Advance High School - Advancer Yearbook (Advance, MO)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1975 volume:
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Freedom is an abstract word
Elusive as a flying bird.
Explain, it you can, to me
What it means, TO BE FREE.
Having the chance to succeed
A Iigntfooted steed
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A choice of transportation
Tasting a flake of snow
Talking on a CB radio
very own car
Eating peanut butter
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A game of Fuss ball
A PRIVATE telephone Call
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National Events Cast
New Light On Freedom
Students became more aware of the importance of their
freedom to vote when President Nixon resigned under the
threat of impreachment and Vice-President Gerald Ford,
Nixon's appointee, became President. Ford appointed
Nelson Rockefeller Vice-President. Thus, for the first time
in the history of the United States, the President and Vice-
President were not elected by the people.
Inflation became a serious threat to the country's welfare,
and students in Advance were personally affected,
especially when the price of bubble gum doubled.
The Equal Rights Amendment was big news throughout the
year, but it failed to become law. Nevertheless, women
became more aware of themselves as people, not just
females, and girls in Advance joined boys in the Little
League baseball program.
The Vietnam War ended, and thousands of refugees sought
safety and freedom in the United States.
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Vicki Palmer, Royce Yount
Chosen Advancer Royalty
Advancer royalty candidates Jeff Douglas and Sandy
Dixon, juniors, gaze into each other's eyes as candidates
Kathy Stehlin and Randy Beussink, sophomores, and
Royce Yount and Vicki Palmer, seniors, relax on a quilt.
Each year the Advancer king and queen are elected
during the yearbook sales campaign. One vote
accompanies the purchase of each Advancer. The
couples - tenth, eleventh, and twelfth graders - are
nominated by their individual classes.
Advancer royalty: Royce Yount and Vicki Palmer
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Junior Sandy Dixon
Claims Miss AHS Title
Applauding parade crowds were greeted by friendly smiles
and waves from Sandy Dixon, Miss AHS for 1974-75.
Sandy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Davis, was chosen by
the Advance High School students to represent the school
in various parades and contests throughout the year.
Left: Enjoying a bicycle excursion are Miss AHS and can-
didates, Kathy Stehlin, Kandi Sherman, Debra Birkman,
Queen Sandy Dixon, Vicki Palmer, and Gwen Davis, Enter-
ing her parade car, Above, is Sandy Dixon before the
L Meme -wi
Student Council Hosts
First Faculty Breakfast
The Student Council, under the direction of l-larold
Tilley, adviser, treated the teachers, School Board,
and administrators to a Faculty Breakfast, February
21, a first at AHS. The Council prepared pancakes,
sausage, bacon, and orange juice.
Rainy weather brought disappointment to Student
Council members, as well as the student body,
more than once throughout the year. The annual
bonfire was postponed twice because of rain and
was later canceled because of excessive illness in
the high school. During Student Week in April, the
slave auction was also rained out.
Two skits and a commercial written by Gary Trout
were performed for the student body duringthe
Christmas assembly. Cans of food, collected as
admission at the door, were later distributed by
Student Council members to needy families around
Council members sold Christmas and Valentine
Heart-o-gramsfor 25c. Students buying a hea rt-o-
gram composed their own messages. Council
members delivered the communications if
requested to do so.
f f 35
Left: During the installation ceremony, Superintendent
Floyd Liley svvears in 1974-75 Student Council president.
Kenneth lVlcFerron. vvhile vice-president Janice Long lis-
tens attentively. Serving faculty members William Teeters
and Bill Daugherty is Phyllis Redman. Far Left, at the
Faculty Breakfast. Karen Buttry. Becky Rendleman, and
Tim l-lill. Above Left, dance at a sock hop to the music of
the stereo sound system. Dressed as Santa Claus at the
Christmas assembly is lVlike lVlatney. Above Center. Tame
mie Hart delivers a Heart-O-Gram to Charles Young,
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Above: Tammy Stilts, Jane Elfrink, Brad Berry. and Regina
King perform a skit following the nominating speeches for
Student Council president, On the way to get "hitched"
are Vonda Dunivan and her catch, Keith Hendershott, on
Sadie Hawkins Day, Top. Sitting on the curb during noon
hour, Above Right, Keith Hawkins. Scottie VanGehnip. and
Kevin Speer display their garbs on Greaser Day. Kathy
Walker and John Young, Right, sit in English class in their
farmer- western outfits.
AHS Picks Cookson
Student Council Head
Only two candidates ran for Student Council
president during Student Week, April 21-25. This
eliminated the necessity for a primary election. ln
the general election held Friday, April 25, Steve
Cookson was elected president. Kelly Kidd became
Sports Day kicked off the excitement ofthe week.
Everyone dressed as his favorite sports character.
Other days included Greaser Day, Farmer- Western,
Sadie l-lavvkins, and Dress-Up Day.
Student Council: fBottom Rowl Gary Trout, ,lo David Cum
mins, treasurer: Tammy Stilts, Kenneth lVlcFerron, presi
dent: Harold Tilley, adviser. fSecond Rowj lVlike Matney,
Sandy Dixon, reporter: Danny Long, Jane Elfrink, secre-
tary: Vicki Palmer. Tammie l-lart, Tess Daniel, Connie Wil-
ton, fTop Rowj Marty Rodgers. Steve Vavak. Ricky Roper,
Charles Wiggins, Mark Allison. Kelly Kidd, and Janice
7 - - ,
Kenneth McFerron Gets
State Farmer Degree
The first Fall Festival at Advance High School
was held October 26 and was hosted by the
Future Farmers of America and the Future
Homemakers of America. Queen Vicki Palmer
reigned over the festivities.
Earnings tor the local chapter increased again
this year with a yield of 35 bushels per acre on a
tour-acre plot of soybeans. This was replanted in
wheat. following the harvest ot the beans.
In competition, the 1974-75 Soil Judging Team
won seventh place in Southeast Missouri.
Individual honors were bestowed upon two
members ofthe local chapter. Kenneth
McFerron was given the State Farmer Degree.
Mike Moroni was elected treasurer of FFA Area
Twelve. which consists of 25 Southeast Missouri
The organization again combined with the FHA
to sponsor the Sweetheart Dance.
Winning a trip to Columbia werei Randy Beussink. FFA
Chorus: Mike Moroni. delegate, Soil Judging Team: Keith
Kidd, delegate: Mike Matney. FFA Chorus: Kenneth McFerron,
State Farmer: Robert Francis. Soil Judging Team: Ben
Lanpher, FFA Chorus: Scott Mier, Soil Judging Team: and
Flay Davis, adviser.
Below Far Left: Reminding the viewer ofa
scene from Hee Haw, the FFA boys pause
from weeding their beans to pose for the
camera. Sharing secrets at the Sweeth-
eart Dance are Mrs. Kim Talley and Tracy
White, Far Left. David Tropf, Left, sits on
his 101-pound watermelon, which won
first at the Southeast Missouri District
Fair last fall.
FFA: fFront Rowj Flay Davis, adviser: Ron Oller, sentinel: Tom
Kalinski. treasurer: Rus Lanpher, president: Vicki Palmer, Fall
Festival Queen: Kenneth McFerron, vice- president: Terry
Griffin, secretary: Ronnie Veale, reporter: Marty Rodgers. Stu-
dent Council representative. fSecond Rowl Ron Jordan, Vic-
tor Morris, Mark Robins, Davie Nelson, Ricky Roper, Larry
Jackson, Roger Hendershott, Scott Rhodes, Carl Ritter, Den-
nis Mayberry, Terri Kiss, Donald Williams, Kevin Hindman,
Billy Payne. fThird Rowl David Tropf, Tony Wiggins, Paul
McFerron, Gary Davault, Keith Kidd, Mike Moroni, Randy
Beussink, Terry Hill, Steve Dunivan, David Masters, Lonnie
Daniel, Mark Stepp, Jimmy Jackson, Wesley Westbrook.
CFourth Rowl John Young, Vince Hawkins, Tim Hill, Mark
Delay. Robert Francis, Scott Mier, Ben Lanpher, Steve Cook-
son, Gene Clayton, Timmy White, Richard Bowman, Greg
Pace. Mike Anschultz, Rodney Stevenson. lFifth Rowy Dale
Robinson, Jeff Reutzel, Steve Millington, Ronald Martin, Keith
Smith, Steve Welch, Richie Jordan, Jeff Douglas, Randy Gre-
gory, Ryan Holder, Jerry Clifton, Lee Caldwell, Donnie Bohn-
sack. fTop Rowl Kevin Tidwell, Frankie Howard, Mike Speer,
Scott Ward. Eddie Roper, Riche Fisher. Joe Noble, Mark
Grindstatf, Mike Matney, Billy Robinson, Mike Rader, Randall
Jackson, Danny Gramlisch, and Stanley Lanpher.
Tropf, Stilts As Royalty
The Future Homemakers of America and the Future
Farmers of America changed the name of their first
important social event of the year from "Barnwarming"
to "Fall Festival." But the square dancing, the hearty
menu, and the rustic atmosphere prevailed.
The newly-installed members carried on the traditional
shaving cream fights at the Bunking Party held at the
Elementary Multipurpose Room on Jan. 17.
"Love ls . .. " was thetheme of the Sweetheart Dance,
which was held March 1. "Fletcher," a band from Cape
Girardeau, provided the music. The climax of the event
was the crowning of senior David Tropf and sophomore
x ,sea ff
Tammy Stilts. Other candidates were: Erika Voss and
Kevin Hindman, freshmen, Steve Vavak, a sophomore,
Sandy Dixon and Ronnie Veale, juniors, and Teresa
Shirrell, a senior.
FHA: fFront Rowj Mrs. Mary Long, adviser, Jane Elfrink, Stu-
dent Council representative, Kathy Stehlin, historian, Terrie
Daniel, photographer, Gwen Davis, treasurer: Janice Long. se-
cond vice president, Vicki Palmer, president, Teresa Shirrell,
first vice-president: Sandy Dixon, secretary: Robin Scherer,
parliamentarian, Ruth Ann Clayton, devotional leader: Linda
Johns, recreational leader. fSecond Rowy Melinda Miles, Kelly
Kidd. Tammy Stilts, Carol Bruce, Marilyn Wilfong, Tammy
Berry, Lesa Cookson, Erika Voss, Janet Rodgers, Vonda Duni-
van, Robin King, Kerri Seabaugh. QThird Rowj Terry Griffin, Joe
RE H MAKERS
Anschultz, Tammy Wiggins, Nancy Towery, Regina King, Sheryl
Rehm, Mae Ann Williams, Kim Rhodes, Cindy Rehm, Lisa
Thompson, Brenda King. lFourth Rowj Patricia Johns, Olive
Markham, Tammie l-lart, Kristi Carlton. Melody Fisher, Tina
Bond, Rhonda Jordan. Becky Rendleman. Jeannie Hamlin,
Kandi Sherman. Laurel Taylor. Jody Taylor. fBack Rowj Mike
Matney, Terri Moore, Cindy Richmond, Tracy White, Amy
Rhodes, Cheri Gaither, Barbara Ritter, Anetta Limbaugh, Marie
Metcalf, and Linda Jackson.
Below: During the installation of new members and of-
ficers, recreational leader Linda Johns pins a ribbon on
Tammy Berry. a freshman. Chosen Sweetheart king and
queen are. Below Left, senior David "Stork" Tropf and
sophomore Tammy Stilts. The royalty were crowned by
Vicki Palmer and Rus Lanpher. At the Sweetheart Dance.
Far Left, freshman Scott Rhodes and his date, Karen Steh-
lin, an eighth grader. dance to the vibes of "Fletcher." As
part of the installation, Vicki Palmer pledges her oath of
office, Left, as the 1974-75 FHA president.
Far Right: Kathy Stehlin. 4'9". looks up to David
"Stork" Tropf, her 6'6" danclng partner. Among
the bales of hay, Bottom Far Right, are Fall Fes-
tival king and queen Joe Noble and Vicki
Palmer. Below Right: Junior Ben Lanpher is
deep in thought as he approaches the refreshf
ment table. Nlae Ann Williams and her date, Ro-
bert DeF'evv, Below, relax between dances with
Scott Rhodes and Kevin Keene,
Barnvvarming Royalty Candidates: David Nelson, Amy Rhodes. Joe Noble. king:
Vicki Palmer, queeng Ben Lanpher, Kandi Sherman. Gwen Ann Davis. and Randy
FHA, FFA Organize
October Fall Festival
Changing the name of the traditional Barnwarming, the
Future Farmers and Future Homemakers of America
hosted a Fall Festival on October 26 at the Elementary
Multipurpose Room. Seniors Vicki Palmer and Joe Noble
were crowned queen and king ofthe event.
The Coronation took place in front ofa backdrop,
painted by art students, which depicted a farm scene.
Decorations for the dance made the room appear as a
barn. A smooch booth added to the fun of square
dancing and playing games. Dancers also enjoyed
refreshments of pickled eggs and sandwiches, peanut
butter, crackers, and beverages.
Right: Doing their version of cheerleading in the fifties,
the cheerleaders give a pep rally skit to the sounds of
whistting and hearty laughter. Fans cheer the A team to
victory against Glasgow, Below Center, in the semifinal
game of the State Tournament, Boosting spirit at a home
game is cheerleader Tammy Wiggins, Below.
Cheerleaders: Qsittingj Kandi Sherman, Amy Rhodes, Lesa Cookson. qstandingj Jane Elfrink
cofcaptaing Tammy Wiggins, Sandy Dixon, and Vicki Palmer, co-captain.
Pepperettes Spo nso r
T0 raise money for its treasury, the Peperettes
held a basketball game April 25. The boys'
intramural champs challenged the faculty in the
first game and lost. The star attraction forthe
night was the game in which alumni basketball
players played the seniors of 1975. The seniors
The Pepperettes were occupied during January
and February with plans and decorations for the
The cheerleaders presented two pep rallies for
the student body. They received peals of laughter
for their presentation ofthe contrast between
cheerleaders of the fifties and now.
Pepperettes fFront Rowl Janice Long, reporter,
Sandy Dixon, Student Council representative:
Vicki Palmer, vice-president: Jane Elfrink, presi-
dent, Barbara Ritter, Teresa Shirrell, treasurer.
fSecond Rowl Kathy Stehlin, Carol Bruce. Mari-
lyn Wilfong, Tammy Berry, Lesa Cookson. Erika
Voss, Janet Rodgers, Vonda Dunivan, Robin
King. fThird Rowl Rhonda Jordan, Tammy Stilts,
Tammy Wiggins, secretary: Nancy Towery, Re-
gina King, Sheryl Rehm, Mae Ann Williams, Ro-
bin Scherer, Kim Rhodes. fFourth Rowl Olive
Fay Markham, Tammie Hart, Kristi Carlton, Me-
lody Fisher, Tina Bond, Amy Rhodes, Becky
Rendleman. Jeannie l-lamlin, Kelly Kidd. fTop
Rowl Patricia Johns, Gwen Ann Davis, Melinda
Miles, Terri Moore, Cindy Richmond, Tracy
White. Cheri Gaither, Terrie Daniel, Kandi Sher-
man, and Tess Daniel.
Athletes Select Kidd,
Daniel, Yount - Royalty
Kelly Kidd, a junior, was chosen Basketball
Homecoming Queen by the junior and varsity
basketball teams. She was crowned February 14.
Basketball, volleyball, baseball players and
cheerleaders selected Athletic Royalty for the Athletic
Banquet, which replaced the former Pepperette
Banquet. Kelly Kidd crowned Tess Daniel and Royce
Yount at the dinner lvlay 9.
Tess was awarded a trophy for Outstanding Volleyball
The following basketball awards were given out by
Coach Carroll Cookson: most assists, Steve Cookson,
most rebounds, David Tropt, best tree throw
percentage, Brad Berry, highest field goal percentage,
Royce Yount, and Spark Plug Award, Danny Long. The
most valuable player trophy went to David Tropf.
Athletic Royalty Candidates: C Front Rowl Sheryl Rehm, Jane Elfrink, Sandy Dixon, Vicki
Palmer. lBack Rowj Ben Lanpher, David Tropf, Steve Vavak, .lo Cummins, and Ron Oller.
M, ccccc ,T
Left: Tess Daniel and Royce Yount, seniors, were crowned Athletic
Royalty at the Athletic Banquet. Helping with the Homecoming
stage decorations are, Top Left, Tina Bond and Kathy Stehlin. En-
joying the dinner at the Athletic Banquet is Tony Wiggins, a basket-
ball player. Top Right. Proudly sitting upon her throne, Above, is
Basketball Queen Kelly Kidd with candidates Jane Elfrink and Robin
Portrayed By Prom
The decorations were the most memorable aspect
ofthe Junior-Senior Prom held May 3, according to
a random poll of those who attended.
Under the direction of class sponsors, Mrs. Mary
Long and William Teeters, the juniors transformed
the Elementary Multipurpose Room into a
"Stairway to Heaven," the theme for the annual
event. Light blue, dark blue, and silver streamers
were draped from a circular center, and from this
center hung a large crescent moon surrounded by
Fried Jam, a band from Cape Girardeau, provided
the music for the evening, which, although less
harmonious than celestial harps, kept the couples
dancing until 11:00 p.m.
Decorating for the Prom, Ricky Bohnsack hands
Jane Elfrink a piece of tape. Left. Below: Ryan
Holder lives to the music of Fried Jam. Checking
to see that her hairdo is still intact is Terrie
Daniel. Bottom Right, as Jeff Douglas. at the
same table. waits for the band to begin again,
Wearing a hat to complete the garden scene,
Bottom Left, is Tammy Wiggins, Robert DePew
busily examines the program. Far Upper Left:
Engaged couple, Steve Welch and Debbie lVlcFarf
lin seem unaware that they are alone.
"A" Team Finishes
Great Season, 29-3
"What a year!" exclaimed fans and players, as
the basketball A team finished the season with an
outstanding 29-3 record and first place in State.
A high point ofthe year was when Wooddale, a
Memphis team, met the Hornets at Advance and
The varsity Hornets brought home four first
places out of their five tournaments this year.
Taking first in the Stoddard County Tournament
was especially exciting since an Advance team
hadn't taken first in the tourney in 12 years.
Cries of victory and tears of joy followed the
Hornets' defeat of North Pemiscot in su b-state
action. However, few people knew that the game
was Coach Carroll Cookson's 200th victory since
his arrival at Advance in 1966.
Seniors David "Stork" Tropf, Ron Oller, and
Royce Yount were honored at the end of the
season for their fine prowess. David and Ron
were chosen as All-Staters, All-Stars, and All-
Conference players. Royce received honorable
mention in each. All three were named All-
The team managers were Tom Kalinski and Rus
Left: As a Wooddale player attempts to block Ron OlIer's
shot, Ron makes two during the Advance victory. The
score was 72-66. After a fast break, Ronnie Veale goes up
for two in the Bernie defeat, Far Left. Nlaneuvering the ball
is Steve Cookson, Bottom Left, during the Advance win
over Dexter in the Stoddard County Championship game.
Steve's dribbling and fast moves were a great asset on the
Hornets' way to State. Bottom Center: David "Stork"
Tropf, center for Advance, leaves the court for a lay up in
the Stoddard County Championship win over Dexter. As
the Wooddale team surrounds him, Royce Yount fights for
possession of the ball as teammates David Tropf, Danny
Long, and Ron Oller stand close by. Bottom Right.
Opponent AHS Rivals
Scott Central 54 58
Oran 112 49
Bell City 101 37
Wooddale 72 66
Illmo-ScottCity 54 43
Notre Dame 48 43
Matthews 93 47
Kelly 62 71
Delta 98 80
Bernie 78 44
Poplar Bluff 61 52
Richland 92 44
Puxico 84 48
Woodland 69 34
Twin Rivers 82 58
Bloomfield 64 47
Woodland lnvitational Tourney, lst
Greenville 123 40
Woodland 81 47
Delta 84 64
Bloomfield Christmas Tournament
Parma 91 36
Poplar Bluff 46 49
Stoddard County Tournament,1st
Bernie 93 54
Bloomfield 102 41
Dexter 75 51
Regional Tournament, lst
St. Vincent's 117 26
Meadow Heights 90 60
Viburnum 59 46
Delta 62 38
State Class A Tournament. lst
North Pemiscot 66 55
Crocker 80 60
Glasgow 59 50
Northeast Nodaway 55 44
Above: The AHS team carries a jubilant Coach Cookson
from the playing floor following the Regional champion-
ship win over Delta. Right: An extremely happy cheer-
leader, Sandy Dixon, shares her joy with Steve Cookson,
as Brad Berry grips the arm of another player following
the win over Delta in the Regional. Hornet fans ranged
from the very old to the very young, as shown by Alana
Faye Kirkpatrick, Right Center, who is being held by her
mother, Mrs. Bob Kirkpatrick. Far Right: Unable to resist
the temptation, Terry Hill claims the Regional net for Ad-
vance. Above Right: "We're No. 1" proclaim Steve Cook-
son and Ron Oller Choldingthe trophyj,
Spirit Follows AHS
To Regional Trophy
"I'm a Mama Hornet. I love No. - Orange spirit
stickers flooded the Zalma Gymnasium during the
Regional Tournament, and proved prophetic, as the
Hornets buzzed their way through the Regional
Tournament on their way to State.
The only time the Hornets' wings fluttered was when
they met a tough Viburnum team Nlarch 6. The score
of that game was 59-46. Before, Advance downed St.
Vincent's of Cape 117-26, Meadow Heights, 90-60, and
When the Regional's final buzzer sounded, shouts of
"Columbia, here we come!" filled the gymnasium, and
an ebullient Hornet triumphantly claimed the net for
the school's trophy case.
i? 7 ,
Jo David Cummins, Below, slaps on five to teammate Terry
Hill after winning the State Class "A" Championship against
Northeast Nodaway in Columbia. Right: Getting high oft the
floor, Royce Yount, No. 40, muscles out a rebound from a
Glasgow player. Far Right: After receiving the First Place
Class "A" State Championship trophy, David Tropf responds
nicely with a kiss for cheerleader co-captain, Vicki Palmer.
Bottom Right: Danny Long and Coach Cookson walk jubilant-
Iy to the locker room after the State championship game.
Danny came off the bench to spark the Hornets to victory.
.ggi mite 551 eggs
Varsity Basketball Team: fFront Rowj Ronnie Oller Jo David Cummins David Tropf Royce
Veale, Ryan Holder, Brad Berry, Gary Trout Steve Yount Danny Long Coach Carroll Cookson
Cookson, Marty Rodgers. QRow 21 Terry Hill Ron
Fans Slide To Stateg
Hornets Win Again!
Basketball fans who went to bed March 13 dreaming
of an exciting trip to Columbia to watch the State
finals were very unhappy to awake in the early
morning hours of March 14 and find a three-inch
snow covering a sheet of ice.
But the dreadful weather kept only a few fans home.
Peering fearfully through falling snow in the pre-dawn
hours, driving 30 miles an hour for miles while
holding their breaths, the fans reached their
destination in time to cheer the Hornets to an
astonishing upset over the number-one seeded
Glasgow, who was trying for a 64-ga me winning streak
- a streak which would have set a new record. The
score was 59-50.
The jubilant team defeated Northeast Nodaway,
another undefeated team, 55-44 on March 15, to earn
the State Class A Championship for the second time
in four years. It was a slow, deliberate game, rather
anticlimactic after the excitement of beating Glasgow.
"We played the way we had to," Coach Carroll
Upon arriving home, the triumphant Hornets were
met by a train of approximately 250 cars who
demonstrated the fans' pride by parading through the
town, honking noisily.
Basketball "B" Team
The high point ofthe junior varsity season,
according to Coach Carroll Cookson. was
defeating first-seeded Puxico inthe Puxico
Invitational Tournament. ln a regularly
scheduled game, the AHS B team defeated
Bell City, which had vvon three first place
trophies in seasonal tournaments.
The junior varsity took third place in the
Puxico Invitational Tournament and fourth
place in the Bell City tournament.
They ended their season vvith an 8-11 record.
. VJ 'S
Basketball B Team: 1Front Rowj Tony Wiggins, Victor Mor- lVlark Stepp, Rodney
ris, Wesley Westbrook, Ronnie Jordan, Keith Kidd, Paul CarrolICookson.
lVlcFerron, Stanley Lanpher, Lonnie Daniel. QBack Rowl
Stevenson, Mark Robins, and Coach
Above: Mark Robins guards his man closely in the Home-
coming game against Woodland, which the junior varsity
lost. During the Oran game, Above Center, Mark Stepp,
Mark Robins, and Rodney Stevenson battle for possession
ofthe ball while Keith Kidd and Lonnie Daniel prepare for
the outcome. It was a defeat for Oran. Awaiting the re-
bound, Steve Vavak is ready to spring as Rodney Steven-
son soars to get the ball during the Wooddale game,
Above Left. lt was a victory for the l-lornets. Left: Fighting
for the ball are Mark Robins, 44, and Steve Vavak, 34, in
the Wooddale game, as teammates Mark Stepp and Keith
Kidd stand by to help.
Seventh Grade Basketball Team: fFront Rowl Randy Davault, Troy Thompson,
Ronnie Sitz, Coach Bob Kirkpatrick. CRow 21 Daved Payne, Pat Daniel, Brad Welch,
Brian Winchester, and Keith Hawkins.
Randy Davault, fights to keep the ball, Above, in the se-
venth grade win over Zalma. Right: Brad Welch tries for
two against a block by a Zalma ball player, as fellow se-
venth grader Pat Daniel awaits result. While teammate
Terry Tidwell stands by to help, Far Right, eighth grader
David Lorch attempts to get the ball during the Bell City ,
defeat of Advance. i
Eighth Grade Totals
LO Wins, 7 Losses
EIGHTH GRADE SCHEDULE
10 wins, 7 losses
Opponent AHS, Rivals
Kelly 34 35
Bloomfield 24 21
Zalma 36 24
Richland 31 16
Puxico 21 49
Bell City 25 37
Woodland 20 32
Bernie 53 31
Scott Central 65 25
Dexter 34 25
Eighth Grade Woodland Tourney, 3rd
Meadow Heights 38 28
Fredericktown 27 34
zaima 35 218
Eighth Grade County Tourney, 4th
Bloomfield 54 45
Puxico 38 50
Bell City 46 49
Seventh Grade Schedule
lwin, 8 losses
Opponent AHS Rivals
Bloomfield 20 26
Zalma 54 20
Richland 13 36
Puxico 23 49
Bell City 23 44
Woodland 33 40
Bernie 29 48
Dexter 19 27
Seventh Grade County Tourney
Richland 28 32
751 74413 Q22
Eighth Grade Basketball Team: David Sims, Bryan sea- Parks Long, Ricky B6-SS. Terry Tidwell. David Lorch,
baugh, Eddie Dunivan, Charles Wiggins, Man Sherman, Scott VanGennip, Jeff Boner, Coach Bob Kirkpatrick.
Above: Gretchen Reutzel helps
boost the spirit during the eighth
grade victory over Bloomfield. Dur-
ing the Zalma defeat, Above Right,
seventh grader Brian Winchester
makes two points. Attempting a
field goal is eighth grader Wendell
Reutzel in the Bell City win over the
Hornets, Far Right. Shouting en-
couragement, the junior high
cheerleaders rush off the court,
Right, during the high school B
team's Homecoming game, which
they lost to Woodland.,
Junior High Cheerleaders: Lori Cookson, Kim Emerson, Ginger Ward, Gretchen Reutzel, Kim Lanpher, Patti Veale, Phyllis
l Seventh Grade Ends
With Losing Record
The junior high varsity captured one trophy
this year, bringing home the third place statue
from the Woodland Eighth Grade Tournament.
They also took fourth place in the County
Tourney at Bell City.
The seventh graders suffered a losing season,
winning one game and losing eight.
Below: During LeopoId's victory over Advance, Sandy
Dixon sets one up from the back row for spiker Sheryl
Rehm. Spiker Jane Elfrink sends a far-reaching volley over
the net, Right, as teammates Tess Daniel and Brenda
Rainey stand by in the District game win over Leopold.
Showing her approval of the referee's call, spiker Vicki
Palmer, Right Center, returns to her position at the
District Championship game against Zalma. Spurring her
team to victory over Zalma is Coach Mildred Wiggins, ,
along with Terrie Daniel and manager Ruth Ann Clayton,
Opponent AHS Rivals
Puxico 15 4
Bloomfield 10 15
Bernie 15 10
Leopold 15 6
Bell City 15 1
Richland 10 15
Dexter 15 10
Zalma 15 8
Dexter 11 15
Bloomfield 15 13
Richland 14 16
Notre Dame 15 6
Woodland 15 3
Chaffee 15 8
Leopold 10 15
Zalma 15 10
Volleyball ATeam: QFront Rowj Manager Ruth Ann Clayton,Tess Daniel, Sandy Dixon, Jane Elfrink, Sheryl Rehm, Tammy Wiggins
Daniel, Vicki Palmer, Coach Mildred Wiggins, Janice Long, Brenda Robin Scherer, and Brenda Gregory.
Rainey, and manager Tammy Stilts. fBack Rowl Kelly Kidd, Terrie
"A" Team Takes First
In District Tournament
"We've gone as far as we can go this year. Next year it's on to
State," exclaimed the excited and very happy volleyball players.
Winning first in the newly-organized District Volleyball Tournament
and the Stoddard County Tournament were highlights of the
Hornet A team's 1974-75 season.
The Hornets suffered only two defeats, losingto Richland and
Leopold on the Hornets' home court.
Leopold, Zalma, Notre Dame, and Woodland were new names
added to the volleyball schedule's list of opponents.
' , f.-, .-.,, :-,ivffmguuu f
Serving against Dexter, Bottom, Brenda Gregory helps
with the Advance victory, Below: Awaiting the serve in the
Leopold game are Brenda Gregory, Robin Scherer, Cindy
Rehm, and Tammie Hart. Doing her part for the teams
win over Leopold, freshman Tammie Hart concentrates
on her underhand serve, Right. Tina Bond, Tammy Wig-
gins, and Cindy Rehm rush off the court, Far Right, after
the Dexter game, showingthe relief and joy of victory.
Opponent AHS Rivals
Puxico 15 5
Bloomfield 16 14
Bernie 12 15
Leopold 2 15
Bell City 15 4
Richland 15 2
Dexter 15 4
Zalma 15 5
Puxico 13 15
Bernie 15 9
Dexter 12 15
Notre Dame 15 3
Woodland 15 6
"B" Volleyball Takes
Second In Stoddard
Defeating Richland 15-2 and 13-11 after time had
run out was the most exciting victory of the junior
The B team suffered one of its three losses to
Dexter during the finals of the Stoddard County
Tournament, but the Hornets proudly carried the
second place trophy home.
Volleyball B Team: lFront Rowl Linda Johns, Mari- agerg Tammy Stilts, manager, Tammy Berry,
lyn Wilfong, Lesa Cookson, Terri Moore, Robin Brenda Gregory, Rhonda Jordan, Tammy Hart,
Scherer, Tina Bond, Cindy Rehm, Tammy Wiggins, Kristi Carlton, Mrs. Mildred Wiggins, coach,
Jeannie Hamlin. lRow 2j Ruth Ann Clayton, man-
,W .H ,
. Q 1
Above: As a Delta player makes it to
first safely, first baseman Kenny
Carlton catches the ball, Delta won
8-4. Catcher Brad Berry, Above
Center, prepares for the pitch dur-
ing the Richland double-header,
Both games were won by the Hor-
nets. Winding up for the pitch is
Mark Stepp. Far Right, during the
Bernie game, which the Hornets
lost. Right: Terry Hill gets ready for
the Bloomfield tearn's pitch. ln the
double-header. Bloomfield won
one and lost the other,
Baseball Team: fKneeIingj Ben Lanpher, Larry Robins, Keith Kidd, Jeff Reutzel, Robert
DePew, Coach Bob Kirkpatrick. fStandingJ Kenny Carlton. Steve Millington, Gary Trout,
Mark Robins, Jo Cummins, Brad Berry, Terry Hill, Dennis Mayberry, Donald Williams, Mike
Moroni, and Mark Stepp.
Has Winning Season
The Advance Hornets baseball team played a successful
season this year, with a final record of 8-4. They were unable
to play th ree of the scheduled games. They received one
forfeit and two were cancelled because of rain.
Junior Terry Hill led the team in runs batted in, totalling
eleven duringthe season. Jo Cummins held the best batting
Puxico 7 1
Bernie 1 3
Bloomfield 1 5
Richland 7 2
Scott Central 8 1
Bell City 10 5
Delta 4 8
oak Ridge 7 1
Woodland 1 3
Girls Play ln Basketball
Intramurals For First Time
Basketball intramurals created great
excitement among the participants, giving all
students a chance to compete.
The girls, too, had basketball rather than
volleyball intramurals this year. The third,
fourth, and fifth hour girls' physical education
classes held a tournament. Third hour vvon
Bounding with basketball enthusiasm, the
freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior girls
held a tourney. The juniors were the final
The boys' intramurals were between third,
fourth, fifth, and sixth hour physical education
classes. First place vvent to the sixth hour boys.
Below Left: Eddie Roper clribbies ih for a shot past his
guard. Steve Duhivah. Listehihg to ihstructiohs as the
game buzzer sounds are Lehhie Bowman and Lesa Cook-
soh. Below Center. Gary Trout. the fifth hour girls' coach.
sighals for a time out. Below Right. DUVII'1g the third and
fourth hour game. Below, Tess Daniel, Vohda Duhivah.
Tammy Wiggins. Kristi Carlton. and Kay Cox get ready to
piay as third hour takes the bail out. As Steve Nliilihgtoh
arid Beh Laripher watch. Left, Joe Noloie goes up to score
Tie For Third Place
Advance tied with Bernie for third place in the
Stoddard County Track Meet. Participants
ranged from the fifth through the eighth
First place winners were: Melinda Bess, 60-
yard dash, Bobby Sweeney, high jump, Eric
Griffin, Donna Redman, Dana Sherman, and
Patti Veale, sack race.
Second place winners: Melinda Bess, Tony
Anschultz, 50-yard clash, James Kennedy, Eric
Griffin, spoon race, Diane Georger, Darrell
Meador, sack race, Bobby Sweeney, 60-yard
dash, and Matt Sherman, 70-yard dash and
Third place winners: Melinda Bess, Lesa Hess,
Robin Crites, Dana Umfleet, fifth grade girls'
relay, Greg Seabaugh, James Kennedy, Tony
Anschultz, Harold Miles, fifth grade boys'
relay, Darrell Kennedy, high jump, Kelly
Hindman, Brian Welch, hop, step, and jump,
Charlotte Meador, Marla Cecil, Debbie Stepp,
softball throw, Kay Weissenborn, Dana
Sherman, Ginger Ward, Gina Hitt, seventh
grade girls' relay, Keith Hawkins, sack race,
and Angie Holland, 70-yard dash.
Meador, Bobby Sweeney, and James Kennedy.
I I .1 I
5 if 4358 '
Junior High Winners: fFront Rowj Keith Hawkins, Angie Holland, Dana Sher-
man, Ginger Ward, Patti Veale, Gina Hitt. fSecond Rowj Debbie Stepp, Kay
l Weissenborn, Eric Griffin, Brad Welch, Ricky Bess, Matt Sherman, and Marla
Elementary Winners: fFront Rowl Darrell Kennedy, Greg Seabuagh, Tony Anschultz,
Darrell Meador, Kelly Hindman, Harold Miles. QSecond Rowj Lesa Hess, Donna Umfleet,
Melinda Bess, Robin Crites, Donna Redman. fThird Rowj Diane Georger, Charlotte
Top Left: Bobby Sweeney, a sixth grader,
high jumps to victory. Waiting for a member
of the team to bring her the stick is Monica
Shell, fRightJ, of the relay team, Left Center.
Taking off from the starting line is Melinda
Bess, fCenterl, in the 60-yard dash, Far Left.
Boarding a bus in the early
morning hours, to take them to
Dexter are Rhett Nlorgan. Rob
Walker,and Tammy Umfleet.
i '1 ' if l
Junior High Participants: QFront Rowj Connie Lynch, Brad Fowler, Randy Davault, Celeste
Francis, Shawn Grindstatf, Tanya Schrader. Martin. Not pictured: Darlene Johns and Kim
Kay Weissenborn, Tammy Umfleet, Kathy Emerson.
Bohnsack, QRow 21 Phyllis Redman. David
Elementary Participants: f0n the Groundj Dennis Martin, Randy
Long, Alan VanGennip. fFirst Rungl Susan Hahn, Julie Umfleet,
Malia Moyer. fSecond Rungy Stacy Eggimann, Diane Georger, June
Johns, Harold Miles, Brett Reutzel, Robin Taylor. QT0pjTim Shell,
Mark Pace, Robert Walker, Rhett Morgan, and Brion Hahn.
School Misses Place
In Scholastic Meet
Advance didn't place this year in the Stoddard
County Scholastic Meet, which was a big
disappointment to traditional winners.
Students from grades four through eight
Fourth Grade winners were: Julie Umfleet,
first, arithmetic: and Alan VanGennip, third,
Fifth Grade: Brett Reutzel, third, spelling,
Susan Hahn, third, language arts: and Harold
Miles, third, arithmetic.
Sixth Grade: Diane Georger, second, language
arts, Tim Shell, second, arithmetic, Brion
Hahn, second, science, Mark Pace, first, social
studies: and Stacy Eggimann, second,
Seventh Grade: Tanya Schrader, third, social
Eighth Grade: Phyllis Redman, first, language
artsg David Lynch, third, spelling: and Kathy
Bohnsack, third, declamation.
Right: Acting as a gypsy fortune-teller, Melody Fisher
adds to the fun at the PTSA Carnival. Tiffany Morgan
clasps her hands in glee as she and Mike Middleton are
named elementary royalty, Far Right. After the crowning
of the high school royalty, crownbearer Shani Douglas,
flower girl Tracy England, and crownbearer Rodney Crites
stand beside the new king and queen, Mark Allison and
Sherry Strauser, Bottom, as retiring couple Melinda Miles
and Carl Dean Ritter look on.
New Carnival Rules
Alter Royalty Voting
New rules set up by the Pa rent Teacher Student
Association carnival committee added spice and
excitement to this year's carnival. The first grade
class, who earned the most money in
elementary, won a trip to the St. Louis Zoo. The
high school freshman class won a trip to Six
Ballots were cast by persons attendingthe
carnival for the candidates of their choice from
one class in elementary and one high school
class. Tiffany Morgan and Mike Middleton of Mrs.
Ruth Liley's first grade were the royal elementary
couple. Seventh graders Sherry Strauser and
Mark Allison were crowned high school royalty at
the annual event.
Seniors Debbie McFarlin and Steve Welch were
first runners-up in high school competition. ln
the elementary division, first runners-up were
Cheryl Owens and Bryan Welch of Mrs. Mary
Rhodes' second grade.
Honor Students: 1Front Rowj Celeste
Martin, Lorie Cookson, Tanya Schrader,
Cindy Wiggins, Ginger Ward, Kathy Bohn-
sack, and Vicki Schatte. 1Second Rowj
Keith l-lendershott, Steve Cecil, Janice
Long, Jeff Boner, Tammy Wiggins, Kay
Weissenborn, Connie Francis, Kim
Choate, and Barbara Cox. QBack Rowl
James Martin, Mike Moroni, Scott Mier,
Mike Croy, Kelly Kidd, Ronnie Veale, Jane
Elfrink, Tim Rainey, Gary Trout, Gerald
Cox, Brad Fowler, Kay Cox, and Jeannie
Linda Johns Earns
Top Rating ln Contest
Winning a "two" rating at the State Music Contest in Columbia for
their clarinet quartet were Jane Elfrink, Tammy Stilts, Vicki
Palmer, and Kelly Kidd, Below. Linda Johns, Below Center, won a
"one" rating at the state contest for her vocal solo. Upper Left,
Kim Stehlin Talley, Betty Crocker Family Leader award winner,
Mike Nloroni, the sophomore pilgrim to Jefferson City: and Janice
Long, winner of Daughters of the American Revolution award, all
"pitch in" for better citizenship. Posing amongthe posies, Left, are
the junior delegates to Girls' and Boys' State, Kelly Kidd and Ronnie
Above: Experimenting with a Ouiji board are psy'
chology students Joyce James and Sheryl Rehm
while classmates, Jeff Douglas, Kim Talley, Patricia
Johns, and Debra Birkman, and instructor Bob
Kirkpatrick fCenterl look on. Pointing out a geo-
graphical location, Above Right, Earl Reinhart
teaches his junior high history class. Listening to a
lecture in lVlr. Reinhart's history class are Donna
Gregory and Jo Ann Jennings fForegroundl along
with other classmates, Below Right. High school
social science instructor Bob Kirkpatrick, Right,
examines a model city built by two of his students,
Jo Cummins and Kenneth McFei ron.
. ,o-" .
lll so t
The Psychic World
Juniors and seniors had a freer hand in selecting
social studies courses. Robert Kirkpatrick, high
school instructor, offered four semester courses.
They were psychology - government, the history
of slavery and the Civil War - contemporary
issues. Sophomores had a semester of world
geography, and then switched to world history.
Junior high social studies, taught by Earl Reinhart,
gave students an insight into how different cultures
and people adjust to their environment. The
students also studied the Missouri and the U.S.
Above: Looking at the first completed copy of The
Avalanche is creative writing student. Tim Kidd.
Marty Rodgers and Nancy Towery enact a play in
which girls ask boys to date. Above Center. The
speech class performed the play for fifth and sixth
graders. Senior Jo Cummins, Above Right, vicar-
iously lives the part of Hester Prynne while reading
The Scarlet Letter in novel class. Reading their
parts in a play aloud to their fellow eighth graders,
Far Right, are Patti Veale. Phyllis Redman, and Mitzi
Whittaker. Right: Mrs. Lois Vavak. junior high Eng-
lish teacher. and Mrs. Jan Morgan, senior high Eng-
lish instructor. compare notes on the day's activi-
Q .,,, 5
Writing Class Publishes
A Literary Magazine
Since English lll was dropped as a requirement
for graduation, Mrs. Jan Morgan replaced the
course with four new semester electives.
New classes added to senior high English were
developmental reading and vocabulary, practical
English, creative writing, and critical evaluation
of the novel. The creative writing class launched
a literary magazine, The Avalanche, a collection
of the students' poems, short stories, and tables.
Mrs. Morgan stressed vocabulary heavily in her
classes, using Bergen Evans' audio-visual aids.
Mrs. Lois Vavak's junior high reading and
spelling classes worked in groups, with one
student from each group acting as teacher. Her
junior high English classes wrote and performed
their own skits and plays, in addition to reading
and performing other writers' materials.
Speech class, also taught by Mrs. Vavak, utilized
new textbooks entitled Patterns in
Communications. The speech class performed a
one-act play, "Girls Ask Boys For Dates" for the
Fifth and Sixth Grades.
Right: Diane Pitts pours in bottle caps to add to tne
collection ot tne remedial math class. The class, under tne
direction of Bill Daugherty, tried to gatner one million
caps to get a Conception of large nurnbers. instructing ner
seventb grade class on converting fractional yards to feet
is lVlrs. Viola Mayfield. Far Right. As tne Algebra ll class
begins the next days assignrnent. Bill Daugherty cnecks
the days work. Below Right. Working on ner Algebra l.
Below Center, is Cindy Renrn. Doing ber work at the cnalk
board, Below, is Algebra I student Jeannie Harnlin.
Math Classes Receive
New Books, Equipment
A highlight of the physics class was the trip to the Science
Department at Southeast Missouri University. Four physics
students and Bill Daugherty, their instructor, attended the
Bell Telephone Science Day at Howard Johnson's Motel.
The remedial math class endeavored to collect a million soda
bottle caps to gain a concept of huge numbers. Mr. Daugherty
also taught this class, geometry, and Algebra ll.
Mrs. Viola Mayfield's classes received new materials this year.
They included magic squares, line designs, string designs, and
books on construction and space figures. The Eighth Grade
concentrated on a construction booklet, while the Seventh
Grade turned in some interesting designs. Mrs. Mayfield
instructed the Ninth Grade, too.
Science Club Prepares
For Archeological Dig
Mrs. Davis' seventh and eighth grade science classes got a
taste of the contract grading system. As one part of the
contract for a high grade, a student had to do art projects.
Work with gasoline engines was particularly interesting to
the eighth graders, while dissecting frogs captured the
seventh graders' interest.
Future career goals were taken into consideration in
advanced biology class. Subjects were studied that would
benefit students planning to go into such careers as
nursing and physical education.
The Science Club, under the direction of William Teeters,
planned an archeological dig. They prepared for this dig
with books and films on the subject.
r "ii t
Above Left: During the science unit on sound. eighth grad-
er Patti Veale demonstrates howto make different pitches
of sound by blowing across bottles with various levels ot
water. Studying the backbone ot a covv is lunior Terry Hill.
Top Left, in advanced biology. Top Right: Science Club:
tFront Rowl Ruth Ann Clayton,Tammy Stiltsfess Daniel.
Linda Johns. tBack Rowj Adviser William Teeters. Scotti
Nlier. Mike Bailey. Danny Long. Mike Nloroni, Robert Fran-
cis. and Becky Rencllernan. William Teeters dismantles the
skeleton, Above Center, to distribute among the advanced
biology class for examination. Showing the seventh grade
class a hamster. Above Right, is lVlrs. Eglenna Davis. in-
structor. Taking part in the unit on sound. Right, is eighth
grader Dale Gregory, showing the various sounds pro-
duced by applying different amounts ot tension to the
string of his homemade instrument,
Above: Top Left: Grading tests is Harold Tilley. French
teacher and counselor, in his office. Remedial education
instructor, Mrs, Cathy Morgan, reads to her class. Top
Right. Putting avvay books. Bottom Left, is Miss CathY
Brown. the librarian forthe second semester. Talking to a
student, Max Mayfield, the first semester librarian, files
library cards, Bottom Right. Enjoying the spacious library,
Right, Kim Rhodes, Ruth Ann Clayton, and Jerry Clifton
read some of the new books. French students, Above
Right, Kelly Kidd, Barbara Ritter, Sandy, Dixon, Mike
Rader, Jeff Douglas. Jerry Clifton, Jane Elfrink, Karen But-
trey, and Lynn l-linkle prepare to eat the French cuisine
they prepared and used in a play. Above Center: Keith
l-lendershott and Jeff Douglas assist each other during
auto mechanics class.
AHS Adds To Curriculum
Vocational Technical Training
For the first time, juniors and seniors participated in a
vocational technical school at Central High in Cape
Girardeau. Students were bussed to the school each day at
8:15 a.m. and arrived home at 12:20 p.m. Ten students were
enrolled in the following classes: electronics, design and
drafting, food services, auto body, computer programming,
horticulture, and auto mechanics.
Learning about life in France by corresponding with French
pen pals was one ofthe interesting projects completed by
Harold Tilley's French classes.
Playing Bingo, which in French is called Bravo, was used as
an exercise to learn numbers in French.
The library was greatly renovated and was replenished with
many new books and equipment.
Right: Learning the parts of a
camera at a photography work-
shop are Terrie Daniel, Nancy
Towery, and Kelly Kidd. Janice
Long, yearbook editor. Right
Center, studies layouts at MIPA
Workshop. Pasting up The Hor-
net, Far Right, is editor Gary
Trout. Distributing The l-lornet
to the elementary are Mark
Grindstaff and Regina King, Bot-
tom Right. Having fun on the
river bank are the yearbook
staff, lKneeIingj Mrs. Jan lVlor-
gan, adviser, Kelly Kidd, jr. edi-
tor, Tess Daniel, assistant pho-
tographer. Qstandingl Janice
Long, editor: Gary Trout. adver-
tising manager: Brad Berry, as-
sistant photographer: and Ter-
rie Daniel, photographer. Not
pictured. business manager Jo
To Tabloid Format
The journalism class expanded the size of The
Hornet, the school newspaper, from a 7 92 x 10
four-page paper to a tabloid size of four pages,
however, to cope with rising printing costs, the
class published only every three weeks instead of
bi-weekly. The class also solicited advertising to
help pay for the increased size.
The '74 Advancer, the school yearbook, again
gained All-lVlissouri honors, the highest rating given
by the Missouri Inter-Scholastic Press Association.
The Advancer was also given a First Honors rating
by Columbia Scholastic Press Association of
Columbia University, New York City. The book
amassed 943 points of 1000.
Four students won five state awards from IVIIPA,
class G Chigh schools under 450 en rollmentj. Gary
Trout won third place for an editorial and second
for an in-depth article, Nancy Towery and Lynn
Hinkle second in advertising, Terrie Daniel second
Classes Prepare For
The Home Economics classes' subjects dealt vvitn
problems in today's culture. Subjects discussed included
interior decorating, consumer education, foods and
clotning. personal culture, and the nevvly-formed cbild
care and development class.
"All of our subjects are instrumental in makinga living,
and are tnerefore interesting to tne students," stated
Flay Davis, vocational agriculture instructor.
lVlr. Davis's animal science and plant science classes
utilized new books. Tney also concentrated on soil
sampling and vaccination for cnolera and blackleg.
lvlasonry class built a concrete block vvall six feet nign
and twelve and one-nalt teet long, vvitn one window and
a door, just for practice.
lVlr. Davis instructed four ditterent welding classes. One
of tne class projects completed was making tarm
macninery to scale. Tney also did design welding.
Left: Sewing his mother a dress for a clothing project is
senior Steve Welch. Vocational agricultural instructor Flay
Davis cleans the shop. Far Left. Patricia Johns cuts the
meatloaf, Above Left, while Carol Bruce. Debbie lVloFarlin,
and Steve Welch look on in anticipation of eating the full
rneal the class has prepared. Showing a student a fine
point of sewing is Mrs. Mary Long, home economics
teacher, Above Center. Paul Warner fits the drill bit,
Above, before adding a leg to a table.
Lower Grades Begin
Regular Art Classes
Everything was new and exciting in elementary and
junior high art classes this year, because this was the
first time art was a regular class in the lower grades.
Dan Sitze, who taught art in grades one through eight,
noted that the elementary grades seemed to enjoy
making clay sculptures and puppets most. The junior
high classes especially enjoyed painting with water
William Teeters' Art I class followed the same
curriculum as last year, painting with water colors
and oil, working with clay, and doing different types of
Antiquing and cjuilling were new activities added in
lVlrs. Mary Long's Art ll class. ln quilling, one rolls
strips of paper around corsage pins or some similar
object to make leaves, flowers, etc. Art ll class also
wove baskets and did embroidery and needlepoint.
Far Left: William Teeters shows Ricky Bohnsack
howto form an object with clay. Jody Taylor molds
a clay vase, Left Center. Antiquing books in Mary
Longs Art ll class, Left, are Tim Rainey and Joe
Anschultz. Below: Marty Rodgers is deeply en-
grossed in sketching in Art l class. Enjoying water-
coloring, Bottom Right, is Charles Young. Bottom
Center: Dan Sitze shows Chris Jones a sketch of a
car drawn by Mr. Sitze. Mrs. Mary Long places a
clay object in the kiln to be dried, Below Left.
Above: During the bookkeeping cIass's field trip,
Barbara Cox studies the reproducer in the IBM
room at Inland Shoe Company. The machine repro-
duces any part of a report an operator may choose.
Taking dictation from tape recorders. Above
Center, are Jody Taylor and Sandy Dixon. Mike
Speer improves his proficiency on the adding ma-
chine, Above Right. Assisting Richie Jordan, Far
Right, in clerical practice, is teacher Ferrell Wiggins.
Right: Bookkeeping instructor, Mrs. Mary Rich-
mond. explains the drum to the key punch, which
contains the program card. in the Inland Shoe
Company's IBM room.
Bookkeeping lVlakes Field
Trip To IBIVI Department
The ability ofthe individual to move along at his own pace
gained the favorable opinion of the Accounting I and
Accounting ll students in evaluating the new system of
learning under lVlrs. lVlary Richmond. Each student was
required to keep a notebook of his test grades and records
of homework turned in. At a glance, the student could see
if he was attainingthe preset goals in each class.
lVlrs. Richmond's general business class was busy learning
the fundamentals of business. The section on banking was
of particular delightto the students.
Teaching filing, reception, and duplicating in the clerical
practice course were Ferrell Wiggins' jobs. He also taught
secretarial practice, shorthand, and two classes of typing.
Right: Coach Carroll Cookson, boys' physical education
instructor, relaxes during his preparation perlod with conf
versation and his mail. Refereeing a hockey game is the
glrls' physical educatlon teacher, Mrs. Mildred Wiggins,
Far Right. Boxing during gym class, Robert DePew lands
a right, Above Right, to Jack Bailey. Eddie Roper awaits
the serve, Top, in a game of ping-pong. Above: Enjoying
an exciting game of hockey are Melinda Miles, Kristi Carl-
ton, and Olive Fay Markham,
Health Classes Study
Your Chance To Live
The girls' physical education classes had a
year of new beginnings. Under the direction
of lVlrs. Mildred Wiggins, the girls tested
their gymnastic ability in advanced
tumbling and intricate bamboo hop
The boys enjoyed boxing, calisthentics,
wrestling, and flag football, while the girls
concentrated on volleyball, and square
dancing. Both took part in hockey, softball,
ping-pong, crab socker, tennis, and
basketball. With Coach Carroll Cookson's
teaching, the boys learned a new game, mat
ln health, lVlrs. Wiggins and Coach Cookson
taught the students a new couse, Your
Chance To Live. With books and films, they
learned what to do when a natural or
nuclear disaster strikes.
High School Majorettes: Kandi Sherman, Terri Moore, Vicki Palmer, drum ma
iorette: Amy Rhodes, and Kristi Carlton.
Pep Band Musicians
Spark l-lome Games
Performing in the pre-game show of Southeast
Missouri State University's homecoming game
was a highlight of the Advance l-ligh School
bands marching season.
Astage band was organized this year.The bancl '
later became a pep band after the addition of 1
some clarinets. This band did indeed add to
AHS's pep, as it provided lively entertainment l
during home basketball games.
Junior tuba-player Marty Rodgers, Above, blows his giant-size
horn in tune and in step with the rest of the band.
Nik K . :Q L. G I
Stage Band: QFront Row1 Steve Cecil, Kevin Hind-
man, Scott Ward, Connie Francis, Tina Dunivan
Ronnie Martin. fRow 21 Mike Bailey, Tammy Stilts,
Linda Johns, Becky Rendleman, Kim Lanpher,
April Hiett, Erika Voss. fRow 31 Larry Lanpher,
James Martin, Terry Robinson, Scottie Mier, Mr.
James Arnold, director. 1Row 41 Mike Matney
l-ligh School Band: QFront Row1 Mae Ann Williams, Kandi
Sherman, Terri Moore, Vicki Palmer, Student Council
representative: Gwen Ann Davis, secretary: Tom Ka-
linski, president: Sandy Dixon, vice-president, Amy
Rhodes, Kristi Carlton, Terrie Daniel, fRow 21 Terry l-lill,
Kelly Kidd, Tammy Stilts, Melinda Miles, Jane Elfrink,
Paul Mclferron, Keith Kidd, Jeannie Hamlin, Janet
Rodgers, Erika Voss. Mr, James Arnold, director. fRow 31
Melody Fisher, Becky Rendlernan, Robin Scherer, Cindy
Rehm, Kim Rhodes, Nancy Towery, Rhonda Jordan,
Linda Johns, Marty Rodgers, Ben Lanpher, David Mas-
ters. QROw 41 Jeff Douglas. Jerry Clifton, Gary Davault,
James Martin, Rodney Stevenson, Scottie Mier, Sheryl
Rehm, Kerri Seabaugh, Lonnie Daniel, Tim White, Scott
Ward. fR0w 51 Davie Nelson, Kevin Hindman, Mike Bai-
ley, Steve Cecil, Donnie Bohnsack. Ronnie Martin, Terry
Robinson, Mike Matney. Larry Lanpher, Rus Lanpher,
Band Members Ta ke
District, County Honors
Winning seats in the newly organized County Band were band
members Kelly Kidd, Mike Bailey. Scottie Mier, James Martin.
and Kevin Hindman. Underthe direction of Mr. Al Poston, this
band performed during the County Music Festival.
On March 17 several AHS students traveled to Cape Girardeau,
Missouri, to participate in the District Music Contest.
Kelly Kidd, Jane Elfrink, Vicki Palmer, and Tammy Stilts received
a one rating for their clarinet quartet. Linda Johns received a
one for her vocal solo, while Erika Voss got a two and Brenda
King a three rating for their piano solos.
Kelly Kidd represented AHS in the 1974-75 All-District Band.
Junior High Band: tFront Row! Kathy Kidd, Angie Ritter, Shawn
Grindstaff, Ginger Ward. Elizabeth White, Dana Sherman, Gina
Hitt, Kim Emerson, Kathy Bohnsack, Connie Francis, Celeste Mar-
tin, Kim White, Sherry Jordan. tSecond Rowj Tonya Jackson, Conf
nie Wilton, Cynthia Wiggins, Tammy Umfleet. Jackie DeGroot,
Gretchen Reutzel, Darlene Johns, April Hiett, Kim Lanpher, Tina
Dunivan, Donna Strauser, Billie Limbaugh.
fThird Rowl Mary Scherer, Teresa Welker, Sherry Strauser. Tonya
Schrader, Kay Weissenborn, Dennis Limbaugh. Scottie VanGennip,
Keith Hawkins, Bryan Seabaugh, Patti Veale. Karen Stehlin. fBack
Rowl Brad Welch. Ronnie Sitz, Brock Morton, Pat Daniel. Kevin
Leadbetter, Randy Davault, David Lynch, Jerri Moore, Teresa Um-
fleet, Tressa Hamlin, Angie Holland, and director James Arnold.
H' P' s,..e..,k
Sixth Grade Band: fFront Rowl Randy Steven-
son, Leigh Ann Lynch, Todd Ward, Garry
Mier, Timmy Middleton, Pam White, Rhett
Morgan, Karen Lanpher, Linda Martin, Stacy
Eggiman. fBack Rowj Brion Hahn, Charlotte
Meador, Mike Long, Eddie Moore, director
James Arnold, Bill Birkman, Rob Walker,
la Hamlin, Ted Masters, and Janet Mas-
Chorus: Victor Morris, Terry Robinson, Steve Milling-
ton, Terri Moore, Rhonda Jordan. Larry Lanpher,
Mike Matney, Student Council representative: Brenda
King, Jody Taylor, Patricia Johns, Pam Kinder, presi-
dent, Brenda Gregory, Marilyn Wilfong, Darllis Wil-
liams, Joyce James, Linda Johns, secretary-
treasurerg Carl Ritter, Billy Robinson, Connie White,
Robert DePew, Keith Hendershott, Richie Jordan, Joe
Anschultz, vice-president: Steve Welch, and director
Above Left: Band instructor James Arnold directs his jun-
ior high band in a concert at a PTSA meeting. Boosting
spirits at home basketball games, Left, is the AHS pep
y F X
Gain New AA
Classification E 1s
After an overall evaluation of the Advance
school educational programs, the school was
classified AA according to the Department of
Elementary and Secondary Education. In
addition to the regular academic programs,
vocational technical training and learning
disabilities were added. ..,-W-J
The elementary school also gained a new
library. lt contains several hundred new books
and new equipment.
. , W l
I ,.,. 1
Board of Education: David Holland. Ted Lanpher. Allen Kidd, Robert Crader, C.A. Martin. Gary Reutzel, and Floyd W.
Liley, superintendent of schools.
Left: Looking for information, Superintendent Floyd Liley
examines some papers. High school principal Bernard
Benjamin types a letter of recommendation for college for
a graduating student, Above Left. Relaxing after the Stu-
dent Council's Faculty Breakfast, Top, Board member
Gary Reutzel, Superintendent Floyd Liley, Board member
Allen Kidd, and teacher Bill Daugherty share small talk
over a cup of coffee. Above: Mitchell Wills. the elementary
principal, assists a visitor with directions.
Right: Writing memos and making out checks are just some
ofthe work done by Mrs. Odetta Daniel, the school secretary.
Taking out a barrel of discarded boxes are the high school
janitors, Charles Bennett and Hosie Richards, Below Right.
Preparing lunch for elementary and high school students.
Below Center, are Mrs, Georgia Long, Mrs. Ruth Sitz, and Mrs.
Etta Miller. Below: Elementary, custodians Ralph Crosswhite.
Mrs. Mary Crosswhite. and Joe Capps stop for a moment in a
first grade classroom.
Bus Drivers: fKneeIingj Bud Camren, Bay Johnson, Billy Smith.
fStandingj Jerry Hamlin, Jim White. Lloyd Keene, Jeff Slinkard,
AHS Renovates Study
Hall, Now Large Library
The enlargement ofthe library was one ot the
most welcomed renovations at the high school
during the year. The library was moved to
include all ofthe old study hall. New shelving
was installed to accommodate several
hundred new books. The old tables were
refinished with vinyl. New tables. chairs. and a
newspaper rack were also added.
lVlrs. Long's Home Economics Department
received a new refrigerator, which will be
replaced every year. according to a new
New draperies were hung in Superintendent
Floyd Liley's ottice. The school purchased a
New additions to the elementary included a
walk-in freezer built behind the cafeteria. An
audiometer was also purchased.
New pianos were bought for the high school
and the elementary.
AHS bought two new buses. Each holds 54
The School Board hired two new custodians.
lVlrs. lVlary Crosswhite and Charles Bennett.
Above: Giving his Com-
mencement speecn is
Student Council presi'
dent Kenneth NlcFerron,
Seniors Jerome Tidwell.
Tess Daniel. and Royce
Yount congratulate Gwen
Ann Davis on ner birtne
day at the prom, Right.
'QL ff Q
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JO DAVID CUMMINS
Forty-One Seniors Graduate ln Class Of '75
JOE ANSCHULTZ W FFA 1,2,33 band 1,21 chorus 3,43 FHA 43
honor roll 4.
GLENDA BELL 4 Chorus 4: FHA 123 Hornet staff 33 Miss Britts
Advance winner 3.
BRAD BERRY -Basketball l,2,3,4I baseball 1,2,3,4Q honor roll
1,22 FFA 1, 23 Hornet staff 3,43 class officer 13 FFA public
DEBRA BIRKMAN f Chorus 2,33 Miss AHS candidate 43 Pepperf
ettes 12,33 FHA 12,33 officer 3,
YVONNE JENNINGS BROWN 4 FHA l,23CI1OruS 12,33 Pepper-
ettes 1,2,3Q Hornet staff 33 volleyball 1,23 VICA 4.
KENNY CARLTON - Basketball 2,33 baseball 4: FFA 1,2,3,4.
GENE CLAYTON - Band 1.33 FFA 12,3,4.
BARBARA COX - Honor roll 2.3,4.
JO DAVID CUMMINS f FFA 13 basketball 12,3343 baseball
1,2,3,4Q honor roll 12.3.43 Student Council 2,3,43 officer 4:
State Convention 33 PTA Carnival Royalty 23 class officer 1,2,33
Advancer King candidate 33 Barnwarming King candidate 1.
THREASA SPANE DANIEL - Class officer 1,2,3,43 Student
Council 1,2,4: officer 43 AHS candidate 23 Homecoming Queen
candidate 23 Pepperettes 123.43 officer 2,31 band 1,23 chorus
1,23 All District Chorus 1: Advancer staff 43 Hornet staff 3,43
MARK DELAY - FFA 1,2,3,43 State Convention 23 officer 43
Science Club 33 honor roll 1,2,3.
RICHE FISHER - FFA 1,2,3,43 class officer 12,3
TERRY GRIFFIN rift'
. -f vw
3 L39 fr
Seniors Prove Great Assets To AHS Sports
TERRY GRIFFIN - FFA 1,2,3,43 officer 43 chorus 1,23 FHA 4.
MARK GRINDSTAFF - Basketball 1,2,33 class officer 2: FFA
1,2,3,4: Hornet staff 43 Civic Oration 1.
PATRICIA JOHNS - Pepperettes 1,2,3,43 FHA 1,2,3,43 chorus 4.
RICHIE JORDAN - FFA 1,2,3,43 chorus 4.
TOM KALINSKI - FFA 1,2,3,43 Science Club 33 Who's Who 33
basketball 1,23 Science award 1,23 band 1,2,3,43 president 43
basketbal manager 3,43 FFA treasurer 43 honor roll 1,2,3,4.
LARRY LANPHER - FFA 13 band 1,2,3,43 chorus 43 honor roll
RUS LANPHER - Band 1,2,3,43 FFA 1,2,3,43 officer 33 president
43 State Convention 2,31 State Chorus 33 basketball 13 manager
2,3,43 PTA Carnival king candidate 33 Science Club 3.
JANICE LONG - Pepperettes 1,2,3,43 officer 43 FHA 1,2,3,43
officer 43 Student Council 3,43 vice-president 43 State Conven-
tion 33 Sophomore Pilgrimage 23 Girls State 33 Hornet staff 3,43
Advancer junior editor 33 editor 43 class president 43 volleyball
1,2,3,43 band 1,21 honor roll 1,2,3,43 VVho's Who 33 salutatorian
43 Daughter of the American Revolution award 4.
MIKE MATNEY - Band 1,2,3,43 Science award 1: chorus 43 FFA
1,2,3,43 State Chorus 43 FHA 43 Student Council 4.
DEBORAH MCCULLOUGH - FHA 1,2,33 Pepperettes 1,2,33 of-
ficer 33volleyball 1,2,33 Hornet staff 3. Q
DEBBE MCFARLIN - Pepperettes 1,2,33 FHA 1,2,33 officer 33
chorus 23 Hornet staff 33 volleyball 1,21 PTA Carnival queen
candidate 43 Miss Britts Advance 3rd runner-up 2.
KENNETH MCFERRON - FFA 1,2,3,4Q vice-president 43 State
Convention 2,3,43 State Chorus 33State Farmer Degree 43 Stu-
dent Council 1,3,43 president 43 State Convention 33 honor roll
1,2,33 basketball 13 Science Club 3.
STEVE MILLINGTON - FFA 13 basketball 1,23 manager 33 base-
ball 43 class officer 43 chorus 3,4.
JOE NOBLE - FFA 1,2,3,43 basketball 1,2,33 Barnwarming King
RON OLLER - Baseball 1,21 basketball 1,2,3,43 All District 3,43
All State honorable mention 33 All Conference Team 3,43
Dream Team 3,43 All State Team 43 Basketball King candidate
33 FFA 1,2,3,43 officer 3,43 Barnwarming King candidate 2.
VICKI PALMER - FHA 1,2,3,43 officer 23 president 43 Pepper-
ettes 1,2,3,43 officer 3,43. cheerleader 3,43 co-captain 43 Home-
coming Queen candidate 33 PTA Carnival Royalty 23 band
1,2,3,43 majorette 43 band office 3,43 class officer 23 Student
Council 43 Barnwarming Queen 43 candidate 33 Queen 43 Ad-
vancer royalty candidate 33 Queen 43 volleyball 1,2,3,4Q All Dis-
trict Band 23 Miss AHS candidate 43 District and State Music
BRENDA RAINEY -Volleyball 43 honor roll 2,3,4.
Left: Janice Long and Gary
Trout metaphoricaliy illustrate
their race for top scholastic sen-
ior by arm wrestling. Gary was
valedictoriang Janice was saluta-
KIM STEHLIN TALLEY
TIM RAINEY - Honor roll 1,4
BILLY ROBINSON -FFA 1,2,3,4Q chorus 3,4.
EDDIE ROPER - FFA 1,2,3,43 class officer 1,3.
TERESA SHIRRELL - Band 1,2,33 officer 33 Pepperettes1,2,3,43
FHA 1,2,3,43 officer 3,43 volleyball 1,2,33 Barnwarming Queen
candidate 1: Miss AHS candidate 33 class officer 23 Sweetheart
Queen candidate 4.
MIKE SPEER -Band 1,2,33 FFA 1,2,3,4.
KIM STEHLIN TALLEY - Chorus 2,33 Pepperettes 2,33 Barn-
warming Queen 23 Hornet staff 43 Betty Crocker Homemaker
award 43 FHA 2,3.
JEROME TIDWELL -Basketball 13 FFA 1,2,33 Hornet staff 33
DAVID TROPF - Basketball 1,2,3,43 All Conference 2,43 second
team, All State 33 All State 43 All District 3,43 All Star 43 Dream
Team 33 FFA 1,2,3,43 Sweetheart King 43 FFA Watermelon Club
GARY TROUT - Basketball 1,2,3,43 baseball 3,43 Boys State 3,
honor roll 1,2,3,43 FFA 13 Citizenship award 33 Hornet editor
3,43 Advancer advertising manager 3,43 Student Council 43
Who's Who 43 valedictorian 43 Civic Oration finalist 13 class
officer 13 Science Club 3.
STEVE WELCH -FFA 1,23 chorus 1,2,3,43 basketball 13 PTA
Carnival King candidate 4.
TRACY WHITE - FHA 1,43 Pepperettes 1,23 band 1,2,33 class
ROYCE YOUNT - Basketball 43 All State honorable mention 43
honor roll 43 Hornet staff 43 Advancer King 4.
Senior English students, Royce Yount, Jo David Cummins, Rus
Lanpher, Vicki Palmer, and Brad Berry, enjoy a farewell party in
Mrs, .lan Morgan's class.
Let no man speak my mind
Let no man judge for me my friends
Let me fight for freedom: and against prejudice
Let me do these for myself.
Class Song: Free Bird by Lynrd Skynrd
Forty-one seniors were graduated May 22,
ending twelve years of triumphs and
disappointments and beginning an era of
hope and freedom.
Three students spoke at Commencement.
They were Gary Trout, valedictorian, Janice
Long, salutatoriang and Kenneth Mclferron,
Student Council president.
Several students received scholarships to the
colleges of their choice. Gary Trout accepted
three scholarships to Murray State University,
Murray, Ky., a S500 Alumni Association, a
S100 journalism, and a dormitory scholarship.
Brenda Rainey received the 35250 MFA award.
The Advance Lions Club selected Vicki Palmer
as its scholar. Rus Lanpher and Kenneth
McFerron were awarded general scholarships
worth S220 to Southeast Missouri State
University at Cape Girardeau. Janice Long
received a grant to attend School ofthe
Ozarks at Point Look Out, Mo., and Debby
McCullough received a grant to attend the
School of Beauty Culture at Cape Girardeau,
Right: Donald Williams, a junior, admires his newly ac-
quired senior ring. The juniors chose round rings with
their favorite colored stones. Below: Performing a play for
the elementary students are speech students, Tim Kidd
and Sheryl Rehm.
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Ray Allen Propst
Teresa Van Gennip
Tony Van Gennip
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f V K v , X3 E Tina Hall
Tl l f W Leslie Hendershott
L, P L I V 3 X-Q--f' Ronald Hill
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L - V H VV V V L Nanie Hudson
i V ', -VL T L L V VL Kevin James
l -. f V 3 I VV- C' 'L ff Debbie Jones
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First Grade Observes Fire Prevention
22' Teresa Bryant
5'-e"fff Rodney Buchanan
-. - Michael Davault
' Chris Dillie
l. V Tabb Garner
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1 sf , N ' Ronniel-lale
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V -. Randy Geo rger
i f f. ,T ,M 5 Calvin l-larness
Q, ,,... Y ff ' Tma Hart
dv A ,B Michael Hefner
R N J T . "T V - ,, Boyd Hobbs
ts Y ' .-sat 1 ,e-rr' Q , - V
if-1. W ,, sf I 'S 9 'S S Ji of I, Mike King
if J , Janine Lorch
t Kevin Markham
,W , f ' James Overby
V Robert Overby
. T ff" Cherrie Pate
: N. ' Ps Q. ' Mike Middleton
S Q X 'A' T Tiffany Morgan
i If fe K
E ,. V E' ifi. I , Scott Payne
is S T - esil up J T' chris Pickett
t P '. it Johnny Pittman
' P ",1' r tii swf' J T 3 P Sharon Pittman
. . N ,M ' 1 Tammy Pittman
1 f '- T - '- .. Q ii f? it 7- Jackie Propst
m -5, -tt
4, M y m - Cindy Robins
. in P ' Tracy Scott
-1' Joe Smith
-1, 1 1 Douglas Stephens
A .Q Owen Stephens
, S 3 J
if-xx ,134 lj
'L i ,W DonnaWhittley
Q i U m - James Whittley
T if V . Amy Wiseman
tx X yt
Participating in Fire Prevention Week, enthusiastic first
A ' graders clamber over the city's fire truck.
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Students in the afternoon kindergarten
class, Ginger Rayne, Danny Jansen, and
Chrystal Barnes, use sticks to figure sub-
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rten Encounters Weekly Readers
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Eiememafy TQBCHGVSZ QKneeIingj Mrs. Mary Rhodes. Second Grade: Mrs. Christine Crader. Third Grade: Mrs. Rozelle Cookson.
teachers' aide. fStandingJ J. Moore, Fifth Grade: Mrs. Ruthanna Benjamin. Sixth Grade: Mrs. Ida Scott, First Grade: and Mrs. Ruth
Liley, First Grade.
Elementary Begins New
Learning Disabilities Class
This year the elementary school began a new
program, learning disabilities, This is a
program designed for children with some
problem which keeps them from reaching
Brief instructional periods were scheduled for
students throughout the day. ln the class,
students received individualized instruction.
A memorable occasion for the First Grade was
a trip to the St. Louis Zoo on April 26. The
class won the trip by making the most money
forthe PTSA Carnival.
Under the coaching of Fifth Grade teacher, J.
Moore, the fifth and sixth graders played
many more basketball games. The Sixth
Grade increased its schedule from four games
to eleven, and finished with a 5-6 record. The
Fifth Grade increased its scheduled games
from four to nine and ended the season with
a 4-5 record.
The elementary library received several
hundred new books during the year.
Elementary Teachers: fSittingl Mrs. Carla Tilley, kinder-
garten: Miss Mary Gayle Rhodes, special education: Miss
Barbara Berrong, music. fStandingj Mrs. Carol Harshaw,
Third Grade: Miss Cathy Brown, elementary and high
school librarian: Mrs. Doris DeGroot, Fourth Grade: Mrs.
Evelyn Matney, Second Grade: Mrs. Grace Wilburn ,Sixth
Grade: Mrs. Linda Glastetter, speech pathology: Mrs. Liana
Jenkins, learning disabilities: Mrs. Wanda Jenkins, Fifth
Grade: Mrs. Dorotha Dumas, remedial reading: and Mrs.
Juanita Lynch, Fourth Grade.
Biff: " if
If you need to SHOE your family,
you can count on shoes that come from
Inland Shoe Company
fCIark Oonmger. Wesley Westbrookb
Fast and dependable service
with friendly employees.
Bank of Advance
Member of F.D.I.C.
Equal housing lender
Facility in Bell City, Missouri
CJo David Curnrninsb
I feel as if I could climb a mountain
after I drink a glass of milk from
Sunny Hill Farms Dairy
45 South West End Blvd.
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
at fi ff
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.iigism ,f --1
Snapshots are fun
But color portraits by Rhoton are great!
Portraits by Rhoton
Cape Girardeau. Missouri 63701
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You don't have to
row, row, row, your boat
with an Ozark boat from
Highway 25 East
Treat your animals
If you have trouble
arranging your words,
say it with a
The Flower Box
Advance. lvlissou ri
CKelly Kidd. Royce Yountb
You've gota lotto live,
Pepsi's got a lot to give.
Ur. high studentsh
Don't do it the hard way
Do it the easy way with
chemicals and janitorial
Billy D. Davis
Hwy. 84 West
line of banking
5 ,,. l 3 sg, 2 A
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iff ..i.s.A.fNJ5--f its
And Trust Co.
325 N. Kingshighway
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
Whip Inflation Now
with great bargains from
fTracy White, Scott Wardj
If you are striving
to reach the top,
Come to us
20 W. Stoddard
.f iii., -, .- .I
,a 1 ' F M.
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"Sure we want you
to be happy, Lester,
but what was wrong
with the Gold Streets?"
L. 0. Reutzel
7 ,,,,, ,,,,, ,
Get on top of things.
For the best
The Beauty Box
Dennis J. Lorch
Bishop's Music Shop
Buy an International truck
.v 5 '4 ' J f'U11,.5.ri -
K-f,1.,.1,g,f as 'f p
feng' an-JA if
A .A t 5"
I. vel '
G, 55 5 , A- Y ,a-
Let Betty Style
Styles by Betty
CScottie Van Gennipb
Sitting in ALL corners
is not punishment.
For a delightful treat, go to
The Kitchen Corner
We've been trucking
since the Model T.
Elfrink Truck Lines
Ford is the company
you can stand on.
Get more for your Petrodollar
Bill Rhodes Oil and LP
Uoe Jennings, Jeff Douglasb
1030 South Main
, , ff""WH
K AY U ' 'L
tm If A -iif
Line up for your chili
Central Foods, Inc.
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
CG-rade school studentsj
No matter how small
your building needs may be,
Use materials from
If you have a
hungry girl friend
Take her to
The Family Inn
Clfrankie Howard, Sue Jackson?
Need Your Mop Cut?
Jordan cuts all kinds of mops.
Jordan's Barber Shop
CC. F. Jordan, Steve Jordanj
Watch your money grow
with seed from
Farmers Cash Store
If you re accident prone
you'd better take a quick trip
Dennis J. Lorch
Anything in Insurance
136 Uanet Rogersj
Not rain, nor hail
nor sleet, nor snow
will keep Millington
from trucking on.
Dexter - 624-2672
Advance - 722-5308
Two Tonys are better than one,
and Two Tony's Srnorgasbord is
better than any.
205 West Malone
Banquet facilities for
upto 225 people '
"Meet your friends here."
CDavid Simms, Charles Youngj
Watch your savings grow
The First National
222 N. Pacific
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
Member of F.D.l.C.
rolling down the road
at home in the kitchen,
Advance Tire and Appliance
gives you the best in
For the minor dents and scrapes
of everyday driving
solve them with insurance from
William Jenkins, Agent
Service is our business.
Morgan Funeral Home
If you need a mountain moved
Tired of getting your fertilizer
the old fashioned way?
If so, come to Southeast Co-op
for the finest in farm supplies.
Highway 25 South
' 'Ss .-,ta-NJ 7 ' i'
,'k.1'9j ' '4
"" 4-'R"" N
Like to get out of the kitchen,
but afraid you'II miss that
If so come to Gardner's Cafe
where you vvon't be disappointed.
Bell City, Missouri
CJo Ann Jenningsj
Sample some scents
from our cosmetic counter.
Advance, Missou ri
Rudy's Furniture is
the place for Ma
To buy that special
chair for Pa.
fCindy Rehm, John Youngj
Hair is something to
at this shop.
Beth's Beauty Shop
Say "Cheese," please
Weddings and Por traits
444 North Walnut
We are more than
just a drug store.
and see our merchandise.
Advance Cut Rate
After cornpletingtheir last ad idea, the journalism class decides to relax in the pool. Unfortunately it was March and the pool was drained
Get the rickets out of your legs
And get your legs downto Ricketts
Rickett's Lumber Company
Marble Hill, Missouri
l'll be,I'ianged, if I don't find it
dum relaxin' down a the
Corral Inn Motel
Highway 25-1 Mile South
A small store with a big heart.
CMr. and Mrs. O. W. Arbucklej
Don't spend time
barking up the wrong tree.
When shopping for quality furniture
make your first stop at
G. R. Barker's
and Maytag Dealer
Nothing's as sweet
as coming home to a Wiggins Mobile Home.
Wiggins Motor and
Mobile Home Sales
CBrad Berry, Regina Kingj
Styles of all kinds
To suit your personality
The Beauty Box
Uennifer Hampton, Janice Robinson, Linda Cappsb
If the ole crate
is gettin' a little worn out,
come down to Auto Tire and Parts
for your automotive needs.
Auto Tire and Parts
Highway 25 South
Having trouble fixing your body?
Let Ford fix your body.
Ford's Body Shop
Highway C West
Silks, synthetics, cotton, or wool
Come to Lambert'sg We're chock full!
Lambert's Fabrics Unlimited
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
A bank as solid as its name
The Bank of Marble Hill
Marble Hili, Missouri
If you want your dollar
to buy you more,
Western Auto Associate Store
CSybilla Cresap, Paul Warnerj
Feed SheII's feed
and your livestock will
supply you with food a plenty.
Shell Feed and Supply Company
Do you get that sudden urge
for a late night snack?
Rush out to the
Advance Quick Shop
1 5 t:--- S wi.
l fr is
F is forthe finest cars made
0 is for an outasite deal
R is for reliability
D is for "Dynomite!"
Lutesville Motor Company
Yourfriendly Ford dealer
New arid used cars
fRonnie Williams, Sheila Maloney, Jeff Kiss, Lorie Cooksonp
Sometimes it's fun
To wash your dirty linen in public
Open every day f 7:30 am. to 9:00 pm.
It might look bad and sound bad,
but there isn't anything we can't fix at
Highway 25. South
722-9982. Nights - 722-3919
24 Hour AAA Wrecker Service
Uerome Tidvveli, David Masters, Mike Raderj
Whatever you may need
From tennis balls to bikes
You'll be sure to find it at Sikes
Sikes Sporting Goods
The price is always right
at Prices Furniture.
Shop us for your furniture needs.
and Appliance Co.
Ownersz Raymond Price and Conrad Allemag,
Highway 25 and 114 Junction
For the best in musical entertainment
whether performed by you or pre-recorded
Bishop's Music Shop
Let yourself go and sew
With patterns, materials, and accessories
Bell City Fabric Shop
Bell City, Missouri
gf? isil i
There's a b
To Beat the Frizzies.
Marie's Beauty Shop
fCa rla Riley, K
Get on the "8" Ball
B 81 M Pool Hall
If you can't go to the game
can afford to snop at
Let the game come to you!
HaroId's TV and Appliance
Start everyday with a Chevrolet.
New and Used Cars
Chevrolet Makes Sense for America
News travels faster than this
when you read The Advance News.
CNancy Towery, Debbie McCullough, Becky Rendleman, Yvonne
Stretch your dollar
With economical, quality buys at
Don't let the word fool you.
We are better than "standard"
Lorch Standard Service
If it is 2:20 in the morning
and you need to look your best,
Virginia Bird W Manager
Call 722-3072 forthe name
of your nearest representative.
MFA Exchange Division
I could eat ribs all night
We specialize in barbequed ribs.
Dexter, Nlissou ri
Buying quality products isn t a gamble
For all kinds of money operations
Come to the
Bollinger County Bank
Want to paint the town red?
Use Beauty Stain Concrete Stain
Arbor Vault Company
For a firm foundation
for the building blocks of life
get your concrete from
Shirrell Ready- Mix
Start your morning the right way
with breakfast at the
There's no need for a toter
at Dexter's City Motor.
City Motor Sales
Highway 25 North
CGa ry Watkihsj
For the coolest refrigerators in town
Bell Citv Store
Maytag. Philco Appliances
Bell City. Missouri
Where the quality of cars
is as good as a Rolls.
Evans-Buick, Olds, GMC Inc. Pat ro n S
Highway 25 and 114
From the field to the can
There's no better food than from
Cauble and Field, Inc.
Wholesale fruits, vegetables,
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
ln memory of Cindy Lou IV
D.C., C.K.,T.K., and Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hart and family
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ward and Children
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Williams and Maeann
Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Eggimann and family
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Daniel and Lisa Marie
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bitterman and Flyboy
Don and Debbie Hendrix and April
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Daniel
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Welch
Mrs. Mamie Ingram
Perry R. Yount
James Martin, Esq.
Mrs. Lottie Skinner
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hitt
Alva Rodgers and family
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hammack
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dennison
Mr. and Mrs. William Teeters
Enzo, Dorothy, and Mike Moroni
l Come in for your yearly trim
Hefner's Barber Shop
3 CMark Allison. Brian Vllinchesterl
You'II get the picture
if you buy your supplies from
NowelI's Camera Shop
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
154 CKim vvrmep
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Sitze and children
Betty and Charles Birkman and family
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McFerron and family
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lanpher and family
l-larold, Carla, and Bryan Tilley
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Spane
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Brewer
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ellis
Allen and Karron Kidd
Worley Implement Co.
George A. Douglas
Terry K. Henson
Kow and Mike
Ed Hill and Company
Mary and Bill Rivers
Mr. and Mrs. James Wiley
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Davis
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lanpher
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Pirtle
Mr. and Mrs. David Crader
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Reinhart
Jerry's Upholstery makes you want
to wear out your furniture!
CGvven Ann Davisj
Our advertisers are dear to us.
If you would like to buy
a yearbook ad contact the
Advance High School
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Daugherty
DC., CK., T.K., and Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Benjamin
Carole, Randy, and Lu Ann Yount
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbern Bruce and Carol
Buck, Wanda, Kenny, and Kristi Carlton
Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Fisher and family
Mrs. Bernice Loyd, Avon Representative
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Limbaugh and Billie
Mike, Shabie, and Shandra Bird
Cricklewood Racing Industries
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Schlegel
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Wills
Mr. and Mrs. Perry J. Yount
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Towery
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Rhodes
Jerry and Linda Eggimann
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Liley
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hart
Robert White and family
Rus Talbert Lanpher
Abbot. Tracy 114
Allison, Mark 7, 19, 58. 108, 150
Anschultz. Kelly 115
Anschultz. Lisa 106
Anschultz. Mike 21.104
Anschultz. Tony 55,111
Arnold, James 85. 86, 87
Ashby, Becky 114
Ashby, Tina 112
Bailey. Kathy 111
Bailey, Mike 71.85.102
Ban, Tona 116
Barnes, Chrystal 116
Bates, Cheryl 114
Beal. Steve 116
Beardsley, Charles 114
Beardsley, Sheri 116
Bechtold. Patricia 115
Bell, Glenda 61, 94. 144
Benjamin, Bernard 90
.Joe 10. 22. 79.87.94
Caldwell. Lee 21, 104. 139
Caldwell. Randy 114
Caldwell. Wendell 115
Camren. Bud 92
Cantrell. Angela 111
Cantrell, Steve 115
Capps, Joe 92
Capps. Joe 111
Capps, Linda 108, 143
Carlton, Kenny 59, 95, 142
Carlton, Kristi 22, 27, 49, 53. 82, 84
Carver, Carl 114
Casey, Gene 112
Casey. Richard 116
Cato, Brian 116
Cato, Donald 112
Cecil, Marla 55,108,151
Cecil. Steve 62.85.102
Choate. Kim 62,106.151
Clayton, Gene 21, 94
Clayton, Ruth Ann 22, 46, 49. 71, 73
Benjamin, Ruthanna 117
Berrong, Barbara 119
Berry, Brad 18, 36. 38, 50. 74, 95. 99.
Berry, Tammy 22. 27, 49. 104
Bess, Brian 100
Bess, Melinda 54, 55, 111
Bess, Ricky 45, 55, 106
Beussink, Randy 12. 20, 24, 102, 149
Biggs. Patricia 112
Bird, Shandra 116
Blrkman, Bill 87, 110
Birkman. Debra 7, 14,64,95. 146
Blankenship, Sandra 115
Bohnsack, Donnie 21.85.104
Bohnsack. Kathy 56. 62. 86. 106
Bohnsack, Ricky 30.78, 100
Bond, Don 116
Bond, Tina 22,27.28,49,104. 152
Boner, Brian 116
Boner, Jeff 43. 62.106, 153
Bowman, Lennie 52,104
Bowman. Richard 21,102
Bowman, Rodger 110
Brewer, Chris 115
Brewer, Tammy 113
Brock, Lori 112
Brown, Cathy 72, 118
Brown, Yvonne 61, 95. 138, 147
Bruce. Carol 22. 27, 76. 100
Bryant, Teresa 115
Buchanan, Rodney 115
Buchanan, Scott 114
Buehler, Lisa 114
Bueter, Dale 115
Buttry, Karen 16. 73
Clifton. Carol 106
Clifton. Gary 110
Clifton. Jerry 21,73.85,100. 127
Clifton, Terry 104
Clifton. Terry 104
Cloninger, Clark 104, 122
Colbert, Sonika 106
.Carroll 3, 36. 38. 40, 83
.Lesa 22. 26, 49. 52, 104, 129
Cookson, Lorie 44. 45, 62. 108, 145
.Steve 21. 34, 36, 38. 100
Cox. Barbara 62, 80, 94. 132
Cox, Gerald 62.106
53, 62, 102
Crader, Christine 117
Crader, Robert 90
Crites. Robin 55.111
Crites. Rodney 58. 116
Crosswhite, Mary 92
Crosswhite, Ralph 92
Croy, Michael 62. 104
Cummins, Jo David 11. 19, 28, 38. 50.
67, 95. 99, 123. 141
Daniel, Lonnie 21. 40. 41. 85, 102
Daniel Odetta 93
Daniel. Pat 42, 86, 108
Daniel, Selena 112
Daniel, Terrie 10, 22, 27, 30, 46. 74.
85, 100, 141
Daniel, Tess 11. 19. 27, 28, 32, 46, 53.
Daugherty, Bill 3, 16, 69. 91. 106
Davault, Gary 21. 85. 102. 137
Davault, Michael 1.15
Davault, Randy 42. 56, 86, 108
Davis, Eglenna 71
Davis, Flay 20.21.76
Davis, Gwen Ann 15, 22. 24, 27. 85,
Jackie 86. 108
Delay, Mark 21,95
oeeew. Robert 24.30, 5o,83.s7. 100
pawn. Sandy 12. 14319.22 26, 28.32.
36, 46, 73, 81. 85, 100, 128.
Jeff 12, 21, 64. 73, 85, 100.
Dowler, Billy 115
Duley, Becky 114
Dumas. Dorotha 119
Eddie 43. 106
Tina 85. 86
Eggimann. Cassie 111'
Eggimann, Chris 115
Eggimann, Dirk 114
Eggimann, Stacy 57.87.110
Elfrlnk, Jane 18, 22. 26. 28. 30, 32,46
62, 73, 85, 88, 100,129
Emerson. Kim 45. 56, 86, 108
England, Tracy 58.116
Fisher. Melody 22. 27. 58. 85. 104
Fisher. Riche21, 95
Ford. Delaine 112
Ford, Larry 108
Ford. Tammie 104
Fowler. Brad 56, 62. 106
Francis, Connie 56. 62. 85. 86. 106
Francis. Robert 20, 21. 71. 102
Gaither. Brad 116
Gaither, Cheri 22, 27, 104
Garner, Angie 113
Garner, Jeff 111
Garner, Roxann 113
Garner. Stanton 116
Garner, Tabb 115
Garner, Todd 113
Georger. Diane 55.57.110
Geroger. Randy 115
Glastetter, Linda 118
Gramlisch. Danny 21.104
Gregory. Brenda 32. 46, 48. 87, 102
Gregory. Connie 106
Gregory. Dale 71,106
Gregory. Donna 65.108
Gregory, Glenda 104
Gregory. Randy 2. 21. 100
Griffin, Cynthia 114
Griffin. Eric 55.106
Griffin, Terry 21, 22. 96
Grindstaff, Mark 6. 21. 56. 75, 96. 146
Grindstaff. Shawn 86.108141
Hahn, Brion 57.87,11O
Hale, Richard 111
Hale, Ronnie 115
Hale, Teresa 111
Hall. Jerry 112
Hall. John 111
Hamlin. Jeannie 22. 27. 49, 62, 68, 85
Hamlin, Paula 110.87
Hamlin, Tressa 86,106.142
Hampton. Dana 112
Hampton. Jennifer 108. 143
Hampton, Lisa 104
Hardesty. Craig 111
Hardesty. Steve 106
Harness, Calvin 115
Harshaw, Carol 118
Hart. Tammie 17. 19. 22. 27. 48. 104
Hart, Tina 115
Hawkins, Jeff 104
Hawkins, Keith 19. 42, 55. 86. 108
Hawkins, Kevin 111
Hawkins, Vince 102
Hefner, Michael 115
Hefner. Steven 112
Hendershott, Keith 18. 62, 73, 87. 100
Hendershott, Leslie 113
Hendershott. Randy 110
Hendershott, Roger 2154104
Hess. Lesa 55,111
Hlett, April 85. 86. 106
Hill. Rhonda 110
Hill. Ronald 113
Hill. Terry 21, 37. 38, 50, 70, 85, 100
Hill, Tim 16. 21, 104
Hindman. Kelly 55,110
Hindman. Kevin 21.85.104
Hinkle. Lynn 60,73.100, 141
Hitt, Gina 55,86. 108.145
Hitt. Terry 106'
Hobbs, Boyd 115
Holder, Ryan 21, 30. 38, 100
Holland, Angie 55, 86, 106. 140
Holland, David 90
Howard, Frankie 21,100.135
Hudson, Don 113
Hudson, Hollis 116
Hudson, Nanie 113
Jackson, Jimmy 21,104
Jackson, Larry 21,104
Jackson, Linda 22.100
Jackson, Randall 21, 101
Jackson, Tonya 86,108
James, Bradley 116
James, Jeff 111
James,Joyce 64, 87. 101
James, Kevin 113
Jarreli, Gary 102
King. Rebecca 106
King. Regina 18, 22. 27. 75, 101, 143
King. Rhonda 112
King. Robin 22, 27. 104
King. Ronald 110
Kirkpatrick. Alana 37
Kirkpatrick, Bob 42. 43. 50. 64
Kirkpatrick, Rita 37
Jeff 108, 145
er, Diana 101
Lacy, Randy 102
Lacy, Ricky 106
Lacy. Russell 111
her. Ben 20. 24. 28, 50. 52, 85,
her. Jennifer 114
Lanpher, Karen 87.110
Lanpher, Kim 3, 7, 44, 85, 86. 106. 146
Lanpher, Larry 85.87, 96
Lanpher. Lyn 112
Lanpher. Rus 21, 23, 85. 96, 99
Lanpher. Scott 116
Lanpher. Stanley 21,40.88.105. 135
Lanpher. Ted 90
Leadbetter. Kevin 86. 108
Leadbetter, Stanley 2, 112
Lee, Bobby 111
Lee, Debbie 114
Liley, Floyd 17.91
Liley, Ruth 117
Limbaugh, Anetta 22.105
Limbaugh, Billie 86. 106
Limbaugh, Dennis 86. 108,152
Limbaugh, Kelly 108
Limbaugh, Martin 108. 142
Limbaugh, Steve 107
bee. Ricky 107
Jenkins, Liana 118
Jenkins. Wanda 118
Jennings, Jo Ann 65,108,139
Johns, Billy 102
Johns, Darlene 56, 86. 106
Johns. Kevin 110
Johns. Patricia 22, 27, 64, 76. 87. 96
Johns, Tammy 108. 144
Johnson, Kim 106
Johnson. Ray 92
Jones, Chris 79,138
Jones, Debbie 113
Jordan, Kim 111
Jordan, Rhonda 22. 27. 49. 85. 87, 89
Jordan. Richie 21,81.87,96.142
an. Ronnie 21, 40. 88. 104
an, Sherry 86. 106, 148
an. Steve 135
Kalinski. Tom 21.85, 96, 150
Kanady. Cindy 112
Kanady. Lynn 116
Linda 22, 49, 63, 71. 85, 87, 89.
Long, Alecia 114
Long. Danny 11. 19.35. 38. 71. 101
Long Georgia 92
Long. Janice 11. 17, 19. 22. 27, 32, 46
62. 74, 96, 41, 160
Long, Mary 22, 77. 78
Long, Michael 8, 87, 110
Long, Parks 8. 43, 107
Long. Randy, 57. 112
Lorch. David 43, 107.147
Loughary. Terrisa 113
Lynch, David 11. 56. 86, 107, 126
Lynch. Juanita 119
Lynch, Leigh Ann 87.110
Maloney, Sheila 108. 145
Mangrum. Darrell 113
Mangrum, Kathy 110
Mangrum, Mildred 116
Mangrum, Randy 108
Manning, Robert 109
Markham, Jiles 109, 143
Markham, Kevin 115
Markham, Olive Fay 22.27.82,105
Kanady. Odell 113
Keene, Kevin 24, 68, 104
Keene, Lloyd 92
Kelm, Lavonda 112
Kennedy. Darrell 55, 111
Kennedy, David 113
Kennedy, Eddie 106
n. Barbara 111
n. C.A, 90
n. Celeste 56, 62. 86, 107
n, Dennis 57,112
n, James 62. 85, 101
n, Linda 87,110
n, Ronald 21,85,102.149
Kennedy. James 55.111
Kennedy, James 111
Kennedy, Kelly 114
Kennedy. Laura 106
.Allen 90, 91
, Kathy 60.86.108
Kidd, Keith 20. 40, 50, 85. 102
Kidd. Kelly 19, 22, 27, 29, 32, 46. 62,
73, 74, 85. 101, 127, 141
Kidd, Patricia 106
Kidd, Tim 66,101
Kinder. Pam 87,102
King, Brenda 22. 61, 87. 102
King, Kenny 110
King, Randy 112
Masters. David 21,85,102.148
Masters. Janet 87, 110
Masters. Ted 87, 110
Masters. Tony 112
Matney, Evelyn 118
Matney, Mike 7, 17. 19, 20, 22, 85, 87
Mayberry, Dennis 5, 21. 50, 102
Mayfield. Max 72
Mayfield. Viola 69
Mayo, Terri 113
McCullough, Debbie 30, 76.97
McFerron, Jeanna 113
McFerron, Kenneth 11, 17. 19. 20. 94.
McFerron, Paul 21. 40, 102
McLain. Terry 107
Meador. Brenda 4. 107. 148
Meador. Charlotte 6, 55, 87. 110
Meador. Cynthia 114
Meador, Darrell 55
Metcalf, Marie 22
Middleton. Mike 59.115
Middleton. Timmy 87, 110
Mler, Garry 87.110
Mier, Nelda 111
Mier, Scottie 20.62. 71,85, 102
Miles, Harold 55.57.111
Miles, Melinda 22. 27. 58. 82. 85. 89.
Miles, Neil 116
Miller, Etta 93
Miller, Jerry 110
Millgrggton, Steve 21. 50. 52. 87. 97.
Montgomery. Frankie 116
Montgomery. Wayne 113
Moore. Eddie 87.110
Moore. J, 117
Moore, Jerri 11. 86, 109
Moore. Jerry 1 16
Moore. Scotty 114
Moore, Terri 22. 27. 49, 84, 87. 103.
Morgan. Cathy 72
Morgan. Jan 66. 74
Morgan. Rhett 56. 57.87 110
Morgan, Tiffany 59.115
Moroni. David 113
Moroni. Mike 20, 50. 62. 71. 103
Moroni. Steven 116
Morris. Chris 112
Morris. Mark 110
Morris. Victor 21. 40. 87, 88. 105
Morse. John 116
Morton. Brad 109
Morton. Brock 86.153
Morton. Bruce 113
Morton, Ronald 112
Moyer. Malia 57.112
Nelson. Davie 21.85.105
Noble. Joe 21. 24, 25. 53, 97
Noland. Paul 113
Noland. Susan 111
Norman, Lori 113
Nothdurtt. Daniel 116
Nothdurft, Regina 110
Nunn. Keith 114
Nunn. Tammy 112
Oller. Ron 21. 28. 35. 37, 38. 97
Overby. James 115
Overby. Robert 115
' : I Jigtzzfiiv , W
Owens. Cheryl 114
Owens, Scott 111
Pace. Greg 21,88,105
Pace. Mark 57.110
Pace, Martha 113
Palmer, Vicki 12, 15. 19, 21. 22 24. 26.
28. 32, 39, 36. 63. 84 88. 97. 99. 129
Pate, Ben 8.110
Pate, Cherrie 115
Pate, Juela 111
Payne, Billy 21,105
Payne. Daved 42.109.152
Payne. Ginger 116
Payne. John 107
Payne. Scott 115
Pteffer. Angela 110
Phillips. Teresa 113
Pittman. Johnny 115
Pittman, Robin 110
Pittman, Sharon 115
Pittman. Tammy 115
Pitts, Duane 68.109
Poe. Scott 109
Powers. Allison 112
Powers. Kim 110
Powers. Terry 107
Propst. Donna 112
Propst. Ray Allen 111
Rader, Mike 21. 73. 101 148
Rader, Mitzi 112
Rainey, Brenda 46, 47.97
Rainey. Kathy 101
Talney, Tim 4, 62, 79, 98
Redman. Donna 55,111
Redman. Phyllis 11, 16. 44. 56,67, 106
Rehm. Cindy 22, 49. 68. 85, 105. 140
Rehm, Sheryl 22. 27, 28, 32, 46. 64,
Rennhart. Earl 65
Rendleman. Becky 16. 22. 27. 71, 85.
Rendleman. Steven 107
Reutzel. Brett 57. 111
Reutzel. Gary 90. 91
Reutzel, Gretchen 44, 45. 86, 107
Reynolds, Clarence 114
Reynolds, Jerrold 115
Rhodes. Amy 22. 24, 26, 84. 105 140
Stllts. Tammy 18, 22. 27, 46. 49. 63
Straoser. Donna 58 86.109
Swan. Debbie 101
Sweeney. Bobby 54, 55. 110
Rhodes, Bradley 114
Rhodes. Klm 22.27. 73.85. 101, 141
Rhodes. Mary 117
Rhodes. Mary Gayle 118
Rhodes. Scott 21, 22, 24. 105
Richards, l-losue 93
Richmond. Cindy 22.27.101
Rlchmond. Mary 80
Riley. Carla 2 103.150
Ritter. Angie 86.109
Ritter. Barbara 22. 27. 73. 101
Ritter. Brenda 101. 126
Rutter. Carl Dean 10 21, 58. 87, 105
Ro6lnett,Kev1n 114 '
Robins. Larry 50, 73. 101
Robins. Mark 21. 40, 50, 88. 105 ,
Robins. Tana 113
Sweeney. Herhy 105
Sweeney. Melody 113
Sweeney. Teresa 111
Sweeney. Terry 1 12
Sweeney. Teresa 111
Sweeney. Terry 112
Talley. Klrn 20. 62. 64, 98. 134. 141
Talley. Trennls 101
Taylor. Brenda 113
Taylor. Jody 22.78, 80.87.101
rel 22. 60, 103
Taylor, Nlkkl 107 '
Taylor, Robln 57.111
Taylor, Rodger 116
Teeters, William 16. 71, 78, 106
Thompson. Lisa 22.105
Thompson. Paula 110
Thompson. Rena 115
Thompson. Tuna 111
Robinson. Dale 21,103,130
Rodgers. Janet 22, 27. 85. 105
Rodgers. Marty 19.21. 38. 66. 79.84,
Roe. Stacy 114
Rogers, Janet 136
Roper. Eddie 21, 52, 82. 98
Roper. Ricky 19, 21, 105. 151
Thompson. Troy 109.42
Tldwell. Kevin 21. 103. 131
Tidwell. Terry 43.107
Tilley. Harold 19. 72. 89
Towery. Nancy 22. 27, 66. 74. 85. 101
Tropf, David 20, 23. 25, 28, 34, 38, 98
Trout. Gary 19. 38, 50, 53, 62, 74, 97
Schatte. Randy 107
Schatte. Vicki 5. 62. 101
Scherer, Mary 60. 71. 86. 109
Scherer. Robin 22. 27. 29. 46 48, 85.
88. 103. 144
Schrader. Tanya 56. 60, 62. 86. 109
Schwartz. Robert 114
Scott. Ida 117
Scott. Tracy 115
Seabaogh. Bryan 43, 86. 107
Seabaugh. Michael 112
Umfleet, Donna 111
Umfleet, Tammy 56.86,109
Teresa 86, 107
Umfleet, Terry 114
VanGennip, Marsha 116
VanGennlp. Roger 114
VanGenn1p, Scottie 19. 43, 86, 107
. Teresa 111
VanGennip, Tony 111
Vavak, Darrell 107
Shell. Dan 110
Shell. Monica 54,110
Shell. Tim 57,110
Shell. Tim 57.110
Sherman. Dana 55. 86, 109
Sherman, Kandi 14. 22, 24, 26, 84,
Sherman. Matt 43, 55. 107. 139
Shlrrell, Teresa 22. 27,98
Simms.Dav1d 43,107. 137
Simms. Tammy 114
Sltz. Donald 111
Sltz. Ruth 92
Slinkard. Jett 92
Smith. Keith 21.101
Smith. Pam 112
Speer. Karen 150
Speer. Kevin 19
Speer. Mike 21. 81. 98, 147
Speer. Tammy 110
Spltzmlller. Matt 114
Stehtln. Karen 22.86.107
Stehlln, Kathy 12. 14. 22, 2
Stepp, Debbie 55,107
Stepp. Mark 21,40 41.50.103
Stepp. Randy 116
5, 27. 28.
Vavak, Lois 66
Vavak, Steve 7, 19, 28, 40, 103
Veale, Patti 44. 55, 67. 70. 86. 107, 149
Veale,Ronn1e 7, 21. 34, 38, 62, 101
Voss, Erika 22, 27, 85, 89, 105
Voss, Karl 116
Voss, Keith 110
Walker, Kathy 18. 103
Walker, Robert 56, 57, 87, 110
Walker, Scott 115
Walker, Teresa 86
Ward. Ginger 44, 55. 62, 86, 109
Ward, Scott 21, 85, 103. 129
Warner, Arthur 111
Warner, Paul 2, 77, 103, 145
Watkins, Gary 109, 151
Weissenborn, Kay 55, 56. 62. 86, 109
Stevenson. Pam 8.113
Stevenson. Randy 87.110
Stevenson. Rodney 21. 40. 41. 85, 105
Brad 42. 55. 86. 109
Steve 21 30, 76, 87, 99
Welker. Jeanette 112
Welker, Paula 111
Welker. Teresa 109
Welty. Barbara 113
Westbrook, Wesley 21. 40. 88. 105. 122
Wheeling, Gregory 116
White, Brad 107
White. Edward 111
White. Elizabeth 60. 86, 109
White. Jim 92
White, Kim 86.107,154
White. Pam 87.110
White, Timmy 21. 24. 85. 103
Tracy 20, 22. 27. 99. 129
Whittley. Donna 115
Whlttley. James 115
Whittley. Pamela 111
Whittley. Patricia 101
Whittley, Rose 109
s. Charles 19, 43, 107
s. Cindy 62.86.109
s, Ferrell 11, 81
s, Mildred 10, 32. 46, 49, 83
s. Tammy 22. 26, 30, 32. 46, 49
53, 62, 103, 129
s, Tony 21, 29. 40. 103
Wiltong, Marilyn 89.103152
Wiltong. Wayne 107
Willard. Kenny 109
Williams. Bennie 114
Williams. Darliss 87.103
Williams, Donald 21, 50. 101
Williams, Donnie 110
Williams. Mae Ann 10. 22, 24, 27,85
Williams, Rhonda 103
Williams. Rusty 110
Williams, Steve 107
Wllliams, Teresa 109
Wills, Mitchell 91
Wilson. Joe 112
Connie 11. 19, 71. 86. 109
Winchester, Brian 42, 44. 109. 154
Wiseman. Amy 115
Wiseman, Sherry 112
Wiseman, Terry 113
Young, Anderia 114
Charles 17. 79, 109. 137
John 5.18.21. 103,140
Younger, Tammy 116
Yount, Royce 12, 29, 33. 35, 38, 94,
Advance Cut Rate 151
Advance Frozen Food Locker 149
Advance News 149
Advance Tire and Appliance 138
Advance Quick Shop 145
Arbor VaultCompany 151
Arbuckle's Store 143
Auto Tire and Parts 144
B81 M Pool Hall 150
Bank of Advance 123
Bank of Bloomfield 148
Bank of Marble l-lill144
Barker, G. R. Furniture Store 143
Beauty Box. The 143
Bell City Fabric Shop 146
BellCity Store 151
Ben Franklin Store 150
Beth's Beauty Shop 140
Bishop's Music Shop 147
Bollinger County Bank 151
Cape State Bank St Trust Co. 129
Cauble 81 Field. Inc. 153
Central Foods. INC. 134
Chem-Co Diversified Corp.128
City Motor Sales 151
Corral lnn Motel 142
Crader's Texaco 126
Craig Photography Studio L Gall
Dexter National Bank 130
Elfrink Truck Lines 133
Evans-Buick. Olds, GMC. Inc. 153
Family lnn. The 135
Farmers Cash Store 136
Fashion Two-Twenty 152
First Federal Savings 8 Loan 142
First National Bank 137
Flower Fox Florist 127
Ford's Body Shop 144
Gamble's Store 152
Gardiner's Cafe 139
Harnes Building 131
Harold's TV 81 Appliance 150
Hefner's Barber Shop 154
Henson's Grocery 149
Hickory Log 150
Inland Shoe Mfg. Co. 122
Jenkins MFA Insurance Agency 138
Jerry's Upholstery 155
Jordan's Barber Shop 135
Kitchen Corner, The 133
Lambert's Fabrics Unlimited 144
Lorch, Dennis J.lnsurance136
Lorch Standard Service 147
Lutesville Motor 145
MFA Exchange Division 152
Maries Beauty Shop 148
Mayberry's 66, 146
Medler-Davis Chevrolet 149
Millington Trucking Co.136
Monarch Feed Mills, Inc. 127
Moore's Feed 81 Seed Store 151
Morgan Funeral Home 138
Morgan. Homer Furniture Co 137
Nickens Pharmacy 140
Nowell's Camera Shop 154
Oran State Bank 132
Pepsl Cola Bottling Co. 128
Portraits by Rhoton 125
Price Furniture L Appliance Co 147
Reutzel. L. O, Construction Co.130
Rhodes. Bill Oil 81 LP Gas 134
Richmond Hardware 8- Lumber Co.
Ricketts Lumber Co,142
Rudy's Furniture 140
Sally's Beauty Shop 146
Sarah Coventry 132
Shell Feed St Supply Co 145
Sherman Land Improvement 139
Sikes Sporting Goods 146
Sskeston Motor Co 134
Southeast Co-op Service 139
Styles by Betty 133
Sunny Hill Farms Dairy 124
Superior Business Machines142
Wards Grocery Store 129
Western Auto Associate Store 145
Wiggins Motor 81 Mobile Home Sales
Wiley's Laundromat 148
Worley lmplementCo, 126
Band 84. 85, 86, 87
Future Farmers of America 20, 21, 24,
Future l-lomemakers of America 22.
Pepperettes 26. 27. 28, 29
Science Club 71
Editor's Last Words
Few people realize what a job it is to be editor of
the school yearbook. I know I didn't when I
agreed to be editor. However, all the work has
been worth it, for I can look through this book
and remember something about each spread -
how hard it was to get a picture, or how we had
to dig for some copy.
I worry, now in lVIay, 1975, just how the students
will accept this book. lt's sort of like hoping your
child will do well as an adult. I, with my help,
have worked hard and long on this yearbook. We
hoped to convey our theme and compile the
story of the school year simultaneously, and I
believe we did.
Attimes, when I was especially tired, I would
almost regret being editor, but as we turned in
the cover design, which received such good
comments, and as we met a deadline, I would
feel so good, so high, and so on top of it all. Then
I would realize what an expanding experience
editing a yearbook is. I can honestly say I don't
regret any of it. It was worth it all.
Skim through this book the first time, looking at
the pictures. Terrie Daniel has shown her worth
as a photographer. Then go back and read the
copy. It will mean more to you as the years go
I love this book, a child of my brain. The theme,
Free to be Ourselves, expresses the feelings of
today's students, and the freedom we as
American citizens enjoy. Please accept this book
with a free and open mind.
I would like to extend a special thanks to lVlrs.
Jan Morgan for her help and understanding.
Thanks to Babe-tte Morgan for her
encouragement and help. l'd like to thank my
junior editor, Kelly Kidd, and the teachers for
being so tolerant ofour interruptingtheir classes
to kidnap their students for ad pictures.
Thanks also go to the administration for being so
lenient when we needed to leave the school
grounds to take pictures.
Last I would like to thank my mom who put up with
my odd hours and working and
Thanks, friends, for sticking by
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