Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)

 - Class of 1964

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Argentine High School - Mustang Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1964 volume:

 . MUSTANG LAYOUT EDITOR Cheryl Barker COPY EDITOR Linda Overton ADVERTISING EDITOR Karron Dyer PHOTOGRAPHER Phil Yoder ARTIST Barbara Stuteville 1964 Published by Argentine High School Kansas City, KansasForeword From warm, exciting, fun-filled days to chilling, drab periods of sorrow, the past year ran the gamut. It saw the assassina- tion of President Kennedy and the succes- sion of President Johnson. Faces which were with us in August, we missed in May. Such were the passing seasons. With the coming of fall, school opened and football dominated. Main events cen- tered around this fall fun and school spirit rose. When snow and icicles plentifully adorned the outdoors, fancies turned to the Sno-ball, music concerts, speech and drama festivals, and basketball. With the onset of spring and varying degrees of spring fever, attention was given to the musical, a play, or a track meet. Seasons at Argentine brought new events, new people, new ideas, and new experiences to all the stu- dents and faculty. And through it all came education. It is the purpose of this book to recapture these moments. Winter .... page 41 Spring .... page 69 Fall .... page 3FALL Fall sports and activities Administration Faculty Curriculum Sophomore class 3This yeor's vorsity footboll ployers were: Front Row: Warren, Skubal, Bunce, Tucker, DeSeure, Fields E., Hilt, Woods M., Sears, Kegin, Crain, Woods B., Thomas, Hoover. Second Row: Sligar, Johnson, Gilbert, Carter, Gibson, Morks, Amayo, Kerns, Porros, Martin, Friberg, Chonncll. Third Row: Sontoyo, Baker, Icwallcn, Smith, Vernon, House, Hutchison, Englis, 8cach, Evatt, Schutte, Mullin, Hontz, Bray. Fourth Row: Shoaf, King, Cotton, McCallop, lunn, Jennings, Shirley. Mustangs posted 4-4 season The coaches, Mike lovin, Bob Allison, and Tom Fitzgerald work out a play on the chalk board before presenting it to the team. Recovering from the three straight defeats which opened the season, the Argentine Mustang football team ended the 1964 season with an even 4-4 record. The season saw its many ups and downs for the Ponies. Bouncing back from a disappointing defeat to Olathe, 18-12, and a last second loss to arch- rival Turner, 19-13, the Mustangs routed league champion Ottawa, 20-0. The Mustangs ended league competi- tion tied for second with Turner with o 3-2 record. In competition against Ward, Bishop Miege, and Sumner, all non-league schools, the Mustangs were 1-2. Argentine 0 Ward 19 Argentine 6 Bishop Miege 18 Argentine 12 Olathe 18 Argentine 7 Sumner 0 Argentine 20 Rosedale 0 Argentine 13 Turner 19 Argentine 21 Bonner Springs 6 Argentine 20 Ottawa 0 4Composing the sophomore football team wore. First Row: Gerry Foss, David Jeffries, Mac Salazar, Charles Duncan, Tim Peters, Ted Chambers, Joe lillich, Douglas Keith, Johnny Adcox, Frank Madrigal, Steve Gout. Second Row: Mike Plough, Richard Fernandez, Ismael Oropeza, Don Long, Duane Grimes, Mike McGivern, Mike Uhlig, Rhodes Buehrer, Rodney Necse, Steve Marler. Third Row: David Cuellar, David Hall, John Reynolds, Robert Williams, Roger Marx, Dennis Mayor, Danny Walker, John Shafer, Charles Roberts, Larry Alderman, Melvin Wright. Not Pictured: Kenneth Neal. Sophomore gridders ended season with win Losses plagued the sophomore team this season, but Coach Clohecy felt his men played better than the final scores indicated and improved steadily. After suf- fering an overwhelming defeat at the hands of Sumner, the boys ended the season on a happy note by turning the tables in a re-match. This Mustang got his man. THE SCOREBOARD Argentine 0 Turner 12 Argentine 0 Ward 12 Argentine 0 Sumner 32 Argentine 0 Olathe 0 Argentine 12 Sumner 7 Assisting the football coaches this year was David Fry, one of three boys receiving letters for their excellent help.Joe Santoyo Mike Wood Jerry Evatt Drue Jennings Richard Shirley Jim McCallop Bill Wood Afier making considerable yardage, Jim McCallop, of Argentine, is brought down by one of the Olathe Eagles. Bob Tucker 28 gridmen earned George Warren 6 Kirk Lewallen Steve Smith Steve BakerDavid Amayo Don Kerns Mike DeSeure varsity letters Paul Carter Richard Martin Larry Sears Brian Friberg David Lunn Ron Cotton Dennis Crain Jim Shoaf Gary Bunce John Skubal Alva Thomas 7Miss Judi Heller Homecoming QueenMiss Jo Ann Adkins Senior and attendants ■i Miss Colleen Staggs Junior After the coronation, the queen and her attendants acknowledged the applause from their subjects. Miss Gloria Boyle Senior Miss Mary Howser Sophomore 9After being presented to the crowd, the queen and her attendants took thoir places in the stadium. Under the bright, twinkling stars and a full harvest moon, the homecom- ing queen for 1963-64 was crowned. The evening was one that seemed to be purposely made for an event like this. Even though we lost the game, no one's enthusiasm was hampered. When the candidates were brought on the field, everyone cheered. They were then es- corted to their places where they stood in front of the queen's chair. Upon the announcement that Judi had been elected, Drue Jennings and Bob Tucker moved forward to escort the queen to her throne. Dancing and listening to music was the main pastime of everyone during the dance. During the homecoming dance the following evening the queen and her attendants reigned. Decorated in keep- ing with the theme. The Roaring 20's, the cafeteria became a speak-easy. For table decorations, members of the Mus- tang Club obtained beer bottles and melted candle wax on them to give them a festive touch. A door placed in front of the regular cafeteria doors made it appear that everyone was entering a speak-easy. The band was in a stand much like those of the 1920's. Everyone, led by the queen and her attendants, danced and enjoyed themselves. 10 Guests discussed matters of school life and personal life at the homecoming dance.Coach Loren Green This year's cross country participants Kenneth Metz, Walter Morrow, Mike Schneider, Kendall Houts, Terry Taylor, Bill Folsom, and Melvin Phipps showed fine interest and spirit. Young cross country team gained experience Coinciding with the football season at Argentine is the cross country season. The main problem of this year's harriers seemed to be lack of experience. Coach Loren Green worked with a group composed mostly of underclassmen —all sophomores except junior Kenneth Metz. The team worked diligently every day. Their important meets of the year were the Shawnee Mission Invitational, Ottawa, and the EKL Meet where Argen- tine placed last, ninth, and sixth respectively. I 1 Cross country harriers work hard preparing for a meet. Peppy Kathy Nicoli "Yea! Argentine! . . cried the cheer- leaders during bosketboll season.cheerleaders led Mustang rooters Judi Heller Colleen Staggs Through rainy or star-filled skies on the foot- ball field and the hot, close atmosphere on a basket- ball court, the Argentine High School cheerleaders for 1963-64 cheered on. To the tune of "Onward Argentine," the cheerleaders led the Mustang Club during many victories and losses. New and different yells were introduced this year. The problem of familiarizing the Mustang Club with these yells fell upon the cheerleaders. These girls represented their school both in and out of uniform —a very responsible job. Many hours were spent in practice so that the girls could work with more precision. Even before school began, the girls met and also attended a cheerleading work- shop at Oklahoma. Leading the Mustang Club through the victories and losses of the Junior Varsity were the B-team cheerleaders. They began practicing immediately after they were elected in the fall. Beckie Fabian Becky Sparks Enthusiastic B-team cheerleaders were Dionc Terry, Sharon Wohlford, Candice Hammons, Gayle Stroud, and Mary Howser. 13These smart high-steppers headed the band at all football games. Here they are shown on the field ready to lead the way. Proudly spelling out Argentine, the Argcntinctfcs intently watch a sus- penseful game of basketball. Argentinettes led the way From approximately fifty girls who tried out, thirteen were selected for this year's Argentinettes. After careful planning, the girls began practicing and rehearsing after school. Weather permitting, rehearsals were on the foot- ball field. Under the supervision of Mr. James Sherbon, the Argentinettes marched in the Quindaro, Argentine, and American Royal Parades and had a part in every basket- ball and football game. This year's members were Mar- tha Smith, Cindy Gray, Nina Raiffeisen, Cheryl Barker, Betty Jones, Ruth Sebree, Nancy Jo Williamson, Beverly Beecroft, and Donna Clune. Alternates were Jackie Sny- der, Susan Hultz, Janelle Perkins, and Debbie Lillich. 14 'Oh, my aching feel," is a cry of all Argentinettes after parades.Tony begs Alice to become Mrs. Anthony Kirby, Jr. Sponsored by the Mustang Club, the first dramatic production of the year was "You Can't Take It With You." Jerry Davis directed the cast of 20 through many long, work-filled hours of rehearsals. As the curtain rose, the cast was filled with nervousness, fear, happiness, and sadness. The audience never knew what to expect next. It was not prepared for such things as snake collections, play writing, ballet dancing with xylophone accompani- ment, and the manufacturing of fireworks which were all part of a quiet day in the home of Martin Vanderhof. "You Can't Take It With You" opened drama season Painting was just one of Penelope Sycamore'» many hobbies. Friendliness toward Mr. Kirby by Miss Wellington is viewed by an astonished group including his wife. nMustang grew This year instead of having a staff do all jobs for just one sec- tion of the annual, separate lay- out, copy, photography, and ad- vertising staffs did their particular jobs throughout the book. If was hoped that better continuity would result. Delivery date was changed from May to August. In order to cover expenses of a larger year- book this year, the staff sold activities calendars. All these things were put into action to try to make this edition of the Mustang better and to give addi- tional coverage. Deciding how each page waj to be arranged was the job of the layout staff which consisted of Judy Waitley, laurel Blythe, Donna Clune, and Cheryf Barker, editor. Sharon Wohlford, Karron Dyer, editor, and Connie Nickum, the advertising stoff, sold space in the Mustang to moke money for a larger yearbook. Pictures ore important to a good year- book, and Phil Yoder, photographer, made them possible. Many long hours of thinking and typing were spent by Lois Skaggs, Ruth Lietzen, Linda Overton, editor, and Potty Marvin, who were the copy staff. 16This year's Argontian staff is shown just offer completing o deadline. The sponsor, Mr. John Wherry, is standing. Argentian staff reported news and championed causes Planning and discussing the next issue ore the first semester editors; Glorio 8oyle, JoAnn Adkins, Karron Dyer, and John Bcllmyer. Publishing and editing the school newspaper was the main function of the journalism class under the direction of Mr. John Wherry. The class, consisting of 21 members, met not only during their fifth hour class but many times after school preparing each edition. Each pupil was taught the fundamentals of a good newspaper, taught to write properly, and taught what pictures should be used. The photographer for both semesters was Jerry Williams. Seeking advice from the editors-in-chief, Karron Dyer ond JoAnn Adkins, arc second semester page editors, Moxine Dupuy, John Bellmyer, and Pot Hond. 17Dr. O. L. Pluckcr mot with Mr. W. R. Channell in the latter's office. Administrative heads faced problems Over the desk of Mr. Channell, many problems must be solved throughout the school year. In the picture above, W. R. Channell, principal at Argentine High School, and Dr. Orvin L. Plucker, superintendent of the Kansas City, Kansas school system, discuss some of these problems. Perhaps it was the problem of not enough classroom space. Perhaps they were considering what the Urban Renewal program will mean to the growth of Argentine. Perhaps they were discussing the possibility of a new junior high school. With our administrators and the community, represented by the Board of Education, rested the burden of making these decisions. Regardless of the decisions made, the uppermost consideration was to furnish a school setting that would best educate the 1300 youth of our community. 18Miss Phyllis Kraft, Counselor Mrs. Hattie Poppino, Librarian Mr. Harold Hoyt, Counselor Students received helpful service Students found able assistance with their problems from many sources. The staff members who were especially called upon to give aid were the guidance counselors, the librarian, the school nurse, and the activities director. Whether it was a schedule conflict, a question about a college and further train- ing, or a problem of a personal nature, students found Miss Kraft and Mr. Hoyt lent an interested and understanding ear. Mrs. Poppino aided students and fac- ulty in finding library sources for their work and was alert for any materials that she thought would be helpful. When students became ill, suffered a sprain or cut, or just didn't feel up to par. Miss Koester inspected, took temperatures, sent the ailing home and the bluffers back to class. She also did screening, checked on vision and hearing, and counseled with parents and teachers. Mr. Dunn co-ordinated all the school activities, handled fees, and kept all loose ends tied. All these services contributed to an effective school year. Mr. Randall Dunn, Activities Director 19 Miss Evelyn Koester, NurseStudents aided Mrs. Hendrix, Attendance Clerk Mrs. Steffens, Secretary Mrs. Cowden, Registrar Mrs. Dobbs, Treasurer Helping the counselors and the office staff were Christine Ferguson, Gloria Boyle, Mary Jane McGhan, Linda Overton, and Teresa Ramirez. Assisting Mrs. Dobbs in the cafeteria were Don Hoberlein, Don Yancey, Albert Moore, Elizabeth licklider, Lana Freisner, Carolyn Younger, Rosemary Wood, and John Lietzon. Aiding Mrs. Poppino in the library this year were Lee Coven, Chourito Mansperger, Howard Colbert, Marge Davis, John Smith, and Roberta Clifton. 20staff members Throughout the year the activities of the school were kept running smoothly by the staff, as well as students helping them. The duties of these people varied, depending on what was going on and what had to be done. The help of the staff and students was appreciated because their time and hard work helped make our school a better place. Helping in the cafeteria were Jim McCollop, Andy Stewart, Kendal Houts, Don Yancy, and Bill Hylton. Assisting the nurse this year were Royce Todd, Margaret Myrick, Carolyn Wingert, and Billie Tucker. A clean building was the responsibility of the building maintenance staff, John McGhan, Zeke Hafaway, Bob Johnson, Ray Cazzell, Earl Green, Evelyn Penn and Orville McLeod. Responsible for the good food in our cafeteria were: Front Row: Evo Williams, Anna Hoyward, Agnes Bean, Francis Knowles, Cleta Marx, and Mary Jane Benton. Bock Row: Lillie Carpenter, Marie Moritz, Adeline Anderton, Anne Long, and Helen Dye. 21Using an overhead projector. Miss Perkins demonstrates using structural changes for a more effective paragraph. Mr. John Wherry Mr. Glenn DeWerff Miss Lola Perkins Mrs. Jane Jaquith Using many aids to accomplish their purposes, the teachers of English and language arts stressed the im- portance of skill in written and oral communications. Miss Kingsley taught Spanish and Miss Owen helped students through the intricacies of French. Students interested in writing, other than formal English, en- rolled in Mr. Wherry's journalism class and helped publish the Argentian. Whether writing themes or research papers, giving an informative speech, reading a play aloud, or presenting a book review, each student was forever encouraged to communicate his ideas with clarity. Students watch attentively as sentences are projected with the reading machine. Faculty stressed allMrs. Frances Graham Mrs. Sue Young Speaking Spanish inlo a tape recorder taught the pupils to pronounce syllables more accurately. communicative skills Miss Sue Unruh Mrs. LaVerne Hoy Pupils in French class discuss a chapter together. 23 Miss Judith Owen Miss Mary Lou KingsleyAdmiring pictures pointed by their clossmotes ore some of the students in ort. Fine arts courses taught cultural appreciation Many students were interested in subjects other than just the basic ones. Drama, speech, art, and vocal and instrumental music were among the subjects they took. Mr. Davis taught his students the art of acting, as well as the basic rules of making up actors and actresses for their roles. Mr. Mortimer returned for his second year at Argentine to teach speech and debate. One hour each day during the year was devoted to building a fine debate team. Vocal music was taught by Mr. Olson while Mr. Sherbon taught instrumental music. Much time and effort were put forth by these men to produce many entertaining musicals and dramas during the year. Many students discovered talent they never knew existed when they enrolled in Mrs. Glenn's classes. They worked in various media to create pictures, sculp- ture, jewelry, and crafts. Mr. J. Roger Mortimer Mr. Charles Olson Mrs. Mary Glenn Mr. James Sherbon Mr. Jerry Davis 24Calisthenics were on the daily agenda for the boys in gym. Students kept physically fit Through a study of health and physical education, students learned to care for their bodies properly. This not only helped them for the present, but it also started habits and skills which will become a part of their life. Students selected by the gym teachers assisted in the gym classes as senior leaders. Mrs. Patricia Shanklin Mr. Tom Fitzgerald Mrs. Constance Dunford Mr. C. J. Olander Senior leaders were Phyllis Hoover, Judy Waitley, Bob Johnson, Susan Haas, Betty Jones, Dennis Vest, Gwen Mitchell, Mike DcSeure, Mary Hansen, Don Kerns, and Barbara Stutoville. 25Freshmen gained much knowledge from experiments performed in general Students learned scientific methods and Neither fear of explosions in Mr. Shell's chemistry class, nor squeamishness about direc- tions in Mr. Hoover's biology class deterred the inquiring minds. General science students prepared Science Fair exhibits under Mr. Fiel's guidance, and applied science was taught in Mr. Hampton's exploratory and review courses for seventh graders and seniors. Another Salk, Curie, or Carver may have started in these laboratories. Jerry William» solves one of the many problems foced by the students in physics class. Doc Shell helps lee Hoover and Janet Harrison with an experiment in chemistry. Mr. F. S. Hoover Mr. Neil F. Shell 26Mr. Bill Favrow used mathematical reasoning Demonstrating to other pupils how to work o problem is one of the many assignments in geometry. Mr. Gene Clohecy From simple addition to advanced algebra, students studied the mathematics consistent with their chosen program of studies. Mr. Bailey, Mr. Green, and Mr. Favrow started them out on the "new math" while Mr. Kukuk steered them through beginning al- gebra. Mr. Clohecy taught the theorems of geometry, and Mr. Shell groomed the advanced students for calculus and the appli- cation of higher mathematics to other scientific problems. Mr. Loren Green Kenneth Metz tries his skill ot using a slide rule while Tom Banion kibitzes and Mr. Shell supervises.Students learned of past and needs for good In social studies classes the world is looked at from several different views. The legal aspects were looked into in Mr. Allison's junior American government classes. These students learned about the city, state, and national governments in the United States and compared democratic and communistic forms of govern- ment. At the same time, Mr. Palmer and Mr. Lavin joined forces to teach the sophomores the history of the world. Mr. Bale taught the seniors the history of America, while Mr. Sjoblom and the eighth graders also studied the history of our country. The seventh graders looked at the world, too, but Mr. Hanna's geography classes viewed it from a physical standpoint, rather than political. All these courses attempted to help the youth of America become better informed citizens. Mr. Bradford's civic classes grew in knowledge os they watched film strips about current events once a week. While some classes learned about the world physically, politically, and historically, Mr. Bradford was busy teaching the freshmen how to be better citizens. These students looked at cur- rent events films, learned about the city, state, and national governments, and concentrated on the rights and obligations of a citizen. The freshmen also took tests in this class to aid them in selecting their future courses of study. Mr. Bradford Mr. Larry Bale Mr. Darrell Sjoblom Boyd McPherson explains his point of view in the American his- tory closs. 28present citizenship Scott Armstrong and Charles Carpenter, the affirmative team, battled with Jerry Holland ond Jim Liston, the negative team, in earnest debate with an Amorican government topic. Mr. Bob Allison Mr. Paul Palmer Mr. Mike Lavin 29Smith-Hughes courses In preparation for a future job students work on various projects in electronics, taught by Mr. Simpson, and welding, taught by Mr. Rankin. The Smith-Hughes vocational courses offered here provide excellent opportunity for Argentine students to gain voca- tional skills. Through practical application of knowledge, the boys acquire the ability to solve the problems which they are confronted with in class and the ones which will perhaps be faced with in a future job. Mr. Jasper Simpson Testing the instrument is Gerald Stacy in electronics class. Working on the tractor, Mike Cole and Marvin Collins, try a part for proper fit. Mr. John Rankingave students vocational skills Three boys work industriously to get the right ports in the right places in automechanics. Jerry McMillan hopes he's doing the right thing to the motor while John Taylor, Roy Mantooth, and Bill Sandels assist him. "Whot next?" might be Charles lillich's thought as he puzzles over the lathe. 31Education in action Five boy work diligently to complete their woodworking projects. Mr. Harrison shows his students how to handle lumber and sows properly. Mr. Mall works on a drawing at a drafting desk. Mr. Wolfe checks a student's measur- ing before he begins work on a metal- works project. Boys of all ages spent many hours working on various projects in these classes. Lamps, tables, chests, and house plans were produced through the year. Each boy took special care to make his perfect, and the desired results were obtained only after many mistakes and corrections. The acquirement of practical and technical skills were the end result. Kirk Lcwallcn and Eldon Butterfield work painstakingly in Drafting. 32To prepore delicious ond nutritious meals is the ambition of the girls in foods classes. Miss Anne Long Mrs. Virginia Chapman Future homemakers Future homemakers need an understanding of basic food needs as well as skill in sewing. Mrs. Raines demonstrated the techniques involving use of patterns, fabrics and sewing equipment. Combining this use- ful art of sewing with good grooming and wise selection of accessories, the girls of A.H.S. displayed their abilities at their annual Spring Fashion Show. Food properly prepared must not only be nutritional, but it must also be served in an attractive and appealing way. Mrs. Chapman explained how to do this along with giving hints on recipes and economizing, so that the girls might be a success in the kitchen. In vocational foods Miss Long supplied students with the knowledge and experience necessary for those seeking employ- ment in the food service area. AArs. Raines fits o dress on Lorene Duncan. 33Business courses trained students for offices Several business courses were available to students at Argentine. Typing, general business, and business law focused attention on business for personal use, while bookkeeping, shorthand, secre- tarial training, and clerical training courses were taught with a goal of vocational competence. Basic skills of shorthand, typing, and simple compu- tations were complemented by training on other business machines. Girls in secretarial training class developed their skills for secretarial work. Mr. George Houghton Mrs. Ilene Maxwell Mr. Gary Prickett Students learned the proper methods used in typing various materials dur- ing typing closses. 34Fall fun and frolic started year At the beginning of the year, an all-school carnival was sponsored by clubs and organiza- tions. It consisted of various games and exhibi- tions. There were ball-throwing games, fortune- telling, a jail in which people were incarcerated at the request of others, dart throwing, and many other attractions. Throngs of people came to participate in the action. The proceeds were used throughout the school to finance various projects and activities. The ABOPS variety show displayed much of the school's talent and provided funds for the ABOPS treasury, part of which bought new band uniforms. Crowdi of people enjoyed the annual all-school carnival at the beginning of the year. „ .... rail Festival of Song presented the ini- tial performances of vocal music groups for the year. The theme for this year's concert was "Love Makes the World Go 'Round." Telling the fortune of Jeanne Purinton, left, was the fortune teller of the carni- val, Mrs. Julia Magana. Using not only singing ability, but also acting ability, were sovcral mem- bers of the Choraliors, who mode up the "La Valse" group. Accompanied by Susan Hultz, Ruth Sebreo sang many solos during the year, such as this one in the ABOPS variety show. 35Affiliate organizations supported school Striving for better co-ordination between parents and teachers, the PTA sponsored various projects throughout Argentine. In PTA, parents and teachers joined forces to operated success- fully and efficiently. Their projects included op- eration of the concession stand at football games and the awarding of a scholarship to an outstanding senior. The PTA issued a monthly newsletter to all its members to keep them in- | formed of current school activities and long- range programs. Through each project the PTA undertook, it worked to fulfill its constant goal of closer co-operation of parents and teachers for a better Argentine. Activities of the PTA were headed by Mrs. Holwick, treasurer, Mrs. Cervant, secretary, Mrs. Hathaway, president, Mrs. Wing, 2nd vice-president, and Mrs. Boyer, 1st vice- president (not pictured). OFFICERS IN ABOPS: Mrs. Dye, secretary, Mr. Arnold, president, Mrs. Blythe, corresponding secretary, Mr. Meyer, vice-president, and Mr. Wing, treasurer, (not pictured). One of the many things the ABOPS did this post yeor was to supply a uniquo float for the Argentine Parade. The theme of it was "The Pied Piper of Hamelin." Mr. Sherbon proudly accepts a check from ABOPS for the balance needed to pur- chose new band uniforms. During the past year, the ABOPS sponsored a taco supper, a variety show, and an awards dinner for those students receiving awards through instrumental music. Their major goal was to raise the remainder of the money needed to purchase new band uniforms. Their quota, fifty per cent of the total cost, was successfully reached, so the uniforms will be proudly worn next fall by the marching band.Sophomores studied Chorles Duncan, leader of ihc sophomore class, discusses pro- blems with his fellow officers, Leslie Armstrong and Vicki Boyer. Abbott, Pat Adcox, John Aeby, Lemoine Alcorn, Kathy Alderman, Larry Allen, Mike Armstrong, Leslie Babcock, Linda Bailey, Jerome Bailey, Sharon Baxter, Sally Beecroft, Beverly Berry, Suzanne 8ethord, Harold Boyer, Vicki 8riggs, Suelene Brouhard, Mike Brown, Frank Buehrer, Rhodes Bullock, Bennie Burgess, Harold 8urgin, Frances 8urnlcy, Ronnie Butler, Jim Cansler, Gary Carmody, Eugene Carpenter, Rose Carillo, Irene Castro, Elizabeth Castro, Phillip Chambers, Ted Cleveland, Virginia Clifton, Roberta Contreros, Danny Corbin, Sondra Cortez, Florentino Coulter, Linda Crain, Karen Crum, Patty Cuellar, David Daniels, Charles Davis, Bobby Dovis, Jewelleon Dees, Judy Dickerson, Floyd Dobson, Sharon Dishman, Michael Doyle, Beverly Duncan, Charles Duncan, Esther Dupuy, Jay Edemann, Janice Eickhoff, Robert Estes, Larry Estrada, Gilbert Farley, John 37Foss, Gerald Ferguson, Oarlene Fernandez, Linda Fernandez, Richard Fiedler, Diana Fields, Jennifer Fields, Robert Folsom, Bill Fricsnor, Iona Garrett, Judy Garrett, Rita Gartin, Susan Gotson, Robert Gout, Steve Gibson, Jim Gipson, Stephen Gourley, Kenneth Groham, James Graham, Jane Gray, Corolyn Gray, Cindy Green,Jack Grimes, Duane Hall, David Hammons, Candy Harper, Rosie Hathowoy, Betty Hauk, Sandra Hayes, Loretta Haynes, Gail Helmuth, Shirley Herd, Janet Sophomores struggled with biology. Hickey, Judy Hill, Robert Hilt, Betty Hilt, Connie Hilt, Linda Hilton, June Holiday, Karon Holland, Susan Hontz, Gerald Hoover, Pat Houtchens, Larry Houts, Ken Howser, Mary Huff, Paul Huggins, Harold Hullum, Cynthia Hunt, Neva Hurley, Marsha Hurst, Linda Hylton, Bill Jacobs, Steven James, Gayfe James, Karen Jeffries, Dove Johnson, Dana Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Melvin Keith, Douglas Kenton, Tom Kersey, John King, Bonnie King, Lorry Knight, Winnie Kriley, Angela Lane, Jim Lawson, Jennie leftwich, Ken Leishing, Mike Lewis, John Lewitzke, TheresaLictzen, Ruth Lillich, Joe Lock, Loruc Long, Don Lopez, Bertha Lynn, Edmond Madden, Sheilo Maddux, James Madrigal, Frank Monspcrger, Chaurita Marcus, John Marler, Steve Marx, Roger Mason, Patricia Mayo, Joseph Mayer, Dennis Mendez, Doloros Meyer, Ronnie McCallop, James McGivern, Mike Micheal, Evelyn Miles, Donna Miles, Kathy Moles, Danny Moore, Albert Moore, Gory Moore, Joyce Moore, Lorno Morrow, Walter Mufich, Roseann Mullen, Susan Mullins, Fred geometry, and world history. Murphy, Dean Myers, Barbara Neal, Kenneth Neece, Rodnoy Neely, Linda Nelson, Edna Olson, Guylene Oropeza, Ismael Overton, John Paige, Brenda Porker, Earl Patton, Barbara Ann Pemberton, Linda Penn, George Penn, Louise Perkins, Janelle Perrin, Spencer Peters, Ruth Ann Peters, Tim Phipps, Dolo Plough, Mike Poje, Mario Reynolds, Janice Reynolds, John Rich, Olivia Rider, Dale Riley, Connie Roberts, Charlie Robertson, Donna Ross, Mike Russell, Diane Russell, James Russell, Thomas Ryan, Robert Salazar, Mac Santoyo, Mary Sanfoyo, Thoroso Schleicher, Marvin Schleicher, Sarah Schnoider, Mike 39Show, Phylli Shirley, Karen Shirley, Pat Smallwood, Ronnie Smith, Bill Smith, Frances Smith, Gwen Smith, Linda Spearman, Terry Steffens, Tricio Stone, Sam Stroud, Gayle Sturm, John Sturm, Ted Sullivan, Susie Swearingen, Jane Taylor, Beverly Taylor, Oennis Taylor, Terry Terry, Diane Thornton, Jerry Tice, Linda Tierney, Tim Tipton, Vicki Todd, Peggy Uhlig, Mike Utter, Ginger Van Buskirk, Sharon Vega, Tereso Vcni , Wilma Vetter, Ralph Waldo, Mary Sophomores enjoyed sports. Walker, Danny Wallace, Gary Ward, Joyce West, Larry West, Richard Whitchcr, Merle Whiters, Brenda Whiter , Moble Winters, Eunice Witten, Robert Wohlford, Sharon Wood, Clarice Woody, Bonnie Woody, Carolyn Wright, Melvin Yoder, Phil A few quick words, and then student rushed to their next class. 40WINTER Winter sports and activities Organizations Junior class VMembers of the varsity baskctboll team were: Bob Bray, Dennis Vest, Richard Mabion, Warren McCamish, Drue Jennings, Bob Tucker, Kirk lowallon, and Mike DeSeure. Mustangs won second in EKL Tourney The Mustangs lost their first two games by a total of three points. Showing a tendency to drop close games, the Mustangs also dropped two overtime thrillers to Ottawa and Turner, both league games. Winning those games would have given the Mustangs the EKL crown. After winning a second place trophy in the League Tournament held in December, the Mustangs finished the season in third place in the EKL with a 6 win —4 loss record. The season also was a first for an Argentine- Missouri school game. The mustangs took on the Ruskin Eagles at Ruskin, and found Missouri basketball very tough, with Ruskin winning 70-49. Before the excitement of the gome begins, Paul Palmer, assistont coach; Don Kerns, manager; and lorry Bale, coach. confer in the locker room. 42Varsity cagers placed third in league play— eight earned letters SCOREBOARD Bob Tucker Argentine 75 Bishop Miege 76 Argentine 54 Sumner 56 Argentine 54 Turner 42 Argentine 37 Ottawa 63 Argentine 51 Wyandotte 83 Argentine 79 Olathe 65 Argentine 50 Ruskin 71 Argentine 53 Bonner Springs 43 Argentine 48 Turner 65 Argentine 74 Ward 81 Argentine 66 Rosedale 62 Argentine 55 Ottawa 58 Argentine 55 Olathe 50 Argentine 41 Bonner Springs 33 Argentine 54 Turner 56 Argentine 67 Rosedale 65 Argentine 56 Sumner 64 Argentine 38 Ottawa 54 Argentine 55 Sumner 63 Richard Mabion Kirk Lewallen Warren McCamish 43 Bob Bray Mike DeSeure Dennis VestSCOREBOARD Argentine 51 Bishop Miege 63 Argentine 45 Sumner 53 Argentine 39 Wyandotte 53 Argentine 73 Olathe 49 Argentine 56 Ruskin 54 Argentine 57 Bonner Springs 50 Argentine 53 Turner 50 Argentine 47 Ward 45 Argentine 42 Rosedale 51 Argentine 67 Ottawa 52 Argentine 71 Olathe 47 Argentine 65 Bonner 45 Argentine 67 Turner 52 Argentine 40 Rosedale 46 Argentine 31 Sumner 55 Argentine 61 Ottawa 46 Storting with the tip off each game was full of action as the boys were filled with a desire to win. Junior Varsity won 10, lost 6 Junior Varsity team members were: Kendall Houts, Thomas Russell, Phillip Castro, Jerry Pass, Michael Thomas, Ray Mantooth, Julius Hoynes, Bobby Jo Davis, and Larry libcer. Not pictured is Gory Moore.Progressive sophomore basketball players were: Front Row: Dale Phipps, Mike Schneider, Chris Dulin, and 8ill Folsom. Second Row: Walter Morrow, Mike McGivcrn, Terry Taylor, and Jim Lane. Third Row: Duone Grimes, Rhodes Buerher, Stove Gout, and John Reynolds. Sophomores saw building season Boys eager to play basketball but lack- ing the seasoning necessary for the varsity or junior varsity teams found a place for them on the sophomore team. These twelve boys, coached by Mr. Lavin, were not very strong in the win columns, but the program achieved its goal of offering playing experience to potential varsity members. 45 Coach Mike Lavin Dennis Vest jumps for o rebound during the varsity gome with Ward.Judi Heller laughs at Eddie Hutchison's antics while portraying a football hero during a pep assembly skit. In front of the Pep Club during a basketball game arc the Mustang Club officers Potty Mar- vin, president; Martha Smith, vice-president; and Jackie Snyder, secretory-treasurer. Mustang Club set tempo for school spirit "Fight 'em. Mustangs! Fight 'em! . . Sound fa- miliar? This cheer was heard many times coming from the Mustang Club section during the athletic events. Consisting of members of the sophomore, junior, and senior classes and sponsored by Mr. Gary Prickett and Mr. Jon Bailey, the Mustang Club not only functioned at the games, but had the added responsibility of planning the homecoming dance. Mustang Club members cheered their team to victories.Jootto McKee and Connie Nickum sold stuffed Mustangs to Donna Hole, Warren McCamish, and Gloria Boyle. Full of enthusiasm. Mustang Club members board the bus for a game away from home. Exhibiting the spirit that encouraged the team, the Pep Club stands and yells, "Go, Mustangs!" 47Realm of an Queens are always crowned at festive and happy occasions. This year's Sno-Ball was no exception. Those attending elected Jo Ann Adkins to reign over the winter dance. As usual, the queen was crowned by Santa Claus himself, played by Mr. Richards. Decorated to look like brick walls, the library shelves were very different in appearance than what they were during regular school days. A fireplace, Christmas trees, and old-fashioned lamps added to the transformation. The music was provided by the Ions. Punch and cookies were served for refreshments. Sno-Ball Queen Miss JoAnn Adkins Bonnie Purinton, president of the Student Council, presents the queen with a dozen red roses.Santo crowned tho queen os hor escort. Butch Smith, beamed with pride and happiness. Couples gathered around to watch the festivities and offered congratu- lations. JoAnn and Butch led the traditional queen's dance while everyone gozed with admiration. Couples onjoyod dancing and listening to the music of the Ions while others enjoyed watching other people. Barbara Stuteville and Ruth Sebree presided at the punch table decorated with candle lanterns and greenery. 49This yeor's Madrigal Singers were — Front Row: Linda Husky, Neva Hunt, Diana Ficdlor. Second Row: Janet Harrison and Peggy Todd. Back Row: Dale Rider, Jerry Holland, Charles Carpenter. Bill Lindsey and Zelma Marks wore not pictured. At least a few members of Choraliers were usually represented in any vocal music performances at Argentine. This group met after school for practices and worked long and hard to prepare their programs. Under the direction of Mr. Charles Olson, the group was selected after individual auditions. From the Choraliers, two other groups were formed —the Madrigal Singers and the La Valse group. The Madrigals sang a form of modern madrigal — a cappella, of course; the La Valse group used spoken rhythmic lyrics. For public performances, female members of Choraliers wore two-piece dresses of blue brocade, while the boys wore white dinner jackets. Choral groups 50 Bursting with song, this year's Choraliers begin one of their many public performances.This year's choir, consisting of over forty voices, song at assemblies, concerts, and at other schools in the community. brought sounds of music Bringing the sound of music to our halls were the choir and glee club un- der the direction of Mr. Charles Olson. They worked diligently preparing for Music Time, Fall Festival of Song, "Bye, Bye, Birdie," exchange assemblies, and other school and community musi- cal productions. The choir, the largest choral group at Argentine, is composed of senior high students only, but the Glee Club is a combination of junior and senior high girls.. 51 Awaiting the cue from their director, the Glee Club propares to open their hearts in song.Student Council was active Student Council officers were Bonnie Purinton, president; Don Kerns, vice-president; Undo Overton, secretory; and JoAnn Adkins, treasurer. Student Council officers were elected by the student body last spring and for further representation an alternate and representative were chosen from each homeroom in the fall. This group was concerned with recognition of scholarship and promoting good citizen- ship. They strived to develop an atti- tude that united the student body in working toward the best interests of Argentine High School. Social events sponsored by council mem- bers included the "Back to School" soc hop, the annual winter formal, the "Sno Ball," and the many hilarious activities of Twirp Week. Educational charts for phonics were presented to the Mennonite Children's Home as a community service project. Everyone danced and listened to the music of The Vibrations during the Student Council sponsored "Bock to School" soc hop. Student Council representatives listen attentively as the president presents some new business. 52Debate Debate has become a popular activity at Argentine. This year the squad increased from four participants at the start of the year to ten. Although still inexperienced, they won a plaque from a Fort Osage tourney to show for their efforts. The members of the team worked per- severingly this past year to support the ex- pectations their coach, Mr. Roger Mortimer, held for them. Leorning the art of speaking, these debaters competed in state-wide tournaments. Bonnie Purinton, John Eger, Charles Carpenter, and JoAnn Adkins participate in an intra-tcam debate. Alert and ready, this year's Categories teom awaits the "on the oir" signal. Mike King emphasizes a point in one of his arguments. Categories Team Competition between area schools in the scholastic field is keen on the annual television pro- gram, Categories. A great deal of time was spent in preparation before the program by our con- testants, Wesley Channell, Becky Fabian, Kenneth Metz, Scott Arm- strong, and Arlene Herod. In addi- tion to the experience of testing wits with students from Westport High School, our team members were able to see how television programs are taped at WDAF-TV, and then viewed themselves when the program was aired the follow- ing Saturday. 53Fronck, Tchaikovsky, or Rodgers were not strangers to these musicians. Pictured at the conclusion of a concert is the orchestra and their director, Mr. James Sherbon. Orchestra played varied programs Beginning with the ABOPS variety show, the orchestra performed for various programs throughout the year. Many hours of rehearsing were necessary to prepare selections for the Christmas program. Music Time, and commence- ment. In addition to these concerts, the string section participated in the EKl vocal music festival. "Bye, Bye, Birdie" offered further challenge and enjoyment for selected members of the senior orchestra who played for this show. Instruction was given for beginners, junior orchestra, and senior orchestra personnel. Most students practiced diligently, looking for- ward to the day when they would have pro- gressed to the seat of distinction, "first chair" and opportunities for more solo work. 54 Senior orchestro members run through a difficult section of o score during orchestra closs.Juniors scored hit By the skin of their teeth, the Antro- bus family survived glacier, flood, and war in the junior class presentation of Thornton Wilder's "The Skin of Our Teeth." The play portrayed the trials and tribulations of the human race with the symbolic Antrobus family. For many in the audience, this pro- duction was a new experience in drama. Not only the stage, but also the orchestra pit and aisles were used for various ef- fects; film strips and loud speakers were also employed. The nearly full house en- joyed themselves laughing at the surface humor and contemplated the serious truths after the curtain fell. Lois Skaggs as Sabina and Michel Finigan as Mrs. Antrobus try to stop the brawl between Henry and Mr. Antrobus, portroycd by Alan House and Charles Carpenter. Mr. Antrobus (Charles Carpenter) falls victim to the temptress Sabina (Lois Skaggs) in Atlantic City. As shown below, the Antrobus ploys host to Ice Age refugees. 55Music filled "Onword, Argentine," os ployed by the Pep Bond strengthened the spirits of every fighting Mustang.the air Connie Nickum, drum major, led the marching band this year, followed by the majorettes, Vicki Boyer, Betty Hathaway, and Pam Vaccaro. These high-stepping girls strutted their way through three long parades and worked out twirling routines for halftime ceremonies at the football games. At the close of the marching season, the girls took their places in the concert band. Connie played the flute; Vicki, clarinet; Betty,cornet; and Pam, percussion. Fronting this year's morching bond were Vicki Boyer, majorette; Connie Nickum, drum major; ond Betty Hathaway and Pam Vocarro, majorettes.Boys' and Girls' Staters The purpose of Boys' and Girls' State is to give the students a better knowledge of how our government is run on the federal, state, and local levels. It is held in the early summer at Kansas University, in Lawrence. The program is sponsored by the American Legion and American Legion Aux- iliary. Ropreienting Argentine ot Boy ' and Girls' State this year were Cheryl Barker, Judy Waitley, Bob Tucker, Joe Santoyo, Warren McCamish, and Orue Jennings. Junior Achievement In the fall of each school year, students are given a chance to join Junior Achievement. J. A. is a program designed to help students gain a wider knowledge in the field of business. The students elect officers of their organizations, decide what they are going to produce, and then go about it in the same way a regular business does. These businesses are supported by many of the businesses throughout the city. John Eger tell of hi experience at the Junior Achieve- ment Conference lo t jummer. 58Bob Tucker, Joe Sonloyo, and Richard Mobion took their turns at ringing the victory bell to celebrate another win while teammotes and follow students looked on admir- ingly. "A" Club advanced athletics "A" Club initiates found walking down the hall on all fours while barking like a dog, carrying books for old members, and fol- lowing their orders "to the letter" took almost as much stamina and endurance as participating in the sport in which they lettered. The "A" Club consisted of lettermen from all athletics. This year, under the sponsorship of Mr. Gene Clohecy, the club sold pencils and hosted mixers to obtain money for the annual sports banquet held in May. George Warren, president; Drue Jennings, vice-president; and Warren AAcCamish, secretory-treasurer, led this year's "A" Club. 59 Our athletes mustered for one of their periodic mootings to transact business. Fund roising projects of Y-teens this year were to sell candy and post cords at all the basketball games. For one night, men were allowed to share in Y-teen fun. Each girl brought her father to the Daddy-Daughter Date Night. As the Y-teens listened and watched, this TWA hostess showed slides os she talked about their troining center. Heading the Y-teens this yoar wcro Martha Smith, treasurer; Laurel Blythe, vice- president; Miss Perkins, sponsor; Jo Ann Adkins, president; and Nancy Jo William- son, secretory. Y-teens planned activities to reach their goals Y-teens is not a fun group, but a group for learning as well. The three main goals of Y-teens are: To grow as a person. To grow in friendship with people of all races, religions, and nationalities, and To grow in the knowl- edge and love of God. At the first of the year, an afternoon tea brought together the prospective Y-teens for the first time. This was the beginning of fun-filled hours of activities to be enjoyed by the girls who joined the group sponsored by Miss Perkins. These included candy selling at all the home basketball games, a Daddy-Daughter Date Night, operating a booth at the annual school carnival where one could shoot a picture of any teacher, talks by a representative of the Kansas City, Missouri Youth Bureau regarding juvenile crimes and methods of detection and prevention and an airline hostess who explained the TWA training center, helping to decorate the YWCA at Christmas, having a mother-daughter banquet, and sponsoring the Easter worship service. 60Quill and Scroll Sixteen members composed this year's Quill and Scroll society. This honorary organization was made up of outstanding students in the field of journalism. This covers both the annual and the school paper. Quill and Scroll members werc —Front Row: Jerry Williams, Drue Jennings, Warren McCamish, and Richard Mobion. Second Row: Karron Dyer, Nina Raiffeisen, Patty Marvin, Bonnie Purinton, Cheryl Barker, and Maxine Dupuy. Third Row: Linda Overton, Laurel Blythe, Gloria Boyle, Pat Hand, Connie Stephenson, and JoAnn Adkins. ---- —7 Thespian Club An honorary society for outstanding students in the field of drama is the Thespians. The members of this club were chosen by Mr. Davis, drama instructor, according to the number of plays they had acted in or by points earned in production capacities. Mr. Davis demonstrates for the Thespians ways of interpreting lines. Tironians Members of the secretarial class formed the Tironians. This club met once a month under the leadership of Marla Gartin, president; Connie Nickum, vice-president; Pat Hand, secretary; and Royce Todd, trea- surer. Their main projects during the year were to sell candy bars to obtain money for their annual awards dinner and to plan pro- grams and field trips to enrich their knowledge of the business world. Miss Barbara Wolker of the Kansas City Business College demonstrates the use of the Stenograph machine for the Tironian Club.F.T.A French Club Seeing French plays and visiting the French Market helped French club members know more about the ways and customs of France. They found that knowing something about the people of France made the study of the language more interesting. The club was sponsored by Miss Owen. One of the highlights of the French club was a visit to the French Market. Future tcochcrs learned of some of the experiences their educators have. Future Teachers Association, sponsored by Mr. Bradford, found out what it's like to be a teacher. One of the highlights of the F.T.A. year for the senior members was the opportunity to do exploratory teaching. They were allowed to go to any elementary school in the area and spent two days observing and teaching. Art Club Making bulletin boards for numerous teach- ers throughout Argentine is one of the functions of the Art Club. These students also visit various art galleries and special exhibits. With Mrs. Glenn as a sponsor, they investigated the field of art. Art club members leorned to view art with o critical eye. 62Michel Finigon, Kathy Alcorn, Miss Koester, Rebecca DcWccse, and Mr». Walk- er work on one of their club projects for the year, making turkeys of pine cones and construction paper as troy favors for hospital patients at Thanks- giving. Health Careers Club Members of the Health Careers Club learned about the vocational possibilities in the field of health services by visiting area hospitals and obtaining guest speakers for their club meetings. The club and their sponsors. Miss Koester, school nurse, and Mrs. Mau- rice Walker, observed health services first hand in visits to Bethany and St. Margarets hospitals, Osa- watomie State hospital, and Topeka Neurological hospital, as well as learning about the services of Red Cross at their center. Guest speakers included student nurses, an X-ray technician, a Practical Nurse and former members of their own club now active in the field of health service. These enlighten- ing experiences led the girls to a clearer under- standing of the opportunities and needs in the many branches of health service, and it will enable them to plan for their vocations. Radiotronics Club Boys interested in radio and electronics furthered their knowledge in these areas by becoming members of the Radiotronics Club. Under the guidance of Mr. Jasper Simpson, they met weekly to learn about amateur radio transmitting and receiving. Their meetings were lectures, demonstrations, and help with their projects — building their own receivers and transmitters to be used in their homes —and testing equipment. The goal of each member is to be licensed by the Federal Communications Commission. While the purpose of the club was to foster and promote amateur radio as a hobby, the knowledge gained can be applied to work of a vocational nature. Organized fifteen years ago, the club is one of the oldest at Argentine. Membership is open to both junior and senior high students. These members of Radiotronics, shown with their sponsor, Mr. Simpson, aspire to be licensed "ham" radio operators. 63G. A. A. Enjoying athletics is the main requirement for GAA membership. The Girls' Athletic Association is open to both junior and senior high girls. They play all games after school except for the playdays on Saturdays. Dur- ing the year there are two playdays, volleyball and basketball. The EKL schools participate in these events. Practicing for an upcoming game, these girls worm up by shooting for boskets. TWIRP Week lifted spirits Twirp Week activities were both varied and unusual this year. They ranged from an egg toss to a rain-soaked car smash, ending the week with a dance. In keeping with the rules of Twirp Week, the girls invited the boys to this traditional affair. Three hits for a quarter was the price of this unique attraction. Teachers and studonts alike participated in this egg throwing contest during Twirp Week. Karen Jomes committed on unpardonable error during Twirp Week when she dropped her escort's books. 64Jaunty Juniors Scott Armstrong, president; Colleen Staggs, vice-president; Oonna Clune, secretory; and Don Kerns, treasurer, relax after discussing plans for the Junior-Senior Prom. Alston, Dc Lois Amayo, David Armstrong, Scott Arnold, Nancy Arnold, Shoron Avalos, Rita Babcock, Therese Baker, Steve Balandran, Juanita Banion, Tom Beach, Kenneth Beard, Maudina Bell, Mike Borry, Lota Blanks, Donna Bobo, Beverly Bowlin, Glenda Boyle, Jerry Braden, Jock Bradford, Larry Bray, 8ob Briggs, Eunice Bright, Sherry Brixey, Candice Brotherton, Larry Brown, Rose Bunce, Charles Bunce, Gary Butterfield, Eldon Butterfield, Wanda Cansler, Donna Carpenter, Charles Carter, Diana Channell, Wes Choate, Jack Christmas, Linda Clunc, Donna Collins, Charles Collins, Marvin Cooper, Barbora Courtney, Bill Crain, Dennis Crew, Elaine Crum, Mary Crumby, Shirley Curran, Paula Davis, Lee Davis, Veda Doy, Jerry Delgado, Ruth Dennis, Linda DcScure, Mike De Weese, Rebecca Dickerson, Russell Dorman, Wayne Drenon, Gwenda 65Dugan, DeEtto Durham, Dorothy East, Bill Edemonn, Tom Eger, John Englis, Jim Evatt, Jerry Fobian, Bcckie Ferguson, Danny Forroe, Pam Finnigin, Michel Foreman, Beverly Friberg, Brian Gardner, Darrell Gates, Dcwoyno Gibbons, Sylvia Gibson, Rodney Gilbert, Dave Gipson, Dwight Griffith, Mcrrydith Haberlein, Don Hale, Karen Hamilton, Sandra Hansen, Pam Harris, Evelynn Harrison, Janet Harvey, Valeric Hayes, John Haynes, Judy Haynes, Julius Henderson, Karen Horzig, Bob Juniors participated in the Hicks, Beth Higginbotham, Eugene Hill, Gory Hilt, Bonnie Hilt, Frankie Hilton, Sharon Holland, Jerry Hooker, Richard Hoover, Lee Hoover, Sharon Horn, Jerry Horner, Mary House, Alan Hultz, Susan Huntington, Chuck Huskey, Linda Hutchings, Hope Hutchison, Eddie Ingels, Larry Ingold, Bonnie Ingold, Connie James, Dianna James, Sandy Johnson, Bob Johnson, Sally Jones, Ted June, David Kohler, Lonnie Kelley, Jackie Kerns, Don Kersey, Robert Killion, Sharon King, Mike King, Nancy Knisley, Ed Lambeth, Sue Lane, Judi Larson, Carolyn Larson, Marilyn Lawson, Janie 66Layton, Sandy Ledesma, Mary Ledesma, Pete Lewitzke, Pete Libeer, Larry Licklider, Elizabeth lietzen, John Lillich, Charles Lillich, Debbie Lindsey, Bill Lindsey, Bill R. Long, Mike Long, Winona Lopez, Francis Lovell, Sue loyo, Evelyn Luttrell, Barbara Lyon, Lindo Mobe, Vernon Madden, Henry Madrigal, Alexander Madrigal, Gilbert Mamie, Karon Montooth, Ray Marks, Earld Marks, Zelma Martin, Geraldine Martinez, Louis Marx, Theresa Mendez, Albert Metcalf, Harold Metcalf, Lillian play, prom, and teams. Metz, Kenneth Moore, Charles Moore, James Moreno, Rachel Moritz, Verlea Mullin, Dale Myers, Paula Myrick, Margaret McCall, Pat Mclnnis, Anita Nicholson, Steve Norwood, Terrv O'Brien, Bob Odell, Janice Opitz, George Oropeza, Belia Ozias, Steven Page, Chorlton Palmer, Don Patton, Mildred Payne, Randy Peters, Jim Phipps, Melvin Pinkley, Ronny Powers, Jody Prieto, Ruben Quick, Steve Rader, Alice Rathbun, Carol Reber, Inez Reed, Mary Lou Reyes, Irene Roach, Gary Roberts, Roymond Robinson, Edith Rodriguez, Danny Roller, Rodger Rosas, Frank Salazar, John Santoyo, Kathe 67Schneider, Mary Schuttc, Bill Scott, Ricky Settle, Darrel Shepard, Linda Shirley, Richard Shoaf, Jim Skaggs, Lois Skubal, Jeannette Sligar, Rex Smith, Beverly Smith, Linda Smith, Martha Smith, Roger Smoyer, Charlene Snyder, Bonnie Snyder, Jackie Sparks, Becky Staggs, Colleen Stepp, Larry Stutevillo, Bob Summers, Barbara Swearingen, Jean Taylor, Danny Taylor, Diane Taylor, John Taylor, Sheila Terrell, Jo Anne Thomas, Alva Thompson, Mary Thompson, Rosemary Tucker, Billie Juniors succeeded scholastically. Tucker, Gary Turner, Mary Turpen, Mary Tyrus, Spencer Vernon, Everett Vest, Dennis Vidauri, Pete Walker, Jan Willioms, Henry Williamson, Nancy Wood, Bill Wood, Mike Young,Jack Zagar, Loni Zimmerschicd, David Zwadyk, John Zwodyk, Kathy From the third floor, students sow this view of the parking lots. 68SPRING Spring sports and activities Senior class Commencement and final ceremoniesThird straight EKL title for trackmen Boasting a strong team, this year's track- men walked off with the EKL title for the third straight year and tumbled records in the proc- ess. Bob Tucker set a new EKL record in the shot put with a 54' 4" throw, Drue Jennings set a new time of 22.7 in the 220 yard dash, and the 880 yard relay team of Warren, McGivern, Grimes and Lunn set a time of 1:33.7. Taking third in the Argentine Relays, the boys also established new school records as well as new records for this event. Gary Tucker set a new Relays record of 55' 2%"; Lunn set a record of 20.2 in the 180 yard low hurdles, which was also a school record. Competitors Lunn and Jennings in the 220 yard dash. Charles Roberts displays fine form in the high hurdles. Jennings and Lunn speed to the finish line in the 100 yard dash. Coaches Hampton, Allison, Favrow, Green, and Fitzgerald assisted Head Coach Clohecy in conducting the track program. 7022 track lettermen Drue Jennings led individual performers this year. He kept his State crown for the 440 yard dash with a run of 48.4. His time of 48.3 in the regional meet is the all time record for Kansas high school competition. He also placed second in the State meet in the 220 yard dash. Gary Tucker placed fourth in the shot put. Placing fifth in the State meet, we outclassed many larger schools in the AA competition. In a triangular meet with Center and Wyandotte, Gary Tucker set a new school record in the shot put with a toss of 56' 8". This was also a stadium field record. In the Ottawa Relays our team took second place with broke many records over twenty teams competing in the meet. Drue Jennings tied his own record for the 440 yard dash with a time of 50.7 in these Relays. At the Wyandotte County Relays, Gary Tucker set a Relays record of 54' 11" in the shot put and the medley relay team of Lunn, Warren, Libeer, and Jennings also set a new record time of 3:39.3. This was also a school record. Another school record was broken by the 880 yard relay team of Lunn, McGivern, Warren, and Jennings with a time of 1:31.2. Brian Friberg and Ray Roberts were not available for lettermen pictures. Mike Allen Mike DeSeure Russell Dickerson Bill Folsom Duane Grimes Bob Herzig Drue Jennings Don Kerns Larry Libeer David Lunn Mike McGivern Melvin Phipps Mike Plough Charles Roberts Joe Santoyo Richard Shirley Terry Taylor Bob Tucker Gary Tucker George WarrenWarren McCamish putts while Steve Hammer holds the flog. Observing his technique is Coach Olonder, Wes Channell, Roger Marx, Floyd Gilbert and Rex Sligar. Improved golfers took second in EKL match This year's Mustang golf team brought a few pleasant surprises. Improvements were made in all positions, and the team made a fine showing in the league tournament by placing second. The boys practiced nearly every night at Lake Quivira to prepare for the 27-hole match played over a period of three evenings. This year's lettermen were Warren McCamish, Steve Hammer, Wes Channell, and Floyd Gilbert. Other Weight-lifting built strength During the basketball season, boys who were interested in building themselves up physically for other athletic programs participated in weight- lifting. The weightmen were divided into two groups which met on alternate nights under the supervision of Mr. Allison and Mr. Clohecy. Gary Tucker exercises on the isometric bar, Don Kerns uses dumb bolls, and Earld Marks and Richard Shirley work out on the bar bells as part of the weight-lifting program. team members were Jim Powers, Rex Sligar, and Roger Marx. 72Mary Trosk, portrayed by Connie Shenkle, displays a surprising reaction to a broken cup in The Clod, the first of the three one-act senior plays. The others are Thadeus Trask, John lietzen; sergeant, Charles Carpenter; Yankee Soldier, Allan House; private. Bill Houts. One, Two, Three Nina Raiffeisen and Connie Nickum, as the sisters McIntosh, show the family album to Bill Houts, their nephew in The Sisters McIntosh, another of the senior plays. The false princess, Linda Robinett, is introduced to the pretender, Roy Nickum, as the real prince and princess, Keith Marler and Jo Ann Adkins, pensively consider their fates in the delightful fairy tale The Ugly Duckling. The king was Mike Spencer; queen, Donna Hale; chancellor, Andy Stewart. 73Queen Kathy Nicoli One of the highlights of the spring season was the Argentine Relays. Established nine years ago, the Relays have become a tradition and one of the "big" meets for our school and for those in our area. Members of the track team nominated three candidates for queen to reign over the Relays. Kathy Nicoli was elected by the student body who voted when they bought their Relays tickets. In an assembly on April 17, the candidates were presented and Queen Kathy was crowned by Don Kerns and presented with a bouquet of red roses. The queen and her attendants reigned over the Relays and regally presented medals and trophies to the winners. Relays royalty for 1963-64 74 Gayle Stroud To the strains of processional music played by the band, the queen candidates and their escorts marched down the auditorium aisles as they were announced to the audience. Sophomore candidate Gayle Stroud, escorted by Gerry Fass, junior candidate Becky Sparks, escorted by Alva Thomas, and senior candidate Kathy Nicoli, escorted by John Skubal, then took their places on the stage. The growing tension could be felt in the death-still auditorium until Don Kerns announced the name of the queen and placed the crown on her head amid cheers and applause. Pictured ot the left, waiting for the announcement of who will be the 1964 Relays Queen, are Gerry Foss, Goyle Stroud, Becky Sparks, Alva Thomas, Kathy Nicoli, and John Skubal. 75Records fell in 1964 Relays Threatened by rain, the 1964 Argentine Relays turned out to be one of the best. There were several strong teams in competition and new records were compiled, both for the Relays and our stadium. Leavenworth won the meet, but outstanding performances by all participants made the Relays a success. Becky Sparks owords David lunn his medal for the 100-yard dash while Kathy Nicoli and Gayle Stroud offer congratulations. Drue Jennings takes another first place. Competition was close among the high hurdlers. Meet officials check times and report winners. Mike DeSeuro skims over the high-jump bar.Bye, Bye, Birdie a smash Nearly capacity crowds were on hand the nights of May 1 and 2 to enjoy the rollicking musical satire, "Bye, Bye, BirdieThrough the combined efforts of the vocal and instrumental music depart- ments and with an able assist from the drama department, this year's musical was a delight in staging, comedy, singing and dancing. Frequently the howls of laughter nearly stopped the show. The audiences departed feeling they had been tremendously entertained. Members of the chorus render "The Telephone Hour." Mama Potorson (Conni Shenkel) tries to convince Albert (Jim Liston) that he needs only her. Birdie (Everett Vernon) woos the swooning mob on the courthouse steps of Sweet Apple. Kids and singers are the blight of Mr. McAffee's household. Rosie (Colleen Staggs) entertains with the Shriner's ballet. 77David VanZant's combo pleased the dancers. David VanZant's combo furnished music for dancing at the prom and exotic intermission en- tertainment added to the merriment. This con- sisted of hula dances by Terry and Karen Grcnin- ger and the spectacular eruption of the volcano. Hawaiian punch, pineapple chunks, and cake refreshed the guests. Careful planning went into making the prom a success, and the en- thusiasm of the guests indicated that all the work had not been in voin. Lee Hoover, Vicki Wallace, Undo Huskey, and Bill Houts stopped by the waterfall and pool to admire the goldfish. Tahitian Holiday honored seniors With balmy breezes blowing beneath a cloudless sky, the junior class feted the senior class with the annual prom. This year's theme was "Tahitian Holiday," and guests were transported to that tropical paradise with decorations including a waterfall and pool, bamboo drops, nets with seashells and starfish, grass huts, voodoo masks, flickering torches, and even a volcano. The service drive between the north and south buildings provided the space for the festivities, and many hard-working juniors accomplished the transformation to a tropical isle. '• 3 -.• t£l «V 78 A view of the dance area os seen from the volcano site.Donna Hale, treasurer; Gloria Boyle, vice-president; Connie Stephenson, secretary; Drue Jennings, president help Mr. Dunn pick out the senior announcements. Seniors led the school Adam, Cynda Allen, Kenneth Adkins, Jo Ann Andrade, Rachel Alcorn, Delores Banion, Mike 79Barker, Cheryl Braswell, John Carter, Ruth Beard, William Brookshire, James Coe, Bill Bellmyer, John Burgin, Jerry Cole, Mike Belt, Howard Blythe, Laurel Boyle, Gloria Burgin, Melba Campbell, Bill Carter, Gene Conard, Linda Cooper, James Cotton, Ronald Seniors enjoyed prom. Richard Mabion talked with Cynthia Hullum, one of the members of his fan club. Coulter, Larry Crossland, Cindy Deason, Charles Dickerson, Carey Dillon, Barbara Doyle, Karen 80Dupuy, Maxine Dyer. Karron Franklin, Linda Freisnor, Sandro Green, Lonnie Haas, Merrilee Estrada, Josephine Evott, Sherry Freisnor, Sharon Fry, David Haight, Arlene Hole, Donna Ferguson, Christine Gartin, Marla Hammor, Steve Fishbaugh, Judy Gold, Jay Hand, Pat play and musical Hansen, Mary Haupt, Barry Heller, Judi Helmuth, Dora Henshaw, Linda Herod, Arlene Royce Todd, Alvin Wilson, and Mike Spencer look over the schedule of events for sp.-ing. 81Hoover, Phyllis Kegin, Terry Lynn, Pat Houtchens, Billie Sue Houts, William Jennings, Drue Jones, Betty Jones, Danny King, Glen Krout, Shirley lewollen, Kirk Liston, Jim Lunn, David Mabion, Richard Marler, Keith Martin, Richard Marvin, Patty McCamish, Warren Seniors remembered previous events McGhan, MaryJono Mclnnis, Eleanor McKee, Joetto McMillan, Gerald Mendez, Richard Michael, Dewaine Roy Nickum is pictured performing at the ABOPS Variety Show. 82Miles, Michael Mitchell, Gwendolyn Mullin, Louise Noland, Nick O'Brien, William Ovorton, Linda Powers, Jimmy Powors, John Precht, Jerry Nickum, Connie Pearson, Mary Purinton, Bonnie Nickum, Roy Peters, Sandra Raiffeisen, Nina and anticipated final ceremonies Nicoli, Kathy Porras, Joe Ramirez, Teresr. Mary Pearson measured Betty Jones for her graduation cop. Reynolds, George Reynolds, Steve Riley, Richard Robinett, Linda Salas, Conception Sandels, William 83Santoyo, Joe Sigg, Gerald Starnes, Alice Schleicher, Gory Skubal, John Steele, Peggy Schneider, Don Smith, Floyd Stephenson, Connie Scott, Susan Smith, Steve Stewart, Andy Sears, Larry Shenkel, Connie Spencer, Miko Stacy, Gerald Stone, Richard Stubbs, Trovor Seniors went their separate Karron Dyer and Cheryl Barker helped decorate the library for the Sno-Ball. Stuteville, Barbara Sweet, Carol Taylor, Vera Todd, Royce Tucker, Bob Tyrus, Carmen 84Bonnie Porinton obeys on order during Twirp Week. Vance, Sharon Woitley, Judy Whitcher, Terry Venis, Eula Warren, George Wiley, Bronda Wade, Kathy Webb, Jack Wiley, James ways to jobs and schools. Wilson, Alvin Wood, Rosemary Wingert, Carolyn Wyrick, Sharon Witten, Carolyn Yancey, Donald Wood, Donald Younger, Carolyn 85This year's National Honor Society Members were Back Row: Steve Hammer, Roy Nickum, Kirk Lcwallcn, Jerry Williams, Drue Jennings, War- ren McCamish, Bob Tucker, Jimmy Powers, Joe Sontoyo. Second Row: Merrilee Haas, Cheryl Barker, Potty Marvin, Rosemory Wood, Karron Dyer, Connie Nickum, Laurel Blythe, Bonnie Purinton. Front Row: Jo Ann Adkins, Sandra Peters, Connie Stephenson, Nina Raiffeisen, Maxine Dupuy, Phyllis Hoover, Arlene Herod, Gloria 8oylc. 25 seniors chosen for N.H.S. After giving- a speech on service, Jo Ann Adkins lit the candle for service in the initiation ceremony. The newly elected members of the National Honor Society held their initiation ceremony on April 15. To be eligible for membership in the National Honor Society, students must be in the top third of their class. Rankings on an achieve- ment test and the ratings by fellow students and faculty on the qualities of character, scholarship, leadership, and service determined who would be elected to membership. The officers were Jerry Williams, president; War- ren McCamish, vice-pres- ident; Cheryl Barker, sec- retary-treasurer. Karron Dyer signs the N.H.S. charter, while Connie Nickum and Cheryl Barker look on. 86Kathy Wado, Connie Nickum, Gloria Boyle, and Moxine Dupuy (behind Gloria) participated in the skit which introduced the reading of the seniors' will. In the annual awards assembly on May 21, the senior will committee read the will which they had prepared for all members of the class. Presented in the spirit of fun, personal idiosyncracies were willed to fellow class members and un- derclassmen. Drue Jennings, president, also presented the traditional shovel to Scott Armstrong, junior president, as a symbol of passing the leadership of the school to next year's seniors. The following day began with a hearty breakfast pre- pared by the senior mothers. The last class meeting of the class was held on the steps of the auditorium, where the class prophecy was read. Thus, the senior year was concluded ex- cept for graduation. Traditional activities climaxed year for grads Bonnie Purinton reads ihe class prophecy at the final class meeting. 87 Good appetities and pleasant conversation prevailed at the senior breakfast.CLASS 1 OFGfl Graduate» and friend» stand for the national anthem during commencement exercises. Class of 1964 boasted Commencement exercises were held in the gymnasium at eight o'clock on May 22 for 151 graduates. Speakers for the evening were members of the class, JoAnn Adkins, Billie Sue Houtchens, and Steven Hammer. They used as the theme, "What is in your hand?" Mr. Channell presented the class to Dr. Plucker, Superintendent of Schools; and Dr. Lee Berns, member of the Board of Education, awarded the diplomas. Christine Ferguson and Sandra Freisnor are caught by the camera as they march in to take their places among the graduates. Graduates in the second row have just received their diplomas and await the remainder of their row. 88Rosemary Wood receives her diploma and congratulations from Dr. Berns. 151 graduates Mr. Channell mentioned the many honors members of the class had brought to themselves and their school. High- est scholastic honors went to Drue Jennings, maxima cum laude,- Roy Nickum, magna cum laude; and Karron Dyer, Arlen Herod, and Warren McCamish, cum laude. This year, for the first time, awards for outstanding achievement and service to the school were given to seniors. Called the Mustang Award, students were first recommended by faculty members, at least three, and on the basis of the letters of recommendation submitted, Mr. Channell selected award winners. This year's Mustang Awards went to JoAnn Adkins, Drue Jennings, Connie Nickum, Connie Shenkel, Barbara Stuteville, and Royce Todd. 89Laurel Blythe delivers the invocation at baccalaureate services. Another class took its place in AHS history Dr. McGrew of the Emerson Park Christian Church gave the sermon for baccalaureate services this year. This began the activities for commencement week which ended with the return of caps and gowns following graduation. With these traditional activities over, another graduating class was entered in the pages of Argentine High School history. Steve Reynolds finds his box for putting away his cap and gown. Richard Rentfro gives visual evidence that it was a bit warm in the gym at commencement. 90Sandy Dye, vice-president; Brenda Estes, secretory, and Susie Williams, president, led the Student Council. Teresa Banion, Carol Gaggens, Diane Saye, Linda Croy, and Debby Saye worked on calculating averages to determine who would get tho scholarship trophy. Student Council voiced student opinion Striving to better the junior high and to serve their community, these legislators organized various campaigns and drives throughout the school year. This year, under the guidance of Mr. Ron Fiel, they promoted a drive to clear the halls of trash by making posters with trash-ridding slogans to hang in the corridors. Dusting the trophy cases was another of their cleaning campaigns. The Student Council also sponsored the annual Thanksgiving Food Drive to aid the Children's Life-Line Home. Another project was the scholarship contest in which the homeroom with the highest grade average won a trophy for the six weeks. 92 Student Council members met in Mr. Fiel's room. Each of the 21 students above was his homoroom's representative.This year's Coltenian staff takes time out for a group picture. Standing: Miss Perkins, sponsor, Nancy Cooper, Janice Novick, Linda Waller, Verna Sullivan, Vicki Howard, Carol Collins, Mary Harrison, Tom Holland, Russell Winkler, and George Higgins. Sitting: Paulo Haas, Linda McCamish, Becky Myers, David Wing, editor, Carol Nybcrg, and Linda Ingold. Journalists published junior high news Publishing the junior high newspaper, the Coltenian was the job of the ninth grade English students. These hard working journalists published the bi-monthly edition after school. Under the guidance of their sponsor. Miss Perkins, they gathered the news, typed the stencils, and printed their publication on a mimeograph. The features of the paper included an advice column by an anonymous columnist, a literary page edited by Linda Ingold, club page by Cathy Horner, and sports page by Tom Holland. David Wing was this year's editor-in-chief. Linda Ingold and Lindo McCamish view the finished product as Russell Winkler and Goorgc Higgins run more copies. Paula Haos, Verna Sullivan, Mary Harrison, Nancy Cooper, and Linda Waller type the stencils to meet their publication deadline. 93Energetic junior high pepsters rooted for their team, led by their hard-working cheerleaders. Colt Club sparked teams Leaders of this year's Colt Club were Janice Novick, treasurer; Sue Ferguson, secretary; Tom Holland, vice-president; and Linda Croy, president. Under the sponsorship of Miss Unruh, Mr. Hanna, and Mrs. Shanklin, the Colt Club supported their teams at all home games. The members of this cheering organiza- tion were required to attend games in uniform —dark or gold skirts for girls and slacks for boys and the Colt Club sweater of royal blue. In addition to attendance at games, members were also obligated to attend monthly meetings of their club. These meetings consisted of practice cheering sessions, pep skits, and business pertaining to team support or club improvement. Refreshments of doughnuts and cokes were enjoyed at the last meeting of the year held in May. In addition to cheering at games, the Colt Club undertook the "White Elephant" sale at the Fall Carnival, and the Colt Club deputies and their jail have become a traditional part of this activity. 94Cheerleaders spurred Colt Club Junior High cheerleaders, Susan Williams, Carol Gaggons, Marsha Maxim, Linda McCamish, Connie Estes, and Becky Myers, catch a breath of fresh air during a half. Colt gridders gained experience Because of a lack of experience, the frosh football team finished the season with an 0-7 record. Although the boys didn't score any wins, they did learn from their mistakes. The team's progress indicated that with further seasoning, they would be a big help to the sophomore or B-team program. Back Row: Stove Hoover, Eddie Hall, Gary Blankinship, Lorry Hurt, Tommy Arnold, Robert Hand, Mike Amayo, Mike Dye, Jimmy Stevens, Bill Dobson, Second Row: Robert Blass, Terry Blankinship, Paul Stuart, Andy Macias, Terry Reese, Ronnie Tush, Bob Fabian, Donald Coe, Richard Bray. Front Row: Herb Marble, Greg House, Jerry Mank, Charles Graig, Maurice Williams, Robert Jackson, Fred Marks, David Shaffer, Maurice Valentine, Chris Morris. 95Freshmon Basketball team members this year were: Back Row: Richard Bray, Walter Simmons, Larry Hurt, Bill Dobson, Mike Amayo. Front Row: Steve Hoover, manager; Andy Marcias, Herb Marble, Bob Fabian, Eddie Hall, Tommy Holland, manager. Frosh took second in EKL tourney Taking second place in the EKL tournament did much to improve the spirits of the freshman basketballers. Plagued by losses during the season, they were gaining experience and learning by their mistakes. The extent of this improvement was shown in their final games. Coach Prickett points out o play to his foam before going out on the court. 96 Larry Hurt goes in for a lay-up during the EKL tournament at Rosedale.Back Row: David Neal, Mike Palmer, Gary Johnson, Jim Tice, George DeWcese, Minor Gatson, David Mason. Second Row: Ronnie Beach, James Porter, Phillip Carrillo, Frank Candelarid, Wynne Jennings, Rodney Moore. Third Row: Bernie Oland, John Russell, Ivan Harvy, John Simmons, Richard Loya, Mario Marron. Front Row.-Charles Simmons, Edward Reliford, Melvin Coe, Joe Mendoza, Jack Simmons, Bob Peer. Seventh and enjoyed eighth grade good seasons teams Finishing with a 4-3 record, the seventh grade basketball season was fairly successful. Not only did the team gain experience during the season but they also demonstrated spirit. John Simmons, with a 14 point average, led the scoring. The usual starting line-up was John Simmons, Larry Synder, Steve Lambeth, Richard Loya, and Edward Reliford. The team was coached by Mr. Sjoblom. The eighth grade team had great spirit. Their score- board showed 6 wins and 7 losses. These hard working boys were coached by Mr. Favrow. Rodney Moore, David Mason, Minor Gatson, Mike Palmer, and George DeWeese were usual starters with Rodney Moore leading in the scoring department. Darrell Sjoblom, 7th grade coach, and Bill Favrow, 8th grade coach, just scorod a victory. 97These boys made up this year's junior high track squad. First Row: Robert Jackson, Tim Hoover, Mike Smith, Jay Middleton, George Higgins, Wynne Jennings and Rodney Moore. Second Row: Steve Hoover, Herb Marble, David Neal, Robert Penn, Howard Colbert, Greg House, Robert Bloss, Fred Marks, and Tim lictzcn. Back Row: Jerry Neal, Bill Dobson, Tom Holland, George DcWccsc, Richard Bray, Donald Cole, Ronald lewallen, Mike Amayo, Bob Newton, and Charles Macias. Junior high trackmen tried sprints and field events Pounding the cindors, these four boys worked out after school. 98 Charles Macias was caught in mid-air as he tried for greater distance in the broad jump.JUNIOR Hl-Y Left to Right: Mr. Harrison, sponsor; Raymond Rise, Jerry Monk, vice-president; Jimmy Huston, Robert Burd, Dennis Madden, treasurer; Tim Hoover, George Higgins, Rex Huston, Tim Lictzcn, president. Missing.- Arthur Stefka, secretary. NINTH GRADE Bock Row: R. East, R. Huston, A. Jones, M. Wiglesworth, T. Johnson, E. Hall, C. Henrion. Second Row: M. Carrillo, L Leo, T. Arnold, R. Blass, A. Reliford, J. Monk. Front Row: J. Billups, C. Morris, J. Parnell, S. Mufich, L Carter. Missing: R. Brufy, G. Bunce.HOMEROOM 12 Back Row: T. Holland, C. Macias, J. Myers, M. Mahen, J. Shafer, L Burge, P. Marshall. Second Row: K. Brixey, C. Craig, L. Coven, C. Lawson, C. Horner, S. Williams. Front Row: G. McCoy, J. Prccht, J. Novick, J. Butterfield, C. Carpenter, J. Jobe, M. Cooper. Missing: M. Williams. HOMEROOM 13 Bock Row: D. Borns, L Ingold, L Croy, E. Taylor, B. Holwick, D. Madrigal, T. Crumby, T. Blankenship, J. Tyson. Second Row: S. Noone, M. Shehan, C. Porter, B. Myers, R. Smith, S. Luttrell, S. Jobe, T. Asbill, F. Gilbert. Front Row: D. Wing, E. Brown, J. Hare, L Duncan, I. Chapai, S. Braden, J. Easter, R. Jackson, J. Maxim. 100Udk HOMEROOM 21 Back Row: B. Dobson, S. Williams, L Hurt, H. Marble, D. Orcutt, D. Hines, T. Spearman, M. Harrison, G. Anderton, D. lillich, B. Vest. Second Row: A. Mejia, S. Hoover, R. Winkler, J. White, G. Matz, A. Alston, B. Lunn, M. Spoarman, C. Priddy, C. McCamish, M. Bryant. Front Row: G. Huskey, D. Cansler, R. Lyon, A Shockley, J. Clayton, R. Gibbs, J. Purinton, S. Ferguson, J. Camp, E. Bailey, D. Lewis. Missing: J. Coon, M. Davis, B. Hoover, F. Mark, W. Webb. HOMEROOM 25 Sock Row: A. Estrada, M. Amayo, B. Fabian, R. Bray, T. Dobson, B. Moberley, T. Graham, P. Haas, G. Moore, N. Pope, B. Herzig, R. Bray. Second Row: G. House, J. Stondish, C. Tierney, G. Houser, P. Stewart, V. Sullivan, K. Wood, J. Adkins, L Huntington, F. Hilt, P. Vidauri. Front Row: T. Reardon, R. Tush, M. Maxim, D. O'Brien, J. Burge, L. Ridder, N. Cooper, B. Edomonn, C. Slauson, R. Gonzalez, C. Niberg, N. Settle. 101HOMEROOM 27 Back Row: P. Bonion, A. Belt, C. Gaggcns, P. Broke, P. Stuort, V. Howard, L Rose, G. Hernandez, K. Jansson, B. Wiley, S. Blanks. Second Row: P. Vargas, L. AAcCamish, L. Bailey, C. Shirley, D. Quick, C. Rhodes, L. Clement, T. Olivarez, H. Hobbs, S. Brown, B. Louis. Front Row: B. Davis, L. Waller, C. Kenton, P. Bowlin, C. Collins, P. Eickhoff, K. Sturm, AA. Salazer, T. Jackson, P. Scott, Missing: P. Cox, G. Haus, S. Swift, P. Vaccaro, N. Jones. HOMEROOM 2 Bock Row: J. Neal, T. Rees, D. Ycarslcy, D. Coe, J. Nallia, R. Hand, M. Wiglesworth. Second Row: K. Bardwell, J. Clevenger, AA. Valentino, D. Shafer, AA. Dye, P. Hansen, M. Thomas. Front Row: G. Blankinship, R. Morrow, D. Dietrich, C. Rollo, R. Brouhard, G. Higgins. 102 EIGHTH GRADE HOMEROOM 35 Back Row: T. Oropezo, R. Hanno, R. Loya, J. 8ardwoll, J. Onion , S. Prock, P. Pinkley. Second Row: M. Clune, M. Pacheco, R. Pacheco, R. Marks, C. Spearman R. Ward. Front Row: A. Phipps, P. Sturm, M. Ledesma, C. Miles, Missing: R. Hilt, H. Hullum, J. Wright. HOMEROOM 32 Bock Row: J. lowollan, R. Carrillo, A. Hendricks, V. Morris, T. Stockdale, L. Curtis, R. Motney, K. Coe, J. Sledge, W. Simmons, G. Craig, R. Penn. Second Row: B. Hurt, I. Bosley, L Alcorn, I. Carole, E. Zaragoza, J. Huston, D. Keele, T. Lucas, D. Crowder, S. Neal, C. Niece, J. Graham. Front Row: R. Engelmohr, R. Balandron, R. Beach, S. Doyle, P. Collins, S. Berry, R. Taylor, J. Folsom, D. Pierson, D. Tucker, S. Williams, E. Vaughan. 103HOMEROOM 14 Back Row: M. Palmer, D. Neal, F. Marcus, M. Gatson, G. DeWeese, 8. Boswell, G. Tucker. Second Row: R. Burd, A. Siofka, J. Porter, B. Newton, G. Whiters, M. Tyrus. Front Row: R. Costeel, R. Moore, T. Colbert, E. Eckort, B. Stevens, B. Saye. Missing: D. Mason, M. Garcia. HOMEROOM 20 Bock Row: M. Blythe, S. Dye, L Halo, Y. Vanoy, A. Mognenat, P. Surface, R. Gilmore, C. Blair, Second Row: S. Yoder, I. Wheeler, D. Wiglesworth, B. Hand, P. Hilt, J. Hoovor, E. Hackleman, J. Holland. Front Row: C. Ingold, K. Herd, C. Ward, D. Gray, M. Zaragoza, K. Heinson, C. Martin. 104HOMEROOM 23 Bock Row: J. Cose, D. Tice, M. Mills, J. McComish, A. Brown, S. DeSpoin, C. Wright, C. Ellis, J. Toylor. Second Row: N. Vorgos, L. Madden, L. Sweeney, P. Stronoch, G. Heath, P. Clark, A. Bobo, D. Manuel. Front Row: D. Williams, R. Williams, M. Brown, M. Holwick, L. Braden, D. Perey, B. Stutevillc, T. McBce. Missing: J. Craig, D. Bobka, L. Mclnnis, J. Gillett, V. Fiatte. HOMEROOM 28 Back Row: R. Hontz, M. Smithors, S. Knowlton, D. lillich, M. Gochcnour, D. Marler, J. Tice, G. Johnson, M. Abarca. Second Row: T. lictzcn, D. Cupp, 0. lono, D. Lillich, H. Alcorn, M. Tolby, H. Colbert, J. Crumby. Front Row: D. Christmas, T. Gotson, W. Jennings, M. Smith, P. Carrillo, J. O'Doniel, D. Dishmon, L. Bruce. 105HOMEROOM 36 Back Row: S. Leishing, J. Pinklcy, L. lewallen, S. Scott, L King, C. Estes, D. Richardson, B. McGivern, J. Middleton, G. Smith. Second Row: A. Spearman, D. Marx, M. Dunn, M. Ward, W. Richardson, B. Nickum, T. Hoover, J. Broy, F. Stone, J. Lillich, front Row: G. Lawson, L. Carroll, B. Paine, M. McMahon, N. Krout, D. Carpenter, J. Walter, B. Hauk, F. Candelario, J. Wright. Missing: J. Neol, L. Comp. SEVENTH GRADE HOMEROOM 39 Bock Row: S. Vanoy, N. Morler, M. Simma, B. Olin, C. Rice, I. Sherrell, J. Mason, G. Moore, I. 8utler, T. Hood, S. Stanley, Second Row: L. Ellis, K. Surface, M. Carriger, C. Ellis, C. Page, S. Hipsher, C. Goebel, J. Kiser, P. Hilt, M. Whinery, W. McMillin, K. Endicott. Front Row: B. Haynes, B. Bean, T. Greninger, K. Paden, D. Soye, J. Slauson, T. Jackson, R. Gray, D. Willioms, B. Bialck, L. Blonkenship, S. Coon, C. Johnson. Missing: S. Froisncr, A. Marks. 106HOMEROOM 11 Back Row: J. Terry, R. Donks, J. Russell, M. Lamb, G. Reyes, J. Ledesma. Second Row: T. Folsom, D. Sullivan, K. Jastor, M. Coe, L. Thompson. Front Row: R. Riley, D. Childs, D. Davidson. HOMEROOM 22 Bock Row: L. Byors, G. Wilson, F. Carter, S. Holliday, W. Stewart, C. Wright, C. Brake. Second Row: J. Moberly, W. Heath, A. Davidson, R. Newton, L. Reyes, B. Gray. Front Row: L. Coffey, A. Adams, C. Rich, C. Huskey, A. Madrigal. Missing: P. Oropeza, G. Stewart.HOMEROOM 30 Bock Row: C. Crowder, E. Jenkins, P. Moore, L. Ellis, C. Avolos, S. Lambeth, T. Keagy, J. Bcnnink, L Rice. Second Row: T. White, D. Mauzey, S. Seigle, G. Hoover, L. Sturm, B. Estes, H. Neely, S. Colbert, E. Orpeza. Front Row: 0. Gibbs, D. Reynolds, L Davis, M. Shingleton, R. Carrillo, L. Burnett, B. Burch. HOMEROOM 31 Bock Row: W. Capps, D. Walls, G. DeSpain, R. Smith, D. Hollenbeck, M. Robertson, J. Chonnell, T. Bonion, J. Rose, M. McQueen. Second Row: P. Brown, V. Smith, L. Michael, M. Lane, R. Peer, M. Smoyer, J. Powers, C. Reyes, K. Kiser, R. Tidwell, K. Gotson. Front Row: J. Rocho, R. Hackleman, M. Mustain, N. Reynolds, E. Hill, P. Metz, K. Braden, R. Tidwoll, B. Leftwich, J. Wood. Missing: P. Thomas, P. Shockley, J. Amos. 108HOMEROOM 37 Back Row: D. Hobbs, G. Moore, P. Randle, B. Brown, R. Blakey, N. Rhodes. Second Row: R. Dickerson, B. Chappell, B. Peters, J. Rollo, D. Sands, C. Finnigon. Front Row: D. Ledesma, D. Bard, L. Jones. Missing: E. Thomas. HOMEROOM 33 Bock Row: I. Harvey, J. Simmons, D. Jones, M. McKee, A. Brox, A. Whiters, B. Wing, K. Rader, P. Walsh, E. McKee, J. Chronister. Second Row: A. Androde, C. Dunn, L. Johnson, J. Smith, C. Anderson, A. Carroll, S. Thomas, L. Brewer, R. Rice, L. Hoyt. Front Row: C. Simmons, S. Sharp, M. French, P. Santoyo, F. Arnold, M. Crain, K. Riley, K. Hanson, J. Mendoza, J. Kenton, O. Duncan, B. Hanson. Missing: M. Woller, M. Oldfield, P. McKinley. 109HOMEROOM 29 Back Row: M. Taylor, I. Kelly, D. Gray, W. Baily, D. Roberts, B. Loeb, N. Blanks, M. Marron, L. Snyder, R. Loya. Second Row: S. Jaster, L. Hayes, S. Myers, B. Clevengor, H. Looney, E. Reliford, R. Peters, C. Hicks, G. Duncan, B. Lunn, M. Birdsong. Front Row: T. Hutchings, D. Madden, D. Childs, G. Broty, G. Bowlin, S. Valentine, R. Gatson, B. Nybcrg, L. Camp, D. Saye, K. Koehler, S. Settle. ®isf Seventh grade crafts students' work attracted wide-spread attention throughout the year. Working in various media, the students made interesting displays with plaster and clay sculpture, ceramics, lettering and posters, melted crayon, jewelry, drawings of people and paintings. Carol Collins and Steve Mufich are shown arranging ceramic projects in the display case. 110INDUSTRIAL STATE BANK "A Strong Bank On Strong Avenue" 3200 Strong Ave. Kansas City, Kansas FA 1-6000 A courteous and friendly staff is always on the job to help you with your banking needs. illLINTON'S Furniture Appliances Expert Appliance Repairs ARNOLD DRUG STORE 3218 Strong Ave. FA 1 -3500 MACS LITTLE BANQUET 3302 Strong Ave. Kansas City, Kansas Open Weekdays Sundays 11 am — 8 pm Every Wednesday is Family Nite — all you can eat for $1.00. Children under 10 —75c Air-Conditioned Closed Mondays 112LASWELL PHARMACY Reliable Prescription 3010 Strong Avenue Kansas City, Kansas FA 1-0242 95th and Antioch Overland Park, Kansas Nl 8-0400 Best Wishes '64 Graduates OLSON DAIRY COMPANY We Have Appreciated Your Patronage In School —Let's Continue SHAUNSKY REXALL DRUGS Professional Prescription Service Argentine Maple Hill 35th and Strong AT 1 AHAA 34th and Gibbs Road rn 0 Aftnn Ml 1 -OUOO Overland Park €1 LU z-oouu Valleyview Prescriptions 8025 Santa Fe Drive 8600 W95 Nl 2-5353 Nl 8-0012 113SIMMONS FUNERAL HOME INC. 1404 South 37 Street Kansas City, Kansas FA 1-5775 Hours 8 am - 9 pm HORNER'S FOOD FEST. 4200 Strong Avenue 7 Days a Week TAGUE'S CITIES SERVICE Good Used Cars Road Service Automatic Transmission Repairs 4200 Metropolitan • 'CITIES .SERVICE, Kansas City, Kansas Best Wishes To The 1964 Graduating Class ARGENTINE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Home Loans .................................. All in one Payment Plan ....................................... Savings for Success 3004 Strong Avenue MA 1 -2004 Kansas City, Kansas 114Corn Chips 2215 Harrison BE-WISE—BUY GUY'S Cheese Stix Fresh Nuts Candy Kansas City, Missouri GOLD'S DEPARTMENT STORE Complements and Best Wishes 2915 Strong Avenue Kansas City, Kansas It is our privilege and we have enjoyed being associated with the 1964 Mustang. ROY AND WILMA NICKUM Professional Photographer and Oil Artist 847 Minnesota Avenue Kansas City, Kansas 115INDEX GRADE TWELVE Adam, Cynda 79 Adkins, JoAnn 9, 17, 48,52,53, 60,61,73, 79,86,88, 89 Alcorn, Dolores 79 Allen, Kenneth 79 Andrade, Rachel 79 Banion, Mike 79 Barker, Cheryl 14,16,58,61, 80,84,86 Beard, William 80 Bellmyer, John 17,80 Belt, Howard 80 Blythe, laurel 16,60,61,80,86, 90 Boyle, Gloria 9, 17, 20, 47, 61, 79, 80, 86,87 Braswell, John 80 Brookshire, James 80 Burgin, Jerry 80 Burgin, Melba 80 Campbell, Bill 80 Cartor, Gene 80 Carter, Ruth 80 Coe, Bill 80 Cole, Mike 30,80 Conord, Linda 80 Cooper, James 80 Cotton, Ronald 4, 7,80 Coulter, Larry 80 Crossland, Cindy 80 Deason, Charles 80 Dickerson, Carey 80 Dillon, 8orbara 80 Doyle, Karen 80 Dupuy, Maxine 17,61,81,86,87 Dyor, Karron 16,17,61,81,84, 86,89 Estrada, Josephine 81 Evatt, Sherry 81 Ferguson, Christine 20,81,88 Fishbaugh, Judy 81 Franklin, Linda 81 Freisner, Sandra 81,88 Freisner, Sharon 81 Fry, David 5,81 Gartin, Marla 61,81 Gold, Jay 81 Grcon, Lonnie 81 Haas, Merrilee 25,81,86 Haight, Arlene 81 Hale, Donna 47,73,79,81 Hammer, Stove 72, 81, 86, 88,89 Hand, Pat 17,61,81 Hansen, Mary 25,81 Haupt, Barry 81 Heller,Judi 8,13,46,81 Hclmuth, Dora 81 Henshaw, Linda 81 Herod, Arlene 53, 81, 86, 89 Hoover, Phyllis 25, 82, 86 Houtchens, Billie Sue 82, 88,89 Houts, William 73, 78, 82 Jennings, Drue 4,6,10,43,58, 59,61,70, 71, 76, 79,82,86, 87, 89 Jones, Betty 14,25,82,83 Jones, Danny 82 Kcgin, Torry 4, 82 King, Glen 4,7,82 Krout, Shirley 82 Lewallen, Kirk 4, 6,32, 43,82,86 Liston, Jim 29,77,82 Lunn, David 4, 7, 70, 71,76, 82 Lynn, Pat 82 Mabion, Richard 43,59,61,80, 82 Marlor, Keith 73, 82 Martin, Richard 4,7,82 Marvin, Patty 16,46,61,82,86 McCamish, Warren 43,47,58, 61,72,82,86,89 McGhan, Mary Jane 20,82 Mclnnis, Eleanor 82 McKee, Joetta 47, 82 McMillan, Gerald 31,82 Mendez, Richard 82 Michael, Dewaine 82 Miles, Michael 83 Mitchell, Gwendolyn 25, 83 Mullin, Louise 83 Nickum, Connie 16,47,57,61, 73,83,86,87, 89 Nickum, Roy 73, 82, 83, 86, 89 Nicoli, Kathy 12, 74, 75,76, 83 Nolond, Nick 83 O'Brien, William 83 Overton, Linda 16,20,52,61,83 Pearson, Mary 83 Peters, Sandra 83,86 Porras, Joe 4,83 Powers, Jimmy 72,83,86 Powers, John 83 Precht, Jerry 83 Purinton, Bonnie 48,52,53,61, 83,86,87,85 Raiffeisen, Nina 14,61,73,83, 86 Ramirez, Teresa 20, 83 Rentfro, Richard 90 Reynolds, George 83 Reynolds, Steve 83,90 Riley, Richard 83 Robinott, Linda 73,83 Salas, Conception 83 Sandels, William 31,83 Santoyo, Joe 4,6, 58, 59, 84, 86 Schleicher, Gary 84 Schneider, Don 84 Scott, Susan 84 Soars, Larry 4, 7, 84 Sigg, Gerald 84 Shenkel, Connie 73, 77,84, 89 Skubal, John 4,7,75,84 Smith, Floyd 84 Smith, Steve 4,6,84 Spencer, Mike 73,81,84 Stacy, Gerald 30,84 Starnes, Alico 84 Steele, Peggy 84 Stephenson, Connie 61,79,84 Stewart, Andy 21,73,84 Stone, Richard 84 Stubbs, Trevor 84 Stuteville, Barbara 25,49,84,89 Sweet, Carol 84 Toylor, Vera 84 Todd, Royce 61,81,84,89 Tucker, Bob 4,6. 10,43,58,59, 70,71,84,86 Tyrus, Carmen 84 Vance, Sharon 83 Venis, Eula 85 Wado, Kathy 85, 87 Waitley, Judy 16,25,58,85 Warren, George 4,6, 59, 70, 71, 85 Webb, Jack 85 Whitcher, Terry 85 Wiley, Brenda 85 Wiley, James 85 Williams, Jerry 17,26,61,85,86 Wilson, Alvin 81,85 Wingert, Carolyn 21,85 Witten, Carolyn 85 Wood, Donald 85 Wood, Rosomary 20, 85, 86 Wyrick, Sharon 85 Yancoy, Donald 20,21,85 Younger, Carolyn 20,85 GRADE ELEVEN Alston, Delois 65 Amayo, David 4, 7,65 Armstrong, Scott 29,53,65,87 Arnold, Nancy 65 Arnold, Sharon Louise 65 Avalos, Rita 65 Babcock, Therese 65 Baker, Steven 4,6,65 Balandron, Juanita 65 Banion, Thomas 27,65 Beach, Kenneth 4,65 Beard, Maudina 65 Bell, Michael 65 Berry, Leta 65 Blanks, Donna 65 Bobo, Beverly 65 Bowlin, Glenda 65 Boyle, Gerald 65 Braden, Jack 65 Bradford, Larry 65 Bray, Robert 4, 42, 43, 65 Briggs, Eunice 65 Bright, Sherry 65 Brixey, Candice 47, 65 Brothorton, Larry 65 Brown, Rose Marie 65 Bunce, Charles 65 Bunco, Gary 4, 7,65 Butterfield, Eldon 32,65 Butterfield, Wanda 65 Canslcr, Donna Jo 65 Carpenter, Charles 29,50,53, 55.65, 73 Carter, Diane Lee 65 Carter, Paul 4, 7 Channell, Wesley 4, 53,65, 72 Choate, Jack 65 Christmas, Linda 65 Clune, Donna 14,16,65 Collins, Charles 65 Collins, Marvin 30,65 Cooper, Barbara 65 Courtney, William 65 Crain, Dennis 4, 7,65 Crew, Elaine 65 Crum, Mary Frances 65 Crumby, Shirley 65 Curran, Paula 65 Davis, Lee 65 Davis, Veda 65 Day, Jerry Ann 65 Delgado, Ruth 65 Donnis, Linda 65 DeSeure, Michael 4, 7, 25, 42, 43.65, 71,76 DcWcese, Rebecca 63,65 Dickerson, Russell 47,65, 71 Dorman, Wayne 65 Drenon, Gwenda 65 Dugan, DcEtta 66 Durham, Dorothy 66 East, Billy Joe 66 Edcmonn, Tommy 66 Eger, John 53,58,66 Englis, James 4, 66 Evatt, Gerald 4,6,66 Fabian, Beckie 13,53,66 Ferguson, Danny 66 Ferree, Pamela 66 Finnigin, Michel Sue 55,63,66 Foreman, Beverly 66 Friberg, Brian 4,7,66,71 Gardner, Darrell 66 Gates, DeWayne 66 Gibbons, Sylvia 66 Gibson, Rodney 4,66 Gilbert, David 4, 66 Gipson, Dwight 66 Griffith, Mcrrydith 66 Haberlein, Donald 20, 66 Halo, Karen 66 Hamilton, Sandra 66 Hansen, Pam 66 Harris, Evelyn 66 Harrison, Janet 26,50,66 Harvey, Valerie 66 Hayes, John 66 Haynes, Judy 66 Haynes, Julius 44,66 116Henderson, Karen 66 Herzig, Robert 66, 71 Hicks, Nora Beth 66 Higginbotham, Eugene 66 Hill, Gary 66 Hilt, Bonnie 66 Hilt, Frankio 4, 66 Hilton, Sharon 66 Holland, Jorry 29, 50, 66 Hooker, Richard 66 Hoover, Lee 4, 26,66, 78 Hoover, Sharon 66 Horn, Jerry 66 Horner, Mary Ellon 66 House, Alan 4,55,66,73 Hultz, Susan 14, 35,66 Huntington, Charles 66 Huskey, Linda 50,66,78 Hutchings, Hope 66 Hutchison, Eddie 4, 46,66 Ingols, Larry 66 Ingold, Bonnie 66 Ingold, Connie 66 James, Dianna 66 James, Sandy Kay 66 Johnson, Robort 4, 25,66 Johnson, Sally 66 Jones, Tod 66 June, David 66 Kohler, Lonnie 66 Kelley, Jacquelino 66 Kerns, Donald 4, 7, 25, 42, 52, 66,71,72, 74, 75 Kersey, Robert 66 Killion, Sharon 66 King, Mike 53,66 King, Nancy 66 Knisley, Edward 66 Lamboth, Sue 66 Lane, Judy 66 Larson, Carolyn 66 Larson, Marilyn 66 Lawson, Jonnio 66 Layton, Sandy 67 Lodosmo, Mary 67 Ledesma, Peter 67 Lewitzke, Peter 67 Libeer, Larry 44,67,71 Licklider, Elizabeth 20,67 Lietzen,John 20,67, 73 Lillich, Charles 31,67 Lillich, Debbie 14,67 Lindsey, Billy R. 67 Lindsey, William 50,67 Long, Michael 67 Long, Winona 67 Lopez, Francis 67 Lovell, Carol Sue 67 Loya, Evelyn 67 Luttrell, Barbara 67 Lyon, Linda 67 Mabo, Vornon 67 Madden, Henry 67 Madrigal, Alexander 67 Madrigal, Gilbert 67 Mamie, Karen 67 Mantooth, Ray 31,44,67 Marks, Earld 4, 67, 72 Marks, Zelmo 50, 67 Martin, Geraldine 67 Martinez, Luis 67 Marx, Theresa 67 Mendez, Albert 67 Metcalf, Harold 67 Metcalf, Lillian 67 Motz, Kenneth 11,27,53,67 Moore, Charles 67 Moore, Jimmy 67 Moreno, Rachol 67 Moritz, Verlea 67 Mullin, Dalo 4,67 Myers, Paula 67 Myrick, Margaret 21,67 McCall, Pat 67 Mclnnis, Anita 67 Nicholson, Stephen 67 Norwood, Terry 67 O'Brion, Bob 67 Odell, Janice 67 Opitz, George 67 Oropeza, Belia 67 Ozios, Steven 67 Page, Charlton 67 Palmer, Donald 67 Patton, Mildred 67 Payne, Randy 67 Pofors, Jimmie 67 Phipps, Melvin 11,67,71 Pinkley, Ronny 67 Powors, Jordan 67 Prieto, Ruben 67 Quick, Stevan 67 Rader, Alice 67 Rathbun, Carol 67 Reber, Inez 67 Reed, Mary Lou 67 Reyes, Irene 67 Roach, Gory 67 Roberts, Raymond 67, 71 Robinson, Edith 67 Rodrizuez, Danny 67 Roller, Rodger 67 Rosas, Frank 67 Salazar, John 67 Santoyo, Kathleen 67 Schneider, Mary 68 Schutto, Bill 4,68 Scott, Ricky 68 Sottlo, Darrell 68 Shepard, Linda 68 Shirloy, Richard 4,6,68, 71, 72 Shoaf, James 4,7,68 Skaggs, Lois 16,55,68 Skubal, Jeannette 68 Sligar, Rex 4,68, 72 Smith, Beverly 68 Smith, Linda 60,68 Smith, Martha 14,46,68 Smith, Roger 68 Smoyer, Charlene 68 Snyder, Bonnie 68 Snyder, Jacqueline 14, 46, 68 Sparks, Rebecca 13, 68, 75, 76 Staggs, Coleen 9,13,68, 77 Stepp, Larry 68, 4 Stuteville, Bobby 68 Summers, Barbara 68 Swearingen, Jeon 68 Taylor, Danny 68 Taylor, Diane 68 Taylor, John 31,68 Taylor, Sheila 68 Terrell, Jo Anne 68 Thomas, Alva Jr. 4, 7,68, 75 Thompson, Mary 68 Thompson, Rosemary 68 Tucker, Billie 21,68 Tucker, Gary 68, 70. 71, 72 Turner, Mary 68 Turpen, Mary 68 Tyrus, Spencer 68 Vernon, Everett 4, 68, 77 Vest, Dennis 25,42,43, 45,68 Vidauri, Peter 68 Walker, Janice 68 Williams, Henry 68 Williamson, Nancy Jo 14,60,68 Wood, Bill W. 4,6,68 Wood, Mike 4,6, 68 Young, Jack 68 Zagor, Loni 68 Zimmerschied, David 68 Zwadyk,John 68 Zwadyk, Kathy 68 GRADE TEN Abbott, Patty 37 Adcox, Johnny 5, 37 Aeby, LeMoine 37 Alcorn, Kathleen 37 Alderman, Lorry 5, 37 Allen, Mike Leroy 37,71 Armstrong, Leslie 37 Babcock, Linda 37 Bailey, Jerome 37 Bailey, Sharon 37 Baxter, Sally 37 Beecroft, Beverly 14, 37 Berry, Suzanne 37 Bethard, Harold 37 Boyer, Vicki 37,57 Briggs, Suelene 37 Brouhard, Thomas 37 Brown, Frank 37 Buehrer, Rhodes 5, 37,45 Bullock, Bennie 37 Burgess, Harold 37 Burgin, Frances Kay 37 Burnley, Ronald 37 Butler, James 37 Cansler, Gary 37 Carmody, Eugene 37 Carpenter, Rose L. 37 Carrillo, Irene 37 Castro, Elizabeth 37 Castro, Phillip 37, 44 Chambers, Ted 5, 37 Cleveland, Virginia 37 Clifton, Roberta 20,37 Contreras, Daniel 37 Corbin, Sondra Jo 37 Cortez, Florentino 37 Coulter, Linda Sue 37 Crain, Karen 37 Crum, Patty 37 Cuellar, David 5,37 Daniels, Charles 37 Davis, Bobby Joe 37, 44 Davis, Jewelean 37 Dees, Judy Evaughn 37 Dickerson, Floyd 37 Dishman, Michael 37 Dobson, Sharon 37 Doyle, Beverly 37 Dulin, John Christian 45 Duncan, Charles 5,37 Duncan, Esther 47 Dupuy, Jay 37 Edemann, Janice 37 Eickhoff, Robert 37 Estes, Larry Dean 37 Estrada, Gilbert 37 Farley, John 37 Pass, Gerald 5, 38, 44, 75 Ferguson, Darlene 38 Fernandez, Linda 38 Fernandez, Richard 5, 38 Fiedler, Diana 38, 50 Fields, Elwood 4 Fields, Jennifer 38 Fields, Robert 38 Folsom, William 11,38,45,71 Freisner, Lana 20, 38 Garrett, Judy 38 Garrett, Rita 38 Gartin, Susan 38 Gatson, Robert 38 Gout, Steven 5, 38, 45 Gibson, James 38 Gipson, Stephen 38 Gourloy, Kenneth 38 Graham,James 38 Graham, Jane 38 Gray, Carolyn 38 Gray, Cynthia 14, 38 Green,Jack 38 Grimes, Duane 5,38,45,70,71 Hall, David 5, 38 Hammons, Candice 13, 38 Harper, Rosemarie 38 Hathaway, Betty 38, 57 Houk, Sandro 38 Hoyes, Loretta 38 Haynes, Gail 38 Helmuth, Shirley 38 Hord, Janet 38 Hickey, Judith 38 Hill, Robort 38 Hilt, Betty 38 Hilt, Connie 38 Hilt, Linda 38 Hilton, June 38 Holland, Susan 38 117Hollidoy, Karon 38 Hontz, Gerald 4,38 Hoover, Pat 38 Houtchens, Loren (Larry) 38 Houts, Kendall 11,21,38,44 Howser, Mary 9, 13, 38 Huff, Paul R. 38 Huggins, Harold 38 Hullum, Cynthia 38, 80 Hunt, Neva 38,50 Hurley, Marsha 38 Hurst, Linda 38 Hylton, Bill 21,38 Jacobs, Steve 38 James, Gayle 38 James, Karen 38 Jefferies, David 5, 38 Johnson, Dona 38 Johnson, Jerry 38 Johnson, Melvin 38 Keith, Douglas 5, 38 Kenton, Tom 38 Kersey, John 38 King, Bonnie 38 King, Larry 38 Knight, Winnie 38 Kriley, Angela 38 Lane, James 38,45 Lawson, Jennie 38 Leftwich, Kenneth 38 Leishing, Mike 38 Lewis, Johnie 38 Lewitzke, Theresa 38 Liotzon, Ruth 16,39 Lillich, Joe 5,39 Locke,Larue 39 Long, Donald 5,39 Lopez, Bertha 39 Lynn, Edmond 39 Madden, Sheila 39 Maddux, James 39 Madrigal, Frank Jr. 5, 39 Mansperger, Chaurita 20, 39 Marcus, John 39 Marler, Steve 5, 39 Marx, Roger 5,39, 72 Mason, Patricio 39 Maya, Joseph 39 Mayer, Dennis 5,39 Mondez, Dolores 39 Meyer, Ronnie 39 Michael, Evelyn 39 Milos, Donna 39 Miles, Kathy 39 Moles, Danny 39 Moore, Albert 20, 39 Moore, Gary 39,44 Moore, Joyce 39 Moore, Lorna 39 Morrow, Woltor 11, 39, 45 Mufich, Roseann 39 Mullen, Susan 39 Mullins, Fred 39 Murphy, Dean 39 Myers, Barbara 39 McCallop, James 4,6,21,39 McGivern, Mike 5, 39, 45, 70 Neal, Kenneth 5,39 Neece, Rodney 5, 39 Neely, Linda 39 Nelson, Edna 39 Olson, Guylene 39 Oropezo, Ismael 5,39 Overton, John 39 Paige, Brenda 39 Parker, Earl 39 Patton, Barbara 39 Pemberton, Linda 39 Penn, George 39 Penn, Louise 39 Perkins, Janelle 14,39 Perrin, Spencer 39 Peters, Ruth 39 Peters, Tim 5, 39 Phipps, Dale 39, 45 Plough, Mike 5,39,71 Poje, Mario 39 Reynolds, Janice 39 Reynolds, John 5, 39, 45 Rich, Olivia 39 Rider, Dale 39, 50 Riley, Connie 39 Roberts, Charles 5,39, 70, 71 Robertson, Donna 39 Ross, Michael 39 Russell, Diane 39 Russell, James 39 Russell, Thomas 39, 44 Ryan, Robert 39 Salazar, Mac 5,39 Santoyo, Mary Lou 39 Santoyo, Theresa 39 Schleicher, Morvin 39 Schleicher, Sarah 39 Schneider, Mike 11,39, 45 Shaw, Phyllis 40 Shirley, Karen 40 Shirley, Patricia 40 Smallwood, Ronald 40 Smith, Francis 40 Smith, Gwen 40 Smith, Linda Sue 40 Smith, William 40 Speormon, Terry 40 Steffens, Tricia 40 Stone, Samuel 40 Stroud, Gayle 13, 40, 75, 76 Sturm, John 40 Sturm, Teddy 40 Sullivan, Susan 40 Swearingen, Janie 40 Taylor, Beverly 40 Taylor, Dennis 40 Taylor, Terry 11,40,45,71 Terry, Diane 13,40 Thornton, Jerry 40 Tice, Linda 40 Tierney, Tim 40 Tipton, Vicki 40 Todd, Peggy 40,50 Uhlig, Michael 5,40 Utter, Ginger 40 Van Buskirk, Sharon 40 Vega, Teresa 40 Venis, Wilma 40 Vetter, Ralph 40 Waldo, Mary 40 Walker, Danny 5,40 Wallace, Gary 40 Ward, Joyce 40 West, Larry 40 West, Richard 40 Whitchor, Merle 40 Whiters, Brenda 40 Whiters, Mable 40 Williams, Robert 5 Winters, Eunice 40 Witton, Robert 40 Wohlford, Sharon 13,16,40 Wood, Clarice 40 Woody, Bonnie 40 Woody, Carolyn 40 Wright, Melvin 5, 40 Yoder, Phillip 16,40 GRADE NINE Adkins, Janice 101 Alston, Arthaniel 101 Amayo, Michael 95,96,98, 101 Anderton, Gale 101 Arnold, Thomas 95, 99 Asbill, Timothy 100 Bailey, Eulah 101 Bailey, Linda 102 Banion, Patricia 102 Bardwell, Kenneth 102 Belt, Audrey 102 Berns, Deanna Lee 100 Billups, John 99 Blankinship, Gary 95, 102 Blankinship, Terry 95, 100 Blanks, Sharon 102 Blass, Robert 95,98, 99 Bowlin, Patty 102 Braden, Stephen 100 Brake, Peggy 102 Bray, Richard 101 Bray, Ronald 95,96,98,101 Brixey, Keith 100 Brouhard, Clarence 102 Brown, Ellene 100 Brown, Sheila 102 Bruty, Ricky 99 Bryant, Marilyn 101 Bunce, Gerald 99 Burgo, Janice 101 Burge, Larry 99 Butterfield, Jeaniea 100 Camp, Joy Lynn 101 Cansler, Douglas 101 Carpenter, Carol 100 Carrillo, Martin 99 Carter, Lloyd 99 Coven, Arthur loe 20,100 Chapai, Lonnie 100 Clayton, Jimmy 101 Clement, Linda 102 Clevenger, Johnny 102 Coo, Donald 95,98, 102 Collins, Carol 93,102, 110 Coon,Judy 101 Cooper, Mary Jane 100 Cooper, Nancy 93 Cooper, Thomos 101 Cox, Patty 102 Craig, Charles 95, 100 Croy, Linda 92,94,100 Crumby, T.J. 100 Davis, Betty Lou 102 Davis, Margie 101,20 Dietrich, Daniel 102 Dobson, Tommy 101 Dobson, William 95,96,98,101 Duncan, Lorene 100, 33 Dye, Michael 95, 102 East, Richard 99 Easter, James 100 Edemann, Rebecca 101 Eickhoff, Patricia 102 Estrada, Arthur 101 Fabian, Robert 95,96, 101 Ferguson, Precilia 94,101 Gaggons, Carol 92,95, 102 Gibbs, Ron 101 Gilbert, Floyd 100,72 Gonzales, Roymon 101 Graham, Terry 101 Haas, Paula 93, 101 Hall, Edwin 95,96,99 Hand, Robort 95, 102 Hansen, Paul 102 Hare, Judy 100 Harrison, Mary 93, 101 Haus, Georgia 102 Hauser, Gwen 101 Honrion, Carol 99 Hernandez, Gloria 102 Herzig, William 101 Higgins, George 93,98,99, 102 Hilt, Frances 101 Hines, David 101 Hobbs, Hazel 102 Holland, Tommy 93,94,96,98 100 Holwick, Barbara 100 Hoover, Bob 101 Hoover, Stephen 95,96,98, 101 Horner, Catherine 93,100 House, Gregory 95,98, 101 Howard, Vicki 93, 102 Huntington, Linda 101 Hurt, lorry 95,96, 101 Huskey, Gary 101 Huston, Rex 99 Ingold, Linda 93, 100 Jackson, Robert 95,98, 100 Jackson,Theresa 102 Janssen, Karen 102 Jobe, Mary Judy 100 Jobe, Steve 100 Johnson, Thomas 99 Jones, Allan 99 Jones, Nancy 102 Kenton, Cynthia 102 Lawson, Carol 100 Lea, Larry 99 Lewis, Bernadinc 102 1 18Lewi , Diane 101 Lillich, Deborah 101 Lunn, Betty 101 Luttrell, Sam 100 Lyon, Richard 101 Macias, Charlo 95,96,98,100 Madrigal, Daniel 100 Mahor, Michaol 100 Monk, Jerry 95,99 Marble, Horbort 95,96, 98, 101 Marks, Fred 95,98, 101 Marshall, Pamela 100 Matz, Gerald 101 Maxim, John 100 Maxim, Marsha 95,101 Mejia, Alfred 101 Moborly, Billy 101 Moore, Gladys 101 Morris, Christophor 95,99 Morrow, Roger 102 Mufich, Steve 99, 110 Myers, Jimmy 100 Myers, Rebecca 93,95,100 McCamish, Cheryl 101 McCamish, Linda 93,95,102 McCoy, Glonn 100 Nallio, James 102 Neal, Jerry 98, 102 Noone, Sheila 100 Novick, Janice 93,94,100 Nyborg, Carol 93,101 O'Brien, Danny 101 Olivarez, Theresa 102 Orcutt, David 101 Parnell, Jerry 99 Pope, Nikki 101 Porter, Carol 100 Procht, Jack 100 Priddy, Cheryl 101 Purinton, Jeanne 101,35 Quick Deborah 102 Reardon, Tom 101 Rees, Terry 95, 102 Reliford, Arnold 99 Rhodes, Charlene 102 Rider, Linda 101 Rollo, Charlos 102 Rose, Linda 102 Salazar, Martina 102 Scott, Peggy 102 Settle, Nancy 101 Shafer, David 95, 102 Shafor, John 100 Shehan, Mary 100 Shirley, Carolyn 102 Shockley, Alvin 101 Slauson, Connio 101 Smith, John 20 Smith, Rogino 100 Spearman, Marceline 101 Spearman, Terry 101 Standish,Joe 101 Stephen, Jimmie 95 Stewart, Paul 95, 101 Stuart, Phyllis 102 Sturm, Kathleon 102 Sullivan, Verna 93, 101 Swift, Sherlyn 102 Taylor, Ella 100 Thomas, Michael 102 Tierney, Carol 101 Tush, Ronnie 95, 101 Tyson, Jon 100 Vaccaro, Pamela 102,57 Valentine, Maurice 95,102 Vorgos, Patricio 102 Vest, Brenda 101 Vidouri, Phyllis 101 Waller, Linda 93, 102 Webb, Wanda 101 White, Jim 101 Wiglesworth, Michael 99 Wiglosworth, Mitchell 102 Wiley, Bonita 102 Williams, Maurice 95, 100 Williams, Susan 92,95, 100, 101 Wing, David 93, 100 Winkler, Russell 93,101 Wood, Karen 101 Yearsloy, Dennis 102 GRADE EIGHT Abcrca, Manuel 105 Alcorn, Harry R. Jr. 105 Alcorn, Larry F. 103 Balandron, Ramon 103 Bardwoll, Joo 103 Boswell, Billy 104 Beach, Ronald 97, 103 Borry, Stanley 103 Blair, Carolyn 104 Blair, Stanley 104 Blythe, Melinda 104 Bobka, Donna 105 Bobo, Anna 105 Bosley, Linda 103 Braden, Linda Ann 105 Bray, Jerry Lynn 106 Brown, Annette 105 Brown, Mary 105 Bruce, Larry 105 Burd, Leslie 104 Camp, Lonnie 106 Candclario, Frank 97,106 Carpenter, Donna 106 Carrillo, Phillip 97, 105 Carrillo, Robert 103 Carroll, Lavono 103 Carroll, Lynn 106 Case, James Jr. 105 Casteel, Ronold 104 Christmas, Danny 105 Clark, Patricia 105 Clune, Mike 103 Coo, Kathleen 103 Colbert, Howord 98, 105,20 Colbert, Terry 104 Collins, Phillip 103 Craig, George 103 Craig, John 105 Crowder, Dorothy 103 Crumby, Jerry 105 Cupp, Danny 105 Curtis, Laura Ann 103 DeSpain, Shirley 105 DeWcese, George 97,98,104 Dishman, Danny 105 Doyal, Samuel 103 Dunn, Marilyn 106 Dye, Sandra 92, 104 Eckert, Edward 104 Ellis, Carolyn 105 Englemohr, Ronnie 103 Estes, Connie 95, 106 Fiatte, Vicki 105 Folsom, Jimmy 103 Garcia, Margarito 104 Gatson, Minor 97, 104 Gatson, Thomas Eugene 105 Gillett, Jeanine 105 Gilmore, Roberto 104 Gochenour, Michael 105 Graham, Janice 103 Gray, Deborah 104 Hackleman, Eileen 104 Hale, Linda 104 Hand, Barbara 104 Hanna, Ricky 103 Hauk, William 106 Heath, Gloria 105 Heinson, Kathleen 104 Hendrix, Allan 103 Herd, Kathy 104 Hilt, Patsy 104 Hilt, Ronnie 103 Holland, Judy 104 Holwick, Marla 105 Hontz, Bobby 105 Hoover, Janet 104 Hoover, Tim 98,99,106 Hullum, Henry 103 Hurt, Barbara 103 Huston, James 99, 103 Ingold, Carolyn 104 Jennings, Wynne 97,98, 105 Johnson, Gary 97, 105 Keele, Diane 103 King, Leona 106 Knowlton, Stephen 105 Krout, Nora 106 Lane, Dennis 105 Lawson, Gwendolyn 106 Ledesma, Maggie 103 Leishing, Sharon 106 Lewallon, Jackie 103 Lewallen, Linda 106 Lietzen, Tim 98,99, 105 Lillich, Danny 105 Lillich, Donald 105 Lillich, John 106 Loya, Raymond 103 Lucas, Tressa 103 Madden, Linda 105 Magnenat, Anna 104 Manuel, Dolores 105 Marcus, Frank 104 Marks, Richard 103 Marler, David 105 Mortin, Carolyn 104 Marx, Dorothy 106 Mason, David 97, 104 Mafncy, Floyd 103 McBee, Teresa 105 McCamish, Judith 105 McGivern, Billy 106 Mclnnis, Lorraine 105 McMahon, Marsha 106 Middleton, Jay 98, 106 Miles, Connie 103 Mills, Mary Margaret 105 Moore, Rodney 97, 98, 104 Morris, Virginia 103 Neal, David 97,98, 104 Neal, Joella 106 Neal, Shirley Ann 103 Neccc, Cheryl 103 Newton, Bobby 98, 104 Nickum, Billy 106 O'Doniel, Jerry 105 Onions, Janet 103 Oropcza,Tony 103 Pacheco, Merced 103 Pacheco, Ralph 103 Paine, Bonnie 106 Palmer, Mike 97, 104 Pearson, David 103 Penn, Robert D. 98, 103 Perez, Denise 105 Phipps, Alvin 103 Pinkley, JoAnn 106 Pinkley, Pat 103 Porter, James 104 Prock, Susan 103 Richardson, David 106 Richardson, Wilma 106 Saye, Benjamin 104 Scott, Sandra 106 Simmons, Walter 96, 103 Sledge, John 103 Smith, Dennis Michael 98, 105 Smith, Gary 106 Smithcrs, Michael 105 Spearman, Angie 106 Spearman, Cassandra 103 Stefka, Arthur 99, 104 Stevens, Billy 104 Stockdale, Theron 103 Stone, Fredric 106 Stronach, Penny 105 Sturm, Paul 103 Stuteville, Bernadine 105 Surface, Patricia 104 Sweeney, Linda 105 Taylor, Judy 105 Taylor, Robert 103 Tice, Deborah 105 Tice, Jimmy 97, 105 Tolby, Michael 105 Tucker, Debbie 103 Tucker, Glenn 104 Tyrus, Michael 104 Vanoy, Yvonne 104 119Vargo», Nino 105 Vaughan,Eugene 103 Walters, John 106 Ward, Candy 104 Ward, Marchea 106 Ward, Ruth 103 Wheeler, Linda 104 Whiter», Gregory 104 Wiglesworth, Donna 104 Williams, Donny 105 Williams, Sherry 103 Williams, Robert 105 Wright, Cheryl 105 Wright, Jim 103 Wright, John 106 Yoder, Sarah 104 Zaragoza, Esther 103 Zaragoza, Margaret 104 GRADE SEVEN Adams, Allen 107 Amos, Jimmy 108 Anderson, Cynthia 109 Andrade, Adelfino 109 Arnold, Frances 109 Avalos, Chris Bruce 108 Bailey, Wanda 110 Banion, Teresa 92, 108 Bard, Debra 109 Bean, Becky 106 Bennink, James 108 Bialek, Bernard 106 Birdsong, Marilyn 110 Blakey, Ralph 109 Blankenship, Linda 106 Blanks, Nina 110 Bowlin, Glenn 110 Braden, Kathy 108 Brake, Connie 107 Brewer, Linda 109 Brown, Phyllis, 108 Brown, William 109 Brox, Ada 109 Bruty, Gary 110 Burch, Barbara 108 Burnett, Linda 108 Butler, Iro Ann 106 Byers, Loytel 107 Camp, Linda 110 Capps, Wanda 108 Corrigcr, Mika 106 Carrillo, Richard 108 Carroll, Anita 109 Carter, Frank 107 Channoll, Janet 108 Chappell, Robert 109 Childs, Daniel 107 Childs, David 110 Chronister, Joyce 109 Clevenger, Robert 110 Coe, Molvin 97, 107,29 Coffey, Larry 107 Colbert, Sheryl 108 Coon, Steve 106 Crain, Margie 109 Crowder, Carolyn 108 Danks, Robert 107 Davidson, Alan 107 Davidson, Donald 107 Davis, Lonnie 108 DeSpain, Gerald 108 Dickerson, Richard 109 Duncan, Gary 110 Duncan, O. V., Jr. 109 Dunn, Annie 109 Ellis, Carol 106 Ellis, Larry 106 Ellis, Leanna Kay 108 Endicott, Kathy 106 Estes, Brondo 92,108 Finnigin, Caroline 109 Folsom, Teddy 107 Frcisncr, Steven 106 French, Marsha 109 Gatson, Cathy 108 Gotson, Rochester 110 Gibbs, Donny 108 Goebel, Charlene 106 Groy, Barbara 107 Gray, Dobra 110 Gray, Roymond 106 Greninger, Terrence 106 Hacklemann, Richard 108 Hanson, Karon 109 Hanson, Billy 109 Harvey, Ivan 97, 109 Haynes, Beverly 106 Hays, Linda 110 Heath, Willie 107 Hicks, Carol 110 Hill, Edith 108 Hilt, Pearl 106 Hipsher, Shirley 106 Hobbs, Dan 109 Hollenbeck, David 108 Holliday, Stanley 107 Hood, Terry 106 Hoover, Glennis 108 Hoyt, Larry 109 Huskey, Cheryl 107 Hutchings, Harold 110 Jackson,Tyrone 106 Jaster, Kenneth 107 Jaster, Susan 110 Jenkins, Earline 108 Johnson, Clifford 106 Johnson, Linda 109 Jones, Donna 109 Jones, Undo 109 Keagy, Timothy 108 Kclloy, Linda 110 Kenton, Jon 109 Kiser, Janet 106 Kiser, Kathy 108 Koehler, Karen 110 Lamb, Michael 107 Lambeth, Stephen 97, 108 Lane, Marlin 108 Ledesma, Daniel 109 Ledesma, Joe 107 Leftwich, Billy 108 Loeb, Brenda 110 Looney, Henry 110 Loya, Richard 97, 110 Lunn, Bennie 110 Madden, Dennis 99, 110 Madrigal, Alice 107 Marks, Arthur 106 Marler, Nancy 106 Marron, Mario 97, 110 Mason, Jeannette 106 Mauzey, Delores 108 McKco, Eldon 109 McKee, Marileen 109,29 McKinely, Patricia 109 McMillin, Walter 106 McQueen, Michael 108 Mendoza, Joe 97, 109 Metz, Patricio 108 Michael, Linda 108 Moberly, James 107 Moore, Gary 109 Moore, Glenda 106 Moore, Peggy 108 Mustain, Michael 108 Myers, Shirley 110 Neely, Heidi 108 Newton, Rosa 107 Nyberg, Beverly 110 Oldfield, Mary 109 Olin, Bcrnic 97, 106 Oropeza, Emily 108 Oropeza, Phil 107 Paden, Kathleen 106 Page, Catherine 106 Peer, Robert C. 97, 1.08 Poters, Randall 110 Peters, William 109 Powers, Joel 108 Rader, Kathy 109 Randle, Pearlie 109 Reliford, Edward 97, 110 Reyes, Christina 108 Reyes, Gonzalo 107 Reynolds, Deboro 108 Reynolds, Norma 108 Rhodes, Nancy Jean 109 Rice, Cheryl 106 Rice, Larry 108 Rice, Clifford 107 Riley, Karen Lee 109 Riloy, Roid 107 Rise, Roymond 99, 109 Roberts, Deborah 110 Robertson, Mildred 108 Rocha, Jesse 108 Rollo, Judy 109 Rose, Jay 108 Russell, Worron John 97, 107 Sands, Darrell 109 Santoyo, Patricia 109 Sayo, Deborah 92, 106, 110 Saye, Dianne 92 Seigle, Susan 108 Settle, Sandra 110 Sharp, Sheila 109 Sherrell, Lois 106 Shingleton, Michael 108 Shockley, Patty 108 Simmo, Melinda 106 Simmons, Charles 97, 109 Simmons, John 97, 109 Simons, Jack 97 Slauson, Janet 106 Smith, Judith K. 109 Smith, Roborta 108 Smith, Vincent 108 Smoyer, Macky 108 Snyder, Lorry 97, 110 Stanley, Shela 106 Stuart, Gene 107 Stuart, Wanda 107 Sturm, Larry 108 Sullivan, Denis Wayne 107 Surface, Katherine 106 Toylor, Marvena 110 Terry, Johny 107 Thomas, Early 109 Thomas, Phyllis 108 Thomas, Stophanie 109 Thompson, Lee Roy 107 Tidwell, Russell 108 Valontine, Sherman 110 Vanoy, Sharon 106 Waller, Mary 109 Walls, Dora 108 Walsh, Phyllis 109 Whincry, Mike 106 White, Terry 108 Whiter», Ailoen 109 Williams, Dennis 106 Wilson, George 107 Wing, Barbara 109 Wood, Jimmy 108 Wright, Connie 107 120INTER-COLLEGIATE PRESS Kansas City — Winnipeg Yearbooks — Yeorbook Covers Diplomas — Graduation Announcements USA


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1970

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.