Betty 40 Bullock, Deaitra 71 Bullock, Mike Bump, Robert 71 Bunch, Pamela 71 Bunch, Paula 71 Bunting, Lynn 49 Burcham, Mary 11,14, 71, 79, 85,, , , , , , , , Burks, Stephanie 88 Burnett III, Joseph 47 Burnette, McKinley 71 Burnette, Michelle 71 Burrell, Karen 88 Burrus, Sandra 88 Burton, Mary 72 Burton, Tony 72 Bush III, John 72 Butler, Kenneth 37 Buyers, Veronica 49 Byrd, Darryl 88 Byrd, David 88 Byrd, Sylvia 49, , , , c Cabrera, David 88 Calhoun, Bryan 88 Calhoun, Raymond 88 Call, Christine 72 Campbell, Bryan 88 Cambell, Jerry 88 Cambell, Marcus 88 Campbell, Michael 88 Cannon, James 72 Caranta, Donna 72 Carden, Edward 88 Carden, Jeffrey 72, Carlton, Tamara 88 Cameal, Karen 49 Carpenter, Gregory 30, 49 Carroll, Gennell 88 Carroll, Patricia 72 Carter, Kevin 49, , Carter, Vernon 30, 72 Carter, William 30, 49, 60 Cartwright, Kelvin 49 Cavis, Betty 44 Chambers, Mrs. One of their biggest activities was the National Balloon Liftoff, in which all junior high and high schools participated. Williamson, J.
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Tami Denise Simmons — FHA 10, FBLA 10,11,12; COE A group of Crabbers move in to try and take possession of the ball. This course was open to all students and was highly recom- mended because typing is important in college and business careers. Comments
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Panniculus adiposus - Wikipedia
The panniculus adiposus is the fatty layer of the subcutaneous tissues, superficial to a deeper vestigial layer of muscle, the panniculus carnosus.. It includes structures that are considered fascia by some sources but not by others. Some examples include the fascia of Camper and the superficial cervical fascia.. A group of disorders of inflammation of this layer is called panniculitis.
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Instead, they would be given merely a certificate of atten- dance in place of a diploma upon graduation. These fresh and innovative teaching methods coupled with "real world" exposure turned the cur- riculum completely around into something very positive. Every class' goal is to create an interest in learning. The environment in Mrs. Linda Antonie's Current Paperbacks class is con- ducive to pleasure reading of such novels as "Three Days ofthe Condon' and "Steppenwolf" BELOW!
Vicky Lambert and jim Dycus experience the vicarious thrills of medieval banquets in Mrs. Arlene Tetenbaum's world his- tory class. Wayne Epps Mr. Franklin Mr. Earl Minott Mr. Lamar Richardson Mr. Don Reynolds Mr. Harry Stcinrnetz Mr. Don Raynolds, principalintroduccs Dr. Harry Hall during a farulty meeting, while Mr. Waym' Epps, assistant principal, takes notes.
Hall vxplairivd tho process of selfvvaluation, BELOW RlGHTlThr' rise in vandalism forces Mr. Becoming accredited is an important step for any school. There was a big controversy over whether or not to take this step. The Southern Association of Secondary Schools immediately started the two-year process of accrediting Seminole High School. This was the first year. Reynolds took on the task of organizing groups involved in self- evaluation.
In the second year, a visiting committee will evaluate the school, and both evaluations will be reviewed by the association. Students found themselves having to learn a new absentee pol- icy. Absences could only be excused if a doctor's note or parent' s call ex- plained the situation. After nine unexcused absences the student automatically lost credit with no administrative review. LEFTlKeeping attendance records is afull time job for Mr. Earl Minott, registrar. BOTTOM LEI-'TlTim McLaughlin gets special at- tention during detention from Mr.
Franklin, both deans of students. BEL OWlMr. Before, it took so long to get anything at all done. New systems naturally have their assets and drawbacks. Track- ing, an experimental program, was renovated after its one year trial run. It was designed by the guidance de- partment to help students who needed to plan their future.
It was supposed to help college-bound or vocational students obtain the re- quirements needed for the future. However, complaints from students and parents, unsatisfied with its rigid structure resulted in the change to a less strict format. After the change in this system a new program arose. This was arena scheduling, and its purpose was to do away with the weeklong hassle of schedule changes.
Instead of the Mr lane! Floyd -'F Mr Randolph Kelley v ,gi X Mr. Edward Wilson Not PiL'lllrt'dJ Mrs. Sandy Cashe i , , Q Nlr. However, the department re- mained a stable force in spite of all the innovations. It was still open every day for counseling to a wide variety of students. They calmed tearful students, gave advice, and guided a large majority of the school through some very trying times.
Seeking information on jolt possibilities Melody Graham finds help from Mr. Edward Wil- son and the nzicrofiche reader. Tammy Ring waits her turn to change her schedule during the first day of arena sclieduling. They are very important to us because without them, we couldn't get any- thing done. Harris for me, okay?
Do you have any band- aids? The re- cipient of the majority of the ques- tions was receptionist Mrs. Pat Smith. She had various unique jobs to do, one of which made her that famous "DI" leading the pledge each morning. Although her main job was to answer questions asked by stu- dents and parents, either on the phone or in person, she also was re- sponsible for filling in for any other office worker who was absent.
The task of all correspondence-related duties was the job of Mrs. Mary Whelchel. She did much of the typ- ing needed by the office workers while also serving as personal secre- tary to the principal. Handling report cards was the primary responsibility of Mrs. When questions arose about making duplications, Mrs. Carol Hatcher was called upon. She was responsible for the Xerox ma- chine.
In charge of materials, she also provided teachers with paper clips, scotch tape, staples and chalk. As a whole, these individual jobs came together like parts of a clock, each one producing a smooth mechanism of efficiency in a seemingly hectic environment. Carol Hatcher cleans the Xerox machine so that it will run efficiently. Leading the pledge of alligence for the school requires Mrs.
Pat Smith to use the intercom system. Two jobs at once are accomplished by Mrs. Linda Dawson. Second semester schedules are filed during a business conversation.
Linda Dawson Mrs. Carol Hatcher Mrs. Pat Smith Mrs. Mary Whelchel 7-,.. Mary Ann Tillis Mrs. Arlene Tetenbaum, teacher. As far as bookkeeping was concerned, money did make the world go around, and around, and aroimd, and In the beginning of the year there were the football games. Every lunch hour students thronged around the small window, wanting to buy advance tickets and to save that extra 50 cents. The flow of students started on Monday but by Friday the influx had grown to 20 or 30 people.
Some of these people, however, waited in line for a differ- ent reason. Lunch cards were distributed to students financially unable to pur- chase hot ltmches. This new concept was remodeled from the old lunch ticket idea. Another year-round duty was keeping track of the school's ac- counts. This involved working daily on club reports with meticulous pa- tience, ordering books for the li- brary, and keeping track of thousands of dollars monthly.
In December, they had the task of selling powder puff tickets to raise money for the class of ' After the game was cancelled they were re- sponsible for refunding the money to the students who had purchased tickets.
Yet for the class of '78, they mainly handled all the money that was used in financing the prom. With the aid of two adding machines, a stackful of report forms, and a good sense of humor, they managed to tum the dreary task of bill paying into a year-round job. Adding up school expenses is simplified for Mrs. Betty Turner by the use of an adding machine.
Mary Ann Tillis finds that paper work is time and energy consuming while writing the club bill reports. This is just as important as knowing the driving rules and being able to handle a car.
Betty Campbell, teacher. Gossip had it that driver' s ed. Disbe- lieving students were shown the light when report cards were handed out they discovered the class was simple, but far from easy.
Four cars were leased for the year, three from Bob Dance Dodge, and one from jack Prosser Ford. The school paid for the leases and all the gas used. If any accidents were to occur, the school would be financially re- sponsible for both the car and any physical injuries that might have re- sulted.
Nervousness was the mutual emotion shared by all students the first time in driving a car. In order for Mrs. Betty Campbell to as- sociate names with faces, she arranges her stu- dents in alphabetical order. Practice on the driving range per- fects skills and rules learned from the classroom. Betty Campbell Mr. Ken Campbell DRIVERS EDUCATION I 45 1, :bv 4 vfv I rbi-l. Harry Garrett, A. Although AV was a very im- portant part of the school, less than 20 percent of the teachers used the mate- rials on a daily basis.
Stu- dents were taught to operate the RCA 16mm projector, the Dukane filmstrip projector, the Kodak Ekta- graphic slide projector and the Sony Videotape machine by students tak- ing the Audio-Visual course. In October, Reed Fraasa won the Harbin Award at the Florida As- sociation for Media in Education KFAMEJ Convention for a film pro- duction.
The film entitled "High at Noon," was a wacky slap-stick com- edy fringed with the emotions of a love story. The cast was formed by Mr. Harrju Garrett Airs. Diane Oscpclxook 46 AUDIO VISUAL students and the bar room dance girls were played by the Seminole Ballet Guild. All Seminole sports events were recorded on videotape as well as special movie requests from teachers. Al- though taping these films was a great convenience for the teachers, all tele- vision tapes had to be erased in seven days because of copyrights.
ABOVE ' Students enjoy returning to the era ofthe old west and participating in the film "High at Noon. Betty Campbell. Any school without one would be terribly incomplete," Mrs. Elisabeth Boyd. The library was a haven for many people with different reasons for their behavior. In the morning it sheltered at least students.
In the winter months, some tried to escape the morning chilliness while others rapidly tried to complete forgotten homework assignments. Still others socialized with friends transferring the latest gossip stories. Even though many classes were held in regular classrooms, the library substituted as a classroom for one or two classes per period. Students were required to or- ganize a term paper for these classes. Lunch also proved to be a very busy time for the library.
Although food was not permitted inside, many students found the library to be the "in" place to spend their lunch time. Con- trary to the belief that the library was quiet at all times, a small buzz of noise could be heard from the socializing groups.
After the bell rung, a few students could be seen coming out in a daze, still half asleep. Old and weatherbeaten books were sold in February for 10 cents each. The money was used to add current books to the library. Keith Ellis discovers the varied assortment ofmagazines available to students at the magazine stand. LIBRARY l 47 Mrs. Elisabeth Boyd Mrs. Ioan Sanders ' z 1 U '. Alf 0 IQ. Laura Parker aidcs jim Agee in making his deci- sion. The card catalogue enables Robert Risncr to find the desired book needed for his rescarcli techniques paper.
RIGHT, Drama students lolene Brubaker, Tony LaCerz'a, Glenn Marcel, Mike West and Dawn Allen portray machine parts while showing how teamwork is rzvcessarjq in dramatic productions. Pamela Knowles Mrs. Linda Legg Mr. Laura Parker Mrs. Denise Swain Mrs. Mary Wallace Not pictured: Mrs. Nancy Harrison "Realizing that the skills ofthe students are not at the desired level, we are utilizing electronic media to help improve skills.
Linda Antonie, English department head. Students don't organize and develop their thoughts well. Two new courses, English and , were added to help stu- dents who feel a strong deficiency in basic skills.
The change over oc- curred not only on the college level, but also at the high school level. The department had a complete facelift as the teachers turned to up-to-date teaching methods in the basic skills of English.
A new video tape ma- chine was added to review and strengthen skills in grammar on all grade levels. The video taped Oxford grammar program used animated skits to stress the importance of bas- ics. This year's goals were to strengthen vocabulary, grammar and reading skills and to help prepare college bound students for the PSAT and SAT exams.
The new speedreading course taught as an extra curricular class aided students in reading speed and comprehension. ENGLISH I 49 n I If Wll7? V-5, ,Z. J v u- -wi. K,-if ". How could any type of social studies help someone when it doesn't concern his field of interest? Duane Earnheart, band director, pointed out, "Though I was con- vinced then that history would never help me, it turns out that I use history every day, especially in band. For this reason, the so- cial studies teachers captured the student' s attention by using unique means of teaching.
Linda Maguire used simulation games like monopoly to help students become aware of the ups and downs of Wall Street. Arlene Tetenbaum held a Medieval Banquet where students dressed like kings, queens, and peasants.
William Kirby assigned weekly news reports on current events. The social studies department succeeded to promote interest. ABOVElBurt Shackleford andjim Edmonds try to fathom the monopoly-based game of stocks and bonds. Pat Perry and Sandy Seawright bring the current events to the classroom with their news report. Dillard Gay Mr. William Kirby Mrs. Linda Maguire Mrs. Arlene Tetenbaum Mrs. Susan Whelchel SOCIAL STUDIES I 51 Mrs. Deborah Bynington ' Mr. Archie Cannon I fa I at 5 li Mrs, Lee Davies Mrs.
Dee Harvey Vx 4 X Mr. Roger Hobbs Mr. Bobby Lundquist 4 -tive. Rick Smith Mrs. Grace Stinecipher Not Pictured: Mrs. Bobby Lundauist, math teacher. Math doesn't always have to be work, sometimes it can be fun and games. Chess, backgammon, dominos and checkers were played throughout the year in a new course. Math Games was designed to benefit students who had skills but needed motivation. Motivation was no problem for advanced students as two high level courses, Calculus and Algebra III, were added to meet their re- quirements.
Calculus involved long hours of studying and poring over prob- lems, some taking two and three sheets of paper to complete. Concen- trated efforts were needed in the study of logic and limits. Knowledge of derivatives and integrals gained from the pre-requisite Advanced Math was utilized throughout the year.
This course prepared college- bound students for the level of mathematics they would encounter in university-level courses. For the college-bound, non-math major, Algebra III was also added. It inves- tigated Algebra further and used Algebra I and II as a basis for stu- dies. The regular full year courses, tAlgebra I and II, Geometry, Ad- vanced Math and Physicsl, were highlighted with the addition of a semester course.
Vocational math provided for students interested in vocational fields and who were par- ticipating in industrial arts courses. Positive feelings about the four additions to the department were felt by the teachers who were teaching the classes. Attendance and interest in math courses took a giant step forward as teachers and students kept the pace in the ever-evolving world of mathematics. The midpoint of a segment is often difficult to comprehend. Dee Harvey's geometry stu- dents try to grasp the meaning during her third demonstration of the formula.
Games of skill and chance are used to enhance the learning of basic math skills. Lundquist play Aggreva- tion, dominos, chess and the wooden peg game during math games. Concentration, displayed by Mrs. Lee Davies Algebra II class, is essential during a pop quiz, ABOVE! Physics equipment is found enthralling and useful to advanced math students jody Pickens and john Causey.
The dominance of math stands out in the life of Si Tan Nguyen. Compasses are useful in com- pleting his daily geometry homework. Kvvin Wright paints his styrofoam SClllpHlfL'IU1IiClZCOHfl1iHSHO i'vf0gi1izi1l1Ivstandard Shapes. Mrs, Eliznbvfh Hodgins dviizmi- sfrrztcs Io Laura ROlJHI'l'ldFl'IfCfI1 Brmzfli how to voiistrzwt a win' izriimtim' for llivir papivr imzclze projvvf.
Aftz'i' 30 hours of L'0l1SffllCfiOII, Ivff Mfkcv, I1flH1i0i'dl'I1ffflIg sturlviit, puts the finish- ing f0Ill'17l'S his nzodvl lmusc of Ihr Oaks. Rulivrt Svlmiidt 54 DRAFTING 'Art and drafting are both kin, and they both have certain technologies,' Mrs. Elizabeth Hodgins, Art teacher. Art and drafting - exploring the inner reaches of the mind. Draft- ing a technical exploration bound by theories and laws.
Art - a creative exploration bound by imagination. To see students crawling in garbage dumpsters or carrying toys, one would never suspect them of tak- ing art classes. The reason for the junk collecting was to prove to stu- dents that expensive materials did not constitute good work. One other ,basic lesson learned was to see not just look. One use of this idea was to look at a plastic flower, and to see it as a real one by using the imagina- tion.
This concept of seeing extended to the sculpture of styrofoam, ob- tained from IBM office machinery packing boxes, and the making of jewelry from copper and brass wires. The drafting classes strove to obtain precision and accuracy in their mechanical drawings. They utilized mathematical knowledge, such as trigonometry and descriptive geometry, to create floor plans, hyd- raulic cylinders, and panograms.
To aid them, the students used the complex universal drafting machine, and less complex compasses and rulers. Both in art and drafting, the students developed personal style around learning skills in order to prepare for jobs or future learning. To design an effective sprinkler system for an imaginary lawn, Chip Sonnefeld uses the uni- versal drafting machine.
Miss Elizabeth Hodgins ART l 55 "We have the best eauipped science department in the Coun- ty. Connie Mandeville, Chemistry teacher. The money crunch was felt everywhere, including the science department. Even though they retained high quality materials, substitutions had to be made. One such substitution was the use of cats for dissecting instead of the monkeys used for the past four years.
Students, who walked around campus with black spots on their hands and faces, however, were not part of these disasters. They were chemistry stu- dents who performed experiments with silver nitrate in order to produce lead iodine. This was due to the increase in the number of students in science classes. This increase caused teaching methods to improve. Emphasis was placed on individual learning, and the gradual removal of the old lecture method.
As a result, this department flourished like never before. OWlPaula Mooney investigates the melting point of tliyrnol in Chemistry I. RlGHTlAgony and pain, although not real, shows on the face ofrnock disaster victim, Glenn Marcel.
Mary Cabell Mr. William Dailey Mrs. Kathy Ford Mrs. Betty Freddie Mrs. Connie Mandeville Mrs. Pearson Mr. Torn Smith Mr. Pearson explains how to measure objects under the microscope. SCIENCE I 57 "You can't get up and sing in front of other schools or your own student body and do a good job unless you're proud of what you're doing," Mr. Bob Maguire, chorus director. Note values, scales, and major and minor chords were all part of learning to play the guitar.
The Seminole Concert Choir was very popular in the community and performed 17 concerts before Christmas. Bob Maguire, the chorus instructor, aimed his goal at the instillation of pride among his students. Building pride must start be- fore a student reaches high school, and this is why Mr. Maguire and the band director, Mr. Dwane Earnhardt, taught music at Crooms. Once the band got some precious tribe pride into their own work, they really started to go places.
Breaking Gui- ness' world records seemed to be the style this year. After the tennis four- some broke a world record, the band decided to establish a record. This was the greatest amount ever raised by the band. RIGHT l Having a successful band begins in the classroom. Earnhardt strives for that extra touch of perfection. BELOW RIGHT l The trio, Vicki Lambert, Connie Clark and Maureen Kelley, gain experience for their final goal - Stale Choral Festival. BELOW lDoug Burleson finds jazz Band an outlet for his jazz interests.
M34 " ill! Dwane Earnhardt Mr. Bob Maguire TOP LEFT l For the first time in seven years the chorus gives the student body a concert. TOP RIGHT llackie Scott and Richard Paine con- centrate on the fingering for a scale. MIDDLE LEFT I Marching band has daily re- hearsals to perfect straight lines and timing. ABOVE l Mr. Maguire, a totally dedicated teacher, uses his hands to cue his chorus.
RlGHTlCulture is learned in many ways. Colin Galloway kneads dough while making empanadas for other Spanish Ill students, BELOW! The tedium of repetition is useful in learning the conjugation of verbs. Aura Bor- ras, Florida Teehnologieal University intern, die- tates the verb gustar to her students. In learning a foreign language, one's range of knowledge is inore widely opened. Esther Hernandez. Language is the gateway to verbal communication.
A smile can mean anything from "Hello" to "Get lost! In class, the language tapes meant endless hours of repetition to acquire a good accent, but it was hav- ing Spanish students in the classes that brought reality to learning.
It was talking with these students that helped English students leam that something "far out" was chuchin. In turn, the Spanish students found that something chuchin might ironically be called "bad" by an American teenager. French students, however, called something "far out" -chic. To FA. N HL'. Reading wasn't the only way they learned. Dialogues and conversations, sup- plemented by grammar exercises, added zest to the tedium of everyday work. To test their knowledge, the student linguists entered into two contests.
The county-wide competi- tion rated them on their oral presen- tations of skits and poems. The other, involving eighteen top-level stu- dents, taxed their grammar skills. Mike Murphey placed sixth in the nation during the test. This high honor was the reward of studying the world of different languages, cul- tures, and people. Cultural films, such as the "Nutcracker Suite", are shown for the benefit of the Humanities class.
Mary Ann Daurn and Buddy Echols, French III students discuss an exerptfrorn a French issue of The Reader's Digest. Ioe Monserrat FOREIGN LANGUAGES I 61 "Every year a certain department receives special help and emphasis: this year it was the P.
Wayne Epps, assistant principal. Things that had been planned for years were put into reality this past year because of the special em- phasis on the PE department. The basketball stands that were uselessly lying in the grass were put up for use. Operations to expand the area began. A fence was erected from the stadium to the auto body shop to stop traffic. The grass began to grow and the field behind the music area was covered with clay so this area could become a new softball field.
These additions helped pull the PE department together, but the main additions were the new teachers. Miss Donalyn Knight expe- rienced the real world of teaching. Coach Emory Blake also retumed to teach boys' PE after playing professional football in R1GHTlRicky Hill picks up the pace upon reaching the stretch of his yard run.
BELOWlCompetition between Micah Bolts and Kenny Smith exposes strength and skill. BOTTOM R1GHTlFrances Boyd captures in her mind that last moment of concentration before the relay, Mr. Roger Beathard Mrs. Martha Eardly Miss Donalyn Knight Mrs. Marlane Reichert Nat Pictured: Mr. Emory Blake 62 PHYS. They do nonhazardous work until they are over Howard Butcher, Puhlic Safety. A man was murdered last March at the Sheraton Hotel in Or- lando. Investigations started, facts were pursued, clues were pried and every helping hand was needed.
The law enforcement classes at Seminole volunteered to help look for the mur- der weapon that was thought to be disposed of at Seminole or in the sur- rounding woods. This was only one of the expe- riences the students of the law en- forcement classes went through in order to feel the real police life. They also directed traffic at the football games, parked cars for a fee of 50 cents for nonreserved tickets, and three worked at the Law Enforcement Center in Sanford.
Howard Butcher, who has been a deputy sheriff for 22 years, had a great influence on his students. E1even of his 17 students that graduated last year are now involved in some asp ect of law enforcement. Howard Butcher explains his criminology lab to his third period students. BELOWlDanny Taylor and Sean Mahany learn an essential police procedure: dusting fingerprints.
BOTTOM RIGHTiMary DuBois finds the mic- rofilm machine an extreme time saver while work- ing for the Law Enforcement Center. I I 4 PUBLIC SAFETY I 63 W5 Mrs. Brcnedette Hardy Mrs. Mildred Patterson Mis Barbara Ruprecht Mrs. Mildred Patterson, home economics teacher. The tracking system did not hurt the enrollment in the Home Ec. It stiffled the depart- ment's plans to purchase new can openers, toasters, and a new clothes dryer.
But class projects were still planned. Brenedette Hardy's advanced sewing class took on the task of a full-scale fashion show. The girls sewed all the garments they modeled in the show. Typical of today's fashions, the girls modeled everything from casual to formal dresses. Required of each girl was a complete description of the garment and a graceful presentation of the fashion to music.
Other classes studied how to plan menus, serve food to the public, and how to per- form private catering. ABOVE LEFTlMrs. Beverly Strycker uses a model traffic light to teach Nikky Gordon the safety colors and what they mean. ABOVElThe ease of cooking turns the tables on Dorothy Bell and Brian johnson as she has some difficulty making cookies.
BELOWlChe Earwood discovers the feeling ofac- complishment as Trisha Bramley assists him in his attempts to ride a tricycle. X 1 ' me ,cw. K 1 its -Q. So what we practice in the classroom improves us," Mr. Vernon Rice, teacher. The English department wasn't the only department involved in theatrics. The Co-op department got into the spirit of dramatics too. Even though it wasn't a full scale production, the workers were as- signed parts in skits that showed bosses interviewing prospective em- ployees.
These role-playing activities helped students prepare themselves for future job interviews. The 36 stu- dents in Mr. As a part of this program, each student had a I Ei , , ,V 5 57 if ' Zf5. These jobs ranged from welding to fast food places. The co-op program was the best way for students to express their work preferences. Co-op even had a self-employed worker. Dave Cornett had his own complete maintenance service.
LEFTXA fundamental part of learninglies in asking questions. Vernon Rice devotes his time to participating ina question-answer session. BELOW LEFTlThrough the Co-op program, Theresa Wood works as a cashier at Fairway Market, using the skills learned in Mr. Rice's marketing class. Louis Girard Mr. Vernon Rice Mr.
Raymond Self Mr. WIN R:l'zui1f"lzLl71b RlGHTlAltl1ougl1 typing may not be as strenuous as football or soccer, Ricky Mannfinds it requires just as much concentration. Karen Larson learns to make a stencil bulletin by using the stencil machine in Clerical Office Practice class.
Katlzrine Alexander Mrs. Linda Bvaflzard Mr. Oliver Harrold Mrs. Darla Lanier l,l Hrs, Ann Nvisweriiier Mr. Rayrnuml Self'.
All types ofbusiness classes are necessary for all types of people. Linda Beathard, teacher. Within one room of the busi- ness wing sat future pro athletes, ar- chitects, lawyers, perhaps some policemen and insurance salesmen. What did these students have in common? They took the course of Typing I.
This course was open to all students and was highly recom- mended because typing is important in college and business careers. Be- cause of the new tracking system, only those who were interested in clerical and secretarial work went onto Typing II and other advanced business courses like Data Process- ing III. There was an extreme reduc- tion of advanced students. This was conducive to learning because clas- ses were smaller, the atmosphere was relaxed, and students were free to help each other.
The primary impor- tance was the fact that teachers could render individual help. Computer cards dart through an IBM Key Punch machine while Sheila Bryson readies them for computer analysis. Though record keeping is often domi- nated by females, Derwin Whitney proves that all people need some secretarial background to do fu- ture tax records. Kevin Greene proves that a mechanic is only as good as his tools.
Stephen Baker Mr. Angel Mendez Mr. Robert Schnzidt Mr. Thurman Thompson Mr. A student in cluster mechanics may someday find himself in Trinidad, Spain for the Olympics. He won't be jumping the high jump, but he might be overhauling the trans- mission of a Mercedes Benz in the Intemational VICA Olympics. In February, the first step for the students' climb to the Olympics began in Orlando where the local contest was held.
Although a student from Seminole has never made it all the way, the cluster mechanic stu- dents took a very dominant stand at state contest. They took the display contest at a comfortable stride with their entry of a portable compact air conditioning unit that was created by the students themselves. The Seminole future mechanics weren't the only ones involved in contests. The forestry students were constantly preparing for contests by studying every aspect of the forestry world.
Each student learned the mechanics of putting out forest fires, and how to calculate the usable pulp or wood that can be obtained from a tree. They even learned how to esti- mate the price of a piece of land by the amount of timber it had on it. All these different fields were individu- ally studied with great depth in prep- aration for not only various contests, but for their future careers in forestry related fields.
Lights flicker and meters flutter as Curtus Donahou checks the ignition system of u teachers cur. Benny Miller and Roy Morris clean the bricks that were donated by the community for the purpose of building the school sign.
Ranger Alex Ferguson leads a group of forestry students through the grueling task of climbing the one hundred foot tower. N -mx. Q f ' W Q x ifii' "- -1 ,. Grace Burton Mrs, Helen Constantine 4 RIGHT! Eloise Evans stirs sixty-five pounds of noodles with a paddle-like spatula in onv of thc giant evoking vars. BELOWI' Tin' VCM nmehinv vonzcs in handy for Mrs. Helen Harris as slze stirs dough to ln' used for nmking rolls. Brenda Force, Mrs. Helen Harris, Mrs.
Grace Burton, Mrs. Margret Lake, Mrs. Henrietta Wzllmnis. Florence Harvey, Mrs. Helen McNulty, Mrs. Tiny Lee johnson, Mrs. Eloise Evans. Marcella Benlzam, Mrs, Barbara Williams. That's why we made the buffet style. We felt we needed a change. Helen Constantine. The people, who started work at five in the morning and worked six solid hours, were the lunchroom staff.
Serving about 2, lunches a day, they satellited to five other area schools. This year they tried to im- prove the lunches by adding innova- tions. They made a greater variety of sandwiches available by the a la carte line, and increased the buying of hot lunches by seventy-five percent. The buffet style, responsible for the in- crease, allowed students to pick up to five items of their choice for the same price as previous hot lunches.
The staff was prepared to cope with any emergency that occurred, such as equipment failure. If the school's machinery -rr. The maintenance crew and the janitorial crew arrived at the school every morning at six.
They worked until ten in the eve- ning. Every hectic day caused the crews to rush from one end of the campus to another, cleaning and re- pairing as they went. To provide fas- ter service the staff utilized two brightly colored golf carts. These aided the crew in providing better service, not only in emergencies, but all the tilne. Ernest Harrell, custodian, picks up trash in the smoking area after lunch. Bill McDaniels and Mr.
Melvin Harris hurry to repair the math wing air conditioners. Melvin Harris Mr. Robert Hillery Thomas Landress Mr. McBride Mr. Monroe Pearce. Inez Smiley Mr.
Willie Smiley Not Pictured: Mr. Ernest Harrell Mr. Tribe Pride was ever-spiraling upwards. Something had to be be- hind the origin, pushing the students for their last ounce of spirit and drive.
Clubs dominated student life as a major catalyst for spirit. A fresh breath of unity meant increased productivity. Clubs no longer fo- cused solely on their own activities.
Their spectrum of interests covered the whole school and community. For each pep rally, the entire campus was wallpapered with spirit signs. The clubs did it to spur Tribe Pride. And without the interaction among clubs, the Pow Wow, Car Rally, and Homecoming would never have happened.
Bathrooms had always been criticized but clubs put a stop to that. Don Reynolds suggested this course of action several years ago, but no one did anything until this year. F r P I l 1 1 X I Of- '2 CLUBS ,, - VE Essentially, each club "adopted" a bathroom, painted it in its club col- ors, and refurbished the fixtures. Individual service clubs were always dedicated to the community. That was nothing new.
But it was new to see the clubs as one Lmit ex- tending a caring hand into Sanford's lifeline. It was just two days after the Fighting Seminoles had to forfeit their last two games and all hopes for the state championship. Tribe Pride took a hard blow. The Central Florida Zoo was in dire need of money to feed the ani- mals just another week. Through the clubs, the students pooled their lag- ging spirits and spare change to make an emergency donation of S in the name of the undefeated football team.
There were a few tears of sad- ness and a few of ironical happiness, but through misty eyes or not, things were indeed looking up. ABOVE LEFT The car rally, a substitute for the old homecoming parade, leaves room for personal spirit and flair.
LEFT Thespians tackle an effeminate Buccaneer played by Kent Thorne. Clubs decorate and enter- tain for each pep rally. ABOVE The Pow Wow bonfire ignites the warmest sensations of pride, RIGHT Channel Six News is on hand to cover the schools :oo donation to Mr.
Ed Posey. Greg Pringle, Tim Raines and Ricky Mann represent the Fighting Seminoles. ABOVE RIGHT Laura Brister is one ot'3I' students initiated into Mu Alpha Theta during the fall tap- ping. She has to maintain a 2,25 average in a 3rd Wnr gollegi' preparatory mathenmtics course. Lev Davies, club sponsor, congratulates her upon qualifying for Mu Alpha Theta.
BACK ROW: lerju Kaiser, Greg Rape. Chris Donaldson, Iay Miller, Worth Yates, Ester Edelberg, Doan Anh Tuan, Ronald Hackett, john Causey, Nam Ky Trinh, Rachel Berry. When spring arrived it was not surprising to see the skies dotted with kites. In Mu Alpha Theta's first kite flying contest, all clubs were told to go fly a kite andthat is exactly what they did.
School Spiritlflys High in Mu Alpha Theta Kite Contest During the club's March trip to Cape Kennedy the mock up of the Mars robot was explained to the club by the tour guide. The guide also ex- plained the computer link with the Mars probe and how algebra was used in its programming.
BELOWlThe math path carversnearcompletion of the sidewalk with blistered hands, after rushing to beat the hot sun and wind which led to quick drying cement. ABOVE RIGHTlBuddy Echols and Amy Daum decorate Clie: Nous' entry in the hoinecoming car rally. SECOND ROW: Marcia Siskind, Elaine Shields, Ray Snyder, Coleen Richardson, Melissa Rumbley, Carol Wait's, Morgan Howard, Dx1ll,NlL'l! THIRD ROW: Darlene Mackey, Bev Martindill, Donnie Willianis, Sandy McKee, Lisa jackson, Shenjy Berguson, Kent Thorne, jim Bellamy, Bill Melvin, john Causey.
FOURTH ROW: Kim O'Krinsky, Sally Oyler, Teresa johnson, Teresa Brooks, Susan Hunt, Delyse McGee. Cindy Knight, Mr. FIFTH ROW: Emily Priest, Linda Lykens, Sharlee johnson, Many jane Brooks, Richard Forbes, Tammy Ring, jeff Tliomgisori, Susan Sha ub. Bonnie johnson, joe Serraes, Nicky Whitehead. BACK ROW: Bobby Sonnenberg, Stern' Miller, ,Hike West, Bernie VonHerbulis, LltlflltiVX"l1L'1CllE'l,I0!
Blue ribbons and perfect scores in all three levels of French became an annual event for Chez Nous. For the last three years, Chez Nous brought back top awards from the county wide foreign language contest. Chez Nous set out to win the "Worst Place" award in the Bong Show coming close with an offbeat French version of Old MacDonaldp but the strangely garbed animals Chez Nous Steals Awards Brings Back Blue Ribbons were honored with the Bong Show's first official "Mercy Bong".
When the Bong Show was over, the club donated the animal costumes to the schoo1's day care cen- ter. The usual sale of homecoming balloons was dropped because clubs were restricted to one fund-raising project and Chez Nous chose to sell Valentine carnations. ABOVEl"Le Vieux McDonald ant une ferrne," sings Chez Nous as they attempt to win worst place in the Bong show. LEPTlApplying the finishing touches to a crepe, Roby Sawyers demonstrates French cuisine to Marcia Siskind.
CHEZ NOUS l 77 Vica I was a club for students who wished to increase their educa- tion in welding, auto body rebuild- ing, and masonry. Community Involvement, Key to VlCAlSuccess, Spirit Vica was also involved in the community by building a sign for Saint Pauls Church.
As well as help- ing out in the community and enter- ing competition for their own gain, Vica I brought their spirit home by helping to build memory lane, a con- crete pathway between the English wing and bus ramp.
WK 1 ABOVE RlGHT,l. ABOVE Priining ii car before painting, Vica l nieinlicr Ronnie Benton, expvricrices Auto Body Rebuilding Class. J - ERONTROW: Ronnie Benton lljresidentl, Reggie Sutton lVice-presidentl, Willie Brown Vfreasurerl, james Webber lSecretaryl, Ronald Fleming fReporterl, Ioseph Washington lParliarnentarianl, Edward Bullock lChaplinl. SECOND ROW: George Cambridge, Anthony Freeman, Carlos Lopez, Tim Ashcrafl, Charles Daz'is,Mr.
BACK ROW: Anthony Wesley, Bernard Edzua rds, Grady Legette, Durrell Riggins, Tom Duxbury. Thurman Thompson lSponsorl. SECOND ROW: Tom Elliot, Randy Davis, Chris Cummings, Greg Grayson, Eric Mickelson, Evans Thompson, Derwin Whitney, David Sauls. BACK ROW: Kenny Long, Tim Myers, Rocky jernigan, joe Kelly, Geoffrey Wade, jeff Pedigo, Nathan Wishan, Robby Cagle. Centering mainly on voca- tional courses, Seminole High School offers various classes ranging from welding to auto mechanics.
Vica was concerned with reaching the national aim of providing the students with leadership and promo- ting high standards in trade, ethics, workmanship, scholarship, and safe- ty.
Competition ranged from metal - arc welding to auto mechanics, and working on small gasoline engines. VICA II l 79 is l'1. Sonja Samardieva.
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