Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1980 volume:
980 HILLTOP WHO CARES? 1980 HILLTOPPER THOMAS CARR HOWE HIGH SCHOOL 4900 Julian Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46201 Theme 2 Student Life 4 Sports 62 People 116 Closing 182 Index 186 Credits 192 r 1 1 he story of the ' 79- ' 80 school year is a story of tears and laughter, resistance and coping, but who cares? Answer: It de- pends on how you look at it. On the bad side, the strike caused many hard feelings among teachers. On top of that, the flood accentuated the year ' s bad start. If anyone walked out on campus right now, he would realize how the schools lit- tered appearance might reflect what ' s really inside, and what ' s inside just may not be worth reflecting. Although this year had its low points, things weren ' t all bad. The band ' s trip to Europe left the group with a deep apprecia- tion for their homeland. To promote base- ball at Howe, several parents and teachers got together to fix up the diamond in hopes of hosting the city tourney. The lock-out system was a help in cutting down on cam- pus loitering. There were a lot of bad things that hap- pened during the year and many students didn ' t care. But those who did made their time here worthwhile. (LORI SMITH AND PATTI STANLEY) TOP: Students use the media center for research and leisure reading. RIGHT: Junior varsity cheerleader LaTrelle Miller wears a " We Care, Howe High School " button to show spirit at the basketball games. FAR RIGHT: Classroom chairs sit in an inch of water as flooding does thousands of dollars of dam- age. WHO CARES? 2- " Who Cares? " LEFT: Mary Sutterfield shops for Christmas presents for her family at Washington Square. " Who Cana? " -3 ' 1 1 his year ' s slow start affected academics " and student life more than anything else. The prolonged delay of the beginning of school, with the strike and flood, seem- ingly promoted apathy among the student body and also put tremendous pressure on teachers and students alike. But enough caring people got involved in activities to turn a year that got off to a bad start into a good one, both academically and socially. (LORI SMITH AND PATH STANLEY) TOP: Basketball fans show their spirit to the op- posing fans. RIGHT: Golden Girl Lisa Pruitt and her date Bob- by lones dance to " lust the Way You Are, " the theme of the 1979 Brown and Gold. FAR RIGHT: A student council member dresses up for the successful haunted house. i --, Jk i rvmn KL-M SSsSTV) " ' !! R ' PQK, - US k ■? i JfmLft f fit Tm Skm V WiSf i J mI in? Caring in. STUDENT LIFE 4-Student Life Student Lift 5 Problems The end of summer is very rarely a fa- vorite time for students or teachers. For most it means the end of free time for warm weather activities and the beginning of the long school routine. This year ' s school beginning was more unpleasant than just the end of summer. It was surrounded by ques- tions and troubles that were both common and unique to Howe. The problems actually started a week be- fore school when most of the teachers in the city system voted to go on strike if their contract demands were not met. The pros- pects of not having any teachers had many students wondering about the first day of school and how the strike would actually affect Howe. As it turned out, registration day went well with only a small group of teachers picketing the entrances of the teachers ' parking lot and the intersection of Bancroft and Julian streets. One problem was with scheduling, as most people have come to expect. As usual there were many schedule problems during the first week of school; but according to Mr. Bruce Beck, vice-principal in charge of student scheduling, " most problems were caused by students changing classes at the last minute. " Mr. Beck also said schedule problems could have been avoided " if stu- dents would have notified the school of problems when they got their list of classes in early August. " TOP RIGHT: Sophomore Greg Cheatham takes the first step in registration by filling out the Medical Emergency Card. ABOVE: Students line up on the patio to get into the building on the smoothly run first day of school. RIGHT: Senior Frank Kime tunes up his car during the closing days of vacation. 6— Back to School BELOW: The " Welcome Students " sign at the Media Center entrance goes unnoticed in the flooded and empty building. ABOVE: Freshman Rita Robards takes time for a late summer swing in Ellenberger Park as her first day at Howe approaches. LEFT: Counselors like Mrs. Norma Ranch play a big part in correcting scheduling problems on regis tration day. Back to School— 7 High water The smoothly run registration day max have answered some of the questions about how things would go, but a senseless act of vandalism on Wednesday, Septem- ber 5, changed the looks of things. Some- time around 1:00 a.m. someone entered the building through an open window in room 34. went to a second-floor fire extinguisher, and turned the water on. The water was discovered at 4:00 a.m. by Mr. Gilmore, the school engineer. In some areas water was four to six inches deep. It badly damaged ceiling and floor tiles in the auditorium, lobby, cafeteria, and 19 classrooms. Car- peting had to be removed from the audi- torium, media center entrance, and coun- selors ' office. Estimates of S.IO.OOO damage were made on the building. Thanks to the assistance of custodial crews from mam city schools the water was cleaned up and classes were started the fol- lowing day. With only 30 to 33 teachers out and the help of substitutes, man) classes went as planned in spite of the strike. In October the strike ended with the teachers and school board agreeing to a binding arbi- tration settlement. " With all things taken into consideration Mr. Beck said, " the be- ginning of school has gone very smoothly. " (TOM HARTON) TOP RIGHT: Long-time Howe physics teacher Richard Hammond surveys the flood damage done to his room, which was one of the hardest hit in the building. ABOVE: The first day of school was a good day to socialize for those who didn ' t stand in line. RIGHT: Among the handful of teachers who went on strike the first day were industrial arts teachers Paul Schneeman and Kenneth Poole. 1 CONTRACT I NO 1 WORK 8— Back to School LEFT: Mr. Hammond ' s soaked first-week lesson plans dry out after being ruined by water. It.i.k to School ' ) BELOW: Howe faces have changed over the years: Virginia Moore, Bruce Beck, Richard Hammond, Ellen O ' Drain, Patricia Aman. Ron Fink- biner. ABOVE RIGHT: Commencement on the hill was a beautiful site according to Miss Ellen O ' Drain. Two lines of seniors would meet at the tower steps and combine for their march towards the crowd. RIGHT: Trees used to occupy what is now the site of the football sta- dium. 10— Then and Now Then and If you ' ve ever come into contact w ith any of our long-time teachers, you ' ve prob- ably heard them speak of the " Good Old Days. " They weren ' t just talking about society in gen- eral; they were talking about Howe. If you ' ve ever asked them to tell you more about the " Good Old Days, " they prob- ably told you more than you bargained for. In the late 1920 ' s the citizens of the east-side town of Irving- ton realized the need for a high school of their own. Land for the building was purchased in 1928. On September 28, 1938, Thomas Carr Howe High School was officially opened with the starting of the tower clock. That was a very proud day for the many people who had worked so long for the school, and their pride in Howe was overwhelm- ing. The community showed their pride by making Howe the best in every category, especially in the beauty of the campus and building itself. Charles M. Sharp, the first principal, ran a tight ship. According to vice-principal Bruce Beck, " Mr. Sharp would send out a bulletin to faculty members informing them of a spot on a wall or a desk that was to be cleaned immediately. Our desks were to be cleared every night and window shades had to be pulled down at a uniform length. " The grounds were also very neatly trimmed with fine shrubbery. Mr. Beck attributed the garden-like campus and very clean building not only to the community but also to a highly dedicated custodial crew. The way other schools LEFT: The Howe tower has always been looked on as the architectural center of the school. thought of Howe would be a surprise to many students today . As Robert Bell, a 1955 graduate of Howe, put it, " We thought we were th e best in the county. " Of course, he went here and natu- rally thought very highly of the school but he wasn ' t alone. Ac- cording to Bruce Beck, Howe had a " snobby, sophisticated image " all around the county. This was the image that came along with its location in a well- to-do area. Butler University, which for many years was located in Irving- ton, played a big part in Howe ' s image. It made the community a very academic-minded one. There was a big emphasis on pre- paration for college. Roughly 70% of Howe ' s seniors did go on to school. Howe pushed for the first Advanced Placement classes in the county. The AP program came here in the 50 ' s and was largest around for quite a while. Several other advanced classes were added. These classes along with all of the strict rules of the school characterized Howe as a highly traditional and provincial place. In other words, if any- thing was done it was done well, it was done neatly, and it was done strictly according to the high standard associated with Howe. For the most part the high standards didn ' t bother Howe kids. As a matter of fact they were enthusiastically involved in just about every thing. If it was possible to have a club in any area, the Howe students had it — not because the faculty made them have it but because they really wanted it. They were a ery spirited group. Then and Now— 11 Now, Times have changed at Howe and so have the ideas of the people who make it go. The changes aren ' t restricted to this building, though: they ' re spread throughout society. But since this is where many of us spend a lot of time, what we see in school does reflect the differ- ences. The most obvious change is all around us every day— the con- dition of the campus. It seems to point out that respect for the building is way down. As Bruce Beck said, " We live in a very dif- ferent world " ; and in today ' s world school life isn ' t nearly as important as it was. Howe ' s reputation in the city might indicate that some people involved closely with the school are too critical of it. Through all of the bad publicity in 1979, it ' s amazing that many teachers at other city schools still associate Howe with that snobby, sophis- ticated image. While there may still be a small group which feels this way, the majority of people who attend Howe no longer feel that it is high above all the others. One area where we have shown superiority is in sports. The athletic department now of- fers 19 different sports, which is a big increase over the early years and is far above any other city school. The additions have come mostly in the area of girls ' teams; but the boys ' teams, espe- cially in wrestling, have been given good support. As for school spirit, in general it has gone down like many other things. This is partly due to the fact that so many students are away from school working during the day. There are also many more opportunities available to people now and the school i n ' t looked upon as such an important cen- ter of activity. Howe ' s history is something that will always be around to provide happv memories for those w ho w ere a part of it and information for those who weren ' t, what reallv matter-, though, is now and the future. The future will be bright as long as good opportunities remain at How e for those who want them. (TOM E1ARTON) ABOVE: Even though the really good crowds don ' t appear as often as they used to, Howe teams still man- age to attract a very respectable au- dience. RIGHT: Old formal outfits for dances were much more conservative than today ' s styles. 12— Then and Now LEFT: A Howe girl of the 50 ' s would both acceptable and popular. attended by girls who wear long never have worn blue-jean overalls to dresses and guys with hair of varying school, but in today ' s world they are BELOW: Today ' s formal dances are lengths. lj ■ imm ' « — . — .-- • FAR LEFT: Good fan support was automatic for Hornet basketball teams that played in the south gym. ABOVE: Girls ' sports at Howe have come a long way with the addition of girls ' basketball. LEFT: In recent years some students have decided to spend class time roaming the campus. Then and Now- 13 RIGHT: Mr. John Ervin assists Tim Gelarden on a tricky etymology test. 14— Classes Frustrated Frustration found its way to the surface this year. Students were frustrated with the strike and its effect on their classes, while teachers were frustrated with the usual pranks and truancy. The exact causes that triggered the surfacing of these frustrations are yet to be found. UPPER LEFT: Mr. Vollmer ' s pet boa constrictors liven up his English classes at the beginning of every year. LEFT: Nationalist candidate Larry Barnard accepts his party ' s nomination for governor. ABOVE: Foreign language student David Dourleff finds out that French requires a lot of concentra- tion. Classes— 1 5 Apathetic Along with frustration came apathy hand in hand. Students were often ap- athetic because of social pressure and school problems. Many students were not sure of who their counselor was, so they turned to friends for advice and were more confused and frustrated than before. Trailing behind apathy came declining en- rollments. Though this decline in enrollment was not great, it caused changes in areas like foreign language. Because of lower enroll- C no ment, French 3G was combined with French 3R and all of the foreign language clubs were combined to make the International Club. ABOVE: Shorthand student Lynda Asher tran- scribes from her text. UPPER RIGHT: With the help of a calculator, Teresa Padgett completes a business machines assignment. RIGHT: Algebra 3 student Debbie Mead solves a problem on the board in Mr. Rohde ' s class. 1 6— Glasses LEFT: First-year typing student Bob Boekankamp tries his hand at a timed writing. CENTER LEFT: Calculus I students Scott Fifer, Paul Haas, and Yoo Park show varying degrees of concentration during class. ABOVE: Johnny Underwood checks his biology- lab book before doing an experiment. LEFT: Biology student Steve Diana receives lab instructions from Mr. Ventresca. Classes— 1 7 But someone cares Despite the negative aspects of the year, Howe has managed to maintain a posi- tive attitude toward the education of its stu- dents. Howe is recognized nationally in art and publications. It produces the most col- lege-bound students in the city, and its ca- reer center places more students on jobs than any other in the IPS system. Last, Howe students leave knowing that someone cares. (PATTI STANLEY NANCY STRIGGS) ABOVE: Janet Reynolds shares a laugh with Mrs. Kendall in foods class. UPPER RIGHT: Mrs. Simmons quizzes her culi- nary arts class on proper table setting. LOWER RIGHT: Clothing student Mary Young irons a seam on her sewing project. 18— Glasses LEFT: Jay Boeldt ' s steady hand inks in a project in drafting. LEFT: Metals students Anthony Williams and James Ramey work on a lathe to make a hammer. Classes— 19 ABOVE LEFT: Freshman Deborah Babbs concen- ABOVE: Mr. Woody helps Valenci Parker with her trates on serving the ball well. study sheet in health class. ABOVE RIGHT: Bennton Williams confidently RIGHT: Mace McAtee serves to his opponent takes control of the car during driver ed. during an advanced phys ed tennis tournament. 20— Classes HOME 31 ■ i iimihiwiimwi EE. a ' ' happening » r ■ i hrough most of the school day, wo ™ have to keep our noses in our books and our minds on numbers and words. The physical education department offers a relief from the school day. Our gym classes allow us to relax our brains by doing physical work. They relieve the pressures of the day and are beneficial because of the simple fact that they are good for our health. Because the school system wants to intro- duce different physical activities to its stu- dents, one year of gym class is required for graduation. Most students get this require- ment out of the way during their freshman year, but for people who want to take more gym classes there is a full schedule of ad- vanced gym classes. The second year teaches the students about team sports. The third year is geared toward physical activities such as weight-lifting and gymnastics. The final year is directed toward individual sports such as golf and tennis. But the physical education department is not all running and playing basketball. It does have its share of brainwork. One semes- ter of health is required for graduation. Most people may think that the reason for this re- quirement is to learn about the body and how its organs work, but department head Jim Stutz said that health class basically tries to promote good hygiene. Also, Mr. Arvin teaches a class called drug education. This class helps students learn more about drugs and the effects they have on the body. Driver education is unique and complete- ly different from other classes because it is a " happening " and a complete teenage ex- perience. No teenager can go through high school and not hear the story about the girl who thought the " P " on the gearshift stood for " Pass. " Not many people know driver education is part of the physical education department, but if they did they might say it was their favorite physical education class. (JIM STEWART) LEFT: Boys playing basketball are a common sight the pages of his book to find the answer to a drug in both gyms. ed question. BELOW LEFT: Senior Bill Strange flips through ABOVE: Drug ed teacher Mr. Jim Arvin uses Terri Morton ' s head as an example to describe the differ- ent parts of the brain. Clas 21 Honor unit Many people here misunderstand the purpose of ROTC and the type of people who take the course. " It is not for a failing student, " commented M Sgt. Harold Ecktman about the Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps, which is the correct name for the class. Backing up his statement is the fine record of the Howe JROTC. For seven out of the last ten years the Howe unit has been declared an Honor Unit with Distinction. This honor came from the United States Government and is the highest honor a unit can receive. The honors received start in the class- room. Members of JROTC are subject to some of the same obstacles as other students when it comes to making the grades. Quizzes and exams are a big part of the grades, and weekly inspections also carry weight in a person ' s grade. Classwork is not by any means the extent of the program. Male and female drill teams are an after-school activity and the rifle team also practices after school on the Howe rifle range, one of the finest in the city. The JROTC has also participated in many city activities like the city drill meet and the Fort Benjamin Harrison Christmas party. They presented the colors at a school board meet- ing and received a streamer for winning fourth place among 40 units at the Veterans Day Parade. The goals of this year ' s JROTC were much the same as in other years: to teach respect for constituted authority, respect for the government, and patriotism. The kind of patriotism taught is not the flag-waving type but a good feeling about the country. (TOMHARTON) TOP RIGHT: Rifle team high firer Kevin Johnson takes careful aim on the Howe rifle range. ABOVE: BATTALION STAFF. Lorin Smith, James Moore, Lauralee Smith, David L. Burton (Battalion Commander), Bennton Williams, Randel Hendrickson, Larry Cooper. RIGHT: RIFLE TEAM. Kevin Johnson, Nelson Gary, Tom E. Darling, Paul Mahurin (Commander), Billy Darling. 22-JROTC TOP: Staff member Larry Cooper concentrates on some of the paper work involved in JROTC. ABOVE LEFT: COLOR GUARD. Dana Slinker, Tom E. Darling, Kevin Johnson, Todd Love. ABOVE: MALE DRILL TEAM. Todd Love, Chris Moore, Kevin Johnson, Paul Mahurin,Tom E. Dar- ling, Bennton Williams (Commander), Randel Hen- drickson, Lorin Smith, Larry Cooper, Billy Darling, Nelson Gary. LEFT: FEMALE DRILL TEAM. Stephanie Mars- den, Tracy Humphries, Selena Jimpson. Cherr K i Hi In i- v . Teresa Seals (Commander), Veronica Rivers, Roxie Davis, Janell Stum, Mary Hurlev, Linda Woodi ' olk. JROTC-23 ABOVE: Jack Lawson, originator of the ICT pro- gram at Howe, awaits an answer during a class dis- cussion. ABOVE RIGHT: David Backus increases his draft- ing skills while on his ICT job at Magnetic Instru- mentation. RIGHT: COE student Rhonda Stout puts her fil- ing skills to use at Farm Bureau Insurance claims division. 24-Work Study LEFT: Steve Moloy pays close attention to Mr. Jack Lawson during ICT class. ABOVE: Teresa Barger, a DE student, prepares clothing for distribution at Lane Bryant. More than just a job ?? T ' m getting knowledge of how a real Mm office works, how to get along with the people you work with, and how to keep things running smoothly, " said Mary Chand- ler as she explained why she was in COE. Cooperative Office Education is just one of the work study programs that give a stu- dent the experience he needs to enter a job. Howe also offers Industrial Cooperative Training (ICT) and Distributive Education (DE). Besides credit and money the work study programs benefit the students in other areas as well. They get the advantage of on-the-job training and a head start on their knowledge of how to handle a job or future career. Mrs. Perry, the coordinator of COE, has been involved with the program lor eight years and feels her students are verv capable of climbing the ladder. " I ' m to the point now where I have some of my former stu- dents as my student supervisors because thev kept going up through the ranks, " she ex- plained. There are many reasons why a student enters a work study program. Experience, money, credit or the knowledge one gains- whatever the reason, there is a steady increase of students entering the programs each car. There were approximated 112 students enrolled in the work study programs this year. Howe is known to have one of die strongest work programs in the city. Main businesses involved in the programs prefer I low estudents because of their work records. (J ICKBESKAGGS) Work Study-25 PRESSURIZE]) CCH jr erk calling Erson. Merk calling Krson. Come in, M " YES, MERK! WHAT IS IT? " " Your Immenseness, I have been carefully studying what is know on this planet as ' teen- agers in their natural environ- ment. I have discovered some very interesting quirks in their behavior. " " WELL, GO ON. " " They experience a strange and somewhat dangerous disease called ' pressure. Sometimes it comes from other people, par- ents or friends, urging them to do something. But even more of- ten this pressure is caused by little voices INSIDE them telling them what they should do. " " DONT THESE EARTHLINGS HAVE ANY INTELLIGENCE? WHY CANT THEIR GERMS BE ISOLATED AND SHIPPED OUT INTO SPACE? " " It ' s not as easy as that. There are lots of ways to become ' pres- surized. " Some of these young people don ' t like the way they are, so they feel pressured to change themselves. They want to be more like the people around them. " " I CANNOT UNDERSTAND YOUR SO-CALLED ' TEEN- AGERS. ' " " J know they seem strange, but they look at things differently than Erkans do. What thev HAVE can be as important as who they ARE. If a lot of peo- ple have ears, then a car becomes very important possession. The male Earthling especially seems to feel bad if he doesn ' t have a car, and the more he worries about it, the more pressured he feels. The female also feels the same kind of pressure. Some- times she dresses a certain way because it is ' popular, ' which means that most people wear this style of clothing. " " ON ERK EVERYONE LOOKS THE SAME. I CAN ' T SEE " WHAT DIFFERENCE IT MAKES WHAT ONE WEARS! " " Since our society is so differ- ent, you can ' t be expected to relate to these teenagers. This is just ONE of the special problems that they must deal with! Deci- sions that young people make can also be important. If a teenager stays out late parents get angry, and yet if he leaves a party early his friends don ' t like it. Deciding which way to go seems to cause those little voices from inside to fight and strug- gle. " " MAYBE NOW YOU WILL AP- PRECIATE YOUR OWN SOCI- ETY. " " Really it is very interesting to watch these young people plan their futures. Young people must decide what they want to do for the rest of their lives. That statement, THE REST OF YOUR LIFE, is enough to scare them to death. Some people say, ' Whoa, man, there aren ' t enough jobs. ' Then someone else yells, ' Well you can ' t go to college- it costs too much! ' On top of that the little voices keep saving, ' Hurry up— time is running out. ' It ' s no wonder that this disease causes headaches and ulcers. " " IF THEY HAD ANY SENSE THEY WOULD JUST SIT AT HOME AND LET SOMEBODY ELSE DO THE WORK. " " If they didn ' t care about any- thing, their lives would certainly be easier, but they do! To suc- ceed (for all Erkans, this word translates as ' ribholtz ' ) is what all these Earthlings work for. These strange little voices make students stay up all night working on a paper or cause panic before, during and after tests. Not because their parents beat them if they don ' t do well in school, or because friends won ' t like them, but because thev them- selves care. " " THIS CARING BUSINESS SOUNDS LIKE A LOT OF TROUBLE TO ME! " " Without emotions I know it ' s hard for you to understand, Erson, but lots of these Earth- lings have very strong feelings about the things they do. Inside themselves, they feel an urge to be successful at any activity. Everyone, at some time in his life, pressures himself to do well. " 26- " PRESSURIZED " " THESE EARTHLINGS Ml ST BE REAL NIMM ' LS. WE DID AW U WITH ALL THESE TROUBLESOME EMOTIONS BLEAMS AGO. " " Emotions can bo fun, Erson. This pressure disease isn I always bad. It makes teenagers earn money to get cars, and work hard to make good grades, i ou are right, though. It does ha o had effects. When high school students here on Earth care too much about something, a strange thing occurs. Thev often lose interest in EVERYTHING they ' re doing, and without pros- sure they end up standing still in space. " " ISN ' T THERE ANY CURE FOR SUCH AN ILLNESS? " " Well, some of the more intel- lectual Earthlings, called college professors, are doing research on this subject. There are even counselors to help over-pres- sured students. These advisors suggest everything from deep breathing to yoga. " " THAT IS THE FIRST SIGN OF LNTELLIGENCE I ' M ' . SEEN IN THIS PRIMITIVE SO- CIETY. IF THEY HAVE LEARNED THE VALUE OF MEDITATION, MAYBE THERE IS SOME HOPE FOR THEIR FUTURE. " " Yes, sir, I really think there is hope for them. For now, this is Me.rk from Erk signing off. I ntil next year, Na-No, Na-No! " With apologies to " Mork and Mindy " (KAREN MARSHALL) " PRF.SSURIZED " -27 Disco fades, rock rolls on Being able to relax, have fun, and be with friends after hours plays a major role in the ability to cope with the pres- sures of high school. This year was no different than past years as Howe students entertained themselves with many extracur- ricular activities, including dances, shows and concerts. With disco ' s popularity fading rapidly, many discotheques found it necessary to hire live rock bands to perform in order to bring in the business. The at- tendance at after-game dances and other post-game activities was also down slightly. Music as a whole was just as popular as ever. Rock made a strong comeback after hiding in disco ' s shadow for a year or so. There was a change on the con- cert scene, though. Festival seat- ing was banned and reserved seating was made mandatory for all concerts. This move was made by city officials to prevent any problems caused by excited concert fans. Indianapolis hosted a fair number of good concerts, including headliners Styx, Billy Joel, Aerosmith, the Jacksons, and Parliament. Since the average teenager could become extremely bored sitting around waiting for one of these fantastic concerts to come to town, movies filled the gaps between live shows. Many good movies of a wide variety were re- leased during the year and most were well received. Steve Martin ' s " The Jerk " was a silly success story appropriate enough for the wild and crazy guy. " The Mup- pet Movie " followed suit with the nonsense of today ' s comedy. Many who saw it felt it was a waste of money, but this suc- cessful endeavor said much for the creator of the cloth darlings from Sesame Street. With all of this comedy and silliness going on, suspense movies offered a welcome change of pace. " When A Stranger Calls " made a lot of would-be babysitters think twice as they left the theater with wid- ened eyes and pounding hearts. " The Amityville Horror " had much the same effect on people, causing a bad case of knee- knocking and nail-biting. For those who read the book, the movie was a slight disappoint- ment, as a few too many changes were made during the course of the film. In keeping with the current science fiction fad, " Alien " was a huge success. The full-length movie version of " Star Trek, " one of the most antici- pated sci-fi events, materialized this year and was received with mixed feelings. Despite student apathy toward school, school-sponsored shows and dances fared rather well. However, students were in- formed that this year ' s Brown and Gold dance could have been the last one. Fortunately, enough students wanted this Howe tradition preserved and ticket sales went up at the last minute. For many students, arranging, participating in and attending school performances served as entertainment. They, as well as the professional forms of enter- tainment, provided a desirable outlet for our excess energy and saved us from boredom. (PATTI STANLEY) 141 -hh £ I Hi -rf ™ V Iff K m IB TW 1 ABOVE: Students find dances like the homecoming sockhop a good place to meet and socialize with friends. RIGHT: Sometimes theaters offer conflicting features such as the PG- rated " Fish Who Saved Pittsburgh " along with two R-rated movies, " French Postcards " and " Starting Over " with Burt Reynolds. CINEMA FRENCH POSTCARD S 130330 530 730 930 STARTING OVER E 2 .-— -j4-- j6 Z 10 FISH WHO SAVED PITTSBURG WM 345 545 745 945 28— Entertainment LEFT: Jeff Glass gets a pie in the face from Scott Handlon while Gary McPherson announces the next act at the student council Gong Show. BELOW: Patty Dugan " boogies " at the after-game homecoming sockhop. BOTTOM: Rock groups like Heart offer a wide variety of music, ranging from mellow to hard rock, for every taste. Entertainment— 29 One taco to go ' | he food of the average ■ " teenager comes in many different sizes, shapes, colors, tastes and containers but it all averages out to two groups: the " junk " food and the healthy " good for you " food. So why do we people prefer pizza and Pepsi over spinach and milk? First of all, the average teen- ager does not have a lot of time. We are too busy going to school or a friend ' s house or to a game to sit down and have a home- cooked meal. Most of the time we do eat at home but we ' re too busy to eat at home all the time. This is why there are the fast food restaurants. They provide the thing teenagers need. Fast food. On-the-move food for on-the-move people. The disad- vantage of the fast foods is that tacos and paperbag french fries are not healthy. They are junk food. But who cares? Money is another problem of the teenager. What do we do if we ' re hungry and we only have 50 cents? We buy coke and candy, and why not? It ' s sold in the school lobby after school. Here is another reason for our addiction to junk food. It ' s available. All we have to do is walk down to the corner. The gas station and the " 7-11 " provide all the inexpensive, fast junk food we can handle, from two-cent pieces of candy to mi- crowave pizza. No wonder we eat more junk food than healthy food. Junk food has seemingly adapted to the life-styles of the American teenager. It ' s easy to get at, get, and go with. Every- thing we could ever ask for, except healthy. The only time we eat well while eating out is when we ' re out on a date. The guy wants to make a good impression so he takes the girl to a fine restaur- ant. But after they ' re going steady it ' s back to McDonald Land. (JIM STEWART) RIGHT: A thirsty Kim Hooker takes advantage of some spare change and an available Pepsi machine at the cor- ner gas station. BELOW: Freddie Neat, Gregg Blin- kers and John Smartz " pig out " at Pizza Hut. 30- Foods LEFT: Wrestler Seppo Koskinen sells a box of M M ' s to Sandra White to help raise money for the wrestling team. ABOVE: Mrs. Boyd, a familar face LEFT: Floyd Thomas takes it easy in the concession stand, fills a tray at the gas station while drinking a with hotdogs and Coke. root beer. Foods- 31 Clubs combine Lack of interest and sponsorship caused many changes in Howe clubs to begin the 1979-1980 school year. It seemed that combining some clubs and changing member- ship qualifications for other were the only remedies and the best ways to make them more successful. The biggest difference in this year ' s groups was in the foreign language depart- ment. The French, Spanish, and once-strong German Clubs did not even exist this year. They combined to form the new Interna- tional Club. There were advantages to the new club as president Nancy Janes pointed out. " Together as one we are able to do more and it provides a look at cultures other than the one you are studying or have studied in your foreign language class. " Plans for the year included trips to French and Mexican BELOW: INTERNATIONAL CLUB. Front row: Sandy Searight, Teresa Snedigar, Karen Foster, Cindy Vie, Cecile Rossi, Karen Marshall, Kristen Frederickson, Dana Harwell, Alicia Fleming, Rhonda Church. Second row: Portia Graves, Sheila Riley, Shirley Wall, Melissa Miller, Jill Kimmell, Michele Moore, Tracia Gibson, Nancy Janes, Luanne Fisher, Kelly Eaton, Tammy Grever, Becky Johnson, Stephanie Spencer. Third row: Jami restaurants and a Christmas party with for- eign foods. In addition to all of their eating plans they hoped to have foreign speakers come and talk at the meetings. Membership rules changed the Varsity Club, which was formerly the Lettermen ' s Club. The members voted to include band and orchestra letter winners in hopes of bringing in more people. The club ' s activi- ties began in December with a successful trip to the Marion County Home where they caroled for the residents. They also caroled at Lockerbie Square and had a Christmas party. In addition to these activities, they sold seat cushions at the February basket- ball games in order to support Howe athle- tics and hoped to boost school spirit and unity throughout the year. Parent, Amy Endsley, Tina Terhune, Steve Cooper, Jennifer Trout. Fourth row: Kari Thomas, Maria Lutes, Kim Kierner, Kim Williams, Beth Braun, Tobi Elmore, Seppo Koskinen. RIGHT: Varsity Club member Rick Weaver digs into the doughnuts and orange juice being served at an early-morning meeting by co-sponsor Rita Simmons. PS «? 32-Clubs LEFT: FUTURE EDUCATORS IN ACTION. Front row: Maria Lutes, Amy Endsley. Second row: Mr. Richard Beck, Beth Braun, Linda Carter. BELOW: Quiz team member Larry Barnard listens carefully to the question being asked by Errol Spears. ABOVE: Chess Club member Kevin Yamafuji directs his attention to the board and his oppo- nent ' s next move. LEFT: CHESS CLUB. Front row: Ben Harris, Kevin Yamafuji, Don Window, Truman Cope. Second row: Mr. John Skene, Daryl Lakes, Steve Wente, Chris Graves, Jeff Johnson. Clubs-33 BELOW: QUIZ TEAM. Front row: Larry Barnard, Elaine Calhoon, Ron Whitaker, Joe Smithes, Tobi Elmore. Second row: Don King, Mr. Errol Spears, Mr. Ron Finkbiner, John Solberg. RIGHT: Media Club members Lisa Newman and Lori Keller wait for customers as they sell pickles and candy apples to pay for their convention trip. ABOVE: MEDIA CLUB. Front row: Mr. Irvin Haas, Lori Keller, Delphine S purling, Lisa Newman, Portia Graves. Second row: Mrs. JoAnna Leffler, Dana Harwell, Mary Parry, Joyce Milligan, Jennifer Johnson, David Hall, Gloria Strode. RIGHT: NATURALIST CLUB. Front row: Wendi Skaggs, Jennifer Trout, Becky Johnson, Jackie Skaggs. Second row: Mr. James Yarber. (fit 1 JIM -sj MMBl f ■£ 1 V ' - . M C ubi Activity grows Although small in number, the Natural- ist Club had several activities. They were given demonstrations on nature photo- graphy from sponsor James arber and pro- fessional nature photographer Bill Foshee. The naturalists also planned to visit the Indianapolis Zoo and some of the state parks in hopes of observing various forms of na- ture. The main purpose of this year ' s " Fabulous Film Factory " or Media Club was to further students ' interests in the art of communica- tion. The three-year-old club, which is a member of the Indiana Student Media Association, attended the ISMA convention on October 24 and 25 at Turkey Run State Park. The cost of the trip was covered by a car wash and the after-school sale of pickles and candy apples in the lobby. Other Media Club events were a T-shirt transfer contest and a poster and button sale. This year ' s Future Educators in Action got off to a late start due to the teacher strike. Once organized, the club planned trips to the Indiana School for the Blind, In- diana Dental College, and Central State Hospital. They also made visits to nursing homes and helped the Red Cross. Two groups which represented Howe in competition with other schools were the chess club and the quiz team. Quiz team practiced Monday through Thursday after school to drill on various subjects for speed and accuracy. The chess club, one of the most successful at Howe, not only learned how to play chess better but also learned how to play competitively. Undefeated at deadline time, the team hoped to successful- ly defend their 1978-1979 state champion- ship. (TOM HARTON) TOP LEFT: Business Manager Mary Parry receives ticket-selling instructions from Curt Ervin at the first home football game. ABOVE: VARSITY CLUB. Front row: Mrs. Rita Simmons, Geowanda Britton, Sheila Robertson, Mary Lumsey, Meresa Ferguson, Mr. James Ham- ner. Second row: Jane Maddrill, Nyla Morgan, Lisa Ransom, Idella Williams, Lisa Pruitt, Nancy Janes, Mr. Rick Hewitt. Third row: Marcus Cole, Kenny Jacob, Bill Price, Larry Barnard, Bradley Evans, Tom Harton, Mr. Bru ce Laetsch. LEFT: BUSINESS MANAGERS. Joyce Milligan. Mary Parry, Leslie Hermsdorfer, Becky Fmbry , Mr. Curtis Ervin, Lori Keller. Clubs- 35 . ABOVE: First-year staff member Mike Perry focus- es on a shot during the basketball game against Broad Ripple. RIGHT: Advertising manager Julie Morse works on ads during a weekend session. A better package r¥l OWER is not just a newspaper any- ™ more. Changes this year made the All-American award winner a more attractive package. Besides having just news, it also has magazine features. Movie reviews, student opinions, more photographs, and features about teenage life were combined in the new format. The audience had mixed feelings about the paper. Some thought it was entertaining and had a wide variety of interesting con- tents. " I like it but they don ' t put it out enough, " explained Julie Walker. Others thought there wasn ' t enough in it to attract the teen ' s interest. " All they do is tell us about our problems and getting into drugs arid messing up in school. It ' s good informa- tion but we do get tired of it in every edi- tion. ' ' commented Rhonda illiams. Although putting out a newspaper seems easy to the outsider, there were problems in putting out the expanded paper. Meeting deadlines was hard as always. Added investi- gative reporting and in-depth writing took more time than just reporting about school events. Most of the staff members were in- volved in jobs or school activities which caused time conflicts. Much of the writing and paste-up took place during evening ses- sions and on weekends. Most staff members found it a " challeng- ing, enjovable experience. " Three-year staff member Tawn Parent commented that it should benefit her in the future. Editor Karen Stewart praised her staff for their cooperation. (WENDI SKAGGS) 36-TOWER LEFT: TOWER is not all work. Editor Karen Stew- art helps advisor Dave Massy do a puzzle. BELOW: Sometimes a story has to be typed more than once as news editor Jenny McCIure discovers. CENTER LEFT: TOWER. Front row: Lisa Wynal da, Michele Hawkins, Karen Stewart, Jenny Mc- CIure, Geowanda Britton, Leslie Cox, Lynette Enz. Second row: Robin Rippel, Pat Cannon, Mark Shidler, Dreama Droddy, Mike Petry, Scott Drum, Tammy Grever. LEFT: News editor Diana Hartley receives help on paste-up from fellow staffers Tawn Parent and Jen- ny McCIure. TOWKR-37 RIGHT: Lori Smith takes time out for a peaceful moment of meditation. BELOW: With a look of astonishment, Karen Mar- shall realizes that she really HAS made a mistake. ABOVE: Dale Dinkens reveals his devilish smile as he poses with his best friend, his photography equipment. RIGHT: Clones? Nope, talk to Jackie and Wendi Skaggs for just a minute and you will never again have to ask, " Which one is Jackie? " FAR RIGHT: Janet Ashby is learning one of the basic jobs of the staff, paper work. 38-HILLTOPPER M sevj £ sovus Until I joined the HILLTOPPER staff, I was one of those misguided souls who couldn ' t understand why it took so long to get the yearbook. It took less than five minutes for me to realize that the real challenge of a yearbook staff is not all that stuff about caring and responsibility— it is just getting along with a group of teen- agers so much like myself. For me, working on the yearbook has been a pressurized, frustrating but sometimes hilarious experience. Whether you like it or not, when you join a staff you take on a certain amount of responsibility to the stu- dents you work with. Basically that means you ' re supposed to finish your work, but on HILLTOPPER you could be asked to do almost anything. As a typist I have written copy, alphabetized pictures, and even pasted up spreads. Without cooperation a staff can accom- plish nothing, and yet you don ' t always feel like being cooperative. If you go into room 240 right after you flunk your French test or with your eyes still glued shut from the night before, it is easy to resent being asked to forget everything else and just concen- trate on a yearbook that will not be out for six months. When I joined the staff I had never come into contact with deadlines that were abso- lutely crucial to more people than just myself. During my two years on the staff, I discovered a strange similarity between dead- lines and the Plague. One of the most frus- trating parts of yearbook work is the fact that you often work until you are ready to fall over and still know that there will be more to do the next day. It is the kind of work that is a continuous process, and it is hard to understand the importance of dead- lines that fall months before the delivery date of the book. Yearbook becomes a completely separate world from the rest of your life. You learn quickly that you have to have a certain de- gree of self-confidence to survive on a year- book staff. You are under constant pressure to do better and under constant criticism that seems to be directed towards you alone. The pressure that you feel doesn ' t all come from the staff itself, however. I resented the free time that I had to sacrifice for the yearbook, and yet I felt an urge to defend every minute I spent in room 240. HILL- TOPPER means a constant struggle to fulfill a responsibility and yet not become obsessed with that part of your life. I don ' t want to mislead you. The word " yearbook " is NOT a new synonym for bad news. After all, where else do you find a typewriter named Fred or comic strips in your mailbox every day? It has to be a rare group where the advisor is INTO rock music, the editor practices her " splits " while writ- ing copy, and the favorite sport of 75% of the staff is EATING. So when you ask a HILLTOPPER staffer why he sticks with yearbook, don ' t be surprised if he looks up at you blankly and screams, " INSANITY! " (KAREN MARSHALL) TOP LEFT: Tom Harton finds escaping work on the album is no easy job. CENTER LEFT: Jim Stewart, making a special ef- fort to keep his mind OFF girls and sports, care- fully eyes some acetate. LEFT: Eric Wilson-HILLTOPPER ' s answer to the question " What is a freshie? " — assumes a stationary position for his photography. ABOVE: HILLTOPPER work is OK but . . . LET ' S EAT! HILLTOPPER-39 " For the students " Being a student council member involves many different things. It involves tak- ing criticism, making plans, working hard un- der adverse conditions, and having fun. This year ' s council did all of those things, operat- ing with the theme " For the Students. " The theme, even though very basic, was not at all easy to carry out. After an early summer retreat in Brown County State Park most council members looked forward to a relaxing summer. It ended quickly in late August with the job of putting together an early homecoming under the threat of a teachers ' strike. This got the year off to a bad start and a similar situation occurred in organizing the Winter Sports Spectacular during the second semester scheduling mess. Some of the projects carried out were not as rushed and therefore met with more favorable reactions. The haunted house, for instance, caught the attention of a lot of students and created real fears for some of their little brothers and sisters. The gong show gave everyone an opportunity to see someone their own age act dumb on stage, and the jersey sale provided many people with something to wear on special Fridays. The second Leadership Odyssey gave, as sponsor Pat Aman said, " an eager bunch of freshmen " a good introduction to council ideas. President Jeff Haboush observed, " the ideas are the same as always but each cabinet works differently. " He also summed up the year for everyone on council: " There ' s been good times as well as trying times. It ' s been an experience. " (TOM HARTON) ABOVE: Jara Britton explains an idea to parlia- mentarian Delphine Spurling during student coun- cil class time in room 220. TOP RIGHT: Senior Mary Coleman cuts out paper hearts in preparation for the Valentine season " hearts day. " RIGHT: Student council president Jeff Haboush works on election results for winter sports king and queen in the sometimes-peaceful student council office. 1 _ J 40 — Student Council TOP: Four Hundred Club president Al Haboush and faculty members Mabel Lewis and Jim Hamner participate as judges in the student-council-spon- sored gong show. ABOVE LEFT: Haunted house spook Terri LaFol- lette performs surgery on a friend. ABOVE: Sheri Riley and sponsor Pat Aman iron out problems concerning a student council project. LEFT: STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row: Officers Jeff King, Sheri Riley, Janis Meyer, Delphine Spur- ling, Anna Haboush, Lynn Farrow, Kim Sheets, Elaine Calhoon, Jeff Haboush. Second row: Julie Killilea, Mary Duncan, Kathy Coleman, Debbie Wiggington, Kim Kierner, LaTonya Johnson, Tom Berg, Becky Sams, Jill Kimmell, Lisa Bemis, Curtis Covington. Third row: Mary Coleman, Felicia Cov- ington, Rhonda Stout, Gary McPherson, George Hill, Lyra Bigham, Sophia Bett, Tamara Hurley, John Fagan, Charles Lane. Fourth row: George Wiese, Bill White, Kitty Simpson, Bradley Evans, Terri LaFollette, Jara Britton, Jeff Glass, Tracia Gibson, Stan Clark, Seppo Koskinen, David Starr. Student Council— 41 Time causes problems Problems were created for the planners and participants of the 1979 fall homecoming because they had only three weeks in which to work. Because of the shortness of time, generating spirit and find- ing support for the event was difficult. The success of homecoming week activi- ties was mixed. Some of the newer ones such as the tug of war, frisbee throw, and tricycle race were cancelled due to a lack of interest, while the more traditional ones tended to go a little bit better. Farmers day, crazy hat day, and brown and gold and button day were encouraged on certain days of the week and all met with minimal success but did go over well with those who took part. The bonfire on the night before the game showed great improvement over previous years. At- tendance was better and some of the foot- ball players helped the cheerleaders in lead- ing cheers. On the evening of the game the home- coming parade, featuring the Howe band and TOP RIGHT: Newly crowned king Gary McPher- son presides over the homecoming dance. ABOVE: Students seem to enjoy the annual home- coming dance after the game. RIGHT: The artistic design of the senior float was instrumental in capturing first place in the float contest. drill team, started at Ellenberger Park and ended at the football field. Because of the teacher strike, which kept some club spon- sors out of school, there were only three floats. The floats, which represented the sen- ior, junior and sophomore classes, were well done for the amount of time that was availa- ble to work on them. The senior class float, with the theme " No Manual— Just Automat- ic Success, " won the competition because of its artwork and creativity. The parade also included the Howe cheerleaders and king and queen candidates riding in cars with con- vertible tops. At the game there were both excitement and disappointment as the Hornets failed to beat the tough Manual competition. Jane Maddrill was crowned homecoming queen at halftime and Gary McPherson was crowned king at the after-game dance which ended the week ' s activities. (TOM HARTON) 42— Homecoming LEFT: Jane Maddrill, full of excitement, stands before the halftime crowd as the 1979 homecoming queen. BELOW: Standing Hornet fans show their support for the team at the beginning of the second half. ABOVE: On " crazy hat day " Mike Booher displays his " Paris original " for everyone to see. LEFT: Howe ' s marching band opens the halftime show for the 1979 homecoming game against Man- ual. Homecoming-43 European journey Last summer the Howe band took ad- vantage of an opportunity of a lifetime. Director Hal Meurer had seen a magazine advertisement about the W orld 1 outh and Music Festival held annuallv in ienna, Aus- tria. After writing for details. Mr. Meurer received an invitation from the Austrian government to bring the band and partici- pate in the festival. The invitation was extended to the band, Hornet Honeys, choir members, and anv other student, parent, or facultv member. Response to the proposi- tion was good. The price was set at SI. 000 per person, which would include food, lodging, and transportation. Soon preparation began. Arrangements for the itinerarv, concerts, hotels, meals, and transportation were made by a group of par- ents. In summer school, the band practiced for the international contest in ienna, sev- eral parades, concerts, and the massed band performance at Schoenbrunn Palace. The band also gave two concerts to raise money for the trip before they left. Finallv the long-awaited day arrived. The three Grevhounds and equipment truck left the Howe parking lot at 2:00 p.m. on August 3 with 121 anxious travelers. The long plane trip to Luxembourg via Iceland was a new experience for many. At Luxembourg, thev reloaded on three buses and began their tour. Paris, France, was their first stop. The Paris hotels weren ' t ex- actlv what thev expected, but many of them ABOVE RIGHT: John Harrell plays the melody in " What I Did For Love " at a small outdoor concert in Kapfenburg, Austria. ABOVE: Jane Maddrill and Dr. Ray Janes discuss the band ' s publicity in a local newspaper. RIGHT: Tammy Bayliff and Mary Beth Johns ex- plore the Salzburg cemetery, used for the escape scene in the film " The Sound of Music. " were pleased with all of the famous sights. " Notre Dame was one of the most beautiful places I ' ve ever seen, " said Joann Finch. After Paris, it was on to Lucerne, Switzer- land. " In Switzerland the scenery was so beautiful you felt like you were in a fantasy world, commented icki Schmidlin. From there thev traveled to Innsbruck, Austria, and ienna. where they spent one week. During that week in ienna, the group took a side trip to a town called Kapfenburg. where they were well received. At Schoen- brunn Palace, in ienna. thev participated in a massed band concert with 21 other bands from all over the world. After the concert, there was a party for all the bands. " Every- one was from different countries, but we seemed to understand each other, " said Lowell Hren. Even though the band didn ' t win the in- ternational contest, they were Americas onlv band represented and were clearly favored by the Europeans. They drew large crowds everywhere thev went and some were asked to sign autographs. After touring ienna and Kapfenburg, the exhausted travelers wound up their jour- nev with one last stopover at Karlsruhe. Ger- manv. before the last leg back to Luxem- bourg. " It was fun and exciting to visit different places, " said David Hayes. ' " The best part of all is now I can sav I ' ve been to Europe. " (LORI SMITH) 44— Band LEFT: Hardly a dinner was complete without soup, as Cheryl Dobbs receives hers. Band-45 Band gains time Between marching and pep band sea- sons, there is hardly any time left for concert music. Second semester, a solution to this problem was tried. Band members were asked to sign up for two consecutive periods of band. Although some students ' schedules couldn ' t be changed, most mem- bers liked the idea. " Our music style will improve. The way it is now, we have to play a song once or twice and move on to the next one to get anything done, " said Luke Hale. In addition, Mr. Meurer was assigned to Howe all day instead of a half day. " It ' s a great help to our band because I have more time for preparation and teaching beginners, " said Mr. Meurer. (LORI SMITH) RIGHT: Chris Graves adds to a strong baritone sec- tion. BELOW LEFT: " A " band rehearses " Alameda " for a performance. BELOW RIGHT: Freshman Julie Songer assembles her flute and prepares to play in eighth hour. 46- Band TOP: WOODWINDS. Front row: Julie Songer, Dana Turpin, LaTrelle Miller, Diana Hartley, Mary Sutterfield, Karen Foster, Nancy Janes, Vicki Schmidlin. Second row: Lisa Newman, Lori Smith, Luanne Fisher, Susan Goodin, Pam Ed- wards, Ron Whitaker, Judy Keyes, Stacey Budd, Kelly Eaton. Third row: David Hayes, Cheryl Dobbs, Sherry Cook, Crystal Embry, Lowell Hren, Alan Moorman, Dewayne Elder, Julie Wilkinson, Tina Gardner, Dana Lentz. CENTER: BRASS and PERCUSSION. Front row: John Davis, John Harrell, Mike Meador, Ralph Nor- ris, James Dawson, Rusty Denton, Todd Billiard. Rachelle Hudson, John Smartz. Second row: Luke Hale, Charles Lane, Jim Doninger, Jim Hughes, Tony Rosemeyer, Curtis Childs, Lisa Cooper, Chris Graves, Charles Tooley. Third row: David Childs, Tobi Elmore, Amy Fishburn, Ed Kittle, Mark Gentry, Mark Ryckman, Tom Berg, Brian Cunningham. BELOW: LaTrelle Miller and Valerie Hollon enjoy playing their flutes in band. Band— 17 BELOW: Rachelle Hudson is just one of many in a spirit in the stands, strong trumpet section. RIGHT: Warming up for the second half, LuAnne BOTTOM: At basketball games the pep band raises Fisher plays her clarinet. Stunning halftime After one week ' s rest from Europe, the marching band began to learn their new halftime show. With only one week left before the first home game, the band prac- ticed hours on end every day to pull toge- ther another stunning routine. Marching to " New World Symphony, " " Don ' t Cry Out Loud, " " El Dorado, " " What I Did For Love, " and ' What Kind of Fool Am I, " their performances kept spectators in their seats. " I felt like I had done something to be proud of, " said drum major Rusty Denton. Possible plans for next year include an out-of-state trip and competition in the Indiana State Fair. During basketball season, the pep band, although down in numbers, continued to help rouse spirit in the stands. " I think it ' s great but we need more spirit, " John Davis remarked. Without a doubt, the band has recently been one of the most improved organiza- tions at Howe. (LORI SMITH) 48-Band LEFT: Drum majors John Harrell and Rusty Den- ton please the crowd with their salute. BELOW LEFT: Freshman Sophia Bett plays her flute with the pep band. BELOW RIGHT: MARCHING BAND. (Listed Al- phabetically). Blane Ackles, Sophia Bett, Janice Brooks, Jason Bullard, Todd Bullard, Curtis Childs, David Childs, Sherry Cook, Jim Cook, Lisa Cooper, Sherrie Cox, Trinia Cox, Tim Crawford, Brian Cun- ningham, John Curry, John Davis, Kevin Davis, Jim Dawson, Rusty Denton (Drum Major), Cheryl Dobbs, Gerry Doninger, Jim Doninger, Richard Dufour, Patty Dugan,Woodrow Dunn, Kelly Eaton, Pam Edwards, Tobi Elmore, Crystal Embry, Joann Finch, Amy Fishburn,Luanne Fisher, Roy Flowers, Karen Foster, Tina Gardner, Mark Gentry, Steve Gibson, Susan Goodin, Chris Graves, Michael Had- ley, Luke Hale, Steven Harker, John Harrell, Diana Hartley, David Hayes, Roseann Hillery, Sandra Hodges, Lowell Hren, Rachelle Hudson, Jim Hughes, Nancy Janes, Patricia Jones, Judy Keyes, Cherry Killebrew, Eddie Kittle, Wayne Lashley, Dana Lentz, Robert Locke, Todd Love, Laurel Manning, David Marshall, Michael Meador, LaTrelle Miller, Steve Moore, Alan Moorman, Denise Mul- ryan, Lisa Newman, Tawn Parent, Patrice Powell, Terry Purvis, Elizabeth Rippey, Tony Rosemeyer, Michele Ruschhaupt, Mark Ryckman, Albert Schle- becker, Vicki Schmidlin, John Smartz, Lori Smith, Lorin Smith, Julie Songer, Floyd Stanley, Shirley Stepp, Mark Stewart, Jeff Strong, Mary Sutterfield, Peggy Sutterfield, Charles Tooley, Dana Turpin, Marsha Wallace, Lisa Walters, T a mala Washington, Mark Westerfield, Ron Whitaker, Julie Wilkinson. FLAG CORPS. Stacey Budd, Cheryl Dobbs, Joann Finch, Bronda Leslie, Janet Mahone,Gisele Megnin, Tawn Parent, Lori Wineberg. lkind-49 TOP: Diane Dean and Lisa Denton flank captain Brenda Phillips, who says a Hornet Honey needs " coordination, smiles, and compatibility. " ABOVE: Honeys lead the band in the annual home- RIGHT: Everyone appreciates a good audience. Cecile Schlebecker responds to an enthusiastic crowd. 30— Hornet Honeys Bright lights glamor ? Is it all really worth the time and ef- fort? Or is it just bright lights and glamor? Just what does being a Hornet Hon- ey mean? These thoughts go through even Hornet Honey ' s mind. One of their rewards was going to Eu- rope in August 1979 with the band to parti- eipate in the World outh and Music Festival. The Honeys were the only pom-pom girls in Europe. They spent all summer preparing for this special trip. Even though the girls spend many long hours to learn a routine for their perform- ances, they seem to enjoy their work. In 40-degree weather they still enjoy making people happy with their performances during halftime at football games. (KEELY EATON) LEFT: Seniors Cindy Osborn and Karin Hilton do a kick step during halftime at a basketball game. BELOW: HORNET HONEYS. Front row: Susan Sanders, Brenda Phillips, Debra Bridgeforth. Sec- ond row: Muriel Dowell, Diane Dean, Joyce Finch, Cecile Schlebecker, Karin Hilton, Amy Alexander, Mary Beth Johns, Mary Moore, Cindy Osborn. Third row: Laura Foster, Patti Davis, Penny Ettner, Arleatha Brown, Tommylene King, Denise Friddle, Nannette Aikman, Lynnette McGee, Robin Wright, Lynda Thompson, Kim Williams, Lisa Denton, Susan Walters, Danielle Mullis, Terri Powell, Janna Craft. Hornet Honeys— 51 Standing ovation With a standing ovation at the Pop ' s Concert the orchestra started the year off well. The orchestra improved greatly from vears past and the school used their tal- ents more fully. For the first time, the or- chestra plaved before and during intermis- sion at the Senior Play. Conductor Miss Lew- is would like the orchestra to have a festival with other schools and a possible concert at the Hyatt Regency. Although the orchestra practices often, senior Linda Carter felt, " We try but we lose a lot of talent. " So they played at schools 57 and 58 to recruit new players. Miss Lewis ex- plained, ' " Our feeder schools don ' t know what we have here. " What really made the orchestra enjoyable was the closeness and togetherness. Because the players got along so well, they were able to get a lot of work and practice completed. Being able to get more practice in made it possible for the orchestra to improve. As senior Ceorge Bell commented, " We ' re like one big family. " (SHEILA DAVIS) ABOVE: Discarding her bow, Teresa Snedigar plucks the strings of her bass to produce a different sound. ABOVE RIGHT: The orchestra bundles up against the energy crunch. RIGHT: CELLOS, BASSES, VIOLAS. Front row: Peggy Sutterfield, Amy Stewart, Debra Hauk, Lynette Enz, Charles Lane. Second row: George Bell, George Stover, Mike Stover, Teresa Snedigar. 52— Orchestra LEFT: STRING ENSEMBLE. Front row: Debra Hauk, Lynette Enz, Claire Mills, Linda Carter, Sheila Davis, Charles Lane. Second row: David Childs, Peggy Sutterfield, Amy Stewart, Cindy Boeldt, Kevin Yamafuji, George Bell. CENTER LEFT: Debbie Hauk concentrates on the tricky playing technique of the viola. BELOW: WOODWINDS. Dana Turpin, Nancy Janes, Kristen Holm, Marsha Wallace, Pam Mori- arity, Lori Smith. ABOVE: BRASS and PERCUSSION. Front row- Rusty Denton, John Davis, John Han-ell, Curtis Childs, Tony Rosemeyer, Charles Holm. Second row: David Childs, Mark Gentry, Amy Fishburn, Frank Kime, Brian Cunningham. LEFT: VIOLINS. Front row: Kathy Lewis, Gi- sele Megnin, Claire Mills, Cindy Boeldt, Linda Carter, Sheila Davis. Second row: Kevin Yamafuji, Trina Barringer, Sharon Newton, Angela Clark, Gloria Strode. Orchestra— 53 RIGHT: SOPRANOS. Front row: Gisele Megnin, Laura Reed, Leslie Cox, Julie Morse, Linda Carter, Lynette Enz. Second row: Brenda McNelly, Donna Thompson, Diana Hartley, Patti Davis, Laura Fos- ter, Wendy Wiggs, Elaine Calhoon. Third row: Kim Friedly, Vicki Cunningham, Pam Moriarity, Cecile Schlebecker, Annette Layman, Jane Maddrill, Joy Thomas. BELOW: TENORS. Front row: Terry Purvis, John Fagan, Scott Handlon, Jim Bryson, Tom Hilton, Johnny Underwood. Second row: Curtis Covington, Bill Leamon, Bryan Wright, Michael Moore, Mark Shidler, Craig Guhl. ABOVE: ALTOS. Front row: Amy Alexander, Laura Goodin, Laura Eickelberg, Everlla Harris. Second row: Amy Stewart, Karin Hilton, Kathy O ' Haver, Judy Keyes, Heidi Preuss. Third row: Gina Biale, Jenny McClure, Tammy Bayliff, Mary Duncan. CENTER RIGHT: Senior Karin Hilton looks to the director for a cue. RIGHT: BASSES. Front row: John Harrell, Jeff King, Mike Booher, Mark Bledsoe, Mike Schle- becker, Jeff Glass. Second row: Jeff Haboush, Lowell Hren, Steve Cooper, Terry Davis, Luke Hale, Dean Barger. Third row: John Davis, Rusty Den- ton, Jeff Hawkins, Jara Britton, Jim Smith, Clent SherriU. 54— Vocal Groups A piece of puzzle t« like h(: Being in choir is like being a piece in a puzzle, " said Mike Moore. " You ' re merely a piece who enjoys singing. " A lot of people delight in being in concert choir. They have a chance to make other people feel good by giving them something worth- while—music! On December 18, 1979, the concert choir sang at Howe ' s annual Christmas con- cert. It went very well, and the performing groups did a commendable job. Department chairman Thomas Lewis com- mented that most of the music department ' s work aims toward the spring musical which takes place sometime in May. Some people feel that more students should participate in music. Many believe that without the music department they would just be another student with nothing to do. (JANET ASHBY) TOP: CHORALAIRES. Front row: Jennifer Trout, Debora Jones Gloria Strode, Pam Archer, Melea Finn, Anna Haboush. Second row: Lisa Newman, Rita King, Cathy Scalf, Candy Minks, Rebecca Rebholz, Peggy Sutterfield, Debra Taylor. Third row: Celeste Boulais, Laura Day, Pam Allison, Venora Skiles, Beth Lego, Lori Bates, Teresa Hig- gins. Fourth row: Cecile Rossi, Kathy Merrifield, Karen Kessler, Sharon Newton, Dreama Droddy, Tena Pres slor, Becky Bodenheimer, Jeannie Mack- ell, Lori Wineberg. ABOVE: During concert choir Crystal Allen prac- tices for a Christmas performance. LEFT: Tenors Mike Moore, Bryan Wright and Roy Flowers harmonize their voices in a third period choir class. Vocal Groups— 55 Groups busy It was a busy year for the vocal groups. The Trebleaires performed for four- teen churches and social functions at Christ- mastime while members of the Madrigal- Ensemble entertained at ten feasts. However, their rushing around didn ' t stop new changes or the tradition of excellence. Howes Trebleaires changed their style to a more casual performance this year, switch- ing from long dresses to short skirts and singing new types of songs including barber- shop quartet music. Their number decreased from twenty to fourteen, bringing the girls together in a more closely knit group. The combined Madrigal-Ensemble did ex- cellent work this year according to Mr. Bramblett. They gave 100% effort and coop- eration to make their group good. With Gary McPherson as King, Karin Hilton as Queen, and Bill Leamon as the Lord of Misrule, the group delighted their crowds. (LORI SMITH) RIGHT: Diana Hartley sits down to eat during a madrigal feast at the Irvington Methodist Church. BELOW: MADRIGAL-ENSEMBLE. Front row: Luke Hale, Gisele Megnin, Jeff King, Lynette Enz, Rusty Denton, Pam Moriarity, Mark Stewart, Laura Reed, John Harrell, Karin Hilton, Tom Hil- ton, Leslie Cox, Craig Guhl, Annette Layman. Second row: Bill Leamon, Heidi Preuss, Curtis Covington, Amy Alexander, Gary McPherson, Cecile Schlebecker, John Davis, Diana Hartley, Mike Moore, Julie Morse, Mike Booher, Kristen Frederickson. 56— Vocal ( roups LEFT: TREBLEAIRES. Front row: Annette Lay- man, Amy Alexander, Leslie Cox, Linda Carter, Nyla Morgan. Second row: Joy Thomas, Laura Eickelberg, John Harrell v Accompanist), Laura Foster. Third row: Jane Maddrill, Brenda McNelly, Laura Reed, Heidi Preuss. BELOW: Julie Morse sings strong soprano in con- cert choir and the Madrigal-Ensemble. LEFT: Mr. Brambletl enjoys directing the Choral- ABOVE: Mr. Lewis accompanies on piano as An- aires and Trebleaires. net to Layman looks to the director. Vocal Croups— 57 BELOW: Bill Leamon, as Snoopy, chases the Red BOTTOM: The cast of " You ' re a Good Man, Char- Baron once again. lie Brown " join in singing about Charlie (Gary McPherson). RIGHT: Tenor Jim Bryson is entertaining as Schroeder. 58— Summer Musical fsychiattrist No plot but clever f¥l he summer musical that was seen in ■ ■ room 69 on August 24 and 27 was " a standard award-winning musical, " stated Mr. Tom Lewis. " It was clever without a plot. " " The talent we had was excellent. Darin Ettner did a good job of letting his character capture your imagination, " commented Jim Bryson, who played Schroeder in " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown. " Students and parents who came to see the show left remembering how hard they had laughed when Darin Ettner, as Linus, brought his character to life with the song " My Blan- ket and Me. " Equally enjoyable was Bill Learn on, as Snoopy, with his " Snoopy ' s Sup- pertime Song. " The audience ' s response to the musical was overwhelming as there was standing room only on the night of the final perfor- mance. All the hours put to work instead of play during the two months of practice produced an excellent summer musical. It was felt by the cast to be the best and most humorous musical done under the direction of Mr. Lewis. Bill Leamon felt that " the cast and extras became real close, like a big family, during the summer. " (SHARON NEWTON) TOP LEFT: Gary McPherson, cast as the lead, Charlie Brown, holds the audience with his rendi- tion of the kite song. TOP RIGHT: Linus, portrayed by Darin Ettner, clutches his blanket as he sings " My Blanket and Me. " LEFT: Leslie Cox, as Lucy, gives Charlie Brown psychiatric advice. Summer Musical— 59 RIGHT: Rosemary (Karin Hilton) and her close friend Smitty (Leslie Cox) receive back -to-work orders from Mr. Biggley ' s secretary, Miss Jones (Pam Moriarity). BELOW: Experienced dancer Darin Ettner listens to directions from the new professional chore- ographer, Robert Sherry. ABOVE: Gary McPherson " fills in " for Karin Hil- RIGHT: Lead Bill Leamon as the ambitious J. P. ton and sings of her slinky Paris original. Finch sings the question, " How to Succeed? " 60— Spring Musical Something new and different Being new and different made the an- nual musical a challenging production. " How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying " is a comedy satire on businessmen and secretaries in the 1960 ' s. The music de- partment had never attempted such a modern show before. Because of its different style, " How to Succeed " made problems for the various areas of production. The pit orchestra was faced with the crazy style of jazz swing. " Most of the members had never had to play those types of rhythms before, " explained Miss Mabel Lewis. Setting the stage for a modern office was not an easy job for the stage crew either. Even with all the artistic stage talent that Howe possesses, it was still very hard to make an office seem interesting, let alone exciting. Although " How to Succeed " created hard times in production, the overall atmosphere LEFT: Karin Hilton sings of her " Paris Original " dress, which she hopes will catch Finch ' s eye. was great. Putting a " hint of sex " into some choreography, especially " Paris Original, " made for many laughs. The kids were able to really enjoy themselves while playing their parts. Leading the way was Bill Leamon as J. P. Finch, the conniving window washer who works his way to the top of World Wide Wickets, Inc. Opposite him was Karin Hilton as Rosemary, a secretary who has loved Finch ever since she first saw him but has had to sit and wait for him. But Bill and Karin were only two of several main char- acters who created the enthusiasm. Everyone had a great time doing the show and loved it. Eventually, with hours and hours of prac- tice, things began to fall into place. The change in style had proved to be a good move. On March 19-22, the students put on the musical, delighting each audience with the comedy and fine presentation. (LORI SMITH) BELOW: The girls in the chorus learn the moves to the sexy " Paris Original " routine. Spring Musical— 61 r ■ 1 hrough all of the troubles that plagued ■ ■ the beginning of the year, the sports teams stuck together and worked hard. In effect, we were all a team, and working to- gether, we solved some big problems. (LORI SMITH AND PATTI STANLEY) TOP: At halftime of the Perry Meridian game, Mr. Arvin encourages the team to give 100% effort in the next half. RIGHT: Mike Vittorio, Howe ' s number one diver, warms up with a tuck before the Arlington meet. FAR RIGHT: Cross country standout Marcus Cole placed first in many dual meets. _ rf ,. . A K A w m Caring in... SPORTS 62- Sports Sports-63 TOP: Mr. Virgil Bleill, fall equipment Varsity Club members and sponsor Jeff Strong helps the team warm up manager and trainer, helps Darin Ett- Mr. Jim Hamner discuss the role of a before a home game, ner with his injured shoulder. letterman as a student leader. ABOVE: At 7:15 in the morning, RIGHT: Varsity basketball manager 64— Sports in Depth Howe boasts 19 sports «i% THLETICS-pertaining to ■ athletes or exercises prac- ticed by athletes; strong; robust; vigorous. " This is a good defini- tion by Webster but it leaves out the feelings of enthusiasm among teammates, the shouts of spectators, and the exhilaration of competition. Many opportu- nities are open to the individual who has the desire and ability to participate. Baseball, basket- ball, cross country, football, golf, gymnastics, swimming, and wrestling help round out our program. Sports, a main extra- curricular activity, are enthusias- tically followed by Howe fans. Howe is the only school in Indianapolis that offers the en- tire suggested list of sports from the IHSAA. Howe ' s program has grown gradually to its present nineteen sports. This year Howe has added softball and looked toward soccer as a possible twen- tieth. Most of these sports are divided into several levels of competition to give more stu- dents a chance to participate. Student athletes also find a physical outlet through intra- murals such as bowling, basket- ball and indoor track. The intra- mural program is designed to en- courage students to take part in some form of healthful recrea- tion. Its purpose is to provide di- version from the hectic school day and at the same time en- courage friendly competition. The athletic director and all of the coaches make Howe ' s program what it is today. " If the program succeeds, it is be- cause of the coaches, but if the program fails it is because the athletic director, " comented ath- letic director Rick Hewitt. Hew- itt ' s duty is the overall super- vision of anything that has to do with the program. This in- cludes helping choose coaches, making schedules, hiring game officials, etc. Under Hewitt ' s authority is also handling of money. It takes almost $35,000 to run the ath- letic program annually. The school board provides money for coaches ' salaries and additions to the school. Most of the equip- ment and supplies are paid for by the profits from ticket sales. The rest of the money is provid- ed by auxiliary groups such as the 400 Club and the Varsity Club. The 400 Club is the main contributor to Howe ' s athletic needs. The club donates between $10,000 and $12,000 a year. " The 400 Club supports the pol- icies of the school. The club also supports the general welfare of all students by providing equip- ment and or funds over and above that provided by the school board, " stated Al 11a- boush, 400 Club president. The club raises much of its money by selling advertisements in the football and basketball pro- grams. The club also raises mon- ey from sales at the concession stand during the winter. The Varsitv Club recognizes and stresses the prestige of being a letterman. The club contri- butes to the athletic department by raising money for athletic banquets and awards. With the continuing efforts of the athletic director, coaches, and auxiliary groups, Howe ' s fu- ture looks bright. Even after graduation, athletes can benefit from their athletic experiences through scholarships and long- lasting memories. (JIM DONINGER) LEFT: Athletic director Rick Hewitt sits behind his cluttered desk and contemplates what to take care of next. ABOVE: After-school crowds gather in front of the 400 Club concession stand for a snack. Sports in Depth— 65 tt No crybabies 99 Being able to work well together is something that every winning team must have. Varsity baseball coach Errol Spears said, " Because the players got along so well, it made it easy on me. It ' s nice not to have any crybabies on the team. " At the start of the season Coach Spears stated that he could possibly have the best hitting team in years. His hopes never came true. At the end of the season, when asked if he still had the best hitting team, he simply stated " No. " " They didn ' t have any power hits. The kind that fly out of the ballpark and bring in the runs. When the batters hit ' em far there was always somebody out there to catch them. " But the batting wasn ' t all bad. Senior Jerry Suiter was " unbelievable. " He got to base the first twelve times he went to bat. They also lacked an overpowering pitch- er. Without a strong pitcher a lot of pitches were hit into an outfield that, as coach Spears put it, " could have been a bit better. " Juggling pop flies and mental errors like throwing to the wrong base hurt the defen- sive department. Coach Spears praised their aggressiveness. They may have been a little slow but they had great leadoffs and steals. This aspect of the team was a real standout in a 13-6-1 sea- son. Jerry Suiter had the most RBI ' s and was voted the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Rob Thompson was awarded the Best Mental Attitude Award. (JIM STEWART) ABOVE: Getting out in front of the plate, senior Bart Marshall follows through on a hit to the out- field. ABOVE RIGHT: Junior Marc Scroggins sprints toward first base in the 2-1 victory over Cathedral. RIGHT: Mark Hubbard, Howe ' s only freshman starter in a varsity sport, follows a pop foul. 66- Baseball LEFT: Junior Tim Schuster dives back safely to second base. CENTER LEFT: MVP Jerry Suiter, team leader in RBI ' s and batting average, eyes the approaching pitch. ■ ■ Home fj£ a _ ABOVE: Junior Monty Mammons. Howe ' s most consistent pitcher, leans forward and stretches out to deliver a fast pitch. LEFT: VARSITY BASEBALL. Front row: John Biale, Coach Errol Spears, Bart Marshall, Rob Myrick, Rob Thompson. Second row: Ken Clark, Chris Pritt, Jim Turner, Kyle Mattingly, Mark Hub- bard. Third row: Tim Schuster, Marc Scroggins, Monty Hammons, Brad Gildea, Jerry Suiter, Don KJeppe. Baseball -67 ABOVE: Catcher Scott Kehl, who started every game, reaches up to catch a high pitch. RIGHT: JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL. Front row: Preston Patterson, Bobby Clark, Jeff Hawkins, Coach James Thompson, Jeff Davis, Robert Jacob. Second row: Robert MacKenzie, Rick Smith, Rick Weaver, Mark Faubion, Chris Fulton. Third row: Stan Clark, Glenn Graves, Keith Branham, Ron Songer, Mike Davis. W ' - ' I f ! P B 68-Bafteball LEFT: FRESHMAN BASEBALL. Front row: Fred- die Neat, Todd Clouse, Scott Kehl, Dana Slinker, Jim Stevenson. Second row: Ron Corrice, John Fagan, Floyd Jessee, Charles Matthews, Kevin Long, Steve Cooper. Third row: Kevin Bradburn, George Wiese, Mr. Virgil Bleill, Scott Bandy, Paul Clark. BELOW: The reserve infield watches while Keith Branham warms up before the Arlington game. BOTTOM: Reserve third baseman Preston Patter- son throws to second base for a double play. Pitching power ? Ti Reserve baseball coach Jim Thompson said, " The boys all worked hard but they were up against some stiff competi- tion. " He felt that their two hardest games were against Northwest (7-8) and Lawrence Central (0-1). " Both games were pitcher against pitcher. " The reserve team was almost the oppo- site of the varsity team because pitching was reserve ' s greatest power. In their first game, against Scecina, pitcher Keith Branham struck out twelve batters. Later in the sea- son he struck out thirteen Arlington hal- ters. Branham finished ihc season with an average of eleven strikeouts per game and was voted the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Jeff Davis and Mark Faubion were also good pitchers. Ron Songer ' s batting average of .388 and Keith Branham ' s of .417 led the team in batting. The team ended up with a 12-8 sea- son record. " Nice bunch of kids to work with, " is how coach Virgil Bleill felt about the fresh- man baseball team. Catcher Scott Kehl commented, " Pitching was a large handicap, hut our batting and outfield was fair. " Al- though the team finished with a 4-8 season record, not one of the sixteen players quit alter the first game was played. (JIM STEWART) Baseball-69 Tennis excels f f •w ' f you have the ability to play, the de- J. termination to win and the team spirit then you are bound to be successful. " That ' s how girls ' tennis coach Al Wright felt when asked in April if he expected a good year. " I think we played really well, " com- mented Veronica Skiles at the end of the season. " Everybody was so relaxed even before a game. " Throughout their matches the team ' s devotion to the sport and one an- other was a big part of their winning season. Their unity was displayed when Penny LaRue commented that Gustavia Helm was one of the team ' s greatest assets. " Gus was the leader. She held us together throughout the year. The girls ' tennis team ended the season with a record of 11-4. At the end of the sea- son outstanding players were recognized. Mary Lumsey was Most Valuable Player and Julie Oberlies received the Best Mental Attitude award. (SHARON NEWTON) TOP RIGHT: Number one singles player Mary practice at Ellenberger Park. Lumsey reaches for her lob shot. RIGHT: Even at the end of a match Gustavia Helm ABOVE: Veteran Lisa Ransom covers the net in packs punch into her forehand. 70-Girk ' Tennis LEFT: Julie Oberlies, team captain and three-year letter winner, was Howe ' s first nominee for the city female athlete of the year. BELOW: Sophomore Veronica Skiles ' improvement was a key part of the team ' s winning record. • y ■ m % J VMt v W|| v-4 i fe.. jl ,. yg ■K " J P ■A 41 1 11 ■ Urn 1 x . J Pr v ,% - x X " .oar X x n 5 x s B ■ x X X ■x X X i. X X X m i 1 XN x 1 I v i f x X. X x S ' V TB f x x x fc 1 x, X x N ■ ■ 1 x . v s XX V H 1 x v x • 1 ■ . V X X V I V s ■ Iv t 1 Lij 1 Kf HBL ' M CENTER LEFT: GIRLS ' TENNIS. Front row- Veronica Skiles, Mary Lumsey, Julie Oberlies, Venora Skiles. Second row: Custavia Helm, Celeste Boulais, Lisa Ransom, Coach Al Wright, Penny La- Rue, Jill Wheeling. LEFT: Freshman Celeste Boulais strikes a low fore- hand during a practice at Ellenberger. Girls ' Tennis— 71 Sheets, Kelley excel In January of 1979 three-year golf coach Joe Vollmer was surplused, leaving a big gap to be filled for the boys ' team in the spring. The gap was filled by long-time basketball coach Jim Stutz. Stutz, who hadn ' t coached the golf team since 1969, was pleased with the way the boys came together and improved as the season progressed. This improvement helped the team end up with a winning record and a fifth-place city finish. With just four returning players the team ' s 9-8-1 record was unexpected; but as team captain Jeff Sheets pointed out, it could have been better. He said " lack of experience in tournaments " was a big problem and caused the team to lose some important matches. Jeff Sheets and veteran varsity member John Kelley proved their golfing talents by combining for medalist honors in eight of the season matches. Mark Holm, David Baker, Bill Mead, and Chris Kosegi also gave good support as the season progressed. At the spring sports banquet John Kelley was presented the Most Valuable Player Award. Because John and Jeff Sheets were good friends and they had always been competing and arguing about who would win the award, John insisted Jeff ' s name be added to the plaque. Other awards were given to David Baker for Best Mental Atti- tude and Bill Mead for Most Improved Player. At the end of the season team members voted Jeff Sheets the captain for the 1980 season. (TOM HARTON) TOP RIGHT: Bill Mead uses good follow-through to improve his drive down the fairway. ABOVE: A determined-looking Jeff Sheets pre- pares to knock in a long putt from the outer edges of the green. RIGHT: Senior John Kelley, a frequent medalist, swings out of a sand trap during practice at Pleasant Run Golf Course. 72-Boys ' Golf ABOVE: Coach Stutz, a fine golfer in his own right, gives John Kelley advice on putting. LEFT: BOYS ' GOLF. Front row: Dave Baker, Mark Holm, Jeff Sheets, Bill Mead, Chris Kosegi. Second row: Ron Parry, John Kelley, Coach Jim Stutz, Dean Hvidston. Boys ' Golf-73 RIGHT: After a hard race, the city champ relay team walks away from a victory at the Southport Invitational. CENTER RIGHT: A good start is important to a runner ' s race. Becky Reed positions herself before the gun. ABOVE: Outstanding distance runner Nancy Janes breaks the tape for a victorious run over Shortridge and Scecina. RIGHT: GIRLS ' TRACK. Front row: Dondria Montgomery, Patrice Powell, Laquanna Hurley, Idella Williams, Lisa Bemis, Bridgette Striggs, Carla Ford, Kim Williams. Second row: Michele Hawkins, Becky Reed, Paula Ellis, Nancy Janes, Rhonda Thomas, Kathy Kinser, Lisa Pruitt, Angela Lee, Geowanda Britton. Third row: Cheryl Craig, An- nette Freeman, Carla McNelly, Mindy Bemis, An- gela Montgomery, Sherry Curry, Meresa Ferguson. Fourth row: Coach Alice Purvis, Jacque Bick, Lori Von Wilier, Carol Boekankamp, Coach James Per- kins. 74-Girb ' Track " Movin ' j on up " « m: was the theme for th ovin on up girls ' traek team. This was their slogan to to because the words described just what they were doing— getting better and being noticed. Full of superstars, the team had no prob- lem setting new records. Dondria Montgom- ery set a new record in the shot put. .Nancy Janes broke her old school record and placed second in the city mile. There wasn ' t any- thing surprising about Cheryl Craig setting a new record in the low hurdles and becoming a state finalist. Sherry Curry, the most out- standing runner, not only set a record in the long jump but was also city champ in the 440. And last but not least, the medley relay team were city champs also. Aside from their athletic talent, coach Perkins was also pleased with their classroom success. Managing a record of 9-4, the girls ' track team finally got a " piece of the pie. " (TANYA BRANHAM) TOP LEFT: Angie Montgomery holds up an ex- hausted Sherry Curry after she finishes way out in front at the Southport Invitational. ABOVE: Rhonda Thomas raises the baton in win- ning spirit while crossing the finish line. LEFT: Cheryl Craig starts the finst leg of the 440 relay. Girls ' Track-75 ABOVE RIGHT: Senior miler Jeff Oberlies enjoys the thrill of victory over a Shortridge opponent. ABOVE: Randy Boyd shows the discus form that got him a 49-foot throw and a seventh place at the regional. RIGHT: Juniors LaVorae Hardy and Ron Sims take the lead of the 100-yard dash against Manual and Scecina. 76-Boys ' Track Track in big league Starting out very slowly, the boys ' track team lost its first three meets. How- ever, the team worked hard to improve and ended up with an 8-8 season record and sent three runners to the state meet. They lacked depth, however, by not having three experienced men in every event. But where they had strong points they really excelled. These strong points were senior Aronzo Holland and junior Robert Daven- port in both the high and low hurdles, senior Randy Boyd in the shot put, and a great dis- tance squad led by senior Jeff Oberlies. Oberlies, after recovering from an injured ankle early in the season, ran the sixteenth fastest mile time at the state meet after having the twentieth fastest qualifying time. Holland placed sixth in the low hurdles after tying the school record earlier in the season. Davenport placed seventh in high hurdles. Coach Harpold was very proud of his team, and with good reason. At the spring sports banquet he said, " 1 caught myself say- ing, ' If we can win such and such event or do well in one we can win the state meet. ' When I end up talking and actually planning on winning the state meet, it ' s a great feeling to know that we are in the big league now. We are now one of the state competitors, one of the best in the state. " (JIM STEWART) TOP: Junior Jimmy Walker g rimaces in pain as he rounds the curve in a leg of the half-mile relay. ABOVE LEFT: BOYS ' TRACK. Front row: Kyle Adams, Jim Stewart, Randy Boyd, James Stum, Coach Richard Harpold, Jeff Oberlies, Aronzo Holland, Jim Walker, Terry Slider. Second row: Tom Reynolds, Eric Sherrill, Jim Jenkins, Kenneth Thornton, Tony Russ, Tom See, Jeff King, Greg Younger, Victor Holloway, Coach Bill Gavaghan. Third row: Mark Wills, Johnny Underwood, Ron Sims, James Cole, Brian Shinkle, Curtis Childs, Randy Gipson, Tony Poynter, Coach David Blase. Fourth row: Kelvin Turner, Robert Perry, LaVorae Hardy, Robert Davenport, Bradley Evans, Willie Jake, Rodney Edwards, Kipp St. John. ABOVE: Malcolm Curry and Bradley Evans finish the first lap of the half-mile. LEFT: State finalists Aronzo Holland and Robert Davenport fight for first place in the high hurdles at the sectional. Boys ' Track-77 Netmen challenge «TTTTe surprised a lot of people. The other VV teams didn ' t expect us to be a conten- der, " commented co-captain Bill Price about the 1979 city tournament and boys ' tennis team. Not only was the team a contender but they also kept alive the long tradition of successful Howe tennis by posting a winning 13-7 record. After losing four of the 1978 varsity, the team finished third in a city tournament that could have gone to any of the top three teams. All team members advanced to the semifinals, with both doubles teams reaching the final round. The squad also reached the semifinals of a tough Southport sectional. As expected by coach Ron Finkbiner, success came slowly. Inexperience in singles was a big problem early in the season that gradually improved. Singles positions were held by Tim Gelarden, co-captain Bruce Har- ter, and Bill Price. Named to the all-city teams were numb er one doubles partners Larry Barnard and Jeff Johnson and number two players Tom Harton and Jim Bryson. For several team members the 1979 sea- son meant the end of four years of helping and competing with each other under the instruction of a great coach. Larry Barnard spoke for everyone when he said, " Playing on this team for Fink was an experience that will stay with me for a long time. " (TOM HARTON) ABOVE: BOYS ' TENNIS. Front row: Truman Cope, Jim Bryson, Ray Miller, Bill Price, Steve Har- ker, Ron Bruce, Johnny Lloyd. Second row: Bruce Harter, Coach Ron Finkbiner, Tim Gelarden, Tom Harton, Larry Barnard, Brian Nicholas, Jeff Johnson, Kipper Mimms. TOP RIGHT: Number one singles player Tim Gelar- den prepares to rush the net after drilling his forehand shot during pre-sectional practice. RIGHT: Top reserve player Ray Miller concentrates on a drop volley during practi ce at Ellenberger. 78-Boys ' Tennis LEFT: Co-captain Bill Price reaches for a serve in BELOW: All-city players Larry Barnard and Jeff the Saturday morning round of the sectional at Johnson work their way to a close three-set victory Southport. over Scecina at Southport. LEFT: The number two doubles team of Tom Har- ton and Jim Bryson concentrate during their winning match against Scecina in the sectional. ABOVE: Co-captain Bruce Marter prepares hi net game on the day before the sectional opening round. Boys ' Tennis— 79 RIGHT: GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY. First row: Shauna Shields, Nancy Janes, Sherry Curry. Second row: Coach James Perkins, Angela Montgomery, Michele Hawkins, Julie Wilkinson, Rhonda Thomas. BELOW: Shauna Shields sinks her teeth into an apple, the team ' s favorite after-meet treat. ABOVE: Michele Hawkins, almost drained of en- RIGHT: Keeping in shape for her track career, ergy, kicks at the finish of the Howe Invitational, junior Nancy Janes completes the two-mile run. 80— Girls ' Cross Country Why sweat? w hat satisfaction does a girl get from sweating away her free time? " I run cross country because it is a challenge and after a meet or hard workout it makes me feel as if I have accomplished something. " said Nancy Janes, the team ' s number two runner. Howe ' s inexperienced girls ' team had on- ly one returning letter winner, junior Sherrv Curry. The team ended up with a record of 3-4 in dual meets against more experienced teams and placed well in the large invita- tionals. Not only did these girls give compe- tition to Southport, Ben Davis and Warren, their toughest competitors, but they also won the unofficial city meet and placed e- leventh in the state. Junior Rhonda Thomas led Howe in every meet and was individual city champion. " The season was very successful, " re- marked coach James Perkins. " I was espec- ially pleased with the continuing progress of Shauna Shields, Julie Wilkinson and Michele Hawkins. I also was pleased with Angela Montgomery, who had never run anv kind of distances before. " (JULIE WILKINSON) TOP LEFT: City champion Rhonda Thomas sets a steady pace in the Howe Invitational. ABOVE: Sherry Curry, the team ' s only returning letter winner, strides out at the Howe Invitational. LEFT: After the Warren meet, coach Perkins dis- cusses the results with team members. ( ' .iris ' Cross Country — 81 RIGHT: Moments after the regional, Charles Lewis, Marcus Cole ' s uncle, wipes the sweat off of the champion. ABOVE: Number two runner Jeff King summons his every ounce of strength to pass his Anderson opponent. RIGHT: Junior Stan Clark, weighted down with a cast all season long, finished well in all meets. 82— Boys ' Cross Country LEFT: The varsity runners get off to a good start in the Washington invitational at Riverside park. BELOW. BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY. Front row: David Day, Fred Guthrie, Welby Hendrickson, John Webb. Second row: Craig Guhl, Sammy Springfield, Kipp St. John, Wayne Harmon, Troy Jones, Tom Hilton. Third row: Coach Bill Gava- ghan, Curtis Childs, Tony Poynter, Bradley Evans, Gary McPherson, Marcus Cole, Stan Clark, Kenny Cole, Jeff King. BOTTOM LEFT: Striding out and relaxing is a part of Curtis Childs ' running form. Runners pass goals Reaching and passing their goal of making it to the regional was like a dream come true for the members of the var- sity cross country team and coach Bill Gavaghan. " When the season started, I thought the best they could do would be to get out of the sectional. I was very pleased when we made it to the semi-state, " said Gavaghan. As a whole, the team finished with a sound 8-5 record; but one member stood out from all the rest. Senior Marcus Cole finished first in all dual meets; was city, sectional and regional champion; and placed thirty-fifth in the semi-state meet. The attitude of the team was verj mature when it came right down to the sport. The were one of the hardest working and most dedicated squads in years. But the group was unbelievably funny lobe around. It was hard not to have a good time with guys like (iar McPherson, Bradley Evans, and Stan Clark, with their witty comments and sense ol humor. The funniest times of the season were when a lot of the runners forgot their uni- forms. For some of them it was even embar- rassing, especially when the had to borrow someone else ' s that was too big. When summing up the season, Stan Clark explained his feelings, " We stuck together and worked as a team. Everyone was always pulling for each other to do well. " (JEFF KING) Boys ' Gross Country -83 RIGHT: Former coach Joe Vollmer watches with team members as Leslie Cox tees off. BELOW: J ' Annelle Young drives on the third fair- way. . ' . ' - " i WF%Uf m H ' ' aSi Y B F - 1 «H » |T ABOVE: Jennie McAtee practices chip shots before RIGHT: Gwen Zander putts on the fourth green at a match. Pleasant Run. 84-Girls ' Golf LEFT: Leslie Cox lines up her putt at the second hole against Warren Central. BELOW: Debbie Mead hits a drive during the War- ren Central match. Golfers claim title Becoming city champs was not difficult for the girls ' golf team. As one of only three city schools to have a girls ' golf team, Howe had to beat just Marshall and Broad Ripple to win the city crown. But these were the only teams they beat, ending with a season record of 2-8. Coach Jim Stutz complimented the girls by saying they worked hard to overcome their inexperience. Leslie Cox, Gwen Zan- der, Jennie McAtee, and Jennifer Trout were the only experienced players. Coach Stutz commented, " The girls were a very young group but gave it all they had. " Senior Leslie Cox, with a low score of 52. was medalist against Greenfield-Central. She said, " We knew we could do it. Not all teams are winners, but if vou put our whole heart into the game your team will never be a loser. " (KKLLY EATON) LEFT: GIRLS ' TENNIS. Front row: Gwen Zander. Jennifer Trout, Jennie McAtee, Leslie Cox. Second Thomas, I row: Coach Jim Stutz, Debbie Mead, Joy J ' Annelle Young. Girls Golf-85 RIGHT: Vince Leavell hands the ball off to Kenny Jacob, who rushed for 359 yards during the season. BELOW: Senior Boyd Minton twists around to snare a pass and gain yardage against Perry Meri- dian. BOTTOM: The large linemen line up beside all- city center Paul Haas. Every other week To be successful in any sport, a team has to be consistent in playing well. The varsity football team, it seems, played well only every other week and then against some overpowering teams. State-ranked Cha- tard and Martinsville were on probably the toughest schedule a Howe football team has ever played. After a good game against a hard-to-beat team, however, the Hornets ex- perienced a letdown and played below their ability in the next game. Highlights of the season were victories over Lawrence North and neighborhood rival Scecina. These were the only games they won, but a winning spirit was clearly seen on these nights. Most of the team felt that they would have won a few more games if they had played with more emotion in the other weeks. To add a little fun and excitement to the game, first-year head coach Richard Harp old put in the " elephant offense. " This special formation called for 300-pound tackle Jim Ping to move to the backfield and run the ball up the middle. It was only used in short- yardage situations and was usually success- ful. Team captains were Darin Ettner, Paul Haas, Boyd Minton, and Best Mental Atti- tude award winner Joe Sherron. MVP Kenny Jacob was the leading rusher with an average of 4.2 yards per carry. Junior Ted Wads- worth had the most tackles with 66. If the 4-6 reserve team had any future varsity stars, one of them could be junior quarterback Brian Shinkle. In the reserve game against Perry Meridian the score was tied with just a few seconds left in the game. Shinkle dropped back for a pass. Seeing an open hole, he ran the ball in himself on a twisted ankle to score the winning touch- down. Even though the football record was not very good, most of the players enjoyed the season and felt it was worth the effort. (JIM STEWART) 86-Football LEFT: The Hornet offensive line charges the Sce- cina defense to gain a 20-14 victory. BELOW LEFT: Coaches Arvin and Harpold discuss game plans as the team takes the field at Perry Meridian. ABOVE: A strong offense, which had a total record of 1031 yards rushing, lines up against Manual. LEFT: An eager tackle, Jeff Davis, is the first one set and ready to go. Football-8: RIGHT: VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL. Front row: Jim Stewart, Bill Strange, Paul Struck, Tim Kane, Joe Sherron, Tim Schuster, Boyd Minton, Paul Haas, Darin Ettner, Jeff Ha- boush, Jim Ping, Kenny Jacob. Second row: Glen Smith, Rodney Edwards, Bruce Ayers, George Stover, Jeff Davis, Bob Byrd, David Doucleff, Ted Wadsworth, Joe Jessee, K. C. Branham. Third row: Dennis McClellan, Kirk Friedly, David Hooks,Willie Jake, Rick Weaver, David Staley, Brian Shinkle, Carl Mimms, David Braswell. Fourth row: Paul Clark, Emmanuel Toliver, Bob Price, John Fagan, Bob Boekankamp, Mark Westerfield, John Red- mond, Vince Leavell, Floyd Jessee, Greg Notting- ham, Floyd Thomas. Fifth row: Coach Martin Woody, Coach Virgil Bleill, Head Coach Richard Harpold, Coach Jim Arvin, Coach Bill Smith, David Hall. BELOW: A strong freshman offensive line faces off against the Perry Meridian defense. s iSS SS ffi ■fr " -fas L S S v S m WES HHI ABOVE RIGHT: Quarterback Brian ShinUe re- leases the ball in the nick of time against Scecina. RIGHT: FRESHMAN FOOTBALL. Front row: Bob Campbell, Tom Strange, Charles Clark, Dan Hughley, Adrian Lumpkins, Phil Ochs, Tony Mc- Clary, Kevin Sedam, Tim Ballinger. Second row: Vince Watkins, Dave Young, Tony Morris, Gary Cooper, Dave Ligon, Troy Taylor, Chris Giles, Kevin Abel, Charles Tooley. Third row: Bob Car- ter, John Smartz, Scott Bell, Ken Ingram, Jim Wilson, Randy Day, Brett Harwell, Bob Clark, Joe Folson. Fourth row: Roger Asa, Coach Jerry Mc- Leish, Randy Crouch, Melvin Bigham, Jim Disman, Bill Scott, Keith Ransom, Harold Lloyd, Coach Jim Lynch, Coach Otis Curry. lOV S r v 88 -Football LEFT: Harold Lloyd kicks off to open the second half against Perry Meridian. BOTTOM LEFT: Offensive back Kevin Sedam avoids a Perry Meridian defender to gain yardage. BELOW: Offensive lineman Floyd Jessee rests while the defensive team takes the field. Prosh efforts defeated Good attitude and team spirit apparent- ly weren ' t enough for the freshman football team— at least not at first. Freshman football had a little bad luck, but the players didn ' t give up. They kept trying and late in the season trounced Perry Meridian, 36-0. First-year coach Otis Curry said, " The team played very well considering the size of the individuals on the team. " Curry believed that the team played up to and above their ability most of the time. Center and nose guard John Smart , felt that one of the reasons why they weren ' t winning was that they weren ' t playing toge- ther as a team. He also commented that in some of their games they played well but statistics didn ' t show in their favor. Coach Jim Lynch said, " We have a lot of fine players for the future, and we ' re going to catch up. " Both Curry and Lynch agreed that team spirit was positive, but it wasn ' t enough to produce a winning record. The season ended with a 1-7 record. (JANET ASHBY) lootl all— 80 TOP: Sophomore Angie Lee goes low for a bump against Perry Meridian. ABOVE: GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL. Front row: Debbie Taylor, Cordelia Morman, Karen Curtis, Donna Early. Second row: Vicki Glover, Shawn Hazelwood, Pam Byrd, Carla McNelly, Tammy Hicks. Third row: Shelia Curry, Angie Lee, Kay 90-VoUeybaU Conflicts subside Leave your personal feelings off the court. " This was the main lesson learn- ed by the 1979 girls ' volleyball team accord- ing to senior Shelia Curry. Personal conflicts and a lack of varsity experience hurt the team early and contributed to their 4-12 season record. The junior varsity was also bothered by inexperience and finished with a 2-15 record. First-year coach Miss Betty Woods took over the position from Miss Jan Brown in addition to her job as physical education teacher. Assisting her was Miss Toni John- son, an excellent player who had been a volunteer coach in previous years. Miss Johnson provided the girls instruction through demonstration and taught them good volleyball skills. In spite of all their hard times the prob- lems were solved and things did get better. Shelia Curry commented on the conclusion of the season by saying, " We had a good spirit that helped each team member play well. " Working out their problems was worth it. (TOM HARTON) TOP RIGHT: Varsity girls rejoice after a good play against Scecina. ABOVE: Reserve player Cordelia Morman dives to save a Shortridge serve. LEFT: Sophomore Becky Reed bumps the ball high for waiting setter Kay Williams. Volley ball-91 TOP: Senior Robin Rippel strokes her way to the finish of the 500-yard freestyle. ABOVE: After winning the 200-yard freestyle Jen- nie McAtee takes a breath. CENTER: Freshman standout Tanya Benefiel competes in the 100-yard butterfly on her way to a victory over Eastern Hancock. RIGHT: Team members " get ROWDIE " and cheer after defeating Eastern Hancock. 92— Girls ' Swimming Swimmers set records Because of the teachers ' strike and pool problems the girls ' swim team had trouble getting their season started. But after all of their problems were resolved, the team started breaking school records right and left The girls who made all the records possible were three-year members Kathy Coleman, Havley Sams, and Jean Williams; sopho- mores Jennie McAtee and Jeannie Mackell: and freshman Tanya Benefiel. The girls gained confidence in themselves when they broke the records. They knew they could do it if they just tried a little harder. Their season ended with a 4-9 record. Freshman Amy Stewart said, " It was a really fun season and I am looking forward to next year. Maybe we will have a better record. " (ALANNA O ' CONNOR) TOP LEFT: Diver Jeannie Mackell extends her body for a better score. ABOVE: Coach Randy Wemple comes up for air after being thrown in by the swim team. BOTTOM LEFT: GIRLS ' SWIMMING. Front row: Patty Dugan, Robin Rippel, Jennie McAtee, Cheryl Horsley, Tanya Benefiel, Ann Haboush. Second row: Coach Randy Wemple, Amy Stewart, Kathy Coleman, Sherri Jerrell, Alanna O ' Connor. Hayley Sams, Mindy Bemis. Girls ' Swimming— 93 Ten good men Look what ten good men can do with dedication, determination, and sacri- fice. For the first time in Howe ' s history a swim team not only placed second in the city swim meet but also brought home a trophy. " If just one person had not done his best, we would not have placed second, " stated first-year diver Luke Hale. To most people this achievement would have been just satisfactory, but to the team it was just short of spectacular. Only two members, Jim Doninger and Mike Vittorio, returned from last year ' s team. Even after coach Wemple recruited eight new swimmers, more troubles plagued the team. Early in the season, Tech ' s pool broke down causing meets and practices to be cancelled. These cancelled meets were re- scheduled all at once. As always, the fact that all of the meets were away was hard on the team ' s morale. But in mid-season the inexperienced team showed how versatile their talents were. After recovering from a slow start, the swim- mers managed to defeat six teams. This rec- ord was the best record in a long time. As coach Randy Wemple put it, " I knew the team could really improve. It just took them awhile to figure it out. " (JIM DONINGER) TOP: After winning the 50-yard freestyle, top sprinter David Starr watches the next event. RIGHT: Junior Mark Stewart swims the second part of the individual medley, the backstroke. ABOVE: While not diving, Luke Hale shows his support for his teammates. 94— Boys ' Swimming BELOW: Team captain Jim Doninger catches his breath after placing second in the 500-yard free- style. LEFT: BOYS ' SWIMMING. Front row: Bradley Evans, Gerry Doninger, David Starr, Mike Vittorio, Wendell Smith, Luke Hale. Second row: Coach Randy Wemple, Bryan Wright, Roy Flowers, Curtis Childs, Mark Stewart, Jim Doninger, Tobi Elmore. Boys ' Swimming— 95 RIGHT: Amy Stewart concentrates on her own routine until it ' s time for her to perform. BELOW: Jennie McAtee swings her body high to build up momentum in her bar routine. ABOVE: Vicki Cunningham, whom coach Massing called the best worker on the team, does the splits on the beam. RIGHT: GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS. Front row: Cheryl Craig, Vicki Cunningham. Second row: La- Chrisa Weathers, Jennie McAtee, Sandy Coleman, Joy Thomas, Amy Stewart, Kristen Frederickson, Shawna Taylor, Coach Kim Massing. 96— Girls ' Gymnastics LEFT: Cheryl Craig exhibits the perfect form that got her such high scores in floor exercise. BELOW: Sophomore Joy Thomas steadies herself before a somersault on the four-inch-wide beam. BOTTOM: Coach Massing and Amy Stewart raise the bars to the correct position for Amy ' s routine. Oh, so close Too bad close doesn ' t count in girls ' gymnastics because our girls ' gymnas- tics team came oh, so close in so many meets. Three meet scores were separated by less than one point. In one meet the team lost by only one-fourth of a point. " They were talented, " said first-year coach Kim Massing, " but we just needed more people. " At the end of the season there were only six girls left on the team. It was very hard for the team to score well because the top three individual scores for each team contribute to the team ' s final score. Howe ' s girls were talented but not all of them per- formed in each of the four events. Sopho- more Amy Stewart was the (cam ' s only all- around performer. She was also the team ' s high scorer, and according to coach Massing her scores " really helped the team. " Inexperience was not a big problem he- cause all of the girls except freshman Sand} Coleman had been on the team last vear. Two of the returnees were seniors Cheryl Craig and Vicki Cunningham. Cheryl was outstanding in floor exercise and icki per- formed well on the balance beam. Sopho- mores Joy Thomas and Jennie McAtee com- pleted the team ' s personnel. Miss Massing did not have to struggle through the adjustments of being a first- year coach alone. Former football coach David Stewart helped the team out a great deal by helping with practices and video- taping the girls ' routines to help improve their scores. The entire team appreciated Mr. Stewart ' s concern. Because the team scores were so close and the team SO small, the girls didn ' t feel too had about a 2-8 record. However, coach Massing hoped to improve her team ' s record in future seasons b means ol recruiting and harder practices. (JIMSTKW UlT) Girls ' (; inna (ii »7 RIGHT: Junior Ralph Linville executes a nearly perfect giant on the high bar. BELOW: After his dismount from the pommel horse, Jerry Miles anticipates his score. ABOVE: Kathy Coleman performs one of her jobs a lot of effort on an L-support during his parallel as a GyMate, flashing scores for the team. bar routine. RIGHT: All-around competitor Jim Duncan exerts 98— Boys ' Gymnastics tt High hopes » Looking on the bright side is often easi- er said than done. The boys ' gymnas- tics team discovered this after struggling through an exceptionally trying year. First- year coach Larry Brown blamed the difficult ' 79- ' 80 season on inexperience. However, coach Brown, the third coach in three years, said that he had " high hopes " for the team in the future. The team, made up mainly of freshmen with only two sophomores and one junior, scored best as a unit in vaulting. Team cap- tain Ralph Linville and sophomore Jim Dun- can, both all-around competitors, were the team ' s high scorers, consistently scoring any- where from 20 to 23 points a meet. Coach Brcrwn, a gymnast once ranked fourteenth in the nation, expressed his hopes for a team capable of being state contenders in a couple of years. Of course, this would involve a lot of work and perseverance and coach Brown felt fortunate to have athletes willing to better themselves. Freshman Tony Morris expressed the basic attitude of most of the team when he said, " It ' s the most fun I ' ve ever had in a sport. ' (PATTI STANLEY) ABOVE LEFT: Coach Larry Brown directs his full attention to the floor as he hopes for a win. ABOVE: BOYS ' GYMNASTICS. Coach Larry Brown, Tom Strange, Jerry Miles, Duane Reidy, Ralph Linville, Tony Morris, Jim Duncan, Brian Bratcher, Richard Armstrong. LEFT: GYMATES. Front row: Robin Whitfield. Laura Padgett, Debbie Rozek, Jan Meyer, Sherry Hendricks, Lisa Holt. Second row: Hayley Sams, Mary Vespo, Mary Coleman, Jenny McClure, Kathy Merrifield, Kathy Coleman, Karen Clubs. «k A Bovs ' Gymnastics— 99 RIGHT: Senior Paul Haas maneuvers for the advan tage before pinning Shawn Barnett of Arlington BELOW: Bill Bell releases Mark Guynn of Arling ton, but only after he has been pinned. fmmH ¥ I J ABOVE: Reserve wrestler David Staley looks for a weakness in his opponent ' s defense to shoot for a takedown. RIGHT: Junior Bob MacKenzie overpowers his Broad Ripple opponent by lifting him off the mat. 100- Wrestling y t Natural winners |ji xcellent leadership, great attitudes, ■ team spirit, and a huge amount of hard work combined to make the varsity wres- tling season another successful one. Both the entire team and coach Jim Arvin believed " excellent senior leadership " was an important factor in their successful 7-4 rec- ord. Co-captain Kenny Jacob really got the team fired up with his pep talks, and Paul Haas and Jim Ping set the example when it came to running miles before practice. The high point for coach Arvin ' s team has always been the city meet, so a third place with no individual winners was a bit of a dis- appointment. It was at the sectional, how- ever, where the team ' s hard work really paid off. The team placed second and sent eight men to the regional. One of them was junior Brian Shinkle, who produced one of the most shocking sectional surprises. Though seeded fourth with a 7-13 record and having placed only third in the city meet, Shinkle pinned the Tech city champ and beat a Beech Grove wrestler to win the sectional ti- tle. " That ' s unheard of, " commented Arvin. The attitude of the wrestlers was another LEFT: Robert Jacob jumps for joy after defeating James Murphy of Shortridge in a city semi-final match. Jacob went on to place second. huge asset. These wrestlers were willing to work 100% and take everything the sport had to offer, so naturally they came out win- ners. " I have no complaints, " concluded coach Arvin. But there is more to Howe wrestling than just the varsity team. The reserve team coached by Paul Miller kept the varsity team on their toes because there was always a re- serve wrestler looking for a spot on the var- sity. Reserve city champ Bill Alexander was one reserve wrestler who sometimes wrestled varsity. Freshman Wilbur Shidler was anoth- er reserve city champ. Finishing with a 6-5 season record, they managed to give a lot of support to the varsity. There was a good crop of freshmen this year. Phil Ochs was one of the eight varsity wrestlers to make it to the regional, Wilbur Shidler won the reserve city title, and Keith Ransom was runner-up in the freshman citj meet. Coach Jerry McLeish was very proud of the team ' s 7-1-1 record and his niiilh winning season in a row. (JIM STEWART) ABOVE: Sectional heavyweight champ Jim Ping uses a half nelson to put his Roncalli opponent on his back. Wrestling-101 ft A man! " Coach Jim Arvin describes wrestling in four words, " Pride, Loyalty, Discipline and Guts. " These are the qualities of wres- tling and wrestlers that make the sport and its athletes so unique and they know it. When asked what type of person it takes to be a wrestler, the immediate reaction of al- most all the wrestlers was, " A MAN! " They know that wrestling is a very demanding sport. Whether it be running around the gym during lunch or long practices or 24-hour-a- day diets or anything else, wrestlers work hard at being wrestlers. It is basically an individual sport. The coach may teach the moves or teammates may provide encouragement to work harder, but it is the wrestler who pins his opponent. This is where the " Pride " comes in. It ' s strictly one-on-one on the mat and it ' s a great feeling to beat a guy and then say to yourself, " I am a better wrestler than you. " There is a favorite story among the wres- tlers about Olympic wrestler Dan Gable, who once ran in the middle of the night because he thought that his Russian oppo- nent could be running while Gable was asleep in bed. Now, of course, Howe ' s wres- tlers don ' t run in the middle of the night but they do work extremely hard. This is where the " Loyalty " and " Discipline " come in. It ' s not easy to eat nothing all day and then go to practice. Senior Kenny Jacob said, " To be a wrestler a person must have a lot of desire, determination and a strong will to work harder than the next guy. " All sports require large amounts of pride, loyalty, and discipline, but how many ath- letes would like to be wrestlers? Wrestling does not require a tall person or a fast per- son. It takes all sizes and shapes but they must be willing to work hard at being wres- tlers. They must have the " guts " to be a wrestler— to sweat pounds, run hours and work hard. (JIM STEWART) ABOVE: Applying constant pressure is the secret to wrestling. Bill Alexander keeps the pressure on while he moves into position for the pin against Arlington. TOP RIGHT: Now that he ' s got his Arlington op- ponent on his back, Darin Ettner puts out 100% effort to make sure he stays that way. CENTER RIGHT: Junior Brian Shinkle struggles hard to escape. LOWER RIGHT: MAT MAIDS. Front row: Lu- Anne Fisher, Patty Dugan, Chrissy Hudelson, Laura Day, Amy Alexander, Angie Weaver, Denise Friddle, Julie Bankston. Second row: Mindy Be- mis, Theresa Wynalda, Tina Arthur, Sophia Bett, Susan Harmon, Kim Kierner, Julie Walker, Mary Williams, Mary Cope. Third row: Penny Ettner, Lisa Wynalda, Theresa Hooks, Debbie Taylor, Irena Holmes, Dreama Droddy, Debbie Law, Mary Moore. 102- Wrestling LEFT: FRESHMAN WRESTLING. Front row: Bob Clark, Ronnie Bruce, John Robinson, Jim Wil- son, Curtis Ootid, Wilbur Shidler, Albert Schle- becker, David Day. Second row: David Baker, Charles Tooley, Keith Ransom, Jim Bankert, Mike Wand, Tock Thompson, Mark Fox, Coach Jerry McLeish. CENTER LEFT: RESERVE WRESTLING. Front row: Charles Honey cutt, Carl Mimms, David Staley, Rick Weaver, John Fagan, Eddie Foltz. Second row: Coach Paul Miller, Paul Clark, John Redmond, Mark Westerfield, Seppo Koskinen, Todd Coe, Mil- ton Westerfield, Greg Nottingham. BOTTOM: VARSITY WRESTLING. Front row: Emanuel Toliver, Kenny Jacob, Bill Bell, Bill Alexander, Phil Ochs, Scott Sherrill, Robert Jacob, Bobby MacKenzie. Second row:Brian Shinkle, Bob Price, George Stover, Mike Bullington, Terry Slider, Darin Ettner. Third row: Coach Jerry McLeish, Coach Paul Miller, Paul Haas, Bob Boekankamp, Jim Ping, Mr. Dan Watson, Coach Jim Arvin. BELOW: Tense and ready to go, Emanuel Toliver concentrates on escaping from the bottom posi- tion. Wrestling- 103 UPPER LEFT: GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front row: Deanna Pulley, Idella Williams, Angela Montgomery, Mary Lumsey, Gustavia Helm, Sher- ry Curry. Second row: Assistant Coach Rita Sim- mons, Tamela Hicks, Rhonda Thomas, Rochelle Benedict, Meresa Ferguson, Geowanda Britton, Tracy Scroggins, Coach Otis Curry. UPPER RIGHT: First-year coach Otis Curry calm- ly gives the girls a little basketball advice. ABOVE: Varsity guard Mary Lumsey shows that tennis isn ' t the only game she plays well as she makes a successful baseline shot. RIGHT: Outstanding player Gustavia Helm leads a fast break against Scecina. 104-Girk ' Basketball Offense rules f ffensive talent was the main weapon for the girls ' varsity basketball team. The scoring was provided primarily by sen- iors Gustavia Helm and Sheila Robertson and encouraged by first-year coach Otis Curry. Using their height advantage and strong offensive ability to make up for inex- perience and the adjustment to a new coach, the team had a satisfying 11-6 record. After an opening loss to highly ranked Warren Central, the girls won eight straight games. They were among the favorites to win the city title but lost to Arlington by a score of 50-58. Full of confidence, they later avenged their loss in an exciting overtime game. The team ended the season strongly but suffered a heartbreaking loss to tourna- ment champions Franklin Central in the first round of the sectional. Another bright spot in the girls ' program was the performance of the city champion reserve team. Possessing good height along with quickness and competitive attitudes, the reserves played exciting basketball. A- mong their strong points were a pressing defense and good shooting led by Angela Lee and part-time varsity players Deanna Pulley and Tracy Scroggins. With teamwork playing a big part, the girls ended with a 12-6 season record. The outstanding records of both squads made this the most successfull season for girls ' basketball at Howe. (JACKIE SKAGGS) UPPER LEFT: Senior forward Sheila Robertson scores on a short jump shot against Shortridge. LEFT: Sophomore reserve player Angela Lee com- pletes a fast break with a perfect lay-up. ABOVE: GIRLS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL. Front row: Johnna Harvey, Rita Robards. Cordelia Morman, Patricia Jones, Giana Roberson. Second row: Coach Rita Simmons, Tamela Micks, Beck] Reed, Angela Lee, Teresa Jones, Julie Wilkinson. Girls ' Basketball- 105 New contender Struggling through a long season and surprising most of Marion County were both a part of Howe ' s 1979- ' 80 basket- ball program. The stragglers were the fresh- men under first-year coach Greg Mingus. They lost a handful of close games and end- ed their season with a 5-13 record. The sur- prises were the varsity and reserve teams, which both overcame preseason obstacles on the way to strong finishes. The reserve team, coached by James Thompson, came out of the season with a very good 11-8 win-loss record. The youth of the varsity team was one of the reserve team ' s main problems because some of the strongest sophomores were needed to fill the varsity positions left by a high number of 1979 graduates. Once the team was set, promising freshman Robert Taylor and tal- ented sophomore Dennis Crawford emerged as the standouts. Willie Jake provided leader- ship and rebounding ability. First-year coach Ed McDowell took over a group of mostly inexperienced underclass- men at the varsity level. As expected, the local media didn ' t name Howe as a contend- er with so many new players. An optimistic McDowell said " anything around .500 " would please him. The 13-9 regular-season record surprised a lot of people, and with ABOVE: Promising sophomore Lawrence Hayes steps into the lane for an offensive rebound against Beech Grove early in the season. TOP RIGHT: Sophomore Marx Clark muscles his way inside to shoot over his Manual opponent dur- ing the game which was televised live on Chan- nel 4. RIGHT: Varsity coach Ed McDowell gives halftime instructions to a listening team as they prepare to finish a close game against highly regarded Broad Ripple. seven losses coming by less than five points it could have been even better. Many of the close losses were suffered early. The close games developed poise which combined with balance and good shooting to turn things around. An overtime victory over Southport started a seven-game winning streak that didn ' t end until the city tournament final. In that game the Hornets lost by only five to second-ranked state pow- er Broad Ripple in front of one of this year ' s biggest crowds. McDowell attributed the good results to a group of players who " know what their jobs are. " Junior John Jointer and impressive sophomore Greg Cheatham were the scoring leaders most of the year, and sophomore Lawrence Hayes came closer to his scoring potential late in the season. Returning play- ers Erick Byrd and Virgil Gavin gave exper- ience to the team. As regular-season play came to an end, the team ' s recognition went way up. They had been called the best of the Kiddie Korps (best young team in the area) by a sports- writer for the " News, " and a second straight sectional championship was a very real pos- sibility. (TOM HARTON) 1 06- Boys ' Basketball LEFT: Senior •starter Virgil Gavin feeds the ball to a wide-open John Jointer during the Manual game. BELOW: High scorer John Jointer follows through on a free throw attempt against Beech Grove. LEFT: Leading scorer Greg Cheatham la s the ball in for two after breaking awa from his Broad Rip- ple opponents. Hm ' Basketball- 1 07 New era Replacing an institution isn ' t an easy job for anyone. For Howe ' s new varsity basketball coach, Ed McDowell, it wasn ' t so difficult. McDowell took over a strong bas- ketball program from long-time coach Jim Stutz, who went out with a sectional cham- pionship and an impressive 20-5 record. Mc- Dowell attributed the easy change to " a group of good athletes. " Although most of them had never played varsity before, thev still had been a part of the winning atmosphere. Most of the changes made were personnel ones. McDowell ' s policy of cutting was not popular with very many of those involved. He explained it this way: " I don ' t believe in keeping a senior if he is not going to be a starter or first off the bench. I ' d rather keep the sophomore if he is just as good. They get the experience for next year. " Aside from the average system changes, McDowell set up some definite goals for Howe basketball. He cited building the best basketball program in Marion County as the most important. Being the best would in- clude basketball camps, little leagues, clin- ics, and of course a winning record. The ultimate, he said, would be a state champ- ionship. (TOM HARTON) RIGHT: An enthusiastic Ed McDowell gets in- volved in his players ' progress. LOWER RIGHT: Reserve player James Hatter pulls down a rebound and looks for an outlet pass during the Arlington game. BELOW: VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front row: Greg Goggans, Jeff Strong, David Hall. Second row: Coach Edward McDowell, Lawrence Hayes, Greg Cheatham, Marx Clark, Erick Byrd, John Jointer, Cecil McCutchen, Andrew McEIroy, Dennis Craw- ford, Virgil Gavin, Assistant Coach James Thomp- 108-Boys ' Basketball LEFT: JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front row: Anthony McDaniel, Ray Akers, Jeffery Par- rish, Robert Taylor, Kenny Bruen, Richard Jen- kins. Second row: Coach James Thompson, James Hatter, Eric Sherron, Willie Jake, Scott Springer, Vince Leavell, Dennis Crawford, Steve Wiles. ABOVE: D. J. Waterman blocks out his opponent for a defensive rebound after a foul shot. LEFT: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL. Front row: William Scott, Kevin Hendricks, John Curry, Dane Cambill, Danny Walker, Joe Folson. Second row: Coach Greg Mingus, Scott Bell, Greg Davenport, Reggie Smith, Jerry Williams, Robert Smiley, David Ligon, Donald Waterman. Boys ' Basketball- 109 RIGHT: VARSITY BASKETBALL CHEERLEAD- DERS. Front: Rocky Cope. Bottom: Everlla Har- ris, Lisa Ransom, Jane Maddrill, Nyla Morgan. Top: Lori Smith, Lisa Pruitt, Christmas Hughes. BELOW: Varsity captain Rocky Cope enjoys cheer- ing at the first home basketball game. BOTTOM LEFT: JUNIOR VARSITY BASKET- BALL CHEERLEADERS. Lisa Bemis, Debbie Hurst, Lori Harmon, LaTrelle Miller, Patrice Pow- ell, Karen Neal. Not " pictured Beth McCloud, Brenda Price. BELOW RIGHT: Sophomore Debbie Hurst calls for an " H-O-W-E. " J SB ?! - 1 . f v I •OK.. f iwm - _ . 1 c jb u 1 1 Bfl h M . " Moose calls » Don ' t you hate it when you work hard to accomplish something and then when everything is going great someone tears you down? That ' s just how the cheerleaders felt when the TOWER published an editorial about pep sessions. " I ' m tired of being forced to listen to cheerleaders chanting those same ridiculous moose calls, " com- mented the writer. Obviously this hurt and infuriated the girls. " Cheerleaders try to do their best to raise spirit— that ' s our job! " were their feelings. Later, a letter of apology was sent to the cheerleaders. It explained that the article was not meant to put down the girls but to stress the point that pep sessions shouldn ' t be mandatory for students. Even though there were some people who didn ' t enjoy pep sessions, there were others who did. The people who joined in the chants and had fun made the cheerleaders feel great. (LORI SMITH) 1 1 0— Cheerleaders LEFT: Four-year veteran Lisa Ransom leads the crowd in a yell. BELOW: Freshman Jill Kimmell shows her enthusi- asm while cheering on the team. LEFT: FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS. Front row, Freshman Cheerleaders: Trinia Cox, Jill Irish, Saundra Rivers, Cindy Boeldt, Sandy Coleman, Jill Kimmell, Karen Harrison, Angie Rech. Second row, Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Karen Neal, Te- rese Botscheller, Geowanda Britton, Amy Stew- art, Debbie Hurst. Third row, Varsity Cheerlead- ers: Nyla Morgan, Everlla Harris, Jane Maddrill, Lisa Ransom, Rocky Cope, Lisa Pruitt, Christmas Hughes. Cheerleaders— 1 1 1 PRESSURIZED Everyone feels pressure from one source or anoth- er almost every single day in his life. This is a simple and rather obvious statement: friends, fam- ily, teachers— almost anyone— put the heat on at some time or another. The average high school student is constantly searching for ways to deal with these pressures, whether he is aware of this or not. As a high school stu- dent, feeling pressure is so com- mon that most of the time you just handle it— you don ' t think about what you feel or why you ' re pressured. Everyone copes somehow. The funny thing about high school is that there are people with special pressures, pressures incredibly intense and draining, who are hardly noticed at all as feeling any different. The athlete is subject to tremendous pres- sures the average person never even realizes as existent. Now some people may be tempted to scoff at this state- ment. " There ' s nothing different or special involved in being an athlete, " you may think. " There is no special pressure, nothing different at all. " But think about it. The fact is, athletics are among the most intense activities a person can participate in. An athlete continuously deals with pressures and problems the aver- age person never has to experi- ence. Just being an athlete is pressure in itself, simply because athletics take time. Time that could be spent at home, at work, or just out having fun must be spent instead for practices, games, and meets. As an athlete, learning to " budget " your time is essential for two reasons: (1) you ' ve got to work around your sport for dates, homework, TV, meals, sleep, etc., because these are life ' s necessities; and (2) if you don ' t budget your time, you ' ll start foaming at the mouth (which suggests you ' ve lost your mind). Practices for any sport can be very difficult, both physically and mentally. Most athletes can ' t even begin to count the number of times they ' ve felt pushed to their physical limits only to find a coach somewhere asking for just a little bit more, just one more lap, one more takedown, one more play. It is said that physical toughness is a quality of the mind; somehow the desire to be better must be stronger than the pain. And as an athlete you do feel the pain. In football you feel every hit, every tackle. You feel it after practice, you feel it when you wake up the next morning and you know that the same thing waits for you the next day, when you 11 be just as tired, just as sore. No one enjoys pain, and somehow the desire to achieve, to better yourself, has got to be stronger than the pain you feel. You ' ve got to pressure yourself to be better. Your coaches yell and scream at you until they ' re blue in the face. They make you do things you don ' t want to do, they make you tired, they make you hurt. They pressure you, they drive you, they push you to your limit and then they have the unbelievable ability to al- ways ask for more. After a time it seems the only way to deal with these pressures is not to think about them. You do what your coaches ask. You take one step at a time, one sprint at a time, one play at a time, one routine at a time, and try not to think about anything else. It be- comes awfully easy to quit or " cheat " ; the desire, the pressure from within, must be strong or else you ' ll cheat yourself, you ' ll quit, you won ' t be the best that you could have been. You ' ve got to concentrate on what you ' re doing at that moment, or else you ' ll invariably end up in trouble. As a student as well as an athlete, you find you ' ve got to keep your jport and school- work separated. If you let your mind stray in practice and begin thinking of the night ' s coming homework, practice becomes pointless because you ' re not get- ting out what you put into it. Conversely, if you start thinking of the day ' s coming practice in school, your studies will become weak and the school dav will become a long, drawn-out proc- ess of worry and anxiety. ou ' re pressured to concentrate as fully in class as in practice by both coaches and teachers. You can ' t let the two worlds overlap or else you ' re just asking for trou- ble. And then, after all the gruel- ing practice, all the conditioning, all the pressure you ' ve felt in school, at home, and in practice, comes the game or the meet you ' ve trained so long for. The pressures felt before are nothing compared to what you feel now. Pressure is what competition is all about; it ' s just one person saying to his opponents, " I ' m better than you. " For instance, imagine a foot- ball game. The hours of hitting, the miles of running, and the countless plays you ' ve run over and over— all comes down to one hour and a few plays. The pres- sure is on; the only question is, do you have the desire to win? You know you ' ve got to give every ounce of energy, every bit of yourself each and every play to win. And you also know there is another man across the line I pm ]12- " PRESSURIZED " who will give all he has to stop you. Even though you have ten other men on the field on your side, even though you have the finest coaches on the sidelines directing your team, it ' s just you and him. You are the only one able to do your job. You feel the pressure. By just being there, he ' s saying to you, " I ' m better. " And it ' s up to you to prove him wrong. One-on-one, head-to- head— this is what athletic com- petition is all about. And if you can ' t prove him wrong you ' ve lost. There is no time when the pressure is greater than when you have lost, when you know he was better. This pressure is often too much for many ath- letes. It ' s a terrible, sobering feeling that drives you onward the next practice, that burns in you the next game. The fear of losing is a pres- sure matched by no other. The desire to win, to many, is more important than the desire to improve the self. And perhaps it ' s just that desire, the desire to win, that overcomes the loss of time, the pressure of school, and the pain, physical and mental, of practice. Because if you win, if you take that man on head-to-head and come away burning with the knowledge that you ' ve beaten him, all the pressure and all the pain becomes as worthwhile as every minute that you experi- enced these feelings. The pressure of competition, the pressure to improve, and the pressure to win are what high school athletics are all about. The athlete knows all of these personally; there is only one way to cope, and that is to know you have given your best and come out a winner. (PAUL HAAS) " PRESSURIZED " -113 Scores (HOWE SCORES LISTED FIRST) GIRLS ' TENNIS (1 1 wins— 4 losses) Cathedral Shortridge Scecina Carmel Warren Central Ben Davis Marshall Perry Meridian Attucks Chatard Tech Manual Lawrence Central Broad Ripple Arlington City Tournament— 3rd BOYS ' GOLF (9 wins— 8 losses— 1 tie) 3 2 5 3 5 2 4 3 3 4 4 1 5 5 2 3 5 5 3 1 4 1 5 Scecina Cathedral Ben Davis Northwest Shortridge Tech Marshall Pike Perry Meridian Arlington New Palestine Attucks Warren Lawrence North Manual Ritter Roncalli Chatard City-5th Sectional— 14th 229 231 222 217 226 221 215 426 201 221 221 205 221 207 240 213 237 231 227 213 206 220 222 forfeit 374 388 215 220 228 205 GIRLS ' RESERVE TRACK (6 wins— 3 losses) Warren Central 32 64 Chatard 41 10 Tech 59 Shortridge 72 37 Scecina 25 Washington 45 50 Marshall 58 22 Arlington 16 Greenfield 44 19 GIRLS ' VARSITY TRACK (10 wins— 4 losses) Cathedral 77 42 Broad Ripple 13 Greenfield 49 56 Southport Invitational— 1st Cinder Relay— 3rd City-2nd Sectional— 6th BOYS ' RESERVE TRACK (10 wins— 6 losses) Marshall Northwest Warren Central Decatur Central Broad Ripple Shortridge Columbus North Washington Carmel Chatard Manual Arlington Scecina Martinsville Roncalli Beech Grove 72 l 2 41 23 72 66 17 38 36 67 81 109 66 2 74 81 53 15 64 51 78 109 11 91 46 34 25 34 55 72 51 75 55 72 74 49 78 31 48 26 65 68 36 89 34 33 94 8% 67% 10 59 68 85 24 46 BOYS ' VARSITY TRACK (8 wins— 8 losses) Marshall Northwest Warren Central Decatur Central Broad Ripple Shortridge Columbus North Washington Carmel Chatard Manual Arlington Scecina Martinsville Roncalli Beech Grove Howe-Marshall Invitational— 5th Southport Invitational— 3rd City-6th Sectional— 4th FRESHMAN BASEBALL (4 wins— 8 losses) Scecina 5 6 Ben Davis 10 Carmel Clay 2 6 Lawrence North 7 12 Eastwood Junior High 14 5 Northwest 8 4 Franklin Central 5 7 Perry Meridian 3 2 Marshall 1 13 Tech 5 3 Manual 11 Southport 3 5 RESERVE BASEBALL (12 wins— 8 losses) Southport 28 77 Lawrence North 10 Warren Central 40 65 Tech 10 5 Chatard 49J4 68 ' 2 Scecina 1 6 Tech 17 Attucks 20 6 Shortridge 72 37 Washington 12 2 Scecina 25 Washington 3 2 Washington 56 49 Southport 10 Northwest 75 30 Arlington 5 Attucks 62 43 Broad Ripple 17 2 Marshall 61 ' A 4P 2 Marshall 10 Arlington 31 Northwest 7 8 Ritter Chatard Ben Davis Cathedral Franklin Central North Central Lawrence Central Warren Central Roncalli 10 15 10 6 8 5 4 Attucks Southport Broad Ripple Ritter Arlington Northwest Chatard Ben Davis Cathedral North Central Roncalli City Washington Sectional Lawrence Central 5 4 5 3 11 12 10 10 6 6 5 8 9 2 2 1 2 GIRLS ' GOLF (1 win— 7 losses) Decatur Central Southport Brebeuf Greenfield Central Speedway Warren Central Perry Meridian Pike VARSITY BASEBALL (13 wins— 6 losses— 1 tie) Scecina 9 Franklin C entral Lawrence Central Washington Washington Lawrence North Tech 2 4 2 14 8 10 11 5 5 3 5 7 3 1 266 259 219 242 272 258 220 278 248 248 191 267 254 248 210 GIRLS ' SWIMMING (4 wins— 9 losses) Warren Central 58 111 Greenfield Central 32 135 Pike 68 93 Beech Grove 57 109 Franklin Central 61 99 Hamilton Southeastern 79 91 Washington 105 43 Perry Meridian 44 124 Lawrence North 52 102 Brebeuf 52 49 Eastern Hancock 100 64 Deaf School 96 43 Marshall 80 85 GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY (3 wins— 2 losses) Lawrence Central 7 15 Tech 35 Southport 30 15 Warren Central 33 22 Franklin Central 73 Pike Invitational— 2nd Southport Invitational— 4th Howe Invitational— 4th Washington Invitational— 2nd City-lst Regional— 3rd State-llth FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY (0 wins— 3 losses) Eastwood 47 15 Woodview 34 23 Lawrence Central 39 18 Howe Invitational— 6th Citv-3rd BOYS ' VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY (8 wins— 5 losses) Lawrence North 23 32 Shortridge 22 61 Washington 44 Northwest 18 40 Manual 26 30 Scecina 45 Tech 38 68 Lawrence Central 29 North Central 54 26 Ben Davis 49 Cathedral 45 15 Broad Ripple 19 42 Warren Central 32 27 Ben Davis Invitational— 8 th Washington Invitational— 9th Howe Invitational— 6th City-3rd Sectional— 3rd Regional— 4 th Semi-S tate— 1 4th BOYS ' TENNIS (9 wins— 6 losses) Ritter 4 1 Arlington 3 2 Marshall 1 4 Perry Meridian 1 4 Broad Ripple 5 Warren Central 2 3 Northwest 4 1 Ben Davis 5 Beech Grove 3 2 Scecina 5 Southport 5 Tech 4 1 Chatard 3 2 Attucks 4 1 Cathedral 1 4 City- 3rd Sectional— Semifinalist RESERVE VOLLEYBALL (3 wins— 14 losses) Cathedral Roncalli Greenfield Arlington Lawrence North Marshall Washington Chatard Attucks 2 15 3 15 15 15 12 10 15 15 9 15 12 15 13 8 15 4 15 10 13 8 15 9 15 12 15 15 4 9 15 13 15 15 11 11 15 7 15 9 15 15 11 7 15 1 14— Scores Franklin Central 5 15 Manual 14 22 6 15 Marshall 6 36 BOYS ' SWIMMING BOYS ' Manual 15 6 Cathedral 8 (2 wins— 9 losses) FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 12 15 Scecina 6 Tech 42 121 (5 wins— 13 oases) 15 7 Perry Meridian 18 13 Pike 35 134 Northwest 37 44 Shortridge 15 7 Washington 8 14 Lawrence North 38 132 Creston 44 35 11 15 15 13 Arlington Beech Grove 82 45 87 114 Scecina Perry Meridian 34 23 43 32 Tech 15 10 VARSITY FOOTBALL Hamilton Southeastern 54 102 Franklin Central 31 41 3 15 (2 wins- -8 losses) Washington 86 50 Southport 34 58 13 15 Lawrence North 8 6 Cathedral 92 76 Chatard 35 48 Perry Meridian 2 15 Roncalli 7 Westfield 46 116 Attucks 43 45 13 15 Martinsville 20 36 Speedway 44 124 Shortridge 42 45 Northwest 15 12 Chatard 6 24 Tech 59 107 Washington 39 49 8 15 Manual 8 28 City-2nd Broad Ripple 42 47 9 13 15 15 Marshall Cathedral 13 19 Tech Manual 48 50 40 Scecina 47 3 15 Scecina 20 14 FRESHMAN WRESTLING Franklin Central Tourney City Tournament Perry Meridian 6 24 (6 wins— 1 loss— 1 tie) Franklin Central 28 42 Scecina 7 15 Washington 6 12 Cathedral 54 27 Arlington 33 55 5 15 Chatard Franklin Mooresville Broad Ripple Washington Bloomington North Manual 42 14 33 55 39 39 48 21 48 33 21 32 31 21 Cathedral 55 48 GIRLS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL (12 wins— 6 losses) Warren Central 30 38 City Tourney Attucks Tech 47 38 VARSITY V (4 wins- OLLEYBALL -12 losses) 11 15 45 45 Cathedral 5 15 Beech Grove 26 33 City-9th BOYS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL Roncalli 12 7 15 15 Broad Ripple Washington 28 39 27 32 (11 wins— 8 losses) Warren Central sz 40 Greenfield 13 15 8 12 Manual 27 21 RESERVE WRESTLING Arlington 31 44 15 15 Marshall Lawrence Central 29 33 43 31 (6 wins— 5 Cathedral losses) 21 41 Shortridge Martinsville 46 35 45 32 Arlington 15 10 Attucks 29 38 Chatard 51 21 Beech Grove 58 24 11 15 Perry Meridian 46 23 Northwest 18 58 Scecina 48 47 6 15 Arlington 31 24 Carmel 22 51 Broad Ripple 32 33 Lawrence North 3 15 Roncalli 44 26 Marshall 34 39 Southport 39 43 Marshall Washington 3 7 15 18 15 15 17 16 Greenfield Central Scecina Shortridge City 46 28 26 31 45 41 Broad Ripple Beech Grove Washington Manual 66 33 55 30 21 39 3 15 Franklin Central Tech Perry Meridian Northwest 29 33 44 43 32 31 35 51 Chatard 15 2 13 15 Washington Arlington 43 46 35 29 Bloomington North Arlington 59 54 6 22 Madison Heights Washington 51 49 54 41 12 15 Broad Ripple 42 30 Muncie In vi la tional- -3rd Manual 41 40 Attucks City Tournament Scecina 11 13 15 15 Northwest 41 39 City-7th Attucks Marshall 50 48 38 39 11 6 15 GIRLS ' Park Tudor City 56 29 15 VARSITY BASKETBALL VARSITY ' WRESTLING Arlington 45 46 Shortridge 15 9 4 15 (11 wins- Warren Central Beech Grove -6 losses) 41 51 67 48 (7 wins-4 Cathedral Chatard losses) 35 30 31 25 15 11 Tech 11 15 Broad Ripple 68 50 Northwest 39 24 BOYS ' 15 7 Washington 52 50 Carmel 20 41 VARSITY BASKETBALL 10 15 Manual 61 56 Marshall 29 25 (15 wins-10 losses) Perry Meridian 4 15 Marshall 53 50 Broad Ripple 45 21 Warren Central 56 55 5 15 Lawrence Central 57 40 Beech Grove 15 41 Arlington 69 71 Northwest 9 12 Attucks 34 57 Washington 51 15 Shortridge 67 54 16 14 Perry Meridian 49 69 Manual 23 36 Martinsville 59 61 1 15 Arlington 59 58 Bloomington North 14 51 Beech Grove 52 54 Scecina 13 10 Greenfield 45 52 Arlington 39 25 Scecina 57 60 16 14 Scecina 64 44 Warren Invitational- 5th Broad Ripple 49 65 Sectional Shortridge 65 40 City-3rd Southport 62 59 Franklin Central 8 15 City Sectional— 2nd Franklin Central 63 54 12 15 Shortridge 62 31 Regional— 4th Tech 63 59 Washington Arlington Sectional 83 50 61 58 Perry Meridian Northwest 75 60 63 61 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Madison Heights 58 71 (1 win- -7 losses) Franklin Central 38 43 BOYS ' GYMNASTICS Washington 71 67 Roncalli 6 6 22 8 (0 wins— 8 losses) Perry Meridian 70.62 99.05 Manual Attucks 59 64 64 Chatard 58 Manual 6 36 GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS Highland 73.19 82.35 Marshall 79 62 Marshall 13 (2 wins- 8 losses) 82.35 Seymour 68.37 79.48 Park Tudor 56 36 Cathedral 19 North Central 83.20 Southport Warren Central Columbus East 69.35 113.22 City Tournament Scecina Perry Meridian 12 36 27 Ben Davis Shelbyville Perry Meridian Lawrence North 75.70 76.45 79.95 80.55 75.70 92.30 72.05 76.72 122.08 85.56 Shortridge Cathedral Attucks Broad Ripple Sectional 81 73 60 67 80 67 56 TO Washington 6 91.65 91.90 Pike 62.97 104.95 Warren Central Carmel 84.35 86.20 80.30 89.20 Madison Heights Howe Classic— 8th 78.59 104.59 i L RESERVE Foon: M.l. Connersville 74.95 84.10 Columbus East Invitational— 4th Park Tudor 77 45 (4 wins- -6 losses) Marshall 77.45 County Invitational- -7 th Attucks 74 70 Northwest 16 14 Pike 79.10 92.95 Pike Invitational— 6th Manual 52 56 Roncalli 14 21 6 Howe Invitational- Sectional— 8th -7th Sectional— 5 th Hamilton Southeast n Chatard 14 22 Scores— 1 15 People. They ' re the most important part of high school. And the people at Howe proved that caring can bring good re- sults. During the strike most of our teachers taught despite peer pressure. The majority of Howe students also showed that they cared about their education and attended school regularly. (LORI SMITH AND PATTI STANLEY) TOP: Lunch hour provides students with time to unwind during the day. RIGHT: Stacey Budd and Cheryl Dobbs take off their shoes and rela:-: after a hard day. FAR RIGHT: HILLTOPPER ' s album editor, Tobi Elmore, is almost lost in a sea of names and glossies while checking spellings for the people section. Caring in... PEOPLE 1 1 6-People LEFT: Even though the tower side of the building is the symbol of Howe, most of the students use the new wing ' s doors. People— 117 SENIORS Class of 1980 Anne Abell i 1 Brian Aldous r i - « .my Alexander m Jennifer Allen • " f ¥m Kent Allensworth Kevin Alvis Cynthia Antrobus Kelly Arbogast James Ash James Baase David Backus Deborah Bailey Susan Baker James Bandy Teresa Barger Larry Barnard 118— Senior!) Cindy Barnett Tamra Bayliff David Beard George Bell James Bell Steve Bell Anita Biggerstaff David Biggerstaff SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Front row: Brenda Phillips, treasurer; Karin Hilton, president; Cecile Schlebecker, second vice-president; Sherri Jerrell, secretary. Second row: Larry Barnard, assistant treasurer; Jay Boeldt, assistant alumni secretary; Darin Ettner, first vice-president. Not pictured: Judie O ' Neal, alumni secretary. Hilton thanks seniors ' " ■Hi his senior class is the first class to sur- vive both senior guidance and orienta- tion. Although many words were exchanged, we could not escape senior guidance (which has been one of the key conversation pieces this year) and perhaps that was for the bet- ter. I believe senior guidance brought us in- to contact with seniors we had never met and put a few names and faces together, bringing our class together. Our class has been very enjoyable to work with and many fun and nostalgic memories have emerged from this year. We have ended one decade and made an excellent founda- tion for a new decade to build on. W e have all shared one thing in common— being a member of the class of 1980. Being president has been a challenging experience, but all of the officers were very cooperative and worked very well together. We all owe a thanks to everyone in this class for even thing. Thank you. (K RIN MILTON) Seniors— 1 19 After high school Every year after commencement a new class of Howe graduates have to decide a direction for themselves. This year as al- ways there were three or four choices which seemed the most popular. For many students college looked like the best choice for a variety of reasons. Pam Moriarity, who planned on attending Indiana Central University, said that " living close to home while being independent " was impor- tant to her decision. Others like Terri Engle, who was thinking about Prescott Center College in Arizona, planned on going farther from home. Scott Fifer said he was going to Purdue University because of its size and also because it " is one of the top engineering schools in the country. " One popular alternative to a college or university was some type of trade or techni- cal school. Robert Sanders, who was inter- ested in welding, was one of the many students who showed interest in the pro- grams explained by representatives from Clark College, Ivy Tech, and ITT Tech, the three local trade schools which made visits to senior guidance classes. Many people weren ' t turned on by the idea of more school. Cathy Morgan, for in- stance, wanted to continue her job at Blue Cross Blue Shield. Ray Miller said that quit- ting his job and attending the Naval Acade- my in Annapolis, Maryland, was a possibility. No matter what the decision was, most students tried to follow their interests and instincts for a better future after high school. (TOM HARTON) John Solberg shows that college shirts are " in " with seniors. Susan Blanchard Mark Bledsoe Jay Boeldt Kathy Boltz LaDonna Bowman Debra Bridgeforth Pamela Brinegar Melinda Bristow Jara Britton Charles Brockman Aretha Brown Cynthia Brown J 20— Seniors Joyzetta Brown Debra Bryant James Bryson Scott Buchanan Ward Buckncr Tim Buennagel Douglas Bullard Laura Bullerdick Kimberly Bullington Michael Bullington Acey Byrd, Jr. Debbie Cadick Eunice Caldwell Kimberly Calhoun Timothy Campbell Kenneth Carr Linda Carter Edna ChadweU Man Chandler l.ori Chapman Seniors— 121 Steven Chilton Paula Chrisman Michael Christian Diane Clark April Cobb Marcus Cole Robert Cole Mary Coleman Candy Collins Larry Cooper Roxanne Cope Nellie Copple Deloris Corrie Joyce Covert Felicia Covington Leslie Cox Sheilah Craft Cheryl Craig Tim Craig Donna Cravens 122— Seniors Mary Crenshaw Kevin Crockett Richard Crowe Brian Cunningham Clarrissa Cunningham Vicki Cunningham Sheila Curry Jennifer Curtis Michael Curtis Kelley Dalzell Robert Davenport Patrick Davis Expo - what ' s it all about ? During the first week of July the annual Black Expo took place. It was defi- nitely an affair to remember. The week was filled with luncheons, beauty contests, a fashion show, a track meet, and more. In ad- dition to these events there were a two-day soul picnic and two nights of concerts. The purpose of the Expo is to make peo- ple aware of the talents, skills, and beauty our black citizens possess. It is geared for all people. Involved in this extravaganza of events were seven Howe students and teacher coach James Perkins. Mr. Perkins was the coordina- tor of the track and field meet. When asked to comment, Mr. Perkins said, " It was tough- er than I imagined. The event grew bigger than originally planned. If I never get ano- ther opportunity like this, at least I can look back at this one chance to use my talents. " Senior Marcus Cole and juniors Angela Montgomery and Sherry Curry were entered in various events of the track and field meet. Present for the event were Olympians R.afer Johnson, grand marshall; Joann Terry Gris- som, coach; and Larry My rick, official. In the area of beauty and talent, sisters Kay and Patrice Powell were beauty contest contenders. Although neither of them won, Kay was named Miss Congeniality. Both Kay and Patrice readily agreed the experience was rewarding. As the Expo got down to business, Ka- trice and Kevin Abel worked in their fami- ly ' s booth selling hand-made ceramics. When asked about their most exciting moment, Katrice immediately related the experience of meeting and selling an order to Bill Cosby. The Expo is one place to go during the summer to learn and have fun at the same time. It has several phases so that everyone can observe the versatility of our black citi- zens. (KELLY BATES) Seniors— 123 National Honor Society Last May, 47 juniors stood on the audi- torium stage to be inducted into the Howe chapter of the National Honor Society. This most prestigious organization was founded in 1921 " to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to ren- der service, to promote leadership and to develop character in the students of Ameri- can secondary schools. " This year ' s members truly fulfill this one basic hope. Those who know these members know their outstanding effort and versatil- ity. Students in the National Honor Society can be found on the wrestling and football NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. Front row: Don King, Jim Stewart, Laura Reed, Joan Verbosky, Scott Fifer, Tom Harton, Susie Hildebrand, Bruce Harter, Bill Price, John Solberg. Second row: teams (one member was an all-city center and another received honorable mention), on drill team, on the cheerleading squad, and in a great many other activities at Howe. Many of the members have heard comments from the faculty that they are some of the best students Howe has seen in several years. In fact, three members maintain a straight-A grade average despite full and challenging schedules plus the burden of extracurricular activities. My year as an officer, along with vice- president Tom Harton, secretary Karen Mar- shall, and treasurer Terri Engle, has been a Karen Marshall, Kelley Kramer, Jay Boeldt, Jenny McClure, Ed Wiggington, Leslie Hermsdorfer, Sher- ri Jerrell, Mary Coleman, Larry Barnard, Mrs. Evelyn Keaton. Third row: Yoo Hyun Park, Steve happy and fulfilling one. With the aid of Mrs. Keaton the members have been aide to explore interesting topics, prepare for col- lege, and even get a glimpse at collegiate life through a visit to the I.L. campus and a football game. Fm sure the students comprising this or- ganization will look back on their member- ship and find it as rewarding as I have found it, and they will realize that it was a goal which was truly worth working for. SCOTT FIFER President, National Honor Society Bell, Cindy Osbom, Jane Maddrill, Lisa Ransom, Paul Haas, Kenny Jacob, Darin Ettner, Karin Hil- ton, Cecile Schlebecker, Stephanie Fattic. Terry Davis Toni Davis Diane Dean Teresa Denbo William Denny Ronald DeTar Lanny Diana Tamara Dick 1 24— Seniors Timothy Dick Teresa Dixon Muriel Dowell Harriet Drake Donna Dye Terry Eason Tasha Easterday Trisha Easterday Sfc John Eaton wB Anne Eckstein Pam Edwards ■ — M ... Mary Eickelberg r $ ' wS Darlene Emerson 5V Billie Jo England ■ ' ■ " Penny Engle Terri Engle Thomas Erlenbaugh Darin Ettner Bradley Evans Stephanie Eattic Seniors— 125 Dwayne Fentress Scott Fifer Joyce Finch Scott Fishbum Rhonda Flick Toni Fosso Robin Foster Sheila Foster Mark Gentry Edward Gibeaut Becky Gibson Rochelle Gilbert . % ' - ' -:- John Fowler fmk S Kimberly Friedly Patrick Gannon Timothy Gelarden ' - - Brent Gillespie ■ «• Jeffrey Glass ipfcwHy Laura Goodin Lori Gorton t w ' 1 —Seniors Louis Green Doris Griffin Paul Haas Jeffrey Haboush Rory Haden Lynn Hadley Dallas Hamilton Monty Hammons Big mock Every year, two boys and two girls from each high school in the state can at- tend Hoosier Boys State or Hoosier Girls State. Sponsored by the American Legion, the program helps high schoolers who do well or are interested in social studies to learn more about the election process and the duties of the elected officials of the state of Indiana. For one week in the sum- mer, after their junior year, these students participate in a large mock election. What makes it special is that the elected people actually do the duties of their offices. They write laws, arrest lawbreakers, and generally act as if it were a real state— but in miniature size. When I first found out about Hoosier Boys State, I didn ' t want to go because the pamphlet said to bring comfortable shoes to march in. I didn ' t want to go to boot camp. Well, I did end up going anyway, and I did have to march, but throw in a little disco march now and then and it wasn ' t half bad. Cecile Schlebecker and Karin Hilton went to Hoosier Girls State and Gary McPherson went with me to Hoosier Boys State. Cecile said that Hoosier Girls State really helped her out in preparing for Howe ' s own mock election in which she was a candidate for governor. Hoosier Boys and Girls State is really just a big government class, but it does have its time for having fun. After the election the coroner felt the urge to do his duty so he pronounced my feet dead. Later on he pro- nounced my whole body dead, but it was all right. I could go around and break all the laws because they couldn ' t arrest a dead man. All of us staters have talked to or visited the friends we made at Hoosier Boys and Girls State, and we could all tell stories about our special week. But to sum up our thoughts, it was a great learning experience and we made a lot of friends too. (JIM STEWART) Karin Hilton, Gary McPherson, Cecile Schlebecker, and Jim Stewart display their T-shirts from Girls State and Boys State. Seniors— 127 Wiser seniors In the fall of 1976 a new class hit the halls of Howe. At that time, most of us were exposed to a larger group of people at one time than ever before. As a group we had no identity except as " just freshmen, " but somehow the new experience was fun. In that first year we were introduced to school spirit by a basketball team with a 20-4 record and a crowd that went wild when Howe ' s Dancin ' Harry took the floor. There was much more to learn than school spirit, however. There were things that came only through experience. The experience came, as it always does, and during the course of four years the grass disappeared from Violet Hill, the band changed from average to successful, some people left Howe, some returned or came here for the first time, most of us learned who we could and couldn ' t trust, and some of us made lifelong friends. As a class we had several notable charac- teristics. We were the first to suffer through both orientation and senior guidance classes and we had a good record of building suc- cessful floats. On the academic side we had three people with straight-A grade point averages. The successes of the class of 1980 were special because of the extra effort given to overcome the forces working against them. The teacher strike at the beginning of the year got us off to a slow start and made it more difficult to have a successful year. The fact that more people in the class held jobs than in any other senior class made involvement difficult and getting together at one time nearly impossible. As far as unity goes, not everyone participated in the senior bonfire, picnic, or carwash, and not everyone went to the prom: but in some way everybody helped to turn the freshmen of 1976 into the wiser seniors of 1980. (TOM HARTON) Gary Hardman LaVorae Hardy John Harrell Bruce Harter Thomas Harton Kenneth Harvey Debra Hauk Michael Hause Jeff Hawkins Karen Hawkins Gwen Hayes Jackie Hayes 128— Seniors Gustavia Helm Latonya Hendricks Barbara Hention Leslie Hermsdorfer Terry Hester Alan Higgins Christopher Higgins Cynthia Highsaw Susan Hildebrand Timothy Hill Karin Hilton Brian Hodnett Lisa Holt Terri Horton Anita Hoskins Edward Howard Dan-ell Hubbard Christmas Hughes Tina Hughes Tina Hughes Seniors- 129 Debra Hyatt Kenny Jacob Troy James Sherri Jerrell Raydean Jessee Mary Beth Johns Marsha Johnson Debra Jointer Bobby Jones Cheryl Jones Roscoe Jones Laurie Kaiser Tim Kane Gregory Kehl Glen Keith Lora Keller David Kelly Phillip Keough Maureen Kern David Kerr I 30— Seniors Stephen Kessler Alta King Barry King Donald King Kenneth Kirkman Lori Kirlin Edward Kittle Kelley Kramer Regular Lead Free 53 9 55 9 Gas A sign of the times. Gas prices are so high that dealers now go by the half gallon in order to fit the prices on the pumps and signs. ? " H ruising the streets " has always been connected with teenage life. But teen- agers can ' t be found " cruising " anymore. This is because the price of driving has become too expensive. At the beginning of 1980 the average price of one gallon of un- leaded gasoline was $1.07. This price was un- heard of just a few years ago, but because of American dependence on foreign oil the price of gas can go up at any time. (And has.) This high price of gas has affected the lifestyles of teenagers harshly. The teenage independence dream of owning a car has turned into a teenage nightmare. The cost of insurance, maintenance and gas has put the teenage car owner on the endangered species list. Only teens with jobs can hope to survive the gas crunch. But even then a large portion of the paycheck must go into the gas tank. Another good money source is the par- ents. Kids with generous parents have it easy and for some reason can ' t see why everyone is complaining about gas. If these money sources are unachievable, the only alternative is to cut down on driv- ing. In some cases a very considerable amount. Senior Jay Boeldt said, " Because I don ' l have a job I only drive when I have to. I don ' t drive to school because 1 live too close, so I ' d rather walk. " Leslie Cox said, " Sometimes when I ' m driving a carload of people around, they will all pitch in to help pay for the gas or 111 help pay if they ' re driving me around. " This method of paying for the gas is becoming very popular. The price of gas has also affected the style of cars that teens admire. Fast cars are usually the type of car that boys talk about or dream of owning, but more and more eyes are turning toward the gas-saving cars. Potential car buyers are now looking for the small car that has good gas mileage rather than the roomy, speedy gas-guzzlers. So the price of gas does and will affect teens in several ways, but what it all boils down to is that we all must cut down on our driving distance. Even if we have a high pay- ing job or a car with good gas mileage, the price of gas will continue to rise and will someday be TOO MUCH for everybody. It may rise to $1.50 or to $10.00 a gallon before we really take action, but sooner or later we will all change our driving habits by either volunteering to help conserve or being forced to conserve by the sky-rocket- ing pnce. (JIM STEWART) Seniors— 131 Being a senior means: " . . . knowing that you ' ve been through even-thing the underclassmen are going through and you ' ve survived! You ' ve braved all the trials and you ' ve triumphed! Gradua- tion is the final victory! " (CECILE SCHLEBECKER) " . . . it ' s almost over. It ' s the end for some, just the beginning for others. " (BRUCE HARTER) " . . . that you ' re a part of the upper class of the school. It also means that you must make many career-related decisions. " (PAMELA EDWARDS) " . . . the reality of life is waiting just ahead to attack the graduating senior. " (RON MILLER) " . . . taking it easy the last year, being the top in the school, feeling important, and winning the float competition. " (STEVE BELL) " . . . that you ' ve completed the ladder through high school. You are now ready to start up the ladder of the rest of your life. " (TERRI ENGLE) " . . . deciding what I ' m doing after high school, having a job, buying my own things, and getting out of school and into life. " (KATHY MERRIFIELD) " . . . you have finally reached the top. How- ever, while at the top, you must prepare to come down. " (LESLIE HERMSDORFER) " . . . having your high school days behind you and looking forward to what the future ' holds. " (LISA HOLT) " . . . this is your last year of school, and what you do after high school will most likely affect the rest of vour life. " (RON SEATS) " . . . being yourself, not trying to be ' in. ' It means not caring as much what people think about you. " (JANE MADDRILL) " . . .Finally making it through twelve years of school. Being the upper class and getting all the privileges that go with it. " (BRENDA PHILLIPS) Jerome Kutche Larry Landwer William Leamon Joseph Lee Kathryn Lewis Jackie Ligon Gloria Linton Rita Lloyd Jeanna Lockhart Daryl Long Kelley Long Sharon Love ] 32— Seniors James Lucas Pamela Lynette Julie Lyons Sandra Mackey Jane Maddrill Kevin Mandrell Kim Manning Karen Marshall Glenn Martin Lisa Matheny Kyle Mattingly Robert Mattingly Jennifer McClure Sue McConahay Amy McDougal Paul McKain Marcy McLeod (Ian McPherson Norma Melton Katln Merrifield Soniors— ] 33 Janis Meyer Leslie Meyers Brian Mikesell Kim Miller Raymond Miller Ron Miller Veronica Miller Joyce Milligan Joseph Mills Boyd Minton Gary Mitchell Steve Moloy Kenneth Montgomery Cathy Moore James Moore Mary Moore Cathy Morgan Nyla Morgan Pam Moriarity James Morris 134— Seniors Julie Morse Rene Mosley William Moylan Janice Munchel Timothy Murdick Vincent Myers Robert Myrick Clara Nalley Hats have class Dean Barger tries out a new cowboy hat at a foot- ball game. Anew trend in fashion has hit us right on our heads. Cowboy hats have come out of the closets and can now be seen more often than ever. Junior Mike Booher, who owns five cowboy hats, says that they " have been around for a long time but have just recently started popping up. " There are a lot of speculations about why cowboy hats are so popular, but most people believe that it is because the hats are differ- ent and new. Sure, the hats were worn 100 years ago in the old west and still today on the western ranches, but they are new for today ' s crowd. We can always turn on the TV and see John Wayne wear a cowboy hat, but to see a friend wear one at a basketball game is new and unique. Another new thing about cowboy hats is that Dale Evans is not the only girl ever to wear one. Cowboy hats are becoming more and more popular with the girls also. " You can wear them casually and still look stylish, " commented Sherri Jerrell. Another popular thing about cowboy hats is that no two hats are exactly the same. For every different personality there is a different hat. The hats come in many differ- ent styles, colors, fashions, and— of course- prices. Twenty to forty dollars is the price range for quality cowboy hats. They were first made out of felt, but manufacturers have developed a new fabric called dyna- felt that is cheaper but still good quality. There are many different accessories that can be added to cowboy hats to make them more attractive or suited more toward a per- son ' s taste. Belts, pins, and feathers are the most popular items. If feathers are your thing, they range in size from the tiny bird feathers to the long plume feathers. So, whatever your taste or style, you can always find a new cowboy hat that will let you express the real you. (JIM STEWART) Seniors— 135 Smasher a smash w hat were our favorite songs in the 1980 ' s and what radio stations played them? According to a survey of Howe students, WNAP and WFBQ were equally popular with WTLC following closely behind. Some AM stations were mentioned but didn ' t stand a chance against the FM stations. Among those receiving recognition were WNDE and WIFE. Most of these stations may attribute their popularity to their DJ ' s. Even though WFBQ, " the Album Station, " tied with WNAP, " the Buzzard, " for first place, " Buz- zard " disc jockey Adam Smasher was chosen as favorite DJ overall. The most common reason given for the Smash ' s popularity was, " He ' s crazy! " Other DJ ' s frequently men- tioned, such as WTLC ' s Jerry J. Walker, were said to have good personalities. Of course, the music played by a radio station must be taken into consideration when choosing a favorite. Those that were chosen played our favorite songs and pro- moted our favorite groups. " Tusk " by Fleet- wood Mac and " Take the Long Way Home " by Supertramp were two of the songs and groups chosen as favorites. Released in late 1979, the songs were big hits and were fre- quently played by disc jockeys everywhere. So the radio stations kept on competing with one another and playing our favorite music whether it was pop, country, rock, or soul. (PATTI STANLEY) WN AP ' s Adam Smasher expresses his gratitude after being chosen favorite DJ in a survey of Howe stu- dents. Nancy Napier Daniel Naughgle Larry Neely Jeffery Nelson Robin Nicewanger Julie Nichols Michelle Nichols John Nicholson ] 36— Seniors Paula Nicholson Dale Nickell Julie Norris Teresa O ' Brien Patrick O ' Connor Timothy O ' Connor Judie O ' Neal Cindy Osborn Tina Padgett Yoo Hyun Park Melissa Parkhurst Mary Parry Denise Payne Brenda Phillips Ethel Phillips Perry Pierson James Ping Mark Pressloy William Price Chris Pritt Seniors— 137 Lisa Pruitt Lorri Pruitt Jill Purvis Rosemarie Ramos Lisa Ransom Tytiana Rea Cynthia Rech Fredrick Reed Laura Reed Jeffrey Reel Peggy Renner Wayne Richards Robin Rippel Sheila Robertson Jerome Robinson Willie Robinson Edward Rose James Rowe Debora Russell Ptobert Sanders 138— Seniors Seniors show off talents Senior play auditioning began Septem- ber 26 and the following day the cast was posted. Practice began and the play " The Prisoner of Second Avenue " was on its way. A cast of eight seniors and six under- classmen worked under the direction of Miss Lora Henry and two senior student direc- tors. Rehearsals were held almost daily until the November 9 performance. Although ticket sales were down, the au- dience response was good. " They related to the main character, who was crazy and fun- ny, " explained Gary McPherson, who played the lead. Being in the senior play let the students get involved and show off their talents. To Julie Morse and others, " It was a neat feeling to accomplish something I ' ve always wanted to do as a senior. " (WENDI SKAGGS) Julie Morse, as a nagging wife, tries to talk some sense into her troubled husband, played by Gary McPherson. Susan Sanders Cecile Schlebecker Timothy Schuster Rita Scott Marc Scroggins Ronald Seats Thomas See Cindi Sgro Seniors— 139 Jeffery Sheets Julie Sheets Clent Sherrill Joseph Sherron Mark Shidler Angela Smith Karen Smith Tammie Smith The easy life TTigh school life is not all tests, themes, ■ and homework. We cannot play the role of the young adult all the time. Some- times teenagers like to fall out of young adulthood back into the world of the little kid. Sometimes reading the newspaper com- ics or watching the Saturday morning car- toons lets us forget our troubles for a while. Watching Bugs Bunny make a fool of El- mer Fudd lets us remember what it was like to be a little kid. No worries. No troubles. No hard schoolwork. We didn ' t go to work, we went outside to play. And we hated the opposite sex instead of struggling through a crush or a broken heart. The life of the little kid was the easy life. Cartoons and comics are the release valve of our pressures and teenage troubles, but they also bring us back to reality. " These cartoons are stupid. How can my little bro- ther stand to watch this trash? " Yes, those were the days, but those days are gone and all we can do is remember. (JIM STEWART) 140— Seniors Rhonda Snoddy John Solberg James Stewart Karen Stewart Linda Stewart Teena St. John Rhonda Stout Daniel Stoyonovich William Strange Karen Strickling Ronnie Strickling Paul Struck Carmel Stum Mary Sutterfield Beverly Taylor Keith Taylor Kim Taylor Laurie Temple Mark Templeton James Thein Seniors— 141 Donna Thompson Eloise Trosper Georgia Trosper James Trulock Wendell Tucker James Turner Nickolas Jay Upchurch Joan Verbosky Joseph Vespo Kevin Wadsworth Dan Walters Susan Walters Bertha Washington Lagonda Webb Phil Werner Tawanna West Mary Whalen Jill Wheeling Cynthia White Sandra White 142— Seniors William White Ed Wiggington Cindy Wilburn Kay Williams Mary Williams Gregory Wilson Sandy Wingfield Delisia Witherspoon Hazel Wood Tena Wooten Virginia Wright J ' Annelle Young Desire, determination, devotion For the second time in Howe ' s history three students in the same class are graduating with straight A ' s through their high school careers. These students are Paul Haas, Karen Marshall, and Laura Reed. There are many students who come very close to having straight A ' s but one B makes a huge difference. Just one B on a semester grade ruins their great records. " To be a straight-A student you should use the 3D system— Desire to learn, Deter- mination to be a good student, and Devotion toward your goals, teachers, and classes, " stated Laura Reed. " It ' s all a matter of personal pride, " stated Paul Haas about his dedication toward school. " I need the good grades for college. " To receive straight A ' s takes a lot of blood, sweat, and tears. " Many times I stayed at home to study instead of having fun but I learned to budget my time be- tween the two, " stated Karen Marshall. On top of all their academic achievements they have all been involved in school activi- ties. Paul was on the wrestling team and was this year ' s all-city center in football. Laura has been deeply involved in the music de- partment and went to France in the LU. honors program for the summer. Karen was active in many school clubs, a department assistant, and production manager of the HILLTOPPER. Naturally, all three were ac- tively involved in the National Honor So- ciety. (JIM DONINCF.R) Seniors— 143 JUNIORS Debora Adams Jeff Adams Nannette Aikman Valerie Aldous Bill Alexander Crystal Allen Rusty Amonette Jerry Apollos Pam Archer Cindy Armstrong Mary Arthur Lynda Asher Bruce Ayers Julie Bailey Christopher Baker Lori Baker Tina Baker Dorine Bandy Dean Barger Kim Barker Robert Barron Teresa Basey Debra Bates Kelly Bates Kenny Bates Tom Becklehimer Tanya Branham David Bras well George Breckenridge Mary Bredensteiner Geowanda Britton Arleatha Brown Kimberly Brown Ryan Brown Darryl Burgess Anthony Burton Duane Butrum Bob Byrd Erick Byrd Elaine Calhoon Billy Belcher William Bell W Mindy Bemis JPfc p k Rochelle Benedict Ik3« i mk V Beth Bibb wF ' - V JIPMSH Cheryl Bledsoe A 1 wm mm Michael Booher w K w J " J " " Peter Boulais " ' ' J w wtsr Keith Branham ■ x ' HD T l 144— Juniors Michele Calhoun Mike Chalfant Linda Cheatham Becky Childs Curtis Chiids Sehondria Christopher Rhonda Church Bobby Clark Stan Clark Todd Coe Geneva Coleman Kathy Coleman Rhonda Coleman Becky Collier Lori Collins Jeff Combs Brent Cook Sherry Cook Richard Cooley Rickey Coop Lisa Cooper Dawna Copenhaver Tony Con-ice Pamela Covert Suzanne Covington Serena Cox J anna Craft Bev Criswell The drink scene In an in-depth article about teenage drinking, the TOWER discovered that 60% of Howe students admitted to drinking alcoholic beverages and half of those bought it themselves. Three-fourths of the drinking students polled said they drank while driv- ing or as passengers in a car. When more accidents are caused by teenage drunken drivers than any other age group, we can clearly see that teenage drinking is a huge problem. What are the reasons and motivations for under-age drinking? The TOWER discovered many. Among these reasons, parental influ- ence may be a great factor. According to the survey, three-fourths of the students who drink have parents who drink as well. Peer pressure also plays a part in the deci- sion to drink. " I feel out of place when my friends ask me why I don ' t or when they try to push it on me, " admitted a sophomore to the TOWER reporter. Possibly the most popular reason for drinking among minors is the psychological boost it gives. When a teenager takes a drink, it gives him confidence, helps him lose his inhibitions, and gives him acceptance from his drinking peers. Despite efforts in alcohol awareness directed toward teenagers and higher legal drinking ages in several states, alcohol remains the number one drug abused by minors. Until alcohol is made less available to teenagers or teenagers themselves can be convinced that drinking is harmful, it ap- pears that under-age drinking will continue. (JIM STEWART) Juniors— 145 Chewing gum Ct hewing gum is used both as a noun and as a verb; therefore, when I speak of the act, I will refer to it as " gum chewing " and when I speak of the product, I will refer to it as " chewing gum. " In a poll of Howe students, most said they chewed gum frequently, while very few students stated they never chewed gum. The reasons given by students for this ac- tivity or habit varied widely. Some stated they chewed gum for the flavor; some stated it was simply because they like gum; a num- ber stated they really didn ' t know why they chewed gum. Other typical answers were, " It ' s better than smoking, isn ' t it? " and " I think it ' s kind of a nervous habit. " This last comment comes closest to hit- ting the nail on the head. Gum chewing is a lot like smoking; it helps relieve tensions and can become a nervous habit, according to neuropsychiatrist Dwight Scheuster. In any event, gum chewing, like baseball and apple pie, is typically American. Al- though many adults chew gum, it seems to be much more popular among minors. Gum chewing is not considered truly harmful but little good can come of it. Claims that it will keep your teeth clean and your breath fresh are not well founded, according to doctors and dentists. Chewing gum is not digestible so, of course, it is not a good idea to swallow it. Disposal of chewing gum is frequently a pro- blem. Some students have the practice of parking their used chewing gum under the table, a chair, or desk. The gum should be folded in a piece of paper and deposited in a wastebasket after you are through with it. If you are going to chew gum there are certain rules which should be obeyed. Ob- viously you should not chew while eating; you should not chew while speaking in pub- lic or in the classroom; it is not a good idea to chew gum if it is offensive to your date. If you must chew, pick an appropriate time and place, or better yet give up the practice altogether. You won ' t become a litterer and the only people who might complain are the manufacturers, since it is a big business, but they can make it on other products. (MARK STEWART) TOWER staffer Mindy Bemis enjoys her bubble gum as she types up her story. Tyler Croucher Sherry Curry Anna Daily Anthony Dale Pamela Daniels Greg Davis Jeff Davis John Davis Patricia Davis Sherry Davis Teri Davis Lisa Denton Rusty Denton Joseph Dixson Ted Dobbs Odis Dockery Jim Doninger Dan Doucleff David Doucleff Lori Dougherty David Dubree 146— Juniors f fffi 7 f V- Donna Duke Donna Dumas Pam Dunn Phil Dych Clyde Eacret Roger Eckert Anne Eckstein James Edwards Rodney Edwards Richard Ehrgott Laura Eickelberg Tobi Elmore Crystal Embry Mark Endsley Duane Etheridge Penny Ettner Alisia Evans Lynn Farrow Mark Faubion Meresa Ferguson Ronda Fields Joann Finch Julius Finch Alicia Fleming Pam Fletcher Roy Flowers Jeanice Foltz Carla Ford Laura Foster Andy Frederickson Lavonne French Kirk Friedly Diane Fuller Chris Fulton Annette Galardo Paul Gallagher Tina Gardner Anthony Gatewood Wade Gatewood Mike Geiseler Julius Gerber Debbie Gibson Rochelle Gilbert Brent Gillespie Denise Gilson Grayling Glenn Phyllis Godbey Susan Goodin Carl Gosman Lisa Graham Glenn Graves Angela Green Tammy Grever Robert Grimes Luke Hale Scott 1 1. mill. ii Juniors— 147 Gloria Harker Wayne Harmon Steven Harrington fc4 Everlla Harris 5k Tammy Harris L K Vonna Harrison m. mIB Ron Hart .M R Darin Hartley Diana Hartley Dana Harwell Mr Michele Hawkins Brian Hay good i %■ ' K Jeff Hege ■ Mr Brenda Heizer -■1™ indel Hendrickson m JS Donald Henson 1 W A Darryl Hickman ♦v n-f Teresa Higgins T- r V- Tim Hill - - David Hinesley L Tim Hire i Sandra Hodges Valerie Hollon Sherri Holman David Hooks David Horton Laura Hoskins Lowell Hren Allan Hudson Cheryl Huff Jim Hughes Kimberly Hughley Chris Hui Lee HuU Laquanna Hurley Laura Hynds Robert Jacob Nancy Janes Jeff Jenkins Tricia Jewell Benjamin John Darlene Johnson Jeff Johnson Rodney Johnson Angela Jones Candice Jones Charlotte Jones Darlene Jones Debora Jones Paul Keith Vickie Keith Debbie Kelly Lincoln Kern Karen Kessler Rita King Tommylene King 148— Juniors Linda Kingery Sherry Kirk Elvis Klepinger Grover Knight Chris Kosegi Stacy Koser Seppo Koskinen Kathy Koulianos Lesa Kraft Terri LaFollette Penny LaRue Ronnie Lawless Annette Layman Randy Leavitt Dana Lentz Ralph Linville Gary Lippard Mary Lumsey Maria Luzar Dan Mackell Robert MacKenzie X i Costly pranks rii hough vandalism at Howe was less frequent this year, the pranks that occurred were far more costly than the usual graffiti and broken windows. The year began with a flood that caused thousands of dollars worth of water damage. The origin of the water was finally traced to several fire hoses which had been turned on by someone during the night. Midway through the year, two fires were simultaneously set in two boy ' s restrooms. A lot of controversy was raised since the fires were set during the school day and the building was not evacuated. No fire alarms were even pulled. Tire tracks on the yard leave obvious evidence that vandals have been at work. Along with these incidents, the usual acts of rowdiness occurred. Graffiti on the building and on sidewalks around the cam- pus and tire tracks where there should have been grass were common sights. Crumpled soft drink cans and broken beer bottles also gave the outside of the building an unappeal- ing appearance. No matter how tight security is, though, most of these acts of vandalism cannot be prevented without benefit of a barbed-wire fence. This is really unfortunate because these vandals are infringing on the rights of other Howe students. (PATTI STANLEY) Juniors— 119 • - • • Being a ji iinior means: " . . . working all the time but wise to all the " . . . thinking of your future and worrying " ... I have come a long way through school, things that go on around you. You ' re con- a lot. " and have accomplished lots of things in mv scious of what you need to do but question (DARIN HARTLEY) life. School has also helped me a great deal whether you should or not. " in life. " (MICHAEL MOORE) " . . . potential power. A realization of the future. Fewer senior friends due to their (JULIE BAILEY) " . . . almost through school, a year to keep graduation last year. " " ... a lot to me because I can start taking struggling to make good grades, to graduate (RANDEL HENDRICKSON) more classes so I can have something to look early if possible. Understanding more of forward to. My junior year would really be adult life and how to survive. " my most important year because I could get (SUSAN WALL) " . . . you ' re almost there, being laughed at ahead in life and be somebody big so I can by seniors but making fun of freshmen and take care of my family. " sophomores. " (ROBERT TAYLOR. Freshman) " . . . the coolest class of all, ' 81. ' " (RON SONGER) (KAREN KESSLER) " . . . being able to pick vour English class. " " . . . knowing what school is all about, why (KATHY MERRIFIELD. Senior) " . . . working the hardest yet. " you are here and learning what you are (LINCOLN KERN) learning. " (JEFF TURNER) " . . . getting ready to leave and plan your fu- " . . . finally realizing responsibilities and ture, and studying hard because it is the " . . . being able to have more freedom and having a feeling of belonging. " hardest year. " choose the classes you want. " (JANE MADDRILL, Senior) (DARRELL WIGGINS) (MARK FAUBION) David Mackey Paul Mahurin George Mandronis James Manley Cassie Manson Shawn Marie y Harry Marshall Cray Martin Tammy Martin Jeff Massingille Phillip Mattingly Nate McAtee Mary Jo McClain Dennis McClellan Ann McConahay Cecil McCutchen Anthony McDaniel Randy McFarland Lynnette McGee Carla McNelly Bill Mead 150— Juniors Brian Meece Annette Miles Richard Mills Jody Mitchell Angela Montgomery Michael Moore Terri Moore i i Brian Moriarity Denise Mulryan Dawn Munden Rhonda Murrain Mark Musgrove Tom Naughgle Steve Nemesnyik James Newell Brian Nicholas Julie Nichols Jeana Nikirk Daniel N orris Alanna O ' Connor Kathy O ' Haver Teresa Padgett Tawn Parent Valencia Parker Debra Parrish Ron Parry Rissa Parsons Lloyd Patterson Preston Patterson M ark Payton Harold Pearson James Perkins Mike Petry Jim Pollard Joyce Pottorff Terri Powell Tim Poynter Heidi Preuss David Proffitt Terry Purvis Chris Rettig Leslie Rice Sheri Riley Sharon Rose Cecile Rossi Debbie Rozek Anthony Russ Cathy Ryan Mark Ryckman Hayley Sams Chris Sasser Jane Schlemmer Vicki Schmidlin Cindy Schwab Lee Scrogham Teresa Seals Juniors— 151 Monica Sears Richard Seats Duane Sedam James See Shari Shambaugh Kim Sheets Roland Shelton Eric SherriU Brian Shinkle Kitty Simpson Nannette Skaggs Venora Skiles Veronica Skiles Clifford Smith Debra Smith Glen Smith Gregg Smith Laurelee Smith Lori Smith Luann Smith Rick Smith Joe Smithes Ron Songer Stephanie Spencer John Springer Delphine S purling David Staley Patti Stanley Mark Stewart Kipp St. John George Stover Nancy Striggs Diane Sullivan Larry Tarter Brian Taylor Willie Taylor Robert Thatch Cheryl Thoburn Johnny Thomas Rhonda Thomas Lamont Thompson Kenneth Thornton Mike Tomlin Jeff Turner Debbie Turpin Roy Turtle Sheila Vance Mary Vespo Rhonda Viane Rhonda Vie Thomas Vittorio Cecilia Vollmer Ted Wadsworth Tucker Wagoner Christopher Walden Julia Walker 152— Juniors Susan Wall Marsha Wallace Joy Walters Donna Washington Rick Weaver Darla West William West Nicholas Whalen Ronald Whitaker Sandra White Debbie Wiggington Darrell Wiggins Bennton Williams Carl Williams Idella Williams Mark Wills Randy Wingfield Steve Woodcock Donald Yeary Terri Young Gwen Zander Church at 6:45 a.m Jeff Haboush waits patiently for his meal at Break- fast Club. TTCThv would anyone get up and go to ™ ™ church at 6:45 a.m. every Wednesday? For many Howe students the answer, of course, is Breakfast Club. For those who can get up early enough, it is an enjoyable and personal experience. The size of the group ranges anywhere from 25 to 40 people. It is led by two counselors who, each week, have some idea that they want to get across. They do this by way of plays, skits, songs, or question-and- answer sessions. Topics of discussion con- cern different things, sometimes religious and other times just things like attitudes toward parents, friends, drinking, and other issues. Sometimes these ideas are a little crazy. Once, after a parade of follow-the-leader was held outside the church, the members were asked if anyone would go out and do the sa me things by themself. When only a few raised their hands, it proved that we tend to do what the group does. These sessions sometimes have members looking into themselves for answers to ques- tions that they rarely, if ever, ask concerning their own values or beliefs. The group leaves the church sometimes seeing a side to themselves that they never knew existed; and when that happens, that is the meaning and the success of Campus Life ' s " Breakfast Club. " (LUKE HALE) Juniors— 153 SOPHOMORES Carmella Acton Cindy Adams Kyle Adams Julie Addair Raymond Akers Pam Allison Derrick Alvis Rachelle Arthur Charles Asa Janet Ashby Dorothea Baker Eric Bandy Rickie Barrett Trina Barringer Cathy Beard Joe Beasley Julie Beck Lisa Bemis Tom Berg Marjorie Berry Jacque Bick Don Bledsoe Clifford Blizzard Becky Bodenheimer Robert Boekankamp Brian Boltz David Boozer Terese Botscheller Kevin Bradburn Lisa Brandenburg Phyllis Braun Marie Bromstrup Dorothy Brooks Melody Brown Stacey Budd Todd Bullard Jeff Bullington Gary Burns James Burns Parmellia Byrd Ronald Caldwell Debbie Carpenter Terri Can- Robert Carter Carta Catt Mitzi Cecil Brenda Chandler Gerald Chapman Greg Cheatham 154— Sophomores O 9 Am Marx Clark Paul Clark Sandy Clarkson Doug Clingerman Todd Clouse Keith Clowers Mary Cobb Barbara Cole James Cole Jeff Cole Tim Cook Ginny Cooper Steve Cooper Truman Cope Ron Corrice Lisa Coulter Curtis Covington Tim Crosby Kenneth Cross Gerald Crowe Mike Curry Plying meatball TXThat really happens in the lunchroom? " Is it all food fights and late home- work? Or is it just eating lunch with friends? Many people go to lunch to recuperate from classes and eat lunch, but they often find themselves smack dab in a food fight. How can a person sleep or do homework when meatballs are flying overhead? Many other weird things happen in the lunch- room. Spoons that appear mysteriously in your belt loops and forks in the ceiling above your table that fall into your drink are just two examples of Howe ' s lunches. There will always be mixed feelings about Howe ' s lunches. The people who dislike the food skip the eating part of lunch and go right on to the activities. The people who like Howe ' s food have to eat in utter chaos. But whether you like the food or not, that ' s the only hot lunch Howe will serve vou. (JIM DONINGER) Sophomores— 155 A beastly ride King ' s Island was a hit this summer with their new, terrifying ride— the Beast, " the world ' s biggest, baddest, largest, fastest roller coaster. " Just the description of this ride often makes people wonder. The Beast travels over 70 miles per hour and goes through many dark tunnels, then roars 141 feet into a 540-degree banked helix ending the ride. What makes people want to give them- selves the scare of their lives and wait in lines up to three hours long? Freshman Randy VanDeventer enjoyed the ride so much he wanted to ride it again. The only reason he gave was, " It was fun and different than other roller coasters. " Randy also left some advice to people about the encounter with their first beastly ride. " Be prepared. It ' s fast and exciting and at first very scary. " When stepping in line to experience this wild ride, remember the Beast is the " big- gest, baddest, longest, fastest roller coaster ever. " It will devour your courage. (KELLY EATON) Randy VanDeventer was one of many Howe stu- dents who experienced the trip of his life on the Beast. Pasha Curry Kevin Daniels Tom Darling Angela Davis Michael Davis Sheila Davis James Dawson Laura Day David De Witt Steve Diana Terrie Dixon Cheryl Dobbs Charlie Dodd Linda Dodd Cheryl Driscoll Dreama Droddy Scott Drum Tammy Dubecky Ted Dulaney Tina Duskin Steve Dye 136— Sophomores ft kk .: Tom East Crystal Edwards Roland Edwards Tonya Edwards DeWayne Elder Reb ecca Embry Todd Engelking Lynette Enz Troy Etchison Diane Evans John Fagan Tony Farrow Melea Finn Amy Fishburn Paul Fishburn Luanne Fisher Stephen Floyd James Foltz James Foster Jeff Foster Tonya Fox Denise Friddle Terry Garza Kim Gates Kendall Gayman Jeannie Gibeaut Tammy Gibson Tracia Gibson Anita Gilliam Randy Gipson Vicki Glover Gregory Goggans Dianna Goode Gregory Graham Chris Graves George Green Dean Griffin Pauline Griffin Craig Guhl Ann Haboush Penny Hale Tracey Haley David Hall Guy 1 1 amnions Lori Harmon Cindy Harper Ladeana Harper Linda Harper David Harris Rodney Hart Mark Hartl Penny Hatfield James Hatter Jerry Hawkins David Hayes Lawrence Haves Sophomores— 157 Lena Hayes Veronica Hayes Shawn Hazehvood Cindy Heath Evangeline Heidt Tammy Hicks Beth Hill Thomas Hilton Kristen Holm Irena Holmes Paula Holtsclaw Anita Holtz Charles Honeycutt Cheryl Horsley Joy Howard Kathy Hubbard Mark Hubbard Sherri Hubbard John Hughes Kevin Hughes Linda Hughett Tamara Hurley Debbie Hurst Spencer Ivy Joe Jackson Alesia James Kevin James Matt Jasper Jimmy Jenkins Richard Jenkins Ronald Jenkins Floyd Jessee Twyla Jimpson William Johns Gloria Johnson Jeff Johnson Latonya Johnson Michelle Johnson Rebecca Johnson Tonya Johnson Richard Jointer Burt Jones Carl Jones Kathleen Jones Paul Jones Kim Kan- Charles Keeker Scott Kehl Becky Keith David Keith Joseph Kent Allen Keough Dale Keys Julie Killilea Jeff King George Kite QWM 158— Sophomores i£ Mary Kite jpr Don Knight •r - Debbie Law 1 .- I Terry Lawless 1 " Vince Leaved Angela Lee Paul Leffew _ Beth Lego JF % Bronda Leslie 1 Tom Lippard 1 - Lisa Lloyd Karen Long Kevin Long Melissa Long Donna Lovelady Sharon Loveless ■ k " " Jackie Lucy Brian Lundsford jf Jeannie Mackell Gary Mandrel! K %W Stephanie Marsden ft i Tinsel teeth TTalf of the teenage population have " • braces at some time or another. At first, people feel embarrassed and get a lot of teasing but the teasing stops. True, it does take time to get used to the braces; but a lot of people say that they just think of how they are going to look afterward. Tina Hughes declared, " I ' m glad that I have braces because I like straight teeth, but I ' ve had them too long! " How long does it take to straighten your teeth? It really de- pends on attitude and the amount of work required. Denise Friddle commented on how much it cost to get them but felt that the money was not the only cost. " Sometimes your mouth is very sore, and you can ' t eat certain foods. " Junior Mary Vespo, who ' s had her braces off since April of 1979, felt that they were worthwhile. She said if something happened and she had to get her braces back on, she would definitely have the work done. She al- so commented that her teeth are very impor- tant to her. Most high school students value their looks and feel that they arc happ with braces because of the results. (JANET ASHBY) » flfc • 4 Sophomores— 159 Being a sophomore means : " . . . being in the middle— still an underclass- man, but not looked up to at all, and having a long schedule. " (LYNETTE ENZ) " . . . experiencing the ' sophomore slumps, ' dullsville classes, and being excited about getting to write a double-digit number for your grade— 10. " (AMY STEWART) " . . . looking forward to being a junior, Eng- lish research papers, remembering the stupid things you did as a freshman and that half your high school career is over. " (ROBIN WRIGHT) " . . . not being able to drive! Sophomores are plagued with the disease of ' no driving. ' Rides are great. Getting yourself involved is important, but for now it ' s a time to relax. For the years to come, we will be very busy. " (BRENDA McNELLY) " . . . knowing you ' re not a freshman any- more and knowing there are two more years to go at Howe. " (CHARLES ASA) " . . . that it isn ' t long before I graduate which is kind of frightening. I ' m not like most teenagers who want the years to come, to go by quickly. It also means that I can come to school knowing my way around which is different from last year. It seems like throughout my school years each year is better than the last. " (BECKY JOHNSON) " . . . being in an in-between stage. I ' m not old enough to drive, but I ' m too old to sit in the back seat all the time. It ' s also a time to enjoy myself the most because in the years to follow I will take on new and greater re- sponsibilities. I ' ve enjoyed my sophomore vear so far. I ' ve broken barriers and reached goals. " (LaTRELLE MILLER) " . . . Excitement, Fun, and Education. Going from class to class, and having another year of new friends. There is everyday work and fun, and an ample amount of memories for the future. Being a sophomore means a two-year trip down the path to intelligence. " (MICHELLE MOORE) lor. waiting two more years till I ' m a sen- (DEBRA HURST) " ... I have passed the frightening year of a freshman. Now I know a lot of people and have a lot of friends. I realize I have two more years to go but so far I have had a great deal of fun and I am sure I will have two more great years to come. That is what being a sophomore means to me. " (LADEANA HARPER) " . . . having two years until you have to face the ' real ' world. The rat race called life. " (GEORGE WIESE) " . . . realizing only tw o years are left before a major decision of going to college or work- ing becomes a reality 7 of one day. " ' (KEVIN BRADBURN) " . . . not having the fear of getting your books knocked out of your hands as when vou were a freshman. " (RANDY GIPSON) " ... is a little different than being a fresh- man. You ' ve been here and you know the ropes. It ou are confident of yourself because you know what ' s going on. " (ANONYMOUS) JoAnna Martin Charles Matthews Mary May Jennifer McAtee Jerry McClure Candy McCray Alana McDaniel Sharon McElroy Diane McGraw Trish McGregor Beth McLeod Brenda McNelly Debbie Mead Mike Meador Gisele Megnin Dawn Merchant Ronald Merrill Tim Merrill LaTrelle Miller Kipper Mimms Candy Minks 1 60— Sophomores Carolyn Minter Greg Monroe Dondria Montgomery David Moore Michelle Moore Tammy Morgan Cordelia Morman Shannon Mosley Ernest Moss Danielle Mullis Karen Neal Freddie Neat Freda Nelson Lisa Newman Sharon Newton Peggie Nicholson Tom N orris Greg Nottingham Jean O ' Brien Dana O ' Connor Michael Ohrberg Patty Oleksy Ronald Oliver Edward Ormerod Pauline Osborne Linda Parmer Jeffery Parrish Dana Parry Tammy Parsons Tammy Pate Latonia Patterson Lisa Patterson Broderic Patton Robert Perkins Chrissy Pierce Jt J Terry Pierson M b m- % Patrice Powell m -- » £ 1 Sondra Powell ft —M w Tony Poynter T Lisa Preston M i- Carolyn Presutti Marilyn Presutti Bob Price Deanna Pulley Janet Purvis James Ramey Becky Rebholz Becky Reed Daphne Reed Thomas Reynolds Dennis Richardson Tracy Riddick Gary Robinson Lisa Robinson Lloyd Rogers Dana Rose Sophomores— 161 Reveille Russell James Sanders Ladonna Saunders Mike Schlebecker Tracy Scroggins Kim Seats Robert Sedam Doug See Wade Sellers Scott Sherrill Eric Sherron Dana Shy Gwendolyne Skaggs Jacqueline Skaggs Dana S linker Andrew Smith James Smith John Smith Kent Smith Laura Smith Tammy Smith Sandy Spears Scott Stabler Rebecca Stafford David Stan- Shirley Stepp Phyllis Stevens James Stevenson Amy Stewart James Stewart Mike Stover Bridgette Striggs Gloria Strode Jeff Strong Janell Stum Terry Stum Terri Suggs Peggy Sutterfield Debra Taylor Evon Taylor Jerri Teague Joy Thomas Jaime Thompson Lynda Thompson Ronald Thornton Joycelyn Toliver Terry Torrence Theresa Torrence Jennifer Trout Kelvin Turner Dana Turpin Johnny Underwood Harry Van Steve Vandergriff Rick Van Skyke Jeff Vawter r , ' , Pi f fl ▼(W 1 62— Sophomores Sheila Wallace JoAnn Walters Charlotte Walton John Washington Teresa Webb Mark Westerfield Milton Westerfield George Wiese James Wiese Wendy Wiggs Steve Wiles Francine Wiley Kimberly Williams Ronda Williams Carl Wills Lori Wineberg Donald Winslow ■ Bryan Wright Robin Wright Theresa Wynalda First date jitters For most teenagers, the first date can be a scary experience. Fear of the un- known is the most probable cause of the " first date jitters. " However, other factors may enter into the fright of the evening. The guy may expect the worst and think that his date is going to laugh at him due to his lack of a driver ' s license and the sight of Mother driving. The girl is just plain scared of everything. Will she make a good impres- sion or will the pizza topping end up in her lap? Of course, the question burning into both of their brains is, " Is it REALLY ac- ceptable to kiss on the first date? And if it is, is it really necessary? " How to dress for the occasion poses still another problem. If Mom and Dad ope n the door to greet a guy in a monkey suit and suddenly Daughter tromps down the stairs in her favortie pair of beat-up Levi ' s, some em- barrassment is bound to occur. Another big problem seems to be com- munication. The embarrassing lulls in con- versation that so often come about during that first date need to be filled with some kind of noise, even if it ' s just, " Nifty shoes you got on there. " " Thanks. I really dig that sparkly shirt. How do you suppose they make that gold thread anyway? " " Um, I couldn ' t tell you. ... " And so on. Now, if all of these catastrophes are enough to scare the prospective date right out of his her Hush Puppies, it should be made known that very few first dates have ever proved fatal. If this was so, though, it could probably be considered a mercy kill- ing. Death almost seems more desirable than being greeted at the door with a chorus of " Well, come on, tell us all about it! " from Mom, Dad, Sis, Little Brother, and Spot the dog. (PATTI STANLEY) Many long-lasting relationships first develop in high school. Sophomores— 163 FRESHMEN Kevin Abel Blane Ackles Sylvia Adams Ted Addair Mia Akers Cathleen Alfrey Lyne Allison Cheryl Anderson Jeff Arnold Roger Asa Debbie Babbs Peggy Bacon Dennis Bailey David Baker Jenny Baker Kathryn Baker Tim Ballinger James Bankert Julie Bankston Jackie Basil Vera Batemon Janice Beard Gayle Becklehimer Kevin Begley Scott Bell Tanya Benefiel Terry Bernd Sophia Bett Carol Biale Kevin Biddle Dale Biggerstaff Lyra Bigham Melvin Bigham Lisa Blaylock Evelyn Blunt Edward Bodie Cindy Boeldt Debbie Boiler Antoinette Boone Anne Bowling Brian Bratcher Beth Braun John Bredensteiner Stephanie Bridges Steve Bridges Greg Brinkers David Britton Levoy Brock Jacquelyn Brooks mmmm ■■■■ 164— Freshmen Janice Brooks Greg Brown Jackie Brown Renea Brown Ronnie Bruce Jason Billiard Carl Burgess Keith Burgess Lisa Burns Lisa Bush James Campbell John Can- Rick Carter Robert Carter Sondra Carter David Childs Angela Clark Charles Clark James Clark Kathy Clark Martin Clark Karen Clubs Floyd Cole James Cole Santoria Coleman Chrissy Colbns Heather Cone Debbie Cook Boring, boring... My first day at Howe was an exciting but average day. Exciting because it was my first day of high school and every- one is excited about his first day. But average because nothing really exciting ever hap- pened. It was a day of going from one class to another, sitting down, and looking stupid. They had nothing for me to do. Once in a while I would get lucky and get a little work- sheet of things to do that I had learned in second grade. At least it was something to pass the time. Once I had sat through my first couple of classes, it was time for me to meet Howe ' s cafeteria. That was the most excitement I had encountered that day. I finally got to do Freshman Tamala Washington hesitates before eat- ing a Howe cafeteria lunch. something— EAT! But after getting my food it wasn ' t that exciting any more. So I ate what I liked and gave them back the rest. Then I sat there and talked with my friends like I had done all day. The bell rang and I ' d had my first Howe lunch. I had to go to my next class and was back to the same thing. Come in, sit down, and look stupid. And that is what I did for the rest of the day. My day finally ended. I went home and told all my family what a boring day 1 had at high school. And later I wondered to myself. " Is going to high school going to be like this all the time? " (RICHARD ERIC WILSON) Freshmen— 165 Pepsi vs. Coke T f " Have a Pepsi day " or " Have a Coke and a smile " are familiar phrases to you, then you are probably aware of the bat- tle between the two soft drinks. Slogans are pounded into our brains so often that it becomes a natural thing to go around hum- ming the catchy little tune to one of these jingles. Thus is commercialism. Bombarding us with slogans is obviously a successful way to sell a product, and many people go as far as to take sides in the matter. Those who have joined the " Pepsi genera- tion " complain that Coke is " too strong and sweet. " However, those who have chosen to " add a little life with Coke " agree that Coke is more available and also tastes better. But is there really a difference or has the advertising industry done it again? (PATTI STANLEY) Gary Cooper Mary Cope Larry Cornett Robin Cox Sherrie Cox Trinia Cox Becky Craig Tim Crawford Becky Criswell Randy Crouch Darla Crowe Laura Cruz Maxine Cunningham Elizabeth Curran John Curry Karen Curtis Billy Darling Franklin Davis Kevin Davis Quaneita Davis Roxie Davis Stephanie Davis Danny Day David Day Randy Day Ray Decher Caroline DeRoos Marcella Dicken 166— Freshmen m , M Nancy Diederichsen James Disman Carolyn Dixson Kim Dockery Curtis Dodd Linda Dodson Gerry Doninger Brenda Dossey Greg Druley Melinda Dubree Patty Dugan Sharon Duke Debbie Dumas Annette Duncan Donna Early Linda Eastman Kelly Eaton Joyce Eckert Larry Edwards Christine Ehrgott Diana Elick Amy Endsley Daisy Evans Julia Evans Donna Eyre Teresa Faubion Joe Fleitz Shawn Floyd Joe Folson Max Foltz John Forsythe Karen Foster Mark Fox Kristen Frederickson Lorraine Fulton Robbie Fulton Cecelia Gallagher Dane Gambill Teresa Gardner Stanley Garner Reponda Gentry Carole Gibson Chris Giles Cindy Gill Mark Golden Sandy Goode Lisa Goodlow Jill Gorton Jeff Gough James Graham Portia Graves Misty Gray Teresa Gray David Griffin Duane Griffin Fred Guthrie Freshmen— 167 Susan Guthrie Lisa Haas Bill Hacker Mike Hadley Karen Hall Maronica Hall Mark Hampton Carla Harker Steve Harker Susan Harmon Rebecca Harper Ben Harris Charles Harris Karen Harrison Dawn Hauk Morgan Hause Dana Hayden Yolanda Hayes Kevin Hendricks Sherry Hendricks Wdbv Hendrickson Connie Henson Shavma Hester Dwayne Hicks Roseann Hillery David Hodapp Sherri Hogan Charles Holm Sherene Holmes Theresa Hooks Michael Hoskins Christina Hudelson Rachelle Hudson Danny Hughley Mindv Hui Deborah Hutchins Kenneth Ingram Jill Irish Kelli Irons Yolonda Jackson Jennifer James Selena Jimpson David Johnson Jennifer Johnson Tommy Johnson Brian Jones Patricia Jones Raymond Jones Rhonda Jones Troy Jones Todd KeUey Arlene Kelly Darlene Kelly Mary Kelly Jeffrey Kettman Kim Kiemer .. L 168— Freshmen iJfc Vil Cherry Killebrew Jill Kimmell Cindy Koker Deanne Lair Charles Lane Wayne Lashley Damon Lawrence Paul Laymon Michael Leavitt Amy Lepper Mike Lester David Ligon Marva Lindsey Harold Lloyd John Lloyd Robert Locke Keith Long Todd Love Kelli Lucid Adrian Lumpkins Darren Lundsford Maria Lutes Donald Lynch Leonard Mahurin Laurel Manning Pat Marsh David Marshall Tony McClary T-shirt fantasy r ■ i -shirts show your personality from the ■ ■ inside out. At least that is what one might believe after seeing all the different decals on T-shirts. If you ' re proud of your school, vou could have a shirt that says " Spanish Club, " " Track Team, " or " Howe Hornets. " But so much for school spirit. Favorite rock groups and TV stars are the most popular among students. Anything from Led Zeppelin to Charlie ' s Angels is seen on the front or back of T-shirts. Most students tend to wear T-shirts not only because they ' re comfortable and cheap but, as Lori Winoberg put it, " They ' re cute and they represent things you like or places you ' ve been. " (SHARON NEWTON) Freshman Robbie Fulton sports a T-shirt to show his preference for the Dallas Cowboy cheerleaders. Freshmen— 169 The little ones TITay back in freshman orientation, we all ■ ■ learned about the historv of Howe. Probably the most bizarre (and interesting) bit of information we learned was that Howe was built on a huge ant hill. That is why there are a million ants crawling all over the school. The ants of Howe are the teenv-weenv red ones. Harmless, but everywhere. Thev get into even " edible left in even ' locker, on even- floor, in even hall of the building. They can be found even place from water fountains to file cabinets. The little red ants are one of the stran- gest problems at Howe. Exterminators come even year, but no one can get rid of Howe ' s most unique trademark— the little red ante. (LORI SMITH) The ants get into everything. Tina Gardner keeps an ant trap in her sax case to ward off the little crawlers. James McCloud Car ' McClure Ervin McCoy Terry McFarland Raymond McGraw Carolyn Melton Karen Merrifield Jerry Miles Beverly Miller Mark Miller Melissa Miller Claire Mills Jeffery Mills , Carla Mimms Christopher Moore Stephen Moore Traci Moore Alan Moorman Tony Morris John Napier Brian Nelson Nora Newport Cheryl Newson Mia Nixon Margaret Norris Linda Norwood Phil Ochs Andrea O ' Gara Of ft 170— Freshmen Kerry O ' Neal Laura Padgett Richard Padgett Jami Parent Vicky Parrish Quentin Pemberton Alvin Pettigrew Joe Pittman Jerry Pollard Michael Porter Chris Proctor Kenny Purvis Tammy Ragsdale Lydia Rankin Keith Ransom Joe Ray Angela Rech Carolyn Rech Camilla Reedus Duane Reidy Janet Reynolds Curtis Rice Keith Richard Leonard Richardson Sheila Riley Saundra Rivers Veronica Rivers Rita Robards Denise Bobbins James Robbins Giana Roberson Jeff Roberts John Robinson Ragina Robinson Shirley Rogers Michele Ruschhaupt Buddy Russell Becky Sams Joe Sams James Saunders Cecil Sayre Albert Schlebecker Selena Schumpert Brian Schuttler Latanya Scott Sherri Scott William Scott Sandy Searight Kevin Sedam Judy Sevier Julie Sharpe Mark Shepherd Wilbur Shidler Shauna Shields Larry Shouse Beckv Shuta Freshmen-171 Susan Sias John Smartz Robert Smiley Lorin Smith David Smithes Teresa Snedigar Julie Songer John Spiggle Sammy Springfield Nancy Stabler Floyd Stanley Tammy Stephens Amy Stewart Jeff Stone Tom Strange 4% Richard Strouse m Nancy Struck W ' Cassandra Sublett Tf ■ - Brenda Sullivan 1 Julie Tarter r jK Jamie Taylor - im m Jewell Taylor Robert Taylor Teresa Taylor Troy Taylor David Teeguarden Tina Terhune Kari Thomas M Peggie Thomas Terry Thomas Nick Thompson Tock Thompson Juhe Tongate Charles Tooley Dehsa Torrence Shirley Trotter Jeffery Tucker Patty Tucker Danny Turner Veda Valentine Melisa Vandagriff Randy VanDeventer Angela VanDuyn Cathy Vespo Cinthia Vie Debbie Visker Melanie Wales Danny Walker Shirley Wall Lisa Walters Mike Wand Tamala Washington Donald Waterman Vincent Watkins Bonnita Weathers Lachrisa Weathers 172- Freshmen Angela Weaver David Webb John Webb Theresa West Tracy Weston Wayne Wheatley Curtis White Robert White Gerald Whited Marcus Whitfield Robin Whitfield Terri Whitsey Julie Wilkinson Inez Wills James Wilson Richard Eric Wilson Starla Wilson Vicki Wise Linda Woodfolk Sheryl Woods Susan Worthington Paula Wright Lisa Wynalda Kevin Yamafuji Debbie Yates David Young Barbara Ballou Felicia Haynes Being a freshman means : " . . . being the lowest form of life in high school! It means taking up senior trays, buying pool passes, and dropping your books on the steps. " (DAVID MARSHALL) " . . . going into the wrong room for a class when the class going on is full of seniors, or when a teacher tells you to take something to room 51 and it takes you all the class time to find out that 51 is the main office! " (CHRISSY HUDELSON) " . . . having a little more freedom, feeling more responsible and more mature. But in a way, it ' s sorta like starting kindergarten again; being in a new school and being in the lowest grade there. " (CONNIE HENSON) " . . . starting all over. You start in your new school and meet new people. For a while, being lost and scared of what other people will think of you. " (DENISE GILSON) " ... a great deal of embarrassment. Trying not to act like a freshman. Trying to stay cool. Having to suffer through Orientation. " (TANYA BENEFIEL) " . . . being in a big school all at once, where every corner looks the same. A few months before, we towered over all the other stu- dents, then all at once, we ' re the ones being towered over. " (KAREN COX) " . . . fighting and struggling for survival in a world where everyone knows where every- thing is except for you. It means trying to be prepared for the congested halls after each class; then attempting to keep up with the work. It ' s one of the first big changes in a person ' s life. " (SHEILA RILEY) " . . . changing schools. Seeing and meeting new people, having a chance to try new things. " (CYNTHIA VIE) " ... a beginning of a new experience for me! " (JILL IRISH) " . . . starting at a new school, making new friends. Preparing yourself for your future. " (KATIE BAKER) " . . . trying to keep away from the senior ' s radar! " (JULIE SONGER) " . . . having bigger and better responsibilities and means not being a kid anymore. It means being loyal and trustworthy to your friends. I think being a freshman is the great- est year. " (TRINIA COX) " . . . is a very special experience. It only hap- pens once and it can be great if you let it. Coming to a big exciting school like Howe can be fun. You meet lots of people and there are lots of activities to go to. (KIM KIERNER) Frvshnien— 173 STAFF Frank Tout Principal Bruce Beck ice-Principal Ligon Drane Vice-Principal Beatrice Adams Guidance Clerk Patricia Aman Business, Student Council Elaine Arffa Business, Distributive Education, DECA James Arvin Physical Education, Football, Wrestling Mary Bancroft English, Mat Maids Deborah Bareford Business, Distributive Education, DECA David Baugh Business Richard Beck English, Future Educators in Action Margaret Benson Dean of Students Virgil Bleill Science, Baseball, Equipment Manager Joy Bradley Teacher Aide Ptobert Bramblett Music, Madrigals, Trebleaires, Choralaires Larry Brown Mathematics, Gymnastics Deanna Byrd Curriculum Clerk Mary Callaway Business Del ores Coe Teacher Aide Joan Cooper English 174-Staff Bumel Coulon Dean of Students Joyce Crist English Shirley Cross Career Center Otis Curry Social Studies, Football, Girls ' Basketball Waneta DeHoff School Nurse E. Dale Dinkens English, HILLTOPPER Doris Duncan Art Department Chairman Robert Edwards Science Department Chairman Being a teacher means: " . . . working with students to help them become the sorts of people they are capable of becoming. " (FRANK TOUT) " . . . an individual who is energetic, percep- tive, patient, persevering and has a desire and liking for kids. It also means having academic training and background, and being able to motivate students. " (LIGON DRANE) " ... a way of life. I survive on my teaching. It ' s what keeps me going. It makes me feel young— the interaction with the teenagers puts me back in high school. " (RITA SIMMONS) " ... a hard way to earn a living. If you didn ' t like it you couldn ' t stand it. " (RON FINKBINER) " . . . losing patience with students who don ' t try and who seemingly don ' t want to learn. On the other hand, teaching is losing pa- tience with myself for not inspiring them in spite of their negative attitudes. It is having a thousand anecdotes to tell about the foibles of teachers and students, but being unable to remember any of them when among the rest of the world or when sitting down to write a book. " (PATRICIA Kill IN) " . . . giving of one ' s self to help a student learn; seeing the physical, mental, spiritual, and emotional growth of individuals; sharing with others the joy of discovering the won- ders of the universe; helping a student recog- nize his own potential; laughing at one ' s mis- takes, especially those pointed out by one ' s students; learning from one ' s students; intro- ducing students to ideas that are new to them; being frustrated and sometimes angry to see a student waste his time and life in doing nothing to advance himself; coping with countless problems but knowing the advantages far out-number the problems; teaching is helping the Future join hands with the Past. " (ETHEL SEITZ) " . . . learning with the students as well as helping them to learn. It means being con- cerned about the total student, not just his academic progress. It means the very plea- sant feeling of watching as boys and girls ma- ture into young men and women and know- ing that I just might have some positive ef- fect on that development. The most important thing that I wish to express is that through teaching I give the most I am able to my students (although some days the most is not much) and they, in turn, give something of themselves to me. It always amazes me how one bright smile, one nice comment, or one flicker of under- standing from a student can change a drab day into a meaningful one. " (JODY HANCOCK) " . . . frustrations, joy, battle fatigue, self- awareness, friendship, comradeship, develop- ment of job attitudes and job skills, survival, caring, and never a dull moment. " (PATRICIA S. AMAN) " . . . meeting a student twenty years after he has graduated and being so pleased to hear him say, ' You were my favorite English teacher. I still remember some of the things we talked about. ' Spending hours grading research papers; being sad when you see some of your favorite students graduating and realizing that you probably will never see them again; looking out over a class and wondering what lies ahead for these young people who have the long journey of life ahead of them— and wishing, too, that you could save them from some of the hard days; starting in September refreshed and enthusi- astic and ending up in June, tired and as ready as the students for vacation. Making assignments, grading papers, giving tests; lec- turing, talking, listening; sympathizing, be- coming angry, understanding, not under- standing; filling out forms, meeting stud) hall, checking hall passes; saying ' Hi, ' giving advice, asking advice; smiling, frowning, cry- ing sometimes, laughing; questioning, chal- lenging, yawning; scolding, praising, correct- ing, encouraging; liking, disliking, loving, caring; MAKING A DIFFERENCE! " (iai.EXODRVI.N) Stall- 175 Elizabeth Elder Mathematics Curtis Ervin Business, Business Manager of Activities, Student Business Managers John Ervin English Department Chairman Blanche Ferguson Home Economics Not just another jogger Often mistaken for " just another jog- ger, " cross country coach Bill Gava- ghan has been preparing for the Moscow 0- lympics for six years. Mr. Gavaghan has of- ten been seen running around Irvington with the team and alone each night after school. He runs anywhere from 15 to 20 miles a day, rain or snow. Ever since high school, Mr. Gavaghan has been a runner. In 1974, he ran a marathon in a time which would have qualified him for the 1972 Olympics, so he became more in- terested in the opportunity. Last spring, Mr. Gavaghan ran the Boston Marathon in two hours, eighteen minutes, to place thirty -sixth out of 150 contenders. This qualified him to participate in the 0- lympic trials to be held on May 24 in the city of Buffalo, New York. Needless to say, he was pleased. " I ' m a long-shot, " he said while thinking about his chances of making the Olympic team. Only three marathoners from each na- tion can compete in the Olympic marathon. " It ' s going to be real hard, but I ' m going to do my very best, " he said. (LORI SMITH) Bill Gavaghan begins his work-out on a cold Janu- ary day. 176-Staff Ron Finkbiner Social Studies, Tennis, Quiz Team Gaylord Gaulden Career Center William Gavaghan Social Studies, Cross Country, Track Charles Gross Science Irvin Haas Media Center Richard Hammond Science James Hamner English, Winter Equipment Manager, Varsity Club Richard Harp old Physical Education, Football, Track Doris Hasler Home Economics Department Chairman Sue Heitman Mathematics Shirley Hembd Home Economics Lora Henry English, Dramatics Frederick Hewitt Athletic Director Lynne Hopkins Guidance Eric Hougland Assistant Dean of Students Raymond Hulce Foreign Language Department Chairman, International Club George Jackson Business Department Chairman Tim Jessup Science, Track Dewain Johnson Industrial Arts Evelyn Keaton Science, National Honor Society Barbara Kendall Home Economics James Komann Art Patricia kuhn English Bruce Laetseh Social Studies, Varsity Club Stall -177 Deborah Lee Business JoAnna Leffler Media Center Director, Media Club Mabel Lewis Music, Orchestra Thomas Lewis Music Department Chairman, Musical, Mixed Ensemble, All-City Choir James Lynch Art, Stage Design, Football Zandra Manna Teacher Aide Kim Massing Physical Education, Gymnastics Virginia McClellan Attendance Clerk Edward McDowell Guidance, Basketball Gerald McLeish Social Studies, Football, Wrestling Janet McNeill Music Department Accompanist Penelope McNeish Business Jane Meranda Foreign Language Hal Meurer Music, Band Virginia Moore Treasurer William Morris Industrial Arts Josinah Mosiman Home Economics Shirley Neal English Arnold Nelson Guidance Ellen OT)rain English James Perkins Physical Education, Girls ' Track, Girls ' Cross Country Yvonne Perry Business, Cooperative Office Education Coordinator, OEA Charles Pirtle Art Kenneth Poole Industrial Arts ) 78-Staff Margaret l ' oole Secretary Alice Purvis Mathematics, Girls ' Track Millard Quails Frevocational Education Coordinator, Public Address, Sound Crew Norma Rauch Guidance Glenn Rohde Mathematics Department Chairman Paul Schneeman Industrial Arts Mary Schwier Registrar Ethel Seitz English Guts to cut «XXey, you wanna cut fourth and fifth ■ " and go out for lunch? " " I ' m going home after seventh; I can ' t stand my eighth period class. ... " These statements and many others about missing an assignment, or " cutting, " are all too familiar to Howe stu- dents and faculty. Cutting is an easy way to get out of taking a test or to avoid a certain teacher. However, even if the student doesn ' t get caught, and many don ' t, he will probably pay the price later on in one form or another. Occasionally, a student will cut an entire day of school. Most likely though, he will cut only one or a few classes. Where students go while cutting also varies greatly. Some only go as far as the parking lots while others go out for lunch or to other places off the school campus. The current punishment system has failed to discourage cutting. Teachers complain that the student body realizes the ineffec- tiveness of the system, and the cutters con- tinue to miss class without suffering the consequences— at least for now. (PATTI STANLEY) Students loitering in the lower parking lot during the school day pose a major problem at Howe. Stall- 179 Sandra Shank Teacher Aide Rita Simmons Home Economics, Cheerleaders, Girls ' Basketball, Varsity Club Helen Skene English John Skene Business, Chess Club Gail Smith Career Center Shirlev Smith English, PEN POINTS, Hornet Honeys William Smith Science, Football Errol Spears Social Studies, Baseball, Quiz Team David Stewart Social Studies James Stutz Physical Education Department Chairman, Girls ' Golf Phyllis Thomas Library Clerk Thomas Totten Guidance John Trinkle Director of Guidance Frances Valentine Budget Clerk Dante Ventresca Science Joseph Vollmer English, Boys ' Golf Roxy Watson Mathematics, GyMates Vivian Watts Guidance Randy W em pie Special Education, Swimming Eunice Willis Guidance Mildred Wilson Assistant Dean of Students Alson Wright Art, Girls ' Tennis James Yarber Science, Naturalists Club Howard Young Industrial Arts 180-Staff Sponsorship calls for different techniques. You can almost hear the words " Let ' s see YOU do it " as year- book advisor Dale Dinkens watches his staffer slave. Using another style, Jody Hancock turns into a " reg- ular crazy " after school to accommodate her role as International Club sponsor. No purple ink I ' ve been involved in several different clubs in high school, and no two are run exactly alike. The personality and enthu- siasm of a sponsor can make the difference between the success and downfall of an or- ganization. Not every teacher is suited for this position. It takes a certain blend of de- termination, responsibility, and plain crazi- ness to take charge of a group of students as diverse as those who wander the halls of Howe. A sponsor is the person who needs to say, " No, you CANNOT print the yearbook in fluorescent purple ink, " but at the same time, " Yes, if you really want an intramural basketball program, YOU can do it! " He must know the ins and outs of getting the school bus or financing the purchase of a new stereo. Ultimately, the sponsor must be able to answer the question " What should we do this year? " when 35 grinning faces decide they haven ' t a clue as to the purpose of the International Club. Observing sponsors in action, I have found that each one has a different leader- ship technique. Sometimes a group leader simply takes charge of running the organi- zation himself. Others choose to appoint leaders from within the group. In either case. the advisor still holds the final " veto power " on any club ideas, and with fertile teenage minds in charge it ' s safer for him to be in touch with all the actions of the group. The sponsor will be less likely to suffer a fatal heart attack if he knows in advance that the National Honor Society is staging a sit-in in the principal ' s office. Never underestimate the importance of a sponsor! He may avoid his " groupies " like the plague during the day, but the moment the meeting, practice, or work session begins it ' s amazing how well they work together. If a teacher has the nerve to try out this posi- tion, he can become a very important part of a student ' s school life. Kven with all of the work, responsibilities, and mental health hazards of the job, 1 have never found a sponsor who was not appreciated and did not get enjoyment Irom his work. (K KK MARSHALL) Staff- 181 182— Closing 1980- A year for banding together « f anding together " seemed JUim be a need the American people felt in early 1980. This feeling was caused by several cri- ses that hit the U.S. around that time. In early November, the U.S. embassy in Iran was seized, shocking the American public. Fifty hostages were taken by radical student followers of the Ayatollah Khomeini. The pur- pose of this act was to put the students into a position to de- mand the return of their de- posed Shah from exile in the United States for trial. But it was a long wait. It was well over 100 days before an agreement for the release of the hostages was attempted. Even at year- book deadline it was still uncer- tain if and when the hostages would be returned home. Meanwhile, in the country of Cambodia, death and starvation struck thousands of farmers and their families. The blame for the lack of food was placed on the Cambodian government, which prevented trucks of food and supplies from groups of con- cerned Americans from reaching the people. On December 25, we began to hear about the Russian in- vasion of Afghanistan. This was taken as a real threat to the U.S. because Afghanistan is so close to the oil shipping lanes and the Persian Gulf. A few days after the invasion, President Carter began to en- courage an American boycott of the Moscow Olympics if the Russians didn ' t pull out of Af- ghanistan by February 20. The deadline was not met so it looked as if the U.S.A. would not enter the games. With the chance of a possible confrontation with Russia, Pres- ident Carter also decided to recommend that Congress rein- state draft registration. This time the registration was likely to in- clude women as well as men. Draft registration was a heavily discussed topic at school, espe- cially among the juniors and seniors. Even though the decisions made by President Carter were not appealing, everyone still seemed to be behind him. In an election year, this support was very helpful in Carter ' s re-elec- tion campaign as he led most of the early state and national sur- veys. Not only was it a rough year for the world, but it was for Howe too. As the school year progressed, Howe came upon its own tragedies. Many believed that the an- nual Brown and Gold dance was to become a lost tradition. There were very few tickets sold in ad- vance. But on the day of the dance sales picked up. Even so, attendance and profits were way down. A computer breakdown be- tween semesters almost caused the spring semester to be de- layed a few days. Counselors spent hours that Sunday to pre- pare programs for the students. It was a close call, but students were able to pick up their pro- grams on Monday morning in time to start their new schedule- that same da) . Fire alarms caused one of the biggest commotions all year. The fire alarms had been turned off for a long time. Criticism from the fire marshall forced the ad- ministration to turn the alarms back on. When the story was published in a citv newspaper, there was a surge of false fire alarms with as many as 30 in one day. The majority of the .stu- dents were quite upset about the whole issue, including the false alarms. Most felt that " burning bodies were not a joking mat- ter. " " Banding together " against a common problem was a big part of 1980. Although strength in numbers wasn ' t important b itself, real togetherness in num- bers was something that had been lacking in our way of living for a long time. (LORI SMITH) Closiiig-183 During the past year a lot of bad things happened, but concerned students and teachers made it a pretty decent one by co- operating with each other. Without patience and understanding, the year could have been a lot rougher than it seemed. When high school students, sponsors, and coaches are involved enough to give up free time to be at school to accomplish something that the whole school can be proud of, they really care. Caring was the key to success all through the trouble-plagued year. Although many individual goals were reached, the " key " was used to benefit all in the common cause— to end a year with a bad beginning success- fully—and we did it. It takes a lot of effort to make something great, and because we cared 1980 worked. (LORI SMITH AND PATTI STANLEY) TOP: Showing team spirit, the girls ' basketball team supports fellow players from the bench. RIGHT: John Trinkle, director of guidance, changes a student ' s schedule during the aftermath of the computer breakdown at the start of the spring semester. FAR RIGHT: Kim Sheets explains to Patti Dugan the function of the student council booth at Cul- tural Awareness Day. WE CARE ] 84— Closing ■ Mm 5 " H HWK H 9 v -V-W ' K ntf tH LEFT: Growing and being together is a very important part of high school years. ml ffl ( " losing- 185 Index A Abel. Ka trice— 123 Abel. Kevin— 88, 123, 164 Abell, Anne— 118 Ackles, Blane— 19, 164 Acton, Carmella — 154 Adams, Beatrice — 174 Adams. Cind — 154 Adams, Debora — 144 Adams, Jeffrey — 144 Adams, Kyle — 7 7, 154 Adams. Sylvia— 164 Addair, Julie — 154 Addair, Ted— 164 Aerosmith — 28 Aikman, Nannette — 51, 144 Akers, Mia— 164 Akers, Raymond — 19, 154 " Alameda " — 46 Aldous, Brian— 118 Aldous, Valerie — 144 Alexander. Amv — 51, 54, 56, 57, 102, 118 Alexander. William— 101. 102, 103. 144 Alfrey. Cathleen— 164 " Alien " — 28 Allen, Crystal — 55. 144 Allen, Jennifer— 118 Allensworth, Kent— 118 Allison, Lyne— 164 Allison, Pamela — 55, 154 Alvis, Derrick — 154 Alvis, Kevin— 118 Aman, Patricia— 10, 40, 41, 74, 175 " Amityville Horror " — 28 Amonette, Rusty — 144 Anderson, Cheryl — 164 Antrobus, Cynthia — 118 Apollos. Jerry — 144 Arbogast, Kelly— 118 Archer, Pam — 55, 144 Arffa, Elaine— 9, 174 Armstrong, Cindy — 144 Armstrong, Richard — 99 Arnold, Jeff— 164 Arthur, Mary — 144 Arthur, Rachelle — 154 Arthur, Tina— 102 Arvin. James— 21, 67, 87, 88, 101, 102. 103. 174 Asa, Charles— 154, 160 Asa, Roger— 88, 164 Ash, James — 118 Ashbv, Janet— 38, 55, 89, 154, 159. 192 Asher, Linda— 16, 144 Ayres, Bruce— 88, 144 B Baase, James — 118 Babbs, Debbie— 20, 164 Back to School— 6, 7, 8, 9 Eackus, David— 24, 118 Bacon, Peggy — 164 Bailey, Deborah— 118 Bailey, Dennis — 164 Bailey, Julie— 144, 150 Baker, Christopher— 144 Baker, David— 72, 73, 103, 164 Baker, Dorothea — 154 Baker, Jenny — 164 Baker, Kathryn— 164, 173 Baker, Lori— 144 Baker, Susan — 118 Baker, Tina— 144 Ballinger, Tim— 88, 164 Ballou. Barbara— 173 Bancroft, Mary— 174 Band— 44, 45, 46, 47, 48. 49 Bandy. Dorine — 144 Bandy. Eric— 69, 154, 169 Bandy, James — 118 Bankert, James— 103. 164 Bankston, Julie— 102, 164 Bareford, Deborah — 174 Barger, Dean — 54, 135, 144 Barger, Teresa— 25, 118 Barker, Kimberly— 144 Barnard. Larrv— 15, 33, 34. 35, 78, 118. 119, 124 Barnett. Cindy— 119 Barrett, Rickie — 154 Barriklow, Lee — 45 Barringer, Trina — 53, 154 Barron. Robert — 144 Baseball— 66. 67, 68, 69 Basey. Teresa — 144 Basketball Boys ' — 106, 107, 108, 109 Girls ' — 104, 105 Basil, Jackie— 164 Batemon, Vera — 164 Bates. Debra— 144 Bates, Kelly— 123, 144, 192 Bates, Kenneth— 144 Bates, Lori — 55 Baugh, David— 174 Bayliff, Tamra— 44, 54. 119 Beard, Cathy— 154 Beard, David— 119 Beard, Janice — 164 Beasley, Joe — 154 Beast— 156 Beck, Bruce— 6, 8, 10, 11, 12, 174 Beck, Julie— 154 Beck, Richard— 33, 174 Becklehimer, Gayle — 164 Becklehimer. Thomas — 144 Beglev. Kevin— 164 Belcher, Billy— 144 Bell, George— 52, 53, 119 Bell. James— 119 Bell, Robert— 11 Bell. Scott— 88. 109, 164 Bell. Steve— 119, 124, 132 Bell. William— 100, 103, 144 Bemis, Lisa— 41. 74. 110, 154, 192 Bemis, Mindy— 74, 93, 102, 144. 146 Benedict, Rochelle — 104, 144 Benefiel, Tanya— 92, 93. 164, 173 Benson, Margaret — 174 Berg, Tom— 41, 47, 154 Bernd, Terry— 164 Berrv, Marjorie — 154 Bett. Sophia--ll. 49, 102, 164 Biale, Carol— 164 Biale, Gina — 54 Biale. John — 67 Bibb, Beth— 144 Bick, Jacque — 74. 154 Biddle, Kevin— 164 Biggerstaff, Anita— 119 Biggerstaff, Dale— 164 Biggerstaff, David — 119 Bigham, Lyra— 41, 164 Bigham, Melvin— 88. 164 Black Expo— 123 Blanchard. Susan — 120 Blase, David — 7 7 Blaylock. Lisa— 164 Bledsoe, Cheryl— 144 Bledsoe, Don — 154 Bledsoe, Mark— 54, 120 Bleill. Virgil— 64, 69, 88, 174 Blizzard. Clifford— 154 Blunt, Evelyn— 164 Bodenheimer, Beck} — 55, 154 Bodie, Edward — 164 Boekankamp, Bob— 17. 88, 103. 154 Boekankamp, Carol — 74 Boeldt, Cindv— 53. Ill, 164 Boeldt. Jav— 19, 119, 120, 124, 131 Boiler. Debbie— 164 Boltz, Brian — 154 Boltz, Kathy— 120 Booher, Michael— 43. 54, 56, 135, 144 Boone, Antoinette — 164 Boozer, David — 154 Botscheller, Terese— 111, 154, 192 Boulais, Celeste — 55, 71 Boulais, Peter — 144 Bowling, Anne — 164 Bowman, LaDonna — 120 Boyd, Norma — 31 Boyd, Randy— 76, 7 7 Bradbum, Kevin— 69, 154, 160 Bradley, Jo — 174 Bramblett, Robert— 56, 57, 174 Brandenburg, Lisa — 154 Branham, Keith— 68, 69, 88, 144 Branham, Tanya— 74, 75, 144, 192 Braswell, David— 88, 144 Bratcher, Brian— 99. 164 Braun, Beth— 32, 33. 164 Braun, Phyllis— 154 Breakfast Club— 153 Breckenridge, George — 144 Bredensteiner, John — 164 Bredensteiner, Mary — 144 Bridgeforth, Debra— 51. 120 Bridges. Stephanie— 164 Bridges, Steve— 164 Brinegar, Pamela — 120 Brinkers, Greg— 30, 164 Bristow, Melinda— 120 Britton, David— 164 Britton, Geowanda— 35, 37, 74. 104, 111, 144 Britton, Jara— 40. 41, 54. 120 Brock. Levoy — 164 Brockman, Charles— 120 Bromstrup, Marie — 154 Brooks. Cindy — 14 Brooks. Dorothy — 154 Brooks, Jacquelyn — 164 Brooks, Janice — 49, 165 Brown and Gold — 28 Brown, Aretha— 120 Brown, Arieatha — 51. 144 Brown, Charlie — 58 Brown, Cynthia— 120 Brown, Greg — 165 Brown, Jackie — 165 Brown, Janice — 91 Brown, Joyzetta — 121 Brown. Kimberly — 144 Brown. Larr — 99, 174 Brown Melodv — 154 Brown, Renea — 165 Brown. Ryan — 144 Bruce, Ronnie— 78, 103. 165 Bruen, Kenny— 109 Bryant. Debra— 121 Brvson. James — 54, 58, 59. 78, 79. 121 Buchanan. Scott— 121 Buckner, Ward— 121 Budd. Stacey— 47. 49. 116. 154 Buennagel, Tim— 121 Bullard. Douglas— 121 Bullard. Jason— 49, 165 Bullard. Todd- 7, 49. 154 Bullerdick. Laura— 121 Bullington, Jeff — 154 Bullington. Kimberly— 121 Bullington. Michael— 103. 121 Burgess. Carl — 165 Burgess, Darryl — 144 Burgess, Keith— 165 Bums, Gary — 154 Burns, James — 154 Bums. Lisa — 165 Burton. Anthony — 144 Burton. David— 22 Bush. Lisa — 165 Business Managers — 35 Butrum. Duane — 144 Byrd, Acey— 121 Byrd, Deanna — 174 Byrd. Erick— 106. 108. 144 Byrd. ParmelUa— 90. 91. 154 Byrd. Robert— 88. 144 c Cadick, Debbie— 121 Caldwell, Eunice— 121 Caldwell, Ronald— 154 Calhoon, Elaine— 34, 41. 54. 144, 192 Calhoun, Kimberly— 121 Calhoun, Michele — 145 Callaway, Mary — 174 Campbell, Bob— 88 Campbell. James — 165 Campbell, Timothy— 121 Carpenter. Debbie — 154 Carr. John — 165 Carr. Kenneth— 121 Carr, Terri— 154 Carter, Jimmy — 183 Carter, Linda— 33, 53, 54, 56, 57, 121, 152 Carter, Rick— 165 Carter, Robert— 88, 154 Carter, Robert— 165 Carter, Sondra — 165 Catt, Carla — 154 Cecil, Mitzi— 154 Chadwell, Edna— 121 Chalfant, Mike— 145 Chandler, Brenda — 154 Chandler. Man— 25. 121 Chapman, Gerald — 154 Chapman, Lori — 121 " Charlie ' s Angels " — 169 Cheatham, Gregor — 6. 106. 107. 10%. 154 Cheatham, Linda — 145 Cheerleaders— 110, 111 Chess Club— 33. 35 Childs. Becky— 145 Childs, Curtis— 47. 49, 53. 77, 83. 95, 145 Childs, David— 47. 49. 53. 165 Chilton, Steven— 122 Chrisman. Paula — 122 Christian. Michael— 122 Christopher, Sehondria — 145 Church, Rhonda— 32. 145 Clark, Angela — 53. 165 Clark. Charles— 88. 165 Clark. Diane— 122 Clark, James— 88. 165 Clark, Kathy— 165 Clark. Kenneth — 67 Clark, Martin — 165 Clark. Marx— 106, 108. 154 Clark. Paul— 69. 88. 103. 145 Clark. Bobby— 68. 88. 103. 145 Clark, Stanley— 68. 82. 83. 145 Clarkso n. Sandy — 155 Classes— 14, 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21 Clingerman, Doug — 155 Clouse. Todd— 69, 155 Clowers. Keith — 155 Clubs— 32. 33. 34, 35 Clubs. Karen— 99. 165 Cobb. April— 122 Cobb. Marv — 155 COE— 24. 25 Coe. Delores — 174 Coe, Todd— 103. 145 Cole, Barbara — 155 Cole. Floyd — 165 Cole, James — 77, 83, 155 Cole. James — 165 Cole, Jeff — 155 Cole. Marcus— 35. 62. 82, 83. 122. 123 Cole. Robert— 122 Coleman, Geneva — 145 Coleman, Kathv ll. 93. 98. 99. 145 Coleman, Marv— 40. 41. 99. 122. 124 Coleman. Rhonda — 145 Coleman. Santoria — 96. Ill, 165 Collier. Becky — 145 Collins. Candy— 122 Collins. Chrissy — 165 Collins. Lori — 145 Combs, Jeffrey — 145 Cone. Heather — 165 Cook, Brent — 145 Cook. Debbie— 165 Cook. Sherry— 47. 49. 145 Cook. Timothy— 49. 155 Cooley. Richard — 145 Coop. Rickey — 145 Cooper. Gary — 88. 166 Cooper. Ginny — 155 Cooper. Joan — 174 Cooper. Larry— 22. 23. 122 Cooper. Lisa — 47, 49. 145 Cooper. Steve— 32. 54. 69. 155 Cope. Mary— 102. 166 Cope, Roxanne— 110. Ill, 122 Cope, Truman — 33. 78. 155 Copenhaver, Dawna — 145 Copple, Nellie- 122 Comett. Larr? — 166 Corrice. Ronald — 69. 155 Corrice, Tony — 145 Corrie. Deloris— 122 Cosby. Bill— 123 Coulon. Bumel — 175 Coulter, Lisa — 155 Covert, Joyce— 122 Covert. Pamela — 145 Covington, Curtis — 41. 54. 56, 155 Covington. Felicia — 41. 122 Covington. Suzanne — 145 Cox, Karen — 173 Cox. Leslie— 37. 54. 56. 57. 59. 60. 84, 85, 122. 131 Cox. Robin — 166 Cox. Serena — 145 Cox, Sherri— 49. 166 Cox, Trinia— 49. 111. 166. 173 Craft, Janna — 51, 145 Craft, Sheilah— 122 Craig, Becky— 166 Craig, Chervl— 63. 74, 75. 96, 97. 122. 192 Craig, Tim— 122 Cravens. Donna— 122 Crawford, Dennis— 106. 108. 109 Crawford. Timothy— 49. 166 Credits— 192 Crenshaw, Mary — 123 186-Index Crist, Joyce — 175 Criswell, Becky— 166 Criswell, Bev — 145 Crockett, Kevin— 123 Crosby, Tim— 155 Cross Country Boys ' — 82, 83 Girls ' — 80, 81 Cross, Kenneth — 155 Cross, Shirley— 1 75 Crouch, Randy— 88, 166 Croucher, Tyler — 146 Crowe, Darla— 166 Crowe, Gerald — 155 Crowe, Richard— 123 Cruz, Laura — 166 Cunningham, Brian— 47, 49, 53, 123 Cunningham, Clarrissa — 123 Cunningham, Maxine — 166 Cunningham, Vicki— 54, 90, 96, 123 Curran, Elizabeth— 166 Curry, John— 49, 109, 166 Curry, Malcolm — 77 Curry, Michael — 155 Curry, Otis— 88, 89, 104, 105, 173 Curry, Pasha— 156 Curry, Sheila— 90, 91, 123 Curry, Sherry— 74, 75, 80, 81, 104, 123, 146 Curtis, Jennifer — 123 Curtis, Karen— 90, 166 Curtis, Michael— 123 D Dailey, Anna — 146 Dale, Anthony— 146 Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders — 169 Dalzell, KeUey— 123 Daniels, Kevin — 156 Daniels, Pamela — 146 Darling, Billy— 22, 23, 166 Darling, Tom— 22, 23, 156 Davenport, Greg— 109 Davenport, Robert— 77, 123 Davis, Angela — 1 56 Davis, Franklin — 166 Davis, Gregory — 146 Davis, Jeff— 68, 69, 87, 88, 146 Davis, John— 47, 48, 49, 53, 54, 56, 88, 146 Davis, Kevin — 49, 166 Davis, Michael — 68 Davis, Michael — 156 Davis, Patricia— 51, 54, 146 Davis, Patrick— 1 23 Davis, Quan eita — 166 Davis, Roxie— 23, 166 Davis, Sheila— 52, 53, 156, 192 Davis, Sherry— 146 Davis, Stephanie — 166 Davis, Teri— 1 46 Davis, Terry— 54, 124 Davis, Toni— 124 Dawson, James — 47, 49, 156 Day, Daniel— 166 Day, David— 83, 103, 166 Day, Laura— 55, 102, 156 Day, Randy— 88, 166 DE— 25 Dean, Diane— 50, 51, 124 Decher, Ray— 166 DeHoff, Waneta— 175 Denbo, Teresa— 124 Denny, William— 124 Denton, Lisa— 50, 51, 146 Denton, Rusty— 47, 48, 49, 53, 54, 56, 146 DeRoos, Caroline — 166 DeTar, Ronald— 124 DeWitt, David— 156 Diana, Lanny — 124 Diana, Steve— 17, 156 Dick, Tamara— 124 Dick, Timothy— 125 Dickcn, Marcella— 166 Diederichsen, Nancy — 167 Dinkens, E. Dale— 18, 38, 175, 181, 192 Disman, James — 88, 167 Dixon, Teresa— 90, 125 Dixon, Terrie— 156 Dixson, Carolyn — 167 Dixson, Joseph — 146 Dobbs, Cheryl— 45, 47, 49, 116, 156 Dobbs, Ted— 146 Dockery, Kim— 167 Dockery, Odis — 146 Dodd, Charlie— 156 Dodd, Curtis— 103, 167 Dodd, Linda— 156 Dodson, Linda — 167 Doninger, Gerry— 49, 95, 167 Doninger, James— 47, 49, 65, 94, 95, 143, 146, 155, 192 " Don ' t Cry Out Loud " — 48 Dossey, Brenda — 167 Doucleff, Daniel— 146 Doucleff, David— 15, 88, 146 Dougherty, Lora— 146, 192 Dowell, Muriel— 125, 151 Drake, Harriet— 125 Drane, Ligon— 174, 175 Driscoll, Cheryl— 156 Droddy, Dreama— 37, 55, 102, 156 Druley, Greg— 167 Drum, Scott— 37, 156 Dubecky, Tammy — 156 Dubree, David — 146 Dubree, Melinda — 167 Dufour, Richard — 49 Dugan, Patty— 29, 49, 93, 102, 167, 184 Duke, Donna— 147 Duke, Sharon— 167 Dulaney, Ted— 156 Dumas, Debbie— 167 Dumas, Donna — 147 Duncan, Annette — 167 Duncan, Doris — 175 Duncan, James — 98, 99 Duncan, Mary — 41, 54 Dunn, Pam— 147 Dunn, Woodrow — 49 Duskin, Tina— 1 56 Dych, Phil— 147 Dye, Donna — 125 Dye, Steve— 156 Evans, Diane — 157 Evans, Julie — 167 Eyre, Donna— 167 E Eacret, Clyde— 147 Early, Donna— 90, 167 Eason, Terry— 125 East, Tom— 157 Easterday, Tasha— 125 Easterday, Trisha— 125 Eastman, Linda — 167 Eaton, John— 125 Eaton, Kelly— 32, 47, 49, 51, 85, 156, 167, 192 Eckert, Joyce— 167 Eckert, Roger— 147 Eckstein, Anne — 125, 147 Ecktman, M Sgt. Harold— 22 Edwards, Crystal — 157 Edwards, James — 147 Edwards, Larry— 167 Edwards, Pamela— 47, 49, 125, 132 Edwards, Robert — 175 Edwards, Rodney— 77, 88, 147 Edwards, Rowland— 157 Edwards, Tonya— 157 Ehrgott, Christine— 167 Ehrgott, Richard— 147 Eickelberg, Laura— 54, 57, 147 Eickelberg, Mary — 125 Elder, Dewayne— 47, 157 Elder, Elizabeth— 176 " El Dorado " — 48 Elick, Diana— 167 Ellis, Paula— 74 Elmore, Tobi— 32, 34, 47, 49, 95, 116, 147, 192 Embry, Crystal— 47, 49, 147, 192 Embry, Rebecca— 35, 157, 192 Emerson, Darlene — 125 Endsley, Amy— 32, 33, 167 Endsley, Mark— 147 Engelking, Todd— 157 England, Billie Jo— 125 Engle, Penny— 120, 125 Engle, Terri— 124, 125, 132 Entertainment— 28, 29 Enz, Lynette— 37, 52, 53, 54, 56, 157, 160 Erlenbaugh, Thomas — 125 Ervin, Curtis— 35, 176 Ervin, John— 14, 1 76 Etchison, Troy — 157 Etheridge, Duane— 147 Ettner, Darin— 59, 60, 64, 86, 88, 102, 103, 119, 124, 125 Ettner, Penny— 51, 102, 147 Evans, Bradley— 35, 41, 77, 83. 95, 125 Evans, Daisy— 167 Evans, Dale— 135 P Fagan, John— 41, 54, 69, 88, 103, 157 Farm Bureau Insurance — 24 Farrow, Lynn — 41, 147 Farrow, Tony— 157 Fattic, Stephanie— 124, 125, 192 Faubion, Mark— 68, 69, 147, 150 Faubion, Teresa — 157 Federalist — 14 Fentress, Dwayne — 126 Ferguson, Blanche — 176 Ferguson, Meresa— 35, 74, 104, 147 Fields, Ronda— 147 Fifer, Scott— 17, 120, 124, 126 Finch, Joann— 44, 49, 147 Finch, Joyce— 51, 126 Finch, Julius — 147 Finkbiner, Ron— 10, 34, 78, 175, 177 Finn, Melea — 55, 157 " Fish Who Saved Pittsburgh " — 28 Fishburn, Amy— 47, 49, 53, 157 Fish burn, Paul— 157 Fishburn, Scott— 126 Fisher, Luanne— 32, 47, 48, 49, 102, 157 Fleetwood Mac— 136 Fleitz, Joe— 167 Fleming, Alicia— 32, 147 Fletcher, Pam— 147 Flick, Rhonda— 126 Flowers, Roy — 49, 55, 95, 147 Floyd, Shawn— 167 Floyd, Stephen— 157 Folson, Joe— 88, 109, 167 Foltz, James— 103, 157 Foltz, Jeanice— 147, 192 Foltz, Max— 167 Foods— 30, 31 Football— 86, 87, 88, 89 Ford, Carla— 74, 147 Forsythe, John — 167 Foshee, Bill— 35, 135 Fosso, Toni— 126 Foster, James— 1 57 Foster, Jeff— 157 Foster, Karen— 32, 47, 49, 167 Foster, Laura— 51, 54, 57, 147 Foster, Robin— 126 Foster, Sheila— 126 Four Hundred Club— 41, 65 Fowler, John— 126 Fox, Mark— 103, 167 Fox, Tonya— 157 Frederickson, Andy — 147 Frederickson, Kristen— 32, 56, 96, 167 Freeman, Annette — 74 French, Lavonne — 147 " French Postcards " — 28 Freshmen— 164, 165, 166, 167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173 Friddle, Denise— 51, 102, 147, 159 Friedly, Kimberly— 54, 126 Friedly, Kirk— 88, 147 Fuller, Diane— 147 Fulton, Chris— 68, 147 Fulton, Lorraine — 167 Fulton, Robbie— 167, 169 Future Educators In Action— 33 6 Gable, Dan— 102 Galardo, Annette — 147 Gallagher, Cecelia— 167 Gallagher, Paul— 147 Gambill, Dane— 109, 167 Gannon, Patrick— 37, 126 Gardner, Teresa — 167 Gardner, Tina— 47, 49, 147, 170 Garner, Stanley— 167 Gary, Nelson— 22, 23 Garza, Terry— 157 Gates, Kim— 157 132, 157 147 Gatewood, Anthony — 147 Gatewood, Wade— 147 Gaulden, Gaylord— 177 Gavaghan, William— 77, 83, 176, 177 Gavin, Virgil— 106, 107, 108 Gayman, Kendall — 157 Geiseler, Michael — 147 Gelarden, Timothy— 14, 78, 126 Gentry, Mark— 49, 53, 126, 147 Gentry, Reponda — 167 Gerber, Julius — 147 Gibeaut, Edward— 126 Gibeaut, Jean — 157 Gibson, Becky— 126 Gibson, Carole— 167 Gibson, Debbie — 147 Gibson, Steve— 49 Gibson, Tammy — 157 Gibson, Tracia— 32, 41, Gilbert, Rochelle— 126, Gildea, Brad— 67 Giles, Chris— 88, 167 GUI, Cindy— 167 Gillespie, Brent— 126, 147 Gilliam, Anita — 157 Gilmore, Robert — 8 Gilson, Denise— 147, 173 Gipson, Randy— 77, 157, 160 Glass, Jeffrey— 29, 41, 54, 126 Glass, Michael — 54 Glenn, Grayling — 147 Glover, Vicki— 90, 157 Godbey, Phyllis— 147 Goggans, Gregory— 108, 157 Golden, Mark— 167 Golf Boys ' — 72, 73 Girls ' — 84, 85 Goode, Dianna — 157 Goode, Sandy — 167 Goodin, Laura — 54, 126 Goodin, Susan— 47, 49, 54, 147 Goodlow, Lisa — 167 Gorton, Jill— 167 Gorton, Lori — 126 Gosman, Carl— 147 Gough, Jeff— 167 Graham, Gregory — 157 Graham, James — 167 Graham, Lisa — 147 Graves, Chris— 33, 46, 4 7, 49, 157 Graves, Glenn— 68, 147 Graves, Portia— 32, 34, 167 Gray, Misty— 167 Gray, Teresa— 167 Green, Angela — 147 Green, George — 157 Green, Louis — 127 Grever, Tammy— 32, 37, 147 Griffin, David— 167 Griffin, Dean— 157 Griffin, Doris— 127, 147 Griffin, Duane— 167 Griffin, Pauline — 157 Grimes, Robert — 147 Grissom, Joann Terry — 123 Gross, Charles— 177 Guhl, Craig— 54, 56, 83, 157 Guthrie, Fred— 83, 167 Guthrie, Susan — 168 Gymnastics Boys ' — 98, 99 Girls ' — 96, 97 H Haas, Irvin— 34, 177 Haas, Lisa — 168 Haas, Paul— 17, 86, 88, 100, 103. 113, 124, 127, 143, 192 Haboush, Al— 41, 65 Haboush, Ann— 41, 55. 93, 157 Haboush, Jeffrey— 40, 41, 54, 88, 127, 153 Hacker, BUI— 168 Haden, Rory— 127 Hadlev, Lvnn— 127 Hadlev, Mike 49. 168 Hale, Luke— 46, 47, 49, 54, 56. 94. 95, 147, 153, 192 Hale, Penny— 157 Haley, Tracey— 157 Hall, David— 34, 88, 108, 157 Hall, Karen— 168 Hall, Maronica — 168 Hamilton. DaUas— 1 27 Hammond. Richard— 8, 9, 10. 177 Hammons, Guy — 157 Hammons. Mont) — 67. 68. 127 Hamncr, James — 35, 41,64, 177 Index-187 Hampton, Mark — 168 Hancock, Joan— 14, 175, 181 Handlon, Scott— 29, 54, 147 Hardman, Gary— 128 Hardy, LaVorae— 76, 77, 128 Harker, Carla— 168 Harker, Gloria— 148 Harker, Steve— 49, 78, 168 Harmon, Lori— 110, 157 Harmon, Susan— 102, 168 Harmon, Wayne— 83, 148 Harper, Cindy — 157 Harper, Ladeana — 157, 160 Harper, Linda — 157 Harper, Rebecca — 168 Harpold, Richard— 77, 86, 87, 88, 177 Harrell, John— 44, 47, 49, 53, 54, 56, 57, 128 Harrington, Stephen — 148 Harris, Ben— 33, 168 Harris, Charles— 168 Harris, David— 157 Harris, Everlla— 54, 110, 111, 148 Harris, Tammy — 148 Harrison, Karen — 168 Harrison, Vonna — 148 Hart, Rodney — 157 Hart, Ronald— 148 Harter, Bruce— 78, 79, 124, 128, 132 Hartl, Mark— 157 Hartley, Darin— 148, 150 Hartley, Diana— 37, 47, 49, 54, 56, 148 Harton, Thomas— 8, 12, 22, 35, 39, 40, 42, 72, 78, 79, 91, 106, 108, 120, 124, 128, 192 Harvey, Johnna — 105 Harvey, Kenneth— 128 Harwell, Brett— 88 Harwell, Dana— 32, 34, 148 Hasler, Doris — 1 77 Hatfield, Penny— 157 Hatter, James— 108, 109, 157 Hauk, Dawn— 168 Hauk, Debra— 52, 53, 128 Hause, Michael— 128 Hause, Morgan — 168 Hawkins, Jeff— 54, 68, 128 Hawkins, Jerry — 157 Hawkins, Karen — 128 Hawkins, Michele— 37, 74, 80, 81, 148 Hayden, Dana— 168 Hayes, David— 5, 44, 47, 49, 157 Hayes, Gwen— 128 Hayes, Jackie — 128 Hayes, Lawrence— 106, 108, 157 Hayes, Lena — 158 Hayes, Veronica — 158 Hayes, Yolanda— 168 Haygood, Brian— 148 Haynes, Felicia — 173 Hazelwood, Shawn— 90, 158 Heart— 29 Heath, Cindy— 158 Hege, Jeffrey— 148, 192 Heidt, Evangeline — 158 Heitman, Sue — 177 Heizer, Brenda — 148 Helm, Gustavia— 70, 71, 104, 105, 129 Hembd, Shirley— 177 Hendricks, Kevin— 109, 163 Hendricks, Latonya — 129 Hendricks, Sherry— 99, 163 Hendrickson, Randel— 22, 23, 148, 150 Hendrickson, Welby— 83, 163 Henry, Lora— 139, 177 Henson, Connie— 168, 173 Henson, Donald — 148 Hention, Barbara — 129 Hermsdorfer, Leslie— 35, 124, 129, 132 Hester, Shawna— 168 Hester, Terry— 129 Hewitt, Frederick— 35, 65, 177 Hickman, Darryl — 148 Hicks, Dwayne — 168 Hicks, Tammy— 90, 104, 105, 158 Higgins, Alan— 1 29 Higgins, Teresa — 55, 148 Highsaw, Cynthia— 129 Hildebrand, Susan— 124, 129 Hill, Beth— 158 Hill, George— 41 Hill, Tim— 129 Hill, Tim— 148 HUlery, Roseann— 49, 168 HILLTOPPER— 38, 39, 192 Hilton, Karin— 51, 54, 56, 60, 61, 119, 124, 127, 129, 192 HUton, Tom— 54, 56, 83, 158 Hinesley, David — 148 Hire, Tim— 148 Hodapp, David— 168 Hodges, Sandra— 49, 148 Hodnett, Brian— 129 Hogan, Sherri— 168 Holland, Aronzo — 77 Hollon, Valerie— 47, 148 Holloway, Victor — 77 Holm, Charles— 53, 72, 168 Holm, Kristen— 53, 158 Holm, Mark— 72, 73 Holman, Sherri — 148 Holmes, Irena— 102, 158 Holmes, Sherene — 168 Holt, Lisa— 99, 129, 132 Holtz, Anita— 1 58 Homecoming — 42, 43 Honeycutt, Charles— 103, 158 Hooker, Kim— 30 Hooks, David— 88, 148 Hooks, Theresa— 102, 168 Hopkins, Lynne — 177 Hornet Honeys — 50, 51 Horsley, Cheryl— 93, 158 Horton, David— 148 Horton, Terri— 21, 129 Hoskins, Anita — 129 Hoskins, Laura — 148 Hoskins, Michael — 168 Hougland, Eric— 177 Howard, Edward— 129 Howard, Joy — 158 Hren, LoweU— 44, 47, 49, 54, 148 Hubbard, Darrell— 129 Hubbard, Kathy— 158 Hubbard, Mark— 66, 67, 158 Hubbard, Sherri— 158 Hudelson, Christina— 102, 168, 173 Hudson, Allan— 149 Hudson, RacheUe— 47, 48, 49, 168 Huff, Cheryl— 148 Hughes, Christmas— 110, 111, 129 Hughes, James— 47, 48, 148 Hughes, John — 158 Hughes, Kevin— 158 Hughes, Tina— 19, 129, 159 Hughett, Linda— 158 Hughey, Tina— 129 Hughley, Danny— 88, 168 Hughley, Kimberly— 148 Hui, Christina— 148 Hui, Mindy— 168 Hulce, Raymond — 177 Hull, Lee— 148 Humphries, Tracy — 23 Hurley, Laquanna— 74, 148 Hurley, Mary— 23 Hurley, Tamara— 41, 158 Hurst, Debbie— 110, 111, 158, 160 Hutchins, Deborah — 168 Hvidston, Dean — 73 Hyatt, Debra— 130 Hynds, Laura — 148 I ICT— 24, 25 Ingram, Kenneth— 88, 168 Innsbruck, Austria — 44 International Club— 16, 39, 116 Irish, Jill— 111, 168, 173 Irons, Kelli— 168 Ivy, Spencer — 158 J Jackson, George — 177 Jackson, Joe — 158 Jackson, Yolonda — 168 Jacksons — 28 Jacob, Kenny— 35, 86, 88, 101, 102, 103, 124, 130 Jacob, Robert— 68, 103, 148 Jake, Willie— 77, 88, 106, 109 James, Alesia — 1 58 James, Jennifer — 168 James, Kevin — 158 James, Troy— 130 Janes, Nancy— 32, 35, 47, 49, 53, 74, 75, 80,81,148 Janes, Dr. Ray — 44 Jasper, Matt — 158 Jenkins, Jeff — 148 Jenkins, Jimmy — 77, 158 Jenkins, Richard— 109, 158 Jenkins, Ronald — 158 " Jerk, The " — 28 Jerrell, Sherri— 93, 119, 124, 130, 135 Jessee, Floyd— 69, 88, 89, 158 Jessee, Joseph — 88 Jessee, Raydean — 130 Jessup, Tim — 177 Jewell, Tricia— 148 Jimpson, Selena — 23, 168 Jimpson, Twyla — 158 Joel, Billy— 28 John, Benjamin — 148 Johns, Mary Beth— 44, 51, 130 Johns, William— 158 Johnson, Darlene — 148 Johnson, David — 168 Johnson, Dewain — 177 Johnson, Gloria — 158 Johnson, Jeff— 33, 78, 79, 148, 158 Johnson, Jennifer — 34, 168 Johnson, Kevin— 22, 23 Johnson, Latonya — 41, 158 Johnson, Marsha — 130 Johnson, Michelle — 158 Johnson, Rafer — 123 Johnson, Rebecca— 32, 34, 158, 160 Johnson, Rodney— 148 Johnson, Tommy — 168 Johnson, Toni— 90, 91 Johnson, Tonya — 158 Jointer, Debra — 130 Jointer, John— 106, 107, 108 Jointer, Richard — 1 58 Jones, Angela — 148 Jones, Bobby— 4, 130 Jones, Brian — 168 Jones, Burt — 158 Jones, Candice — 148 Jones, Carl — 158 Jones, Charlotte — 148 Jones, Cheryl— 130 Jones, Darlene — 148 Jones, Debora — 55, 148 Jones, Kathleen — 158 Jones, Patricia— 49, 105, 168 Jones, Paul — 158 Jones, Raymond — 168 Jones, Rhonda — 168 Jones, Roscoe — 130 Jones, Teresa — 105 Jones, Troy— 83, 168 JROTC— 22, 23 Juniors— 144, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153 " Just the Way You Are " — 4 E Kaiser, Laurie — 130 Kane, Tim— 88, 130 Kapfenburg, Austria — 44 Karr, Kim— 158 Keaton, Evelyn— 124, 177 Keeker, Charles— 158 Kehl, Gregory— 130 Kehl, Scott— 68, 69, 158 Keith, Becky— 158 Keith, David— 158 Keith, Glen— 130 Keith, Paul— 148 Keith, Vickie— 148 Keller, Lora— 34, 35, 130, 192 Kelley, John— 72, 73 Kelley, Todd— 168 Kelly, Arlene— 168 Kelly, Darlene— 168 Kelly, David— 130 Kelly, Debbie— 148 Kelly, Mary— 20, 168 Kendall, Barbara— 1 8, 1 77 Kent, Joseph — 158 Keough, Allen— 158 Keough, Phillip— 130 Kern, Lincoln— 7, 148, 150 Kern, Maureen — 130 Kerr, David— 130 Kessler, Karen— 55, 148, 150 Kessler, Stephen— 131 Kettman, Jeffrey— 168 Keyes, Judy — 47, 49, 54 Keys, Dale— 158 Khomeini, Ayatollah — 183 Kiemer, Kim— 32, 41, 102, 168, 173 Killebrew, Cherry— 23, 49, 169 Killilea, Julia— 41, 158 Kime, Frank— 6, 53 KimmeU, Jul— 32, 41, 111, 169 King, Alta— 131 King, Barry— 131 King, Donald— 34, 124, 131 King, Jeffrey— 41, 54, 56, 71, 82, 83, 158, 192 King, Rita— 55, 148 King, Tommylene— 51, 148 Kingery, Linda— 149 Kinser, Kathy — 74 Kirk, Sherry— 149 Kirkman, Kenneth — 131 Kirlin, Lori— 131 Kite, George— 158 Kite, Mary— 159 Kittle, Edward— 47, 49, 131 Klepinger, Elvis— 149 Kleppe, Don — 67 Knight, Grover— 149 Koker, Cindy— 169 Komann, James — 177 Kosegi, Chris— 72, 73, 149 Koser, Stacy— 149 Koskinen, Seppo— 31, 32, 41, 103. 139 Koulianos, Kathy — 149 Kraft, Lesa— 149 Kramer, Kelley— 124, 139 Kuhn, Patricia— 175, 177 Kutche, Jerome — 132 L Laetsch, Bruce — 35, 177 LaFollette, Terri— 41, 149 Lair, Deanne — 169 Lakes, Daryl— 33 Landwer, Larry — 132 Lane Bryant — 25 Lane, Charles— 41, 47, 52, 53, 169 LaRue, Penny— 70, 71, 149 Lashley, Wayne— 49, 169 Law, Debbie— 102, 159 Lawless, Ronnie- 149 Lawless, Terry — 159 Lawrence, Damon — 169 Lawson, Jack — 24, 25 Layman, Annette— 54, 56, 57, 149 Laymon, Paul — 169 Leamon, William— 54, 56, 58, 59, 60, 132 Leavell, Vince— 86, 88, 109, 159 Leavitt, Michael— 169 Leavitt, Randy— 149 Led Zeppelin— 169 Lee, Angela— 74, 90, 105, 159 Lee, Deborah— 178 Lee, Joseph — 132 Leff ew, Paul— 1 59 LefQer, JoAnna— 34, 178 Lego, Beth— 55, 169 Lentz, Dana— 47, 49, 149 Lepper, Amy — 169 Leslie, Bronda— 49, 159 Lester, Mike— 169 Lewis, Charles— 82 Lewis, Kathy— 53, 132 Lewis, Mabel— 41, 52, 178 Lewis, Thomas— 57, 59, 178 Ligon, David— 88, 109, 169 Ligon, Jackie — 132 Lindsey, Marva — 169 Linton, Gloria — 132 Linus — 59 Linville, Ralph— 98, 99, 149 Lippard, Gary — 149 Lippard, Tom — 159 Lloyd, Harold— 88, 89, 169 Lloyd, John— 78, 169 Lloyd, Lisa— 159 Lloyd, Rita— 132 Locke, Robert— 49 Lockhart, Jeanna — 132 Long, Daryl— 132 Long, Karen — 159 Long, Keith— 169 Long, Kelley— 132 Long, Kevin— 69, 159 Long, Melissa — 159 Love, Sharon— 132 Love, Todd— 29, 49, 169 Lovelady, Donna — 159 Loveless, Sharon — 159 Lucas, James — 133 Lucerne, Switzerland — 44 Lucid, Kelli— 169 Lucy — 59 188-Index Lucy, Jackie — 159 Lumpkins, Adrian — 88, 169 Lumsey, Mary— 35, 70, 71, 104, 149 Lundsford, Brian — 159 Lundsford, Darren— 169 Lutes, Maria— 149 Luxembourg — 44 Luzar, Maria — 149 Lynch, Donald— 169 Lynch, James— 88, 89, 178 Lynette, Pamela— 133 Lyons, Julie — 133 M Mackell, Daniel— 149 Mackell, Jeannie— 55, 93, 158 MacKenzie, Robert— 68, 100, 103, 149 Mackey, David — 150 Mackey, Sandra — 133 Maddrill, Jane— 35, 42, 43, 44, 54, 57, 110, 111, 124, 132, 133, 150 Madrigal Ensemble — 56 Magnetic Instrumentation — 24 Mahone, Janet — 49 Mahurin, Leonard — 169 Mahurin, Paul— 22, 23, 150 Mandrell, Gary— 159 Mandrell, Kevin— 133 Mandronis, George — 150 Manley, James — 150 Manna, Zandra — 178 Manning, Kimberly — 9, 133 Manning, Laurel — 49, 169 Manson, Cassie — 150 Marley, Shawn — 150 Marsden, Stephanie— 23, 159 Marsh, Pat— 169 Marshall, Bart— 66, 67 Marshall, David— 49, 169, 173 Marshall, Harry— 150 Marshall, Karen— 18, 27, 32, 38, 39, 124, 133, 143, 181, 192 Martin, Cray— 150 Martin, Glenn— 133 Martin, Joanna — 160 Martin, Steve— 28 Martin, Tammy — 150 Massing, Kim— 96, 178 Massingille, Jeff — 150 Massy, David — 37 Matheny, Lisa — 133 Mat Maids— 102 Matthews, Charles— 68, 69, 160 Mattingly, Kyle— 67, 133 Mattingly, Phillip— 150 Mattingly, Robert— 133 May, Mary — 160 McAtee, Jennifer— 84, 85, 92, 93, 96, 97, 160 McAtee, Mace — 20 McAtee, Nate— 150 McClain, John— 73 McClain, Mary Jo — 150 McClary, Tony— 88, 169 McCleUan, Dennis— 88, 150 McClellan, Virginia— 178 McCloud, Beth— 110 McCloud, James— 170 McClure, Cary— 170 McClure, Jennifer— 37, 54, 99, 124, 133 McClure, Jerry— 160 McConahay, Ann — 150 McConahay, Susan — 133 McCoy, Ervin— 170 McCray, Candy— 160 McCutchen, Cecil— 108, 150 McDaniel, Alana — 160 M (.-Daniel, Anthony— 109, 150 McDonald Land— 30 McDougal, Amy— 133 McDowell, Edward— 106, 108, 179 McElroy, Andrew — 108 McElroy, Sharon— 160 McFarland, Randy— 150 McFarland, Terry— 170 McGee, Lynnette— 51, 150 McGraw, Diane— 160 McGraw, Raymond — 170 McGregor, Trish— 160 McKain, Paul— 133 McLeish, Gerald— 88, 101, 103, 178 McLeod, Beth— 160 McLeod, Marcy— 133 McNeill, Janet— 1 78 McNeish, Penelope — 178 McNelly, Brenda— 54, 57, 160 McNelly, Carla— 74, 90, 150 McPherson, Gary— 29, 41, 42, 56, 58, 59, 60, 83, 127, 133, 139 Mead, Bill— 72, 73, 150 Mead, Debbie— 16, 85, 160 Meador, Michael— 47, 49, 160 Media Club— 34, 35 Meece, Brian — 151 Megnin, Gisele— 49, 53, 54, 56, 160 Melton, Carolyn— 1 70 Melton, Norma— 133 Meranda, Jane — 178 Merchant, Dawn — 160 Merrifield, Karen— 170 Merrifield, Kathy— 55, 99, 132, 133, 150 Merrill, Ronald— 160 Merrill, Tim— 160 Meurer, Hal— 44, 45, 46, 178 Meyer, Janis — 41, 99 Meyers, Leslie — 134 Mikesell, Brian — 134 Miles, Annette — 151 Miles, Jerry— 98, 99, 170 Miller, Beverly— 170 Miller, Kim— 134 Miller, LaTreUe— 2, 47, 49, 110, 160 Miller, Mark— 170 Miller, Melissa— 32, 170 Miller, Paul— 101, 103 Miller, Raymond— 78, 120, 134 Miller, Ron— 132, 134 Miller, Veronica— 19, 134 Milligan, Joyce— 34, 35, 134 Mills, Claire— 53, 170 Mills, Jeff ery— 1 70 Mills, Joseph— 134 Mills, Richard— 151 Mimms, Carl— 88, 103 Mimms, Carla — 1 70 Mimms, Kipper— 78, 160 Mingus, Greg— 106, 109 Minks, Candy— 55, 160 Minter, Carolyn — 161 Minton, Boyd— 86, 88, 134 Mitchell, Gary— 134 Mitchell, Jody— 151 Moloy, Steve— 25, 134 Monroe, Greg — 160 Montgomery, Angela— 74, 75, 80, 81, 104, 123, 151 Montgomery, Dondria — 74, 75, 161 Montgomery, Kenneth — 134 Moore, Cathy— 134 Moore, Christopher— 23, 170 Moore, David — 161 Moore, James— 22, 134 Moore, Mary— 51, 102, 134 Moore, Michael— 54, 55, 56, 150, 151 Moore, Michelle— 32, 160, 161 Moore, Stephen— 49, 170 Moore, Terri — 151 Moore. Traci— 170 Moore, Virginia— 10, 178 Moorman, Alan— 47, 49, 170 Morgan, Cathy— 120, 134 Morgan, Nyla— 35, 57, 110, 111, 134 Morgan, Tammy — 161 Moriarity, Brian — 151 Moriarity, Pam— 9, 54, 56, 60, 120, 134,153 Morman, Cordelia— 90, 91, 105, 161 Morris, James — 1 34 Morris, Tony— 88, 99, 170 Morris, William— 178 Morse, Julie— 36, 54, 56, 57, 135, 159 " Mosiman, Josinah — 1 78 Mosley, Rene — 135 Mosley, Shannon — 161 Moss, Ernest — 161 Moylan, William— 135 Mullis, Danielle— 51, 161 Mulryan, Denise — 49, 151 Munchel, Janice — 135 Munden, Dawn — 151 " Muppet Movie " — 28 Murdick, Timothy— 135 Murrain, Rhonda — 151 Musgrove, Mark — 151 Musical — 60, 61 Myers, Vincent — 135 Myrick, Larry— 123 Myrick, Robert— 67, 135 " My Blanket and Me " — 59 N Napier, Nancy — 136 Nationalist — 1 5 Naturalist Club— 35 Naughgle, Daniel— 136 Naughgle, Tom— 151 Neal, Karen— 110, 111, 161 Neal, Shirley— 178 Neat, Freddie— 30, 69, 161 Neely, Larry— 36 Nelson, Arnold— 178 Nelson, Brian— 1 70 Nelson, Freda— 161 Nelson, Jeffery — 136 Nemesnyik, Steve — 151 Newell, James — 151 Newman, Lisa— 34, 47, 49, 55, 161 Newport, Nora— 170, 192 Newson, Cheryl— 170 Newton, Sharon— 53, 55, 59, 70, 161, 169 " New World Symphony " — 48 Nicewanger, Robin — 136 Nicholas, Brian— 78, 151 Nichols, Julie— 136, 151 Nichols, Michelle— 136 Nicholson, John — 36 Nicholson, Paula— 137 Nicholson, Peggie — 161 Nickell, Dale— 137 Nikirk, Jeana — 151 Nixon, Mia — 1 70 Norris, Daniel — 151 Norris, Julie— 137 Norris, Margaret — 1 70 Norris, Ralph— 47 Norris, Tom— 161 Norwood, Linda — 170 Nottingham, Greg— 88, 103, 161 o Oberlies, Jeff— 76, 77 Oberlies, Julie— 70, 71 O ' Brien, Jean— 161 O ' Brien, Teresa— 12, 137 Ochs, Philip— 88, 101, 103, 170 O ' Connor, Alanna— 93, 151, 192 O ' Connor, Dana — 161 O ' Connor, Patrick— 137 O ' Connor, Timothy— 137 O ' Drain, Ellen— 10, 175, 178 O ' Gara, Andrea— 170 O ' Haver, Kathy— 54, 151 Ohrberg, Michael— 161 Oleksy, Patty— 161 Oliver, Ronald— 161 O ' Neal, Judie— 119, 137 O ' Neal, Kerry— 121 Orchestra— 52, 53 Ormerod, Edward — 161 Osborn, Cindy— 51, 124, 137 Osborne, Pauline — 161 P Payne, Denise — 137 Payton, Mark— 151 Pearson, Harold — 151 Pemberton, Quentin — 171 People— 116, 117 Perkins, James — 151 Perkins, James— 74, 75, 80, 81, 123, 178 Perkins, Robert — 161 Perry, Robert— 77 Perry, Yvonne— 25, 178 Petry, Mike— 36, 37, 151 Pettigrew, Alvin — 171 Phillips, Brenda— 50, 51, 119, 132, 137 Phillips, Ethel— 137 Pierce, Chrissy — 161 Pierson, Perry— 137 Pierson, Terry— 161 Ping, James— 86, 88, 101, 103, 137 Pirtle, Charles— 178 Pittman, Joe — 171 Pizza Hut— 30 Pollard, Jerry— 171 Pollard, Jim— 151 Poole, Kenneth— 8, 178 Poole, Margaret — 179 Porter, Michael — 171 Pop ' s Concert — 52 Pottorff, Joyce — 151 Powell, Kay— 123 Powell, Patrice— 49, 110, 123, 161 Powell, Sondra— 161 Powell, Terri— 51, 151 Poynter, Tim— 1 51 Poynter, Tony — 77, 83, 161 " Pressurized " — 26, 27, 112, 113 Pressley, Mark — 137 Presslor, Tena — 55 Preston, Lisa — 161 Presutti, Carolyn— 161 Presutti, Marilyn — 161 Preuss, Heidi— 54, 56, 57, 151 Price, Brenda— 110 Price, Bob— 79, 88, 103, 161 Price, William— 35, 78, 79, 124, 137 " Prisoner of Second Avenue, The " — 139 Pritt, Chris— 67, 137 Proctor, Chris— 1 71 Proffitt, David— 151 Pruitt, Lisa— 4, 35, 74, 110, 111, 138 Pruitt, Lorri— 138 Pulley, Deanna— 104, 105, 161 Purvis, Alice— 74, 179 Purvis, Janet — 161 Purvis, Jill— 138 Purvis, Kenny — 1 70 Purvis, Terry — 49, 54, 151 Q Quails, Millard— 1 79 Quiz Team— 34, 35 NaUey, Clara— 135 Napier, John— 1 70 Padgett, Laura— 99, 171 Padgett, Richard— 1 71 Padgett, Teresa— 16, 151 Padgett, Tina— 137 Parent, Jami— 32, 171 Parent, Tawn— 36, 37, 49, 151 Paris, France — 44 Park, Yoo Hyun— 17, 124, 137 Parker, Valencia — 20, 151 Parkhurst, Melissa— 137 Parliament — 2 8 Parmer, Linda — 161 Parrish, Debra — 151 Parrish, Jeffery— 109, 161 Parrish, Vicky — 171 Parry, Dana — 161 Parry, Mary— 34, 35, 137 Parry, Ron— 73, 151 Parsons, Rissa — 151 Parsons, Tammy — 161 Pate, Tammy— 161 Patterson, Latonia — 161 Patterson, Lisa — 161 Patterson, Lloyd — 151 Patterson, Preston— 68, 69, 151 Patton, Broderic — 161 B Ragsdale, Tammy — 171 Ramey, James — 19, 161 Ramos, Rosemarie — 138 Rankin, Lydia— 171 Ransom, Keith— 88, 101, 103, 171 Ransom, Lisa— 35, 70, 71, 110, 111, 124, 138 Rauch, Norma— 7, 179 Ray, Joe— 171 Rea, Tytiana— 138 Rebholz, Becky— 55, 161 Rech, Angela— 111, 177 Rech, Carolyn— 171 Rech, Cynthia— 138 Red Baron— 53 Redmond, John— 88, 103 Reed, Daphne— 161 Reed, Fredrick— 138 Reed, Laura— 54, 56, 57, 124, 138, 143 Reed, Rebecca— 74, 90, 91, 105, 161 Reedus, Camilla— 1 71 Reel, Jeffery— 138 Reidy, Duane— 99, 171 Renner, Peggy — 138 Index- 189 Rettig, Chris— 151 Reynolds, Burt— 28 Reynolds, Janet— 18, 171 Reynolds, Thomas— 77, 161 Rice, Curtis— 171 Rice, Leslie — 151 Richard, Keith— 171 Richards, Wayne— 138 Richardson, Dennis — 161 Richardson, Leonard — 171 Riddick, Tracy — 161 Riley, Sheila— 32, 171, 173 Riley, Sheri— 41, 151 Rippel, Robin— 37, 92, 93, 138 Rippey, Elizabeth — 49 Rivers, Saundra— 111, 171 Rivers, Veronica— 23, 171 Robards, Rita— 7, 105, 171 Robbins, Denise — 171 Robbins, James — 171 Roberson, Giana — 105, 171 Roberts, Jef f ery— 1 71 Robertson, Sheila— 35, 105, 138 Robinson, Gary — 161 Robinson, Jerome — 138 Robinson, John— 103, 171 Robinson, Lisa — 161 Robinson, Ragina — 1 71 Robinson, Willie— 138 Rogers, Lloyd — 161 Rogers, Shirley— 171 Rohde, Glenn— 16, 179 Rose, Dana — 161 Rose, Edward— 138 Rose, Sharon — 151 Rosemeyer, Anthony— 47, 49, 53 Rossi, Cecile— 15, 32, 155 Rowe, James — 138 Rozek, Deborah— 99, 151 Ruschhaupt, Michele — 49, 171 Russ, Anthony— 77, 151 Russell, Buddy— 171 Russell, Debora— 138 Russell, Reveille— 162 Ryan, Catherine — 151 Ryckman, Mark— 47, 49, 151 S Salzburg, Austria — 44 Sams, Becky— 41, 171 Sams, Hayley— 93, 99, 151 Sams, Joe — 171 Sanders, James— 162, 171 Sanders, Robert— 120, 138 Sanders, Susan — 51, 139 Sasser, Chris — 151 Saunders, Ladonna — 162 Sayre, Cecil— 171 Scalf, Kathryn— 55 Scheuster, Dwight — 146 Schlebecker, Albert— 49, 79, 103 Schlebecker, Cecile— 14, 50, 51, 54, 56, 119, 127, 132, 139 Schlebecker, Mike— 54, 162 Schlemmer, Jane — 151 Schmidlin, Vicki— 44, 47, 49, 151 Schneeman, Paul— 8, 179 Schoenbrunn Palace — 44 Schroeder— 58, 59 Schumpert, Selena — 171 Schuster, Timothy— 67, 88, 139 Schuttler, Brian— 1 71 Schwab, Cindy — 151 Schwier, Mary — 179 Scott, Latonya — 171 Scott, Rita— 138 Scott, Sherri— 171 Scott, William— 88, 109, 171 Scroggins, Marc— 66, 67, 139 Scroggins, Tracy— 104, 105, 162 Scrogham, Lee — 151 Seals, Teresa— 23, 151 Searight, Sandy— 32, 171 Sears, Monica — 152 Seats, Kim— 162 Seats, Richard— 152 Seats, Ronald— 132, 139 Sedam, Duane — 152 Sedam, Kevin— 88, 89, 171 Sedam, Robert— 162 See, Doug— 162 See, James — 152 See, Thomas— 77, 139 Seitz, Ethel— 175, 179 Sellers, Wade— 162 Seniors— 118-143 Senior Play— 139 " Sesame Street " — 28 Seven-Eleven — 30 , Sevier, Judy— 171 Sgro, Cindi— 139 Shambaugh, Shari— 152 Shank, Sandra— 180 Sharp, Charles — 11 Sharpe, Julie — 1 71 Sheets, Jeffery— 72, 73, 140 Sheets, Julie— 140 Sheets, Kim— 41, 152, 184 Shelton, Roland— 152 Shepherd, Mark— 171 Sherrill, Clent— 54, 140 Sherrill, Eric— 77, 152 Sherrill, Scott— 103, 162 Sherron, Eric— 109, 162 Sherron, Joseph— 86, 88, 140 Shidler, Mark— 37, 54, 140 Shidler, Wilbur— 101, 103, 171 Shields, Shauna— 80, 81, 171 Shinkle, Brian— 77, 86, 88, 101, 102, 103,152 Shouse, Larry — 171 Shuta, Becky— 1 71 Shy, Dana— 162 Sias, Susan — 1 72 Simmons, Rita— 18, 32, 35, 104, 105, 175, 180 Simpson, Kitty— 41, 152 Sims, Ronald— 76, 77 Skaggs, Gwendolyne— 34, 36, 38, 139, 162, 192 Skaggs, Jacqueline— 25, 34, 38, 105, 162, 192 Skaggs, Nannette— 152, 192 Skene, Helen— 180 Skene, John— 33, 180 Skiles, Venora— 55, 71, 152 Skiles, Veronica— 70, 71, 152 Slider, Terry— 77, 103 Slinker, Dana— 23, 69, 162 Smartz, John— 30, 47, 49, 88, 89, 172 Smasher, Adam — 136 Smiley, Robert— 109, 172 Smith, Andrew — 162 Smith, Angela— 140 Smith, Clifford— 152 Smith, Debra— 152 Smith, Gail— 180 Smith, Glen— 88, 152 Smith, Gregg— 152 Smith, James— 54, 162 Smith, John— 162 Smith, Karen— 140 Smith, Kent— 162 Smith, Laura— 162 Smith, Laurelee— 22, 152 Smith, Lori— 2, 4, 38, 44, 46, 47, 48, 49, 53, 56, 62, 110, 116, 152, 170,176,183,192 Smith, Lorin— 22, 23, 49, 172 Smith, Luanne — 152 Smith, Reggie— 109 Smith, Richard— 68, 152 Smith, Shirley— 180 Smith, Tammie— 140 Smith, Tammy — 162 Smith, Wendell— 95 Smith, William— 88, 180 Smithes, David— 172 Smithes, Joe— 34, 152 Snedigar, Teresa— 32, 52, 172 Snoddy, Rhonda— 141 Snoopy— 58, 59 Solberg, John— 34, 120, 124, 141 Songer, Julie— 46, 47, 49, 172, 173 Songer, Ron— 68, 69, 150, 152 Sophomores— 154, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 163 " Sound of Music " — 44 Spears, Error— 33, 34, 66, 67, 180 Spears, Sandy — 162 Spencer, Stephanie — 32, 152 Spiggle, John— 1 72 Springer, Scott— 109 Springfield, Sammy— 83, 172 Sports— 62, 63 Sports in Depth— 64, 65 Spurling, Delphine— 34, 40, 41, 152 Stabler, Nancy — 172 Stabler, Scott— 162 Staff— 174, 175, 176, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181 Stafford, Rebecca— 162 Staley, David— 88, 100, 103, 152 Stanley, Floyd— 49, 172 Stanley, Patti— 2, 4, 18, 28, 62, 99, 116, 136, 149, 152, 165, 166, 179, 192 " Star Trek " — 28 Starr, David— 41, 94, 95, 162 " Starting Over " — 28 Stephens, Tammy — 172 Stepp, Shirley— 49, 162 Stevens, Phyllis— 162 Stevenson, James — 69, 162 Stewart, Amy B.— 52, 53, 54, 93, 172 Stewart, Amy C— 96, 97, 111, 160, 162 Stewart, David— 180 Stewart, James— 21, 30, 39, 66, 69, 77, 86, 88, 102, 124, 127, 131, 135, 140, 141, 145, 192 Stewart, James D.— 101, 162 Stewart, Karen— 36, 37, 141 Stewart, Linda — 141 Stewart, Mark- -49, 56, 94, 95, 146, 157, 192 St. John, Kipp— 77, 83, 152 St. John, Teena— 141 Stone, Jeff— 172 Stout, Rhonda— 24, 41, 141 Stover, George— 52, 88, 103, 152 Stover, Michael— 52, 162 Stoyonovich, Daniel — 141 Strange, Thomas— 88, 99, 172 Strange, William— 21, 88, 141 Strickling, Karen — 141 S trickling, Karen — 141 Strickling, Ronnie — 141 Striggs, Bridgette— 74, 162 Striggs, Nancy— 18, 152, 192 Strode, Gloria— 34, 53, 55, 162, 192 Strong, Jeff— 49, 64, 108, 162 Strouse, Richard— 1 72 Struck, Nancy — 1 72 Struck, Paul— 88, 141 Student Council— 40, 41 Student Life — 4, 5 Stum, Carmel — 141 Stum, James — 77 Stum, JaneU— 23, 162 Stum, Terry— 162 Stutz, James— 21, 72, 73, 85, 108, 180 Styx— 28 Sublett, Cassandra— 1 72 Suggs, Terry— 162 Suiter, Jerry— 66, 67 Sullivan, Brenda— 1 72 Sullivan, Diane — 152 Summer Musical — 58, 59 Supertram p — 1 36 Sutterfield, Mary— 3, 47, 49, 141 Sutterfield, Peggy— 49, 52, 53, 55, 162 Swimming Boys ' — 94, 95 Girls ' — 92, 93 T Tarter, Julie— 172 Tarter, Larry — 1 52 Taylor, Beverly — 141 Taylor, Brian— 152 Taylor, Debra— 55, 90, 102, 162 Taylor, Evon— 162 Taylor, Jamie— 1 72 Taylor, Jewell— 1 72 Taylor, Keith— 141 Taylor, Kimberly — 141 Taylor, Robert— 106, 109, 150, 172 Taylor, Shawna— 96 Taylor, Teresa— 1 72 Taylor, Troy— 88, 172 Taylor, Willie— 152 Teague, Jerri— 162 Teeguarden, David— 172, 192 Temple, Laurie — 141 Templeton, Mark — 141 Tennis Boys ' — 78, 79 Girls ' — 70, 71 Terhune, Tina— 32, 172 Thatch, Robert— 152 Thein, James — 141 Then and Now— 10, 11, 12, 13 Thobum, Cheryl— 152 Thomas, Floyd— 31, 88 Thomas, Johnny — 152 Thomas, Joy — 54, 57, 85, 96, 162 Thomas, Kari— 32, 172 Thomas, Peggie— 172 Thomas, Phyllis— 180 Thomas, Rhonda— 74, 75, 80, 81, 104,152 Thomas, Terry— 172 Thompson, Donna — 54, 142 Thompson, Jaime — 162 Thompson, James— 68, 69, 106, 108, 109 Thompson, Lam on t — 152 Thompson, Lynda— 51, 162 Thompson, Nick— 1 72 Thompson, Rob— 66, 67 Thompson, Tock— 103, 172 Thornton, Kenneth— 77, 152 Thornton, Ronald— 162 Toliver, Emanuel— 88, 103 Toliver, Joycelyn— 162 Tomlin, Mike— 152 Tongate, Julie— 172 Tooley, Charles— 47, 49, 88, 103, 172 Torrence, Delisa— 172 Torrence, Terry— 162 Torrence, Theresa— 162 Totten, Thomas— 1 80 Tout, Frank— 174, 175, 192 TOWER— 36, 37, 110 Track Boys ' — 76, 77 Girls ' — 74, 75 Trebleaires— 56, 57 Trinkle, John— 180, 184 Trosper, Eloise — 142 Trosper, Georgia — 142 Trotter, Shirley— 172 Trout, Jennifer— 32, 34, 55, 85, 162 Trulock, James— 142 Tucker, Jeffery— 172 Tucker, Patty— 1 72 Tucker, Wendell— 142 Turner, Danny— 172 Turner, James— 67, 142 Turner, Jeff— 150, 152 Turner, Kelvin— 77, 162 Turpin, Dana— 47, 49, 53, 162 Turpin, Debbie— 152 Tuttle, Roy— 152 u Underwood, Johnny— 17, 54, 77, 162, 177 Upchurch, Nickolas Jay — 142 V Valentine, Francis — 180 Valentine, Veda— 1 72 Van, Harry— 162 Vance, Sheila— 19, 152 Vandagriff, Melisa — 172 Vandergriff , Steven— 162 VanDeventer, Randy— 156, 172 VanDuyn, Angela— 172 Vanskyke, Rick— 162 Varsity Club— 32, 35, 64, 65 Vawter, Jeff— 162 Ventresca, Dante— 17, 180 Verbosky, Joan— 124, 142 Vespo, Cathy— 172 Vespo, Joseph — 142 Vespo, Mary — 99, 152, 159 Viane, Ronda— 152 Vie, Cinthia— 32, 172, 173 Vie, Rhonda— 152 Vienna, Austria — 44 Visker, Deborah— 1 72 Vittorio, Thomas (Mike)— 62, 95, 152 Vocal Groups— 54, 55, 56, 57 Volleyball— 90, 91 Volrmer, Cecilia— 152 Vollmer, Joseph— 15, 72, 84, 180 VonWiller, Lori— 74 w Wadsworth, Kevin — 142 Wadsworth, Ted— 86, 88, 152 Wagnor, Tucker— 152 Walden, Christopher— 1 52 Wales, Melanie— 1 72 Walker, Danny— 109, 172 Walker. James — 77 J 90-Index Walker, Jerry— 136 Walker, Julia— 36, 102, 152 Wall, Shirley— 32, 172 Wall, Susan— 150, 153 Wallace, Marsha— 49, 53, 153 Wallace, Sheila— 53, 163 Walters, Dan— 142 Walters, JoAnn— 163 Walters, Joy— 153 Walters, Lisa— 49, 142, 172 Walters, Susan— 42, 51 Walton, Charlotte— 153 Wand, Mike— 103, 172 Washington, Bertha— 142 Washington, Donna — 153 Washington, John — 163 Washington, Tamala— 49, 165, 172 Waterman, Donald— 109, 172 Watkins, Vincent— 88, 172 Watson, Dan— 103 Watson, Roxy— 180 Watts, Vivian— 180 Wayne, John— 135 Weathers, Bonnita — 172 Weathers, LaChrisa— 96, 1 72 Weaver, Angela— 102, 173 Weaver, Rick— 35, 68, 88, 103, 153 Webb, David— 173 Webb, John— 83, 173 Webb, Lagonda— 142 Webb, Teresa— 163 Wemple, Randy— 93, 95, 180 Wente, Stephen— 33 Werner, Phil— 142 West, Darla— 153 West, Tawanna— 142 West, Theresa— 1 73 West, William— 153 Westerfield, Mark— 49, 88, 103, 163 Westerfield, Milton— 103, 163 Weston, Tracy— 173 Whalen, Mary— 142 Whalen, Nicholas— 153 " What I Did for Love " — 44, 48 " What Kind of Fool Am I? " — 48 Wheatley , Wayne— 1 73 Wheeling, Jill— 71, 142 " When a Stranger Calls " — 28 Whitaker, Ronald— 34, 47, 49, 153 White, Curtis— 1 73 White, Cynthia— 142 White, Robert— 173 White, Sandra— 31, 142, 153 White, William— 41, 143 Whited, Gerald— 173 Whitfield, Marcus— 173 Whitfield, Robin— 99, 173 Whitsey, Terri— 173 " Who Cares? " — 2, 3 Wiese, George— 41, 69, 160, 163 Wiese, James — 163 Wiggington, Debbie — 41, 53 Wiggington, Ed— 124, 143 Wiggins, Darrell— 150, 153 Wiggs, Wendy— 54, 163 Wilburn, Cynthia— 143 Wiles, Steve— 109, 163 Wiley, Francine— 163 Wilkinson, Julie— 47, 49, 80, 81, 105, 173 Williams, Anthony— 19 Williams, Bennton— 20, 22, 23, 153 Williams, Carl— 153 Williams, Idella— 35, 74, 90, 104, 153 Williams, Jean — 93 Williams, Jerry — 109 Williams, Kay— 90, 91, 93, 143 Williams, Kimberly— 32, 51, 74, 163 Williams, Mary— 102, 143 Williams, Ronda— 36, 163 Willis, Eunice— 180 Wills, Carl— 163 Wills, Inez— 173 Wills, Mark— 77, 153 Wilson, Gregory — 143 Wilson, James— 88, 103, 173 Wilson, Mildred— 180 Wilson, Richard Eric— 39, 165, 173, 192 Wilson, Starla— 173 Wineberg, Lori— 49, 55, 163, 169 Wingfield, Randy— 153 Wingfield, Sandy— 143 Winslow, Donald— 33, 163 Wise, Vicki— 173 Witherspoon, Delisia — 143 Wood, Hazel— 143 Woodcock, Randy — 153 Woodfolk, Linda— 23, 173 Woods, Betty— 90, 91 Woods, Sheryl— 1 73 Woody, Martin— 20, 88 Wooten, Tena— 143 Work Study— 24, 25 Worthington, Susan— 1 73 Wrestling— 100, 101, 102, 103 Wright, Alson— 70, 71, 180 Wright, Bryan— 54, 55, 95, 163 Wright, Paula— 1 73 Wright, Robin— 51, 160, 163 Wright, Virginia— 143 Wynalda, Lisa— 37, 102, 173 Wynalda, Theresa— 102, 163 Y Yamafuji, Kevin— 33, 53, 173 Yarber, James— 34, 35, 180 Yates, Debbie— 1 73 Yeary, Donald— 153 Young, David— 88, 173 Young, Howard — 180 Young, J ' Annelle— 84, 85, 143 Young, Mary— 18 Young, Terri— 1 53 Younger, Greg— 77 " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown " — 58, 59 z Zander, Gwen— 84, 85, 153 Autographs Index- 191 : ! 1 £ [illtoppei r Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF GENERAL STAFF Lori Smith Janet Ashby PRODUCTION MANAGER Sheila Davis Karen Marshall Jim Doninger SPORTS EDITOR Kelly Eaton Jim Stewart Sharon Newton ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR David Teeguarden Tom Harton Eric H ilson STUDENT LIFE EDITOR TYPE COMPOSITION Patti Stanley Lori Dougherty ALBUM EDITOR Alanna ' Connor Tobi Elmore ADVISOR ART EDITORS E. Dale Dinkens Jackie Skaggs Wendi Skaggs r • m 4 4 PRINCIPAL Frank Tout 1 1 • I Printed by Herff Jones Yearbooks Special Credit Portraits by Prestige Photography The members of the HILLTOPPER staff would like to extend special thanks to Mr. Larry Glaze of Herff Jones Yearbooks and Mr. Bil] Schaefer of Prestige Photography for their assistance throughout the year. We would also like to thank the following people for their contri- butions: Kelly Bates, Lisa Bemis, Terese Botscheller, Tanya Branham, Elaine Calhoon, Cheryl Craig, Becky Embry. Crystal Embry. Stepha- nie Fattic, Jeanice Foltz, Paul Haas, Luke Hale, Jeff Hege, Karin Hilton, Lori Keller, Jeff King, Nannette Skaggs, Mark Stewart. Nancy Striggs, Gloria Strode, and Julie Wilkinson. 192-Credits WE CARE.
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