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I <••! ■
10101 E. 38th St.
Indpls., IN 46236
That's the way the atmosphere was
around the two-story brick building
known as John Marshall High School.
Having more than 2,500 students and
teachers crammed into one building could
have made it hard for the atmosphere to
be as relaxed as it was; but shorter class
schedules for some and the new "magnet
schools" for others helped.
Having a variety of things to do also
helped keep Pats busy and interested in
school. Different events going on in the
school also helped to ease the school days.
Thirty-six different clubs, athletic events,
plays, musicals and trips to Florida, New
York and Chicago were some of the activ-
ities students enjoyed.
Teachers helped the Pats get relaxed.
Classes seemed more fun, even though
students were still expected to work.
Teachers seemed more "human" when
they changed places with the students and
performed in a musical.
With higher test scores and better aca-
demic ratings we respected and liked each
other more, so teachers and students alike
became- PATRIOTS-AT EASE!
By Mary Crouch
and Pam Lloyd
Photos by Duane Wade, Becky Church.
Welcome to the 'South Pacific'
'n March 16, 17, and 18, John Mar-
shall High School opened its doors and
invited you to the "South Pacific", where
you were introduced to the lovely Nellie
Forbush (Laura Spires), the coniving
Bloody Mary (Donna Adams) and swivel
hips, Luther Billis (Warren Smith).
Working hard under the direction of
Jerry Hurst, Jan Eberle, and Cynthia
Featheringill, more than 100 students
practiced day and night to put this pro-
duction on stage.
"It was hard work, but I really had a
fun time performing in the play," stated
Debbie Ponto who played one of the
many nurses in "South Pacific."
Ngana Beth Ann Lewis
Jerome Steven Brooks
Henry David Jordan
Ensign Nellie Forbush Laura Spires
Emile de Becque Chip Jacobs
Bloody Mary Donna Adams
Bloody Mary's Assistant Tanya Erickson
Abner Curt McDowell
Stewpot Rickey Leslie
Luther Billis Warren Smith
Professor Ed Allseitz
Lt. Joseph Cable, USMC Bill Duvall
Capt. George Bracket, USN Mike Dye
Commdr. William Harbison, USN David Kain
Yeoman Herbert Quale John Adams
Sgt. Kenneth Johnson Randy Smith
Seabee Richard West Mike Mulcahy
Seabee Morton Wise Joe Burns
Radio Operator, Bob McCaffrey Mike Satterfield
Marine Cpl. Hamilton Steeves Brian Glotfelty
Staff-Sgt. Thomas Hassinger Jim Dodds
This story, set in the South Pacific dur-
ing World War II was about two couples
falling in love, and only one (Nellie For-
bush and Emile Debeque) finding
Many songs in the musical such as
"Honey Bun, Bloody Mary and There's
Nothin' Like a Dame" showed the com-
ical side of the musical while songs like
"Some Enchanted Evening" and "This
Nearly Was Mine" were sung during the
The musical was well received by the
audiences and was a great success. For
the first time a musical was performed for
three consecutive nights.
Tami Prunty and Lisa Reed are amused at Ens. Nel-
lie Forbush (Laura Spires) thinking "she's gonna'
wash that man right out of her hair."
Sea bees. Sailors, Marines and Airmen listen
thoughtfully to the Professor (Ed Allseitz).
Photos by Tower Studio/ Dave Russell
Joe Cable portrayed by Bill Du Vail bids a fond
farewell to lovely Liat (Debbie Cline) from Bali Hai.
Luther Billis (Warren Smith) arouses the crowd with
his twirly-whirly hips.
Bloody Mary (Donna Adams) approaches Corp.
Stevens ( Brian Glotfelty) in the music department's
version of "South Pacific".
Pte. Victor Jerome
Pte. Steve Larsen
Sgt. Jack Waters
Lt. Genevieve Marshall
Ensign Lisa Manelli
Ensign Connie Walewska
Ensign Janet McGregor
Ensign Bessie Noonan
Ensign Pamela Whitmore
Ensign Rita Adams
Ensign Betty Pitt
Ensign Cora MacRae
Ensign Dinah Murphy
Lt. Buzz Adams
Nurses, French Men and Women, Islanders. Sailors,
Marines: Lynnette Birdsong, Kelly Crawley, Kelly
Wiseman, Mary Rifner, Brenda Stevens, Carol
Terry, Elizabeth Bell, Alice Graat, Tonya Greene,
Ron Kiper, Lisa Stevens, Jennie Browne, Cheryl
Glaze, Lori Kaufman, Karen McCall, Sherry
Mackey, Pete Riley, Lisa Stelmashenko. Marcus
Collins, Tim Daugherty. Rick Smith, Bob Gray, Jeff
Prunty, Jeff Pyles. Judy Campbell, Mary Crouch,
Teresa Dillon, Priscilla Erickson, Faith Freije. Fe-
licia Jackson, Mary Morgan, Debbie Ponto. Scott
Price. Shelly Rosenstihl. Susan Watson, Chris
White, Bob Hoffman.
The Patriot football team really showed the Law-
rence Central Bears Who was the best. The Marshall
fans did also by taking a caravan to the game.
David Harvey (Government teacher) livens up his
classroom with his everyday humor.
Patriots- At Ease
t times "being at ease" was difficult
because everyone had down days where
the rain, snow, homework, personal prob-
lems or illness became too heavy to bear;
but, most of the school year found the Pa-
triots "at ease" with their worlds of
friends, parties, football victories, 500
"vacation days" and many activities
The Patriots really got "at ease" this year by taking it
all off durin" "South Pacific".
Diane Washington, along with the rest of the many
Patriot fans, agrees that Marshall is number one!
Diana Swineford struggles with the forces of nature
to add the finishing touches to the Junior Float be-
fore the float competition.
The Senior float, with the slogan "Send the Wildcats
Back North", won the float competition making it a
third victory for the class of 79.
SIB' ^H ^^raa^^^^^^^v^^^^^P^^^al
Newly crowned Homecoming Queen. Renee Lacy,
smiles at the crowd as she takes her ride around Sul-
livan Field's track.
Knocking out every Wildcat in sight was Junior Do-
neva Wheeler as she was paraded around the foot-
ball field on the Junior class float.
Photos by Ken Lloyd Jr./ Dave Russell
V^/ctober 6 was a cold, cold night, but it
didn't stop Patriot fans (students, alumni,
teachers and others) from flocking to Sul-
livan Field for the twelfth annual Home-
coming game against Lawrence North.
Homecoming week was a great success
starting with the Powder Puff game
played in the oozing mud, and ending
Friday with red, white, and blue day
along with the Homecoming game itself.
After the National Anthem, the long
awaited game started. Fans wondered if
the team could pull off this game for a 7-0
record. It didn't look like much of a
chance when LN scored first; but, by
halftime the score was 13-12, Marshall's
Halftime was a great success with the
parade of floats first on the agenda.
Marching with the floats were the Powder
puff teams, volleyball team, cross country
team, and the boys' tennis team. Winning
the float competition was the class of 79
with the slogan "Send the Wildcats Back
North", third win for this outstanding
class. Key Club was the winner for the
Club float division.
Queen candidates rode around the field
in Corvettes after the parade of floats. As
usual Robert "Doc" Weaver, the an-
nouncer, told the crowd he lost the enve-
lope just as he got ready to announce the
Homecoming Queen. When he finally
"found" it he announced, "This year's
Homecoming queen is— Renee Lacy."
Homecoming just wouldn't be natural
without the annual fireworks provided by
the Student Council. The fireworks this
year were outstanding.
After the fireworks, the marching band
performed their contest routine.
Second half was dominated by the out-
standing Marshall team. Homecoming
ended in a victory for all Patriots with the
score ending Marshall 32, Lawrence
A Night To Be
A. he Junior-Senior Prom is a Marshall
tradition. 1978's Prom was at the Conven-
tion Center's 500 Ballroom with the
theme being "Looks Like We Made It".
When the couples arrived, they re-
ceived small momentos of the evening
and danced to the music of Sundown.
Prom King, Queen, Prince and Princess
were crowned during the middle of the
evening. This was the first time in Mar-
shall's history for a Prince and Princess.
The royalty were Bruce Everett, Ann
Landis, Ray Shepard and Renee Lacy.
At twelve o'clock the popping of bal-
loons could be heard as the couples
popped them to receive shiny, new 1978
pennies. The Patriots really made it!
by Pam Lloyd
and Mary Crouch
Photos by Slabaugh/Russell
At the 1978 Junior-Senior Prom, the group Sun-
down entertained as well as provided music for
those who wanted to dance.
Assistant Dean George McCool and his wife played
chaperone prom night and enjoyed it as much as the
Renee Lacy, escorted by Jim Huston, was the lucky
girl chosen for last year's Prom princess. Ray She-
pard was crowned prince.
This Patriot couple "could have danced all night" to the
music of Sundown.
John Kuhn and Dawn Forbis await the announcement
of the Prom prince and princess.
After being crowned, Senior Bruce Everett and his date
dance to the prom theme "Looks Like We Made It."
Feeling gloomy and down after losing the cham-
pionship game, these characters from "Your a Good
Man, Charlie "Brown" wonder if they will ever win.
Lucy (Tami Prunty) tells Linus (Mark Brown) that
she will knock his block off if he won't change tele-
CAST AND CREW
JL ou're a Good Man, Charlie
Brown" came to Marshall twice— once in
the summer and again in the fall. The
first JMHS summer musical was the final
for Humanities students. The technical
crew and cast represented Marshall, Sce-
cina and Attucks.
Although the audience turnout was not
comparable to the spring musical, the fall
cast felt the 6:30 a.m. rehearsals paid off.
"The whole experience was a lot of fun,"
stated Julie Dibbern.
"Yes," added Faith Freije, "the whole
business of singing and acting should help
me get into the spring musical." Both girls
thought the early practices went well
"considering that everyone was still half
asleep and staggering".
Directors Cynthia Featheringill and Ja-
net Eberle wrote six extra parts to help
get more actors on stage. The class did all
the technical work. Graduate Mike Dye
assisted the directors and Mike Wallenga
helped set up the sound.
Plans for another summer musical as
part of summer school are now in
Watching for the Red Baron, Snoopy, the WW I fly-
ing ace, (David Jordan) prays he won't get shot
Charlie Brown (David Kain) tells how his baseball
team lost the most important game of all.
charlie brown/ 13
The lollipop guild played by (Michael Slabaugh)
(Ralph Scott) (David Harvy) introduce themselves
Skipping through the dark woods on the way to see
the Wizard are ( Doc Weaver) as the scarecrow, (Cy-
nthia Featheringill) as Dorothy, and (David Otto) as
The lion played by (Nick Pipino) tells Dorothy how
he wished he only had courage.
Auntie Em— Mrs. Maurine Marchani
Uncle Henry— James Stohler
Dorothy— Mrs. Cynthia Featheringill
Scarecrow— Robert Weaver
Tin Man— David Otto
Lion— Nicholas Pipino
Mayor— Robert Erickson
Glinda— Mrs. Kenya Brooks
Wicked Witch— Ms. Jan Eberle
Oz Lady— Ms. Virginia Esten
Wizard of Oz— Greg Shelton
Munchkin I— Mrs. Joyce Sausser
Munchkin II— Mrs. Joan Levine
Growlie— Marion Burleson
Tibia— David Harvey
Coroner— Mrs. Bernadette Collier
Munchkins— Ed Ring, Ms. Linda Breyer,
Mrs. Ann Holmes, Mrs.
Lollipop Guild— Mike Slabaugh, David
Harvey, Ralph Scott
Lullabye League— Mrs. Nancy Williams,
Mrs. Norma Dillon,
Mrs. Lisa Smith.
14/ wizard of oz
Off to Oz
\„s rowds flocked to the auditorium to
see the students work hard performing
musicals each spring; however, last spring
students gathered to see the teachers "fol-
low the yellow brick road" to display their
version of "Wizard of Oz".
Cynthia Featheringill starred as Do-
rothy with Robert "Doc" Weaver as the
Scarecrow, David Otto portrayed the Tin-
man, and Nicholas Pipino was the Cow-
ardly Lion. The four of them along with
other members of the faculty made the
night a great success. Senior director War-
ren Smith conducted the student orches-
tra. He stated, "I had the idea last fall and
talked the teachers into trying. Thanks to
all those who participated and all those
who appreciated the show."
"It was hard taking orders from some-
one else being possessed by my rather
"bossy" personality, but I knew we were
in capable hands and that it would come
out great," stated Cynthia Featheringill.
Finding out the capabilities of teachers
as far as acting goes was fun for both stu-
dents and faculty. Maybe this will be a
new tradition for Marshall.
by Jenny Waters
The Wizard played by (Greg Shelton) sees Dorothy
off to Kansas.
"If I only had a brain" sings the scarecrow played by
Photos by Bouchonnet
wizard of oz/15
Patriot Personality Dwayne Doles gets caught off-
guard by the camera while taking a break at the
Sharon and Dwayne served their purpose as Patriot
Personalities very well throughout the year. Their
job was to attend all football and basketball games
and encourage Patriot spirit.
Sharon Turner appears somewhat timid here, yet
she arouses the pride of all Patriot fans at various
1 6/ personalities
epresenting our school as Patriot Person-
alities has made our senior year very ex-
citing. We have had experiences that we will
always remember such as helping the cheer-
leaders arouse the crowds and promoting
school spirit. We have not only represented
our school at athletic events but at band con-
tests, meetings and other extra curricular
events. We feel that this year's students have
shown great spirit. We would like to thank
all those Patriot fans for making our posi-
tions so enjoyable. We would also like to
wish next year's Personalities all the excite-
ment that we have had this year.
Dwayne & Sharon
The Liberty Bell and Patriot Personalities have be
come traditional symbols of the Patriots.
Cheerleaders and band members also help the Per-
sonalities in bringing out the spirit of the crowds.
Although at times the Personalities may clown
around, they take their responsibilities at Marshall
Photos by Lloyd/Church/Wade
VV hat was the dance where the role
of the escort was turned completely
around? Why, it was the annual Turn-
about dance sponsored by the Publica-
tions Department. With the theme "How
Deep Is Your Love" the night couldn't
have been anything but a success.
The main hall of the high school was
open for the dance and for the first time
everyone danced to music played by disc
jockey Mike O'Brien from radio station
WNDE instead of a live band.
"We were especially pleased with the
Turnabout for two reasons," stated Jan
Eberle. "Everyone who came had their
best clothes and looked wonderfully fes-
tive, and we had a lot of nice things said
about the D.J."
The evening came to a close with
couples dancing to the theme song "How
Deep Is Your Love". Just as the guys
were used to having the roles reversed
the girls decided once a year was enough
and things went back to normal.
by Mary Crouch and Pam Lloyd
Photos by Slabaugh/ Russell
Graduate Joe DeVore with his date Terri Allen
dance to the music played by D.J. Mike O'Brien.
Dressed for the occasion, Renee Mayes and Ray
Shepard have a good time just talking at the Turn-
about dance last April.
• .- * • • • * - -•
Eatin' Out vs. Eatin' In
s the bell rings at 10:25 for the
beginning of fourth period, many stu-
dents leave their classrooms with a look
of relief on their faces. The reason?
Fourth period begins the glorious lunch
break that lasts through eighth period.
What do students do during those pre-
cious forty minutes? Well, it varies from
student to student. The first option is to
go down to the school cafeteria and eat
or study. The other option is to go home
for lunch; however, you must attain a
home lunch pass from your dean. The
requirements for getting a home lunch
pass are living close enough to the school
so that students can walk home and back
within the forty minutes; also, students
must have parent permission.
Many students with home lunch passes
sometimes didn't feel like walking all the
way home for lunch, so they took a hike
across the street to Long John Silvers or
Burger King; however, many got too
rowdie and destructive and now students
are not allowed in until 4 p.m., a long
while after school is dismissed. Students
were upset about this idea and decided
just to forget about the two restaurants
or going home for lunch and got in their
cars and left for McDonald's (which hap-
pens to be one of the favorites for
With the end of the forty minute
break, students slowly retraced their
steps from their hunger hide-a-ways and
returned to resume studies.
by Pam Lloyd
The population of students at McDonald's almost
exceeds that of the school cafeteria throughout
lunch hours, especially for upperclassmen.
20/ lunch feature
Jim Huston salutes Dairy Queen with an onion
ring while spending his 40 minute lunch period
Students enjoy talking as well as eating to pass the
time during lunch periods which are four periods
in the day.
Doneva Wheeler is one of the many students who
prefer eating out at the "Golden Arches" instead of
Photos by Church
Louis Norris stretches tor extra inches in the long
jump. Norris was a great asset to the team.
TRACK-Top Row: Scott Moore, Jonathon Add-
away, Marcus Dunlop, Lance Fleming, Lamont
Johnson. Row Three: Dave Williams, Don Inman,
Thomas Murphy, Greg Yowell, Stephen Williams,
Walter Willis, Rickey Wilson, Charles Benberry,
Tony Hupp, Steve Blanche, Coach Mozingo. Row
Two: Coach Veza, Chris Withers, Ron Williams,
Charles Leakeas, Stacey Anderson, Tory Hayden,
Randy Williams, William Yarbrough, Anthony Al-
len, Dave Members, Coach Smith. Bottom Row:
Tom Carson, Butch McCrackin, Tony Washington,
Mark Sausser, Robin Johnson, Michael Kendrick,
Ernest Muse, Kevin Vardiman.
-L he Boys Varsity Track Team,
coached by Wendell "Butch" Mozingo,
Desmond Smith, and John Veza, im-
proved its record with seven wins— six
losses. With team captains Tom Carson,
Louis Norris and Michael Pollard, the
track team placed eighth in the City,
fifth in the Sectional and second in the
Among the records set by the track
team were Michael Pollard, Kevin Vardi-
man, Robin Johnson and Ricky Wilson
in the 880 relay; Ernest Muse, Michael
Pollard in the low hurdles, and Robin
Johnson in the 220-yd. dash.
In the sectionals outstanding trackmen
were Robin Johnson placing first in 220-
yd. dash; a second in the 100-yd. dash;
Michael Pollard placing third in the Low
Hurdles and Tony Washington placing
fourth in the 220-yd. dash. These four
trackmen qualified to run in the
The Freshmen Track team placed
fourth in the city. With members like
Randy Williams who placed first in the
mile run and Tony Washington, who
placed first in the 100-yd. dash and 220-
yd. dash, the Track Team has much
by Jacki Henry and Dan Stephens
Getting out of the blocks early, Ernest Muse gets a
fast start for the beginning of the race.
Coming in a close second to Carmel in this race,
Marshall still had hope for a victory in the track
X he Girl's Track Team ended their
season with five wins and three losses.
"This year was a good year with a lot
of new underclassmen," stated the new
track coach, Charlene Vinton. She also
stated, "The winter with all the snow
kept the girls running inside. They did
well, considering the conditions they had
to work with."
Several records were broken by the
track team in the Chatard relays. The
girls who broke records were Monique
Carter in the 220-yard dash, Penny
Christensen in the high jump and the
girls relay team consisting of Shelia
White, Charlette Brown, Varina Nevilles
and Monique Carter.
This year's most outstanding com-
petitor was sophomore Monique Carter,
breaking records in both the 100 and
220-dash. In the state, Carter placed
fourth in the 220-yard dash and sixth in
the 100-yard dash.
Photos by Church/Tower/Trester
Raising her arms in the thrill of victory, Jacqi
Newman takes the final steps before crossing the
GIRLS TRACK-Back Row: Varina Nevilles,
Shelia White, Monique Carter, Daine Wickware,
Sherry Starks, Diane Swineford, Michele Dunlop,
Penny Christensen, Shelly Rosenstill, Janice Baker,
Latonya Harris, Monique Waters, Bottom Row:
Coach Jan Rent, Tonya Slaughter, Beverly Bryant,
Stephanie White, Jacki Hibert, Charletta Morris,
Jacqi Newman, Jeani Kuhn, Kim Morris, Janice
Jackson, Charolette Brown, Rita Taylor, Coach
Junior Jeff Opel uses his strong forehand to deliver
a strong volley to his challenging opponent.
TENNIS TEAM-Top Row; Daryl Whitley, Ed
Russell, Brent Van Duyn, Mike Walenga, Stacey
Anderson, Todd Van Duyn, Coach John Eason.
Bottom row: Mark Russell, Dion Wolfe, Chris Prit-
chett. Jay Burleson, Jim Huston, Jeff Opel.
Netters Unbeaten, Win City Title
A. he Boy's Tennis team finished the
regular season play with an unblemished
record, with twenty straight wins in-
cluding last year's season. The Boy's
Tennis Team had proven itself. During
this season's 14-0, the team acquired
first-time victories over Lawrence Central
and Thomas Carr Howe.
The team captured its first city title in
the school's history along with its first
perfect record. In sectional action, Mar-
shall won the first round over Cathedral,
then was defeated by the tough North
Central Panthers who went on to become
The team played brilliantly at home
and away. All members were out-
standing individuals. Number one singles
was Daryl Whitley, a promising young
man. Co-Captain Jay Burleson com-
mented, "Whitley was untouchable by
any city player." Whitley, only a soph-
omore, has definite potential for the next
two years. He was also elected to the all-
Jeff Opel at number two singles played
well in doubles action and will be an as-
set for next year's team.
Co-Captain Jay Burleson had a fantas-
tic season. He mainly played number
two doubles, holding a 15-4 record.
Brent Van Duyn was the other cap-
tain. Brent, the older of the two Van
Duyn brothers, primarily played number
two doubles. He was named a member
of the all-city team.
Chris Pritchett at number one doubles
had the best record next to Whitley's
with an outstanding 17-2. He was also a
member of the all-city team.
At number two doubles, Jim Houston
gave the team much needed depth with
a 15-4 record.
Todd Van Duyn was number three
singles man who was city runner-up.
Todd, only a sophomore, did an out-
standing job gaining 15 victories and giv-
ing up only four defeats.
With the help of Coach John Eason,
the Tennis team had a fantastic season.
by Brian Glotfelty
Bending low to hit a forceful volley. Senior Chris
Prichett gets ready to send the ball back across the
Daryl Whitley anxiously awaits for his opponent to
hit the next serve, so he can send it back to get a
Running to hit the next volley, Dion Wolfe sends it
crashing back to his opponent.
JL he Girls Tennis Team, coached by
Linda James, ended their season with an
outstanding 10 and 1 record. They also
finished strong in the City Tournament
with a second place showing.
The practices were long and hard;
however, it proved to be beneficial for
the girls ending with an extremely strong
"The team improved drastically from
last year. Over all the girls were better in
all respects," commented Linda James.
Top players for the team included
number one singles Sheila Malone and
number two singles Kathy Wever. Num-
ber one doubles were Karen Wever and
Sheila Malone practices her forehand to get it at its
best. Hard work like this make the tennis team very
GIRLS TENNIS— Top Row: Mrs. Linda James,
Lois Icard, Kelly Kline, Pam Pinner, Kelly Wise-
man. Bottom Row: Michelle Price, Dawn Forbis.
Karen Wever, Trisha Montgomery, Renee Lacy,
Kathy Wever, Lynda Stucker, Brenda Walls, Sheila
Junior Kathy Wever sharpens her serve to scare
Graduate Trish Montgomery barely hits the ball as
she practices. All of her hard work showed as she
was seeded with her partner Karen Wever first in
For 3rd Year
J. he Varsity team finished as city
runner-up for the third year in a row, af-
ter defeating Ritter, Chatard, and North-
west, and losing to Manual, 9-7.
"The squad this year was a senior
team who stuck together quite well
through all circumstances," stated Coach
Coach Tremain and his assistant Dave
Clapp, directed the team to a 14-9 sea-
son record with a .254 team batting
Outstanding players for the Patriots
were senior pitchers Steve Thomas and
Russ Dorsey, senior outfielder Jeff Gos-
nell, and junior infielders Chris Pritchett
and Greg Agee.
Third-year coach Brad GofRnet guided
the Junior Varsity Patriots to a city
championship after a fine season record
Outstanding J.V. players were pitchers
Brent Van Duyn, Steve Hicks, and Eddie
Lessley; outfielders Jim Ackerman and
Scott Holden, and infielders Jim White,
Landon McBride, and Randy Langford.
Coach Goffinet believes next year will
be a promising one and is looking for-
ward to it. He stated, "The freshman
coming up from last year's team were
hard workers, enthusiastic, and
by Barbi Tremain
Gritting his teeth, Greg Agee anxiously awaits for
the opposing pitcher to throw a ball he can slam
out of the ball park.
. t ,i
SSL 3 ^^
11 * *s
J. V— First Row: Randy Langford, Steve Hicks,
Landon McBride, Jim White, Scott Holden, Brent
Van Duyn, Eddie Lessley, Danny Stephens, Phil
Stroh. Second Row: Kevin Hunt, Jim Ackerman,
Kevin Taylor, Mark Roark, Pat Russell, Mark Bri-
ckens, Manager Mike Wood, Coach Brad
VARSITY-First Row: Manager Jeff Shriver, Chris
Pritchett, Scott Carder, Tim McCoy, Eddie Parrot,
Jim Huston, Dennis Johnson, Manager Jeff Opel.
Second Row: Asst. Coach David Clapp, Robert
Davids, Bill Rushton, Jeff Gosnell, Russell Dorsey,
Steve Thomas, Greg Agee, Don Stockhoff. Head
Coach Robert Tremain.
Graduate Jeff Gosnell follows through on his swing
to help contribute to the team's victory over Ritter.
Stealing second on a hit and run play, Jim White
receives a few scratches from his slide.
man BASEBALL SCORES
J- he freshmen team, under the guid-
ance of Coach Bill Baugh, brought their
season to 5-0 after being rained out four
Outstanding players for the freshman
team were outfielders Mark Brickens,
Jeff Dorsey, and Dwight Wheeler. In-
fielders were Bobby Jennings, catcher;
Danny Lewis, 2B; Glenn Skelley, 3B;
Kevin Taylor, SS, and Bill Wolf, 1 B.
"I felt we were very well-talented all
around, with pitching being very strong,"
remarked Coach Baugh, "In my opinion,
we were the best team in the city."
Number one pitcher Pat Russell
pitched 21 innings, while giving up only
10 hits and 5 runs. Other pitchers Phil
Stroh and Leroy Leach had each one
win and zero losses, while Russell at-
tained a record of 3-0.
by Barbi Tremain
Coach Bob Tremain shouts important instructions
to the team during warm-up exercises before the
Attempting a pickoff throw to second base, gradu-
ate Tim McCoy makes a long throw from home
plate for the third out.
Victory On the Green
-L he golf team posted an 11-6 record
this year with a good team effort despite
the stiff competition.
The team included seniors John
Fisher, Doug Reed, Kevin Russell and
juniors Kent Von Burg, Dennis Roberts,
and Jay Burleson. John Fisher and Doug
Reed lead the team in scoring.
The team competed in the In-
dianapolis Invitational Golf Tournament
with 14 other schools and placed third
behind Ritter and Cathedral. Marshall
had a combined score of 335. John
Fisher led all scores with a 77.
Marshall also hosted the Marshall In-
vitational and placed seventh with a
combined score of 342. Doug Reed and
John Fisher both shot an 80 and placed
eighth and ninth, respectively, in the in-
Certificates went to John Fisher, Doug
Reed and Kevin Russell. Jackets went to
Kent Von Burg and Jay Burleson while
Dennis Roberts received a letter. Four
year service awards went to seniors John
Fisher, Doug Reed and Kevin Russell.
Among the schools faced in tough
schedule were Wood, Warren Central,
Ritter, Lawrence Central and Greenfield.
Marshall lost top scorers in Fisher,
Reed and Russell, but Kent Von Burg,
Dennis Roberts and Jay Burleson re-
turned to anchor the spring team.
by Joe Bartlett
After this chip shot, graduate Doug Reed found his
lie on the green. It will be hard to find a replace-
ment for Reed.
Sophomore Julie Matthews attentively looks over
her test in her summer Health class. Health is a
required course that students get out of the way
during summer school.
In ceramics, students learn technique and design
while adding their own creativity. Molding clay or
using the potters' wheel are different techniques
photos by Tower/ Church
Summer School a Must
hy was it that students got up
from 6:30 to 7 a.m. to be at the brown
brick building located at the corner of
38th and Mitthoeffer on the first day of
SUMMER VACATION? Why it was the
first day of Summer School.
Summer school offered many classes
this year. The most popular classes being
Drivers Education, Health and
Freshman Orientation. Drivers Ed was a
popular class because once a student
turned 16, he had the urge to get behind
the wheel of a car and go! But for the
best, they had to learn to drive first.
These students are learning correct typing skills
during their summer school course. Do you know
your home row keys?
This student adds his own artistic touch to his
project in his ceramic class. Ceramics was a
A new class, Humanities, was added to
the program. Humanities was a class
offered to those students who wanted to
learn about the theatre and who just
wanted something to do. The class ended
their session by performing in the first
Summer School musical, "You're a Good
Man, Charlie Brown".
Summer school was a place where
students went to make up classes, to take
classes for fun, or just to fill up their
time over summer vacation.
by Mary Crouch
V^ne of our main objectives is to
meet the educational needs and interests
of adults in our community. We are a
COMMUNITY SERVICE SCHOOL!"
proudly commented Clifford Snyder,
director of John Marshall's Evening
Marshall's Evening School enrollment
is approximately 1000 students with an
average age of twenty-six. The most
commonly taken classes are usually those
senior classes, such as Government and
Economics. Evening School offers hobby-
related classes to classes such as business
and industrial arts.
Many teenagers and adults attend
Evening School in order to pick up
classes that are required for graduation
or entrance to colleges or universities.
There is always Marshall's Evening
School for those who don't want to give
up day-time jobs, but who don't want to
give up school either.
Of course, not everyone who attends
Evening School has a reason like those
mentioned. Many of Marshall's Evening
School students attend because they are
concerned with furthering their
education and are interested in learning
new skills and concepts,
by Jill Wetzel
Photos by Bock.
Dwight Shaw discusses many interesting topics in
his Night School Government classes. Class is kept
interesting by much participation.
Woodworking is a very popular class in night
school. Martin Coble teaches students to work with
36/ night school
Ruth Nelson changes her role from a day foreign
language teacher to a night English teacher at
Night school students listen carefully as Robert
Carr teaches them the fundamentals of
mathematics by using a computer.
Keep Pats Cool
V^ur administrators were very busy
during the year with the constant
pressure of schedule changes and student
enrollment changes. Nevertheless, our
principal, Mr. Thomas M. Haynes,
provided leadership to keep Marshall
running on course. The Vice-principals,
Mr. James Rodeheffer and Mr. Fred
Jones did their share, also.
Our assistant dean, Mr. George
McCool, was asked what most problems
as assistant dean were, and he
commented, "My problems mostly seem
to be with truancy. An example of this is
cutting classes and school all day, which
leads to parent conferences."
The counselors were very helpful and
understanding when students had
problems. The freshman counselor was
Benjamin Sanders, the sophomore
counselor was Marjorie Christy, the
junior counselor was Donald Austin, and
the senior counselor was Roger
Schroder. Mrs. Madora Walker also
Many students helped in the
administration offices. They did different
types of work like grading papers,
running errands, filing, running call slips,
and doing any other assignment to help
by Maria Torres
Senior counselor Roger Schroder found himself
very busy during the year helping seniors work out
their schedules or any other problems they had.
Maybe these are the reasons he acquired the name
Going through a portion of the mobs of paperwork
put on his desk each day, principal Thomas Haynes
helps set the at-ease tone among the students and
Dean of Girls Marilyn Hardwick is extremely busy
helping students stay out of trouble. She also
sponsors two clubs.
■#•' ■■• 1
IMC, Pat's Resource Center
A. he IMC, a resource center for
students and faculty, was often
underestimated in its usefulness.
Did you know that at least four
capable persons were there to help you?
Rebecca Hertz and Virginia McDonald,
the librarians, plus Fran Jacobs and Judy
Fee worked together to make the IMC a
McDonald and Hertz both ordered
books and supplies on the request of
students and teachers, cataloged and
processed new books, and taught the
classes available in the library. They also
took care of the A.V. equipment, film
orders, talked to classes outside of the
IMC and assigned classes to use the
Jacobs was up front to check out
books and make sure the others were
returned on time. Fee ordered books,
checked in the new books, typed cards
for the card catalog, and worked with
students in the Listening and Viewing
Paul Justice, who worked with the
audio-visual equipment, was also an
important part of the staff. His major
responsibility was auditorium
The IMC ordered $8,000 worth of
books this year. This year 3,000 new
paperbacks, mostly recreational reading,
were purchased in hopes that they would
attract more people to use the 17,967
In buying new books Hertz stated,
"We consider student and faculty
requests as well as read the daily book
The IMC, with the help of many
people, was a valuable asset to Marshall
students and faculty.
by Suzanne Spradlin
Mrs. Virginia McDonald, the head librarian of the
IMC, helps students cheek out books and find
books, along with ordering and running the whole
Mrs. Fran Jacobs typed many cards for the new
books that were ordered for the IMC this year.
Mrs. Judy Fee helped students check out books
when she wasn't working with students in the
Listening and Viewing room.
photos by Church
Photos by Church
The female half of C.C. and Company, featuring
Jennifer Chapman, eagerly listens as she sings
about the boy she met over the summer.
Seniors Shelly Haskett and Sharon Turner danced
their hearts out in their last performance for the
12th annual Patriots on Parade.
'Grease' Goes Pop
.£3 roadway is an exciting and thrilling
place. This year's Patriots on Parade
wanted to capture this excitement, so the
theme became "Broadway".
Coming from Broadway was a whole
segment from the play and movie
"Grease". Starting it all off was Senior
Mark Brown singing the theme from
"Grease" and ending this delightful
segment was C.C. and Company (the
advanced Drama class in disguise)
performing to the song "Summer
More Broadway hits were "Cabaret"
sung and danced to by Senior Kim
Couse, "Step to the Rear" sung by the
Liberty Belles and Kellee Meyer tap
dancing to "There's No Business Like
Show Business." Ending up the twelfth
annual Pats on Parade show was the
Concert Choir doing a medley of George
M. Cohan songs.
With the end of the show "Up with
Patriots" was sung in front of the New
York background. The street scene
representing the corner of 42nd and
Broadway came to a close at JMHS
when the last bow was taken.
by Mary Crouch
Fall Play: A Smash Bang!
'n the spot scene: Hallway of
JMHS. Two Patriots discussing the
annual fall play put on by the drama
"Did you happen to see the play, 'The
Whole Darn Shooting Match'?"
"Nah, what was it, a western?"
"No, DUMMY! It was a farce
comedy, and it was really funny!"
"Yeah, really! It starred Chip Jacobs
as Jay Barker, Shannon Bryant as Elaine
Stowe, and you should have seen Kim
Couse as ROSE FERMISH! Her Lily
Tomlin voice and pink and green striped
dress stole the show."
"That name sounds bad enough! What
was the play about?"
"Well, there's this chemical company
with an advertising department that
comes up with some wild and crazy
ideas. The man that owned it died, and
the man that took over hated the
advertising department with a passion.
Jay Barker is the head of the
department. Would you believe he sleeps
in the office in a sleeping bag? The
whole office has some real wackos in it.
Let's see, there's Alan Scott, the writer
portrayed by Brian Glotfelty, Gordon
Dray, the drunk artist, played by Randy
Smith and Elaine Stowe, who is the
secretary and is really the only sane one
of the bunch."
"Yeah, yeah, enough of the description
of the cast. I want to know the plot of
"Okay. Let me see, where was I? Oh
yeah! Well, the guy who takes over
wants to go national with the soap
detergent Easy, but he wants to go with
a New York Ad company. The
Advertising Department tries to get Mr.
Kendring, the owner, played by Charles
Montgomery not to go with the New
York agents, but fails. Meanwhile, a
distant relative of the previous owner
comes to work in the advertising
department. Her name is Doris Beamen
(Kellee Meyer). She falls in love with the
college student (Mike Mulcahy) who is
working on his master thesis on
advertising. To make a long story short,
they find out that a distant relative is the
real owner of the company, and she had
the advertising department take over the
national campaign! Doris gets her love,
Keith, the college student, and Elaine
gets her's, Jay.
"It sounds good. Too bad I missed it."
"You didn't really miss it because
tomorrow is the last performance!"
"Really, great, I better get my ticket!"
"Well, you've come to the right place
because I happen to be selling them."
"Wow! I am Lucky!"
DID YOU SEE "THE WHOLE DARN
by Mary Crouch
Getting ready to give Bill Stineman a dip in the
pool because he read personal letters are Brian
Glotfelty and Randy Smith.
Entering in through the window in his usual, but
unusual manner, Brian Glotfelty is received with
skeptism by the personal relations man, Nick
Charles Montgomery is telling Chip Jocobs to keep
his (wild and crazy ideas) out of the National Ad.
campaign of Easy.
In her gaudy, pink and green striped dress, Kim
Couse, who played Rose, gives her two cents about
the advertising department.
44/ fall play
Chris Hadley Kevin McPherson
Keith Leffler Mike Mulcahy
Elaine Stowe Shannon Bryant
Orren Stiggler Nicholas Hopkins
Rose Fremish Kimberly Couse
Jay Barker Samuel (Chip) Jacobs
Eddie Billick William Stineman
Arch McDermott David Kain
Alan Scott Brian Glotfelty
Harrison Kendring Charles Montgomery
Gordon Day Randall Smith
Agatha Mittle Jennifer Chapman
Beatrice Barnes Priscilla Erickson
Edna Hurlbut Linda Martens
Clubwomen Mary Crouch
Lyle Stancliffe Daniel Miller
Doris Beeman Kellee Meyer
Lt.Col. Mortin Willing. ..David Bartholomew
: -O^ -
Pick a Language, It's Fun
.arshall's Foreign Language
department has always given our
students the best in the languages
"The enrollment in Spanish is a little
higher than in German, French, and
Latin," stated Mrs. Nelson, head of the
Foreign Language Department.
Each of these languages help students
not only learn about the basic
vocabulary and grammer of each
language, but also the teachers further
the course by teaching about the culture,
Spanish is the next largest enrollment in foreign
language classes. Here, Kelly Wiseman pays close
attention in advanced Spanish.
Barbie Mobley and Jeff Shriver are amused during
French class while learning the fundamentals of
Going over homework is always helpful while
learning to speak Latin, as Miss Bailey assists the
history, geography, and customs.
Extending out more, the teachers
organize, in their spare time. Foreign
Language clubs. "We are trying to
organize some exciting trips this year,"
Foreign Language is not required, but
it's very popular. Many students take it
for entering college.
Many of Marshall's students found
language courses not only beneficial, but
also exciting and fun.
by Doneva Wheeler
Uohn Marshall has many clubs that
are fun as well as educational. Four such
clubs originated from the Foreign
Language Department— the Spanish,
French, Latin, and German Clubs.
"Spanish Club is a good supplement
to the classroom," commented
Marvoleen Nicholson, sponsor of the
Spanish Club. Like many clubs, the
Spanish Club sold candy and had a
booth at "Family Fun Night," in order
to raise money for trips to places such as
Mexico and Kings Island. There were
usually about twenty members who met
every other Thursday.
The French Club, sponsored by Janice
Hofts, visited restaurants. For example,
in November they visited La Tour
Restaurant. Also, in September, as the
French Club's first meeting, the members
enjoyed a crepe party.
The Latin Club, sponsored by Helen
Bailey, got into the Christmas spirit by
caroling at the Americana Nursing
Home. In order to earn enough money
for a trip to Italy, cheese and sausage
were sold by the members of the Latin
Club. A very entertaining activity of the
Latin Club, as every year, was their
Roman Banquet, in which they ate
Roman style and had a slave auction.
By selling twelve boxes of candy each,
member of the German Club sponsored
by Brice Tressler, were entitled to a free
trip to Milwaukee. Since each had to pay
for their own meals, a $20 prize was
given to those who sold three additional
boxes of candy. Also planned was a trip
to Kings Island in the spring.
by Jill Wetzel
Spanish Club— Sitting- Dorria Ball First row:
Derick Pearson, Rhonda Ball, Priscilla Perkins,
Paula Burns, Varinia Nevilles Second row: Barbara
Johnson, Tonya McCoy, Marvolene Nicholson,
Stacey Cosby, Maurice Young Fourth row: Jule
Brown, Sandra Keith, Sandy Hutchinson, Mary
Pounds, Wanda Chenault, Joe Cutshaw
German Folk Dancing was fun and took hard
work and concentration to do. Suzanne Spradlin
and John Purcell were two participants.
48/ foreign language clubs
Latin Club— First row: Sharon Bennett, Natalie Lynch, Kandi Stewart, Judy Tilley, Limnie
Willams, Linda Brooks, Kelly Harper, Ellen Maththews, Clenna Bowers
Sinders Second row: Charles Montgomery, Leroy
As Mr. Weaver looks at assignments, which are an
everyday part of English, these students patiently
wait for the results.
Listening attentively to a lecture on the finer points
of literature is a large part of freshmen English
Vocabulary words are very important in Marshall
English classes as shown here by the concerned
look on Mr. Weaver's face.
Not pictured are Robert Brown, Jack Davies, Mar-
ian Kurtz and Sigrid Vaubel.
Reading Above City Average
J. his year's English department
added "Communications and Language"
and "Man's Search for Meaning" to the
phase electives program. Folklore, Myth-
ology, Etymology, and Vocabulary
Building were the most popular. Al-
though the program has categories de-
signed for the type of student, not all
students chose the easier course.
Our reading scores were above the city
average, but were lower than the na-
tional average. One of the major tests
given to the students was the CAT test.
The test points out specific strengths and
weaknesses. This made it easier for the
teacher to help the individual student.
Dr. James Gaither was the department
head of the 19-teacher department. Dr.
Gaither stated that he thought "most
classes were too large and a special read-
ing program needs to be developed".
For the college-bound students there
were courses such as Shakespeare, Mark
Twain, Mythology, and more. These
classes were mostly seniors, but there
were a few juniors who took them. All
freshmen and sophomores took regular
by Kim Wilson
photos by Church
Mr. Brown tells his students that grammar is very important. Let's face it. with-
out grammar, where is the English language?
Do Ya Have
Your Ears On
A. he "JMHS Animated Film and Re-
lated Stuff Club" was Marshall's newest
club with English teacher Greg Shelton
as the club's sponsor. Their meetings
were every Wednesday at 3 p.m. in room
The club, as you may or may not have
guessed by the title, dealt with films of
all sorts, mainly animation. During the
meetings, films would be pointed out and
The first major project of the club re-
volved around the 50th Anniversary cele-
brating Mickey Mouse's birthday. First
of all a collection of Mickey para-
phernalia was displayed in the large
showcase by the main stairs. They col-
lected a Mickey phone, giant watch and
Mickey books. On Mickey's 50th birth-
day the club had a celebration with a big
party with Mickey cookies and cakes.
This was the first major project for the
club. The club also took a trip to view
the original eels of Walt Disney Ani-
mation at the Art Museum in addition to
the eels, the club saw story boards, lay-
outs and rough sketches.
The officers of the club were President
Tamara Daugherty, Vice-President Bar-
bra Johnson, and Secretary Brian
by Brian Glotfelty
Greg Shelton, Mickey Mouse's second cousin (or
so he claims), is the sponsor of the Animated Film
and Related Stuff Club.
photos by Church/Stewart
Animated Film Club— Cheryl Sanders, Tonya
McCoy, Barbara Johnson, Tammy Daugherty,
Kerry Parks, Kathy Weir, Jill Stephenson. Brian
Glotfelty and sponsor Greg Shelton.
A. he Speech Team has been on the
go led by Linda Breyer. The team con-
sisted of the students who wanted to par-
ticipate in speech contests and meets dur-
ing the year. There were approximately
ten members to the team. They were as
follows: Butch McCrackin, Debbie
Ponto, Jim Brinkley, Jackie Pease, Eliza-
beth Bell, Carole Terry, Dorria Ball, Kim
Webster, Vicki Quinn and Preston
Cosby. Officers for the team were se-
lected and were President Butch
McCrackin; Vice-President Debbie
Ponto; Treasurer Jim Brinkley; Secretary
In the contest were eight major sec-
tions, three of which were poetry read-
ing, radio announcing and original
speech writing. There were also two
other types of contests such as dramatic
and dramatic duo interpretation.
by Debra Ponto
Speech Team members Debbie Ponto and Dorria
Ball review their speeches before reciting them.
Practice helped them for their final competition.
Speech Team-Elizabeth Bell, Dorria Ball, Preston
Cosby, Carole Terry, Vicki Quinn, Debbie Ponto,
Butch McCrackin, Kim Webster and Jacki Pease.
VJTo". Fight! Win!" "Yeah, Rah, Pa-
triots." "Fight" With all you're Might!"
"Win Pats!" "Come on, we're behind
you!" These and other yells and cheers
were heard at every football and basket-
ball game. Leading the Patriot fans were
the cheerleaders. The band made a big
contribution to the cheerleaders by pro-
viding music, a halftime show and spirit.
The marching band had different rou-
tines for every halftime show and during
the basketball season, they converted to
being the pep band. During these half-
time shows they played for the Patriettes
and the baton twirler Mary Miller.
Besides being spirit makers the cheer-
leaders and the marching band won
many awards. This summer at Vincennes
University, the cheerleaders attended
camp where the Varsity squad won *he
Outstanding Award and the Spirit Stick.
YEAH RAH PATS?'
Halftime activities included a colorful and exciting
display by the marching band at this year's Home-
During a time out, the JV cheerleaders cheer Mar-
shall on to victory; meanwhile, the fans anxiously
await for the players to resume the game.
With a look of anticipation, Diane Swineford and
Kandi Stewart look on as Marshall's football team
lines up on the one-yard line to cross the end zone.
'FIGHT FIGHT WITH
During halftime, the Patriettes enthusiastically enter- Debbie Cline looks on while our marching band
tain the crowd with their flag-twirling routines. very proudly plays for Paul Lavall, the Ronald
McDonald Marching Band leader. Paul Lavall was
met by the band at the airport.
ALL YOUR MIGHT f
_L he Marching Band marched in
two marching contests. The first was
at Lebanon High School where they
received a Division II rating. At the
next contest they improved to a Divi-
sion I rating, Marshall hosted.
Although the Patriettes were also a
part of the band, they went to De-
pauw University this summer without
the band. They went there to make a
big change. This change was the per-
formance with flags instead of pom
poms. Their corps won "Most Im-
proved" while they were there. Bob
Erickson is band director.
The cheerleaders and the marching
band deserve a big hand for not only
bringing spirit to the school, but for
doing so well in contests and bringing
awards to the school. Martha Griffin
helps the cheerleaders.
by Mary Crouch
During a time out the varsity cheerleaders show
real Patriot spirit as they cheer Marshall on to
A familiar sight is the band entertaining at bas-
ketball games. As always, band music is very
supportive to the team.
Reading notes makes everything fit together while
preparing for school music activities as these two
students practice playing the violin.
Music— A Place to Grow
A. he Music Department is a won-
derful place in which to grow— in which
you find a talent, develop it, and use it in
something that really counts," com-
mented Cynthia Featheringill, choral di-
rector of Marshall's Music Department.
John Marshall's Music Department of-
fered a wide variety of classes: Concert
Choir, Marshallaires, Sons of Liberty
(all-male ensemble), Liberty Bells (all-fe-
male ensemble), Concert Club, Fresh-
men Chorus, Band, and Orchestra. Be-
sides these classes, there was music
theory and music history. This year a
new listening center was used for the
first time by students who took music
history. Department head Raymond
Brandes planned the center.
Concert Choir, with approximately 64-
70 students, was the most popular music
class taken. Auditions are held every
spring. Voice quality rather than an out-
standing solo voice seems to be one of
the more important qualities needed
when trying out for Concert Choir.
A large part of the Music Department
consists of Orchestra and Band. The dif-
ferent levels of Band (Bands A, B, C,
and D) were based on not only the grade
levels, but also on the ability of the
Among the plays put on by the Music
Department were "You're a Good Man,
Charlie Brown" and "Scrooge".
"Scrooge" was the first Christmas
To raise money for new sheet music,
music books, props, instruments, uni-
forms, etc., the music department sold
candy sticks and participated in a fund-
raising by selling popcorn in decorator
Marshall participated in many con-
tests, vocal and instrumental, and did
well as usual.
"Although the Music Department
seemed to be isolated and in our 'own
little world', we do try to do things that
include the entire school," Mrs. Feather-
by Jill Wetzel
Senior Dawna Weeks "plays her heart away" in Or-
chestra class while the rest of the class looks on.
Robert Erickson talks to one of his band members
about the importance of playing an instrument in
his Band class.
Band and Orchestra Enjoyable
1 and director Robert Erickson felt
that the band was much improved over
the last few years as was competition.
The Symphonic Band (A Band) par-
ticipated in a contest at Shelbyville and
received first division rating. At this par-
ticular contest, the band competed
against itself for judges rating.
The band played three selections,
"The Hermitage", which was a concert
march by CLifton Williams, "George
Washington Bridge", a tone poem by
William Schuman and a "Chorale and
Shaker Dance", a piece based upon an
old shaker tune. The band pieces were
composed by John Zdechlik. The band
also performed at the Cavalcade of Mu-
sic which was on May 22, 1978.
The Cadet Band (B Band) had a con-
test at Shelbyville and received a second
division rating. This performance was the
first time a second band had participated
in this contest.
When asked for his feelings on the
contest and the bands' performance,
Erickson was not at a loss for words.
"These kids are a fantastic bunch of
people, and although there are times I
get totally frustrated, I wouldn't trade
schools with any other band director."
A very important part of the music
section this year was the orchestra, di-
rected by Raymond Brandes. This year's
orchestra consisted of about 45 students,
each one earning one half credit per
Some of the students participated in
contest at Creston Jr. High. These stu-
dents were Jerry Brow— viola and Mi-
chael Satterfield— violin. Both got a first
division rating on their performances.
The orchestra was busy this year with
the production of "Once Upon a Mat-
tress". The play took place in April, and
the orchestra supplied the excellent
by Maria Torres
Sing to Many
J-VLL usic soothes the savage beast. For vo-
cal satisfaction, many choral groups were
offered at Marshall.
For freshmen there was both a girls' and
boys' chorus which performed at Christmas
and in the Cavalcade of Music.
Concert Club was the all-girls group di-
rected by Raymond Brandes. They per-
formed in the annual Christmas show and
The 70-member Concert Choir kept busy
this year with many activities such as
Christmas programs, Cavalcade, singing on
the circle and much more.
Many Patriots participated in the choirs
and had fun bringing beautiful music to the
Santa Claus. played by Mike Mulcahy, passes out
candy to the children in the audience after performing
in the Yuletide Concert.
During the Christmas season Raymond Brandes directs
his Concert Club class through their performance.
Marshallaires: Linda Weiglein, Charles Alums, Tami
Prunty, Gary Davis, Cindy Lutocka, Brian Martin,
Lisa Reed, Chip Jacobs, Kim Couse, Nick Hopkins.
Jennifer Chapman, John Adams, Lisa Stevens, Mark
Sons Of Liberty: Randy Williams, Butch Stone, Curt
Lake, Randy Smith, Tim Nugent, James Dennis,
John McFarland, Tony Hopkins, Reggie Shirling,
Greg Williams, Ron Kiper, Bob Gray, Jeff Prunty.
62 /special ensemble
Busy Thru Year
VV hat's a Liberty Bell, a Son of Lib-
erty, or a Marshallaire? No, they're not
characters from a Hector Heathcoat car-
toon; they're the three music ensembles
from the Music Department.
They all kept very busy this year per-
forming in Patriots on Parade, singing at
conventions, nursing homes, dinners and
a special Christmas tour. They also par-
ticipated in district and state com-
petitions in January and February and
Feast'n' Follies in May.
"It takes much dedication and interest
to be a good ensemble member, plus the
ability to get along and cooperate with
others," stated director Cynthia Feather-
ingill, "but the final result was a good,
polished performance of experts and was
well wortn it!" by Pam Lloyd
Liberty Belles: Kellee Meyer. Mary Crouch. Angie
Clements, Karolyn Lott, Robyn Duff. Pirscilla
Erickson, Kim Hall, Chris White. Cindy Hays, Fe-
licia Jackson, Tanya Erickson.
During Christmas time the Sons of Liberty put on
their antlers for their Rudolf number. This number
was a fun and enjoyed by all.
Linda has Olympic Hopes
Iver seen "National Velvet" or
"International Velvet"? Marshall had its
own "Velvet" in Senior Linda Weiglein.
Linda rides her horse Tally in
Dressage. Combined Training and
Hunter Shows. Dressage is the type of
riding that is performed on the flat in an
arena. There are several levels of test
which are performed by horse and rider.
Dressage is like ballet. It is graceful but
difficult. Combined Training consists of
three phases of riding: Dressage which
tests obedience, Cross Country which
tests endurance and Stadium Jumping
which tests jumping ability. Hunters
classes are divided into sections. Linda
rides Junior Working Hunter. The horses
were required to work on the flat and
jump a course which consists of eight
jumps (natural fences such as gates,
Linda, who had been riding since the
age of eight, held first in Jr. training
dressage until her horse was injured at a
horse show. Her final placing was a
second and she received a silver medal.
At the present Linda owns one horse,
Tally Ho. Tally is a thoroughbred quater
Linda enjoys riding her horse. Tally, and they both
are glad to take a ten-minute break after a very
hard work out.
Clearing the jump, Linda and Tally start thinking
of the next jump that is coming up in the course.
Linda and Tally practice as much as they can.
photos by Bock
horse cross. Linda is boarding her at
Dan Hobyn Stables in Greenwood where
Linda receives instructions from her
trainers, Danette Morgan and Mona
The type of dress worn in combined
training dressage and Classic Hunter
Classes is the traditional black hat, boots
and coat and white breeches, shirt and
When asked about her relationship
with animals, Linda stated, "Animals
have always been a part of my life. I
enjoy working with them, especially
horses". Linda's chosen profession is
Veterarian Medicine, but her life long
ambition is to ride in the Olympics. "I
spend hours at the barn working with
Tally. Riding in the Olympics as an
event rider is something I've always
wanted to do."
In the near future while viewing the
Olympics, be sure to pay close attention
to the riding events because representing
the USA may be none other than our
own "Velvet" Linda Weiglein.
by Doria Ball
and Linda Weiglein
Receiving instructions from her coach, Mona
Zenor, Linda learns what she is doing right and
what she is doing wrong.
Linda exercises Tally as much as possible, and
Tally loves to jog around the track as much as
In '78 Season
J. he varsity cross country team
coached by Wendall "Butch" Mozingo,
finished the season with a 7-6 record.
The season was considered a success,
since this year's record was better in both
team places and individual times.
The team will lose seven seniors this
year; among them the number one
runner Matt Mulchahy. Mulchahy was
rated the most valuable runner, and
finished in the number one spot for
Marshall six times.
Four-year man Don Inman won the
most improved runner award, which was
well deserved. In the beginning of the
season, Inman ran fifth man, but by the
end of the season he was number three.
The mental attitude award went to
another four year man, Curt McDowell.
McDowell was a consistent runner and
showed tremendous concern for the
varsity, junior varsity, and freshman
Senior Mo Miller, who had his best
season, was a power for the team.
Running fourth man, Miller was team
captain and will be missed.
Injuries kept four-year man John
Kuhn from receiving the number one
spot, but he practiced hard.
Tom Carson ran a crucial sixth man
for the team. Injuries in the beginning of
the season stopped Carson from reaching
his full potential. Carson was also a four-
year veteran of the team.
Two of the strongest competitors were
Randy Williams and Marty Mulchahy.
Randy ran number two man, closely
following Matt Muchahy. Randy as well
as Marty were great assets and will be
important in next year's program.
The J.V. team consisted of Mike
Mulchahy, Brian Glotfelty, Danny
Miller, Kenny Conners, Dan Utter, Bill
Hall and Jake Moon. They finished the
by Brian Glotfelty
Endurance and determination are put into use
when participating in cross country meets as shown
by the strained look on Senior John Kuhn's face.
With only a half mile to go Matt Mulchahy tries
desperately to catch Senior Morris Miller.
TOP ROW: Coach Butch Mozingo, Mike
Mulchahy, Don Inman, Marty Mulchahy, Matt
Mulchahy, Bill Hale, Randy Williams, Mo Miller
MIDDLE ROW: Curt McDowell, John Kuhn,
Jake Moon, Lee Power. Mark Opel, Jack Stout,
Tony Carter BOTTOM ROW: Billy Joyce, Ron
Gilbert, Mark McCoy, Charles Bayless, Dave
Thompson, James Birchfield, Ron Hale.
Finishing up a tough race Senior Morris Miller
takes the first place finishing card. Morris was a
great asset to the team and will be missed.
Varsity— First Row: Lori McFarland, Penny Christensen, Lisa Browne,
Becky Napper, Cheryl Graves Second Row: Beth Lutocka, Mona Cox,
Freshman Debra McDonald bends low to bump
the ball served by the opposing team. Kelly Stoe
stands waiting to assist.
J.V.-First Row: Kathy Weaver, Paula Ruhmkorff,
Wendy Wallace, Kerry Hallam Second Row: Kerry
Deer, Jeani Kuhn, Shelia Rudicel, Sharon Johnson,
photos by Church
«L he girls varsity volleyball team
finished the season with eight wins and
twelve losses. "I am pleased with the way
the season went because the girls played
and practiced hard," stated coach Shirley
The outstanding spikers were Penny
Christensen, Lisa Browne, Becky
Napper, Mona Cox and Lori McFarland.
In the beginning they had some in
backcourt plays, but Sheryl Graves a
"backcourt specialist" helped strengthen
the weaknesses in later games.
Dawn Forbis finished the season with
honorable mention in the all-city team.
The girls J.V. volleyball team ended
the season with seven wins and losses.
Kathy Weaver and Paula Ruhmkoff
were two strong players on the team and
are expected to do a good job next year.
By Julie Brown
Freshmen— First Row: Kim Hutzler, Monica
Lessley, Cyndie Stucker, Cheryl Beavers, Debra
McDonald, Lori Hughes Second Row: Kim
Beavers, Anna Marie Berry, Debbie Lutocka. Kelly
Stoe, Chris McFarland
First Row: Rickey Wilson, Rob Newell, Ricky Hartman, Greg Agee, Larry
Willian, Ray Shepard, Dave Shinkle, Dave Williams, Jamie Fish, Jeff Bowlby,
Jim Burnell, Michael Shannon Second Row: Mark Pollard, Micah Sutton, Paul
Huston. Matt Schlimgam, Dave Jordan, Mike Jarosinski, Jerry Hawkins,
Randy Langford, Keith Jones, Jim White, Larry Scott, Stephen Williams,
Michael Riddick Third Row: Mark Jarosinski, Bernie Fillenworth, Jim
McCall. Bobby Jennings, Mike McCurray. Tim Newtson. Bobby Taylor, Aaron
Pate, William Yarborough, Arnold Jackson, Wayne Clark, Billy Wolfe, John
Scott Fourth Row: Larry Jacobs, Mike Brickens, Jimmy Highshore, Jeff
Dorsey, Russell McCord, Joey Jones, Chuck Lacy, Eddie Quinntero, Wayne
Bradford, Tony Washington, Antony Allen, John Nelson, Mark Brickens Fifth
Row: Steve Blanche, Thomas Murphy, Tyrone Curry, Jeff Gossett, Jonathon
Addaway, Chris Agee, Danny Lewis, Edward Phelps, Steve Miller, Harry
Dunlop Sixth Row: Coach Brickens, Coach Tremain, Head Coach Bopp.
Coach Veza, Coach Harvey, Trainer Pat Bonfils, Manager Mike Feree.
Eluding the Bears' claws is Junior Halfback Keith
Jones. The Patriots defeated the Lawrence Bears,
Hurdling defenders is Senior Greg Agee. With all
of his hard work during the season, Greg earned
honorable mention in the all-city team.
Pats Have Spectacular Season
X he Varsity Football team, using
their full potential, made gallant effort
all year long to post the best record in
the school's 12-year history.
The Pats played excellent football in
their effort to go undefeated, and did so
through eight games. During this time
our team was rated as high as sixth in
the state in Class AAA. The team's
record and rank were blemished in the
28-22 three-overtime loss to city
champion, Chatard. The squad bounced
back and finished 8-2 and city runner-
Many players received awards for the
Patriots. Michael Shannon was named to
the All-State team on defense. All-City
awards went to seniors Larry Willan,
Ricky Hartman, Ray Shepard, and
Shannon. Honorable Mention included
seniors Greg Agee, Dan Lessley, Jamie
Fish, Dave Shinkle, Dave Williams;
juniors Keith Jones, Jerry Hawkins, Mike
Jarosinski, and sophomore Tony
Underclassmen, Jones, Hawkins,
Jarosinski, Washington and Randy
Langford will make an effort to replace
the team spirit of 79.
Accomplishing many goals, the
Patriots excited the fans and created
school spirit that had never been seen
before during football season.
by Danny Stephens
and Joe Bartlett
Keith Jones pays the price for a pay dirt in the
afternoon game at Lawrence. The Patriot team
went out and got "Bear Meat!"
All fans are not just students. Some are parents and
other adults of the community who came to cheer
the Pats on to victory.
After a spectacular play, Mark Jarosinski jumps for
joy as he heads back to the Patriot bench to get
praise from the coaches and team members.
Not wanting to be tackled by the opposing team,
the Lawrence Wildcats, Jerry Hawkins is brought
down anyway, but, he gained the first down.
J.V. and Frosh
j^L, City Champs
J. he junior varsity and freshman
football team had double victories for
the City Championship. Leading up to
this championship was J.V.'s defeat over
the ever-tough Roncalli "Rebels" with a
score of 28-0. According to Coach Lenny
Brickens, "The team's success was
contributed by Matt Schlimgen, Tony
Allen, and Mark Brickens plus many
other excellent players."
The junior varsity football players will
make up for the loss of the Varsity senior
players that left us this year.
The freshman team also ended with a
great season with a seven win one loss
tally. The one loss was against Arlington
with a score of 14-6; however, that didn't
get the team down and they came back
with three straight victories to take the
by Jenny Waters
Sophomore Tony Washington gets behind these
pass defenders to catch a pass thrown by
quarterback James Fish.
photos by Stewart
Pats Find Moto-Cross
J. he suspense builds as the rider
boards his bike, revs up his engine. As
the flag goes down, it's every man for
This is the tension that builds as junior
Kerry Creek and junior Mike South,
moto-cross competitors, enter the racing
To qualify for competitive moto-cross,
the rider must be a member of the
American Motorcycle Association
(AMA) and have the proper equipment
to wear, which includes: helmet, long
sleeve jersey, boots, leather pants, gloves
and a bike.
The classes are divided by engine
displacement. Engines are measured by
cubic centimeters (cc): lOOcc, 125cc,
200cc, 250cc, 500cc, or open class.
The timing on the race depends on
where it is being held. Usually most
races are seven to ten laps, but some
places have a certain time limit on the
"Racing can be dangerous, depending
on the track, rider's ability, proper
clothing and equipment, and luck,"
After leaving his opponents behind him. Creek
displays his talents at riding wheelies toward a
Leaving a long dusty trail behind him, South
speeds into first place, while taking the third corner
at very great speed.
Total concentration is in order as Creek puts it all
into gaining speed and time, while also gaining a
Photos by Doneva Wheeler
states Creek, who has been riding for
seven years and racing for two years.
Creek first started out just by watching
some races, and since then has placed
and won trophies.
South says, "Racing isn't really
dangerous, as long as you know what
you're doing." South has been riding for
seven years and racing for three years.
He has placed and won trophies.
There are many places where moto-
cross can be practiced and raced:
Brandywine, MX in Greenfield, Knobby
Hills in Sheridan, Raceway Park,
Winchester, Mitchell, and every May at
Three Rivers Stadium (Supercross) in
Creek's future plan is to become better
at racing and possibly to become a
professional. He would also like to own a
Maico, a very expensive quality bike
which is made in Germany.
South has his own bike, which is a
Prototype Kawasaki KX250A4. His
future plans are to become a professional
and to be sponsored by Kawasaki.
by: Doneva Wheeler
Creek and South discuss their experiences of
competitive Moto-Cross, while looking over their
equipment before a race.
After showing the other riders how to handle a
bike, South approaches the finish line in style
expressing his feelings of victory.
Not pictured are James Malin,
Frank Thompson, Donald Turtle,
Mrs. Madora Walker, Gary Wyne
A large part of geometry is understanding the
basics, and then applying them to assignments
Trying to get the point across in his advanced math
class, Dave Roberts draws it all out. Mr. Roberts
along with his other math classes also teaches the
new computer math class.
Math Winners Add Up
X hrough the hard work and
determination of our Math Department
from both teachers and students, the
math department, as always, gained very
high standings in ability, as well as the
variety of mathematic concepts taught
This year has been the best year in
connection with the performance of
contestants in the St. Mary-Rose
Hulman Contest. Many congratulations
were earned by our sophomore team,
who for the first time in the school's
history, placed third among all the
sophomore teams. Individual awards
were given to Kristie Hutzler, for first
place among freshmen girls; Judi
Brezausek, who placed fifth among
sophomore girls; Tony Petrucciani, who
placed seventh among sophomore boys;
and Pete Riley, for third place among
The Math Department had another
big reason to be proud this year— the
new computer system that was put in
during October, the "ES210 Multi-
Terminal Education System". According
to students and teachers, this system is
fun as well as educational.
Besides the many classes offered, one
of the newest and most interesting
classes was computer math. According to
Dave Roberts, computer math teacher,
the increase in enrollment in computer
math second semester was due to the
encouragement of the teachers for the
deserving students to enroll, also
because— it's fun! by Jill Wetzel
"Debugging" and editing is a large part of running Part of a geometry teacher's job is taking time out
programs successfully, even for math head Robert to explain the many complicated facts of geometry,
Carr. as Mr. Ellur does here.
Photos by STEWART
•A. he Quill and Scroll Club wasn't
really a club, but a reward for those out-
standing students who worked hard in
This year there were about 25 mem-
bers. All of the students had great per-
formances in copy writing, editorials,
photography and business management.
All who were in the club had at least one
year of publications. The officers were
President Julie Bush, Vice-President
Cindy Bales, and Secretary Jill
There is still an initiation every year.
This initiation is not what you may think
it is. Jan Eberle, who is the sponsor,
takes the whole group out to dinner, and
then they receive a "Quill and Scroll"
magazine and pin.
The club's big event this year was
Journalism Day in April at Butler
by Maria Torres
Quill & Scroll: Front Row: Julie Bush, David
Rowley. Back Row: Mary Crouch, Pam Lloyd,
Cindy Bales, Rick Smith, Kathy Weir, Debbie
Ponto, Danny Stephenson, Sheryl Graves, Tara
Jones, Lynda Ragan, Doneva Wheeler, and Becky
Church not pictured.
Senior Mary Crouch is a member of Quill and
Scroll which is a type of Honor Society for out-
standing Journalism students. Mary is editor-in-
chief of the Marhiscan.
78/quill & scroll
Member's Time Not Wasted
A. he National Honor Society is a group
of students who achieved scholastic honors
throughout their high school years.
Any junior with a 6.75 grade point
average or a senior with a few teacher's
recommendations may be eligible to be-
come a member. Only juniors and seniors
may be members.
Teachers are asked to nominate prospec-
tive students that are exceptional in ser-
vice, character, and leadership.
When asked how students can become
members without a lot of teacher's nomi-
nations, Mrs. Weaver, who along with
Mr. Cody supervises the meetings, re-
plied, "For students who qualify scholas-
tically but do not have the desired number
of nominations, we will consider the num-
ber of nominations in the most recent
semester as a possible indication of
growth in service, character, and leader-
There were no regular meetings or
sessions but the members 's time was not
"There is no set program except earn-
ing money to buy pins for spring initia-
tives," says Mrs. Weaver.
The officers for the National Honor
Society were Jennifer Klutey, president;
Linda Brezausek, vice-president; Linda
Weiglein, secretary and Joy Gibbon, trea-
The society had top students and added
more in April.
by Joe Bartlett
President Jennifer KJutey listens attentively while
sponsor Janet Weaver discusses the National
Honor Society Scholarship.
National Honor Society: Front Row: Joy Gibbon,
Linda Brezausek, Mrs. Janet Weaver, Jennifer
KJutey Middle Row: Victoria Fanning, Dawna
Weeks. Mary Crouch. Kellee Meyer. Shari Fulton.
Mary Kay Turner Back Row: Jim Cutshaw, John
Kuhn and Jim Huston
national honor society/79
Z-Club-Back row: Vicki York, Kim White, Jill
Wetzel, Joyce Crouch, Shari Fulton, Jennifer
Chapman, Lisa Murphy. Second row: Linda
Brezausek, Cindy Klutey, Judi Brezausek, Jeannie
Kuhn, Phaedra Williams, Jennifer Klutey. Front
row: Patty Theyssen, Mary Crouch.
Jeff Garrett, Barbie Mobley and John Cutshaw
were a few of the many Key-clubers involved in
the can drive.
Key and Z-Clubs Help Others
elping the school and community
are the two main objectives of the Key
The Key Club, sponsored by David
Otto and Randy Lamb, changed from an
all-male club to a co-ed club. Their
projects consisted of collecting canned
goods for the needy, selling peanuts to
earn money for the school sign and sell-
ing suckers for the heart fund. Collecting
cans and selling suckers were the two
main projects. Cans were collected dur-
ing the Christmas season, and the whole
Sponsoring the all-girl Z-Club was
Marilyn Hardwick. Z-Club girls ushered
at all the school's functions and pro-
grams. Writing congratulatory letters to
students and faculty and Christmas cards
to the different departments were two
popular projects completed by the Z-
Club. Money was collected to buy toys
for the Mental Health Association's
"Teen Toy Shop". The girls had fun
buying the toys and setting up the shop.
Springtime brought a trip to the zoo for
the club and kids from the Children's
Guardian Home. Other projects were a
guided tour with a Brownie troop to the
Children's Museum, selling flowers, and
participating in Family Fun Night. "I
think that this year's Z-Club was one of
the best because we did much more, and
the girls were willing to participate," said
The Key and Z-Clubs consisted of
young men and women interested in
helping others plus having a good time.
They learned that helping other people
makes you have a warm feeling towards
Z-cluber Lisa Hayse discusses her trip to the Z-club
convention she attended in October.
During the Christmas season Key-clubers collected
and sorted canned and imperishable goods for the
key-z clubs/ 81
he Student Council meeting is now
in order," announced John Kuhn. This
was the way each student council meet-
ing was opened. They met each month to
discuss the problems of students and to
plan their many activities such as Christ-
mas messages, selling flowers, and the
ever popular Gong Show. The Student
Council was not as successful as it could
have been because of lack of student in-
terest in the student body. Dorria Ball
stated that every year students gripe
about the same old thing— "We never
have dances!" This year Student Council
tried to give the student body what they
wanted. They did this by sponsoring a
Christmas dance, but because of the lack
of support by our "student body" the
dance was cancelled. All Student Coun-
cil can do is set up and support activities,
but it's up to "you", the students, to sup-
The Student Council was set up as a
governing body of JMHS. Representa-
tives were selected from third hour
classes to represent the students.
Heading the Student Council, which
was sponsored by Freshman Counselor
Ben Sanders, was John Kuhn, president.
Helping him make decisions were his
cabinet members, which consisted of
Vice-President Dorria Ball, Treasurer
Wes Gainey, Secretary Tony Black, Par-
liamentarian Thomas Carson, and ap-
pointees Chip Jacobs, Tony Black and
by Jenny Waters
82 /student council
Cabinet members: Sponsor Ben Sanders. Tony Black.
Tom Carson. Tracy Black, John Kuhn, President, Dor-
ria Ball, Wes Gainey, Chip Jacobs, Jim Huston.
Fireworks at Homecoming are very popular and a
must. The Student Council sponsors this successful
show each year.
student council/ 83
Homework assignments are an essential part of Sometimes the teachers gave in-class work, and
class, and so Mr. Graves gives different assignments also allowed students to start on their homework in
to his class to help them. class.
A. ry' n § to get students interested as
well as involved in social studies has
been very successfully done this year by
the teachers of our Social Studies
Much of the spirit that caught students
interest was put forth in the school's an-
nual "Mock Election". In this annual
convention, government students learned
how political conventions and elections
operate. The students represented states,
made speeches, and often held debates.
Often, for instance, the morning and af-
ternoon government classes would run
against each other. According to Dwight
Shaw, Department Head, the convention
was a good learning experience, caught
the students interest, and helped to ex-
press school spirit.
Although U.S. history, government,
and economics were required classes for
juniors and seniors, many students took
additional history classes such as, In-
diana History, World Geography and
Urban Problems. The senior-elective
classes that proved interesting to many
were Psychology and Criminal Justice.
Often, classes such as Criminal Justice
were visited by guest speakers. These are
just a few examples of how Social Stud-
ies Department was over this past year.
by Jill Wetzel
photos by Church
Capturing the class's attention. Mr. Allen was able
to teach an interesting psychology class.
Anxiously awaiting the results of their tests. Mr.
Eason's Government students sit patiently while the
tests are returned.
Missing teacher pictures are Larry Burdick and
«L he quiz team had one of its most
successful years in the history of the
school with the youngest team in the
county. While most teams had mostly all
seniors, our team consisted of three ju-
niors and one sophomore.
The team members were Peter Riley,
Brian Stewart, Kathy Turner, and John
Cutshaw with John Purcell as the
They practiced one or two times a
week with the supervision and help of
their coach, Robert Craig. In the practice
sessions, the students practiced strategy
and asked questions.
Our team confronted their competition
at a Channel 13 studio. They won their
first two contests on September 7 and
November 2, but lost to Chatard on No-
When asked about his feelings toward
next year, Mr. Craig replied, "Next year,
I feel we will make it to the finals, what-
ever section we are placed in."
All four people will return and it is
undecided whether they will have try-
outs for the team next year.
by Joe Bartlett
Quiz Team— Peter Riley, John Purcell, Brian Stew-
art, John Cutshaw. Sitting, Kathy Turner, sponsor
Thinking over a tough question before answering is
important in the Brain Game, sponsored by Chan-
nel 13. Marshall defeated Franklin Central 68-28.
History Can Be Fun!
o you have any idea what the
Herodolus Society is? It's the official
name given to the History Club by spon-
sor John Allen and members.
The Club has been in existence since
Marshall was founded twelve years ago.
The reason it was started, Mr. Allen ex-
plained, was "to promote interest in ac-
tivities related to social studies and show
history can be fun!"
The four officers, President Dorria
Ball, Vice-President Michael Simmons,
Secretary Sherri Lee, and Treasurer Lois
Icard, along with the twenty-five other
members planned many field trips and
activities during the year.
To start off the year, the club was in-
vited to Mi. Allen's farm for riding
horses and having a weiner roast. They
also considered their annual spring trip
for places such as Philadelphia, William-
sburg, New Orleans, or Plains, Georgia.
To help pay for these activities the
History Clubers sold candy and partici-
pated in Family Fun Night.
by Pam Lloyd
History Club— Front row: Sherri Lee. Dorria Ball,
Lois Icard. Second row: Becky Boyd. Allison Craig,
Priscilla Perkens, Amy Brown, Julie Brown, Sheila
Smith, Julie Yarling. Third row: Rhonda Ball, Car-
ole Terry, Jean Terry. Mike Walenga, Mr. Allen.
Alex Busto, Pam Lloyd, Robert Welch.
Although "Doc" Weaver has passed away, he
will be well-remembered by the students and fac-
"The death of 'Doc' Weaver will be a great loss
to the Science Department and to the entire school.
Many people have had their life changed by Mr.
Weaver. He probably had more effect on my teach-
ing than any other person. I only hope that some-
day I will be half as great a man as 'Doc'."
" 'Doc' was more than a teacher to his students.
The students treated him as a friend. He cared
"Even if you didn't know 'Doc' very well, you
still felt really close to him."
"It wasn't like 'Doc' if he wasn't smiling."
" 'Doc' made everyone feel good. He was always
smiling and joking around. He touched all of our
lives; he motivated us; his presence made a differ-
ence; his way makes sense."
"Even though I only had him for a week, it
seemed like he was going to be a nice teacher."
"'Doc' Weaver was a very friendly person. He
never hesitated to give me information for my sto-
ries for the newspaper. He always had a smile and
a cheerful joke to tell. 1 know Marshall will miss
"It's hard to believe he's gone. He was always
there when you needed him. I just figured he al-
ways would be."
" 'Doc' Weaver had a very special way of doing
" 'Doc' had more enthusiasm and more love than
any man in the world. He moved everyone he
came in contact with. 'Doc' could make someone
feel like a million dollars. I swear that I never
heard 'Doc' say a mean word."
" 'Doc' Weaver showed great effort in what he
did. The death of Mr. Weaver was a great loss."
"I didn't know 'Doc' Weaver well, but he was a
nice and helpful man."
" 'Doc' Weaver was a super and fine individual
to work with."
" 'Doc' was a great person to work with and he
did anything he could to help you. The whole
school felt his loss."
" 'Doc' Weaver cared about his students and in
return they cared back."
"I hope I can enjoy my profession as much as he
"I have known 'Doc' for seven years and enjoyed
every minute of our relationship. 'Doc' was the
type of person that touched a lot of people's lives
from the contact of the people around him. He
dedicated his entire life to the Science Department
and other scholastic activities. He was one who
reached for the 'gusto' in life and settled for noth-
ing else. I held the highest respect and love for
'Doc' and I will always treasure the time we had
together, and I will always miss him."
Stan Stephens '76
" 'Doc' was more than a teacher. He was a very
special person. 'Doc' would go out of his way to
help a person. He was a very understanding man.
always taking time from his work to sit down and
listen to your problems, and never giving up until
he had helped you to the best of his ability. 'Doc'
cared for all of his students, he had been helping
many of his past students in college courses. 'Doc'
had a very bright sense of humor, and could always
brighten up a room. I will always remember 'Doc'
for his meaningful sayings, and his warm and open
"To me, 'Doc' Weaver was a very important per-
son. He made the science department a special
"I think 'Doc' Weaver was a very nice person
and willing to help me with an activity for an out-
Science classes work hard during school trying to
keep up with the work load, as juniors and seniors
do in horticulture.
In Biology, sophomores learn how to make
sketches of certain organisms, cells, and other bio-
XA.s always the science department
kept very busy this year with their
classes and various excursions.
Biology was fully enrolled since it is a
required class for all sophomores. This
year, just as every other year, the biology
students collected insects and leaves the
first semester and the dreaded bird cards
and dissection of frogs and fetal pigs
were done the second.
The horticulture classes proved to be
one of the more interesting and "artistic"
science class offered. In horticulture and
care of different types of plants were
studied, and cuttings were made and cul-
tivated to sell at the end of the year.
In zoology, students made various trips
to places such as Okeefenokee, Florida
and Fall Creek. Also, dissection of ani-
mals was on the agenda.
Another big science class was chem-
istry. Most college bound students take
this course. Chemistry teacher Nick Pi-
pino said, "I feel that the students were
good this year; however, there were a lot
of personal gripes about lab work."
"I hope we provided a wide enough
range of classes to meet the wide range
of ability of our students and I'm happy
to add that this year most of my students
were human beings," stated Robert
"Doc" Weaver, science Department
Many trips were offered by the Science
Department for those interested. A wide
variety of classes made the Science De-
partment very popular among students.
by Jill Wetzel
photos by Church
Sometimes a little lecture needed to keep the
classes going as Mr. Craig gives one of those help-
In order to do well in Biology, students must have
good attendance. Robert Tremain makes sure his
students show up by taking attendance daily and
turning in cuts on offenders.
jCj* mong the most extensive depart-
ments is the Business Department which
offers a combination of vocational skills
and personal business knowledge
through its many classes.
Janet Weaver, who is head of the
Business Department, claims that stu-
dents who take a business course must
be interested because these classes are
electives. Business classes offered a wide
variety of experiences and training.
Some of these included projects, practice
sets, office simulations, accounting simu-
lations and knowledge in advertising.
Typewriting classes were apparently
the most popular classes. Weaver ex-
plained that this is the first year type-
writing has been available for freshmen.
Since sophomores are more skillful with
their hands, it is preferred that freshmen
wait until their sophomore year to take
this class. This class is of interest to both
boys and girls since about 40 percent of
the students who enroll are males.
Classes offered by the Business De-
partment were designed to help students
develop skills for secretarial and clerical
work as well as experienced in everyday
by Ronnie Hanson
Thelma Boyd works diligently to keep up her
grades in shorthand. Mastery of shorthand requires
homework every night.
It's really tough keeping up in a shorthand class.
That's why these students are working hard to
make good grades.
Charlene Anderson Bessie Conn
Not pictured is Da-
vid Johnson. Jean
Aside from all the responsibilities a department
head has to deal with, Janet Weaver, business de-
partment head, teaches extra classes.
%J ohn Marshall is one of many schools
in the greater Indianapolis High School
Bowling League. There are usually 10-14
schools in the league each year. During
the past five years Marshall has been in
the top three schools. Last year they
The coach of the team was Nicholas
Pipino. Officers were President Carla
Adams, Vice-President Mike Ferree, Sec-
retary Mike Phipps and Treasurer An-
Outstanding bowlers this year were
Tommy Carson, Don Davis, and Dan
Utter. When asked how he feels his team
is rated, Mr. Pipino said, "WE think
we're the best!"
by Barbie Tremain
Bowling Team: Tony Petrucciani, Cheryl Brashner,
Debbie Cline, Dianna Degner, Andrea Litsey, Paul
Phipps, Aaron Dishner, Mike Phipps, Steve Barnes,
Mark Puley, Dave Hudson, John Lummis, Chuck
Phillips, Donnie Davis, Mike Ferree, Rob Stroth-
man, Dan Utter, Jim Brinkley, Jim Huston, Jamie
Elliott, Danny Dobbs, Darrik Hurd
Tony Petrucciani is one of Marshall's best bowlers. Af-
ter delivering the ball, he gives an excited leap.
Difficult moves are an important part of the floor exer-
cise, plus it helps a person stretch. Elaine Houck was
one of Marshall's finest competitors.
Keeping her balance while doing a handstand on
the balance beam was not difficult for Renee
A. n the first meet of 79. the Girls'
Gymnastic's team, led by Elaine Houck.
came away with a victory. Houck placed
third on balance beam, floor exercises,
and in vaulting. She also won the all-
around title. Julie VonBurg placed third
on the balance beam, and second on the
bars. Dianna Swineford placed second
on the beam while Rita Jarosinski placed
second in vaulting.
In the Northwest Invitational meet,
Marshall finished first of five teams. In
the Connersville Invitational. Marshall
tied for first with Howe. The Patriots
placed third of nine teams in the Howe
Invitational. Against Lawrence North.
they came away with their fourth victory.
The girls are improving and even
without Houck we have a good chance of
having an excellent girls' gymnastics
team next year,
by Pam Lloyd.
Kathy Weir and
Front row— Linda Houck, Celeste Moore, Renee Feller,
Missy Miller, Carol Williams, Karen Ginger, DeeDee
Johnson, Charlotte Morrow, Mrs. Houck -sponsor and
coach. Back row-Lynn Rochford, Rita Jarosinski,
Dianne Swineford, Julie Vonburg, Elaine Houck, Lisa
Greenwald, Jill Smith.
Grapplers Have a Good Campaign
J. hrough hard work during the 78-79
campaign, the Patriot wrestling program
took a turn for the better. Coach Robert
Tremain states, "The entire wrestling
program improved tremendously during
the course of the season, and the athletes
were more than willing to sacrifice many
long practice hours to improve their
The highlight of the season was David
Williams who posted a 18-1-1 record
along with a city championship and third
place in sectionals. "David Williams had
an outstanding individual season and
through his performance, he set exam-
ples for young wrestlers to follow. David,
without a doubt, is a fine, young boy re-
spected by all," explains Tremain.
Other outstanding wrestlers were Steve
Shriver, Jeff Shriver, and Keith Jones
who brought home third place finishes in
the sectionals. Fourth place finishes were
Robbie Newell, John Kuhn, Jim McCall,
and Randy Langford.
Tremain felt the match against Warren
Central was our most devastating match
of the season. Even though the Patriots
were beaten in this match, they wrestled
bolder than in any other match.
Next year's top wrestling candidates
will be led by juniors Jeff Shriver, Keith
Jones, Randy Langford, and sophomores
Steve Shriver and Jimmy McCall. Add-
ing more manpower to varsity experience
next winter will be juniors Rick Fenter,
Paul Houston and sophomore Mark
by Mike Mulcahy
Neither Marshall's wrestler, Paul Huston, or his oppon-
ent, has the advantage with this hold. A different
hold would be beneficial.
Season record 4-12
Attempting to break his opponent's hold. Junior Mark
Jarosinski starts to raise to a standing position.
"1-2-3! Pinned! Marshall's wrestlers won matches by
pinning their opponents, but they also lost a few.
Junior Paul Huston is in great danger of being
knocked off his feet, due to his opponents advan-
Having the advantage. Junior Mark Jarosinski tries
grabbing his opponent to secure a better hold.
A Big Help
X he Mat Maids cheered the Wrestling
team to victory. Sponsoring the 17 girls
was Ann Holmes and the captains were
Varsity Janet Skelly and J.V. Laura Jor-
dan. Jacqi Newman was the secretary
Mat Maids were not expected to know
any kind of gymnastics, but they were
expected and did have loud voices.
To become a Mat Maid the girls had to
take a written test and perform a cheer.
They are glad to say they have all but
one coming back next year.
by Jacqi Newman
Back Row: Vicki Hickman, Tracie Zaring, Tina
McCallister, Rosa Grace, Celeste Moore, Melissa
McGillem, Sharon Dodd Second Row: Angie Rob-
ertson, Brendy Cody, Sheila Carson, Tina Baker,
April Novotny, Cathy Fish Front Row: JV Captain
Laura Jordan, Varsity Captain Janet Skelley, Treas.
& Sec. Jacqi Newman Not Pictured: Debbie Jefferies
J-Jasketball takes hard work and en-
thusiasm which was proved this year by
the girls' basketball team.
Although it hasn't been a good year as
far as the number of games won, the
team has gained the confidence needed
for a well organized team, according to
Coach Brenda Dyke. "Inexperience is
what hurt us greatly," commented Coach
Dyke. Because the team was "young",
they gained self-confidence an experi-
ence from this year's season.
The biggest factors to the team were
Monique Carter, who had a point aver-
age of 14.5 and a rebound average of 1 1,
Beth Lutocka, and Lori McFarland.
The team's defense was a great asset
in spite of the lack of height to this
year's team. After many close games, we
made an encouraging win over Lawrence
Central, with a score of 49-25.
Coach Dyke feels that because of the
newly-earned confidence of the team,
"Next year should be a pretty good
by Jill Wetzel
*"■ ~ ^^ , * r, **iw».
J. V.: Shari Novotny, Debbie Lutocka. Wendy
Wallace, Debbie McDonald, Lori Rogers, Phillis
Simmons, Trade Whiles, Jeanie Kuhn.
Tracie Whiles prepares to put the Patriots ahead of
the Titans with the point received by the free throw
a Before being handed the ball, Jeanie Kuhn already
knows who will receive the throw. Strategy is an
important part of basketball.
Taking an extra big jump toward the basket is Mo-
nique Carter as she attempts for two points.
Varsity: Dana Allen, Lori McFarland, Penny Christen-
son, Monique Carter, Kristy Deer. Front: Devore,
Beth Lutocka, Monique Caskey, Kenya Willis.
-*■ his season was a rebuilding one for
the youthful cagers. With only one re-
turning letterman, Michael Johnson, the
Pats were dealt a helpful dose of experi-
ence for next year.
Seniors Randy Burch, James Fish, and
Johnson led the Patriots throughout the
course of the season. Johnson and Fish
handled the boards while Burch added
needed scoring left vacant by grads Pan-
cho Wright and Co.
New faces were seen by fans this year.
Sophomores Dana May and Eric McKay
transferred from Arlington and Law-
rence North, respectively. Gerald Lewis
displayed future play by making the club
as a freshman.
The year was highlighted when the
Pats whipped Roncalli and Beech Grove,
both with excellent records. Wins over
Chatard and Franklin Central added
confidence to the squad.
The team finished 4-15. Next year's
hopefuls are Dana May, Eric McKay,
Gerald Lewis, Landon McBride, Rich
Robinson, Mike Arnold, Chris Withers;
Seniors leaving include Michael Johnson,
Randy Burch, James Fish, Danny Less-
ley, and Willie Ray Owens.
by Danny Stevens
JV: Bottom Row: Pat Russell. Michael Kendrick.
Jerome Myricks, Houton Mills, Chris Witlears Top
Row: Asst. Coach Ralph Scott, Michael Arnold,
Leroy Leach, Dana May, Darrell Carey, Richard
Robinson, Eric McKay, Danny Jones, Gerald
Lewis, Coach Les Bivins
Michael Johnson leaps in the air as the referee
blows the whistle for the jump ball. Winning the
tip is important to the Patriots.
Freshman: Bottom Row: Jerry Anderson, James Finch, Ken-
dall Flemings, Jesse Brown, Billy Joyce, Charles Harris, Da-
vid Barnes— sitting Top Row: Coach Ralph Scott, Damon
Lewis. Ronald Gilbert. Lee Powers, Leon Torrence. Tony
Carter. Keith Shanklin. Steve Reed. Robert Wright, Coach Ir-
Varsity: 1st Row: Managers: Tracy Black, Pat Mobley, Dwayne Doles 2nd Schroder, Jamie Fish, Danna May. Willie Ray Owens. Darrell Carey, Mi-
Row: Robert Davids, Randy Burch, Danny Jones, Juan Jackson. Gerald chael Johnson, Richard Robinsen. Asst. Coaches Les Bivens and Ralph
Lesis, Chris Witlers, Danny Lessley, Landon McBride Top Row: Coach Scott
Depth Hurts Record
■i- he boys' swim team coached by
John Deal had a year of "UPS AND
DOWNS". During the 78-79 season, the
team acquired outstanding showings in
the city and Hamilton Southeastern
relays, but also gained a disappointing 4-
7 dual meet record. Talent was definitely
not the team's major problem; but,
rather it was a lack of depth at the end
of the season when the Patriots only had
In the city meet, the swimming Patri-
ots brought home eight first place fin-
ishes. Once again lack of depth kept the
team from capturing the first place title.
The team consists of seniors Larry
Willan, Donny Inman, David Rowley,
David Browning, and Jay Burleson, ju-
nior John Gerber, sophomore Penny
Browning, freshmen John Lacy, Gary
Hallam, and Keith Williams.
Records were set in every event during
the 78-79 season. Outstanding swimmers
were Don Inman and David Rowley. In-
man, considered most improved by
Coach Deal, holds records in 50 and 100-
yard freestyles, and in the 100-yard
backstroke. David Rowley, a versatile
man, holds the record in individual med-
ley with an impressive time of 2:18.9.
Rowley also holds the 100-yard butterfly.
The 400-yard relay consisted of four
tough seniors— Willan, Burleson, Rowley,
and Inman. Gaining a record with a time
of 1:57.3 was the 200-yard medley relay.
David Browning, John Gerber, David
Rowley, and Don Inman were the mem-
bers of the relay.
by Brian Glotfelty
Emerging from the water after completing the indi-
vidual medley is Senior Dave Rowley, one of Mar-
shall's top swimmers.
Bottom Row: Don Inman, David Browning, Jay Deal Top Row: Jeff Prunty, Gary Hallam, David
Burelson, Larry Willian, John Gerber, Coach John Rowley, Dennis Browning, John Lacy
Taking a deep breath as he begins the backstroke is
Freshman Gary Hallam. The backstroke is one of
Hallam's strong points.
Front Row: Cindy Miller, Kellie Cline, Lynne
Riley Back Row: Marty Stoe, Shari Novotny, Sally
Duncan, Shelly Rosensthil, Coach John Deal
Coach John Deal watches his swimmers closely as
they practice and during meets. The Swim Team
held their practices at Forest Manor.
Lynne Riley was the top swimmer on the Girls'
Team. As a state competitor, Riley had to be strong
in every stroke.
Getting off to a good start, Junior John Gerber reaches
to stay in the lead. He was a contender in the breast
In Gym, Book
-L .E. contained many various games
ranging from dodge ball to gymnastics.
P.E. also offered physical fitness coordi-
nation strength and endurance. There
were five teachers teaching with the aid
of the gym leaders who helped by keep-
ing equipment in shape, maintaining dis-
cipline and heading exercises.
Activities in Health had students who
studied the nervous system, traits, mental
mechanisms and effects of drugs such as
marijuana on the body. Alcohol and to-
bacco were also studied. Discussions in
basic health and common diseases were
held in class. Each class submitted a
project for the Health Fair in April.
by Scott Cox
and David Mogollon
Volleyball in gym class is very competitive, as
shown by the strained look on a player's face as he
jumps for the ball.
Teamwork is vital in many sports. These students
' shout cheers of encouragement as they get ready to
return the ball.
Balance and skill are important as shown by the
concentration of this sophomore gym class when
working out on the "rings".
p.e. -health/ 107
■*■ •*• ere at Marshall I feel that the fac-
ulty and facilities are as good as, if not
better, than any other school in the city,"
stated the head of the Art Department,
Ed Ring. Some of the classes involved in
this program are Craft Design and Basic
Art for freshmen. Other classes such as
ceramics, textiles, and photography are
available for the upperclassmen— just to
name a few.
Seventy-four pieces were entered in
the Scholastic Art Contest from Mar-
shall. In this Scholastic Art Contest,
scholarships and awards were given.
Many other art festivals were offered in
the spring. The main one was the "Festi-
val of Arts."
The "Festival of Art" involved stu-
dents from Marshall who had been
working hard all year. They chose their
best pieces to be displayed in the Media
Center of John Marshall.
by Dianna Miller
Mike Slabaugh instructs Mike Shannon in mod-
eling his clay figure. Dorria Ball and Preston Cosby
listen also for extra pointers.
Bernard Fillenworth patiently molds clay for his
project in Craft Arts. Craft Art is a fun and popu-
Having fun is not unusual in Art Classes and is cer-
tainly not unusual for Kim Johnson, as she pre-
pares to paint her project.
Gerald Wade and Barby Molby work on their
projects with interest and excitement. In art classes.
working with your hands is a must.
Advanced Courses to Tech
JL here were close to 280 students in
the industrial arts program this year, two
of those being girls. The industrial arts
classes consisted of printing, power me-
chanics, woodshop, metalshop, drafting,
auto body, welding, and electronics.
Department Head Robert Chisley
stated that "there was no one popular
class; they were all about even." Mr.
Chisley said, "We give students the bas-
ics, preparing them for advanced train-
ing at Arsenal Tech Career Center."
Auto body was very beneficial to those
students who owned cars. This course
taught students the basic techniques in
sanding, painting and repairing dents.
Also in industrial arts a student
learned the beginning requirements for
welding and metals which, if advanced
and achieved, could lead to outstanding
job opportunities. The class designed a
spiral staircase for the musical.
Power Mechanics was also beneficial
for students owning cars. In this course
students learned about the repair and
maintenance of automobile engines,
which could lead to a promising career
as an auto mechanic.
Most of the Industrial Arts classes
were designed to coordinate students'
mechanical and artistic skills.
by Mike Crouch and Scott Cox
Students in Auto Body attempted to revive muti-
lated cars such as this. Some Auto Body students
also learned to paint their cars.
Tim Childers works patiently on the Welding class'
entry in the WNAP Raft Race. The raft was pow-
ered by nine Welding students on bicycle frams
connected to paddle wheels.
In Auto Body maintenance and care of automobile
engines is an important factor. Here Danny Lessley
cleans an engine block.
Simple car repairs are also an asset taught in Auto
Body. Junior Greg Bronstrup uses his skills to re-
pair a taillight.
Emmit Faulkenberg Daniel Johnson
Thomas VanLieu James Stohler
industrial/ 1 11
Sewing classes are very popular. These students
take notes in a classroom discussion to help their
learning skills in making their own clothes.
Mrs. Betty Simon talks to her students of housing
projects. Home Economics is a very interesting
field. These students are intent on taking notes to
study for an upcoming test.
J. he Home Economics Department
had an enrollment of 475 in the spring
semester. Its most interesting classes this
year were the Child Development and
The Family Living classes.
According to Mrs. Marilyn Johannes-
sen, department head, their city-wide ob-
jective for the school year were as fol-
lows: "Each student on the area of
Home Ec, based on learning experiences
in the classroom, will make an article or
perform a service for someone outside
the school situation. It is hoped that our
students will use their learning experi-
ences to benefit others in our society."
The department played "Host" to the
entire faculty in December, at which
time they had a mini-style show and a
reception. They also had a Principals
Luncheon in December and a Spring
Fashion Show in May.
Again this year, there were males en-
rolled in the Home Ec. Department.
There were eight in Foods, one in cloth-
ing, and many more in Family Living.
by Barbi Tremain
After basting her project, this student begins on the
final steps. Sewing can be a very enjoyable class to
Contemplating their latest projects, these two stu-
dents take a little time out to discuss plans for fu-
ture careers in Home Economics.
Marilyn Johannesson Marie McKeller
-IV-Lany of our school's students were
members of the Reserve Officers Train-
ing Corps (ROTC), sponsored by Sgt.
William Pennington. ROTC instructs a
student in the military tactics of army
personnel, the proper use of firearms,
and introduces military life to students.
The ROTC separates its Program into
three major branches each with specific
duties. The Color Guard was responsible
for raising and lowering the flag every
morning and also at the home football
and basketball games. The Rifle Team
competed with other schools in shooting
matches, and the Drill Team with rifles
and marching. Led by the officers, the
whole ROTC marched on Veteran's Day
creating a colorful scene and keeping the
band in step to earn second place.
When asked of this year's program,
Sgt. Pennington replied, "It's different
every year because of new freshmen, and
present members are maturing and
by David Mogollon
Exhibition Drill Team: Tim Jones, Randy Smith,
Quentin Simmons, David Williams, Anthony Ma-
lone, David Smith, Charles Benberry, Andy Qui-
ntero, Jeff Hudson, Kent Brady, Tom Jones.
Cadet Staff Sergeant Andrew Quintero instructs his
ROTC class on marksmanship. Marksmanship re-
quires a steady hand.
11 4/ ROTC
MSGT William Pennington, Tony Black. Richard Stineman, Debra Ponto, Floyd Peterson, Joy Gib-
Willis, John Adams. David Williams. William bon, Don Smith. Doug Paff.
IlfMF MP 31 if
Color Guard: John Adams, Quentin Simmons, Da- McPherson, Evan Kirk, Jeff Hudson, Andy Qui-
vid Smith, Charles Benberry, Paul Rifner, Kevin ntero, Adrian Weathers, Anthony Malone.
JL he work load of the deans was tre-
mendous. The deans had many duties.
To most people, deans were people who
existed only to punish them; however,
many students went to the deans with
their personal problems.
Marilyn Hardwick, Dean of Girls, and
Gloria Dozier, her assistant, divided the
discipline problems such as cutting, at-
tendance and smoking. Mrs. Hardwick
has been our Dean of Girls for 12 years.
She is also a sponsor for club activities.
Mrs. Dozier has been her assistant for
four years. Before coming to Marshall,
she was a counselor. She said, "I am still
a counselor at heart and am willing to
talk to students who need help."
This year the boys had a new Dean,
Pierce Cody, who took the place of Mar-
ion Burleson. George McCool was assis-
tant dean of boys. This was Mr.
McCool's sixth year. Their duties are
basically the same as the girls' deans.
Mr. McCool is also the co-ordinator of
Honors Day awards.
Working along with the Deans is secu-
rity. The security guards are Officers Tim
Williams, Evelyn Gerhold and Sergeant
William Duncan. The security guards
mostly walk around the halls and out-
side, watching for students that are caus-
ing trouble or heading for trouble.
by Kim Wilson
Marilyn Hardwick works determindly as the Dean
of Girls as well as sponsor of the Z-Club.
Security guards— Tim Williams, Evelyn Gerhold,
and William Duncan.
Communications with parents and working with
the students is a challenging and rewarding as
shown by the efforts of Pierce Cody, Dean of Boys.
deans-security/ 1 17
More Than Teachers Help Pats
Albert Crompton, Jim Johnson, and Sam Jones are
engineers here at Marshall who help keep this
Helping in the IMC, Mrs. Fee checks books out.
helps keep them in repair and works with I.D.
z~ *-.f!l $ fi) <$ f>
Come On Strong
-LVJ. agnet schools have been coming
on strong," claims Vice Principal James
Magnet schools are schools in which
students go for two or three periods a
day, however long the courses are, and
learn about the class.
Courses that are offered by Tech for
freshmen are auto, aviation, pre-voca-
tional building trades, business, drafting,
and electrical. Courses offered for up-
perclassmen included auto, aerospace,
advertising and air-conditioning. There
were 20 John Marshall students at Tech
participating in the program. Courses at
Shortridge offered were performing arts
and television and radio. Six students
from Marshall attended Shortridge. At-
tucks offered health professions, and 130
students enrolled there.
One of the students said. "I plan to
enroll next year, if I can. It's fun and
Dr. Thomas and the curriculum com-
mittee plan on taking the results of this
past year's classes, see how many passed
and see how they can improve the
courses. They want to offer new exciting
by Teresa Hupp
magnet schools/ 119
SCROOGE: David Jordan
SCROOGES STOOGES: Gary Davis, Mark
Brown, Brian Martin
FRED: Chip Jacobs
MARLEY'S GHOST: Pete Riley
SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS PAST: Tami Prunty
SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS PRESENT: Nick
SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS FUTURE: Kellee
TINY TIM: Jeff Christian, School # 1 13
BOB CRATCHIT: Brian Glotfelty
POLLY: Shelley Haskett
TOPPER: Mike Mulcahy
EMILY: Linda Martens
FIRST LADY: Kim Hall
SECOND LADY: Felicia Roseburgh
BOY SCROOGE: Paul Prunty, School #98
SISTER FAN: "Snoopy" Hall, School #102
FEZZIWIG: Dion Wolfe
DICK WILKINS: Wes Gainey
YOUNG MAN SCROOGE: John Cutshaw
SCROOGE'S FIANCEE: Kim Couse
MRS. CRATCHIT: Jennifer Chapman
BELINDA: Kristie Hutzler
MARTHA: Sharon Turner
PETER CRATCHIT: Charles Montgomery
FIRST MERCHANT: Brent VanDuyn
SECOND MERCHANT: Jim Huston
THIRD MERCHANT: Mike Walenga
JOE: Butch Stone
UNDERTAKER'S ASS'T: Randy Smith
MRS. FILCHER: Linda Weiglein
MRS. DILLER: Tanya Erickson
ON STAGE CAROLLERS: Kevin McPherson,
Marcel Williams, Arbery Butler, Randy Williams,
James Irwin, James Dennis, Carole Terry, Michelle
Walker, Charlena Billups, Tina McAllister, Bonnie
McGarr, Michelle Nance.
ORCHESTRA: Concert Choir
Scrooge, played by David Jordan, looks as though
even the Christmas spirits can't help him receive
the Christmas joy and cheer.
Scrooge's Stooges worked long and hard for little
pay. The Stooges, Mark Brown, Gary Davis, and
Brian Martin, had a song and dance number about
^/ an you imagine lying in bed fast
asleep and suddenly awakening to a
ghost who tells you that three more
ghosts are coming to take you into our
past and your future? This frightening
experience occured at Marshall's first
Christmas musical "Scrooge", starring
David Jordan as the Scrooge.
Jordan did an excellent job of playing
the shrewd character Scrooge and made
the play a sparkling success. "The most
interesting thing about the play was that
it was a combination of both grade
school and high school students which
made it a community project," stated co-
director Janet Eberle. "The grade schools
which participated in the musical and
helped to make it such a great success
were schools 98, 102, and 113."
by Julie Brown
photos by Towers/Church
The Ghost of Christmas Past showed Scrooge how
much he hurt his fiance (Kim Couse) when he fell
in love with money instead of her.
Another character from Scrooge's past was his jolly
boss Fezziwig played by Dion Wolfe. Fezzwig was
always full of Christmas cheer.
J- his year was the Naturalist Club's
eighth year in operation with a series of
trips that were both fun and educational.
Their year wouldn't have been such a
success without its hard-working officers:
President Lisa Hayse, Vice-president
Mike Mulcahy, and Secretary Pam
Their first trip of the season was to
Southern Indiana in Vincennes, New
Harmony, Lincoln, French Lick, and
West Baden. December 16 they had their
Audebon Bird Census which was a suc-
cess with the Marshall students sighting
48 species of birds.
There are many more trips and activi-
ties to come this year such as the Eagle
Count at Kentucky Lake and Jasper Pu-
laski Game Reserve. If you like nature
and travel, the Naturalist Club is the
club for you.
Just Us advisor Nancy Williams individually
helps the Just Us members when preparing lay-
outs. Each member contributes his own ideas
for the layout of the book.
Just Us Members: Bottom Row: Tammy Daug-
herty, Linda Fillenworth, Tracie Tarter, Carole
Terry, Kenny Conners, Donna Chalupa Top Row:
Nancy Williams, Monica Barnett, Ron Bumpas,
Stephanie Jones, Chuck Lacy, Scott Tarter, Bob
The George Rogers Clark Memorial attracted these
Naturalists and "Doc" to help celebrate the anni-
versary of the successful Vincinne's campaign.
Advertisement is essential for both professional
and high school magazines. Vice-president
Stephanie Jones works on posters promoting
Patriot pennants sold by Just Us.
Photos by Wert/Church: Naturalists Club pic-
tures by Stan Stevens; Just Us story by Kerry
Hallam; Naturalists Club story by Julie Brown.
-*- o be able to work well with oth-
ers, as well as express oneself in forms of
poems, and other sorts of creative writing
is the most important quality of a Just
Us member," according to Nancy Wil-
liams, sponsor of Just Us.
Just Us was a book of short stories,
poems, creative writings and essays writ-
ten by students. The members of the Just
Us Club voted on what poems and writ-
ings that were printed in the Just Us
book. They started selling the book in
February. The publication was distrib-
uted during April and May and cost
The enrollment ranged from 30 to 40
members, combining the class and the
club. The membership was larger this
year because the Just Us book was such
a success the year before.
just us/ 123
Layout editor Kathy Weir roughs out a layout with
a look of sheer determination. Kathy was the cre-
ator of many layouts in the yearbook.
Typing stories is a must in any publication department.
These staff members must type their own stories before
turning them in to their editor.
124/ publications dept.
Journalists on the Move
s students and faculty passed room
236 this year, they wondered what the
many students who came in and out of
that room did. Some thought they were
majoring in "restroom," but in reality
they were the newspaper, yearbook and
news bureau staff plus the many
The Liberator staff, headed by Ms.
Julie Bush, consisted of writers who
wrote news, features, editorials and
sports stories. The newspaper was pub-
The Marhiscan staff, headed by Ms.
Mary Crouch, consisted of able-bodied
writers, typists, artists and what have
you. From the very beginning of the year
to the beginning of March, these Patriots
worked hard to publish the yearbook.
The News Bureau Staff, headed by
Ms. Cheryl Graves, consisted of writers
who wrote for newspapers outside the
school. They let the community know
The Photographers, headed by Becky
Church and Brian Stewart, were the
shutterbugs around school. Pats never
knew when they would be photographed.
A few journalists did everything like
Rick Smith who was newspaper manag-
ing editor, helped the yearbook and took
Heading up this madhouse was Ms.
Janet Eberle. All four groups were proud
to represent Marshall at the publications
day at Butler this year. This was the
group who let Pats know what was hap-
pening around school.
Sorting through negatives is senior Kim Wert. An or-
ganized darkroom is something the Publications de-
partment tries to keep.
hat is your senior year?
Besides being the last year of high
school, it is filled with many excitements
We had looked forward to being se-
niors since the first time we walked
through the doors of JMHS, four years
ago. We wanted the respect and privi-
leges given to seniors.
We wanted the senior lunch passes, se-
nior study and participation in senior ac-
tivities like powderpuff, Halloween and
Valentine messages. There were endless
committees to work on, senior week and,
most of all, the planning for prom and
graduation. There was also the respect
and admiration from the underclassmen.
Now that we have received all the glory,
it is time to give it up.
The class of '79 has made its mark on
JMHS. Now comes the time when we
venture out and make our individual
marks on the world. Even though the
70's are drawing to a close, the class of
79 will remain in hearts, remembered
by Mary Crouch
The following names
and activities are from the
lists received by the Mar-
hiscian staff. Included are
January graduates and se-
niors who for some reason
did not have their picture
ADAMS. CARLA R -DECA Club-12. Bowl-
ing League-1 1-12, Drama-11
ADAMS, CYNTHIA RAE-Track-9. Concert
Choir-ll-12, Musical-12. POP-11-12. Student
Council-ll, Powder Puff-12. Messenger-9-12.
Teacher Asst.-12. Nurse Asst. -9-10. Fashion
AGEE, GREGORY-Football-9-12. Cheer-
leader-! 1-12. Baseball-9-12, Teacher Asst.-lO.
A1LES. CHRIS D.-Student Council-10, Mes-
senger-10-11. Powder Puff Football- 12,
Teacher Asst.-l I, Nurse Asst.-10-l 1, Campus
ALCORN, SANDRA L.-P.E. Asst.-l 1-12.
Powder Puff Football-12, Teacher Asst.- 1 1-12.
ALLEN, DAN1TA-DECA Club-12, Natural-
ists Club- 10, Student Council-9-10, Messen-
ger- 12, Powder Puff Football-12, Teacher
ALLEN. TERRY R.-POP-I I. Naturalist
Club-10-12,Spanish Club-9-10, Patriettes-10-
II, Majorettes-9, Student Council-9 & 12,
Messenger-9-10, Powder Puff Football-12,
Prom Committee-1 1-12.
ANSLOW, LINDA-Art Club-11. Naturalist
Club-10, P.E. Asst.-10-ll.
ATKINS, WILETTA N.
BAKER, TERRI L.-Art Club-10. Spanish
Qub-9. Contests- 12.
BALES, CYNTHIA A.-Newspaper-9-12,
Quill & Scroll-ll-12-V.-Pres.. German Club
9-12, Marching Band-9-10, Patriettes-10,
Teacher Asst.-l 1-12.
BARCUS, DEBBIE J.-POP-ll, Patriettes-10-
11-12, Majorettes-9. Student Council-9, Office
Messenger-9-10, Powder Puff Football-12, Of-
fice Assistant-9, Girls' Drill Team-10-1 1-12,
Prom Committee-1 1-12. Homecoming Queen
BARNES, MITCHEL L.-Baseball-9.
BARTLETT. MICHAEL J. -Spanish Club-
10. Yearbook-11-12, Teacher Assistant-12.
BATES, GRACE— Sewing Contest, Fashion
Show-9-10-11. Center For Leadership
BAUER, BRUCE K. -Spanish Club-9, Honor
BELL, MICHELE-DECA Club-12, Natural-
ists Club-10, Spanish Club-10, Z-Club-10.
Teacher Assistant- 11-12, Speech Team-11,
Musical- 1 1 .
BERNARD, KIMBERLY A.-Concert-l 1.
POP-11, Human Relations Comm.-I0-12. Of-
B1RDSONG, LYNNETTE M.-Track-9,
Tennis-10, Liberty Belles- 1 1, POP-10-12, Pa-
tnettes-10. Student Council-9-1 1, Office
Mess.-9-12, Powder Puff Football-12. Drama-
10-11, Musical-10. Homecoming Queen
BLACK, TRACY L.-Tennis-IO. Letterman's
Gub-10-12, POP-12, ROTC-9, Student Coun-
cil-9-I2. Athletic Manager-9-12.
BLACKWELL, SHERRY G.-Art Exhibit-
BLAYDOE, KIMBERLY L.-POP-9, Natu-
ralists Club-9, Cheerleader-9, Z-Club-1 1. P.E
Assistant- 1 1 . Swimming- 10-1 1.
K. Blaydoe seniors/ 127
BLUNT. KARL E.-Orchestra-9. P.E. Asst.-
11-12, Powder Puff Cheerleader- 12.
BOCK, BRIAN E.-Newspaper & Yearbook
Photographer- 10- 1 2.
BOTTORFF, CHERI L -Art Club-10, Natu-
ralists Club-9-11, Student Council-10-1 1,
Powder Puff Football-12.
BOUGHTON. DAVID L ,-ICT Club-12.
BOWLBY, JEFFREY D -Football-9-12, Let-
terman's Club-10-12, Naturalists Club-10.
Student Council-9-10, Baseball-9.
BOYD, THELMA L.-Fashion Shows-10-11.
BRADFORD, MONICA R.-DECA Club-12,
Student Council-9. Speech Team- 10, Honors-
BRAMELL, SUSAN M. -Naturalists Club-9-
10, Messenger-9-12, Powder Puff Football-12.
Softball- 1 2, Prom Committee- 12.
BREWER, ROBERT L.
BREZAUSEK, LINDA M.-Naturalists
Club-10 & 12, Spanish Club-9. History Club-
9, Newspaper-10. Honor Society- 1 1-12-Vice-
Pres., Science Seminar- 10- 12, Contests-9-12,
Honors-9-11, Prom Committee- 12.
BROADUS. TERESA A.-Nurse Asst.-10-ll.
Office Asst.-9.11-I2, Teacher Asst.-10-12,
BROWN. KENNETH L.-Naturalists Club-
10, Student Council-9-1 1, Cross-Country-9,
BROWN. MARK E.-Marchmg Band-9-11,
Pep Band-9-ll, Symphonic Wind Ensemble-
9-11, Concert Band-9-11. Marshallaires-10-12.
Concert Choir-10-12, Musicals-9-12, POP-10-
12, Drama-10-12, Contests-9-12.
BROWNE, LISA S- Photography- 1 2
BROWNING. JAMES D.-Naturalists Club-
10 & 12, Teacher Asst.-I2, Swimming- 10- 1 2.
BRUNING, LOR1 A.-Office Messenger-9-
11, Office Asst.-9-IO, Photography- 10, Nurse
BRAYN, CAROL L.
BRYANT, ROBERT A.-Nalurahsts Club-10.
BRYANT, SHANNON K.
f -* *M
BUNKE, DONALD D.
BURCHAM. JAMES E.-ICT Club-12,
Teacher Asst.-Il-I2. Animated Film Club-12.
BURGESS, SHARON D.-Concert Choir-ll-
12, Musicals-10-ll, POP-9-11, ROTC-9, Of-
BURKETT. JACQUELINE L.-Spanish
BURLESON, JAY S.-Basketball-9. Golf- 10-
12, Tennis-I0-I2, Letterman's Club-9-10,
Musicals-11, Baseball-9, Office Asst.-IO, Drama-
1 1 . Swimming-12.
BURNAM. CATHY L. -Bowling League-9 &
1 1 , Office Messenger-9- 1 1 .
R. Braynt S
Kit % \
W* ' ^n
BURNELL. JAMES R- Football- 10- 12, Let-
terman's Club- 1 1-12, Newspaper-10-12.
BURNS, THERESA K -Musicals-10-l I
BUSH. GINA-Art Club-10. Naturalists Club-
10, Cheerleader-9, Photography- 1 2, Art Asst.-
10-12, Festival of the Arts-10-12, Honors-10-
BUSH, JULIE R.-Basketball-9-ll, Track-9.
Newspaper-10-12, Editor-in-Chief, Quill and
Scroll-1 1-12, President, Honor Society- 1 1-12.
Z Club-10-12, Office Messenger-9, Powder Puff
Football-12. Photography! 1-12, Honors-9-12.
BUSTO IV. ALEJANDRO L. -History Club-
1 1-12, Student Council-1 1-12. Cross Country-
10, Science Asst. -11-12, Prom Committee-12.
BUTLER. DONALD L -ROTC-9
BYRD, BRENDA-Messenger-IO. Teacher
Asst. -10-11. Softball- 12.
CARSON, THOMAS H -Track -9- 12. Natu-
ralist Club-10, Student Council- 1 1-12, Cross-
Country-9-12, Bowling League-1 1-12, Soccer-
CARTWR1GHT. RANDALL L- Naturalists
Club-10-12. Bowling League-10-12
CASTOR. TRAC1E J.-DECA Club-12,
Nurse Asst.- 12, Softball- 12.
CHALUPA, HELENA R.-Track-9, P.E.
Asst.-10-12, Powder Puff Football- 12, Nurse
CHAPMAN, DIANE R.-Basketball-9.
DECA Club Treasurer-12, French Club-9-10
CHAPMAN, SONJA E -1CT Club-9, Natu-
ralist Club-10, German Club-10-1. History
Oub-11, Powder Puff Football-12, Teacher
CHR1STENSEN. PENNIE J.-Basketball-9-
12, Track-9-11, Volleyball-9-12, Swim Team-
CHURCH. REBECCA A -Naturalists Club-
10, Newspaper-ll-12, Yearbook-1 1-12, Quill
and Scroll- 12, Photo Editor- 12.
CLEMENTS, ALAN J.
COLBERT, ROBERT-Spanish Club-9, Stu-
dent Council- 10- 12, Bowling League-1 1-12,
COOK, CAROLINA I -Naturalists Club-10,
German Club-9-11, Powder Puff Football-12.
COPES, MARILYN A.-Pep Band- 10, Con-
cert Choir-ll, Musicals-10, POP-9, Spanish
Club-10-12, Newspaper-10, Patriettes-10,
COTTRELL, JON1 S-Marching Band-10-
12. Pep Band-9-12. Symphonic Wind En-
semble-ll-I2, Concert Band-9-10, Naturalists
Club-10. Teacher Asst. -11-12, Fashion Shows-
9-12, Sewing Contest- 11.
COUSE. KIMBERLY S-Marching Band-9-
11, Pep Band-9-ll, Symphonic Wind En-
semble-9-12. Concert Band-9-12, Marshall-
aires- 12, Concert Choir- 10- 1 2, Liberty Belles-
10-11, Musicals-9-11, POP-10-12.
COX. RAMON A C.-Naturalists Club-11,
Spanish Club, Student Council- 10, Powder
Puff-12, Musicals-10. VoUeyball-10-12.
CROUCH. MARY E.-Choir-l 1-12. Liberty
Belles-12, Yearbook Editor- 10-12. Quill &
Scroll-11-12. Musicals- 10- 12.
CUNNINGS. ROBERTA L- Messenger- 12
CURRY. CLYDE T.-Wrestling-1 1. Spanish
Club-9, ROTC-9-12, Powder Puff Cheer-
leader- 1 2, Bowling League-9, Softball- 10- 1 1,
CURRY, LYNDA-Musicals-10. Naturalists
Club-1 1, German Club-9, Powder Puff Foot-
ball-12. Athletic Managers-11, Fashion
CUTSHAW. JAMES L.-Marching Band-9-
12, Pep Band-9-12, Symphonic Wind En-
semble-9- 12, Concert Band-9-12, Honor So-
ciety-ll-12, Softball-10-12, Latin Club-9-10.
Drum Major-! 1-12, Key Club-9-10
DAUGHERTY. TAMMRA R.-Art Club-9-
12, Naturalists Club-10, History Club-12,
Honors-10-12. Just Us-10-12. Animated Film
DAVIDSON, CURTIS R.-Naturalists Club-
9 & 12, Messenger-9-12, Office Asst.-9-12.
DAVIS, EVERNARD W -Art Club-9-12,
Photography- 10, Honors-9-11.
DAVIS, GARY W -Band-9-12, Marshall-
aires-1 1-12, Concert Choir-10-12, Musicals-9-
12, POP-9- 1 2, Drama- 12, Contest-9-12, Key
Club-9-ll, French Club-9, Chess Club-9.
DEGNER, DIANNA L.-Messenger-9-l I,
Teacher Asst. -12, Bowling League-12, Fash-
ion Shows- 10.
DENNIS, JAMES W.-Concert-9-I2, POP-
11-12, Sons Of Liberty-9-12.
\ fe_ ^ ^
^rSnKF : ' "'
PtHl ^^BP '
DEVORE. THERESA E.-Naturalists Club-
9-1 1, Powder Puff Football-12, Teacher Assis-
DEVORE, THOMAS J.-Wrestling-9-12,
Naturalise Club-10-ll. Student Council- 10-
12. Baseball-9, Powder Puff Cheerleader- 12.
DIXON, RENA J.-Track-9. Volleyball-9-10.
Spanish Club-9-10. Speech Team-9-10, Musi-
DODD, STEPHANIE R.-Concert Choir-9-
10, Spanish Club-9, Student Council-9, Nurse
Asst.-9-12, Fashion Show-9-12. Xinos Club.
DODDS, JAMES L. -Marching Band-11-12.
Pep Band-11-12, Concert Choir-12, Musical-
11-12, POP-12, Teacher Asst.-12, Drama-11-
12, Musicals- 11-12. Contest-12.
DOLES. DWAYNE-Basketball-10-l 1, Ten-
nis- 10- 12, Patriot Personality.
DONEL, ROBERT E.-Basketball-9-10, Con-
cert Band-9-10, Honor Society- 10, Office
Mess.-9-12, Baseball-9. Prom Pnnce-ll.
DUNCAN. STEVEN D.-Tennis-9-IO. Natu-
ralists Club-10-12. Newspaper.
DUNLOP. MICHELLE D.-Track-9-10. ICT
Qub-12. Yearbook-11-12. Office Mess.-9-10,
Powder Puff Football-12, Sewing Contest- 1 1-
12. Fashion Show-10-12, Just Us-11.
DURHAM. DARCY L.-Naturalists Club-1 1.
German Club-9- 12. Teacher Asst.-9-12, Bowl-
ELLIOTT. LISA A -Student Council-9-10,
Messenger- 10, Powder Puff Football-12.
FANNING. VERONICA L -Naturalists
Club-9, 11-12, Honor Society- 1 1- 12. Student
Council- 1 1-12, Prom Committee- 12. Execu-
FEE. GLENNA-Spanish Club-9-10. Photog-
raphy-! 1, Nurse Asst.-12.
FERDON. SANDRA M.-Concert Band-9
FIELDING. JULIE Y.-Naturalists Club-10.
Student Council-11. Teacher Asst.-IL
FINGER, KIMBERLY L.-Nurse Asst.-ll-
12, Fashion Shows-9, Honor Roll-12.
FISH, JAMES B.-Football-9-12, Basketball-
9-12. Track- 12, Letterman's Club-1 1-12, Nat-
uralists Club-10-11, Science Seminar-10-11,
FOREMAN. ARVIN W- Marching Band-9-
10. Pep Band-9-10. Newspaper-10-1 1. Photog-
FOSTER, TIMOTHY B.-DECA Club-12.
German Club-1 1-12.
FOSTER, WANDA J. -Naturalists Club-10.
Student Council-10-12, P.E. Asst.-l.l-12, Latin
Club-9-ll, Mat Maids-9-10.
FREEMAN, WANDA J.-P.E. Asst.-ll-12.
FULTON. SHARON M.-Naturalists Club-
10, German Club-9, French Club-9-10,
Honor Society-12, Z-Club-1 1-12, Student
Council-11, Teacher Asst. -11-12, Honors-12,
Girls' Swimming- 10- 1 1.
FULTZ, DONALD R.-Football-9. VICA
Qub for Auto Body and Welding.
FURBEE. DAVID-Naturahsts Club-1 1-12.
Newspaper-10-12. Quill & Scroll-1 1-12.
FURLANI, DANIEL-Football-10. Athletic
Mangr.-9-ll. Office Asst.-9-l2.
GERBER. V1CKI-DECA Club-12. Nurse
Asst.-9-l 1, Concert Club-9- 1 1
GIBBON, JOY A.-BasketbaU-9-10. Natural-
ist Club-10-12, Spanish Club-9-10, ROTC-9-
12, Honor Society- 1 1-12. Z-Club-9-12, Stu-
dent Council- 12. Powder Puff Football- 12,
GILLAM, DION T.
GILLESPIE, MARGO C.-DECA Club-1 1-
12, Fashion Shows-9-10.
GOLDMAN, LESTER G-Naturalist Club-
10-11. French Club-10. Photography- 12.
GORDON, ERROL-DECA Club-12, Bowl-
ing League-9- 1 1 .
GOREE, BELINDA J -ROTC-9, Messenger-
12. Girls' Drill Team-9. Fashion Shows-9.
GOSSETT, LAURIE. C.
COUGH, BRADLEY T.-Football-IO. Natu-
ralist Club-10-12. Teacher Asst.-l 1.
GRANT, VALERIE-Track-9-10, Concert
Choir-12, Naturalists Club-10, French Club-
10-12, History Club-12, Student Council-11,
Powder Puff Football- 12.
GRAVES. SHERYL C.-Basketball-10-1 1.
Naturalists Club-10, Nesspaper-9-12, Quill &
Scroll-1 1-12, Z-Club-11-12, News Bureau-9-
12, Powder Puff Football- 12. Volleyball- 10-
12. Messenger- 1 1,
GRAY. DOUGLAS W.-Student Council-11.
Flying Machine Club-10-12.
GREGORY, THOMAS J -ICT Club, Natu-
ralists Club-10, ROTC-9. Bowling League-11.
GRIFFIN, EL1SA S.-Naturalists Club-10.
GUTIERREZ. PETE-Wresthng-9-1 1.
HADLEY. ANNETTE G.-POP-10. Newspa-
per-! 1, Yearbook-9. ROTC-10-11, Teacher
Asst.-9-ll, Office Asst.-9-ll. Contest-11.
HALLAM, DENNIS E.-Letterman's Club-
10, Naturalists Club-10-11, Spanish Club-10,
Cheerleader- 12. Student Council-10-1 1, Class
Office V. -President, Swimming- 1 0-1 1. Prom
HARLAN, FLOYD D
HARTMAN. RICKY B.-Football-10-12.
Spanish Club-9. Cheerleader-1 1-12. P.E.
Asst.-l 1, Teacher Asst.-10-12, Soccer-9-12.
HASKETT, SHELLEY L.-Musical-12, POP-
11-12. Naturalist Club-9-12. Cheerleader-9-
12, Powder Puff Football-12. Key Club-12,
Prom Committee-12. TOBYZ-9-12.
HAYSE. LISA M.-Band-9-12, Naturalist
Club-9-12, French Club-9-10, Z-Club-10-12,
Powder Puff Football-12, Naturalist Club
HEMMER. JEFF D -Wrestling-9. Natural-
ists Club-I0-I2. Key Club-10. Welding Club-
Teacher Asst.-10-12, Skating Club-9-12
HIBBERT, PHYLLIS J.-Powder Puff Foot-
ball-12. Office Asst.-IO, OEA Club-12.
HIGBEE, DOROTHA J. -Newspaper-10,
Debate Team-10, Speech Team-10-1 1.
HINMAN, CAROLYN T.-Z-Club-l 1-12.
Office Mess- 12, Powder Puff Football- 12.
A.-Naturalisls Club-9-ll, Newspaper-10,
Messenger-9-12, Powder Puff Football- 1 2.
HOLDEN, MARY E.-Naturahsts Club-10-
II. Mat Maid-9-10, Office Mess.-ll.
HOPKINS. CHARLES K.-Football-9
HOUCK, ELAINE P.-Cheerleader-9-12, Z-
Club-9-12. Naturalists Club-10-11, P.E. Asst.-
10-11, Powder Puff Football- 12, Alumni Sec-
retary, Gymnastics- 1 1-12, Homecoming
Queen Candidate, Prom Princess Candidate-
:'.: 'tB«* ; W*T^k
m ; "3 1
HOWARD. DJAR1S Y
HOWE, LORRAINE-German Club-9-11,
HOY. JAY T -Naturalists Club-1 1-12, Ger-
HUBBARD, AUBREY A. -English Club-9,
National Spanish Contest-ll, Center For
HUBBARD, BEVERLY J.-POP-II. ICT
Club-12, Art Club-10, Computer Club-9.
HUDSON, DAVID-Auto Body-12.
HUDSON, TONYA L.-Naturalists Club-12,
Cheerleader- 10- 12, Messenger-10, Powder
Puff Football- 12, Office Asst.-12. Teacher
Asst.-I2, Gymnastic Team-11.
HUFF. ALFRED L-Track-11, Student
Council- 10- II.
HUGGINS, MICHELLE D.-Spanish Club-
10, Speech Team-9, Nurse Asst.-ll, Prom
Comm.-12, Fashion Shows-10-11, Home Eco-
HUNTER, JILL E.-Naturalist Club-9-ll,
Student Council-9-10, Messenger-9-10, Pow-
der Puff Football-12, Human Relation
HUSTON, JAMES F -Basketball-9-11, Ten-
nis-9-12. Nationalist Club-1 1-12, Honor So-
ciety-11-12. Student Council Cabinet- 1 1-12.
Baseball-9-12. Key Club-10-12. Senior Class
ICARD, LOIS A.-Tennis-10-12, Naturalists
Club-10, History Club-10-12, Photography-
11-12, Musicals-1 1-12. Vice-President and
Treasurer History Club
INMAN. DONALD E.-Track-9-12, P.E.
Asst.- 11-12, Cross-Country-10-12, Swimming-
10-12. Captain. Powder Puff Cheerleader.
IRWIN, JAMES W.-Concert Choir-10-12.
S. Jennings C. Johnson
JACOBSON, LANCE E.
JOHNSON, CRYSTAL R.-Student Council-
9-12, Messenger-9-12, Powder Puff Football-
12, Teacher Asst.-IO, Nurse Asst.-10-ll,
Honor Roll- 12.
JOHNSON, MICHAEL D.-Basketball-l I-
12. Student Council! 0-1 1. Messenger-12.
JONES. NATHANEL-Basketball-9, Natu-
ralist Club-10, Student Council-9-l I, P.E.
Asst.-ll, Messenger-9- 1 1 , Athletic Mgr.-lO,
JONES, JUDY A. -Student Council
JONES, STEVE A. -Pep Band-9, Newspaper-
9-12, Yearbook-11, ROTC-9-11. Student
Council- 12, Photography- 1 2, Boys' Drill
JONES. TARA R.-Spamsh Club-9, Newspa-
per-9- 12, Quill & Scroll! 1-12. Student Coun-
cils 1, Messenger-9-ll, Powder Puff Football-
12, OEA Club-Pres.. Tobyz Club-Pres
JORDAN. JAMES S. -Architectural Drafting
JUDD. VICKIE K.-Messenger-9, Powder
Puff Football-12, Asst-9-10. Photography- 1 1
KARLINS. ANDRIS-Football-9-10. Basket-
ball-9-10, French Club-9, Bowling League-9-
10, Honor- 12.
KEITH. RAYMOND A -ROTC-10-12,
KIDWELL, CLARENCE M.-Football-9.
Golf-12, Student Council-9, P.E Asst.-l 1-12.
Office Messenger-ll. Baseball-9-10.
KING, RANDY L.-Spelunkmg Club-9. Nat-
uralists Club-9-10, Photography-9-10, Wres-
KLUTEY, JENNIFER LYNN-Newspaper-
9-12, Quill and ScroU-ll, Honor Society-ll-
KOONS, PEGGY-DECA Club.
KUHN. JOHN R -Track-9-12, Wrestling-9-
12, Naturalist Club-12, Honor Society-] 1-12,
Student Council- 1 1-12, Cross-Country-9-12,
Teacher Asst. -10-11. Senior Class Treasurer.
LACY. CAROLYN R -Tenms-9-12, March-
ing Band-9-12. Z-Club-10-12. Contests-9-12,
Prom Committee- 12. Senior Class Secretary.
Homecoming Queen. Prom Princess.
LAWSON. ANGELA J -POP-9, German
Club-9-12. Messenger-9-10. Powder Puff
Football. Nurse Asst. -10.
LESSLEY, DANIEL E -Football-9-12, Bas-
ketball-9-12. Track-9, Letterman's Club-9-12,
German Club-9-12, Messenger-9-12. Latin
LEWIS, CHARLES-Cheerleader-ll-12, PE
LITSEY. DEBORAH S
LOUIS. EUELYN R.
LUTOKA. CYNTHIA A- Intramural Vol-
leyball-10. Marching Band-9-11. Sympht)nic
Wmd Ensemble-9-11. Concert Band-9-ll.
Marshallaires-10-12. POP-9-12. Naturalists
Club-9. Honor Society! 1-12
MARTENS. LINDA L.-Concert Choir- 12.
Musicals- 1 1-12. POP-12. Drama Club-10-12.
Teacher Asst. -9, Honors-I0-12.
MARTIN. MARGARET E.-Naturalists
MARTIN. RANDALL E.-Naturalists Club-
10-12. Teacher Asst.-l I. Science Seminar-I I
MATULA, RICHARD A -DECA Club-12,
MAYES, RENEE A. -Naturalists Club-9-12,
German Club-9-10. Z-Club-9-12. Student
Council-9-11, Powder Puff Football-12. Prom
Committee- 1 2, Homecoming Queen Candi-
date, Mat Maids- 10- ! 1, Prom Princess Candi-
date-ll, Executive Committee- 12.
McCALL, MARK D -German Club-ll.
McAllister, russell e-rotc-9-io.
McCARTY, KEVIN J.-Naturalists Club-9-
12. Spanish Club-9-10, Teacher Asst.-10-ll.
McCLURE, YUETTE-Teacher Asst.-9-12.
McCRACKIN. PRENTICE A.-Track-9-l 1,
Letterman's Club-11-12, French Club-9,
Chess Club-9-10, Student Council-10-12, Ath-
letic Manager- 1 1-12, Speech Team-10-12,
Science Contest- 10- 12. Speech Team-Pres.-12,
Mcdonald, Jeffrey L.-Footbaii-9
McDOWELL, CURTIS D.-Track-9-12. Mar-
shallaires-IO-11. Concert Choir-10- 1 1, POP-9-
11, Drama Club-ll. DECA Club-12, Student
Council-9-10, Cross-Country-9-12. Drama-9-
McFARLAND, JOHN-Sons Of Liberty-10-
12, Concert Choir-10-12. Musicals-12. POP-
10-12, Messenger-10-12, Teacher Asst.-l 1-12.
McMILLAN. KATHIE L -Naturalists Club-
McNEW. WALTER EUGENE-ROTC-9-12,
McPHERSON, KEVIN T.-Naturalists Club-
10. French Club-10-ll, ROTC-9-12, Drama-
12, Speech Team-ll-12, ROTC Color Guard,
ROTC Drill Team-10-12.
MEANS. LYNDA A.
MERRIWEATHER. DANNY-Art Club-10,
Spanish Club-10, ROTC-9.
MEYER. KELLEE J.-Concert Choir- 11-12,
Liberty Belles- 1 1-12. Musicals- 10- 12. POP-10-
12. Honor Society-1 1-12, Z-Club-9-12, Office
Asst.-l 1, National Thespian Society- 1 1-12,
Contests-1 1-12, Prom Committee-12.
MICHAEL, JAMES K
MILLER, DANIEL F.-Track-l 1-12. Cross-
MILLER, DAVID F.-Nurse Asst -9-12
MILLER, MORRIS K -Track-10-12, March-
ing Band-9, Cross-Country-10-12.
MILLER, REBECCA S.-Student Council-
12. Powder Puff Football-12. Prom Com-
mittee-! 1-12, Homecoming Queen Candi-
MILLER. TAMERA L.-German Club-10-
MONTGOMERY. DULCINIA M.
MONTGOMERY, RITA J.-Naturalists
MOORE, SCOTT F.-Foo(ball-9-10. Track-
MOORE. TERRI L.-Naturalists Club-9-12.
Z-Club-10-11, Student Council-9-12, Messen-
ger-9-12. Powder Puff Football-12. Teacher
MORGAN, LEONARD D.
MORGAN. LAWRENCE R.-Athletic Man-
ager- 10. Photography- 1 2.
MORGAN, MARY L.-Marching Band-9-12,
Pep Band-9-12, Symphonic Wind Ensemble-
9-12, Concert Band-9-12, Concert Choir-9-12,
Orchestra-9. Musicals-9-I2, POP-9-12, Mes-
MORRIS, JAMES E.-Athletic Manager-ll,
Contests-1 1, Math Club-9-10. Key Club-9-10.
MORROW, WANDA M.-G.A.A.-9-1 1, In-
tramural Volleyball-9-10, P.E. Asst.-10-ll,
Powder Puff Football-12. Girls' Track Team.
E. Pennybaker F. Peterson
MUNDY, LADONNA-Concerl Choir-1 1-12.
Liberty Belles-] 1-12
MRUFF, RICKEY T.-Student Council-12.
MURPHY. LISA-Marching Band-9-ll, Pep
Band-9-ll, Musicals-ll. POP-ll-12, Natural-
ists Club- 11-12, German Club-9-12. Honor
Sociely-12. Z-Club-10-12, Student Council-9-
10. Powder PufT-12.
MURRAY. JUDITH-Office Asst.-IO.
MUSE. LAMONT E.-Football-IO.I I, Track-
10-11. Letterman's Club-ll-12. POP-ll. Art
Oub-ll-12, Teacher Asst.-12.
MYERS. ANN C.-Teacher Asst.-12, Fashion
NAPPER. REBECCA J -Track -9- 10. Let-
terman's Club-9-12. Naturalists Club-10-12,
P.E. Asst.-ll, Messenger-9-10. Powder Puff
Football-12, Teacher Asst.-12. Softball-12.
NEWELL. ROBERT A.-Foolball-9-12.
Wrestling-9-12, Letterman's Club-9-12.
NICKELS. VANESSA G. -Naturalists Club-
10. Student Council- 1 1, P.E. Asst-ll-12. Of-
fice Messenger-9-l I, Powder Puff Football-12
NOVOTNY, RAYMOND J. -German Club-
OPEL. MELISSA S.-BasketbalI-9-l I. Track-
9-10, G.A.A.-9-II. Letterman's Club-9-12.
Spanish Club-9. Student Council-9-l I. P E
Assl.-10-ll. Powder Puff-12. Office Messen-
OWINGS. LISA E Teacher Asst -12.
PAFF. STACY L -Office Messenger-9-10.
Teacher Asst.- 12.
PARSONS. RENEE-DECA Club-12, Pow-
der Puff Football-12. Teacher Asst, -9-11,
PETERSON. FLOYD-Track-10-lI, Wres-
tling-9-ll, Musicals-9, POP-10, ROTC-9-12.
PHILLIPS. THOMAS G.
POLLARD. ALLEN M.-Football-l 1-12.
Letterman's Club-12. Teacher Asst.-ll.
PONTO. DEBRA S. -Concert Choir-12, Mu-
sicals-11-12. POP-12. Yearbook- 1 1-12,
ROTC-9-12, Messenger- 11, Speech Team-11-
12, Honors Team-11, Military Ball Queen- 10.
POWELL, MICHAEL A -Student Council-
10, P.E. Asst.-ll.
PRESTON. STEVEN E.-Naturalists Club-
10-12, Letterman's Club-12, Teacher Asst.-ll.
POWELL, MICHAEL A.-Student Council-
10. PE. Asst.-ll.
PRESTON, STEVEN E.-Naturalists Club-
10-12, Bowling League-ll, Key Club-10-12.
PRICE. JAN M.-Tennis-ll-12. Student
Counal-9, P.E. Asst.-ll, Powder Puff Foot-
ball-12, Teacher Asst.-ll.
PRITCHETT, CHRISTOPHER D -Tennis-
10-12. Baseball-9-12. Office Asst.-I2, Teacher
PROBST. PAMELA S -Powder Puff Foot-
ball-12, Nurse Asst.-9-ll. Mat Maid-10.
PRUNTY, TAMERA L-Man.hallaires-12.
Concert Choir-10-12. Liberty Belles-10-1 1,
POP-10-12, Naturalists Club-9-12. Powder
Puff Football-12. Teacher Asst.-ll. Latin
Club-12. Contests- 10- 12, Mat Maids-9-ll.
L. Murphy J. Murry
RAGAN. LYNDA M -Naturalists Club-11.
Newspaper-9-12, Quill and Scroll- 1 1-12,
Teacher Asst- 10-11, Volleyball-9.
RANGER, JAMES F
RANGER, LAURA L.
REED, LISA J.-Marshallaires-12, Concert
Choir-10-12, Liberty Belles- 10- 1 1, Musicals-
10-12. POP-10-12, Naturalists Club-10, Pow-
der Puff Football- 1 1-12, Drama-11-12. Musi-
cals-10-12. Contests- 10- 1 2.
REID, SHIRLY J.-DECA Club-12, Natural-
ists Club- 10- 11, Stage Crew-10-12.
RICKEY, KATHRYN E.
RIFNER. MARY E.-Musicals-l 1, Natural-
ists Club-10, German Club-9-10, Messenger-
10, Powder Puff-12, Honors-10-1 1, Fashion
Shows-10, Just Us, Mat Maids-9.
ROBERTS, DENNIS B.-Golf-10-12. Let-
terman's Club-11-12, Naturalists Club-10,
Bowling League- 10.
ROBERTSON, CAROLYN L—Teacher
Asst. -12. Fashion Shows-11.
ROELL. JON1E-DECA Club-12, Office
ROWLEY. DAVID R.-Letterman's Club-10-
12, Naturalists Club-10-11, Newspaper-11-12,
Quill and Scroll-! 1-12, Student Council-11,
Swimming-10-12 City Champ, Academic
Congress-11, Newspaper Sports Editor-12.
ROYCE, LYNNE A.-Marching Band-10-12.
Musicals-10-12, Spanish Club-9, Patriettes-10-
12, P.E. Asst.-ll-12, Powder Puff Football-12,
Drama-10-12, Contests- 1 0-1 2, PromCom-
mittee-I2, Fashion Shows-9.
RUD1CEL. CHRISTOPHER A.-Football-
II. Track-9-I0, Naturalists Club-10-12. P.E.
Asst- 11-12, Cross-Country-9-10.
RUSHTON. WILLIAM D.-Football-9-10,
Basketball-9-ll, Wrestling-9, DECA Club-12,
Powder Puff King-12.
RUSSELL, JOAN E.-Student Council-11,
Powder Puff Football-12. Teacher Asst.- 10.
Fashion Shows-10, Tobyz-9-12.
SANDERS, KAREN L.-Messenger-l 1-12,
Office Asst.-ll-12, Teacher Asst.-12.
SATTERFIELD, JAMES A.-ICT Club-11-
SCHANTZ. DEBBIE E.-DECA Club-12.
Messenger-9-10. Powder Puff Football-12,
SCISNEY, PHYLLIS A.-ROTC-9-10. Stu-
dent Council-9-II, Latin Club-9-10.
SEXTON, DAVID E.
SHANNON, MICHAEL A.-Football-9-12.
Basketball-9, Wrestling- 10- 12, Art Club-10-
12, Naturalists Club-10-11, French Club-10,
Spanish Club-10. Student Council-12, Office
Messenger- 1 1 , Key Club-10-12.
SHARP, MARTIN J.-ICT Club-12. Natural-
ists Club-10-11. History Club-9. Chess Club-
D. Sexton M. Sharp
1,, *■*•- 3
fife ■*>■'■■. )
. % * :■
SHAW. HARRIETT B.-Naluralists Club-10.
ROTC-9. Studenl Council-9-l 1, Teacher
Asst.-9-ll. Speech Team-10-ll, Girls' Drill
Team-9. Fashion Shows-9-ll. Skating Club-
SHELTON. GREGORY L.-Pep Band-11,
SHELTON. DALLAS C
SHEPARD. RAYMOND T.-Football-9-12.
Wrestling-9-12. Letierman's Club-ll-12, Nal-
uralisls Club-10, French Club-9-10, Honors-
12. King candidate.
SH1NKLE, DAVID B.-FootbaIl-9-12. Let-
ierman's Club-ll-12. Naturalists Club-10.
Teacher Asm -10-12. Weightlil'ting Club-10-
SKELLEY, JANET L.-Concert Club-10, Of-
fice Messenger-9-12. Powder Pull Football- 1 2.
Office Asst.-9-12, Mat Maids-9-12 Captain.
SHIRLEY, REGGIE L.-Sons of Liberty-11-
12, Concert Choir- 11-12. Bowling League- 10.
Con tests- 1 1-12
SLUSS, REBECCAH G. -Marching Band-9-
11, Pep Band-9-l I, Concert Choir-ll, Musi-
cals-9-10, POP-ll, ICT Club-12, French
Club-9, Office Messenger-9-10, Photography-
SMITH, REGINA B.-Spanish Club-9-10,
Honors-9-10, Fashion Show-9
SMITH, DAVID J.- German Club-1 1.
ROTC-9-10-11. Flying Machine Club-10-11.
SMIT, NINA J.-Track-9, Concert Choir-10,
Art Club-ll-12. Naturalists Club-9-12, Span-
ish Club-9, P.E. Asst.-ll, Teacher Asst.-10-I2.
SMITH. RHONDA R -Concert Choir-ll-12.
POP-11-12, ROTC-9. Student Council-9,
Messenger- 1 1,
SMITH. RICHARD L.-Musicals-9-12, POP-
9-12. Naturalists Club-10-12. Newspaper
Managing Editor-9-12, Quill and Scroll- 1 1-12,
Student Council- 1 2. Drama-9-12. President
SMITH. SHARI L.-Naturalists Club-10,
Spanish Club-10, Messenger-I I. Stage Crew-
SNOW. MARVIN L.-J.V. BasketbalI-9-1 1,
P.E. Asst.-1 1-12, Messenger-9- 1 1
SPENCER, CHARLES D.-Naturalists Club-
9-11. Radio Club-10-12. Drama-12.
STEGER. DAVIDA L -Teacher Asst.-ll
STEPHENS. DANIEL G -Fixitball-9-1 1.
Basketball-9-l 1, Naturalists Club-9-12, His-
tory Club-9, Newspaper- 10- 1 1. Yearbook-12.
Quill & Scroll-ll-12, Student Council-9-10,
Baseball-9-ll, Powder Puff Football- 12,
Science Seminar- 10.
STEPHENSON, JILL A.-Musicals-9-l I.
Naturalists CIub-10-ll, Newspaper-9-12.
Quill & Scroll. Secretary- 1 1-12. Teacher
STEVENS, LISA D.-Marshallaires-l 1-12.
Concert Choir- 1 1-12. POP-9-12, Musicals-10-
12, Office Asst. -9-1 1, Drama-11. Contests- 10-
12, Honors-11-12. Concert Club-10, Fresh-
STROTHMANN, RICHARD S.-Boys' State
STUART. CATHERINE A.-Yearbook-I I-
12, Contests-12, Concert Club-1 1.
STUBBS, PAMELA J.-Concert Choir-ll-12.
POP-11-12, Office Messenger-12, Office Asst.-
SUTTON, MICAH S.-Football-9-l 1, Natu-
ralists Club-10, History Club-10, P.E. Asst.-
M. Sutton D. Tallev
THEYSSEN. PATRICIA L -Honor Society-
11-12. Z-Club-10-12, Student Council-9-12,
Messenger-9-12, Powder Puff Football. Prom
Qimmittee-1 1-12, Key Club-12. Human Re-
lations Committee-9-12. ,
TRENT. REBECCA J. -Symphonic Winds
Ensemble-9, Concert Band-9-12. Musicals- 11,
Naturalists Club-10-11, Contest-9- 1 2, Fashion
Qub Shows- 10.
TURNER. MARY KAY-Art Club-10-1 1.
Naturalists Club-12. German Club-12. Honor
Society- 1 1-12, Powder Puff Football- 12. Z-
Club-12, Student Council-9-12, Senior Execu-
TURNER, PAUL R .- Wrestling-9.
TURNER. SHARON M -Musicals-12. POP-
11-12, Naturalists Club- 10- 1 2. Cheerleader-9.
Student Council- 1 1, Powder Puff Football- 12.
Teacher Asst.-12. Key Club-12. Patriot
UTTER, ELAINE RENE-Art Club-10, Ger-
man Club-9-10, Student Council- 12, Powder
Puff Football- 12. Mat Matds-9.
VALENTINE, NORMAN MOR-
RAN- Musicals- 10, Naturalists Club-12, Of-
fice Asst.-1 1-12.
VARDIMAN. KEVIN B.-Basketball-9-10,
Track-9-12, Letterman's Club-10-12. P.E.
Asst.-10-12. Messenger- 10- 12, Powder Puff
Football- 12, Honors-11.
VONAXELSON, DENISE K.-Marching
Band-10-11. Concert Choir-11-12, POP-9,
Naturalists Club-10. Majorettes-10-1 1. Mes-
senger-9-12. Teacher Asst.-ll.
VONBURG. KENT POWELL-Foothall-9-
10, Basketball-9. Golf-9-12. Letterman's
WADE, TIMOTHY J -Teacher Asst.-12.
Science Seminar- 1 1
WADL1NGTON, DAISY A.-Musicals-9-12,
POP-10. Newspaper-12. Powder Puff Foot-
ball-12, Concert Club-1 1-12.
WADLINGTON. DORRIS-Spanish Club-
10. History Club-10. Newspaper-9-10. Fash-
WATERS. MONlQUE-Track-9-11, Natural-
ists Club-10-12. Cheerleader-9- 12, Student
Council-11. Prom Committee- 11
WATSON. SUSAN D.-Band-IO. POP- 12.
Naturalists Club-10-11, Newspaper-1 1-12, Pa-
triettes- 11-12, Student Council-9-12, Powder
WEEKS, DAWNA R.-Orchestra-9-12, Musi-
cals-9-12, POP-12, Honor Society-12. News
Bureau- 1 1, Teacher Asst.-ll.
WEIR. JAMES A
WELCH. ROBERT W.-Naturalists Club-9-
12, German Club-9-12. Student Council
Club-1 1-12, Teacher Asst.-lO.
WE1GLE1N. LINDA L.-Marshallaires-IO-
12. Concert Choir-10-12. POP-I0-I2, Musi-
cals-9-12. Honor Society-1 1-12, Z-Club-9-12.
WERT. KIMBERLY F.-Naturalists Club-10,
Home Economics Asst.-10-12. Newspaper
and Yearbook photographer- 12. Home Ec.
WESTLER. GREG D -Football-9-10. Wres-
WESTERFIELD. BEVERLY D -NaturalisLs
Club-1 1-12. Messenger-9- 1 1 , Powder Puff
Football, Teacher Asst.-ll.
WHEELER. FRANK O-Football-10. Chess
Club-1 1-12, Newspaper-ll-12.
WHITE, ANGELA-German Club-10. Office
Asst.-ll, Fashion Shows-9, Library Assl.-IO-
II. Skating Club-9.
WHITE. KIMBERLY L.-Science Seminar-
10-12, Key Club, Naturalists Club-10-12. Z-
Club-10-12. Student Council-1 1-12, P.E.
Asst.-ll, Messenger-9. 11-12. Powder Puff
WHITE. SHELIA K.-Track-l 1-12, Art Club-
10, Naturalists Club-10, French Club-9.
Newspaper-12, Student Council-9-10. Powder
WHITFIELD. DATYLE T -Musicals-9. Stu-
dent Council-1 1.
WHITIS. ROBERT P.-Bowling League-11-
WHITTLE. DARYL E-ROTC-9-12.
WILLIAMS. DAVID L -Football-9-12.
Track-9-12, Wrestling-9-12, Naturalists Club-
12, German Club-1 1, ROTC- 9-12
WILLIAMS. KATHY M.-Naturalists Club-
10-12, Powder Puff Football-12, Mat Maid-9-
11, Teacher As.sl.-1 1
WILLIAMS, LADONNA M. -Teacher Asst..
Naturalists Club-9- 10, Student Council-9.
WILLIAMS, ROBERT L.-Marshallaires-IO-
12, Orchestra-9-12, POP-10-12, Spanish Club-
9, Student Council- 10- 1 1. Messenger-9- 10.
ADrama-9-ll. Musicals-9-12. Music Conlest-
WILLIAMS. ROBIN L.-Teacher Asst.-9-10.
WILLIAMS, RUDOLPH L.-Track-9-12,
Letterman's Club-10-12. Yearbook-10-l I,
ROTC-9-10, Student Council-10, P.E. Asst.-
10. Athletic Manager- 10. Bowling League-9.
Photography- 10. Speech Team- 10-1 1.
WILLIAN. LARRY Football-9-12
WILLIS. RICHARD M. -Spanish Club-10,
ROTC -9-12, Student Council-1 1, Bowling
WILLIS. TIMOTHY L.-Football-9-IO.
Wrestling-9. DECA Club-12
WISEMAN. KELLY A.-Tenms-l 1-12. Con-
cert Club-10, Musicals-U, Naturalists Club-
10-12, Spanish Club-10-11, HLstory Club-9,
Newspaper- 10- 1 1. Quill and Scroll- 1 1 . Z-
WITT, CAROL S.
WOLFE, DION P-Tennis-4-12, Naturalists
Gub-I0-I2, Honor Society-1 1-12. Student
Council-9-12, Powder Puff Cheerleader- 12.
Teacher Asst. -10-1 1, Science Seminar- 10- 1 2,
Musicals-12. Drama-12. Key Club.
WOODY. SUSANNE-Speech Team.
WRAY. TRACY J. -Teacher Asst.-IO & 12.
Fashion Shows- 10. DECA Club-12, Powder
YARLING. JAY A.-Welding-10-12.
YORK, LAURA A.-Naturalists Club-10.
Newspaper-12, Yearbook-12. Student Coun-
cil-10-11. Office Messenger-9- 10, Teacher
Asst.-12. Photography- 12.
YOUNG. MICHAEL A
JLour junior year is a sort of triumph
in your high school years. By your junior
year you've made it three fourths of the
way through until finally you're an upper
Your junior year is also a time of
anticipation— anticipation of future plans
for your senior year, college, PSAT's and
even plans for your career.
Being a junior can put you through
very trying times since there are so many
decisions to be made. However, when
you look back to your freshman year and
the troubles you've been through— you've
come a long way, baby!
and Kathy Weir
Junior counselor Don Austin helped the many
juniors plan their schedules for their junior year.
He helped them with their problems in both
academic and social areas.
Many juniors take Chemistry and Action
Chemistry to prepare them for college. They learn
to balance equations plus work with chemicals.
Waking from a peaceful sleep. Chip Jacobs decides
to get dressed, so he can start a day's work. He
played Jay Barker in the fall play, "The Whole
Darn Shooting Match."
Kerry Hallam bumps the ball back to the opposing
side during practice. This junior was on the JV
volleyball team and was an asset.
Fran Jacobs was a mother of a junior and an
assistant in the IMC. She was also a devoted fan of
the John Marshall football team.
Photography was a class for mainly juniors and
seniors. This junior mixes fixer for developing film.
Photography is a course which can be helpful after
graduation as a hobby.
Many juniors ate their lunch in the school cafeteria
where a balanced lunch was served every day. To
help out, students took their trays up to be washed.
Many Juniors participated in the 1978 spring
musical "South Pacific". They had fun being in the
play plus they were exposed to the theatre.
Van Atta, Rickey
Junior David Jordan portrayed the dog Snoopy,
from the "Peanuts" cartoon strip, in the summer
school musical "You're A Good Man, Charlie
Chemistry is a very popular class for juniors. A lot
of solving of equations is done, so calculators are
used to help calculate them.
Wood, Karen L.
hat was it like being a
sophomore? I don't think one can really
describe "being a sophomore", but the
ups and downs can be described.
Often times, sophomores tend to be
treated like the "middle child"— not just
a freshman anymore, yet not quite old
enough to have the respect and
popularity of juniors and seniors.
Although sophomores don't have the
same kind of respect as juniors and
seniors, we do have a few advantages. In
my opinion when a student is a
sophomore, he is starting to gain respect
and set his future goals. For instance,
sophomores get to become more active
in clubs and activities, such as yearbook
His sophomore year is just as crucial
as his other high school years, and in
some respects one of the hardest. This is
the year hard decisions are made about
grades, curriculum and peer pressures,
by Jill Wetzel
Biology is a required sophomore class where
students learn about the world around them. Bird
watching is the main object during the second
Randy Smith showed his talent in the fall play
"The Whole Darn Shooting Match". Here he has
just finished taking a swim.
Brian Gough and Bruce Beechler discuss their
Biology assignment. Assignments helped students
to understand the class more.
Participating in Spirit Week is Jacqi Newman.
Spirit Week included a fifties day, dress-up day
and red, white and blue day.
Van Duyn, Todd
Chewing her pencil gives Mary Miller that extra
umph to decide what to write a theme about in her
English III class.
Judi Brezausek rechecks the problem she did for
homework. She was a winner in the Rose-Hallman
math contest in which Marshall participated.
V-/oming into a new building that was
ten times bigger than the schools
attended by the hundreds of new
freshmen was an exciting change for
many of them. The atmosphere was also
a complete change. They had to start all
New friends were made in the
different classes and activities
participated in. They found that there
were many clubs to join and sports to
After the 1978 semester, the freshmen
felt they were not freshmen any longer,
but they have three more years to learn
and grow before they begin making the
big decisions in their lives. John
Marshall will be their home for a little
while. The 700 plus frosh found Pats at
ease for them.
by Mary Crouch
Many freshmen helped to make up the many
Patriot fans to help cheer the football team on to
its many victories. A few freshmen became the bell
Gym was a popular and required course for
freshmen. Here they take advantage of the nice day
and hold class out on the side lawn.
t.Gk: • &
Berry, Anna Marie
In freshmen gym classes, volleyball is very popular.
Other sports like basketball, softball and prisoners
all are also played.
H award, Jeffery
Since Phys. Ed. is a required course among
freshmen, it's usually pretty crowded and a lot of
fun, too. Here the girls are playing prisoner's all.
Though very rarely you find a freshman in
photography, Brenda Brim shows that she can do
just as good a job as her junior classmates.
Even with a sprained arm, Brenda Brim develops
her film in her photography class. Photography was
a fun class for all.
Mitchell, La Wanda
Fun was always had in the freshmen boys gym
class even though they had to work hard in order
to receive a passing grade.
Many students try getting out of gym class by not
coming prepared; however, they are still expected
2138 North Mittho
—_JlND TRUST COMPANY^.
INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA Member F D 1 C
NORTHEASTWOOD SHOPPING CENTER
38th and Post Road
With nine convenient locations
to serve you.
The best high school memories revolve around
friendships. Lunch table friends and Kings Island
trips were some of the fun times at JMHS.
For the Class of 79
A NEW BEGINNING
Your graduation from high school marks a new
beginning for each of you.
Your high school diploma shows you have met the
challenge of the past four years. And we think
that challenge shows the true spirit of the Class of 79.
We are confident you will meet the challenges of
your new beginning with the same spirit of determination
Congratulations one and all. We wish you the very best.
An equal opportunity employer
JL he rain had not ceased the entire
day. Seniors were wondering if it would
ever stop because the game between
Smartzes Sexy Seniors and The Ralphi-
nette Bough Players was scheduled for
that night! As the time drew closer, the
rain stopped. The game of the year was
Sliding around in the oozing mud is
the only way to play football. That was
the condition the girls had to play in.
The Ralphinettes, coached by Ralph
Scott, Brad Goffinet and Bill Baugh,
were the first to score. Smartzes Sexy Se-
niors, coached by David Smartz, Mike
Slabaugh, Rod Shaw and Richard Cum-
mings, scored not long after. At half the
score was 6-6.
During halftime the Powder Puff King
was chosen from the cheerleaders of the
teams. Bill Ruston was chosen to reign
over the powder puff game.
The Sexy seniors were the first to score
in the second half, and the Ralphinettes
tied the game in the fourth quarter. The
game ended 12-12.
The mud-covered seniors lined up to
receive their powder puffs, congratulated
their team members and shed a few
tears. The Class of 79 became one again.
BLOWN SIDEWALLS & CEILINGS
SERVING A 45 MILE RADIUS
RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL
EXISTING & NEW CONSTRUCTION
C ALDER ON
Congratulations to the graduating Seniors of 79 from Washington
Square, the mall with more stores to serve you than any other shop-
ping center in Indiana.
We think our mall is one of the most beautiful you'll find, with 8 cas-
cading waterfalls, live tropical plants, colorful decor and comfortable
Shop conveniently in our 5 major department stores and 129 specialty
shops to fill your every shopping need.
We want your shopping visit to Washington Square to be a pleasant
experience, and we hope you'll come back often.
3 Minutes East of 1-465 on E. Washington Street
Hours: Monday-Saturday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Sunday, Noon to 5:30 p.m.
DAVE RUSSELL MIKE SLABAUGH
athy was bored standing in her
eighth period yearbook class trying to
look busy. She finally decided to go
down and see the new art display they
had put up just that day.
On her way down she ran into Mrs.
Cup who immediately asked her if she
had a pass.
"No," said Kathy, thinking nothing of
what she was doing, "1 just came down
from my publications class to see the
'Tm sorry, but you'll have to go get a
pass," explained Mrs. Cup. "What year
are you anyway?"
"A junior! Well, then you ought to
know better than to be out in the halls
without a pass."
Just then, Mr. Perch, a math teacher,
came up to Kathy and Mrs. Cup and
said, "Oh, caught another one without a
pass. Did you hear we were to take them
directly to the guidance office?"
As he was reminding Mrs. Cup of this,
Kathy was getting very restless and
wanting to get out.
"Well, then. Miss String, I think we
have to pay a visit to Mrs. Scandle."
They walked down to the guidance of-
fice where they talked to Mrs. Scandle,
the dean of girls, and she informed
Kathy that there would be a student
court for all students sent down to her at
4:30 that afternoon.
The trial was very short. They went
over Kathy's past records and discussed
her excuses for being out in the hall ear-
lier that day.
The jury found the defendant "guilty
as charged". The judge looked at Kathy
and said, "I'm sorry, Miss String, we
have to do it to you; but, if we use you
as an example, people may think twice
before going out without a pass."
"Then there will be a sentence?"
Kathy asked with a lump in her throat.
"No, no sentence. Execution! It will be
the guillotine for you!" exclaimed the
The people let out many ooh's and
ahh's as they escorted Kathy out of the
— Pam Lloyd
Urr-me see your pass^omna, lady.
Uhj X don-t have one, S» v^
OK. C'mon coi^)
HONG KONG INN
8079 E. 38th St.
Relax in the Oriental
ads/ 1 75
Junior Mitch Barkdull works on the spiral staircase in welding class taught by Dan
Johnson. The project was built for the musical "Once Upon a Mattress."
1 030 East New York Street
7935 EAST 30th at FRANKLIN ROAD
Slabaugh. the coach, watched his gals practice in
the mud. Skating, particularly disco skating, was a
tad this year. Dwayne Dow of Channel 13 presents
a top 10 football plaque to Michael Shannon who
represented the team.
Alle Mitglieder des Deutschklubs Mochten den Vorstandsmitgliedem
fur ein erfolgreiches Jahr danke.
Unseren Seniors wunschen wir alles Gute in Zukunft.
These TV personalities
have one thing
All have been in our TV commercials. But, not
one is an actor or actress. Over 100 more like
them have been in our ads. But not one is a
All are "real people" who work at Indiana
National, doing the thing they're most
talented at . . . daily service to customers on a
INDIANA NATIONAL BANK
J. he excitement builds as the race car
makes its much needed pit stop. "Will
the pit crew be able to get the car back
in the race in record time?" Well, if Mar-
shall's Patriot Mary Rose happens to be
on that particular pit crew, the answer
most definitely is yes.
Mary Rose is a senior who has been
around race tracks most of her life. For
the past three or four years, she has been
a regular pit worker for her brother.
Tony Rose, and Alan Shepherd.
You might say that races are a family
affair with the Rose family. Mary's fa-
ther, Russell Rose, built race car engines
for Mary's brother-in-law, David Day-
ton, who is now retired from racing. Her
niece, Cindy Marten, also a Patriot,
helps Mary in the pit.
Pit work involves changing spark
plugs, changing tires, putting gas in the
empty gas tank and much, much more.
Working as a pit crew member has
given Mary the opportunity to travel.
She has visited states such as Ohio,
Michigan, Illinois, Kentucky. Tennessee.
Alabama and Florida.
Working on race cars is just a hobbv
for Mary. "It's fun and you meet a lot of
people. It's just something the whole
family does," said Mary when asked why
she works as a pit crew member.
by Mary Crouch
Being called over to help. Mary Rose uses all her
strength to jack up Rick Roland's car.
by Tower Studio
6016 E. Washington
FLOWERS AND CATERING
7935 East 30th Street
Snow caused lots of talk again this year. We
laughed about Chicago because we missed the bliz-
zard; but then the "flurry" turned to eight inches of
white stuff. School was closed one day in February.
(Home of the pit)
3221 North Shadeland
(Behind United Seat Cover) ^\A.^% m AA7 1
• Home of the U.S.G.F. State Champions
• New 6,000 sq. ft. facility
• 3 set Nissen Uneven i
• 3 Nissen Beams
• 40' X 40' Floor Exercise Mat
• 2 Vaults
• 7 to 1 Student/ instructor ratio
• Member AAU
• Member U.S. G.F.
• Specializing on the
Womens Olympic Events
«» Beginner to the most Advanced
• Ages 3 and up
• Excellent instructors
Classes forming Now
for Summer Session
Register Monday thru Friday 3 p.m.-9 p.m.
or Saturday 9:00 a.m.-6 p.m.
BILL CAMPBELL CC.
9328 E. 36th Place
Indianapolis, Ind. 46236
Adam Smasher of WNAP spoke to journalism students.
Preston Cosby, the Unknown Comic, escorted the Smash.
Smash signed more autographs!
/ J ' ■ f/
"Coca-Cola" and "Coke" are registered trade-marks which identily-the
Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by
Coca-Cola Bottling Company
5000 Wo 2 5th Street
Speedway, Indiana zj-6224
6610 N. Shadeland
Indianapolis, Indiana 46220
PROFESSIONAL DATA PROCESSING SERVICES
COMPUTER TIME SERVICE
DATA INPUT CREATION
CONSULTING AND FACILITIES
The "heartbeat" Dube of Starz, warms the crowd
up as eager listeners await the headlining band Foghat
Lead singer Micheal Lee Smith of Starz turns the
audience on with his unique voice and his energetic
photos by Julie Bush
Rick Emmitt, lead guitarist of the upcoming Canadian
group Triumph, appeared in the circle Theater and
was said to have a "BAD" light show.
John Oates jams with Caleb Quaye during Hall and
Oates big hit "Rich Girl". They appeared at the
Convention Center to a full house.
Boston's mastermind Tom Scholz displays the out-
standing guitar techniques that have given the group
Abbott. D. 151
Abbott. L. 129
Abel, R. 161
Abney. L. 141
Ackerman, J. 30, 141
Ackerman, S. 151
Acton, M. 141
Adams, C. 129
Adams, C. 129
Adams. D. 141
Adams, J. 23, 70, 157
Agee, G. 30, 31,70, 129
Ailes, C. 129
Aitken, A. 161
Aitken, P. 141
Akles, K. 129
Alcorn. M. 161
Alcorn, S. 129
Alexander, A. 157
Allen. A. 141
Allen, A. 151
Allen, A. 23. 70, 151
Allen, D. 129
Allen, E. 161
Alums, C. 129
Anderson, A. 141
Anderson, S. 23, 26, 151
Anderson, T. 161
Annariono, S. 161
Anslow, L. 129
Apley, D. 141
Appleton, C. 151
Armstrong, R. 151
Arnold, B. 129
Arnold, D. 141
Arnold D. 151
Arnold, J. 141
Arnold, L. 151
Arnold, M. 129
Arnold, M. 129
Arnold, M. 129
Arlington, L. 151
Asken, D. 151
Atkins, M. 141
Atkins, M. 141
Averill, L. 151
Baily, T. 161
Baker, D. 161
Baker, D. 141
Baker, J. 24
Baker. M. 151
Baker, R. 161
Baker, S. 151
Baker, T. 129
Baker, T. 161
Baker, T. 161
Baldridge, B. 141
Bales, S. 151
Ball, D. 52, 87. 141
Ball, R. 87. 161
Banks, L. 161
Banks, J. 161
Banks, L. 161
Barbee, S. 161
Barcus, D. 19, 129
Barclay, L. 151
Barnes, M. 129
Barnes, S. 157
Bartholomew. M. 141
Bartlett, M. 129
Bates. W. 151
Bauer, G. 161
Baxter. W. 161
Bayless. C. 161
Baynes, M. 141
Beard. M. 161
Beaver. K. 151
Beaver, C. 161
Beaver, K. 161
Beck, K. 141
Beechler, B. 141. 150.
Beedie, G. 129
Beedie. J. 151
Behrman, R. 161
Bell, D. 151
Bell, E. 129
Bell, V. 141
Bellinger, M. 151
Benberry, A. 141
Benbery, C. 23, 151
Benjamin, S. 161
Bennett, D. 129
Bennett, S. 161
Bennett, T. 151
Bentley, A. 161
Bernard, K. 129
Berry, A. 68, 161
Berry, R. 129
Berry, T. 151
Bess, D. 161
Biddy, J. 141
Bigham, M. 151
Birchfield, J. 60
Birdsong, K. 161
Birdsong, L. 129
Black, R. 151
Black, T. 129
Black, W. 141
Blackburn, J. 151
Blackwell, S. 129
Blakeslee, D. 141
Blanchard, A. 141
Blanche, S. 23, 70, 151
Blaydoe, K. 129
Blunt, K. 151
Boggs, T. 161
Bolding, Charlena 161
Bonebrake, B. 141
Bowers, G. 151
Bowlby, J. 70
Bowling, A. 141
Bowling, E. 141
Boyd, R. 87
Boyd, T. 93
Bradford, G. 161
Bradford, K. 151
Bradford, P. 141
Brandshaw, B. 141
Bradshaw, S. 161
Brady, A. 151
Branch, D. 161
Brangan, D. 141
Brasher, K. 161
Brazzel, V. 162
Breeden, C. 162
Brewer, L. 162
Brewster, B. 141
Brezausek, J. 80, 151
Brezausek, L. 80
Brickens, L. 70
Brickens, M. 50, 70, 151
Brinkley, J. 141
Bridgins, W. 157
Bright, K. 141
Bright, C. 162
Brim, B. 163
Britton, M. 141
Bronstrup, R. 141
Brooks, D. 141
Brooks, D. 141
Brooks, K. 59
Brooks, R. 162
Brown, A. 87, 141
Brown, C. 24, 141
Brown, C. 162
Brown, C. 151
Brown, J. 141
Brown, J. 151
Brown, J. 162
Brown, J. 141
Brown, J. 87, 141
Brown, L. 141
Brown, L. 68. 141
Brown, L. 162
Brown, M. 13, 120
Brown, R. 162
Brown, R. 141
Brown, Y. 162
Browning, D. 151
Bruce, R. 157
Burnelle, J. 151
Bryant, B. 162
Bryant, B. 24
Byrant, D. 162
Bryant, S. 2
Bryant, W. 162
Bumpas, R. 151
Burch, R. 151
Burcham, L. 162
Burchfield, J. 162
Burgess, Y. 162
Burgess, M. 141
Burleson, J. 26, 3
Burleson, P. 162
Burns, P. 154
Burton, T. 151
Busto IV, A. 87
Butler, A. 162
Butler, L. 141
Butler, W. 162
Byerly, K. 157
Byerly, S. 162
Byrdsong, E. 162
Cade, G. 162
Cain, J. 151
Cain, K. 162
Caldwell, F. 151
Callahan, C. 151
Callahan, C. 162
Callicott, S. 162
Calvert, J. 151
Campbell, Y. 141
Cannon, L. 141
Canter, R. 162
Carder, D. 151
Carder, D. 141
Carroll, G. 162
Carson, S. 162
Carson, T. 23
Carter, E. 141
Carter, M. 24, 151, 101
Casey, C. 141
Castor, J. 151
Chalupa, D. 151
Chapman, J. 42, 80, 141
Chapman, S. 162
Charpie, J. 151
Cheatham, D. 162
Cheatham, K. 162
Cheatham, S. 152
Chenault, W. 162
Chilcote, C. 141
Chilcote, T. 162
Childs, D. 162
Chowning, A. 162
Christensen, P. 24, 68
Christner, C. 162
Christner, M. 141
Church, J. 162
Cicenas, J. 141
Clapp, D. 31
Clark, W. 70-71
Clements, A. 152
demons, C. 152
Cleveland, R. 152
Cline, D. 4, 57, 141
Cline, K. 28, 141
Cody, B. 152
Coffey, W. 152
Colbert, C. 162
Colbert, R. 141
Cole. C 152
Cole, K. 162
Coleman, B. 162
Collins. C. 162
Collins, G. 142
Collins, T. 152
Conners, K. 152
Cook, K. 162
Coons, J. 152
Corder, A. 162
Corso, D. 162
Corte-lini, T. 162
Cosby, P. 52, 142
Cosby, S. 162
Cothern, J. 152
Cottrell, C. 162
Couch, S. 142
Coulter, M. 142
Couse, K. 44
Cox, R. 68
Cox, S. 152
Crabtree, C. 162
Craig, A. 87, 152
Craig, R. 86
Grain, J. 152
Crawford, Z. 162
Crayton. W. 162
Creek, D. 162
Creek, K. 74. 75, 142
Crittenden, D. 162
Cromwell, D. 152
Cronin, D. 152
Crouch, J. 80, 152
Crouch, M. 80, 129
Crouch, M. 162
Crowell, K. 162
Crithird, V. 152
Cumberlander, K. 162
Cummings, E. 162
Cummings, G. 162
Cummings, V. 152
Cunningham, A. 142
Curry, T. 70
Cutshaw, J. 80, 86
Cutshaw, J. 162
Danaher, R. 162
Daniel, W. 152
Darling, M. 152
Daughtery, J. 152
Daughtery, T. 52
Daughtery, T. 142
Davids, R. 31, 142
Davis, A. 163
Davis, B. 152
Davis, B. 163
Davis, D. 142
Davis, G. 163
Davis, G. 120
Davis, J. 142
Davis, J. 163
Davis, K. 163
Davis, P. 142
Davis, T. 163
Davis, T. 142
Davison, R. 142
Day, W. 142
Deaver, G. 142
Deer, K. 163
Deer, K. 68, 152
Deer, K. 142
Degraphenreed. J. 142
Degraphenreed, N. 163
DeMoss, A. 162
Denney, B. 152
Denney, G. 152
Dennis, B. 152
Dennis, O. 142
Detzler, D. 163
Detzler, L. 142
DeVore, J. 19
DeVore, M. 142
DeVore, T. 130
Devore, T. 130
Dibbern, J. 152
Diehl, C. 152
Diehl, D. 130
Dillard, D. 163
Dillon. T. 152
Dillon, W. 142
Dishner, A. 152
Disser. L. 163
Disser, R. 143
Dobbs, C. 163
Dobbs, D. 130
Dodd, S. 130
Dodds, J. 130
Dodds, S. 142
Doles, D. 142
Doles, D. 17, 130
Donahue, D. 152
Donel, R. 130
Dorsey, J. 70, 152
Dorsey. R. 31
Dough tery, C. 163
Douglass, S. 143
Douglass, W. 143
Downs, J. 163
Drake, C. 143
Duckett. K. 152
Duff, C. 143
Duff, R. 143
Dulin, G. 143
Duncan. S. 130
Easley, M. 152
Eason, J. 26
Eberle, J. 57
Edmondson, E. 152
Edwards, K. 142
Edwards, S. 130
Elder, W. 152
Elliot, J. 152
Elliot, K. 163
Ellison, J. 143
Ellison, W. 152
Emmert, J. 152
England. T. 152
English Dept. 51
Enlow, M. 152
Erickson, H. 163
Erickson, P. 143
Erickson, R. 59
Erickson, T. 152
Ervin, K. 143
Essex, M. 143
Evans, D. 143
Evans, K. 143
Everette, B. 163
Everman. D. 163
Everman, R. 152
Ezell, K. 152
Fillenwarth. B. 70. 143,
Fillenwarth, L. 163
Fillenworth, D. 130
Film Club 53
Finch, J. 163
Finch, R. 163
Finger, K. 130
Fish, J. 70, 73, 130
Fischer, A. 152
Fischer, G. 152
Fish, C. 152
Fish, E. 163
Fisher. D. 152
Fisher, J. 33
Fleming, L. 23
Flemings, K. 163
Fleser, F. 152
Flitman, T. 163
Flowers, V. 152
Floyd, A. 130
Fluharty, J. 143
Fluker, T. 163
Forbis, D. 11, 28, 68,
Ford, T. 152
Foreman, A. 130
Foreman, G. 163
Foreign Language Club
Foster. C. 155
Foster, T. 130
Foster, W. 130
Fowler, A. 143
Fowlkes, D. 163
Fox, T. 153
Franklin, V. 143
Freeman, W. 130
Freije, F. 153
Frost, F. 153
Fulton, S. 130
Fultz, C. 80, 143
Fultz, D. 130
Furbee, K. 143
Furbee, D. 131
Furlani, D. 131
Furlani, R. 163
Gainey, W. 143
Gaither, J. 51
Galbreath, E. 153
Gamble, C. 162
Gant, A. 143
Gardner, J. 80, 153
Garret, J. 143, 153
Garza, E. 163
Gasaway, R. 162
Gatlin, K. 143
Gentry, N. 143
Gentry, R. 153
Gentry, S. 164
Gerber, J. 104
Gerber, V. 131
Gholston, L. 143, 51
Gibbon, J. 131
Gibbon, L. 153
Gilbert, L. 153
Gilbert, R. 67
Gill, M. 164
Gillam, D. 131
Gillard, W. 143
Gillispie, M. 131
Gilstrap, L. 142
Ginger, K. 143
Glaze, C. 153
Glotfelty, B. 4, 44. 52,
Goar, S. 164
Goff, M. 164
Goldman, G. 131
Goldman, J. 143
Goldsmith, C. 164
Goldsmith, M. 144
Goodwin, L. 164
Gordon, C. 153
Gordon, E. 131
Goree, B. 131
Goree, V. 164
Gorman, E. 131
Gosnell, J. 31
Gosset, L. 131
Gosset, R. 153
Gough, B. 131
Gough, B. 150, 153
Graat, J. 144
Graham, D. 164
Graham, J. 144
Grant, C. 144
Grant, V. 131
Graves, R. 164
Graves, S. 68, 131
Gray, D. 131
Gray, G. 131
Gray, R. 144
Greenwald, L. 144
Gregory, S. 164
Gner, Y. 164
Griffin, E. 131
Griffin, T. 144
Grisson, S. 131
Gruner, P. 144
Gutierrez. G. 153
Gutierrez, L. 144
Gutierrez, P. 131
Gwaltney, N. 143
Hadley, A. 131
Hale, R. 67, 164
Hall, B. 153
Hall, B. 144
Hall, D. 144
Hall, K. 153
Hall, K. 144
Hall, L. 164
Hall, N. 164
Hall. T. 131
Hall, V. 144
Hallam, G. 164, 104
Hallam, K. 68. 142, 144
Hallam, D. 131
Halliburton, C. 164
Hamilton, A. 164
Hammond, P. 144
Hammond, V. 164
Hanson, V. 153
Harder. M. 164
Hardy, M. 164
Harlan, F. 131
Harlan, R. 144
Harper, F. 153
Harper, K. 153
Harrel, W. 153
Harris, C. 153
Harris, C. 164
Harris, L. 24, 131
Harris. R. 144
Haskett, B. 144
Hatcher, J. 131
Hathaway, L. 153
Haward, J. 164
Hawkins, G. 70, 73, 144
Hays, C. 144
Hayse, L. 81, 131
Haywood, T. 164
Heaty, K. 19
Heck, G. 164
Heffernan, T. 153
Heffernan, D. 164
Heines, S. 131
Hemmer, J. 132
Hendricks, J. 144
Hendrix, L. 144
Hendricks, R. 154
Hendrickson, R. 164
Hennessee, T. 154
Henry, J. 132
Henry, J. 164
Henschen, A. 164
Henschen, R. 144
Hernley, V. 144
Hewlett, H. 164
Hibbert, J. 24
Hibbert, P. 132
Hickman, R. 164
Hickman, V. 154
Hicks. S. 30
Hicks, M. 164
Higgs, R. 144
Hightower, M. 154
Hill, C. 154
Hill, G. 144
Hill, K. 164
Hill, L. 144
Hillary. J. 164
Hines, C. 144
Hinman, C. 132
Hinman, C. 154
Hobbs. J. 144
Hodge, A. 144
Hoffman, R. 144
Hohenberger, C. 132
Holbrook, L. 164
Holden, M. 132
Holden, S. 30, 144
Holder, L. 154
Honeycutt, C. 164
Hooker, C. 154
Hope, J. 154
Hopkins, C. 132
Hopkins, N. 44
Horn, G. 164
Horton, R. 132
Horton, R. 164
Hoskins, L. 154
Houck, E. 132
Houston, D. 144
Houston, F. 164
Howard, C. 154
Howard, G. 165
Howard, K. 165
Howe, L. 165
Hoy, J. 132
Hubbard, B. 132
Hubbard, M. 154
Hubbard, T. 165
Hidson, J. 154
Hudson, D. 132
Hudson, K. 154, 144
Hudson, T. 132
Hudson, M. 154
Huff, A. 132
Huff, V. 165
Huggins, M. 132
Hughes. B. 165
Hughes, L. 165
Hull, E. 132
Humphrey, R. 154
Hunt, A. 144
Hunt, K. 30, 144
Hunt, L. 154
Hunt, M. 165
Hunter. J. 132
Hupp. A. 23, 154
Hupp. T. 165
Hurst, J. 51
Hurt, S. 165
Hurt, K. 144
Huston, J. 21, 26, 31,
Huston, P. 70, 144, 89
Hutchison, S. 154
Hutzler, K. 68
Hutzler, K. 165
Hutzler, M. 154
Icard. L. 28, 87. 132
Idlett, A. 165
Ingraham. J. 154
Inmann, D. 23. 67, 132
Irwin, J. 132
Irwin, R. 165
Isaacson, E. 132
Jackson, A. 70, 144
Jackson, D. 154
Jackson, F. 154
Jackson, F. 165
Jackson, J. 24
Jackson, S. 132
Jackson, V. 154
Jacob, L. 70, 154
Jacobs, S. 42, 44, 140.
Jacobson. L. 132
James, K. 165
James, L. 51
James, R. 144
James, W. 144
Jarosinski, M. 70. 72,
Jarosinski. M. 70, 144
Jarosinski, R. 154
Jefferson, S. 154
Jeffries. D. 165
Jenkins, J. 154
Jennings, B. 70, 154
Jennings, S. 132
Jiles, T. 169
Johnson, A. 154
Johnson, B. 52, 154
Johnson, C. 32
Johnson. D. 31
Johnson, D. 165
Johnson, D. 144
Johnson, D. 144
Johnson. E. 144
Johnson, G. 165
Johnson, G. 165
Johnson. J. 165
Johnson, J. 154
Johnson, J. 144
Johnson. K. 165
Johnson. K. 144
Johnson, K. 154
Johnson, L. 154
Johnson, M. 102
Johnson, P. 165
Jones, C. 165
Jones, D. 154
Jones, J. 132
Jones, J. 154
Jones, J. 132
Jones, J. 154
Jones, J. 132
Jones, K. 70, 72
Johnson, R. 23
Johnson, S. 165
Johnson, S. 169
Johnson, S. 68, 154
Jones, C. 154
Jones, C. 165
Jones, D. 154
Jones, J. 132
Jones, J. 154
Jones, J. 132
Jones. J. 154
Jones, M. 165
Jones, S. 133
Jones, S. 154. 123
Jones, T. 133
Jones, T. 154
Jones, T. 154
Jones, Y. 165
Jordan, L. 154
Jordan, D. 13, 70, 120
Jordan, L. 154
Joyce. B. 67. 165
Just Us 123
Judd. D. 165
Judd. M. 154
Judd. V. 133
Kain. D. 133
Kampf. J. 154
Kampf. J. 154
Kampf, J. 154
Kane, C. 154
Karlkins. A. 133
Keevers, W. 154
Kelle, C. 165
Keller, K. 133
Keller, V. 166
Kelpis, E. 154
Kemp. R. 154
Kendrick, M. 23
Kennedy, M. 154
Kerr, R. 166
Kett, M. 154
Key Club 80-81
Key, Y. 154
Lid well, C. 133
Kinchlow. T. 166
King. C. 166
King, C. 166
King, D. 154
King, B. 154
King. K. 154
King, R. 166
Kintyle, M. 166
Kiper, R. 154
Kirk, E. 166
Klutey, C. 80, 154
Klutey, J. 80, 133
Knight, S. 145
Koehl. A. 154
Koons, P. 133
Koors, S. 154
Kramer, G. 154
Kuhn, J. 24. 68, 80. 154
Kuhn, J. 11. 69, 133
Lacy. A. 70
Lacey. J. 166
Lacy, C. 133
Lacy, C. 154
Lacy. H. 9, 11. 28
Lake, C. 154
Lambirth, I. 166
Laners, T. 145
Lange. V. 154
Langford, R. 30. 70, 145
Law, N. 133
Lawson, S. 166
Lawson, W. 133
Leakeas. C. 133, 23
Lee. A. 145
Lee, J. 166
Lee, M. 154
Leibrandt, T. 154
LeMaster. T. 133
Leoe. D. 154
Lepscum, J. 133
Lepscum. K. 133
Lepscum, M. 166
Leslie. G. 154
Leslie, S. 145
Lessley, D. 133
Lessley. E. 30. 145
Lessley. M. 68, 166
Levi, S. 166
Lewis. D. 166
Lewis, D. 166
Lewis. D. 154
Lewis, D. 70. 145
Lewis, G. 166
Lewis, R. 166
Liberty Belles 63
Liberator Staff 125
Lightle, J. 145
Lillicotch, K. 154
Lindauer, B. 145
Lindauer, D. 145
Lindauer. K. 166
Litsey. A. 145
Little, C. 166
Litsey, D. 133
Lloyd, P. 145
Logan, G. 166
Lonis, J. 145
Lonis, T. 166
Lopez, C. 154
Louis E, 133
Louis, J. 145
Lowe, D. 154
Lowe, T. 145
Luessow. K. 166
Lukacs, J. 145
Lukich, M. 145
Lummis, J. 154
Lutocka. D. 166
Lutocka. C. 133
Lutocka, E. 68, 145
Lynch, G. 154
Mabry, S. 166
Madden, M. 154
Major, N. 145
Malone, S. 28
Mangine. A. 133
Mangine, B. 154
Manson, C. 154
Manson, L. 166
Marching Band 54
Marhiscan Staff 124
Marley, M. 154
Marsh, R. 33, 145
Martens, L. 133
Martin, B. 120, 145
Martin, C. 145
Martin, J. 154
Martin, M. 133
Martin, M. 166
Martin, R. 133
Martin, T. 154
Mason, J. 166
Mastin, J. 166
Mastin, K. 154
Matthews, T. 154
Matthews, C. 154
Matthews, J. 34, 154
Matthews, L. 167
Matthews, M. 167
Matthews, O. 145
Mat Maids 98
Matula, R. 133
May, D. 154
Mayes, R. 19, 134
Mayes, R. 154
Mays, S. 154
McBride, L. 30, 145
McCallister, C. 145
McCallister, R. 145
McCall, J. 70, 154
McCall, K. 134
McCall, M. 134
McCallister, T. 167
McCarty, D. 145
McCarty, K. 167
McCarty, K. 134
McClure, Y. 134
McCool, G. 11
McCord, R. 70, 156
McCoy, J, 145
McCoy, M. 67, 167
McCoy, T. 31, 32
McCoy, T. 52, 156
mcCrackin, P. 23, 134
McCray, D. 155
McCurry, S. 155. 70
McCurry, S. 145
McDonald, D. 68, 167
McDonald, J. 134
McDonald, L. 145
McDowel, C. 67. 134
Mc Dowel, S. 167
McElroy Jr., R.
McFarland, C. 68, 167
McFarland. J. 134
McFarland, L. 68, 145
McGarr, B. 155
McGarr, P. 145
McGill, L. 145
McGillem, M. 134
McGillem, M. 155
McGinley, S. 155
McGreakin, B. 52
Mclntyre, S. 134
Mc Kinney, J. 155
McKinney, M. 145
McMillan, K. 134
McMillan, T. 155
McNew, C. 167
McNew, W. 134
McPherson, K. 134
McPherson, L. 146
McQuade, S. 146
Meals, A. 146
Meals, K. 154
Means, G. 167
Medford, T. 146
Members, D. 23
Mendenhall, H. 167
Mendenhall, J. 154
Mesiana, J. 146
Meyer, K. 134
Meyer. M. 146
Micheels, J. 134
Micheels, R. 155
Mike. V. 167
Miles, C. 155
Miles, W. 155
Miller, C. 146
Miller, D. 134
Miller. D. 155
Miller. M. 55, 155
Miller, M. 67, 134
Miller, R. 134
Miller, R. 146
Miller, S. 70, 167
Miller, T. 143
Milligan, D. 154
Mills, H. 154
Mitchell, C. 154
Mitchell, D. 146
Mitchell, L. 167
Mitchell, W. 167
Mittman, J. 155
Mobley, B. 46, 80, 146
Mobley, P. 155
Moffitt, G. 146
Moffitt. J. 155
Mogollon, C. 167
Molby, B. 108
Montgomery, C. 44, 167
Montgomery, D. 134
Montgomery, T. 28, 29
Moon, D. 154
Moon, J. 67
Moore, C. 146
Moore, J. 146
Moore, L. 167
Moore, L. 155
Moore, L. 155
Moore, M. 146
Moore, M. 146
Moore, P. 134
Moore, S. 23, 134
Moore, T. 134
Morgan, E. 155
Morgan, J. 167
Morgan, L. 134
Morgan, L. 134
Morgan, M. 134
Morgan, M. 134
Morgna, R. 167
Morgan, S. 167
Morgan, D. 154
Morin, G. 154
Morris, A. 154
Morris, J. 134
Morris, K. 146
Morris, L. 146
Morris, S. 24, 145
Morrison, C. 145
Morrow, C. 167
Morrow, G. 146
Mosely, M. 167
Moulder, G. 154
Mounts, S. 154
Mozingo. C. 23
Mulcahy, M. 67, 154
Mulcahy, M. 67. 134
Mulcahy, M. 67, 146
MuUins, L. 146
Mundy, L. 134
Murff, J. 167
Murff, J. 167
Murff, R. 135
Murff, T. 135
Murphy, J. 154
Murphy, L. 80, 135
Murphy, T. 23, 70
Murray, J. 135
Murray, V. 146
Murrel, E. 167
Murray, A. 167
Muse, E. 23, 135
Muse, L. 167
Muse, V. 167
Musicals 120-121, 12-
Myers, C. 167
Myers, C. 135
Myers, S. 146
Napper, L. 154
Napper, R. 68, 135
National Honor Society
Nance, G. 146
Navarro, N. 156
Neal, J. 167
Neal, M. 146
Neal, S. 154
Nell, G. 154
Nelson, J. 70, 154
Nevillem, M. 167
Nevilles, V. 24, 156
Newell, P. 167
Newell, R. 68, 135
Newman, J. 25, 24, 153,
Newman, J. 146
Nichols, E. 146
Nickell, M. 156
Nickells, V. 135
Noe, R. 167
Noe, T. 156
Nolin, L. 156
Norris, L. 23
Norwood, Y. 156
Novotny, A. 156
Novatany, J. 146
Novotny, R. 135
Novonty, S. 167
Nugent, T. 156
O'Brien, C. 167
O'Brien. M. 19
O'Conner, D. 156
Ogilive, F. 167
O'Keefe, J. 146
Opel, J. 26, 31, 146
Opel. M. 67, 167
Opel, M. 135
Orr, F. 167
Orr, R. 135
Osborne, M. 167
Ostewig. T. 135
Otto, D. 15
Outlaw, G. 146
Outlaw, M. 156
Owings, D. 146
Pagdett, M. 146
Paff D. 146
Paff, S. 135
Paicely, T. 168
Palenick, L. 51
Parker, B. 146
Parker, M. 168
Parks, K. 52, 156
Parnell, T. 59, 168
Parrott, B. 146
Parrott, E. 31, 146
Parsons, L. 135
Pate, A. 70, 146
Pate, T. 168
Patterson, J. 146
Patterson, T. 156
Patton, G. 156
Paul, S. 135
Pauly, M. 156
Payne, V. 168
Pearson, D. 156
Pearson, L. 168
Pearson, S. 135
Pease, J. 52, 146
Pederson, C. 146
Peercy, D. 156
Penny baker, E. 146, 135
Perkins, K. 156
Perkins, P. 87, 156
Perry, B. 168
Pertrson, F. 135
Petrucciani, A. 156. 94
Pettway, D. 168
Petty, M. 156
Petty, R. 168
Phelps, E. 78, 156
Philips, A. 156
Philips, C. 156
Philips, D. 146
Philips, H. 146
Philips, R. 146
Philips, S. 146
Philips, S. 146
Philips, T. 135
Phipps, M. 146
Phipps, P. 168
Pindell, T. 156
Pinner, P. 28
Pinner, P. 146
Pitcher, L. 146
Pittman, M. 268
Plummer, D. 156
Pollard, M. 78
Pond, L. 156
Ponto, D. 52, 135
Poore, T. 168
Porter, S. 168
Portwood, D. 156
Posley, B. 168
Pounds, M. 156
Powell, A. 168
Powell, C. 156
Powell, C. 146
Powell. C. 168
Powell, D. 168
Powell, K. 156
Powell, M. 135
Power, L. 67. 168
Presnell, N. 156
Preston, S. 135
Price, C. 168
Price, M. 28
Price, N. 156
Price, S. 146
Pritchett, C. 135. 26, 27,
Pritchett, S. 156
Probst, P. 135
Proctor, J. 168
Profntt, M. 146
Prunty, J. 156
Prunty, T. 13. 135
Purcell, J. 86, 146
Purcell, J. 156
Quinn. D. 59, 168
Quinn, V. 52
Quintero Jr., E. 70
Quintero, A. 156
Quiz Team 87
Rader, K. 136
Ragan, L. 136
Ragland, P. 168
Ramer, L. 68, 156
Ramsey, D. 168
Ramsey, T. 156
Ranee. A. 156
Ranger, J. 136
Ranger, L. 136
Ranger, R. 168
Ratcliffe, E. 168
Reckert, V. 168
Reed, D. 33
Reed, J. 156
Reed, L. 136
Reed. L. 136
Reed, T. 156
Reel, J. 24
Reid, S. 136
Reininger, J. 156
Reynolds. J. 168
Reynolds, K. 168
Rhodes, D. 168
Rhodes, G. 156
Richards, S. 156
Richards, S. 156
Richardson, C. 168
Richardson, V. 136
Richman, S. 156
Rickey, K. 136
Riddick, M. 70. 136
Ridge, K. 156
Rifner, M. 136
Riley, J. 168
Riley, L. 156. 104
Riley, P. 86
Rivers. N. 156
Rizor, S. 168
Roake, M. 30
Roark, M. 136
Roberts, D. 33, 136
Robertson, C. 136
Robertson, J. 168
Rochford, Lynne 156
Roell, J. 136
Rogers, D. 168
Rogers, E. 156
Rogers, G. 136
Rose, Mary 136
Roseburgh, F. 168
Rosenstihl, M. 24, 156
Rowe, J. 136
Rowe, T. 156
Rowland, M. 168
Rowley, D. 136, 104
Rowley. T. 156
Royce, Lynne 136
Royce, C. 156
Royce, K. 156
Royce, S. 156
Royce, P. 168
Royce, S. 168
Rudd, R. 147
Rudd, S. 169
Rudicel, C. 136
Rudicel, S. 68, 156
Rusmoroff, P. 68, 156
Rushton, W. 31, 136
Russell, E. 26. 156
Russell, T. 136
Russell, K. 33
Russell, M. 26, 156
Russell, P. 30, '/<66
Rutland, T. 147
Sandefur, M. 147
Sanders, K. 136
Sanders, C. 52, 156
Sanders, E. 169
Sanders, G. 156
Sanders, P. 157
Sanders, R. 156
Sanders, R. 169
Satterfield, J. 136
Satterfield, M. 147
Sausser, M. 23
Sawyers, D. 169
Schaffer, J. 169
Schantz, D. 136
Schantz, N. 169
Scheibelhut, J. 136
Scheibelhut, M. 169
Scheibelhut, R. 147
Schlimgen, M. 70, 147
Schrock, B. 169
Schrock, J. 156
Scisney, P. 136
Scott, C. 156
Scott, J. 70, 147
Scott, L. 70, 136
Scott, L. 157
Schrock, J. 156
Scisney, P. 136
Scott, C. 156
Scott, J. 70, 147
Scott, L. 70, 136
Scott, L. 157
Scott, M. 157
Scott, R. 15
Seals, D. 169
Seals, F. 169
Seaton, Q. 157
Sexson, J. 157
Sexton, D. 136
Shaffer, J. 147
Shanklin, K. 169
Shanklin, K. 147
Shannon, M. 70
Sharp, M. 136
Sharp, R. 169
Shaw, D. 137
Shaw, H. 137
Sheats, R. 157
Shelton, C. 169
Shelton, D. 137
Shelton, G. 15, 51, 52,
Shelton, P. 169
Shepard, R. 2, 11, 19,
Sherrill, R. 169
Shilling, M. 157
Shinkle, D. 70, 137
Shippoli, M. 137
Shirley, R. 137
Shriver, J. 31, 47. 147
Shriver, S. 157
Shuffitt, C. 157
Sicking, C. 147
Simmons, C. 169
Simmons, J. 147
Simmons, M. 147
Simmons, P. 169
Simmons, Q. 147
Simpson, R. 137
Sinders, E. 157
Skeel, D. 169
Skelley, G. 157
Skelly, J. 137
Slabaugh, M. 15
Slaughter, C. 169
Slaughter, T. 24
Slinker, K. 157
Sluss, D. 169
Sluss, R. 137
Smith, A. 169
Smith, B. 157
Smith, B. 137
Smith, D. 23
Smith, D. 157
Smith, D. 147
Smith, J. 169
Smith, J. 157
Smith, J. 147
Smith, J. 147
Smith, K. 147
Smith, L. 147
Smith, M. 169
Smith, N. 137
Smith, R. 44, 150, 157
Smith, R. 157, 137
Smith, R. 137
Smith, S. 137
Smith, S. 87, 147
Smith, T. 147
Smith, T. 169
Smith, T. 147
Smith, W. 5
Snodgrass, D. 147
Snow, D. 157
Snow, M. 137
Sotts, L. 169
Soots, M. 157
South, M. 147
Sowell, J. 169
Spaulding, J. 157
Spencer, C. 137
Spencer. P. 157
Spikes, O. 169
Spires, L. 5
Spires, S. 148
Spradlin, J. 169
Spradlin, S. 157
Springer, M. 148
Squires, G. 169
Stahl, A. 157
Stahl, M. 148
Stanback, D. 169
Stanley, C. 51
Stanley, L. 169
Starks, S. 24
Stav, R. 157
Steele, L. 147
Steiner, M. 148
Steiner, R. 169
Stelmashenko, L. 157
Stelmashenko, V. 157
Stephens, D. 30, 137
Stephens, J. 157
Stephenson, Jill 52, 137
Stevens, B. 157
Stevens, L. 137
Stewart, B. 86, 157
Stewart, K. 55, 148
Stewart, S. 157
Stiles, D. 157
Stineman, W. 148
Stitt, L. 148
Stockhoff, B. 169
Stockhoff, D. 31
Stoe, K. 68, 148
Stoe, M. 157
Stoe, T. 169
Stout, J. 67, 169
Strickling, A. 157
Stringer, P. 157
Stroh, P. 30
Strong, D. 148
Strothmann, R. 137
Strothmann, R. 148
Stuart, C. 137
Stuart, L. 157
Stubbs, B. 169
Student Council 78
Stubbs, C. 148
Stubble, P. 137
Stubbs, T. 157
Stucker, L. 28, 68, 169
Stuckey, S. 148
Sullivan, K. 148
Sullivan, S. 148
Sullivan, W. 157
Sulzburger. K. 157
Sutton, D. 137
Sutton, J. 157
Sutton, K. 157
Sutton, M. 70, 137
Sutton, P. 148
Swimming 104, 105
Swineford, D. 9, 24, 55,
Tabor, R. 169
Talley, O. 137
Tarter, R. 137
Tarter, S. 148
Tarter, T. 169
Tate. T. 157
Taylor, A. 169
Taylor, E. 137
Tay-or, G. 138
Taylor, K. 30
Taylor, K. 157
Taylor, M. 148
Taylor, P. 157
Taylor, R. 24
Taylor, R. 70, 157
Taylor, S. 169
Taylor, T. 137
Taylor, T. 169
Taylor, W. 138
Teal, R. 157
Terrell, T. 157
Terrell, T. 169
Terry, C. 52, 87, 148
Terry, J. 87, 157
Theyssen, P. 80, 138
Thomas, D. 169
Thomas, S. 31
Thompson, D. 67, 169
Thompson, Y. 169
Tilley, J. 148
Tilley, S. 157
Tincher, J. 157
Todd, Y. 157
Toney, L. 148
Toole, M. 169
Torrence, K. 148
Torres, C. 148
Torres, M. 157
Trabue, N. 148
Trobue, S. 169
Trahan, S. 169
Traylor, T. 169
Tremain, B. 157
Tremain. R. 70
Trent, R. 138
Trester, J. 148
Triblet, J. 148
Triblet. L. 157
Troutman, R. 169
Tucker, C. 148
Turk, T. 169
Turner, K. 86. 148
Turner, M. 138
Turner, P. 138
Turner, S. 17, 42, 138
Tuttle, N. 148
Tyler, T. 169
Tyler, Y. 157
Tynes, T. 157
Twigg, M 148
Utter, E. 138
Valentine, D. 138
Valentine, N. 138
Van Damme, B. 157
Van Duyn, B. 26, 30
Van Duyn, T. 26, 1-57
Vardiman, K. 23, 138,
Vena, J. 23
Volz, L. 157
Von Axelson, D. 138
Von Burg, J. 157
Von Burg, K. 33, 138
Wade, F. 157
Wade, T. 157
Wade, G. 108
Wade, T. 138
Wadlington, D. 138
Wadlington, D. 138
Wagnor, J. 157
Walenga, M. 87
Waldon, L. 26
Walker, A. 169
Walker, B. 169
Walker, D. 157
Wall, K. 157
Walls, B. 28
Wallace, W. 157
Wampler, C. 157
Wampler, C. 148
Warner, V. 157
Warren, T. 157
Wagner, S. 139
Wampler, R. 139
Waters, J. 139
Washinton. T. 70, 73
Waters, M. 139
Watson, S. 42, 138
Weaver, K. 68
Weaver, J. 51
Webster, K. 52
Weeks, D. 139
Weiglein. L. 43, 65, 138
Weir, K. 52, 124
Welch, R. 139
Wert, K. 139, 125
Whiles, T. 100
Wilkins, B. 51
William, L. 70
Williams, D. 70
Williams. M. 51
Williams, N. 123
Williams, P. 80
Williams, R. 61
Williams, S. 70
Wolfe. B. 70
Yarborough. W. 70
Zandy, L. 139
RENTAL CENTER INC
WE RENT MOST EVERYTHING
ROBERT D NAHRE
4609 N POST RD
INDIANAPOLIS. IND 46226
Patriots- At-E ase
lthough the '79 school year has
come to a close, that Patriot easy feeling
is still strong. There was much excite-
ment and much sorrow in this past year,
but Pats took it in their stride. As the
70's close, Pats can look back on quite
a few "Marshall firsts" and accomplish-
ments. No one knows what will happen
to JMHS in the '80's; but, whatever
happens, we'll remember the school
years 1978-1979 as being one where Pa-
triots-at-ease meant friendship and
by Mary Crouch
-1 &k ft>TU-% i
s editor of the 1979 Marhiscan, I
had the chance to work and get to know
the best at Marshall. Without the help
of Janet Eberle, this book would not be
the success it is.
I would like to thank my right and left
arms, Layout Editor Kathy Weir and
Copy Editor Pami Lloyd.
Thanks must also be given to the other
major editors who had much to contrib-
ute. Thanks Doneva
Wheeler— Academics Editor, Debbie
Ponto— Activities Editor, Danny Ste-
vens—Sports Editor, Michelle Dun-
lop— Senior Editor, Cathy
Stuart— Underclass Editor and Photog-
raphy Editors— Becky Church and Brian
Many thanks go to the Marhiscan
Staff itself. It included: Joe Bartlett,
Brenda Brim, Julie Brown, Scott Cox,
Mike Crouch, Brian Glotfelty, Kerry
Hallam, Veronica Hanson, Theresa
Hupp, Sandy Hutchison, Dianna Miller,
Julie Mittman, David Mogollon, Linda
Moore, Mike Mulcahy, Tony Parnell,
Tammy Poore, Suzanne Spradlin, Let-
itia Stuart, Maria Torres, Barbie Tre-
main, Jill Wetzell, Shirlisa Williams,
and Kim Wilson.
The Business staff deserves a big hand
for the advertisements in this book.
Thanks Jacqi Newman, Kim Furbee
and David Furbee. Thanks also goes to
Ken McCormick, student teacher from
I.U., and the Advanced Journalism class
for helping with ads.
We had a great number of photogra-
phers this year who did an excellent job.
Thanks Steve Jones, Randy Smith, Jeff
Spradlin, Kim Wert, Laura York, Linda
Brooks, Frank Wheeler, Brenda Brim,
Liesha Cannon, Duane Wade and Tony
Special thanks goes to Alex Busto and
Joyce Crouch for their help at deadline
times. Thanks goes to Dorria Ball, Julie
Bush, Preston Cosby and Todd Van
Dunn for special features.
Thanks goes to Mike Slabaugh, Dave
Russel, Brian Bock, Ken Lloyd, Jr., Rick
Smith and Tower Studio for helping
with photography. Thanks also goes to
Larry Glaze for helping put our year-
by Mary Crouch, editor-in-chief