United Township High School - Skyline Yearbook (East Moline, IL)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1979 volume:
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"Here are the waters and the watering
place. Drink and be whole again be-
Students dove headlong into
new depths of experience, as the
mood of the year was set by the
opening of UT's new swim-
ming pool. This spirit over-
flowed into all aspects of school
u 5 , 2
Orange and black pekoe
Student Life ,.,..
Diving In .... 2
In the Swim . , 10
Competition . 20
Seniors ......,., Staying
Above Water 62
Underclassmen Getting their
Feet Wet , . .122
Faculty .......... Lifeguards 4.., 166
Organizations Making Waves 190
Entertainment Showtime .... 212
Closing .......... Going Under 230
Ads ............. Floaters ..,... 246
Net Weight: 2746 students
1. Tennis may confuse Rhonda at times, but she
2 Diving In
always finds time to smile.
13? ,K sn?
f - ...
1. Many students brought balloons for spirit to
the pep assembly when the Panthers were go-
ing to play Moline, UT's biggest rival. 2. Foot-
ball's Pete the Panther, Vicki Cooper, disguises
herself as Pete in order to get the crowds roar-
ing. 3. Mark Owen and friend seem to know
what they're doing as they work on cars during
their auto body class. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Han-
lin joined teachers discoing down at the home-
coming assembly after taking lessons from Miss
Nadine D'Angelo on Thursday evenings. 4.
Betsy Sproul and friends relax leisurely on a
stairway railing after their long week of school.
Diving In 3
"AS FULL OP SPIRIT AS THE MONTH OF MAY,
AND GORGEOUS AS THE SUN AT MIDSUMMER
1. UT pl nges into f t
Soule Bowl. . im an
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Spirit, drive, ability - UT's the
best that we can see. Stick with
usp we'll take you far.
A, gs i,.
1. Mickey Mouse comes to life through the UT
band. 2. There is no better way to paint North
Campus gym floor than to use the school colors
of orange and black. 3. Robin Davis carefully
protects the football team from its fans. 4. lani
Sweeney shows her desire to beat Moline as she
carries around balloons with "Beat Moline" on
"THE SWEET MAGIC OP A CHEEREUL PACE
NOT ALWAYS SMILING BUT AT LEAST SERENE
If a picture paints a thousand
words then why can't we paint
you? The words will never
show the faces we've come to
1. Denise Caldwell, Chuck Seamen, and Kevin
Greer were the entertainers for the homecom-
ing assembly. 2. Ieff Zoller relaxes for a minute
after working hard on the senior float. 3. The
MC's for the homecoming assembly were Thom
Bollaert, Lori Holmes, Bob Belman and Kathy
Mitchell. 4. Connie Hoffman's spirited yell
may help the Panthers make a comeback.
1. Close up, each face in the crowd has its own
story to tell. 2. Everyone loves a parade, espe-
cially when it's in their honor. 3. Leonard
Schwigen takes time out to rest and think about
the next step in building the senior float. 4.
Mark Pirmann, varsity cross country man,
watches teammates through the blinding sun. 5.
All kinds of animated characters visited UT
during the week of the homecoming festivities.
"EVERYBODY IS INTERESTED IN WHAT EVERYBODY ELSE IS DOING"
This is for all the UT people,
thinking that life has left them
dry. Don't give up until you
drink from the UT cup. You'll
never know until you try.
1. Kevin Dopler, a graduate from UT is the new
parking lot attendant. He checks all cars for
stickers, even Trans Ams. 2. Miss Blix decorates
her classroom with Halloween masks. 3. Miss
Blix and two of her students enlighten the class
hour as they pretend to be someone else! 4. Look
at all the people knowing that UT won't let the
goo id J
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1. Kelly Sivertsen and Carla Killian made re-
productions of Happy loe's Pizza and Bic
Markers during their ceramic class. 2. Vicki
Ross and friends join in the festivities of the
homecoming parade dressed as characters from
the "Wizard of Oz."
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1. Theresa Scott, bandette, painted her face in
honor of the salute to Mickey Mouse by the UT
Band. 2. Coach Arvanis' Sophs hoped for an-
other good year. 3. Orchesis members walked in
the parade disguised as many of the characters
from Oz. 4. The football players bound through
the ring of victory, hoping to make the game
hot for the Rocks. 5. UT students swarm at the
new king and queen and prince and princess. 6.
Out of the sky came the UT house on a Rocky
player during the homecoming assembly. 7.
Coach Sanders asks the crowd to back the foot-
ball team. 8. Brian Hunter surveys the junior
float, making sure everything is in place.
In The Swim Of Things 11
12 Homecoming Splcmlm
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Officially began October 15.
Many students helped build
Enthusiasm and spirit abound-
Crowned were Kory Togami
and Rhonda Correll,
Out of the Royal Court at the
Mild temperatures on Friday
Ideal parade and football
No one will forget Saturday
Gone past is another Home-
Homecoming Spl d
WHOOPEE! IT DIDN'T
RAIN ON OUR PARADE
R Qi N! .
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1. Colleen Ford and jim Jesuit work hard on the
senior float. 2. Dorothy and friends stop and
spend time at UT's homecoming 3. The
senior float progressed rapidly, as many seniors
participated in the float building. The float was
built at Mary and Edina Dieterich's home. 4.
The seniors take pride in winning lst place in
the float competition. 5. Dr. Thomas Parker has
the honor of riding with last year's king and
queen. 6. Office Occupations joins in the pa-
rade. 7. The junior float took second place in
Parade Fun 15
16 Royalty Remembers
REMEMBER THE HO OR
CF BEING CHOSEN?
Remember the honor
Of being chosen?
Yesterday, it seems, was the
And the memories will never
Live in your mind,
Your years at UT will never
1. Princess Vicki Cooper hugs Rhonda Correll
as Rhonda is named queen. Congratulating the
new king is last year's king, his brother! Royal-
ty couples are QZQ Cheryl Pittman and Brian
Officer, Q3j Sharon Holmes and Rick Coutteaup
f4j Danette Senn and Andy Finkbeinerg Q51
Vicki Cooper and jim Ebalop fol Kory Togami
and Mary Frank, f7j Bill Hughes and Rhonda
Correllg f8j Joanne Nelson and Alex Terronezg
Q91 Scott Hunter and Jani Sweeney, 1101 Mary
DeSmet and Iohn McCeheeg Qllj Sylvia QC.B.j
Lueje and Ozzie Branch.
Royalty Remembers 17
B oogie to the beat
Of the band
On a Friday night.
G et all uptight
I n disco clothesg cuz,
E ast Moline High is alright.
1. Chris Ricenan takes a break from the beat. 2.
"Teaser" turned on the crowd at a North cam-
pus dance. 3. Two dancers, hammin' it up, mod-
el their silky disco blouses. 4. Soul Train it ain't.
THE BE T OE THE BAN
J, Vi E I
1. "You should be dancin"'
2. Hey Bill! How about you and joe sharing the
3. "Boogie to the beat of the band. Oh! Dance at
the high school dance!"
4. A new disco step works out successfully for
5. I like your blouse, Sperry.
O M UE'i.IU.ITlIU!l UNl
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Tu rkey Tournament 78
I o A .-
1. Melanie DeDecker looks concerned as she
watches h h t i the Golf Mohr Golf C
in Hampt 2 B lding spirit among th t
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1. The sophomore football team faced the Bet-
tendorf Bulldogs for their opening game this
year. 2. The varsity golf team takes a rest
from their rugged season. 3. The varsity foot-
ball cheerleaders practice one of their many
formations. 4. Even though it was a losing sea-
son for the girls tennis team, Karen Sheley,
Karen Weidenmann and Kim Benson never
gave up hope. 5. Javier Riojas takes a break
from the difficult Bettendorf game to have
Coach Arvanis help with his equipment.
FU TIS LL SHUWS DIQUM Sli
"We would have liked to have won
a few more games-and there were
some injuries that hurt us-but overall,
we were satisfied with the kids' effort.
They fought hard, and it made a dif-
ference toward the end of the season."
These are the words of new head
coach, James Sanders, regarding the
'78 varsity football team. The Pan-
thers finished the season with a 2-7
record, winning the season opener
against Bettendorf and the final home
game against Quincy.
In the Bettendorf game the Pan-
thers, led by jr. quarterback Darren
Butler, amazed the Bulldogs and de-
lighted the Panther fans by combin-
ing a spectacular passing and running
game with a strong defense on their
route to a 20-7 victory.
The Quincy victory was equally as
delightful as the Panthers, led by sr.
quarterback Rick Coutteau freplacing
an injured Darren Butler put together
an offensive and defensive show that
stymied the Blue Devils and gave the
Panthers their second victory 35-8.
This year's season may signify
what is to come in the way of Panther
1. Coach Iim Sanders in his first year at the
football helm found the Panther football pro-
gram in fairly good condition. 2. Four Panthers
have successfully read the Moline offense and
allow them short yardage. 3. Alex Terronez and
Ralph Sanders lr. emerge from the Panther fan
tunnel ready to take on the Moline Maroons. 4.
Bruce Anderson and Brock Coverdill, along
with other players and managers, keep close
watch on the game. 5. jeff Grasz and jack Ket-
tering served as trainers for the 78 season.
football under new head coach Sand-
ers and his assistants, l-larry Arvanis,
jim Smith, and lim Unrath. Sanders,
who came to UT from Kewanee High
School, didn't make any major
changes in the football program. "I
think the program is just down be-
cause ofthe wonfloss record. The kids
were fundamentally sound and we
have mostly the same coaches" Sand-
ers also added, "When we can send
out as many quality kids as the other
team, we'll win a lot more games."
Sanders cited the freshman football
program as a good example. If the 50
plus freshman stay with UT football
through the varsity level, the selection
of players will be an asset.
continued on page 24
Q will: I
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1. The Panther defense was solid during the
Moline game as Kurt Wiegal and Bill Seaman
hold the Moline offense to short yardage on
this play. 2. Fullback john Schwaesdall finds
no open space on this play against Regis. 3. Eric
Walker, 86, converges on Moline's number 46
as the rest of the Panther defense charges to
Football 78 23
'S x R
At the end-of-the-season banquet,
Andre Cuerington was voted most
valuable player, while Greg Kinman
was voted most improved and Alex
Terronez most valuable captain. Cuer-
ington was the leading rusher, Eric
Walker was the pass receiver, Darren
Butler the leading passer, and Brock
Coverdill was the leading tackler.
Cuerington, Walker, Butler, and Co-
verdill were the four juniors named
captains for the 1979 season, replacing
senior captains Ozzie Branch, Jim
Robbins, Rick Coutteau, and Alex
1. Varsity football team members are Qfrontj
Coach Arvanis, Head Coach Sanders, jim Mor-
row, Rick Coutteau, Ozzie Branch, lim Rob-
bins, Alex Terronez, Coach Unrath, Coach
Smith, Qrow 2, Andy Sill, Ray Ropp, Oscar
Snyder, Chris Kickapoo, Guy Cady, Dan Cle-
ments, john Schwaesdall, Steve Cogdill, Chad
Williams, Frank Rodgers, Carlos Esparza, Dan
Hantz, Rick Fernandez, Ralph Sanders, Don-
ald Shamsie, Qrow 31 Ronald Shamsie, jeff
Grasz, Kurt Wiegel, Miguel Lara, Chris Owens,
Brock Coverdill, Greg Kinman, Kory Togami,
Steve Pratt, Randy Sanders, Scott Etzel, Andre
Cuerington, Darren Butler, Eric Walker, Jack
Kettering, Qrow 41 Jorge Tapia, Randy Theun-
inck, Mark Shields, Wade Burkland, Tyrone
Adams, Bruce Anderson, Dan Allison, Scott
Burmahl, Chris Columbia, Alan Funai, Eric
F.sperne, Roger Greene, and Bill Seaman. 2.
Sophomore football team members are Qfrontj
Randy Wara, Dante Dean, Wally Cordell, Tom
Sweeney, Pete Tavoularis, Tom Gant, Mike
Beard, frow 21 jeff Grasz, Danny Weiss, Craig
Mech, Kevin Thorpe, Mark Zmuda, Tim Col-
lins, Randy Bostic, Head Coach Arvanis, frow
31 jeff Botkin, Tom Hunsinger, John Austin,
Tim McCartin, jim White, Ed Escontrias, Javier
Riojas, Russell Ross, Dean Fletcher, Coach
Brewers, Coach Donaldson, frow 4, Rich Ha-
veron, Scott Stulir, Bob Keim, Bill Panouses,
Chuck Slaughter, Tony Serra, and Kirk Voll-
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24 Football '78
,c-f,.,,4-74s 2 te' sz!-
1. The sophomores clashed head to head with
Regis but met with defeat. 2. During the sopho-
more game, the Orange was nearer the goal line
after this play. 3. Freshman Black members are
Qfront1 David Wright, Steve Franks, Kevin
Becker, Tony Branch, Rick Lasek, Dave Cain,
Manager Dave Huntp Qrow 21 Coach Bollaert,
jesus Gonzalez, Ieff Streeter, Robert Watson,
Bruce Schulte, Chris Garland, james Lamb,
Coach Segurap frow 31 Sean Farrel, Darnell
Harper, Randy McGee, Bob Dreher, Perry Ohl-
son, Ross Resetich, Perry Wiese, Paul Duck,
Qrow 41 Scott Hamrick, Ted Leibovitz, Chris
Larrison, Greg VanHecke, john Fisher, Terry
Hill, Charles Harris, Mickey Hill. 4. Freshman
Orange members are Qfront1 Steve Sanders,
Dale Harris, Pat Ream, Mick Thiem, Chris
O'Brien, Tim Thomas, Manager Ieff Reynap
Qrow 21 Coach Ramirez, Tim James, Mark
Natwick, Matt Allison, Scott Davis, Roscoe
Spencer, Marshall Camp, Coach Hanskep frow
31 Doug Causemaker, Kevin Blais, Dave Mur-
rens, Dave Ewing, Bob Berry, Scott Fluegel,
Dave Albrecht, frow 41 Scott Williams, Brad
Raasch, Bill Schaeffer, Todd Hart, Gregg Koser,
Iim Miletich, Tim Waeyaert, Chuck Vershaw.
Football 78 25
CHEEIQI : SDIIQIT
We've got spirit, yes we do! We've
got spirit, how about you?
The 1978-79 football cheerleaders
showed a lot of spirit despite the 2-7
record of the team they backed.
Cheerleading is much more than
just showing up for the games on Fri-
day nights. lt's doing a variety of un-
usual things like secretly decorating
the football players' locker room with
encouraging and brightly colored
signs before the big game. It's also
having frequent pep assemblies to try
to raise the spirits of both the team
and the student body.
The varsity and sophomore squads
attended a summer camp at Knox Col-
lege in C-alesburg to get new ideas on
cheering and to learn new cheers.
For four days these girls worked
hard at learning new cheers, jumps,
and mounts. Their hard work paid off
when they were awarded the "Spirit
1. The varsity squad poses in front of the pan-
ther in front of South Campus. 2. The sopho-
more football team was backed by Kim Duey-
sen, Laurie Wirtz, Lisa Snauwaert, Tracy Hop-
kins, and Joyce Liggett. 3. Mary DeSmet, sr.,
smiles as she thinks about this week's game. 4.
Varsity practices a difficult mount. 5. The
freshman orange cheerleaders are ffrontj Lori
Lampo, Shelly Wells, Terri Meyer, tbackj Lisa
Paytash, and Kathy Owens.
26 Football Cheerleaders
Megaphone", one of the highest
awards given at the Golden Eagle
Cheerleading Schools. The award is
judged on overall spirit, coordination,
and friendliness of all the girls on the
squad towards everyone at the camp.
Mrs. Sharon Simmonds, varsity
and sophomore coach said, "Through
the cooperation and hard work of the
squads and the enthusiasm and sup-
port from the student body, l feel this
was a successful season!!"
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1. Varsity football cheerleaders are ffrontj Con-
nie Hoffman, Robin Rotz, Mary Burns Qbackj
Danette Senn, and Mary DeSmet. 2. Freshman
black cheerleaders are Doni Espeland, Lori
Hudson, Diane Hakeman, julie Dernovish, and
Lynette Wolf. 3. Sophomore cheerleaders at
practice again. 4. Mrs. Sharon Simmonds, a
teacher at South Campus, is the sophomore and
Football Cheerleaders 27
I3 ILDI I3 UIDTU DAD
This year has been a year of build-
ing for the girl's golf team. Coach Ron
Holmer comments, "We've developed
an internal competition within the
team, and that's good." The girl's
team has had to be built up from the
bottom, says Coach I-lolmer, and this
year's record of 3 and 7 is .. the
best we've ever been since the begin-
ning." Coach I-lolmer was very
pleased with all of the girls' progress
this past year. "The girls work every
night on their own during the week-
ends. They've really devoted a lot of
their time to the team," he said.
The top player this year was Mary
Baecke, freshman, who held her own
in competition and made a lot of im-
provements on her form. Coach
Holmer says that all the girls did very
well and that the fever is catching on
for the girl's golf team.
1. Members of the IV team are Dave Ogle,
Andy Aspelmier, Paul lvanowski, jeff Greer,
Chris Janice, and Coach Damhorst fnot pic-
tured are Todd Grove, Todd Bagatelas, and
Dave Blunk.j 2. The Varsity team consists of
Qfrontj Dane Marr, Eric Stiegel, Dan Salmon-
son, and Dean Fletcher tbackj Rick Pobanz,
john Shaubroeck, Greg Andersen, Coach Dam-
horst. 3. Eric Stiegel lunges into a powerful
backswing. The IV team had an undefeated
The guys didn't do very well this
year, but the one bright spot on the
varsity team was john Shaubroecke,
senior, who finished first in the West-
ern Big 6 .. but didn't make it to
state as we hoped he would," said Mr.
Roger Damhorst, coach for the boys'
golf team. The JV team, however, was
undefeated throughout the season,
and Coach Damhorst says that there
are about five or six sophomores that
will be coming up next year who are
very capable. Coach Damhorst likes
coaching the boys because, he says, "I
like seeing young people come around
and look forward to their improve-
ments during the season."
f Q' Z5 A
28 Boys' Golf
gsfacali, .,,, A
1. ls Kathy Hill actually smiling and putting at
the same time? 2. Girls' varsity golf members
are lfrontj Mary Baecke, Melanie DeDecker,
Debbie Garcia, Shelly Thorton, Coach Ron
Holmerg fbackj Missy Williams, Betsy Sproul,
julie jones, Kathy Hill, Kelly Sedgewick. 3.
Mary Baecke grins revengefully at her victim,
the golf ball.
Girls Colt 29
Experience is the best teacher. That
adage applies to this year's boy's ten-
nis team. With seven lettermen re-
turning to the varsity team, good
things were expected.
One of the tennis team's goals was
to beat last year's record of 14 wins
and 11 losses. The man behind their
goals was Mr. Char les Allee, their
coach. "Our strength is our depth,"
replied Coach Allee.
Many members of the team com-
mented on the team's closeness. Most
of the players were on the varsity
team when they were freshmen and
sophomores and have been playing
tennis together ever since.
John Odendahl, sr., said there is
some degree of rivalry between tea-
mates for the top positions. "You play
it as a team sport, but we all have
positions on the team," he said.
s .4 T
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1. john McGahee concentrates on making a
good return. Z. Members of the boys' tennis
team are ffrontj Brian Dahlstrom, Bill Hughes,
john Odendahlp Qbackj john McGehee, Steve
Gibbon, Mike Haskins, and Dave Moore. 3.
Coach Chuck Allee, assisted by his son Bill,
adds stain to the newly constructed tennis con-
cession stand. 4. Steve Gibbon prepares to re-
turn the ball with his backhand.
30 Boys' Tennis
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1. john Odendahl sets up his two-handed back-
hand. 2. Brian Dahlstrom positions himself to
return the ball. 3. Bill Hughes prepares to reset
after successfully returning the ball. 4. Dave
Moore follows through on his backhand. 5.
Mike Haskins shows his form as he readies for a
The girls' varsity tennis team fin-
ished with a record of 1 and 7, but the
season was better than the score im-
plies. They finished fifth in the West-
ern Big 6, sixth in District, and second
in the East Moline invitational. Sue
Wesselmann, coach, explains their re-
cord, "We only played four teams, but
had to play them twice. They just hap-
pened to be especially good this year.
If we would have played more outly-
ing schools, our record would have
Individually, however, the team did
very well. Lori Holmes and Karen
Weidenmann placed 24th in state for
doubles and took second in both the
Western Big 6 and District.
The team was made up of seniors
Rhonda Correll, Carol Nemerguth,
Kim Benson, and four-year varsity
letter holder Sharon Holmes. junior
Sue Vyncke, Lori Holmes and Lisa
Johnson, and sophomores Karen She-
ley, Karen Weidenmann and julie
Akeburg round out the Varsity.
IV had a good season with a record
of 2-4-1. An experienced team under
the coaching of Joe Viventi seems to
assure a winning varsity next year.
1. Lori Holmes serves up a smash! 2. Carole
Nemerguth smiles at her opponent before the
opening service shot. 3. Varsity tennis team
members are Qfrontj Lori Holmes, Rhonda Cor-
rell, Sharon Holmes, Karen Sheley, Sue
Vyncke fbackj Coach Sue Wesslemnn, Karen
Weidenmann, Carole Nemerguth, julie Ake-
burg, Kim Benson, and Lisa johnson.
32 Girls Tennis
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1. IV team members are Qfrontj Cindy Fink-
beiner, jane Sills, Shelly Perry Qmiddlej Sharon
Hacker, jane Baecke, Kristin Woodruff, Anna
Garret, Karen Zmuda Qbackj Chris Stewart,
Stacy St. George, Lisa Zagert, Michele Klings-
mith, lodie Titus, joe Viventi-asst. coach. Z.
This year's team had four seniors: Carole Ne-
merguth, Sharon Holmes, Kim Benson, and
Rhonda Correll. 3. Karen Weidenmann fires
back a shot. 4. Kim Benson stretches to make a
Girls' Tennis 33
ISU S N THE DUN
What sports activity has won 171
out of 201 meets in the past 6 years? If
you answered "boys' cross-country",
you're right! This is a pretty incredi-
ble record, but it's only the beginning.
In coming years, like this year, Coach
Cary Phillips hopes to make a tradi-
tion of winning.
The most probable reason for the
team's success this year was a new
strategy. The first part of the strategy
was to keep everyone on the team at a
fairly even pace, allowing only a 35
second time difference between the
fastest and slowest runners. The sec-
ond part of the strategy was to start at
a slow pace in the first part of the
season and gradually build up to a
good, fast finish at the last meets.
1. Terry Shamsie, sophomore, whizzes by the
spectators in the Western Big Six Conference at
Quincy. 2. Mark Pirmann, sr., takes 2nd place
in the Geneseo Invitational. 3. Varsity Cross-
country members are ffrontj Dan Murrin, Ter-
ry Shamsie, Ed Lampo, jim McBurneyg fbackj
jeff Honert, Mark Pirmann, Bruce Bell, Tim
34 Cross Country
As for next year's team, Coach Phil-
lips says, "It will be at least as good as
this year's team and probably better."
Next year all of this year's team mem-
bers will be returning except Bruce
Bell, Mark Pirmann, and lim McBur-
ney, all seniors.
This year UT cross-country took
second place at the Quad-City Cham-
pionship and placed 22nd in the State.
1. Freshman and sophomore cross-country
members are Qfrontl Doug Dowell, Scott Carl-
son, jim Gehn, lim Brooks, Rich Dussliere,
Tom Cosrave, Scott Taylor, Qbackj Coach Wes-
selman, Eric Nickens, joe Mcliurney, Mike
Campbell, Rod Cross, Tim Vershaw, Rick Titus,
Ole Otto. 2. junior Varsity cross-country mem-
bers are Qfrontj lim McBurney, Larry Reyna,
Mark Sandoval, Qbackj Perry Fisher, Randy
Brown, Dave Ziegler, Scott Blomme. 3. jeff
Honert,junior, pulls ahead at the Ceneseo lnvi-
Cross Country 35
The area coaches had UT picked as
the preseason favorite for the Western
Big Six Conference. The Panthers be-
gan their season well by sweeping
their Thanksgiving Tournament but
then lost three regular season games -
dropping losses to Galesburg, Bloom,
Area coaches and sportswriters be-
gan to think the Panthers weren't all
they were billed up to be. But the Pan-
thers got back on track, winning the
1. Robin Davis blocks Quincy. 2. Members of
the varsity basketball team are ffrontj Darrick
jones, Robin Davis, Troy Mayfield, Luther
Hughes, Jerome Lipes, jim Lemon-assistant
coach, Cliff Talley-coach, Brian Officer, Ozzie
Branch, Scott Hunter, Lloyd Fletcher, Brent
Carmichael, fbackj Don Donaldson-assistant
coach, Dave Berg-assistant coach, Keith
Cranon, Eric Walker, Marty Ballard, Kevin Of-
ficer, Todd johnson, Dave Ziegler, Mark Zim-
merman, Darren Butler, Steve Howard, Rick
Ely-trainer, Don Stoneberg-trainer, jack Ket-
tering-trainer, and Dave Marr-assistant coach.
Illinois State Classic in Normal and
their next five games. Then their win-
ning streak ended with another loss to
Quincy. Following the loss, however,
the Panthers continued their winning
ways until the end of the regular sea-
son, playing the kind of basketball
the fans flocked to see.
After defeating Alleman, the Pan-
thers were ranked second in the West-
ern Big Six to the ever-present, thorn-
in-their sides, undefeated Quincy
1 n 3 .. V,
Blue Devils. Two Panther desires
went hand-in-hand: to be number one
in the state and to beat Quincy. If the
Panthers were to play another game
against Quincy, it would be in the
championship game of the Illinois
With thoughts like these, the Pan-
thers began the state tourney.
Varsity Basketball Regular Season U5-31
UT 55 Alleman 51
Galesburg 67 UT 58
Bloom 61 UT 59
Quincy 74 71
UT 79 Rock Island 43
UT 73 Bettendorf 57
UT 61 Moline 52
UT 79 Calesburg 64
UT 70 Rockford East 47
Quincy 77 UT 77
UT 76 Rock Island 57
UT 80 Bettendorf 51
UT 86 Moline 50
UT 85 Lasalle-Peru 73
UT 54 Alleman 51
UT 85 Canton 55
UT 93 Chillicothe 60
UT 72 Rockford Guilford 64
The sophomore basketball team
won a total of seven games out of
twenty. At one time they had won
only one game and lost eleven. But
Coach David Marr said that if they
had to play the teams again that beat
them, the Panthers could win because
of the momentum they mustered at
the season's end. After getting beat by
Alleman, they won six of the last eight
"The freshman Black Basketball
team played very well, also, winning
ten out of fifteen games," said Coach
Don Donaldson. "The games we did
lose were lost only by a few points.
There was much overall effort pro-
duced by the boys on the team."
Coach David Berg, coach of the
freshman Orange basketball team,
says that this year's season was better
than last year's. They won a total of
nine games out of sixteen. Their great-
est victory was the Orion game when
they won 82. to 35 with an outstanding
1. Freshmen Orange team members are Brian
Overmire, jim Miletich, Todd Hart, Marcel
Quinones, Todd Etzel, Scott Davisp Qrow Zj
Gregg Koser, Tom Weiss, Bob Barry, Mike Hill,
Rick Lasekg tbackj Dave Euwing, Tim Waeyert,
Kurt Decoster, Dave Lack, Noey Cantu 2.
Sophomore basketball team members are
tfrontj Scott Mann, Ed Escontrious, Eric jacob-
sen, Mark Zmuda, Tom Sweeney, Rodney Wil-
liams, Ray Terronez, and Dane Marry tbackj
Louis Pittman, Chris Hughes, Dave Walz, Bob
Caleo, john Austin, Javier Riojas, and john Ca-
x 'nF:l,,.,,,.,,,,,w.i, . .. ., Q .
. is T 5.3: A 2 1
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e wx . V 1. Freshman Black Team members are tFrontj
I 6 W -- - TII 5 Ted Leibovitz, Charles Harris, Terry Hill,
I Z llz' A A it A IVVTT H Rosco Spencerp Qrow 2, Manual Terronez, Rick
Schroeder, Mark johnson, jeff Saeyp tBackj
Bob VanVo0ren, Terry Mascaro, Steve Cyenge,
Alan Oppenheimer, Bill Schaeffer 2. Dane
Marr is jumping sky high for the Panthers. 3.
Eric Jacobsen attempts a short jump shot as
Scott Mann anticipates the rebound. 4. Brent
Carmicheal attempts to steal from a Rocky op-
ponent during a varsity game.
I IAI IZ
Could this quick team with "seven
starters" place higher in the state than
the 1970 team that placed second?
They won steady games against Rock
Island and Alleman to clinch the re-
gional title. In the sectionals held at
South Campus, the Panthers went
over the century mark in their victory
over Cveneseo and had little trouble
defeating Metamora. In Peoria at the
supersections, the Panthers beat a tall-
er Peoria Central team and earnedth-
eir trip to Champaign.
Over 2,000 fans traveled down to
Champaign to support the team.
There they witnessed yet another Pan-
ther victory over the East St. Louis
Flyers and were assured of finishing
no less than fourth in the state.
It was Saturday afternoon against
Maine South when the Panthers suf-
fered a heartbreaking loss in overtime.
The Panthers entered into the con-
solation game against Benet, and
eventual champions Maine South
played Quincy. East Moline came in
fourth in the state.
X i n f
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Thanks for the memories Q11 lerome
Lipes Q21 Luther Hughes Q31 Scott Hunt-
er MJ Troy Mayfield QSQ Brent Carmi-
chael f6j Robin Davis t7j Brian Officer.
8 Ridin' high is Robin Davis. 9 Brent
Carmichael displays the best prize of the
year. 10 Approximately 3,000 fans
turned out for the welcome home rally
on Sunday. 11 Principal Stan Sosnouski
received a special birthday present when
the UT Panthers won 4th in state. 12
These disappointed faces didn't last long
after the UT fans showed the team how
proud all of East Moline was of the tro-
phy. 13 Another happy principal is Mr.
If I were any prouder of my team, or
my school, I'd burst.
Tia Mitchell, jr.
Mr. Sosnouski said that every year
after 1970 we got a little more taste of
honey. But now I know that with our
pride and determination we'll knock
on Champaign's doors again- and
then we'll take the whole pot.
Bill Seaman, jr.
The faces on the team were gloomy
when they returned to UT on Sunday.
They acted like fourth place was noth-
ing. But they soon found out how
good it was. They may be a fourth
place team, but they're number one
Aline Hoclcer, jr.
In years to come, when someone
asks me what year I graduated, I can
proudly say, "Back in '79 when UT
won 4th in the state .... when the
cheer 'we are proud of you, say, we are
proud of you' took on new meaning."
Carolyn Baines, jr.
It was the one and only time I know
of that the student body of UT were
all pulling for the same thing. It was
great. This is something that I wish
we could carry over to every activity
in the school.
Debi Parein, jr.
When the buzzer rang and I knew
we had fourth place, the tears came to
my eyes. I realized that the dreams of
those boys were lost. They did a fan-
tastic job representing UT. Our fans
were well behaved too, and I'm proud
of my school.
Patti Hansen, jr.
All along I knew the Panthers were
going to State. I cried when we lost,
but then I said to myself, "look how
far we got!"
Kathy Raymond, jr.
All this time I've watched Illinois
play at the Assembly Hall in Cham-
paign. But it was like I was dreaming
when I was actually sitting there
screaming for my own school.
joe Tapia, sr.
Panthers, thanks for the good
Lucy Camp, soph.
State Tournament D
AL igyfm 7mWh
DLAIEIJE Of INJUIQIEI
Here's a riddle: Who encourages the
UT basketball team when they're los-
ing? Who cheers them on when
they're winning? Who organizes pep
assemblies, gets the crowd's spirit up
at the games, plus gets injured in the
process? No, it's not the 'court' jester!
The UT basketball cheerleaders, who
A cheerleader is responsible for all
this and more. Besides memorizing
cheers, making up original ones, be-
ing able to do difficult formations and
mounts, being capable of certain acro-
batic stunts and knowing the game of
basketball, each cheerleader on the
varsity squad was plagued by some
sort of injury during this cheerleading
season. But, through all the hurt
shoulders, wrists, and ankles, they
still came through.
Mary Burns, a varsity cheerleader,
comments, "lt's a lot of work, a lot of
fun, and a contribution to the school. I
think it's very worthwhile."
The sophomore and varsity cheer-
leaders are coached by Mrs. Sharon
Simmonds, a bachelor living teacher
at South Campus. Miss Anderson, a
business teacher at North Campus,
helps both the orange and the black
freshman cheerleaders with their
"Mrs. Simmonds and Miss Ander-
son are great!" says Lisa Snauewart, a
sophomore cheerleader. "They work
hard to help us, and I know without
them, we couldn't do it all."
1. The sophomore basketball cheerleaders are
Tracy Hopkins, Kim Dueyson, Karen Sheley,
loyce Ligget, and Lisa Snauwaert. 2. jani
Sweeney peps up the crowd afthe Rock Island
game. 3. Varsity cheerleaders are Mary DeSmet,
Danelle Senn, Vicki Copper, Jani Sweeney,
Connie Hoffman, Robin Rotz, and Mary
42 Basketball Cheerleaders
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1. Freshman cheerleaders for the black team are
Lynette Wolf, Lori Hudson, Doni Espeland,
Diane Hakeman and Sperry Panousis. 2. Vicki
Cooper and Jani Sweeney show some spirit-
boosting jumps at an assembly. 3. Freshman
orange team basketball cheerleaders are Terri
Meyer, Lisa Paytash, Kathy Owens, julie Der-
novish, and Laura Lampo.
Basketball Cheerleaders 43
EAM lfff IDT I SUCCITSS
You've Come A Long Way, Baby!
Three years ago when Doug Strand
first coached the girl's basketball
team, things were much different.
There were only two teams, a varsity
and a junior varsity, with only a hand-
full of girls participating. They have
now progressed to adding another
team for the freshman and have great-
ly increased the number of girls par-
ticipating. Another area of improve-
ment has been the season record, im-
proving from a record of 7-14 in the
1976-77 season to a record of 13-7 in
the 1977-78 season to record of 19-5
A contributing factor in the success
of the team has been the girls' ability
to work as a team instead of individ-
uals. Coach Doug Strand said, "A
team effort is the basis for success and
1. Members ofthe varsity girls' team are Qfrontj
Kathy Putt, Peggy Downing, Deborah Barnes,
Mary Rundle, Karen Wiedenmann, Qrow 21
Cheryl Pittman, Kim Murphy, Tere Huber,
Jeanette Clark, Lynda Talley, tbackj Coach
Doug Strand, Statistician Sharon Bailey, Con-
nie Brown, Diane Zmuda, Ann Debowski, Sue
Bradley, Sue Randolph, Manager Diane Lucas.
2. Members of the junior varsity girls' basket-
ball team are Qfrontl Karen Wiedenmann, Lori
Bergevin, Donna Parkhurst, julie Rasso, julie
Morgan, Qrow 21 Karen Zmuda, Beth DeCoster,
Tere Huber, Shellie Dolash, Angie Pulliam,
tbackj Coach Dennis Steinmentz, Tami Derby,
Peggy Stone, Cathy Perez, Kim Murphy, and
this is what the girls have given me
This year's team has much exper-
ience with six of the varsity players
being seniors. Mr. Strand feels that
their experience helped the team in
many ways. Three of these seniors,
Peggy Downing, Cheryl Pittman, and
Lynda Talley act as captains for the
team. Cheryl Pittman says, "Being a
captain puts you in a leadership posi-
tion. Your behavior sets an example
for the rest of the team." Peggy
Downing and Lynda Talley felt the
same way about being team captains.
They said that they felt proud to be
chosen as representatives for the team
and think of it as a challenge to keep
up the team morale.
With all these seniors who will be
graduating, some people may be wor-
ried about next year's team. Not Mr.
Strand. He thinks that next year's var-
sity team has much potential and has
a chance for an excellent season.
Mr. Steinmetz, junior Varsity
coach, says of his team, "This team
has shown better balanced scoring be-
cause we don't depend on one or two
players. Because of this we are much
harder to stop. We have confidence."
44 Girls' Basketball
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1. Freshman girls' basketball team members are
Qfrontj Deanette Harmon, Faith jones, Robin
Vanklavern, Laura Savala, Heidi Parkhurstg
Qrow 21 Ioyce Griffin, Kelly Vyncke, Deana
Cooper, Marsha Salchli, Laurie Merrill, Caro-
lyn Debowski, Carol Turner, fbackj Coach
Rick Ramirez, Chris Woods, Gail Atkins, Sher-
rie Williams, Peggy Watson, Beverly johnson,
and julie Coutteau. 2. Cheryl Pittman goes up
for a tip during the second quarter of the Pan-
thers home game against Alleman. 3. Karen
Wiedenmann warms up by practicing her pass-
ing accuracy. 4. Peggy Downing attempts to
pass over a Boylan player. 5. Coach Strand and
Lynda Talley discuss game strategy.
Girls' Basketball 45
DLAY NG Tl-1E FIELD
After losing nine of his varsity
players to graduation last year, one
might think that Coach Ron Holmer
has a long way to home plate. But if
you were to ask any of the UT base-
ball players or their coaches they
would assure you that this season has
a bright outlook.
This year there are six returning
starters and the team will be very
competitive. In addition to the return-
ing varsity players there are also a
group of talented sophomores who
will be moving up to varsity to help
strengthen the team.
Steve Christensen, jr., said, "I think
we should be a good contender in the
Western Big Six because of our strong
pitching and good defensive player."
Experience is the key to success,
and the 1978-79 girl's softball team
has a great deal of experience. Only
three girls from last year's winning
team have graduated and the return-
ing lettermen have built a strong pro-
Peggy Downing, a senior who has
lettered in softball for the past three
years, says, "I think this team has the
potential to really do well this year."
Ann Debowski, another senior on
the team agrees with Peggy and adds,
"No matter how the season turns out,
we always have fun."
1. Baseball team members are ffrontj Tim
Ripka, George Tapia, Keith Bogaert, Greg Kin-
man, Steve Dussliere, Don Atwellp fRow 21
Mark Forbes, Jim Robbins, Steve Christensen,
Brian Keegan, Mark Weidenmann, Brian
Boyer, Dan DePauw, Coach Ron Holmerg
QBackQ joe Jesuit, Rick Pobanz, Todd jones,
Mark Zimmerman, Kevin Pointer, Dave Her-
on, Steve Cogdill, and Manager Rich Harris
2. jim Robbins warms up before practice.
3.The coaches hope for a successful season.
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Members of the varsity softball team are Qfrontj
Stacy Longstad, Joyce Liggett, julie Dopler,
Dawn Hakeman, julie Catourp frow 21 Coach
Rick Ramirez, Robin Vanklavern, Connie
McKonn, Chris Luce, Teri Ghys, Teri Greer,
tbackj Sue Pink, Heidi Parkhurst, Clarisa Mar-
tel, Lori Holmes, loni Cosgrave, Robin Hanna,
Diana Brown. 2. Stacey Longstad practices
pitching. 3. Joni Cosgrave shows her winning
stance. 4. Members of the junior varsity team
are ffrontj Cindy Reese, Alicia Kratt, jackie
Vannestee, Gail Atkins, trow Zj Marsha
Salchli, Diane Hakeman, Carol Turner, Kathy
Owenp Qbackj Sherrie Williams, Deanna
Harker, and Lisa Paytash.
A CELEBIQATED SEAS N
When a wrestling coach remarks of
a season, "We had alot of success", as
Coach Art DeGrande did, you better
believe it's been a successful season.
Wrestling is a tough one-on-one
sport involving alot of work and a
strong sense of dedication. Fasting for
days, working out everday for two
hours, and giving up alot of wild
weekends for the next day's competi-
tion is what it takes. Its not easy being
a wrestler. But as some say, it pays off
1. Varsity wrestling team members are tfrontj
Greg Kinman, Scott Hamerick, Wally Cordell,
Rick Shamsie, Ray Garcia, Kory Togami, frow
21 Coach Bert Hanlin, Dan Coronell, Ed Tapia,
Vernon Reed, Darryl Purvis, Greg Anderson,
Mike Liggett, Chris Owens, Mark Owen, Rich
Keehner, T.j. Millard, Teri Shamsie, Coach Art
DeGrande, ibackj jeff Grasz, Marvin jones,
Dan Fernandez, Steve Bratton, Mike Dickson,
Rick Fernandez, Andy Blais, Roger Blomberg,
Keigh Piersall, Mick Thiem
2. junior Varsity wrestling eam members are
tfrontj Todd Olson, Dan Coronell, Steve Brat-
ton, Roger Greene, Rick Keehner, Andy Blais,
jim Sandoval, Perry Olson, lrow Zj Coach Art
DeGrande, Tony Serra, Robert Garves, Dan
Fernandez, Chris Larrison, Rick Dussliere, joe
Sheley, Marvin jones, Tim james, Rich Flem-
ing, Russell Roberts, Qbackj jeff Walker, Tim
Thomas, Scott Verstreater, Darryl Purvis, Mike
Campbell, Chris Columbia, Scott Etzel, Kevin
Becker, Doug Causemaker, Russell Ross, Fred
Pena, Kevin Thorpe, Randy Wara, Tom
in the end. Coach Bert Hanlin was
very proud when tree seniors, Ray
Garcia Q98 lbs.j, Kory Togami i132
lbs.j, and Mark Owent167 lbs.j cele-
brated their last season of wrestling
by qualifying for state.
Coach Bert Hanlin said, "Competi-
tion was pretty tough" but UT succed-
ded in capturing the Western Big Six
title and became Conference Champs.
Along with that, UT also placed 2nd
in the IHSA District meet and 3rd in
the IHSA Sectionals with four qualifi-
The 78-'79 wrestling team had quite
a celebrated season. When asked
about next year's outlook, Coach Bert
Hanlin replied, "We'll be losing alot
of good seniors this year, but with alot
of work in the off season we can make
next year a pleasing one also."
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1. Coach Bert Hanlin shows the audience the
plaque he was awarded during Dad's Night in
january for 150 wrestling victories. 2. Senior
Mike Liggett raises his fist to the ceiling after
being declared the victor of another wrestling
match. 3. Kory Togami gains control of his
Rock Island opponent with a back door manu-
ever. 4. Brock Coverdill awaits the sound of the
referees whistle for another challenging match
with a Rock Island opponent during the West-
ern Big Six meet. 6. Darryl Purvis advances on
his Savanna opponent readying himself with a
single leg takedown. 5. Ray Garcia, Kory To-
gami and Mark Owen celebrated their last year
of wrestling as seniors by winning at the Sec-
tionals and advancing on to State.
Y UN IQESTLEIQS I UDCUMIN
"They will be an asset to future
Panther wrestling teams." Those are
the words Coach Smith used to de-
scribe his Freshmen Black team. The
team placed third in the Riverdale
Tournament and ended their season
with 7 wins, 3 losses, and 1 tie.
Chris Larrison and Randy McGee
were the top scorers. They each had 12
wins and 1 loss. Other outstanding
wrestlers were Rob Graves, jeff
Reyna, and Alan Bailey.
The Orange team had a winning
season, also, with 5 wins, 4 losses, and
1 tie. Coach Olson said, "This is one
of the most talented freshmen classes
we've had in years." Terry Olson, who
scored 76 points, was voted Most
Valuable. Nick Theim scored the
most take downs, the mat award went
to Russell Roberts, and Scott Fluegel
won the Captain Award.
The Sophomore team had a record
number of freshmen on the squad this
year. Scott Eluegel, Scott Hammerick,
Randy McGee, and Perry Olson
proved themselves worthy of the hon-
or. Hammerick and Fluegel placed
second in the Western Big 6 Tourna-
ment, and McGee and Olson placed
third, Mike Dickson, Ed Tapia, and
1. Russell Ross attempts to break down his op-
ponent during a home wrestling match. 2.
Sophomore wrestling team members are Qfrontj
jeff Walker, Perry Olson, Scott Hammerick, Ed
Tapia, TJ. Millard, Mike Beard, Ieff DeBo
tmiddlej Roger Blomberg, Scott Fluegel, Kevin
Thorpe, Randy McGee, Mike Dickson, Bob
Keim, Mike Campbell, Tony Serra, tbackj
Todd Olson, Fred Pena, Scott Verstreater, Rich
Fleming, Russell Ross, Randy Wara, lim
Spooner, lim Duncan, Wally Cordell, lim San-
doval, Coach Harry Arvanis. 3. Ed Tapia and
Mike Campbell are dedicated as wrestlers and
are likewise dedicated as real supporting fans. 4.
After taking down his opponent, Bob Keim
uses the cross face counter during the East Mo-
TJ. Millard were the top scorers. ln
the Conference Tournament, Bob
Keim and T.j. Millard placed second,
while Tony Serra and Kevin Thorpe
received third place.
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1. Freshman Black wrestling team members are
tfrontj Ron Lofgren, jeff Reyna, Alan Bailey,
Steve Lampo, Mike Dickinson, trow Zj Sam
Sandoval - Mgr., Rob Graves, Greg Van Hecke,
Chris Larrison, Randy McGee, Rich Dussliere,
lohn Milner, fbackj Bruce Schulte, Tim Thom-
as, Iim Hines, Brad Raasch, Kevin Blais, Tony
Grooms, Chris Garland, Coach lim Smith. tNot
pictured are Charlie Brown, David Cain, Chris
I. Rangel, Robert Simons, Chuck Vershawj. 2.
injuries are a part of any sport and Coach Harry
Arvanis and trainer left Grasz are always there
to attend to any injued East Moline wrestler. 3,
Freshman Orange wrestling team members are
tfrontj Ed Eaves, Steve Sander, Kevin Wlhite-
hair, joe Sheley, Tom Carmack, Tom Dennis,
Russell Roberts, Brad Paxton, trow Zj lim
Cehn, Perry Olson, Mick Thiem, Chris
O'Brien, john Mason, joe Sandoval, Vince An-
derson, Tom Cosgravey tbackj Marc Caldwell,
Tim Iames, Kevin Becker, Doug Causemaker,
Ole Otto, Scott Fluegal, Dane Kespohl, Steve
Franks, Coach Ken Olson. 4. Scott Hamrick
appears to be taking a deep breath before the
referee blows the whistle to begin another
three-minute period of tough wrestling with
his Moline opponent.
ELI? DU DI DAL!
Take him down . . . to the mat . . .
roll him over . . . pin him flat! And
that is just what the UT grapplers did
when boosted by the '78-'79 wrestling
A morale-boosting role which the
cheerleaders took on was being "pin-
pals." They wrote letters and decorat-
ed lockers before some of the meets to
help psyche up the team.
To improve their cheering, some of
the girls attended a camp in Iowa.
They learned many new cheers that
they practiced every Tuesday after
school in the halls.
"Being a wrestling cheerleader is
exciting and a lot of fun. There's alot
of guys, tool", states Dawn Hakeman,
1. Laurie Wirtz and Melanie DeDecker concen-
trate on the upcoming meet. 2. Chris Wirtz
awaits patiently for the match to start. 3. julie
Dopler turns away disgusted at the referee's
call. 4. The '78-'79 varsity wrestling cheer-
leaders are ffrontj Dawn Hakeman, Lori
Holmes, julie Catour, fbackj julie Dopler, Cris
Wirtz, Tammy Larrison.
52 Wrestling Cheerleaders
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1. Going for it is Michelle Behrens 2. lt
looks like she's got it! 3. Cheerleaders prepare a
congratulating cheer for the "pin-up." 4. The
'78-'79 fresh-soph wrestling cheerleaders are
Qfrontj Melanie DeDecker, Laurie Wirtz, Kar-
rie Ghys, Tracy Wrightp Qbackj Missy De-
Decker, Michelle Behrens, and Shelly Wells.
Wrestling Cheerleaders 53
I3EI'l N THE SCE ES
A lot of work is put in behind the scenes at
wrestling and track meets.
Keeping score during a match, running the
clock, giving awards, and giving the guys a
little extra pep are just some of the things that
the Wrestlerettes did this season. Certain
Wrestlerettes are pen-pals. A pen-pal is as-
signed to a member of the varsity wrestling
team. lt is the Wrestlerettes job as a pen-pal to
pep up the wrestler before a meet. The pen-pals
decorate lockers and send gifts to their assigned
wrestler. The pen-pals are unknown to their
1. Laura Heath, soph, watches the clock run
down, waiting to bop the referee. 2. Wrestler-
ettes are Qfrontj Ceorgann Passini, Cyndy
McCarter, Kim Tennantg frow Zj Karen To-
gami, Laura Heath, Tracey DeTaeye, Monica
Howard, Lisa Lampo, frow 31 Andrea Hoff,
Rhonda Lefevre, Betsy Sproul, Beth Hoff, julie
lonesg fbackj Toni Duke, julie Meredith, Sara
Hunter. 3. Beth Hoff, soph, finds it hard to
keep her eyes off an exciting match.
. . N,
wrestler until the annual banquet at the end of
Trackettes help out by recording track times,
keeping track of each team members score,
holding the string at the finish line, setting up
hurdles, and anything else that needs to be
done. The Trackettes are also assigned to cer-
tain members of the track team. Each Trackett
is assigned to three different team members.
The pen-pals give notes, decorate team mem-
bers lockers, and other things to pep up the
This year the Trackettes are holding three
U.T.T,D.'s tUnited Township Track Daysj.
These days are being held to honor the team
members and coaches of both the girls' and
boys' track teams.
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1. Trackettes are ffrontj Tammy Stolze, Myrna
Anderson, Mary Dieterich, Vicki Ross, Chara
Benzong Qrow 2, Gina Zarlatanes, janet Heald,
Rhonda Correll, Rhonda johnson, Carole Fee-
han,, Shelly Evans, Karen Bereczkyp Qbackj
Cindy Schultz, Troy Vanthorre, Iodi Irby, Amy
Smith, Beth Feller, Lisa Filbert, Laura jones,
Brenda Dickinson, Vickie Cooper, Carrie Cle-
venger, Carol Sutton. 2. Vickie Cooper, sr.
shows how to run the timing devise. 3. Dina
Ader, jr. listens carefully at a trackette meeting.
4. Jodi Irby, jr. tells a track team member what
Uff ID IQ '
"This should be a good year for our
track team. Despite the fact that we
only have a few seniors we have a lot
of talent. We have an excellent junior
group and some promising sopho-
These were the words of the track
coach, Mr. jim Wesselmann. Mr.
Wesselmann coaches the sprinter-
hurdler group led by seniors Marcel
Reasby and Irving Parker.
The distance crew, led by Mark Pir-
mann and coached by Mr. Gary Phil-
lips, scored many points and gave the
depth needed to the team.
The weight group, centered around
juniors Marty Ballard and Mark Zim-
mermann, provided a very competi-
tive group. This group is coached by
Mr. Kenneth Olson.
The pit group was coached by Mr.
Fred Segura. Even though this was the
youngest group, the youth did not
hurt the team.
Coach Wesselmann saidof all the
guys, "They provided the punch
1. Sophomore polevaulter Kyle Pavelonis
checks his steps. 2. Mark Pirmann and jeff
Honert run the indoor track during practice. 3.
Sprinter jerry Hoffman readies himself for a
landing. 4. With a look of determination, Eric
Walker jumps the hurdle. S. Distance runners
are Qfrontj Terry Shamsie, Scott Carlson, Tom
Cosgrave, Matt Terronez, Rick Titusg Qbackj
Coach Gary Phillips, joe McBurney, Dan Mur-
rin, Mark Pirmann, Jeff Honert, Marcel
Reasby, Tim Vershaw, and Rod Gross.
AN UNN N
which helped make the team one of
the top in the state."
56 Boy s Track
1. Sprinters and hurdlers are Qfrontj jerry
Priest, Gabriel Gomez, Terry Hill, Tom Cant,
Russell Ross, Steve Perez, Qbackj Coach lim
Wesselmann, Eric Walker, Andre Currington,
Larry Reyna, Mark Sheilds, Irving Parker, Tod
Holman, Marcel Reasby, Tim Cook, and jerry
Hoffman. 2. Andre Cuerington and his Rock
Island opponent take off as the gun sounds to
begin another track meet. 3. Pit men are ffrontj
Perry Olson, Kyle Pavelonis, Dean Fletcher,
Eric Walker, Larry Reyna, fbackj Terry Hill,
jerry Hoffman, Tod Holman, Tod Hart, and
Coach Fred Segura. 4. Sophomore tracksters are
ffrontj Dan Murrin, Terry Shamsie, Dave Pan-
crazio, Tom Carmack, Curt DeCoster, Mike
Key, Doug Swanson, Kyle Pavelonis, jerry
Priest, Qrow Zj joe McBurney, Tom Cosgrave,
Perry Olson, Scott Carlson, Matt Terronez,
Russell Ross, Mike Duncan, Doug Dowell,
Mike Campbell, Dean Fletcher, Tom Cant,
fbackj Rod Cross, Tim Vershaw, Tod Hart, Ter-
ry Hill, Rick Titus, Ole Otto, Steve Perez, Tony
Lara, Rob DeDecker, Coach Byrl Weiss, and
Coach john Bollaert.
"Running is one of the best all-
around exercises. More girls are aware
of the need for exercise and are willing
to committ themselves to condition-
ing," says girls' cross-country coach,
Dennis Steinmetz. For these reasons,
Steinmetz feels cross country will
grow at U.T.
In its first year, U.T.'s cross country
team had a winning season, winning
four of seven dual meets. The team
consisted of twenty dedicated mern-
bers, only three of whom were sen-
iors. Practice began nearly two weeks
before the start of school with the sea-
son Iasting until the end of October.
Coach Steinmetz was satisfied with
the season, saying, "We had a win-
ning season and most of the girls will
Ana Castro served as team captain
while Cheryl Wiedinmann was voted
most valuable runner and Karen Suhr
most improved runner.
1. Karen Wiedenmann- alone on the run to
victory. 2. Dina Ader and Karen Suhr help our
team in effort. 3. Team members are lfrontj
Dina Ader, Theodora Stamatoukos, Lisa Lampo,
Cynthia McCarter, Karen Wiedenmann, Shar-
on Bailey, frow 21 Coach Steinmetz, Karen
Suhr, Shellie Dolash, Beth Hoff, jill Pettyjohn,
Gayle Peterson, Karen Cros, fbackj Jodi Irby,
Yvonne Mihalopoulos, Tracy Stiles, Karen
Gorzney, Andrea Hoff, Rhonda Lefevre. 4.
Sharon Bailey and Karen Suhr quicken their
pace and stay in front of the West Falcons. S.
Tracy Stiles, Karen C-orzney, Dina Ader,
Yvonne Mihalopoulos and lodi Irby all have
their eyes towards the finishing point.
58 Girls Cross-Country
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Coach Carlos Ferreri said, "Opti-
mism and dedication are the keys to
the success of this year's girls' track
The team lost only four seniors to
graduation, and many freshmen last
year competed on the varsity level.
Thus, reasons for optimism are appar-
UT's strength is in the relays.
Coach Perreri said he will concentrate
on strengthening performance in field
Many of the girls participated in
cross-country, keeping themselves in
good shape for track season. During
track season they practiced a couple of
hours every night.
The team worked hard under the
handicap of not having a special place
to practice. They usually ended up at
Blackhawk, practicing alongside UT
members of the boys' track team and
members of Blackhawk track teams.
1. Diane Zmuda has a style of her own. 2. Final-
ly, a perfect pass. 3. Lori Kennedy adjusts the
starting blocks for the 100- yard dash. 4. Cheryl
Pittman, returning letterman, jogs to keep in
shape for track. 5. "Ouch!"
Crirls' Track 59
Games similar to bowling have
been traced back to the third century
AD., with the term "Kegler", now
used to represent a bowler dating back
to that time. Many men in Germany
carried a club shaped as a bowling pin
and used it as a cane. Whenever a
group of men would meet they would
stand the canes at one end of an alley
and attempt to knock them over with
a stone - and ever since that time
bowling has been a popular sport that
is growing rapidly.
This year's bowling team consists
of one freshman, three sophomores,
six jiniors and two seniors. The team
has good prospects for the upcoming
1. How about a spare? 2. A U.T. Bowling mem-
ber concentrates on getting a strike. 3. Girls
bowling team members are Coach Linda Wad-
sager, Lisa Thiem, Cindy Cook, Caryn Boyer,
Janelle Talak, Kim Pisman, Sharon Hacker,
Tammy Ball, Karen Flowers, and Debbie DeR-
ammelaere, Jennifer Morgan Qnot picutred are
Sandy Killian and Lorinda Sandersj.
60 Girls Bowling
year because they will only be losing
two veterans this year. "I look upon
this year as a year to build our skills
and develop our strong points," com-
ments Coach Linda Wadsager.
The girls are enthusiastic and will-
ing to devote three nights a week to
practice at Sammy G's. They practice
on form and try to improve their aver-
ages as team position depends on your
average. "I really like bowling, but I
wish we could get more support from
the student body," says Jennifer Mor-
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1. Cindy Cook approaches the lane with confi-
dence U1 2. Janelle Talak corrects her form
before easing the ball down the lane. 3. Cindy
Cook and Kim Pisman look down the alley
hoping to see a strike. 4. The girls' bowling
team members throw the ball as fast as lighting.
5. Sandy Killian watches as all the pins crash to
Girls Bowling 61
SEAS S SUCC Sf
It was disappointing that one game
could bring to an end a season filled
with much hard work, laughter, and
The team's accomplishments were
numerous this season. The overall
win-loss record was 19-6, the best re-
cord ever in volleyball at UT. In the
Quincy Invitational, UT finished by
winning first place in the consolation
bracket. At the first-ever Western Big
6 Tournament, the team went unde-
feated for the entire day on their way
to winning the first place trophy.
As the end of the season rolled
along, so did tournament play. In the
District Tournament UT defeated
Rock Island in the first round to en-
able the girls to play arch rival Mo-
line. Smiling faces filled the gym
when Moline was defeated and our
girls gained a chance to advance to
1. Lynda Talley places a dink over the block
during the District finals in which UT defeated
Moline. 2. Donna Martin uses a variety of sets
that are successful in cbnfusing the defense. 3.
Debbie johnson, Teri Greer, and Sue Randolph
intensly watch the ball in anticipation of a
block. 4. Returning varsity players are tfrontj
Debbie johnson, Teri Greer, Donna Martin,
tbackj Lynda Talley, Sue Randolph, Lois Bell. S.
Emotion fills gymnasium after UT captures the
first place title at the District Tournament,
Sectional play. In the Sectional the
girl's had two rugged matches, but
survived both and advanced to the Su-
per-Sectional, the first round of the
In a game that was said by many to
be the best game of volleyball they
had ever witnessed, the UT girls were
narrowly defeated in three very close
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1. Underclassmen members of the girl's volley-
ball team are ffrontl Carolyn Sutton, Kathy
McCartin, Chris Rangel, Stacey Lonstad, Jody
Papish, Qbackj Susan Lee, Sue Bradley, Connie
Brown, Kim Murphy, Mary Rundle. 2. Mem-
bers of the freshman volleyball team are lfrontl
Liz Parnell, Carol Debowski, Lasaundra Shiv-
ers, Laura Savala, Mary Ann Ryan, Chris Rice-
man, Qrow 2, Joyce Griffin, Laurie Merrill, Ruth
Fillmer, Renee Cranson, Nancy Davidson,
Kathy Lyon, Susie Via, fbackj Brenda Rasmus-
sen manager, Debbie Evans, Carol Turner, jen-
nifer Gehant, Cathy Perez, Beth Downey, Alecia
Kratt, Coach Jeri Sandberg. 3. Teri Greer, the
captain of the 1978-79 team, played an impor-
tant part in the victorious season.
1. Sharon Holmes, sr., plays tennis intensely,
even during practice. 2. Vickie Cooper and
Mary Dieterich display candy sold by the Stu-
dent Council to raise funds for the pool, while
Mary DeSmet, Sue Vyncke, and Rhonda Cor-
fell mind the counter.
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1. Characters from "The Wizard of Oz" take
time to participate in the homecoming parade.
2. Cherise Ford relaxes after an afternoon hair
appointment. 3. Panthers go! Beat Moline! 4,5.
Cheerleader Danette Senn's facial expression
portrays the happiness and anticipation that
comes during a football game.
Is There Life After High School?
Question: How important are our
high school years to our future?
Andy Finkbeiner: "High school is a
time to learn how to cope with other
people. lt is a time when we can learn
from our mistakes so we won't make
them later on. High school definitely
affects the future of our lives. We
must start making important deci-
Sharon Holmes: "High school years
do not determine our future. We are
sheltered in high school. Later we will
have to live in a community and deal
with problems nothing like we have
Patty Kalomas: "We shouldn't take
the problems we have in school so
seriously. High school is a place to
have fun, make friends, learn, and do
a lot of things. These are times we will
want to look back on."
Vickie Ross: "High school years are
the best years of our lives. We make
our best friends here, and important
decisions of our lives are decided
Senior class officers are Vickie Ross treas
Andy Finkbeiner, pres.7 Patty Kalomas sec
Fernando Alejo Key 2g Spanish Club 3, Wres-
Lee Ales Pla s 4- Musicals 4 Panther Pla ers 4-
Y I I Y 1
Tamara Allen Concert Choir 4g Chamber Choir
35 North Campus Choir 1,2g Spanish Honor So-
ciety 3,4-secretaryp Rifle Club 1,2,3,4
Eva Rene Allison Agri-Business 3,4
Brent Allmendinger Concert Choir 3,4g Cham-
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Mary Alonzo Student Council Member 1
Connie Anderson 0.0. 4
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5 : Don Anderson
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Gregory Anderson Letterman's Club 45 Speech
Club 35 Spanish Club 15 Football 1,25 Golf
1,2,3,45 Wrestling 1,2,3,4
Myrna Anderson Concert Choir 35 North Cam-
pus Choir 25 Traclcettes 1,2,3,45 Wrestlerettes 1,2
Faith Ashenhurst North Campus Choir 15 Of-
fice Helper 3,45 H.O, 35 Child Care 4
Andrew Aspelmeier French Club 1,25 Basket-
ball 15 Golf 1,2,3,45 Intramurals 3,4
Todd Bagatelas Concert Choir 2,3,45 Norths
Campus Choir 15 Plays 2,3,45 Panther Players
2,3,45 Baseball 45 Football 15 Golf 2,3,45 Intra-
murals 3,45 Tennis 1,2
Sharon Bailey Panther-pep Band 2,3,45 March-
ing Band 1,2,3,45 Freshman Band 15 Concert
Band 2,3,45 GAA 15 Letterman's Club 3,45 Musi-
cals 45 Basketball 2,35 Cross-country 45 Field
Hockey 35 Track 2,3
Sandra Baker Concert Choir 1,25 Panther Fan
Club 1,2,3,45 GAA 1,25 I"I.O. 35 Child Care 45
Amelia Ball Concert Choir 35 Chamber Choir 25
Girls Clee Choir 15 North Campus Choir 15 Bell
Choir 1,2,35 Panther Fan Club 3,45 CAA 25 Hon-
or Society 3,45 Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Plays 2,3,45 Musicals
2,35 One-Act 35 German Club 1,25 Panther Play-
ers 2,3,4-recording secretary.
Wendy S. Banks Office Helper 3
Ann Barlow GAA 1,25 Who's Who Among
American High School Students 45 Skyline 35
Lynn Barnett Trackettes 1,25 Intramurals 4
Lawrence Paul Bautista Intramurals 3,4
William Beals Panther-pep Band 2,3,45 March-
ing Band 1,2,3,45 Jazz Lab 3,45 Freshman 15 Con-
cert Band 2,3,45 Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Musicals 45 Intramur-
Candy Belanger Honor Society 45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 45 Ten-
Lois Bell Panther Fan Club 35 GAA 15 Honor
Society 3,45 Key 3,45 Panther Players 45 Augus-
tana Math Bowl 35 Softball 25 Volleyball Z,3,
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Sheryl Bell Panther-pep Band 1,2,3,45 Marching
Band 1,2,3,45 Freshman Band 1,2,3,45 Concert
Rene Belman Concert Choir 3,45 North Campus
Choir 1,25 Jr. Achievement 2,35 Speech Club 3,45
Spanish Club 15 A.l.F.S. 1
Michele Bennett Concert Choir 3,45 North
Campus Choir 1,25 GAA 15 Student Council
Member 15 H.O. 35 Orchesis 4
Kimberly Benson Trackettes 2,45 GAA 1,2,35
GAA Board 2,35 Honor Society 3,45 Letterman's
Club 45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 3,45 Y-Teens 1,25 German Club
1,2,3,45 Intramurals 45 Tennis 1,2,3,45 Track 1,25
Academics Achievement Dinner 3,45 Foreign
Language Club 1,2,3,4
Tamara Benson Panther-pep band 2,3,45 Fresh-
man Band 15 Concert Band 2,3,45 Trackettes 25
CAA 25 Musicals 45 H.O. 35 lntramurals 45
Chara Benzon Concert Choir 35 Chamber Choir
25 North Campus Choir 1,25 Trackettes 45 GAA
1,25 Honor Society 3,4-Historian 3,45 Y-Teens
1,2,3,45 Plays 2,3,45 Musicals 2,3,45 Panther Play-
ers 2,3,4-corresponding-secretary5 Speech Club
1,2,3,4-speech club treasurer 35 Reader's Theater
35 One-Act 35 German Club 2,35 Student Coun-
cil Member 3,4
The Year Cf The Super Hero
Hercules Joan of Arc Achil- bert Einstein because he did just
les . . . all men and women noted for that."
their valor. Each went down in history Cheryl Pittman replied: "A hero is
A -, as a hero or heroine. somebody you look up to and admire.
X lrrcs a What is a hero? Who do graduates- My heroine is Wilma Rudolph. When
' to-be consider their heroes? Why? she was little she had polio and over-
'g.,.L:,:3ay, Sharon Holmes stated: "A hero is came that to go on and win three gold
T someone you admire because they've meals in 196O."
4' L accomplished something through Linda Talley remarked: "A hero is
, self-sacrifice. My hero is Bruce Jenner someone who has accomplished
-5 because he showed the qualities of something which I would like to ac-
.. ' working for something for years and complish. My heroine is Flo Hyman
culminating it all in one accomplish- who is a member of the U.S. volleyball
ment, the Olympic Decathlon." team. She's just the kind of athlete I
john McGehee said: "A hero is would like to be."
someone who gives his best for man- KELLY DUFF
kind or to mankind. My hero is Al-
Karen Bereczky Trackettes 2,3,45 Pete the Pan-
ther 35 Plays 1,25 Nation Honor Society 45 Musi-
cals 25 Spanish Club 3,45 Spanish Honor Society
3,4-president5 Softball 25 Orchesis 4
Rudy Bernal Junior Achievement 1,2,3,45 Track
joseph Ronald Billquist Concert Choir 2,35
Chamber Choir 15 National Honor Society 3,45
junior Rotarians 45 Who's Who Among Ameri-
can High School Students 3,45 Plays 1,2,3,45
Musicals 2,3,45 Panther Players 1,2,3,4-presi-
dent5 Speech Club 35 High School Bowl 3,45
One-Act 2,3,45 Spanish Club 1,25 Intramurals 3
Lene Birch Foreign Exchange Student 4
Robert Blansett Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Speech Club 45 French
Club 1,25 Math Bowl 3,45 Top 5 Boys 1
David Blunk Golf 4
Patrick Bohlender Panther-pep Band 2,3,45
Marching Band 2,3,45 Freshman Band 15 Con-
cert Band 2,3,45 junior Achievement 1,2,3,45
Panther Players 3,4
Disappointment Comes To Top T Runner
"We were just about in the middle
of the race turning the corner, when a
runner stepped on the back of my
shoe. I lost my balance and fell to the
ground," said Mark Pirmann. This in-
cident occurred during the state cross-
country meet. "It was sad," he said.
Mark, a six-foot runner on the
cross-country team, is UT's number
one runner. His event is the three-
"I was looking forward to placing
in the top 25 runners. I knew in my
mind I could do it. No one at UT has
ever done that before. I really thought
that I would come in about 17th," he
Mark has participated in cross-
country and track for four consecutive
years. He went to state in cross-coun-
try his freshman and senior years.
Mark Pirmann met with disappointment at the
state cross-country meet when he tripped and
fell during the race. But he still has three firsts
and two seconds in invitationals to his credit.
Stacey Alan Bollinger
Georgia Bourboulas 0.0. 4
lody Marie Bowers Child Care 4
Douglas Boyd Basketball Manager 1,2
Steve Boyer Skyline 3, Spech Club 4
Osborne W. Branch Afro-American Club 1,
Homecoming Royalty 4, Letterman's Club .3,4,
Basketball 1,2,3,4, Football 1,2,3,4
Melissa Brewer GAA 1,2,3g Panther Players
1,2,3,4, Spanish Club 1,2,3g Bowling 2,35 Intra-
Kathy Brown Concert Choir 3,4g Sophomore
Choral 2, Panther Fan Club 1,2, National Honor
Society 1, Library Worker 1
Brian Burlingame Rifle Club 1,2,3,4
Kim Butler junior Achievement 2,35 H.O. 35
Denise Caldwell Trackettes 3,45 Y-Teens 1,25
GAA 1,25 Plays 1,2,3,45 Musicals 2.,3,45 Panther
Players 1,2,3,45 One-Act 35 German Club 1,25
Office Helper 3
Carol Caleo GAA 1,25 Musicals 45 Orchesis 4
Gerald Carlson Concert Choir 45 Chamber
Choir 2,35 North Campus Choir 15 Bell Choir
1,25 National Honor Society 3,45 junior Rotar-
ians 45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 35 Plays 2,3,45 Musicals 3,45
Panther Players 253,45 Speech Club 3,45 Reader's
Theater 3,45 High School Bowl 3,45 German
E. Louise Carr
Ana Maria Castro Panther-pep Band 2,3,45
Marching Band 2,3,45 Freshman Band 15 Con-
cert Band 2,3,45 Letterman's Club 45 Cross-
Country 4-team captain5 Track 4
She Found Gold At The End Cf The Rainbow
Grand Assembly 1978 will always
be a fond memory for Edina Dieterich.
On July 3, 1978, Edina was elected to
serve as Grand Hope, the fourth high-
est state office in the Order of the
Edina has traveled throughout the
state this year, carrying out the duties
of her office. She has visited 84 Rain-
Five years of dedicated service paid
off for Edina. During her years with
the Silvis assembly, she held 16 of the
Edina plans on serving in Rainbow
until she "gets her majority" by
reaching her 21st birthday or gets
"Rainbow is my way of helping
others," said Edina, "Since my initi-
ation in 1973, Rainbow has been my
Edina Dieterich's year has been full of exciting
experiences from traveling throughout the state
as Grand Hope.
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Annette Catour Bandettes 3,45 0.0. 4
Nedra Chandler Afro-American Club 15 Track I
Callie Lynn Chapman Spanish Club 3, 0.0. 4
james Claeys Football 2,35 Wrestling 1,2
Olivia jane Cleaves GAA 15 junior Achieve-
ment 25 Spanish Club 2
Daniel A. Clements Panther-pep Band 2,3,45
Marching Band 1,25 Concert Band 1,2,3,45 Pan-
ther Fan Club 3,45 Who's Who Among Ameri-
can High School Students 45 Plays 3,45 Musicals
3,45 Panther Players 3,4g Football 1,2,3,45 Intra-
murals 3,45 Rifle Club 1
Carrie Susan Clevenger Trackettes 2,3,45 Pan-
ther Fan Club 15 GAA 1,2,35 Spanish Club 25
Attendance Clerk 35 Field Hockey 35 Intramur-
Styx was the most popular record-
ing group among UT students sur-
veyed in December, with Rush fol-
lowing right behind.
In the overall survey, Styx led with
32 percent of the surveyed students
preferring that group. Rush followed
with 22 percent. Next came Aeros-
mith, Boston, and Foreigner, each tak-
ing 8 percent. Then there were Ted
Nugent, Joe Walsh, and the Bee Gees.
With 2 percent each were Queen, Uri-
ah Heep, Village People, Bob Seger
Styx And Stones?
and the Silver Bullet Band, and Elec-
tric Light Orchestra.
This survey was taken at South
Campus. Seniors made up 52 percent
of the survey, juniors 42 percent,
sophomores 2 percent, and freshman
'In the senior class, Styx led, being
preferred by 43 percent. Rush came in
second with 27 percent.
fra D- in 11.2
lessie Cline North Campus Choir 1,25 Bell
Choir 1,2,35 Office Helper 3,45 Attendance Clerk
3,45 I"I.O. 3,4
Brenda C. Cochran Office Helper 3
Steve Cogdill Letterman's Club 3,45 Baseball 2,45
xFootball 1,2,3,45 Intramurals 3,4
K. Lee Coker Letterman's Club 1,25 Baseball 45
Basketball 15 Football 25 Intramurals 1,2
Vickie Cooper Football Cheerleader 1,2,35 Bas-
ketball Cheerleader 1,2,45 Trackettes 1,2,3,45
Pete the Panther 3,45 Panther Fan Club 3,45
Homecoming Royalty 4-princess5 Honor Soci-
ety 3,45 Letterman's Club 3,45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 45 Y-
Teens 1,25 Spanish Club 1,2,.35 Spanish Honor
Society 35 Student Council Member A.V. Work-
er 45 Intramurals 45 Track 1,2,4
Rhonda Correll Class Secretary 1,2,35 Concert
Choir 35 North Campus Choir 25 Trackettes
1,2,3,45 Pete the Panther 25 Panther Fan Club 15
GAA 1,2-sportshead, 3-vice president5 GAA
Royalty 2-princess5 Homecoming Royalty 4-
Queen5 Honor Society 3,4-secretary5 Letter-
man's Club 45 Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Musicals 3,45 Panther
Players 3,45 Spanish Club 1,25 Quint-City Stu-
dent Congress 2,35 Student Council Member
1,2,3,4-president5 Guidance Office Helper 45
Close-Up Club 35 Intramurals 45 Tennis 1,2,3,45
Track 1,25 Girls' Basketball 1-manager
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Rick Neil Coutteu Homecoming Royalty 45
Letterman's Club 2,3,45 junior Rotarian 45
Who's Who Among American High School
Students 45 Student Council Member 45 Base-
ball 45 Football 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2,35 Wrestling
Kris Cox Jr. Achievement 25 Skyline 3,4-co-edi-
tor5 Panther Players 45 Speech Club 3,4-presi-
dent5 Reader's Theater 45 Foreign Language
Clubs 1,25 Explorers 3
Debra Craig GAA 1,25 jr. Achievement 25 0.0.
Carl D. Cross Panther Fan Club 25 Honor Soci-
ety 3,45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Panther Players 45 Football
1,25 lntramurals 3,45 Track 1,2
jeffrey A. Crow Track 4
Philip Curless Plays 45 Panther Players 4
Lisa Ann Dahlberg North Campus Choir 25
Wrestlerettes 35 Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Musicals 35 Speech
Club 35 German Club 25 Tennis 2,3
Kay Davis Concert Choir 2,3,45 North Campus
Choir 15 Bell Choir 1,25 Honor Society 3,45
Who's Who Among American High School
Students 45 Plays 35 Musicals 35
Robin K. Davis Letterman's Club 3,45 Basket-
Amy Davison Trackettes 15 CAA 1,25 GAA
Board 25 Honor Society 3,45 jr. Achievement
2,3,45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Tennis 1,2,35 Basketball 2-
Christine Dawson Counciling Office Helper 2,
Child Care 3
Donald Dawson Who's Who Among American
High School Students 4, Plays 3,4, Panther
Players 3,4, Debate 2, Speech Club 1,2,4, Rifle
Ann Marie Debowski CAA 1,2, Letterman's
Club 4, Basketball 1,2,3,4, Softball 1,2,3,4
David Decker Junior Achievement 1,2, Intra-
Kathryn Deelsnyder junior Achievement 2,3-
secretary, 0.0. 4
Daniel DePauw Key 3, Spanish Club 1, Baseball
1,2,3,4, Football 1
Frances DeKeyper Trackettes 2, Panther Fan
Club 1, GAA 1,2,3, National Honor Society 4,
Who's Who Among American High School
Students 4, Y-Teens 1,2, German Club 1,2,3,
Intramurals 4, Girls Basketball 2-manager, 4-
manager, Foreign Language Club 1,2,3
Steven Dennis H.O. 3,4, Rifle Club 2,3
Constance DePorter Wrestling Cheerleader 1,2,
Trackettes 1, Y-Teens 1,2, Student Council
Member 1,2, D.O. 4, Child Care 3, Field Hockey
1, Softball 1
Mary Beth DeSmet Chamber Choir 3, North
Campus Choir 1,2, Football Cheerleader 1,2,3-
alternate, 4, Basketball Cheerleader 1,2,3,4,
Trackettes 1,2, Homecoming Royalty 4, Letter-
man's Club 3,4-treasurer, Y-Teens 1,2,3,4, Key
1,2, Student Council Member 3,4, Intramurals
4, Track 1,2
q i -VI
Roxanne DeSplinter Trackettes 15 GAA 1,25
Spanish Club 1,25 Coun. Office Helper 35 D.E.
3,4-president5 Tennis 15 Track 1,25 Volleyball 1
Alberto Diaz Track 3
Edina Dieterich North Campus Choir 1,2
Mary Dieterich North Campus Choir 25 Track-
ettes 3,45 Panther Fan Club 35 GAA 35 H.O, 3,45
Patty Dobbels Trackettes 35 GAA 35 Y-Teens 1g
French Club 1
Cynthia Dobrinske Office Helper 35 Tennis 25
Family ffamf ' a 0 lij n. 1. all the
people living in the same houseg 2.
parents and their children.
Seniors are America's upcoming
generation in politics, economy, and
family life. What are the views that
seniors hold towards the American
family being an "endangered spe-
cies"? What is their definition of the
Carla Killian remarked, "I don't
think the American family is endan-
gered. There's still alot of people
around interested in marriage and I
know alot of people that still want
kids. If the American family fell apart,
everything would. My definition of
an American family is when a man
and woman are married and decide
Family: n Endangered Species?
they want children that they can raise
and share things with."
Marcel Reasby commented, "I
think it is endangered because more
and more people are living together.
My definition is a husband and a
wife, two or three kids, and a nice
Lois Bell replied: "Yes, I feel the
American family is an endangered
species because with all the kids' ac-
tivities and all that they're into,
they're never together at home. I think
the definition of a family is more or
less what you're born into. People
don't spend time with their families
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David Dowell Speech Club 4, Cross-Country 1,
Peggy L. Downing GAA 1,2, Letterman's Club
3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,4, Softball 2,3,4
Eric M. Dozier Concert Choir 2, H.E.R.O. 3,4p
john Draper Agri-Business 3,4
William Duck Chamber Choir 2
Kerry Duff Concert Choir 3, Chamber Choir 2,
North Campus Choir 1,2, Sophomore Choral
Choir 2, Trackettes 1,2, Panther Fan Club 1, Y-
Teens 1,2,3, Key 1, Skyline 3,4-co-editor, Pan-
ther Players 2, Speech Club 3,45 Reader's The-
ater 3, Spanish Club 1, Close-Up Club 35 Tennis
Wayne A. Duncan
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Carlson amed National Merit Semi-Finalist
"l'm proud to have received this
honor. The National Merit program is
a good thing to have," said Gerald
Carlson when he was named National
Merit Scholarship semi-finalist.
Every year the National Merit
Scholarship Corporation sponsors the
National Merit Scholarship Program.
In October of 1977 over 1,000,000 ju-
niors from 18,000 schools took the
PSATXNMSQT. Out of those juniors,
15,000 of the top performers were cho-
sen to be semi-finalists and 35,000
were commended for their high
Lois Bell, one of the commended
students, comments "I think it's a real
honor, too. All you really need for the
test is basic knowledge, but it was still
a little tough for me." The other two
commended students were Amy Davi-
son and Gayle Petersen.
There is a separate scholarship pro-
gram for black students, although all
students take the same test. Cheryl
Pittman was commended for her high
test score in this category.
Mr. Stan Sosnouski stands with Gerald Carlson,
National Merit semi-finalist. Also pictured are
commended students Amy Davison, Gayle Pe-
terson, and Cheryl Pittman Qnot pictured Lois
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Linda Duran Spanish Club 1,2,3,45 Orchesis 4
Gerald Durham German Club 1,25 Football 1
Steve Dusseliere Baseball 3,45 Intramurals 3,4
james Ebalo Homecoming Royalty 45 Student
Council Member 1,25 Basketball 1,25 Intramur-
Bryan Edmunds Agri-Business 3,4
Glenn Ely Jazz Lab 3,45 I.etterman's Club 45
Musicals 45 Spanish Club 1,25 Baseball 3,45 Bas-
ketball 3,4-managerg Football 35 Wrestling 1,25
Carlos Esparza Letterman's Club 45 Football
1,2,3,45 Wrestling 2
Linda Fallon Afro-American Club 15 GAA 1,25
GAA Board 25 Basketball 1,25 Intramurals 15
Softball 45 Track 1,2,45 Vocational Data Process-
jackie Feehan Football Cheerleader 1,25 Basket-
ball Cheerleader 1,25 Trackettes 1,2,35 Y-Teens
1,25 Student Council Member 2,35 Counciling
Center Helper 25 Child Care 45 Track 1
Tammy Feemster Bandettes 35 Child Care 4
Beth Feller North Campus Choir 25 Trackettes
1,2,3,45 Wrestlerettes 2,35 Letterman's Club 35 Y-
Teens 1,2,3,45 Key 1,25 Panther Players 45 Stu-
dent Council Member 1,2,3,45 H.O. 4-secretary5
Richard Fernandez Letterman's Club 45 Foot-
ball 1,2,3,45 Track 1,25 Wrestling 1,2,3,4
Suellen Fink GAA 1,25 Honor Society 3,45 Let-
terman's Club 3,45 Ir, Achievement 2,3,4-trea-
surer5 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Plays 1,2,,3,45 Musicals 3,45
Panther Players 1,2,3,45 One-Act 35 Spanish
Honor Society 3,45 Office Helper 45 Field Hock-
ey 1,2,3-manager5 Softball 2,3-manager
Andrew Finkbeiner Concert Choir 3,45 North
Campus Choir 25 Homecoming Royalty 45 ju-
nior Rotarian 45 Key 25 Skyline 45 Plays 2,3,45
Musicals 3,45 Panther Players 3-recording secre-
tary, 4-vice president5 One-Act 35 Student
Council 3,45 Class Officer 4-president
Konnie Floyd GAA 1,25 Skyline 3
Denise 1. Folker Panther Players 15 Speech Club
35 Tri-Mic 35 D.E. 45 Volleyball 1
Mark Forbes Baseball 253,45 Intramurals 3,4
Colleen Ford North Campus Choir 25 Y-Teens
lg Office Helper 35 Child Care 3,45 Volleyball Z-
Mary Beth Frank Football Cheerleader 15 Bas-
ketball Cheerleader 15 Trackettes 15 Wrestler-
ettes 35 Homecoming Royalty 45 Y-Teens
1,2,3,45 Spanish Club 1,2,35 Student Council
Member 1,2,3,45 Orchesis 45 Diamonette 2
Peggy Fulton D.E. 3,4
it I 1 ' . u
Have They Kept The Faith In Government?
Since the birth of most seniors, var-
ious incidents have taken place in the
history of our government: John F.
Kennedy was assassinated . . . the
Watergate Scandal broke out . . .
Richard M. Nixon resigned from the
Presidency . . .
I-Iow have these events influenced
the opinions of young people towards
john Odendahl replied, "We have
the best form of government in the
world, but the major problem is its
size, it's too large. Because of its size,
government spending and red tape are
increased. It makes it difficult for gov-
ernment to check itself, leaving itself
open for scandal. I'll be glad to use my
voting privilege," said John, "but I
abolished. If this college were dis-
posed of, I think the people would feel
their vote meant much more."
Thom Sanchez remarked, "The idea
of our government is good, but I don't
know how long it will continue to
work. I think we could get further if
we worked closer. Within parties are
other parties, and there is too much
corruption. As soon as I get my voting
privelege, I will Vote. I'll just vote for
the candidate that I think will do a
good job," concluded Thom.
Kerry Duff stated, "I think the gov-
ernment is well-organized, but too se-
cret. I feel it's important to vote be-
cause this allows the people to become
involved with governmental issues
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feel the electoral college should be KELLY DUFF
l Jeff Callaughef
t t 'ili I Jeff Gan'
2 ,gl iilii Raymond Garcia Wrestling 1,2,3,4
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Lisa Gehant GAA 2,3, GAA Board 2,3, Honor
Society 3,4, Who's Who Among American High
School Students 4, Spanish Club 2, Field Hock-
ey 3, Intramurals 4
Shiela Geiger GAA 1,2, jr. Achievement 2, Or-
Becky Gerstel North Campus Choir 1, Pep Club
1, Spanish Club 1, Library Worker 1, Child Care
Kimberly Giles Afro-American Club 1,2, Track
1, Orchesis 4
james Girot Basketball 1, Intramurals 3,4
Sweet Danish Treat!
Lena Birch, exchange student from
Denmark, doesn't understand when
people complain about the price of
jeans. In her own country, blue jeans
would probably cost close to 590.
This is only one difference she not-
ed between her own country and
America. Others include the fact that
drivers education is not offered
through school in Denmark. Young
people there must be 18-years-old to
obtain a license and they may then
only obtain it after they have taken 18
lessons at 550.00 a piece.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Frazier and their
four children have served as host fam-
ily to Lena. "I was really excited when
I was first sent a picture of the pro-
spective family," said Lene. She ad-
mits that when she first arrived on
July 18 she was a bit homesick. "But, I
couldn't go home now!" she said.
The first things Lene intends to tell
her family about when she returns in
July is all the snow, which is a rarity
in her country - and the Mississippi
Snow! Lena Birch won't ever see this much
snow again when she returns to Denmark.
Nathan F. Goldstein Who's Who Among
American High School Students 4, Spanish
Club 3, Intramurals 4
Greg Graf Concert Choir 2,3,4, Chamber Choir
1, Allstate Choir 3,4
Susan Graves GAA 1, jr. Achievement 2- vice
president of personnel, H.O. 3,4-reported 4,
Tennis 1,2, Medical Explores 2,3-treasurer
Teri Greer Class Treasurer 1,35 Trackettes 1,
GAA 1, Honor Society 3,45 Letterman's Club
2,3,4-secretary, Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Panther Players 1,
High School Bowl 3-alternate, 4-captain, French
Club 2, Student Council Member 1,3g Close-Up
Club 4, Basketball 1,2,3, Softball 1,2,3,4g Tennis
25 Volleyball 1,2,3,4g Illini Girls' State 3
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Michael Guenther German Club 1,2
Bill Haggard Tri-Mic 3,4
Kathy Haney Counselors Office Helper 3,45 At-
tendance Clerk 3,45 GAA 1,2
Robyn Hanna Concert Choir 45 Chamber Choir
35 North Campus Choir 25 GAA 1,2, Leterman's
Club 3,45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Y-Teens 2,35 Basketball 25
Field Hockey 2,35 Softball 1,2,3,4
Melinda Hansen Child Care 3,4
Daniel Hantz Letterman's Club 45 Football
1,2,45 Tennis 1
Darcelle Harmon North Campus Choir 1,25 jr,
Kevin Harrington Football 3,45 Wrestling 1 Ili
Bessie Harris 0.0. 4
Cindy Hart Chamber Choir 35 North Campus
Choir 25 Y-Teens 1,25 Musicals 25 Panther Play-
ers 1,25 Spanish Club 1,25 Student Council
Member 1,25 Track 15 Orchesis 4
Michael Haskins Honor Society 3,45 junior Ro-
tarians 45 Basketball 1,2,35 Intramurals 45 Ten-
Sandi Hayes North Campus Choir 25 French
Club 1,25 Rifle Club 4
Sheila Haynes Afro-American Club 1
1anetHeald Trackettes 1,2,3,45 German Club 2,3
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Belinda Hedges Office Helper 3, Orchesis 4
Lisa Henderson HO. 3,4
Carole Heyninck H.E.R.O. 3,4-vice president,
Child Care 4
Derrick Hicks Wrestling 1
Karla Hignight North Campus Choir 2, Who's
Who Among American High School Students 4
Dianna Hill Chamber Choir 2,35 Concert Choir
3,45 North Campus Choir 1,2, Rifle Club 1,2,3,4
Chara Benzon's high school years were spent in
serious dedication to acting, something she
hopes will grow into a career.
A Star Is Born
Acting: the art, profession, or activ-
ity of those who perform in stage
plays, motion pictures, etc. . . .
Chara Benzon: the actress or inter-
preter who preforms in stage plays,
speech contests, commercials, etc. . . .
"What really got me into my acting
was speech," said Chara. "Speech is
dramatic interpretation and it helps
me get into my characters and really
learn my lines."
Chara began acting her freshman
year by involving herself in speech
club contests. Since she began trying
out for plays her sophomore year,
Chara has appeared in eight produc-
tions, including "Trojan Women" and
a Playcrafters production, "Effect of
Gamma Rays on Man in the Moon
This year Chara appeared in a TV
commercial to be shown on a local
channel. Her main interest is TV com-
mercials and TV acting. She plans to
further her career while attending the
University of Iowa.
When asked why she found acting
so interesting Chara replied, "In act-
ing I can go up on stage and be who-
ever I want."
Susie Hill North Campus Choir 25 Football
Cheerleader 15 Basketball Cheerleader 15 Track-
ettes 1,25 Wrestlerettes 25 Y-Teens 1,2,3,4-presi-
dentp Key 1,25 Panther Players 15 Student Coun-
cil Member 1,2,3,45 0.0. 45 Track 1
Gerald Hoffman Art Club Council 1,25 Cross
Country 2,35 Intramurals 3,45 Track 1,2,3,4
Michael Hoffman Wrestling 1,2,3
Lisa Holdorf Trackettes 35 CAA 1,25 jr. Achieve-
ment 1,25 Basketball 1,25 Softball 35 Volleyball 15
Randy Holland North Campus Choir 1,25 jr.
Sharon Holmes Class Officer 4-vice president5
Wrestling Cheerleader 1,25 Trackettes 2,35 Pan-
ther Fan Club 3,45 GAA 1,2,35 CAA Board 1,2,35
GAA Royalty 25 Honor Society 3,45 Letterman's
Club 3,45 Who's Who Among America High
School Students 3,45 Panther Players 15 Spanish
Club 1,25 Quint-City Student Congress 15
Student Council Member 1,2,3,45 Softball 25
Tennis 1,2,3,45 Explorers 4-president5 Home-
coming Royalty 4
Kathleen Horton Concert Choir 3,45 North
Campus Choir 1,25 GAA 15 Honor Society 3,4-
president5 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 3,45 Y-Teens 1,25 Key 15 Plays
2,3,45 Musicals 45 Panther Players 1,2,3,45
Speech Club 2,3-secretary5 Reader's Theater 25
One-Act 35 French Club 1,2
1 V ..-J I...
X it 412
umber Une Since Freshman Year
Finding time for sports and studies, Teri Greer
excels at both.
Students tend to be categorized as
being either academically inclined,
athletically inclined, or neither. Rare-
ly are they both. But Teri Greer has
broken through this stereotype. She is
a student who is also an athlete-or an
athlete who is also a student.
Academically, Teri has been num-
ber one in her class since her fresh-
man year. She used her academic pow-
ers by being an alternate on UT's
High School Bowl team her junior
year and captain of the team her sen-
ior year. As a junior, Teri was selected
to be a UT representative at Illini
Girls State. In October of her senior
year, Teri was honored with being se-
lected Exchange Club Youth of the
Teri was active in athletics since her
freshman year. She lettered in volley-
ball and softball for four years and
basketball for three. Her sophomore
year she also lettered in tennis.
"I think that juggling time for
homework and other activities is a
matter of wanting to succeed at both,"
I u E
julie Householder Softball 2
Bill C. Hughes Class Officer 1-vice president, 2-
president, 3-president5 Homecoming Royalty 45
Letterman's Club 45 jr. Rotarians 45 Panther
Players 1,25 Quint-City Student Congress 15
Student Council Member 1,2,3,4-vice president
George Hull Basketball 15 Wrestling 2 i
Donna Hunt GAA 1,25 0.0. 45 Tennis 1,2,3
Scott Hunter Letterman's Club 3,45 Basketball
Kevin lrby Ir. Rotarian 45 Spanish Club 35 Of-
fice Helper 3,45 Tennis 4 '
Gregory N. jackson Panther Fan Club 45 Span- 1
ish Club 15 Track 1,3 5
Diana E. lacobs GAA 1,25 jr. Achievement 35
Office Helper 35 H.E.R.O. 4
Tammy jobe Bandettes 2,3,45 GAA 1,2
Debbie johnson Choir 25 Basketball 25 Field
Hockey 25 Track 1,25 Volleyball 253,11
joel johnson Rifle Club 1
Rhonda johnson Concert Choir 45 Chamber
Choir 35 North Campus Choir 25 Trackettes 3,45
Wrestlerettes 2,35 Intramurals 3,45 Track 4
Curtis jones Letterman's Club 45 Spanish Club
35 Baseball 1,2,3,45 Golf 35 Intermurals 3,45 Rifle
Patty Kalomas Class Officer 4-secretary5 Con-
cert Choir 45 Chamber Choir 35 North Campus
Choir 25 Wrestlerettes 25 Panther Fan Club 15
GAA 253,45 Letterman's Club 3,45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 45 Y-
Teens 2,3,45 Plays 1,25 French Club 15 Student
Council Member 3,45 Field Hockey 2,35 Intra-
murals 45 Track 2,3,45 Diamondette 3,4
Ruthann Keener Football Cheerleader 15 Bas-
ketball Cheerleader 15 Y-Teens 1,2,3,45 German
Club 1,2,35 Student Council Member 45 Who's
Who Among American High School Students 4
Norman Kelley jr. Achievement 2,35 Who's
Who Among American High School Students 35
Intramurals 3,45 Football Manager 1
He's A Wild And Crazy Guy!
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Who knows? Maybe in the years to come the
name Kenneth Porter will be in lights above
the most popular clubs in the nations
At one time or another, such greats
as Muhammad Ali, Jack Benny, john
Wayne, Truman Capote, Richard Nix-
on, and even Wolfman Jack have
walked through the halls at UT. These
celebrities have all come in the form
of Kenneth Porter.
Since the second grade, Ken has
been doing impressions, starting with
Flip Wilson and his female counter-
part Geraldine, progressing on to nu-
merous other Stars. He has even cre-
ated his own character by the name of
Holmer Peabody, native of Buck-
"I created Holmer Peabody because
I wanted to do my own thing, and not
always do other people's personalities.
Holmer Peabody is somebody differ-
ent," said Ken.
On stage, Ken's ability to please the
crowd has helped him to win UT's
spring talent show three years in a
row. Although he has a style all his
own, he is influenced by the works of
Steve Martin and Richard Pryor.
"I say Richard Pryor and Steve
Martin are my idols because we have
something in commong they're crazy
and I'm crazy," he said.
Ken plans to further his career in
acting and showmanship by working
his way up to the top. Ken said, "I'll
go to one of the big cities and perform
at night shows in local clubs and then
on from there."
jack Kettering I.etterman's Club 45 Who s Who
we I Among American High School Students 45 Bas-
' - ' ilz V ketball Trainer 3,45 Football Trainer 3,45 Track
,,,, P 3,45 Wrestling Trainer 3,4, Rifle Club 1,25 Foot-
vk ' fi 1
- HA , ' g -
'K 4 , a En- Klmbfrly Keyes
,. L ,
Christopher Kickapoo Football 1,2,3,4
Gail Kieffer Panther-pep Band 2,3,4g Marching
Band 1,2,3,4g Freshman Band 1, Concert Band
2,3,4p lr, Achievement 2,3g H.O. 3g Track 1
Gregory Kinman Honor Society 3,45 Letter-
man's Club 3,4g United Townships Visitors to
Rotary 4, Who's Who Among American High
School Students 4g Baseball 2,3,4g Football
1,2,3,4g Track 15 Wrestling 1,2,3,4
jill Kipp Trackettes 1, Wrestlerettes 25 GAA 1,21
Y-Teens 2,3g German Club 25 Student Council
Member 2, Office Helper 4, Track 2, Orchesis 4-
Deborah Kirkhove 0.0. 4
She's The Youngest Honey Hawk!
The Honey Hawks: a dance organi-
zation-made up of eighteen beautiful
girls dressed in green, gold and white!
Kathie Horton, senior, is the youn-
gest member of the "Quad City Hon-
ey Hawks", dancers at halftime dur-
ing the Quad City Blackhawk football
games. Kathie is the only girl from
UT who became a Honey Hawk this
The Honey Hawks practice at Gerie
Wilson's studio in Rock Island two
nights a week for three hours. They
dance to disco and jazz music and
have six different dances to perform at
Kathie was asked to try out by a
choreographer from Music Guild.
Kathie says, "I tried out for the Honey
Hawks because I really enjoy per-
forming in front of an audience, and
it's a good way to stay in shape."
Kathie Horton is the youngest member of the
dancing Honey Hawks.
Kim Klinefelter Basketball 2,3
joel Kmgman Intramurals 1,4
Ronald Kuhn jr. Achievement 1,25 0.0. 3, D.O, 4
Rose Ann Kupresin Trackettes 1,2g GAA 1g Y-
Teens 1,2,3,4g Track 1
Lori Kuse GAA 1, Jr. Achievement 1, Track 2
., Q Q53 fx
x - g 1
4 17' of
ki. H x
joe Lambert Football 1, Track 1,25 Wrestling
Linda Lapaczonek Panther-pep Band 2,3,4g
Marching Band 1,2,3,4p Freshman Band 1, GAA
2, Y-'Deens 1,2,3, Student Council Member 3,4,
Esther Larrison Child Care 3,4
Gina Larrison Ir. Achievement 2-secretary, 3-
president, 0.0. 4, Track 1,3
Tammy Larrison Wrestling Cheerleader 1,2,3,4g
C-AA 1,25 Y-Teens 1,2g Spanish Club 1,2, Stu-
dent Council Member 3g Intramurals 4
Lori Larson Freshman Band 2, GAA 1,25 Y-
Susan Leihsing Trackettes 4, Spanish Honor
Michael Liggett Letterman's Club 4, Football 35
ce e F , fi' Tennis 1,25 Wrestling 1,2,3,4
, N eq- Gary Lister
, ny Xxx .,., gy:
I - w I w I l
Lorenzo Lomas Football 4
jeffrey Longbons United Township Visitors to
Rotary 45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Plays 3,45 Musicals 3,45 One-
Act 2,3,45 French Club 1,2
Cheryl Lovell Wrestlerettes 1,25 Office Helper
45 Diamondettes 2,3
Diane Lucas Speech Club 45 German Club 15
Office Helper 35 Attendance Clerk 35 H.O. 35
Sylvia Lueje North Campus Choir 1,25 Track-
ettes 1,25 Y-Teens 1,2,3- inner club, 4-treasurer,
Key 1,25 Panther Players 15 Student Council
Member 1,2,3,45 Office Helper 45 Homecoming
Jerald Lyphout Basketball 1,25 Intramurals 3,4
Jani Marr Concert Choir 2,35 Plays Z,3,45 Musi-
cals 3,45 Panther Players 3,45 One-Act 3,45 Office
Helper 45 0.0. 4-vice-president
' in x Q., .
' - 55 5
Donna Martin Trackettes 1,25 Panther Fan
Club CAA 1,25 Honor Society 3,45 Letterman's
Club 2,3,45 Panther Players 1,25 Student Council
Member 2,3-treasurer, 45 H.O. 3,45 Basketball
1,2,35 Softball 2.,3,45 Track 15 Volleyball 1,2,3,4
Susan Martin Ir. Achievement 2,3,4-vice-presi-
dent5 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Office Helper 3,45 Atten-
dance Clerk 3,4
Randall Massorolo Baseball 45 Basketball 15 ln-
james McBurney Honor Society 3,45 United
Among American High School Students 45
Cross-Country 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2,3,4
5 Regina McCorkle
M f r
5 A . ,i.' ' if
5 5 ,,,
-", gym ' Townships Visitors to Rotary 45 Who's Who
' H 6'
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Exchange Club ames Youths Of The Month
The East MolinefSilvis Exchange
Club started a new program known as
Youth of the Month this year. The
program was started to focus atten-
tion on outstanding students. Six
awards were given to UT students.
Qualifications for Youth of the
Month included superior academic
ability, outstanding service to the
Three winners of the Youth of the Month
award are Rhonda Correll, Amy Davison, and
school and the community, and abili-
ty to work with people in general.
The student body also had some in-
fluence on who was chosen because
they had a chance to recommend peo-
ple they thought deserved it.
Those who were chosen were given
a S25 bond by the Exchange Club.
lohn McGeehee Homecoming Royalty 4, Na-
tional Honor Society 4g Junior Rotarians 4,
Plays 4, Panther Players 1,2,3,4g German Club
1,2,3,4-vice president, Student Council Member
2,3,4g Intramurals 3,41 Tennis 1,2,3,4
, -.. ..,,,: ..
'Q ' S f zgsgugiirf Egg: Lf,
A Whirlpool Of Activities
Anyone who knows Rhonda Cor-
rell has undoubtedly asked the ques-
tion, "How does she do it?"
At the top of her dozens of activities
is being president of UT's student
council. She was first elected to a stu-
dent council position when she was in
fifth grade and has occupied a posi-
tion on a council every year since
Rhonda is admired by her class-
mates and teachers for her ability to
do several things at once and to do
them all well. While staying in the top
twenty of her class, she also partici-
pates in activities ranging from tennis
to Honors Society. "I couldn't have
done everything without my family,
especially my morn," said Rhonda.
"She does all the little things that
make such a big difference like
making cookies for all the bake sales,
and carting me around."
One of Rhoncla's biggest honors
was being chosen Homecoming
Queen. Other honors include being
named Youth of the Month by the
"This year's been great," said
Rhonda, "but it's all going so fast."
What does Rhonda do in her spare time?
Kathi Meadows 0.0. 4
Barbara Miller Trackettes 1g Spanish Honor So-
ciety 4p Orchesis 4
Bryan Miller Football 1
Emily Miller Panther-pep Band 2,3,4g Marching
Band 1,2,3,4p jazz Lab 3,45 Freshman Band 15
Concert Band 2,3,4
Dave Moore jr. Achievement 21 Plays 35 Pan-
ther Players 3,4g Spanish Club 2,3,4g Basketball
1g Tennis 1,2,3,4g Indoor Track 1,3
Tim Moore D.O. 4
jennifer Marie Morgan GAA 1,25 jr. Achieve-
ment 15 Spanish Club 1,25 H.O. 3,4-president5
Bowling 2,35 Softball 25 Volleyball 1
james R. Morrow l.etterman's Club 45 Baseball
2,3,45 Basketball 1,25 Football 1,2,3,4-co-captain5
Intramurals 3,45 Track 1
Dave A. Morse Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Rifle Club 1,2,3,4
Scott Mosher Agri-Business 3
Mark 1. Nagel H.E.R.O. 35 Intramurals 35 Track
Janice Nelson Chamber Choir 25 North Cam-
pus Choir 15 Trackettes 25 GAA 1,25 Y-Teens
2,35 Panther Players 25 H.O. 35 Field Hockey 2,3
Joanne Nelson North Campus Choir 1,25 CAA
1,2535 Homecoming Royalty 45 Honor Society
3,4: Who's Who Among American High School
Students 45 Y-Teens 2,3,45 Panther Players 25
Spanish Club 15 Field Hockey 2,35 Diamon-
h,?j,7,?1,,L3wg,g,5,i5V .- . 5f,,.w,f4, ,,,.,.
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UT's Very Own Charles Schultz
The cartoon characters of Andy
Finkbeiner have been jumping out of
the walls at UT for years.
Andy has created and drawn the
publicity posters for the UT produc-
tions You Can't Take It With You,
Harvey, and Bye, Bye Birdie. He also
worked with jeff Zoller on the posters
for The Good Doctor. And when the
script of Harvey called for a painting
of Elwood and Harvey to be used in
the play, Andy came through again.
As a sophomore, Andy had several
cartoons published in the Key. Car-
toons he submitted to the Quad-City
Express magazine were also accepted
and printed. Among Andy's list of
credits are the end sheets used in this
Andy's posters could also be seen
when he campaigned for student
council. He thinks that the posters
with the smiling man proclaiming
"Vote for Finkbeiner" definitely
helped him get elected.
Andy first became interested in
drawing when he was six years old.
Although he doesn't plan on pursuing
a career as a cartoonist, Andy is not
going to get away from art completely.
He is planning a career in commercial
graphics and design.
He doesn't have a favorite character
to draw. Usually he just draws what-
ever comes out of his pen. Andy said,
"Cartooning is just a small part of
what I do. Doodling is just something
I do for fun that looks good on post-
1.7 ,,,,,,, .
"Hi" from ,Andy and his friends.
1 . To , '
f 'tk as A -K
S L .. t
Carole Bernice Nemerguth GAA 1, National
Honor Society 3,4-president, Letterman's Club
45 Who's Who Among American High School
Students 3,45 Y-Teens 2-president, Speech Club
2, High School Bowl 45 Foreign Language Club
25 Augustana Math Bowl 3
Karen Nickens Who's Who Among American
High School Students 4
Darrin Norin Track 1,2
Gayle Nye Panther Players 1,3
john Odendahl National Honor Society 45 ju-
nior Rotarian 4, Panther Players 3,4, Student
Council Member 1,2,3,4g Basketball 1, Intra-
murals 3,4g Tennis 1,2,3,4g Boys' State 3
Hold The Mustard Please!
"You, you're the one!" They do it all
for you at the fast food restaurants on
the ever-growing 23rd Avenue. UT
students with ample spending money
in their pockets from their part-time
jobs chose to go out to 23rd Avenue
for their lunch hours - even in the
coldest winter weather.
"I like all the fast food joints, but
McDonalds is my favorite because of
their Big Macs," said Jerry Smith.
Wendy's, Iudy's, and now even
Cindy's are the new girls in town.
They spot 23rd Avenue with their
drive-in windows offering fast food at
a relatively low price. They aren't
quite like traditional hamburger
joints because their menu includes
chicken, salad, frosty's, chili, and a
variety of quarter, half, and three-
ls there anyone out there who
hasn't tried a I-lardee's roast beef?
Some UT students swear by the big-
ger, better, beefier roast beef sand-
"The reason I like I-Iardee's roast
beef is because it's different," says
Laurie Anderson. "It offers a change
of pace from just burgers."
The lure of 23rd Avenue fast-food
service continues to grow, keeping the
cafeteria lines from getting too long
back at school.
Students would rather bite into a burger at a
"neutral zone" on 23rd Avenue than stay in
school through the lunch hour.
Beth O'Riley Y-Teens 2,3,4, French Club 1,2
- i -nr
5 , kv
5 ' 5 j
Av , A W 5
Q L., 3
H . " Mi- ,
Jeri Pankey Child Care 3,4
Iulie Passini Track 1
Elmer Peel Tri-Mic 3,45 Baseball 2,45 Football 15
Intramurals 3,45 Track 1
Debra Pender Jr. Achievement 2,35
Dean Perry junior Rotarian 45 Who's Who
Among American High Schol Students 45 Intra-
Gayle Petersen GAA 1, Board Member 2,35
Honor Society 3,45 Who's Who Among Ameri-
can High School Students 3,45 Y-Teens 25 Cross-
Country 45 Track 3,4
jeff Petersen Basketball 15 Intramurals 3,4
David Piersall Agri-Business 3,4-president5
Cross-Country 25 Football 15 Track 1,25 Wres-
Karla Pinner Panther-pep Band 2,3,45 March-
ing Band 1,2,3,45 Freshman Band 15 Concert
Band 2,3,45 Y-Teens 1,2,35 German Club 1
jill Piper North Campus Choir 25 Trackettes
1,25 Y-Teens 1,2,3,45 Key 1,25 Skyline 15 Plays 15
Panther Players 15 Student Council Member
1,2,35 Track 1
Cheryl Pittman GAA 15 Homecoming Royalty
45 Letterman's Club 3,45 jr. Achievement 25 Key
35 Skyline 3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Field Hockey
15 Track 1,2,3,4
1 1 1 l 1
Iudv Plot'-ff I
Rick Pobanz German Club 1,25 Baseball 4, Golf Q L
1,2,3,4g Intramurals 3,4 I V
Michelle Poelvoorde Y-Teens 1,2, H.O. 35 Child N '
Care 4 Q 5 2 Kevin Pointer Baseball 3,45 Football 1,3g Track
15 Wrestling 1,2
jeffrey Ponce Basketball lp Cross-Country 1,2p
Steve Pratt Letterman's Club 4, Football 2,3,4g
Stephen Pruett Football 1,2, Intramurals 3
Track 1, Wrestling 1,2
Lawrence Pulliam Basketball 1, Football 1,2
Darryl Purvis Panther Players 3, Student Coun-
cil Member 1g Football 1,2, Intramurals 4, Track
1,25 Wrestling 1,2,3,4
Laurie Ralph Jr. Achievement 2-treasurer, 3,4g
Spanish Club 1,2,3p Spanish Honor Society 3,45
H.O. 3-treasurer, 4
n, Mr.. .
ir! , . P 7 ' L1 11541,
1, H ,V LA n,1,,,,g,
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Susan Randolph GAA 1,25 Letterman's Club
3,45 Y-Teens 1,25 Panther Players 15 Student
Council Member 35 Basketball 1,2,3,45 Softball
25 Volleyball 2,3,4
Marcel Reasby Panther Fan Club 1,2,3,45 Sky-
line 1,2,3,45 Student Council 3,45 Football 1,25
Intramurals 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2,3,4
Merri E. C. Redman
W. Lysa Gallaugher-Reeves Concert Choir 3,45
Bell Choir 2,35 North Campus Choir 1,25 jr.
Achievement 2- corporation secretary, 3-trea-
surer5 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 45 Plays 3,4-costumery5 Panther
Players 45 Musicals 45 Speech Club 3,45 Latin
Club 1,25 Counselor Office Helper 45 Close-Up
john Regex Skyline 3,45 D.E. 3
julie Reynolds Chamber Choir 35 North Cam-
pus Choir 25 Y-Teens 1,25 Key 25 Student Coun-
cil Member 35 Track 1
Top Ten Are Commended
The Top ten seniors are Qtopj Teri Greer - grade
point 4.733, frow 35 Gerald Carlson - grade point
4.500, lim McBurney - grade point 4.5595 frow 21
Lois Bell - grade point 4.500, Amy Davison - grade
point 4.457, Diane Zmuda - grade point 4.4525
Qfrontj Mike Haskins - grade point 4.441, Amy
Ball - grade point 4.405, joe Billquist - grade point
4.379, Merry Rowheder - grade point 4,3-43.
4, .. - .....
james Richardson '
Robin Rigg GAA 1,2,35 Honor Society 45 jr.
Achievement 15 Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Key 15 Panther Players
1,2,35 Counselor Office Helper 45 Track 15 Or-
if . ,,
- . '1 1
1 ww.. X f '
P' T 1
Steven Roberts Panther Fan Club 3,45 Honor
Society 3,45 junior Rotarian 45 Panther Players
3,45 Augustana Math Bowl 35 Counselor Office
Helper 35 Spanish Club 35 Spanish Honor Soci-
Terresa Roberts GAA 1
james Robbins Letterman's Club 45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 45 Stu-
dent Council Member 1,25 Coun. Office Helper
15 Baseball 1,2,45 Basketball 1,2,35 Football
1,2,3,45 Intramurals 3,45 Track 4
Kristine Rodgers Counselor Office Helper 25
' ,M I K
Remember These News Stories From '78?
Guyana massacre Postage rates going up
John Gacy murders Popes' deaths
Test-tube baby Drinking age raised in Iowa
Yankees winning the pennant Nixon comes out of hiding
Muhammed Ali regaining the title Transatlantic balloon flight
Quad-City ice storm Camp David treaty
Quad-City blizzard Iranian earthquake
Mickey Mouse's 50th anniversary
Willie Shelton QQuad-City fugitive
who showed up on "Dating
Game" and "The Gong Show",
Pete Rose's hitting streak
Illinois legislature pay raise
Rock River flood
4-2,,,N, .tm -
-1 Sc, ,
'newmaie R ,. X
5 .-5,-.. .1
Wilt., 'lt tw
. 5 Q ?
Q L Q
a 1 5
R, ff Q
Frank Rogers Football 1,2,3,4
Merry Rohweder GAA 1,2,35 Honor Society 3,45
Who's Who Among American High School
Students 45 German Club 1,2,4-treasurer 35 Field
Hockey 2,35 Intramurals 45 Softball 25 Track 15
Academic Dinner 3,4
Ray Ropp Letterman's Club 45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 45
Football 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2
Vicki Ross Class Officer 4-treasurer5 Trackettes
3,45 Panther Fan Club 35 GAA 1,25 Honor Soci-
ety 45 Letterman's Club 3,45 Who's Who Among
American High School Students 45 Y-Teens 1,25
German Club 2,3,4-treasurer5 Student Council
Member 45 Field Hockey 2,35 Orchesis 4
Lorinda Sanders Panther Fan Club 15 jr.
Achievement 2,3,4-president5 German Club 1,25
H.O. 35 Bowling 4
Ralph Sanders Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 German Club 3,45 Foot-
ball 1,2,3,45 Intramurals 3,45 Track 15 Wrestling
Randall Sanders Baseball 2,3,45 Football 45 ln-
Darrell M. Sandner Panther-Pep Band 25
Marching Band 25 Freshman Band 15 Concert
Band 2.5 North Campus Choir 1,25 Bell Choir 3
Lisa Sandoval Who's Who Among American
High School Students 45 Office Helper 3
john Schaubroeck Golf 1,2,3,4
Walter john Schulte German Club 1,2,3
Cynthia Schultz Trackettes 45 Panther Fan Club
25 jr. Achievement 1,25 Y-Teens 2,3,45 Diamon-
john Schwaesdall Football 2,3,4
Leonard Schwigen Chamber Choir 2,35 North
Campus Choir 15 Skyline 35 Plays 1,2,3,45 Musi-
cals 2,3,45 Panther Players 2,3,45 Speech Club 15
Quint-City Student Congress 35 Student Coun-
Christine Scott Panther-Pep Band 2,3,45 March-
ing Band 2,3,45 Jazz Lab 3,45 Freshman Band 11
Concert Band 2,3,45 Concert Choir 2,35 North
Campus Choir 15 Bell Choir 15 Honor Society
3,45 Who's Who in Music 35 Plays 1,2,3,45 Musi-
cals 2,3,45 Panther Players 1,2,3,45 One-Act 35 0,0
4-president, Illinois All-State Chorus 3.
Charles Seaman Panther-Pep Band 2,3,45
Marching Band 2,3,45 Freshman Band 15 Con-
cert Band 2,3,45 Plays 2,3,45 Musicals 2,3,45 Pan-
ther Players 2,3,45 Speech Club 1,Z,3,45 Reader's
Theater 2,35 One-Act 3
It's A Famil Affair
An unusually large number of UT seniors have parents who are employed by the school. Pictured are
ffrontj Teri Greer, daughter of Mr. Larry Greer5 Mike Hetzel, son of Mrs. Iudy Hetzel5 Chris Scott,
daughter of Mrs. Gwen Scott. Qbackj jeff Burgess, son of Mrs. Sally Burgess5 Kathy Brown, daughter of
Mrs. Carol Browng jerry Duncan, son of Mrs. Sandy Duncanp Lynda Talley, daughter of Coach Cliff
Talley5 lack Kettering, son of Mr. lack Kettering5 and jani Marr, daughter of Mr. David Marr and
Mrs. Pat Marr. Not pictured are Barbara Bennett, daughter of Mrs. Barbara Bennettp Julie Housholder,
daughter of Mrs. Diana Housholder5 Nancy Terry, daughter of Mrs. Chris Terry5 and Mike VanBell,
son of Mrs. Mary Van Bell.
How would you like to go to school
with your parents every morning?
"lt's got its disadvantages and ad-
vantages", said Jani Marr. "The disad-
vantage is that you know you have to
behave! On the other hand, my par-
ents are always there when I need
Mr. Cliff Talley, UT basketball
coach and gym teacher at South Cam-
pus, has a senior daughter, Lynda.
"An extra bonus to having a son!
daughter in school is that I get to
know all of the kids growing up with
Lynda, in and out of school situations.
It allows me to have more than a
james D. Seibert junior Rotarian 45 Who's Who
Among American High School Students 45 ln-
Danette lean Senn Football Cheerleader 1,2,3,45
Basketball Cheerleader 1,2,3,4-captain, Track-
ettes 2,35 Homecoming Royalty 45 Letterman's
Club 45 Who's Who Among American High
School Students 3,45 Y- Teens 1,2,35 German
Club 1,Z,3-secretary, 4-secretary5 Student Coun-
cil Member 2,3,45 Track 1
Brad Settles Concert Choir 3,45 North Campus
Choir 25 German Club 1,25 Intramurals 3,4
Renee Sexton Y-Teens 15 Guidance Office
Helper 3,45 D.E, 45 Child Care 35 Orchesis 4
Ricky L. Shamsie Student Council Member 35
Baseball 45 Football 1,2,35 Wrestling 1,2,3,4
Michael Sharp Agri-Business 3,4
Brenda Sheley GAA 1,2,35 GAA Board 2,35 Y-
Teens 1,2,3,45 German Club 2,35 Tennis 1,2,3
Tracy Schull North Campus Choir 15 GAA 2,35
Y-Teens 2,3,45 Field Hockey 2,35 Softball 25 Dia-
Another Award For Rhonda!
"The aim of this project is to pay
tribute to the youthful character and
to call special attention to those quali-
ties which are desirable in good citi-
zens," claims a brochure from the
The project of the Daughters of the
American Revolution QDARJ is to
honor one senior from each of the 50
states. From UT, Rhonda Correll was
selected by her senior classmates and
the faculty to represent the school as
our good citizen. She soon will com-
pete for the state good citizen award.
Rhonda said of the award, "I was
very honored that I was chosen to re-
present our school with this award. I
hope that I can continue in some sort
of career that will be of service to my
During her high school career
Rhonda has been active in Panther
Players, Choir, the Spanish Club, Let-
terman's Club and Panther Players.
She has participated in the Student
Council for four years, serving as
president her senior year. Rhonda has
been a girls' basketball manager,
played tennis, run track, been a wrest-
Ierette, a trackette, and a member of
GAA. She is also a member of the
National Honor Society and Home-
coming Queen. After graduation, she
hopes to study in the field of public
Rhonda Correll is this year's recipient of the
Kelly Sivertsen Trackettes 2, Musicals 4, Track
Heather Sloman Who's Who Among American
High School Students 4, Key 2,3-exchange edi-
tor, Skyline 3,4-copy editorg Explorers 3
Amy Smith Trackettes 4, GAA 15 Y-Teens
1,2,3,4g Key 2, Student Council Member 2,3,4g
Tennis 1, Orchesis 4
Kim Smith North Campus Choir 1,2, GAA 1,2,
Intramurals 4, Diamondettes 2,3,4
Oscar Snyder Panther-Pep Band 2,3,4g March-
ing Band 25 Freshman Band 1, Concert Band
Z,3,4g Musicals 3,45 Football 1,2,4g Wrestling 1,2
joy Sobottka 0.0. 4, Child Carer 3,4
Celia Solis GAA 1,2, jr. Achievement 2, Who's
Who Among American High School Students 3,
Spanish Club 3, Spanish Honor Society 3, H.O.
45 Track 1,3
Shari Spohn Concert Choir 3,45 Panther Players
Randy Steffenson Concert Choir 25 Chamber
Choir 15 North Campus Choir 25 Key 15 Skyline
35 Track 1
Christine Stewart Office Helper 253,45 Counsel-
or Office Helper 1,35 Nurse's Office Worker 45
Deanna Lynne Stickrod Plays 25 Panther Play-
ers 2,3,45 One-Act 35 Spanish Club 2
Richard D. Stogsdill
Tammy Stolze Trackettes 3,45 Y-Teens 15 Stu-
dent Council Member 4
Pamela Stone Panther-Pep Band 2,3,45 March-
ing Band 2,3,45 Freshman Band 15 Concert Band
1,2,3,45 CAA 1,25 Musicals 45 Basketball 25 Soft-
Steven Stopoulos Basketball 15 Football 1,2,3
Sherri D. Stout GAA 1,25 Honor Society 4, jr.
Achievement 2.,3,45 Key 15 Latin Club 1,25 Coun-
selor Office Helper 45 Attendance Clerk 25 In-
Iames Stover Baseball 2,45 Football 1,2,3
Kevin R. Streeter
Lori Streitmatter Concert Choir 1
Kelly Stribling GAA 2,3
Brian Suchy Wrestling 25 Tennis 2
Christopher Swanson Panther-pep Band
1,2,3,45 Marching Band 1,2,3,45 Freshman
Band 15 Concert Band 1,2,3,45 Intramurals 35
Rifle Club 3
Tamee Swanson Panther-pep Band 2,35
Marching Band 1,2,35 Freshman Band 15
Concert Band 1,2,35 Concert Choir 35 North
Campus Choir 25 Plays 45 Panther Players
1,2,3,45 Student Council Member 35
Intramurals 45 Track 1
Jani C. Sweeney Football Cheerleader 4-
alternate5 Basketball Cheerleader 3,45
Homecoming Royalty 45 Letterman's Club 4
Who's Who Among American High School
Students 45 Y-Teens 3,4
Mary lo Talarico Trackettes 3
Lynda Talley Honor Society 3,45 l.etterman's
Club 2,3,45 Skyline 45 French Clbb 1,25
Basketball 1,2,3,45 Track 25 Volleyball 1,2,3,4
Debra Taylor 0.0. 4
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Alex Terronez Homecoming Royalty 4,
Letterman's Club 3,4, Football 1,2,3,4p
Nancy Terry 0.0. 4-secretary
Steven Thomas Panther-pep Band 2,3,4g
Marching Band 2,3,4g Jazz Lab 4, Concert
S 25 gig ' Band 1,2.3,4
. '71 9 lll er i R . . Gayla ThomPSOn
S X K ' .
Award Presented For Excellence In Science
Bmol Hosuabg What's that? That's
Bausch Lomb backwards. What's
Bausch Lomb? It's a company which
manufactures contact lenses, among
many other things. This company
also presents an award each year to a
senior who shows the most promise
in a science-oriented career. The 1978-
79 winner is Carol Nemerguth.
Carol Nemerguth is this year's recipient of
the Bausch Lomb award.
Carol has taken four years of sci-
ence during her high school years:
Survey science, biology, honors chem-
istry and honors physics. She has
earned all A's in these classes.
Carol says, "I was honored to be
chosen because of all the likely stu-
dents. I'm glad to be recognized for
something I worked very hard at."
Carol plans to go into engineering.
Angela Tillison 0.0. 4: Y-Teens 2,4 I X I I I
1. Kory Togami Class Officer 1-president, Class i ' g '
Officer 2- vice president, 3- vice president, . J K K V 1
Homecoming Royalty 4- Kingg Letterman's I ' , fl. '., .5
Club 3,45 Quint-City Student Congress 15 Stu- Q, B A M ' 5' Q V ,Q M.
dent Council Member 45 Cross-Country 15 Foot- " " 5 i"' "si R.. I , , Qt. I
ball 2,45 Intramurals 35 Track 1,25 Wrestling ,Ail V "S Q,
11,4 LILLI ii, ,L L. 'JN'
Carolyn Trich 5 . '.g,3vf5
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? I 5 Q Q ,
if :H 5 if
Bernice Tyler North Campus Choir 1,25 French
Club 2g Office Helper 35 H.O. 3,45 Child Care 3
john Tysma Cross-Country 15 Wrestling 1
Michael 1. Van Belle Concert Choir 2,35 Cham-
ber Choir 1,25 Panther Fan Club 35 National
Honor Society 3,45 junior Rotarians 45 Plays
2,3,45 Musicals 2,3,45 Panther Players 1,2,.3,45
Speech Club 35 One-Act 3,4
Nancy VandeWieIe North Campus Choir 1,25
Trackettes 1,25 Wrestlerettes 2,35 Y-Teens
1,2,3,45 Key 1,25 Track 1
1f'i ' L
, f ANR
ERA: End Of Rights In America?
The E.R.A. issue was big in Illinois
this year. Members of both sexes took
sides for or against this amendment to
the constitution. In this Skyline fo-
rum, seniors Kris Cox and Kay Davis
express personal views on this issue.
Question: To you, what do the three
letters E.R.A. stand for?
Kris Cox: "Simply the Equal Rights
Amendment. Not only equal rights
for women or minorities, but equal
rights for everyone."
Kay Davis: "End of Rights in Amer-
Question: What effect, if ratified,
would the Equal Rights Amendment
have on you, as an individual?
Kris: "Since I am getting out of school
soon, it should help me in getting jobs
I'm qualified for, not because I'm a
woman, but because I have the educa-
tion and abilities."
Kay: "No one can say exactly what
will come of it, but proponents say I
could be drafted. I could be bringing
up my children in a completely differ-
ent situation than I'd wish."
Question: In what fields or areas, if
any, do you feel the Equal Rights
Amendment is necessary?
Kris: "The E.R.A. is needed every-
where. There can't be an employer
saying that anyone can try for a job
regardless of religion, sex, and color
but still have exceptions. It can't
Kay: "A housewife receiving some of
her husband's social security benefits
since she has worked for those many
Question: Who do you associate the
Equal Rights Movement with?
-continued on p. 113
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Troy Van Thorre Trackettes 3,45 Pete the Pan-
ther 45 Jr, Achievement 2-secretary5 Y-Teens 3
Office Helper 35 Explorers 2
Darin Van Tieghem
Andrea E. Voltz GAA 1,25 Y-Teens 1,2,35 Ger-
man Club 1,25 Field Hockey 35 Tennis 1,25 Track
loni L. Walz North Campus Choir 25 Y-Teens
Brian Warstler Concert Choir 35 Chamber
Choir 25 North Campus Choir 15 Football 1
Mark Weideman Baseball 1,2,3,45 Intramurals
Penny Io Wells Concert Choir 1,25 Trackettes
1,25 Panther Fan Club 1,2,3,45 jr. Achievement
1,25 Key 1,25 Spanish Club 1,25 Student Council
Member 15 Guidance Office Helper 25 Child
Care 3,45 Intramurals 1,25 Track 1,2
julie Wheeler 0.0. 4
jeff Wiedenmann Panther-pep Band 2,3,45
Marching Band 1,2,3,45 Jazz Lab 45 Freshman
Band 15 Concert Band 2,3,45 Musicals 253,45 Sky-
line Photographer 3,4
Michael Wiemers Spanish Club 2
Teresa Wilcox Jr. Achievement 2,3,4
Cary Willet Baseball 1,4, Cross-Country 1, In-
tramurals 3,4, Wrestling 1
Phillip Wilkinson Who's Who Among Ameri-
can High School Students 3, Intramurals 3,4
Chad Williams Student Council Member 2,3,
Baseball 1, Football 1,2,3,4, Wrestling 1,2
jan Williams Who's Who Among American
High School Students 4, Key 2,3-assistant busi-
ness manager, Skyline 3
Christine S. Wirtz Concert Choir 2,3, North
Campus Choir 1, Wrestling Cheerleader 2,3,4,
GAA 2, l.etterman's Club 3,4, Y-Teens 1,2-inner
club 4-secretary, Key 2, Panther Players 1, Stu-
dent Council Member 4, Field Hockey 2,3
Kimberly Young Panther-pep Band 2,47 March-
ing Band 2,4, Freshman Band 1, GAA 1,2, jr.
Kathleen Penca North Campus Choir 2, Track-
ettes 1,2, Ir. Achievement 1,2, GAA 1, Who's
Who Among American High School Students 4,
Speech Club 3
Richard D. Tittle D.O. 4, Vocational Clubs
-continued from p. 110
Kris: "I usually associate the E.R.A.
with women because the majority of
the fighting and disagreements deal
with them and their job opportuni-
Kay: "Homosexuals, socialists, and
atheists. First of all, they support the
E.R.A. Homosexuals believe they will
be given rights like husbands and
wives and when proponents have
hearings they admit it. Socialists be-
lieve E.R.A. is a step towards destroy-
ing capitalism. Gloria Steinam said
she hopes by the year 2000 our chil-
dren will believe in human potential-
Question: In your opinion, how
should the matter of the Equal Rights
Amendment being allowed more time
for ratification be handled?
Kris: "I think the time for ratification
of the E.R.A. should be prolonged un-
til people realize how ridiculous it is
to discriminate anyone."
Kay: "In the beginning they set their
time for ratification for seven years. If
they wanted more time, they should
have gone through the due process of
Question: Lastly, why or why not do
you consider yourself a supporter of
the Equal Rights Amendment?
Kris: "I don't belong to any certain
group that protests every weekend,
but my views on equality are known.
The best way to get people to vote for
the E.R.A. is to let them know the
facts. Too many people use so-called
"special benefits" given to women as
their argument against the E.R.A., or
women being drafted, or money set
aside for widows. Well, nobody is be-
ing drafted, and why are widows giv-
en money and not widowers? People
need to know the unfairness of dis-
Kay: "First of all, I consider many of
the proponents hypocrites. When
they are before the public, they say
that the E.R.A. doesn't stand for gay
rights and abortion, but when before
the professional law, they must admit
it does. The amendment will actually
give no rights, but it will take many
away. No writing can change people's
Diana Zmuda Wrestlerettes 2 GAA 1 2 3 GAA
Board 1 2 3 CAA Royalty 2 Honor Society 3 4
Letterman s Club 3 4 Who s Who Among
American High School Students 3 Y Teens 1 2
Spanish Club 1 Spanish Honor Society 3 Bas
ketball 1 2 3 4 Field Hockey 2 3 Intramurals 4
Tennis 1- Track 1 2 3 4
Weber T. Ziegler Basketball 1, Intramurals 3,4
jeffrey Zoller United Townships Visitors to
Rotary 4, Key 3g Plays 2,3,4g Musicals 2,3,4g
Panther Players 2,3,4p Speech Club 3, Readers
Theater 35 High School Bowl 3,45 German Club
3,4-president, Student Council Member 4
UNIUJOI O UM?
Is there life after high school? This
is one of the many things on 'the
minds of the graduating class this
year. What will happen to everyone?
"Will I ever see my friends again?
What will happen to me?" What may
have seemed like an impossible dream
four years ago is now a reality, We're
It may seem a little sad, but it's not.
Yes, we're finishing an important
phase in our lives, but along with
starting the new decade, we're starting
a new phase. The sixties are known as
a time of radical change. The seventies
are known for a quietness after the
previously turmulous decade. We now
enter a decade that will hopefully be
known for getting things accom-
But no matter what happens, we'll
always have our memories of friends,
teachers, and high school. And that's
what this book'is made of. Memories.
To the 1979 Senior class I wish the
best of luck, and the hope that all ex-
pectations be filled to the most. Good
A 55,1 'ivwaddft
My choices were clear,
Evolving was not simple.
Roads of work were never ending,
I made a decision.
Coming together is a beginningg
Now i find working together is .
JAWLIME '77 C"'4J kg'
FLOWER- Crimson Glory Rose
COLOR- Red and Ivory
MOTTO- "The accomplishments of
tomorrow begin with the
challenges of today and the
dreams of yesterday."
This autograph page for seniors only
1. Gary Brinker and Lynda Talley won the
biggest feet award. 2. Best dressed seniors are
Ruthann Keener and Brian Officer. 3. Best
build and figure was awarded to Amy Smith .
and Mike Liggett. 4. The students who are most
likely to succeed are Teri Greer and lim McBur-
ney. 5. The flashiest smile award went to Linda
Lapaczonek and jeff Longbons. 6. The most
popular seniors are Vickie Cooper and Kory
Togami. 7. The flirt and wolf of the Senior class
wasfindy Schultz .md lcd Ziegler.
45 wh 4 SW?-
CN fr 'X 'le
C03 lil!!! Arg
1. The best personality award went to Danette
Senn and lohn Odendahl. 2. The seniors
who've done the most are Rhonda Correll and
Bill Hughes. 3. Mary Frank and Rob Leslie
were chosen best dancers. 4. The best looking
seniors are lani Sweeney and john McCehee. S.
The most athletic seniors are Cheryl Pittman
and Rick Coutteau. 6. The friendliest seniors
are joanne Nelson and Andy Finkbeiner. 7.
Comedian and comedienne are Ken Porter and
.. Pas ixw
U? HE UEI
TEIII GREEK volleyball, SUE RANDOLPH MARK OWEN football, - LYNDA TAI.I.EY
5035311 ' volleyball, basketball wrestling ' volleyball, basketball
ROBIN DAVIS ALEX TERRONEZ DONNA MARTIN Llfl' HER HUGHES
basketball football volleyball, softball f basketball
RAY GARCIA JEROME LIPES BRIAN OFFICER
wrestling., basketball basketball
'W' wk + 0 96
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football, track, baseball
t MARK WEIDENMANN
MARCEL REASBY track,
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ANNA CASTRO cross'
xg? WTS 2
UNI t vksfr :lc ak J
may 4 3k "'-x- -x- -x- -x-
"The following schools will not be
in session due to the snow today . . .
all Davenport schools, Rock Island
High School, Moline High School,
United Township High School ..... "
These words were repeated on early
morning radio Monday, Tuesday, and
Friday of january 19 thru 23. Virtually
everything in the Quad-Cities closed
down due to the 30 inches of snow on
the ground. lt was the worst storm-
after storm- in the lifetimes of most
Cars were abandoned in streets,
snowmobiles performed emergency
missions, grocery stores ran out of
provisions, and ramps were barri-
caded to the interstates as the whole
area became paralyzed. t
The semester exam schedule was
moved back a week due to the snow.
When students returned to school be-
fore exams, they learned there would
be an extra week of review. Teachers
were challenged to use their creativity
to keep the students involved in class
The snowstorm of January '79 was a
record breaker and it will be told
about for years to come.
1. How about a nice, cool dip in the new UT
swimming pool? 2. City workers clean alley
between 14th and 15th Avenues in downtown
al: aw: N 121
1. Betsy Sproul contemplates a "strategic" move
in the sand pit. 2. New hairstyles for '78 are
modeled by these underclassmen. 3. Lisa Lampo
has a great time at home football games.
Q Q .
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MN. 1. The freshman float takes its place in line for
the homecoming parade. 2. Lori Holmes con-
centrates on her next shot. 3. Joyce Liggett and
other sophomore cheerleaders ponder the out-
come of an afternoon football game. 4. Linda
Talley, Mary Burns, Kelly Duff, and Kathie
Hignight find it hard to get into the pool before
it officially opens.
Junior Class Welcomed To South
Last year you were on top at North
Campus. Now you're at a new campus
and thrown into second place. How
does that feel?
Thom Bollaert, presidentg "Moving to
South gives you something better to
strive for. Being put in to second place
is made up for by getting ahead a year.
There's a lot of pride in the junior
Lori Holmes, vice-presiclentp "I
haven't noticed a difference. Seniors
don 't really act above us."
Kelly Duff, secretaryg "It's different,
but I like it better. I feel older because
of the way we're treated at South."
Sue Bradley, treasurerg "It's sort of
different. Seniors seem to own the
junior class officers Kelly Duff, Lori Holmes, and Thom Bollaert tell Skyline their feelings on their
first year at South.
Don Abbott Q . '
Suzanne Ackerland A in ' ' A - M , , if ..-MA
Lorri Ackland M sl'xl s .
Clifford Adams I llll A
Tyrone Adams - A - . . ' li A -
Diana Ader '
Karen Ahlgren A
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Troy Banks 8, L i t . if. N ,
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- . Melanie Franks
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Chile Sends Representative
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Despite language problems and differences in
school time schedules, Gabriel Gomez fits right
into the system.
The juniors were hosts this year to a
smiling and friendly exchange stu-
dent from Valdivia, Chile - Gabriel
Gabriel lived with the Togomis of
East Moline while he was in the Unit-
ed States. Following some adjust-
ments, Gabe fit in nicely with the
American lifestyle at UT. The slight
adjustments Gabe made dealt mainly
with the school routine. "ln Chile we
go to school from 8 to 6 with a break
from 1 to 3 when we go home and eat
lunch with our families. We don't
change classes either," said Gabe.
English was another problem for
Gabe. Aside from Spanish, he spoke
fluent German but only fair English.
Gabe also had to adjust to being so
far away from his family and home.
The fact that his twin brother was an
exchange student in nearby Maquo-
keta, Iowa helped. Gabe said, "I find
UT students very friendly and the
Quad Cities much like my hometown,
Gabe became an avid football fan
since his arrival. He also showed an
interest in track. In Chile, he compet-
ed in the nationals of the 100 yard
Gabriel is scheduled to return to
Chile in June, but he hopes to return
to the US after he completes his
schooling. He has ambitions of be-
coming either a doctor or a dentist.
Mark Gaddgy .nag f. W .uv I hi A 6 fkii K :hm .hr
David Gantt +L qi v ' 6 W A , ' ji M ' , I
Stephanie Gardner lk M .fi .Li jf --K . it ' W .
125' Gamer ff . 0 . . T is r ., 0 , f 'K G
Linda Gatton XA IN , .ve X X I W3 .ii Q,
Cindy Gehant , 4 , Q ' , I Z 5
Tammy George X A 'I X x " 1. .A 'Bi . 1 V' 'r' :' E4Q
Asia M P . , -
Steve Gibbon ' T 3. luis, ' L, ,,
Brenda Glanz 1, f A , " G ' "" "'
Ron Goetz , 4 '- ,' .LZ - 'L e ,ff K 3 1' f-
Natalie Goldstein Y if .X VA.- '
Louis Gomez it A Ag 5 iiii '
Elsa Gongora K R ffl E
ntasseling, Detasseling, What?
Untasseling, Detasseling, What?
"Neither rain, nor sleet, nor hail,"
. . . the mailman's motto? Yes, and for
awhile it was also what the corn detas-
seling crew had to say about the
weather they had to work in. "We
worked when it was raining so hard
you couldn't even see the corn" says
Sue Bradly, jr. They got up at dawn
and took buses to the fields. They
didn't return until late in the after-
noon, anywhere from 3:30 to 5:00.
The work days varied in length, be-
cause usually each group was as-
signed a certain amount of corn detas-
Reynaldo Gonzales A
I.C. Gosa V Phil Graf ' G'
Roger Greene T ei ii' 4
seling to complete before they could
call it a day. Some days they had to
stoop down very low while other days
they stood on a machine that would
raise them up to the highest stalks.
"The work was strenuous and hard,
but it's also fun," comments Jenny
Lien, Ir. Like any other job, there was
a boss Qtheir foremanl who had detas-
seled corn before. The foreman also
had to get the group back on the track
when they started to have tassel
,. ar- -
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Kevin Greer -, if X' N
Ellen Gregory 53? LE Au
Faith Griffin ' .fl as N
Brad Gulick '73 .
Elizabeth Gustafson ,, ij ? .,
Dorann Gustafson i l l A
Becky Guyton X, it
Lisa Haegeman fl ' AXE' Q
.lohn Haecherl G E Z ' f- , 1
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Sue Bradley is still smiling, despite the cold and
the absence of restroom facilities - some of the
problems that plagued the detasseling crew.
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Patty Hansen ' iif iefrf r,, I , sf 0 g a Q
Teresa Hansen I9 iiii e - 1 ' e
Sharon Hanson 2 '
jamie Harding , . 9
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' Albert Mascari
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be N . s X X ,X 5
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. 'dal -Q, jf' 47 .,,. as K rl Kathy Mccartin
, stflw-bi Q -f' ,lf CSA 'MQ ,f ' K V Ag David McDermott
N ji "R" V . if ' 7 I Lorrie McGee
' . .wx-ff Y Q' ' john McGrath
. A V X 1 X ' X e X , jennifer McHie
x x:x: f f , Willard Mclntosh
l M ' A L N fi ' my X Cathy McMillin
C f S . arar
6 A ,J " V pw M if H - -N Susan McMillan
W ' if .3 A , K Z ' W " A h ,f r , ' Q Susan McNabb
' -Q '11 li':sL:LL Q' ,fi -e' ,C s Y .J t ' Mary McLernon
f if f fy . if N An ela McNulty
A , , It g ,
ti x " Martha McPherson
'vxg S. , A I Y, " is ': S Shari Mee
X , . , Q ti ' i 3 3' Eloise Medina
. ..sl .
What lies behind those dingy gray
locker doors that line the halls at both
North and South Campuses? Coats,
books, and a couple of folders? Possi-
bly, but what else is stashed away by
Lockers reveal the personalities of
their owners. There are photographs,
posters, memo boards, and eight-track
Some lockers are fully equipped
with mirrors, make up, first aid kits,
and even a change of clothes. Dee
Zeigler, jr., said "I couldn't make it
through the day without the provi-
sions in my locker. Sometimes you
just have to have nail polish remover
. vw , -
X .i T 2 :. V
right now! In between classes I some-
times find it necessary to add a touch
of make up or just take a break from
By personalizing their lockers,
many students have transformed their
dull school storage space into "Home
Sweet Home." Steph Howard, jr., said
"Since I spend more time here than
anywhere else, it helps to have a lock-
er that makes me feel at home."
One never knows what one might need to have
handy in the middle of a schoql day.
'K J 3 Yvonne Miholopoulos
-3 f' A U 4' "'
W- V7 J '
f' .. ,gs . Y . 1 ti Sharie Mihalopoulos
"" wi t.. '.
to K R R.
f W as sf '
im is S I r ik, S K
L .N .N - dpi QEQ' K 1' ' 3, -e ,,, V S A Kathy Millen
ff MS- 5 A frm, 3 , V Q, Q Charles Miller
' S 'ii' S . lit f -53 Ji -li affi x-v'. Te' 1 Julius Mille'
s ' f R i 1. , y it Mike Mnlim
if ' QE 'j'if 9 if if - . jg ' it , Deborah Minteer
1 ' if X j'if r an ,Q if will A Rhonda Minteer
- RX X 1 X ' -.9 ' - ' Ilisi - J' 1 Q Kathy Mitchell
Tim Morris -LL
Kelly Mulica "
Ginger Mullins ' '
Mario Munoz '
Annette Nagel Z
Terry Nelson A -,
Teresa Newman 1
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Graffiti You Can Wear
Hey! lt's john Travolta, Cheryl
Teigs, Artoo-Detoo, and Andy Gibb,
all at U.T.! Sound like a dream come
true? It's what can be found on T-
shirts in the halls of U.T.
Everyone is getting into T-Shirts as
the newest way of expression. They
are used to show school spirit, favorite
stars, and popular sayings. Through
the new "create your own T-Shirts"
you can advertise your own thoughts
The Crazy Top Shop in South Park
is a T-Shirt specialty shop. Pictures of
cars are the most popular shirts for
guys, and the favorite for girls is
"When God created man, he was just
School club members wear T-Shirts
to symbolize projects they participate
in. Student Council has "lWOSC",
shirts given to the worker of the
"We thought it fit us, so w
put it in print," says Willard Mclntosh, jr., and Kathy Lange, jr.
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Diffs.: .Lili X N S' I
New Energy Saving Entertainment
The Other Side of the Mountain
was the most popular book among
UT students, according to Mrs. Irene
McGaughy, head librarian at SC. "The
movie did make me want to read the
book," said Debbie Scarsdale, jr., "but
the book was better than the movie."
Erma Bombeck offered pleasurable
light reading. "I really like reading
Bombeck's books because they're
fun," commented Rhonda Rogers, jr.
At UT, books are still very impor-
tant to the high school student. HI feel
that books have much more to offer
"3 Another popular book was Jaws II, than T.V.," said Ellie Coder, jr. "There
which was also a movie, "I think the is more variety."
X V movie left out a lot of the small details
r which made the book interesting," LAURIE KRACK
Q . . .
said Becky Brinker, jr.
.E ,. If Life 35 a .Boil Oftclgeqnes' Mimi Reading isn't completely dead at UT. Students
."- if X afn I Doing In e Pltsl' 3 so ran e are still known to enjoy an occasional good
X If NIS high in popularity. This comedy by bgok,
N 4- 4 l 7, . -N A 4 S- Ianette Vallejo
A A T 'Q A A ' 'f , I Patty Vallejo
I -if N 5 .fl A -'ily i f " " A Brian VanDeventer
A t . Y ' A, f ,V -"I XA .e g "T ' Greg VanDusen
- " V ' . A A t Q' ' P l Bruce VanHecke
Q ' t . X ' 5 - ludy Vanlanduyt
, Q lt V2 Tr -' B jackie VanNeste
'S T T .L
Y gf I -Q, ,. 'i V ,, S ,.: ,S . K Marcia VanSpeybroeck
. ,. 1 il, ff' 'T ' c' A 'F it 'll Cind VanWatermeulen
. N . , y
"W S ' 'Q ' A I 'S l - ..--.f . ' we il Cindy VanZuiden
F' l ' . , 35' ' t T V knife Vaughn
x I In 1-Rl, . . 3 . N K in 97 N I jeff vergane
XX'-'-'I "" " ' 5 'Q r A A Becky Vermeire
'T' A J, Ken Versluis
X s A C T 'KS .t ,
J , A ,. .f , N . gl at 6 A L VA 2 A jr Ed Versluys
M T 44 V. f' W . A A ' A A W . A W it T, T 5 T A Beth Verstreater
'Q A 7 A iff' , - milf it . Q -ig, if 5. .S 3 Mark Vervaecke
l :jjjj W . , it -'1r... ' . t., S 5 Ax- Annette Volkers
t 1' b to ,gg K iyec ij I, Katie voikm
1 'ax f ' i Candy Voorhis
q UKSQTARX 'B X . fi
'fb - if 'Y' '
, , .ig Todd Wallace
. gt. .g 'fi Robert Walter
,'g,'if,3 Veronica Walton
' tl' Greg Ward
x ' ' S'
M, . 1 1 of SQA my , R V, M Marty Ward
i E - f ' A if 'T ' Bill Ward
it 71, . Q 1 - Sandy Warren
A A , g Russell Wassell
A A 2 I 2 ,pg .. j . Audrey Watford
W S. .-f , S A -f A Rod Watters
x v ' ' Xi il A 1' K. , K I-iz Weintraut
Gearhead City, U.S.A.
If you're out driving around, one
weekend night, chances are you'll
probably pass through Gearhead City.
This is one city that isn't on any map,
but draws quite a crowd on weekends.
Sears parking lot has been given the
nickname "C1earhead City". Gear-
heads from the Quad City area gather
in the parking lot and inspect each
"A gearhead is someone who cen-
ters himself totally around his car,"
says Lynn Hooker, jr. Lynn doesn't
consider himself a gearhead, but says,
"A person doesn't have to know every
part of an engine to have a great look-
ing car. I don't know much about cars,
but I do like driving."
Lynn drives a red 1970 Chevelle SS
with black racing stripes and a cowl
Kevin West ...
induction on the front hood.
This unusual city faces 23rd ave-
nue, a street that becomes the cruising
strip for many high schoolers. As cars
drive by, all the cars parked in the
Sears lot with the proud owners can
be seen. Lloyd Fletcher, jr., cruises the
avenue in his 1978 dark blue King
Cobra with orange pin striping. "I'm
most proud of my T-top", says Lloyd,
who estimates his car can reach speeds
of more than 120 mph.
If you're out some weekend night
looking for a nice place to go, try
Gearhead City. lt's accessible off 23rd
avenue, also known as the "Cruise
Lloyd Fletcher, jr., and Lynn Hooker, jr., show
off their cars along the "cruise strip" regularly.
i K Q
David Weston - ' ' l -QQ V W Z - - 'ff
Kim West ' V Y, x ' A it f -
Ron Whipple ' , A A ' '-
Karen Whitehair V 1 ,- K' I j,,,. t
Troy Whitehall 1 P - 5 '
Q VV V t A
Pam Whitney M I ' 'S V v 'A
Kurt Wiegel V V C' ' - N' , i, . as
Elizabeth Wilcox - 'ff V3 V ji as A ' it . ' Z V 5,
jane Williams H Y- Q -jzv K V . 0 . V A . ' V V r
Melissa Williams .V an ff" a r V A 0
Melody Williams 1 W I
Ed Wilson A As il H VV f .... .
3. , V A K.. :., l , ,,,
.. Li' t A . til lliik Mike Wilson , ' he j, ,.... -,V VV V A
Pamela Wilson .5 A 4' 7 V. . . 'rl ' Z' Vi I N if
Pamela wilson V IZ r rs .fi A V K... ,iffy -
Theresa Wilson gf j: it , ' W' " ' r
Brian Winfree ' I ' . jg ' . A - V
lean Wittekind ' N ' " f
Mike wolf A 'F 6 1 5.
Lisa Wolfe . i A A - - I ' V A
Bill Womac ak , r" ' ' A A V' 1- ' - X, -. - -, A
Kevin Wyers C iw- gl lf- fl V V II, iffeff 5.15 'V
chris wyrack , K t A r g gk is i' H. ' -
DwishfY0uf1s . 141 - ,f e e 1 r X '
juan Zaragoza V V ' A "1 1 Fu V 'sr - t V gi' C' tt"i
Andrea Ziegler -r 1451? lim .Fi F 't" if .4 rr i
L V. V A . V
David Ziegler 5 :ju - V. Q V
Sandy Ziegler " - K K " . ii V,, f
Mark Zimmerman if V " j , L X "s- "'V"-- T 'iii V
Mike Zinc 'ff Q. It A ' .
Mary Ann Zywot ' -I-15 f ' -i'i' ' A
i' i - ..
In Memory of Marvin Clark, jr., who
died October 30, 1978. Marvin had many
friends and enjoyed going to school, ac-
cording to his mother. Among his hob-
bies were playing drums in his neigh-
borhood, motorbiking, and snowmobil-
1. "King of the Forestn was the theme ofthe second-place junior float in the homecoming parade. 2. lt
looks like the helium balloons were not the only things filled with hot air during the UT-Moline pep
Sophomores, The Old Timers At North
What experience did you have as a
freshman that you are glad you did
not have as a sophomore?
Melanie DeDecker: "Last year, I was a
wrestlerette. For the Sta te tournaments
I had to give the champs the awards
and kiss them. I dropped all the
Lisa Snauwaert: "This year during
Student Council Week we won't get
creamed with syrup. Instead, we get to
cream the freshman officers. "
Maria Petaros: "I remember in study
hall last year the first time I had to
stand up in front of everyone for talk-
ing, It was really embarrasingf'
Cheryl Wiedenmann: "Last year a few
friends and I were walking to the bus
stop. We missed the bus, but the bus
with a load of kids went around the
block and came back for us. "
Sophomore class officers are Melanie De-
Decker, vice-presidentp Lisa Snauwaert, presi-
dentg Maria Petaros, secretaryp and Qnot pic-
turedj Cheryl Wiedenmann, treasurer.
, 3, i
Debra Adams r 6. I cu '
Brian Adlfinger 4 L4 'f J . 21 L 7'
Maria Aguilar X-I A
Barbara Ainslie Y A irq' Nfl If ff' l L- L
Robert Alden ef 5 I
Beatriz Alejo ': 2 X
,L N L L L .
Alan Anderson ,L T "" s ,. t .'- .L A
lon Anderson L q ' 3, L L
Karen Anderson -," "li L ' If
Robin Anderson Qt L , - LL t L
Robert Annis it S X N K l B3 . I
Aretha Atwater J L I - . 'X I L
101111 Ausfm . . a t N
tooo I- I
Patricia Axiotis . - - 3. ' L L
Paul Bagatelas -I ' fs ' ' 55,14 Q' L
Rosalind Bailey V 6 V. , ,
Tammy Ball ,,.v l , 11., v , 21 . 3
Claudia Barnes Q ' se L . I R I 4 LL A '
Hans Bausch i Lxwiiff' K . LL LL A LE- . 4.16.2 .,.b g.f..,e 4 'X . -.
D.,,.,,a,, Bm, x . f i s W at I a.. 4 .
MTR t 3
Dustin Bealer L R' L x L
Michael Beard B I A -fgT"5. f
Scott Beaver fi, my TM' "L
Anthony Bell .f X L ' .
Loretta Belman it . f A B,
Tamera Benson ':t,-33' X L T E. L
Jeffery Benzon .ix . . " 3' I if- Q 5 A Iwi fi L
Lorraine Bergevin 'L X L L L L
Andrew Berglund L "' .L W I 'Cai' Lum 4 f , I
Iaime Bernal ' if L, . "1 --L --'L mf.
janet Bickford yff .. I . ' e AL . ' - Lg, ' L .
Richard Bideaux .ft 5 5 W LL 5 ,. .N ',1i., ' yi - L
J06l Bi0l'k 3' K 8 I ' .AF x 1 "iif ffl ffimi "ie. 3 i' x 5 L 7 Q-' .L L-
Rebecca Blair 5' A pf? ,Q - 1, ., . x 1 ' A, , 4 X4 , V ' iw o 'i f '
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East Moline And Silvis ake The
"It's us. lt's about who we are and
who we knowf' said Bob Belman, jr.
There was a need for an East Moline
paper to give expanded coverage to
sports, organizations, school happen-
ings, and individuals who deserve rec-
ognition. The "East Moline - Silvis
News" provided that.
Students interested in journalism
are gaining practical experience in
writing, editing, and photography by
working on this one-year old pa-
per. There are deadlines to meet as
student reporters give coverage to
school events. Kathy Miletich, jr., is a
UT correspondent who follows up on
stories other reporters would not have
time to. Kathy said, "I like doing the
reporting because it's a people's job
You have to go out and meet people
and know what's going on in other's
lives." Kathy also says she appreciates
all the things she has learned about
writing. "But it was hard organizing
myself to meet deadlines," she said.
The paper comes out every Wednes-
day and is published by the Quad-
City Times, although the office is lo-
cated at 816 15th ave. East Moline.
One reporting assignment for Kathy Miletich,
jr., was to interview counselor Rob Watters for
the "East MolinefSilvis News".
Yolanda Gonzalez ' V ffl T f Zf' Q' ' -f, E V l ::fi.S2.f'1
Gilbert Gomez E' ' V fi- tw ' " ga
Karen Gorzney A, ' "L ' ,, if f t -
Peggy Coffman . a f f 'if - - at r,,,, QQ
Jeffery Grasz A , 1 , ' T 'V V "r' '- " ., fi
Linda Green l E K-ef g VZ, ,VVV fllii
Jeffrey Greer x V VV I ' VV 'tu
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Ch IG' s V X ffef ef lv
ery NPP f K . , ,. , F R
Rod Gross .5 V 5 'Wa' 6 t it f' -, ' ' Q K
Roxanne Gross ' 'f ' f W' ' 1 ,,., -3 JL
Connie Gunneman . V ' V H + VA . VV
,lim Guzman ' 1 1 ' ' ,i .Q V V, - in
Linda Gyenge t fait A V - V V I V V 7 , wi
Sharon Hacker W2 is 1 'L , . f , '. 'I R 'z 1 ci Xa
Racing, Winning, Thrilling
While most of us spend our Sun-
days lying around the house, Mark
Clark, soph, is competing in Enduro
Races all over the state of Illinois.
Mark and his motorcycle, a Yamaha
IT 175, are busy almost every Sunday
from June to November. He has en-
tered about twenty races and won tro-
phies for sixth and seventh places in
two of the races.
Mark started racing when some of
his friends told him about their racing
experiences. "I like the challenge of
riding -the bike and the excitement
and fun that goes with it." explains
Mark. Mark is meeting the challenge
of the trying races, for at the begin-
ning of the year he was ranked thir-
teenth out of about four hundred in
his motor class.
"The races," Mark explained, "are
between fifty and one hundred miles
in length. Those miles are made even
harder by the obstacles such as creeks,
logs, ruts, and swamps throughout
the course." Mark also said that the
worst part of any race is getting stuck
in the swamps. The worst race he has
been in so far was at Georgetown. "lt
rained all night the night before the
race and a half hour before the race it
poured. The creeks were up to the seat
of my motorcycle."
Mark enjoys racing and plans to
continue his racing career for years to
tece streczr l
Archie Hahn f V V
Sheri Hall T r- if " M ,W
Candace Haney ft. VV ,, V V jf, V VV ,
Kimberly Hanson V T W' ,L f fsew'
Deanna Harker VV rl,
Steven Harker V f " J Vg ,VV ' ,
Cindy Harrington 'rf A an V
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Terry Haskins tw' U
Lisa Hatfield t tt I ef'
Timothy Hay X' DIA' Ni
Christopher Hayes ' ' ,V at
Richard Havron N' nl, -or 'sy
jackie Hedrick V Y " M V, A
Craig Heizer , V --7 T
joey Heydeman 1 l f V ' l
Laura Heath A X l 6
Dorraine Heatherly , ,I "
Surprised by a new motorbike from his father,
Mark Clark, soph, prepares to take off on a trial
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Which Movies Were Great In '7 ?
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Was it "Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts
Club Band", "Foul Play" or "Grease"?
These three movies were chosen in
a survey by a number of UT students
as the top movies of the year.
"Grease", a light-hearted musical
comedy starring John Travolta and
Olivia Newton-john, was the number
one movie in the hearts of the UT
students. Beth Sheley, jr, said, "The
music was the best part of the mo-
vie."Others remarked that the actors
led them to see this record-breaking
The second most favored movie was
"Foul Play", starring Goldie l-lawn
and Chevy Chase. "It had every-
thing", replied Yvonne Mihalopoulos,
jr. "It was a mystery, a comedy and a
The Bee Geesg Earth, Wind and Fire,
and Peter Frampton-these are the stars
of the 3rd most popular movie among
UT students, "Sgt Pepper's Lonely
Hearts Club Band." Maxine Cordell,
soph, was one to catch this movie this
summer. Maxine said, "The reason I
went to see it was because of the Bee-
Gees and Peter Frampton."
There were many different choices
and varying views on which were the
best movies this year. Even though
not everyone agreed on the best
movie, we almost all can say
WERE GREAT IN '78!!!
Students rediscovered the joys of popcorn and
cinemas this year.
"i' H C if
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' A V 8 'ZR V "MLA i' ff '.tjji Christopher Mitchell
- a JL av if j ' 'F' ' f I 1 Kevin Mitchell
' V V ' '. 4- ' V Cary Moneymaker
, , 9 ,E I, LaDonna Montegna
, fy ' V . - ' ' Zx A gennifs Monterastelli
A I " Q 4, ,, si, ' A .f ""j ' . , I teve oone
i ,,, 6 57472 Fil wi ,QJ ?"L , 'I 'f Q Cheri Moorey
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It i'1i Y f y 2 1 ' julie Morgan
" 'i IJ" 'f-' 15 , T ., A ' David Morrow
V ' , Q i:':',- M, Robert Mueting
Q .VzV, ' j - V'v , . gy W M ,f Debbie Mullins
V ,VAA A M A :ZI h Q, ,,-., I 13 Q Kimberly Murphy
. , y W WMM Murphy
gh' , f teei in jfs f it james Musgfow
1 it if
Marinaso Nache I-
jerry Neels V .4,.,,,,
Kelly Newburn "
Kim Nguyen X- '
Carla Nickerson Q, '
Francisco Nino L " 1 '
Phillip Nix i ' il'
Felix Olvera " 1 V
Kimmy O'Neil T'-, .
David Pancrazio '
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ew Fields Are Explored
Where can you learn a lot, work,
and still have fun? Explorers, an
outgrowth of Boys Scouts, includes
everything from acrobats to river raft-
The Medical Explorers group works
in area hospitals. They follow the doc-
tors and nurses and are allowed to
help with things such as I.V.s, blood
pressure, and temperature taking.
Toni Tripp, jr., says, UI like working
on the floors helping the nurses and
being with people." Medical Explorers
have found that hospitals aren't at all
like the T.V. shows. It's real life
Backpacking may be the most ac-
tive Explorer group around. They've
gone canoeing in Canada, biking in
Wisconsin, and even on a fifty mile
trip in the Colorado Rockies. Curt
Drayer, soph, said, "We hiked from
Aspen to Vale and didn't see other
people for two weeks!"
Mock trials and seminars are some
of the things Law Explorers have
done. Several Explorer groups got to-
gether, were given a case and acted out
a complete trial. Karen Juehring, jr.,
says, "If the lawyer had court cases we
went right with him. It was really in-
Yet another Explorer group is a
"Ham Radio" post. They build radios
and talk all the way around the world.
"The farthest country I've talked to is
Yugoslavia," says Kevin Dawson,
soph. Members start at the bottom
and worked up through technical tests
and improving the speed at which he
"taps" out morse code.
In Explorers you learn from your
own experiences. Many UT students
have taken advantage of this opportu-
Ham radio, law, medicine, and back packing
are Explorer activities demonstrated by Kevin
Dawson, soph, Karen Iuerhring, jr., Curt
Drayer, soph, and Toni Tripp, jr.
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Make Money To The Disco Beat
Marty Chaney chooses music for another
--V 1-4 f
Marty Chaney, soph, has found a
way to capitalize on disco fever. In
doing so she may have the answer
to making school dances more fun
Soundwaves is the name of a
traveling disco sound show created
by Marty and three friends from
Bettendorf High School.
For S75 to S100 the group
provides a complete disco dance
recording program with current top
chart songs, a complete sound
system, and live disc jockeys. The
group also hopes to someday be
able to provide a light show.
The group was booked for several
area dances, including one at
Pleasant Valley High School. Marty
said, "We will rent to anyone who
has the room and the money."
Marty explained, "I think I'll
enjoy myself. It seems like a pretty
good idea, so it should work out
To her knowledge, there was no
other student group like this in the
Quad-Cities when Soundwaves
" William Swift
' Janelle Talak
' Leann Tchoryk
eevi V f T rscert w r e
V a V
A ,C . 5 1 Denise Temple
. I , is . -' . at ftfia 1 ' d T
,Av , qw . . Raymon erronez
ls I ' ggi V V ff ,.:,L 6 Michelle Terry
,V N - 'QVVVW' W, Vz'V , W S Lisa Thiem
' V ' i , -ff . XV. Q. VV ,K Lori Thomas
-- VV -Q VV 1" A V7 Shelly Thornton
.fr . ,'.. 'f-.. -"1r:.. -..' , f.t. '
1 kyy V 'V
' ' V .5 ' -"'. '55zrffVf'1V V
. . 'if , V ,,' ' Kevin Thorpe
A V f ' V ' '. 9 Q ' 5 5 Lisa Tieman
V 5. V .A ' if ' ai ."' Lissa Tillberg
if T ' 2 1 V V Q V Rex Tingle
K In f X4-. My .- f.f. . 'A ' V, Jodie Titus
t"s ' ' Y V ,,. V- , T iff if" ' ii T'--H ' T'
,ff V: V V.. V V V -VM V V,.V3VV Rick rtus
' Elizabeth Togami
V A David Townsell
f """ 'T Diana Trout
X f V Mary Trout
' V W 1- .. ' Jlames Tl-urner
V 3. eresa urner
V. 2 ' 4 ,df my Debra Tyner
6 Q 35 I' ' 41' 7 james Upton
f ,, iiill ...
ii f ilffif V V f ll, f 'ff it"- '
H ' ' "'l ' ,V Q r - Arthur VanHouton
V . V V V 5 V N' V '-3 f' ' Florentina Valdez
,VV , I . ,V A .Q 2, .V :Ly lanene VanKlavern
Q., ., ' 1' Vw - , -e" M - " L' V Th
1 f f V ... gi f. l , Rlifxaldxlfancc-Nljtermuelen
V VV V ' . VVV V 2Z" V,, '. ' , ' V. . 3V R d Varble
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5 if A ' V M SAA , I Steven Varnes
In Memor Of Daniel
l had a pride for my brother that will never leave me. A pride that
no one could ever understand unless they knew the natural talent
and love he had for all sports.
I had a love for my brother that will never leave me. A love that
one sister and one brother could share for eternity.
Dan holds a special place in my heart. Right up until the end, Dan
had the faith and hope to overcome his leukemia. I'll miss Dan.
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Daniel Senn, soph, died of leuke-
mia on june 23, 1978. Prior to his ill-
ness, Dan was active in track, base-
ball, and football. He will always be
remembered' for the determination
and the courage to overcome his ill-
ness. This memorium to.Daniel was
written by his sister, Danette Senn, sr.
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'4.,V Voniciles Williamson
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1' fe, 5 xt .. A ",'? 5 A 551141, .. Allen Winthurst
"' L " ' VV VV VV, ' A' ' q Laurie Wirtz
A Q , ' V ' V Roger Witt
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Y' Q ,iv VV 'ix' Q """' ' ' M 'V , Kristin Woodruff
V f ' .fi , V A "7 , f f y' Tracey Wright
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"Ding Dong, the Rocks are Dead"
was the theme of the third-place
Freshmen Enter The Big '
You've finally made it to high
school. Is it all you expected?
Lulu Zywot, president 'just the
thought of being in high school is
great. We're treated more our age.
People tried to scare me with stories of
getting lost in a big school, but it's not
LaSaundra Shivers, vice-president
leave school for it. I like that."
Laura Lampo, Secretary "People
said it would be really scary. l wasn't
afraid. I thought it'd be a lot bigger.
lt's all a lot better than jr. High. You
get more privileges. "
Kathy Lyon, treasurer "lt puts a lot
of responsibility on us, but it's fun."
"We get a longer lunch and we get to KRIS COX
Freshman class officers are tfrontj Laura
Lampo, secretaryp LaSaundra Shivers, vice
presidentp tbackj Lulu Zywot, president, and
Kathy Lyon, treasurer.
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Edward Abbot ,. V Q . 5. .
Vicki Ackland gi 5. ., fa 'Ltt ff t
jeffrey Adams ,',i V' '5,"" 'V - A
Deborah Alberts "'tg A. Vf I' U i ' , N ' M '
David Albrecht is an , V is V
Shelly Alexander -V .ll l l ' ' . , , 'K H ' 1
Terry Alexander Q' . -' K' , ,,,, ' ' ffl,-is I '
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Matthew Allison A 16' I V A V
Beth Anderson W - A ,g,,VV 'H' A- rj- -5- l V ,ci
Denise Anderson ' 1 , ,V V - V A B ' x T T l .,,
Marsha Anderson if g ' 'Q s V 29" 1 if 17,
Patricia Anderson if ' , A A l V '
Vincent Anderson . lf ff" V' .4 X if
Mary Anfon 5 .....,,..... ., If f' ' ' as B is
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Gail Atkins lllii' L ,, . " 6, I M. ,K me
Andrea Ayala ' B' V l""" ' W V ' . if r V-I l . J
jerry Bailey V VV , ,QL V, l ' 3 A ' . , l if
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Cheryl Belcher 1 - ,V A M V ' A V ., n V M.
Jeanne Bell N V V' '- 2 fi 7' I t V , "" N
Rodney Bell 'illll . . 24 " ' f , l , ' A A sl A 4
Harold Bennitt l i l . I V B 'I VV I
Theresa Benson ' 'N l A , 5 v ' . - l f?'7fE'+'
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li .1 f . -'F ' ,A ,W ' 'M W Scott Fluegel
1 gg- l A "Mr h ' H Donald Ford
Zag , M - V ' 'G' If Ianice Franks
RAW., V ' fi , - 5' ' Steven Franks
. an 7 II 'H Anthony Frazee
it ' it 1 me ' X 'Q Craig Freebern
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'fi 9 ' V .fu ' ,V Ieffery Fuhrer
4, Lite . H ' I if 'Z Margaret Gant
1 Debra Garcia
D 4' ' 'V V ' ,, M If Harold Garcia
' X Y 'Q 5. V I H f Gina Gardner
' ' .wk ' :H Teresa Gardner
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Sv' ' V i , " V V I , ' . Christopher Garland
Q 'V A VV L ,,,..,, 'Kb 'V .yy I 1 ig' Melanie Catlin
:" loyce Gatton
2 A W V v' VW, Q GBVITI
4 ' n v ? I jennifer Gehant
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f, L 'Q Harold George
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.V H ' " if A M , ' Q V 7 Daniel Goderis
tn V ,. , A , - f df. vw... V H 5 2 Donna Ggingg
'if , " lla, F' 'G M F' ,, V 'i" Victoria Gomez
Ii ii, I 1 1 N V' V f' 'V , X M Fernando Gonzalez
' ,Ak S x ff. f A2 K 4, Maria Gonzalez
,ff lv, A 4.5 "Q 4, X, -X 9' 2" ,f Victor Gonzalez
Charlie Brown - A Real Winner
Charlie Brown, fr., hopes to box in the 1980 Olympics.
Charlie Brown, fr,, is a boxer with
his eye on the 1980 Olympics.
He has won the Silver Gloves com-
petition four years in a row and has
won tournaments in Columbus,
Cleveland, St. Louis, and Chicago. In
the nationals last year, he won in his
weight division. ln fact, Charlie has
not lost a tournament in four years.
This summer Charlie went to
Squaw Valley, California, where the
Olympic boxing team was in training.
For two weeks he sparred with and
observed the Olympic team. Charlie
said, "It wasn't all work because we
had a swimming pool and movie the-
atre on the grounds."
Next year Charlie will know better
what his chances are on becoming an
Olympic boxing team member. "I
know I have to keep on winning," he
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They Can Tell You Y
The Rock Island County YMCA
has wide appeal to the UT population.
The Y offers swimming, running,
weight lifting, and gymnastics.
"The Y is a place to go just to get
out of the house," said Dan Murrin,
soph. Dan uses the indoor jogging
track often to train as a UT cross
country team member.
Teachers, as well as students, take
advantage of the Y's facilities. Mr.
Don Davis, history teacher, said, "The
Y is a major source of recreation for
There is something for everyone.
Some students enjoy merely set-
tling down in front of the TV in the
waiting room, where there is also a
wide variety of literature available.
And as for gameroom fans, the Y
has something for them. UT students
fill the room, standing behind pinball
machines and playing at pool tables.
The wading pool and large pool can
also be viewed from this room.
Friday night is a big night for the Y.
Young people participate in such
healthy activities as gymnastics. Par-
allel bars, trampolines, and tumbling
mats are crowded on Friday nights.
"There is everything you need for a
good workout," said Kristin Wood-
Tim Hay, soph, uses the running track at the
Moline YMCA to keep fit.
George Guinn - if W Q V ,, 1
Minerva Guzman " Q V V "' 'T A
Steven Gyenge V all :L V kkg -
Sheila Haefhefl i x . . if
David Hageman ss i s F
Teryl Hagerbaumer Y -' pr.. . '
Diane Hakeman EIA? iii 5 'F 5 , A Zf1,.f
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Charles Hanna C if M t
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Wmlam Hansen f ss.t 5 r ..s'
Beverly Harder V Z' iii ..j1 C 415- "" K 'iii F .F
Deanette Harman if ,. Q V'.i X
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Dale Harris '-'t j V A "
Susan Harris - . f
Todd Har' ret 3 -' f
Paul Hasenwinkel , if V' , W 5 S fl V L '
Kathy Hatfield T A A QS as 5 gr X
Michael Hayes r .11 337 - I 'if r it s -' ' "
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1 ' J X . ,f , 'I ' 1' t A ' Ionni McCash
2' - ' K . fi K . , -X XM iff ' W x- A Derek McClain
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, .. Bryant Melton
. "'V Tami Meyer
, . . . nf' I Pat DeMeulemeester
W x V ,
3 I A
Annie Hall invaded the UT halls
this year, as students' dress took on
the tailored look popularized by this
Dress pants lost their flare and re-
sembled men's slacks. Blue jeans also
Big tops were a big smash and were
worn with skirts, dress pants, and
jeans. These tops were often dressed
up with a belt or long scarf. Vests
worn over the tops created the "lay-
Two kinds of footwear were defi-
nitely in - clogs and spike-heeled
shoes. Worn with rolled up straight-
Steph Lemmon, jr., admires the "layered look"
at Southpark Mall.
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' Reba Meyers
legged pants, the spikes created an ex-
tra long-legged look.
Short curls were the favorite hair-
style of the year. Many people of both
sexes spent S47 a shot at the hairsty-
list for permanents.
"I love fashion this year because
you can mix and match with variety,"
said Kathy Hignight, jr.
Kelly Duff, jr., expressed the same
sentiment. "Today's fashions allow a
person to wear whatever expresses his
. Sandra Milburn
,L ' Iames Miletich
.x I Laurie Miller
' V ' Paul Miller
A ' Thomas Miller
- ' . Scott Minteer
V Tracy Mitchell
J , Carrie Moline
11 Ioetta Mitton
' Dale Moline
Chris Mooney rg J ,IN Q V V "v' 6 .f
Cary Moore , ,,., Lf ,' Q ' an U 4,
Sally Morehouse .V it KQ V W-
Maria Moreno f 0 I Q , V
Jelena Morgan N., it i "" 'X VV 6 I '
R0dn9Y Morney J ijt Y C 'S-' A " ' 5
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lennifer Morris f '5 . s X. 6 GTM- ' A' A
Thomas Morse W V H gg VM V
Joel Moseley Q.. 45+ 1 T J VV ' 'fi-
Dennis Mosher S t k" if 'f' -.ll " -,
Gerald Mueting V, fy 'A V Y , AQ ,VV'5-Tj
Anastacia Munoz V' ' ' Yffa 4 LV J' ' 4
Lisa Murdock 'V X X, ' ra ,yo i. A '
David Murrens V A WIVI V M
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Suzanne Myers V , , V, V lil: A Y 1 V 5
Andrew Nache A' . "' V V,, , as ":' -' "' V V V5 J
Angela Nagelmiller V eZ'ff" ...-,f- 5.,,AV 4 we
Mark Natwick V. ,J fx '
Sheri Neaveill 4 f rl J 1 A f
Stephen Neff Y V 1, . V ,.-,,. K ,W
David Nelson t -f 1 'A
Katherine Nelson , Q ' H "i .J . , ' ,I V, ,
Martha Nelson V A,,,i iiyy W by Q., N ' K IM
Kechia Newton 1 V V v , -fr'
Tan Nguyen at f
Eric Nickens i . t J . R N
Dianne Noah V C ' V 5 J ii fx'
Chris O'Brien 7 T' A VV VV V V ' '
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Eddie ochoa it 0 t f , 'W , .- 1' J Af'
lorge Ochoa - 'J V
David Ogle I ' V V VVVV . yf ' I I K. - V .
Graciela Oliva V! X ' , V V IN K
Dave Oliver f 1 "i- ii VW 1
Perry Olson 3 f X . ,Lg ,
Disco is a part of us. It's in our
clothes, our music, the way we move,
the way we walk, and even the way we
talk. But did you know that it's now in
our roller skates too?
Disco skating is one of the newest
additions to the disco craze. People at-
tend special classes, enter contests for
prizes, and even buy special roller
disco costumes for this new dancing
Skateland, a local skating rink,
holds a special "Roller Disco" every
Friday night for people in the Quad
Cities who are interested. They have
an average attendance of about 250
people. "l've noticed more people our
age coming to the Roller Disco in-
ot Rock, But Roll
stead of going to Appollo and other
discos on Sundays," says Jaime Har-
Another UT student attending
these dances-on-skates is Rhonda
Rogers, jr. "They're really different",
says Rhonda, "and they are lots of
Jamie is the d.j. at Skateland for the
Roller Discos. "I think it's really
growing. It started in New York and
California, and now it's here. lt's real-
ly getting popular!"
Roller-disco is the latest addition to the disco
craze in the Quad-Cities.
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Communlt Theater Lures UT Students
Theater work and plays are increas-
ing in popularity in the Quad Cities,
especially here at U.T. Students are
getting more and more involved in
Music Guild, a community theater
in Moline's Prospect Park, is a popu-
lar place to work during the summer
for many U.T. students. They can
work backstage, on stage, or on the
sets of the year's productions. This
year's plays were "Kiss Me Kate,"
"Godspell" and "Sweet Charity".
Marla Howard, Lisa Lockheart, and
Martha Chaney, all sophomores, par-
ticipated in Music Guild productions.
They heard about it through Mr. Mi-
chael Schmidt, UT theater director,
and a few friends from Panther Play-
ers that have been previously in-
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volved. "You meet new faces, both
young and old, and it's a lot of fun.
It's a new experience," says Marla,
who helped with "Kiss Me Kate."
Lisa, who worked on "Kiss Me
Kate" and "Sweet Charity" says, "It's
really good to get involved. It's an in-
teresting way to spend a summer."
Martha also worked on these two.
"It's a great way to meet people," she
says. "I hope I can do it again next
"Whenever Mr. Schmidt wanted some measly
little task done, he'd call 'You three, come over
here.' The name has carried over to our work in
Music Guild," says Lisa Lockheart, soph. Marla
Howard and Marty Chaney round out this trio.
f I james Southerland
' e Marilyn Spencer
W in la? A
I I Roscoe Spencer
g james Spiegel
' Jayne Staab
" ' julia Steele
'V Stephen Steffenson
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...I Rhonda Stout
, Dan Stumphy
X Stephen Summers
A Lost Generation?
UT students "took to the tube" this
fall as the new lineup premiered.
"Battlestar Galactica" stood above all
new shows in popularity. Bruce De-
Rammaleare, jr., and Kathy Miletich,
jr., shared the opinion that this show
would stand the test of time because,
as Kathy says, "It's about technology,
science, and the possible future."
Other new shows which attracted
UT viewers were "Mork and Mindy"
and "Taxi". "Family", "Soap", and
"Charlie's Angels" remained popular
carry overs from the previous season.
Lisa Johnson, jr., tries not to watch
T.V., and Laura jones, jr., commented
she liked the shows, . . but I'd rath-
Scott Taylor L
Kim Tennant 'P
Lydia Terronez "'
David Thomas V
Timothy Thomas .
Vern Tinker ' e
Sandra Tittsworth 1
Kurt Tolliver g. i
Roger Traman A
er go dancing!"
Eric Mikita, jr., watched T.V. "be-
cause I don't have enough homework
to keep me busy . . . but don't let any
of my teachers know!"
T.V. is a form of escapism for
many. Will we live to see the day of
T.V. addiction? "Flip on the button
and it's instant entertainment," com-
mented Phil Graf, jr. "But when peo-
ple build their lives around it, that's
when it's wrong," he said.
T.V. or not T.V.? Students express their views.
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H ,," I H if , W 2 Timothy Waeyaert
,, . if - N df x " f f 1 , ' Shawn Wallace
T! f 'I " ' 1? If "V 5' ik Deamtra Walton
.- "- A i " t' ' f 'fl Constance Ward
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V ' f -af . Terry Wesolowski
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A 937 53-lib - ' l,-4 ' S '-fi X Kathleena Wheeler
dxf fig: a f F, ' 'i fl -A y Q i y ,ff Randy Whipple
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1 "' W Q 4- f' 2 ,, - QL-43 Robert Williams
V ,. -r , 1 A 'ze '-rM Scott Williams
e , 4 j i, Ly, V, Mex at 1 Sherrie Williams
it I F 1 'N f , sy -M. David Wilson
1 yi if MY I ' X Gary Winfree
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f W e W M' 1 ' 1 Y" - l mf -v Sandra Witt
f ff- ' 1 -i- ia- i , Beth Wolf
y,f 'F ia, 3 1. .W 'A Qi i V 1 Lynette Wolfe
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f ,I . ,I A - 4' -W. Dawn Woodhurst
M ,V s, A 'R ' 'Q N 5 1 v Christine Woods
V ' " X I fe- U" M, Wellington Woods
8 , at-5 M , f A b rv Richard Wyatt
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M? , :rage e. ,, A li A , h ,, as, -kg 57 Freshmen won fourth place with
2 N ,tt ' f 'N "' W ---e .2 " ia! ,gg-1'.AEf,k A their homecoming float "Pan-
' N X, eggs: ' i f'-f i ng ' . ff-J? ffq. i thers Have Brains, Heart, and
eG2S3:ggrkss . X-,ki 4 - -at .. if i im -, , i ..
'N' ' Q ' ' "" fy e ' Courage."
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1. Mr. Fred Woller appreciates having a phone
directly outside his classroom. 2. What a lovely
couple assistant principals Mike Hanlin and
Alex Boyd make at the disco hop 3. Intramurals
instructor Dick Lee talks over game points with
Martin james. 4. john Picco, Leonard Schwi-
gen, and Andy Finkbeiner stand and listen to
the band at an after-football game dance.
166 Faculty, Administration, Staff
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TEACHE LAY THE WDRK
1. lose Diaz lies back in relief after giving a
lecture on Latin America. 2. Coaches Arvanis
and Brewers watch another successful sopho-
more season. 3. Students appreciate the individ-
ual attention given by Mrs. Mary Easter, who is
retiring this year. 4. Everybody wants to get
into the act, including Gwen Scott and Jerry
Greer at the homecoming assembly. 5. Ed Peter-
hoff wears the latest in disco fashions.
Faculty, Administration, Staff 167
MR. ARN MERBITZ MR. LAWRENCE
DR- THOMAS A- PARKER Director of Curriculum and DUSSLIERE
5UPe"im9nd9m Personnel Business Manager
Ed-D-, University of Illinois MA., Illinois institute of MA., Colorado state coiiege
-1-.l..l... rv-1 ,.
MR STAN SOSNOUSKI
MR' RICHARD GREENE South Campus Principal MR' EUGENE MCCARTHER
North Campus Principal MA. University of Afhl9'f1C Dl"9Ct0" I
NLAU Univefgity of Igwa Michigan lVl.A., Ul'llV8ISity of AIlZ0na
. ll K A
MR. MICHAEL HANLIN
MR ALEX BOYD MR. ROGER POHI.MAN North Campus Assistant
North Campus Assistant South Cariiplis Assistant PfinCiPal
principal d U Ffrmclpal f IH. , M.S., Western Illinois
M.S., University of Nevada M'E " mverslty O mms Y
MR. ROBERT FAIRMAN MRS. PAULA HANNA
Data Processing Director Administrative Assistant
M.S., Western Illinois Western Illinois University
" - 4
4' Mt. John Cavanagh, after 20 years 4
of service to U.T., will retire this year. 4'
I Mr. Cavanagh is principal of the Area '
1 Vocational Center.
4 Coming to U.T. in 1949 after teach- :
'ing Industrial Arts at Community 4
I that time he served as Coordinator of
4 the Diversified Occupations educa- ,,
4' tion program, which was just getting 4
' started. In 1967 Mr. Cavanagh was ap- 4
:pointed director of the new Area Vo- 4'
High School, he taught industrial arts 4'
and vocational drafting until 1965. At :
,, cational Center and head of the indus-
4 trial arts department at U.T. In 1970
4' his title of director of the A.V.C. was 4
' changed to principal. 41
I Mr. Cavanagh graduated from'
, Kewanee High School in Kewanee, Il- :
qlinois in 1937. Pour years later he re- 1
4' ceived a BS. degree in industrial edu- 4.
4' cation from the University of Illinois. 4
: He has received a vocational teaching 4'
4, certificate in addition to a secondary gl
4, and supervisory certificate.
4 A former board member of the Illi- ,
4' nois Council of Local Administrators 4
' and of the I.I.E.A., Mr. Cavanagh is a 4'
I past president of Round Table 8. He I
, also holds a membership in the I.E.A.,
4 and A.V.A. He has served on numer-
4' ous evaluation teams for the North ,
" Central Association, O.S.P.I., and Oc- 4
:cupational Evaluation programs. 4'
,K In 1965 he was presented with an :
4, honorary plaque at the annual con-
4 vention of the Illinois Industrial Edu- ,
4' cation Clubs in recognition of having 4
' assisted in organizing this state and 4'
C . .K
for having sponsored one of the
,, charter member clubs.
UT Facilities To Be Improved
Through Energy And Safety Studies
Energy conservation, a safety fea-
tures update, and pool completion
were among priorities set by this
year's School Board.
The new swimming structure at
South Campus presented new prob-
lems, although there were no major
problems that were not anticipated.
Money was the main problem they
faced. The Board had to allocate mon-
ey toward the operation of the pool
that before would have gone to other
To alleviate many of the complica-
tions that came with the joint school-
fcity project, the Swimming Pool
Governing Board was set up. This
board consists of two Park Board
members and two School Board mem-
bers who deal with the bulk of the
The Board evaluated the physical
facilities of UT and, as much as finan-
cially possible, made necessary
changes. This included consulting
with professionals to learn how ener-
gy could be conserved in the UT
building and how certain features
could be updated for safety.
The Beling Consulting Firm from
Moline was commissioned by the UT
School Board to make recommenda-
tions on ways to conserve energy for
North and South Campuses. The cost
of this energy audit was 58,700. But it
is felt that the school will come out
ahead in the long run. Board President
Erwin Millen sais, "We're always en-
ergy conscious. The utility bills keep
going up. This survey will show how
to cut some of these costs."
The consulting firm will also make
improvement in keeping with the Illi-
nois State Life Safety code. Compli-
ance to this code is required by the
state. The code states that certain fea-
tures in older schools have to be up-
dated for safety features. The Beling
Co. will examine fire doors, entrances
and exits, traffic patterns, and student
flow. Cost of this examination is
School board members are lfrontj Chuck Abbott, Dr. Richard Hendricks, Lawrence Dussliere, business
manager, Lola Odendahlg Joe De jaegherg Dr. Thomas Parker, superintendent, tbackj Dale Christensenp
Erwin Millen, board president, and George Sollenberger.
Spanish Teacher Hails From Brazil
rived in the Quad Cities, she was sur
prised. She thought she would find
something like Chicago. Instead, she
found a clear city and beautiful flow-
sidual action on DDT which prob
ably helped bring about the ban on
DDT said Mrs Keller.
When Mrs. Keller first came to the
Quad Cities, she worked at Moline
When Mrs. Amanda Keller first ar- She also worked on studying the re- 5
- - - I u ' I ,
rl 'K' t
, . Q 'T
Mrs. Keller, U.T. Spanish teacher
for ten years, came to America for
medical reasons - and stayed.
She says she likes teaching in
America because the classroom is a lot
more informal. There is very little
contact between teachers and students
in Bolivia. She feels comfortable
teaching Spanish "because of my cul-
tural background," she says.
Before coming to the U.S., Mrs.
Keller worked for the United Nations
in the eradication of malaria research.
DALE ADAMSON IBS., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: All About Money, Business Law, In-
troduction to Business.
HALINE AKULOVYV QB.A., University of Inns-
Classes: German I-IV
Sponsorships: German Club
CHARLES ALLEE QM.S., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Algebra III, Trigonometry, Analysis
Coaching Duties: Boy's Varsity Tennis
ELEANOR ALLEN QM.S., University of Illi-
Classes: Advanced Stenography, Office Pro-
IILL ANDERSON QB.S., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Typing, Recordkeeping, All About
Money, Introduction to Business
Sponsorships: Freshman Cheerleading Spon-
KATHLEEN ANDERSON QM.S.,Ed., Western
Classes:English, Reading Specialist
MARIAN AUSTIN QB.A., St. Ambrose Collegej
Duties: Librarian, North Campus
RUTH BARTELSON fM.A., University of Illi-
Duties: Counselor, North Campus
RICHARD BASSIER fM.S., Illinois State Uni-
versityj Chairman of Industrial Education
Classes: Foundry Technology, Agriculture
Sponsorships: Agricultural Cooperative Edu-
Public Hospital as an assitant bacteri-
ologist. She went to Black Hawk for
her AA and majored in science. Her
B.A. is from Augustana, and her
M.S.E.D is from Western Illinois.
"I like America," says Mrs. Keller,
"Women have more rights here than
Mrs. Amanda Keller's Spanish students have
the advantage of having a teacher whose native
language is the language she teaches.
i' f sl
5 1 I-4
is ' R 4
EDWARD BELAN QM.A., Northern Illinois
University, Chairman of English Depart-
Classes: Honors Sophomore English
DAVID BERG fB.S., Western Illinois Universi-
Classes: Special Education English and Histo-
Coaching Duties: Varsity Baseball, Freshman
SUZANNE BERRY IBS., Western Illinois Uni-
IUDITH BLIX QB.A., Wisconsin State Universi-
Classes: Contemporary Literature, Soph Eng-
lish, Creative Writing
Coaching Duties: Speech Contests
Sponsorship: Speech Club
IOHN BOLLAERT QB.A., Gonzaga Universityj
Classes: General Science, Survey Biology
Coaching Duties: Freshman Football, Fresh-
GEORGE BRAY QM.A., University of Wiscon-
Clalses: Driver's Education, Behind-the-
BARB BRECKENRIDGE QB.A., Western Illi-
Classes: English I and ll
MIKE BREWERS QB.S., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Driver's Education, Behind-the-
Coaching Duties: Assistant Coach for Sopho-
CYNTHIA BURKE QB.A., Augustana Collegej
Classes: Social Studies
RICHARD CARNES QM.A., Bradley Universi-
Classes: Data Processing I and II
DONALD CATTON QMS., Western Illinois
Classes: Electricity I, General Shop Electric-
ELAINE CATTON QB.A., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Far East, World History
MARY CONGER QB.S., Drake Universityj
Classes: Advanced journalism, SKYLINE,
GORDON CORNELUIUS QM.S., Western Illi-
ROGER DAMHORST QM.A., Eastern Illinois
Classes: Middle East-African History, Far
Coaching Duties: Varsity Boy's Golf
NADINE D'ANGELO QB.S., Northeast Missou-
Classes: Physical Education, Orchesis
DONALD DAVIS fM.A., University of Iowaj
Classes: Honors World History, Modern Eu-
ARTHUR DE GRANDE QMS., Western Illi-
Classes: Latin I and ll, English II
Coaching Duties: Assistant Varsity Football,
Assistant Varsity Wrestling
MICHELE BALCAEN-DE GRAUWE QB.S.,
Western Illinois University,
CHARLES DE TAEYE 1Ed. Spec., Western Illi-
Classes: Behind-the-Wheel, Special Educa-
tion, Freshman and Sophomore Physical
IOSEPH DHONDT fM.A., University of
Classes: Physical Education, Driver Educa-
JOSE DIAZ fM.A., Illinois State Universityj
Classes: Latin America
MARY DISHINGER QM.A., Illinois State Uni-
Classes: English I and II
IAMES DUNCAN QM.A., Southern Illinois
Universityj Chairman of Driver and Traffic
Safety Education Department
Classes: Driver Education
DONALD DYER QM.A., University of Iowa,
Chairman of Fine Arts Department
Classes: Chamber Choir, Concert Choir,
Freshman Choir, Mixed Choir, English
EDWARD DYMEK fPh. D., DePaul Universi-
Classes: English Literature, Honors English
LORYANN EIS QM.Ed., University of Illinoisj
Chairman of Mathematic Department
Sponsorship: National Honor Society
IOHN ENGEL QMS., Northern Illinois Uni-
Classes: Vocational Automechanics I
GENE ERICKSON QM.S., Illinois State Univer-
Classes: Reading 1Title lj
KEITH ERICKSON QM.A., Illinois State Uni-
versityj Chairman of Foreign Language De-
partment, Coordinator of Gifted Programs
-3 if ,lg 1
THERESA FOOKEN QB.A., Rosary Collegej
Classes: Art I and II
LEO EOUST tB.S., Iowa State University,
Classes: Aviation Science, Diversified Occu-
pations, Distrihutive Education
Sponsorships: Distributive Education Club,
Diversified Occupations Club
GRIFI: FRANCIS fEd. Spec., Western Illinois
Classes: American Literature
DAPHNE ERANE QMS., Iowa State Universi-
Classes: Eamily Living, Home Furnishings,
GARY GELLERMAN QB.A., Augustana col-
Classes: Algebra, General Math
IANICE GITTINCS fB.A., Northern Illinois
Classes: Clothing I and II
Sponsorships: Home Economics Related Oc-
JANE GLENN QMS., Western Illinois Univer-
Classes: Shorthand I and Il, Typing I
VERNON CLISAN QM.Ed., Western Illinois
Classes: General Math, Algebra
JERRY GREER QMS., Western Illinois Univer-
Duties: Counselor, North Campus
Proficiency Tests: A Necessity?
ProHciency: state of being profi-
cien ty skill, expertness.
There has been much controversy
over whether or not a student should
take a high school proficiency test be-
fore being allowed to graduate. UT
students and faculty were asked, "Do
you feel this is necessary? What are
your feelings on the level of education
of the high school student today?
Mr. Max Wessel, math teacher, re-
marked, "I'm leaning very mucy to-
wards a proficiency test for gradu-
ation. But it's not an easy thing to set
up. Society is going to demand some-
thing like this in the future."
"I don't feel students perform as
well as they used to. Students are not
convinced that they need education to
succeed. Today's students just don't
put out as much as a few years ago,"
Sylvia Allen, jr., said, "I think the
test is a very good idea because it will
pin-point the people who are lacking
the basic skills to function properly in
everyday life. I think high school stu-
dents should be alot smarter than they
Mrs. Marcia Peterson, Key adviser
and English teacher, decided, "Profi-
ciency tests should be required in
math and English especially. I think
it's something students should be giv-
en a chance to take at the eighth grade
level to give them a chance to remedy
"Students have too much pressure
from their parents to get jobs. The
attitude is more money oriented - it
shows in almost all forms of school
work. I think the kids are as smart as
they used to be, but not as school ori-
ented," said Mrs. Peterson.
IUDITH GREER fR.N., Chicago Wesle Me-
morial Hospital School of Nursingj
Classes: Health Occupations Extended Cam-
pus, Health Occupations Co-op
Sponsorships: Health Occupations Club
LARRY CREER QMS., Western Illinois Uni-
Duties: Counselor, South Campus
RICHARD CREKO tM.A., Purdue Universityj
Classes: Algebra, Geometry
IODY CUZZO fB.A., Western Illinois Univer-
Classes: Modern Novel, American Culture
JAMES HALL QM.S.T., University of North
Classes: Earth Science, World Regional Geog-
SANDRA HALL fB.A., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Spanish I, English I
BERT HANLIN fM.ED., Univeristy of Illinois,
Classes: Health Education, Physical Educa-
Coaching Duties: Head Varsity Wrestling
PAT HANLIN QB.A., Springfield collegey
Classes: Reading lTitle lj
Coaching Duties: Wrestling Cheerleaders
ROBERT HANSKE KBS., Western Illinois
Classes: English II
Mrs. Easter Retires After 20 Years
Mrs. Mary Easter, retiring after
teaching English for 20 years at U.T.,
says "I don't think learning should
stop in the school."
Mrs. Easter feels her greatest ac-
complishment during her teaching ca-
reer was when one of her English
classes sponsored a Vietnamese child.
Money for this idea was sparked from
a play written by Mrs. Easter and the
class entitled "The Gum That Wasn't
Chewed". The class used money they
normally would spend on gum to
sponsor the child. The class raised
5240 more than was needed - and the
excess money was sent to the
Mrs. Mary Easter was honored at a December
reception by her English department co-work-
Mrs. Easter has been involved out-
side U.T. also. She has served as a
college evaluator at North Carolina
State University and taken classes at
Augustana College after recieving her
B.A. from the University of Northern
Iowa in Cedar Falls, Iowa.
After her retirement, Mrs. Easter
doesn't plan to slow down. "I'm going
to take an architecture class so my
husband and I can renovate a house
that has been in his family 100 years.
We also plan to start a 'pick-your-
own-berry-farm"', said Mrs. Easter.
BETTY HILLBLOOM fB.S., Western Illinois
Classes: History, Science, English-L.D.
RONALD HOLMER QB.S., Western Illinois
Classes: Earth Science, General Science
Coaching Duties: Girl's Golf, Varsity Base-
RICHARD HUGHES fM.S., University of
Classes: General Shop, Metals I
IRMA JONES tB.S., University of Missourij
Chairman of Home Economics Department
Classes: Foods I
SHARON IORANDBY tB.S., Illinois State
Classes: Clothing III, Child Care, Consumer
KATHY KEELEY QM.A., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Black Literature
AMANDA KELLER QMS., Ed., Western Illi-
Classes: Spanish I and II, Spanish Honors III
Sponsorship: National Spanish Honor Soci-
IACK KE'l'I'ERING QCommercial Trades Insti-
Classes: Auto Body
CARL KILLAM tM.S. Ed., Western Illinois
Universityj Business Department Chairman
Classes: Accounting I and ll
Duties: Ticket Manager
HAROLD KNOX QB.S., Southern Illinois Uni-
Classes: Graphic Arts
CLAUDE KRAMER fM.S., University of Illi-
Classes: Algebra I, General Math
PAMELA KRAMER QM.A.L.S., Rosary Col-
Classes: Communications in Modern Life
CHARLES KRAUSE tM.S., Central Missouri
Chairman of Guidance Department
Duties: Counselor, South Campus
DICK LEE QB.A., Monmouth Collegej
Classes: Botany, Zoology, General Science
Coaching Duties: Intramural Director, South
, JAMES LEMMON tM.A., Northeast Missouri
Classes:Physical Education, Driver's Educa-
.I Coaching Duties: Assistant Varsity Basket-
ROBERT LEWIS QM.A., Northeast Missouri
JAMES LODICO QM.A., Western Illinois Uni-
versityj Chairman of Special Education De-
THOMAS LONERGAN QEd.S., University of
Duties: Guidance Coordinator, Area Voca-
MILDRED LONGBONS 1B.A., Marycrest Col-
Classes: Accounting I, Typing I and Il, Typ-
ing Ill and IV.
IAMES LOULA QM.A., University of Notre
Classes: Honors English I, English Il, Behind-
CRAIG MANWARING QB.S., University of
Classes: American Culture, Social Studies
DAVID MARR QM.S., Northeast Missouri
Classes: Physical Education, Driver's Educa-
Coaching Duties: Sophomore Basketball
PATRICIA MARR QM.A., Northern Arizona
Duties: Counselor, South Campus
IRENE MCGAUGHY QM.S., Western Illinois
University, Chairman of Library Depart-
Duties: Head Librarian
CLAIRE MCKINZIE QB.A., Iowa State Univer-
Classes: English I and II, Basic Speech
ARTHUR MCKOON QM.A., Northeast Mis-
souri State Universityj
Classes: Sciences, Language Arts, Social Stud-
ies, Math tSpecial Educationj
IAY MERCER fB.S., Illinois Wesleyan Univer-
Classes: Physical Education
ANITA MURRENS QM.A., Western Illinois
Classes: Honors English III, American Litera-
MARY IANE NELSON LBS., Illinois State
Classes: Foods III, Vocational Child Care
MERLIN NELSON QM.A., Iowa State Univer-
Duties: Counselor, North Campus
Librarian Was A Firefighter!
Mrs. Irene McGaughy taught Eng-
lish, Latin, and physical education, di-
rected plays, and headed libraries dur-
ing World War II - all for as little as
51,000 a year! But money never held
her back, as she has taught for 33
years - 14 of those at UT.
Interrupting her teaching career for
one year, Mrs. McGaughy got a job
working for the government during
World War Il. She worked- with seven
other women firefighters in San Anto-
nio, Texas at Kelly Airfield. She wore
a firefighters badge - and in honor of
this, these women were allowed to
Mrs. Irene McCaughy, librarian, has a back-
ground of interesting adventures.
f X' V "'l' f 2
ride the city buses free.
As head librarian at UT, Mrs.
McGaughy was chosen this year to
attend I-Iornson Conference Center in
Lake Bluff, Illinois where she evaluat-
ed and selected paperback books for
high school students. Mrs.
McGaughy commented, "There is a
right book for every student, and the
librarian's job is to take the reluctant
reader and provide the materials and
books that will be meaningful to
WILLIE NEWENHAM QMS., Southern Illi-
IDA NITZ QB.A., Augustana Collegel
Classes: Physical Education
IUDITH WHITE-NYSTEDT QB.S., Illinois
Classes: English I and II
Sponsorship: Freshman Class Sponsor
ANTOINETTE O'CONNOR lB.A., University
of Northern Iowaj
Classes: Contemporary Literature, Communi-
cations in Modern Living
CAROL OLESEN fB.A., University of Iowaj
Classes: American Studies
Sponsorship: junior Class Sponsor
PAUL OLIVER fB.S., Northeast Missouri State
Classes: Building Trades
Coaching Duties: Rifle Team
KENNETH OLSON QB.A., California Luth-
Classes: Science, General Math
Coaching Duties: Freshman Wrestling, Var-
ELDON PARTRIDGE QMS., University of Il-
Classes: Physical Education
Coaching Duties: Cirl's Volleyball
EDWARD PETERHOFF fEd.S. Western Illi-
nois Universityj Chairman of History De-
Classes: Honors History, Comparative Gov-
New Approach To Teaching Government
st, XY X55 K W I
PAULA PETERSEN tB.S., Iowa State Universi-
Classes: Basic Speech, Acting, Radio and TV
Speech, Practical English
Coaching Duties: Speech Contests
Sponsorship: Speech Club
MARCIA PETERSON QB.S., Illinois State Uni-
Classes: English I and II
Sponsorship: Key Adviser
CARY PHILLIPS 1M.S., University of Notre
Classes: Advanced and General Chemistry
Coaching Duties: Cross-Country Varsity
IOHN PICCO tB.A., St. Ambrose Collegej
Classes: Psychology, English
RUTH PO'I'I'ER QM.A., University of North-
Classes: All About Money, Introduction to
Business, Typing I
CARY PREGRACKE QM.A., Southern Illinois
Classes: Drafting II, Vocational Drafting
RONALD PUSTELNIK QMS., Western Illinois
NANCY PYEVICH QB.E., Western Illinois
Classes: Reading QTitle lj
CHARLES RAINEY tB.E., Colorado State Uni-
Classes: Auto Mechanics I and ll
Mr. Craig Manwaring may have
found the answer to how to get stu-
dents interested in their government
while still in school.
Three of his junior American His-
tory classes participated in a five-day
project creating an entire government
Nominations and elections for
president where held first, and then
each class divided into groups and
chose legislators to represent them.
Students were chosen to be judges,
whose main function was to grade the
"It's pretty tough being president and having to
be responsible to so many people," said Bob
Belman after the six-week project in Mr. Man-
students and their elected leaders on
how they worked together.
"No one was able to just pick
friends to be in high offices," said Mr.
Manwaring, "Everyone was graded
on what kinds of leaders they chose."
Students seemed to enjoy the pro-
ject, explaining that they realized the
responsibilities of choosing good offi-
cials. One president, Mary Rundle,
jr., commented, "I discovered how
hard it is to please the people who
RICHARD RAMIREZ tB.S., University of
Classes: Special Education, Pre-Vocation
Coaching Duties: Freshman Football, Girl's
Varsity Softball, Freshman Girl's Basketball
HERB RITTER QM.S., Western Illinois Univer-
Classes: Sociology, American History
EUGENE ROBARDS QM.A., Bradley Universi-
Classes: Vocational Machine Shop
A .Q 4:
s", 5 '
ELAINE RUBERG tB.S., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Physical Education
LARRY RUGGLES tB.A., Augustana Collegey
Classes: General Math, General Science
Sponsorship: Freshman Class Sponsor
RONALD RYERSON fEd.S., Western Illinois
Classes: American History
JEROME SAMOLITIS fM.S., Illinois State
Duties: Counselor, North Campus
IERI SANDBERG QB.S., University of Illinois,
Classes: Physical Education
Coaching Duties: Freshman Volleyball
JIM SANDERS fM.S., Illinois State Universi-
Classes: Physical Education
Coaching Duties:Varsity Football, Assistant
Sponsorship: Co-Sponsor of junior Class
DAVID SCHMIDT fB.S., University of Wis-
Classes: Power Mechanics
MICHAEL SCHMIDT fM.Ed., Morningside
Classes: American Studies, Acting, World
Coaching Duties: Plays
FRED SEGURA QB.S., Western Illinois Univer-
Classes: Behavior Disorders
Coaching Duties: Freshman Football QBlackj,
Assistant Sophomore Track
SHARON SIMMONDS fB.A., University of
Classes: Bachelor Living
Coaching Duties: Sophomore and Varsity
CHARLES SLENTZ QMS., Western Illinois
Classes: United States Government
IAMES SMALL tB.S., Western Illinois Univer-
IAMES SMITH fB.A., Western Illinois Univer-
Classes: French, Spanish
Coaching Duties: Varsity Football Assistant,
RONALD SONJU QB.S., University of Wiscon-
Classes: Vocational Electricity
ELMER SOULES QB.A., Iowa Westeyanj
Classes: French I and II, English I
DENNIS STEINMETZ fB.S., Northern Illinois
Classes: Survey Science, General Science
Coaching Duties: Girl's Cross Country, Soph-
omore Girl's Basketball, Assistant Girl's
HELEN STIEGEL QB.A., Augustana Collegej
Classes: Office Occupations, Record Keeping,
Sponsorship: Office Occupations
ROBERT STILLE QApprentice Institute, Pur-
Classes: Building Trades
DOUGLAS STRAND QB.A., Luther College,
B.S., University of Minnesotaj
Classes: American History
Coaching Duties: Girl's Varsity Basketball
Sponsorship: Senior Class Sponsor
ROGER STURM lM.S., Illinois State Universi-
Classes: Machine Woodworking I, Cabinet-
CLIFF TALLEY QB.S., University of Missouri,
Classes: Physical Education
Coaching Duties: Varsity Basketball
Sponsorship: Letterman's Club
LES TRUELSEN QMS., Augustana Collegej
TED TYLER QM.S., Notre Dame Universityj
Classes: Senior Physics, Survey Physics
Coaching Duties: Intramural Assistant
Sponsorship: junior Class Float
JOSEPH VIVENTI QB.S., Ferris State Collegej
Classes: Welding II and III, Vocational Weld-
Coaching Duties: Assistant Girl's Tennis
SHARON WADLE fB.A., Augustana Collegej
Classes: Speech Correction
LINDA WADSAGER fB.S., Indiana Universi-
Classes: Physical Education
Coaching Duties: Bowling
GARY WAGLE QM.A., Northern Illinois Uni-
Classes: United States Government
PERRINE WOLLER QM.S., Bemidji State Col-
DOROTHY WARD QB.S., Northwest Missouri
Classes: Physical Education
ROBERT WATTERS QMS., Western Illinois
Duties: Counselor, South Campus
KATHY WERNING QB.A., Marycrest Collegej
Classes: Typing, Recordkeeping
MAX WESSEL QMS., Northern Illinois Uni-
Classes: Algebra Ill and IV, Trigonometry
RICHARD WESSEL QM.S., Northern Illinois
University, Chairman of Science Depart-
Classes: Biology, General Science
JAMES WESSELMANN QM.S., Eastern Illinois
Coaching Duties: Head Track, Assistant
LINDA WHITE QB.A., Western Illinois Uni-
Classes: Math QTitle lj
MALLIE WILLIAMS QM.M, University of
Classes: Band, Iazz Lab, Theory and Har-
mony, Theory Guitar
ROBERT ZESIGER QM.S., Bradley Unversityj
Classes: General Shop, Metals I and II
AL ZIMMERMAN QMS., Illinois State Uni-
versityj Chairman of Physical Education De-
Classes: Physical Education
Classes: Reading QTitle lj
1. Lena D'Angelo is the job placement coordin-
ator. 2. Secretary to the North Campus assistant
principals is Sandy Smolenski. 3. The South
Campus general office secretaries are Gwen
Scott, lani Marri, Georgiann Archibald, and
Medieval Age Relived At Drawbridge
On guard! Is this a challenging duel
being fought by two courageous
knights? No, it's Mr. James Loula's
honors English classes trying to relive
the medieval period. This was accom-
plished when Mr. Loula took his stu-
dents on an expedition to the Draw-
bridge for dining and a learning ex-
The interest in the medieval period
was aroused by reading Gareth and
Lynette, a story assigned by Mr.
Loula. This story is concerned with
famous characters such King Arthur
and Merlin the Magician.
Paula Jacobsen, soph., commented
Visions of King Arthur are conjured up as Kel-
ly Newburn and Paula Jacobsen pose for the
on the trip by saying, "I really learned
quite a bit by reading this story in the
historic atmosphere. We finished the
story after our appetizing lunch. It
was a lot of fun!"
Mr. Loula, well known for his Bull-
winkle ears, says he hopes to continue
taking these trips because they have
been successful since they started two
If you are ever at the Drawbridge
and see a man wearing Bullwinkle
ears speaking to a table of thirty or
more kids, don't leave. Turn around
and learn something about the medi-
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1. North Campus general office secretaries are
Pat johnson, Chris Scott, and Mary Ramsey. 2.
North Campus guidance center secretary is
Nancy Terry. 3. The administrative secretaries
are Carol Ann Anderson, JoAnn Curlott, Verda
Vervaecke, Elaine Krukenberg, and Carole So-
deman. 4. The South Campus vocational secre-
tary is Cynthia Westbrook. 5. South Campus
guidance secretaries are Barbara Hansen and
1. South Campus study hall supervisor is Rita
Hernandez.2. South Campus parking lot atten-
dant is Kevin Dopler. 3. Marjorie Kline is in
charge of the South Campus audio visual cen-
ter. 4. North Campus librarians are Marian
Austin Qhead librarianj Ruth Selander, and
Louise lairett. 5. South Campus hall supervisor
is Donna johnson. 6. South Campus library
aides are Elaine Newburg and Rosie Griffee.
Head librarian is Irine McGaughy.
The eight-year speech advising
team, Miss Paula Petersen and Miss
Judith Blix, devote much of their time
to UT's Speech Club.
Miss Blix finds speech very enter-
taining and likes the variety that is
offered in individual events. "There
are so many things that a student can
do in individual events." comments
Miss Blix, "such as duet acting, radio
broadcast and interpretation." Miss
Blix was also involved in individual
events in high school and she pursued
her interests by participating in the
speech club in college. She made
speech part of her life by making it
Petersen Winning Duo
Miss Petersen also finds great en-
joyment in speech club. "I really find
satisfaction in seeing self-improve-
ment within the students," says Miss
Petersen. She is in charge of handling
the readers theatre and debate. "I en-
joy speech a great deal. It becomes
part of your life and gets in your
blood," says Miss Petersen, who also
was a speech major. She was involved
in speech in high school and, like
Miss Blix pursued her interests in her
:areer in college.
Vliss Judy Blix and Miss Paula Petersen have
worked together as a team for eight years.
NN .ai A 4 f
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1. North Campus nurse is Pat Freiburg. 2. South
Campus nurse is Francis Leahy. 3. Head of
audio visual aids at North campus is Lorraine
Williams. 4. Barb Bennet is the manager of the
book store at both campuses. 5. North Campus
hall monitors are George Rankin and Mary
lane Van Belle. 6. North Campus parking lot
attendant and truant officer is Seraphin Ver-
it if K
Students had the opportunity to
plan out their future dream homes in
bachelor living class this year.
In this unit the students began
"building" their homes by copying or
creating their own floor plan and
drawing it to scale on a large piece of
When the basics of the house were
finished, the students added extras-
such as pools, fireplaces, or porches.
Telephones, light fixtures and exhaust
fans also had to be included in the
house to complete the floor plan.
Mrs. Sharon Simmonds, instructor,
said that the purpose of this assign-
ment was to devise a home to meet an
imaginary family's needs. This "fam-
ily" was determined by each individ-
ual' student according to what he sees
for himself in the future.
The concluding step was to figure
the total cost of the "dream house".
After this step, many students decided
that in order to ever have their own
"dream house" they're going to have
to start saving now.
MARY BURNS and LYNDA TAL-
1. South Campus office helpers are Qfrontj
Lynn Mosely, Debbie Bolser, Marcia Deels-
nyer, Penny Frazee, Mary Bolton, Pam Whit-
ney, Brock Coverdill, Ellie Medina, Faith
Ashenhurst, Sue Martjn, Qbackj Devin Irby,
Chris Stewart, Cheryl Lovell, Brenda Glanz, jill
Kipp, Carol Feehan, Betsy Wilcox, Rosemary
Walker, Dan Schafer, and Kathy Haney. 2.
South Campus guidance helpers are Qfrontj
Chris Miller, Becky Rashcke, Renee Sexton,
Qrow 21 Debbie Scarsdale,'Rhonda Correll,
fbackj Kathy Haney. 3. North Campus guid-
ance helpers are Qfrontj Dane Marr, Rick Mel-
linger, Clarissa Martel, Kathy Wheeler, Karen
Wiedenmann, Qbackj Cheryl Ralph, and
r X 1
L, 1'-.K 'Fl 1
Bus drivers are ffrontj Mary Ashcraft, Floyd
Sands, Iris Miller, Cathy Sandoval, Lynn Far-
well, Peggy Trunnel, fbackj Steve Mascaro,
Betty Butzer, Rex Martin-assistant mechanic,
jerry Clark-mechanic, Herb Stephens, Wera
Bert, Cheryl Waack, and Art Mihalopoulis tnot
pictured are Marguerite Linduyt, Chuck Ceb-
hardt, and David Riggs., Z. North Campus cafe-
teria workes are Sally Burgess, Diane Hou-
sholder, Viv Hegwook, Marilyn Boyle, Tommie
Bogart, and Betty Taylor-head cook. 3. South
Campus cafeteria workers are tfrontj Evelyn
Little, Norma Dunbar-manager, Beverly
Mitchell, Qbackj Jacquelyn Beale, Henrietta
Hall, and Doris Scalf-head cook. 4. North Cam-
pus attendance helpers are Qfrontj Connie Hi-
lyer, Michell Stratton, Jeannie Bell, Johnnie
McCash, David Hunt Qrow Zj Loraine Mascari
tbackj Margaret Cant, Candy Haney, Beth
Sandoval, Rosa Cullison, Andy Sill, Mike
Dickson, Sharon Dekeyper, Debra Adams, and
Cindy Castaneda. 5. Data processing workers
are Doris Hand, Larry Urich, and Lisa Eaton. 6.
South campus maintenance workers are Mel
Hummel, Paul Lang, and Bill Winthurst. 7
North Campus office helpers are Craig Heizer,
Andy Sill, jim Brooks, Angie Pulliam, and
New Class Offers
Upportunit To Gifted
Field trips to the state penetentiary
and Blackhawk State Park and a panel
discussion by area clergymen are
some highlights from the first year of
UT's gifted class, American Culture.
Team-taught by Miss Jody Guzzo
and Mr. Craig Manwaring, the new
course combines the academic areas of
Junior English and American History.
Last year students in the top third
of their class had the option of taking
a test which measured their achieve-
ment in English and history. The test
scores were calculated and the top fif-
ty students, with the recommendation
of their English teacher, were given
the choice of taking the course.
"I was bored with my classes last
year and thought this would be some-
thing fun and exciting," said Steph
Howard. Joni Culley took the class
because, "lt sounded interesting and it
would be a nice change."
The class meets for two hours a day,
and students are awarded two credits.
Students are motivated to be creative
and to work well with others. The big-
gest difference between this class and
x'- N 35
2 ,,W,- .
others, according to one student, is
that "you're not bogged down with
books and lectures all the time."
Events of history are not treated in
chronological order in the class. In-
stead, various themes are used to
stimulate discussion and present
ideas. Students are encouraged to for-
mulate their own opinions about each
theme. Themes are taught through the
use of many teaching resources and
aides, such as books and films.
Miss Guzzo and Mr. Manwaring
had adjustments to make with this
new approach to teaching. The class
size of fifty has been a problem, ac-
cording to Miss Guzzo. She said this
makes it difficult to reach out to the
student as an individual.
Students are expected to possess a
desire to achieve an A level of work
and to be self-motivated in American
Culture, said Mr. Manwaring.
Mr. Keith Ericksen is coordinator
for UT's gifted program.
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1. The gifted class painted a mural on their
classroom wall. Scott Henry scrutinizes the ear-
ly sketches. 2,3,4,5., In American Culture the
students built towers of straws. The purpose of
this project was to bring out leadership qualities
and to show imagination, co-operation, and
creativity. After a given time, the students vot-
ed on the best tower. The winning structure
was built by Dan Anderson, lane Baecke, Steve
Christensen, Scott Burmahl, Mary Burns, and
Bob Brewer. Their tower symbolized the cor-
ruption of the American government, 6. Miss
Jody Guzzo, instructor, listens with others as
area clergymen present a panel discussion as
part of the religion theme unit. 7. Oral class
presentations are part of the daily routine. 8.
These clergymen provide food for thought for
the gifted students. 9. All the students partici-
pated in some way on the wall mural project.
Gifted Class 189
i n UTMS
1. Kathie Horton, Carole Nemerguth, Chara
Benzon, Rhonda Correll, and Donna Martin
played an important part in the success of this
year's National Honor Society. 2. Ann De-
bowski seems to think she's missed .1 spot at the
Lettermen's annual carwash.
190 Organizations Divider
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1. Ken Hill, David Lamb, Kevin Greer, and
Scott Henry are the junior team preparing for
High School Bowl competition. 2. Kris Cox is
going to see what's cookin' at the Speech Club
Halloween party. 3. Orchesis practiced every
day from 2 to 3 and sometimes stayed later. 4.
Gerald Carlson performs in Speech Club. 5.
Mary Ann Zywot knows everything is OK
since the Key became a class this year.
Organizations Div1der 191
"With ACE You Have The World In Your Hands"
"Gaining Experience For The
Mr. Leo Foust, Adviser
"Its A Great Opportunity To
Explore Health Careers"
Mrs. Judy Greer, Adviser
Miss Ian Gittings, Adviser
"The Best Way To Get A Head
Start On The job Market"
Mrs. Helen Stiegel, Adviser
If working at a business, earning
money, and getting class credit ap-
peals to you, then one of UT's six co-
op classes may be for you.
Members of Agricultural Coopera-
tion Education QACEJ or Agri-Busi-
ness club work in places such as
greenhouses, seed stores, and nurser-
ies. Some. of the c'lub's projects were
selling candy bars and keeping note-
books on careers that interested the
One of the Office Occupations ac-
tivities was selling miscellaneous
Tom Wat items. The members attend-
ed an area contest in February and a
state conference in Chicago on March
27-29. Members work at businesses
such as Illini State Bank, johnson
Sheet Metal, and Colona Avenue State
Distributive Education students
work at retail businesses such as Tar-
get and Sears.
As the name suggests, students in
Diversified Occupations work at
many different types of jobs, from
auto parts to food service. The float
the D.O. class entered in the home-
coming parade won in its division.
Health Occupations activities in-
cluded entering a float in the home-
coming parade, a bake sale, a car
wash, and a Christmas party. H.O. is a
class designed to help students ex-
plore various health careers.
Students in the Home Economics
Related Occupations tl-IEROJ club
work at places such as Perkin's Cake
and Steak, Sambo's and Village Inn.
Near the end of the school year, all
co-op classes participate in an em-
192 Co Op
Mr. Richard Bassier, Adviser
The following Office Occupations students won either first place or second place honors in the Illinois Office Education Association area tests held at
Moline High School on February 6 and 7. These girls are eligible to compete in state-wide tests to be given in Chicago on March 29:
Record Management, 2nd-Gina Larrison' General Clerical I, 2nd-joy Sobottka' General Clerical Il Znd- Kathy Meadows- Information and Communica-
tions I lst- Annette Catour' Information and Communication II lst-Debra Taylor and Znd- Callie Chapman, Receptionist Znd- Connie Anderson, job
Interview II lst- Georgia Bourboulas and Znd- Annette Catourg Typing I, lst- Chris Scott' Typing II lst- Debra Taylor' Steno l Ist- Annette Mendoza and
Znd- Tina Friend.
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1. Health Occupations students are Qfront1 Lada
Lopez, jessie Cline, Mary Dieterich, Anh
Nguyen, Bernie Tyler, Crow 21 Laurie Ralph,
Kris Rodgers, Donna Martin, Sue Graves,
fback1 sponsor Mrs. judy Greer, Lori Decker,
Brenda Bates, Lisa Henderson, Becky Witte, Ce-
lia Solis and jennifer Morgan fnot pictured is
Steve Dennis1. 2. Office Occupations members
are ffront1 Callie Chapman, Annette Catour,
parlamentarian, Debra Taylor, Annette Men-
doza, trow 21 Nancy Terry-sec., Susie Hill, Keri
Francois-treas., Georgia Bourboulas, Kathi
Meadows, joy Sobottka-historian, Qback1 Mrs.
Helen Stiegel-coordinator, Kathy Deelsnyder,
Debbie Kirkhove, jani Marr-v. pres., Donna
Hunt, Connie Anderson, julie Wheeler, Debby
Craig, Chris Scott-pres., Cayla Thompson, Gina
Larrison, Angie Tillison, Bessie Harris, and
Tina Friend. 3. DiversiHed Occupations mem-
bers are Qfront1 Tanya Bosanac, Becky Reyna,
Ronald Kuhn, Theresa Rada tback1 Rick Tut-
tle, john Nyquist, Tim Moore, Teofilus Valdez,
Rick Banta, and Knot pictured1 Mr. Leo Foust,
sponsor. 4. Agri-Business members are tfront1
, ' Shirelle Parks, Linda Ewing, frow 21 Angel
1 Pancrazio, Becky Raschke, Shelly Evans, john
S Draper, trow 31 jane Claus, jeff Mclntire, Dor-
2 ann Gustafson, Qback1 sponsor Mr. Richard
I Bassier, Larry Sheppard, Barry Person, Mike
, Sharp, Bill Duck, Rene Allison, and Bryan Ed-
I 'I V munds fnot pictured are Mark Hill, julie Har-
'U' ' rington, Ron Whipple, and David Piersall1 5.
V I gf' ' Distributive Education members are tfront1 Ke-
-? ',' " vin Lueders, Dan Hoffman, Tim Buller, joe
1 Ramirez, Qrow 21 Peggy Fulton, Theresa Wil-
son, Kim Redman, Teresa Lyon, Becky Guyton,
me 4 Denise Folkers, Alicia jenkins, Qback1 Karen
2- " ' ' vt 5 Whitehair, Becky Rodgers, julie jones, Renee
Sexton, Regina McCorkle, Pam Morney, Tina
Luebke, and Debra Andrews. Qnot pictured are
jeff Cant, Barry Reuther, and Mr. Leo Foust-
sponsor. 6. HERO members are tfront1 Ken
Dorman, Eric Dozier, Qrow 21 Carol Heyninck,
Dorothy McNeal, Kathy johnson, Tawana
jackson, Debra Pender, Mike Morris, jim jesu-
it, trow 31 Denise DeVos, Mark jacobs, Steve
Palmer, Gary Brown, Diana jacobs, Robin
Diehl, Miss jan Gittings-sponsor, fback1 Masey
jackson, Krystal Scalf, Chip Weiss, and Bill
Tegge fnot pictured are jeanette Clark and
"I love the council this year. We've
got a lot of hard-working people in-
volved," stated Rhonda Correll, stu-
dent council president.
One of the biggest projects of the
council was selling World's Finest
Chocolate. The entire student body
was involved in selling the chocolate.
A profit of approximately 7,700 dol-
lars was received to help pay for
swimming pool equipment.
Another project which the council
undertook was the victory dances.
Dances were held in the South Cam-
pus cafeteria after most of the home
Oranges and grapefruit were sold
by all members of the council result-
ing in a raise of 500 dollars in the
The council started something new
this year to add a little interest for it's
members. Each month a member or
two received an IWOSC award. What
is an IWOSC? It's a T-shirt with the
letters that represent, "I work on stu-
dent council." The members who do
the most for the council in a particular
month win this honor.
The council didn't just sponsor
dances and raise money for the school
- it also took steps to improve stu-
dent-teacher relations. At Christmas-
time, they held a door decorating con-
test for the teachers. Each teacher
decorated their doors with Christmas
greetings and Christmas decoration.
In january the council held a talent
show for both students and teachers.
Any teacher or student who had some
talent and wanted to participate could.
1. The IWOSC award is given out each month.
2. Rhonda Correll and Carrie Clevenger sell a
World's Finest Chocolate Barr to Michelle Col-
lins. 3. Rhonda Correll, student council presi-
dent, and Mr. lose' Diaz, adviser, present a
check for the pool to representatives of the
school who are School Board President Edwin
Millen, Mr. Gene McCarter, and Dr. Tom
Parker. 4. Mrs. Judy Greer wins the South Cam-
pus door decorating contest. 5. Victory dances
sponsored by Student Council were held in the
South Campus cafeteria.
"Alot Can Be Accomplished
If You Put Your Mind To It."
Mr. Jose Diaz, Adviser
Presient Rhonda's smile keeps order at stu-
dent council meetings.
Student Council members are lfrontj Paul
Bagatelas, Tammy Dejaeger, Missy De-
Decker, Deanna Bustos, Nancy Davidson,
Lulu Zywot, Kathy Lyon, LaSaundra Shiv-
ers, Amy Feller, Mr. jose Diaz Qrow Zj Amy
Smith, Vicki Ross, Chara Benzon, Don Ston-
eburg, jeffery Zoller, Lisa Snauwaert, Ellie,
Medina, jennifer Bowling, Kelly Oltman,
Lisa Paytash, Shelly Wells, Mary DeSmet
Qrow 3j Kathy Mitchell, Andy Pinkbeiner,
john Odendahl, john McGehee, Susan Lee,
Cheryl Weidenmann, Phil Graf, Kathy Mi-
letich, Mary Burns, Lori Holmes frow 41
Chris Wirtz, Bill Hughes, Danette Senn,
Beth Feller, Donna Martin, Maria Petaros,
Patty Kalomas, Linda Lapazoneck, jodi Irby,
Nancy Robinson Qrow Sj Thom Bollaert,
Rhonda Lefevre, Beth .Hoff, Lisa Lampo,
Kory Togami, Marcel Quinones, Dane Marr,
joyce Liggett, Kim Dueysen, Karen VVeiden-
mann frow 6j Don Abbott, Andrea Ayala,
Toni Duke, Dina Engels, Laura Lampo,
Diane Hakeman, julie Vynke.
Student Council officers are Rhonda Correll,
pres., Bill Hughes, v. pres., Nancy Robinson,
treas. fnot pictured is Vickie Cooper, sec.j
Every day at 2 p.m., 19 senior girls
have a class in which they dance to
contemporary music, create dance
numbers, and get credit for it. Sound
like fun? Sure it is, but it's also a lot of
hard work. This class is Orchesis and
it's under the direction of Miss Na-
dine D'Angelo. Cindy Debrenski,
who is a member of Orchesis, said,
"It's alot of work but it's worth it."
If you ever attend a basketball
game, you can really see how hard
Orchesis works. Besides having an
hour class, they usually practice after
school and before an appearance.
When preparation begins for their
spring show in May, they start to
practice every day after school and on
Saturdays too. For their spring show,
they must make their own props in
addition to creating the dances.
This year Orchesis appeared at
three boys' basketball games, three
girls' basketball games, and were
asked to appear at some elementary
schools. The more appearances they
have, the better they perform in front
of audiences, according to Miss D'An-
gelo. "It usually takes one or two per-
formances as a class to tie them to-
The 19 girls in Orchesis were cho-
sen from among about 30 hopeful
candidates. For the tryout, the girls
had to create a solo dance number
which they had to perform in front of
a panel of judges. They were also
taught a dance to see how quickly they
learn. Miss D'Angelo said that one
point she looks for is the ability to
1. Orchesis members dance down the yellow
brick road in the homecoming parade. 2. Or-
chesis members go through disciplined training
to learn formations such as these.
Their Pride Creates High er Goals
Miss Nadine D'Angelo, Adviser
1. Soft sillhouettes accentuate the grace of Or-
chesis movement. 2. Even when they pose for a
picture, Orchesis does it with style. 3. Nadine
D'Angel0 is the Orchesis adviser. 4. 1979 Or-
chesis consisted of Missy Bennett, Mary Frank,
Linda Duran, Chris Miller, Myrna Anderson,
Sheila Geiger, Carol Caleo, Vicki Ross, jill
Kipp, Robin Rigg, Cindy Dobrinske, Cindy
Hart, Amy Smith, Karen Bereczky, Theresa
Lyon, Barb Miller, Kim Giles, and LaR0na
Gardner Qnot pictured is Ann Barlowj.
"The Spanish Honor Society Is Striving To Do A
Better fob And To Be More Active"
1. Senior Spanish Honor Society mmbers and
officers are Melanie Luce-v. pres., Ladislada
Lopes, Lori Ralph, Karen Bereczky-pres., Sue
Fink-treas., Susan Leihsing, Barb Miller, and
Qnot picturedJiTammy Allen-sec.
2. Spanish Honor Society provides time of good
fun and Q31 serious study.
ZQTU estas no comprende espanol?
lust understanding Spanish won't en-
able you to be a member of the Span-
ish Honor Society.
Mrs. Keller, sponsor of the society,
sees to it that the members truly de-
serve the honor. To become eligible, a
student must have had 'A' grade aver-
age, allowing one 'B' but no 'Cs' for a
minimum of five semesters. If chosen,
there are medals of excellence given at
the end of the year for those who
maintain an 'A' for the eight semes-
Since Spanish Honor Society does
not function as a class, there are meet-
ings every two weeks. At these meet-
Mrs. Amanda Keller, Adviser
ings the officers and members discuss
school activities in which they may
participate as a group and cultural
events they may attend.
There is also a newsletter that
comes from the national headquarters.
The newsletter, jAlbricias!, features
news from other chapters across the
nation, a student spotlight, and gener-
al information of interest to Spanish
Mrs. Keller sums up the purpose of
the Spanish Honor Society best: "It is
to reward those who excel and achieve
Raves Stiff' 'Q
ii so S
198 Spanish Honor Society
1 qw '11
"The German Club proves that
the greater the effort in work,
the greater the enjoyment after-
Mrs. Haline Akulow, Adviser
ACHTUNG!German club, an orga-
nization for German students, is an
activity designed to give students the
chance to have fun while they are
learning about Germany and its cus-
toms. It also gives the kids a chance to
meet other German students in differ-
ent years of high school.
To be a member, a fee of one dollar
is required. The meetings take place
after school at 3 p.m. There are ap-
proximately SO members in this year's
club. To be able to hold an office the
student must have had at least three
years of German.
This year the club is going to use
the money they made from last years'
candy sales to buy classroom sets of
German dictionaries and verb books.
In December the club ventured a trip
to the Science and Industry Museum
in Chicago and then to a new German
restaurant, Berg Hoff's.
During Christmas vacation the club
went German caroling. Danette Senn,
senior, says, "I think German club is a
really wild and crazy club!"
1. German Club members are ffrontj Kathy
Noel, Ariane Townsend, Patty Carlson, Mary
Rowheder, Kathy Miletich, Danette Senn,
john McGehee, Vicki Ross, Qrow Zj Brian Kirk-
land, Jill Beckstrom, Sherry Gripp, Kim Ben-
son, Karen Wiedenman, Kristen Woodruff, jeff
DeBo, Ieff Benzon, lrow 31 julie Ollman,
Kelly Oltman, Lonnie Doxy, Dawn Kenney,
Chris Ostrowski, jeff Mason, Greg Koser, Dave
Morrow, Qbackj Ralph Sanders, Bruce DeRam-
melaere, , Scott Bruntoh, Frank Hocker, Paul
Hasenwinkle, Scott Fluegal, jean Hasenwin-
kle, Mike Dickson. 2. German Club officers are
Vicki Ross-treas, john McGehee-v. pres, Dan-
ette Senn-sec, lnot pictured Jeff Zoller-presj. 3.
Mrs. Akulow is adviser of German Club. 4.
Bruce DeRammelaere finds a serious side to
German Club. 5. Club members say they will
miss German Club, which folded after Christ-
" Snow Can Delay Final Exams, But ot Skyline
D dl' "
ea mes Mrs. Mary Conger, Adviser
To make a '78-'79 Skyline combine
good friends and good times. Next, Q
sprinkle with winning seasons and
memorable dances. Top with excel-
lence. Serve hot night or day.
Skyline it mixes delightfully
with any crowd. Bringing forth a tra-
dition of 10091 pure quality and choice
ingredients. Each page still given the
care and patience that's made Skyline
what it is today.
Don't just reach for a yearbook,
there are yearbooks, but there is only
one Skyline. Make it your choice for
recapturing the old days and reunit-
ing old friends. With a Skyline in
your hands you can relax and bring
back a partyful of delicious times.
So remember, you might never en-
joy all your High School memories
again, but you can always enjoy a
1. Cheryl Gripp, soph, works diligently to make
a deadline. Sophomores had many adjustments
to make, being new members to the staff.
"Doesn't it ever let up?" asked one new staff
1. The Skyline staff members are Qfrontj Kris Mr. Howard Dusek-American Yearbook repre- Krack, Cheryl Gripp, Kerri Kipp, and Kelly
Cox, Kerry Duff, Lisa Forret, Kathie Hignight, sentativep Tia Mitchell, Mrs. Mary Conger-ad- Duff.
LyndaTalley, Shari Bentley, Mary Burns, Den- viserg Kelly Newburn, Marilyn Harris, Sue
ise Roden, Lisa Cox, fbackj Cheryl Pittman, Faber, Laura Heath, Heather Sloman, Laurie
An important addition to the
Skyline class this year was a pho-
tography dark room located in
room 107. Before there was a dark
room at UT, all Skyline pictures
had to be developed at Adolphi Stu-
dios in Moline. The time factor
here was crucial. Pictures devel-
oped at UT can be processed in a
John Reger, Jeff Wiedenmann,
and Marcel Reasby, all senior pho-
tographers, spent an average of
four hours a day apiece in the dark
room. All three have gained exper-
ience in film processing. John
Reger said "Prom working in the
dark room I ve gained experience in
the art field. That s mainly what
lm interested in.
But why did Skyline receive a
dark room? The Administration
felt that it was time for Skyline to
try a project like this. We were one
of the few area schools without a
photography program said Mrs.
Mary Conger Skyline adviser.
This is just the beginning. Next
year I hope to have seven photogra-
1. Good friends meet to work together every
day during eighth period. 2. Marcel Reasby
strikes the infamous pose which habitually
cleas rooms and halls at UT. 3. The three Sky-
line pioneers in photography are Marcel
Reasby, john Reger, and jeff Wiedenmann. 4.
Mrs. Mary Conger, three-year adviser, has
turned over her grease pencils and picture crop-
pers to a new adviser for next year's 5kyline.5.
Heather Sloman, sr., is looking forward to a
career in journalism.
Applause, applause for the all new
1978-79 Key. It comes fully equipped
with a new printing system, new
class, new editors, new typewriters,
new adviser, plus more.
For convenience and precision the
Key staff meets every morning at 7 as
a class at North Campus. Additional
features to this year's model are two
selectric typewriters. Another addi-
tion - the Keyis printed by the Daily
Dispatch and includes such extras as a
standardized number of eight pages. It
is published biweekly, making this
year's Key like no other.
Editor Teri Sandoval, jr, remarks,
"Since we went to the new way of
printing, we've had alot more compli-
ments. Printing at the Dispatch is a
good learning experience for those
who want to further their careers in
Assistant editor Maryann Zywot, jr,
recalls, "I like working on this year's
newspaper better because we use
proper format and technique for a
Mrs. Marsha Peterson is the new
Key adviser. She has been able to do
alot of advising with her background
Putting out a school newspaper is
not an easy job, so one may be safe in
assuming that there's alot of test driv-
ing in this work.
1. Layouts are an important part in the manu-
facturing of a school newspaper. Here Sara
Coder and john DeVos show just how it's done
as they display what's referred to as "real orga-
nization". 2. Miss Ed., more commonly known
as Teri Sandoval, shows deep signs of concen-
tration for getting the job done fast, she wants
to break the usual record of four hours every-
other-Thursday spent at the Dispatch news
room. 3. With the Key as a regular class held at
7 a.m. every day, it sometimes takes a while for
everyone to warm-up and wake-up, but once
they get started it's all work, work, work.
"It's Electronic JOUTHHIISITZH
Mrs. Marsha Peterson, Adviser
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1. Printing at the Daily Dispatch was an added
feature to this year's Key. Kelly Duff runs sto-
ries typed on special scanner paper into the
scanner computer to be called-up later by an
assigned code number. 2. Next, Lois Bell calls
up a story onto the video display terminals,
nicknamed "tubes", for necessary copy reading
and editing before closing the story and punch-
ing it out. 3. The editor and john De Vos sitting
side-by-side? If anyone asks they'll just say that
they're working on headline counts, but who
knows! 4. Key staff members are Qfrontj Elsa
Congora fbackj Mona Magana, Phil Graf-assisv
tant photographer, Adviser Mrs. Marsha Peter-
son, Maryann Zywot- co-editor, john De Vos,
Sharie Mihalopolous- feature co-editor, Kelly
Duff- feature co-editor, Teri Sandoval-editor,
Sara Coder-photographer, Beth Hendricks-
news editor, and Lois Bell-sports editor.
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Six First Places, A Second, And A Tlnrd
"Four score and seven years ago,
our father . . . "
These are the sounds you may hear
as you pass the South Campus class-
rooms of Miss Paula Petersen and
Miss Iudith Blix, coaches and spon-
sors of the UT Speech Club.
Speech Club is an organization
dealing in the art of forensics, Stu-
dents compete against other schools
in such events as Humerous Duet,
Dramatic Duet Qboth these categories
focus on acting abilityl, humorous In-
terpretation, Verse, Oratorical Decla-
mation, and Radio Speaking. They are
judged on voice quality, quality of ma-
terial, hand movements, and blocking
of scenes. The tournements, also
called meets, advance from level to
level - conference, district, sectional,
and finally state competition, where
you find the best student speakers in
Readers Theater took first place in
district competition with a perfect
score. They presented "An impractical
Guide to Transcendental Amnesia"
from C'm OK, You're Not So Hot by
Dolph Sharp, a take-off on psycholo-
gy self-help books.
Kris Cox, president of Speech Club,
comments: "I think it's a worthwhile
activity to join. It gives people a
chance to prove to themselves that
they can get up in front of others and
make a point or act a part."
"Speech Club is a fun club to get
into," says Kevin Dawson, vice-presi-
dent. "It gives you a chance to meet
people from all over the state with one
thing in common - Speech Club!
1. Robert Annis demonstrates an "explosion" to
the practicing speech team. 2. Members of
Speech Club are Kathy Lang, Willard Macln-
tosh, Kerri Kipp, Robert Annis, Lynette Whit-
ney, Kerri McBride, Curt Drayer, Lisa Lock-
heart, Marla Howard, Nancy Ely, Gerald Carl-
son, Cheryl Ralph, Martha Chaney-North
Campus correspondent, Kevin Dawson-vice
president, and Kris Cox-president. fnot pic-
tured are Dave Dowell and Chara Bensonj.
.5133 S ,
1. Speech Club district team members are
Qfrontj Gerald Carlson, Chara Benzon, Kris
Cox, Qbackj Ted Brown, Becky Seales, Steve
Boyer, Kevin Dawson, Robert Annis, and Miss
Judy Blix, adviser. Becky Seales and Chara Ben-
zon were also Sectional winners who went on
the State competition in Normal, IL. 2. Miss
Paula Petersen is coach and sponsor of speech
club. 3. Reading prose is as popular as acting
scenes as Krix Cox demonstrates with her selec-
tion. 4. "Look out for the tree!" Dave Sealens
and Lisa Cox practice their duet. 5. Miss Judy
Blix, coach, breaks for a minute from watching
the speech team during after-school practice.
"We Are The Last Of A Dying Breed
I.etterman's Clubs in many high
schools are a thing of the past-but this
is not so at UT. The Lettermen at our
school are alive and well and very ac-
tive in the school.
ln order to be a Letterman the only
requirement is that you have earned
your varsity letter and that you attend
the weekly meetings. Many people
find it difficult to attend the meetings
since they are held at 7:30 on Friday
mornings. But true dedication always
brings the members to the meetings,
whether they are awake or not.
At the beginning of the year, offi-
cers for Lettermen's Club were elected.
Rick Coutteau was voted in as presi-
dent and Scott Hunter vice-president.
Teri Greer is secretary and Mary DeS-
met is treasurer.
The Lettermen's Club does many
things for the school and has a lot of
fun doing them. Some of the services
include polishing the brass poles in
the main entrance hall, purchasing a
jumping machine for the training
room from funds they have saved
from car washes, selling UT stocking
caps, and last-but not at all the least-
ushering. A group of hardworking
Mr. Cliff Talley, Adviser
and dedicated Lettermen offer their
service throughout the year on many
Friday and Saturday night football
and basketball games. These ushers
are responsible for helping people
find their seats, keeping the aisles and
exits clear, and helping with crowd
control. This year's Club has also
been responsible for starting the first
concession stand at North Campus
for the girl's volleyball and basketball
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1. Peggy Downing and Mary DeSmet put the
finishing touches on a car at the Lettermen's car
wash held this fall. 2. Coach Cliff Talley puts
many hours of hard work in while sponsoring
the Lettermen's Club. 3. The 1978-79 Letter-
men's Cub members are tfrontj Sue Bradley,
Ioni Cosgrave, Connie Brown, Teri Greer,
Jaime Harding, Kim Benson, Eric Esperne, Car-
los Esparza, Bruce Anderson, Mike Liggett,
trow 23 Scott Etzel, Ana Castro, Sue Fink,
Rhonda Correll, Sue Vynke, Danette Senn,
Mary DeSmet, Peggy Downing trow 3j Oscar
Snyder, Dena Ader, Diane Zmuda, Rick Cout-
teau, Vicki Cooper, Patty Kalomas, lim McBur-
nie, Debbie Johnson, trow -lj Coach Talley-
adviser, Randy Tunic, Cory Linger, Greg Kin-
man, lack Kettering, Scott Burmahl, Dan
Hantz, frow SJ Lynda Talley, Steve Christen-
sen, Todd jones, Ann Rasso, Jeanette Clark,
Ann DeBowski, Cheryl Pittman, tbackj Chris
Wirtz, Vicki Ross, Bill Hughes, and Lori
Holmes. 4. lani Sweeney and Bill Hughes do
their best not to get wet. 5. "Scrubbing bubbles"
is what Ann Debowski uses at the car wash. 6.
Lynda Talley and Rhonda Correll represent
Lettermens Club by ushering at the football
games. 7. A clean van is a nice reflection of
Peggy Downing's hard work. 8. Chris Wirtz
tries to help business by becoming a walking
HIGH SCHOOL BOWL
Answering questions is the name of
this game, and the UT High School
Bowl does it well. With high hopes of
winning the championship and 51,000
check for the second year in a row, the
team started out strong.
They had experience behind them
as four out of five of the team mem-
bers returned for their second year.
The team for this year was all seniors.
There was also a junior team prepar-
ing themselves for next year's compe-
Behind this hard-working team is
their sponsor, Miss Paula Petersen.
She supplied the team with the mate-
rial to study before their TV appear-
Practices and individual studies
helped them prepare for competition.
At practices they divided into a two
and three man team where they simu-
late team competition using a trivia
book for the supply of questions. Each
team member also had his own spe-
cialized categories and pursued study
on them on the side. Team veteran
Gerald Carlson said he likes being on
the team because he can "use the trivia
I Store up."
Since the team won their first game
195-95 when they played Rockridge,
they advanced in competition.
UTH5 VISITORS TO ROTARY
Principal Stan Sosnouski, who was
a Visitor to Rotary in 1938 and -presi-
dent of the East Moline Rotary Club
in 1974, comments about Rotary, "We
try to do things for the community
quietly. We really don't want public-
ity, we just want to help."
Each year since it was built, UT has
participated in Rotary. Rotary is an
international service club which often
provides service to many national and
community projects such as raising
funds for the Red Cross, the Salvation
Army, and many hospitals.
Every four weeks during the school
year, two senior boys are honored as
visitors to Rotary. During those four
weeks, the boys attend a luncheon ev-
ery Thursday. At the luncheons they
hear guest speakers and talk to men
from many different careers.
208 Honor Society, High School Bowl, Vigimrg T9 Rotary
"Scholars Lead The Way"
Do you need a group of willing peo-
ple to help you with a community ser-
vice project? The National Honor So-
ciety is the group for you.
This year the Honor Society, super-
vised by Miss Loryann Eis, had an
aluminum drive and a bake sale. They
acted as guides on the night of open
house, were involved in chocolate
sales, and sold school jackets.
Membership into the National
Honor Society is open to juniors and
seniors, but only by special invitation.
As a junior, you must be in the top SW:
of your class and have been enrolled
in three semesters of honors' classes.
As a senior, you must be in the top
1042 of your class and have been en-
rolled in five semesters of honors'
Carole Nemerguth, president, com-
ments: "I think it's a good thing to
have because it not only recognizes
those people that are intelligent but
those people who are involved in ac-
tivities outside of school which are a
service to the community."
Miss Loryann Eis, Adviser
elj' Lf' I Niwwa ..
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1. Mike VanBelle, sr, helps out at the Honor
Society bake sale. 2. National Honor Society
members are Qfrontj Carole Nemerguth, Kay
Davis, Kim Benson, Steve Roberts, Lisa Gehant,
Teri Greer, Chara Benzon, Qrow 21 Mike Van-
Belle, Sharon Holmes, Sue Fink, Vickie Cooper,
Gerald Carlson, Merry Rohweder, Joanne Nel-
sen, Qrow 31 Amy Ball, Amy Davison, Gayle
Peterson, Rhonda Correll, Donna Martin,
Chris Scott, Kathie Horton, Qbackj james Mc-
Burney, Joe Billquist, Mike Haskins, Carl
Cross, Dianne Zmuda, Lois Bell, and Miss Lor-
3. Mr. Stan Sosnouski, principal, stands with
junior Rotarian members Rick Coutteau, john
McGehee, Carl Cross, John Odendahl, Mike
Haskins, joe Billquist, Dean Perry. 4. High
School Bowl members are ffrontl Carole Ne-
merguth, jeff Zoller, Teri Greer, joe Billquist,
Gerald Carlson, Qbackj David Lamb, Scott Hen-
ry, Kevin Greer, Ken Hill. 5. Other junior Ro-
tarian members are Steve Roberts, Gerald Carl-
son, jeff Longbons, Mike VanBelle, james Sei-
bert, Andy Finkbeiner, james McBurney, jeff
Zoller, Kevin lrby, Bill Hughes.
High School Bowl, Honor Society, Visitors To Rotary 209
Rifle Club is a sport where postal
matches are a necessity. These types
of matches are necessary because the
competition is always out of town.
Eight schools participate in the Illi-
nois High School League, which is
where each team sends in their targets
by mail. The schools usually receive
the results within three weeks. At the
end of the year they compete shoulder
to shoulder in Peoria.
Rifle Club is a very expensive sport.
Rifles range from a couple hundred
dollars to more than 510,000. The Ped-
eral Government supplies ammuni-
tion, nine rifles, and targets to United
Enrollment in Rifle Club has
dropped to twenty people this year.
Mr. Paul Oliver says, "The number
dwindles every year now because it is
really hard work and takes concentra-
tion." He also says, "Even though it is
a team sport, individuality counts 100
1. Could you get any closer than this? 2.
Tammy Allen says Rifle Club is not for men
only. 3. Mr. Paul Olliver is adviser of Rifle
Club. 4. Members of Rifle Club are ffrontj Greg
DeBo, Mark Koehler, Robert Zesiger Irow 29
Andy Dennherdt, Tammy Allen, Diana Hill
frow 31 Ron Stone, Don Ruhl, Dave Morse,
Mike Klauser frow 41 Richard Stein, Mark Cad-
dey, John Campbell fbackj Mike Wolfe, Brian
210 Rifle Club
"Rifle Club Is Dwindlingn
Mr. Paul Oliver, Adviser
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1. Get a "LOAD" of that!! 2. Dave Morse and
Mike Wolfe prepare to cleteriorize their targets.
3. Targets are supplied by the Federal govern-
Rifle c1ub 211
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1. Denise Caldwell ponders the upcoming inva-
sion of the United States. 2. Target practice?
No, it's Grand Fenwick's invading army! 3. She
could have married an English teacher!
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1, Chris Scott brings Gerald Carlson his lunch.
2. Why shouldn't Andy Finkbeiner be upset?
He's got an arrow through his hat! 3. Robert
Annis, Andy Finkbeiner, Gerald Carlson, and
Leonard Schwigen discuss the Q-Bomb. 4. Mr.
Michael Schmidt became a full-time history-
fdrama teacher this year, in addition to his
duties of directing plays. 5. Amy Ball brings the
news that the U.S. has been invaded by men
from Grand Fenwick.
Showtime Divider 213
EL MAESTRO, please
Take the UT plunge into choir!
There are five choirs all taught by Mr.
Donald Dyer, choral director at
UTHS. The choirs are Concert Choir,
Sophomore Chorale, Freshman boys
tenor-bass, and tow soprano-alto
classes for freshman girls.
The Concert Choir which is made
up of 60-65 members performed 15
concerts this year, including a Christ-
mas concert, a Spring concert and a
Pops concert in March. In February
they also went around to area grade
schools to sing for the students.
The Sophomore Chorale is com-
prised of about 50 students, who at-
tend this class daily. They performed
a Christmas concert and a Spring con-
cert for their families and friends.
The Freshman choirs - girls sopra-
no-alto and boys bass-tenor were sep-
arate this year. Although they may
have attended class at different times,
they managed to perform several con-
certs. for their friends.
Every year students are chosen
from all over Illinois for an All-State
choir. This year UT had one partici-
pant - Greg Graf, sr., who is a member
of Concert choir.
1978-1979 had a good turnout for
choirs but, as Mr. Dyer put it, "We
need better students participation in
the Fine Arts department."
1. Concert Choir members are lfrontj Michele
Bennett, Ed Tapia, Paula Jacobsen, Rene Bel-
man, Pam Wilson, Tammy Allen, Beth Ver-
streater, Taley Newton, Carole Karnes, Pam
Reeves, Lysa Reevesg frow 2, Mary Rundle,
Becky Needham, Lynda Sackett, Todd Bagate-
las, Andrew Finkbeiner, Joyce Liggett, Lonny
Doxsee, Chris Swanson, Connie Hoffman,
Kathie Horton, Kathy Lang, Laura Solizg Crow
31 Ted Brown, Dianna Hill, Dawn Bunker,
Don Keopple, Greg Graf, Paul Bagatelas, Kevin
Dawson, Richard Dale, Eric Mikita, Gerald
Carlson, Beth Hendricks, Don Abbott, Willard
Mc lntosh, Curt Drayerg Qbackj Tracey Stiles,
Chris Brasel, Brent Almindinger, john Hor-
vath, Carole Feehan, Kevin Nahrgang, Brad
Settles, Connie Brown, jerry Brown, Ken Rob-
erts, Kathy Brown, Mark Reed, Scott Mann,
Teesa Hansen, Kevin Greer. lNot pictured are
Brian Adlfinger, Sue Bradley, Scott Henry,
u i K : ky L7 Q
2ff4l.- es s . .
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1. Mr. Donald Dyer is choral director at UTHS.
2,3. Students learn music fundamentals for the
first time when they join UT choirs because
there has been limited instruction in the grade
1. Paul Hasenwinkel and friend tune up on tht
piano. 2. Strong male voices fill the room dur-
ing Freshman Tenor-Bass Choir practice. 3.
Sophomore Chorale Choir members are tfrontj
Theresa jackson, Doug Dowell, jim Hock, Lisa
Lockheart, Zeke lsais, Chuck Reeves, Paige
Massiep frow Zj Linda Davis, lim Riley, Maxine
Cordell, Sherry Fenno, Laura johnson, Shari
Henderson, Randy Varble, Roger Floyd, Tim
Walker, Qrow 3j Cheryl Pfister, Jodi Papish,
Cheri Moore, Iill Pettyjohn, Steve Varnes,
Diana Brown, Barb Patrick, Sharla Pate, Patty
Penca, Karen Crow, Teresa Turner, tbackj Rob-
in McKee, Sherri Stoneburner, Sara Riggs, Lin-
da Reese, Thom Dzekunskas, Tim I. Smith,
Robert Keim, Rodney Keyes, Lori Belman, Kel-
ly Sedgwick, Hans Bartsch. Knot pictured are
Patty Cline, Alison Darnell, Anita Dryden,
Carl Feaster, Carl Hensley, Mike Livingston,
1. Freshman Soprano-Alto Choir members are
tfrontj Minerva Guzman, Lori Hudson, Teresa
Benson, Beth Anderson, Sheri Boots, Julie Der-
novish, Terri Cluney, Debbie Mitchellp frow ZJ
Tan Nguyen, Joanne Lopez, Janis Pauli, Renee
Cranson, Lynn Koker, Laura Lampo, Shelly
Wells, Jill Sanders, Laurie Reger, Karen Kurtz,
Josephine Hughes, frow 3J Julie Sparrow, Faith
Jones, JeLena Morgan, Sue Bealer, Carrie Ver-
Linden, Jane Waters, Kechia Newton, Aquilla
Watson, Sperry Panousis, Marilyn Spencer,
Kris Beverlin, Rosalind Bailey, Julie Smart,
Essy Goodrich, fbackj Jodi Severtsgaard, Penny
Tapscott, Deana Cooper, Jennifer Bowling,
Lynette Whitney, Jennifer Gehant, Becki Pat-
terson, Amy Killingsworth, LeAnn Johnson,
Lisa Krack, Debbie Evans, Linda Gyenge, Susan
Harris, Theresa Gardner, Beverly Harder. Qnot
pictured are Darcie Jamieson, Kathy Lay, and
Dawn Pearl. 2. Freshman Tenor-Bass Choir
members are QfrontJ Kevin Wise, Ron Lofgren,
Mike Key, Dale Harris, Vince Anderson, Greg
DeBo, Joel Hesser, George Kalomas, trow ZJ
Tom Carmack, Don Ford, Aaron Howell, Mike
Krantz, Michael Hill, Dan Girot, Mark Sackett,
Donald Shamsie, Mick Thiemp trow 3j Jim
Goodwin, Mark McGee, Scott Meyers, Pat Do-
hogne, Andy Dennhardt, Ron Shamsie, Chuck
Marshall, Rob Graves, Gregg Koser, Randy
Hignight, Scott Davis, Qrow 4J Tony Entrikin,
Robert Floyd, Greg VanHecke, Tom Grooms,
Paul Lacefield, David Oliver, Harman Trice,
Dan Stumphy, Paul Hasenwinkel, Neil Ricke,
Dale Moline, Rick Weidemanp tbackJ Scott
Taulbee, John Land, Dave Albrecht, Kurt Tol-
liver, Todd Etzel, Jim Hines, Todd Hart, Ole
Otto, Donald D'Hooge, Steve Gyenge, Kevin
Blais, Eric Nickens. fnot pictured are Keith Bai-
ley, Harold Bennett, Jim Miletich, Dave Mur-
rens, Keith Ogden, and Ron Stone. 3. Fresh-
man-Soprano-Alto Choir members are Qfrontj
Robin Herrington, Missy DeDecker, Deanna
Bustos, Lisa Dillbeck, Julie Steele, Myrna
Dennison, Teresa Green, Georgann Passini,
Doni Espelandp Qrow 2J Erin O'Brien, Dana
Cooper, Kim Larson, Theo Stamatoukos, Sue
Myers, Liz Parnell, Sally Morehouse, Nina
Skinner, Brenda Rasmussen, Kristi Cain, Mary
Anton, frow 3J Luria Ritemon, Denise Ander-
son, Cindy Lucas, Nancy Davidson, Zina
Reasby, Susie Via, Beth Wolf, Cindy Zoller,
Sheri Neaveill, Joyce Griffin, Lynn Stauf-
facher, Sue DeCrane, Lynette Prettyman, Trish
Anderson, Qbackj Carrie Moline, Linda Botkin,
Donna Goings, Janice Franks, Debbie Reyna,
Beverly Johnson, Carrie Jones, Michele Klin-
ginsmith, Jeannine Johnson, Kelly Oltman,
Kathy Lyon, Lisa Paytash, Hazel Johnson,
Brenda Stambaugh, Mindie Cook Qnot pictured
are Mary Baeke, Vicki Gomez, Lori Homles,
and Sandy Killian.
DEDICTIO P YS OFF
Prom marching on the field to add-
ing pep at assemblies to the spring
concert, the UT bands have come
through with flying colors.
During the cold mornings of the
football season, the members of the
marching band were outside practic-
ing the music and formations for their
Friday night pre-game and half-time
performances. While the music is
credited to others, the ideas for the
half-time shows are created by band
director Mallie Williams. These
shows are often relative to school hap-
1. Ana Castro, sr., plays the saxophone in the
band during the Mickey Mouse half-time
show. 2. Mr. Mallie Williams, band director,
thinks up the band's half-time shows. 3. john
Austin, soph, shows that practice makes perfect
at a show. 4. The UT marching band is an
annual attraction at the homecoming parade.
One performance saluted Student
Council, while another tied in with
the Homecoming theme of "The Wiz-
ard of Oz". The performance that de-
lighted most fans this year was the
band's salute to Mickey Mouse. In
that show the band members wore
Mickey Mouse ears as they per-
After the football season ended,
band members settled into the concert
band. This band gave Christmas and
Spring concerts. There was also the
select group that comprised the Jazz
Lab. The Jazz Lab plays pop tunes in
performances around the area
throughout the year. Another band
group was the freshman band. The
freshman band prepares its members
for band when they get to be sopho-
Not only do the bands provide en-
joyment for the many people in the
stands and audiences, but says sr.
band member Sharon Bailey, "I enjoy
being in the band."
l , ,, .,. wwf-
XIXX 'Wt XX XXX XXXXXXXXXXXS
.,-f-'- - B
1. For the first time in years, Mr. Mallie Wil-
liams directed an orchestra for the musical Bye
Bye Birdie. 2. jeff Wiedenmann, sr., beats the
drums during the homecoming parade. 3. Chris
Scott, sr., toots her flute during the parade. 4,
The flag carrying bandettes added color to the
1. The Concert Band consisted of tfrontj Shar-
on Bailey, loni Culley, LaDonna Mayer, Cindy
Einkbeiner, Tami Benson, Gail Keiffer, Cheryl
Carlson, Connie Gunnerman, Marina Nache,
frow Zj Pam Stone, Ellie Coder, Mary Rundle,
Sue Linn, julie Oltman, Kerrie McBride, Gena
Howell, Melissa Williams, Marcia Deelsnyder,
Laura Eentom, Laurie Bergevin trow 3j Emily
Miller, jay johnson, Ana Castro, Martha
McPherson, Karla qinner, Angela Banks, Scott
Catlin, Randy Wara, Rex Tingle, jamie Ward,
Kim Young, Lori Stephenson, Lisa Tilberg, jeff
Grasz, Sheila Noah, Lisa Pinner, Anita Eddle-
manp trow 4j Oscar Snyder, jeff Lane, Linda
Lapaczonek, Scott Blomme, John Friedrick,
Doug Cullett, Scott Henry, Kathy Millen, lean
Wittekind, joe Clements, Richard Havron,
Janelle Talak, Rob Meinholdt, Cindy Ruiz,
Tom Hunsingerp frow Sj Chris Spencer, jim
Prettyman, Chris Swanson, Dan Clements frow
51 Dave Hipple, Barry Penfold, Fran Castro,
Randy Eklof, Andy Blais, Cindy Beal, julie De-
Graeve, Steve Thomas, Andy Bergland, john
Haecherl, Allen Winthurst, john Austin, Dan
Keys, Lori Ackland, Eric Esperne, Mike Kry-
zanek, Bill Beals, Ieff Martin, trow 61 Phil
Graf, Steph Gardner, James Musgrow, Tim Tal-
man, Scott Stulir, Dave Pancrazio, Pat Boh-
lander, jeff Wiedenmann, Chuck Seaman,
Scott Verstreater, Don Ecklof, Wally Cordell,
Sylvia Allen. 2. The sth period freshman band
class members are Qfrontj Frances Karnes,
Diana Iensen, Maria Moreno, 'Laura Savala,
Wendy johnson, Wayland jenkins, trow Zj
David Nelson, Linda Halsey, Andy Nache,
Scott Carlson, Dale Pullman, lla Huizengap
Qbackj Bryan Rankin, Tom Dennis, Elizabeth
Zywot, Douglas Graf, and George Guinn, tnot
present are Margaret Nichols and julia Soliz.j
3. Members of the 7th period freshman band
class are Qfrontj LaSaundra Shivers, Melanie
Gatlin, Tracy Mitchell, Chris Volk, Ruth
Eillmer, Connie Ward, Kerrie Vyncke, trow 2j
Cheryl Tworek, julie Vyncke, Jodi Cracker,
Lori Sonneville, jill Beckstrom, Scott Brook-
hart, jodi Grasy, Chris Riceman, Matt Allison,
Qrow 31 joel Vyncke, Brad Raasch, Martha Nel-
son, Wyman Woods, Scott Raaf, Paul Bou-
dreau, Arnold Kieffer, jeff Reyna, trow 4, Cin-
dy Parker, Sharon Curless, Sue Rhyherd, Tim
Kastner, Sherry Williams, Dan Goderis, Karl
Kester, frow SJ Mark Kahler, Mark johnson,
lim Lapaczonek, tnot present are Dennis
Mosher, Greg Longbons, and DeeDee Castan-
1. The members of the jazz Lab are Qfrontj jeff
Wiedenmann, Chris Swanson, Randy Wara,
jim Prettyman, Emily Miller, lay johnson,
Chris Scott.p Qbackj Steve Thomas, Scott
Bloome, john Friedrich, Kathy Millen, Doug
Cullet, Oscar Snyder, jeff Martin, Bill Beals,
and Mike Kryzanek. 2. The Bandettes are
Qfrontj Stephanie lsais, Annette Catour, Tam-
mie lobe, Ieannie Bailey, fbackj Lisa James,
julie Romine, Sherry Bobb, Belinda Spicer,
Tammy Scott, Karen Reeme, Leslie Mose, and
Susie Cope, Qnot present are Ann Stevenson,
Theresa Scott, and Penny Ferseej. 3. Many
thanks were given to the pep band under the
direction of Mr. Mallie Williams for the music
provided at home basketball games.
he mouse ROARED
"ROAR." Is it a lion? No, it's "The
Mouse That Roared," a two-act com-
edy which was presented on Novem-
ber 2 and 3 at UT.
The story revolved around a tiny
European country that wages war
against the US and wins.
The play was directed by Michael
Schmidt. Assistant director was
Kathie Horton, and stage manager
was Don Abbott.
Kathie Horton said, "Being assis-
tant director was an exciting learning
experience and I learned much about
all the aspects of the theatre."
Carol Nemerguth, a play-goer, said
of "The Mouse That Roared", "Over-
all it was a very good and extremely
1. Crew of "The Mouse That Roared" are
Urontj Ellie Coder, Kerri McBride, Kathie
Horton, Lisa Pinner, Pam Reeves, frow 2, Susie
Cope, Sue Patch, Nancy Robinson, Qrnw 3j
Kerri Kipp, Don Abbott, joe Billquist, Todd
Bagatelas, jeff Longbons, Lysa Reeves. 2. Pro-
fessor Kokintz, played by Gerald Carlson, care-
fully guards the Q-bomb. 3. john Horvath
1Tully Bascomj and Denise Caldwell fDuchess
Cloriana Xlllj discuss important matters of
222 Fall Play
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1. Chris Scott fhousekeeperj brings Gerald
Carlson QProfessor Kokintzj his favorite lunch.
2. Robert Annis QSecretary of Statej tells Leon-
ard Schwigen QPresidentj of Grand Fenwick's
declaration of war. 3. Phil Graf, Mike VanBelle,
Vince Manrrique, Dave Morrow, john McGe-
hee, and john Horvath invade New York City.
Cast for the play, "The Mouse That Roared" are
Qfrontj Amy Ball, Tammy Swanson, Jani Marr,
Chara Benzon, Lisa Forret Qrow 21 Vince Man-
rique, Mike Van Belle, Mary Ann Zywot, Den-
ise Caldwell, Martha Chaney, Lynette Whit-
ney, Toni Tripp, Patty Hansen, Phil Graf, Sta-
cey St. George, Dave Saelens, Jenny Lien, Ger-
ald Carlson, Iohn Horvath, Jeff Longbons, jeff
Zoller, Andy Finkbiener, Leonard Schwigen,
Robert Annis, Tracey De Taeye, Chris Scott
Qbackj Ieff Benzon, Dave Morrow, and john
BIRDIB Sl GS HELLO
On Friday night, January 12, it
started to snow . . . and snow . . . and
snow. When the snow finally slowed
down to a few flurries and ended, the
Quad-Cities was buried under 28
inches of snow. High winds, drifting,
and the bitter cold cancelled two days
of school. For four days it was diffi-
cult to go anywhere including play
practice and set construction. A lot of
hard work, frustration, and worries
went into the 1979 musical Bye-Bye
The original date for the play was to
be January 25 and 26. The cast was
concerned about publicity for the
musical because on the 25th final ex-
ams were rescheduled so the cast
couldn't give their traditional brief
performance to the school. The casts'
worries were over when opening
night was rescheduled to January 30.
The final curtain fell on January 31.
The orchestra directed by Mr. Mal-
lie Williams was U.T.'s jazz lab. It has
been 15 years since Mr. Williams has
taken part in a musical at UT. There
were two guitarists who play on stage.
They were Lisa Forret, jr, and Andy
This year's musical was again di-
rected by Mr. Michael Schmidt, who
was assisted by Toni Tripp, jr.
1. Chris Scott sings a song to joe Billquist to
soothe the tension. 2. "Telephone Hour" was
one of the more popular scenes in this year's
musical. 3. Chris Scott grimaces when Amy Ball
begins to act like the typical mother-in-law. 4.
Iani Marr looks adoringly at jeff Zoller while
waiting for her one last kiss. 5. Mike VanBelle
complains to his family about the chaos Conrad
Birdie has brought into his once-quiet home.
224 Birdie Sings
,Nw ,.,,.. ,.
1. Carole Karnes, joe Billquist, and Carol Caleo
do a tap dance routine while they're trying to
"Put On A Happy Face." 2. Albert Peterson,
alias joe Billquist, uses the phone to arrange
business plans. 3. The MacAfee family pay tri-
bute to their favorite host Ed Sullivan in song.
4. Conrad Birdie comes to Sweet Apple. 5. Con-
rad Birdie Ueff Zollerj sings "You've Cot To Be
Sincere" to all of the screaming girls.
Birdie Sings 225
1. Jani Marr and Kevin Greer sing about the
joys of going steady. 2. Stage crew for Bye Bye
Birdie are lfrontl Dave Saelens, Susan Patch,
Rob Dussliere, Toni Tripp lrow 23 Dianne
johnson, Lisa Pinner, Phil Graf, Kerri McBride
fbackj Pam Reeves, Laura Soliz, Lynette Whit-
ney, Kerri Kipp, Mike Stoneburner, Tony Ry-
herd, Marty Chaney. 3. In the town of Sweet
Apple, Ohio the arrival of Conrad Birdie is just
too much for some of the girls. 4. Andy Fink-
beiner puts the final touches on the ice house. 5.
Toni Tripp works lights, an important part of
226 Birdie Sings
1. Members of the cast are tfrontj Mary Prie-
berg, Kathy Militech, frow 21 Ted Brown, Paige
Massie, Rhonda Correll, Marilyn Spencer, Don
Abbott, Shelley Evans, Patti Hansen, trow 31
Phil Curless, Denise Caldwell, Cheryl Carlson,
Curt Drayer, Gerald Carlson, Lisa Lockheart,
Maria Petaros, trow 4j Lee Ales, Becky Ver-
meire, Brian Hunter, Andy Finkbiener, Dan
Clements, Linda Sackett, Lisa Forret, Carol Ca-
leo, Todd Bagatelas, Carole Feehan, Sue Fink,
Scott Henry, Qrow SJ Lloyd Ales, Iohn Horvath,
jeff Longbons, Leonard Schwigen, Eric Nick-
ens, joe Billquist, Ellie Coder, Chris Scott,
Chara Benzon, Laurie Wirtz, Kevin Dawson,
Carole Karnes, Marla Howard, Ken Hill, Kathy
Lang, Lysa Reeves, Martha Nelson, Sue Bruner,
trow 61 Amy Ball, Jeff Zoller, trow 73 Kathleen
Horton, Kevin Greer, Jani Marr, trow Bl jeff
Benzon, and Mike VanBelle. 2. Kathy Horton
and Mike VanBelle wonder what's wrong with
kids today. 3. Kim reassures Hugo that he's the
"One Boy" for her. 4. All Don Abbott can get is
a busy signal backstage. 5. The ice house kids
from sweet apple mob their idol, Conrad Birdie.
6. Kim MacAfee tells us that it's "Lovely to be a
Birdie Sings 227
Have you ever wondered what goes
on before an actor goes on stage? Ask
a Panther Player. They could tell you
what goes on before, during, and after
Before the show, there's set con-
struction, making money for the
show, and selling tickets. During the
play, there's stage crew, make-up,
lights and sound, and afterward
there's set destruction. Sometimes
things can get a little crazy, looking
back on the frustrations the set has
This craziness was demonstrated
this year when Mr. Michael Schmidt,
director, told everyone at set destruc-
tion to go and sit in the auditorium.
He then proceeded tp pull the ropes
that held the styrofoam house from
"Birdie" and sent it plummeting to
This year Panther Players were in-
vited to a workshop held at Circa '21
dinner theater. They attended ses-
sions on makeup and characterization
and had dinner while watching
"Camelot". Lisa Cox, soph., attended
the workshop. "I think they should do
this more often. You get to hear live
experiences by live actors, and learn
some 'tricks of the trade"', she said.
As a moneymaking project to fi-
nance the one-act play, Panther Play-
ers sold tickets to Playcrafters "Anas-
1. The Panther Player float took second in club
competition. 2. john Belushi? No it's Dan Cle-
ments clowning around backstage at "Birdie".
Mr. Schmidt puts the finishing touches on the
float. 4. With a little silver hairspray john Hor-
vath "gets old".
The one-act play this year is the
biblical story Gideon. It has a cast of
twenty and a crew of about fifteen.
In this play, Gideon unites the
tribes of Israel and leads them into
battle, emerging victorious. His peo-
ple make him king and conflicts arise
between him and the lord on the sub-
ject of man's mortality.
Mr. Michael Schmidt said that there
would be some special effects-em-
ployed, using the fog machine and
He also said that he feels that this
one-act play should go to state. Last
year's one-act, Trojan Women, took
eleventh in state.
Many hours of hard work paid off
for the cast of Gideon. The one act
play obtained a first place trophy at
Rock Island in district competition
and also in sectional here at UT. This
advanced them to State.
228 Panther Players
A OTHER WINNER
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1. Gideon and his father embrace each other as
they meet. 2. Mike Vanbelle is surrounded by
his wives - Ellie Coder, Amy Ball, Kathie Hor-
ton and Maryann Zywot. 3. Maryann Zywot,
Mike VanBelle and Gerald Carlsen rehearse a
scene in Gideon. 4. The cast of the one act is
Qfrontj Ellie Coder, Amy Ball, Toni Tripp,
Kathie Horton, Maryann Zywotg Qrow 2j Greg
Longbons, Kevin Dawson, Dave Salens, Gerald
Carlsen, Hohn Horvath, Ted Browng Qbackl joe
Billquist, Dan Clemments, jeff Longbons, Rob-
ert Annis, Mike VanBelle and Brian Hunter. 5.
"Our fearless leader?"
One- Act 229
1. Mrs. Kathy Keeley, Black literature teacher
at South Campus, gets into the Halloween spir-
it. 2. Skyline co-editors Kerry Duff and Kris
Cox wait for yearbook awards to be announced
at The Illinois High School Press Association
Conference. 3. Ray Ropp, sr., sits this play out
and contemplates the teams strategy for a victo-
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1. Lynda Talley, Mary Burns, Kathie Hignight
and Kelly Duff are disappointed to find the
doors to the pool were still not open. 2. john
Robes, Darin Vantieghem, Martin Adlfinger,
and David Guerrero take advantage of the li-
brary during study hall. 3. Kim Benson, Joanne
Nelson, and Sharon Holmes anticipate the
winning play of the UT-Bettendorf football
"HE IN THE WORLD WHO DOES NOT KNOW HOW TO
Splish Splash! We finally took a
swim on about a Thursday
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1. A special diving pool was built in the new
swimming facilities. 2. Scaffolds and workers
would eventually leave the scene, soon to be
inhabited by swimmers. 3. lane and Mary
Baecke are the first UT representatives in
swimming competition. 4. During the week of
March 2, the pool finally opened to swimmers.
232 Splisb Splash
SWIM GOES TO THE BOTTOM
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ished. 2. Elevated lifeguard chairs were in-
stalled to enable the guards to see the entire
iv:-?El5?E5..I . ' " . " .
Splish Splash 233
"WE ARE THE CHAMPIONS OF THE WORLD"
We've paid our dues.
Time after time. Queen
We ve done our sentence, but
committed no crime. And bad
mistakes? We've made a few.
We are the Champions, my
And we'll keep on fighting
end. We are the champions
We are the champions . . .
We are the champions of the
1. Varsity cross-country members Qfrontj Dan
Murrin, Terry Shamsie, Ed Lampo, lim McBur-
ney, Qbackj jeff Honert, Mark Pirmann, Bruce
Bell, and Tim Vershaw placed 2nd in district. 2.
Danette Senn, announces the next cheer at a
pep assembly. 3. Greg Anderson concentrates
on stroking in a hole in ten, despite taunting
from his teammates. 4. Panthers demonstrate a
4 kr Y ,Q
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1. Connie Brown and Cheryl Pitman listen as
Coach Strand explains the next play. 2. Varsity
basketball playerstake a time out, 3. Lynda Tal-
ley prepares herself for a spike. 4. Luther
Hughes number 34, guards defensively against
"THIS IS THE MOST EXTRACRDINARY CGLLECTION OF
john Fitzgerald Kennedy
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1. The students of the American Culture class
displayed their artistic talents on the wall of
study hall B at South Campus. 2. An extraordi-
nary view of Orchesis was captured by Skyline
photographer john Reger at the talent show.
X s N
You let us entertain you,
You let us make you smile.
We did a few tricks-some old
and then some new tricks.
fWe're very versatilej
You let us entertain you,
And we've had a real good
time . . .
1. Diana Hill, Tammy Allen, Kris Cox, Rene
Belman and Sandy Hayes perform Top Hat and
Gloves at the Talent Show. 2. Orchesis present-
ed a sneak preview of their spring show for
those who attended the talent show. 3. Ken
Porter tries out a new joke for his captive audi-
ence. "l want what I want when I want it!". 4.
Darryl Bush helped paint the Western Big Six
banners on the wall in the South Campus gym.
5. Kelly Sivertson put much hard work into her
EL EM? I
I 'ff 2 ,
1. Don Defauw hopes for a strike as he throws a
curve ball. 2,3. UT students gather at fast-food
chains for their 11:00 lunch break. 4. Cherise
Ford watches as her hair is being cut at Beau
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1. Greg Brumberg, jr., buys an album at Co-Op
Tapes and Records, Moline. 2. Karen Cosrave
and her sister pose for a picture in their father's
drug store, "Cosgrave's Pharmacy". 3. Many
U.T. students go to Sight 8: Sound for the al-
bums ofthe 70's. 4. Vicki Miller, jerry Durham,
and Paula jacobsen spend a Friday night at
Happy Joes, East Moline.
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822 15th AVENUE
EAST MULINE, ILLINUIS
V ' SIGHT and QOUND
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jpwmyw' ' 842 15th AkVENUE
xp Q' 1
East Moline, IL. ,,.,J,:a
5510 25rd Avenue
HOBBY HOUSE CERAMICS
I9II I58 St EM
Colonoi Flvenue State Bank
Colonoi Hvenue and Seventh Street
E moline Ill 61244
Hair designing for men and women 9
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UIOOIBIIPP 1.1811619158 01
Faculty, Staff, and Administration
Adamson, Dai: R, 170
7 Akqloiv, Hanna 170, 199
K VA.l1ee,.Q1arlesl A. 170, 30
M ,,,., , L V A, V
'Aryanig,,Harry,z1, 166, 22, 24, so, 51
'5Fl??F?if?ff.M?'Y 187 . 6.
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M5fmfMi?Qf3e12l , 1'
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170 f T' M
L- 179' 193 Q i
Beale? ,187 '," ' ' ' 1 '
Belan, Edward 171 -
Bennett, Barliara 154
BEfg,'lD5Vld R. 171,136, as
Berry, Suzanne 19171 '
Ben, Vera 187 V
Birkhahn, George ' y '
Blix, Incl-ith s, 171, 185, ,V
B95"mf Tflmmle 157 fimfifi'
B7 171' 25f 571 Q
Breckenridgeyialflaiirltr-1 , fx
Brewet5.Michael1, 1'71,'166, 24. xn . ,
Bukfff E if T 11 3' I i 7
Burke, cynx1rzaiiis.f,171 .
Burrellfbomthy I '
Bussert, Marian lean I
Butzer, Belly ,182 ff .,
Calvert, ,il i ,VK-, 7 '
Carnes, Richanifwp, 1717, ,
Catton, A, Elane 1717, '
Catton., Donald VE.. 171
Cavanagh,.j.ol1n'r . '
Claeys, Helen f ,,
Clark' Jeffv L2f,Se'?.fTVl 3
Claus, Bill fiff,fIf,QTI,r' 7
Corsaro, QQQ, ,.
' ff? F1 f,Q1?'
Damhogggi 171, za
Donaldson, Donald 24, 36, 38
Dooley, Kyle W, f
Dooley, Michael :
Dopler, Kevin 8, 184 -
Duncan, Sandra ' ,
Karben, James ,
Keeley, Kathryn A, 175, 230.
Dussliere, Lawrence A. 169 Keller, Amanda R. 170, 175, 198
Dyer, G. Donald 172, 214 ' 'L -- Kerckhove, Alice
Dyer, Margaret K A Kercklttove, Ann M.
Dyrnek, Edward M. 172 Kerschieter, John
I K - Ketteringmlack L. -17SL
Easter, Mary .B, 1741, 167,',3 . lwlam' Cafllg- 175
Eaton, Lisa,187I' I- fi ff- g- A, Klauefr Rlcliiff, A ,
Eis, .Lafyanrr I Kline' imaflmlg' . 7
Engel, john A. 1722 7 lfyiyfg I K Knoxf flflilold f
Erickson, Gene ? ,K'QlV'3fQe'?
Erickson, Keith 172, ff f lxranfetf gland? , I
1 A . . f 'file V
iraziaaa3ll1aabaffr,v,, ,7i,. 1 or oiii
li'.i1, 4 Q ,71.,,i
'lml-ffiil il' "Y " 'M 'flliff
ii ?'?'l?5-V454 ' I
,,, ..,,, , . r C.
Gellerrnan, Gary E. 173
Ginings. Janice L. 173, 193
Glenn, jane 173
Clisan, Vernon L. 173
Greene, Richard L. I
Greer, jerry L. 17:4
,Gm-fr,J1udith A. 174, 193, 194'
Qtlaer, Larry L. 174, 167
Cyrelcq, Rizchard I.. 174
Giiffae, Rosernary 184
Guzzo, Jody H. 174, lea, 159
Hall, Henrietta 187
Hall, james E. 174
Hall, Sandra 174
Hand, Doris 187
Hanes, Barbara I.
. I, Bert 3, 48, 49
, Patricia D. 174
Michael A. 166 ,E
Paula M. f ,,,, 1:
Rf5h"l1iiQ?5??F' Qs '
.,., ,r,rg,,. xg., 2,2
7 M257 arra
awdidw? 4 ,
Manthey, Kathleeziilllfgfiil, ,VVV I
Nlanwaring, Craig L. ,176 l'i7?E'lIf3'l
Markey, Laurie Rae .
Mm, David 176, 36, 38
Marr, Pahicla A. 176
Martin, Rex 187
Mascara, Steve 167 ,ig
Maman' ii, 1
Hansen, Barbara ,IBA 3,?2ij,?if7
3, 172, 167, 196, 197
14 172, 156
Degrargdgrinrikur Jr, 172, 48
De Michele B, 172
Dejaegnq, ,loe 169
Detaeye, Charles 1. 172
Dhojtdt, joseph 172
Drag, 'lose V. 172, 167, 194
Di5l1inger, Mary L. 172
Houk, Pamela I ' V,
Houshoulder, Diana 187
Hughes, Richard A. 175
Hummel, Melvin 187 ,
jairett, E. Louise 184
johnson, Donna 184
jones, Irma L. 175
jorandby, Sharon 175
. 7 1 ir-i
,Elaine 154 .
Newenlxam, Willie Ba 177
Nirz, Ida G, 177 ' .
. I V0 l
O'Connor, M. Anioinette 177
Odenclaltl, Lola 169
Olesen, Carol M. 177
Oliver, Paul W. 177, 210
Olson, Kenneth R. 177, 50, 56
Paasclt, Alice 182
Parker, Thomas A. 15, 194. 169, 168
Partridge, Eldon 177
Peterhoff, Edward H. 177, 167
Petersen, Paula A. 178, 185, 208, 204,
Peterson, Marsha 173, 178, 202, 203
Phillips, Gary L. 178, 34, 56
Picco, john W. 178, 166
Potter, Ruth A. 178
Pregracke, Gary B. 178
Trunnell, Peggy 187
Tyler, Theodore R. jr. 180
Unrath, jim 22, 24
Urich, Larry 187
VanBelle, Mary jane 184
Vervaecke, Veda 183
Viventi, joseph A. 180, 33
Vliet, jenny A.
Vyncke, Terese A.
Ales, Lloyd Allen 124, 226, 227
Alexander, Sehlly L. 152
Alexander. Terry G. 152
Allen, james D.
Allen, Sylvia L. 122, 124, 173, 220
Allen, Tamara Lynn 66, 198, 210, 214
Allison. Daniel Thomas 124, 24
Allison, Eva Rene 66, 193
Allison, Matthew W. 152, 25, 220
Allison, Raymond W. 124
Allmendinger, Brent P. 66, 214
Alonso, Yolanda 124
Alonzo, Mary Teresa 67
Andersen, Mark Anthony
226, 227, 117, 229
Ball, Tammy L. 138, 60
Ballard, Martin Thomas 124, 36, 56
Ballheimer, Kathleen M. 124
Bands 218, 219, 220, 221
Banks, Angela D. 124, 220
Banks, Errol W. 152
Banks, Kathleen 124
Banks. Linette 152
Banks, Troy Robert 124
Banks, Wendy S. 68
Banta, Rickey L. 68, 193
Barlow, Ann Sheryl 68, 197
Barnes, Claudia F. 138
Sandoval. Cathy 187
Pustelnik, Ronald W. 178
Pyevich, Nancy S, 178
Pyevich, Robert M.
Rainey, Charles 178
Ramirez, Richard 179, 25
Rankin, George 184
Riggs, David 187
Ritter, Herbert A. 179
Robards, Eugene R. 179
Ruberg, Elaine 179
Ruggles, Larry A. 179
Ryerson, Ronald R. 179
Samolitis, jerome W, 179
Sandberg, jeri E. 63, 179
Sanders, james 4, 11, 179, 22, 24
Waack, Cheryl 187
Wadle, Sharon L. 180
Wadsager, Linda 180, 60
Wagle, Gary L. 180
Ward, Dorothy 181
Watters, Robert C. jr. 181, 141, 167
Weiss, Byrl 57
,Werning, Kathryn L. 181
Wessel. Max D. 173, 181
Wessel, Richard D. 181
Wesselmann, james G. 181,
Wesselmann, Susan 32
Westbrook, Cynthia 183
White-Nystedt, judith 177
white, Linda L. 181
Williams, Kenneth A.
Williams, Lorraine 184
35, 56, 57
Williams. Mattie M. 181, 218, 219, 224
Winthurst, William 187
Andersen, Marsha 152
Alan L. 138
Anthony Scott 124
Anderson, Bruce Kean 124, 24, 22, 207
Anderson, Connie S. 67, 193
Anderson, Dana Wade 124
Anderson, Daniel Kent 124, 189
Anderson. David 124
Anderson, Denise C. 162, 217
Anderson, Donald Paul 67
Anderson, Elizabeth A. 152, 214, 217
Anderson, Gregory M. 67, 28, 48
Anderson, jane Evelyn 124
Anderson, jon T. 138
Anderson, Karen M. 138
Anderson, Laurie Beth 67
Anderson, Myrna E. 67, 197, 55
Anderson, Patricia D. 152
Anderson, Renee Gene 67
Anderson, Richie Eugene 124
Anderson, Robert E. 67
Anderson, Robin R. 138
Anderson, Trish 217
Barnes, Deborah Ann 124
Barnes, Michael R.
Barnett, Lynn R. 68
Barry, Bob 38
Bartsch, Hans E. 138, 214, 216
Basketball Cheerleaders 42. 43
Bassett, Micheal R. 152
Bates, Brenda K. 68. 193
Bates, Randall A.
Bauer, Deborah Sue 138
Bautista, Antonio G. 124
Bautista, Lawrence Paul 68
Bazor, Debra j. 152
Beal, Cindy Lou 125, 220
Bealer, Dustin L. 138
Bealer, Shari Lil
Bealer, Sue A. 152, 214, 217
Beals, William M. 68, 221, 220
Beard, Cindee M. 152
Beard, Michael B. 138, 24, 50
Beaver, Scott A. 138
Becker, Kevin R. 152, 25, 48, 51
Beckstrom, janelle Dian 68
Beckstrom, jill Y. 152, 199, 220
Sands, Floyd 187
Scalf, Doris 187
Schmidt, David P. 179
Schmidt. Michael C. 179. isa, 222, 213,
224, 228 ,f , ,j' f
Scott, Deborah I " r f
Scott, Gwen 167, 182 f
Segura, Fredrick M. 179, zs, 56, 57 'V
Selander, Ruth 184
Shedlosky, Robert A
Simmonds, Sharon R. 179, 26, 27, 40,
Slentz, Charles W. 179
Small, james L, 179
Smith, james F. 180, 22, 24, 50, 51
Smolenski, Sandra 182
Sodeman, Carole 183
Sollenberger, George 169
Sonju, Ronald L. 180
Sosnouski, Stanley A. 78, 2.08, 209
Soules, Elmer B. 180
Steinmetz, Dennis D. 180, 58, 59
Stephens, Herbert 187
Stiegel, Helen j, 180, 193
Stills, Robert C. 180
Woller, Fred jr. 166, 167
Woller, Perrine 181
Zesiger, Robert D. 181
Zimmerman, Albert 181
Abbott, Donald Glen 124, 222, 19, 226
Abbott. Edward D. 152
Ackeberg, julie D. 138, 32
Ackerland, Suzanne R, 124
Ackland, Lorri Rae 124, 220
Ackland, Vicki M. 152
Adams, Clifford Leo 124
Adams, Debra R. 187, 138
Adams, jeffrey C. 152
Adams, Tyrone Eugene 124, 24
Aden, Paul William 66
Ader, Dina Kathleen 124, 207, 55, 59
Adlfinger, Brian M. 138, 214
Adllinger, Martin E. 66, 231
Aguilar, Maria D. 138
Anderson, Vincent R. 152, 51, 217
Andrew. Cindy Ann
Andrew, David Scott 124
Andrew, Debra Kay 67, 193
Annis, Rolgert E. 138, 223, 213, 204,
Anton, Mary F. 152, 217
Armstrong, Brian Dean 124
Ashenhurst, Faith L. 67, 186
Aspelmeier, Andrew M. 67, 28
Asplund, Shelley Marie 67
Atkin, Darold Leroy 67
Atkins. Gail M. 152
Atwater, Aretha A. 138
Atwell, Don Gene 124
Austin, john A. 138, 24, 218, 38, 220
Avitt, Kimberly Ann 124
Axiotis, Patricia K. 138
Ayala, Andrea 152
Ayala, Angela Alesia 67
Baecke, jane Elizabeth 124, 189, 33, 232
Baecke, Mary C. 152, 28, 29, 232, 217
Bagatelas, Paul T. 138, 214
Bagatelas, Todd T. 67, 222, 28, 226,
Behrens, Michele L. 152, 51
Belanger, Candy Boone 68
Belcher, Cheryl A. 152
Bell, Anthony M. 138
Bell Bruce William 68, 34
Bell, jeanne M. 187, 152
Bell Kim A. 152
Bell Lois Arlene 62, 68, 77, 78, 209.
Bell, Neva A.
Bell, Rodney D. 152
Bell, Sheryl Ann 69
Bell, Timmy M.
Belman, Isabel Rene 69, 214
Belman, Loretta A. 138, 214
Belman, Mark j. 69
Belman, Robert j. 6, 125, 178, 141
Bender, john M.
Bender, William A.
Bennett, Barbara D. 69
Bennett, Michele Rose 125, 197, 214
Bennitt, Harold G. 152, 217
Bennitt, Michelle Marie 69
Benson, Kimberly Anne 21, 69, 231, 32,
33, 199, 209, 207
St. john, Murrel
Strand, Douglas L. 180
Sturm, Roger E. 180
Swanson, Nancy A.
Talley, Cliff G. 180, 36, 207
Taylor, Betty 187
Terry, S. Christine 183, 193
Tranel, joyce Ellen
Truelsen, Les R, 180
Ahlgren, David L. 66
Ahlgren, Karen Leigh 124
Ahlgren, Sharon Lynn 124
Ainley. Danielle R. 66
Ainslie, Barbara j. 138
Aitken, Susanne M.
Alberts, Deborah A. 152
Albrecht, David A. 152, 25, 217
Alden, Robert D. 138
Alejo, Beatriz E. 138
Alejo, Fernando 66
Ales, Lee Anthony 66, 226, 227
Bailey. Jeanna Lee 124, 221
Bailey, jerry D. 152
Bailey, Alan 50, 51
Bailey, Keith A. 152, 217
Bailey, Rosalind M 138, 214, 217
Bailey, Sandra K. 152
Bailey, Sharon Sue 68, 59, 220
Baines. Carolyn 68
Baker, Sandra Elaine 68
Ball, Amelia H. 68, 223, 209, 213, 224,
Benson, Tamara j. 69, 220
Benson, Tamera L. 138
Benson, Theresa j. 214
Bently, Sheri 125, 82, 145, 208, 190, 30.
Benzon, Chara Lynn 69, 85, 223, 209,
226, 227, 190, 204, 55
Benzon, jeffrey S. 138, 223, 199, 226,
Benzon, Michele Renae 69
Bereczky, Karen Ann 70, 198, 197, 55
Bergevin, Lorraine C. 138, 220
Berglund, Andrew L. 138, 220
Bergmann, Barbara 70
Bernal, Albert Garza 70
Bernal, Elvira 70
Bernal, jaime 138
Berry, Rhonda Gay
Berry, Robert M. 153, 25
Beserra, Connie F.
Betcher, james C, 153
Bcvcrlin, Kristine A, 153, 214, 217
Bickford, janet A. 138
Bideaux, Mary Ann 125
Bideaux, Richard lf. 138
Billquist, joseph R. 70, 222, 209, 22-4,
226, 227, 229
jay Clarence 125
joel D. 138
Blackwell, Sara E.
Blair, Denis M. 139lq Blair, Lori 139
Blair, Rebecca S. 1:38
Andy Clemence 125, 48, 220
Blais, james K. 153, 25, 51, 217
tt, Nancy Elvira 125
Blansett, Robert Lee 70
Blomberg, Roger C. 139, 48, 50
Blomme, Scott Anthony 125, 35, 221
Blunk, David Richard 70, 28
Bobb, Sherry L. 139, 221
Bodenhamer, Karen R.
Bodenhamer, Lori A.
Bogaert, Keith Thommas 125
Bogguess, Dawn Michelle 125
Bohlander, Patrick j. 70, 220
Bollaert, Thomas M. 6, 124, 125
Bollinger, Stacey Alan 71
Bolser, Debra D. 125, 186
Bolton, Mary joan 125, 186
Bond, Susan K. 139
Boots, Sheri 214, 217
Borzick, Brian Robert 71
Bosanac, Tanya Marie 193 I
Bostic, Mike E.
Bostic, Randall W. 139, 24
Botkin, jeffery A. 139, 24
Botkin, Linda A. 153, 217
Bona, Michael S. 125
Botta, Michelle C. 71
Boudreau, Paul D. 153, 220
Bourboulas, Georgia 71, 193
Bowers, jody Marie 71
Bowers, Robin L. 153
Bowling, Evelyn Kay 125
Bowling, jennifer L. 153, 214, 217
Bowling, Linda S. 153
Bowling, Woodrow jr.
Boyd, Dean A. 139
Boyd, Douglas Keith 71
Boyd, james Curtis
Boyer, Brian A. 125
Boyer, Caryn Ann 125, 60
Steven W. 71
Boys Baseball 46
Boys Basketball 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41
Boys Cross Country 34, 35
Boys Golf 28
Boys Tennis 30, 31
Boys Track 56, 57
Bradley, Christain 153
Bradley, Susan Kay 124, 63, 125, 128
Branch, Anthony D. 153, 25
Branch. Cherie 139
Paderky - Branch 249
Branch, Michelle Anita 125
Branch, Osborn Walter 17, 71, 24, 36,
Brand, Linda 139
Brand, Louis E. 153
Brandle, Michael P.
Brandom, Carla M. 139
Brandom, Stephen Roy 71
Branham, Brenda S, 139
Brasel, Christopher 1. 139, 214
Bratton, Steven Michael 125, 48
Breeden, Ronald E. 139
Bresson, Mary Ann
Brewer, Deborah 125
Brewer, Larry 139
Brewer, Melissa Ann 71
Brewer, Robert James 189, 125
Brewer, Steven j. 153
Briggs, Crystal C. 139
Brinker, Gary 116
Brinker, Rebecca Lynn 135
Britt, Monica L.
Britt, Ronnie D. 153
ffiritlenham, Brad W. 125
Bmckrogge, Ralph E.
Bmakhan. Scan A. isa. zzo
-Brooks, james L. ll 187, 35
Brook, Joseph 153
,Brooke Raymond O. 153
-Brown, Charles E. 153, 155, 51
Brown. Constance S. 63, 125, 207, 214
Brown, Diana M. 139, 214, 216
Brown, Cary Lee 12.5, 193
Brown, Gary Leon 71
Brown, Ceorgia lan 125
Brown, Gerald A. 139, 214
Brown, Glen A. 125
Brown, Kathryn S. 71, 214
Brown, Randy Carl 125, 35
Brown, Theodore Mark 125, 226, 227,
Brown, Thomas M. 139
Brown, Victoria Sue 139
Bruce, Danny Everett 71
Bruce. Eric E. 153
Brumberg. Gregory 125, 239
Bruner, Suzanne Lee 125, 226, 227
Brunton, Scott A. 139. 199
Bryan, Steve Scott 125
Buchen, julie Ann
Buck, Merlyn Alan 125
Budzik, Mark 153
Bull, joel David 71
Buller, Michael j. 125
Bullet, Tim C. 71, 19.3
Bunker, Dawn Marie 125, 214
Burch, Rebecca Ann
Burdick, Diane 125
Burgess, Douglas Louis 125
Burgess, Jeffrey E. 72
Burkluncl, Wade Michael 125, 24
Burlingame, Brian A. 72, 210
Burmahl, Beth A. 153
Burmahl, Bradley R. 139
Hurmahl, Scott Thomas 189, 125, 24,
Bnmeit,.Rene M. 139
Bufney, Michael ,lon 125
Bums, Mary Terese 123, 188, 189, 94,
125, 131, 138, 231, 26, 27, 40, 194,
Burton, Donald L. 153
Burton, Michael Wayne
Bush, Darrell joseph 72
Bush, Paula K. 139
Bashong, Loyn Clinton 72
2.50 Brank - Dennison
Bussert, joseph D.
Bustos, Deanna M. 153, 217
Butcher, Harold S. 139
Butler, Darren Reed 125, 24, 22, 36
Butler, Kim Denise 72
Butterfield, Kim Cherie 125
Buxbaum, Robert E.
Buxbaum, Theresa H.
Byrd, Larry W. 153
Cady, David D. 153
Cervantes, Paul A, 139
Champion, Gary A. 73
Chance, Pamela l. 139
Chandler, Nedra R. 73
Chandler, Rose A.
Cliihey, Martha 139, 163, 223, 226,
Chapman, Callie Lynn 73, 193
Charlson, Timothy R. 139
Cheffer, Roger R, 153
Chipman, William S. 153
Cady, Guy Roland 24
Cain, David R. 153, 25. 51
Cain, Kristi A. 153, 217
Caldwell, Denise Lynn 6, 72, 222, 223
Caldwell, Marc D, 153, S1
Caldwell, Scott C. 139
Caldwell, Terri A. 153
Caleo, Carol 1. 72, 225, 226, 22.7, 197
Caleo, Robert 1. 139, 38
Calhoun, Brenda Sue 125
Calhoun, Scott E. 153 .
Calsyn, Ann M. 153
Calsyn, Carol Ann 125 . 5
Calvillo, Rafael K
Camp, Lucille R. 139
Camp, Marshall L. 153, 25
Campbell, John W. 153. 210
Campbell, Michael E. 139, 35, 48, 50,
Cant, Caralee C. 153
Cantrell, Lonnie H. 125
Cantu, Bertha 139
Cantu, Noe 153, 38
Cappaert, Mike A. 72
Carleton, Scott B.
Carlson, Cheryl A. 139, 226, 227, 220
Carlson, Gerald Mark 72, 78, 222, 213
2.08, 213, 226, Z27, 191, 20-1, 214, 210
Carlson, Janice Leigh 125
Carlson, Patricia M. 139, 100
Carlson, Richard D. 153
Carlson, Robert K.
Carlson, Scott 1. 153, 35, 56, 57, 110
Carmack, Deanna M. 153
Carmack, Thomas L. 153, 51, 57 217
Carman, Dan Lou 125
Carmichael, Brent M. 72, 36, 110, 39
Carmichael, James D. 130
Carpenter, james A. 153
Carpentier, Christine 125
Carr, Ellen Louise 72
Carter, Craig Niles 72
Carter, Michell M. 139
Carter, Steven Dean 125
Carton, Suzanne M. 139
Castaneda, Cynthia A. 187, 139
Castaneda, Deanna R, 153, 220
Castro, Anamaria '72, 119, 218, 207, 58,
Castro, Anthony 72
Casrro, Prancisca L. ue, zzo
Carlin, Scott Brian 125, zzo
Carour, Annette Marie 73, 103, 211
Catour, Bonnie J. 153
Catour, julia Kay 125, 52
Catour, Randall 1, 139
Causemaker, Douglas P. 153, 25, 48, 51
Cauwels, Edward 125
Cauwels, Lorna M. 153
Cavazos, Enrique A.
Cavillo, Rafael 125
Cavazos, juan M. 139, 35
Cexnensky, Charlotte A. 139
Christensen, Ray W. 139
Christensen, Steven N. 122, 189, 125,
214, 215, 216, 217
Christopher, Kelly jean 125
Claeys, james Dean 73
Claeys, Williain E, ,
Clanton, Ani-lar K. 139-
Clark, Jeaiieigezzo, us, 193, :ov
clark, , 5
Clark, Q .. ,
Clark, 1zaii,ii.i?Jesei5h .1125 f
Clark, ' .
' . A . .
Clements,:Danieli 226, 227,-228.1
Clementifqseph Edward 125, 220
Clevenger, Carrie Sue 73, 194, 55
Clevenger, Debra L. 139
Clevengr, Donald W. 153
Cline, Jessie Diana 74, 193
Cline, Patricia L 139, 214, 216
Clouw, Steve F. 139
Cluney, Terri J. 153, 214, 217
Cochran, Brenda C. 74
Coder, Elizabeth Ellen 125, 135, 222,
220, 227, 229, 220
Coder, Sara Louise 120, 202, 203
Coe, Michael Robert 126
Cogdill, Stephen N 74, 24
Coker, Lee K. 74
Coker, Thom Duwaine 126
Cole, Carol Ann
Cole, Gerald E. 126
Cole, Julie Yvonne 126
Tara L. 139
Coleman, Carrie ,L 153
Collins, Michelle A. 194
Collins, Terry A. 153
Collins, Tim I. 139, 24
Cullinson, Allison M. 126
Collis, Darreil E. 153
Columbia, Catherine A. 139
Columbia, Cl'rris.iAllen 126, 24, 48
Comilo, Aiflinthony 126
, .57 1
eeeee 3 3
Cfiapei 5 3 5
- Dafiekiel'-4Q21Yi eri. ,.ee 3
C ooper, Deana1jQK,i :214, 217
Vickie. Lynn-. 3, .17, 62, 74, 40,
Coopman, James W. 153
Cope, joel W. 74
Cope, Susan Marie 126, 222, 221
Cordell, Maxine E. 139, 145, 214, 216
Cordell. Susan L. 153
Cordell, Wally V. 139. 24, 48, 50, 220
Corey, Bradly 139
Corey, Kenneth 74
Cornell, Gary 139
Coronell, Dan 126, 48
Correa, Alfredo 154
Correa, Alice S. 139
Correa, Sofia 126
Correa, Tino 12.6
Correa, Victor Manuel 126
Correll, Rhonda Lynne 17, 62, 74, 94,
106, 186, 32, 33, 209, 226, 227, 117,
190, 194, 195, 55, 207
Cortez, Mario L. 154
Corwin, Robert M.
Cosgrave, loan Marie 126, 207
Cosgrave, Karen 239
Cosgrave, Thomas J. 154, 35, 51, 56, 57
Comeau. luiie A, 154
Coutteau, Lori J. 139
Comeau, Rick Neil 17, 75, 24, zz, 119,
209, 117, zoo, 207
Coutteau, Sheldon Roger 126
Covault, Todd W. 140
Coverdill, Brock 126, 186. 2.4, 22, 49
Cowley, Curtis E. 154
Cox, Connie Luan 126, 160
Cox, Dianna L, 154
COX, Kris Owen 124, 75, 178, 110, 127,
149, 152, 230, 114, 191, 204, 205, 200
COX, Lisa A. 174, 132, 140, 151, 163, 40,
204, 205, 200, ZH
Crabtree, Christi M. 140
Craft, Stanley A. 154
Crafton, Kimberly A.
Craig, Debra A. 75, 193
Craig, Renita 126
Craker, jodi L. 154, 2.20
Cranon, Keith Duane 126, 36
Cranson, Phyllis R, 63, 154, 214, 217
Crawford, Derrell Gene 75
Crawford, Douglas R 140
Crayne, Michael G. 75
Crew, Lester Leeroy 126
Crew, Ricky L. 140
Crimmins, Lawrence W. 140
Cronau, Beth Ellen
Cronau, Kathi L. 154
Cross, Carl Don 75, 209
Cross Country 34, 35
Cross, Robert Dale 75
Crouse, William D.
Crow, leffery Allen 75
Crow, Karen L. 140, 59, 214, 216
Cuerington, Andre M. 126, 24, 57
Cullett, Douglas Allen 126, 221, 220
Cullett, john Kenneth 126
Cullen, Penny A. 140
Culley, Joni Beth 188, 12.6, 220
Cullison, Rosa M. 187, 140
Cummings, Glynis M. 140
Cummings, Leroy Milton 126
Cunningham, Carrie L. 140
Cunningham, Daebbie 140
Cunningham, Sandy 154
Curless. Philip N. 75, 226, 227
Curless, Sharon E. 154, 226, 220
Curtis, john C.
Cutler, Christine L. 140
D'l-iooge, Andrew Albert
Dahlberg, Lisa Ann 75
Dahlstrom, Brian K. 140, 30, 31
Daine, Darren H.
Dale, Richard Carl 126, 214
Dale, Tim Lavern 75
Daley, Timothy 140
Damm, Kathleen 140
Damm. Suzanne 126
Dances 18, 19
Danley, lon P. 154
Darnell, Alison C. 140, 214, 216
Darr, Suzanne L.
Daugherty, Craig Edward 126
Daugherty, Elaine M. 75
Daugherty. James R. 154
Daulin, Lori 126
Davidson, Nancy B. 63, 154, 217
Davis, Cindy 140, 154
Davis, Darrell Glenn 126
Davis, jerry Alan 126 ikr. t .
Davis, Kay Annette 75, 110,
Davis, una., 1. 140, zu, zis f
Davis, Randy L. 140- - K, .. .. ,K
Davis Robin Keith 5, 75, :.' if
Davis, Ronda R. 140 f j
Davs, Russell S. 154, 25 K' .Q
Ron A5154 .
Davis, Scott 38, 217 K 5 5 -. 5
Davison, Amy Lynn 75, 78, 2.09 K
Dawson, Christine L. '76
Dawson, Donald Wayne 76 .. y
Dawson, Kevin r.. no, 146.256, 2-zz
204, 214, 229 A 5 'f
Dawson, Marshall D.
Dean, Everett 24
Debaillie, Martin E. 140
Debarre, Denise M. 154
Debates, Doreen D.
Debo, Gregory j. 154, 210, 217
Debo, jeffrey S. 140, 199, 50
Debowski. Ann Marie 76, 190, 207
Debowski, Carolyn 63, 154
Debowski, james R. 140
Decker, David G. 76
Decker, Larry Earl 126
Decker, Lori Jo 76, 193
Decock, Diane L. 140
Decoster, Beth A. 140
Decoster, Curtis L 154, 38, 57
Decrane, Susan L. 154, 217
Dedecker, Mary B. 140, 51
De-decker, Melanie A. 20, 138, 140, 29,
Dedecker, Melissa 1. 154, 51, 217
Dedecker, Robert D. 140, S7
Deelsnyder, Kathryn S. 76, 193
Deelsnyder, Marcia Ann 126, 186, 220
Defauw, Daniel Scott 76, 238
Defauw, Theresa ,lo 126
Degraeve, Jewely Rae 126, 220
Degryse, Vickie Lynn 126 h K
Dejaegher, Tamare P. 154 A
Delceyper, Frances Ann 76 ,j
Dekeyser, Sharon K, 157, 154' ff
Delacruz, Denali.. 154. h K' 3
Delacruz, Steven C. ,126 '
Delarosa, Mar-io F. 140 1 ,i'--i 1
Demeulemeester, Mark Sf li
Demeulerneester, Patrick 159. f
Demeyer, Cynthia L. 154 .1 .K
Denato, loann Louise 126C 1 in
Dennhardt, Andrew G. 154, 210, 2,177
Dennis, Steven Eugene 76,193
Dennis, Thomas E. 51, 220
Dennison, Mary 1, 154
Dennison, Myrna Y. 154, 217
Depaepe, Susan M. 140
Deporter, Constance jo 76
David A. 154, 25, 38 Frazee, Anthony j. 155
Deporter, james Scott 126
Deporter, Timothy B. 126
Derammelaere, Bruce A. 126, 164, 199
Duff, Kelly Ann 123, 124, 77, 173, 81,
ss, 110, 126, 135, 159, 231, zoz, 203,
Duff, Kerry L. 69, 78, 81, 177, 90, 109,
222, 230, 114, 200
Etlel, Todd R. 154, 38, 217
Evans, Debrah A. 63, 154, 214, 217
Evans, Shelly LYn 127, 226, 227, 193,
Franks, Kathy 127
Franks, Melanie Sue 127
Franks, Mona G. 127
Franks, Steven E, 155, 25, 51
Durbi Feemster, Tammy Sue 79
Derammelaere, Debra K, 126, 60
Derammelaere, Maurice 76
Derammelaere, Mike L, 76
Derby, Tamra L. 76, 140
Dernovish, julie A. 154, 27, 41, 214,
Desmet, Mary Beth 17, 62, 76, 26, 27,
40. 206, 2U7
Despain, Mark S.
Despain, Teresa 76
Desplinter, Roxanne B. 77
Detaeye, Tracey j. 140, 223, 52
Devos, Denise V. 77, 193
Devos, john B. 154, 202, 203
Dewalsche, Robbie joe 126
Dhaemers, Theresa L. 140
Dhaemers, Thomas Lee 126
Dhooge, Andrew 77
Dhooge, Donald L, 15, 217
Diaz, Alberto 77
Diaz, Henry 126
Dickinson, Brenda Lee 126, 55
Dickinson, Larry M. 154
Dickinson, Timothy Lee 126
Dickson, Carol Elaine 77
Dickson, Michael E. 187, 140, 199, 48,
Diehl, Robin Lynnette 126, 193
Dieterich, Edina Dee 73, 77
Dieterich, Mary Lee 62, 73, 77, 193, S5
Dillbeck, Lisa A. 154, 217
Diosdado, Jorge A, 140
Dirck, Michele A. 154
Distributive Occupations 193
Diversified Occupations 193
Dixon, jon 126
Dobbels, Patricia j. 77
Dobrinske, Cynthia M. 77, 196, 197
Donogne, Patrick W. 154, 217
Doiel, Nancy L. 140
Dolash, Shellie R, 140, 59
Dopler, julie Ann 126, 52
Dopler, Theresa M. 154
Dorbeck, Tod O, 140
Dorman, Kenneth T. 78, 193
Duke, Toni L. 154, sz
Duncan, james A. 154, 50
Duncan, jerald Wyman 78
Duncan, Michael A. 140, 57
Duncan. Steven P. 154
Duncan, Wayne Alan 78
Dunn, Lisa j. 154
Dunn, Richard james 126
Duprey, john E, 140
Duprey, Mary D. 79
Duran, joseph V. 154
Duran, Linda j, 79, 197
n, Gerald W.
Durbin, jean 140
Durham, Gerald M. 79, 239
Dussliere, Richard L, 154, 35, 48, 51
Dussliere, Robert Alois 126, 226
Dussliere, Steven j, 79
Duyck, Diane L. 140
Dwight, Nanette K. 154
Dzekunskas, Carrie M. 79
Dzekunskas, james A.
Dzekunskas, Thomas A. 140, 214, 216
Eagles, Mark O. 154
Eaton, Nancy Ann 126
Eaves, Edward E. 154, 51
Ebalo, james joseph 17, 79
Eddleman, Anita K. 140, 220
Eddleman, Brenda Lee 126
Edmunds, Bryan 79, 193
ds, Todd A. 140
Timothy Lynn 126
Eklof, Donald Allan 126, 220
Eklot, Lonnie Gene 126
Eklof, Randolph G. 140, 220
Eklof, Ruth E, 140
Elizondo, Ernesto 127
do, Horacio 154
, Gary L. 140
Ellison, David P, 154
Ely, Glenn R. 79
Dowell, David Lee 78, 204
Dowell, Debra jean
Dowell, Douglas P. 140, 35, 57, 214,
Downey, Beth A, 63, 154
Downing, Bryan T,
Downing, Peggy Lynn 78, 119, 207
Downing, Scott N. 140
Doxsee, Lonny A, 140, 199, 214
Dozier, ERic M, 78, 193
Draper, jeffrey K. 140
Draper, john Alan 78, 193
Drayer, Curtis D, 140, 146, 226, 227,
Robert E. 154, 25
Drews, Debbie Ann 126
Drumm, Deann L. 154
Anita 214, 216
Duarte, Mario jack
Duck, Paul D. 154, 25
Duck, William Henry 78, 193
Dueysen, Kimberly K, 140, 26, 40
Ely, Nancy A. 140, 204
Ely, Rick 36
Emerson, john M. 140
Engels, Dina R. 154
Engels, Terry j. 140
Engh, Martin Daniel 79
Engholm, Diana Lynn 127
Engstrom, Valerie Ann 12.7
Entrikin, Anthony N. 140, 217
Epping, Michael Gerard 74, 79
Erichsen, Catherine D.
Erickson, Barbara L, 127
Erickson, Gregory Alan 127
Erickson, janet Lori 79
Erickson, Shirl L. 154
Escontrias, Edwardo 140, 24, 38
Esparza, Carlos 79, 24, 207
Esparza, Peter 140
Esparza, Yolanda 127
Espeland, Dagny .j. 154, 27, 41
Espeland, Dana Kristen 127
Espeland, Doni 217
Esperne, Eric George 127, 24, 207, 220
Esterlein, Christine E. 154
Etter, johnnie Clark
Etzel, Scott Andrew 127, 24, 107, 48
Ewing, Linda Sue 127, 193
Faber, Susan Annette 127, 54, 200
Fallon, Linda L. 79
Fallon, Theresa M. 127
Fall Play 222, 223
Farrell, Mary F, 127
Farrell, Sean D, 154, E:
Feaster, Carl R. 141, 214, 216
Feehan, Carole Francis 127, 186, 226,
227, 55, 214
Feehan, jacqueline Dee 79
Feemster, jodif: L 141
Feller, Amy j 155
Feller, Beth A. 80, 55
Fells, Deborah Lynn 127
Fenno, Sherry L. 141, 214, 216
Fentem, Laura S. 141, 220
Fernandez, Daniel A. 127, 48
Fernandez, Richard C. 80, 24, 48
Ferry, julie Ann 127
Fersee, Penny 221
Filbert, Lisa A. 127, 55
Fillman, Dale K, 155, 220
Fillmer, Ruth Y. 63, 155, 220
Finch, Mary L. 141
Finch, Micheal W. 141
Finger, john E, 141
Fink, Suellen Kay 80, 198, 209, 226,
Finkbeiner, Andrew F. 17, 66, BO, 97,
166, 223, 209, 213, 224, 226, 227, 117,
Finkbeiner, Cynthia E, 141, 33, 220
Fisher, johnny R. 127, 155, 25
Fisher, Perry Lane 35
Fisher, REbecca S. 155
Fitzgerald, janice C, 155
Fleming, Richard P. 141, 48, 50
Fletcher, Harold D, 141, 24, 28, 57
Fletcher, Lloyd 127, 136, 36
Flewellyn, Harold 155
Flowers, Karen Marie 127, 60
Floyd, Konnie Lue 80
Floyd, Robert G. 141, 217
Floyd, Roger H. 141, 214, 216
Fluegel, Mary K, 155
Fluegel, Nadine L.
Fluegel, Scott D. 155, 25, 199, 50, 151
Folker, Denise j. 80, 193
Football Z2, 23, 24, 25, 216
Football Cheerleaders 26, 27
Forbes, Candi j. 141
Forbes, Mark Wayne 80
Ford, Cherise Marie 63, 80, 238
Ford, Colleen Ann 15, 80
Ford, Donald R. 155, 217
Ford, Kellie L. 141
Ford, Rick N. 141
Foreman, Rebecca Ruth
Forret, Lisa Ann 170, 127, 164, 223, 28,
224, 226, 227, 200
Foss, Randy R,
Foust, Leo Edward
Franco, Alice H.
Francois, Keri Lynn 80, 193
Francois, Raleigh S. 141
Frank, Mary Beth 17, 80, 117, 197
Franks, janice L. 155, 217
Penny Sue 127, 186
Frazier, Sherry Lynn 127
Freebern, Craig A. 155
Freeland, Becky 80
Freeman, Christine R. 127
Freeman, jeffery A. 155
Freeman, Lucinda L.
Freiburg, Mary Patricia 127, 226, 227
, Troy A. 141
Friedrich, John William 127, 221, 220
Friend, Fred A. 141
Friend, Tina jeannine 80, 193
Frowein, Dawn Lorraine 127
Fues, Marsha 141
Giles, Dalynne R, 141
Giles, Kimberly Kay 81, 197
Gillespie, Susan M. 141
Gilman, Andrea Martin 141
Gipson, Sonya M.
Girls Basketball 44, 45
Girls Cross Country 59
Girls Golf 29, 28
Girls Softball 47
Girls Tennis 32, 33
Girls Track SB
Girot, Daniel R, 155, 217
Girot, james Michael 81
Glanz, Brenda Sue 128, 186
Glass, Mark S.
Goderis, Daniel R. 155, 220
Goeden, Dora Krack
Goetz, Ron Glen 128
Goings, Donna L. 155, 217
Fues, Tamara R. 141
Fu9S, Tanya R. 127
Fuhrer, jeffrey L. 155
Fuller, David Duane
Fuller, james R 141
Fuller, jeanann M 141
Fuller, judy 141
Fuller, Larry 127
Fulton, Peggy Sue 80, 193
Fulwiley, Daniel C. 80
Funai, Alan Reno 127, 24
Funai, Toni L. 140
Gaddey, Mark Allen 128, 210
Gallagher, Scott R
Gallaugher, Cynthia A 141
Gallaugher, jeffery R. 81
Ganaway, Howard W.
Gant, jeff L. 81, 193
Gant, Margaret A. 187, 155
Gant, Thomas M 141, 24, 57
David j. 128
Garcia, Debra j. 155, 29
Garcia, Harold A. 155
Garcia, Raymond 81, 118, 48, 49
Gardner, Gina L. 155
Gardner, Theresa 214, 217
Gardner, Larona Louise 197
Gardner, Ruby T. 155
Gardner, Stephanie L. 128, 220
Goldstein, Natalie S. 128
Goldstein, Nathan F. 82
Gomez, Barbara Ann 82
Gomez, Edward 82
Gomez, Gabriel 127, 128, 57
Gilbert A. 142
, Guadalupe 82
Gomez, Louis Michael 128
Gomez, Victoria S. 155, 217
Gongora, Marie Elsa 128, 203
Gonzales, Reynaldo jr. 128
Gonzalez, Fernando 155
ez, jesus V. 155, 25
ez, Maria 155
ez, Yolanda 142
ch, Esther N. 156, 214, 217
Goodwin, james L. 156, 217
Gorman, jeff A.
Gorzney, Karen S. 142, 59
Gosa, j.C. 128
Gosa, Russell Kent
Gottman, Peggy S,
Gottsch, Craig A, 156
Gould, Sharon A. 156
Govatos, Chris 156
Graduation 120, 121
Graf, Doug B, 156, 220
Graf, Greg 1.. 82, 214
Graf, Phillip L. 125, 164, 223, 226, 203
Garland, Christopher W. 155, 25, 51
Garner, jay Dee 128
Garrett, Anna M. 141, 33
Gary 61 Betty Haytcher
Garza, joe Leo
Gass, Christine 141
Gates, Terry B.
Gatlin, Melanie D. 155, 220
Gatton, joyce C. 155
Gatton, Linda Kay 182
Gavin, Sherri L. 141
Gavin, Todd A. 155
Gehant, Cynthia Sue 128
Geliant, jerlniffr L. 63, 155, 214, 217
Gehant, Lisa Ann 81, 209
Gehn, jimmy L. 155, 35, 51
Geiger, Sheila Kay 81, 197
George, Harold D. 155
George, Tammy 128
German Club 198
Gerstel, Rebbeca L. B1
Getty, Annette M. 141
Ghys, Karrie R. 141, 51
Gibbon, Steven Patrick 128, 30
Gibbs, Linda D, 141
Gibbs, Rose Ann B1
Grant, james 82
GIGSZ, jeffery D 142, 24, 22, 48, 51,
Grasz, jody L, 156. 220
Graves, Robert L. 156, 48, 50, 51, 217
Graves, Susan M, 82, 193
Green, Curt Lee
Green, Howard j. 128
Green, james B. 156
Green, Linda 142
Green, Teresa M. 156, 217 I
Greene, Roger Leigh 128, 24, 48
Greer, jeffery H, 142, 28
Greer, Kevin Lee 6, 128, 209, 226, 227,
Greer, Teresa Lee 62, 63, 82, 86, 116,
118, 209, 206, 207
Gregory, Ellen 128
Gregory, Thomas D,
Griffin, Faith Lanette 128
Griffin, Gregory G.
Griffin, joyce A. 63, 156, 217
Becky L. 156
Cheryl S, 78, 93, 142, 34, 208,
Dennison - Gripp 251
Grooms, Thomas A. 156, 48, 217
Grooms, Tony 51
Gross, Rod L. 142, 35, 56, 57
Gross, Roxanne L. 142
Groth, john 82
Grove, Todd Martin 83, 28
Grubbs, Patty C. 83
Grumadas, Kathleen M. 83
Grypp, Sherry L. 156, 199
Guenther, Michael john 83
Guerrero, David Allen 83, 231
Guhman, Edgar L.
Guhman, Mary C.
Guinn, George W. jr. 156, 220
Gulick, Brad Thomas 128
Gunneman, Connie j. 142, 220
Gustafson, Dorann jean 128, 193
Gustafson, Elizabeth A. 128
Guyton, Rebecca Sue 128, 193
Guzman, jim 142
Guzman, Minerva B. 156, 214, 217
Gyenge, Linda S. 142, 214, 217
Gyenge, Steve C. 156, 39, 217
Hacker, Karin Louise 83
Hacker, Sharon L. 142, 33. 60
I-Iaecherl, john Raymond 128, 22,0
Haecherl, Sheila 156
Haegeman, David E. 156
Haegeman, Lisa K. 128
Hagerbaurner, Teryl L. 156
Haggard, Billy Gene 83
Hahn, Archie S. 142
Hahn, Cynthia A. 128
Hajny, David Lee B3
Hakeman, Dawn Marie 128, 52
Hakeman, Diane C. 156, 27, 41
Hall, Sheri L. 142
Halsey, Linda K. 156, 220
Halsey, Randy 83
Hamrick, Scott G. 156, 2.5, 48, 50, S1
Haney, Candace j. 187, 142
Haney, Kathy j. 83, 186
Hanna, Charles M. 156
Hanna, Marvel Diane 128
Hanna, Robyn jean 83
Hanneman, Milt L.
Hansen, Melinda Sue 83
Hansen, Patricia jean 128, 223, 226, 227
Hansen, Teresa Ann 128, 214
Hanser, William D. 156
Hanson, Deanne K. 83
Hanson, Kimberly j. 142
Hanson, Sharon Renee 128
Hantz, Daniel Louis 83, 24, 207
Harbaugh, Kreg Albert
Harder, Beverly j. 156, 214, 217
Harder, Mary Kay 83
Hardin, james C. 84
Harding, William Lloyd 128, 137, 160,
Harker, Deanna L. 142
Harker, julie 84
Harker, Patricia C. 129
Harker, Steven j. 142
Harmon, Darcelle Bea 84
Harmon, Deanette E. 156
Harper, Barry Kielh B4
Harper, Darnell L. 156, 25
Harper, Scott Arthur 129
Harrington, Cindy j. 142
Harrington, julie Lynn 129, 193
Harrington, Kevin I. B4
Harris, Bessie 84, 193
Harris, Charles L. 156, 25, 39
252 Grooms - jordan
Harris, Dale G. 156. 25, 217
Harris, Karen S. 142
Harris, Marilyn jo 129, 58, 200
Harris, Roderick N. 142
Harris, Susan Af 156, 214, 217
Harrison, Charles 84
Hart, Candy Ann 84
Hart, Cindy Lou e4, 197
Hari, Todd P. 156, 25, 35, 57, 217
Hasenwinkel, jean L. 142, 199
Hasenwinkel, Paul D. 156, 199, 216,
Haskins, Daniel j. 142
Haskins, jeff S.
Haskins, jerry Ray 129
Haskins, Mark Allen 129, 30, 31
Haskins, Michael H. 84
Haskins, Mike jon 209
Haskins, Terry 142
Hatfield, Kathy L. 156
Hatfield, Lisa .l. 142
Hatfield, Tony Lee 84
Hauser, Charles john 129
Havroni,,,Richard j. 142, 24, 220
Hay, Carmen julia 84
Hay, TimathyiA.. 142, 156
Hayes, Cassie Ahh 129
Hayes, Christopher P. 142
Hayes, Michael L. 156
Hayes, Sandra R. 84
Hayes, Virginia Marie 129
Haynes, Belinda 129
Haynes, Sheila Renee 84
Hays, Rodney D. jr.
Heald, Douglas Michal 129
Heald, janet Kay 84, 55
Heald, Stephen Mark 129
Health Occupations 193
Heath, Laura A. 142, 52, 200, 214
Heatherly, Dorraine M. 142
Hedges, Belinda L. 85
Hedrick, jackie L. 142
Heist, Karl E. 159
Heitz, Todd William 129
Heizer, Craig A. 187, 142
Held, Sheroyl Renee
Hemmingson, Amy Lynn
Hemphill, Barry M. 157
Henderson, Donald jr. 129
Henderson, Lisa j. BS, 193
Henderson, Sharon L. 143, 214, 216
Hendrich, Daniela j. 143
Hendricks, Beth Irene 129, 203, 214
Hendrix, john 157
Henningson, Amy 129
Henrichs, Terry Lee 85
Henry, Scott David 189, 129, 209, 226,
227, 191, 214, 220
Hensley, Carl V. 143, 214, 216
Herrera, Desiree R. 143
Herrera, Ricardo 157
Herrera, Henry 157
Herrera, Dion 157
Herrera, Magdalena 129
Herrington, Kevin 143
Herrington, Robin L. 157, 217
Herron, Dale W. 143
Herron, David Brett 85
Hesser, joel C. 157, 217
Hetzel, Michael E. 85
Hetzler, Karin Y. 143
Heydeman, joey 142
Laydeman, Lawrence jr.
Heyninck, Carol Sue 85, 193
Hicks, Derrick 85
High School Bowl zos, 209
Hignight, Kara L. 143
Hignight, Karla Sue 85
Hignight, Katherine Ann 123, 188, 129,
141, 155, 159, 231f,198, 200
Highight, Randy 17157,-217
Hill, Dianna I.. 85, 2149
Hill, janalee Y. 86' A
Hill, jerry L. 157
Hill, julie L. 157
Hill Kathy 29
Hill, Kenneth james 129, 209, 226, 227.
Hill Mark Leroy 86, 193
Hill Mary K. 143
Hill, Micheal j. 157. 25, 38, 217
, Susie M. 86, 193
, Terence A. 157, 25, 38. 57
Hillyer, Connie S. 187, 143
Hillyer, Daniel L. 143
Hines, james G. 157, 51, 217
Hines, jeffrey C. 14.3
Hines, Lorrie Schuch
Hintze, Shurla 5.1157
Hoaglund, john '
Hobbs, jack B. 143 .
Hock, james W. 143, 214, 216
Hocker, Aline Elaine 129
Hocker, Franklin C. 143, 199
Hocker, Ronald K. 157
Hoff, Andrea R. 143, 52, 59
Hoff, Becky Ann 129
Hoff, Elizabeth M. 7, 143, 52. S9
Hoffman, Connie Lynn 129. 27, 40, 214
Hoffman, Daniel Lee 129, 193
Hoffman, David L. 143
Hoffman, Gerald Lee 86, 56, 57
Hoffman, Michael Paul B6
Hogan, Matthew R.
Hogue. Jeffrey W. 157
Hoke, Ronald 157
Holder, johnna L.
Holdorf, Lisa Ai-111,86
Holland, Patricia 1.. '143
Holland, Randy Warren 86
Hollis, Robert A.
Holman, Kirk A.
Holman, Todd M. 57
Holmes, Catherine 159
Holmes, Lori A. 157, 52, 217
Holmes, Lori Ann 6, 123, 124, 207
Holmes, Marlene M.
Holmes, Sharon Marie 17, 62, 66, 69,
56, 231, 32, 33, 209
Howard, Sam H. 129
Howard, Stephanie W. 188, 129, 131
Howard, Steven Mark 129, 36
Howell, Aaron A. 157, 217
Howell, Dane Allen 129
Howell, Gina Maria 129, 220
Howk, judy L. S7
Hubbard, Tracy Gene 'i-'
Huber, Teresa L 129, 143 K '
Hudson, Cheryl Marie 87
Hudson, jay 143
HudS0rt, Lori 157, 27, 41, 214, 217
Hudson, Pamela jo 129
Hufford, Michael W. 143
Hughes, Carol Denise 129
Hughes, Christopher 144, 38
Hughes, jake H.
Hughes, josephine V. 157. 214, 217
Hughes, Luther C. 87, 37, 36, 118
Hughes, william C. 17, 57, 209, 117,
ZW, 30, 31 .
Hughes, William jake
Huizenga, lla j. 157, 220
Huizenga, john R. 87 f Q I
Debra Ann 129 I
Hull, George C. '87 .-fi, f, K
Hulting, Sharon K. 143 A
Humphrey, Christine P. 143
Humphrey, Michael S. 157
Humphrey, Robert Dale 129
Hunsinger, Thomas M. 143, 24. 220
Hunt, David A. 187, 157, 25
Hunt, Donna j. 87, 193
Hunter, Brian joseph 11
Hunter, Michael A. 157
Hunter, Sara j. 143, 52
Hunter, Scott 17, 87, 36, 206
Huston, john M. 143
Huston, Kevin C. 157
Hutten, Kevin R. 143
Hutton, Robert M. 157
Huyten, Martin Dennis 129
Brent Lee 129 '
Ingersoll, Scott Allan 129 'P
Ingersoll, Steven R. 157
llngold, Teresa 157
Ingwerse, Keith 143
lrby, jodi Lyn 129, ss, 59
lrby, Kevin Bruce 87, 186, 209
lrby, Pennie S. 157
lsais, Ezekiel T. 143, 214, 216
lsais, Stephanie T. 129, 221
james, Martin jon 87, 166
james, Timothy M. 157, 25, 48, 51
jamieson, Darcie M. 157, 214, Z17
jannes, Christopher P. 143, 28
jay, Morgan L. 143
jenkins, Alicia C. 129, 193
jenkins, Kimberly M.
jenkins, Sumner W. 157
jenkins, Wayland 220
jensen, Diana C. 157, 220
jensen, Tracy Mitchell 129
jessee, Sheila D. 187
Jesuit. James M. 15, ss, 193
jesuit, joseph j.
jett. Sheri L. 143
jobe, Tammy Ellen 88, 221
johanson, Brenda L. 143
johanson, David A. 157
johanson, Michael A. 157
john, Renee Marie 129
johnson, Beverly D. 157, 217
johnson, Chad Eugene
, 129, 226, 227,
Holmes, Todd 129
Homecoming 12, 13, 14, 15, 16
Honert, jeffery C. 129, 34, 35, 56
Honor Society 208, 209
Hooker, Lynn Alan 129, 136
Hoover, Shirley jean 129
Hopkins, Tracy Y. 143, 26, 40
Horton, Barbara 157
Horton, Kathleen L. 86, 90, 222, 209.
226, 227, 190, 214, 229
Horvath, Frank j. 87
Horvath, john M. 143, 222, 223, 226,
227, 223, 214, 229
Houchin, Todd j. 157
Houk, Pamela A. 129
Housholder, julia A. 87
Howard, Carol Ann 129
Howard, Marla j. 143, 163, 226, 227,
Howard, Monica L. 143, 51
Isbell, Vickie Lynn 129, 193
Ishmael, jeff 129
Ishmael, Lonna E. 157
Ivanowski, Paul Charles 129, 28
jackson, David E. 157
jackson, Gregory N. 87
jackson, Masey 129, 193
jackson, Paul V. 157
jackson, Tawana Ann 193
jackson, Theresa A. 143, 214, 216
jacobs, Bill 129
jacobs, Diana E. 87. 193
jacobs, Mark E. 87, 193
jacobs, Richard William
jacobsen, Eric L. 143, 38, 39
jacobsen, Paula I. 182, 143, 239, 214
jacobsen, Steven A. 157
jacques, Michelle P. 129
jacquin, David Richard 129
james, Lisa Lynn 129, 221
H A ' -johnson
Clayton W. 157
Deborah A. 143
johnson, Debra 62, 88, 207
johnson, Deira A. 129
johnson, Diane M. 157, 226
johnson, Hazel M.,15'7, 217
johnson, Hugh P. 88A '
johnson, james j. 157
johnson, jay Alan 129, 221, 220
johnson, jeannine R. 157, 217
johnson, jerald L. 129 '
johnson loel R. 88
johnson, Kathryn Pearl 130, 193
Laura K. 143, 214, 216
johnson, Laura L. 88
johnson, Leann L. 157, 214, 217
johnson, Lee M. 143
johnson, Lisa Kay 130, 164, 32
johnson, Mark A. 157
johnson, Mark Allen 157, 220
johnson, Mark Warren 130, 39
johnson, Michael D. 143
johnson, Pat 183
johnson, Regina Leann 130
johnson, Rhonda Lee 88, 55
johnson, Richard O. 157
johnson, Ronald Eugene 130
johnson, Sandra Denay
johnson. Susan L. 143
johnson, Taqita Lee
johnson, Teresa A. 157
johnson, Todd Milo 130, 36
Wendelin M. 157. 220
johnston, Dan Dewane 130
jones, Brad 143
jones, Carolyn B. 197, 217
jones, Brian 157
jones, Curtis T. 88
jones, Dalton E.
jones, Darick Allen 130, 36
jones, Dean M. 88
jones, Faith M. 157, 214, 217
jones, julie A. 130, 143, 29
jones, julie j. 193, 52
jones, Laura Denise 130, 164, 55
jones, Lawrence E. 88
jones, Marvin Leroy 130, 48
jones. Robert j.
jones, Steve P. 143
jones, Tammy jean 88
jones, Todd 207
jones, William R.
jordan, Stephanie K. 157
lo, Randall j. 93
La ra, Tony 57
jorgensen, Lynn S. 58
juehring, Debbie L. 143
juehring, Diane L. 143
juehring, Karen Sue 130, 146
Kahley, Todd W.. 157
Kalomas, Georgeilrf. 157, 217
Kalomas, Patricia 86, 88, 207
Kanke, Kevin D, 143
Karnes, Carole Ann 130, 225, 226, 227,
Karnes, Donald G.
Karnes, Frances V. 220
Karns, Shawn H.
Karr, Diana V. 158
Kasten, Darla Gwyn 130
Kaster, Tena Rashel 130
Kastner, Timothy C, 158, 220
Kates, Michael Paul 130
Kave, Curtis Scott 130
Keegan, Brian james 130
Keehner, Richard D. 130, 48
Keener, Ruthann M. 88, 116
Ketrn, Robert D, 143, 24, 50, 214, 216
Kcim, Rodger Dale
Keith, Gregory Lee 130
Kelley, Brian K, 144
Kelley, Norman E. 88
Kelley, Stacey A. 158
Kelley, Tom E. 158
Kennedy, Kathy 143
Kennedy, Lori L. 143
Kennedy, Susan Lynn 130
Kenney, Dawn M. 158, 199
Kent, jeffrey 89 f,Vk, V
Keopple, 143, 214
Kershaw, Dale vi'
Kershaw, David Allen
Kershaw, Duane E.
Kespohl, Dane L. 158, 51
Ke:-ter, Karlton A. 158, 220
Kettering, jack M. 89, 24, 22, 36, 207
Kettering, james 143
Key, Michael 57, 217
Keyes, Kimberly L. 89
Keyes, Rodney A. 158, 214, 216
Kickapoo, Christopher 89, 24
Ki0ffRr, Arnold L. 158, 220
Kieffer, Gail L. 89, 220
Kight, Laura A. 144
Kight, Lisa A. 144
Kight, Lynn A. 144
Kight, Michael A.
Kilgore, Mike R.
Killian, Carla S. 9, 77, 89
Killian, Sandra G. 158, 60, 61, 217
Killian, Sherri Lynn 130
Killingsworth, Amy L. 158, 214, 217
King, Carol S, 158
Kinkead, Teresa L. 158
Kinman, Gregory Scott 89, 24, 207, 48
Kinney, Michael D, 144
Kinney, William Leroy 130
Kipp, Dianne M. 158
Kipp, jill A. as, 186, 197
Kipp, Kerri Anne 130, 132, 146, 222,
226, 204, 205, 200, 228
Kirkhove, Deborah S. 89, 193
Kirklin, Brian L. 158, 199
Kirklin, Kathy Sue 130
Kirklin, Steven D. 144
Kitto, joel A. 144
Klauer, Bradley A, 158
Klauer, Mike W.
Kleffner, Terry Wayne 130
Klinefelter, Kim S. 90
Klingborg, jay P. 144
Klinginsmith, Michelle 158, 33, 217
Klouser, Micheal j. 144, 210 '
Kiouser, Scott E. 90 ' ' H
Klouser, Susan E. 158
Knight, Kathy j, 144
Knight, Randy O. 158
Knox, April 144
Koch, Edwin Lyle 130
Koehler, Lori Anne 90
Koehler, Mark R. 158, 210, 220
Larson, Ronald joseph 130
Laselr, Rick A. 158, 25, 38
Laud, Barry Charles 130
Laud, Bryce Dean 130
Lawson, Lisa Marie 130
Lawver,'Robin E. 130
Laxy. Shell-yi M. 144
Kathy LQ 158, 214, 217
Layne, William jeffrey 91
Leach, Gregory Alan
Leach, Rebecca Kay 130
Leach, Todd A. 144
Leahy, Mitzi M. 158
Leanhart, Kristi Rae 130
Lynn D. 158, 214, 217
Korosec, Barbara j. K Vi I,
Kdifthals, .leanette M. 144 I 'lf'
-Kaiser, Gregg S. iss, 25, 199, sa, 217
Krack, Laurie Lynn 185, 188, 98, 127,
123, 130, 135, 208, 60, 200
Krack, Lisa M. 158, 214, Z17
Kraemer, Stephen M.
Krajewski, Helen 214, 216
Krantz, Michael A. 158, 217
Klart, Alicia A. 63, 158 .
Kitatz, john Randall 90 ,L .
Krause, Ken Marshall 130 2
Krebs, jason V,
Krepfle, jay L.
Korgman, joel Damion 90
Krogman, Kayla Anne 130
Kryzanek, Michael R, 144, 221, 220
Lee, Brian D. 144
Lee, Susan Marie 63, 130
LeFevre, Rhonda A. 144, 52, 59
Leftwich, Lyie L, 144
Leftwich, Teresa M. 91
Legrand, Dale A. 144
Leibovitz, Theodore M. 158, 25, 39
Leihsing, Susan C. 91, 198
Lemmon, Stephanie Sue 130
Lenderman, Lisa K. 144
Lenger, Cory William 130
Leslie, Robert W. 117
Leslie, Susan RQ 130
Lester, Billy joe 91
Lester, David H.
Lester, David 144
Lester, Edward M. 144
Lester, jack Forrest 130
Kuhn, Raoald, Ray 90, 193
Kupresin, Rose Ann 90
Kurtz, Karen L, 158, 214, 217
Kusc, Lisa Mae 90
Kuse, Lori A. 90
Kyle, Leonard R. 158
Lacefield, Paul j. 158, 217
Lack, David A. 158, 38
Lack, jerry W, 144
Lamantia, Anthony S. 158
Lamb, David Wayne 130, 209, 191
Lamb, jamie E. 25 f
Lamb, Marla A, 144 f
Lambert, joseph Clark 91
Lambert, Michael E. 144
Lambrecht, Andrew C, 158
Lambrecht, Ann Marie 130
Letterman's Club 206, 207
Lewis, Angela L,
Lewis, james 158
Lewis, Lorrie M. 158
Liedtke, Lisa A, 144
jennifer jo 128, 130, 222, 223
Liggett, joyce A. 123, 144, 26, 40, 214
Liggett, Michael Dean 91, 116, 119,
207, 48, 49
Liggett, Teresa M. 91
Lindquist, john M. 144
Lindstrom, Mindy j. 144
Linger, Cory 207
Linn, Susan Marie 130, 220
Lipes, jerome 91, 36, 118
Lister, Brian K.
l.ister, Gary Lee 91
Littig, Dion L. 144
Lamhrecht, Dave A. 91
Lampe, Roger Allen 130
Lampe, Timothy E. 158
Lampo, Edward F. 130, 34
Lampo, Laura K. 152, 158, 26, 41, 214
217 ' fy.. .
Lampo, Lisa A. 120, 144, 52, se
Lampo, Steven M. 158, 51
Land, john l. 158, 217
Lane, jeff 220
Lang, Kathy Dawn 130, 132 226, 227
Langdon, Theresa 130
Lapaczonek, james A. 158, 220
Lapaczonek, Linda Kay 91, 116, 220
Lara, juan A. 144
Lara, Miguel Angel 130, 24
Livingston, Michael W. 144, 214, 216
Livingston, Michele S. 130
Lockheart, Lisa A. 144, 163, 226, 227,
204, 214, 216
Lofgren, Lori Elizabeth 130
Lofgren, Ron A, 144, 51, 217
Lohse, Lisa M. 144
Lomas, Lorenzo james 92
Longbons, Gregory j. 158, 226, 229, 22
Longbons, jeffrey Mark 92, 222, 223,
238, 116, 209, 226, 227, 229
Longueville, joseph P. 130
Lonstad, Stacy j. 63, 144
Christine j, 144
Lopez, Alan Michael 130
Lopez, Doria C. 158
Lopez, joanne F, 158, 214, 217
Lopez, Ladislada M. 92, 198, 193
Lopez, Mario A, 144
,Chris A. 158, 25, 48, 50, 51
Larriosn, Esther Marie 91
Larrison, Gina S. 91, 193
, Ricky Wayne 130
, Tammy Ann 91, 52
Larson, Kimberly j, 158, 217
Larson, Lori j. 91
Lopez, Rita Ann 130
Lorenson, Alvin L.
Lott, Thomas W. 158
Lovell, Cheryl E. 92, 186
Lowe, Ginger 92
Lucas, Brenda S, 158
Lucas, Carlis 144 'V
Lucas, Cindy M. 158, 217
Lucas, Diane Nadine 92
Lucas, Vickie A. 92
Luce, Kevin C. 158
Luce, Melanie Ann 92, 19B
Luehke, Tina L. 193
Lueders, Kevin 193
Lueje, Sylvia 17, 92 '
Lundeen, Lydia Patricia 130
Lupinski, Bernadette A. 130
Lyon, Chad A. 158
Lyon, Diann Kay 92
Lyon, Kathleen A. 63, 152, 158, 217
Lyon, Teresa M. 92, 193, 197
Lyphout, jerald j. 92
Mabe, Karen R. 158
Magana, Monica L, 144, 203
Magana, Susan Marie 130
Maldonado, Antonio l.. Q2
Maldonado, johnny Ray 158
Malmstrom, Lori L. 144
Mann, jeffrey C. 144
Mann, Scott A. 144, 33, 39, 214
Manrrique, Vincent 130, 222, 223
'Marlin, Ted A. 144 f,
Marr, Dane B. 144, 186, 28, 38, 39
Marr, james R. 144
Marr, janibeilt 182, 92, 222, 223, 224
226, 227, 193
Marshall, Charles R. 144, 217
Marshall, jody L. 158
Marshall, Lori E 144
Marshall, Scott William 131
Martel, Christopher D. 131
Martel, Clarissa A. 158, 186
Martel, Paul E. 131
Martin, Charles D. 158
Martin, Dana Lynn 92, 118
Martin, Denise K. 144
Martin, Doug 144
Martin, Donna Ralene 62, 93, 209, 190,
Martin, jeffry Scott 93, 221, 220
Martin, Shirley A. 144
Martin, Susan M. 93, 186
Martin, Tamela 93
Martinez, Tina 131
Mascari, Albert Michael 131
Mascari, joseph M. 93
Loraine G. 187, 144
Mascaro, Terry L. 39
Mason, jeffrey B. 144, 199
Mason, johnny R. 158, 51
Paige L. 158, 226, 227, 214, 216-
Mathahs, Sherri A. 158
Mathena, Gary W. 144
Mathena, Gerald W, 93
Mathena, Theresa A. 158
mmy L. 159
Mayer, La Donna M. 130, 220
Mayfield, Troy Alan 131, 36
h, jeffrey 'A. 144
McBride, Kerri Linn 131, 222, 226, 204,
McBurney, james D. 93, 34, 35, 116,
McCash, Marcus j. 144
McClain, Derek S. 159
McCollum, jessica L. 159
McConnell, Melissia A 144
McCorkle, Regina 93, 193
McCormick, jeffery T. 94
McCray, Kimberly 1. 159
McDanel, Randy Allen 94
McDanel, Rhonda j. 159
McDanel, Sandy Kay 94
McDermott, David T. 131
McGee, Lorrie Lynn 131
McGee, Mark W. 159, 217
MtGee, Paul D. 145
McGee, Randy E. 159, 25, 50, 51
Mt'CiChEE, j0l'1rt L. 17, 69, 94, 222, 223,
199, 209, 117, 30
McGrath, johnny Paul 131
McHenry, Dori Lynn 94
McHenry, Elaine T. 159
McHie, jennifer Ann 131
Mclntire, jeffery Louis 94, 144, 193
Mclntosh, Willard L. 131, 132, 204, 214
Mclntyre, Sherman R. 94
Mcjunkin, Wesley 144
McKee, Roberta S. 144, 214
Mt Kee, Robin 216
MtKenzie, Dennis William
McKeon, Colleen R. 159
McKeon, Connie j,
Mt Kinnon, Vicky S. 145
M1Koon, Cathy 145
McLaughlin, Perry L. 159
McLernon, Mary R. 131
McMillan, Susan Ann 131
McMillin, Cathy Faye 131
McNabb, Susan Denise 131
MtNalley, Suzan A. 145
McNeal, Dorothy Ann 94, 193
MtNulty, Angela H, 131
McNurlen, David M. 145
McPherson, Martha F. 122, 131, 220
Meade, Constance L. 159
Meadows, Kathi Sue 95, 193
Mech, Craig R. 145, 24
Medhaug, Larry E. 159
Medina, Eloise Elaine 131, 186
Medina, Guadalupe P. 145
Medina, john B,
Mee, Shari Lynn 131
Meguffy, Patrick C. 145
Meier, Kyle C. 95
Meincke, Christopher L. 145
Meineke, Ki! ,ls 145
Mcinholdt, Robert C. 145, 220
Mellinger, Rick H, 145, 186
Melton, Bryant L, 159
Melvin, Stoney 131
Mendoza, Annette 95, 193
Mercer, Nolen D. 145
Mercer, Shannon Drew 131
Merchant, Curtis A.
Merel, Debra j. 145
Merideth, julie M. 145, 52
Merrill, Laurie A. 63
Meyer, Tami j. 159
Meyer, Theresa L. 159, 26, 41
Meyers, Laura jean 95
McBurney, joseph P, 144, 35, 56, 57
McCarter, Cynthia A, 144, 52, 59
McCarthy, Debbie j. 159
McCartin, Kathleen H. 63, 131
McCartin, Steven L. 159
McCartin, Timothy j, 144
McCash, jonni M. 187, 159
Meyers, Reba A. 159
Meyers, Scott A. 159, 217
Mihalopoul0S, Anne 131
Mihalopoulos, Lambros 95
Mikita, Eric S
Sharon 131, 202, 203
Yvonne 131, 145, 59
even 131, 164, 214
jorgenson A Mikita 253
na. Ladonna 145
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Miietich, James M. 159, 25, aa, 217
Mtieiifh, Katherine M. 6, 131, 141, 164,
f -1671 199, 226, 227
Brad L 145
J. 145, 48, 50
jMi1len,'Kathleen ,lo 131, 221, 220
Nliller, ,Barbara L. 95, 198, 197
Miller, Bryan Thomas 95
Miller, Charles Bruce 131
Miller, Christina M. 95, 186, 1171
Miller, Emily Ann 95, 221, 220
Miller, ,lulius 131
Laurie R. 159
Paul E. 159
Teresa ,lean 95
Terry L. 145
Minick, Robert 14
Minteer, Deborah May 13
Minteer, Micheal jon 95
Minteer, Rhonda Renee 1
Minteer, Scott A. 159
Mitchell, Christopher A. 145
Mitchell, I bra M. 214, 217
Mitchell? ' heleen C. 131
Mitghell, Kevin W. 145, 231
Miichell, Tia Lanise,,VQ32, so
Mose, Leslie Annii'1'f32,L221"mi- L": if
Nordholm. Richard A.
Norin, Darrin M. 97
Nye, Gayle Lee 97
Nyquist, Beth A
rien, Erin L.
Kenneth Jerome 2
Myers Suzanne M 160 217
Nache Andrew A 160 220
Nache naso 146 220
Nagel tte 132
Nagel Nik I 96
Nagwler Qngela P 160
gk i rgzxxg Kevin M 146 214
Mitfwgkllgffr ink M341 D 160 7.5
Mittorgiitieg, 52, 'N N 1 160 217
Mglinel Q ,11 L o f Jolene 132 214
Moline, Sr .
Moller, Michael 1. 159
Moneymaker, Cary R. 145
Montecino, Regina 132
stelli, jennifer 145
Monterastelli, Wendy A. 132
Moomey, Sara Ann 95
Neels Michelle L 96
Neely Norman B 96
Neff David Richard 132
Neff Stephen S 160
David R 160 220
Janice Rae 96
son Joanne V 96 2
Moone, Shelia Moreen
Michael 96, 193
Daryl 132 .
rv. 64119132 4
4 James Rag 96. 24
Lhaggftflorrow, Kathy 132
96, 210, 211
145, 22.3, 199
, Terry joel 132
Katherine Q, 160
Martha A 160 226 2.27 220
Mitchell E. 146
Parkhurst, Heidi M. 161
Parks, Shirrelle Denise
161, 214, 217
. 146, 56, 57
. 61 51
5 1 at .
i , ,... 1
Plumb, Martin D. 161
Richard H. lr.
Kevin Reed 100
Tina M, 147
Biran Lee 122.
jeffrey john 100
David W. 147
Kenneth Lee 89
S ebra 1:43
,lane M. 147
ictoria M. 147
ve Curtis 100,
Petersen, Scott E.
vermire, Mark A. 161
jill A 14'h59
L 147 214
Dinette L 147
26 7 217
jj,....iR3i5igge' Thomas D. 160 Nordholm, Dale john 97
254 Milburn - Rea
. ..,. . . .,..
K ... .... ...-
....,a,,.1 nf.. .
63, 146, 214, 216
Park, Darrel R.
Parker, Cindy S.
Parker, rsyreawoa -:
Parkhurst, Donna L. 146
Parkhurst, Douglas C. 133 I
C. 161, 41, 214, 217
147, 222, 226, 220
,lill Marie 99 -f 5"-
Pirmann, Mark Tim 7, 70, 99, 34, 119,
Pisman, Kimberly Lynn 133, 60, 61
Pittman, Cheryl C. 17, 69, 78, 89, 99,
106, 119, 218, 117, 207, 200, 201
Pittman, Louis B. 147, 38
Platt, Rnady 161 K K
wgflavak, Henry S. 161 V
Plotner, Judy Lynn 100
Plotner, Terry D. 161
Ann 100 195 1
.ki tr ig
eww. . A
Rea, Maria 161
Ream, Karen 133, 221
Ream, Patrickffji. 161, 25
Reasby, Marcela-77,,"1u1, 119
Reasby, Zina Kf'161, 217
Redman, Kimberly Ann 133, 193
Redman, Merri E. 101
Reed, Bridgett 161
Reed, Mark A. 147, 214
Reed, Marquita Renee
Reed, Robert Lucas 133
Reed, Vernon Patrick 133, 48
Reese, Linda S. 147, 214, 216
Charles T. 161, 214, 216
, se. s71QiaZU1"
Rohweder, Merry Eve 103, 199, 209
Romanowski, janet 147
Romanowski, julie Ann 103
1-i1iiaVA. 133, H1 'S
Ropp, Raymond Lee 103, 230, 24
Rose, Cynthia M. 162
Ross, Blake T. 147
Ross, john 162
cki Lynn 9, 66, 103, 199, 197,
207, 55 ,
alter j. 147
iley R. 147, 24, 48, so, 57'
Rote, Rick E. 103
Rotz, Robin Ann 133, 27, 40
Sierra, Lydia M. 162
Reeves, Pam Lou 133, 222, 226, 214
Reeves, W. Lysa 101, 222, 226, 227, 214
Reger, john Wayne 101, 201
Reger, Laurie j.,,161, 214, 217
Remour, Craig Arlyn 101
Resetich, Ross M. 161, 25
Reuther, Barry Thomas 133, 193
Rouse, Cindi L. 147
Rowan, Thomas Richard 103
Schaeffer, Michael K. 162
Schaefer, William R, 162, 25, 39
Schafer, Daniel Lee 134, 186
Schafer, Scott A.
Schatti, Betsy Lynn 134
Schatti, William Leroy 104
Schaubroeck, john M. 104, 28, 119
Schierer, Diane Lynn 134
Schmidt, Georgia L, 162
Schofielcliffracy L. 162
Scholfield, Cynthia L. 147
Scholfield, julie 104
Schoonover, Alan Lee 134
Schroeder, Richard A. 162, 39
Sheley, Karen R. 21, 148, 32, 40
Shepard, Sherrie L. 105
Shepherd, Brian R,
Sheppard, Lawrence D. 134, 193
Sheila, janet 162
Shields. .lefferey Mark 134, 24, 57
Shilling, Emilia L. 162
Shivers, Lasaundra G. 63, 152, 162,
Shreeves, jerry A.
ShreeY?5, Raymond Lee 134
Shuh,'Debbie L. na
Shull, Tracy E, 105
Sides, Mark A. 162
Siefken, Dianne B, 148
Rowan, Todd Harry 103
Rowe, Daniel flidwa rd 103
Reyna, Deborah L, 161, 217
Reyna, jeff G. 161, 25, so, 51, 220
Reyna, juan 147
Reyna, Larry Thomas 122, 133, 35, 57
Reyna, Virginia D. 147
Reynolds, julie jean 101
Reynolds, Mary 133
Reynolds, Rhonda R, 147
Riceman, Christine A. 63, 161, 220
Ruhl, Donald E. 162, 210
Rutz, Cynthia D. 147, 220
Rullan, Ruis 162
Rundle, Mary Christine 63, 178, 133,
Rutledge, Tracy L. 147
Rutsaert, james G. 103
Ryan, Maryann E. 63, 162
Ryherd, Anthony E, 133, 226
Ryherd, Susan R. 162, 220
Sackett, Lisa K. 147
Sackett, Lynda Annette 133, 226, 227,
Bruce D. 162, 25, 51
Schulte, Ronald Harold 134
Schulte. Walter john 104
Schultz, Cynthia L. 104, 116, S5
Schultz, Gary j. 162
Barbara A. 148
Sierra, .Richard H. 162
Sierraigfbastiana S, 148
Richardson, james W. 102
Richmond, Angeline 161
Ricke, Luann 161
Ricke, Neal j, 147, 231, 217
Ries, Laura 133
Riffe, Nancy Kay 133
Rifle Club 210, 211
Rigg, Rabin Lynn 102, 197
Riggs, jody Wayne 102
Riggs, Sara L. 147, 214, 216
Riley, Herschel S, 161
Riley, j3mES 1.47, 214, 216
Riley, Kelly Kay 133
Riley, Rita L. 162
Rinderrnan, Linda M. 147
Riojas, javier 147, 24, 38
Ripka, Timothy Alan 133
Ritemon, Luria E. 162, 217
Ritemon, Rozell jr. 147
Robbins, james Edward 102, 24
Robbins, Rebecca S. 162
Robers, john joseph 102, 231
Roberson. Alan D.
Roberts, john G. 147
Roberts, Kenneth Dale 133, 214
Roberts, Paul Marlow 102
Roberts, Raymond R, 162
Roberts, Russell 48, 59, 51
Roberts, Steven C. 102, 209
Roberts, Terresa L. 102
Roberts, Wanda L. 147
Robinson, L.D. 162
Robinson, Martin C. 162
Robinson, Nancy jean 133, 222
Robinson, Thomas M. 133
Roden, Denise Elaine 133, 50, 200
Rodgers, Kristine E. 102, 193
Rodgers, Rebecca Sue 133, 193
Sackett, Mark A. 162, 217
Saelens, Dave Marshall 133, 223, 226
Saey, jeffery P. 162, 39
entse T. 162
Sager, Ronda M, 147
Sara A. 103
Salchli, Marsha A, 162
Salchli, Mary E, 147
Y, Donald D,
Salmonson, Dan R. 147, 28
Sanchez, Graciela 162
Sanchez, Leno G.
Sanchez, Leticia 147
Sanchez, Tomas M. 81, 103
Sanders, Carolyn j. 162
Sanders, jean 147
Sanders, jill A. 162, 214, 217
Sanders, Laura 134
Sanders, Loretta A. 147
Sanders, Lorinda E. 103, 60
Sanders, Matthew 162
Sanders, Nora j,
Sanders, Ralph Anthony 103, 24, 22,
Sanders, Randy W. 103, 24
Sanders, Stephen M, 162, 25, 51
Sanderson, Debra Fay 34
Sandner, Darrell M. 104
Sandoval, Elizabeth A, 187, 147
Sandoval, jimmy E. 147, 48, 50
Sandoval, joseph D. 162, 51
Sandoval, Lisa jo 104
Sandoval, Mark Charles 134, 35
Sandoval, Sammy j. 162, 51
, Teresa Lynn 134, 202, 203
Schutt, Tammy Ranae 134
Schutz, Kimberly j. 148
Schwaesdall, john E. 104, 24, 23
Schwaesdali, Kimberly 162 '.1 ',
Schwart2,'Susan A. 148
Schwartz, Thomas F. 148
Schwenneker, ob H. 148
Schwenneket, james A. 104,
Schwigen, Leonard R. 7, 104, 166, 222,
223, 213, 226, 227 K I
Scan, Christine A, iss, 104,,222,'209,
213, 219, 224, 226, 227, 193, 221
Scott, james K.
Scott, jeane Suzanne 104
Scott, Lynn 134
Scott, Sheryl D. 162
Scott, Tamara j. 162, 221
Scott, Thereasa jean 11, 104, 221
Scott, Timothy R. 162
Scrowther, Keith 162
Scudder, Kevin L, 148
Seales, Rebecca L. 120
Seaman, Charles N. 6, 104, 220
Seaman, William j. 134, 24, 23
Sears, james B. 162
Sedgwick, Kelly j. 148, 29, 214, 216
Seibert, james D, 105, 209
Seller, Brenda A.
Senn, Dan 150
Senn, Danette jean 17, 63, 105, 150, 27,
40. 199, 117, 207
Senn, Roger A, 162
Serra, Anthony j. 148, 24, 48, 50
Settles, Brad A. 105, 214
Setterdahl, Chris 162
Severtsgaard, Jodi L. 162, 214, 217
Severtsgaard, Robert j. 148
Sexton, Donna R, 105, 186, 193
Shackleford, David C. 148
Shamsie, Donald L. 162, 24, 217
Sill, Andrew L, 187, 148, 24
Sills, Mary j. 148, 33
Simmons, Kevin T. 162
Simmons, Rickey L. 148
Simms, Martin R. 143
Simons, Robert A. 162, 51
Sisul,7SCott M, 148
Sivertsen, Kelly A, 9, 106
Skiles, Rhonda L, 162
Skiles, Victoria Lynn 134
Skinner, Nina L. 162, 217
Skyline 200, 201
Slaughter, Charles N. 148, 24
slaughter, Kimberly iz. 162
Sloman, Cindy 162
Sloman, Heather Lynne 97, 106, 19
56, 200, 201
Small, Rodney j. 134
Smart, julie R. 162, 214, 217
Smith, Amy Elizabeth 106, 116, 197,
Smith, Beth 106 -
Smith, Carla j. 148
Smith, jerry Dean
Smith, Kimberly Ann 106
Smith, Martin 148
Smith, Randall S, 148
Timothy J. 148, 214, 216
Timothy S. 148
Snyder, Chris james 148
Snyder, joanna K, 148
Snyder, Kerry L. 148
, Oscar C. 106, 24, 207, 221,
Snyder, Timothy G. 106
Sobottka, joy Y. 106, 193
Sobottka, julie Ann 134
Solis, Celia Teresa 106, 193
Ulla A. 162, 220
Soliz, Laura Ann 134, 226, 214
Soliz, Paul Henry 107
Soliz, Stella 163
Soliz, Susan Carmela 134
ert. Lisa K. 138, 148, 26, 40
E, Rick L, 105, 45
e, R011 D. 162, 24, 217
e, Terry W. 148, 34, 48, 56, 57
rd, Darryl j, 162
Christine Ruth 134
james R. 162
Kathy Sue 134
Michael A. 105, 193
Shaw, Daryl D.
Shaw, Rickey D.
Rogaso, javier 21
Rogers, Charles 147
Donald Edison 133
Rogers, Frank David 103, 24
Rogers, Rhonda Rae 133, 135, 160
Rogers, Ronald M. 162
Rohweder, Bart R. 162
Sarazi, Carol E. 147
Sarazin, Chris A,
Saucedo, Anna Maria
Savala, Laura T, 63, 162, 220
Scalf, Krystal Dawn 134, 193
Scarsdale, Deborah L. 134, 135, 186
Schaecher, Theesa M. 124
Shea, Brett A,
Sheehan, Ronald 148
Sheffler, Lisa A.
Sheffler, Penny A. 148
Sheley, Beth Ann 134, 145
Sheley, Brenda Kay 105
Sheley, joseph A, 162, 48, 51
Sollenberger, Abigail M. 148
Sollenberger, Pamela B. 134
Solomon, Kelly S. 148
Solomon, Ricky A. 134
Sonneville, Lori M. 163, 220
Sorensen, Dan T. 107
Sorrell, Gary L. 148
South, Eliana S. 148
Southerland, james E. 163
Southerland, john Mark 122, 134
Spanish Honor Society 199
Spanos, Christina j. 148
Sparrow, julie K. 163, 214, 217
Sparrowgrove, james E.
Sparrowgrove, Kenneth j.
Spears, Ronald F. 163
Speech Club 204, 205
Spencer, Christopher M. 148, 220
Spencer, Marilyn S. 163, 226, 227, 214
Spencer, Roscoe E, 163, 25, 39
Sperry, Andrea 134
Spicer, Belinda Louise 134, 221
Spicer, Greg Lenered 134
Spicer, Katherine L. 148
Spiegel, james R. 163
Spohn, Shari 107
Spooner, james L. 148, 50
Spradling, Milburn B. 107
Sproul, Betsy j. 3, 7, 122, 148, 29, 52
Sproul, jeff Dean 134
Spurgetis, Dena 107
Spurgetis. Tim j. 148, 231
Staab, Jayne M. 163
Staab, jeffrey L. 148
Stamatakis, jandi Lynn 134
Stamatoukos, Theodora 163, 59, 2.17
Stambaugh, Brenda L. 163, 217
Stanley, Melinda D. 134
Stauffacher, Lynn M. 163, 217
Stawicki, Tom Daniel 148
Stawiicki, Wanda K. 148
Stee1e,Julia A. 163, 217
Steffe, Lisa R. 148
Steffenson, Randall W. 107
Steffenson, Stephen M. 163
Steger, Tammy S. 163
Stein, Richard Allen 134, 210
Stephens, jill A. 148
Stephens, Micheal D. 134
Stephenson, Ann L, 163, 221
Stephenson, Lori j. 148, 220
Stevens, john W. 163
Stewart, Christine M. 107, 186, 33
St. George, Stacy 148, 222, 223, 33
Stickrod, Deanna L, 107
Stiegel, Eric W. 148, 28
Stiles, Tracey Denise 134, 59, 214
Stillwell, Crystal Rene 134
Stingley, Pamela S. 163
Stock, Randy 107
Stogdell, Cheryl A. 163
Stogsdill, Richard 107
Stogsdill, Wayne Alen 134
Stolze, Tammy D, 107, S5
Stone, Pamela Lee 107, 220
Stone, Pegge L. 148
Stone, Ronald A. 163, 210, 217
Stoneburg, Donald H. 134, 36
Stoneburner, Michael 107, 226
Stoneburner, Sherri L. 148, 214, 216
Stoner, Todd L. 163
Stopoulos, Steven B. 107
Stout, Bradley Allen
Stout, Leonard P. 148
Stout, Lynn H. 163
Stout, Marguerita A, 163
Stout, Rhonda L. 163
Stout, Sherri Diana 107
Stout, Stuart D. 148
Stover, james Kelly 108
Strandgard, Alan D. 148
Stratton, Rachelle M, 187, 163
Streeter, jeffery R. 163, 25
Streeter, Kevin Ray 108
Streitmatter, Loriann 108
Streitmatter, Scott G. 148
Stribling, Bradley j.
Stribling, Kelly Anne 108
Student Council 194, 195
Stulir, Scott j, 148, 24, 220
Stumphy, Dan G. 163, 217
Stwalley, Glenda L. 148
Suchy, Brian Keith 108
Suhr, Karen L. 148, 58, 59
Rea - Suht 255
Suhr, Leroy Martin 134
Suits, Candace 145
Sullivan, Mark L. 108
Summers, Stephen P. 163
Sumner, Hope 134
Sunderland, Lisa Jean 108
Sutton, Carolyn Sue 63, 134, 55
Sutton, David W. 163
Sutton, Mary Martha 134
Swanson, Christopher 108, 220
Swanson, Christopher D. 148, 214, 22
Wessels, Bradley S. 165
Swanson, Douglas H. 148, 57
Swanson, Rebecca Lynn 134
Swanson, Scott R. 163
Swanson, Tamee Lee 108, 222, 223
Swanson, Timothy S.
Swanson, Todd Steven 108
Swartout, Kevin R.
SweEl'lBY.J3I1l C. 5, 17, 108, 40, 41, 111
Sweeney, Thomas W. 148, 24, 35
Swift, William B. 149
Switzer, Connie Sue 134
Talak, Janelle M. 149, 60, 61, 220
Talarico, Mary Jo 108
Talbot, Edward D. 163
Talley, Lynda Rene 63, 123, 62, 69, B6.
108, 142, 159, 231, 116, 118, 206, 207
Terry, Michelle R. 149
Tallman, Tim M. 134, 220
Tank, Brian James 134
Tapia, Edward V. 149,, 45, 50, 214
Tapia, John Glenn 134-
Tapia, Jorge 134, 24
Tapia, Joseph 108
Tapia, Mark A. 163
Penny 163, 214, 217
Tarrant, Robert L, 149
Tate, Robert C. 163
Brian Keith 134
Scott K. 163, 217
Tavoularis, Peter C. 149, 24
Taylor, Debra Jo 108, 193
' Taylor, Scott T. 164, 35
Teager, Brian D. 149
Tegge, William F. 109, 193
Temple, Denise M. 149
Kim E. 164, 52
, Alex 17, '109, 24, zz, ua
Terronez, Ann 109
, Frances J. 109
Terronez, Lydia A. 164,
Terronez, Manuel l. 164, 39
Terronez, Mathew L. 164, 56, 57
, Raymond A. 149, 38
Terronez, Rebecca J. 109
Terronez, Sefe Pedro 109
Terry, Nancy Renee 109
Theim, Nick 50
Theuninck, Randy Joe 134, 24, 207
Thiem, Lisa A. 149, 60
Thiem, Robert M. 164, 25, 48, 51, 217
Thodos, John S. 149
Thomas, David 164
Thomas, Lori K. 149
Thomas, Scott 221
Thomas, Steven Wayne 109, 220
Thomas, Timothy A. 164, 25, 48, 51
Thompson, Cayla Lynn 109, 193
Thompson, Regina Marie 134
Thornton, Shelly R. 149, 29
Thorpe, Kevin R. 149, 24, 48, 50
Thruman, Elizabeth Ann 134
Tieman, Lisa A. 149
256 Suht - Zywoot
Tillberg, Lissa M. 149, 220
Tillison, Angela Kay 110, 193
Tingle, Rex L. 149, 220
Tinker, Vern A. 164
Tipton, Tammy Lynn
Tittle, Richard D. 112, 193
Tittsworth, Sandra D. 164
Titus, Jodie L. 149, 33
Titus, RiCli A. 149, 35, 56, 57
Togami, Elizabeth K. 149, 52
Togami, James Kory 17k 110, 24, 116
Tolliver, Kurt A. 164, 217i
Townsell, David 149
Townsell, Frank Jr. 134
Townsend, Ariane I. 134, 199
Traman, Roger D. 164
Treftz, Frank 134
Tribbett, William L. 164
Tribble, Lisa P. 164
Trice, Harman 217
Trich, Carolyn A. 110
Trimby, Ursula A. 164
Tripp, Toni L. 134, 146, 222, 223, 224.
Tristan, Elida 164
Tristan, Norma 134
Trouesdale, Allison A. 110
Trout, Diana M. 149
Trout, Mary E. 149
Turner, Carolyn K. 63, 164
Turner, James L, 149
Turner, Teresa V. 149, 214, 216
Turner, Tina Lisa 134, 214
Tuttle, Brian Thompson 134
Tworek, Cheryl A. 164, 220
Tyler, Bernice C. 110, 193
Tyler, Sandra Lynn 134
Tyner, Debra L. 149
Tysma, John A. 110
Upton, James E. 149
Utley, Dawn M. 164 I
u.T.i-is. visitors to Rotary zos, 209
Urzell, Karen J. A164
Vaccaro, Jeffrey J. 134,
Valdez, Florentina J. 149
Valdez, Teofilo Jr, 110, 193
Vallejo, Janette J. 135
Vallejo, Patty 135
Vallejo, Lawrence P.
Vanbelle. Michael J. 110, 222, 223, 209,
224, 226, 227, 229
Vandeventer, Brian J. 135
Vandewiele, Nancy J. 110
Vandusen, Gregory D. 135
Vanhecke, Bruce R. 135
Vanhecke, Gregory M. 164, 25, 51, 217
Vanhouten, Arthur L. 149
Vanhouten, Marisean L 164
Vanklavern, Janene R. 149
Vanklavern, Robin L. 164
Vanlanduyt, Judy Lynn 135
Vanneste, Jacqueline M. 135
Vanrycke, Clifford N. 164
Vanspeybroeck, Marcia 135
Vanthorre, Lisa M. 149
Vanthorre, Troy P. 111, 55
Vantieghem, Darin J. 111, 231
Vantieghem, Shari L. 164
Vanvooren, Robert A. 164, 39
Vanwatermeulen, Cynthia 135
Vanwatermeulen, Ronald 149
VanWinkle, Ciary 164
Vanzuiden, Cindy Lee 135
Vanzuiden, Robbin L. 164
Randy E. 149, 214, zie
Varnes, STeven L. 149, 214, 216
Vaughn, Janice Kay 135
Vaughn, Robert L. 164
Vaughn, Ronald M.
Veloz, Maria F. 111
e. Jeffery Dle 135
e, Lori A. 150
e, Margaret D. 111
Verlinden, Carrie A. 164, 214, 217
Verlinden, Christine M. 150
Watters, Rodney S. 135
Watts, Kenneth 111
Watts, Kevin Arthur
Webb, Brian C. 150
Webster, David C.
Webster, Elizabeth M.
Weideman, Mark W. 111, 119
Weideman, Mary E. 150
Weideman, Rick A. 165, 217
Weighall, Ricky L. 165
Weimer, Terry 150
Weintraut, Elizabeth A. 135
Willis, Cary J.
Wilson, David R. 65
Wilson, Edward Michael 136
, Michael D. 136
, Pamela Jo 136, 214
, Pamela Sue 136
Wilson, Rhonda R. 151
Wilson, Theresa Marie 136, 193
,Thomas C. 112
nd, Kathleen 112
Vershaw, Harry C 164 25 51
Vershaw, Timothy L. 150, 34, 35, 56,
enneth C. 135
Versluys, Edward J. 135
Verstreater, Beth Anne 135, 214
Verstreater, Scott C. 150, 48, 50, 220
Vervaecke, Mark Donald 135
Via, Judy S. 63, 164
Via, Tammie S. 150, 217
Vidmar, Carolyn J. 150
Vinzant, Scott M. 150
Volk, Christine K. 164, 220
Volkers, Katie 135
Volkers, Annette 135
Vollrath, Kirk C. 150, 24
Volleyball 62, 63
Vermeire, Becky 135, 226, 227
Weiss, Charles J. 111, 193
Weiss, Daniel L. 150, 24
Weiss, Tom 38
Welch, Diane M. 150
Welch, Dianna M. 150
Wells, Melody M.
Wells, Penny Jo 111
Wells, Shelly 26, 226, 51, 214, 21.7
Wells, Sherry Diane 165
Welsh, Lori Ann 136
Welsh, Michael J. 165
Welsh, Rhonda 111
Welsh, Rhonda Rea
Wesolowski, Terry A. 165
West, Kenton C.
West, Kevin Dean 136
Voltz, Andrea Ellen 111
Voorhis, Candy Jean 135
Voorhis, Mark S. 150
Vrisiotis, Tula 150
Vyncke, Joel F. 164, 220
Vyncke, Julie L. 164, 220
Vyncke, Kelly M. 165
Vyncke, Kerrie T. 165, 220
Vyncke, Susan Marie 62, 135. 32. 207
Waeyaert, Randy Gale 135
Waeyaert, Timothy S. 165, 25, 38
Walker, Eric 135, 24, 23, 36, 56. 57
Walker, Jeffrey A. 150, 48, 50
Walker, Rosemary 135, 186
Walker, Timothy A. 150, 214, 216
e, Shawn P. 165
e, Todd Allan 135
Walter, Robert STeven 135
Walton, Deanitra R. 165
Walton, Veronica D. 135
Walz, David A. 150, 38
Walz, Joni Lynn 111
Wamser, Jeffrey T. 150
Wara, Randy R. iso, 24, 45, so, 221
Ward, Constance E. 165, 2.20
Ward, Gregory Joseph 135
Ward, James C. 150. 220
Ward, Lori A. 165
Ward, Martin Harvey 135
Ward, Patrick J. 150
Ward, Richard D. 150
Ward, Robin K. 165
Ward, William 135
n, Sandy Kay 135
West, Kim 136
Weston, David Dwayne 136
Weston, Lori A. 165
Wheeler, Candace 150
Wheeler, Julie M. 111, 193
Wheeler, Kathleena K. 165, 186
Whipple, Jeffrey A. 150
Whipple. Randy A. 165
Whipple, Ronald Eugene 136, 193
White, Iames E4150, 24
White, Paula 150
Whitehall, Karen Ann 136, 193
wtiiietiair, -Kevin L. res, 51
wiiioiiiiii. L. iso
Whitehall,-Troy Thomas 136
Whitney, Gayeila-165, 22.2, 123, 226.
204. 214,'ii1v' 1
Whitney, Pam Sue 136. 186
Whittington, Tina A. 150
Wicketsham, Tina A. 150
Wickersham, Louise A. 150
Widmer, Kurt E. 150
Wiedenmann, Cheryl L. 135, 150, 186,
Wiedenmann, Jeff D. 111, 219. 201,
Wiedenmann, Karen A. 21, 152, 186,
32, 33, 1.99, 59
Wiegel, Kurtis Alan 136, 24, 23
Wiemers, Michael W, 112
Wiese, Henry F.
Wilcox, Elizabeth J. 136, 186
Wilcox, Teresa Marie 112
Wilkinson, Phillip K. 112
Willet, Cary 112
Winfree, Bryan Jerry 136
Winfree, Cary N. 165
Winger, Paula S. 165
Winthurst, Allen L. 151, 220
Winthurst, Diana L. 165
Wirtz, Christine Sue 112, 207, 52
Wirtz, Laurie A. 151, 226, 227, 51, 52
Wise, Kevin D. 165, 217
Wise, Thomas P. 165
Wishmeyer, Kimberly L.
Witt, Roger L. 151
Witt, Sandra J. 165
Witt, Teresa L.
Witte, Rebecca L. 193
Wittekind, Jean Ann 122, 136, 220
Wolf, Beth A. 165, 217
Wolf, Michael Dean 136, 210, 211
Wolfe, Lisa Jane 136
Wolfe, Lynette M. 165, 27, 41
Womac, William Fred 136
Womack, Diana 151, 165
Womack, Dwain J.
Woodard, Carl 112
Woodhurst, Dawn R. 165
Woodruff, Kristin J. 151, 156, 33, 199
Woods, Christine M. 165
Woods. Wellington W. 165, 220
Woolsey, Timothy C.
Wrestling 48, 49, 50, 51
Wrestling Cheereladers 52, S3
Wright, Dave E. 25
Wright, Tracey R. 151, 51
Wyatt, Richard A. 165
Wyers, Kevin 136
Wyrick, Christine L. 136
Yates, Darin K. 151
Young, Dwayne L.
Young, Dwight 136
Young, Kimberly Jean 112, 220
Zagert, Lisa A. 165, 33
Zaragoza, Juan Victor 136
Zarlatanes, Gina Anne 112, 55
Zesiger, Robert D. 165, 210
Ziegler, Andrea Dee 131, 136
Ziegler, David William 136, 35, 36
Ziegler, Debra K. 165
Ziegler, Sandy Lynn 136
Ziegler, Weber Ted 113, 116
Zimmer, Amy E. 151
Warstler, Brian W. 111
Wassell, Russell Ray 135
Wassell, Tanya R.
Waters, Diane Kay 111
Waters, Jane E, 165, 214, 217
Watford, Audrey Louise 135
Watson, Aquilla L. 150, 214, 217
Watson, James M. 165
Watson, Joey W.
Watson, Michael 150
Watson, Peggy L. 165
Watson, Robert 25
Watson, Tammy D.
Willet, Larry A. 151
Willey, Cindy J.
Williams, Chad A. 112, 24
Williams Jane E. 136
Williams, Janet Kay 112
Williams, Melissa M. 136, 29, 220
Williams Melody C. 136
Williams, Robert T. 165
Williams, Rodney S. 161, 38
Williams, Scott A. 165, 25
Williams, SHerrie L. 165, 220
Williamson, James 112
Williamson, Voniciles L. 151
Zimmerman, Christine J. 151
Zimmerman, Mark Wayne 136, 36, E
Zink, Mike Ray 136
Zmuda, Diane K. 113, 209, 207
Zmuda, Karen L. 151, 33
Zmuda, Mark A. 151, 24, 38
Zoller, Cynthia L. 165, 217
Zeller, Jeffrey Scott 6, 113, 222, 223,
199, 209, 224, 225, 226, 227
Zywot, Elizabeth L. 152, 165, 220
Zywot, Maryann 136, 222, 223, 191,
202, 203, 229
Suggestions in the United Township High School - Skyline Yearbook (East Moline, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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