New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)

 - Class of 1987

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1987 volume:

cCo— ( ctj— lau ' i G W ■v i yx ' ALLEN COUNTj ' PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 1833 01757 7385 GC 977 202 N346RO, 1987 ■» C3r n».i emn ll tr w m IG SCHOO New Castle Chrysler High School 801 Parkview Drive New Castle, IN 47362 Volume 70 Opening 2 Student Life 6 Organizations 24 Sports 48 Academics 82 Album 112 Ads 154 ndex 199 Closing 206 1987 Rosennial Title Page small town IG SCHOO Students find plenty to occupy time during high school days Studying. Practicing. Cruising. Athletic Events. Dances. McDonalds. Convocations. Clubs. Movies. School activities outnumbered community activities by a two-to-one margin. This made our community a big school surrounded by a small town. " One could say NCCHS is a big school because of being a member of the North Central Conference or because of being a AAAAA school, but the real reason is because of the students and the staff, " said Assistant Principal Don Geozeff. " They have pride, they achieve in so many ways — they have heart. " The school offered a variety of activities to its huge enrollment of 1059 students. The activities offered ranged from art club and athletics to VICA and YAC. The school offered approximately 140 classe s taught by 76 teachers that used the most up-to-date methods and equipment available. " NCCHS offers a quality program of instruction, taught by a well- trained, experienced staff, " commented Assistant Principal John Newby. " for our size we offer a diversified curriculum which is second to none. " Students spent their time out of school exploring New Castle, a small community of 20,000 people. Students enjoyed cruising on Broad Street, gathering with friends at McDonalds, or enjoying a pizza at a variety of locations. New businesses that opened included Hills, Taco Bell, Little Caesars, Ball Stores, McQuik ' s Oil Lube, and Family Dollar. Senior Valerie King summed up the feelings of most students by saying, " Although in New Castle you can only do so many things before you ' ve done it all, my friends and I usually found something to do to overcome boredom. " RELIVING THE GOLDEM YEARS Parents listen intently as business teacher Ron Baker discusses his curriculum at Back to School Night. Parents followed their children ' s schedules and became acquainted with the teachers. Photo by Walden. BUILDING BOOM Located on a huge block of land. Hills opened just in time for the Christmas rush. Several other stores, including Ball Stores opened in the shopping center. Photo by Mike Bond. 2, Opening ? ' ' BEHIMD BARS . . . Because of his evef-increasir g popularity, Principal Paul Crousore finds himself locked up in the United Ways JailN-Bail. Crousore spent several hours in the cell to raise money for the organization. Photo by Tim York. A LITTLE BODY LANGUAGE . . . Holding his fol- lowthrough, Sarn Alford waits to see if his shot goes in during the Indiana Shootout. Alford won second place in the event. Photo by Mike Bond. sm ll town IG SCHOO Big school blends with small town giving everyone unlimited choices In addition to conducting many activities within the school, students and staff interacted within the small town. First, the United Way drive turned out to be a hugh success as numerous teachers and administrators cooperated peacefully with the authorities that hauled them off to jail. The National Honor Society helped cheer up the less fortunate with their annual toy drive. Finally, the Christmas buffet brought the school and community together for an enjoyable dinner. With a school as big as MCCHS, students and staff expected changes on an annual basis. The most noticeable change centered around the organization of the school day. School started at 8:00, ten minutes earlier than last year but ended at 2:50, five minutes earlier than last year. Some students found it hard to adjust to the time changes. " 1 had to reevaluate my old morning schedule, including time for driving to school. Since the bus schedules are the same, I had new bus routes to work around, " said Michelle Hultema, senior. New teachers patrolled the halls and tried to put their education to good use in teaching the students. The school board hired a total of 8 new teachers to fill spots left vacant. " Each year new teachers add new ideas, new approaches to old problems. Their fresh perspectives and enthusiasm are important ingredients in the total success of the year, " commented Shirley Carmony, head of the English Department. Students will always remember, as graduates do, that this big school gave them their start for a life in this small town. WELCOME TO THE SMALL TOWN Signs on Indiana 3, the main road into New C astle, greeted new visitors or welcomed back old residents. Photo by Mike Bond. PLAYING DIRTY , . After playing the first half in mud and rain, senior Scott Smith listens as the coaches plan the strategy for the second half. Photo by Waldens. 4 Opening 7 Uk RaSH HOUR Hurrying from the school, students frantically search for their bus. The large number of buses showed that NCCHS can truly boast of its big school. Photo by Mike Bond. THE NIGHT LIFE Streaming headlights and long lines of cars signify the beginning of arvother night of cruising. Students found cruising a time to reunite with old friends and make new ones. Photo by Waldens. ACHIEVING TRANQUILITY . With the images of the surrounding park glistening in the lake, senior Penny Tompkins and junior Brian Marcum enjoy a relaxing moment. Photo by Mike Bond. Opening D nnall town IG SCHOO Fun is the name of the game when not thinking of school While not studying for a big test or doing their homework, students had a life of their own, appropriately called " student life. " Every student shared this aspect of high school days. Every person, popular or unpopular, rich or poor, had a life outside of the everyday drudgery of schoolwork. Some people had more time than others to pursue their out of school activities and these activities varied from person to person depending on their schedules. " I set aside a certain amount of time for each of my subjects and activities whenever possible, " said senior Brad Marks. " By planning ahead, I am able to schedule my activities in such a way as to do as much as I feel that i am capable of doing in the short amount of time I have. " Our big school, NCCHS, supported several of these activities in student life. The most popular school events continued to be Winter Dance and Prom. After-game dances and fan buses to athletic events also attracted some attention. Furthermore, pre-graduation activities, graduation itself, and night club drew the seniors together one last time, in addition, individuals attended camps according to their specified interests. " I think there is something for everybody, " said librarian Sharon Lyskowinski. " Students need to take the initiative and get involved. " When activities within the big school ran low, students ventured into the small town. Seeing a movie or just browsing in one of the many new specialty shops that sprung up occupied many evenings. Also, students went out of town to shop at one of the large shopping centers in the area or out to eat at a nice restaurant. HEAD UNDER HEELS Enjoying a sunny day in the park, sophomore Gail Whitton hangs from a rung on the monkey bars. Pholo by Mike Bond. MAKING EVERY MINUTE COUNT Blocking out the commotion around her. junior Amy Wright takes some extra time to finish her homework before school t egins. Student Life Division - T THE DOCTOR IS IN . Dressed as a doctor, senior Aaron Taylor lip syncs " Monster AAash " at the Hal- loween Dance. Taylor and his group won first prize in the contest. Photo by Mike Bond, IN THE SPOTLIGHT ... In one of her non-speakir g scenes, senior Jennifer Davis relaxes on a sofa during the fall play ' You Cant Take It With You. " Photo by Mike Bond. DRIVING THE TEAM TO VICTORY . . . Trying to fire-up the crowd, seniors Drew Crousore and Mike Langford drive the tank along the track. Photo by Jeff Burns. Student Life Division -1 Spring brings more than rain as students anticipate the traditional events like prom, graduation, night club musical A NIGHT TO REMEM- BER . . . Many couples are seen dancing close at the 1986 Prom. Junior Marianna Beatty search- es through a bed of flow- ers to find her and her date ' s name on one of the many tulips. Junior Kelly Harvey, before be- ing crowned Prom Queen, sits with other queen candidates and their escorts. Photos by Walden. Prom: " A Night to Remember " by all April 12, 1986 was truly a " Might to Remember. " Couples entered to walk down a side- walk by a beautiful fountain. On down the sidewalk a small food stand and tables and chairs lined the couples ' path. Flowers with couples ' names on them were planted in the miniature garden. Because of many complaints about the band last year, the junior class hired a DJ, Rock Starsky, from WMAP 93 FM. His sense of humor kept cou- ples alive and laughing throughout the evening. Commenting on prom, senior Barb Chilton said, " Oh, I loved it! I thought it was a lot better than last year. I liked the disc jockey better than the live band. " Another senior, Tom Cooper, liked the decorations. " I thought they did a good job putting it together. It was the best one I ' ve been to. " Kelly Harvey was crowned queen at 10:30 p.m. Harvey and her escort, Brad Wilson, danced to the theme song, " A Night to Remember. " Her court included juniors Christa Ander- son, Kathy Frazier, Angle Hale, Julie Hayes, Larissa Igo, Dena Silvers, and Misty Wallen. O Spring and Juliet a big iiit New Castle Chrysler High School students presented " West Side Story " under the direction of Denny Bectle- heimer and Jaci Hadsell. Juniors Andrea Green and Steve Stauffer played the lead roles of Maria, a Puerto Rican immigrant, and Tony, a mem- ber of the rival gang, the Jets. " I learned how to work with other people and how much work it takes to perform in a Broadway musical, " said Stauffer. Although the play happened to be dramatic, Action, played by senior Chad Marlow, and the Jets performed a light-hearted number, " Gee, Officer Krupke, " explaining why people consider them juvenile delinquents. AT THE DANCE . . . Members of the spring musical stand by the jukebox during dress rehearsal for the play " West Side Story " . Many students participated in the production held in Bundy Auditorium. .mm ■P 1 ji 11 ill - fW .•f.Brr WPS BI — . " •■HI mii B fiSii ri in i ' ft ' y i ; ' r • m 1 ' . ' ■imf 1 ■ Byr jfc v j. a H S Sfl S i r« y m X nf 1 ■ ■Lr ' " ' ' - 2 ' 1 f H m Im ImM . ' - REHEARSAL PAYS OFF . . Seniors lis- ten as Miss Evelyn Rentchler gives in- structions for gradua- tion. Finally the night arrives as seniors stand proud to re- ceive their diplomas. Seniors wrap UD areat vear Many events filled the final week of high school. Rehearsals, Senior Break- fast, commencement, and Might Club made the last few days memorable for seniors. Food Services provided a hearty breakfast the morning before gradua- tion to honor the seniors. The graduates got up early to eat with classmates in the cafeteria one last time. The next night, after spending many hours practicing, 321 seniors received their diplomas. Kathy Abrams gave her commencement speech, " The Game Isn ' t Over Yet, " and Chad Marlow fol- lowed with, " A Time to Look Back — To Laugh and Cry. " After commencement, the graduates and their guests attended Night Club festivities, which the Chamber of Com- merce sponsered. LET ' S PLAY . . . Senior Trent Dicken rolls the dice as fellow seniors Chad Marlow and Sherry Helderbrand wait their turn at the craps table. Photo by Walden. A TIME TO EAT. A TIME TO PLAY . . . The morning before graduation, a group of ' 86 seniors enj oy both. Food Services catered the Senior Breakfast in the east cafeteria. Photo by Walden. Sprirw :N ' S- t-°tV ' ,e .■ .eT a ' .o ( aS xC X. k Students enjoy many diversified activities in filling summer months Summer vacation lived up to everyone ' s expectations of laid- back days and fun-filled nights. Students counted down months, days, hours, and minutes until it arrived. Throughout the three months of the year called summer, everyone participated in re- warding activities. During the summer, some students took on the task of having a part-time job. They washed cars, mowed grass, detasseled corn, worked at miniature golf or worked at fast-food restaurants. This summers unique fashions expressed an individual ' s own style and taste. The ever-popular JAMS, along with Coca-Cola shirts and SWATCH watches could be seen everywhere. The REEBOK tennis shoes took the stores by storm and remained the latest craze. Students hit such pools as Blue River, the Westwood Country Club and the White Estates. Besides going to these pools and playing minature golf, others bowled and enjoyed selected activi- ties with close friends. Many times a fun evening consisted of going to someone ' s house, watching a VCR tape, and ordering pizza. No matter what students did over the summer, they were sure to have a good time. A TRUE BATHING BEAUTY Debbie Burger spends her time basking in the sun like nnany other rSCCHS students. 10 Summer $Tsiawi -J - v| Two hours southeast of [Sew Castle waited a get- away filled with thrills and chills students experi- enced during the summer. Teens go to Kings Island because of the rides, the concentration of cute em- ployees and the tasty, but overpriced food. Al- though many students went v ith a group of friends, clubs and church groups filled busses and made the 100-mile trip to ' ' Do It All. " THEY DID IT ALL . . . Pictured from top to bottom are Brad Bertram, Chris Duvall. Jay Wood, Richie Halfacre and Keith Hoots. A day at Kings Island is simply a SPLASH! IT ' S TIME TO BE COOL . . . Juniors Lisa Brewer and Michelle Rodecap show off their shades. Along with different types of sunglasses, teens summer fashions include REEBOK tennis shoes, SWATCH watches and various styles of JAMS. •JIfc: ..»■ " , ■ ' i V f :s0 »»s w FADS. FASHIONS. IT ' S SI MPLY STYLE . ' group of NCCHS teens spend their time in Washington D.C. They are showing off the summers latest craze. SHOWING HIS SKILL Senior Jeff Bums shows off his sl iing ability during the summer. Summer 11 AWAY FROM HOME . Michelle Huitema and Steve Imel, along with a couple of friends, stop outside of the HARD ROCK CAFE in Stockholm, Vacations offered a break from typical summer routine Getting away from New Castle and see- ing something new dominated the minds of many students as they packed their bags for summer vacation. Away from home, students received a break from practices, a change in routine, and a chance to relax. Students who stayed in Indiana visited lakes in the northern part of the state or camped in southern Indiana. Others went farther away, visiting Ha- waii, Florida, California, Pennsylvania and Myrtle Beach. South Carolina. Senior Ruth Harp traveled in Europe singing with " Sounds of America, " a group of 135 students from across the country. Harp visited Germany, Austria, Italy, Swit- zerland, France and England. " My favorite country was Switzerland because of the chateaus and flower boxes. It was so hom- ey, " Harp remembers. TAKING A BREAK Re laxing by a lake shore is where Heather Ripberger is found during the summer. She loves the quiet sur- roundings and the scenic view. COULD IT BE PARADISE? . . . Chris Holmes is seen here with her mother and her younger brother in Ha- waii. This is the vacation spot that others only dream about. Summer Camps mean more than a few weeks of fun Camps usually meant getting up at five o ' clock to eat breakfast, learning new things to make yourself a better person, and exercising to be physically fit. But they meant much more than just that. Camps also meant memorable mo- ments and friendships that grow over the miles by correspondence. For many students, camps became a break through in understanding. " At band camp tradition was finally broken . . . The Seniors started treating the Sopho- mores better than ever before! " ex- plains Senior Larissa Igo. " The band grew closer together as a group. That week during the summer was the best week in my life and it was also the worst. " POLLING FOR A VICTORY . . Some Chrysler High School students heave during a tug-a-war game. These guys are members of the Foursquare Gospel Church Youthgroup and this camp is in Waupaca, Wisconsin. Summer J..3 Fall Fashions: fads from A to Z army green, banana clips, hoop earrings, jean jackets, oversized paisely shirts, silver jewelry, stirrup pants, sweatshirts boasting brand names, trenchcoats, turtle necks, zippers on jeans POSIMG PRETTY Senior Dena Silvers mod- els the ever popular bib-overalls as one of her fa- vorite fall fashions Photo by Mike Bond From pastel to drab, many varieties of colors raced through the halls during the fall season. The girls wore their best outfits in hopes to impress that special guy. Also, the girls dressed for secret compe- tition with their friends as well as their " not so good " friends. " I like to wear the kind of clothes 1 feel comfortable in, but 1 also like to wear clothes that are unique as far as fashion goes, " said junior Michelle Culver. A lot of the guys viewed fall fashions in the same way girls did. But not all guys felt this way. Some guys, as well as some girls, came to school in their most comfort- able clothes. " I guess I just dress according to how I feel when 1 wake up in the morning, " said sophomore Fred Dubinger. From sweaters to sweatshirts, every student had their own way of dressing in Fall Fashions. CUTE DRESS Junior Trina Downs w ears one of the fashionable sweater dresses and Kent Grider, teacher, wears his hair just right. Photo by Jeff Burns. 14 Fall A playful success From open to close, from beginning to end, audience enjoyed play The theme of the fall play was simple. Enjoy life and don ' t be pressured by society: after all, " You Can ' t Take It With You. " If only putting on the actual prodution could be that simple. Being new to New Castle only added to the normal pressures of directing the fall play for Nancy Thomas, English and Drama teacher. The play, however, was a success. The story showed the differ- ences between the lifestyles of two families. One family enjoyed life while the other family worked themselves to death. Twenty cast members and thirty crew members almost worked them- selves to death perfecting their roles. " It was a great group of cast members to work with. " said junior Dori Ditty, who played Penny Sycamore. " They made the long, hard hours of rehearsing bearable and almost fun. " Friday night opened the play with its most successful perfor- mance. Thomas attributes the success to pressure, excitement, and a good audience. LOOK AT THIS . . . Junior Dori Ditty and senior Brenna Alaloney do their part precisly as they show each other some things they have finished. Photo by Mike Bond. SETTING THE TABLE . Senior Julie Phelps performs her part in the fall play, " You Can " t Take It With You " ' . Photo by Mike Bond. TM ALMOST READY Senior Valerie Bissonette finishes putting on her makeup as she gets ready for her opening night performance. Photo by Mike Bond. Fall 15 r . ' to school Parents in school but without books pick up report cards • " Am I in the right place? " " Where am I going? " These phrases happened to be used several times on Back to School rSight. The evening of October 9, started with an introductory pro- grann, which lasted about ten minutes. After the introduction, parents started off to their students first class. The office controlled the time schedule via P.A. for the convenience of the parents. Each class lasted ten minutes and had a regular passing time of five minutes. The event lasted two hours. " I just explained what we do in class and what we ' re trying to achieve. " said Mrs. Shirley Carmony, head of the English Depart- ment. This event happened to be rewarding in a sense that the parents realized what had been expected of their kids and the teachers could explain the class to the parents and gain their support. LET ME TELL YOU Jamie Reese. English teacher, tries to explain her class techniques to her students ' par ents on Back to School Night. Photo by Mike Bond. THIS IS HEAVY Senior Irish Miller, sophomore Angel Paul, and As- sistant Principal Don Geozeff work hard to prepare for the Halloween dance. Photo by Mike Bond. 16 Fall Success comes to first student govt. Halloween dance From ghostly goblins to Raggedy Ann and Andy, on October 30, 175 students attended the Halloween dance. Student Government sponsored the dance and sold discount tickets a week before the dance to get everyone excited about going. This also helped in fund rais- ing for Student Government. One of the exciting events of the eve- ning happened to be the Lip Sync contest. One group of eleven seniors performed " The Monster Mash " and won first prize. " The event I liked most was the Lip Sync contest. That was good enough rea- son for me to go, " said junior Tracy God- frey. The video screen let people watch the latest videos and dance along with the mu- sic at the same time. " The best part of the dance was seeing everyone dressed up and really in the Hal- loween spirit, " said junior Michelle Martin. If you missed the Halloween dance, you really missed a lot of fun! Fun and excitennent mean weekend hunting for many students in the fall season Mot every student thought about hunt- ing as the " in " thing to do over the week- end. " I think that hunting is very enjoyable and relaxing, and I also think that more people should take part in this American heritage, " said junior Andy Bell. Bell is just one of the many students who went deer hunting. Michelle Culver agreed to go deer hunting with her dad. She had to be very still and quiet so not to scare them off. Michelle and her father didn ' t have much luck, but John Kellam did as he went rabbit hunting. " I went rabbit hunting this fall because I find it very relaxing and fun, " said junior John Kellam. Many students found excitement and en- tertainment in hunting during the fall. I FINALLY GOT HIM Said senior Robert Brumley as he stands by his prize possession after a long day of hunting. STANDirSG PROUD . . . Junior Bob Wise shows off his number one shot he captured in Brown County. Fall 17 winter blahs? Not a chance at NCCHS with all the busy activities jaST A LITTLE BIT LONGER . . Adam Griner struggles to stay awake as he stud- ies for his final exams. Photo by David Toller. Christmas at NCCHS proves to be a sharing experience for all Christmas was a time for sharing, singing, eating, etc. Of course, all of these things took place at NCCHS. This year brought in some new activities for everyone to experience. Everyone went to the ail-new Hills and Ball Stores to shop for their Christmas gifts. The two new stores opened in the late fall and provided New Castle with a few more nice shopping places. And speaking of shopping, it seemed as though everyone had their minds on teddy bears this Christmas. All through the halls, one could see the popular holiday bears in the form of sweatshirts, pins, or stuffed animals. The Christmas convocation brought some cheer when it took place Decem- ber 17 in Bundy Auditorium. The band played many Christmas songs while the different choir groups sang harmonizing tunes in honor of the holiday season. For the finale, both the band and choir worked together by playing and singing " The Messiah. " The Senior Citizen ' s Buffet sponsored by the Youth Advisory Council turned out to be an excellent way to share good tidings with the community. The students and senior citizens dined together in the candlelit cafeterias. Once again. Social Studies teacher, Jerry Koger held the Christmas party given for the Head Start children. Students in Kogers ' Sociology classes adopted a child for the evening and bought him her a gift. Everyone agreed that a lot of joy came from this event. Christmas is a happy time and students and staff celebrate it in style. Each new year brings in different activities for the holidays. Finals give some students satisfaction; others fury The concept of testing 90 hours of learning in one class hour seems cruel and inhumane. But, come the middle of January, students sit and stare blankly at one-fourth of their semester grade — FINALS. The streets become deserted and the phone lines free as students fill their bed-tops with books and notes, cramming four months of information into their minds. Why? Senior Tracy Morrison says, " It ' s like one more chance to prove to yourself that you ' ve learned something. " However, others inevitably feel finals give teachers just one more chance to prove how seldom students did pay attention during class. PURE EXCITEMENT . . . Cami Tyner helps a young girl have a good time at the Head Start Christmas party orga- nized by Jerry Koger. Photo by Mamie Morreale. AND I WANT A BIG TEDDY BEAR ■ A Head Start child tells Santa what she wants for Christmas at the annual Christmas party. Photo by Mamie Mor- reale. 18 Winter ON THE FIRST DAY OF CHRISTMAS . . . The Swing Choir iings some carols at the Christmas convocation. Photo by David Toller, LOOKING FINE . . , Gina Weaver and Mandy Cherry model their outfits at the fashion show sponsored by the cheer- leaders. Photo by Mark Cherry. v " Ife LOOKING HIS BEST , . Scott Fields models his popular Generra sweatshirt. Photo by David Toller, Shivering with shimmer stormed the hallways Not only did students look forward to the winter season because of Christmas, snow, and the exciting new year to come, but winter clothes and accessories also be came an important part of the season. A lot of girls wore the ever-popular ba- nana-clips in their hair. Many wouldn ' t be caught without their high-top boots, which they wore with socks pushed down and pants tucked in. Another hot craze turned out to be oversized sweaters paired with stretch pants. Guys ' fashions brought in Guess jeans. Shirts by Guess, Generra. and Coca-Cola also hit the fashion spotlight. Traditionally, oxford and flannel shirts still showed up on the guys ' Christmas lists. Although New Castle doesn ' t claim to be New York or Los Angeles, one can still see some high class fashions at NCCHS. Winter 19 Student Government and other volunteers open ' The Gates of Heaven " for students " Winter Dance was hard to accomplish, but with our hard- working Student Government members, we were able to make it successful. " — Judy Gregory Surrounded by blue skies, billowing clouds, and bright stars, couples at Winter Dance enjoyed a " heavenly " evening. This year ' s theme, in fact, reflected upon that celestial night as couples walked through " The Gates of Heaven " . Student Government sponsored the dance held in the girl ' s gym, and put many hours of hard work into it to make it unfor- gettable. Five hundred students attended the dance. The cost of the dance was $8.00 per couple. Most of the girls bought the tickets and pictures, but the guys paid them back by taking them out to dinner afterwards. The couples danced to the mu- sic of Larry Black of Dance and Video Pro- ductions. Student Government members decorat- ed the hallways with blue-colored paper with stars, angels, harps, and clouds sprin- kled over them. Silver and blue streamers hung from the ceiling. Reigning over the dance were seniors Dena Silvers and Eric Stiening. Members of the queen ' s court were seniors Kelly Harvey and Julie Hayes; juniors Monica Stoots, Kristy Selm and Shane Stone; and sophomores Amy Caylor, Jennifer Hayes and Traci Thalls. Members of the king ' s court were seniors Aaron Taylor and Troy Wilburn; juniors Scott Fields, Lance Knotts and Jason Haynes; and sophomores Bob White, Doug Bishop and Shane Folkner. When asked what he thought about be- ing on the court, senior Troy Wilburn re- plied, " I was really surprised! I ' ve never been on the court before and now I have something to remember about the 1987 Winter Dance. " The annual event proved to be memora- ble not only because of the couples who attended, but also because of the hard work Student Government put into it. MAY I HAVE THIS DAMCE? . . Steve Helton and his date get ready to hit the dance floor. Photo by Waldens. MMMI IMM . Jennifer Bell. Kris Lyskowinski and Ann Senne help them- selves at the " after dance " buffet at Westwood Country Club. Photo by Wal dens. WIMTER DANCE COaRT . . . Front Row: Shane Folkner, Aaron Taylor, Scott Fields, king Eric Stiening, Bob White, Troy Wilburn and Doug Bishop. Back Row: Jenninfer Hayes, Traci Thalls. Kristy Selm, Shane Stone, Mon ica Stoots. queen Dena Silvers, Amy Caylor, Julie Hayes and Kelly Harvey. Not pictured are Lance Knotts and Ja- son Haynes. Photo by Waldens. 20 Winter SWAYING TO THE MUSIC Se niors Dena Silvers and Eric Stiening dance together after being crowded king and queen of Winter Dance. Photo by Waldens. LOVE IS IN THE AIR AT NCCHS . Amy Wright and Jeff Sells prove that as they gaze into each others eyes. Pho- to by David Toller. Valentine ' s Day brings love to all The month of February brought thoughts of love to NCCHS. especially around the 14th — Valentine ' s Day. All through the hallways one could see posters reminding everyone to buy their sweetheart a Valentines cookie. The cook- ies were made by the Food Management Lab. Not only were cookies sent on Valen- tine ' s Day, but many students also had the opportunity to send roses, planters, etc. from the many florists around town. Adding that special touch, the business students put up a special display in the display case located in the C-wing. It showed different arrangements that could be sent to someone special. One look through the high school and there was no doubt that it had to be Valen- tine ' s Day. The decorations, cookies, and couples made it obvious. Winter 21 1986 America ' s Cup Hall of Fame Vanna White Halley ' s Comet " Hoosiers " Iceland Summit Baby on Board Iran-Contras Springsteen Live Mets-Giants Terrorism Statue of Liberty Max Headroom Titanic recovered 1987 I BRAKE FOR NO APPARENT REASON BABY ON BOARD . . . These cautionary messages displayed at Ben Franklin that everyone ' s stuck onto car windows were just one of the fads hitting the nation. Photo by Mike Bond. CATCH THE WAVE Computerized per- sonality, Max Headroom, caught the attention of young Americans by hosting his own show on Cinamax and promoting Coca-Cola prod- ucts. HALL OF FAME Mayor Bud Ayres pre sents the key to the city to the Hail of Fame Committee after a long day of touring New Castle. After narrowing the choices to Ander- son, New Castle, and Indianapolis, the decision was made to move to New Castle. Photo by Courier Times. f 1 t . ■ £. Current Events CELEBRATION On July 5, after a two year. $75 million makeover. Miss Liberty officially welcomed fier public. To salute the century-old statue. America put on the grandest Fourth of July bash ever. AN INDIANA DREAM . " Hoosiers " became a powerful movie described by Angelo Pizzo, the scriptwriter and co-producer, as " not simply about a team winning or losing ' . . . at its core, it ' s about positive values, personal redemption, friendships, family and com- munity strength. " We ¥«e r th» fcS The pride is back for national and local events this year New Castle residents had plenty to smile about this year. Not only did Steve Alford beconne the all-time leading scorer at Indiana University his senior year, but he also ranked third in the Big Ten Conference. Also, after reviewing several loca- tions, citizens were ecstatic to learn of the decision to move the Basket- ball Hall of Fame to New Castle. This added attraction, along with many new businesses, such as Hills, creat- ed a hopeful community. In national news. New York domi- nated the sports world as the Mets won the World Series and the Giants became Super Bowl champions. The United States recaptured the America ' s Cup after the Stars and Stripes overthrew Australia. Two big movies hit the entertain- ment scene. Platoon, a movie about the Vietnam War, created controver- sy because of the tense subject mat- ter. On the lighter side. Hoosiers. filmed in Indiana, pleased basketball fans all over the state. The Reagan Administration found itself in turmoil over the Iran-Contra scandal. White House Chief of Staff Donald Regan, National Security Ad- visors Robert McFarlane and John Poindexter, and Oliver North all re- signed from office. Also, Reagan and Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev surprised every- one with a summit in Iceland. The talks broke down, however, when Reagan refused to change his stance on the StarWars program. Finally, terrorism continued throughout the world, with several murders and hos- tage crisis. Close to home or far away, these events affected each of us at NCCHS in some way. Current Eve.r:s r. ts 23 small town IG SCHOO Organizations offer the opportunity to broaden skills, knowledge, interests Many students found time to join organizations to broaden tlieir knowledge in a particular area, to fulfill class requirements, or to simply have fun. " 1 think it ' s important to expose the kids to different kinds of activities, " Assistant Principal John Hewby said. " Our interest is not just in educating kids, but in providing experiences which will help them to get along better in society. " Many members of the student body chose to be a part of an organizational group. This showed that NCCHS had an active and energetic student body. Several big-school clubs interacted with the small town of New Castle. For example, the National Honor Society sponsored their annual toy drive and gave the donations to Westminster Community Center. In addition. Student Government headed the canned food drive that netted an all-time record number of cans from the NCCHS student body and the vocational students. " I think the student body always react well, " teacher Nancy Oakes said. " A lot of times, they ' re encouraged by the enthusiasm of their instructors. " Other organizations sponsored events for the students. To start with, several clubs planned post-game dances for students to enjoy themselves. Next, the foreign language clubs held foreign language week, capped off with a banquet open to all foreign language students. Finally, YAC held its annual Christmas buffet in December for senior citizens and students. For whatever reasons, students found an enjoyable time by joining and being an active member of an organizational group. TALKING IT OUT Junior Monica Stools, leading a huddle group at an FCA meeting, listens to another member give his views on being self centered and paying attention to others. Photo by Lori Wilson. KEEPING WITH TRADITION With the entire student body looking on. Senior Class President Jim Hancock prepares to light the spirit bowl at the Achievement Day Convocation. Photo by Walden. 24 Organizations Division MEW MEMBERS Keeping their candles glowing. National honor Society inductees Jeff Burns and Lori Bumbalough wait for the others to join them on the stage. Photo by Mike Bond. STRIKE OR MINE Concentrating all of her ener- gy on knocking down the pins, senior Kim Goodir releases the ball at a gathering of the Spanish Honor -Society. Photo by Mike Bond. OM CENTER STAGE . . , While speaking to people assembled at the FCA banquet, senior Drew Crousore emphasizes an important point. Organizations Divison D Language Clubs learn about our foreign friends and share the U.S. with them FORSCO, Spanish Honor So- ciety, and German Club contin- ued to raise interest in foreign cultures and to help exchange students fee! at home here in the United States. FORSCO membership ex- ploded this year as ninety peo- ple joined the group. Members worked together to make ex- change students Gersain Ostos (Columbia). Lucia dos Santos (Brazil), and Valerie Bissonette (Canada) feel at home. The dub had a Christmas party where each of these stu- dents told a little about how they celebrated Christmas at home. They also had a picnic in the spring. Spanish Honor Society mem- bers, initiated in the spring of 1986. had lots of fun in differ- ent Spanish-related activities. The members went to Chi ' s Chi ' s to eat, helped with the Christmas banquet, sung Span- ish carols at Christmas, and had a picnic in the spring. This year, the group also in- cluded exchange student Ger- sain Ostos. As a fourth-year student, he was in the same class as the other members. " They thought it would be a good way to get to know him better and that it would be fun, " said sponsor Barb Acosta. German Club opened its membership to freshman this year and consequently, it rose. As always the club helped out with the German Exchange stu- dents who come every year by helping them adapt and by rais- ing money for them. Also, the club averaged three to four activities per month. Some of these included Muhle tournaments, working conces- sion stands at games, trips to Ski World and to Indianapolis, pizza parties, breakfasts, Christmas parties, etc. " We are the most active club in school, we are always doing something, " said sponsor Dick Kinnaird. Through fun activities, fund raisers, and Chrysler High hos- pitality, these three language clubs helped the exchange stu- dents feel at home and helped themselves to more knowledge of the world we live in. LET ' S GO TO IMDIANAPOLiS Sponsor Dick Kinnaird asks German Club mennbers what they want to do for upcoming trips and meetings. Photo by Bob York. SATURDAY r IGHT? , German Club member Knsta Ingermann laughs as she reads the schedule for upcoming trips and meetings. Photo by Bob York. SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Angie Hale, Jennifer Davis. Row 2: Barb Acosta. Valerie King, Kim Gooding, Lori Bumbalough. Back Row: Ha rold Melton. Rick Winchester. Dan Garreth. Jeff Lockridge. Photo by Waldens. GERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Shannon Ferrell. Tina Lanzer. Krista Ingermann. Aaron Graeb and Jim Ca- tron. Row 2: Darren Dudley. Mandy Ford. Stephen Imel. Alan Fox and Brian Foster Back Row: Linda Sedlacke. Tina Lee, Robert Prince and Roy Davis. Photo by Waldens. b Language Clubs HOLA! Ml AMIGO Spanish Honor Society nnennber Kim Gooding pauses from bowling to talk to fellow-member and exchange student Gersain Ostos. Photo by Mike Bond. CAIN I BRING MY GIRLFRIEND Brian Foster racks his brain to see if he can make the trip to Ski World with the rest of the German Club. Photo by Bob York. WELCOME TO NEW CASTLE . . . For- eign exchange students Lucia dos San- tos. Gersain Ostos. and Valerie Bisson- nette pose between the main hall flags. Photo by Jeff Burns. FORSCO — Front Row: Harold Melton. Alycia Basler. Lori Wilson. Valerie King, David Rogers. Mike Penrose, Lucia dos Santos. Gersain Ostos. Valerie Bissonnette. April Roberts, Julie Moyer. Lori Pruim. Row 2: Katy Brooks. Joyce Dickerson. Matt Salyers. Matt McGraw. Beth Burris. Genia Doss. Cindy Akers. Danny Garreth, Jeff Lockridge. Julie Ingram. Miss Acosta. Row 3: Tonya Walker. Jenny Beard. Ann Senne. Christina Rutherford. Barbara Horton, Karen Woolums, Karen Byrd. Aimee Dalton, Jennifer Womack. Dena Dehart. Aaron Boyles. Row 4: Krista Criswell. Rachel Brown. Mike Salyers. Jackie Dickerson, Suellen Witt, Julie Byers, Alison Catron. Melissa Hunt. Shane Watson. Stephen Imel. Jeff Jeffries. Row 5: Kim Baker. Christie Besser. Vickie Owens. Robyn Meal, Amy Wadman, Amy Trissler. Keith Robbins, .Angela Smith, Jennifer Darby, Tammy Poe, Mandi Ford, Kim Loveless. Trisha Ste- phens. Row 6: Eric Ayers. Melissa Byrket. Lynnette Brenneman. Cheryl Tat- ton. Kris Lyskowinski. Krista Garrison, Tara Shellenbarger. Michelle Wadman, Angela Beard, Angle Teague, Julie Hibbert, Gretchen Wallace. Back Row: Gary Hoke. Patrick Parks. Rick Winchester. Jeff David. Jennifer Davis. Angie Hale. Lori Bumbalough, Kim Gooding. Marci York, Anna Quirk and Kristi Bailey. Photo by Walden. Language Clubs 27 Art and Drama Clubs extend learning beyond the classroom and into the world Art Club and Drama Club combined classroom learning activities and extracurricular activities into a whole lot of fun. By participating in each of these clubs, members fur- thered the basic understanding of the subjects learned in the classroom. Drama Club was basically in a rebuilding stage this year, but first-year teacher Nancy Thom- as had high hopes for establish- ing the club here. " I hope to set up a chapter of the International Thespians So- ciety to provide the kids who are interested with more oppor- tunities, " Miss Thomas said. Thomas also hoped to even- 1 GET IT MOW . Art Club member Theresa Walker looks on as instructor William Zeiglar demonstrates the prop er way to mount her project. Photo by Kirkpatrick. MY MOTHER WILL LOVE IT Bill Wessler jokes with Art Club member Beth Burris while Sue Gishler and Nan- cy Leyes look on. tually make the spring musical and fall play entirely student productions. " 1 hope to have the kids be on the set crews, the make-up crews, etc. Not just the cast, " she said. Art Club members enjoyed taking trips to various art mu- seums. They travelled to Ball State ' s Art Department and dif- ferent museums in Indianapolis and Chicago. The more than twenty mem- bers of this year ' s Art Club made and sold different art items around Christmas to earn money to make these trips pos- sible. Students also made their own different projects and sent these to the Scholastic Art Awards program in New York. Members could win money and other prizes if their project was judged best in several catego- ries. " Art Club has extended the opportunities of art students to show their work and to better understand the work of oth- ers. " said Art Club member Mi- chelle Huitema. Art Club and Drama Club reached beyond the classroom to allow students to become more involved in their favorite field. DRAMA CLUB — Front Row: Mancy Thomas. Rob Stonerock. Renee Longo, Yvette Crider. Adam Grtner. Marci Winchester. Amy Sullivan and Brenna Ma loney. Row 2: Amanda Ford. Christine Rutherford, Randy Fields. Rachel Dalton, Jennifer Neal. Chianti Strong and Jody Davis. Back Row: Evan Gould. Chris Vukadinovich. David Rogers, Karl Lentini. Dori Ditty, Julie Phelps and Cully Johnson. Photo by Waldens. 28 Art Club Drama Club YOU HAVE TO BELIEVE ME Dra ma Club member Amy Sullivan tries to convince Randy Fields while rehearsing for the fall play Photo by Mike Bond. THE STRAIGHTER THE BETTER Art Club member Benji Shostle em- ploys a ruler for a perfectly straight line. Photo by William Zeiglar THAT ' S A TOUGH ONE . . Senior Drama Club member Cully Johnson thinks hard about what Jeff Womack is saying in the fall play. Photo by Mike Bond ART CLUB — Front Row: Stephanie Morris. Beth Burris. Michelle Huitema. Andy Winter, Teresa Walk- er, Milli Lodge and Jon McKinney. Row 2: Shannon Hanson. Fawn Robertson, April Jones. Lesley Stau- ble, Dena Silvers. Benji Shostle and Steve Winches- ter. Back Row: Angela Smith, Monica Wilson, Alan Blankenship, Bill Frazier, Clint Byrd, Marc Howlett and Tammy Stewart. Photo by Walden. .Art Club. Di ma Club 29 Tradition, hard work help NHS, NFL continue to be worthwhile service programs at school The National Honor Society and National Forensics League combined academics, service, and fun to continue their tradi- tions of excellence. These two groups remained successful and worthwhile institutions at the school. National Honor Society members (76 in all) worked hard to fulfill their goals of ser- vice to the community and school. National guidelines re- quired members to complete at least two hours of community service for the year. Students accomplished this by deliver- ing poinsettas to nursing homes at Christmas, being guides at speech meets, and working at the Guyer Opera House. As a group, NHS once again WORK. WORK, WORK National Honor Society members Paul Smith and Tim Wilkinson put up signs con- cerning the toy drive. Photo by Kirkpat rick. WHAT I ' M SAYING IS Junior Ex temper Brenda Bishop perfects her form for an upcoming NFL Speech tournament- Photo by Kirkpatrick. held its annual Christmas toy drive, for the thirty-third con- secutive year. " The seniors this year were outstanding leaders, and they were instrumental to another successful year, " advisor Judy Sorrell said. NFL also had a large mem- bership with 127 students join- ing the team. Coach J.R. Rob- bins cited the " promise of recognition " as the reason for the rise in membership. Robbins stated, " Lots of kids join the speech team who couldn ' t get into anything else. It ' s nice to help a kid find a niche. " The Speech Team tried something new this year when they sold chances at winning a shopping spree and gave one- half the profits to Cerebral Pal- sy. The team competed in about twenty tournaments this year and once again hosted the New Castle Invitational making it the oldest continuous tourna- ment in the state. Although the numbers were large, the team consisted main- ly of underclassmen, while it was the few seniors who pro- vided the leadership for the team " This team is as good as any I ' ve had with strong, mature leaders in the senior class, " said Coach Robbins. National Honor Society and National Forensics League members found out first hand what work is all about while making a healthy contribution to the school. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Janel White, Lisa Downs. Connie Stephens, Eddie Connor, Amy Burns, Jeff Burns. Jo Ellen Browning. Judy Stearns. Janell Meier, Craig McCartt, Angle Hale, Stephanie Lee and Linda Beck. Row 2: Kim Guffey. Lisa Brewer, Amy Sullivan, Tim Wilk inson, Trina Downs. Bethany Phillips, Cynthia Rains, John Kellam, Phil Poor, Scott Underwood. Michael Dankovich, Paul Smith, Amy Wright and Mike Langford. Row 3: Krista Ingermann, Trisha Stephens, Stephen Stauffer, Brenna Maloney, Darryl Jones, Paul Jeffries, Dana Ingram. Rachel Dallon. Karen Weaver, Joy Armbruster, Brent Shaffer, Tom Allen, Valerie King and Steve Imel Row 4: Andrea Green, Debbie Burger, Mandy Cherry, Julie Hayes, Christa Anderson. Danny Garreth. Jeff Lockridge. Brian Townsend, Brenda Bishop, Kim Lam, Vicki Owens, Dori Ditty. Shane Watson, Brian Foster and Lori Bumbalough. Back Row: Greg Guffey, Brad Marks, Michelle Huitema, Angel Sherry, Karl Lentini, Royce Wilkinson, Adam Griner. Beth Kinser. Shelly Caffoe. Nancy Wheeler, Amy Wadman. David McAtee, Rodney Scott, Michelle Cunningham Michele Davis. Brian Judy and Lance Knotts. Photo by Mike Bond. ' ' i ■ H , . V t» ■ .5-,. . • .-. u . ♦ J w r,f f. -m y u ii ' t- ' -;,- .- " !: i 30 N.H.S., N.F.L. BOY. THIS IS SERIOUS Nftw member Anqie Hale passes by Vice President Adam Griner at the MHS initi- ation ceremony. Photo by Mike Bond. CALL OM ME . . National Honor Soci- ety President Linda Beck quizzes col- lege freshmen in a program called What 1 Wish I Knew. " Photo by Kirk- Patrick. NATIOMAL FORENSICS LEAGUE — Front Row: Alycia Basler. Joyce Dick- erson, Libby Chilton. Brenda Bishop. Brenna Maloney. Shelly Davis. Richie Halfacre. Lora Langston, Shannon Hicks. James Robbins. Row 2: Keith Rob- bins. Trisha Stephens. Jennifer Vanderleest. Matt McDonald. Jennifer Bell. Amy Johnson. Evan Gould. Shane Watson. Kim Prince, Jamie VanTuyl. Linda Beck. Mike Langford. Row 3: Kevin Scott. Gary Hoke. Katie McCormick. Scott Conway, Matt McGraw. Mandy Byers. Kim Loveless, Angela Smith, Steve Broyles. Jennifer Hayes. Amy Bunch. Doug Bishop. Row 4: Dean .Abbott, Angela league, Julie Hibbert. Chris Melton. Sandra Dice, Angie Rnch. Erin Jordan, Greg Guffey, Robert Prince, Steve Imel, , nn Senne. Row 5: Michelle Rodecap, Nancy Wheeler, Cheryl Tatton, Lori Pruime, Stephanie Morgan. Jeff Davis. Jenny Davis. Rob Stonerock. Jonathan Carper, Michelle Huitema, Brad Marks. Row 6: Kyle Link. Amy Dennison, Janell White, Barbara Morton. Rachel Dalton. Karen Weaver. Amy Dalton, Lisa Dowd. Shelly Whithead. . ndy Op- church. Tracy Thalls, Mandy Carpenter. Row 7: Michelle Randolph, Angie Whitehead, Staci Wagers, Caria Guffey, Gayle Griffey, Tonya Roberts, Renee Basler, Barbie Taylor, Cindy New, Carissa Shaw, Dawn Koger. Jennifer Moyer. Back Row: Joy Robbins, Amy Saunders, Amy Newby, Marty Sell. Kirby Kirkpatrick, Amy Carmony, Sue Gishler, Photo by Walden, N,H.S„ rS.F.L 31 J Academic Club uses students ' scholastic knowledge instead of physical ability Finally! An extra curricular activity that doesn ' t require dribbling a ball or even decorat- ing a gym. Simple knowledge and lots of it, were the main requirements for the newest edition to the endless extra-cur- ricular activity list, the Aca- demic Clubs. The clubs were created for students who wanted to broad- en their horizons and expand academic knowledge. These clubs were seperated into Spell- bowl, Decathlon, and Super- bowl. The Spellbowl consisted of students who competed by us- ing their abilities to spell diffi- cult words. Junior speller Dori Ditty stated. " It was hard work, but I ' m glad I did it! " Decathlon and Superbowl members dared to challenge themselves by competing in a variety of areas such as, En- glish, science, and mathemat- ics. Senior Michelle Huitema, a Decathlon member replied, " It was rewarding to attempt a challenge, whether I won or lost! " The hard work applied by the Decathlon members paid off January 17. When the team captured second place overall. qualifying them for state com- petition on February 14. Judy Dunsmore, the coordi- nator of the Academic Club placed the students into the various categories, according to their interests. Judy Duns- more exclaimed, " The key to something like this is to make the challenge and the fun out- weigh the work. " Prospects for the Academic Club included expansion in- volving the interest of more students and recognition of the dedication, hard work, and lur- ing challenge that the Academ- ic Club provided. IN DEEP THOUGHT Senior Mi- chelle Huitema concentrates on a prac- tice problem for the decathlon meet. Photo by David Toller. aSING A UNIQUE GESTURE Judy Dunsmore. the coordinator of Ac ademic Clubs, talks to some team members Photo by David Toller DECATHLON — Front Row: Dori Ditty, Valerie King, Michelle Huitema. and Angle Hale. Back Row: K J, Sorrell, Dean Abbott. Steve Imel, Adam Griner and Aaron Horak. Photo by Jamie Reese. 3 Academic Club STANDING AT THE BOARD Se- nior Steve imel works a problem in preparation for the decathlon meet. Photo by David Toller LOOKING THROOGH THE BOOKS . , Senior Valerie King looks to receive an answer in many different books. Photo by David Toller. WORKING TOGETHER ... Seniors Steve Imel and Michelle Huitema work to find the answer to a problem. Photo by David Toller SPELLBOWL — Front Row: Marc Hancock, Trina Downs. Darlene McDuffie and Lori Pruim. Row 2: Shannon Hicks. Adam Griner. Dori Ditty and Judy Dunsmore Back Row: Ron Ball. Aaron Horak. .Angie Hale, Valerie King and Steve Imel. Photo by Walden. Academic Club 33 J The music department entertains audiences with a jazzy sound used in song and dance Jazz is a combined form of music using voices and or mu- sical instruments. Jazz groups often performed a wide varia- tion of jazz literature from the 1920 ' s to the present time. Three groups helped to com- pose the Music Department. These groups consisted of Jazz Ensemble, Jazz Choir, and Swing Choir which involved dancing to and singing many jazz pieces. Students audi- tioned to become members of these groups. Twenty-one students com- pose the Jazz Ensemble. Being a member often required a lot of time to practice for competi- tion. " It ' s a lot of hard work and SINGING WITH STYLE Marianna Beaty and Patrick Enoch sing together during a Swing Choir annual Christmas program. Photo by Mike Bond, UNITED THEY STAND The MCCHS Swing Choir performs their an- nual Christmas program, showing their unusual style of song and dance. Photo by Mike Bond. long hours, but it ' s worth it, " stated senior Jeff Miller. Performances included half- time shows at sporting events, Christmas concerts, perfor- mances at Union Station, and the State Jazz Band Contest. Jazz Choir, a highly selected mixed vocal jazz ensemble, consisted of four students. These students acquired many different performance tech- niques by joining Jazz Choir. Members excelled despite the difficult transition from Chorale to this small group. Twenty-two singers made up the Swing Choir. The group re- quired its members to have the ability to sing and dance at the same time. For its perfor- mances, the Swing Choir has gained recognitions in contests and other performances. " Swing Choir is fun because it is more up to date, " said ju- nior Traci Mitchell. Since these ensembles met outside of the regular school day, they were naturally con- sidered extra curricular activi- ties. By being offered three dif- ferent musical groups, students could have chosen the group that would have fulfilled their expectations. Together, Jazz Ensemble, Swing Choir, and Jazz Choir al- lowed students to express their feelings and emotions through the process of making music. JAZZ CHOIR — John McKinney, Andrea Green, Ruth Harp and Bruce Hacker. Photo by Waldens SWING CHOIR — Front Row: David Eli, Ruth Harp. Dan Harp. Traci Mitchell, Charlene Grenn, Shan Ellson, Jenni- fer Womack. Bruce Hacker, Angle Buford. Jeff Womack, Marianna Beaty. and Mark Reynolds. Back Row: Patrick Enoch. Julie Phelps. Andy Milburn, Judy Stearns. Cully Johnson, Victoria Mucks. Anna Qulrck. John McKinney, Jamie VanTuyl, and Matt McDonald. Photo by Waldens 34 Swing Choir Jazz Choir Jazz Ensemble SIMGIMG WITH PRIDE Sopho- mores Matt McDonald and Charlene Qreen sing with pride during the Fall Festival perfornnance. Photo by Mike Bond. LIVE OM STAGE The Swing Choir performs a Christmas program show- ing their unique form of entertainment- Photo by David Toller. JAZZ ENSEMBLE — Front Row: Keith Robbins, An- drea Green, Linda Beck, Dori Ditty. Kristi Dinkins, Gail Whitton, Director Susan Smith, Jennifer Vander- leest. Brian Foster, Steve Stauffer, and Royce Wilkin- son. Back Row: Tim Wilkinson, Gary Hoke, Jeff Miller, Adam Griner, Katy McCormack. Sherry Wil- liams, Trisha Stephens, David Snedigar, Eric Stein- ing, Darren Brown, and John Kellam. Photo by Walden. Swing Choir Jazz Choir Jazz Ensemble jO Music students revive old style celebration and relive traditions through performances Combining musical experi- ence with pleasure, madrigal groups enjoyed a prosperous and successful holiday season. Madrigals can be divided into two different groups, Mixed Madrigals and Girls Madrigals. Mixed Madrigals consisted of the lords and ladies of royalty. Girls Madrigals served as ser- vants to the Mixed Madrigals. Members of these groups had to audition to be selected. During the Christmas season these groups came together and performed four Madrigal Dinners for the community. The menu of this traditional event included fruit juices, spices, and figgy pudding. The Madrigal singers also per- ON WITH THE SNOW Junior Tracr Mitchell shields her candle as she enters the annual Madrigal Dinner. Pho- to by David Toller. BRINGING IN THE TREATS . . Mark Reece and Jimmy Raines carry in the dessert for the Madrigal Christmas din- ner while Jamie VanTuyl follows be- hind. Photo by David Toller, formed in the fall festival. Madrigals preformed for many different community groups during the Christmas season. These clubs made many donations, sometimes as much as $250 a night. Other than dinners and com- munity activities, the Madrigal singers also performed at the high school Christmas program among their peers. As an added effect, the Madrigal singers dressed accordingly to the 16th century. To be selected into these groups one needed the ability to sing in harmony without any help from a musical instrument and be able to practice long hours. The Madrigals were consid- ered to be an extra-curricular activity since they met outside of the regular school day. The group usually held practice be- fore school hours. The Madrigal singers started to practice every day at 7 a.m. up until the end of Christmas break. Sponsor Jaci Hadsell stated, " Students who partici- pate must make many sacri- fices, but in the long run it is worth it. " By being in the Madrigals, students had the chance to ex- press themselves and their singing ability through a differ- ent type of musical arrange- ment. MIXED MADRIGALS — Front Row: Patrick Enoch, Ruth Harp, Cully Johnson, Anna Quirk, John McKln- ney and Amanda Watson. Back Row: Mark Reynolds, Karen Weaver, Bruce Hacker. Jennifer Wornack. Tim Wilkinson, Angle Buford, Jeff Womack, and Karen Cooley. Photo by Waldens jb Madrigals MAY I HAVE THIS DANCE? Ju nior John McKinney requests a dance with sophomore Karen Cooley during the annual Madrigal dinner. Photo by David Toller. GRACEFULLY EXITING The Mixed Madrigals are still trying to spread Christmas cheer as they exit after a Madrigal dinner performance. Photo by David Toller. ENJOYING A DINNER . . . Junior John McKinney. junior Amanda Wat- son, senior Jeff Womack. and sopho- more Karen Cooley relax and enjoy a dinner after a performance. Photo by David Toller. ■ ' GIRLS MADRIGALS — Cindi Rains. Ann Senne. Bethany Phillips, Jenny Nunn. Victoria Mukes. Angle Meal. Chianti Strong, and Jamie VanTuyl. Photo by Waldens. Madrigals 37 Working to fill needs, clubs provides services to both school and community What do 60 pounds of pota- toes and over 3000 cans of food have in common? They both satisfied the appetites of many New Castle citizens during the holiday seasons. The potatoes, along with 200 pounds of turkey and 1500 rolls feed over 1000 senior citi- zens and students at the annual Christmas Buffet. The buffet was only one ac- tivity the Youth Advisory Coun- cil sponsored. Each YAC mem- ber was responsible for selling tickets, registering guests and decorating both cafeterias. Be- sides the Christmas Buffet the YAC members also planned several of the school ' s lunch menus throughout the year. Sponsor Gay Keith, head of the cafeteria staff, described her feelings for the job as, " I Love it! " Student Government kept busy by sponsoring many ac- tivities throughout the year. Perhaps the biggest communi- ty sponsored activity was the can food drive, jointly spon- sored by the vocational school. During that activity, students brought in can goods for needy families. The students collect- ed 3000 cans. Top honors went to NCCHS for collecting the most cans in Henry County. Other activities sponsored by student government includ- ed a Halloween Dance, candy cane sales, Blood Drive, and the traditional Winter Dance. " Student Government in- cludes everybody who wants to participate in the well being of their school, " stated senior Judy Gregory, president. Although these groups did many different things during the year, when it came down to it they both worked for the good of the citizens and stu- dents of New Castle. WHAT A FACE , . Senior Aaron Tay lor shows his best side during a Hallow een dance sponsored by Student Gov- ernment. Photo by Mike Bond. MERRY CHRISTMAS At the very last moment students rush to send a message to their favorite person. The sale was sponsored by Student Govern- ment. Photo by Gina Weaver. L M i m B J JK ... ' B H FivSHF i» n H NH p ' ! ' r B9B STODErHT GOVERMMENT — Front row: Judy Greg ' ' 9i K ' Kjja i-AIA M B ory. Vicki Owens. Amy Wadman. Jody Davis, and flhHF i VF ' rt Hl i l i v ' ' H Julie Phelps. Row 2: Jeff Jefferies. Jimmy Rains, ' i HL Lffjl l Hyfl ■b : j B Krista Criswell. Rachel Brown, Mike Salyers. Katwyn B F ' wSltf " " Bi i L H HHj H|H Fort, and Kristi Bailey. Row 3: Angel Baul. Shannon I iKb B x ' - v? X. . £ ' ' K K ' tB Hanson. Stacy Hasty. Amy Shoopman, Michele Ift jRrl i Hm W L HriR H ' l Haynes, Melissa Madison, Amy Bunch, and Jennifer T n Bnit- H .H H F - u HhH K k bJ Hayes. Row 4: Angela Beard. Michelle Wadman. Tara p f I B ' L ' ! wlkl k B Hr J l Shellenberger. Jenny Beard. Genia Doss, Laura i ilAi k j E JCm k HM ■ aFTixo I H Jones. Cara Imel. and Mike Penrose. Back row: Aaron JB j fNI 1 [ 1 Boyles, Cheryl Tatton. Lori Pruim, Dawn McCor- Ml ■ pl| V B " V V V K B B mack, Steve Imel. Marci York, and Kim Pitman. Pho- H ' J r r, ▼l B « _. H| to by Walden. PH f ' i ' l i B I KI g iMLK ' 4. M I v7iPaH [ 191 3 j Student Government, YAC Play Guitar . Senior Marl Miclnoison preforms during tine Halloween Dance sponsored by Student Government. Mark was only one of the preformers for the evening. Photo by Mike Bond. HO HO HO Faculty members .Jan Roberts and Greg Poor sit down for a bite to eat at the YAC Christmas Ban- quet. Photo by Gay Keith. MAKING THINGS PERFECT ... Ju- niors Vicki Owens and Amy Wadman prepare for the Halloween Dance spon- sored by Students Government. Photo by Mike Bond. YAC — Front Row: Mariann (Jptagraft. Mandy Cher- ry, Gina Weaver, and Jimmy Raomes. Row 2: Vicki Owens, Amy Wadman. Aaron Boyles. and Jeff Jeffer- ies. Back Row: Genia Doss, Laura Jones. Melissa Madison. Lori Wilson, and Misty Wallen. Photo by Walden. Student Government. YAC 39 FCA, Bible Club members enrich lives through Christian fellowship and values Two important organizations that performed many diverse activities were Fellowsliip of Christian Athletes and the Bible Club. The selected officers car- ried out the responsibilities of keeping the groups informed, leading the lessons, setting up the meetings, and arranging ac- tivities. On the average, 34 students attended Bible Club twice a month to share their faith, meet with other Christians, and to learn more about the Bible as well as other denominations. " It ' s a way to talk about what ' s going on in your life to other people who are going through the same thing, " said senior Debbie Burger. FCA met once a week at vari- ous members homes with ap- proximately 22 members at- tending each week. " I learned a lot of things pertaining to the Bible " , said junior Karen Dud- ley. " I also got a lot closer to the members and to God " . Dur- ing its meeting, the group set goals for the sports and dis- cussed a Biblical lesson. Spon- sor Bev Cronk described her feelings for the group as being a close group who all wanted to learn more about the Bible. The Bible Club looked for- ward to having socials, donat- LADIES AMD GENTLEMEri FCA president Mandy Cherry speaks to adults at a special community banquet sponsored by FCA. Photo by Mike Johnson. TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY Seniors Debbie Burger and Mindy Boyd help themselves during a Bible Club party Photo by Gina Weaver. ing a book to the library, partic- ipating in National Bible Week, and having its annual spring banquet to honor all senior members. FCA ' s activities included having the contemporary Chris- tian rock singer Pracilla Engle perform in Bundy Auditorum. Along with sponsoring the con- cert, FCA also attended day camp and overnight retreats throughout the year. Although the c ubs had their differences, both clubs shared the goal of lifting the name of the Lord Je- sus Christ and to live strong Christian lives. F.C.A. — Front Row: Stephanie Lee, Monica Stoots, Mandy Cherry. Drew Crousore. and Brian Judy. Row 2: Tom Allen. Blake Crousore. Karen Dudley. Natalie Walls. Lori Wilson. Stefanie Shock, Julie Renner, and Jennifer Bell. Row 3: Christy Allen, Mike Penrose, Brad Hyatt, Melissa Rector, Tracy Morrison. Janell Meier, and Linda Beck. Back Row: Debbie Burger. Misty Wallen. Holly York, and John Woollard. Photo by Walden. 40 FCA Bible Club LAUGHinC AMD LEARMING Ju- nior huddle leaders Monica Stools and Stefanle Shock teach a lesson at the October 16 FCA meeting held at Lori Wilsons house- Photo by Lori Wilson. ATTENTION PLEASE Bible Club president Stephen Imel calls to order the first meeting of 1987. entitled ' Res- olutions for the new year " Photo by Jeff Burns, BOW OUR HEADS FCA president Drew Crousore leads the group circle prayer at the FCA meeting held at Lori Wilsons. Photo by Lori Wilson. st )it L H Bv l BIBLE CLUB Front Row: Aimee Dalton. Ra- chel Dalton. Stephen Imel, and Karen Weaver. Row 2: Regina Fonzer, Ramona Fonzer, Patricia Coatie. Krista Criswell. Rachel Brown. Mindy Boyd, and Jody Davis. Row 3: Debbie Burger. Misty Wallen. Christy Allen, Shelly Whitehead. Christie Besser. and Jon Carper. Row 4: Sandy Slaven, Cathy Slaven. Sonia Weaver, Bruce Hack- er. Marty Freeman. Tom Allen. Back Row: , ngie Buford. Lisa Downs. Micki Cunningham. Melissa Madison. Ruth Harp. Cretchen Wallace, and Diana Black. Photo by Walden. F.C.A.. Bible Club 41 Striving for success, students work toward goals in a diverse learning environment Food Management Lab. (FML), Health Occupations of Annerica. (HOSA). and Home Economics Related Organiza- tion, (HERO), worlsed toward their career goals while still in high school. Food Management Lab met everyday from 9:20 until noon. During that time, they dis- cussed how to cope with peo- ple and life. " FML has taught me a lot of things that will help me later in life, " said senior Amanda Bur- ris. The group also learned how to manage money, and fix dif- ferent kinds of food. FML also created parties and served lunch to the public. Health Occupations of Amer- ica was organized for students enrolled in pre-vocational class- ALL ABOARD Senior HERO mem- ber Sandi Kidd gives a piggy back ride to one of the toddlers at the Kiddie Care Center. Photo by Courier Times. A NIGHT ON THE TOWN FML memt ers turn the tables as they enjoy a meal at Beef and Boards. Photo By Janet Harvey. es. The purpose of the organi- zation developed leadership and technical skills. HOSA was made up of twenty-two stu- dents from various county schools. Some goals that HOSA be- lieved vital to be successful were to promote physical, men- tal, and social well being, to de- velop the ability to communi- cate more effectively with each other, and to develop leader- ship qualities. Activities spon- sored by HOSA included pizza sales, cancer awareness week, and they also visited Methodist Hospital. " HOSA has taught me that you must assert yourself to the highest level possible and be competent in your skills be- cause your dealing with human beings and their problems, " said senior Melissa Ford. HERO consisted of eleven members who were all interest- ed in getting on-the-job training for their career. The group works in the morning at the Kiddie Care Day Care Center reading stories and helping the children learn motor skills, numbers, and ABC ' s. One of the major goals for the group was to understand and learn more about children. " HERO has given me lots of good experience with chil- dren, " said senior Sandi Kidd. " It ' s more of a challenge than I thought it would be. " FML, HOSA, and HERO are all groups who are getting a head start on their education by starting now. HERO Front Row: Mindy Fields, Lisa Adams. Beverly Wray. and Russhelle Winchester. Row 2: Me- lissa Mawk, Michele Clouse. Lisa Johnson, and Tina Woods. Back Row: Ruth Yates. Sandi Kidd. and Pam Shortridge. Photo By Walden. FML . . Front Row: Amanda Burris, Michelle Ro bionson. Lana Owens, and Sally Miffilin. Row 2: Moni- ca McDonald. Debbie Wright, Tammy Gaston, and Laura Baty, Back Row: John Lowborn, and Lance Kissick. Photo By Walden. ®! @ ®|® .A A 42 FML. HOSA. HERO MAKING MINUTES COUNT HOSA students, Melissa Ford and Tia Stiowalter look on as senior Lois Dobbs learns life saving techniques in a week- ly HOSA class. Photo By Courier Times. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT FML members put on the finishing touches on the perfect apple pie lab Photo By Courier Times. NOW WATCH ME . HERO member Russhelle Winchester assist the chil- dren at the Kiddie Care Center as they play in the sand box. Photo by Courier Times. HOSA , . . Front Row: Susan Denison, Terry Harris. Melissa Ford, Cam Bowman. Row 2: Missy Trent. Angie Gorman, Tia Showalter, Lois Dobbs. and Steph- anie Lee. Back Row: Amy Elsworth. Kimberly Hop- kins, Scott Neal. Arnel Johnson and Michele Lucas. Photo By Waiden. FML, HOSA. HERO 43 Career oriented classes prepare students to face the challenges of the real world Surviving on the job day to day requires a special knowl- edge learned by students active in Office Education Associa- tion and Distributive Education Clubs of America. OEA met half a day during the school year to practice of- fice skills. Students worked in office-like environments such as real-estate agencies, doctors offices and other prestigious of- fices. They learned responsibil- ity, how fo get along on the job, and cooperation. On the job, students practiced secretarial and office skills. This club also helped devel- op a good attitude toward work. Pebbles Winchester, se- nior, stated, " OEA is a lot of SPREADING HOLIDAY CHEER Office Education Association members sing Chiristmas carols to tfie elderly during the tioliday season. Courier Times photo. ANSWERING QUESTIONS Senior DECA member Lori Blankenship dis- cusses the groups activities during the organizational picnic. Photo by Mike Johnson fun, and is helping me in the career world. " OEA also com- peted nationally in fields such as communication skills, credit and finance, and job interviews. Also competing was DECA, a retailing service oriented class. They practiced basic job skills, selling and marketing and communications. Students were employed in restaurants and department stores. DECA also practiced working with other people while getting on- the-job training. Senior Lori Blankenship felt, " DECA is very beneficial to the students in developing their future goals. " These groups were evaluat- ed on the basis of how they performed in the classroom, and by their employers at work. DECA and OEA did not spend all their time working. A picnic, was held at the begin- ning of the year. The two clubs also had a bowl-a-thon to raise money to buy turkeys for West- minster. Another fund raiser in- cluded selling sweatshirts with the profits going to benefit DECA and OEA. " Whether it ' s working in an office, or with the public in re- tailing service, DECA and OEA have helped students prepare for the ups and downs of the working world, " said sponsor Irene Hagerman. DECA — Front Row: Randy Phelps, Lori Blanken ship. Calie Hudelson. Gina Spell, Tami Hall, and Ruth Garrett. Row 2: Richie Broyles, Beth Roseman, Jay (Jpchurch, Vicki Cross, Tina Carter, and Mark Nichol- son. Back Row: Stephen Lawson, Scott Wolfe, Terry Miller. Candi Lane, John Stanley. Alan Parish, and lerene Hagerman. Photo by Waldens. 44 OE. ' DECA LEAPING THROUGH THE AIR . . Se nior DECA member Richie Broyles jumps to determine the amount of prize money he will receive. Courier Times photo. A HOLIDAY FEAST Faculty line up for treats while senior Lori Blanken- ship serves during the OEA and DECA Christmas Breakfast. Photo by David Toller. OEA — Front Row: Judy Stearns. Cheryl Polston, Angie Hall, Jo Ellen Browning, and Ellen Willard. Row 2: Jill Brenneman. Susan Williams, Rhonda Baum- gartner. Pebbles Winchester, and Angle French. Back Row: Debbie Springman. Missy Mills, Lori Roy, Shelly Harding, and Irene Hagerman. Photo by Waldens. OE DEC A 45 Students gain skills that will benefit them in job searching after high school Bundy Tech and VICA stu- dents learned skills that could give thenn possible job opportu- nities after their high school days. VICA students included those in graphic arts, welding, machine shop, and building trades. These students had three hours per day hands-on training as they learned each skill. Students in these four class- es came from ail the country schools and Hagerstown. This process of exchange helped the students learn to interact with people who they are not nor- mally associated. In the spring, the divisions of VICA had competitions with CHECK THIS OUT VICA welder Anthony Smith shows Bill Skyler how strong and tight his weld is. Photo by Eric Kirkpatrick. IT TAKES CONCENTRATION VICA welder David Bridges applies him self to his work to assure a solid weld between the pieces. Photo by Kirkpat- rick other students in other schools to win prizes and recognition. " It was fun to put our work up against others, just to see how good we really are, " said VICA Machine Shop student Tom Butler. Bundy Tech staff members served as the lights, camera, and action men of Bundy Audi- torium. Members learned how to run the lighting equipment, the sound equipment, and other electronic things. Another job that members did was to cata- logue and distribute the large number of VCR tapes stored in the auditorium. " Distributing the tapes isn ' t as exciting as running the lights, but somebody has to do it, " said staffer Kathy Frazier. Under the direction of spon- sor Bob Johnson, the members of Bundy Tech were responsi- ble for running the show at ev- ery function that took place in Bundy Auditorium. " For some functions almost the whole staff was here, but when a small community group came in, one or two would handle it, " said lights man Jim Hancock. By joining these groups, stu- dents made a start toward fu ture career goals. All may not stay in the profession they chose to study, but they all benefitted from the groups. VICA — First Row: D.J. Current. Todd Sharp, Scott Penticuff. Mark Moore. Billy Cross. Julie Jasper. Pete Duvall. Chuck Scroggs, David Denney. Keith Hoots. Jerry Greenwood. Jeff Reese, Curtis Schwark. Tammy Gastin. Row 2: Troy Carter. Matt Dishman. Mike Whitehead. Steve Dickey, Eddie Conner. Paul Hancock, Terry Chasteen, Andy Bell, Tim Denney. Kevin Tungate, Neil Burris. Joe Simpkins. David Lee. Debra Wright. Row 3: David Guffey. Travis Small. Jody Gwinn. Barry Neal. David Bridges. Larry Mastin. Joe Jensen. David Goolsby. Wayne Jester, Jeff Craig. Walter Hamilton, Eddie Stephens. Chris Young. John Lowborn. Row 4: Scott Riddle, Steve Conner, Greg Sal lenger. Russ Cronk, Eddie Howard. Steve Denney. Tracy Agee, Kirk Thomp son. Randy Engle, Arnie Lowe, Chris Goble. Tim Davidson, Danny Owens, Amanda Burris Row 5: Tom Butler. John McLaughlin. James Burke, Scott Teague, Bill Kendall. Don Miller. Bob Wise. Jeff Pence. Danny Acrey. Toby Goodwin. Mike Helmsing. Don Issacs. Allan Pierce. Lance Kissick. Row 6: Mike Heim. Brian Hopkins. Bob Brumley. George Logan, Rodney Brenneman. Brad Brown. John Hoopingarner. Mike Kidd. Tim Ayres. Robbie Rains. Andy Luel- len. Jeff Fox. Mark Schafer. Steve Martin, Lora Beatty. Back Row; Earl Druely. Scott Fields. Les Stoddard. Kelly Baker, Brian Taylor. David Vickery. Brian Sharp. Chris Hanson. Todd Craig. David Smalley. Jack Renner, Janet Harvey, Jan Conway. John Life. Larry Koby. Photo by Walden. 46 Bundy Tech VICA RED, YELLOW, GREEN, OR BLUE . Lightsman Jim Hancock decides which switch to flip so the right light illumi- nates the stage. Photo by Eric Kirkpat- rick. CAREFUL, CAREFGL Machinist Mike Helm watches closely as he forms a piece of metal to perfection on a lathe. Photo by Kirkpatrick, IS THIS THE RIGHT OME . Bundy Tech staffer Kathy Frazier checks a video tape before she sends it to a teacher. Photo by Kirkpatrick BUNDY TECH STAFF — Front row: Kim Montgom ery. Kathy Frazier Row 2: Chris Neal. Mike Fulton. Jim Hancock. Shane Malott, and Mike McClellan. Back row: Aaron Boyles. Steve Volz. John Massen- gal. Chris Qoble. and Robert Johnson. Photo by Jamie Reese. Bundv Tech VICA 47 small town U IG SCHOO Students relieve academic pressures through active participation in sports Many students found that they had to find a way to escape the everyday routine of school life. They did this by participating in a variety of sports. The Athletic Department offered a total of 17 sports to students, spread out through the year. Each season, fall, winter, and spring, brought out the best athletes in their chosen sports and helped to bring out the best in athletes. " Athletes are disciplined into practicing for an event, and they are given to competing against an opponent on a given night, " Athletic Director Vance Meier said. " If they stick with it, they develop good characteristics needed to carry over in life. " Some athletes were very dedicated to their sport. They worked out in the offseason to improve their abilities or attended a camp in the summer to participate in drills and to compete with athletes from other towns and states. " Going to a sports camp during the summer gives a person a chance to improve without the pressure of competition, " senior athlete Drew Crousore said. The Trojans found support from students, staff, and family members. The small town showed its support through sponsorships and signs in store windows. Famous Recipe sponsored the Athlete of the Week. Sports played an important role in the high school lives of many students. Without sports, many students would have found it hard to survive on academics alone. i r- ' ' -: 1. 4 PERFECT DAY FOR GOLF . Walking down the long fairway. Coach Jerry Koger gives some helpful hints to junior Jan Showalter and senior Valerie King GOTTA HAVE HEART Football Coach Tom Al len tries to convey the inner dedication that is neces sary to be a Trojan athlete. Photo by Walden. 48 Sports Di LARGEST AND FINEST New Castles field- house, the largest and finest in the world, looms over visiting tearrjs when they play the Trojans. Photo by Mike Bond. PERFECT FORM Displaying the form that got the cheerleaders to national comf etition in Orlando. ' lOphomore Krisla Garrison practices her routine. Pho- to by Jeff Burn ' ; ' iTHEM UP AND SPlT ' Ei GETTING THE MESSAGE ACROSS . . This sign shows ' hat students and fans alike want the football team to do to its opponent. Photo by Jeff Burns. Sports Division 49 COaNTlNG THE LOOT! Ticket Manager Lee Ann Broyles counts the money fronn all the tickets sold. With so many sporting events. Broyles was kept busy all year. Photo by Mike Bond. WILL IT EVER END? Ath letic Director Vance Meier gives full attention to his work in the athletic office. Because of Meier ' s hard work, the Athletic Department ran smodthly. Pho- to by Mike Bond. Front Row: Tom Kenworthy. Ronita Dinkins and lin. Not pictured Kristin Lyskowinski. Photo by Dwight Fraze. Second Row: Gina Cross, Jody Mike Bond. Miller and Kim Pitman. Back Row: Jennifer Frank- 0 J Athletic Department ' uTmB M I B ■T II tv ' ' ' .mUHSBB v 1 ■ i ' :,. H ■ 7B5 W m ■i ' ' ■ . F, 1 v- " V r . ' . ' H l . " Vi , ! s- " WRAP IT UP! SophomofR Gina Cross prepares to wrap the ankle of a basketball player. Starting with clear tape, and finishing with white tape was a common procedure for the trainers. Photo by Mike Bond. DISCaSSING THE FACTS . . . Athlet- K Director Vance Meier discusses ath- letic eligibility with Evelyn Rentchler. The athletic department worked close- ly with the counselors to help keep up the athletes grades. " I like being a trainer because 1 get to meet new people. " — Kris Lyskowinsk Extra efforts put the Ath. Department on top The athletic department and the athletic trainers can be credited for the hard work that they put behind all the sporting events. The athletic department of- fered 17 sports, nine for boys and eight for girls. Meier scheduled events, set budgets, got officials for home games, and many other tasks. Meier schedules events three to four years ahead of time. Be- cause Meier could not do all of this work on his own, secretary LeeAnn Broyles assisted him. Broyles served as secretary and ticket manager. " The most rewarding part of my job is working with the ath- letes, and watching them suc- ceed, " said Broyles. NOT TOO TIGHT! Junior trainer Kim Pitman wraps the hand of Junior Jason Haynes during practice. Student trainers took care of most of the play- ers injuries. Photo by Mike Bond. Dr. Dwight Fraze headed the student athletic trainers. Fraze supervised the trainers as they taped and wrapped the athletes before games and practices. Fraze had the responsibility of preventing injury, reinjury, and rehabilitation. " Seeing athletes play again after being injured, because I helped, is what 1 like most about the job, " said Fraze. Being a trainer involved a lot of time and effort. According to Fraze, he couldn ' t do all the work himself so the students gave him a lot of help in busy seasons. Football and basket- ball proved to be the busiest seasons for the trainers. " You get out of it. what you put into it. " said junior Jennifer Franklin. Whether its playing on a team, or working behind the scenes, the athletic department offered something for every- one. Athletic Department 51 C.H.S. TROJANS THE BEST . . . The cheerteaJsrs get in a practice on ihc beach before the final competition in Orlando. Varsity sponsor Barb Acosta and Mic Wright, Ball State Cheerleader, look on. Photo by Cathy Sloots. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS . . . Monica Stoots, fanie Shocl , Leigh Sweigart and Lori Wilson. Pho- Mandy Cherry. Gina Weaver. Misty Wallen, Ste- to by Mike Bond. M _«. n i»-( ir II idiiiiiiii iimiiiil p. 1:11 Z B sai ' BONUS PERIOD 1 — 1 ■ ' mm i »K J.V. CHEERLEADERS . . Dawn Lutz. Karen son and Amy Wright. Photo by Mike Bond. Selm. Cami Carpenter. Kristy Selm. Krista Garri- 52 Chi eerleaders GO, FIGHT, WIN Senior Gina Weaver leads the fans to show their school spirit during a football game. Photo by Mike Bond. A TIME TO REMEMBER To raise nnoney for their trip to Florida, the cheerleaders host a 50 ' s day at Thall ' s Drive-In. Photo by Mike Bond. " Cheerleading has finally developed into a respected sport and 1 feel very privileged to be a part of it. " _ Lori Wilson Competing at Nationals makes historic season When the average person looks at a cheerleader, he usu- ally only sees a pretty girl who likes to jump around and yell a lot. Most people do not realize the amount of work and the number of setbacks that occur. One major setback occurred at the very start of the season. Both squads started the season without any coaches. Finally in July, first year Spanish teach- er. Barb Acosta, was found to lead the varsity squad, Gina Loveless, a former New Castle cheerleader herself, used her experience and knowledge in coaching the J,V. squad. Even through the confusion of trying to find two new coach- es, the girls proved they had what it took to be real winners. Winning two awards at sum HOLD ON . . . Juniors Monica Stoots and Leigh Sweigart preform one of the many stunts involved in cheerleading. Photo by Mike Bond. mer camp entitled them to compete at the national compe tition in Orlando, Florida, No other squad in the history of cheerleading at New Castle had ever received the honor of at- tending the competition, " It has been something that we, as a squad, have been working to- wards since seventh grade. " said senior Gina Weaver about the chance of competing at na- tionals. At a cost of around five-thou- sand dollars each, the girls did various things to raise money for the trip. Some of these events included a sock hop, 50 ' s day at Thall ' s Drive-in, a fashion show, and various oth- er projects. The girls worked on their jumps, chants, dances, cheers, and pyramids for about ten hours a week. This schedule started in early September and continued until they left for competition Christmas day. Cheerleaders 53 WHERE ' D SHE COME FROM As senior Michelle Dines reaches for the ball, an opposing player dives for the base. Watching is sophomore Shane Stone. THE GENERAL DIRECTING HIS TROOPS . Coach Harold Huffman tries to get his guys straight before the pitch. Because of his years of experi ence. Coach Huffman is a master with the hand signals. " Defeating Shenandoah in sectional made our accomplishments seem even greater. " Niki Davis Ball players start their seasons with victories Although both the softball and baseball teams began their seasons with a bang, the base- ball team lost 10 of their last 13 games, leaving their record 14- 13, including sectional. The Softball team continued their success to the end by win- ning sectional. The sectional championship proved to be a physical, as well as a mental victory for the soft- ball team who suffered three consecutive losses to Shenan- doah before defeating them in the title game. The team attributed most of their success to their strong de- fense. " Although we hit the ball well, defense was definately our strongest point, " said Coa- ch Bob Cochran. The baseball team started the season 9-1, but a progres- sively difficult schedule left the team barely breaking even. Added to the tough sched- ule, the team played their home games on away fields for the first month of the season, be- cause the diamond had to be sodded and wasn ' t ready when the season started. Coach Harold Huffman and the team worked hard to get the field in shape. After prac- tice, the team worked on the field, laying the sod, raking the infield, picking up rocks, and mowing the grass. Throughout the season the boys played an average of five games per week until their sea- son ended in June. Another setback came early in the season when five players were suspended. Although it didn ' t directly effect the team ' s performance, it did leave only two subs. CHALK UP ANOTHER ONE Base ball team ' s Most Valuable Player, Duke Falck. returns to first following one of his many base hits during the year. 54 Baseball " f Girls ' Softball — Front Row: Sherry Helderbrand, Mgr. Stephanie York, Jacquelyn Reno, Michelle Dynes, Cindy Wilkinson, Tammy Frost and Shawn Hicks. Back Row: Shane Stone, Paige Dolce, Asst. Coach Ron Smith, Michelle Haynes, Amy Shoopman, Medeah Strukel. Jeannifer York, Shelly Whitehead. Amy Denison, Niki Da- vis and Coach Bob Cochran. BASEBALL TEAM — Front Row: Mgr. John Huffman. Todd Garrison, Greg Guffey, Scott Smith, Scott Gilliam. Drew Crousore. Duke Faick and Mike Moffitt. Back Row: Coach Mark Cronk, Mgr. Jay Smith, Robert Eli, Denny Bows- man. Jeff Stone. Joel Thurman, Mike Westfelt. Jeff Sells and Head Coach Harold Huffman. Pho- to by Ron Tower. THE BIG WIND OP! . . Junior Mich»:lle Hayri i winds up for a pitch to an opposing player in one of the season games. Softball NC 12-5-1 Opp. 6 Highland 5 24 Muncie Morth 3 14 MuncJe North 3 27 Muncie South U 6 Shenandoah 7 9 Alexandria 18 10 Alexandria 19 14 Richmond 13 5 Richmond 4 14 Connersville 13 14 Connersville 4 9 Indianapolis Ritter 9 14 Mt. Vernon 5 20 New Palestine 7 7 Shenandoah 10 5 Richmond 4 6 Shenandoah 7 4 Anderson 3 Shenandoah Invitational — 2nd Sectional — 1st Baseball 13-12 rsc Opp. 4 Rushville 12 Cambridge City 14 Cambridge City 8 8 Madison Heights 10 11 Muncie North 5 10 Anderson Highland 6 9 Tri High 4 3 Shelbyville 1 3 Knightstown 1 9 Knightstown 2 3 Muncie South 4 7 Connersville 4 3 Anderson 8 13 Greenfield 7 4 Greenfield 6 Richmond 3 1 Lafayette 9 2 Logansport 8 3 Marion 4 10 Muncie Central 5 Martinsville 7 3 Lawrence North 17 Kokomo 5 2 Cambridge City 3 7 Cambridge City Sectional - - 2nd Softball 55 A LITTLE MORE . . . Junior Natalie Walls helps senior Chris- ty Allen stretch before competi- 1:g:. Mis- belonged to both re- ■ relay teams. - Johnson. Cross Country 0pp. NC 28 Muncie Central 27 29 Shelbyville 26 29 Richmond 28 23 Madison Hts. 38 15 Noblesville 15 75 Muncie South 15 30 Connersville 25 48 Shanandoah 29 68 Knightstown 29 77 Rushville 29 Rushville Invitational — llth Onion City Invitational — 3rd NCC Invitational — 7th Sectional — 5th Regional — 8th Girls Swimming NC OPP 83 Yorktown 85 78 Shelbyville 84 93 Pend Hts 79 86 Greenfield 86 64 Anderson 104 82 Madison Hts 90 71 Richmond 101 92 Centerville 67 108 Muncie Central 58 73 Muncie North 93 105 Hagerstown 63 54 Connersville 117 2nd Madison Hts Relays 3rd Richmond Invitational 7th NC Conference 5th Sectional BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY — Front Row: Aaron ble. Chris Radtke and Coach David Pryor. Photo Graeb. Alan Rogers, Darius Dant and Jim Nelson. by Ron Tower Back Row: Jim Radford, Scott Wilhelm, Bob Ru- GIRLS ' SWIMMING — Front Row: Benita Hugh ett. Jill Baker and Shelly Bell. Row 2: Manager Jackie Dickerson, Shelly Grimes. Joyce Dicker- son. Lesley Brown and Lori Brock. Row 3: Sherry Williams. Lori Morgan. Rhonda Brown. Holly York. Natalie Walls, Julie Renner and Jennifer Bell. Back Row: Asst. Coach Janet Knowlton, Christy Allen and Coach Jennifer Anderson. Photo by Ron Tower Do Girls ' Swimming ■r- DARING DIVE Junior Julie Renner performs a back dive during a local swim meet. Renner placed tenth at sec- tional competition, and first on the team in diving. Photo by Mike Johnson. GETTING LOOSE Cross country team members try to limber up before an important meet to avoid injury dur- ing the long runs. Photo by Mamie Mor- reale. " Practices were hard, but it all added up in the end. " — Chris Radtke Teams get victories on land and in water The cross country and girls ' swim team logged hundreds of miles during their seasons to- wards winning records and a sectional victory. Although both teams were very young, with only two se- niors on both teams combined, they put in excellent perfor- mances throughout the sea- son. The cross country team had a very small turn out, but three of the returning letterman had the experience from previous regional competition. This ex- perience helped them to make a repeat performance at the re- gionals. " The experience from last years regional gave us a lot WHERE IS EVERYOrHE? Sopho- more Aaron Graeb runs ahead of the rest towards the finish and another first place performance, . aron was award- ed the honor of MVP. more confidence going into it this year, " said sophomore Aar- on Graeb. Although the IHSAA records give the girls ' swim team a los- ing season, the girls know bet- ter. Due to an ineligibility rul- ing, sophomore Lori Brock ' s points were substracted from the team ' s total. This didn ' t dis- courage the girls however, who would have had a 5-4-2 season with those points. They also broke seven school records and sent freshman Jill Baker to the state finals. " The girls compete more as a team this year, " said Coach Jennifer Anderson. " They have the best team unity of any group i ever coached. " Both coaches agreed a lot of their success came from hard work, the desire to win and a strong team unity. Cross Country 57 UP UP AND AWAY Junior Al- lan Garvin attempts the high jump to make a record break measurement. His efforts make him the team ' s most valu- able member. READY! SET! GO! The discus is one of the most difficult events in a meet. Sophomore Monica Stoots at- tempts this event to try to make the winning measurement. " Beating Richmond was our major accomplishment of the season. " Tony Catron Extra effort offsets lack of track sprinters Both the boys ' and girls ' track teams went through an- other season without enough sprinters, a problem that has haunted the teams for years. The result is team members who run too many events dur- ing a meet. The girls however, proved strong in other areas. Pam Bar- ber qualified for sectionals in the high jump, Julie Phelps qualified in discus and shot, and Vicki Bales qualified for the 1600 meter. A fourth place finish in sec- tionals sent Phelps and Bales to regionals. The small team finished their season without any wins, but they finished first in spirit. " Al- though we are small in size, we are big in spirit, ' explains Bar- ber. Although the boys finished with five wins, only Allan Gar- vin qualified for sectionals in the 300 meter low hurdles. Gar- vin won the sectional champi- onship with a finishing time of 39.9 seconds. Highlight for the boys includ- ed placing in the Connersville Invitational and beating Rich- mond. " We haven ' t defeated Richmond for 15 years, " ex- claimed Coach Dave Pryor. To prepare for a meet, both teams practiced and condition- ed. The teams started to condi- tion in February. Conditioning involved running, lifting weights, and running stairs in the fieldhouse. Regular prac- tices began in early March, as long as the weather cooperated. These long hours spent in practice and conditions result- ed in prepared team members. " The teams were very pre- pared for meets which helped personal victories, " said Coach Darlene Norris. WATCH IT FLY . Senior Mark Rains tries for the winning measurement in the discus. His accomplishments led the team to a victory. 58 Boys ' Track GIRLS ' TRACK — Front Row: April Roberts, Lori Wilson. Mandy Cherry and Monica Stoots. Row 2: Coach Darlene Morris, Pam Barber, Kim Baker, Cara Imel, Angie Webster, Jackie Pence, Karen Dudley and Coach Janet Knowlton, Back Row; Kristi McQueeney, Lori Ford, Charlene Green. Ka- ren (Jtt, Vickie Bales, Darlene McDuffy and Ron! Jenkins. Photo by Ron Tower. BOYS ' TRACK — Front Row: Creston Johnson, Tommy Allen. Aaron Graeb. Troy Lee, Tony Ca- tron, Gary Hoke, Todd Chockley, Scott Fields, Chris Radtke and James Radford. Row 2: Asst. Coach Bill Walker, Jerry Greenwood. Mike Hicks. James Nicholson. Fred Dubinger. Mike Bennett. Tracy Weisheit, Steve Carter, Brad Garvin, Brian Peyton and Asst. Coach Rocky Alspaugh. Back Row: Aaron Taylor. Allan Garvin. Brad Sidwell, Dennis Atkinson. Nathan Millikan. Nathan Allen. David Stinard. Mark Rains. Ryan Huckeby and Coach Dave Pryor. Photo by Ron Tower. FOLLOW THE LEADER .Se- nior Vicki Bales leads the way to the finish line in one of her many record breaking perfor- mances. These first place per- formances make her the teams most valuable player. Girls ' Track 2-8 NC Op 42 Anderson 67 19 Muncie North 90 44 Jay County 65 45 Yorktown 64 24 Connersville 85 41 Morton Memorial 22 41 Rushville 74 45 Richmond 34 45 Brookville 58 41 Mt. Vernon 68 54 Muncie South 54 Conference 6th place Boys ' Track 5-3 NC Opp 72 Rushville 55 63 Rushville 64 60 Muncie Central 67 77 Connersville 50 73 Muncie South 53 54 Richmond 47 54 Marion 57 66 Shenandoah 61 Madison Heights Invitational — 4th Place Noblesville — Big 5 Meet — 2nd place Connersville Invitational — 1st Place New Castle Invitational — 3rd Place N.C.C. Meet — 7th Place Sectional — 3rd Place Girls ' Track 59 PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT . . Junior Brian Alexander practices his putting skills before a match. For the golfers, practice pla ed a major role during the season. Girls Tennis 5-4 NC Opp. 2 Richmond 3 1 Madison Heights 4 4 Knightstown 1 3 Pendleton 2 2 Muncie South 3 3 Anderson 2 1 Muncie North 4 5 Blue River 4 Connersville 1 Conference — 6th Boys ' Golf 10-4 NC Opp 159 Madison Heights 153 169 Hagerstown 185 161 Muncie Central 175 315 Muncie South 355 163 Tri High 190 161 Richmond 158 161 Anderson 155 161 Monroe Central 178 318 Shenandoah 368 170 Connersville 194 155 Connersville 181 149 Muncie Central 166 171 Rushville 169 154 Richmond 160 Anders Invitational — 6th Noblesv, -ivitational — 6th N.C. invite — 5th Conference - Sectional — 2r. Regional — 6th GIRL ' S TENNIS — Front Row: Jenny Beard, Nat alie Walls. Kris Lyskowinski. Tara Shellenbarger. Candi Smith and Asst. Coach Beth Butler. Back Row: Coach Chris Morris, Teresa Davis, Dori Dit- ty, Jenny Taylor. Val King, Sue Kerwin. Andrea Green and Amy Trissler. Photo by Ron Tower. BOYS ' GOLF — Front Row: Kevin Turner, Jeff Razor. Doug Bishop, Kurt Kollmeyer. Dan Shel- ton. Brian Alexander and Bret Mann. Row 2: Ja- son Bilbrey, Bob Pickett, Kevin Brinson, Kevin Jester, Jeff Lockridge, John Catron, Matt Scho- field and K.J. Sorrell. Back Row: Tom Cooper, Mike Catron, Jeff Morrell, Mike Barber, Greg Baugh, Mike Stein, Dale Byers and Coach Jerry Koger. Photo by Ron Tower. 60 Golf LET as OUT OF HERE Junior An drea Green and sophomore Amy Trissler get advice from Coach Chris Morris. HOP. TWO, THREE. POOR! . . . Junior Valr-rie King and sophomore Dori Ditty switch sides of the court in a s a ' n match. " The best thing about the game of golf is the fact that a person plays not only as a team, but also as an individual. " ike Barber Spring golfers, netters show consistent styles Finishing with winning sea- sons told only half of the story for the girls ' tennis and boys ' golf teams. Consistent wins by Jenny Taylor, a sophomore who played number one singles, and the number two doubles team of Andrea Green, junior and Amy Trissler, sophomore, led the tennis team to a 5-4 season. The golfers finished their sea- son 10-2, led by Matt Schofield, a junior, who played the num- ber one position. The other half of the story tells of teams plagued by problems. The tennis team shared the gym in March with the track, baseball, and basketball teams because of cold weather. Many members found indoor winter SWINGING EASY Varsity golfer Matt Schofield prepares to tee off. Schofield led the team as a junior and played in the number one slot all season. playing impossible, resulting in the lack of practice when the season started. The number three singles spot had to be filled by junior varsity player Kris Lyskowinski after an ill- ness in the family kept Teresa Davis from several matches. The boys ' golf team encoun- tered different kinds of problems. According to Coach Jerry Koger the boys has the skill to win, but they don ' t have the attitude needed to place high in regionals. The team ended the season placing sixth. Although the golf team didn ' t live up to their potential at regionals, one of the high- lights during the season came when New Castle defeated Richmond on Richmond ' s home course. This win avenged a previous loss to Richmond earlier in the season when Rich- mond finished ahead of New- Castle in their four-way meet by three strokes. Girls ' Tennis 61 RETaRN THAT! Senior Drew Crousore views his shot and prepares for his opponents return. Photo by Jeff Burns. SOAR AND SCORE . Senior Greg Guffey leaps in an attempt to return the ball to his opponent. Photo by Jeff Burns. " If nothing else, four years on the team has taught me the joys of victory and how to accept losing. " Mike Langford Netters lose crown, but salvage winning season The boy ' s tennis team con- tinued the tradition of a win- ning season, but hit a sour note when their bid for retaining their sectional title was stopped by Mt. Vernon in the finals. Leadership played an impor- tant role in the season. Seniors Drew Crousore and Greg Guf- fey shared the title of captain. " Greg and Drew helped to get the team fired up before and during the matches, " said junior Scott Bouslog. The team had a good nucle- us in both the singles and dou- bles positions with a large ma- jority being returning letterman. " The best thing the team had going for them was their ability to come through at different positions for a win, " said C oach Bill Walker. The major change during the season came when the tradi- tional Richmond Tournament became ti " ' rhmond Team Tournament. f-hange met the approval of all the players who enjoyed the opportunity for the whole team to play in- stead of only the top four play- ers. Everyone played in three matches, either continuing in the winners ' or losers ' bracket depending on the outcome of the first match. " The level of competition at the Richmond tournament helped us prepare for confer- ence, " said senior Drew Crousore. The boys hosted the North Central Conference this year at the Ball State University tennis courts. The conference moved to Ball State due to the lack of courts at New Castle. Teams found the Ball State courts not only centrally located, but also large enough for all the players to stay together at one site. AIMING HIGH Junior Pat Burch prepares to serve to his opponent in hopes of an ace. Photo by Jeff Burns. 62 Boy s ' Tennis BOYS ' TEPHrniS — Front Row: Coach Bill Walker, Scott Buslog, Mike Langford, Greg Guffey and Drew Crousore. Back Row: Pat Burch, Bobby Montgomery and Jason Biibrey. Photo by Ron Tower. GAIMING NECESSITIES Coach Bill Walker passes out new tennis balls to junior Scott Bouslog before the match. Photo by Jeff Burns. Boys Tennis 8-6 NC Opp. 2 Rushville 3 1 Madison Heights 4 4 Muncie South 1 5 Knightstown 3 Muncie Central 2 4 Connorsville 1 5 Hagerstown 2 Kokomo 3 Richmond 5 4 Pendleton heights 1 1 Anderson 4 3 Greenfield 2 Marion 5 3 Tri High 2 2 Mt. Vernon 3 Richm ond Invitational — 6th Conference — 6th Sectional — 2nd A VIEW FROM ABOVE . Lending their support to fellov. team members and friends, some junior varsity members and fans view a match. Photo by Jeff Burns. Boss Tennis tjj TAKE IT ALL OFF Keeping with tradition, senior football players have the sides of their heads shaved the night before the jamboree. The seniors met the first day of practice and de cided to uphold the tradition. Photo by Jeff Burns. Football 2-6 MC OPP, 6 Anderson Highland 14 6 Richmond 14 28 Muncie Central 3 12 Anderson 14 6 Logansport 8 14 Kokomo 17 19 Marion 42 7 Lafayette Sectional 6 6 Richmond 28 SMASH ' EM, KILLEM Host New Castle defenders converge upon a Logansport runner show ing no mercy. New Castle went on to lose the game. Photo by Jeff Burns. FOOTBALL — First Row: John Dalton, Allan Garvin, Scott Smith, Eric Kirkpatrick, Brad Sid- well, Mike Bennett, Terry Stinson, Todd Catron, Jeff Sells, Kelly Bush, Randy Langley, Mike Hicks and Jim Kerr Row 2: Larry Antic, Phil Poor, Paul Helderbrand. Butch Burke, Tracey Weisheit, Mike Bennett, Marty Freeman, Scott Davis, Kenny Capps, Scott Underwood, Andy (Jpch urch, Mike Barber, K.J. Sorrell, Thad Kissick and Grant Geo zeff. Row 3: Kenny Langston, Tommy Allen, Mike Williams, James Nicholson, Jason Bush, Doug Bishop, Kelly Craft, David Millikan, Dan Shelton, Mark Bender, Shane Folkner, Randy Frost, Brad Garvin, David Eli and Bob White. Back Row: Dar- ren Lee, Brian Peyton, Asst. Coach Ron Baker, Head Coach Tom Allen, Asst. Coach Kent Grider, Asst. Coach Robert Hamilton, Kirk Kollmeyer and Tony Rust. Photo by Ron Tower V • J(V»i K, 64 Football " s Kj Ml ' { « 1 ,_ . _ r- ■ ' " " ■ ' y mmk .. " - r-- DOWrS. SET, GO Junior center Phil Poor snaps the football to senior quarterback Jeff Sells. Running plays in full pads was common during a Tuesday or Wednesday practice. Photo by Jeff Burns. LET ' ER RIP . Senior quarterback Jeff Sells throws the ball to wide receiv- er sophomore David Millikan. Sopho- more Brad Garvin replaced Sells for the last two games of the season. Photo by Jeff Burns. " The senior leadership was there, but there wasn ' t enough spirit. " Mike Hicks Losing veteran players meant rebuilding season A quick look at the varsity football team ' s record might give the impression the team suffered through an unsuccess- ful season. Look again. Although the team ' s record, 2-6, indicates a losing season, many victories happened on the field. Take defense for example. Defensive coach Rocky Al- spaugh ' s defensive team led the conference for having the least amount of points scored against them for most of the season. Alspaugh played a de- fense that took a lot of risks, but that toughened up around the goal line. Another good example is the COME-N-GET IT . . Despite the mud. senior offensive lineman Eric Kirkpat- rick guards against opposing players as senior Brad Sidweil runs for a touch- down. Photo by Jeff Burns. scores themselves. Out of six losses, two were lost by two points, and one by three points. Skills all came together against Lafayette Jeff on Oct. 17, senior night. Whether it was the fact of being the seniors last home game, or built up pride waiting to erupt, the point is the team got it together on the field. The game against the Bron- cos records the fewest field mistakes of the year. " The se- niors got together in the locker room before the game and de cided to win it for us, " remem- bers senior Eric Kirkpatrick. " We decided to forget about ev- erything else and concentrate on getting the job done. " The job turned out to be a 7-6 romp. The game became the highlight of the season — a highlight that will shine in the minds of all the players, espe- cially the seniors. Football 65 I GOT IT! . . Junior Jennifer Dynes practices her serving abilities for the team ' s next match, while teammates Shane Stone and Candie Meyer wait for their turn. Photo by Mike Bond. Volleyball 22 7 NC OPP 2 Wes Del 1 2 Muncie South 1 2 Muncie Central 2 Wapahani 1 Daleville 2 2 Connersville 2 Shenandoah 2 Richmond 1 Daleville 2 Muncie Burris 2 2 Mt. Vernon 2 Anderson 1 Clinton Praire 2 2 Lake Central 1 2 Kokomo 1 2 Munster 1 Pendleton 2 2 Madison Hts. 1 2 Jay County 2 Knightstown 1 2 Hagerstown 2 Muncie Central 2 Blue River 2 Kokomo 2 Yorktown 1 2 Marion 2 Lafayette 1 Logansport 2 NCC champs Sect onal 1 Shenandoah 2 JV VOLLEYBALL TEAM — Front Row: Cha vonne Cole. Laura Kellam. Ralinda Inman. Cara Imel. Amy Bunch and Stephanie Snell. Back Row: Coach Linda Huntley, Diania Horak, Beth Smith, Traci King, Dena Brown, Donna Brown and Robin Meyer. Photo by Ron Tower 66 Volleyball VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — Front Row: Joy Armbrusler. Jennifer Dynes. Michelle Haynes. Shane Stone and Candle Meyer. Back Row: Su- zanne Wiggins. Janell Smith. Medeah Strukel. Pam Barber, Paige Dolce and Coach Penny Bow- man, Photo by Ron Tower. TAKE THAT! . . Junior Pam Barber makes a kill as teammates Jennifer Dynes and Michelle Haynes look on. Barber led the team in kills. Photo by Mike Bond. KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL , , . Sophomores Laura Kellarn, Robin Mey- er, and Stephanie Snell patiently ob- serve the ball to see if it makes it over the net. Photo by Mike Bond. " We accomplished a lot of our goals, but our biggest achievement was winning conference. " Jennifer Dynes Spikers achieve goals and impress coaches After losing six top seniors, some people thought this would be a rebuilding year for the volleyball team. They were wrong, however, as the team amazed even its coach. The varsity volleyball team set and accomplished many of their goals with the exception of winning sectional. The team won the North Central Confer- ence title with a 6-1 record and defeated all of the county teams in their regular season schedule. " We came in first in the NCC, won more games, and beat all county schools, but we failed to gain the sectional ti tie, " said coach Penny Bowman. The only goal set by the ju- UP. GP, AND AWAY Sophomores Beth Smith and Stephanie Snell both attempt to hit the ball as it makes its way over the net. Photo by Mike Bond. nior varsity team consisted of building up their confidence. " 1 wanted all the players to go into our games feeling re- laxed and ready to play, " said first year coach Linda Huntley. The teams first started pre- paring for the season in the spring. Conditioning had been held in the summer by Coach Bowman. On weekdays, after school, the teams practiced for two hours. They also practiced on some Saturdays for two hours. During practice the play- ers drilled. These drills consist- ed of passing, blocking, serving and hitting. The varsity and junior varsi- ty teams both faced seasons with inexperienced players, but tried to overcome their weak- ness by playing more as a team. The junior varsity ' s strength came through the technical aspects fo the game such as passing and serving. Volleyball 67 PREPARING FOR PAR Sopho more Jennifer Hayes tries to decide what approach would be best to sink the putt. Planning before the shot is an important part of the game of golf. Pho- to by Mike Bond. WHERE DID YOU GET THOSE GIRLS ..An opposing coach talks over the meet with Coach Jerry Koger. Coach Koger felt that the talent of the girls made his first year as girls golf coach an easy task. Photo by Mike Bond. " Mothing can compare with the thrill of competing in the State Championship. " Brenda Bishop New coach gets results, girls go to state finals Only in their fourth year of existence, the girls ' golf team have established themselves as a perennial power. The three experienced se- niors, Valerie King, Kelly Har- vey, and Julie Hayes, led the team with their leadership and consistent play. The team swung its way to a school re- cord, 11-1. The only loss came to Hagerstown, attributed to a mental lapse after capturing the prestigious Morth Central Conference crown. The ladies stayed consistent in the state rankings, vaulting as high as fourth, late in the season. They showed impres- sive form in a three-way meet, coming out on top against state-ranked Connersville and Greenfield. The golfers dominated post- season play in the same man- ner as they did in the regular season. They rolled through the Highland Lakes Sectional and continued their mastery over opposing foes by winning the Greenfield Regional. This victory entitled them to go to the state meet at the Muncie Elks Golf Course. The girls fin- ished a respectable seventh at this meet. The team blended well to- gether and managed to put the pieces together correctly. When one person had a bad round, another stepped in and picked up the slack. " No one was the real team leader. The team was strong all around with everyone contrib- uting to the team, " said Coach Jerry Koger. The team made the school and community aware of tre- mendous progress the program has made, and the huge im- pacts they have had on the school and community. A BIT NERVOUS Senior Kelly Har vey tells senior Julie Hayes that she is nervous about playing in the state fin- als. The girls finished in 7th place. Pho- to by Mike Bond. 68 Girls ' Golf GIRLS ' GOLF — Front Row: Jan Showalter, Brenda Bishop, Brenda Bunch, Kelly Harvey, Julie Hayes and Amy Trissler. Back Row: Coach Jerry Koger, Susan Campbell, Jennifer Hayes, Shelly Davis, Val King and Hillary Higgins, Photo by Ron Tower. WHAT A DAY Senior Val King shows the wear of a tough match. Vals hard work and determination paid off by being the co-medalist in the conference meet. Photo by Mike Bond. Girls Golf 9-1 NC Opp 193 Richmond 233 189 Rushville 191 178 Richmond 208 178 Connersville 187 178 Greenfield 199 168 Knightstown 253 170 Shenandoah 225 168 Hagerstown 193 188 Hagerstown 184 177 Shenandoah 225 187 Anderson Highia nd 201 Kokomo Invitational — 2nd NCC Champs Sectional Champs Regional Champs State Championship — 7th WE MADE IT . . Making it to the state finals is the highest goal any team could hope to accomplish during the season. The Lady Trojans did this in high fashion. Photo by Mike Bond. Girls ' Golf 69 GIVING IT HIS ALL Senior Chris Vukadinovich puts forths all his energy as he races to place first in the back- stroke competition. WAITING IN ANTICIPATION The Trojan swim team waits patiently for the meet to begin as they listen to the National Anthem. " All the practice paid off as we won ten meets for the second consecutive year. " — Mike Penrose Trojan swimmers excel by giving 110 percent Practices before and after scliool helped the boys ' swim team finish with a season full of improvements. The loss of seven seniors had little effect on the team ' s per- formance. " I knew they could perform well without last years seniors, but they made much more im- provement than I expected, " said Coach Phil Brunoehlor. The highlight of the season came when the boys defeated Muncie South. This marked the tenth win of the season and the second ten win season in a row. By the end of the regular sea- son, the team ranked forty-third in the state in power points. Coaches all over Indiana sent in the times from each meet, from these times the points are fig- ured. This ranking jumped sev- en places from last years fifti- eth ranking. For the first time, the team competed in the Jay County Diving Invitational. " I thought it was great that two other divers and myself, went to Jay County and placed in the top twenty, " said sopho- more Matt McDonald. Although full of improve- ment, the season did hold some setbacks, illness played a ma- jor role in conference competi- tion when the boys placed a disappointing seventh overall. " Considering our conference is one of the toughest in the state, the team must be in top shape to even have a chance. We would have been in top shape, but due to illness to key swimmers, we weren ' t able to contend, " said sophomore Scott Conner. The Trojan Swim Team proved that despite their set- backs, hard work, determina- tion, and Trojan Spirit pushed them over the top. NOT ALL BUSINESS Coach Phil Brunoehler watches as senior Brad Marks jokingly strides along the side of the pool. 70 Boys ' Swimming " v ; V BOYS ' SWIMMING — Front Row: Brad Marks. Jim Hancock and Chris Vukadinovich. Row 2: Coach Jennifer Anderson, Mike Williams, Paul Smith, J.B. Micholson and Coach Phil Brunoehler. Row 3: Scott Conner, Mike Penrose, Craig Thom- as. Brian Wolfe, Kevin Scott, Ryan Slack and Matt McDonald. Back Row: daymen Nicholson. Rich- ard Marsh, Jason Burris. A.J. Vulgan, Robert Smith. Shawn Tieg. Bret Bowers and Derick Man- or. Photo by Ron Tower. ON YOCJR MARK. GET SET. GO Sophomore Scott ' oriri ' rr attempts to get a head ii rt by making a long dive off the starting block at the beginning of his event. Boys ' Swimming NC GPP 65 Anderson Highland 107 103 York town 70 131 Blackford 40 70 Greenfield 101 112 Muncie Central 60 83 Madison Heights 89 no Connersville 60 64 Noblesville 108 53 Richmond 119 106 Pendleton Heights 66 73 Anderson 99 69 Muncie North 103 96 Shelbyville 73 126 Centerville 45 131 Hagerstown 41 127 Rushville 38 109 Muncie South 63 Marion Relays 3rd Shelbyville Relays 3rd Jay County Diving Invitational 4th Conference 7th STRE-E-ETCH . . . Trojan swimmers stretch out their legs as a warm-up before a swim meet. Warming up plays an important part in preventing injuries in any sport. - ' ' - . Boys ' Swimming I 1 CONCEMTRATE! . Senior Brad Sidwell concenfates as he prepares to snoo( a free throw. while teammate Rodney Scott keeps an eye on his opponent. Junior Varsity rsc OPP 36 Hagerstown 29 37 Knightstown 43 36 Richmond 39 46 Muncie North 25 43 Anderson Highland 51 57 Madison Heights 60 39 Connersvilie 45 48 Shenandoah 36 50 Shelbyville 38 43 Marion 56 32 Cathedral 31 34 Logansport 44 38 Muncie Central 41 50 Rushville 36 56 Lafayette 51 51 Winchester 37 45 Anderson 58 16 Jay County 42 28 Kokomo 44 47 Pendleton Heights Varsity 44 NC OPP 54 Hagerstown 56 74 Knightstown 81 62 Richmond 60 50 Muncie North 58 51 Anderson Highland 78 65 Madison Heights 82 72 Connersvilie 74 81 Shenandoah 64 40 Shelbyville 61 57 Marion 93 54 Cathedral 64 78 Logansport 75 65 Muncie Central 83 75 Rushville 66 76 Lafayette 79 73 Winchester 63 65 Anderson 99 61 Jay County 57 59 Kokomo 56 53 Pendleton Heights 63 JUNIOR VARISTY — Front Row: Rene Malone. Darrel Guffey. Steve Burris. Kurt Koilmeyer, Da- vid Eli and Jason Bilbrey. Row 2: Managers Carl Clark and Carson Humes. Back Row: Coach Rog- er Miller. Randy Lewis, Bob White. Tim Ayers. Brad Garvin and Coach Curt Bell. 72 Boy s Basketball VARSITY — Front Row: Brady Swim. Robby Rains. David Millikan. Scott Gilliam. William Coa- tie. Brad Sidwell. David McAtee. Scott Burris and Allen Braswell. Back Row: Coach Roger Miller. Rodney Scott. Jason Haynes. Larry Antic, Randy Langley. Grant Geozeff. Allen Garvin, Coach Curt Bell and Coach Sam Alford. UP, UP AMD AWAY! , . Senior Wil liam Coatie is up to score two points, while being carefully and closely guard ed by two of his opponents. HUSTLE! . . Sophomore Randy Lewis hurries down the court to obtain his defensive position. Ri H P l B IPI ffn " i H H B M Mi Ll g w ■■N f- ' t ' . " Our season didn ' t turn out as well, but it just proves to nne to work out nnore and to try harder " — Jason Haynes Young teams struggle through tough season After being in the limelight for the past several years, the boys ' basketball team fell out of the top twenty ranks, strug- gling to a 6-15 record. The Trojans also saw their five-year sectional reign come to an end, losing to Shenando- ah in the first round. Coach Sam Alford is hope- ful, however, that it will be a short sabbatical form the top high-school ranks. The Trojans used several young players throughout the season, and Al- ford saw them improve with each game. " With the return of many ex- perienced players next year, our future looks bright, " Alford said. Alford attributed his team ' s struggle to a lack of defense and poor shooting. The team finished the North Central Con- JUST HAMGIN AROUIND! Senior Randy Langley cautiously goes up for two, while his opponent tries to grab in for a steal. ference with a 3-4 record and tied for fourth place. The team did, however, have its bright spots during the cam- paign. The Trojans defeated Richmond on the road, a team that would eventually move up to sixth in the state, and Alford became the all-time winningest coach in New Castle history with the team ' s victory over Logansport. With several of the younger players on the varsity, first- year coach Roger Miller had to adapt to what he had on the junior varsity level. Miller moved up from the ninth grade when Larry Meyer retired after a successful career. " 1 coached the players l ast year, so I had the advantage of knowing exactly what a person could do when in action. " Miller said. The Trojans may have had a down year, but if tradition holds true to form. Alford will have the team competing for state honors come next fall. Bovs ' Basketball 73 JUST A LITTLE FURTHER Know ing the exact move to use on an oppo- nent is a vital part of senior Brian Townsend ' s wrestling. Shown here dur- ing the Super Six tourney at New Cas- tle on December 20th, Photo by Jeff Burns. NOT SO HARD! , Stretching the lower back muscles before a meet is important to junior Scott Votes, Junior Scott Davis helps Votes prevent an in- jury before the Super Six tourney, Pho to by Jeff Burns, " I enjoyed this year more than any other and 1 credit that to our coaches and the unity within our team " — Tom Alien Wrestlers push string of sectional titles to 12 Despite a losing record and sporting just four seniors at the varsity level, the wrestling team had a successful season. Coach Rex Peckinpaugh ' s grapplers went through the sea- son with many underclassmen wrestling, yet they still man- aged to end up with a 10-11 record, and some fine tourna- ment placings. The team placed 7th out of 28 teams at the Connersville Invitational and finished 2nd in the annual Super 6 Tourney held here. In addition, the wrestlers con- tinued their winning ways at tourney time by taking their twelfth consecutive sectional title. Five men won the section- al held at country rival Shen- nandoah ' s gym and altogether ten wrestlers moved on to re- gional action. Four Trojans survived re- gional competition to move on to the New Castle Semi-State. Drew Crousore. Todd Craig, Scott Davis, and Tom Allen at- tempted to gain a berth in the state finals but all were unsuc- cessful. The team had a young team this year as only five seniors came out. Juniors and sopho- mores made up the bulk of the team and one freshman, Kirby Kirkpatrick, also lettered varsi- ty- " We had a lot of young kids with little experience come in and wrestle very well for us. The outlook for the next couple of years is very good, " said Coach Peckinpaugh Although not shown by the season record of 10-11, the wrestling team had a year that everyone could say with pride that they were a Trojan wres- tler. OH MO YOU DON ' T . On Feb, 14 Scott Davis, along with three other wrestlers from New Castle, compete at the Semi State. Davis was defeated in the first round by Jim Alien, Cathedral, Photo by News Republican, 74 Boys Wrestling WRESTLING — Front Row: Danny Jackson, Chris York, John (Jpchurch. Todd Moore, Blake Crousore, Tony Catron, Scott Vores, Troy Duvall, Brian Hastings. Kirby i irkpatrick, Wes Conquest. Row 2: John Woollard, Darin Lee, Danny Ward, Mark Pritt, Jim Hanavin, Troy Lee, David Ford, David MitcheM, Jason Loveless, John Madison, Qabe Sewell. Mike Moffitt. Back Row; Coach Ron Baker. Sean Silvers. Rodney Boyd. Scott Davis. Mike Bennett. Todd Craig. Brian Townsend. Jim Ker, Drew Crousore, Jack Reno. Tom Allen. Coa- ch Greg Dorr, Coach Rex Peckinpaugh. Photo by Ron Tower. WRESTLERS READY Se- nior Todd Craig preparer to dominate one of his oppon- enttes during the Tipton Invita- tional. Craig won the champion- ship in his weight division to lead his team through the meet. Photo by Brett Crousore. Wrestling NC Opp. 50 Shenandoah 21 19 Noblesville 48 29 Muncie Central 35 30 Lafayette Jeff 38 20 Avon 48 3 Cathedral 58 12 Pendleton Hts. 58 42 Marlon 32 4 1 Connersville 36 61 Mount Vernon 6 63 Hagerstown 12 36 Richmond 37 37 Rushville 30 45 Muncie North 23 33 Brookville 32 34 Yorktown 34 42 Wes Del 27 42 Muncie Central 33 32 Anderson 38 45 Connersville 26 15 Pendleton Hts. 58 1 1 Jay County 60 New Castle Super Six 2nd Tipton Invitational 6th North Central Conference 6th TOPPING THE FIELD . . . Win- ning the championship at the Tipton Invitational on Jan. 10 is the 98 pounder Drew Crousore. Drew, with his hard work and determination, held this top spot mare than once. Photo by Brett Crousore. I Boys Wrestling D jaST A SWItSGING! . Senior Julie Lodge performs 3 routine on the uneven parallel bars. The bars were one of four events tfie girls competed in this season. Photo by David Toller Gymnastics NC Blackford Pendleton Heights Cambridge City OPP 76.30 Richmond 77.00 82.00 • Blackford Jay County 94.00 82.55 Rushville 72.65 84.00 Tri High 72.00 87.00 Connersville 102.00 84.00 Muncie South 69.00 86.60 Muncie Morth Cambridge City 70.65 79.00 Hagerstown 74.00 Marion invi ational Conference Sectional Regional State HITTIMG THE DECKS Freshman Lori Garner does a flip coming off the vault. This was one dismount used by sev- eral of the girls during the sea- son. Photo by David Toller GYMNASTICS — FRONT ROW: Amy Saunders. Row 2: Michelle Hacker. Lori Garner, Milli Lodge. Julie Lodge and Marci York, Row 3; Michele Rode cap, Sherry Gollihue, Stephanie Lee, Jenifer Bell and Cindy Mew, Back Row: Kristy Gooding. Coa- ch Teresa Gray. Julie Renner. Julie Hayes, Lois Woollard. Tara Riggs. Coach Tina Wood and Misty Jeffries. Photo by Ron Tower 76 Gyn HEAD OVER HEELS! Sophomore Misty Jeffries flies through the air on her way to complete a flip. This was one of many routines performed by the team this year. Photo by David Toller. SITTING PRETTY! Senior Lois Woolard sits on the balance bfjam in the middle of a routine. This was a popular move in many beam routines. Photo by David Toller. " As a senior and a 4-year letter winner I felt this year 1 liad to fulfill both connpetitive and leadership roles. " — Julie Hayes New coach and talent make team a winner Seventeen girls made up the gymnastic team this year. The team competed in four events this season. These were the un- even parallel bars, the balance beam, the vault, and floor exer- cise. The team practiced two hours a day Monday-Saturday. Practices consisted of a ten- minute warm-up, then the girls worked full routines, and worked on perfecting trouble spots. The best scores were a result of all the practice time the girls put in during the sea- son. " By working hard in prac- tice, we were all able to do our best In competition, " said se- nior Lois Woolard. The team hosted conference this year. Playing at home had PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT! . . Sophomore Kristy Gooding works on perfecting a handstand. A lot of prac- tice led the team to many wins. Photo by David Toller. many advantages. The team did not have to leave so early to make it to some far-away desti- nation, and the girls could use the equipment they were famil- iar with. " More organization for the coach was its only disadvan- tage, " said ex-coach Beverly Cronk. This year the team was coached by Tina Wood, who started teaching and coaching th is year at Chrysler High School. Wood was on the gym- nastic team while attending high school here at one time. Wood stated she was very posi- tive and very happy about the team. " I have seen the team go through a lot of changes this season, and we have really started to pull together as a team, " said Coach Wood. A new coach, talent, and a lot of practice made the team a winner this season. Gymnastics Ll— O " ' -- - w- COACH AT WORK! Varsity Coach Linda Stairs and the teann work out their next defensive play against their opponent. SHOOT FOR TWO! Junior Pam Barber goes up for two. while she is closely guarded by her opponent. Bar ber was a candidate for the Miss Henry County Basketball contest. " I think the girls basketball program is getting nnore public support, and 1 feel with nnore public support we ' re Amy Shoopman playing 3 lot better. " Lady Trojans suffer many losses and skills Despite a struggling season, the Lady Trojans pull through with a fight. New JV Coach Karen Bra- shaber improved the team ' s fundamental skills and ball han- dling abilities, as well as her own strategy techniques. " I really enjoyed coaching the team. As 1 helped them im- prove, they helped me to im- prove. " Defense seemed to be a strength for the team. Lack of patience and shooting skills proved to be their weaknesses. The inexperienced team started the season with 12 members; but, finished with nine members. Donna Brown advanced to the varsity level just after four games. Robin Meyer and Kristie Baker had dropped from the team due to injuries. Some of these lost members would have been helpful against their most competitive opponent, Rushville. Coach Brashaber stated that the team progressed quickly. Team members Dena Brown and Ralinda Inman proved this by playing both JV and Varsity Basketball. To improve shooting per- centages, defense, and the whole program were consid- ered the varsity goals. But, as it turned out the goals they worked to improve, defense and shooting, proved to be their weaknesses. Coach Stairs stat- ed that rebounding was consid- ered their only strong point. She further stated that the team had no leadership and lacked the will to win. Although the team had some weaknesses. Donna Brown, a freshman, managed to break three varsity records. With better attendance at fu- ture games, the team may be able to improve their seasons. LET IT FLY! Senior Janell Smith shoots for two as she is carefully guard- ed. Smith is a two-year letter winner. 78 Girls ' Basketball 1 " " ' ■■J », K m m M p p I P H W : - ' ' ' ' ' " Hl W Km m 1 ,J - ' - ■ Bfl ' 1 H K :: - IBp B ' W t " " rLJr ' o l IBj» . I WKpl IBV- HK sf i Hk " jik VI ' B.- K v Bb - ' H ■ " " ► mr r j V-: B 1- ' I H M t |f ' " 5Uf=J= ' ' " ' f Wf y f iiLp =4ii:tSTu f!S H 1 4 f? Ji K ' l ' 4S m 1 M ibkyj A r ( P J GIRLS ' BASKETBALL — Front Row: Manager Lora Ratliff. Stephanie Snell, Jenni York, Steph- anie Broyles. Michele Haynes and Manager Tammy Clouse. Back Row: Statisticians Melissa Rector and Joy Armbruster. Amy Shoopman. Jan ell Smith. Pam Barber. Michele Pheffer. Coach Linda Stairs and Asst- Coach Karen Brashaber. Photo by Ron Tower. UP. OP. AND IN! . . While t nq quardfrd. Senior Michele Haynes prepares to shoot for •MO points Haynes was consid- ered a valuable player to the •earn and coaches. Girls ' Basketball •HC GPP 23 Muncie Central 41 36 Anderson Highland 54 40 Richmond 48 38 Knightstown 57 47 Connersville 54 56 Muncie South 33 30 Mt. Vernon 68 55 Shenandoah 47 42 Jay County 60 33 Madison Heights 58 54 Anderson 56 33 Anderson 55 38 Kokomo 50 36 Muncie Central 51 56 Blackford 47 33 Rushville 76 51 Wapahani 54 NCC To urney GO FOR IT! . Junior Michele Pheffer runs onto the court, af- ter her name is called, at the beginning of the game. This was the procedure as in boys basket- ball, at the beginning of every game. V Girls ' Basketball 79 FOR THE RECORD Sopho- mores Cara Ime! and Christy McQueeny keep careful records of the learns ' performances throughout the boys ' basketball season This was the first year girls v.ere used as statisticians for the basketball team. Photo by Mike Bond. -r . if r- Hm PEP CLUB — Front Row: Joy Armbruster, Mi- chelle Hayne s, Sherry Slaven, Melissa Rector and sponsor Deniece Jackson. Row 2; Vaneca Hollars, April Roberts. Beth Smith. Jennifer Dynes, Shane Stone and Jennifer Hayes. Row 3; Kris Lyskowinski, Gina Cross, Stephanie Snell, Laura Jones, Amy Bunch, Paige Dolce. Row 4: Julie Hibbart, Angie Teague, Bob Tower, Tina Lee, Shannon Terrell and Shannon Hansen. Row 5: Monica McDonald, Janet Murphy, Sandy Slaven, Jennifer Burton, Jennifer Duvall. Back Row: Jodi Goldman and Cathy Slaven. Photo by Waldens. OVJ Supporting Groups MAT MAIDS — Front Row: Angie Teague, Christa Chambers, April Roberts, Julie Moyer, Natalie Walls, Jennifer Dynes and Shannon Han- son. Back Row: Julie Hibbert, Melissa Madison, Kim Smith, Shirley Denney. Shane Stone, Traci King, Beth Smith and Angel Sherry. Photo by David Toller, LENDING HER SPIRIT Pausing to think of a good saying, Pep Club spon sor Nancy Oakes runs a program to print signs wishing various clubs good luck. WE LOVE YOa . , Says the sign in senior Drew Crousore ' s locker. The mat maids decorated the team mem- bers ' lockers to fire them up for the meets. V ' li ftb gL ML 4 : E H , " I think people need to get involved. The different groups need to know sonneone is supporting them. " — Jennifer Hayes Traditions old and new boost pride and spirit Fans play a nnajor part in any organized group, athletic or otherwise. They give the team vocal and emotional support, which give the teams the extra edge to keep them going even in the toughest of times. People such as the mat maids, Pep Club members, the Trojan Warrior, and the statisti- cians are the fans who have taken that extra step to make sure the different groups and their members know that some- one is behind them backing them up. The mat maids consisted of 15 girls, who joined and gave support to the wrestlers throughout their season. Each girl had one specific wrestler they supported. As a group, the girls made signs, went to the meets for vocal and emotional support and passed out rib- THE FEARLESS WARRIOR The Trojan Warrior, senior Todd Catron, makes his way on to the basketball court- The warrior traditionally boosts Trojan spirit. Photo by Ron Tower. bons. Another group that support- ed various activities was Pep Club. Their job was to raise school spirit in both academic and athletic areas. They spon- sored dances and cheerblocks. sold suckers, shakers and spirit buttons and filled the halls and lockers with posters showing their spirit and backing of all activities. The Trojan Warrior also raised school spirit. The mas- cot has been a tradition since the fieldhouse went up in 1959. Senior Todd Catron held the honor of being mascot for the 86-87 school year. " Being the Trojan Warrior was really a thrill. It was excit- ing to see a seven or eight year old look at you with awe. " said Catron, Coach Sam Alford broke tra- dition as sophomores Cara Imel and Christy McQueeney be- came basketball statisticians. This was the first year girls were used in a position previ- ously held by boys. Supporting Groups ol small town IG SCHOO Big School gets student body ready for any challenges that life may present The main function of our big school consisted of preparing students for graduation and preparing them for life in the real world. The school did this by providing a number of academic classes for students to gain knowledge in. The school offered classes depending on student ' s ability and interests. Graduation requirements forced students in each grade level to take certain classes. Some required courses included English (four years), G.S. History, U.S. Government, economics, and physical education. Teachers of these subjects realized their importance to the students. " 1 think it is important that students learn about the political process and decision-making in our country, " Government teacher Rocky Alspaugh said. " In order for this country to be all that it can be, there needs to be an educated and active citizenry. " Two classes focused upon students ' outstanding abilities, English AP and Calculus AP. For the first time in history, enough talented students showed enough interest to have two advance placement English classes. Most of the students thought that this class helped a great deal in preparing them for college. " The extra practice in writing compositions during the course helped me to be better prepared for writing in college, " senior Royce Wilkinson said. Even though students often complained that teachers assigned too much homework and gave too many tests, they knew that it was necessary for success later in life. % iji Ji 4 iteLi .- --- -f - N DOMT Miss THAT Sl distracted from her sewing acts to a comment made by . Apparently being i Chris Holmes re ffei iri HOW WAS THAT? With thou - of people watching, the marching band finishes it -- gnce at the ISSMA State Finals. Photo by Mik m 82 Academics Division CLOSE OBSERVATION . . . Using all of her attef - tion, junior Kim Pittrnan observes a child in child development class. Photo by David Toller. HOW DO YOa DO THAT? Fighting a case of nervousness, sophomore Roy Davis shows how to operate a skateboard during his informative speech. Photo by Mike Bond. IS THIS FOR ME? ... A representative from Indiana University East tries to tell junior Andy Milburn the advantages of attending college in Richmond. Photo by David Toller. .Academics Division 83 f HERE ARE YOUR TEST SCORES English teach er Annette Johnson passes tests out to her class. Teachers usually graded and returned papers to the students promptly. DO THIS FIRST . , , With everyone looking on soph- omore Jonathon Carper demonstrates the proper way to ride a four wheeler. Speech class required everyone to do an informative speech. Photo by Mamie Mor reale- Students master English skills Speech, grammar and literature are essentials of learning The English Department offered a vari- ety of classes to chose from. It consisted of college-preparatory classes, non-college preparatory classes, speech classes, publi- cations, drama, and remedial classes. What made the English Department dif- ferent from all the others? It proved to be the only department in the school required for all students to be enrolled in every year. Graduation called for an English class to be A composition proved to be a lot of work, " Vicki Owens. taken all through high school. Each of the courses benefitted the stu- dents. Subjects studied varied in a wide range from literature and correct grammar to writing term papers and preparing speeches. Many students studied and read much literature. The literature units enabled stu- dents to link themselves with characters in the stories. When individuals read, reflec- tions of life flashed through their minds and they began to discover their own coun- terparts in life. Students learned to use correct gram- matical skills. They studied writing basics as well as learning correct punctuation and the structure of sentences. College-preparatory classes required ju- niors to write term papers. In the practice of writing term papers, students gained re- search techniques. They could put these techniques to use in many other classes besides English. " For several years we have concerned ourselves with remediation. While we are continuing to do this, we are now offering opportunities for students with exceptional skill, " Shirley Carmony, head of the En- glish Department, commented. The speech course gave students the opportunity to refine their speaking abili- ties under pressure. Students prepared speeches and presented them in front of the class. " Hopefully students enrolled in speech will be more confident, organized, and out- going in all their classes as a result of having been in speech, " speech teacher James Robbins said. The English Department affected many students. Using correct language, orally and written, gaining insights on views, and becoming wiser people all become crucial parts of the department. 84 English LET ME CHECK MY CARD . Sophomore Mindy Peters informs the class of her guard routine. Stu- dents were allowed to use index cards to help throughout their speech. Photo by Marnie Morreale. EYES on YOUR OWN PAPER Er.glish teacher Steve Dicken sits m the back rev. ' ob5er ' lng his class during a test. This encouraged the students to do their own work. STUDYING HARD . . Sophomore Kristy Rosebury studies for her upcoming English test. Teachers often gave students time to study and work on assignments in class. English 85 . m.Mm rsa Students acquire significant skills THE BIRDS AND THE BEES A guest speaker in William Wilt ' s biology class informs students about the process of reproduction. LET ' S SEE Geometry teacher Larry Langford demonstrates how to do a geometry problem. Geome- try was just one of the many math electives offered. Photo by Jay Wood. " To me it ' s overwhelming to think that we live on a very tiny planet circling a medium sized star, all within a galaxy that holds four hundred billion stars, " biology teacher Robert Hamilton said. Students who had thoughts like this took a science class to satisfy their curiou- sity. The electives included unified sci- ence, biology I and II, chemistry, and phys- It ' s neat knowing how things work in the world : .,?- — and why. — Anna Quirk ics. Students could have gained a wide vari- ety of information, depending on the class they chose to take. The science classes dealt with a varia- tion of subjects. For example, unified sci- ence basically contained a survey of chem- istry, physical science, space science, and biology. The biology classes studied the major processes of all living things, and examples of organisms from the five king- doms of life. " If I can transfer even a little bit of the excitement 1 feel toward science to my students, I know that I can instill a curiou- sity that will last a lifetime, " added Mr. Hamilton. Along with the science classes, the many different math electives offered the students the possibility of gaining knowl- edge that could be used throughout their lives. The students could have chosen a math class from a varied selection, depending on their grade level and or a prerequisite. The math electives included algebra, geometry, analysis, and calculus. Geometry consist- ed of proofs, theorems, and postulates. Calculus dealt with the solutions of prob- lems, and analysis involved a touch of trigonometry and logarithms. " 1 enjoyed geometry because it is a dif- ferent from the math that we ' re used to. It makes us look at things differently — three dimensionally, " junior Amy Wadman said. The math department offered the stu- dents the probability of learning tech- niques which would help them find solu- tions for everyday problems later on during their lives. Together, the math and science classes helped to develop the student ' s skills and knowledge about the world and it ' s prob- lems. 86 Math Science LET ' S COMPARE ANSWERS . . . Talking it over with each other, Adv. Biology students check to see if they achieved the correct answers. Many of the labs were difficult, and some students desired help. Photo by David Toller. DON ' T SPILL ANYTHING , . Junior Amy Trissler applies a few drops of chemicals to form a mixture for a lab. In Adv. Biology students learned to form many different types of compounds. Photo by David Toller. LET ME GET THIS PERFECT Junior Lainie Da- vidson checks to make sure that she put in the cor- rect amount of chemicals required. Students worked independently on labs to help them concentrate. Pho- to by David Toller. Math, Science 87 ITS LOCATED RIGHT HERE Junior Bill Cooley points out the proper location where the event oc- curred. Students often had to work with maps in history class. NOW NO LAUGHIMG . . Jerry Koger had unusual and humorous ways of teaching his class. Sometimes a little fun along with education helped students to understand better. RON THAT BY ME AGAIN Harold Huffman takes a break from grading to answer a question from one of his students. He always set aside time for his students whenever a problem arose. 88 Social Studies r — % Focusing on the past and present Worldwide occurrances assist in learning about our country G.S. History, Government, Economics, Anthropology, Law Education, World Ge- ography, Psychology, and Sociology proved to be very helpful classes to many students. The classes allowed the students to un- derstand not only the importance of Ameri- ca, but allowed them to discover the unique qualities of American culture. Law education helped students gain History lets you learn from past experiences. — K.J. Sorrell knowledge of the justice system. They not only learned about crimes committed, but also the consequences. The class invited defense and prosecuting attorneys to talk and answer any questions from the stu- dents. G.S. History, a course required for gradu- ation, allowed students to master the past experiences of our country. They learned everything from the first Americans to modern technology and change. " Mrs. Wood, a new history teacher, makes history a learning and enjoyable ex- perience, " said junior Julie Renner. Seniors in government and economics class learned much about their country. The nation ' s government and economics systems in detail were discussed. The stu- dents could apply the knowledge they mas- tered to life outside of high school. They would learn through practical applications and trying to grasp dilemmas in every day life. In economics class, students applied their knowledge to filling out tax forms. Learning how to complete the forms proved to be a challenge. Much math and concentration had to be required. Sociology involved the study of the de- velopment, structure, and function of hu- man groups in todays society. It dealt with understanding and trying to deal with other people and their beliefs. The local FBI visit- ed the classes to discuss events with the students. " I ' m very proud to be teaching at New Castle. I feel each student is an extension of my own family, " said Jerry Koger. " Mr. Koger takes the boredom out of school. ' You never have a normal day in his classroom, " commented junior Heather Ripberger. The Social Studies Department proved to be a special asset to everyone. Students learned about their country, people of their society, and the world around them. INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION . . Teacher Harold Huff- man advises junior Pam Barber on writing her paper- Many students went to teachers for help on their assignments. MAKING SORE IT IS RIGHT . . Social Studies teacher. Tina Wood, gives junior Krista Chambers that extra help needed to get her assignment done correctly. Social Studies 89 rSOW PAY ATTENTION . Business Department head. Mancy Oakes. explains to her class the compli cations of using a computer. Students who worked with computers also learned some accounting skills. Photo by Jeff Burns. TAKING A BREAK Junior Creston Johnson works on other things he has to do. while his partner is using the computer. Students sometimes had to share computers. Photo by Jeff Burns, Literally taking care of business " With increased academic demands, students should give serious consideration to electives in the Business Education De- partment, " Nancy Oakes, Head of the Busi- ness Department said. Taking a business education class gave students an opportunity to develop skills in typing, shorthand, accounting, manage- ment, sales, and computer technology. Accounting helps you get ready for the real world. — Amy Shoopman These classes also helped to refine deci- sion-making skills. By addressing technological changes in the business world, teachers made sure that students had up-to-date training in the areas they studied. The Business Department offered many electives. Students could take an introduc- tion class at the junior high, if they so desired, which lasted for one semester. To further their knowledge, students could take courses on the high school level. These courses included keyboarding, key- boarding applications, keyboarding pro- duction, salesmanship, Accounting I and II, and Computer Applications. The list also went on to give the students a choice of Automated Word Processing, Business Principal Management, Introduction to Word Processing Office Machines, Office Procedures, Automated Accounting, Busi- ness Law, and Shorthand. If students enjoyed the business field, they could have joined clubs that extended from the main classes. Two clubs provided for the students included Office Education Association, (OEA), and Distributive Edu- cation Clubs of America, (DECA). By join- ing clubs such as those, students were giv- en an opportunity to participate in competitive events, professional develop- ment, and social activities. Most students who took a business class had the interest of pursuing a job in the business field. With technology increasing everyday, students used the business de- partment to provide them with the skills needed to approach the business world. The department also helped some students to make career opportunity choices. These classes offered provided students their first step into the real world and the head start needed to build their future ca- reers on. 90 Business HARD AT WORK Juniors Tom Allen and Paul Helderbrand are hard at work on an accounting as- signment. The business department offered a variety of classes to the student body. Photo by Jeff Bums. HANDY MAN . Junior John Catron assists senior Mindy Boyd as she completes an assignment on the computer. Having developed computer skills, stu- dents will benefit in future years. Photo by Jeff Bums. POISED . . . Senior Debbie Burger shows correct posture while using the computer. Many skills that studen ts learned could be used in the future to help build careers on. Photo by Jeff Burns. Business 91 Complex, but its worth the effort Students learn about speaking languages along with their culture WE ' RE NUMBER ONE! Junior Butch Burke poses with the German flag signaling that Germany is a country that students enjoy learning about. Photo by Bob York. LET ME EXPLAIN Foreign Language teacher Stephanie Vanderleest explains the correct pronunci- ation and definitions of new vocabulary words. Vocab- ulary words were introduced to the class every day. Photo by Marnie Morreale. Sprechen sie Deutsch? Parlez-vous Fran- cais? Hablas Espanol? The Foreign Language Department spe- cialized in teaching three different lan- guages. Students had the choice of taking German, French, or Spanish. Each language studied a variety of things. Classes consisted of learning to speak the language along with acquiring " Miss Acosta makes Spanish fun with special projects, " — Julie Moyer. knowledge about traditions, food, music, and culture. German classes, taught by Richard Kin- niard, proved to be a challenge to the stu- dents. During every unit in the book, vo- cabulary tests had to be taken. To achieve a good grade, much studying on the stu- dents part had to be done. Daily work con- sisted of reviewing vocabulary, working in workbooks, and speaking orally. Many slides were brought in for the classes to observe. Culture and traditions of the coun- try were discussed in them. " Taking and learning a foreign language makes a person more interesting, " Richard Kinniard said. French classes, headed by Doris Adding- ton and Stephanie Vanderleest consisted of oral quizzes, descriptive quizzes, exercises in the textbook, and discussing culture. On Mondays, the teachers would ask students what they did on the weekend and they would respond in French. For extra credit the students could be rewarded for memo- rizing and reciting poems. Spanish classes, taught by Barbara Acosta and Dwight Fraze, worked in work- books, studied vocabulary, and mastered many facts about the background of Spain. Groups of students studied dia- logues together and then presented them in front of the class. This helped the stu- dents in speaking the foreign language and made it a little easier. " Spanish class is a lot of fun. You learn about the Spanish culture and how they live. Don ' t be a foreigner, learn a foreign language, " junior April Roberts said. Foreign language proved to be an asset to the students curriculum. Many colleges required two years of a foreign language for admittance. The department not only offered the foreign education, but tried many different ways to help the learning to be fun as well as educational. 92 Foreign Language WELCOME TO PARIS! Junior Phil Poor poses by one of the most well known attractions in France, the Eiffel Tower. Along with learning to speak the lan- guage, the students also learned about the French culture. Photo by Marnie Morreale. ALMOST FINISHED . . . Junior bcott Underwood works on a Spanish assignment. Bookwork played an important part in the composition area of the class. Photo by Marnie Morreale. I HOPE THIS IS RIGHT . . Junior Spanish students .April Roberts. Heather Ripberger. and Julie .Moyer write their assignment answers on the board. By working on the board, teachers could help the entire class. Photo by Marnie .Morreale. Foreign Language 93 [ PHOTO FOCaS Junior Mike Bond checks the focus of a picture in the publication ' s dark room. Many instruments are used to print the pictures used for the newspaper and the yearbook. HELP FROM THE HEAD MAN Senior Greg Guf- fey. Editor in-Chief of the Rosennial. looks over junior Holly Pickett ' s copy. A lot of time is spent checking and re-checking the articles and lay-outs of the Phoe- nix and Rosennial. Photo by Mike Bond. Publications - eyes and ears of scliool From writing copy to taking pictures, the Publications Department kept the school informed of what went on in the school and the surrounding community. As the backbone of the Publications De- partment, advisor, Jamie Reese headed the production and distribution of the Phoenix and the Rosennial. The school newspaper, the Phoenix, brought the latest news to the students and 1 like being on the Rosennial staff because you become more involved in the school and we can produce a book to be proud of. — Janell Meier Staff. The students needed many skills to produce a newspaper, and time proved to be a major factor in the production. " The Phoenix is very time-consuming, but it is well worth the time you put into it, " senior Suzzann Wiggins said. The Phoenix came out once a month as a 16 page, magazine style newspaper with information ranging from center spreads that dealt with topical issues, to advertisements. The companies that paid to advertise in the Phoenix not only had exposure to 1,000 high school students, but helped to pay for the costs of producing the Phoenix. The school yearbook, the Rosennial, served as a reminder to students of the friends and activities of the school year. Many regarded the Rosennial as a way to relive old memories and to the Rosennial staff, it became a product to record those memories. Even with all the work put into the pro- duction of both the Phoenix and the Rosen- nial, neither one would be complete with- out the photographers. " Being a photographer, I get to go a lot of places and see a lot of people, " said junior Mike Bond. Each photographer worked one hour of the school day, but the job involved a lot of overtime. Photographers printed their own pictures in the publication ' s dark room. This enabled them to see the results of their work faster and gave them the experi- ence they needed for any future careers in photography. The Publications Department worked hard so the students and staff remained informed of the activities of the present and of the past. Those students who worked on the Phoenix or Rosennial, or took pictures for them, became the eyes and ears of the school. 94 Publications PHOENIX — Front Row: Trina Downs. Heather Rip berger. Mandi Ford and Andy (Jpchurch. Back Row: Evan Gould, Chris Melton. April Massengale, Kyle Link and Suzzann Wiggins. Photo by Walden. ROSENNIAL — Front Row: Gina Weaver. Lori Wil- son. Janell Meier. Stephanie Buggle. Michelle Hacker. Mandy Cherry. Diana Black and Angle Beard. Row 2: David Webster. Lois Woollard. Kelly Harvey. Amy Trissler. Andrea Green, Tracy Morrison. Teresa Rains and Trish Miller. Back Row: Stephanie Vukadinovich. Angel Sherry. John Mikel. Eric Kirkpatrick. Greg Quf- fey. Holly Pickett and Jodi Goldman. Photo by Wal- den. PHOTOGRAPHERS — Top: Tim York and Jeff Burns- Bottom: David Toller. Mike Johnson and Bob York. Publications 95 IN THE DRIVER ' S SEAT . . , Familiarizing herself with the automobile controls, junior Paige Dolce pre pares to take her driving test. Photo by Jeff Burns ARE WE FINISHED YET . . Sophomores Jenny Beard and Shannon Ferrell strive to get through their required amount of laps. At the end of the semester, students were to run a mile for a grade. Photo by David Toller. THE LOOK OF EXCITEMENT Sophomore Anne Senne hurries as she tries to complete her turn at volleying the tennis ball during relay races. The losing team usually had to compensate by doing extra exer- cises. Photo by David Toller 96 p. E. Drivers Ed Offering a break through classes Physical Education provided tlie student body tiie possibility of a well tuned mind and body whicii both reflected the charac- teristics of a good personality. All students had to take a total of two semesters of P.E., and could take ad- vanced P.E. if they enjoyed it. In the regular P.E. class, the students had the opportunity to participate in many different activities such as tennis, softball, Driver ' s Ed. helps you to identify and take care of . car problems. — Melissa Brackman volleyball, aerobics, physical fitness, and weight training. They could also have joined in relays, baseball, competitive games, track, and soccer. The classes started out each day by run- ning. They began at a small amount at the beginning of the semester and increased one lap every two weeks until they reached one mile per day. " I ' ve been a teacher for twenty-three years, and I enjoy seeing students i n a dif- ferent light than in a classroom, " P.E. teacher Sam Alford said. " We offer stu- dents the opportunity to come down and let off a little steam. " Some students extended their participa- tion in P.E. during the " Jump Rope for Heart " fundraiser. Fifty-two students vol- unteered to jump rope for an entire class period. These students raised $550 in pledges for the American Heart Association. If students wanted to take a class other than P.E. to escape the regularity of the many other different electives offered, they could have selected driver ' s educa- tion. " Even though I ' m a junior, 1 still feel that it was a good experience for me to take driver ' s ed. to get used to all the different types of driving, especially parallel park- ing, " junior Diana Black commented. The class cost fifty-five dollars to take, and it lasted for one semester. A waiver could be achieved by good grades through- out the semester in both classroom work and driving. This meant that the student who received the waiver would not have to take a driving test when getting his license, only the written and vision tests would be taken. Even though driver ' s ed. and P.E. of- fered a different light from the other daily class routines, they both played an impor- tant part in the school ' s academic pro- gram. UP. DOWN, UP. DOWN . . . Sophomore Doug Bishop concentrates on doing his push-ups. Students were required to do exercises each day before running. CONCENTRATION IS THE KEY . . Sophomore Bob White focuses his attention on the bowling pin as he attempts to set it up during a relay race. The races consisted of a varied amount of activities. Photo by Mike Bond. P.E. Driver ' s Ed 97 Learning skills to apply later in life CHEF TELL! Senior Robert Lee concentrates as he measures out the ingredients for a cooking project his kitchen is doing. Cooperation played an important part in the outcome of the product. Photo by David Toller. ALL TUCKED IIN . Juniors Angle Morgan and Tammy Bertram practice bedmaking skills. The class Home Care of the Sick taught students how to deal with problems arising in care of the ill. Photo by David Toller. The Home Economics Department pro- vided a way for students to develop tiieir own ideas by participating in class activi- ties, enhancing their skills, and expressing their creativity by producing their own pro- jects. Home Economics offered many classes for students to choose from. These classes included clothing, tailoring, cooking, child " Home Ec. is a learning experience and can be very lielpfui. " — Craig Hamilton care, housing, independent living, and home care of the sick. Students that participated in these class- es learned valuable skills which could be applied to later life. The students could use the knowledge and skills they mastered toward every day situations. " Home Economics is more than just cooking and sewing, it is skills learned that benefit you all through life whether you are a girl or boy, " home economics teacher Phyllis Klipsch commented. Clothing class gave the students the op- portunity to make their own garments. The clothes varied from skirts and pants to blouses and jackets. " Clothing is a real challenge. I enjoy de- signing my own patterns, " junior Mary Garrett said. Foods classes helped many students to learn skills they would need later in life. Cooperation between individuals sharing kitchens played an important part of the outcome of the products. Child development enabled students to learn about first born children through the teenage years. The students studied the child as it developed through different stages of life and its adaption and behavior toward the environment. Child development is a class that any- one who is planning on having a family in the future should take. It helps better your understanding of caring for a child, " said junior Kim Pittman. The Home Economics Department proved to be of special interest to a variety of students. Many individuals allowed themselves to set reasonable goals and showed much enthusiasm once they had been met. The department gave students the chance to unlock hidden talent, devel- op ideas and put them to work, and ad- vance their knowledge of home economics in general. 98 Home Economics GOOCHIE GOOCHIE GOO . . . Juniors Kim Pitman. Rhonda Brown, and Tina Nicliolson entertain an in- fant in Cliiid Developnnent. The class observed chil- dren and their responses to the environment. Photo by David Toller. FIRST TRY THIS . . . Junior Cheri Smith assists junior Annette Brown with the making of her gar- ment. Throughout the class many students came to the rescue with help for others. Photo by David Toller. TWO FOR DINNER? . . . Sophomore Andy Smekens sets the table for his cooking project. Making the project and setting the table were weekly require- ments for each student. Photo by Marnie Morreale. Home Economics 99 GET IT jaST RIGHT Senior Steve McQueen makes adjustments on the lathe he ' s working on. The right adjustments were critical for the outcome of the project. 100 Industrial Education Preparation for future careers The Industrial Education Department helped students to uncover and put forth the side of them that required work beyond the ordinary paper and book routine. The department offered a variety of classes for students to enroll in. They in- cluded woods, auto mechanics, power and transportation, graphic arts, drafting, met- als forming, metals working, electricity. Drafting is a crazy-horse class, but educational too. — Kenny Langston electronics, materials and processes, com- munications and energy, photography, and furniture construction. Metals forming class introduced a lot of equipment and the correct way to use it. The students learned to work on lathes and grinders, drill presses, and milling ma- chine. They mastered skills in learning how to read micrometers, and Vernier cali- pers. Making ball penhammers, machinist hammers, and parallel clamps became a part of metals forming. " The people who take classes in the In- H dustrial Education Department have a dis- tinct advantage over those who do not take these classes. The information they gain gives them a headstart in finding employ- ment after graduation, " teacher Jack Ren- ner said. Students could extend their experience outside of school. The material they learned could help them in getting jobs after graduation. The basics students mas- tered gave information they could later use in factory, plant or business work. " I think drafting class is one of my favor- ite subjects all through high school. Mr. Walden makes the class educational as well as fun to be in, " senior David Webster said. A new teacher joined in teaching the Industrial Education Department. Brett Smith taught materials and processes, metals working, and photography. The departments graded on bookwork, reports, spelling, labs and paper work. Safety habits counted strongly on the stu- dents grades. Projects that the students made re- ceived recognition by being shown in the vocational office and drafting windows. For those students who chose to enroll, the Industrial Education Department proved to be a great challenge. Working with hand coordination and the mind be- came a major part of the department. PAY ATTENTION . . Fellow students look on as senior William Lawson demonstrates the right way to perform the job. Good performance was expected from each student. THE TEST ISN ' T THAT DIFFICULT . . . Industrial Education teacher Jack Rennet goes over what will appear on the test. Teachers tried to help the students achieve good grades on tests by reviewing the day before. Industrial Education 101 ACCORACY COUNTS Junior Jackie McCrobie works on measuring to find the length he wants his project. DON ' T MAKE A MESS Senior art students Aar- on Taylor and Dena Silvers work on glazing their ceramic projects. Photo by Bill Zeigler Art classes help express feelings Visual art. Music. Theater. Dance. Liter- ature. A group known as The Arts included all of these activities. However, those who took an art class focused mainly on one region of this group. The activity studied proved to be the area of visual art. Visual art contained processes such as painting, sculpture, architecture, and many crafts. Art has changed the way I look at the world around me. — Michelle Huitema The various tools, materials, and ways of working turned out a wide variety of art. Although the finished products didn ' t look alike, they are all related to the purposes and creative processes of the artists. The art prog-ram gave students a chance to explore some of the reasons that artists make art and to look at some of the places they get their ideas. Students also achieved ways of using different tools and materials for the specific needs of their own art. By building skills and understand- ing, students gained a way to communi- cate their thoughts and ideas through their products. Art also helped them to express their feelings and creativity through the artistic procedures they went through. " Art skills and understanding must grow and develop over a long period of time, " said William Zeiglar, head of the Art De- partment, " Art doesn ' t just happen by ac- cident, it has to be planned. " The art courses which could have been taken included a studio program and a ba- sic art for those with no junior high back- ground. Those who took the basic program learned the techniques and processes to go through for achieving the desired product. Students who had previously taken a basic art program usually went on to take the studio program. This class used the previ- ously acquired skills to bring about a more difficult method of art making procedures which produced products which seemed to be more advanced. " We try to get all students to take pride in their work and find personal satisfaction that can only come from the creation of an original art product, " added Zieglar. Many students have won local, regional, and national honors in competitions where different schools entered their best work. 102 Art IT WORKS . Senior Mike Hicks and junior Troy Lee complete one of their art works with the help of the copying machine. The many different tools used helped to turn out a varied amount of projects. Photo by Bill Zeigler. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT . . Junior Steve Win- chester works independently on his oil pastel draw- ings. The students ' art work was displayed all around the school. Photo by Bill Zeigler. PEACE . - , Senior Michelle Huitema paints peace signs on a strip of fabric. She later used this fabric to design a pair of pants. Photo by Bill Zeigler. Art 103 HARD AT WORK Sophomore Loretta Stockton works to complete an assignment on her dream home. Magazines and other house plans were used as an example to the students. A QUEST FOR ANSWERS Sophomore Pam Lane asks teacher aide Mary Ann Correll a question concerning her assignment. Students received the help they needed and any extra help by the teachers and their aides. SOME HELPFUL HlfiTS . . . Teacher aide Nancy Simmons helps sophomore Loretta Stockton choose some house plans for her Dream Home notebook. 1U4 Special Education Learning more than book work The Special Education Department pro- vided special classes where school sub- jects could be presented so as to give the students a better understanding than what they would have comprehended in a regu- lar classroom. Various methods of teaching aided stu- dents in gaining the help they needed to further develop their understanding of the subjects. We give the students the confidence to try new learning experiences. — Beth Hobbs New materials and the addition of com- puters improved the teaching methods for teachers and the learning for students. Along with new materials, new courses were offered. Four vocational programs; welding, electrical wiring, shipping and re- ceiving, and secretarial skills, gave stu- dents a new field in which they could work and develop skills for any further career in that field. Students usually worked on a one-on-one relationship with their teachers. This en- abled them to become more comfortable with the teacher and it helped the teacher to become aware of each students individ- ual learning problems. Some students spent the entire day with one teacher, but other students went to the class for a few subjects. They took the classes depending on their abilities and according to their needs. The Special Education Department helped students to overcome academic problems as well as personal problems. Two students who took the advice of their teachers and became involved with new activities were junior Donald Miller, who became the vice-president of VICA, and senior Lisa Arrick, who joined Chorale and traveled to New York with them and performed. Many programs were organized to aid the Special Education Department. The In- diana CJniversity Scrimmage held on No- vember 20 named one. The profits of the scrimmage went towards benefitting the Special Olympics. Through all the books, films, tapes, and pictures, the Special Education Depart- ment has provided the students with a learning environment in which they have achieved both academic and personal suc- cess. BOARDS AND BOOKS . Teacher-aide Nancy Simmons uses bool s and board notes to explain the procedures to tal e in the Dream Home notebool . Each student made a notebook showing housepians and descriptions of their dream home. BROWSllNG THE BOOKS . Sophomore Tom Brown lool s to Ond a tHDol to help him with his assignments. Many resource materials were used in the daily activities of the classroom. Special Education 105 SAY CHEESE! . Junior saxophone players Amy Denison and Michelle Culver snnile proudly after a performance. The band practiced every morning for .v o hours to prepare for invitationals and half-time performances. Photo by Mike Bond. LEFT. RIGHT. LEFT. RIGHT The Trojan March ing Band makes its way to the football field as they prepare to perform at a local invitational. Invitationals were held to help raise money for the band ' s necessi- ties. Photo by Mike Bond. Band places 7th at state contest Confidence. Talent. Pride. Dedication. Responsibility. These described a few of the many characteristics that would shine bright whenever the Trojan Marching Band took their place on the field. Two of the goals achieved by the band throughout the year included getting to the state finals and thus being one of the top bands in Indiana. Although they made it to Band is an association well worth the tinne and effort. — Julie Phelps the state finals before, this was the first year for the band to travel to the Hoosier Dome, where they placed seventh in a field of ten bands. " We worked hard to get to the Hoosier Dome and our work paid off well, " com- mented senior Chris Vukadinovich. The band considered themselves the " family band " because they ' re all close friends and worked well together. " This was the best working together band we ' ve ever had. They were very posi- tive, and they helped each other very much, " said director Robert Shauver. The cheese and sausage drive proved to be the chief means of profits in the band ' s fund-raising. Car washes, invitationals, and selling different types of candy also con- tributed to this. Having consisted of 151 members, the band usually met their goal on fund-raising. The guard, along with the band, dis- played an exciting field show that went along with that of the band. Directed by Chris Jolley, the guard played an impor- tant part of the Trojan Marching Band. " The squad had a slow beginning, be- cause for some it was their first time doing something like this, " said Jolley. The guard consisted of 21 members. Nine of them seniors, three juniors, and nine sophomores. These members put in as much effort as the band in practicing. They usually practiced five days out of the week for a total of eight hours, putting in extra practice whenever needed. Fund-raising played an important part in the guard too. They sold cheese and sau- sage, had car washes, and sold candy and cookies to earn the money they needed. Through band and guard, students ex celled in spirit, responsibility, friendship, and most importantly, pride in their school. lUO Marching Band Guard SPLASH! Senior Jeff Miller, junior Dori Ditty, and senior Andrea Green stand in flippers as tfiey receive tineir award at an indoor contest. Due to rain, most of tfie bands contests were played inside. Photo by Mike Bond. TROJAN MARCHING BAND — Front Row: Cindy Lee. Jennifer Darby, Katy Brooks, Shannon McGraw, Cindy Carpenter, Ruth Harp, Dena DeHart, Julie Scott, Aimee Dalton, Jodi Lovett and Dori Ditty. Row 2: Melinda Shelton, Mandy Ford. Ladonna Johnson, Tara Riggs, Tonya Archey, Janel White, Brenna Ma- ioney, Christy Camp, Micki Cunningham, Julie Phelps. Karen Byrd, Genia Doss. Mindy Peters and Andrea Green. Row 3: Tracy Morgan, Kim Baker, Jennifer Neal, Gail Griffey, Tiffney Baker, Alycia Basler, Sandra Dice. Amy Wadman. Julie Erhart, Marci Winchester. Amy Sullivan, Larissa Igo, Laura Jones, Tina Rains, Kellie Doss, Lenore Blitz and Jeff Miller. Row 4: Gina Blake, Tammy Poe, Lori Lee, Sherry Vaughn, Kristi Dinkins, Keith Robbins, Nancy Wheeler, Marc Hewlett, Matt Griner, Brian Madison, Matt Salyers, Jennifer Vanderleest, Trisha Stephens, Lora Langston, Eric Steining, Marianna Beaty and and Amy Briner. Row 5: Darin Dudley, Tim Wilkin- son, Beth Smith, Beth Kinser, Michelle Caffoe, Amy Denison, Terry Frost, Heidi Crabtree, Lisa Downs, Kim Loveless, Jenny Catron, Linda Beck, Michelle Culver, Connie Stephens, Jerry Kuhn, Blaine Spicer, Brad Blake and Jackie Dickerson. Row 6: Chris Holmes. DeAdra Tuggle, Libby Chilton. Mandy Byers. Steve Wisecup, Rich Asberry, Bob Ruble, Michelle Reece, Shannon Wallen, Pat Parks, Kim Prince. Roy Davis. John Kellam. Pat Carter, Darin Brown, Jo Beth GIz. Brian Foster. Karl Lentini. Royce Wilkinson. Steve Stauffer and Amy Adams. Row 7; Jamie Hamp- ton. -Melissa Hunt. Evan Gould. Chris Lamb. Chris Vukadinovich. Scott Semler. Fred Dubinger. Judy Gregory, Chris Duvall. Adam Griner. Kevin Scott, Chuck Scroggs, Greg Foster, Alan Fox. Ryan Slack. Sherry Williams. Angie Finch. Katy McCormack. Gary Hoke and Lisa Downs. Row 8: Lisa Catey. Krista Ingerman. Stacy Hasty. Dawn Malone. Diana Poe. Milli Lodge. Jenny Franklin. .Amy Johnson. Gail U ' hit- ton. Rana Erhart. Leslie Brown. Tonya Walker. David Rogers. Lainie Davidson. Tracy Maxwell. David Snedi- gar. Jeff Razor. Homer Paschal. Scott Keisling. Teresa Rains. Trish Miller. Karen Cooley. Teresa .Maxwell and Tina Massengale. Photo by Walden. Marching Band, Guard 107 T r f T a maammm CONCERT BAND — Front Row: Genia Doss. Karen Byrd, Cindy Carpenter, Michelle Cunningham, Chris- ty Camp, Shannon McGraw, Jennifer Darby, Julie Phelps and Ruth Harp. Row 2: Tina Rains, Tara Riggs. Ladonna Johnson, Lori Lee, Angie Ingram, Mandi Ford. Laura Jones, Tammy Poe, Juli Erhart. Milli Lodge, DeAdra Tuggle, Darin Dudley and Beth Smith, Row 3: Carrie Seward. Tonya Archey, Kim Duvall, Kim Baker. Heidi Crabtree, Nancy Wheeler. Lisa Downs. Amy Denison. Shannon Wallen, Michelle Reece, Kevin Scott, Jody Davis. Rich Asberry, Fred Dubinger, Judy Gregory, Greg Foster, Chris Duvall, Stephen Wisecup, Gary Hoke and Ryan Slack. Row 4: Michelle Culver, Blaine Spicer, Keith Robbins. Brad Blake. Marc Howlett, Matt Salyers, Laura Langston, Jerry Kuhn, Melissa Hunt, Evan Gould. Bob Ruble, Pat Carter, Marty Freeman, Paul Helderbrand, Kim Prince. Roy Davis, Brian Foster and Darin Brown. Back Row: Diana Poe. Jeff Razor. Tonya Walker. Scott Keisling, Jenny Franklin, Rena Erhart, Lainie Davidson and Tracy Maxwell. Photo by Walden. WIND ENSEMBLE — Front Row: Katy Brooks, Aimme Dalton, Julie Scott, Janel White, Dena DeHart and Brenna Maloney, Row 2: Tiffney Baker, Alycia Basler, Gail Griffey, Kellie Doss. Larissa Igo. Jennifer Vanderleest, Andrea Green, Jennifer Catron. Mandy Byers. Shelley Caffoe. Tim Wilkinson and Beth Kinser. Row 3: Amy Sullivan, Sandra Dice. Amy Wad- man, Jennifer Neal, Libby Chilton, Marci Winchester, Dawn Malone, David Rogers, Trisha Stephens, Eric Stiening, Marianna Beaty, Connie Stephens, Kim Loveless. Matt Qriner and Sherry Vaughn. Row 4: Adam Griner. Jeff Miller. Katy McCormack, Sherry Williams, Alan Fox. Angie Finch. Scott Semler. Chuck Scroggs. Chris Vukadinovich. Chris Lamb. Dori Ditty. JoBeth GIz, Steve Stauffer, Karl Lentini. Royce Wilkinson. Pat Parks and John Kellam, Back Row: Teresa Rains, Tricia Miller, David Snedigar, Amy Johnson and Gail Whitton. Photo by Walden. A TRIO OF CLARINETS . . . Junior Amy Sullivan, sophomore Sandra Dice and junior Amy Wadman perform Christmas carols in front of the main office for the enjoyment of the students and staff. Photo by David Toller. 108 Concert Band Band overcomes daily challenges After Marching Band season, the next priority became the division of the band into the Concert Band and Wind Ensemble groups. Directed by Larry Ash and Susan Smith, the Wind Ensemble consisted of 55 stu- dents who auditioned to become members and earn their chair positions. The Concert Band, directed by Robert The Wind Ensemble is a prestigious organization composed of talented musicians who 3re challenged by difficult music. — Andrea Green Shauver, also held auditions and selected 71 students to compose the group. Required for a grade, auditions for Con- cert Band and Wind Ensemble proved to be hard for some, yet easy for others. " After a few years in band you aren ' t as nervous about auditions and they seem a lot easier, " said senior Adam Griner. The auditions required a student to learn and play a prepared piece of music and to also play both the chromatic and concert scales. The students, referred to by num- ber only, had their auditions taped and lat- er played for the other directors who deter- mined what students made Wind Ensemble or Concert Band. Chair positions determined the order in which students were placed according to performance and talent. The best player in each musical section was placed in the first chair. In order to advance their chair position, students challenged another member with a higher chair position in their musical section to determine the best player. " Challenging gives the students some- thing to do when not performing, and it helps them to improve their playing, " said director Robert Shauver. The Concert Band and Wind Ensemble performed at least once every six weeks for the students and staff. They performed at special convocations, and state contests including Indiana Secondary School Music Association concerts. The concert season began in April which placed the Concert Band and Wind Ensemble as two of the sixteen best bands in Indiana. The Wind Ensemble and Concert Band proved to be two hard working groups who took pride in their work and continued to work to improve both their personal perfor- mances and the performance of the groups as a whole for the benefit of the school and themselves. GETTING IT TOGETHER Senior Steve Stauffer prepares for daily band practice by assembling fiis trombone. Photo by David Toller. FRENCH HORN FANATICS Junior Shelley Cat- foe, senior Tim U ' ilkinson and junior Beth Kinser show no sign of fatigue after performing a morning of Christmas carols. Photo by David Toller. Wind Ensemble lUi JE ■J ' i SMJUUAJBU Choirs croon to achieved success Many departments provided students with tiie skills of working together and the sense of co-operation, but two groups who emphasized this were those who com- prised the Chorale and Mixed Choir. The Chorale consisted of 60 students who auditioned to become members of this select group. The auditions tested students tone quality in their voices and checked Making Chorale is a big honor, it gives a great feeling of accomplishment. ' ■ — Jenny Womack them for a blendabie voice. " Having a blendabie voice enables the students to become one choir instead of 60 voices, " Chorale director, Jaci Hadsell commented. The Chorale performed at many func- tions, such as football games, convoca- tions, vesper programs, and special musi- cal functions. Students spent a lot of time practicing and perfecting their perfor- mances. Due to this hard work and practic- ing, the Chorale became one of the top 16 REACH FOR THE STARS Senior Mark Renyolds warms up for singing by stretching. Warm ups are an important part in the daily activities of the Chorale and Mixed Choir. SILENT MUSIC LESSON , , Director Jaci Hadsells choir class listens intently as she gives them some constructive criticism. choirs in Indiana. Daily activities for the Chorale included warm-ups and practicing songs, but writ- ten work and tests were also required. Stu- dents not only learned to sing the music, but they learned to read it as well. Testing helped to develop the skills needed to read the notes and find the measures of the piece of music. " A piece of music is a map for musi- cians, " Hadsell added. Learning to read music helped the stu- dents not to rely on the piano as much, and helped them to sing the music. Another group commendable for their performances was the Mixed Choir. The Mixed Choir consisted of 37 stu- dents who enrolled in the group to learn to sing and perform music. This group be- came a training choir students used to ma- ture their singing voices. The Mixed Choir performed at convoca- tions and special functions also. In addition to these performances, each year at Thanksgiving, they traveled to a nursing home and sang for the elderly. With the determination and hard work the students put into them, the Chorale and Mixed Choir had many accomplish- ments for themselves and the school to be proud of. 110 Chorale MIXED CHOIR — Front Row: Leigh Carnahan. Sher- ry Slaven, Amy Cayior. Tony Clark. Melanie Hinton and Sandy Slaven. Row 2: Mariann Optagrafft. Amy Troxell. Wendy Davis. Teresa Maxwell. Tim Thomas. James Holbert. Mike Ripberger. Michelle Davis. Kim Jester and Kim Gulley. Row 3: Anita Stockton. Elisa Derrick. Caria Bell. Charlotte Robbins. Jimmy Raines. Pat Enoch. Misty Stigall. Mary Prince and Lisa Mont- gomery. Back Row: Charlotte Duval. Paula Peacock. Kim Montgomery. Lisa Downs. Glenda Lee. Victoria Mukes. Mark Reece. Wilma Fortner. Pam Lane and Susan Wauford. CHORALE — Front Row: Karen Weaver. Dan Harp. Sonia Weaver. Shane Ellson. Dana Ingram. David Eli. Ruth Harp. Bob York. Robyn Neal. Bruce Hacker and Ann Senne. Row 2: Jeff Womack. Charlene Green. Nila Lamb. Matt McDonald. Marianna Beaty, Judy Stearns. Jon Carper. Anna Quirk. Tim York. Sa- mantha Palmer. Pat Enoch. Tara Shellanberger and Tim Wilkinson. Row 3: Chianti Strong. Michelle Himes. Troy Duvall. Jenny Taylor. Jenny Womack. Dawn Scroggs. Jamie Morgan. Lisa Arrick. Darryi Jones. Angle Buford. Stephanie Purvis. Mike Neal. Cindy Rains and Angle Morgan. Back Row: Phillip Wright. Jenny Nunn. Tammy Qoble. Traci Mitchell. Andy Milburn. Amanda Watson. Jamie Van Tuyl. Cully Johnson, Bethany Phillips. Katrlna Fairchild. Karen Cooley. Mark Poe. Angle Neal. Gail Whitton and Jon McKlnney. Photo by Mike Bond. DO, RE. ME. TOaCHDOWN . . The Chorale per- forms at a home football game for the fans. The Chorale sang at many football games and special events- Mixed Choir 111 -TS- iLBSSa umium ; 5 small town IG SCHOO Students and staff find each other through album section " Where ' s my picture? " " Who is that good-looking guy? " " That ' s the teacher that I hated! " Students and staff leafed through the album to answer a variety of questions. Students felt they could not do without this section of the yearbook. " It ' s interesting to see the expressions on the people ' s faces, " said junior Jennifer Kenemer. " I look at it later to remember my friends in high school. " The album consisted of a unique section. It, unlike any other section, housed the picture of every person that attended this school, from teachers to counselors to secretaries. But, most of all, it represented the student body, the biggest population of the entire school. The student body interacted and came together when called upon to do so. The students raised 1840.60 for the United Way and brought numerous donations for the canned food drive and the annual toy drive. In addition, the students supported their school, community, and each other to make NCCHS a desirable place to gain an education. Furthermore, the staff mixed well with the students. Despite constant insisting by some teachers, the staff helped the students to succeed throughout their high school years. " The students and teachers work well to achieve academic goals, " said chemistry teacher Nan Polk. " The staff is always there to help the students and challenge them. Teachers tap creativity in the students and knowledge they didn ' t know they had. " MEW KID IfH TOWN . . , In his first live appearance before the student body. John fSewby speaks at the Achievement Day convocation. The school board named Newby Assis: - Principal in charge of curric- ulum, apost vacant foi ■ ' -isi few years. THEY DESERVE A BREAK TODAY After a hard day of teaching. Dick Willis, Judy .iorrell Stephanie Vanderleest, Steve Dicken. and Sue Gisl-l- r ftnioy a relaxing moment together at McDonald s 112 Album Division PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Junior arid senior ' .lass officers listen intently as Dick Willis explains tfieir roles at the Achievement Day convocation. The group passed the spirit bowl during the ceremony. Photo by Bob York. LIVING ON THE EDGE . In a precarious position. sophomore .Jeff Razor tries to keep his balance. Many students spent days at the park trying stunts like this one. Photo by Mike Bond. ONE-LEGGED MAN . . . Trying to keep nis balance. senior Jeff Womack practices for the fall play. " You Can ' t Take It With You. " Along with the other cast members. Womack spent many hours perfecting their roles. Photo by Mike Bond. Album Division 113 Danny Acrey Cindy Yvette Akers Brian Alexander Frances Murial Alford Christina J. Allen Christa Marie Anderson Jotnn Russell Anderson Karen Sue Anderson Darrell Atkinson Dennis Richard Atkinson Kelly Baker Stephanie A, Batchfield Rhonda Sue Baumgartner Marianna Beaty Linda Kay Beck Scarlet Benematti Michael R. Bennett Dawn Michelle Benson Brad Bertram Kenny Bertram Valerie Bissonnette Veronica Blalock Lori Blankenship Lenore Jean Blitz Mike Boggs Mindy A. Boyd Alan Scott Braswell Jill A. Brenneman Rodney Brenneman Lisa Brooks Brad Brown Rachel D. Brown Jo Ellen Browning Richie Dean Broyles Robert Brumley 114 Seniors Acrey Brumley Stephanie Marie Euggle Lori DeAnne Bumbalough Debra Darlene Burger James Burke Doug Burns Jeffrey H. Burns Neil Christopher Burris Aaron Bush Kelly S, Bush Charles A. Byrd THE KING AND HIS COURT . . Class officers included Jim Hancock, President, Kathy Frazier, Treasurer. Mamie MorreaJe, Secretary, and An- gle Hale, Vice-President. These elect- ed officers tried to represent the se- nior class according to the desires of the class. They received input from the students and then presented their proposals to the administration. Pho- to by Mike Bond. Buggle Byrd Seniors IID J 7. •.i WHIIW Kirnberly S. Byrket Christina Dawn Camp Cynthia Lou Carpenter Pat Carter Troy Carter Todd Alan Catron Miranda Aileen Cherry Angela Clark Lisa Rachelle Cline James Allen Coatie William Darnell Coatie Steven R. Conner Amy Elizabeth Cosby Mark Crabtree Jeffrey Bryan Craig BETTER SAFE THAN SORRY . Says senior Greg Rozelle while put- ting on his helmet for a safe trip home. Rozelle is one of the many seniors who depend on their trusty automobiles, or mopeds, whichever the case may be, in order to arrive at school on time. The school allowed students with driver ' s licenses to ride mopeds to school. Photo by Mike Bond. lib Seniors Byrket Craig Rita Gayle Craig Todd Allen Craig Drew Crousore Jeff Daffron Gerald Patrick Dausch Jeffery David Davis Jeff Davis Jennifer Alyssa Dawn Davis Jody Davis David Denney Shirley Diane Denney Kristina Louise Dinkins Lois Marie Dobbs Susan Kellie Doss Tim Downs DECISIONS. DECISIONS. DECI- SIONS . . . Rick Winchester and Danny Garreth view the college and scholarship information posted out- side the counseling center. Reading about the different opportunities available will help seniors make many difficult decisions concerning their future plans. Photo by Mike Bond. Craig, Downs Seniors 11 j_ Z _ ' ..--Eii- 2BI Darre:; DeWayne Dudley Chris Duvall Mark Aaron Ellson Patrick J. Enoch Katrina Dawn Fairchiid Tina K. Ferguson Darlene Ferrell Stacey Fisher-Smiley Melissa Diane Ford Brian Kent Foster Tawyna Lynn Fowler Kathy Sue Frazier Micole Freeman Mickei Frost Dawn Fulton Daniel Garreth William Allan Garvin Tammy Gaston Mike Gerth Angela Kay Glaser Donna Marie Goad Christopher David Goble Paula Jane Golden Kimberiy DeAnne Gooding Evan D. Gould Wayne Delano Graham Jr. Andrea B. Green Jerry G. Greenwood Judith Louise Gregory Adam M. Griner David Guffey Gregory Guffey Michelle Rae Hacker Angela Renee Hale Richie Halfacre 118 Seniors Dudley Halfacre STANDING AT ATTENTION Seniors Royce Wilkinson, Brad Marks and Linda Beck show off their honor jackets to the student audi- ence at the Achievement Day Convo- cation in Bundy Auditiorum on Sep- tember 17. To receive the honor jackets these three seniors main- tained a grade point average of 1 1.0 or an A for a total of six semesters. Photo by Mike Bond. Dwane Allen Hamby Craig Hamilton Walter Hamilton Jamie S. Hampton James Lon Hancock Marc Hancock Christopher E. Hanson Hannah Ruth Harp Kelly K. Harvey Julie A. Hayes Michele Lea Haynes Steve Wayne Helton Gregg Alan Herron Amy Elaine Hicks Michael K. Hicks Hamby Hicks Seniors liy — 4;:-ii-33a00 CONSTANTLY CLOWNING AROUND . . . While measuring Sl ane McCorkle for his cap size, Bri- an Alexander makes a funny face for the camera. During the senior class meeting on October 8th, seniors placed their orders for numerous graduation essentials and desired se- nior memorabilia. Photo by Mike Bond. Shannon Lynn Hicks Matt Hoelscher Veneca K. Hollars Chris Ann Holmes Terry Holt John L. Hoopingarner Keith A. Hoots Aaron Horak Catie Hudelson Michelle Vida Huitema Bradley David Hyatt Larissa Carol Igo Angelice C. Illig Stephen E. Imel Krista Kay Ingermann l vJ Seniors Hicks lngermann Julie Francine Ingram Danny Jackson David Jackson Arnell Johnson Cully Lane Johnson Lisa Johnson April Lynn Jones Darryl Alan Jones David Leroy Jones Quincy John Jordan Scott Lynn Keisling Angela Marie Kelley William E. Kendall Jessica Kathleen Kenemer Shane Marie Kennedy Jim Ker Michele Kidd Sandi Lynn Kidd Valerie Diane King Eric James Kirkpatrick Lance Kissick Brian Lakes INIIa Elizabeth Lamb Michael Brian Langford Randy Langley Lora Ann Langston Tina Lynn Lanzer Stephen Mark Lawson David Lee Lori Ann Lee Robert Lee Stephanie Lee Tina Marie Leedy Robert C. Leffew Karl Anthony Lentini Ingram Lentini Seniors 121 mmmmmsK imajm B Robin Leslie Angela Diane Lewis Jeffrey A. Lockridge Julie A. Lodge George Logan Kimberly Ann Logan Jodi Michelle Lovett John R. Lowhorn Daniel Ray Madden Brian Edward Madison Brenna Lynn Maloney Lisa Marcum Bradley M. Marks April J. Massengale Craig Eric McCartt William D. McClure II Shane McCorkle Rebecca McDonald Shannon McGraw Lydia Ann McGrew John Paul McLaughlin Janell Lynn Meier Harold Christopher Melton Johnny Scott Mikel Jeffery A. Miller Rickey Miller Patricia Lyn Miller Misti Lee Mitchell Mike Moffitt Melinda Jo Mogg Tracy Lynn Morgan Marnie Morreale Lewis Austin Morris II Tracy Michelle Morrison Tina Marie Madaline 122 Seniors Leslie Nadaline Gersain Ostos Dan Owens Lana Jeannette Ov ens Samantha Palmer Bradford Parks Jeffery E. Parks Homer Rover Paschal Wayne Pennycuff Melissa Dawn Pentecost Michelle Peters Julie Elana Phelps Randall Leon Phelps C. David Pierce Mike Pierce Connie Sue Poindexter I CAN ' T BELIEVE IT . . . This was a familiar line heard coming from any member of the Trojan Marching Band after being selected as state fi- nalists. Senior Homer Paschal showed his spirit through a hair cut which left the words BASS DRGM on his head. Photo by Mike Bond. Ostos Poindexter Seniors 123 i«J;S5: ' TSSficr 5 S!nSW Jon D. Powless John Prince Robert W. Prince Stephanie Ann Purvis James R. Radford Robert E. Rains Teresa Ann Rains Jeff Rees Timothy Mark Reynolds Brian Scott Rhodes Michael Ripberger Dawn Michelle Robinson John David Rogers Sean L. Roop Beth Ellen Roseman SH2E A TOUCH OF CLASS Lockers can share a special bond between two friends. Shown here, senior Sta- cey Shock takes a look at her locker and its belongings. Mot only are lock- ers used for books, but often for spe- cial memories and representation of their college preference. Photo by Mike Bond. 1 4 Seniors Powless Roseman Greg P. Rozelle Lucia Santos Todd Saunders Jan Yvette Schetgen Matt Schofield Curtis R. Schwark Julie Ann Scott Dawn Renee Scroggs Jeffery A. Sells Brian Allen Sharp Melinda S. Shelton Stacey L. Shock Benjamin M. Shostle Tia D. Showalter Brad Lee Sidweil Dena Shavonne Silvers Joeseph C. Simpkins Micheal D. Six Sandra Gaye Slaven Sherry Slaven Christopher DeWayne Smith Janell Denise Smith Kimberly A. Smith J. Scott Smith Brent Sollday John Edward Stamm John C. Stanley Leslie Stauble Stephen E. Stauffer Judy May Stearns Connie Michelle Stephens Eddie Stephens Trisha Michelle Stephens Eric Joseph Stiening Terry Lynn Stinson Rozelle Stinson Seniors 125 :agS5 ;gT ' B C=y-5,JIJW:-IJJ-B»iee5W PERFECT . Seniors Leslie Stau- ble and Dena Silvers take time to add their own personal touch to their Se- nior Parking spaces. This is a tradi- tion passed down through the years. They are sold in hopes to raise the senior fund for use toward their end of the year activities. Photo by Mike Bond. Mylon L. Stockton Medeah Rene Strukel Mark Allan Stuits Patricia Lynn Swift Aaron Douglas Taylor Scott Teague Kirk E. Thompson Natalie Dee Todd David Toller Penny Tompkins l b Seniors Stockton Tompkins Robert Vern Tower Brian Edward Townsend De Adra Michelle Tuggle Kevin Douglas Tungate Alan Vance David Vickery Chris Micheal Vukadinovich Teresa Arlene Walker Misty Wallen Shannon Wallen Gina Lynn Weaver Larry Weaver Sonia K. Weaver David Webster Scot Weisheit Kimberly White Tony Whitworth Suzzann Michele Wiggins Troy Lee Wilburn Royce Allen Wilkinson Timothy Duane Wilkinson Susan Leeann Williams Lori Ann Wilson Steve Wilson Pebbles Michele Winchester Rick Winchester Scott Wolfe Jeffery Shawn Allen Womack Jay Wood Kimberly E. Wood Tina Jo Woods John Charles Woollard Jr. Lois Diane Woollard Sheri Lea Wooten Phillip W. Wright Tower Wright Seniors 127 Class Motto — " The Goals and Dreams of Today Will Open the Doors of Tomorrow. " Class Flower — White Rose tipped in blue Class Colors — Royal Blue and Silver Class Number — 350 Class Sponsor — Ruth Jones Seniors Eric Steining, Marianna Beaty. and Scott Keisling take an af- ternoon off to enjoy the park. Photo by Mike Bond. Chris Yokley Jennifer Ann York Robert Earl York Steve Alan Yorn Rene Lynn Young Valerie Lynn Zachary 128 Yokley Zachary tJlA f Oc (f Acrey, Danny: English, Ind- Ed., Social Studies, Building Trades, 11, 12; VICA, 11. Akers. Cindy Yvette: Business. En- glish, Foreign Language, Social Stud- ies, Golf, 9; Concert Band, 9; FORSCO, 12. Alexander, Brian Eugene: Business, English, Foreign Language, Social Studies, Golf, 10, 11. 12; Spanish Club, 9. Alford, Frances Murial: Art, English, Art Club, II, 12. Allen, Christina J.: Business. English, Foreign Language, Math, Social Stud- ies, Swimming, 9, 10, 11, 12; Bible Club, 12; French Club, 9; FCA, 12; Pep Club, 12. Anderson, Christa Marie: English, For eign Language, Math, Tennis, 9, 10; Concert Band, 9; Student Government, 9; French Club, 9; National Honor Soci ety. 11, 12; Crest Winner, 12; Class Officer, 11; Prom Court, 11; Atten- dance Review Board. 10. 11, 12; Stu- dent Advisory Board, 10, 11, 12. Anderson, John Russell: Business Education, English, Math, Football, 9; Wrestling, 9. 10, 11. Anderson, Karen Sue: Business Educa tion, English, Math, Science. Social Studies, French Club, 9; Commence- ment Usher, 11; May Breakfast Gsher, 11. Atkinson. Dennis Richard: English, Foreign Language, Math, Science, So- cial Studies, Track, 9, 10, 11, 12; Ten nis. 9. 10; Student Government, 9, 10, 1 1; French Club, 9. Baker, Kelly: English, Ind. Ed., Ma- chine Trades. VICA. 11. 12. Batchfield. Stephanie A.: Art. Business Education. English. Home Ec, Edgar Voc. Dental Assisting, HOSA, 12. Baumgartner, Rhonda Sue; Business Education, English. COE. OEA. 1 1 ; Art Club. 10. Beaty, Marianna: English. Foreign Lan- guage. Math. Music. Track. 9. 12; Marching Band. 12; Wind Ensemble. 12; Concert Band 11; Chorale 11. 12; Swing Choir. 12; Spanish Club. 11. Beck, Linda Kay: English, Math. Mu- sic. Science, Marching Band, 10. 11. 12; Wind Ensemble, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 9. 10. 11. 12; French Club. 9; FCA, 10, 11, 12; Junior Achievement, 12; Speech Debate, 9, 10, 11. 12; NFL. 9, 10. 11. 12; National Honor Soci ety, n. 12; Gifted Talented. 10; Jack- et Winner, 12. Bertram. Brad: Business Education, English, Math, Social Studi es, Swim ming, 9, 10. Brenneman. Jill A.: Business Educa- tion, English. Social Studies. Gymnas- tics. 10; Tennis, 9; OEA, 12; DECA. 11; COE. 12; FCA. 9. 10. 11. 12. Bennett, Michael R.: English, Math, Basketball, 9; Football. 9. 10. 11, 12; Track, 9, 10; Wrestling, 11, 12; VICA, 12. Benson, Dawn Michelle: Business Edu cation, English. Foreign Language. Math. Social Studies, Spanish Club, 9; Spanish Honor Society. Bertram, Kenny: English. Building Trades. Bissonnette, Valerie: Foreign Lan guage. English. FORSCO. 12; " You Cant Take It With You " . 12. Blaick, Veronica: Business Education. English. Blankenship, Lori: English, Foreign Language, Math. Science. Track, 9, 10; Spanish Club. 9; DECA. 12; Junior Achievement. 12; Photographer. 10. 11. Blitz, Lenore Jean: Business Educa- tion, English, Trojan Guard, 12; Span ish Club, 9. Boyd. Mindy A,: Business Education, English, Music, Marching Band, 10, 11; Concert Band. 10. 11; Bible Club. 9. 10. 11. 12; German Club 11; French Club. 11; Junior Achievement. 12; Photogra pher, 12. Braswell, Alan Scott; Business Educa- tion. English. Science. Basketball, 10. II. 12; Wrestling. 9. Brooks, Lisa; English. Social Studies. Brown, Brad: English. Ind. Ed.. Weld- ing. VICA, 11. 12. Brown, Rachel D.: Business Education. English. Music. Marching Band. 10, 11; Concert Band, 10. 11; FORSCO. 12; Student Government. 11. 12; Bible Club, 11, 12; German Club, II; French Club, 11; Junior Achievement, 12; Pep Club, 12; Photographer, 12. Browning, Jo Ellen: Business Educa tion, English. Social Studies. OEA, 10, 12; COE. 12; National Honor Society, 12. Broyles, Richie Dean: English. Math. Social Studies. Marketing Education, Basketball. 9. 10; Football, 9, 10, 11; DECA. 12. Brumley, Robert: English. Machine Shop. II. 12: VICA. 11. 12. Buggle, Stephanie Marie: English. For- eign Language, Math. Science. Social Studies, French Club, 9; Rosennial. 12; Softball, 10. Bumbalough. Lori DeAnne; Business Education. English. Foreign Language. Math. Science. FORSCO. 12; Spanish Club. 9; OEA. 11; National Honor Soci- ety, 12; Crest Winner. 12; Spanish Hon- or Society, 11, 12. Burger, Debra Darlene: English. Math, Science. Social Studies, Bible Club. 11, 12; FCA, II. 12; National Honor Soci- ety, 12. Burke, James: English. Ind. Ed.; Social Studies, Machine Shop, VICA, 11. 12. Burns, Doug: English, Ind. Ed.. Foot- ball. 9. 10. Burns, Jeffrey H.: English, Ind- Ed- Math, Science, Social Studies. Photog- rapher. 12; National Honor Society. 12; Crest Winner. 12. Burris, Neil Christopher: English, Math, Industrial Cooperative Training, Swimming. 9, 10; Concert Band. 9; Spanish Club. 9; VICA. 12; Photogra- pher. 1 1- Burris, Amanda: English. Home Ec, DESERVING A PAT ON THE BACK . . . Senior Brad Marks smiles proudly as he receives the DAR Good Citizen . ward and congratulations form Principal Paul Crou- sore. Everyone in the senior class voted from a list of nominees for the award, and Marks was chosen as the senior most de- serving of this high honor. Photo by Jeff Burns. Senior Directory l j Social Studies, Food Management. U, 12. Bush. Aaron: English. Ind. Ed.. Social Studies. Math. Bush. Kelly S.: Business Education. English. Science. Social Studies. Foot- ball. 9. n. 12. Byers. Dale Alan: Business Education. English. Swimnning. 9. 10; Golf. 9. 10. 11: French Club. 9; DECA. 11; FCA. 11. Byrd. Charles A.: Business Education. English. Math. Science. Social Studies. Basketball. 9; Football. 9; Track. 9. Byrket, KImberly S.: English. Cosme tology. Spanish Club. 9; Junior Achievement, 10; Speech Debate. 9: NFL. 9; " A Bad Year For Tomatoes " . 10, Camp. Christina Dawn: English, For eign Language. Math. Music. Marching Band. 10. 11. 12; Wind Ensemble. 10. 11. 12; Concert Band. 9. 10. 11. 12; French Club. 9; Speech Debate. 11. 12; NFL. 11. 12. Carpenter. Cynthia Lou: English. For- eign Language. Music. Marching Band. 10. 11. 12; Wind Ensemble. 12; Concert Band. 10. 11. 12; Chorale. 12; French Club. 9; Speech Debate. 9. 1 0. 1 1 . 1 2; NFL. 9. 10. U. 12. Carter. Pat: English. Math. Science. Basketball. 9. 10; Intramurals 11. 12; Winter Dance Court. 10. 11. Carter. Troy: English. Machine Shop. VICA. 11, 12; Machine Trades. 11. 12. Catron. Todd Alan: Business Educa tion. English, Math. Social Studies, Football. 9. 10. 1 1. 12; FCA. 9, 10; Pep Club, 12. Cherry. Miranda Aileen: English. For eign Language. Math. Social Studies. Junior Varsity Cheerleader. 10; Varsity Cheerleader. 11. 12; Track, 10 , 11, 12; Concert Band. 9; French Club. 9; FCA. 10. 11. 12; Pep Club. 10; Rosennial. 12; National Honor Society. 11. 12, Cline. Lisa Rachelle: Business Educa- tion. English. Foreign Language. Social Studies. FORSCO. 12; Spanish Club. 9; Junior Achievement. 12. Coatle, James Allen: English. Social Studies. Coatle. William Darnell: English. Ind. Ed,. Social Studies. Basketball. 9. 10. 11. 12; Football. 9. 10. 11; Track. 9. 10. Coffey. Wendy: English. Home Ec. Ind. Ed. Conner. Steven R.: English. Ind. Ed.. Machine Trade. VICA. 12. Cosby. Amy Elizabeth: Business Edu cation. English. Track. 9. Crabtree. Mark: English. Ind. Ed. Crabtree. Steven: English. Foreign Lan- guage, Math, Spanish Club. 9. 10; Crest Winner, 12. Craig. Jeffrey Bryan: Art. English, Mu- sic. Building Trades. 11. 12; Football, 11; VICA. 11. 12. Craig. Rita Gayle: Business Education. English. Home Ec. Basketball. 9; Vol leyball. 9; Choir 9. 10; Spanish Club. 9; OEA. 9. 10. FHA Craig. Todd Allen: Business Educa- tion. English. Social Studies. Football. 10. 11; Wrestling. 9. 10. 11. 12; Bible Club. 10; VICA. 11. 12; Building Trades. 11. 12. Crousore. Drew: English. Math. Sci ence. Social Studies. Baseball. 9. 10. 11, 12; Wrestling, 9. 10, 11. 12; Tennis. 9. 10. 11. 12; FCA. 9. 10. 11. 12; Speech Debate. 11. 12; NFL. 11. 12. Daffron. Jeff: Art. English, Art Club. 11. Dausch, Gerald Patrick: Business Edu- cation. English. Foreign Language. Math. Social Studies. Cross Country. 9; Track. 9. 10. 11. 12; Statistician. 9; Choir. 9; German Club. 9. 10. 11. 12. Davis. Jeffery David: English. Foreign Language. Math. Science. Social Stud- ies. Basketball, 9; Football, 9, 10, 11; FORSCO, 12; French Club, 9; Speech Debate, 10, 11. 12; NFL, 10, 11, 12; ■ ' Dark of the Moon " , 11; " West Side Story " , 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " , 12, Davis, Jennifer Alyssa Dawn; English, Foreign Language, Math, Science, FORSCO, 12; Speech Debate, 9, 10, 11, 12; NFL, 9, 10, 11. 12; " A Bad Year For Tomatoes " . 10; " Dark of the Moon " . 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " . 12; Spanish National Honor Society. Davis. Jody: Business Education, En glish. Music, Gymnastics, 12; Tennis, 12; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 10, 1 1 , 12; FORSCO, 12; Student Government. 10, 11, 12; Bible Club, 12; French Club, 9; FCA, 12; Exchange Student Host, 12; Photographer, 12; " West Side Story " , 11, Denney. Shirley Diane: Business Edu cation, English, Foreign Language, So cial Studies, German Club, 9, 10, 11 12; Exchange Student Host, 9, 10, 12 Denney. Tim: English, Ind. Ed.. Build ing Trades. 11. 12. Dinkins. Kristina Louise: English, Mu sic. Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9. Dobbs. Lois Marie: English, Music, So- cial Studies, Health Occupations, Marching Band, 10, 11; Concert Band, 9, 10, 11; Student Government, 10, 1 1; Bible Club, 10, 11; Spanish Club, 9, 10; HOSA, 12; Photographer, 11, Doss. Susan Kellie: English, Math, Mu- sic, Science, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10, 11, Downs, Tim: English, Ind. Ed.. Math. Football. 9; Food Management. 12, Dudley. Darren DeWayne: English, Foreign Language, Math, Music, Social Studies, Swimming, 9; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 11, 12; Ger- man Club, 9, 10, 11, 12. Duvall, Chris: Business Education. En- glish. Math. Music. Science, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 10, 11; Spanish Club, 9. Ellington. Rob; English, Ind, Ed,, Base- ball, 12, Ellson. Mark Aaron: Art, English, Math, Basketball, 10. Enoch. Patrick J.: Business Educatin. English. Math. Music. Social Studies. Chorale. 11. 12; Swing Choir. 11. 12; Madricals. 12; Mixed, 10, 12, Junior Achievement, 12. Fairchild. Katrina Dawn: Business Education, English, Music, Choir, 9; Chorale, 10, 11, 12; OEA, 10; Junior Achievement, 10. Ferguson, Tina; Business Education. English. Math. Chorale, 9, 10; Bible Club, 9, 10; OEA, 10. Ferrell, Darlene K.: English. Home Ec. Music. Social Studies, Choir, 9, 10; Chorale, 12; Mixed, 10, 11. Fisher-Smiley, Stacey: English. For eign Language. Math. Ford. Melissa Diane: English. Home Ec. HOSA. 12. Foster. Brian Kent: English. Foreign Language. Math, Music, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; German Club, 9, 10, 11, 12; OEA, 11; National Honor Society, 11, 12. Fowler. Tawnya Lynn; Business Edu cation. English. Math. Frazier. Kathy Sue: Business Educa tion. English. Math, Social Studies, Track, 9, 10; French Club, 9; Bundy Tech, 11,12; Class Officer, 9, 12; Prom Court, 11- Frost. Mikel: Ind. Ed.. Math. Wrestling. Food Management. Garreth. Daniel: Business Education. English. Foreign Language. Math, Foot ball, 9; FORSCO, 12; Spanish Club, 9; National Honor Society, 12; Gifted Talented, 10; Crest Winner, 12; Span- ish Honor Society. 11, 12. Garvin. William Allan: English, Foreign Language, Math, Science, Social Stud- ies, Basketball, 9, 10, 11, 12; Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Track, 9, 10, 11, 12. Gerth, Mike: Business Education. En- glish. Math. Science. Social Studies. French Club. 9. Glaser, Angela Kay: English. Home Ec; Social Studies. Goad, Donna Marie: English. Foreign Language. Math. Track. 9, Goble, Christopher David: English. Ind. Ed-. Social Studies. ICT, VICA, 12; Ju- nior Achievement, 12; Bundy Tech. 11, 12. Golden, Paula Jane: Business Educa- tion. English. Home Ec, Math, Junior Achievement, 12. Gooding, Kimberly DeAnne: English , Foreign Language, Math, Social Stud ies. Cheerleader, 9; Tennis, 9; Trainer, 9; Concert Band, 9; FORSCO, 12; Span- ish Club, 9, 10, 11, 12; Winter Dance Court, 10; Spanish Honor Society, 11, 12. Gould, Evan D.: English. Foreign Lan- guage. Social Studies. Cross Country. 9; Track. 9. 10; Marching Band. 10. 11. 12; Concert Band. 10. 11, 12; Jazz Band, 12; French Club, 9; Exchange Student Host, 12; Phoenix, 10, 12; Speech Debate, 12; Gifted Talent- ed, 11, 12; " You Can ' t Take It With You " , 12. Graham, Wayne Delano Jr.: Business Education, English, Foreign Language, Math, Social Studies, Baseball, 10, 11, 12, Green, Andrea B.: English, Math, Mu- sic, Social Studies, Tennis, 10, 11, 12; Marching Band, 10, 11. 12; Wind En semble, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Chorale, 11; Jazz Choir, 11; Madricals, 11; French Club, 9; Rosennial, 12; National Honor Society, 11, 12; Gifted Talented, 10, 1 1; " Once Upon a Matress " , 10; " West Side Story " , 1 1. Greenwood, Jerry G.: English. Archi tecture Mechanical Drafting. Cross Country. 11; Track. 10. 11; VICA, Gregory, Judith Louise: Business Edu cation. English. Foreign Language, Math. Music. Social Studies, Softball 10, 11; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Con- cert Band. 10. 11. 12; Student Govern ment. 11. 12; French Club, 9; Pep Club, 12; Phoenix, 11. Griner. Adam M.: English, Math, Mu- sic, Science, Basketball. 9; Baseball, 9; Tennis, 12; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10; Jazz Band, 11, 12; Student Gov- ernment, 9; National Honor Society, 1 1. 12; Gifted Talented, 11; Crest Win- ner, 12; Class Officer, 9. Guffey. David; English, Ind. Ed.. Ma- chine Trades. VICA. 11, 12. Guffey, Gregory: English. Foreign Lan- guage. Math. Science. Basketball, 9; Baseball, 10, 11; Tennis, 9. 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9; Rosennial, 11, 12; Speech Debate, 10, 11, 12; NFL. 11, 12; National Honor Society. 11. 12; Gift- ed Talented. 9. 10; Crest Winner, 12. Guffey, Roy L. Jr.: English, Building Trades, VICA, 12. Hacker. Michelle Rae: Business Educa- tion. English. Foreign Language. Math, Social Studies, Gymnastics, 9, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9; Rosennial, 12. Hale. Angela Renee: English. Foreign Language. Math, Science, FORSCO, 12; Spanish Club, 9; Speech Debate. 11; National Honor Society, 12; Crest Winner, 11, 12; Class Officer, 12; Prom Court, 11; Spanish Honor Society. Halfacre. Richie: Business Education, English. Math. Social Studies. Football, 9; Student Government, 9, 10; Speech Debate, 10, 11, 12; NFL, 10, 11, 12; SADD, 10, 11, Hamby. Dwayne Allen: English, Ind. Ed-, Math, Science, Social Studies, Stu- dent Academic Team, 11, 12. Hamilton, Craig: English, Ind. Ed., Baseball. 9. 10; Football. 9, 10. Hamilton. Walter: English. ICT. VICA. 12. Hampton. Jamie S.: English, Home Ec, Social Studies, Trojan Guard, 12; Spanish Club, 9, 10- Hancock. James Lon: Business Educa- tion, English, Math, Social Studies, Swimming, 9, 10, 11, 12; Bundy Tech, 10, 11, 12; Class Officer, 12. Hancock, Marc: English. Math. Sci- ence. Social Studies. Basketball. 11; Baseball, 10, 11, 12. Hanson, Christopher E.: English. Ind, Ed.. Building Trades. 11. 12; Junior Achievement. 12. Harp. Hannah Ruth; English. Home Ec. Music. Marching Band. 10, 11. 12; Concert Band, 10, 11, 12; Chorale, 10, 11, 12; Swing Choir, 11, 12; Mixed Mad- rigals, 11, 12, Bible Club, 12. Harvey, Kelly K.: English. Math, Sci- ence, Social Studies, Golf, 9, 10. 1 1. 12; Statistician, 9; Trainer, 10; FCA, 10, 11; Rosennial, 12; Class Officer, 11; Winter Dance Court, 11; Prom Court, 11- Hayes, Julie A,: English, Foreign Lan- guage, Math, Baseball, 10; Gymnastics, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Golf, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; French Club, 9; National Honor Society, 11, 12; Winter Dance Court, 10; Prom Court, 11; Homecoming Queen Court, 11, Haynes, Michele Lea: Business Educa- tion, English, Math, Basketball, 10, 11, 12; Volleyball, 9, 10, 11, 12; Student Government, 9, 12; French Club, 9, 10; OEA, 10, 11; Pep Club, 12; Softball. 10, 11, 12. Helton, Steven Wayne: English. Ind. Ed.. Math, Science, Social Studies, Track, 9, 10. 130 Senior Directory Herron. Gregg Alan: English. Math, Cross Country, 9, 10; Track, 10. Hicks, Amy Elaine: English, Music, Marching Band, 10, 11; Wind Ensem- ble. 11; Concert Band. 9, 10, 11. Hicks. Michael K.: Art, English, Math, Football, 9. 10, 11, 12; Track 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club, 12, Hicks, Shannon Lynn: English, Foreign Language, Math. Science. Social Stud ies. French Club, 9; Speech Debate, 9, 10, 1 1. 12; NFL, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Nation- al Honor Society, II, 12; Gifted Tal- ented. 9, 12; Crest Winner. 12; ' Dark of the Moon " . 1 1 . Hoelscher, Matt: Business Education. English. Football. 9. 10; Track. 9. Hollars. Veneca K.: Business Educa tion. English. Social Studies. Gymnas- tics. 9. 10; Spanish Club. 9; OEA. 9. 10. 11; Pep Club. 12. Holmes, Chris Ann: English, Math, Trojan Guard, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9. Holt. Terry: Business Education. En- glish. Ind. Ed.. Math. Wrestling. 10. Hoopingarner. John L.: English. Social Studies. Football, 9, 10, 11; Wrestling, 9, 10. 11; VICA. 11, 12. Hoots. Keith A.: English, Ind. Ed., Football. 9; Wrestling. 9. 10. 11; VICA. 11. 12; Building Trades. 11, 12. Horak. Aaron: English, Math. Science, Ju nior Achievement. 12; Gifted Tal- ented. 10. 11. Hudelson. Catie: English. Home Ec, DECA. 12; Junior Achievement. 12. Huitema. Michelle Vida: Art. English Math. Science. Chorale. 10; Girls ' Mad rigals. 10; FORSCO. 12; French Club 9; Art Club. 10. 11. 12; Speech De bate. 12; NFL. 12; National Honor Soci ety. 11. 12; Gifted Talented. 9. 10, 11, 12; Crest Winner, 11, 12; " West Side Story " , 11, Hyatt. Bradley David: Business Educa- tion, English. Ind. Ed.. Math. Science. Social Studies. FCA, 11, 12. Igo. Larissa Carol: English, Foreign Language. Math. Music. Junior Varsity Cheerleader, 10; Varsity Cheerleader. 11; Marching Band. 10. 11. 12; Wind Ensemble. 10. 11. 12; FCA. 11; Pep Club. 12; Prom Court. 11. Illig. Angelice C: English. Ind. Ed. Imel. Stephen £.: English, Foreign Lan guage. Math, Science, Social Studies, FORSCO, 12; Student Governement, 9, 10, 11, 12; Bible Club, 11, 12; German Club, 9, 10, 1 1 , 12; Art Club, 9; Speech Debate, 9, 10, 1 1. 12; NFL, 9, 10. 1 1, 12; National Honor Society, 11.12; Gift- ed Talented, II, 12; Crest Winner, 12; " Once Upon a Matress " , 10; " West Side Story " , I I ; Exchange Student, I 1 , Ingermann. Krista Kay: English. For eign Language. Math. Science, Social Studies, Trojan Band, 10, 11, 12; Ger- man Club, 9, 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society, 11, 12; Exchange Student, 10. Ingram. Julie Francine: Business Edu- cation. English. Foreign Language, Math. Volleyball. 9; FORSCO. 12; Spanish Club. 9. 10; Junior Achieve- ment. 10; Rosennial. II; Phoenix. 11; Photographer. 1 1 . Johnson. Cully Lane: English, Math, Music, Science, Social Studies, Swim- ming. 9. 10; Choir, 9; Chorale, 10, 11, 12; Sv ing Choir, 9, 10, 11, 12; Mixed Madrigals, 12; French Club, 9, 10; Art Club, 9, 10; " West Side Story " , 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " , 12, Johnson. Lisa: English, Home Ec, Child Care. HERO. 12. Jones. April Lynn: English, Home Ec, Math, Tennis, 10; FCA, 12; Art Club, 12. Jones. Darryl Alan: English, Math, Sci- ence, Social Studies, Chorale, 10, 11, 12; Student Government, 12; Bible Club, 12; Spanish Club, 11; Speech Debate, 11, 12; NFL, 11, 12; National Honor Sociey, 12; Crest Winner, 11. 12. Jones. David Leroy: English. Ind. Ed. Jordan. John Quincy II: Business Edu- cation. English, Foreign Language. Math. Social Studies. French Club. 9; Junior Achievement. 11 Keisling. Scott Lynn: English. Ind. Ed.. Math. Music. Basketball. 9; Football, 9; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind En- semble, 11; Concert Band, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 12; Spanish Club, 9. Kelley, Angela Marie: Business Educa tion. English. Social Studies. Spanish Club. 9. 10; Phoenix. 10. Kendall. William E.: English. Ind Ed . Welding. VICA. 11. 12. Kenemer. Jessica Kathleen: English. Foreign Language. Math, Social Stud- ies, Track, 9; French Club, 9; Speech Debate, 9, 10; NFL, 9, 10. Kennedy. Shane Marie: Business Edu cation. Rosennial. 12; Phoenix. 12; Pho- tographer, 12. Ker. Jim: English, Math, Science, So- cial Studies, Football, 9, 10. II, 12; Wrestling, 10, 12; FCA, 10, II, 12; " West Side Story " , II. KJdd. Mikel: English. Welding. Wres- tling. 9; Marching Band, 10, II; Wind Ensemble, 10; Concert Band, 9, 11. Kidd. Sandi Lynn: English, Child Care. Kind. Valerie Diane: English. Foreign Language, Math, Science, Social Stud ies. Golf, 9. 10. 11, 12; Tennis. 9, 10 11; FORSCO, 12; Spanish CLub, 9, 10 1 1 ; National Honor Society, 11,12; Gift ed Talented, 9, 10, 11; Crest Winner 12; Spanish Honor Society, 11, 12. Kirkpatrick. Eric James: English. For eign Language. Math. Science, Social Studies, Football, 9, 10, 11, 12; Wres- tling, 9; Golf, 9; French Club, 9; FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12; Rosennial, 12; Crest Winner. 12. Lakes. Brian: English, Ind. Ed., Math, Junior Achievement, 12. Lamb. Nila Elizabeth: English, Math, Science, Choir, 9, 10; Chorale, 11, 12. Langford, Michael Brian: English. Math. Science. Social Studies. Wres- tling. 9; Tennis, 9. 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club, 9, 1 0; FCA, 9, 1 0, 1 1 , 1 2; Speech Debate, 9, 10, 11, 12; NFL 9, 10, 11, 1 2; National Honor Society, 11.12; Gift- ed Talented. 10; Certificate Winner. 11. Langley. Randy: English. Ind. Ed . Math. Basketball. 9. 10, 11. 12; Foot- ball. 9. 10. 11. 12; Track. 9. 12. Langston. Lora Ann: Art. English. For- eign Language, Music, Social Studies, Marching Band, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9. 11, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 11; Student Government, 9, 10, 11; French Club, 9; Art Club, 12; Phoenix, 11; Speech Debate. 10, 11. 12; NFL, 11, 12; Drama Club, 12. Lanzer. Tina Lynn: English. Foreign Language, Math. Science. German Club, 11, 12; Crest Winner, 12. Lawson. Stephen Mark: Business Edu- cation, English, Marketing Education, DECA, 12. Lawson. William: English. Math, Social Studies. Lee. David: English. Ind. Ed.. AAachirve Trades. ICT. Football. 9. 10. 11: VICA. II, 12. Lee. Lori Ann: English, Music, ' Varch- ing Band, 10. 11, 12: Concert Band. 10. 11, 12; Junior Achievement, 12; ' West Side Story " , 11. Lee, Robert: English, Ind. Ed.. Track. 12; Spanish Club, 9. Lee. Stephanie: English, Math, Sci- ence, Social Studies. Gymnastics. 9. 10, 11, 12; Volleyball. 9, 10. 11: Stu- dent Government, 10; Spanish Club. 9; HOSA, 12; FCA, 9, 10. 11, 12: National Honor Society, 12; Certificate Winner. 11. Leedy. Tina Marie: Business Educa- tion. English. Math, Social Studies, Vol- leyball. 9; Spanish Club, 9; DECA. 11. Leffew. Robert C: English. Lentini. Karl Anthony: English, For- eign Language. Math. Music. Science, Social Studies. Marching Band. 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble. II, 12; Concert Band, 10; Jazz Band, 9. 10; Speech Debate. 9, 10; NFL, 9, 10; National Hon- or Society, 11,12; Gifted Talented, 9, 10, 11, 12; " A Bad Year For Toma- toes " , 10; " Once Opon a Matress " . 10: " Dark of the Moon " , 11; " West Side Story " , 11; " You Cant Take It With You " " , 12. Leslie Robin: Business Education. En- glish. Home Ec. Math. Lewis. Angela Diane: Business Educa- tion. English. Home Ec. Foreign Language. Lockridge. Jeffrey A.: Business Educa- tion. English. Foreign Language, Math, Social Studies. Golf. 10. 11, 12: FORSCO. 12; Spanish Club. 9; National Honor Society. 12: Spanish Honor Soci- ety. 11. 12; Lodge. John: English. Ind. Ed.. Machin- ing. VICA. 11; Junior Achievement. 12. Lodge, Julie A.: English, Cosmetology. Gymnastics. 9. 10. II. 12; Spanish Club. 9; Speech Debate. 9. Logan. George: English. Ind. Ed., Weld- ing, Football. 9. 10. 11; Track. 9. 10: Wrestling. 9. 10; VICA. 11. 12. Logan. Kimberly Ann: Business Educa- III}? ' -I, CREST AND CERTIFICATE WINNERS . . . Front Row: Tina Lanzer. Angle Hale, Valerie King, Lori Bumbalougli. Christa An- derson and Shannon Hicks. Back Row: Greg Guffy. Brad Sidwell, Eric Kirkpatrick, Danny Garreth, Jeffery Burns. Tim Wilkin- son, Steven Imel, Darryl Jones. Chris Mel- ton. Adam Griner and Stephen Stauffer. Photo by David Toller. Senior Directory 131 LaraBSSBSsr:? a iBii mw tion, English. Home Ec. Math. Lovelt. Jodi Michelle: Business Educa- tion, English. Social Studies. Trojan Band, H. 12; German Club, 9, 10: Ju- nior Achievement, 10: Exchange Stu dent Host, 10. Lowhorn. John R.: English, Home Ec, Football, 9: Wrestling, 9; VICA, 12; Food Management, 12. Madden. Daniel Ray: Art, English, Math, Art Club, 10, 11. Madison. Brian Edward: English, Ind. Ed.. Math. Music. Science. Marching Band, 10. 11. 12; Concert Band. 9. 10. II. 12. Massengale. April J.: English, Phoe- nix. 9. 10. 11. 12. Maloney. Brenna Lynn: English. For- eign Language. Math. Music. Science. Marching Band. 10. 11, 12; Wind En- semble, 10. 11. 12: French Club, 9; Phoenix. 10. 11, 12; Speech Debate, 9, 10, 11, 12; NFL. 9. 10. 11. 12; Nation- al Honor Society. 11. 12; Gifted Tal- ented. 11. 12; The Crucible " . 9; " Once Upon a Matress " . 10; " Dark of the Moon " . 11; " West Side Story " . 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " . 12. Marks. Bradley M.: English. Foreign Language. Math. Science. Swimming. 9. 10. 11. 12; Concert Band. 9; Jazz Band. 9; National Honor Society. 11. 12: Crest Winner. 12; Jacket Winner. 12: DAR Good Citizen. 12. Martt, Jim L.: English. Ind Ed.. Drafting. McCartt. Craig Eric: English. Foreign Language. Math. Science. Cross Coun- try, 10: Track, 10, 12; Student Govern- ment. 10; French Club. 9; FCA. 10. 11. 12; National Honor Society. 12. McClellan. Micheal H. English. Math. Social Studies. Football. 9; Wrestling. 9; Bundy Tech. 10. 11. 12: DECA. 11. McClure, William D. II: English. Ind Ed.. Social Studies. McCorkle. Shane: Business Education. English. Ind. Ed . Math. McDonald. Rebecca: English. Foreign Language. Social Studies. Spanish Club. 9. McGraw. Shannon: English. Music. Marching Band. 11. 12; Concert Band. 10. 11. 12. McGrew, Lydia Ann: English. Math. Science. Social Studies. Volleyball. 9; French Club. 9; Prom Court, 11. McLaughlin, John Paul: English. Ind Ed.. Social Studies. Machine Shop. Football. 9. 10; Wrestling. 9. 10; VICA. 11. 12. Meier, Janell Lynn: English. Math. Sci- ence. Social Studies. Volleyball. 9. 10; Concert Band. 9; Spanish Club, 9; FCA, 9, 10, 11. 12; Rosennial. 12; National Honor Society. 12. Melton. Harold Christopher: English. Foreign Language. Math. Social Stud les. FORSCO. 12; Phoenix. 12; Speech Debate. 11. 12; NFL. 11, 12; National Honor Society, 11, 12; Crest Winner, 11, 12. Mikel. Johnny Scott: English. Math. Social Studies. Wrestling. 9. 10; Span- ish Club. 9; FCA. 9. 10; Rosennial. 12. Miller. Garth L.: Business Education. English. Student Government. 9; French Club. 9; Photographer. 9. 10. 1 1; Winter Dance Court. 10. Miller. Jeffery A.: English. Math. Mu sic. Science. Marching Band. 10. II. 12; Wind Ensemble. 10. 1 1. 12; Concert Band. 10. 11; Jazz Band. 10. 11. 12; German Club. 9. 10: " West Side Sto ry " . II; " You Can ' t Take It With You " . 12. Miller. Patricia Lyn: English. Math. Mu- sic. Marching Band, 10, II. 12; Wind Ensemble, II, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10, II, 12; Jazz Band. 10; Student Govern- ment. II. 12; Spanish Club. 9; Junior Achievement. 12; Rosennial. 12. Miller. Rickey: English. Ind. Ed.. VICA, 11. Mitchell, Misti Lee: English. Mogg. Melinda Jo: Business Educa tion. English, Math, Social Studies, Concert Band. 9; French Club. 9. Moffitt, Mike: English. Social Studies, Basketball. 9; Baseball. 9. 10. II. 12; Football. 9; Wrestling. 12; VICA. 11. Morgan, Tracy Lynn: Business Educa tion. English. Trojan Band, 10, II, 12; Spanish Club, 9. Morreale, Marnie: English. Math, So- cial Studies, Gymnastics, 9, 10, II; Track, 10; Trainer, II; Spanish Club, 9; FICA, 10, II; Exchange Student Host, 12; Rosennial, 12; Photographer, 12; Class Officer. 12. Morris, Lewis Austin II: Business Edu- cation. English, Math, Social Studies, Baseball. 9. 10. II, 12; Football. 9. 10. 11; Wrestling. 9. 10. Morrison, Tracy Michelle: English. For eign Language. Math. Social Studies. Junior Varsity Cheerleader. 10; Varsity Cheerleader. U; Tennis, 9; French Club, 9; FCA, 9, 10, II, 12; Rosennial. 12; Speech Debate. 9; NFL, 9. Nadaline, Tina Marie: Business Educa- tion, English. Social Studies. Nicholson, Mark: Business Education, English, Ind. Ed.. Math. Social Studies. Track. 9; Wrestling. 9; DECA. U, 12. Ostos, Gersain: Foreign Exchange Stu- dent. Tennis. 12; Spanish Club. 12. Owens. Dan: English. Ind. Ed.. ICT. VICA. 12. Owens, Lana Jeannette: English. Home Ec. Cosmetology. Food Lab. Parks, Jeffery E.: English. Foreign Lan- guage. Math. Social Studies. Football. 9; Tennis, 9. 10; French Club. 10, II; DECA. 10. 11. 12; Exchange Student Host. 9, Paschal. Homer Rover: English, Math, Music. Marching Band, 10, II, 12; Wind Ensemble. II. 12; Concert Band, 9, 10; Photographer, 12; " You Can ' t Take It With You " , 12; Drama Club. Pierce. C. David: Art. English. Pentecost. Melissa Dawn: Business Education. English- Peters. Michelle: English, Concert Band, 9; Bundy Tech, 9. Phelps. Julie Elana: English. Music. Social Studies. Basketball. 9; Swim- ming, 10; Track. 9. 10. 11. 12; March- ing Band. 10. 11. 12; Concert Band. 10. 11. 12; Chorale, 11, 12; Swing Choir, 12; Student Government, 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club, 10; " Dark of the Moon " , 11; " West Side Story " , 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " , 12, Phelps. Randall Leon: Business Educa tion, English, Math. Marketing Educa- tion. Student Government. 1 1; Spanish Club. 9. 10; DECA. 11. 12; Business Optimist Award. Pierce, Mike: English. Social Studies. Building Trades. Basketball. 9; Base- ball. 9. Poindexter, Connie Sue: English. Home Ec. Social Studies, " West Side Story " , II. Powless, Jon D.: Business Education, English. Social Studies. Concert Band, 9; French Club, 9. Prince John: English. Foreign Lan- guage. Math. French Club. 9. Prince, Robert W.: English. Math. Sci- ence. Social Studies. Track. 9; Statisti- cian. 9; Concert Band. 9; German Club, 11, 12; Speech Debate, 1 1, 12; NFL, II, 12. Purvis, Stephanie Ann: Business Edu- cation. English. Math. Choir. 10; Cho- rale. 11. 12; OEA. 10. Radford. James R.: English. Ind. Ed.. Cross Country. 12; Track. 11. 12. Rains, Robert E,: Ind. Ed.. Math. Build- ing Trades. Basketball, 9, 10, U, 12; Baseball. 9; Spanish Club, 9; VICA, II, 12. Rains, Teresa Ann: English, Math, Mu- sic, Marching Band, 10, 11. 12; Wind Ensemble. 10. 12; Concert Band. 9, 11; Student Government. 10, 11; Spanish Club. 9. 10; FCA. 10, 11; Junior Achievement, 12; Rosennial. II, 12. Rees, Jeff: English, Ind. Ed.. Math. ICT. Football. 9; Spanish Club. 9; VICA. 12 Reynolds, Timothy Mark: English, Ind Ed,, Math, Music, Choir, 9. 12; Chorale, 10, 11, 12; Swing Choir, 10, U, 12; Madrigals, 10, 11, 12. Rhodes. Brian Scott: English. Math, Music, Cross Country, 9, 10; Track, 9; Marching Band, 9, 10, 11; Concert Band, 9, 10, II. Robinson, Dawn Michelle: Business Education. English. Social Studies, Food Management. 12. Rogers, John David: English. Foreign Language, Math. Music, Science. Marching Band, 10, II, 12; Wind En- semble, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10; FORSCO, 12; French Club, 9; Ex- change Student Host, 12; " Dark of the Moon " , U; " West Side Story " , II; " You Can " t Take It With You " , 12. Roop. Sean L.: English, Foreign Lan- guage, Math, Science, Football, 9; Wrestling, 9, 10. Roseman. Beth Ellen: Business Educa- tion. English. Foreign Language. Mar- keting Education. French Club. 9; OEA. 10; DECA. 12. Ross, Brian: English, Ind. Ed , Social Studies. Football. II, 12. Rozelle, Greg P.: Business Education, English, Social Studies, Student Gov- ernment, 9, 10, II. Rummel, Darren: Art. English. Saunders, Todd ; English. Math. Sci- ence. Social Studies. Baseball. 9, 10; Football, 9, 10; Wrestling, 9, 10; Stu- dent Government, 9. 10; Class Officer, 9. Schetgen, Jan Yvette: Business Edu cation. English, Foreign Language, Spanish Club, 9. Scott, Julie Ann: English. Foreign Lan- guage. Math. Music. Social Studies. Swimming. 9; Marching Band, 10, II, 12; Wind Ensemble, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9. Schofield, Matt: English. Ind Ed . Golf. 9. 10. II. 12. Schwark, Curtis R.: English. Ind Ed., Social Studies, ICT, Basketball, 12, Scroggs, Dawn Renee: Business Edu cation; English, Home Ec. Music. Cho- rale. 10. II. 12; Mixed Madrigals, 9; Bible Club, 12. Sells, Jeffery A.: English. Math, Sci- ence, Basketball, 9; Baseball. 9. 10. 11, 12; Football, 9, 10, 11, 12. Sharp, Brian Allen: English. Social Studies. Welding, VICA, II, 12. Sharp, Riley Shane: Art, English, So- cial Studies. Basketball. 9. 10; Football. 9. 10, II; Track, 9, 10, II, 12. Shelton. Melinda S,: English. Home Ec. Math. Social Studies. Tennis. 10: Trojan Guard. II. 12. Shock, Stacey L.: English. Foreign Language. Shostle, Benjamin M,: Art, English, Math, Social Studies, Wrestling, 9, II; Spanish Club, 9, 10, 1 1; Art Club. 9, 10, II, 12; " Dark of the Moon " , II. Showalter, Tia D,: Business Education, English, Home Ec, Math, Social Stud- ies, Health Occupations, Basketball, 10; Junior Varsity Softball, 10, 11; HOSA, 12. Sidwell, Brad Lee: Business Education, English, Math, Social Studies, Basket- ball, 9, 10, 1 1, 12; Baseball, 9; Football, 9. 10, II, 12; Track, 10, II, 12; Spanish Club, 9; FCA, 10, II, 12; National Hon- or Society, II, 12; Crest Winner, 12. Silvers, Dena Shavonne: Art. English. Social Studies. Art Club. 10. II, 12; Prom Court, 1 1. Simpkins, Joseph C: Business Educa- tion. English, Math, VICA, 12; Junior Achievement, 12. Six, Michael D,: English. Ind. Ed., Math. Social Studies. Track, 9. Slaven, Sandra Gaye: Business Educa- tion, English, Music Social Studies. Choir, 9; Chorale, 10; Mixed Madrigals. 11, 12; Bible Club, 10, 12; Pep Club, 12. Slaven. Sherry: English. Home Ec, Track, 10, 12; Trojan Guard, 12; Choir. 11, 12; DECA, II; Pep Club, 12; Home- coming Queen Court, 11. Smith. Christopher DeWayne: Art, En- glish. Art Club, 10. Smith. J. Scott: Business Education. English. Math. Basketball. 9; Baseball. 9. 10, 11. 12; Football. 9. 10, II, 12; Wrestling, 10. Smith, Janell Densie: Business Educa- tion. English, Math. Social Studies, Basketball. II. 12; Track, 10; Volley- ball, 9, 10, II, 12; Trojan Guard, 10, II; Spanish Club, 9; " West Side Story " ' , 11. Smith. Kimberly A.: Business Educa- tion, English, Home Ec, Concert Band, 9; Food Management, 9, 10, II; Class Officer, 9. Sneed, Jimmey: English, Social Stud- ies, Football. 9. Soliday, Brent: English. Ind. Ed , Social Studies, Stamm. John Edward: Business Edu- cation. English. Swimming. 9, Stanley, John C: English. Ind. Ed.. DECA. 12, Stauffer. Stephen E.: English. Foreign Language. Math. Music. Track. 9. 10; Tennis, 9, 10; Marching Band, 10, II, 12; Wind Ensemble, 10, II, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, II, 12; French Club, 9, 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society, II, 12; Gifted Talented, 9, 10. II. 12; Crest Winner, 12; " West Side Story " . 11. Stearns. Judy May: Business Educa tion. English. Math, Music, Social Stud ies. Choir, 9; Chorale, 10, 11, 12; Swing Choir, II, 12; Spanish Club, 9, 10; OEA, 10, II, 12; COE. 12; National Honor Society. 12. Stephens. Connie Michelle: English, Foreign Language, Math, Music, Social Studies, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; 13 Senior Directory Wind Ensemble, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10; French Club, 9; Speech De- bate, 9; National Honor Society. 12; " Dark of the Moon " , 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " , 12. Stephens, Eddie: English, Ind. Ed , ICT. VICA, 12. Stephens, Trisha Michelle: English, Foreign Language, Math, Music, Sci- ence. Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble, 11, 12; Concert Band, 10; Jazz Band, 11, 12; FORSCO, 12; French Club, 9; Speech Debate, 10, 11.12; NFL, 10.11,12; National Honor Society, 11. 12. Stiening, Eric Joseph: English, Foreign Language, Math, Music, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind Ensemble, 12; Concert Band, 9, 10, 11; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club, 9, 10; Atten- dance Review Board, 10, 11, 12; Stu- dent Advisory Board, 10, 11, 12. Stinson, Terry Lynn: English, Foreign Language, Ind. Ed., Math, Basketball, 10; Baseball, 10, 12; Football, 10, 11, 12; Spanish Club, 9, 10. Stockton, Mylon L.: English, Foreign Language, Math, Track, 9; Wrestling, 9. Strukel, Medeah Rene: English, Soft ball, 9, 10. 1 1, 12; Basketball, 9; Volley- ball, 9, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9. Stults, Mark Allan: English, Ind. Ed., Social Studies, Electronics, Basketball, 9; VICA, 11. Swift, Patricia Lynn: Business Educa- tion. English, Home Ec. Taylor, Aaron Douglas: Art. English, Math, Basketball, 9, 10; Cross Country, 9. 10, 11; Track; 9, 10, 11, 12; FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12; Art Club, 9, 12; Gifted Talented, 9; Winter Dance Court, 10, 11. Taylor, Brian: English, Ind. Ed., Social Studies, Machine Shop. VICA, 11, 12. Taylor, Melinda N.: Business Educa tion, English, Home Ec, Math, Social Studies. Teague, Scott: English. Ind. Ed., Weld- ing, VICA, 11, 12. Thompson, Kirk E.: English, Ind. Ed., Social Studies, Building Trades, 11, 12. Todd, Natalie Dee: Business Educa- tion, English, Math, Social Studies, Basketball. 9; DECA, 11, 12; Junior Achievement, 9; Concert Band, 9. Toller, David: Business Education, En- glish, Ind. Ed., Swimming. 9; Rosennial, 12; Photographer, 12; " West Side Sto- ry " , 11. Tompkins, Penny: Business Educa- tion, English, Math, Social Studies. Tower, Robert Vern: English, Ind. Ed., Math, Social Studies, Football. 9; Swimming, 9, 10, 11; Pep Club, 12; Class Officer, 11. Townsend, Brian Edward: English, Math, Science, Social Studies, Wres tling, 9, 10, 11, 12; Tennis, 9, 10, 11; French Club, 9; FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12; Speech Debate, 10, 11, 12; NFL, 10, 11, 12; National Honor Society, 11, 12; Gifted Talented, 10. Tuggle, De Adra Michelle: Business Education, English. Math, Music, So- cial Studies, Golf, 9; Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 10, 11. 12. Tungate, Kevin Douglas: English, Building Trades, 10, 11. 12. Vance, Alan: English. Foreign Lan- guage, Math, Science. Vickery, David: English, Welding, Bas- ketball. 9; VICA. 11. 12. Vukadinovich, Christopher Michael: English. Foreign Language. Math, Mu- sic. Social Studies, Swimming, 12; Marching Band, 10, 11. 12; Wind En- semble. 10; Concert Band. 10. 11. 12; Jazz Band. 9. 10. 11; French Club, 9; " Dark of the Moon " . 11; " You Can ' t Take It With You " . 12. Walker, Teresa Arlene: Art, English, Math, Trojan Guard, 10, 11, 12; Art Club, 9, 10, 11, 12. Wallen, Misty: Business Education, En- glish, Math, Social Studies, Junior Var- sity Cheerleader, 10; Varsity Cheerlead- er, 11, 12; Track, 10; Bible Club, 12; FCA, 11. 12; Pep Club, 12; Rosennial, 12; Speech Debate, 10; Winter Dance Court, 10, 11; Prom Court, 11. Wallen, Shannon: English, Music, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 10, 11, 12; Food Management, 12. Walters, J,B.: English. Math. Social Studies. Weaver, Gina Lynn: Business Educa- tion. English. Math. Social Studies. Ju- nior Varsity Cheerleader, 10; Varsity Cheerleader, 11, 12; FCA, 9, 10, 11; Pep Club, 12; Rosennial, 12; Student Government, 9. Weaver, Larry: English, Social Studies, Basketball, 9, 10. Weaver. Sonia K.: Business Education. English. Math. Music. Choir. 9. 1 1 ; Cho- rale, 10. 12; Bible Club, 10, 11. 12; Speech Debate, 12; " Once Opon a Matress " , 10, Webster, David: Art, English, Rosen- nial, 12. White, Kimberly: English, Home Ec, Social Studies, Dental Assisting, HOSA, 12. Whitworth, Tony: English. Math. Elec tronics. VICA. 11. 12. Wiggins, Suzzann Michele: Business Education. English. Social Studies. Basketball. 9; Volleyball. 9. 12; Statisti- cian, 10, 11; Trainer. 11. 12; Mixed Choir, 9; French Club, 9; OEA, 11; Phoenix, 12. Wilburn, Troy Lee: Business Educa- tion, English, Foreign Language. Math. Social Studies. Football. 9. 10. Wilkinson, Royce Allen: English. For eign Language. Math. Music. Science Marching Band. 10, 11, 12; Wind En semble, 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band, 9, 10, 11, 12; French Club, 9, 10, 11, 12; Na tional Honor Society, 11, 12; Gifted Talented, 9; Crest Winner. 12; Jacket Winner. 12. Wilkinson, Timothy Duane: English. Foreign Language. Math, Music, Marching Band, 10, 11, 12; Wind En- semble, 10, 11, 12; Concert Band, 9. 11; Jazz Band. 9. 10. 11, 12; Choir, 9; Chorale, 10, 11, 12; Mixed Madrigals, 10, 11, 12; All Region Jr. High Band, 9; All State Honors Choir, 11, 12; All State Band, 11; FORSCO, 12; Bible Club, 11, 12; Junior Achievement, 12; National Honor Society, 11, 12; Crest Winner, 12. Williams, Susan Leeann: Business Education, English, OEA, 1 1 ; COE. 12. Wilson, Lori Ann: English, Math, Social Studies, Junior Varsity Cheerleader, 10; Varsity Cheerleader. 11, 12; Track, 10. 11. 12; FORSCO, 12; French Club, 9; FCA, 9, 10, 11, 12; Pep Club, 12; Rosennial, 12. Wilson, Steve: English, Ind. Ed. Winchester, Pebbles Michele: Business Education. English, OEA, 12; OEA, 12; SADD. Winchester, Rick: English, Foreign Language, Math. Social Studies. Bas- ketball. 9; Football. 9. 10; FORSCO, 12; Spanish Club, 9; Spanish Honor Soci- ety. 11, 12. Wolfe, Scott: Business Education. En- glish. Ind. Ed.. Math. Marketirig Educa- tion. DECA. 12. Womack, Jeffery Shawn Allen: En- glish. Math, Music, Science. Alarching Band. 10, 11; Concert Band, 10. 11; Chorale. 12; Swing Choir, 12: Mixed Madrigals. 12; Phoenix, 12: Sf eech o Debate, 10. 11, 12: NFL 10, 11, 12: Gifted Talented. 10. 11, 12; ' Once Opon a Matress " , 10; " Dark of the Moon " . 11; " West Side Story " , 11; " You Cant Take It With You " . 12. Wood, Jay: Business Education. En- glish. Football. 9; Track, 9; Wrestling, 9. 10; Concert Band, 9; Rosennial. 12; Phoenix. 12; Photographer. 12. Wood, Kimberly E.: English. Foreign Language. Math. French Club. 9; Ro- senniall. 10; Phoenix. 9. Woods, Tina Jo: English, Child Care. Choir. 10; HERO Club. 12. Woollard, John Charles Jr.: English. Math. Social Studies. Basketball. 9. 10. 11. 12; Baseball. 9. 10. 11. 12; Spanish Club. 9. 10. Woollard, Lois Diane: English. Math. Science, Gymnastics. 9, 10. 12; Junior Varsity Cheerleader. 11; Rosennial. 12; Class Officer, 11. Wooten, Sheri Lea: English, Math, So- cial Studies, Concert Band, 9: French Club. 9. Wright, Phillip W.: English, Music. Chorale. 9. 10. 11. 12; Swing Choir. 10. 11; " Once Upon a Mattress " . 10; " West Side Story " . 11: " You Can ' t Take It With You " . 12. Yokley. Chris: Business Education. English. York, Jennifer Ann: Business Educa- tion, English. Foreign Language. Math, Basketball, 9, 10, 11, 12; Softball. 11, 12; Track. 9. 10; Volleyball. 9: Concert Band. 9. York, Robert Earl: English. Ind. Ed.. Music. Football. 9. 10, 11; Track, 9: Choir, 9, 10, 11, 12: Madrigals. 11; Ro- sennial. 12; Phoenix. 12; Photographer. 12. Yorn, Steve Alan: Art. English. Ind. Ed.. Social Studies. Baseball, 12; Wres- tling, 10. 11. Young. Rene Lynn: English. Zachary, Valerie Lynn: Business Edu- cation, English. Foreign Language, Math. NOON OPTIMIST HONOREES . . Front Row: Paula Golden. Michelle Huitema. Ruth Harp. Teresa Rains. Shannon Hicks. Janell Smith and Angle Hale. Back Row: John Jordan, Stephen Imel. Randy Phelps. Brian Townsend. David Rogers. Chris Smith. Richard Halfacre. David Jones, Mark Stults and Todd Craig. Not pictured. Chris Coble. Photo by Ron Tower. Senior Directory 133 l-.-.;» Arrarr.s Amy Adams D.-jnny Adams Jonathan Adams Keili Adams K.mberly Agee Tracy Agee Thomas Allen Veronica Anderson Larry Antic Joy Armbruster Richard Asberry Brian Auxier Timothy Ayers Karen Bailey Kristin Bailey Ronald Ball Angela Ballenger Calvin Ballenger Gregory Ballenger Michael Barber Pamela Barber Michael Barrett Laura Baly Gregory Baugh Angela Beard Andrew Bell Jennifer Bell William Belt Angela Bennett Michael Bennett Angela Bertram Tamara Bertram Brenda Bishop Diana Black Bradley Blake Stephen Blevins Melissa Bolander Lonnie Boling Michael Bond Scott Bouslog Aaron Boyles Melissa Brackman Melinda Bradbury James Breeding Lisa Brewer Amy Briner Annette Charles Darin Lorrecia Rhonda Sherry Angela Brenda Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Buford Bunch Patrick Burch Richard Burke Troy Burke Amy Burns Jennifer Butler Thomas Butler Michelle Caffoe Tanya Campbell Kenneth Capps Tina Carlton Camila Carpenter Patrick Carter Stacie Carter Lisa Cate y Anthony Catron John Catron Michael Catron Sonya Chamberlin Krista Chambers Terry Chasteen David Clark Patricia Coatie Carlos Conner Nathan Conway Mary Cook Bill Cooley Pamela Coursen Brent Crabtree Karen Craig Cindy Crandall Gina Cross James Cross 134 Juniors Abbott Cross Thornat Cfysi Mich l Cunnirvgh m CX«ne Current Lisa Curti ■ ' - f aee Dalton yiichael Danko " ich Algna Davidson Jam i Davis Michele Davis Michelle Davis riiki Davis Scott Davis Sammi r Day Dena Dehart Amy Denison Steven Denrtey John Dennis Matthew Dishman Dori Ditty Paige Dolce Lisa Downs Trina Downs Karen Dudley Charley Duvall Charlotte Duvall Kimberly Duvall Troy Duvall Jennifer Dynes Brian Edstene Mary Elkins .Julianne Erhart Richey Evans Scott Fields Ramona Fonzer RegJna Foruer David Ford Greg Foster Jeffery Fox Jennifer Franklin FACING THE CHALLENGE . . Junior class officers take on the responsibility of pulling ofi " a successful school year. The pressure of Prom is one of the tasks the officers face. Class President Scott Fields feels that the 1987 Prom will be the best ever. Junior class officers include Kristi Bailey. Natalie Walls. Scott Fields, and Rachel Dalton. Photo by Da- vid Toller. Cross Franklin Juniors 135 -:. IJ JiPUg.i J " William Fraszier jMaf iin rreeman Angela Ffost Terry Frosi Mary Garrett Tracy Godfrey i Jodi Goldman Sherry Gollihue Tricia Goodman David Goolsby Brent Gray Gail Griffey Kimberly Guffey Jody Gwinn Bruce Hacker Kelly Hammond Paul Hancock Lana Hams Jason Haynes Mictiael Heim Paul Helderbrand Melissa Hilbert Micfielle Himes Melanie Hinton James Holbert Andrew Hood Brian Hopkins Kimberly Houser Lee Houser Marc Howlett Jofin Huckeby Jeffrey Hyatt Dana Ingram Danny Jackson Julie Jasper Sandra Jasper Paul Jeffries Creston Johnson Michael Johnson Tina Johnson Lori Jones Brian Judy Kellie Kaelber John Kellam Timothy Kendall Jennifer Kenemer Barbara Kern Robin Kern Elizabeth Kinser Thaddeus Kissick Lance Knotts Jeffrey Koontz Chun Lam Kim Lam Christopher Lamb Kenneth Langston Brian Laurie Donald Lee Glenda Lee Rachael Lee Melody Ludlum Andrew Luellen Bret Mann Brian Marcum Christopher Marcum Scott Marlow Dale Martin Michelle Martin Shane Martt John Massengale Larry Mastin David McAtee Debra McCammack Lee McCorkle Dawn McCormack Jackie McCrobie Monica McDonald Marjone McDuffie Jon McKinney Bryon McQueen Albert Merrill Candace Meyer John Milburn Allen Miller Donald Miller Jody Miller Mary Mitlikan Traci Mitchell -IC ,. 7 VT ' 3 U(3 Juniors Fraszier Mitchell JAMMIN ' WHILE CRAMMIM " . . Junior Phil Poor creates a comfoftable atmosphere while putting the finishing touches on his research paper. Many junior English students spend late night hours at school in order to finish the dreaded research paper. This is a requirement for college bound juniors. Photo by Mike Bond. Tammy Moore Angela Morgan Chad Morgan Lori Morgan Sheila Morgan Stephanie Morgan Bradley Morris Julie Mover Donald Muma Janet Murphy Anthony ;ea! Barry Neal Jennifer rSeal Lisa Neal Robyn Neal Joseph :ew James i icholson Tina rSichoIson Michelle Oldham Vicki Owens Paula Peacock Jeffrey Pence Christopher Pendergraft Julie Perkins Linda Perkins Michele Pheffer Bethany Phillips Holly Pickett Kimberly Pitman Diana Poe Tim Poe Phillip Poor Anna Quirk Jimmy Raines Cynthia Rains Kevin Rains Melissa Rector Julie Renner Betty Richards Gienna Richardson Moore Richardson Juniors 137 WIMMIMG THE BATTLE During June of 1986 junior Pat McWhorter fractured his neck during a swim party. After being in the hospi- tal for three months Pat planned on returning home but the doctors discovered a major set back. They found Toxic Shock Syndrome which could have been fatal. He is shown here with his girlfriend. Krista Chambers, while in the hospital recovering. Heather Ripberger April Roberts Dawn Rodecap Bryan Rottinghaus Robert Ruble Lucia Santos Rodney Scott Charles Scroggs Lee Sedlacek Kristina Selm Scott Semler Carrie Seward Elizabeth Sexton Brent Shaffer Shannon Shelton Angel Sherry Stefanie Shock Dean Shoemaker Amy Shoopman Jan Showaller Sean Silvers Cathy Slaven Jody Sloan Travis Small David Smalley Anthony Smith Cheri Smith Paul Smith Wendy Smith David Smitherman Pam Snedarass David Snedigar UO Juniors Ripberger Snedigar w w iL if ' Lj4 Kurt SoffTtl Samu«rl S»»r rl : Bf an Stephen . Tamara Stewart Misty Stigall Anita Stockton Brian Stockton Leslie Stoddard Sharw: Stone Robert Stooerock Monica Stcots Jeffery Stofie Chianti Strong Amy Sullivan Warren Sutton Leigh Sweigart Christian Talbert Alan Taylor Jennifer Taylor Toby Taylor Mary Thatcher Cindy Thomas Dawn Thompson Kathy Thompson Donald Thrasher Douglas Thurman Aimee Tower Amy Trissler Amy Troxell Kevin Troxell Scott Tungaie Cindy Tyner Kami Tyner Jo Beth Ulz Scott Underwood Carl Gpchurch Mariann CJptagrafft Jamie Vantuyl Charles Vores Stephanie Vukadinovich Amy Wadman Michelle Wadman Gretchen Wallace Jennifer Wallace rSatalie Walls Amanda Watson Shane Watson Karen Weaver Eric Webster Tracy Weisheit rSancy Wheeler Jan el W ' hite Sarah White Michelle Whitehead Stephanie Whitehead Trusty Whitehead Michael Williams Sharon Williams Amy Willoughby Marci Winchester Steven Winchester Andrew Winter Bobby Wise Jennifer Womack Jessica Woolums Amy Wright Debra Wright Virginia Wright Holly York Marci York Timothy York Timothy Young Sorrell Young Juniors 139 nj iiuiL . nji«j ' -; A STEP ABOVE THE REST Sophomore Brad Garvin takes detailed notes in Analysis class. Analysis is traditionally a junior and se- nior class, but Brad fits in and continually earns high grades, for he has always been outstanding in math. The biggest question Brad has now is what course the school w make up for him when he is a senior. Photo by Mike Bond. Dale Abernathy Angela Acrey Julia Acrey Walter Adams Misty Adkins Stephen Agee Patty Alcorn Misti Alexander Sharon Anderson Tonya Archey Tony Asberry Eric Ayers Charles Bailey Kimtierly Baker Tiffney Baker Troy Baker Eric Ballenger Moel Barricks Alycia Basler Jennifer Beard Caria Bell Herman Bell Mark Bender Patlrick Bennett Jason Bertram Christine Besser Jason Bilbrey Douglas Bishop Regina Blake Stanley Blankenship Jason Blitz Dempsey Bowling 140 Sophomores Abernathy Bowling Scott Boy a Jeaj ttt r Erackman Jacqufrtin Br nrt rrtan Lynn tt Br tnn«n3n Kevin Bfin on LAri Brock Kathryn Brookt Michael Brooki Ernie Brown Leslie Bro " n Thomas Bro- n William BfO ' Mn Stephanie Eroyles Stephen Broylei Delofis BrumJey Amy Bunch Brad Burgess Beth Burris Steven Burns Jennifer Burton David Busby Jason Bush Julie Butler Amanda Byers Julie Byers Karen Byrd Melissa Byrket Julie Cameron Leigh Carriahan Jonathaon Carper Michelle Carter Lisa Carver Wesley Cashdollar Alison Catron James Catron Jennifer Catron Cindi Catt Amy Caylor Hank Cecil Elizabeth Chilton John Chissel Todd Chockley Christopher Chopyak Carl Clark Tony Clark Kevin Clements Theresa Coffman Scott Conner Marion Conquest Karen Cooley Scott Cooney Cathy Cooper Ronald Cooper Karry Cory Jason Cosby Bobb Cowan Travis Cox Heidi Crabtree Kelly CrBft onald Craft Paul Crane Tracy Crason Yvette Crider Krista Criswell Gina Cross Blake Crousore Aaron Dalton John Dalton Jennifer Darby Bobbi Davis Roy Davis Russell Davis Wendy Davis Valerie Detlbaugh Donald Denny Elisa Derrick Sandra Dice Jackie Dickerson Joyce Dickerson Ra mond Dickey Ronita Dinkins Tina Dishman r..:— 2 Doss .. d ■■ ' -- :;- I owns Fred Dubinger Darr ' l Dudley Donna Duvali Boyd Duvali Sophomores 141 .:_ SB BBB mmjas i Jt-nntte-f D- ' Vjil Dnid El- Shjne Ellson Rand Erhart William Feaster Shannon Ferrell Randdtt Fields Angtflique Finch Brenton Folkner Amanda Ford Lori Ford Stella Ford Wayman Ford Wilma Former Alan Fox Wesley Frost Michael Fulton Krista Garrison John Garvin Grant Geozeff Travis Gilliam Brian Goble Daniel Godfrey Krisly Gooding Slephaine Gocdpasler Kimberly Gordon Aaron Graeb Charlene Green Richard Gregory Marshella Grimes Matthew Griner Gary Gross Kimberly Gulley Michael Hacker Judy Hall Glen Hamlin Rebecca Hammond James Hanavan Shannon Hanson Daniel Harp Brian Hastings Stacy Hasty Devin Hawk Jennifer Hayes Scott Heavin Bobby Herron David Hibbard Julie Hibbert David Hill Anthony Hilton Gary Hoke Ricky Holbert Clint Hollars Ronica Hopkins Barbara Horton August Hough Jack Howe Carson Humes Melissa Hunt Johnathan lllig Cara Imel Angela Ingram Misty Jeffries Kevin Jester Kimberly Jester Amy Johnson Ladonna Johnson Michael Johnson Susan Johnson Christopher Jones Laura Jones Willie Jones Erin Jordan Eric Kessinger William Kessinger Jason Kidd Bradley King Traci King Allison Kissick Kurt Kollmeyer Jerry Kuhn Pam Lane Ronda Lanzer Sam Laurie Catrina Lee Cynthia Lee Darrin Lee Eugene Lee 142 Sophomores Duvall Lee Tina L re Bryan Ut y Randy L r is K lly Lirkd ' -a Millic mi LodQ Kriitie Logan Rente Lon Jaion Lovek i Kirriberly Loveless Jon LowiOfi Anthony Lowe Kelly Loy Darra Luelltn Dawn Lutz Travii LyalJ Kristin Lyskowinski .-. .-• : •■ ' c den • ' . ' ;■ ' • ' ladison M«fiib ' i Madison Dawn - lone Rene Ma lone Shane Mslott Angela Marcum Tina " Vassengale Teresa Maxwell Tracy Maxwell Kaly McCormack Matthew McDor ald Tyra McDonald Scott McFalls William McGraw Kristine McQueeney SO THAT ' S HOW IT WORKS . John Carp- er makes his informative speech more interest- ing by bringing the class outside to tell about riding a 4-wheeler. Taking a semester of speech as a sophomore is a requirement and at first causes many sweaty palms. This class helps students to overcome nervousness when talking in front of a group. Photo by Jeff Burns. Lee McQueeney Sophomores 14 V.!JUi,-. pjfiaU IJJLJ.JJlBiPi DjviJ jM.KiKjn Krfi ' b- ' d ' , . ' -lontaornefj Robed Monlgomery Todd Moore Janiie Morgan Richard Morris Stephanie Morris Victoria Mukes John Mummert Angelti Meal Michael Neal Larry rSicholas John Mipp Jennifer Nunn Annette Owens Melissa Owsley Patrick Parks Kristi Patlon Angela Paul Mary Pennycuff Michael Penrose Michelle Perkins Melinda Peters Brian Peyton James Pierce Michael Pierce Eric Ping Mark Poe Tamara Poe Angel Polanco Rachel Poore Kimberly Porter Michael Porter Kimberly Prince Mary Prince Mark Pritt Lori Pruim Caria Purvis Dana Purvis Chris Radlke Brian R;iines Tina Rains Joel Ramey Jeffrey Razor Scott Razor Mark Reece Michele Reece Randall Reneau Tara Rtggs John Ritchie Charlotte Robbins Keith Robbins Amanda Roberts Fawn Robertson Donald Robinson Robert Rogers Paula Romine Kfisly Roseberry Anthony Rust Christina Rutherford Matthew Salyers Michael Salyers Shantel Schwark Kevin Scott Linda Sedlacko Karen Selm Ann Senne Robbie Sexton Tara Shellenbarger Danny Shelton Joshua Shelton Larry Shipley David Simpkins Ryan Slack Bryan Sloan James Smekens Angela Smith Catherine Smith John Smith Stepanre Snell Kelly Spaulding Blaine Spicer Kelly Stewart Loretta Stockton Melinda Stockton It-4 Sophomores Meador Stockton SAME SPOT DIFFERENT DAY . , , Sopho- mores Angie league and Kristi Batten concen- trate on eating and don ' t realize the monotony of lunchtime. Every year on the first day of school everyone chooses a place to sit. and without thinking about it. sit in the same place everyday until getting out of this " rut " when the summer bell rings. Photo by David Toller. Liz Talbott Cheryl Tatton Angela Teague April Tesmer TracJ Thalls Craig Thomas Curtis Thomas Johnny Thomas Paul Thomas Amanda Thompson Bobby Tungate Kevin Turner John (Jpchurch Jennifer Vanderleest Sherry Vaughn Stephen Volz Tonya Walker Donald Ward James Ward Robin Warner Susan Wauford Tammy Whismon Robert White David Whittle Abigail Whitton Charlene Williams James Williams Monica Wilson Stephen Wisecup Bryan Wolfe Karen Woolums Melissa Wright Lori Yarian Christopher York Stacey ' oung Jason Zachary Cindy Ziglar Talbott Ziglar Sophomores 145 S!WS «-V J-- BWe»5PW[35s LET ' S HEAR IT . Smiling as usual, counselors Evelyn Rentchler. Bill Lehr and Ann West are always available to lend a helping hand. Each year they are faced with the enormous job of placing each student into the classes which will most benefit his future. Photos by Mike Bond. 146 Administration i if fc e Mi Communication between the students, administration adds to the overall success of the high school experience When a student received a call card, the first thought that came to his mind was, " I ' m in trouble! " On the contrary, the ad- ministration made themselves available to the students for any type of help the stu- dent may need. The counselors helped the students in many areas including class schedules, col- lege choices, personal and occupational problems. " Observing the students grow from tenth graders to graduating seniors — that ' s the fun part, " said guidance de- partment head Evelyn Rentchler. Along with Principal Paul Crousore and Assistant Principal Don Geozeff, came a new addition to the staff: Assistant Princi- pal of cirriculum, John Newby. The principals encouraged the students and tried to make the school year as pleas- ant as possible. " The most enjoyable part of my job is seeing people I have dealt with in the past getting straightened out and becoming suc- cessful, " said Geozeff. The entire staff worked with many com- mittees and organizations such as student government and the student advisory com- mittee to get a better idea of what the students actually wanted. " The interaction between the students and the administration helps to get things going because there is a better line of com- munication, " said junior Jeff Jefferies. TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE Princi pal Paul Crousore and Assistant Principal Don Geo- zeff get togetfier to discuss current issues affecting NCCHS. Photo by Mike Bond. TALKING IT OVER Relaxing in fiis spacious office. Assistant Principal John Newby talks with an interested caller. Newby spent many hours on the phone counseling concerned parents aDout the curric- ulum. Photo by Mike Bond. Administration 147 Members of the staff often greet payday with a snack after school with co-workers IT MUST BE PAYDAY . . . After a long day at work, teachers are often found lounging around in a local restaurant spending their hard earned salary. Not only do they enjoy spending their money but also the friendship of other teachers. Teachers often go out after payday to cele- brate the sudden cash flow and the compa- ny of their fellow co-workers. Photo by Mike Bond. Barbara Acosta — Foreign Language, Cheerleading Sponsor, Spanish Club, FORSCO, Donald Akers — Industrial Education. Sam Alford — Physical Ed. Dept, Head, Head Boys ' Basketball Coach. Tom Allen — Substance Abuse. Physical Ed., Head Football Coach. Rocky Alspaugh — Social Studies, Asst. Boys ' Track Coach, Asst. Football Coach. Jennifer Anderson — Business. Driver Ed., Asst. Boys Swim Coach. Head Girls Swim Coach. Ron Baker — Business, Asst. Football Coach. Asst, Wrestling Coach. Margaret Bow — Practical Arts Secretary. Karen Brashaber — Math, Computer Science, Girls Basketball. Leeann Broyles — Athletic Secretary Ticket Manager. John Burdsall — Industrial Ed., Junior Class Sponsor. Kim Bushong — Math, Shirley Carmony — English Dept. Head. Gloria Castelluccio — Business. Alaric Chichuk — Business, Driver Ed. Karen Cole — Secretary Marsha Conway — Art. Art Club. Elizabeth Crane — Science. Beverly Cronk — Physical Education Paul Crousore — Principal. Sue Ellen Daffron — Aide Susan Denison — Aide. Steve Dicken — English. Greg Dorr — Math. Asst, Wrestling Coach, Judy Dunsmore — English. 148 Staff Acosta Dunsmore Deborah Ferguson — Counseling Registrar Secretary. Kriss Fredericks — Secretary. Mildred Garner — Home Ec. Donald Geozeff — Asst. Principal for Student Activity. Sue Gishler — English. NFL. Mary Glare — Business. Jeri Gooding — Ec. Kent Grider — Social Studies. AssL Football Coach. Ronald Grimes — Math, Computer Science. Jaci Hadsell — Vocal Music. Home Irene Hagerman — Business. DECA. Robert Hamilton — Science. Janet Harvey — Food Management Lab. Anita Hill — Nurse. Beth Hobbs — Special Ed. Robert Hobbs — Asst. Director Area Vocational School. Harold Huffman — Social Studies. Baseball Coach. Asst. Football Coach. Annette Johnson — English. Student Government. Robert Johnson — Industrial Ed., Bundy Tech. Debbie Kendall — Special Ed. Dick Kinnaird — Foreign Language. Social Studies. German Club. Phyllis Klipsch — Home Ec. Janet Knowlton — Math. .Asst. Girls " Swim Coach. Jerry Koger — Social Studies. Boys ' and Girls ' Gol f Coach. I ancy Lees — Office Manager Secretary to Principal. Ferguson Lees Staff 149 Marilyn Locker — Vocational Secretary. Sharon Lyst-r. ' .virsk: — Librarian. Jane MacKenzie — -jr Alarf n — Reading Lab Aide. . jnce Meier — Athletic Director. Larry Meyer — Social Studies. Roger Miller — Social Studies. Boys ' J.V. Basketball Asst. Coach. John Nev by — Asst. Principal for Curriculum Instruction. Darrell Norrick — Science. Nannett Polk — Science. Ginger Rains — Aide. Virginia Reedy — English. Jamie Reese — English. Phoenix, Rosennial. Jack Renner — Industrial Ed. James Robbins — English, NFL. Jane Roberts — Asst. Principal ' s Secretary. Kathryn Rogers — Special Ed. Aide. Roscoe Rogers — Science. Lou Ruetz — Aide. Viola Schuler — Home Ec. ■ n ' Ek- H r • (2 -U K r ?- J 1 Hr SSi . ( as D a 150 Staff Locker Schuller Betty Semler — Aide. Melinda Semler — Attendance Office. Liz Shauver — Math. Pamela Shortridge — Child Care Coordinator. Brett Smith — Industrial Ed. Geneva Smith — Aide. Judith Sorrell — Social Studies. English. National Honor Society. Cecil Tague — Driver Ed. Nancy Thomas — English, Drama. Stephanie Vanderleest — Foreign Language. French Club. Jerry Walden — Industrial Ed. Bill Wesseler — Social Studies. Linda Williams — Library Technican. Emma Willis — Math. Richard Willis — English. Tina Wood — Social Studies, Head Gymnastics Coach. William Zeigler — Art, Art Club. IS THERE A DOCTOR IN THE BUILD- ING? " This is a common phrase used when students at New Castle Chrysler High discover Mrs. MacKenzie is actually Dr. MacKenzie. This English and reading teacher going on her fourth year at Chrys- ler earned her doctors degree in reading while attending Ball State University as a student and teacher. Mrs. MacKenzie is presently the only teacher at NCCHS that is teaching with a doctors degree. Photo by Mike Bond. Dr. Mackenzie is a degree above her fellow teachers after furthuring her education Semler Zeigler Staff 151 small town IG SCHOO Business combine efforts in helping support the production of the yearbook Without the support of the small community, this big school could not publish a yearbook. Businesses, both big and small, supported the publishing of this book by purchasing advertisements. The Rosennial sold advertisements at the rates of $65.00 for one-third of a page, $85.00 for a half-page, and $140.00 for a whole page. This support from businesses permitted the book to be sold for only ten dollars, one of the lowest figures in the entire state. Because of rising publishing costs, many schools sell their yearbooks for as much as $35.00. " Those people involved help to defray the cost of the book so that it is available for all of the students, " Principal Paul Crousore said. In return, students from the big school kept the smalltown businesses operating. Students hung out at many local restaurants and bought necessities and presents at local places. Continuing tradition. The Rosennial allowed advertisers to choose the people that they wanted in their ad. Student-employees, sons and daughters of owners, or a particular group of people, such as the cheerleaders, represented the businesses. " It ' s a part of the tradition of the high school to have students pose for ad pictures, " Crousore said. " The ads section carries as much interest as the main sections of the book. " The big school, INCCHS, and the small town. New Castle, helped keep each other going strong through their continued support for each other. COMIMG OP With barriers up to insure against the bad weather. Taco Bell undergoes its fast con- struction. Photo by Mike Bond. LADIES NIGHT OUT Enjoying a cold drink at a local restaurant, juniors Michelle Culver, Aimee Tow- er. Natalie Walls, and Amy Wright swap stories. Pho- to by Mike Bond. 152 Ads Division CHEAP DATE Debating over which film to view tonight, seniors Mil e Langford and Linda Beck try to select a movie. Video movies turned out to be an enjoyable way to spend an evening. Photo by .Mike Bond. Ads Division 153 Main Office — 1238 Broad Money Station, Motor Bank Payne Village, Mt. Summit, Middletown, Washington Square, Spiceland, Raintree, Lewisville Serving Henry County Since 1873 Member FDIC Barbara Brumfiel Michelle Hacker LOGSTON AUTO SUPPLY Everything For Your Car Needs 2904 Broad Street Phone; 529-6608 HEAVIM AND ASSOCIATES, INC. 1115 Broad Street Phone: 529-2484 Trophies, Plaques, Engraving 9:00 AM-5:00 PM Monday-Friday Mike Hacker Scott Heavin 154 Ads k i 1 For The Best In Skin Care, Body Care, And Hair Care . . . Special Tips On Glamour And Makeup Techniques . . . Call 529-3127 Tracy Morrison Sue Kirkpatrick Gina Weaver deem CLOTHING SINCE 1905 1333 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-4302 Andy Hood JEAN AND JOANNE ' S FLORIST 421 Bundy Ave. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-4796 Stephanie Buggle Sarah Buggle CHRYSLER CORPORATION 1817 1 Avenue New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521- 1600 2700 Plum Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone 529-1560 Kim Montgomery Michele Haynes Teresa Rains Monica Stoots Tricia Miller MYERS AND APPlIAMaS STAT! ROAD 3 AT lUMDY AVf. NEW CASTLE, INDIANA 47362 Phone: 529-2780 One Of New Castle ' s Finest Displays Of Quality Furniture And Appliances Angel Sherry Brad Marks TT ! ! ! BELL WHOLESALE - ■»; CANDY ' TOBACCO „„„„„„ - ' tf NSTITUTlONAl FOOD 6 PAPER PRODU( BELL WHOLESALE Candy, Tobacco Institutional Food, Paper Products 2901 Grand Av. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5844 Greg Baugh Jeff Lockridge John Catron GOODYEAR AGTO SERVICE CENTERS 1530 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone; 529-0472 Jay Jordan Rick Witzkke Barry Cooper CaniJisdIjk ic t i£AJ 925 S. 11th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5000 Professional Dry Cleaning Laura Bouslog Ben Mann Alverta Metz Ads 157 CONVENIENT ONE HOGR CLEANERS 403 South Main St. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-6660 Tricia Miller Teresa Rains Ladies Apparel 314 A Parkview Drive Phone: 529-9005 Andrea Green W Jfoncl ' s floujcrs 407 South Main Phone: 529-6303 Julie Hayes Stacey Shock MCC FEDERAL CREDIT GNION 1515 S, 21st Street Open 9-5 Daily Drive Lip Window 7-5 Closed Sundays A Variety Of Services Available That Will Make It Easy For You To Take Care Of All Your Financial Matters At One Stop Cinder One Roof Teresa Rains JoBeth Ulz MARTIN TIRE Complete Tire Automotive Service 90 Days Same As Cash 1618 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone; 521-2291 Farm And Road Service David Lee Darrin Lee Jerry Martin Mt. Summit, IN Phone: 836-4801 Curtis-Burns, Inc. Bob Hamilton Craig Hamilton 1601 So Mam Street Q Nev. Castle Ind 47362 1317)529-6511 Andrea Green Greg Guffey Medeah Strukel Monica Stoots AQUARIUS PET SHOP Small Animals Supplies, Grooming, Tropical Fish, and Aquariums 107 S 6 New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-0757 Deadra Tuggle, David Rogers. Valerie Bissonnette, Randy Phelps, Dori Ditty 1559 Indiana Avenue New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-6653 Kristy Gooding Jess Guffey 529-5963 Duke Falck 529-3227 BALL PARK CARDS Buy — Sell — Trade Baseball Cards Sports Collectibles 1350 S 14th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Greg Guffey Andrea Green WCTW Voice Of The Trojans Best Wishes To The Class Of 1987! Your Station For News Weather And Sports In Henry County. P.O. Box 690 New Castle, IN Phone: 529-2600 Jeff Walker Lee Freshwater TOP HAT II 1673 Q. Avenue Phone: 529-3399 Twilla Sutton Lori Wilson Rachel Dalton Karen Byrd J-R ' S EXECUTIVE HAIR DESIGN 358 Parkview New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-4142 Chair — Jennifer Newkirk Linda Kaye Piercy Janet Hodson Jerry Newkirk Jeanne Ann Duncan 217 S 17 New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-0750 Pat Bouvender Serving . . . As We Would Be Served Uxi e Funeral Home, Inc. 700 South 14th SI. New Castle, Indiana 47362 Phone: 529-5050 Charles Hosteller HENNINGTON STGDIO 1526 Bittersweet Drive Greenfield, IN 46140 Phone: 462-7858 " Official Underclass Photographer For The 1987 Rosennial " Gary McClurg ROBERT D. WH ITE INSURANCE 1201 Race Street Mew Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-2020 Bob White Sr. Brenda Bishop Bob White Jr. Doug Bishop Cassandra Clpchurch THE DENT SHOP Hours Mon-Fri 8:00 AM-6:00 PM 2020 Broad Street Phone: 5210778 Eddie Stephens HONDA VILLAGE 1529 Broad Street Phone: 529-8188 Sonny Catron — Sales Rick Hines — Services Todd Catron THE COGRIER- TIMES 201 South 11 th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-1 1 1 1 Phil Poor Dennis Atkinson Jennifer Hayes Julie Hayes Kelly Harvey Craig McCartt Ameriana SAVINGS BANK 2118 Bundy Avenue New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-2230 Dan Semler Scott Semler Howard Pruim Lori Pruim Harry Bailey Christine Bailey Todd Catron Cheryl Catron Julie Moyer Ted Moyer Ads 165 McDonald ' s 1720 Memorial Drive Phone: 529-2970 Christy Camp Brent Gray Jennifer Kennemer ABJ ' S Clothes For Men And Boys -,£.•-;,, 1310 Broad Street . ;-;;|: Phone: 521-4181 Johnny Mikel H||d Kelly Harvey 1 Allan Garvin m Aaron Taylor wl FRED ' S BODY WORKS Complete Auto Body Boat Repairing Specializing in Fiberglass • Free Estimate • Insurance Work Custom Painting Pinstripping Wreck Rebuilding 121 W Vine Street Mt. Summitt Phone: 836-4559 Fred Morrow, Lois Woollard Dale Griggs MEEK FLORIST 490 Indiana Ave. Phone: 529-2560 For Beautiful Floral Arrangements FTD Margaret Hall Jennifer Dynes ,S Continental Flair ? . a 217 North 18th Phone: 529-6346 Becauses You ' re You . . . You Deserve To Look Sensational Andrea Dabney, Shelley Dabney, Kim Smith KEITH BROYLES FIXIT MAM HOME CENTER Phone: 529-8827 Ads 167 I975S0UTM ISTHilftltl ■ PHONfintWi ' • 1925 South 18th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 5290917 Dena DeHart Julie Scott Jennifer Neal I975S0UTM ISTHilftltl ■ PHONfintWI ' • HtWC4blH IN ' JIAN 7J4? qVi I a£ an : (at 634 South 18th Street Newcastle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-8898 Melissa Grahann Tim Wilkinson Greg Guffey Wayne Graham Quinn Jordan D. COLE ENTERPRISES INC. 2450 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Debco Chemical Ultra Clean Supply Co. Professional Free Deliveries Services For (317) 521-3522 Business Residential (317) 521-2021 Russell Reece, Ruby Guffey MAIN AMD FRAME FGMERAL HOME 2011 Broad Street New Castle, IM 47362 Phone: 529-4400 SMILEY BODY SHOP 421 New York Ave. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5103 Stacey Fisher — Snniley K W AMBGLANCE SERVICE 826 S 17th Phone: 521-3222 Director: Jack D. Ward Owner: John Kocker Jack Ward Ads 169 NEW CASTLE VIDEO CENTER 120 S. Memorial Dr. Trojan Plaza HGDSOrS TOOL RENTAL Corner Of St. Rd. 3 And Spring Street Ptione: 529-6123 Lois Wollard Stacey Fisher — Smiley Kevin Tague CAPTAIN D ' S 1480 S. Memorial Dr. Phone: 529-6384 Angle Glaser Jennifer Bell Marci York Shelly Davis Melissa Hopkins Lisa Hughes 170 Ads INGERSOLL STEEL St. Road 38 West Phone: 5290125 Valerie Bissonnette Krista Chambers FaTGRISTIC HAIR CARE 9 Payne Village New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-4678 Diana Black Lisa Hancock HARDEE ' S 2201 South Memorial Drive Phone: 529-6974 Michelle Huitema N-S GOLF LAND St. Rd. 3 Next To Bill ' s Diner Rodney Scott Misty Wallen Debbie Burger Michelle Hacker H R BLOCK 1557 Indiana Ave. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5249 Mrs. Chamberlain Mr. Al Chamberlain PROFESSIOMAL IMAGE 1990 S. Memorial Dr. New Castle, IN, 47362 Phone: 529-3434 Super Styles For Guys And Gals Beth Kinser April Roberts Shelly Caffoe Brian Townsend BHC Bank Of Henry County 403 Parkview Drive Phone; 521-4050 Branch Banks in Kennard — Shirley State Road 38 West Member FDIC Ads 173 I 2101 Grand Avenue Phone: 529-6278 Lana Owens Kim Wood Steve Helton Rick Winchester NEW CASTLE TRAVEL SERVICE 2011 Bundy Plaza New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-2157 Andrea Green Terry Frost NEW CASTLE FENCE 2101 Bundy Ave. New Castle, IN Phone: 529-2666 174 Ads HARMOrS H. HOY JEWELERS 200 S. 14th Street Phone: 529-5932 For All Your Fine Jewelry Needs Misty Jeffries Cara Imel Amy Wadman Scott Bouslog ALLEQHEMY LGDLGM STEEL State Road 38 West Phone: 529-9570 Flat Rolled Product Divisions Jennifer Bell, Aaron Graeb, Mike Penrose, Tony Rust, Steph Buggle, Amy Trissler, Traci King, Steve Penrose, Travis Small, Jim Bell READMOORE 1415 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-9217 Danny Acrey Kelly Hammond Doug Burns Ads 175 WATERBEDS GMLIMITED 1400 Broad Street Mew Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-0442 Angela Paul Kristy Roseberry Jamie Madison Tim Madison Barbara Scott Jon Madison THALLS DRIVE-IN 111 N. Memorial Dr. Phone: 529-5602 Thalls Employees When It ' s Time To Get Serious About Buying A Car . . . Call Staton MERCURY LINCOLN 221 N. Memorial Dr. Phone: 529-FORD Brad Brown Randy Langley HSURAHCE thoifnhill davis ynMujixwxjL 309 parkview dn na A castzle, in. 529-3030 Matt Griner Adam Griner Ads 177 200 S. Memorial Dr. New Castle, IN Phone: 529-2900 Leigh Sweigart Stefanie Shock Misty Wallen Gina Weaver Monica Stoots Lori Wilson Mandy Cherry RAINTREE 500 MUFFLER SHOP 1809 S. Memorial Dr. Phone: 529-3367 Clint Hollars Larry Shiply LIMGLE REAL ESTATE 2021 S. Memorial Dr. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-2790 Jan Showalter Janell Meier Kami Tyner Todd Moore Carolyn Guhr Linda Tyner Donna Showalter Lynn Meier vj m BECKER BROS. MARKET St. Road 3 .South New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5496 Open 24 Hours 7 Days A Week Allan Taylor MARILYM ' S FLOWERS AND GIFTS No. 10 Payne Village New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5162 Medeah Strukel Janell Smith Suzzann Wiggins Michele Haynes Kim Guffey MAC ' S STEAK HOUSE 715 S. Memorial Dr. Phone: 529-8282 David Bridges Karen Anderson Penny Tompkins COPY RITE 2121 Memorial Drive Phoen: 529-3900 Office Supplies Continuous Forms Office Furniture Band Paper Copiers Snap-Out Forms Amy Miller Jeannie Bertram BEN FRANKLIN Payne Village New Castle, IN Phone: 529-3002 Shelley Caffoe Brian Judy FENNELLS CAKE DECORATING SUPPLIES 1815 Riley Road News Castle, IN Phone: 529- 1705 h -- A ■• - FOURSQGARE GOSPEL CHURCH 3200 S 14 New Castle, IN Foursquare Youth Group JOY ' S SHOES AND WARDROBE Next To Payne Village 1772V2 Riley Rd. Phone: 529-3664 Mandy Cherry CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION New Castle, IN Christa Anderson SHELTER INSURANCE 1817 S. Memorial Drive Phone: 529-0185 Dennis Atkinson Melinda Mogg Tina Nadaline Kim Gooding Amy Shoopman Michele Haynes Kim Pitman WOOD ' S SPORT CENTER Payne Village New Castle, IN Phone: 521-2231 Active Sportswear Sports Equipment Brand Name Footwear Team Discounts Sports Shack . . . Where America Goes Into Action Kristi Selm Cami Carpenter Mark Bender Scott Gilliam Brad King PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS WORD PROCESSING COJVIfVIUNITY PRINTING INC 1617 Broad Street P.O. Box 548 Shane Watson K.J. Sorrell fel83 THE PFENrSlNGER AGENCY 1220 Broad Street Phone: 529-6400 Property, Business, Fire And Auto Established in 1901 Nancy Wheeler Edna Wheeler Steve Pfenninger B B SHOES AND JAN ' S HALLMARK CENTER 1326 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-3004 Bob Welch SMITH ' S JEWELERS 1306 Broad Street Phone: 529-4601 Since 1946 Jewelry Repair On All Area School Class Rings Tracy Morrison Andy Goar Janell Meier EDWARDS CD awards JEWELER 1334 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-2203 Chris Holmes Alice Melton DEMMEY AGTO SALES 2400 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-1307 Kelly Craft Shelly Davis Kenny Craft filfflirfolA5I GERALD L. ACKERMAM D.D.S., M.S., INC 1229 Main Street Phone: 529-6443 Practice Limited To Orthodontics Sherry Williams ACE HARDWARE ■■ All Your Household Needs 1318 Broad Street Phone: 529-5303 Brad Parks Albert Merrill Mary Cook J.C PEMNEY Outfits To Fit Your Needs 1404 Broad Street Phone: 529-6820 Virginia Howell Stephanie Vukadinovich CGTSIMGER Located South Of New Castle On St. R. 3 New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-5690 Beautiful Hair . . . Down To A Science 2121 S. Memorial Drive Phone: 529-5885 Tropical Suntan Center Lori Mayfield Kelly Harvey TOP HAT Open 7 Days A Week Carry-Out Dining Room 2502 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-1129 Qinny Watkins Melissa Hunt Tina Wood Rico Elmoore Chad Hoopingarner Pam Appleby DIETZ ELECTRIC L Li R.R, 1 Box 32 Phone: 529-2659 . 1 Commercial Industrial Residential Deadra Tuggle Beth Kinser Chapin-Hay worth Insurance Agency, Inc. 201 North 12lh Street New Castle, Indiana 47362 Phone 529-0002 Jo an Steining Eric Steining Cynthia Dilling Steve Stevens Gayle Byers Mellody Sanders Ruth Hayworth L ' i. ' H MARCGM- FAGST FNTERPRISES, IMC. One North Cecil Avenue Indianapolis, IN 47462 Phone: (317) 897-8099 Mm Brian Alexander Lisa Marcum Angie Kelley Bill Moore 0 1405 Brood Street • New Castle, IN 47362 Phone; 529-9947 Matt Hoelscher BRAMMER FGRNITGRE For The Best In Affordable Furniture — We Have It! 235 Main Street Phone: 529-2911 Marnie Morreale Marianna Beatty BEA ' S HAIR CENTER FOR GGYS AND GALS 304 S. Main New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-4902 Jay Ward Christa Brent ARLIE L. HARP Insurance Agency ' All Types Of Insurance To Cover Your Individual Needs " 1130 Broad St. New Castle. IN 47362 Phone: 529-5959 Krista Garrison Eric Kirkpatrick John Harp Trojan Industrial Park New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 52 10 188 Jeff Sells Lewis Morris GOODWIN DODGE -T- CHRYSLER iwiyWsFf»- PLYMOGTH 1 ' •s S 250 Broad Street Phone; 529-3780 For That New Sporty Little Car B . Kelly Craft Jeff Daffron MOBILC SOUMO. IIGHTING, eVIOeO SYSTEMS frajrt» ? r " i S Larry Black R.R. 1 Box 23BA Hagerstown, IN 47346 Phone: (317) 489-4048 Brent Pierce Dawn Huddleston Ji: J Sheri Wooten Kelly Bush UlAlDEn PHOTOGRAPHV inc. " Quality Photography Since 1957 " 200 No. 12th Street New Castle 529-8666 Ads 191 Modernfold An Amflcan-Standard Company New Castle, Indiana 47362 Serving Education Through Space Division Products ' OPERABLE WALLS FOLDING DOORS FOLDING PARTITIONS RELOCATEABLE WALLS Krista Garrison, Leslie Stauble, Andy Winter KOONS HOME CENTER 2005 S. Memorial Drive New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-8350 Mike Duke Madonna Smith 1 SAM ' S GAS AND FOOD MART 2601 Broad Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-9640 BILL ' S FAMILY RESTAURANT Home Cooked Meals Open 24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week Video Rentals Phone: 529-9556 Annette Richardson Stacey J. Davis Ads 193 H. THE VILLAGE INN RESTAURANT 1806 Riley Road New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-2881 Lida Ann Sullivan Owner Jeff Sullivan Manager Daily Specials Homemade Pies Home Cooking Jeff Sullivan Lida Ann Sullivan Tammy Clark — Bartells Lora Sullivan SECURITY NATIONAL BANK 4 Convienent Locations " A Full Service Bank " Jeff Miller Shirley Miller Pam Barber Mike Barber Mike Barber Jr. ky-, . RESTAURANTS South Memorial Drive New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-3209 Mary Millikan GIBSON ARENA Public Skating Wed-Fri-Sat Nights Custom Built Skates Skate Repair New (Jsed Skates 406 N Memorial Dr. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-8181 Mike Hacker MOHAWK CONTAINERS 1132 South 14th Street New Castle. IN 47362 Phone: 529-0890 Renee Longo Pi ;- ' r Ads 195 SPICELAND WOOD PRODGCTS 609 South Pearl St. P.O. Box 306 Spiceland Spiceland, IN 47385 Phone: 987-8156 NEW CASTLE ON WHEELS 201 South 25th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone; 529-8113 - FARM BUREAU COOR HENRY COUNTY FARM BUREAU COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION, INC. 226 South 17th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone; 529-3660 INDIANA TOLL FREE 800-344-ei11 NATIONAL TOLL FREE 800-428-8111 NEW CASTLE ENGINEERING, INC. NEW CASTLE, INDIANA 47362 INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT REPAIR COMPRESSOR SERVICE ■ RENTALS BABBITT BEARINGS ■ HEAT EXCHANGERS PRESS REPAIR 24-Hour Emergency Service Kerry J. Vonderheide 317-529-7473 Res (317| 529-)220 FORMERLY CAROUSEL FLOWERS Flowers by Weston ' s 122 Broad St. New Castle, IN 47362 RUSSEL WESTON (317) 521-3911 Lynn A. Bowers, MD. Robert E. Gould, MD. 798 N. 16th Street New Castle, IN 47362 NEW CASTLE PEDIATRICS HENRY COUNTY BOWLING PROPRIETORS Rose City Bowl Inc. St. Road 3 South Phone; 529-8970 New Castle Lanes, Inc. 815 W Western Rd Phone; 529-4633 New Castle, IN 47362 DICKERSON ACCOUNTING 301 South 17th Street New Castle, Indiana 47362 EUGENE J. DICKERSON 529-4120 FOAM RUBBER PRODGCTS CO., INC. 2000 Troy Ave. P.O. Box 525 New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-2000 Distributions And Fabrications Of Flexible Foam Cushioning Materials Xx TvTv EMl 16731 2 " R " AVENUE NEW CASTLE, INDIANA 47362 (317) 521-4066 • - THElOs , cDIET CENTER, 410 S. 14th New Castle Phone; 5290742 RUSSELL p. BECKETT, D.D.S. 1520 Washington Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: (317) 5210390 Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery " We Cater To Cowards " David n. Dictev, D.D.S., P.C. Fomily Dentistry DR. GEORGE W. RECTOR OPTOMETRIST 916 South Mom Street Neuj Costle. Indiono 47362-2898 Pnone (517) 529-4300 1500 Washington St. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-9364 DR. JAMES M. MYERS, D.D.S. NEW CASTLE CLINIC 354 Parkview Drive New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-7616 1007 North 16th Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-0780 ALLAN J. McAllister, m.d. 3221 South Memorial Drive New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-0808 DR. THOMAS EADE, O.D. 320 S. Main Street New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-0603 PAUL T. KiNKADE, M. D. GENERAL SURGERY 10IS Broad Street OFFICE 529. ■ 0912 NEW CASTLE. INDIANA RES, 529- 9302 ABBOTT ' S TV REPAIR 2250 Grand Ave. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-0743 " VCR Stereo " 2i onna •ami Certified Public Accountant 3205 So. Memorial Dr. New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-4514 Angle Hall Scott Bouslog Donna Campbell TOGO JOHMS, St. Rd. 3 South New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 529-9004 im GNITED PARTS COMPANY 1524 Indiana Ave. New Castle, IN 47362 THE COIN SHOP 45 Midway Drive New Castle, IN 47362 Phone: 521-2061 INDEX OF A small town IG SCHOO A CADEMICS Abbott, Gerald 134 Abernathy. Dale 140 Acosta, Barbara 26, 27, 52, 148 Acrey, Angela 140 Acrey, Daniel 46, 114, 175 Acrey. Julia 140 Adams, Amy 107, 134 Adams, Danny 134 Adams, Jonathan 134 Adams, Kelli 134 Adams. Lisa 42 Adams, Walter 140 Adkins, Misty 140 Agee, Kimberly 134 Agee, Stephen 140 Agee, Tracy 46, 134 Akers. Cindy 27, 114 Akers. Donald 148 Alcorn. Patty 140 Alexander, Brian 60, 114, 120, 188 Alexander, Misti 140 Alford, Frances 1 14 Alford, Sam 3, 72, 148 Allen, Christina 40, 41, 56, 114 Allen, Nathan 59 Allen, Thomas 40. 41, 59, 64. 75, 91, 97, 134 Allen, Tom 148 Alspaugh, Rocky 59, 64, 148 Anderson. Christa 114, 131, 182 Anderson, Jennifer 56, 71, 148 Anderson, John 114 Anderson, Karen 114, 179 Anderson, Sharon 140 Anderson. Veronica 134 Antic, Larry 64, 72, 134 Appleby, Pam 187 Archey. Tonya 107. 108. 140 Armbruster, Joy 66, 74, 80, 134 Arrick, Lisa 1 1 Asberry, Rich 107. 108, 134 Asberry. Tony 140 Atkinson. Darrell 1 14 Atkinson, Dennis 59, 114, 165, 182 Auxier, Brian 134 Ayers, Bud 207 Ayers, Eric 27, 72, 140 Ayres, Timothy 46, 134 B ASKETBALL Bailey, Charles 140 Bailey. Harry 165 Baker, Jill 56 Bailey. Karen 134 Bailey. Kristin 27, 38. 134. 135. 165 Baker, Kelly 46. 114 Baker, Kim -27, 59, 107, 108, 140 Baker, Ron 2, 64, 75, 148 Baker, Tiffany 107, 108, 140 Baker. Troy 140 Bales. Vicki 59 Ball. Ron 33 Ballenger. Angela 134 Ballenger, Calvin 134 Ballenger, Eric 140 Ballenger, Greg 46, 134 Barber, Mike 60, 64, 134, 194 Barber, Mike Sr. 194 Barber, Pam 59, 67, 74. 78, 89. 134, 194 Barrett, Michael 134 Barricks. Noel 140 Basler. Alycia 27, 107, 108, 140 Batchfield, Stephanie 114 Batton, Christy 145 Baty, Laura 42 Baugh, Greg 60, 134, 157 Baugh, Ronald 134 Baumgartner, Rhonda 45, 114 Beard, Angela 27, 38, 60, 96, 140 Beard, Jenny 27, 38, 60, 96, 140 Beaty, Laura 46, 134 Beaty, Marianna 8, 34, 107, 108, 111, 114. 128. 189 Beck, Linda 35, 40, 107. 114, 119. 153 Bell. Andrew 46. 134 Bell. Carla 111. 140 Bell, Curt 72 Bell. Herman 140 Bell. Jennifer 40, 56. 76. 134, 170, 175 Bell, Jim 175 Belt, William 134 Bender. Mark 64, 140, 183 Benematti, Scarlet 1 14 Bennett. Angela 134 Bennett. Michael D. 59, 64, 134 Bennett, Michael R. 64, 75, 114 Bennett, Patrick 140 Benson, Dawn 1 14 Bertram, Angela 134 Bertram, Brad 11, 114 Bertram, Jason 140 Bertram, Jeannie 180 Bertram, Kenneth 114 Bertram, Tamara 98, 134 Besser. Christine 27. 41. 140 Bilbrey. Jason 60, 63, 72, 140 Bishop, Brenda 69, 134, 164 Bishop, Doug 60, 64, 97, 140, 164 Bissonnette, Valerie 15, 27, 114, 161, 171 Black. Diana 41. 95, 171, 134 Blake, Brad 107, 108, 134 Blake, Regina 107. 140 Blalock, Veronica 1 14 Blankenship, Alan 29 Blankenship, Lori 44. 45. 114 Blankenship. Stanley 140 Blevins. Stephen 134 Blitz, Jason 140 Blitz. Lenore 107. 114 Boggs. Mike 1 14 Bolander. Melissa 134 Boling, Lonnie 134 Bond, Mike 94, 134 Bouslog, Laura 157 Bouslog, Scott 63, 134, 175, 198 Bouvender. Pat 163 Bow, Margaret 148 Bowers, Bret 71 Bowling. Dempsy 140 Bowman, Cam 43 Bowman, Penny 66 Bowsman, Donny 55 Boyd, Melinda 40, 41, 91, 114 Boyd, Scott 75, 141 Boyles, Aaron 27. 38. 39. 47. 134 Brackman. Jeanette 141 Brackman. Melissa 97. 134 Bradbury, Melinda 134 Brashaber, Karen 74, 148 Braswell, Alan 72, 114 Breeding, James 134 Brenneman, Jacquelin 141 Brenneman. Jill 45. 114 Brenneman, Lynnette 27, 141 Brenneman, Rodney 46, 1 14 Brent, Christa 189 Brewer. Lisa 11. 134 Bridges. David 46. 179 Briner. Amy 107. 134 Brinson, Kevin 60, 141 Brock, Lori 56, 141 Brooks. Kathryn 27. 107. 108. 141 Brooks, Lisa 1 14 Brooks, Michael 141 Brown. Annette 99. 134 Brown. Brad 46. 114. 176 Brown. Charles 134 Brown. Darin 35. 107, 108, 134 Brown. Dena 66 Brown. Donna 66 Brown, Ernie 141 Brown, Leslie 56, 107, 141 Brown, Lorrecia 134 Brown, Rachel 27. 38, 41, 114 Brown, Rhonda 56. 99. 134 Brown. Sherry 134 Brown, Thomas 105, 141 Brown, William 141 Browning, Jo Ellen 45, 114 Broyles, Leeann 50, 148 Broyles, Richie 44, 45, 114 Broyles, Stephanie 74. 141 Broyles. Stephen 141 Brumfiel. Barbara 154 Brumley. Deloris 141 Brumley. Robert 17. 46. 114 Brunoehler. Phil 70, 71 Buford, Angle 34, 41, 111, 134 Buggle. Sarah 155 Buggle, Stephanie 95. 115. 155. 175 Bumbalough. Lori 25, 26, 27, 115, 131 Bunch, Amy 38. 66. 80. 141 Bunch. Brenda 69, 134 Burch, Patrick 62, 63, 134 Burdsall, John 148 Burger, Debbie 40, 41. 91. 115. 172 Burgess. Brad 141 Burke, James 46, 115 Burke. Richard 64, 134 Burke. Troy 134 Burns. Amy 134 Burns. Douglas 115. 175 Burns. Jeffery 11. 25. 95. 115. 131 Burris. Amanda 42. 46 Burris. Beth 27. 28. 29, 141 Burris, Neil 46, 115 Burris, Scott 72 Burris, Steven 141 Burton. Jennifer 80. 141 Busby. David 141 Bush. Aaron 1 15 Bush. Jason 64. 141 Bush. Kelly 64. 115. 191 Bushong. Kim 148 Butler. Beth 60 Butler, Julie 141 Butler, Thomas 46. 134 Byers. Amanda 107, 108. 14kl Byers. Dale 60 Byers, Gayle 188 Byers, Julie 27, 141 Byrd. Charles 115 Byrd. Clinton 29. 134 Byrd. Karen 27. 107. 108. 141, 162 Byrket. Kimberly 116 Byrket. Melissa 27. 141 c ALCGLGS Caffoe. Michelle 107. 108. 109. 134. 173. 180 Cambell. Donna 198 Cameron. Julie 141 Camp. Christina 107. 108. 116. 166 Camp. Christine 116 Campbell. Susan 69 Campbell. Tonya 134 Capps. Kenneth 64. 134 Carlton. Tina 134 Carmony. Shirley 148 Carnahan. Leigh HI. 141 Carpenter. Camila 52. 134. 183 Carpenter. Cynthia 107. 108. 116 Carper. Jonathon 41. 84. 111. 141. 143 Carter. Gordon (Pat) 116 Carter, Michelle 141 Carter, Patrick 107, 108. 134 Carter. Stacie 134 Carter, Steve 59 Carter, Troy 46. 116 Carver. Lisa 141 Cashdollar. Wesley 141 Castelluccio. Gloria 148 Catey, Lisa 107, 134 Catron, Alison 27. 141 Catron. Anthony 59. 75. 134 Catron. Cheryl 165 Catron. James 26. 141 Catron. Jennifer 107. 108. 141 Catron. John 60. 91. 134. 157 Catron. Michael 60. 134 Catron. Todd 64. 81. 116. 164. 16d Catt. Cindi 141 Caylor. Amy 11. 141 Cecil. Hank 141 Chamberlain. Al 172 Chamberlain. Mrs. 172 Chamberlain. Sonya 134 Chambers. Krista 80. 89. 134. 138. 171 Chasteen. Terry 46. 134 Cherry. Miranda 19. 39. 40. 52. 39. 95. 116. 178. 182 Chichuk. Alaric 148 Chilton. Elizabeth 107. 108. 141 Chissel. John 141 Chockley. Todd 59. 141 Chopyak. Christopher 141 Clark. Angela 116 Clark. Carl 72. 141 Clark, David 134 Clark. Tony 111. 141 Clark-Bartells. Tammy 194 Index 199 Clements. Kevin 141 Cline, Lisa 116 Clouse, Michele 42 Clouse. Tammy 74 Coatie. James 1 16 Coatie. Patricia 41, 134 Coatie. William 72. 73. 116 Cochran. Bob 55 Coffman. Theresa 141 Cole. Chavonne 66 Cole. Karen 148 Conner. Carlos 134 Conner. Eddie 46 Conner. Scott 71. 141 Conner. Steven 46. 116 Conquest. Marion 75. 141 Conway. Jan 46 Conway, Marsha 148 Conway. Nathan 134 Cooke. Mary 134 Cooley. Bill 81. 88. 134 Cooley. Karen 37. 107. 111. 141 Cooney. Scott 141 Cooper. Barry 157 Cooper. Cathy 141 Cooper. Ronald 141 Cooper. Tom 60 Correll. Mary Ann 104 Cory. Karry 141 Cosby. Amy 1 16 Cosby. Jason 141 Coursen. Pamela 134 Cowan. Bobby 141 Cox. Travis 141 Crabtree. Brent 134 Crabtree. Heidi 107. 108. 141 Crabtree. Mark 116 Craft. Kelly 64. 141, 185. 190 Craft. Kenny 185 Craft. Ronald 141 Craig. Jeffrey 46. 1 16 Craig. Karen 134 Craig, Rita 117 Craig. Todd 46. 75. 117, 133 Crandall, Cindy 134 Crane, Elizabeth 148 Crane. Paul 141 Creason. Tracy 141 Crider. Yvette 28, 141 Criswell, Krista 27, 38. 41. 141 Cronk. Beverly 148 Cronk. Mark 55 Cronk. Russ 46 Cross. Billy 46 Cross. Gina 50. 51, 80, 134 Cross, Gina 141 Cross, Thomas 135 Crousore, Andrew 7, 25, 40, 41, 55, 62, 63, 75, 81, 117 ' Crousore, Blake 40, 75, 141 Crousore, Paul 3, 129, 147, 148 Culver, Michelle 106, 107, 108, 152 Cunningham, Michelle 41, 107, 108, 135 Current. Duane 46. 135 Curtis, Lisa 135 D IPLOMA Dabney. Andrea 167 Dabney. Shelley 167 Daffron. Jeffrey 117. 190 Daffron. Sue Ellen 148 Dalton. Aaron 141 Dalton. Aimee 27. 41. 107. 108. 135 Dalton. John 64. 141 Dalton. Rachel 28. 41. 135. 162 Dankovich. Michael 135 Danl. Darius 56 Darby. Jennifer 27. 107. 108. 141 Dausch. Patrick 107 Davidson. Alana 87. 107. 108. 135 Davidson. Tim 46 Davis. Bobbi 141 Davis. David 117 Davis, James 135 Davis. Jeff 27. 117 Davis, Jennifer 7, 26, 27, 117 Davis, Jody 28, 38, 41, 108, 117 Davis, Michele 135 Davis. Michelle 69. 111. 135. 170. 185 Davis, Nik! 55, 135 Davis, Roy 26. 83. 107. 108, 141 Davis, Russell 141 Davis, Scott 64, 74, 75, 135 Davis, Teresa 60 Davis, Wandy 111, 141 Day, Sammie 135 DeHart, Dena 27, 107, 108, 135, 168 Defibaugh, Valerie 141 Denison, Amy 106 Denison, Amy 55, 107, 108, 135 Denison. Susan 43. 148 Denney. David 46. 117 Denney. Davis 46. 117 Denney. Shirley 80. 117 Denney. Steven 46, 135 Denney, Tim 46 Dennis, John 135 Denny, Donald 141 Derrick, Elisa 111, 141 Dice, Sandra 107, 108, 141 Dicken, Steve 85, 112, 148 Dicken, Trent 9 Dickerson, Jackie 27, 56, 107, 141 Dickerson, Joyce 56 Dickey, Raymond 141 Dickey, Steve 46 Dilling, Cynthia 188 Dinkins, Kristina 35, 107, 117 Dinkins, Ronita 50, 141 Dishman, Ma tthew 46, 135 Dishman, Tina 141 Ditty, Dori 15. 28. 32. 33, 35. 60. 61. 107. 108. 135. 161 Dobbs, Lois 43. 117 Dolce. Paige 55. 66. 80, 96, 135 Dorr. Greg 64, 75. 148 Doss, Eugenia 27. 38. 39. 107. 108, 141 Doss, Kellie 107, 108, 117 Dowd. Lisa 141 Downs. Lisa 41. 107. 108. 111. 135 Downs, Melissa 141 Downs, Timothy 117 Downs, Trina 14, 33, 95, 135 Druely, Earl 46 Dubinger, Fred 59, 107, 108, 141 Dudley, Darren 26, 107, 108, 118 Dudley, Darryl 141 Dudley, Karen 40, 59, 135 Duncan, Jeanne Ann 162 Dunsmore, Judy 32, 33, 148 Duvall, Charlie 135 Duvall, Charlotte 111, 135 Duvall, Christopher 11. 107. 108. 118 Duvall. Donna 141 Duvall. Jennifer 80. 142 Duvall, Kimberly 108, 135 Duvall, Pete 46 Duvall, Troy 75, 111. 135 Dynes. Je nnifer 66, 67. 80, 135, 167 Dynes, Michelle 54, 55 Evans, Richie 135 OOTBALL -DCJCATION Edstene, Brian 135 Eli, David 34, 64, 72, 111, 142 Eli, Robert 55 Elkins, Mary 135 Ellington, Rob 100 Ellson, Mark 118 Ellson, Shane 34, 111, 142 Elsworth, Amy 43 Engle, Randy 46 Enoch, Patrick 34, 111, 118 Erhart, Julianne 107, 108, 135 Erhart, Rana 107, 108, 142 Fairchild, Katrina 111, 118 Faick, Duke 54, 55 Feaster, William 142 Ferguson, Debra 149 Ferguson, Tina 1 18 Ferrell, Darlene 118 Ferrell, Shannon 26, 96, 142 Fields, Mindy 42 Fields, Randy 28, 29, 142 Fields, Scott 19, 46, 59, 135 Finch, Angelique 107. 108. 142 Fisher-Smiley Stacey 118. 169, 170 Folkner, Brenton 142 Folkner, Shane 64 Fonzer, Ramona 41, 135 Fonzer, Regina 41, 135 Ford, Amanda 26, 27, 28, 95, 107, 108, 142 Ford, David 75, 135 Ford, Lori 59, 142 Ford, Melissa 43, 118 Ford, Stella 142 Ford, Wayman 142 Fort, Katwyn 38 Fortner, Wilma 111, 142 Foster, Brian 26, 27, 35, 107, 108, 118 Foster, Greg 107, 108, 135 Fowler, Tawyna 118 Fox, Alan 26, 107, 108, 142 Fox, Jeffery 46. 135 Franklin. Jennifer 50. 135 Franklin. Jenny 107, 108, 135 Fraszier, William 29, 136 Frazier, Kathy 47, 115, 118 Fredericks, Kriss 149 Freeman, Martin 41, 64, 108, 136 Freeman, Nicole 118 Freshwater, Lee 162 Frost, Angela 136 Frost, Mickel 118 Frost, Randy 64 Frost, Tammy 55 Frost. Terry 107, 136, 174 Frost, Wesley 142 Fulton, Dawn 118 Fulton, Michael 47. 142 G UESS Garett, Mary 136 Garner, Mildred 149 Garreth, Daniel 26, 27, 117, 118. 131 Garrison. Krista 142 Garrison, Krista 27, 49, 52, 142, 189, 192 Garrison, Todd 55 Garvin, Allan 58, 59, 64, 72, 118, 166 Garvin, Brad 59, 64, 72, 140, 142 Gastin, Tammy 42. 46. 118 Geozeff. Donald 16. 147. 149 Geozeff. Grant 64. 72, 142 Gerth, Michael 118 Gilliam, Scott 55, 72, 142, 183 Gishler, Sue 28, 112, 149 Glaser, Angela 118, 170 Glore, Mary 149 Goad, Donna 1 18 Goar, Andy 184 Goble, Brian 142 Goble, Christopher 46, 47, 118 Goble, Tammy 1 1 1 Godfrey, Daniel 142 Godfrey, Tracy 136 Golden, Paula 118, 133 Goldman, Jodi 80, 95, 136 Gollihue, Sherry 136 Gooding, Jeri 149 Gooding, Kimberly 25, 26, 27, 118, 182 Gooding, Kristy 76, 77, 142, 161 Goodman, Tricia 136 Goodpaster, Stephanie 142 Goodwin, Toby 46 Goolsby, David 46, 136 Gordon, Kimberly 142 Gorman, Angle 43 Gould, Evan 28, 95, 107, 108, 118 Graeb, Aaron 26, 56, 57, 59, 142, 153, 175 Graham,. Melissa 168 Graham, Wayne 118, 168 Gray, Brent 136, 166 Gray, Teresa 76 Green, Andrea 34, 35, 60, 61, 95, 107. 108. 118. 158, 160, 161, 174 Green, Charlene 34, 35, 59, 111, 142, 153 Greenwood, Jerry 46, 59, 118 Gregory, Judith 38, 107, 108, 118 Gregory, Richard 142 Grider, Kent 14, 64, 149 Griffey, Gail 107, 108, 136 Griggs, Dale 1656 Grimes, Shelly 56 Grimes, Marshella 142 Grimes, Ronald 149 Griner, Adam 18, 28, 32, 33, 35, 107, 108, 118, 131, 177 Gricer, Matt 107, 108, 142, 177 Groce, Gary 142 Guffey, Darrell 72 Guffey. Gregory 55. 62. 63. 94. 95. 118. 131. 160, 161, 168 Guffey, Kimberly 136, 179 Guffey, Ruby 168 Quhr, Carolyn 178 Gulley, Kimberly 111, 142 Gwinn, Jody 46, 136 H OMEWORK Hacker, Bruce 34, 41, 111, 136 Hacker, Michael 142, 154. 195 Hacker. Michelle 76. 95. 118. 154. 172 Hadsell. Jaci 110, 149 Hagerman, Irene 44, 45, 149 Hale, Angle 26, 27, 32, 33, 115, 118, 131, 133 Halfacre, Richard II 11, 118, 133 Hall, Angle 45, 198 Hall, Judy 142 Hall, Margaret 167 Hamby, Dwane 1 19 Hamilton, Bob 160 Hamilton. Craig 98. 119, 160 Hamilton, Robert 149 Hamilton, Robert 64 Hamilton, Walter 46, 119 Hamlin, Glen 142 Hammond, Kelly 136, 175 Hammond, Rebecca 142 Hampton, Jamie 107, 119 Hanavan, James 75, 142 Hancock, James 24, 47, 71, 1 15, 1 19 Hancock, Lisa 171 Hancock, Marc 33, 119 Hancock, Paul 46, 136 Hanson, Christopher 46, 119 Hanson, Shannon 29, 38, 80, 142 Harp, Dan 34, 111, 142 Harp, John 189 Harp, Ruth 34, 41, 107, 108, 111, 119, 133 Harris, Lana 136 Harris, Terry 43 Harvey, Janet 46, 149 Harvey, Kelly 8, 68, 69, 95, 119, 165, 200 Index 166, 187 Hastings, Brian 75, 142 Hasty, Stacy 38, 107, 142 Hawl , Devin 142 Hayes, Jennifer 38, 68, 69, 80, 142, 165 Hayes, Julie 68, 69, 76, 142, 165 Haynes, Jason 51, 72, 136 Haynes, Michelle 38, 55, 66, 67, 74, 80, 119, 156, 179, 182 Hayworth, Ruth 188 Heavin. Scott 142, 154 Heim, Michael 46, 46, 136 Helderbrand, Paul 64, 91, 108, 136 Helderbrand, Sherry 9, 55 Helnnsing, Mike 46 Helton, Steve 119, 174 Herron, Bobby 142 Herron, Gregg 1 19 Hibbard, David 142 Hibbert, Julie 27, 80, 142 Hicks, Amy 119 Hicks. Michael 59, 64, 103, 119 Hicks, Shannon 33, 120, 131, 133 Hicks, Shawn 55 Higgins, Hillary 69 Hilbert, Melissa 136 Hill, Anita 149 Hill, David 142 Hilton, Anthony 142 Himes, Michelle 111, 136 Hinton, Melanie HI, 136 Hobbs, Beth 105, 149 Hobbs, Robert 149 Hodson, Janet 162 Hoelscher, Matt 120, 188 Hoke, Gary 27, 35, 59, 107. 108, 142 Holbert, James 111, 136 Holbert, Ricky 142 Hollars. Clint 142. 178 Hollars. Veneca 80, 120 Holmes, Chris 12, 82, 107, 120, 185 Holt, Terry 120 Hood, Andrew 136, 155 Hoopingarner, Chad 187 Hooplngarner, John 46. 120 Hoots. Keith 11. 46. 120 Hopkins, Brian 46, 136 Hopkins, Kimberly 43 Hopkins. Melissa 170 Hopkins, Ronica 142 Horak, Aaron 32, 33, 120 Horak, Diania 66 Horton. Barbara 27. 142 Hosteller. Charles 163 Hough, August 142 Houser, Kimberly 136 Houser, Lee 136 Howard. Eddie 46 Howe, Jack 142 Howlett, Marc 29, 107, 108, 136 Huckeby, Ryan 59, 136 Hudelson, Catherine 44. 120 Hudleston. Don 190 Huffman, Harold 54, 55, 88, 89, 149 Huffman, John 36 Hughes, Lisa 170 Hughett, Benita 56 Huitema, Michelle 12. 29, 32. 33, 102, 103, 120, 133, 172 Humes, Carson 142 Humes. Jason 72 Hunt, Melissa 27, 107. 108, 142, 187 Huntley, Linda 66 Hyatt, Bradley 40, 120 Hyatt. Jeffrey 136 I NDIANA 41, 120, 131, 133 Ingerman, Krista 26, 107, 120 Ingram, Angela 108, 142 Ingram, Dana 111, 136 Ingram, Julie 27, 121 Inman, Ralinda 66 Issacs, Don 46 J OGRNALS Jackson, Danny 75, 121 Jackson, Danny 136 Jackson, David 121 Jasper, Julie 46, 136 Jasper, Sandra 136 Jackson, Denise 80 Jefferies, Jeff 27, 38, 39, 136 Jefferies. Misty 76, 77. 142, 175 Jenkins, Roni 59 Jensen, Joe 46 Jester, Kevin 60, 142 Jester, Kimberly 111, 142 Jester, Wayne 46 Johnson, Amy 107, 108, 142 Johnson, Annette 84, 149 Johnson, Arnell 43, 121 Johnson, Creston 59, 90, 136 Johnson, Cully 28, 29, 34, 111, 121 Johnson, Ladonna 107, 108, 142 Johnson, Lisa 42, 121 Johnson, Michael 142 Johnson, Mike 95, 136 Johnson, Robert 149 Johnson, Robert 47 Johnson, Susan 142 Johnson, Tina 136 Jones, April 29, 121 Jones, Christopher 142 Jones, Darryl 111, 121, 131 Jones, David 121, 133 Jones. Laura 38. 39. 80. 107. 108, 142 Jones, Lori 136 Jones, Willie 142 Jordan, Erin 142 Jordan, Jay 157 Jordan, Quinn 121. 133. 168 Judy. Brian 40, 136, 180 K EYBOARDS CaSTODlANS Front Row: Thomas Keller and Herb Alton. Back Row: Diane Dock, Violet York, Connie Porter, and Mary Jane Lovell. Not pictured are Bob Voiles and John Murphy. Photo by Greg Guffey. Kaelber, Kellie 136 Keisling, Scott 107, 108. 121 Kellam, John 35. 107, 108. 136 Kf-llarri, Laura 66, 67 Kftlley, Angela 121, 188 Kendall, Debbie 149 Kendall, Timothy 136 Kendall. William 46, 121 Kenemer, Jessica 121 Kennedy. Shane 121 Kennemer. Jennifer 136, 166 Ker. James 64, 75. 121 Kern. Barbara 136 Kern. Robin 136 Kerwin, Sue 60 Kessinger. Eric 142 Kessinger, William 142 Kidd, Jason 142 Kidd, Michele 121 Kidd, Mike 46 Kidd, Sandi 42, 121 King, Bradley 142. 183 King. Traci 66. 80. 142, 175 King. Valerie 27. 28, 32, 33, 60, 61, 69. 97. 121. 131 Kinnaird. Dick 26. 149 Kinser, Elizabeth 107, 108, 109, 136, 173, 187 Kirkpatrick Sue 155 Kirkpatrick. Eric 64, 65, 95, 121. 131. 189 Kirkpatrick, Kirby 75 Kissick, Allison 142 Kissick, Lance 42, 45, 121 Kissick, Thad 64, 136 Klipsch. Phyllis 149 Knotts, Lance 135 Knowlton, Janet 56, 59, 149 Koby, Larry 46 Kocker, John 169 Koger, Jerry 60, 58, 69. 88, 97, 149 Kollmeyer, Kurt 60, 54, 72, 142 Koontz, Jeffrey 136 Kuhn, Jerry 107, 108, 142 L ANGGAGES Lakes. Brian 121 Lam. Chun 135 Lam, Kim 136 Lamb, Christopher 107. 108, 136 Lamb, Nila 111, 121 Lane. Pam 104. Ill, 142 Langford, Larry 86 Ungford, Michael 7, 63, 121. 153 Langley, Randy 64, 72, 73. 121. 176 Langston, Kenneth 64. 101. 136 Langsion. Lora 107. 103. 121 Lanzer. Ronda 142 Lanzer. Tina 26, 121, 131 Laurie, Brian 136 Laurie, Sam 142 Lawson, Stephen 44. 121 Lawson. William 101 Lee, Catrina 142 Lee, Cynthia 107, 142 Lee, Darrin 64, 75, 142, 159 Lee, David 46, 121, 159 Lee, Eugene 142 Lee, Glenda 111, 136 Lee, Lori 107. 108. 121 Lee. Rachael 136 Lee, Robert 98, 121 Lee, Stephanie 40, 43, 76, 121 Lee, Tina 26, 80. 143 Lee, Troy 59. 75, 103, 136 Leedy. Bryan 143 Leedy. Tina 121 Leffew. Robert 121 Lehr. Bill 146 Lentini, Karl 28. 107. 108. 121 Leslie. Robin 122 Lewis, Angela 122 Lewis. Randy 72, 73, 143 Leyes, Nancy 28. 149 Life. John 46 Lindsay. Kelly 143 Link. Kyle 95 Locker. Marilin 150 Lockridge. Jeffrey 26. 27. 60. 122. 157 Lodge. Julie 76. 122 Lodge. Millicent 29. 76. 107. 108. 143 Logan, George 46. 122 Logan, Kimberely 122 Logan. Kristie 143 Longo. Renee 28. 143. 195 Loveless, Jason 75. 143 Loveless. Kim 27. 107. 108. 143 Lovett. Jodi 107. 122 Lowe. Anthony 143 Lowe. Amie 45 Lowborn. Johnnie 42. 46. 122 Lowson. Jon 143 Loy. Kelly 143 Lucas. Michele 43 Ludlum, Melody 136 (go, Larissa 107, 108, 120 lllig. Angle 120 lllig, Johnathan 142 Imel. Cara 38, 59, 66, 80, 142, 175 Imel, Stephen 12, 26, 27, 32, 33, 38, Luellen. Andy 46, 136 Luellen, Darra 143 Lutz. Dawn 3, 52. 143. 206 Lyall. Travis 143 Lyskowinski. Kris 27. 60. 80. 143 Lyskowinski. Sharon 150 M ILITARY MacKenzie. Jane 150. 151 Madden. Daniel 122 Madden. Willard 143 Madison, Brian 107. 122 Madison. Jamie 176 Madison, John 75. 143. 176 Madison, Melissa 38, 39, 41. 80. 143 Madison. Tim 176 Malone. Dawn 107. 108. 143 Malone. Rene 72. 143 Maloney, Brenna 15. 28, 107, 108, 122 Malott, Shane 47, 143 Mann, Ben 157 Mann, Bret 60, 136 Manor, Derrick 71 Marcum, Angela 143 Marcum, Brian 5, 136 Marcum, Christopher 136 Marcum, Lisa 122, 188 Marks, Bradley 70, 71, 119, 122, 129, 156 Marlow, Chad 9 Marlow, Scott 136 Marsh, Richard 71 Martin. Char 150 Martin, Dale 136 Martin. Jerry 159 Martin, Michelle 136 Martin, Steve 46 Marlt, Shane 136 Massengale, April 95, 122 Massengale, John 45, 136 Massengale, Tina 143 Mastin, Larry 46, 136 Mawk, Melissa 42 Maxwell, Teresa 107, 111, 143 Maxwell, Tracy 107, 108, 143 Mayfield, Lori 187 McAtee, David 72, 136 McCammack, Debra 136 McCartt, Craig 122. 165 McClellan, Mike 47 McClure, William II 122 McCorkle, Lee 136 McCorkle, Shane 120, 122 McCormack, Dawn 136 McCormack, Katy 35, 107, 108, 143 McCrobie, Jackie 102, 136 McDonald. Matthew 34. 35, 71. 1 1 1 . 143 McDonald, Monica 42, 80, 136 McDonald. Rebecca 122 McDonald, Tyra 143 McDuffie, Marjorie 136 McDuffy, Darlene 33, 59 McFalls, Scott 143 McGraw, Shannon 107, 108, 122 McGraw, William 27. 143 McGrew, Lydia 122 McKinney, Jon 29, 34, 37, 111, 136 McLaughlin, John 46, 122 McQueen, Bryon 136 McQueen, Steve 100 McQueeney, Kristine 59,76, 80, 143 McWhorter, Pat 138 Meador, Shawn 144 Meier, Janell 40, 94, 122, 178, 184 Meier, Lynn 178 Meier, Vance 50, 51, 150 Melton, Alice 185 Melton, Chris 26, 27, 95. 122. 131 Merrill. Albert 136 Metz. Alyerta 157 Meyer, Candace 66. 136 Meyer. Larry 150 Meyer. Robin 66. 67 Miffilin. Sally 42 Mikel. John 95, 122, 166 Milburn, Andy 34, 83, 111 Milburn, John 136 Miller, Allen 136 Miller, Amy 180 Miller, Don 46 Miller, Donald 136 , Miller, Jeffrey 35, 107, 108, 122, 194 Miller, Jody 50, 136 Miller, Rickey 122 Miller, Roger 72, 150 Miller, Shirley 194 Miller, Tricia 16, 95, 107, 108, 122, 156, 158 Millikin, David 64, 65, 72, 144 Millikan, Mary 136, 195 Millikin, Mathan 59 Mitchell, David 75, 144 Mitchell, Misti 122 Mitchell. Traci 34, 111. 136. 153 Moffitt, Michael 55, 75, 122 Mogg, Melinda 122, 182 Montgomery, Kimberly 47, 111, 144, 156 Montgomery, Lisa 111, 144 Montgomery, Robert 63, 134 Moore, Bill 188 Moore, Mark 46 Moore, Tammy 137 Moore, Todd 75, 144, 178 Morgan, Angela 98, 111, 137 Morgan, Chad 137 Morgan, Jamie 111, 144 Morgan, Lori 56, 137 Morgan, Sheila 137 Morgan, Stephanie 137 Morgan, Tracy 107, 122 Morreale, Mamie 115, 122, 189 Morrell, Jeff 60 Morris, Bradley 137 Morris, Chris 60 Morris, Lewis 122, 190 Morris, Richard 144 Morris, Stephanie 29, 144 Morrison, Tracy 40, 95, 122, 155, 184 Morrow, Fred 166 Moyer, Julie 27, 80, 93, 137, 165 Moyer, Ted 165 Mukes, Victoria 34, 37, 111, 144 Muma, Donald 137 Mummert, John 144 Murphy, Janet 80, 137 o RGANIZED Q GESTION N IGHTLIFE Nadaline, Tina 122, 182 Meal, Angle 37, 111, 144 Meal, Anthony 137 Meal, Barry 46, 137 Meal, Chris 47 Neal, Jennifer 28, 107, 108, 137, 168 Meal, Lisa 137 Meal, Mike 111. 144 rSeal. Robyn 27. 111. 137 Meal. Scott 43 Nelson. Jim 56 New. Cindy 76 New. Joseph 137 Newby, John 112, 147, 150 Newkirk, Jennifer 162 Newkirk, Jerry 162 Nicholas, Larry 144 Nicholson, James 59, 64, 71, 137 Nicholson, Mark 39, 44 Nicholson, Tina 99, 137 Nipp, John 144 Norrick, Darrell 150 Norris, Darlene 59 Nunn, Jennifer 37, 111, 144 Oakes, Nancy 81, 90 Oldham, Michelle 137 Ostos, Qersaln 26, 123 Owens, Annette 144 Owens, Danny 46, 123 Owens, Lana 42, 123, 174 Owens, Vicki 27, 38, 39, 84, 137 Owsley, Melissa 144 LANNING Palmer, Samantha 111, 123 Parks, Bradford 123 Parks, Jeffery 123 Parks, Patrick 27, 107, 108, 144 Paschal, Homer 107, 123 Patton, Kristi 144 Paul, Angela 16, 38, 144, 176 Peacock, Paula 111, 137 Pecklngpaugh, Rex 75 Pence, Jackie 59 Pence, Jeffrey 46, 137 Pendergraft, Christopher 137 Pennycuff, Mary 144 Pennycuff, Wayne 123 Penrose, Michael 27, 38, 40, 71, 144, 175 Penrose, Steve 153, 175 Pentecost, Melissa 123 Penticuff, Scott 46 Perkins, Julie 137 Perkins, Linda 137 Perkins, Michelle 74, 144 Peters, Melinda 85, 107, 144 Peters, Michelle 123 Peyton, Brian 59, 64, 144 Pfenninger, Steve 184 Pheffer, Michele 137 Phelps, Julie 15, 28, 34, 38, 106, 107, 108, 123 Phelps, Randy 44, 45, 123, 133, 161 Phillips, Bethany 37, 111, 137 Pickett, Bob 60 Pickett, Holly 94, 95, 137 Pierce, Allen 46 Pierce, Brent 190 Pierce, Curtis 123 Pierce, Michael 123 Pierce, Michael 144 Pierce, James 144 Piercy, Linda Kaye 162 Ping, Eric 144 Pitman, Kimberly 38, 50, 51, 83, 99, 137, 182 Poe, Diana 107, 108, 137 Poe, Mark 111. 144 Poe, Tamara 27, 107, 108, 144 Poe, Tim 137 Polndexter, Connie 123 Polanco, Angel 144 Polk, Nannett 150 Poor, Greg 39 Poor, Phillip 64, 65, 93, 137, 165 Poore, Angel 144 Porter, Kimberly 144 Porter, Michael 144 Powless, Jon 124 Prince, Johnny 124 Prince, Kimberly 107, 108, 144 Prince, Mary 111, 144 Prince, Robert 26, 124 Pritt, Mark 75, 144 Pruim, Howard 165 Pruim, Lori 27, 33, 38, 144, 165 Pryor, Dave 56, 59 Purvis, Caria 144 Purvis, Dana 144 Purvis, Stephanie 111, 124 Quirk, Anna 27, 34, 86, 111. 137 R EMEDIAL Radford, James 56, 59, 124 Radtke, Chris 56, 59, 144 Raines, Brian 144 Raines, Jimmy 38, HI, 137 Rains, Cynthia 37, 111, 137 Rains, Ginger 150 Rains, Kevin 137 Rains, Mark 58, 59 Rains, Robert 46, 72, 124 Rains, Teresa 95, 107, 108, 124, 133, 156, 158, 159 Rains, Tina 107, 108, 144 Ramey, Joel 144 Raomes, Jimmy 39 Ratliff, Lora 74 Razor, Jeffrey 60, 107, 108. 113, 144 Razor. Scott 144 Rector. Melissa 40. 74. 80. 137 Reece. Mark 111. 144 Reece, Michelle 107. 108, 144 Reedy, Virginia 150 Reese, Jamie 16, 150 Reese, Jeff 46, 124 Reese, Russell 168 Reneau, Randall 144 Renner, Jack 46, 101, 150 Renner, Julie 40, 56, 57, 76, 137 Reno, Jacquelyn 55 Rentchler, Evelyn 9, 51, 146 Reynolds, Mark 34, 110, 124 Rhodes, Brian 124 Richards, Betty 137 Richardson, Glenna 137 Riddle, Scott 46 Riggs, Tara 76, 107, 108, 144 Ripberger, Heather 12, 93, 95, 138 Ripberger, Michael HI, 124 Ritchie, John 144 Robbins, Charlotte 111, 144 Robblns, James 150 Robbins, Keith 27, 35, 197, 198, 144 Robbinson, Donald 144 Roberts, Amanda 144 Roberts, April 27, 59, 80, 93, 138, 173 Roberts, Jane 39, 150 Robertson, Fawn 29, 144 Robinson, Michelle 124 Robinson, Michelle 42 Rodecap, Dawn 138 Rodecap, Michelle 11, 76 Rogers, Alan 56 Rogers, David 27, 28, 107, 108, 124, 133, 161 Roger, Kathryn 150 Rogers, Robert 144 Rogers, Roscoe 150 Romine, Paula 144 Roop, Sean 124 Roseberry, Kristy 85, 144, 176 Roseman, Beth 44, 124 Rottinghaus, Bryan 138 Rozelle, Greg 116, 125 Ruble, Robert 56, 107, 108, 138 Ruetz, Lou 150 Rust, Anthony 64, 144, 175 Rutherford, Christina 27, 28, 144 SENIORS Salyers, Matt 27, 107, 108, 144 202 Index Salyers, Mike 27, 38, 144 Sanders, Melody 188 Santos, Lucia 27, 125, 138 Saunders, Amy 76 Saunders, Todd 125 Schafer, Mark 46 Schetgen, Jan 125 Schofield, Matt 60, 61, 125 Schuler, Viola 150 Schwark, Curtis 46, 125 Schwark, Shantel 144 Scott, Barbara 176 Scott, Julie 107, 108, 125, 168 Scott. Kevin 71, 107, 108, 144 Scott, Rodney 72, 138, 172 Scroggs, Charles 46, 107, 108, 138 Scroggs, Dawn 111, 125 Sedlacek, Lee 138 Sedlacko, Linda 26, 144 Sells, Jeffery 55, 64, 65, 125, 190 Selm, Karen 3, 52, 144, 206 Selm, Kristina 52, 138, 183 Semler. Betty 151 Semler, Dan 165 Semler, Melinda 151 Semler, Scott 107, 108, 138, 165 Senne, Ann 27, 37, 96, 111, 144 Seward, Carrie 108, 138 Sewell, Gabe 75 Sexton, Elizabeth 138 Sexton, Robbie 144 Shaffer, Brent 138 Sharp, Brian 46. 125 Sharp, Todd 46 Shauver, Liz 151 Shellenbarger, Tara 27, 60, 111, 144 Shelton, Dan 60. 64, 144 Shelton. Joshua 144 Shelton. Melinda 107, 125 Shelton, Shannon 138 Sherry, Angel 80, 95, 138, 156 Shipley, Larry 144, 178 Shock, Stacey 124, 125, 158 Shock, Stefanie 40, 52, 138, 178 Shoemaker, Dean 138 Shoopman, Amy 38, 55, 74, 90, 138, 182 Shortrldge, Pamela 42. 151 Shostle, Benji 29, 125 Showalter. Donna 178 Showalter. Jan 69. 97, 138, 178 Showalter, Tia 43, 125 Sidwell, Brad 59, 64, 65, 72, 125, 131 Silvers, Dena 14, 29, 102, 125, 126 Silvers, Sean 75, 138 Simmons, Nancy 104, 105 Simpkins, David 144 Simpkins, Joe 46, 125 Six, Micheal 125 Skyler, Bill 46 Slack, Ryan 71, 107, 108, 144 Slaven, Cathy 41, 80, 138 Slaven, Sandy 41 , 80, 1 1 1 , 125 Slaven, Sherry 80, 111, 125 Sloan, Bryan 144 Sloan, Jody 138 Small, Travis 46, 138, 175 Smalley, David 46, 138 Smeckens, James 144 Smekens, Andy 9 Smith, Angela 27, 29, 144 Smith, Anthony 46, 138 Smith, Beth 66, 67, 80, 107, 108, 144 Smith, Brett 151 Smith, Candi 60 Smith, Cheri 99, 138 Smith, Christopher 125, 133 Smith, Geneva 151 Smith, Janell 66, 74, 78. 125, 133, 179 Smith, Jay 55 Smith, John 144 Smith, Kimberly 80, 125, 167 Smith, Paul 71. 138 Smith. Robert 71 Smith. Ron 55 Smith. Scott 4. 35, 55, 64, 125 Smith, Susan 35 Smith, Wendy 138 Smitherman, David 138 Snedarass, Pam 138 Snedigar, David 35, 107, 108, 138 Snell, Stephanie 66, 67, 74, 80, 144 Soliday, Brent 125 Sorrell. Judy 112, 151 Sorrell, K.J. 32, 60, 64, 89, 139, 183 Spaulding, Kelly 144 Spicer, Blaine 107, 108, 144 Stamm, Jean 125 Stanley. John 44, 125 Stauble, Leslie 29, 125, 126. 192 Stauffer, Stephen 35, 107. 108, 109, 125, 131 Stearns, Judy 34, 45, 111, 125 Steele, Samuel 139 Stein, Mike 60 Steiner, Melissa 139 Stephens, Bryan 139 Stephens, Connie 107, 108, 125 Stephens, Eddie 46, 125, 164 Stephens, Trisha 27, 35, 107, 108, 125 Stevens. Steve 188 Stewart. Kelly 144 Stewart, Tamara 29, 139 Stiening,Eric 35. 107, 108. 125. 128. 188 Stiening, Joan 188 Stigall, Misty 111, 139 Stinard, David 59 Stinson, Terry 64, 125 Stockton, Anita 111, 139 Stockton, Brian 139 Stockton, Loretta 104, 144 Stockton, Melinda 144 Stockton, Mylon 126 Stoddard, Leslie 46, 139 Stone, Jeff 55 Stone, Shane 54, 55, 66, 80, 139 Stonerock, Rob 28, 139 Stoots, Monica 24, 40, 52, 53, 58, 59, 139. 156, 160, 178 Storie, Jeffery 139 Strong, Chianti 28, 37. Ill, 139 Strukel, Medeah 55, 66, 126, 160, 179 Stults, Mark 126, 133 Sullivan, Amy 28, 29, 107, 108, 139 Sullivan, Jeff 194 Sullivan, Lida Ann 194 Sullivan, Lora 194 Sutton, Twilla 162 Sutton, Warren 139 Sweigart, Leigh 52, 53, 139, 178 Swift, Davida 139 Swift, Patricia 126 Swim, Brady 72 T ROJANS Tague. Cecil 151 Tague, Kevin 170 Talbert, Christian 139 Talbott. Liz 145 Tatton, Cheryl 27. 38, 145 Taylor, Aaron 7, 38, 59, 102, 126. 166 Taylor. Alan 139. 179 Taylor. Brian 46 Taylor, Jennifer 60, 111, 139 Taylor. Toby 139 Teague, Angela 27, 80, 145 Teague, Scott 46, 126 Terrell, Shannon 80 Tesmer, April 145 Thalls, Traci 145 Thomas, Cindy 139 Thomas. Craig 71. 145 Thomas, Curtis 145 Thomas, Johnny 145 Thomas, Nancy 28, 151 Thomas, Paul 145 Thomas, Tim 1 1 1 TlK mpson, AmarvJa 145 Thompson, Dawn 139 Thompson, Kathy 139 Thompson, Kirk 46. 126 Thrasher, Donald 139 Thurman, Douglas 139 Thurman, Joel 55 Tieg, Shawn 71 Todd, Natalie 126 Toller, David 95. 126 Tompkins. Penny 5. 126, 179 Tower. Aimee 139. 152 Tower. Robert 80. 127 Townsend, Brian 74, 75, 127. 133, 173 Trent. Missy 43 Trissler, Amy 27. 60. 61. 69. 87, . 139. 175 Troxell, Amy 111. 139 Troxell. Kevin 139 Tuggle. De Adra 107, 108, 127, 161. 187 Tungate. Bobby 145 Tungate. Kevin 45. 127 Tungate. Scott 139 Turner. Kevin 60. 145 Tyner, Cindy 139 Tyner, Cami 18. 139. 178 Tyner. Linda 178 u NDERCLASS GIz. Jo Beth 107. 108. 139. 159 Underwood, Scott 64. 93 Opchurch, Andy 64. 95 Upchurch. Carl 139 Clpchurch. Cassandra 164 Opchurch. John 75. 145 (Jptagrafft. Mariann 111. 139 V OCATIONAL VanTuyl. Jamie 34. 37. 111. 139 CAFETERIA STAFF Front Row: Gay Keith. Katie Wallen, Bet- ty Stephro. Row 2: Deloris Bays, Debbie Evans, Lottie Hoots, Chris Paul, Donna Ragan, and Versa Wal- len. Back Row: Lucille Rinsch, Pat Criswell. Shelly Terrell, Pam Snell, Ginger Bell, Dixie Bennett, Evelyn Conley, and Carol Stults. Photo by Jeff Burns. Index 203 Vance, Alan 127 Vanderleest. Jennifer 35. 107, 108, 145 Vanderleest, Stephanie 112. 151 Vaughn, Sherry 107, 108, 145 Vickery. David 46, 127 Volz, Stephen 47, 145 Vores, Charles 74, 75, 139 Vukadonivich, Chris 28, 70, 71, 107, 108, 127 Vukadinovich, Stephanie 95, 139 Vulgan. A.S. 71 w EEKENDS Wadman. Amy 27, 38, 39, 107, 108. 139, 175, 207 Wadman. Michelle 27, 38. 139 Walden. Jerry 151 U alker. Bill 59. 63 Walker. Jeff 162 Walker. Teresa 28. 29. 127 Walker. Tonya 27. 107. 108. 145 Wallace. Gretchen 27. 41. 139 Wallace. Jennifer 139 Wallen. Misty 39. 40, 41, 127, 172, 178 Wallen, Shannon 107, 108, 127 Walls. Natalie 40. 56. 60, 80, 135, 139. 152 Ward. Danny 75 Ward. Donald 145 Ward. Jack 169 Ward. James 145 Ward. Jay 189 Warner. Robin 145 Watkins. Ginny 187 Watson. Amanda 37. 111. 139 Watson. Shane 27, 139. 183 Wauford. Susan 111. 145 Weaver. Gina 19. 39. 52. 53, 95. 127. 155, 178 Weaver, Karen 41, 111. 139 Weaver. Larry 127 Weaver. Sonia 41. HI, 127 Webster, Angle 59 Webster, David 95, 127 Webster, Eric 139 • Weisheit. Scot 127 Weisheit, Tracy 59. 64. 139 Welch. Bob 184 Wesseler. Bill 28. 151 West. Ann 146 Westfelt. Mike 55 Wheeler, Edna 184 Wheeler, Nancy 107, 108, 139, 184 Whismon. Tammy 145 White. Bob 64. 72. 97, 145, 164 White, Bob Sr. 164 White, Janel 107. 108, 139 White. Kimberly 127 White, Sarah 139 Whitehead, Michelle 41, 55, 139 Whitehead, Mike 46 Whitehead, Stephanie 139 Whitehead, Trusty 139 Whittle, David 145 Whitton, Gail 6, 35, 107, 108, 111, 145 Whitworth, Tony 127 Wiggins, Suzanne 66, 95, 127, 179 Wilburn, Troy 127 Wilhelm, Scott 56 Wilkinson, Cindy 55 Wilkinson, Royce 35, 107, 108, 119. 127 Wilkinson. Timothy 35, 107, 108, 109. 111. 127. 131. 168 Williams. Charlene 145 Williams, James 145 Williams, Linda 151 Williams, Mike 64, 71, 139 Williams, Sherry 35, 56, 107, 108, 139. 185 Williams. Suzanne 45. 127 Willis. Dick 112, 113. 151 Willis. Emma 151 Willoughby. Amy 139 Wilson. Lori 27, 39, 40, 52, 59, 95, 127, 162, 178 Wilson, Monica 29, 145 Wilson, Steve 127 Winchester, Marci 28, 107, 108, 139 Winchester, Pebbles 45, 127 Winchester, Rick 26, 27, 117, 127. 174 Winchester. Russhelle 42 Winchester. Steve 29, 103, 139 Winter, Andrew 29, 139, 192 Wise, Bobby 17. 46. 139 Wisecup. Stephen 107. 108, 145 Witzke. Rick 157 Wolfe. Bryan 71, 145 Wolfe. Scott 44. 127 Womack. Jennifer 29. 34. 37. Ill, 113, 127 Womack. Jennifer 34, 110, HI. 139 Wood. Jay 11, 127 Wood, Kimberly 127, 174 Woods, Tina 42, 76, 77, 88, 89. 127. 151. 187 Woollard, John 40, 75, 127 Woollard, Lois 76, 95, 127, 166, 170 Woolums, Jessica 139 Woolums, Karen 27, 145 Wooten, Sheri 127, 191 Wray, Beverly 42 Wright, Amy 6, 52. 139. 152 Wright. Debra 42, 46, 139 Wright, Melissa 145 Wright, Mic 52 Wright, Phillip 111, 127 Wright, Virginia 139 Y EARBOOK Yarian, Lori 145 Yates, Ruth 42 Yokley, Christopher 75, 128 York. Bob 95. Ill York, Christopher 145 York, Holly 40. 56. 139 York, Jennifer 55. 74. 128 York. Marci 27, 38, 76, 139, 170 York, Robert 128 York, Stephanie 55 York, Timothy 95, 111, 139 Yorn, Steve 128 Young. Chris 46 Young. Rana 128 Young. Stacey 145 Young. Timothy 139 Zachary, Jason 145 Zachary, Valerie 128 Zeiglar, William 28, 151 Zigiar, Cindy 145 Ads Index ABJ ' s 166 Ackerman ' s 185 Allegheny Ludlum Steel 175 Amariana Savings Bank 165 Aquarius Pet Shop 161 Arlie L, Harp 189 B B Shoes 184 B G Gym 188 Ball Park Cards 161 Bank of Henry County 173 Beas Hair Center for Guys and Gais 189 Beairs 155 Becker Bros. Market 179 Bell Wholesale 157 Ben Franklin 180 Brammer Furniture 189 Brooks Food 160 Cantrell ' s Cleaners 157 Captain D ' s 170 Chrysler Corporation 156 Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Assoc. 182 Commercial Vinyls Corp. 190 Continental Flair 167 Convenient One Hour Cleaners 158 Copy Rite 180 Couden-Hostetler Funeral Home 163 D. Cole Enterprises Inc. 168 Dana Corporation 156 Dance Video Productions 190 Denney Auto Sales 185 Dietz Electric 187 Edward ' s 185 Famous Recipe 174 Fennells Cake Decorating Supplies 180 Foursquare Gospel Church l8l Freds Body Works 166 Futuristic Hair Care 171 Goodwin Dodge Chrysler Plymouth 190 Goodyear Auto Service Centers 157 H R Block 172 Hardee ' s 172 Harmon H. Hoy Jewelers 175 Heavln and Associates, Inc. 154 Hennington Studio 163 Honda Village 164 Hoy Neal Supply 168 Hudson Tool Rental 170 Ingersoll Steel 171 J-R ' s Executive Hair Design 162 Jan ' s Hallmark Center 184 Jean and Joanne ' s Florist 155 Joy ' s Shoes and Wardrobe 182 K W Ambulance Service 169 Keith Broyles Fixit Man Home Center 167 Mac ' s Steak House 179 Main and Frame Funeral Home 169 MarcumFaust Enterprises. Inc. 188 Marilyn ' s Flowers and Gifts 179 Martin Tire 159 Mary Kay Co. 155 Meek Florist 167 Myers Furniture and Appliance 156 rSS Golf Land 172 NCCF Federal Credit Union 159 New Castle Fence 174 New Castle Travel Service 174 New Castle Video Center 170 Patty ' s Ladies Wear 158 Printers Lithographers Word Processing 183 Professional Image 173 Raintree 500 Muffler Shop 178 Raintree Refinishing and Stripping 163 Readmoore 175 Red Ken 187 Rick Ward ChevCad Inv. 178 Robert D. White Insurance 164 Shelter Insurance 182 Smiley Body Shop 169 Smith ' s Jewelers 184 Sports Shack 183 Staton Ford 176 Thali ' s Drive-In 176 The Courier-Times 165 The Dent Shop 164 The Pfenninger Agency 184 Top Hat 187 Top Hat II 162 Vi ' s Kut and Kurl 168 Video Show 161 WCTW 162 Walden ' s Photography 191 Waterbeds Gnlimited 176 Weiland ' s Flowers 158 Spiceland Wood Products 196 New Castle On Wheels 196 Henry County Farm Bureau Cooperative Assoc., Inc. 196 New Castle Pediatrics 196 Henry County Bowling Proprietors 196 Foam Rubber Products Co., Inc. 196 Gibson Arena 195 Mohawk Containers 195 The Village Inn Restaurant 194 Security National Bank 194 Russell P. Beckett. D.D S. 197 Dr. George W. Rector, Optometrist 197 Dr James M. Myers. D.D.S. 197 New Castle Clinic 197 Allan J. McAllister. M.D. 197 The Coin Shop 198 SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERS Front Row: Richard Hoover, Doro thy Pfenninger, and Joseph Grider. Back Row: Mark Smith and Allen King. Rosennial Staff Editor-in-Chief Greg Guffey Business Manager Mandy Cherry Student Life Editor Stephanie Buggle Staff Jane!! Meier Lori Wilson Diana Black Organizations Editor Eric Kirkpatrick Staff Gina Weaver Lois Woollard Sports Editor Amy Trissler Staff John Mike! Angle Beard Jodi Goldman Academics Editor Angel Sherry Staff Stephanie Vukadinovich Holly Pickett Album Editor Teresa Rains Staff Tracy Morrison Misty Wallen Ads Co-Editor Andrea Green Ads Co-Editor Kelly Harvey Staff Michelle Hacker David Webster Typist Trish Miller Adviser Jamie Reese Colophon Page size ... 9x12 Total pages . . . 208 Copies , . . 900 Paper stock ... 80 pound Gloss Enamel Cover . . . Process 4 color lithograph on white material artwork by Steve Dicken, RSD Design Irish Green red — 487, blue — Endsheets . Spot color 700 Body copy theme pages — 12 Korinna pt. Korinna; other — 10 pt. Captions ... 8 pt. Korinna Page numbers ... 14 pt. Korinna bold Folios ... 8 pt. Korinna Headlines . . . theme pages — logo — ' IG SCHOO " 48 pt. Mews Gothic Condensed: " B and L " style 75: 18 pt. Korinna sub head . . . organizations — 24 pt. Korinna: 42 pt. Korinna label . . . sports — 30 pt. Korinna . . acade mics — 36 pt. Korinna: 14 pt. Korinna sub head Printer . . . Jostens (Clarksville, TN) Company representative . . . Kim Ash Inplant representative . . . Chrys Brummal Senior photographer . . . Walden Studio Underclass photographer . . . Gary McClurg, Henington Studio Acknowledgements Without the support and patience of many people, it would have been very hard to produce this year- book. The first big thanks goes to our representa- tive, Kim Ash. He made many trips to the big school during times of distress or need. Every person in the student body liked to see his picture in the book, and Gary McClurg, Bill Walden, Rick Harris, and Ron Tower put it there. Thanks also to the student body and staff for helping to make this book a success. Without them, the need for a book would not exist. The office staff was essential in its valuable input into features and stories. Another big thanks goes to Nancy Oakes for lending her expertise on the com- puter to increase our chances of meeting deadlines. We worked long and hard on this book, in hopes that twenty years from now, people will want to read about their days in this big school. Index 205 small town IG SCHOO Big School, small town enjoy tranquil year with a minimal amount of changes It was a calm year at MCCHS. No earth-shaking stories surfaced; no scandals hit the papers; no winter storms hit the streets. Business went as usual at NCCHS, and it went rather quickly. " I think this year has gone fast, " senior Scott Smith said. " I really don ' t want to graduate because I have a lot of fun, and there ' s always someone to help. When I talk to people, they say they wish they were still in high school. I used to laugh, but now I understand. " The small town of New Castle continued its long and prestigious tradition of interacting with the big school in successful ways. Several new buildings went up along State Road 3 to serve the needs of NCCHS students and staff better. An added effort between the big school and small town revolved around trying to convince the Indiana Basketball Hall of Fame to locate its facilities here. The two planned a gala welcoming for the committee at the Winchester basketball game in February. The big school was not exempt from change either. Seniors voiced protests in January when a faculty council announced that they would have to take final exams. The seniors decided it was not worth it to protest a nowin situation. Also, the counseling department announced plans for an honors diploma. To qualify, a student had to excel in all areas of study. The Class of 1988 would be the first class eligible for the diploma. Students come and go at NCCHS, just as people come and go in New Castle. New groups of students and people, however, will continue to uphold the tradition and integrity of this big school and small town. ■JCt. ' - g-.»li ■ l| TROjaris MORAL SUPPORT , . . This sign in the hallway head ing into the fieldhouse helps give athletes that extra incentive to give their best effort. Photo by Mike Bond. I ' LL LEAN ON YOG After an exhausting work out, sophomores Dawn Lutz and Karen Selm try to catch their breath. Photo by Jeff Burns. 206 CI osing SCHOOL AND TOWN OMITED Displaying •New Castle Pride, " Mayor Bud Ayers presents, a plaqut to Bob Straight of the Indiana Basketball Hall of Fanne Committee. Newcastle was " ,• ' : ' " , -x- .--- f the Hall of Fame. Photo by -..- -• : - ' :. A NEW HONOR . . . Junior Amy Wadman displays the numerous books of subjects that must be taken to obtain one of the new honors diplomas. A HOLIDAY SING . , Trying to liven the spirits of the audience, the choir sings during Christmas festivi- ties at Union Station. Closing 207 G SCHOO small town 208 Closing i o ci } I

Suggestions in the New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) collection:

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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