Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 200


Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1982 Edition, Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1982 volume:

M] ' fi. « " i i J NO MIDDLE GROUND 4 Opening 1-5 ... Student Life 6-33 Sports 66-97 . . . People 98-155 ... Ads 156 Zlubs 34-43 . . . Academics 44-65 £k] ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRAHY 3 1833 03543 1458 F 184 ■ ■ ■ Index 185-189 . . . Closing 190-192 si Noblesville High School 300 North 17th Street Noblesville, Indiana 46060 1982 Shadow Volume 58 One of Noblesville ' s most prominent old i former Hare ' s Chevrolet building, was torn down to accomodate additions to Wainwright Bank Trust Co. {Beatty photo) opening • 1 Key tlub mpmbfrs Tim tckcnrodp 182) and Mikp Kuhlman (821 hang a swing al TriCounly OpporHinlty School, This wheelchair suing was especially designed (or handicapped students. (Teagardin photos) 2 • opening One of the Victorian houses in Noblesville is located o Conner Street. The former home harbors three sinaJI shops and c As a lifeguard at Forest P krk pool. Ten Gombold ( 83) watches an adventurous Peggy Herrick ( ' S3) dive. Amid falling bricks, fresh cement and dust, Noblesville changed from town into city Michele MiUer and Beth Fraze Green Valley, Monterey Village, the Har- bours. Wellington . . . what do all these places have in common? They are all subdivisons within the city of Noblesville, half of which have been built in the last decade. These additions have helped to expand Noblesville. bringing more citizens to the community and students to the high school. Long-time residents have seen this change as well as others in the past ten years. In 1971, Noblesville acquired its first radio station. WHYT may have seemed like a small variation, but it signified the first step of change from town into city. Monumental al- terations were yet to occur. In 1974, NHS spawned a new addition which boasted a 650 seat auditorium. It was 1975, however, that brought the multiple changes. To begin with, construction started on a new county jail; 1.3 million dol- lars was allotted for the new structure. Work also commenced on a new pool to replace the 40 year old one at Forest Park. The up-to-date pool was Olympic size. Diving platforms were also erected. The renovation didn ' t stop there. In the years to come, the community saw more buildings go up, as well as come down. Su- permarkets and chain stores increased and new sport and clothing stores were built. The construction of 3D discount store and the shops around it gave the " city " its first " well rounded " shopping center. These modifications, updating Noblesville, were still in progress at the start of 1981. Even in August, as students prepared for the start of school, work continued on State Road 37. The existing road was repaved and two new lanes were added to convert it into a four-lane highway. These new additions did not occur without some compromise. In the modernization pro- cess many long-standing buildings and well known landmarks were torn down. Progress, although needed, took its toll. opening • 3 Townies ' , Harbourites and farm kids struggled for identity as stereotypes emerged bv Michele MiUer and Beth Fra e These sudden changes even affected stu- dents. Teens who had been raised in the town found themselves competing with numerous new move-ins as well as farm kids. Turmoil arose from many differences that existed in their respective environments. Great gaps between them made it difficult to find a half-way ground on which to com- municate. Primarily from lack of knowledge about one another, stereotypes emerged, placing students into categories. The " townies " hung around with other " townies " ; the farm kids associated with other farm kids; and the Harbourites be- friended other Harbourites. This was logical, since psychology has indicated that proximity is the number one factor in establishing friends. Naturally, kids chose people with whom they could most conveniently meet. Those not fitting into one of these categories commonly chose people living nearest to them. The problem, however, was not in the forming of cliques, but in the stereotypes that emerged about them. Harbourites were known as rich snobs while the " townies " were referred to as poor and " hoody. " Farm kids had a problem with the same stereotype that has been tacked onto them for genera- tions — hicks. Believe it or not, these " subdivisions " were interfering with the wholeness of NHS. Differ ent pieces obviously weren ' t fitting together and some reshaping was going to have to take place before students would be able to find middle ground. 4 • op ening Carollnp Purdy (Ml and Julie Schneider ( ' 84) share a laugh with Hamilton Southeastem ' s Toby Senefleld ( ' 85) as they prepare for the annual Hamilton County 4-H fair. (Beatty photo) I ' ' sr- Prepared for the hot afternoon sun, but guarding against the crisp morning air. Dan Metro ( ' 84) works the slide on his trombone during summer band practice. (Beatty photo) opening • 5 y i 6 • student life i As gas prices soared and available jobs plummeted, students searched for good times in Nob City by Michde Miller and Beth Fraze " $1.30 a gaflon! All right if you all want to go to the movie, everyone will have to chip in for gas. " In the search for a good time, this situation became all too common. Students either hunted for some " in-town " entertainment or scrounged up the money to pay for a drive to Indy. In-town entertainment left Nob City when the Diana Theatre was turned into a bank in 1978. Substitute entertainment in- cluded numerous fast food chains that had and still were springing up. Students spent their time eating and socializing at Pizza Hut, McDonald ' s, Noble Roman ' s, Kalmer ' s, as well as numerous others. Of course, most of these eating places were filled with students only after that night ' s athletic event was completed. Spectators and participants then rushed to the restaurants to hold a place in the familiar long lines. Weekends were not only for athletic events, however. Speech team members were busy trying to impress judges during Satur- day morning meets. And while military and dancing drill teams tried for the number one trophy, choirs were seeking recognition. Those who preferred less organized entertainment could go the local roller skating rink, video game center or Forest Park. Many chose to stay home and watch the newly installed cablevision. As if the weekends didn ' t hold enough to do, the majority of the student body attended school the entire day, from 7:55 a.m. to 2:35 p.m. The few students granted a late arrival or earlyout went through rigorous screenings to get these privileges. Screenings entailed interviews with a counselor and principal. The pupil was also required to show financial need and have his employer verify the employee ' s work hours. Some full time students worked a part-time job into their sched- ules. Though finding time and energy was sometimes a prob- lem, neither hindered picking up that check on payday. The search for a good time, whether during school or on a weekend, caused " clique-ish " students to make new acquain- tances. They had to relinquish their stereotypes and step onto middle ground. While some juniors repair the homeconiing float, others pile into the truck bed at the parade Stan. (Beatty photo) Student life • 7 I With a semester course crammed into six weeks, and learning to drive costing more than ever before, summer school changed by SMUt Bill When the final bell rang on May 29. it meant freedom for most students, but for 404 people it was just a four day weekend and then back to the books. Summer school gave students a chance to earn credits for classes needed to graduate. The classes offered included biology, driver education, government and health. Mrs. Maria Lipton found an old. but good way to wake students up. She brought in doughnuts and punch on a couple of morn- ings. Mrs. Lipton said, " if I ever teach biology in the summer again, I ' d put it on a rotating system, so the students can take turns bringing things in. " The driver education course suffered a drop in enrollment over the previous year, dropping from 272 to 240 students. This could have been caused by an increase in cost. Student drivers were required to pay $45 compared to the $13 they paid during the summer of 1980. Assistant principal. Mr. Jim Land, stated that the rise in cost was needed because the dealers are no longer supplying the cars free. They are charging $250 for each of the seven cars. The rise in cost may also be contributed to the fact that the state was no longer funding summer school to the extent it had pre- viously. State Representative Richard Dellinger commented. " The reason the state is no longer funding the program to the level they had in the past is because they needed to cut the budget. It is now up to the individual schools to decide how the monies will be distributed among classes. Driver education students listen attentively in their final week of the classroom portion of the course. (Beatty photo) Aher being kidded about his short hair style, government teacher Mr. Richard Dellinger submits to wearing a wig drawn by Jeanette Guffey ( " 82). (Bdrdach photo) 8 • summer school The students in Mrs. Pat Swank ' s health class participated in a public service project. They collected about 5000 universal codes from consumer products to help someone get time on a kidney machine. While some people thought attending school during the sum- mer got in the way of other activities, some students actually liked it. " 1 didn ' t mind going to school six extra weeks. " said Holly Wyatt ( ' 84). " It really got my day going. " Wyatt added. " 1 felt more at ease. I didn ' t really care what 1 looked like. " Tony Renner ( ' 84). a 7:00-9:30 a.m. health student, said, " I liked getting up early, because I liked to go home and go back to sleep. I didn ' t do well on tests b ecause it was so early in the morning. " Another change was made in the summer of ' 81. A half-hour was added to the length of each class in order to shorten the total number of weeks in session from eight weeks to six. Lara Gumpert ( ' 84) said she really liked this change because it took up less of her summer and she felt like she was missing out on some of her leisure activities by spending time in school. Government student Jennie Miller ( ' 82) described summer school as being much different from the regular year. She said, " It was more difficult because we had to learn more in one day. " Although this was hard to do, she was glad she got one of her required classes for graduation over. When the final bell rang on July 10. it again meant freedom for 404 summer school students. i Getting up eeirly is difficult for most people, especially during the summer. Jonelle Tomlinson ( ' 83) takes advantage of the break between summer school classes to catch up on her sleep. (Bardach photo) Students worked toward future occupations, saved money for college or spending money; but no job was worth getting a gun stuck to your head " M from the store Thr rnhhrr kc niif nf thr movifs, " s.iirl Chuck man irash H ry " I liken I ' jcrl the qim fn rnntinn rmplnvrps onto the floor ' n ' out o( the store liiffman called the I ' diii l.ewib from l.apel and I with Huffman that niyht i dl Kentucky Kned Chicken for ten ting a yuti stuck to your head. " said On thr )ob at Burger ' s Dairy Store, l.lta Montgomery ( ' 82) concentrated nn haqglnq qriKerlrs for n Nohletville customer Monrv un ; the motivator for students geftinq p.irt timr jobs dur iier and after school Janet Will. Hut for a year and a half Piiftv houri was a ! dcnfice Newman made in Saturday nights. 3am was not an unu -i - Brian Unger ( ' 84) held down two jobs, one at Danl - market, and the other as a veterinarian ' s assistant He ha with animal operations for three and a half years Students worked in many different fields Jobs helped train U i their future occupations, money for college education, or )usi provided extra s[n ' nflinti mnnry They worked at everything from office cleaning ' ind busing dishes to scoopin ice I -.1 n , 1 BhBB B ' l I. r ' h 3 1833 03543 1458 jobs •11 Social Studies teacher Bruce Hitchcock paints houses for summer employment. Here, he touches up trim on a home located in South Harbour. (Teagardin photo) Summer football has its rewards for hard working players. Trooper Thompson ( ' 84) demolishes a slice of watermelon after practice. (Bardach photo) Now students have more time for things they like to do best. While picking up stride for the summer ahead, students throw books aside by Stacey Berg To wake up in the morning with warmth and sunshine through- out the room and silence from the alarm clock was the thought of each student as he began his summer vacation. Putting thoughts of school aside, students awoke with excitement for their long awaited vacation. While some began their day at 6 a.m. for swim practice or driver education, others slept on pea cefully. At nine, a few more started the day off with early-morning water skiing or golfing, while still others slept on. As ten came rolling around, late-moming risers began with a stretch and made plans for activities not too strenuous for themselves. However, still unaware of the worid around them, others slept on. By twelve, lunch had begun for those who had had a busy morning, while for a few others, it was only breakfast time. After lunch, it was time for more fun in the sun. Forest Park became a popular place filled wtih families and friends. The perfect spot for a picnic and then a swim in the pool. At night, the ball park filled with baseball fans to watch the Babe Ruth players. While part of the town enjoyed themselves at the park, others were out on the beaches along Morse Reservoir. Whether it be at the Harbours, Morse Beach, or even behind the homes along the lake, swimming, boating and skiing were popular sports. In the Wellington area, people also enjoyed the sun by swimming at their community pool. Other sports like tennis, basketball, vol- leyball and football were popular on a warm summer day. As most people were spending their summer at home with friends, others went away. Throughout the state, there were camps starting for just about every type of interest. While athletes attended sports camps, cheerleaders, journalists, photographers and horseback riders also attended their specialty camps. Fairs also began and 4H members as well as others participated. Blue, red, and white ribbons were brought home as results of their work and talent. States like Florida, Ohio, Michigan, and even Utah were visited — not for work, though, but for swimming, riding the many rides at King ' s Island, and even snow skiing in Utah. While some students were taking it easy, others were working their hardest to show everyone what they did best. For the band, this meant practicing three to four hours every night. Working as a group was probably the hardest thing to do, yet it was their most important task in order to get their State Fair show down to perfection. As they waited down the track behind a few other high school bands, heartbeats began to quicken. Series of routines, notes, and counts ran rapidly through the minds of each band member. While they moved along with only one more band in front, drum majors and directors started yelling, " Get ready and listen for the whistle! " These were the dreaded, but also long-awaited words. On the starting line, beads of pjerspiration began to break out on the backs of every neck. Four whistles were blown and the band was off to perform a four-minute show that took all summer to perfect. Yet, they managed to get 19th place, only three places from the " top sixteen " list. Although tears fell, a small feeling of satisfaction came because each member knew he had done his best. Along with warmth and sunshine throughout each room in the morning and silence from each alarm clock, summer brought with it time and space for each person to do things he enjoyed the most. Strong sound is important as the band plays " Birdland " under the hot summer sun at State Fair during Band Day performance. Mike Kuhlman { ' 82) digs his slalom ski into the water to throw a big rooster tail onto Morse Reservoir. (Teagardin photo) Getting a grip on things, Tom Wire ( ' 82) tunes up his dune buggy before taking off for a sunny summer day at the beach. (Teagardin photo) summer activities " IS Long hours of practice, Powder Puff and band members maneuver, while others stuff multi-hued pomps and show school colors proving homecoming: a real tug of war by Sam Kramer If one had to pick a week out of the entire school year that was more exciting than any other, which would it be? It would have to be a week where students participated in crazy stunts, maybe even as strange as wearing togas to school one day. What week could this be? Homecoming. Inge Dix ( ' 82) was crowned homecoming queen at Saturday ' s dance and reigned over the week of activities. Seniors Judy Bragg, Kelly Nickander, Stacey Schutz, and Leslie Mclntyre were the elected members of the court. Sweat Day started off the week September 28. Each day thereafter was a designated dress up day. Mickeys and Minnies roamed the halls on Walt Disney Day and the swish of grass skirts and bright colored shirts were heard and seen on Hawaiian Day. Students spent many long hours after school painting the streets with themes, such as the sophomores using the prep alligator to " Prep a Victory. " Decorating a hall assigned to each class was also an after school project in which students were involved. During the week nobody knew the race for the spirit stick would be so close. Wednesday night was the annual Powder Puff game between the junior and senior girls. Both teams devoted many long hours planning tricky tactics to bring home that victory for their class. It was a wet, chilly night, and both teams played their hearts out. The senior girls proved stronger than the juniors with a touchdown .Junior [ji a(l i puff iii. ' iiil)i-t Uilihii- Daubenspeck dodges the fast hands of senior member Cheryl Corbert. (Nickander photo) Roaring his support for a Miller victory, a Lions Club member waves his tail at children during the parade. (Beatty photo) 14 • homecoming victory, 6-0. Friday was the most exciting day of the whole week to most Millers. Classes ended at 10:30 a.m. for a wild pep session. During the session a tie between the junior and freshman classes for the spirit stick was announced. A tug of war competition would break the tie between the classes. Seniors defeated the juniors and sophomores took care of the freshmen. Sophomores went on to defeat the senior class, but it was the junior-freshman matchup that would decide the spirit stick. A conh-oversial decision to some, the freshmen were handed the spirit stick. Students were let free after the pep session, but most returned at 1:00 p.m. to either participate or just enjoy the homecoming parade. After the siren of the fire engine, the parade was off on its Noblesville route. Elephants and pigs drove golf carts, the band performed, FHA members dressed like tomatoes, and other clubs participated with entiies of other sorts. After the parade was over, each class float and club entry was driven into the football field for the all important judging. Seniors arrived at the field first with their " Winnie the Pooh " theme. Following was the juniors ' " Wonder- ful World of Victory, " then the sophomores displaying a ship sailing to a win. Finally, the freshmen entered with a steam iron theme suggesting the Millers would " Impress those Wildcats. " After the judging was over many people went home to get ready for the game later that evening. As the junior float entry is moved to the starting line of the parade. Jeff Hobson ( ' 83) replaces missing pomps. (Beatty photo) With a dramatic gesture of despair. Debbie Jenkins ( " 82) cries for help after running out of pomps. (Nickander photo) Although the look of a definite struggle is seen on the faces of these juniors, they still lost the homecoming tug of war to a stronger senior class. (Thurston photo) homecoming • 15 Quarterback Rob Cutter (5) fires a pass to Tracy Fox (85). (Gerdenich photo) During halftime activities. Athletic Director Bill Nevitt presents Mr. Richard Dellinger with a plaque commemorating the honor of being parade grand marshall. I The reigning homecoming queen and her court glance through football programs before the game. Queen and court members are Seniors Leslie Mclntyre. Stacey Schutz. Inge Dix. Judy Bragg and Kelly Nickander. 16 • homecoming On a surprise flea-flicker, Nob City falls for first loss in nine years; the sad stoiy: homecoming ' 81 by Aiyssa Wilson Parka-clad Miller fans, lugging blankets and balancing cups of hot chocolate, flocked in by the hundreds with their families, friends or dates to be a part of the annual homecoming game October 2. Excitement that had been building all week finally reached its peak. Teams were introduced and the game started. Thirty-one seconds into the game, fullback Jeff Ayres ( ' 84) was injured. An ambulance drove onto the field while 3,500 anxious spectators watched. All were concerned about Ayres and waited 15 minutes while he lay on the ground. While spectators and team members watched earnestly, Ayres, with his helmet securely taped to the stretcher, was rushed to Riverview Hospital. Millers played well after that incident. Paul Height ( ' 83) scored the first touchdown with 2:46 left in the first quarter, and then later crossed the line for the second TD. At halftime, Noblesville led, 14-0. An easy victory seemed possible against the 13th rated Lawrence North Wildcats. During the third quarter, Ron Webb ( ' 82) scored. But then halfback Tim Dickerson, Lawrence North, ran 61 yards to score the Wildcats ' first touchdown. This pattern was followed during the rest of the game, TD after TD. With only 41 seconds in the last quarter, Noblesville and Law- rence North were at a draw, 28-28. Noblesville had possession of the ball and was two yards away from a first down. The Wildcats ' Mike Chase intercepted the ball on North ' s 48 yard line. With only seven seconds remaining, everyone expected overtime. But quarterback Mike Lee, with a surprise flea-flicker to Dickerson. scored the winning TD. With the astonishing 34-28 turnaround, Noblesville lost its first homecoming game in nine years; the last time was 1972 ' s loss to Tipton. Coach Steve Helmich described the game in this way, " The team and the coaches were terribly disappointed with the home- coming loss to Lawrence North. We played extremely well through the first three quarters of the game and felt we had the game under control. Lawrence North made a great comeback and obviously played extremely well in the fourth quarter to win. ' ' Loss of the game was bad news, but spirits lifted when Mr. Richard Dellinger, parade grand marshall and game announcer, informed the crowd that Ayres, the injured player, had only a pinched nerve. He had been released from the hospital and was on the sidelines watching the action. At halftime, the winners of the float and spirit stick contests were announced. The junior class won the float competition with their Disneyland characters, while the freshman class placed second. Frosh also won the spirit stick. Ken Pickett (60) tries to keep wann while teammate Jeff Ayres (26) is lifted into the ambulance by coaches and paramedics. (Gerdenich photo) homecoming •I? With high gas prices, costly munchies, and other expenses, the squeeze of inflation held students back in many ways yet they made the best of their nights by Cathy Bon«brakr Attending psarties, working, dating, going to the drive-in and getting together with friends were some of the activities that lighted the students ' night. With the crunch of inflation, playing putt-putt and watching Home Box Office were ways of economiz- ing. With gas prices playing a role in wherever students went, the local drive-in and nearby Woodland Theatres were favorite places to take dates. Double dating with older friends was a solution to underclass transportation problems. " We have no way to get to places. My dad feels like a taxi driver, " commented Tracy Black- ford ( ' 84). When going out on a date, students preferred more than just their mate. Doubling with friends, especially on the first date, was very popular and also saved on gas money. " The first time out I like to double, " stated Debbie Jenkins ( ' 82). " it ' s easier to get to know the person. " A favorite date was going to the movies and then eating at a nice restaurant afterwards. Eating at Chi-Chi ' s or grabbing a quick pizza were also favorite pasttimes. While Pizza Hut, Noble Roman ' s, and Pasquale ' s were busy after Friday night games, homecoming drew the biggest While everyone else watches " For Your Eyes Only " on the screen, Mike Fraze ( ' 82) waits on a customer at the concession stand at the ABC Drive-in. crowds to these pizza padors. As for movies, Saturday evening brought the greatest atten- dance to the ABC. " Stripes " filled most of the 626 parking places at the drive-in. Instead of paying mechanics, people who had their own cars or trucks spent time working on them themselves to save money. Others tinkered on transmissions for the sheer joy of it The love of cars brought students to races on weekends. " I went to races a lot on Saturday nights at Anderson Speedway, " said Tom Johnson ( ' 85). " 1 know most of the car drivers. " The Rainbow roller rink attracted skaters while bowlers were challenged by the alleys at Stardust Bowl. " 1 went bowling and played pool with my brother, " said Tim Bales ( ' 85). A new attraction to Noblesville during the summer was the Pac- Shack arcade. Students enjoyed playing video games, pool, fuss- ball, and pinball. Besides serving pizza. Rowdy ' s also provided a place for kids to play such games Finding a way to cut back on expenses was a factor that affected everyone ' s life. Although many activities increased in cost, stu- dents made the best of their nights. 18 • night life Munching down on a pepperoni pizza, Mike ( ' 83) and LuAnne McGlinch ( ' 82) enjoy socializing with friends after the game at Pizza Hut. While firing at enemy ships. Tuck Mullineux ( ' 85), in desperation, releases one of his three smeurt bombs. Defender was one of severed video gcunes drawing teenagers to loceil restaurants. Part of the excitement jifter a teenager receives his license is cruising. Noblesville Shopping Square was a populcu- evening gathering place. (Beatty photos) night life • 19 Alligators, tigers, and foxes roamed the halls; pennys hitched rides on their favorite shoes; sleeves puffed out, skirts inched up and Newton-John craze caught on by Slocev ' B rg Bobby socks and saddle shoes along with bulky sweaters and plaid skirts were the styles of teenage girls of the forties. Baggy pants and Zoot suits were worn by the men. Along with the sixties came mini-skirts and not-so-bulky sweaters! As the seventies came rolling along, hems of skirts went rolling down. Then with the start of the eighties, styles changed again. Yet. were the new styles really new or were people just repeating the styles from the past? Looking at students and clothes they wore, the answer was obvious. Girls wore bulky sweaters once again yet they didn ' t have to buy them from stores. They could wear their fathers ' sweaters. A new look from the forties was the " Joan Crawford look " . This entailed dresses with slim waist lines and padded shoulders. Blouses with puffy sleeves, ruffles and high-neck col- lars buttoned to the top became popular. Mini-skirts were far from the fashions worn, but skirts were a few inches shorter. While many students thought preppy styles were new, teena- gers in the late sixties had already beat them to it. The " preppy look " described styles of clothes students wore that were really new in fashion. This look fit into its own category somewhere between casual look and dressy. " 1 like the preppy look. I think it makes people look neat and organized, " said Fran Farley ( ' 83). The preppy look included many different types of clothes. Girls wore knickers which were pants buttoned at the bottom, right below the knees, in cooler weather, knitted leg warmers were worn over jeans or with dresses. Pants made by Cheenos, Hunters Run and other brands came in a wide variety of colors. Warm weather brought a rainbow of colors with flowered shirts. Short sleeve tops with alligators, foxes and tigers sewn on also came in many colors. When the weather cooled down, students wore oxford shirts over their alligators (or foxes or tigers!). The preppy look didn ' t leave out shoes. Duck shoes, made out of rubber, were the newest fad in red, green, blue, yellow and brown. Students who wore them said they were warm and kept their feet dry in wet weather. Dock siders, loafer-like leather shoes, were popular again, in brown, beige and blue. Other styles of shoes included moccasins. Suede and leather both were popular. Cowboy boots filled the hallways after Christ- mas break. They ranged from short to tall, pointed toes to rounded, and lots of designs to no designs. Jeans also gave students a choice. Plain pockets or not? De- signer jeans or not? Usually these decisions were made according to prices rather than tastes. Olivia Newton-John ' s style rubbed off on the girls. Colored ribbons, gold string and bandanas were wrapped around heads. With approximately 1400 students, varieties of tastes were in- evitable. New styles kept coming until students didn ' t follow just one certain one or the " latest " one. Students began to use their own ideas and wore what they liked. " People should wear what they like and not let others decide for them, " said Brad Arbuckle ( ' 83). " I think clothes reflect one ' s personality. People should wear what they want and what makes them feel good, " said Kristi Daley { ' 83). With styles from the past and new styles, students chose their favorites. Instead of following the leader, they chose what was comfortable to them. i Keeping in style. Mciry Wilmoth ( ' 84) dons a Victorian blouse, black slacks and penny loafers while chatting on the phone. (Lebitsch photo) Izod shirts are everywhere; just look at the newswriting class as they wait in line in the lunch room. (Teagardin photo) Choosing a book in the library. Caria Williams ( ' 83) wears fashionable ankle tie pants. (Lebitsch photo) The preppy look became " in " during ' 82. Wearing typical oxford shirts, khctki pants and penny loeifers are Doug Ausenbaugh ( ' 82) and Greg Chandler ( ' 82). (Lebitsch photo) fads iuid fashions •21 Nuts, singers, ghosts and Christnnas — even a traveling road show — all part of student theatrical productions bv Susan Swtrn What could a singer and a nut have in common with ghosts and Christmas? They were all a part of two plays that NHS actors produced. " The House of the Blue Leaves " was performed in the audito- rium as the fall play. The cast spent 70 hours of total practice before opening night. The crew put in approximately 121 hours building the set, includ- ing 50 hours during fall vacation. Stage Manager Lori Sommerville ( ' 82) said, " The hardest part was making a frame for the cabinets. It was hard to get it square. It had to be functional, yet light enough to hang on a flat. " " The House of the Blue Leaves " took place in New York City on a somewhat normal day in the 1960s. Artie Shaughnessy, played by Sean McDeavitt ( ' 83), wanted to make it big as a singer. He fell in love with Bunny Flingus, played by Kathy Pappas ( ' 84), who shared in his dream. Artie wanted to marry Bunny, but one thing stood in his way — his wife Bananas, played by Amy Blankenship ( ' 83). Determined to marry Bunny, Artie decided to send Bananas to a sanitarium. Artie and Bananas ' son, Ronnie, a former altar boy, went A.W.O.L. from the army to blow up the Pope who was visiting New York. Billy Einhom, played by Joe Sommerville ( ' 85), runs off with Bunny. This occured only after his girlfriend, Corrina Stroller, played by Dana Overbey ( ' 83) and two beer loving nuns, Melanie Roush ( ' 83) and Kathy Oldham ( ' 85), were killed by the bomb l H r f m 1 Jf, B H H y i| k " J Mi Ir WT 9l_ ft L i;i Before a f crformance at Conner Elementary School. Holly Harrington ( ' 83) applies makeup to Megan Garrett ( " 84) for her " Christmas Carol " role. Sean McDeavitt ( ' 83). as Artie, talks on the telephone to his Hollywood friend. Billy Einhorn, as Bananas (Blankenship) ignores the phone on her head. 22 • plays Ronnie had intended for the Pope. Ronnie was arrested by an MP. for being A.W.O.L. He was later sent to Rome by the Army. This left only Artie and his wife. Bananas, whom Artie strangled to death. During December, thespians traveled to all five Noblesville ele- mentary schools and the Tri-County Opportunity School to present Charles Dickens ' " A Christmas Carol " . A traveling play presented special problems. The set crew had only a few short weeks to build all the platforms, walls, and other props needed for the play. Before each performance the entire set, the lights, and the costumes had to be loaded into the bus. After arriving at the destination, everything had to be unloaded and set up before the audience arrived. After the closing curtain, as the actors and actresses hurriedly changed, the set crew was busy taking down the set. It was then taken back to the high school, unloaded and put back into stor- age. The play ' s main character was a greedy old man named Scrooge, played by Rob Markle ( ' 82). Scrooge wasn ' t very nice to his employee. Bob Cratchit, Dan Metro ( ' 84), or his nephew, portrayed by Bryce Stewart ( ' 85). Scrooge lived to regret his mean ways after he was visited by three ghosts, Myla Tucker ( ' 83), Shannon Gath ( ' 84), and Tony Box ( ' 84), who showed Scrooge the errors of his ways. On the floor of her home. Bananas, portrayed by Amy Blankenship ( ' 83) reminisces about seeing Jackie Kennedy on a street corner in New York City. Set crew and cast member. Dan Metro ( ' 84). and play producer. Mr. Greg Richards, inspect lumber to be transformed into the Shaughnessy home. On the morning of the Pope ' s arrival in New York, Artie pleads with his girlfriend Bunny, played by Kathy Pappas ( ' 84). to fix him eggs for breakfast, k Bunny refuses saying she will not cook for him until after their marriage. plays • 23 • " ■ Illness and five short weeks of rehearsals rushed production, but large and enthusiastic aud iences spelled success as greased lightning struck at NHS by Laun Voyck " Grease " was the word for the annual spring musical. Poodle skirts, saddle shoes, leather jackets, and duck tails appeared on the stage as cast and crew members relived the late 50 ' s at Rydell High School. Summer love had ended for Sandy and Danny as their senior year at different high schools approached. Or so they thought. Classes began and Sandy was transferred to Rydell High, not knowing that Danny was also enrolled there! Much to their sur- prise they met again, but things just weren ' t the same. Danny was suddenly " cool " when his buddies were with him: and Sandy had new-girl-in-town problems trying to become friends with the Pink Ladies and to cope with this unexpected side of Danny. A sock hop, drive-in movie, sleep-over, and picnic created memories throughout the Rydell seniors ' crazy last year of high school. Laughter and music ensued as Rizzo, the Pink Ladies, Keneckie, and his buddies helped their two friends find the road to true love. Having only five weeks for tryouts, rehearsals, costumes, and Sandy. Amy Blankenship ( ' 83). tells Pink Ladies Missy Wolff ( ' 83). Jill Sfiepard ( ' 82). Megan Garrett ( " 84), Janet Schellenberger ( " 82). and cheerleader Patty. Tami Hornaday ( " 82). about fier summer love during tfie school lunch hour. make-up put a rush on the production, according to Janet Schel- lenberger ( ' 82), but the musical turned out to be a big success. Illness caused Debbie Jenkins ( ' 82) to bow out of the musical and also put tension on cast and crew members. Megan Garrett ( ' 84) stepped in with six rehearsals left until opening night. Choreography was created by Susan Pufahl ( ' 83), Roland Wy- benga ( ' 82), and Mr James Bray. One of the main highlights featured was an authentic Greased Lightning, a 1964 Ford Falcon lent to NHS by Mr. James R. Beam. The car was driven onto the stage for the song " Greased Lightning " and then again for a drive-in scene with Sandy and Danny. " Grease " performers had various personal reactions to the musical. Jill Shepard ( ' 82) said, " I enjoyed developing my charac- ter into a well-rounded person and carrying her out through the whole production. " Pufahl commented, " There were times when I was dead tired, but I never wished that 1 had not gotten involved with the musical. I knew that it would all be worth it in the end, and it most definitely was! " Roger. Scott Kramer ( ' 83), and Doody. Jeff McDermott ( ' 85). . " borrow " hubcaps for their dream car. (Thurston photos) 24 • musical i Questioning their relationship, Danny, Roland Wybenga ( ' 82). stops Sandy. Amy Blankenship ( ' 83), as she goes to cheerleading practice. Mary, Janet Schellenberger ( ' 82). thinks about her dateless situation as Sonny, Scott Manzi ( ' 83), and Frcnchie. Missy Wolff ( ' 83). enjoy a picnic lunch. As the dreeun car " Greased Lightning " becomes a reality. Sonny, Scott Manzi ( ' 83), Kcneckic, Howard Box ( ' 83), and Roger, Scott Kramer ( ' 83), sing of its astounding future possibilities. musical • 25 Winter and spring vacations nneant time for sleep, tinne for play, time to finish long overdue projects; many found time and money to head for sea or ski by Cindy Blong All eyes were on the clock. Teachers tried without success to hold the attention of their classes. The only thought students concentrated on was vacation. Finally, the bell rang. Students shouted and yelled as they raced to their lockers. Quickly the building emptied and remained that way for another week or two. During winter break, most students stayed home. Many occu- pied their time with friends. They spent their days snowmobiling, sledding, and ice skating. Others used the time for catching up on sleep or some last minute Christmas shopping. A few even used the time to work on special projects for school or study for semes- ter exams. Some students skied at local resorts in the Indianapolis area while others went to more challenging slopes in Colorado and Michigan. Lara Gumpert ( ' 83), who skied with Younglife in Michi- gan, said, " We had a really great time. We met many new people from other Indianapolis schools. Then I went skiing in Colorado with my family over spring break. The skiing was excellent. The slopes were long and challenging. " Inge Dix ( ' 82), who also skiied with Younglife, said, " Skiing in Michigan was a lot of fun. Being on the slopes with old and new friends really made the trip special. " Spring break was very different from winter break. Many stu- dents left Noblesville for their vacations. Florida was a popular destination where students went with their families or friends. Many extended their vacations by leaving eady or returning late. In fact, Friday, April 2, the day before spring break, 349 students were absent from school. This was over 20% of the student body and 10% is considered an epidemic. Leslie Mclntyre ( ' 82), who went to Florida with her friends, said, " 1 went to the famous Daytona Beach for a very exciting spring break. A group of my friends and I spent 10 days there after a thrilling 32 hour bus ride. We had many frivolous and memora- ble times there, and I would love to go again! " Besides Rorida, a few traveled out of the country. Megan Gar- rett ( ' 84), who went to Denmark, said, " I went to Denmark with my parents. We stayed in Copenhagen where some friends of my parents met us. The most interesting part of the trip was the tour of the Junkers Rooring Factory. The trip was a lot of fun, especially visiting all of the different places. " Because the weather was so rainy and cold, complete with April snow, those who stayed home resorted to artificial means of tan- ning. Debbie Daubenspeck ( ' 83), who tried a tanning booth, said, " 1 went to the tanning booth to get a good base tan because I thought I was going to Florida but ended up staying home. I continued to go to the booth every day. After going often, my eyes began to hurt and water. I kept going until one morning 1 woke up and couldn ' t see. When I did open them, the only thing I saw was a dark fog. The doctor who treated me said it happened because my eyes were sensitive to the light. He gave me some eyedrops which corrected my vision after three days of blindness. " For some, spring break brought bad luck. Debbie Jenkins ( ' 82), who had an appendectomy, said, " It was a bummer! On the last day of vacation I woke up with sharp pains in my side. The next thing 1 knew 1 was in the hospital and by 7:30 p.m. I was in surgery. 1 was lucky because I only missed a week of school. The biggest disappointment of my surgery was not being able to play the part of Rizzo in ' Grease ' . It was definitely not an exciting way to end spring break. " Despite these misadventures, for most, vacation brought a time to catch up on sleep and get away from the pressures of school. 26 • break During Christmas break, Kim Gardner ( ' 82) and Andrea Cooper ( ' 82) passed the long winter days by getting together with other friends. Here they play Pigmania at a friend ' s house. (Eppink photo) Wanda Russell ( ' 83) spent part of her vacation babysitting and skiing. She went to Boyne Highlands in Michigan where she watched Mrs. Carolyn Beardshear ' s son Ryan cind Mr. Keith Kesler ' s son Dylan. She helps Ryein down the slide while Dylan swings by himself. (Carolyn Beardshear photo) break • 27 King Mike Marsh ( " 82) imd Queen Ten Eppink ( " 82) reign over prom. Dancing to the beat of La Garde. Kelli Brown ( " 83) and Scott Manzl ( " 83) enjoy a slow song. Waiting in the foyer for prom festivities to begin. Jill Jugloff ( ' 83) and Jay Gutterman ( ' 82) share a smile. 28 • prom Limousines, hooped dresses, glass elevators and champagne glasses add to the memories as: prom ' 82 steps Through the Years ' by Chris Rose Stepping " Through the Years " was the theme for prom at the Holidome May 8. The band La Garde was featured. Seniors and juniors came ready to feast on a delicious meal and have a fun- filled night of dance and romance. Two limouanes arrived packed with promgoers. It all happened in the " Monte Carlo " ballroom with decorations in light blue and silver. Setting the atmosphere, lights were low and candles softly lighted the surroundings. Glass elevators were popular, offering a view of the atrium and the pool. Each table seated five couples who toasted with champaign glasses filled with ginger ale as Mr. Bruce Hitchcock, senior class sponsor, gave the welcome before dinner. Top sirloin, baked potatoes, com, salad, and chocolate mousse were the menu, served with iced tea and milk. Because of infla- tion, juniors decided to cut down on ticket prices by serving a less expensive, but quality meal. Seniors Stacey Schutz, Kim Kelly, Judy Bragg. Candy Bailey. Lisa Husk, Pete Mariani, Tim Eckenrode, Greg Chandler, John Marcum, and Todd Grossman were the 1982 prom court mem- bers. At 9 p. m. , the band began to play familiar tunes of the past year as promgoers took a step back " Through the Years " . During the first intermission, Prom King Mike Marsh and Prom Queen Ten Eppink were crowned. Then at midnight, festivities ended as cou- ples filed out to their cars to proceed home for a few hours sleep and breakfast. If there was any energy left to be exerted, they packed up on Sunday for Kings Island, Brown County, Turkey Run and the Cincinnati Zoo. Arriving in a limousine. Missy Wolff ( ' 83) is helped by Curt Young { ' 81), as they prepare to step " Through the Years " at the ' 82 prom. (Diane Craycraft photos) prom • 29 After suffering through an hour of frustrating heat, seniors end the ceremony with That ' s the fact, Jack, ' and Mr. Ford salutes the class of ' 82 by Scott Kramer Although the class of ' 82 was the 106th graduating class, May 21, 1982, NHS held its 107th commencement ceremony. In 1876, two commencements were held. One was for a girl who was graduated at the end of the first semester. The other was for a girl who graduated at the end of the year. From those small ceremonies, classes have built up to the 285 anxious seniors wanting to become the newest alumni. Mr. Richard Dellinger, senior class sponsor, conducted all of graduation, but perhaps the most difficult task was the dreaded roll call. At 6:30 p.m. the seniors were to be dressed and ready, but due to the rain not everyone was in his gown. A few people, such as Grady Hall ( ' 82), found it impossible to keep from drag- ging their gowns through one of the many water puddles. Ready or not, Mr. D. began to rattle off names. Seniors usually responded with a " yo " or a " here. " Some dared to be original. For example, when Mr. Dellinger called Bob Waddey ( ' 82), his remark was " With socks, sir. " A week before, Mr. Dellinger ' s sharp eyes caught Waddey with bare ankles while he was accept- ing an award at Honors Night. When roll call was finally completed, Mr. D. went through the order of events one last time and then let seniors have time to talk with friends. At 7:50 p.m., seniors lined up on the sidewalk next to Harrison Street, waiting out the last few minutes before their traditional march into the gym, to the music " Pomp and Circumstance. " The black and gold gowned seniors, parading in pairs, took their assigned seats on the gym floor. Jenny Horn ( ' 82), Michele M. Miller ( ' 82), and Kelly Davis ( ' 82) walked up to the stage and each gave an address to the class. After the student addresses. Principal Jack Ford named the top ten percent, the salutorian, Michele M. Miller, and the valedicto- rian, Carole Carter. The soon-to-be alumni then received their diplomas. As Jenny Horn led the tassle ceremony, Mr. Ford formally presented the graduating class of 1982. The class replied to Ford ' s announcement with " That ' s the fact. Jack, " a phrase from the movie " Stripes. " Joining in on the fun, Mr. Ford saluted back to the class. Seniors Kim Gardner, Jenny Green, Marianne Huser, and Barb McMahon begin their post-graduation celebration posing for a picture. Todd Shields ( ' 82) and Joanna Heinzman ( ' 82) join in the singing of the traditional alma mater, " Halls of Ivy. " (Gerdenich photos) graduation • 31 On a warm day in October. President Anwar Sadat of Egypt was shot and killed when assassins ran from a stalled truck during a military parade and attacked the president ' s viewing stand. Elena Nunez ( " 84) and Mrs. Debbie Marcum study the tragic event in world history. (Teagardin photo With today ' s constant threat of war. Pearl Harbor is still vivid in the minds of Americans. During Christmas break. Missy Bill ( " 84) pays respect to the men of the U.S.S. Arizona who died December 7, 1941. the day of infamy. Forty years ago the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor setting off World War II. (Shellie Bill photo) Helping out victims of the spring flood in Fort Wayne, calculus class reps Bob Waddey ( " 82), Tim Eckenrode ( " 82) and government teacher and State Represenatative Mr. Richard Dellinger present a check for $538 to Governor Robert Orr to aid in the clean-up of the city. Money was collected in second period with the senior calculus class donating $50.96. (Bryan Bilbrey photo) 32 • year in review During a year filled with political turmoil and video craziness, a royal wedding, a territorial war and the birth of an heir were British headlines heard ' round the world I by Mark Flinchum 1981-82 was an incredible calendar of change. A woman on the highest court in the land. An old fashioned territorial war. A brutal killing of a great world leader. A fairy tale wedding. A ; puzzling cube. Violence close to home. Local politics. Noblcsville I the scene of a movie. With turmoil in the Falkland Islands, Mideast, and El Salvador, many local teenagers feared return of the draft. On a typical day in October, the world mourned a great leader, Egyptian President Anwar Sadat. While observing a military parade, the president ' s viewing stand was attacked. Within a few hours the Nobel Peace Prize winner was dead. The tragic event created a rare moment as a convoy of presi- dents arrived at the White House. President Ronald Reagan met with former Presidents Jimmy Carter, Gerald Ford, and Richard Nixon before they left for Cairo to represent the U.S. at the fu- neral. The former administrators all worked with Sadat. As fighting broke out in the Central American country of El Salvador, Soviet intervention was at the U.S. back door. With Sowets supplying the right wing armies through Cuba, the fear of another Vietnam was in sight. It was an old fashioned territorial war, the type of war that made England a worid power at the beginning of the 20th century. The dispute between Argentina and England began April 2, 1982, when Argentine troops invaded the Falkland Islands, a British protectorate. The British retaliated by blockading the islands. Many attempts by the United Nations to restore peace failed. Economic problems were world-wide. Locally, as Firestone began to get back on its feet, Noblesville ' s TRW Casting Division laid off 17 percent of its work force. The company, which shut down for a week due to the slow economy, ended up laying off 55 employees. The Solidarity movement in Poland brought worker strikes and hope of world-wide resistance against Soviet aggression. As the world spoke out against the Soviet Union, the communist govern- ment armed the streets and set curfews. The leader of Solidarity, Lech Walesa, was Time ' s Man of the Year. Strikes were also common in the U.S. August 3, 1981, 13,000 air traffic controllers walked off their $33,000 a year jobs, leaving towers bare and airports crowded. However. President Reagan stood firm as he fired the controllers with the support of the nation. In another strike, the all-American sport was put in the dugout. Sixty-five days into the 1981 season, major league baseball play- ers walked off the field, not returning for seven weeks. Many fans turned to high school. Babe Ruth, and minor leagues to fulfill their baseball fever. When play resumed officials called for a double season, winner of the first half playing the victor of the second half for the pennant. The Los Angeles Dodgers came from behind in the Worid Series to beat the New York Yankees, ending the longest season in history. In other sports, North Carolina beat Georgetown to capture the NCAA title, while San Francisco knocked off Cinncinati, 26-21 , to claim Super Bowl XVI. Indianapolis ' pro hockey team. Checkers, toppled Dallas in five games to take home the Adams Cup. American hopes were lifted as the space shuttle Columbia suc- cessfully completed voyages two and three and furthered U.S. capabilities in space. Noblesville students viewed the shuttle take- off from a video tape player in the school lobby. Down on earth was witnessed one of the worst winters in his- tory. Snow fell on states only used to the downpour of sunshine. The snow caused car pileups in states as far south as Georgia and Northern California. In Indiana, the Hoosiers were blessed with more than 50 inches of the white stuff. The world watched a different kind of falling during the sum- mer, the falling in love of Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer. July 29, 1981 , the Prince and Lady Diana were married. It was the wedding of the century, as one out of every six persons on earth witnessed a fairy tale come true. This summer, Lady Diana gave birth to a royal heir to the throne. With growing tensions, many people found relief from video games, although the games themselves lead to a type of insanity. Americans spent almost $5 billion on the video craze last year. Many devoted video masters equipped their homes with the games. Local students could be found after school in the Pac Shack or Funtime R-Kade shoving quarters into their favorite ma- chines. The puzzle that swept the nation was the famed Rubik ' s Cube. The mind boggier, with 43 quintrillion combinations, was in- vented by Emo Rubik, a 37 year-old professor of architecture in Budapest, Hungary. Many students brought cubes to school to conquer during study hall. Violence struck close to home when Darrin Partlow, 15 years old, killed Elizabeth Moore, 77 years old. There was no apparent motive for the slaying that took place in Sheridan in 1980. Tried as an adult, Partlow was given a 70 year term July, 1981. Political bickering made headlines in Noblesville. After almost a year of controversy over Riverview Hospital policies. 17 year veteran Peter Mariani was dismissed as administrator on a 5-2 vote of the board. Noblesville ' s old county jail became the scene of the movie " Modem Day Houdini " . The flick, staring Peter Lupus, former star of " Mission Impossible " , and Indianapolis escape artist Bill Shirk, used the courthouse square for background filming. Other highlights of 1981-82: President Reagan appointed the first woman to the Supreme Court. Sandra Day O ' Connor. In 1982. accused Atlanta murderer Wayne B. Williams was sen- tenced to two life terms after being found guilty of two of the 28 killings. The year was also marred by the accidental deaths of Natalie Wood and John Belushi. year in review • 33 34 • clubs Members contribute community service, explore careers, hobbies; receive iionors . . . clubs enjoy work and play by MIcheIc MlUer and Beth Froze What can be faistrating, helpful, challenging, rewarding and enjoyable all at the same time? You guessed it — a club. Over a dozen of them gave members an assortment of interest alterna- tives ranging from intellectual stimulation to just plain ol ' fun. The secret was in deciding the club ' s goal and then acting on it. Key Club ' s goal has always been to help the community, and by opening membership to include both underclassmen and giris. they strengthened their work force. FFA, FHA, and PEA all contributed time toward faculty appre- ciation. National Honor Society held a raffle to supply needy families in Noblesville with plenty of food and gifts for Christmas. Some honorary clubs, whose members were chosen for their credentials, also contributed services. Quill and Scroll, for in- stance, planted flowers in front of the school and then sent a challenge out to other clubs to also beautify the school in some way. While some utilized their physical strength, others were ran- sacking their heads for winning data. Debate scrounged through countless sources looking for a statement that would support their side. In the meantime. Brain Game members were simply me- morizing facts, facts, and more facts. Other clubs, such as language and NA CP, used their " titles " as an excuse to get together and socialize. After grueling hours at school, members needed parties and restaurant trips to unwind and maybe even get to know their co-members a little better. Although individual goals differed, the clubs all had that one thing in common — students. The 14 different fields attracted a wide range of people, making it possible for rural students to get to know suburban kids. Club members, whose lifestyles varied, were able to work together. Clubs provided a solid footing on middle ground. Taking a break from brainstorming to share a laugh are Brain Game members Janet Schellenberger ( ' 82). Mike Schneider ( ' 82). and Carole Carter (82). (Teagardin photo) dubs • 35 Service: Student Council designs new crest with paddlewheel grain mill bv Stacrv Berg Each student had special interests other than school. Service clubs provided several activities for students who wanted to help the student body or community. These clubs were Cadet Nursing, Stu- dent Council, Future Homemakers of America and Key Club. Assisting the community, cadet nurses worked at Riverview Hospital. The number of members fluc- tuated defjending on how many stayed and how many began in the middle of the year. Their sponsor was Mrs. Phyllis Grain, school nurse. She prepared the girls before allowing them to enter the hospital as employees. They were taught how to take a pulse, check respiration, make patients comfortable, and hardest of all, they learned all the medical abbrevia- tions. Student Council had their own set of goals. They wanted to be able to let the students enjoy their school year. With thirty members on the council, they put their heads together and came up with new ideas and new activities. First, student telephone directories were compiled and sold for seventy-five cents. Council also sponsored a talent show. Pizazz. Ten contestants competed before three judges and a large audience. First place was awarded to Terry Trout ( ' 82) for his num-chucks routine. Music group. The Birds, received second, and Rob Markle ( ' 82) received third for his homemade film, " Rampant Rivals " . One of the biggest projects was student council exchanges. Students from Carmel, Hamilton South- eastem, Hamilton Heights, Westfield and NHS stu- dent councils visited each other ' s schools and exchanged ideas. Another important project was adopting a new school crest. Working with Herff Jones Company throughout summer, crest commit- tee members designed and redesigned until they found what they liked. The greatest change in the crest was the mill. Unlike the old Dutch mill, the new mill was redesigned to look like one for which the school mascot was named. Mr. Jeff Risk, sponsor, felt most members contrib- uted much to the council. He also felt the council accomplished a great deal more than in past years. Another service club was Key Club. Thirty-seven members held meetings before school began in Au- gust. Working with Tri-County school for handi- capped children, members Mike Kuhlman ( " 82) and Chad Schutz ( ' 83) helped build a playground for the new school. Joining students from the Indiana Blind School for dinner was another special event for the club. For entertainment as well as fun, the club initiated a basketball game between the faculty and the staff from Kiss 99 radio station. Ending in a close game. Kiss 99 players came out on top. After the game, the disc -jockeys conducted a free throw contest for the audience. They gave away albums and the win- ner received two free, front row tickets to the Hall and Oats concert. Unlike the past, members also included girls. This accounted for the greater interest. New member, Me-Me Ruppert ( ' 84) said, " I really enjoyed the ban- quet at LaScala. We inducted a Key Club chapter for the Indiana School for the Blind. This experience made us appreciate how easy things are for us. " FHA club helped girls learn about future home- making. Mrs. Jean Flemming and Mrs. Pat Swank, home economics teachers, sponsored the club. They prepared gold mums for homecoming cour- sages. For Valentines Day, students and faculty could order carnations to take home or send to any- one in the school. Club members delivered them sixth period. r 36 • service clubs standing at the charity stripe, Mr. Meirtin Schmidt, math teacher, prepares to score mother point against the Kiss 99 players at the game sponsored by Key Club. (Beatty Jhoto) ' izazz entry The Birds, consisting of Tracy Fox { ' 83) and seniors Paul Talbott, Pete ariani, and Grady Hall, perform " Seven Bridges Road " . (Thurston photo) Acapella Choir, front row; L. Hamm. K. Schnorr. W. Hoagland. S. Thome. S. Franklin. M. Conger. M. Newell. J. Horine, Second row: M. Wright. N. Gibbons. M. Baker. K. Roberts. J Bailey. M. King. D. Tucker. K. Oldham. D Camp. Third row: C Atkinson. S. Hall, P Harger. W. Etter. |V1. Struble. K. Hlggins. S. Weiss. T. MuUincux. Back row: M Howard. J. Hart. J. Ten Catc. M. Devoe. M. Dell. L Baker. D. Driver. R Moore. C. Kammer. Accents, front row: L Young. P. Dailey. L Gumpert. C. Phlipot. J. Miller. J. DeFord. S. Clousc. M. Patrick. J. Heinzman. D. Dick. Second row: J. Abraham. M. Wilmoth. M. Frescas. B. Novack. L Jones. D Williamson. L. ChUdrcss. S. Gath. D. York. K. Kleinhizter. N Milford. Back row: M. Parsons. B. Thomas. J. Zeckel. D. Womack. N. Faiibaim. L Mlmon. M. Reasor. K- Roberts. D. Meacham. T. Gomb old. L Bredensleiner Art. front row: R. Harden. C. Bergsman. Sec S. Schutz. K. Schnorr. Pres. C. Hook. Vice Pres. P. Under. K. Green. L Hamm. D. Kimmcl. H. Chaney. Second row: S. McDonald. P. Kelly. J. Mealey, J. Schwab. M. Klnzer. J Reasoner. A. Alford. P. Prange. C. Atkinson. L Schafier. J. King. Third row: A. Young. J. Sommerville. A. Roudebush, A. Steward, F. Farley. P. Peters. K. Nlckander. C. Schutz. P Herrick. R. Watkins. D. Luchini. P. Cerola, Sponsor Mr. F. Brandon. Back row; J. Broersma, J. Gufiey. P. Garms. J. Mauldcn. K. Green. P. Singh. R. Marklc. T. Hick- mon, A. WUson. R. Wood. S. Miller. B. Little. Auxiliary, front row; Captains L Jones. S. Castor. S. Metzger. Second row: N. Evcnson. M. Bill. J. Walls. S. Bill. A. Kassler. J. Miller. J. DeFord. S. Schuman. A. Bill. K. Brown. J. Lawson. Third row: J. Schnieder. C. Purdy. S. Baicr. C. Setcnsky, A. Johnson. R. Miles. K- Montgomery. S. Gath. R. Fahrcnkamp. A. Fouts. J. Gilliatt. Thfrd row: T. Ubitsch. S. Berg. J. Wilson. K. Kleinhclter, S. Young. M. Thomas. A. Hunter. M. Reasor. C. Kelsey. T. Griffin, C. Corbett. K, Glyn. Back row: H. Har- rington. M. Roush. D. Overby. E. Tison. D. Musselman. J. Metzger. J. Cesarc. K, Fisher, M. DeVoe. L. McCune. K. Brown, T. Wiseman. Band, front row: Drum Majors L Schmidt. W LaPaglia Second row- K- Howcrs. W. Russell. C. Holl. M. Dally. M. Avery. M Swinford. L McGlinch. C. Nelson. J. Waters. M. Miller. T Stokes. Third row- J. Fisher. C. Martin. L Reynolds. T Renner. A- Dezelan. S Thompson. B. Ungei, R. Beam. L Usby. J. Robinctte. Fourth rou- R LaPaglia. D. Deppen. R. Hestand. D. Rawls, C. Nelson. T. Moore, T. Anderson. E. Lambert. B. Bridgins, C Carter, Back row: C Cavanaugh, K. Alig, J. MUler. S. Berger. J. Herrlder. C Nelson. J. Williams. B, Brown. C Donovan, D, Aiig, J. Hasty, service clubs • 37 -J Honor Society assists Tri-County Honorary! with run and Reld ' day Three honorary groups selected members for their contributions to Noblesville High School and the community. Faculty breakfast. Secret Santas, and a Christmas raffle were National Honor activities. Officers played a big part in the enthusiasm due to the leadership of President Dianne Roxbury. ( " 82) according to Mrs. Gail Nowicki. club sponsor. Other officers were Mike Schneider { ' 82) as vice president; Shelly Tingle. ( " 82) secretary; and Carole Carter. ( ' 82) ti-easurer. Officers were elected by the members. To be selected. National Honor Society members must have a 3.7 grade point average as a junior and 3.4 as a senior. They must participate in one school activity and must also be recommended by a teacher. The induction program April 1 was con- ducted solely by the present members. Other activities of the National Honor Society were assisting at Tri-County schools " Fun and Field " day. hosting college night, providing refresh- ments at Open House, developing a tutoring pro- gram, which served over 30 high school students, and selecting two members, Susan Castor and Dianne Roxbury. for semi-finalists in the National Honor Society Scholarship Program. Other than the faculty breakfast. Secret Santas and scholarship semi-finalists, all the activities were new this year. Quill and Scroll, another NHS honorary group, challenged all clubs to beautify the school by plant- ing flowers and plants around the facilities, accord- ing to Mrs. Linda Bardach. club sponsor. Members of Quill and Scroll were in the academic upper third of their class and did superior work in high school journalism. Quill and Scroll selected members throughout the course of the year. No spe- cific number of members were chosen for this club. The annual Christmas party for NA CP was held at Tim Eckenrode ' s ( ' 82) h ouse as the 21 senior members enjoyed activities planned by the Nobles- ville Association of Advanced Calculus People. NA CP participants. Carole Carter ( ' 82). Cheryl Holl ( ' 82), and Melinda Fearrin ( ' 82), went to Franklin College to represent NHS in a math con- test. This year ' s officers were; Tim Eckenrode ( ' 82), chairman; Doug Ausenbaugh ( " 82), chairman of vice; Janet Schellenberger ( ' 82). secretary of books and records; Dianne Roxbury ( ' 82), chief of trea- sury; Grady Hall ( ' 82), chief justice; Mike Schneider ( ' 82). ambassador of foreign affairs; Marianne Huser ' 82), social director. Planting flowers to challenge other clubs to beautify the school are Quill and Scroll members Lisa Husk ( ' 82) and Doug Ausenbaugh ( ' 82). (Robling photos) National Honor Society member Susan Castor ( ' 82) puts hay back into bags after the Tri-County " Fun and Field " day for students to get the sensation of rolling in hay. kkkkkkkk Band, front row; S. Huffman, T. Slegman, J. Fox. E. West. D. Bama. C. Fischer. B. Bames. M. Fouch. J. Wclland. Second row: B. Fink. S. Wright. J Boone. K. Melncrt. C. Purvis. B. Barbour. B. Fearrin. S. Kesslcr. K. Malone. B. Werkley. J. Medley. Back row: J. Shirk. J. McFcrren. B. Sutton. A. Carter. J. Brown. A. Morgan. J. Broersma. J. Sweeney. M. Smith. L Blair. D. Bradley. Brain Game: M. Scott. K. Pappas. C. Carter. Captain M. Schneider. J. Schel- lenberger. L. Logan. Sponsor Mrs. J. Balsley. Cadet Nurses front row: C. Knapp. I. Sells. T. Ely. K. Duncan. D. Compton. Pickrell, S. Brock. Back row: S. Castor. B. Williams. Sponsor Mrs. P. Crain. Counterpoints, front row. S. McDeavitt. S. Ten Cate. N. Marianl. K. Pappa Stewart. Second row: J. Nennl. M. Cloud. Third row: M. Hall. B. Little. L. Loga L Wilson. Back row: R. Pennington. K. Fisher. S. Roblnette. A. Box. % ' YJ " aJ Crescendos. front row: Jeff Roberts. S. Grey. R. Werkley. T. Homaday. B. Horlne, M. Talbott. M. Garrett. G. Johnson. Second row: M. Cook. K. Gharst. J. Schwab. K. Anderson. L Dolg, B. Cook. J. Schneider, M. McConnell. Back row: P. Marlani. Joanie Roberts, T. Marcum, J. Gufiey, K. Brown, J. Smitli. IrA f i. I y»Tii% Tin m iin: Descants, front row: H. Cloud. L Graves. P. Pompei. J. Rlchat ls H. Zlnn. K. Roland. C. Williamson. Second row: M. Tucker. M. Morcy. T. Homaday. A. Heiwlg, C. Valone. S. Bowman, A. Murphy. T. Brewer. Back row: J. Shelby. C. Cavanaugh. D. Chapman. D. Hadley. A. Spear. C. Gurm. FEA. front row: D. Rose. L. Waldron. M. Wolff. S. VanFossen. K. Clark. A. Hunter. D. Tucker. Second row: Sponsor Mrs. J. Klmmel. D. Haynes. C. Page. A. Fischer, K. Meinert, T. Bergsman. FFA front row: P. Lawson. T. Camp, V Wilson. J Higginbotham. B Schu- man. Second row: Jeff Bryant. G. Barber. D. Ridings. J. Gromer. W. Chaney. Jim Bentlcy. J. Bryant. P Shclier. J Wilson. R. Harden. Third row; A. Gross. B. Adomatis. M. Epperly. V. Michaels. R. Frye. T. Anderson. Sponsor O. Amstutz. Back row: D. Mallery. S. Cook. K- O ' DcU. T. Shew. J. AJryes. FHA. front row: T. Stokes. J. Hall. J. Bragg. J. Beaver. C Fischer. P. Scar- berry. Co-Pres. A. Hampton. J Scarbcrry. D Day. D Bilbrey, L. Chaney. B. Brock, J. Newby. Second row: Sponsor Mrs, P. Swank. C- Perkins. L. Law- son. S. Forrer. D. Beaver. Y. Gordon. D. Daubenspeck. P Linville. S. Perkins. M. Montgomery. Sponsor Mrs. J. Fleming. Third row: A. Browning. I. Sells. Lisa Blair. B. Scott. L. Jones. J Boone. S. Herider. Leslie Blair. S. Alexander. L. Phillips. Back row: J. Oaks. R. ShcU. T. Wiseman. D. Comp- ton. J. Broersma, C. Glover. S. Castor. K. Duncan. T. Chaney. K, Steam. K. Bailey. French club, front row; J Hall. S. Thome. K. Schnorr. J. Adams. L Mullii R. Reel. D. Bilbrey. C, Purdy. M Picheco. T. White. M. BUI. J Snyd. Second row; B. Brock. D. Rose. M, Talbott. A. Young. Mason Flinchum, K. Roland. A. Bill. A. Fouts. S. Wilmarth. D, Moss. M. Garrett. L. Gumpert. D, Jenkins. H. Wyatt. Third row; M. Christensen, K. Gharst. A. Carter. K Kleinheher. D. Meacham. L. McGlinch. C, Owen. A. Hunter. D Obsitnick. C. HoU. B. Novack. T, Renner. C, Kammer. Sponsor Mr. K. Watson Fourth row; K. Beale. J. Richards. B. O ' Brien. S. Morey. B. Bridgins. T. Bergsman. C. Page. M. McGlinch. K, Heller. T, Ely. D. Haynes. D, Rowland. J Strano. Fifth row: M. Utham. A. Fischer. S. Bcrger. K. Stookey. T. Kraft. T. Kerhoulas. R. Cutter. M. Hall. K. Hohkamp. J. Lindhofrn. K. Poe. Mark Flinchum. S. Goldberg. German chib. frort mar. Co-Vtee Pres. D. Raxbury. S. Castor. Co-Ptes. M. Wolff. Co-Pres. R. Fink. Co-Vice Pres. N. Marlani. Second row: K. Gnadt. T. Siegman. B. Graves. P. Boenttz. E. West. C, Bonebrake. D. Scfinorr. N. Evenson. M. Dally. W. Russell. K. Pappas. J. McDermott. J. Fox, H. Zinn. S. Franklin. Third row; Sponsor C. Beardshear. M. Huser. S. Baler. C. Reed. J. Atkinson, D. Musselman. H. Behrendt. M. Lee. K. Higgins. S. Moeller. C. HoU. S. Grey. Fourth row; T. Renner. B. Foster. D, Deppen. A. Roudebush. P. Marianl. L. Reynolds. T. Moore. B. Stewart. J. Lambert. T. Chapman. P. Reid. Fifth row: B. Uttle. M. Schneider. L. Wilson. M. Castor. S. Under. B. Stewart. M. O ' Donncll. P. Singh. D. Thurston. B. Waddey. J Lindholm. W. Voorhles. L Schmidt, Jazz band, front row: Chart Nelson. B. Chesser. C Reed. R. Beam. T. Davis. J. Fisher. M. Bill. Second row: L Lisby. B. Schuman. S. McDeavitt. M. Roush. L McGlinch. C. HoU. Third r " ■ " Metro. J. Horn. Chris Nelson. : Carl Nelson. J. Miller. B. Bn honorary clubs • 39 _ Snow burdens clubs L3 nOll3u6« by burying activities by Rcrw Fahrirnkamp Students walking around in bathing suits or as a strawberry? Yes, this was for the annual school slave days. Language Clubs took two days to have fun and raise money at the same time. Slave days were the only form of fund raising that any language clubs had during the year. Oktoberfest. with song, dance and bratwurst was an important part of the German Club ' s activities. Club members planned Oktoberfest early in the school year to learn more about German language and customs. It was held at the home of club sponsor Mrs. Carolyn Beardshear. " Of all the things I ' ve done in the German Club, the Oktoberfest is one of the things 1 wouldn ' t miss. " said three year student and club member Cindy Reed ( ' 83). Other activities included kite flying and a pumpkin carving party. " In junior high we never had clubs that ever did anything. The high school clubs are different. We had meetings and dinners. That was one of the many changes from junior high school that made high school so different and fun. " said Sherry Hall( ' 83). The Spanish Club fit this definition, often eating out at area Mexican restaurants. They held their annual Christmas party at Chico ' s in Carmel. In preparation for the dinner, Spanish classes made pinatas. Due to harsh winter weather and the arrival of Christmas break, the dinner and breaking of pina- tas was postponed for four weeks. Spanish Club sponsor was Mrs. Janet Balsley. The annual Roman Banquet, sponsored by the Junior Classical League, was held during the last nine weeks of school. JCL members came dressed in the traditional toga outfits. Slaves served the dish- es, and competed in contests like egg rolls, lifesaver races, and doughnut eating. Mr. Don Shorter be- came the club ' s new sponsor, replacing Mrs. Anne Jackson. The language clubs were hit hard by winter. Ger- man Club cancelled a ski trip and Spanish Club post- poned their Christmas party twice. " The enthusiasm in the club was good at the beginning of the year, but the snow postponed our Christmas party twice so it was hard to get the enthusiasm going again. " said Spanish Club Sponsor Mrs. Balsley. French Club Sponsor Mr. Ken Watson reported that the club had no organized activities this year. German Club officers were Co-presidents Randy Fink ( ' 83), Missy Wolff ( ' 83), and Vice-president Dianne Roxbury ( ' 82). Spanish Club officers were President Jill Sandlewick ( ' 83), Vice-president Jackie Metzger ( ' 83). and Secretary Me-Me Ruppert ( ' 84). JCL officers were President Jenny Horn ( ' 82), Vice-president Anne Fischer ( ' 82), Director Rob Cutter ( ' 84), and Assistant Director Michelle L. Miller ( ' 82). " Upperclassmen say that the year was slow com- pared to the years before, but I ' m a freshman, and I think being in a language club was great, " said Spanish Club member Lori Baker ( ' 85). 40 • language clubs With steady aim and calm nerves, JCL slaves Kendra Myers ( " 85) and Sean Miller ( ' 85) compete in a life saver race at the Roman Banquet. (Gerdenich photo) Look out! Michael Schneider ( ' 82) cruises down the driveway in front of Sponsor Mrs. Carolyn Beardshear ' s house at the annual German Club Oktoberfest. (Beardshear photo) 1 J JCU front rour: R. Cutter, J. Horn. A. Fischer, K. Roberts. M. Miller. Second row; L. Ausenbaugh. M. Hughes. M. Pisano. M. Hanun, S. Castor. B. Ward. D. Swank. M. Kerrigan. C. Philpot, S. Sweeney. K. Oldham. Third row: Sponsor Mr. D. Shorter. N. Gibbons. D. Deppen. R. Brown. K. Melnert. M. Scott. J. Shirk. Back row: S. Brown. A. Passerini. C. Glover. C. Cannaday. G. Tharp. S. Miller. D. Metro. M. Heiwig. L. Mlnton. M. Kinzer. NHS Singers, front row: H. Box, J. Graves. P Mariani. J. Shambora, M. Christensen, D. Hedges, M. Huser, T. Cass. Second row: M. Schneider. M. WolB. M. Marsh. J. Shepard, J. Goddard. A. Fox, T. Bergsman. P. Talbott. C. Wade. M. McGlinch. Back row: J. Marcum. A. Blankenship. G. Hall. J. Bragg. G. Chandler. T. Scott. S. Manzi, E. Llnville, T. Fox. D. Jenkins. R. Hadlcy. Key Club, front row: B. Horlne. J. Shambora. T. Kerr. M. Teagardln. M. Kuhlman. C. Schutz. J. Graves. K. Gharst. Second row: M. Ruppert. C. Bone- brake. M. Huser. T. Brashears. D. Schnorr. C. Reed. L Sommerville. A. Ayrc. D. Jenkins. N. Evenson. Sponsor Mr. R. Collier. Third row: J. Shepard. L, McCune, T. Bergsman. Carl Nelson. A. Roudebush. N. Kitchens. J. Sommer- viUe. S. Morey, F. Farley. P. Herrick. Back row: C. Page. A. Fischer. T. Eck- enrode. J. Passerenl. J. Tischleder. D. Thurston. Chris Nelson. M. Gerdenich, D.Kerr. OEA. front row: C. White. D. Gagle. S. Sweeney. C. Ousley. M. Tucker. C. Gentry. Treas. T. Wease. Sec. K. Ward. I. Sells. P. Scarberry. T. Stokes. L Young. K. Butche. T. Story. A. Davis. Second row: Sponsor Mrs. L. Cum- mins. T. Camp. T. Meyers. T. Ely. L. Mobley. P. Dailey. S. Schutz. D. Peters. P. Unville. J. Pickrell. B. Smith. R Fitzgerald. Third row: P Goodman. L Voyek. M. Wilson. M. Higglns. L. Montgomery. J. Zeckel. R. Rcsch. M. Stepp. M. Fearrin. E. Kelley. J. Abraham. T. Neiswinger. Back row: S. Ten Cate. D. Sprague. M. Jennings. C. Young. J. Cordell. L. Butler. S. Teal. R. HoUis. J. Bragg. K. Shoemaker. B. Williams. R SheU. T. Van Fossen. Mill Stream, front row: D. Robling. K. Goodyear. T. Brashear. K. Bechtel. P Wucher. J. Sandlewick. Second row: Adviser Mrs. L. Bardach. D. Daubens- peck. B. Thomas, A. Young. J. Wire. S. Morey. Back row: L Husk. K. Ford. M. Flinchum. B. BUbrey, D. Ausenbaugh, C. Hook, E. Lambert. Quill and Scroll, front row: L Voyek. B. Fraze. M. Teagardln. M. Miller. S. BiU. Back rour. L Mclntyre. L. Husk. K. Ford. D. Ausenbaugh. M. Flinchum. B. Thomas. J. Cassidy. NA CP. front row: M. Huser. M. Teagardln. D. Ausenbaugh. T. Eckenrode. G Hall. D. Roxbury. M. Schneider. J. Schellenberger. Second row: Sponsor Mr. L. Jacoby, C. Carter. M. Avery. J. Shepard. J. Graves. C. Holl. Back row: M Fearrin. L. Mclntyre. S. Daubenspeck. L. Jones. M. Hofrnann. B. Waddey. B. Bowman. M. Miller, L. Sommerville. Science Club, front row: Sec. Kris Brown. Pres. A Fischer. Vice Pres. C Carter. Treas. D. Metro. Second row: K. Pappas. T. Siegman. A. Murphy. M. Tucker. C. Siegman. J. Scarberry. Kelli Brown. K. Becktel. Third row: Spon- sor Mr. C. Emmert. B. Chesser. T. Shields. R. Brown. C. Reed. J. Lambert. L Sommerville, M. Fearrin. T. Bergsman. Fourth row: D. Graves. P. Rou- grafl. J. Nennl. K. Reynolds. S. MctJeavttt. M. Scott. 1. Singh. C. Cannaday. Back row: J. Sommerville. B. Bowman. B. Little. S. Mross. T. Kcrhoulas. B. FIscus. C. Nelson. H. Harrington. C. Nelson. National Honor Society, front row: M. Huser. G. Horlne. Sec. S. Tingle. Pres. D. Roxbury. Vice Pres. M. Schneider. Treas. C. Carter. C. Holl. Michelle L Miller. Back row: Sponsor Mrs. G. Nowicki. J. Graves. K. Clark. L. Voyek. MIcheIc M. Miller. J. Scnetlenberger. T. Shields, S. Castor. M. Avery. National Honor Society, front row: D. Nuckols. L. Reynolds. L. Kessler. E. Lambert. M. Scott, C. Cannaday. L. Mclntyre. B. Phillips. Second row: P. Rougrafi. M. Roush. J. Beatty. L. Dolg. K. Ford. M. Lee. P. Mariani. D. Ausen- baugh. Thfrd row: C. McClaln. T. Scott. D. Mussefrnan. B. Bowman. E. Bridglns J . Bergsman. Back row: L. Sommerville. M. Schmeltzer. S. Brown, K. Davis. M. WolH. K. Brown. Sponsor Mrs. G. Nowicki. Shadow, front row: M. MiUcr. B. Fraze. Second row: S. BUI. D. RobUng. C. Blong. R. Fahrenkamp. S. Sweeney. Third row: L. Voyek. C. Bonebrake. T. Eppink. K. Nlckander. T. Lebitsch. S. Berg. Adviser Mrs. L. Bardach. Fourth row: M. Gerdenich. A. Wilson. J. Cassidy. M. FUnchum. D. Thurston. M. Teagardln. S. Kramer. language clubs • 41 r Exploration: by Clndv ' Blong Participating in local clubs, students explored new experiences and possible careers through club ac- tivities. The sixty-two member Office Education Associa- tion, sponsored by Mrs. Lynn Cummins and Mr. Phillip Hobson, was active. Throughout the year, members participated in bake sales where the pro- ceeds went to Special Olympics. Candy was also sold to raise money for competitions. During the Frankfort District Competition, five people placed and two of those finished in one of the top three spots. Gianna Atkinson ( ' 82) received first place in job interview and Janell Abraham ( ' 82) placed second in general clerical. They went on to the state competition held in Indianapo lis.. OEA held their annual employee-employer ban- quet April 29 at Calloway ' s. The purpose was to thank employers for their support. Club officers were President Karen Baird ( ' 82), Vice-president Angie Conger ( ' 82), Secretary Kellie Ward ( ' 82), Treasurer Tina Wease ( ' 82), and Histo- rian Gianna Atkinson ( ' 82). Special activities of the fifty member Science Club, sponsored by Mr. Charles Emmert, were field trips. One trip was taken to the Chicago Museum of Science and Industry. The other trip was to Marego Cave in southem Indiana. Leaders of this group were President Anne Fischer ( ' 82), Vice-president Carol Carter ( ' 82), Secretary Kris Brown ( ' 83), and Treasurer Dan Metro ( ' 84). Hoping to take advantage of southem Indiana ' s ski resorts, Mr. Phillip Hobson organized the fifty member ski club. Each member had to pay a ten dollar initiation fee which could be applied to any trip. First poor skiing conditions and then an abun- dance of snow resulting in school closings caused trips to Nashville Alps and other ski resorts to be cancelled. OEA sends two to state; lack of snow melts ski plans Club ' s officers were President Barb McMahon ( ' 82), Vice-president Lisa Husk ( ' 82), and Treasurer Gianna Atkinson ( ' 82). Competitions were a big part of Future Farmers of America, sponsored by Mr. Owen Amstutz. Mem- bers competed in the Fall Harvest Show, Invitational Crops Judging Contest, district judging in April, and the State Convention in June. In addition to competitions, FFA participated in some new activities. Indiana Agriculture Day and the Young Animal Exhibit at the 4-H fair were two of these. Members made Thanksgiving and Christmas bas- kets for needy families recommended by the Red Cross. They sold fruit and garden seeds to raise money. During FFA week, small gifts such as ball point pens were given to teachers. They held their annual banquet in April to recognize outstanding club members. Officers: President Van Wilson ( ' 82), Vice- president Jon Higginbotham ( ' 83), Secretary Tho- masine Camp ( ' 83), Treasurer Paula Lawson ( ' 84), Sentinel Brian Schuman ( ' 84), and Reporter Sue Glyn ( ' 83). Reactivated this year with fifteen members was Future Educators Association, sponsored by Mrs. Janet Kimmel. FEA sponsored National Education Week, when members gave daily surprises to teachers, including the traditional apple. May 9 a breakfast was held to honor teachers on National Teacher Recognition Day. Assisting classroom ac- tivities during Super Saturday was another activity. No officers were elected because of the club ' s small size. Art and shop were not organized clubs. They met after school for open work sessions. Art was super- vised by Mr. Forrest Brandon, and they elected Pres- ident Chuck Hook ( ' 82), Vice-president Paul Linder ( ' 85), and Secretary Cathy Schnorr ( ' 85). 42 • exploration clubs As part of National Education Week, FEA members daily distributed small gifts to teachers. Julie Schneider ( ' 84) and Dona Tucker ( ' 85) give coupons for free french fries at McDonald ' s to Mr. Gregory Richards, English teacher. (Thurston photos) Dennis Roudebush ( ' 82) works on a project for machine blueprint reading 3-4 during open work session which was held cifter school. Ski Club, front row: J. Shaui, J. Green. T. Ken. Vice Pres. C. HoU. Pres B. McMahon, Treas. G. Atkinson. Sec. L. Husk. K. Davis. T. Homaday. Second row: L Ausenbaugh. A. Fouts. S. Andreas. J. Drossos, S. Baler B. Scott. S Herlder. P. LIndley. M. Huser. Sponsor Mr. P Hobson. Third row: N. Falrbalm. L. Kessler. K. HeUer. B. Bridgins. C. Bailey D Daubcnspeck, T. Brashear. L. Brown. M. Plsano. Back row: M. Roush M. HoU. B. HuB. B. Oldham. R. Marklc. D Ausenbaugh. G. Chandler R Kalmer. J. Taylor. J. Strano. Spanish Club, front row: C. Williamson. D. Schmaltz. D Cruse, K. Frakes. S. SchuU, K. Baggs, J. Weiland. C. Francis. Second row: S. Andreas. L. Toft. M. PlckreU. J. Schneider. D. Tucker. D. Beaver. S. Gath. J. Beaver. C. Martin. P. LIndley, J. Drossos. A. Pickett. S. Hall. Third row: A. Murphy. T. Fcarrln. M. Fruth. L. Blair. D Hadley. J. Elliott. N. Haynes, E. Nunez, S. Kessler, L. Jones. B. Scott. J. Nennl. Sponsor Mrs. J. Balsley. Fourth row: A. Dczelan. T. Blackford. K. Smith. L CapeUa, K. Wheeler, M. McConncU. S. Prultt. K. Alig. S. Thompson. S. Davidson. S. Dcering. C. Cavanaugh, J Shelby. Back row: N. Falrbalm. B. HuS, M. Frescas, J. Smith. R. Kalmer. A. Box, T. Padgett. T. Kirby. S. Beaver. L. Check. N. Kitchens. J. Hardgrovc. Spanish Club, front row: K. Hughes. M. Swinford. T. VanFossen L Kessler, R. Edwards. Vice Pres. J. Mctzger. Pres. J. Sandlewick. Sec. M. Ruppert, J. Waters, C. Williams, T. Brashear. R. Fahrenkamp. Second row: S. VanFossen. C. Reed. E. Lambert, P. Rougraff. K. Anderson. J. Goddard, M. Kallner, D. O ' Toolc. B. Phillips. Sponsor Mrs. J. Balsley. Back row: J. Miller, A. Fox. S. Daubcnspeck. L Husk, T. Kerr, J. Cesare. G. Atkinson, D. Alig, I. Singh, R. Gonzalez. Speech Team, front row: K. Brown, S. Baler. M. Dally. K. BechteL J. Schneider. Back row: D. Swank, N. Kitchens, B. Oliver. B Little. L Rough, Sponsor Mr. G. Richards. Student Council, front row: J. Horlnc. H ZInn. Pres M. Elliott. V Ice Pres. M. Schneider. B. Horine. G. Horine. Second row: M. Ruppert. D. Camp. C. Bonebrake. N. Evenson. N. Marlani. J. Beaver. .A. Pickett. Third row: C. Bailey, D. Jenkins, N. Haynes. K. NIckander. K. Smith. J. Richards, M. WilmotK A. Fouts. Back row: L Gumpert. S. Karroer. L Check. J. Horn. D. Roxbuiyr, L Jones, M. Miller, B. Thomas. L CapeUa. exploration clubs • 43 44 • academics Computer printouts, 3x5 note cards — reams of paper: homework! Give me a break! by MIchele MlUer and B«h Frazc " Homework, homework, give me a break! " Like the familiar cry on the Twix candy bar commercial, students also found curric- ulum challenging. In its fight to be the best, the ever-changing curriculum drove the student harder while providing interesting, well-rounded areas of study. The students took on the challenge, with as many as 51% making A ' s and B ' s. Advanced computer and advanced P.E. were two additions to the curriculum. The English department not only offered room for advance- ment, but also competition. Along with informal, in-class contests, formal speech team contests were held. The new class, forensics, prepared students for formal speech and debate contests. Although the number of participants dropped due to new, rigid standards, the business department continued to offer co-op pro- grams. Students who wished actual career experience could at- tend J. Everett Light Career Center. Attempting to grab student interest, a class in marriage was offered to seniors, covering everything from birth control to dia- mond ring selection. Evidently wanting to know this practical knowledge, 75% of the senior class jumped at the offer. Not all classes boasted as many takers, but they did provide a way for students with the same interests to meet daily on middle ground. visiting Japa photo) € educators try on phys. ed. t-shlits. pan of a mutual gift exchange. (Teagardii academics • 45 Labs Waves and lights aren ' t the only things physicists stuay. Toby Kerhoulas ( ' 83). Mr. Charles Emmert. and Dave Graves ( ' 82) work on holograms. Kerhoulas and Graves studied lasers as an independent study project. (Nickander photo) During marriage class, bridesmaid Dana Robling ( ' 82) and bride Annette Fogelsong ( ' 82) model their wedding apparel for the class. Mrs. Rayna Traylor. owner of Victorian Lady Bridal Shop, adjusts the gown. (Nickander photo) Staining. Bob Williams ( ' 82) puts the finishing touches on a rocker for refinishing. This home ec. class taught students how to stain and repair furniture. (Eppink photo) 46 • labs Mary Jane Gibbs ( ' 82) puts on supports to reupholster a chair in the home ec. class, while Kim Hill ( ' 83) stains a rocker. (Teagardin photo) Survival, specialty foods newest home ec. offerings by Mark Flinchum Preparing people to live in today ' s world is what home economics is all about. Home ec. , unlike most classes, teaches young adults how to live. Covering a wide area of studies from marriage classes to refinishing and reupholstering courses, the department has established nine successful pro- grams. A survival course was the latest addition to the department. The class was especially set up for stu- dents who hadn ' t taken a lot of home ec. Survival offered a little bit of everything from cooking to sew- ing on a button. Specialty foods class was also a new course in the home ec. area. The class served luncheons to ad- ministrators and school board members throughout the year. Sewing and cooking courses not only taught how to make clothes and prepare food, but also in- structed students in how to care for garments and how to choose nourishing foods. Three-fourths of the seniors enrolled in marriage class, the most popular home economics course of- fered. Death and dying, parenthood, and adult rela- tionships were a few of the topics discussed. According to Mrs. Pat Swank, department chair- person, students received instructions on situations that they should have learned about at home. How- ever, in this busy world, more parents are turning to the school for help. " Our goal is to develop the best adults and try to meet their needs when they are no longer living with their parents, " said Mrs. Swank. " We help them see some of the realities of the worid. " While the home economics department was cooking, the science classes were working in their respective labs. Dissecting pigs, working with lasers, and mixing chemicals were just a few projects the science de- partment ventured. Physics classes experimented with gravity in their annual egg drop and wave motion with slinkies. Hitting the books was a major part of the various courses, because there is no easy way to master formulas and memorize body parts. With the vast offerings, it was easy to pick the field of science suited to a student. " Because of the small class atmosphere, we were able to do a lot more experiments and labs in ad- vanced biology, " said Anne Fischer ( ' 82). " It helped each one of us to specialize in the field we were interested in. " labs • 47 Labs 48 • labs Marking the measurements for a table, Erik Peterson ( ' 84) uses an angle in first period wood shop. (Thurston photo) 4J CIpperclass offered courses in phys. ed. for first time by Mark Fltnchum Driver training was different from a science lab, but just as important Most future drivers discovered they were nervous getting behind the wheel for the first time. Driver education, which was offered during the summer, was increased from two to two and a half hours, and was shortened from eight to six weeks in order for students to enjoy a longer vacation. Running, a different type of transportation, was one of the exercises physical education students worked on in their labs. Physical education, for the first time, was offered to upperclassmen with the addition of advanced P.E. and a sports weight lifting program. Like the regular class, this course offered flag football, volley- ball, and murder ball. The weight lifting program was used as a conditioner for all sports. Athletes were not allowed to take the course during the season of their sport. Like physical education, industrial arts broke up a long day. Building tables, studying aircraft, printing, or designing a house could be found in this depart- ment Although the projects varied from class to class, the purpose of learning a trade was the same. Agriculture is basic staff of life for everyone. Re- lated learning offered on-the-job training and in- structed future farmers on such topics as human relations, business organization and ojDeration and careers in agriculture. " We ' ve found a very high percentage go into some sort of agriculture related area, " said Mr. Owen Amstutz, agriculture teacher. I labs • 49 Skills • • • Math solutions ABCs or 123 ' s? by Slacev Berg Would it be possible to enter another year of high school or college without knowing how to read, write or do arithmetic? Could a person fresh out of high school get a job as an accountant, secretary, or a computer engineer without knowledge about those fields? The answer is no. School offered courses to help students learn and prepare for the future. Ad- vanced classes, such as chemistry, would have been impossible without the ability to do algebra and ge- ometry. These skills, along with typing and freshman English, prepared students for other courses they may take in their following years of high school. Classes like research paper, senior classics, senior composition, co-op, business lab, accounting and computer programming prepared upperclassmen for their future after high school. While juniors and seniors planned their classes according to their career goals, freshmen began their high school year with classes that prepared them for more advanced courses. They learned there were four levels of math. For the students who had trouble with more complex arithmetic, general math was offered. This course covered the basic skills and was taken by about four percent of the freshman class. The next level of math available to freshmen was first year introductory algebra. This course provided for ten percent of the students who wished to learn at a slower pace. For the students who preferred to work at a faster pace, first year algebra was offered. In both first year classes, students mixed review with new material. For example, they knew how to find the answer to an equation when one number was missing, but what if two were missing? While algebra students were concentrating on their equations, five percent of the freshman class went on to take geom- etry. Geometry took on a whole new aspect of math. Along with numbers and letters came formulas, the- orems and proofs. Students used measurements of triangles, squares, rectangles and circles in order to write equations. There seemed to be a different rule for almost every equation. This class let each student find out how big of a memory span they had and forced them to increase it. This is where proofs came in. Students were given an equation along with a picture that helped explain the problem. Students were then required to give step-by-step reasons why that equation was true. In these steps, students used theorems they had memorized. More often than not ninety percent of the class used their books to " re- fresh " their memory. " Doing proofs has been the hardest thing for me. It takes so much time and you have to give a reason for every step in a problem, " said Dana Overbey ( ' 83). Second year intro algebra and Algebra III and IV were taken by j jniors and ten percent of the sopho- more class that took geometry the year before. These classes began with simple equations from the first year. Proceeding further, new and much more difficult problems were introduced. Not all juniors took second year algebra. About ten percent of the junior class took pre-cal because they had doubled up their math classes their sophomore year. Pre-cal was for juniors and seniors only, and they must have had everything up to second year algebra or be in the process of taking it. Of the seniors who took math courses, ninety percent took pre-cal. Another five percent took calculus, which was for seniors only. This was the most advanced math course offered. Students in calculus worked with very complex alge- braic equations. They analyzed each problem and found out why it was done that way. This was a class only for the seniors who had done exceptionally well in other math classes. Another advanced math class was computer pro- graming which was very popular with juniors and seniors. Counselors had a tough time getting all the students in the computer classes that had signed up. This problem was solved by giving first priority to seniors. Mr. Larry Jacobi and Miss Debbie Golden were the two computer teachers. These computer courses helped students who planned on going into some sort of computer programming in college. fit 50 • skills Because of the new etrrangement of the library, David Kartes ( ' 84) takes advantage of the reading area. (Teagardin photos) Having answers isn ' t cdways the only part of homework assignments. Steve Beuoy ( ' 83) figures the area of a triangle in his geometry class. Office procedures teaches different operations of an office. Stacy Schutz ( ' 82) practices typing a letter for her " boss " . Skills Skills requires digging up dusty research material by Stacey B«rg While Students concentrated on math classes, En- glish was also very important. For freshmen, only one course was available, freshman English. This class reviewed all the basic grammar rules, sentence structures and composition guidelines. Also, freshmen were required to give four speeches, one each nine weeks. Ninety-five percent of the freshman class gave their speeches. Those whose legs happened to fail them, or their voices suddenly disappeared as soon as speeches began, made up the other five percent. Classes spent one week each grading period giving speeches. Students listened to their classmates speeches as they awaited with anxiety for their own turn. Those who had already given their speech rested their minds as their knees stopped knocking and hands stopped quivering. The speaker, though, stood with hands on the podium and tried not to shake or jiggle with nervousness. The speech itself had last priority with the teacher. How it was given was most important. Eye contact became the name of the game. The speaker looked at hair, desks, feet, but never eyes. If he looked at eyes, all concentra- tion would vanish along with the rest of the speech! Freshmen also read stories like the famous Ro- meo and Juliet and watched " West Side Story " on video tape. Spjeeches, along with these other skills, helped students prepare for future English courses. While freshmen had only one English class to choose from, the rest of the student body had sev- eral. The elective English program helped prepare students for college in specific areas. Short story, newswriting, creative writing and composition classes helped students who planned to major in journalism or a similar field. Research paper was a big help for any student planning on college. Busi- ness English taught students how to correctly write business letters and other forms. Several classes were available that would prepare them for college. Each of these taught sp ecial skills. Along with math and English, students took classes that pertained to their personal interests. First year typing consisted mainly of sophomores and ju- niors. Typing made writing compositions, letters or job applications easier. Students had a choice whether to take a semester or full year course. The semester course taught mainly basic skills while the full year course taught more specific details. An ad- vantage to being able to type was that students could go on into advanced secretarial classes. Students who planned to go into secretarial jobs usually took either advanced typing or business procedures and office machines. The latter of the two courses helped students learn other aspects of office life other than typing, such as filing, transcribing and working the mimeograph machine. After this, they could go into special programs, one of which was business lab. Students worked in an atmosphere almost identical to a real office. Others could participate in the co-op program. Students could work during half of the school day for a business and earn a salary. While ninety-seven and one-half percent of the student body went to a different classroom every period, two and one half percent remained in one class throughout most of the day. Special education was a class which taught physically or mentally handicapped students, or people who learned at a slower pace. Some of the students were from other area high schools, such as Hamilton Heights, but attended classes here. Courses were similar to regu- lar classes. Students earned the same number of credits as other students and had the same gradua- tion requirements. They worked together as a class, but students who had more trouble than others in subjects like math and English worked individually at their own pace. In physical education, special educa- tion students participated in regular gym classes. Special education was much like any other class. A few things, though, made this class special. " Our class is vocationally oriented, " said Miss Carla Phi- lippi, instructor. " We teach them practical things. " Students were not only taught academics, but were taught how to take care of themselves. Juniors and seniors were taught how to apply for a job. Then their teachers took them out to get jobs. " We want them to be able to find a job and take care of them- selves after high school, " Miss Philippi said. Stu- dents also learned how to write checks and balance checkbooks. Field trips included the state capital, Conner Prairie, and the Children ' s Museum. Miss Philippi said, " 1 think, basically,. they are accepted here. It ' s usually harder in bigger schools, but 1 think they are accepted here. " In research paper, students pick their topics to write about. Tony Watkins ( ' 83) tells his class about his topic. " Violence on television " . Before the bell rings, Mr. Ron Metceilfe explains new theorems once more to his geometry class. Accounting ' s not just writing figures in books. Brad Hcdbert ( ' 83) checks his numbers with the adding machine. (Teagardin photos) skills • 53 Creativity Concentrating to perfect his lettering. Chuck Hook ( ' 82) carefully constructs a letter using the calligraphy book as a guide during art class. i At the Center Grove game. Carole Carter ( " 82) plays her flute • while standing at attention during half-time. Singing " Sweet Georgia Brown. " Nancy Mariani ( " 83) vocalizes with the Counterpoints. During the spaghetti dinner, all choirs performed. (Gerdenich photos) 54 • creativity " Shhh . . . don ' t say a word now, " said Elaine Linville ( ' 82) to Tracy Fox ( ' 83) during the opening number of a Singer ' s performance at the Murat Temple. Flags, rifles form new competing military group by Cathy Bon«brake The Golden Guard and Dancers added variety and color to basketball and football half-times. The auxiliary corps, under the supervision of Mrs. Carla Phillippi, consisted of 18 flags, 10 rifles, and 24 pom pon girls. In addition to marching with the band, they also performed pre-game at basketball and football games. This semester class provided the girls a time to practice for games as well as preparing a six to eight minute routine used for contests with other aux- iliaries. A dancing group of twelve girls from any of the different corps sections also competed in contests. A select group of 12 flags and six rifles made the new military group which took part in interscholastic competition. The girls chose their own music selections and choreographed their routines. Putting in hours of work after school helped the giris perfect their shows. Carrying six foot long flags, two fluffy pom pons, or a four pound rifle proved frustrating but rewarding. They also used their creativity by design- ing their own outfits. Keeping their nylons un- snagged and boots white were also challenges. " They put in a lot of extra time outside of class. They have to give up quite a bit, even vacations, " said Mrs Phillippi, first year corps director. Chemical odors and stained hands distinguished photogrpahy student from others. Photography class offered an opportunity for students with a 35mm camera to learn how to operate it and gain confidence in taking good pictures. They were also given time to work in the dark room on developing and printing techniques. Although students were taught proper procedures for developing, choosing subject material was up to the individual ' s knack for photography and creativ- ity. Learning more about black and white photogra- phy provided a leisure time activity that students could pursue outside of class. Like having the flair for photography, students can be taught the mechanics of mixing color, but each person has his own way of creating through art. In the art classes, people used their creativity design- ing record album covers, fashion layouts, and pack- age designs. Students also experimented with calligraphy and monograms. " You can really express yourself because you ' re not bogged down with assignments, " said Fran Far- ley ( ' 83). creativi ty • 55 Creativity Crescendos grow larger, gives birth to Counterpoints by Calhv BonebraJte Over 350 students developed their individual tal- ent or creativity by taking on the challenge of enroll- ing in vocal or instrumental music, auxiliary, photogrpahy or art classes. Although each class may not have an abundance of homework or follow the guidelines of a textbook, students earned a letter grade that appeared on permanent records. If a student played an instrument, he could have become a member of the jazz band, symphonic band, concert band, or march during the summer. Marching band competed in three county fair con- tests placing sixth, seventh, and eighth. They also marched in the Indiana State Fair Farmer ' s Day pa- rade, receiving second place. The highlight and " main event " of summer activi- ties was the 34th annual Indiana State Fair High School Marching Band contest in which 31 bands participated. But before the marching Millers strut- ted their stuff August 26, long hours of hard work, sweaty T-shirts, sore mouths and muscles, and fits of concentration and creativity were encountered. Put- ting together a five minute show with 125 moving bodies involved hours of practice and dedication from students. Although Mr. Randy Noble, director, and Mr. Mel Carpenter, assistant, used their creativ- ity to design the show, individual auxiliary corps Captain and Drum Major, Ward LaPaglia ( ' 82) and Liz Schmidt ( ' 83), assisted in coordinating the intri- cate moves, positions, and patterns the band execu- ted. " Although we placed 18th, I still believed we did the best job possible, " said Pom Pon Shannon Gath ( ' 84). " I felt very proud and pleased. " For students who preferred to be stationary while playing their hjnes, there was the symphonic band for upperclassmen and concert band for freshmen and sophomores. During class they practiced for up- coming performances at the elementary schools or 56 • creativity the junior high. Both were semester classes. While concert and symphonic bands were open to anyone who could play an instrument, auditions were held for the 20 positions in the jazz band. Jazz band also performed for elementary and junior high schools. For students who enjoyed singing there were six different choirs. Students were placed in a particular choir according to singing and dancing abilities. Two new choirs were added. Crescendos, which was too large, was split into two groups and Coun- terpoints was formed. Another new choir, the Aca- pella, was formed by a mistake. For first period there were two classes scheduled for the same teacher and same hour. Thus, second year teacher. Miss Norma Milford, combined them together and formed the new group. Choir class time was used for practicing concerts and performances at other schools, nursing homes and Christmas caroling in Indianapolis. With help and suggestions from students, choir teachers Mrs. Milford and Mrs. Lynn Lupoid selected the particular songs the students practiced for performances. In- corporating dancing with the singing was left up to the stijdents. All choreography was done by stu- dents. Each choir also had different outfits. Individ- ual classes chose what their attire would be. NHS Singers, a choir consisting of a select group of 30 juniors and seniors, participated in Bishop Luers, the Midwest swing choir contest. Over 60 schools sent video tapes of their performances and six choirs, plus the top six from the preceding year, were selected to compete for top honors. Time after school for rehearsals put the finishing touches on performances. " I don ' t mind the exti-a work, " said Singer Jimmy Goddard ( ' 83). " All of the hard work is worth it in the end. " During a Singer ' s performance at the spaghetti dinner, Jackie Shambora ( ' 82) and David Hedges ( ' 82) strut their stuff showing their dancing and singing abilities. (Gerdenich photos) Robert Beam ( ' 83) and Tim Davis ( ' 84) concentrate on playing their electric guitars at the NHS Singer ' s and Jcizz Band winter concert. Checking her sheet music. Jenny Horn ( ' 82), plays the electric xylophone at the Jazz Band performance. creativity • 57 Communications • Deadlines — close encounters of frustrating kind by Michde MUIer and Beth Frazc Communication was the purpose of Mill Stream and Shadow classes. Students dedicated long hours and encountered loads of frustrations to transmit messages to fellow students through newspapers and yearbook. Both staffs attempted to communicate better by reorganizing positions within the staff. Mill Stream now used page editors. Page editors were in charge of de- signing, pasting up, and proofreading a specific page of each issue. " The paper is different from last year ' s in that every- one has more of a part in the production. 1 have bene- fited from this year ' s managing editor Lisa Husk, last year ' s editor. She offered me information she acquired from her experience as editor, " said Doug Ausen- baugh. Mill Stream editor. Shadow benefited by appointing a business man- ager and advertising manager instead of handing both jobs to one person. Dividing the jobs produced better organized book distribution and ad sales. Finding the best and most efficient methods is im- portant, as newswriting and Mill Stream classes found out when they traveled to Compolith Graphics of Indi- anapolis. Staffers and future staffers were shown the techniques of stripping negatives, layout and design, pasteups and proofreading. The trip was almost as informative as the trip many of the students took dur- ing the summer. Excitement, curiosity, groans from being over- worked, and summer sun filled the air when 22 of Noblesville ' s publications students attended journal- I ism camps at Ball State or Indiana University. Some students took in two weeks of lessions while others opted for the one week session. Adviser Mrs. Linda Bardach also went to summer journalism camp, for two weeks for yearbook and two for newspaper. Students returned from the camps with new ideas and the desire to put them to use. Mill Stream and Shadow both established editorial boards to solve problems as they occurred and initiate new ideas. Mill Stream redesigned pages with modular design and fo- lio tabs to give the newspaper a sharper look. Yearbook experienced beneficial changes, too. The biggest was a switch to Hunter Publishing Company. Hunter offered later deadlines and better delivery schedules. Mrs. Bardach and the editors, Beth Fraze and Michele Miller, made the choice after reviewing several bids from competing companies. The three were also impressed with the quality of Hunter ' s print- ing and the award winning collegiate books they pro- duced. Although major decisions are few and far between, both publications had their share of decisions through- out the year, as Mrs. Bardach suggested. " Hectic, frus- trating, time-consuming . . . and rewarding! Advising both publications can be all these. " 1 enjoy working with talented and enthusiastic stu- dents. The informal setting allows me to really get close to my staffers. The best part is helping them produce a finished product they are proud of. " communications • 59 Mr. John Ford, principal, presents the fourth place award to Drew Swank ( ' 84) for his achievements in the extemporaneous events at the " Black and Gold " competition. (Thurston photo) Forensics team sponsors Black and Gold Tournament by ChrU Row " This year has been a building year. Next year looks very promising in the interpretation and public speaking events, " said Mr. Greg Richards, speech team adviser. Forensics team consisted of ten members: four juniors, five sophomores, and one freshman. The team competed in eight meets and hosted a 14 school meet here at NHS. The Black and Gold Tour- nament was the name given to this event. Stacey Baier ( ' 83) said. " The toughest competi- tors throughout the year were Rushville and Bre- beuf. " She also said that the team worked on getting more people involved so they could participate in more competition. in the past. NHS had both a speech and a debate team, but these were combined this year to be known as the forensics team. However, the forensics team did not participate in any debate matches due to the speech contest schedule. Saturdays from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. were the usual days and times for speech contests. All students competing were sent in groups of four to eight to rooms where they gave their presentations. They were judged, then sent to another room where they were rated again by a different judge. After present- ing the speech a total of four times, the points were tallied and the speaker with the lowest total points received the first place award. Four main speaking events were used, three inter pretive events and one original. The interpretive events include literature, drama and speeches writ ten by others. Original co mpetition involved a speech on a topic of the speaker ' s choice. 60 • communications Communications Mr. Greg Richards, NHS team coach, assists students to their contest centers during the first annual Black and Gold speech meet at Noblesville. (Jeff Roberts photo) For the sake of variety, speech students read daily announcements. " Good morning, students, " says Stacey Baier ( ' 83). (Thurston photo) communications • 61 Skits, fieldtrips, games translate foreign language bv Jane Cassidy People are interested in what relates to them- selves, but drama, social studies, and foreign lan- guage classes stressed the importance of relating to others. This was the goal of these departments, but each accomplished this goal in its own way. Language made it possible for people to talk to each other or to write down their thoughts and ideas. Learning a foreign language took this concept one step further by opening the door for a vast ability to communicate. A three year Spanish program offered a wide va- riety of activities. First year students spent the major- ity of their time learning basic vocabulary and verb conjugation. The complexity of this was expanded during the second year of studies. Further practice was offered in a third year course. Espanol was not always book work; activities ranged from class skits to field trips, making the course more complete. Spanish classes traveled to Sheridan High School and listened to a speaker lecture on the uses of for- eign languages. Students also attended a perfor- mance of Ballet de Folklorico at the Marott Temple. The dancers were part of a national ballet company from Mexico. The performance contained tradi- tional Mexican dances with the company wearing colorful costumes. Afterwards students dined at " Chi Chi ' s " . By leaming language, one gained knowledge of customs and ways of life of other nations. While leaming French, students found out how French- men live, behave, and think. A three year program was offered to acquaint them to this different way of communication. Lessons leaned toward the impor- tance of the different verb tenses and the proper accent. Listening to tapes over headphones helped perfect the correct pronunciation of this foreign tongue. " I took French because I thought it was a pretty language. Plus, since I already knew Italian fluently, French would be easier to learn than Span- ish since Italian and Spanish are so similar, " said Desirae Haynes ( ' 82). Latin added to the knowledge of the English lan- guage. Improvements were made on English vocab- ulary to understand the thousands of words that originated from Latin. During the three years that wer e offered, students learned how to translate En- glish stories into Latin. Filmstrips taught students how the ancient Romans lived. Latin classes took a field trip to Ball State to hear lectures about Roman civilization. Latin was not a spoken language; it was understood as a written language. German students were also offered a three year plan. In the first year course, students learned basics, such as capitalizing nouns. To review for tests, pupils played " Jeopardy " . Pictures were drawn to illustrate memorized words. Second year students built houses and bridges with Legos for preparation of verb tenses. They also wrote a play and taped it to show all German students. German T.V. was also studied. German driving laws were learned during the third year, and the students took the actual Ger- man driver test. Creating their own language was also a class assignment. Pupils read the German col- lege level play. The Visit. Teaching German to third through fifth graders was another weekly activity. 62 • relating to others elating to Others A Spanish student, Teri Woltemann ( ' 85), listens to instructions for correct pronunciation of the language. Races were set up for first year German students to learn names for clothing. Tim Chapman ( ' 85) calls out " das hemd " as he takes off the shirt. (Thurston photos) relating to others • 63 4 mill Mr. Jim Bray ex2imines David Hedges ' ( ' 82) technique during breathing exercises for acting class. (Nickander photos) Stagecrzift students participate behind the scenes. Jenny Zeckel ( ' 83) and Jill Jugloff ( " 83) begin building a set for " Grease " . 64 • relating to others Relat ing to Others Final exam an audition for repertory company by Jane Cassjdy Psychology dealt with the mind and functions of the brain. The overhead projector assisted in note taking. A big percentage of the course was spent remembering parts of the brain and their functions. Human behavior was also studied. For students to understand themselves was the main point stressed in careers class. It began with a semester of decision making. Students wrote papers describing themselves to discover what they were really like. This would help in deciding what kind of job was right for them in the future. A test was given to find out what field was best for their personality. Guest speakers lectured career classes about special training schools and programs. U.S. history was a required course for all juniors. It taught about the victories and mistakes that were made in the past and helped people understand where the future is going. The majority of the class was spent taking notes, reviewing dates and memo- rizing information. Filmstrips demonstrated the true actions of war and other historic events. U.S. history was a preliminary course for government class which was required during the senior year. Formation of government was taught along with the Constitution and its framers. Second semester students were assigned to help at a campaign site during voting season. They also got out of school to pass out " I voted today " ribbons on election day. To graduate, a student must have passed a semester of government. Economics was also a required class for gradua- tion. Seniors must take at least one semester. Class activities ranged from guest speakers to magazine article summarizations. A major project was to keep track of ten different stocks on the market. This helped pupils understand how the stock exchange operates. The class also included note taking lec- tures and " Market Street " filmstrips. " I am interested in economics, and I feel this class helped give a little background for the college class, " said Molli Elliott ( ' 82). " It will help me with life and I ' m sure I have a better understanding of the eco- nomic system and the reasons for economic poli- cies " . World history class began with study of early man and then concentrated on major civilizations from the Egyptians up to major worid events, such as the Vietnam War. This one-year elective course was available to any student. Activities ranged from utiliz- ing video-tapes, films and filmstrips to a simulation on the French Revolution. This class stressed that all cultures have to interact and have a basic under- standing of one another ' s beliefs in order for the world to behave harmoniously. " Stagecraft is a technical theatre class. Stage light- ing theory and systems are studied, as are theatre sound theory and systems. Basic set design and con- struction will be studied in application with the musi- cal, " said Mr. Jim Bray, instructor. This semester course earned the student an elective credit. Stage- craft was open to sophomores, juniors and seniors. Activities ranged from theory to paper work. Most of class time was spent in the auditorium learning equipment and procedure. Assignments were often practical and demanded setting lights or patching circuits. The class also designed and constructed set lighting and sound for the musical. Mr. Bray stressed that theatre work was a mixture of technical knowl- edge, artistic application and hard work. Acting class was also considered hard work. It was a performance training class that helped students develop control of movement, voice and interpreta- tion. Students participated in daily exercises for voice and body control. They memorized, per- formed and critiqued dialogues and monologues. They studied different acting theories and per- formed basic mime. " I am learning many of the deeper aspects of act- ing such as the control of emotions and concentra- tion. Acting is also helping me explore other sections of the art such as pantomime, " said David Hedges ( ' 82). Acting was a one semester class for an elective credit. Final exams were usually auditions for a hy- pothetical stock repertory company. " I enjoy acting very much. If you are having a bad day, acting class allows you to let your feelings break loose into any direction you choose, " said Rob Markle ( ' 82). relating to others • 65 66 • sports .— m Athletes pushed themselves harder under tough new schedules to bring about a year filled with unforeseen firsts by Michele Miller and Beth Fraze An underclassman reached state finals in wrestling — first time ever. Girls ' basketball won sectionals — first time ever. Volleyball beat Carmel — first time ever. Official girls ' cross country team established — another first. Under tough new schedules, athletes pushed harder to meet their goals. Stereotypes melted under the sweat of each individual as he tried to prove himself a worthy athlete. Those who stuck it out often met their goals. The girls proved ' 82 to be the year of the female athlete. With conference crowns in golf, swimming and volleyball, the girls won the CSAC all sports trophy in their rookie conference year. Although struggling under tough competition, the boys also made headway. The wrestlers brought home a sectional victory and sent Chad Cannaday ( ' 83) to state finals. The boys ' basketball team, one of the youngest in NHS history with nine sophomores, landed their second straight sectional vic- tory. This marked the first time in two decades that they brought home back-to-back sectional wins. Whether athletes met on the 50 yard line, the center jump circle, or the starting line they stood on middle ground. In the closing minutes of the regional game against Warren Central, Julie Dennemann ( ' 82) lies hurt on the floor while her teammates look on helplessly. The lady Millers lost the outing, 44-60. (Beatty photo) sports • 67 3BLESVILLE HIGH BCHOOI -« -i -r ,: g J» •J- -9 -r c ; o . ' « ' 4 - 4 ? , O ' 5 - tp -y f ' 4-» ' ' [C ' mmixi vrmrii ,i NHS OPP PUu WInbylorfeh Brebcuf 23 7 Pendleton 34 19 Terr Haute South 21 14 10 13 LaureiKe North 28 34 Anderson Highland 22 12 GreenAeld 13 14 Carinel 29 Center Grove SS 14 Varsity, front row: F. Chiprean. G. Harbcr. B. Dye, K. Pickett. B. Dickey. B. Williams, J. Galloway. V. Wilson. R. Webb. T. Stark. J. Mar- cum. P. Mariani. S. Lyons. C. Dell. B. Bilbrey. Second row: 1. Singh. T. Fox. B. Stewart. P. Height. D. Jones. D. Granger. C. Budnick. D. Dickey. S. Cochran. B. O ' Mary. D. Alstadter. R. Whipple. A Davis, B. Arbuckle. E. Hazelwood. D. Wal- lace. Third row: C. Golightly. S. O ' Callaghan. C. Kennedy. C. Can- naday. B. Green. R. Deering. M. Hamm. B. Jacoby. B. Martin. M. O ' Donnell. R. Cutter. M. Hall. D. Boyd. B. Ranker. B. Ward. Fourth row: S. Wood. S. Uhrick. B. Wy- man. J. Ayers. J. Orr. A. Lewis. M Castor. L. Owens, C. Boles. S. Gold berg. W. Lacey. Fifth row: D. Mai lery. P. Mariani. B. Smith. Coach B Hitchcock, Coach J. Niemeyer Coach S. Helmich, Coach R. Met calfe. Coach R. Collier, Coach T. Leonard, Coach D. Denny, A, Camp, T. Marcum, T. Padgett Junior Paul Height (24) takes a swig of water offered by trainer Denise Meacheam ( ' 84) as their eyes are riveted to the play on the gridiron. 68 • football Winning, working and yum yums Matching the 6-4 tally of a year ago, the Millers opened the season with a younger squad looking to restore Noblesville play-off dynasty. The season began with condi- tioning week, which was com- plete with drills, weightlifting, and calisthenics, activities considered fun when com- pared to the dreaded " yum yums. " When those two simple words came from Coach Steve Helmich ' s mouth, the sound of disappointment was heard from everyone. Yum yums were laps around two poles placed on the field. The name was earned due to the players ' love for running. " 1 think all the working out |in the summer not only was jfun, but also proved to be re- warding, " said Captain Bryan Bilbrey ( ' 82). Conditioning week, also known as watermelon prac- tices, ended with the tradi- " I think all the working out in the summer, not only was fun, but also proved to be re- warding, " Bryan Bilbrey tional watermelon feast. Official practices started the next week and were twice as physically demanding. Dou- ble practices consisted of de- fensive and offensive plays learned in the classroom and then executed on the field. " 1 play football because it builds character, not only on the field and among other players, but also in life outside of high school. " said Bilbrey. The high point of the season was the game against unde- feated Terre Haute South. Not only were the Braves un- beaten, but they were ranked 11th in the state and had knocked off eighth rated Cas- tle, one of the final four teams in the AAA playoffs. Before the game started. news came over the loud speaker saying the Pike Red Devils had forfeited the game against the Millers, which made the team undefeated and pending state recognition. The Braves scored on their first drive in only six plays. After an interception thrown by Rob Cutter ( " 84), David Jones ( ' 82) made the play that turned the contest around. Terre Haute fumbled at midfield and Jones recov- ered for the Millers. Nine plays later, after 12 and 13 yard runs from Paul Height ( ' 83), Cutter carried the pigskin over the goal line for the first Miller touchdown. Securing the Noblesville lead. Brad Arbuckle ( ' 83) tipped the ball which ended up in the hands of Tim Stark ( ' 82). Stark ran the ball 22 yards to put the Millers ahead. Noblesville ' s strong defense kept the Braves from scoring on their next attempt. Height had his best game of the season with his rushing to- taling 200 yards in only 1 6 car- ries. Height scored once with a 68 yard run straight for the endzone. Terre Haute scored in the fourth quarter for their last time. Noblesville took over the ball on their own one-yard line, and on the first play the pigskin was handed to Height. Diving and dodging. Height ran 99 yards, but the play was stopped and called back to midfield. The penalty proved to be ambiguous, as the Millers won the game , 2 1 - 1 4. " It was my biggest victory in my career at Noblesville, for sure. " said Coach Helmich. Senior John Marcum (15) holds the pigskin as Tim Stark (2) attempts an extra point. (Gerdenich photo) Shaken up on a play during the Carmel game. Junior Brad Arbuckle (45) gets escorted from the field by Trainer John Prieve. (Gerdenich photo) football • 69 Trojans turned back in JV final by Marii FUnchum Carmcl was the only differ- ence between an undefeated season and a 6-2 mark for the reserves, who matched the tally of a year ago. " I thought we had a very satisfying season. " said Coach Tim Leonard. " We played well in all our ball games and could have won every game. " " The players have to keep together as a unit, they ' ve got to be fighting for each other, supportive of each other on the sidelines and out on the field, " said Coach Leonard. An offensive claim of 237 yards rushing and 80 yards passing against Center Grove was the best game of the sea- son for the young squad. Center Grove was not only hampered by the offensive threat of the Millers, but were also frustrated by the defense. The Trojans could muster only " The players have to keep together as a unit; they ' ve got to be fighting for each other, supportive of each other on the sidelines and out on the field, " Coach Leonard 33 yards rushing and 47 yards passing. " I think Center Grove was our best game, " said Coach Leonard. " We finished off on a good note. " The JV, who had responsi- bilities with the varsity through the week, didn ' t get much of a chance to run Noblesville ' s of- fense or defense. " This bunch of kids was usually a scout team, " said Coach Leonard. " They ' d run Carmel ' s, Center Grove ' s, Terre Haute ' s, or Lawrence North ' s offense and defense, so they didn ' t really get much practice playing Noblesville ' s offense or defense. " The Millers were lead by halfback Steve O ' Callahan ( ' 84), who rushed for 326 yards of the teams 977 markers, and chalked up 48 points. Tight ends Todd Padgett ( ' 84) and Trooper Thompson ( ' 84) shared reception honors with six coaches each. Quarterback Mike Castor ( ' 84) connected on 29 of 56 passes for 325 yards to guide the Millers in the air. " 1 thought with this bunch of kids, if we could ' ve taken reg ular practices like they have been used to in the past as seventh, eighth, and ninth graders, " said Coach Leonard, " we could have been undefeated just like they were in those years. " While the JV was passing the football, the freshmen were running the pigskin. The frosh rushed for more than 1300 yards and broke up field over 150 yards on five different occasions. Coach Ron Metcalfe felt the best game was Carmel. The Class of ' 85 scored 20 points in the first half and held on in the second. " We lost a little intensity, but when you ' re winning 20-0 and you have the game com- pletely in control, that ' s under- standable, " said Coach Metcalfe. Recovering from a bone crunching tackle, halfback Andy Camp (20) raises up after the play. (Nickander photo) 70 • football 12± 4 Freshmen, front: Coach R. Met- calfe, D. Knight, J. Boser, T. Goble, M. Wilczek, J. Uhrick. C. Turk. Coach R. Collier. Second row: J. Fulton, B. Fearrin, C. Louks, J. Wa- terman, Z. Poland, P. Giddings, D. Wood. Third row: J. Wright, C. Miller, D. Kallas, T. Woods, J. Bailey, J. Baber, S. Oaks, M. Go- lightly. Back row: M. Bell, T. Craig, D. Driver, R. Brim, S. Kinnaman, M. Howell, M. Field, C. Boatright, R. Cunningham. Not pictured: J. Brown, D. Bradley, J. Bryant. (Thurston photo) Reserves 6-2 NHS OPP Lafayette Jeff 35 6 Lebanon 18 North Central 28 7 Decatur Central 9 7 Broumsburg 23 6 Carmei 14 Carmel 10 14 Center Grove 21 15 Freshm en 5-2 NHS OPP Tipton 3 6 Pendleton 14 7 Lawrence North 8 18 Lebanon 6 18 Kokomo Haworth 22 6 Center Grove 20 16 Lawrence Central Canceled Carmel 20 6 Knocking bodies, the Noblesville defensive line attempts to hold Carmel from scoring. Millers were defeated by the Greyhounds 14-10. (Eppink photo) At the bottom of the heap, halfback Steve O ' Callahan (28) clutches the pigskin from Center Grove. (Eppink photo) football • 71 Varsity, front: D. Daubenspeck. S. Grey. N. Patrick. L. Doig. Coach Neace. Coach Golden; second row: J. Denneman. J. Roberts. J. Horn. S. Daubenspeck. E. Novack. P. Oyler. M. Miller. JV. back row: M. Frescas. N. Kitchens. J. Shelby. C. Rose. A. Murphy. N. Haynes. K. Heller. K. Ford. Not pictured: A. Fox. (Thurston Photo) Reserves 89 NHS OPP Cenler Grove 13.4 15.15 Highland 2.6 15.15 Anderson 4.13 15,15 Pike 8.14 15,16 Madison Heights 15.10,9 9,15,15 Lebanon 15.12.15 9.15,10 Upel 15.20 11.18 Frankton 12.6 14.15 Mount Vernon 15.15 9.7 Carniel 15.7.9 12.15.15 Westfleid 10.15.15 15.9.11 Greenfield 1.15.4 15.13.15 Lawrence North 16.3.6 14.15.15 Hamilton Heights 16.12.15 14.15.10 Lawrence Central 15,15 7.13 Hamilton Southeastern 15,9,15 9.15.2 Sheridan 15,15 4.9 Varsity 19-5 NHS OPP Center Grove 15.15 9.5 Highland 12.15.13 15.12.15 Anderson 11.13.15 15.11.8 Pike 15.9.15 8.15.8 Madison Highland 15.14.15 11.16.13 Lebanon 15.15 11.8 Lapel 13.15.15 15.1.1 Tourney Franklin Central 15.15 8.2 Brebeuf 15.15 10.10 Secenna 15.15 6.9 Frankton 15.13,11 12.15.15 Mount Vernon 15.15 2.5 Carmel 14,15,14 16.13.5 Westfleid 16,15 14.5 Greenfield 15,4.11 7,15.15 Lawrence North 9.15.16 15.11.14 Hamlhon Heights 15.15 4.5 Lawrence Central 4.5 15.15 Conference Franklin Central 15.16 5.4 Greenfield 15.15 5.6 Uwrence Central 14.6.13 7.15.7 Hamlhon Southeastern 15.15 4.11 Sheridan 15.15 10.9 Sectional Hamlhon Southeastern 9,15.13 15.8.15 Digging for an errant shot. Elaine Novack ( ' 82) uatches intently to see if the Sheridan Blackhawks can defend her return. (Teagardin Photo) 72 • volleyball First win over Carmel — ever byChrteRose After losing seasons in the past, the volleyball team came out of its routine ways to post a turnaround tally of 19-5. Enthusiasm began in the summer of ' 81 when volley- bailers met for the first time to prepare for their victorious season. With Coach Mick Neace at the helm for his second year and seven returning letter- men, NHS began to pounce on its opponents. As the season progressed. Millers then faced one of their toughest foes — the Carmel Greyhounds. Noblesville bat- tled Carmel in the first game to see themselves disappointed by the 1 1th state ranked Grey- hounds, 14-16. Now Noblesville was warmed up and returned to the court fired up and ready. " The key to the season was the attitude on the court. This could be a terrible weakness for any team to have to cope with, " Coach Mick Neace Set-up after set-up, the Lady Millers began to spike it to Carmel. Senior starters Jenny Horn, Michele Miller, Susan Daubenspeck, Elaine Nov- ack, Aimee Fox, transfer Julie Dennemann and Junior Joani Roberts all contributed to the triumph over the Greyhounds in the second round of action, 15-13. War was declared as Millers and Greyhounds approached the hardwood for the third and final time to go head-to-head. Millers took command from the start and stomped Carmel, 14-4, making the first victori- ous match over the Grey- hounds in Miller volleyball history. Coach Neace said his Millers were automatically psyched up for the Carmel game and had prepared as they did for the rest of the schedule. Coach Neace also stated that seven varsity players at- tended camp at Ball State to improve tremendously on their fundamental skills. Although the team had a lot of experience under its belt, the coach came prepared too. Coach Neace went to several clinics to help him arrange for the agenda. " The key to the season was the attitude on the court, " said Coach Neace. " This could be a terrible weakness for any team to have to cope with and a good attitude is essential at all times. " Coach Neace was named " Coach of the Year " by his peers for leading his Millers to the 1981 CSAC champion- ship. Assisting Coach Neace was Miss Debbie Golden. Miss Golden led her JV through some " high waters " to tabulate an 8-9 count. The team was dominated by underclassmen: four soph- omores and two freshmen. The two juniors captains were Chris Rose and Kelli Ford. Jenny Horn ( ' 82) stretches out to bump up the white-ball for the set-up. (Thurston Photo) Patty Oyler ( " 82) slams the ball across the net as two Sheridan Blackhawks try to block the spike. The Millers were victorious over the Blackhawks 2-0. (Teagardin Photo) volleyball • 73 Girls ' CC sanctioned by IHSAA by Alyiu Wilson For the first time in the school ' s history, Noblesville formed a girls ' cross country team. The team consisted of only seven members, which is the minimum allowed. The girls arrived at school by 6:15 every morning to run two to three miles. Then they had an- other tough workout after school. They started off the season with four difficult meets in- cluding Camnel, Pendleton and two invitationals. In the first home meet against Hamilton Heights, the Miller girls placed first through fifth. The next home meet against conference school Franklin Central was almost a " Running with the girls is quite a bit different than running with the guys. The guys workout is much more difficut, " Liz Casey replay, with the Millers finish- ing first, second, third, fifth and sixth. Liz Casey ( ' 82) was the only veteran runner having been on the boys ' cross country team. She said, " Running with the girls is quite a bit dif- ferent than running with the guys. Their workout is much more difficult. 1 miss the team unity. It seems like the boys take the sport much more se- riously which is very imp)ortant in any type of athletics. " The girls ended their season 2-2. Miss Sue Ramsey was the girls ' coach. A tough season faced the boys ' cross country team, be- ginning with an opener loss to Carmel, 15-48. The Greyhounds, who ulti- mately won the state cham- pionship, posed the greatest challenge for the Millers. How- ever, for the first time, the Millers weren ' t shut out by Carmel; Noblesville took three of the first ten positions. The county meet was the best meet of the season when Todd Cass ( ' 82) and Mike Teagardin ( ' 82) both earned all county honors. Millers lost to Lebanon and New Castle by only one point. Sickness and injury hampered the team, which could have easily been 9-1. The season ended in disappointment since they did not qualify for regionals. Seven awards were re- ceived and two school records were set. Cass as MVP, set a new school record; all CSAC, finishing fifth; all county by placing ninth. Teagardin was awarded all county when he crossed the line tenth. Paul Linder ( ' 85) set a new freshman record with a course time of 17:32. Carl Gibbons ( ' 84) received the most improved player award. Mr. Rick Stover was the boys ' coach. Tom Wire ( ' 82) hurriedly sprints down a hill at the Carmel meet. The Millers were defeated 15-48. (Thurston photos) 74 • cross country Boys ' Varsity M NHS OPF Carmel 48 15 Pendleton 33 22 Frankfort. Hamlkon Heights 31 47.48 Kokomo Haworth 22 35 Hamlhon Southea5tem26 31 BfiSu Castle. 18 43 Muncle South 32 31.0 Lebanon 29 28 Pike Invitational 4th CSAC6th County 2nd Sectionals 7th Reserves 3-3 NHS OPP Camiel 49 15 Pendleton 33 22 Hamilton Heights 15 45 Kokomo Haworth 16 43 Hamilton Southeaster Ti23 34 Newcastle 39 18 Pike Invltional 13th Girls ' Varsity 2-2 NHS OPP Carmel 46 15 Pendleton 35 24 Hamilton Heights 15 44 Franklin Central 18 39 Pike Invltional 15th CSACeth Sectionals Sth Girls ' varsity: T. Moore. T. Scott, S. Morey, A. Daubenspeck, C. Siegman, L. Casey. K. Baird, Coach S. Ramsey. Not pictured: S. Berger, B. Horine. Boys ' varsity, front: Daris Reynolds. M. Hoffman. K. Holtkamp, T Wire, T. Cass. Second row: Don Reynolds, C. Gibbons, M. Gerdenich, J. Query, M. Teagardin. Third row: K. Minton, J. Sommerville, M. Todd, B. Kolb, B. Prange, W. Hoagland, Coach R. Stover. Not pictured: P. Linder. At the Carmel meet, Daris Reynolds ( ' 82) strides out while Carl Gibbons ( ' 84) keeps pace. (Thurston photo) Cindy Siegman finishes as April Daubenspeck ( ' 84) follows during the Hamilton Heights meet. The lady runners bumped the Huskies, 15-44. cross country • 75 Boyi " Vanity 13-0 NHS OPP Pendleton 335 389 Anderson Inv Sth Ehktxxl 353 391 Frankfon 329 331 Lawrence Central 332 364 [X ' non 334 312 379 336 Kokomo 330 378 Carmel 318 338 We l«eld 312 322 Greenfield 330 345 County 2nd MadUon Hel9hls 320 401 CSAC 1st Tipton 157 181 Hamilton S.E. 162 182 SecUooal 1st Boys ' Reserves 10-0 NHS OPP Pendleton 179 267 Etwood 185 231 Frankfort 337 378 LawreiKe Central 352 419 Kokomo 171 236 353 417 Carmel 326 353 Weofleld 161 181 Greenfield 362 384 Tipton 167 221 GlrU ' Varatty 6-1 NHS OPP Carmel 211 199 Highland 192 211 Anderson Mad Ht». 179 224 Taylor. Kokomo Haworth CSAC 186 198.222 Lebanon 180 225 Greenfield 189 226 Decatur Central 194 227 Sectional Sth Girls ' Reserves ' NHS OPP Carmel 225 211 Kokomo Haworth 202 243 Pam Reld ( ' 83) blasts out of the sandtrap In an attempt to save par at Harbour Trees during a match with Lebanon. Millers clobbered the Tigers by 45 shots. (Thurston photo) I .MiM ' ' II Boys ' varsitv golf, front: Coach M. Schmidt. B. Witt. T. Grossman. D. Coquillette. B. Jacoby. D. Witt. JV. middle: M. Evenson. B. Hedbert. J. Hiday. G. Johnson, N. Snyder. Back: R. Werkley. J. Blong. A. Camp. Girls ' golf, front: M. Morey. T. Eppink, L. Check, B. O ' Brien. Kelly Nickander. Back: A. Cooper, Kari Nickander. J. Richards. L. Sny- der. P. Reld. M. Huser. 76 • golf Golfers command CSAC titles bv Shellie Bill and Susan Sweeney Both the boys ' and girls ' golf teams won the CSAC conference, played at Har- bour Trees golf course. The girls won by 53 strokes while boys won by six. Competition was the key to the girls ' success during their 6-1 season. Not only did they have to compete against other teams, but they had to com- pete among themselves for a spot on the varsity team. " There was a lot of com- petition for the last couple of places on the varsity team, which made it challenging and very exciting, " said Lana Sny- der ( ' 85). In the only three way meet of the season, the girls gained " There was a lot of competition for the last couple of places on the varsity team, which made it challenging and very exciting, " Lana Snyder ( ' 85) two new opponents. The girls defeated Taylor by 12 and Ko- komo Haworth by 36. The best match the girls played was against Madison Heights, according to Coach Sally Crow. In this match the girls outshot Heights by 45 strokes. The boys ' golf team began their two weeks of training by running one and a half miles a day. This was necessary to get the players in shape to walk the eighteen holes of the course. The teams moved their home course from Fox Prairie to Harbour Trees golf course. The reason for the change was because of easier transporta- tion, and the team knew the course better, according to Coach Marty Schmidt. Nine of the 12 golfers were members of the Harbour Trees Club. Dave Witt ( ' 84) felt this gave them an advan- tage over visiting teams. " It helped my scores a little, but it had no big significance in my playing, " said Todd Grossman ( ' 82). Noblesville beat number one rated Carmel by 20 strokes in a dual meet. Dave Witt shot 76 and his brother Bob Witt ( ' 82) shot a 77. The JV also beat Carmel with a 326, their best total in five years. In the CSAC conference meet, Dave Witt tied for third medalist with a 77. The team ' s top golfers were Dave Coquillette ( ' 84), Bob Witt, and Dave Witt. After the Lebanon match, Noblesville golfers tcike a breeik in the Harbour Trees Clubhouse. (Thurston photo) Completing a full swing. Bob Witt ( ' 82) watches his golf ball soar. (Nickander photo) golf • 77 Tennis stresses team unity by Lauri Voytk Long hours of practice in the fall sun started the boys ' tennis year. Members per- fected swings, working toward team unity, and psyched-up for sectional competition. Despite a 4-12 season tally, individual players possessed excellent talent and finished the season with rewarding personal achievements, but they just weren ' t able to put it together at the same meet, ac- cording to Coach James Balsley. Sectionals highlighted the year. Pat Ely ( ' 82) and Paul Talbott ( ' 82) sailed by Tipton ' s number two doubles team 6-0, 6-0 for the year ' s first clean sweep. Minutes later Brian Cook ( ' 84) exited the court 6-0. 6-0, and Gordon Mount ( ' 83) contributed the " I love the competition and meeting people! Tennis challenges me; it makes me push myself to the limit, " Drew Swank ( ' 84) third win to insure a victory. Number two singles man, Scott Kramer ( ' 83), also chalked up his 19th win. Cook added Noblesville ' s only singles point against un- defeated Taylor in the section- al second round, advancing farther than any other NHS player in tourney history. This gave him his 20th singles win to surpass the record of 18, held since 1976 by John Tal- bott. Commenting on tennis, Drew Swank ( ' 84) said, " I love the competition and meeting people! Tennis chal- lenges me; it makes me p ' ish myself to the limit. " The girls ' team rounded off the season with an 8-7 tally. Team unity played a strong factor during the season. Team Captain Dianne Rox- bury ( ' 82) said, " We ' re a re- ally strong team this year. We have a lot of team unity. " Health was another impor- tant factor. Members absent because of illness the previous season returned to strengthen the squad. A move from the 16 site Southport sectional to the 32 site Topton sectional provided tough competition during the playoffs. Number one, two, and three seeded players on the varsity squad were Roxbury, Nicole Evenson ( ' 83), and Christy Kammer ( ' 85), respec- tively. Junior varsity number one and two players were Susie Grey ( ' 83) and Lisa Check ( ' 84). Exceptional play was dem- onstrated in the match against Zionsville. After a sus- penseful 3-3 deadlock. Nob City girls pulled ahead to win by a close 4-3, starting the sea- son on the right foot. Coach Phillip Hobson agair stressed team unity. " In tennis one person can ' t do the win- ning for you. You must have the whole team. " Even in practice, Dianne Roxbury ( ' 82) concentrates intently on her returns. Dally practices were just as important as the matches themselves. (Gerdenich photo) 78 • tennis Boys ' tennis, front row: P. Ely, L. Tetlbott. Back row: M. Evenson, G. Hodson, P. Talbott, G. Horine, Goreilski, J. Weddron, D. Swank, S. Coach J. Balsley. Second row: S. Wilmarth, D. Kimmel. (Thurston Kramer, B. Cook, G. Mount, M. photo) Girls ' tennis, front row: N. Evenson, D. Luchini, P. Wilczek, D. Roxbury, Coach P. Hobson. Second row: N. Mariani, K. Ford, P. Reid, J. Shelby. C. Hammer. Back row: M. DeVoe, L. Check, A. Blankenship, S. Grey, M. Carrigan, K. Heller. (Gerdenich photo) Boys ' Varisty 4-10 NHS OPP Anderson Mad. Hts. 2 3 Lawrence North 5 Hamilton S.E. 2 3 Carmel 5 Pendleton 3 2 Connersville 3rd Lebanon 2 3 Park Tudor 3 Franklin Central 2 3 Greenfield 3 2 Frankfort 5 Pike 2 3 Center Grove 1 4 Decatur Central 2 3 Lawrence Central 4 1 Sectional Tipton 5 Taylor 2 3 Boys ' Reserves 2-9- NHS OPP Anderson Mad. Hts. 1 4 Lawrence North 1 6 Carmel 7 Pendleton 3 4 Labanon 2 1 Franklin Central 3 2 Greenfield 3 3 Frankfort 2 Pike 2 3 Center Grove 2 7 Decatur Central 1 3 Lawrence Central 1 4 Girls ' Varisty 8-7 NHS OPP Pike 3 ZlonsviUe 4 Greenfield 6 Highland 2 Lebanon 6 Lawrence North 1 Pendleton 6 Anderson 1 Mt. Vemon 6 Carmel 1 Kokomo 6 Decatur Central 7 Lawrence Central 2 4 Center Grove 5 2 Franklin Central 5 2 Sectional 1st Girls ' Reserves 6-4-3 NHS OPP Pike 2 2 ZlonsviUe 2 2 Greenfield 3 2 Highland 5 Lebanon 3 3 Lawrence North 2 3 Pendleton 3 2 Anderson 5 Mt. Vemon 2 Carmel 6 Lawrence Central 3 2 Center Grove 4 3 Franklin Central 5 1 Oana Luchini ( ' 82) takes a break from an after school practice to put in a contact lens. (Gerdenich photo) tennis • 79 Boys ' Swinuning S-2 NHS OPP Marlon Relays 1st Kokomo 60 112 Hamlhon S.E- 108 64 Lawrence North 104 63 Chatard 124 45 County 2nd Pike 10« 69 CSAC 1st Greenfield 86 88 Sectional Sth Girls ' Swinuning 13-4 NHS OPP Center Grove 126 46 Lawrence North 111 71 Greenfield Invlt. 1st Greenfield. Hagerstown 100 72.36 Cannel. Chartard 122 144.50 Pendleton 104 68 CSAC 1st Decatur Central 125 48 Pike 122 49 Kokomo Haworth. Kokomo 97 140. SO Newcastle 127 45 Madison hhs. 122 50 Marion 77 95 Lawrence Central 112 59 Yorktown 83 89 Sectional 2nd Giving a grin of satisfaction. Paula Wilczek ( 83) finishes fier 5 mile practice session before entering state competition at Ball State University. (Robling pfioto) Sprinting to starter block 2, Chad SchuU (83) strives to reach Mike Kuhlman ( ' 82) to finish the last heat of the 200 yard medley relay. (Teagardin photo) 80 • boys ' and girls ' swimming U:AM . Boys ' swimming, front: Coach R. Stover, J. McDermott, G. Giddings. D. Knight. L. Wilson, M. Wilczek. P. Kelly. W. Etter. Coach T. Busby. Middle: C. Baker. B. Ranker. M. Castor. J. Smith, B. Wheeler. S. Under, P. Anderson. J. Beatty, P. Herring. Back: R. Miller. W. Lan- nan. D. Thurston. M. Kuhlman, K. Holtkamp. P. Perryman. C. Schutz, K. Schmierer, T. Essig. Not Pic- tured: R. Fink, K. Stookey. (Robling photo) Girls ' swimming, front: P. Lindley. C. Klinger. J. Kirkpatrick, K. Keith. C. Owen. Middle: P. Wilczek. A. Fearrin, K. Kleinhelter, B. Novack, P. Pike. J. Strano, H. Behrendt, Coach B. Weeks. Back: K. Good- year, B. McMahon. L. Mclntyre. E. Tison. D. Roxbury, L. Schmidt. L. Reynolds, P. Herrick. (Lebitsch photo) Dieting swimmers junk junk food Specialized diets, grueling practices and pure determina- tion were the foundations of the boys ' and girls ' swimming programs. Both posted win- ning seasons. Depth and a well balanced team were both important as- sets to the lady swimmers ' re- cord of 13-4. The Turtles had stiff competition swimming against a state champion Car- mel team and fifth ranked Ko- komo. Senior leadership also played a hand in the success- ful year. Seniors Barb McMa- hon and Dianne Roxbury lead the team in spirit and dedica- tion, commented Coach Ben Weeks. Lisa Reynolds, Paula Wilczek ( ' 83), Paula Lindley ( ' 83) and Beth Novack ( ' 84) jswam consistently to help |keep the team at a constant level of winning performances " We get from little to none support from our student body. We get very little school spirit, but we have team spirit and pride, " Lance Wilson ( ' 85) in competition. Dedication played a large part with the girls having prac- tice six days a week, swim- ming four to five miles at each practice. Individualized diets also helped keep the girls in condition. " We had strong depth this year. There was a lot of team spirit, and we accomplished a lot o f goals, " said Wilczek. Wilczek qualified for state competition in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle events. " We are a team; one or two swimmers do not a team make, " said Coach Terry Busby. He stressed how well the team did considering how young and inexperienced they were. The swimming season lacked school spirit. " We get from little to none support from our student body, " said Lance Wilson ( ' 85). " We get very little school spirit, but we have team spirit and pride. " The boys swam to a first place victory during the Marion Re- lays and CSAC and snared second place at the county meet. The team took fifth place at sectionals. The suc- cess at conference was due to all the hard work and practice. To prepare for the meet. swimmers had to swim the 100-yard dash (four lengths of the pool) in 1:30. This exercise was repeated 82 times on New Year ' s day. New records were set by Chad Schutz ( ' 83) in the 100 backstroke, and Mark Wilczek ( ' 85) in the 100 fly. Team members gave up spare time, junk food and soda pop for practice. Three to four hours a day, putting in fif- teen hours a week from No- vember to February, was used to build up speed and experi- ence. " 1 think that swimming should be recognized just as much as football and basket- ball. The swim team would ap- preciate a little more of the student body attending the meets, " said Bryan Wheeler ( ' 84). Performing his inward somersauh, Wayne Lannan ( " 83) approaches the peak of his dive during the swim meet. (Teagardin photo) boys ' cmd girls ' swimming • 81 Sectionals common tie by Mark Rlnchum Just four weeks after the girls " basketball team cut down the nets at Westfield. the boys ' squad enjoyed the same glory at Carmel as the two ball clubs claimed sectional cham- pionships. " It was a surprising season. 1 thought going in if we ' d finish with a .500 record, that would have been a good job con- sidering the rebuilding process we had to go through, " said Coach Dave Nicholson. " We finished up the season 12-8 on the regular card and ended up winning 15 ball games. " Although Millers posted a roster with nine sophomores, two seniors, and one junior, the inexperienced squad proved to many doubtful fans that they could play with more mature squads. The young ball club, which got off on the wrong foot in the first half of the season with a 4-6 count, switched gears with a victory over Tipton and then went on to win the next 1 1 of 13 contests. " Winning the last 11 out of 13 games showed that our team had come a long way from the beginning of the sea- son, " said guard Scott Haffner ( ' 84). In the wide open sectional. Millers proved the doubting experts wrong by pounding Hamilton Southeastern, 101- 52. in the bye round, the fourth highest tally in the local tourney ' s history. The final game of the Car- mel sectional had Nobelsville matched against Sheridan, a team who had neariy beaten the Millers earlier in the sea- son. Blackhawks were up from a victory over host Greyhounds in the tourney ' s second round. But when the buzzer sound- ed, the scoreboard told the 82 • varsity basketball " No one expected us to have a .500 season, yet we won the sectional and made it to the final game in the regionals, " Todd Padgett story: NoblesviEe, 68 — Sheri- dan, 58. The youngest team ever to capture a sectional crown tallied up the school ' s second consecutive title. At Anderson ' s Wig Wam, Millers faced a 20-3 North- westem team, a strong favorite in the regional. The game was a hard fought battle with the lead changing back and forth during most of the contest. With seven seconds show- ing on the clock, Haffner threw the ball up court to forward Rob Cutter ( ' 84) who let loose a 15 foot shot that ended the game with a one point advan- tage for Noblesville. " I thought winning the first game Saturday was a big accomplishment, " said Coach Nicholson. " We beat a good veteran ball club that was ex- pected to be there, not us. " For the Anderson regional championship. Millers collided with Madison Heights. The Pi- rates had beaten number one rated Anderson Highland twice. The Millers took the Anderson sectional champs to the wire, but the Pirates pulled away in the final seconds to hand Noblesville a 53-49 set- back. Haffner lead the squad in scoring, while Dave Jones ( ' 82) set the pace in rebound- ing for the CSAC runners-up. Coach Nicholson credited team leadership to Dennis Roudebush ( ' 82) and Jones. " 1 thought we had a lot bet- ter season than many people thought we would, " said Todd Padgett ( ' 84). " No one ex- pected us to have a .500 sea- son, yet we won the sectional and made it to the final game in the regionals. " Unlike the boys ' team, the giris ' squad was deep in veter- ans with eight seniors, one ju- nior, and one freshman. " It was a successful sea- son, " said Coach Sue Ram- sey. " We set a lot of goals and worked our way toward the m. " Lady Millers, who rolled to a 15-5 mark, were rated 11th and 19th in the state polls dur- ing the season. According to Coach Ram- sey, Lawrence North was the team ' s best game. The squad executed well and beat the Wildcats, 61-47. Millers also put out an offensive burst by clobbering Sheridan, 78-19. " Although it was a total team effort, " said Coach Ram- sey, " at certain games differ- ent individuals would especial- ly come through. " Millers paired off with Hamilton Southeastern in the opening game of the sectional. Lead by center Michele Mil- ler ' s ( ' 82) 13 points, the favor- ites struggled with the Royals, but won, 48-40. Miller also set the pace by scoring the opening bucket of each tournament match-up. The next obstacle was Zionsville. Noblesville, who controlled the game most of the way, shot down the Eagles to advance to the champion- ship game. Facing arch rival Carmel in the final game, Millers took command from the opening tip and easily polished off the Greyhounds to win the first girls ' sectional crown in Nob- lesville history. In a physical contest that had bodies smashing on the floor after loose balls, Warren Central Warriors crumbled Millers ' state hopes in the opening round of the regional, 60-44. " It was a close game ' til half time, but after the third quarter they started to run away with ' it, " said guard Terry Moore ' ( ' 82). " It was a real physical game. " Jenny Horn ( ' 82), top scor er and rebounder for the Mil lers, was also UPI ' s and AP ' ; honorable mention for the All State team and was invited tc try out for the Indiana All-Stai team. Cutting off tfie baseline, Todd Padgett (52) stops Nortfiwestem ' Paul Wehrly (40) as he drives to tfie bucket. (Thurston photo) ■r Boys ' Varsity, front: C. Bolden, D. Hoffmcin, S. Hcifiner. Third row: Roudebush, J. Marcum, N. Snyder, Coach D. Nicholson, A. Ayers, R. T. Phifer. Second row: M. Cutter, D. Jones, Coach J. Spcirks. O ' Donnell. R. Smoot, T. Padgett, J. Girls ' Varsity, front: T. Scott, K. Baird, A. Ayres, J. Dennemann, A. Fox. Second row: T. Moore, M. Miller, D. Roxbury, J. Horn, L. Doig, Coach S. Rcunsey. (Robling photos) Finding opposition from a Warren Central player, Terry Moore (25) strains to complete her drive. Millers were toppled in the regional matchup, 60-44. (Beatty photo) Carrying out the tradition of cutting down the nets, the girls ' basketball team claimed their first sectional title in the school ' s history. (Ledger photo) Boy( i ' Varsity 15-9 NHS OPP ZlonsvUle 66 54 Washington 48 59 Pike 38 73 Pendleton 47 37 Sheridan 55 53 Camiel 38 39 Elwood 61 62 Clinton Prairie 75 60 Northeastern 45 48 Gaiy Wallace 58 71 Greenfield 52 50 Hamilton Hts. 57 59 Uwrencc Central 69 48 Tipton 38 25 Franklin Central 55 52 Center Grove 66 54 Hamilton S.E. 71 48 Upel 61 45 Lawrence North 45 52 Decatur C«ntral 57 53 Sectional Hamilton S.E. 101 52 Sheridan 68 58 Regional Northwestern 54 53 Madison Hts. 49 53 Girls ' Varsity 15-5 NHS OPP Lawrence Central 50 49 ZlonsvlUe 63 37 Decatur Central 41 36 Franklin Central 34 28 Hamilton S.E. 62 38 Highland 30 35 Pendleton 78 46 Westfield 49 40 Holiday Tourney Broad Ripple 76 39 Taylor 60 27 Carmel 50 51 Pike 43 40 Greenfield 44 54 Mt. Vernon 31 34 Sheridan 78 19 Lawrence North 61 47 Sectional Hamilton S.E. 48 40 ZlonsvlUe 44 35 Carmel 52 37 Regional Warren Central 44 60 Popping a jumper over Northwestem ' s Doug Faulkner (34), Scott Haffner (34) attempts to chalk up two for the Millers. NHS advanced to the final gcune by defeating the Tigers 54-53. (Thurston photo) varsity basketball • 83 JV wins ten of first dozen by Susan S b-c«n«v As with all Noblesville teams, beating county rival Carmel meant something ex- tra. The freshman basketball team accomplished this twice during the season. The first time was during the Northview Tourney when Millers beat the Greyhounds by 18 points. La- ter in a regular season game. Noblesville won by four points in a hard fought battle. " It was a difficult game. Since we beat them by so much the first time they were even more determined to beat us. " said Coach Tony Oilar. Along with happy times were disappointing times. " There were some disap- pointing moments, like when we lost to Westfield in the first game and when we lost the last game to Lebanon. " said center John Boser ( ' 85). " We survived two cases of mono, one case of chicken pox, one case of blood poison- ing, and one case of a skin infection. I had never been asked to deal with this many dis- eases before, " Coach Marty Schmidt Coach Oilar. who coached his first year of freshman bas- ketball, had nothing but high praise for the team. " They were a hard working group, and they represented Nobles- ville High School very well. " The boys " junior varsity team got off to a fast start win- ning 10 of its first 12 games. The three best games of the season were against Pike, Car- mel, and Gary Wallace, be- cause each game was close the whole way. In trouble. Craig Bolden (30) looks for some help against the Red Devils of Pike. Guard Tim Phifer (22) strains to tip the ball to a Miller during a game against Pike. The Millers lost. 45-43. 84 • iv. 9th basketball In the Carmel game. Millers were behind by six points with a minute and a half left. With just four seconds left. Nobles- ville missed the first of a one- and-one freethrow that would have tied up the score. The final count was 44-45. Comparing the team to teams of the past. Coach Marty Schmidt said. " They seemed to get sick more often. We survived two cases of mono, one case of chicken pox, one case of blood poi- soning, and one case of a skin infection. 1 had never been asked to deal with this many diseases before. Usually all we had were sprained ankles and floor bums. " Girls ' junior varsity team, with three returning juniors, Nancy Patrick, Amy Blanken- ship. and Susie Grey, had a first year coach. Mrs. Jan Craig. She coached her lady Millers to a 8-5 season. Directed by Coach Craig, the girls concentrated mostly on working well together as a unit. Working together paid off in the Carmel game. Motivated by the bigger than usual crowd. Millers were able to beat the Greyhounds. 30-24. " It was always a goal for us to beat Carmel and we finally accomplished that goal. " said Grey. Ooys ' JV, front row: M. O ' Donnell, C. Bolden, N. Snyder, T. Phifer, R. Smoot. Coach M. Schmidt. Second row: O. Witt, G. Thcup, S. Beaver, J. W oods, M. Kallner, M. Flinchum. Freshmen, third row: S. Kinnaman, 1. Conger, J. Crose, G. Bendien, D. Kimmel. Coach T. Oilar. Fourth row: D. Novack. C. Turk, J. Brown, R. Moore, J. Baber, S. Fleming. Back row: T. Goble, J. Hart, J. Bo- ser, M. Howe, D. Driver. Not pic- tured: J. Sweeney, C. Miller. Girls ' JV, front row: Coach J. Craig, A. Carter, C. Scott, N. Patrick, L. Jones. Second row: A. Blanken- ship, J. Schuyler, S. Grey, J. Scott, C. Klinger. Back row: K. Heller, K. Plummer, N. Kitchens, L. Check. (Robling photos) Boys Reserves 14-6 NHS OPP ZlonsvlUe 38 32 Washington 42 22 Pike 43 49 Pendleton 40 36 Sheridan 63 28 Cannel 44 45 Hwood 37 35 Clinton Prairie 58 44 Northeastern 50 25 GaivWaUace 40 35 Greenfield 40 36 Hamilton Hts. 50 27 Tipton 51 53 Laurence Central 55 49 Hamilton S.E. 47 38 Franklin Central 33 27 Center Grove 46 38 Upel 34 36 Lawrence North 28 36 Decattir Central 33 38 1 Freshmen ' 9-5 NHS OPP Westfield 36 40 Hamilton Hts. 49 31 Westlane 35 50 Noithview Tourney Carmel 65 40 30 Tipton 46 25 47 38 Sheridan 45 27 Clay 36 29 Lawrence Central 54 35 Hamilton S.E. 54 28 Frankfort 46 31 Carmel 37 33 Lebanon 33 53 Girls ' Reserves 8-5 NHS OPP Lawrence Centra] 18 6 ZIonsville 27 18 Decatur Central 23 17 Franklin Central 18 32 Hamilton S.E. 28 23 Highland 22 26 Pendleton 21 24 Westfield 35 17 Carmel 30 24 Mt. Vernon 18 33 Sheridan 41 18 Lawrence North 28 26 Greenfield 20 35 The girls ' junior varsity team leaves the court cifter defeating the Sheridan Blackhawks. 41-18. (Nickander photos) jv, 9th basketball • 85 Gymnast turn body builders Rene Fahrmkamp Flying over the vault or glid- ing on a balance beam looked like second nature to the girls ' gymnastics team. This illusion was the result of practice from December through March. The 11 girl squad practiced daily for two hours. Gymnastics is an individual sport where each contestant competes to achieve perfec- tion. Fans accustomed to fast- paced football and basketball have to attend a meet to know that gymnastics is one of the most competive sports. Training ten hours a week is not the beginning. Most gym- nasts begin in grade school and work their way up. " You ' re out there on the floor doing something that people just can ' t get up and " You ' re out there on the floor doing some- thing that people just can ' t get up and do like playing basketball or football, " Cindy Siegman do, like playing basketball and football, " said Cindy Siegman ( ' 83). The 8-6 gymnasts scored the highest points of the nine teams competing in the sec- tional. Three girls qualified for re- gionals. Cindy Siegman com- peted in the all around intermediate, Freshman Julie Horine qualified in the in- termediate, in the vault and floor, and Tammy Siegman ( ' 84) competed in the all around optional. Both Siegmans qualified in the regionals and competed in state finals. Tammy received third place in the all around optional and fourth in the bal- ance beam. Gymnastics is a sport based on training, according to Tami Hornaday ( ' 82). The girls practice year round with lessons and individual work. The weight lifting program was also useful to the gym- nasts ' program, building mus- cles that they needed to perform gracefully. The pro- gram also helped to prevent pulled muscles and other inju- ries that can prevent a gym- nast from competing. However, lifting weights did not prevent all injuries. Sprained ankles, broken toes and pulled muscles were acci- dents that plagued the team. With care, the injuries did not prevent most of the giris from competing, although Lori Kessler ( ' 83) and Rosemary Reel ( ' 84) sat out part of the season due to knee and foot injuries. Mrs. Deanna Fowler coach- ed the gymnastics team for the second year. " The team at first had a slow start. They were playing as individuals instead of a team. I really expected Pendleton to win sectionals, but the girls pulled together as a team and won like I always thought they could, " said Coach Fowler. With one foot forward. Lisa Reynolds ( ' 83) concentrates on her routine during a practice at the junior high school. (Lebitsch photo) Preparing for her dismount, Kendra Hughes ( 83) eyes the end of the balance beam, while preparing for the Highland meet. (Lebitsch photo) 86 • gymnastics ' 3-3 NHS OPP Tipton 70.9 67.05 Ehvood 98.75 65.45 MnllsonHte. 73.05 87.05 Taylor 71.5 74.3 GreenfleW 93.3 83.9 Hlghltuid 69.0 74.9 Opdonal , 5-3 ' NHS OPP Northwestern 80.2 89.6 Hilton 71.2 75.1 Brownsbura 66.15 58.7 MadlaonHts. 62.80 23.70 Taylor 70.40 55.10 Greenfield 85.6 81.5 Highland 58.05 37.05 Lawrence North 68.4 98.4 Gymnasts, front row: R. Reel, T. Siegman, J. Horine, T. Hornaday, C. Bergsman. Middle: L. Kessler, S. Andreas, D. Camp, K. Hughes, C. Siegman. Back: J. Herider, B. Scott, L. Reynolds, K. Brown, Coach Dee Fowler. lialancing herself on uneven bars, Cindy Siegman ( ' 83) works out for he upcoming regioneds. (Beatty ihoto) gymnastics • 87 Wrestlers regain sectional title by Mark Rlnchum Miller wrestlers finished their storybook season with an 11-3 mark, a sectional crown, and a state finalist. " It was definitely a total team performance, " said Coach Phil Shelby. " Every kid on the squad contributed something. " Although Nobiesville tan- gled with ranked teams like Franklin Central. Jay County, and Lawrence North, Coach Shelby felt the two victories over Carmel were the best of the season. The grapplers. who beat the Greyhoun ds once in a dual meet and again in the sec- tional, reached the goal last met by the 1968 squad that placed fifth in the state. " I think the kids worked hard and were close as a team. That ' s strange with wrestling since it is an individual sport, " Coach Kent Lewis Chad Cannaday { ' 83) topped off his season by being the first non-senior at Nobies- ville to reach state finals. Can- naday placed in the top six in the finals at Market Square Arena in the 132 lb. division. " 1 think the kids worked hard and were close as a team, " said Coach Kent Lew- is. " That ' s strange with wres- tling since it is an individual sport. " Nobiesville placed first in In semi-state competition. Chad Cannaday ( ' 83) gains position on Tony Piper of New Castle in the 132 lb. class. Piper went on to place third in the state while Cannaday reached the top six. (Ledger photo) Bryan Pruitt ( ' 83) attempts to turn Mike Vance of Brownsburg in the 126 lb. match-up. (Robling photo) the sectional and sent 10 wres- tlers to the regional. However, Cannaday, Bryan Pruitt ( ' 83) at 126 lbs., and Adam Lewis ( ' 84) at 177 lbs., were the only Millers who qualified for semi- state competition. Both Pruitt and Lewis were eliminated in semi-state ac- tion, while Cannaday reached the finals. The top wrestlers for the team were Cannaday, 26-7; Lewis, 22-5; Greg Horine ( ' 82), 21-3; Pnjitt. 20-7; Scott Bailey ( ' 84), 14-7; and Steve Woods ( ' 84). 14-8. " I wrestled because it is one on one. You don ' t have to rely on others; if you win you get all the glory. " said Horine. " If you lose it ' s your fault. " Since wrestling is an individ- ual sport, bium phs as well as disappointments take place on the mat. Pruitt recalled the regional championship meet against John Groover of Avon. The match was tied at 6-6 with 15 seconds to go in the last pe- riod. Pruitt turned for a three point near fall. " It was a big thrill; I didn ' t expyect to get that far, " said Pruitt. I • wrestling Varsity, front: G. Horine, S. Bailey, S. O ' Callaghan, B. Pruitt. C. Can- naday, E. Hazelwood. Second row: B. O ' Mary, B. Martin. B. Arbuckle, D. Madlery, A. Lewis, L. Owens, S. Wood. Third row: T. Kirkpatrick. M. Dotson. Second row: J. Bailey. J. Higginbotham, Coach P. Shelby. A. Kroeker, D. Wood. Z. Poland, T. J. DeFoe, I. Singh, B. Dye. Re- Roberts, M. Boles. Third row: serves, front: J. Uhrick, J. Nail, J Coach K. Lewis, Coach R. Metcalfe. Waterman. B. Ward. S. Fouts. Reserves 9-2 NHS OPP Ubanon 43 29 Franklin Central 12 52 Pendleton 30 17 Elwood 48 12 Brownsburg 27 39 Tipton 40 Arlington 42 24 Reserve Tourney 3rd Highland 39 13 Carmcl 27 19 Wcstfield 36 18 Lawrence Central 52 6 Freshmen 0-2 NHS OPP Northview 15 33 Parkview 21 Brownsburg Tourney 4th Varsitv 11-3 NHS OPP Lebanon 55 9 Franklin Central 19 Muncie Tourney 2nd Pendleton 45 Elwood 66 3 Marshall 37 19 17 42 Jay County 24 49 Brownsburg 42 25 Tipton 51 Arlington 49 Highland 39 Carmel 38 26 CSAC 5th Westfield 40 22 58 9 Sectional 1st Regional 5th In a meet against Tipton, Adam Lewis ( ' 84) eyes a possible take down of Danny Gathman in the 177 lb. division. Noblesville won the meet, 51-15. (Robling photo) wrestling • 89 Track records shattered bv ' Jane Casskiv A slow season start acceler- ated into victory over Brebeuf and Westfield for both boys ' and girls ' track teams. " We arc a young team with the freshman class making up one-third of the roster. Over all we have more depth and better times than last year ' s team, " said girls ' Coach Sue Ramsey. To improve times and per- fect forms, the lady Millers practiced five days a week af- ter school and about two hours on Saturday mornings. Those who qualified for sec- tionals practiced two times a day. and before and after school after the regular season ended. Practice paid off. Female track team members broke nearly all existing records. Lee Ann Maris ( ' 85) broke the hur- dles record. The 400 meter re- lay time was broken by Tammy Siegman ( ' 85), Deb- bie Daubenspeck ( " 83). Maris and Jenny Horn ( ' 82). Cindy Siegman ( ' 83) set a new score for the 800 meter run. Other members who broke records were T. Siegman in Kelly Davis ( ' 82) hurls the discus for a 78 ' 7 ' 2 " throw during practice. " Track is both an individual sport and a team sport. It is individual because each person has to compete separately in each event. It is a team sport because everyone pulls together as a team to win " , Kelly Davis ( ' 82) 200 meter dash. Elaine Nov- ack ( ' 82) for discus and Dana Hadley ( ' 85), D. Dauben- speck. C. Siegman. and Mi- chele M. Miller ( ' 82) for the 1600 meter relay. Twelve members qualified for sectionals and represented nine different events. Coach Ramsey said that this was the largest number of people sent to sectionals during her three years of coaching. " Track is both an individual sport and a team sport. It is in- dividual because each person has to compete separately in each event. It is a team sport because everyone pulls to- gether as a team to win; all the individuals make up one team! " said Kelly Davis ( ' 82). The boys ' ti-ack team en- joyed quite a bit of success. Labaron Green ( ' 83) had the second best time in the state for the 400 meter run. Bruce Stewart ( ' 83) set the record for the 110 meter high hurdles. Ken Pickett ( ' 82) broke the standing record in the 300 me- ter low hurdles. The new dis- cus score was made by Allen Rheinheimer ( ' 83). The 400 meter relay time was cut by Mike Dailey ( ' 82), Craig Miller ( ' 85), Jon Higgin- botham ( ' 83) and Paul Height ( ' 83). Darin Granger ( ' 82), Preeti Singh ( ' 84), Pickett, and Green broke the 1600 meter relay record. Freshmen records were broken by Miller in the 400 meter, 200 meter and 100 meter. Dave Wood tied high jump record. Paul Lindcr broke the records for the 1600 meter and 3200 meter. Tony Craig set the discus and shot put records. " Winning the Muncie Re- lays early in the year gave our team confidence. Times and distances got better and bet- ter, " said jumps and distance Coach Rick Stover. Practicing was a major fac- tor for improving the team. Putting in one and a half to two hours a day, firom the first of March through the end of the season, gave the boys the endurance needed to finish out the year with pride. " Coach Leonard has done a tremendous job as head coach, getting the track pro- gram back to where it should be. Each year the teams have gotten better and better. Coach Leonard is a super motivator and does a lot to help the athletes both on the track and in school. He de- serves a lot of the credit for this year ' s success, " said Coach Stover. Striving for perfection; Mike Dailey ( ' 82) makes a winning jump of 21 ' 9 ' 2 " . (Beatty photos) 90 • track Boy ' s track, front: B. Arbuckle. B. Kolb. J. Ayers. A. Rheinhelmer. B. Dickey. P. Singh, T. Craig, S. Uhrich. C. Schutj. Second row: M. Field. C. Kennedy. J. Waterman, M. Smith. J. Nail. G. Bradley. C. MUler. W. Ucey. D. Wood. Third row: T. Frazer. B. Prange. S. Goldberg, R. Wood, D. Knight, T. Klrby. R. Markle, J. Defoe, B. Williams. Fourth row: P. Height, L. Tipton, M. Dell, J. Hlgglnbotham, B. BUbrey. J Smith. D. MaUeny. 1. Hufi. S. Cullen. Fifth row: D. Granger. B. Green, M. Dalley, T. Huffman, R. Granger, B. Green, M. Dalley, T. Huffman, R. Gardner, B. Stewart, J. Simmons, P. Marlanl, Manager D. Purclful. Sixth row: Trainer B. Chesser, T. Wire, J. SommervUle, C, Gibbons. P. Under. B. Ward. D. Reynolds. B. Fearrln. Trainer K. Flowers. Back: Coach D. McNulty, Coach R. Stover. Coach T. Leonard. Coach R. Dreher. Not pictured: K. Pickett. C. Cannaday. T. Davis. K. Poe. D. Thurston. T. Marcum. P. Marlanl. S. WUmarth, J. Boser. Manager. J. Bailey. Boys ' Varsity 4-3 NHS OPP Greenfield 56 71 Brebeuf 87 39 Mt. Vemon 88 39 Carmel 41 86 Pike S3 74 Munde Relays 1st BIgS 1st Sheridan 92 30 CSAC 5th Blackford. Tipton 74 66.19 County 2nd NoblesvUle Relays 2nd Sectional 7th Reserves 4-3 NHS OPP Greenfield 55 65 Brebeuf 87 17 Mt. Vemon 68 50 Carmel 28 99 Pike 62 60 Sheridan 112 3 Blackford. Tipton 40 85.17 Girls ' Varsity 6-4 NHS OPP Anderson 25 ' 2 79V2 Westfield S6 2 48 ' 2 Lebanon 83 22 Center Grove 73 32 Pendleton 26 79 Carmel. Greenfield 12 64.59 CSAC 7th Lapel. Mt. Vemon 57 ' 2 481 2.24 Highland 61 41 Hamilton S.E. 60 45 ZlonsvlUe 50 55 Sectional 8th i fi lllf i F ' ' mm ! ,miw I ' i i mil! ■ Girls ' track, front row: D. Smuhz, M. Fnith, K. Roberts, J. Reasoner, M. Morey, M. Klnzer, N. Haynes, D. Hadley, L. Marls. Second row: T. Slegman, L. Shafier, C. Williams. A. Dauben- speck. S. Berger, D. Meacham. C. Glover. P. Undley, C. Budnlck. Third row: A. Fox. K. Davis. L. Montgomerv. K. Shoemaker, J. Horn. M. MUler. M. WUson. C. Slegman. E. Novack. Back: K. Baggs. V. Dean. M. BUI. J. Zeckel, Coach D. Golden, Coach S. Ramsey, J. Gehringer. S. Alexander. T. Homaday, J. Mc- Ferrcn. Tom Kirby { 84) makes a practice run through of nine feet before competition begins. track •91 Baseballers grab nine straight by Cathy Bofwbrake Varsity baseball began its season ranked 9th in the state, but fell to tough Muncie Cen- tral in the season opener. Millers faced tight competition but bounced back to win their next nine games. Noblesville met the Carmel Greyhounds on their truf and came home with a close 8-7 decision. Later in the season Millers ' offense took charge which was displayed in their win over An- derson Highland. With Grady Hall ( ' 82) at the mound. Millers held Highland scoreless until the sixth inning. Earlier in the fourth, Todd Padgett ( ' 84) hit one over the fence, and Jeb Lorton ( ' 82) dove to catch a fly ball in the fifth. " We had a very strong team but one of our weaknesses was lack of playing time to- gether as a team. Many kids flexuated be- tween JV and Varsity both, " Coach Mick Neace. The excitement still lingered in the top of the seventh as Millers took their ninth straight win with a victory over High- land 8-1. The freshmen also enjoyed a successful season. The frosh opened their season with a victory over Ben Davis. Randy Moore ( ' 85) pitched a two hit- ter to smoke the Giants, 10-1. After starting with a win, the frosh had to face tough oppo- nents in their 12 game sched- ule, with Center Grove, Lawrence Central, and a close but also victorious game with Northview. Millers beat the Falcons by one run. Beside the strong pitching of Moore and over .500 bat- ting averages by Jeff Baber ( ' 85) and Randy Brim ( ' 85), team competitiveness brought the small sized squad success. The pitching of Jon Hoff- man ( " 84) and Paul Herring ( ' 83) helped JV progress throughout the season. Miller ' s offensive game was strenghtened by the hitting of Ron Deering ( " 83) and Jeff Wood ( ' 84). Defense was weak early in the season, with usual third baseman Mike Howe ( ' 85) playing short stop. " We had a very strong team but one of our weaknesses was lack of playing time together as a team. Many kids fluxuated be- tween JV and varsity both. " said Coach Mike Neace. Play- ers who practiced with both JV and varsity were Craig Bolden ( ' 84), Woods, Deering, Her- ring, and Hoffman. Grady Hall ( ' 82) puts his weight behind his fast ball as Mike Marsh ( ' 82) is ready to catch the strike. (Eppink photos) 92 • baseball With third base in sight, Ron Webb ( ' 82) passes second and goes for a triple during the Muncie Central game. . = » livv V lOmmm -. - -. After hitting a homerun against Anderson, " clean up man " Grady Hall ( " 82) is congratulated by pitcher Gary Bledsoe ( ' 82) with a high five in the air. JV baseball, front row: T. Johnson, Wilzcek, S. Fleming. Third row: M. M. Hamm, T. Thompson, M. Cloud, Conger. M. Howell, R. Brim, S. Kin- M. Holl, S. Beouy. Freshmen, sec- naman, R. Moore, T. Holloway, B. ond row: J. Baber, J. Wright, B. Howe, Coach M. Neace. (Gerdenich Fink, T. Woods. W. Hoagland, M. photo) Varsity basebedl, front row: A. Woods. S. Beaver, B. Shake, B. Cook, R. Webb, Managers M. Gar- rett, H. Wyatt. Second row: T. Stark. R. Smoot, C. Bolden, M. Cas- tor, P. Herring, J. Woods, Coach M. Neace. Third row: J. Hoffman, R. Deering, M. Hall, J. Stapleton. M. Moore, T. Watkins, Coach D. Dunker. Back row: M. Marsh, G. Hall, G. Bledsoe, T. Padgett, J. Lor- ton, S. Haffner, Coach R. Fleming. (Gerdenich photo) Reserves 9-1 NHS OPP Lebanon 2 4 Hamihon S.E. 6 5 Hamihon Heights 5 13 1.3 Anderson 12 10 Lawrence North U 10 Sheridan 20 4 Pike 9 5 Greenfield 6 3 Pendleton 8 7 Freshmen 10-2 NHS OPP Ben Davis 10 1 Center Grove 1 11 Fuhon 10 8 Manual 15 Northview 6 5 Westland 13 6 MarshaU 10 Eastwood 9 5 Lawrence Centra 12 6 Gay 7 5 RoncaUi 4 3 Carmel 2 5 Varsity 18-4 NHS OPP Carmel 7 6 Munde Central 7 13 Anderson 3 1 Lawrence Central 9 3 Elwood 13 12 Decatur Central 4.9 3.4 Lebanon 3 2 Alexandria 4 1 Highland 9 1 Lawrence North 4 10 Central Grove 7 3 Franklin Central 11 9 Sheridan 5 4 Greenfield 7 6 Pike 11 4 Marion 8.9 0.13 Tipton 10 2 Hamilton S.E. 5 10 Upel 13 3 Hamilton Heights 4 Sectional baseball • 93 A year of many changes bv Hmt FahrenkAjnp Spirit isn " t the only thing it took to be a cheerleader Time, patience, and work were required. While not leading cheers at games, cheerleaders had clinics for elementary girls, de- corated the halls, and had two regular practices each week. Indiana University played host for the freshmen, reserve, and varsity cheerleaders for one week, where the cheer- leaders worked hard to learn cheers and chants, in addition to group work, the girls also had individual help. At night, they were evaluated on the presentation of what they had learned during the day ' s ses- sions. From the night sessions, the three squads brought back the spirit stick and several blue and red ribbons. The nights at camp, all through the week, were filled with cheerleading contests, but the last night at camp was based on a different kind of competition. That evening was talent night. This let the With finn grips on the rope, seniors Kim Kelly. Debbie Jenkins, and Trisha Waggoner wait for the start of the Junior-Senior tug-of-war. (Teagardin photo) " Sure, the change in sponsors is hard, but it takes time to adjust to change, " Holly Wyatt girls put their imagination to work on a skit for all of the cheerleading squads to view. In order to raise money, the three squads had a new idea of a cheerleading clinic for girls in fourth through eighth grades. " The clinics gave us the feeling that the younger girls looked up to us, and for the first time, someone re- spected and appreciated us for what we were doing, " said Mary Wilmoth ( ' 84). The high school yell leaders showed the younger girls new cheers and helped them develop some cheerleading moves. The squad also sold different kinds of buttons during the year. The junior varsity com- peted in two contests, Clinton County where they received third place, and then the In- diana State Fair. The varsity also entered two events, Marion County and Indiana State Fair contests. While the varsity and re- serves were competing in con- tests, the freshman squad was practicing for its first high school season. " Sure, the change in spon- sors is hard, but it just takes time to adjust to the change, " explained reserve cheerleader Holly Wyatt ( ' 84). Mrs. Deb- bie Marcum was the new sponsor for the cheerleading squads, replacing Mrs. Dena Stierwalt. With the change in sponsors came some fresh ideas for how the year would be run. The main goal Mrs. Marcum had was for the cheerleaders to get the crowd to participate in the cheers. " My philosophies on cheer- leading brought about many changes which made this year a transition, " explained Mrs. Marcum. One major change was that there were no male cheer- leaders allowed to participate in cheers with any of the yell leaders. The reason behind the change was that most of the things they did together were unsafe and could lead to someone getting hurt, such as the pyramid. Mrs. Marcum added, " Watching the cheerleaders build pyramids doesn ' t get the crowd involved in the cheers. " Mrs. Marcum reinforced also many old rules that were nearly forgotten, such as grade requirements. This brought about some conflicts with the upperclassmen cheerleaders. Despite such adjustments, cheerleaders managed to lead yells at 10 football and 43 bas- ketball games. 94 • cheerleading | " We ' re proud ... " claps Inge Dix to the beat of the cheer at the Pike football game. (Teagardin photo) Vtirsity cheerleaders, front: K. Kelly, D. Jenkins, I. Dix, J. Bragg, C. Bonebrake, M. Garrett. JV cheer- leaders, middle: H. Wyatt, M. Wilmoth, B. Horine, M. Ruppert, L. Kessler. Freshmcui cheerleaders, back: J. Richards, C. Willieunson, D. Camp, J. Horine. Not pictured: Angel Pickett. Cheerleaders build a pyramid luring a football pep session. Teagardin photo) cheerleading • 95 Haff shoots with no time remaining, Chad pins for a win chalk up another victory for the Miller Machines as fans cheer for more by Mark FUnduim They line up at the ticket booth and pay the price to see the Millers engage in battle with another enemy team. They walk through the doors and select a seat for the evening ' s events. Often they ' re a forgotten part of the team, yet they jam the gym everytime the ball is tossed-up and crowd the bleachers when the black and gold race out on the field. They ' re the athlete ' s best friend and first critic, but they ' re al- ways there to support him. Who is this group of people that crowd a 3900 capacity gym and a 3200 limited football stadium? It ' s a group of people known as fans or backers. Fans are a vital part of any athletic program. Spectators are moral boosters that get players and coaches " fired-up " . " 1 think it ' s the fan ' s duty to try and psych the guys up, espe- cially when we ' re down, " said Becky Thomas ( ' 83). Although girls ' sports didn ' t draw record breaking ticket sales, the enthusiasm that fans brought with them was just as strong and supportive as an Indiana — Purdue sell-out. " Girls ' athletics is still growing and probably hasn ' t reached its full potential as far as fan interest and student interest, " said Mr. Raymond Gault, social science chairperson. " The purpose of sports isn ' t necessarily for the fans, but the students who are interested in participating. " A group of adults and alumni who supported both girls ' and boys ' sports, not only in attending games, but financially, was the Miller Backers. The 10 year old club purchased various equip- ment for the athletic program. Miller Backers ran concession stands to benefit athletics, while students filled the bleachers for Friday and Saturday games. Th« contest gave students a chance to be with friends and cheer th Millers as they clashed with a county foe. Another touch-down by the Millers and up went the fireworks Although well aware of the bomb and flash to come, the crowc always glued their eyes upward as the light spectacle shot up int( the sky. When the last TD was scored, the last firework exploded and i looked as if another foe had fallen victim to the Millers, the fans lef with a feeling of satisfaction, content, and sometimes revenge. Fans supported the Millers in many different ways. Some con structed scrapbooks for senior players as a memory of that las year. Trainers and managers, although part of the team, were an ai( in supporting the squad and making sure that the players wen wrapped and ready to play in Friday night ' s game. Teachers worked the games by selling tickets and working thi; gates, while the Noblesville police department handled crow( control. So this one ' s for the Noblesville fan who stuck with the Miller and gave them that extra help to knock-off that one foe that ju5| wouldn ' t fall, the team with all the momentum, and the up-se minded team that rolled out of town with a loss. Well, the game is over now and the Millers were victorious. Ii they were defeated, the fans were there giving their support to th ' conclusion. As the fans file out the doors, future Millers jump on the cour dribbling, shooting and dreaming of the years to come when th fans jam the gym to see them play. When arch riveil Carmcl came to town everyone was ready for a showdown. Kelly Davis ( ' 82) and Denise Meachaip ( ' 84) yell for the gridders as they clash with the Greyhounds. (Ledger photo by Malcolm Smith) As the girls ' basketball team captured its first sectional ever, Noblesville fans supported by cheering the lady Millers in regional competition against Warren Central. (Beatty photo) Cheerleaders played an important part in getting the crowd motivated. Bethe Horine ( ' 83) and Holly Wyatt ( ' 84) cheer for the Millers as Dave Jones i ' 82) tears across the run through. (Beatty photo) ililler fans were ready for another basketball season as the crowd filled the Home sporting events gave students a chance to be with friends cuid to jym for a pre-season open house. (Beatty photo) support the Slillers. (Beatty photo) fans • 97 98 • mugshots Sit up straight. Look to the left. Keep your chin up. Smile. Say Cheese ' . by Michele Miller and Beth Frazc " Sit up straight. Put your chin up. Hold still and say ' money ' . " These, along with similiar commands, were dished out to over 1000 people in this section — mugs. These people shared a common experience. They were all paraded class by class to the hot balcony above the gym. Trying not to ruin their " look " with too much sweat, they each gave their name to one of the patient Shadow typists. From there they were directed to the " money table. " Here students purchased pictures. Those who opted for many prints recieved a card stamped with an A while those who wanted only a few were given D stamps. Students who passed up the offer all together were given X ' s and marched off to a separate camera. No, this wasn ' t punishment. It was just the most efficient way to work things. While all these photographees were combing their hair and primping their outfits, the yearbook staff was devising an orderly and efficient manner so that the pictures could be easily ma- neuvered within the yearbook. Literally dozens and dozens of hours were spent arranging mugshots into an eye pleasing ar- rangement. Putting students together according to classes and adding copy to each double page spread broke up the monotony of rows of small picture rectangles. Special features spreads were another change. Mugshots are an attempt to picture every member of the 1300 plus member student body and nearly 100 member faculty. In this case, students had no choice but to come together, face to face, on the same ground. Of course, some were absent on pic- ture day and therefore won ' t be represented in this section. Those that are, however, have sweated and primped and are waiting on these next 36 pages to hit you with their best shot. Ir 4 Shadou; Photo Editor Mike Teagardin ( ' 82) examines his Christmas gift as photographer Mat bcrdenich (83) makes a wise crack. (Robling photol mugshots • 99 Senior captures state title byLauriVayck SENIORS! SENIORS! SENIORS! This special title was won only after three years of underclass servitude. It meant special privileges — the bench and stage, marriage class and government, caps and gowns, se- nior keys, memory books, and announce- ments ... all leading to that ceremonious state of being — a graduate! " Pooh on the Wildcats " told Homecom- ing hopes as the class of ' 82 ' s float focused on Winnie the Pooh. Sponsors Mr. Richard Dellinger and Mr. Ron Collier super- vised the building activities at Deanna Chapman ' s house. The class earned the in- famous honor of losing the float competi- tion four years in a row, but retaliated on the Powder Puff field for a 6-0 victory over the junior girls. After capturing the sectional week spirit stick for basketball season, seniors wit- nessed as the Millers grabbed a sectional victory over the Sheridan Blackhawks. It re- presented our second sectional win in two years. Other titles were gained as Marianne Hu- ser traveled to Frankfort, Indiana, to com- pete for the state Junior Miss crown. She spent the week in preparation and per- formed a ballet routine for the talent section to earn the Indiana Junior Miss title. Janet Schellenberger became Noblesville ' s Ju- nior Miss. Class members elected Molliannc Elliott to receive the D.A.R. (Daughters of the American Revolution) Award and to re- ceive the American Legion Award. Student council members Candy Bailey, Linda Jones. Debbie Jenkins, and Michele Marie Miller represented the class of ' 82 in student politics. Sponsor Mr. Bruce Hitchcock as- sisted the class with graduation procedures. As second semester came to an end, se- niors realized what was ahead of them after graduation. College plans were finalized, applications filled out for summer and per- manent jobs, and for some, wedding plans were made. It meant an end to a beginning, a challenge and new type of life for all. Mark Hofmann ( " 82) donates a pint of blood for the annual blood drive. A total of 62 pints were given by NHS students and faculty. (Beatty photo) Senior class officers are Kim Kelly, treasurer; Dianne Roxbury. secretary; Greg Horine, vice president; and Jenny Horn, president. (Robling photo) = -.i j " wfld 100 • seniors JANELL MARIE ABRAHAM — Accents 3,4; Melodiers 2; OEA 3,4 JANICE KAY ADAMS BRANDON JAY ADOMATIS — Contest Band 1; Marching Band 1,2; Symphonic Band 2; Jazz Band 3; FFA 2-4; Spanish Club 1,2 ANGELA KAY ALFORD DREAMA MARIE ALIG — Marching Band 1 -4; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1-3; Symphonic Band 1-4; Cadet Teaching 4; Nat ' L Honor So- ciety 4; Top 10% 1-4; Spanish Club 1-4, Pres. 3 MARLASUE AMSTUTZ — FFA 1-4; FHA 3,4; Spanish Club 2,3 JAMES MARTIN ANDERSON GIANNA LYNN ATKINSON — Key Club 4; Descants 2; Melodiers 1; OEA 3,4; Ski Club Treas. 4; Spanish Club 1-4; Prom Com. 3; Cap and Gown Com. 4 JEFFREY LAWRENCE ATKINSON — Ger- man Club 1-4; Key Club 4 DOUGLAS WILLL M AUSENBAUGH — Boys ' State Rep. 3; German Club 2; Mill Stream 2-4, Editor 4; NA CP 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Ski Club 4; Top 10% 1,3,4 MONICA LOUISE AVERY — Contest Band 3,4; Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1-4; Symphonic Band 2-4; Cadet Teach- ing 4; Girls ' State Alt. 3; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3,4; NA CP 4; Spanish Club 1,2; Top 10% 1-4; Cap and Gown Chairman 4; Powder Puff 3,4 CLINTON EUGENE SABER KAMBERLY ANN BAILEY — FHA 1; Key Club 4; Dance Corp. 3; Military 1 -3; Pom Pons 1 - 3; OEA 4; Ski Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 4; Prom Com. 3; Cap and Gown Com. 4 KAREN LYNN BAIRD — Cross Country 4; Basketball 1-4; Volleyball 2,3; Nafl. Honor So- ciety 4; OEA 3, Pres. 4 KAREN SUE BALDWIN — Rifles 1 TRACY LYNN BERGSMAN — Gymnastics 2,3; Contest Band 1; Concert Band 1; French Club 1-4; FEA 4; Girls State Rep. 3; Jr. Miss Contestant 4; Key Club 4; Accents 3; Descants 2; Melodiers 1; NHS Singers 4; OEA 3; Science Club 4; Top 10% 1-4; Bedford, MI Transfer 1 BRADLEY SCOTT BILBREY BRYAN STUART BILBREY — Football 1-4; Swimming 1,2; Track 1-4; Mill Stream 3,4; N- Club 1-4 seniors • 101 MICHELE LYNNE BILL — Baseball Statist 4; Cheerleading 1. Marching Band 1-4. Pep Band 1.2; Symphonic Band 1,2. Booster Club 1, Rags 3.4. French Club 2.3. Military Alt 4. Quill Scroll 4. Shadow 3. Ad Manager 4; Top 10% 1. Prom Com 3. Tampja. FL Transfer 2 LISA ANN BLAIR — Marching Band 1 ; Concert Band 1. FHA 1-4. Spanish Club 2-4. Pep Club 1 .2. Prom Com 3; Cap and Gown Com. 4 GARY A. BLEDSOE — Baseball 1-4. Basket ball 1-3. Nobleaires 1. N-Club3.4 CYNTHLiV ANN BLONG — Gymnastics 2 Shadow 3.4. Prom Com 3. Powder Pu« 3.4; Logansporl. IN Transfer 1 BRIAN BOWMAN — German Club 1-3; NA-CP 4 Science Club 2-4; Top 10% 3.4 RICKY RAY BOX TERRY BRADFIELD JUDITH RENE BRAGG — Cheerleading 2-4. Volleyball 1. Jr Miss Contestant 4; Accents 2; Melodiers 1 . Crescendos 3. NHS Singers 4; OEA 4; Homecoming Court 4. Cap and Gown Com. 4; Powder Puff 3.4 DWAYNE BRASHERS — Baseball Mgr 1 Basketball 1 BECKY BRIDGINS — Marching Band 14; Concert Band 1; Sym_phonic Band 2-4; French Club 1-4. Ski Club 4. Thespians 1.2.4 BILLY JOE BRITTON TWILA KAY BROCK Tantalized and tempted by Rubik ' s nnulti-colored invention, frustrated cubists pulled out pieces in dismay After mastering one side of the cube. Amy Sampson ( ' 82) struggles to solve the remaining five. (Teagardin photo) by Lauri Voyek " Put that cube away this very minute! " " But . . . " " NOW " " Aw! " Didn ' t any- one understand? A whole day without it — impossible! Rubik ' s cube, by far the year ' s most popular and frus- trating puzzle, hit with mad hysteria. Addicted students and teachers alike spent every free moment struggling with the multi-colored madness. Invented by Hungarian Erno Rubik, the cube had six different-colored sides with nine cubelets that could be ro- tated in any directions. The object was to match solid col- ors on each side. But no matter how hard or how long some fiddled with the mind-boggling toy. it still looked like a mass of colored confetti! At this stage many cubes either hit the wall as ner- vous cubesters lost their cool, or experienced the traumatic shock of being taken apart piece-by-piece and put to- gether correctly. At about that point the world was reassured that it was possible to solve the toy. The Simple Solution to Rubik ' s Cube and similar books eased the minds of many. And soon master cu- bists began to appear in the halls, earning the respect of most. One frustrated cubester said, " Solve that cube? How anyone does is sure a mystery tome! " 4 STAGEY ANN BROWN — JCL 1,4; OEA 3; Texas Transfer 3 ANN LOUISE BROWNING — FHA 1-4 CHARLES ANDREW BUDNICK PAUL JEFFREY BURKE — BasebaU 3,4; Ten- nis 1; Louisville, KY Transfer 3 i mikr .h CAROLE DENISE CARTER — Swimming 1,2; Contest Band 4; Marching Band 1-4; Con- cert Band 1; Symphonic Band 2-4; Brain Game 3,4; Girls ' State Rep. 3; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3, Treas. 4; NA CP 4; Science Club 3, V. Pres. 4; Top 10% 1-4; Thespians 2-4 ELIZABETH ANN CASEY — Cross Country 3,4; Track 1-4; Rifles 1; Spanish Club 3 RICHARD TODD CASS — Cross Country 1-4; BasketbaU 1; Track 1-4; Key Club 3,4; A Capella 2; Nobleaires 1; Crescendos 3; NHS Singers 4; N-Club 3 JANE ANN CASSIDY — French Club 1,2; Quill ScroU 3,4; OEA 3; Shadow 3, Academics Editor 4. SHELLY RENE CASTOR SUSAN CAROL CASTOR — Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1; Symphonic Band 2; Ger- man Club 2-4, Sec. -Treas. 4; Nat ' l. Honor So- ciety 3,4; JCL 1-4; Jr. Miss Contestant 4; Military Capt 4; Rifles 1-4, Capt 3,4; Top 10% 1-4; Cap and Gown Chairman 4; Powder Puff 3,4; Prom Com. 3 JEFFREY ROBERT CHAMBERS GREGORY SCOTT CHANDLER DEEANNA KAE CHAPMAN — Usher 1-3; Descants 3,4; Melodiers 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Concert Choir 2 CRAIG LEE CHEESMAN ROBERT LYNN CHILDRESS KAREN KAE CLARK — Contest Band 3; Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1,2; Symphonic Band 2,3; Cadet Teaching 4; FEA 4; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3,4; Top 10% 1-4 SCOTT STEPHEN COCHRAN PAMELA KAY COLEMAN SANDRA SUE COMBS ANGELA M. CONGER — Descants 2; Melo- diers 1; OEA 4; Prom Com. 3 ANDREA COOPER — Golf 1-4; Genman Club 1.2 CHERYL THERESE CORBETT — Flags 3.4; Military 4; Descants 2; Spanish Club 2.3; Science Club 3; Thespians 2-4; Powder Puff 4 PAMELA JO GRAIN — Booster Club 2: FHA 2; OEA 3 GREGORY THOMAS CRUSE seniors • 103 MICHAEL JAY DAILEY DOUGLAS VAN DAUBENSPECK SUSAN CAROL DAUBENSPECK KELLY DL NA DAVIS — Boys ' Trainer 3.4; Swimming 1,2; Track 1-4; Giris ' Trainer 3,4; Marching Band 1. Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1 2; Symphonic Band 2. Cadet Teaching 4; N- Club 2-4. Ski Club 4; Ntn ' l. Honor Society 4 DAWN DEER — Gymnastics 1-4; French Club 4;FHA3 DARRELL SPENCER DEFOE CHRISTOPHER ALLEN DELL BRYAN K. DICKEY — Baseball 2; Football 1- 4. Track 1.3.4; N-Club 3,4 DAVID MICHAEL DICKEY INGE DIX — Checrleading 3,4; Marching Band 1.2; Concert Band 1. Symphonic Band 2; Ger- man Club 1 -4, Pres. 3; Key Club 4; Prom Com. 3 ROBERT JAMES DOSS DONNA LORRAINE DOUGLAS GINA DRIVER — Basketball 1; Marching Band 2.3; Rags 2.3; Accents 3; Descants 2; Melodiers 1 PHILIP E. DUNCAN. JR. — Boys ' Trainer 1.4; JCLl Bia EUGENE DYE TIMOTHY SCOTT ECKENRODE RICHARD WARREN EDWARDS MOLLIANNE ELLIOTT — French Club 1 . Sec. 2; Student Council 1-4. Pres 4; Top 10%; Class Pres 2,3; Prom Chairman 3; DAR Good Citizen Award 4 HAROLD PATRICK ELY TERESA M. EPPINK — Golf 2-4; Tennis 1-4; French Club 1.2; Shadow 3.4; Top 10% 1-3; Northview Transfer 1 MELINDA KAY FEARRIN ANNE KATHERINE FISCHER — Track 1,2; Cadet Teaching 4; French Club 4; FEA 1.4; JCL 1-4. V Pres. 4. Science Club 1,2, Sec -Treas. 3, Pres 4; Key Club 4; Top 10% 1 4 RHONDA ANN FITZGERALD ANNETTE DEE FOGELSONG 104 • seniors AIMEE JO FOX — Basketball 1-4; Track 1-4: Volleyball 1-4; Accents 1,2; Crescendos 3; NHS Singers 4; Spanish Club 2-4 BETH ANN FRAZE — Cadet Teaching 4; JCL 1,2; Quill Scroll 3.4; Shadow 3. Editor 4; Top 10% 1; Prom Com. 3 CHARLES MATT FUGATE ROBERT ANTHONY GAGLE GENEVA LYNN GAINES JOHN EDWARD GAUOWAY, JR. ball 1.2; Football 1-4; N-Club3,4 KIMBERLY GARDNER RICKY ALAN GARDNER - Basket- MARY JANE GIBBS JEFFREY ALAN GILLIAM KRISTEN JANE GOODYEAR — Diving 4; French Club 1,2; Mill Stream 2.3. Copy Editor 4; Pom Pons 1-3; Ski Club 4 YVONNE CARROL GORDON — FHA 4 Fingers crossed for another day off, afternoon plans were made when eight more Inches of snow slipped out of the night Racing through North Harbour, Jeff Blong ( ' 83) and John Eppink ( ' 84) .ake advantage of a snow day. (Eppink photo) " Our last closing is Hamil- ton Southeastern. We will go over school closings again in twenty minutes. " Waking up to those words sounded very promising, con- sidering no snow was on the ground the night before. Rolling out of bed, stum- bling to the bathroom, a glance out the window at the newly formed five foot drift put sudden life into a semi- groggy mind. " Oh please, let school be closed today! " A quick shower forced the body to wake up. Back in the bedroom with dripping wet hair, fingers were crossed as the announcer made a second run of closings. " All Washington Township schools are closed; all Hamil- ton County schools are out for the day . . . " Who cared if hair was damp and the mind fully alive. That bed looked so good and comfy! Diving under the covers, plans were definite for a nap ' til noon and an afternoon full of activities. " 1 like to sleep in late, then 1 usually go over to my gidfriend ' s house and go snowmobiling or sledding, " said Mike Marsh ( ' 82). These snow days seemed to come once in a lifetime, but actually 55 hours were missed from classes, taking a hunk of time from third quarter courses. seniors • 105 Visiting campus, researching nnajors, dreading the SAT . . . college bound students made the final decision Dave Shank ( ' 83) and Rodney Pennington ( " 83) ponder over academic choices at the annual College Night. (Beatty photo) by Lauri Voyek Private or public? Large or small? In-state or somewhat far away? Sweating through the required SAT and looking over college mail were rele- vant parts of the selection pro- cess. Guidance department held several programs to assist col- lege bound students, one of which was the annual College Night. Representatives from colleges and the military set up tables in the cafeteria. Stu- dents then went around in a " shopper ' s fair " fashion, ask- ing questions and exploring. Another selection aid was the COIN (Coordinated Infor- mation Center), located in the guidance offices. Various factors influenced the decisions of prospective college students. SAT require- ments, financial obligations, academic reputation, and so- cial life were some of the more important ones. " A college shouldn ' t be se lected overnight. It should be investigated wisely, " advised Counselor Paul Whybrew. For some, this decision wa5 an easy choice. " My whole family is Purdue oriented, wouldn ' t go anywhere else, ' said Patty Oyler ( ' 82). But foi others, making that fina choice took a little longer. Kathy Anderson ( ' 83) said " There ' s so much to know about every college, and yoij want to find out about even, one and what they have. It re ally is a big decision! " RANDELL W. GRAHAM — Football 1; French Club l.FFA 1.2 DAVID BRIAN GRAVES — Wrestling 1.2; Sci ence Club 4 JULIE ANN GRAVES — Girls ' State Rep 3 Nat ' l Honor Society 3.4; Jr Miss Contestant 4 Key, Club 4; Accents 1.2; NHS Singers 3.4. NA CP4; Spanish Club 2,3. Top 10% 1-4; Pow- der Puff 3.4 JENNIFER LYNN GREEN TAMI GRIFFIN — Marching Band 1-3; Pep Band 1. Debate 2; Flags 2-4; French Club 1,3; Military 4 TODD HALL GROSSMAN — Colt 14; Ski Club 4 JEANETTE DENISE GUFFEY — Art Club 3,4. A Capella 2; Descants 3; Mclodiers 1; Cre- scendos 4 LINDA GUNTER — Cheerleading 1; Tennis 2,3, Booster Club 1. French Club 1; Mill Stream 3; Crown Point High School Transfer 3 GARDNER CARLILE HALL — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1.2, Football 1-3. Nobleaires 1; Cre- scendos 2; NHS Singers 3.4. Spanish Club 1,2 DOUGLAS DEAN HAMBLIN TINA MARIE HART — FHA 1 .2. JCL 1 .2. OEA 4. Rifles 3; Spanish Club 2; Student Council 1 PAULA DIANE HARRIS 106 • seniors DESIRAE HAYNES — Art Club 4; Cadet Teaching 4; Rags 3; French Club 3,4; FEA 4; Key Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Speech 1,2; Drama Club 1,2; Wanren Central Transfer 3 DAVID LEE HEDGES — Marching Band 1,2; Concert Band 1; Jazz Band 2; Debate 2,3; No- bleaires 1; Crescendos 2; NHS Singers 3,4 LAURA KATHLEEN HEINY — JCL 1; Melo- diers 1; Concert Choir 2; Spanish Club 1-3; Pow- der Puff 3,4 JOANNA SUE HEINZMAN JOHN MARK HERIDER RICHARD L. HESTAND — Marching Band 4; Pep Band 3,4; Symphonic Band 2-4; Concert Bandl ANTHONY RAY HICKMON DAVID MICHAEL HILL — Marching Band 3; Concert Band 1; Jazz Band 1; Symphonic Band 2; NHS Singers 3 SARAH HIRST MARK JAMES HOFMANN CHERYL ANN HOLL — Contest Band 2-4; Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1-4; Jazz Band 3,4; Symphonic Band 2-4; Candy Stripers 3; French Club 4; German Club 2-4; Nat ' l. Honor Society 4; JCL 1-3; NHS Singers Brass 3,4; NA CP 4; Ski Club V. Pres. 4; Top 10% 1-4 RHONDA LOUISE HOLLIS — Art Club 2; FHA1;0EA3,4 CHARLES NYE HOOK II — Track 1,2,4; Art Club 1 -4; JCL 1 ; Mill Stream 2-3, Art Editor 4 GREG HORINE — Basketball 1; Tennis 1-4; Wrestling 2-4; Boys ' State Alt 3; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3,4; N-Club 3,4; Student Council 2-4; Top 10% 1-4; Class V. Pres. 2-4 JENNIFER LYNNE HORN — Basketball 1-4. Capt 4; Track 1-4; VoUeyball 2-4, Capt 4; Con- test Band 3; Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1-3; Jazz Band 4; Symphonic Band 2,3; Cadet Teaching 4; JCL 1-4, Pres. 3,4; N- Club 2,3; Student Council 2,4; Class Treas. 2, Pres. 4; Announcements Chairman 4 TAMARA KAYE HORNADAY BETHJOHOUSER JON HUDSON — Concert Band 1,2 CHARLES DAVID HUFFMAN — Contest Band 1,2; Marching Band 1,2; Concert Band 1,2; Symphonic Ba nd 2; Cadet Teaching 4; JCL 1,2; Science Club 2 MARIANNEHUSER — Golf 3,4; Cheerleading 1,2; German Club 2-4; Indiana Jr. Miss 4; Key Club 4; Accents 1.2; NHS Singers V. Pres. 3. Pres. 4; NA CP 4; Ski Club 4; Shadow 3; Top 10% 3,4 LISA MARIE HUSK — Mill Stream 2, Editor 3, Managing Editor 4 LORI MICHELLE HUTCHISON — French Club 1,2; Jr. Miss Contestant 4; Descants 2: Me- lodiers 1; Shadow 3: Powder Puff 3; Prom Com. 3 MICHAEL LESLEY ILES ROBERT LAWRENCE JARREL 107 DEBORAH LEIGH JENKINS — Cheerleading 4. Volleyball Mgr 1 . Contest Band 1 .2. Marching Band 1,2, Concert Band 1. Pep Band 1.2; Sym- phonic Band 2; Cadet Teaching 4, French Club 4. Jr Miss Contestant 4, Keu Club 4, Accents 2; Melodiers 1; NHS Singers 3,4; Student Council 4, Prom Com Co-chairman 3; Cap and Gown Com 4; Announcements Com. 4 DARYL WiaiAM JOHNSON DAVID GREGORY JONES UNDA CHRISTINE JONES — VoUeybaU 1. Marching Band 1-4; Jr. Miss Contestant 4. Dancers Capt. 3,4; NA CP 4. Pom Pons 1, Co- capt 2,3, Capt 4; Spanish Club 3; Student Council 3.4; Top 10% 3.4, Prom Chairman 3 BETH JEANNETTE KANTNER — Marching Band 1-3, Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1-3, Sym- phonic Band 1-3; Spanish Club 1,2; Science Club 2,3. Powder Puff 3,4 ANNE ELIZABETH KAUB KIMBERLY ANNE KELLY — Cheerleading 2- 4. Accents 2, Melodiers 1. Crescendos 3; OEA 4; Spanish Club 1,2. Student Council 3.4; Cap and Gown Com. 4; Oass Treas. 3,4; Powder Puff 3.4; Announcements Com. 4 THOMAS S. KERR — Key Club 3. Treas. 4; Ski Club 4. Spanish Club 2-4 CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH KISSEL ROBERT DALE KLOHR CONNIE KNAPP — Marching Band 1-3; Con cert Band 1 -3. Symphonic Band 1 -3; Candy Stri- pers 3.4. OEA 3, Prom Com 3 MICHAEL PETER KUHLMAN — Cross Coun try 2,3, Swimming 1-3, Capt. 4; Track 1,2; Ger- man Club 1 -4. Key Club 2.3. Pres, 4; N-Club 2-4 PAMELA JEAN LABAN WARD RICHARD LaPAGLIA — Track 3; Con- test Band 3,4, Marching Band 1-4, Drum Major 24; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 1-3; Symphonic Band 2-4 BRIAN JAY LAWSON STEPHEN DOUGLAS LEACH — Spanish Club 1,2 BRAD LEWIS — Track 1,2; Troy, OH Trans- fer 4 DAWN ELAINE LINVILLE — Descants 2; Me- lodiers 1 , NHS Singers 3.4; Spanish Club 3 LAURA LOGAN — Booster Club 3; Brain Game 3.4, Cadet Teaching 4; Debate 2; JCL 1- 4. Counterpoints 4, Melodiers 1. Crescendos 2.3 ROBERT ONEAL LOVELL DANA ANN LUCHINI STEVEN HORST LYONS ALISA SUE MACY JOHN MARCUM — Basketball 1.2.4. FootbaU 1-4. Cadet Teaching 4; Nobleaires 1; Cre- scendos 2.3, NHS Singers 4. Class Pres. 1 108 rhree year wait brings stage, wills, senior bench, and :heir turn to relax and razz the underclassmen Staci Schuman ( ' 82), Karen Clark ( ' 82). and Monica Avery ( ' 82) take advantage of senior stage privileges. (Teagardin photo) by Lauri Voyek Look out everybody, ' cause here they come! After three long years of waiting they ' re finally there — at the top, the ultimate big guys! Hey, they ' re Seniors! Finally it ' s okay to chant the senior cheer at pep sessions. And at lunch the stage is wait- ing with a silent " reserved for the twelfth grade only " . Then the trip to the senior bench — slowly heading to the lobby, weaving through groups of lesser-privileged souls who just stand around. Now it ' s their turn to take the seats under the trophy case and razz the underclassmen. Senior wills to be crafted prior to the big day — gradua- tion! The ultimate chance to tell all of those friends just how much (or how little) they ' ve meant throughout the years. Graduation — what a feel- ing of ecstasy! Yet also a feel- ing of remorse. Remember all of the experiences shared . . . " We ' re the best, we ' re better than you " , driving to Ander- son for regionals, and being the only class to lose the Homecoming float competi- tion four years in a row. Yes, the class of ' 82 has fi- nally made it — Seniors. After swallowing insults during frosh initiation, suffering embarrass- ments as sophomores, ex- periencing a taste of upper- classmenship in Powder Puff and prom — Finally, they ' re at the top. Only . . . where do they go from here? PETER JAMES MARIANI — Baseball 1.2; Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Track 3.4; Wrestling 2; Boys State Rep. 3; Nobleaires 1; Crescendos 2; NHS Singers 3,4; Spanish Club 2; Top 10% 1- 4; Class V. Pres. 1 ROBERT BYRON MARKLE — Cross Countiv 1.2; Track 2-4; Art Club 2-4; Newspaper 1-4; Ski Club 4; Yearbook 2.3; Science Club 3; Waukesha South High School Transfer 2 MICHAEL ABEL MARSH JACK RAY MAULDEN CATHY LYNN McCLAIN LANCE DOUGLAS McCLUNG PAULA LUANNE McGLINCH — Contest Band 4; Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1; Pep Band 4; Jazz Band 4; Symphonic Band 2-4; French Club 1-4 LESLIE KAY McINTYRE — Gymnastics 2; Swimming 1-4; Cadet Teaching 4, French Club 1,2; Accents 3; Mill Stream 2.3; NA CP 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Top 10% 1-4; Homecoming Court 4 BARBARA JEAN McMAHON — Swimming 1-4, Boys ' Mgr. 2-4; Marching Band 1; Concert Band 1; Sy mphonic Band 2; Cadet Teaching 4; N-Club 3,4; Ski Club 4; Spanish Club 2.3; Su-im- ming 1 -4 SUSAN ANN METZGER — Art Club 2.3; Marching Band 2-4; Rags 2-4, Capt. 4; Military Capt. 4; Melodiers 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Top 10% 1.2; Powder Puff Capt 3,4; Nafl. Honor Society 4 JENNIFER LIE MILLER MICHELE MARIE MILLER — Basketball 1-4; Track 1-4; Volleyball 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4; French Club 1-3; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3.4; NA CP 4; N-Club 3,4; Quill Scroll 3.4; Student Council 4; Shadow 3, Editor 4; Top 10% 1-4; Jr. Miss Contestant 4 seniors • 109 MICHELLE L MILLER — Track Mgr 1.2; Con- test Band 4. Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1. Pep Band 1-4; Symphonic Band 2-4; Natl. Honor Society 3.4; JCL 2-4; Science Club 3; Top 10% 1-4 LEONA LEE MOBLEY — JCL 1 .2; OEA 4 USA DAWN MONTGOMERY — Basketball Mgr 3. Track 2-4. Spanish Club 1 -3 JE NNA MARIE PETERS MOORE TERRY MOORE — Cross Country 1; Basket baU 1-4. Track 1.3. Volleyball 1.3; French Club 1 KRISTINELYNNE MORRIS — Track 1,2; Ca del Teaching 4. Dancers 4; Accents 2; Melodicrs 1. Pom Pons 2-4. Spanish Club 2.3 TERRY LYNN MULLINS TERI LYNNE MYERS CANDACE SIRI NEEDHAM CARL MARTIN NELSON — Contest Band 4; Marching Band 4; Pep Band 4; Jazz Band 3.4; Symphonic Band 3.4; Key Club 4; Science Club 4 CHRIS MARK NELSON — Contest Band 4; Marching Band 4; Pep Band 3.4; Jazz Band 3.4; Symphonic Band 3.4. German Club 4; Key Club 4. Science Club 4 JANET GAYLE NEWMAN " When I grow up 1 wanna be a doctor or a fireman " — past dreams stepped aside for right-now realities bv Laurl Vov l The meaning of " What do you want to be when you grow up? " changed as dreams stepped aside for individual reali- ties. Class of ' 82 members were surveyed about their future goals in life . . . Angle Stewart — computer program- mer Tom Purvis — forest ranger in the North- west Bryan Biibrey — make it in the business wodd of administration or accounting Andrea Cooper — be successful in golf and have a rewarding career Troy Mullins — after graduating from Purdue, an engineering consultant Tami Griffin — an accountant Janet Newnnan — be a commercial artist and have my own studio Bob Witt — become a bank president Jeff Tischleder — traveling salesman Bob Williams — a welder in Alaska Elaine Tison — certified public accoun tant Tim Stark — to succeed in being a den- tist and in sports Ward LaPaglia — an airframe and power plant mechanic Mary Ryan — to be the best elementary teacher this world has ever seen Brad Lewis — make a million dollars a year and never pay taxes Dave Graves — a job that is fulfilling and challenging like engineering Stacey Schultz — get involved in some sort of public relations Kim Gardner — radio or T.V. manage- ment Dana Luchini — commercial artist Anthony Steward — 1 wouldn ' t mind racing sprint cars or being a CPA Leslie Mclntyre — be successful as a doctor Sallie Teal — after attending business college, an executive secretary Patti Sharp — physical therapist Amy Sampson — pursue a singing ca- reer Donna Peters — go into nursing Pat Ely — do something in the heating, air conditioning, and solar energy field Jill Shepard — psychology Scott Kelsey — fly airplanes Bryan Dickey — tool and die maker Joan na Heinzman — travel agent or stewardess Jeff Atkinson — high school teacher Dennis Roudebush — mechanical draft- ing and tool design Susan Castor — computer program- ming or a systems analyst Jill Passereni — pharmacist Elaine Novack — physical education or health-related field Becky Bridgins — business marketing Daris Reynolds — engineer 110 • seniors KATHRYN NICHOLS KELLY KAY NICKANDER — Golf 2-4; French Club 1,2; Student Council 3; Shadow 3,4 ELAINE MARIE NOVACK — Basketball 1-3; Track 2-4; Volleyball 2-4; Spanish Club 1,2 EVA DOLORES NUCKOLS — Accents 3; Des- cants 2; Melodiers 1; GEA 3,4; Co-op 4; Powder Puff 3 BRADLEY MARIS OLDHAM — Art Club 1,2; Ski Club 4; FOR 1 CONNIE IRENE OLINGER — FHA 1-3 WILLL M LEWIS O ' MARY III — Football 1,4; Wrestling 1-4; Spanish Club 1 DANIEL STEVEN O ' TOOLE — Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1-3; Pep Band 1,2; Symphonic Band 3; Spanish Club 2-4 CHERYL LYN OUSLEY — Marching Band 1; Concert Band 1; Symphonic Band 2; OEA 4; Top 10% 1,2 PATRICIA JO OYLER — Tennis 1,2; VoUey- ball 1-4; FHA 1,4 CHERYL LESLIE PAGE — Gymnastics 2,3; Cadet Teaching 4; French Club 1-4; FEA 4; Key Club 4; OEA 3; Science Club 3 JAMES DEAN PASSERENI — French Club 1- 3; Key Club 4 MARY GRACE PERREAULT — Candy Stri- pers 4; JCL 1; Top 10% 2 CARLA SUE PERRY CATHY ANN PERRY MICHELE LYNN PERSONETTE DONNA KAY PETERS ROBERT PHILLIPS — Marching Band 1 ; Con- cert Band 1; Spanish Club 1-4; Top 10% 1-4; L.A.B. Rep. 1 RALPH KENNETH PICKETT — Football 1-4; Track 1-4; FFA 1-3 MELINDAPICKRELL MARK ALLEN PIERCE STEVEN MICHAEL PLUMER DONALD WAYNE PURCIFUL — BasketbaU Mgr. 1-4; Football Mgr. 4; Track Mgr. 3,4: Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1; Sym- phonic Band 2,3; N-Club 3; Science Club 2-4 THOMAS SCOT PURVIS — Track 3,4 seniors ' 111 LARRY FRANKLIN RANNEY DARIS LEE REYNOLDS. JR. — Cross Coun- try 1-4, Track 1.2.4. Sw-imming 2,3; Top 10% 1 KEITH EUGENE REYNOLDS PATRICK ANDREAS RIGSBY SHERRIE LYNN RILEY — FHA 1; Dancers 3; Military 2.3; Descants 2; Melodiers 1; Pom Pons 2.3. OEA 3. Spanish Club 2. Powder PuH 3; Cap and Gown Com. 4 LEONARD DUANE ROBBINS SHANNON LEIGH ROBINETTE — Jr Miss Contestant 4. Key Club 4; Dancers 3; Accents 3; Descants 2. Counterpoints 4; Melodiers 1; Pom Pons 2.3; Prom Com. 3; Spanish Club 1.2; Pow- der Puff 3 DANA LEA ROBLING — French Club 1.2; Descants 2; Melodiers 1 ; MiD Stream 3.4, Feature Editor 4; Shadow 3. Photo Editor 4 DENNIS ALAN ROUDEBUSH — Basketball 1-4. Golf 1.2 LAURA RENEE ROUDEBUSH — Marching Band 1,2; Concert Band 1; Symphonic Band 2; French Club 1-3; Powder Puff 3,4; Cap and Gown Com. 4 DIANNE MARIE ROXBURY — Basketball 1 4; Swimming 1.2,4; Tennis 1-4; Rags 1-2, Capt 3; German Club 2-3, V Pres. 4; Girls ' State Rep. 3; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3, Pres. 4; Military 1-3; NA CPTreas. 4; Student Council 1-4; Top 10% 1-4; Hugh O ' Brien Rep. 2 MARY-ELIZABETH RYAN — Cadet Teaching 4; Powder Puff 4; Darmstadt, Germany Trans- fer 4 GALE PATTERSON SAMMONS AMY LOUISE SAMPSON JANET MARIE SCHELLENBERGER — Brain Game 3.4; Cadet Teaching 4; Nat ' l Honor So- ciety 3.4; Noblesville Jr Miss 4; Accents 2; Melo- diers 1; Crescendos 3; NHS Singers 4; NA CP 4; Spanish Club 2,3; Top 10% 1-4 MARY JO SCHMELTZER — OEA 3 MICHAEL ANDREW SCHNEIDER — Boys ' State Alt. 3; Brain Game 3. Capt. 4; German Club 2-4; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3, V Pres. 4; Nobleaires 1; NHS Singers 3.4; Crescendos 2. NA CP 4; Student Council 1-3. V Pres. 4; Top 10% 1-4 STACL SCHUMAN — Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1. Symphonic Band 2-4; Cadet Teaching 4. Rags 4; French Club 2; Military 4; Top 10% 13; Pep Band 3 ANASTASIA SCHULZ — Booster Club 3.4; Key Club 4. OEA 4; Spanish Club 1-3; Prom Com 3. Powder Puff 3.4 THERESA LYNN SCOTT — Basketball 1-4; Track 1.3; VoUeybaU 1-3, Crescendos 3; NHS Singers 4, Top 10% 1 -4; Edgewood High School Trar er2 JACQUELYN ANDREA SHAMBORA — Jr Miss Contestant 4; Key Club 4. Accents 2; Melo diers 1. NHS Singers 3,4; Pom Pons 3, Spanish Club 1.2; Cap and Gown Com 4; Announce ments Com 4 PATTI JO SHARP — Booster Club 1,2; Candy Striper 3. FHA 1. Pres 2. Co-pres. 3,4, Co-op 4 JENNIFER DIANE SHAUL — Cheerieading 1 ; OEA 4, Ski Club 4, Spanish Club 1 JILL LYNETTE SHEPARD — Cadet Teaching 4. German Club 2,3, Jr Miss Contestant 4; Key Club 4, Accents 1,2, NHS Singers 3,4. NA CP 4 112 • seniors MICHAEL TODD SHIELDS — Brain Game 3; Nat ' l. Honor Society 3,4; Nobleaires 1; Spanish Club 3; Science Club 3,4; Top 10% 1-4 WILLIAM TRACY SMITH BARBARA LYNN SOLINSKI — Gymnastics 1,2; Art Club 3; Spanish Club 1,2 LORl JO SOMMERVILLE — NA CP 4; Sci- ence Club 4; Top 10% 1-3; Thespians 3.4; Key Club 4 DEBORAH RAY SPRAGUE TIMOTHY STEVEN STARK — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; German Club 1,2; Nobleaires 1 ANTHONY WAYNE STEWARD ANGELA M. STEWART — Booster Club 3; Prom Com. 3; Thespians 3 DAVID STRUBLE — Track 1,2; Lawrence North High School Transfer 1 PAUL TALBOTT — Tennis 1-4; French Club 1,2; Key Club 3,4; NHS Singers 3,4 MICHAEL DAVID TEAGARDIN — Cross Country 1-4; Track 1-4; Key Club 1-4; NA CP 4; N-Club 3,4; Quill Scroll 4; Shadow 3, Photo Editor4;ToplO%l-4 SALLIE ANN TEAL Tinkering, tailoring, structuring, and adjusting automobiles, car-crazy mechanics jazz up transportation by Jane Cassldy Crankshaft, hydraulic pump and torque converter — all are special language to a car enthusiast. Mechanics, as defined by Webster, is the knowledge of how to make, run, and fix ma- chinery. Even though auto mechanics was offered as a course during the year, some students took auto repair one step further by working on cars at home during their spare time. Learning basics in school helped prepare students for more detailed work with their own cars. Automobiles were repaired and improved upon in gasoline service stations, ga- rages or at home. " I started working on cars after helping my dad, " said Chris Dell ( ' 82). The curiosity of how an en- gine runs was the reason some students got involved with automobiles. " I have been in- terested in cars for two years. I started out working on my first car to get it running. Now 1 work on cars whenever I get a chance. I like working at home because I ' m my own boss. " said Tom Ken- ( ' 82). The auto mechanics trade was a way to earn money or gain pleasure as a hobby. Ken Pickett ( ' 82) shows Bill Britton ( ' 82) the proper procedure of removing a fender in second year auto mechanics. (Thurston photo) seniors • 1 13 Mixing with people of tomorrow, ' Around Town ' profits $2000 from JA experience bv Lauri Vov«k Cookie sheets, coat han- gers, clocks, and wall hangings — all helped to teach leader- ship and concepts of free en- terprise to local Junior Achievers. Noble-opoly, a board game sold by the " Around Town " corporation, was another product example. The plan- ned 1000 games were bought as fast as they were made, with a highlight of 300 games sold in a record two hours. Presi- dent Brett Jacoby said, " This is my first year in JA. 1 joined to get experience in being a leader and running a company. " Technically, Junior Achieve- ment was an educational pro- gram where students learned about free enterprise through hands-on exfjeriencc. During the 15 weekly sessions companies were formed, products were de- signed, and stocks were sold to " get the company off the ground. " Corporation members then manufactured and sold their own products. Along with working and planning, JAers took time to relax. Pizza parties and visiting with friends were part of meet- ings. Officers got the opportu- nity to spend a day with " real " company officials, picking up tips and touring the business. Area Adviser Mike Schall said, " JA is mixing with the people of tomorrow. It ' s a good learning experience, something they don ' t learn anywhere else. " Brett Jacoby ( ' 83) takes his second trip across the " south " portion of the Noble-oply square. (Gerdenich photo) SCOTT ALLEN TEAL SARAH ANN TEN GATE — Melodiers 1; Crc- scendos 2.3. Counterpoints 4; OEA 3.4; Spanish Club 1,2; Cap and Gown Com. 4 DONALD WESLEY TERRY. JR. MICHAEL JOSEPH THATCHER LADENE ELLEN THOMPSON SHEUEY JEAN TINGLE — Contest Band 3; Marching Band 1-3; Concert Band 1, Sym- phonic Band 2.3; Cadet Teaching 4; Natl Honor Society 3, Sec 4. JCL 1-2. V Pres. 3; Top 10% 1-4 JEFFREY LEE TISCHLEDER PATRICIA ELAINE TISON — Swimming 14; Marching Band 1-4. Concert Band 1; Sym- phonic Band 2-4. French Club 2; Dancers 3,4; Pom Pons 3,4. Boys ' Swimming Mgr 3 RICKY L. UMBRETT SHERRY LYNN VAN FOSSEN — FEA 4. Spanish Club 2 4. Announcements Com 4 WILLIAM SHERMAN VAN WINKLE LAURI JANE VOYEK — Booster Club 1 , FHA 1. Girls ' State Alt 3. Nat ' l Honor Society 3.4 Mill Stream 3. Quill Scroll 3.4. OEA 2-4, Span ish Club 1 .2. Shadow Album Editor 4; Top 10 ' ' ;, 1-4 114 • seniors Not Pictured DAVID WAYNE ALSTADTER RICKV JOE BEAVER TlMOmY ALAN BEECHLER THOMAS DANIEL BOENITZ VICTORIA LEE BRAGG FOX RANDY GENE CAPPS HAROLD DOUGLAS CATRON FRANK THOMAS CHIPREAN RANDY LYNN CRAFT PATRICIA ANN CREECH JULIE MAE DENNEMANN KELLEY JEAN DUVALL WILLIAM ANDREW ELDER MICHAEL LEE FRAZE PARKER ALLEN GARMS KEITH VERLIN GIBSON LARRY LEE GODBY KENNETH RICHARD GOMBOLD DARIN LEE GRANGER GREGORY LEE HARBER THOMAS LEE HERRON LEE MARLON HODSON JOE KREAG HOLTKAMP TY EUGENE HUFFMAN JAMES SCOTT KELSEY JEFFREY SCOTT LAWSON JEB WILLL UH LORTON SHAWN ALLEN LOUKS RALPH BYRON LUKENBILL JOHN JAY MAULDEN DUANE ANTHONY McCONNELL JERRY McCONNELL ROBERT MICHAEL McENTIRE PHQXIPJOHNMcKEE ROBERT WAYNE WADDEY TRISHA SHANNON WAGONER LACINDA SUE WALDEN — Basketball Statist 2; Cross Country 1; Track 2; Booster Club 2; Cadet Teaching 1; Rags 2; French Club 1; FHA 4; Military 2; Rifles 1 ; Westfleld Washington High School Transfer 3 LORRIE ANN WALDRON KELLIE ANN WARD — FHA 2,3; Descants 3; Melodiers 1; GEA 3,4; Spanish Club 2-4; Con- cert Choir 2; Prom Com, 3; Cap and Gown Com, 4 KAREN L WATSON — Cadet Teaching 4; Me- lodiers 1; Crescendos 2,3; Top 10% 1-4; Powder Puff 3 RONALD ERIC WEBB — Baseball 1-4; Bas- ketball 1; Football 1-4 MICHAEL DAVID WEISS CATHRINE ARLEEN WHITE ROBERT LEE WILLIAMS MARY ESTA WILSON — Track 2-4; FHA 1,3,4; GEA 4; Powder Puff 4 VAN WILSON — Baseball Mgr, 1; BasketbaU Mgr. 1; FootbaU 3; Wrestling 1; FFA 3, Pres. 4; Key Club 1 JERRY DWAYNE WIRE — Debate 2,3; JCL 1,2; Key Club 4; Mill Stream 4 THOMAS LAYNE WIRE TANYA R. WISEMAN — FHA 3,4; Military 4; Rifles3,4; Spanish Club 1-3 ROBERT WITT — Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Golf 1-4; Normal, IL Transfer 2 ALLEN CURTIS WOODS — Baseball 1-4: Basketball 1-3 CRYSTAL WRIGHT CHRIS WYATT ANNE LOUISE YOUNG — Basketba ll Mgr. 3; Art Club 4; French Club 1-3; FHA 1; Mill Stream 3, Sports Editor 4; Cap and Gown Com. 4; An- nouncements Com. 4 WADE EVAN MEYERS TROY DEAN MULLINS DEBRA ANN PRATER SHAWN MARIE QUILLIN MICHAEL JAMES RANDALL CHRISTINE ANN RHEINHEIMER RICHARD EDWARD ROBINSON SHERI L. ROUGH RUBEN GONZALEZ SEPULVEDA JAMES EDWARD TAYLOR PETER CHRISTOPHER THURSTON THERON LEE TROUT MARTINA LEE WEASE GRANT LEE WEBBER PATRICK ROSS WOOD ROLAND WYBENGA seniors •US World of Victory ' a winner by Shdbr BUI and Rmt Fahrcnkamp The junior class got off to a good start by placing first in Homecoming float competi- tion. The theme of their winning float was " Millers Wonderful Worid of Victory " , fea- turing Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck playing football. Class Vice-President Amy Blankenship said, " The class got together more this year. " Working together proved beneficial to them as they placed first in hall decorations and tied with the frosh for first in dress up days during Homecoming spirit week. Although they lost the Powder Puff game to the senior class, team captain Jackie Metzgersaid, " Mr. (Steve) Morgan and Mr. (David) Marsh were really good coaches. Our team had lots of spirit and really worked well together. " The juniors put the Powder Puff game to work for them. They collected over $500 from the entrance fee and the concession stand to go toward the 1982 Prom. Along with class sponsors Mr. Raymond Gault and Mr. Phillip Hobson, the 1982 Prom Committee was lead by chairmen Kelli Ford, Scott Kramer, and Chris Rose and co-chairmen Nicole Evenson, Jill Nunamaker, Becky Thomas, and Indi Singh. The committee chose to make changes from previous years. They did not se ll items, such as candy, to lower the price of tickets. They felt that in the long run, students would end up paying more by these types of fund raising activities. Student council representatives were Cathy Bonebrake, Nancy Mariani, Chris Rose, and Becky Thomas. Mark Rinchum ( ' 83) shakes hands with midshipman Kevin Leeds while at the U.S. Naval Academy. Flinchum visited the academy for four days as a journalism assignment. (Ron Hill photo) 116 • juniors Showing off for the photographer during a pep_ session are Steve Kissel ( ' 83) and Tony Mann ( " 83). (Gerdenich photo) Junior class officers, top: Scott Kramer, president; Amy Blankenship. vice-president. Bottom: Nicole Evenson. treasurer, Bethe Horine, secretary. (Thurston photo) Robert Beaman Jim Beatty Chris Beaver Kara Bechtel Ben Begley Robin Bentley Stacey Berg Steve Beuoy Donna Birkla Byron Black Amy Blankenship juniors •117 JeffBlong Judy Bogus Cathy Bonebrake Howard Box Tara Brashear Lynn Brattain Lisa Bredensteiner Bryan Brown Kelli Brown Kristi Brown Steve Brown Tony Burrow Kathy Butche Libby Butler Thomasine Camp Chad Cannaday Taffy Capps Dan Carey Chris Cartner Dan Castetter Grayling Castor Prime time soaps bring salvation to students with day time jobs; snow days offer addicts a chance to catch up Janet Newman ( ' 82) and Paul Coleman ( ' 83) escape into the afternoon world of " AJI My Children " . (Robling photo) by Shellle BUI The soap opera craze hit Noblesville as hard as any- where else in the country. Sel- dom did an entire day go by without hearing someone talk about Luke and Laura or about what was happening on " Dallas " . Students waited for the day when the time changed so " General Hospital " could be seen at 3 p.m. Although that was the number one rated daytime soap opera, it wasn ' t the only one people watched. Snow days were quite welcomed by soap addicts, who would gladly " glue " themselves to the television for an entire afternoon, rather than attend classes. A typical agenda of shows could be " All My Children " , " One Life to Live " , and " General Hospital " . But, that doesn ' t mean that " Days of Our Lives " , " Ryan ' s Hope " , " As the World Turns " , " Search for Tomorrow " , or " The Guiding Light " , as well as others, weren ' t included in the afternoon soaps bombard- ment Along with the eighties came the age of prime time soaps which was salvation for soap addicts with daytime jobs. After a hard day of school and work, what better way to unwind than to curl up in front of the T.V. and watch " Dallas " , " Knot ' s Landing " , " Dynasty " , " Falcon Crest " , " Flamingo Road " , or " King ' s Crossing " . Whether soaps were good or bad for teenagers, they still kept students from going crazy because they gave them a chance to abandon their own world for a while. 118 • juniors Joanne Cesare Tammy Chaney Michelle Christensen David Clymer Paul Coleman Denise Compton Kevin Conner Michael Cook Sharon Cooper Jennifer Cordell Susan Cowan Robert Crist Paula Dailey Kristi Daley Mary Dally Becky Dash Debbie Daubenspeck Alicia Davis Andy Davis Terry Davis Denise Day Tracie Ely John Eppink Tim Emey Tim Essig Nicole Evenson Rene Fahrenkamp Fran Farley Randy Fink John Finnegan Bill Fiscus Jim Fisher Mark Flinchum Kelli Ford Charles Forkner Tracy Fox Mike Fraze Debbie Gagle Jayme Gehringer CcU ' la Gentry Mat Gerdenich Jim Glover juniors • 119 Sue Glyn Jim Goddard Therese Gombold Patsy Goodman Labaron Gr en Susan Grey David Guzman Rob Hadley Brad Halbert Craig Halliburton Dan Hamblin Pam Hamm Angie Hampton Ron Hape Rick Harden Holly Harrington Dean Harris Jeff Hasty Ernest Hazelwood Paul Height Peggy Herrick £ t l| f? Corrinna Hestand A Carma Hickmon JeffHiday fi l Jon Higginbotham • A Marybeth Higgins w w- Kim Hill Jeff Hobson ' James Hoff ■jff David Holden 3 Mark Holl w - Bill Holloway —y Elizabcthe Horine Aw Kendra Hughes J Rena Jackson Angle Kassler Ethel Kelly Billy Kemp Thomas Kerhoulas Lori Kessler Tim Kirkpatrick Steve Kissel Kim Knapp Sally Knight Bruce Kolb Scott Kramer Elinore Lambert John Lambert Wayne Lannan §R 120 • juniors Paper planes and gum wads in the hair just weren ' t as funny to unlucky souls who still rode the neighborhood bus Bus 16 riders head for the school iifter another hectic ride. None of them can wait to get a driver ' s license. (Thurston Photo) by Rene Fahrenkamp The road leading to the big day when a teenager got his driver ' s license was a long one. By the time he had reached the end, the teenager had been through years of rid- ing buses. Remember that first ride on the bus with all of those big high school kids? The only seats left were the front ones because the older, more expe- rienced riders had " reserved " the middle and back seats. By the time 11th grade rolled around, the tables had turned and those scared kids now ruled the bus. Old games of paper planes and gum wads in the hair just didn ' t seem as funny as they were to freshmen or eighth gra- ders. Crowding three bodies into one seat and ftreezing while waiting at the bus stops added to the ftustration. The final re- lief was driving to school. To get that, potential drivers needed a license. First the written test and eye examina- tion were taken. Last came the wait for the driving examiner to arrive. Most expect an old man with shot nerves. Other mind flashes might have resembled " Why didn ' t 1 get a waiver? " The worrying was forgotten when that old man turned out to be a mid- dle-age woman that seemed pleasant enough. One half hour later, walking out with the license, the ordeal was over and another teenage driver hit the streets. Cruising behind the neigh- borhood school bus or through the school parking lot seemed to be the biggest treat a teen- ager could ever get The perfect day ended with a mad rush out to the parking lot, so that everyone could see who ' s driving that new car, who still had their old clunker, and which unlucky soul was still riding the bus. Wn W Diane Lashure Jane Lawson Tracy Lebitsch Michael Lee Stephen Under Pamela Linville Cary Lipps Leigh Lisby Sherry Livesay Anthony Mann Scott Manzi Nancy Mariani Bryan Martin Jeana Maulden juniors • 121 Eli2abeth McCune Sean McDeavitt Darryl McGinty Mike McGlinch Jackie Metzger Keith Miles John Miller Robert Miller Timothy Miller Douglas Miligan Bill Mills Suzanne Mills Julie Money Michael Moore Stephanie Morey Vicki Moss Gordon Mount Steven Mross Linda Mullins Diane Musselman Tammy Neiswinger Mike Newell Steve Newton Jill Nunamaker Janelle Oaks Kenneth O ' Dell Matt O ' Donnell Robert Orr Kelly Osborne Debra O ' Toole Dana Overbey Tim Parker Michelle Parsons Nick Partain Nancy Patrick John Patterson Rodney Pennington Theresa Perreault Pat Perryman Pamela Peters Doug Petno Becky Phifer Angela Phillips Rodd Pickett Todd Pickett Jeanette Pickrell Charles Plumer Kevin Poe Bryan Pruitt Susan Pufahl Mitzi Reasor Cindy Reed Pete Reed Tammie Reed Pam Reid Robin Resch J Sf ( tl © M L ?-flf 122 • juniors Don Reynolds Linda Reynolds Lisa Reynolds Allen Rheinheimer Joan Roberts Kelly Roberts Jon Robinson Chris Rose Paul Rougraff Melanie Roush Brian Ruda Jeff Rushforth Wanda Russell Scott Sackers YoungLife leaders prove promises still come true . . rope course no obstacle at Windy Gap by ShelUe BiU Described as, " It will be the best week of your life, " no one quite fully believed it until they got off the bus and looked around. YoungLife ' s Windy Gap trip was truly everything it was said to be — and more. The journey to North Caro- lina began with the bus arriv- ing to pick up the travellers three hours late. Then came the 16 hour bus trip. And, of course, no trip would be com- plete without getting a little lost. But, after reaching their final destination, they realized their troubles during the night before were all worth it. Now their only problem was . . . what to do first? Their free time activities included: swim- ming in the lake or pool, bas- ketball, tennis, volleyball, riding the 800 foot zip line into the lake, or just walking through the mountains. YoungLife members pause to enjoy inspirational countryside during " USUauy oega their journey to Windy Gap, North Carolina. (Shellie Bill photo) i V a swim before breakfast, then one of the scheduled activities which included: horseback riding, riding Honda trailbikes through the mountains, and the rop course, which was a type of obstacle course 60 feet above the ground. Missy Wolff ( ' 83) said, " I was terrified when 1 looked at the ground while 1 was on the rope course, but it was excit- ing. " Wolff continued, " Although there were so many things to do, my favorite thing to do was eating. I ate with different peo- ple every meal, so I got to meet lots of people from all over the country. " Toby Kerhoulas ( ' 83) said, " My favorite part was going out of control riding the Hon- das down the mountain with YoungLife leader, Jim Foun- tain. " juniors •123 Lockers are shared with Bob Seger and a best friend; books, calculators, even Nikes left behind Stickers plastered on the locker door catch the eyes of fellow students as Tami Homaday ( ' 82) reaches for her books. bv Rene Fahrenkamp " Oh no! Not again! This dam locker! Stuck again and only two minutes left! " Telling the teacher for the third time that old line about not getting the locker Ofjen, it just didn ' t work! Lockers reflected personali- ties. Snacks, stickers, mirrors, coats, and. of course books were some of the many things that could be found. Students shared their lock- ers with Bob Seger, REO and a best friend. Personalities were often shown not by what was in the locker, but by how it was ar- ranged. Some people had their books on the bottom of the locker, while others had them on both the bottom and the top. Then there had to be the clown that didn ' t have any books at all. Ending the school year was the one time a locker was sure to be cleaned, if the students didn ' t have the time or the will, the custodians did. Pairs of Nike tennis shoes, shirts, books, calculators and any- thing a student didn ' t feel was worth taking home could be found left behind. Whether the locker was overflowing with junk or neat and tidy, it gave the student a place of his own and a chance to express his personality. Jill Sandlewjck Phyllis Scarberry Jim Schlink Liz Schmidt Kirk Schmiercr Debbie Schnorr Marti Schoolcraft Chad Schutz Larry Schwab Deanna Schwartz Melissa Scott Ida Sells Carol Serensky Bob Shake David Shank Lauri Shank Larry Shaul Rebecca Shell Kim Shomaker Cindy Siegman Angela Simmons Jim Simmons Indi Singh Bobbie Smith Vonda Soden Mike Stapleton Tom Stemen Brenda Stephens -i 124 • juniors 1 M ii Not Pictured John Anderson Alex Daisley Donald Baker Rick Dewaelsche Eva Ball Brad Dowell Lisa Brady Teni Elliott Charles Campbell Kathy Engstrom Tad Findlay Dawn Cannon Sandra Capps Amy Foree Peter Cerola Cynthia Glover Mary Chrisman Linda Coins William Clark John Hambert John Herring Joan Herring Joe Johnson Roger Loveless Ronald McDole Jerry Mosbaugh Rebeccea Mullins Terry Neptune Ronald Obsitnick Robert Prater Scott Stephens Tony Stephens Missy Stepp Bruce Stewart Trisha Stokes Tina Story Susan Sweeney Michelle Swinford Mark Tacosik Tami Taylor Dennis Teague Kenny Terry Curt Thomas Rebecca Thomas David Thurston Tracy Topper Myla Tucker Debbie Valone Tina VanFossen Carlo Wade Douglas Wallace Janine Waters Brennan Watkins Richard Watkins Tony Watkins Randy Whipple Scott Whitecotton Bill Whyde Mike Wiesen Paula Wilczek Barbara Williams Caria Williams John Williams Alyssa Wilson Anthony Wilson Melissa Wolff Donald Woods Pam Wucher Patty Wyatt Lisa Young Susan Young Jenny Zeckel John Randall Kendra Ray Kelly Roberts Onna Rooze Lynn Schwartz Cynthia Sings Kay Soden Donnie Turner April Watson juniors • 125 Who is Laura Webber Baldwin Spencer? Why do hundreds rush honne to find out? u General Hospitar! bs Jane Ousklv Laura s missing; Bobbi ' s gone, and Scotty ' s back . . . Sound confusing? " General Hospital " fans could explain this in detail. Soap operas were popular among teenagers, but " General Hospital " was the most talked about soap on the air. Viewers were drawn by the love between Luke and Laura. Loyal watchers wouldn ' t miss an episode for anything. " G.H. " was often true to life. Action was the main key on the show. Luke Spencer (Tony Geary) was always caught up in an adventure. He was one of the most popular main characters. " In my eyes. Luke Spencer is everything a man should be; like interesting, caring and loves adventure. " said Sallie Teal ( ' 82). Spencer draws attention to himself by taking on danger. " Luke is like an idol. He ' s been a hero and a bad guy. In a way, people look up to him. " said Renee Roudebush ( ' 82). Laura Webber Baldwin Spencer (Genie Francis) was the adopted daughter of Rick Webber (Chris Robinson). She was the ex-wife of Scotty Baldwin ( Kin Shriner) and wife of Luke Spencer. Her wedding to Spjencer was dubbed " The Wedding of the Year " . January. 1982. Laura Spencer was missing. Jackie Tem- pleton (Demi Moore) took Luke ' s mind off his problems while the two of them tried to find Jackie ' s sister, Laura Templeton (Janine Turner). This Laura had a remarkable resemblance to Luke ' s wife. " General Hospital " premiered April I. 1963. and has been Sporting a shirt declaring her favorite soap. Beth Kantner ( ' 82) discusses the show with Ken Pickett ( ' 82). (Thurston photo) " General Hospital " fans learn more about their favorite stars from magazines. Patricia Turner ( " 85) and Jenny Bragg ( ' 85) get the facts straight about Luke and Laura ' s wedding. (Eppink photo) aired ever since. Hundreds of actors and actresses have passed through the doors to add a little spice to the show. Special epi- sodes have featured top name stars. For example. Elizabeth Tay- lor portrayed Helena Cassadine. She put a curse on Luke and Laura on thei r wedding day. Another famous guest star was Milton Berle. He portrayed Tiffany ' s agent and became Laura ' s agent when she got the part of Miss Star Eyes. Dr. Noah Drake (Rick Springfield) was not only an actor; he was also a singer. His big hit " Jessie ' s Giri " made him well known in both performing wodds. He was Bobbi ' s love (Jackie Zeman) until she left Port Charies to go to New York. Loyal watchers were sad to see Bobbi go. She added a realistic touch to her character. Not everything was realistic on ' ' General Hospital ' ' . It was diffi- cult to believe Mikkos Cassadine could freeze a city in the sum- mer, or that Helena Cassadine could put a spell on Luke and Laura that would work. " Sometimes people are at the hospital in one scene and in Rosie ' s coffee shop the next. You would think they would all be breathing hard or something from running so fast. I wonder how many blocks it takes to get from the hospital to the pier? " said Aimee Fox ( ' 82). However, even unbelievable events weren ' t enough to keep viewers from watching their favorite soap, " General Hospital " . 126 • general hospital Viewing " General Hospited " is a popular past time. Dana Overbey ( " 83) watches the soap ' s Alan and Edward Quartermaine discuss their financial empire. (Lebitsch photo) general hospital • 127 Accents Choir members entertaining during the spaghetti supper are. front. Julie Miller ( ' 84). back. Denise Meacham ( ' 84). Shannon Gath ( ' 84). (Gerdenich photo) Sophomore class officers: Tom Kirby. president: Kimi Smith, vice president: Lisa Capella. secretary; Me-Me Ruppert. treasurer. (Thurston photo) After dozens of flying hours. Jeff Roberts ( ' 84) and Drew Swank ( ' 84) soloed. They are now working on their pilot ' s licenses. (Garland Ramsey photo) Burning past DeWayne Coops (12)..Sophomore Scott Haffner (34) drives to the hoop against Gary Wallace. Noblesville put its youngest team in history on the floor with nine sophomores. 128 • sophomores Sophomores sail through year by Lauri Voyek and Alyssa Wilson No longer the high school rookies, class of ' 84 members anticipated a year of new and exciting experiences. Elective courses during the school day, a bench of their own to sit on, and recognition in varsity sports were some of the privileges sophomores encountered throughout the year. A pep session tug-of-war victory during the football season put the class of ' 84 into high spirits for Homecoming week. " Sail Away With a Victory " , featuring a boat glid- ing over blue waters to leave the foe behind, was the sophomores ' float theme . Unfor- tunately, sailing was not as smooth as ex- pected when the float began to fall apart during the annual parade! Spirits were not dampened, though, and as basketball sectionals rolled around, the English hall became a " Sophomore Cir- cus " with clowns, balloons, and colorful streamers. The " super sophs " dominated the sectional-winning basketball team, with three sophomores starting and a total of nine on the varsity team. This unusual group was talked about at games and in the newspapers throughout the Millers ' season. Representing the class in student govern- ment were Lisa Check, Lara Gumpert, Angel Pickett, and Mary Wilmoth. Class sponsors were Miss Susan McKee and Mrs. Debbie Marcum. " Being a sophomore is kind of an inbe- tween year, " said Mike Voyek ( ' 84). " You aren ' t a freshman any more, yet you ' re not quite an upperclassman either. You ' re just there! " But being a sophomore meant one year of high school experience to the credit, and another step closer to being an upper- classman. Released from classes to work at an archeologiccil dig, Mr. John Niemeyer, science teacher, and ten NHS students doctored their spring fever at the Kampsville. Illinois site. (Dean Rowland photo) sophomores •129 Kim Alig Randy Anderson Tony Anderson Stacey Andreas Jeff Ayers Tony Ayers Daune Baber Scott Bailey Bob Baldwin Maria Beaver Robi Beaver Shawn Beaver Heidi Behrendt Jerry Bentley Sfieri Berger Cheri Bergsman Dawn Bilbrey Missy Bill Tracy Blackford Tina Bledsoe Brad Bohland Mike Bohland Craig Bolden Chris Boles Tracy Bolles Angie Boncuttcr Shau on Bowman Tony Box Dave Boyd Lisa Bradfield Eddie Bragg Tina Brewer Samera Brinkman Tracv Brittingham Stacey Brock Darby Brown Karen Brown Jeff Bryant Teresa Bryant Barry Buchanan Richard Burd Joe Byers Nathan Byrd Andy Camp John Campbell Lisa Capella Angie Castor Mike Castor Don Catron ■ Carmen Cavanaugh Lisa Check Betsy Chesser Lisa Childress David Clark Diana Clark Rod Clark €»lil ,.1 " V r£ WW 130 • sophomores tn IT A Shannon Clause Hope Cloud Mike Cloud Brian Cook David Coquillette Brad Cowen Tim Craft Phillip Crain Loretta Creech Rolf Crozier Sean Cullen Rob Cutter April Daubenspeck Shawn Davidson Brenda Davis Tim Davis Shelly Deering Deanna Deppen Kenny Deppen Anne Dezelan Shelly Dicks While not school sanctioned, hundreds of players felt that soccer was a real kick in the grass Steve Leach ( ' 82) perfects his bicycle kick during an ciftemoon practice. Leach has been involved with soccer for six years. (Gerdenich photo) by Alyssa Wilson The score stood 2-0 at half- time; competitor Park Tudor was a tough challenge. Noblesville team members kept spirits up and encour- aged each other to come back and win that round of the state toumey, 3-2. Soccer was popular in Noblesville, with the Soccer Club having players from all age groups. Many players felt soccer should be sanctioned as a school sport For every boys ' sport sanctioned, a girls ' sport had to be added, so soccer had to wait its turn. Noblesville ' s boys ' high school age team, which was unnamed, made the state tournament in the fall, placing sixth in the top eight. They played against tough teams from all over the state, includ- ing Park Tudor, North Central and Marion Boenitz. Players ' experience ranged from first year rookies to eight- year veterans. Some boys also played for the Strikers, the Ham- ilton County all-star team. Rowdies, the girls ' team, had players from freshmen to seniors. They played in a girls ' toumey, competing against the Indy Rebels, Carmel, and East Side, among others. Rowdies came in fourth of six. A group of athletic giris banded together four years ago to form the team. Elaine Novack ( ' 82) said, " We wanted something to keep us in good physical shape. We liked that and the competi- tion. " The girls soon learned that soccer was more than running up and down the field — strategy was also required, according to Novack. sophomores • 131 Survivors suffered aching feet and muscles, but were proud to be life blood of the roller rink byAlyMWUnn The steady beat of loud mu- sic filled the air. Skaters moved with the rhythm. Wheels turned, bodies skid- ded and lights flashed across the darkened room. Roller skating was more in- volved than ever before. Not only was skating something to do to pass the time, it was also geared toward competition — to always learn new steps and moves, to reach one ' s goals, and keep up with everyone else. Unlike in the past, with or- gan music and skating skirts, roller skating had definitely changed. Modem times brought rock, disco, and country music, with skaters clad in T-shirts, blue jeans, and an array of skating accessories, including colorful poms. Some skaters were sidetracked by video games and fussball. People of all ages skated. Little toddlers who could barely walk were out on the floor falling down. Older folks wondered what in the wodd they are doing out there with all those wild teenagers. The teenagers, though, were what could be called the life blood of roller rinks. Teens patronized rinks more than other groups. At Noblesville ' s Rainbo Roller Rink, special all night sessions were occasion- ally held. Brave youth were about the only ones who en- dured 12 hours of skating. To help pass the time, the rink has a snack bar where skaters re- gained energy. Even many of them didn ' t last. They usually ended up asleep in chairs or at tables by the time morning rolled around. The few sur- vivers suffered consequences of blistered feet and aching muscles. Anticipating an evening of fun, Janet Beaver ( ' 85) adjusts her skate ( at the Rainbo Roller Rink. (Teagardin photo) 132 • sophomores A. .1 4, f A f MS Kelly Heller Seira Herider Carla Hicks Tim Hobson Jon Hoffman Lori Hoffmann Bryan Huff Jeff Huggler Marsha Hughes Amy Hunter Andi Johnson Glenn Johnson John Johnson Laura Johnson Tracy Johnston Lisa Jones Ray Kalmer Mary Kavanaugh Cheryl Kelsey Robin Kemerly Charles Kennedy L k. Mike Knight Tim Kraft Wayne Lacey Reid LaPaglia Ann Latham Aaron Lawhom Paula Lawson sophomores • 133 Doug Layman Lucinda Leonard Adam Lewis Jeff Lindholm Paula Lindley John Linle Roseann Lukenbill Brian MacKinnon David Mallery Ian Mann Tim Marcum Paul Mariani Christi Martin Chris Martz Annette Mathews Terry May Blaine McClung Mitch McConnell Sharon McCrary Steve McCrary Chari McEntire Jeff McMillan Denise Meacham Khalid Memon Dan Metro Benjie Michael Virgil Michael Julie Miller Mike Miller Lana Minton Norm Mobley Darran Montgomery Molly Montgomery Tina Moore Troy Moore Mike Morefield Mike Mullins Shelly Neal Chari Nelson Jim Nenni Beth Newman Beth Novack Steve O ' Callaghan Sandy O ' Connor Paula ODell Brian Oliver Lisa Oliver John Orr Shelley Osborne Cathy Owen Lee Owens Peggy Pace Todd Padgett Kathy Pappas Patrick Parker Ty Partain L WMSM f f S ' «SSl fi f l 134 • sophomores Angie Passereni Pam Peik Carol Perkins Erik Peterson Mitzie Pheuris Tim Phifer Linda Philips Christina Phlipot Michelle Picheco Angel Pickett Melinda Pickrell Michelle Pisano Patty Pompei Tom Pouch Shelley Pniitt Teresa Pryor Caroline Purdy Jeff Query Brian Ranker Rosie Reel Tony Renner Steve Revecil Jeff Roberts Karla Roberts Terry Roberts Jeff Robinette Debbie Rose Lisa Rough Ingredients were eggs, toilet paper, shaving creann; mix well malicious vandals stir up nighttime Halloween tricks Decorating unidentified, photo) " a friends yard at dawn, two pranksters, who wish to remain add the finishing touches to their first target. (Gerdenich by Alyssa Wilson The night was dark and clear. Everything was ready. Slowly and cautiously, they sneak up to the house. Rolls of toilet paper were hurled over the house and trees. Eggs hit like a hailstorm. Suddenly a door opened and an angry voice yelled out, " Stop that! " The kids were off and were fol- lowed in hot pursuit ... A fa- miliar scene from one of the best nights of the year to van- dalize — Halloween. Vandalism, why did people do it? Who really knew? Almost everyone had a differ- ent reason. Some did it be- cause there was nothing better to do. Others did it for sweet revenge. The biggest and most famous excuse was, " We like to do it because it ' s fun and illegal. " Favorite methods of vandals were the traditional toilet paper, shaving aeam, soap, and egg. Another devious antic was the burning of a paper sack filled with manure on a porch step. Still a few others went to the mali- cious realms of slashing tires and breaking windows. Was there a solution to van- dalism? Probably nothing short of trained Dobermans in every yard and enforced po- lice patrol. sophomores • 135 Dean Rowland Me-Me Ruppcrt Julie Schneider Rita Scholes Brian Schuman Julie Schuyler Audie Schwab John Schwab Barbara Scott Candi Scott Tony Scott Jackie Shelby Tony Shew Preeti Singh Jimmy Smith Kimi Smith Shannon Smith Rob Smoot Charles Snyder Nick Snyder Annette Spear Mastering the art of tardiness, creative latecomers dream up doozies to escape alternative ed. by Dana RoMlng " My locker was stuck! " Only a rookie teacher would go for an excuse like this. If that one doesn ' t work, there ' s always " I had to stay after class " , or " I was in the bath- room. " Making excuses is an age- old process in which people attempt to get themselves out of trouble. The art has been mastered here at Noblesville High School. It ' s fun to watch people sprinting down the hall and doing nose dives into the doorway of their classrooms. It ' s even more humorous to overhear some of the reasons for their tardiness. The person who has devel- oped chronic lateness can whip up any excuse in the book just to walk into class thirty seconds after the bell rings. " I got called to the of- fice. " " I dropped my books and had to stop and pick them up. " " What period is this? I went to the wrong class! " Some doozies are told when students forget, or ne- glect, to do their homework. " I ' m sorry sir, but our cat mis- took my comp for a litter box. Or, " You probably won ' t be- lieve this, but I was walking down the hall and these two huge guys weari ng ski masks attacked me, and stole my homework! " Yeah, that ' s right. They probably won ' t believe it! Mark Bravard ( ' 85) races to beat the clock before the fifth hour bell. (Lebitsch photo) 136 • sophomores Johnny Stapleton Kathy Stewart Ken Stookey Jessica Strano Drew Swank Mark Talbott Greg Tharp Shelly Thompson Trooper Thompson Lanie Toft Susan Tomlinson Julie Trojan Scott Uhrick Brian Unger Carol Valone Mike Voyek Jim Waldron Julie Walls Bruce Ward Jeff Wanner Tina Watson Mark Webber Terri Webber Richard Werkley Bryan Wheeler Kris Wheeler Todd Whitaker Tracy White Debbie Williams Debbie Williamson Scott Wilmarth Andy Wilmot Mary Wilmoth Greg Wilson Jan Wilson Terry Wilson Dave Witt Debbie Womack Jeff Wood Rob Wood Steve Wood Holly Wyatt Not Pictured: Rod Ailes John Anderson Cliff Baker Tyria Boles Rita Cain Tim Carrino Mark Cassell Michelle Clark Steve Cook Bruce Covey Shannon Cox Kelly Cox Fred Deaver Lisa Fahnestock Teena Johnson Phoebe Retherford John Fields David Kartes Norman Schoolcraft Randy Rennor Bonnie Kaylor Terry Smith Cathy Glover Lori Kirkman Leane Sterrett Crena Glover Michael Massey Bethe Stevens Jennifer Greene Greg McMann Bobby Taylor Chauntel Gunn John McPherson Vickie Thiesing Tracy Harber Lori Moore Orval Thomas Fred Harvey David Moss Paul Thompson Jondavid Herring Jim Ousley Greg Umbreit Ronnie Howard Mark Prchal Dick White Suzanne Howe Robert Purdue Brad Yavorsky Kathy Johnson Dennis Rawls sophomores • 137 People are recognized for special things they have achieved. But Bill is recognized only because he is different, yet he achieves sonnething every day of his life Every student was unique in his own special way. Of course, none of them was F erfect. but some liked to think of themselves as near-perfect. There were also those who thought of themselves as just the opposite: near-disaster! Yet in this crowd of people, one boy thought of himself differently. Bill Whyde ( ' 83) didn ' t think of himself as any better or any worse than anyone else. Bill was unique in many ways. The most obvious was his physical handicap. Bill was bom with cerebral palsy. For the first five years of his childhood. Bill was confined to a wheelchair. When he was five, he began to walk with crutches. These had handles for Bill to hold and lean on and cuffs were also attached. Because Bill had lost some use of his legs, he had to use most his strength in his arms in order to walk. The hardest part of using crutches was getting up and down stairs, but with the help of his parents and teachers and hard work of his friends and himself. Bill managed to defeat this problem. Bill decided that he didn ' t want to go back to a wheelchair unless it was absolutely necessary. Before he came to Noblesville, Bill attended schools in Indianapj- olis. One of these was Howe High School, which was equipped with ramps and elevators for handicapped students. When Bill first came to NHS. he wasn ' t too happy about it. He didn ' t want to leave his other school and all his friends. " 1 felt defensive. " he said. After spending some time here, he really enjoyed it. " Most everyone is really nice to me. " he said. He enjoyed the good natured nicknames friends gave him. such as Elvis and Principal John Ford ' s favorite. " Wild Bill " . Bill didn ' t think he had any real problems. He came to school on a regular bus and at lunch he got out of class five minutes early to beat the hungry crowd. Miss Carla Philippi. his teacher, agreed that she and Bill didn ' t have any big problems. One difficulty, however, occured during fire drills. Most of the time Bill ' s teachers were alerted before the drill. Two people Sixth period is spent as a study hall as Bill Whyde ( ' 83) works on his math in order to catch up with his class. Bill Whyde ( " 83) gets out of class five minutes early in order to beat the hungry crowd. Susan Grey ( ' 83) holds the door open as he enters the lunch room. 138 • bill whyde would carry him in order to get him outside quickly. The hardest part was getting through the door and down stairways. Because Bill ' s legs didn ' t bend easily, they had to be extra careful passing through the doorways. Bill ' s only true handicap was his physical disability. " 1 don ' t think I ' m any different than anyone else. " he said. Because of his physical condition he was a little behind in some subjects, but every day he used sixth period as a study hall to catch up with his class. Principal John Ford admired Bill for coming to school and getting around the way he did and for wanting to leam. " When 1 compare Bill with students who don ' t come to school for any reason . . . and don ' t try, I really respect Bill, " Mr. Ford noted that the school had no restrictions on Bill. If he was willing to try something, the school would not try to stop him. Some students came to school not willing to try, or missed school just out of laziness. Students complained about their clothes, hair and weight. Bill Whyde didn ' t complain. He was happy with his life and his friends. When other students called Bill names or made fun of him. Bill simply felt they were more handicapped than he. " 1 just think they ' re crippled up there. " he said, pointing to his head. Bill added. " 1 consider it an honor to have been chosen for this story, in hopes that it will help other handicapped people and others to understand that handicapped people are not different. This is a slogan 1 live by; ' Don ' t handicap the handicapped. ' 1 feel it a privilege to be part of the NHS student body. " Bill stood out of the crowd not just because he looked different- ly, but also because his attitude about people and life was differ- ent. An a ttitude that would make a difference in any student. Those who knew Bill Whyde understood the difference. In order to avoid the eager students rushing to get off the bus. Bill Whyde ' 83) gets off last so he can take his time in the morning. (Lebitsch photos) L bill whyde • 139 Frosh in a class by themselves byChrtsRoM " Impress em " is what the class of ' 85 was out to do. The freshmen used this say- ing in the annual Homecoming parade float. The frosh only collected second place for their float, but managed to win the entire Homecoming competition, capturing the " spirit stick " for 1982. The class of ' 85 seemed to be the most enthusiastic fresh- man class NHS has had in many years. Led by National Honor Society guides. After the annual freshman speech contest, second place winner Michelle Morey ( ' 85) and winner Kristen Polanco ( ' 85) compare trophies. Polanco ' s speech topic was effects of alcohol on the future. (Beatty photo) Walter Etter ( ' 85) ponders the outcome of class competition during a pep session. (Thurston photo) freshmen wandered the building during orientation, finding lockers, classrooms and permanent friends. From athletics to academics, they were prepared to face a new and exciting way of life known as the days that shall be remem- bered. In freshman English classes, frosh re- hearsed the school song. They rallied around their yell at pep sessions. " 1-9-8-5 — We ' re the class of ' 85. freshmen, freshmen, ooooh. aaaah! " even though up- perclassmen tried to drown them out. Frosh athletics had winning seasons in football, basketball and baseball. Student Council representatives for this year ' s freshmen were Kari Nickander, Janet Beaver, Nancy Haynes and Joan Richards. The class sponsors were Miss Susan Charles and Mrs. Suzanne Huber. 140 • freshmen Christy Kammer ( ' 85) warms up during tennis practice. (Gerdenich photo) Freshman class officers are Secretary Heidi Zinn ( ' 85), Vice president Deidra Camp ( ' 85), President Julie Horine ( ' 85). Not pictured. Treasurer Janet Beaver. (Robling photo) f James Abell Jeff Absher Judy Adams Sherry Alexander Cliff Anderson Steve Anderson Brad Ashby Chris Atkinson Linn Ausenbaugh Allison Ayer Angie Ayers JeffBaber Kelle Baggs John Bailey freshmen • 141 Amy Bill Leslie Blair Dan Blong Chuck BoatuTight Paul Boenitz Julie Boone Jan Boser Ken Boughton David Bradley Jenny Bragg Bonnie Branain Randy Brim Buffy Brock Jocelyn Broersma Jeff Brown Laura Broun Robbie Brown Beth Bryan Jimmy Bryant Cheryl Budnick Julie BufRngton Ray Burris Billy Byrd Deedra Camp Amy Carter Rhonda Cecil L.J. Cevelo Harold Chaney Lisa Chaney Wendy Chaney Rhonda Chapman Tim Chapman John Charboneau Jerry Chilton Chris Cochran Brian Coleman Doug Compton Mike Conger Dawn Cox Frances Cox Jason Cox Tony Craig Jim Crouse Dianne Cruse Richard Cunningham Tony Dalton Michele Dance Dee Daubenspeck Deidra Day Jeff Deaver Mike Dell Melissa DcVoe Brian Dickover Brian Dobson Mike Dotson Dave Driver € " ¥ 142 • freshmen Walter Etter Mark Evenson Lisa Fahnestock Brett Fearrin Todd Fearrin Mike Field Bob Fink Charlene Fischer Karen Fisher Scott Fleming Mason Flinchum Zane Foland Sharon Forrer Brian Foster Spiral notebooks snagged sleeves, scissors rubbed bumps on fingers as south paws adapt to right-handed world ieing lefthanded was no excuse for Gordon Mount ( ' 83) to get out of loing his homework. (Lebitsch photo) " Hey Lefty! Hurry up and blow the safe, we only have a minute, forty-three seconds ' til the alarm goes off. ' ' This thief could have been backhanded or simply have had the nickname " Lefty " . Being lefthanded can prove to be both helpful and trouble- some. Learning to drive could be a difficult task for a lefthanded person. The tendency to use the left foot to control the pedals is sometimes confus- ing. Compared to the disadvan- tages, the advantages did not add up. There were many impulses a right hander took for granted that a lefty could not, such as: writing with a pen, using a spi- ral notebook, using scissors, and " learning " in general. The majority of lefthanders found it interesting to be differ- ent from the rest of the world. They also enjoyed competing in sports because their trait was confusing to the oppo- nent. Crena Glover ( ' 84) said, " I don ' t have any more of a problem than right handed people because generally I can use both of my hands equally. When 1 was younger it was harder for a teacher to teach me cursive writing, so I pretty much learned things on my own. " freshmen • 143 From mid summer to the dead of winter, 4-Hers worked year around preparing for the fair with their own special talent by Susan Swe«ney Cattle, com, and the county fair — was that all there was to 4- H? No way! Being in 4-H meant involvement ranging from cook- ing to leadership. 4-H clubs, such as the Nobles- ville Country Clubbers, partici- pated in at least one project. Clubs varied in how frequently they met during the year. Some gathered weekly, some monthly, and still others met only during the summer. At meetings mem- bers discussed any 4-H news, such as projects and ideas. Com- munity services such as giving holiday baskets to needy families and visiting nursing homes were also planned. Not every project required the same amount of year-around work. Projects such as cooking and photography required some practice during the year, while livestock required consistent at- tention. " My brother and I went to my grandfather ' s farm to feed the cattle. It took about two hours to feed and water them and another three hours to exer- cise them, " said Jan Wilson (•84). No matter how much time was put into projects it all came to a climax at the county fair. On opening day, anxious 4-Hers flocked to the fairgrounds hop- ing to get the desired first place. According to the county ex- tension office, 90% of the 1100 enrolled in 4-H entered a project in the fair. Not everyone ceived a blue ribbon. But the ex- perience itself was a reward for hundreds of 4-Hers. Brad Barbour ( ' 84) exercises his lamb in preparation for the upcoming 4-H fair. (Nickander photo) Mark Fouch Anita Fouts Brian Foutz Joe Fox Kim Frakes Chris Francis Sandi Franklin Nancy Gibbons Shelly Gibbons Steve Gibbons Traci Giddings Kathy Glyn Karl Gnadt Todd Goble At . 144 • freshmen www Dana Hadley Jcunie Hall Sherrie Hcill Lori Hamm Rita Hancock Jill Hardgrove Patricia Harger Joe Hart Kelly Hart Lee Haskett Nancy Haynes Tina Hazelwood Joe Heller Ladonna Hendrickson Doug Hiatt Kim Higgins Willicun Hoagland Terry Holloway Julie Horine Taryn Homaday Marsha Howard Trevor Howard Brock Howe Mike Howell Brett Huber Terry Huff Sherri Huffman Mike Jarrell Tim Johnson Tom Johnson Dave Kallas Christi Kammer Karen Keith Patrick Kelly Ricky Kelly Sherri Kessler David Kimmel George King John King Marcie King Shawn Kinnaman Melissa Kinzer Jill Kirkpatrick Secin Klingermem David Knight Chris Knox Andrew Kroeker Ladonna Lawson Richard Letoumeau freshmen • 145 Paul Linder Elizabeth Linle Chris Louks Luanne Lukenbill Kim Malone Lee Maris Jeff Maulden Evan McCaw Jeff McDermon Melissa McDole Steve McDonald Michael McElroy Sandra McFall Julie McFeiren Scott McMichael Jeff Medley Kendra Meinert Noorbanu Memon Shahista Memon Linda Messenger Rhonda Miles Craig Miller Jeffrey Miller Sean Miller Kent Minton Sharon Moeller Kimbcrly Montgomery Sandy Montgomery f andy Moore Michelle Morey Andrew Morgan Tuck Mullineux Ann Murphy Keith Myers Rhonda Myers John Nail Kevin Needier Catherine Neiswinger Jamie Newby Michelle Newell Kari Nickander Dan Novack Elena Nunez Scott Oaks Brigid O ' Brien Dawn Obsitnick Brian Oldham Kathy Oldham Janet Pearson Connie Perkins Sherrie Perkins Steve Perkins Michael Pflug Chris Picheco Mike Pierce Karen Plumcr r- ' t£e£ 4« (P T § fi uJ. -i 146 • freshmen Only cure for that dreaded first speech was to face up to the class, close eyes, and pray Chris Purvis ( ' 84) demonstrates his voccil abilities while presenting his Brst high school speech. (Lebitsch photo) by Chris Rose Stuttering, butterflies and loss of vocabulary were all symptoms of the dreaded first speech. Even though teachers told nervous frosh to " just be themselves and relax " , they simultaneously whipped out a set of rules a mile long for pu- pils to follow, and counted off for every wandering eye, twitching leg and squeaking podium. After hours of babbling the dreaded speech silently to the reflection in the mirror there was an abrupt loss of words and lips became dry. Not even half way through, life was end- ing rapidly. Slowly beginning to sweat and realizing the antiper- spirant had failed, legs seemed to be getting weaker and weaker. The speaker began to feel light headed when sud- denly, out of nowhere those lone words " over 1,000 teenage suicides are commit- ted daily " appear. Swiftly re- peating those words aloud and continuing- with the speech on " Teenage Sui- cides " , even the audience seemed relieved that the speaker wasn ' t number 1,001. Deedra Camp ( ' 84), one of the lucky ones who survived her first speech, said, " First I had to start over three times, then I laughed at my friend. Continuing slowly, I began to stutter and gaze at the floor. To regain my place, 1 looked at Mrs. Snyder, who in turn made me tremble. After I sput- tered out the last word, I scrambled to find my chair as I ' d left it. " As Deedra could look back and find her first speech a hu- morous adventure, — be- ware. All the gazing eyes, squeaky podiums and stut- tering could have been signs that the next speech was due. Kristen Polanco Richard Polanco Brian Prange Chris Purvis James Randall Joann Reasoner David Rhodes Kenneth Rice Joan Richeu ' ds Dennis Ridings Kerry Roberts Jeff Roland Kristen Roland Amy Roudebush Tammy Russell Dave Sampsel Jenny ScMberry Lisa Schaffer Dana Schmaltz Kathryn Schnorr Robert Scholes I freshmen • 147 Michelle Schutz Julie Scott Nancy Serensky Daniel Shank Matthew Shell Paul Sheller Kelly Shields Jennifer Shirk Teresa Shover Tamara Siegntian Shelly Singleton Brian Slauter Michael Smith Julie Snyder Lana Snyder Joseph Sommerville Caria Stapleton Veronica Stearns Bryce Stewart John Stewart Chris Stiles From summer orientation to lost lockers, 9th graders suffered through that nervous frosh feeling by Chris Rom " Just wait ' til you ' re in high school! Six hours of home- work every night, horrible ini- tiations, and four freshmen to every locker! " Whew! The disillusions of high school were clear in the ' minds of ninth grade students as they registered. Led by the hand from class to class by Na- tional Honor Society, fresh- men received their own orien- tation. Finally, the first day of high school rolled around and frosh were scattered behind the closed doors of NHS. Nervous freshmen had trouble finding homerooms, lockers, class- rooms, and friends. The Greeks define " fresh- man " as first-man, and along with being a first-man come many first perceptions. As a freshman, some ex- pected to feel more grown- up, some to feel fi ' ee. Others planned to just sit back and shoot the breeze. Some felt afiraid. lonely — like the baby of the school. Eighty-eight percent of the fireshmen interviewed enjoyed their teachers and found high school more challenging than their past education. Cathi Williamson ( ' 84) said, " High school is not always fun. You ' re the youngest, the school ' s a lot bigger and you have to conquer uppjer- classmen put-downs. High school holds a lot of responsi- bilities. " That first year of high school brought feelings of pain and sorrow, of being the new kid around and feelings of joy and excitement at finally being at high school. It meant new ex- periences and fiiendships, and was another part of growing up. jikJSi That frosh feeling hits Waher Etter { ' 85) its he goes through another new experience — a pep session. (Gerdenlch photo) 148 • freshmen % f W Jon Thomas Michelle Thomas Daniel Thompson Kelly Thompson Sandra Thome Siegfried Tiltik Larry Tipton Not Pictured David Allen Bruce Arthur Tom Brady Susie Branham Mark Bravard Robert Cain Michelle Campbell Jon Clark Don Coe Roberta Damp Randy Dowden Robert Frye Greg Grulikowski Ed Hale Trade Hall William Jones Robin Kemeriey Randy Kemp Gary Koss Fred Lamar Tom Lawrence Lucinda Lewis Alicia Lytle Connie Malott Peggy Matthews Anita Mendcnhall Kevin Needier Mitzi Pharis Scot Reichman Tim Rokoss Dennis Russ Sammy Schoolcraft Tricia Scroogham Tony Vance Cindy Voith Wesley Voorhies Mindy Walden Jerald Waterman Darla Wease Tom Webber Mark Wilczek Abby Williams Cathi Williamson Lance Wilson Tan Wohermeinn David Wood Tom Woods Harvey Wooten Austin Wright Jason Wright Michael Wright Shawn Wright Aaron Young Heidi Zinn Jamie Shipley Vicki Spear Scott Stromwell Rachelle Swinford Robert Tincher Mitae Turner Larry Williams Mike Wyatt freshmen • 149 The abandoned greenhouse can be viewed from the west end of the science wing. JV cheerleader Me-Mc Ruppert ( ' 84) gathers paints and supplies needed for sign making from the storage closet located in the ticket booth by the upper gym. (Robling photos) Located on the south side of the high school is the abandoned sundial. It was donated by the class of 1921 to help prevent tardiness. Eddie Bragg ( ' 84) hurries by the Gettysburg Address plaque located dowrutairs in the main hall by the administration office. 150 • unnoticed places Whether students rushed through hallways to class or to the school bus, landmarks were unheeded by Dana Robling As herds of students tramped through the heills with only one minute ' til the bell, and after the bell, when only the soft sound of the few tardy footsteps can be heard, some objects and places continued to go unnoticed. One such item was the greenhouse. Located in the science wing, it was built during the 1974 renovations. The glass room, once greenery filled, was used for the storage of fold-out chairs and miscellaneous items. Being too tall to heat, economically the structure was not functional for growing and maintaining plants. Small ticket booths, located throughout the various lobbies, were also used for storage. According to Dean Jim Land, the booths were not used for ticket sales because of their size and poor locations. Most faced the outside doors of the school, which made them too cold for comfort. Also, it was difficult trying to find people to work in them because events, such as basketball games, :ould not be seen from these booths. Located outside the school was a small cement pillar. It was, at Dne time, a sundial. The Class of 1921 donated the sundial to the school so students would be able to tell time, hoping to eliminate tardiness. Unfortunately, it only worked on sunny days. The cornerstone of Noblesville High could not be seen by any- Dne. Due to renovations, the cornerstone was sealed under the staircase opposite Mr. Bill Nevitt ' s athletic office. During a cere- mony, this copper box was filled with time-marking items from the year 1954, according to Mr. Don Roberts, industrial arts teacher. The ceremonial ground breaking took place when the school was started in 1954. That year, Mr. Roberts was president of his sophomore class, and he participated in the ceremony. The actual location of the ground breaking was the comer where the math and business halls intersect. Another unfamiliar place was the small room where all the lighting and audio equipment was operated during stage produc- tions. It was located right above the main entrance to the audito- rium. This cubbyhole was well hidden and usually wasn ' t noticed by the audience whose back was turned to it. Unknown to some, notorious to others, was the location of the pine trees standing outside on the southeast comer of the school. This area had in the past been used as an unofficial smoking area for some, and a social gathering area on the path to McDonald ' s for a few others. As masses of students rushed to lockers to grab coats and stash books away, they hurried passed these landmarks which still re- mained unnoticed. unnoticed places • 151 Mr. Ow«n Amuuti: B S Purdu . MA. Ball Statt: vocational agil- cuhure 1. . related occupation , co-op: agriculture dept. chairman; FFA. Mil. Janet Baltley- B S Purdue. MS Ball State; Spanlth 1-2. 5- 6: Brain Game: Spanish Qub. Ml». Linda M Bardach: B S Indiana. M Ed Wayne Stale; Shadou. Mill Stream, research paper, business English. Marie Twain. Shakespeare. ne»-s writing. Emerson. Whit- man and Thoreau. creative writing: QuUl and Scroll. Mis. Molly Bates: AB Indiana. MA Butler, dean o( girls Mr»- Carolyn Beardshear B.A. Indiana. MA Butler; German I- 6; German Club. Mr Cherl Blackwood: B.S. Kaiuas State; chemistry 1-4. g«ome- try Mr. Forrest Brandon: B S Indiana Central: an history, commer- cial an: , n Club Mr. Jim Bray: B A DePauw. MA. Ball State; acting, stagecraft, modem drama, philosophy, creative writing, composition; Mr. Lynn H. Brosm: B S DeHance College. MS Indiana: photog- raphy; System A.V- and TV, Coordinator. Mrs. Jane Cade; B.S and MAE. Ball Slate; physical education 1-4; physical education dept chairman; N-Qub: girls ' ath- letic director Mr. Mel Carpenter B S and MS Indiana Stale: assistant direc- tor instrumental music. Mn. Brenda Cays: B S. and M.S. Eastern Kentucky; accounting 1-2. typing 1-2. Mrs. Susan Charles: B.S. Ball State; Intro-algebra, algebra buslrtess math: freshman sponsor. Mr. Ron CoBer B S and M.S Ball Stale economics: senkx spon- Mrs. Phyllis Craln. R N.: B.S Ball State: school nurse; Cadet Mr. James 6 Cross: B.S. Ball State. M.N.S S. Dakota; biology 1-4 Mrs. Pamela K. Croiler B.A. Anderson. M.S. Ball State: physical education 1-2. health. Mrs Lynn Cummins: B.S and MAE. BaU State: typing 1-4. shorthand 1-2. intensive office lab: OEA. Mr Richard M Delllnger: B.S. and MS Butler: government; senior sporuor. Mr Doug Denny: B.S Bail Stale; physical education 1-4; foot- ball Mr. John Dlerdort B S Indiana State. MS. Indiana; basic math, algebra 3-4. Mr. WUIlam Doig: B.A. and MS, Butler vice principal. Mr. S Creston Eckart: A.B and B.S Marion College. MA. In- dlarta State: Bible, shon story, non-fiction. Mr Charles Emmen: B S Ed. and MA. Ball State; physics 1-4; science dept, chairman. Mrs. Peggy Faubion: teacher ' s aide. Mrs. Jean Reming: B S and MS Ball Stale: family living. Inter- personal relations, survival, clothing 1-4: FHA. Mr. John Ford: B S Ball Slate, MS Purdue; principal. Mrs. Deanne Fowler B.A, Ball State: Spanish 3-4; gymnastics. Mrs. Jean Gauh: B S Ball State, MS, Butler: counselor, Mr, Raymond Gauh: B S Ball State. MS Indiana; US. history. Conner Prairie; social studies dept. chairman; Junior spon- sor CLOSE UP. Presidential Classroom. 141m Debbie Golden: B S and MS Purdue: pre-calculu puler programming 1 . volleyball, track. .fiction, Mis. Rachel W Heath: A B DePauw; Shakespeare business English, grammar, mythology, Mrs. Marilyn Helnrich: B.S Purdue. M.S. Butler: pregnancy and newborn. Infant and child, home design, home furnishing, consumer education, furniture reflnishlng. upholstery. agement for living, Mr, Steven J Helmlch: B.S and MS Indiana; US, history, socl ology: football Mr Gary Hlpes: B S Taylor. MA. Ed. Ball State; anatomy, physl ology. life science, Mr Bruce Hitchcock: B S and MA. Ball State; U.S. history. geography: football. Mr Phillip Hobson: B S and MS Butler: record keeping, ac counting, advance typing, co-op: OEA. Ski Club.)unlor spon Mrs Patrlda Hopp: B.A. and M.S, F urdue: guidance director Mrs, Suranne S Huber: B S Ball State: study hall; freshr Mr Larry D JacobI: B S and MA Ball Stale; calculus, computer programming 1-2; malh dept. chairman; NA CP, Mrs. Beveriy Jean: library aide Mrs. Charlene Kelsey; registrar. Mrs Joan Kent: B S Ohio State. MS. Butler; librarian Mr Keith Kesler B.S and MS Indiana State; auto 1-4. general shop, woods. Mrs. Janet KImmel: B S and MS Butler: counselor Cadel Teachers. F EA. Mr James E. Land: B.S and MS and Ed.S. Ball State; assistant principal, dean. Mr Tim Leonard: B S. Indiana Central; life science, biology 1- : football, track. , Mrs. Mary Jo Lewellen: B A. Indiana, MA Ball Slate; mythology. Emerson. Whitman and Thoreau. psychology 152 • faoilty When the release bell rang at 3:15 p.m., some faculty stayed to coach or supervise meetings, and then most teachers had homework, too by Cindy Biong While most students spent their last few days of summer vacation cramming in as many activities as they could, faculty was in school preparing for a new school year. Throughout summer vacation, department heads and teachers met to plan curriculum. The few days before school began were used for the faculty to ready themselves and their classrooms for another school year. Teachers used that time to clean class- rooms, check supplies, and plan lessons. Department meetings were held to coordi- nate and finalize courses each instructor would be teaching. Some of the time was spent anticipating what students would be like, how classes would go, and what the year would bring. While all teachers went through in-service training, new teachers also took a tour of the school district, as well as their own school. Department and school policies were explained and small but es- sential details were noted, such as the loca- tion of the xerox machine. After school began, faculty worked long days. Teachers spent eight hours in the jclassrooms. After the faculty release bell rang at 3:15 p.m., most teachers left for home, but some stayed later, doubling as after-school coaches in various sports or sponsoring extracurricular activities. These teachers stayed as late as 6 or 6:30 p.m. When a long day was completed at school, teachers could look forward to another three or four hours of work at home. They had to grade assignments, write out tests, or research material for a lesson the next day. The school year went well with the ex- ception of lost class time due to snow days. Teachers tried to recapture the lost time by cutting out non-essential activities. Field trips, speakers, and special activities had to be minimized while class time had to be utilized from beginning to end. Most mate- rial was covered by the end of second se- mester. Principal John Ford said, " The goals I had for the faculty this year were to upgrade the standards of education, raise the level of expectations for our students, and raise the SAT scores. 1 feel we made progress in all of the areas plus many others as well. " Teachers worked together to meet these instructional goals. Mrs. Mary Ellen Mit- chell, an English teacher for 29 years, said, " The faculty is like a family group. If one teacher has a problem, the other teachers are very supportive and concerned for that teacher ' s welfare. Our faculty is well- educated and dedicated to doing the best job. " Just like students, teachers enjoyed weekends and vacations. They spent their free time with their families, working on community projects, participating in sports, or just relaxing. Some were even Pac-man freaks. Mrs. Pat Swank, home economics chairperson, hands her son Drew ( ' 84) a soft drink u hile he works on his homework. Drew can often be found studying in his mother ' s office while he waits for her to finish her work for the day. (Nickander photo) faculty • 153 Sharing school with brothers, sisters or councils nnight be a hassle, but despite problems, 1 7 students found going to school with monn or dad convenient car conveyance bv Cindy Blong " You ' ve got it easy, your parent works here. " Seventeen students heard this state- ment often, but they knew it wasn ' t always easy. School nurse Mrs. Phyllis Grain had two children, Pam ( ' 82) and Phil ( ' 84). attend- ing NHS. Pam said, " 1 like the fact that my mother is a nurse instead of a teacher here at school. 1 feel people know they can con- fide in her when they are in her office, and she will listen and not judge. I think she can relate to me and my problems because she understands about peer pressure. 1 try to stop by her office in between as many classes as I can because 1 don ' t see her that often at home. 1 know whenever 1 have a problem, 1 can go to my mom and she will listen with an ojDen mind. " Mrs. Pat Swank, home economics chair- person, had one son. Drew ( ' 84). in high school. Drew said, " Having my mother work here is great for many reasons. It ' s good because 1 never have to worry about missing a bus and 1 get to school a little earlier. I see my mom often during the day because I use her rcxsm for a locker. Before Vice-principal William Dolg and his daughter Lisa groom their new colt. Impressive Melody, They kept their horses on a farm just outside Noblesville. (Nickander photo) 154 • faculty atid after school, I study in my mother ' s office because it is quiet and 1 usually get a lot done. There is one bad point about hav- ing my mom work here: she knows when I ' ve done something wrong before 1 even get home. I ' m not teased by other students, but 1 think some of them are a little envious of our relationship. There are no misunder- standings or communication gaps between us which is good and bad. Before and after school, while 1 wait for my mom, 1 run er- rands for her. like taking things to the office or finding other teachers. I like having my mom here and 1 hope she stays for a long time, " Dave Kimmel ( ' 85) didn ' t always like be- ing in school with his mother, Mrs. Janet Kimmel, counselor. Dave said, " now that r m in high school it ' s harder for me to talk to my mother, instead of easier. 1 see my teachers talking to her and 1 don ' t know what they are saying about me. Other stu- dents think I receive special favors because she works here. My mother ' s job does have its good points, though. If I forget my lunch money I can find her. and I always have a ride to and from school. " Vice Principal William Doig had one daughter. Lisa ( ' 83). at NHS. Lisa said, " When 1 first started high school, my father was vice principal. I was teased a lot that year but 1 learned to adjust. Now. the fact that he works here is accepted by my friends and no one seems to mind. I don ' t see my father during the day as often as I did the previous two years. Sometimes it comes in handy to have my father around, like when 1 forget a book or have to leave school early. My dad and I are very close and 1 think the fact that he works here has a lot to do with our relationship. " Other teacher-student families are Mr. Owen Amstutz and Maria ( ' 82); Mrs, Pa- mela Crozier and Rolf ( ' 84); Mrs. Jean Fleming and Scott ( ' 85); Mr. John Ford and Kelli ( ' 83); Mrs. Beverly Jean and Mary ( ' 83); Mrs. Charlene Kelsey. Scott ( ' 82) and Cheryl ( ' 84); Mr. David Marsh and Mike ( ' 82); Mr. Don Roberts and Jeff ( ' 84); Mrs. Sherri Snyder. Nick ( ' 84) and Lana ( ' 85); and Mrs. Judy Waters and Janine ( ' 83). Mr. Kent Lewis: B.S. and M.A. Indiana State; marketing, sales- manship. generaJ business; wrestling. Mrs. Maria Upton: B.S Indiana; life science, biology 1-2. Mrs. Peggv Lucas: B.S. Ball State; Intro-algebra, algebra 1-2, business math. Miss Lynn L. Lupoid: B.M. and M.M. Butler; NHS Singers. Cre- scendos, Counterpoints. Acapella; vocal music dept. chair- Mrs. Debbie Marcum: B.S. and M.S. Ball State; world history. economics, sociology; cheerleaders, sophomore sponsor. Mr. David Marsh: B.S. and M.A. Ball Stale; woods 1-2. elec- tronics 1-2. general shop, electricity. Mrs. Marie McGulre: attendance office. Miss Susan McKee: B.S. Purdue. M.S. Butler; 1. d. e.d. resource; freshman sponsor. Mr. Dennis McNuhy: B.A. Indiana Central. M.A. Indiana; physi- cal science, earth science, general science; track. Mr. Ron Metcalfe: B.A. Evansville; algebra 1-2. geometry, busi- ness math; football, wrestling. Mrs. Norma Milford: B.M. Butler; Descants, Accents. Mrs. Mary Ellen Mitchell: A.B. Western College for Women; En- glish 9 H. English 9. composition. Mr. Kirk Molebash: B.S. and M.S. Ball State; woods 3-4. techni- cal drafting 1-4. architectural drafting, building trades blue- print reading, machine trades blueprint reading, general shop. Mr. Stephen Morgan: B.S. Ball State. M.S. Butler printing 1-6. general shop. Mr. Gordon Morrison: B.S. and M.A. Ball State; foundations of art 1-2. drawing andpalnting 1-4; art dept. chairman. Mr. Mick Neace: B.S. Tri State; algebra 1-2, general math; volley- ball. Mrs. Linda Nennl; attendance office. Mr. William Nevttt: A.B. DePauw, M.Ed. Miami; SAT math, alge- bra 3-4; boys ' athletic director. Mr. Dave Nicholson: B.S. and M.S. Indiana State; general busi- ness, typing 1-2; basketball. Mr. John Niemeyer: B.S. Butler, M.A. Ed. Ball State; earth sci- ence; football. Mr. Rimdy Noble: B.S. and M.M. Ball State; Instrumented music dept. chairman. Mrs. Gail Nowicki: B.A. Cardinal Stritch. M.A. Indiana State; English 9; National Honor Society. Mr. Robert Pattee: B.S. Indiana State; M.S. Ball State; welding, woods, power mechanics. Ms. Caria Phillipi: B.A. and M.S. Ball State; release for voca- tional skills, vocational skills; Golden Guard and Dancei . Mrs. Cathie J. Pleckcr: secretary. Mr. John Prieve: B.A. Carthage. M.S. Indiana State; health, physical education 1-2; athletic trainer. Mr. David Purvis; B.S. and M.A. Ball State; Mark Twain, Conner Prairie, composition. SAT English, research p aper. English dept. chairman. Mr. Gregory Richards: B.S. lUPUI; speech, forensics, short story; speech team, drama. Mr. Jeff Risk: B.S. Anderson. M.A. Ball State; accounting 1-4, personal use typing, business law; student council. Mr. Don E. Roberts: B.S. and M.A. Ball State: aviation 1-4. gen- eral shop aviation; Industrial arts dept. chairman. Mrs. Chariene Russell: Ball State; associate Instructor in learning disability. Mr. Martin Schmidt: B.S. St. John ' s, B.S. Mankato. M.S. Butler; algebra 3-4. Intro-algebra; basketball golf. Mrs. Alice Shoemaker B.M. Ohio Wesleyan. M.A. Butler com- position, classics, Emerson, Whitman and Thoreau. gram- mar, mythology; key club. Mr. Don Shorter: A.B. and M.A. Indiana State; Latin 1-4. Emer- son, Whitman and Thoreau. mythology. Latin and Greek derivatives; JCL. Mr. David E. Smith: B.S. and M.A. Ball State, metal machining 1-4. general shop metal working. Mrs. Sherrl Snyder: B.A. Purdue. M.A. Ball State; English 9. Mr. Jim Sparks: B.S. and M.A. Ball State; U.S. history, careers and decision making; basketball. Mr. Rick Stover: B.S. Indiana Central; geometry, business math; cross country, swimming, track. Mrs. Pat Swank: B.S. and M.A.E. Ball State; marriage, specialty foods, meats and breads; home economics dept. chairman; FHA. Mrs. Margaret Tudor M.S. Ball State; vocational typing, office procedures, business machines; business dept. chairman. Mrs. Suzanne Wahon: B.S. Indiana. M.S. Iowa; pre-vocational education. Mrs. Judy Waters: treasurer. Mr. Ken Watson: A.B. and M.A.T. Indiana: French 1-4. English 9; language dept. chairman; French Club. Mr. Paul Whybrew: B.S. Ball State. M.A.E. Western Carolina: counselor. Not pictured: Mr. Don Dunker: A.B. Indiana M.S. Indiana State; ahemative education. Mr. Allen EUer: B.S. and M.S. Ball State; life science, biology 1-2. Mr. John Hughes: maintenance superviser. Mrs. Sue Stahl: B.A. Butler; U.S. history, government. Mrs. Gayle Wheaton: food service. faculty • 155 1 156 • ads Yearbook staffers brave summer heat walking from business to business to let your fingers do the walking by Scott Kramer and Shellie Bill While you were catching rays, earning some cash at that never- ending summer job, or racing to another athletic practice, year- book staffers were salesmen. During the summer all staffers were given a packet of materials so they could sell yearbook advertisements to local merchants. Since a grade for yearbook class was part of the deal, students worked their hardest. With the tightening economy, staffers worried about potential sales. Convincing company managers to buy an ad was enough to make anyone nervous, but it was worth it. Without advertising, the yearbook would cost you at least $5 more, and contain fewer color pictures. How did we convince local merchants to invest in yearbook advertising? First the staffer would go to a business and ask to see the manager, hoping to disguise his shaky voice. Quickly he ran through a well practiced sales pitch. Often the manager wanted to " think about it " and the frustrated salesman had to " come back later " . With perseverance and belief in our product, usually the merchant signed on the dotted line, and another yearbook ad was sold. The ultimate sale was a full page ad, worth $120. Eight compa- nies purchased full page ads, including Shorewood Corporation. Charles Howard Insurance, Union State Bank, AHM Graves, American National Bank, Sweitzers, Prestige Photo and Chesty Foods. Each advertisement, regardless of size, helped to support year- book expenses. Those familiar faces at ball games and familiar names seen in athletic programs, the Mill Stream, and Shadow belonged to merchants willing to give financial support to Nobles- ville High School. The next time you need a new pair of jeans or Nikes, or you get a terrible case of the munchies, dcn ' t forget you can spend money in Noblesville and thank the merchants in your own home town. as well as save money on gas. e courthouse square Is lined wtth a wide variety of shops. (Teagardln photol ads • 157 Adriene ' s Flowers 398 South Eighth 773-6065 Donna Douglas { ' 82) opens a basket lid to examine one of several sachets available at Adriene ' s Flowers. (Eppink photo) CREATIVE UNDERWRITERS JERRY ROUSH E.E. SETTERS 1 317 1 S4.d 8289 Wats 1 800-38 2 9054 Nancy Myers Salon Hair Styling Also we feature body toning sun tanning booth 1198N. 10th 773-5080 I ' l ' i SHERIDAN ROAD NOBLESVILLE HIGHEST QUALTTY MEATS FRESHEST FRUITS VEGETABLES FASTEST, FRIENDLIEST SERVICE WIDEST VARIETY With Union State Bank ' s full service Monday through Saturday banking and " Reddy Cash " 24 hour teller — you always score when you " Bank By Home " . 5 Hamilton County Locations CARMEL (Main Otfice) 846-738l " COLLEGE AVENUE OFFICE 846-7318° " " EMBER FOIC KEYSTONE SQUARE OFFICE 2100 E n6lh Street 846-7367 NOBLESVILLE OFFICE mr SERVICE FOR •raE DEAF 848-6904 ads • 159 r FOOD H PROVISIOiVS CO. restaurant tavern 1095 Conner St. 773-5870 11 a.m.-lOp.m. Tues.-Thurs. 1 1 a. m. -midnight Fri. -Sat. Sunday Brunch 10:30-2:30 Nally ' s Dry Cleaning Open 7 AM-7PM Daily Sat. 8 AM-5 PM Noblesville Sq. Shopping Center 569WestfieldRd. 773-7020 Dean Ford Dental Clinic 835 Conner 773-2684 Good Luck Millers J V r ADVENTURES UNLIMITED TRAVEL P No Charge for our Service " Computorized direct to airlines South Side Square Downtown Noblesville 773-5600 Branch Holiday Inn North Pyramids 875-7717 Two Locations JC Penney 40 North Street 773-3481 Dorman ' s Paint Wallpaper Store 23 S. 8th 773-1784 £m (317)-773-3786 2395 East Conner Street Noblesville. Ind. 46060 BOYS CLUB OF NOBLESVILLt 1448 Conner Street Noblesville, IN 46060 The Bluffs ads • 161 W EIIDMITIID FURNITURE 978 Conner St. 917 Conner St. 773-8455 773-2882 NOBLESViLLE, INDIANA " PRICES A FAMIL Y BUDGET CAN APPRECIATE " Industrial Dielectrics, Inc. Massey Sons Upholstery Christian, Waltz, White, Klotz, Free Attorneys 11 54 Conner 773-4390 Falvey ' s Store for Men and Boys Levi ' s Headquarters for Guys and Gals 68 North 9th 773-2973 1270 Pleasant 773-2520 A . xauue noblesvllle square shopping center " 583 westfield road noblesvllle. indiana 46060 telephone number (317) 773-1900 3 g a — f 3 3 (0 oo =j 162 • ads COMPLIMENTS OF CHESTY FOODS Division of THE SNACKTIME COMPANY POTATO CHIPS SNACKS MANUFACTURED IN TERRE HAUTE, IN. Autograph Space- S. Provided By CLMCYlS 100 S. 10th Street ® State Rd. No 32 West MiTEE I Handy 7nmJ a£ue. JL HARDWARE SINCE 1936 Hamilton County ' s Only Daily Newspaper 164 • ads NOBLESVILLE FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Serving All M ho Live and •Vork in Noblesviiie Township. ®NCUA WFBM RADIO BROADCAST COMMUNICATIONS, INC. 2401 CICERO ROAD NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 PHONE: 317 773-7444 Big Band Music - News - Sports DEJilM+ 4s 5 ' ' ' ivM OaiOimSITETEDBLITJEAIS I - " " ' ■■■■■ ' ■ " " - " " ' • ' ■ ' ■■ " %=■ P_0 J f fl N 5 Lee campus pB BB ' S fr NOBLESVILLE SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER 623 WESTFIELD RD. 773-2868 NAPA NAPA E M AUTO PARTS INC. COMPUTER ORDERING ON HARD-TO-FIND PARTS WITH OVERNITE DELIVERY 773-3180 56 S 6th ST NCbLESVILLE NAPA NAPA ANN YOUNG USE MARTZ Shirt Shop 799 CONNER ST. NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 (317) 773-4512 Coaltrin-Randall Roberts Funeral Home Monument Sales 1194 Logan St. 773-2584 ads • 165 CHARLES ZEIS WAREHOUSE GRAIN DRYING CENTER SR-32 1 MILE WEST 773-5580 " Special Orders for you " 567 Westfield Road Noblesville. IN 46060 Noblesville Sq Shopping Ctr (317) 773-6747 Chapman Electric Supply, Inc. Jack Chapman 1 300 Westfteld Road Noblesville, IN 46060 773-6712 compliments Noblesville Babe Ruth Baseball 4 BamiltODCiMalt Beverage, Inc. 484 S. 11th Street Noblesville, Indiana 46060 Phone 773-1780 DRY CLEANERS 8th and Conner 773-3884 Harbourtown Convenience Center 877-1550 " Two locations to serve you better " 166 • ads REAL ESTATE • INSURANCE ' 317 773-2880 • 1 236 Conner St. • Nobleiville • I nd. 46060 DALE SMELLING Res 773-5465 SMELLING REAL ESTATE • INSURANCE 317 773-28S0 1236 Conner Dole Snelling Res. 773-5465 Kenley ' s Supermarket 1107 S. 10th 773-2980 READY-MIX CONCRETE PROJECTS MADE EASY WITH y v ftalK Purciful Nursery 877-2485 5 miles west of Noblesville arbour 141 South Harbour Drive Noblesville, Indiana 46060 Phone (317) 273-3800 Office Rentals • Desk Space • Answering Service • Secretarial Service McKINSEY — BAILEY BARBER SHOP 948 Conner 773-5123 ads •167 -T . YOUR FAMILY YOUR FARM [T[iimiry ii- it CROP-HAIL YOUR FUTURE YOUR VEHICLES We don ' t Work for an insurance company, we work for you.... ■Call- 773-0100 400 LAFAYETTE ROAD NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 168 • ads Kaiser Auto Parts Parts Tools Equipment Machine Shop Service 164 N. 10th Noblesville, IN NOB-CITY FOUR SEASONS SALON JANET BOSER - Owner 1151 South 10th St. Noblesville, IN 46060 Phone 773-2793 or 773-8636 773-4274 773-4279 OWN YOUR OWN RENTAL SERVICE when you say p) ' mcoiuGMfmi: you get CULLIGAN WATER CONDITIONING 122 CICERO RD., NOBLESVILLE, IND. 46060 Office 773-0973 SERVING MID-AMERICA MARKETING SPECIALISTS IN REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL AUCTIONS CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 82 SALE CONDUCTED BY AUCTION TODAY INC COL. BOBGERDENICH •■ COL. BUSRETMIERCAI B 10000 ALLISONVILLE RD. SUITE A ■ V NOBLESVILLE INDIANA 46060 317 842-6700 • 849-3304 ads • 169 r Cooper ' s Stardust Bowl Noblesville 773-3381 I DANTS SUPERMARKET 2350 E. Conner 773-6659 LA VN PO Boi SOe Nobleiville IN 46060 JAY POWELL PROFESSIONAL LAWN CARE OFFICE: 773-2773 HOME: 773-5596 Chevrolet HARE ' S CHEVROLET 1700 S. 10th 773- 1090 " THE CHILDREN CENTER 216 Lakeview Dr. Noblesville, I nl 76-0999) N SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Western Plaza 205 Sheridan Road Noblesville, In 46060 J (317)773-1284 170 • ads COfiBIN-WOOD INSURANCE AGENCY 1592 CONNER STREET - NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 773-1073 Ted Corbin C. Owen Wood NOBLESVILLE ELECTRIC R.R. 6 Noblesville, Indiana 773-3399 r Cut-N-Design Unisex Hair Salon WESTERN PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER NOBLESVILLE. IND. J V r Greenery Tree 581 Westfield Road Noblesville 773-7217 SILK AND FRESH FLOWERS SOUTH mi SOUARE • HOBLESVILI Clolhmg You Since 22 ' ♦ ►♦$ RAMSEY STUDIO Garland Ramsey V3 mile west St. Rd. 38 Noblesville 773-1335 172 • ads Flowers Dresses Tuxes all in one building At Victorian Lady, the dress you buy is guaranteed to be the only one of its kind at your prom. Seniors Judy Bragg and Tim Eckenrode model popular formal wear. (Eppink photo) Victorian Lady Olde House Antiques 773-6951 1095 Conner Street MoiiJatfi • CALLOWAY ' S CATERING r-THlNG FROM SOUP TQ C DONT FUSS CALL US 896-5002 EVERYTHING FROM SOUP TO DUCKS DON T FUSS CALL US BUD CALLOWAV MARK MORTON q)orUIINDS FORD _ AIIisonvilleRoad ■ 1 Noblesville 1 360 S. 10th 773-4280 (317) 773-0086 NOBLESVILLE AREA •i» CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NICKI TRABILSY EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 1 9 ' , s Ninth St NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 f%I BUMPER TO BUMPER Auio Pan 5 Special I sis 225 Shetidan Road, Noblesville 773-8031 SiDOGIg ' 4 F J e ' f et i Art Carved And Keepsake Diamonds Seiko — Omega — Bulova Watches Class Ring Headquarters 98 North 9th St. 773-3383 ads • 173 it Sporting Coodt, Inc. 2209 E CONNER STREET NOBLESVILLE, IN 46060 Rainbo Roller Rink 2500 E. Conner Noblesville, IN 773-4487 Noblesville Shell 599 W. Conner 773-0566 Country Garden Shop 30 S. 9th St. 773-5440 Scott CumScHgf 76eatcH GooClng 2024 CHERRY NOBLESVILLE, IND. 46060 (317) 773-3325 ' fi ' msmmii I nCTLCC ItfMl MMli i 317-776-0529 ART GALLERY CUSTOM FRAMING The Harbours South Harbour Drive State Road 38 151 South Harbour Drive Noblesville, Indiana 46060 JACK CLAY DORTHY CLAY 174 • ads SHOREWOOD CORPORATION 100 clarendon Drive Nohlesville, IN 46060 (317)877-3713 GOOD LUCK CLASS OF 1982 L B C Clip and Curl Bonnie Watts 1150 South St Candy Williams Noblesville Linda McConnell 773-6216 Linda Cobb Angel Huber 322 E. CONNER NOBLESVILLE VETERINARY CLINIC JAMES FLECK, DVM TIM FLECK, DVM Caivdies Delicious Homemade Candies 398 S 7TH STREET NOBLESVILLE, IND. HYATT-REGENCY INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Hanlon 141 SOUTH HARBOUR DRIVE NOBLESVILLE, IN 46060 (317)773-1443 Mister Ed ' s Ladies ]u n io r Appa re I 933 Conner Noblesville 773-1800 KIRK HARDWARE North Side Of Public Square Old Fashioned Kind 646 Logon Street 773-4371 J (;n7) 77.M180 Burtron I oiillrA I ' d IlllV 11 Nohlrsvillr, Indian ■ I606U rRKSII DKKS.SKD FRYER.S CAF ' ONS ' IIP KKN PART.S FRESH ERGS Ml 1 !■ FRYERS ,U,MBO ill ' KS AND GEESE . -TRA LARGE in TTKRHAI.I. TURKEYS LARGE , ORBE.ST TIRKEYS MEDIUM FROZEN TURKEYS SMALL FRESH OYSTERS - N SEA.SON 1 KFSII DRESSED TIKKKVS — IN SEASON 176 • ads THE OLD CORNER 9th 8. Conner DRUG STORE Downtown Noblesvilie THE BEST BURGER IN TOWN J 0Jk Noble sville Square " n W Shopping Center adce ' pcuAcc ifr ianei Lyn Linda Flinchum (317)773-5986 NoblesviUe, IN 46060 Dave ' s South Harbour Marathon 111 Lakeview Dr. Moblesville 773-5116 c Ralph E. Waltz Member FDIC THE AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK A Full Service Bank NoblesviUe 773-0980 I lA Dependable Part Handling Systems ibromaticiiiiii COMPANY, INC. 1301 SOUTH SIXTH STREET • NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 • 317-773-3885 1444 S. 10th ST. NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 Noble Manor Apartments 777 Queens Lane Moblesville, Indiana 773-6133 r TtaUcAvUCc S }u in.e 773 5t05 " When you ' re looking good - we ' re looking good together. " REALTORSj OFFICE 773-3678 MAX E. ROBINSON CO. Noblesville Square Shopping Center NOBLESVILLE, IND. 46060 I AMERICAN OIL I MOTOR CLUB DAHLKE STANDARD AUTO WASH 10 N. IOth street (317) 773-0322 Noblesville ' s Finest Standard Service ROBERT L. DAHLKE Go Millers Miller Backers A r J V. PET CARROUSEL NOBLESVILLE SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER Noblesville, IN 46060 773-6436 " Your Complete Pet Shop " Fresh Saltwater Fish AKC Puppies, Small Animals Professional All Breed Dog Grooming ads •179 I Just Think: 1 phone call; 1 salesman; 1 supplier for all your office needs. Just cal 773-8454 Noblesville ilji i r Offset services Jfif OfficeSljpplies 643-6969 Anderson Anything the mind can envision the mind can achieve. A thought for the Classes of the 80 ' s, Noblesville High School from Image Builders Rowland Prmtmg Co., Inc. 199 North Nmth Street, Noblesville, Indiana 46060 building lasting images through marketing, public relations, advertising, multi-media, and creative printing. Fred C. Carson REALTOR-APP RAISER 773-1916 REALTOR CARSON REAL ESTATE 195 S. IOth ST. NOBLESVILLE, IN 46060 EDWARD A. SOUTHARD Agent " Like A Good Neighbor. State Farm Is There " 19V2 So. 9th Street Post Office Box 507 Noblesville, Indiana 46060 Bus. Phone: (317) 773-5830 State Farm Insurance Companies Res. Phone: (317) 773-8503 Home Offices: Bloomington. Illinois LINDA GERDENICH CAROL BIDDLE THE DANCERS STUDIO s „ BALLET TAP TUMBLING JAZZ BATON 121 South Harbour Dr. Noblesvillc, IN 46060 317-773-8968 ir p INDUSTRIAL SALES INCORPORATED AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTORS Graco® Fluid Handling Equipment Dow Comings RTV Sealants Semco® Dispensing Equipment Protectaire Spray Booths Bunting Magnetics 317-773-6600 State Road 32 East Noblesville. IN 46060 ads • 181 1 Burt Pontiac-Buick Inc. 16100 ALLISONVILLE RD NOBLESVILLE. IND. 46060 PHONE (317) 773-3390 BUCCK Remember: " You won ' t get hurt when you deal with Burt " SERViSOFT WATER CONDITIONIN( TOBLESVILLE Soft Water Service 608 S. 9th. Street 773 - 3281 Patrons Charles W. Bastin, CPA Dr. David Burns Campbell, Kyle Proffitt Steve Dennison S.C. Dillinger Robert L. Holloway, DDS Hunt ' s Agri-Service Lollipop ' s Children ' s Wear Mickey ' s Music Pebble Brook Golf Course Riverwood Gravel Uptown Cafe Wilson ' s Camera Shop The Wolff Family The Wooden Key Young Packing 1656 East Logan NOBLESVILLE, INDIANA 46060 Phone 773-2650 182 • ads r ACE iUR PWARt L R Hardware, Inc. P.O. Box 523 Noblesville, IN 46060 (317) 773-8261 The Village Hairdresser is housed in a historic Noblesville brick home. These friendly stylists are anxious to serve you. Village Hairdresser 107 S. 8th 773-7149 J V r Hairstyling for the Entire Family Hair Designs By Vicki and Friends Phone 776-0309 62 S. 9th Street Noblesville, Ind. 46060 VICKI WILSON Owner Stylist VERNON OIL CO. INC. 773-0384 773-0382 JOBBER PRODUCTS 8TH AND CARSON NOBLESVILLE MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. BOX 82 ads • 183 Congratulations Seniors Index AbeU.JefiMl Abraham. JaneU 41, 101 Acapellaa? Accents 37 Adams. Jan 101, 141 Adams, Judy 39, 141 Adomatis, Brandon 39. 101 Agriculture 46-49 AUes, Rod 137 AUord. Angela 37, 101 Alexander, Sherry 39, 91, 141 Allg, Dreama 37, 43, 101 Allg, Kim 37, 43, 130 AUen, David 149 Alstadter, Dave68. 115 Airututz, Maria 101 AirutuU, Owen Mr. 39, 1S2 Anderson, Cliff 137, 141 Anderson, John 125 Anderson, Jim 101 Anderson, Kathy 39, 43, 117 Anderson, Pete 80, 117 Anderson, Randy 130 Anderson, Steve 141 Anderson, Tony 37, 39 Andreas, Stacy 43, 87, 130 Arbuckle, Brad 4, 68, 69, 89, 91. 117 Art 54-57 Art Club 37 Arthur, Bruce 149 Ashby, Brad 141 Atkinson, Chris 37, 141 Atkinson, Glanna 43, 101 Atkinson, Jeff 39, 101 Ausenbaugh, Douglas 21. 38. 41. 43. 101 Ausenbaugh. Linn 41. 43. 141 AuxUlary 37. 54-57 Avery. Monica 37. 41. 101 Ayer. Allison 41. 141 Ayers. Angle 83. 141 Ayers. Jeff 17. 39. 68. 91. 130 Ayers. Tony 83. 130 B Baber. Clint 101 Baber.Jeff71.8S.93. 141 Baggs.KeUe43.91. 141 Baler. Stacey 37. 39. 43. 61. 117 BaUey. Candy 43. 101 Bailey. John 37. 71. 89. 91 Bailey. Kaye 39. 141 BaUey, Klmll7 Bailey. Scott 89. 130 Balrd. Karen 75. 83. 101 Baker. Cliff 80, 137 Baker, Donald 125 Baker. Duane 130 Baker. UrI 37. 40, 141 Baker, Mary 37, 141 Baker, Tony 117 Baldwin, Bob 130 Baldwin, Karen 101 Baldwin, Wayne 141 Bales, Tim 141 Ball, Eva 125 Balslcy. Janet Mrs. 39, 43. 152 Balsey. Jim Mr. 79 Band 37. 39. 54-57 Bannon. June 141 Barbour. Brad 39. 141. 143 Bardach. Linda Mrs. 41. 58. 152 Bama. David 39. 141 Barnes. Bradon 39. 141 Bates. Molly Mrs. 152 Bauer. Suzl 141 Beale.Klrsta39. 141 Beam. Roger 37. 39. 117 Beaman. Robert 57. 1 17 Beardshear. Carolyn 39. 152 Beardshear. Ryan 27 Beatty.Jlm41.80. 117 Beaver. Chris 117. 185 Beaver. Delrdre 39. 43 Beaver. Janet 39. 43. 132. 141 Beaver. Maria 130 Beaver. Rick 115 Beaver. Rob 130 Beaver. Shawn 43. 85. 93. 130 Bechtel. Kara41.43. 117 Beechler. Timothy 115 Begley. Benin Behrendt. Heidi 39. 80. 130 Bendlen. Gregg 85. 141 Bcntley. Jerry 39. 130 Bentley. Robin 117 Berg. Stacey 37. 41. 117 Berger. Sheri 37. 39. 75. 91. 130 Bergsman. Cherl 37. 87. 130 Bergsman. Tracy 39. 41. 101 Beuoy. Stcve51.93. 117 Bllbrey. Brad 101 Bllbrey. Bryan 68. 91.101 Bilbrey. Dawn 39. 41. 58. 130 BlU. Amy 37. 39. 142 BlU.MIchele37.41. 102 Bill. Missy 32. 37. 39. 91. 130 BIrkla. Donna 117 Black. Byran 117 Blackford. Tracy 43. 130 Blackwood. Cherl Mrs. 152 Blair. Usile 39. 142 Blair. Lisa 39. 43. 102 Blankenshlp. Amy 22. 23. 41. 79. 85. 117 Bledsoe. Gary 93. 102 Bledsoe. Tina 130 Blong. Cindy 41. 102 Blong, Dan 142 Blong. Jeff 76. 118 Boatwrlght. Chuck 71. 142 Boenltz. Paul 39. 142 Boenttz. Tom 115 Bogus. Judy 118 Bohland. Brad 130 Bohland. Mike 130 Bolden. Craig 83. 84. 85. 93. 130 Boles. Chris 68. 130 Boles. Tyria 137 Bolles. Tracy 130 Boncutter. Angle 130 Bonebrakc. Cathy 39. 41. 43. 94. 118 Boone. Julie 39. 142 Boser. Jon 71. 85. 91. 142 Boughton. Ken 142 Bowman. Brian 41. 102 Bowman. Sharon 39. 130 Boic Howard 41. 43. 118 Box. Rick 102 Box. Tony 39. 130 Boyd. Dave 68. 130 Brady. Tom 149 Bradfield. Lisa 130 Bradfield. Terry 102 Bradley. David 39. 71. 91. 142 Brady. Lisa 125 Bragg. Eddie 130. 150 Bragg.Jcnny39. 126. 142 Bragg.Judylb. 41.95. 102 Bragg. Vicky 115 Brain Game 38. 39 Brandon. Forrest Mr 37. 152 Branham. Susie 149 Brashear. Tara 41. 43. 118 Brashers. Dwayne 102 Brattaln. Bonnie 142 Brattaln. Lynn 118 Bravard. Mark 136. 147 Bray. Jim Mr. 152 Bredenstelner. Lisa 11. 118 Brewer. Tina 39. 130 Bridgins. Becky 37. 39. 41. 43. 102 Brim. Randy 71. 93. 142 Brinkman. Samera 130 Brtttingham. Tracy 130 Britton. Bill 102. 113 Brock. Buffy 39. 142 Brock. Stacey 39. 130 Brock. Twila 102 Broersma. Jocelyn 37. 39. 142 Brown. Bryan 37. 39. 118 Brown. Darby 130 Brown.JcB39.71.85. 142 GUYS GALS APPOINTMENT PREFERRED e K DEBBIE VERNON Stylist ,T00 0 773-6759 914 MAPLE AVE. NOBLESVILLE Chris Beaver ( ' 83) sports a new hairstyle courtesy of the friendly folks at Shear Haven. ...right at home. » TKe Fidelity Bank of Indiana Fidelity Plaza 11550 N. Meridian Street 844-7421 Mayflower Banking Center 9998 N. Michigan Road 875-1576 Harbours Banking Center 181 South Harbour Drive 773-5796 Sheridan Banking Center Indiana State Roads 38 47 758-4466 Woodland Banking Center 1 1592 Westfield Boulevard 844-5775 Marsh Plaza Banking Center 502 Carmel Drive 848-5345 Member FDIC ads, index •185 lJ Brown. Karen 87. 130 Brown. KtUI 28. 37. 41. 43. 1 18 Brown. KrWI 37. 39. 41. 118 Brown. Uura 43. 142 Brown. Lynn Mi 152 Brown. Robbie 41. 142 Brown. Slaccy 103 Brown. Sin-t 41. 118 Browning. Ann 39. 103 Brysn. B«th 142 Brvonl. Jc«39. 71. 130 Bryanl. Jimmy 11.39. 142 Bryanl. T»re«» 130 Buchanan. Barry 130 Budnlck. Chnyl91. 142 Budnlck. Chuck 68. 103 Bufflnglon. Julie 142 Burd. Richard 130 Burke. Paul 103 BunU. Ray 142 Buaby. Terry Mr 80 Bualneu 50-53 Bulche. Kalhy41. 118 BuIlei.Ubby41. 118 Byert. Joe 130 Byrd. BUly 142 Byid. Nathan 130 Cade. Jane Mn. 152 Cadet Nune 39 Cain. Rita 137 Cain. Robert 149 Camp, Andy 58, 70. 87. 130 Camp, Oeedra 95. 142 Camp. Thomaslne 118 CampbeU, Charles 125 Campbell, John 130 CampbeU, Michelle 149 Cannaday. Chad 68. 88, 89, 118 Cannon, Daum 125 CapeUa. Liul30 Cappe, Sandra 125 Cappa, Randy 115 Capfx, Tally 118 Carey, Dan 118 Carmer,Chri«118 Carpenter, Mel Mr 152 Canlno, Tim 137 Carter, Amy 85, 142 Caner, Carole 35, 54. 103 Caaey. U2 75, 103 Caaa, Richard 75, 103 CaaaeU, Mark 137 Caaaldy, Jane 103 Caatener. Dan 118 Caator. Angle 130 Caalor. Grayling 118 Caator, Mike 68, 80, 130 Caalof, Shelly 103 Caalor, Suaan 38, 103 Canon. Don 130 Catron. Doug 115 Cavaruugh, Carmen 130 Cava, Brenda Mrt 152 Cecil, Rhonda 142 Cerola, Peter 125 Ceaare, JoAnne 119 Cevelo, LJ 142 Chambeit. Jell 103 Chandler, Gregory 21, 103 Chaney. Harold 142 Chaney, Uaa 142 Chaney, Tammy 1 19 Chaney, Wendy 142 Chapman. Deeanna 103 Chapman. Rhonda 142 Chapman. Tim 63 142 Oiarboneau. John 142 Chailea. Suaan Mn 152 Check. Uaa 85, 130 Cheaaer. Betay 130 ChUdreu, Rob 103 Chilton. Jerry 142 Chlprean, Frank 68. 115 Chrlaman, Marv 125 Chrlalenaen, Michelle 1 19 Qark, David 130 Clark, Diana 130 Qark. Jon 149 Qark. Karen 103 Qark. MkheUe 137 Qark. Rod 130 Clark. William 125 Qauae, Shannon 131 Qoud, Hope 131 Qoud, Mike 131 CJymer. David 119 Cochran, ChrU 142 Cochran. Scon 68, 103 Coe, Don 149 Coleman, Brian 142 Coleman. Pam 103 Coleman, Paul 118, 119 Collier, Ron Mr 9,68, 71, 152 Combs, Sandy 103 Compton. Denlsell9 Compfon. Doug 142 Conger, Angle 103 Conger, Mike 85, 142 Conner, Kevin 119 Cook, Brian 131 Cook. Michael 119 Cook. Steve 137 Cooper, Andrea 103 Cooper, Sharon 119 Coqullletle, David 131 Corben. Cheryl 14, 103 Cordell, Jennifer 119 Counterpoints 39 Covey. Brijce 137 Cowen, Brad 131 Cox, Dawn 142 Cox. Frances 142 Cox. Jason 142 Cox. Kelly 137 Cox, Shannon 137 Cralt, Tlml31 Craft, Randy 115 Craig, Jan Mrs. 85 Craig. Tony 71, 142 Crain, Phillip 131 Craln. Pamela 103 Craln, Phyllis Mrs. 152 Creech, Loretta 131 Creech. Patricia 115 Crescendos 39 Crist, Robert 119 Croat, James Mr 152 Crouae,Jlm 142 Croiler, Pamela Mrs. 152 Crozler, Rolf 131 Cniae. Dlanne 142 Criise, Gerg 103 Cullen, Sean 131 Cun mlngs. Lynn Mrs. 152 Cunningham. Richard 71, 142 Cuner, Rob 16,68,83, 131 D Decker, Uaa 119 Deer, Dawn 104 Detring, Ron 68, 93, 119 Deering, Shelly 43. 131 DeFoe, Darrell 104 DeFoe,James89, 91, 119 DeFord, Jane 37, 119 Dell, Chris 68, 104 Dell. Mike 37, 71,91,142 DeUlnger, Richard Mr 8, 16. 30, 32, 152 Dennemann, Julie 67, 72, 83, 1 15 Denny, Doug Mi 68. 152 Deppen, Deanna37,39, 41, 131 Deacanti 39 DeVoe, Mellsaa 37, 79, 142 Dewaelache, RIrk 125 Deielan, Anne 37, 43, 131 Dick. Deann 119 Dickey, Bryan 68. 91. 104 Dickey, Dan 119 Dickey, Dave 68, 104 Dlckovei, Brian 142 Dicks. Shelly 131 Dleidorf, John Mr, 152 DUllnger, SheUlell9 Dings, Cindy 119 Dlx, Inge 16, 95 Dobson, Brian 142 Dalley, Mlke91, 104 Dalley, Paula 41, 119 Dalsley, Alex 125 Daley, KrIstI 119 Dally, Mary 119 Dahon, Tony 142 Dampf, Roberta 149 Dance, MichcIc 142 Dash, Becky 119 Daubenspeck, April 75, 91, 131 Daubenspeck, Debbie 14, 41, 43, 71. 119 Daubenspeck, Dee 39, 142 Daubenspeck, Doug 104 Daubenspeck, Susan 41, 43, 72, 104 Davidson, Shawn 43. 131 Davis, Allda 41. 119 Davis, Andy 68, 119 Davis, Brenda 131 Davis, Kelly 41, 43, 90. 91. 97, 104 Davis, Terry 119 Davis, Tim 39. 57, 91, 131 Day, Dcnlsc39. 119 Day, Deldra 142 Day, Lany 119 Dean.Vlckl91, 119 Deavcr, Fred 137 Deaver, Jefn42 Debate 58-61 Dolg, Lisa 39, 41.72, 83, 119. 154 Dolg, WIUIamMr, 152. 154 Donovan, Chris 37, 132 Doss. Rob 104 Dowden, Randy 149 Dotson, Mike 89. 142 Douglas, Donna 104, 158 DoweL, Brad 125 Drama 62-65 Drchcr, R, Mr, 91 Driver, Dave 37, 71,85, 142 Driver, GIna 104 Driver Education 46-49 Dtossos, Jull 43, 132 Drossos, Patrice 119 Duncan, Kalhy 39, 119 Duncan, Philip 104 Dunker, Don Mr 93 Duri. Doug 143 Durr. Mike 119 DuvalL Jamie 132 DuvalLKeUey 115 Dye, BUI 68, 89, 104 Eckart, Creiton Mr 152 Eckenrodc, Tim 2, 32, 4 1 , 104 Edwards, Cindy 132 Edwards, Gall 143 Edwards, Linda 132 Edwards, Richie 43, 104 Elflnger, Mark 132 Egan, Mike 143 Ekkens, Ralynn Mrs 48 Elder, Andy 115 Elliot, TerrI 43. 125 Elliott. Chuck 143 EUlon.Jane 143 Elliott. Molllanne 43. 104 Ely, Pal 79, 104 Ely, Melissa 143 Ely, Mollle 143 Ely, Trade 39. 41. 119 Emmert. Charles Mr 41.46. 152 English 50-53 Engstrom. Kathy 125 Epperly, Mark 39, 132 Epperson, Lynn 132 Eppink, John 119 Epplnk.Teri28,41.76, 104 Emey, Tlmll9 Esslg, Tlm80, 119 Etter, Waher 37, 80, 140, 143, 148 Evcnson, Mark 76, 79, 143 Evenson, Nicole 37, 39, 41, 43, 79, 117,119 Fahnestock. Usa 137, 143 Fahrcnkamp, Rene37.41,43. 119 Falrbalm. Nicole 43. 132 Farley, Fran 37, 41, 119 Faublan, Peggy Mrs. 152 Faulkner. Doug 83 FEA39 Fearrln, Ann 80 Fcarrin, Brett 39, 71. 91. 132. 143 Fearrln, Mellnda 41, 104 Fearrln, Todd 43, 143 FFA39 FHA39 Field, Mike 71. 91, 143 Fields, John 137 Flndlay,Tadl25 Fink, Bob 39. 93, 143 Fink. Randy 39, 80, 119 Flnnegan, John 119 Fischer, Anne 39, 40, 41, 104 Fischer, Charlcne 39, 143 Flscus, B11I41, 119 Fisher, Jim 37, 39, 119 Fisher. Karen 37, 39, 143 Fitzgerald, Pam 132 Fitzgerald. Rhonda 41. 104 Fleenor, Kathy 132 Fleming, Jean Mrs 39, 152 Fleming, Ron Mr. 93 Fleming, Scott 85, 93, 143 Flennor, Randy 137 Fllnchum. Mark 39, 41, 58, 85, 116, 119 Fllnchum. Mason 39, 143 Rowers, Kim 37. 91, 132 Fogelsong, Annette 46, 104 Poland, Zane 71, 89, 143 Ford. Jell 132 Ford, John Mr 60, 152 Ford.Kelll41,72, 79, 119 Foree, Amy 125 Foreign Language 62-65 Forkner, Charles 119 Forrer, Larry 132 Foner, Sharon 39, 143 Foster, Brian 39. 143 Fouch. Mark 39, 144 Fouts. Anita 37, 39, 43, 144 Fouts. Scott 89, 132 Foutz, Brian 144 Fowler, Deanna Mrs 87, 152 Fox,Almee41,43, 72, 83,91, 105 Fox, Joe 39, 144 Fox, Tracy 8, 16,37,41,55,68, 119 Frakes, Kim 43, 144 Frands, Chris 43, 144 Franklin, Sandl 37, 39, 144 Fraze, Bcth41, 105 Fraze, Mike 18, 115, 119 Fiazer,Trov91, 144 French 62-65 French Club 39 Frescas, Maria 43, 72, 132 Fnith, Ml5sy43, 91, 144 Frye, Robert 39, 149 Fugale, Man 105 Fuhon, John7I. 144 Gagle, Debbie 41, 119 Gagle, Rob 105 Gains, Geneva 105 Galloway, John 68, 105 Gardner, Kim 27, 31, 105 Gardner, Rick 91, 105 Garms, Park er 37, 115 Garrett, Megan 22, 39, 93, 95, 132 Gath, Shannon 37, 43, 128, 132 Gathman, Danny 89 Gauh, Jean Mrs. 152 Gauh, Raymond Mr. 152 Gehringer, Jayme 91, 119 Gentry, Caria 41, 119 Gerber, Dan 144 Gerber, Wally 144 Gerdcnlch, Mat 41, 58, 75. 99. 119 German 62-65 German Club 39 Gettlns. Pat 71. 144 Gharst, Kristin 39, 41,132 Gibbons, Cari 75. 91, 132 Gibbons. Nancy 37, 41, 144 Gibbons, SheUy 144 Gibbons, Steve 144 Gibbs, Mary Jane 47, 105 Gibson, KeKh 115 Giddlngs, Greg80. 133 GIddlngs. Trad 144 GUIIam, Amy 133 GUIIam, JefT 105 Gillian, Jane 37. 133 GUpln, Lisa 133 Glover, Cathy 91, 137 Glover, Crena 39, 41, 137 Glover, Cynthia 125 Glover. Jim 119 Glyn, Kathy 37, 144 Glyn, Sue 120 Gnadt, Kari 144 Gnadt, Kun 39 Goble.Todd71,85, 144 Godby, Larry 115 Goddard,Jlm41,43, 120 Goff, Allda 145 Golns, Linda 125 Goldberg, Steve 39. 68. 91. 135 Golden, Debbie Miss 50, 72, 91, 152 Gollghtly. Chris 68, 133 Gollghtly, Mike 71. 145 Gombold, Ken 115 Gombold, Tari 3, 120 Gonzalez, Ruben 43, 115 Goodman, Patsy 41, 120 Goodyear. KristI 41, 80, 105 GoralskI, Greg 79, 133 Gordon, Yvonne 39. 105 Gragg, Lisa 145 Graham, Randy 106 Granger, Darin 68, 91, 115 Graves, Barbie 39, 145 Graves, Dave 41, 46. 106 Graves, Julie 41, 106 Graves, Lori 39, 133 Green, Jennifer 31, 43, 106 Green, Kay 37, 145 Green,Labaron68,91,120 Greene, Jennifer 106, 137 Grey, Susie 39, 72. 79, 85, 120, 138 Griffen, Dave 133 GriBln, Taml 37, 106 Gromer, Tim 39, 145 Gross, Adrienne 39, 145 Grossman, Todd 76, 106 GrullkowskI, Greg 149 GuHey. Jeanene 8, 37, 39, 106 Gumperi, Lara41,43, 133 Gunn, ChaunlellO, 39 . Gunn, Dawn 133 Gunler, Linda 106 Gunerman. Jay 28 Guzman, Dave 120 H Hadley, Dana 39. 43. 91 Hadley.Rob41. 120 Haflner. Scott 83. 93. 128. 133 Halbert. Brad 52. 76. 120 Hale. Ed 149 Hall. Grady 37. 41. 92. 93. 106 Hall. Jamie 39. 145 Hall. Marty 39. 68. 93. 133 Hall. Sherri 39. 43. 146 Hall. Trade 149 Halliburton. Craig 120 Hambert. John 125 Hamblln. Dan 120 Hamblln. Doug 106 Hamm. Lorl 37. 145 Hamm. Mike 41. 68. 93. 133 Hamm. Pam 120 Hampton. Angle 39. 120 Hancock. Rita 145 Hape. Ron 120 Harber. Greg 39. 68 Harber. Tracy 137 Harden. Randy 133 Harden. Rich 37. 39. 120 Hardgrove.JUI43. 145 Hardgrove. Julie 133 Harger. Patricia 37. 145 Harmon, JeS 133 Harrington, HoUy 22, 37, 40, 120 Harris, Dean 120 Harris, Paula 106 Hart, Joe 37, 85, 145 Hart, KeUy 145 Hart, Peggy 133 Hart, Tina 106 Hart, Todra 133 Harvey, Fred 137 Haskett, Lee 145 Hasty, Jeff 37, 120 Hayes, Amy 133 Haynes, Deslrae39, 107 Haynes, Nancy 43, 72, 91. 145 Hazelwood. Ernest 68. 89. 120 Hfizelwood. Tina 145 Heath. Rachel Mrs. 152 Hedges. David 41. 57. 64. 107 Height. Paul 68. 91. 120 Heinrlch. Marilyn Mrs. 152 Helny. Laura 107 Helnzman. JoAnna 31. 107 Heiwig, Anne39.41.133 Heller. Joe 145 Heller. KeUy 39. 43. 72. 79. 85. 133 Helmich, Stephen Mr. 68, 152 Hendrlckson, LaDonna 145 Herlder, John 37, 107 Herider, Sara 39. 43. 87, 133 Herrlck, Peggy 3, 37, 41. 80. 120 Herring. Joan 125 Herring. John 93. 125 Herring. John 137 Herring. Paul 80 Hestand. Corrlnna 120 Hestand.Rick37. 107 Hiatt. Doug 145 Hickman. Carma 120 Hlckmon. Tony 37. 107 Hicks. Caria 133 Hiday.Jeff76, 120 Hlgginbotham, Jon 39, 89, 91. 120 Higgins.Klm37.39. 145 Higglns. Marybeth 41. 120 Hoffman, Jon 83, 93, 133 Hofhnann, Lorl 133 Hobnann, Mark 41, 75. 100. 107 Holden. David 120 HoU. Cheryl 37. 39. 41. 43. 107 HoU. Mark 43. 93. 120 HoUls. Rhonda 41. 107 HoUoway. BUI 120 HoUoway. Terry 93. 145 Hohkamp. Kreag 39. 75. 80, 115 Home Economics 46-49 Hook, Chuck 37, 41, 54, 58. 107 Hopp. Patrlda Mrs. 152 Horlne. Bethe 39. 41. 43. 95. 117. 120 Horine. Greg 41. 43. 79. 89. 100. 107 Horlne. Julie 37. 41, 43, 95, 145 Horn. Jenny 39, 40. 41. 43. 57. 72. Homaday. Taml 39. 43. 87. 107. 124 Homaday. Taryn 39. 91. 145 Houser. Beth 107 Howard, Marsha 37, 145 Howard, Ron 137 Howard, Trevor 145 Howe, Brock 85, 93, 145 Howe, Suzanne 137 HoweU.Mike71.93. 145 Huber. Brett 145 Huber. Suzanne Mrs. 152 Hudson. Jon 107 Hull. Bryan 43. 91. 133 Hufl.Tenyl45 Huflman. Charles U. 107 HuSman. Sheri 39. 145 Hufiman. Ty 91 Huggler. Jefi 133 Hughes. Kendra 43. 86. 87. 120 Hughes, Marsha 41. 133 Hunter. Amy 37. 39, 133 Huser. Marianne 31. 39. 41, 43, 76, 101, 107 Husk, Usa 41, 43, 107 Hutchison, Uri 107 Ues, Mike 107 Industrial Arts 46-49 Jackson, Rena 120 Jacoby, Brett 68, 76, 120. 114 Jacobl, Larry Mr. 41. 50. 152 JarreU. Mike 145 JarreU. Rob 107 Jazz Band 39 JCL41 Jean. Beverly Mrs. 152 Jean. Mary 120 Jenkins. David 120 Jenkins. Debbie 15. 39. 41. 43. 94. 95. 108 Jennings. Mary 120 Johnson. Andi 37. 133 Johnson. Bev 120 Johnson. Daryl 108 Johnson. Glenn 39. 76. 133 Johnson. Joe 125 Jones. Lisa 39. 43. 85. 133 Jones. WUIIam 149 Jugloff. JUI 28. 64 K HUI. David 107 Johnson, John 133 HUI,Klm47,120 Johnson, Kathy 137 Hipes,GaryMr. 152 Johnson, Laura 133 Hirst, Sara 107 Johnson, Teena 137 Httchcock, Bmce 12, 68, 152 Johnston, Tracy 93, 133 Hoagland, WUlle 37, 75, 93, 145 Johnson, Tim 145 Hobson,Jeffl5,120 Johnson, Tom 145 Hobson. PhlUip Mr. 43. 79. 152 Jones, David 17, 48, 68, 83, 97, 10 Hobson. Tim 133 190 Hobson. Ue 79 Jones, Donna 120 lofi. James 120 Jones, Unda 37, 41, 43, 108 Kallas, Dave 71 Kallner.Mike43.85. 120 Kalmer. Ray43. 133 Kammer. Christy 39. 41. 79. 141. 145 Kantner. Beth 108. 126 Kartes. David 51. 137 Kassler. Angle 37. 120 Kaub, Anne 108 Kavanaugh. Mary 133 Kaylor. Bonnie 137 Keith. Karen 80. 145 KeUey. Ethel 41. 120 KeUy.Klm94.95. 100. 108 KeUy. Pat 37. 80. 145 KeUy. Ricky 145 Kelsey. Charlene Mrs. 152 Kclsey. Cheryl 37. 133 Kemcrly. Robin 133. 149 Kemp. BUly 120 Kemp. Randy 149 Kennedy. Charles 68.91. 133 Kent, Joan Mrs. 152 Kcrhoulas. Toby 39. 41, 46, 120 Kerr, Dave 41, 133 Kerr.Thomas41,43. 108 Kerrigan. Mandy41. 79. 133 Kesler. Dylan 27 Kesler. KeHh Mr. 152 Kessler. Lorl 41. 43. 87. 95. 120 Kesslcr. Sheri 39. 43. 145 Key Club 41 Kimmel. Dave 37. 79. 85. 145 Kimmel. Janet Mrs. 39. 152 King. George 145 King. John 37. 145 King. Marcie 37. 145 Klnnaman. Shawn 71. 85. 93. 145 Klnzer. Missy 37. 41. 91. 145 Klrby. Debbie 133 Kirby. Tom 43. 90. 91. 128. 133 Kirkman. Lori 137 Klrkpatrick.JUISO. 145 Klrkpatrick. Tim 89. 120 Kissel. Chris 108 Kissel. Steve 117. 120 Kitchens. Nancy 41. 43. 72. 85. 133 Klelnhehcr. Keri 37. 39. 80. 133 Kllnger.Clndy80.85. 133 Kllngerman. Sean 145 Klohr. Bob 108 Knapp. Connie 39. 108 Knapp. Kim 120 Knight. David 71. 80. 91. 145 Knight. Mike 133 Knight. SaUy 120 Knox. Chris 145 Kolb. Bruce 75. 91 Koss. Gary 149 Kraft. Tim 39. 133 Kramer. Scott 41. 43. 79. 117. 120 Kroeker. Andy 89. 145 Kuhlman. Michael 2. 13. 41. 80. 108 Kuhlberg. Marii Mr. 58 LaBan. Pam 108 Laccy. Wayne68. 91. 133 Lamar. Fred 149 Lambert. EUle 37. 41. 43. 120 Lambert. John 39. 41. 120 Land. Jim Mr. 152 Lannan. Wayne 80. 81. 120 LaPaglla. Reld 37. 133 LaPaglla. Ward 37. 108 LaShure. Diana 121 Utham. Mlchele 39. 133 Lawhom. Aaron 133 Lawrence. Tom 149 Lawson. Brian 108 Lawson. Jane 37. 121 Lawson. LaDonna 39. 145 Lawson. Paula 39. 133 Layman. Doug 134 Leach. Stephen 108. 131 Ubltsch.Tracy41.57. 121 Ue. Mike 39. 41. 121 Uonard. Luclnda 134 Uonard. Tim Mr. 68. 91. 152 Letourneau. Rick 145 Lewellen. Mary Jo Mrs. 152 Lewis. Adam 68. 89. 134 Lewis. Brad 108 Lewis. Kent Mr. 89. 155 Lewis. Ludnda 149 Under. Paul 37. 75.91.146 LInder. Steve39. 80. 121 Llndholm.Jcf[39 Llndley. Paula 43. 80.91.134 LlnviUe. Elaine 41. 55. 108 Unville.Pam39.41.120 LIpps. Carey 121 Lipton. Maria Mrs. 155 Llsby.Uigh37.39. 121 LltUe. Beth 37. 39. 41. 43. 146 Little. John 134 LIvesay. Sherry 121 Logan. Laura 39. 108 Lorion. Jeb93. 115 Louks. Chris 71. 146 Loveless. Roger 125 LoveU. Robert 108 Lucas. Peggy Mrs. 155 Luchlnl. Dana 37. 79. 108 LukenbUI. Luanna 134. 146 Lupoid. Lynn 155 Lyons. Steve 68. 108 Lytle. Allda 149 M MacKinnon. Brian 134 Macy. Alisa 108 Mallery. David 39. 68. 89. 91. 134 Malone. Kim 39. 146 Malott. Connie 149 Mann. Jan 134 Mann. Tony 117. 121 Manzl.Scott28.41.121 Marcum. Debbie Mrs. 32. 155 Marcum. John 41. 68. 69. 83. 108 Marcum. Tim 39. 68. 91. 134 Marianl. Nancy 39. 43. 54. 79. 121 Marianl. Paul 39. 68. 91. 134 Marianl. Pete 37. 41. 68. 91. 109 Maris. Ue Ann 91. 146 Markle.Rob37.43.91. 109 Marsh. David Mr. 155 Marsh. Mike 28. 41. 92. 93. 109 Martin. Bryan 68. 89. 120 Manln. Christl 37. 43. 134 Martz. Chris 134 Ma sey. Michael 137 Math 50-53 Mathews. Annette 134 Matthews. Peggy 145 Maulden. Jack 109 Maulden. Jeana 121 Maulden. Jefi 146 Maulden. John 37 May. Terry 134 McCaw. Evan 146 McClaln. Cathy 41. 109 McClung. Blaine 134 McClung. Lance 109 McConneU. Mitch 39. 43. 134 McCrary. Sharon 134 McCune.Ubby37.41. 122 McDeavttt. Sean 22. 39. 41. 121 McDermott. Jefl 39. 80. 146 McDole. Melissa 146 McDole. Ronald 125 McDonald. Steve 37. 146 McElroy. Mike 146 McEntirc. Chart 134 McFall. Sandl 146 McFcrren. Julie 39. 91. 146 McGllnch. Mike 19. 39, 41. 122 McGllnch. LuAnne 19. 37. 39. 109 McGulre. Marie Mrs. 155 Mclntyre. UsUe 16. 41. 80. 109 McKce. Susan Miss 155 McMahon. Barb 43. 80. 109 McMann. Greg 137 McMlchael. Scott 146 McMlUan. Jefl 134 McNuhy. Dennis Mr. 91. 155 McPherson. John 137 Meacham. Denlse 39. 68. 91. 97. 128.134 Mealey.Jefl37 Medley. Jefl 39. 146 Melnert. Kendra 39. 41. 146 Memon. Khalld 134 Memon. Noorbanu 146 Memon. Shahlsta 146 Mendenhall. Anita 149 Messenger. Linda 146 Metcalfe. Ron Mr. 52. 68. 71. 89. 155 Metro. Dan 5. 23. 39. 41. 134 Metzger. Jackie 37. 43. 122 Metzger. Susan 37. 109 Meyers. Wade 115 Michael. Benjie 134 Michael. VlrgU 39. 134 MUes. Keith 122 MUes. Rhonda 37. 146 MUlord. Norma Mrs. 155 MUler.Bob80.122 MUler.Cralg71.85.91. 146 MUIer.Je843. 146 MUler. Jennie 9. 109 Mmer.John37.39. 122 MUler. Julie 37. 128. 134 MUlcr. Mlchele 41. 43. 72. 83. 91. 109 MUler. MichcUe 37. 40. 41. 110 Miller. Mike 134 MUler. Sean 37. 40. 41. 146 MUler. Tim 122 MUllgan. Doug 122 MUls. BlU 122 MUls. Suzanne 122 MUl Stream 41 Mlnton. Kent 75. 146 Mlnton. Lana 41. 134 MhcheU. Mary EUen Mrs. 155 Mobley. Leona41. 110 Mobley. Norm 134 MoeUer. Sharon 39. 146 Molebash. Kirii Mr. 155 Money. Julie 122 Montgomery. Darran 134 Montgomery. Kim 37. 146 Montgomery. Lisa 10. 41. 91. 110 Montgomery. MoUy39. 134 Montgomery. Sandy 146 Moore. Jeanna 110 Moore. Lori 137 Moore. Mike 93. 122 Moore. Randy 37. 85. 93. 146 Moore. Terry 75. 83. 110 Moore. Troy 37. 39. 134 Morefleld. Mike 134 Morey. MlcheUe 39. 76. 91. 140. 146 Morey. Stephanie 39. 41. 75. 120 Morgan. Andy 39. 146 Morgan. Stephen Mr. 155 Morris. Kristinc 110 Morrison. Gordon Mr. 155 Mosbaugh. Jerry 125 Moss. David 39. 137 Moss. Vlckl 120 Mount. Gordon 79. 122. 143 Mross. Steve 41. 122 MuUUieux. Tuck 19. 37. 146 Mulllns.Unda39. 122 MuUUls. MU e 134 index • 187 1_J MuUliu. Robert 125 MuUUu. Tnry 110 MuUliu. Troy IS Murphy. Ann 39. 43. 72. 146 Mu»lc 54S7 Muudnun. D(an 37.39. 41. 122 Myirt. K Kh 146 My n. Kendra 40 My r . Rhonda 146 Myen. Ttrt 37. 110 My rt. Wsd« 48 QulU Scroll 41 QuIUIn. Shavi-nllS N NA 4l Nail. John 89. 91. 146 Nalloiiai Honor Society 4 1 Ncace. Mick Mr 72. 93. ISS N«al. Shelly 134 Ncedham. Candy 110 Nndler. Kn-ln 146. 149 N«ir -lng T. Cathy 146 Ndiutnger. Tammy 41. 122 Nelton.Cari 37. 39.41.110 Ndaon. Chart 37. 39. 134 NeUon. Chrts37.39.41. 110 Nennl.Jlm39.41.43. 134 Nennl. Unda Mrs ISS Neptune. Terry 125 Neyttt. BtU Mr 16. 155 Newby. Jamie 39. 146 Ne»ell. MlVe37. 122. 146 Newman. Beth 134 Newman. Janet 110. 118 Newton. Steve 122 NHS Singers 41 NkhoU.Kathy 111 Nicholson. Dave Mr 83. 155 NIckandet. Karl 37. 43. 76. 143 Nkkander. Kelly 1 6. 4 1 . 76. 1 1 1 Niemeyer. John Mr 68. 129. 155 Noble. Randy Mr ISS Novack. Beth 39. 80. 134 Novack. Dan 85. 146 Novack. Elaine 72. 91. Ill Nowlckl.GallMrs 41. 155 Nuckols. D«lores41. Ill Nunamakei. Jill 122 Nunez. Elena 32. 43. 146 o Oaks. JaneUe 39. 122 O ' Brien. Brigld 39. 76. 146 Obsltnkk. Daun 39. 146 Obsltnlck. Ronl25 OCallaghan. Sieve 68. 7 1 . 89. 1 34 O ' Conrwr. Sandy 134 ODeU. Ken 39 O ' Dell. Paula 134 O ' Donnell. Matt 39. 68. 83. 85. 122 OtA41 OUar.TonyMr 85 Oldham. Brad 1 1 1 CMdham. Brian 43. 146 Oldham. Kalhy 37. 41. 146 ainger. Connie 111 Olh . Brian 43 Olh .Usal34 O ' Mary. BUI 68. 89. 1 1 1 On. John 68. 134 On. Scon 122 Osbome. Kelly 122 Osborne. Shelley 134 OToole. Dan 1 1 1 OToole. Debbie 43. 122 Ousley. Cheryl 41. Ill Ousley. Jlml37 Overbey. Dana 37. 122. 126 Owen. Cathy 39. 80. 134 Owens. Lee 68. 89. 134 Oyler. Patty 72. 73. Ill Pace. Peggy 134 Padgen. Todd 43. 68. 82. 83. 93. 134 Page. Cheryl 39. 41.111 Pappas. Kalhy 23. 3S. 39. 4 1 . 1 34 Parker. Patrick 134 Parker. Tim 122 Parsons. Michelle 122 Panaln. Nick 122 Panaln. Ty 134 Passerenl. Angle 41. 135 Passerenl.Jlm41.lll Patrick. Nancy 72. 85. 122 Paltee. Robert Mr 155 Panerson. John 122 PE 46-49 Pearson. Jan 146 Pelk. PamSO. 135 Pennington. Rodney 39. 106. 122 Perkins. Carol 135 Peritlns. Connie 39. 146 Perkins. Sherrie 39. 146 Perkins. Steve 146 PeneauJt. Mar; 1 1 1 Peneauh. Theresa 122 Perry. Carla 1 1 1 Perry. Cathy 30. 1 1 1 Perryman. Pal 80. 122 Personette. MIchele 1 1 1 Peters. Donna4 1.111 Peters. Pamela 37. 122 Peterson. Erik 49. 135 Petno. Douglas 122 Pflug. Mike 146 Pharis. Mlulc 135 Phlfer. Becky 122 Phller. Tim 83. 84. 85. 134 Phllllppl. Carla Ms ISS PhUllps. Angela 122 PhUllps. Bob41.43. Ill Phillips. Unda 39. 134 Phllpot. Christina 41. 135 Photography 54-57 Plcheco. Chris 146 PIchcco. Michelle 39. 135 Pickett. Angel 43. 95. 135 Plcket1.Kenl7. 68. 91.111.113. 126 Pickett. Rodd 122 Pickett. Todd 122 PlckreII.Jeanette39.41. 122 PIckrell. Mellnda 43. 111. 135 Pierce. Mark 1 1 1 Pierce Mike 146 PIsano. Michelle 41. 43. 135 Plecker. Calhic Mrs 155 Plumer. Chuck 122 Plumer. Karen 85. 146 Piumer. Sieve 1 1 1 Poe. Kevin 39. 91. 122 Polanco. Kristen 140. 147 Polanco. Rick 147 Pompel. Patty 39. 135 Pouch. Tom 135 Prange. Brian 37. 75.91.147 Prater. Debbie IIS Prater, Robert 125 Prchal. Mark 137 Prieve. JohnMr 59. ISS Prum. Bryan 88. 89. 122 Pnjlt1.SheUey43. 135 Pryor. Teresa 135 Puiahl. Susan 122 Purclhil.Don9l. Ill Purdue. Robert 137 Purdy. Caroline 4. 37. 39. 135 Purvis. Chris 39. 147. 155 Purvis. David Mr 155 Purvis. Tom 1 1 1 R Q Query. Jeff 75. 135 Richards. Gregory Mr 43. 61. 155 Richards. Joan 39. 43. 76. 95. 147 Ridings. Dennis 39. 147 RIgsby. Patrick 112 Riley. Sherrie 112 Risk. Jefl 155 Robblns. Chlcoll2 Roberts. Don Mr ISS Roberts. Jefl 39. 128. 135 Roberib. Joanle 39. 72. 123 Roberts. Karia 41. 135 Roberts. KeUy 123 Roberts. Keny 37. 91. 147 Roberts. Terry 89. 135 Roblnctle.Jeff37. 135 Roblncttc. Shannon 39. 1 12 Roblson. Jon 123 Robinson. Richard 115 Robllng.Dana41. 46.112 Rokoss. Tim 149 Roland. Jefl 147 Roland. Kris 39. 147 Roo2e. Onna 125 Rose. Chris 72. 123 Rose. Debbie 39. 135 Roudebush. Amy 37. 39. 41. 147 Roudebush. Dennis 43. 82. 1 1 2 Roudebush. Renee 112 Rough. Lisa 43. 135 Rough. Sheri 115 Rougrafl. Paul41.43. 123 Ramsey. Sue Miss 75. 83. 91 Randall. Mike lis Randall. Jim 147 Randall. John 125 Ranker. Brian 68. 80. 135 Ranney. Larry 112 Rawls. Dennis 37. 137 Ray. Kendra 125 Rcasor. Mltzl 37. 122 Reasoner. JoAnn 37. 91. 147 Reed. Cindy 39. 41. 43. 122 Reed. Pete 122 Reed. Tommic 122 Reel. Rosle 39. 87. 135 Relchman. Scot 149 Reld. Pam 39. 76. 122 Rennet. Tony 37. 39. 135 Resch. Robin 41. 122 Rethcrford. Phoebe 137 Reveal. Sieve 135 Reynolds. Daris 75. 91. 112 Reynolds. Don 75. 123 Reynolds. Keith 41. 112 Reynolds. Linda 123 Reynolds. Usa 37. 39. 41. 80. 86. 87. 123 Rhelnhelmer. Allen 91. 123 Rhelnhelmer. Christine 115 Rhodes. David 147 Rice. Kenny 147 Roush. Mclanlc 37. 39. 41. 43. 123 Rowland. Dean 39. 136 Roxbury. DIanne 39. 41, 43. 78. 79. 80.83, 100. 112 Ruda. Brian 123 Ruppert. MeMe 41. 43. 95. 128. 136. ISO Rushlorth. Jefl 123 Russ. Dennis 149 Russell. Charlene Mrs. 155 RusseU.TamI 147 Russell. Wanda 27. 37. 39. 123 Ryan. Mary 112 Sackers. Scott 123 .Gale 112 Sampsel. Dave 147 Sampson. Amy 102. 112 Sandlewlck.JIU41.43. 124 Scarberry. Jenny 39. 41. 147 Scarbeny. Phyllis 39. 41. 124 Schafler.Usa37. 91. 147 Schellenberger.Janet30. 39. 41. 112 Schllnk. Jim 124 Schmalu. Dana43.91. 147 Schmeltzer. Mary41. 112 Schmidt. Ll2 37. 39. 80. 124 Schmidt. Martin 37. 76. 85. ISS Schmlcrer. Kirk 80, 124 Schneider. Julie 4. 37. 39. 43, 136 Schneider. Michael 30. 39. 40. 41. 43,45. 112 Schnorr. Debbie 37. 39. 41. 124 Schnon. 39. 147 Scholes. Bobby 147 Scholes. Rita 136 Schoolcraft. Maril 124 Schoolcraft. Norman 137 Schoolcraft. Sammy 149 Schuman. Brian 39. 136 Schuman. Stacl37. 112 Schut2.Chad37.80.9I.I24 SchuU. Shelly 37. 4 1 . 43. 148 Schuyler. Julie 85. 136 Schwab. Audle 136 Schwab. John 37. 39. 136 Schwab. Larry 124 Schut2.Slacey 16. 37.41.51. 112 Schwartx. Deanna 124 Schwartz. Lynn 125 Science 46-49 Science Club 41 Scott. Barb 39. 43. 87. 136 Scott. Candl 85. 136 Scott. Julie 85. 148 Scon. Melissa 41. 124 Scott. Ten141. 75. 83.112 Scott. Tony 136 Scroogham. Tricia 149 Sells. Ida 39. 41. 124 Senefield. Toby 4 Sepulveda. Ruben Goiualez 43. 115 Serensky. Carol 37, 124 Serensky. Nancy 148 Shadow 41 Shake. Bob 93. 124 Shambora. Jackie 41.57.112 Shank. Dan 148 Shank. David 106. 124 Shank. Lauri 124 Sharp. PattI 112 Shaul. Jenny 43. 112 Shaul. Larry 124 Shelby.Jackle43. 72. 79. 136 Shelby. Phil Mr. 89 SheU. Man 148 Shell. Rebecca 39. 4 1. 124 SheUet. Paul 148 Shepard.Jlll41.ll2 Shew. Tony 39. 136 Shields. Kelly 148 Shields. Todd 31. 4 1. 113 Shipley. Jamie 149 Shlri . Jennifer 39. 41. 148 Shoemaker. Alice Mrs 155 Shoemaker. Kim 41. 91. 124 Shop 46-49 Shorter. Don Mr. 41, 155 Shovcr, Teresa 148 Slegman.Clndy4l.7S.87.9l, 124 Slegman. Tammy 39. 87. 91 . 148 Simmons. Angela 124 Simmons. Jim 91. 124 Singh. Indl 41. 43, 68, 89. 124 Singh. Preetl 37. 39. 91.136 Singleton. Shelly 148 Sings. Cynthia 125 Ski Club 43 Slauter. Brian Smith. BUI 68 Smith. BobbI 41, 124 Smith. E David Mr 155 Smith. Jimmy 39. 43. 80. 91. 136 Smith. KIml 43. 128. 136 Smith. Mike 39. 91. 148 Smith. Shannon 136 Smith. Terry 137 Smith. Sminy 113 Smoot. Rob 83. 85. 93. 136 Snyder. Charles 136 Snyder. Julie 39. 148 Snyder. Lana 76. 148 Snyder. Nick 76. 83. 85. 136 Snyder. ShenI Mrs. 155 Social Studies 62-65 Soden. Kay 125 Soden. Vonda Kay 124 Sollnskl. Barb 113 Sommeri lllc. Joe 37. 41. 75. 91. 148 Sommervlllc. Lo ri 41.113 Spanish Club 43 Sparks. Jim Mr. 83. ISS Spear. Annene 39. 136 Spear. VIckl 149 Special Ed. 50-53 Speech 43 Sprague. Debbie 41. 113 Stahl. Sue Mrs ISS Slapleton. Carla 148 Stapleton. Johnny 93. 137 Stapleton. Mike 124 Stark. Tim 68. 69. 93. 113 Steams. Kay 39. 148 Slemen. Tom 124 Stephens. Tony 125 Stephens. Brenda 124 Stephens. Scon 125 Stepp. Missy 41. 125 Stevens. Bcthe 137 Steward. Anthony 37. 113 Steward. Kathy 137 Stewart. Angela 113 Stewart. Bnice 39. 68. 91. 125 Stewart. Bryce. 39. 148 Stewart. John 148 StUes. Chris 148 Sloelk. David 149 Stokes. Trisha37.39.41. 125 Stookey. Ken 39. 80. 137 Story. Tina 41. 125 Stover. Rick Mr 75. 80. 91. ISS Strano. Jessica 39. 43. 80. 137 Stromwell. Scon 149 Stnible. David 113 Smiblc. Mark 37. 149 Student Council 43 Sunon. Barry 39. 149 Swank. Drew 41. 43. 60. 73. 128. 137. 153 Swank. Pal Mrs. 39. 153. 155 Sweeney. John 39. 85. 149 Sweeney. Susan 41. 58. 125 Swinford. Michelle 37. 43. 125 Swinford. Rachelle 149 Tacoslk. Mark 125 Talbon. Mark 37. 39. 79. 137 Talbon.Paul41.79. 113 Taylor. Bobby 137 Taylor. James 43. 115 Taylor. Rayna Mrs, 46 Taylor. TamI 125 Teagardln,Mlkc41.75.99. 113 Teague. Dennis 125 Teaguc. Jefl 149 Teal. Sallle41.113 Teal. Scon 114 TenCale.John37. 149 TenCate. Sarah39. 41. 114 Terry. Donald 114 Terry. Kenny 125 Terry. Tammy 149 Tharp. Greg 85. 137 Thatcher. Mike 114 ■ Thleslng. Vickie 137 Thomas. Becky41. 43. 125 188 • index Thomas. Curt 125 Thomas. Michelle 37. 149 Thomas. Orval 137 Thompson. Dan 149 Thompson. Kelly 149 Thompson. Ladene 114 Thom pson. Paul 137 Thompson. Shelly 33. 137 Thompson. Trooper 12. 93. 137 Thome. Sandy 37. 149 Thurston. Dave 39. 41. 80. 91. 125 Thurston. Peter 115 TUak. SIg 149 Tlncher. Robert 149 Tingle. Shelley 41. 114 Tipton. Larry 149 Tlschleder.Jef(41.48. 114 Tlson.Elalne37. 80, 114 Todd, Mark 75, 149 Toft,Lanie43, 137 Tomllnson, Janelle 9 Tomllnson, Susan 137 Topper, Tracy 125 Topper, Wendy 149 Trolan. Julie 137 Trout. Terry 115 Tucker, Dona 37, 39, 43, 149 Tucker, Myla 39, 41, 125 Tudor, Margaret Mrs. 155 Turk, Carl 71, 85, 149 Turner, Donnle 125 Turner, Kandy 149 Turner, Mtal 149 Turner, Patricia 126. 149 a Uhrlck.Jason71,89, 149 Uhrick, Scott68,91, 137 (JmbreK. Greg 137 Umbrelt, Ricky 114 Unger, Brian 137 Valonc, Carol 39, 137 Valone, Debbie 125 Vance, Mike 88 Vance. Tony 149 VanFosson, Sherry 39, 43, 114 VanFosson, Tina 41. 43, 125 VanWlnkle,WIUiamll4 VoHh, Cindy 149 Voorhles, Mesley 39, 149 Voyek,Lauri41. 114 Voyek, Mike 137 w Waddcy.Bob32.39. 115 Wade. Carol 41, 125 Wagoner, Trisha 94. 115 Walden, Cindy 115 Walden, MIndy 149 Waldron, Jim 79, 137 Waldron, Lonie39, 115 Wallace, Douglas 68. 125 Walls, Julie 137 Walton, Suzanne Mrs. 155 Ward, Bruce 41. 68. 89. 91. 137 Ward, Kellle 115 Warincr, JeH 137 Watennan, Jcrald 71. 89. 91. 149 Waters. Janine 37. 43. 125 Waters. Judy Mrs. 155 Watson. Ken Mr. 155 Watklns. Tony52. 93. 125 Watklns, Brennan 125 Watkins. Richard 37. 125 Watson. April 125 Watson. Karen 115 Watson. Ken 39 Watson. Tina 137 Wease. Daria 149 Wease. Tlna41. 115 Webb. Ron 68. 93, 115 Webber, Grant 115 Webber, Mark 137 Webber. TerrI 137 Webber. Tom 149 Weeks. Bevarly 80 Wehrly. Paul 82 WeUand. Jeffrey 39. 43. 149 Weiss. Michael 115 Weiss. Sandl 37. 149 Werkley. Becky 39. 149 Werkley. Richard 39. 76, 137 West, Elizabeth 39, 149 Wheaton, Gayle Mrs. 155 Wheeler. Bryan 80. 137 Wheeler. Kris 43. 137 Whightsel. Jim 149 Whipple. Randy 68. 125 Whitaker. Todd 137 White. Cathy 41, 115 White. Dick 137 White. Harry 149 White, Tracy 39. 137 Whitccottcn. Scott 125 Whybrew.PaulMr. 155 Whyde. BUI 138. 139 Whydc. Richard 125. 149 WIesen, Michael 125 Wilczek, Mark 71, 80, 93, 149 WUczek, Paula 79, 80, 125 WlUlams, Abby 149 WiUlams, Barbara 39, 41, 125 Williams, Carla 21. 43. 91. 125 Williams. Debbie 137 WiUlams. John 37. 125 WlUiams, Larry 149 WiUlams. Robert 46. 68, 91, 1 15 WiUlamson, Cathi 39. 43. 95. 149 WiUiamson. Debbie 137 Wllmarth. Scott 39. 73, 91, 137 WUmot, Andy 137 WUmoth, Mary 21, 43. 95. 137 Wilson. Alyssa 41. 125 Wilson, Anthony 37, 125 Wilson, Greg 137 Wilson, Jan 9, 39, 137 Wilson, Lance 39, 80. 149 Wilson. Mary41. 91. 115 Wilson, Terry 137 WUson,Van39,68. 115 Wire, Jerry 41. 115 Wire. Tom 13. 74.75.91. 115 Wiseman. Tanya 37. 39. 115 Witt. Bob 76. 77. 115 Witt. Dave 76. 85. 137 Wolfi, Melissa 29, 39, 41. 125 Wohermann. Tari 63. 149 Womack. Debbie 137 Wood, David 71. 89. 91. 149 Wood. JeB 137 Wood. Rob 37. 91. 137 Wood. Steve 68. 89. 137 Wood, Woody 115 Woods. Allen 93, 115 Woods. Donald 125 Woods, Jeff 85, 93 Woods, Tom 71, 93, 149 Wooten, Harvey 149 Wright, Austin 149 Wright. Crystal 115 Wright. Mike 37 Wright. Jason 71. 93. 149 Wright. Michael 149 Wright. Shawn 39. 149 Wucher, Pam 125 Wyatt, Chris 115 Wyatt, HoUy 39. 93. 95. 97. 137 Wyatt. Mike 149 Wyatt. Patty 125 Wybenga. Roland 115 Wyman. Brad 68. 137 Yavorsky. Brad 137 York. Dena 137 Young. Aaron 41. 149 Young. Anne 39. 115 Young. Curt 29, 41 Young, Lisa 41. 125 Young. Susan 37, 125 Zeckel Jenny41, 64, 91, 125 Zinn, Heidi 39. 43. 141,149 index •189 Coming out of the locker room uith Ih.- •.. -( inn l trt.phy and net. David Jon ( ' 82) glvM a " high five " lo a ba»l tiball fan (Gerdenlch photo) 190 • closing Jenny Horn ( ' 82) bounce passes the ball through leaping Warren Central opponents during regional play. (Beatty photo) 30 »» (Nickander photo) Blood drive, sectionals, flood relief: working toward common goals, we had finally found middle ground by MIchele MlUer and Beth Fraze " Get yourself together, team and work it. work it, work it out. " This familiar chant used to urge athletic clubs to play harder exemplified the all around attitude exhibited at NHS. Students participated in dozens of activities ac- cording to their interests. We worked together of- ten, but on at least three important occassions we pulled together toward a mutual cause. January 6th blood drive held at NHS drained 62 pints of blood from pupils to give to the Indiana blood bank. During the next month students joined forces at sectionals to back the victorious boys ' and gids ' basketball teams. The crowds followed the tour- ney games right down to the final buzzer. Another function that received the entire stu- dent body ' s cooperation was a money collection to help the Fort Wayne flood victims. Students as well as faculty pulled together in collecting over 500 doll ars. This involvement helped to bring otherwise strangers and casual acquaintances together on common ground. As the year came to an end, the stereotypes began to subside. Continued meetings, both at school and after, led us to drop facades and look beyond the prejudices. Leaving only a flicker of occasional premature labeling to be battled in fu- ture years, the students came together as one body. Whether Harbourite, townee, or farm kid, the fact remained — we had finally found middle ground. closing • 191 Studentt make Iheir way Into the south side of the building before the 7:55 am bell announces the start of school (Teagardln photo) 192 • closing Many thanks to volunteer album workers Stacey Andreas, Traq Blackford, Anne Heiwig, Cindy Klinger, Paula Lindley, Angle Phillips, Christina Phlipot, Angel Pickett, Caroline Purdy, Me-Me Ruppert and Holly Wyatt. Also thanks to Prestige Photography for the many album and club photos, Ted Rowland, Noblesville Daily Ledger and Diane Craycraft. Editors ' Note: A special thanks to LeonaMobley, our volunteer " Go-For " for helping us out of many tight spots, and to Hunter Rep. Mark Kullberg for risking life and limb (and his license!) to be able to get here on time with his brilliant ideas. A very special thanks goes out to Mrs. Bardach, our dedicated adviser, for her ideas, encouragement, and 4 a.m. song and dance routines. Without her. this book would not have been possible. Colophon: 1982 Shadow printed by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston- Salem, North Carolina. Type style is Souvenir, emphasis face Souvenir Bold. Copy type is 10 pt ; captions are 8 pt. , set solid. Captions in opening, divisions, and closing are 6 pt., leaded. Headlines are Korinna and Korinna Bold. Head- line sizes: opening, closing, and divisions, 18 pt. Korinna and 36 pt. Korinna Bold, division page banner, 48 pt. Korinna Bold; student life, features and clubs, 18 pt Korinna and 36 pt. Korinna Bold; academics, 36 pt, Korinna Bold, subhead 30 pt Korinna on 30% gray screen, reversed type; sports, 36 pt. Korinna Bold, pull quote 14 pt Korinna Bold, scoreblock 6 pt Souvenir Bold on 10% gray screen; album, 8 pt. Souvenir old, faculty credits, 6 pt. Souvenir Bold. Cover type is 24 pt. Korinna Bold; photograph by Prestige photographer. Bill Schaefer. Black ink was used on 80 lb. gloss paper for a 900 copy press run. Staffers receiving awards at journalism camp were: Scott Kramer, honorable mention for business organization; Kelly Nickander, most improved pho- tographer; Michele M. Miller, third place in yearbook planning; and Lauri Voyek, first place in people section planning. Beth Fraze was the recipient of a Ball State University Freshman Journalism Achievement Scholarship. The 1981 Shadow received a second place rating from the Columbia Scho- lastic Press Association. Beth Froze, Editor-in-Chief Michele Miller, Editor-in-Chief Scott Kramer, Business Manager Shellie Bill, Advertising Manager Cindy Blong, Assistant Advertising Manager Jane Cassidy, Academics Editor Mark Flinchum, Sports Editor Cathy Bonebrake, Organizations Editor Lauri Voyek, Album Editor, Senior Section Rene Fahrenkamp, Junior Section Alyssa Wilson, Sophomore Section Chris Rose, Freshman Section Susan Sweeney, Index Editor Stacey Berg, Index Editor Dana Robling, Photography Co-Editor Mike Teagardin, Photography Co-Editor Dave Thurston, Photographer Jim Beatty, Photographer Kelly Nickander, Photographer Mat Gerdenich, Photographer Tcri Eppink, Photographer Tracy Lebitsch, Photographer -f Mi, s i A t

Suggestions in the Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) collection:

Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Noblesville High School - Shadow Yearbook (Noblesville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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