Stonybrook Middle School - Petroglyph Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1982 volume:
• • m ' ' M Twisting the multi-colored cube, Mike Sig- mond tackles the Rubik ' s Cube, the hottest rage, in I minute 29 seconds. Running the ball, Kevin Pair (36) sets a new school record, 97-yard punt return for a TD. Blocking for Pair against Warren, are Bill Cook (87), Chris Hurt (68), and Jerry Gilliam (26). (PHOTO BY H.C. BROWN) .rw lLLEN county public LIB] ' M. T " ' ' m M rf WkJ ' 4 - ■ Jl 1 iE II 3 1833 03582 3456 |Gc 977. 202 TnBsjh 1982 I Petrogl yph IS-- IINIE§ Preparing for Ball State ' s Weekend for Strings are bass players Mike Finkbinder and Keith Williams. CONTENTS Opening 1 Student Life 4 Academics 9 People 19 Activities 53 Athletics 75 Closing 114 Grinding material for a welding exercise is freshman Chris Fazio. Allen County Public Libraiy 900 Webster Street PO Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 KCSSINe TIHIE ILINIES AS Nearing our goal of 600 books, Gayle Lamey and Steve Shuck chart yearbook sales. PIETKCeiLTIPIH STONYBROOK JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 11300 STONYBROOK DRIVE INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46229 VOLUME 9 Kaupke: " We ' ll make it work! ' ' It was just another first day What would you think about a school who just gained 300 new stu- dents, 46 new teachers, a football team that won the Tri-W Conference, a freshman wrestling team that sent five to the finals producing one coun- ty champ, and newspaper and year- book staffs thai took top awards at Ball State? Well, that ' s what we did! From the first day of school on August 19, 1981, into the winter months when ssnow caused school cancellations, and Introducing " Doc, " the black ape who ap- peared on the " Tonight Show, " is Larry Batl- son at a fall convocation. Showing his sportsmanship after winning the Marion County Wrestling Tournament is Da- vid Smith. 2 Op..,i.n=i then into spring, we produced a school spirit that carried us through the year. After 13 years of discussion, deseg- regation was moved from the court- room to the classroom by Judge S. Hugh Dillin. Although many felt the media blew things out of proportion, busing didn ' t affect us at all. As Su- perintendent Donn V. Kaupke put it, " We can make it work together. " And that ' s exactly what we did! Funded by the Lilly Foundation, students attended summer leadership camps at Bradford Woods to foster new friendships. In addition, school personnel attended summer desegre- gation workshops as well as in-service human relations and multi-cultural sessions. On that first day of school as vice- principal Mr. Leon Patterson signed off with evening announcements, we knew we had crossed the first big line as ONE. As the buses rounded Ihe corner every morn- ing, we always see the familiar Stonybrcok sign, (PHOTO BY H.C. BROWN) Cuddling her Teddy at the 7th grade Hallow- een parly, which was sponsored by Honor Soci- ety, is Jessica Espiritu. ir III II I ONYBROOK OK HIGH SCHOOL These petroglyphs, a fish and a boat, were carved b the Makah tribe of Indians before the 1800 ' s. It is located at Wedding Rock in Cape Alava, Washington. (PHOTO BY RICK BROWN) During IVIr. Mark Francis " 4th period biology class, freshman Kami Weaver dissects an earthworm. Opening 3 SintiDiENT ILiiriE 4 Student Life Dancing to " Reunited, " Lisa Miller and Brian Phillips sway to the music at the freshman Christmas dance. During a foreign language meeting, officers Danette Csillag, Shannon Ferbrache, and Billy Cook discuss plans for the Christmas party. Drama Club members Dennis Glaven, Debbie Carter, and Scott Brothers portray characters in the play " Arsenic and Old Lace. " In, out of school involvement helps to create new friendships A student ' s life! What does it con- sist of? School, sports, skating, video games, movies, and the list goes on. With the closing of Woodview and the new students from IPS, the enroll- ment increased from 806 to 1071 stu- dents. All departments expanded due to more interests and more participa- tion from students and teachers. Be- cause of this increased involvement, the school year was a huge success academically, athletically, and musi- cally. Likewise there was variety in dress. Fashions ranged from knickers to cowboy boots. Another popular sight was the mind-boggling Rubik ' s Cube, which students and teachers attempt- ed to master. While many were solving the cube, others were tackling video games. Ev- ery weekend teenagers would pile into the arcades spending their quarters for a few minutes of enjoyment, which turned into hours. Whether it was getting involved in or out of school, students enjoyed making new friends which made it easier to CROSS THE LINES AS ONE. Treating Rick Smith and Brent Welch to a pizza at Noble Romans, Miss Mary Kress keeps up her end of the bargain. Student Life Using his backliand, Jim Florreich returns a serve. Summer just isn ' t long enough SUMMER VACATION. Two words usually defined by students as a time to relax, get away from school, and travel. However, many used this time for advancement by attending summer camps, going to band prac- tice, or working out in the blazing sun for the coming football season. Yet most of us could be found at Boogie Mountain, at an arcade play- ing Pac-Man, or just sitting at home watching our favorite soap. In addition, some of us liked to walk around the neighborhood check- ing out what was happening, but the more fortunate ones were speeding around on mopeds. Girls spent time basking in the sun while listening to their favorite radio station. Rigorous outdoor sports, as well as bicycle mo- tor cross races, were the highlight of the summer. As the end of the sum- mer drew near and the bronzed bodies returned to school, we all felt the time just hadn ' t been long enough. Sharpening her riding skills one week before the start of school is Karen Topliffe. (PHOTO BY NEIL TOPLIFFE) Summer hosts many ups and downs as demon- strated by Mike Finkbinder. 6 Student Life Enjoying a campfire in early autumn are cross- country runners Jim Ross, Mary Lou Fazio, and Jeff Vance. Student Life 7 1982 wasn ' t just another year ' for everyone Just another year? Beginnings and endings kept the media busy and the world alert. Frequent interruptions during television programs kept view- ers aware of the news around the world. For instance, reporters held every- one in touch with every little detail about the " wedding of the century. " The ceremony between Charles, the Prince of Wales, and Lady Diana Spencer took place on Wednesday, July 29, 1981. Another beginning was the orbit- ing of the Columbia Space Shuttle in April, 1981. It returned to earth and was again launched in Novem- ber, 1981, demonstrating man ' s pow- er to build reusable space crafts. A few endings and near endings brought all nations closer. The at- tempt on Pope John Paul II ' s life on May 13, 1981, stunned the world. Few could understand why a gunman wanted to end the life of the highest authority of the Catholic religion. Trying to win the love of actress Jodie Foster, John Hinkley, Jr. decid- ed to try and end the life of President Ronald Reagan on March 30, 1981. in both cases each man survived their wounds thanks to surgery. Yet Anwar Sadat, President of Egypt, was not as fortunate. Hit by one of a series of bullets from the gun- fire of four Muslims, Sadat tragically died. Another newsmaker was the weather. Regions of the United States shared record low tempera- tures, while at a particular point it was recorded that there was snow in everyone of our 50 states. Schools and businesses were closed due to large amounts of snow. As of the middle of February, we had received 51.4 inches of snow, and temperatures had dropped to a new low of 21 degrees below zero. The weather, as well as the local and national news, was of a variety. However, whatever happened it was obvious it wasn ' t just another year. Most schools, roads, and businesses were closed in February due to the heavy snowstorms. (PHOTO COURTESY OF INDIANAPO- LIS NEWS) ROAD . — Upon his arrival to Indianapolis during his February visit, President Ronald Reagan waves to onlookers. (PHOTO COURTESY OF INDIANAPOLIS NEWS) " T minus 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, we have gone for main engine start, we have lift-off of America ' s first space shuttle. " Launch Control, April 12, 1981. (PHOTO COURTESY OF DISCOV- ERY MAGAZINE) Practicing for an upcoming concert, Kathy Raftery concentrates on her music. Whether it was taking part in a discussion about biology, attempt- ing to program the computer, or finishing an essay that was due the next period, students found re- wards in accomplishing these tasks. With an increased enroll- ment, many teachers moved from room to room, while freshmen earned credits and seventh and eighth graders returned to twelve- week blocks. The days were long and hetic, but we found relief cross- ing the lines as one. ACAIDIE HIC§ Academic Division 9 Students sample foreign foods; Class enrollment remains small This year due to increase of enroll- ment the English department went from eight to fifteen teachers. The class size, however, was kept small so that more individual attention could be given to all students. Many teach- ers felt it would be easier for them if they could make students realize that they were preparing them for their future. In addition, supplementary classes were available in the basics for any- one who needed them. Along with required English courses, eighth and ninth graders could choose from three different for- eign language classes — ' Spanish, German, and French. Students found that studying and learning about a foreign language was interesting. As more people get the chance to travel being able to communicate is becoming even more important. Eighth graders had the opportunity to take a foreign language for twelve weeks, while ninth graders could take a complete semester. Many of the classes sampled foreign foods, and some were fortunate enough to visit restaurants serving foreign dishes. Mrs. Louise McCashland ' s home-grown pop- corn is always a welcome treat for Brian But- tles. Spanish Cultural Ambassador Manuela Pala- cios Gonzalez lectures to various classes con- cerning the customs and cultures of Spain. 10 English, Foreign Language Students in Mrs. Leslie Knox ' s English class observe while a classmate diagrams a sentence on the board. As Mrs. Marilyn Butler discusses a story. Ron Clark, Kathy Duncan, and Chris Bastin listen carefully. Figuring out the last pan of his diagram is seventh grader Louis Kerr. Eighth grader language students watch as Tra- cy Dowle r samples French cheese. English, Foreign Language 1 1 As Mr. Ron Justus, demonstrates rivetting, David Smith and Jon Shearer watch closely. In industrial arts class, Mr. Jim Leming assists Tony Walker with wood cutting. Working hard in art class to better his clay pot is Willie Lensley. Drawing a picture with chalk is seventh grader Harry Turner. 12 Art, industrial Arts, General Business, Math Math center buys computer; Creativity becomes key to art H,eavy machinery, glue, and metal were some of the materials used in the industrial arts classes. Students com- pleted two or three projects a semes- ter and many times found that one hour a day wasn ' t quite long enough. These projects included anything from flower pots to gasoline funnels. Math students also found that an hour wasn ' t long enough while they were learning to program the school ' s latest addition, the TRS computer. Whether it involved feeding informa- tion into the computer or playing a game on the screen, students found computers new and challenging. While math students were pro- graming computers, general business classes were learning about stocks and bonds. " We want these students to learn how to deal with every day business situation, " commented Mr. Franklin Hill. In addition, they ex- perienced writing checks and balanc- ing checking accounts. " Whether one was creating a bet- ter environment or an object of art, learning to concentrate and use the hands carefully to get perfection is what art was all about, " commented Mr. Derryl Craddock. Art classes of- fered students many means of self ex- pression. These classes ranged from creating jewelry, to poster painting, or drawing an optical illusion. Coloring in a picture of Mr. Charlie Strecker ' s During his preparation period, Mr. Milce idea of the Rubik ' s Cube is Paula Reich. Walsh programs the TRS 80. Art, Industrial .Arts, General Business. Math 13 Angelic voices add a little Christmas magic as Bass players Bill Aughe and Mike Finkbiner t(,e jhoir performs during the Christmas con- perform at the Christmas concert Rehearsing a piece for contest are Sherri Har- At a winter concert, the trumpet section plays rison and Susan Loftgreen. " Bells and Bobtails. " Cheese, sausage money goes for tuxedos, formals, jackets During contest, the east wing of the building was unlii e any other wing. Practice sessions for music students involved in contest began sharply at 7:00 A.M. The music department had many performances. The orchestra con- ducted 14 concerts, the band had four performances, and the choir had six programs. Along with these responsibilities, music students sold cheese and sau- sage. This fund raiser was used to Performing at the Indianapolis Circle are the Choralaires. purchase jackets for the band mem- bers, formals for orchestra, and tux- edos for the choir. With the closing of Woodview we also received addition- al uniforms, music, and instruments. Additional groups, such as the Choralaires and the Silver Strings, did extra activities. They performed at the Circle and entered the l.S.M.A. contest in March. In addition, Kang Jun Yi, a band student, was selected to play with the American Musical Ambassadors Band, which will tour Europe this summer. Sporting their new uniforms, Tracy Duncan. Mike Finkbiner, and Todd Pursley display their talents at the first Symphony Orchestra Concert. Directing the choir at a concert is Mrs. Susie Freeman. 1st Science Fair leads the way; Lincoln holds press conference " ... that government of the peo- ple, by the people, and for the people shall not perish from the earth. " These were the words of our sixteenth President Abraham Lincoln, who spoke to the eighth graders and con- ducted a press conference for selected students. President Lincoln, por- trayed by Richard Blake, visited our school as part of the social studies program. As a special addition to the health safety classes, school nurse Dottie Harmon, R.N., gave demonstrations on how to administer CPR. For seventh and eighth graders, physical education classes changed Winning a first place for his Science Fair pro- ject, Mil e Laird will participate in Regionals. Dissecting a worm in biology class is Nancy Gerhardt. from a one-semester class to a 12- week block. Students gained exper- ience in many areas which included basketball, soccer, square dancing, gymnastics, and weight training. For the first time our school con- ducted a Science Fair. Directed by Mr. Steve Smith and Mrs. Maurine Marchani, it was a success with near- ly 190 seventh and eighth graders competing. First place finishers re- ceived ribbons and medallions, while second and third place winners were given ribbons. First place winner par- ticipated in Regional competition at Butler University. Examining Mr. Gene Lewis ' Civil War relics are LaTonia Winters and Amy Gillette. 16 Health, P.E., Science, Social Studies Straining to lift 207 pounds is Willie Lindsay. President Lincoln speaks to eighth graders at an eighth grade convo. Demonstrating the Heimlech Maneuver are As Mr. Frank Burnett grades projects, David Dottie Harmon, R.N., and Rene Norman. Ziemba and Creighton McGuire check to make sure everything is correct. Health, P.E., Science, Social Studies 17 Taking advantage of the IV Room, Dawn Sweet makes up a test. Help programs improve grades; Future homemakers learn skills Picture yourself swinging from rope to rope lilce Tarzan trying des- perately to make it over a twelve foot wall, and then attempting to escape from junior high all in the same day. It may sound tough, but it was all a part of the fun experienced at the Warren Township Leadership Camp held at Bradford Woods last summer. IPS and Warren Township stu- dents learned about leadership quali- ties, developing communication skills, and decision making. Accord- ing to Ms. Alice Carroll, " Total strangers became friends in just four days. " Another program designed to help students who did not complete assign- ment homework was the After- School Help Program. As a result of a study concerning report card failures, the program was conducted after school until 5:30. Likewise, another helpful tool was the Intervention Room. This program was used for students who needed as- sistance in academics, discipline, or counseling. In addition to guidance, home eco- nomics gave students the opportunity to sharpen their skills in cooking and sewing. Seventh graders planned, prepared, and sampled a meal, while eighth graders made pillows and gar- ments. Freshmen were required to make three garments. One of the activities for Bradford Woods mem- bers was attending an Indians ' baseball game. Assisted by Mrs. Ann Holmes, Tina LeMaster puts the finishing touches on her skirt. 18 Home Ec, Guidance Preparing pizza burgers in home ec are Randy Smiley and Tim O ' Meara. On August 1 8, 1 98 1 . students arrive at 8:43 A.M. to begin the ■81- ' 82 school year. Rushing to lockers, switching textbooks, exchanging quick con- versations, and attempting to get to class on time seemed to be the way most days started. With 1092 stu- dents and 112 staff members, ev- eryone added something to the school. As a result of a mixture of opinions styles of clothing, and in- terests we all found ourselves as friends crossing the lines as one. PlECIPILIE People Division 19 Freshmen FASHIONS Labelmania strikes teens Although Jordache had the look that was right, Lee, Levi, Calvin Klein, and Sergio Valente were also considered popular jeans. Whether it was burgundy, gray, or blue the most important aspect was the label. Labelmania became an obsession with all ages. Designer type labels could be found on everything includ- ing socks, shirts, jeans, slacks, sweats, sweaters, underware, and even new- born clothing. The popular " preppy " look for guys and girls was the oxford shirt, crew neck sweaters, jeans, and dock- sides while guys still kept the hiking boot look. Other attractive styles for girls were plaid skirts and blazers. Prices were outrageous — shirts ($18-$30), shoes ($20-$60), jeans ($15-$50). " I enjoy having a variety of outfits, " commented Heather Browning. A popular hairstyle for both the guys and the girls was parted down the middle and feathered back. Most girls wore dainty gold chains with charms while guys wore digital watches that played tunes. From elementary school to college, the preppy look became the rage. Shopping around for the latest fashions are Jeneane Life and Jenny East. Tina Marsh— 10th Carl Abbott Mitzi Allen Pableto Allen Teresa Anderson Debbie Armbruster Jeff Armstrong Chris Arnold Mike Atkins Cheryle Baker Mike Bartlett Mike Bec k Kathy Bell Michele Benedetto Mike Bickel Joe Bickers Steve Bischoff Darriel Bledsoe Brian Bogigian Bob Boling Allison Bolton Brian Boykins Carolyn Bozymski Daria Bradley Regina Braggs Bill Bratton Kim Broadstreet Scott Brothers 20 Freshmen Class of ' 85 Aaron Brown Heather Browning Jackie Bryant Margaretta Burnett Jim Caldwell Guy Canter Kevin Carr Debbie Carter Chuck Cesarz Suzie Chappel Paul Chappelow Tracey Chilton Willie Clark Tammy Cleary Michelle Clements Karia Cline Teresa Coffey Clyde Coleman Kelly Coleman Mylissa Compton Billy Cook Jay Cook Tracy Coomer Rodney Cork Teresa Cornett Brenda Correll David Corydon Linda Coulson Tony Cowger Chris Craft Theodis Crenshaw Danette Csillag Ron Curts Gary Cushinberry Kim Dailey Nick Dallas Meena Daryanani Elliot Davis Jill Davis Arnetta Dawn Todd Decker Denise Devito Cindy Dickinson Andy Donaldson Greg Dowler John Dowling Lynn Duncan Mark Duncan Lynda Durham Jenny East Larry Ellison Caria Endicott Cynthia Ervin Joanie Espiritu Derek Eyre Kevin Faulkner Freshmen 2 1 Freshmen Chris Fazio Mary Fazio Shannon Ferbrache Brenda Fischer Jim Florreich Cheryl Frakes Tom Francis Tammy French Kim Full erson Jimmy Gann Robbie Gar! Nancy Gerhardt Jerry Gilliam Bev Gilliand Wes Grimes Maurice Gurnell Cindy Gwinnup Lisa Hacker Keith Hackett Chris Hall Denise Hall Monica Hall Tena Hampton Ron Haney Julie Harold Brad Harvey Greg Harvey Josie Harvey Kelly Harvey Tina Haynes Amanda Heyse Mark Hiatt Lataua Hill Scott Hoffman Melissa Hoog Amy Hook Don Hook Brett Hoopingarner Tom Hougland Cindy Hovey Chris Howard Linda Howard Karen Hubbard Marinette Hubbard Tony Hubbard Nina Hughes Sheila Hughes Teresa Hurd Chris Hurt Ina Hurt Machelle Huter Kathy Hyer Bruce Jackson Terrance Jackson Kristy Jacobia Traci Jefferson 22 Freshmen Class of ' 85 Tamera Johnson Gary Jones Kevin Jones Ken Ka Lynda Kahl Kris Kelley Tyrone Key David King Tennis Kirby John Lacher Sherry Leach Cheryl Lee Sang Lee Wendy Lewis Jeneane Life Rich Lilcens Willie Lindsey Kim Long Tina Longbottom Dawn Lynn Tony Martin Brad Mascoe Tammy Maxey Andy May Michelle Mayberry Ty Maynard Kim McBride Greg McCleaster PIGSITTING Hamlet steals Redford ' s heart Babysitting is something almost everyone has done, but Mrs. Pru Red- ford went a little farther — pigsitting. Hamlet Pigmalion Mutz, a 24- pound miniature pig which was used by Eli Lilly for research, came to visit Mrs. Redford and stayed for three months. Pigsitting for a friend, Mrs. Redford never intended to keep Ham- let permanently. According to Mrs. Redford, " It has been a lot of fun and quite a conversation piece. " Hamlet proves to be quite a conversation piece for Mrs. Pru Redford. Pigsitting is not all fun and games. It ' s cute when he rolls over on his side begging for affection, but there is still the problem of squealing. " He squealed loudly early in the mornings and sometimes at night if anyone made a sound, " commented Mrs. Redford. Hamlet is no longer staying with Mrs. Redford. There is a happy end- ing to the story. He is now at Craig Farms, a large pig farm in Nobles- ville; however, Hamlet lives in the Craig house instead of the barn. Freshmen 23 Freshmen THE LONG RUN Fazio, Abbott make long strides For many people running is not as exciting as it may sound. However, for Mary Lou Fazio and Lisa Abbott, it is a part of their every day lives. Running is for all people of differ- ent shapes, sizes, and ages. Every- body runs for different reasons. For example, people run for training, for competition, and for future goals. Mary Lou stated, " I lift weights and run long and short distances for training. " Practicing nightly with the freshman boys ' cross country team, Mary Lou commented, " It ' s a chal- lenge and good practice. " She broke the Lafayette Jefferson ' s three thou- sand meter course record in 1 1 :43 and Warren ' s three thousand meter re- cord in 1 1:07. Another outstanding runner is sev- enth grader Lisa Abbott. A member of the seventh and eighth grade cross country team, Lisa runs with the Indy Track Westside Club. Running in several marathons, Lisa placed 7th in the Texas marathon and 12th in the Cincinnati marathon. According to Lisa, " I run intervals and long distances for training, and I run three to four miles a day for prac- tice. " Mary Lou and Lisa both plan to continue running in high school and college; and if Mary Lou ' s still in shape, she plans to try out for the Olympics. Part of Mary Lou Fazio ' s and Lisa Abbott ' s training involves working out in the weight room. Missy McNeely Roy McWhirter Gwen Means Stephanie Meredith Fred Myers Kevin Meyrose Anderson Milbrooks Lisa Miller Lori Miller Nancy Miller YuChong Miller Bob Mitchell Cindy Mohr Ed Montgomery Carrie Mooney Faith Moore Joe Moore John Moore Bobby Morris Steve Morris Brian Morrison Tresa Mullins Damita Murray Traci Neese Vince Noga Dutch Nonnenberg Denise North Tim O ' Meara 24 Freshmen Class of ' 85 Donna O ' Dell David Opel John Orzulak Ian Owens Kevin Pair Una Park Valerie Parker Lisa Patrick Cindy Payne Rob Payson Julie Pearson Roly Pena Brian Phillips Caren Phillips Mary Phillips Todd Phillips Chris Pieper Jamie Poland Donna Pollock Patty Powers Dawn Puckett Kim Pulliam Jeanette Purnell Todd Pursley Bobby Quails Martin Quinn Mark Redmon Terry Reece Janelle Rhodes Ken Rice Ami Riches Michelle Richey Jim Ross Michelle Rouse Andrea Russell Danny Ryan Keith Schaffer Lance Scheib Brian Schmidbauer Annie Schmittling Todd Scott LeaAnn Scudder Lisa Seidel Ruth Sells Michelle Sellers Jon Shearer Robert Shelley Robert Sholar Joe Sinclair Gary Skinner Randy Smiley David Smith Maria Smith Mike Smith Ricky Smith Tina Smith Freshmen 25 Freshmen William Smith Melissa South Amy Southern Becky Spaulding Terry Spradlin Lloyd Sprowl Joe Stafford Shawn Stalcup Monica Stallsworth Sharri Stanley Cindy Steele Guy Stephens Monica Stigall Artie Stockburger Diane Stone Sherry Stonecipher Becky Summers Cathy Switzer Gary Tarter Lynda Taylor Trinda Terrell Lynn Thomas Jan Thompson Punchy Thompson Leigh Throop Linda Tinnell Mario Tomasello Janice Toth Cathy Tucker Chuck Tuggle Kim Turk Dawna Turley Jeff Vance Donna VanderWal Terry Vanskyok Kim Wade Ralph Wallace Michelle Ware Julie Watson Michele Watts Michelle Watts i Getting involved in Mix Match Day are Miss Mary Kress and Becky Summers. 26 Freshmen Class of ' 85 Jason Whitlock Donna Whitlow Danielle Wickramasekera Jeff Wiggins Jeff Williams Tammy Williamson Brett Wilson Karri Wilson Stephanie Wilson Ricky Woodard Hollie Woods Angle Wright Brad Wycoff Kang Jun Yi Donna Yoder, Andy Young, Leonard Young. NOT PICTURED; Leon Clemons, Lee Cook, Jeff Gillard, John Goldsby, Laura Jones, Tracey Jones, Delmon Perry, Angle Peterson, Mike Powell, Russell Richardson, Bill Williams, Tina Williamson. RUBIK ' S CUBE Millions twist, turn, fiddle All over the world millions are fas- cinated by what may be the most maddening puzzle ever invented, the Rubik ' s Cube. Tackling this plastic torture device takes logic, patience, and nerves of steel. The Rubik ' s Cube, invented by Erno Rubik professor of architecture in Budapest, Hungary, is about the size of a squared tennis ball. Each of its six faces is a different color, and each face is divided into nine squares. A remarkable inner mechanism al- Attempting to solve the mind-boggling cube is seventh grader Kevin Cole. lows sections of the cube to be rotated either horizontally or vertically. The object is to restore the cube to its original state, with each face a single color. In 1980 4.5 millions of the cubes were purchased worldwide at prices from $5.00 to $15.00. It is estimated that four times that many were sold in 1981. They are sold in all kinds of shops and on street corners, and crowds gather wherever they are dis- played. Why has this mind-blowing puzzle become the rage? " I bought it for the challenge, " stated Mike Sigmond. Freshmen 27 Eighth Grade PUBLICATIONS Journalists take top honors The parking lot was a sea of red and white baseball jerseys as the Stonybrook journalists stepped off the bus onto the Ball State University campus. Both publications took top honors at Ball State Journalism Day. The yearbook, the 1981 PETROG- LYPH, and the newspaper, the SMOKE SIGNALS, won first place in their junior high enrollment divi- sions. With 94 out of 100 points, this was the fifth consecutive first place for the SMOKE SIGNALS who also received first place ratings from Co- lumbia Scholastic Press Association and National Scholastic Press Asso- ciation. In addition, the 1981 PE- TROGLYPH was chosen as best overall book in statewide competition with 97 out of 100 points. The ' 81 PETROGLYPH also received a first place rating from Columbia Scholas- tic Press Association, and the 1982 PETROGLYPH will be used as a na- tional sample for Herff Jones Year- book Company. Photography awards at J-Day went to the following staffers: Ian Owens — first place (sports), David Brown — second place (sports), Todd Purs- ley — first place (feature), first place (portrait personality). Both staffs can take a sigh of relief knowing that 198 1 ' s work has been completed, and they can look to next year with great confidence. Journalists take a break during the Ball State J-Day workshop. Barbie Abell Jerry Achenson Damone Adair Michael Adair Matt Adams James Albert Trevor Albright Crystal Allen Tony Anderson David Anderson Jennifer Asher Bill Aughe Carolyn Baker Linda Baker Denise Banks Jerry Banks Ron Barker Lydia Barlow Brenda Barnette Robert Bartel Chris Bastin Desiree Baxter Karen Beach Brenda Beaver Tony Beck James Beecher Chris Benford Sheryl Bentley 28 Eighth Grade Class of ' 86 Lament Carraway Tammy Carson Ed Carver Cathy Casey Dan Casey Elizabeth Chafin Paul Chastain Lisa Chestnut Lisa Chilcote Tim Choate Heather Clark Jaye Clark Juanita Clark Karen Clark Ron Clark Tonya Clements Lisa Clemenz Andrea Cly Don Coffey Dewanda Cole John Collins Philip Collins Bob Collis Christie Comrie Kathleen Connolly Bill Cook Tamara Cooper Wes Cooper Eighth Grade 29 Eighth Grade Donna Crist Pam Cross Debbie Crouch Lawrence Crutcher Michelle Culley Greg Cunningham Chris Dailey Becky Daley Brian David Troy Deal Randy Delk Joe Denzio David Dickson Chris Dietz Dan Dippel Jim Dixon Mike Dodd Gretchen Donhardt Tracy Dowler Lenora Downton Connie Doyle Greg Duerson Kathy Duncan Tracy Duncan John Durham Sherri Edwards Todd Ellingwood Kristin Ellis Denise Em mons Ron Empson Steve Everett Greg Eyers Louise Eyre Lonn Favors Tim Fendel Angle Geryak Faith Gilbeaut Amy Gillette Wendy Godwin Cathy Gomez David Goodwin Dawn Grady 30 Eighth Grade f ' Z t m kV Class of ' 86 Balerie Greene Chris Greiner Wayne Grelle Eric Griffen Don Grille Kenny Grubbs David Gwaltney Kelly Hackett Michelle Hall Vfike Hamby Dionne Hanson Roberta Hardwick Genny Harpold Mike Harrison Scott Harrison Sherri Harrison Toronto Harrison Dayna Hart Teri Heber Shawn Heckathorne Sandy Henry Tim Hewitt Rochelle Hoffman Kim Holt Doug Hostetler Ken Howard Lorraine Howard Kelly Hudson Linda Huff Angela Hughes Cheryl Hui Dawn Huskisson Anthony Hutchinson Phyillis Jackson Randy Jackson Jim Jacobs Jason Joest Anthony Johnson Anthony Jones Carole Jones Darleana Jones John Jones Ken Jones Leeann Jones Mercia Jones Lori Joslin Keith KaFoure Vicky Kappel Cynthia Kates Jeff Kerkhoff Chuck Kelly Lori King Jill Kinney Melissa Kleine John Koglin Tony Kono Eighth Grade 3 1 Eighth Grade Chris Kuonen Ron Kwiatkowski Traci Lackey Brad Ladvvig Mike Laird Gayle Lamey Woodrow Lankford Mike LaRussa Bin Lashley Kristin Lazear Tawanda Lee Kelli LeFevre Karen Lehane Tina Lemaster Shannon Lemily Shellie Lethig Chris Lewis Joann Lewis Todd Liggins Dana Lisle Tom Lochetta Sara Lofgreen Susan Lofgreen Robert Louden Amy Lowary Keith Lucas Gary Lynn Brian Macintosh Dan Madden Brad Malia Marizel Manalo Chelise Martin Jane Martin Patty Martin Rik Marvel Tiffany Mason Kim Massey Rus May Lynn McConnell Sean McDaniels Tim McDowell Lamont McGhee Chris McGuire Jim McKinney Shellie McKinney Bobby McMichel Shelly McNeely Amy Meek Dawn Miller Kelly Mirise Amy Mohr Alalia Montgomery Judy Moore Tony Moorman Peggy Morgan Denise Moss 32 Eighth Grade Class of ' 86 Eddy Movaikel Jenny .Mox James Mulry Monica Murphy Todd Nagel Kevin Neal Mike Neligli Paula Nelson Tom Nickels Dina Nowakos ' K! Julie Ohl Robin Oldaker Deva Oliver Vernon Oliver Michele O ' Sha Becky Outlaw Mack Overton Jerri Pace Lynn Park Shanee Parker Erin Parr Ron Peck Chad Phillips Cindy Pieper Mark Pittman J.R. Plumoff Brad Ponzo Brian Poor STAND-IN Substitutes are teachers, too Papers were flying, students were talking, and erasers were soaring when the substitute entered the class- room. Unfortunately, this is what usually occurs when students learn that a substitute teacher will conduct the class. Once a teacher has set the tone for the room, it ' s hard for a sub to step in. Although substitute teachers do not usually get as much respect as full- time teachers, most Stonybrook sub- stitutes say they do enjoy their work. Substitute teacher Mrs. Jackie Yerian dis- cusses an English assignment with Kim Sutton and Tim Wilson. One student commented, " Having a sub means a chance to relax and a change of pace from the everyday schedule. " Regardless of problems, substitute teachers are always willing to help the students in any way they can. In addi- tion to the assignment, many subs share current events and discussions about a subject that is familiar to them. Of all the schools at which Mr. Marchani has taught, his favorite is Stonybrook. According to Mr. Mar- chani, " I like the students here. They are easy to get along with. " Eighth Grade 33 Eighth Grade YOUTH PROGRAM 4-H = head,heart, hand, health Some people collect stamps. Others collect coins. Still others collect bottle caps. 4-H is a collection of a variety of people in a variety of fields. 4-H is an exciting, educational, and activity-orientated youth organiza- tion for youth 10 to 19 years of age. There are over forty projects to choose from. These projects let a young person " learn by doing. " Ac- cording to Mrs. Alyson Tolle, " 4-H has a project to cover anyone ' s inter- 4-H meets during the summer. Ac- cording to two-year member David Brown, " It gives me something to do and it doe s not cost anything. " Members also have the opportunity to attend summer camps and work- shops. After attending a four day three night 4-H camp at Shackamack State Park adviser Rick Fulmer re- marked, " It is a well-organized camp with numerous summer activities. " Helping out at the Warren Township 4-H ex- hibit, junior leader Susie Chappell greets peo- ple. Mike Popp Daren Porter Debrah Powell Denise Powell Tom Power Tim Pratt Richie Prestholt Chris Priesthoff Ronda Quinn Christal Radford Kathy Raftery Sanjay Ramaswamy Paula Reich Lisa Reinert Lori Reinert Becky Ren fro Gena Richmond Debbie Rigdon Brad Rogers John Root Sandie Rottler Rod Russ Becky Russell Fred Sanders April Scheib Angela Schnabl Scott Schuman Anne Seager Harry Sering Bryan Settles Tracy Shelton Nick Shepler Bobby Shinkle Albert Sholar Steve Shrider 1 :-«l uL -: ...i Lflai 34 Eighth Grade Class of ' 86 Steve Shuck Brian Sigler Mike Sigmond Steve Siler Daphne Simms Tricia Sinclair Mike Sitter Gene Slone Kevin Smith Rick Smith Row Smith Roy Smith Larry Snellenburger Melinda Snelling Keith Snyder Joey Spiller Allen Springer Steve Spry David Stark Deb Steele Karen Steger Kim Stephens Bryan Strange Shelley Stroup Tanya Summers Allen Sutton Dawn Sweet Setiate Tate Clyde Taylor Deborah Tennyson Julie Terhune Dawn Terrell Linda Thais Sonja Threat Jason Tillman Karen Topliffe Tonya Torres Dung Tran Richard Trotter Connie Tully Tim Turner Tina Ullrich Cathy VanDaele Chris Vaneck Tom Vaughan Eric Vetesy Danny Waidlich Cathy Walker Tony Walker Eric Wampler Dee Ward Clarissa Watkins Dawn Watts Danny Webb Eric Webster Phil Wessel Eighth Grade 35 Eighth Grade WEEKENDS Saturday offers variety of fun Sounds of " Hi! " and " Did you hear about . . . ? " could be heard echoing throughout the mall at Washington Square, students ' favorite hangout. " I go there to see friends and look around in different stores, " comment- ed Tracy Dowler. Video games were one of the many attractions. There was something about sliding quarters into the ma- chine and being chased by space in- vaders that got into one ' s blood. While some were snoozing away, others could be found sweating it out in bowling alleys on Saturdays morn- ing leagues or jogging down the street on cold brisk mornings. Watching movies, skating, horse- back riding or just gossiping with friends were just some of the ways weekends were spent. Enjoying a brief conversation while skating are Jenny O ' Reilly and Richie Csillag. Sarah Wheeler Beth Whitaker Lisa Whitfield Rosanna Whitfield Crystal Williams Debbie Williams Evette Williams Keith Williams Kelly Williams Kim Williams Shelly Williams Scott Williams Sonya Williams Paula Williamson Deanna Willoughby Mike Wilson Steve Wilusz Latanya Winters Tambera Woerdeman Ben Wolf Mike Worthington Niki Wright Steve Wright Chris Yarger Kang Wook Yi Larry Young Michelle Zeller, Danny Zook. NOT PICTURED; Kim Barnes, Steve Carlialei, Yvette Chanders, Rob Cheek, Dwight Cummings, Coleen Curd, Sandee Doolin, Rob Drake, Dawn Dunlap, Mike Elliot, Lai Ellis, Mia Ellis, Melissa Elmore, Tami Fugitt, La Dawn Manning, Adronne Haralson, Amy Howell, Steve Jenkins, Le Dale Johnson, Monica Jones, Carles Monroe, Stephanie Nelson, Sandra Powell, David Snodgras, Lori Wadsworth, Angela Wildmore, Jaci Schaedei. 36 Eighth Grade Class of ' 87 Lisa Abbott James Abner Kay Alyea Dawn Apple Leslie Arcuri Bridget! Armstrong LA. Baker Sharon Baker Angela Ball Michael Ballard Dolphus Ballinger Perry Banks Barney Barnhart Steve Barton Denard Beemon Deneen Beemon Sally Bell Darron Benton Robert Bigsbee Sheila Blackman Rhonda Blair Melissa Blake Rob Bockbrader Sharon Bolden Betty Bowman Cary Bowman Mike Bowman Ellen Bowsher ARCADES Addictive games rob quarters With the slide of a quarter and a push of a button you can enter a new advanced civilization of video games. A five billion dollar obsession that ' s bigger financially than movies or re- cords. What is it about zooming through a maze trying to avoid greedy monsters that appeals to people everywhere? A school survey indicated that most people play video games for the chal- lenge they offer. Besides cutting in on workti me, games also make a dent in most wal- Shoveling coins into Asteroids, David Brown and Lance Scheib attempt to master the popu- lar game. lets. According to Tim Pratt, " I spend ten to twenty dollars a week on video games. " It takes both technology and imagi- nation to create the games, and no- body scores higher than their manu- facturers. The leader is Atari, which produced the Java man of video games, Pong in 1972, last year ' s smash. Asteroids — the three dimen- sional Battlezone. For all their winning ways, video games have been bombarded by con- troversy. Critics say they encourage gambling and violence, but the effects on children have yet to be answered. Seventh Grade 37 Seventh Grade CANDY SALE Candy cravers chow down What turned an average, ordinary person into an undercover spy? What made him tremble with fear as he walked into homeroom because he hadn ' t sold all of his boxes and bars? The 1981 candy sale, of course. All students who sold knew the ag- ony of knocking on doors and having everyone say, " We ' ve already bought " or " I don ' t eat candy. " Top salesmen were Mike LaRussa ($498.00), Richard Park ($344.00), and Carol Jones ($192.00). With sales totaling over $20,000.00, the 1981 drive was the best in 10 years. " It takes an awful lot of cooperation from students and teachers to conduct a successful can- dy sale, " stated Mr. Tom Hendrick- A black and white television, a ten- speed bicycle, radios, and cameras were just a few of the incentives. Homeroom 104 would stop at noth- ing. Selling $1088.00 worth of candy, Mrs. Jan Fulmer ' s homeroom 104 took first place for the fourth year. Even though Mr. Robert LaFavour resorted to using spies on homeroom 1 04, he again took second place with $1046.00. Being number one isn ' t easy, and according to Mrs. Fulmer, " Once we got started, we were determined to keep a good thing going. " Top homeroom 104 gets out of fifth period to enjoy a pizza party. Kay Boyd Denise Boykins Linda Boyle Kim Braden Debbie Bradley Jill Bradshaw Tom Breeden Brian Brown Christopher Brown Mike Brown Tom Brown Nelson Bryant Holly Buchanan Sherri Buckhalter Staci Burch Rich Burnett Sherri Cable Gary Cain Jeff Cain Kim Calkins Julie Campbell Laura Capshaw Tammy Carlin Clint Carson Sirlett Carson Michelle Carter Jesse Cash Billy Cavanaugh 38 Seventh Grade Class of ' 87 Robby Clark Shawn Clark Judy Clem Angie Clift Becky Cloud Natalie Coffey Pamela Coffman Kevin Cole Jeff Condra Kathy Cook Ray Copes Jimmy Coverdale Tom Covey Leslie Cox Jim Crabtree Rena Craighead David Cripe Tony Crouch Verlynda Cruthird Richard Csillag Marietta Cunningham Dean Curran Sharon Daley Shawna Darden Cindy Daugherty Kathrenia Davis Leigh Denneman Michelle Dennis Scott Denzio Billy Devito Paul Dick Doug Dickson Joseette Dodson Janice Douglas Sheila Duffer Christine Edmonson Tony Edwards Ralph Elam Michelle Elliot Larry Ellis Tracy Ellison Kimberly Embry Paul England Mark Enochs Jessica Espiritu Todd Everett Yvonne Eyre Richard Park Paul Fazio Laura Fedowicz John Feltner Robin Flick Elizabeth Floyd Brian Ford Gina Ford Kelli Fouch Seventh Grade 39 Seventh Grade Cathy Freeland Gretchen Fricke Jim Gable Terry Gaines Tony Galbreath David Garter Steve Gillispie Lisa Gish Dennis Glavin Eric Glyph Roberta Goodyear Kim Graham Larry Graham Jerrie Green Fred Griffen Tommy Griffin Jeff Hack Merritt Hackett Jamie Haffley Latonia Hall Steve Hamilton Joe Hammons Jeff Hampton Steve Haney Amy Hankins Michelle Harding Carl Harper Mark Harrison Bryon Hartzog Mike Hawks Jenny Havlin Wayne Haynes Laura Henn Alex Hernandez Ivan Hernandez Stefanie Higdon Anisa Hill Albert Hiser John Hiser Michele Hodge Shelly Hubbard Ed Huber Lafonda Hurt Kristi Huser Stone Jackson Chris Jalovec Michelle Jefferson Randy Jones Julie Joslin George Karandos Steve Karnes Dora Keesling Tim Keller Debra Kelly Rob Kemp Louis Kerr 40 Seventh Grade Class of ' 87 Uyvette Keith Julie Kinder Eleise Kinnick Michele Kovach Tom Kovacs Steve Kretler Tammy Lacher Sam Ladwig Brad Lague Michelle Laird Vanessa Lampkins Melanie Latimore DeAnna Lawrence Keith Lawrence Deonna Lee Jeff Leeke Debbie Lewis George Lewis Yvonne Lightfoot Cynthia Likens Pete Litterer Tim Logan Tom Logsdon Susan Longelin Scott Lorch Andy Lynch Tammy Lynn David Maguire SOAP OPERAS Addicts don ' t miss an episode They once said it only affected middle-aged housewives, but over the past three years this epidemic has swept the country. Every day, young and old, male and female, can be found glued to their television sets watching their favorite soaps. " General Hospital, " TV ' s most popular soap, has a total of 14 million fans. These addicts tune in daily to the adventures of Luke and Laura, soap ' s hottest couple, who were wed in mid-November. Even Elizabeth Catching the last ten minutes of " General Hos- pital " is Christine Longbottom. Taylor is getting in on the act. She did five episodes in November. Other popular soaps included: " The Young and the Restless, " " Search for Tomorrow, " and " All My Children. Since the first soap, " Vic and Sade, " in 1932, people have been watching them for many rea- sons. Cheryl Hui watches them for the " cute guys. " Whatever the reason, soap operas have proven to be addicting. Unless you want to spend the rest of your life watching soaps, stay away from day- time television. Seventh Grade 41 Seventh Grade PANCAKE CONTEST Niederhaus consumes pancakes The atmosphere was perfect. The aroma of pancakes filled the air. Two contestants sat at their tables. Syrup, butter, and milk were set out. Not a detail was missing. Does it sound like a down home country breakfast? No, it was the setting for a brutal, messy competition, the first annual gastro- nomical contest. Dave Niederhaus, dressed in a plastic suit and surgical cap, chal- lenged Dave Dick to a pancake eating contest. Tension was mounting as the pancakes were placed in front of the contestants on large trays. Niederhaus led all the way. Prac- ticing the day before with a dozen doughnuts, he set a pace of a pancake a minute in the 15 minute contest. According to official results from referee, Dottie Harmon, R.N., Nie- derhaus consumed 16 pancakes to Dick ' s 10 ' 2. Although he didn ' t come close to the world ' s record of 62 pan- cakes in six minutes set by Peter Dow- deswell, Niederhaus is ready to de- fend his title. Look out, Niederhaus, Bill Jones has a challenge for you — tacos or pizza. It ' s your choice. Trying to down another pancake to add to his winning score of 16 is Dave Niederhaus. Tim Marling Stacy Martens Becky Mascoe Melanie Matis Darlene Matthews John Matthews Laura Maxfield T.J. May Mark Mayer Mark McAllister Craig McCauley Keith McBurdy Steve McClellan Christine McDowell Heather McGee Creighton McGuire Wayne McManigle Lashauna Meadows Greg Means Mike Meredith Archie Messer Dawn Metzger Dianne MichI Brian Miles Kim Miles Maretha Millbrooks Craig Miller Diane Miller 42 Seventh Grade Class of ' 87 Mike Miller Rodney Miller Stacie Miller Celeste Million Bill Mitchell Christi Moffett Chris Moore Kristi Morgan Tina Morrison Alan Moses Nathalie Mueller Dean Muhl Darren Murphy Bonnie Murrell Connie Murrell Paul Neese Jay Neligh Scott Nelson Tom Nelson Doug Newcomb Merrilind Nichols Rene Norman Jenny O ' Reilly Ed Orzulak Michael Overfield Shannon Owen Chris Owens Sheila Padilla Mike Paquette Melody Park Timmy Parker Darren Pate Laura Patrick Elizabeth Patterson Tony Payson Angela Peck Dianne Perkins Brad Peter Rick Peterson Barbara Phillips Brian Phillips Michele Piercy John Porling Brent Porter Ricky Portman Tammy Prather Lisa Preston Wendy Priest Kevin Priesthoff Tricia Pritchett Julie Pursley Sally Quinton Greg RatclilT Darrel Reed Phillip Redmon Lisa Reuter i: •V ' , ' - Seventh Grade 43 Seventh Grade Tracy Rexroot Cindy Reynolds David Riche Dennis Richey Urban Ritter Keny Robbins Brian Roberts Adam Robertson Becky Rook Shannon Ross Cameron Rosson Pam Roush Steve Rowland James Rubadue John Sanders Kevin Saylor John Schmidt Scott Schreiber Donna Schultz Tammy Schultz Tracey Schuman Erik Scott Mark Seidel Joel Shaffer Gary Shamley Emily Shavf Sheri Shepperd Kelli Shields Mike Shirey Kim Sigler Tiffany Singhurst Kevin Smith Michael Smith Pam Smith Paula Smith Tammy Smith Yolanda Smith Michelle Snelling Connie Snyder Jeff Soliven Jerome Sparkman Jonathan Speaker Loren Sprowl Steve St. John Sharon Stockburger Annette Stokes Rene Stow Susan Strong Kim Sutton 44 Seventh Grade Class of ' 87 Charlene Threadford Doug Thompson Mike Toney Sean Toth Stephanie Tornatore Marc Treece Kelly Turk Harry Turner Joe Turner Latreassa Turner Larry Vest Kenny Walker Bob Wanczyk Aaron Warron Harvey Weber Todd Wellmann Alisa West Julie West Shannon Wharton Mike White Terry Whitney Kelly Williams Lisa Williams Patricia Williams Phyliss Williams Cindy Wilson Dan Wilson Stephan Wilson Tim Wilson, Paul Winkel, Tom Yartz, Ken Ycrian, David Ziemba. NOT PICTURED: Win Bailey, Rubert Bandy, Sherri Bright, Jackie Browder. Anita Burks, John Carter. Carolie Clemens, Mary Elliot Charles Elsey, Joe Goldsby. Anisa Hill, Tuan Huynh, Stephei Jenkins. Kim Johnson. Jenn Lannan, Dawn Metzger, Ann Pridgen Regina Slagcr, Elaine Wetzel, David Williams, Riley Williamson Stephanie Uppfalt. In addition to cable television, Paul Fazio find Atari challenging. CABLE TV y0 Cable offers wide variety in TV Everyone likes to save money, and cable television is just the way to do it. " It ' s like a movie theater in your own home, " quotes freshman Cindy Hov- ey. It ' s a totally new experience in television entertainment. There are over twenty different stations with something for everyone on one channel or another. Showtime (14) and HBO (25) show exciting movies, specials, and sports entertain- ment without any annoying interrup- tions, such as commercials. Each pro- gram is shown four or five times a month. ESPN (28) is the total sports cable network. Over 500 top NCAA events covering 18 sports, including football, basketball, hockey, tennis, and a huge variety of other sports, amateur and professional, national, and interna- tional are shown. Seventh Grade 45 ADMINISTRATION Faculty keeps school going In the wee hours of snowy morn- ings, he sits seemingly alone in his office. Although by himself, he is kept in constant contact with authorities concerning road conditions. Deciding whether to cancel school due to road conditions is a big decision. Yet this is only one of the many decisions that rests on the shoulders of Dr. Donn Kaupke, our superintendent. An avidjoggerand weight lifter. Dr. Kaupke enjoys racquetball, and people. He finds people, especially crowds, in- teresting. As director of secondary education, Mr. Lloyd Cooper enjoys his job of working closely with teachers and principals. Having been a coach for 20 years, he stills enjoy competitive sports. Thumbing through papers, schedu- ling classes, and organizing convos, are just a few of the things Mr. Leon Patterson does as the assistant principal. Besides keeping things in order in our school, Mr. Fred Thayer, our prin- cipal, has traveled to various schools around Indianapolis. He thinks that our school is unique and better organized than most schools due to our fine group of students. Concerning his spare time activities, Mr. Thayer commented, " I just like to relax and find out what is going on in the world outside of school. " Checking final details for the opening day of school, are Mr. Leon Patterson, Mr. Lloyd Coo- per, and Mr. Fred Thayer. MRS. MAURICE ABEL — Science; MRS. PAULINE ARM- STRONG — Secretary to Principal; MR. RANDY AUBLE — Mu- .sic. Band; MR. JIM BARRON — Social Studies. History Cluh; MRS. JOYCE BEGLEY — Attendance and IBM Secretary MRS, KRISTI BISESI — Learning Disabilities. Girls ' FCA; MRS. JOYCE BLAISDELL — Remedial Reading Aide; MR. JOHNNIE BLANKENSHIP — Custodial Staff; MRS. CYNTHIA BOOTH — Band; MR. ROBERT R. BOYD JR. — Secretary of School Board. MRS. GEORGIA BROWN — Secretary to Asst. Principal, boolcce- pcr; MRS. CHARLOTTE BRYANT — Matron; MR, FRANKLIN BURNETT — Science. Electronic Club. Dungeons and Dragons Club; MRS. MARILYN BUTLER - English. Diagnostic Reading; MRS. JANET CABEL — Depl Chm. Physical Education. 9th Volleyball. 9tb Girls ' Track. Asst. Warren Central Swim Team. MS. ALICE CARROLL — Social Studies. Intervention Room Su- pervisor. Honor Society. Bradford WihhIs Coordinator. WEA Bldg. Rep; MRS. HELEN CLEMMER — Cafeteria Staff; MRS. PENNY CLIET — Dcpt. Chm, Music. Orchestra, Silver Strings, «th Girls ' Basketball; MR H. LYOYD COOPER — Director of Secondary Educatiim; MR PAUI.CORNETT— Physical Education, Health Safety, Asst 9lh Hootbajl. Asst 7th «th Wrestling, 7th Slh Boys ' Track MR DERRYLCRADDOCK — An. Backgammon. AsslSlh Fool- ball; MRS PHYLLIS DAVIS Library Secretary; MR. DAVjD DICK — An. 7lh 8lh Golf, Assl, 9lh Wreslling, Assc. 9lh Girls ' Track. Inlervenlion Room Supervisor; MR. JAMES A. ENLOE — President of School Board; MRS. HELEN FARLOW — Cafeteria Staff. MRS. ROW FARRIS — Secretary to the Dean of Student Services; MR. MALCOLM FENTER — Math; MRS. NANCY FENTZ — Malt Shop; MR. MARK FRANCIS — Science. 8lh Baseball. 7ih Boys ' Basketball. Boys ' FCA. 4-H Supvr.; MRS. SUSAN FREE- MAN — Music. Chorus. Choralaires. MR, ARMANDO FRIAS — Spanish. Foreign Language Club; MRS JAN RUFFATTOLA FULMER — English. Yearbook; MR. RICK FULMER — Math. General Business. 9th Cross Country. 9ih Wre- stling. 4-H Supvr ; MRS. JUDI GRAF — English. WEA BIdg. Rep.; MISS GAIL GRAY — Uaming Disabilities. MISS CAROL GRIFFIN — Uaming Disabilities; MRS LINDA HACKER — Development Reading. Campus Life; MRS. LUW AN DA H ALLLYKENS — Special Education; MR. SID HANCOCK — Director of Guidance. 9th Counselor. 7th 8th Cross Country. 9th Baseball. MRS. DOTTIE HARMON. R.N. — Nurse. Weight Con- trol Club. MR. LARRY HELKEMA — Psychometrist; MR. TOM HEN- DRICKSON — Athletic Director; MR. FRANKLIN HILL — Math. General Business; MRS. SUSAN HOLLOWAY — Physical Thera- pist; MRS. ANN HOLMES — Home Economics. Home Ec Club MR. BILL HUMPHREY — Health Safety. 7th Boys ' Basketball; MR. JIM INMAN — Director of Student Services. Intervention Room Coordinator. 9lh Football. 8th Basketball; MR. JANIS J ANELSINS — Social Studies. 7th Football, 7th Sth Wrestling; MR. BUD JOHNSON — Custodial Staff; MRS. LINDA JOHNSON — Special Education Aide. MR. WILLIAM R. JONES — Depl. Chm., English. Chess Club. Matmaids. Asst 7th Sth Boys ' Track; MRS, MARGARET JOSS — Math. Intervention Room Supervisor. MR. CHARLE5 JUSTUS — Industrial Arts. Campus Life; MR. RON JUSTUS — Industrial Arts; MR. DONN V. KAUPKE— Superintendent. MR. DENNIS KELLY— Dept. Chm.. Sci- ence. 8lh Football. 9th Warren Wrestling; MRS. SALLY KIDNEY — Physically Handicapped; MRS. SHERI KLEIN — 7th Counselor. Inlervenlion Room Supervisor. Cohees; MR, GEORGE KLINGER — Phy- sical Education, Health Safets . Asst. 9ih Football; MRS LESLIE KNO. — Eng- lish; MISS MARY KRESS — English. Staff -47 TEACHER OF THE YEAR Patience, ability create winner Understanding, consideration, pa- tience, and most of all, caring best describe Mrs. Sally Kidney who was chosen Warren Township ' s Teacher of the Year for 1981-82. She has taught the physically handicapped at Stonybrook for four years, but she never thought she would win the award. Mrs. Kidney was chosen from ap- proximately eight teachers nomi- nated for the award. Her students say that her ability to understand and teach children won the award for her. Tina Marsh, a student of Mrs. Kid- ney, said, " She deserved the award because she is nice and very under- standing. " " I love the kids, and most of all I love watching them learn. I guess I went into this field because I got in- terested in teaching special educa- tion, and I just decided to make a ca- reer out of it, " commented Mrs. Kid- ney. Bill Jones had the initial idea of having Mrs. Kidney nominated for the award. The response of the other teachers in the building was as Mr. Mike McGrath described, " Super positive! They were happy to help in any way — and they did. " It was once said, " May the best person win " — and she did. During a break, Tina Marsh and Sean Toth tallc with Mr. Sally Kidney. MR. RICHARD LAOUE — Industrial Arts; MRS. EVELYN LE- BEAU — Cafeteria Staff; MR. ROBERT LEFAVOUR — Social Studies. WEA BIdg. Rep.; MR. JAMES LEMING — Industrial Arts; MRS. KAREN LEMING — English, Drama Club. WEA Treasurer. MR. GENE LEWIS — Dept. Chm. Social Studies, AV Coordina- tor; MR. DALE MACE— Art; MRS. MAURINE MARCHANI — Science, Science Fair Coordinator; MRS. JANET MATTERN — Cafeteria Staff; MR. DONALD MAY — English, Inteivention Room Supervisor. MR. HAROLD MCCASHLAND— Head of Custodial Staff; MRS. SHIRLEY MCCALL — Bookstore Mgr ; MRS. SHARON MC- CULLOUGH — Cafeteria Staff; MRS. LYTHA MCFARLAND — Cafeteria Staff; MRS. MARY MCGARVEY — English. MR. MICHAEL MCGRATH — English, WEA BIdg. Rep., WEA Discussion Team Uader. MRS. STEPHANIE MCLAREN — Eng- lish, German, Foreign Language Club; MS LINDA MCMULLEN — Science, MRS. DIANE MERTINS — Learning Disabilities Aide; MRS. PATRICIA MILLER — School Board Member. I .jlP rsjKj fD Jb W ' 7 48 Staff MRS. BARBARA MOSER — Slh Counselor. Inlervenlion Room Supervisor; MRS. ELAINE NELSON — Librarian. Newspaper; MR. DAVE NIEDERHAUS — Physical Education. Aerospace. 9th Boys- Track. Warren Jr. Varsity Volleyball; MR JOHN E. NOR- MAN — Vice President of School Board; MRS. PEGGY OVER- BECK — Cafeteria Staff. MRS. NANCY OVERTON — Math; MR. LEON PATTERSON — Vice-Principal; MRS. CYNTHIA PATTON - Physical Education. Asst. 7lh 8th Girls ' Track; MR. HAROLD PATTON —Custodial Staff; MRS. ELLA PHELPS — Cafeteria Staff. MRS. LINDA PRIEST— English. French. Foreign Language Club; .MR. JIM PRITCHARD— Cuslixiial Staff; MRS. PRU REDFORD — Dean of Girls; MR. GERALD REICH — Custodial Staff (Outside e); MRS. BETTY RICHMOND — Malt Shop. MRS. PH YLLIS ROBERTS — Cafeteria Staff Mgr; MRS. SUSAN ROSS — Speech Hearing Therapist; .MR. PAUL RUTENKRO- GER — Math; MRS. BETTY SEABOLT — Cafeteria Staff; MISS AMY SETTLES — Hearing Impaired Resource Teacher. MRS. EVELYN SEXTON — Cafeteria Staff; MR. LEONARD SHI VELY — Custodial Staff; MR. STEVE SMITH —Science. 7th- 8th-9th Tennis. Science Fair Coordinator; MR. RICK SPILKER — Math. 9th Golf. 9th Boys ' Basketball; MRS. NANCY STAUFFER — Math. Girls ' FCA. MR. CHARLES STRECKER — Art; MR. JOHN T. TAYLOR. JR — School Board Member; MR. FRED THAYER — Principal; MRS. MELANIE THOMPSON — Occupational Therapist: MRS. ALYSON TOLLE — Home Economics. 4-H Club. 4-H Supvr. MRS. ALICE TOOLE — Physically Handicapped Aide; MRS. DORIS TRAVERS — Learning Disabilities Aide; MRS. ROSE- MARY TUDOR — Social Studies; MRS. KAREN TURNER — Special Education; MRS, MARJORIE VAUGHN — Secretan, to MRS. SALLY VONDIELINGEN — Math; MR. MICHAEL WALSH — Dept. Chm.. Math. Wolverines. Asst 8th Football; MR. JACK W.ASHBURN — Social Studies, Asst. 7lh Foot- ball, 7th 8th Girls ' Track, 9th Giris ' Basket- ball; MR. MERL WILLEN — Dean of Boys. Attendance Officer; MRS. DELORES YAR- NELL — Home Economics. Home Ec Club; MRS.SUSIEZODY— Dept Chm. Home Eco- nomics. Home Ec Club. Pep Club. Cheerlead- Staff 49 Teachers find fun, excitement outside of school Besides the regular duties of teach- ing 5 classes, grading papers, and making lessons plans, many of the 75 certified teachers engaged in other outside interests. With a balanced staff of 38 men and 37 women and an average age of 38 with 12 ' 2 years teaching experience, many teachers did more than just teach. For instance, playing racquetball, taking piano lessons, writing a col- umn for the Indianapolis Athletic Club magazine, and Miss Piggy all have one thing in common — Ms. Al- ice Carroll. In additon, many teachers enjoy traveling in their spare time. Mr. Don May enjoys visiting out of the way places of historical interest, while Mrs. Judi Graf spends two weeks each summer in New England where she researches early American Au- thors. Not only does Mrs. Maurine Marchani enjoy traveling, but she also likes Greek folk dancing as well as motorcycling and rockhounding. In spite of bugs, rain, and lack of electricity, the outdoor life seems to hold much interest to Mrs. Janet Ca- ble and Miss Mary Kress, both avid campers. While Mr. Bill Humphrey enjoys all outdoor activities, Mrs. Penny Clift is an avid fisherman and the secretary of the Indiana Bass Fed- eration. Among the more adventurous, Mrs. Mary McGarvey enjoys snow skiing out West, while Mr. and Mrs. Rick Fulmer find snow skiing and wa- ter skiing relaxing. Mr. Tom Hen- drickson has done some limited mountain climbing. Showing their school spirit, teachers partici- pate in Mix and Match Day. 50 Staff Talking part in the faculty volleyball game, Mr. Fred Thayer returns the ball. Gardening is a pastime for Mr. Franklin Hill, Ms. Mary Kress, and Mr. Don May. Playing with the Kokomo Sympho- ny and guest conducting at the All- City Music Camp sharpened the skills of Mrs. Penny Clift. Mrs. Elaine Nelson is a member of the Sweet Adelines Chorus, while Mrs. Barb Moser sings in her church choir. For most, saving money involves turning down the thermostat, but Mr. Steve Smith has a better idea. He is building an experimental ethanol still this summer which he plans to use to fuel his car and heat his home. It ' s incredible how these faculty members hold so many different in- terests. You may still think of them as teachers, but they are real people, too. km Relaxing after the faculty volleyball game is Mr. Charlie Strecker. Teachers and students dance to " Reunited " at the Frosh Christmas Dance. Narrating a melodrama for Campus Life Club is Mr. Charlie Justus. Racing against the clock, Mr. Dave Dick placed second in the Pancake Eating Contest. Staff 51 84 lbs . of catsup top burgers Responsible for ordering new equipment is heac custodian Mr. Harold McCashland. At the crack of dawn while most were asleep, the school was being pre- pared for another day by an efficient staff. Starting out the day at 7:30 A.M., the cooks began the task of cooking for over 1000 students and teachers. A normal day consisted of preparing 125 pounds of uncooked beans, 312 pounds of French fries, and over 1 000 hamurgers on which 84 pounds of cat- Preparing for the noon meal, Mrs. Phyllis Rob- erts counts out 1000 hamburgers. BUS DRIVERS. FRONT ROW — Debbie Martin, Brian Sanford, Bernice Fleming, San- dra Gray. ROW TWO — Tom Fellerware, Lela Highley, Vanessa Reid, Kathy Kretler, Madge Arnold, Robert Leonard, ROW THREE — Martiva Aumer, Vickie Harmon. BACK ROW: Nancy Fentz, Mary Burns. NOT PICTURED: David McCullough, Mari- lyn Lynch, Vicki Roark, Joy Kaiser, Martha Pavey, Diane Starkes, Sharon McCullough, Valarie Bundy. sup were used. Concerning this daily routine, Mrs. Phyllis Roberts stated, " I find it ' s hard to go home and cook. " Mrs. Ella Phelps stated, " When I cook at home, 1 find that I make too much and use too many spices. " Selecting a balanced menu that fits government standards and appeals to everyone is a difficult task. However, Mr. Rick Fulmer remarked, " I haven ' t missed a school lunch in ten years. " In additon, while students and teachers enjoyed holidays, the custo- dial staff worked in three shifts around the clock during vacations. Walking an average of seven miles a day, Mr. Harold McCashland was busy doing routine jobs as well as re- pairing frozen pipes that burst in sub- zero temperatures. Everyone played a vital role in keeping the school going. Afterall, it was the people who made the build- ing. Singing Christmas carols on Monument Circle are Choralaire members — Ed Montgomery, Kami Weaver, Chris Arnold, Missy McNeely, and Artie Stockburger. Realizing school could be more than textbooks and term papers, the staff sponsored a wide variety of activities. While some students chose only one special interest, there were others who chose to be in more than one activity. New clubs such as Weight Watchers and Excellence gave students an even wider selection. The activity bus enabled many students to join in after-school meetings. Even with contrasting interests, we were found crossing the lines as one. ACTIYITIIES Activities Division 5. ' Winning first place at the 7th grade Halloween party is Kenny Walker. Smoke Signals takes 1st place; Honor Society supplies fun While most students spend home- room finishing assignments and at- tending club meetings, the SMOKE SIGNALS staff could be found com- pleting stories and assignments. The newspaper contains movie reviews, sports, club activities, and many in- teresting stories. Getting the newspa- per ready to be published wasn ' t an easy job. First time staffers got through rough spots with help from adviser, Mrs. Elaine Nelson, and co- editors. Heather Browning and Susie Chappel. SMOKE SIGNALS received first place at Ball State in the junior high division for the fifth consecutive year and a first place rating from Colum- bia Scholastic Press Association and National Scholastic Press Associ- ation. Staffers attended summer workshops as well as a one-day ses- sion at Ball State. Having fun and talking about sub- jects that interested the members were all part of Excellence Club. Sponsored by Ms. Linda Sannita, dis- cussion topics included what people should and shouldn ' t do in different situations. In addition, these students have the opportunity to attend extra classes at the high school ranging from computers to photography. In addition, the Honor Society sponsored social events for students. Some of these events included the 7th grade Halloween party, the 8th grade athletic party, and the freshman dance. Besides sponsoring activities, members tutor students during home- room, organize Dress-Up Day, and conduct the 7th grade orientation day. Before the opening session, Kim Turk and Tra- cy Dowler review their scheduled classes at Ball State workshops. Working on layouts are members of the SMOKE SIGNALS staff — Tracy Dowler, Michelle Watts, YuChong Miller, and Shan- non rerbrache. 54 Excellence, Honor Society, Smoke Signals At Ball State University ' s J-Day Workshop. Dancing the night away at the freshman dance SMOKE SIGNALS staffers talk to adviser are Clyde Coleman and Faith Moore. Mrs. Elaine Nelson about plans for the day. Working in Radio Broadcasting c lass is fresh- man Jim Ross. At the seventh grade Halloween party. Honor Society members pass out refreshments. Excellence, Honor Society, Smoke Signals 55 Trying to explain thie advantages of wearing a skirt is Dan Coursen during the performance of " If Boys Wore Slcirts. " Speech spirit sparks school; Audience samples Arsenic ' As the crowd filed in, the PTA meeting soon commenced. Butterflies invaded the stomachs of most of the cast and crew members as the meet- ing drew to an end and Mrs. Kay Leming was introduced. Mrs. Leming, drama sponsor, in- structed the members to take their places, the lights dimmed, the three- act play, " Arsenic and Old Lace, " be- gan. " I chose this play, which is a com- edy-mystery, because it is funny yet difficult. It also gives crew members a chance to work with a harder set, " commented Mrs. Leming. In addition, the Drama Club pre- sented " If Boys Wore Skirts. " Set in the future, this comedy showed what it would be like if styles were re- versed. " We have spirit. Yes, we do. We ' ve got spirit. How about you? " This was often the cry of the super-spirited Speech Team. Although many meets were can- celled due to bad weather, team mem- Putting the final touches on his cutting for the upcoming Wainwright speech meet is Rodney Cork. ber Kathy Hyer commented, " I really think we had a good season consider- ing we had such a small team. " Clearly outnumbered by the large Lafayette teams, the squad led by Mrs. Linda Sannita placed high in Impromptu, extemp, humor, duo, and drama categories. The team reflected the total spirit of Stonybrook. Hoping for a good performance, Mrs. Karen Leming looks over the set for " Arsenic and Old Lace. " Preparing their cutting for the speech meet are Chris Arnold and Dawna Turley. 56 Drama Club Speech Team Video taping is just an aspect of a production as demonstrated by Billy Cook. Heather McGee and Sheila Duffer attempt to entice a lonely old man to drink their wine in " Arsenic and Old Lace, " Dennis Glavin toasts to Steve Shuck ' s death in " Arsenic and Old Lace. " Warriors roam the kingdoms to free them from dragons Searching for treasures, they walked slowly through the dungeon maze attempting to evade pits and traps. Using strategy, they turned corners and opened doors hoping to miss the dragon. It sounds like a fairy tale, but those are the techniques that the members of the Dungeons and Dragons utilized. Another elective sponsored by Mr. Frank Burnett was the Electronic Games Club. Offering this for the first time, everyone had to bring some sort of an electronic game. Other clubs that dealt with strate- gy were Backgammon and Chess Club. According to sponsor Mr. Bill Jones, " Chess is an interesting game which you can play all your life. " Sponsor Mr. Derryl Craddock felt, " Backgammon is a popular game. Once you know how to play it, it ' s always fun. " Both clubs had tourna- ments and awarded trophies. In deep concentration, Bobby Quails challenges Chris Fazio to a stimulating game of chess. During homeroom. Chuck Ballenger tackles his electronic game. Preparing for the next dungeon encounter, Wayne Grelle and Eric Griffin study their character sheets. 58 Aerospace, Backgammon, Chess, Dungeons Dragons, Electronic Games As Mr. Dave Niederhaus launches Chris Van Eck ' s rocket, Tom Nickels, Mike Wilson, Brad Rogers, and Todd ScoU walch. Concentrating on his skills in electronic bowl- Challenging Mr. Derryl Craddock to a game of ing, Larry Snellenberger makes a strike. Backgammon is Artie Stockberger. Aerospace, Backgammon, Chess, Dungeons Dragons, Electronic Games 59 Dieters fight hunger pains; Home Ec members play Cupid " I ' ll take a chocolate sundae with- out nuts and whipped cream. Hold the chocolate and go lightly on the ice cream. " Yes, this was often the plea of a dieter. However, even if someone did put on a few pounds, the other members of Weight Watchers Club were always there to lend moral sup- port. Due to the overwhelming re- quests of information concerning di- eting, Weight Watchers began a new club. German, French, and Spanish pas- tries were enjoyed at the annual For- eign Language Club party. In addi- tion, games were played and mem- bers joined together for the breaking of the pinata. Sponsored by Mrs. Lin- da Priest, Miss Stephanie Ledger, and Mr. Armando Frias, the club gave members additional information about the cultures of different coun- tries. Learning and having fun seemed to be the main reasons most people joined the Home Economics clubs. Sponsored by Mrs. Dee Yarnell and Mrs. Ann Holmes, the clubs met ev- ery other week with a project demon- stration once a month. The freshman club ' s duties were decorating the cafeteria at Christmas and making 800 Arrowgrams at Valentine ' s Day. Wrapping Arrowgram boxes for Valentine ' s Day are Becky Spaulding, Lee Ann Scudder, and Tressa Mullins. Cutting out hearts for llie Valentine exchange are Lori Reinert and Jenny Mox. 60 Foreign Language, Home Ec, Discussing diet tips while waiting to be weighed in are members of the Weight Watch- ers Club. After breaking the pinata, Jason Whillock sorts through the candy. Taking a swing at the pinata at the Foreign Language party is Todd Pursley. Preparing to chart Daphne Simms weight is the school nurse, Dottie Harmon, R.N. Foreign Language, Home Ec, Weight Watchers 61 4-H ' ers attend World ' s Fair; Service clubs reach out to others During a 4-H demonstration, Amy Lowary dis- plays her tiny wardrobe. Cooking, sewing, childcare, and photography were just a few of the topics that were discussed during the 4-H Club meetings, which were held once a week. Sponsored by Mrs. Alyson Tolle, 4- H involved year-round work. Junior leaders who worked at the Marion County Fair last July went on a bus trip to the World ' s Fair in Tennessee in May. One of the main goals of the service clubs, the Cohees and the Wolverines, was to help out less fortunate people. A toy drive, a canned food collection, and collection for the Julia Jameson Foundation were just a few of their projects. In addition, they sponsored the school skating parties, the annual spring dance, and the ping-pong tour- nament. During a cal e demonstration by Mrs. Jane Foist, 4-H members Sherri Sherpard and Lin- da Baker watch intently. Delivering toys to the Warren Township Fire Department for distribution are Terry Sprad- lin, Trina Terrell, Shannon Ferbrache, and Cindy Gwinnup. 62 Cohees, Wolverines, 4-H At a skating party sponsored by the Wolver- ines, David Stark tries his luck at Pac-Man. Winning a first place on his photography at the ■I 4-H Township Show, David Brow n ' s entry w on " Z Grand Champion at the State Fair. Cohees, Wolverines. 4-H 63 Snow skiing, sun bathing add variety Tossing a frisbee on a crisp fall day, making Christmas decorations for friends, or exercising to " Let ' s Get Physical " at a slumber party were just a few of the outside activities for Girls ' FCA. Participating in devo- tional meetings or an athletic-type ac- tivity twice a month, the club ' s twenty members were directed by Mrs. Nan- cy Stauffer and Mrs. Kristie Bisesi. Boys ' FCA, sponsored by Mr. Mark Francis, met every Thursday for huddle meeting, physical activi- ties, special readings, or movies. Along with FCA, Campus Life also offered religious instructions. A one- week trip to Florida, a two-day ski trip to Kentucky, and summer camps were a few of the things Campus Life did besides their regular Tuesday morning meetings. Mr. Bill Eakin, better known as Mr. Bill, involved the members in the fun and serious talks of Campus Life. Although the Pep Club wasn ' t as large as most hoped it would be, the members attended games and sup- ported the teams. Various pep ses- sions were held throughout the year. FCA sponsors are Mrs. Nancy Stauffer and Mrs. Kristie Bisesi. Students watch as the cheerleaders explain cheer at a pep session. Trying to breal the Campus Life Chubby Bun- ny record, Chang Jun Yi stuffs marshtnallow number six into Lynn Duncan ' s mouth, while Steve Shuck wins with eight. 64 Campus, FCA, Pep Club One of the Girls ' FCA activities was a slumber party lield at Old Bethel Church. Bo s FCA members, Shannon Ferbrache, Jim Kidnapping Kelly Coleman in a Campus Life Ross, Jim Dixon, and Jason Whitlock, partici- skit is Nick Dallas, pate in an intramural basketball game. Campus Life. FCA, Pep Club 65 8lh 9th BAND (1st PERIOD)- FRONT ROW — M. Bow- man, B. Daley. T. Coryell. K. Coleman, J. Ohl, A. Montgom- ery, T. Lackey, R. Hardwick, S, Lofgreen, A. Geryak, ROW TWO — Mr. Randy Aublc, M. Sigmond, M, Overton. L. Coval. T. McDowell. T. Deal. F. Sanders. ROW THREE — L. Favors. J. Koglin. M. Kleine, K. Carr. D, Grillo. B. Quails. ROW FOUR — K. Yi. T. Fendel. G. Meats. T. Decker. T. Smith. A. Cly. C. Phillips. T. Crenshaw. BACK ROW — E. Wampler. B. David, M. Adams. N. Dallas, S. Hoffman. J- Durham. 8lh 9th BAND (2nd PERIOD). FRONT ROW — T. Long- bottom. B. Abell. K. Hyer. K. Fulkerson. J. Terhune. L, Cle- menz. M. Hall. V. Kappel. C. Doyle. A. Lowary. ROW TWO — K. Yi. K. Turk. S. Lofgreen, A. Heyse. R. Hoffman. D. Banks. M. Huler. K. Mirise. J. Collins. ROW THREE — S. Slier. B. Hoopingarner. B, Ladwig, T. Turner. T. Bertram. A. Welling. R. Payson. C. Gwinnup. ROW FOUR — M, Smith. E. Webster. C. VanEck. E. Griffin. M, Carlson. .1. Kerkhoff. J. Caldwell. C. Mooney. B, Rogers. Mr. Randy Auble. ROW FIVE — M. Pittman. D. King. K. Neal. C. Abbott. T. Choate, P. Bremer. R. Smith. M; Beck. BACK ROW — S. Wiluz. M. Popp NOT PICTURED: J. Life, S. Harrison. 7th RED BAND. FRONT ROW — K. Alyer. R. Craighead. M. Harding. K. Sutton. J. West. R. Stowc. L. Denneman. ROW TWO — A. Hill. R. Clark. S. Daley. T. Rexroat. T. Wellman. D. Miller. L. Patrick, Mrs. Cindy Booth, ROW THREE — K. Presthoff. B. Miles. S. Krctler. R, Portman, K. Cole. M. Enochs. B. Cavanough. ROW FOUR — K. Yerian. M. Tale. C. Carson. J. LEEKE. T. Parker. D. Glavin. M. Bowman. BACK ROW — D. Riche, M. Hawks. S. Hamilton. D Pate. NOT PICTURED: R. Slager. B. Hartzog. R. Swanson. R. Drake. J. Durham. 7lh WHITE BAND, FRONT ROW — L. Preston. D. Apple. A. Hankins, M. Piercy, B. Bowman. V. Lanpkins. M. Elliott. ROW TWO — P. England. J. Pursley. T. Singhurst. E. Bowsher. K. Turk. K. Miles, Mrs. Cindy Booth. ROW THREE — C. Jalovec. R. Jones. B. Goodyear. P. Williams. G. Friche, C. Daugherty. B. Rook. S. Higdon. ROW FOUR — L. Abbott. T, Marling. P. Roush. B. Armstrong, J. Bcecher. G. Cain, T. Wilson. J. Hiser. BACK ROW — M. White. D. Garten. J. Schaffer, M. Mayer. I. Hernandez, K. Walker. S. Ladwig. NOT PICTURED: J. Clark. 66 Band W A CHORALAIRES, FRONT ROW — K. Schaffer. C. Tuggle. B. Morris. J. Poland, D. Turley. M- McNecly. D. DeVito. K. Weaver. BACK ROW — Mrs. Susan Freeman, C. Arnold, T. O ' Meara. E. Montgomery, D. Nonnenberg. A. Stockburger, J. East. M. Redmon. H. Browning. NOT PICTURED: J. Espir- itu. 7th CONCERT ORCHESTRA. FRONT ROW — C. H, er. D. Bradley. M. Hodge. M. Malis. L. Patterson. L. liams. L. Boyle. A. West. ROW TWO Mrs. Penny Clifl. T Whitney. S. Darden. E. Glymph. R. Bockbrader, A. Hernan dez, S. Haney. BACK ROW — A. Warren. M. Toney, J.R Cash. A. Robertson. 8th 9thSYMPH0NIC ORCHESTRA, FRONT ROW — L. King. S. Stonecipher. P. Powers. L, Miller. T. Duncan. ROW TWO — K. Williams. A. May. K. Ka. K Rafters. C. Steele. M. Pursley. ROW THREE — D, Grady. D, Miller. N. Bonar. M. Sligall. L. Hacker. M. O ' Sha. J. Goldsby. ROW- FOUR — T. Longbottom. K. Hycr. K. Ellis. A Lowary. K. Yi. K. Turk. J. Life: BACK ROW — A. Welling. B Aughe, M. Finkbiner. J. Caldwell. C. Mo oney. Mrs. Penny Clift. S. Wi- lusz. NOT PICTURED: R, Smith. K. Fulkerson. R. Smith. L. Baker. SILVER STRINGS. FRONT ROW — Mrs. Penny Clifl. A. MAY. K. KA, R. May. T. Pursley. ROW TWO — C. Steele. L. King. K. Hyer. L Williams. S, Sroneciher. P Power.. B, CK ROW — B. Aughe. M. Finkbinder NOT PIC- TURED: K. Fulkerson. L. Baker. Choralaires, Orchestra, Silver Strings 67 4-H, FRONT ROW — B. Cloud. D. Boykin, C. Frecland. L, Baker, C. Likens, S. Shepperd. ROW TWO — J. Kinder, C. Edmondson, M. Jefferson, D. Bro«n, M. Ovenon, M. Huler, L. Henn. BACK ROW — L. Lawrence. D. Kcesling. S- Chap- pell, M. Sellars, A. Lowary, R. Braggs, Mrs. Alyson Tolle. OFFICE HELPERS. FRONT ROW — D. Oliver, T. Heber, S. Stroup, K. Lazear, C. Wilson, BACK ROW — C. Edmond- son, L. Scheib, M. White. D, Kelly, J. Shaeffer, K. Yerian, 7lh CHORUS (2nd PERIOD). FRONT ROW — K. Braden, L. Reuler, B. Phillips, S. Uppfalt, S. Longelin, K. Fouch. H. McGee- ROW TWO — J. Speaker. S. Cable, M, Trcece, T. Crouch. P. Smith, T. Prilchclt, E. Shaw. Mrs. Susan Freeman. ROW THREE — S. Strong. H. Buchanan. S. St. John. S. Duffer. M. Jefferson. L. Maxfield. E. Wetzel. J. Feltner. BACK ROW — J. Condra. J. Abner. C. Brown. M, Laird. R. Kemp. S, Wharton. T, Ellison. D. Perkins. P, Winkel. NOT PICTURED: K. Davis. 7ih CHORUS ( Isl PERIOD). FRONT ROW — Mrs. Susan Freeman. C. Edmonson. C. Moffett. T. Lynn. C. Likens. K. Graham, B. Roberts, R. Flick, ROW TWO — E. Floyd. L. Arcuri. S. Shepperd. M. Kovach. D. Beemon. C. Freeland. S. Martens. J. Valent. ROW THREE — G. Ford, S. Padilla. J. Kinder, P. Smith, M. Park, B. Mascoe, M. Cunningham, P. Coffman. S. Slockb utgcr. BACK ROW - J Bradshaw. L. Fendowicz, W. Haynes, B, Porter. D. Benton. T. Convey. K. Boyd, C. Milton. NOT PICTURED: A. Quinton. CONCERT CHORUS. FRONT ROW — D. Puckett. T. Mason, T. Power. J. Lewis. D. Anderson, D. Cross, B. Outlaw. K. Wade. C. Byrd. D. Coffey. ROW TWO — M, Hall. B. Beaver. K, Jocobia. D. Pollock. L. McConnell. D. Lynn. K. Pulliam. M. Rouse. D. Tennyson. W. Cooper. D. Tran. ROW THREE — T. Hampton. M. McNeely. J. Poland. A. Schnabl. D, Willoughby, A. Wright. B. Morris. D. Hosteller. C. Pnesth- off. D. Turley. C. Craft, D. Oliver, ROW FOUR — K. Cline. C. Yarger, D.Coursen, I D. DeVilo, M. Benedetto, K. Sn- . H. Browning. K. We: lilh. C- Tuggle. Mrs. S Freeman. ROW FIVE — K. Schaffer. S. Hughes. T, O ' Meara. J. Espiritu. K. Wilson. J, Bryant. C. Arnold, M, Redmon, R. Delk. D. Gwaltney, BACK ROW — J. East. M. Powell. L. Durham, A. Stockburger, R. Russ, D. Nonneberg, E, Montgomery, B, Welch. T, Nickels, NOT PICTURED: B, Correll. D. Carter. A, Dawn, B, Gilliland. D, O ' Dell. 4-H, Office Helpers, 7th Chorus, Concert Concert LIBRARY HELPERS. B. Banel J, Martin. G. Richmond. Mrs. Phyllis Davis. Mrs. Elaine Nelson. L. Eyre. N. Miller. M, Hoog. NOT PICTURED: E. Chafin, W. Grclle, K. Hudson. D. Terrell, T. Liggins. M. Popp, 7ch CHORUS (6lh PERIOD). FRONT ROW — D Newcomb. M. Overfield, S. Ross, J. Soliven. Y. Eyre. N. Mueller. Mrs. Susan Freeman. ROW TWO — J. Lannan, J. Clem. T. Lacher, C. McDowell. D. Schultz, B. Cloud. P. Williams. ROW THREE — W DeVilo. T. May. L. Capshaw. J. HafHey. M. Blake. D. Keesling, K. Calkins, L. Sprowl. BACK ROW — C. Reynolds, K. Cook. S. Barton. E. Scott. J. Douglan. C. Theadford. S. Miller, T. Morrison. NOT PICTURED: A. Fridges. T. Smith. R. Blair. GIRLS- CHORUS. FRONT ROW — L. Reinert. L. Chestnut. T. LcMasler. M. Zeller. F. Bickers. P Nelson. L. Downton. Y. Briggs. M. Butcher. L. Ellis. ROW TWO — D. Wickramaseker. S. Clements. P. Morgan, S. Wheeler. M. Stallsworth, L. Kahl. A. Russell. D. Watts. A. Seager, J. Pace, L. Lazear. ROW THREE — T. Jefferson, T. Chilton, pliffe. L. Chilcote. C. Pieper. B. Renfro. L. W hil- field. L. Park. K. Sieger. Mrs. Susan Freeman. ROW FOUR — D. Steele. T. Campbell. L. Huff. C. Van Daele. D. Moss, T. Sinclair. R. Oldaker. L. William- son, S. Edwards, P. Williamson. BACK ROW — D. Dunlap, D. Lisle, K. Beach, P. Reich. K. Williams. B. Greene. NOT PICTURED: J. Kinney. A. Mohr. J. Mox, D. Bradley. K. Barnes, L. Wadsworth. A. Powell, T. Carson. To- GUIDANCE HELPERS. FRONT ROW — J. Lewis, T. Ullrich. D. Hart. D. Curran. BACK ROW M. Vaughn. A. Meeks. G. Slone. Chain Gang, Library Helpers, 7th Chorus, Girls ' Chorus, Guidance Helpers 69 HONOR SOCIETY. FRONT ROW — M. Hoog. V. Noga. T. Pursley, K. Hyer, T. Longbotlom, C. Mohr, H. Browning, K Turk. ROW TWO — A. Slockburger. J. Florreich. D. Opel, Y. Miller, A. Riches. K. McBride. BACK ROW - Ms. Alice Carroll. NOT PICTURED: M. McNeely. DRAMA. FRONTROW — J.McKinney.J. Poland. C. Gwin- nup, B. Conk. C. Hovey, D. CsiUag. R. Seils. D. Jones. T. Sinclair, A. A. Geryak. K. Uhane. Mrs. Kay U-mina. ROW TWO — T. Johnson, M. Walls. J. Thompson. D. Poner. D Couren, S. Siler. P. England, N. Hughes. B. Spaulding. D. Stark. A. Lowary. N. Buller. ROW THREE - M. Cinning- ham. L. Kahl. M. Hubbard. S. Slonecipher. P. Powers. N. Miller, C. Houser. K. Morgan, Y. Eyre, L. Scudder, M. Benedello, A. Hook. C. Harper. T. Jones. ROW FOUR - K. Long. H. Browning. C. Frakes. C. Lee. F. Moore. D. Hall. T. Fendel. M. Adams. S. Shuck. J. Annstrong. S. Brolhers. M. Quinn, K. Cole. K. Prieslhoff.T. Anderson. E. Wample. ROW FIVE — C. Theadford, A. Gillelle, M, Hall. R. Slokes. 1. Hurl. S. Stanley. M. Complon. D. Melzger. R. Craighead. L. Down- ton. D. Hart. D. Grady. L. Colson. S. Cabel. T. Reece. ROW SIX — S. Higdon. K. Raflery. M. Elliot. D. Perkins. S. Duffer. B. Armstrong. B. Summers. D. Yoder. K. Connelly. S. Slroup. C. Doyle. ,M. Harrison. J. Shaffer, D. Glaven. T. Summers. H. Buchanan. ROW SEVEN — B. Murrell, J. Mar- tin. D. Apple, M. Overfield. D. Wickramasekera. D. Puckett. C. Edmondson. V. Webb, C. Dickinson. C. Craft. C. Duncan. L. .Montgomery, S. McKinney. D. Oliver. J. OhI. J. Bradshaw. ROW EIGHT — C. Munell. R. Goodyear. E. Shaw, E. Geranl. P. Morgan, C. Pieper, Y. Miller, L. Duncan. D. Weir. C. Likens, T. Terrell. T. Campbell. S. Chapell. M. Blake. ROW NINE — S. Tornatore. J. Clem. D. Bradley. P. Smith, B. Daley. V. Kappel, J. Briggs, S. Lething. T. Torres. P. Cross. P. Chappelow. L. Abbott, E. Olymph, S. Karnes. B. Cavanaugh. M. Enochs. ROW TEN — H. McGee, E. Chafin. R. Braggs. M. Sellars, B. Bowman, A. West, C. Reynolds. P. William- son, B. Greene. S. Wiliams. M. Beck, K. Pair. B. Boykins. G. Cushingberry. J. Valente. BACK ROW - K. McDowell. W. Godwin. J. Pursley. J. O ' Reilly. C. Abbott. T. Turner. C. Coleman. C. Arnold, K. Weaver. J. East. M. Huter. S. Clark. J. Espiritu. T. Ellison. C. Milton. FOREIGN LANGUAGE. FRONT ROW — Mrs. Linda Priest, T. Spradlin. S. Ferbrache, D. Csillag, C. Hovey, J. Harold, B. Cook, M. Huter, S. Stonecipher, L. Seidel. ROW TWO — J. Poland, B. Morris, S. Meredith, M. South, K. Hyer, A. Southern, Y. Miller, S, Wilson, J. Watson, L. Sprowl, K. Fulkerson. ROW THREE — K. Faulkerson, J. Ross, T. Kirby, B. Boling, S. Scheib. J. Whitlock, D. Weir, D. Ryan, V. Parker, M. Benedetto. ROW FOUR — C. Bozymski, M. Walts, J. Thompson, J. Armstrong, S. Brothers, D. Opel, J. Stafford, E. Davis, T. Martin. D. DeVilo, D. Puckett, J. Pier- son. ROW FIVE — N. Hughes. A. Schmittling. U. Park, M. Sellars, R. Braggs, C. Payne. A. Riches. M. Hoog, N. Miller, T. Mullins, M. Richey. G. Tarter. ROW SIX — D. Yoder, K. Harvey. T. French. J. Espiritu, M. Compton. M. Phillips. 1. Hurt. K. Phillips, M. Hubbard, K. Coleman, K. Wade. D. North. BACK ROW — A. Welling. T. Jefferson. D. Hall. J. Rhodes. K. Long. G. Cushinberry. NEWSPAPER. FRONT ROW — M. Fazio. L. Scheib. T. Liggins. B. Malia. ROW TWO — A. Geryak. H. Browning. Y. Miller, A. Riches. M. Sigmond. ROW THREE — B. Rus- sell, K. Stephens, T. Vaughn, K, U-hane, A. Lowary, K. Turk. ROW FOUR — G. Dowler, Mrs. Elaine Nelson. T. Dowler. S. Chappell. M. Walts. S. Ferbrache, J. Ross. NOT PICTURED— D. Carter. B. Bogigian, D. Brown. M. Laird. E. Montgomery, I. Owens, T. Pursley. 70 Honor Society, Drama, Foreign Language, Newspaper COHEES. FRONT ROW - Mrs. Sheri Klein, L. Hill, F. Moore. J. Poland. N. Gerhardl. H. Browning. K. Long. K. Wilson. M, Hubbard. ROW TWO — C. Mohr. A, Hook, D. Hall, S, Hughes. C, Dickenson. V. Webb. T, Torre)]. K. Wade. B. Spaulding, ROW THREE — C, Moone . T. Mullins. T. Johnson, J. Pearson, M. Hall, C. Craft, C Hovey, Y. Miller, C Gwinnup, J. Harold. ROW FOUR — D. DeVilo, A. R.ches.C. Bi. ymski. J EjsI. C Lee. J. WaiMin. M Sellors. I Pur- nell, A. Southern. BACK ROW — N. Hughes. K. McBride. D. North. R. Braggs. M. Rouse, L. Duncan, C. Frakcs, D. Csillag, L. Kahl. WOLVERINES, FRONT ROW J. Caldwell. T. Spradlin. B. Boykins, W. Grimes. K. Jones, D, Smith. K. Meyrose. J. Armstrong. BACK ROW — Mr. Mike Walsh, M. Quinn. M. Beck. D. Opel. L. Scheib, J. Cook, S. Ferbrache, J. Ross. NOT PICTURED; C. Abbott. D. Hook. K. Schaffer, F. Meyers. J. Whitlock. SPEECH. FRONT ROW — Mrs, Linda Sannila. N. Hughe! S. Shuck, A. Hook, B. Correll, C. Arnold. ROW TWO — C Bradley- BACK ROW — T. Div Hyer. T. Campbell. R. Ciirk. EXCELLENCE. FRONT ROW — Mrs. Linda Sannita. M. Bivcns, E. Glymph. K. Walker. M. Overndd. R. Jones. J. Smith. M. Enochs. ROW TWO — T Dowlcr. B. Daley. M. Piercy. D. Bradley, M. Hoog, R. Sells. A. Stokes, S, Daley, S. Uppfalt. M, Sigmond. ROW THREE — M. McNeely. B. Ladwig. T. Vaughn. L. Chilcote. D. Owallney. M, Laird. R. May. M, Wilson. R, Hoffman, M. Overton. BACK ROW — A, Goode. E. Montgomery.S, Shuck. T. Campbell. L. Preston, C Grciner. M Murphy. M. Manelo. L Coval. S. L,.lereen M Walts. HISTORY. FRONT ROW — P. Chastain, D. Anderson. Mr. JIM Barron. BACK ROW — D. Dickson. T. Nickels. D. Porter. NOT PICTURED: R. Bockbrader. R. Russ. Cohees, Wolverines, Speech. Excellence, History 71 DUNGEONS l)R a)NS. FRDNT ROW - P. Wcssol. R- PL-tLTMm. T. Powers. I)- CilTfy. A. G.i.idc. R Sinkcs. C Wilson. ROW TWO — K. Robbins, A. Lynch, A. Hernandez. W. Grellc. n Dippel. M. Overlon. K Neil. S. William ' ,. ROW THREE — K. Lawrenee. C. MeGuire. 13 Murphy. J Shatter K. Yerian. J. l-ccke. R. Smiley. ROW POUR - Mr Frank Burnell. M. Meyer. M. Enochs. T Parker. J. Speckcr. I) Brown. M. Wilson. E. Oriflln. R. Presholl. P. Allen BACK ROW - T- Moorman. A. Park. T, Scon. 0. Weir. M Quinn. J f,«.k NOT PICTURKI): T Vauehn. I) Coursen 8lh HOME EC. FRONT ROW — G. Harpold, C. Oreinei Donhardl. N. Bonar, A, Lowary. L, Chilcole, B. Daley. ROW TWO — C. Allen. J. Uwis. K. Clark. C. Hui. L. Baker, Gillelle. S. McNeely.Mrs. Ann Holmes. ROW THREE — Hoffman. D Sweel, L. Clemenz. C. Williams. E. Morris. Ullrich. T, Coryell. C. Doyle ROW FOUR — K. Sieger. E Gerard. K. Raffeny, J. Asher, A Cly. L Downton. C. Wal- kins. T. LeMaster BACK ROW — L. King, D. Miller. D. Banks. L Chestnul, P. Nelson. N. Wrighl, K. Mirise. 7lh HOME EC. FRONT ROW — Mrs. Ann Holmes, K. Huser, P, Smith, D. Bradley, T. Ellison. B. Armstrong. R. Flick, T. Schultz. ROW TWO — S. C able, K. McDowell, L. Hcnn, M. Mails, R. Cloud, L. Aucui, S. Daily, D. Mclzger. ROW THREE — S. Strong, G. Fricke, R. Rook, M. Snelling, T. Lacher. T. Morrison, S. Shepperd, R. Craighead, L. Abbott. ROW FOUR — K. Morgan, S. Miller, C. Milton. T. Pritchetl. D. Schullz, T. Lynn, P. Smith, L. Cox, C. Likens. ROW FIVE D. Kelley. K. Boyd. M. Jefferson, D. Boykin, D. Beemon, Y. Eyre. T. Rexroat, J, O ' Reilly. BACK ROW — D. Keesling. S Buckhaller, D. Lie. Y. Smith. 9lh HOME EC, FRONT ROW — C. Craft, D. Csillag, C. Hovcy, H. Browning, K. Long, T, Hampton, ROW TWO C. Gwinnup, K, Pulliam, A, Schmittling, K, Wilson. M, Hall. J, Pearson, Mrs, Dee Yarnell, ROW THREE — B, Spaulding, L. Scudder, K, Kelly, J, Bryant, D, DeVito, L, Miller, C, Long- bottom BACK ROW — J, Watson, K, Bell, A. Wright, D, Yoder. M, Ware, S, Slonccipher, T, Terrell. 72 Dungeons Dragons, Home Ec ELECTRONICS FRONT ROW — J. Jones. D. Brad ley. L, Snellenbcrger. R. Marvel. M. Worthinglon. L. Crandel. E- Wcbslcr ROW TWO — A, Hernandez Tale. W. Grimes. D. Ziemba. B, Boykins. T Waike Turner. ROW THREE — P. Allen. G. Means. D Sn K, Hackell. G. Cunningham. T. Pralt. J. Rool. ROW FOUR — Mr Frank Burneu. F, Griffm. T. Wilion. D Ballenger. J. Florreich.C, Hnward.C Moore. T Elli BACK ROW — K Snyder. T. M.«)rman. L. Cruches Quinn. J Cook. T, Scon AEROSPACE. FRONT ROW — K. Yerian. L. Baker. J. Schmidt. BACK ROW — Mr. Dave Niedcrhaus, T. Marling. D. Wilson, R. May. T. Hewitl. D. Murphy. S. Wilson. NOT PICTURED; Crawford. B. Harlzog. A. Goode. M. Piltman, A. Hernandez. CHESS. FRONT ROW — C. Fazio. A. Goode. C. Daily. M Bowman. T. Marling. R. Park. K. KaFoure. R. Mar- vel. K.W. Yi. ROW TWO — Mr, Bill Jones. J. Cook. T. Turner. D. Weir, M. Sitter, D. Coffey, H. Sering. ROW THREE — S. Toth, S. Brothers, M. Quinn. B, Bogigian. J. Denzio. B. Wykoff. J. Whillock. T. Walker, T. Nickels. BACK ROW — B. Band. T. Pratt. G. Slonc. N. Dallas. B. Cook. K.J. Yi. S. Lee. S. Burroughs, K. Neal, B. Quails. WEIGHT WATCHERS. FRONT ROW — D Bovkin, K. Lehane, A. Gcryack. B. Russell. A. Meek. K Raflery. A. Gillette. S. McNeely. ROW TWO — S. Blackmon. B. Summers. J. Espiritu, P Cross, A. West. C. Hui. B. Whi- takcr, J. Joslin, T. Coryell, M. Bowman, M. Murphy. BACK ROW — V. Parker. Mrs, Dottie Harmon. R.N., C. Reynolds. K. Long. B. Bowman. D. Simms. J. Watson, L, Hall, C. Theadford, D. Cole, D. Grady, M, Snelling. NOT PICTURED: L. Baker, R. Braggs, S. Clark. T. Coffey. M. Hall. T. Heber. L. Hill. A. Hook. L. Howard, K. Hudson. P. Jackosn. M, Jefferson. J. Kinder. M, Laird. Y. Lighlfool, Y. Miller. A. Montgomery. T. Mullins. J. Rhodes, A. Scheib. P, Smith. S. Stalcup, T. Terrell. BACKGAMMON. FRONT ROW — D Lewis. C. Daugheny. M. Overfield, J. Whitlock. D. Weir. C. Franke, C. Hovey. M. Quinn. S. Toth. ROW TWO — G. Skinner. J. Polard. K. Ka. B. Wykoff. B. Bowling, D. Csillag, B. Spaulding. J. Cook ROW THREE — L. Jos- lin. D. Miller. M Carter. J, Espirilu. V Grimes. B. Boykins. A. Gcryack. S. Cable. S. Morris. T Scott. ROW FOUR — S. Karnes. T. Moorman. T. Ellingwood. K. Jones. D. Goodwin. G. Cushinberry. V. Lampkms. M. Meridelh. BACK ROW — A. Montgomery. R. Park, C. Arnold, R. Delk, J, Joest, G. Fiscus, A. Slockburgcr. P. Chastain. J Acheson. M tJeiryl Craddock. NOT PIC- TURED: E. Chafin. GIRLS ' FCA. FRONT ROW — C. Murrell, S Higdon. R. Craighead, D. Metzger, M. Jefferson. ROW TWO — L. Downlon, T. LeMasler, B. Cloud, D. Boykin, T. Duncan, L. Wadswonh, B. Murrell, L. Cox. ROW THREE — N. Bonar, T. Ullrich, D. Rigdon, J. Life, L. Coval, J. Asher, B. Daley, J. Kinney. L. Reinerl. BACK ROW — Mrs. Kristie Bisesi, D. Hart, J. Schaedcl, D. Lisle, T. Smith. H. Clark. K. Topliffe, L. Preston, Mrs. Nancy Stauffcr, D. Perkins. BOYS ' FCA. FRONT ROW — Mr Mark Francis. J. Whit- lock. S. Ferbrache. M. Quinn. B. Harvey. J Cnik. Mr. Derryl Craddock. BACK ROW — T. Covey. M. Meredith. R. May, J. Ross, J. George. L. Scheib. |v L .. ' : -f V 1 lEi i; iS ' J ..®.l — M Mm .;. - %. i 1 " » " -T % ' m ;- . . ■? i 11 1 r ■ H PEP. FRONT ROW — Mrs. Susie Zody. L.Coryell. T Heber. K. Raftery. S. McNeely. K. Lehane. A. Geryak. ROW TWO — P. Williamson. N. Gerhardl. Y. Miller, J. Harold. H Buch- anan. P. Roush. S. Higdon. J. Pursley. H. McGce, J. Havilin. ROW THREE — J. Davis. Y. Lightfoot. R. Craighead, D. Metzger, M. Benedetto, D. Curran. M. Elliott. S. Cable. N. Coffey. F. Moore. S. Tomatore. ROW FOUR — M. Jefferson. S. McKinney. C. Jones. T. Cooper. S. Stroup. C. Doyle. A. Scheib. P. Powers. R. Sells. D. DeVito. C. Gomez. ROW FIVE— A. Gillette. J. O ' Reilly. T.Rexroat. J. Bradshaw.M. Blake. M. Huter. S. Slonecipher. M. Richey. K. Kelley. C. McDowell. D. Puckell. ROW Sl.X — M. Piercy . C. Greiner, B . Bowman. C. Watkins. T. Ullrich. J. Clem. K. McBride. C. Bozymski. K. Fulkerson. L. Miller. BACK ROW — T. Sin- clair. D. Simms, T. Schuman, R. Quinn. D. Steele. T. LeMas- ter. K. Comrie. T. Longbottom. D. Wickramesakera. CAMPUS LIFE. FRONT ROW — S. Ferbrache, C. Gwin- nup, H. Browning. B. Spaulding. M. Stigall. S. Chappell. J. Cook. B. Bogigian. M. Enochs. ROW TWO — D. Bradley. K. Topliffe. L. Baker, M. Osha. R. Quinn. M. Quinn. D. Weir. J. Whillock. ROW THREE — S. Slonecipher. M. Huter. M. Murphy. K. Turk. T. Johnson. A. Montgomery. A. Southern. L. Coulson. B. Cook. Mrs. Linda Hacker. ROW FOUR — K. Snyder, T. Choate, J. Dixon, S. Daley, B. Daley, L. Coval, D. Lisle, G. Lamey, A. Cly, E. Wampler, K. Connoly. ROW FIVE — Mr. Charles Justus, T. Deal, F. Sanders, M. Comp- lon, C. Tally. C. Casey, K. Coleman, J. OhI, S. Shuck, B. David. B. Whitaker. BACK ROW — B. Wycoff, S. Brothers, K.J, Yi. N, Dallas, T. Fendel, K.W. Yi. S. Lee. M. Adams. 74 Pep, FCA, Campus Life Pacing themselves in the Creston meet are freshman cross country runners John Lacher and John Orzulak. Shortening summer vacation in early August and lengthening the school day with practices and games, athletes worked toward success. Whether it was football, volleyball, or any other sport, it didn ' t really matter if we won or lost — what mattered most was that we had fun. Coaches, players, cheerleaders, and fans found themselves working together crossing the lines as one. Atihilietics Athletics Division 7 ' : . Mile-relay team takes 1st at Warren " We were small in numbers, but competitive. This team had more out- standing runners than any other team I ' ve coached in awhile. We just need- ed more depth, " stated Dave Nieder- haus, freshman boys ' track team coach. Staying after school in the rain, and running ten 400-meters in a row led the mile relay team to a first place finish at the Warren Relays with a time of 3:48. Running events, led by Johnson and Edmonson, were strong points. Six runners scored 56 points against Perry Meridian which was their best meet. Assisted by Coach Janis Janelsins, the boys lowered their times in each meet. Most improved runners were Dennis Papenmeier and Terry Pratt. Due to a lack of numbers, field events were a weak point. i til VjL FRESHMAN BOYS ' TRACK. FRONT ROW — D. Johnson, L. Jones, D. Papenmeir, K. Edmonson, T. Pierce. BACK ROW — J. Baker, T. Pratt, D. Watts, C. Howard, E. Eschenfelder, Coach Dave Niederhaus, Coach Janis Janelsins. Going over the last hurdle, John Baker hopes for a strong finish in the 330-low hurdles. On his last lap, Terry Pratt strives hard for a first place finish in the mile. FRESHMAN BOYS ' TRACK 1 win, 7 losses Coach Dave Niederhaus Janis Janelsins (Spring— 1981) STB Tech (3-way) Lawrence North Eastwood Woodview Perry Meridian Carmel Invitational way) 7th South Wayne Creston Carmel County (20-way) 3rd 59 27 29 1 2 56 42 12th OPP 66 94 92 1 2 70 Running hard, Kenny Edmonson runs to victo- ry in the 800-meter dash with Dean Johnson following closely behind. 76 Freshman Track Bad weather affects freshman girls ' morale FRESHMAN GIRLS ' TRACK. FRONT ROW — L. Lukens, J. Soliven, B. Scales, J. Bur- roughs, C. Guneratne, L. Jilg, R. Lathrop, P. Allen, K. Anderson. BACK ROW — C. Butcher, B. Cain, L. Oliver, J. Lefevre, S. Blake, L. Singhurst, P. Coryell, K. Hale, S. Thomas, T. Thompson, Coach Jan Cabel. Short of breath, Lisa Singhurst runs a tough 400 against Creston. H TfRRspais FRESHMAN GIRLS ' TRACK 1 win, 6 losses Coach Jan Cabel (Spring — • 1981) STB OPP Northview 33 71 Woodview 39 65 Fulton 50 55 Clay 28 63 (rained out) Eastwood 41 54 South Wayne 83 !5 Creston 49 56 County (19- ■way) 5th Freshman Girls ' Track 77 " If I could only control the weath- er, " was Coach Jan Cabel ' s comment about the freshman girls ' track team. " Not only did the weather keep the girls from practicing, but it afflicted their moods, " added Coach Cabel. Even though the weather affected many spring sports, that was not the only problem that plagued the team. Injuries also played a part in holding the team back from many well-de- served wins. The meet against Creston was one of those meets. Stated as their closest meet, the girls lost 55-51. Their big- gest loss was against Northview, 71- 33. Even though the times were tough, and they didn ' t finish with the record they wanted. Coach Cabel felt, " It was hard, but I think they really had fun. " Taking a leap over the hurdle is Stephanie Blake at a meet against Creston, while Kim Hale follows behind. Clearing the high jump bar is Bonnie Cain. Freshman Girls " Track 77 Clearing the bar at 5 ' 1 1 " , seventh grader Tim Hewitt edges out his Woodview opponent. Cindermen post 7 records; End season with 9-2 slate Setting new school records was the highlight of the seventh and eighth grade boys ' track team season. Sever- al new records were set this year in field and running events. Fred Meyers set a record in the dis- cus with a throw of 132 ' 7 " . Jason Whitlock set a record in the shot put with a throw of 45 ' 3 " . Chris Fazio set a record in the 440-yard run with a time of 55.6 and the 200-meter with a time of 25.23. Another eighth grader, Dan Ryan, set a record in the 800- meter with a time of 2:17.5. Mark Redmon tied the record in the high jump with a distance of 5 ' 8 " . Another record-breaker, Adrian Young, set Handing off the baton to Mark Redmon, Jason Whitlock shows his relief after the 400-meter relay. Taking the lead in the Eastwood meet, Chris Fazio sprints to the finish line. 78 7th 8th Boys ' Track one in the low hurdles with a time of 17.3. Ending with an overall record of 17-4 and a season record of 9-2, Coach Rick Fulmer commented, " The team was consistent and our success was due to the depth and the potential of the runner. " Both Coaches Fulmer and Bill Jones felt, " With the returning seventh graders, the future looks promising. " SFVtNTH EIGHTH BOYS ' TRACK. FRONT ROW — R. May, K. Williams, K. Hackett, C McGuire, J Armstrong, D. Goodwin, D. Sanders, B. Malia, B. Ladwig, C. Abbott, J. Orzulak, M Carlson, J Mulr ,T Fendal. ROW TWO — L. Snellenberger, J. Lacher,T. Hewitt, P. Allen, M Redmon, T Key, B Welch, R. Carter, B. Macintosh, A. Donaldson, T. O ' Meara, C. Tuggle. ROW THRLE — Coach Rick Fulmer, D. Porter, T. Scott, I. Owens, S. Ferbrache, D. Ryan, J. Moore, F Meyers, C Fazio, T. Decker, A. Young, S. Williams, P. Chappelow, R. Russ, Coach Bill Jones NOT PICTURED; J. Whitlock, B. Cook. 7th 8th BOYS ' TRACK 9 wins, 2 losses Coaches Rick Fulmer Bill Jones (Spring — 1981) STB OPP Greenfield 62 56 Eastwood 54 64 Woodview 91 1 2 26 ' 2 Creston 92 % 25 ' j Belzer 86 32 Center Grove Relays (6- way) 2nd Northview 65 1 2 52 ' 2 South Wayne 103 15 Craig (3-way) 2nd Southport 69 49 Carmel 77 44 Woodview (6-way) 2nd Running the last 200 meters of the 800-meter relay, Dawna Turley(31) goes on to victory with a ioolc of determination. Girls set five school records, finish with winning slate of 12-3 :-= V 7th 8th GIRLS ' TRACK 12 wins, 3 losses Coaches Jack Washburn Luana Burris (Spring— 1981) STB OPP Greenfield 53 52 Ben Davis 75 30 Woodview 88 17 Creston 64 41 Belzer 79 26 Clay 37 Center Grove Invit. (6- 45 way) 2nd Eastwood 63 42 South Wayne 91 Southport 49 14 56 2 SEVENTH EIGHTH GIRLS ' TRACK. FRONT ROW — M. Stigall, A. Welling, K. Kelly, L. Ford, D. Banks, C. Allen, D. Turley, Y. Miller, A. Southern, B. Daley, C. Doyle, K. Raftery, A. Reynolds. ROW TWO — D. Vonderwal, H. Clark, A. Montgomery, D. Oliver, S. Stonecipher, H. Browning, V. Webb, D. Carter, V. Kappel, T. Coryell, J. Ohl, Mgr. D. Wickramasekera. BACK ROW — J. Schaedel, C. Dickenson, K. Beach, M. Compton, C. Gwinnup, J. East, D. Lisle, M. South, K. Long, M. Fazio, T. Mullins, T. Sinclair, L. Coval, Mgr. G. Lamey. NOT PICTURED: U. Park, C. Steele. Due to practices from 4:00-5:30 P.M., five school records were broken. With a jump of 4 ' 8 " , Melissa South broke the former record in the high jump. Angela Welling broke the discus record with a throw of 191 " . Setting a ne w record, Amy Southern was timed at 29.0 in the 200-meter dash. Becky Daley set a new record of 6:31.6 in the mile, while Mary Lou Fazio set a record of 2:32 in the 800- meter run. In addition to five records, there were a number of individual bests. Together, the seventh and eighth grade girls managed to eutscore their opponents by 20.7 points a game, giv- ing them a 12-3 record. Assisted by Ms. Luana Burris, Coach Jack Washburn stated, " The girls were hard-working and a close-knit group. " Showing her ability to jump YuChong MiU- er(22) tries for the school record. Seconds after the gun is fired, Becky Daley and Teresa Coryell start to pace themselves for the mile run. 7th 8th Girls ' Track 79 Frosh hurlers set records " We had great team depth and a lot of potential. It ' s just a shame the rain kept us from playing more, " stat- ed Coach Sid Hancock. Winning the Eastwood game in the last inning with two outs turned the season around and gave the team con- fidence. Numerous practices and nine games were cancelled due to rain; however, the freshman baseball team ended their season with a 7 and 1 slate. Leading hurlers were Tim O ' Reilly and Randy Burdsall, while outstand- ing hitters were O ' Reilly, John Pay- son, Tim Keller, Kent Schroeder, and Ken Rowland. O ' Reilly set a new school record with 1 6 strike outs in one game. Burd- sal also set a school record by not giv- ing up an earned run in 21 innings. FRESHMAN BASEBALL 7 wins, 1 loss Coach Sid Hancoclc (Spring - - 1981) STB OPP Lawrence North 3 Eastwood 6 5 Greenfield (2) 8 7 Greenfield 3 Clay 2 12 Creston 6 2 Fulton 4 4 Northview 7 3 M l l FRESHMAN BASEBALL. FRONT ROW — D. James, B. Bostick, R. Burdsal, B. Champion, T. Keller, K. Schroeder, C. Beck, M. Melloh. BACK ROW — J. Rigdon, T. O ' Reilly, K. Rowland, J. Payson, S. Lee, L. Yerian, T. Foley, Coach Sid Hancock. j: m Hoping to improve his record, Tim O ' Reilly prepares to hurl another strike. With two outs in the last inning of the Eastwood game. Ken Rowland pelts a game- winning triple. Freshman Baseball n FRESHMAN SOFTBALL. FRONT ROW — L. Lawson, S. Shuck, K. Gilliam, M. Bruin, K. Tennyson, K. Doran. BACK ROW — S. Sebert, K. Ayler, D. Ballard, D. Rhinesmith, J. Young, L. Olding, K. Page. NOT PICTURED: Coach Sue Parrish. As she swings at the ball, Lauri Lawson keeps f her eyes focused on the outfield. i Rain hinders; Infield strong " Rain, rain, go away. Come again another day. " This, most likely, was the feeling of everyone on the fresh- man Softball team. When the season ended, they had played only 6 out of 10 scheduled games. " I could have had a pool party in left field, " stated Donna Rhinesmith. The rain not only took away playing time but practice time as well. Although the team ' s season record was 2-4, Coach Sue Parrish felt that they had a strong infield. Coach Parrish stated, " Despite the inexperience, I feel that overall the girls did remarkably well as a team. We had quite a strong defense, but we had difficulty ' getting wood on the ball. ' " Best offensive player was Lisa Old- ing. Most improved player was Dawn Ballard, and best defensive player was Karen Ayler. With a look of grim determination, Shawn Se- bert pitches the ball. FRESHMAN SOFTBALL 2 wins. 4 losses Coach Sue Parrish (Spring — 1981) STB OPP Creston 2 15 Ben Davis (8 innings) 10 9 Woodview 6 South Wayne 2 8 Fulton 1 8 Carmel (9 innings) 8 7 Freshman Softball 81 Leadership, support spark strong team Jumping with his utmost ability, Terry VanS- kyoclc catches a hard hit. Coaching, along with good leader- ship by the eighth graders and strong seventh grade support, helped the team post a 5 and 2 season. Led by Coach Mark Francis, the seventh and eighth grade baseball team ' s best game was against Southport. Seven out of the 14 scheduled games were cancelled due to rain. " As a team, this was one of the savvyest groups I have ever had. They were always thinking and hustling, even on the bench. I don ' t think any other team out played us, but a couple just out hit us. As the saying goes, ' The game isn ' t over until the game is over, ' " remarked Coach Francis. SEVENTH EIGHTH BASEBALL. FRONT ROW — N. Gerhardt, C. Fralces, J. Harold, M. McNeely, T. Heber. ROW TWO — R. Marvel, M. Laird, J. George, D. Grille, D. Smith, J. Albert, D. King, K. Meyrose. BACK ROW — Coach Mark Francis, J. Cook, N. Shepler, E. Montgomery, T. VanSkyock, B. Harvey, J. Vance. 7th 8th BASEBALL 5 wins, 2 losses Coach Mark Francis (Spring— 1981) STB OPP Eastwood 3 10 Lincoln 6 2 Southport 9 6 Woodview 9 16 Northview 13 9 Creston 13 4 Carmel 1 With considerable speed, Jeff George burns in a pitch. 82 7th 8th Baseball Releasing the ball is hurler Andrea Cly. ' " " ■ (if.ttfg. Girls slug out .388 average The ability to play anyone any- where was the key factor which led the seventh and eighth grade softball team to a winning season of 4 wins and 1 loss. Three games were can- celed due to rain. " This team was probably the best all- round group I ' ve had. They had a lot of team effot and got along well, " commented Coach John Taylor. The team had an overall batting average of .388. Scoring 56 runs during the season, they only gave up 31. Their toughest game was against Creston, 9-8. Best games were against Wood- view and Northview. According to Coach Taylor, " The team always played heads-up ball, and they were excellent in the field. " Most valuable players were seventh graders Debbie Rigdon and Chris Carraher. Outstanding outfielder was Bobbie Morris while Cindy Payne accounted for 7 RBI ' s and An- drea Cly scored 7 runs. 7th 8th SOFTBALL 4 wins, 1 loss Coach John Taylor (Spring- 1981) STB OPP Creston 9 8 Ben Davis 17 11 Woodview 9 1 Northview 6 3 South Way ne 5 8 SEVENTH EIGHTH SOFTBALL. FRONT ROW — S. Stroup, D. Csillag, C. Carraher, K. Ellis, C. Payne, B. Morris. BACK ROW — A. Scheib, K. Hyer, J. Toth, C. Moore, D. Rigdon, M. Hoog, A. Cly, N. Miller, S. Meredith, Coach John Taylor. Arranging the lineup for the Belzer game is Playing first base, Kathy Hyer stretches to get Coach John Taylor. a hold on the ball. 7th 8th Softball 83 Best team slate in ten years; ViS??, Pair sets two school records " ' " ' With Kevin Pair and Ricii Gurnell at running backs, the freshman foot- ball team posted the best season in ten years, 7-2. Pair set two new shcool records by returning a punt for 97 yards and returning a kick-off for 91 yards. " They could be as good as they wanted to be. The 1981 team will al- ways be remembered as one that re- fused to quit and accept defeat, " stat- ed Coach Jim Inman. Assisted by Coaches George Klinger and Paul Cornett, the consis- tent offensive players were Pair and Chris Hurt, and consistent defensive player was Hurt. Leading the team with 155 defensive points was Jay Cook. Anchoring the defensive line was Jason Whitlock with 138 points, while Artie Stockburger led the team with 4 interceptions and 115 defen- sive points. Their best games were against Creston and Northview during the second halves. Grimes, Lance Scheib, and Michael Atkins led in passing, while Danny Ryan, Stockburger, and Terry Van Skyock led in receiving. Summing up the season, Jason Whit- lock added, " We played pretty well together. If it had not been for a few mental errors we could have been un- defeated. " ViOi «t. Showing his ability to run the ball, Kevin Pair(36) heads for the goal line. Preparing to make a tackle are Wes Grimes(25) and Billy Cook(87) while Kevin Pair(36) assists. 84 Freshman Football Wes Grimes(25) prepares to make a cut up the field for yardage. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 7 wins, 2 losses Coaches Jim Inman, Paul Cornett, George (Fall - Klinger - 1981) STB OPP Beach Grove 28 8 Clay Eastwood 6 22 7 Creston 20 Warren 16 20 Northview 24 6 South Wayne Ben Davis 36 18 8 Decatur 46 20 j J H ■ ■ I Wim J i " - 4 i 2 « Mm, 1 iq r H- ,. - » » 5 r 2 » ' £]:J» E:W — -;- i. ' ri bSi ' • ' " " ' @ S t5 ' «iw ! kk i Ti ' -• •jj;; ' %-- : 45 ijiL-» «-ia .- ; " v FRESHMAN FOOTBALL. FRONT ROW — J. Harold, Y. Miller, J. Toth, J. Davis, f .OW TWO — Coach Jim Inman, S. Bischeff, A. Donaldson, D. Ryan, G. Dowler, R. Cork, B. Bogigian, L. Scheib, W. Grimes, K. Schaffer, M. Quinn, D. Weir, G. Cushinberry, D. Smith, C. Cesars, Coach George Klinger. ROW THREE — Coach Paul Cornett, J. Gilliam, F. Meyers, E. Mont- gomery, M. Redmon, R. Payson, C. Howard, P. Chappalow, T. O ' Meeara, R. Smith, T. VanS- kyock, C. Hurt, K. Pair, R. Gurnell, T. Spradling. BACK ROW — T, Jackson, C. Hill, J. Cook, S. Ferbrache, B. Cook, J. Whitlock, A. Stockburger, C. Fazio, T. Crenshaw, R. McWhirter, W. Lindsey, A. Brown, M. Atkins, NOT PICTURED: G. Jones, C. Coleman. Showing his style of running. Rich Gurnell(44) tears through the defensive line. sisg While reaching for a first down. Rich Gur- ' - nell(44) tries to avoid a Warren opponent. ■, After intercepting the ball, Wes Grimes(25) f A ■ ' U " s n Tor a touchdown. Freshman Football 85 Inexperience, lack of size pose problems The season was long; the practices were tough, but the eighth grade foot- ball team continued to play hard. Al- though the team had lost more games that it had won, they put in a lot of time and effort but lost several close games. Lack of size and experience were the major problems that the team faced from the first practice to the last game. Although they had a good offensive backfield, the line had its problems. A small number of players also had a major effect on the one win, five loss season. The gridsters had many of the qua- lities to be a winning team, but they just couldn ' t make the combinations work. After the game against Belzer, Mike Laird stated, " I think we could have done better than we did, but we tried hard even if the score didn ' t show it. " After finding a receiver, Jeff George(12) gets ready to unload. Running a sweep is Tony Anderson(42) while Gene Slone(64) looks for a block. Ready for the ball to be snapped is the Redskin defense. EIGHTH FOOTBALL, FRONT ROW — T. Bertram, T. Walker, S. Schuman, J. Albert, D. Grillo, T. Anderson, A. Johnson, R. May, T. Hutchinson, N. Dawn, T. Moorman, R. Trotter. ROW TWO — M. Carlson, M. Laird, S. Harrison, T. Beck, B. McMichel, K. KaFoure, J. George, K. Williams, T. Fendel, R. Kwitkowski, S. McDaniels, R. Jackson, Coach Dennis Kelly. BACK ROW — Coach Derryl Craddock, R. Smith, T. Campbell, D. Dippel, K. Snyder, J. Dixon, T. Choate, B. Macintosh, G. Slone, D. Webb, W. Grelle, D. Gualtney, Coach Mike Walsh. 8th FOOTBALL 1 win 5 losses Coaches Dennis Kelly, Mike W ilsh. Derryl Craddock (Fall - 198!) STB OPP Creston 6 Keystone 12 Greenfield 8 24 Clay 8 26 Craig 26 28 Belzer 22 36 86 Eighth Football After evading a defender, Denard Beemon(42) turns up field for more yardage. 7th gridsters ' slate ends even; Point record highlights season Setting a record for the most points scored in a single season, the seventh grade football team had a balanced attack led by a strong defensive game. High scorer and MVP for the offensive side was Mike Shirey. Setting a re- cord of 16 points, outstanding defen- sive player was Dolphus Ballinger. Other valuable members of the defen- sive unit were Shirey and Mike Pa- quette. The team started slowly but fin- ished strong with big wins over Key- stone and Greenfield, the last two games of the season. " The team showed much improvement by the end of the year, " stated Coach Janis Janelsins. Injuries, which plagued the te am during the toughest game of the sea- son — Carmel Clay, hampered their performance. Assisted by Coaches John Taylor and Jack Washburn, the " A " team ended with a 3-3 slate while the " B " team compiled a season record of 1-1 . Scoring 32 points against Creston, the " B " squad set a record for the most points totaled in a game. Mike Shirey(3 1 ) runs outside for one of his six touchdowns. 7 lim m - ■ ' ' W- fj .%- Brad La Gue(92) and Mike Paquette(22) put the hit on a Keystone runner as Ray Copes( 10) runs to assist them. 7th FOOTBALL 3 wins, 3 losses Coaches Janis Janelsins, John Taylor (Fall - - 1981) STB OPP Fulton 20 14 Ben Davis 8 Carmel Clay 6 34 Creston 14 Keystone 28 Greenfield 22 2 Craig (B) 12 Creston (B) 32 SEVENTH FOOTBALL. FRONT ROW — C. Moore, M. Overfield, D. Wilson, T. Payson, B. LaGue, D. Dickinson, R. Csillag, A. Hernandez, J. Cash, M. Paquette, D. Beeman, D. Cripe. E. Orzulak. ROW TWO — J. Sanders, C. Owens, J. Cain, S. Scheiber, C. McGuire, C. Miller, J Hiser, K. McBurdy, R. Peterson, G. Means, S. Denzio, M. Meredith, T. Logsdon, Coach John Taylor. BACK ROW — R. Copes, Coach Janis Janelsins, D. Murphy, J. Hampson, P. England, P. Fazio, M. Shirey, D. Ballinger, M. Tate, S. Hamilton, S. Wilson, D. Thompson, T. Gaines, P. Redmon, Coach Jack Washburn. NOT PICTURED: T. Logan, K. Yerian, T. Wellman, L Hernandez. „ , r- , ,• o-. Seventh Football 87 Creston meet caps season; Orzuiak, Lacher pace frosh . Running five miles a day seems like hard work to most people, but the freshman cross country team did it with relative ease. Outstanding runners for the year were John Orzulak, John Lacher, Carl Abbott, and Jeff Wiggins. Most improved runner was Carl Abbott. Jim Ross, who showed much poten- tial, should do well at the high school. Mary Lou Fazio, the only girl on the team, ran with the boys in two meets. After the first two meets, she began running with the Warren Cen- tral High School girls ' team. Captur- ing first place in the girls ' freshman county meet, Fazio was Warren ' s number one runner by the end of the season. After competing in the sec- tionals, Fazio placed thirteenth in the regional. Feeling hot and tired after a meet, who do harriers continue to run? Jeff Wiggins stated, " It ' s a good way to keep in shape. " Although the final overall record was 22-33 and they placed 1 1th in the County, the players put a lot of deter- mination and hard work into improv- ing the season. The team seemed to do better in dual meets with their best meet against Creston. When asked about the season. Coach Rick Fulmer stat- ed, " The team was the most compati- ble group of runners I have ever had. " FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY. FRONT ROW — J. Orzulak, K. Carr, J. Lacher, M. Fazio, C. Abbott. BACK ROW — T. Key, J. Ross, T. Francis. J. Wiggins, J. Vance, Coach Rick Fulmer. NOT PICTURED: J. Gann. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY 22 wins, 33 losses Coach Rick Fulmer (Fall - -1981) STB OPP Carmel 15 50 Eastwood 50 15 Fort Wayne (11 -way) 9th Decatur 50 32 Perry Meridian 50 38 Danville Inv. (9-way) 4th Fulton 45 15 Howe 45 60 Lawrence North 37 20 Creston 24 35 Eastwood Inv. (10-way) 8th South Wayne 20 41 County (1 8-way) nth 88 Freshman Cross Country Practicing hard, Mary Lou Fazio runs a few extra laps. Jim Gann pushes hard against Creston while Kevin Carr is in hot pursuit. At the start of the race, the harriers battle for the lead against Creston. Coach Rick Fulmer and Jim Ross look on as runners prepare for the race. Hoping to improve his place against Creston, Carl Abbott sets the pace for an upcoming Jeff Wiggins. Rounding the tree, John Orzulak and John La- cher compete for first place. Freshman Cross Country 89 Determination leads team to 20-15 season Your feet and muscles ache. You ' re out of breath, and your heart is pounding. What keeps you going? It ' s not pride. It ' s not glory. It ' s deter- mination, and that ' s what this year ' s seventh and eighth cross country team had. It took determination to run against teams that had beaten them in the past. They also had the will power to keep going in the cold rain, and the courage to do it again the following day. The team started out the season with a win against Carmel who had beaten them in the past, 23-32. Al- though they suffered a close loss to Craig, 29-26, they came back and beat them in the County and ended with a 20-15 slate. Records were set in the mile and a half. Brad Ladwig, Scott Williams, and Todd Liggins, with a time of 8:24, 8:30, 8:31 respectively, set new school records for the team. Running 9:11 in the mile and a half, Lisa Abbott set the number one record for the girls, while Lynne Co- val placed second with a time of.9:19. The team could have won some of the closer meets if the runners had had more teammates to push them in practice. Coach Sid Hancock had this comment, " It was the willingness of the team to work hard and get better that made it a winning season. " Passing the mile mark, eighth grade runner Brad Ladwig picks up the pace for the final half mile. Hoping for a win against Creston, the harriers fight for positions at the start. Eighth grader Todd Liggins sprints for the fin- ish and places first against Belzer. SEVENTH EIGHTH CROSS COUNTRY. FRONT ROW — M. Hodge, B. Dailey, C, Williams, L. Coval, M. Nichols, L. Abbott. BACK ROW — M. Bowman, J. Schmidt, M. Sigmond, C. McGuire, S. Williams, B. Ladwig, T. Liggins, S. Ladwig, R. Swanson, Coach Sid Hancock. 90 7th 8th Cross Country 7th 8th CROSS COUNTRY 20 wins. , 15 losses Coach Sid Hancock (Fall - - 1981) STB OPP Carmel 23 32 Eastwood 50 15 Fulton 44 17 Keystone (3-way) 51 68 Meridian 17 Belzer 24 31 Craig 29 26 Creston 27 30 Eastwood Inv. (10-wa iy) 7th South Wayne 22 39 Greenfield 19 37 County (17-way) 6th Hoping for an ace, Jeff Vance sets up the serve. 7-8-9 BOYS ' TENNIS wins, 7 losses Coach Steve Smith (Fall - - 1981) STB OPP Carmel 1 4 Clay 5 Westlane 5 Warren 5 Creston 5 South Wayne 5 Ben Davis 5 Team improves despite lack of participation Although the team finished the sea- son with an 0-7 record, the boys ' ten- nis team remained competitive through- out the year. The team started the sea- son with five freshman, but due to lack of attitude ended with three. The toughest meet was at Carmel where team leader Jim Florreich won the only singles match of the season. Martin Boyer, who was the most im- proved player, and Kenny Walker won the team ' s only doubles match at the Ben Davis meet. Jeff Vance, another team leader, was not able to fully de- velop all of his tennis skills because he was also involved in cross country. According to Coach Steve Smith, ' ' Mike Beck had a good attitude when it came to meets. " The team ' s lack of depth was the main problem in halting the team ' s progress. With a look of determination, Mike Beck re- turns the serve. Smashing a backhand, seventh grader Kenny Walker scores a point for the team. SEVENTH-EIGHTH-NINTH TENNIS. (LEFT TO RIGHT) — K. Walker, M. Boyer, J. Vance, M. Beck, J. Floreich, Coach Steve Smith. 7-8-9 Boys " Tennis 91 Inexperienced linksters gain valuable knowledge on course Lacking depth, the freshman golfers ended the season with a 2-9 record. However, the team had to for- feit the last four games since two players became scholastically inelli- gible. Despite these handicaps, the re- maining linksters continued to prac- tice every morning before school. " The best part of being a freshman coach, " stated Coach Spilker, " was going out and working with the kids. " Chuck Tuggle was the low scorer for the team, shooting 59.3. " When you play golf, you ' re actu- ally playing against the course, not against a tearn, " stated Coach David Dick. The seventh and eighth grade linksters showed that the course was hard to master by ending with a 0-5 slate. Since there were only two eighth graders, inexperience proved to be a weakness. Although the golfers didn ' t go far this year, they should be strong in the future with experienced seventh graders and incoming sixth graders. FRESHMAN GOLF. (LEFT TO RIGHT) J. Thompson, D. King, C. Tuggle, Coach Rick Spilker. FRESHMAN GOLF 2 wins, 9 losses Coach Rick Spilker (Fall - - 1981) STB OPP Southport 235 239 Perry Meridian 235 232 Eastwood 225 168 Perry Meridian 214 D.Q. Warren 214 194 Creston 248 229 Lawrence Central 207 Warren D.Q. 199 Creston 206 County 9th During freshman golf practice. Coach Rick Spilker aides Dave King in putting. 92 7-8-9 Golf Planning the day ' s game plan are Coach David Dick and Brian David. Lining up for a drive — is freshman low scorer Discussing game tactics during a morning Chuclc Tuggle. practice are Coach Dicic and team members. Lining up for a putt on the second green is , Kenny Robbins. 7th 8th GOLF wins, 5 losses Coach David Dick (Fall — 1981) STB OPP Eastwood 24! 68 Creston 252 88 Creston 256 86 Carmel 273 97 Northview 243 89 Invitational (5-way) 4th SEVENTH EIGHTH GOLF. (LEFT TO RIGHT) Coach David Dick, S. Rowland. M. Hawks, B. Crawford, R. Fark, J.R. Shamley, J. Koglin, D. Maguire. 7-8-9 Golf 93 Netters capture 3rd in County; Defense sparks 8-10 season Defeating Beech Grove 2-0 and Eastwood 2-0, the freshman girls ' vol- leyball team advanced to the finals. After making it to the final play-offs, the girls captured third out of sixteen teams in the County. " At first our serves needed work. I think that ' s the reason for our losses, " stated Danette Csillag. Defense is what led the netters to a 8-10 season. Stephanie Meredith, Danette Csillag, and Melissa Hoog led the defense, while Cindy Mohr and Cindy Payne led the offense. " We could have had a winning sea- son if we would have improved out set-ups and our serves, " stated Sherri Stanley. According to Coach Jan Cabel, " The girls really improved late in the season which is satisfying to a coach. I think that they played very well. " During a time-out, Coach Jan Cabel discusses team strategy. FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL. FRONT ROW — C. Payne, D. Csillag, S. Meredith, T. Hamp- ton, C. Mohr, A. Hook. BACK ROW — A. Riches, J.J. Life, M. Hoog, S. Stanley, Coach Jan Cabel. FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL 8 wins, 10 losses Coach Ja: n Cabel (Fall — 1981) STB OPP Southport 2 Northview 1 2 Westlane 1 2 South Wayne 2 1 Perry Meridian 1 2 Lawrence Central 1 2 Lawrence North 2 Ben Davis 2 Creston 2 Clay 2 Fulton 1 2 Greenfield 1 2 Warren 2 Decatur 2 1 Eastwood 2 1 County 3rd 94 Freshman Volleyba ill Trying to widen the margin, Stephanie Mer- edith(20) serves the ball. During the match against Warren, Cindy Mohr(15) along with teammate Melissa Hoog(14) bumps the ball. Concentrating to make the winning point is Cindy Payne(22). Hitting the ball back to a Greenfield opponent is Tina Hampton(32) while Danette Csil- lag(24) and Cindy Payne(22) prepare to assist. Playing the net, Danette Csillag(24) returns the ball while Cindy Payne(22) looks on. Freshman Volleyball 95 Teamwork leads to 7-2 slate; Carmel tourney caps season " Let ' s go Redskins! " With tiie help of this rousing cheer before every game, the seventh and eighth grade volleyball team made through the year with a 7-2 slate. Highlight of the season was captur- ing the second place trophy at the Carmel Tourney. Toughest opponent proved to be host Carmel. Serving, bumping, and overall teamwork topped off the list of the team ' s good qualities, whil e setting was considered a weak point. Accord- Going in for Debbie Bradley is Amy Hankins. Scoring the winning point is server Melissa Blake. ing to Coach Phil Talbert, " Some- times the girls weren ' t as motivated as they should have been. " Both returning lettermen, Andrea Cly and Kristin Ellis, agreed that the girls worked well together, expecially under pressure. Coach Talbert com- mented, " The season was better than expected with a lot of growth in team- work. " Returning the ball, eighth grader Dana Lisle scores a point. SEVENTH EIGHTH VOLLEYBALL. FRONT ROW — C. Daughtery, L. Joslin, T. Singh- urst, A. Hankins, K. Ellis, M. Murphy, D. Bradley, R. Goodyear. BACK ROW — L. Jones, D. Lisle, E. Parr, G. Lamey, M. Blake, A. Cly, V. Lampkins, Coach Phil Talbert. 96 7th 8th Volleyball 7th 8th VOLLEYBALL 7 wins, 2 losses Coach Phil Talbert (Fall— 1981) STB OPP Northview 2 1 Westland 2 1 South Wayne Craig Ben Davis 2 2 2 1 Creston 1 2 Clay Carmel Tourney (4-way) Fulton 2nd 2 2 1 Beech Grove 2 Meredian Tourney (2-way) Eastwood 2nd 2 7TH 8TH WRESTLING 10 wins 4 losses Coaches Janis Janel sins Paul Cornett (Winter 1981-82) STB OPP Clay 56 44 Creston 45 27 Belzer 28 32 Keystone 50 27 Northview 54 22 Craig 43 24 South Wayne 39 44 Southport 36 26 Creston Tourney (4- way) 2nd Beech Grove 41 23 Carmel Double Dua 2nd __ Practice, new moves pay off; Wrestlers seeded 1st in tourney Executing the half against another Craig oppo- nent is Tim Fendel (105 lbs.) Working out and learning new moves everyday for three months cer- tainly paid off as several of the sev- enth and eighth grade wrestlers were seeded first in the tourneys at the end of the year. " The team was very well balanced throughout all of the weight classes, " commented Coach Janis Janelsins. Ending with a 10 and 4 slate the team came close to having an unde- feated season. Their only defeats were to Belzer and South Wayne by four points and five points respective- ly. Toughest meet was against Craig, 43-24. Weak points were lacking wrestlers in the 127 to 165 lb. weight class and making as well as maintaining weight. Outstanding- wrestlers were Ken Walker, Nate Dawn, Tim Fendel, Brad Malia, Scott Schuman, and Loranzo Lashley. Coached by Paul Cornett, the re- serve team also had an excellent sea- son with only one defeat to South Wayne. According to reserve wrestler Donny Grillo, " I learned a lot this year. Hopefully, I ' ll be first string next year. " Riding his Craig opponent is 90 pounder Nate Dawn. SEVENTH WRESTLING. FRONT ROW — K. Walker, S. Ladwig, N. Dawn, J. Cash, T. Fendel, B. Malia, S. Schuman, T. Pratt, P. Fazio, L. Carraway, T. Bertram. ROW TWO — D. Newcomb, P. Jones, M. Brown, M. Tate, S. Shrider, T. Choate, S. Harrison, L. Lashley, C. Miller, S. Jackson, T. Turner, J. Mulry, T. Payson. ROW THREE — S. McDaniels, R. May, D. Grillo, H. Weber, J. Burhen, D. Webb, P. England, C. Quonin, C. Owens, S. Rowland, E. Vestsy, D. Porter, C. Jalevec. BACK ROW — Coach Janis Janelsins. NOT PICTURED: Coach Paul Cornell 7ih 8th Wrestling 97 Grapplers take 2nd in County; Smith captures first place Wrestling six minutes a match can really wear a person out, but the freshman wrestling team accom- plished it with undying endurance. Advancing five wrestlers into the semifinals, the team placed second in the 19-team Marion County Tourna- ment and ended with one County champion. County Champion at 1 19 lbs. was David Smith. Second place winners were Mark Redmon, 132-lb. class, and Roy McWhirter, heavyweight class. Fourth place fin- ishers were John Orzulak, 90-lb. class, and Ed Montgomery, 185-lb. class. Most improved grapplers were Redmon, McWhirter, Montgomery, Tyrone Key, and Steve Bishoff. Since 1 1 of the 1 4 weight classes were com- petitive, the team won many close matches and meets. Coached by Rick Fulmer and Dave Dick, the team fin- ished 7- 1 in dual meets and 30-3 over- all. Constantly dieting to make weight, working out at grueling practices, and maintaining confidence were major ingredients for the team ' s success. According to Coach Fulmer, " We expected a lot out of the wrestlers, and we received 100% from them. " FRESHMAN WRESTLING 30 wins, 3 losses Coaches Rick Ful mer Dave Dick (Winter 1981-82) STB OPP Beech Grove 53 27 Warren Central 50 26 Northview 41 30 Beech Grove (8-way) 2nd Greenfield 51 25 Fulton 32 49 Creston 39 32 Clay 42 33 Marshall 63 9 County (19-way) 2nd Attempting to roll his man over is 90 pound John Orzulak. Demonstrating the cradle, 132 pound Mark Redmon goes for a pin against Creston. 98 Freshman Wrestling r§k Watching his balance, Ed Montgomery uses all his strength to pin his man. FRESHMAN WRESTLING. FRONT ROW — J. Orzulak, S. Bischoff, G. Stephens, D. Thompson, J. Caldwell, M. Quinn, C. Tuggle, D. Smith, T. Johnson. ROW TWO — D. Vander- Wal, T. Key, M. Redmon, K. Hackett, A. Stockburger, I. Owens, T. VanSkyock, R. Smith, E. Montgomery, J. Poland. BACK ROW — Coach Dave Dick, I. Mance, J. Wiggens, R. McWhirter, R. Smiley, Coach Rick Fulmer. NOT PICTURED — J. Vance. County champ David Smith shows his style against his opponent. Hoping for a quick fall, heavyweight Roy McWhirter tries to take his opponent down. ,1 ' - Freshman Wrestling 99 Shooting over his opponenl, Wes Grimes (10) adds two more. Atkins, Clark lead frosh team to undeserving 5-9 record " In order to be more successful, we need to exert closer to 100%, hustle more, and be more determined, " stat- ed Coach Rick Spilker at mid-season. Despite their efforts, the freshman boys ' basketball team ended their season with a slate of 5-9. Mike Atkins led the team with a high of 24 points in the game against Beech Grove, 57-18. Leading the team with a high of 19 points in a double overtime against Clay, 57-54, was Willie Clark. Outstanding offensive player was Mike Atkins, while Wes Grimes and Chris Hurt led the defense. Most valuable players were Lance Scheib, Willie Clark, Grimes, Atkins, and Hurt. Leading in scoring and re- bounding was Atkins followed by Clark and Richie Gurnell. Atkins led the team in outside shooting, while Grifnes handled the ball best on of- fense. Rod Cork was the manager, who also played on the " B " team. Summing up the season, Gurnell stated, " We have a good team and a great second string. " FRESHMAN BOYS ' BASKETBALL. FRONT ROW — M. Gurnell, L. Scheib, T. Spradlin, C. Hurt, S. Morris, W. Grimes. BACK ROW — Coach Rick Spilker, M. Atkins, C. Coleman, T. Crenshaw, W. Clark, J. Ross, A. Brown, Mgr. R. Cork. FRESHMAN BOYS ' BASKETBALL 5 wins 9 losses Coach Rick Spilker (Winter 1981-82) STB OPP Beech Grove 59 18 Ben Davis 29 39 Clay 57 54 (2 OT) Lawrence North 46 43 Lawrence Central 35 38 Warren 32 68 Westlane 27 48 Marshall 43 46 Eastwood 39 27 Creston 38 49 Greenfield 35 40 Northview 37 34 Howe 34 60 County Franklin Cen. 39 42 After rebounding the ball, Willie Clark (32) goes lip for two against Creston. 100 Freshman Boys ' Basketball While outreaching his opponent, Jim Ross (50) prepares to tip the ball to his teammates. Avoiding a Creston opponent, Richie Gurnell (44) uses a powerful jump as he scores two Taking an outside shot, Aaron Brown (40) at- pQJPfs tempts to add to the score. Freshman Boys " Basketball 101 Outnumbered by Creston opponents, Melissa South (32) looks for the opened shot. Strong offense, defense lead frosh team to successful season " When our desire exceeds our abil- ity, we will be an excellent basketball team, " stated Coach Jack Washburn at mid-season. Ending with a slate of 12 and 1, the awesome offense was led by Cindy Mohr, Carrie Mooney and Melissa South. Cindy Mohr led the team with the best field goal percentage at .444, while Melissa South had a .689 free throw percentage. Commenting on the offense was the leading scorer Carrie Mooney, " Our team has a lot of ability, even though we need to use it better. " A strong team defense kept the op- ponents. When the shot was missed Cindy Gwinnup and Melissa Hoog, The team ' s leading scorer, Carrie Mooney (15), adds two points to her total. who were the team ' s leading re- bounders, were there for the ball. Leading the defense in blocked shots is Melissa Hoog. According to Melissa South, " I think our defense has improved throughout the year. It is one of our better points. " FRESHMAN GIRL ' S BASKETBALL 12 wins losses Coach Jack Washburn STB OPP Ben Davis 17 15 Warren 32 30 Westlane 30 23 Northview 25 11 South Wayne 32 25 Creston 30 25 Lawrence Central 31 14 Beech Grove 25 19 Lawrence North 37 8 County (1 4-way) 2nd FRESHMAN GIRLS ' BASKETBALL. FRONT ROW — M. Hall, A. Dawn, S. Meredith, V. Webb, M. Fazio. BACK ROW — C. Mooney, C. Mohr, C. Gwinnup, M. Hoog, M. Souts, Coach Jack Washburn. 102 Freshman Girls ' Basketball Hoping to add two points to the score is Arneua Dawn (23), while Jenny East prepares for the rebound. Taking the outside jump shot is Melissa Hoog (33), while Carrie Mooney (15) blocks out for a rebound. Calling the play in a tight game against War- ren is Coach Jack Washburn. (PHOTO BY TOM ENDICOTT) In a rough game against Creston. Cindy Mohr I (12) fights for the jump ball. Freshman Girls ' Basketball 103 George shoots winning points against Tudor Working one hour, three times a week without complaining is hard. Yet this is what the eighth gr ade boys ' basketball team had to do to keep in shape for the season. Getting along as a group, making few errors, and playing well as a team topped their list of good qualities. Their size and lack of speed being against them, they came up with a 5- 1 1 record. " They ' ve really improved, " Coach Jim Inman stated, " and I think they ' ll have a much better record next year. ' ' Toughest game proved to be against Clay, while their best game was a- gainst Keystone, 38-28. Averaging 20 points per game and making a 40 foot last second shot against Park Tu- dor, high scorer for the team was Jeff George. All around best player was Mike Laird. EIGHTH BOYS ' BASKETBALL. FRONT ROW — M. Carlson, V. Oliver, T. Anderson, M. Laird, A. Johnson, G. Jones. BACK ROW — Coach Jim Inman, J. George, N. Shepler, L. Johnson, J. McKinney, D. Gwaltney, S. Powell. 8TH BOYS ' BASKETBALL 5 wins 1 1 losses Coach Jim Inman (Winter 1981-82) STB OPP Meridian 43 52 South Wayne 43 47 Ben Davis 39 32 Clay 27 45 Fulton 28 40 Park Tudor 48 46 Craig 32 44 Keystone 38 28 Beech Grove 38 45 Westlane 37 53 Southport 52 43 Carmel 34 46 Eastwood 31 59 Creston 27 50 Northview 47 49 iy H| Ignonng two blocking opponents is Ledale fl|| Johnson (4). u i Shooting the winning point is Nick Shepler ■ (32). 104 8th Boys ' Basketball As Lynn Coval (21) hopes for two points, Dana Lisle (34) prepares to rebound. Snow shortens girls ' season; Total cooperation sparks team The snow took its toll on all of us, but it had a great effect on the eighth grade girls ' basketball team. Missing three games and many practices due to the weather, the girls came back to school out of shape. After the unexpected long weekend and only a few days of practice, the girls went against Westlane. Al- though it was close throughout the game, the girls came up on the short end with their first defeat of the sea- son. Total team cooperation and the de- sire to work hard put them back on their feet to defeat Northview the fol- lowing day. Another highlight was re- fusing a last second shot to hold on to the lead and end up defeating Cres- ton, 24-22. According to Coach Penny Clift, who has coached for three years, " I have enjoyed this team immensely. " Ending their season with a 6 and 1 slate, leading scorers were Debbie Ridgon and Lynne Coval. EIGHTH GIRLS ' BASKETBALL. FRONT ROW — D. Rigdon, S. Stroup, A. Scheib, K. Ellis, L. Coval. BACK ROW — Mrs. Penny Clift, Statistician L. Miller, J. Ohl, H. Clark, D. Oliver, D. Lisle, A. Asher, Mgr. C. Carraher, Statistician K. Hyer. NOT PICTURED: A. Montgomery, J. Schaedel. 8TH GIRLS ' BASKETBALL 6 wins, 1 loss Coach Penny Clift STB OPP Ben Davis 19 14 Westlane 29 30 Northview 25 13 South Wayne 29 25 Creston 24 22 Belzer 31 25 Beech Grove 32 14 Tourney (4-way) 1st As Julie Ohl (4) stretches to make a basket, April Scheib (15) prepares to assist. Leaping over a Creston defender, Debbie Rig- don (70) attempts a basket. 8th Girls ' Basketball 105 Roundballers set new record; Sparkman leads team in scoring Finishing with a 5-9 record, the seventh grade basketball team actu- ally won fewer games than they lost. Although the team fought hard to the end of each game, they lost by a slim margin on several occasions. The most well-played game was against Northview. A new record of 59 points was set for the most points scored in a game. Setting another new record with a triple overtime game against Carmel, they lost on a half-court shot at the buzzer. Poor ball handling, weak guards, and committing too many errors 7th BOYS ' BASKETBALL 5 wins, 9 losses Coaches Bill Humphrey Mark Francis (Winter 1981-82) STB OPP South Wayne 36 35 Ben Davis 22 44 Carmel Clay 34 44 Fulton 35 40 Park Tudor 38 20 Craig 27 37 Creston 26 35 Beech Grove 25 23 Westlane 27 33 Keystone 40 42 Carmel 42 44 Eastwood 28 51 Creston 47 33 Northview 59 31 Ben Davis (B) 20 16 Carmel Clay (B) 19 28 Craig (B) 21 27 Creston (B) 27 30 Westlane (B) 19 31 Keystone (B) 35 17 Eastwood (B) 7 16 Creston (B) 19 16 Northview (B) 42 36 Attempting to add to the Redskins ' lead, Jay Neligh takes a jump shot. hampered the team ' s performance. Jay Neligh was the captain, while Jerome Sparkman led the team in de- fensive play and scoring with 135 points. Despite their team record. Coach Bill Humphrey stated, " This team has the potential to be a success- ful ball club in the future. " The seventh grade " B " squad, coached by Mark Francis, ended with a 4-5 slate. Playing well in the second half of the season, they won their final three road games. Jerome Sparkman goes up for two of his season high 135 points. (PHOTO BY H.C. BROWN) SEVENTH BOYS ' BASKETBALL. FRONT ROW — Mgr. P. England, R. Copes. S. Schreiber, S. St. John, J.R. Shamley, S. Denzio, J. Neligh, C. McGuire, M. Meredith, Mgr. A. Lynch. BACK ROW — Coach Bill Humphrey, A. Robertson, M. Hawks, C. Brown, J. Spark- man, S. Hamilton, R. Kemp, S. Wilson, Coach M. Francis. 106 7th Boys ' Basketball Driving down the floor for two is Make Hawks. Vanessa Lampkins (44) goes for a jump shot against Creston. Two wins against Creston highlight undefeated season Two wins against Creston high- lighted the seventh grade girls ' basket- ball team ' s undefeated season. Cres- ton was the toughest team they faced all season. The snow made their short season even shorter. The game against Ful- ton was cancelled due to heavy snow. The team ' s height, speed, and shooting helped pull the team through close games, but some games were almost lost due to lack of intensi- ty of play and poor free throw shoot- ing. Offense was led by Melissa Blake and Jenny O ' Reilly, who were the team ' s high scorers. Players who led in all areas were Vanessa Lampkins and Leslie Cox. According to Coach Mark Francis, " Assistant Coach John Taylor ' s help has been a great plus for our team. " SEVENTH GIRLS ' BASKETBALL. FRONT ROW — L. Patrick, G. Ford, T. Singhurst, M. Piercy, J. O ' Reilly, M. Dennis, A. Hankins. BACK ROW — Coach Mark Francis, L. Preston, L. Cox, L. Fedowtiz, V. Lampkins, M. Blake, P. Roush, H. Buchanan, Coach John Taylor. NOT PICTURED: K. Alyea. 7th GIRLS ' BASKETBALL 5 wins losses Coaches Mark Francis John Tayl or (Winter 1982) STB GPP Ben Davis 23 19 Creston 24 14 South Wayne 35 22 Creston 33 29 Beech Grove 41 13 Belzer Tourney (4-way) 1ST Attempting a lay-up after a fast break. Tiffany Singhurst (24) scores. During a time-out, Coach Mark Francis dis- cusses strategy with the team. 7th Girls ' Basketball 107 Bobby Morris executes a swan dive adding to the team score. Losing former team members doesn ' t stop swimmers ' spirits Rising at 6:00 every morning for half of the season was only one of the obstacles for the freshman boys ' swim team. One of the team ' s main prob- lems was losing their faster swimmers the previous season. Relays and middle distance races were the team ' s strongest points. Practices consisted of stroke drills, working on starts, long and middle distance swims, and sprints. Coached by Mr. Con Keller, the team ended with a 13-5 slate. Morning practices were also a part of the freshman girls ' swim team ' s routine. Preparing for meets by eat- ing the right kinds of food and getting plenty of rest before a meet, the girls were coached by Mrs. Jan Cabel. " Relays were the strongest part of our team, " stated freshman Bobby Morris. Going undefeated in the freestyle relays, the girls ended with a 8 and 6 record, with their toughest meet against Carmel. The seventh and eighth grade swim team pulled through the 1982 season surprisingly well. Coached by Mr. Bob Cobel and Mrs. Kathy Winters, relays and diving were their strongest events. The boys ' 400-yard freestyle relay went undefeated throughout the sea- son. The boys ended with a 7 and record, while the girls finished with a 5 and 2 slate. Freshman Mike Bartlett sprints for the finish. Executing a swan dive in a layout position is eighth grader Becky Dailey. SEVENTH EIGHTH SWIM TEAM. FRONT ROW — I. Hernandez, D. Coffey, M. Overfield, D. Wilson, S. Daley, A. Gillette. ROW TWO — D. Bradley, J. Leeke, T. Deal, T. LeMaster, C. Cable, B. Daley. BACK ROW — M. White, A. Hernandez, B. Ladwig, M. Wilson, L. McConnell, L. Joslin, F. Sanders, S. Stockburger. NOT PICTURED: W. Cooper. 108 7-8-9 Swimming Keeping up with his opponents in the back- Eighth grade swimmer Milce Wilson heads for stroke is freshman Brad Harvey. the turn during the 100-yd. backstroke. Sprinting towards the finish in the 100-yd. Eighth grade diver Troy Deal strives for per- breast stroke is eighth grade swimmer Brad fection in a high-scoring dive. Ladwig, 10 Chanting a Redskin battle cry is freshman Ju- lie Harold. Girls spark teams to victory; Redskins chant rousing cheers Despite the rain and the cold the job of a cheering squad is to support the teams, promote school spirit, and instill enthusiasm. Gaining experience and learning new cheers at a one-day clinic at Greenfield Central High School, the 7-8-9 grade cheerleading squads di- rected by Mrs. Susie Zody, received ribbons for excellence in cheering. In addition, the freshman squad won the spirit stick. Following the wrestling team at home, away, and even on Saturdays, were just a few of the responsibilities of the matmaids. Sponsored by Mr. Bill Jones, they chanted cheers while keeping score at meets. All squads helped prove that, " The Redskins are the BEST. " At a home wrestling meet, freshman matmaids Jamie Poland, Donna VanderWal, and Tammy Johnson create team spirit. sSSSSS SS H SSSSSSB BSSSSS I E|jH- ' s s3H 3r l S Sb HRub E H Hi l v SIPB i H EIGHTH CHEERLEADERS. (TOP TO MATMAIDS. FRONT ROW — Jamie Poland (9th), Donna VanderWal (9th), Tammy Johnson BOTTOM) Teresa Coryell, Angle Geryak, (9th). BACK ROW — Michelle Kovak (7th), DeWanda Cole (8th), Jill Bradshaw (7th), Jane Martin Shelly McNeely, Karen Lehane, Teri Heber, (8,h) Kathy Raftery. 110 Cheerleaders, Matmaids Arousing school spirit are eighth grade cheer- leaders Shelly McNeely, Teri Heber, and Kathy Raftery. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS. (TOP TO BOTTOM) YuChong Miller. Cheryl Frakes. Jill f Davis, Julie Harold, Debbie Carter, Nancy Gerhardt. SEVENTH CHEERLEADERS. FRONT ROW — Heather McGee. BACK ROW — Steph- anie Higdon, Holly Buchanan, Pan Roush, Phyllis Williams, Julie Pursley. Cheering their team on to victory during a foot- ball game are seventh graders Pam Roush and Julie Pursley. Cheerleaders, Matmaids 1 1 1 Attending a Ball State Workshop are photographers Ed Montgomery, Ian Owens, Todd Pursley, Brian Bogigian, and David Brown. Yearbook to be national sample " Stay after school again! " " I can ' t think of a headline! " " Help me with my layout, please! " These were just a few of the yearbookers ' nightmares. And to our sponsor Mrs. Jan R. Fulmer, these meant many extra hours of not seeing her family. With 10 staff members attending journalism camps this past summer, we weren ' t lacking in knowledge. Be- cause of our school ' s past accomplish- ments in yearbooking, this year ' s book will be used as a national sample by Herff Jones. The 1981 PETROGLYPH re- ceived a first place award for excel- lence and " Best Overall Yearbook " at Ball State University ' s junior high yearbook competition. In addition, photographers won first and second places for their entries. We also re- ceived a first place rating from Co- lumbia Scholastic Press Association. Although we missed deadlines, couldn ' t find that perfect picture, and forgot to send captions with some of our pictures, we pulled together in the end and were found Crossing The Lines As One. 1982 PETROGLYPH STAFF. FRONT ROW — Brian Bogigian, Scott Brothers. ROW TWO — Tina Ullrich, Dana Lisle, Monica Murphy, Rus May, Dawna Turley, Karen Topliffe, Gayle Lamey, Julie Boone. ROW THREE — Mike Laird, Mike Wilson, Jenny East, Alalia Montgom- ery, Mrs. Jan Fulmer, Mack Overton. ROW FOUR — Billy Cook, Kami Weaver, Ruth Sells, Kathy Hyer, Nancy Gerhardt, Ed Montgomery, Todd Pursley, Chris McGuire, Steve Shuck, Brad Ladwig. BACK ROW — Machelle Huter, Ian Owens, Eric Griffin, David Brown. NOT PICTURED: Jeneane Life. SPORTS WRITERS. FRONT ROW — Mike Wilson, Mike Laird, Scott Brothers, Chris McGuire. BACK ROW — Rus May, Brad Ladwig, Gayle Lamey, Dana Lisle. 112 Yearbook Staff Discussing the final layouts are section editors Jenny East and Billy Cook. Staff photographers catch a picture of Mrs. Jan Fuimer with her son ' s bunny. Cropping opening pictures arc co-editors Kalhy Hyer and Jeneane Life. ACTIVITY WRITERS. FRONT ROW — Mack Overton, Dawna Turley, Tina Ullrich, Karen Topliffe. BACK ROW — Monica Murphy, Steve Shuck, Kami Weaver, Machelle Huter. Yearbook Staff 1 1 3 During the fall sports awards ceremony, fresh- man football Coach Jim Inman displays Ihe team ' s trophy for winning the Tri-W Confer- ence. 10 adds up to special meaning " 10 " What does it mean? Bo Derek, perfection, or the ending of a decade can all be definitions of the number ten. Being a model of perfect beauty. Bo Derek starred in the movie " 10 " as a faultless sex symbol. In the Olympic events the highest score possible is a 10. For these rea- sons the number 10 is both an honor and a compliment. Hovifever, at Stonybrook, ten meant the closing of a decade. Since the school first opened its doors in 1972, fashions have gone from mini- skirts and bell-bottom pants to blaz- ers and designer jeans. Favorite trin- kets have gone from pet rocks and mood rings to Rubik ' s Cubes and headbands. Our school has proved that a lot can change in a decade. For example, 10 years ago we were concerned with finger painting and playing house. America has changed right along with us. With four Presidents, numerous space explorations, and growing in- flation, the United States seemed to develop right along with our school. Much like I.U. and Purdue or Na- dia Comaneci one could easily say " The Big Ten " was special to Stony- brook. Practicing on the dynamics. Symphonic Or- chestra members rehearse the theme from " Ice Castles. " 114 Closing With a look of concentration, freshman girls " basketball Coach Jack Washburn plans his strategy against Warren, while teammates look on. (PHOTO BY TOM ENDICOTT) While doing the hokey-pokey, freshmen clap to the music at the Christmas dance. While Vanessa Lampkins observes. Mr. Bob LeFavour points out different regions of China. Participating in a magic trick, Ja Cook assists magician Bob Reanjs during a convo. Closing 1 1 ; m » » As 3o Ou " - As the school year successfully ended, we knew we had paved the way for new classes to come. Through the year we had crossed many lines — lines of friendship, grades, sports, but the most important of all was know- ing that we had CROSSED THE LINES AS ONE. 116 Closing M Having defeated our arch-rival Creston, Scoll Shuman congratulates Anthony Jones. H Q L •srn -fhopl flOJ J l " - ' Qlj»_ j.3_ -s -rNN ' c -Vft lit- , 7 " i " t 4 3 1 i 4 o o , vC - ' S tJ = ' t! 9 ' ' Si ' ? -- n ' N . r ;:o- " . o - .A , -.v, . ' A Y)0 ' o j. . (7 . .....AS Cnie After a tough game against Warren Central, Jason Whitlock (55), Lance Scheib (7), and Kevin Pair (36) take the long ride home. Various projects such as pillows are made by students like Chris Greiner to learn sewing techniques. After the 3:38 P.M. bell rings, the buses pull out and students look forward to a summer vaca- tion. (PHOTO BY H.C. BROWN)
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