Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 222

 

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1988 Edition, Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1988 volume:

"l don't like him." "Her glasses are too ugly." "I can't find my notes!" "What girl?" And, from yet another distressed Chem I student, "Mr. Bobek, can you please help me?" PEOPLE ' 82 Remember the trips? Remember the fund-raising? Remember when these hopeless juniors dressed to the dogs and barked the Alma Mater just so they could be initiated into the lY.l1.S.? rj :J Q ff" r I -1.4, , i , iil' ,:,' a s M 95- F . . Ml I r ,.., ,1 A 'st - awk-N TIE 3 I 'Win They gave us our first cars: " . . . plus ninety dollars tax Also, they gave us our jobs: " . . . 515.05 for the state." They gave us "fig leaves": "No, we don 't carry size 22. " They gave us our daily bread: "Would you like mayo on that?" ORGANIZATIONS ' 156 ADVERTISING 0 180 new Zemzeeg Wcgd Same' Eighth and Roosevelt Phone: C5167 251-5550 Coffeyville, Ks. 67557 Volume 51 14 72270 072567702 .:"" xi' . W... ,NIR A. ie.. QW xii' 1 ,,.. . -K, . fiisii ill .s oo,o iff?HiI1'fQ3HHHl ilfieail X ' all ' .M M, Q we - ,V High school can lead you down many different paths. However, the roads you take will eventually lead you to an open door. K Title Page 1 1 A new direction - a definition of what Field Kindley High School went through during the 1987- 1988 school year. New freshmen students were added. New teachers were hired or transferred from other schools. New classrooms were built into the existing buildings. New classes were available for students to take. A new principal by the name of Dr. Bob Goodwin was added, and so was a new outlook by the student body. A lot of things changed during the summer before school began. But by the time Fall Homecoming arrived, everybody had settled dovim in the new environment. And things had changed -- for the better. Student Life: Everything was changing this year: Cruising on Eighth Street. All the Homecomings. Student Jobs and Work After The Bell. Prom 1988. And, of course, Graduation. Sports: Several teams went to state or regional competition. The seniors dominated the varsity squads. Jeff Branton set a new boys' swimming record at state. Academics: Nine seniors were State of Kansas Scholars. The Debate and Forensics Squads hauled back the awards from competition. Six 14' 21 Introduction journalists made it to State - one finished second place and another placed first. The band competed in Houston, Texas. , Q. People: Th ree teachers were nominated for Kansas Master Teacher Award. The seniors concentrated on finishing high school in ff: lt's seven-thirty in the moming and already a group fomms, waiting for the doors to swing open. The wait gives students time to catch up on the latest news, including the gossip. high style. The freshmen concentrated on hoping the seniors would leave - at last. Activities: Clubs helped speed the year along. NHS offered tutoring. The language clubs offered the chance to learn cultures. Other clubs, such as F.F.A., Kayettes, and ACTS, emphasized student responsibility and pride Around Town: Coffeyville offered a world outside of high school. Jobs were I I available for all types of part-time work. Some students attended college. But, basically, the 'Ville was a place to have fun and be with friends. The year was productive. The year was great. Practically everybody was involved with something, whether it be academics, athletics, or a club. But it was all of Field Kindley that improved - and moved in a new direction. Introduction! 5 Reviewing test notes on the staircase before third hour arejunior Terria Briggans, Corey Shields, and sophomore Jennifer Grigsby. Corey made a "B" on the test. Myne' " , ,, Mfg , 7,1 Z Thoroughly bored with working with cash debits in accounting, senior Tom Morgan takes time to admire senior Liz ConkIin's beauty ltopl, while cheerleader Jenni Seger encourages the NADO crowd to get spirited during a basketball game. EW ADDITIONS ll! Student Life ,,, , ,,,,, As the year started off, everyone had their fads, fancies, and favorites. New styles, recent releases, and just-out looks set the scene for the 1987-88 school year. Starting off the school year with a new principal wasjust the beginning of the changes Field Kindley would face. Although many seniors resented the idea that the freshman class was moved to the high school, the addition of more classrooms was necessary to make room for them. Everyone complained of overcrowded halls, but that growth in population resulted in increased attendance of clubs and organizations. A large increase in the band required new uniforms, while new classes were added to the list of electives. With the increase of students and classes came the addition of new faculty members. With the changes came a fresh sense that our school was starting anew. Just a spinted freshman gal, Knssy Nevin ro the halls during Spirit Week ilefti, while Natl Uy, Grant Elmore, Robbie Gibbs, and Nathan Stewart compete in the trivia bowl. Student Life! 5 4 6! Freshmen Vs. Seniors few ww T 4 T 5 T The sad trend of frosh-shoving continues. Freshmen Tracy Reister and Mark Thomas find it impossible to escape their doom. The bad guys are seniors Jeff Branton, Jason Harden, and Brian Foote. Seniors Jason Harden - , and Don Sykes take a E s rest, trying to avoid 'V some revengeful -5. .N freshmen. " , 'A . ' 7 ,, Kelly Cranor was one of if' V 5 . - 1 ,fp A many freshmen who 4 V' 2,23 , . y participated in Pajama V L ., mvrw .. ' Day during Spirit Week. ' ' Underclassman Eric Boswell, once a terrorized freshman himself, takes time out of his very busy teenagehood to snuggle up to his favorite teddy bear. ,, "I have no problem with the freshmen being here at FKHS. I think . . . the freshmen can mature here, maybe become more adult over here ffrom Rooseveltb . . . maybe." Junior Ron Wooten " WHO ARE TI'IEY,A AY?" Papers rustled inside the locker, amplified in the empty hallway of the school. A freshman quietly looked over his Algebra l notes. Suddenly, the young scholar's thoughts were broken. Three rowdy seniors stopped by their lockers and dropped off their books. The seniors noticed the other locker door open and strolled by the working freshman. Then, yelling "Freshman!", they shoved the lad into his locker. The freshman was never heard from or seen again for the rest of the day. This tragic story was just one of the obstacles the young at FKHS had to endure as students. The freshman class, who were humiliated frequently, had a difficult time fitting in with the rest of the student body. But, just in time for Senior Graduation, the freshmen and seniors had declared peace, ending the school year as friends. lt was a difficult but fun year for the freshmen. They had fun as the newest "group" at FKHS, but eventually they stopped their fellow students from asking, "Who are they. anyway?" Freshmen Vs. Seniors! 7 IWQWWMNM4-7 li .s. ' . 4 ."s'4'2 2.5 Hi We El' f???9'7?ff?Z?f2?W2WWMfd!vfiW?P2w!2W?h7Sf+? E - f . ' .,V. 1 ', - -f 1 A'.' w+,LW . -vvf f Ja. p.',f..2e- M.. ww '52 5 5 . .,,. "" . W . g.f - ""7 . W e 2 " ' f 1 ' . - H .,., "'i . ,V ,:"' A iw -A A If r,,V' X , , . ga.. -2 1 . i a ,... ....A.,AA... ' 1, VA,., ........... ..,. ,....... ...,.. . ....., . . .,..,.,., ,.,. . ...MW .. . M i i 53255 52 . . 'sl 5 Coronation for the Fall Homecoming Queen was held at 2 55 2 lse Athletic Field. Here Queen Shelly Stewart is escort- gg' Q ed to her parade car. fi 5 .2 -..ci gf Qrev W' 55 is ' 1 . ii E5 . sl P 2 3 I Fall Homecoming has always been 2 1 2 :E X. gig whether they be new freshmen or graduating seniors, feel Fall Egg Homecoming is the homecoming gg event of the year. 'lAfter all," one spectator said, "this is the event everybody looks forward to in the fall and remembers the most." gi iv Q a lbig thing' here. Many students, egg . s 5 3 'E 3. il gy. THE QUEE Student Council posted black and white flyers everywhere. Announcements were given daily over the intercom. Everyone could feel it coming: Spirit Week and Fall Homecoming were on the way. The days of September seemed to go by quickly. Football players, a bit 8! Fall Homecoming depressed after losing their first two games, were determined to not lose their third game - Homecoming Game in front of their friends at lse Athletic Field. The spirited members of FKHS' student body, a proud but dwindling few, were determined to make the most of an updated FUR Spirit Week schedule. And the Queen contestants, seniors Tonya Glenn, Heidi Hamrick and Shelly Stewart, were anxiously hoping for the crown. As the days went past, the student body became more enthused. Among the new activities for Homecoming included A Ribbon Tie Day, 1 tsii ,q,: D X X X , w Q x X X by ,M Lf' Q K L. A I rf it t . S 0 5 ff .2 if i lt V, t4t 47 aww W' tall . . , . ,,,, , , 2 2 WX ., 1, is ,ata " ' " , , , NAMA . pf V , tv! Viv' M !QY'ww 335' Seniors Heidi Hamrick, Queen Shelly Stewart, and Tonya Glenn fleftl and spirited messages painted on store win- dows. 2? 1. As the final touch to an exciting week, purple and gold balloons were released into the sky after coronation. THE F LL 198 V af ff' f A K Q ,Hx W KN ff A ,mf-f Q' V ,ff f Red and White Day fsymbolic of the opponent's colorsl, and Mourning Day. By Thursday, September 24, students were buzzing about the upcoming game and were completing their votes for Queen. Thursday night a bonfire was held at Walter Johnson Park and was hailed a success -- the bonfire represented student involvement in Spirit Week again. Eventually Friday night arrived. Friday, which had been Purple and Gold Day, was important to practically all of Field Kindley. At 7:00 p.m., Shelly Stewart was named Fall Homecoming Queen 1987. At 7:50, the Nado football team did battle against Ottawa. And by 9:50 that night, the Queen looked over the field and had to smile - not only had the team won a big victory that night, but so had she. Fall Homecoming! 9 A Senior Jeff Lawman, who works in the sporting good department at Wal-Mart, is just one of many FKHS students who believes a part-time job is necessary. , , ,, sssssa Making the rounds for job applications is a standard rule for underclassmen in search for employment. Looking are jrs. Stephanie Martindale and Angie Vanderlinden. FTER THE BELL The student stood by his open locker, books stacked at his feet. He sighed loudly. Many thoughts flashed through his mind: "When is that paper due? What time do l have to pick him up? What day is that test? When do l have to work?" Yes, work. Work - that vile activity that requires commitment, responsibility, and physical or mental movement in exchange for a reward - is something that more and more American high school students find themselves participating in. 10fAfter The Bell Coffeyville teens are no exception: in fact, due to the present economic conditions, perhaps teens work more here than in other areas of the country. ln order to buy the things they needed, FKHS students needed money. ln order to get money, they faced a choice between borrowing from parents or getting a job. Most teens here hit the pavement and started looking for work. Jobs were available in practically all areas. Everything from house walking to waxing supermarket floors was available to students. Most students, though, worked at restaurants, ranging from Babbo's to Taco Tico, or at shopping stores, ranging from Anthony's to Wal-Mart. But, whether they were ready or not to work during high school, some students were forced to get out and get employment - thereby acquiring early financial knowledge that will stay with then throughout their working lives, but lost many extra hours of sleep. is Q! .4 Vw? we Checking with a fellow employee about an order, junior Ron Wooten is one of the part-time cooks McDonald's employs. VV A 1 y 'uw A in In Lowering the french fry basket into boiling grease is sophomore D.J. Manley. This is Manley's first job. Senior Tammy Storey, who works for Wendy's, successfully balances school and work. After The Bellfll The Store - Coffeyville's place on Eighth Street where the nightly cruisers can stop, talk, buy food and pop, and refuel their cars. THE IVIEETI PLACE l'Did you see him? Did you see him?" Honks are sounded between cars as students pass each other on the street. Waves are exchanged. lt'sjust another day on Eighth Street - cruising. Eighth Street - the place for students to cruise in their cars, socialize with friends, and have fun. However, local businesses have become less tolerant of the cruising activities. Signs prohibiting after-hours trespassing have been posted, as have new speed zones and stop signs. Whoever will win is uncertain. Business owners say they have the right to protect their property, students say they have no other place to go. But one thing is certain: until one side clearly wins over the other, teenagers will be on Eighth - cruising, laughing, and having fun. 121 Eighth Street . X X 'Q . .. .ESX X- X . .K Q .Sf sis SEEK 35 ERS Q Q , if fx X s X RN if Q N 2 5 ti Q5 is 5 I 4 s E s E I t . 1 , ..,, Qi An how many times does the average cruiser pass by this place? The turn-around on Eighth goes right by this sign that was posted by the Coffeyville Police Department to make the street safer. Field Kindley High - the place where cruisers go by every time on Eighth. A warning to all the speedsters is the Eighth and Roosevelt sign: police are nearby. Friday afternoon and all is well. Sophomore Lori Gillen and a friend take to the car and to waving at all their friends they see while driving. While it's true everybody has been cruising Eighth for as long as can be re- membered, not everybody likes the idea. Businesses on the street say teenagers leave trash, cigarettes, and bottles on their property. When they've tried to make a stand before, win- dows or signs would be smashed and everybody still stayed there to talk. Eighth Streetf15 -. W-Mime-ws: I M. .gm -2--f-2-22-':'1"" W WMM N ---- :,.:,::j:,'g',:ug::,:.,..::,,. V , ....,,,. ,.,, ,,,,,, . , ..,, .....,. . ....,. . ...... . -M , ,,,,,,,,,', mmmmwm .... - ,Ni1 W ,, 4 .l .,..., .,.., W... F .sg:sf:s:5al' Q LI 1 t it P 6 f X competition at Ise Athletic Field. rg t E z .gi ii if QUE Spring Homecoming Queen candidate Jodi Hiner 5 makes a beautiful and graceful contestant, even though 2 she didn't win. Her escort was senior Craig Hillman. 3 :ref...2:.e:.e:-2:few,:.:..52'52'f:1g:f1-eg:-2 -:-- :fe.:a.f.:f.zfffirf12rsf5fe.1af:.iv12f 'e":1 l H ? 5 Spring Homecoming, the last great g bplvq ,K 5 hurrah before Prom, was held lg during the COffCyVlllC Relays 5 The Queen was Tonya Glenn, who 3 Egg 3 had been a member of the Fall and , Winter Queens' courts earlier in the l 5 sap , V year. The other Winter Court 5 member, Jodi Hiner, and first-time 3 nominee Alisha Wilson were the 5 i:" 5 Court members of the Spring 5. Queen. i t WI TER A D SPRI Homecoming. Homecoming, middle-of- January style, was held on January 12 when the F.K.H.S. teams did battle with the Parsons Vikings. The Homecoming also came at a good time: after the holiday vacations were old news and before students thought about the The year was progressing, but at a slow rate. The football team had finished with a 6-Z5 record, and the basketball teams were struggling in the middle of their seasons. The cold season was making most of the student body feel down and, sometimes, bored. Bored except for Winter 14!Winter And Spring Homecomings Interstate Classic. which were held nine days later. Queen candidates were seniors Tonya Glenn, Heidi Hamrick, and Jodi Hiner. Glenn and Hamrick, who had been Court members in the fall, were considered by many to be the favorites. although Hiner had her share of supporters. sv-Inga, ...,,. 4 . Qi' F Qi E 5 Q Spring Sports Queen Tonya Glenn surrounded by Court and escorts Qleftl, and the Winter Queen Heidi tlamrick with Tom Compton. Literally brushing up be- fore ceremonies, Tonya Glenn knows what it's like to have luck change. ,iw RZ 1 N Him' HGMECGMI GS '88 Eventually the twelfth came. And, at halfcourt, Heidi Hamrick walked away with the title of Winter Sports Queen ........ "Tonya deserved it. l'm really glad she won." This sentiment and others like it were expressed when Tonya Glenn won the title of Spring Sports Queen. Glenn was thrilled she had come out on top. The smile she beamed at everyone after the ceremony told the whole story. "I think Tonya should get this one," said senior Kelli Tate before the April 15 Relays. "lt'd be fair and she'd be a good Queen . . Glenn, who was escorted by senior Mike Ward, beat out contenders Jodi Hiner Kescort Craig rlillmanl and Alisha Wilson iescort Todd riillsl to get the crown. Glenn's win just proved an age-old saying: "lf you keep wishing hard enough and long enough, you just might get what you wish for." Winter And Spring Homecomings! 15 "Anarchy", one of the up-and- coming bands made up of FKHS students, consists of Bill Troxel, Todd Cook, Dicky Henry, Bernardo Dias, and Tim Schulz. SO ETHI GIS HAPPENING! "Nobody has fun anymore" Complaints, complaints, complaints. lt seemed somebody always had a complaint. But some students started to do things differently, starting a gradual change for a more spirited student body. Starting with student athletes, such as ice skater Kristin Parker, and ranging to the 1988 New Beginnings Queen Cristin Shaner, FKHS student lifestyles became more involved. The band, with well over seventy members, performed in national band competition in Houston---but, unlike other years, non-band members came to wish the band good luck at the departure. lt was a year of new people doing new things in new and different ways. But, without a doubt, students had to admit that something was happening here. 16fF.K.l'I.S. Style WW f iffffgj r 7 Mt 3 .ww '31 iaf f? 5 f 'if if iff 'iw A ' ,,,, , wM,,..,,Z 5 2 Teresa Thompson is just one of the lucky band members who enjoyed the sights of Houston, including the Houston branch of the infamous Hard Rock Cafe. 'L Yadre ' I Junior Susie Garrison and senior Jon Sanders visits Padre Island in Texas and plays around in the beachside camival props. Spring Break is a time of sandy beaches and sea breezes for Misty Thompson and Christie Alwood. F.K.l'l.S. sty1ef11 N :K . Lk X xx -it is V f sei 5 A I s This Prom Page Was Sponsored By Gene and Mary Lou Weeks, parents of senior Julie Weeks , . '3 iiis' 3 f - J v . x"' . . . . ' i5 Just one of the dazzling Prom, senior Julie Weeks and 1987 FKHS gra- fgfQQS'.2E' te Chad McMurry r e XX I if S :L-4. ,gp WF Qi? ggu Q E355 Q Sis? ree is N s X M Q ss? Nw 5? Q 'Se Q ii xl X N, QT SSS 'K SX S fx if wr 4 9 Like junior Vanessa Bardwell, Prom is an event that gives students a J- chance to fun in an elegant way. aww lf With the rest of the Prom audience looking on in admiration, Prom King Brian Foote and Prom Queen Lisa Herrenbruck dance r in the spotlight. A 5 I Juniors Tricia Wright and Bill Troxel danced and danced until Keen- an's took their Prom picture. The duo also spent time with juniors Jason Grooms and Nelson Hare, two Promsters who wore shorts. HY CA T THIS NIGHT GO 181 Prom Vs ,,. , ,,,., Q .N as. m... An elegantly-dressed couple stepped out of their car. They paused for a moment and arranged their clothes. Then, holding hands, they crossed the street and walked into the Shrine barn . . . Prom. It started weeks before the April 25 date. Dates had to be sought, clothes fitted, and dinner ordered. And the tickets, ff: those lovely keychains, had to be bought as well. Prom. Pictures, whether by parents or at the Prom, were taken. Then food became a priority. To some couples this meant McDonald's or Pizza Hut, to others it meant out-of-town and fancy. Prom. Sooner or later everyone ended up at the Shrine Barn and its lights. Inside, the music roared and friends laughed. Couples danced, kissed, and held hands. Prom. Eventually, though, the clock struck midnight and everyone went their own separate ways. Some students went home: some students went to the parties held aftenuards. But some, those romantic few, went for a moonlight walk . . . FCREVER?" PRCM 1988 Prom! 19 12 5 N, yy i skxsssx '55 I ,is fi 'J if , lr' , , ff 3 ,gf V 1 f it 252 a is f , f iw ,pf I 2 ,Zi M If 3 201 Graduation As Graduation and their senior years draw to a close graduates receive support from friends and family. On the far leli is Holly Mitchell China bound graduate Stacey Bishop, and graduates Melissa Johnson and Brenda Dawson lin centerl Johnson will maior in accounting and Davison in yournalism 607767712 WEE 7712 747 XX Wmnmm Hmm.. by Sue Staudt. of her new life. Commencement speaker David Gilham gave a stirring speech on changes. He is congratulated The expression says lt all: graduate Brenda Burdick feels the freedom and the anticipation Junior Rose Uy is one of the many who congratulate Lance Lee after the ceremonies. Although Rose still looks forward to another year here, Lance is one of the fortunate few who has been appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy in Maryland. 222,-was eowzmq 72212 "This is all happening too fast." "l'm glad l finally got this far - ljust wish we could hurry it up some." May 26, 1988. 1:18 p.m. Ninety-two boiling degrees under a bright sun. 161 graduates-to-be are at commencement rehearsal and are joking around. ln less than six hours they, the Class of 1988, will be marching to their new lives ahead. Thirteen years are behind them now. Thirteen years of hard work. Finished. Fellow graduates David Gilham and Sarah Diel gave the speeches -- speeches about change. And before they knew it, their names were being called and they were receiving handshakes and diplomas. Friends were walking by each other, perhaps for the last time. Parents were taking pictures from the stands. Then everybody was hugging - everybody else, crying. Friends and relatives crowded around. They were no longer seniors. They were graduates. The night flew by. With diplomas in hand and dreams in their hearts, the Senior Class of 1988 finally walked away - rewarded for their long, hard work. Commencement! 21 t sw, N A ...tk .N .. 5 5 XX sw: 1. i .. i 1 5 ii With high hopes and an encouraging 1 igg student body boys' basketball coach Shenfn Jones took his team to participate at State. X . S New volleyball coach Curtis Cogswell took over a senior-led volleyball team ttopl, while some new talent on the football sidelines modeled the best fall fashion gear: a Nado jersey. N UPW RD TRE Wwmi 'JJ' .:,-- t -- - I fo ins 'ir get 1 L 2 if r q,, J 44 , 4 12' Wm M 2 ,,y,, w wa' jf..-nv "' if I x f 'V"' , ,i Wo- nnnll ' .A.,.paf--F 5' ww if f , in it f if "!.'!...'.' qilillnuuavf 21-...MA W f-mau!!' g A 9 3? 5 ,- G i Q 5' :'k .2 K- Q A S T 5 E M2555 "2' ., .LL - -L.. , i. -LLL,... -- f ' Q i S A 1 -' tw t A season filled with new talent and senior enthusiasm is what FKHS had all year long. A football team led by seniors, but with a young and great junior team on the way up. Three girls competed in State competition, as did the basketball team for the boys. The freshmen girls lost only one game at basketball, and senior Jeff Branton set a new record when he competed in State contest for boys' swimming. The underclassmen tried hard, kept spirited, and finished well. Three wrestlers went to State, and the young members of the track team displayed their talent. The year-long season had its stars, the seniors had a good finish, and FKHS had a great season. Basketball was up and down, as both girls and boys had their own highlights. Seniors Shelly Stewart and Michelle Wassom Hefty led the girls, while the guys lost at State. Sports!2I5 TTLI Catching his breath alter being hit hard is senior Mike Braschler, and watching the offensive play of Ft. Scott is senior Todd Cook. SCOREBOARD Sept. 11 Chanute L 14- 12 Sept. 18 Rogers CArk.l L 27-O Sept. 25 Ottawa W 48- 24 Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. 2 Ft. Scott W 21-7 9 Winfield W 14-Z5 16 Indy w 51-7 25 LCHS W 25-7 50 Pittsburg L 55-0 6 Parsons W 28-16 24lVarsity Football SENIOR FOOTBALL. First row: David Diver, Todd Cook, Don Sykes, David Seigel, Terry Col- lins, Todd Hills, Dan Rinney. Second row: Bob Vargas, Lance Hill, Bob Vanderford, Joe Fer- nandez. Mike Brovsm, Jason Harden. Third row: Jon Sand- ers, Rodney Gaut, Robbie Bla- kemore, Glen Have, Mike Braschler, Tony French. ACK WW X.. U se- lf? :- f K Good running plays were few and far between when the Hado suffered a disappointing loss to Pittsburg at home. at X at "I think we're on the way to having a real fine season," was the outlook the Plado football team had at the beginning of the 1987 season. And a fine season they did have as they came through with a final tally of six wins and three losses. The team's talents were introduced at the Pur- ple and Gold game on September 4th, Despite promising performances, the team took two losses at the beginning of the season. But when they traveled to Ft. Scott on Oct. 2nd, they re- gained their momentum with a tremendous win over the Tigers. The end of the fourth quarter brought a 21-7 win for the Golden Tornado over Ft. Scott. The football team followed this performance with many similar triumphs as they defeated Winfield, LCHS, Independence, Ottawa, and a 28-16 win over Parsons that finished up the sea- son for the team. All of this was made possible by the excellent training the team received from Head Coach Kent Brown and from his Assistant Coaches Mark Chance, Raymond Harris, Greg Hash, Kent Newby, and Jim Owen. This determi- nation and hard work helped push the football team to victory and helped make them the ex- plosive team they were. -E A ',.-, ff ' my t i f ED rr J! l,, 'I' V ' X v ' if ,- -. 1 an 'rf U H M T' tar ' I c nm itch ia ith gig" Ngyarggbgatgslesggua eensrvepay, oac ar ancewac es , R ,fl 4: N A A -Q , -171 rp., X 33 Ufgf?gf5?1M! Hr il MM X ga U-5'0" L x..f:g....afL 5....i2,-r xr.. , Varsity Football!25 Freshman Robert Davis runs in for a touchdomm as blocker Rick Villines stomps down a Pittsburg defender. Discussing their opponent's plays on the sideline are sophomore Brian Anderson and junior Monte Carriker. JUNIOR VARSITY AND NINTH GRADE Junior Varsity Sept Chanute W 28-0 Sept Parsons , W 47-7 Sept Joplin ., . W 16-12 Oct. Biville . . L 28-8 Oct. Joplin . . L 7-6 Oct. Indy .... L 6-0 Oct. LCHS .... L 12-O Nov. Pittsburg L 17-0 Freshman SCDY- Chanute W 12-2 52Dt Parsons W 52-6 Sept BiVille ..... L 12-6 OCI. Joplin . . W 22-6 OCL Miami . . W 24-8 OCL Indy . . , W 14-0 OCD LCH5 .... L 14-10 Nov. Pittsburg W 20-14 s s E Q P SK . . " Qlfiif .C s i 4 2 wa 5 X. :te --.-i.i's+2'EF in . .. -7 - H I H JM ,H N .. . .1,fV.,,,. fww aw .vm f f "V,,L"",m" M. ' f W W M . . ..... I - , L Ma .W .wwmmm W we We ww -nm-We Ms. We uw Writ. Qt: 7't ' ii 44" P 'f- Wiz Q ff -Mgwuifvamaww-s WWMW, , , iii- . ,Mew-ummm ww ww M, U . ' ' ,,,, ' Amar WW, We . ww M mm MJWZMMSS AMMW MVN 'WWE A211415 Www wmv: My, ww, 1-rw- am, ,,.,,i. ,mr , ..,,,,"j ,",,QT Q, , 'ii' iff -H .K+ 4-ay was .mr ww' mm WAN Mi. W fum SSMMW4 ' Wash 4 -7 ww wa: ,M 7 ., , VVVV H., W, ,,,,, .V ' MW-Nw -ww mfr'-Mw.w.f swf, iwwf,,Qii,. W J. H f':.,'i"'1'g . 1,7--3 V if.i'gi'--,-ff- ,VA-Mimi: iwwww .wmwma Wmijtfif, p .... rg V.1,ww7, ffwwf-55425 W f- 1 Ji Aw . f, ff mf X --im -55 .,,.,, , . H , H V MQ i f .. .. , -4 f . , ,a . ,Q f ,ug t it-3, . ua, 1 7 1 1- - - - 4 ' -. W W 0 - EM 1 . WV h 'saw-' " A 'W ' - ii, Q wwf gf 2,5 ,: fe' . , 1 . 1,111- ,?g'7,f-2 5 ,, f, f I , ' it . ., 1 if . , - E - . 1 1 ville. 4 -u 7 W ff ,L V V, QM I 7 ,H ' . f u ruff gg, " 244, X ,. VM 1 ' Q Q Wag' Qkfefefmi ' '. , S. V -fi f - . , - I f . vm, f , , q,,.v., - , Q ., . I . 1. . , fi ,mr V- Y ' H , 1 , - fi .. f.,:. . fgggw 4 .,.,f..-,.is,w.f . .Q fi -."i ,,f, Wir.-.,..+:4. -v J.V. and FRESHMEN FOOTBALL. Row 1: Sean Tumer, Brady Plonis, Mike Jaggers, Jes Allen, Brian Hollylield, Darin Vaughn, Darren Waggoner, Rick Villines, Troy Thompson, Brian Melchion. Row 2: Coach Tim Traxson, Donnie Slaton, Jeff Colbert, Cedrick Colbert, Jason Barett, Justin Johnson, David Beeson, Jimmy Dunsing, Robert Davis, Tyler Kirk, Mike Tackett, Coach Jim Littleford. 26 I Junior Varsity Football Like all sports, football requires lots of practice and motivation. Coach Brovrm often pumped up his players during workout practices. Linebacker Matt rlallum gets a little friendly advice from Coach Chance before the second half begins play. WINNING RESPECT J .V. And 9th Teams Prove They're Important The FKHS Junior Varsity doesn't get much credit. This yea r, ., Iire , ,iyyy irr though, the J.V. team ra 3 went under a major ff rii ziA I n M II Thejufnor Varsity team Sh9W? their . t Th. , Vt ,V enthusiasm and team dedication lmprovemen ' 'S year .E - ' V ww:g,g,'f towards one another by signaling the football team Y . I 3 4 7 L ' that they are number One, didn't travel to their wwi,f.2x , V 4 "" ., 3 ' . i"- 'ra -I games alone. They had y in I yy I 7 VVZV fm 2 the new addition of the p q 4 frfk V- freshmen to travel with ...fm -fr I 1 , r as their fellow athletes. While both teams tried their hardest to do Field Kindley proud, the freshmen tried especially to, frequently showing off their purple and gold jerseys to any one who would care to notice them. The J.V. Started off well, but finished the year with a disappointing record of 5-5. The freshmen showed some great talent for the future, finishing with a very impressive record of 6-2. Hard practices and the desire to move forward helped the teams win their games, assuring good performances from the Nado Varsity football teams in the years to come. Junior Varsity Football I 27 Changing of the guard - the girls' voheybahteanlendureschanges,but stih is STRUGGLI lt was one of those years for the girls' vol- leyball team and their first year coach Curtis Cogswell. The year, filled mth good game streams followed by long losing spells, brought many changes and many frustrations. The first changes came before the first game: first-year coach Curtis Cogswell and the team had to rebuild after los- ing many good players ' X - Aw ,'c, I 2? gg W My iyy 'W UWMMWW MM? , ,,t,,,. Qrfff to graduation last year. The big problem, though, was mental toughness and disci- pline. "We have a good teamg they just need to get back up after having a setback," the coach said during the season. The team was led by eight seniors with a lot of playing experience. Commentedjunior AMY MCCurry, i'We really learned a lot from the seniors." X fc M ..,...,,. . wwhllllvl ww., Trying to block a winning point from a Chanute player are juniors Brandy Vogt and Ange Austin. The Lady Hado only played Chanute once during the season, losing both games they competed in. Among the changes the team went through this year was an upswing of underclassmen: junior varsity volleyball players such as Meko Johnson, Kimberly Grigsby, and Shelly Wilson. 28!Volleyball 'li e-23' ' 2 , Attempting to retum a shot against Pitts- burg, junior Cindy Wright keeps play go- ing on. Teammates Ange Austin, Stacey i f. Bishop, Melissa Clillman, and Theresa Senecal look on. Playing intensely against La- bette County, sophomore Deanna Parker and senior Theresa Senecal prepare for a serve. New volleyball coach Curtis Cogswell helped the Plado volleyballers pull through many a situation. ll ,y 1 """"""""", H- scoREBoARD ' ' ,... 'E Effiw , Q, V rdf! ""s 7f'L,Q,,fQ:z,f 5 VV I, if , A.., .fr 4, AW? 'Q 4 Z , 51:64 ,QA -'fix' Mxnlgg-J it 5 34,54 fn fav T5 M Maxx? F1 A Y u p lf C Pmsbufg L 'Ola W 2 2 ,l,,ff 1 , f fl., Caney L L.C.H.S. L 2 WMM, ,, A ,,,,,J,.,, ,Hmmm www it Qi L L 2 Altoona W lola W 2 t. P I L VOLLEYBALL. Row 1 Cleft to rightl: Coach Lisa Cogs- gnc au ale W gafcgtft W 2 well, Alisha Wilson, Yvonne Bumett, Coach Curtis P 3 W U ' e Cogswell. Row 21 Cindy wngm, Beth Craven, Melissa arsmfs L-C-H-5 W 2 Clillman, Brooke Hollyfield, Theresa Senecal, Stacey B' SPUUQS L lndY L 2 Bishop, Tracey McGuire, Tricia McHenry, Annette Jai- J0P'm L Record mez. Row 5: Jenni Moses, Kristi Blakslee, Michelle Indy L Loffer, Ange Austin, Lana Price, Brandy Vogt, Amy Ottawa L McCurry, Tina Powell, Jill Mashbum, Lynette nenoer- Pittsburg w WINS 11 son. Row 4: Angie Tosh, Julie Mason, Monica Mah, Thayer L LOSSES 15 Libby CIOOCLQ, Cher Hughes, Angela Griffin, Deanna Neodesha W Parker, Kelll Voelzke, Brenda Benning. Row 5: Brooke Ft Scott L Scarborough, Kecia Clrigsby, Shelly Hughes, Beci Sla- P ' W vin, Lisa Madison, Janis Sturgeon, Paula Gavrilys, grsons Kristi Hodgson. Row 6: Meko Johnson, Lori Powell, Plttsburg W Shelly Wilson, shern rllner. Cham-ite L Q - 1 - - - - Volleyball!29 Taking a brief rest from an aftemoon practice, the Lady .Va 2 - . 53 F 1 Via VV.r I Q Q W 'awww WW""v's T TSSSSWSVW S R 1 vifijinfr I I' Q Q S aaii Q T., swi ss li a a K ii- 72:. , '-ff X ' I QQ Q , i g, 3 afaa T R S5 S 1 ' s S 1 is S iii. .f M Q 'fb T - Xiii I Y ZE: f ' T., F- fo ' all f Mama , is P, f I . S I I aai ., T -f, E ,1f'Q kqqq ' 3 :,, iib S' new T 51 'f'frf.2i4:fW a iiaa E as I ' iiii si '.., S 1 S it 4 ' gg, N f T f as ii1.::i ii S . , y ,..,., 9 i s Ii. '- 7 A f' S' sii I ' 'I I i -, . ,' ' 4 1 V y - . !' 5. T I iii s it R , T I 'I 1 Viii, I I f I as ' I I .ff-- M aw , , , 1 ,Q,,,. In I S f T y 1 ,4 ' r ' 4 5' s ca I I afl Q T aaza E cunts' TENNIS First row- Christie Purcell mn mmm Angie One of the most experienced members of the girl's tennis team is Sarah Diel, who provided excellent play and leadership to the young team. 501 Girls' Tennis Palmer, Tracy Bixckner. Second row: Ann Mclalhorter. Jo llllheeler, K Stacy Wilkerson, C il Bruns. Third row: Coach Gerald Watson, Jennifer Carey, Lo Glllen, Julie Huffman, Angela Elliott, Gretch- en Heasty. Sarah Diel. STATE QU ALI FI ERS Parsons lnyitational: FOR GIRLS' TENNIS: SARAH DIEL, SR. JULIE HUFFIVIAN, SR. GRETCHEN HEASTY, SOPI1. Sarah Duel - lst Erin Akard - 5-1 liuffrnanftleasty 3-1 2nd Triangular Ft. Scott! Parsons FKHS Invitational Chanutel Pittsburg I0lalLCI'iS Indy! Parsons SEK: 5rd Regional: 5rd State: Sarah Diel P 19-6 rluffmanllieasty Doubles 19-7 ,,,. , . W hf2 Q ,Z 5, .3 5 , 5 . M tm al-A 1 Mia, ,,, , Un , m , if W A M' ?,q' 4 ,EZ .0 W alfa, mf, rt L , V ,, jiliyn M ' ' v izffiflil I Wztx " -M269 W w .q,,,,, ,.. f f af ' if ,, ,, 1 NH . ittcifizx in ' mums VW M'i,,, Q - , i 41 131 tilglgl is Q fra 'GO li ' H , I ' I ,V any Wbygmww J 7, 37 ' , ' , H H ' ,, ,, :gin Z' L i , We 'f ' , , 5 if ' ' ' ' , ' ' , , ,V ' 1 , T , 5 . Mwavrf Aw T at gg? ' , ' t,,:.,V",g5f:v :"f ' If - H 7 "W , awe, 5 . rrrir , y V, V ' ffqfyflili, H' QW' ,1b,1'ffU,fygv2,,W'!,QG5,1',,ili',l3QH '52 I M' H V T f 'V f W . V ,,w f V' Part of the girls' tennis team all during high school, senior Erin Akard has seen her play improve every year, especially her excellent backhand stroke. Sophomore Jennifer Carey is just one member of the team who is perfecting her game. Here she shows her dismay after losing a game to her opponent. Young, Improving, And Work ing Hard All Season Led To PERFECTIO They don't receive a lot of credit, yet they worked hard practically every day. Worked on their serves, worked on their backhands and forehands. Worked together or by themselves. But they worked, worked, and worked, frequently under the hot afternoon sunshine. The team, otherwise knoum as the Lady Pletters Girls' Tennis Team, practiced this work ethic all season long. The squad had three excellent senior players - Erin Akard, Sarah Diel, and Julie Huffman - who gave good examples to their fellow team members, especially the basic rule of Upractice, practice, practice". The young and improving team also had twojuniors, ten sophomores or freshmen players, and was coached by Gerald Watson. A show of how determined the team was to succeed came the very first invitational of the season. At that particular match, FKHS walked home with a first place and two second places, even though the entire team did well. "Doing well," described everything - including the great but improving tennis season. Girls' Tennis! 51 Breaking out of the pack, the Nado runners soon start to pull away. Leading the way is Sean Roland, Jeff Ulibarri, and Doug Miorandi. The only girl on this year's team, junior Jennifer Beals often placed well in her races. At the SEK Championship, she placed her best time this year. 521 Cross Country 2 if f-SwRaw1:wsszwifwflszmzfhwigilfsi'f::fl5.:fM'sffsmhfsefsssi s w S fr et Dsl ' f i rm w- .. .. ,, . Q... 1 S. Q 'wt ff- Sf .eww ww weffffwzfrff..:ef?3g:22'fCMf, 'i?f4f2:?'5'wfs5Q f -at.:-g:- 2:95-g:,: .g - .3555 CROSS COUNTRY. First row Heh to righti: Rusty Scott, Mike Seger, Jeff Ulibarri, Jennifer Beals, Scott Wells, James Dean, Chad Liddell. Second row: Doug Miorandi, Mickey Wright, Eric Boswell, Kenny Clausing, Heath Halfener, Jetf Hamby, Robbie Gibbs, Coach Lynn Smith. VARSITY Sept. 10 L.C.l1.S. Sept. 17 I".K.H.5. Sept. 24 Indy Oct. 1 l0I3 Oct. 8 Pittsburg Oct. 15 Ft. Scott OCI- 24 S.E.K. Oct. 31 Regional 4th 4th 4th 5th 6th 4th 5th 7th JUNIOR VARSITY Sept. 10 L.C.h.S. sept. 17 r.k.n.s. Sept. 24 Indy Oct. 1 Iola Oct. 8 Pittsburg OCI. 15 Ft. Scott Oct. 24 S.E.K. Oct. 51 Regional 4th 6th 7th 5th 2 nd 6th 41h 7th Often among l'lado's leading finishers, senior Sean Roland finishes in eighteenth place at the SEK Championship. During the 5A Regional, long distance varsity runners begin a long, grueling race at Pfister Park, held on October 151. Despite young and leaming team, Cross Country is still RUNNING HARD The '87 Cross Country team was one of the largest in a long time. Sixteen people went out for the team, but had only one girl runner. The Nado had many good meets. However, their best was probably the SEK League Championships. Coffeyville finished fifth out of eight schools, even though none of the Nado runners made the top ten varsity divisions with a time of 14:20. Jeff Hamby placed fourth and Jim Dean placed fifteenth in the J.V. division. The members also ran a football from Coffeyville to Independence for the annual Nado-Bulldog football game. The run was done in relay fashion and took one hour and fifty-eight minutes to run the 19.5 miles. The Plado Cross Country team had a good team this year, but plans to be better. Even with the loss of seniors Sean Roland and Jeff Ulibarri, the young team next year will still be improving and still will be running well. Cross Country!55 Tankers Dive Into Very Impressive SWIM SEASON The Tornado Tankers had Ha constantly im- proving" season this year as they basically had a young team. "We had a different look . . . many new young swimmers." 'lWe did have great improve- ments- its definitely a team to look forward too." With eight freshmen, six sophomores, and only four seniors, the team was quite young. The team will exper- ience the loss of four sen- iors next year, two of which have swam all four years of high school. lkleff Branton and Craig l-lillman were team captains and leaders. They did the job in the pool and out." Practices were held three mornings a week and every day after school. "lt was a fun year- l'm sad the season is over, but l'll always have the memories " Craig Hillman, senior. Sophomore Brent Smith looks Preparing himself for the big UP at the PHC? CIOCK to SCC if race at State, senior Crai his time is improving. Q Hillman is deep in thought. 54 1 Boys Swimming 5 sw Freshman Justin McCurry comes up for a breath of fresh air while trying to finish his race. lst row il. to RJ: B. Williams, J. McCurry, J. Gamett, T. Oemian, J. Rush. 2nd row: L. Funk- Asst. Coach, H. Haffener, N. Stewart, K. Keith, H. Owen, M. Henry. 5rd row: J. Hamby, T. Cook, C. Hillman, J. Branton, B. Smith, A. Neale-Manager, P. Whalen-Coach. Not Pictured: D. Manley, T. Martindale, J. Monk, H. Gillis-Manager. erm X. Senior Jeh' Branton is being congratulated by the third place winner in the 50-yard freestyle. He won the event and set a new record with a time of 21.17 seconds. Todd Cook, senior, is a whirlwind as he tries to complete a fabulous flip. Freshman Brad Williams bends dovm to test the water before a home swim meet. 'tl was pleased with my performance. l want to thank Coach for working with me it was a good season . . . I had fun." -Jeff Bran- ton. Wichita South F.K.H.S. Invitational 5th won The Tankers took 10th at State this year, Oolagah won with four swimmers and Wichita North won Eve events. Emporia lost Jeff Branton, senior, Bartlesville lost dominated in the 50- Jenks Relays 8th yard freestyle taking Springfield-Kigkapgo first DIHCC with 3 l'CCOrd- wgn breaking time of 21.17. Springfield-Parkview Craig Hillman, senior, won swam the 50-yard free El Dorado l05t also, and finished with All Kansas 5th a time of 22.95, good lnvitational enough for seventh State 10th PIHCC- The 400-freestyle relay team-Branton, Heath Owen, Hillman, and Brent Smith captured eighth with a time of 5:29.85 Boys' Swimming I 55 Striving To Be The The girls' basketball team left everyone feeling good about the season. They started off with an upset in Chanute, but came back with some strong performances later in the season. They ended up finishing 5th place in the Southeast Kansas League with their 4-5 SEK record and 7-ll record overall. Sophomore Janis Sturgeon felt satisfied with the outcome of the season: ul think y ,, , fy' . 0 Best we had a good season lt was a lot better than last year. We worked harder on our skills that needed to be improved." The team is going to lose four seniors this year, but everyone is optimistic about next year. Junior Cindy Wright agrees: "I feel we're going to have a really good year next year and we're going to miss all of the seniors!!" C if , 15. I , V, 33123 in ' S... ,. The visiting team is nowhere in sight as Senior Doris Harris takes off with the ball. lt's 'iup in the air" as Nado teammates Cindy Wright, Jennifer Carey, and Michelle Wassom try to regain the ball. 561 Girls Basketball 3 E g ga g i...m...j?L.........? fy , me-nw-m v , ff, 5 ? M 52 ...ll W Senior Shelly Stewart strives with determination to save that ball as Senior Julie Huffman looks on. Junior Cindy Wright displays her skill in good basketball techniques. Sophomore Lori Gillen patiently waits to join the game as she watches eamestly. N...- ci Scoreboard Chanute 59 FKHS 50 Pittsburg 22 29 Fort Scott 26 -'57 Webb City 41 Parsons 62 Independence 58 40 Yates Center 68 Eureka 5 Girard 47 Fort Scott 59 '1 " Pittsburg 57 1st row: Missy Jackson, Raylene Blakemore, Kim Independence 62 40 Grigsby, Kim Franklin, Maxine Scott, Brooke Parsons 2 Scarborough, Angie Lynn, Jean Nordin: 2nd row: COIUITIDLIS 50 65 LaTisha Scarborough, Stephanie Victory, Janis Gttawa 45 44 Sturgeon, Shelly Hughes, Jennifer Carey, Jo 56 59 Wheeler, Deanna Parker, Janice Dodson: 5rd row: LCH5 Lori Gillen, Angela Tipton, Julie Huffman, Shelly Iola 55 25 Stewart, Doris Harris, Ange Austin, Edna Davis: 4th Chanute 58 44 row: Michelle Wassom, Cindy Wright, Marie 51 44 lirestine, Angie Vanderlinden, Kia Walker: Plot LCHS pictured: Lisa Collin, Carla Davis, Kristen Evans, LCHS 40 65 Angie Price. - I- - -, Girls Basketballf57 LGSING GAME So close, but yet so far. Once again, the Field Kindley boys' basketball team didn't finish well in the Fifteenth Annual Interstate Classic held January 21-25, 1988, in the Field Kindley gymnasium. It wasn't because the Nado team didn't play hard enough, it was because luck never came to Coffeyville - again. It all started well enough. Field Kindley was to play their first game against the Springfield fMo.l Hillcrest Hornets. The hornets came into the competition with a 4-7 record. But heartbreak once again plagued Field Kindley when junior Aaron Haynes took a hopeful shot in the fourth quarter and missed. Nado lost the game 56-54. "I really thought Coffeyville was a good team," said Springfield coach Nate Quinn. "I was really thrilled that we pulled out the win." The tournament progressed. Coffeyville lost to Parsons on Friday 74-50: the Hillcrest Hornets beat Olathe South 68-66. By Saturday afternoon, the Nado was playing against the Shawnee Mission East Lancers for seventh place and Springfield was playing for the Classic championship. The Nado lost to the Lancers 70- 60, finishing in last place. Springfield won by the score of 72-64 over Bartlesville and took home the trophy. Even though the Nado lost the chance to be in the finals by two points, hope still remains for next year - after all, the Nado desewes to win. 315, 1514! ,awww ALL-TOURNAMENT TEAM Reggie Camey Wichita West Clarence Carter Bartlesville Greg Ebben Olathe South Bart Hanley Ft. Smith Aaron Haynes Coffeyville Ron JOhr1S0n Bartlesville Kevin McDaniel Parsons Jay Scholtens Ft. Smith Scott Smith S,M, East Corey Taylor Springfield FINAL CLASSIC STANDINGS Springheld-Hillcrest 1st Bartlesville 2nd Ft. Scott 15rd Wichita West 4th Olathe South 5th Parsons 6th Shawnee Mission East 7th Coffeyville 8th 9' 'K .. I .' Us 4 am!! fi mul 5 q . f "M " ' 25: , , .4 :f,. 5 gk- I is . ... ' 3 As part ofthe Classic festivities, cheerleaders from all the a schools performed a dance routine on January 25. v-241. 58 I Interstate Classics Despite lackluster attendance for regular season games, the Classic brought out many fans, -rj many from the visiting schools. fy .. fi- an HW 22, SW , I am, , , ra E 29 QQ Q Y 8 2, Sai ' Q, if 2 92 nf 55: g145'i J fr X . a . - Q 1 ' Going for the elusive rebound is a l'lomet's V' Q fonuard and Hado's Jayson Miller. 5 ,.- fi ffzifv 5? f .Fl - , my Still feeling down since the loss to Springfield, the Nado offense never got rolling against Parsons. FKHS Y only scored eight points in the 4th. Trying to bring his team within six points, Jayson Miller drives in the lane against the Lancers. Hado lost the game 70'60. Q wi as y -f f S fi f U 'Ki E- 4 My i,l Rv Interstate Classics I 59 BOYS BASKETBALL. Row 1 M. Gibbs, C. Colbert, M Tumer, C. Shields, T. Bur- nett, D. Newton, J. Dunsing G. Vannoster, Row 2: M Jackson, J. Homer, H. Cole- man, S. Tumer, D.J. O'Con- nor, N. Uy, E. Seigel, D. Fi- scher, T. French, Row 3: A. Haynes, K. Clausing, H. Pfis- ter, D. Murrow, H. Mchellips, S. Walsh, K. Elias. Row 4: J. Lee, D. Beeson, T. Austin, S. Manuel, R. McDaniel, J. Cox, C. Davis, J. Miller. 1 FU 3 Season Filled With Ups And Downs Team Travels To The boys' basket- ball team had a rocky start but as the end of the season ap- proached, they proved that they could make a comeback from any- thing. The team played steadily with a record of 4 wins and Z5 loses and competed in the Interstate Classics tak- ing eighth place. The shaky start did not hold them back though. They had an astounding win over Parsons. The 62-52 score made it the iirst time in six years that Coffeyville had defeat- ed Parsons. The boys' team then went to Sub-State and quali- fied to go on to the State tournament with a win over LCHS of 65- 40. Team members feel disappointed while they are also proud State that they had a good season. Junior Aaron Haynes said, 'iAt the starting of the season things went kind of haywire, but after we got rolling, we ended up making it to State and winning Sub- State. All of the play- ers are unhappy that Mr. Jones is not going to be our coach next year, but we wish the best for him and his daughter." 5 5? 6... 7 J T .l'f'.fff,?i- if 5, Q X Q in Y Q- if f f ,W if " ...T 'i 40 Bo S Basketball y r - 4. Blocking is one of the most essen- tial parts of basketball as shoum here by Harold Coleman. --ff-i ii-M 4. I 5.7 7 me , 47 ' of 'Et 1 1 4 4 A' f 5 ,...e 21- b'2: f l., 'AK 4. " ,:,.:.:1' -, 1 ' A' 4 Z ' Q Junior Varsity player, Mickey Gibbs wants an explana- y f tion from Referee Dodson on the last call. Us THEM 52559 chanure 54 48 Gif Carthage 158 61 if" 3 Pittsburg 61 51 gy Fort Scott 50 49 ii Parsons 67 75 lndy 57 48 webb City 54 59 Fort Scott 45 56 Pittsburg 64 5:5 3' Interstate Classics-8th Indy Parsons Columbus Ottawa LCHS Iola Chanute Parsons LCHS Sub-State State Ark City THEM 62 52 60 75 69 49 62 57 40 62 Sidelines are also fun, shown here by Theayre Austin, Shaun Tumer, Jayson Miller, and D.J. O'Conner. Theayre Austin shoots for a win- ning point. Boys Basketballllll Two wrestlers, one FKHS senior Lance Hill, struggle to gain points for their teams. A victory at State was gained through hard work and deter- mination by Mike Evans- Lombe. 1987-88 Wrestling Scores Caney Toum. Schlagle Toum. Newton Toum. FKHS Toum. Regionals State 42fWrestling NADO 5rd 5th 11th 4th 2nd 9th tilt was an outstanding per- formance. We finished two places higher than last year." den. 5' .4 5934 5 Qi! 5 42 5 4 W mf? f V ,gym ! MH, V Trying to break away from a hold is L A rlyyl 5 senior Lance Hill. an WW One sign that was in the weight room pro- claims "NO PAIN NO GAIN." ln the case of the 87-88 wrestling team, this saying held true. The team was not one thatjust went out and played to perfec- tion. lt took a lot of hard work, pain, and polishing in order to come through with a shining season. The Determination And Hard Work Make The Winning Combination team this year was a young one with not a lot of experience be- hind them. There were only three seniors in- volved this year, with the rest of the team being made up of four juniors, five sopho- mores, and five fresh- men. Coach Dale Pla- den was pleased by made their way to State competition. Seniors Lance Hill and Robbie Blakemore, and sophomore Mike Evans-Lombe not only got to go to state, but placed in their sepa- rate divisions. Although the wres- tling team had a slow, shaky start, they end- ed their season on a victorious note. the progress they made. Three wrestlers Among the Mnners at state this year, senior Robbie Blakemore took second place in his heavyweight division. 3 WRESTLING. Row 1 tleft to rightl: Mark McGarvey, Brian Melchiori, Jlmmy Dean, Kelly Cranor, Chris Naden, Chad Allison. Row 2: Darin Hamlin, Shelby McDonald, Jimmy Horner, Matt Hallum, Brian Anderson, Eric Boswell. ROW 5: Coach Dale Naden, Lance Hill, Robbie Blakemore, Jon Sanders, Mike Evans-Lombe, Tim Deacon, Asst. Coach Jim Watts. Wrestling!45 LaTisha Scarborough, one of the young track leaders who went to State, starts the 200- meter dash tthird from lefti. LaTisha finished first here, but took 2nd at State. Track, which has always been a team effort, gets some extra support from Richard Andrews, Bob Broum, Sherm Jones, Tim Traxson, and Stephanie Martindale. Working Hard At Practice And Giving Their All Leads Team To RECGRD-BREAKING SEASON Working hard at prac- tice paid off in the end. There's a lot of hard work put into being on the track team - many hours and a lot of sweat- ing. But this year's 1987- 88 track team was to be a winning team. This year there were many leaders and devoted students - all wrapped up in one package that made up one special girls' and boys' track team. The year went very well. The guys' team was 441 Track led by Sean Roland who finished his high school career qualifying for State. The girls' team also had their share of stars. LaTisha Scarbor- ough was ranked No. 1 in the girls' high school 100-meter dash 112.5 sec.J. Theresa Senecal broke the Plado school record with a discus throw of 115 feet 9 inches. State competition was another story. LaTisha finished second in the 100 and 200 meter dashes. Senecal finished fourth for thejavelin and took eighth for the dis- cus throw. Roland, who faced controversy on whether or not he could compete, finished in sixth place in the 400- meter dash. ln all, the boys' team finished twen- ty-fifth and the girls' team finished eighth. The year was a great one-and the Plado team was the one to beat. "1-wt While the boys' team had a good year, they didn't finish as well as the girls' team. Here Scott Willis finishes first at the Coffeyville Relays. ,,...... , ..., V MW, , , ,,,, ,WW ....,..,, .W ,.....3mQ.,.,, ., .. ,M ..,..,,.,,.,,.,,, , .......-.,V ,,,.J.,.,,.. . , V, V, -. .,.,,.., . cs. -A , f N W .Rai N as , ,, I W ,:,'.LN. .. ...vw . . E: I 8 :Is H f wc L .f,.,..... ,' .,.',,'.,,."' . , 'Tam n, 1 I , W W W... , aff 5 w , Y af! H A , NI, 5 ,..y,W.,g ' .W su. .mw.4Qf jg . VIH, . M 'iz in 4 f H . ,,, ' Y, : Z .. , ' VV 'V ,L 1 w . A ,. ' X i 'L V' . A i f fb faq at I 5 :M label it ,Lsl , fn my 'rrf :wrwww'm:W.f...1..A y,, 'L 4 ,, +1 BOYS' TRACK. Row 1 fleh to righti: D. Oyler, D. Diver, J. Grooms, S. Roland, J. Ulibarri, S. Tumer. 2: C. Ullom, D. Miorandi, J. McCurry, K. Keith, J. Gilbert, C. Ediger, J. Hamby. 5: N. Uy, B. Compston, M. Wilkinson, K. Cranor, D Newton. 4: K. Young, M. Henry, G. Elmore, G. Coleman, C. Littleford. 5: M. Seger, R. Hutchinson, E. Boswell, S. Willis. TRACK March 25 LCHS Invitational Altamont March 51 Winfield Winfield April 12 Miami Miami April 15 Coffeyville Relays Coffeyville April 22 Parsons Relays Parsons April 29 Ark City Relays Ark City May 6 Pittsburg Relays Pittsburg May 15 SEK Altamont 8th-B 5rd-G May 21 Regionals Altamont 6th-B 5th-G May 27-28 State Wichita 25th-B 8th-G A A .ff L Q ,. . ., ,, ,-. V, W "ft, . ,,,. 2 J :V ..AV 3 I-I V! A ' A 5' I 2 ' K A I A' , I V , hg Z4 AVAL A Y 7 .,s. , 5 grv 2 i V 1 I : I , .,,,- , , af 1 at . .1 GIRLS' TRACK. Row 1 Cleft to righti: T. Senecal, B. Scarborough, S. Martindale. 2: J. Byme, M. Jackson, P. Gavrilys, J. Wheeler, K. Franklin, L. Heacock, J. Durden. 5 C. Crandell, B. Benning, K. Voelzke, L. Scarborough, H. O'Connor, L. Gillen, C. Wright. 4: K. Heacock, S. Bishop, B Holler, C. Chance. Freshman Holly O'Connor, pushing herself to keep up a quick pace, completes her part in the 4X40O relay. Her team finished third in the race. Track!45 STATE UALIFIERS ff fr I 0 wif Q fy' ' , l 4 5 Z i? State Qualifiers: Holly Mitchell-Forensics: Sarah Diel-Debate, Six Qualiliers that went to KU for the State Journalism Forensics, Girls' Tennis: Julie Bever-Forensics: Diana Harkins- contest. Brenda Davison placing lst: and Jody Lynn Journalism 2nd, an 461 State Qualifiers 45 ,W THE GAME CF LG E The boys' tennis team exper- ienced a bittersweet season, de- spite some extraordinary perfor- mances by lvan Lendl-like Lance Lee and dynamo Joe Taylor. "Lance and Joe are very good players," said freshman James Garnett. "l've really been im- pressed with their play." Although the tennis team started slowly, Lee and Taylor led the way to victory at Parsons Invitational on April 7. The duo went undefeated in doubles ff! competition, and underclass- man Garnett took second place in singles. While at state Lee and Taylor came in 18th. Even though the season ended on a disappointing note, the players still loved to play and still love to compete. The would be state champs, Joe Taylor and Lance Lee, had a tremendous sea- son even though they were eliminated early from the competition. BOYS' TENNIS. First row: Tyce Bruns, Pat Palmer, Lance Lee, Chuck Reed. Second Row: Chad Liddell, Joe Taylor, Alan Phillips, Pete Sanford. is i k.. "This year was awesome. but next year we're going to be known as the Unstoppable Force of Domination in Kansas!" - Pete Sanford SEK Championships 5rd Elimination lst round: ..- Sophomore Pat Palmer follows the ball carefully, knowing a missed shot will lead him to defeat lleftl, while freshman James Gamett comes to net for con- gratulations after putting away his oppo- nent Boys Tennis!47 DIFFERE T ST ROKES GOLF SCOREBOARD Parsons Inv'nal lndy lnv'nal Coffeyville Pittsburg Parsons Coffeyville lnv. lola SEK Chanute if xi 6th 10th 1st 6th 4th 5rd 5th 9th 8th lt was just one of those years. The Nado golf team, coached by Mike Lee, just didn't get their season going. Although they had many talented players, the team didn't finished well at most of the invitationals they competed in. Most of the season found the team missing easy putts, landing in water hazards, or just bogeying too many holes. The team contained a majority of players who were sophomores or freshmen and were competing in their first year of team golf. The team also had senior Jon Sanders and junior female team member Rose Uy as two talented competitors on the squad . . . ti its Golf team member Rose Uy concentrates on her shot as a fellow opponent observes 48!Golf And Girls' Swimming Up every morning, diving into the pool, swimming until your limbs fall off, and then go to school soaking wet. This was the everyday routine of the Lady Nado Swim team. Coach Whalen expressed his feelings of this year's season like this. "We had another real successful season: this year we climbed the ladder in state competition placing 11th. During the year, we had our wins and losses in dual meets." This year sophomore Heidi Warburton competed in the State Swim Meet and won an outstanding 2nd place in the 100 Freestyle. All the team members built a strong bond of unity that played a big part in all their winning meets. . Q N-at 4 s GIRLS' SWIMMING: Row 1 Cleft to rightl: Coach Funk, Christie Purcell, Tabitha Thompson, Kristin Parker, Lynette Reynolds, Teresa Thompson. 2: Jean Nordin, Kasey McGarvey, Heidi Warburton, Mary Liebert, Amy Richardson, Coach Whalen. 5: Beci Slavin, Amy McCurry, Heidi Hamrick, Cindy Wright. 5 -I 1.1158 - 1 'W - ZA- 'f I-L .ktx if K ,....s'rgm. fi V... is it E.: iff. X ,..,. vm . S is Y ' . -fr ' jr ii? S2 5 r sg, -.st i .if s... N .xg Q X8 . .. .xx S 5 kg li. Q gk x I a QYrZ.f""-M ln the midst of waiting for their chance to putt, golfers Darin Trotter and Jon Sanders discuss how to improve their games and how to stop their opponents. The boys' swimming team isn't the only team that has state winners this year. Here sophomore Heidi Warburton ffar righti accepts her award for second place at State. GOLF. Row 1 Cleft to rightlz M. Hallum, C Cain, T. Lettemian, C. Reed, B. Hefley. Row 2: C. M. Lee, D. Fishcher, S. Walsh D. Trotter, .l. Sanders. GIRLS' SWIMMING Springfield Relays Springfield Glendale Springfield Kickapoo Wichita Campus Hutchinson Olathe South Invitational Wichita South Wichita Northwest FKHS Invitational Wichita North El Dorado Emporia Springfield Invitational State 4-th 111-61 90-79 54-24 58-22 6th 65-19 5th 5th 45-40 101-68 94-7 7 3rd 11th Golf And Girls' Swimmingl49 Senior Mike Braschler, one of the key baseball players, is normally a very good hitter. However, against Independence Mike struck out twice. Running on a pop fly, Brian Anderson tries to make it back to first base before being called out. 501 Baseball BASEBALL. First row Cleft to A is rightl: Den'ick Bidleman, Tyler Kirk, Mike Pauzauskie, Mickey Gibbs, Ken Gray, Darin Vaughn, Ami Chad Allison, Kevin Elias. Second row: Mike Evans-Lombe, ' Mike Taylor, Chris Naden, Brian Anderson, Todd Hills, Tom Compton, Jason Coffey, Darin Hamlin, Tim Deacon. Jeremy Simmons. Third row: Paul Parker, Brian Foote, D.J. O'Connor, Jim Cox, Tim Schulz, Scott Wood, Lance Hill, Kenny Clausing, David Seigel, Mike Braschler. BASEBALL Us Opponent Them 5 Ark. City 1 O K.C. Ruskin 8 5 Indy 16 ll- Indy 8 5 Parsons 1 9 Parsons 2 5 Joplin 16 7 Raytown So. 9 10 Clinton, Mo. 15 12 LCHS 2 SCOREBOARD 6 Lchs 2 4 Pittsburg 8 18 El Dorado 16 6 El Dorado 4 2 Joplin 17 9 Pittsburg 11 10 Parsons 5 10 Lcns 8 5 Indy 4 2 Parsons 14 10 W Total 10 L 'f of 2, www , as 1 is fi wudf' Starting pitcher and senior Brian Foote had some shaky games during the season. However he did come out on top 6-4 against El Dorado. Good defense was the key that kept the team going. Even when the bats weren't hitting, great defensive plays, like this double play by D.J. O'Connor, made all the difference in the game. Baseball team has an even season, playing hard-fought games that brought them through UP AND DCWN The baseball season this spring was a bit of a rough one. The team had hoped of being State 5A Champs. However, the year didn't go as well as the guys and Coach Jim Owen had planned. After winning their first game over Arkansas City by the score of 5-1, the Hado went on to lose three straight. Two victories over Parsons gave the guys some hope, but then they lost three more. Then came two wins, a loss, two more wins, two more losses, three more wins Qjust in time for the playoffsi, but then a heartbreaking loss to Parsons at the Sub- State playoffs by the score of 14-2. But not everything was a sour note. Seniors Scott Wood, Todd Hills, Brian Foote, and Mike Braschler led the way. Wood provided solid pitching and the others provided good playing both ways. Okay, so the baseball team didn't come home with the State Championship Trophy. Still the season was a good one. But the best thing the team did this year was go through adversity, the ups and the downs, and pulled out of it as a team. Baseball! 51 Even though juniors Carrie Hulsey and Mary Liebert don't like researching topics to report on, they can be found in the library. " w if? iv '4',. ff,l,g,,,, M, ,fww f Q fm Q R-fii ' 5 wi 7 f AQ it if f fi' ei ,ir ,V ,wg V V 2 WU ,gf 91,sagsaf'::, ""'f'?,437ff , H r I , , W, ,fr ,fW,, I .411 'vs21f5,,'Sr'm-ww f,, ,, f,f:,f1,w: A , if , ,, W in , ,,,w,,,1 ,,,,, if W, ,fiffflza yr 2fQmw,,,", Q, ,lwwzf f,,ff , Wow, ,ww wnizwi, f' ff 1 9224.57 U: ,W fm' 'mi . we,ffz,.-fgqmgmg 1 V , ,,, , WW, ,, ,, W, fwmr, ,f 0 iw H74 " 'f 7471 ii W, ,ff if ,fw,wf ,M ,,,, 7 MQW, , ,A wawlimvf Working hard to make sure a yearbook page isn't late are Tammy Storey and Brenda Davison itopi, while junior Michelle Green works hard to finish her accounting homework before it must be turned in at the end of the hour. . A RIGHT COURSE 52!Academics Opener A N,W,.,.....-f .ri N wwf Monday night, 6:35 p.m. You've just finished mom's favorite flop, "The Meatloaf That Ate K.U.." and, it isn't setting too well on your stomach. You've fed all of your- pets, including the pet snake. You're staring your English homework in the face, all the while knowing that you also have a report due in science in two weeks. Your debate squad is hosting a tournament next weekend. Then you remember that you will be going out of town for F.F.A. this weekend, so all that homework you just know you'll have, won't get done on time. lt's so hard to believe that it is just Monday night, and Friday is a whole four days away. You want to cry, but you decide instead to pick up that pen and get started: that research paper just won't wait. Mentally exhausted from having to type page atter page, senior Shontell Cherry takes a rest Qleftl, while algebra students Heather Hood and Jill white discuss a wrong answer. , Academics Opener!55 BOUKWCRK Books - you never saw an English student or teacher without them. These books helped teach students grammar, literature, and many other aspects of the English language. Although one may have thought it was easy to be a teacher, English is one of the hardest subjects to teach. It is a complex array of vocabulary tests, research papers, and many other projects - all of which must be graded. Junior English student ' Shaney Johnson , , becomes Hattie Bumpo ,tw f for a project in Junior English. Enthusiastic about taking a test over 'fir Students gave up their time to finish their assignments, as did the teachers when grading them, since most people don't know the hours that are put in by the English staff. Students hauled around their books, often finishing their assignments as they found the time, and teachers carried around finished papers. Books were never out of sight, and the bookwork was never finished. 'xThe nicest thing that has ever happened to me is when for- mer students tell me something l taught them has helped them later on in life." M. Bobek 4, . twgw Beowuli senior Martha Yeubanks sighs loudly. 541 English ,www Performing skits from the Canterbury Tales was a requirement for some classes. Here, seniors Mark Gordon and Cristin Shaner act out a tale. Even though the clock approaches 4 on a Friday afternoon, English instructor Martha Bobek still works diligently grading assignments. "Okay, so this isn't that great," sophomore Pat Palmer concedes while tasting a sample of cookie batter from a demonstration speech while Stephanie Papamichael looks on. 1 bww . . 1 BE X JA'-X Q si , .K sr. Y ll' . slr, hi' ,,,, 1 , . 1 1- Some FKHS students competed in the P.S.U. English Workshop, but only senior Brenda Davision placed with a second place in fiction writing. Although most students in Junior English class are very hard working, some juniors like Lena Slaton just can't read short stories quietly. English! 55 Michelle Reynolds, senior, uses her acquired typing skills to complete her assignment for Mr. CogswelI's 5th hour Typing l class. Open your books to page 55, please. Getting ready to start in Mr. Murdock's accounting class is junior Chad Schenck and sophomore Jenny Pursley. - gl ,.i., , A V ,V ' , VH my ,- ,',,,c V u,,, , , '1,, .1 '61 ' ,V, A a an i 1 ,, i ",,' 'L ' All ,, VVVV in ,,,0 M. , ls. I A - Working diligently on his assignment in 6th hour typing is Andre Newton, junior. Peace be unto you my child, and may all of your Resee's peanut butter cups taste as good as mine, says Julie Volk, junior. Seniors Lisa Herrenbruck, LaShell rlalfener, Melissa Luker and junior Misty Thompson anxiously await more words of wisdom in their 6th hour accounting class. 56 I Business Q c Another correction? Teach- er Layne Funk helps Mike Evans Lombe. sophomore, with a daily assignment in Typing I. Seniors Heidi Hamrick and Brannen Wallace demon- strate the essentials of be- ing comfortable in Mr. Mur- dock's 2nd hour accounting class. A S,D.F,J,K,L.:,: The Key That Strikes THE RIGHT CCURSE: BUSINESS "Business can prepare . I ,afliss y ' I 5 them for college and personal use." -C. Rupp changing world of business ln every aspect of life there is business From children running a Welcome to the ever d corner lemonade stand order of business to ay on a hot July fl tt . take outa sheeto e er afternoon' to a high oo word letter to a fnena paid XEROX business remember to smlle' associate, business skills are used. Fortunately, in this school we have skilled and talented teachers to help prepare this generation to find the right course. As department head, Mr. Larry Murdock uses his knowledge and experience to further the education of his students. He teaches Accounting l, ll, and Professional Typing. Mr. Layne Funk enjoys teaching typing as well. Mr. Curtis Cogswell also teaches typing and takes care of those students who find interest in Business Management and Business Law. Covering the areas of Computers and Shorthand is Ms. Cynthia Rupp. With these classes, the future Presidents of IBM Inc., are on their way to the top of business. Business 1 57 Spanish teacher, Cheryl George films plays put on by her students in one of her spanish classes. Sophomores, Robert Foster and Heath rlaffener prefer to have a Pepsi and a smile. .N i. 3 f , y . 3 Q 413 Q . ,Q my ll , A .... L .ss ., M 1 Mfg. -.W I ... Sophomore, Rhonda George and Juniors, Holly Mitchell and Stephanie Nadolny perform a play at the Foreign Language Banquet. xi 'H .. U, Foreign Language Students Acquire CULTURE AND LEARNING "Buenos Dias!" 'lCa va!" To students at Field fiindley, those phrases are not merely a jumble of letters, they are a greeting, and they are also how they begin their class in Foreign Language. Of course, learning a foreign language has its big advantages, such as making it possible for you to n "Foreign language is fun, but a lot of , if: ,' V it hard work for students and for teachers," I7 'W s 1 , , .. W r says Peri Hartzell. Q person from another country. There are many reasons that students took a class in another language, such as for college purposes, or for a job that they would like to hold, or converse with a just for fun. Because our own culture is developed from all the other 58! Foreign Language cultures in the world and our language is a big part of that culture, students find languages can be both fun and challenging. So, to be an intercultural person, to go to college, to have that special job, orjust have fun, take a foreign language. f ,ix ,,, ,,.,,, M 744 H ,ffm f f f ft i,,, 4- ',-- 4 1 , L 7714. Z f if n-,4,4,Wf,,y3,,1' , J, ,gym , 4- ? ,- ,,, L ,,,,, , , "ftmw,,,fi:, vi,,,, ,ff 5511, ,, , iw 5 g, ' , , , :t':::4WiLfl ,W "1 " ,ilk-W5',WLS:, 'zfffu ... rw ? 2 f ff M f 62 'Z g, f Q f Lf Mn f 'Jw M ' " fa wif ,,,g:tqzff,,m,,- ff ,,,ff ,,,4.W, f f - ,,. ,aw V Kff 44 X f ffl., . , tf,,,7ZiH, .1 ,f,,if,,, ,, ,' ,y , f, , , 4210, 'fm an mcrwa .... ,.,,. ,,,,,, , f y W sf, mtv? 'H iw f, ,i ,ykfm f ' www, : , , 4 M25 , ,wwf ,7 .f Y iLl:YY5E""37f5 f, ,Nw f ,, Wmizf , M, f , wyittilft , , ' f,i'5if,WffiI:k'fi Mff tif A ,, KW f fy? x ,gf 2 i , " 2 ' 222 if :fe E 5:45 A W Foreign Language students host many guest speakers at their club meetings and in class. , , French and Spanish students promote the learning ofa l second language by putting up a display on the first floor s ,lt 4 infix. Q21-5-.J .zftv Spanish students hold a group discussion in class. Foreign Language! 59 it Preparing to show his students a good argument or two, Coach Harbaugh takes to the files to help out his temporary partner,junior Becky Hordin in a round. . . And somewhere out there, a band of witches loom to take their souls ..."ju- nior Tricia Wright perfomis her dramatic interpretation to the class as part of her forensics grade assignment. Happy to leam that the concession stand is making money during the debate tour- nament, senior Sarah Diel and junior Laura Winston fulfill their duties to the toumament, making certain all is well. Zim' 0 i . ' if , PP a ' . -1 Q33 f 3' ,fy V ggi 1 4 9,2 H 55 ,e, , my an-sw DEBATE. Row 1 lleft to rightjz J. Gossard, Coach D. Harbaugh, J. Bever. Row 2: G. Heasty, S. Bishop, D. Parker, H. Mitchell, D. Ross, S. Wells, B. Davison. Row 5: R. Uy, B. Plordin, S. Diel, K. Grigsby, K. Franklin, S. Gordon, N. Stewart. Row 4: Some Stale qualifiers from debate and C, Davis, M, Taylor, P, Sanfo,-dl J, forensics: front row: Erin Akard, Tricia Pevehouse, J. Garnett, B. Williams, M. WfiQmf SCOU Gordon. 59C0nd VOW1 Coach Darrel Harbaugh, Julie Bever, Holly Mitchell, and Scott Wells. Weeks. Row 5: R. Gibbs, T. Casebeer, B. Murry, C. Humphrey, A. McCurry. 6O!Debate!Forensics .0 5:53130 1. 1" fry, A ' v uv-. 'of' . 5 AQ f'Y,y,, . . .K ' ,..,.,v- ,. JV: ."". 'YY U -.,....,...-QL W, 0 pesky. ', . -1 ,',' my Y. .'g,g. . wg H QrwQ7g.'?f.-- -', N' 'rm I ' . I n im . Q., 9-'Jr ' a .7 .H Q rs... 5 ' 1, my .1 f ' f' .mf X, ' 1 if if.- Listing his arguments against his opponent's case, junior Scott Wells takes the negative side. Although Scott had many good points, his team lost the round. FOREHSICS. Row 1 tleft to rightl: S. Roland, E. Akard, M. Taylor, J. Huffman, A. McCurry, C. Purcell, D. Harbaugh. Row 2: S, Wilkerson, S. Pladolny, T. Wright, S. Bishop, J. Ciossard, H. Mitchell, D. Ross, J. Bever, J. Lynn, T. Wishall. Row 5: V. Bardwell, L. Winston, G. Heasty, S. Diel, J. Pevehouse, li. Franklin, S. Bruce, R. Uy, M. Robison. Row 4: J. Carey, C. Davis, T. Casebeer, B. Murry, C. Humphrey, J. Ciamett, B. Williams, S. Wells, S. Gordon. ....- ,. ., P: QWN ,Q ...Numa A CHA PIONS' SEASO The Debate and finished second place at informative speaking, Forensics Squad regional competition, and Holly Mitchell's first experienced another and finished in eighth place finishes in literary banner year. The squad, place at state. interpretation and with 56 total students, The forensics season dramatic interpretation. finished almost as well turned out to be even The squad finished this season as the 5A better. The forensicators their season with an State-winning 1987 placed highly in all the award's banquet on May Debate Squad. various events. Sarah 14 at C1eorge's Cafeteria The debaters won Diel placed fifth place where they gave formal over twenty-nine or better eleven recognition to the different awards during different times, their September-January qualifying to compete at season's accomplishments and season. Eight different National Competition on named Jon Pevehouse times novice, or first April 9. Other as Novice Debater of year, debate teams won remarkable placings the Year and Sarah Diel a fifth place finish or were State Champion as 1988 Debater of the better. The squad Laura Winston in Year. Debate! Forensics! 61 TH: CHALLE GE "So, if A equals B and X is less than four, R must be equal to Y, right Mr. Jones?" A confused look and a sigh escape from the math teacher. l'Plo, if A equals B, then S can't equal four .., didn't I already explain that?" Math classes always provide a challenge for Field Rindley students. A variety of courses are offered, ranging from Algebra I to complex Calculus ll. No matter what class a student is in, homework is a MUST. Mrs. Riggs, who teaches General Math and Geometry, feels students should continue their math education after graduation L. Geometry is such a complex subject. That's why teachers like Mrs. Riggs spend hours going over things like theorems and triangles with students. Floundering in a sea of confusion, juniors Amy Richardson and Amy McCurry seek Mr. Jones' knowledge and expertise in the field of Algebra ll. Math f 62 simply because 'lmore jobs are math-oriented". Junior Heather Gillis has a similar belief. "I feel that every student should have a well rounded curriculum in math to prepare them for college. But senior Brett Thomas has a different view. He states, "I didn't take math this year simply because I hate it ... and I didn't want to cloud my head with useless terminology." Whatever the case, students are encouraged to take math all four years of high school. Math has never been known to harm a student, just aid the student later in life. ff l'Math courses are good. They pre- pare you for col- lege and help de- velop your think- ing skills. I encour- age students to take math be- cause besides benefitting the stu- dent, they also help feed the Jones family .... " -S. Jones. I-N Q H. , x 2 I Senior Mindi Allen gets ready to do her Calculus problem on the board. These boys, James Cramett, Brad Williams, and Mark Thomas goof off during their math class. A Students in Mr. Cauthon's Calculus W M class know no matter what anyone 'jg ' V says .,. it isn't easy to understand' A A-. if .4347 .xx in-.., "I'd rather stare at the wall," is whatjunior Cindy Wright says when it comes to doing her Algebra ll. Students around him may whisper and giggle but sophomore D.J. O'Conner knows that good things come to those who work. Math I 65 Marcus Washington works hard on his draft- ing tool design. Ms. DeMello aides Melis- sa Alexander and Valorie Smith with a balance problem in class. a KW fine f 'Q ' "' ' I 'Q' Mr. Ahrens tries to ex- David Beeson concen- ' WW,,W I plain a project to his 5-D trates on trying to solve a H H . m-,, Ceramics class. problem in his drafting - C ass' 641 Art! Drafting X 'K Nw X ,Q- br fi .,,. GY S ilt's A Way To Express Yourself' IDEAS ALIVE Paralee Coleman is dedicated Mr. Bloqrncarnp is the to hard Work, ' aaa man behind all of those pencil pushers. ,NW ,V W f ,V hm, f 'W ff, fn, .M ,,f ., ., ,,., 2, ft, . ,,f-wif uuun-I-If-"""' an .an The ideas really come to life in our art and drafting classes. People take classes to make easy A's or just to be with their friends, but for these two classes, you must be will- ing to work and work hard at that. lt takes a lot of thought and concentra- tion to do a layout or to draw a picture. Using your , . . ,, , .,,.,f3 ff fr 4. ff ff tk A 1 fi by aua W j ,....wf' y 4-.A rf'- . f 1 ga fi ',Sff Q M imagination is also a key factor to success in the classes, from drawing a plan for a house to making your ovmm pottery or jewel- ry. Stacy Cook says she likes to be in art, "because it's a way to express your- self and gives you a good feeling to have done something nice." Vince Davis is concentrating on what to do next. Kelli Beemer works diligently in drafting. Art!Draftingf65 Although gym students The physical education generally are very active classes provide a chance fOr during their classes, this sixth students like sophomore Mike hour group choose to rest Taylor to shoot some while receiving their basketball. instructions. QQ , uc ciwgtlc t i . . I 3. - sf .. I: ' k.Xk. w 19 K ggseiitis X -L2 rm f V 'X 'V 2 Even gym teachers get to Freshman strongman Shelby McDonald lifts iron during his physical conditioning, trying to impress some nearby female admirers. participate in the fun. Here P.E. instructor Paul Crandell plays some basketball with Dwayne Olyer and Jason Grooms. 661 Physical Education W? 53 N all ,ylwmwwam mf-1 WW U2 ? all s i -a Z Z. W Y A M... ucwwmdi www . -- .ms wa. W.uc...cNW.c WM c..,c,.. u . gs i .si . .. .... . A I i a E wsu .t.. N c..c c.... ..... . ..... ....... . .Mew ,w..W.....mM-. ? ,..c c W... .c.c..c, ,. ..cc.... t ,M 2 i S 4 i 2 Z gm ..c., ., -WW , .,..i.....-..c..c,.........w......t.- Qi ii ii Z 1 l ,c.W.,c,W ..,..t. ., ..,..Q.cWM"' :Ei 'L-Ll K k',. E J ' 5 F ...W S, K S ii .. .X fs Q., .. .,c. E ' U Q g ,,., ,... , . Students Are 5mgg Getting Fit. N H ,.,.t.A.., ....., M. . .c.....w-......,...c..m.w..W-M .--- A- imm .......,....,.u....t........... if g NQ,,,,,c. f f Ki . , Ne w . A . X.Xg , t-- - r Q H V Pedaling eamestly on a Friday, freshmen Brad Compston and Mickey Gibbs cycle towards more relaxed, restful bodies. "Where else could you get free health club 3 iV'iii 4' activities?"-D. Zeigler if ,QA , W " Y Physical Education is always growing and changing. Field Kindley offers a wide range of exciting and healthy P.E. classes, some of which specialize in a certain area of fitness. These classes include weightlifting and swimming. As of next year the requirement for the amount of physical education will decrease to one year although students may choose to take up to four years. Physical education is helping FKHS students be more healthy and fit teenagers. 7 .. .... v'f' 3' 5 EMWEM..-tn Ha gyiakz .3 Q ilgffw, 'Z if ' K V V' W 3, X if H , i ,t., if Physical education classes also include rhythm and gymnastics, a class designed for spirit squad members to practice their routines daily. With the recent trends toward a more healthy body, students Andre Bean and David Seigel take weightlilting seriously. Physical Education! 67 Junior Tisha Thompson looks carefully to make sure she makes the right hole. ,llo Meal preparation takes a lot of concentration as shovm here by senior Gina Ruther- ford and sophomore Robin Moore. , ,L,,,:, Stitching together a blouse is very tedious as shown here by seniors Christie Alwood and Rachel Jarman. Clean-up is also a vital part of Home Ec. From left to right: Shauna Filson, Vin- cent Howard, Ron Raymond, and Michelle Slaton. 68! Home Economics if Tw .Lp- ,, ww V' ,f,,, fl K '14, AMW ,..,, , ' 'ff f ' "f"N1??fvffvh9fm ,:, f ,fl ff, 1 E A K V is , .. Q 1 ss s - it . , N.. 5Q Q1 X I X XX t gist N af , V f ' 1-,WG My I fr -4- it 4' A . M T ..r-fr, . ,,,,.W, ,, ' X' , ,, 2 Z ' - W' V, , g, 2 " ,, Junior Sam Johnson dem- onstrates to the class how to clean an electric mixer. Prepared Food nd Stitch ed Clothing Made In The FKH Sharon Partridge enjoys retum to FKHS. Students learn about liv- ing in the Home Ec. Depart- ment. This year they had two teachers, Sharon Par- tridge and Kathleen Oliva. Mrs. Partridge is a former teacher at FKHS and ac- cording to her, 'il-lome Eco- nomics classes offer stu- dents an opportunity to put to practical use lots of dif- ferent skills including read- ing, math, social skills, and physical skills. I have en- t -r'---wf...,,,,wm joyed my return to FKHSJ' Making luxurious cloth- ing and delicious food is the job of the students that enroll in these classes, and junior Annette Jaimez's ex- perience has led her to say, "lt's a fun and interesting class. The only problem is that you have to eat what you cook." Shay Chamb- elin adds, UI would recom- mend it to our underclass- men." -- 1 .X , V i .. , ' at .af f ,, fir ,"- . ' "' ' ,sr 'S 9 K, 'Ns' M' A -1 .T y W "" 'N f .,,, p 4 ' " , -f H H W 3 Vyykk H 1 Ronnie Coffey Steve Harkins and I 1 Steve Bates work hard to leam their family living skills. Dianne Huneycutt, senior, puts the final touches on her garment. Home Economics!69 Sophomore Renee Dennis was among the lucky few who could do experiments almost daily in her eye- opening moming hours. Lecturing to her class about the importance of keeping their notebooks, instructor Sharon Watts talks to Bob Robbins, Beci Slavin, Kim Davis, and Melissa Newton. if . l i 7 . y ,Iwi-2 f f r fr fa ,2fY:,3L.1.,um 11 ,mfs Hi Q ,-,,,,,,-' ,,,, , ,,, A 1 M f K H H 1 Mil ' l g 7 1 2 ,fr B tiff , I ' . . , . ,.,, , ,,, , -uf .Qrw ,A , aw. l f' .. f ' JM7AfiI.f,:714Z!,a f fp' VVV, I X Thoroughly disgusted with having to dissect her favorite lab worm and la- bel its parts is Kim Lind. Her lab part- ner Mike Smith isn't thnlled by the sight, either. 701 Science Working closely to complete a handout assignment, seniors Becky Beverstock and Michelle Reynolds study the muscle structure of their cat, Betty Sue, W 5 - hr , lying. 75' V if lf. Q . ? , ff ff , 6' .:. fffqwy V ,, V Z' . i . 4 , f ' H. W r ...ws .saw A " .,. And the heart is here, but it seems to be very small . . . " Freshman Kristin Parker tells it like it is while her lab partner fills in the nec- essary worksheet data. Kf,: 'S 2 so r' c X cc gy ,:,.i,. - ,,Q.. S -5 n X - K s .,..f i 1-k if i Making observations about Q the extemal anatomy of a ' cat, senior Melissa Gillman H " " works in Seminar in s srri c Q ,. Biology. ia- Lighting a Bunsen bumer, senior Bemardo Dias does an experiment. 'Yi y ZWM JM' MINDS OF THE FUTURE "Science is some- thing that every- body needs some of, l think. I don't even like scient- ific things, but even I have learned something." Senior Brenda Davison Science, as taught by Field Kindley instructors Frank Bobek, Mike McGlone, Joe Staudt and Sharon Watts, experienced a revival during the '87- '88 school year. More and more students filled the seats of the various science classes - at least partially because of the growing emphasis on science courses on the national level. Even though taking science courses requires a great deal of studying outside the class room, many students thrive on the information they receive from their instructors. Biology instructor Joe Staudt believes science is important because, "Science deals with facts and problem solving techniques - two important ingredients for decision making." Junior Mike Trollope agrees. "Science can be an enjoyable class if you want to learn about the worId." Sciencel71 TURN A PAGE CF HISTORY When did Columbus sail the ocean blue? What is social- ism? Who was our 18th presi- dent? These are many other questions were asked by the Social Science students this school year at Field Kindley High School. The Social Sci- ence staff did their best to teach the students to under- stand many questions that puzzled them. The American I-listory classes taught by Mary Kengle and Gene Neely have an inter- esting twist to them: human- ities. This is a great learning experience for the students enrolled in the class. Why should it be mandatory to have an American Govern- ment class? We asked Patrick Henry this question. And he commented, "As my friend Ar- istotle says, we are all political animals. Democracy depends on a large number of people participating in govemment. It really depends on informed people making policy deci- sions. We need to see our commonality. A course in gov- emment heIps." When asked, do you feel that we should have so many credits in Social Science? ju- nior Rose Uy replied, "Not really, because history re- peats itself and I forget histo- W ,, l'Mr. Neely made history fun, for example playing Field Kindley Squares, even though he thought we where urchines, we tried hard to be scholars," said Senior Alisha Wilson. lj? tam M 2 1 5 ... . M ,. . 4. '- -..,- qieyy an -'W - fy it 314 -fi - tr are - I 42 1913 . V, .,,fW"' . .. , . . lnstructor Mr. Watts is pre- senting an exciting lecture in class. lnstructor Gene Neely is ex- plaining a daily assignment to his students. 721 Social Science Standing in front of the students, Rik Palieri shows his talent by playing the bag pipes in humanities. Maia History can be fun as Mrs. Reagan smiles at the camera. Educational games can be fun for a leaming experience. R455 s. .. ,Ag X aww Tina Hastings, senior, waits patiently in her sit for her homework assign- ment. Students enjoy the entertainment from visitors in humanities. Social Science! 75 DO BANDS THE Mo E New things are happen- to take Daft in the All' . Iii VAAAZ : fL' .iii ing this year in every de- partment at FKHS. One of the many new occurrences has happened with the band. With the addition of freshmen, the concert sea- son band was divided to make two bands - Concert Band and Wind Ensemble. The marching band was left as one unit and quickly be- came one of the largest in the area. New uniforms ar- rived just in time to make their debut in the annual Christmas parade and to add to the appearance of the concert band season. A new and exciting trip was in store for the concert bands this year when they travelled to Houston, Texas American Music Festival at Rice University, March 24- 27. The bands kicked off their trip with a farewell concert open to the public. While in the Houston area, they were able to visit Cral- veston lsland, the Johnson Space Center, Astroworld, and Searama. One surprise that was kept very confiden- tial was dinner at the Hard Rock Cafe. lt, as well as the entire trip, was a great ex- perience for all. Hard work and dedication play an important part in ev- ery sport or activity. The new uniforms and the band trip are only two of the things that have proven this idea to be true. Senior Mike King and freshman Mike Finney make last minute adjustments in their prepara- tions for the band trip to Houston. W ii A . . i F ,,...... A N N ww ,, A . xy. . A QF . ,. . A I.. 5 . ,Agr SSE-W A-"2 . .-.. . 'fr f is -C F m Q' la F 1 A . P Ti 7 ' ' . .X 3 Q- .- 2 .4 fi . F ' '32 Q - - ss:-v msgi- Q-wf N -in F1 " : :F ' . ' Q.: Q' 3 ' Q . was N25 i H XA 1 Q':Xi'33 if wi? Q fig Ass. X .Q . gmc 1 K I kk L 5 A.. 5 - lg, TSN sri Ng assi lg in mms.: sul- x. fr .- : -- :yy .. . - ' -A - W is S Q .-:HE is . 'FWBR . A Q Q t Q - -, A A :. L. x X xg.. X 5- .Q ., , ggiglgx -L V. - R . K . it k 4? . NV- K gsff Y , mg -,wt if , - .,.. . - ' ' v' . 'L T. - ' x , s xg X N 5.1 C X' ,ui if if F . N rr . sf Q, 3:1 'T ,. ' www 5110 . . if f .. ' i A f ..,..., . un .--- . A . . fx .. - ., . . . -5. fs W . .,. V -.K . gs V ' . xi l 5 K. 1 K J V X .Y - 7 f I-,ivy L an -kg i 1, Dk S7 3' ' f . K 1 s it - Zi . X " if - ' r r A X ' A ia.: . . f- . A . .. - '- . - . ' 11 . . : . -t. . . - r . Q .3-Q.. . .... -2 --5. wt... 3 ' c 1: "0 ,.. .. 1 Qi. 1 5 . 'I Y i Fi. L 'i ' 'ii' :S Q . . f' 2 J -1 is is im Q sr 1 + . ..,. . . K . - " ' ' ' f . ' : . 9' T X f' , -V .55 ,. . . . W . s - E . fi' it i 5: i . A ii-' - fi ir 'J L 7 F if- - fi i i ' vw.. A 3 .Q ' " if , 1 A e : -A F as if . f . ssr . . A -..- nrin 3 ' Sikh' k'::' "gin ' f . . K L ' LQ X A .AVA -. M, .Q r xx C r I L .W E 5 ... X. .get Q Q, K Vg - X ml JW, Q 5' Q K A A, . N 2' 'W ,,,, , l ' : , - 5 Q ,. 1- F ---- ' ' 5 A : A . D , E A it - sf Af . . r Q 1 r i ..,. J 3 Q --it . .Y 2 ,i W . . 3 - . - Rx . . .,,.. CONCERT BAND, Row 1: Director Marc Webster, C. Tucker, R. Whittenburg, B. Scarborough, K. Grigsby, J. Smith, S. Hiner, K. Tumer, C. Long, N. Pomrenke, T. Spears. Row 2: S. Wilson, L. Reynolds, J. Selcho, K. Walker, K. DeMello, J. Byme, J. Pursley, M. Turchek, T. Thompson, R. Ross. Row 5: H. Lowther, K. Cranor, L. Cireen, K. Fields, E. Davis, L. Vaughn, P. Klingsick, S. Westervelt, T. McHenry. Row 4: M. Finney, K. Keith, S. Martindale, D. Norris, M. Mah, C. Creed, M. Henry, M. Tackkett, S. Waltrip, L. McHenry. Row 5: C. Reese, P. Wadkins, R. Blakemore, S. Hills, N. Murdock, J. Clark, S. Bloomcamp, J. Bolinger, K. Enloe, J. Bamett, C. Trollope. Row 6: J. Evans, D. Wishall, A. Hodges, N. Morris, B. Dias, J. Hamby, H. Haffener, B. Smith, K. McKinley, C. Davis, K. Cranor, J. Lewman, B. Norris. 74!Band . ,N,w S3232 W"Nliiii'i WlND ENSEMBLE. Row 1: L. Wishall, M. Taylor, N. Uy, M. Crouch, G. Rutherford, M. Ring, C. Morris, R. Rowland, Director Marc Webster. Row 2: D. Coughenour, S. Garrison, A. Layton, A. Richardson, T. Thompson, M. Wilkinson, R. Mitchell, J. Moon, M Hedrick. Row 5: M. Liebert, A. Bristow, D. McFerrin, C. Ediger, D. Freeman, J. Mashbum, T. Gritzmaker, K. Huneycutt. Row 4: J. Lewman, S. Miesner, B. Willard, C. Engel, J. Carey, M. Krestine, K. McDaniel, B. Hanna. F. Gillman. Row 5: D. Henry, T. Martindale, C. Hulsey, D. Huneycutt, J. Miller, J. Pevehouse, C. Misch, M. Reynolds, J. Beals, M. Rider, T. Donahey. Q . fm v' -2 X F .. ENV? "1 1 E' Sis FIR Qui is 211.5 R - . . IE, 'ig .w. gf if S 1 N. is 3 si :H fl is f if lm X. 16: . 5 .M J fQw al ias 1443 Band Director Marc Webster leads the pep band through another rendition of the fight song at a home basketball F game. oo WEB!! JAZZ BAND. Row 1: Mike Taylor. Row 2: Cheryl Morris, Nathan Uy, Shane Woollard, Anne Layton, Susan Garrison, Mike King, Chris Ediger. Row 5: Nelson Morris, Mike Mah, Mike Finney, Bemardo Dias, Hope Lowther, Chastie Long, Lisa Wishall, Linda Heacock. Bandf75 Preparing for their Spring Concert held on May 17, the Chorale warm up their vocal hamnonies. The Chorale also performed with the other groups. CHORALE. Center: Steve Kimball. Clockwise from top: K. Gregory, M. George, S. Coltarp, H. Mitchell, A. Hardy, P. Hill, B. Thomas, J. Bever, J. Miller, D. Freeman, T. Bossman, B. Burdick, S. Nadolny, A. McCurry. 'W-.4-'wx Senior Stacey Coltarp, who has been in vocal music classes all during her high school years, has a hard time believing she is the one out of tune. 76lVocal Music 42 W9 fi 2 GX ,am ai f wr 2? i u:m:.e::,.w2 W .,..,. C ---Q.. as ii E IT -- -a ..,' 1 my r - 1 f - .f .. . ,ga - ' Q I K sf:-li FKHS CHORUS. First row tl to rl: P. TORNADO SINGERS. First row il to rl: Tickle, L. Helt, D. Beckwith, E. Beatty, J. Glades, M. Newton. 2: J. Mason, M. A. Sjolander. 2: A. Tosh, L. Smith, S. Smith. 5: M. George, L. Wright. 4: S. Seaton, R. Trussell, S. Scott, J. Gilbert. Chaney, A. Jones. 5: H. Hood, R. 5: S. Kimball, A. Hanigan, A. Hardy, M. Roland. 6: D. Bidleman, A. Miesner, C. Krestine. Corey, C. Newton, R. Hinthom, S. Wollard, M. Thomas. Senior Angela Hanigan, member of the Chorale and the FKHS Chorus, comes in often after school to rehearse songs. She first plays the song on the piano to pick up the notes. Vocal Music instructor Steve Kimball often works many hours during the school year. Plot only does Kimball keep everyone in tune, he also arranges many perfomiances. lf' T Q .K A 3 K Z 5 24 of ffpnjwxu jr H iw I as Q ag y ii fpfjf 5 . n IVAV N sf. Im irl, , Q 'lelll It i F , .43 v,,.,33,.H,: ,,. 337. - uyu , y 't M-Q -,11' I H- S ' QW :M 3 35? as The vocal music department Performances were a must Luncheon. The Chorus at Field Kindley is alive and for the vocal music singers - performed at the New well. The department, which and there were many. All the Beginnings Festival in April, has singing groups the groups performed at the while the Chorale took part in Chorale, the Field Kindley Constitutional Bicentennial the Coffeyville Community Chorus, and the Tomado Celebration, and gave a Fall, College Choir Clinic in March. Singers, is taught by talented Christmas, and Spring Concert. The vocal music classes were music instructor Steve Kimball. The Tomado Singers singing away this year and The groups leam many types perfonfned at a Roosevelt performed frequently - having of music during the year. They Junior High School Assembly fun all the time. also gave many performances. and at the Retired Teachers' Vocal Music!77 'll need that story retyped- now!" This warning is often yelled at the two most stressing classes at Field liindley: jour- nalism and publications. Strict deadlines and hectic work schedules are only a couple of problems these two classes have to contend with. During fourth and sixth hour, nerves are often frayed for any number of reasons. For example, the layout must be perfect and even the most minor of flaws corrected. Over-troublesome typewriters and uncooperating pens are have to have your story in - and the deadline is tomorrow -these 'lminor flaws" can be extremely frustrating. Unique- ness is one requirement for students who wish to be on staff. Being able to write doesn't hurt either. "People who have some- thing to say about people, the community, etc. should delinitely try to take one of these two classes," says sen- ior Becky Beverstock. Another requirement is being able to work under intense pressure and having an ability to get along with all kinds of people. --f"5i KV W f Arg ,T - We another problem. When you I ' f' H v M -.---,qv ...' y f ,ly , ' . of . ,,. -. 45, .QM W-. 4? , I AA Leli: TWISTER staff - Kelli TATE, Tonya Glenn, Cami Misch, Heather Gillis, Brenda Davison, Sheri Miesner, Brett Thomas, Craig Hillman, Joe Femandez, Marie Krestine, Melanie Robison, Tammy Storey, Teresa Wishall, JoAnn Smith. Right: TORNADO TIMES - Tonya Amold, Julie Bever, Becky Beverstock, Monte Can'iker, Stacy Coltharp, Rerie Glenn, Jason Grooms, Dianna tlarkins, Ann Jaimez, Melissa Johnson, Mary Liebert, Jody Lynn, Kasey McGarvey, Cami Misch, Jenny Moses, Stephanie Pladolny, Sherri Nett, Alyson Phipps, Tina Powell, Melanie Robison, Bill Troxel, Susan Tumer, Laura Winston, Ron Wooten. 78!Journalism -ml! J 13.2 lkll "C1et that picture right!,' is what senior, Kevin Gregory hears all the time. Here he is showing us how to develop a picture. x, , I X. " if Editorship and friendship go hand in hand be- tween the editors of the yearbook and newspaper as you can see from seniors Brenda Davison, Diana Harkins, Stacy Coltharp, and Tammy Storey. Layout takes many hours ofhard work to become perfection as senior Sheri Miesner demonstrates. l .W Z J. ,ZM'M'wy , qi ag' KZ? , y . AAR! s Q 6 8. . rrr, . Q . it 3 ' ff' -X W . , I ,, Y 5 V , - ff 6 " , Juniors Tina Powell and Amy McCurry Junior Melanie Robison types as quickly L 'rf' put finishing touches on their stories for as possible, in order to meet that dread- M f W the newspaper. ed deadline for the Tomado Times. I 5 . .,,, .4 gm, .,Vr,V l. y y "" Journalism!79 r Students At The Vo-Tech Students who attend classes at the Southeast Kan- sas Area Vo-Tech School are given an opportunity to look at what real jobs might be like. They attend classes like Vo-Ag, where they learn many things about agriculture, and Machine Shop, where they learn to use different tools for working on a number of differ- ent things. Auto Body, where they might restore an old car, or simply rebuild a transmis- sion also helps. These classes are fundamental for people who plan on going into these various fields of work. Other opportunities that they might have would be, giv- en a chance to train for jobs like an auto mechanic, a ma- "Don't you tell me that it's easy!" Ex- claims Scott Woolfolk, as he works in auto mechanics class. 801 Vo-Tech Strive For The Future' chinist, or even a farmer. The stu- dents are given the chance to take part in a great learning experience. A lot of the students train forjobs straight out of high school, by tak- ing their classes at the Vo-Tech School. They are participating in something that is going to maybe get them a job in the future. They are planning ahead for their ca- reers, and for successful lives. Pondering over something important, senior Kevin Hoggett, tries hard to finish an assign- "N" rnefit. -Q Looking at some finished work, from left Marcus Washington, Mr. Bloomcamp, and Scott McMurray. . .35 - -: it ,wtf ,vii A , rlrrr 3 W Y 2 . t V A' i , f f f f i if : rl 4 ,rr r M f ,lv f .. :...:?" 'f- ig? X 4 f f f X 2,, .,. re, , , , Q. rr Teresa Blackbum works hard on a self-de- signed pot made in Mr. Ahrens 5-d Art class. The pot was glazed blue after it had been fired in the kiln. Working on a truck, Jarrod Powers and Cecil Frazier prepare a new paintjob for an Auto Mechanics assignment. .an-ss..-Q-qu arm Rebuilding a transmission, Heath Vaughn and Scott Jarman do their best to get it back in working condition. Vo-Tech! 81 K M 1 9 WWW www 4 426 ,lea W I if W - V - 7 . ,X K"5i9Zb9gff I ,gy M V, 'lil .,.. , l ,, ' 'W' 7"" , ,,,, , V W f as f fw 7' 1 ,,,, E gs, 5,2 5 ,,f if it ' f 6 While it's true some seniors do get up late, seniors Don Sykes and Jodi Hiner are really just downing around on Pajama Day. I Friendship and good times are a combination hard to beat. Sophomores Renee Dennis and Jennifer Carey have fun dur- ing forensics itoph, while junior Monte Carriker and senior Dianne Huneycutt cheer at the basketball games. , ,f f ,f ff , tw ff W f Zdmff '12 hi sl 2 f A fm f 4 it f , L V M FRIE D ' CIR LE 821 People gl ,. ,V ,V f ' ma , , R ,,,, ,Q ,,w,,,W,f, , H rr V V W, if 1 1 Q55 if W Qqq , XL.k ts. . ifiif ic , - . L O sss at ,, - : tt 2 1,5-M 1 'ff , ft ,: 2- F--'::5"f ..' -- ' ' is . ,O O. ooe ,O x.,? y ..,g Q r A iiil A is 499 X ff , .. ,, 'H H r T , ,, , ,, , X ,,,, M, They hardly ever get up before the crack of seven o'clock on Monday morn- ings. They manage to make it through first hour tests and survive third hour stomach grumblings. They blow bubble gum, write notes, and have arguments. They rush through lunch hour traffic to wolf down their food: then break speed limits on their way back to school -- only to spend fifteen more minutes looking for a parking place. They serve detention for being tardy. They do extra credit work on the day before the se- mester grades are due. They have crushes on members of the opposite sex, flat tires on the way home from school, and mid-winter colds. They stay up until two in the morning doing their research paper. They have friends and favorite teachers. But, most important- ly, they are just like us. Friends always can be found in groups. wheth er they are competing in Almost Anything Goes like these competitors Tom Crompton and Jim Schulz lleftl, or the rather labovel. THIS SECTION IS DEDICATED IN THE MEMORIES OF FRANK DENTON JR CLASS OF 1988 DAREN WAGGONER CLASS OF 1991 Peoplel85 ,'ff. ' W f 'ILE A ' ' N. Forever Mr. Organized, Dustin Cook is the example of neatness as well, often brushing his hair before the end of class. They were born when Richard M. Nixon was still President and when American troops were still fighting in Vietnam. Even the Volkswagon Bug was still being made. As they grew older, ear piercing for girls became popular, and every well-accessorized boy in grade school had a i'Six Million Dollar Man" lunch pail. The rock band, Kiss, was a new group then, in- cluding original drummer Peter Criss and guitarist Ace Frehley. Actor John Travolta was the newest Uhunk," fresh off the television screens in Wel- come Back, Kotter and in the films Saturday Night Fever and Grease. They watched Donny Sr' Marie and Mork dir Mindy, but none of them will admit to that now. Now the boys and girls of yesteryear are the men and women oftoday. The guys now find having their ears pierced fashionable, and the gals now 84!Senior Opener QQ? their Jeans faded and their hair They listen to Motley Crue and to horror films. The days of pig and brown bag lunches are long They've had their ups and do though. They remember cheering football games, learning how to d fand their first accidenth, and th I first romantic breakup. They also re flaunt high top sneakers. They 'ci Q WS ANEW l.Ass The Guys: Mike Brown, Todd Cook, Mike Braschler, Bob Vargas, Don Sykes, Steve Stewan, Jason Harden. School spirit thrives in seniors. Jodi Hiner shows her spirit in front of the school. k.,..........-. ufw - -M'-'rl-M' wiper . 'Sf-'K .7t?"'f'E WEWGHESEL 3755 M This all mourning the death of their lend Frank Denton Jr that fateful ay in September 1985 But yet irough the good times and through me bad they have remained togeth r They now face college marriage ork and life after high school But xstead of good times and school to- ether, the Seniors of 1988 now must ice their journeys in life - alone. Senior Opener! 85 SENIORS 1988 Q----...E ..5.t'-L. Seniors, without any doubt, can be opinionated people. Here's their words of wisdom: FOOTBALL is the fave sport, with baseball close behind. Sweethearts are watching the DAYS OF OUR LIVES these days, while some night owls tune in once a week to ALF. Favorite classes are widely argued. Some like ART, a few like MATH. Fave Teacher of 1987-88 is MRS. SUE STAUDT. Seniors will eat anything, as long as they can eat it in their cars. While no one place was chosen, all FAST FOOD is in. The masters of originality, seniors used the old 'll'lVl SICK," excuse to go home, al- though UMY DOCi'S FUNERAL," works too. Favorite radio station: 97.5 RMOD. Fave place to listen to it: CRUSIN' 8th STREET. 861 Seniors Some seniors read, but some, like Glen Have, read news. The life of the senior proctor is tough, as Jeff Branton shows. ERIN AKARD - Athletic Club 117 Cheerleading 12p Debate 9,1O,l1,12p Forensics 9,10,11,12' French Club 12: Girls' Tennis 9,1O,11,12' Honor Roll 9,1O,11,12' Kayettes 1O,11,12y Pom Pon 9,1O,11: Spirit Squad 9,1O,11,12: Theatre 9,10,11,12. ... TOM ALDERMAN - Football 9,1O. ... MELISSA ALEXANDER - Art Club 9,12. MELINDA ALLEN - Breakfast Club 10,11,12: Forensics 9: National Honor Society 11,125 Pom Pon 9,11y P.P.C.E. 12: Track 9,1O: Volleyball 9,10,11. .., CHRISTIE ALWOOD - Cheerleader 9,1O,11: P.P.C.E. 12: Spirit Squad 9,10,11. . . , MICHELLE ANTINORE - Athletics Club, Breakfast Club, Spirit Club 9. STACY ARTHERTON - Future Homemakers of America 1O,1l,12: .. STEPHEN BATES - French Club 10: Spanish Club 9. .,, KELLI BEEMER - Future Farmers of America 10: French Club 10: Parking Lot. BECKY BEVERSTOCK - Newspaper 12: National Honor Society 11,12: Spanish Club 10,11,12. ... STACEY BISHOP - Athletics Club 115 Debate 10,11,12p Forensics 1O,11,12p Kayettes 10: National Honor Society 11,12: National Forensics League 10,11,12g Volleyball 9,10,11,12. .., TINA BIXBY - Band 9,1O,11: French Club 9,10,11. Seniors! 87 TERESA BLACKBURN - ACTS 1O,11. ,., LORI BONR - Art Club 12: Pom Pon 9: Spanish Club 9,10,11: Spirit Squad 9. ... JEFF BRANTON - Boys' Swimming 9,10,11,12: Golf 9: National Honor Society 11,12: Who's Who 1O,12. MIKE BRASCHLER - Baseball 1O,11,l2: Football 9,1O,11,12: Track 9: V.l.C.A. 12. TOM BRINKMAN - Boys' Basketball 9,10: Football 9,1O. . .. ALISON BRISTOW - ACTS 11,12: Art Club 9: Band 9,1O,11,12: Kayettes 10: National Honor Society 1O,11,12: Porn Pon 9: Who's Who 11,12. MIKE BROWN - Baseball 1O,11,12: Football 9,10,11,12: N.H.S. 12: Spanish Club 9,lO: Track 9: Who's Who 12: Wrestling 9. ... BRENDA BURDICK - ACTS 1O,11,12: Select Choir 9: Theatre 11: Who's Who 12. ,.. TYRONNE BURNETT - Boys' Basketball 9,1O,11,12: Track 9. YVONNE BURNETT - Track 9, Manager 10, Student Trainer 11,12: Volleyball 10.11, Student Trainer 12. . . . SCOTT CARPENTER. ... MIKE CAULFIELD - Football 9.11: Track 9: V.l.C.A. 11,12: Wrestling 9. if , va-ev " fm. .5-Q. 88!Seniors aim 5 a HOW LONG UNTIL MAY? Seniors know the meaning of good times. Good friends Gina Dixon and Gina Rutherford are having fun after lunch fleftl, while Terry Collins wears the latest in chic- wear: the new classic UFKHS Polo Club" sweat- shirt and shades laboveb. H . - , A , alum. V -5.2-L M -T-22' 'ff' - PT ff- GPH I t -, 5 . " ww .. A iwlrlwh 5 - 3 N l-N Mil X" , , will ,,1f 5 'E' my it f w ws .V X 'TSM it ' f S . , l ' K ' " 1 c ff ' ll Hi 'Q' Growing, changing, the seniors are becoming adults. RONALD COFFEY - V.l.C.A. 12: Who's Who 12. ... MELISSA COLE. ... TINA COLLINS. STACEY COLTHARP - ACTS 1O,11,12: Chorus 11: French Club 9: Newspaper 11,12: Pom Pon 11,125 P.P.C.E. 12: Spint Squad 11,121 Who's Who 12: Y.B.T.P. 12. ... DUSTIH COOK. TODD COOK - Baseball 10,11,12p Boys' Swimming 121 Football 11,12: Theatre 9: Track 9: Who's Who 11. Seniors!89 DAVID COUGHENOUR - Band 9,1O,11,12: Pep Band 11: National Honor Society 11,121 P.P,C.E. 12: Spanish Club 9,1Op Spring Play 11. ,. , RICHARD COWAN - Debate 9,1O,11,12p Forensics 9,1O,11,12g National Forensics League 9,1O,11,12y Student Congress 9,1O,11,12: Who's Who 12. BETH CRAVEN - ACTS 105 Prom Committee 11: Spanish Club 11,12: Track 9.10: Volleyball 9,10,11,12: Who's Who 9,10,11. CINDY CROUCH - Band 9,10,11,12: Flag Corps 11,12: National Honor Society 11,12. ,. MARSHA CROUCH - Band 9,10,l1,12: F.F.A. 12: F.H.A. 10,11,12p Pom Fon 9,11,12p spirit Squad 9,11,12. , TOMMY CULBERTSOH. J . BETWEEN CLASS BLAHS Ever the hard-working basketball player, senior Tony French enjoys himself lounging before class on second floor. "Tweet" and Company -- seniors, Melissa Ciillman, Michelle Wassom, Theresa "Tweet" Senecal, and Tracy McGuire talk over the latest gossip during lunch period. 90! Seniors CUONG DAO - Math Team 11 N.tl.S. 11,12: Who's Who 11,12. ... JERRY DAVIS. ... VINCENT DAVIS - Football 9,1O,11: V.I.C.A. 12. BRENDA DAVISON - ACTS 12: Art Club 9,1O,11,12: Debate 11,125 Forensics 11: French Club 9,12: National Forensics League 11,12: Newspaper 9,12: Who's Who 11,121 Yearbook 9,10, Copy Editor 11, Editor 12. . . . BERNARDO DIAS - Band 12: Spanish Club 12. ... SARAH DIEL - Debate 9,1O,11,12: Forensics 1O,11,12: Girls' Tennis 9,1O,11,12: N.l'l.S. 11,12: Who's Who 11,12. DAVID DIVER - Football 9,11: Track 9,1O,11,12. ... CIINA DIXON - ACTS 11: F.H.A. 10: Girls' Basketball 9: Track 9. . . , TROY DONAHEY - Band 9,1O,11,12: Pep Band 10,11,12: N.H.S. 11,12: Spanish Club 10: Track 11: Who's Who 11,12. BOBBY EVANS - Debate 9,1O,11. JOE FERNANDEZ - Football 9,10,11,12: All S.E.K, Defensive End: Honor Roll: Yearbook 9,11,12. , . . SHAUNA FILSON - ACTS 10,11,12: Y.B.T.P. 12. Seniorsl91 DOUG FOLK. BRIAN FOOTE - Band 9,1O,11,12: Baseball 1O,l1,12: Boys' Basketball 9: National Honor Society 11,12: Stuco 11,12: Wh0'S Who 11. ... CECIL FRAZIER. DERRICR FREEMAN - Band 9,1O,11,12: Boys' Basketball Camera Man 11,12: French Club 12: Stuco 9,1O,11,12: Track 9,12. ... RODNEY GAUT - Boys' Basketball 9: Football 9,1O,11,12: Track 9. ., DAVID GILHAM - ACTS 10: Art Club 1l,12: Debate 11,12: Forensics 11,12: Fall and Spring Plays 11,12: Newspaper 11. MELISSA GILLMAN - ACTS 1O,ll,12: Band 9: N,l-l.S. l1,12: Pom Pon 9: Track 9,101 Volleyball 9,10,11,12: Who's Who 11,12. TONYA GLENN - Athletic Club 11: Chantleader 11: Cheerleader 9: liayettes 10: Prom Committee 11: P.P.C.E. 12: Spirit Squad 9.11: Stuco 9,12: Track 9: Yearbook 12. . . . MARK GORDON - F.F.A. 9,1O: V.l.C.A. 11,12. KEVIN GREGORY - Art Club 9,10,l1,12: Chorale 12: Newspaper 12: Yearbook 12. ... ROBIN GREWELL - Band 9,1O,11,12: F.H.A. 10: Pom Pon 12: Spirit Squad 12. TODD GRITZMARER - Band 9,10,11,12: Baseball 1O,11: Football 9. 921 Seniors in 'Q 10, 12: Volleyball 10. is 5 ii SUCH SCHCJLARS! Seniors know how to mix schoolwork and their social lives. Dis- cussing an English as- signment are Martha Yeubanks and Jenni Seger ileftl, while stu- dents Doris Harris. Julie Huffman, and Sean Ro- land make passing in the halls an adventure tabovel. MW -C1 Some are in N.H.S., some a r e s t e a d y members of the honor roll - yet they are still seniors. LA SHELL HAFFEHER - F.H A HEIDI HAMRICK - Breakfast Club 9,10.11,12: Girls' Swimming 11,12 tDivingJ: Golf 9,10: Pom Pon 9: Prom Committee 11: Spirit Squad 9: Volleyball 1O,11,12. ANGELA HANIGAN - Art Club 9,12: Athletic Club 11: Choir 9,10,11,12: French Club 10: liayettes 12: Spirit Squad 9: Who's Who 12. JASON HARDEN - Art Club 10: Breakfast Club 1O,11,12: Football 11,12: Wrestling 10. .,. ANGELA HARDY - ACTS 12: Chorale. ... DIANNA HARIKINS - Debate 9: Kansas Honor Scholar: liayettes 12: National Forensics League: National Honor Society 11,12: Newspaper 11,12: P.P.C.E. 12: Spanish Club 10: Who's Who 11.12. Seniorsf95 Seniors are the best of friends, even through the mundane days of high school afternoons. Seniors Kelli Tate, Chris Norfleet, and Melissa Luker try to find enthusiasm for their fifth hour classes. What a way to break into laughs on a Monday! Senior Dan Kinney and Busi- ness instructor Layne Funk provide comedy relief in the halls of third floor. TERRI HARRAH TINA HASTINGS - ACTS 10,11 Secretary, 12 Vice-Presidentg National Honor Society 1 1,121 Spanish Club 9,1O: Volleyball 9,10,11. , , CHAD HAYDEN. LISA HERRENBRUCK - Athletic Club 115 Breakfast Club 11,125 liayettes 1O,11: National Honor Society 11,12g Who'S Who 12. ,.. LANCE HILL - Baseball 10,11,12: Football 9,1O,11,12: Wrestling 9,1O,11,12. ...CRAIG HILLMAN - Band 9,1O: Boys' Swimming 9,1O,11,12: Ciolf12g National Honor Society 11,12: Wh0's Who 1O,11,12: Yearbook 11,12. 94!Seniors nel mw- fi? I H, I I ,-3 Y R .li mm atb TODD HILLS - Baseball 10,11,12: Football 1O,11,12: Track 9. ... JODI HINER - Chantleader 10: Cheerleader 9,11: Golf 9: N.H.S. 11,12: P.P.C.E. 12: Prom Committee 11: Spirit Squad 9,1O,11: Who's Who 11,12: Yearbook 9. KEVIN HOGGATT. BROOKE HOLLYFIELD - ACTS 10,11: Breakfast Club 12: Girls' Basketball 9,10,11,12 manager: liayettes 12: Spirit Squad 9,10: Stuco 12: Track 10,11: Volleyball 10:12. ... CINDI HORNER - Cxirls' Basketball 9,10: Kayettes 1O: Newspaper 11: Track 9: Volleyball 9. JULIE HUFFMAN - Forensics 9,10,11,12: French Club 10,11: Ciirls' Basketball 9,10,11,12: Ciirls' Tennis 9,10,11,12: Kayettes 10: Who's Who 12. DIANNE HUNEYCUTT - Athletics Club 11: Band 9,10,11,12: Cross Country 9,1O,12 manager: Kayettes 10 P.P.C.E. 12: Pom Pon 9,10,11,12 captain: Spirit Squad 9,10,11,12: Track 9,10,11,12: Who's Who 12. ... RICHARD HUTCHINSON. . . . RACHEL JARMAN - F.H.A. 10: Y.B.T.P. 12. SCOTT JARMAN. . , . KELLI JOHNSON. .. . MELISSA JOHNSON - Band 9,10: Extended Leaming 9,10,11,12 N.H.S. 11,12: Newspaper 12: Pom Pon 9: P.P.C.E. 12: Spanish Club 11,12: Volleyball 9: Wh0'S Who 11,12: Yearbook 11. Seniors!95 MIKE KING - Band 9,1O,11,12: Baseball 12: Football 9,10: Jazz Band 11,12: Track 9,1O,11. ... DAN KINNEY - Boys' Basketball 9: Football 9,1O,11,12: Stuco 9: Track 10,11,12: Who's Who 12: Yearbook 11. . , A KYM KNIGHT. LANCE LEE - Boys' Tennis 9,1O,11,12: N.H.S. 11,127 Spanish Club 9,1O: Who's Who 11,12. ... AMIE LUDWA - ACTS 12: F.H.A. 9,1O: Spanish Club 12. ... SHAWN MARLOW - Breakfast Club 9,1O,11,12: F.F.A. 9,10. PHILLIP MARSHALL. , , TERRY MARTINDALE - Band 9,1O,11,12: Boys' Swimming lO,l1,12 fDivingl: Who's Who 11: Yearbook 11. .M DONYA MCFERRIN - Band 9,1O,11,12: Cross Country 10,11: French Club 11: Girls' Swimming lO,11,12: Swim Team 9: Track 9: Who's Who 11,12. TRACEY MCGUIRE - Girls' Basketball 12: Girls' Swimming 12: Pom Pon 9: P.P.C.E. 12: Spanish Club 9,1O,11,12: Track 9: Volleyball 9,1O,11,12: Who's Who 12. ... SHERI MIESNER - Band 1O,11,12: Boys' Basketball lStatsl 1O,11,12: Breakfast Club 11,12: Kayettes 10: Yearbook 12. I . . TOM MORGAN - F.F.A. 9,1O,11,12: Track 9. 96!Seniors 'I f"'lif H- in I f Qi? .xp 1 sri, ,V griilta :ga ,wig 1,1 .41 . mt ' 'if :-" ruff' AK it XM! I' ' s 'E wi A ,T ' ods I, , 14--if r A MH- I . 1,- Malay, ,YL :ff , ' -11 W I 'IT'S BEST TO STAY QUT GF T RQUBLE.' . . . But Sometimes The Fun Things Can't Be Avoided. Cordell Ricks stands and reads his answer "Okay, wake me in time for fifth hour." Don on how to correctly use prepositional Sykes climbs back into his car for a nap. phrases. CHERYL MORRIS - ACTS 12: Concert band 9,1O,11,12: Jazz Band 10,11,12: Marching Band 10,11,12: Pep Band 11,12: Spanish Club 12. .., TRACIE MOSES - Art Club 11,12: F.F.A. 12: F.H.A. 9,10. ... ANGELA NEALE - Cheerleader 9: Boys' Swimming 1Mgr.j 12: French Club 11,125 Girls' Swimming 1O,11,12p Girls' Tennis 9,1O,11: Kayettes 10: H.H.S. 12: P,P.C.E. 12: Stuco 9,1O,11,12: Yearbook 11. .alll- WES HOLEH - Yearbook 11. ,,. CHRIS NORFLEET - Homecoming Attendant 10,11. .. . SUSAN HORFLEET - Girls' Swimming 10: liayettes 10: Pom Pon 9: Prom Committee 11: Volleyball 9: Who's Who 11,12. Seniors! 97 K J lk: an ' will , . -1 g ' ir x :nw SENIOR CHATTER School and socializing, That's what being a sen- ior is all about, right? Ei- ther in Home Economics like Marsha Crouch and Stacy Artherton lleftl, or in Drafting with Rodney Ciaut tbelowi, seniors al- ways found a way to work. SHEILA ONESLAOER - Breakfast Club 11: Chorus 12: F.F.A. 12: F.l'l.A. 10: P.P.C.E. 12. . , BRAD OVERTON - Boys' Basketball 9: Breakfast Club 9,10,11,12: Stuco 9: Theatre 9: Track 9. A . . CARDIAN MICHAEL PAGE - French Club 11,12: Stuco 11,125 TheatrefFall Play 9,11,12: Track 9,11,12p Who'S Who 12. TOBY PIERCE - Band 9: Pom Pon 9,10: Spirit Squad 9,1O: Theatre 11., .. MICHELLE REYNOLDS - Band 9,1O,11,12: French Club 9,1O,11,12: Kansas Honor Scholar: l"l.l-l.S. 11,12: Sunflower Ciirls' State: Wh0'S Who 11. ,. . CORDELL RICKS. 981 Seniors 1 im 4 X ,pr---. vi' :HS U rl Hi' ln. MELINDA RIDER - A-B Honor Roll 9,11,12: Arts and Crafts Club 9: Band 9,10,11,12: Rayettes 10: P.P.C.E. 12: Who's Who 12: Yearbook 11, ... SUSAN RINKENBAUGH. . . . VALERIE ROEDER - Art Club: Spirit Squad 9. SEAN ROLAND - Band 9.10: Breakfast Club 11,12: Cross Country 9,10,11,12: Debate 9,10,11: Forensics 10,12: National Forensics League 9,10,11,12: P.P.C.E. 12: Student Congress 12: Track 9,10,11,12. ... JAMIE ROUSH - Art Club 11,12: Spanish Club 9,10. , . . KENNY RUTLEDGE - Y.B.T.P. 12. BRENNA SANDERS - Girls Basketball 9: Girls' Basketball Manager 11,12: French Club 11: Spanish Club 9,10: Track 9: Track Manager 1O,11: Who's Who 12. ... JON SANDERS - Football 12: Wrestling 11.12. . . , TRACY SCOURTEN - Pom Pon 9: Spirit Squad 9: Track 9: Y.B.T.P. 12, JENNI SEGER - Cheerleader 9,10,11,12: Girls' Basketball 9: Kayettes 10.11: P.P.C.E. 12: Prom Committee 11: Spirit Squad 9,10.11,12: Track 9: Who's Who 10,11,12. . .. DAVID SEIGEL - Boys' Basketball 9: Baseball 1O,11,12: Football 9.10.11,12: Who's Who 11. . . . THERESA SENECAL - French Club 10: Girls' Basketball 9: liayettes 11: P.P.C.E. 12: Stuco 9: Track 9.1O.11,12: Volleyball 9,10,11,12. Seniors!99 CRISTIN SHAHER - Cheerleader Chockeyl 9,1O: Fall Musicals 9,1O,12: Jazz Band 11: Swing Choir 9,1O,11,12. VALORIE SMITH - Art Club 1O,11,12. ... WESLEY SMITH. CURTIS STAIR - ACTS 1O,11,12: F.F.A. 9,1O,11,12: Track 11,12. . .. SHELLY STEWART - Cheerleader 9: Cross Country 9,1O,11: Fall Homecoming Attendant 1O,11: Fall Homecoming Queen 12: French Club 1O,11,12: Crirls' Basketball 9,1O,11,12: P.P.C.E. 12: Stuco 9,10,11,12: Track 9,1O,12: Who's Who 10,11,12. ,,. TAMMY STOREY - Choir 9,1O: F.H.A. 9: Girls' Basketball Manager 12: Track 9: Yearbook 11,12. JOHN STROUD - Football 9: P.P.C.E. 12: Spanish Club 9,1O,11: Theatre 9. ... DOH SYRES - Band 9,10,11,12: Baseball 10,11,12: Boys' Basketball 9: Football 9,1O,11,12: Prom Committee 11: Track 9. KELLI TATE - Athletic Club 11: Head Chantleader 11: Cheerleader 9,1O: Kayettes 10: P.P.C.E. 12: Prom Committee 11: Spirit Squad 9,1O,11: Stuco 12: Track 9: Yearbook 12, JOE TAYLOR - Boys' Basketball 9,1O: Boys' Tennis 9,1O,11,12: l"l.H.S. 11,l2: Spanish Club 9,1O: Stuco 12: Who's Who 11,12. ... BRETT THOMAS - Band 9,10,11: Debate 9,1O: Forensics 10: French Club 11: Golf 12: Fall and Spring Plays 10,12: Track 9: Who's Who 11,12: Yearbook 12. ,.. SUSAN TURNER - ACTS 10,11: Debate 9: P.P.C.E. 12: Newspaper 12: Spanish Club 9. 100!Seniors '-N-MM Q 51 is I 5 ' its W is :J wi. 33 .ir 1 The final year of high school includes some work, sometimes even as proctors. Senior Alisha Wilson labove right! gathers information from Mrs. Seger. JEFFREY ULIBARRI - Cross Country 1O,11,12p Spanish Club 9,105 Track 9,1O,11,12: Y.B.T.P. 12. BOBBY VANDERFORD - Football 12: Track 9,107 V.I.C.A. 117 Wrestling 11. .. . BOB VARGAS - Football 9,1O,11: P.P.C.E. 12f Spanish Club 9,1O,11p Track 9f Who's Who 12: Wrestling 9,10. LU SHAWN VAUGHN. ,. . BRANNEN WALLACE - N.H.S. 11,121 Spanish Club 1O,l1g Stuco 121 Track 91 Who's Who 11. MIKE A. WARD - F.F.A. 10: Track 9. Seniorsf101 MIKE R. WARD - Baseball 12: Boys' Basketball 9,1O,11g Football 9.11: Track 9. . , . TAMARA WARREN. . . . MICHELLE WASSOM - ACTS 10,11,12g Girls' Basketball 9,1O,11,12: Pom Pon 9: Volleyball 9,10: Who's Who 12. JULIE WEEKS - Art Club 9,10: Flags Corp 10: French Club 11: F.I'l.A. 9,1O: Kayettes 9,1O: P.P.C.E. 12: Stuco 10: Who's Who 11,12. ,.. MIKE WILKINSON - Band 9,1O,11,12: Boys Swimming iDivingl 9,1O.11: Track 9. . . . ALISHA WILSON - hayettes 10: I'I.H.S. 11,12: P.P.C.E. 12: Stuco 9,1O,11,12: Volleyball 9,1O,11 Student Trainer: Who's Who 11,12: Wrestling IStudent Trainerl 1O,11,12. SCOTT WOOD - Baseball 1O.11,12: Football 9,1O,11,12: Spanish Club 9. . . . SCOTT WOOLFOLK - Breakfast Club 9,10,11,12: F.F.A. 9,10. MARTHA YEUBANKS - Breakfast Club 11,121 Kayettes 101 N.I1.S. 11,12: P.P.C.E. 12: Spanish Club 10. 1021 Seniors Y SENIORS NOT PICTURED BETH ABLES - F.H.A. 10 President: Spanish Club 11: Yearbook 11 ..,. CHRIS APPLEBAUGH - Art Club 9,10,11,12 ..C. ROBERT BLAKEMORE. TIM BOOMERSHINE. JAMES BOWERS.. . . JOHN BOWERS. . . . TIMMY BRADSHAW. . . . SHAWN BROMLEY. DRACE CAMPBELL - Baseball 12: Theatre 12: Y.B.T.P. 12. DARIN CARR. SHONTELL CHERRY - F.H.A. 10: Kayettes 9: Pep Club 9. JAMES COFFIELD. TENA COLLINS. . . . TERRY COLLINS - Football 9,10,11,12: Track 9,11. ELIZABETH CONKLIN - F.H.A. 10. . . . MICHELLE DURDEN. ... TONY FRENCH - Boys' Basketball 9,11,12: Football 9,12. , . . DION GASTON. . . . EDDIE GREER. . . . SUZIE CIUINN. . . . BILL HALLIGAN. . , . DORIS HARRIS. DAVID HUNT. LYMAN JEN- NINGS. - Art Club 11: Football 9,10,11: F.F.A. 9,10: Wrestling 11. JEFF LEWMAN - Band 9,10,11,12. . . . ANGELA LOCKABY. . . . MELISSA LUKER - Breakfast Club 10,11,12: Chantleader 11: Cheerleader 9: Kayettes 10: Pom Pon 10: Prom Com- mittee 11: Spirit Squad 9,10,11: Vol- leyball 9: Who's Who 11,12 .... KEVIN MERSBERCI - V.I.C.A. 12. . . . SHAWN MORRIS. . . . GLEN NAVE - Football 9,10,11,12: Track 9,10: Wrestling 11. . . . RANDY POPE.. . , KEVIN RAY. . . . CIINA RUTHERFORD - Band 9,10,11,12: F.H.A. 10: Pom Pon 9. . , . PIERRE SHADE. . . . RON SJOLANDER. . . . STEVE STEWART - Track 9. . . . AL- ICE THOMASON. . . . LYNN THURMAN. . . . ALLEN TICKLE .... JAMES TICKLE - Art Club 12. . JULIE TOLIVER F.F.A. 12. RANDY TROTTER. KELLI UNDERWOOD. . . . TODD VAN- BUREN. SHAWN VICTORY. STEPHEN WADDLE. . . . RICK WELLS. Seniors!105 GOUDB YE, FRUS T RAT I0 I'd like to thank all ofthe teachers and coaches l've had during the past twelve years, as well as my fam- ily and friends, A notice to all C,L.C,C, members: The five year re- union tothe C.L.C.C. will be held at my house after college graduation. Also, a warning to Manhattan that Regal and Joe will soon be Wildcat- tin'!! David Seigel. Sam and Otis! Thanks for being the best friends!! Killer and Thrash, you made it the wildest. And Min and Jules, I don't think I could have made it without you. Otis, you'd better tame Judy down. Lisa. Thanks to the "Crew" for all the good times. Special thanks to Sue, Chris, Heidi, Kelli, and Toby for put- ting up with me all these years. l Love You guys!! Don't forget how to party the "l'lado Way"I P.S. I hope KU is all its cracked up to be!! Melis- sa. Todd, Angela, Teresa, and the rest of the group- We had a lot of good times, let's keep them going! Troy, thanks for all your love and support-it means everything to me. Good luck to the Class of'88! Mom, John, and Tonya- thanks for everything I love you all very much, Tammy. Well Folks, I finally made it!! To: Mony B., Candy T., Kecia Kim, Kim F., Winnie, La Donna, Tookie, Jill, Tay, Brock, Art, Mindy, Beth, Sheri, Bran, Rob, KZA, Kristi, Edna, Pooh, Ms. Hart, America, Kev E., Mr. Ricks, Mr, Marshall, Angela, Brawi B., Ci- byl, Mike P., Valorie, Melissa, Sarah, Misti, Brenda, Stacy, Jay, Hollie, Mr. Kimball, Brooke, Mr. D., Angie, Brooke S., Tish, Trot, Liz, Tracey, Mickey! May, Teresa, Sue, Shel, Tonya, Tina, Monica, Sam, James, Vanessa, Jennifer, Cudin, Shontell, Alisha, Cecil, Doug, Aimie, and Mi- chelle. You guys MADE '88 KICK!! And to a very special person- stay cool D, See ya in '98, "Peace, love, money, and happiness to alll!" Der- rick. Thanks to Sheila, my bestest friend and of course my paper bud- dy! Michelle, thanks for always un- derstanding me and even phoning "strangers"! Donya, don't forget all those partying nights are being crazy together! Pooh, glad you were there. Murphy, Buddy, thanks for al- ways being bluntp and Rick, "You better get!" Tina. For All the seniors to come: Make your last year the most memorable ofall. Unfortunately, time cannot be reversed. Be the best you can and never give up trying, Ciood luck!! Love, Susan To the ultimate party crew: Mel, Sue, Chris, Jodi, Heidi, and Julie. After the final goodbye to Field Kindley High make sure you all keep in touch! Ciood luck wherever you may be, and never forget we both love you alll LYLAS, Tonya and Kelli. This is for all of my sophomore pals: Sorry guys - you're gonna have to go on without me!! Heather, l'll nev- er forget all of the fun times we've shared. Thanks to Lenny, I made it through some of the toughest times. I love you all, Susan. Mike, ljust want to say thank you for all the love, happiness, and precious memories you gave me this year, You've made my senior year one of the best! Oh! And Mike, everything is going to turn out just as we 1 5,3 fr, , , My 104fSeniors Elanned, I promise! I Love You! For- ver Yours, Tonya. Christina, l'Il cherish you in my hean al- .vays. I Love You. As for the class of I hope we all find what we Nant in life. Love, James R. Tickle, lr, "The Tic", Well, group, its finally here!! I iope we can keep the group togeth- zr and in touch. Go far, guys!! An- fn' , X , gela, I love you, and I am looking orward to our future together and our dreams will come true. I love you! Ciritz. "I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me" IPhilIipians 4:l5i. Thanks to all of my friends, especially Donya and Dianne! l'II never forget all the fun times we had, A special thanks to Jesus Christ - I never would have made it without you. Thanks for always be- ing there. Alison Bristow. X X I Hey Jodi, we finally made it!! What would I have done without you?? To Sue, Mel, Chris, and Toby CLook both ways before crossingll, Thanks for everything! Allen, Thanks for all your support, love you always! Heidi Ham- nc . It has been a rough year for me, Thanks to my friends and family, es- pecially my teachers and Jen Ann Lowerance-you were all a big help. And to Mike, I love you always! I couldnt have done it without any of you, Jue, Min, and Erhead, I love ya all tool! Brooke, SR. '88. To my best friends, LaSheII, Cindy, David, Terry, Troy, Brnda, Darin, Mar- sha, and Steph: Thanks for all the great times that I will never forget. To my parents and brother: Thanks for all the love and support. Love you, Mendy. To the crew: Good times have come and gone, thats true. This year was the best be- cause of each of you! We rocked and rolled, had loads of fun, Our class of '88 is second to none! Beep in touch. Don't stray far, and most importantly Stay just like you are! Love Y'alI! Jo. Heidi- Thanks for the good times, those great road trips, and most of all, the wonderful memories! You've made high school loads of fun!! Love al- ways, Your bestest buddy, forever- Jodi. This has been the best year of my life! Thanks, Mom and Dad for all the love and understanding! Thanks to all my friends for the fun times! But most of all, I want to give Chad a big hug and kiss for being everything I ever want- ed! I love you! Juli Shelly, Susan, Chris, Jodi, Heidi: Well, guys, I guess this is it!! I can't express in this small paragraph how much each one of you means to me. Please stay in touch and Good Luck in the future. I Love You All!! Ang. Shelly, Can you believe it's over? l'm really glad youve always been there for me. What would Ido without you? I guess I won't have to because Corbin here we come!! I Love Yal Ang. This year has been a trip! I owe it all to ISILLER, Smart?? llilfmani, T. L. Drummer !What a Trip!l, Trentster tHootl, Bushmaster, B.M. THE Wild- cat, plus all of the other "THRASH- CATS" for keeping me out of trouble I?J and in HIDIIYGI I'll always remem- ber the great times we've had. Let's never lose the memories! Thanks guys, wicked! ???? I would like to thank my family for putting up mth all my shenanigans in the past. Also, I would like to wish the Class oft-38 and the "Baseball Bunch" the best of luck in the future. To all those who Rock-n-Rolled in the "Bar- rymobile", I had a real blast! Joni, thanks for making the past two years the best, Youre the greatest buddy!! I love you all!! Brian "Bariy' Foote. To all my good friends through the CRA-Z thing- you know who you are- Thanks for all the great memories! To all the THRASHCATSWICKED lCilad you got a TRIPII, sMART???, T,L. Drummer, !My ear itchesll, Bad and DEB, thanks for everything: the par- ties, the 'SKIPSQ and the TRIFST!! Good luck CLASS OF 88! KILLER!! IWICRED- look out for the 'PlCiS'll Brenna Sanders. Thanks to Sheila for always making me do the stupidest things and being my bestest friend. Ciood luck having a cantaloupel Michelle, thanks for al- ways understanding me. l'm glad we're friends again. Donya, you're a really super friend. l'm glad we finally made it! Thanks for everything, Ci.T. Youre very special to me. Tina Bixby Mom and Dad- Thanks for all your support and last three years! And you were right, it is all kind of funny now!! I love you, Sheri To all the parking lot Thrashers: Thanks for making my Senior year KILLER! And to Rodney, Rachael an Misty, thanks for everything, I love you! Chnstie Alwood. YEA! This year has been great! Thanks Mel, Heidi, Jodi, Chris tmy slsi, and Toby! A special thanks to Scott!! Ciood luck to all!! Sue. Thanks to Melon for helping me through this last year. I Love You! Tina and Angie, don't forget our wild and crazy times. Tina, let's party soon! Sheila Oneslager. Cool Cat, Min Fin, H. Sr H., and Jules: You guys are the greatest! Thanks for makin' high school seem like one big party! To Jay, Hel-dog, and Bill: You guys take it EASY next year!! Love Ya, Sher Bear. To the PIADO defense: l leave you my best wishes. 'llieep KAWCH! Ann, you're a very special girl, so stay away from the dweebs. See ya in Manhat- tan, Dave. Joe Femandez 69 Thanks to all my friends that have made this year the best. Special thanks to Alison for being my "bes- test" friend. To Mary for all the trips down south and across the railroad tracks. To Tina for being a super friend and Cyb, its been great, you crazy bub! This year wouldnt be com- plete without you guys! Donya, Seniors!105 Graduation: The magic word that I means it all paid offin the end. , '-' . W . f , .' H ,V . . A sm . . 4 in Topeka: Kevin Gregory, Dian- I tif., 3 na Harkins, Stacey Coltharp i T and Melissa Johnson. "" "sg Z' - ST RTI G G ER lt's been a long, hard climb. Thirteen years of doing book reports, adding numbers, figuring out poetry, going to the library to do research, and falling asleep in the middle of second hour is now over. Thirteen years, kindergarten through twelfth grade, are finished. Finished because that much sought-after piece of paper, otherwise knovm as a diploma, is now at home - framed on a wall somewhere. A few years ago, it seems, everybody had toothy grins, brought toads to school, and played kickball during recess. Then those math teachers introduced percentages and theorems. English teachers then wanted oral book reports and haiku poems. Instead of looking at toads, teachers wanted to dissect them. But the worst part was the fact that recesses aren't allowed. The cap and gown are now in the closet - hanging and gathering dust. Old friends have now moved away or are planning to. Friends are now passing addresses to one another. Jobs, families, college, and adventure lie ahead. The future, though, doesn't care about what . happened ten years ago - it cares about what . Mya, is done today. lt cares only about today and g tomorrow, what has happened in the past has . . happened in the past and is forgotten - and cares about the diploma that is now in hand. - ' Aih' Robin Grewell and Shawn Bromley were one of the few all- senior couples who attended Prom together. All-senior couples at FKHS are rare - seniors date those that are different ages. 106!Seniors Seniors experience some travel A " t at f Y l ':'xE3'.s, , A X? if Nw INTELLIGENT because . . . was Kansas Honor Scholar . . , appointed to the U.S. Naval Academy . . . always took the hardest courses offered. LANCE LEE -.. 1 BRILLIANT because . . . qualified for A LEADER because . . . volley- natifflfal u ball and track member all wmifeutlon ln four years N.H.S. Presi- forensics She dent senior year . . . always was the 'brain' we had a friendly word. g talked ab0Ut' sTAcEY Blsnor SARAH DIEL YS.. TALENTED because . . . won Miss New Beginnings 1988 . . . has been in choirs sophomore, junior, and senior years. W cmsrm SHANER H, Mike Brown and Jason Harden, friends since grade school days at Dearing Elementary, have shared much during high school. Both are very active in sports and weightlifting and are considered, ahem, "attractive" by the underclassmen girls. Seniors! 107 Lisa Helt sits in front of the school waiting the start of another wonderful day in Nado Land! ,W v, in Q W' I C it xg ' "i'A i 2 -' if -... Xl A I As the year started off, the juniors were at a turning point in their lives. They no longer knew everything. They worried about making varsity and taking the competency tests again. The class of '89 had been hit by reality. They had to look forward to their futures and prepare for life on their own. HLast year, as a sophomore, l thought l had everything planned," commentedjunior Teresa Wishall. "But when l realized l wasn't prepared at all, it was like hitting a brick wall." Thejuniors realized that their classes and grades were very important if they wanted to succeed in life. School became ajob as grade point averages took on real mean- ing. A good transcript meant a better chance of getting into the college of their choice and obtaining certainjobs. Thejuniors considered it was time to really hit the books, all the while looking to the future. The class of '89 was ready. They were prepared to take on the responsibilities of becoming seniors. They were prepared to lead the underclassmen forward for there was no turning back. E..!'v.j A .... I Q s Juniors Jody Lynn and Shaney Johnson are always ready fe another adventure during the school day. JU ICRS 108!Juniors ,V 'dk QQ I, , , L,f"'1 5 A ff., if-f L , , ij . ,, 7,2 ' 1 i ff I V ,, , V M, .J 7 x I W K 'fi 41, v irr M . it r A f .. EV, V,A. H a VK E nik , 6, d 15,1 Vigigs, 1- 'fi' '5 . - .f 'F 7 ' 67' JW "iT'Z'yR ' fe w uh M J, 5 ,W M 'ft 2 ei -r. X Q4 M, IWW' rw ,M , tm , fl y , -Q. r , V. 'Mx' Q'---. It 11 - ii A, 1 5' f r U Q- , in , X fff, ff 'j 4531 2 I K' ' f , X 5? ' V "' ' H A ' ,,,' . . ' :yin W, Iirfrwf, FV gy I V,," Y f f fu: f , ,V ' A ' W V ,,..,r, A A Y V We f , ' ,, 1 1 A . f 14' Mike Allen Wayne Allison Tammy Antinore Tonya Amold Angela Austin T heayre Austin Vanessa Bardwell Ronda Barrett Jennifer Beals Eugene Beatty Dalenia Beckwith Victor Bell Linda Benning Julie Bever Donna Bierbrodt Kristi Blakslee Nancy Boomershlne Tonya Bossman Plate Bowlds Warren Brashear Terria Briggans Kent Brown Todd Browning Tyce Bruns Alfred Buffington Derek Burnett Mary Byrne Monte Carriker Jason Clark Jason Coffey 1 Juniors! 109 Harold Coleman ':A ' Paralee Coleman Tom Compton Scott Conger Jim Cox Craig Creed ' m':t' Misty Daman Edna Davis Antionette DeJear 'if' ::, Tim Deacon John Downing Donnie Driskel Toni Eden Crib English The Lunch Bunch Relaxing after lunch, Sean Turner, Marlin Tumer, David Newton, and Kevin Elias seem to be enjoying the time-off from school. 110!Juniors Being down in the dumps is a phrase Junior Wynette lrving's friends took literally. Helping her into this embarrassing position are Julius Homer and Robert McDaniel. ki... ir-I A6 xx J k:'f ,, -- ',"- :,.. .. , .-k-, K nw t ,-cv .. - iw. -- ,ml HQ - 5 xl,- C, gl. ws-.-.9 is 'SS x X J x 5 ,.v A 'S 'fi X, is EQ " .,.',- --rff --I i,,- K -- is E A Zag: i Sk , 3 2 ,f , 1 f 6213 ,' as .v f 5 Za.. ,Mn ,If , K ff if 1 w 1 fx y W' , fn.. I l Q 3 4 Q ., l 'Qgfi -in nu ' .www ' 'ww f i .fu- -rs y - if '4 I Q1g:.2l,53'5Q,N f , s 4,4 .49 ' ff 1:1114 V , 1 KV it . if 2 , 'i w , ,W A e- 1, 5 ,gf 1 , TMS'-7-Tm . ,t .snr , f Q -ffm 5 ' ' nf -Q 101 , 4 Q Nfffj Y I I - , W . ffswf , .- f , f un 1 1 M " I , I ' .um , Vi any wav, a rw My ,F ' , I , - , UQ, ,. L N W , ' ' '21 1 4 . W5 , Z. Wh ,W ' 'I A '11 f' :WW fm, I jfmwf f W 'V 2 " ' ' , I ,,,, 1 L LW K It ' v n fzffrigs gxm ,,, f 'fry j si, X ' Y' , 1, 'Tw , L, Shyla Farrar Cynthia Felts Kristie Fields Lisa Foster Steve Freeman Sheryl Frost Steve Garner Susan Garrison Beth Gartner Kristie Gavrilys Misti George Heather Gillis Kerie Glenn Scott Gordon Jennifer Gossard Michelle Green Kendra Grigg Jason Grooms Darin Hamlin Brock Hanna Nelson Hare Steve Harkins Aaron Haynes Joe Hayward Kimberly Heacock Melissa Hedrick Brian Hefley Lisa Helt Lynette Henderson Chris Hendryx Juniors! 111 Richard Henry Paula Hill Russell Hills Arthur Hodge James Horner Vincent Howard Carrie Hulsey Wynette Irving Ann Jaimez Annette Jaimez Martinie Johnson Sam Johnson Shaney Johnson Anthony Jones James Jones Georgina Kent Tom Kill Rita King Shannon Knlsley Marie Krestine David Lantz Anne Layton Rosslynn Ledman Travis Letterman Mary Liebert Michael Lind Kellie Llewellyn Jody Lynn Shawn Manuel Alan Marlow C?-Sf 'W J f ffgir' P, f. 4 I fl , 3 K ,W be r M it 49' 11, If 4 v 1 Hr if A ' 45? 3 nf' W 'f X fa wi: '- l , W , 9 if AS. 1 3 W. F ,. l,,f- f .1 Q f gh f 3' 4' W 3 1 if " vw if if 77" X 6 I up 112lJuniors mmf fam ' , sh, , 'W X arg: in , , , Q, Y" ' ve g , i I , 0- ' ffm , ,,zr,,, . v-1414! A9 - in. ,Egg , i f .3 4 f 4 if , W ly. 1' 5' ff W mv , ,gf 4 Y U .Y J J .L Q5 ,fn , . - ,,,. V i ilfvnv-'Ml , 'V -wahfna lrl. gmf 1 s i M Y fn Q, Ola A EE aw , fu 5 r"' " 'ay 5 Ja , Y, :- wr, ,, 1 K", M' + aw I' 9 'yrs f 1 as. I A ' pf f .f W -5. lk X 4 W 'Q . x' - 2 Q is 'x A N . T t . Qq tgggt . . Q 5 at . LLIA. ig Q . iq 1' x P' r ,t,W,, Z is to eriei - Pr - :k' tes X visas VP' ii .,- Egg l ss- ' s Y Us ., . .Q ... ,. Craig Marshall Patricia Marshall Stephanie Martindale Jill Mashbum Tina Mciieath Amy McCurry Karen McDaniel Kasey McOarvey if .,.Q: i Lartricia McHenry , i 4 .gg Kevin Meeker 3. ,-,. .. .. - ' X 'si Xx x ex LaTisha Menifee "' ' "r ':- S tacey Merriman Danny Miller l Jayson Miller A Veee M X Cami Misch ' str, .f X J g fix, 1:32 A X Juniors Lead 'tlt gives you a sense of re- sponsibility," Brandy Vogt, President of Prom commit- tee. Junior students played a very impor- tant role at Field Kindley High School: Cindy Felts, FFA president: Rose Uy, Spanish club president: Jodi Lynn, re- ported for FFA: Holly Mitchell, treasurer of ACTS: and countless others held posi- tions in clubs and organizations. There were many that filled the leadership training program, varsity positions in sports, and took honors or advanced classes in various subjects. lt is clear that the class of 1989 was becoming more mature, and that the Juniors have decided not to be the followers but the leaders of tomorrow. Marie Krestine and her mother, Anne Gardner visit together after the 5.8 tea. Juniorsl115 Holly Mitchell Kendall Mitchell Norma Morgan Travis Morris Janice Morrison Chad Morrow Paul Morrow Jennifer Moses Stephanie Nadolny Sherri Nett Andre Newton Rebecca Nordin Darin Norris Waymnont North Tara O'Neal Lyndia Owen Melissa Page Bradley Palmer Paul Parker Ronnie Pearson Brian Peirce Sherri Peyton Alan Phillips Alyson Phipps Tina Powell Shanya Powers Lana Price Darren Ray Ronnie Raymond Andrew Reese 114!Juniors 321 2 S . SZ, eq '95 ,mx 'Qs . af S .S S K i J X NX in S Q X WW l we 2 1 -me v-' f' lx W 1 Sz xg? Sv gk Sis S 2 . : Yi d o- rw 5 ' A-Q X sv 1 S - P '- ...,. S .i-- ' i S ' 3 Og X 'SS-R 5 1 ,S,, E 3 . "X . K vig .5 .-::S:S.. . A I K .Ei r S f i rf-L-v N K X H ' at 'YQ X S wi X A NN 'X K I N K l .i 2 , if rs X fi: 5' ,, f i 'aw 1:14 ' if QQ S2151 S ns FN ES S I ff, . :aww w il : ' 1 . Ng,--. fi S ,si Q - YS si if S sw ss .S X54 'L' i X -K ' - .51 X Ss 5 ' f 'Qty 'P 1 X Q V . 5 X M Q X 5 QQ: 1' X Q. ., .. Q as NMS' S r- sus S Sk , W-SC ' ig SS...lS SQ l -S wc , AI A S c:N.y. Q S ' N 'ilj :ffl if Q X i 3'- ff' 'N S t ,qw me Q gtg S - K -,Q S - ey SS VA Sk MMS 5 ff -S Sf S: N X Q was S . , 2 v CAR CR JCB? Many students have reached age sixteen by at least theirjunior year of high school. And with this coming of age, was a big decision for the juniors. What was more important, the car or thejob? lt became a hard decision because without a car you couldn't cruise, and without ajob, you had no money for gas. lt became a very compli- Jr. Brian Hefly takes time out of his busy schedule to wash his grandfa- ther's car window. cated problem for some peo- ple. But for the level-headed junior there was an easy so- lution: 'llvlom can l borrow the car?" if 4 , ,Q , ,r,ttl, ,tt,,' ,,,t Amy Richardson ' 'ii' V V, "" Robert Robbins Melanie Robison ' ' f ' , wg John Romines ,i rsrt S , t 2 , tm, t r trls Darcey Ross 'V A V" ,,..a ,V V ' f ,, , V- ' 1, gn, Vg V 'll ' f. 'fs' m ,L 'Q ' V t 'ff' ' ,aa -i t . --.fx f H' ' ' fi . il 'fd' 7 1 " .,,. V 5 f ff ,crs it .M t, f if , M y ' .f Vw V QV' 1, - 3, ,F ' VV VV ,'i" if ' Vx' ,V , t'i' , V ' , 35V V in V ,., VV 9. , 'Vr' " Carol Runyon i. VV V! V VV Pete Sanford ,, Chad Schenck , H W , Tim Schulz fd Q , K 4 W . W, -, Shonya Seaton if "t 'W' 5.1 kj , , . , ii 4,1 L , f H ' - X av , f t V,ff1if'vA g: f,V if , ., fl mf K f.V,, V 2 g, ,Wg ff V K if S 9 2 . 2 Corey Shields VV Debbie Shores ii' ' Angela Sjolander Lena Slaton Michelle Slaton Z Choosing Priorities: Work Or Cruise After School! 115 Friends Or Family? They're not quite sisters or broth- ers, but Teresa and Angela Wishall, Tara O'l'ieal and Milan Burnett, and Kerie Glenn and Nate Morrow have something in common. These arejust a few of many sets of cousins this year. They may not be as closely relat- ed as siblings, but they still share a special closeness. Uwe had fun together when we were little and we still get along great with each other today," says Tara O'Neal. Growing up together was some- thing many cousins never exper- ienced. lt was the experiences that they shared as children that gave them the special bond they have. Cousins Teresa Wishall and Angela Wishall struggle over a book as they prepare to go to class. Steve Splechter Amy Stuckey Ray Tesh Alfred Therrien Misty Thompson WQQ. .R ,f -v vs M' it f Tisha Thompson Shawn Timrnerman Angela Tipton Rochelle Tomlin John Tosh -." l s s M 4' is at g 5 Michelle Triebel Shane Triebel Michael Trollope Darren Trotter Gary Trotter " Nap, ..:k 'ix 116!Juniors 4' 5 -'-mms, A I X - - 4 . .. ,N . t -' 3 1,-wa. -1' X - is l K 4Q Q X it xx YS , . ..+' - .. Q fm i , if' X Q' N is , as N ,ix tif Nm' ii st Q53 t Q . Q., 1 g , ct Q . T , .X K 4. 4 A- ,fs MORE COUSINS WITH CHARACTER ,,... .Mx - : Q sr x is Ts vw X E T' 7 J in g ,P ,MS fidvw lntimidated by the size of her cousin, Milan Bur- nett, Tara O'l'leal realizes she can't win all their disagreements like she did when they were little. lierie Glenn and Nate Morrow show that helping each other out isjust one of the many things that cousins do for each other. at Ne-ff Bill Troxel Marlin Tumer Toby Turner Rosalynda Uy rv- Melody Van Buren rw :iii mms we mu -W ,Q M X 7 if X x Angie Vanderlinden LaDonna Vaughn Brandy Vogt Julie Volk Patty Wadkins we of Tara Walton 'i Jason Warren N in Es-Q4 ,E 1. .. .1 Marsha Watts Chnstina Weber -V ? i SCOUWQHS isil Juniors! 117 Angii Wheaton Chad Wheeler Stacy Wilkerson Brenda Willard Paul Williams Eddie Wilson Patrick Wilson Laura Winston Angela Wishall Teresa Wishall Julie Wood Charlette Woollard Ronald Wooten Lucinda Wright Patricia Wright Kip Young NHS BOW WOWS BARK FOR SUCCESS Holly Mitchell and Tricia Wright dis- play how fun it is being a dog. This year the NHS initiation was to dress like a dog, wearing a collar and chain. The girls had to get on their hands and knees and bark the Alma Mater to a senior member of NHS. Then they met at the front of the school and barked the Alma Mater to the people passing by on 8th Street. To some this was humiliating, but to us the observ- ers, it was one ofthe biggest laughs of the year. 1181 Juniors s S 'if 5 'P' S? Juniors leamed to buckle down this year and start working towards preparing for college educations. Martini Johnson displays her eagemess to further her education. Preparing to take on another day at FKHS are Juniors: Brian Pierce, Steve Freeman, Lana Price, Tim Schulz, Toby Turner, Lena Slaton, Brad Palmer, Donna Bierbrodt, Aaron Haynes, Angela Tipton, Ricky Wilson, Tisha Thomp- son, Tom Kill, and Janice Morrison. Patricia Marshall knows the best way to succeed is to study! study! study! , . Five Best Ways To Study 1. Read the Chapter ahead of the one you are supposed to read. Therefore, you can never answer questions in class, but still look intel- ligent. 2. Leave the book you need for an open-book test at home. 25. Study while trav- elling with seven other people in the backseat of a '65 VW Bug. 4. Study what the smart people in class study over. Then, if that fails, see if the smart person would consider trad- ing brains with you. 5. Cio home the night before. Don't study at all. Ciet 10 hours of sleep. lf you can't be smart, you can at least get rid of the bags beneath your eyes. Not pictured: Curtis Bolden Holly Boles Chris Burnett Milan Bumett Franklin Byrd Mitch Galindo Not pictured: Tammie Rose Tim Secrest Chad Stroud Tommy Vanderford Heath Vaughn Cathy Hodges Matt Hayden Teri Lipe Virginia Hoffman Annette Wright Tony Jaimez Robert Murry Juniorsl119 SGPHC CRES Essays are hard to write: Heath Haffener adds the finish- ing touches to his. -l Chad Allison Brian Anderson Jerry Austin Patricia Barnhart Chanyn Bay Sherry Bennett Brenda Benning Larry Benning Marty Benning Derrick Bidleman 1201 Sophomores 5 ,,, - , Q -' ,. rw 5 H i 'lwhere the heck is C-6?" "Whats your schedule?" 'll have to go over to the Vo-Tech from room C-2, and l have to run. See ya' later." 'lOh no! That creepy little eighth grader who used to follow me around all the time is now a creepy little freshman who is still following me around all the time." HAre you serious? Oh, hey! Listen to this! There is this guy in my math class: he's absolutely GORGEOUS!! I think he's a sen- lor." Beginning August 26th, 1987, these thoughts and others flashed through the minds of many sophomores. With two new classes at Field liindley Me- morial High School, things were crowded. But as time went on, and everybody got to know each other, the sophomores began to get to know where all of their class- rooms were. Then the halls seemed less crowded and more friendly. By the year's end, they were old pros at navigating the halls at FKHS, and their year became full of new experiences, memo- ries, and friendships. mf ff wid it ,,,,,,, f , l V, tgirl ' I 'ii ' , V7 V I- k y ,,,V . , I ,grf i .H ,,,, - l , I , K! 7 ,vt f 5 I , ,f ' V - EH zwf! A X3 , l , A V I "..."'3 4 S Students in Mr. Harbaughs class read To Kill A Mockingbird. Mastering concentration, Rhonda George finishes an assignment in class. 4 0 5 isdvltg riff .Av c.- VK? Demands Of Homework Plague Sophomores Hnelpr' Was that a scream l heard in the hall?" Pio, it was just a sophomore trying to withstand the pressure of another teacher that says his class is the most impor- tant and they must make that class a priority. The schedule at high school was new and tedious to many of the newcomers. Sophomores found that they had to read a novel in two weeks, complete science projects, perform honors projects in English classes, and try to have time for extra curricular ac- tivities, jobs, and dates. Does anyone have this much time? Steve Block Steve Bloomcamp A Rhonda Bonham .1 B l H Eric Boswell r S Q' SMS iiic, BW i Lamar Boyd f s .cc .gri t W 9' ,,... t. " X .. I tr- .V,V- Q - I ix . K mi iig ,,,..--""' K E Si 5 k wxg A t -- Q- 'X i n U, 4 "Mi 6 1--f' "'-' I Y i I gf'-Q...-.df , if Vg N Casey Brown Samone Bruce fir ' g Angela Brundige M M . M . -' iiii Lenny Buchanan I iff- Tracy Buckner gg Zc., 'R 1 Sophomores!121 Renae Bumett John Burns Lisa Bush Corbin Cain Chantell Caldwell Cristal Campbell Jimmy Cantrell Jennifer Carey Robin Carr Sharon Chaney Tonya Clapp Kenneth Clausing Keishia Colbert Billie Jo Cole Cody Collier Jesse Collins Stacey Cook Kristen Costley Stephanie Covel Jason Cramer 1221 Sophomores Sophomore Enthusiasm Football games are an important part of the school year. Deanna Parker looks on in dis- may as she watched the Golden Tornado football team lose their second game of the season. A as S 1 - I Q4-"uf 0 ml ,YW We 41 'vi f, ,f av- ' :vw V - LU: i ,M , MW f' ' fr 4' ' z zwzzifx f Ha' I xi y ffi' I ' mf if 4' it f y ' 5 va f aw . Av , ,,v i I ii QT", Q,- ' ' f A J X ' -C , nk! V I , V I :, ., , H 46:2 I: lm ,.,,fV M' ,. V .W , KJ!!! M7515 W V g V , fyiwat V ,,,,,, f nf- M W I W-. 'wan C- - 36 121 ,,- - it -V ggi 2 y -- ,. YQ magirkik , ,f 5 , rf. aisles 1 'Q fl f f ,, wk I I-v ll E, I J Q VV A-. , ,V , 2 , qt f X N l V V L ,.., f l, 3? - l, , A 'A , . if ,, ,w Wyy h I rk,, ,, fs all fa 0 J 53 "' f-, , gi J -1 e Q-. - . f -P lf I ,,,,1 , , Y V 3 'iizzff I9 r M, 4, it 254 ' 2. H, AL,, M qw! my WZ 1 ,M , 47. 5 2 V ' ' -" .. , V we , W 'ar' f it , W sg fig? 1' 3 ,, J W A M . i" ,,,.,h 4 ,, ,,,,. ,, f 255153 , ,, , ' A W 4,4 M if be fb ,, : 5 f' ' M43 -- '-V, A ...M Q , "" - 1,! . , , vi? 'ar , 'f 5 , M. 'N X r , ' ff ,rv " 5 ,,, A.,,, ,,,- V eg ' ,, I , , 4,wfz,g,1., , , ,, 11 ' ' '57 Izgr .ff ' LL,V,V ' by ' V 4 , ff' I ' dvr T h I U , V ? ,.A, l ff' f',' A , f M K rp" .. af H V 'A mg , V' in as I ,V ,MLW as Q 'J-'iw fix ,Q K 4- J M Ml 5,753 V J as f 5 ' L33 K H 9' Q iz ,, Us J H ' V ,, ,l u X J K if 'X 4 L -, 4 fi Qu ' , . A, X I , tim ' ' W f gm, 51 It f sl J J it V W M975 M. wav' vw Carla Davis Chris Davis Kimberly Davis Tammy Dawkins Jimmy Dean Renee Dennis Eric Dick Janice Dodson Angela Dovming Heather Dulin Gregg Eads Leah Eberhardt Don Edwards Kevin Elias Angela Elliot Brent Ellison Grant Elmore Kirk Enloe Jason Evans Charles Evans- Lombe Danny Fischer James Foster Robert Foster Michael Fox Scott Fox Michele Fredensborg David Gardner Paula Gavrilys Rhonda George Robert Gibbs Sophomore!125 Jeff Gilbert Lori Gillen Lloyd Gillman Jill Glades Libby Goode Angela Griffin Kecia Grigsby Heath Haffener Paul rlalligan Matthew Hallum .1-31- Qj wwf , is - tt.-it .tv-'W' K Q5 . x T we M, . is c 'VK Xt " ' W 'W . - ilft ' wig X Q, A M-tt 5 X .f 'N all c S Moving On - In The Right Direction Short stories are intriguing. Stacey Cook tries to keep up with a grueling schedule in advanced English. Being on the Spirit Squad demands time and energy. Lori Gillen, Erin Akard, and Teresa Thompson practice a routine during sixth hour for basketball season. 124!Sophomores 3' . . , f INN Wx f . ' .U A I N t Q 'X . is 1 ' I Y E X A J it ' - K Q3 at i . 'TN Nt X is if W "X . 4' QT tcstrg--N is Y 4 ., Nix. " X x ykhk sixth ., . ax X s S sl. rw Ar.": ,X H f t39i5"'l s 254 .- .- 3 , xl M, X will? A ' ir X E. A A 2 KJ lj, , is V-Qf X 5: . " . ,-V .. 'I 'Vi , lf t 4 N , l i it i 4 ,,' ' ' IW, 'wwf ,, , H ,, Junior Heather Gillis and Sophomore Chad Allison get into the music at the Morp dance that was held on September 11th. Jeff Hamby Chad Hanna Nicole Hawthorne Gretchen Heasty Curtis Hendryx Melanie Hicks Kristi Hodgson L Julius Homer ChI'iSiil'la Howland Q "f-' Cher Hughes . as N c lk ,.. , N W QQ!-5 Q . Y X cw l gag' , 4 4 Y ' f v 5 Morp Dance Jammin' Success As a new school year started, the Morp dance gave everyone a chance to get away from over- crowded halls and get acquaint- ed without getting pushed into each other. Freshman Kelly Cranor said, "The Morp really gave me a chance to get to meet some of the upper-classmen and have a good time." With paper on the floor and hanging from the walls, the Morp definitely lived up to its name as a backwards Prom. Sophomores! 125 Shelly Hughes Christopher Humphrey Kenneth Hunneycutt Melissa Hurley Marc Jackson Mary Jackson Helen Jennings Raymond Jennings Nick Johnson Wayne Johnson Paulette Jones James Joplin Brent Kastler Bryan Kastler Ellissia Kendrex Lawrence King Rolonda King Chad Liddell Kimberlee Lind Michelle Loffer Lamont Lovelace Lisa Madison Monica Mah Duane Manley Justin Martin Pam Martin Julie Mason James Matthews Riley McCann Hazel McClellan 1261 Sophomores Mfr, VV , lg f Y s ffwfwe' W fyyl 'wmflfz f 'Y V Kr Yi 51. is ,Hi A, 1 CTI! , Www, , V :if i l 5 h fg 1 I 1 "En 1 79' ' .'5fr "' L! 4 . 4 YN' . if, .,..,.., , -M -'Q' Af v . , I,,, ik! .M V N ly 1 ,ig V ' q t! ff Q i - X A Q Vy , Q ,eq 1 ,, U I y gk 4' A N : 5 'lf i .5 - .sr-, X 1 ylyl I ga ' 'mf' ' 1 A IX val X ' fm- I V g Q. .V ying x, V, A - fi -4 Q I W M Mmagglw' wh . V 51 727 ffc, V67 4' fm 3 is ii , ' was Spirited Fans Support Nado Enjoying a Friday evening foot- ball game together at lse Athle- tic Field, home of the Coffeyville Golden Tornadoes, Junior, Nel- son Hare, and Sophomores An- gela Mosteller and Kristi Hodg- son wait patiently for the out- come ofthe game. Regina McCoy V Robert McDaniel V' V Q Kenneth McKinley , M Scott McMurray I V, ,,,, , , U ,, z N. ' ,"' f IA, x " ,, VV 1 Ann McWhorter , V Richard Meyer V f Aaron Miesnef 6 V f if i"' V , Edward Miller V FV 'A A 1 W , -fm 4-.74 Doug Miorandi - A V . ' ' W' W ' . " 1 I if I V' , New K 1 Q X S f - 5 r Joy Moon ' Jennifer Moore A V ,,,,, , Robin Moore 3 " , V H V fi Nelson Morris Z, he ,7 32 igz V , : V Angela Mosteller 'K ' .. K MV ,,, t 4, 4 Y W X ' M .H Q if 'Mg 1? ,., V , eww- " if , -.Nl ff ,- ' ' . QW' ",, 5 " 9 .-V V - in jf, PM , ,J r gg , 2 f i'7"?'f, li, 5 I A , ,,,,,, r 1' VV,'i Megan Murphy David Murrow Christian Naden ZW David Newton KH fr 1 " ' A Kellie Plewton 2 f Q 9 Q iffy 'WL' if I 5,52 f Sophomores! 127 The auditorium became a giant classroom as sophomores assembled to take competency tests on November 12. Sophomores assemble outside of the school after lunch as they wait for the bell to ring for fifth hour. Melissa Plewton Kelly O'Connell D.J. O'Connor Manuel O'Pleal Heath Owen Dwayne Oyler Sheila Oyler Paula Page Franklin Page Pat Palmer W A 4 ez. f l N Q E l gulls . P Q 'P y 21 J ' Pm, A Q, ii o ,, V " ' it N ' i ,, X., A ' ,l . "" ' ' k 53 61'-Q Q f. , it Q "' 51 'ww - N x -sv P51 N ' K X5 1281 Sophomores ,H , , f," , , , ,H xi "H Q, 'M "WJ W1 ,f :"'.."f5 1' K ,W as ZW in ., 7 Mil V? , yt,i' .K 1 , S , v,,Q:"i' ,W gf - 1 V 92 w "' fx gf 15 M 1 25 tx fr, im, . 1 X s Sophomores Salesa Smith, Mike Taylor, and Renee Dennis celebrate their successes after the contest. l Stephanie Papamichael Leann Park Deanna Parker Mike Pauzauskie Arthur Peaslee Hudd Pfister Missy Pickney Gina Plute Misty Polk Students Create Winning Scripts Each year the Veterans of Foreign Wars spon- sors a scriptwriting contest for high school stu- dents all over the United States. This year's title was: America's Liberty - Our Heritage. Students entered the contest for various rea- sons. Some write stories for extra credit, others for the prizes, but there were a few that really put their heart into it .,.. "You've got to be kidding! Not me. l couldn't have won," was the exclamation that came from the winner, sophomore Salesa Smith. Second place went to Renee Dennis, and third place was awarded to Michael Taylor, who are also sophomores. lt started as a class project and tumed into a winning experience for these students. Sophomores! 129 Dana Powell Jarrod Powers Jennifer Pursley Dana Quintero Chuck Reed Rocky Rexwinkle Lynette Reynolds Heather Robson Kirk Rockwell Rhonda Rowland LaTisha Scarborough Brant Schlotfelt James Scott Charles Scott, lll Michael Seger Kristi Selcho Shavim Shoemaker Kimberly Sjolander Beci Slavin Brent Smith Melissa Smith Mike Smith Salesa Smith Vyrl Smith Stephanie Sprague Susan Sprague Mark Stansburg Nathan Stewart Tony Stotts Janis Sturgeon 1150! Sophomores fy gf j' .17 'w-ff? V If Q K 5 . 2 f i ... . Q, tk I 'Q 4, fiifff M4 J f , w Q .. f rg? 0 ,, ,.,, M y l WZ: ., V my 0 ev V av' rw V A as I1 - ,ff Q. Q In IAN I 'J Q: ,- Z ff? ' , if . A , , , X , K rri , 'iii K fag it ff' ' -ifi I,- ,il J . ' ' ,, ,. if W Q ' y ' 1, . K' 1 ,W , V if X m if .. c is FY 5 ' If nf fa" ' .1 M f, , ,L ,X , "jf7?3 at " , www. ' VV f q y M W Q rl-f mjg A , - vf-. 'iz i ' I I . I V1 if ev' X y wi A ,ZIV 'Ea L I - V' - I "wi K f 1 - II: y tg W. , J 7 Fa' " i - I Q 12 lf? . rrriii 2 . in . 4 E - ,,g.,. f' Iv . ' ' ,Q it ,, If B u :ra ,A L 'K 1 ,M W fig M A ft -, M .. MVK :as .J -S Q ' We if if n v f H Z W 11 ,M 4 Y ,4 E V V if. 32' ,Q-Ph ia 25 , x f , Q Q15 33 V 4 3' A ah '7 1 X ' M Ji-tv Wxawn mln. W xr- 4g,,,I off-'v 7 l a ,H 4 A lar ' "' Y A V 3 ,WW M , ',,, ,,'.V 5 ,,'I, Jw: W :WK 0 ga, ' f ,lx W H, ' M 1 was ,f ' U1 fi' ,,.. Z ' fy f few -,f' 5 ww I4 f f gan , 'G'-L 7, 'V -- ' X ' 5:7 WV , gf 1, P , A' ' ' . Q ,ty ,Y W , Q ,. 6 . 5 Q P .l V ,,z, , V ,,,, z H V I V , .AAV A I ,,,, , V V My A Q " 7.1 ,V K , - f "C, ,iw -I 'A 1254 ' my-We X 7 f ' 'Q' tg Ki X L V Zi A 1 ww - ., X ,gf 0 A -- ' I 'W 4? fa k ft. x y y ' -" ' ' , f . .V,, , , K 'wr' t A H to , L Q 'K --v : ,, x y A is y T, , I -N E , . I A - W ., -:I we . -, fu. Hard Work Rewarding Hard practice and studying pay off for soph- omore Gretchen Heasty. Plot only did she get to go to State Tennis Finals, but she maintains a B average. She is involved in Debate and Forensics, and according to' her, is "always busy." is , R 3 -,J i mt Michael Taylor Joe Temple Brian Thompson Patrick Thompson Teresa Thompson Christy Tickle Pamela Tickle Vickie Tickle Angie Tosh Chad Trollope Melissa Turchek Bryan Twitchell Chad Ullom Nathan Uy Stephenie Victory Kelli Voelzke James Waddle Nancy Wagner Steven Walsh Heidi Warburton Sophomores! 151 Maybe concentration is hard and maybe some days the late nights were pretty rough, but only Junior Bolinger can tell us the real story. Nathan Uy participates in Spirit Week by "Dressing to Impress." Steve Watts Jo Wheeler Jill White Tom White Rae Jean Whittenburg John Williams fn " , V, .F , , 'qw We nw 'sv X Scott Willis Lisa Wishall Sandra Witwer .A l 1521 Sophomores 'W 1 1 ma Y F ' r if X 5 Classroom Participation: A Watching The Quiet Man "stimulates ,. 5 I .,,,, . I za zz- P' , , j 'W W, 6 it ' N, ""'u-., 6 K it A V! V V , It . ,,r 3' 4 X V ,, I ' , : E E 7 dv' Y 0 ' ,L If. . I., , I f W i ' if Brian Woolfolk Mickey Wright Troy Wright Amy Yeats leaming for Corbin Cain, Tracy . Buckner, Ann McWhorter, and Robin ' 4 Carr. Kirk Rockwell elaborates upon his theory in class. Not Pictured: Tom Stimpson Rochelle Strickland Billie Sunday Cindy Towne Lashand Watson Hot Pictured: Raymond Gray Bryan Gross Heather Hood Aaron Long Robert McCartney Ricky Stevens Sophomores!155 -FKESHTXI U P Lazing on a sunny afternoon: Mike Finney, Mark Weeks, Rick Villines, Darin Vaughn, Cedric Colbert, Tyler Kirk, Brandon Shields, Bobby Moses, Charisma Newton, and Marci Ullom. Richard Adamson Cassandra Allen Jess Allen Larry Alison Jerry Ameigh Paula Ashby Alma Azuara Jason Barnett Andre Bean Melissa Beckwith David Beeson Bridgette Bell Harvell Bennett l.aDonna Benning Larissa Beaverstock Judy Bierbrodt Stacy Blackwill Teryl Blagg 5 nd if Wx' . , I I I W ' 'li fs hft..M X 1- '-'r ,.,.ijV ., , y ir, l, ,,y y7 8 , J I 154fFreshmen Q' f xl . xl ,mm ,, QA 'V V, fl y yy y K if ,, J X N - 6 t A' :eff , 4 ,ar 5 4 x 4 JY Freshmen. At Field Kindley Memor al High School, the word is still quit unfamiliar. What do we think of them A nuisance you rarely ever notice ea cept when underfoot - or possibly new friend? Whether the upperclas: men know it or not, a lot of them hav found good qualities in our freshmer As the year progressed, the schoc body finally noticed how valuable ou freshmen have become. Even thougl some suffered from the loss of corr fortably spacious halls, the increas in the student body is very profitably to clubs an organizations - ir creased participation in the clubs ani activities, a larger spirit squad, and 4 bigger band. lt is a big chance for everybody, bu the addition of the freshmen is define tely a step fonfvard. S li f X x ' l ' . 1 .1 A fs ii .904 , ff ! "" Raylene Blakemore "" " 4 Ron Brakhage VV VV A Crystal Brooks T is y ,V V V ,V VV H, Cybill Bruns l' ,,, .4 W, V ' few " l f W' 'X' X Joye Byrne ,, V jx ,V ,V F" "' f -V QV V Tyler Carroll ' V, , rc ' , N x f Gr , 4, I l Trey Casebeer Brian Chandler VV , Mark Christian V VV ' ' ,, V Regina Clapp V JV, ,V 'arg A V V, ,,,, 4, ' ,V am M James Clark ,J L , , X - f , V Jay Coffey :V ' -.W ' l .f ,T A, W ie,7,VV , l Mike Coffield 4 y W -M 'fjf Cedric Colbert V Jeffery Colbert I VIVV V V V ,V,,, ..Vf,V , Lisa commas l V V VV gs Jason Collins ' ' ' ' 1 T 'VV' 'V Teresa Collins , , VTTV , 5? " I v N ,.,, 3 .. V :Vg VVV VVVV VV Q f--V lk, -, V ' ' gil nf' 3, , gang flaw' Jver crowded hallways forced freshman John Lewman and many others to nake a mad dash for the door at lunch time. Freshmenf155 Brad Compston Steve Cook Emerson Corey . K Joe Coy , if Q, Kelly Cranor 3 if Samantha 'ff Cunningham ' "': Darin Daily Phat Dao Charles Davis Robert Davis Drew DeMeIlo Angel Dixon , M Sgt , f rs- N f,. New A , Pk H - K-fi it 'lk ,M ' ' Q -vm - .z . X vi ,M -cfx mf- ig ' ww? , - i . " .f T ii.ah f 'L .x". N k'kk: in ,eq I Y Natalie Donaldson ' S Stephanie Dunham N , ,Y S Jimmy Dunsing fig F ' C y , Christopher Ediger g in W- L Christine Engel 5 M Y swf 5 Kris Enloe ' W Q fl- A ' ' -L, fix ,M -ss e it ' "' - .,- slug' K ,. ' qs D timing wg S . t. Stolen Moments and New Territories Cf ss 4. as Whether it's the auditorium steps, the heater by the back doors, the commons area, a friend's locker, or certain doorways in the hall, everyone has a favorite place to "hang out" while at school. lt's a place to see friends between classes, pass notes, or even grab a quick kiss. ln no time at all, freshmen found themselves claiming territory of their ovm and in more places than these. First year people could be found try- ing out for senior dominated sports or enrolled in advanced classes. By ex- ploring new territories, the Freshmen Class of 1988 caused upper classmen and all to take notice of their accom- plishments in high school. Freshman Kim Franklin, Kim Grigsby, Cybill Bruns, Shelby McDonald, Mike Tackkett, and Holly O'Conner show their great taste in fash- ion. 1156! Freshmen -- ' 'L C .t 5 ,, it C .4 , , Wttttt Q X It S 5' e -Sir in x s's. , X X QE 'N X , yfcmt if .vii- Q.. Q. X.. ... - - GW? - N, me k Mx. 5 ff' 1 5' Brandon Shields, Keenan McCoy, and Jason Wooden, think that being cool is what school is all about. Or do theyjust like their picture taken by a beautiful girl ? ! Brian Hollyfield, freshman, grins at his audience as he realizes that he has been caught in the act of yet another mischievous deed. -- S.. :il . Kristen Evans K iii' i Q Michael Finney g g A 'fi 3 Ginger Forest - -f ,.,., " ' S' Kimberly Franklin G 4, . ii t N Q , .. James Garnett f I F "J K . Sf. Melinda George .Q l w i i F we ---i . -,.tt 1 A- , 5 X ' F 'X ' F 'F Shane George . Y Vgg. Michael Gibbs . Christy Gray 4, ... Ken Gray ,, "" X " i Lavette Green f t . Z.: L . .a-f,.. an - . Kimberly Grigsby ...Q IEEE: :,, ,-N34 H Y 1 Q , 3 it nj ' . . A ..,..,, Q is 3 4 Brandon Grundy yy Shelly riaiiigan ' ik Michael Hansen g n' ' Brent Hardrick " W. Tia nan L ,Ng K ?"i XX :H . . Linda Heacock V 4 xg' 5 f it-.ful Freshmen!157 Monica Henry Becky Herrenbrack Brian Hestand Michelle Hills Richard Hills Sherry Hiner Richard Hinthorn Brian Hitchcock Shad Hotline Brandi Holler Brian Hollyheld Catreace Holt Melissa Hurley Mike Jaggers Kelly Jenkins Elizabeth Jennings David Johnson Meko Johnson Angela Jones Gregory Jones Robert Jones Melissa Jontra Kent Keith Tyler Kirk Shelli Knight Jason Lee Margaret Lendall Jon Levmian Laurie Liming Chastie Long Jody Loveless Hope Lowther Jinny Ludwa Angela Lynn George Mah Michelle Manley Chucky Marion Tony Marlow Christopher Mason Sharla May Keenan May Kate McCrory ii ff L , sois y," H is ioi F f4HQ X - L L, QwAw: 5EE?5i:252E??1::jj5g: X cs.-1 + ii X :: X . Lap. L ,.,, J L :tg .X ' -,.. X wif 'tvs' QL' .lk w L-K' 'N' X 'F . Jt L L -35 '- if 3 LL LL fx Q' LL L ik sk Wi Ls 1558! Freshmen Q xx- i kiss X X X ,L L , LLLL , L ,LL g L, F 5 ing? im 'A "' wr i fs- 'i'i Qee' wk A X Xl i N l l W R- 1 fs L as if 1-N ff' it X New X N-sw J 1 2 63 N CN L , J f +1 4.1 Q'ssEm' We N isss X i f I iss fs 'if K X X ' 5 '- l Ar? r eg Q 1 3 A Lies X ' .RQ L.. L if ii , L Q 'N' ssl i F rra 3 5- - grxfi Q, 4- K H .L N x g we- ' A "- " .4 X Q Q Q 'mfvii N3 f oi. Q 5,4 M , is 'sz Silk- tags? L... L . gr f .LLL ,k.L'E R L if i s L I ,J L 3015 K. was QEQ X W r X ,L xsk M' X S? N L I LL' Q ps -.ks N f iissfifsi si '::x' S Q is L +4 it s X Q ss4 sLsSs Xxx is iiii LLLL - 3 --- ' f ii i 'F 6 4 Y -'w -..f' .wi ,-F .W '7 F J l f ,H 9 X iw 'si ct QEQ5 Nw vis. X i .wg fm to -fflif l X is r Y' "Y lg .,.l.... - X A X E rf' 'N Q. W Q Justin McCurry Angela McDaniel Shelby McDonald Mark McGarvey Billy McGinnis S: . . "-.k Z.. M i '- ,- .ext P X --- P Justin McKee 5 'F .2 X Q3 , I Q A i ., S Hank Mcliellips - Troy Meek , , Brian Melchiori ' . it , P . Stacey Mills Mark Misch Jeffrey Monk 'S X PM P P . M ff Mg' J F ft 4 P x A K , P t S ., e F b YQ 'F J Zr. rv I Q .M .Y L l " K 5 4 .t:,kAQgrQ:5 it wt tgirl i , S I 1' 'I it -Ax RODEIT Moses Natharl Murdock . H, WL 4 ' P ' Pf,c,,l tl ,' ,WH , 'W ' . 5 ,, ,V , , J Q Terrel Nadlng Freshmen Harvel Ben- nett takes down Junior Joe Hayward one day outside of school during lunch. X 5 Freshmen Takedown: X Krissy Nevin Charisma Newton Jean Nordin l l 3 Brady Norris - Holly O'Conner - -Q Timothy Oerman P P Neil Osborn 2 V Q' J Paul Paige N ' h ij P NX-I Angela Palmer -ee J f l Kristin Parker LaTisha Parker .tx . J Jon Pevehouse X Melissa Pollett aa P f y Paula Pollen 5 f-l-- ...Q ' FQ, , Nikki Pomremke J .er,s ,fl z gt Q ,- 3 '.itiIi P " J K ew , , fa. 'N Sl e . John Post - - Lori Powell ' . . , W "i' Angela Price i- ' ' Wk 'P . , -. F 1 iff , l n N it b I- ,.., ,P in 1 W7 Christie Purcell W Firm as M '. -- P 'W ' F ,. ee 1 F ""' Jamie Rails ' F M" t . - - , ,,, ' 7,3 f ' 1 Casandra Reese ' ' ett. . J 1 P , ,. ms? - aff' : 3 '- Liii J f P. Freshmen! 159 Tracy Reister Christina Riley ,, .r Christine Riley N y I ,V A ,I Michelle Rogers H '11, f ,Eu F Melissa Roland " I H dm, tis, I A "" Damon Rooks 5 - , 'M "" "'V My A 1- W ' .Lp 45 yyy. ,-.A.A Q il'y R A.ifA,f ffl f . ' --, A1 M W A " w yyy , I if Renee Ross V Joel Rush V,-A T 4 Brooklyn Scarborough , ,.r, Matt Schlotfelt if ,, r, A xv, :rf A 'Z J , ' A A John scott 5 A- - mr , Q , Maxine Scott M " ,.f,f,A V at AN 'i , ..: , , 4 srrr I , 7 . am f he ij Myron Scott Eric Seigel Melissa Shadwick V g Julie Shaw A, A H A' V I' T , " Jeremy Simmons 2' 1 " ' ' ,,, fi ' Y ' Donnie Slaton ' W V' ' A 4, ' - -,.,, H- rg ' l ' ' 9 A A ill A,",, , ' K A M f , , 3 k u QA- Tabitha Thompson, freshman, dramatically acts out a scene in "Harvey," the fall play. She played the part ofNurse Kelly, a much sought after dingy, young woman. Angie Lynn, freshman, concentrates intently on her studies in or- der to keep her good grades for the year. 14OfFreshmen X Kristen Parker poses for a perfect skating picture. .X fm W e M ' U ff' P gi if ff We K . . X x ' -1 74 ffl " J ' is ' , ',,' we 4 "S ' 4 Nt x ii 'Q f , 2 ,51 . I if: sf, jzirwq I ,VZ W' 3 , .A T rrrrr . 7' ., 4 ' "': .. V .,v ,,, V ,,,,. tv . ., ,,, 4 ',.,, in ' ,4 ,? ,'g7W L, 4 f Beauty On The Ice' Field Kindley High School is full of talent, and past performances are proof of this, but there are many talented people that are not in the school spotlight. She began skating when she was twelve while visiting her grand- mother in Minnesota. lt led to lessons in Tulsa, Oklahoma. She had to pass many tests to reach levels of achievement. Through lots of practice and hard work, Kristen has passed her fourth test and achieved, l'Plov- ice Lady" and soon hopes to pass the eight: "Final Gold." As a member of the United States Figure Skating Association for the South Western Re- gional Championships, one can tell that she is very dedicated to what she is doing. With one of her coaches, Kristen spends eight weeks out of her summer vacation in As- pen, Colorado. During this time she spends ten hours a day, five days a week practicing. For the past three years she has also participated in "Concert on Ice" with the Tulsa Philharmonic. Very talented Kristen Parker skates on to achieve her goals and reach her dreams. ' Michael Slaton V Jennifer Smith I ,A , r Laurie Smith f ' frf V Robbie Smith he ,,.,: ' Tina Spears , ' Q " A 'C Jean Starr v ,Q at-lvfh W if 1, 25" 4' A' 4' 9 "T ,lg . 3 ,...,- , Michael Tackkett Crystal Thernen Mark Thomas --i. Tabitha Thompson 421, ,, , V Troy Thompson W L M Jay Trotter T 'W , ...., dx 4 ,.f?1 Cathenne Tucker Doug Tullis Kristin Tumer Sean Tumer Marci Ullom V Bobby Upton Freshmen! 141 Study Helps To Meet Goals As the year goes by, as- signments become more and more difficult, forcing more and more and more students to turn to their educators for assistance in their daily assignments. Here, educator Mike Lee of- fers advice to one of his freshmen students, Marc Roeder. As many teachers know, answering highly in- telligent questions is one of the main highlights in fur- thering the students' edu- cations. Patricia Vacca Gregg Vannoster Darin Vaughn Rick Villines Daren Waggoner Kia Walker Shannon Waltrip Marcus Washington Brandon Westervelt Sandra Westervelt 1421 Freshmen " , ,sf f gi f ' ' ' ,. .W r , fr- -f :rv itnuw A 'K -wa ,W 1 , --1 M ve, W jgg I tl me ' ' Freshmen Become Welcome Addition .3 in . 55' T? 5 Q K Q1 'MM K - A .f . 1. 2 "K 'H aww as X N Q Q .,.. St w l mx of oft MK, ,Q 3 Q, f' Not Pictured: Roy Brook Janice Durden Mark Henry James Hyatt Justin Johnson Bennie Mattews Matt McDaniel Marie Moore lYoungy Michael White Brad Williams Christopher Wilson sheuy wilson Jody Wintien Daniel Wishall Shane Woollard Jeannie Woollard Lori Wright Hot Pictured: Dorothy Pratt Marcus Roeder Jonay Selcho Jon Shields Richard Watts Mark Weeks Jason Wooden Posing here for dress-up day is freshman Kathy Tucker Freshmen! 145 Teachers are always worried about their classrooms. Here science instructors Michael McGlone and Sharon Watts talks about some new equipment. TEACHERS Soothing a parched throat that has led students up and dovlm the vocal scales several times, Steve Kimball thirstily drinks at a staff meeting, while Larry Murdock listens to a discussion. 1441 Faculty Opener 42 if is ,vi My is? its 1 1 4 Z 3 f Q s 51 E 1 Z 1 ,,,. ,,,, ,,E: f , .:f'-y , 2 6l Mrs. Lundblad's "V for Victory" sign signals the end of another stressful day. Dr. Goodwin, realizing that at 5 p.m. another school day really is over tiredly agrees. ii is 33 - if vi 2 M 'xy 5 Organizing and diligently working on FFA projects and helping teach students the benefits of working with nature and animals are instructors Kirsti Maxson and Dwayne Messner. Teachers Are A Great Help - And Are Not The Bad Guys Teachers. You can love them, you can like them, you can put up with them, but very few of us can honestly say we hate them. Sure, we know teachers are the ones that make us study the laws of motion and Macbeth. But we also know that teachers are here to teach and put up with our lame excuses about homework not being in, right? Somehow the thoughts of our teachers staying up all night to grade our papers doesn't seem horrible at all - it might even be considered as 'justice' to some. But are teachers really the bad guys we portray them to be? Are they really half as bad as we think they are? Do they really go around making sure we dojust a little bit more, a little bit better on our fifteenth try? Are teachers really that mean? Of course not. We know that, in all honesty, we really do like teachers - most of the time. We know, that in some ways, we are as much trouble to our teachers as they are to us. But enough of this honesty stuff. We all know who to blame when we are assigned research: TEACHERS!!! Faculty Opener!145 Make A Teacher Your Friend . . . ls your teacher your friend? "My teacher? Come on!" Think about it though. How many times have we walked into Wal-Mart, Braums, or Nu-Way and seen one of our teachers? Many times I'm sure. And when we do, do we raise our noses, look the other way and walk quickly to avoid a confrontation? No! We say "hi," don't we? All too often we take smiles and hello's for granted. Think about your friends for a minute. What do you know about their families, hobbies, and favorites? Quite a lot of information isn't it! Does your best friend have a pet? Twenty-eight faculty members omm pets ranging from cats and dogs, to ducks and roosters. What about music? Everyone is interested in music for one reason or another. We have teachers who play the piano, bass guitar, drums, and others, and some who just enjoy listening to it. Many of us like playing sports, don't we? Basketball, biking, running, aerobics and dance are a few of the teachers' Mr. Staudt, biology teacher, tries to dissect his infomiation to give an accurate report at Parent Teacher Conferences. A 1461 Faculty Smile And Say, uHello"! favorites. Does your mom make good brovmies? Many of our female teachers enjoy perfecting their ovm goodies. Hobbies are important and our teachers certainly have a few. Spring Break '88 was quite a wild one for some, l'm sure, including our teachers. A few lucky ones traveled as far as Paris, France 445, while others soaked up the rays and picked pineapple in Hawaii, South Padre Island, and Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 6127. While walking through the hallways March 21, it was obvious to all who these lucky folks were. Breckonridge Ski Resort occupied five of our teacher's time. Overall, Spring Break '88 was an exciting experience for all, including the faculty. Our teachers-our friends. Smiles, words of kindness, and similar interests are a few things that a friendship can be built on. So, next time you see one of your teachers outside of class, take the time to start a new friendship or help an old one grow. - .tw .4 1... A . M , . X ,, .. . ,M At the end of yet another day filled with dictionaries, thesaun, and grammar books, Mrs. Logelin can still smile pretty for the camera. We're sorry Mrs. Seger, it is going to take more than that to keep us away from your office. shag Kay Adams, the main office secretary is wondering if her left ear will ever feel sunlight again. Parents calling in for absent children can really keep one busy. .,.. I X 1 -A V K 'fl ...,, ' t M " get yse L L llyss Q Nh ' I mmwffbf' ., i ix K . A + at . --in if sr, . 1 X iff? Mr. Broum, you're telling me that a2 + ES: B? "I suppose that a B is ac- ceptable for my son," says Katherine Sack Hinthom Dr. Goodwin and Mr. Cogswell are showing their Plado spirit at one of the many sport events held at Field Kindley this year. Nado's Jlfl. ytttyt L 5' y yfyf PAUL CRANDELL- A , O V N5 Physical Education E-L - ,, , A ELAINE DEMELLO-An, ,A-if 'LZ VV ,am A. gg ' W, i, In , ' if A f . CAROL Dixon- ljq ' I' ? L t-gif' L.: .- .ff Attendance L yy ,if fiv L W VICKIE DODSON- - X English jTheatre E A -A L ALLL Rf an -A VIRGINIA EANSLER- v ky r w--ig,-,:ff,f,i VSVVV ,, . 2 LAYNE FUNKJI-ying! ' f A ntgn , :',' 5 Swimming L i ' - 'i"'i L ci-IERYL GEORGE- , L" -f A- 'Q L57 t iii if i ii lg Spanish fSpanish club tLL'- A L tiat 'irl yii ROBERT GOODWIN- i L - a O ' t A r 2 Principal fiiifaw ' -iy A A ry LL L L mcnARD GRIFFIN-Math A 1' 5- l V LINDA HANDSUMAKER- zs'14H1L-.iw 'X f :sk 2 ' L: Faculty! 147 Principal Dr. Robert Goodwin concen- trates on otiice work after returning from a walk through the halls. Linda Handshumaker stands in front of one of herjunior classes preparing for a long hour of teaching on a Mon- day. English and Drama teacher Vickie Dodson stands and talks with stu- dents in the commons area about up- coming school events. ,,....v--Q-'ti Sally Lundblad, counselor at Field liindley, relaxes after a hard day of work. 1481 Faculty Superintendent Dr. John Battitori and his wife Carol proudly look on at the many achievements of students at Field Kindley. f Z i ' mf f K I Wfwf V f in l s I . -2 l A Q nl 3 , I , ,Z,, ," x I 1 fr- gf. R X :x t gi? 2 1 2 - tk rw, 'EX X 4 , .ig K fl- ' . ' M95 -M , - - Nh- D ,Ez , , ,Q ,zw W Darrel Harba ugh- English, Debate! Forensics Peri Hartzell- French, French Club Patrick Henry - fn W fi! , ag? Q52 jf 2 J A ft f f X vi -- - . f ' of ! A ' ,, M, ff S M ...ai aug 1 A. lv Q W V X ad' f9f J W xi V World History, wwf, 1 Y ' igg, - ' , 15-N 1 . '44 ' American Government! - . lNl.H.S. Sponsor Phyllis Jenkins- ! M .xg LD!BD if Sherman Jones- ' fi Math!BOys ,D A . , in American History! S zl rl L, -- E Qi Y, . Q55 t tt t A sz, X ' all x ff 5 Basketball Coach Mary Kengle- PPCE Sponsor! Student Council ' Sponsor Steve Kimball- , Vocal Music! Assistant Band Director Mike Lee- English!Assistant Football Coach! C1olfCoach I Lyn Logelin- ' English V Sally Lundblad- I Counselor 5. -g Shannon Mehl- I F E.M.H. Aide Virginia Miller- YBTP ,wgsswws ... Saws. . .,..N.MW,.m..--. mwww-, W FACiULfl'YMMEMMl2'IEliS MOVE K W., ..-,,.. ..,.,.m.g me -----W.,,gg,A5,,-w - - NM'-5 F ,ij mu Mmm -V-gl., M 553951. Mugxreaxmisxsssm, ,Lys-mwwwuw '- ..m.v , -1- AMW, W4 cyyil! F.k.H.s. LOSES FINE TEACHERS AND FRIENDS 72,7 1 ,:-L2 ,.., ,V 5 ,, V,V: w il ii f ,, f,. EF. 9? ly zy. trawl.. J ,,,.. ,,.. y. A lic, ff,' L A li Junior Tammy Antinore explains to ll ,g. l teacher Jim Watts how to operate a , " ' I candy machine proper y. . 123 Everyone has come to know the FKHS faculty from a class they have taken or being coached by them on a sports team. But after many long, dedicated hours, five faculty members decided a change in their lifestyles was needed. To make their lives more pleasurable and enjoyable, Curtis Cogswell, Carol Dixon, Mike McGlone, Lynn Smith, and Marc Webster continue their careers elsewhere. Cogswell returns to Nebraska after one year of teaching here. Dixon moves to Oklahoma and a new job. McCilone moves to Oklahoma City and prepares to work for the Scouts of America organization. Lynn Smith leaves to sell insurance in Winfield, Kansas. And, Marc Webster, band director for six years, moves to Johnson, Kansas. Good luck in the future, friends, you will be missed. Faculty! 149 Enjoying his time off from teaching and grading papers, Layne Funk is ready to enjoy some action at a Nado football game. Coach Pat Whalen wonders if he should quit teaching and take up mo- deling. ' UW I . fra 2 xg ,7 'Cai A Marc Webster and Steve Kimball find time in between classes to bring a quick beam ofjoy. -. .,... . 'N-wu...,,, df 4, ,,,, I, , af 44 Flo and Friends: Do you think she en- joys teaching? 15Ol Faculty Enlightening his chemistry students with his artistic capabilities is Frank Bobek. s-4 r, iii? QQ --.xg is Q rs. fx ,, s .X ' IQ. ' ' 4 A 5 ,. l YY . Q is .1 'S. ,L ,wsu Kxi. E Q his f -ff N 2 AQ' ,sl K LARRY MURDOCK- Business EUGENE NEELY- Social Science SHlRLEY ,, ., 'QT-5 NEWTON-Aide n 5 4g X: I , . . l ' E Q 5 KATHLEEN ouvm-Home fi' Economics A f , . , , .JIM owen-social , kj? wx- yfjq Studies yyy SHARON 'W y PARTRIDGE-Home . ,. L' 'L :PA SA Economics - KIM PONTIOUS- ' . i' R Special Education 5, g W - SHARON RALLS- ,.: -Q 7 A 4' Secretary U -1 'W my MARY REGAR- -. ,""'f Social Studies ' W , rd 4. .,e' t ' 1 , . if f KATHERINE REID' 1,, , S R Libra!-ian . f"1 . ' f oii, ELIZABETH ., 3, REYNOLDS- ---T55 W F A W' A Special Education ' . f..:-sa SHARILYN ray, I Ric:-mRbs-English fly X Q M 'lbi 7 tx 6 I Teachers Play Important Parts . I Even a teacher can be funny. Mrs. Richards shows her sense of humor during her 4th hour English class. Teaching is a special job that requires special people. Teachers make a very big difference in stu- dents' lives from kinder- garten on up. Just think, ifyou had not had a good teacher you wouldn't be able to read this story or do other simple tasks in life. Teachers are here to help us, so we need to help them help us by paying very close atten- tion to what they have to say. You may one day need this information. We asked a few teach- ers here at Field liindley why they became a teacher. Mrs. Sharon Watts replied, 'll wanted to do something that could make a differ- ence." Peri Hartzell said, "I was influenced by my 9th grade French teacher. I wanted to teach as she did." ' Charles Bloomcamp said that his best teach- ing experience is "know- ing something someone else needs to know-share it with them and watch them grow from it." Faculty! 151 Between classes, two English teachers, Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Staudt, get together and discuss Shakespeare. Mrs. Logelin talks to Mrs. Vy at a parentfteachers' conference. W . "" , .. , M V A 'r'fY'. m" 'Wf"7 ,Av Lt, 26 1 3 ' 'W ,r 5, Y W . rf 1 5.55.6 M, Q r Q H f 2 m W 5 2 4 TEACHERS ENJOY THEIR TIME AWAY Teachers are people too! outdoors." "Well, l do collect stuffed As humans, they have Mrs. Bobek, who teaches animals - antique and different interests and English, likes to spend time current." Which just goes to activities . . . they like and with her children. "l enjoy show girls never outgrow dislike different things. my children, we go to the those things. Most teachers have park, fly kites, ride bikes Teachers are all different. hobbies. When not in .... " She also likes to read They do different things, school, some like to read, or garden. which is what makes them play tennis, cook, or just Mrs. Handshumaker, who unique. Most teachers' relax. Mr. Jones, who teaches Junior English, favorite hobby, though, is to teaches various math enjoys watching pro football. 'lget away from it all and , it , courses, prefers to, "do She also likes to help her relax." things outside . . . fishing, husband rebuild old cars. As softball . . . just be far as collections go . . . CHYOWH Riggs-General Math, errrstr -A -T rrff ,..,.. Geometry 3 'f., .vm were Cynthia Rupp-Business V Joyce Seger-Activity Office " 'T A ' - H Jo Ann Smith-English, Yearbook jjtj H 1 Lynn Smith-Social Sciences r if A 'V fi A Darell Sommers-Counselor Vickie Sommers-Home ' Economics ' Joe Staudt-Science f ,..., M ' Sue Staudt-English Margie Thompson-Library Aide 'T 1521 FaCulty Y 5 if ,!,ffJrZ HQ ,ff Z rf " ' .. Q-Q I any fi lvfwif 2, ,, if 0 y af Wr'3Zgt7,,t lE72Z7'f:l "wh mf f ,M sf, wt, '31 , gg, f ' ', ? i f 4 g ,l f A lltt g Talking on the phone again, Ms. Ferguson? M Y at El ,f V2 ff ! 3, ,. ,.,, V ,M , it 4 ' 'ip' , -1-umm, f M7 A ,.,L.,, LQ gf VZ A W! 2 W T -f Mr. Watts ,. , did America want standing armies at the time the Constitution was written? The look on Miss Reagan's face tells you she's up to no good! Faculty!155 Mr. Brown and Mr. Andrews are dis- cussing problems about with this year's seniors. M25 25 Teachers Give Time To Do Quality Work My .. A W TEACHERS AID STUDENTS The staff here at FKHS really out does itself. Being a teach- er has more to it thanjust be- ing a teacher. It takes a lot of skill and knowledge to teach a class full of high school stu- dents. It takes patience, un- derstanding, and caring about the student. Sometimes it's kind of easy to get wrapped up in school work and forget about going home, but trying to have a family life on top of it all isn't impossible when family time is spent together: it seems to have to be quality time for teachers. Mrs. Lundblad is trying to take care of seniors and their application dead- lines. 154!Faculty 'M-. Mr. Harbaugh, Stacy Bishop, and Christie Purcell discuss some rules in between rounds at a forensics meet. Q-wwghg X X x , r Q, Ss ! WWW E 7 s 5 Z Q l ..,. E iii f 5 5 'E' SSS i 3 MSEEEH E R35 Q53 s r x 9 L E it 3 se 3:i5 fHSVfI. Q 552 SE xfgisff i A 5 A 2 Q 2 5 i A , . X gs R NXQX Qtxc X X x X X X X Mr. Jim Mclntosh posing perfectly for the camera. DEN I SE U HKU H-Engl ishf ' " e eee JIM wmrs-social V , ':" ' Science fa fff l j f"'Qjfff SHARON wmrs-science Riff is WW 7 Z, ,M A, MARC WEBSTER- ' ,,,," f" Instrumental Music ' 22 PATRICK WHALEN- 7, ' ,I ' Physical Education M Wg' . E DEAHE ZEIGLER V,V R -, :AA Physical Education Mr. Crandel smilesjust in time for the photographer. Mrs. Adams seems to never leave that computer. "HOT PlCTURED" CURIS COGSWELL- Business KENNETH ECKLEBERRY- Industrial An TERRY HOGAN- Physical Education MIKE LEE- English CLAUDIA VOELZKE- Extended Leaming Faculty! 155 f tx xxx Some students, such as Tabitha Thompson backstage during the play Harvey, display their talents by performing in the theatre. Ease 1. .. . ,cg S -. . is so is :gs K S g ' 1. . , ' ssse esaa 4 i -5 wx i , ' 'i :iESa:S'5?f 7 -:fix-1 .2517 ' -W2-' I .i N: -L K gin H K Xs-sf 3 -. r 'SLL L E N sw- - Q.. sais: 5- K X" ' EEL be e to ' ii ' Y Q, o it Q.. , .. e 5 XX N Yell leaders, the spirited male additions to this year's spixit squad, were a welcome change itopl, while senior Richard Cowan is involved with debate and forensics. ACTIVE STEP 1561 Organizations .. ,TNQ il ji vw Q Hi .gf S z x P --- - , i L K New . .ywwlt 'f. .,, I S il' sg y .JA i ' , W Y? iiiilii 5, 4 li .'-W is .Ki With two activity periods a month, students could get involved and become a part of high school life. Students could belong to French Club, the National Honor Society, and the F.F.A. all at the same time. They could make money by selling Valentines' Day cards, could organize a chili feed, or earn money towards a summer trip to Mexico. The ACTS Club tried to inspire FKHS students to accept other students and become more spiritually happy. The newly- formed clubs such as Students Against Driving Drunk tried to show another way teenagers could still have fun, but be socially responsible at the same time. Other clubs, such as Stratomatic Baseball and the Radio Club were new ways students could become more involved - doing the things they enjoy. All the changes meant something new: FKHS students can get excited about doing things again all they had to do was just get involved. Fun comes in many packages, even from the NHS "dog" initiation of new members like junior Jody Lynn Kleftl, to the early days of the Morp Dance with James Garnett, Justin McCurry, and Corbin Cain ltopl. Organizations!157 SPIRIT! Varsity Cheerleaders: L to R: Teresa Thompson, Rhonda George, Erin Akard, Susan Garrison, Jennifer Seger, Brandy Vogt, Tara O'l'leal, Billie Jo Cole, Lori Gillen, Not Pictured: Don Sykes, Jon Sanders, Jimmy Dean. Chantleaders: L to R: Charisma Newton, Stephanie Covel, Samone Bruce, Gina Plute, Kim Franklin. ,, ., . .. ,,,,,.,, V ,,,, ,, M. 2, . ,, R L f , ' 'M "" . I , ,- -V---' : - A - ' ,., " ff , , ,uf -V ..,.,,, J -f ' V1 A A , , ,,,, ,,,, ' My W: ., ' " f ' fmif w : :V f ' ' ' f . l, W wr ' ' f, wif fe, ' "WA :W , ,fu- " 'ififw V ,f " ZH X:E'f5fW67' ' 0' '.U"'f"'m -'Y 'fy-f'25i:Zv,zTf ,' Freshman Cheerleaders: L to R: 1st Row- Marci Ullom, Samantha Cunningham, Alma Azuara, Jamie Ralls, 2nd Row- Kristin Tumer, Bridgette Bell, 5rd Row- Kim Grigsby, Nicole May. 158! Spirit Squad BT 55 A My I S , W M' it "www ""' " ' Senior Yell-leaders Jon Sanders and Don enthusiasm at a basketball game. Sykes show their ng W ,U VM, ff' ,L ,Wg , W W 6 ,,,f ,ff fax, The Varsity Cheerleaders Jimmy Dean, Susan Garrison, Teresa Thompson, Erin Akard, and Jon Sanders take a break to watch the exciting Interstate Classics. Being a member of the Pom- pon squad takes a lot of hard practice as Sophomores Misty Polk and Kristen Costley show us here. The Nado Cheerleaders pile up to get the school fired up! Tltlylrl y ff ,rr4r,t,,r V 6 , 'f'- w, A ,lv W 1237, , , .. f"' 1 ri 4 VI, H , sk. , 1 7 ' 4- V' 1, Spirit Squad Gets School Fired Up! R g gpg g if ix 3 5 vt ., . g , , g W, "Pom-pon is fun, but it's a lot of work. lt's fun to get out there and jam!" -Carrie Hulsey . '+- om-pon Squad: L TO R lst ow - Stacey Coltharp, ianne Huneycutt: 2nd row - larsha Crouch, Edna Davis: rd Row - Robin Cirewell, ricia Wright: 4th Row - tephanie Nadolny, Laura linston: Sth Row - Ange ustin, Brooke Scarborough, arrie Hulsey, Norma Morgan: th Row - Misty Polk, Kristen ostley, Stephanie Martindale, lelissa Hurley, Jonay Selcho. The 1987-1988 FKHS Spirit Squad underwent some major changes that put them on the course to success. With the addition of three yell-leaders the cheerleading squad became stronger and more versatile. The new year brought the Freshman class to the highschool, therefore, creating the junior varsity cheerleading squad and more competition for the entire squad. The spirit squad participated in a great deal of activities throughout the year. They had numerous pep assemblies, organized the Interstate Classics entertainment, and got the Nado vibes pumping by attending all sports events. Without the help and support of the Spirit Squad our school would be lacking in its fire and enthusiasm. sponsored by Gary and Pam This page was Cxrewell. Spirit Squad! 159 STUCO. Row 1 tleft to rightjz B. Wallace, B. J. Taylor, G. Kent, M. Hallum, G. Heasty, J. Bever. Row 2: V. Bardwell, A. Neale, T. Glenn, S. Stewart, B.J. Cole, C. Bruns, K. Tate, M. Luker. Row 5: S. McDonald, T. Vogt, D. Freeman, B. Foote, J. Gossard. Glenn, K. Franklin, K. Grigsby, A. Wilson. Student Government And National Honor Society Members Show Improvement By GETTING INVCDLVED l'What's wrong with this school and what can we do about it?" This is a question the members of National Honor Society ask themselves everyday, and with the use of their leadership skills, they almost always can find a way to re- solve this problem. Some members thought, "Lack of spirit is what is wrong with this school. People feel that nothing is fun anymore either. We've done it before, or it sounds ridiculous to some people." N.H.S. and Stuco found ways to demonstrate that the spirit was still alive, and with the help of the student body it grew stronger and stronger. Some of the activities arranged are the bloodmobile, sponsored by StuCo and N.H.S. and their student 1601 Stuco! NHS tutoring program to help students to learn new study habits. They also did activities that are favorites and remain exciting to the student body, such as spirit week and N.H.S. initiation. The student body of FKHS may or may not be pleased with the direc- tion Field Kindley is currently go- ing. However, thanks to Stuco and N.H.S., the students of next year will be pleased to see the improve- ment of the clubs' hard work. Stuco members have many responsibilities, including those that seem boring. Posting new activities on the marquee are senior Mike Page and junior Jennifer Gossard. +. f PW? f WZ? SWK? I1 S I I Q, if ,7 1? I if i 1 X 1' 'A renbruck, T. Donahey, J. Gossard. Row 5 T. Wishall, S. Johnson, D. Coughenour, H Mitchell, J. Coffey, M. Johnson, B. Wallace J. Taylor. Row 4: C. Felts, S. Diel, M. Cxill man, S. Hadolny, S. Wilkerson, A. Neale. Row 5: M. Robison, J. Lynn, C. Wright, M l'l.H.S. Row 1 lleft to nghtl: S. Stewart, S. Bishop, B. Craven, J. Seger. Row 2: L. Her- Reynolds, B. Beverstock, A. McCurry, L. Winston, H. Ciillis, C. Misch, C. Hulsey, P. Wright, S. Hett, J. Bever, B. Foote, C. Hill man, J. Branton. Row 7: R. Uy, B. Hordin, A. Richardson, D. Bierbrodt, J. Cox. Row 8: Sponsor Pat Henry, J. Hiner, T. Hastings, A. Bristow, C. Dao. Row 9: S. Wells, M. Brovsm, A. Wilson, P. Parker. The National Honor Society Initiation is always an event since members must become canines for a day to be in the club. "You don't like my leash?" asks Ju- nior Jason Coffey. Jason, here dressed in an almost normal attire, was frequently "Walked" on l'l.H.S. initiation day in early September. """"li' Quotes "I am very proud of H.H.S. this year. I can only see greater ac- complishments for the future." - S. Bishop "Hot only do I con- sider it an honor to be a member of H.H.S., but I also have a lot of FUN" - L. Winston "It's a dog's life. Any- one who doesn't be- lieve that didn't go through I'l.H.S. initi- ation." - J. Lynn Stuco!NHS! 161 ACTS member Mike Finney discusses up- coming activities that the club is involved in. Fellow member Chris Ediger listens intently. ACTS club had a great year! There were lots of new friendships made Senior Tina Hastings. Kayettes was a great group to be involved in. You got to meet a lot of people. - Senior Erin Akard. After leaving a meet- ing of ACTS, everyone felt closer together.- Sophomore Jennifer Carey. ACTS First row tleft to rightl: Brad Palmer, Tina Hastings: Second row: Karen McDaniel, Julie Bever, Holly Mitchell, Stephanie Hadolny: Third row: Stacy Wilkerson, Holly Gardner, Jason Cramer, Samone Bruce: Fourth row: Donna Bierbrodt, Darcey Ross, Tina Spears, Nikki Pomrenkef Fifth row: Brenda Burdick, Stacey Coltharp, Alison Bristow, Chanyn Bay: Sixth row: Alyson Phipps, Tonya Bossman, Angela Hardy, Sharon Chaney: Seventh row: Brenda Davison, Tabitha Thompson, Jo Eighth row: Lisa Helt, Melissa Turcheck, D.J. Manley, Melissa Hendrick, Paula Paulette, Cheryl Mon'is, Jay Ann Coffey, Regina Clapp, Lisa Wishall, Janice Dodson, Mike Finney: Ninth row: Cunis Stair, Toni Eden, Paula Hill. Shauna Filson, Vicki Tickle, Amy Ludwa, Jinny Ludwa, Julie Mason, Lori Powell, Shelly Wilson, Kim Sjolander, Kristen Evans: Tenth row: Shelly Halligan, Cindy Towne, Stephanie Sprague, Missy Pickney: Eleventh row: Raylene Blakemore, Angel Dixon, Tammy Dawkins, Wheeler, Michelle Wassom, Ann Layton, Amy Richardson, James Ciamett, Justin McCurry, Shane Wollard, James Dean, Crrant Elmore, John Lewman: 1621 Kayettes f Acts Christine Riley: Twelfth Row: Jennifer Carey, Gina Dixon, Tara O'l'leal, Chris Ediger. 3' or 4, kc Kayettes And ACTS Develop Community Relations And Create A Very Special Spirit Everywhere MAKING IIVIPRQVEIVIENTS lt was a busy year for the ACTS and Kayettes clubs, filled with many activities and busy sched- ules. The ACTS club, which was created by sponsor Larry Mur- dock is a non-denominational Christian club that involves fel- lowship, fun, and activities. The club tries to bring about a better students body of FKHS, did clean-up at the football stadium on Saturday mornings, and par- ticipated with Independence High School in a Christian trea- sure huntfcampout in the fall. The Kayettes, which is an or- ganization of the Kansas Associ- tlefti Natalie Donaldson discusses ideas for fundraising projects with Daum Wha- len and Kathy Reid. Wx .........u- ation for Youth, also improved the school and its student body. The Kayettes are a service orga- nization that was established for the youth of Kansas. Among the activities the club participated in this year was a canned food drive, attended two unit confer- ences, helped with a benefit bake sale, and sold Valentines. All these activities were led by first-year sponsor Kathy Reid and junior president Darcey Ross. Both clubs kept busy, kept ac- tive, and kept trying to involve FKHS students in their activities. But, most importantly, the clubs kept making improvements. Kayettes: front row: Erin Akard, Billie Jo Cole, Susan Oan'ison, Tonya Amold, De- anna Parker, Cybil Bruns: Second row: Darcey Ross, Karen McDaniel, Lana Price: Third row: Tay McHenry, Paula Page, Angie Palmer, Melissa Newton, Samone Bruce: Fourth row: Christie Purcell, Natalie Donaldson, Angela Jones. Melissa Newton makes a , campaign speech for next year's Kayettes elections. Kayettes I Acts!165 ART CLUB. Row 1 ileft to rightlz T. Moses, E. DeMello, J. Volk. 2: M. Carriker, J. Roush. 5: T. Rose, A. I-lanigan. 4: J. Bierbrodt, L. Bohr. 5: M. Hills, non-member, S. Cook, .bw Sophomore Dwayne Oyler is one Art Club member who keeps busy. Dwayne's art was entered in various art contests. Oyler is a winner of many awards. M. Powell, B. Davison. 6: K. DeMello, J. Tickle. 7: S. Victory, V. Smith. 8: L. Madison, S. Hoflie. 9: V. Bell, D. Freeman. 10: T. Marlow. 11: R. McDaniel. 9 57 R P"'i""',,, fm .V Sifffflfifff Q4 ..-. Y' A w R ... Alt Club artists do various kinds of work, including shows. This pencil drawing was featured at New Beginnings. FHA, which stresses the Ieaming of home management, also helps non- members. These homebodies leam how to budget. 164lAl't ClublFl'lA 2 A , ,..,, '.,1.kHW- . iff 4. " V ' M .few 'Ai " K .. ,Q " M . . M f r , , fr -:f:'.:. stz ' W fs? p . Z' ZW I 5 M id ., . frW fNi. .., W O 42, .uwr if if f-. A Year Of Endless Ideas EXPRESSED WITH PRIDE FHA. from to back, My "Art Club did a lot of things this Eneberr, IZJBITEDCM tt J year -- but I liked the trlps TOIJC , . Wen, . 3 S, . ll Moses, A. Vanderlinden, M. most' Aft Qlub Secretary Page, k. Mcciawey, s. Tomlin, Brenda Dawson P. Coleman, N. Morgan, D. Shores. ' The Art Club and and art galleries in the FHA were both very busy during the 1987-88 school year. The Future Homemakers of America sold Tornado calendars early in the fall. But problems prevented future projects in the year from being completed. The Art Club traveled to museums Tulsa in the fall and in Kansas City in the spring. The Club also painted Christmas scenes on local windows and displayed their artwork at the New Beginnings Festival. Both clubs kept fairly busy and both clubs had fun learning all year long, with pride in their work. K' 'V V fgxtwk - Q ,.-f X .1 N Wi I W1 ff Donna Bierbrodts harlequin clown was just one of the artworks at New Beginnings. Monte Carriker, who drew this still life, will ff... ff" -I ' i ' X XXMQ ill I -:V 'X Nxyvx X 1 w.N.i- ' J F' - - - x ' N9 J if lNiXx af ' Y if g n? A .XX K, , if fri N be the Art Club if ,f , Q k 'D i'.. V' , avivmav I Art ClublFI'lAl165 President for 1988-89. Breaking The Language Barrier The language barrier has been broken! Foreign languages are now, more than ever, becoming an exciting new adventure to many students. Learning a foreign language not only teaches students the language, but also the country, the culture, and the customs of the people who live there. Students such as senior French student Kelli Tate says that leaming a language will be helpful, not only in college but also in future travels. The French and the Spanish Clubs have opened this adventure to more students. Both clubs participated heavily in "And who says weird people can't speak Spanish?" Spanish Club members Chip Shaner, Heath Haffener, and Libby Goode clown around during a Club meeting. 1661 Spanish! French Foreign Language Week, in the International Foreign Language Dinner held in the winter, and both clubs went on a field trip to Tulsa on March 12. ln addition, the French Club has made plans to go to Worlds of Fun in Kansas City. The Spanish Club is going to Mexico in the summer and will visit such cities as Acapulco, Mexico City City, and Taxco. All in all, both language clubs are reaching out to the students of FKHS hoping to introduce some new cultures here in the high school. rf 4 Foreign language clubs often try to bring in guest speakers to talk to members. Here two Spanish-speaking Central American college students speak to Mrs. George's Spanish Club. SPANISH CLUB. Row 1 Cleft to rightlz Melissa Hurley, Holly Mitchell, Stephanie Nadolny, Michelle Triebel, Beth Craven, Melissa Johnson, Jody Loveless, Christina Engel, Kristen Parker. Row 2: Rhonda Borhan, Janice Morrison, Rose Uy, Sherri Plett, Eugene Beatty, Nathan Uy, Lisa Collines, Annette Jaimez, Nate Morrow. Row 5: Melissa Hurley, Krissy Nevino, Patty Vacca, Cheryl Morris, Jean Nordin, Salesa Smith, Kristi Hodgson, Don Edwards, Libby Goode. Row 4: Sponsor Cheryl George, Stacey Cook, Rhonda George, Kristen Costley, Samantha Cunningham, Alma Azuara, Heath Haffener. . . Qt.: Ii 'X 41 f li. . Ykeilk is ? F X rs FRENCH CLUB. Row 1 lleft to righti: Heather Gillis, Angela Neale, Teresa Thompson. Row 2: Jennifer Beals, Joye Byme, Bridgette Bell, Monica Henry, Donna Benning, Amy McCurry, Jill White, David Johnson. Row 5: Brenda Davison, Lori Cxillen, Erin Akard, Lena Slaton, Matt Hallum, Samone Bruce, John Downing. Row 4: Janis Sturgeon, Heidi Warburton, Gretchen Heasty, Melanie Hicks, Angie Griffin, Melissa Smith, Kelly Jenkins. Row 5: Keo DeMello, Billy Sunday, Justin McCurry, Mike Evans-Lombe, Chad Hanna. Foreign students can provide cultural insight to U.S. students, including these F.lS.H.S. students who participated in a question and answer session with the foreign visitors. A president's work is never done. French Club President Angela Neale makes arrangements for the club's next project. ai Wmmcki. ' French instructor and club sponsor Peri Hartzell finds her language teachings demanding, yet fun. She also promotes foreign languages. French!Spanish!167 SB. CHA PIONSI THEIR FIELDS FFA and VICA clubs com- pete - finishing well in all they do The FFA and VICA clubs - two clubs that learn many skills, which in- cluded everything from auto rebuild- ing to sheep judging. The FFA, which stands for the Fu- ture Farmers ofAmerica, is a club that tries to stress the importance of agri- culture in today's world. The club learns everything that includes live- stock, horticulture, leadership, and responsibility. The club was involved with many events this year: the lnter- state Fair and Rodeo in August, Na- tional Fire Prevention Week in Octo- ber, the National FFA Convention in R.C., Missouri, and in State FFA Con- tests and Workshops. VICA, which stands for the Voca- tional lndustrial Clubs ofAmerica, is a club that tries to improve the skills of vocational students. All year the VICA members prepared for the Kansas State Skill Olympics. Seniors Mike Caulfield, Mark Gordon, and Kevin Hoggatt competed. Caulfield didn't place, Hoggatt finished second in two contests, and Gordon finished with two firsts and will compete in the Unit- ed States Skill Olympics in June. Both clubs competed well this year and brought home the trophies - leaving both clubs the champions in their fields. FFA. First row: fl to rl: D. Messner, J. Lynn, R. Po e C Felts T Mor an S Smith R Bra p , . , . g . . , . - shear, R. Maxson. 2: R. Barrett, L. Benning, M. VanBuren, M. Green, M. White, J. Jones P. Barnhart. H. Wagner, A. Lynn, A. Price, D Norris. 5: J. Warren, S. Triebel, R. DeMello. 1681FFAfv1cA .QS R. Enloe, T. Meek, A. Miesner. G. Eads, R. Blakemore, T. Morris, M. Slayton, E. Wilson. 4: A. Long, C. Collier, S. Freeman, L. Ben- ning, T. White, J. Joplin, N. Morris, T. Stotts, B. Woolfolk. J. Winljen, J. Coffey, T. Moses, D. Burnett, S. Oneslager, M. Crouch. Senior Mike Caulfield, who competed in the KSSO contest in Wichita, works hard to reshape part of an automotive body frame. Caulfield has taken an Auto Mechanics class two years, 'i'lf+y,,.X .K Qu - K 1 w ,eff , The Kansas State Skills team from the Coffeyville chapter of VICA. On the back row are Mark Gordon and Kevin Hoggatt. it 3 Q fra A Winners of the Ft. Scott Aggie Days Livestock Judging Team are Travis Morris, Jody Lynn, Salesa Smith, and Angie Lynn. The team brought home Erst place in the contest, which was held on April 8 ltopl. FFA Officers ttop leftl: Keith Brashear, Cindy Felts, Nancy Wagner. 1Bottoml: Derek Burnett, Jody Lynn, Travis Morris, and State FFA President Justin McKee. FFAfVlCAf169 , . 4. 4. all Junior Julie Bever throws candy out to her audience before giving her campaign speech. Bever will be Stuco President for 1988-1989. An ever-increasing group, the Who's Who of American High School students had 58 FKHS members during the 1987-1988 school year. A SPIRIT ED DETO R You probably would never guess it. The activities FKHS students are involved in are changing: more and more students are not getting involved and less and less of us are stopping the trend. "This is a lot different from high school in Nebraska," said senior Cristin Shaner. "Everybody there was doing something." 1701 Organizations Hearing these complaints, Dr. Goodwin took action. He started the Leadership Training Program, a program where students learned how to get more things done in their clubs. New clubs were formed and old clubs examined what they really did for the FKHS student body. Dr. Goodwin established new clubs and organized class parties. And because of the principal' actions, student body involvement for lack ofl became a real issue in the student council elections. Whether the changes will turn FKHS around is unknown. But, as one graduating senior put it, i'It's just gotten worse every year. It got so bad this year that l got like everybody else - I just stopped trying." ' ' ' TWISTER MI I TIO The nation was focused on many subjects, including: THE PRESIDENTIAL RACE - with various opponents dropping in and out, the Republican contender was George Bush and the Democratic contenders included Michael Dukakis, Albert Gore, and Jesse Jackson . . . THE WALL STREET CRASH - on Black Monday, October 19, sent the Stock Market reeling. In the month of October the Dow Jones industrial dropped 602.75 points ... THE SUMMIT - a three-day summit between Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev and President Ronald Reagan in December led to the signing of a treaty to ban medium range missles. INTERNATIONAL 172flVllNI-MAG VIOLENCE - fighting occurred in the West Bank, in Panama, in the Persian Gulf, and in continued instances in Central America , . . THE AIDS VIRUS - 20,000 new cases of AIDS were discovered in 1987 and 11,000 AIDS deaths were recorded in the same year . . . RELIGION'S DOWNFALLS - televangelists such as Jim and Tammy Faye Bakker, Oral Roberts, and Jimmy Swaggart all experienced public scrutiny and humiliation. As a result, viewer donations went down and church officials stepped in . . . THE HAZELWOOD CASE - the Supreme Court ruling gave school administration officials the right to censor school publications. V, , W 9 si I M Y gg MAG 98 - 988 .Ir x' 'N , N.-. wwf' ,R gm "Nu, STATE Meanwhile, the state of Kansas and the city of Coffeyville went through changes of their own: LOTTOI - the state of Kansas started a statewide lottery, named STRIKE IT RICHI. Tickets were available to persons over 18 years of age at a cost of a dollar per ticket . . . ROBERT DOLE - Kansas Senator Robert Dole campaigned for the Republican nomination for President, but after being soundly beaten by George Bush in the "Super Tuesday" primary, was forced to drop out of the campaign race . . . KANSAS JAYHAWKS AND KANSAS STATE WILDCATS - after starting shakily in the NCAA Championship Tournament, both the Jayhawks and the Wildcats made it into the Final Eight teams when they competed against each other. The Jayhawks won and went on to win the Championship, beating the Oklahoma Sooners 85-79 . . . THE ECGNOMY - the economy in Coffeyville was still faltering, although new employers, such as the Aptus Corporation, helped reduce local unemployment numbers . , . FIELD KINDLEY - high school students provided changes, fun, and excitement in new ways never experienced before. MINI-MAGf175 Where do we escape when the cruel world threatens our privacy? BEDRCGIVIS Knock! Knock! Knock! "Jane? l know you are in there!" "Please, ljust want to be along right now Mother." Your escape. The place you call your very own. lt is where you hide your secrets, whisper your cries of heartache and loneliness, and the place you spend AN your most quiet moments. Your bedroom. The walls of a bedroom talk, you know. So do the floors and every piece of furniture in the room. By confusing your senses and using your eyes as your ears, much can be learned about a person through their bedroom. an 1. Enjoying her time spent in her bedroom, junior Kasey McC1arvey chats with a friend on the phone. T.V. A D RECORDS Alone with the sounds. OUR retreat and solace is found there. The year brought new releases from artists such as Michael Jackson, Motley Crue, Billy ldol, and George Strait. lt didn't matter what area of music our tastes were in, as long as it was loud and good, it was fine. Music could be bought from many area stores to malls in Bartlesville, Coffeyville, Tulsa, and Joplin. The most popular form of music bought was the cassette tape, then records, followed by the CD and 8-track. A few precious moments could be spent watching favorite shows between homework, working, and school activities. Favorites were !'Moonlighting," "Alf," and UThe Cosby Show. When asked why she likes '!The Cosby Show," junior Wynette lrving says she likes it because, 'ilt is funny and basically domm to earth, and it is about a 174!Mini-Mag N t 34: N si: Q,-Q family." The retreat to gc K is ---- . .wifi ..:, . is ff .....,s bedrooms had special r meaning to some because friends were ,rsl T' Q there to Keel? US !... d r T Company- T-V- an records. ..... .... if C Junior Sh la Fa ts d if sri.ss. 1 ssri i . V 'Ta' 92 rea Y to iiltf relax in front of her own T.V. aftera 1 1 r,'- if. - - it j , hard day at school. , r t,,.,y ,, fa ttv . r a a f , V ,V ,U M, ,. , I fa , ' l.,, , 4 v , l v k-, , A7. VV 4 ,,, ar r , aat t rr 4 l fl iff!! X Q Mi S 4 W l a l 7 , 2 5 we ,, . Q G If ' lg l if 2 7 lv V ' g Q V , , A I M. ,,,, . :me students choose post- 's to give a room character. TWISTS Collections, like bedrooms, speak about the owners. How many people have a scrapbook on a shelf or in a box under a bed? ls it coins or stamps, a stuffed animal or some sort, or possibly miniature figurines? Or possibly it is model cars or airplanes, posters or records. Whatever it is, a collection can hold many personal memories and can also tell a story if investigated. One Collecting teddy bears is a definite hobby for junior Michelle Tliebel. comment was, "My doll collection was left to me by my great grandmother and l treasure it dearly. Each year l try to add a new one to my collection." The typical teenage bedroom: A collection of materials only ' I 'I someone from the ages of thirteen to nineteen can appreciate. Mini-Mag!175 CHAMPIONS Victory escaped them twice, but led K.U. in 1988 by winning their first ever NCAA Basketball Championship. Kansas City was the setting. The opponent was the Oklahoma Sooners. The contest was between Oklahoma's Stacey King and Kansan Danny Manning. And Danny won. The win was very special for Manning for two reasons. One that he dedicated the AN rest of his college career to Archie Marshall, his injured teammate, and the other that his father helped coach his team to victory. Kansas started the season with glaring disappointments and injuries, but prevailec in a hard-fought game that was decided only in the last few moments. This was a victory for all of Kansas. Yeah Jayhawks!! Danny Manning right hugs injured teammate Archie Marshall after Manning led Kansas to an 85-79 victory over Oklahoma. Marshall had been sidelined with a knee injury and was unable , A to play in the championship. THE OLYMPICS s s Calgary, Alberta: biathlete and four-time Americas 154 Olympic Olympian, said: 'l'm hopefuls marched in more honored to be a the opening ceremonies representative of this February 15, 1988. team than any other Men wore long navy ,... The fourth time is coats and white fedoras magical." with navy hat bands. Predictions became Debbie Thomas skated her way to victory in the U.S. Championships and to third place at the Olympics. Women wore cream and even a bleaker reality at crimson. lt was right out Calgary, 1988. Fall after of the 19I5O's, a decade fall ruined the U.S.'s in which Americans had chances for medals. both their best and 176!Mini-Mag bearer Lyle Nelson worst Winter Olympics. Although predictions were bleak, US. na Alberto Tomba won seven of Q 15 Winter Skiing Cups. 0 now l M pxkyxx gl... K P 5' l ' . 2 3 f 4' 'A ' renver's Mark Jackson eaches for a pass from ohn Elway in preparation Jr Super Bowl XXII with 1e Redskins. TWIST S Oklahoma's Stacey King sits with his hands covering his face after the Sooners lost 85-79 to Kansas in Kansas City. From the Olympics to the Super Bowl, to the NCAA Championships, 1988 was an eventful year in sports. Excitement filled the air, beginning in 1987 with the anticipation of what would be. The favorite spot was in front of the T.V. with a bowl of popcorn or other favorite snack to watch the best team win or the best man or woman win. Dallas Darling, former member of the Power Team, performs and shows great strength in order to encourage young people to be alcohol and drug free at a FKHS assembly , Wsfzl N, F' TURNS C huge l Mini-Magf177 Harvey" cast from left to right: Scott Gordon, Stephanie Pladolny, DY- Chllmley UYCHHY l"lltChelll and his wlfe Christie Purcell, David Gilham, Robbie Blakemore, Brett Thomas, and lL-aura Wlnstonl are dlSCuSSmg Dr McClures Kenny Mitchell. Cocktail party The road to success was a long and bumpy one for the cast and crew of Urlarveyf' the 1987- 88 fall play. lt involved a great deal of hard work and effort, but they did in- deed pull it off successfully. There were a few flaws, but even they could not stump the cast's determination. The play was held in the Field Kindley auditorium on Nov. 21- 22. According to director Vickie 178!lVIini-Mag Dodson, "l am always proud of my students performances, and this show is no exceptionl' Cast member Scott Gordon said, mln my opinion this year's perfor- mance was an overwhelming success. The thespians did a good job in memorizing their lines. Good job by all." The attendance of the play was not what was expected, but the people who did attend were en- tertained immensely. f-'Q MINI-MAG Angela Neale, Derrick Freeman, Denise Unruh, T and Peri Hartzell wait patiently to present their awards at the Scholarship Assembly held Thursday, May 19, 1988. 1 1 .. su . A .... t... M , .- ,A--"""""'m FLASH A D FL IR T LE T EVERYWHERE W 1 funny U""" "I just don't have enough time." "Sure you dol," many people have difficulty doing what they want to or even finding the time to do it. The students and teachers who keep activities going put out a lot of hard work and effort, but the results are memorable. Some students from Sue Staudt's Senior English class had to design projects from The Cantubugg Tales while Shari Richards' English class was busy doing skits from the same book. For all of their achievements students are awarded plaques, certificates or public recognition in the form of scholarships. Students of Field liindley are very talented and should be proud of their achievements whether it be athletics or academics. The students here are more than talented, they are dedicated. Senior Shawn Marlow shows a presen- tation ofa study on the mid-evil time period in Mrs. Staudt's English class. Mini-Mag! 179 ,x f . gl , M ,M ,, fi K ,, ,,,L.. .Q -4 . ,, ,, ' "'A" 3 , of f r f so , ,,., A I I ,, V 1 1 ...g1f, I . 4 ' ' ff-, f w'1yV"'W"' .,.N, ,W,r. ,. ,,,, Wm L , . .. V w g, g:,,f, w - 'f f Junior Tonya Arnold is just one of many F.K.rl.S. shoppers who buys their items Q , in Colfeyville. Tonya also works at M M,,.,....,.,-"""' B raum's. X 'kh.. if ' N f N s ' t s 2 eere eer ,g.: , ,,,,.:. Eleventh Street is one of Coffeyville's busiest business districts, including businesses Tool Supply and Gas-Mart labovel. Freshman Angie Price is another local shopper, often buying her fashionable outfits at the Jean Junction Roads to Prosperity 180!Advertising Opener 'ATI my Students here at Field Kindley have some big dilemmas. Where are they to go to get their all-important clothes, their much-wanted class- rings, and their status-building letter jackets? Where is the best place to get lunch in less than thirty minutes? Where can you get a muffler for a '65 Caravelle? Chances are, the solutions to these questions were found in Coffeyville businesses. Fast food restaurants were swamped at lunch time. After school, the students go shopping for their necessary school supplies at many of the various stores downtown, or at the Westside Shopping Center. Some businesses were even fortunate enough to have FKHS students as part-time employees. Businesses varying from C.R. Anthony's, to Taco Tico, to Wal-Mart have many hard-working, obedient high school students among their employ. And, besides, who can resist Ronald Mcbonaldland cookies? Senior .Jodi Hiner is one of the teenagers who holds a part-time job at Elmore's IGA ileftl WAV Advertising Opener! 181 I CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1988 IE QU. 51. omny am sew-Ce we nav I Fashion Family Apparel Carrying cn a Tradition of Quality Merchandise I Value and Service Since 1872 COFFEYVILLE TULSA, OKLA I COFFEYVILLE JOURNAL I 8th and Elm L 251-5500 -I Pnoresssoruu. uma MAES CAR WASH srvuma l Dearing, Kansas Open 24 H CA L'S CUTS 8: CURLS THE Best Little Carol Allison, Ownerl0perator fff'rKmffgA5 MONDAY - FRIDAY EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT iYour Busines ADDfCCiHtCdi cigi:?ffi?e?s'g3n A '09' M sr Ch i y w ' gan ln- , 182!Ads 102 W. 11 251-0012 6-9 Sun.-Thurs. 6-10 Fri. Sr Sat. - Ni.ab.gN.. fliiziw- '- THE FAMILY STEAK HOUSE CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '88 ' FROM THE ' PRESCRIPTION , .. 511012 I g, ,',f'N,, 5 Qgvy WW' 720 MAPLE 251-1620 QQ' 9th 8. Elm V 251-5550 AdSf185 When you want to step out, think of STEPPIN' OUT HAIR AND NAIL SALON 2: ka 705 Lewark 251-6970 Tu . thru Fri. gg' Coffeyville, Ks 67557 f P , .... , . s X 184!Ads k , SCHDOL Q SUPPLIES 5 ZX CARDS - I I GIFTS cm PRINTING I IH OFFICE SUPPLIES Cam: buys all her school suppiwes at Muscrfs! Misch' S ""?Si.E2z,""' Ads! ci . AFTER CLASS, I W' :N1oYAn:Al. 0 MEALAT... f i ' Hardzeii, 501 W. 11th 251 2590 gut MCT' FURNITURE SHOWROOM 251-1550 1611 w. am coffewine, Ks. 67557 186fAdS STATE BANK Sth. Willgw P--..-Q .-e 326i 25121313 M31-'libel-N FDEG 5341 Parmac, Inc. l2th8cOlk Box H49 251-5000 Coffeyville SELCHO RENTAL C3'3f5Wi'S LCHO 4m.r11a0 W , 45553242 h an Q AdSf187 . J EWELRY I 123 W 9th 218 W 9th 5 ? Coffeyville Independence COFFEYWLLE - I u wi X I , it X? X 7 EX! -"H'f 1""" Ai: BANKIYikmffm1lle I 8th 8a Walnut' "NSS F QQ' ' I CofEf5ville,li56155' q V, Q ' 451323143200 X, , I gi - Member H1112 ., 0 ' 'Nh' ' W ef f ".f9--- ..:: w il l b:szL.:'e rf kA-: ' -- .f'.: fxe i fliigi 'S2i?EQy?f3hQffQj? gf l : I eeee P Dressed 599' e 1 N C0TfSYvi11e on Overlook Patti6Jack Miller e e - nfiff 90 f en 188!Ads Colonial Chapel 9th Sv Spruce Edgewood Chapel 2400 Woodlamm if aliifiifgieif gi oafigi. - fl+1f12?rx3ii52-afLi13i?alfa J 1111!--ai fffe a M1 :C aff. o AVVY 71 X Z. "Our Twenty-Ninth Year" 5541 - Ziff-Bama CCJFFEYVILLE, KANSAS LMORE'S Roger A, Bruns Fooo CENTER STH 8: BUCKEYE Ronald D. Wulf COFFEYVILLE, KS. X ,aw arf ag l 2 3 Q-MW if ,. , 31 xg ' Q Ji Af Vwxx at w eaf l f Cl 'oo ,f.l 3 l.a' Y ll' fl f y E Save 'Emu Try tis First United Auwmotive 401 Wes18th 43163 251 3450 AClsf189 K TI-IE 726 Willow South Cotfeyville 255-6590 GE HAIRDRESSINCI SALON 'i 5 , J' Jodi Cook Bill Currier i 4 ifi A 2-. 1 , VVVV A A ' ' ' g J 1' ii i Qf Clete Neal ,K M 7 lli 5 CONGRATULATIONS Education Leads To Increased .. . 9 A- ,J ,A .-.P OlDDOrtun1t1es For Life .,,',.X:.l fl: Maw E. Wilson, Bsn - 1 gf, "ITL-1 14: James W. Wilson, M.D. fb: P' -f COL MC USA Ret. Graduate Accountant mm QDUNLDP 3 1121 Walnut Colleyville, Kansas 67337 316-251-3170 1901 Ads SENIOR PORTRAIT SPECIALISTS Designed To Be Creatively Yours ' Unique ' Professional " Imaginitive "' Convenient Payment Terms S R' sg 'Q in wh, I wg KEENAN'S 191fAdS - SIEIGEUS 7 811 Maple 251-8261 Try us first for all your sPoR'r SHOP Spoftingneeds I cofreyvmf 'll-Wlili Q MED I2 I3 E E3 118-120 W. Sth Street Phone: 251-2210 Qeffefs 771' 'Uadzb Shack 705 EAST BTH COFFEYVILLE, KS 67337-7302 C3165 251-3900 GENE H. WEEKS Owner ' SERVICING SIRLOIN KQfZf'1'fFfiA' STOCKADE ' WWW I . nwaw Colleyville, KS 67557 Wes Goodson P.o. Box 591 7 316-251-7033 Coffe ville KS 67337 15161 251-8156 V f I l I I T H E " K re 1 H A R 1'll " or 914 V2 W. 8th y . 1 nlbggigrsjiswiiiil ewsgifba ,N 05RgG13E,?xigjb,QgNEiQ3Qggg53b ., is '1-' ' -1 WALK-INS WELCOME ul Q ' ll Q2 '21 fr 3 3 O en Mon -Fm ' SQ 1 if Deborah McDonald - OWH9I'fStV11St Connie Datson 81' Karl Smith-Stylists gg 192 I Ads SHELTER INSURANCE. Auto-Farm-Business " snumz life-Health-Home COMPANIES TOM MCCURRY AGENT 608 w, 8TH corfswiur., KS 67337 aus: 13165 251-3430 RES: 43165 251-9562 Felts Insurance Agency Auto Parts of Coffeyville, Inc. 811 Maple Coffeyville, KS 67557 , , 506 W. 8th Associate Stores In 516 251 2491 Coffeyville, KS 67337 Topeka - Holton - Salina 316-251-8600 Vthchita V Strong City - Leavenworth Servln Kansas and Oklahoma l Bruce Felts ' Mike Howe QNAPM Asst. Manager i 211 W. 8th O McBride TV I - 1 88 Nathan Stewart is disappointed as he finds out the Literary Good Luck Seniors 9 Bowl did not place at English contest at Pittsburg State University. Iazzz zurzuiz IIIE . E - :-i 1 -:'-::::: .,,:.: . :Qafe:-:-:- E: kg 552 :. ,.:s:52,5. -V .,:: 1 K KEE E 5 si E EE 'llli "" Z,,1 W 32 ? iii? Thanks T0 All f 6 ,:.,u.., ,:,:e giisiii 2 Eiii Businesses Who 5 i :.: E22 :.: E: I NW H 5 3 iii Q i it E5 iii i si? Placed AH Ad 2 i f X lzizg. .. , ........l I I I E EX .. 2 il 1 Ei Ads! 195 Plaza Pharmacy 9th and Walnut, Coffeyville 251-2050 I Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-5p.m., Sat. 7:5Oa.m.-12p Discount Tire City Your Complete Auto Service Center 202 W. 10th 251-1812 Isaacs Pharmacy, Inc B01 WEST BTH Phone C3161 251-2750 Aqua-Plush Wcxterbeds C3161 251-0351 120 West Sth Coifeyville. KS 67337 The Copper Penny Aardvark Video 118 W. 9th-Downtovlm Man Kls 811 W. 11th Coffeyville, KS 67557 251-6155 2516090 10a.m.-8p.m. Mon.-Sat. I I I I I I I I I If HEAN UNIITIUN 809 W. 11TH 0 COFFEYVILLE, KANSAS 673 VICKI 316-251-4634 'Where the fashionable find the affordable' I I I I I I I I I In D 194!Ads - 1516 W. 8th St. . . .I KEY AUTO SUPPLY . Coffeyville 251-5410 HRS. 8:00-6:50 Open 7 Days A Week I 1 :W '- . .,,. 5 1 1114 ? . S 'f ' I ,ri . ,. ,.,. ,fig ..., Q Q lul: ,::,,,,..,gk, .,.,. . , V:.., ,-.,, ., . 2 -, :M FE f- f '-' P ' ' ' :-. ig - -V ..... 4 ,Ml-,g L, , - - ..,. .,.. ,, ..., .. ' .. - .. Q '. . ' LJ. jj iffii i 3532? R -Rail-:Wai . ., R Easel. -fftt, A RR- ERMSMSZERRQQEWM-G4 - -. fig-RiaGrewR-.tttafgm-EER-RWEYRORE R.-gs.-15-is -www-133,17-1: --f-- -.wh R225-eff? 137' -fi R2-af-'K-iii-S fJ-1'Hfi0,1- W-R't'313, 5. .- S - ' aaff'- '. 'Q "4 .5'W1.' 'Q 1 - T- ., -wx-U tummy gs-mfs, G.. 5 . .M X- A .R gg - Jw- -,X ,I eg f'fZ5f13gJ55g.:22Z.Ng eQ ga ? -1 0 '11 SEIU qbfswlli 'LZVQQJF-R5 -- .,-. X - at . . aw I l I GENERAL CONTRACTORS o I Mim Ruutowe svsiims 213 East 8th Street Coffeyville, Kansas 67337 CONSTRUCTIUN CO. 316-251-4800 PAUL E. GOOD, Owner Fies. Ph. 485-3205 GEORGIA'S BE UTY SUPPLY Specializing In Black Beauty Products 251-9789 304 E. 8th 0 Coffeyville, Kansas 67337 DR. H. E. GEORGE mia' DR. O. W. GEORGE DRS. GEORGE at GEORGE CHIROPRACTORS 511-515W.11lh C0FFEYv1LLE. KANSAS OFFICE 251-5720 I 1 l 1 i 1 1 Columbia Drug 151 W. 8th . Coffeyville, KS 67557 I C5167 251-1150 I Hours 8-6 Mon.-Sat. ' I 1 1 1 The Printing Center 707 Walnut Copies, Letterheads, Business Forms 8-5 Mon. thru Fri. 251-6040 Ads! 195 1961 Ads CENTER COFFEYVILLE REo1oNAL MEDICAL' W We helped you get a start .... now we wish you the best as you pursue your future! Good Luck Seniors of 1988. 1400 West Fourth Coffeyville, KS 516-251-1200 Insurance ' Since 1946 8 'ummm I nsumnce MMI. All Lines Ng, Insurance A5 I I N 'N Q SSL Q0 v. '55 AS, Q59 xbxqfxc kqz? eff we Realty mf' N -I fl. 1' 1 "' ' '1 'COAST T0 UUIST STUHES' ' 1 0 9 I Wayne and Norma Cxaut Owners Ads!197 K SPORTS IMAGE Custom Apparel Printing Silkscreening Airbrushing Team Uniforms Sportswear Don and Shirley Brown Ovmers 5th and Walnut, P.O. Box 748 Coffeyville, Ks. Phone C5161 251-9680 My i gf s. S Yearbook Editors, Brenda Davison and Tammy Storey wear their Nado shirts from Sports lmage. T'H lf were HU' ' r ll Cmnplrlv Family llnir Carc- C II 'I S 'h a Ma yn mul lor appointment locatedl Phone948-3380 S to ,,l-w,S 'Jesse "Miss Photogenici' Melissa Luker poses for her fans. 198!Ads y e 5? CIRAVES FUNERAL HOME rs .ls W I fa , ,M V V1 - , wg, ff W 3 f,f2,Z, , G " X , fr nf auf 1 .-,U ,V W fa 41 H - VL ,HH www .away ,Wm ,ivfrxfwm W 4 ww, 4 ww at f V L 47',f2y,f" "i,,'f!?Q Af If ,,7'f'g,ff'Z,VJi"?? eff: I , J QZMVWEV7 ff fs ' 1 W' , 4 - Zu-aww, am I ,Wu ma' ,Wy fm, M , , fW4'a, f A A fm 'iw V 4 W 74 ' f Wa , X W' , v H x W' W zz , g A ,Wy W , M, ,, VV 2 , I W Wg, ,wmmimi , y N95 , ,, V ,A K, ,, Kprh 2 W ,K , V 9 fy WZ ' if , W V .Y W'a.Z9w,f?w, - fgjqj M wuwufyl, m . 4 , -qQ"'f-134la,,,nf-.475 Mfg. aw, L5 ' afdfkfk LZ. 'Y ' QQ a',f-L,A:-Mfifdifdfi ag ' iw if V 7 , f V . "A"-M ' 1712, 'f ' 'M W ' f' VQflw?Qh1fW?Qf7" WrZ'21'f5i12 ? M V :FQ - ,,, Wa ,,.,,,' N f gm I 4,4 V F',,,ffwZ,mZJM,, 'wjfgkxgi W , ' H ' ff B , W :T 5455 ,V au u Kf?5zZ?t'i4?'2?'4',f?fWM, QQ M V ,,,,,,, WA Wm 32 f' 'Am-A' ,,, , , kygyfiigfwfi K f ,, , 4 ' Coffeyville, KS David Eames Earl D. Biggerstaff 1 Ads! 199 CGNGRATULATIGNS CLASS GF 1988 E C O F F E Y V I L L E COMMUNITY COLLEGE Where Winning Is a Tradition 11th and Wi 200fAdS FUNK COOPER mousrmes 4 ,sk J3 ufsfzisf X ix l I Q Manufacturers of Power Transmission Equipment EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO THE 1988 GRADUATIHCI CLASS OF FIELD KINDLEY HIGH SCHOOL AdSf201 Semin 'XX IDQYALS' I ........"-"" 23222 i 1 , ' 'T --- SENIQRS - --' '88 il I 202!Ads kwa. X x p Hx . X XX XX, Xe ew- X N vow N X- Ax , Xwi Q X gggysidmxwxw A xTS NS XSXXXSQSQSSS -wieix NS 5' ,xf X., 'Q T X-.. "ev a W x X X " ' M X 'wg . . , x X , N W xv if-19A 5 1 vQ QNXNx x Q". e- . Q-qgygv:-f:.xe.s Q., Q va w,X, 'g3gf X S-'j f Aggwm 1' Tim! . RRI F xx f aQ-QW-:H A " XX . if Psi gl -X '- N A ' Q' 'mm xg! Q geek X -Q'Q"'Y'f?" P'l"vSQ. ' .. RIA 4 N X YNMQQZREK . h - -,Xxifhfx ,, X YN N " Q'-. - - z if K- ee 's X XX NN E N, xx er- . X" Alex P099 1 .we X ls XXRQEA, SQ' W, . -.XJ-xx X NDXXSQQN 2 Q' Qreww - K Nlugggi ,lk - ENN Q Y X 'vi x. Xb N QR 91 N-AN. Nw -' . e iw N255 S rx QXQ X We XX X nn Gwaltney X x JO XQRQXQ-Rxgs ig x X- I' wg 'sfevqx X 'ylgqfis XA " 'SY ' N T X :Qi - X i X "QP-e - N' Sb:- 'N lk l e.XxgswSS- X S ' . i X X . 1. x Qs: , ' ik - SQESXFSXY N1 . 1 ' Q' A15 XR. QNX 1 -i x xx GN . ..-5 x. , Q-'N 5" wi :gig Xx- X X A X 5 N N: 5 ge., XI' 4 " 'Sky X x Dgvid Morel nw-. --. -:Q Pxfsw. we X' 435 -' . , 1 u, , X - . ,- N' , . X N X .x Y. Ns X K ix X. ,XE s X X X1 'Z A ve, , e N QQ NT X X f"x"" 5 e i Ef1CO'SO" XE N?iSR'W 'QS NWN Qs G gas: Qkixfibsvkm Thomos Pschouer Q :X XQX Q x x K xxx x XS bw? X WN lx 'XS ii k 3, I' Chrlsty Prohl X XWYN xxx six 'N X kg .Rx X? X X XS' V xx' wg' News X X5 Tommu Donohue el gm 't' X 3 E. ' : 1 re NE JimTrowelI -ff 'X X Q gxx X-xx , '-,:Qx- as X' 3 f K - X . X X X X 'aka N Wk mx We A x .ik X , Q -x Nw Xw gm x X. 2' - '- 441 N- VY-Q 1 5 'irlyk B W 5 TXXN XXX XXX xv RR fx:-., F N Xxx xx X X X M x xx XKETXNXXQN- 5,314+ vs! eq H+ is .r Douglos Schnender WS XX X :X XSS, rig? xwxx .Q xy qw xX Qfekiw Axim K L X xB' Lee Schmudi . S- . inf -'QQ RX ii", 51i3sXxQ ix 3 SSN ea xx' e x tb x' -ix! g' N N - wgk x X xv P4 Nw Q NN Alon Blum wg , -S - XS QC ag fl - 2-XX xx-- .xv ' svn A Q3 ' N Xe 5 . , QxN ' Robert Albertson -XX 1 e--Q . '-. f -- Nw '-xiii ' X NX -A XM. X ' '- -we ,. Jk .A X :Qt , M5 .X XX' QW: Mx X A15 we ska -x 5 ' QNX T-FP: I X y A-Pg Y'-T: Y T.- 3:3 'W '- Be1sy Dolbeck Jlm Bumum -xx - AY kxixbiexm N-LN: A Monico Noee SQ S ' K. :.-f ,Ng x X QQ' :Xe x W5 Rx x -R 5X1 T QS 2531 . Q QT-SQ? Steve Clork 5 X 'EN.SgQ i x 'X Xxx hxxxx N X N'S1iS-ii 'FQETQQ va Wi :Sex 'Q QA ,A an KSXX N, IRAQ? 5 mg, it SCX A lbw X x N1 K 'vb-RQ 5 iqka-'AX .g .. QQAQQXQE Xi fx vas? 2 :N gxxvix w. RCQAX SX ' SHQQFX A xx ,X Xkibxkgk X k 'S'-'99 N 'Ki E is X A 'I-ee ix Y 'X N -'X A xg vskx xX 'xi X "XQxQ.l N Kg-N 'X ' R :SRM Q5 52154 X : TK GN. Q N. -QQ N warg X - - N-friief .. X Qgi ,XX S ' ,f-ami, . . 529555: . X .x x , N -KX-X Ni:-ffi ' x Aixam -- Nw-w -. e .Nfmrxm X X lg .I X XX XX X, N -eww :S e 'gig fi-g fx R S X 5353 R xggwgx V ok' KN NX 5X x -W X Q1- u Xu ,H- X 'Q-L , . 2' -, X -5 x Xi . X..f. -X XM., - ,v TXQg,,5,,w ' 'F x N E e h' s X : . X .. - XJ, S Q. .sg N Xl xx I re-xi-:B fy Y:.,., ' . A I X Ll., .A Jef X Q Q, J X -X5 'YI QF . + ' ' " '5eNr.iI.X Q ' f X' S ' " 0 N N "W .k xiii? is XX 79- ' :ff iw ' V A Q5 ' e- R 'ESQ X X . X . i t R Q U KW K? 5 . gf A xx X X XX xg 4 ' QXS ei X .2 -Sf " "X 5-F3 - , . v.- - X -.' A' - 7' 3 W 'X 3' 5. ni. fx- XKSX -XS 'A - . ..-- . P'i1iX-Q - -f"' K X .X Nm 'P - . N N x A- - - x -. Jfgmx 'J gr. e- .v ,. ..':n,',':s:?Nr5 .gg fL,fX, NK . . 'Qt gxskhxxl . X N Y -V ff: QNX X 5 X2 f e--- x X - -XX. , X Q - X X -w ' X W XX 1 Q: Q -"Si X X X W e"wxx" i' . E PN WRX -vw X-' z N A369 R Y F X Q 'X X 'www 5- If X -M XY 4 ew 5x Q4 X e .iv Rx X T- Ng Fkeiie x X ' X gi ix' Q 'lx SRX? :K N -X, c RFQ vw 5- xgf' g - ieif as Q' xg I x, N- ' xx NIS -N -'Nw-X 21 -X XJXX5-S Q: ,iwfigm We 1. 4k vkgxqg rg-. -Q, egfexfg -5' Ixsgfk X. lx XX lg x, X X NSSX ,- 'FIX ' 53 SSRE X Y PN X ' rxF KN Syn We mill- ' 'O-1 LX 5'S9?"AM '. , ia. a. ,- v,3X, ' XX- XX ' ' 10515 X A X , 3' - 3-1.x Q --- X 1. N KN: XXI X X -wx-vw X - X ,X . ,Xe X X. -X - XX X .X A '-px, XY sXXNkXx'x,x jxX,x.3xxX'gx NQVN'-.XX XX gl-ggxxxx ,L N :XX ,N S5 2. - X 'xg X QXQ sfxgxswg -X ' - ' - ' X' w ' , . x x QX X t C X X SX X. :NN .. xsgq :mwgu fe lx N A w GX Q ' X w- Q ' X K lL. - X X .W xej KY AX X1 ai I, -S N K X w w w a S x wg ,vm K QA X 1 fe x We .-S-A -X X Y X 'S-A yi S g 5 -' .ix XQXQ w:flg,s X Sem X xbf -B' Xer ' 'B' X 1' N M- :x.X -s 139125 X1 XX,'1sXe+ NN X X-'ft X t ' ' - x N is qv Q X x C V N .f': as x K " f - - XX X ,X XX ,X Q X X X x W X K x wX'ANXXix Xxsm ,xxx xx x. X Q x XX-X XX we -XX Q e. X X J I K K 'Q xnxx Xxsxi xxx X .0-X XR Hx X N X x x XXX N 'xi X X K N Q k Xu Y .1 N x lx X Y N X Wh Ne... N NIQQS: eYfShYvXxg 5 - 'X' YQ iii-aw K fe L ff ff f ' N' Naive N .,w3.Qg,m . X V ' f dfff -.xgx.:e,x Xx- ,Xe ig, - Q -QQFXYEQBSSN mxxxtyg. --x L Xyq xx 5 N3v'g -QA 5555 5 . - -XP Y-3'zS:?v:4-I:--se:-a-fn-:S-Qivsifi-'.-Xi gen-,ufs.vf--XXzsssnsmxsm-.eeX1::X-3.1Q- X 4 QAQQe,j-XX1wsXQx,ks--.3-.g- :-.313 ,,15v:x..,... :sg-34:59-Q-.tr s Kiwi.: ,. H- :Q gx:-. - LR -Kiw., , .ss-LX-...dm-,,-.X yiggg N xQ -qpqwxgas, XXX :QQ-Q:"5X ' wxsxsswx exxrvsw www. wtxxffv 262553 +2 Rvwsf--NXNYQ :Ewa the x QQ wx. X f 2 N X X - ui - - evHf.PQwwgXgx -XS, ggqhvsi 5'bl3'FzQiTil'a'3R5iii .XQ" --wi. 'P-xt lg Xi: e XX?-"' 8 'Sv' Y ' x f -f-w e x e iv e, XXX KX!-Q Y X XA K A X xx x Q 1 4,4 e Xl' X T xXx Y X, -XX 'X ' X, SXSNESXENNJ QQN S . X D d ' U 6 3 NN I picture TIIGITISGIVBS WITI1 G SITIOKBT. AdSf205 pplause Because of the many activities held at FKHS this year including: concerts, the play, and motivational speakers. The audience gave a roaring applause. Aardvark Video - 194 Adams, Kay - 147, 155 Bennett, Sherry - 120 Benning, Brenda - 29, 120, 45 Benning, Ladonna - 154, 167, 168 Benning, Larry - 120 Benning, Linda - 109, 168 Benning, Marty - 120 Bever, Julie - 60, 61, 109, 160, 161, 162, 76, 170 Beverstock, Larissa - 154 Beverstock, Rebecca - 70, 87, 161 Bidleman, Derrick - 120, 76, 50 Bierbrodt, Donna - 109, 119, 161, 162, 165 Bierbrodt, Judy - 154, 164 Adamson, Richard - 154 Akard, Erin - 87, 124, 51, 50, 61, 158, 159, 167, 162, 165 Alderman, Tommy - 87 Alexander, Melissa - 87, 64 Allen Cassandra - 156 Allen, Jess - 156, 26 Allen John Allen, Melinda - 87, 65 Allen, Mike- 109 Allen, Terri Allison, Chad- 120, 125, 50 Allison, Larry - 156 Allison, Wayne Alwood, Christie - 87, 17 Ameigh, Jerry - 156 Anderson, Brian - 120, 26, 50 Andrews, Richard - 154, 44 Antinore, Michelle - 87 Antinore, Tammy - 109, 149 Aqua-Plush Waterbeds - 194 Amold, Tonya - 109, 165, 180 Artherton, Stacy - 87, 98 Austin, Angela - 28, 29, 57, 109, 159 Austin, Jerry - 120 Austin, Theayre - 40, 41, 109 Azuara, Alma - 156, 158, 166 asketball The Interstate Classic Basketball Tournament was held in Coffeyville for the 15th year in a row. We're Bishop, Stacey - 29, 60, 61, 87, 107, 154, 161, 45 Bixby, Tina - 87 Blackbum, Cindy - 121 Blackbum, Teresa - 81, 88 Blackwill, Stacy - 154 Blagg, Teryl - 154 Blakemore, Raylene - 57, 155, 162 Blakemore, Robert - 74, 178, 168 Blakslee, Kristi - 29, 109 Block, Steve - 74, 121 Bloomcamp, Charles - 65, 80, 151 Bloomcamp, Steve - 121 Bobek, Frank - 150 Bobek, Martha 55, 152 Bohr, Lori - 88, 164 Bolden, Curtis - 119 Bole's Jewelry - 197 Boles, Holly - 119 Bolinger, Verlyn - 74, 152 Bonham, Rhonda - 121, 166 Boomershine, Nancy - 109 Boomershine, Tim - 105 Bossman, Tonya - 109, 162, 76 Boswell, Eric - 7, 52, 121, 45 Bowers, Dorothy Bowers, James - 105 Bowers, John - 105 Bowlds, Nate - 109 Boyd, Lamar - 121 Bradshaw, Timmy - 105 Brakhage, Ron - 155 Branton, Jeff - 2, 6, 25, 54, 55, 86, 88, 161 Braschler, Mike - 24, 85, 88, 50 Brashear, Warren - 109, 168, 169 Briggans, Terria - 109 Brinkman, Tom - 88 Bristow, Alison - 75, 88, 161, 162 Broadway, Tammy Bromley, Shamm - 105, 106 Brooks, Crystal - 155 proud of our Nado! Bank IV - 189 Bardwell, Vanessa - 18, 61, 109, 160 Barnett, Jason - 26, 74, 156 Barnhart, Patricia - 120, 168 Barrett, Ronda - 109, 168 Bates, Stephen - 69, 87 Bay, Chanyn - 120, 162 Beals, Jennifer - 52, 75, 109, 166 Bean, Andre - 154 Beatty, Eugene - 166, 76 Beckwith, Dalenia - 109, 76 Beckwith, Melissa - 154 Beemer, Kelli - 65, 87 Beeson, David - 26, 40, 64, 154 Bell, Bridgette - 154, 158, 167 Bell, Victor - 109, 164 Bellamy, Dennis Bennett, Harvell - 154, 159 Brown's Furniture - 189 Brown, Casey - 121 Brovtm, Rent - 109 Brown, Mike - 24, 85, 88, 107, 161 Brown, Robert - 147, 154, 44 Browning, Todd - 109 Bruce, Samone - 61, 121, 158, 162, 165, 167 Brundige, Angela - 122 Bruns, Cybill - 50, 155, 160, 165 Bruns, Tyce - 109, 47 Buchanan, Lenny - 121 Buckner, Tracy - 50, 121, 155 Buckner Furniture - 186 Buflington, Alfred - 109 Burdett, Mindy Burdick, Burnett, Burnett, Burnett, Brenda - 88, 162, 76 Chris - 119 Derek - 109, 168, 169 Milan - 117, 119 Burnett, Renae - 122 Burnett, Tyronne - 40, 88 Burnett, Yvonne - 29, 88 Burns, John - 122 Burrow, Mike Bush, Lisa - 1 Endsheet, 122 Byrd, Franklin - 119 Byme, Joye - 155, 167, 45 Byme, Jo Ann - 109 oncerts Making it as close as Tulsa, Kiss, Aerosmith, and Motley Crue were just a few of the groups in concert visited by Nado kids this year. Cain, Corky - 122, 155, 49 Caldwell, Chantel - 122 Campbell, Cristal - 122 Campbell, Drace - 105 Campbell, Rickie Cantrell, Jimmy - 122 Carey, Jennifer - 50, 51, 56, 57, 61, 75, 82, 122, 162 CaroI's Cuts Bt Curls - 182 Carpenter, Rick Carpenter, Scott - 88 Carr, Darin - 105 Carr, Robin - 122, 155 Carriker, Monte - 26, 82, 109, 164, 165 Carroll, Tyler - 155 Casebeer, Trey - 60, 61, 155 Cato, Leroy Caulfield, Mike - 88, 105, 168, 169 Chamblin, Shay Chandler, Brian - 155 Chance, Mark - 45 Chandler-Jarrnan, Rachel - 95 Chaney, Sharon - 122, 162, 76 Cherry, Shontell - 55, 105 Christian, Mark - 155 Clapp, Regina - 155, 162 clapp, Tonya - 122 Clark, James - 155 Clark, Jason - 74, 109 Clausing, Kenneth - 52, 40, 122, 50 Coast To Coast - 197 Coffey, Jay Ann - 155, 162 Coffey, Jason - 109, 161, 168, 50 Coffey, Ronald - 69, 89 Coffeyville Regional Medical Center - 197 Coffeyville State Bank - 187 Coffeyville Community College - 200 Cotfeyville Journal - 182 Cohfeyville Music Co. - 189 Coflield, James Coflield, Mike - 155 Cogswell, Curtis - 147, 155 Colbert, Cedric - 26, 40, 154, 155 Colbert, Jeffery - 26, 155 Colbert, Keishia - 122 Cole, Billie Jo - 122, 158, 160, 165 Cole, Melissa - 89 Coleman, Harold - 40, 110, 45 Attending 160, 45 l I 3 Coleman, Paralee - 65, 110, 165 Collier, Cody - 122, 168 Collines, Lisa - 57, 155, 166 Collins, Jason - 155 Collins, Jesse - 122 Collins, Tena - 105 Collins, Teresa - 155 Collins, Terry - 24, 89, 105 Collins, Tina - 89 Coltharp, Stacy - 59, 89, 106, 162, 76 Columbia Drug - 195 Compston, Brad - 156, 50, 45 Compton, Tom - 15, 110 Condon National Bank - 185 Conger, Brian - 110 Conklin, Elizabeth - 105 Cook, Dustin - 84, 89 Cook, Stacey - 122, 124, 160, 164 Cook, Steven - 156 Cook, Todd - 16, 24, 55, 85, 89 Copper Penny, The - 194 Corey, Emerson - 156, 76 Costley, Kristen - 122, 159, 166 Coughenour, David - 75, 90, 161 Covel, Stephanie - 122, 158 Cowan, Richard - 90 Cox, Jim - 40, 110, 161, 50 Coy, Joe - 156 Cramer, Jason - 122, 162 Crandell, Paul - 147, 155 Cranor, Kelly Ann - 7, 74, 155, 156 Cranor, Kelly Wayne - 110, 45 Craven, Bethany - 29, 90, 161, 166 Creed, Craig - 74, 110 Crouch, Cindy - 90 Crouch, Marsha - 75, 90, 98, 159, 165, 168 Culbertson, Tommy - 90 Cunningham, Samantha - 156, 158, 166 edication school, participating in sports, music, drama, speech and many more activities. All took dedication, an aspect of everyone's life. Daily, Darin - 156 Daman, Misty - 110 Dao, Cuong - 91, 161 Dao, Phat - 156 Davis Edna - 57, 110, 159 Davis Kimberly - 70, 125 Davis, Carla - 57, 74, 125 Davis Charles - 40, 156 Davis Chris - 60, 61, 125 Davis Gary Davis, Jerry - 91 Davis, Davis Robert - 26, 156 Vincent - 65, 91 Davison, Brenda - 52, 60, 55, 91, 167, 164 Dawkins, Tammy - 125, 162 De Jear, Antionette - 110 De Mello, Elaine - 147, 164 De Mello, Keo - 156, 164, 167, 168 Deacon, Tim - 110, 50 Dean, Jimmy - 52, 125, 158, 159, 162 Dearing Country Antiques - 212 Dennis, Renee - 70, 82, 125, 129 Dias, Bemardo - 74, 71, 16, 91 Diaz, Timothy Dick, Eric Diel, Sarah - 30, 51, 60, 61, 91, 107, 161 Discount Tire City - 194 Diver, David - 91, 24, 45 Dixon, Angel - 156, 162 Dixon, Carol - 147, 211 Dixon, Gina - 89, 91, 162, 215 DJ Tire - 197 Dodson, Janice - 57, 125, 162 Dodson, Vickie - 147, 148 Dollar Tire Store - 190 Donahey, Troy - 75, 91, 161 Donaldson, Natalie - 156, 165, 171 Downing, Angela - 125 Downing, John - 110, 167 Doyal's Photography - 202 Dnskel, Donnie - 110 Dryer White Shoes - 192 Dulin, Heather - 125 Dunham, Stephanie - 156 Dunlap, Niki Dunsing, Jimmy - 26, 40, 156 Durden, Janice - 45 Durden, Michelle - 105 xcitement A word describing the feelings of many this year. Shelly Stewart, Fall Homecoming Queen: Heidi Hamrick, Winter Homecoming Queen: Tonya Glenn, Spring Homecoming Queen: Lisa Herrenbruck, Prom Queen and Brian Foote, Prom King. Congratulations to all! Eads, Gregg - 125 Eberhardt, Leah - 125 Eckleberry, Kenneth - 155 Eden, Toni - 110, 162 Edgewood Flower Shop - 195 Edgewood Market - 182 Ediger, Christopher - 75, 156, 162, 45 Edwards, Don - 125, 166 Elias, Kevin - 40, 110, 125, 50 Elite Appliances - 212 Elliott, Angela - 125, 150 Ellison, Brent - 125 Elmore, Grant - 125, 162, 45 Elmores' IGA - 189 Engel, Christina - 75, 156, 166 English, Gib - 110 Enloe, Kirk - 74, 125, 168 Enloe, Kris - 156 Erik, Kenneth - Evans, Bobby - 91 Evans, Cliff Evans, Jason - 74, 125 Evans, Kristen - 157, 162 Evans-Lombe, Mike - 57, 125, 167, 50 iredrills To students, a time to goof off outside of class during class hours, but to administrators, firedrills were times to feel reassured that if the school were really in danger, its students would be safe. Family Practice Clinic - 4 Endsheet Family Steak House - 185 Fam1land - 188 Farrar, Shyla - 111, 174 ray, Mike Felts, Cynthia - 109, 115, 161, 168 Felts Insurance Agency - 195 Ferguson, La Vae - 155 Fernandez, Joe - 17, 29, 91 Fields, Kristie - 109 Filson, Shauna - Finney, Michael Fischer, Danny - Folk, Doug - 92 Foote, Brian - 6, 50, 51 Ford-Wulf-Bmns 68, 91, 162 - 74, 154, 162 40, 125, 49 18, 92, 160. 161, - 198 Foster, Jim - 125 Foster, Lisa - 111 Foster, Robert - 58, 12545-' Four-State Maintenance Supply - 192 Fourth Street Laundry Sr Linen - 190 Foust, Ginger - 157 Fox, Mike - 125 Fox, Scott - 125 Franklin, Kim - 57, 60, 61, 157, 158 Frazier, Cecil - 81, 92 Fredensborg, Michelle Freeman, Derrick - 75, 76, 164 Freeman, Steve - 111, French, Tony - 40, 90, - 125 92, 179, 160 119, 168 105 Frost, Sheryl - 111 Funk, Layne - 147, 150, 48 Funk Manufacturing - 201 rades The results of a lot of hard work and effort, or the lack of grades were most definitely not a student's favorite part of school. Galindo, Mitch - 119 Gardner, David - 125 Gardy, Angela Gamer, Steve Gamett, James - 55, 60, 61, 65, Gilham, David - 92, 157, 162, 47 Garrison, Susan - 17, 75, 111, 158, 159, 165 Gartner, Holly - 162 Gaston, Dion - 105 Gaut, Rodney - 92, 98 Gavrilys, Kristi - 111 Gavrilys, Paula - 29, 125, 45 Gene's TV Sr Radio - 192 George, Cheryl - 147, 166 George Chiropractor - 195 George, Melinda - 157 George, Misty - 111, 76 George, Mitchell - 157 George, Rhonda - 58, 121, 125, 166 Georgia's Beauty Supply - 195 Gibbs, Michael - 40, 157, 50 Gibbs, Robert - 52, 60, 125 Gilbert, Jeffrey - 124, 76, 45 178 158, Crillen, Lori - 50, 57, 124, 158, 167, 15, 45 Gillis, Heather - 111, 125, 161, 167 Gillman, Lloyd - 75, 124 Gillman, Melissa - 29, 71, 90, 92, 161 Glades, Jill - 124, 76 Glenn, Kerie - 111 Glenn, Tonya - 8, 9, 14, 15, 92, 160 Good Construction - 195 Goode, Libby - 29, 124, 166 Goodwin, Bob - 144, 147, 148 Gordon, Mark - 55, 92, 168, 169 Gordon, Scott- 60, 61, 111, 178 Gossard, Jennifer 60, 61, 111, 160, 161 Graves Funeral Home - 199 Gray, Ken - 157, 50 Gray, Christy - 157 Gray, Ramond - 155 Green, Lavette - 157 Green, Michelle - 52, 111, 168 Greer, Eddie - 105 Gregory, Kevin - 92, 106, 76 Grewell, Robin - 92, 106, 159 Griffin, Angela - 29, 124, 167 Griffin, Richard - 147 Grigg, Kendra - 111 Grigsby, Kecia - 29, 60, 74, 124, 160 Grigsby, Kimberly - 28, 57, 157, 158 Gritzmaker, Todd - 75, 92 Grooms, Jason - 18, 66, 111, 45 Grundy, Brandon - 157 Guinn, Susie - 105 appiness School is OUT FOR THE SUMMER!! Let's all have a partyin' sun soaking summer. Haffener Heath - 52, 55, 58, 74, 124 166 Haffener La Shell - 56, 95, 165 Hair Junction - 192 Halllgan Paul - 124 Hallrgan Shelly - 157, 162 Hallum Matthew - 27, 124, 160, 167 49 l Hanigan, Bin - 105 Hamby, Jeffrey - 52, 55, 74, 125, 45 Hamlin, Darin - 111, 50 Hamrick, Heidi - 8, 9, 14, 15, 57, 95, 48 Handshumaker, Linda - 147, 148, 152 Hanigan, Angela - 95, 76, 77, 164 Hanna, Brock - 75, 111 Hanna, Chad - 125, 167 Hansen, Micheal - 157 Harbaugh, Darrel - 154, 149 Harden, Jason - 6, 7, 24, 85, 95, 107 Hardees - 186 Hardrick, Brent - 157 Hardy, Angela - 95, 162, 76 Hare, Nelson - 18, 111, 127 Harkins, Dianna - 95, 107 Harkins, Steve - 69, 111 Harrah, Terri - 94 Harris, Doris - 56, 95, 105 Harris, Leondas Hart, Tia - 157 Hartzell, Peri - 149, 151, 167 Hastings, Emestine - 94, 161, 162 Hawthome, Nicole - 125 Hayden, Chad - 94 Hayden, Matt- 119 Haynes, Aaron - 58, 40, 111, 119 Hayward, Joe - 111, 159 Heacock, Kimberly - 111, 45 Heacock, Linda - 157, 45 Heasty, Gretchen - 50, 60, 61, 125, 151, 160, 167 Hedrick, Melissa - 75, 111, 162 Hefley, Brian - 111, 115, 49 Helt, Lisa - 108, 111, 162, 76 Henderson, Lynette - 29, 111 Hendryx, Chris - 111 Hendryx, Curtis - 125 Henry, Monica - 158, 167 Henry, Richard - 75, 112, 116 Henry, Mark - 55, 74, 45 Henry, Patrick - 149, 161 Herrenbruck, Becky - 158 Herrenbruck, Lisa - 18, 56, 94, 161 Hestand, Brian - 158 Hicks, Melanie - 125, 167 Hill, Lance - 24, 94, 50 Hill, Paula - 112, 162, 76 Hillman, Craig - 14, 15, 54, 94, 161 Hills, Michelle - 74, 158 Hills, Richard - 155 Hills, Russell - 112 Hills, Todd - 15, 24, 95, 50 Hiner, Jodi - 14, 15, 82, 85, 95, 161 181 Hiner, Sherry - 29, 74, 158 Hinthom, Richard - 158, 76 Hitchcock, Brian - 158 Hodge, Arthur - 74, 112 Hodges, Cathy - 119 Hodgson, Kristi - 29, 125, 127, 166 Hoffine, Shad - 158, 164 Hoffman, Virginia - 119 Hogan, Terry - 155 Hoggatt, Kevin - 80, 95, 168, 169 Holler, Brandi - 158, 45 Hollyfield, Brian - 26, 157, 158 Hollyfield, Brooke - 29, 95 Holt, Catreace - 158, 76 Homer, Julius - 40, 110, 125 Hood, Heather - 55, 155, 76 Homer, Cynthia - 95 Homer, James - 112 Howard, Vincent - 68, 112 Howland, Christina - 125 Huffman, Julie - 50, 51, 57, 61, 95, 95 Hughes, Cher 29, 125 Hughes, Shelley - 29, 57, 126 Hulsey, Carrie - 52, 75, 112, 159, 161 Humphrey, Chris - 60, 61, 126 Huneycutt, Dianne - 69, 75, 82, 95, 159 Huneycutt, Kenneth - 75, 126 Hunt, David - 105 Hurley, Melissa - 126, 159, 166 Hurley, Melissa A 9th - 158 Hutchinson, Richard - 95, 45 Hyatt, James ntramurals Giving students a chance to compete against each other on the weekends and during lunch, intramurals ping pong and basketball were an alternate to varsity sports action. Image, The 190 Irving, Wynette - 110, 112 lsaccs Pharmacy 194 ournalism Deadlines, deadlines . . . both staffs waded through a year's worth of them. The real screams from Room 504 might never be told. J.C. Penney - 204 Jackson, Marc - 40, 126 Jackson, Missy - 57, 126, 45 Jaggers, Michael - 26, 158 Jaimez, Ann - 112 Jaimez, Annette - 29, 112, 166 Jaimez, Tony - 119 Jan L's Floral Shop - 185 Jarman, Jarman, Rachel - 95 Scott - 81 Jean Junction - 194 Jenkins, Kelly - 158, 167 Jennings, Elizabeth - 158 Jennings, Helen - 126 Jennings, Lyman - 105 Jennings, Raymond - 126 Johnson, David - 158, 167 Johnson, Justin - 26 Johnson, Kelli - 95 Johnson, Martinie - 112, 119 Johnson, Meko - 28, 29, 158 Johnson, Melissa - 95, 107, 161, 166 Johnson, Nick - 126 Johnson, Rodney - 69 Johnson, Shaney - 54, 108, 112, 161 Johnson, Wayne - 126 Lee, Mike - 149, 155, 49 Lendall, Margaret - 158 Letterman, Travis - 112, 49 Leumran, Jeff - 10, 75, 105 Jones, Angel - 158, 165, 76 Levrm1an, Jon - 74, 158, 162 Liddell, Chad - 52, 126, 47 Liebert Brothers Electric Co. - 186 Liebert, Mary - 75, 112, 152, 48 Liming, Laurie - 158 Lind, Kim - 70, 126 Lind, Michael - 112 Llewellyn, Kellie - 112 Lockaby, Angela - 105 Jones, Anthony - 112 Jones, Edward D. Sr Co. - 185 Jones, Gregory - 158 Jones, Paulette - 126 Jones, Robert - 158 Jones, Shenfnan - 149, 152, 44 Jontra, Melissa - 158 Joplin, James - 126, 168 nowledge Grades are not the only reason for participating in class. The things learned from discussions and textbooks would remain in students minds forever. Kanoma CO-Op Association - 212 Kastler, Brent - 126 Kastler, Bryan - 126 Keenan's Photography - 191 Keith, Kent - 55, 74, 158, 45 Kendrex, Ellissia - 126 Kengle, Marietta - 149 Kent, Georgina - 112, 160 Kerr Mc Gee - 195 Key Auto Supply - 195 Kill, Tom - 112, 119 Kimball, Steven - 144, 149, 150, 76, 77 King, Lawrence - 126 King, Michael - 74, 75, 96 King, Rita - 112 King, Roland - 126 Kinney, Daniel - 24, 94, 96 Kirk, Tyler - 26, 154, 158, 50 Knight, Kymberly - 96 Knight, Shelli - 158 Knisley, Shannon - 112 Krestine, Marie - 57, 112, 115, 76 Loffer, Michelle - 29, 126 Logelin, Lyn - 146, 152 Long, Aaron - 155, 149 Long, Chastie - 158, 168 Lovelace, Lamont - 126 Loveless, Jody - 158, 166 Lowther, Hope - 158 Ludwa, Amie - 96, 162 Ludwa, Jinny - 158 Luker, Melissa - 56, 94, 105, 160 Lundblad, Sally - 144, 148, 149, 154 Lynn, Angela - 57, 158, 140, 168, 169 Lynn, J0dy - 61, 108, 115, 161, 172, 168, 169 emories Sometimes the things that were not forgotten should have been, but high school did provide some highlights in teenage life. "Remember When?" was a familiar question. Madison, Lisa - 29, 126, 164 Mae's Car Wash - 182 Mah, George - 158 Mah, Monica - 29, 74, 126 Manley, Duane - 11, 126, 162 Manley Michelle - 158 Manuel, Shawn - 40, 112 Marion, Chucky - 158 Marlow, Alan - 112 Marlow, Sharm - 96, 179 Marlow, Tony - 158, 164 unch Whether it was Wendy's, Taco Tico, McDonald's, or a la-cafeteria, FKHS students found time to eat and joke around with their friends between 4th and 5th hour. Lance, David - 75, 112 Lawrence, Mary - Layton, Anne f 75, 112, 162 Ledman, Rosslyn - 112 Lee, Lance - 96, 107, 47 Lee, Jason - 40, 158 Marshall, Craig - 115 Marshall, Patricia 115, 119 Marshall, Phillip - 96 Martin, Justin - 126 Martin, Pam - 126 Martindale, Stephanie - 10, 74, 159, 44, 45 Martindale, Terry - 75 Mashbum, Jill - 29, 75 Mason, Christopher Mason, Julie - 29, 162, 76 Maxson, Kristi - 145, 168 May, Nicole - 198 McBeath, Tina - 115 McBride T V - 195 McCann, Riley - 126 McCartney, Robert - 155 McClellan, Hazel - 126 McCoy, Keenan - 157, 158 McCoy, Regina - 127 McCurry, Amy - 29, 60, 61, 62, 115, 161, 167, 76, 48 McCurry, Justin - 55, 159, 162, 167, 45 McDaniel, Angela - 159 McDaniel, Karen - 45, 162, 165 McDaniel, Robert - 40, 110, 127, 164 McDonald, Shelby - 66, 159, 160 McDonaId's - 187 McFerrin, Donya - 74, 96 McGarvey, Kasey - 115, 174, 165 McGarvey, Mark - 159, 48 McGinnis, Billy - 159 McGlone, Mike - 144 McGuire, Tracey - 29, 90, 96 McHenry, Lartricia - 29, 74, 115 McHenry, Tayandra - 127, 165 Mclntosh, Jim - 155 McKee, Justin - 159, 169 McKellips, Hank - 40, 159 McKinley, Kenneth - 74, 127 McMurray, Scott - 80, 127 McWhorter, Ann - 17, 50, 127, 155 Meek, Troy - 159, 168 Meeker, Kevin - 115 Melchiori, Brian - 26, 159 Mel, Shannon - 149 Menifee, La Tisha - 155, 76 Merriman, Stacey - 115 Mersberg, Kevin - 105 Messner, Dwayne - 145 Meyer, Richard - 127 Miesner, Aaron - 127, 76, 168 Miesner, Sheri - 41, 75, 96 Miller, Danny - 175 Miller, Edward - 75, 127 Miller, Jayson - 59, 115, 76 Miller, Virginia - 149 Mills, Stacey - 159 Mini-Mag - 172-179 Miorandi, Douglas - 127, 45 Misch's - 185 Misch, Cami - 75, 115, 161 Misch, Mark - 159 Mitchell, Holly - 60, 61, 115, 114, 161, 162, 166, 76 Mitchell, Kendall - 75, 114, 178 Monk, Jeffrey - 159, 171 Moon, Joy - 75, 126 Moore, Jennifer - 127 Moore, Robin - 68, 127 Morgan, Norma - 114, 159, 165 Morgan, Tom - 96, 168 Morris, Cheryl - 74, 97, 162, 166 Morris, Nelson - 74, 127, 168 Morris, Shavrm - 105 Morris, Travis - 114, 168, 169 Morrison, Janice - 114, 119, 166 Morrow, Chad - 114 Morrow, Paul - 114, 166 Moses, Jennifer - 29, 114, 165 Moses, Robert - 154, 159 Moses, Tracy f 97, 164, 168 Mosteller, Angela - 127 Murdock, Larry - 144, 151 Murdock, Nathan - 74, 159 Murphy, Megan - 127 Murrow, David - 40, 127 Murry, Robert - 60, 61, 119 IndeXf207 ightlife rom uizzes Weekend entertainment was something just about everyone took part in. Whether it was parties or small groups of friends, weekends gave some breathing room. Naden, Christian - 127, 50 Nading, Terrel - 139 Nadolny, Stephanie - 61, 114, 159, 161, 162, 166, 178, 76 Napa Auto Parts - 193 Nave, Glen - 86, 103 Neale, Angela - 35, 97, 160. 161, 167, 179 Neely, Gene - 73, 151 Nett, Sherri - 114, 161, 166 Nevin, Krissy - 139, 166 Newby, Kent Newton, Andre - 56, 114 Newton, Charisma - 134, 139, 158, 76 Newton, David - 40, 110, 127, 45 Newton, Kellie - 127 Newton Melissa - 70, 128, 163, 76 Newton, Shirley - 151 Nolen, Ni-cole - 97 Nordin, Jean - 37, 139, 166, 48 Nordin, Rebecca - 60, 114, 161 Norfleet, Chris - 94, 97 Norfleet, Susan - 97 Norris, Brady - 26, 74, 139 Norris, Darin - 74, 114, 168 North, Waynmont - 114 pen Campus A privilege with eligibility for all during lunch. i'Let'S hit K.F.C. today and Hardee's tomorrow." O'Connell, Kelly - 128 O'Connor, Holly - 139, 45 O'Connor, D. J. - 40, 41, 63, 128, 50, 51 O'Neal, Manuel - 128 O'Neal, Tara - 114, 117, 158, 162 Oemian, Timothy - 35 Oliva, Kathleen - 151 Oneslager, Sheila - 98, 168 Overton, Brad - 98 Owen, Heath - 35, 128 Owen, Jim - 151 Owen, Lyndia - 114, 165 Oyler, Dwayne - 66, 128, 164, 45 Oyler, Sheila - 128 208!Index Did you know he could really look good? Prom was the place to be at 8:00 p.m., April 23, 1988, to see the parade of beautiful ladies and their handsome escorts to the favorite dance of the year. Page, Mike - 98, 160 Page, Franklin - 128 Page, Melissa - 114, 165 Page, Paula - 128, 163 Paige, Paul - 139 Palmer, Angela - 30, 139, 163, 171 Palmer, Bradley - 114, 119, 162 Palmer, Pat - 55, 128, 47 Papamichael, Stephanie - 129 Park, Mary - 129 Parker, Deanna - 29, 37, 60, 122, 129, 163 Parker, Kristin - 70, 139, 141, 166, 48 Parker, La Tisha - 139 Parker, Paul - 114, 161, 50 Pannac, The - 187 Partridge, Sharon - 69 Paulette, Paula - 162 Pauzauskie, Mike - 129, 50 Pearson, Ronnie - 114 Peaslee, Arthur - 129 Peirce, Brian - 114 Pepsi - 202 Pevehouse, Jon - 60, 61, 75, 139 Peyton, Sherri - 114 Pfister, Hudd - 129 Phelan, Kyle - 40 Phillips, Alan - 114, 47 Phipps, Alyson - 114, 162 Pierce, Toby - 98 Pinckney, Missi - 129, 162 Plaza Pharmacy - 194 Plute, Gina-1 Endsheet, 129, 158 Polk, Misty - 129, 159 Pollett, Mellisa - 139 Pomrenke, Nikki - 1, 139, 162 Pontious, Kim - 151 Pope, Randy - 103, 168 Post, John - 139 Powell, Dana - 130 Powell, Lori - 29, 139, 162 Powell, Marcy - 164 Powell, Tina - 29, 114 Powers QC1regoryl, Shanya - 114 Powers, Jarrod - 81, 150 Prescription Shop, The - 183 Pressure Cast - 194 Price, Angela - 37, 139, 180, 168 Price, Lana - 29, 114, 119, 163 Printing Center, The - 195 Purcell, Christie - 30, 61, 139, 154, 163, 178, 48 Pursley, Jennifer - 56, 130 Pyrochem, The - 196 Whether they were planned or pop, quizzes were used by almost every teacher. Quintero, Dana - 130 OITIBIICC Contrary to popular belief, Spring was not the only time love was in the air. Couples were seen hiding in the stairways and in corners at every time of the year. Radio Shack - 192 Ralls, Jamie - 139, 158 Ralls, Sharion - 151 Ray, Darren - 114 Raymond, Ronnie - 68, 114 Read's Department Store - 182 Red Dragon Restaurant - 195 Reed, Chuck - 130, 49, 47 Reese, Andrew - 114 Reese, Casandra - 74, 139 Regan, Mary - 151, 153 Reid, Kathy - 151, 163 Reister, Tracy - 140 Rexwinkle, Rocky - 130 Reynolds, Elizabeth - 151 Reynolds, Lynette - 130, 48 Reynolds, Michelle - 56, 70, 75, 98, 161 Richards, Sharilyn - 62, 151 Richardson, Amy - 115, 161, 48 Richey, Tom - 75, 162 Ricks, Cordell - 97, 98 Rider, Melinda - 55, 99 Riggs, Carolyn - 152 Riley, Christina - 140 Riley, Christine - 140, 162 Rinkenbaugh, Susan - 99 Robbins, Roben - 70, 115 Robison, Melanie - 115, 61, 161 Robson, Heather - 130 Rockwell, Kirk - 130, 133 Roeder, Valerie - 99 Rogers, Michelle - 140 Roland, Melissa - 140, 76 Roland, Sean - 32, 33, 61, 93, 99, 45 Romines, John - 115 Rooks, Damon - 140 Rose, Tammie - 119, 164 Ross, Darcey - 60, 61, 115, 162, 163 Ross, Renee - 140 Roush, Jamie - 99, 164 Rowland, Rhonda - 1 Endsheet, 130 Ruark, Teresa - 74 Runyon, Carol - 115 Rupp, Cynthia - 152 Rush, Joel - 35, 140 Rutherford, Gina - 68, 75, 89, 103 Rutledge, Kenny - 99 f' hopping Females especially had this down to a science. They were often seen dragging their boyfriends into one shop after another, the poor guy's arms full of packages. Sanders, Brenna - 99 Sanders, Jon - 17, 99, 158, 159, 49 Sanford, Pete - 60, 115, 47 Scarborough, Brooklyn - 29, 57, 74, Seigel 140, 159, 45 Scarborough, La Tisha - 57, 150, 44, 45 Schenck, Chad - 56, 115 Schlot Scholt felt, Brant - 150 felt, Matt - 140 Schulz, Tim - 16, 115, 119, 50 Scott, Charles - 150 Scott, John - 140 Scott, Maxine - 57, 140 Scott, Myron - 140' Scott, Rusty - 52, 150 Scourten, Tracy - 99 Seaton, Shonya - 115, 76 Secrest, Tim - 119 Seger, Seger, Seger, Jennifer - 95, 99, 158, 161 Joyce - 146, 152 Michael - 52, 150, 45 Seigel, David - 24, 99, 50 Seigel, Eric - 40, 140 's Sport Shop - 192 Selcho, Jonay - 159 Selcho, Kristi - 150 Selcho Rental - 187 Senecal, Theresa - 29, 90, 99, 45 Shade, Pierre - 105 Shadwick, Melissa - 140 Shaner, Chip - 166 Shaner, Cristin - 55, 100, 107 Shaw, Julie - 140 Shelter Insurance - 195 Shields, Corey - 115 Shields, Jon - 40, 154, 157 Shoemaker, Shavlm - 150 Shores, Debbie - 115, 165 Simmons, Jeremy - 140, 50 Sirloin Stockade - 192 Sjolander, Angela - 115, 76 Sjolander, Kimberly - 105, 162 Spears, Tina - 141, 162 Sports Image - 198 Sprague, Stephanie - 150, 162 Sprague, Susan - 150 Stair, Curtis - 100, 162 Stansbury, Mark - 150 Starr, Jean - 141 Staudt, Joe - 146, 152 Staudt, Sue - 152 State Fann Insurance - Lunt - 192 State Farm Insurance - Mann - 195 Steppin' Out Hair 8: Nail - 184 Stevens, Ricky - 155 Stewart, Jeffery - 85, 105 Stewart, Nathan - 55, 60, 150 Stewart, Shelly - 25, 57, 9, 8, 100, 160, 161 Storey, Tammy - 11, 52, 100 Stotts, Tony - 150, 168 Strickland, Rochelle - 155 Stroud, Chad - 119 Stroud, John - 100 Sturgeon, Janis - 29, 56, 57, 150, 167 Sunday, Billie - 167 Sykes, Don - 7, 24, 82, 85, 97, 158 anning Salons For those who didn't like winter white, tanning salons provided a chance to look like they spent spring break in the Bahamas. Tackkett, Michael - 26, 74, 141 Tate, Kelli - 15, 94, 100, 160 Taylor, Joseph - 160, 161, 47 Taylor, Michael O. - 60, 61, 66, 75, 100, 129, 151, 50 Temple, Joe - 151 Therrian, Crystal - 141 Thomas, Brett - 62, 100, 178, 76 Thomason, Alice - 65, 105 Thompson, Brian - 151 Thompson, Misty - 17, 56, 76 Thompson, Margie - 151 Thompson, Patrick - 151 Sjolan der, Ronald - 105 Slaton, Donnie - 26, 140 Slaton, Lena - 55, 167, 115, 119 Slaton, Michael - 68, 141 Slaton, Michelle - 115, 168 Slavin, Beci - 29, 70, 150, 48 Smith, Brent - 54, 74, 150 Smith, Jennifer - 74, 141 Smith, JoAnn - 152 Smith, Laurie - 141, 76 'mith, Lynn - 152 mith, Melissa - 150, 167, 76 mith, Michael - 70, 150 mith, Robbie - 141 mith, Salesa - 129, 150, 166, 168, 169 iimith, Valorie - 100 1 mith, Vyrl - 64, 150, 164 -mith, Wesley - 100 Thompson, 48 Thompson, Teresa - 16, 75, 124, 151, 158, 159, 167, 48 Thompson, Tisha - 18, 119 Thompson, Troy - 26, 141 Tickle, Tickle, Tickle, Tickle, Tickle, Allen - 105 Christy - 151 James - 164 Pamela - 151, 76 Vickie - 151, 162 Tipton, Angela - 57, 119 Toliver, Julie - 105 Tomlin, Rochelle - 165 Tosh, Angie - 29, 151, 76 Towne, Cindy - 162 Triebel, Michelle - 161, 177, 165, 168 Trollope, Chad - 74, 151 Tabitha - 140, 141, 162, l Ffommers, Darrel - 152 '-ommers, Vickie - 152 Trollope, Mike - 211 Trotter, Darren - 49 Trotter, Jay - 141 Trotter, Randal - 105 Troxel, Bill - 16, 18, 117 Tucker, Catherine - 74, 141 Tullis, Doug - 141 Turchek, Melissa - 151, 162 Tumer, Kristin - 74, 141, 158 Tumer, Marlin - 40, 110, 117 Turner, Sean - 26, 40, 41, 110, 141, 45 Tumer, Susan - 100 Tumer, Toby - 117 Twitchell, Bryan - 151 lf mbrella Mother Nature blessed Coffeyville with many showers this spring. Every girl had their umbrella handy to save their beauty from the rain. Ulibarri, Jeffrey - 52, 101, 45 Ullom, Chad - 151, 45 Ullom, Marci - 154, 141, 158 Underwood, Kelli - 105 United Automotive l 189 Upton, Bobby - 141 Unruh, Denise - 155 Uy, Nathan - 40, 151, 152, 76, 166, 45 Uy, Rosalynda - 60, 61, 115, 117, 161, 166, 48 ictory Felt by many students, victory was common for FKIIS in athletics, forensics, debate, journalism, etc. Vacca, Patricia - 166 Van Buren, Todd - 105 Van Buren, Melody - 117, 168 Vanderford, Robert - 101 Vanderford, Tommy - 24, 119 Vanderlinden, Angie - 10, 57, 117, 165 Vannoster, Gregg - 40 Vargas, Bobby - 24, 85, 101 Vaughan, Heath - 81 Vaughan, La Donna - 117 Vaughan, Lu Shamm - 101 Vaughn, Darin - 26, 154, 50 Victory, Shaum - 57, 151 Victory, Stephenie - 164 Villines, Rick - 26, 151 Voelzke, Claudia - 155 Voelzke, Kelli - 29, 151, 45 Vogt, Brandy - 28, 29, 115, 117, 158, 160 Volk, Julie - 56, 117, 164 Index! 209 orking out Not limited to just the "jocks," the weight room was a popular place for many others too. Waddle, James - 151 Wadkins, Patty - 74, 117 Waggoner, John Dan'en - 26 Wagner, Nancy - 151, 168 Walker, Kia - 57 Wallace, Brannon lMichaelJ - 101, 160, 161 Wal-Mart - 192 Walsh, Steve - 40, 151, 49 Walton, Tara - 117 Waltrip, Shannon - 74 Warburton, Heidi - 151, 167, 48 Warburton Valve - 212 Ward, Michael - 15, 101 Warren, Jason - 117, 168 Warren, Tamara - 102 Washington, Marcus - 64, 80 Wassom, Michelle - 25, 56, 57, 90, 102, 162 Watson, Lashanda - 155 Watts, Jim - 149, 155, 155 Watts, Marsha - 117, 165 Watts, Sharon - 70, 144, 151, 155 Watts, Steve - 152 Weber, Christina - 117 Weeks, Juli - 18, 102 Weeks, Mark - 60, 154 Wells, Rick - 105 Wells, Scott - 52, 60, 61, 11, 161 Western, A Touch Of - 212 Westervelt, Sandra Whalen, Dawn - 165 Whalen, Pat - 150, 155, 48 Whalen, Dawn - 165 Wheaton, Angil - 118 Wheeler, Chad - 118 Wheeler, Jo - 50, 57, 151, 162, 45 White, Jill - 55, 152, 167 White, Michael - 145, 168 White, Tom - 152, 168 whittenburg, Rae Jean - 74, 152 Wilkerson, Stacy - 50, 61, 118, 161, 162 Wilkinson, Mike - 75, 102, 45 Willard, Brenda - 75, 118 Williams, Brad - 60, 61, 141 210llndex Williams John 65 Wllllams Paul 118 Willis Scott 152 45 Wilson Alisha 14 15 29 101 102 160 161 Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Chnstopher 145 Dr James W 190 Eddie 118 168 Rlck 118 119 Shelly 28 29 145 162 Winston Laura 60 61 118 159 161 178 Winqen Wishall Wishall Wlshall Wlshall Jody 145 168 Angela 152 Daniel 74 145 Elizabeth 162 75 Teresa 108 118 61 161 Wood Julie 118 Wood Scott 80 102 50 Wooden Jason 157 Woolfolk Brian 155 168 Woolfolk Scott 80 102 Woollard Charlette 118 Woollard Shane 75 145 162 76 Woollard Jeannie 145 Wooten Ronald 7 11 118 Wren Robert Wnght Lon 145 Wnght Lucinda 29 56 57 118 161 76 48 Wnght Mickey 52 155 Wnght Patncla 60 61 18 118 159 161 Wnght Troy 155 Wltwer, Sandra I . I . 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 I . 1 1 .' 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 , . 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 I . 1 ' 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 , - , , ,45, 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 I . Cl'0X Test after test, quiz after quiz, the students had the xerox room to thank. But, without the handy paper copies, there would have been a lot more note-taking. esterday Today students are looking back, remembering the yesterdays and yesteryears full of memories at FKHS, saying good-bye for the summer. Yeats, Amy - 155 Yeubanks, Martha - 54, 95, 102 Young, Kip - 118, 45 00111 Has this year tlown by or what? Summer is here once more bringing many smiles, days of swim and sun, parties, trim tan bodies and no schooll August will come all too soon for most - we're sure! Ziegler, Deanne - 155 ,li-1 Working in a new direc- tion was the Twister staff of 1987-88. With sixteen staff- ers and some outside help, editor Brenda Davison and sponsor Jo Ann Smith worked many long hours, during school and after- wards, to make certain "A New Direction" was ready for the fall 1988 delivery date. Book sales ran for two weeks during October with a book costing S20 for stu- dents and S10 for teachers. First year advisor Jo Ann Smith worked with the edi- tor to design the layout de- sign for the entire book. The cover was designed by COLOPHO the first semester staff. The cover was custom stamped with Black 4555, then Purple 43527 and Gold Foil 41580 were added. The body was set in 10 point Benguiat and cap- tions were in 8 point Ben- guiat. Headlines ranged in size from 18 point Benguiat Bold to 60 point Brush Script. 12 point Benguiat Bold was used for the folio tabs along with student artwork. All student artwork, with four exceptions, was cre- ated and developed by Brenda Davison. Pictures that were not tographers were provided by the Coffeyville Joumal, the Tornado Times, and from FKHS students. Spe- cial thanks go to Denise Un- ruh and Kevin Gregory for helping out in the dark- room before deadlines. After being produced at Field Kindley Memorial High School after many late nights, the 1988 Yearbook was printed in Topeka, Kan- sas, by the Jostens Printing and Publishing Division. Production was coordinat- ed by Mr. Roger K. McCune, customer representative. May this book always be enjoyed by those who read taken by the yearbook pho- it - now and in the future. SECOND SEMESTER STAFF: Qabovel ROW 1: Kenny Mitchell, Scott Gordon, Craig Hillman, Heather Gillis, Cami Misch, Brett Thomas, Mike Trollope. ROW 2: Brenda Davison, Tammy Storey, Sheri Miesner, Kelli Tate, Tonya Glenn, Kasey McGarvey. AFTER SCHOOL STAFF: tleftl Center-Jo Ann Smith, Clock wise-Heath Haf- fener, Tammy Storey, Nick Johnson, Sharon Chaney, Kirk Rockwell, Megan Murphy, Judy Bierbrodt, Tabitha Thompson, Jeff Monk, Brenda Davison. Colophon!211 Booster Page JoLynn Hamrick McFerrin Bill and Chris Johnson J.D. and Peggy Akard Dr. and Mrs. Warren Thomas John and Chris Pierce JoAnn and Leon Braschler Dott Beeson Layne M. Funk Gail Misch Ken and Beth Bristow Dearing Country Antiques J.C. Penney Elite Appliance Joyce Tate Gene and Mary Lou Weeks Roger and Charyne Bruns Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hardy Jim and Linda Brinkman Roger and Betty Gossard Corky Cain Norma and Jerry Hamm Albert and Jerry Liebert Warburton Valve Robert L. and Beverly J. Mitchell Warren R. Thomas, O.D. A Touch of Western Kanoma Co-Op Association Orphena Stewart Joe and Carolyn Femandez Gary and Pam Grewell D 212lAdS at c. X SM 'WK W 4 gy, 1? ,,,..f, ',, , Q W X ,.,,, -, f 1 , . ' '14, , ,,,, f f,, ",, P. I f ,,' I ,Jw The loud sound of footsteps echoed in the empty hallway. Paper, notebooks, textbooks, pens, and notes were strung all around on the floor. Locker doors stood open, with no contents inside. Freshmen ran past all other students. Sophomores laughed and joked while they descended the stairs. The juniors, ready to leave the building, carried books under their arms as they left out the doors. Faculty members locked their desks and checked grades. The seniors, now day-old graduates, had already said their good- byes to Field Kindley Memorial High. It was May 27, 1988, and all was quiet on the last day of school. Voices were not heard from. People were not in the halls. Books were not sitting in the lockers. And the school year of 1987-1988 at Field Kindley -- the year we'll never for- itt,.,, get - was now silently I Q OVCY. 1' . . . And now the final frustration is upon us as graduating seniors . . . " Graduate Gina Dixon and her father after graduation ltopl, while the halls are empty on the last day of school, 0 I O O O Closingf215 4' 4 wtf ww- lm f aifrszw: ' , W V rw, ' ' f Mg! Q , ' 1 .. 5 I . 1 - , ' 2 ., ,, ww, ,, .,, ,iw , fs ge in 5 WM? 3 I 3 ? W i f Z l 5 f 2 WZ l it l as A f, , g V vlflfil w vw M 3 J ' E 3 5 i f.m,,,,s Waiting anxiously for the State-bound basketball team, the FKHS student body prepares for another successful accomplishment. FIELD KIIYDLEY ALMA MA TER Beneath bright Kansas For justice and its laws sing this song skies of blue Her guiding spirit In honor of her name Our alma mater stands o'er us Bring honor to her in view We strive to bring May her might prevail A name received in her fame Field Kindley Alma Mate freedom's cause And proudly now we Hail! M 0 a 0 214 ! Closing I' m nm mms...-G may IOSIENS


Suggestions in the Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) collection:

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Field Kindley High School - New Direction Yearbook (Coffeyville, KS) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.