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

 - Class of 1983

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Thomas Carr Howe Community High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1983 volume:

1983 HILLTOPPER " «iiiii(fciiii 1983 Hilltopper ef THOMAS CARR HOWE HIGH SCHOOL 4900 Julian Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46201 Theme 2 People 4 Student Life 68 Sports no Senior Alumni Game 168 Junior Senior Prom 170 Closing 172 Index 175 Credits 176 Stretching it out Keeping it together ' i To some, Howe may appear to be a mere building. To others, it ' s the be- ginning of their futures- stretching them out and expanding their opportunities as they start making decisions. Whatever view they hold, it gives them a shelter until they are ready for the outside world. (PORTIA GRAVES) ? ' $ • i.ftU.-X i. ■1 ' . £ " m ,s % - % ' -% ,% v s ,1 People i ach year a new class enters and an old J one leaves just as eagerly to face the pa " — . Class of 1983 Samantha Alexander Cathleen Alfrey Lyne Allison Michelle Allison SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Front row: Scott Bell (first vice-president), John Robinson (president), Sophia Bett (second vice president), Amy Stewart (secretary). Second row: Jami Parent (assistant secretary), Jill Kimmell (assistant alumni secretary), Cindy Boeldt (alumni secretary), Karen Curtis (treas- urer). Jenny Bakei kimberly Ballard Timothy Ballinger Jim Bankert Julie Bankston Angelo Barrett Janice Beard Ledora Beckham Gayle Becklehimer Tanya Benefiel Terry Bemd Sophia Bett . ' I tkhm K. 11 Biddle Dale Biggerstaff Lyra Bigham % Melvin Bighan JSV w Cynthia Boeldt Antoinette Boone W- or John Bredensteiner Janice Bridges Stephanie Bridges Jason Bullard t NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. Front row: Chi Hua, Jami Parent, Am) Kndslev, Michelle Rusclihaupl, Teresa Snedigar, Shirle Hogcrs. Second row: Due Au, Debbie Babbs, Laura Padgett, Kim Ballard, Gayle Becklehimer, Claire Mill ' s, Christina Collins, Julie Songer, Mrs. Kvelyn Keaton. Third row: Rich- ard Strouse, Kristen Frederickson, Cecilia Gallagher, Tracy Weston, Julie Wilkinson, Sophia Belt, John Spiggle, Jill Kimmell, Kelli Irons. Charles Bunton Robert Christian Martin C. Clark Martin I). Clark V f KEITH RANSOM. Senior. Active in loot- ball, wrestling, baseball, Letterman ' s Club. All-eity, all-state in football. Kiwanis Mental Attitude Award, team captain. Most valuable and state finalist in wrestling. Football homecoming king. Nominated for American Youth Foundation Leadership Conference. Outside interests include basketball, water skiing, " Star " route, church activities. Favor- ite subjects art, math, history. Plans to at- tend college. Credits parents and Howe coaches with helping him achieve. ARTHUR DUMAS. Junior. Active in stu- dent council (parliamentarian). Has attended leadership workshop at I.U. Disc jockey for school dances. Enjoys dancing, skating, swimming, traveling. Active in church. Elec- tion reporter for WTLC. Enjoys history. Plans to attend college to major in political science. Hopes to become a community lead- er. Influenced by scout troop leader, parents and other family members. Karen Clubs Mary Cobb James Cole Santoria Coleman Christina Collins Heather Cone Deborah Cook R ' i_nn;i Covington Tina Cromer annc (.rouse .unnin ham David Day Charles Devine Marcella Dick.cn Nancy Diederichscn Kim Dock cry Curtis Dodd Cerald Doningcr Patricia Dugan Sharon Duke Debra Dumas Annette Duncan Woodrow Dunn Donna Early Linda Eastman Joyce Eckert Theresa Edwards Christine Ehrgott Amy Endsley Frances English Susan Eubanks __JHflHBRHfefe. JOHN ROBINSON. Senior class president. Active in student council, Varsity Singers, concert choir, musicals. Elected governor in mock election. Enjoys music, theater, cross country skiing, swimming. Favorite classes choir and social studies. Hans to attend But- ler as a pre-law student. Motivated hy Un- people who expect him to produce. MORGAN 1IAUSK. Senior. Member of 1982 national championship chess team, 1983 state champs. Also active in Mu Alpha The- ta, student council, North Central evaluation committee. Enjoys reading, computers, and archaeology. Belongs to Indianapolis Chess League, teaches chess to elementary school students. Favorite suhjects calculus, French, physics. Plans to major in research biochem- istry in college. Credits French teacher Joan Hancock with instilling in her classes a desire not only to succeed but to excel and to do it with pride. LEFT: John Robinson Kristen Fredcrickson I I s ROXIE DAVIS. Senior. Active in volleyball, track and field. Most improved, most valua- ble in volleyball. Best mental attitude, most valuable, and Ail-American in track. Outside interests in reading, skating, cburch activi- ties. Favorite subjects Knglisli, history, phys- ical education, child development, foods. Recruited by several major universities for track. Plans to major in education. Strongly influenced b Wilma Rudolph ' s courage and determination. ' JERRY DONINGER. Senior. Active in band, swimming, golf, tennis. Captain of swim team two years. Enjoys all sports and likes to sketch. Member of Boy Scouts and the Ellenberger Community Organization. Enjoys drafting and mathematics. Plans to attend college and major in architecture. In- fluenced by family and drafting teacher Jack Lawson. Teresa Gardner Stanley Garner Pteponda Gentry Ernest Gilbert Michael Gilbert Jbv it Susan Guthrie William Hacker Joe Hall Maronica Hall Brian Hayes Felicia Haynes Mona Ileidenreich Kevin Hendricks Sherry Hendricks Shawna Hester Dwayne Hicks Glenda Hicks Anthony Holloway Charles Holm Theresa Hooks Michael Hoskins Chi llua Thuan Hua Christine Hudelson Latisallurle; Cenneth Ingran kelli Iron Tonya Jeffrie JULIE WILKINSON. Senior. Active in track, cross country, basketball, Letternian ' s Club, marching band, pep band, National Honor Society. Senior class officer. Team captain in three sports. Best mental attitude in track and cross country. Most valuable senior a- ward in cross country. Junior science and math student of the year in 1982. Danfortb Award. Hoosier Girls State. Mu Alpha Theta. Outstanding sophomore band member award in 1982. Enjoys mathematics and English. Outside interests in running, music, church, traveling, and reading. Plans to attend four- year liberal arts college. Credits friends, fam- ily, coach James Perkins, and English teacher Ethel Seitz with support, encouragement and challenge. MELVIN BIG HAM. Senior. Football team captain, most valuable player. All-city, hon- orable mention all-state. Active in Letter- man ' s Club. Enjoys basketball, cars, carpen- try, building models. Favorite subjects math and social studies. Plans to attend college. Credits sister Lyra and teacher-coach Bill Smith with influencing and helping him most. CHRIS WITTY. Junior. Student manager for boys ' basketball. Enjoys chess, music, foot- ball. Favorite subjects English, gym, history. Ambition is to be a country music star. Most influenced by family and teacher- coaches Richard Ilarpold, James llamner, James Thompson. (Special citation by bas- ketball coaching staff for outstanding atti- tude and contribution to Howe basketball program.) Russell Kiner Wayne Lashley Damon Lawrence illiam Lawrence fs f v - A £ At David Ligon Benjamin Lindley Leonard Mahiirin Laurel Manning David Marshall Gwendolyn Matheny n Alan M Anthony Morris Nora Newport Crisena Mcliolson Clifford Payne Tarn mora Ragsdale Lydia Rankin Keith Hansom BRUCE CUNNINGHAM. Senior. Wrestling state finalist, 1983 city champion. Enjoys art, running, raequetball, wcightlifting. Eav- oritc subjects art and government. Plans to attend Indiana Central to major in art and physical education. Active- in Young Life. Influenced most by wrestling coaches and other wrestlers. J0SPE1I MOO HE. Sophomore. Active in French Club, Computer Club, quiz team. On North Central evaluation team for Social Studies Department. Enjoys reading and sports, writes in spare lime. Favorite subjects English, French, chemistry. College bound. Future plans undecided. SANTORIA COLEMAN. Senior. Active in student council, cross country, track, and gymnastics. Enjoys economics, art, physi- cal education, and German. Plans to attend college, possibly enter military. Active in church. Enjoys skating and going to parties. Influenced by family and coach James Per- kins. HEATHER CONE. Senior. " Tower " co-edit- or. Active in choir, Chamber Singers. Gold Key award in journalism. Studied in France on I.E. foreign language honors program. Favorite subjects French and English. Enjoys reading, singing, church, social life. Plans to attend college to major in French. Influ- enced by Shauna Shields, mother and teach- ers Joan Hancock, David Massy, Mary De- Witz. RIGHT: Sandy Coleman Michael Sanders Albert Scbl.Vcker Randall Spencer John Spiggle Samuel Springfield (iassindra Suhlett I avid Teeguarden Tina Terhune Daryl Thomas John Thomas Terry Thomas Nick Thompson Robert Tinson Julieanne Tongate Charles Tooley Patricia Tucker Danny Turner Randy VanDeventer s , MM SCOTT BELT, Senior. Member of football and basketball squads, National Honor Soci- ety, Letterman ' s Club (president). Senior class officer. All-city honorable mention in football. Team captain in basketball. Enjoys waterskiing and social activities with friends. Likes math. Plans to attend college. Creatly influenced by father. PHIL OCHS. Senior. Active in wrestling, football, baseball, Letterman ' s Club, Nation- al Honor Society. Outside interests in skat- ing, swimming, basketball, golf. Coaches Little League baseball in summer. Favorite subjects math, social studies. College bound. Influenced by parents, coach Jim Arvin, for- mer baseball coach Fred Cain, Steve Garvey. Bonnita Weathe Lachrisa Weath Jerald Welch Jerilyn Wilhite Eddie Williams James Wilson Richard Eric Wilson Starla Wilson Paula Wright Lisa Wynalda Kevin Yamafuji ft %R1 TERESA JONES. Senior. Student council president. Active in basketball, track, Letter- man ' s Club. City-Wide Student Council (hu- man relations chairman), student managing (cross country, volleyball). Most valuable in basketball. Member of all-citv, all-sectional, all-regional, all-semistate, all-state finals teams. City and regional champion in shot put. Holds city and school shot put record. Enjoys spending time with family and friends. Favorite subjects business and math. Will attend Carl Sandburg Junior College on a basketball scholarship. Indebted to mother for support through tin; years, coaches Otis Curry and James Perkins for pushing her to become better, and Mrs. Pat Aman for stay- ing in her corner no matter what the conse- quences. MARCUS TAYLOR. Junior. Active in con- cert choir, Booster Club, student council, Thespians, Junior Achievement, Letterman ' s Club. Attends Shortridge School of Perform- ing Arts at Broad Ripple. Received first-year performing arts award. Sings in two perform- ing arts ensembles. Cooking and baket-off winner in state fair 4-H contest. Active in church. Does volunteer work at Methodist Hospital. Enjoys participating in walkathons and similar activities for charity. Finds dance classes most interesting and challenging. Plans to attend college. Influenced most by parents. Class of 1984 Martin Abella Cary Abrell Stacey Adams Todd Adkins Tanya Akers Pamela Allison Rodney Amonette Tammy Bell Stephanie Bett Kim Bierlein Holly Bishop James Blazek Kenneth Bledsoe Gina Bowles Floyd Brandenburg Kevin Branham David Brewer Janice Brewer John Britain Lorraine Brown Robert Brown Tammy Brown John Brownsing Terri Bruce Chris Buckner Sherman Bullard Tammy Burch Craig Burgess Keith Burgess Abbiegail Campbell Jeffrey Capshaw Joseph Carmer Kimberly Charles Victoria Chastain Michael Clark Vicki Clarke Deneen Clay Pamela Colvin Kimberly Cook Eric Cosby Jerrold Cosby Tracy Cowans Chris Creek Todd Currie Roger Dabio Eugenia Davis James Davis DONNA EARLY. Senior. Member of volley- ball and track squads, DECA, Letterman ' s Club. Ail-American award in track. Plans to attend college or enter Air Force. Active in church. Influenced by mother and track coach James Perkins. TONY MORRIS. Senior. Stand-out in so. eer. Outside interests boxing and horsebac riding. Favorite subject English. Plans to ei ter military. Credits mother with backin him in even thing. Ralston Davis Terri Davis Cammie DeArmon Eleanor Debruler Linda Deeter Phillip Dixon Sherri Dockery Linda Drinnon Arthur Dumas Harold Dumas Andrew Dunaway Shannon Dunlap Tony Durham Charisse Edwards Clark Edwards Gerald Ellingwoo Donald Emerson Traci Engelking Stephen Enz Timothy Escue Fawn Fauris LYRA BIG HAM. Senior. Active in concert choir, DECA. Has participated in cheerlead- ing and student council. Listed in " Who ' s Who Among American High School Stu- dents. " Interested in art, paints commer- cially for Red Lobster, where she is em- ployed. Outside interests include jogging and church activities. Favorite subjects choir, psychology, art, DE. Plans to major in busi- ness or psychology at I.U.P.U.I. Influenced by brother Melvin, teachers Jim Arvin and Deborah Bare ford. ERIKA STEFFER. Junior. Active in concert choir, Madrigals, French Club, Mu Alpha Theta, quiz team, " Tower. " Received schol- arship to visit Japan in summer of 1982. In- terested in music, nuclear disarmament, and international relations. Involved in Youth for Understanding, active in church youth group and refugee resettlemcnl committee. Actions and ideas influenced by parents, eth- ical beliefs, and experience abroad. RIGHT: Lyra Bigham Jl_ Dwayne Ferguson David Fetty James Fields Lanette Fields Matthew Fishburn Kevin Foeks Mark Forster Cherie Foster Terri Fox Teresa Fry Tamara Gardner Lori Garza Pamela Giles Steven Gilliam Michael Gilmore Clifford Glover Amanda Goddard Laurie Gorden Sherry Graham Kelly Grayson Sandra Green P T David Grigsby Dawn Gut David Haboush Shelly Hall Larry Mammons Lori Hai Gle n Ha. Lori Harpold Mary Harris Tina Harris Connie Hart Matthew Hause Sandra Hawkins Karen Hayes Angie Hege Melissa Hendrickson Tammy Henson Richa Hert Lisa Hicks Donn Hill Collis Hines John Holt Timothy Hommel Philip Honeycutt Carleen Hooker Mari Howe David Hudson Larry Huff Alan Hughes Thomas Hunter Juan Hutchinson Tracy Huth James Hynds Jeffrey Ingels Donna Jackson Douglas Jacob Lisa Jenkins William Johns Dean Johnson Karen Johnson Keylin Johnson Lawrence Jones Mark Jones Shannon Jones Tammy Kaufman Carolyn Kayse Brent Keith Anne Kennedy James Kimes Ricky Kiner mberly LaFollette Deanna Lamber t Deborah Lane Tana Lane Alicia Langford Phillip Lashley Keith Legge Clark Lemaire Joyce Lemaire Richard Lesko Ranee Lewis Vickie Lindsey Thomas Linville Ronald Lloyd Patty Locke Rick Long Mary Lotz Sherry Lucas Karol Lumpkins Michael Lyerson Gayle Madison Charles Mansfield Tim Marsh Deane Maxieson Jacqueline Mayers Boyd McClung Randy McGregor Gregory McKenzie Jenny McLeod Ruel Melton Sonya Merritt Jeff Monroe James Moore Karen Moore Thelma Moore Patty Morgan Scott Morris Wayne Muse Brenda Nemesnyik Brian Nolan Julie Ohrn Laura O ' Neal Mark Page Robert Parry Tonja Pate 5herril Patterson Kim Patton Tracey Perdue Carol Perry Jamey Phillips William Pickerel Dawn Pietro Jeff Plunkitt Todd Poynter Joe Presslor Brenda Procter KAREN CLUBS. Senior. Cheerleader. Active in concert choir, Letterman ' s Club. Listed in " Who ' s Who Among American High School Students. " Enjoys movies, ice skating, swim- ming. Plans to study political science in col- lege. Influenced by mother and social studies teacher Hon I ' inkbiner. TIIUAN HUA. Senior. Active in Nation Honor Society and Mu Alpha Theta. Inl ests include science, math, traveling, tenn swimming, ping pong. Plans to major in ele trical engineering in college. Influenced mo by parents. LEFT: Karen Clubs :$ P W ' Q Julie Reynolds Sherri Ricketts Starla Riddle Laura Roberts Effie Robinson Mark Roell Lesli Rosier Lori Roth Mike Rowe Mark Rubick Brian Ruschhaupt Robin Sansone Brian Saver Shari Schoen Tracy Schwab Tamera Seel Kim Shackelford Tonv Shelman Ronald Shultz Crystal Siegman Audra Sims Paula Slaughter Janice Smith Robin Smith Tammy Smith Julie Smithes Marsha Snedigar Sheryl Snyder Scott Spencer Selena Starkey Gregg Starr Erika Steffer Kreeta Strode Richard Strode Robert Surber Sharron Tapps Roy Tarter Tammy Tarter Darryl Tate Paul Tauscher Kent Taylor Marcus Taylor Denise Terhune Brett Thomas Bridgett Thomas Patricia Thomas Nancy Tindail Scott Tomlinson Becky Turner John Turner Roger Waggoner Janice Walker Jeff Washington Larry Washington Robert Watson Steve Weaver Robert Webb Terri Webb Samuel Weist Shannon Whalen Amy Wheeling Beverly Wheelington Willie White Jeffrey Williams Lisa Williams Tammy Williams Dewayne Willis Manuel Wilson Chris Witty Lisa Woodcock Althea Woodrum Shannon Woodson Sherri Wright Daniel Yanich Retha York Chris Young Devon Zorman JULIE SONGKR. Senior. Active in band, or- chestra, all-city orchestra, Mat Maids (cap- tain), Lettcrman ' s Club, National Honor So- ciety. Daughters of the American Revolution Citizenship Award. Collects Smurfs, buttons. Enjoys running, church activities. Favorite subjects algebra, geometry. Plans to be a housewife. Influenced by parents and coach Jim Arvin. GINA BOWLES. Junior. Varsity cheerlead- er. Winter sports queen, 1982. Outside inter- ests in swimming, modeling, skating. Belongs to Top Teens of America. Favorite subjects English, math. Plans to alte.nl college. Most influenced by family. LEFT: Julie Songer ) Expressions ...expressions revealing the inner thoughts of people, f 38-People Class of 1985 Harry Alexander Rueben Alexander James Alvarez Thernell Anderson Yolanda Applegate Jill Armstrong Dennis Arnold Bradley Babcock Sylvia Baker Donald Bankhead Leroy Banks Belli Barber Korine Barnes Veronica Bear Eric Beck Cathy Begley Deidre Benge Lois Berg Brett Berry Roberta Biddle Shannon Biggs Tammy Binkley Edith Blackburn Jean Blackstad Kathy Blanchette Gail Blankenship Lisa Blaylock Donna Boiler Russ Bolton Robert Bonham Thomas Bornmann Charleston Bowles Harold Bowling Jackie Boyle Linda Boyle Bill Bratton David Bratton Linda Brcdcnsteiiicr Troy Britain Tracy Brittain Angela Broughton Angela Brown Deborah Brown Gregory Brown Kelly Brown Randy Brown Richard Bryan Ramona Burgess Devona Burley 10-Sophoi ANGELA CLARK. Senior. Has been active in track, cross country, vollc ball, basketball (manager), orchestra, string ensemble, band, National Honor Society. Enjoys computer math, business. Flans to attend college at Western Kentucky. Enjoys job, movies, opping. Influenced by parents, peers, coach James Perkins, other teachers. PORTIA GRAVES. Senior. " Hilltopper " ed- itor. Active in Mat Maids, golf, tennis, stu- dent council. Most improved player in golf. Oulsiding interests in reading, tennis, music, water sports, snow skiing. Active in Young Life. Favorite subject social studies. Plans to attend college, major in business. Influenced most by grandparents, oung Life leaders. Kenneth Burney Monroe Bush Dannv Cain Kevin Calhoon Evan Carlisle Ernest Carr Steve Carrethers a Clark Tina Cobb Thomas Cobb Teresa Cole Margaret Coleman Patrick Conner Lisa Cosby Rickv Couch Mark Cox Billv Crabtree Annice Crenshaw Rhonda Crockett Kimberly Crouch Angela Cruz Veronica Dalton Lori Davis Dawn Debruhl Susan Deeter KELLI IRONS. Senior. Active in Office Ed- ucation Association, Thespians (president), National Honor Society, Computer Club, Mu Alpha Theta. Has participated in choir, sen- ior play. Devoted to family. Enjoys animals and listening to music. Active in church. Plans to attend ISutler, major in business ad- ministration, accounting, or computer sci- ence. Credits parents with teaching her to work to become the best she can be, to fight for what she believes in. Juanita Donofrio Beatrice Drake Eva Drury Iona Duncan Cornell Dunn Wendy Dych Becky Early Emily Eckstein William Edmondson Kevin Ehlers Leandra Ellingwood Wayne Elliott Samantha Embry Holly Emery Terry Feeney Delisa Ferguson Kenneth Ferrell Randy Fields Lavania Forsythe James Foster Levoria Foster Dawn Friddle Thomas Galbraith Joseph Gallagher Christy Garber Ragena Gardner Shelley Gardner Todd Gayman Donna Gibson Nettie Gibson Bernard Gilcrease James Golden Tina Goode Mark Gough 42-Soph. David Gray Jerry Gray Matthew Gray Regina Gray Scott Greathouse Dawn Green Scott Green Harry Gregory Moszell Gude Tom Guthrie Hacker Hadley Theresa Hadley Diane Haganman Michelle Hodnett Wendy Hogue Sheila Hole Teresa Holland Frank Hooks Kim Hooks Danny Hosea Shannon Howard Jennifer Hudelson Shelly Hughes Robert Hutcherson Bruce Jacob John Jake Angela Jeffries Dayln Jenkins Teresa Jenkins Terry Jenkins Ethel Jessee Gregory Jett Ronald Jewell Thomas Jewell Andre Jimpson Dorothv Johnson Gary Johnson Rebecca Johnson Richard Johnson Sonia Johnson Stacey Johnson Sophomores— 43 • Cynthia Jones Jackie Jones James Jones David Kastner Troy Kelly Andrea King Akira Kiyuna Laura Kollman Carol Koulianos Charles Lachmayer Ed Lake Lisa LaKue Dennis Law James Leavell Kenneth Lee Brian Lego Michael Lester Kimberly Lewis Karla Limeberry Cathy Lindley Crystal Litterer Katherine Lockhart Mamie Long Carole Lotz Melissa Lough April Love Bonnie Lovelace Cynthia Lundsford John Maddrill Jenkin Mansfield Lisa Maple Bryan Marsh Barry Marshall Debra Marshall Theresa Marshall Michael Martin Carolyn Mays Daftinie McClyde Lajohn McDonald Larrv McDonald William McGowen Kimberly Mcintosh Melanie McKain Alesia Merritt Darrell Meyer Timothy Micks David Miller Michelle Miller Regina Miller Ronald Miller Susie Miller Eric Mills Margaret Mills Lianne Mock Constance Moore Eric Moore n W f 44-Sophoj ■P TAMMY BELL. Junior. Active in golf, bas- Mm . JM ketball, tennis. Secretar) of Letterman i 5K r ' ' r Club. Most improved player, best mental at- mgji% ' Q titude awards in golf. Holds school record of HaA ' ML W lor best round l golf I girl. fCnjo) : l B3Hf v in water-skiing, swimming and social activities [J - ' § ■■; ' ; LaM with friends. Favorite subject math. College- T " ' j jTm (LA W bound. One of top students in junior class |H Hn rfj iSfc fc. academically. Hopes Id earn twelve varsil) j f M M letters before she graduates. Iniluenced most ?TW SlIlHMHiMlSI «•—• . U|lll Clll . Ill . Smior. Vctivc in National IraH I Honor Society and Mu Alpha Theta. Enjoys 4P$P| ' ' il R-iffll lhlirniMB jlil tennis, bowling, ping pong, favorite .-ub|cet- ' »WHJ| WmV mm un ' ,naln ' wh ' f ' ces, luiglish. College bound. H j0 k Infbieneed b brothers and sisters. tlllSt MM . LEFT: Tammy Bell Jacqueline Moore Joseph Moore Velma Moore Anthony Morrow Suzette Muck Lisa Munden Kyra Murley Carolyn Murray Kathryn Nicholson Lisa Padgett Melinda Page Leandra Partin Paul Patterson Melisa Petree Gwynth Phillips Richard Pickerel Michael Piland John Ping Garland Pinkston Linda Powell Lisa Powers Tracy Price George Proctor Jeffrey Pruitt Clara Quakenbush Danny Ratliff Sophomores— 45 Michael Repass Robert Ridge Candy Rigor Kelley Riggs Frederick Rivers Denise Roach James Roberts John Robey Nelson Robinson Sandra Robinson Chad Roseman Lisa Ross Shelley Ross Gregory Rushton Gary Russell Terry Russell Jon Sablan Rex Salyers Shunte Sanders Andria Scott Garcia Scott Joseph Sheedy Billie Shelburne Tasha Shelton Daniel Shockley Brian Simmons James Simmons Christine Smiley April Smith Charletta Smith Lorraine Smith Ronald Smith Tammy Smith Barbara Snedigar Bettie Sneed Mikki Somers Pamela Spears Tami Spears Vivian Spiker Connie Spray Michael Stacey Beth Staley Stephanie Stephens Jonathan Stewart Monica Stewart Angeline Stokes April Stokes Cleotha Strode Rebecca Strode Mark Tarter Detria Taylor Phyllis Taylor Freddie Tevis nberly Thompson William Tongate Keith Toombs 46— Sophomores KRISTEN FREDERICKSON. Senior. Active in National Honor Society, Letterman ' s Club, Madrigals, concert choir, swim team, musicals. " Tower " managing editor. Two- time city diving champion. Studied in France on I.U. foreign language honors pro- gram. National Merit Scholarship semi-final- ist. NCTE writing award. Involved in Camp Fire Cirls, Youth Congress. Plans to study ph ilosophy and French at DePauw. Credits French teacher Joan Hancock with helping her. Timothy Wood Donna Woolbright Scott Woolen Jack Wright Rebecca W right Urana Young Sophomores— 47 ?WCBW Expressions People-49 r Class of 1986 Jeff Abney Jack Adams Melissa Alexander Dale Allen Anthony Armstrong Victoria Ann- in i ; Bill Atwood Bobbie Ayer Dawn Babbs Stephanie Babcock Andy Baker Kim Baker Roberta Baker Stephanie Baker Elmer Banet I ' iii I ii, i Mike Baugh Kellie Beach James Beasley Beverly Belcher Brian Biddle Teresa Biggerstaff Kellie Blackmon Chris Blanchette Sherell Blaylock (ft f Christine Brown Harold Brown Shannon Brown Suzanne Brown Dawn Brubaker Scott Buttertield James Bybee Mickey Campos Danny Capps if Hi ALBERTA CAMPBELL. Sophomore. Active in cross country and track. Most valuable in cross country. Outside interests in roller skating, dancing, church. Eavorite subjects math and English. College bound. Influenced by mother, peers, track coach James Perkins. RICHARD STROUSE. Senior. Active in Naturalists Club, lias won student-of-the- year awards in biologv and chemistry, recog- nition in nationwide Latin contest. Favorite subjects science and math. Outside interests in astronomy, chemistry, biology, paleontol- ogy. Also enjoys baseball and ping pong. Plans to major in astrophysics in college. LEFT: Alberta Campbell f m j i j Linda Clienault Tim Childress Mark Cleary Tammy Clubs Don Coffman Lisa Coffman Jennifer Collins Rhonda Collins Edward Colwell Ted Compton Paul Comstock Robert Conner Jim Cooper LaDonna Cooper Cooper Tar Lyr Kathy Comeliu lulie Corrie ' Mike Cosner Richard Covey Brenda Covingt -y NATALIE OCIIS. Sophomore. Active in bas- ketball, golf, Softball, student council. Out- side interests swimming and hiking. Favorite subject biology. Plans to attend college. Credits family with helping her achieve. RICK KINER. Junior. Active in soccer and wrestling. Enjoys woodworking. Participates in church youth program. Plans to enter Air Force and become a pilot. Appreciates influ- ence of parents and coaches. Robert Day Tammy Dean Jimmy DeArmond Brenda Decher Paul DeWitt Dena Dolt Reginald Douglas Priscilla Douthit Jeff Duncan Kristy Dunlap f f M © " 52— Freshmen ${ W ft Lisa Edwards Phil Eichacker Maurice- Ellis Michael Emberton Valerie Embry Heather Kmerv Chris Endsley Janice Etheridge Denise Fubanks Vickie Kvans Harry Ferguson Matt Ferguson Eric Fetty Dana Fields Lisa Fields Rick Flanagan Anthonv Flanarv Kelly Floyd Michele Fontanella Mark Fordyce Cathy Forster Susan Fox Tonva Frost William Fry Barbara Fulton Kyle Fulton Paul Gaines Robin Gallion James Gamble Almetta Gant David Gard Gloria Gary Regina Garza Mike Gayer Marina Geiseler Jerome Gibbs James Gibson Priscilla Glover Vernita Glover Vicki Goggans Monica Gooch Angela Goodmai Freshmen— 53 Eric Hardin Carlos Harris Jonathan Harrison Rita Harrison Joe Haskins Diana Hauk Brad Hayes Michelle Hayes David Helton Tony Hicks Stacey High Denise Hines James Hodnett Peter Holm Scott Holmes Melisha Holland Millissa Holland Bill Holliday Joe Holt Sherry Hood James Hopper Curtis Howard William Hughson Kenny Humphrey Laura Hunt Michael Hunter Beth Irons Kenneth James Joseph Janusievvicz Joanna Jeffers Larry Jeffries Ronda Jeffries Randall Jewell Chris Johnson Mike Johnson Tiacv |oln Wendell Johi Kimberly Jointer Dale Jones nd Jones lettaj Rochelle J ft £fl w § ?t if f? o ® W tM IN ina King Willie King JohnK, Kohout Chris Thomas Laing Becky Lemaire 54— Freshmen DEBBIE BROWN. Sophomore. Active in student council, golf, tennis, student busi- ness managers. Most valuable player in golf. Outside interests in bowling, snow skiing. Favorite subjects rnatb and business. Plans to attend college. Credits parents for support, Joe Vollmer and Patricia Aman for coach- ing and teaching influence. BRENT JOHNSON. Senior. Co-editor of " Tower. " Participated in chess team for three years. NCTE writing award winner. First place in 1981 Optimist Club speech contest. Received scholarship to I.U. sum- mer journalism workshop. Plans to attend I.U. and major in journalism. Hopes to be a novelist or a journalist. Has received Nation- al Merit Scholarship. Active in church. Influ- enced by parents and former Howe teacher Patricia Kuhn. LEFT: Debbie Brown Derek Lisby Darrell Litteral Clifford Loman Robert Long Kim Loy Ronald Lucas Frances Luckett Sheila Mahurin Mike Maple Gary Marshall Melissa McBurnie Kenny MeConahay Anthony McCIung Tony McCurdy Anthom McGregor Carol McKain Shannon Mckinne Coretta McNair Mike McNeely James McReynolds Karen McRevnolds Volanda Meyers Tr; i Miller e Million KENT BELL. Senior. Active in Chess Club, Booster Club, concert choir. Enjoys sports, Spanish, world civilization, lias often an- nounced for Howe basketball games. Plans to attend Ball State to major in telecommun- ications. Angie Mindach John Monka Jacqueline Moody Melanie Neal Rick Norton una Nungester Gina Oberlander Alan O ' Connor James Oldham Jerry Page Lemuel Palmer Ramona Parker Jeilery Parks Laura Parrish Tonya Patterson Kena Pemherton , K Debrah Powell Denise Powell Bret Presley Randy Prill Paul Proctor Arthur Ragsdale Sue Rau Robert Kay Jeff Heed Ronald Revere Timothy Reynolds Mike Rife Denise Riggs Vionnta Rivers Delinda Roach Kelly Roberts Pamela Roberts Jeff Robey Dana Robinson George Robinson Sharon Rogers Tony Rowe Steve Rubick Heidi Ruschhaupt Stacy Rushton Kim Ryan Mike Schauinger Kurt Schlebecker Lisa Schwab Kim Schweitzer Grant Scott Terry Scott Gloria Sebree Elizabeth Sechrist Kim Sell Wendy Sellers Kevin Shadday Angie Sheets Julie Sherrill Dianne Simmons Shari Simmons Arietta Sims Michael Skaggs Stephanie Slayton Anthony Smith Bobbe Smith Deborah Smith Derk Smith Gregory Smith Kim Smith Willie Smith Robert Snedigar Daneen Spencer Shelley Stallcup Russell Steele Jill Stewart Scott Stewart Rhonda Stinson Jeff Stonebraker Jerry Stout Mark Strykowski John Stuck James Taylor Lonnie Tedders Janis Teeguarden Mike Thomas Rick Thomas Nick Tides Virginia Totten Amanda Trout Tammy Tucker Herman Tucker Wade Turentine Carlisa Turner Joe Turner Carl Turpin Charrise Tutson Cheryl Tyler James Tyson Brian VanBuskirk Robert Varie Robert Villanueva Alicia Wade Cathy Walker Jeff Walker James Walton Becky Wand karolyn Washington Sheri Watkins Tammi Watson Rhonda Wheeling Joe Wiley Andre Wilkerson David Williams Zalinda Williams Larry Williamson Janice Wilson Theresa Wimsatt Mark Winans Emily Winslow Michelle Wise « ' „ IK- Vi. ' .llK-lllM-l ' t ' i- " Johnnie Woods Timothy Worton James York Tammy Young AMANDA TROUT. Freshman. Member of track team and marching, stage, and pep bands. Enjoys cycling, music, basketball. Favorite subjects are Spanish, world civiliza- tion, and band. Influenced by sister Jenni- fer, a Howe graduate. KIM JOINTER. Freshman. Varsity letters in track and coss country as a freshman. Active in church. Enjovs math, English. Plans to at- tend college. Influenced by friends and rela- Freshmen— 59 t 60 -People Expressions ...expressions of happiness, sadness, anger, excitement, or just plain boredom. (PORTIA GRAVES) People— 61 Staff Frank Tout Principal Bruce Beck Vice-Principal Ligon Drane Vice-Principal Beatrice Adams Guidance Clerk Judith Allison Special Education Patricia Aman Business, Student Council James Arvin Physical Education, Football, Wrestling Mary Bancroft English, Mat Maids Deborah Bareford Business, Distributive Education, DECA Richard Beck English Margaret Benson Dean of Students Robert Berry Guidance, Business Managers Sha crr Special Education Robert Bramblett Music, Madrigals, Trebleaires, Choralaires Sally Brizius Mathematics William Buckley Foreign Language, Science DeannaByrd Curriculum Clerk Audrey Come Science Burnel Coulon Dean of Students Otis Curry Social Studies, Football, Girls ' Basketball 4 ' Zh m JAMES PERKINS, JR. Faculty member since 1975. Graduate of Tech and i.l . Has taught freshman, advanced, and adaptive physical education; health; driver education (regular and adaptive). Coaches girls " track and cross country. Seorckecper for hov ' basketball. Member of Indiana Association of Track and Cross Country Coaches, Marion County Coaches of Cirls ' Sports, lias been nominated twice lor coach of the ear by IATCCC, recognized lor his work by Marion County coaches. Works as special assistant to executive secretary of the Athletics Congress during the summer. Position allows him to travel extensively, lias met and worked with many of the most outstanding amateur ath- letes in the world. Enjoys music, playing cards, bowling, spectator sports. Married, has two children. Mary DeWitz English Dale Dinkens English, HILLTOPPER Carl Duffey Head Custodian Doris Duncan Art Department Chairman Robert Edwards Science Department Chairman Elizabeth Elder Mathematics Blanche Ferguson Home Economies Selma Fisher Evening Division Clerk Jacqueline Greenwood Mathematics Department Chairman Irvin Haas Media Center James Hamner English, Basketball, Letterman ' s Club Joan Hancock Foreign I .aniMu c Richard Harpold Mathematics, Football, Track Doris Hasler Home Economics Department Chairmai Shirley Hembd Home Economics George Jackson Business Department Chairman Dewain Johnson Industrial Arts Ann Karnes Special Education Evelyn Keaton Science, National Honor Society Robert King Special Education James Komann Art, Art Club John Eake Security Joanna Leffler Media Center Director, Media Club Thomas Lewis Music Department Chairman, Musical, Varsity Singers, All-City Choir Leone Little Social Studies Department Chairman James Lynch Art, Stage Design, Director of Produc- tions Virginia McClellan Attendance Clerk Leona McPherson Business Francoise Miller Mathematics, Computer Educatic Betle Moore Begistrar Virginia Moon ' Treasurer Jacqueline Morgan Special Educatioi William Morris Industrial Arts, Equipment Manager Josinah Mosiman Home Economics Shirley Neal English, PEN POINTS, Hornet Moneys Arnold Nelson Guidance v m 1 MRS. JEAN HOLLENBAUGII. Matron. Be- gan working at Howe: in January 1965, re- tired January 1983. Mother of three Howe graduates. Member of Marion County Home- makers (Purdue extension). Enjoys quilting, ceramics, homemaking. Past Matron of Gol- den Rule Chapter, O.E.S. Bowls, is a baseball fan and sports en thusiast. Has counseled many girls to stay in school. Paul Nordby Music, Band, Orchestra •IV Business, Cooperative Office Education, OKA Charles Pirtle Art, Softball Margaret Poole Secretary I, Girls ' Track Alice Purvis Mathematics, Vc Millard Quails Special Education, Prevocational Educa- tion Coordinator Paula Reid Special Education Department Chairman Leslie Schwartzman Special Education Ethel Seitz English Rita Simmons Special Education, Cheerleaders, Letter- man ' s Club John Skene Business. Chess Club Da i narlz Guidance, Business Managers Jean Smith Special Education Shirley Smith English, PEN POINTS William Smith Science, Football Errol Spears Social Studies, Baseball, Ouiz Team David Stahly Evening Division Director David Stewart Social Studies, Soccer James Stutz Physical Education Department Chairman Phyllis Thomas Media Center Clerk James Thompson Physical Education, Basketball Thomas Totten Guidance John Trinkle Director of Guidance Frances Valentine llud et Clerk Dante Ventresca Science Joseph Vollmer English, Golf, Business Managers Roxy Watson Mathematics, Foreign Language. Randy Wemple Special Education Mary Will Aide Mildred Wilson Assistant Dean of Students Betty Woods Physical Education, Volleyball James Yarber Science, Naturalist Club S Indents take lor granted getting their report cards, shedules, being put on the absence list and having their scholarship and college admission applications sent in. Behind all of these things that are import- ant to the students are some very dedicated women. Virginia McClellan, attendance clerk, has worked at Howe for ten years. She takes care of answering the phone calls from par- ents reporting absences. She composes the attendance list. Mrs. McClellan said that she also acts as a receptionist. " I spend half my day direct- ing students. " She said that she took her job because she thought students needed some- one easily accessible to them to answer ques- tions. Mrs. McClellan is the mother of two chil- dren and the grandmother of three. Mrs. McClellan and her sons and their wives all were graduated from Howe. Mrs. McClellan likes her job. " I love being with the kids. If I didn ' t like it I wouldn ' t be here. I ' m sure not doing it for the money. " Deanna Byrd, curriculum clerk, has worked at Howe for seven years. Mrs. Byrd explained, " My primary func- tion is to get all of the data together to send to data processing. " She sends down all of the schedules and report cards to be pro- cessed. During the summer she calls the stu- dents who have schedule conflicts, and helps them straighten out their problems. Mrs. Byrd said she really enjoys that part of her job. She worked in the guidance office her first three years at 1 lowe. " I don ' t regret the change of jobs; I just miss the kids a lot, " said Mrs. Byrd. She en- joys helping the students and helping with senior activities. Mrs. Byrd crochets in her spare time and reads " every spare moment. 1 read big books. I enjoy novels. I read on my lunch break and when I finish my work at home. " Mrs. Byrd is also Vice-Principal Bruce- Beck ' s secretary. She said she thinks she en- joys her job more because she has such a good boss. " It is very interesting (her job) and it ' s a challenge: working out a new master sched- ule is like working a puzzle. " Beatrice Adams, guidance clerk, will have worked at Howe four years in August. Mrs. Adams said her job is " mostly working with seniors. I put things together for counselors, and I send transcripts. " She said that she likes her job because " I gel to see different kids. It ' s (her job) always something different, not routine. " The mother of four enjoys watching T.V. and reading. " 1 graduated from Howe. 1 think it ' s pret- ty great, " said Mrs. Adams. Mrs. Adams feels that the attitudes of stu- dents have changed. " When I was in school we did what we were told. Today students express their own opinion. " We the graduating seniors would like to thank these women and countless other staff members for all of their help throughout our four years at Howe. (Reprinted with permis- sion from senior issue of Howe " Tower, " May 31, 1983) (MELISSA MILLER) ' 3 Junior Kreeta Strode flips through her notebook looking for a particular assignment. 68-Sludcnt Life Student Life Clubs, classes, and other activities gave students a chance to learn and try out new interests. As always, the school received recognition for the efforts of its students. Student Life-69 Luck changes T3rown and gold, crazy dress-up, new - - wave, backwards, and bum out days were the signs of homecoming week. The week-long anticipation of students led to a victorious Friday night. Amy Stewart was crowned queen at half- time of the football game by reigning queen Trinia Cox with Annie Scott as first runner- up. Later, at the traditional after-game dance, Keith Ransom was crowned the 1982-1983 king and D. J. Waterman was first runner-up. A cheering crowd of loyal fans helped the Hornets win their first homecoming game in several years. The team ' s determin- ation paid off with a 14-12 victory over the Broad Ripple Rockets. The victory was a crowning touch to a memorable homecoming. (CRYSTAL SIEG MAN) W ' 1 % Br % ' n , - ' " " " fii» " -% B :JPJI m mm ■ r 1?Sm ( $ t MR % UPPER RIGHT: Senior Amy Stewart waits by her father ' s (Kent Stewart) side to hear the results of homecoming queen balloting. CENTER: Keith Ransom and D. J. Waterman discuss their feelings about being homecoming candidates. ABOVE: Tom Guthrie gets into the spirit of N Wave day. BOTTOM RIGHT: Band members go into the " Lance " position during a percussion feature fe 70— Homecoming ABOVE: Junior varsity cheerleaders do their part with their version of " Pae Man " in a very creative dance routine. Homecoming— 71 BELOW: Senior Kay Sublett proves that can do as well as men in graphic arts. y- ABOVE: Howe ' s drafting program is recognized as one of the best in Indiana. RIGHT: Kenny Blaylock shows how concentration is a part of talent as he works on an ink drawing in art class. Hk i 1 i i B m.. Rumors ended Rumors heard all year were ended when the final decision was made, bringing mixed emotions from both faculty and stu- dents. And, of course, the class of 1983 was glad to be graduating in lime. Nevertheless, after considering the idea from every aspect, the final decision was made to increase the class period from 40 to 55 minutes. This change was made in hopes of im- proving the I.I ' .S. educational system. Thus, not only will students be spending more time in classes but they will also need 38 credits to graduate by 1988. And instead of September, students will return to school from summer vacation in August with school letting out the following May instead of June. Because of the 55-minute periods, the school day will last from 8:10 to 3:10 with seven periods instead of nine. Lunch will be only 25 minutes, while the other half of the period will be spent in i lease is negotiable only r jun Like dropping any old habit, this change is somewhat hard to accept and most stu- dents consider it a serious injustice to stay in school 45 minutes more than usual. Like- wise, the advantages of this change are de- batable. Many students and counselors be- lieve that a good student will succeed re- gardless of the situation and an indifferent student will do what he wants as well. On the other hand, many teachers and adminis- trators agree with the comment, " If you spend more time on what you ' re doing you ' ll do it better. " However, only time will tell the actual difference. In the meantime, students will just have to adjust to longer days and shorter lunches. (KIM BALLARD) J i % TOP LEFT: Sophomore Joi plant life in Biology I. Sablan learns about CENTER LEFT: World civilization students exper- ience Latin culture at the Roman banquet. LEFT: Playing house is a fun part of being four years old. Senior Roxie Davis helps a playschooler with the furniture. Gorilla attacks husband? -Y rlio? I say, who? A gorilla that operates W a computer and attacks licr husband? It is hard to believe, but a well-known teach- er at Howe is claiming to have wed a gorilla that lives at home in a padded cage. True or not, most kids fall for it as part of the nu- merous experiences of social studies teacher Ron Finkbiner. But this rumor is only a small part of the information provided through Howe ' s active social studies department. Besides the re- quired classes, most students enjoy taking international relations, world civilization, psychology, and sociology because of their activities, information, and highly qualified instructors. In international relations students look forward to the annual class trip in the spring. Some of the students have visited such places as New York City, Montreal, and ihington, D. C, and plan to visit Londoi I year. Another event of the class was Middle East summit conference. This true- to-life review of the current situation offered the chance to propose solutions and negoti- ate with mock Middle-Eastern leaders at the conference. Two disguised Arab sheiks also participated, sporting their trademark cans of " Pennzoil 1 O-W-40 " motor oil. Law day, the annual mock election, the Roman banquet, and " Roaring Twenties " experiences are also a part of the social studies activities which make the classes ben- eficial and exciting. These added attractions, as well as the expected notelaking, tests, and research papers make Howe ' s social studies classes a challenge and a worthwhile oppor- tunity. Even " Judy the Gorilla " Finkbiner would agree. (KIM BALLARD) TOP: Every clash hecomes a tJi aii- Biology students try to tight .sleep. ABOVE: Marcella Dickon skillfully molds clay on the potter ' s wheel. r assignment during study TOP: Social studies students visit Washington, D.C. Front row: Michael Sta- cey, Arthur Dumas, Eileen Heady, April Stokes, Lynda Ward, Andrea O ' Gara. Nancy Tindall, Jill Kimniell, Stephanie Belt, Paul Patterson, Jami Parent, Wen- dy Hogue, Marsha Snedigar, Lori Harpold, Angela (Hark, Michele Ruschhaupt, Lesli Hosier, Mikki S-imers. Second row: Jon Stewart, James Maddi ill. Chris Creek, Tom Jewell, ;: ' Wiese, Julie Wilkinson, Slierri Wright, Gerald McLeish, Jan Frick, Dalleen Harpold, Jim Arvin, Eileen Smith, Ron Finkbiner, Gwynth Phillips, Bonne Lovelace, Kim Dockery, Eric Mills, Karen Rice, Jon Stewart. Third row: James Alvarez, Charles Tooley, David Day, Keith Ransom, Charles DeVine, Tom Guthrie, John Spiggle, Chris Giles. I IT.K !J ' H I ,,. i Bill Osborne c othei ABOVE: Counselor Arnold Nelson helps Staila Riddle while Gary Cooper looks on during U.S. History I. LEFT: Bret Presley and Tina Barger participate " parle " in French I. Anthony Smith tries to Academics— 75 Hornets houseclean This past year Howe ' s faculty, students, and parents have been busy " house- cleaning, " preparing for some highly regard- ed " company " expected this fall. This com- pany is the North Central Association, which evaluates Howe every seven years. The com- mittee will begin their study in September for several days. During this time they may observe classes and inspect facilities as they consider the school ' s accreditation. Self-evaluation, preparation, meetings, and reports are the tasks our staff and stu- dents have been engaged in throughout the year. Committees were formed and every area of the school was evaluated including the building and grounds, the curriculum, the classes, and even the cafeteria. " Howe has consistently ranked high on this evaluation and regards the self-examina- tion as a chance to stop and consider our progress and problems as well, " commented John Ervin, chairman of the North Central evaluation at Howe. (KIM BALLARD) TOP: From the outside looking in: Computer math students learn operation and programming proce- CENTER: Lab partners Lisa Striggs and Tammy Washington carefully test for reactions during a chemistry experiment. RIGHT: Connie Henson chats with playschool par- ticipants as the two wash dishes while playing TOP: Remember nap time? A sleepy four-year-old gets her rest during a day at Howe ' s playschool. CENTER: Students set type during graphic arts class with teacher Wayne Wellington. r m . « %s». Tliilh measures tlie ABOVE: Kevin Foeks i gredients in foods class. LEFT: During drafting class Wa ne Muse and Chris Giles check over a blueprint. RIGHT: Michel.- Kuschhaupt, Nationalist party chairpei Kigham, running lor attorney general, campaign in the clas 78-Mock Election Feds win again Continuing in its annual tradition, the mock election returned with all the enthusiasm of an actual election— and then some. Complete with a primary elec- tion, state party conventions, and a general election, this event was a chance for stu- dents to experience what a real election is like. The highlight of this occasion is the traditional rivalry between the Federal- ist and .Nationalist parties. Although these parties have no political significance, their competitive spirit is expressed through campaign posters, conventions, and subtle hints of party propaganda— just like " the real thing. " But instead of crooked poli- ticians or empty promises, sincere juniors and seniors try to express the voice of the students through their party ' s platform. Party campaigning is at its peak the day before the general election and culminates with the election of the governor of Howe and other officers. For the past few years the Federalist party has been in power, and this year proved no exception with a straight tick- et victory over the Nationalists. But, who- ever wins or loses, the mock election is always an exciting chance to gain polit- ical experience and express the spirit of competition. (KIM BALLARD) TOP LEFT: Kar TOP RIGHT: Kei on leaves the voting machine after casting her ballot, i Hendricks, a " Nat, " tells why he should be treasurer. CENTER: Karen Curtis, Scott Bell, and Brett Harwell campaign against the Nationalist platform to win the election. LEFT: Spirited delegate Karen Clubs of the Federalis t convention arouses support to " sweep " the election. ABOVE: Campaign posters are displayed throughout the school. Mock Election- 79 TOP LEFT: Russell Ki UPPER RIGHT: First Sergeant Joe Napier explains to the advanced class the importance of being a leader. CENTER RIGHT: Assistant Senior Army Instructor Phillip Squires instructs freshmen in military procedures. RIGHT: MALE DRILL TEAM. Lorin Smith, Kenny Lee, Russell K Williams, Bryan Ness, Michael Stacey. BOTTOM RIGHT: RIFLE TEAM. Front row: Bryan Sayer, William McGow- en, Russell Kiner, Russell Cole. Second row: Russ Bolton, David Shaw, Alan O ' Connor, Darrell Meyer. ABOVE: FEMALE DRILL TEAM. Front row: Dawn Brubaker, Belinda Wil- liams, Candy Rigor. Second row: Shelley Hughes, April Love, Mary Hatten, Lisa Maple. ROTC develops leaders Howe ' s ROTC unit underwent some changes this year. T he biggest was in- creased student responsibility. Battalion Commander Lorin Smith (the ranking cadet) ran the corps under the super- vision of the Senior and Assistant Senior Ar- my Instructors. In hisabasence Battalion Fx- ecutive Officer Mark Whorton would take o- ver as the commanding cadet officer. They had help with running the unit. The Battalion Staff is responsible for the majori- ty of the work. The Staff consists of four sections. The first section deals with admin- istration and personnel. Section two is re- sponsible for security, intelligence reports, and files. The third section encompasses op- erations and training. Then there is the sup- ply, section four. First Sergeant Joe Napier, the Senior Ar- my Instructor, teaches the advanced clai He expects from those cadets a definite on- going development of leadership ability. He defines development of leadership as " the a- bility to effectively teach individuals or groups of students so that they better un- derstand tin; subject. " From the freshman classes, Staff Serjeant Phillip Squires expects a development of an appreciation for ethical values and principles which underlie good citizenship. Those val- ues and principles that he looks for are in- tegrity, responsibility, and respect for con- stituted authority. At the same time he ex- pects the ongoing development of leadership potential, which is inherent in every individ- Howe started an Adventure Training Team known as the Rangers this year. Under the command of Cadet Captain William McGowen, they trained with other Ranger cadets from Manual and Northwest High Schools in various infantry-type training. The Howe corps of cadets earned the title onor Unit " for its efforts put forth in the federal inspection last year. This inspection takes place bi-annually to insure that the corps is running efficiently . Overall, this year has been one of the best for Howe students in ROTC. (C CAPT. WILLIAM McGOWEN) id Gard stands at LEFT: COLOR GUARD. Front row: William Mc Second row: Russell Kiner, Michael Sta- cey. Third row: Harry Alexander, Darrell Meyer, Lisa Maple, Shelley Hughes, Doretha Johnson, James Williams, Tim Childress. Fourth row: Brian Hall, Daryl Thomas, Brian Sayer, David Gard. ABOVE: STAFF. Front row: Lorin Smith, Shelley Hughes, Lisa Maple, April Love. Second row: Mich- ael Stacey, Darrell Meyer, Daryl Thomas, James Williams, Bryan Ness, Tim Childress. TOP: Debbie Brown and Scott Bell discuss the hi mis of the senior alumni game president Teresa Jones. ABOVE: STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row: Kent Bell, president Teresa Jones. Second row: Wendy Hayes, Trinia Cox, Gwynth Phillips, Angie Sheets, ijigs, Tummy Clubs, Lynette Corey, Annie Scott, Barbara Snedigar, Lisa Cosby, Marsh gar, Heidi Ruschhaupt. Third row: Theresa Wim satt, Kristie Dellinger, Portia Graves, Carlisa Turn- LEFT: Sophomore Annie Scott helps make the Christmas candygrams. BELOW: " Hilltopper " editor Portia Graves participates in an exercise in trust at the student council leadership workshop. Council lacks support Support from the students is dying out! " exclaimed student council presi- dent Teresa Jones. This may be the reason why the annual needy family can drive at I lianksgiving was not very successful this year. Council members felt the students were not very enthused; therefore, only a few of the most needy families could be helped. Nevertheless, the student council continued to help others by visiting the Rit- ter Healthcare Center for their annual Christ- mas party. The student council organizes after- school dances and the senior alumni game to raise money. This was the first year that tin- student council sold Howe sweaters, jackets, and shirts. They hope to be able to repeat selling these items in future years. There were few major changes this year; however, plans have already been started for the 1983-84 year. Because of scheduling changes for next year, student council will not be able to have a regular class period as before. Therefore, the group will depend on working before and after school to get many of their jobs completed. (BECKY EARLY) Student Council— 83 RIGHT: Academic editor Kim Ballard asks non-staffer Curtis Rice for some advice concerning her copy. BELOW: Sophomore Heather Wilson prefers to stand up while searching to find the right negative. ABOVE: Editor Portia Graves chooses suitable neg- atives for her layouts. RIGHT: Martians Crystal Siegman and Petty Pol- ston try to sell old yearbooks at the P.T.S.A. flea market. 84-HILLTOPPER LEFT: Co-editor Becky Early and freshman Diana Taylor work strenuously on album during Christ- mas vacation. BELOW: Freshman Laura Hunt volunteers her study hall time to work on indexing. BELOW LEFT: Senior photographer Sharon Duke waits for the men ' s basketball team to return to their goal before she focuses. %v j Work isn ' t glory As I look around at the empty HILL- TOPPER room, a eold chill goes through my body as I feel fear of receiving a late yearbook. This isn ' t the only time I ' ve felt this way. The feeling began way back in late November when we missed our first deadline. This fear has stayed with me through our second and third missed dead- lines. Well, our last and most important deadline is only one day away and the fear is constantly growing. When I first took editorship, I had no idea that we could ever possibly get so far behind as we are now. I thought there would be no problems as we began with a staff of twenty-four. A few weeks before the first deadlines, the staff of twenty-four had nar- rowed down to a handful of people who were willing to work. It wasn ' t long until what was left of the staff was piled up to its ears and eye- balls with unfinished layouts. We still are up to our ears and eyeballs with layouts, but with the dedicated staf- fers that are still around, then; could be some hope for the yearbook to be on time. I find it easy to tell who is on the staff for glory because when the time comes for the work to be completed, over one-half of the staff say their goodbyes. I wish to thank the staffers who stayed for the hardship of completing the HILL- TOPPER. These are the people that deserve the glory. (PORTIA GRAVES) HILLTOPPER-85 RIGHT: " TOWER " STAFF. Front row: Tammy Binkley, Beth Barber, Kristen Frederickson, Heath- er Cone, Angie Broughton, Jennifer Wilburn, Ange- la Sheets, Shelley Ross. Second row: Mary Cope, Guy Clark, Erika Steffer, Lisa Wynalda, Dennis Bailey, Emily Winslow, Kristie Dellinger, Katie Baker. Third row: Eric Wilson, Brent Johnson, David Brewer, Todd Adkins. CENTER: " Tower " staffers enjoy a break during a LOWER RIGHT: Junior Shannon Dunlap puts some finishing touches on her " Tower " copy. BELOW: Sports editor Mark Rubick and advisor David Massy discuss the final plans for a sports spread. § X, m " 4 Tower ' chan The Howe " Tower " went through many changes as the school ' s newspaper in 1983-83. Because of budget problems, its format was very different than the proceed- ing year. The paper was issued monthly in- stead of triweekly, increased from 12 to 16 pages, and reduced in size to an 8 2 by 11 newsmagazine. To adapt to these changes, the staff had to relearn many minor details as well as ma- jor aspects of the papers production. Staff- ers had to constantly ask how to set a cap- tion, where to put down a folio or what width a column should be. Despite these problems, a capable and experienced staff with many seniors put out a paper that at- tempted to report the news, comment on it, and show the human side of life at Howe. The effort that goes into producing a pa- per is an invisible thing to most readers; it is ge s similar to the rehearsing a choir or acting company does before giving a public per- formance. This is no fault of the reader, who iply cannot appreciate the sweat and blood (sometimes literally with the use of X-acto knives) that goes into each issue of the paper. Copy, lines, and pictures must be carefully examined for the slightest takes. The glory of it is that students, as in all other school activities, do this not for fi- nancial compensation (many times asking themselves why indeed they DO do it), but for more personal rewards. Seeing a story or picture in the paper, sometimes accompa- nied by a byline, gives a reporter or photog- rapher a fleeting feeling of immortality— a feeling that he has given a little piece of him- self to the paper that will live forever. (BRKNT JOHNSON) BOTTOM: Photographer Eric Wilson focuses in o a subject. RIGHT: LutiebeUe (Kim Ballard) puckers up but Purlie (Marcus Taylor) politely refuses. BELOW: Idella Landy (Latrice Parrish) motherly patches up HI ' Charlie Cotchipee (Chris Young). ABOVE: Everyone is surprised as the sheriff (John Lloyd) and deputy-assist- ant (Robert Christian) bring in the culprit. RIGHT: Gitlow (Clifford Payne) tells the embarrassing news of splitting his pants in the cotton field to Missy (Karen Foster). FAR RIGHT: Purlie attempts to present the Ole ' Cap ' n (Todd Kelley) with a fake appreciation plaque for his prejudice. tyy. j . —Senior Play Senior play... victorious Integretation, long preparation, and quite a few " amens " and " hallelujahs " will be remembered as part of the 1982 senior play. After weeks of practice and anxious moments, a diverse cast enter- tained a small but appreciative audience with an original look at the plight of a Southern preacher. Presented on stage November 5th and 6th was " Purlie Victorious, " a humorous portrayal of a Black sharccropping family written by Ossie Davis. The plot develops with Purlie Judson (Marcus Taylor) deter- mined to regain his family ' s inheritance from a stubborn segregationalist, Ole ' Cap ' n Cotchipee (Todd Kelley). Purlie summons the help of a naive maid, boisterous Lutie- belle Gussiemae Jenkins (Kim Ballard). With the help of his humble and hospitable relatives, Missy and Gitlow Judson (Karen Foster and Clifford Payne), Purlie is kept from the sting of the captain ' s whip and finally triumphs. Although racially oriented, the play has a universal message. As the money is restored in the end, the theme rings with the victory of the " underdog " and equality of all people. Behind the scenes, the importance of time and teamwork was well understood by November 5th. In earlier rehearsals it was fun to read through candid lines and get the feel of the characters. But, as time ran short, the preparation became more than fun. Time seemed to fly as lines had to be learned, minor details had to be adjusted, and rehearsals were needed to polish the whole act. Despite the rehearsals, no practice can totally prepare for the experience of live performance. Between the nervousness and the last-minute preparation, teamwork man- aged to overcome the crises. Less than two weeks before the play, stage director James Lynch almost actually " broke a leg " but broke his foot instead. Then, on No- vember 5th an actor became ill and needed to be replaced. Nevertheless, the show went on as Mr. Lynch returned in time to super- vise his crew and Kirk Iluehls took on the role of Charlie Cotchipee two hours before the play. Iluehls, who had never read the script, was the least nervous of the cast— everyone else was nervous for him. Iluehls credits his instinctive performance, which was a success, to his experience in front of people. He felt, " it was no big deal. " Fingers were crossed and cues were whis- pered backstage as Purlie and Gitlow ad-libbed about comic strips and apple pie (which was actually sweet potato pie). But the audience went along with their creativity. After it was all over, Missy ' s sweet potato pie was gone, and the loads of make-up used to change racial identities had been washed away, the audience had witnessed a unique performance with a universal message. The cast and director Shirley Smith felt the memories and exper- ience were well worth the six weeks of practice, minor chaos, and stage fright. (KIM BALLARD) i m Senior PIay-89 RIGHT: STUDENT BUSINESS MANAGERS. Front row: Debbie Babbs, Lisa Pearcy. Second row: Laura Padgett, Laura Cruz, Debbie Brown, Charlotte Noe. Third row: Saundra Rivers, Michael Gilbert, Debbie Yates, James Blazek, Ricky Couch. Fourth row: sponsors Joe Vollmer, Bob Berry. BELOW: Letterman ' s Club members listen atten- tively to president Scott Bell. BELOW RIGHT: MEDIA CLUB. Front row: Vic- toria Armstrong, Stacey Johnson, Kim Self, Shan- non McKinney. Second row: sponsor JoAnna Leff- ler, Michael Gilbert, Angela Britain, Traci Miller, Stephanie Slayton, Lisa Pearcy. BOTTOM: LETTERMAN ' S CLUB. Front row: Tri- nia Cox, Karen Clubs, Kristen Frederickson, Jill Kimmell. Second row: Paula Slaughter, Roxie Da- vis, Santoria Coleman, Lesli Rosier. Third row: Karen Curtis, Lori Harpold, Tammy Bell, Teresa Jones. Fourth row: Sandra Hawkins, Pam Giles, Amy Stewart, Cindy Boeldt, Julie Wilkinson. Fifth row: sponsor Jim Hamner, Melvin Bigham, John Smartz, Danny Turner, D. J. Waterman, Dean Johnson, Scott Bell, Curtis Dodd, Chris Giles, Juan Hutchinson, sponsor Rita Simmons. $ § f ' • 9 S o Athletes are leaders Avery enthusiastic group that is inter- ested in the spirit of Howe High School, " claimed co-sponsor Jim llamner when explaining the Varsity Club. Supporting all athletic events and provid- ing some financial aid for awards were the major purposes of the Varsity Club. The club ' s goals, which included a fund-raiser and a social project, were met by selling derby hats and giving money to the Sal- vation Army at Christmas. Co-sponsor Hamner felt that the members of the Varsity Club will someday hold leadership positions in our society as they have proved to be very trustworthy and hard-worki ng. (PORTIA GRAVES) UPPER LEFT: Community Hospital spokesman Dr. John E. Johnson talks to Erika Steffer about the new nursing club sponsored jointly by Howe and Community. LEFT: HOWE BOOSTER CLUB. Front row: Kent Bell. Second row: Laura Cruz, Joan Walters, Su- zette Muck, Lorraine Vibbert, Wendy Hayes. Third row: Debara Boiler, Sherry Lucas, Andrea King, Carolin Murray, Kim Bierlein. Fourth row: Angela Brown, sponsor Jackie Greenwood, Michael Gil- bert, Holly Bishop, Donna Boiler, Lisa Munden. Something for everyone One of three math clubs sponsored at Howe, Mu Alpha Theta was re-activat- ed in April 1982. A division of the National Math Honorary Society, its purpose is to " encourage, motivate, stimulate, and chal- lenge students into the world of mathemat- ics, " said sponsor Jackie Greenwood. Members, who are " A " or " B " average students, meet irregularly to share ideas, participate in math contests, or host guest speakers. Another of this year ' s activities was to recognize the " A " math students at the end of each semester with a certificate and a button. The officers of Mu Alpha Theta were Julie Wilkinson, president; John Lloyd, vice- president; Stephanie Bett, secretary; and Erika Steffer, treasurer. Another new endeavor at Howe, spon- sored by Francoise Miller, was the Computer Club. The main objective of the fifteen- member club was to meet regularly to dis- cuss the different aspects and uses of com- puters. Some of their activities for the year included demonstrating the Logo computer language at the Children ' s Museum, visiting businesses where computers are in daily use, and handling the reception ol ' guest speakers at Howe. In the future they hope to set up Saturday classes at which members tutor parents in the use and operation of comput- ers. The Computer Club officers were Laura Cruz, president; Greg Jett, vice-president; Brenda Roper, secretary; Giesell Boone, treasurer; and Joseph Moore, advisor-at- large. The third group, called the Math Club, was sponsored by Jackie Greenwood. It was organized for the freshmen and sophomores who are not yet eligible for Mu Alpha Theta. Their activities for the year included a math contest for basic and general math students to aid in boosting math scores and decorat- ing bulletin boards to get Howe students in- terested in math. They also planned to hold volleyball games for different classes and vis- it the Chicago Museum of Science and Indus- try. The officers of the Math Club were Angie Sheets, president; Angela Sommers, vice- president; Michael Hunter, secretary; and Tony Ferguson, treasurer. All three clubs, which are both social and educational, encourage participation and offer Howe students the opportunity to ex- pand their knowledge in the math field that is so important in today ' s " computer age. " (HEATHER WILSON) TOP CENTER: Senior Richard Strouse works o the Naturalist Club ' s Dopsonian telescope. Greg Jett, Sherry Lucas, Giselle Boone, Francoise Miller. Third row: Joseph Moore. RIGHT: Letterman ' s Club member Pam Giles finds the early morning meetings interesting. TOP: Business manager Brett Thomas raps with sponsor Joe Vollmer while selling tickets. ABOVE: Media Club president Lisa Pearcy helps out at the club ' s teacher appreciation day recep- CENTER LEFT: QUIZ TEAM. Front row: Robert Vane, Mark Rubick, Erika Steffer, Eileen Heady. Second row: Ron Finkbiner, Laurie Gorden, Tere- sa Snedigar, Joseph Moore, Errol Spears. LEFT: MU ALPHA THETA. Front row: Chi Hua, Julie Wilkinson, Laurie Gorden, Marsha Snedigar, Kim Ballard. Second row: Jackie Greenwood, Eri- ka Steffer, Stephanie Bett, Sophia Bett, Robert Ridge, Kelli Irons. Club builds telescope The Naturalists Club is a small group de- voted to the study of natural science. Members have a chance to explore special in- terests under the guidance of sponsor James Yarber. In the past the club projects have in- cluded rocketry, nature photography, and cutting and polishing stones and gems. This year the club continued their project of building a telescope. " We hope to use the telescope many hours for viewing the night skies, " commented Mr. Yarber. (PORTIA GRAVES) Mm ■- ' " m TOP RIGHT: INDIAN CLUB. Seated: Suzette Muck, sponsor Rick Hewitt. Standing: Aaron Bass, Joan Walters, Carolin Murray, Zacre Long, Diana Walters, Lisa Walters. ABOVE: Letterman ' s Club members Julie Wilkin- son and Melvin Bigham listen to announcements. CENTER RIGHT: ART CLUB. Front row: David Boeldt, Ramona Burgess, Mikki Somers, Beverly Belcher. Second row: sponsor James Komann, Monroe Bush, Todd Adkins, Dawn Sealy, Elizabeth Sechrist. RIGHT: STAGE CREW. Front row: Mickey Cam- pos, Pam Roberts, Becky Wright, Mark Tarter. Sec- ond row: Kenny Lee, Vicki Clarke, Jimmy Wil- liams, John Monka, Dianne Simmons. Third row: Brad Hayes, Harry Alexander, Dawn Gut, Robert Parry, Anthony Williams, Cornelius Smith. Back row: advisor James Lynch. s.tL ■ ' i rot II " i ' i l» ' - •.-. ' . ? ■ " - ; — l-J -a. | LEFT: DECA. Front row: Samantha Alexander, Cassandra Sublett, Giana Roberson, Uarla Crowe, Alana McDaniel, Lisa Robinson, Lisa Bush. Second row: Sherry Hendricks, Kim Dockery, Donna Ear- ly, Charles Tooley, Jewell Taylor, Dane Gambill, Jeff Kettman, Jill Kastner. Third row: Steve Wea- ver, Cathleen Alfrey, Melinda Dubree, Starling Jackson, Levoy Brock, Danny Turner, David Lig- on, Randy VanDeventer, Kendall Trent, Robert G ' Sell. BELOW: Advisor Joe Vollmer chats with student business manager Annie Scott as she rests her feet. CENTER LEFT: DECA. Front row: Marnita Stra- der, Karen Curtis, Lyra Bigham, Daisy Evans, Gwen Matheny. Second row: Jeff Pollard, Marcella Dicken, Cindy Boeldt, Debbie Cook, Batina John- son, Peggy Bacon. Third row: Selena Jimpson, Bri- an Murray, Robert Locke, Randall Day, Clinton Cowherd, Wayne Lashley, Annette Duncan. ABOVE: Student business manager Charlotte Noe tangles with money while Lisa Pearcy watches. LEFT: OEA. Front row: Kelli Irons, Vicky Par- rish, Stephanie Davis. Second row: Laurel Man- ning, Cynthia Vie, Robin Whitfield, Tonya Bene- fiel, Mary Cope. Third row: Teresa Gardner, Melis- sa Bailey, Maronica Hall, Anne Bowling, Lillie Cooper, Marlen Valdes, Maxine Cunningham, Con- nie Henson. Fourth row: Sherrie Cox, Chris Ehr- gott, Sylvia Adams, Theresa Hooks, David Brit- tain, Reponda Gentry, Tammy Washington, Nora Newport, Susan Harmon. Chess takes state again The Howe chess team had a surprising year. Despite the loss of three of last year ' s four co-national championship team members, the Howe team won the state for the fourth year out of the last five. The team, consisting of freshman Russell Steele, junior Matt Hause, and seniors Brent John- son, Kevin Yamafuji and Morgan Hause, won the Greenfield invitational and the Indian- apolis regional. The disappointment came with the loss of the city championship to Ar- senal Tech. Next year ' s team will be young and strong. Although it is doubtful the state can again be won, the team will be experienced players to be feared in coming years. (MORGAN HAUSE) TOP: Coach John Skene proudly displays the state championship trophy ABOVE: 1983 STATE CHAMPIONS. Front row: Morgan Hause, Kevin Yama fuji, Russell Steele. Second row: Brent Johnson, coach John Skene. RIGHT: Freshman Matt Blair waits for his opponent. freshman Robert Vane concentrates on the uses his winning strategy against an oppon- CENTER: Drum major Karen Foster puts total concentration into her directing. BELOW: Junior Laura O ' Neal keeps in step during practice. BOTTOM RIGHT: First-year marching band ber Lisa Padgett takes a look ahead. Bands show talent Halftime shows weren ' t the only per- formances Howe ' s marching band . In the spring of 1982 the band partici- pated in the Indianapolis 500 parade. Nine- ty-five band members and sixteen Hornet Honeys made this the largest band yet for Howe. They received national television cov- erage while crossing the checkered carpet. Band members new and old spent one week in August learning and sharpening marching techniques. After camp a total of forty hours was spent practicing on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. Howe High School is one of the two Indi- napolis public schools which compete; with other bands. Howe participated in three con- tests this year. They placed sixth at the Law- rence Central Inhibition and fifth overall at the Central Indiana Marching Band Festival. They also received the highest scores in their class for music, general effect, flags, and per- in the Indiana State School Music Association regional contest. The band also performed for Indiana Central and Franklin College during their football halftime shows. Howe has two other bands besides the ching band. The pep band, which per- forms during basketball games and pep ses- sions, is a volunteer group. Only persons from A band may play. The stage band is a performing group only. It plays a variety of music from the big band era to present-day jazz. The group provided entertainment at the All-City Swing Choir Festival in April. (BECKY EARLY) BELOW: MARCHING BAND. Front row: Sherrie Cox, Kent Knorr, Chris Young, Greg Jert, Gerald Whited, Robert Smith, Devon Zorman, Margaret Coleman, Karen Foster, David Childs, Rhonda Col- lins, Heidi Ruschhaupt, Julie Songer, Jennifer Wil- kinson. Second row: Kim LaFollette, Kristy Dun- lap, Susan Deeter, Laurel Manning, Wendy Hogue, Stacey Rushton, Gwynth Phillips, Lisa Padgett, Roseann Hillery, Chris Smiley, Greg Starr, Heather Wilson, Lori Harpold, Angie Broughton, Dawn Debruhl, Charlotte Noe, LaDonna Cooper, Brian Patternson, Julie Wilkinson, Stacey Adams, Blane Ackles. Third row: Amy Newman, Thelma Moore, Cynthia Lundsford, Michael Repass, Shannon Biggs, Alan Hughes, Gerald Doninger, Beth Barber, Dawn Friddle, Connie Hart, Laura O ' Neal. Fourth row: Teresa Snedigar, Timothy Escue, Stephen Enz, Mark Gough, David Marshall, Am anda Trout, John Knorr, Jeffrey Gough, Jeffrey Capshaw, Doug Jacob, Mike Rife, Louis Madden, Patty Du- gan, Wayne Lashley, David Miller, Charles Lach- mayer, David Whited, Coy Dandridge, Kenny Ray, Danny Cain. Fifth row: Honeys. Amy Endsley, Pam Colvin, Laura Kollman, Lori Roth, Cherie Foster, Lisa Pearcy, Giesell Boone, Shelley Hughes, Shauna Shields, Amy Lepper, Kim Hooks, Melanie McKain, Vicki Clarke. CENTER: STAGE BAND. Front row: Doug Jacob, Jim Bankert, Amanda Trout. Second row: Jon Sa- blan, Alan Hughes, Tim Escue, Mark Gough, Dawn Friddle, Tom Jewell. Third row: Mr. Paul Nordby, Kenny Ray. half-time performance. LEFT: Mr. Nordby watches band from above to get a better view. It ' s not all glamour This was the third year the Hornet Hon- eys successfully performed flag rou- tines during football season. " The sixteen girls accompanied the marching band helping its general effect and adding dimension, " stated director Paul Nordby. With the girls ' help the band was able to receive high scores at the Indiana State School Music Associa- tion regional contest. Kim Hooks comment- ed, " I really looked forward to each per- formance. It ' s a great feeling to know that you are supporting your school. " A second tryout was held in the fall for the girls who wished to be on the dance team for basketball halftime shows. The girls were judged on dancing ability, composure, appearance, and enthusiasm. They received a new instructor, Mrs. Shirley Neal. Mrs. Neal has had extensive experience in dance and teaches aerobic dancing in Howe ' s evening division. The dances were the same as the year be- fore, but the girls spent much more time af- ter school and during Christmas break prac- ticing. Unfortunately, Mrs. Neal and captain Giesell Boone felt it was necessary to hold separate cuts for each performance because some girls were not thoroughly learning the dances. Practice attendance, attitude, and a- bility to perform the dance determined the decision. The cut only affected the next show. Mrs. Neal explained, " It ' s not all glam- our being a Hornet Honey dancer. " (BECKY EARLY) ! movements to dance forward. UPPER RIGHT: Senior Shauna Shields pauses moment and waits for her next cue. RIGHT: Sophomore Kim Hooks concentrates ABOVE: Girls use a combination of arm and leg while dancing to " In the Mood. " 100— Hornet Honeys UPPER LEFT: The girls dress as housewives trying to display a sexy image. UPPER RIGHT: Vicki Clarke shows her dancing ability during flag season. CENTER LEFT: Michelle Harris, first-year Hornet Honey dancer, shows en- joyment while dancing. ABOVE: Honeys Brenda Roper and Lois Berg display good form. LEFT: HORNET HONEY DANCE TEAM. Front row: Lois Berg. Second row: April Williams, Melanie McKain, Juanita McGuire, Daffinie McClyde, Tammy Burch, Brenda Roper. Third row: Giesell Boone, Patty Locke, Vicki Goggans, Michelle Harris, Jill Kastner, Deandra Payne, Debra Marshall. Laura Cruz, Lisa Williams. Fourth row: Vicki Clarke, Lisa Pearcy, Laura Kollman, Karen Fos- ter, Chris Kohout, Shannon Biggs, April Smith, Mrs. Shirley Neal, Bridgett Jones. Hornet Honeys— 101 Orchestra is... It takes dedicated people to make an orchestra successful. Hours of practice are spent after school working on musical music— the largest performance for the or- chestra each year. Here are some of those dedicated players ' views of what orchestra Trinia Cox: " A way to relax from other classes because it puts me in a whole differ- ent mood. It gives me a chance to get away from note-taking. And most of all I enjoy it very much! " Jennifer Wilkinson: totally out of range! " Theresa Snedigar: " Striving for perfection on a piece of music and feeling great when it is accomplished. " Melanie McKain: " A good experience. It ' s a lot of fun especially around musical time. " Melissa Lough: " Orchestra is my favorite class because it ' s relaxing, it gives me a chance to play music, and I enjoy the people in the class— especially Mr. Nordby for put- ting up with us. " Traci Engelking: " A very exciting class. You can play various kinds of music. Chris Young: " A release for me. When I ' m playing, all of the day ' s problems disap- Double sharp and pear for awhile and my only concentration is on improving my playing techniques. I think it ' s very important for people to ex- press themselves some way artistically, and being in the orchestra provides me with such an opportunity. " TOP RIGHT: Mr. Nordby gives some advice to the first violin section. CENTER: ORCHESTRA. Front row: Rhonda Crockett, Roberta Baker, Mel- lissa Holland, Lisa Lacey, Laura Kollman, Diana Hauk. Second row: Melissa Lough, Becky Wright, Melanie McKain, Becky Early, Kim Schweitzer, Traci Engelking, Cindy Boeldt, Tracey Gray, April Love, Carrie Byrd. Third row: Chris Young, Vickie Evans, Carl McKain, Trinia Cox, Jennifer Wilkinson, Julie Songer, Blane Ackles, Kenny Ray, Doug Jacob, Devon Zorman,Paul Nordby, Teresa Snedigar. in, Trinia Cox, and Julie Songer learn that three to a RIGHT: Concert mistress Cindy Boeldt practices finger patterns and tech- niques during class. 102-Orcheslra ; LEFT: Junior Chris Young finds " South Pacific " music a challenge. BELOW: Senior Blane Ackles, who also plays i the band, helps out the orchestra during musical. BOTTOM LEFT: Stacey Adams finds practice be- coming monotonous. Orchestra-103 RIGHT: Robert Bramblett adds to the fun of the music department ' s Christ- mas program by directing the audience in the community sing. BELOW: Senior Trinia Cox, a member of the Trebleaires, accompanies the other singers by playing the flute. RIGHT: CHAMBER SINGERS. Front row: Jeff Roberts, Kristen Frederick- son, Troy Taylor, Alan Moorman. Second row: Karen Foster, Jennifer Wilkin- son, Mark Rubick, LaChrisa Weathers, Erika Steffer. Third row: Heather Cone, Kent Knorr, Laura Kollman. Fourth row: Steve Enz, Margaret Coleman, Greg Brinkers, Sheila Riley, Danny Shockley. 104-Vocal Music Music department graduates This year was a year dominated by seniors in the vocal music department. Of the fifty-four singers in the concert choir, over half were seniors. A major change occurred this year in concert choir when the enrollment in that class dropped from seventy-one to fifty-four. Auditions took place in Decem- ber with the intention of cutting down the number in the choir, and second semester began with a new group. Music department chairman Tom Lewis explained that the new group was more " manageable. " The new choir achieved more precision and independence. Lewis remarked, " There was more self-control, and I think everyone learned that he had to contribute or we didn ' t have anything. " Lewis felt that this year ' s senior class would be missed, due to its size. " Gradu- ating this class will be like graduating the department. Rather devastating, " he com- mented. He expressed the hope that the underclassmen would fulfill their " con- siderable potential " and take up leadership positions in the vocal groups next year. (KRISTEN FREDERICKSON) TOP LEFT: Trebleaires Becky Wright and Trina Ingram sing happily during the Christinas program. ABOVE: TREBLEAIRES. Front row: Becky Wright, Beth Barber, Tina Ter- hune, Nettie Gibson. Second row: Toya Brodnax, Pam Colvin, Trinia Cox, Linda Bredensteiner, Julie Reynolds, Holly Bishop, Angela Mansfield. Third Linda Eastman, Trina Ingram, Jackie Jones, Lois Berg, Mr. Robert Bram- blett, Michelle Hodnett. LEFT: Chamber Singers scan the audience with their eyes while singing. Vocal Music- 105 Groups split The Madrigal Ensemble of past years underwent a major change this year. While the group has been one combined or- ganization for the past several years, this year it returned to the split group of the past. This year more students were given an opportunity to participate in these groups. The expansion of the ensembles into two units created more spaces available for singers. One group sang pop music while the other concentrated on Renaissance and Madrigal music. Madrigal director Robert Bramblett was pleased with the performance of his group. " The kids did a very fine job. I think the split gave them a sense of identity. Having one group do both types of music spreads the kids thin. But I really enjoyed this year, especially our Madrigal feasts, " Bramblett commented. Music department chairman Tom Lewis, director of the Varsity Singers, remarked, " The change helped a lot of people. The less experienced singers learned to be lead- ers and to produce. We had an oppor- tunity to use a lot of talented kids. " (KRISTEN FREDERICKSON) -olers to participate in the Christmas TOP RIGHT: Varsity Singers dre program. ABOVE: CONCERT CHOIR. Front row: Kent Bell, Melanie McKain, Sheila Riley, Heather Cone, Lyra Bigham, Toya Brodnax, Joyce Ray, Julie Bankston. Mills, Margaret Cole- man, Trena Viers, Tasha Sh elton, LaChrisa Weathers, Vicki Clarke, Sophia Bett, Laura Kollman, Trinia Cox, Karen Moore, Barbara Murrell, Shirley Wall, Saundra Rivers, Kristen Frederickson. Third row: Troy Taylor, Lajohn McDonald, Mark Rubick, Jeff Roberts, Dan Shockley, Brad Babcock, Robert Ridge, Russ Bolton, Brian Lego, Terri Fox, Greg Brinkers, Holly Bishop, Kent Knorr, Kegina Gray, Tina Terhune, Paula Wright, Shauna Shields, Amy Stew- art, Jill Kimmell. Fourth row: Mike Piland, Mike Wand, Kirk Huehls, Fred Guthrie, Alan Moorman, John Robinson, Steve Moore, David Day, Erika Suffer, Theresa Hooks, Tim White, Dawn llauk, Paula Slaughter, Danny Cain, George Handlon, Brett Thomas, Stephen Enz, Jennifer Wilkinson, Linda Bredensteiner, Karen Foster. RIGHT: Tom Lewis, director of the Varsity Singers and concert choir, joins the audience; in the community sing. ABOVE: CHORALAIRES. Front row: Crystal Litterer, Lori Davis, Candice Yanich, Shari Schoen, Wendy Hayes. Second row: Pam Colvin, Julie Rey- nolds, Donna Boiler, Beth Barber, Kim Bierlein, Angela Mansfield. Third row: Angela Brown, Wendy Hogue, Jackie Jones, Cindy Lundsford, Diane Hagan- Franklin, Carolin Murray. LEFT: VARSITY SINCERS. Front row: Karen Moore, Barbara Murrell. Second row: Steve Rubick, Shauna Shields, Mike Piland, Trinia Cox, Jon Mar- tin, Chris Kohout, Steve Moore. Third row: John Robinson, Sophia Bett, Dennis Bailey, Paula Wright, Fred Guthrie. Fourth row: Danny Cain, Lyne Robert Ridge, Tim White, Brian Lego, Claire Mills, Brett Thomas. RIGHT: Stephen Enz and Amy Stewart part after a romantic interlude on Bali BOTTOM RIGHT: Bloody Mary (Sophia Bett) shows her feelings towards a stingy customer. Howe gives ' South Pacific ' Last fall Howe ' s music department pre- sented their version of " Snoopy, " a fun-filled musical about the Peanuts comic strip. The play is a series of small skits and has no main plot or conflict. The Peanuts gang consisted of Peppermint Patty (Paula Wright), Lucy (Claire Mills), Sally (Amy Kndslev), Charlie Brown (Stephen Enz), Li- nus (John Robinson), Woodstock (Kristen Frederickson), and Snoopy (Greg Brinkers). This was the first production of " Snoopy " presented by Howe. Music department chairman Tom Lewis chose " South Pacific " for the twentieth an- nual spring musical this year. The last pres- entation of " South Pacific " at Howe was in 1969. Mr. Lewis had never directed this mu- sical before so he was looking forward to this production. " Our annual musical pro- duction is not a fundraiser. It is a tradition, " he explained. " South Pacific " is about the romantic love affairs between Ensign Nellie Forbush and Emile de Becque and between Lt. Joe Cable and the lovely Tonkinese girl Liat. It is set on a Pacific island during World War II. Choosing the cast was fairly easy accord- ing to Mr. Lewis. " There were several people possible for each part— even a few surprises, " he stated. The reduction in the number of music students did, however, affect the mu- sical. " We didn ' t have an army on the stage like the years before, " he added. Although practice got started two and a half weeks late, Mr. Lewis felt the show went (BECKY EARLY) i V v 4 L A BELOW: Snoopy (Greg Brinkers) puts on a puppet show for his friend Lucy (Claire Mills). CENTER BELOW: Claire Mills, Amy Endsley, and Paula Wright deliver a num- ber for an appreciative audience. ■•n h ■fit - - 1 m mm X lM LEFT: Kristen Frederickson displays Woodstock ' s flying ability. After defeating his Manual opponent, 105-pound wrestler Bruce Cunningham looks toward the team. Sports Most people know a school best by the reputations of its athletic teams, owe ' s athletes had a good year, conducting themselves well and producing excellent rec- ords. An unusual number of athletes and teams reached the state finals and received personal recognition. Sports-Ill Hornets sting foes What does it take to have a state finalist team? It takes a good coach, some tal- ented players, and a lot of hard work. And that ' s just what Howe had in 1983. Howe ' s girls ' basketball team made it to the final four, the first time in 17 years any eastside school had reached the basketball finals. The last time an eastside school made it to the fi- nals, Howe coach Otis Curry played for Tech in the title game against Michigan City El- ston. This was the first time any Howe team had reached the basketball finals and also the first time a coach had ever played in and then led a team to the final four. The season obviously went well for the girls this year. Winning the Howe Invitation- al and beating rival Warren Central— both for the first time— were big victories for the team. The only real disappointment for the girls was losing to Marshall in the second round of the city tournament. The Hornets ended their season with a record of 19-6— with the losses coming by a total of just 16 points, (continued) ABOVE: GIRLS ' BASKETBALL STATE FINALISTS. Front row: Shunte Sanders, Sharron Tapps, Natalie Ochs, Lynda Ward, Tracy Price. Second row: coach Otis Curry, Paula Slaughter, Teresa Jones, Sandy Hawkins, Tammy Bell, Sharon Duke, assistant coach Julie Herdi CENTER: GIRLS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL. Front row: Angela Britain, Lynda Ward, Tracy Price, Shunte Sanders, Carlisa Turner, Emily Winslow. Sec- ond row: Jackie Jones, Dana Fields, Jackie Moody, Jamey Morrow, Kim Ry- e Bridgeforth, Coretta McNair, coach Julie Herdman. TOP: Forward Paula Slaughter lays one up for an easy two points. RIGHT: Junior Sandy Hawkins releases a short jumper against her Lawrence Central opponents. 12-Girls ' Basketball Girls ' Basketball- 1 13 Howe makes final four ent through the season wi o recognition and attendant The girls little or was poor, even for home games. There only a few dedicated fans who knew the po- tential the girls had and supported them through the season. When tournaments start- ed, newspapers stated that Howe had an al- most impossible route to the state finals and that they would never make it past the re- gional. With little competition in the sectional, Howe went on to the Center Grove regional with little trouble. Playing Southport in the first game, the girls were ready for a tough battle but came out with an easy 62-42 vic- tory with Teresa Jones scoring 25 points. In the final game the Hornets defeated Center Grove 52-43 on their home court for the re- gional title and the right to be part of the " sweet sixteen. " Defeating highly ranked Rushville and their 1,400 fans in the first game of the Ben Davis semi-state, the Hornets moved into the final game to play Brebeuf ' s defending champions. Tied at halftime, the girls came out playing hard in the second half and pulled out a 44-35 victory and the thrill of going to the state finals, (continued) ABOVK: Lynda Ward receives a warm welcom. from the junior varsity cheerleaders at the victor; banquet. RIGHT: The Hornets show their spirit alter i 44-35 victory over Brebeuf in the Ben Davis semi stale. 114 Girls ' Bask.ll.all LEFT: Natalie Ochs watches her opponents wiiile hriiifiiiifi the ball downeourt. (iirls - Hasketball-115 TOP RIGHT: Managers Lisa Cosby and Leandra Ellingwood watch the game closely while keeping the charts. CENTER LEFT: The camera catches James Per- kins ' eye while coach Otis Curry watches the game. CENTER RIGHT: The clock proves that the Hor- nets played a long, hard battle to the very end. RIGHT: Teammates sho the close game. 116-Girls ' Haskelball Girls feel like cham ps Despite being a little nervous about playing at Market Square Arena and being on television, tbe Hornets came out ready to play against Bedford-North Law- rence in the finals. There was a close score through the entire game, with the bigge.-t lead only five points. The Hornets fought all the way to the very end. Behind by one point with just 14 seconds left on the clock, Howe passed the ball down the court and got off two good shots before the clock ran out of time. Both missed. The Hornets were defeated 47-46. " After the clock ran out of time and the scoreboard showed that we were down by one, I wished that we could play the last quarter over again because I know we could have won, " stated junior Sandy Hawkins. The team was disappointed by the loss but came back that night for the final game in high spirit— singing and dancing around the arena because they knew they were still champs. They had achieved a goal that all teams set out for. How did coach Curry feel about all this? " Actually, the season was a lot more success- ful than I anticipated. Really, I thought next year would be our year. (SHARON DUKE) LEFT: Junior Paula Slaughter blocks out her oppo- nent to receive a pass under the basket. ABOVE: As the game ends, the fans stand in disap- pointment from the one-point defeat. Girls - Basketball-1 17 Hitters lead team tj ebounding from a losing season in ' 81, the Hornet varsity baseball team was determined to prove they were the best. Along with their spirit and desire to win ihev had confidence in themselves. " They ' re the best bunch of athletes in my ten years of coaching, " commented coach Errol Spears of the junior-dominated team. Three team members, seniors Charlie Mathews and Mark Hubbard and junior Nick Thompson, were chosen for the city all- star team by the Indianapolis Baseball Coaches Association. These three also had the highest batting averages for Howe and Mark hit seven home runs during the season. Mthough lack of pitching experience caused a few problems at the beginning of the ' 82 season, Randy VanDeventer and Nick Thompson strived hard to overcome this disadvantage. The team ' s speed and power enabled them to average nearly eight runs per game. Strong defense was another reason for the team ' s success. The varsity team played exciting base- ball. They concentrated during their games and set out to win. They finished the season with the school ' s top record of 17-9. (BECKY EARLY) UPPER LEFT: VARSITY BASEBALL. Front row: Danny Turner, Fred Neat, Mark Hubbard, Charlie Matthews, Nick Thompson, Phil Ochs, Curtis Dodd. Second row: Tim Crosby, D. J. Waterman, Danny Addair, Larry Tal ' t, Ben Lindley, Keith Ransom, Randy VanDeventer, coach Errol Spears. ABOVE: Base runner D. J. Waterman keeps a close eye on the pitch RIGHT: Junior Danny Addair expresses disbelief at the umpire ' s call. LEFT:. Junior Nick Thompson works for i of his team-leading sixty-one strikeouts. LEFT: Junior Randy VanDeventer leads off thews awaits warm up throws from the pitcher, at first base. ABOVE RIGHT: Keith Ransom directs his atten- ABOVE CENTER: All-city catcher Charlie Mat- tion to Perry Meridian ' s pitcher. BELOW: Almost blinded by the waits for the pitch. i Steve Weaver x gl P ' IP J™ I " I™! wl Hr ABOVE: RESERVE BASEBALL. Front row: Doug Jacob, Tim Marsh, Tim Ballinger, Robert Gillespie, Chris Giles, Dean Johnson, Robert Clay. Second row: Tim Escue, Kenny Ray, Tim Hommel, Gerald Ellingwood, Gary Cornett, Steve Weaver, coach James Thompson. RIGHT: Freshman Dennis Law determines to strike out his opponent. 120-Baseball JV ' s start slowly T he reserve baseball teams lack of pre- season practice led to a discouraging start. Coach Jake Thompson ' s obligations to the basketball team put the baseball team behind schedule. The up-and-down season was a disap- pointment to both coach Thompson and his players. The Hornets lost their first three games but raised their record to 10-11. This strong finish was the season ' s highlight. Unexpected players filled the gaps for those who did not reach their full potential. Robert Clay, a strong leader, played catcher and was a powerful hitter. Also adding their strengths were in fielder Dean Johnson and pitcher Tim Ballinger. " It takes time to produce a good team, but I have good quality athletes to work with, " Thompson commented. LEFT: Freshman Thomas Hindman sprints to first after hitting a line drive to the outfield. The freshmen were less fortunate than the reserves. Loss of teaching staff led to recruiting of coaches from outside the school and a late start for the freshmen. Howe graduate Kevin Dodd was chosen to coach freshman baseball. Coach Dodd found his first year of high school coaching " very challenging " as the freshmen finished the season with a record of 3-10 in a demanding schedule. lie felt the winning games encouraged the team to try harder, however. Although many players failed to complete the season, several showed promise for next year. Coach Dodd mentioned utility player Charles Uhls, pitcher Barry Marshall, and hitters Thomas Hindman and Dennis Law as good prospects. (BECKY EARLY) ABOVE: Raising How Robert Gillespie leaves home. trail of dust as he hits v TOP: Team captain Wayne Wlieatley leans into his putt. ABOVE: Craig Guhl sets his feet and concentrates on his swing. RIGHT: Sophomore Kent Knorr takes a practice swing before following through with his shot. " %... Wheatley all-city " Dasically, we had an up-and-down sea- - - son. After having a slow start wo really picked up in the middle of the season only to fade away at the end, " stated senior golfer Matt Murrell. The golfers were hindered by inexper- ience and ended with a 2-15 record. De- spite their low record, they placed fourth in the Howe Invitational and sixth in the city tournament. Coach Joe Vollmer felt the team played their best at these meets, calling them an " impressive accomplish- ment. " Junior Wayne Wheatley led the team throughout the season. He placed sixth as an individual in the city tourney and was chosen for the all-city golf team. Other key players were Matt Murrell, Craig Guhl, and Gerry Doninger. Although it was not a winning season, the Howe golfers put forth their best effort and represented Howe well. (LINDA DEETER) TOP: With dirt flying, number two golfer Jei Doninger drives the ball onto the fairway. LEFT: After a drive shot, Brett Thomas folio- the path of the ball with his eyes. ABOVE: BOYS ' GOLF. Front row: Wayne Wheat- ley, Brett Thomas, Jerry Doninger, Kent Knorr. Second row: coach Joe Vollmer, Matt Murrell. Craig Guhl, Tom Hilton, Robert Parry. Boys ' Golf- 123 ™ Stealing stands out .■■M H owes girls ' softball team ' s were high this season whei :-|UI ' ii;- they stepped onto the field, hut it just wasn ' t enough. Despite having nine returning letter- men, they finished the year with a 5-9 rec- ord. Coach Charles Pirtle attributed this to a weak pitching staff and defensive lapses. The Hornets stole 73 bases during the 1982 season, more than the first seasons put together. Leading the way were freshman Natalie Ochs and junior Amy Stewart with ten stolen bases each. According to coach Pirtle this was the strength of the team. The girls ' biggest victory of the season was beating previously unbeaten Manual by a score of 11-7. (LYNDA WARD) TOP: MVP Natalie Ochs follows through on a LEFT: Amy Stewart watches the ball fly to ai outfielder. ABOVE: SOFTBALL. Front row: Stacey Budd, Pam Giles, Michelle Hupp, Sandy Hawkins, Angie Lee, Natalie Ochs, Jennifer Wilkinson, Amy Stewart. Second row: coach Charles Pirtle, Annie Scott, Angie Weaver, Tamil. ( , U son, Debbie Mead, Karen Curtis, Jill Gorton, Lynda Ward, Amy Wheeling. RIGHT: While waiting for their turn to bat, the team watches the game. TOP RIGHT: Coach and teammates shoi cern after Stacey Budd is hit with the ball. CENTER: Senior Angie Lee leans forward on a ABOVE: Junior Karen Curtis awaits the pitch. Softball-125 Team earns success Making up the 1982 girls ' tennis team were " good new players and a sprink- ling of seasoned veterans, " said head coach Ron Finkbiner. Bad weather delayed the team ' s prog- ress at the beginning of the season as early practices had to be held indoors. However, as the season continued and practices were held outside, the team ' s overall performance improved. The team was essentially inexperienced but the girls proved their potential by beat- ing several tough teams, the highlight of the season being the victory over Perry Meridian. Ending their season with a 10-6 record, ABOVE: Most improved player Lori Harpold grits her teeth and follows through with her UPPER RIGHT: Veteran coach Ron Finkbiner breaks out the new balls in preparation for a Howe then advanced to the sectional where they were defeated in the first round by sectional champs Lawrence North. Number one singles player Julie Bankston led the team throughout the season and was awarded the 1982 most valuable player award. Celeste Boulais received the best mental attitude award and Lori Harpold earned the most improved player award. The 1982 team earned their victories with hard work and a positive attitude. As one of Howe ' s largest and potentially best teams, they showed promise for more successful seasons. (HEATHER WILSON) 126-Girls ' Tennis I Hi p f ' .-.: ,1- }■■ ■ f ■ K J LEFT: GIRLS ' TENNIS. Front row: Portia Graves, Wendi Skagfis, Jackie Skaggs, Julie Bankston, Lesli Rosier, Lori II. lipoid, Jennifer Trout, Wendy Hogue, Lori Cruz, Celeste Boulais. Second row: Debbie Brown, Susan Deeter, Shirley Rogers, Linda Deeter, Shannon Dunlap, Selena Starkey, Lisa LaRue, Laura O ' Neal, Shannon Biggs. Third row: Jody Hancock, Dawn Pietro, Jenny McLeod, Sophia Bett, Amy Stewart, Heather Wilson, Stacey Adams, Tammy Bell, coach Ron Finkbiner. CENTER LEFT: Four-year letter winner Celeste Boulais checks her racquet before her opponent LEFT: First year member Lisa LaRue stretches ABOVE: Most valuable player Julie Bankston to return a lob shot. uses her backhand against her opponent. Girls ' Tennis-1 27 LEFT: Sectional champ Kevin Davis shows per- fect form over the high hurdles. LOWER LEFT: Sophomore Juan Hutchinson, who also was a state qualifier, leans forward to take first in the 400-meter run at Arlington. BELOW: State qualifier Rick Jenkins kicks up dust as he breaks the ribbon in the 400-meter ABOVE: BOYS ' TRACK. Front row: Michael Davis, Kevin Hendricks, Rick Jenkins, John Curry, Tony Poynter, Troy Taylor, Joe Folson, Melvin Sin- gleton, Jeff King. Second row: Wayne Lashley, Juan Hutchinson, Jeff Taylor, Dayln Jenkins, David Grigsby, Tony Farrow, Robert Carter, Randy Gipson, John Smartz. Third row: coach Dick Harpold, Jerry Mosley, Michael Gil- bert, Steve Wente, Charles Mansfield, Paul Clark, Kevin Davis, Brian Gil- breath, Sammy Springfield, Brian Jones, coach Jim Clark, head coach Tim Jessup. 128-Boys ' Track BELOW: While at the Arlington m ,.,. t , high jumper Brian Jones ties the school record. ;|F VjF ' 9lM -fi ' S Hornets seventh in state T t takes a dedicated person who is ■ ■ willing to put forth his maximum effort to be the best, " commented senior distance runner Tony Poynter. It was ded- ication and the ability to work together that made; the men ' s 1982 track team suc- cessful. Even though the team was small, it con- tained talent. This was proven as the Hor- nets took first in city and sectional meets and placed seventh in the state. Helping to lead the team in an outstanding season, senior sprinter Rick Jenkins broke the school record in both sprints and anchored the 400-meter relay team to a regional record. Other exceptional record setters included high jumper Brian Jones and the 1600-meler relay team of Juan Hutchinson, Robert Car- ter, Joe Folson, and Jeff King. Junior Rob- ert Carter held a new school record in low hurdles. Sophomore Juan Hutchinson round- ed out the individual record-breaking in the 400. Junior Kevin Davis became the sectional champ in the high hurdles. With city, sec- tional and regional championships already behind them, the 400-meter relay team of Joe Folson, Robert Carter, Brian Cilbreath, and Rick Jenkins also qualified for the state meet, placing third. Perhaps the only weakness was the short- age of participants in the discus and the longer distance races. However, the abun- dance of sprinters helped to make the team one of the powerhouses in the state. (PORTIA GRAVES) i breaks the ribbon in the RIGHT: All-American track i 100-meter dash against Northwest. BELOW: GIRLS ' TRACK. Front row: Monica Stewart, Angela Clark, Shunte Sanders, Donna Early, Charisse Edwards, Roxie Davis, April Stokes, Santoria Coleman, Karen Hayes, Audra Sims, Julie Wilkinson, Tamara Gardner, Al- berta Campbell. Second row: student manager Cherry Killebrew, Stephanie Bett, Lisa Wade, Jewell Taylor, Giana Roberson, Tracy Price, Korine Barnes, Janice Smith, Paula Slaughter, Barbara Murrell, Deneen Clay, Bonnie Love- lace, student manager Gwynth Phillips. Third row: assistant coach Alice Pur- vis, student trainer Boyd McClung, Teresa Jones, Vera Perry, Chevene Bridge- forth, Edith Parson, Sherry Graham, Vicki Glover, Katherine Harvey, Carol Perry, Tracy Tyler, head coach James Perkins, Jr. I RIGHT: Discus tin Howe Cinder Relays. %£S Injuries hurt season ¥ njuries kept the girls ' track team from competing to their fullest potential, which could have led them to the state title. The team ' s three top participants— Teresa Jones, Roxie Davis, and Donna Early— were subjected to injuries which caused the team to lose points in several events. Fortunately, enough points were scored by a large team to keep the dual meet record unblemished for the third consecutive year. In addition to a fine dual meet record, Donna Early and Vicki Glover qualified for the state meet. Vicki ended the season with a new school record and sixth place in the state. As a team, the girls finished a respecta- ble third in the city in spite; of key injuries. The team ' s greatest strength proved to be the enthusiastic attitude which prevailed throughout the season. " The kids were al- ways ready to go out and practice, " stated coach James Perkins. (PORTIA GRAVES) Girls ' Track- 131 r Ronnie Miller completes the sectional race held at BELOW: BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY. Jeff Taylor, Tim Micks, Sam Springfield Ronnie Miller, coach Greg Mingus. LOWER RIGHT: The cross country team lines up at the Howe Invitational. 132— Boys ' Cross Country ' - 1K, Runners promising r ■ lie boys ' cross country team had diffi- -■- culty putting together a successful sea- son because of inexperience and lack of numbers. Graduation of four key seniors had almost wiped out the team. Senior Sam Springfield and sophomore Jeff Taylor were the only returning lettermen. Without the people to fill the varsity positions, many of the young runners ran at the junior varsity level or as individuals. Even though the season seemed unsuc- cessful, there were several signs of promise. Top runner Jeff Taylor ran well in the city and sectional meets and qualified for the re- gional. Rookie Wendell Johnson became freshman city champ with Darron Crowe finishing close behind in fourth place. Soph- omore Ronnie Miller improved steadily and showed promise for next season as he placed seventh in the reserve city. Coach Greg Mingus predicted a good fu- ture for the oung runners and fell the addi- tion of one or two strong runners would make the squad a good team. (PORTIA GRAVES) LEFT: Outstanding runner Wendell Johnsc terviewed by Channel 13 newscaster Lee Ow ter winning the city freshman title. ABOVE: Sophomore Randy Fields wearily keeps ahead of his opponents. Boys ' Cross Country— 133 Girls work hard Desire, dedication and a lot of hard work were the Howe girls ' cross country team ' s keys to success. Not only did the team have the largest number of girls in its history but it also had an enthu- siastic, unified group. Although the team lacked experience, they wound up holding a record of 8-4 with the losses being to some of the best teams in the state. The team was the 1982 city runner-up with Alberta Campbell, Howe ' s number one runner, placing third overall. According to Coach James Perkins, sur- prises in the season were late-blooming sen- ior Angela Clark and freshman Kim Jointer, who ran extremely well, and senior Sandy Coleman, who was very consistent. Strong leadership from senior captains Julie Wilkin- son and Sandy Coleman was an asset to the team. Juniors Karen Hayes and Steph- anie Bett improved steadily throughout the season and played a big part in the team ' s success. (JULIE WILKINSON) ABOVE: Captain Julie Wilkinson finishes first to win the dual meet against Scecina. TOP: Number one runner Alberta Campbell keeps up a steady pace. 134— Girls ' Cross Country LEFT: Coach James Perkins gives lasl-n BELOW: GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY. Front row: Barbara Fulton, Carol Perry, Laura Cruz, Vera Perry, kathy Blanchette, Angela Clark, Kim Jointer, w: Teresa Jones, Karen Hayes, Lisa Schwab, Santoria Coleman, Alberta Campbell, Stephanie Bett, Julie Wilkinson, coach James Perkins. ' UrVP CENTER RIGHT: Outstanding freshman Kim ABOVE: Howe and Tech r Jointer crosses the finish line strongly. the starting gun. Girls ' Cross Country— 135 Hornets ' close to great ' lose to being great " was how varsity coach Richard Harpold described the 1982 football team. Good senior leadership and experience gave the Hornets an advan- tage over their opponents. For the second year in a row Howe ended the season with a 6-4 record. Contributing most to the strength of the team were the three-year returning letter- men. Suffering through a 0-10 season in 1980 made them perform better their jun- ior and senior years. A major asset was the balance between running and passing. Mel- vin Bigham, placing fifth in the all-time rec- ords of Howe, rushed for 764 yards. Quar- terback Scott Bell passed for 611 yards in his first year as a starter. Captain Keith Ransom was selected for the all-state second team. Bigham set a punting record with an average of 34.9 yards a kick. The most exciting game of the season was against traditional rival Cathedral. Despite the 19-16 loss the Hornets " played a step above the Irish in ability and intensity. " Adding to the excitement of the season was the 49-13 triumph over Madison. " Our goal for next year is to win our cluster and make it into the playoffs, " commented coach Harpold. (CRYSTAL SIEGMAN) CENTER: Senior Melvin Bigham breaks away from score a 22-14 victory. Washington ' s defense. RIGHT: Howe defender slaps doi ABOVE: The Hornet offensive charges Tech to nent ' s pass. 136-Football BELOW: Tight end Danny Atldair pulls dow touchdown pass against Tech. BOTTOM LEFT: Wide receiver Robert Clay takes off around the right side ol the line. . fw - •£ " - wW - Rx - v •r-5r tsr„ ABOVE: VARSITY FOOTBALL. Front row: Phil Ochs, Danny Addair, Troy Taylor, Tom Strange, Melvin Bigham, (captain), Keith Ran- som (captain), Mike Coleman, Scott Bell, John Smartz. Second row: Chris Giles, Ben Lindley, Ken Ingram, Keith Hayes, Joe Folson, Mark Fox, Robert Carter. Third row: Bob Clark, Robert Smiley, Steve Flynn, Tony Ferguson, Tony Baker, Jason Bullard, Troy Heath. Fourth row: Mike Osborne, Bobby Watson, Ron Lloyd, David Haboush, Norris Hendricks, David Grigsby, Jeff Plunkitt, Dean Johnson, Juan Hutchinson, Jeff Gibson, Robert Clay. Fifth row: Jim Blazek, Cliff Glover, John Turner, Lawrence Jones, Jeff Monroe, Wayne Elliott, Kevin Hendricks. Sixth row: Tom Slinker, Barry Marshall. Charles Uhls, Steve Harwell, Scott Greathouse, Jeff Wells, Eric Cosby, Bruce Jacob, Jim Jones, Roger Dabio, Jerrold Cosby, Garland Pinkston, Dennis Law. Seventh row: William Morris, David Hall, Jim Arvin, Dick Harpold, Bill Smith, Jerry McLeish, Scott Woolen, Don Webb. Frosh show promise HP he 1982 reserve football team had a ■ = season just the opposite of the varsity. While the varsity had an abundance of run- ning backs, the reserves suffered from alack of offensive punch. The most satisfying mo- ment in a 1-9 season was the double over- time- victory over Northwest, which had bea- ten Howe ' s reserves badly the year before. The freshman team played well and finished the season with a 5-3 record. Weight and athletic ability were the major strong points of the freshman team. There were several players who weighed over 200 pounds. This helped the team excel in line play. Among the best players were quarterback Jeff Duncan, running back Jeff Reed, and defensive linebacker Clyde Spen- cer. " The group will continue to improve and will be one of the top football teams in the city by their senior year, " pointed out freshman coach Gerald McLeish. (CRYSTAL SIEGMAN) TOP RIGHT: Freshman Jeff Reed takes a hand-off and runs around the right end. ABOVE: Reserve player Bruce Jacob takes the set position. RIGHT: A strong freshman defensive line i fierce looks with their opponents. 138-Football TOP LEFT: FRESHMAN FOOTBALL. Front row: Pete Gibson, Paul Smith, Jeff Duncan, Jeff Reed, Jim Day, Kevin Bradshaw, Jason Kimmell, Greg Smith. Second row: Scott Butterfield, Randy Pritt, Kenny Hendricks, Tom Laing, Derek Lisby, Adrian Dozier, Gary Marshall, Damond Jones. Third row: Clyde Spencer, Oren Killebrew, Michael Alexander, Adrian Ammons, Jeff Stonebraker, John Stuck, Tracy Johnson, Larry Jeffries. Fourth row: coach Gerald McLeish, Mike Johnson, Mark Winans, Jeff Parks, Bill Holliday, Mike Rife, Bret Presley, Mark Cleary, Mike Cleary, coach Bruce Shadiow. LEFT CENTER: The reserve offensive line charges at the Cathedral defense. ABOVE: Freshman quarterback Jeff Duncan releases a pass. Young team surprises HP he girls ' " golf team pulled through the ■ - season with an unexpected grace, fin- ishing 4-8 even though only four experi- enced players had returned. That wasn ' t the only surprise. Natalie Ochs was a rookie, but she didn ' t turn out to be such a weakness after all. In fact, she was one of the key performers. " She was a total surprise, " stated coach Joe Vollmer. In addition, Tammy Bell broke the nine- hole record with a score of 44, and Debbie Brown shot 105 on the 18-hole course. Even through this was a building year, the Pike and Perry matches turned out better than the team had anticipated. Howe won the Perry match by one stroke, and the team score against Pike was only five strokes away from the school record. Coach Vollmer predicts that the experi- ence (a vital factor in both team and indi- vidual performance) will carry over and make the coming season a winning one. (EMILY E. ECKSTEIN) ABOVE: Most improved player Portia Gra concentrates on her firsl green of the day. UPPER RIGHT: Rookie Natalie Ochs checks for a clear course before teeing off at the Perry Merid- 140-Girls ' Golf ! ■Im LEFT: Coach Vollmer, Natalie Ochs, Tammy Bell, and Debbie Brown wait for the rest of the team to finish their match. BELOW: Letterman Shirley Rogers n i yli-J: ABOVE: GIRLS ' GOLF. Front row: Lynette Kerr, Debbie Brown, Shirley Rogers, Portia Graves. Second row: coach Joe Vollmer, Lisa LaRue, Natalie Ochs, Tammy Bell. Girls ' Golf-141 BELOW: SOCCER. Front row: Brett Thomas, Jim Sablan, Leroy Banks, Jon Stewart, Kenny Ray, David White, Pete Anderson, George Proctor, Chad Roseman, Tom Jewell, Nick Tides. Second row: James Alvarez, Rick Kiner, Tony Morris, David Cardinal, Mike Wand, John Spiggle, assistant coach Ralph Johnson, coach Dave Stewart. BELOW CENTER: During halftime, wingman David Cardinal listens to assist ich Johnson. Soccer needs support Soccer is becoming the fastest grow- ing sport throughout America as it has proven to be exciting and inexpensive to -j play. Even though soccer is gaining popular- ity, however, high school soccer may have to wait awhile before receiving the recog- nition it deserves. As a great deal of work, effort, and ded- ication goes into soccer, Howe coach Dave Stewart would like to see the team get more support. Player Chad Roseman con- fided, " I think we should have more school support and we really need more people to watch the games. " Nevertheless, the team didn ' t let lack of support interfere as they concentrated to make the season a success. Besides concentration, the positive atti- tude among the team was a major contri- gone into each game thinking that we had a chance to win, " commented sophomore Jim Alvarez. Also, junior Rick Kiner op- limi lieally stated, " Even when we didn t win, we would just forget that game and get ready for the next game. " The best game proved to be against Carmel. " They had to work to beat us, whereas a year ago they pulverized us, " admitted coach Stewart. Everyone ' s goal was to beat the previous season record. They met this goal by defeat- ing North Central, a top-notch soccer- play- ing school. All of the enthusiasm made Howe ' s second soccer season something to be proud of. (PORTIA GRAVES) r.. . . ... hMititwirii ii-riil ' riM n in i UPPER LEFT: Coach Stewart aids injured Chad to organize defense. Roseman at the North Central match. ABOVE: Senior Tony Morris watches as fullback UPPER CENTER: Sweeper Tony Morris is ready Mike Wand kicks the ball. 3M ■ ' (JL WM TOP: Two-time city diving champ Kristen Fredericksc perfect dive. scles before a dive at the MIDDLE RIGHT: GIRLS ' SWIM TEAM. Front row: Michelle Hayes, Cathy Forster, Jill Stewart, Kristy Dunlap, Marsha Snedigar, Melinda McBurnie, Michele Williams, Pam Colvin. Second row: Denise Terhune, Lesli Rosier, Lori Harpold, Sheri Watkins, Melissa McBurnie, Emily Winslow, Becky Le- maire, Selena Starkey. Third row: Patty Dugan, Jennifer Wilkinson, Debbie Babbs, Traci Engelking, Amy Stewart, Shannon Dunlap, Kristen Frederick- son, Beth Staley, Marnie Long, coach Steve Dunlap. RIGHT: Jai other lap. i Parent reaches for the edge as she gets ready to turn for a 144— Girls ' Swimming Swimmers city champs UAl ' dUi ' kUl iAA J 13eating Chatard in the city tournament ■ was the girls ' swim team ' s most exciting moment. This had been their major goal since the beginning. They had only beaten Chalard, defending city champs, by one point in the tri-meet at Lawrence North. However, the many hours of practice and hard work enabled the Hornets to beat Chatard by seventeen points in the city meet. " Winning city took team effort. Everyone contributed, " commented captain Lori Ilarpold. Although the girls had a young team, their over-all performance and attitudes were excellent. Coach Steve Dunlap felt this was the best team he had seen at Howe .Mil, ntial for perfo Coach Dunlap and team members wen- very pleased with their final record of 6-8 and city title. During the season three key participants set new school records. Second- year swimmer Beth Staley broke her pre- vious school record with 1:10.9 lor the 100 butterfly. Most valuable swimmer Shannon Dunlap set a new time of 1:22.9 for the 100 breaststroke and junior Lori Harpold set the Hornets " record for the- 200 freestyle. In the Speedway meet the diving team proudly took first, second, and third places. (BECKY EARLY) UPPER LEFT: Co-captain Shannon Dunlap takes a breath and checks her time after complet ing her event. MIDDLE LEFT: Sophomore Beth Staley concen- trates on her form while swimming backstroke. ABOVE: Three year swimmer Lesli Rosier com- petes in the 100 yard butterfly event at one of Girls ' Swimming— 145 CENTER: City champ Greg Abella puts extra effort into hi BELOW: Senior Jerry Doninger stretch es out for a return. ABOVE: Sophomore David Abella follows through after a hard RIGHT: Stephen Enz uses backhand skills to return a serve. Abella city champ ¥ n what was described as " rebuildin ■ the 1982 male tennis teajn may h, made a mountain out what would have hi a mole hill. Despite the loss of five last season, the talented group set out to uphold their winning reputation. Succeed- ing, the team finished the season with a 12-5 record, claiming a city singles winner for the second year in a row. Junior Greg Abella captured the number one singles title. Keeping it " all in the family, " sopho- more David Abella claimed second in city tition at number two Coach Ron Finkbiner described Cathe- dral, which won the city title, as their toughest competition. Yet city champ A- bella felt that the most challenging compe- tition was in the state and is setting his goals for the state tournament next season. The Hornets suffered losses to Warren Central, Southport, Cathedral, Chatard, and Southport. .Nevertheless, their abundance of talent and potential put them in good standing as top competition and challenging contenders for next season. (KIM BALLARD, CRYSTAL SIEGMAN) ABOVE: BOYS ' TENNIS. Front row: Stephen Enz, David Gray, David Abella, Larry Huff, Robert Gillespie, Eric Fetty. Second row: coach Ron Finkbiner, Mark Rubick, Scott Tomlinson, Jerry Doninger, Roger Waggon- er, Greg Abella. BOTTOM LEFT: Sophoi ■ David Gray shows good form during a match. Boys ' Tennis— 147 Efforts defeated IJowe ' s girls ' volleyball teams had a- nother poor season this year. The sity finished with only a 6-12 record and the reserves with a 6-8. This was contributed to by a weak offense and the lack of hard hitters. But coach Betty Woods stated that " our record is no indication of the ability we had on the team. We had good blocl and a big improvement in our Although the season was poor, for the first time they won the opening match of the sectional. " Winning our last three games of the season really helped us a lot in the sectionals, " stated junior Sandy Hawkins. The team is really looking forward to :xt season. They hope to get some good incoming freshmen and have a much better TOP: MVP Roxie Davis spikes the ball across the net to her opponents. RIGHT: Coach Betty Woods gives the team ad- vice before the game. ABOVE: Donna Early returns the ball with hard spike. • • • ■ te I HI til RIGHT: Sherri Dockery awaits the serve. ABOVE: VOLLEYBALL. Front row: Roxie Davis, Giana Roberson, Sandy Hawkins, Donna Early, Patricia Jones, Angie Hege, Amy Wheeling, Roseann Hillery. Second row: coach Alice Purvis, Rochelle Jones, April Smith, Jenny Hudelson, Sherry Dockery, Carlisa Turner, Shunte Sanders, Lynda Ward, Kelly Archer, coach Betty Woods. Volleyball-149 Basketball rebuilds Losing seven talented seniors to gradua- tion left the varsity basketball team with a season to rebuild in size and strength. The team had an up-and-down season be- cause most of the teams that Howe played were senior-dominated and consisted of ex- perienced upperclassmen. Performing well in the opening game a- gainst fourteenth-ranked Warren Central, the Hornets held off the Warriors with a few sec- onds left in the game to win by a score of 49-48. The opening game was followed by sever- al uneven performances with the team hav- ing its worst game of the year against Ron- calli in the city tournament. They regrouped and played well the rest of the season. The high point was a streak of three wins in a row against North Central, North west, and Terre Haute North. Although the season ended with a loss to second-ranked Manual in the sectional, Howe played better than the 75-55 score indicated. " Our improvement made from game to game and our youth were our major strength this season, " stated coach Jake Thompson. Scott Bell, the only returning letterman, av- eraged 14 points a game throughout most of the season. Junior Willie White scored 22 points against a ' " very tough " Tipton team, and Charles Mansfield was selected for the all-sectional first team. Ending the season with an 8-12 record, the Hornets have already set goals for next season. " I hope to have a winning season and win the city and sectional championship, " commented coach Thompson. (CRYSTAL SIEGMAN) ' St-T ' i JJyJ ' TOP RIGHT: Junior Martin Reedus goes up to s o points against Cathe- LEFT: All-sectional first team meniliei i looks lor an opening to pass the ball to a teammate. ABOVE: Coach Jake Thompson gives the team some pointers during a time " m m 150-Boys ' Basketball LEFT: Team captain Scott Hell attempts another basket to keep up his 14-point average. LEFT: VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front row: Wil- lie White, Greg Abella, Martin Reedus. Second row; Steve Owens, David Ligon, Scott Bell. Randy Fields, Reggie Smith, Walter Johnson, Charles Mansfield, Anthony King, Randy McGregor. ABOVE: Steve Owens goes betwe( to add two points to Howe ' s o defenders Bo s ' Basketball-151 J.Y ' s work on total game Understanding the total game and learn- ing the basic skills of the game were the major goals for the freshman and reserve basketball teams this season. " Experience and maturity are two elements needed to provide a positive contribution to the varsity level next year, " stated reserve coach Jim Hamner. Despite a 5-15 season record the reserve team dwelled upon the positive lessons that come from losing and tried to benefit from the lessons learned. A positive attitude and being a contributor to the team were the two main things that the team focused on to become winners not only on the court but also off the court. The reserve Hornets showed their competitiveness by reaching overtime in four of their twenty games. " The most exciting game was our victory o- ver Roncalli in two overtimes, " commented first-year player Dean Johnson. Last year ' s freshman coach, Greg Mingus, TOP RIGHT: Reserve player Robert Clay puts power in his jump. CENTER RIGHT: First-year coach Kevin Johnson discusses team strategy. RIGHT: FRESHMAN BASKETBALL. Front row: George Robinson, Pete Gibson, Darron Crowe, Maurice Ellis, Jeff Abney, Greg Smith, James Old- ham, Tony McClung. Second row: Jerome Gibbs, David Boeldt, Jason Kimmell, Mike Johnson, Ran- dy Newell, Adrian Dozier, Thomas Laing, Adrian Ammons, Paul Gaines, coach Kevin Johnson. ABOVE: Freshman Adrian Ammons displays his jumping ability against Franklin Central. was honored by receiving an opportunity to become an assistant coach for the I.U.P.U.I. Metros. Howe was fortunate to get the coaching services of 1976 graduate Kevin Johnson, who said it was " great to be back home. " " Quickness and outside shooting " is what the first-year coach felt stood out in the 6-13 season. The pressures of being out- sized and playing stronger and bigger teams did not affect the team ' s good attitude. " As the attitudes kept up the season improved, " commented coach Johnson. Jerome Gibbs was the leading scorer for the team while Clyde Spencer demonstrated great physical talent on the inside. Learning from mistakes and gaining ex- perience throughout the season is more im- portant than having a winning season. " These young men are all winners and I am sure they will benefit in a positive manner in basketball and in life, " added coach Hamner. (CRYSTAL SIEGMAN) 152-Boys ' Basketball LEFT: RESERVE BASKETBALL. Front row: Robert Clay, Mark Cox, Charles Uhls, Jeff Gibson, Danny Hosea, Dayln Jenkins, Jeff W ells, coach Jim Hamner. Second row: Jackie Wright, Arthur Ad- ams, Andrew Dunaway, Muhammad Cross, Thomas Hindman, Michael Lyerson, Clyde Spencer, Charle- ston Bowles, Dean Johnson, Anthony Smith, Rob- ert Cory, Chris Witty. ABOVE: Sophomore Charleston Bowles shoots a lay-up against Cathedral. Bo - l!asketball-153 ■ .■■t ' : - i! o •■• ■■:: -n. ::--:pm-- ' - ' ' ■■■. ■ ' - ' ■■ y -: •■-.■ -;-■.■.• . - - -;..... ; ., - , ..,-,..,.. TOP: Senior stand-out Tom Strange performs a coach Rick Hewitt, Zacre Long, Aaron Bass, Tom Hank vault on the high bar. Strange, Gary Cornett. ABOVE: BOYS ' GYMNASTICS. Front row: Sta RIGHT: Junior Stacey Gaines begins a dislocate on cey Gaines, Chris Giles, James Tyson. Second row: the still rings against Columbus North. 154— Boys ' Gymnastics Oi - r K __ Last season for boys Unfortunately, the 1982-83 men ' s gym- nastics team will he the last at Howe. The Indiana High School Athletic Associa- tion is unsanctioning this particular sport because of lack of participation through- out the state. When giving his personal feelings about the move, senior Chris Giles commented, " The IHSAA should reconsider and keep gymnastics since there will be a lot of talent wasted. " Long horse vaulting was a major strength which helped greatly to make the last sea- son a better one. Another strength was senior Tom Strange V contribution to tin- team. He established three all-time records on the floor, the long horse, and the paral- lel bars. Coach Rick Hewitt stated, " Tom Strange is possibly Howe ' s only four-year gymnast and is the most awarded gymnast ever at Howe. " ' The major weakness, just the same as the previous year, was lack of experience. Much effort was put forth against top- notch competing schools such as Warren Central and Columbus North. Even though Warren Central won by a wide margin of 73.23 points, perennial state champion Columbus North beat Howe by just 3.12 points. Coach Hewitt claimed, " It was dur- ing those two meets that the most improve- ment could be seen. " (PORTIA GRAVES) " W •« ■• TOP LEFT: While hosting Pike, senior Chris Giles executes a front scissors on the pommel horse. LEFT: Veteran Tom Strange keeps his feet up a he does a front giant on the high bar. ABOVE: First year gymnast Aaro a back uprise on the parallel bars. Boys ' Gymnastics— 155 Gymnasts work hard For the past five years, the change of girls ' gymnastics coaches lias been con- stant. This year was no exception as former Howe athletes Jenny Strange and Krista Shepard agreed to coach the gymnastics team. Coach Shepard ' s experience as a top gymnast aided her in coaching the team. The assistance of Miss Strange, a former Howe record-holder in track, was also a great asset. Lack of I.P.S. gymnastics teams caused Howe to go outside of the city to compete against powerhouses such as Perry Meridian, Warren, and Pike. Because of the tough schedule, the season ended with a 1-7 record even though the team worked hard. The season highlight was a victory over Marshall by 20 points. This effort could not have taken place without top performances in floor exercise and the vault. (PORTIA GRAVES) ABOVE: At the Columbus North meet veteran gymnast Santoria Coleman gracefully finishes her floor routine. TOP RIGHT: Third-year gymnast Lori Harpold has perfect form as she does a hand-spring vault. CENTER RIGHT: GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS. Front row: Jill Armstrong, Amy Wheeling, Margaret Cole- man, Lachrisa Weathers, Karen Harrison, Santoria Coleman, Kellie Beach,. lulie Sherrill, Lori Harpold, Leslie Rosier, Susan Oeeter, Michelle Hayes. Back: coach Krista Sheppard, coach Jenny Strange. 156— Girls 1 G ypii i«a.- ii . LEFT: Sophomore Susan Deeter points her toes while carefully keeping her balance. ABOVE: Senior Lachrisa Weathers perfoi extension well to complete her Girls Gymnastics— 157 RIGHT: MEN ' S SWIM TEAM. Coach Steve Dunlap, Mark Forster, Danny Cain, Jerry Doninger, Tom Hunter, Robert Snedigar, Jon Martin, Alan Hughes, Greg Starr, Rob Smith. CENTER RIGHT: Senior Jerry Doninger receives the most valuable swimmer award from 400 Club president Steve Turner at the winter sports banquet. i Hunter shouts encouragement from the sidi BELOW: Two-ye; of the pool. BOTTOM: Junior Mark Forster tries to gain speed by keeping his body straight while diving. r ps n n a O m i ? 158— Boys ' Swimming Swimmers improve 1- he 1982-83 men V. swim team increased their size and improved their record o- ver last year ' s team. With only c senior, a lack of experience was the team ' s greatest weakness. Over half of the team were beginning swimmers, but with a great deal of practice and improvement the team ended their season with a record of two wins and seven losses. Jerry Doninger earned the most valuable swimmer award, Alan Hughes received the best mental attitude award, and Mark For- ster was named the most improved swimmer. (jreg Starr and Jerrv Doninger were the team captains. The highlights of the season included a third place in tin; medley relay at the city tournament, freshman Rob Smith ' s third place in the 50-meter freestyle at the city tournament, and a close meet against Mar- shall High School. Swimming, a sport requiring tremendous work and dedication, is generally not very popular at schools without their own pool. Despite this, Howe produced a very compet- itive team, which should be a tough conten- der next year. (HEATHER WILSON) RIGHT: Four-year veteran Keith Ransom catches his breath and looks for any advice from coach Arvin on the side. BELOW: Varsity wrestler Phil Ochs tries to roll over his opponent after a two- point takedown. CENTER RIGHT: VARSITY WRESTLERS. Front row: Bruce Cunningham, Tony Baker, Jim Wilson, Bruce Jacob, Phil Ochs, David Day. Second row: coach Rob Jacob, Mike Osborne, Keith Ransom, Robert Webb, coach Jim Ar- vin, Al Schlebecker, David Smith, coach Jerry McLeish. Seniors lead team Strong senior leadership was the key that held the 1982-83 varsity wrestling team together. The seven returning seniors combined their talent and experience to show the way for the freshmen and sopho- mores who filled in the gaps left by two- and three-year wrestlers who had graduated or didn ' t go out for the team this season. The lack of experience hurt the team in two ways. First, most of the varsity meet line-ups consisted of up to four freshmen. Also, throughout the entire season, two weight classes had to be forfeited— a practice which hadn ' t been done at Howe in fourteen years. Second, next year ' s team may suffer because of the loss of those leadership quali- ties and competitive experience. ( Kercoming numerous injuries was also a problem. Keith Hansom was out for six weeks vvitli a dislo- cated elbow and Jim Wilson suffered a neck injury at the Manual meet. Despite these drawbacks the season was highlighted by a victory over rival C; Also, seniors Bruce Cunningham and Keith Ransom both advanced as far as the state finals. Wrestling is a sport that requires time and effort on the part of both the athletes and the coaches. Jim Arvin, who has been coach- ing at Howe for fourteen years, was honored for his dedication by induction into the Indi- ana Wrestling Hall of Fame. Coach Arvin commented that " being a good wrestler takes discipline, loyalty, re- spect, and a lot of hard work— there is no easy road to being a good wrestler. " (HEATHER WILSON) LEFT: Senior Bruce Cunninghai out to get his escape. CENTER LEFT: MAT MAIDS. Front row: Tam- my Smith, Denise Terhune, Carol Perry, Julie Bankston, Julie Songer, Wendy Ilogue. Second row: Becky Strode, Beth Staley, Shirley Rogers, Debbie Babbs, Gayle Becklehimer, Linda Deeter, Marsha Snedigar, Barbara Snedigar. Third row: Dawn Friddle, Sherri Dockery, Samantha Alexan- der, Andrea King, Lisa Wynalda, Kim Dockery, Portia Graves, Heather Wilson. RIGHT: FRESHMAN WRESTLERS. Front row: Scott Butterfield, Eric Fetty, Doug Kennedy, Hen- ry Cunningham, Derk Smith, Brian VanBuskirk, Mike Rife, Gary Marshall. Second row: coach Rob Jacob, Dale Jones, Mark Winans, Robert " Poncho " a, Mark Cleary, Bill Holliday, coach Russ Byrd, James Walton, Oren Killebrew, Henry Myers, Derek Li.sby, coach Jerry McLeish. CENTER: Doug Kc gles to get behind Frosh win city Almost all freshman wrestlers are begin- ning wrestlers, but through hard work many of them were able to defeat more ex- perienced opponents from other schools, " commented coach Jerry McLeish on Howe ' s l )}{_ ) -} ' ' i freshman wrestlers. Several of them also participated in the football program, and the combination of both sports made them tough competitors. After a surprising turnout of thirty fresh- men for the thirteen weight classes, the best were chosen to fill the spots with the rest as alternates. Throughout the season some freshmen also competed as varsity members. The highlight of a 7-1 season was their victory at the freshman city tournament. Individual winners included (lary Marshall at 132 pounds, Bill Holliday at 167, and Oren Killebrew at 177. Mark Cleary placed second at heavyweight and Scott Butterfield was fourth at 98 pounds. The relatively small junior varsity team did well also this year. Besides finishing with a 4-4 record, they placed third in the Muncie Invitational against several tough teams. Even when they weren ' t wrestling, both the freshman and junior varsity wrestlers supported the varsity team by helping at the six tournaments that were held at Howe. It seems that this year ' s new teams are deter- mined to carry on Howe ' s tradition of pro- ducing well-disciplined, competitive wres- tlers. (HEATHER WILSON) LEFT: Hill Holliday, who wrestled at several v his Manual opponent. BELOW: Junior varsity wrestlers Phil Honeycutt, Wayne Elliot, and Jai Foster wait lor the warm-up period to begin. IlLflJiflfi ' « w r " r ir CENTER LEFT: JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLERS. Front row: Phil Honev- cutt, Wayne Elliot, Scott Woolen, James Foster, Pat Conner. Second row: coach Rob Jacob, Don Webb, Bob Wiese, Gary Johnson, Tim Hommel. Rick Kiner, coach Jerry McLeish. LEFT: Junior varsity coach Rob Jacob watches and yells advice to wrestlers from the side. Killebrew breaks away from bottom position. Wrestling-163 ABOVE: Freshm Squads cheer at M. S. A. Hard work, time, and an outgoing per- sonality are the three major things it takes to be a good cheerleader. A major highlight for the varsity cheer- leaders was being able to participate in a cheerleading contest sponsored by the Indi- ana Pacers. They placed fourth out of 20 teams. The junior varsity squad got the chance to cheer on the girls ' basketball team at Market Square Arena during the state fi- nals. " Our biggest fund-raiser for the year was selling cotton candy, " commented senior Karen Clubs. The girls sold cotton candy in the lobby after school in tin; spring and also sold M Ms during the school year to help cover the expenses of uniforms and camp. (CRYSTAL SIEGMAN) CENTER RIGHT: Lanette Fields and baseman Marcus Taylor show good form during a break at a basketball game. ABOVE: Senior Cindy Boeldt keeps the crowd and team in the spirit. RIGH T: Staying in step, Donna Jackson cheers at a game. FAR RIGHT: Debra Jackson and Gwynth Phillips show that coordination is a must for cheerleading. 164— Cheerleading LEFT: FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS. Front row: Karen Clubs, Cina Howies, Trinia Cox, Alesia Merritt, Sophia Bett, Lanette Fields, Donna Jack son. Second row: Debra Jackson, Annie Scott, Gwynth Phillips, Chris Smiley, Tracy Tyler, Lisa Padgett, Debra McClendon, Melisa Petree. Third row: Tonya Frost, Heather Emery, Vickie Vorhis, Angie Davis, Priscilla Glover, Angie Sommer, Tina Barger, LaDonna Cooper. fc. CENTER: Junior varsity cheerleader Annie Scott discusses the game with advisor Rita Simmons. ■ Melisa Petree expresses her ABOVE: Sophoi school spirit. LEFT: BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS. Center front (varsity): Veronica Moody, Donna Jackson. Second row (varsity): Karen Clubs, Gina Bowles, Trinia Cox, Marcus Taylor, Alesia Merritt, Sophia Bett, Lanette Fields. Third row (junior varsity): Debra Jackson, Annie Scott, Gwynth Phillips. Chris Smiley, Tracy Tyler, Holly Emery, Debra McClendon, Melisa Petree. Cheerleading— 165 Scores (HOWE SCORES LISTED FIRST) SOFTBALL (4 wins- -9 losses) Tech 15 Ben Davis 6 Warren Central 9 Franklin Central 6 Northwest Manual 11 Marshall 1 Scecina 9 Roncalli 8 Chatard 4 Broad Ripple 10 Attacks 31 Cathedral 6 VARSITY BASEBALL (17 wins —9 losses) Scecina 9 Franklin Central 1 Perry Meridian 6 Lawrence Central 3 Lawrence North 6 Tech 8 Washington 9 5 Southport 3 Broa Ripple 20 Ritter 13 8 Arlington 2 Marshall 3 Warren Central 8 Manual 2 Northwest 7 Chatard 7 Ben Davis 9 Cathedral 14 North Central 3 Attacks 32 Roncalli 9 Manual 6 Sectional Marshall 5 Lawrence North 3 RESERVE BASEBALL (6 wins- -7 losses) Scecina 5 Franklin Central 4 Perry Meridian 2 Lawrence Central 5 Tech 6 Washington 18 17 Southport Ritter 6 Arlington 11 Marshall 2 Warren Central 2 Chatard 5 FRESHMAN BASEBALL BOYS ' TRACK GIRLS ' CROSS COUNTRY (3 wins- 10 losses) (8 wins- -2 losses) (8 wins— 4 losses) Scecina 6 12 Broad Ripple 72 35 Washington . - 20 Northwest 18 Scecina 15 Tech 15 Ben Davis Jr. High 1 11 Cathedral 40 Tech 1 5 Columbus North 60 65 Carmel Clay 11 12 Carmel 70 90 Southport 50 Franklin Central 12 1 Arlington 35 Ben Davis 59 Roncalli 4 6 Chatard 30 North Central 59 Lawrence North 5 Arlington 75 41 Cathedral 28 Eastwood Jr. High 2 13 Scecina 43 Broad Ripple 15 Northwest 6 Roncalli 90 19 Warren Central 47 Ritter Perry Meridian 9 1 12 Beech Grove Howe Marshall Invitational— 4th 28 North Central 47 Franklin Central 15 Warren Hokum-Karum— 5th Marshall 11 4 Columbus North Invitational— 2nd Pike Hokum-Karum-12th Manual 11 6 City-lst Sectional— 1st Southport Invitational— 11th Howe Invitational— no score BOYS ' (2 wins- GOLF 14 losses) Regional— 2nd State-7th City-2nd Sectional— 5th Arlington Scecina Broad Ripple Ben Davis Attacks 202 261 181 241 253 196 248 194 191 281 BOYS ' (12 wins Washington Ritter TENNIS —4 losses) 5 5 VARSITY FOOTBALL (6 wins— 4 losses) Warren Central 6 Madison 49 Tech 22 Arlington 24 Brebeuf 24 Broad Ripple 14 Manual 25 Marshall 27 Cathedral 16 Washington Northwest 239 232 Roncalli 5 Marshall Tech Pike Perry Meridian 196 242 182 191 219 218 Arlington Marshall Broad Ripple Warren Central 5 3 5 2 5 Warren Central 262 212 Manual 3 2 Cathedral 216 Northwest 5 Manual 240 204 Beech Grove 3 2 Ritter 263 218 Scecina 4 1 Roncalli 241 227 Southport 2 3 RESERVE FOOTBALL Chatard 228 197 Tech 4 1 (1 win— 8 losses) Southport Scramble— 8th Chatard 2 3 Northwest (2 o.t.) 6 Howe Invitational- -4th Attacks 5 Tech City-6th Cathedral 1 4 Arlington Sectional— 13th City-2nd Perry Meridian (o.t.) 14 Broad Ripple GIRLS GOLF GIRLS TENNIS Manual 6 (3 wins- 8 losses) (10 win —6 losses) Marshall Decatur Central 236 213 Manual 2 3 Cathedral Southport 236 204 Cathedral 5 Washington 6 Lawrence North 231 248 Washington 5 Ben Davis 240 215 3 2 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Speedway 229 223 Roncalli 3 2 (5 wins— 4 losses) Warren Central 240 217 Warren Central 1 6 Northwest 8 Perry Meridian 221 222 Ben Davis 5 Tech Decatur Central 227 216 Marshall 5 Arlington 14 Park Tudor 218 Broad Ripple Perry Meridian Attacks 4 1 Perry Meridian 12 Brebeuf Pike 232 213 201 221 4 4 1 1 Broad Ripple 8 Manual 22 Sectional-8th Chatard 2 3 Marshall 20 Beech Grove 4 3 Cathedral GIRLS ' TRACK Tech 5 Washington (10 wins -0 losses) Arlington 4 1 Warren Central 72 33 Ritter 2 3 SOCCER Southport 55 50 City -6th (3 wins— 8 losses) Manual 74 31 Sectional Brebeuf 2 Washington 70 l 2 34» 2 Lawrence North 5 Zionsville 1 Northwest 84 21 North Central 1 Attacks 71 34 BOYS ' CROSS COUNTRY Broad Ripple 1 Arlington 86 10 Scores not available. Did not run full Ben Davis 4 Pike 68 37 varsity schedule. Cathedral 1 Cathedral 73 32 Plainfield 3 Broad Ripple 29 Perry Meridian 3 Richmond Invitational— 2nd Carmel Southport Invitational— 1st Avon 1 Cinder Relays— 1st Columbus East Tech Relays-2nd City-3rd Sectional— 3rd VARSITY VOLLEYBALL (5 wins— 10 losses) Cathedral 4 Lawrence Central Washington Franklin Central Broad Ripple RESERVE VOLLEYBALL (7 wins -6 losses) Cathedral 2 2 Roncalli 3 15 Greenfield 16 7 Arlington 15 5 17 Lawrence North 13 11 Marshall 15 15 Washington 15 17 Scecina 15 14 15 Chatard 2 14 Attucks 15 5 15 Broad Ripple 15 15 Tech 15 15 Northwest 7 BOYS ' SWIMMING (2 wins— 7 losses) Tech 40 Westfield 39 Arlington 76 Washington 57 Hamilton Southeastern 56 Plainfield 46 Tech Speedway 23 Marshall 54 Hamilton S.E. Relays-5th City Invitational-4th Beech Grove Invitational— 9th Sectional-7th GIRLS ' SWIMMING (5 wins— 8 losses) Greenfield 34 Pike Beech Grove Marshall Speedway Washington Southport Tech Chatard Lawrence North Hamilton Southeastern Perry Meridian City-lst 31 41 VARSITY WRESTLING (5 wins— 4 losses) Chatard 37 Cathedral 15 Broad Ripple 62 Beech Grove 9 Washington 29 Carmel 45 Manual 27 Bloomington North 43 Arlington 41 Eight-Way-4th Tech Invitational-4th City-5th Sectional— 4th Regional— 7th RESERVE WRESTLING (4 wins— 4 losses) Chatard 21 Cathedral Broad Ripple 42 Beech Grove 36 Washington 47 Manual 33 Bloomington North 30 Arlington 54 Delta Invitational— 9th Muncie North Invitational— 4th City-7th FRESHMAN WRESTLING (7 wins-1 loss) Chatard 46 Cathedral 30 Broad Ripple 52 Mooresville 48 Washington 42 Manual 42 Bloomington North 42 Arlington 48 Freshman Invitational— 2nd City-lst BOYS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL (7 wins— 13 losses) Warren Central 49 4{ Washington 61 6 Attucks 56 6 Cathedral 49 6 Franklin Central 67 5 Broad Ripple 68 8( E. Chicago Roosevelt 62 7 ' Southport 51 4( Arlington 59 6 Tech 60 5 City Roncalli 45 5 Northwest 76 6 North Central 67 6 Terre Haute North 52 4 Manual 51 6 Tipton 57 6 Chatard 67 7 Scecina 82 6 Marshall 40 5 Sectional Manual 55 7 BOYS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL (5 wins— 15 losses) Warren Central 44 4 Washington 36 5 Attucks (o.t.) 45 4 Cathedral 30 4 Broad Ripple 46 5 Franklin Central 49 3 E. Chicago Roosevelt 41 5 Southport 39 5 Arlington 41 5 Tech 41 5 City Roncalli (o.t.) 46 4 Marshall 32 5 Northwest 36 4 North Central 38 4 Terre Haute North 35 5 Manual 41 6 Tipton (2 o.t.) 42 4 Chatard 43 5 Scecina 33 4 Marshall 41 5 BOYS ' FRESHMAN BASKETBALL (6 wins— 13 losses) Creston 39 54 Arlington 50 47 Franklin Central 33 48 Scecina 51 55 Perry Meridian 47 76 Southport 45 56 Chatard 30 41 Attucks 57 43 Manual 39 35 Franklin Central (o.t.) 50 52 Washington 34 64 Roncalli 37 47 Cathedral 46 68 Stoneybrook 33 54 Broad Ripple 34 60 Northwest 47 41 Tech 49 30 City Northwest 48 34 Cathedral 46 52 GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL (19 wins- 61 osses) Howe Invitational Cathedral 82 2i Arlington 65 6 Beech Grove 50 2 ancn Central 55 5( Northwest 53 5 Washington 85 4c Manual 63 3 Marshall 41 44 Lawrence Central 66 31 City Chatard 71 1 Marshall 61 6: Broad Ripple 54 5( Attucks 62 51 Cathedral 56 3 ' Tech 54 42 Arlington 55 4 ' Greenfield 50 5: Chatard 61 2: Sectional Manual 53 3. Beech Grove 63 4 Regional Southport 62 4; Center Grove 52 4; Semi-state Rushville 59 3. Brebeuf 44 3. Finals Bedford- North Lawrence 46 4 ' GIRLS ' RESERVE BASKETBALL (3 wins— 11 losses) Beech Grove 23 28 Warren Central 36 35 Northwest 20 45 Washington 31 38 Manual 16 39 Marshall 18 22 Lawrence Central 30 25 City Chatard 20 35 Broad Ripple 29 27 Attucks 27 37 Cathedral 32 44 Tech 6 25 Arlington 21 25 Greenfield 29 34 BOYS ' GYMNASTICS (0 wins— 7 losses) Perry Meridian 75.77 91.70 Highland 81.15 113.10 Southport 86.88 104.79 Columbus East 88.68 91.80 Warren Central 82.90 156.13 Columbus North 84.65 150.29 Pike 98.25 107.09 Howe Classic— 6th Columbus East Invitational-3rd County— 5th GIRLS ' GYMNASTICS (1 wins- 9 losses) North Central 69.25 97.60 Perry Meridian 94.00 98.70 Shelbyville 74.60 80.85 Marshall 75.95 58.00 Ben Davis 74.65 91.75 Columbus North 94.85 Warren Central 73.45 94.20 Columbus North 69.75 93.20 Pike 79.55 95.90 Carmel 70.00 101.35 Howe Invitational -6th SectionaI-9th S I i MM TEAM. Front row: Garland Hatter, Leo Hanks, Mil, Mark (.ilK -| I nil row: Evan Pritz, Dennis Moore, Keith arles Bone. Third row: coach James Stutz, Don Hughett, Jack Baker, Robert Bell. BELOW CENTER: SENIOR TEAM. Front row: Kevin Hendricks, Qiiinn p em - berton, Troy Heath, Steve Flynn, Angelo Barrett (standing), Danny Addair, I igon, Ran- ! -iiiHeventer, Tim Crawford, Robert White, Bob Smiley, Levoy Brock, Joe i ' i I . ncipal of Lawrence Central High I in the spirit of I he game In wearing the tennis shoes he played in iIuhiil: the 1955-56 season. ?m a ♦»;fi r % f Alumni rout seniors The second annual senior-alumni game was one thai will be long remembered by both the seniors and the alumni. The game contained many surprises, but the one which was most amusing was the father-son rivalry on the court. I ' laying and coaching Tor the seniors was senior basketball [ilaycr Scott Bell; and play- ing lor the alumni was Scott ' s lather, Dr. Robert Bell, a 195. " ) graduate. Some stand-out performances by the a- lutnni were from Leo Banks, 19 points; Kev- in Johnson, a coach at Howe, 15 points; and Dennis Moore, 14 points. High scorer lor the seniors was track star Joe Folson with 16 points. Other outstand- ing performances were from Ouinn IVinber- ton, I 1 points, and Keith Hansom, eight points. Even though the seniors gave their full ef- fort throughout the game, they were down- ed by the alumni, L02-65. (KAREN CLUBS) I LEFT: Alumni player Dr. Robert Bell muscles senior Bob Smiley away from the basket. BELOW: Senior Levoy Brock shows the senior style by jump-shooting for two points. LOWER LEFT: Player coach Scott Bell appears in some nostalgic apparel for the occasion. BOTTOM RIGHT: Coach Stutz, Jack Baker, Phil Strader, and Charles Bone watch the game as their team leads in scoring. Senior Alumni Came-169 Prom still exciting Fun, exciting, and starry-eyed best de- scribes the 1983 junior-senior prom. The evening proved to be a great time for ev- eryone as they danced to the group Clarion, who played a variety of songs. There were different styles in both men ' s tuxedos and women ' s dresses. Several guys went fi rst class by wearing tails. For the girls, " Fifties " style dressses were very popu- lar, although some preferred knee length. This year was the fourth that the two classes have had a combined prom. When asked why the combination ever took place, director of guidance John Trinkle explained, " The juniors couldn ' t afford their own. It was either eliminate the junior prom or com- bine the two. The downturn in the economy was another problem since many kids could- n ' t afford to go. " Mr. Trinkle also mentioned, " Hopefully for next year we can have the juniors raise money in order to present the prom to the seniors thus making the tickets cheaper for the seniors. Or maybe there won ' t be any cost whatever. " (PORTIA GRAVES) TOP: Senior William Hacker and Gayle Shonfeld from Broad Ripple enjoy themselves as they jam to ABOVE: Formal tuxes gave way to flashy suits and 1950 ' s look-alike dresses were a big scene at the 1983 prom. RIGHT: Couples slow dance to the popular band 170-Junior SeniorPr j ? % tu j. i(uur LEFT: Julie Songer and Robbie Jacob chat with guidance counselor John Trinkle while relaxing in the lobby outside the ballroom. BELOW: The smiles on Edward Bodie and Sharon Wilcox show that they are having a great time at the prom. LEFT: Pictures are a big part of prom night. Mal- lory Turner, Samantha Alexander, and Annie Tur- ner line up for " photographer " James Montgom- ABOVE: Senior Angelia Russ and her escort, James Lomax, line up to have their picture taken. Junior Senior Prom— 171 Stretched out Kept together As the y ear comes to an end, some will stay while others are leaving taking parts of Howe with them and leaving parts of themselves at Howe. (PORTIA GRAVES) CIosing-173 Autographs Index Academics-72-77 Band-98-99 Baseball-l 18-121 Basketball Boys-150-153 Girls-112-117 Cheerleading- 1 64-1 65 Chess-96-97 Closing- 172-173 Clubs-90-95 Credits- 176 Cross Country Boys-132-133 Girls-134-135 Football-136-139 Freshmen— 50-59 Golf Boys-122-123 Girls-140-141 Gymnastics Boys-154-155 Girls- 156-1 5 7 HILLTOPPER-84-85 Homecoming— 70-71 Hornet Honeys-100-101 Junior Senior Prom-170-171 Juniors-30-37 Music, Vocal- 104-1 07 MusicaI-108-109 Orchestra-102-103 ROTC -80-81 Scores-166-167 Senior Alumni Game- 168-169 Senior Play-88-89 Seniors— 6-27 Soccer-142-143 Softball- 124-1 25 Sophomores— 40-47 Staff-62-65 Student Council-82-83 Swimming Boys- 158-1 59 Girls- 144-1 45 Tennis Boys-146-147 Girls- 126-1 27 Theme-2-3 TOWER-86-87 Track Boys- 128-1 29 Girls-130-131 Wrestling-160-163 NOTE. A full index has not been in- cluded this year because of staffing and production problems. Dedication IN RECOGNITION of their long and loyal service to Howe High School and friendship with students and staff, the 1983 " Hilltopper " is dedicated to Mrs. Margaret Poole, Mrs. Jean Hollen- baugh and Mrs. Lucille Reifeis upon their retirement. Special Credit Printed by Herff Jones Yearbooks Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Portia Graves ASSOCIATE EDITOR Becky Early PRODUCTION MANAGER Crystal Siegman PHOTO EDITOR Sharon Duke SPORTS EDITOR Heather Wilson ACADEMICS EDITOR Kim Ballard GENERAL STAFF Emily Eckstein Mark Forster Dawn Hadley Keylin Johnson Fred Jones Kathy Lockhart Petty Polston Tammy Smith Janis Teeguarden Nancy Tindall Becky Wand Detlev Weber Larry Williamson ADVISOR E. Dale Dinkens PRINCIPAL Frank Tout Portraits by Prestige Photography A very special thank-you goes from the HILLTOPPER staff to Mr. Larry (Haze and Ms. Phyllis Kempf of Herff Jones Yearbooks and Mr. Bill Schaefer and Mr. Steve Riha of Prestige Photography lor their assistance, tolerance, and friendship during a difficult year. From the ad- visor, a special commendation to Portia Graves, Becky Early, Sharon Duke, Crystal Siegman, Kim Ballard, and Heather Wilson for their extra efforts when production problems seemed insurmountable. The following people also contributed significantly to the 1983 HILLTOPPER: Eileen Heady in theme and design ideas; Diana Taylor and Laura Hunt in volunteer assistance with the album; and Julie Wilkinson, Morgan Hause, Brent Johnson, and Karen Clubs in writing copy. 9


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