Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1979

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Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1979 volume:

. ■■ ■ ■ ■ • • • . t ' V Student Life 6 Academics 36 People 54 Groups 118 Sports 142 Index 200 HILLTOPPER Thomas Can Hone High School 4900 Julian Avenuv. Indianapolis. Indiana 16201 I alamo 38 From the Inside Going up the steps one finds three orange-red doors with retangular win- dows. To the left of the doors is the corner- stone laid in 1937. Above the doors is the in- scription " Thomas Carr Howe High School. " Farther up on the limestone and brick structure are windows with diamond-shaped panes at the second, third and fourth-floor levels. At the top is a large clock that only has the right time twice every day. This is the Tower, Howe ' s identifying fea- ture. It might represent Howe on stationery, announcements, and rings; however, the real Howe is best represented by the students it ' s continued on page four ABOVE: The Tower represents Howe on station- ery, announcements and rings. TOP: Junior Vicki Cunningham keeps her con- centration while performing on the balance beam. RIGHT: Drafting rooms were left virtually empty as the industrial arts moved all advanced programs to Tech. 2— Theme TOP: Sipping on a glass of Coke, Principal Frank ABOVE: Counselor-dean Thomas rotten looks for Tout listens to Leadership Odyssey chairman Delphine Spurling ' s fall semoter report card during Kocklin Russell ' s ideas. lunch. LEFT: Concert choir members present their Christ- mas program at the Community Sing. 1 heme— 3 . . .Out made of. Just as bricks make buildings, stu- dents make an image. Just as walls enclose a classroom, without students the room would be useless. So the story of Howe is best told from the inside out. Most students spend eight hours or one- third of their day either in the classroom or working on homework. Many spend extra hours in activities like music, sports, and clubs. A large number attend school func- tions such as football and basketball games and dances. So a schools atmosphere and changes that take place in it play a big part in molding the values and attitudes its stu- dents display out of school. Howe had several major shake-ups in its organization. Around the city, freshmen and their parents were shaken by the new lottery assignment system. Although most got their BELOW: The dome of the statehouse is the view down West Market Street from the base of the Soldiers and Sailors Monument. first choice, many were not as fortunate and ended up at other schools. Counselor-dean positions were created to consolidate two related jobs, at the same time making more personal contact with students. Seniors and administrators feuded over requiring senior guidance and combining the junior and sen- ior proms into one. Lunch attendance also got administrators into hot water as they tried to improve the attendance of chronic cutters. Teacher surplusing was not wel- comed by students or teachers, but in a time of tight budgets eight teachers were trans- ferred or released. .Although there was an air of resentment and rebellion against the system among stu- dents, a sense of pride was developed throughout the school. Several individuals and groups were extremely successful in showing the community they were from Howe and proud of it. The improving band made impressions on a large number of people, performing in the homecoming parade, the Irvington Hallo- ween parade, .and the nationally televised " 500 " Festival Parade. Matt Langenbacher brought front-page headlines as 1978 STAR " City Athlete of the Year " . The boys ' bas- ketball team was rated the best in Marion county most of the season, ranked eigh- teenth in the final DPI coaches ' poll, and played in the Hall of Fame Tourney at Hin- kle Fieldhouse. On more negative notes, the block house was arsoned in May 1978. The local press played up the $10,000 fire, which didn ' t exactly give Howe a good name. Vandalism plagued Howe, just like every other school, but some found lawn jobs were more excit- ing than tearing up restrooms. Even with the problems and controversies inside Howe, the true Howe showed through where it really mattered, in the outside world. 4-Theme ABOVE: Finished in the fall of 1975. the libran- gym-office addition shifts preschool socializing to the east end of the school. TOP: The band marches in the national!) televised " 500 " Festival Parade the first time thej " ear their new uniforms. LEFT: Manv windows are open on a warm spring dav. Theme— 5 6— Student Life STUDENT LIFE ABOVE: Students catch the south bus after school. In past years many have complained a- bout apathy among students, both in and out of the classroom, but 1979 damp- ened such feelings. After-the-game sockhops, sponsored by the student council and several other student groups, met with success as the new stereo system allowed them to be put on for next to nothing. The computer dance attracted not only those who liked to dance but ones curious to see who they matched up with. Cheerleaders proved pep sessions were not a thing of the past. Two basketball pep sessions were successful, with class cheers and " give a yell " being the most popular uicers. The spirit carried through to the games as the Howe Rowdies and the pep band joined in. An unusually large number of activities were senior-dominated. Vocal music, boys ' basketball, and wrestling, to name a few, brought recognition to Howe. To some, money was more important then social life. Many found Howe ' s work-study programs to provide just the right mixture of work, school, and pleasure. For others, it took a part or full-lime job after school to meet their financial needs. Howe was a busy place in 1979, with activities suited for a wide range of interests. -rfc BELOW: Spirited sophomores cheer for their class RIGHT: All smiles, Mrs. Belva McKay is overjoyed while watching the homecoming game. as her son Phillip is chosen king. 8— Homecoming Bizarre activities spark Hornet spirit New and bizarre activities started tin- week before the big homecoming game-. On spirit days students got a kick out ol wearing crazy hats, playing farmer, and dec- orating themselves in the school ' s brown and gold. For those who wanted to prove once and for all whose class had the most spirit, the student council organized competition.-, throughout the week. The frisbee throw, tug- of-war, and tricycle race were popular but hurt by bad weather. The traditional bonfire was held Thursday night next to the football field. On the following night the parade, with the band and Hornel Honeys leading the floats and homecoming candidates, started at hllenberger Park and finished at Ho football field. Although the Hornet- held Shortridge to onl one touchdown during the game. Howe was shut out 8-0. During haJltirne Principal I ' rank i crowned Rhonda Hook- a- homecoming queen. Phil McKaj was crowned Howe ' s king at the dance alter the game. Uthough Howe lost the game, homecoming was -till a suc- cess for school spirit. A- Ph lli- ollmer put it, " I wish we would have won, but I had a lot of fun. " ABOVE: " We ' re number one! " scream many of the 400 students making up the spirit tunnel. Homecomini— ° End of the ride High school is like a roller coaster ride, full of ups and downs, with chances for excitement and new experiences. When it ends our senior year we may or may not be ready for the future. The attitudes of sen- iors vary from a deep appreciation for a teacher ' s personal attention, confidence and direction, to fear and a feeling that it has all been a waste. High school is seen by many as the place where they learned to get along with others. Through Howe ' s social activities many have found confidence and a desire to excel. " My life at Howe has prepared me to meet the demands placed upon my- self by peers, the importance of taking time to do things right and most of all, how to get along with others. " (Debbie Davis) " Socially Howe has given me the opportunity to meet and deal with all kinds of personalities, which I feel has been my most important education. " (Andy Moloy) " Madrigals benefited me the most. It taught me discipline, and that you can have a super time and do something constructive and please people at the same time. " (Betty Hempfling) " I have gotten close to friends and teachers and this helps me to feel com- fortable around unfamiliar people. " (Elaine Cridlin) Some students, like Leo Allison, believe sports are just as important as the academic preparation. " Sports help discipline you, " he says. " They help you to know others bet- ter. " Cross country runner Jeff Oberlies says sports have shown him " you must work hard to reach your goals, and sometimes they still don ' t get reached. " Clubs are also mentioned as important for their leadership opportuni- ties. " Everyone is given a chance to be a leader, " believes Susan Harlow. Of the classes seniors consider most worthwhile, government and business courses rank high. Many feel only classes related to their future occupation worth taking. Others believe the well-rounded " basic " education they received would be the key to their future. Rayshelle Moore takes her education very seriously. " It ' s not a plaything. It ' s here to help you face what ' s going on in the world today. " " I think I benefited most from so- cial studies courses like government. I think it ' s important to have a better understanding of our system of govern- ment in order to succeed in almost any field of work you choose. " (Charlotte Tooley) " I learned the basics of most sub- jects. This makes me more adaptable in my future or career. " (Rob Thompson) Approximately 450 are to graduate as part of the class of 1979. Looking back over their three to four years of high school, their feelings and opinions show a certain appreci- ation for Howe, and a concern for their futures. " I believe Howe has something to offer in any class that will benefit y ou - ' (Ted Douglas) " The best thing at Howe is the way the teachers relate to their students. They treat the student as a friend, or another adult. " (John Miser) " I think it is up to the student to choose the classes that he feels he needs. If he fails to learn from those, then it ' s the student ' s fault and not Howe ' s or the teachers. " (Vernita Crowe) " I think that the academic instruc- tion in college is going to be a lot dif- ferent .... In some cases the courses here at Howe are much too easy, which makes it tough when entering college. " (David Baker) " It ' s taught me the basics for life as far as a job is concerned. " (Terri Blackwell) " Many of life ' s expectancies have not been pointed out, either not clear- ly or not at all. " (Duane Hartley) " If I could do it over again, I wouldn ' t go to any other school. " (Beverly Spears) 10-End of the Ride Another view Richard McKinstry In my. four years as a student and athlete of Howe High School, I have found but one real problem. It is a problem of lack of communication between black and white students. I feel it ' s more or less a lack of an attempt between black and white students to communicate. It is a very persistent prob- lem and I think it could and should be re- solved. The only way I see possible to resolve such a problem is for the students to try to understand the problems and social back- grounds of one another. This can ' t be done by constantly issuing derogatory remarks about each other. While entering a store near the school after getting out of a 1974 Chevy Caprice, I heard a girl say, " Where ' d you niggers get the money to afford a car like that? " That ' s only one side of the coin, how- ever; there are two sides to every coin. I ' ve heard black students say everything from " honkies think they should run everything " to " honkies stink when they get wet. " These and other minute feelings lead to this racial gap- Personally I ' m very disappointed in my social relationship with the white students here at school. 1 have very few friends I can really sit down and talk to. Usually it ' s noth- ing more than a " hi " or a " bye " between us. I would like for things to be different but it seems to be a lack of interest both ways. f The problem is not only one-to-one either. You come to a basketball game and ail or most of the white fans sit together and vice versa. The cafeteria is a classic example of group separation. The majority of the blacks sit on one side and the majority of the whites on the other. You never see mixed groups hanging together. It ' s either all blacks or all whites. Instead of looking at each other as equals, both races are guilty of considering them- selves superior to the other. Physically and mentally we all are equals or we are all capa- ble of being equal. Blacks have the tendency to shy away from the more meaningful classes for less important ones, while the whites often do the opposite. There are so many minute differences that it ' s difficult to put even a few down on paper. Take the dress code for instance. The blacks are dressing in what slang calls the " Funky " way. The whites are somewhat more conservative. You might see a black guy in jeans with a pair of Florsheim shoes, a shirt with a tie, and a suit jacket with the collar turned up over his ears. Don ' t forget his brim (hat). A white guy, on the other hand, might have on an expensive three- piece suit with a pair of earth shoes. It is really weird to see such a great difference in the way students dress. Even with all these differences Howe still does not have a bad reputation as far as riots and racial disputes are concerned. We do, however, often have small skirmish - . Hon often can you expect to walk through tin- halls with as many students as Howe Iia without bumping into someone at leait on • ' . ' Not very many. It ' s oka) if the person you bump is a member of your own race, but you can ' t do that if the person is of the op- posite race. I ' ve seen three fights arise dimply because a black and white student bumped into each other and instead of saving excuse me, one or the other has said. " Don ' t touch me anymore you . " One would think that busing would have helped this situation a little bit. After all. students are mixed with those of a different race and are taught under the same situation. That ' s the most common reason I hear for the separation. Kids hang out with their friends in and out of school. Most kids live in neighborhoods which are flatly not mixed. It ' s either all black or all white. I would agree with this in elementary schools with elementary students. High school. I feel, is totally different. These are the y ears w hen a student has to learn to deal with people of all races or origins. Howe is a great school with good students. It has dealt with main problems and has come out on top. I ' m confident that someday this will no longer be a problem here. It ' s going to take time, but all good things take time. I do want to say one thing though. " Time is everyone ' s enemy. " V K nd of the Rido-11 LEFT: The southern hell Kvie (Sherri Wood) -weet talks Jay (Mark Zander), the town- new lound vaudeville talent star. BOTTOM LEFT: One of the plav- more -eriou- scenes occur when Steve Spicklemire, as a widowed father of teenage children, tries to convince widow Jean Hilton that he would make the best lather lor her children. BELOW: The cast worked especially hard to put together the scene where Butch and Mildred ex- plain to their father how they accidentally blew up the furnace. Senior play worth it despite problems Plans lor the senior play began early last chance to lie on stage. Others saw it as a spring, when a group of juniors working chance to do something their -enior ear that with Director llarielte Baker chose " Come would be remembered. Over to Our House. " It was hoped that the Main hours were -pent practicing alter large cast would increase ticket sales and the school in the weeks preceding the play. It plot would have a wide audience appeal. ' " It was almost cancelled dwe to attendance pro- tas something tor everyone, " explained cast blems at rehearsals. In the end. a single per- nember Kim Freeh. formance wa.- given tor an audience oi less About 25 seniors worked either on stage than 2. " 0. as it worth it: " Definitely . " said or behind the scenes to make the plaj a sue- Sherri ood. " 1 he audience w a great and cess. The) participated for a variet) of rea- the fun we had giving it made it .ill worth sons. For many, like Jill Denhani. it was a while. " Come Over to Our House " — 13 RIGHT: Linda Carter and Carol Boekankamp play their parts during an early morning orchestra practice. BELOW: Steve Spicklemire portrays the character of Jigger Cragin, a trouble-making sailor on the " Nancy B. " BOTTOM RIGHT: Jim Davis, as Mister Snow, re- veals his future plans to his fiance, Carrie Pepper- idge. " Carousel " Howes fifteenth Past musicals at Howe have been recog- nized as being among the finest pro- ductions in the state. This year the proud tradition continued with the music depart- ment ' s fifteenth musical, " Carousel. " Work began during Christmas vacation with audi- tions, triggering the annual chain of events and cooperation which are the basis for the production ' s success. Immediately after va- cation the stage crew began work on one of the most demanding sets ever required for a Howe musical. They spent countless hours after school, often into the night, engineer- ing and building the sets, while the paint crew worked laboriously to create backdrops which enhanced the mood of the show. In the meantime the cast worked after school to perfect the onstage production. Pressured by the expectations of everyone involved with the show, the principals re- hearsed their delivery, blocking and singing. Eventually the chorus was added, and the large production numbers and dances were worked out on the stage. The orchestra ' s contribution to the show involved intense practice and patience. Three weeks before the show they took resi- dence in the pit, and director Tom Lewis helped pull together the efforts of the choir and orchestra. Onstage, the sound crew was busy setting up an effective system to amp- lify the singers ' voices, and the light crew set up spots and began to pick up their cues for the numerous changes in lighting from scene to scene. In the final weeks before the perfor- mances the show was shaped into the type of production for which Howe is known, with credit being given to all the people who gave their time and effort to the end result of another quality production. 14— " Carousel " LEFT: Camilla Rich plav, the hot-tempered Car- rie Pepperidge during an :arly practice in room 271. BELOW: Tim Merrill and Ka William prepare a drop tor scenerv painting. V LEFT: Jill Deniiam leads the chorus in the show ' s ABOVE: Salh Ake works with the male ehorus on „■ " " " " well-known number " June is Hustin ' Out All their dance routine. Over. " " Carousel ' — 1 5 Riverwind " livens up summer " Tt was one of the best times I ' ve had JL since I came to Howe, " recalled senior Jim Davis when asked about bis involvement in Howe ' s first summer mucical, " River- wind. " The small seven-member cast re- membered clearly tbe hours of hard work and growing friendships. It took more than the efforts of the cast to make the show a reality though. A total of 28 people handled publicity, set construction, lighting and sound effects. " Riverwind " was set up as a regular sum- mer school course, for which student re- ceived a full credit in either music or En- glish. The " class " status also enabled Howe to obtain a grant from IPS to help cover pro- duction costs. The two hours of hard work each day, plus evening rehearsals for the cast, proved worth it. An excellent show was given and everyone involved, especially the cast, gained from striving for a common cause and presenting a well-done production. ABOVE: David Welch plays the part of a middle- aged man attracted to the young and dreamy Jen- ny, played by Jean Hilton. RIGHT: Janet Mackell and Ann Hudson sing of the trials faced by aging women. 16— " Riverwind " Seventy-nine INSIDE: Where Howe Hangs Out The Dating Scene Dances Go Disco What ' s In " for ' 79 Fashions Music Movies and TV Slang ikj Dating Lori Smith For as long as we can re- member, most of us have been taught that someday the time would come to find a mate. So when we got to high school, we became aware of the world of dating. Although some teen- agers do not date, the majority do. People date for many reasons. Some are mainly concerned about status and popularity, while others are more interested in friendship and having some- one to care for them. Some younger teens date to prove that they are mature. A survey of Howe students showed that teenagers are at- tracted to each other for differ- ent reasons. Boys tended to notice physical appearance first, but other qualities were men- tioned too. Girls seemed to judge a boy first by a total impression rather than a single quality. The survey also showed that there was no real turn-on or turn-off except the use of profanity. Most teenagers judge the total person not just one aspect. Daters agreed that the most common places to go on a date are to the movies and out to eat. But there are other things to do like go to parties, hayrides, ball games, and dances or just stay home to watch television. Even if it doesn ' t work out, we have gotten to know another person. Dating is, at the very least, a good way to make new friends. Art by Mike Verbosky 18-Dating What a girl notices first about a boy What a boy notices first about a girl I 1 i i- 1 KvmvmiM. D tk«-19 Movies and T.V. Comedies in great demand Stephanie Fattic w hy do students watch TV? This question holds quite a variety of answers. Some students watch it because of the free entertainment it provides and the way it helps to replace tension with relaxation and laughter. There ' s the usual, " Well, there ' s nothing else to do and I ' m bored. " Others see it as an escape from the reality of problems with friends, school and home. They follow their programs from day to day and week to week as if their lives depended on them. There are even a few students at Howe who don ' t like TV and consequently don ' t watch it. They feel it ' s a waste of time or else they don ' t have any time to watch it. Television has the reputation of being a bad influence on im- pressionable minds as a result of all the violence and crime de- picted. But there ' s the good edu- cational aspect too. News and documentaries such as the highly rated " Roots ' ' are a good source of information. TV has both good and bad points, but its effect usually depends upon the person watching. In a survey taken at Howe, some students answered several questions concerning movies and TV. The favorite program turned out to be this year ' s comedy smash " Mork and Mindy. " Cheryl Ladd, Kate Jackson, Jaclyn Smith, and Suzanne Som- mers were popular actresses. The choices for favorite actor were strung out among many actors. Steve Martin claimed favorite comedian with Richard Pryor a close second. The overwhelming majority of students harbor strong feelings of dislike for commercials. They don ' t pay much attention to ABOVE: ABC ' s smash comedy hit " Three ' s Company, " starring Joyce DeWitt, John Ritter, and Suzanne Sommers is in its second season and still going strong. them because they feel they are found in the ones starring cats phony and exaggerated. Many and dogs. Perhaps commercials view them as an interruption at do have one redeeming quality, the exciting part of their pro- They allow time for a quick trip gram. Commercials wouldn ' t be to the refrigerator or the bath- so bad if they showed any kind room, of creativity; however, it says something that the only talent is ™ m mmmm m — — This proved to be the year of escapist comedies in movies. NATIONAL LAMPOON ' S " Ani- mal House " turned into a block- buster hit dealing with farcical fraternity campus life in the 60 ' s. In fact, it was so big television now has a spinoff from it, " Delta House. " Cheech and Chong ' s " Up in Smoke " certainly scored high in the laughs. " California Suite, " " Foul Play, " and " Re- venge of the Pink Panther " pro- vided lots of snickers. The era of thrillers seemed to be revived this year. " Magic, " probably the favorite of these, is the bizarre story of a ventrilo- quist-magician with a schizoid personality that unleashes a nightmare on his friends. " Hal- loween, " " The Psychic, " " Eyes of Laura Mars, " and " Coma " gave slight thrills to the squea- mish. On a serious note, " Ice Cas- tles " furnished the best tearjerker of the year. " Oliver ' s Story, " " Midnight Express, " " Heaven Can Wait, " and " The Deer Hunt- er " tried to provide portraits of reality in this era of escapist comedies. And nobody can for- get John Travolta ' s fifties por- trayal in " Grease " or " Super- man, " the most expensive movie ever made. Olivia Newton-John, Sally Fields, Jane Fonda, Burt Rey- nolds, Clint Eastwood and John Travolta are all popular movie actresses and actors. Most students go to the mov- ies several times a month despite the restrictive prices that force them to go to bargain matinees and some couples even to go dutch. 20-Movies, TV BES1 MOVIES OF THE JfEAR (Chosen by " Time, " listed alpha- betically) " Bread and Chocolate ' " Cat and Mou - " ' " Days of Heaven " " Deer Hunter " " Cet Out Your Handkerchief " " Heaven Can Wait " " Movie Movie " NATIONAL LAMPOON ' S " Animal House " " Summer Paradise " " Watership Down " NIELSEN TV RATINGS I. (tie) " Happy Days, " " La erne and Shirley " 3. " Three ' s Company " 4. " ABC Sunday Night Movie " 5. " Little House on the Prairie " 6. " Mork and Mindy " 7. (tie) " Alice, " " Charlie ' s Angels, " " Love Boat " 10. (tie) " All in the Family , " " Eight Is Enough. " " Taxi, " " What ' s Happening " LEFT: Although Farrah Fawcett- Majors has been replaced by Cheryl Ladd, " Charlie ' s Angels " continues in its popularity. LEFT: Sean Conner) and Lesley - Anne Down star in the high adven- ture " The Great Train Robbery . " ABOVE: Christopher Rce e stars as tin- " man of steel " ' in " Superman. " Movies. IN -21 Music and Dances Dances go disco Doreen McGuire Musically speaking, the 1978-79 school year hasn ' t been too bad. Although there were no drastic changes in the type of music, there was plenty of original music to listen to. The top songs were " Miss You " by the Rolling Stones, " Baker Street " by Gerry Rafferty, and, for all you discomaniacs, " Stay- in ' Alive " by the Bee Gees. Of course, no matter how much the majority of the Howe- ites hate disco, it is very much a part of the music scene. " Satur- day Night Fever, " the film and the LP, pulled in tons of money. Discos in Indy, such as the Tel- ler ' s Cage, the Stoplite, and the Arrangement, pulled in tons of business. All we can do is hope that this was disco ' s peak year and it will soon die, to the satis- faction of many. The Rolling Stones once a- gain entered the mainstream of rock with their album " Some Girls. " Other top albums were Bob Seger ' s " Stranger in Town, " Billy Joel ' s " 52nd Street " and " The Stranger, " and Foreigner ' s " Double Vision. " There were plenty of dud albums around, but who listens to ' em anyway? Bob Seger put on what may be considered the best concert around here in years. Close be- hind were the Electric Light Orchestra; Billy Joel; Crosby, Stills and Nash; Yes; and the Moody Blues. Generally, the lighting and sound quality were excellent. The new artists for the year sparked a promising note for the future of rock ' n ' roll, with the likes of Eddie Money, Meat Loaf, the Cars, Toto and Elvis Costello. Indy ' s own Roadmas- ter and Faith Band will soon be hitting the national scene. Kar- ma and Q-95 even put out a " home-grown " album to give ex- posure to the many fine bands around Indiana. The year saw no new album from Fleetwood Mac, but that ' s okay, because the " Rumours " LP is still getting its share of air- play. Other names filling up the airwaves these days are Heart, Bruce Springsteen, Steely Dan, Jackson Browne, Boston, REO Speedwagon and Rod Stewart. The sad note from ' 78 was the death of Keith Moon, the wild drummer for the Who. His brilliant drumming and his out- landish partying will allow him to go down with such greats as Jimi Hendrix and Janis Joplin. " Who Are You, " the Who ' s last album with Keith Moon, was somewhat of a comeback for the Who. On the subject of sad notes, another year went by with no Beatles reunion. For that matter, John Lennon hasn ' t had an al- bum of new material out in over four years. The Beatles have in- fluenced just about every group around these days, so there ' s no doubting their presence. A Beat- les reunion in the near future would be the epitome of rock ' n ' roll. Leslie Wilfong Dances took on a new look this year. Howe ' s first computer dance was held early in the fall, and gave participants a chance to meet new people with whom they were compat- ible. Fewer chose to attend the other after-game sock hops, even though student council was able to provide a good sound without the. cost of a professional DJ, using their new stereo system. The continuing popularity of disco music was evident in the dances and the dress of those who came. Disco ' s influence carried over to the semi-formals, where the girls ' dresses tended to be flash- ier and the guys appeared more casual. For those who didn ' t really want to " boogie down " there were always the more popular slow songs. Conversa- tion, pictures and refreshments added to the evenings activities. There was much controversy over the decision to combine the junior and senior proms, but the event promised to be bigger, classier and more exciting for all involved. BELOW: Don Kleppe and Jean Len- ahan are the first couple to take the floor at the Brown and Gold. ;. ■% 1 i i 4 r 4 , « ! JL : i l flgapte A S A ' U W if r i i i ( ii 1 H| 1 _ A 1 22— Music, Dances I I J f LEFT: Jim Doninger and Lori Wine- berg pla hangman during t hi - I um- about dance. CENTER LEF1 : Man Fleenoi dip- punch for Su an Harlow during th - Bruwn and Cold. LEFT: The Turnabout dance seems ABOVF: Freshmen Greg Goggans to be a real hit for senior class presi- and l.aTrelle Miller " get down 1 ' at dent Sherri Buchanan and David the sock hop after the winter home- Long, coming game. Music. Dances S3 Fashions Suits, Skirts, Clogs, Perms, Disco Lori Smith Girls ' fashions for 1979 were the tailored look of suits and blazers combined with the casualness of smockish-type shirts and Levi jeans or cords. Slacks with tucks at the waist were popular as were the versa- tile cowl and turtleneck sweaters. A vest added just the right touch to any blouse with a tie or bow at the collar. Three-piece suits including skirts seemed to be preferred over dresses. Skirts in greys, browns, or plaids were gathered at the waistband and hemlines were at mid-calf. Spike heels, rockers, leather boots, and crepe-soled shoes were the latest in shoe styles. For summer, sandals with suede- over-canvas straps were available in many colors. Makeup was used to create a natural, healthy look. Enjolie, Charlie, Smitty, Rive Gauche, and Love ' s Baby Soft were pop- ular perfumes and colognes. Perms and crimps were " in " for hairstyles, along with feather- ing, but many chose to leave their hair long or let it grow. Other accessories were narrow gold belts, accent or stick pins, and hair combs to wear. Most guys wore jeans or cords with a shirt or tee-shirt. Accent ties and vests were also worn. Some guys ventured to try an Afro or permanent for their hair. Quiana dresses were worn by girls for formal clothing. Guys wore three-piece suits or a tux of any color of the rainbow, de- pending on the occasion. Since the " Saturday Night Fever " craze, teens have boogied at the discos in slacks, flashy striped shirts with gold threads, and disco dresses. To ward off the cold, suede and leather coats were in style but they were not nearly as pop- ular as ski jackets, which were available in a wide variety of colors and styles. Ski jackets also tended to be less expensive. Fashions change as fast as your moods, so what you like today, you might not like tomor- row. BELOW: Howe students model to- day ' s fashions, which reflect their personal tastes. Anthony Gatewood Diana Hartley Dean Barger Kay Powell 24— Fashions Brian Nicholas Sherri Hohnan Don Kleppe Venom Skiles Fashions— 23 Pizza Hut, Noble Roman ' s, Farrell s, Stephanie Fattic All hangouts have four basic ingredients— good food, lotsofactivity,agroup of friends, and basically a management that isn ' t driven crazy by the rowdy antics of the " hangoutees. " The favorite places usually boast a menu dominated by pizza and ice cream " delicacies. " Pizza Hut is one of the old haunts after a ball game. Some- times after a victory, or even a defeat, it will be full of Howeites who launch into cheers and gen- erally wind down from the ex- citement of the game. Jenny Mc- Clure remarked, " I go there after a game not because of the food, cause I don ' t like pizza, but be- cause of the friendly atmosphere and the warmth my friends show by throwing food across the room at me. It ' s fun to duck fly- ing food or just open my mouth and get an extra bite. " Pizza Hut is recommended for the pep band, who sometimes fill it up. Just remember— there ' s no room for your instruments. Noble Roman ' s also provides a relaxed atmosphere. Yet, for some strange reason as yet un- known, Howeites tend to be more restrained and (brace yourself) even a little civilized! Oh, to be sure, they still retain some rowdi- ness but not to the extent they do at other places. The only pos- sible explanation is that the silent movies require all of their atten- tion so they don ' t miss any of the lines. This is rated as a fantastic hangout for those of you who are less adventuresome and have dif- ficulty making fools of yourself. Farrell ' s is the perfect choice if you have an obsession to sing " Happy Birthday " every five RIGHT: Eileen Dugan and Dianna Aikman ham it up as they are threat- ened by coke over their heads. minutes in three keys at the same time. For the daring and aggres- sive there is always the standing challenge of attacking a " Pig ' s Trough " without the benefit of silverware in less than ten min- utes. For the less adventuresome there are hot fudge sundaes and other equally fattening goodies. Gary McPherson stated, " I can go crazy and get squirrely with- out the management hassling me. " The sanity of the manage- ment is really on trial when a large gang from the music depart- ment invades it. It ' s amazing to watch as the guys compete for attention with their unique stunts and antics. The fun really gets going when it becomes difficult to identify friends through the chaos of Hying food, water, and bodies. And by the way, people also go to Farrell ' s because of the fantastic ice cream concoc- tions. Farrell ' s, Noble Roman ' s and Pizza Hut, beware! The Para- mount Music Palace is trying to steal all of your most devoted customers. This is the most re- cent establishment to achieve the exalted rank of hangout. It ' s not just a regular pizza and ice cream place. It ' s a place where you can be crazy and be yourself. Although parents may ques- tion the nutritional value of these hangouts, that ' s not why we go there. These places provide a re- lease for our craziness and a fun place to eat, have a good time and just enjoy being with friends. 26— Hangouts LEFT: Sherri Jerrell mooches a bite of a sandwich from Bart Marshall. BELOW: Darin Ettner taket time out trorri hu food tojoke v it i Ami Alexander. LEFT: Jenny McAtee and Amy Stewart intently concentrate on a sausage pizza. ABOVE: Jane Maddrill and Sherry Smith relax after the excitement of winning the Washington ;ame. Hangouts— 27 Money Where it comes from Lori Collins The big question among adults is where teenagers get their money. High school students work in various types of jobs. Thev work in everything from warehouses to restaurants. A majority of Howe students have jobs and seem to enjoy them even though the pay isn ' t good and the hours are worse. Fast food franchises create nu- merous jobs for high school stu- dents where little training is needed. A small percentage of teenagers work in jobs related to their future careers such as nurse ' s aide, file clerk, and sec- retary. These teenagers hope to get a head start in their field. Howe students have stated that some employers take ad- vantage of young people because they can pay them less money for more work. For one example, 15 and 16-year-olds work past mid- night or have been left in charge without receiving manager ' s pay. Howe students work any- where from 20 to 35 hours a week, late at night, for a few measly dollars an hour, to have money to spend on the luxuries in life. UPPER RIGHT: Washington Square is a place where Howe students work and also enjoy themselves shopping. RIGHT: COE student Terry Long posts accounts at her job at Commu- nity Hospital. KU 32»- 28-Money ABOVE: Many Howe students, like Deborah Turpin. add to their income by working for the school. UPPER LEFT: Assistant Manager Car- olyn Hughett and Pam Walters, two DE students, unpack new stock at their jobs at Thoroflare. LOWER LEFT: Working as English Department assistant, Lori Dood files away some papers. MoncT-29 Money Where it goes Lori Collins American teenagers spend nearly 30 billion dollars every year. All parents ask their teenagers the ever-popular ques- tion: " Where do you spend all your money? " Teenagers at Howe spend their money on a wide variety of things from clothes to cigarettes. Most teenage girls at Howe spend their money trying to at- tract the opposite sex. They use make-up, clothes, and perfume to make themselves beautiful and attractive. The members of the opposite sex spend their money showering these girls with presents, taking them out, and going to movies with them. BELOW: Howe boys spend a lot of time showing off their cars in the parking lot. Teenage boys from Howe spend their money on another very expensive thing— cars. The goal of every teenager is to get his first car. Cars are a source of pride for teenagers, especially boys. If guys take care of any- thi ng, they take care of their car. Gas, insurance, parts, and careful handling on the part of the owner are what goes into having a nice car. Howe students spend a great deal of time riding around local hangouts in their cars— trying to pick up girls, find friends, or just find where the local action is. Teenagers simply spend their money just having a lot of fun. RIGHT: Clothing takes up a sizeable portion of the income of students who want to wear the latest fashions. 30-Money LEFT: Like many other students, Christmas Hughes spends her money for lunch at school every dav. Mono —31 GLOSSARY Tobi FAmore BLITZ (Verb): to drink alcoholic beverages. BOMBED (Adj): intoxicated. BOOGIE (Noun): rhythmic patterned succession of bodily movements, usually to disco music, syn, dance. BOOK (Verb): to go or leave, usually by car. syn, depart. BREAD (Noun): an accepted medium of exchange, syn, money. BURN (Noun): act of putting down someone or tricking him. BURNED OUT (Adj): 1. mentally or physically exhausted. 2. dulled by the effect of drugs. BUSTED (Adj): arrested. CHOW DOWN (Verb): to take in food through the mouth, syn, eat. COOL (Adj): 1. accepted by peers. 2. having everything under control. COP-A-BUZZ (Verb): 1. to come under the influence of marijuana. 2. to become intoxicated. COP OUT (Verb): to shrink from one ' s duty. CRASH (Verb): 1. to lose consciousness as a result of external forces. 2. to enter a party uninvited. CUT (Verb): purposely fail to attend a scheduled appointment. CRUISE (Verb): 1. drive around for the purpose of showing off one ' s car. 2. pick up members of the opposite sex. DIG (Verb): to have acquaintance with or expertise in a certain subject, syn, understand. DOG (Noun): term applied to offensive-looking person of the opposite sex. DRAG (Verb): to be very boring. FOX (Noun): female Homo sapien noted for her pleasant looks. FREAK OUT (Verb): to lose control. (Noun) name of a popular disco danc- ing song. GAME (Adj): in a state of complete willingness. GROSS (Adj): appearing ugly or unlikeable. HEAD (Noun): one involved in habitual use of marijuana and other intoxi- cants. HORNET HONEY (Noun): subspecies of Homo sapiens known for its rhyth- mic body movements. HOWE ROWDIES (Noun): subspecies of Homo sapiens noted for their loud noise at basketball games. HUNK (Noun): a well-built or handsome male. JAM (Verb): to play popular music with a group. JOCK (Noun): a Homo sapien subspecies noted for its athletic ability. LATER (Adv): expression of parting. LOADED (Adj): 1. intoxicated. 2. having a large sum of money. NARC (Noun): one who gives information on another. PIG (Noun): 1. term applied to law enforcement officer. 2. term applied to people believing in the myth of male supremacy. PLASTERED (Adj): in a state of intoxication. POUR IT ON (Verb): to increase speed. REEFER (Noun): a marijuana cigarette, syn, doobie, joint. RIP OFF (Verb): to swindle, fraud or steal. SNAKE (Verb): to seek members of the opposite sex. SPACE (Verb): fail to pay attention either purposely or due to the influence of mind-affecting materials. SPLIT (Verb): to leave or go. syn, depart or book. TO-THE-MAX (Adj): reaching maximum capability. TRIP (Noun): something that is strange or out of the ordinary. TURKEY (Noun): a person who is socially unacceptable. UPTIGHT (Adj): experiencing mild depression or anxiety. WACKY WEED (Noun): 1. wild tobacco (Nactiana glauca) 2. dried leaves of pistillate hemp plant that are smoked in cigarettes for their intoxicating ef- fect, syn, marijuana. WASTED (Adj): totally intoxicated. WHEELS (Noun): four-wheeled vehicle designed for passenger transportation. ZIT (Noun): a small inflamed elevation of the skin, syn, pimple. 32— Glossary DOWNTOWN The Seventies: A decade of change Twentv years ago, the onl) things in the downtown -kvlim- were the Soldiers and Sailors Monument, the Indiana Bell building, and the skeletal frame of the City - Count) Building. decade later a few new buildings were on the waj up, but realh tin- onlj thing the downtown area had done wa- grow ten years older. In L979, one sees the skyline and a-k-. " Where did the Soldiers and Sailors Monu- ment go? " What transpired in ten years was a boom period oi renovation, building, and growth that irlnalK buried the old down- town. New buildings lor business and enter- tainment replaced obsolete structures in all quadrants oi the downtown, while renova- tion of historic landmark- added to the at- tractiveness of the ana. Government was involved in mam oi the project.- in the area or regional center, as downtown is sometime- called. Ml |e rl.-. city, state, and federal, not onh provided funds for public project- but coordinated growth in the private sector as well. Accord- ing to a lie I epe . ol the ' I .it I U i ioi) oi Planning and Zoning, " The regional center has as its job to give the community a sense of ' this is our.-, this i- mine . During the Seventies main major build- ings not onh replaced rundown sections of the city but also sparked new business in ?ur- rounding arca . In L979 the Hilton Hotel chain became the lirst of several new hotel- that replaced those built ill the twenties. Indiana National Bank moved into it- 37-.- to r skyscraper, the tallest in the state of Indiana. The northwest quadrant ol downtown got a boost in L971 when the American State.- Insurance complex and the 20-ston Blue Cross-Blue Shield building were fin- ished. This construction not onh cleaned up blighted ana- but also strengthened the al- rcadv lame insurance indu-trv in Indianapo- lis. That same year, the post office moved out of the old. overcrowded federal building into a new facility designed solely tor the modern mail -v -tern. In l (| 7l! a convention center capable ol seating over 10,000 in one room v a opened in conjunction with the " - 00 ' 1 estival. Ihis continued on page $4 LEFT: From University Park, the Indiana National Hank loner looks all of its 37 stories. Our Chansini ' " -it ;; New buildings bury downtown center brought not only convention-goers but hotel and entertainment investors as well. Several government projects were finished in 1974, most significantly the inner loop. With the connecting of 1-65 and 1-70 in downtown Indianapolis, all parts of the city were made accessible within 45 minutes of each other. A new federal building housed government agencies, leaving only a few agencies and the federal courts in the old building. Indianapolis finally got a suitable place to house professional sports teams with the completion of the 18,000-seat Mar- ket Square Arena. The arena attracted many people who would not otherwise have come into the downtown area. Indiana Bell built an addition which was noted for its mirrored windows. Two new office buildings and two renova- tion projects culminated in 1976. The Mer- chants I ' laza contained not only a 20-story office and banking complex but a Hyatt Re- gency Hotel with the worlds tallest lobby. Its closeness to the convention center made it more attractive for larger organizations to hold meetings in Indianapolis. Obelisk Square, once just an asphalted block with outdated artillery weapons and a monument in the center, was renovated to make it an attractive park with grass, flowers and trees. Market Square was finished with completion of the Market Square Office Building and re- modeling of the old City Market. In 1978 the city and downtown business- men financed remodeling of the Circle. Al- though the monument itself was not af- fected, brick streets and modern lighting were installed on what was eventually plan- ned to be a pedestrian mall, free from traf- fic. Designed as a support facility for IUPUI, a tennis complex was completed this year. Without the complex, the National Clay Court Championships would have been moved to another city. Although the Seventies are coming to an end, growth in downtown Indianapolis is not. The Indiana Theatre, one of the Twen- ties ' movie " palaces, " is being renovated for use by the Indiana Repertory Theatre. An- other hotel near the convention center is ex- pected to begin construction by 1981. American United Life is expected to build new offices in the blighted Indiana Avenue RIGHT: Built on the old Lincoln Hotel site, the Hyatt Regency Hotel has the world ' s tallest hotel lobby. Looking to the future there is no foresee- able end. As Mr. Depew summed it up, " As it becomes more important to conserve fuel, you ' ll find more people coming back down- town to do a multiple of things. " As far as construction goes, AFNB is bound to con- struct a skyscraper and plans are in the works for a football stadium. A people-mov- er system, a traffic corridor with IUPUI, and a state park along White River are all possi- bilities. Reviewing the decade of the Seventies, one finds a new Indianapolis has evolved. A new downtown has continued to change with the times. RIGHT: New Circle lighting contrasts well with the Soldiers and Sailors Monument built in the 1800 ' s. 34— Our Changing City LEFT: Although a new Indianapolis surrounds it, the State Captial Huilding not onl) houses the State legislature but remains a landmark oi the downtown. ABOVE: The renovation of the Cit Market com- pleted the " Market Square " Inch also includes the Market Square Office Building and Vrena. Our t ' haiiiinu l " it — 33 BELOW: Early risers show up before RIGHT: Chuck Flowers is one of the school to see the annual egg drop first to take driver education for the contest. handicapped. AHOVE: Speech teacher Steve Briggs critiques a student ' s " hands up " speech. RIGHT: In physics Paul Haas and Ward Buckner measure the mass of a metal cube before testing its specific heat capacity. ACADEMICS M ' ■ M ■ nHBS Set " .: , H i-r-s.. 3 - ABOVE: Mike Muir records data from his chemistry experiment into his lab book. iew courses, old courses and no courses ' welcomed students back to the class- room on September6. Many changes affected upperelassmen but program errors spared few. Out of popular demand three practical courses were added; Foundations of Test Taking, Personal Auto Mechanics, and Speed Reading. Work-study programs in the busi- ness department provided excellent training opportunities for business majors. The na- tionally recognized art department took honors in the Scholastic Art Contest. Indus- trial arts had the biggest shake-up as all of their advanced programs moved to Tech. Lost in the move were Howe ' s first-class draftin» department and, with it, the annual Egg Drop. Not all the changes took place in the class- room. In an effort to give more individual at- tention to students, administrators combined counseling and discipline into one responsi- bility. Trying to prepare graduates for prac- tical aspects of life, the school required Sen- ior Guidance. At the end of the first semester there was a controversy over teacher surplus- ing, an activity discontinued for a few years but reinstated this year. Ever) year has its share of bugs in the sys- tem, but few had as many changes as 1979. Although changes met with opposition, most came to accept them; V ■Mll iH Academics— 37 " Not so bad " N ot so bad, " said one student when asked how well he was doing in his basic courses. The basics, consisting of courses such as English, history, and foreign language, aren ' t usually the most popular courses among students. As he put it, " It ' s like reading the bottle of a prescription, take daily as directed. " For those students who feel they are stuck in a rut with their classes, there are a variety of electives to choose from for many differ- ent student tastes. The courses range from sections for the students who feel they need to work at a slower pace to the Advanced Placement sections for college-bound stu- dents. RIGHT: Heidi Preuss tunes in to her Spanish lab lesson. ABOVE: Advanced drama students have fun im- provising in Performing Theatre Arts. RIGHT: Concentrating on written work is an im- portant part of French for Kelly Bates. 38— Academics LEFT: Mr. Ervin ' s interaction with hi -tudenL- marks English 3 as an exciting " basics " class. BELOW: Activities like the mock elections provide state chairman Tim McPherson with a chance to expand on otherwise bland textbook material. ABOVE: Julie Morse volunteers her time to the library checking out books. LEFT: Bill Denit) gets comfortable in the relaxed atmosphere of journalism class. Academics— 39 ABOVE: Lisa Denton uses the color wheel to ful- fill the requirement for a " hands up " speech. RIGHT: Malcolm Curry and Tolana Primm remain attentive in Black Literature class. ■ E 40— Academics New course a " cultural experience One of several ne t electives, Founda- tions of Test J iik i n r. was designed to give students preparation tor tin- P. AI and SAT tests. Mrs. Ktliel S.-itz taught the En- glish portion, and Miss Roxy Watson taught the math. Re-ponded lr-. S itz. ' " I enjov teaching the course and the student- seem to enjoy being in the class. It ' s a ver beneficial course. " Another new course was World Civiliza- tions III and IV. ' ' The class is a magnificent cultural experience. " stated instructor Ger- ald McLeish. The class visited various cultural restaurants, welcomed guest speakers, and planned other exciting field trips. " I like studying about different cultures, pt-opl.- and civilizations, ' " replied sophomore Nancy Striggs. " I think the class is very interesting and rewarding. " LEFT: The media center is the scene of World Ci - ilization 3 as Mr. McLeish gives John Davis infor- mation on some research work. A government test is something that is inescap- able for all Howe students, karen Jones uses the last precious moments before the test to ask a question that will hopefulh impro e her score. During the test. Mark Herzberg struggles to recall an answer. Finalh , Beth Walters has a chance to sit back and relax after finishing the test. Academics— 41 Arts rank nationally Included in the arts are the areas of home economics, industrial arts, and fine arts. Although many classrooms were unused because of construction and remodeling, the Art Department was very productive. The department has annually entered many works in displays and contests such as the 500 Festival of Arts and the Scholastic Art Contest. Howe successfully grabbed six first- place and four second-place awards in the 500 Festival of Arts and 24 awards in the Scholastic Art Contest to be ranked among the top schools nationally in the number of awards received. " The Howe Art Department has brought out many hidden talents that I never knew I had, 1 ' remarked advanced art student Leanna Wills. " Howe has a great art depart- ment. " RIGHT: Beth Bibb checks the directions briefly while mixing ingredients for a pumpkin pie. ABOVE: Choosing the pattern is half the fun for many sewing students. RIGHT: Kathy McConahay ' s male classmates look on skeptically as she greases wheel bearings in Per- sona] Auto Mechanics. f a» x ., 9 » ' • ; • " ' " ' ! " ■■ " X 42— Academics LEF1 : Gary Cole does decorative tooling on a visor, a popular project among craft design students. BELOW: After a few more snips lina Hughes v. ill be ready for the next step in her da--. LEFT: Needle arts student Bev Taylor begins by ABOVE: Kevin Ford checks the circuits in his measuring jute for macrame. latest undertaking in electronics. •Vcademics — 13 RIGHT: Working from a photograph, Valorie Herz berg makes a pen-and-ink portrait. BELOW: Jay Boeldt ' s steady hand inks in the let- ters on his advanced art project. A switch in roles The other classes listed under the arts, home economics and industrial arts, have in the past been devoted to only girls and boys respectively. No longer are the classes this way. " I think boys need to know about cooking and things, especially with mo vements like Women ' s Liberation, " stated one young man. The traditional sewing and cooking classes are not the only courses involved in the Home Economics Department. According to Mrs. Blanche Ferguson, who taught Child Development, " Very young people need special help to be parents. . . I care about what happens to them. " With the opening of the new career cen- ter, many industrial arts students made daily trips to Tech. Only beginning courses were offered at Howe so the department adapted to meet everyone ' s needs. From Kathy Mc- Conahay came this comment, " Even though I ' m a girl who believes in femininity, I still need to know how to make minor repairs on my car and keep it in order. Anyway, with more and more boys in home economics, what ' s wrong with a few girls in industrial arts? " RIGHT: Needle art teacher Mrs. Kendall starts Cindy Rech on her macrame project. 44— Academics LEFT: Working on a lawnmower in power mechan- ics gives Craig Edwards some practical experience with small engines. LEFT: Mr. Koniann lends a hand to Becky Stafford ABOVE: Wood transfer student Tim Dotson con- on her craft design project. centrates his artistic talents on a class project. - cademics— 45 ABOVE: A frustrated Leslie Ezell checks her com- puter program. RIGHT: Joe Dixon and Duane Etheridge find there is more to biology than experiments. 46— Academics ABOVE: Lamont Moore heats chemicals lor a chemistry experiment. LEFT: Susan Wall checks her calculations in bus- iness machines. Biology — a cut up Lab scit are all :iences. mathematics, and business all branches of the sciences. Lab sciences ranging from basic biolog} to physics seemed to be verj popular in the polls. Declared Nancy Napier jokingly, " ' h. I love biology, especially when 1 gel to cut up frogs and bain pigs. " ' Jeanice Foltz took a more serious outlook towards her biol class. " The whole idea of molecules and atoms really interest me. M biolog} class reall) keeps me working to mj potential. " rin- math department has always stressed tbeor but the department also Stressed the importance o( computer math, especially with the age ot computers and modern tech- nology expanding future opportunities. Academics — i ' Courses adapt to needs Business courses have been stressed for their practicality. Valerie Holland, a first-year typing student, responded, " I have a business major planned, and I ' m sure it will help me in the future. As for typing, it can be used in most any job, not to mention the help it will bring me in typing school work. " The Business Education Department offered a variety of courses to train students for the many new positions in todays busi- ness world. Physical education continued to include coed gym classes and added driver training for handicapped students to its program, as the school tried to meet the needs of all its students. RIGHT: Math department head Glenn Rohde dis- cusses a trigonometric function in advanced math. ABOVE: Mr. James Arvin answers a student ' s question in drug education. RIGHT: Norman McMiller works with an adding machine in his business machines class. 48— Academics I LEFT: Advanced physical education student An- BELOW: Bill Price measure, the ma-- 01 a -ub drew Smith tips up the hall in an informal basket- stance in Chemistry 1. hall game. ejdemic — 4° TOP: Kevin Johnson, Kevin Ford and Jerald Crumbo work to perform their drills with precision. CENTER LEFT: STAFF. Gertie Williams, Randel Hendrickson, George Chapin, John Bradburn (Bat- talion Commander), Dwayne Backus, Dennis Wall, Toni Fosso. CENTER RIGHT: Mark Roberts concentrates on the next move of the drill. RIGHT: FEMALE EXHIBITION DRILL TEAM. Alyssa Roseman, Mary Hurley, Lynn Gibson, Vicki Barnard, Laura Lee Smith, Jackie Hayes (Captain), Toni Fosso, Gertie Williams. 50-JROTC JROTC brings satisfaction On the outside, JROTC appeared to be the usual group of students, wearing their uniforms on Thursdays, sen in» as Color guard, and practicing their drills in the lobbj . For those who took part, it involved lime. dedication and a certain amount of discipline unmatched in any other organization at Howe. Practices look several hours oi their time during the week, with a possibility ol three to four more hours being spent on Sat- urdays when preparing lor a special presen- tation. The activities the student bod generallj isn ' t aware ol included the inspections and parades where Howe was represented. Last summer nearly a dozen cadets attended the camp held at Attcrhurv, where the worked on military maneuvers and survival skill.-, and fired military weapons. The unit received honor- a- ihe second-best JROTC battalion in the cit) at the formal inspection which took place lasl March and a- fourth- best marching unit at the Veteran - l)a pa- rade. I he rifle team also pla • d second in the Indianapolis JROTC rifle matches in J anuarv. Besides honor- as a group, there were mam who gained personal distinction!! including J (dm Brad hum . w ho reeejv ed the top position as battalion commander. V- a branch ol tin military, JROTC pre- pared man) ol it- members to go into the mililarv at a higher rank or qualified them lor a J l! TC scholarship in college. Most did not just lake advantage ol these opportunities. hut rather joined lor tin- satisfaction obtained from personal accomplishments and the pride of being part of a successful group. ABOVE LEFT: Sgt. Harold Ecktnian watches over the men ' s drill team during an after-school practice. ABOVE: MALE EXHIBITION DRILL IT M Front row: Jerald ( ' .rum bo. James Totten. Timothv Merrill. Second row: t ' .eorst- Chapin. Kandel Hen- drickson, Larry Cooper. Dwavne Backu . Kevin Ford (Captain). LEFT: RIFLE TEAM. Front row: Alyssa Roseman. Cindv Wand. Second row: David Burton. John Bradburn, Handel Hendrickson. JROTC-51 Teacher surplusing an emotional experience This year Howe lost eight of its faculty members at the end of the first semes- ter due to school board policy of teacher surplusing. Like many urban schools, Howe ' s enrollment dropped ten per cent between semesters because of January graduation and mid-year losses. Cuts had to be made in the number of teachers as well. According to a " Tower " interview with Kenneth Smartz, IPS assistant superintendent, it ' s considered a sound business practice. " ou don ' t look at the paper clip supply or the pencils or paper. You have to look where the money is . . . . " Principal Frank Tout said the deci- sions were based on seniority, but exceptions had to be made for teachers with special assignments, clubs or sports that could not be covered by others. For the teachers directly involved it was an emotional issue, described by one as " damaging to self-concept. " Others, who were embittered by the experience, had no comment to make. They could see the rea- soning of the school board, but as Mrs. Joan Cooper put it, " The closer you are to some- thing, the harder it is to be objective. " A feeling of helplessness against a large, uncar- ing system added to the confused and hurt feelings. The teachers whose positions were not threatened could not say they were un- touched by the change. Mr. Tout admitted the definite effect on teacher morale. Most of the faculty felt the losses and were sym- pathetic as well. The reaction of students who were close to the surplused teachers was also an emo- tional one. Many were faced with the possibi- lity of never again seeing those whom they considered close friends. Widespread mis- understanding of why some teachers were kept and others were not raised questions about the " fairness " of the practice. Leslie Cox, whose golf coach and friend Joe Voll- mcr was sent to another school, expressed her concern that " when you risk surplusing the teachers who care about the students, a very high risk is being run. " Fven the students who didn ' t know the teachers involved were sympathetic. Lori Keller saw the drop in enrollment as a good opportunity for smaller classes, rather than budget trimming. There were always the ones who could find a positive note, like the teacher who believed " each one [who was surplused] can, or should take it as a challenge for growth. " BELOW: Beth Eden receives special attention from Mrs. McManama in government. 52— Teacher Surplusing BOTTOM LEFT: Mrs. Cooper substitutes in an TOP: Girls golf team members appreciate Joe Vol- BOTTOM RIGHT: Man) students are upeel bj tin English class at Howe during the second semester. lmers friendship as well as his coaching. large size of physical education da ' « W i ov v J v • $ V .w ■■ + y r jf , -■ ■ ' . reaches Surphising 53 BELOW: Making money for the band, Dee Dee Hodges and Marsha RIGHT: Mr. Richard Hammond ex- Wallace help out at a booth at the plains part of a physics experiment to Irvington Halloween Festival. an inquiring John Biale. ABOVE: Taking a break at Ellen- berger Park, Mr. Ventresca flips a frisbie. RIGHT: " Stairway to Heaven " is the theme of the class of 1980 ' s home- coming float. 54— People ABOVE: Spirit is the name of the game for Howe city tourney fans. " If a man emptied his purse into his head, no man can take it away from him. An investment in knowledge always pays the best interest. —Ben Franklin cVf SENIORS Class of 1979 Patricia Adams Tammy Adams Dianna Aikman Johnny Allen Lou Allen Lance Allison Leo Allison Maria Alvarez Tammy Archer Carrie Armstrong Dwayne Backus David Baker Rob Banayote Sherri Barnard Derrick Barnes James Barnett 56-Seniors Robert Barnett Joyce Bartlej Pati icia Baue Iimoth Bau«hrrian Rae Beach Shelly Beller Barbara Bennett Sherri Blackwell Terri Blackwell Carol Boekankamu Dai Booher Rand Bowman Randall Boy d John Bradbnrn Tim Bratton Aretha Brow n gBSt • ■ ■ ■ £ J Til im i ft Carol Brow n tevaiene brown Cindy Bruce Idni Bruce Seniors— 5 " Teresa Brummett Sherri Buchanan Kevin Burke Todd Burke James Burris Linda Butler Cynthia Byers Pamela Callaway National Honor Society The National Honor Society is an organ- ization to be commended at Howe High School. As a member of this organi- zation, I realize that it is an honor to be associated with the top academic students of the senior class. As an officer of the National Honor Society, I have further commitment to those students who are all as qualified for an office as the present officers for whom they voted. The class of ' 79 is a remarkable class. All over the country, administrators are laud- ing this class as one of the most intelligent ever. This statement is true at Howe as well. Every senior is intelligent in his own way. Some have the grades to show for their work. Others have feats in specific areas like sports, art, music, or vocation which show the re- wards of using one ' s intelligence. No student alive is without a brain. It is the way each uses his brain that marks his intelligence. The National Honor Society should be a goal for all students to work toward. This notation on one ' s record is very important when he is being considered by a college or trying to find a job. The National Honor So- ciety is an organization that has proved its merit. In Howe ' s own chapter, the members talk to college students, visit campuses and their activities (this year many students went to see a Purdue football game and view the campus), and plan field trips to cultural events or places around the city. Without a doubt, the National Honor Society is one of the best organizations at Howe. Mark Holm Treasurer, National Honor Society NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. Front row: Nell Glover, Jean Lenahan, Kelly Wilkinson, Lora Wal- ters, Dianna Aikman, Tony Hinkle, Camilla Rich, Jean Hilton, Mark Holm, Steve Day. Second row: Roxy Watson (Sponsor), Lou Ann Allen, Laura Taylor, Tim McPherson, Jill Denham, Leslie Wil- fong, Sam Roberts, Susan Harlow, Leo Allison, Evelyn Keaton (Sponsor). Third row: Andy Wilkin- son, Tom Day, Jeff Oberlies, Rick Gunderman, Tim Bratton, Jane Clingan, Brad Gildea, Betty Hempfling, Dean Hvidston, Dan Suiters. 58— Seniors Sheila Campbell hdward Cassid) Karen Chafing Jackie Chaillaux illiam Christopher Charles Clark Jane Clingan Dawn Cotfman Charles Coleman Cindy Coleman Beverly Cope Bryan Copenhaver Carol Cory Sabrina Covington Jeffrey Cox Speiuer Cox Elaine Cridlin John Cros ernita Crowe Lillie Culpepper Seniors— 59 Connie Cunningham Larry Cunningham Sherry Cunningham Freddie Curry Malcolm Curry Tammie Dailey Tammy Dalton Carla Danford Bryan Darden Barbara Davis Deborah Davis James Davis Robin Davis Steve Day Jill Denham Carol Denny DeLinda DeNoon Kebra Dixon Bryan Dodd Lori Doody 60— Seniors I - J lJou la» Phillip Doyle Fileen Du aii Randv Duk - Cindv Durham Beth Eden Ted Engelking Pam Etheridge Leslie Ezzell Mark Fagan Debbie Falls Linda Faubion Mike Fendlej Jesse Finch Debbie Fisk Charles Rowers Harold r ord Kevin Ford Kimberlv brvch Rafael 1- nentes Seniors— 61 Krys Fuller Sean Gelarden Michael Gentry Sherry Gihson Darla Gilbert Brad Gildea Karen Gladney Nell Glover Bill Golden Rita Goldsberry Susie Gorton Wendy Graham Hank Grimes Peggy Grismore Karen Gross Sharon Gross Rick Gunderman Roger Hack Brenda Hacker Randy Hackler 62— Seniors Susan Harlow Donna Harper (1 _t [Juan - Hartley Daniel Hawkins Bett Hempfling David Hendrix Donald Hendrix Mark Herzberg Debra Hickman Ricky Hicks Michael Higdon Paul Higgins VQ£J THL meld Of Fterocrxx 3T£ Ejuwsvs Mock election holds special meanings Each fall government and U.S. history plained Governor-elect David Welch. " 1 classes divide into Nationalist and Fed- wanted to get involved. 1 hadn ' t done a lot eralisl parties to hold conventions and mini- and this was ti i x senior year, [ " hat ' s what inate, campaign, and elect officials for the high school i- all about isn ' t it? Getting in- mock state of Howe. This activity has been a long-time tradition, designed to familiarize students with the procedures of democratic voting in Indiana. Any senior. Nat or Fed. can run for a local or state office. The residts of this ears race were unusu- ally narrow. Kim Freeh and Elaine Cridlin felt that the closeness of the race helped to remove any hard feelings that might have re- sulted from the election. This years mock election had special meanings to main of the participants. F. - volved. In In- opponent. 1 aura [avion it was " an experience that 1 will alwavs treas- ure. Making eye-catching posters was part of the tun of the mock election tor campaigners hoping to sain otes. Seniors— 03 Cathy Hill Timothy Hill Jean Hilton Anthony Hinkle Eric Hollon Mark Holm Rhonda Hooks Lisa Howard Ann Hudson Charles Huffman Carolyn Hughett Kathy Hughey Dean Hvidston Doug Hvidston Leslie Ingels Lynn Irvin Michael James Laura Jensen Lena Johansson Debbie Johns 64— Seniors Linda Johnson Michael Johnson I iinotli J ohn son Dale Jones Karen J ones Stanley Jones Suzanne Jones Tammv Jones Brian Kane Cheryl Karr Shirley Keith John Kellev Daniel Kelh Donna Kemp Brent Keplinger Susan Ke Julia Kiiii; Kathleen Kinser Kathr n Kirkham I.oretta Klain Seniors— 65 Don Kleppe Lisa kollman Kimberly Koser Nicholas Kraeszig Michelle Lauderdale Robin Laudermilt Greg Law son Margaret Lawson William Lawson Ronda Leavitt Michele Lee Teresa LeMay Jean Lenahan Karen LeVier Brenda Lewis Debra Lewis Theresa Littleton Rita Lloyd Constance Long David Long 66— Seniors S a r m J Long I errv Long Katliv l.uia- ane l.u ai Becky Lynette Janet Mackell l)a id Mansfield Matthew Martin Kevin Mattingl) Jarkie McAndrew; Kelly McAtee John McCauley Susan Thornton discusses school news with a friend in her Senior Guidance class. Senior Guidance (?!) This car s seniors were required to take a new course, Senior Guidance. Functions ol the course included guest speaker-, achievement tests, job and college information, and senior class business. Mam seniors w ere disappointed in the class. There was a big uproar when man - iors had to drop classes scheduled earlier in order to add this half-credit course. Hill Lawson felt, ' " Seniors shouldn ' t drop class - the) had previous!) scheduled or want to take just to add Senior (lindane- . Uthough a lew seniors felt the course would be helpful it handled differently, oth- ers Iclt a homeroom would be a better alter- native. Susan Ihornton suggested, " Senior Guidance should be .in elective available to those who can work it in their schedule but not a required course. Seniors— 67 Kathleen McConahay Maureen McCrae Michael McDaniel Roxanne McDaniel Melanie McDermet Jeffrey McFarland Jon McGinley Mike McGregor Doreen McGuire Phillip McKay Richard McKinstry Tim McLeod Timothy McPherson Brian McRae Warren Merritt Keith Meyers Bart Miller John Miser Nancy Monroe Bryan Montgomery 68— Seniors Rayshelle Moore Mrad Vioriarit} V WJllIie Mosle) Mik - Mm; Iar M widen Sand) Nichols hdward iehol on Thomas Nicholson Jeffrey Oberlies Julie Oberlies ) Julie O ' Haver Ton Openbrier Tamara Padgett Delia Pastrick Jamie Pearson Diana Pennington Bob Phillips Lisa Phillips Rand) Phillips Deborah Porter Seniors- o Vicki Powell Gilbert Pritt Anita Pryor Denny Raines Mary Reames Mark Redmon Mike Reel Joni Reynolds Anthony Rice Camilla Rich Mary Riley Jon Robbins A memorable experience Being the senior class president for the Class of 1979 has been an experience Fm sure I will remember for a long time. It has involved tears as often as laughter and frowns as often as smiles. It has been made up of unique situations that I ' m sure only resulted because our class is unique itself. This class has talent, potential and drive. I only wish all of these aspects could have been combined on class efforts instead of working against each other because change is inevitable. This year was a year for change at Howe. The joint prom was the biggest change our class faced. Tremendous mixed emotions arose over this and our class was somewhat split. I wish all the effort to fight the prom had been put toward making it even better and our last year more peaceful. I still feel proud to be a member of such a unique class, and I feel honored to have been given the responsibility of senior class presi- dent. Thank you, senior class of 1979. Sincerely, Sherri Buchanan SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Brad Gildea (First Vice-President), Betty Hempfling (Second Vice- President), Lora Walters (Alumni Secretary), Jean Lenahan (Secretary), Wendy Graham (Assistant Alumni Secretary), Julie O ' Haver (Treasurer), Steve Day (Assistant Treasurer), Sherri Buchanan (President). 70— Seniors Jamie Robei -on Samuel Roberta Jen Robinson John Robinson Michael Robinson Scott Roembke Lyssa Roseman Donald Ross Rocklin Russel Janice Sanders Gary Scott Wanda Scott Cheryl Sedam Dema Sedam Debra Shadkm Teresa Sheed ' v James Shepherd Daniel Sliinkle 1 ami Short Sue Sims Seniors— 71 Michael Sisk Tony Slayton Katheryn Small David Smith Douglas Smith Jennifer Smith Lynda Smith Sherry Smith Jeffrey Smithes Beverly Spears Steve Spicklemire Rhonda Spring Donald Spurling Teena St. John Louis Stewart Shelley Stillabower Craig Storm Jerry Suiter Daniel Suiters Donald Suiters 72— Seniors Chru . ulliv an Delores Surntnitt Donna Sutter Lynn I anasovich Sari I aukojar i Andrew I a lor Laura I aylor Li a I a lor Taniara Templeton Samuel Thatch Cynthia Thomas Darrvl Thomas J eft Thomas Stacey Thomas Rob Thompson Susan Thornton Lea lomlin Charlotte 1 oole Mike l ' rnett Lisa 1 ' rout Seniors— 73 Terri Turner Diana Turpin Lisa VanFossan Margaret VanHuss Michael Verbosky Phyllis Vollmer Lori Von Wilier Myra Wagner Joseph Walden Dennis Wall Beth Walters Lora Walters Robert Watson Rickey Webb David Welch Patricia Wheeler Dawn White Kerri Whittington Leslie Wilfong Andy Wilkinson 74— Seniors Kelh Wilkinson nthon Williams Gertie W illiarm Pennv Williams Tamrm William- Katie Williamson Ronnie Wills Sherri Wood Kathy W orkman Mike Wright Brenda W yatt David Wvatt David earv Beverlv 011112 Gary 011112 Tim 01H12 Mark Zander Steve Zimmerman Seniors— 75 Senior Index PATRICIA ADAMS— Student Council, Teacher Asst., Band. TAMMY ADAMS— Messenger. DIANNA AIKM AN— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Hornet Honeys (Captain), Teacher Asst. LOU ANN ALLEN— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Hornet Honeys, HILLTOPPER, Orchestra, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " 1977 Homecoming Queen Candidate, Teacher LANCE ALLISON— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Gymnastics, Intramurals, Swim Team, Thes- pians, Performing Theatre Arts, Howe Now Trou- pers, Senior Play, Concert Choir, Ensemble, Con- cert Club, Chorus, Madrigals, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " French Club (Vice-President), Drama Club. LEO ALLISON— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Swim Team (Captain), Gymnastics, Golf, Intramur- als, Student Council Volunteer, JROTC Drill Team and Color Guard, Sound Crew, Varsity Athletic Club, Gym Asst., CIRT. MARIA ALVAREZ— Spanish Club (Vice-Presi- dent). CARRIE ARMSTRONG— Track, Cheerleading, Gymnastics, Concert Club, Concert Choir, " Carou- sel, " Office and Teacher Asst., Prom Coordinator. DAVID BAKER— Football, Golf (Most Improved), ICT. ROB BANAYOTE— Baseball, Intramurals. SHERRI BARNARD— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Basketball, Powderpuff Football, St ring Ensemble, Orchestra, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " French Club, Clinic Asst., Messenger. DERRICK BARNES— Intramurals, Gym Asst., JA. TIMOTHY BAUGHMAN— Wrestling, Football, German Club, Gym Asst. SHELLY BELLER— Messenger, Office Asst. BARBARA BENNETT— " Tower, " 1977 Gold Key Scholastic Art Award, Best of Show in 1977 Howe Art Contest, Herron School of Art Scholarships. JOHN BIALE— Student Mgr., Sound Crew. MARK BLACKST AD— Chess Team (Captain). TERRI BLACKWELL— Messenger, Teacher Asst. CAROL BOEKANK AMP— Girls ' Basketball Score- keeper, Track Mgr., Make-up Crew, Orchestra, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Teacher Asst. RANDALL BOYD— Football, Basketball, Track, Wrestling, Varsity Athletic Club, Intramurals. JOHN BRADBURN— JROTC Battalion Comman- der, Battalion Staff, Tac Officer at Atterbury Sum- mer Camp, Superior Junior Cadet, Military Excel- lence Medal, National Soujorners Medal, VFW Medal, DAI Award, High Firer Rifle Team, Rifle Team (Captain), Stage Band, " Li ' l Abner, " " Carou- sel " l essenger. TIM BRATTON— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Concert Choir, String Ensemble, Vocal Ensemble, Stage Band, Orchestra, " 110 in the Shade, " " Car- ousel, " Madrigals, Accompanist. CAROL BROWN— Messenger. JIMMIE BROWN— Basketball. KATHY BRUMMETT— Band. SHERRI BUCHANAN— SENIOR CLASS PRESI- DENT, Track, Powderpuff Football, Orchestra, " Carousel, " Messenger. KEVIN BURKE— Student Council. JAMES BURRIS— Football, Wrestling, Tennis, Student Mgr., JROTC. LINDA BUTLER— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Volleyball (MVP, Captain), Basketball, Mes- senger, Gym Asst., Business Mgr. PAMELA CALLAWAY— Intramurals, Mat Maids, Powderpuff Football, Student Council (Parliamen- tarian), Teacher Asst. SHEILA CAMPBELL— German Club, First place in Howe Art Festival. KAREN CHAFINS— " Pen Points, " Messenger, Teacher and Clinic Asst. CHUCK CLARK— Intramurals, Boys ' Concert Club, Concert Choir, Printing Asst. JANE ELLEN CLINGAN— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Concert Club, Concert Choir, Orches- tra, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Sh ade, " " Carousel, " Office Asst. DAWN COFFMAN— Stage Crew, Paint Crew, Mes- senger, Teacher Asst., Art Dept. Asst. REBECCA COLE— Concert Cub. CHARLES COLEMAN— Football, Track, Basket- ball, Student Council. CINDY COLEMAN— Messenger. ALLEN COLLINS— Concert Choir. SANDRA COOK— OEA, COE. BEVERLY COPE— GyMates, Teacher Asst. BRYAN COPENHAVER— Band, Hervie A. Ver- SABRINA COVINGTON— " Tower, " Dramatics, Performing Theatre Arts, Make-up Crew, Chora- laires, Home Economics Club (President), Health Careers, JA. SPENCER COX— HILLTOPPER. ELAINE CRIDLIN— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Powderpuff Football, HILLTOPPER, Senior Play, Orchestra, All-City Orchestra, String Ensem- ble, Concert Choir, Choralaires, " Li ' l Abner, " 76— Senior Index " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " FEA (Historian), First Place in Opti- mist Oratorical Contest, PA Announcer. VERNITA CROWE— Track, HILLTOPPER, Travel Club (Secretary), Eli Lilly Endowment Youth Leadership Program. LARRY CUNNINGHAM— Gymnastics. SHERRY CUNNINGHAM— Golf, Intramurals, Mat Maids, Track, Concert Choir, Clinic As st., DE. FREDDIE CURRY— Football, Baseball, Basketball, Intramurals. MALCOLM CURRY— Cross Country (Co-Captain), Gymnastics, Intramurals, Track. TAMMIE DAILY— Messenger, Explorers Medical Post. PAUL DAVIDSON— Concert Choir. BARBARA DAVIS— HILLTOPPER (Records Edi- tor, Business Mgr.), Messenger, Gregg Shorthand Award, Quill and Scroll, Teacher Asst. DEBORAH DAVIS— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Basketball, HILLTOPPER (Production Mgr.), Type Composition for " Pen Points, " Make-up Crew, Orchestra, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mat- tress, " Boys ' Basketball Statistician, Quill and Scroll, Gregg Typing Award, Teacher Asst. JAMES DAVIS— Senior Play, " Once Upon a Mat- tress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel. " STEVE DAY— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Wrestling, Boys ' Concert Club, Concert Choir, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel. " THOMAS DAY— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, German Club (Vice-President). JILL DENHAM— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Powderpuff Football, Hornet Honeys, Senior Play, Girls ' Concert Club, Concert Choir, Madri- gals, Queen of Madrigal Feast, " Once Upon a Mat- tress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " French Club, Gregg Typing Award. BRYAN DODD— Baseball, Football, JROTC. TIMOTHY DOTSON— Football (Captain), Wrest- ling (Captain), Track, National Conference of Christians and Jews Human Relations Award. TED DOUGLAS— " Carousel. " PHILLIP DOYLE— German Club. EILEEN DUGAN— Mat Maids, GyMates, Swim Team (Captain, Best Mental Attitude), Track, Stu- dent Council, Paint Crew, Concert Club, Art Club, JA. RANDY DUKE— Tennis, " Pen Points, " JROTC, Poetry Award, Chosen Best Guitarist at Wood High School. CYNTHIA DURHAM— JROTC, Spanish Club, Home Economics Club, Office Asst., COE. TRACY EASTERDAY— Indianapolis Fire Depart- ment Explorer Post No. 721. BETH EDEN— Hornet Honeys (Co-Captain of Mili- tary Squad), Student Council, Concert Club, Con- cert Choir, Ensemble, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Messenger, Office Machines Operator. BRIAN EDWARDS— Basketball (Captain, Most Im- proved Player), Set rebounding and two field goal percent records. TED ENGELKING— " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " ICT. LESLIE EZZELL— French Club, Math Asst. MARK FAGAN— Football, WrestUng, Powderpuff Football Coach. GLENDA FAIR— Track, Concert Choir. LINDA FAUBION— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Concert Club, Trebleaires, Concert Choir, PHILLIP FENTRESS— Football, Wrestling, Mes- senger. DEBORAH FISK— JROTC Drill Team (Comman- der), JROTC Staff, Outstanding Cadet Medal, Teacher Asst., COE, OEA. CHARLES FLOWERS— Student Mgr., Student Council, HILLTOPPER, Boys ' Concert Club, Con- cert Choir. HAROLD FORD— FootbaU, Track. KEVIN FORD— JROTC Drill Team (Received two medals), Guard Staff, Service Club Award, Per- forming Theatre Arts, Stage Crew, German Club, Reading Aid. KIMBERLY FRECH— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Senior Play, Make-up Crew, Band, Chora- laires, Concert Choir, All-City Choir, Madrigals, En- semble, " 110. in the Shade, " " Carousel, " FEA (Vice-President), Altrusa Merit Award, " Distin- guished American High School Students, " Flag Corps (Captain). SEAN GELARDEN— Stage Crew. MICHAEL GENTRY— Orchestra, String Ensemble, All-City Orchestra, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Chess Team, Messenger. BRADLEY GILDEA— NATIONAL HONOR SO CIETY, Football (All-City Honorable Mention Kiwanis All-City Scholastic Team), Baseball (Cap tain), Ted Guthrie Most Improved Player Award Varsity Athletic Club, Intramurals (Statistician) Student Council, " Tower " (Asst. Sports Editor. Art Editor), Quill and Scroll, Stage Crew, Art Club (Vice-President), French Club, Three Gold Key and two Honorable Mention Awards in the National Scholastic Art Contest, Third place in 500 Festival of the Arts. NELL GLOVER— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Concert Choir, Trebleaires, Stage Crew, " River- wind, " " Carousel, " French Club, Messenger. CLARK GOODWIN— JROTC, Marksman and Ser- vice Awards. WENDY GRAHAM— Cross Country, Gymnastics, Track, Mat Maids, Cheerleading, Powderpuff Foot- ball, Student Coucnil (Secretary), Gym Asst., Busi- ness Mgr., Golden Girl Candidate. HANK GRIMES— Track, Concert Choir, All-City Choir, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Spanish Club (President), Me- dia Club (President), French Club, FEA (Vice- President), Library and Laboratory Asst., Indiana University Language Honors Program, Medical Ex- plorers. MARGARET GRISMORE— JA. RICK GUNDERMAN— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Tennis (Captain, MVP, Best Mental Atti- tude, Most Improved Player, 1976 City Doubles Champion, 1977 City Singles Champion), PA An- nouncer, " Tower, " Quiz Team (Captain), Optimist Oratorical District Scholarship Award, American Legion Youth Citizenship Award, Eisenhower Memorial Scholarship, Century III Youth Leader- ship Program, Wabash College Learn About Busi- ness Conference. JABEZ GUNN— FootbaU, WrestUng, Intramurals, Track, " Pen Points. " SUSAN HARLOW— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Intramurals, Powderpuff FootbaU, Mat Maids, " Pen Points " (Editor), Senior Play (Direc- tor), String Ensemble, Orchestra, All-City Orches- tra, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " FEA (President), Teacher Asst., Quiz Team. DONNA HARPER— Media Club (Treasurer), Busi- ness Mgr. DUANE HARTLEY— Cross Country, Track. DANIEL HAWKINS— Intramurals, Quiz Team, Attended Indiana State History Seminar. BETTY HEMPFLING— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Powderpuff FootbaU, Thespians, Senior Play, Orchestra, AU-City Orchestra, String Ensem- ble, Concert Choir, AU-City Choir, Madrigals, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Riverwind, " " Carousel, " Senior Class Second Vice-President. DAVID HENDRDC— Spanish Club. MARK HERZBERG— FootbaU, WrestUng, Stage Crew, German Club, Gold Key Art Award, JA. RICKY HICKS— WrestUng, Tennis {1978 City Champion). MICHAEL HIGDON— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, DECA. PAUL HIGGINS— ICT. CATHY HILL— Cheerleading (Captain), Student Council, " Carousel, " Travel Club (Historian), Mes- senger, Teacher Asst., National Conference of Christians and Jews Human Relations Award, JA. TIMOTHY HILL— Wrestling (Captain), FootbaU. ANTHONY HINKLE— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY (President), Varsity Athletic Club (President), Wrestling (Captain), Madrigals, Concert Choir, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " German Club, Messenger, Teacher Asst., Member of C.A.P.P.S. Board Committee. ARONZO HOLLAND— FootbaU, BasketbaU, Track (Captain), Varsity Athletic Club. ERIC HOLLON— FootbaU. MARK HOLM— NATIONAL HONOR SOCEITY (Treasurer), Tennis, Intramurals, Concert Club, Concert Choir, Ensemble, Madrigals, Orchestra, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " FEA (Treasurer), French Club, Quiz Team, Hoosier Boys ' State, Veterans of Foreign Wars Voice for Democracy Contest, PA Announ- cer, Indiana University Language Honors Program. MARK HOLT— BasebaU, BasketbaU, FootbaU. RHONDA HOOKS— Hornet Honeys, Concert Club, Concert Choir, Madrigals, Treblearies, Orchestra, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Teacher Asst., 1978 FaU Homecoming Queen. ANN HUDSON— Hornet Honeys (Junior Squad Leader), Student Council, Concert Choir, All-City Choir, Ensemble, Madrigals, " Once Upon a Mat- tress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Riverwind, " " Carou- CHARLES HUFFMAN— Concert Choir. DEAN HVIDSTON— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Swim Team (Captain), Stage Crew, Ensem- ble, Concert Choir, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Varsity Athletic Club, Electronics Achievement Award. DOUGLAS HVIDSTON— Swim Team, " Tower, " Ensemble, Concert Club, Concert Choir, AU-City Choir, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel. " LESLIE INGELS— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Spirit Board, HILLTOPPER, Travel Club, Gregg Shorthand Award, COE, OEA. DARYL JACKSON— Track, Spanish Club (Presi- dent), Clinic Asst. LAURA JENSEN— VoUeybaU, Intramurals, Mat Maids, Bat Girl, Powderpuff FootbaU, Junior Senior BasketbaU, 1976 Homecoming Queen Can- didate, Medical Explorers. DEBBIE JOHNS— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, BasketbaU (Captain, MVP), VoUeybaU, Gym Asst., Tri-Kappa Typing Award, Gregg Typing Award. LINDA JOHNSON— " Carousel, " COE. MICHAEL JOHNSON— JROTC. TIMOTHY JOHNSON— Track. STANLEY JONES— " 110 in the Shade. " SUZANNE JONES— Track, Hornet Honeys, Mes- senger, Teacher Asst. TAMMY JONES— COE, OEA, Gregg Shorthand Award. BRIAN KANE— Football, Wrestling, Track, Ger- man Club. CHERYL KARR— Volleyball Linesman, Messenger. SHIRLEY KEITH— Mat Maids, Messenger. JOHN KELLEY— Golf, Basketball, Intramurals, " Tower. " DANIEL KELLY— " Tower " (Printer), Performing Theatre Arts, Stage Crew, Senior Play, " Carousel, " Drama Club, Teacher Asst. DONNA KEMP— Senior Play, Chorus, Concert Club, " Carousel, " Messenger, Teacher Asst., Ex- ploratory Teaching. SUSAN KEY— Student Council, " Carousel, " Mes- senger. KENNETH KINCY— Football, Basketball, Track, Concert Club, Concert Choir. ANGELA KING— Band, COE, OEA, Messenger, Teacher Asst. JULIA KING— DE. KATHLEEN KINSER— Gymnastics, Track, Con- cert Choir, Pep Band, Marching Band, Messenger, Teacher Asst. DON KLEPPE— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Football, Cross Country, Basketball, Baseball, Stu- dent Council (Parliamentarian), National Associa- tion Student Council Covention, Student Leader- ship Institute, State Student Council Workshop Leader, Boys ' Chorus, Concert Choir, All-City Choir, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Varsity Athletic Club, Hoosier Boys ' State. LISA KOLLMAN— GyMates, Chorus, Choralaires, Concert Choir, " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Art Club (Vice-President), Make-up Crew. KIMBERLY KOSER— Mat Maids, COE, Teacher Asst. BRIAN LARGENT— Chorus, Concert Club, Con- cert Choir, " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel. " ROBIN LAUDERMILT— French Club, COE (Trea- surer). GREGORY LAWSON— Messenger. MARGARET LAWSON— DEC A, Messenger. WILLIAM LAWSON— Paint Crew, FEA, Art Club. RONDA LEA VITT— Concert Choir, Messenger. TERESA LEMAY— Band. KAREM LEVIER— Chorus, French Club. LISA LOGAN— Messenger. DAVID LONG— DECA . (Vice-President, Banquet and Decoration Committee Chairman), Messenger, DE. TERRY LONG— Home Economics Club (Vice- President), OEA (Vice-President), Clinic and Teacher Asst. DEBRA LEWIS— Intramurals, Library Asst. JEAN LENAHAN— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Volleyball, Cheerleading, Powderpuff Foot- ball, GyMates, Mat Maids, Student Council (State Secretary), Senior Play, Travel Club, Teacher Asst., Senior Class Secretary, Student Leadership Insti- tute, Jaycees Leadership Course. DAVID MANSFIELD— Marching Band, Pep Band, German Club, DE (Committee Member). MATTHEW MARTIN— DECA, Voice of Demo- cracy Speech Contest Award. KEVIN MATTINGLY— Football, Baseball. THERESA MATTINGLY— DECA. JACKIE McANDREWS— Track, Powderpuff Foot- ball, Student Council, Concert Club, DECA, DE. KATHLEEN McCONAHAY— Stage Crew, Travel Club (Secretary), Art Club, Messenger. ROXANNE McDANIEL— Track, Travel Club (Pres- ident), Messenger. MELANIE McDERMET— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Swim Team, Track, GyMates, HILL- TOPPER, Quill and Scroll, Thespians (Secretary). Performing Theatre Arts, Make-up Crew, Concert Club, Concert Choir, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " French Club, FEA Teacher Asst JON McGINLEY— Wrestling (Captain). MIKE McGREGOR— Wrestling, Tennis, Swim Team, " Carousel, " German Club, Messenger, Ad- visory Board Member. DOREEN McGUIRE— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Basketball (Best Mental Attitude), Volley- ball Scorekeeper, Powderpuff Football, " Tower, " Messenger, Teacher Asst., Typing Award. PHILLIP McKAY— Baseball, Football, BasketbaU, " Carousel, " Varsity Athletic Club, Homecoming King. ROGER McKIM— BasketbaU. RICHARD McKINSTRY— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Basketball (MVP, All-City, All-State), German Club. TIMOTHY McPHERSON— NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY (Secretary), STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT (Vice-President, Most Outstanding), Cross Country, Track, Gymnastics, HILLTOPPER, French Club, State Student Council Vice-President, National Student Council Conference, Hoosier Boys ' State, Eli Lilly Endowment Youth Leader- ship Program. TIMOTHY McLEOD— Football. KEITH MEYERS— Student Mgr., Student Council, Stage Crew, Varsity Athletic Club. BART MILLER— Wresting, Baseball, DE. JOHN MISER— Senior Play, Concert Club, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Teacher Asst. BRYAN MONTGOMERY— Football, Soccer, " Car- ousel, " German Club. RAYSHELLE MOORE— Messenger, Teacher Asst. ROBERT MOORE— BasketbaU, FootbaU, Messen- ger. BRAD MORIARITY— Drama, " Once Upon a Mat- MARY MUNDEN— Track, Dramatics, Performing Theatre Arts, Concert Club, Concert Choir, All- City Choir, " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " FEA, Teacher Asst., Winter Sports Queen Candidate. EDWARD NICHOLSON— Football, Stage Band, German Club, ICT. JEFFREY OBERLIES— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Cross Country (Co-Captain, MVP, Best Mental Attitude), Track (Best Mental Attitude), BasebaU, Wrestling, " Tower " (Sports and Managing Editor), Varsity Athletic Club (Secretary), QuUl and Scroll. JULIE OBERLIES— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, VoUeyball (Best Mental Attitude), Basket- ball Tennis (Captain, No. 3 singles City Champ- ion), HILLTOPPER (Sports Editor), Orchestra, Varsity Athletic Club. JULIE O ' HAVER— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Powderpuff FootbaU, Bat Girl, VoUeyball, Tennis, Intramurals, Student CouncU, Concert Club, Concert Choir, Madrigals, Ensemble, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Art Club, Travel Club, Mes- senger, Scholastic Gold Key Art Award, Senior Class Treasurer. TONY OPENBRIER— FootbaU, Swim Team (Best Mental Attitude), Golf. DELLA PASTRICK— Drama, Stage Crew, FEA, Art Club, Spanish Club (Secretary), Messenger, Health Occupations. JAMIE PEARSON— Messenger. BOB PHILLIPS— Football, Wrestling, BasketbaU. RANDY PHILLIPS— Marching Band, DE, OJT. DEBORAH PORTER— DE. DEBBIE POULOS— Student CouncU (Asst. Secre- tary), JROTC Drill Team, Messenger, Teacher Asst., Indianapolis PoUce Explorers. VICKI POWELL— Powderpuff FootbaU, HILL- TOPPER (Student Life Editor), Make-up Crew, French Club, QuUl and Scroll. APRIL PRYOR— Track, JROTC. MARY REAMES— " Pen Points, " Paint Crew, Senior Play, Orchestra (Music Scholarship), String Ensemble, Indianapolis Youth Symphony, Concert Club, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Art Club (President), Travel Club (Treasurer), Messenger, Honorable Mention in National Scholastic Art Contest. JONI REYNOLDS— Mat Maids (Captain), Bat Girl, Intramurals, Powderpuff Football, Junior Senior Basketball. JAMIE ROBERSON— Hornet Honeys, Orchestra, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 i n the Shade. " SAMUEL ROBERTS— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, HILLTOPPER. JON ROBBINS— Ensemble, Concert Choir, Con- cert Club, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel. " JERI ROBINSON— COE, OEA, JA. SCOTT ROEMBKE— HILLTOPPER. HELENE ROSEMAN— JROTC DrUl Team, Rifle Team Color Guard, Staff, Orchestra, Band, Concert Club. ROCKLIN RUSSELL— FootbaU, Gymnastics, Base- ball, Intramurals, Student CouncU (Vice-President), Varsity Athletic Club, Student Council State Con- vention Workshop Leader and Housing Chairman, National Student Council Convention, National As- sociation of Student Councils, Indianapolis Youth Congress (Vice-President), Sport Activities An- nouncer. JANICE SANDERS— " Pen Points. " GARY SCOTT— DECA, DE, Office and Teacher CHERYL SEDAM— Teacher Asst. DEBRA SHADIOW— Hornet Honeys, Mat Maids. Bat Girl, Special Education and Teacher Asst.. Student Council. TERESA SHEEDY— Media Club, Messenger. DANIEL SHINKLE— Band, Orchestra, " Carousel, " FEA, Quiz Team. TAMI SHORT— Messenger. SUE SIMS- Messenger. MICHAEL SISK— Football (Captain), Wrestling (Captain), Winter Sports King. TONY SLAYTON— Intramurals. KATHERYN SMALL— Powderpuff FootbaU, Vol- leyball, Mat Maids, Junior Senior Basketball, Teacher Asst., Medical Explorers. DAVID SMITH— Football, BasebaU. DOUGLAS SMITH— Football Mgr. JENNIFER SMITH— Powderpuff FootbaU, Mat Maids, Student Council, Trebleaires, Concert Choir, Orchestra, String Ensemble, " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " French Club. LYNDA SMITH— " Carousel. " SHERRY SMITH— Cheerleading. Bat Girl, Student Council, Trebleaires, Concert Choir. Concert Club, " 110 in the Shade. " DONALD SPURLING— Intramurals, Concert Club. JAMES STUM— Gymnastics, Track. JERRY SUITER— Tennis (Most Improved. Cap- tain, City Champion;. Varsity Athletic Club. DANIEL SUITERS— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Concert Band, Pep Band, Marching Band. DELORES SUMMITT— M ' ssenger, OEA, COf.. ANDREW TAYLOR— Cross Country, Gymnastics, Track, Madrigals, Ensemble, Concert Club, Concert Choir, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " Carousel, " Teacher Asst. DAVID TAYLOR— Basketball, Cross Country. Wrestling, Track, JROTC. LAURA TAYLOR— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, " Tower " (Editor-in-Chief). " Pen Points " (Co-Editor), Thespians (State Vice-President). Howe Now Troupers (President), Senior Play, Make-up Crew, Travel Club, History Club, Ameri- can Legion Honor Award, Mike and Type Award, Quill and Scroll, Hoosier Girls ' State, Freedom Foundation Essay Winner. LISA TAYLOR— Teacher Asst. CYNTHIA THOMAS— Gymnastics, Tennis, Cheer- leading, Concert Club, Concert Choir, " 110 in the Shade. " DARRYL THOMAS— BasebaU, Cross Country, Track. STACEY THOMAS— " Tower, " Messenger, Herron School of Art Scholarship. ROB THOMPSON— Tennis, Baseball, Wrestling. Varsity Athletic Club. SUSAN THORNTON— Travel Club. Business Mgr. LEA TOMLIN— Track, " Tower, " Senior Play, Stage Crew, " Carousel, " Travel Club (Vice-Presi- dent), Howe Art Festival, 500 Festival, Business Mgr. CHARLOTTE TOOLEY— Track, Drama, Stage Band, Marching Band, Orchestra, String Ensemble, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel, " Drum Major, JA. TERRI TURNER— VoUeybaU, Hornet Honeys. Powderpuff Football, Messenger, Junior Senior BasketbaU, ICT. LISA VANFOSS AN— Basketball, Orchestra, " 110 in the Shade, " " Carousel. " MARGARET VANHUSS— " Pen Points, " Perform- ing Theatre Arts, Concert Choir. MICHAEL VERBOSKY— Stage Crew, Travel Club (Historian), Art Club, Herron School of Art Schol- arship, 500 Festival. PHYLLIS VOLLMER— Stage Crew, " Carousel, " Art Club, Art Awards. LORI VONWILLER— Track, Cross Country, " Pen Points, " French Club, Messenger, Gym Asst., Gregg Shorthand Award. JOSEPH WALDEN— BasebaU, Soccer, Intramurals. Teacher Asst., JA (Sales Advisor, President). LORA WALTERS— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, Hornet Honeys, Ensemble, Concert Choir, Concert Club, Senior Class Alumni Secretary. PAMELA WALTERS— Bat Girl, BasketbaU, Pow- derpuff Basketball and Football, DECA Club (Pres- ident), Messenger, Teacher Asst. DENNIS WALL— JROTC Staff. Executive Officer S-l, Superior Cadet, Sons of the American Revolu- tion, Veterans of Foreign Wars Medal. DAVID WELCH— Student CouncU, " Tower. " HILLTOPPER, Performing Theatre Arts, Stage Crew, Sound Crew, Thespians, Senior Play. Madri- gals, Concert Choir, Concert Club, All-City Choir, " Li ' l Abner, " " Once Upon a Mattress, " " 110 in the Shade, " " Riverwind, " " Carousel, " French Club (Vice-President). Teacher Asst. PATRICIA WHEELER— Messenger, Media -Asst. KERRI WHITTINGTON— Track. Powderpuff FootbaU Stage Crew, Concert Club. Messenger. LESLIE WILFONG— NATIONAL HONOR SOCI- ETY, HILLTOPPER (Assoc. Editor). Choralaires. Concert Choir, " 110 in the Shade. " " Carousel. " German Club, Teacher Asst., Delta EpsUon Phi. German Travel Scholarship, NCTE Candidate. QuUl And Scroll, Make-Up Crew. ANDY WILKINSON— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, HILLTOPPER (Editor-in-Chief), Senior Play, Band (President), Quiz Team. KELLY WILKINSON— NATIONAL HONOR SO- CIETY, Make-up Crew, Choralaires. Trebleaires. Concert Choir. Orchestra, " Carousel, " Naturalist Club (Publicity Chairman), Office Asst.. Home- coming Queen and Golden Girl Candidate. Gregg Typing Award. GERTIE WILLIAMS— Track. VoUeybaU. JROTC DrUl Team, Teacher Asst. RONNIE WILLS— Basketball. FootbaU. SHERRI WOOD— Powderpuff FootbaU, Homet Honeys, Student Council. " Pen Points, " Senior Play. Choralaires, Trebleaires, Concert Choir. All-City Choir. " 110 in the Shade. " " Carousel. " FEA, Messenger. BRENDA WYATT— mtranuirals. Teacher Asst. DAVID WYATT— " Tower. " Chorus, Orchestra. BEVERLY YOUNG— Track. JROTC DrUl Team. GARY YOUNG— FootbaU. Varsity Athletic Club. Messenger. TIM YOUNG— FootbaU. MARK ZANDER— Cross Country. HILLTOPPER. Sound and Stage Crows. Light Board. Madrigal Feast Magician. German Club (.Historian). History Club (President). QuUl and ScroU. Senior Index — 7 7 JUNIORS Tammy Adams Amy Alexander Jennine Alexander Jennifer Allen Kent Allensworth Kevin Alvis Michelle Ammons Audrey Anderson Guy Anderson Cindy Antrobus Kelly Arbogast Mitch Arnold James Ash Jerry Babcock David Backus Debbie Bailey Susan Baker Tina Balch James Bandy Teresa Barger Larry Barnard Vicki Barnard Yolanda Barnes Barbara Barnett Cindy Barnett Tamra Bayliff Dave Beard George Bell Steven Bell Charles Best Anita Biggerstaff David Biggerstaff Susan Blanchard Mark Bledsoe Raymond Bockover Jay Boeldt David Boltz Kathy Boltz Carol Booher LaDonna Bowman Debra Bridgeforth LaDonna Bridges Pamela Brinegar Jara Britton Charles Brockman Mark Brooks Cindy Brown Joyce Brown Yvonne Brown Debbie Bryant Jim Bryson Scott Buchanan Ward Buckner Tim Buennagel Doug Billiard Titus Billiard 78— Juniors Laura Bullerdick Darryl Bur c-,- Robert Burre Acey Byrd Debbie Cadick Fa Caldwell Kim Calhoun I im Campbell Kenn -th Carr Linda Carter Kelle Caster F.dna Chad v ell Jet) Chamlx-r- M ar Chandh-r Locker: friend or foe? Do on like your locker? The answer to lliis (|iiestion can be quite debatable, for eacb person lias bis own reason for liking or even disliking bis locker. To many students its a lifesaver. " My locker is probabl) the most helpful little space in the whole school, ' said Man Vespo. Janna Craft described her locker as " the most essential tbiii " in school. Without il I d n be lost. " A locker can also reflect the kind of person who uses it. Some people, like Ronnie Marl, use it as " a storage space in school where 1 keep my junk for the year. " According to Mind) Bemis, some people have so much junk in their locker that " il - like a treasure hunt. II you find what you ' re looking for that is a miracle. For some a locker is their " number one enemy. To open her locker Lvnn Farrow has to " go through the ritual oi turning the combination (one I had to figure out m sell ). kicking it in the bottom left corner twice, and praying I won ' t have to go through it again. Whether our locker is your home away from home or your worsl enemy, most stu- dents will agree that it ' s a lot better than carry im: a load ol books around all da . George Chapin Lori Chapman Steve Chilton Paula Chrisman Mike Christian Diane Clark kenm Clark Terry Cline April Cobb Gary Cole Marcus Cole Robert Cole Deborah Coleman Man Coleman Candy Collins Glen Collins Tonny a Cook Larry Cooper Ronald Cooper Roxanne Cope Nellie Copple Deloris Corrie Reginald Cosby Joy ce Covert Felicia Coi ington Leslie Cox Ste e Cox Sheilah Crait Junk Cheryl Craig Tim Craig Richard Crowe Brian Cunningham Vicki Cunningham Sheila Curry Jenni Curtis Mike Curtis Kelley Dalzell Kenneth Daniels Shannon Daugherity Robert Davenport Terry Davis Toni Davis Donna Day Diane Dean William Denny Sally Dessauer Ron DeTar Lanny Diana Tamara Dick 4Xt % dL xJl l A test today? Tests, tests and more tests, " complain students and teachers, " they never stop. " It may be totally true, but tests serve two main purposes. One is a check by teach- ers on their students ' progress. The second is to give students an idea of their standing in comparison with the rest of the class. " I don ' t really like the idea of tests. You don ' t really study for them. You memorize what you have learned and then after the test you forget all about it. It ' s like not learn- ing anything at all. I think maybe we should just do the work and go over it orally so everyone knows the information, " suggested Peggy Sutterfield. On the contrary, freshman David Starr placed responsibility on students. " Taking tests can be easy for anyone if they pay attention in class and understand what they are being taught. If you don ' t do these things, tests can be difficult. " No matter how much students dislike tests, they still remain one of the widest- used tools in education. Tests count heavily in Lance Allison ' s etymology class. Tim Dick Teresa Dixon Sherelyn Donaldson Muriel Dowell Mary Duncan Donna Dye Tasha Easterday Trisha Easterday Pamela Edwards Mary Eickelberg Billie England Penny Engle Terri Engle Darin Ettner Bradley Evans Marquita Farrar Stephanie Fattic John Felix Dwayne Fentress Walter Fifer Joyce Finch 80— Juniors Scot! F ifihbum George F i-her Regina E leitz Rhonda I li ' .l- David Ford loni F 0860 Robin Foster Sheila Fostei John Fouler Kim F riedl) Pat Gannon Tim Gelarden Julius Gerber F.d Gilx-aut Becky Gibson Darrv I Gilliam Doug Gilson Jeff Glass Maria Gome I. aura Gooditl Da id Goodman Lori Gorton Anna Govan Paul Haas Jeff Haboush Ron Haden L nn Hadle Mark Hall Dallas Hamilton Mont) Hammons Kim Handlon Gar Hardman LaVorae Hard John Harrell Bruce Harter Tom Flarton Debbie Hauk Mike Hause Jeff Hawkins Karen Hawkins Gwen Ha es Jackie Ha es Gusta ia Helm Sue Hendrickson Barbara Hention Leslie Hermsdorler alorie Herzberg Tern Hester Alan 1 1 iiZii i 1 1 — Susan Hildebrand Geoige Hill Tim Hill Karin Hilton Brian Hoilnett Lisa Holt lerri Horton Anita Hosklns F d Hon .ird Kia Wow aid Darrell Hubbard lina Hughe) DeJana Hunt 1 ee lhatt Juniors— 81 Daryl Jackson Kenny Jacob Troy James Sherri Jerrell Ray Jessee Mary Beth Johns Joe Johnson Scott Johnson Angela Jones Bobby Jones Cheryl Jones Roscoe Jones Laurie Kaiser Tim Kane Greg Kehl Lora Keller David Kelly Phillip Keough Maureen Kern Stephen Kessler Frank Kime Barry King Donald King Ken Kirkman Lori Kirlin Ed Kittle John Koerber Kelley Kramer Jerry Kutche Larry Landwer Mike Lazaropolis William Leamon Kathy Lewis Steve Limeberry Gloria Linton Jeanna Lockhart Daryl Long Kelly Long Sharon Love Kevin Lynette Pam Lynette Julie Lyons Sandra Mackey Jane Maddrill John Mallory Kevin Mandrell Kim Manning Karen Marshall Lisa Matheny Kyle Mattingly Jennifer McClure Rick McClure Sue McConahay Annie McDade Amy McDougal Kenny McGraw Reggie McGraw Marcy McLeod Norman McMiller Mike McPheron Gary McPherson Brian McRae Norma Melton 82— Juniors Kathy Merrifield JanLs Miry er Leslie Vlfr ere Brian Mikesell Kirn Miller Ray IVWler Ron Miller Joyce Milligan Wendy Montgomery Cathy Moore Jannine Moore Jim Moore J.amont Moore Mar Moore Cathy Morgan N y la Morgan Pam Moriarity Julie Morse Rene Mo»le Bill Moylan Vincent M it- Robbie My rick Dan Naughgle Jeffery Nelson Robin Nicewanger Michelle Nichols Paula Nicholson Dale Nickell Contacts vs. glasses High school students spend 329 million dollars a year to see their world. Yet main feel that a pair of " lasses can ruin their lives by creating a false image of their faces. The solution is a set of contact lenses. " Some people look better wearing glasses, " says Heidi Preuss, " but 1 think I look better with contact lenses. " Many teenagers, however, are not willing to pay for contact lenses. " A contact pre- scription would have been twice as much as my glasses prescription, " sa s Donald Winslow. Other teenagers refuse to wear them be- cause of different reasons. " ' Il taker- too long to put contacts in. " explains DeeDee Hodges. Some fear losing them. As Shern Cook puts it. " If you lose them in our - .-. you have to feel around the eyes for them. 1 Some are simply afraid of hurting their e es. But when the discomfort and inconve- nience of wearing contacts i- o ercome, the become a helpful alternative to glasses. Even after a few years of wearing contacts, it .-till takes a steady finger and concentration to in.-ert a lens. Julie Norris Terry O ' Brien Tim O ' Connor Judie O ' Neal Cind Osborn Kathleen Owen fina Padgett Voo Hy un Park Melissa Parkhurst Charles Parks Marj Pan} Denise P.n ne Sandra Poole Bcenda Phillips Juniors— 83 Ethel Phillips Perry Pierson Jim Ping Barbara Pollitt Francine Powell Nita Powell Rhonda Powell Mark Pressley Bill Price Chris Pritt Lisa Pruitt Gary Purvis Jill Purvis Gregory Rader Rose Ramos Lisa Ramson Tytiana Rea Cindy Rech Laura Reed Jeff Reel Kelly Reifeis Peggy Renner Lisa Richard Wayne Richards Linda Richardson Robin Rippel Mark Roberts Sheila Robertson Jim Rowe Jon Rupe Debbie Russell Rex Russell Cathy Ryan Susan Sanders Cecile Schlebecker Tim Schuster Rita Scott Marc Scroggins Ron Seats Thomas See Cindi Sgro Jeff Sheets Kevin Shelton Joe Sherron Mark Shidler Andrew Smith Angela Smith Devon Smith James Smith Karen Smith Tammie Smith Tony Smith Rhonda Snoddy John Solberg Jim Stewart Karen Stewart Linda Stewart Rhonda Stout Bill Strange Ronnie Strickling Paul Struck Steve Struck Carmel Stum 84- Juniors John Suddarth Wanda x urlji-r Ma r) Suttertield Bet Ia lor Keith lav lor Kirn I avlor Laurie I emple Mark I empleton James I hein Donna I hompson Ruthie I rice Georgia I rosper Marj I rosper Jim 1 rulock Donna I ucker James Turner Shirle I urner Nickolas Upchurcfa Joan Verbosky Kevin Wadsworth Paul Wagner Darrevl Walker James Walker Dan Walters Bertha Washington LaGonda Webb David Wesl Man Whalen David White Andy Whitehurst Edwin Wiggington Cindy Wilburn Maureen Wilhelrn Ka Williams Man Williams Greg Wilson Sandy Wingfield Delisia Withenspoon William Witty Tena Wooten Ginn W right J ' Annelle Young Out to lunch? Lunch, as defined b the dictionary, is " a light tiual between breakfast and dinner. Bui to most, lunch is a time to so- cialize as well as eat a light meal, Ihi- year there was a new dimension attendance. In recent years main students would cut luiieli and not return lor the rest ol the la . Attendance-taking was designed to keep more people ill school. e erthelev-. -ome wanted it dropped but failed to produce an feasibh solutions. As Gwen Zander put it, " 1 think taking attendance in lunch is a waste ot time. " " But b November the controvert had died down as there «,i. little tollow-up and student.- found it was not a big hassle alter all. Juniors— S3 SOPHOMORES Jeff Adams Nannette Aikman Bill Alexander Crystal Allen Lora Allison Jacqueline Anderson Jerry Apollos Pam Archer Caroline Armour Cindy Armstrong Mary Arthur Linda Asher Kelly Atterbury Bruce Ayers Tammy Baecher Chris Baker Lori Baker Tina Baker Dorine Bandy Tammy Bankhead Dean Barger Kim Barker Robert Barron Debra Bates Kelly Bates Tom Becklehimer Billy Belcher Malinda Bemis Michelle Benedict Rochelle Benedict Beth Bibb Lesia Biddle Cheryl Bledsoe Murray Bogard Diana Bolin Penny Bolton Michael Booher Peter Boulais Ronald Bowling Sandra Boyd Brian Branham Keith Branham Tanya Branham David Braswell George Breckenridge Mary Bredensteiner Geowanda Britton Arleatha Brown Cathy Brown il Kim Brown £216 , Ryan Brown Beverly Bruner Steve Burchett " " • ' ■ Donald Burns Tony Burton Duane Butrum 86— Sophomores Erick Bj rd Robert By rd Maim: Calhoon Michele Calhoun Creg Campbell John Campbell Michelle Cappt I im Carpenter Sherri Carter Mike Chalfant Heather Chandler Linda Cheatham Becky Chads Curtis Child- Sehondria Christophei Rhonda Church Bobb Clark Stan Clark Doug Clingemian I odd Coe Cind Cole A new challenge For most students tin- first time the) realh ever drove a car was in dri er ed. To some it was not reallv a big thing, but for others it was a new and somewhat scar) experience. Main didn ' t know what to expect and found themselves quite nervous their first time behind the steering wheel. Though often frustrated, most decided that driver ed wasn ' t a.- difficult a- tin had expected. " It was realK .-can because I didn ' t know what to expect, [ " hank goodness it wasn ' t half as hard as I ' d imagined, " .-aid Nancv J a ties. Sophomores- 8 7 Marty Cole Geneva Coleman Kathleen Coleman Rhonda Coleman Becky Collier Kellie Collins Lori Collins Eric Combs Brent Cook Sherry Cook Richard Cooley Rickey Coop Lisa Cooper Davvna Copenhaver Tony Corrice Raymond Covertt Suzanne Covington Karen Cox Janna Craft Ginny Cravens Beverly Criswell Ronald Crouch Tyler Croucher Jerald Crumbo Sherry Curry Jeff Cuzzort Anna Dailey Anthony Dale Sophomores learn to research Everv year a new class of sophomores is faced with the task of writing a research paper. It is a new challenge for the inexperi- enced sophomores. Mrs. Joan Cooper ex- plained, " It ' s the hardest writing assignment that they have done up to this time, and while many are scared and frustrated they are also somewhat lazy. " There is a large amount of library research done to prod uce an acceptable paper. How- ever, one student stated, " The hardest thing is finding a topic. I spent three days deciding on one. 1 ' In spite of all the work some students en- joy the challenge. As Patti Davis comment- ed, " If you like your subject, you will enjoy learning more about it. " Junior Robin Rippel and sophomore Lynn Farrow use research skills learned in English 3 for social studies projects. 88— Sophomores I ina Dalton Parm-la DanieU Jirn Darling Beth Davee Da id Davis Greg lJa i- Jeff Daw- John Davi- Mike Davi- Patti Davit Kithard Da i- SheiT) Davi- I eri iJavi- Darin Dav Lisa Denton Ru-t Denton lackic IjirRuu- Joe Dixson Ted Dobb- Otis Docker) Jim Doninger Dan Douclefi Dave Douclell Lora DougherU Steve Douglas David Dubree Donna Duke Donna Duma; Jerrv Duncan PhilDych Cly de F.acret Mahen Earthmon Roger Eckert Anne Eckstein James Edwards Rodney Edwards Richard Ehrgott Laura Eickelberg Tobi Elmore Crystal Embrj Dariene Emerson Mark Endslei Karen England Linda Epperson Duane Etheridge Penny Ettner Alisia E ans Alison E ans Hon F ans Sandv Faneili l. tin Farrow Mark F auburn Ronda Fields Joann Finch Julius Finch Patft Flaherti Alicia Fleming Pam Fletcher Ro Rowers Jcanice F olt7 Hob Fontanella Carla Ford Samuel F ord Sophomores— 89 Laura Foster Bob Fowler Andy Frederickson Jim Freeland Kirk Friedly Diane Fuller Chris Fulton Annette Galardo Paul Gallagher Tina Gardner Lisa Garrett Anthony Gatewood Wade Gatewood Mike Geiseler Billie Gibson Brian Gibson Debbie Gibson Rochelle Gilbert Brent Gillespie Denise Gilson Mike Glass Lori Glaze Grayling Glenn Phyllis Godbey Susan Goodin Lisa Graham Glenn Graves Michelle Gray Tony Griffo Luke Hale Vacale Hamilton Lannette Hamler Scott Handlon Helen Hardy Gloria Harker Wayne Harmon Steve Harrington Everlla Harris Tammy Harris Ronald Hart Darin Hartley Diana Hartley Randy Harvey Patricia Harville Dana Harwell Charles Hawk Ellen Hawk Michele Hawkins Brian Haygood Jeff Hege Brenda Heizer Anita Hendrickson Randel Hendrickson Donald Henson Darryl Hickman Lori Hicks Teresa Higgins Tim Hill Robert Hillary Rodney Hillary Tim Hire Sandra Hodges Ladarel Holland 90— Sophomores Brian Hollingsworth Valeric Hollon Sherri Holman Parn Hooten Uawd Hooks [) -i-na Hopkiri- Melva llrjin iJavid Horton Laura Hosltins Lowell Hren I im Hubbard Allan Hudson Cheryl Hull Christmas Huelie- Jirn Hughes I ina Hughes Kunberi) Hughle) Chris Hui Lee Hull Laquanna Hurle) Mar Hurley Laura H nd- Jame- Ice Kari Jackson Theresa Jackson Robert Jacob Willie Jake Michael James Sophomores -91 Nancy Janes Jeff Jenkins Jimmy Jenkins Greg Jern Joe Jessee Sandra J essee Tricia Jewell Benjamin John Sandra Johns Darlene Johnson Jeff Johnson Kevin Johnson John Jointer Angela Jones Charlotte Jones Debora Jones Teresa Jordan Paul Keith Vickie Keith Mark Kennedy Lincoln Kern Karen Kessler Roxanne Kidwell Jeff King Jeffrey King Rita King Tommylene King Linda Kingery Teenage twins Teenage twins may look alike on the outside , but they are totally different on the inside. " Identical doesn ' t mean exact- ly alike. We don ' t think the same way, " says Sharon Gross. Since twins look alike, they often relate to each other ' s feelings easily. " You have someone to talk to and always be there when you need them, " explains Karen Gross. Twins are easy to mistake for each other. It happens to all identical twins at least once. Dean Hvidston doesn ' t mind bein P called " Doug, " He says, " We have grown used to people calling us by the wrong name. " Don Suiters doesn ' t mind looking like Dan. As Don puts it, " I don ' t know what it ' s like not being a twin. I ' ve always been one. Anyway, it ' s a lot better than being triplets. " Sharon Gross chooses fish while Karen prefers spa- ghetti in fifth-hour lunch. 92— Sophomores Mik - kiri-(-r Sherr) kirk Pamela kirkham Larry Kirkwood Eli i- Klepingei Grover Knight Mike Knowles Mikf- kord fJiri- Kd-m] Stacy Kosei Lesa krait Lisa l.aliin I i-rri LaFollette Penn LaRue Ronnie Lawless Annette Lav man Rand) Leavitt Dana Lentz Nancy Lewi- Shelley Liford Ralph Linvill.- Gar) Lippard Rita Logan Man Lumsf Maria Luzar Lisa L) nch Daniel Mackell Robert Mackenzie Da id Mackey Paul Mahurin Georse Mandroni- James Manley Jud Manley Harry Marshall Crav Martin Eh esses Martin Tamm Martin Phillip Matting!) Mace McA tee ' Nate McA tee Mike McCarty Ann McConahai Mark McCoy Cassandra McDade Rand) McFarland Lynnette McGee Stace McGregor Mar) McGuire Richard McGuire Tim McKain Mar McLain Virginia McNeal Caria McNeOy Bill Mead Annette Miles eronica Miller Jerrj Mills Richard Mills Linda Milner Mbert Monroe uigeJa Montgomery Michael Moore Terri Moore Sophomores— 93 Tony Muck Eric Mueller Denise Mulryan Dawn Munden Rhonda Murrain Mark Musgrove Nancy Napier Tom Naughgle Steve Nemesnyik James Newell Brian Nicholas Julie Nichols Jeana Nikirk Danny Norris Darryl Oaldon Alanna O ' Connor Mary O ' Connor Kathy O ' Haver Jackie Osborne Teresa Padgett Tawn Parent Valencia Parker Debra Parrish Ron Parry Rissa Parsons Preston Patterson Randy Patterson Mark Payton Harold Pearson Tena Pearson Robert Perry Mike Petry Guy Pettus Cathy Phillips Jim Pollard Kim Pollard Joyce Pottorff Terri Powell Tim Poynter Heidi Preuss Tolana Primm David Proffitt Lorri Pruitt Jeff Radford Chris Rettig Kevin Rice Leslie Rice Sheri Riley Elizabeth Rippey Christine Rittenhouse Donald Robinson Jessie Romine Sharon Rose Tony Rosemeyer Cecilia Rossi Debbie Rozek Anthony Russ Mark Ryckman Hayley Sams Bernice Sanders Chris Sasser Luanne Scharbrough Kevin Schell 94— Sophomores Jane Sctili-rnrrii-r V icki Schmidliri Beth V:hu-t -r I -n:-a S ' -al- Monita v-ar- Richard SeaU Jarn -- m- - Charles Sellers Shari Shambaugh lamrrn Mia v. Kim SheeL- KolarnJ Shelton Eric SherriJI Brian .ShinkJ - Kelly Short David Shrieves Mark Silkwood Robert Sisk Nannette Skaggs V ' enora Skill-- Veronica Skiles The magic number When the da come- that uii turn 10 it is like no other (lav in your life. Final- ly people start looking up to you and you realize people do notice that ou ' i-t. heud of you there ' s " a whole new lite with mam exciting things to happen. " " says Michael Moore. Each person hashi? own idea of what he looks forward to upon reaching this magic age. Many responsibilities such as getting a job are assumed b the l6- ear-old. For Diane Sullivan, besides being a ear older, she ' ll " have main more things to do. W hile most guys wait anxious] ) so that the} can drive and get a license. Kitt Simpson capture- the way most girls feel with her statement " be- ing able to date and date and date. " HILLTOPPER staffer Lori Smith celebrates her sixteenth birthday at school with food and friends. Sophomores— 9J Terry Slider Clifford Smith Debra Smith Felicia Smith Glen Smith Gregg Smith John Smith Laurelee Smith Lori Smith Richard Smith Joe Smithes Ron Songer Stephanie Spencer Jeff Sprauer John Springer Delphine Spurling Kipp St. John David Staley Parti Stanley Rick Steele Mark Stewart George Stover Karen Strickling Nancy Striggs Diane Sullivan Teresa Sullivan Brenda Summitt Carol Swango Brian Taylor Nanette Taylor Willie Taylor Robert Thatch Jeanette Thilman Cheryl Thoburn Arlynda Thomas Mitzi Thomas Rhonda Thomas Dalvan Thompson Kenneth Thornton Tom Tichenor Paul Tillery Jay Tobias Dale ToUey Mike Tomlin Bonnie Totten Peggy Tribble Stephanie Trice Jeff Turner Deborah Turpin David Vance Sheila Vance Mary Vespo Ronda Viane Rhonda Vie Thomas Vittorio Cecilia Vollmer Ted Wadsworth Chris Walden Julia Walker Joe Walkup Susan Wall Charles Wallace Marsha Wallace 96— Sophomores Cindi Wand Shell) Warhurel Jam ' -- W atkiri- I a-ha Watkin- Ricky W r-a ' . ei Darla Wesl William West Nick w halen I crry Wln- -l -r Ronald Whitak ' -r Sandra White Jame- Whiti- Lauri Whittington Debbie W iggington Darrell Wiggin- Benton William- Idella W illiam- Jonell W illiam- Renard W illiam- Leanna W ill- Mark Will- James Wilson Marion W il-on Veronica Wil-on Steve Woodcock Kellie W oodmanx i Jeff Yates Don Year Bob York Joe Young Terri Young Gwen Zander Sophomores join in the spirit of Homecoming week by winning the tug-of-war. Sophomores— " FRESHMEN Carmella Acton Cindy Adams Kyle Adams Leon Adams Julie Addair Raymond Akers Steve Alfrey Pam Allison Derrick Alvis Charles Anderson Rachelle Arthur Charles Asa Janet Ashby Clyde Baker David Baker Dorothea Baker Herb Balch Scott Bandy Anthony Barnes Rickie Barrett Trina Barringer Melvin Batemon Barry Bates Cathy Beard Julie Beck Angela Bell Lisa Bemis Tom Berg Marjorie Berry Jacque Bick Don Bledsoe Cliff Blizzard Becky Bodenheimer Bob Boekankamp Garth Boltinghouse Art Bolton Tammy Bossert Terese Botscheller Celeste Boulais Harold Boyce Kevin Bradburn Lisa Brandenburg Jim Brock Marie Bromstrup Dorothy Brooks Mike Brooks Eddie Brown Melody Brown Robert Brown Steve Bruce Kenneth Bruen Eric Bryant Stacey Budd Mathew Buford Todd Bullard Jeff Bullington 98- Freshmen John Burie) JariK- Burn- Kevin B er Pam Byrd Scott Byrd I heresa Cain Ronald Caldwell [Jebra Carpenter Matt Carr I erri Carr Bett Carter Robert Carter Carta Catt Mike Caw thon David Chambers Gerrv Chapman Greg Cheatham Mark Clark Paul Clark Sanch Clarkson Steve Cline I odd Clouse Keith Glowers Man Cobb Barbara Cole James Cole Jeff Cole Tim Cook V r i " ■ ' | " - g s?rrar3s| y— - - r -- . Orientation - a freshman ' s first hate As incoming students, freshmen axe re- quired to take Orientation. " ' Orientation is a class where freshmen dis- cuss school rules, histor) ami functions, states counselor Arnold Nelson. " Several ca- reer films are shown in helping students to choose a career and select classes the) can take at Howe to prepare them lor that ca- reer. Although Orientation is a required class, man) freshmen feel it should not be. Vnna llahoush feels, " 1 could be taking a class 1 enjo) or one that would be ol greater bene- fit to me. " Beck) linhrx states. " Things taught in Orientation are ven similar to things taught in m careers class. 1 think peo- ple who do not take careers should be r ■ quired to take Orientation. Surprising!) there are a few freshmen who like Orientation. David Hayes sa ;-. ' " It s an eas) wa to earn a credit. Counselor Arnold Nelson discusses a career film viewed in his ninth-period Orientation class. Freshmen— 00 Russ Cooley Flinde Cooper Geneva Cooper Steve Cooper Truman Cope Ronald Corrice Dawn Coulter Lisa Coulter Curtis Covington Brenda Cox Dennis Crawford Rondell Creek Kenneth Cross Mike Currv Pasha Curry Will Curry Dalton Dale Kevin Daniels Tom Darling Angela Davis Melvin Davis For ' lefties only If you are lefthanded and are tired of silly comments about the way you write, just read these complaints from lefties in the same boat: Debbie Shadiow announced, " I learn everything backward and I get all sorts of dumb questions like, " Oh, wow, you ' re left- handed, aren ' t you? ' Now, that ' s stupid! " Suzanne Covington said, ' " People tell me to slant to the right but I can ' t. I can ' t even turn an egg over in a frying pan! " And a frustrated Mary Sapp admitted, " I can ' t use scissors and I always smear my papers with my little pinky finger. " Lefties seem to have quite a few diffi- culties in being lefthanded. Problems such as knocking elbows with " righties " and battling with righthanded desks are common com- plaints of lefthanders. Even though lefties have problems, they have their share of the good things too. Ac- cording to Jean Lenahan, " We are the most original and talented people in the world. " And Don Kleppe found great advantage in being a leftie. " I can dribble and shoot jump shots lefthanded. That really freaks a basket- ball opponent out! " So if you ' re lefthanded and tired of right- ies putting you down, remember to always be proud of your leftie heritage and never forget the words of Amy Alexander: " Left- ies are the greatest! " Freshman Terry Stum finds righthanded desks a problem in his English classroom. 100— Freshmen S.fjfi P i r ' _ f ft MC ATI Michael Davis Sheila Davis Jame- iJa Aii Laura Dav Robert Dean [Jan Deckel Steve Diana lerrie Dixon Ruth Dobbin- Cheryl Dobbe Charlie Dodd Linda Dodd tatil - Douglas Beth Draper Dreama Drodd) Scott Drum lamrm Dubeckv Ted Dulane) Jim Duncan Tina Du-kin Steven D e Rowland Edwards Ion a Edwards Dewa rie Elder Paula Klli- Rebecca Lmbr Darrel England Todd Engelking Lynette Enz Troy EtchL-on Diane E ans John Fasan Ton Farrow Clevil Fersruson Melea Finn Arm Fishburn Paul Fishburn LuAnne Fisher Vickie Fleenor James Foltz James Foster left Foster . Denise Friddle Kim Fulton Robert (lard Tern Garza Kim Gates Kendall Ga man Ricki George Jeann Gi beaut Edna Gibson Lj nn Gibson Steve Gibson Tarnnn Gibson Tracia Gibson Patricia Gilbert Anita Gilliam 1 .it.nn a Gipson Rand) Gipson Melinda Glaze Vicki Glo er Gregorj Goggans erna I. olden Freshmen— 101 Maria Gonzalez Dianna Goode Latonya Govan Gregory Graham Chris Graves Gregory Graves Linda Graves Vanetta Griffie Becky Griffin Dean Griffin Pauline Griffin Danny Grigsby Russell Grinston Terri Groves Craig Guhl Steve Gunter Anna Haboush John Hacker Penny Hale Tracey Haley David Hall Guy Hammons Blaine Handy Earl Hardy Lori Harmon Robert Harmon Cindy Harper Ledeana Harper David Harris Rodney Hart Mark Hartl Johnna Harvey Kurtis Haskins Penny Hatfield James Hatter Jerry Hawkins Charlene Hawn David Hayes Lawrence Hayes Lena Hayes Veronica Hayes Cindy Heath Evangeline Heidt George Hendricks Don Hendrickson Tammy Hicks Beth Hill Tom Hilton Latonya Hodges Victor Holloway Kristen Holm Anita Holt Paula Holtsclaw Charles Honeycutt Kim Hooker Cheryl Horsley Kathy Hubbard Mark Hubbard Tammy Huff Cindy Hughes Kevin Hughes Linda Hughett Tamara Hurley 102— Freshmen Debra Hurst I Jia n - Hutchinson Dann) Irora Spencer I Jennifer Jackson Joe Jack -on Alexia Jame-. Ki-vin Jarm- Danita Janer Earijelki Billie Jenkin- Richard Jenkins Ronald JenkJn- Flo d Je--ee I w via Jimp jn Angela Johnson Beck) Johnson Jeff Johnson LaTonya Johnson Tonya Johnson Richard Jointer Carl Jones C nthia J one- Dennis Jone- Kathleen J one- Paul Jones Risa Jones Marty Justice Co-eds cope Two years ago incoming freshmen re- ceived a surprise welcome. Male ajid female gym classes were combined because of court rulings. Main student- and their parents complained, but their complaints did no good. So bega n the histor) of the co-ed gym class. Although the beginning of the co-ed cur- riculum was controversial, tin- uproar ha.» since died down. Most freshmen have taken co-ed gym in stride. Most gym teachers feel that having both sexes together is not much of a problem, although Mr-. BVtt Wood- commented, ' " 1 would rather have just the girls with no co-ed gym classes at all. " Whether or not anyone likes it. co-ed gy m is here to stay . Although most gym classes are co-educational. students are separated for contact sports. Freshmen- 103 Kim Kan- Charles Keeker Scott Kehl David Keith David Kemp Joeseph Kent Allen Keough Tommy Keys Tony Kimbrough Jeff King Don Knight Marsha Knight George Lamb Deborah Law Terry Lawless David Lawson Brenda Laymon Vince Leavell Angela Lee Paul Leffew Beth Lego Speckled trays? " Only freshmen take speckled trays, " was one of the warnings received by in- coming freshmen before their first big day at Howe. During " open season " on freshmen, the upperclassmen try to sell you pool and elevator passes and advise you not to share your locker with anyone except another freshman. As a freshman you strive to re- main as inconspicuous as possible, but soph- omore Dana Lentz was told that " seniors have a radar for freshmen- they can pick one out of a crowd. " Such myths make up the legacy of Howe. As the months pass, you learn that every- one takes speckled trays and no one really notices. There is no swimming pool, you can ' t use the elevator, and who cares who shares your locker? Freshman John Fagan quickly learns not to take a speckled tray. 104— Freshmen Bronda Leslie Brad Lewis I orri l.ippa ' J I.i-a Lloyd Mally an Llo) d Kar -n Long Kevin Long M«-|j--a Long Steve Lot e Donna Low-lad Sharon Loveless Jackie Lucy Brian Lundslord firiari l. nette Jeannie Mackell Janet Mahone Gar) Mandrel! JoAnna Martin Terri Massie Charles Matthews Jennifer McAtee Jeff McCallister Jerrj McClure Sharon McEIrO) Derrick McGee Brenda McGowan Diane McGravs Trish McGregor James McGuire Beth McLeod Mike McMahan Brenda McNeil) Debbie Mead Mike Meador Glenda Means Gisele Megnin Ronald Merrill rim Merrill Kim Miller LaTreUe Miller Kipper Mimms C.aiuh Minks Carol) n Minter Kevin Mitchell Greg Monroe James Monroe Da id Moore Michelle Moore I ' ammy Morgan Cordelia Mornian Pamela Morton Shannon Mo le Ernest Moss Y onne Muck Danielle Mullis lioliat ' l Munden Karen Neal Freda Nelson Lisa Newman Sharon New ton Maureen Nicholson lorn N orris Greg Nottingham Freshmen—1 Oc Jean O ' Brien Dana O ' Connor Mike Ohrberg Kevin Oldham Patty Oleksy Ronald Oliver Eddie Ormerod Mark Osborne Pauline Osborne Tammy Outlaw Tonya Padgett Jet ' fery Parrish Dana Parry Tammy Parsons Tammy Pate Lisa Patterson Tama Patterson Broderic Patton Kathy Payne Robert Perkins Dante Pettus Teresa Peyton Linda Phillips Rhonda Phillips Richard Piersall Patrice Powell Sondra Powell Tony Poynter Tena Presslor Lisa Preston Carolyn Presutti Marilyn Presutti Robert Price Mark Pryor Sherri Pryor DeAnna Pulley Janet Purvis Joni Radford Shane Ray Esther Reames Becky Rebholz John Redmond Becky Reed Daphne Reed John Reed David Repass Andy Rhoton Tracy Rhoton Dennis Richardson Lisa Robinson Lloyd Rogers Kristi Rohyans Dana Rose Eric Rosier Reveille Russell James Sanders LaDonna Saunders Kathy Scalf Mike Schlebecker Steve Schlebecker Sandy Schrock Britt Scott Halbert Scott 106— Freshmen Tracy Scroggini Kirn Seat- Dotlg See Wade Sellera Kevin Shadden David -huv- Fiilh Shelton Scott Sherrill Dana Shj Kick Simer I om Simmoru am simmoiu Y. James Si-k Gwendolv hi- kai! ' J- Jacqueline Skaggs Donald Skelton Ronald Skelton Louise Sleeth Dana Slinker Andrew .Smith Brenda Smith Don Smith Jame? Smith John Smith Kent Smith Laura Smith Sherry Smith Tammie Smith ng the grade According to statistics. 25% ol Howes students receive " FV even six weeks. Most fail because of attendance problems. Another problem is a general feeling ol apath) among the students. Manx students find school boring or just don t tare. Making iiood L r raile i . no a- la-k. It takes main long hour.- ol 5tud and hard work. Main teachers feel that some students don ' t take the work -erioiir-h . 1 lie) come to be entertained rather than lo learn. Still there are some students who want to accomplish something. According to Low ell llren. " am student that wants to receive good grades i:- soing to have to realize it won t be easy. Freshmen 1 7 Wendell Smith Sandra Spears Scott Stabler Becky Stafford David Starr Brion Stephens Shirley Stepp Maria Stevens Phyllis Stevens Renee Stevens James Stevenson Amy Stewart James Stewart Mike Stover Bridgette Striggs Gloria Strode Jeff Strong Janell Slum Terry Stum Peggy Sutterfield Crystal Taylor Evon Taylor Jerri Teague Floyd Thomas Jocelyn Thomas Michael Thomas Ron Thomas Jaime Thompson Lynda Thompson Ronald Thornton Emanuel Toliver Robert Torrence Theresa Torrence James Totten David Townsend Regina Townsend Karen Tribble Renee Tribble Bill Trimble Jennifer Trout Ken Troutman Brenda Tunstill Kelvin Turner Dana Turpin John Underwood Harry Van Leatha Van Steve Vandergriff Jeff Vawter Rick Vanskyke Vicki Waddell Dennie Walker Sheila Wallace Charlotte Walton Mark Ward Edward Washington John Washington Beth Weaver Teresa Webb Julie Weber Steve Wente Mark Westerfield Milton Westerfield 108— Freshmen Loria White George W ii--i MikeWiese Wend) Wjyy- SteVe V. i I f— Francine w ilej Henn WiH ei son Jennifer H illiam- Jud Wilharn- Kimberi) Williams Konda R illianu Glenda Willis Carl Will- Lori Wineberg Donald W insloH Bryan W ri ht Cind) Wright Robin W right Theresa ft j nalda Mark Yates Gan V oung Greg Younger Zack Zinter Freshmen blend in with the Homecoming crowd. Freshmen 109 STAFF Frank Tout Principal Donald Glenn Vice-Principal Charles Ruschhaupt Vice-Principal Sally Ake Career Education Patricia Aman Business, Student Council James Arvin Physical Education, Football, Wrestling Hariette Baker English, Thespians, Dramatics Mary Bancroft English, Mat Maids Deborah Bareford Business, Distributive Education, DECA Ijaz Baikal Mathematics David Baugh Business Bruce L. Beck English Department Chairman, Stage Lighting for Musical Richard Beck English, Future Educators in Action Margaret Benson Dean of Students Rosie Bingham Business David Blase Science, Spring Equipment Manager Robert Bramblett Music, Madrigals, Trebleaires, Choralaires Steven T. Briggs English, Speech Janice Brown Physical Education, Volleyball William Buckley Foreign Language, German Club 110-Staff Deanna Byrd Guidance Office Clerk Mary Callaway Business Doris Cartwright Home Economics Department Chairman Joan Cooper English, Explorers Club Burnel Coition Industiral Arts Department Chairman Waneta DeHoff School Nurse Mary DeWitz English E. Dale Dinkens English, HILLTOPPER Doris Duncan Art Department Chairman Henry Easter Dean of Students M Sgt. Harold Ecktman JROTC, Drill Team, Color Guard Elizabeth Elder Mathematics Changes, changes New teachers come through the doors of Howe almost every year. Many faculty members come and go- some remembered, some not. But there have been a few brave teachers who have stuck it out for 25 years or more. When asked what change bad really made a big impression on him, business teacher David Baugh responded, " The biggest change that I ' ve noticed in the past 25 years is the lack of importance students have for their education. School is like a social gathering to them. They have no other purpose. " Bruce Beck, English department head, answered, " Eve noticed more apath) in stu- dents now than there was 25 ears a o, but I ' ve also noticed more talent in students now and that ' s good. " When English teacher Ellen O ' Drain »a.« asked win she decided to sta at Howe so long, she replied. " Well, I like Howe. I feel that I can get along with teachers as well as students. There have been plenh ol _. • nl and bad changes but nothing to make me leave. Several other facult) members have been at Howe tor 25 years or more, including principal Frank Tout, vice-principal Charles Ruschhaupt, social studies department chair- man Hartwell ka ler. and ph sies teacher Richard Hammond. Howe ha been er fortunate to hav such a talented share oi teaching experii nc Veteran teacher David Baii li handles one of the less plesant teaching tasks. GLC supervision. Staff— 111 Curtis Ervin Business, Director of Activities, Student Business Managers John Ervin English, History Club Ray Evans Mathematics Blanche Ferguson Home Economics Ron Finkbiner Social Studies, Tennis, Quiz Team William Gavaghan Social Studies, Cross Country, Track Leo Grissom Guidance Charles Gross Science Richard Hammond Science, Sound Crew James Hamner English, Basketball Joan Hancock Foreign Language, Swimming, Tennis Richard Harpold Physical Education, Football, Track Blase makes silver screen Howe biology teacher David Blase, an Indiana University graduate, acts in the movie " Breaking Away. " The movie is partially based on events which actually hap- pened during Blase ' s college life. It is a con- temporary drama about a young Blooming- ton native who leads his team to victory in the Little 500 bicycle race. Billed as " The World ' s Greatest College Weekend, " the Little 500 is an action-filled month of contests and entertainment spon- sored annually by the Indiana University Foundation. The money raised provides scholarships to help students who are work- ing their way through college. In 1962 Phi Kappa Psi won the race with Blase riding 138 of the 200 laps. Since then he has won many other races, including the North American Road Championship. Hard- ly a morning goes by in the school year when he is not seen riding to school. A common sight before school is Mr. Blase bring- ing his bike up to the building. 112-Staff Sim- Heitman Mathematics Shirley Hembd Home Economics Frederick Hewitt Pliy.sieal Education, Vthletic Directoi Lynne Hopkins Guidance Raymond Hulce Foreign Language Department Chairman George Jackson Business Department Chairman Sandra Jetfers Security Tim Jessup Science, Track Monte Jines Media Center Dewain Johnson Industrial Arts Jamise Kafoure Foreign Language. Spanish Club Hartwell Kayler Social Studies Department Chairman Andy Kazimer Physical Education Evelyn Keaton Science, National Honor Society Barbara Kendall Home Economics Odetta Ken- Evening School Clerk Robert King Special Education Susan Knoll Special Education James Komann Art Bruce Laetsch Social Studies Deborah Lee Business Jo Anna Let tier Media Center. Media Club Mabel Lewis Music. Orchestra Thomas Lewis Music Department Chairman, Musical, Mixed Ensemble, ll-l it Choir Staff-113 Jane Loudermilk Business, Distributive Education, DECA James Lynch Art, Stage Design, Art Club David Massy Journalism, Social Studies, TOWER Debbie Maudlin Career Education Virginia McClellan Attendance Clerk Charles McGinley Social Studies Gerald McLeish Social Studies, Football, Wrestling Cheryl McManama Social Studies Janet McNeill Music Department Accompanist Penelope McNeish Business Jane Meranda Foreign Language Hal Meurer Music, Band Paul Miller Science, Wrestling Vickie Miller Mathematics, Cheerleaders John Minatel Art, Director of Productions Robert Mitchell Mathematics, Girls ' Basketball Virginia Moore Bookstore Manager, Bookkeeper William Morris Industrial Arts Josinah Mosiman Home Economics Jerry Motley Science Shirley Neal English Arnold Nelson Guidance Ellen O ' Drain English James Perkins Physical Education, Girls ' Track, Girls ' Cross Country, in ii animals ■ Aillifc 114-Staff Yvonne Perrj Business, Cooperative Office Education Coordinator, Oh Michael Phillips Career Education Charles Pirtle Art Kenneth Poole Industrial Arts Margaret Poole Secretary David Pugh Social Studies Alice Purvis Mathematics, Girls ' Track Norma Rauch Guidance Justin Rehm Mathematics, Basketball Statistician Glenn Rohde Mathematics Department Chairman Paul Schneeman Industrial Arts Lou Ann Schwenn Ph sical Education. Girls ' Gwnnastics Simmons wins teaching award A home economics teacher at Howe, Mrs, Rita Simmons, was the L 978 re- cipient of tin- Herff Jones reaching Incen- tive Ward. Mrs. Simmon- received the hon- or because oi her abilit) to teach and devel- op tlic potential ot young people from dis- advantaged area- m the city. She enjoys working with young people ami especially like- teaching boys ' cooking classes. Through church activities, graduate classes at Purdue and Butler, cake decorating and macrame. she keens herself bus) throughout the year. One of Mrs. Simmons ' responsibilities is support- ing the cheerleaders at basketball nines. Staff— 1 15 Mary Schwier Registrar Ethel Seitz English Rita Simmons Home Economics, Cheerleaders, Girls ' Basketball Helen Skene English John Skene Business, Chess Club Shirley Smith English, PEN POINTS, Hornet Honeys William Smith Science, Football, Winter Equipment Manager Errol Spears Social Studies, Baseball, Quiz Team David Stahly Evening School Director, Science David Stewart Social Studies, Football James Stutz Physical Education Department Chairman, Basketball Robert Taylor Security Phyllis Thomas Library Clerk Doris Thompson Media Center James Thompson Physical Education, Basketball, Baseball Thomas Totten Guidance John Trinkle Director of Guidance Frances Valentine Budget Clerk Stella Vandivier Special Education Dante Ventresca Science Joseph Vollmer English, Girls ' Golf, Boys ' Golf Cornell Walton Industrial Arts Roxy Watson Mathematics, National Honor Society, Gy Mates Barbara Watts Curriculum Clerk ,- ,.- p ' A -mr V V s 116-Staff Vivian Watts Guidance Devier Wemple Pre-V ocational Kd ucation Jacqueline White English Vivian White Home Economics Eunice Willis Guidance Mildred Wilson Guidance Betty Woods Physical Education Alson Wright Art James Yarber Science, Naturalist Club Howard Young Industrial Arts Teachers get involved A lot ul people m ' c onh tli« " I hex re on- l in it for themselves ' side of teach- ers. Although tin- theon tna hold true at some schools, it doesn t hold much water at Howe. Forty per cent ol all facult) were sponsors of extracurricular student acti ities. It ' s comforting to know, when ' " teenager is a bad won! among some adult-, that there are some people who _rt in and In dp rather than complain. Jim An in, like man) others, is a good example oi " teacher involvement. " Beside.- coaching wrestling and football, he finds time to help out the VarsiU Athletic Club at the donkei basketball came. Staff-] 17 RIGHT: Student council president Tim McPherson sits at the controls of their new stereo. BELOW: At quiz team practice, Rick Gunderman bangs in first on a ques- tion. ABOVE: At a madrigal feast, Jill RIGHT: Although not official parti- Denham wipes the brow of Jim Davis cipants in the Varsity Athletic Club ' s who has a temperature of 104 de- donkeyball game, John Kelley and grees. Dan Hawkins get into the act any- way. GROUPS ABOVE: Lining up fur the home- coming parade at Ellcnberger Park, Pam Edwards warms up on her clari- net. ,. any see groups as just an easy way to .make a high school record look im- pressive or a way to get " brownie points " with a teacher. This year it was a different story as groups spent thousands of hours working to perfection. Music groups were the center of activity. Madrigals sang for several community and church feasts. The band marched in their first contest and spent a week at band camp. The Explorers Club went skiing, the French Club bought lee-shirts, and the chess and quiz teams continued their winning ways. The German Club was the biggest disap- pointment as membership went down after hosting; the Indiana Slate Federation of Stu- " Activity " was the watchword of student council as they had an impressive list of e- vents including discos, concerts and work- shops. The Christmas party at the Marion Council Home for the Aged was in keeping with their motto, " We Care, Howe High School " . One of the most dramatic turnarounds was in the area of publications. The TOWER, under a new advisor, did llieir own layout and pasteup. They also increased the size of the newspaper from four to eight pages. The HIELTOl ' PER increased its size from 184 to 208 pages increasing coverage of the Howe social life. Croups would certainly have to be listed : ' - -- dents of German convention in April of 1978. ■ as one ot Howe ' s stronger suits. B _ __ — _ _ _ . ._ Groups-119 • RIGHT: The tlute section plays the melody at a rehearsal. BELOW RIGHT: WOODWINDS. Front row: Lori Smith, Sharon Gross, Alyssa Roseman, Susan Goodin, Terri Davis. Second row: Patty Adams, Diana Hartley , Jeanice Foltz, Kim Freeh, Pam Mori- arity. Third row: Allan Hudson, Pam Edwards, Mary Sutterfield, Nancy Janes, Marsha Wallace, Dewayne Elder. BELOW: Percussionist Brian Cunningham waits for his cue. ABOVE RIGHT: LOW WOODWINDS and BASS. Front row: Kim Taylor, Karen Gross, Lisa Cooper, Crystal Embry. Second row: Mark Stewart, Brian Shinkle, Charlotte Tooley, Sherry Cook. Third row: Lynn Hadley, Ed Kittle, Rusty Denton, Lowell Hren, Andy Wilkinson. RIGHT: BRASS and PERCUSSION. Front row: Brian Cunningham, Jim Dawson, Ralph Norris, Dan Suiters, John Harrell, Brian Hollingsworth, David Backus. Second row: Rusty Denton, Daryl Long, Don Suiters, John Davis, Tony Rosemeyer, Jim Doninger. Third row: Ed Kittle, Mark Gentry, Luke Hale, Dan Shinkle, Curtis Childs, Jim Hughes, Mark Ryckman. 120— Band, Hornet Honeys Band moves up in world Enthusiasm marked u cur of change and continued improvement lor the l an(l and Hornet Honeys. A major change was the school ' s first summer hand camp, where the football show was perfected. The halftime show was taken to the Central Indiana Marching Band Contest at Lebanon High School in September. Marching in the rain. eluded a week of touring in Paris and -out ern German) . I o raise mone) lor the Europe trip, members and parents -old popcorn and candles and worked at other projects such as a ring toss booth .it the Irvington Halloween Festival. Planning the Europe trip was not all tin- Land did. ' I he pep band continued to bark the hand placed seventh in their first contest, up the basketball team with its fight songs Band members wen- glad tin, competed and yeUs. concert m Februar) added i •■• uintrr function or the eoneert oand. because it was a new and exciting experience. wint. r iu uon ... i v Vinr director a eurer wa- |ilea-e(J with After camp in mid-August plans were be- uanaairecror i , , . v - iU fi„. 1.-.M.I and the hand- performance. A band. I, band, sun tor a trip to Europe with the band and f f ' • ' • ... w „jj Ynnrii pep band, and marching band made a mark. Honeys to participate m the World Toutn 1 I Festival of Music in Vienna. Plans also in- improvement ■ ■r last ear. • - ■■ ■ " " ■ = Tl ABOVE: " A " Band practices " Stars and Stripes Forever " during the eighth period. ABOVE LEFT: Director Hal Meurer rehearses con- cert music with the band. LEFT: MARCHING BAM). (Listed Alphabetical!) |. David Backus. Tom Berg. Stacv Budd. Curtis Childs. Sehondria Christopher. Sherr) Cook. Tim Cook. Brian Cunningham, Jim Dawson. Rust) Denton. Cheryl Dobbs. Jim Doninger, Pam Edwards, Dewayne Elder, Tobi Elmore, Crystal Embryjoann Finch, Am) Fishburn.Luanne Fisher. Ro Flowers. Jeanice Folt . Tina Gardner. Mark Gentr) . Anita Gilliam. Susan C.oodin. Karen Gross, Craig Guhl, Lynn Hadley, Luke Hale, John Harrefl, Diana Hart ley, Dee Dee Hodges, Brian Hollingsworth, alerie Hollon, Lowell Hren, Allan Hudson. Jim Hughes. Nancv lanes. Ed Kittle. Dana lent . Daryl Long, LaTrelle Miller. Denise Mulryan, Lisa Newman, Daniel N orris. Ralph Norris. Fli abeth Rippe) . 1 on) Rosemever. Mark Ryckman, Vicki Sehmidlin. Dan Shinkle, Lori Smith. Mark Stewart. Dan Suiters. Don Suiters. Pe££ Suttertield. Charlotte look) (Majorette). Dana l ' urpin. Marsha Wallace. Ron Whitaker. And) Wilkinson. FLAG CORPS. Linda Carter. Kim Freeh. Sharon Cross. Pam Morianty, Alyssa Roseman, Debbie Russell, Man Sutterfield. Kim F.nlor. Band, Hornet Honeys— 121 BELOW: Hornet Honeys lead the band in the finale RIGHT: Nannette Aikman dances between halves of their half time show. at the Hall of Fame game. P " l|§l Jp jS 1 , |i ■■ § J?| . U9 § i I ' ' .. „ Mt ABOVE: Fifties fever strikes the Honeys during halftime of the Martinsville game. RIGHT: HORNET HONEYS. Front row: Jamie Roberson, Ann Hudson, Camilla Rich, Lora Wal- ters, Dianna Aikman, Jean Hilton, Jill Denham, Lou Ann Allen, Sherri Wood, Rhonda Hooks. Sec- ond row: Mary Moore, Cecile Schlebecker, Amy Alexander, Mary Beth Johns, Cindy Osborn, Karin Hilton, Debra Bridgeforth, Susan Sanders, Muriel Dowell, Diane Dean, Brenda Phillips. Third row: Susan Walters, Nannette Aikman, Arleatha Brown, Laura Foster, Patti Davis. I . » 1 .11; y tz,i : Z} VLJBL M ji iiTMiiidtirjczrji " " ' H 122— Band, Hornet Honeys Honeys put in extra time Hornet Honeys maintained their excel- lence during the year by working hard at after-school practices to learn their dance routines. Tlie put in extra time in order to present a h ) at the Hall ot 1 ame 1 ourna- ment in Hinkle 1 ieldhou-e. The Honeys sold pom pom- to raise mon- e tor matching jackets and to raise -pint. " It ' s like getting the crowd to be a cheer- dock, " said Marj Beth John-. A breakdown in the sound system at their traditional Chri.-tma- halt time -how proved Honeys could dance without music. " It - nice to know the steps when the music stops, said Cind " Osbom. " The feelings are great when people i e you a standing ova- tion an w a . ABOVE: An enthusiastic Uebra Bridieforth practices before the Lebanon band contest. LEFT: During a time out. Tom Berg and Vim Fish- burn switch-off instruments. Band. Hornet Honevs — 123 RIGHT: WOODWINDS. Front row: Nancy Janes, Diana Hartley, Mary Sutterfield, Kristen Holm. Second row: Lori Smith, Pam Moriarity, Crystal Embry, Alyssa Roseman. BELOW: Sometimes two activities have to mix as freshman cheerleader and viola player Lynette Enz finds out. CENTER RIGHT: VIOLINS. Front row: Kathy Lewis, Sherri Barnard, Susan Harlow, Elaine Crid- lin, Jane Clingan, Mary Reames, Gisele Megnin. Second row: Sheila Davis, Linda Carter, Jenny Smith, Robin Rippel, Mike Stover, Dana Turpin. Third row: Tim Bratton, Gloria Strode, Trina Bar- ringer, Sharon Newton, Peggy Sutterfield, Carol Boekankamp, Jamie Roberson, Michelle Gray, Miss Mabel Lewis. RIGHT: STRINGS. Front row: Mike Gentry, Sher- ri Buchanan, Lisa Van Fossan, Debbie Hauk, Ly- nette Enz. Second row: George Bell, Becky Embry, George Stover. 124— Orchestra Orchestra a smash Tli i , vi ' ur, the orchestra came under the direction ol Miss Mabel Lewis. Miss Lewis is a talented musician and qualified teacher, although she also livens up room 24 J every morning with der crazy antic- and great sense of liumor. One lime in college she was assigned to play tin ' tuba in begin- ning hand. The tuba was located on the back riser. Instead of using the tuba stand, -lie thought she was strong enough to lilt the tuba. ' " Just as I had gotten it over my bod) I began to lean backwards and Cell off the riser. I had broken the tuba and the) had to call someone to eome and pr the bell off tn bodv , ' joked Miss Lewis. With the leadership of Miss Lewis the orchestra was a smash at the Pops Concert playing popular songs such as " Star Wars, " Highlights from Rock . and " I - -! i ■ first for lh on heslra took place at the last home basketball game when lhe plaved " I iltli ol Beethot en for the Hornet Honeys halftime how. J 1 1 - i r success: boost- ed ihcir morale along with promoting pub- licity. Alter Christmas the orchestra began to- work on the musical " Carousel and prepare for the spring contest, two major events ol the year. Howe was well represented in the Vll-Cit) Symphony Orchestra a. din with eight members im oh r d. LEFT: Mabel Lewis directs the orchestra during their halftime show debut. BELOW: ALL-CITY MEMBERS. Mike Gentry, Cisele Mejjnin, Lvnetle En .. John Harn-ll. I!u-t Uenton. Nancv Janes. Mark Stewart. ABOVE: Linda Carter concentrates on tier pla ing. LEFT: BRASS and PERCUSSION. Front row : John llarrell. Kust Uenton. J ohn Pa is. Frank Kime. Second xo . Mark Gentry, Mark Stewart. Pan Shinklc. l. nn lladloN . Orchestra 125 RIGHT: SOPRANOS. Front row: Linda Faubion, Julie Morse, Nell Glover, Mary Munden, Leslie Cox, Susan Baker, Vicki Cunningham. Second row: Bet- ty Hempfling, Kelly Wilkinson, Elaine Calhoon, Elaine Cridlin, Laura Reed, Pam Moriarity. Third row: Sherri Wood, Donna Thompson, Lora Wal- ters, Sharon Gross, Kim Friedly, Rhonda Hooks, Jenni Curtis. Fourth row: Jane Maddrill, Ann Hud- son, Beth Eden, Camilla Rich, Lisa Kollman, Jean Hilton, Eloise Trosper, Cecile Schlebecker. BELOW RIGHT: ALTOS. Front row: Karen Gross, Ronda Leavitt, Amy Alexander, Carrie Armstrong, Everlla Harris. Second row: Leslie Wilfong, Kim Freeh, Kathy Lewis, Cindy Thomas, Kathy O ' Haver. Third row: Margaret Van Huss, Tammy Bayliff, Sandy Long, Karin Hilton, Heidi Preuss, Jane Clingan. Fourth row: Georgia Trosper, Gina Biale, Jill Denham, Jenni Smith, Jenny McClure, Julie O ' Haver, Annette Freeman. BELOW: Making sure she comes in at the right time, Jenny McClure looks to the director. m A m w m B ' wm « ?- ' K at Istr v x F ' !• ' J f Jf- " ABOVE RIGHT: TENORS. Front row: Dwayne Backus, Robert Myrick, Edward Cassidy, Jim Bry- son. Second row: Dave Welch, Gary McPherson, Bill Leamon, Lance Allison. Third row: Jim Davis, Jeff King, Mike Moore, Mike Muir, Mark Shidler, Lamont Moore. RIGHT: BASSES. Front row: John Harrell, Andy Taylor, Mike Booher, Troy James. Second row: Luke Hale, Dean Hvidston, Mark Zander, Steve Spicklemire, Tim Bratton. Third row: Wade Gate- wood, Darin Ettner, John Miser, Steve Day, Doug Hvidston, Brad Moriarity. Fourth row: Hank Grimes, Ted Engelking, Mark Summers, Don Klep- pe, Jeff Hawkins, Mark Holm, Chuck Clark. 126- Vocal Music k JUS! -I • « Mad -Ensemble keeps busy Howe has always presented an outstand- ing reputation in vocal music, and this year was no exception. The vocal music department ranged from intermediate chorus class to an 85-member Concert Choir. The various groups represented Howe in concerts, Clowes Hall performances, and school con- certs. As always Howe showed outstanding re- presentation in contests. The vocal music department was very successful in grabbing seven first-place awards for solos, two sec- ond-place awards for solos, and three first- place awards for groups. A few not-so-new problems in the music department concerning enrollment contin- ued. " 1 he choru- cla-M « are getting smaller c en t-ur. We just don ' t have the hundreds of incoming fn -hnirn that w e u-ed to h a -. responded department chairman J liomas Lewis. ' " But the attitude i- -till ven com- mendable among those there. This was the second year since the com- bination of the Madrigals and Ensemble into one group jokingk referred to as the " ' Mad- Ensemble. " " It was a bit difficult at tir-t to handle all of the madrigal least- and other performances, especially during the Christ- mas season. But we found that we can man- age it all prett) will now. stated Lewis. TOP: Eloise Trosper finds the music is harder than it looks. ABOVE: Choralaire Rhonda Phillips runs through a gospel song. LEFT: ENSEMBLE. Front row: Dean Hvidston, Camilla Rich. Rhonda Hooks. John Harrell. Second row: Doug Hvidston. Jill Penhaiu. Julie O ' Hawr. Rill l.eamon. third row: Mark Holm. Jean Hilton. Kim Freeh. 1 ' im Rratton. Fourth row: Jim Pa%is. Rett Hempfling, l.ora Walters, Gar McPhetson. Fifth row: Steve Spicklemire, Ann Hudson, Karin Hilton, Dave Welch. ocal Music— 127 " Hamming it up I like performing for people, I guess I ' m just a ham, " admitted Leslie Cox, a member of the Concert Choir and Treble- aires. " Surprisingly, there are hardly any conflicts among people in these groups, and even more important, the people don ' t compete with each other. " " I really enjoy music, " said Heidi Preuss, member of Concert Choir, Trebleaires, and Choralaires. " I wouldn ' t be in as many vocal groups if I didn ' t, just love it! " ABOVE: Madrigal singers perforin for Central Christian Church ' s Christmas feast. ABOVE RIGHT: BOYS ' CONCERT CLUB. Front row: Lowell Hren, Jim Bryson, Terry Davis, Terry Purvis, Paul Mahurin, Eric Sherrill, Chuck Flowers. Second row: Ron Templeton, George Stover, Derek Harrison, Richard Smith, Jeff Thomas, Dean Barger. Third row: Dallas Hamilton, Jim Smith, Mike Reel, Paul Carr, Kipp St. John, Jeff Glass. Fourth row: Jara Britton, John Fowler, Jeff Ha- boush, Ted Wadsworth, Rusty Amonette, Roy Flowers, Clarence Gowdy. RIGHT: CHORALAIRES. Front row: Dawn Mun- den, Paula Chrisman, Donna Thompson, Mary Reames. Second row: Linda Carter, Rita King, Heidi Preuss, Pam Moriarity, Cecilia Rossi, Mary Chandler, Crystal Allen. Third row: Kerri Whit- tington, Annette Layman, Susan McConahay, Veronica Skiles, Mary Arthur, Alyssa Roseman. Fourth row: Laura Goodin, Kim Brown, Venora Skiles, Rhonda Viane, Tena Wooten, Patricia Stan- ley, Denise Gilson, Nancy Napier. Fifth row: Liz Martin, Patricia Davis, Lagonda Webb, Dorine Ban- dy, Sandra Boyd, Nannette Skaggs, Debora Jones, Kathy Workman, Kathy Merrifield. 128- Vocal Music LEFT: Joy Thomas listens to directions given by BELOW: Don KJeppe, Dean Hvidston and f Jar i n Mr. Bramblett. Ettner share a bas.s part during third-period choir ABOVE: Pain Moriarity and Jean Hilton concen- trate on a difficult choral number. LEFT: TREBLEAIRES. Front row: Sand) lone. Karen Gross. Laura Reed. Leslie Cox, Nell Glover. Second row: Heidi Preuss. Sharon Gross, Festal Allen. Ann le ander. Sheni Wood. Third ro» : Mr. Robert Bramblett, Jenny Smith, Jane Maddrill, Kelly Wilkinson, 1 im Bratton. Vocal Musk— 129 Clubs boost classes A great way to get involved in school is to join one of the many school clubs. Language clubs for Spanish, French, and German students explore the cultures of oilier countries. Activities planned this year included film parties, tobogganing, trips to the Art Museum, Hispanic Center, and French and Mexican restaurants. New activi- ties included a soccer game between the Spanish Club and the German Club and a combined Christmas party with foreign stories, and songs. The History Club studied Indiana heri- tage. Their activities included visits to the Harrison home, a nearby museum, and his- torical parks and landmarks of the state. Mr. John Krvin, sponsor, hoped that the new In- diana Heritage class offered by the English Department would boost the membership of the club in the future. ABOVE: Foreign exchange student Sari Tauko- jarvi and native Chilian Maria Alverez, nominated by French and Spanish Club, wait to have Golden Girl candidate pictures taken. ABOVE RIGHT: Cecile Rossi and Kristen Holm wear their French Club tee-shirts for the first time. RIGHT: HISTORY CLUB. John Ervin, Bill Lea- mon, Mark Zander, Jenny McClure, Stephanie Fat- tic. 130-Clubs LEFT: SPANISH ( ' AAA ' ,. Iron) row: Kaia«:l Fuen- tes, Tim Hill, Marv Beth Johns, Maria Alvarez, Bonnie Totten, Marv Coleman. Second row: Hon DeTar, Chris Graves. Marv nn Chandler. Hank Grimes, Christine Rittenhouse. ' Ihird row: Ro-»- Ramos, David Hendrix. Darvl Jackson, Mrs. Jarni-e Kafoure. BELOW: FRENCH CLUB. Front row: Rohm Wright, Michelle Amons, LaTrelle " VI ii | f - r . Lisa Be- mis, Amy Stewart, Jennifer Trout, Ami Fish bum. Second row: Steve Wiles. Michelle Moore. Ali-ia Fleming, Cecile Rossi, Kristen Holm, Becky John- son, Hank Grimes, Dave Starr. Third row: Jod) Hancock, Karen Marshall. Cheryl Thohurn. x ari Taukojarvi, Tracy Gibson. Tobi hlmore. Lena Jo- hansson. LEFT: GERMAN CLUB. Front rovs : Sherri Jerrell, Laura Eickelberg. Don Bledsoe. Rita kin:: Second row: John Solbers. David Beard. Anthony Ku-. Sari Taukojarvi. Kelvin Turner. Leslie W ilfong. Chibs-131 RIGHT: NATURALISTS ' CLUB. Gerald McClure, Bart Marshall, Robin Rippel, Rocky Russell, James Yarber. ABOVE: ART CLUB. Front row: Mike Tomlin, Lea Tomlin, Mary Reames, Eileen Dugan, Lisa Kollman. Second row: Jim Lynch, Bill Lawson, Kay Williams, Rhonda Flick. RIGHT: QUIZ TEAM. Front row: Dan Hawkins, Andy Wilkinson, Rick Gunderman. Second row: Mr. Errol Spears, Dan Shinkle, John Solberg, Mark Holm, Mr. Ronald Finkbiner. 132-Clubs Serving community Club- enable students who have -imiljr ideas and interest ) to worl together at a group to -tink and di CUSS them. For " nature nuts there ua- the atura- list Club. Vlong with studying trees, flow- ers, ami insects the alurali-t Club conducted a car pollution test in ' October at W ashington Square. I In- Naturalists wercn 1 the onlj ones in- volved with the community, the rt Club provided Christmas decorations lor a few nearbv nursing homes. I he al-o visited the rl Mii-ciiin anil 1 1 ■ ■ I [ ' I in |iamli ' ! backdrop lor the school musical. Quiz Irani met several nights a week to test their knowledge on a wide varied ol to- pics. Members drilled not onh lor accural but lor speed, rhe top lour members com- peted with other loeal high school teams on Channel 13 s " Brain Game Future Educators in Action is a club to promote interest in education. Besides win- ning a second place on their homecoming float, FEA member- visited a college of den- tistry, investigated special education and the Cancer Sociel and made crafts lor a char- ity. ABOVE: Quiz Team member Jon Solberg re- sponds immediately to a question. ABOVE LEFT: Qui leant sponsor Ron Finkbiner drills members Pan Shinkle and Mark Holm during an after-school practice. LEFT: Fl ' Tl ' RE FPICATORS IN CT10V Front row: Mr. Richard Heck. Pan Shinkle. John koerber. Charles sa. Second row: Karen Marshall. Stephanie Fattic. Kim Freeh. Elaine ( " ridlin. Susan Harlow . Clubs- 133 TOP: EXPLORERS CLUB. Front row: Leslie Hermsdorfer, Joan Cooper, Mary Reames, Leslie Cox, Kathy McConahay. Second row: Eric Muel- ler, Joan Verbosky, Lea Tomlin, Sherri Jerrell, Mike Verbosky, Susan Thornton, Pam Edwards. ABOVE: CHESS TEAM. Front row: Don Winslow, Sun Yamafuji, Don Bledsoe, Debbie Turpin, Mar- vin Burns, Jeff Johnson. Second row: Mike Gentry, Jim Ridenour, Lee Hull, Mark Blackstad, Chris Graves, Steve Wente, John Skene. RIGHT: MEDIA CLUB. Front row: Cindy Brown, James Trulock, Lisa Newman, Tom Berg. Second row: Scott Handlon, Mary Cobb, Lora Keller, Gloria Strode, Joyce Milligan, Mrs. Jo Leffler. 134-Clubs Opportunity knocks Club.-, give students an opportunity to go places and Jo tiling which ollnrwi-e might not be possible. An unusually large number of students competed on the chess team this year. On December 16 they entered three teams in the Bedford Stale Invitational. The teams were honored with a first in the A division and a first anil second in the B division. The Kxplorers Club also had the oppor- tunity to play, not in a match hut rather on the slopes. In December, 19 members jour- neyed northward for a weekend of skiing at CannonsburgSki Resort in Michigan. In order to cut the cost, members raised funds by making and selling wreaths. An organization involving a great deal ol time and energy not only after school but on weekends was the business: managers. Mem- bers -old ticket ' to basketball games, wres- tling meet-, and other extracurricular activi- ties. Selling wa- al-o an activity ol the Media (Juh. which held a book sale in February. In pril. club members attended the Indiana Media Association state conference in Bloom- ington. Exploratory teaching was not a club, but rather a course, giving seniors who had an interest in teaching the opportunity t " what it i- all about. Students received one credit lor the three periods the) -pent dail assisting teachers in tutoring, grading, and planning class activities. Uthough it was a credit course, members considered themseh es a special group. TOP: Business manager Lea Tomlin ;i e« up her evening to sell tickets tor a wrestling match. CENTER LEFT: BUSINESS MANAGERS, front row: Sherry Cunningham, Gwen Zander, 1 ora Kel- ler. Darlene Johnson. Second row: Curtis Ervin, Yicki Cunningham. Susan Thornton. 1 ea lomlin. Leslie Hermsdorfer. LEFT: EXPLORATORY IT C1I1 0. Trout row: Donna Kemp. Carol Boekankamp, 1 inda Butler. Second row: Susan Ke . Keith Meyers, Hart Mar- shall. Mr. Donald Glenn. = Clubs— 133 RIGHT: Tawn Parent works at the light board let- tering a headline. BELOW: Beth Davee checks to see if an advertise- ment will fit into the layout. ABOVE: Ken Kirkman and Mindy Bemis proof- RIGHT: Editor-in-chief Laura Taylor struggles to read copy for an upcoming issue. write an editorial. 136- " Tower " Tower expands coverage Howe ' s paper, the TOWER, has been a- round for nearly forty years. Although Mrs. Jeannie Martin left to devote more time to her famil) , tlie TOWER is still going strong. The new advisor was lr. I)avid Massy, who has been the assistant director of the Hall Stale Journalism Workshop. Mr. Massy attempted to make the TOW- ER more like a professional daily paper in content and appearance. There was more coverage of sports, special features, and is- sues that weren ' t covered before such as drug abuse and family problems. Mr. Massy felt that it " gives the staff members a good background to communicate with people. " Last year ' s paper consisted of four pages, but this year ' s had eight. This move was planned early but didn ' t come into effect until later in the year. The staff also de- signed and pasted up their own paper to -aw- money. Thej hoped the paper supplied more information to the -students in tin- waj ami the) would have a better student re- sponse. Editor-in-chiei Laura la lor stated, " i- did a great job and I hope it continues. Uthough the I ' I R -tall ma) have had more responsibilities, the) enjoyed working for the paper and felt proud when it came out. Mind) Bemis commented, " I think TOWER is ver) good lor the student bod) and administration as well because it keeps student- and teachers inlormed on the Lssu - ol school. " ' There- a lot ol hard work and agon) in it, " according to Kim I riedl) . " but the final outcome is something to be proud and hap- py of. " ABOVE: Jeff Oberlies. managing editor, arranges his notes after a taped interview of Howe graduate Matt Langenbaclier. ABOVE LEFT: Feature editor Karen Stewart types one of the in-depth articles used in this ear ' s TOWER. LEFT:TOWER. From row: Julie Morse, Ddores Corrie. Tawn Parent. Nanc Janes. Anna Mabou h. Second row: Allen Denbo, Karen Stewart, Beth Davee. Diana Hartley, Michele Hawkins, Jud) O ' - Neal. Third row: Jim Bryson, Kim Friedl . 1 aura Taylor, Sherri Jerrell. Fourth row: Jen ' Oberlies. Mind) Bemis, Ken Kirkman, Doug Hud-ton. Robin Rippel. Fifth row: Mr. David Mass) :=: " lo -13; " Hilltopper " is... Have you ever wondered what HILL- TOPPER really is? Some staffers ex- press their answers to the question. HILLTOPPER IS. . . . . . sitting through meetings while Mr. Din- kens rants and raves. . . . staying in 240 working on New Year ' s Eve, going home and falling asleep before going to a party. . . . half asleep with an aching stomach at 9:00 p.m. . . . eating your knees in Dinkens ' Datsun. . . . having fun being a photographer. . . . staying here till midnight. . . . going home with a headache from people screaming and yelling. . . . beating your brains out, missing activi- ties you ' d rather attend, and accomplishing nothing. ... a place to eat lunch. . . . trying to sell yearbooks that haven ' t been printed yet. . . . being a member of a zany group of people. . . . trying to write copy and failing miser- ably. . . . messing up on a final layout and erasing it in triplicate. . . . spending many frustrating nights pasting up spreads and later finding them smeared. . . . Murphy ' s Law. . . . receiving notes from friends to lift your spirits. . . . waiting in line to have your copy X-ed out and having to start all over again. . . . getting conned into taking pictures. . . . copy after copy after copy after copy. . . . deadline after deadline after deadline. . . . your nose in a file box for two weeks straight, then coining up for air. . . . total chaos and bugged typists from in- famous Stewart copy. . . . tearing your hair out for a bunch of kids and loving them anyway. ... a place to goof around. . . . doing others ' work for them. . . . getting everything right except the last sentence! . . . spending one-third of your day in room 240. . . . spending two-thirds of your day in room 240. . . . fun. . . . Andy, Julie, Leslie W., Lori S., Karen, Stephanie, Tobi, Debbie, Leslie I., Cheryl, Jim, Elaine, Barbara, Sheila, Rex, Curtis, Lori C, Bill, Crystal, Lisa, Jeff, Lora, Le- anna, Mr. Dinkens. . . . worth it. ABOVE: Choosing the best photo and being fair to ail people is very difficult. Jim Stewart checks many negatives to find the best one. TOP: A soaking wet Julie Oberlies comes out from photographing a girls ' swim meet with a little more than she bargained for. RIGHT: Three-year staffer Leslie Wilfong demon- strates layout procedures to Elaine Calhoon. 138-HILLTOPPER LEFT: Editor-in-chief Andy Wilkinson checks in- HI ' LOW: Publication ta(t ?i hav - a good lau h at dex proofs at the Herff Jones factory. HILLTOPPER editor nd Wilkinson ' - expense. ABOVE: Finding the right uords tor the final sen- tence is frustrating, as l ' obi Elmore finds out. ABOVE LEFT: HILLTOPPER ' S type composer, Fred, has a personality all his OH n and i somen hat temperamental. Karen Marshall catches him in a calm mood. LEFT: Engulfed by paper, ttpists occasionally lose a piece of copy. Stephanie Fattic hopelessly sorts through the wastebasket in hopes of finding a lost piece. 1111 I 10PPKR- Uo Council holds Leadership Odyssey This yes on a jo r ! " Miis vear we emphasized that we were journey in student council, " com- mented president Timothy McPherson. " The bus that took us on this journey was full of student council members with goals to devel- op responsible leaders at Howe. While on this journev our bus made stops and detours. These were mainly school projects like fall homecoming, Brown and Gold, senior-facul- ty game, and other such events. But we al- ways kept a certain goal in mind, no matter where we stopped, the goal of working to- gether and achieving the maximum for our school and ourselves. " One of the most important council activ- ities was the Leadership Odyssey. This work- shop, created by Dr. Earl Reum and chaired by vice-president Rocklin Russell, was de- signed to reach out and teach people to com- municate with others and to understand themselves better. One guest, Laura Taylor, had this to say: " The Odyssey creates an inner self-confidence in people. A person has more hope for what they can do in the fu- ture. They also have more of themselves to work with. " Apart from organizing and sponsoring school projects, the council is a very close group. " We are like a big family. We all care about what happens to each other, especially in roles of responsibility. We also have a lot of fun, but that still doesn ' t stop us from getting our work finished no matter what, " stressed sophomore Gina Biale. ABOVE: Students at the Leadership Odyssey get together to talk, learn, or just sleep. TOP: The watchful eye of student council advisor Pat Aman makes sure that homecoming events are run smoothly. RIGHT: Pam Callaway and Vicki Barnard seek recognition during a discussion at a student council meeting. 140— Student Council 1.1.1 I: [can Lenahan jnd -an I aukojarvi wori preparing arnJy -Jirarn- in tin- council office. BFLOW: Newly elected pre-ident Tim McPherSon and incumbent Barbara Kou-e receive kiwani- awards for outstanding student council member- at the spring award- ceremony . LEFT: STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row : Man Sapp, Jeff Haboush, Wend) Graham, Rocklin Rus- sell, Timothy McPherson. Second row: Pave Welch. Janis Meyer, l.y nn Farrow . Third row : John Biale, Lena Johansson, Debbie Shadiow . Susan Key, Sari Taukojani. Fourth row: ( " .an MiTher- son, Vicki Barnard, Mike McGregor, Jean 1 ena- han. Hon Kleppe. Fifth Row: Sherry Riley, C.ina Biale. Suzanne Covington, Janna Craft. Elaine Cal- hoon. Terri I.aFollette, Rissa Parsons. Si l)i row: Tom Berg, John Fagan, Lisa Bemis, nm Ha- boush, Curtis Covington, Jeff Kin-:. Seventh ro« : Jenny McAtee, Celeste Boulais, Beck) Rebborx, Steve Schlebeeker. Fori Harmon. Irish McGregor. Laura Pa . Ninth row: Chuck Flowers. Student Council— 141 RIGH T: Tony Hinkle finds it takes a lot of sacrifice to make weight so he can wrestle his 98-pound Beech Grove foe. BELOW: Bob Phillips spins the ball from Howe ' s victory over Fort Wayne North in the Hall of Fame Tourney. ABOVE: Freshman Joy Thomas prac- RIGHT: Junior guard Gustavia Helm tices her set-ups before a reserve vol- looks to pass off to teammate Mary leyball match. Lumsey. SPORTS ABOVE: Senior forward and three- year starter Rick McKinstry receives the game ball for being the first 1,000-point scorer in Howe ' s history. any athletes have stepped into competi- tion for Howe. Many do it for the love of sports, others for recognition and some just for Howe. Whatever the reason, 1979 provided a bigger opportunity for athletics than ever before. With the addition of girls ' cross country, the sports program ballooned to 19 varsity sports. Howe remained the only Indianapolis public school to offer a full HIS A A program. Despite its size; and cost, the sports pro- gram still produced winners. Established boys ' teams in wrestling, tennis, and freshman and reserve basketball won on overall team strength rather than superstars, while Rick McKinstry and Brian Edwards played a big part of the varsity basketball team ' s winning season. Outstanding freshmen helped bring winning records to jnrls ' swimming and gvm- nasties. Although Howe had only two cit championships, in reserve wrestling and girls ' cross country, they brought home four run- ner-up titles. Overall Howe had a winning year as 20 of 29 teams had winning records. Win or lose, athletes from all sports benefited from the hard work and sacrifice they experienced in the course of the season. Sports-143 Shadiow city ' s best Optimism is something everyone needs. The varsity baseball team certainly had this before the start of the 1978 season with eight returning lettermen and two city re- serve championships in a row. Coach Errol Spears predicted, " If we can build up confi- dence and play steady we ' ll be hard to beat. " However, the final record was a disappoint- ing 11-13-1 as the team never quite jelled. The team was handicapped by failure to hit in key spots, but Bruce Shadiow and Jerry Suiter both hit over .300. Joe Stucker and Brad Gildea led the pitching, with Gildea pitching a no-hitter against Arlington. A special honor came to Howe as Bruce Shad- iow was presented the Sigafoos Award dur- ing the summer as the outstanding baseball student-athlete in the area. RIGHT: Getting out in front of the plate, catcher Bart Marshall follows through on a hit ABOVE: Bob Mackenzie extends himself for an in- RIGHT: Waiting on deck, MVP Bruce Shadiow pre- side pitch against Southport. pares to hit against Arlington. ' .. ' ., 144-Baseball LEFT: Brad Gildea deliven on hi- a to a no hitter against Arlington. BELOW: f-ir-t ba .«:mari iJon Oberlies leapt tor a high throw during pregame practice. -«. ' --: ,rf-«.». SHHBHH3N J w «f r- H C W 1 " 1 . 4 n w VyBbwe LEFT: VARSITY BASEBALL Front row: Griff Bruce Ober- Brj .in Dodd. ■s. John Hi-ili . Marshall, Jefl Gildea, Jem Reed, Bruce Shadiou. Chris Pitman. lies. Robin Thompson. Second row: Joe Stucker, Ja Wade. Don Oberiie: Coach Errol Spears. Third row: Bart Cunningham, Rob Banayote, Brad Suiter. Baseball- 145 C H JBmm .i k TOP: Junior Jerry Suiter takes no chances as he slides safely into home. ABOVE: Robert Jacob scores against Southport. CENTER: RESERVE BASEBALL. Front row: Keith Meyers, Tim Kain, Robbie Myrick, Ken Jacob, Coach Harry Preston. Second row: Marc Scroggins, Kyle Mattingly, Tim Schuster, Don Kleppe. Third row: Chris Pritt, Joe Sherron, Rocky Russell, Alan Higgins. RIGHT: FRESHMAN BASEBALL. Front row: Ron Songer, Robert Jacob, Rick Weaver, Jeff Davis, Robert Davis, Robert MacKenzie. Second row: George Stover, Preston Patterson, Glenn Graves, Jim See, Rick Smith. Third row: Ted Dobbs, Bill Alexander, Kevin Branham, Coach James Thompson, John Springer, Stan Clark, Roy Flowers. J ' : ilfc ; .. ' 146- Baseball Teams ' season dampened Tin- reserves managed a third coi rive cits championship this yar. al- though their n-cor J I ' ll to a ( J mark a- the played rrianv ol the stronger count) schools. Their strong point was hitting, with a team average of .315. Ken Jacob, Don Kleppe, and K l - MattingK all -tood out on a defense which shut out it- opposition three times during the season. The freshman squad, hampered b inex- perience, compiled only a 3-5 record this year. The season was damaged h extremeh heavy rains, causing cancellation ol man) games and practices. Keith Branham did con- tribute strong pitching, as did Preston Patter- son. Glenn Graves ' and Ron Songer ' s hitting led the offense. LEFT: Senior Bruce Oberlies sends the ball down the left field line. ABOVE: Kevin Branhain leans into a fastball. LEFT: Despite the cold, students a well as parents continue to support the team. Baseboll-147 RIGHT: The makings of Tommy Tennis Ball? Could be by the look on captain Julie Oberlies ' face as she " attacks net. " ABOVE: Intensity and concentration make Mary Lumsey number one singles player as a freshman. RIGHT: Eagerness and versatility make Joanne Mitchell an asset to the team in both singles and doubles. 148-Girls ' Tennis Girls ' tennis wins with fun Love to most tennis players means zero, hut love to the girls ' tennis learn was Tommy Tennis Ball. Tommy, a Penn 7 by birth, was just another tennis ball until cap- tain Julie Oberlies pounded in new life by splitting its scams. Through those smiling open seams, Coach Jody Hancock talked to the girls encouraging them during close or upsetting matches or just goofing around lor the fun of it. A list of accomplishments reveals that the team had a very successful season. Topping the list is the second-place finish of the team in the city tourney with freshman stand-out and MVP winner Mary Lumsey placing sec- ond in her number one singles division. With this finish the team bettered their third place of last year. Coach Jodj Hancock relied on her singles players to lead tin- barn to a 9-3 reason rec- ord. Iln ;. ' irl- felt beating court-rival Scecina 3-2 war a hi hli ht ol tin- - ' a-on. I hi- 1 978 season was plagued with cold and ranis weather, but the team kept up their spirits through such antics on the court as teaching Lisa Ransom how to bounce a tennis hall up from rest. Another favorite ol the team wa- watching Julie Oberlies pound her head with her tennis racket after making a Kookymauka mi-take, a habit which spread to other team members. ll in all. tip- team was just a bunch oi fun-loving, crazy tennis bums. ABOVE LEFT: Senior Katiiy Newman stand? back and watches her lob sail up, up and a» a . ABOVE: GIRLS ' TENNIS. Front row: Julie Ober- lies, Susan Hildebrand. Cindy I ' homas. Man 1 um- sey, Kathy Newman. Dana Lent?. Second row: Lisa Ransom, Penny LaRue, Tina Eggers, m Strickland. Joanne Mitchell. Julie 0 ' Ha er. t ' oaeh Jody Hancock. LEFT: Always cheerful, Lisa Ransom laughs as she tries to reach a high forehand. Girls ' Tennis- 140 RIGHT, BELOW: Senior star John McCIain stands out in all parts of his game. RIGHT: Jeff Sheets follows the path of his drive 150-Boys ' Golf McClain ' s 33 leads golfers Leading the boys ' gol i team v. a- senior letterman John McClain. He shot an ex- traordinary three-under-par 33 against a pow- erful Chatard l -am. helping to rnak - the team Bcore the lowest shot all season. There wa.- onlv one returning letterrrian. yet the team managed to keep up the enthu- siasm and confidence needed to make a good team. " For onls having three experienced players, the team tared well against cit) teams but failed to produce _ood -eor - against count) team.-. Stated junior John kelley. The team started off the season strong but slacked off .-lightly toward the end. fin- ishing fourth in the city and 10-8 in match play. The young and inexjo-ri ' -nci-d team hit they played well despite the.-e handicap.-. LEFT: Since golf is a year-round sport. John Kelle takes time out after basketball practice to bru?h up on his game. ABOVE: First-year arsit player Leo llison cal- culates tiie path of a putt. LEFT: BOYS ' GOLF. Front row: John McClain, Pat Hawkins. Da%id Openbrier, Jeff Shet t . John Kelle . Second row : Bill Mead, Ton Openbrier. Oa id Baker. Leo llison. Coach Joe " ollnier Bo ' Colt- 151 RIGHT: Freshman standout Angela Montgomery breaks away to win the 100-yard dash against Shortridge. ABOVE: One of several talented underclass dis- tance runners, Lisa Pruitt stays up with the pack. RIGHT: Cheryl Craig takes the lead after the first low hurdle. 152-Girls ' Track No superstar— lots of records We didn ' t have real big superstars on the the lonjj jump, Hoth the 880 and medle) r - team, but we had good people working la teams set new records a- the) had man) hard to gain a lot. " (Girls ' traek coach James good young sprinters. Perkins felt he had one of the classiest teams in the state. " The team worked so smoothl) with high grades and high spirit and atti- tudes. " Record-setting wasn ' t unusual for this team. Freshman Nancy Janes set school rec- ords in both the 880 and the mile. Sopho- placed filth in the cit) ami improved to an more Sheila Curry broke the school mark in 8-3 record. The outstanding performance was turned in li sophomore Gustavia Helm. She seta school neon I m tli« Softball throw and was second in the city, lir-t in the sectional ami regional, and fourth in the state. With help from the entire team the) ABOVE: GIRLS ' TRACK. Front row: Gu ta%ia Helm, Sherry Curry. Rhonda Thomas. Sheila Cur- ry, Nancy Janes, Jane Maddrill. Tern Moore. Sec- ond row: Danita Cant. Angela Montgomery . Ienn Strange, Cindy Bone. Chenl Craig. Barbro Vetlin- ga, Tawn Parent, Brenda Phillips, Carol Boekan- kamp. Third Row: Annette Freeman. JoAnn Finch, Darlene Emerson. Carla McN ' eUy, Lisa Pru- itt. Lori VonWUler, Susan Scott. Pam Archer. Idol- la Williams. Fourth row: Sharon Rose, Gwen Hayes, Charlotte Smith, Coach James Perkins. Miss Alice Purvis. Sandra Hodges. Mind] Bemis. Geo- wanda Britton. ABOVE LEFT: State finalist Gustavia Helm loosens up for the Softball throw. LEFT: Sisters Shell ) and Sheila Curn leave the starting line for the 440. Girls ' track— 153 RIGHT: Junior Aronzo Holland is one of the top- ranked low hurdlers in Marion County. BELOW: Outstanding sprinter Kevin Barringer an- chors the 880-yard relay team to a victory at Arling- ton. RIGHT: BOYS ' TRACK. Front row: Charles Glenn, Owen Cowherd, Robert Davenport, Kevin Barringer, Malcolm Curry, Brad Evans, Erick Byrd, Bob Cole, Chris Sasser. Second row: Randy Boyd, LaVorae Hardy, Ken Kincy, James Stum, Darryl Thomas, Tony Russ, Aronzo Holland, Rick Thein, Darryl Jackson. Third row: Ed Jones, Marcus Cole, Tony Smith, Rodney Edwards, Jara Britton, David Taylor, Jim Stewart, Craig Edwards, Tony See, Ja- Bez Gunn. Fourth row: Fred Reed, Barry King, Gary McPherson, Joe Ayers, Matt Langenbacher, Jim Clark, Jeff Oberlies, Curtis Childs, Oeyvind Roest. Fifth row: Mr. Tim Jessup, Head Coach Richard Harpold, Otis Dockery, Mr. David Blase, Mr. Bill Gavaghan. 154-Boys ' Track Barringer sets winning pace They " peaked at the right time " and " did what they had to do to win, " were the comments of Coach Dick Harpold about his talented track team. Kevin Barringer, the team ' s MVP, ran one of the fastest 100-yard dashes in the state with a school-record time of 9.7 seconds. He also placed first in the sec- tional in the 220. Kevin failed to qualify for the sectional 100-yard dash finals because of two false starts. Depth in the hurdles was a team strength with underclassmen Aronzo Holland and Robert Davenport both placing in the sec- tional low hurdles event. Davenport also placed second in the high hurdles. The distance runners, Marcus Cole, Jeff Oberlies and Malcolm Curry, were disci- plined and determined as well as strong and talented. It was City Athlete of the Year Matt Langenbacher, however, who displayed all of LEFT: Most Valuable Distance Runner Jeff Ober- lies strides to victory over Arlington. these qualities when lie finished the cit two- mile on a broken leg. Coach Harpold felt the Geld event people " came back ' from a disappointing showing in the city meet " and helped place in the sec- tional. " Charles Coleman, who was a strong high jumper and discus thrower, placed fifth in tin- city discus event and second in the sectional high jump. Rand Boyd placed fourth in tie- sectional shot put and Terr) Edwards was fourth in the sectional Ion. ' jump. Owen Cowherd was the team ' s onlj pole vaulter and placed sixth in the sectional b clearing the bar at 11 ' 6 " . A 10-4 dual meet record and second place in the sectional marked a successful varsit) season. A reserve team filled with main tal- ented freshmen and sophomore- finished 7-5-2. BELOW: Long jumper Terry Edwards consistent hit 20 feet. LEFT: Charles Coleman excelled in the shot put and discus throw as well as the hu;h jump. Boys ' Track— 155 New team wins city title Several teams have stood out in the his- tory of Howe sports, but few sooner than the new girls ' cross country team. With such a physically demanding sport, it ' s no surprise that only five of the girls who tried out were active in competition. Despite the fact that the girls occasionally ran with less than a full team, they finished the season with a 3-4 record in dual meets. Their enthusiasm and steady improvement helped them to win the unofficial city championship and place eighth in the state. Eunice Caldwell was the leading runner as she captured second in the city and nine- teenth in the state. Sherry Curry wound up placing third in the city and lettered along with Lisa Pruitt and Eunice Caldwell. Coach James Perkins was pleased with the team ' s first-year success and optimistic about the future of girls ' cross country at Howe. RIGHT: Every good runner needs a moment alone after a race. Eunice Caldwell thinks over her win- ning performance against Warren Central. ABOVE: An exhausted Lisa Bemis smiles as she finishes the Howe Invitational. RIGHT: GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY. Front row: Lisa Bemis, Sherry Curry. Second row: Tammie Smith, Eunice Caldwell, Coach James Perkins, Lisa Pruitt. 156— Girls ' Cross Country LEFT: Lisa Pruitt leads a Warren Central runner Girls ' Cross Country — 157 Hurt, pain, and agony Senior leadership coupled with strong individual runners brought Howe a very successful cross country year. Accord- ing to Coach Bill Gavaghan, " The team worked all year on the motto hurt, pain, and agony, the three stages of running. A runner must get to the agony stage in practice if he is to get the job done in a meet. Howe ' s run- ners proved they could get to this stage, by placing second in the city and fifth in the sectional. ' ' Senior co-captain Jeff Oberlies won most valuable runner and best mental attitude a- wards. He ran the fastest time of the year. Co-captain Malcolm Curry was the most con- sistent runner of the season and placed tenth in the city meet. Sophomore Curtis Childs led the team in several meets. He improved steadily and placed fourteenth in the sec- tional. Jeff King, who set a new freshman re- cord, was the individual winner in the Howe Invitational and in the freshman city meet. King was the only freshman to earn a varsity letter. Several runners were injured during the season. They were senior letterman Don Kleppe and juniors Gary McPherson and Barry King. All three helped to boost team morale by being present at the meets and cheering their teammates on. A final season record of 9-4 continued Howes tradition of cross country success. ABOVE RIGHT: Curtis Childs receives his place ma rker as he finishes the Howe Invitational. ABOVE: BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY. Front row: John Cross, Tim McPherson, Jeff Oberlies, Don Kleppe, David Taylor. Second row: Craig Guhl, Stan Clark, Tony Poynter, Bradley Evans, Jim Steven- son. Third row: Coach Bill Gavaghan, Curtis Childs, Gary McPherson, Michael Davis, Jeff King, Marcus Cole. RIGHT: The Hornets anxiously await the starting gun for the Cathedral meet jfafaSw ■tr 158— Boys ' Cross Country LKFT: Outstanding freshman Jeff King outlrfcta his opponent in the final stretch oi the Howe Invi- tational. Boi s ' Cross CoBBtn - 1 59 Girls ' golf is more than just a game A season record of 2-8 doesn ' t seem like much to most people, but Leslie Cox best expressed what sports mean when she described the girls ' golf team: " I think golf meant a lot to all of us on the team. To me personally it meant many things, but the most important would have to do with learn- ing. Not just how to hold a club or how to fish a little white ball out of Pleasant Run Creek without getting scum all over my hands, but learning about myself as well as others. You ' ve got to have confidence in yourself or you might as well put your clubs in your trunk and go home. Learning hon- esty and trust is a necessity in golf. No one but yourself counts how many strokes you ' ve taken, and to enjoy playing with your opponent you must gain her trust before you can enjoy her friendship. " Wendy Montgomery and Leslie Cox obtained the season ' s low score of 50 strokes. Wendy was also chosen Most Valuable Play- er. Leslie Cox and Brenda Phillips were given Best Mental Attitude and Most Improved Player awards respectively. Coach Joe Vollmer felt that they were " a much improved team " in their second season of play. RIGHT: Gwen Zander rejoices after a good shot. 3 -- . y. ' ; kiki%- .v ; r- -., ., »-. " J ! - -hi ..„ , » .• vS % T ' ABOVE: Wendy Montgomery hits the ball squarely RIGHT: Jenny McAtee gets ready to smack the off the tee. ball. .:jf •« • l tiH£;3 160-GirIs ' Golf I. hi- ' I: urritx-r iv o pla er Leslie Cox prepare to tee off. BELOW: Sherry Cunningham watchec the flight of a drive. ; VBOVE: Brenda Phillips too.- oft .it hole l ) at the Pleasant Run Golf Course. LEFT: GIRLS " GOLF. Front row: Gwen Zander. Jennifer Trout. Jenn li " Alee. Leslie Cox, Brenda Phillips. Second row: Wend) Montgomery, Coach Joe Vollmer, Sherry Cunninshain. Girls ' Golf-161 RIGHT: Coaches Stutz and Thompson combine forces to drive the Hornets on in the varsity games. BELOW: Coach Errol Spears shows the old form that he used when he played at Howe and won the Most Improved Player and Best Mental Attitude awards. ABOVE: Coach Dick Harpold says, " Our job is to RIGHT: Cross country coach Bill Gavaghan, the better each man as an individual both mentally and Indiana distance runner of the year for 1976-77, physically. takes a time out from the donkey basketball game to bundle up his baby girl. 162— Coaches 1 ! it Thank you, coach! Those ol von ulio have been veiled al or chewed up and spit oul In coaches Stewart, McLeish, Smith or I hompson or any oilier ruthless coach, know what a won- derful privilege it is. When you ' re on the field or court and the coach starts screaming that you ' re a lazy hum, von probablv are. lies just tellingyou how to change yourself. our coach knows what he is talking ahout because he is experienced. He ' s been a high school athlete and student and knows what it ' s like to be a teenager. Yes, coaches are humans too and they are here to help you. II ' your coach sees that you have a problem concerning your grades or your laziness, he won ' t hesitate to tell you. So the next time your coach throws a tan- trum directed at you, say " Thank you, sir, " and then think ahout what he said. ou may have just been taught the most important thing you would ever want to know. Have you ever wondered why the coaches at Howe spend so much time after school with a group of kids when they could be at home with their families? Just why do they coach? When asked win he liked to coach, Mr. Arvin said, " T hale kids and I love to see them bleed and hurt. " But seriously, a per- son cannot be a good coach if he doesn ' t like the kids and enjoy working with them. ' " It ' s a challenge " and ' I like working with the kids and helping them achieve the goals we set before the season " are very common feelings among coaches. Most people coach to extend their in- volvement in the sport beyond high school or college. Coach l.rrol Spears said, " I ' ve al- ways been in athletics and fell it was the natural thing to do. " Improvement in the athletes " character is another type of satisfaction. But first of all. w hut i- character and how i- it related to -port-? I he l pe of character that an athlete can gel oul " I sports b as Coach Schwenn put it, " learning sport.sman.ship jn l learning how to cope with winning and losing. Character can al-o be the athlete - posi- tive attitude toward his abilities. Il a bo has the abilitj to run 1 00 ards below JO sec- onds, it i- nol going to do him am good to stand around and talk to the _ i r I - . I he coach an help him bv showing the bo wli it i- imporlant (or him to huild lii- talent and then use it to it- highest potential. The coach can tell the boj that he should be abl to look deep within him sell and a-k it he hu- done the best he could have done. Il an ath- lete can do this he doesn t have to look at the scoreboard to tell il he has won or lost. Still, whether or not sports build charac- ter depend- mOStlj upon tin sport itself. cross countr) runner or a wrestler should definiteh have good character because there is no one to blame the mi-take.- on hut him- self, whereas a football or baseball plaver can ea.-il blame another teammate. A problem the coaches sometimes face i- pressure Irom outside people such a- parents of the players. Fortunately, this problem is almost dead at Howe. In large schools it i- usually er difficult for a parent to reach the coach, hut because some of the -p ' rt- are becoming " fainilv -perl- ' " the parents and coaches at Howe are ven close. Wrest- ling is a good example ol this closeness. I he parent- ol ' the wrc-tler- know that thc are free to call Mr. r in at his home ami talk to him if thej have a problem. This close- ness ma not relieve the outside heat but it sure make- it a lot easier to relieve it. Pres- sure has not disappeared completers bei ausc all of the coaches -till feel it. but it comes from inside themseh es. ABOVE: Coach Jody Hancock is a fun-loving girls ' ABOVE: Janice Brown, as a coach, gets iu t .i in swim team coach. volved in the voile) lull game as the girls do. LEFT: Coach Dave Stewart displays a lot of emo- tion during football games. Coaches— 163 RIGHT: Howe bowlers have fun with friends at Play Bowl after school. BELOW: Taking advantage of after-school weight conditioning, Dana Parry builds her leg muscles. RIGHT: Jerome Robinson and Eric Crawford un- successfully scramble for a loose ball. 164— Intramurals J Basketball before sunrise Intramurals arc a program designed for students to meet new people arid have Inn iii semi-organized activities. This year ' s programs included boys ' basketball, bowling, volleyball, and weight training. Basketball was moved to 7:00 a.m. be- cause of crowding in the North Gym, so bas- ketball players with a true love for the game came in before sunrise to play. Ted Wads- worth explained why he and many others played, " It gives people a chance to plaj who aren ' t that good in basketball. I could probably play for a team but like to pla without rules, coaches, or captains. This year Howe students were offered two separate howling programs with Mr. llarpold in charge. The intramural program was held on Vlonday afternoons lor all stu- dents, and Howe also entered a ven success- ful team in the city-wide high school league. Ground 10 students participated in the new vollevhall program from the -tart ol school until basketball practice started in October. I he weighl room was opened to all inter- ested students even da during the winter. although most oi those participating were athlete- keeping in shape during the off- season. A- always, the reason most -Indent- par- ticipated was the -aim-; " It - a fun place to he w ilh friends. TOP LEFT: Mark Wills waits for the ball to go through the basket. ABOVE: Junior Mont} Mammons -Inn - hi form at Pla Boul Lanes. LEFT: Can Douglas and Michael Robinson take off on the fast break. Intramural? 165 Boys ' tennis wins together ' T A 7e win together and we lose together, " V V states Coach Ron Finkbiner of his boys ' tennis teams. As captain Rick Gunder- man put it, " Fink was at the same time our coach, our teacher, our father and our friend. " With only two returning lettermen, Rick Gunderman and Jerry Suiter, the boys ' ten- nis team had to work hard all season to maintain their winning record. Rick Gun- derman felt that the boys on the team were " each individually motivated " and that there was " more of a team concept this year than in previous years. " Team effort earned them an 11-5 season record and second place in the city tourney. Senior Jerry Suiter won an individual city title in number two singles. Ricky Hicks and Larry Barnard captured the title in their number two doubles division. The season closed with Gunderman and Bruce Harter chosen to the all-city team. Rick Hicks received the award for best men- tal attitude and Rick Gunderman was chosen most valuable player by his teammates. RIGHT: Strength and conditioning help make Ricky Hicks a champion doubles player. mJ0 ABOVE: Junior Tim Gelarden is known as a scram- bler on the court. RIGHT: All-city Bruce Harter shows the determi- nation and hard work which make him most im- proved player on the team. 166— Boys ' Tennis LEFT: Rick Gunderman ' t concentration make him outstanding at number on : - i 1 1 I ■ --. BELOW: A powerful server, leniot Mark Holm 1-t- on it loose. 1 F 1 1 0 It b Kmnt h u 1 .,,:n r..rn.r,i Rick Gunderman, Jerrj Suiter. Mark Hofan, Rick) I licks. Second row: Vim Geiarden, Bruce Harter, Tom Harton, Hill Price. K.n Miller, lo.u-h Hon Pinkbiner. Boi s ' Vermis— 167 Swim team shows " Howe Swimming takes hard work, coordina- tion, determination and top condition- ing. Most people don ' t realize how hard the girls ' swim team must work and don ' t give them the recognition they deserve. But the girls ' swim team won that recognition by dis- playing the hard work and determination necessary to improve performances. They started their season out with a morale-boost- ing win over Eastern Hancock and accumu- lated three more wins before finishing with a 4-7 record. Diver Yani Simmons was a key figure to the team as she went undefeated all season. A gymnastics injury that kept her from com- peting in the sectional was an unexpected blow to the team. Coach Jody Hancock felt that the season had its ups and downs and the team peaked at the middle instead of the end. However, she was quite happy that the 1978 season was the best ever and felt that the kids always kept their goal in mind— " to improve times, not just to win. " Kathy Coleman probably summed up everyone ' s feelings best: " The best part of the season was being recognized. " RIGHT: Kathy Coleman anticipates the starting gun for the 200 individual medley against Marshall. . ABOVE: Captain Eileen Dugan and Coach Jody RIGHT: A delighted team celebrates after a close Hancock discuss team performance. victory over Marshall. 168— Girls ' Swimming LEFT: Three-year veteran Melanie McDermet prac- BELOW: l)iv-r Irani Simmoiu showc the po« tices for the freestyle events. necessary to go undefeated all season. Girls ' Swimming— 169 RIGHT: Junior Vicki Cunningham bumps the ball up to waiting setter Joy Thomas. BELOW: Blocker Shelia Curry and all-around Gwen Hayes knock down a Scecina spike. RIGHT: VARSITY VOLLEYBALL. Front row: Julie Oberlies, Gwen Hayes, Kay Williams, Jean Lenahan. Second row: Linda Butler, Debbie Johns, Teresa Dixon, Kebra Dixon, Shelia Curry, Coach Jan Brown. 170- Volleyball Spikers play hard I don ' t know about any bod) else, hut I thought it na- great and I II mi-- it. Senior Kebra Dixon wa- one oi five seniors making up tin- girls varsit) volleyball team. Four ol tin- live plaved together on Howe - team all lour ear- with Kebra Dixon and Debbie Johns lettering all ol tho-e lour ears I sing a new defense, the team wa- marked with quickness, aggressiveness and desire but lacked the height to overcome taller teams. Coach Jan Brown felt tliev wire much better than their disappointing 6-8 record shows because most game- were close and well plav- ed. The oung reserve team e.,nipo-rd rno-l- l ol freshmen ended their -ea-on with a 6-7 record, losing close three-game matches to taller and more experienced teams. Kebra Dixon summed up the -.-a.-on w II by calling every game " a challenge that turn- ed out good hard volh ball. LEFT: " Down, ready and moving " i the ke to good defensive alertness as displaved b Kebra and Teresa Dixon. LEFT: Senior Debbie Johns has been the teani " s outstanding setter for four years. ABOVE: RESERVE VOLLEYBALL. Front row: Laura Day, Ann Stewart, Beck) Reed. Cordelia Morman. Second row: Angie Lee, Jo rhomas, Paula Ellis. Vicki Cunningham. IdeOa illiams, Carta McNelly. Vollevlull 171 Attitude pleases coach What a pleasure to go to practice and have confidence that everyone will be there on time trying his best to improve in his individual skills. " Coach Dave Stewart was pleased with the varsity football team ' s attitude toward each game and practice. " To have players ask for more practice time, for one more play before the end of practice is a luxury many coaches do not have. One day they even asked for more wind sprints. " The season record (1-9) did not reveal the hard work and effort put into every practice. Team speed, both offensively and de- fensively, was the team ' s main weakness. " We never had any great breakaway runs. It wasn ' t that we made any great mistakes, it was the lack of speed that really hurt us. " The team moved the ball fairly well, but " there were times when we should have scored and we didn ' t score. We weren ' t able to put the ball in. " Key players for the team were MVP captain Jesse Finch, captain Mike Sisk, Ken Kincy, Brad Gildea and Mark Fagan, the Best Mental Attitude award winner. This was the second year the varsity and reserve squads have been combined. Because the reserve team practices with the varsity, more sophomores are playing in varsity games. The result should be a more exper- ienced varsity team for future seasons. The sophomores and juniors who didn ' t play varsity made up the reserve squad. A strong reserve team worked together well to achieve a 5-2-1 record. ft m ■ itof w Bufe inn? b»» k. ABOVE RIGHT: Colombian exchange student Rafael Fuentes played in the first football game he ever saw and ended the season with 10 points as Howe ' s placekicker. ABOVE: VARSITY FOOTBALL. Front row: Mike Sisk, Rafael Fuentes, Mark Holt, Gary Young, Tim Dotson, Mark Fagan, Bart Marshall, Brad Gil- dea, Bill Christopher, JaBez Gunn, Randy Boyd. Second row: David Smith, Jeff Haboush, Darin Ettner, Tim Schuster, Acey Byrd, Boyd Minton, Paul Haas, Jesse Finch, Eric Crawford, Ken Kincy, Hobert Cornett. Third row: Robert Davenport, Ted Wadsworth, Tim Kane, Bill Strange, David Doucleff, George Stover, Glen Smith, Jimmy Wal- ker, Joe Jesse, Joe Sherron, Jim Stewart. Fourth row: John Biale, Jim Allard, David Hooks, Chris Sasser, Jim Turner, Willie Jake, Rick Weaver, David Staley, Brian Shinkle, Mike Petry. Fifth row: Mr. Randy Wemple, Rodney Edwards, Eddie Robin- son, Nate McAtee, David Hinesley, Jeff Davis, Bruce Ayers, Jim Ping, Coach David Stewart, Mr. Jim Arvin, Mr. Dick Harpold. RIGHT: Jesse Finch charges toward the line, on the way to a victory over Arlington. 172- Football LEFT: I earn member- work hard during offensive practice. BELOW: Split end Brad Gildea, the t.-ani - Lading scorer and pass receiver, reaches toward the ball. ABOVE LEFT: Bart Marshall drops back lor one of his two touchdown passes in the Cathedral game. LEFT: An alert defense, which recovered 28 mm hies, line up against Northwest. Football- 173 Freshmen explode After losing their first four games, the freshman football team turned around and exploded to win their last four games. Coach Bill Smith felt that because " they all came from winning seasons, they didn ' t real- ize the level of football they ' d be compet- ing in. " The team only scored 12 points in the first four games, while their opponents scored 52. But " they finally learned how to block and tackle and hurt people. " In the last four games the Howe team scored 122 points and held the opposition to 14 points. (Total for the season: Howe, 134—Opponents, 66.) The high point o f the season came when they defeated arch-rival Cathedral 34-6. The Hornets gained 230 offensive yards while the defense held the Irish to 36 total yards and only one first down. Leading scorer Mark Hubbard and defen- sive standout Bob Price were valuable players on this year ' s team. Other strong players were quarterback Vince Leavell and tackles Bob Boekankamp and Paid Clark. Coach Smith felt that some of his players will be able to play varsity their sophomore year. BELOW: David Hinesley releases the ball just in time while surrounded by Northwest linemen. 174- Football BELOW: David Hinesley release the bail hist t irtu- while- surrounded bs Northwest linemen. ABOVE LEFT: Tension mounts as the defensive line waits for the snap. LEFT: FRESHMAN FOOTBALL. Front rov, : Charlie Honey CUtt, Kick. Jenkins. John Lagan. Char- lie Matthews. Bob Boekankamp. Bob Price. Vince Leavell. Melvin Batemon. Oan Cunningham. Sec- ond row: George Wiese, Mike Stover. Bill 1 limbic Gerry Chapman, Dan Grigsby, Dave Shaw, Ron Thomas. Leon Adams. John Kedmond. I bird ro» James Burns. Greg Nottingham. Br an Wright. Laurence Ha es. Mark Hubbard. Randy Gipson. Paul Clark. Floyd J essee. Brad Patton, Mark West- field. Fourth ron: Coach Bill Smith. Coach (em McLeish. Football- 175 More than meets the eye rna think thai being a • an eas) job, but an Some peo cheerleader i- cheerleadcr will tell you that raiding spirit ii a school tak - lime and effort. Freshman Lisa Bcmis said she was surprised when she discovered just how much work i- involved. Senior wend) rah am echoed her feelings: When I went out for cheerleading I thought that it would be just a fun thing to do. but I found out that along with the fun there i- a lot ol liard h ork im oh ed. Cheerleaders meet ninth period each da to practice, make signs, decorate the gvm and locker room-, and make plan- for pep sessions and upcoming games. But there are many time- when (In- -irl- don ' t finish and end up staying much la t« r than 3:00. The cheerleaders also support girls ' basketball and gymnastics b assigning representatives to make signs and attend their events. This year it was decided that there would be two separate squads one for football and one lor basketball. o girl could participate in any two sports at one time. I he new poli- cy was made by principal Frank Tout, spon- sor Rita Simmons, and the student council. " e wanted to give the girls an opportunity to participate in all sports thev were capable of without causing conflicts. " explained Mr-. Simmons. There were mixed responses but Mrs. Simmon.- Celt that mo.-t of the _irl- ac- cepted and liked the new svstem. TOP: VARSITY FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS. Bottom row: Sherry Smith, Lisa Ransom, Cinch Thomas, Beth Walters, Cathy Hill. Top row : Rock Cope, Cheryl Craig, Wendy Craham. LEFT: A difficult mount is one of the things that cheerleaders take pride in as a squad. BELOW: JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS. Front row : Nanc Striggs, Everlla Harris, Kim BuOington, Janna Craft. Rose Ramos, Laura Eickelherg. Lori Smith. AKSITV BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS. Sherrj Smith. Rooky Cope, Cath Hill, Jane Maddrill. Lisa Ran- som, Lisa Pruitt, Wench Craham, Beth Waller-. Cheerleaders— 177 Howe captures sectional This year ' s basketball team finally put Howe back on the map of great bas- ketball teams. Alter being highly ranked in preseason polls, tlie Hornets bad a ebance to prove themselves by playing in the Hall of Fame Tournament against some of the best teams in the state. Even though they lost to top-ranked South Bend Adams, the Hornets went on to place third in the tourney. Coach Stutz felt that offensive rebound- ing was a big factor in the team ' s perform- ance. Center Brian Edwards was always there to light for the rebound and lay it back up for a bucket. He was one of the most phys- ical players in the stale. Improved guard play helped the team get better as the season pro- gressed. Rick McKinstry put his name in the rec- ord books several times this year. The 65 " senior became the first Howe player to score over 1,000 career points, lie pulled down 20 rebounds against Washington to tie the school record. Bri an Edwards got 17 re- bounds in the same game, giving them the highest total ever recorded by a Howe duo in a single game. The reserve basketball team made it to the final game of the city tournament but lost to Manual. Eed by sophomore John Jointer and freshman Creg Cheatham, they avenged their loss the next time they played Manual. Their season record of 17-5 provid- ed hope for another good varsity team next year. The varsity team entered the city tourna- ment as a favorite, but foul trouble and poor free throw shooting caused Howe to fall to eventual champion Arlington for the second time. Losing out in the city may have taught them something. While commenting on the Southport sectional, Rick McKinstry said, " We ' re ready to go. We missed out in the city and we ' re not going to do it again. " Rick was right because they became the first team from Howe to win the sectional since 1966, but it took a hair-raisin " ; game to make it to the finals. The second-round game against Decatur Central surprisingly went into overtime. During the overtime both Phil McKay and Rick McKinstry fouled out. It was Ronnie Wills, suffering from the pain of an injured ankle, who sank a last- second jumper to save the Hornets from de- feat. The next night Howe defeated Manual 88-68 to take the sectional crown. (TOURNAMENT COVERAGE CONTIN- UED ON PAGE 206) ABOVE: The team ' s leading rebounder, Brian Ed- ABOVE RIGHT: Forward Bob Phillips applies wards, puts one back up for a bucket against South pressure on an inbounds pass against rival Tech. Bend Adams. RIGHT: Scoring two of his season-high 37 points, Rick McKinstry jams one home against Southport. 178- Boys ' Basketball I . ;, t, ) iBowv (Home 10 v yjt l Bi ' How t 42j R 30 _l(22j [flow " y 14, »a .• . ■ TOP: Fast breaks al»a s make the games exciting ■ Phil McKay passes oil to irgil Gavin to help defeat Scecina. ABOVE LF.FT: Senior Phil MeKa% pulL- up ' or tin- open shot against Fort a ne North in the Hall o Fame Tournament. ABOYF: Junior Virgil t ' .a in pull- up foi .1 short juniper against 1 eeh. LEFT: BO S ' YAKSIH BVSkFTBALL. 1 row: Bonnie Wills, Rick McKinstry, Hob Phillips, Brian Edwards. Virgil Gavin, Phil McKay. Second row: Coach Jim Stiit . Jimmie Brown, John Join- ter. Charles Coleman, Erick Byrd, Hon Kleppe, John kelle% . f? l Bovs ' Basketball 1 ?o Lets get " R-O-W-D-I-E Along with an improved basketball team, Howes spirit lias also improved. More pep sessions, a terrific pep band, a great group of cheerleaders and a " rowdie " ( " R-O-W-D-I-E " -that ' s the way we spell " rowdy " !) crowd added up to produce the strongest and loudest spirit Howe has ever seen. Pep sessions played their part by making sure everybody knew about our high-ranked basketball team. It was here where the stu- dents learned about the accomplishments of the players and the team. Also, the cheer- leaders taught ever one the cheers that they would use during the games. The band added spirit to the home games by playing music that got the fans fired up and ready to " get rowdie. " After all, what would a home game be like if the rowdies had to hum the Howe Loyalty Song? Their music played a great part in adding spirit to the games. Let ' s not forget the cheerleaders. Without the cheerleaders there really wouldn ' t be any spirit at all. They gave up a lot of their time to go to every single game. Who else could say they ' ve been to all the games? They ' re also the ones who organized the pep ses- sions. So everyone owed a lot to the cheer- leaders, who were really the backbone of spirit this year. This was the year for screaming, vellinji and " rowdieness. " Anybody could be row- die who wanted to be. All they had to do was be loud and striking. Rowdieness came in many different ways, but it was still the same in that it was all very loud. Some people liked to sit in the front row and cheer on their favorite basket- ball player. Others liked to chant down verses like " Nuts and bolts " ' and " We ' re not selfish " and the everlasting " Give a yell. " Some people even liked to dress up in togas or prance around with buttons pinned all over their bodies. Now, they didn ' t really have to do all of these things to be rowdie, but it certainly helped. Some people would have been embar- rassed to do some of the things the rowdies did. But the rowdies didn ' t mind because they were a bunch of " wild and crazy guys. " TOP: Everybody wants to be a Howe Rowdie. Stan Clark welcomes WTHR ' s Duane ( " we love you " ) Dow to a Howe basketball game. ABOVE: It ' s hard to tell if the crowd is disap- pointed or overjoyed at a Howe play. LOWER RIGHT: Phil McKay takes advantage of an open microphone during a pep session. CENTER RIGHT: Jeff Haboush adds a different character to his face with a pom pom graciously contributed by the cheerleaders. 180-Spirit LEFT: Pyramids have been ari e--r-ntial pari oi every halftime show since the ' iarm- at Beech Grove. BELOW: Rowdyettes Sherri Jerrell and Mar) Cole- man greet the opposing team bv standing up and turning their backs in the traditional row die way. GIVE A YEL1 Give a yell Give a yell Give a »reat bi» hair) yell And when we yell, hc ell like he And this is hat we oil Alabani. Alabani labanidio£o. San Die o Hocus pocus Siss— boom— bah Siss— boom — bah Howe Hornets— Hah: Rah! Rah! Spirit- 181 Workers and winners This year ' s freshman basketball team may have been one of the best Howe has ever had. The freshmen proved what hard workers and winners they really are. Coach Jim Hamner fell this was the best team he has ever coached. The combination of excellent talent, hard work, and " a superb, mature, positive atti- tude " resulted in a very successful, enjoyable season. A winning season will always be en- joyable, but it was the mature attitude that the players possessed that made the team so different from other freshman teams. The players who remained throughout the season wanted to work and win. Because they got along very well on and off the court, they worked together as a unit to win games. They also concentrated on just one game at a time, not on the rival game a cou- pie of weeks ahead. Equal contribution also made the games more enjoyable. When most of the players scored nearly the same num- ber of points, the feeling of team together- ness ran high and every body felt good. There were no superstars, just a group of athletes working together as a team. The key players for the team were leading rebounders Marx Clark and Lawrence Hayes. Mark Hubbard and Dennis Crawford were also strong players. Great team cooperation brought the team to a victory over rival Broad Ripple, 58-55, and the Franklin Central Tournament cham- pionship. Their teamwork was definitely missing when they lost to Cathedral in the first round of the city tournament. They ended with a 15-4 record and Coach Hamner summed up the feelings of the play- ers when he said, " I am very proud to be a part of this team. " ABOVE RIGHT: Danny Grigsby keeps his eye on the basket during a 57-40 victory over Franklin Central. ABOVE: Reserve standout John Jointer gets set for another rebound against Martinsville. RIGHT: Nothing gets in the way of Vince Myers while he ' s " going up for two. " 182-Boys ' Basketball LEFT: FRFSHMW BASKETBALL. Front row: Ricky Jenkins, Robert Price. Harry Van. Second row: Vinw Leavell, Steve Wile. Ray Akers, Tom Hilton, James .Sanders, Kenny Bruen, Dann) CrigS- by. Third row: Coach Jim Harnn«-r. Dennfc Craw- ford, Lawrence Have-. Roland Edwards, Mar-. Clark, James Matter, Mark Hubbard. BFBOVV LEFT: On the vvav to a 66-44 victory, freshman (juard Mark Hubbard drive- ihrouL ' h ' !.• Manual delen-e. ABON F: kemn Rruon is one ot several players on the freshman bench. strong IT FT: RFSFRYK H VSKF 1 ' BAl.i . Front row: Greg Cheatham, Kobert Perry. Vince Myers, n- thony McUaniel. Bonnie Strickliiu:. Second row: Uarrell Hubbard. John Jointer. I arrv Barnard, Kriek Byrd, Aeey Byrd, Willie Robinson, Coach Jim lhompson. Bo s ' Basketball— 183 Something to look back on This is as much fun as I ' ve had in four years, " stated Coach Boh Mitchell of his experience with the girls ' varsity basket- hall team. Kebra Dixon, Debbie Johns, and Doreen McGuire playing varsity and Julie Oberlies playing reserve were just freshmen when they started out with Howe ' s first girls basketball team. Neither they nor Coach Mitchell knew what to expect that first year as thev ended with a 1-10 season record. But the " iris and the team have grown up and learned together, and now as seniors they leave with a new school win record of 13-4. Experience, quickness, and good shooting were obvious strengths of the team as they scored 1,031 total points in 17 games with junior Shelia Robertson leading in scoring with 248. Most people agreed that beating Warren for the first time in four years was a good kickoll to their successful season, and beating 1978 sectional champs Beech Crove was another special highlight to the team. Although losing in first-round competition BELOW: Junior Rita Scott kicks her heels up as she leads the fast break. in the city tourney and to a strong Franklin Central team in the semi-finals of the sec- tional, the team set and added to many school and career records. Senior Debbie Johns played all 67 games in her four-year career and started in all but one. Junior Gus- tavia Helm scored 725 points in only three years. As far as the girls were concerned, Coach Mitchell made the team what it was. " He ' s smart, that ' s all I have to say. He pulled us through a lot of close games, " remarked Mary Lumsey of Coach Mitchell. " I really liked Mr. Mitchell, " added Shelia Robertson. " 1 wouldn ' t want anyone to take his place. " " He knew when to get mad and when to praise us. To have a coach for four years, I ' m glad it was him, " commented senior Doreen McGuire. " A lot of people think coaching girls would be hard, but I don ' t think it is. I have an awful good time and I ' ll continue to coach as long as it ' s fun, " concluded Coach Mitchell. RIGHT: Shelia Robertson goes up for two points of a 248 season total. RIGHT: GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front row: Gustavia Helm, Linda Butler, Kebra Dixon, Julie Oberlies, Mary Lumsey. Second row: Shelia Robertson, Doreen McGuire, Meresa Ferguson, Robin Nicewanger, Debbie Johns. Third row: Gwen Hayes (mgr.), Coach Bob Mitchell, Kim Wil- liams (mgr.). 184-Girls ' Basketball iBOVE: C ' .ust.iNia Helm jumps liich for a laj Hip onl to have her Vrlinston opponent foul hor LEFT: Senior Debbie Johns scoops the ball up to the basket. Girls ' Rask.-tlull 185 RIGHT: After intercepting an Attucks pass, Sherry Curry looks downcourt for a teammate. BELOW: Freshman standout Angie Lee keeps the ball moving. RIGHT: Reserve team members fight for defensive jfcr ' ' 1 ' 1 ' position under the basket. 186-Girls ' Basketball JV lifeline of varsity Junior varsit) teams often go unspoken and unobserved In man) people, but to the high school sports program the) an- the lifeline to successful varsit) t ' -am-. rhe junior var-its program prepares hopeful ar- sit) -tar- 1 providing them with the expe- rience ami practice necessan to develop basketball -kill-. But most important, " it ' s Inn. stated sophomore [delta William- ol the girls ' J basketball team. nd fun is what keep- the interest up for junior varsit team members who would otherwise be sit- ting on the sidelines. lowe ' s irls junior ar-il basketball team had a lot ol Inn hoopin_ to an 8-6 record, led In the scoring ol Vngie Lee and Angela Montgomery. Miss Lee also sur- prised her opponents b sneaking up behind them and stealing the hall, thus leading the team in steals. Coach Rita Hrnmons l ' -lt a sum total of offensive and defensive -kill- was the key factor to the team. Jthough starting out slowly, the girls turned it on tor the city tourne) and advanced to the quar- terfinals before losing to a -trong I ech t -aju. Mrs. Simmons felt this was the turning point of the season. Sophomore Angela Mont- gomery stated. " We were a _oocl team but it just us took us too long to find that out. ABOVE LEFT: GIRLS ' RESERVE BASKET BALL. Front row: Johnna Harvey, Sherry C.urT . Second row: Pam Byrd, Angela Montgomery, Angie Lee. Third row: Geowanda Britton, Paula Ellis. Becky Reed, ldella Williams. Fourth row: Coach Rita Simmons, Rhonda Thomas, Cordelia Moniian. Deanna Pulley, Manager Gwen Hayes. LIFT: High scorer Angela Montgomery looks for an open teammate. V1 0 E: Hme-outs are talk and the players to li: a time tor the ten. coach to Girls ' Basketball— 187 UPPER LEFT: Jeff Reel, who was injured most of the season, shows determination in his push-up from his cross on the still rings. ABOVE: Jim Stum performs a handstand on the parallel bars. UPPER RIGHT: On the parallel bars, Marc Scrog- gins concentrates on doing an L. RIGHT: Joey Cornett shows perfect form in his vault over the high bar. 188— Boys ' Gymnastics Howe hosts Classic a y The hoys ' gymnastics team experienced several changes during its fourth sea- son. Former (loach l!i k Hewitt devoted full time to his position as athletic director. Libero Nicolazzi, who teaches at school 101, became their new coach. Trampoline was canceled as an event because it was considered too dangerous. Howe has a full IHSAA program and gym- nastics is considered as a minor sport in it. Consequently, the team has recruiting prob- lems and also has difficulties when con- fronting a larger, established team. The team was also plagued by injuries to key perform- ers much of the season. This year Howe hosted its first boys ' Invi- tational, the Thomas Uarr Howe Classic. l- though Howe gave a disappointing showing Joe) Cornetl placed first in high bar. Letter- men Marc Scroggins and Joej ' ornett and sophomore Grayling Glenn gave outstanding performances in their respective events throughou t the season. The team had their lir-l victon of the ;eason over Cascade w ith a score oi 80.41 to 67.63. Their season high was 84.1 in the Ben Davis meet. The) closed with a 1-13 record. The Gv Mate provided the tram with -up- port as they attended the meets, kepi scores, and pepped up -ai_-in_ -piril-. ' Hrrall. the team worked well together and gained experience and skill. UPPER LEFT: Malcolm Curn put the finishing touch on his side horse routine following his dis- mount. ABOVE: Ralph Linville flies through the air in a handspring vault. CENTER: ROYS " GYMNASTICS. Fronl row: Johnnj Underwood, Mark Pryor, Ralph Linville, OdisDockery, Coach I.ibero icola i. Second row: Grayling Glenn. Marc Scroggins, Joe? Cornett, Eddie Howard, Sam Ford, Jeff Reel. LEFT: GYMATES. Fronl row: Stephanie Kattic. LaDonna Bridges, Citln Morgan, Cath) Coleman, enora Skiles. cronica Skiles. Second ro» lenm McCIure, Uanna O ' Connor, Katln MerrifieW, Mar Coleman. Sherri Jerrell, Melanie McDennet, Cind; Osborn. Bo s ' C mnastics 1 89 Gymnasts continue success The inexperienced girls ' gymnastics Irani got off to a surprisingly good start, winning eight out of nine meets and defeating 17 out of the 18 teams they faced. Their only loss was to state champions Perry Meridian. As usual, the girls competed against equally strong county teams. The highlights of the year were heating state runner-ups North Central and winning their own Invitational against seven other teams. Last year the team ' s greatest weakness was the balance beam, but this year they came a long way in making it one of their strongest events. The top competitors on beam wen; Kathy ' Haver and Amy Ste- wart. Uneven bars were still the teams strom e. t event with Janet Vlackell, m Stewart, and reresa Littleton consistently exchanging first place. I In- year vaulting became more difficult because oi a scoring change, Lu t Cheryl Craig and reresa Littleton still placed high in competition. On floor exercise, usually the last event to be performed, Cheryl Craig took mam tirst places with m Stewart and Janet Mackell close behind. " We can be as strong as Pern Meridian, stated second-year coach Lou nn Schwenn, " with more hard work in practice. Coach Schwenn added that the hardest thin, about coaching is helping the girls gain confidence throughout the car and con iinin_ th.-m that they have the abilit to win. ABOVE LEFT: All-around competitor Janet Mac- kell goes to Coach Lou Ann Schwenn for ad ice before performing on the beam. LEFT: Vaulting is onh one of main gymnastic tal- ents that freshman standout m Stewart pos- sesses. ABOVE: GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS. Cheryl Craig, Theresa Littleton. Jenn McAtee, Ronda iane. Aim Stewart. Tamm Martin. icki Cunningham, Jeannie Mackell. Janet Mackell. lo Ihoma-. Nor- ma Melton. Coach Lou nn Schwenn. Girls ' Gi mnastks 1 °1 " Live bodies wanted Lacking the " live bodies " necessary to compete effectively in a meet, the boys ' swim team had a " disappointing sea- son " according to Coach Randy Wemple. Bad practice schedules and lack of facilities contributed to their dilemma. Diving, support of one another, good relay teams, and good attitudes were listed as strengths by Coach Wemple and team members. " We got better even, meet and were out strongest against Marshall, " stated Coach Wemple of the season. A close meet against Arlington, one of three opponents with boys ' and girls ' teams combined, proved to be a challenge to the team as they lost by only one point. " It showed the most intensity. Everyone put out 100% because we wanted to win it bad, " commented junior Bradley Evans. Most of the team ajrreed that winning meets and coaches running from the tradi- tional victory dunkings were special high- lights of the season. Coach Wemple was pleased with the team ' s attitude and set a goal for next year to keep the team together and to get more swimmers. RIGHT: Swimmers take their marks in the Arling ton meet. ABOVE: BOYS ' SWIMMING. Front row: Scott RIGHT: Freshman standout Scott Stabler takes a Stabler, David Hayes, Mike Vittorio, Jim Doninger, deep breath after winning the 100 freestyle. Mike Ohrberg. Second row: Leo Allison, Marc Scroggins, Mike Petry, Coach Randy Wemple, Bradley Evans, Doug Hvidston, Dean Hvidston. 192— Boys ' Swimming ABOVE: Jim Donin er gets a helping hand from Robin Rippel after winning his race. TOP: Senior Captain Dean Hvidston swims the but- tert ' lv leg of the individual medle . Bo - Sw bnmins 1 93 Another good year A t the end of the wrestling season, at a .final meeting for all the wrestlers, Coach Jim Arvin said, " Even though we were 8-3, this is the best team I have ever had. " This year ' s wrestlers always kept try- ing. They never gave up because they thought the competition was too tough. It was stiff, but it helped the wrestlers more than hurt them. ' ' No other school wrestles better teams than Howe does, but to be the best you have to wrestle the best. " This is the belief of the coaches on the wrestling staff and why the team wrestled in the War- ren Central Invitational against teams like Carmel and Bloomington North. The wrestlers thought their season record could have been a lot better but they knew a 10-0 season without wrestling any good teams would not help them in preparing for the regional or state. Mr. Arvin felt this was a team he had built for four years. Out of the thirteen var- sity wrestlers, eleven were seniors and nine were four-year wrestlers. Two of his four- year wrestlers, JaBez Cunn and city cham- pion Tim Hill, made it to the semi-finals of the state tournament. While talking about the reserve wrestling team and the reserve city tournament, Darin Ettner said bluntly in the style that has be- come his trademark, " They went for it and got it. " After ten out of twelve wrestlers made their way to the semi-city, the reserves went on to take the city championship with Robert Jacob, Kenny Jacob and Jim Ping be- ing individual city champs. Earlier in the sea- son they won the Muncie Northside JV Invi- tational. Coach Paul Miller said this was the best and strongest team he ' s had in a long time. " I don ' t think I can mention any individuals. If I mention one I ' d have to mention all of them. They are all a great bunch of kids. " ABOVE RIGHT: Senior Jon McGinley works to escape from his Roncalli opponent. ABOVE: VARSITY WRESTLING. Front row: Tony Hinkle, Tim Hill, Jeff Sheets, Steve Day, Jon McGinley, Kenny Jacob, Rick Hicks. Second row: Coach Jerry McLeish, Coach Paul Miller, Tim Baughman, Jessie Finch, Mark Fagan, Mike Sisk, Tim Dotson, JaBez Gunn, Coach Jim Arvin. RIGHT: Jessie Finch loses to Donny Wise of Sce- cina in the city tourney but later beats him in the regional. 194- Wrestling LEF1 : Ciiv champ I im Hill endt hit career with a 53-191 record, whirl, is the third lx--t in Howe BELOW: Mr. Arvin treat- Steve I Ja and all th rest of his kid- a- it they were hi- own. Wrestling 195 Sherrill undefeated For the eighth year in a row the fresh- man wrestlers had a winning season. They placed fourth in the city tournament and finished out the season with a 6-2 record. Scott Sherrill and Bob Boekankamp were freshman city champions. Sherrill was the first freshman wrestler to earn a varsity letter since 1978 City Athlete of the Year Matt Langenbacher was a freshman. Sherrill and his teammates were very proud of his 24-0 record. Boekankamp ' s record of 15-3 was also outstanding. Out of 14 freshman wrestlers, seven made the school academic honor roll. Coach Ger- ald McLeish said that the freshman team was one of the most intelligent teams that he had ever worked with. He felt that the teams intelligence helped them a lot, and he pre- dicted outstanding futures for all his wres- tlers. ABOVE: Charles Honey cutt tries to get his hands in position to roll his Northwest foe. TOP RIGHT: Junior Paul Haas tries to cradle his 185 -pound opponent. RIGHT: MAT MAIDS. Front row: Vicki Barnard, Pam Fletcher, Lorri Pruitt, Amy Alexander, Linda Carter, Dawna Copenhaver. Second row: Joni Reynolds, Kathy Small, Debbie Shadiow, Wendy Graham, Laura Jensen, Susan Harlow, Miss Mary Bancroft. 196-Wrestling LEFT: City champion Scott Sherrill wrestles a Manual opponent while on his a to a 24-0 record. ABOVE: FRESHMAN WRESTLING. Front tow: Emanuel Toliver. Charles Honeycutt, Milton West- erfield, Ed Foltz. John Fagan. Jim Sisk. Scott Sherrill. Second row: Coach Jerr McLeish. Greg Nottingham. Mark Westertield. Rob Boekankamp. Paul Clark. John Redmon. Floyd Jesses. George W iese. Mr. Paul Miller. LEFT: RESERVE WRESTLING. Front row: Henry Wilkerson. Robert Jacob. Rick Weaver. David Staley, Wa ne Harmon. Bill Bell. Second row: Robert MacKen ie. Mike Rullington. Parin Ettner, Brian Shinkle. Terry Slider, Todd Coe, Craig Edwards. Third row: Coach Paul Miller. Preston Patterson. Paul Haas. Jim Ping, Mr. Jem McLeish, Mr. Jim Ar in. Wrestling 197 SCORES (HOWE SCORE LISTED FIRST) VARSITY BASEBALL Tech 3 6 Seecina 4 1 Franklin 2 1 Perry Meridian 9 9 Latin School 9 5 Lawrence Central 1 2 Washington 3 4 Washington 3 4 Broad Ripple 2 7 Ritter 6 5 Ritter . 4 1 Arlington 11 Marshall 4 Northwest 7 2 Chatard 3 5 Southport 10 Ben Davis 2 12 North Central 2 5 Shortridge 8 Roncalii 8 5 Roncalii 3 7 Manual 2 5 City Tournament Shortridge 13 8 Seecina 2 3 Sectional Beech Grove 4 8 RESERVE BASEBALL Seecina 5 Washington 1 4 Washington 1 Perry 6 7 Latin School 13 14 Franklin Central 4 5 Lawrence Central 3 1 Arlington . 23 3 Broad Ripple 18 Marshall 2 5 Ritter 2 6 Ritter 14 5 Lawrence North 7 9 Ben Davis 2 6 Southport . 4 1 Manual 11 4 FRESHMAN BASEBALL Seecina 11 10 Ben Davis 3 2 Lawrence North 11 Eastwood 9 10 Tech 11 4 Carmel Clay 12 Marshall 3 8 Southport 1 9 GIRLS ' TENNIS Manual 2 5 Shortridge 7 Seecina 3 2 Cathedral 3 4 Carmel 7 Perry Meridian 4 3 Ben Davis 4 3 Attucks 4 1 Chatard 3 2 Beech Grove 5 2 Wood 5 Broad Ripple 3 2 City— 2nd BOYS ' GOLF Seecina 219 221 Broad Ripple 218 256 Cathedral 241 213 Ben Davis 221 217 Northwest 236 235 Marshall 223 228 Arlington 219 233 Tech 224 241 Pike 242 224 Shortridge 227 258 Manual 223 253 Ritter 238 210 Warren Central 214 Roncalii 227 228 Wood 176 226 Attucks 246 Chatard 205 196 Lawrence North 238 199 City Tournament— 5th Sectional— 5th GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY GIRLS ' TRACK Southport 34 Warren Central 67 Shortridge 52 Seecina 53 Washington 52 Northwest 58 Attucks 72 Marshall 56 Arlington 62 Pike 62 Greenfield 91 City-5th Sectional— 7th Regional— 11th BOYS ' VARSITY Marshall Decatur Central Shortridge Broad Ripple Washington Columbus North Wood Chatard Carmel Manual Seecina Arlington Martinsville Beech Grove Southport Invitational Sectional— 3rd Regional— 9 points State- 7th BOYS ' RESERVE TRACK 71 38 53 52 53 47 33 49 43 43 14 Marshall Decatur Central Shortridge Broad Ripple Washington Columbus North Wood Chatard Carmel Manual Seecina Arlington Martinsville Beech Grove 70 59 48 33y 2 93 43 34 64 127 124 59 59 60 48 53 72% 19 18 92 90 21 68 Southport Tech Lawrence Central Warren Southport Warren City Tournament— 1st State 8th 43 26 26 26 16 23 14 13 10 10 BOYS ' VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 17 18 35 20 36 31 31» 2 20 42 42 43 43 46 40 33 51 25 29% 40 17 Shortridge Northwest Tech Lawrence Central Manual North Central Ben Davis Cathedral Broad Ripple Attucks Warren Central Ben Davis Invitational— 6th Washington Invitational— 7th Howe Invitational— 4th City Tournament— 2nd Sectional— 5th BOYS ' RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY Lawrence North 1 5 North Central 69 ' Ben Davis Northwest 19 Manual 10 Tech 23 Lawrence Central Cathedral 17 City Tournament— Incomplete team FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY Eastwood 33 Woodview 40 Washington Invitational— 6th Northwest Class Meet-4th Howe Invitational— 6th City Tournament— 2nd 40 16 44 36 28 12 6 18 23 15 GIRLS ' GOLF Southport Decatur Central Greenfield Decatur Central Ben Davis Speedway Perry Meridian Brebeuf Ben Davis Warren Central 256 242 246 250 254 271 253 236 233 207 216 193 207 196 212 210 265 201 211 BOYS ' TENNIS Ritter 5 Broad Ripple 3 2 Marshall 1 4 Perry Meridian 5 Shortridge .4 1 Warren Central 2 3 Manual 4 1 Northwest 5 Ben Davis 2 ■ 3 Beech Grove 5 Seecina 5 Southport Teoh 3 Arlington 4 Attucks 3 2 Cathedral 4 1 Sectional Decatur Central 3 2 Southport 5 City-2nd GIRLS ' SWIMMING ;Eastern Hancock 90 Beech Grove 56 Franklin Central 36 Pike 33 Shelbyville 53 Washington 78 Hamilton Southeastern 67 Marshall 77 Perry Meridian 34 Lawrence North 50 Deal " School 50 VARSITY VOL Roncalii Greenfield Arlington Lawrence North Marshall Washington Chatard Attucks Franklin Central Manual Shortridge Tech Perry Meridian Seecina City Tournament Seecina Sectional Washington LEYBALL 2 7 15 15 15 15 15 9 9 15 7 14 15 16 12 17 9 15 8 6 15 IS 15 15 14 15 15 4 10 1 6 10 13 12 74 110 130 117 130 65 92 70 136 92 28 15 15 13 6 7 15 13 9 15 13 9 15 16 9 14 15 13 15 17 15 15 10 3 3 10 16 7 4. 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 198-Scores RESERVE VOLLEYBALL Roncalli 3 9 Greenfield 15 15 Arlington Lawrence North Marshall Washingtor C ha lard Attucks Shorlridge Tech Perry Meridian Scecina City Tournament Scecina 15 5 15 14 11 15 15 15 15 17 15 12 15 15 15 15 15 12 15 6 5 4 13 6 9 VARSITY FOOTBALL Lawrence North Broad Ripple Marshall Arlington Northwest Manual Cathedral Shortridge Perry Meridian Kokomo Haworth 13 6 7 29 12 13 3 RESERVE FOOTBALL Broad Ripple Marshall Arlington Northwest Manual Cathedral Shortridge Perry Meridian FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Broad Ripple 6 Marshall Arlington 6 Northwest Manual 20 Cathedral 34 Shortridge 32 Perry Meridian 30 15 15 1 1 15 9 15 9 16 15 11 11 1 7 15 6 15 4 11 12 4 12 15 13 15 15 15 15 15 15 14 28 26 6 28 26 43 8 40 23 8 14 6 28 6 12 6 26 12 18 16 6 6 8 BOYS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL Warren 63 Arlington 76 Shortridge 85 Martinsville 71 Beech Grove 71 Scecina 83 Soulhport 94 Franklin Central 64 Tech 83 Madison Heights 78 Northwest 76 Washington 79 Manual 69 Marshall 72 Attucks 81 Broad Ripple 86 Hall of Fame Tournament South Bend Adams 62 Fort Wayne North 72 City Tournament Marshall 74 Arlington 51 Sectional— See page 207 BOYS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL Warren Central Arlington Shortridge Martinsville Beech Grove Scecina Southport Franklin Central Tech Madison Heights Northwest Washington Manual Marshall Attucks Broad Ripple Holiday Tournament Roncalli 47 Arlington 61 City Tournament Arlington 51 Marshall 41 Washington 47 Manual 51 BOYS ' FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Creston Scecina Perry Meridian Franklin Central Southport Chatard Attucks Shortridge Northwest Arlington Roncalli Cathedral Washington Broad Ripple Tech Manual 51 66 52 57 56 51 45 35 51 47 64 58 61 58 50 66 Franklin Central Tournament Lawrence Central 54 Franklin Central 30 City Tournament Cathedral 46 53 83 61 44 61 62 51 51 61 66 69 71 71 53 73 73 79 61 49 52 30 37 45 46 52 40 62 39 57 42 52 37 63 41 48 39 30 38 49 48 46 37 41 58 57 52 44 42 55 33 59 49 36 50 34 37 46 58 39 27 54 40 51 38 37 37 41 38 40 46 43 55 54 44 37 26 GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL Warren Central 52 48 Beech Grove 59 56 Broad Ripple 67 48 Washington 66 68 Manual 57 55 Marshall 83 44 Lawrence Central 46 34 Attucks 65 59 Perry Meridian 42 82 Arlington 63 55 Roncalli 67 49 Greenfield 55 43 Scecina 62 55 Shortridge 69 33 City Tournament Cathedral 69 75 Sectional Manual 74 66 Franklin Central 39 42 , GIRLS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL Warren Central Beech Grove Broad Ripple Washington Manual Marshall Lawrence Central Attucks Perry Meridian Arlington Roncal li Greenfield Scecina Shortridge City Tournament Cathedral Arlington Tech 21 25 25 31 35 28 24 38 39 31 33 38 36 19 43 29 17 32 26 33 23 39 38 16 35 28 25 15 29 23 22 18 13 33 BOYS ' GYMNASTICS Seymour 55.15 82.75 Madison Heights 62.3 93.18 Perry Meridian 63.1 93.08 Highland 77.3 105.02 Columbus North 72.95 109.02 Southport 79.13 119.82 Warren 74.4 115.68 Columbus East 82.1 92.85 Cascade 80.41 67.63 Pike 78.34 98.95 Ben Davis 84.4 118.9 Howe Classic— 7th Columbus North Invilational-5th County Meet-7th Sectional— 4 th V JOYS ' SWIMMING Tech 51 1 i 6 Pike 48 144 Lawrence North 29 135 Sheridan 55 W WertfieM 54 78 Hamilton Southeastern 48 106 Washington 74 70 Arlington 79 80 Beech Grove 47 86 Washington 36 Tech 58 104 Marshall 82 33 City Invitational— 4th (SCORES INCOMPLETE) VARSITY WRESTLING 12 27 3 13 34 3 38 36 10 17 18 Cathedral 5 1 Chatard 29 Northwest 63 Marshall 55 Carmel 25 Broad Ripple 68 Bloomington North 18 Beech Grove 16 Washington 55 Manual 41 Arlington 36 City-4th Sectional— 3rd Regional— 5th RESERVE WRESTLING Cathedral 61 9 Chatard 42 12 Northwest 58 13 Carmel 2.9 36 Marshall 78 Broad Ripple 51 1 2 Beech Grove 31 19 Manual 46 16 Bloomington North 24 39 Arlington 49 12 Muncie Invitational— 1st City- 1st FRESHMAN WRESTLING Washington 57 16 Broad Ripple 51 12 Franklin 39 33 Mooresville 18 52 Manual . 43 15 Chatard 42 33 Bloomington North 19 36 Tech 45 18 City-6th GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS North Central 86.2 84.2 . Brownsburg 89.4 63.9 Ben Davis 84.9 Shelbvville 85.05 72 Perry Meridian 90.35 101.3 Warren Centra] 94 90.1 Portage 89.05 79 Carmel 89.3 79 Connersville 80.1 74.65 Marshall 79.8 Pike 90.4 88.2 Howe Invitational— 1st Scores— lfl INDEX A Academics — 36, 37 Acton, Carmella — 98 Adams, Cindy — 98 Adams, Jeffrey — 86 Adams, Kyle— 98 Adams, Leon— 98, 175 Adams, Patricia— 56, 76, 120 Adams, Tammy— 56, 76, 78 Addair, Julie— 98 Aikman, Dianna— 26, 56, 58, 76, 122 Aikman, Nannette— 86, 122 Ake, Sally— 110 Akers, Raymond— 98, 183 Alexander, Amelia— 27, 78, 100, 122, 126, 129, 196 Alexander, Jennine — 78 Alexander, William — 86, 146 Alfrey, Stephen— 98 Allard, James— 172 Allen, Crystal— 86, 128, 129 Allen, Jennifer — 78 Allen, Johnny — 56 Allen, Lou— 56, 58, 76, 122 Allensworth, Kent— 78 Allison, Lance— 12, 56, 76, 80, 126 Allison, Leo— 56, 58, 76, 151, 192 Allison, Lora— 86, 138 Allison, Pamela — 98 Alvarez, Maria— 46, 56, 130, 131 Alvis, Kevin— 78 Aman, Patricia— 110, 140 Amonette, Rusty — 128 Ammons, Michelle — 78, 131 Anderson, Audrey — 78 Anderson, Charles — 98 Anderson, Guy — 78 Anderson, Jacqueline — 86 Antrobus, Cynthia — 78 Apollos, Jerry — 86 Arbogast, Kelly— 78 Archer, Pamela — 86 Archer, Tammy — 56 Armour, Caroline — 86 Armstrong, Carrie— 8, 56, 76, 126 Armstrong, Cynthia — 86 Arnold, Mitchell— 78 Art Club— 132 Arthur, Mary— 86, 128 Arthur, Rachelle— 98 Arts— 42, 43, 44, 45 Arvin, Jim— 48, 110, 117, 163, 176, 194, 195 Asa, Charles— 98, 133 Ash, James — 78 Ashby, Janet— 98 Asher, Linda — 86 Attebury, Kelly— 86 Ayers, Bruce— 86, 172 B Babcock, Jerry— 78 Backus, David— 78, 121 Backus, Dwayne— 50, 51, 56, 126 Baeeher, Tamara— 86 Bailey, Deborah— 78 Baker, Christopher — 86 Baker, Clyde— 98 Baker, David A.— 56, 76, 145 Baker, David J.— 98 Baker, Dorothea — 98 Baker, Hariette— 73, 110 Baker, Lori — 86 Baker, Susan— 78, 126 Baker, Tina— 86 Balch, Herbert— 98 Balch, Tina— 78 Banayote, Robert — 56, 145 Bancroft, Mary— 110, 196 Band— 120, 121, 122, 123 Bandy, Dorine-86, 128 Bandy, Eric— 98 Bandy, James — 78 Bankhead, Tammy — 86 Bareford, Deborah — 110 Barger, Herman — 86 Barger, Teresa— 78 Barkat, Ijaz— 110 Barker, Kimberlee — 86 Barnard, Larry — 78 Barnard, Sherri— 56, 76, 124 Barnard, Vicki— 50, 78, 140, 141, 196 Barnes, Anthony — 98 Barnes, Derrick— 56, 76 Barnes, Yolanda — 78 Barnett, Barbara— 78 Barnett, James — 56 Barnett, Lucinda — 78 Barnett, Robert— 57 Barrett, Rickie— 98 Barringer, Trina— 98, 124 Barron, Robert — 86 Bartley, Joyce — 57 Baseball— 144-147 Basketball Boys ' — 178, 179, 182, 183 Girls ' — 184-187 Batemon, Melvin— 98, 175 Bates, Barry— 98 Bates, Debra— 86 Bates, Kelly— 38, 86 Baue, Patricia — 57 Baugh, David— 110, 111 Baughman, Timothy— 57, 76, 194 Bayliff, Tamra— 78, 126 Beach, Rae— 57 Beard, Cathy— 98 Beard, David— 78, 131 Beck, Bruce— 110, 111 Beck, Julie— 98 Beck, Richard— 110, 133 Becklehimer, Thomas— 86 Belcher, Billy— 86 Bell, Angela— 98 Bell, George— 78, 124 Bell, Steven— 78 Beller, Shelly— 57, 76 Bemis, Lisa— 98, 131, 138, 141, 176, 177 Bemis, Malinda— 79, 86, 136, 137, 169 Benedict, Michelle — 86 Benedict, Rochelle — 86 Bennett, Barbara — 57, 76 Benson, Margaret — 110 Berg, Tom— 98, 121, 123, 134, 141 Berry, Marjorie — 98 Best, Charles— 78 Biale, Gina— 126, 140, 141 Biale, John— 54, 76, 141, 145, 172 Bibb, Beth— 42, 86 Bick, Jacque— 98 Biddle, Lesia— 86 Biggerstaff, Anita— 78 Biggerstaff, David— 78 Bingham, Rosie — 110 Blackstad,Mark— 76, 134 Blackwell, Sherri— 57 Blackwell, Terri— 10, 57, 76 Blanchard, Susan— 78 Blase, David— 110 Bledsoe, Cheryl— 86 Bledsoe, Donnie— 98, 131, 134 Bledsoe, Mark— 78 Blizzard, Clifford— 98 Bockover, Raymond — 78 Bodenheimer, Rebecca — 98 Boekankamp, Carol— 57, 76, 124, 135 Boekankamp, Robert — 98, 174, 175, 196 Boeldt, John— 44, 78 Bogard, Murray — 86 Bolin, Diana — 86 Boltinghouse, Garth — 98 Bolton, Arthur— 98 Bolton, Penny— 86 Boltz, David— 78 Boltz, Kathy- 78 Bone, Cindy— 153 Booher, Carol— 78 Booher, Dai— 57 Booher, Michael— 86, 126 Bossert, Tammy — 98 Botsheller, Terese— 98 Boulais, Celeste— 98, 141 Boulais, Peter— 86 Bowling, Ronnie — 86 Bowman, LaDonna — 78 Bowman, Randy — 57 Boyce, Harold— 98 Boyd, Randall— 57, 76, 172 Boyd, Sandra— 86, 128 Bradburn, John— 50, 51, 57, 76 Bradburn, Kevin — 98 Bramblett, Robert— 110, 129 Brandenburg, Lisa — 98 Branham, Brian — 86 Branham, Keith— 86, 147 Branham, Kevin — 146, 147 Branham, Tanya — 86 Braswell, David— 86 Bratton, Timothy— 6, 57, 58, 76, 124, 126, 127, 129 Breckenridge, George — 86 Bredensteiner, Mary — 86 Bridgeforth, Debra— 122, 123 Bridges, LaDonna — 189 Briggs, Steven— 36, 110 Brinegar, Pamela— 78 Britton, Geowanda— 86, 187 Britton, Jara— 78, 128 Brock, James — 98 Brockman, Charles — 78 Bromstrup, Marie — 98 Brooks, Dorothy— 98 Brooks, Mark— 78 Brooks, Michael— 98 Brown, Aretha — 57 Brown, Arleatha— 86, 122 Brown, Carol — 57 Brown, Catherine — 86 Brown, Cynthia— 78, 134 Brown, Eddie— 98 Brown, Janice— 57, 110, 163, 170, 171 Brown, Jimmie— 76, 179 Brown, Joyzetta — 78 Brown, Kimberly — 86 Brown, Melody — 98 Brown, Nevalene — 57 Brown, Robert— 98 Brown, Ryan — 86 Brown, Yvonne — 78 Bruce, Cindy— 57 Bruce, Steven — 98 Bruce, Toni— 57 Bruen, Kenneth— 98, 183 Brummett, Kathleen — 76 Brummett, Teresa — 58 Bruner, Beverly — 86 Bryant, Debra— 78 Bryant, Eric— 98 Bryant, George— 78 Bryson, James— 78, 126, 128, 137 Buchanan, Scott— 78 Buchanan, Sherri— 23, 58, 70, 76, 124 Buckley, William— 110 Buckner, Ward— 36, 78 Budd, Stacey— 98, 121 Buennagel, Timothy — 78 Buford, Matthew— 98 Bullard, Douglas— 78 Bullard, Titus— 78 Bullard, Todd— 98 Bullerdick, Laura— 79 Bullington, Jeffery— 98 Bullington, Kim— 176, 177 Burchett, Steven— 86 Burgess, Daryl — 79 Burke, Kevin— 58, 76 Burke, Todd— 58 Burley, John— 99 Burns, Donald — 86 Burns, James— 99, 175 Burns, Marvin — 134, 135 Burress, Robert — 79 Burris, James — 58, 76 Burton, Anthony — 86 Burton, David — 51 Business managers — 135 Butler, Linda— 58, 76, 135, 170, 184 Butrum, Duane — 86 Byers, Cynthia — 58 Byers, Kevin — 99 Byrd, Acey— 79, 172, 183 Byrd, Deanna — 111 Byrd, Erick— 86, 179, 183 Byrd, Parmellia— 99, 187 Byrd, Robert— 86 Byrd, Scott— 99 c Cadick, Debbie— 79 Cain, Theresa— 99 Caldwell, Ronald— 99 Calhoon, Elaine— 87, 126, 208 Calhoun, Kimberly— 79 Calhoun, Michele— 86 Callaway, Mary — 111 Callaway, Pamela— 58, 76, 140 Campbell, Gregory — 87 Campbell, John— 87 Campbell, Sheila— 59, 76 Campbell, Timothy— 87 Capps, Michelle— 87 Carousel — 14, 15 Carpenter, Debra — 99 Carpenter, Timothy — 87 Carr, Kenneth— 79 Carr, Matthew— 99 Carr, Paul— 128 Carr, Terri— 99 Carter, Betty— 99 Carter, Linda— 79, 124, 125, 128, 196 Carter, Robert— 99 Carter, Sherri— 87 Cartwright, Doris — 111 Cassidy, Edward— 59, 126 Caster, Kelley— 79 Catt, Carla— 99 Cawthon, Michael— 99 ChadweU, Edna— 79 Chafins, Karen— 59, 76 Chaillaux, Jacqueline — 59 Chalfant, Michael— 87 Chambers, David— 99 Chambers, Jeffery — 79 Chandler, Heather— 87 Chandler, Mary— 79, 128, 131, 208 Chapin, George— 79, 51 Chapman, Gerald— 50, 99, 175 Chapman, Lori — 79 Cheatham, Gregory— 99, 183 Cheatham, Linda — 87 Cheerleaders— 176, 177 Chess Team— 134 Childs, Curtis— 87, 120, 121 Childs, Rebecca— 87 Chilton, Steven— 79 Chrisman, Paula— 79, 128 Christian, Michael— 79 Christopher, Sehondria— 87, 121 Christopher, William— 59, 172 Church, Rhonda— 87 Clark, Charles— 59, 76, 126 Clark, Diane— 79 Clark, Kenneth— 79 Clark, Mark— 99 Clark, Marx— 182, 183 Clark, Paul— 99, 174, 175 Clark, Robert— 87 Clark, Stanley— 87, 146 Clarkson, Sandra — 99 Cline, Steve— 99 Cline, Terry— 79 Clingan, Jane— 58, 59, 76, 124, 126 Clingerman, Douglas — 87 Closing— 206-208 Clouse, Todd— 99 Clowers, Keith— 99 Coaches— 162, 163 Cobb, April— 79 Cobb, Mary— 99, 134 Coe, Todd— 87 Coffman, Dawn— 59, 76 Cole, Barbara— 99 Cole, Cynthia— 87 Cole, Gary— 43, 79 Cole, James — 99 Cole, Jeffrey— 99 Cole, Marcus — 79 Cole, Marty— 88 Cole, Rebecca— 76 Cole, Robert— 79 Coleman, Charles— 25, 59, 76, 179 Coleman, Cynthia— 59, 76 Coleman, Deborah — 79 Coleman, Geneva — 88 Coleman, Kathleen— 88, 168, 169, 189 Coleman, Mary— 79, 131, 181, 189 Coleman, Rhonda — 88 Collier, Becky— 40, 88 Collins, Allen— 76 Collins, Candy— 79 Collins, Glen— 79 Collins, Kellie— 88 Collins, Lori— 29, 30, 88, 138, 208 Combs, Eric— 88 Come On Over to Our House— 12, 13 Cook, Brent— 88 Cook, Sandra— 76 Cook, Sherry— 83, 88, 120, 121 Cook, Timothy— 99, 121 Cook, Tonnya— 79 Cooley, Richard— 88 Cooley, Russ— 160 Coop, Rickey— 88 Cooper, Flinde— 100 Cooper, Geneva — 100 Cooper, Joan— 53, 88, 111, 134 Cooper, Larry — 51, 79 Cooper, Lisa— 88, 120 Cooper, Ronald— 79 Cooper, Stephen — 100 Cope, Beverly— 59, 76 Cope, Roxanne — 79, 177 Cope, Truman— 100 Copenhaver, Bryan — 59, 76 Copenhaver, Dawna — 88, 196 Copple, Nellie— 79 Cornett, Hobert— 172 Cornett, Joey— 188, 189 Corrice, Ronald— 88, 100 Corrie, Deloris— 79, 137 Cory, Carol— 59 Cosby, Reginald— 79 Costs— 28-31 Coulon, Burnel — 111 Coulter, Dawn— 100 Coulter, Lisa— 100 Covert, Joyce — 79 Covertt, Raymond — 88 Covington, Curtis— 100, 138, 141, 208 Covington, Felicia — 79 Covington, Sabrina — 59, 76 Covington, Suzanne— 88, 100, 141 Cox, Brenda— 100 Cox, Jeffrey— 59 Cox, Karen— 88 Cox, Leslie— 79, 126, 128, 129, 134, 160, 161 Cox, Spencer— 59, 76, 208 Cox, Steven— 79 Craft, Janna— 79, 88, 141. 177 200-Index Craft, Sheilah— 79 Craig, Cheryl— 80, 138, 152, 177, 190, 191, 208 Craig, Tim— 80 Cravens, Ginny — 88 Crawford, Dennis— 100, 182, 183 Crawford, Eric— 164, 172 Creek, Rondell— 100 Cridlin, Elaine— 10, 59, 63, 76, 124, 125, 133 Criswell, Beverly— 88 Cross Country Boys ' — 158, 159 Girls ' — 156, 157 Cross, Johnny — 59 Cross, Kenneth— 100 Crouch, Ronald— 88 Croucher, Tyler— 88 Crowe, Richard— 80 Crowe, Vernita— 10, 59, 76 Crumbo, Jerald— 50, 51, 88 Culpepper, Lillie — 59 Cunningham, Brian— 80, 120, 121 Cunningham, Connie — 60 Cunningham, Danny — 175 Cunningham, Jeff — 145 Cunningham, Larry — 60, 76 Cunningham, Sherry — 60, 76, 135, 161 Cunningham, Vicki— 2, 80, 126, 135, 170, 171, 191 Curry, Freddie— 60, 76 Curry, Malcolm— 40, 60, 76 Curry, Michael— 100 Curry, Pasha— 100 Curry, Sheila— 80, 153, 170 Curry, Sherry— 88, 153, 186, 187 Curry, William— 100 Curtis, Jennifer— 80, 126 Curtis, Michael— 80 Cuzzort, Jeffery — 88 D Dailey, Anna — 88 Dailey, Tammie— 60, 76 Dale, Anthony— 88 Dale, Dalton— 100 Dalton, Tammy — 60 Dalton, Tina— 89 Dalzell, Kelley— 80 Danford, Carla— 60 Daniels, Kenneth — 80 Daniels, Kevin — 100 Daniels, Pamela — 89 Darden, Bryan — 60 Darling, Jimmy — 89 Darling, Tom— 100 Dating— 18, 19 Daugherity, Shannon — 80 Davee, Beth— 89, 136, 137 Davenport, Robert— 80, 172 Davidson, Paul — 76 Davis, Angela — 100 Davis, Barbara— 60, 76, 138, 208 Davis, David— 89 Davis, Deborah— 10, 60, 76, 138, 208 Davis, Gregory — 89 Davis, James— 12, 60, 76, 118, 126, 127 Davis, Jeffery— 89, 146, 172 Davis, John— 89, 120, 125 Davis, Melvin — 100 Davis, Michael — 89 Davis, Michael — 101 Davis, Patricia— 88, 89, 122, 128 Davis, Richard— 89 Davis, Robert — 146 Davis, Robin — 60 Davis, Sheila— 101, 125, 138, 208 Davis, Sherry— 89 Davis, Terri— 89, 120 Davis, Terry— 80, 128 Davis, Toni— 80 Dawson, James— 101, 120, 121 Day, Daniel— 89 Day, Donna— 80 Day, Laura— 101, 141, 171 Day, Steven— 58, 60, 70, 76, 126, 194, 195 Day, Thomas— 58, 76 Dean, Diane— 80, 122 Dean, Robert— 101 Decker, Daniel — 101 DeHoff, Waneta— 111 Denbo, Allen— 137 Denham, Jill— 12, 13, 58, 60, 76, 122 126, 127 Denny, Carol — 60 Denny, William— 39, 80 DeNoon, DeLinda— 60 Denton, Duane— 89, 120, 121, 125 Denton, Lisa— 40, 89 Deroos, Jaqueline — 89 Dessauer, Sally — 80 DeTar, Ronald— 80, 131 DeWitz, Mary— 111 Diana, Lanny — 80 Diana, Steven— 101 Dick, Tamara— 80 Dick, Timothy— 80 Dinkens, E. Dale— 111, 138, 208 Dixon, Kebra— 60, 170, 171, 184 Dixon, Teresa— 80, 170 Dixon, Terrie— 101 Dixson, Joseph — 89 Dobbins, Ruth— 101 Dobbs, Cheryl— 101, 121 Dobbs, Theodore— 89, 146 Dockery, Odis— 89, 189 Dodd, Bryan— 60, 76, 145 Dodd, Charlie— 101 Dodd, Linda— 101 Donaldson, Sherelyn — 80 Doninger, James— 23, 89, 120, 121, 193 Doody, Lori— 29, 60 Dotson, Timothy— 45, 76, 172, 194 Doucleff, Daniel— 89 Doucleff, David— 89, 172 Dougherty, Lora — 89 Douglas, Gary — 165 Douglas, Stanley — 101 Douglas, Steven — 89 Douglas, Theodore— 10, 61, 76 Dowell, Muriel— 80, 122 Doyle, Phillip— 61, 76 Draper, Elizabeth— 101 Droddy, Dreama — 101 Drum, Scott— 101, 208 Dubecky, Tammy — 101 Dubree, Rondall— 89 Dugan, Eileen— 26, 61, 76, 132, 168 169 Duke, Donna— 89 Duke, Randy— 61, 76 Dulaney, Teddy— 101 Dumas, Donna — 89 Duncan, Doris — 111 Duncan, James — 101 Duncan, Jerry — 89 Duncan, Mary — 80 Durham, Cynthia — 61, 76 Duskin, Tina— 101 Dych, Phillip— 49, 89 Dye, Donna— 80 Dye, Steven— 101 Eacret, Clyde— 89 Earthmon, Malven — 89 Easter, Henry — 114 Easterday, Tasha— 80 Easterday, Tracy — 76 Easterday, Trisha— 80 Eckert, Roger— 89 Eckstein, Anne — 89 Ecktman, M Sgt. Harold— 51, 111 Eden, Beth— 49, 52, 61, 76, 126 Edwards, Brian— 76, 143, 178, 179 Edwards, Craig — 45 Edward, James — 89 Edwards, Pamela— 80, 119, 120, 121 134 Edward, Rodney— 89, 172 Edwards, Rowland— 101, 183 Edwards, Tonya— 101 Eggers, Tina— 149 Ehrgott, Richard— 89 Eickelberg, Laura— 89, 131, 176, 177 Eickelberg, Mary — 80 Elder, DeWayne— 101, 120, 121 Elder, Elizabeth— 111 Ellis, Paula— 101, 187 Elmore, Tobi— 32, 89, 121, 131, 138, 139, 208 Embry, Crystal— 89, 120, 121, 124, 138, 208 Embry, Rebecca— 99, 101, 124 Emerson, Darlene — 89 End of Ride— 10, 11 Endsley, Mark— 89 Engelking, Theodore— 61, 126, 176 Engelking, Todd— 101 England, Billie— 80 England, Darrel— 101 England, Karen — 89 Engle, Penny— 80 Engle, Terri— 80 Enz, Lynette— 101, 124, 125, 176 Epperson, Linda — 89 Ervin, Curtis— 39, 112, 130, 135 Etchison, Troy— 101 Etheridge, Duane— 46, 89 Etheridge, Pamela — 61 Ettner, Darin— 27, 80, 126, 129, 172 194 Ettner, Penny— 89 Evans, Alisia — 89 Evans, Alison — 89 Evans, Bradley— 80, 192 Evans, Diane— 101 Evans, Ray— 112 Evans, Roy— 89 Exploratory Teaching — 135 Explorer ' s Club — 1 34 Ezzell, Leslie— 46, 61 , 76 Fagan, John— 101, 104, 141, 175, 197 Fagan, Mark— 61, 76, 172, 194 Fair, Glenda— 7 Falls, Debra— 61 Fanelli, Sandra— 89 Farrar, Marquita — 80 Farrow, Lynn— 79, 88, 89, 141 Farrow, Tony— 101 Fashion— 24, 25 Fattic, Stephanie— 20, 21, 26, 80, 130, 133, 138, 139, 189, 208 Faubion, Linda— 6, 61, 76, 126 Faubion, William— 89 FEA— 133 Felix, John— 80 Fendley, Mike — 61 Fentress, Dwayne — 80 Fentress, Phillip— 76 Ferguson, Blanche — 44, 112 Ferguson, Clevil — 101 Ferguson, Meresa — 184 Fields, Ronda— 89 Fifer, Walter— 80 Finch, Jessie— 61, 72, 194 Finch, JoAnn— 89, 121 Finch, Joyce — 80 Finch, Julius— 89 Finkbiner, Ron— 112, 132, 133 Finn, Melea— 101 Fishburn, Amy— 81, 101, 121, 123, 131 Fisher, George — 81 Fisher, Luanne— 101, 121 Fisk, Deborah— 61, 76 Flaherty, Patricia— 89 Fleenor, Alan— 23 Fleenor, Vickie — 101 Fleitz, Regina— 81 Fleming, Alicia— 89, 131 Fletcher, Pamela— 89, 196 Flick, Rhonda— 81, 132 Flowers, Charles— 36, 61, 76, 128, 141 Flowers, Roy— 89, 121, 128, 146 Foltz, Ed— 197 Foltz, James— 101 Foltz, Jeanice— 47, 89, 120, 121 Fontanella, Robert— 89 Football— 172-175 Ford, Carla— 89 Ford, David— 81 Ford, Harold— 61, 76 Ford, Kevin— 43, 50, 61, 76 Ford, Samuel— 89 Fosso, Toni— 50, 84 Foster, James — 101 Foster, Jeffrey— 101 Foster, Laura— 90, 122 Foster, Robin— 81 Foster, Sheila— 81 Fowler, John— 81, 128 Fowler, Robert— 90 Freeh, Kimberlv— 12, 13, 61, 63, 76, 120, 126, 127, 133 Frederickson, Andy— 90, 208 Freeland, James — 90 Freeman, Annette — 126 French Club— 131 Freshmen— 98-109 Friddle, Denise— 101 Friedly, Kimberly — 81, 126, 137 Friedly, Kirk— 90 Fuentes, Rafael— 61, 131, 172 Fuller, Diane— 90 Fuller, Krystina — 62 Fulton, Christophei — 98 Fulton, Kimberly — 101 Galardo, Annette — 90 Gallagher, Paul— 90 Gannon, Patrick — 81 Gant, Danita — 153 Gard, Robert— 101 Gardner, Tina— 90, 121 Garrett, Lisa— 90 Garza, Terr — 101 Gates, Kimberl — 101 Gatewood, Anthon — 24, 90, 126 Gatewood, Wade— 90 Gavaghan, William— 112, 149. 162 ;i, Gayman, Kendall — 101 Geiseler, Michael— 90 Gelarden, Sean— 62. 76 Gelarden, Timothy — 81 Gentry, Mark— 120, 121, 1 25 Gentry, Micahel— 62, 76, 124. 12 George, Rick— 10] Gerber, Julius — 8] German Club — I ' ll Gibi-aut, l-. ' l v. -ti ' l 8 1 Gibeaut, Jeann — 101 Gibson, Becky — 81 Gibson, Billie— 90 Gibson, Brian — 90 Gibson, Debra— 90 Gibson, Edna— 101 Gibson, Lynn — 50, 101 Gibson, Sherry — 62 Gibson, Stevf — 1 01 Gibson, Tammy — 101 Gibson, Tracia— 101 . 131 Gilbert, Darla— 62 Gilbert, Patricia— 101 Gilbert, Rochelk — 90 Gildea, Bradley— 46, 58, 62. 70. 144, 145, 172, 173 Gillespie, Brent— 90 Gilliam, Anita— 101 . 121 Gilliam, Darryl— 81 Gilson, Denise— 90. 128 Gilson, Douglas — 81 Gipson, Latanya — 101 Gipson, Randy — 101, 175 Gladney, Karen — 62 Glass, Jeffrey— 81, 128 Glass, Michael — 90 Glaze, Larry — 208 Glaze, Lori— 90 Glaze, Melinda — 101 Glenn, Donald— 110, 135 Glenn, Gravling— 90, 189 Glover, Nell— 58, 62. 76, 126, 129 Glover, Vicki — 101 Godbey, Phyllis— 90 Goggans, Gregory — 23. 101 Golden, Verna— 101 Golden, William— 62 Goldsberrv, Rita— 62 Golf Boys ' — 150, 151 Girls ' — 160, 161 Gomez, Maria — 81 Gonzalez, Maria — 102 Goode, Dianna — 102 Goodin, Laura— 81, 128 Goodin, Susan— 90. 120, 121 Goodman, David — 81 Goodwin, Clark — 76 Gorton, Lori — 81 Gorton, Susan — 62 Govan, Anna — 81 Govan, LaTonya — 102 Gowdy, Clarence — 128 Graham, Gregory — 102 Graham, Lisa — 90 Graham, Wend — 62. 70, 76. 141. 177. 196 Graves, Christopher— 1 02, 131. 134 Graves, Glenn— 90, 146. 147 Graves, Gregory — 102 Graves, Linda— 102 Gray, Michelle— 90. 124 G riffle, V arietta— 102 Griffin, Dean— 102 Griffin, Pauline— 102 Griffin, Rebecca— 102 Griffo, Robert— 90 Grigsbv, Danny— 102. 175. 182. 183 Grimes. Milburn— 62. 76. 126. 131 Grinston. Russell— 102 Grismore, Margaret — 62. 76 Grissom, Leo — 112 Gross, Charles— 112 Gross, Karen— 62. 92. 120. 121, 126. 129 Gross. Sharon— 62. 92. 120. 121, 126. 129 Groups— 118, 119 Groves, Terri — 102 Guhl, Craig— 102. 121 Gunderman. Richard — 58. 62. 76. 118. 132 Gunn, Ja Bez— 76. 1 72. 194. 195 Gunter. Steven— 102 Gymnastics Bovs ' — 188. 189 Girls— 190. 191 H Haas. Paul— 36. ST. ! 72. 196. 197 Haboush, Anna— 99. 102. 137, 141. 169 Haboush. Jeffrey — 81. 128. 141. 17 180 Hack, Rosei — 62 Hacker . Brenda— 62 [ndex-201 Hacker, John— 102 Hackler, Randall— 62 Haden, Rory— 81 Hadley, Lynn— 81, 120, 121, 125 Hale, Luke— 90, 120, 121 Hale, Penny— 102 Haley, Tracey— 102 Hall, David— 102 Hall, Mark— 81 Hamilton, Dallas— 81, 128 Hamilton, Vacale— 90 Hamler, Lannette — 90 Hammond, Richard— 13, 54, 111, 112 Hammons, Guy — 102 Hammons, Monty — 45, 81, 165 Hamner, James— 112, 182, 183 Hancock, Jody— 112, 131, 149, 163, 168, 169 Handlon, Kimberly— 81, 169 Handlon, Scott— 90, 134 Handy, Blaine— 102 Hangouts— 26, 2 7 Hardman, Gary — 81 Hardy, Earl— 102 Hardy, Helen— 90 Hardy, Lavorae — 81 Harker, Gloria — 90 Harlow, Susan— 10, 23, 58, 63, 76, 124, 133, 196 Harmon, Lori— 102, 141 Harmon, Robert— 102 Harmon, Wayne— 90, 197 Harper, Cynthia— 102 Harper, Donna — 63, 76 Harper, LeDeana — 102 Harpold, Richard— 112, 162, 165, 172 Harrell, John— 81, 120, 121, 125, 126, 127 Harrington, Stephen — 90 Harris, David— 102 Harris, Everlla— 90, 126 Harris, Tamara — 90 Harrison, Derek — 128 Hart, Rodney— 102 Hart, Ronald— 79, 90 Harter, Bruce — 81 Hartl, Mark— 102 Hartley, Darin— 90 Hartley, Diana— 24, 90, 120, 121, 124, 137 Hartley, Duane— 10, 63, 76 Harton, Thomas — 81 Harvey, Johnna— 102, 187 Harvey, Randy — 90 Harville, Patricia — 90 Harwell, Dana— 90 Haskins, Kurtis— 102 Hatfield, Penny— 102 Hatter, James— 102, 183 Hauk, Debra— 81, 124 Hause, Michael — 81 Hawk, Charles— 90 Hawk, Ellen— 90 Hawkins, Daniel— 63, 76, 118, 132 Hawkins, Jeff— 81, 126 Hawkins, Jerry — 102 Hawkins, Karen — 81 Hawkins, Michele— 90, 137 Hawkins, Pat— 151 Hawn, Charlene— 102 Hayes, David— 99, 102, 192 Hayes, Gwendolyn— 81, 153, 170, 184, 187 Hayes, Jacqueline — 50, 81 Hayes, Lawrence— 102, 175, 182 183 Hayes, Lena — 102 Hayes, Veronica — 102 Haygood, Brian — 90 Heath, Cynthia— 102 Hege, Jeffrey — 90 Heidt, Evangeline— 102 Heitman, Sue — 113 Heizer, Brenda — 90 Helm, Gustavia— 42, 81, 153, 184, 185 Hembd, Shirley— 113 Hempfling, Betty— 10, 58, 63, 70, 76, 126, 127 Hendricks, George — 102 Hendrickson, Bonnie — 81, 90 Hendrickson, Donald — 102 Hendrickson, Randel— 50, 51, 90 Hendrix, David— 63, 76, 131 Hendrix, Donald — 63 Henson, Donald — 90 Hention, Barbara — 81 Hermsdorfer, Leslie— 81, 134, 135 Herzberg, Mark— 63, 76, 81 Herzberg, Valorie — 44, 81 Hester, Terry— 81 Hewitt, Fredrick— 113 Hickman, Darryl — 90 Hickman, Debra — 63 Hicks, Harold— 63, 76, 194, 195 Hicks, Lori— 90 Hicks, Tamela— 102 Higdon, Michael— 63, 76 Higgins, Alan— 81, 146 Higgins, Paul— 63, 76 Higgins, Teresa — 90 Hildebrand, Susan— 6, 81, 149 Hill, Beth— 102 Hill, Cathy— 64, 76, 176, 177 Hill, George— 81 Hill, Timothy A— 40, 64, 194, 195 Hill, Timothy L— 76, 81, 90 Hillary, Robert— 90 Hillary, Rodney— 90 Hilton, Jean— 13, 58, 64, 122, 126, 127 129 Hilton, Karin— 81, 122, 126, 127 Hilton, Tom— 102, 183 HILLTOPPER— 138, 139 Hinesley, David— 172, 174 Hinkle, Tony— 12, 58, 64, 76, 142, 194 Hire, Timothy— 90 History Club— 1 30 Hodges, Dee Dee— 54, 83, 90, 121, 153 Hodges, LaTonya— 102 Hodnett, Brian— 81 Holland, Aronzo— 76 HoUand, LaDarel— 90 Holland, Valerie— 48 Hollingsworth, Brian— 91, 120, 121 Hollon, Eric— 64, 76 Hollon, Valerie— 91, 121 Holloway, Victor— 102 Holm, Kristen— 102, 124, 130, 131 Holm, Mark— 58, 64, 76, 126, 132, 133 Holman, Sherri— 25, 90 Holt, Anita— 102 Holt, Lisa— 81 Holt, Mark— 76, 172 Holtsclaw, Paula— 102 Homecoming — 8, 9 Honeycutt, Charles— 102, 175, 177, 196 Hooker, Kimberlv — 102 Hooks, David— 91, 172 Hooks, Rhonda— 64, 76, 89, 122, 127 Hooten, Pamela — 91 Hopkins, Deena — 91 Hopkins, Lynne — 113 Horn, Melva — 91 Horsley, Cheryl— 102, 169 Hornet Honeys— 120, 121, 122, 123 Horton, David— 90 Horton, Terri— 81 Hoskins, Anita — 81 Hoskins, Laura — 91 Howard, Edward— 81, 189 Howard, Kia— 81 Howard, Lisa — 64 Hren, Lowell- 91, 107, 120, 121, 128 Hubbard, Darrell— 81, 183 Hubbard, Kathy— 102 Hubbard, Mark— 102, 174, 175, 182, 183 Hubbard, Timothy— 91 Hudson, Allan— 91, 120, 121 Hudson, Ann— 64, 76, 122, 126, 127 Huff, Cheryl— 91 Huff, Tammy— 102 Huffman, Charles— 64, 76 Hughes, Christmas— 31, 91 Hughes, Cindy— 102 Hughes, James— 91, 120, 121 Hughes, Kevin— 102 Hughes, Tina— 43, 91 Hughett, Carolyn— 29, 64 Hughett, Linda— 102 Hughey, Kathleen — 64 Hughey, Tina— 81 Hughley, Kimberly — 91 Hui, Christina — 91 Hulce, Raymond — 113 Hull, Lee— 91, 134 Hunt, Delana— 81 Hurley, LaQuanna — 91 Hurley, Mary— 50, 91 Hurley, Tamara— 102 Hurst, Debra— 102, 176 Hutchinson, Diane — 103 Hvidston, Dean— 58, 64 , 76, 92, 126, 127, 129, 192, 193 Hvidston, Douglas— 64, 76, 92, 126, 127, 137, 192 Hyatt, Debra— 81 Hynds, Laura — 91 Ice, James — 91 Index— 200-206 Indianapolis — 33-35 Ingels, Leslie— 64, 76, 138, 208 Intramurals — 164, 165 Irons, Danny — 103 Irvin, Lynn — 64 Ivy, Spencer — 103 Jackson, Daryl— 76, 82, 131 Jackson, George— 113, 208 Jackson, Jennifer — 103 Jackson, Joseph — 103 Jackson, Kari — 91 Jackson, Theresa — 91 Jacob, Ken— 82, 146, 147, 194 Jacob, Robert— 91, 146, 194 Jake, Willie— 91, 172 James, Alesia — 103 James, Kevin — 103 James, Michael — 64, 91 James, Troy— 82, 126 Janes, Nancy— 87, 92, 121, 124, 125, 137, 153, 176 Jarver, Danita — 103 Jeffers, Sandra — 113 Jelks, Earl— 103 Jenkins, Billie— 103 Jenkins, Jeffery — 92 Jenkins, Jimmy — 92, 183 Jenkins, Richard— 103, 175, 183 Jenkins, Ronald — 103 Jensen, Laura — 64, 76, 196 Jern, Gregory — 92 Jerrell, Sherri— 27, 82, 131, 134, 137, 169, 181, 189 Jessee, Floyd— 103, 175 Jessee, Joseph— 92, 172 Jessee, Raydean — 82 Jessee, Sandra — 92 Jessup, Tim — 113 Jewell, Tricia— 92 Jimpson, Twyla — 103 Jines, Monte — 113 Johansson, Lena— 64, 131, 141 John, Benjamin — 92 Johns, Deborah— 64, 76, 170, 171, 184, 185 Johns, Mary— 82, 122, 123, 131 Johns, Sandra — 92 Johnson, Angela — 103 Johnson, Darlene — 92, 135 Johnson, Dewain — 113 Johnson, Jeffery— 92, 103, 134 Johnson, Joseph — 82 Johnson, Kevin — 50, 92 Johnson, LaTonya — 103 Johnson, Linda — 65, 76 Johnson, Michael — 65, 76 Johnson, Rebecca — 103, 131 Johnson, Scott — 82 Johnson, Timothy — 65, 76 Johnson, Tonya — 103 Jointer, John— 92, 182, 183 Jointer, Richard— 103 Jones, Angela J. — 92 Jones, Angela L. — 82 Jones, Bobby— 82 Jones, Carl— 103 Jones, Charlotte— 92 Jones, Cheryl— 82 Jones, Cynthia — 103 Jones, Dale — 65 Jones, Debora— 92, 128 Jones, Dennis — 103 Jones, Karen — 65 Jones, Kathleen — 103 Jones, Paul— 103 Jones, Risa — 103 Jones, Roscoe — 82 Jones, Stanley — 65, 76 Jones, Suzanne — 65, 76 Jones, Tammy — 65 Jordan, Teresa — 92 JROTC— 50, 51 Juniors— 78-87 Justice, Marty — 103 K Kafoure, Jamise — 113, 131 Kain, Tim— 146 Kaiser, Laurie — 82 Kane, Bryan — 65, 76 Kane, Timothy— 82, 172 Karr, Cheryl— 65, 76 Karr, Kimberly — 104 Kayler, Hartwell— 111, 113 Kazimer, Andy — 113 Keaton, Evelyn— 58, 113 Keeker, Charles— 104 Kehl, Gregory— 82 Kehl, Scott— 104 Keith, David— 104 Keith, Paul— 92 Keith, Shirley— 65 Keith, Vickie— 92 Keller, Lora— 52, 82, 134, 135 Kelley, John— 65, 76, 118, 151, 179 Kelly, Daniel— 65, 76 Kelly, David— 82 Kemp, David— 104 Kemp, Donna— 40, 65, 76, 135 Kendall, Barbara— 44, 115 Kennedy, Mark — 92 Kent, Joseph — 104 Keough, Allen— 104 Keough, Phillip— 82 Keplinger, Brent — 46, 65 Kern, Lincoln — 92 Kem, Maureen — 82 Kerr, Odetta— 113 Kessler, Karen— 92 Kessler, Stephen— 82 Key, Susan— 65, 76, 135, 141 Keys, Tommy— 104 Kidwell, Roxanne— 92 Kimbrough, Tony — 104 Kime, Frank— 82, 125 Kincy, Kenneth— 76, 172 King, Angela — 76 King, Barry— 82 King, Donald— 82 King, Jeff— 92, 138, 141, 208 King, Jeffrey— 92 King, Jeffrey— 104 King, Julia— 65, 76 King, Rita— 92, 128, 131 King, Robert— 113 King, Tommylene — 92 Kingery, Linda — 92 Kinser, Kathleen— 65, 76 Kinser, Mike — 93 Kirk, Sherry— 93 Kirkham, Kathryn — 65 Kirkham, Pamela — 93 Kirkman, Kenneth— 82, 136, 137 Kirkwood, Larry — 93 Kirlin, Lori— 82 Kittle, Edward— 82, 120, 121 Klain, Loretta — 65 Klepinger, Elvis — 65 Kleppe, Donald— 22, 25, 66, 76, 100, 125, 129, 141, 147, 179 Knight, Donald— 104 Knight, Grover— 93 Knight, Marsha— 104 Knoll, Susan— 113 Knowles, Michael — 93 Koerber, John— 82, 133 Kollman, Lisa— 66, 77, 126, 132 Komann, James — 45, 113 Kord, Michael— 93 Kosegi, Christopher — 93 Koser, Kimberly— 66,76 Koser, Stacy — 93 Kraeszig, Nicholas — 66 Kraft, Lesa— 03 Kramer, Kelley— 82 Kutche, Jerome — 82 Laetsch, Bruce — 113 Laffin, Lisa — 93 LaFoUette, Terry— 93, 141, 208 Lamb, George— 104 Landwer, Larry — 82 Langenbacher, Matt — 4, 196 Largent, Brian — 77 Larue, Penny— 93, 149 Lauderdale, Michelle — 66 LaudermUt, Robin— 66, 77 Law, Deborah— 104 Lawless, Ronnie — 93 Lawless, Terry — 104 Lawson, David — 104 Lawson, Gregory — 66, 77 Lawson, Margaret — 66, 77 Lawson, William— 66, 67, 77, 132 Layman, Annette — 93, 128 Laymon, Brenda — 104 Lazaropolis, Michael — 82 Leamon, William— 82, 126, 127, 130, 138,208 Leavell, Vince— 104, 174, 175, 183 Leavitt, Randy — 93 Leavitt, Ronda— 66, 77, 126 Lee, Angela— 104, 171, 186, 187 Lee, Deborah — 113 Lee, Michelle — 66 Leffew, Paul— 104 Leffler, Jo Anna— 113, 134 Lego, Elizabeth— 104 LeMay, Teresa— 66, 77 Lenahan, Jean— 22, 58, 66, 70, 77, 100, 141, 170 Lentz, Dana— 93, 104, 121, 149 Leslie, Bronda — 105 Letters— 38-41 202-Index LeVier, Karen— 66, 77 Lewis, Brenda — 66, 105 Lewis, Debra — 66, 7 7 Lewis, Kathryn— 82, 124, 126 Lewis, Mabel— 113, 124, 125 Lewis, Nancy — 93 Lewis, Thomas— 113, 127 Liford, Shelley— 93 Limcberry, Steven— 82 Linton, Gloria — 82 Linville, Ralph— 93, 189 Lippard, Gary — 93 Lippard, Thomas — 105 Littleton, Theresa— 66, 190, 191 Lloyd, Lisa— 105 Lloyd, Mallyan— 105 Lloyd, Rita— 66 Lockhart, Jeanna — 82 Logan, Lisa — 77 Logan, Rita — 93 Long, Constance — 66 Long, Daryl— 82, 120, 121 Long, David— 23, 66, 77 Long, Karen — 105 Long, Kelly— 82 Long, Kevin — 105 Long, Melissa — 105 Long, Sandra— 67, 126, 129 Long, Terry— 28, 67, 77 Loudermilk, Jane — 114 Love, Sharon — 82 Love, Steven — 105 Lovelady, Donna — 105 Loveless, Sharon — 105 Lucas, Kathy — 67 Lucy, Jackie — 105 Lumsey, Mary— 93, 142, 148, 149, 184 Lundsford, Brian — 105 Luzar, Maria — 93 Luzar, Nancy — 67 Lynch, James — 114, 132 Lynch, Lisa — 93 Lynette, Brian — 105 Lynette, Kevin— 82 Lynette, Pamela — 82 Lynette, Rebecca — 67 Lyons, Julie — 82 M Mackell, Daniel— 93 Mackell, Janet— 67, 191 Mackell, Jeannie— 115, 169, 191 MacKenzie, Robert— 93, 144, 146 Mackey, David — 93 Mackey, Sandra — 82 Maddrill, Jane— 27, 82, 126, 129, 153, 176, 177 Mahone, Janet— 105 Mahurin, Paul— 93, 128 Mallory, John— 82 Mandrell, Gary— 105 Mandrell, Kevin— 82 Mandronis, George — 93 Manley, James — 93 Manley, Judy — 93 Manning, Kimberly — 82 Mansfield, David— 67, 77 Marshall, Bart— 27, 132, 135, 144, 145, 172, 173 Marshall, Harry — 93 Marshall, Karen— 82, 131, 133, 138, 139, 208 Martin, Cray — 93 Martin, Elyesses— 93, 128 Martin, Joanna — 105 Martin, Matthew— 67, 77 Martin, Tammy— 93, 191 Massie, Terri — 105 Massy, David— 114, 137 Matheny, Lisa — 82 Matthews, Charles— 105, 175 Mattingly, Kevin— 67, 77 Mattingly, Kyle— 82, 146, 147 Mattingly, Phillip— 93 Mattingly, Theresa— 77 Maudlin, Debbie — 114 McAndrews, Jacquelyn — 67, 77 McAtee, Jennifer— 27, 105, 141, 160, 161, 191 McAtee, Kelly— 67 McAtee, Mace — 93 McAtee, Nathan— 93, 172 McCallister, Jeff— 105 McCarty, Michael— 93, 179 McCauley, John — 67 McClain, John— 150, 151 McClellan, Virginia — 114 McClure, Gerald— 105, 132 McClure, Jennifer— 26, 82, 126, 130, 189 McClure, Richard— 82 McConahay, Ann— 93, 169 McConahay, Kathleen— 42, 44, 67, 68, 134 McConahay, Susan— 82, 128 McCoy, Mark— 93 McCrae, Maureen — 68 McDade, Annie— 82 McDade, Cassandra — 93 McDaniel, Anthony— 183 McDaniel, Michael— 68 McDaniel, Roxanne — 68, 77 McDermet, Melanie— 68, 77, 169, 189 McDougal, Amy — 82 McElroy, Sharon — 105 MeFarland, Jeff— 68 McFarland, Randy— 93 McGce, Derrick— 105 McGee, Lynnette — 93 McGinley, Charles— 114 McGinley, Jon— 67, 68, 194 McGowan, Brenda — 105 McGraw, Diane— 105 McGraw, Ken— 82 McGraw, Reginald— 82 McGregor, Michael— 68, 77, 93, 141 McGregor, Stacey — 93 McGregor, Trish— 105, 141 McGuire, Doreen— 22, 68, 77, 184 McGuire, James — 105 McGuire, Mary — 93 McGuire, Richard— 93 McKain, Timothy— 93 McKay, Phillip— 9, 63, 77, 179, 180 McKim, Rogei — 77 McKinstry, Richard— 10, 68, 77, 143, 178, 179 McLain, Mary — 93 McLeish, Gerald— 114, 163, 175, 194, 196 McLeod, Elizabeth— 105 McLeod, Marcy — 82 McLeod, Timothy— 68, 77 McMahan, Michael— 105 McManama, Cheryl— 52, 114 McMiller, Norman— 48, 82 McNeal, Virginia — 93 McNeill, Janet— 114 McNeish, Penelope — 114 McNelly, Brenda— 105 McNelly, Carla— 93, 153, 171 McPheron, Mike— 82 McPherson, Gary— 26, 82, 126, 127, 141 McPherson, Timothy— 39, 58, 68, 77, 118, 140, 141 McRae, Brian— 68, 82 Mead, Debora — 105 Mead, William— 93, 151 Meador, Michael — 105 Means, Glenda — 105 Media Club— 134 Megnin, Gisele— 105, 124, 125 Melton, Norma— 82, 191 Meranda, Jane — 114 Merrifield, Kathy— 83, 128, 189 Merrill, Ronald— 105 Merrill, Timothy— 51, 105 Merritt, Warren— 68 Meurer, Hal— 114, 121 Meyer, Janis — 83, 141 Meyers, Keith— 68, 77, 146 Meyers, Leslie — 83 Mikesell, Brian— 83 Miles, Annette — 93 Miller, Bart— 68, 77 Kimberly — 105 Miller, Kimberly— 83 Miller, LaTrelle— 23, 105, 121, 131 Miller, Paul— 114, 194 Miller, Raymond— 83 Miller, Ronald— 83 Miller, Veronica — 93 Miller, Vickie — 114 Milligan, Joyce— 83, 134 Mills, Jerry— 93 Mills, Richard— 93 Milner, Linda — 93 Mimms, Kippei — 105 Minatel, John — 1 14 Minks, Candace — 105 Minter, Carolyn — 105 Minton, Boyd— 172 Miser, John— 10, 68, 77, 126 Mitchell, Joanne— 148, 149 Mitchell, Kevin— 105 Mitchell, Robert— 114, 184 Moloy, Andy — 10 Monroe, Albert — 93 Monroe, Gregory — 105 Monroe, James — 105 Monroe, Nancy — 68 Montgomery, Angela— 93, 152, 153, 187 Montgomery, Bryan — 68, 7 7 Montgomery, Wendy — 83, 160, 161 Moore, Cathy— 83 Moore, David — 105 Moore, James — 83 Moore, Jannine — 83 Moore, Lamont— 47, 83, 126 Moore, Mary — 83, 122 Moore, Michael— 93, 95, 1 25, 131 Moore, Michelle — 105 Moore, Rayshelle— 1 0, 69, 77 Moore, Terri— 93, 153 Moore, Virginia — 114 Morgan, Cathy— 83, 189 Morgan, Nyla— 83 Morgan, Tammy— 105 Moriarity, Brad— 69, 77, 126 Moriarity , Pamela— 83, 120, 121, 124, 126, 128, 129 Morman, Cordelia— 105, 171, 187 Morris, William— 114 Morse, Julie— 39, 83, 126, 137 Morton, Pamela — 105 Mosiman, Josinah — 1 14 Mosley, Rene — 83 Mosley, Shannon — 105 Mosley, Yvonne — 69 Moss, Ernest— 105 Motley, Jerry — 114 Movies, TV— 20, 21 Moylan, William— 83 Muck, Anthony — 94 Muck, Yvonne — 105 Mueller, Eric— 94, 134 Muir, Michael— 37, 69, 126 Mullis, Danielle— 105 Mulryan, Denise — 94, 121 Munden, Dawn— 94, 126, 128 Munden, Mary — 69, 77 Munden, Michael — 105 Murrain, Rhonda — 94 Musgrove, Mark — 94 Music, Dances— 22, 23 Myers, Keith — 135 Mvers, Vincent— 83, 182, 183 Myrick, Robert— 83, 126, 146 N Napier, Nancy— 47, 94, 128 Naturalists Club— 132 Naughgle, Daniel — 83 Naughgle, Thomas— 94 Neal, Karen— 105, 176 Neal, Shirley— 114 Nelson, Arnold— 99, 114 Nelson, Freda — 105 Nelson, Jeffery — 83 Nemesnyik, Stephen— 94 Newell, James — 94 Newman, Kathy— 149 Newman, Lisa— 105, 121, 134 Newton, Sharon— 105, 124 Nicewanger, Robin — 83, 184, 185 Nicholas, Brian— 25, 94 Nichols, Julie — 94 Nichols, Michelle— 83 Nichols, Sandy— 69 Nicholson, Edward— 69, 77 Nicholson, Maureen — 105 Nicholson, Paula — 83 Nicholson, Thomas — 69 Nickell, Dale— 93 Nicolaz .i, Libero — 189 Nikirk, Jeana — 94 Norris, Daniel— 94, 121 Norris, Julie — 93 Norris, Ralph— 120, 121 Norris, Thomas — 105 Nottingham, Gregory— 105, 175 o Oaldon, Darryl— 94 Oberlies, Bruce— 145, 147 Oberlies, Don — 145 Oberlies, Jeffrey— 10, 58, 69, 77, 137 Oberlies, Julie— 69, 77, 138, 148. 149, 170, 184, 208 O ' Brien, Jean— 106 O ' Brien, Teresa— 83 O ' Connor, Alanna— 94, 169, 189 O ' Connor, Dana — 106 O ' Connor, Mary— 94 O ' Connor, Timoth — 83 O ' Drain, Ellen— 111, 114 O ' Haver, Julie— 69, 70, 77, 126, 127, 149 O ' Haver, Kathleen— 94, 126, 176. 190 191 Ohrberg, Michael— 106. 192 Oldham, Kevin— 106 Oleksy, Patricia— 106 Oliver, Ron— 106 Omerod, Edward— 106 O ' Neal. Judie— 83. 137 Openbrier, David — 151 Openbrier , Anthony — 69, 7 7, 151 Orchestra— 124, 125 Osbom, Cindy— 83, 122, 123, 189 Osborne, Jackie — 94 Osborne, Mark— 106 Osborne, Pauline — 106 Outlaw, Tammy — 106 Owen, Kathleen— 83 Padgett, Tamara— 69 Padgett, Teresa— 94 Padgett, Tina— 83 Padgett, Tonya— 106 Parent, Tawn— 94, 136, 137, 153 Park, Yoo Hyun— 83 Parker, Valenci— 94 Parkhurst, Melissa— 83 Parks, Charles— 83 Parrish, Debra— 94 Parrish, Jeffery— 106 Parry, Dana— 106, 164 Parry, Mary— 83 Parry, Ronald— 94 Parsons, Rissa— 94, 141 Parsons, Tammy — 106 Pastnck, Delia— 69, 177 Pate, Tamara— 106 Patterson, Lisa — 106 Patterson, Preston— 94, 146, 147 Patterson, Randy — 94 Patterson, Tama — 1 06 Patton, Broderic— 106. 175 Payne, Denise — 83 Payne, Katherine — 106 Pay ton, Mark— 94 Pearson, Harold — 94 Pearson, Jamie — 69, 77 Pearson, Tena — 94 Peele, Sandra — 83 Pennington, Diana — 64 People — 54, 55 Perkins, James — 114, 153 Perkins, Robert— 106 Perry, Robert— 94, 183 Perry, Yvonne — 115 Petry, Michael— 94, 172, 192 Pettus, Dante— 106 Pettus, Guy— 94 Peyton, Teresa— 106 Phillips, Brenda— 83, 122. 153, 160. 161 Phillips, Cathy— 94 Phillips, Ethel— 84 Phillips, Linda— 106 Phillips, Lisa— 69 Phillips, Michael — 115 Phillips, Randy — 69, 77 Phillips, Rhonda— 106. 127 Phillips, Robert— 69, 77, 142, 178. 179 Piersall, Richard— 106 Pierson, Perry — 84 Ping, James— 84, 172, 194 Pirtle, Charles— 115 Pitman, Chris — 145 Pollard. Kimberly — 94 Pollitt, Barbara— 84 Poole, Kenneth — 115 Poole, Margaret — 115 Porter, Debra— 69. 77 Pottorff. Joyce— 94 Poulos, Deborah — 7 7 Powell, Francine — 84 Powell, Kav— 24 Powell, Nita— 84 Powell, Patrice— 106. 176 Powell. Rhonda— 84 Powell, Sondra— 106 Powell, Terri— 94 Powell, Vicki— 70. 7 7 Poynter, Anthony — 106 Povnter, Timothy — 94 Pressley, Mark— 84 Presslor. Tena — 106 Preston. Harry — 146 Preston, Lisa — 106 Presutti, Carolyn— 106 Presutti. Maxilvn— 106 Preuss. Heidi— 38. 83. 94. 126. 12S 129 Price, Robert— 106. 174. 175. 1S3 Price. William— 49. S4 Primm. Tolana— 40. i ' 4 Pvitt. Chris— 84. 146 Putt. Gilbert— 70 Proffitt David— 94 Pruitt. Lisa— 84. 152. 153. 177 Pruitt. Lorri— 94. 196 Pry or. Anita — 7 Pry or. April — 7 7 Pry or. Mark— 106. 189 Pry or. Sherri— 106 Piigh. David— 115 Pulley. Deanna— 106. 187 Pun is. Alice — 115. 153 Index— 203 Purvis, Gary — 84 Purvis, Janet— 106, 176 Purvis, Jill— 84 Purvis, Terry— 128 CL Quiz Team— 132 R Rader, Gregory — 84 Radford, Jeffrey— 94 Radford, Joni— 106 Raines, Denny — 70 Ramos, Rosemarie— 84, 131, 177 Ransom, Lisa— 84, 149, 177 Rauch, Norma — 115 Ray, Shane— 106 Rea, Tytiana— 84 Reames, Esther— 106 Reames, Mary— 12, 70, 77, 124, 128 132, 134 Rebholz, Rebecca— 106, 141 Rech, Cynthia— 44, 84 Redmon, Mark — 70 Redmond, John— 106, 175 Reed, Daphne— 106 Reed, Griff— 145 Reed, John— 106 Reed, Laura— 84, 126, 129 Reed, Rebecca— 106, 171, 187 Reel, Jeffrey— 84, 188, 189 Reel, Michael— 70, 128 Rehm, Justin — 115 Reifeis, Kelly— 84 Renner, Peggy — 84 Repass, David — 106 Rettig, Chris— 94 Reynolds, Joni— 70, 77, 196 Rhoton, Andrew — 106 Rhoton, Tracy— 196 Rice, Anthony — 70 Rice, Kevin — 94 Rice, Leslie — 94 Rich, Camilla— 58, 122, 126, 127 Richard, Lisa — 84 Richards, Wayne — 84 Richardson, Dennis — 106 Richardson, Linda — 84 Ridenour, Jim — 134, 135 Riley, Mary— 70 Riley, Sheri— 94, 141 Rippel, Robin— 84, 88, 124, 132, 137, 169, 193 Rippey, Elizabeth— 94, 121 Rittenhouse, Christine — 94, 131 " Riverwind " — 16 Robbins, Jon— 70, 77 Roberson, Jamie— 71, 77, 122, 124 Roberts, Mark— 58, 84 Roberts, Samuel— 58, 71, 77 Robertson, Sheila— 84, 184 Robinson, Donald — 94 Robinson, Eddie— 172 Robinson, Jeri— 71, 97 Robinson, Jerome — 164 Robinson, John — 71 Robinson, Lisa — 106 Robinson, Michael — 71, 165 Robinson, Willie— 183 Roembke, Scott— 71, 77 Rogers, Lloyd — 106 Rohde, Glenn— 48, 115 Rohyans, Kristi — 106 Romine, Jessie — 94 Rose, Dana — 106 Rose, Sharon— 94, 153 Roseman, AJyssa— 51, 58, 71, 120, 121, 124, 128 Rosemeyer, Anthony — 94, 121 Rosier, Eric — 106 Ross, Donald— 71 Rossi, Cecilia— 94, 128, 130, 131 Rouse, Barbara — 141 Rowdies— 180, 181 Rowe, James — 84 Rozek, Deborah — 94 Rupe, Jonathan — 84 Ruschhaupt, Charles— 110, 111 Russ, Anthony — 94, 131 Russell, Debora— 84, 121 Russell, Reveille— 106 Russell, Rex— 84, 138, 208 Russell, Rocklin— 3, 71, 77, 132, 140, 141, 146 Ryan, Catherine — 84 Ryckman, Mark— 94, 120, 121 Sams, Helen— 94, 169 Sanders, Bernice — 94 Sanders, Janice— 71, 77 Sanders, James— 106, 183 Sanders, La Donna — 106 Sanders, Susan— 84, 122 Sapp, Mary— 100, 141 Sasser, Christopher — 94, 172 Scalf, Kathryn— 106 Scharbrough, Luanne — 94 Schell, Kevin— 94 Schlebecker, Cecile— 84, 122, 126 Schlebecker, Michael — 106 Schlebecker, Steven— 106, 141 Schlemmer, Jane— 95, 208 Schmidlin, Victoria— 95, 121 Schneeman, Paul — 115 Schrock, Sandra— 106 Schuster, Beth— 95 Schuster, Timothy— 84, 146, 172 Schwenn, Lou Ann— 115, 163, 191 Schwier, Mary — 116 Sciences— 46, 47, 48, 49 Scoreboard— 198, 199 Scott, Britt— 106 Scott, Gary— 71, 77 Scott, Halbert— 106 Scott, Rita— 84, 184 Scott, Susan — 153 Scott, Wanda— 71 Scroggins, Marc— 84, 146, 188, 189, 192, 193 Scroggins, Tracy — 107 Seals, Teresa — 95 Sears, Monica — 95 Seats, Kimberly— 107 Seats, Richard— 95 Seats, Ronald— 84 Sedam, Cheryl— 71, 79 Sedam, Dema— 71, 77 See, Douglas— 107 See, James— 95, 146 See, Thomas— 84 Seitz, Ethel— 41, 116 Sellers, Charles— 95 Sellers, Wade— 107 Senior Index — 76, 77 Seniors — 56-75 Sgro, Cindi— 84 Shadden, Kevin— 107 Shadiow, Bruce — 144, 145 Shadiow, Debra— 71, 77, 100, 141, 196 Shambaugh, Shari — 95 Shaw, David— 107, 175 Shaw, Tamara — 95 Sheedy, Teresa— 71, 77 Sheets, Jeffery— 84, 150, 151, 194 Sheets, Kimberly— 95 Shelton, Billy— 107 Shelton, Kevin— 84 Shelton, Roland— 95 Shepherd, James — 71 Sherrill, Eric— 95, 128 Sherrill, Scott— 107, 196, 197 Sherron, Joseph— 84, 146, 172 Shidler, Mark— 84, 126 Shinkle, Brian— 95, 120, 172, 174, 197 Shinkle, Daniel— 71, 77, 120, 121, 125, 132, 133 Short, Kelly— 95 Short, Tamela— 71, 77 Shrieves, David — 95 Shy, Dana— 107 Silkwood, Mark— 95 Simer, Richard— 107 Simmons, Rita— 115, 116, 177, 187 Simmons, Thomas — 107 Simmons, Yani— 107, 168, 169 Simpson, Kitty — 95 Sims, Susie— 71, 77 Sisk, James — 107 Sisk, Michael— 72, 77, 172, 194 Sisk, Robert— 95 Skaggs, Gwendolyne — 107 Skaggs, Jacqueline — 107 Skaggs, Nannette— 95, 128 Skelton, Donald— 107 Skelton, Ronald— 107 Skene, Helen— 116 Skene, John— 116, 134 Skiles, Venora— 25, 95, 128, 189 Skiles, Veronica— 95, 128, 189 Slang Glossary — 32 Slayton, Tony— 72, 77 Sleeth, Louise— 107 Slider, Terry— 95, 197 Slinker, Dana— 107 Small, Katheryn— 72, 77, 196 Smith, Andrew— 107 Smith, Andrew D.-49, 84 Smith, Angela— 84 Smith, Brenda— 107 Smith, Clifford— 96 Smith, David— 72, 77, 172 Smith, Debra- -96 Smith, Devon— 84 Smith, Donald— 107 Smith, Douglas— 72, 77 Smith, Felicia— 96 Smith, Glen— 96, 172 Smith, Gregg— 96 Smith, James— 84, 107 Smith, Jennifer— 77, 124, 126, 129 Smith, John— 96 Smith, Karen— 84 Smith, Kent— 107 Smith, Laura — 107 Smith, Laurelee— 50, 96 Smith, Lori— 18, 24, 95, 96, 120, 121, 124, 138, 176, 177, 208 Smith, Lynda— 72, 77 Smith, Richard— 96, 146 Smith, Sherry A— 72, 77, 177 Smith, Sherry D— 27, 107 Smith, Shirley— 116 Smith, Tammie— 84, 107 Smith, Tonv— 84 Smith, Wendell— 108 Smith, William— 116, 163, 174, 175 Smithes, Jeffery— 72 Smithes, Joseph — 96 Snoddy, Rhonda— 84 Solberg, John— 84, 131, 132, 133 Songer, Ronald— 96, 146, 147 Sophomores — 86-97 Spanish Club— 131 Spears, Beverly — 10, 72 Spears, Errol— 116, 132, 144, 145, 162, 163 Spears, Sandra— 108 Spencer, Stephanie — 96 Spicklemire, Stephen— 13, 72, 126, 127, 208 Sports— 142, 143 Sprauer, Jeffery — 96 Spring, Rhonda— 72 Springer, John— 94, 146 Spurling, Delphine— 3, 96 Spurling, Donald— 72, 77 Stabler, Scott— 108, 192 Staff— 110, 117 Stafford, Rebecca— 45, 108 Stahly, David— 116 Staley, David— 96, 172 Stanley, Patricia— 96, 128 Starr, David— 80, 108, 131 Steele, Ricky— 96 Stephens, Brion— 108 Stepp, Shirley— 108 Stevenson, James — 108 Stevens, Maria — 108 Stevens, Phyllis— 108 Stevens, Renee — 108 Stewart, Amy— 17, 108, 131, 171, 191 Stewart, David— 116, 163, 172 Stewart, James— 108, 20rf Stewart, James— 84, 138, 172 Stewart, Karen— 84, 137 Stewart, Linda — 84 Stewart, Louis — 72 Stewart, Mark— 96, 120, 121, 125 Stillabower, Shelley— 72 St. John, Kipp— 96, 128 St. John, Teena— 72 Storm, Craig— 72 Stout, Rhonda— 84 Stover, George— 96, 108, 124, 128, 146 Stover, Michael— 108, 124, 175 Strange, Jenny — 153 Strange, William— 84, 172 Strickland, Amy— 149 Strickling, Karen— 96 Strickling, Ronnie— 84, 183 Striggs, Bridgette— 108 Striggs, Nancy— 41, 96, 176, 177 Strode, Gloria— 108, 124, 134 Strong, Jeff— 108 Struck, Paul— 84 Struck, Steven— 84 Stucker, Joe— 144, 145 Student Council— 140, 141 Student Life— 4, 6 Stum, Carmel— 84 Stum, James— 77, 188 Stum, Janell— 108 Stum, Terry— 100, 108 Stutz, James— 116, 162, 178, 179 Suddarth, John— 85 Suiter, Jerry— 72, 77, 144, 145, 146 Suiters, Daniel— 58, 72, 77, 92, 120, 121 Suiters, Donald— 72, 92, 120, 121 Sullivan, Christopher — 73 Sullivan, Diane— 96 Sullivan, Patty— 95 Sullivan, Teresa— 96 Summers, Mark — 126 Summitt, Brenda — 96 Summitt, Delores— 73, 77 Surber, Wanda— 85 Sutter, Donna— 72 Sutterfield, Margaret— 9, 80, 102, 121, 124 Sutterfield, Mary— 85, 120, 121, 124 Swango, Carol— 96 Swimming— Boys ' — 192, 193 Girls ' — 170, 171 T Tanasovich, Lynn — 73 Taukojarvi, Sari— 131, 136, 141 Taylor, Andrew— 73, 77, 126 Taylor, Beverly— 43, 85 Taylor, Brian— 96 Taylor, Crystal— 108 Taylor, David— 7 7 Taylor, Evon— 108 Taylor, Keith— 85 Taylor, Kimberly— 85, 120, 121 Taylor, Laura— 12, 58, 68, 73, 77, 136, 137, 140 Taylor, Lisa— 73, 77 Taylor, Nanette— 96 Taylor, Robert— 116 Taylor, Willie— 96 Teacher Surplusing— 52, 53 Teague, Jerri— 108 Temple, Laurie — 85 Templeton, John— 128 Templeton, Mark — 85 Templeton, Tamara — 73 Tennis Boys ' — 166, 167 Girls ' — 148, 149 Thatch, Robert— 96 Thatch, Samuel— 73 Thein, James — 85 Theme— 2, 3, 4, 5 Thilman, Jeanette— 96 Thoburn, Cheryl— 96, 131 Thomas, Arlynda — 96 Thomas, Cynthia, 73, 77 126, 149, 176, 177 Thomas, Darryl— 73, 77 Thomas, Floyd— 108 Thomas, Jeffery— 73 Thomas, Jeffrey — 73 Thomas, Jocelyn— 108, 129, 142, 170, 171, 191 Thomas, Michael— 108 Thomas, Mitzi — 96 Thomas, PhyUis— 116 Thomas, Rhonda— 96, 153, 187 Thomas, Ronald— 108, 175 Thomas, Stacey — 77 Thompson, Dalvan — 96 Thompson, Donna— 85, 126, 128 Thompson, Doris — 116 Thompson, Jaime — 108 Thompson, James— 116, 146, 162, 163, 183 Thompson, Lynda — 108 Thompson, Robin— 10, 73, 77, 145 Thornton, Kenneth— 96 Thornton, Susan— 67, 73, 77, 134, 135 Tichenor, Thomas— 96 Tillery, Paul— 96 Tobias, James — 96 Toliver, Emanuel— 108, 197 Tolley, Dale— 96 Tomlin, Lea— 73, 77, 132, 134, 135 Tomlin, Michael— 96, 132 Tooley, Charlotte— 10, 73, 77, 120, 121 Torrence, Robert— 108 Torrence, Theresa — 108 Totten, Bonnie— 96, 131 Totten, James— 51, 108 Totten, Thomas— 3, 116 Tout, Frank— 3, 8, 9, 52, 110, 111, 177, 208 TOWER— 136, 137 Townsend, David— 108 Townsend, Regina — 108 Track Boys ' — 154, 155 Girls ' — 152, 153 Tribble, Karen— 108 Tribble, Peggy— 96 Tribble, Renee— 108 Trice, Ruth— 85 Trice, Stephanie— 96 Trimble, William— 108, 175 Trinkle, John— 116 Trivett, Michael— 73 Trosper, Eloise— 85, 126, 127 Trosper, Georgia— 85, 126 Trout, Jennifer— 108, 131, 161 Trout, Lisa— 73 Troutman, Kenneth— 108 Trulock, James— 85, 134 Tucker, Donna — 85 204-Index Tunstill, Brenda— 108 Turner, James— 85, 172 Turner, Jeffrey — 96 Turner, Kelvin— 108, 131 Turner, Shirley— 85 Turner, Terri— 74, 77 Turpin, Dana— 108, 121, 124 Turpin, Deborah— 29, 96, 134 Turpin, Diana — 74 u Underwood, Johnny— 108, 189 Upchurch, Nickolas — 85 V Valentine, Frances — 116 Van, Harry— 108, 183 Van, Leatha— 108 Vance, David— 96 Vance, Sheila— 96 Vandergriff, Steven— 108 Vandivier, Stella— 116 VanFossan, Lisa— 74, 77, 124 VanHuss, Margaret— 74, 77, 126 VanSkyke, Richard— 108 Vawter, Jeffrey— 108 Vellinga, Barbro— 153 Ventresca, Dante — 54, 116 Verbosky, Joan— 85, 134 Verbosky, Michael— 18, 74, 77, 134 Vespo, Mary— 79, 96 Viane, Ronda— 96, 128, 191 Vie, Rhonda— 96 Vittorio, Thomas— 96, 192 Vocal Music— 126-129 Volleyball— 168, 169 Vollmer, Cecilia— 96 Vollmer, Joe— 52, 53, 116, 151, 160, 161 Vollmer, Phyllis— 9, 74, 77 VonWiller, Lori— 74, 77, 153 W Waddell, Victoria— 108 Wade, Jay — 145 Wadsworth, Kevin— 85 Wadsworth, Ted— 96, 128, 165, 172 Wagner, Myra — 74 Wagner, Paul — 85 Walden, Christopher— 96 Walden, Joseph— 74, 77 Walker, Darreyl — 85 Walker, Dennie— 108 Walker, James— 85, 172, 174 Walker, Julia— 96 Walkup, Joseph— 96 Wall, Dennis— 50, 74, 77 Wall, Susan— 47, 96, 169 Wallace, Charles— 96 Wallace, Marsha— 54, 96, 120, 121 Wallace, Sheila— 108 Walters, Beth— 74, 177 Walters, Dan— 85 Walters, Lora— 25, 58, 70, 74, 77, 122, 126, 127 Walters, Pamela— 29, 77 Walters, Susan— 122 Walton, Charlotte— 108 Walton, Cornell— 116 Wand, Cynthia— 51, 97 Ward, Mark— 108 Warhurst, Shelly— 97 Washington, Bertha — 85 Washington, Edward — 108 Washington, John — 108 Watkins, James — 97 Watkins, Tasha— 97 Watson, Robert— 74 Watson, Roxy— 41, 58, 116 Watts, Barbara— 116 Watts, Vivian— 117 Weaver, Elizabeth— 108 Weaver, Ricky— 97, 146, 172, 197 Webb, Lagonda— 85, 128 Webb, Rickey— 74 Webb, Teresa— 108 Weber, Julie— 108 Welch, Matthew— 63, 74, 77, 126, 127, 141 Wemple, Devier — 117 Wemple, Randy— 172, 192 Wente, Stephen— 108, 134 West, Darla— 97 West, David— 85 West, William— 97 Westerfield, Mark— 108, 175 Westerfield, Milton— 108, 197 Whalen, Mary— 85 Whalen, Nicholas— 97 Wheeler, Partricia— 74, 77 Wheeler, Terry— 97 Whitaker, Ronald— 97, 121 White, Daivd— 85 White, Dawn— 74 White, Jacqueline — 117 White, Loria— 109 White, Sandra— 97, 176 White, Vivian— 117 Whitehurst, Andrew — 85 Whitis, James— 97 Whittington, Kerri— 8, 74, 77, 128 Whittington, Lauri— 97 Wiese, George— 109, 175 Wiese, James — 109 Wigginton, Deborah — 97 Wiggington, Edwin — 85 Wiggins, Darrell— 97 Wiggs, Wendy— 109 Wilburn, Cynthia— 85 Wiles, Steven— 109, 131, 183 Wiley, Francine— 109 Wilfong, Leslie— 22, 58, 74, 77, 126, 131, 138, 208 Wilhelm, Maureen — 85 Wilkerson, Henry— 109, 197 Wilkinson, Andrew— 58, 74, 77, 120, 121, 132, 138, 139, 208 Wilkinson, Kelly— 58, 75, 77, 128, 129 Williams, Anthony — 75 Williams, Bennton— 97 Williams, Gertie— 50, 75, 77 Williams, Idella— 97, 153, 171, 187 Williams, Jennifer — 109 Williams, Jonell— 97 Williams, Judith— 109 Williams, Kay— 85, 132, 170 Williams, Kimberly— 109, 184 Williams, Mary— 85 Williams, Penny — 75 Williams, Renard— 97 WiUiams, Ronda— 109 Williams, Tammy — 75 Williamson, Katie — 75 Willis, Eunice— 117 Willis, Glenda— 109 Wills, Carl— 109 Wills, Leanna— 42, 97, 138, 208 Wills, Mark— 97 Wills, Mark A— 165 Wills, Ronnie— 75, 77, 179 Wilson, Gregory — 85 Wilson, James — 97 Wilson, Marion — 97 Wilson, Mildred— 117 Wilson, Veronica — 97 Wineberg, Lori— 23, 109 Wingfield, Sandy— 85 Winslow, Donald— 83, 109, 134 Witherspoon, Delisia — 85 Witty, William— 85 Wood, Sharon— 13, 75, 77, 122, 126, 129 Woodcock, Steven — 97 Woodmansee, Kellie — 97 Woods, Betty— 103, 117 Wooten, Tena— 85, 128 Workman, Reba— 75, 128 Wrestling— 194-197 Wright, Alson— 117 Wright, Bryan— 17, 109 Wright, Cynthia— 109 Wright, Michael— 75 Wright, Robin— 109, 131 Wright, Virginia— 85 Wyatt, Brenda— 75, 77 Wyatt, David— 6, 75, 77 Wynalda, Theresa— 109 Y-Z Yamafugi, Sun — 134 Yarber, James— 117, 132 Yates, Brian— 97 Yates, Mark— 109 Yeary, David— 75 Yeary, Donald— 97 York, Bobby— 97 Young, Beverly— 75, 77 Young, Gary F.— 172 Young, Gary O.— 75, 77, 109 Young, Howard — 117 Young, Jannelle — 85 Young, Joe— 97 Young, Terri— 97 Young, Timothy— 75, 77 Younger, Greg — 109 Zander, Gwen— 85, 97, 160, 161 Zander, Mark— 13, 75, 77, 126. 130 Zimmerman, Steve — 75 Zinter, Zack— 109 Index— 205 Howe sidelined in regional finals After Howe won its sectional crown the Hornets looked forward to the region- al. The week leading up to the regional was full of spirit, hope and confidence. At Mon- day morning ' s pep assembly, Coach Stutz had the final seconds of the Decatur Central game reinacted and the sectional ball and trophy presented to Mr. Tout. Everyone was fired up and ready to play Washington in the first round of the regional. The last time Howe played Washington, Rick McKinstry broke a school rebound rec- ord and the team won rather easily. This time it would not be so easy. The Hornets led throughout the whole game with an outstanding performance by Bob Phillips, who hit 10 of 13 free throws, and Brian Edwards, who pulled down 22 re- bounds to break Rick ' s record. But the team suddenly lost its dominating lead and anoth- er play-off game went into overtime. In the overtime the Continentals actually went a- head by one point; but the Hornets fired up, took charge, and won the game. That same evening Howe would play a sharp-shooting North Central team for the regional championship. The Hornets gave it their best effort but still lost by the score of 69-59. Despite the loss, Rick McKinstry, Brian Edwards, and Phil McKay were named to the all-tourney team. Both games were so close that substitutes couldn ' t be put in, so the starters had to play almost every minute of the games. Ron- nie Wills, the hero of the Decatur Central game, played very little because of his leg in- jury and played less than 30 seconds in the final game. But to keep from making excuses for los- ing, we ' ll end their season by saying the 1979 Hornets had a 20-5 record, a new re- bound record, a sectional championship, and Howe ' s first 1,000-point player. TOP RIGHT: Alter being presented with the game ball and sectional trophy, Principal Frank Tout proudly displays them to the onlooking student body. RIGHT: Howe fans anxiously watch first-quarter action in the afternoon game at Hinkle Fieldhouse. , i 206— Tournament Action LEFT: Heavily bandaged, sectional hero Ronnie Wills makes a rare appearance during the Washing- ton game as injuries sideline him for much oi the MIJ.OU: V ith a three point lead in overtime, th regional. None bench senses victory over V a-hinglori. ABOVF.: Coach Jim Stut congratulates senior Rick McKinstr . nho takes the bench tor the last time in a Howf uniform. LEFT: Team members show off the championship tropin alter their 88- 8 victory over Manual in the Southport sectional. roumament Vction— 201 Hilltopper Staff Editorial Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Andy Wilkinson PRODUCTION MANAGER Deborah Davis STUDENT LIFE EDITOR Leslie Wilf ong SPORTS EDITOR Julie Oberlies ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR Jim Stewart BUSINESS AND RECORDS MANAGER Barbara Davis COPY EDITOR Lori Smith LAYOUT EDITOR Lori Collins ADVISOR E. Dale Dinkens PRINCIPAL Frank Tout REPORTERS Lora Allison Lisa Bemis Gina Biale Elaine Calhoon Mary Chandler Sheila Davis Tobi Elmore Crystal Embry Andy Frederickson Terri LaFollette Bill Learnon Jane Schlemmer Leanna Wills PHOTOGRAPHERS Curtis Covington Spencer Cox Scott Drum Jeff King Rex Russell Steve Spicklemire TYPE COMPOSITION Cheryl Craig Stephanie Fattic Leslie Ingels Karen Marshall Special Credit Printed by Herff Jones Yearbooks Portraits by Root Photographers The members of the HILLTOPPER staff would like to extend special thanks to Mr. Larry Glaze of Herff Jones Yearbooks, Mr. Ray Dobbs and Mr. Lee Wendt of Root Photographers, and Mr. Geoige Jackson and Mr. David Baugh of the Howe Business Department for their assistance throughout the year. We also appreciate the efforts of others too numerous to mention who have helped us put together out book. 208-Credits

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