Fort Osage High School - Indian Legends Yearbook (Independence, MO)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1971 volume:
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MED-Gf3?6TE?f5EE'ET 5225535.56 LEEFARY
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Nineteen Hundxied Seventy-One -
Voiuine Number Sixteen - .
. Fort Osage High School
Independence, Missogri, 64056
MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
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' 1971 -The "IN" Yeoir
intimate discussion . . . busy interest
. . .dreary days. . .skipping an hour
or even the day . . . spirited yelling
for the team . . . gossip . . . a new
hit sound . . . communicating . . .
praise . . . popularity . . . the hum of
a teacher's voice . . . furious scrib-
bling. . .blank pages. . .inspiration
. .V . tomblike silence . . . the snap
of a notebook . . . laughter in the
halls . . . illegally holding hands . . .
alertness . . . a brassy boom of the
band . . . yawning sighs . . . holding
a hot cup for warmth at a game . . .
exchanging pictures . . . discovering
that a teacher IS human . . . friends
. . . integral chapters in the diary of a
student's life. . .
school expansions . . . wearing coats in old
classroomsforwarmth. . .interest. . ,bore-
dom. . .reading the assignment. . .coming
to class unprepared . . . careful calculations
. . . apathy . . . emotion . . . the frenzied
screams of the P.E. classes . . . driver's ed-
ucation students cautiously, carefully dent-
ing the car. . .pride in accomplishment. . .
shame in failure . . . gazing at the world
through a window . . . distorted figures
through frosted, filigreed windows . . . di-
secting fish . . . bisecting angles . . . a con-
flict of aromas in the halls . . . the pungent
odor from the cafeteria . . . the stench of
sulfur from chemistry . . . a fly laconically
buzzing around . . . locker checks identifi-
able objects . . . the cool calm of the vo-
tech . . . the innocence of the junior high
. . .rubber band fights in study hall . . .dis-
creet note writing . . . the repetitive drone
of students in language lab . . . pecking,
clicking typewriters . . . carpentry students
turning rough, splintering wood into a com-
fortable home. . .acknowledgements. . .
-.... --,f iilli
incense drifting from history
grasping an idea . . . melodies throb-
bing in the library . crowded busses
wasps holding summit meetings
above a wary students head
beating on an obstinate locker
writing clandestine notes e
carefree pranks of the senior class
feeling caring about
peace about love about hate
barely audible voices over a fuz
zy intercom insight inquisi
tlveness involvement indlvid
uallty admission slips running
through the halls serious medlta
tions a meaningful phrase
friends ove looking ahead
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inquisitive minds .V . ,wondering why
. . . searching, seeking . . . Classical
literature. . .A MAD magazine. . .test
anticipation .... the final glancing
over of notes . . . learning about men
of history . . . "you wanna' free trip to
the officegyoung lady" . . . meeting
the principal-aclcidentally . . . or on
purpose '. . . reluctant -astonishment
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Dress Code Finoilized . .
in District's Growth
In August, the Board of Education ap-
proved a dress code which was more defined
than dress policies of previous years. The
ensuing months brought conflict over re-
strictions placed upon the students by the
new code. Fort Osage, like other schools, had
entered the decade of the dress dispute.
Fashion dictated shoulder-length hair and
beards for the boys and pantsuits or mini,
maxi, and midi skirts for girls, but these
didn't fall within the limitations of the dress
code. A "generation gap" threatened but
was warded off by the formation of a stu-
dent-administrative committee to reconsider
and perhaps revise the current code.
Leading the Board of Education this year
was new-comer Victor Gragg. Taking the
helm as superintendent, Gragg brought to
the district his experience of 11 years as
superintendent of Lewis R-1 District.
The public became involved in school
policy with the organization of a Citizen's
Advisory Committee to make financial sug-
gestions to the Board of Education.
RIGHT: President Meinershagen pre-
sents Beth Haas her diploma at
graduation. ABOVE: Superintendent
Victor Gragg prepares for a board
meetmg- TOP: Mr. Bud Berrier
spends time researching to make
better decisions of school policy
BOARD OF EDUCATION L-R: Glenn Mallott, Hyman Victor Gragg, Superintendent. Not pictured are Bud
Meinershagen, Presidentg Bradley Offutt, Von Young, Berrier and Armin Stoenner.
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Director of Food
Mr. Vernon Drown Mr. Victor Gragg
District Music Superintendent
Mr. Harry Lossing
Mr. Carl Jordan Director of
Stott Grows As . . .
Principals Set Plcin
For SchooI's Growth
Inheriting the office of vice-principal, Kim
Schaberg began his administrative career
last year. lVlr. Schaberg sponsored Student
Council and planned all extra-curricular ac-
For the sixth year, Mr. Richard Franklin
executed the office of principal. Richard
Franklin celebrated his tenth year at the Fort
in 1970, four years of teaching and six in ad-
With the ever widening division of the ju-
nior and senior high schools, more emphasis
and importance was placed upon the office
of the junior high principals, aptly occupied
by Mr. Dave Kulhman and Mr. Robert Kee-
ton. The junior high will eventually become
a separate institution, therefore multiplying
their duties. There were curriculum changes
made in ninth grade English and PE, eighth
grade Art seventh grade shop and home-
Mr. Kenneth Smith, principal of Vo-Tech,
led the Vo-Tech, built three years ago to
superior vocational training of its pupils.
TOP Richard Franklin speaks at confirms ur h
the Christmas assembly. RIGHT: Mr. equipment. PLE?-Ifssnng alsviegzech
Schaberg checks monthly records. ngw dress Code ' p 'ew
BOTTOM: Kenneth Smith's mail
Mr. Richard Franklin Mr Kim Schaberg lVIr Kenneth Smith
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Larry Deaton, M.A.
Senior High Counselor
Walter Kennon, M.A.
Ruth Ann Koehler, M-A
Senior High Counselor
Thomas Weakley, M.A.
Junior High Counselor
LEFT: A student's file is received
by Mr. Larry Deaton. TOP: Mr. Weak-
ley frowns in his slumber. RIGHT:
Mr.f Kennon, Vo-Tech counselor
gives helping advice to a troubled
student. BOTTOM: Mrs. Koehler,
senior high counselor, prepares to
start a new day.
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College and Career Day . . .
"Innovation" was the key word for Fort
Osage this year, and this reformation also
took place in guidance counseling.
A new program, the brain-child of the Se-
nior high counselors, was established to aid
high school students in awareness of public
facilities. Called "Social, Health, and Welfare
Day," the program involved representatives
from over 30 public organizations.
The counselors, Mr. Larry Deaton and Mrs.
Ruth Ann Koehler, planned activities the three
remaining days of school for the early grad-
uating seniors. Many activities were planned
from which the seniors could choose.
The girls' gym was again transformed into
a massive employment office, with a sprink-
ling of mini-colleges for the second annual
"College and Career Day."
lVlr. Tom Weakley, junior high counselor,
drew up an expectancy chart using Fresh-
man DAT scores for better schedule plan-
ning. By comparing scores, classes could be
chosen to better fit the abilities of the stu-
dent and make school more beneficial.
New Progroim Helps . . .
invigorating exercises and co-ordinating
sports were the means to top physical con-
dition for the 1970-71 athletic departments.
Grace and co-ordination were promoted in
girls' senior high phys. ed. through ball and
umbrella routines. Girls from the phys. ed.
classes performed for audiences at Back-to-
School night in October.
Increased muscles and greater precision
in the senior high boys was the result of
hours of weight lifting, team competition
sports like the new three-team volleyball,
and individual competition like wrestling.
Future plans include making physical ed-
ucation an elective for juniors and seniors
by having daily physical education compul-
sory for ninth and tenth graders. The ninth
graders initiated this new phase by taking
athletics every day instead of the normal
Nlr. Larry Fischer, chairman of the physi-
cal education department, planned films and
programs, and co-ordinated the activities
of all department sections.
Mrs Sue Mr. Lawrence Mr. Jerry Hedger,
CISVGHQFH B-S' Fischer, ivrs. Ms.
G"l5 PhYS'Cal Bo s Ph sical Bo s Ph sical
Ed t. Y Y Y Y
Uca 'On Education Education
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RIGHT: These senior girls partici-
pate in a new dance program in P.E,
LEFT: Rusty Monoco attempts a
spike ,in a volleyball game. TOP
LEFT: David Hazlett exercises by
lifting weights. TOP RIGHT: Mrs.
Maggart calls sideout in a game of
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Mrs. C. J. Maggart, B.S.
Girls Physical Education
Mrs. Jo Ellen Morris, B.A.
Girls Physical Education
Mr. Larry Smith, M.S.
Boys Physical Education
Interests ot Students
Interests in all divisions of English were
sponsored through new methods and a more
A completely re-organized English Depart-
ment emerged trom the plans of the depart-
ment heads. Freshman and senior English
became more selective as the students
chose from Rhetoric Writing and Shake-
speare-Milton to Fundamentals of English
and Composition I and ll.
Films were produced and directed by the
students of the Rhetoric Writing classes,
while World Literature classes explored lit-
erature like,"Dr. Zhivago", "Candide", and
Cervantes' "Don Quixote".
Plans were made to even further diver-
sity the English Department to include se-
mester subjects tor sophomores and juniors,
and expand speech and dramatics to in-
clude a course in directing and production.
The divisional director of the rapidly-
growing and excellence-striving English De-
partment for the 1970-71 school year was
Mr. Stephen Harden.
Mrs. Maryellen Anderson, M.A.
Mr. Louis Banker, M.A.
Miss Sue Cox, B.S.
Mrs. Sandra Curtiss, M.S.
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Mrs. Connie Denny, B.S.
Mrs. Katherine Gilbert, B.S
Mr. Stephen Harden, B.S.
English Il, Am. Problems
Mrs. Alyce Ivan, B.A.
English lll, Drama
Mrs. Shelby Kingsolver, B.S
English ll, Composition
Mr. Rick Long, B.S.
CENTER: Miss Cox turns to answer
a student's question on sentence
structure in Composition I. RIGHT:
Genuine affection and interest is
shown Mr. Long as students stay
after class to discuss a record.
RIGHT: Mrs. lvan helps Don-
na Hastings apply make-up
for the musical "Oklahoma"
BOTTOM: Mrs. Parker em-
phasizes a point of trans-
formational grammar. TOP:
Mrs. Redfern discusses per-
suasive techniques for a
Rhetoric Writing student's
Mrs. Lois Parker, B.S. MVS- Flllfh Raveill
English Library Clerk
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Drama, Film Making are Taught
By Enthusiastic English Teachers
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Mrs. Susan Redfern, B.A.
Miss Laura Smith, B.S.
Mrs. Linda Smith, B.S.
Mrs. Marlene Williams, B.S
Mr. James Barron, B-A-
Mrs. Joyce Boles, B-3-
Mr. Thomas Boyce, B-3-
Mr. Jim Bretz, B.S.
Mr. Dale Childs, B.S.
Mr. James Coen, B.S.
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LEFT: Mr. Bretz patiently listens to
one of his history students. TOP: Di-
ane McQuerry displays happiness
as Mr. Boyce returns another high-
ly successful report. BOTTOM: Robin
Gribble scans the latest news in the
Depo rtment to Offer
Interpreting historical facts so they be-
came exciting and relevant to the average
student was the goal of Fort Osage's history
teachers in 1971.
To make history more interesting, the cur-
riculum was expanded to include specific
subjects for next year's history students. Se-
mester subjects such as sociology, psychol-
ogy, and black history were offered for pre-
enrollment. The object of the program is to
supply suitable subjects for the individual
American Problems, a study of contempo-
rary issues, was brought to life through team
categories competition. Relevant world is-
sues were discussed to expose the seniors
to the complexities of world problems.
The dull facts of the Civil War were en-
livened by studying the thoughts and tribu-
lations of the people in that period of history.
Separate segments of history became re-
lated to each other as students delved into
the history of the United States, other coun-
tries, and of man himself.
Youths Discuss Citizenship
In ci Reloixed Atmosphere
Mr. Mike Johnson, M.A.
Mr. Paul Loving, B.S.
Mrs. Olive Lundy, B.S.
Mrs. Martha Morris, B.S.
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RIGHT: Students in Mr. Johnson's
citizenship class enjoy a moment of
fun after completing a unit on local
government. BOTTOM: Mr. Loving
reviews material for his next hour's
lecture on the Constitution. TOP:
Mrs. Morris compiles a test for so-
cial studies class.
Choinges Cccur As -. . .
Exploiin Moth Theory
Incessant change is one ot the unchang-
ing facts of the world. Changes in education
must occur to prepare each new generation
for the altering universe.
New techniques in teaching math were
applied in the higher math courses such as
trigonometry and math analysis. Volunteers
from the class explained math theories and
concepts to other class members.
An effort was made last year to correlate
the various levels of math so that transitions
in these classes could be more smoothly
made. The teachers stressed the same things,
trying to give the student composite know-
ledge of math as a unit instead of each class
as an unrelated course.
The math department also extended its
curriculum. Plans were made to offer a new
practical math course called Consumer Math-
ematics to juniors and seniors.
With money funded from the NDEA, Ken-
neth Musgrave, head ofthe math department,
purchased new teaching aids to add to
those already in use by the department.
Mr. Kenneth Musgrave, M.S.
Mr. Robert Phillips, B.S. '
Miss Mary Russell, B.S.
TOP: Mr. Musgrave's humor gives BOTTOM: The answer ,S three
Trig. a more relaxed atmosphere. hours" says M155 Russell to her
RIGHT: An overhead projector is math class
used in Mr. Phillips' math class.
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Mr. Craig Hunter
Mr. Richard Parker, B.S.
Mrs. June Worthington, B.S.
Mr. Dean Abbott, B.S.
Mr. Don Beebe, B.S.
Mr. Nelson Boles, B.S.
Mr. Walter Buckley, M.S.
Chemistry, Algebra ll
Mr. Lowell Burns, B.S.
Mr. Leo McCullough, B.S.
Miss Pamelia Stark, B.S.
Mr. Robert Watson, B.S.
TOP: Mr. Burns prepares his
science class for a test. RIGHT: Mr.
Abbott relaxes with a coke after his
class. BOTTOM: Mr. Buckley shows
his Chemistry class how to use a
Science Improvement . .
Introducing the physical realities of the
world was the object of the 1970-71 science
department for the general student. For the
college-bound student, science was neces-
sary for their college career.
To better accomplish their objectives the
science department made several recom-
mendations to the administration concerning
curriculum. Courses recommended were
more specific with less repetition from level
to level. Traditional classes were made less
difficult so that emphasis could be placed
on advanced course.
ln the 1970-71 academic year, teaching
methods changed to include more laboratory
session and experiments.
The junior high science teachers reques-
ted new equipment for their classes. New
microscopes, charts, and models were
among the materials requisitioned.
Chairman., of the science department,
which includes nineteen junior and senior
high teachers, was Mr. Walter Buckley, re-
turning for his seventh consecutive year.
Improvements . . . T
Fine Arts Expanded
inanimate are the props of a musical, but
not the people behind the props. The musi- 1
cal "Oklahoma" was one of the best exam-
ples of cooperation in a department.
The Fine Art department united to pre-
sent the 1970-71 musical. The Art section
painted the set, the vocal music section
were the actors, and the band performed the
Oscar and Hammerstein's musical score.
Besides working on the musical, the art
students experimented with pastels, char-
coal, wax, clay, and ceramics. Later in the
year, a representative from Fort Osage en-
tered the Hallmark Art Festival.
The Fort Osage Band and choir cooperated
various times in 1970-71, the Christmas as-
sembly, and a combined band and choir
concert at the Independence Ft.L.D.S. Audi-
torium are two such occasions.
The language department revised its cur-
riculum adding French lll, a course in the
customs, geography, people, and literature,
of the romantic nation of France.
Boy's Choir was added to Fine Arts curri-
culum for 1971 enrollment.
Mr. Charles Beck, B.S.
Mr. Leo Gussman, M.A.
BOTTOM: Mrs. King gives a dis-
approving look to a Jr. High art stu-
dent. TOP: Mrs. Moore listens in on
a French student. RIGHT: Mr. Guss-
man applies make-up to Mark Har-
VSV before the opening performance
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Mrs. Donna King
Jr. High Vocal
Art I, Il, Ill
Mr. Richard Burns, B.S.
Mr. Robert Cary, B.S.
Mrs. Alice Cortez, B.S.
Science, Family Living
Miss Meta Hoemeke, B.S.
Mr. Kenneth Kopp, B.S.
Mrs. Sharon Lotz, B.A.
TOP: Mrs. Lotz listens to a student
read her shorthand transcription.
BOTTOM: Mr. Burns discusses par-
allel parking with girls enrolled in
Added Courses ..
1971 Proicticoil Arts
Teoiches Useful Skills
Indicating real concern forthe teaching of
necessary and useful skills, the progressive
practical arts department of FOHS presented
a revised curriculum for 1971-72 enrollment
andpurchased new equipment for depart-
Home Economics obtained a Tappan lVli-
cro-Wave oven, cooking meals in three min-
utes. The revised curriculum was composed
of semester electives like Child Develop-
ment, and Homemaking offered to students.
Metalworking was added to the course of
study in industrial Arts, which also sched-
uled the acquisition of new equipment.
An added class beneficial to Special Edu-
cation students was a general shop course
called Industrial Arts for Special Ed.
Housing and Interior Design, a course in
interior decoration and color arrangement,
was offered to students with the prerequisites
of Drafting or Art.
The Business section of Practical Arts
gave Fort Osage high school students a gen-
eral business background.
Practical Arts Prepare
Students for Future Work
Larry Allen B S
Junior High Sh0P
Robert Bauermeister B S
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BOTTOM Mrs Mershon, substitute
for Mrs Isabelle Clark during the
first semester, collects another test
from one of her family living classes
LEFT Patience is Mrs Chrlsty's
golden rule as she carefully ex
plains accounting principles to her
Vo Tech accounting class. TOP. Mr.
Brunning, along with one of his
driver's ed classes, prepares to
leave for one more long hour on
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Eleanor Bohnert, B.S
Roger Brunning, B.S
Isabelle Clark, B.S.
Mary Jean Clark, B.S
James Hargrave, B.S
Junior High Shop
Jerry Soendker, M.A.
TOP: Steve Langford learns all the
"angles" from Vo-Tech drafting
teacher, Greg Christy. BOTTOM:
Steve Shelton tests a battery in his
Courses Benefit . .
Investment for the future through Vo-Tech
training increased the job potential of the Vo-
Tech student in 1970-71.
The most important step was the installa-
tion of a jet engine in Aviation Mechanics
and the subsequent approval of the course
by FAA. This meant that after the required
1150 clock hours and satisfactory passing of
the FAA exam, the student was certified as
Aircraft Powerplant Technician.
New equipment installed in Vo-Tech in-
cluded an electronic calculator, color TV kit,
and a one ton hydraulic fork lift.
Gregory Christy and David Lee, totalling
17 years of occupational experience, helped
complete the faculty of the Vo-Tech in 1971.
Mr. Christy, an ex-construction engineer
for 13 years, taught Technical Drafting and
Mr. Lee, experienced in retail sales and
marketing, taught Distributive Education.
Other important changes in Vo-Tech con-
cerned the production of a student hand-
book and the rounding out of the adult pro-
gram offered at night.
Vocational Technical Training Courses
Otter Better Employment Dpportunities
BOTTOM: "Fold that corner back,"
says Mrs. Rosemary Martin as she
teaches Ilona Bandellow the proper
way to make a hospital bed during
Health Services. TOP: Concentration
and effort are put forth by Sammy
McCully and Rick Johnson in Auto
Mechanics. RIGHT: Howard Cully
finds a short in the wiring of a re-
frigerator in Heating and Refrigera-
Heating and Refrigeration
FRONT ROW, L-R: Diane Keadle, Mark Jimi Jacquess, .Dick Bartow, Gafbgj Sign'
Reynolds, Denise Davis. BACK ROW: Sally iOf1, Diana Befflef. Barbara C353 Y, U
Tennis, Melinda Kendrick, Beverly Howe, zanne HarpeI',M8fUTGaQUG,BeTh H335-
Judy Botts, Mary Ann Bohnert, Joy Snead,
TOP: Editor Diane Keadle discusses
changes and ideas for copy with
Beth Haas, copy editor. RIGHT:
Darcy Durham and Jimi Jaquess
find new ideas in photography. BOT-
TOM: Denise Davis, assistant editor,
transfers yearbook layouts from
dummy sheets to layout mats. LEFT:
Writing sports copy is one of the
jobs of sports editor Gary Stanton.
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Staff Improved . . .
'IN' Theme Chosen,
Legends Goes Mod
"IN" was the word describing every as-
pect of Fort Osage life for 1970-71. Carrying
out that description, the yearbook staff chose
the theme "IN" to portray the many facets
of Fort Osage student life.
The book was modern in design with two
relatively new styles of layout being used.
The opening section and the divider pages
were designed in a horizontal modular style
running from side margin to side margin off
each page. The dominant picture in each
modular design was vertical and there was
always one element which protruded from
the mod. Headlines fit exactly.
The rest of the book was designed in a
mosaic style with white space to the outside,
a controlled margin leading horizontally
across each spread, and a dominant shape
which was repeated and contradicted. A one-
third inch internal margin was maintained
throughout the book and each copy block
was 3 inches wide and 4 inches deep.
"Indian Legends" was edited by editors
Diane Keadle and Denise Davis.
V .,. -
FRONT ROW, L-R: Denise Davis, Judy Botts, Diana Casady,
Berrier, Cheryl Bowman, Rosemary Murphy, Joy Harper,
Snead, Sally Tennis. ROW 2: Beverly Howe, Barbara Stanton,
Melinda Kendrick, Mary Bohnert, Suzanne
Martha Teague, Beth Haas. ROW 3: Gary
Dick Bartow, Jimi Jaquess, Mark Reynolds.
2' X 3
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RIGHT: Editors Cheryl Bowman and
Rosie Murphy discuss ideas for the
next paper. ABOVE: Barbara Casady
and Mark Reynolds plan dummies
for the paper. TOP: Bev Howe and
Dick Bartow write headlines. FAR
RIGHT: Proofreading is one of the
i0bS Of Mary Bohnert and Sue Har-
Improvements in . . .
by Newspaper Staff
Increased news coverage, with more in-
depth reporting helped fulfill the purpose of
the 1970-71 SMOKE SIGNAL to inform and
entertain the students of Fort Osage.
Co-editors Cheryl Bowman and Rosemary
Murphy, assisted by Diana Berrler, helped
assure an interesting paper by assigning a
variety of subjects for better coverage.
New techniques of page design were uti-
lized in the SMOKE SIGNAL to improve the
general appearance of the paper. Gray and
black screens, boxed-in pictures and more
extensive use of a floating nameplate were
some of the methods used.
One of the new features instituted was
TEEPEE TALK, a "news-in-brief" column.
It was a "bulletin board"for club activities,
and gave advance information about school
events and dances.
Another new feature of the 1970-71
SMOKE SIGNAL was "Player of the Week."
Athletes from two different in-season sports
were chosen, honoring them for their partici-
pation in their sport.
151.4 -frm ,,,., ff"
Mrs. Irene Bartow
Secretary to Board
TOP: Though hard at work, Mrs.
Casady, takes a break to answer a
students question. BOTTOM: Mrs.
English, gives instructions to a stu-
Mrs. Ruth Clark
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OFFICE HELP. FRONT ROW CL-RJ: Sally
Tenfus' JOYCS King, Terri Carver, Sharon
Kreissler, Kathy Alleman. ROW 21 Diana
Berrier, Diane Keadle, Arlene Dieckman
Beth Haas, Shirley Boring. ROW. 35 Janet
Brendel, Patti Reagan, Jackie Borne,
Beyeflv Howe, Joy Snead. Row 4: Diane
Shields, Jackie Reeds, Nancy Hutchins,
Diane Minnick, Linda Angelides.
Students Help . . .
New Offices Added
Indispensable are secretaries for every
kind of officeg this was true also for Fort
Osage High School in 1970.
The fall of the year was climaxed by the
moving of the senior high offices from the
old offices to the new office complex finished
in October. The new facilities improved the
efficiency of the secretaries and office as-
Student assistants promoted good will be-
tween the administration and the student
body, while lessening the heavy work sched7
ule of the secretaries.
Secretaries Debbie Hargrove, Norma Hoov-
er, Barbara Briegel, Lillie Gerald, Mary Anne
Howe, and Norma Alexander completed sec-
retarial tasks forthe school district.
Secretaries for the high school and voc-
tech were Phyllis English, Eunice Casady,
Mary Lee McDaniel and Deanna Joseph,
while Irene Bartow was registrar and Kath-
erine Gilbert assisted in the library.
A new position, keeping records for the
high school, was filled by Ruth Clark.
Mrs. Lillie Gerald
Mrs. Mary Ann
Mrs. Mary Lee
Jr. High Secretary
Voiriety Served . . . V
in Service Personnel
lndecisive about what to eat? With the
choice of three meals, indecision was a real
problem for Osage students in 1971.
The cafeteria served approximately 800
lunches each day to junior and senior high
students and provided lunches to tour ele-
mentary schools inthe district.
In addition to 150 class "A" lunches and
approximately 600 hamburger lunches served
each day by the eleven cooks, the snack bar
provided a popular third choice for junior
and senior high students.
With the addition of an auditorium and
seven classrooms came the addition of Nlr.
Orville Brady. Mr. Brady's janitorial duties
included a nightly vacuuming and clean-up
of the Language Arts Complex housed in the
new auditorium building.
Dietician for the Fort Osage District was
Gladys Hamilton and Head Cook for Fort
Osage was Wanda Cully. Mr. Richard Brown
was Director fo Buildings and Grounds and
Head Custodian in charge for the day shift
at Osage was Mr. 'David Young.
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COOKS. L-R: Roma Davis, Wanda Cully, Mary
Bathgate, Letha Long, Betty Humbird, Doreen Wil-
son, Ruth Crossley, Louise Grantham, Dorothy Par
ker, Rosa Taylor, Ruth Starnes.
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VLEFT: Working the 8-3 shift, Mr.
Young finds that not all jobs are
tedious. BOTTOM: Hamburger num-
ber 571 goes on its way. CENTER:
Running the snack bar is a big
job for Mrs. Bathgate. ABOVE: Keep-
ing the line stocked with clean
trays is an important part of cafe-
teria work students take for granted.
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involvement . . ,sharing talents
forfthe betgiimfe-'nt of the school
. . impassioned shrieks for the
team ' .... school plays . . .
timekeeping at a debate tour-
nament . . .dozing in class be-
cause of long hours of work
spent torn a club . . . Thursday
night meetings . . . late busses
HONOR SOCIETY, FRONT ROW, L-R: Mr.
Bretz, Carol Courter, Mike Adams, Paul
Shrout, President: Dick Bartow, Vice-Pres-
identg Cheryl Bowman, Secretary: Denise
Davis, Treasurer: Charles Wilcox, Ken
Adams, Mr. Deaton. ROW 2: Delores Van-
Tuyl, Jill Dyer, Linda Cowan, Dianne Mc-
Querry, Belinda Luke, Pat Edwards, Sally
Tennis, Nelly Yeo. ROW 3: Karen LaRue,
tanda Huber, Lucinda Penniston, Pam
Fagan, Sharon Kreissler, Patti Cunning-
ham, Gail Adlard, Beth Hass. ROW 4:
Patty Larkin, Linda Lloyd, Barbara Casady,
Darcy Durham, Sherry Phillips. ROW 5:
Susan Savage, Cindy Langhammer, De-
vona Rogers, Beverly Langhammer, Vir-
ginia Horner, Jim Hisle, Cindy O'Dell,
Rick Jeffries. ROW 6: Dennis O'Hara,
Janet Brendel, Roger Hahn, Nancy Pennis-
ton, Donna Hastings, Arlene Dickman,
Frank Neef, Gary Stanton. ROW 7: Bob
Gilbert, Paul VanDyke, Larry Sebolt, Tim
Whelan, John Parker, George Bohnert,
Jerry Myers-, Mary Sneller.
A :IS A ,
RIGHT: Dick Bartow and Cheryl nn'
Bowman discuss future plans for
NHS. TOP: Darcy Durham escorts
Janet Brendel, a newly inducted
member. BOTTOM: Dianne McQuer-
ry, Linda Cowan, and Patti Cunning-
ham enjoy the tea after installation.
BOTTOM LEFT: A word of congratu-
lations is given to George Bohnert.
NHS Hosts Dance . . .
Paul Leads Society,
Intelligence, leadership, and character
marked the members of the Osage National
Honor Society Chapter in 1971.
The society's main goal was keeping the
precepts of scholarship, leadership, charac-
ter and service to mankind.
Induction was changed in 1970 with the
addition of "activity sheets" which were filled
out by many eligibles to provide a complete
list of their activities to the NHS selection
A ten-foot tall snowman snowflakes and
an ice pond transformed the girl s gym into
a winter wonderland for the Snowflake Dance
annually sponsored by NHS
ln early spring Phil Gibson and Patty
Larkin represented NHS at the National
Honor Society convention held in Jefferson
To further the goals of National Honor
Society two scholarships were presented to
senior members chosen by the entire club
at the close of the year
Paul Shrout served as president of NHS
with Dick Bartow as vice president
Stuco Acts os Lioiison
Council Polls School
0n Dress Cocle Issue
inalienable were the rights of the students
of FOHS and it was the duty of Student
Council to protect these rights.
After the controversy concerning the dress
code, Student Council sent surveys in an at-
' tempt to get a better indication of the stu-
l dents' opinions on the issue. With these sur-
. veys, the Student Council cooperated with
the administration in revising the dress code
Sponsoring the most successful United
Fund Drive ever was one more project of
Student Council. The money collected from
the entire district totalled over one thousand
dollars to be given to United Funds.
Through various money-making projects
such as selling candy, Student Council
raised money for much-needed language
T equipment given to Sibley's Special Educa-
i tion School.
W The thirteenth of March, Student Council
il held a Student Relations Day, involving
over 25 schools. There were representa-
l tives from many clubs exchanging ideas to
g help benefit their own club.
STUDENT COUNCIL. ROW 1 tl-rj: Jackie Reeds, Jill LeBarron, Rose Hulett, Sally Tennis, Diane
president, Mark Harvey, vice-president: Bill Jef- Keadle, Diane Turner. ROW 3: Janet Brendel,
fress, secretary, Matthew Mutz, treasurer. ROW Virginia Horner, Mark Welch, Phil Gibson, Diane
2: Diana Berrier, Patti Reagen, Rosie Jeffress, McQuerry, Steve Bone, Chuck Perrin, Pat Jones.
M, .- 1, -
+.4."':-...,, ,A -V
RIGHT: Jackie Reeds calls to con-
firm the "Good Time Rebellion"
band for the homecoming dance,
BOTTOM: Mark Harvey discusses
a needed revision in the Student
Council's constitution. LEFT: The
"Good Time Rebellion" played for
the homecoming dance. TOP: Mr.
Schaberg and Mark Harvey con-
sider the dress code.
ALLIED ARTS. FRONT ROW, L-R: Cindy He-
man, Virginia Horner, Susan Savage, Patty Lar-
kin. ROW 2: Pam Fagan, Becky Corn, Valorie
Taylor, Delores VanTyIe, Jill Dyer, Karen La-
Rue, Twyla Goddard, Pat Edwards, Debbie
Thurman. ROW 3: Joy Snead, Donna Hastin,
Melinaa Richards, Arlene Winfrey, Donna Nol-
ting, Patty Winship, Arlene Dieckman, Janet
Brendel, Dianne McQuerry, Debbie Johnson.
ROW 4: Nin Hulett, Frank Neef, Randy Stock,
Robin Gribble, Mary Schneller, Diane Minnick,
Allen Owings, Charles Shrout, Paul Warnex,
Sharon Kreissler. ROW 5: Mark Harvey, Phil
Gibson, Nancy Woods, Chet Hamilton, Robin
Dyer, Gary Woods, Beth Haas, Linda Cowan.
ABOVE: Robin Gribble and Diane
Mmmck Prepare their winning post-
ers for an art contest held in War-
"en.5bU"Q- TOP! Being inducted into
QU"' and Scroll, Mark Reynolds
receives the traditional candle
from Diana Berrier. BOTTOM: Sally
Tennis receives her pin for achieve-
ment in Quill and Scroll while Bar-
bara Casady does the honors.
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Members inducted . . .
Honors 1971 Staffs
Investing their members' talents, Quill and
Scroll and Allied Arts, honor clubs for jour-
nalism and fine arts, acted as catalysts for
added participation of the arts.
A candlelight induction of new Quill and
Scroll members was held May 6, during Mis-
souri High School Journalism Week, with the
announcement of the newspaper and year-
book staffs for 1971-72. Journalism students
visited other schools exchanging ideas and
information. Also in recognition of the week,
students participated with the local media.
Allied Arts, an honor society including all
fine arts, celebrated its third year in existence
at the Fort.
To become a member of Allied Arts, nov-
ices accumulated points by attending ex-
hibitions, plays, and assisting or acting in the
all-school musical. Special TV programs,
such as the special on Dicken's "David
Copperfield", were also accepted.
Allied Arts was led by President Cindy
Heman with Virginia Horner serving as Vice-
President for the 1970-71 school year.
QUILL AND SCROLL. FRONT ROW, L-Ft: Mrs.
Smith, Cheryl Bowman, Sally Tennis, Rose-
mary Murphy, Beverly Howe, Judy Botts, Bar-
bara Cassidy. ROW 2: Mary Beth Haas, Joy
Snead Denise Davis Diane Keadle Darc
, , l Y
Durham, Dianna Berrier, Linda Cowan. ROWV VV
3: Marti Teague, Belinda Luke, Julie Van Dyke,
Sherri Phillips, Patti Cuningham, June Le-
barron, Robin Gribble, Patti Winship. ROW
4: Eddie Deckard, Charles Shrout, Mark Har-
vey, Chip Weeg, Mark Reynolds, Gary Stanton,
Dick Bartow, Mike Madsen.
PSI CLUB-BOTTOM ROW fl-ry: Mr. Weakley,
Mike Adams, president: Jill Dyer, secretary,
Mary Ann Bohnert, vice-president, and Debbie
Tipton, treasurer. ROW 2: Julie Van Dyke, Terry
Stewart, Belinda Luke, Pat Edwards, Rosemary
Murphy, Joyce King, Sally Tennis. ROW 3: Bev
Howe, Barb Casady, Shirley Boring, Laura Wes-
cott, Tim Julian, Nancy Sevy, Sharon Kreissler,
Patti Cunningham, Linda Cowan, Dianee Mc-
Querry, Kathy Angell. ROW 4: Virginia Horner,
Robin Gribble, Karen LaRue, Cindy O'DeIl, Mary
Beth Haas, Debbie Johnson, Judy Botts, Darcy
Durham, Diane Keadle, Diana Berrier, Joy Snead.
ROW 5: Becky Corn, Donna Hastings, Jessica
Campbell, Susan Coats, Denise Davis, Carol
Evans, Marti Teague, Susan Savage, Jackie
Borne. ROW 6: Scott Yaeger, Geroge Gibson,
Steve Shelton, J. E. VanNatta, Rick Jeffries, Mike
Madsen, John Horner, Randy Stock, Paul Shrout,
RIGHT: Mr. Weakley prepares his
lesson plan. LEFT: Marti Teague
and Susan Savage train their ham-
ster. TOP: Diana Berrier, Donna
Hastings, and Judy sons display
their psychology experiment.
Christmos Proiect . ..
Psi Club Contributes
inquiring minds, willing to help, to under-
stand, to give all are essential in the
work and attitude of Psychology Club.
Psychology Club, open to all juniors and
seniors regardless of their knowledge of
psychology, was for the student genuinely
interested in the behavioral patterns and ab-
normal conduct of animals as well as man
Psychology Club brought brightness
cheer and friendship to the mentally re
tarded at the Higginsville State School for
the Mentally Retarded Every month mem
bers of the Club traveled to Higginsville to
perform play basketball or lust talk to the
students at the school
For Christmas Psychology Club sold
candy and Future Secretaries Association
contributed S25 to purchase gifts for the stu
dents at Higginsvllle
Officers for the Club were Mike Adams
President Mary Ann Bohnert vice president
Jill Dyer secretary and Debbie Tipton
FRONT ROW, L-R: K. Hostetter,vB. Ellis, S. Tennis, D
Keadle, R. Jeffress, J. Reeds. ROW 2: Miss Hoemke,
Mrs. Lotz, Mrs. Redfern, Mrs. Maggart, D. Berrier, J
Botts, J. VanDyke, B. Luke, J. McDaniels, D. Turner, C
Evans K Griffin V Thornton ROW 3' K Hastin s D
, . , . . , . . g , .
Phillips, D. Pugh, D. Cunningham, J. Madsen, J. Mueller,
R. Hulett, S. Phillips, J. LeBarron, S. Adams, T. Griffin
T. Becker, N. Snyder, N. Yeo. ROW 4: L. Jacquess, D
Hearn, M. Johnson, D. McCoy, S. Pettet, C. Crone, D
Long, J. Roe, G. Greer, P. Miller, B. Shelton, D. Meads,
V. Oliver, D. McQuerry, M. Montgomery. ROW 5: V. Hat-
field, V. Reed, G. Staats, J. Overly, C. Brendel, K. Hu-
ber, K. Bruer D Whitney, V. Gra S Thom son P. Har-
, - Y, - P ,
mon, G. Moser, D. Starks, V. Gray. ROW 6: V. Taylor, K
Mayfield, D. Spencer, P. Fagan, B. Haas, J. Bessmer, S
Savage, A. Pugh, D. Cunningham, L. Reese, J. LeBarron
S. Phillips, M. Goldsberry, V. Long. ROW 7: C. Heman
C. Courter, R. Huntsucker, P. Reagan, S. Satterfield, C
Reeds, C. Hedges, A. Winfrey, B. Corn, M. Schneller, L
Angelides. ROW 8:40. Bowman, J. Snead, P. Cunning-
ham, J. Duren, B. Howe, B. Casady, A. Dieckman, P
Winship, N. Brown, K. Angell, S. Boring, L. Cowan, D
W I um... .'
Enthusiosm Shown . . .
'Miss Pep' Initioteolp
Girls Support Tribe
Indian power and spirit were reflected by
many Fort Osage organizations in 1971. For
Pep Club, Indian power was "yell power."
Pep Club was involved in many activities
to promote spirit throughout the year. The
exciting second annual junior versus senior
powder puff game, sponsored by Pep Club,
ended in a tie, O-O. The situation was reversed
as the spirited boys in turn rooted for their
favorite class andbest girl. , 1
VICA's winning entry in the Pep Club's
Homecoming Mini-Float contest for 1970-71
used the slogan "Fort has a better idea."
Pep Club's largest contribution of the year
was the "Queen of Hearts" Courtwarming
Dance held February 19, in the girl's gym.
Pep Club decorated, chose the entertainment
and provided the refreshments for the dance
highlighting the 1970-71 Fort Osage Indians'
winning basketball season.
President Diana Berrier was ably assisted
in her official duties by vice-president Judy
Botts, secretary Julie VanDyke and treasurer
TOP LEFT: Jean Bessmer and Teri
Becker display spirit. TOP: Excite-
ment mounts as the Indians score.
BOTTOM: Chants were frequently
heard among the Pep Club. ABOVE:
Francie Griffin, for the third year,
cheers on the team.
Clubs Serve School
FHA Gives Service,
Club Presents Show
Individual initiative and group cooperation
was the focus of the FOHS Future Home-
makers of America and Choreography Club.
FHA, a national organization, centered
its interest among students studying home
economics in both junior and senior high.
in 1970-71, members of FHA visited the
Buckner rest home and the Jackson County
Home for the Aged.
The club aslo concentrated on leadership,
social qualities, improvement of home and
family living, and international good will. h
The Choreography Club explored the en-
tertainment of different periods of history as
they prepared for their annual Talent Show.
The girls prepared dance routines for the
show to demonstrate the dances of the past
The theme for the talent show, presented
in March, was "Down Through the Ages."
Choreography Club prepared routines
Roaring Twenties style, and, for contrast,
practiced a dance to the popular arrange-
ROW 1: QL-RJ: Miss Huntsucker, Vicki field, Patty Winship, Carol George Jean
Long, Rhonda Lasister, Carol Courter, Bessmer, Lynn Reeves Cheryl Haley
Mrs. Klamm. ROW 2: Susan Satter- y '
ROW 'l,Left to Right: Suzanne Harper, Karen Griffin,
Vicky Neal, Patty Winship, Kathy Huntsucker. ROW 23
Connie Riseburg, Jenie Madison, Roxanne Comer,
Janet Duren, Arlene Dieckman, Mrs. Mary Jean
Clark. ROW 3: Sandy Summers, Debra Robinson
Carol Stark, Vickie Long, Darlene Lamb, Kim Huber
Karen Brewek, Sally Prock.
BOTTOM: Randa Huber prepares to
use the new Home Ec. oven. TOP:
These two enjoy the atmosphere of
the Homecoming Dance. RIGHT:
Mrs. Clark demonstrates how to
finish a zipper.
Athletes Unite . .
Girls Assist dt Meets
Intense enjoyment in athletics was stim-
ulated by "O" and "I" Clubs in 1970-71.
"O" Club, an organization for varsity letter-
men, initiated the members by combining
inside-out jeans, bonnets, boots, and a candy-
filled purse as the atire for the hapless and
hopeless new members.
Social activities for the organization, whose
head officers were Jerry Meyers and Berry
Alexander included a dance and picnic for
members and their dates.
"I" Club, the girls' athletic club at FO,
sponsored athletic activities for club mem-
bers throughout the year. Included in these
were, volleyball, bowling, and tennis.
The girls in "I" Club assisted at all home
track meets, recording times, taking measure-
ments, and preparing the field for upcoming
races or events. -
A taxing, encompassing athletic test on
all types of physical ability was required for
afore admission into "I" Club, whose officers
were Devona Rogers-president, and Bev
"I" CLUB, FRONT ROW, L-R: Cindy Lang-
hammer, Bev Langhammer, Devona Rog-
ers, Mrs. Maggart. ROW 2: Linda Wilcox,
Garhon Stauss, Cheryl Hall, Marsha Burge,
Jackie Hedges, Belinda Luke, Susan
Thompson, Sue Pettit, Debbie Hearn,
Karen Griffin, Betty Keithly, April Harmon,
Karen Sims, Neila Hoaglin, ROW 3: Gloria
Staats, Teresa Tipton, Carolyn Hedges,
Sharon Kreissler, Patti Cunningham, June
LeBarron, Venita Gray, Linda Thompson,
Cindy Holeman, Renee Herrington, Kim
Huber, Kathy Taylor, Linda Angelides,
Cindy O'DelI, Linda Taylor. ROW 4: Vickie
Neal,. Nancy Hutchins, Becky Coleman,
Bonnie Olson, Julie VanDyke, Teri Car-
ver, Debbie Johnson, Debbie Spencer,
Charlotte Nolte, Mary Ann Bohnert, Ar-
lene Dieckmann, Vickie Thorton, Arlene
Winfrey, Denise Ryan, Kathy Fields.
6 1 A 1
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LEFT I Club members lntently
watch a close race at a home track
meet BOTTOM Darrel Anthony
glves hls glrllsh smlle as he dls
plays his attire at the O Club In
O CLUB FRONT ROW L R Jerry My
ers John Stewart Rlck Jeffries Gary
Stanton Howard Cu y ROW 2
Wayne Shipman Gary Lembocker
Grant James Jum Gargotta Ronme
Buckallew ROW 3 Mlke Scott Mark
Welch Wayne Husted Mlke Adams
Paul Warnex Davld Mulnex Darryl
Anthony ROW 4 Charles Shrout
John Parker Mark Reynolds Chlp
Weeg Curt Crandall Dennls OHara
Frank Neef ROW 5 Charles Wilcox
Roger Hahn Chet Young Mlke Clev
enger Ed Deckard J E VanNatta
Don Elchler ROW 6 Steve Bone
David Head George Bohnert Gerald
Barnes Ron Combs Jlm Starcher
Brad Reese ROW 7 Tom Barclay
Dale Maller Paul VanDyke Berry
Alexander David Larrmore Ken Ad
ams Ed Myers
DRILL TEAM FRONT Row UL-Rl: Arlene
Dieckman, Diana Berrier, Joy Snead, Debbie
Wright, Patti Cunningham, Linda Cowan. BACK
ROW: Barbara Casady, Belinda Luke, Janet
Duren, Beverly Howe, Nancy Bfcfwnf Darcy
Durham, Patti winsnip, Shirley Boring, Chefvl.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Linda Cowan and
Darcy Durham lead the drill team
as they march in the Buckner Parade.
LEFT: Joy Snead offers her help in
the concession stand. TOP RIGHT:
These pompon girls help promote
spirit. Belinda Luke and Shirley Bor-
ing cheer the team on.
Practice, Practice . .
lst Year lndianettes
Perform at Half Time
ingenuity described the most recent ad-
dition to the FOHS spirit chain. lt all started
with a simple idea.
The lndianettes premiered successfully
in their first year of performing for FOHS
audiences. The drill team-pompon group
combination practiced diligently four after-
noons a week to perfect their various rou-
tines. Even before the startof school, these
girls were busy learning techniques and
steps for their team.
The sixteen girls composed their own
pompon arrangements to such tunes as
"Mama," "Hawaii 5-O," "Spanish Flea," and
"Windy." The team performed at football
and basketball half times and also presented
their routines at wrestling meets.
Tired arms and feet were the result of the
lndianettes marching at the Independence
Halloween Parade and the Buckner Fall Fes-
tival, both held in the fall.
The co-captains for the lndianettes were
seniors Diana Berrier and Joy Snead. Assis-
tant captain was junior Debbie Wright.
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Homes Provided . .
Club Adopts Childp
International good will was the purpose of
the People-to-People Club in 1971. The
Club's personal goal was the adoption of a
To carry out this goal, the club, whose
president was Beth Haas, ran several money-
making projects such as a chili supper, a
greeting card sale, netting S300 profit, and an
"egg" sale, which profitted 340.
Members also provided "holiday homes"
for studentsattending Northwest Missouri
State from Thailand, Korea, Africa, and Ja-
pan for Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter.
Astronomy and ham radio operation were
the primary interests of Science Club, led
by Arlene Winfrey, for 1970-71. Several mem-
bers built a six-inch refractory telescope
under the direction of ninth grade physical
science teacher Lowell Burns. ,
Other members of the clubs learned ln-
ternational Code for transmission of mes-
sages to other stations. Mr. Buckley super-
vised the building and operation of the ham
tamateurl radio outfit. I
SCUENCF CLUB- FR0-NT ROW, l--RI Mr- BUCKISY, Cliff- ROW 3: Jim Hickman, Cindy O'Dell, Debbie Johnson,
'IS P9l'l'll1, Arlene Winfrey, PSY 0'D9ll- ROW 22 Mike Beth Haas, Robin Gribble. ROW 4: Kent Minton, Eddie
Benson, Pat Edwards, Rhonda Lasister, Bryon Ford. Sh0leS,Mike Sc0tt'Gregg Sullivan-
FRONT ROW, L-R: Mr. Barron, Beth
Haas, Sloan Phillips, Rose Hulett, Renda
Huntsucker, Mr. Bretz. ROW 2: Joy
Harwick, Charlott Crone, Jeanne Lamb,
Diana Turner, Melissa Montogomery,
Rosie Jeffress, Elaine Wyatt, Judy Mc-
Daniels, Jill LeBarron, Jane Roe, Le-
anna Smith. ROW 3: Carol Brendal,
Janet Overly, Kim Huber, Darlene
O'Dell, Linda Thompson, Kathy Taylor,
Paula Doyle. ROW 4: Mary Winfrey,
Mike Madsen, Eddie Sholes, Bruce
Bigley, Steve Bone, Russ Hamilton,
Mark Sevy, Phil King, Tee Huber.
BOTTOM: People-to-People Club
members try to sell cards to Jill
Dyer. TOP LEFT: Arlene Winfrey
works hard at grinding a telescope
lens. TOP CENTER: Beth Haas and
Walter Huntsucker try another ex-
.luclo Demonstroitecl . . .
Nelly to Fort Osage
"ini"-a simple Malayan word. Yet, for
"Nelly" Yeo Cheow Woo, this one word was
the answer to questions about her life in the
United States. Which school did she like?
"This" school. Which country served as her
home away from home? "This" country. What
year had been the most thrilling of Nelly Yeo's
Life? "This" year.
Nelly, a native of Singapore, joined the
F.O. student body in 1970, with the distinction
of being the first girl American Field Service
student in Osage history. Her family was the
Glen Snyder family and her American sister
.was Nancy Snyder.
President Pam Fagan and vice-president
Cindy Heman led the AFS members in various
money-making projects throughout the entire
1970-71 school year. .
During AFS week, a "slave" sale, of club
members was held, as well as an "Ugly legs"
contest with pictures of teachers' legs on
which FO student voted. Five other foreign
exchange students spoke Monday to FO
students about their countries.
TOP: A new idea was introduced in-
to the AFS assembly, the march of
flags. TOP LEFT: Nelly Yeo shows
Nancy Snyder, her American sister,
some judo holds. BOTTOM: Nelly
Yeo, Fort Osage's fourth foreign
exchange student, learns the funda-
mentals of typing.
FRONT ROW, L-R: S. Pettit, J. Dyer, N. Yeo, N. Snyder,
P. Winship, P. Fagan, C. Heman, D. McQuerry, S. Ballard,
F. Lee, P. Stevens, Mr. Burns. ROW 2: L. Cowman, E.
Wyatt, V. Endicott, D. Hacker, K. Griffen, T, Carver, M.
Haas, S. Kriessler, P. Jones, K. Bishop. ROW 3: J. Park-
er, M. Teague, J. Bessmer, K. Huber, C. Brendel, K. La-
Rue, S. Phillips, J. LeBarron, P. Cunningham, C. Shrout
ROW 4: R. Gribble, D. Turner, M. Goldsberry, V. Horner
J, Brendel, J. Snead, C. Evans, V. Thorton, A. Dieckman
N. Woods, B. Corn. ROW 5: R. Stock, S. Shelton, P. War-
nex,'G. Short, M. Madsen, E. Deckard, P. King, R. Jeff-
ries, C. Hamilton.
Duet Receives Honors . . .
World of Drdmotics
Displayed in Acting
Invitations into the exciting world of dra-
ma, excursions into and portrayal of the con-
flicts of the human mind, the showboat crew
. . .the Thespian Club of 1970-71.
Throughout the year, Thespians provided
the impetus for participation in the Fort
Osage drama department. Fort Osage drama
students were consistent finalists in tourna-
ments held throughout the year.
The duet team of Rose Jeffress and Paul
Shrout took top honors at many invitational .
tournaments in 1970-71. Their duet "l3utter- 1',i,,wR p Q, Q
flies Are Free" was lengthened into a one- FJTAW 7 i'
act play featuring Paul, Rose, Sherri Phillips 1 i' s
and Mark Harvey, and received first at the 'if' in
Neosho Tournament and fourth at Conference fr sip
one-act play competition.
Paul Shrout and Phil Gibson co-starred
in FO's annual spring play held April 22,
23, and 24. Neil Simon's "The Odd Couple"
was chosen for the 1971 production.
Thespian Club officers were Paul Shrout,
president, Charles Shrout, vice-president,
and Sherri Phillips, secretary-treasurer.
FRONT ROW, L-R: Mrs. Alyce Ivan, Ellen Broy- kin. ROW 3: Brian Moore, Rhenda Huntsucker
IGS, Kathy Angell, Julie VanDyke, Garhon Diane Ralston, Cindy Langhammer Jackie
Stauss, Rosie Jeffress, Pam Fagan. ROW 2: Reeds, Cindy Heman Cindy Reeds ,ROW 4'
Kathy Huntsucker, Jeanette Crossley, Joy Max Reser, Chet i-lamilton Paul Shrout-
Sneadf Linda Lloyd, Sheffi PhilliPS, PHUY Lar- Charles Shrout Mike Madsen Doug Anthony
BOTTOM: Rosie Jeffress memo-
rizes lines for an one-act play. TOP:
Thespian Club members work at
making masks for Winnie-the-Pooh.
ABOVE: In "Butterflies are Free,"
Paul Shrout shows his ability.
. .. .M--.-r
FRONT ROW, L-R: R. Simms, P. Gibson, E. Kettlewell,
M. Haas, C. Bowman, Mr. Banker, M. Madsen, K. Min-
ton, S. Phillips, P. Shrout, T. Luther. ROW 2: E. Chap-
man, D. Griffin, C. Angell, B. Moore, G. Adlard, N
Mitchell, C. Avelyn, K. Hastings. ROW 3: T. Becker, L.
Toca, T. Griffin, T. Cooper, V. Hatfield, D. DeWitt, D
Peppers, D. Lowry, J. LeBarron, R. Hulett, E. Wyatt, R.
Jeffress, J. McDaniels, S. Phillips, B. Ellis. ROW 4
D. Johnson, D. Mayhugh, C. Case, D. Carol, P. Jef-
fries, J. VanDyke, J. LeBarron, C. Shrout, J. Snead, P.
Fagan, P. Larkin, C. Langhammer, G. Stauss, L. Kettle-
well, V. Buck. ROW 5: V. Jones, D. Phillips, P. God-
dard, G. Sullivan, J. Horner, B. Stewart, G. Short, R.
Blake, J. Bytale, J. Riley, D. Anthony, M. King, L.
Howerton, R. Huntsucker, C. Reeds. TOP ROW: M.
Schneller, D. Knolting, T. Ferguson, P. Bowers, M.
Resser, N. Hulett, G. James, R. Jeffries, C. Hamilton,
M. Adams, G. Stanton, J. Parker, D. Bartow, L. Sebolt,
Phil, Bill Compete. .
Fort Is Represented
In Notionol Tourney
Intense excitement hovered over the NFL
iNationaI Forensic Leaguel assembly as the
winners of the finals of District NFL were
The silent, tense crowd turned into a wild,
frenetic mob as Phil Gibson and Bill Jeffress
were presented the chance to represent Mis-
souri at the national NFL tournament in
California, at Stanford University.
Phil and Bill's achievement was the coup
de grace of a year of achievements for NFL.
Phil also had the honor of representing
Missouri in Boy's Extemp. Beth Haas, ad-
vancing farther than any previous FO stu-
dent in girl's extemporaneous, took second
place at the District NFL contest.
Efforts of the local chapter of NFL, led by
Phil Gibson and vice-president Paul Shrout
were justified as it led in the competition for
the Missouri Outstanding Chapter Award.
The 1971 year ranked as one of three best
ever for NFL at Fort Osage. A huge majority
of the squad were underclassmen and pros-
pects looked very optimistic for the future.
LEFT: Kent Minton and Rick Sims
spends many hours preparing for a
future debate tournament with Oak
Park. FAR LEFT: Phil Gibson and
Bill Jeffress research pollution evi-
dence for the state debate tourna-
ment. TOP: Evan Kettlewell and
Mike Madsen review their note-
cards for information on their topic.
FTA FRONT ROW: Twyla Goddard, Lucinda Pen- Sherri Phillips, Jean Bessmer, Susan Savage,
niston, Jill Dyer, Mr. Musgrave, Pam Fagan, Judy Cindy Heman, Donna Nolting, Nancy WOOGS-
Botts, Pattie Winship. BACK ROW: Bev Howe,
ABOVE: Susan Savage and Jean
Bessmer are puzzled about the
decorations for the carnival. RIGHT:
Jill Dyer discusses plans for the
carnival. TOP: "Come blow your
horn," says Nancy Snyder at the
fourth annual FTA carnival.
Cdrnlvdl Is Success
Selected for Theme
lnformatlve gentle but farm qualltres
of a teacher Future Teachers of America en
couraged Its members to serve mankmd
through educating the world
The llbrary conference was the scene of
the 1970 71 candlellght Induction of new
FTA members as Jlll Dyer president and
Luclnda Pennlston vrce president led the
club rn the FTA pledge
Throughout the year many members of
FTA dedicated thelr time to teaching ele
mentary school children of the Fort Osage
school dlstrrct These members compiled
their own lesson plans classwork and tests
Other members assrsted teachers at Fort
Osage Hugh School by marking papers
teaching or helping prepare lessons
Pre eatlng contests drlnkmg and gambling
booths and jails were a few of the sur
prlses of the 1971 Future Teachers of Amer
:ca carnrval held Aprll 17
Fourteen clubs partlclpated In the carnival
making the 1971 carnival the largest ln the
hrstory of Fort Osage
, . . .
' if ' YY
s ' 1
BOTTOM ROW: QL-RJ: Belinda
Luke, Susan Savage, Mr. Beck.
ROW 2: Kim Huber, Jerry Crossley,
Cheryl Hall. ROW 3: Rhonda Las-
ister, Nancy Snyder, Rom Luke,
Pat O'DeII. ROW 4: Debbie Jenk-
ins, Janet Duren, Patty Harmon,
Venita Gray, Cathy Huntsucker.
ROW 5: Dale Smith, Linda Thomp-
son, Kathy Taylor, Keith Bishop,
Patty Lloyd, Cindy O'Dell. ROW 6:
Randy Sparks, Carol Courter, Sher-
ry Arnold, Cyndi Reed, Nancy Pen-
niston, Mary Schneller.
LEFT: Tom Luke, Janet Duren, and
Patty Harmon enjoy refreshments
after 3 3Paf1iSh Club meeting.
RIGHT CENTER: Two Spanish club
members check coats at one of
the games. Borrow: CENTER: Mrs.
Moore plans for the next day's
i - f. ' l
az. 4 .J Y-ev' Ny? my W M
Tres Delicieuse . . .
Taste Foreign Foods
"lncitar," Spanish for "incite," was the
catchpharse of Spanish and French Clubs as
they sought to inspire their members to in-
creased interest in the languages and cus-
toms of Spain and France.
Spanish food was sampled by members of
Spanish Club as they dined at Los Palmos on
January 14. Later in the year, the club ate
at Spanish Gardens, after which they attend-
ed a Spanish movie. To give others a taste
of Spain, Spanish Club gave'a taco dinner
at the FTA carnival.
The club's other activities included a roller-
skating party and a Spanish flavored Christ-
mas complete with a gift-Iadened pinata.
French club gave its members insight into
travel abroad as they toured TWA where
they learned factors involving trips abroad.
Famous French cuisine was tasted by the
French Club as its members dined in a res-
taurant with a French flair.
French Club also held a Christmas party
for its members, and exchanged gifts around
a Christmas tree.
FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: KL-RJ: V
Horner, C. Evans, K. LaRue, D. Keadle,
Mrs. Moore. ROW 2: L. Siegrist, S. Tennis
D. Cunningham, G. Moser, D. Starks, D
Thurman, J. Lamb, B. Ringwald, B. Moore
L. Smith, s. Kobe, N. Davis, L. Traderi
ROW 3: D. Lamb, D. Winship, R. Murphy
T. Julian, M. Kreissler, L. Jeffries, M. Dyer
S. Summers, D. Flobbinson, P. Winship
S. Adams, B. Howe, D. Berrier. ROW 4
C. Bowman, D. Carrender, V. Grey, K. An
gell, S. Jones, L. Lampher, J. Hamblin, D
Lamb, P. Larkin, M. Richards, J. Flow, C
O'DeII. TOP ROW: S. Bishop, J. Snead
C. Hall, C. Spease, C. Hedges, C. Lan'
hammer, A. Winfrey, B. Langhammer,
Vickers, D. Anthony.
FRONT ROW, L-R: Sue Harper, Randa Huber, Kate Da-
vis, Karen Breuer, Darlene Lamb, Nancy Penniston, Mrs.
Gilbert. ROW 2: Marsha Burge, Velda Wolfe, Bonnie
Piedmont, Karen Riley, Kim True, Kathy Lamb. ROW
3: Martha Penniston, Connie Hedrick, Diane Laughlin,
Carol Williams, Karen Whiting, Carol George. ROW 4:
Ethmgton Debbie Robinson Carol Stark ROW 5 Shel
Iey Elsea, Cathy Curtner Patty Preston Debbie Robin 2,
nnis Martin Steve Olson, Frank Koger, Jim
Vicki Hatfield, bucinda Penniston, Sally Prock, Donna
I , 1 ,D ' I ' ' f
son, De I, f
Riley, John Scafe, Jim Powers.
at ,, , . ,W,...,, l,,,,, ..,W..,.t,,
RIGHT: Frank Koger shows crowded
conditions in the library by getting
a ticket for next hour ABOVE'
Frank listens as students try to get
the price of FOHS pins lower TOP
Darlene Lamb ace speed reader
can read through magazines while
filing them LEFT Suzanne Harper
catalogs books for shelves
Protest Campaign . . .
Library Club Writes
Letters for Freedom
In protest of the treatment of U.S. prisoners
in North Vietnam, the FOHS Library Club
sponsored a letter-writing campaign to the
Viet Cong peace delegation in Paris.
The Library Club distributed postcards to
the students of Fort Osage in an attempt to
show the North Vietnamese dissatisfaction of
the treatment of POW's in prisons of North
Induction of new members was held early
in the fall. At Christmas, the club gave a
party for the members and sponsors, pre-
senting gifts to the three sponsors, Mrs. An-
derson, Mrs. Gilbert, and Mrs. Raveill.
ln spring, the Library Club travelled to
Missouri University, in Columbia, to view
the campus library facilities.
To finalize the year's activities for the or-
ganization, the members attended a Satur-
day night movie in Kansas City.
Money-making projects for the Library
Club, whose president was Suzanne Harper,
were limited to the sale of gold FOHS pins
to Osage students.
2, , i
Gold Atmosphere . . .
FSA Model Foishions
Promote New Styles
Interest in the secretarial profession was
promoted by the 1970-71 Future Secretaries
Association through teas, contests and
Christmas found many FSA'ers busily pre-
paring packages for the needy. FSA contri-
buted S25 to a Christmas fund, to provide
gifts to the Higginsville State School for the
Mentally Retarded. A Christmas tea was
given for FSA members in the home of Mrs.
Richard Franklin to top off the season.
The next big event was the style show,
given January 11, in the new auditorium. The
girls modeled fashions provided by the J.C.
FSA members also entered the "Miss Fu-
ture Secretary" Contest, exhibiting their
knowledge of secretarial abilities and duties.
At the end of the 1970-71 school year,
scholarships were given to two FSA mem-
bers. These scholarships were presented to
college or business-school bound FSA mem-
bers, who had been selected by popular
vote among the members of FSA.
I ' s
BOTTOM: Barbara Casady models
the peasant look in the FSA annual
fashion show and tea. TOP: Devonna
Rogers presents her recording sec-
retary's report during a monthly
FUTURE SECRETARIES ASSOCIATION. BOTTOM
ROW lL-RJ: Mrs. Franklin, Jackie Reeds, correspond-
ing secretaryg Devona Rogers, recording secretary,
Denise Davis, president: Delores VanTuyl, secretary
treasurer, Joyce King, vice-president, Mrs. Lotz.
ROW 2: Debbie Wagner, Terry Carver, Sharon Kre-
issler, Julie VanDyke, Patty Jones, Connie Risberg,
Cindy Austin, Jacque Watson, Sally Tennis. ROW 3:
Susan Coates, Virginia Horner, Barbara Chambers,
Jackie Borne, Donna Ethington, Laura Wescott, Bar-
bara Casady, Joy Snead, Diane Keadle, Shirley Bor-
ing. ROW 4: Linda Angelides, Sue Larkin, Carla
Stringer, Nancy Hutchins, Janet Brendel, Diane
Shields, Beverly Langhammer, Connie Borgman,
Renee Meredith, Denise Ryan.
Members Are Worthy . . .
Involvement in the Warrensburg District
DECA and VlCA contests was the primary
activity of the two clubs solely representa-
tive of the Vo-Tech.
Distributive Education Clubs of America,
or DECA, entered several members of their
club in contests concerning their knowledge
of sales and display.
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America, of
VICA, sent representatives from Vo-Tech
classes such as Drafting, Automotive and
DECA sold decorative candles at Christ-
mas and held a bake sale to make money
for their club's activities.
DECA's dance, given in the early part of
the year, was open to students of Blue
Springs, Oak Grove, Grain Valley, and Fort
Osage High Schools.
VlCA's money-making -projects included
a February candy sale and an end-of-the-
year dance, inviting people from schools
whose students attended the Area Vocational
Technical School. '
VICA FRONT ROW, L-R: Mr. Sullivan, L. Lynn
N. Brown, C. Holman, I. Bandelow, C. Moore
v. Storms, Mrs. Martin. Row 2: D. slanford, T1
Julian, S. Harper, R. Garcia, C. Huntsucker, L.
Nelson, N. Ervin, T. Caroni, J. Crossley, K
Alleman, P. Fagan, L. Gilmore, J. Warmouth
S. Bowers. ROW 3: S. Rhodees, T. Slee, D
Cline, G. Marble, H. Reeves E. Roberts P
Stephens, C. Harra, G. Lembocker, P. Gaume,
R. Wilbanks, L. Tapko. ROW 4: C. Heman, A.
Allen, D. Tipton, L.'Kettlewell, S. Sloan, S.
King., P. Brooks, S. Harmon, C. Mayfield, K
Phillips, S. Shelton, E. Scholhauer, J. Rothove
G. Robinson, D. Anthony. ROW 5: K. Williams
L. McConnel, T. Hays, L. Carton, M. Emry, D
Basinger, R. Monks, M. Harmon, G. Cole, R
Nelson, C. Judd, J. VanNatta, A. Owenings
R. Martley, V. Slee. ROW 6: Mike Potter, M
Hale, H. Cully, S. Costigan, D. Sanders, K
Adams., L. Hoaglin, S. Lankford, R. Cocklin
B. Smith, C. Cooley, B. Macha, B. Johnston
B. Preston, R. Perrin. ROW 7: L. Mason, Y
Mayhue, V. Huntsucker, C. Bryant, D. Leven, D
Etheridge, S. McCully, J. Bessmer, B. Powell
R. Booth, D. Garland, D. Robbins, K. Waisner
C. Winkler, M. Morton.
ROW 2: Donna Holman, Sherry Adams, Candy Wil
DECA ROW 1: June Jones, Vickie Hiatt, Kathy Bales.
Iiamson, Cindy Alkire, Nelia Hoaglin, Marlene Golds-
berry. ROW 3: Sandy Holman, Bonnie Olson, Delores
Pledmonte, Becky Coleman, Gary Sharp, Dave Bram
45 L L 'i 99 -
4 inf r 4,311.10 '
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LEFT: Excitement is the DECA dis-
play radios all coming on. TOP:
Shirley King, Pat Brooks and Linda
Kettlewell get no patient response.
f!"" is ABOVE: Ilona Bandelow, Howard
'lif!l' Cully and Larry Lynn watch as Mr.
Smith checks VICA awards.
Encore Droiws Cvoltion . . .
Chorole Goes Mod
for Spring Musiccile
lntermixing patriotic, secular, and con-
temporary music, Fort Osage's Concert Choir
rocked to "Aquarius", sang "This is My
Country" with -pride, and hushed the audi-
ence with "Kyrie EIeison" at the annual
spring concert given May 9,1971.
The auditorium lights illuminated the choir
standing amid blossoming trees. For the
first time, the choir was allowed to "dress
the part" wearing mod clothes for the con-
temporary songs and formals for the more
sober styles of music.
Many months of practice went into not only
the concert but also contest, April 6. As a
result of individual diligence, Paul Shrout,
Susan Savage, and Jennifer Parker received
ones at District, and repeated this winning
performance at State Contest. Nancy Snyder
and Cindy Heman received ones at District
and also traveled to state. One ensemble,
the McQuerry Madrigal, completed the list
of ones at the District contest.
President of the 1970-71 choir was Paul
Shrout, and vice-president was Mark Harvey.
CONCERT CHOIR. FRONT ROW, L-R: N. Snyder, Penniston, J. Parker, J. Wilkinson, A. Owings
D. McQuerry, L. Cowan, S. Botts, W. Shipman, F. Barnes, B. Reese, D. Eichier, K. Minton, D
R. Dyer, D. DeWitt, K. Bishop, D. Berrier, D. Combs, W. Walker, J. Snead, M. Richards, S
Keadle, D. Thurman, P. Winship, B. Johnson. Savage, K. LaRue, B. Hughes. ROW 4: J. Parker
ROW 2: T. Goddard, D. VanTuyl, V. Taylor, N. L. Jimmerson, B. Corn, D. O'Hara, R. Stock, R
Hulett, P. Shrout, E. Deckard, C. Shrout, C. Jeffries, G. Woods, M. Harvey, L. Angelides, N
Hamilton, D. Johnson, T. Carver, S. Kreissler, P. Woods, N. Penniston, D. Hastings, C. Heman.
Fagan, A. Dieckman. ROW 3: Butterworth, L.
sings Wayne Shipman. FAR LEFT:
Choir Officers: Mark Harvey,'V-Pres.,
Pam Fagan, Sec., Paul Shrout, Pres.
TOP: Completing his fourth year at
the fort, Mr. Gussman led the choir
to seven "I" ratings at contest.
ABOVE: Tenors practice their part
in "Behold Now" for Bacca-
"Glory, glory, halleluia!"
GlRLS CHORUS. FRONT ROW, L-Ft: Phyllis ker, Glenda Greer, Diane Whitney, Jan
Stephens, Debra Williams, Lari Ann Car- Scholbohm. ROW 3: Janet Cones, Connie
son, Connie Starnes, Karen Stark. POW 2: Hanes, Pauline Stark, Cyndi Reed, Carol
Kathy Kilgore, Janet Overly, Jennifer Par- Brendel, Debbie Spencer.
, , .
X V '
, ' f U.
ABOVE: "Oh what a lovely day,"
sings Phyllis Stevens. TOP: At a
last minute practice before contest,
Janet Cones and Pauline Stark run
over "Blue Are The Eyes." FZIGHTQ
lvlark Hayden listens intently to
instructions given by Mr, Gussman,
Lcirge Crowd Drown . . .
Girls' Chorus, Frosh
Perform in Concert
Instant insanity was the product, arduous
days of practice were the recipe that helped
the 1970-71 Girl's Chorus and Ninth Grade
Chorus contribute to the success of Osage's
first "mod" concert, the Spring Musicale.
Girl's Chorus, an unusually small group in
1970-71, numbering 17, proved their versatil-
ity by singing a variety of melodies like Ro-
ger's "Bali H'ai" and Bach-Gounod's sacred
melody, "Ave Maria."
"Blue are Her Eyes" by Clokey and "The
Lovely Saints" by Bright were musical se-
lections that earned a "Il" rating for the
GirI's Chorus at District Music Contest.
The Ninth Grade Chorus also performed
in the Spring Concert singing selections
from Schubert, Whitford, Vecchi, and Rogers
and Hammerstein's "Talk to the Animals."
Peter Bowers, a freshman, made his mark
in Osage music by being the first and only
freshman to receive a "I" rating at contest.
For their contest numbers, ninth grade
boys joined with concert choir boys to form
a boys choir that earned a "I" rating.
FROSH CHOIR. FRONT ROW, L-R: B
Smith, S. Prock, V. Buck, S. Walker, K
Whiting, S. Kendle, S. Knapp, D. VanTuyl
D, Riley, D. Winship, K. Ferguson, R. Fa
gan. ROW 2: A. Cartmill, T. Head, P. Lou
ritzen. C. Koby, E. Mitchel, D. Meads, M
Hayden, G. Bloss, M. Kreissler, T. Parkes,
V. Gray D.cCarver, K. Jones. ROW 3
J. Moore, C. Campbell, C. O'Dell, G.
Shields, N. Shrout, B. Stewart, J. Harvey,
G. Riggs, R. Monaco, D. Phillips, L. Chap-
in, B. Woods. ROW 4: J. Horner, G. Staats,
S. Satterfield, P. Goddard, D. Pugh, L.
Cramer, J. Powers, P. Bowers, E. Evans,
P. Paush, J, Varnell, Y. Hughes.
CONCERT BAND. FRONT ROW, L-R: C. Hedges,
D. Jenkins, C. Spease, M. Merritt, B. Warnex, P.
Clymber, K. Curtner, C. Nolting, M. Teague, D.
Price, Y. Hughes, ROW 2: A. Owings, V. Hole-
man, K. Taylor, R. Allison, L. McQuerry, B. Corn,
N. Mitchell, D. Gilbert, B. Hughes, L. Lynn, R.
Dyer, D. Peppers, R. Reynolds, W. Huntsucker,
P. McCarty, J. Hedges, L. Clymber. ROW 3: M.
Scott, L. Rodgers, B. Ringwald, J. Brendel, D.
McQuerry, K. Fields, C. Brooks, S. Welter, J. Le-
Barron, M. Barclay, D. Cunningham, C. Hoist, P.
Warnex, P. Lloyd, T. Dyer, D. Ethridge, C
Struewe, C. Drown, D. Hackett, C. Crandall, V
Horner, K. Adams, D. Obermeyer. ROW 4: P
Fagan, C. Austin, C. Judd, P. King, R. Shores
Mr. Scriven, A. Mitchell, B. Preston, J. Wilkinson
TOP Band Officers Paul Warnex
Sec Virginia Horner Pres Janet
Brendel VPres Dianne McQuerry
Treas FAR RIGHT A part of the
Trumpet Quartet Janet Brendel
and Dianne McQuerry practice for
contest BOTTOM Phil King pa
tiently waits for his cue in the
Horse RIGHT Yvonne Hughes
concentrates on her music March
to the Tournament
U H l N
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Rock Album Cut . . .
Sounds of Americci
Recorded by Bond
intonation, following the director exactly,
long hours of practice and a little luck
helped the 1970-71 Concert Band in receiv-
ing their second consecutive l rating at Dis-
trict Music Contest in Warrensburg.
Besides the band's I rating, 17 other solos
and ensembles brought home I ratings.
The 1970-71 Concert Band achieved an-
other "first" by cutting their first record al-
bum. lncluded on the-album were the selec-
tions the band had prepared for District
Contest and several light pop or rock num-
bers, such as "California Dreamer" and
"Monday, Monday." Because the record in-
cluded a great number of songs about the
United States, the record was entitled
"Sounds of America."
The Concert Band, besides cutting it's
first record, was honored by being selected
to play the back-up music for a recording
made by a professional drummer.
The 1970-71 officers of Concert Band were
Virginia Horner President, Janet Brendel
Vice-President, Paul Warnex Secretary, and
Diane McQuerry Treasurer.
Members Deolicoited . . .
Stage Bcinol Active
In School Functions
In snow or sleet, rain or hail, Fort Osage's
merry minstrels tramped to the rhythmic per-
Led by Drum Major Robin Dyer and Ma-
jorette Carolyn Hedges, Fort Osage's march-
ing band stepped out strongly in 1970-71.
Practice began August 25, for the 115
marchers, the largest band ever fielded by
Fort Osage. The band performed at five pre-
game and half time shows.
The band participated in the Buckner
Fall Festival, the Independence Halloween
Parade, and the American Royal Parade.
"The Funky Turtle" a musical rock num-
ber was one of the pieces played by the
stage band in their contemporary repertoire.
The group made their first public perfor-
mance at the Parent-Teachers Association
meeting in April, and later presented num-
bers inthe annual spring concert.
Stage Band was initiated four years ago
to give interested students a chance to en-
joy and play a more contemporary style of
music than that offered in concert band.
STAGE BAND: FRONT ROW, L-R: David Pep-
pers, Robin Dyer, Walter Huntsucker, Reggie
Reynolds, Larry Lynn. ROW 2: Ted Dyer, Patty
Lloyd, Paul Warnex, Don Ethrldge. ROW 3:
Cindy Brooks, Cathy Fields, Janet Brendel,
Diane McQuerry, Stuart Welter, Becky Corn.
TOP ROW: Phil King, Patty McCarty, Pam
Fagan, Melodie Merrit, Joe Wilkinson, Mr.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Carolyn Hedges
leads the band in precision drilling.
BOTTOM: The Fort Osage Band
performs at half times of home
games. TOP CENTER: Walter Hunt-
sucker warms his hands before
starting to play.
gm IN W
Jr. High Council...
Revises Old System,
NHS Induction Held
lndependenceg the mark of maturity, was
exhibited in the junior high by the members
of the Junior High National Honor Society
and the re-organized Student Council.
With the growth of the 'junior high came
greater co-operation between classes. ln-
stead of the traditional class officers the
student body was ruled by a council com-
posed of 18 members. Each class elected
six representatives and from these 18 stu-
dents the Student Council officers were se-
Lavonne Siegrist and Sharon Alleman
were elected as 1970-71 president and vice-
president of the junior high governing body.
The Council's most important contribution
was aiding the United Fund campaign with
the collection of donations among the junior
Junior High Honor Society held its second
annual induction the third week of April,
with President Charlene Crone and vice-
president Sharon Alleman officiating. Charter
members spoke on the goals, attributes and
history of the society.
JUNIOR HIGH STUDENT COUNCIL. FRONT Collier John Harvey Nancy Davis Vicky
ROW, L-R: Pam Staats, Lavonne Siegrist, Gondran ROW 3 Clark Mershon Cindy
Mafk H3Yd9ni Shawn Alleman, Terri Becker. Clemens Brenda Justus Steve Short Phyllis
ROW 2: Rick Ramsey, Janet Heman, Ricky Cowan
BOTTOM: Greg Shields and Lisa cuss NHS dance. BELOW: Lori
Lampher recite oath. TOP: Sharon Land receives her pin from Char
Aleman and Lavonne Seigrist dis- iene Crone in the induction.
my A it
FRONT ROW, L-R: David Peppers,
Rhonda Allison, Becky Warnex,
Dennis VanTuyI, Mr. Weakley
ROW 2: Cathy Avelyn, Karen Hast-
ings, Patty Parrish, Linda Chapin.
ROW 3: Peter Bowers, Norris
Shrout, Tom Hamilton, Mike Lair-
JUNIOR HIGH PUBLICATIONS. FRONT
ROW, L-R: Kathy Avelyn, Becky Warnex.
ROW 2: Gloria Staat, Kathy Marks, Lori
Davis, David Mitchell, Doug Winship,
Tom Luke, Gina Arnoni, Emma Cap-
man, Melodie Merrit, Debbi Berrier.
ROW 3: Brenda Box, Linda Jaquess,
Patty Grossman, Joy Madsen, Joyce
Beaver, Rozanne Gibson, Debby Meads.
ROW 4: Sara Webb, Janet Montes,
Becky Hendrend, Terry Beaker, John
Harvey, Mark Haden, Jerry Grossley,
Vicky Gongran, Patty Preston, Ann
Hoover, Pat Clymer, Alice Tipton, Jane
Cassidy, Lori Childs. TOP ROW: Richard
Roberts, Ted Dyer, Diane Phillips, Dana
Puan, Karen Hastings, Sherry Parsins,
Dana Gilbert, Jackie Horner, Debby
Westmoreland, Dawn Minnick, Gail Ben-
M a :: I
ABOVE: Lana Rodgers, Kathy Marks,
and Linda Hunter distribute "Res-
ervation Records". TOP: The Jr.
High Pep Club cheer their team to
another victory. BOTTOM: Miss Rus-
sel and Mrs. Clevenger took on
extracurricular duties by spon-
soring the Jr High Pep Club
Growth in Clubs . .
Stott Goins Talent,
Squad Builds Spirit
In-depth reporting, junior high style, re-
sulted in the Junior High's own publication,
Twenty-five junior high students made up
the staff, led by Editor Cathy Avelyn and Co-
editor Becky Warnex, with the aid of Head
Sponsor Miss Cox. 1
For ten cents an issue, students of the se-
nior and junior highs alike, could keep up
on the happenings of the junior high.
"Reservation Record" was self-supporting,
relying on its subscriptions for the papers
Junior high athletic activities received
additional support from the junior high pep
club. The junior high squad 'attended every
home game and travelled to an away games
for each sport in which the aspiring junior
high athletes participated.
For the first time since the formation of
the club, two years ago, members were
equipped with a standard uniform. The sim-
ple, neat uniforms were composed of white
blouses and red skirts.
JUNIOR HIGH PEP CLUB: FRONT ROW, L-R:
D. Phillips, S. Adams, R. Fagan, T. Grig, T.
Becket, C. Ferguson, L. Chapin. ROW 2
Mrs. Cleverger, D. Berrier, S. Alleman, P.
Staats. ROW Ill: B. Long, K. Rile K. True,
K. Bailey, M. Mutz, S. Morris, K. Shocky, G
Clemmens, R. Alhs, J. Hamblin, L. Mitchell
T. Thomspon, K. Webb. ROW 4: S. Webb, D
Tipton, D. Parsley, M. Scafe, B. Hendren, P.
Greiner, B. Swain, T. Kleeman, B. Davis, D.
Gross, A. Tipton, L. McQuerry, B. Wilcox, J.
Montes, P. Cowan. ROW 5: J. Webb, L. Payne,
J. Beaver, D. Laughlin, K. Fischer, R. Gibson,
P. Wilcox, G. Meyers, G. Dunham, K. Heflin
G. Hostetter, K. McGuIlough, P. Moan. ROW
6: C. Odell, P. Kelly, L. Jaquess, K. Hasting,
D. Meads, L. Haden, D. Hacker, L. Read, C.
Hargrove, P. Preston. ROW 7: L. Davis, L.
Childs, J. Casady, K. Marks, S. Butterworth,
Services Provided . . .
Art Festivol Visited 7
FHA Offers Support
Interest and enthusiasm were the primary
requirements for the Junior Art Club for the
1970-71 school year.
The club volunteered their services to any
junior high teacher, organization, or club in
school and the community needing posters,
bulletin boards, and decorations.
The Art Club, under the supervision of
Mrs. Donna C. King, .travelled to Warrens-
burg to attend the annual Central Missouri
State College Art Festival, April 2, highlight-
ing the club's activities for 1970-71.
Additional services for the community
were offered by the Junior High Future
Homemakers of America This organization
provided nut cups for the aged at Halloween
Christmas Valentines Day and St Patricks
Day and Easter baskets for the patients of
Mercy Hospital in Kansas City
Junior High ri-lA also sewed stuffed ani
mais for the Red Cross
The organization directed the purpose of
their organization to the improvement of
their skills through service to others
ART CLUB FRONT ROW LR Mrs King
Tammy Haston Pam Staats Lori Chllder
Debbie Berrier Mark Hayden ROW 2 Leinda
Sullenger Pan Vandeventer Betsy Horner
Lora James Brenda Jennings Barb Rowe
Jeannie Robinson Laura Davis Pam Mc
son Vicki Costigan Debbie Flake Kim Hen
ry Diana Laughlin Melody Foster Deanna
Ellis Gale Benett Brian Jones ROW 4
Gina Miller Cindy Hall Debbie Huber Kim
Webb Janet Montes Kathy Marks Phyllis
Cowan Anna Heightman Patty Wilcox ROW
5 Linda Buehler Sharon Jones Brenda Dav
is Vickie Gondron Becky Brown Ginger
Hostetter Barb Wilcox Lesley Hayden Jane
ford John Harvey Jerry Crossley Kathy
Hamilton Donna Hacker Steve Copenhaver
Patty Mohn Debbie Vonthun
. . , . ,
Gollum., Lois Thortcn. ROW 3: Roxanne Gib: Casady, how 63 Kathy Winters, Sheryl Bur-
BOTTOM: Art Club members set up
props for the annual Future Home-
makers of America fashion show.
TOP: "Step right up," says Mary
Ann Bohnert at the FHA's booth in
the FTA Carnival. BELOW: One of
the jobs of the Art Club is putting
'ROW 4: C. Stims, Fl. Cones,
up bulletin boards in the Jr. High.
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JUNIOR HIGH FHA. FRONT ROW
L-R: S. Hargrove, V. Sparks, J. Casady,
K. True, L. Lynd. ROW 2: D. Hed-
rick, J. Miller, S. Woolridge, C. Mel-
ture, T. Griffin, J. Praglie, C. Clem-
mons, A. Thompson, Mrs. Bohnert
ROW 3: M. Cordray, K. Mason, B
James, S. Webb, S. Payne, M. Fyfe
Montz, K. Henry, R. Hetson, B. Dav
is, S. Jones, K. Gorham. ROW 5
S. Scott, S. Huntsucker, B. Young
H. Bohnert, P. Waid, C. Shiites, L
Price, T. Sloan. ROW 6: G. Hostetter
K. McCollough, V. Gondran, K. Penni-
man, J. Hughes, J. Eaglia, Fi. Moore
Dioine Crowned . . .
Floats, Spirit Chain
lndetatigable dancers grooved to the soul
vibrations of "The Goodtime Rebellion" in
flower-decked gardens beneath a shimmer-
ing moon at the Homecoming Dance of 1970.
An ear-splitting roar vibrated through the
pep assembly as indian fans became in-
toxicated with spirit and immovable in un-
shakeablelfaith that the Indians would reek
havoc upon the Lee's Summit Tigers. The
Tigers gave the indians their only loss of the
season on the homecoming turf with a
heart-breaking 40-7 final score.
Long, brightly colored chains decorated
the student lobby as products of the week-
long "spirit chain" contest. "Fort has a
better idea," said VICA and proved it with
their winning mini-float motto.
Coronation took place at the homecoming
dance beneath a rose trellis which framed a
queen's throne. An excited gasp came from
Diane Keadle as she was crowned by Rhonda
Ficke, the 1969-70 queen. Homecoming Prin-
cesses for the 1970-71 festivities were Gail
Adlard and Jackie Reeds.
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Miss Diane Keadle
BOTTOM: Homecoming activities
are climaxed as students dance to
the music of The Good Time Re-
bellion. FAR LEFT: Homecoming
Court: Jeanne Lamb, Gail Adlard,
Queen Diane Keadle, Jackie Reeds,
Robin Gribble. CENTER: "Fort has
a better idea", is the theme of the
VICA Float. TOP: Coach Fischer,
lineman coach, gives a victory
speech at the Homecoming pep
Miss Beverly Howe
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Miss Devonna Rogers
Royolties Crowned . .
Bev, Devonnci Rule
Amid Drizzling Roiin
lnclement weather soaked the atmosphere.
Candidates dodged puddles and worried
about their hair. Courtwarming went on with
the patter of rain on the gym roof. History
repeated itself as the FOHS track relays
progressed in spite of intermittent rains and
high gusty winds.
The festivities reached their highest peak
as the Queen of Hearts, Beverly Howe, and
Track Queen, Devonna Rogers were crowned.
Queen Beverly, senior princesses Judy
Botts and Janet Brendel were enthroned
amid cascades of flowers and streamers.
The sounds of the Blackwater Junction
saturated the heart-decked gym after the
Courtwarming game, February 19, where the
royalty was crowned during half time.
Two seniors, Beverly Langhammer and
Devonna Rogers, vied for the title of FOHS
Track Queen of 1970-71.
The rain poured and the wind howled but
nothing could make Devonna's smile any less
bright or diminish her excitement as she
began her reign as Track Queen of 1970-71.
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LEFT: Track Court: Becky Ellis, Bev
Langhammer, Queen Devonna, Robin
Gribble, Sharon Kriessler. TOP:
1970 Courtwarming queen presents
Queen Beverly with bouquet. RIGHT:
Devonna Rogers works on Career
Day. ABOVE: Courtwarming Court:
Julie VanDyke, Janet Brendel, Queen
Beverly, Judy Botts and Becky Ellis.
Diana, Cheryl Chosen . . .
Introducing a "barnwarming" theme to the
students of the Fort, the yearbook staff
crowned Queen Diana Berrier and King Paul
Shrout amid hay, and wagon wheels.
The Yearbook Dance of 1970 introduced
another "first" for Osage, disc jockey Phil
Jay, of radio station WHB, emceed the dance,
and held dance and hair tossling contests.
Diana and Paul's Royal Court consisted of
Princesses Sally Tennis and Judy Botts, and
Princes Gary Stanton and Wesley Walker.
Diana's scepter was a bouquet of wheat and
the royal crowns wore cowboy hats.
The casual decorations of the Yearbook
Dance were contrasted by the dainty snow-
flakes, glittering, jeweled pond, and soft
sparkling throne ofthe Snowflake Dance.
The 1969 Snowflake queen, Candy Dennis,
crowned Queen Cheryl Bowman to reign
under a ceiling of snowflakes and stars.
The queen was presented a glimmering
tiara and one dozen red roses as tribute to
her royalty. Janet Brendel and Denise Davis
attended Cheryl as the Snowflake Court.
Paul Shrout and Diana Berrier
Yearbook King and Queen
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Tim Whelan and Cheryl Bow-
discuss ' plans for after the
dance. CENTER: King Paul Shrout
and Queen Diana Berrier laugh at
HS induction tea. FAR LEFT:
Snowflake court Denise Davis,
I Bowman and Janet Brendel
discuss what to wear to the dance.
Yearbook court Judy Botts,
Shrout, Diana Berrier, Wes
r. lNot pictured are Sally Ten-
d Gary Stanton.l
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Musical Is Presented
In New Auditorium
Indian Territory was the scene, the 1800's
set the period, while the statehood of Okla-
homa provided the event for the setting of
Fort Osage's fourth musical "Oklahoma"
The new auditorium was used for the first
time for the musical and it presented many
advantages to the cast. The greatest aid was
the improved voice projection of the 100-
member musical cast and crew.
The plot involved a conflict between the
ranchers and farmers entwined with an "eter
nal triangle dispute between Curly McLain
played by Paul Shrout and Judd Fry played
by Mark Harvey Laurey Williams portrayed
by Donna Hastings provided the third angle
The cl rnax of the story errupted violently
as Judd Fry appeared at Curly and Laurey s
wedding to demand a kiss from the bride A
fight ensues in which Judd the villain falls
on his knife and is killed
Special effects including a ballet dream
scene performed by Kathy Ferguson and
the set created by the art department added
to the mystical quality of the production
CENTER: "Felix you're hysterical,"
says Oscar QPhil Gibsonj while he
throws water on him. LEFT: "Meet
Cecily lDebbie Caroll and Gwend-
olyin fRose Hulettj Pigieon," says
Oscar fPhil Gibsonj. BELOW: "l'lI
kill myself," threatens Murray llvlark
Harveyj as Oscar tries to stop him
during a poker game. RIGHT: "That's
all right Felix, fPaul Shroutl maybe
it's just a fight," consoles Speed
lFrank Neefl as Roy fBill Jeffressl
tries to calm him. FAR RIGHT:
"You create a pressure and you're
ears clear up," explains Felix to
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'Odd Couple' ci First . . .
A Modern Comedy
lnane chatter saturated the electrified at-
mosphere. The actors struck their poses.
Stagehands gasped in universal preparation
for the initial cue "Tell me, Mr. Maverick, is
this your first time on the riverboat?"
Near panic struck a befuddled prop crew
as they scurried around just minutes before
the curtain went up on Neil Simon's play, in
a futile attempt to correct a malfunction in
the house lights.
The Fort's adaptation of "The Odd Couple"
starred Paul Shrout and Phil Gibson as Felix
Unger and Oscar Maddison. The only two
female roles, the Pigeon sisters, Cecily and
Gwendolyn, were portrayed by two sopho-
mores, Debbie Carole and Rose Hulett.
The 1971 play evidenced many changes
from previous years. "The Odd Couple" was
the first modern comedy ever presented as
Fort Osage's drama production.
Better audio and lighting effects were pro-
vided by the equipment of the new audi-
torium for "The Odd Couple," which was pre-
sented April 22, 23, and 24.
RlGHT: Dancers are caught "behind
the scenes" as they dance to the
music of the Generation Gap. TOP:
Guests enjoy the company of their
dates as they "sit one out." TOP
RIGHT: Decorations add to the
pleasant atmosphere of the Prom.
BELOW: Five of the sophomore
servers help to carry out the theme
of the event. BOTTOM CENTER:
Beverly Howe, escorted by Jerry
Coleman, leaves the final Junior-
Senior Prom held at Fort Osage.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Under the signs
of the zodiac, the enthused stu-
dents swing to the sounds of 1971.
Generation Gap Offers
Rock Music for Couples
RIGHT: The "Generation Gap" wails
the "Age of Aquarius" to open the
last Junior-Senior Prom. ABOVE:
Janet Brendel and her date, Gary
Spease, pose in front of Zodiac
background for their prom memory
pictures. TOP: The "Generation Gap"
five piece band, highlights the
"Signs of the Zodiac CENTER
Zodiac signs add to the decoration
of the prom BOTTOM Couples
dance near the geyser fountain
center of attention on the dance
Bond Performs As . . .
Prom Trodition Ends
Under Zodicic Signs
Instruments gleamed in the bright stage
lights, and multi-colored lights extended their
long pastel-hued fingers to the ceiling as the
minutes ticked by at the last Junior-Senior
Prom of Fort Osage High School.
A time tunnel of futuristic ideas transported
the time-worn girl's gym through time and
space to a contemporary theme and setting,
"The Signs of the Zodiac."
"The Age of Aquarius" appropriately began
the musical selections of a professional hard
rock group, "The Generation Gap." The band
performed .songs from "Blood Rock" and
other rock groups but also crooned slow
melodies like "l'm Gonna' Make it With You."
With the help of Mrs. Donna King, juniors
hung glittering "zodiac stars" from a dark
blue ceiling, decorated the walls with big
zodiac posters, and built a sparkling fountain
inthe center of the dance floor.
May ninth the gym was dismantled. Bits of
dark blue paper were swept up and burned.
In the spitting flames could be read the obit-
uary of an 18-year tradition.
ABOVE: With diploma in hand, Gary
Varnell leaves the stage. TOP CEN-
TER: Lucinda Penniston excitedly
accepts her scholarship. TOP
RIGHT: In relief, Deb Tipton exits
from commencement. BOTTOM:
While saving a seat, Nancy Rose
prepares for the big event. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: The graduating class
of '71 sits together for the last time.
. ., , .
Alma Mater Sung as . . .
Year of Challenge
Introspective seniors filed slowly into the
Fl.L.D.S. Auditorium to the strains of "Pomp
and Circumstancef' They took their places and
the 1971 graduation began.
The rapid growth of the class, graduating
over 220, made it expedient to hold the cere-
monies in a better equipped, more spacious
auditorium than FOHS could provide.
The R.L.D.S. Auditorium provided many
advantages, one of which was better acoustics
for the band and the speakers.
Speakers chosen by the class were Vir-
ginia Horner and Paul Shrout. Advice on future
goals was given in Virginia's speech titled
"Now lt's Up To You." Paul used the lyrics
"The Impossible Dream" as the subject of his
speech on what success should mean to every
The senior class stood to sing the alma
mater which was sung for the first time at
graduation exercises in Osage history.
The efforts of twelve troubled but trium-
phant years culminated in one short moment
when a diploma changed hands.
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individual efforts . . . getting lost in
look-alike halls . . . five years left
. . .new friends. . .growing up. . .
four years left Q ., . eighth hours . . .
three years left . crowded halls
. . pushing . . .two years left . . .
taking hard courses . . . one year
left . . . graduation . . . emotion . . .
eager anticipation of new horizons
,A,i,?74.,,. Ag , Y ..
225 Graduate . .
Auditorium is Scene
of Varied Emotions
lndelibly marked on many graduates' cal-
enders, May 18 stood for freedom-liberation
from the dull routine suffered for twelve long
years of learning the three "Ft's".
Graduates' names were called, and diplo-
mas were distributed to the 225 seniors, the
first class to number over 200. The last tri-
umphant strains of the recessional vibrated
through the R.L.D.S. Auditorium as the class
of '71 filed slowly from their seats and out
of the auditorium.
Some looked to the bright, neon future.
Others peeped into the pastel past to re-
kindle mellow memories.
The memories of their senior year included
being the "guinea pigs" of a new program
of semester courses for senior English, a
deficit of S150 carried over from their junior
year, and President John Stewart and Vice-
President Paul Shrout.
ln 1970-71, new faces filled the seniors'
places and the class of '71 became one
more class represented by one more class
composite in the halls of Fort Osage.
BOTTOM: Dave Ballard gathers in-
formation during the Social, Health
and Welfare day. TOP: Senior, Mike
Adams contributes to the over-all
performance of "Joy to the WorId".
' ,ov I
KENNY ADAMS: Band 1,2,3,4: Track
2,3,4: Mixed Clar. 4 1,2,3: O Club 3,
4: Football 1,2,3,3: Basketball 1,2,3:
NHS 4: VICA 4. MIKE ADAMS: Band
1,2,3,4: Football 1,2,3,4: Boys' State
Track 2,3,4: NHS 3,4: O Club 3,4:
NFL 4: Psi Club 3, Pres 4. GAIL
ADLARD: NFL 1,2,3,4: NHS 3,4: Jr.
Class Sec. Homecoming Court 4:
Psi Club 3.
BERRY ALEXANDER: Track 1,2,3,4:
O Club 1,2,3,4: Cross Country 2,3,4:
VICA 3. ALICE ALLEN: Spanish Club
1,2,3 Pres: Spanish Honor Society
2,3: People to People 1,2,3: NFL 2:
NHS 4: Thespians 2,3: I Club 3,4:
FTA 3: Psi Club 3: VICA 4: "S" Hon-
or Roll 1,4: Citizenship Award Run-
ner-up 1. GARI ALUMBAUGH.
CINDY AUSTIN: Band 1,2,3,4: Pep
Club 1: Cheerleader 1: Homecoming
Princess 1: Student Council 1:
French Club 2,3: FTA 4. DAVID
BALLARD. ILONA BANDELOW.
GASTON BARANDA. DICK BAR-
TOW. NFL 1,2,3,4: Basketball 1,2,3,
4: Football 1:NHS 3,4: V-Pres:
French Club 3,4: AFS 3,4: Boys
State 3: St. Co. 2: Quill 81 Scroll 3,
4: Newspaper, Yearbook Staff 4:
"S" Honor Roll: Who's Who: Out-
standing Teen 4: Regents Sch
Prom Com. DON BEEBE.
DIANA BERRIER: Honor Roll 1,2,3,4:
Regent's Sch: Who's Who: Out-
standing Teen: NHS 4: Yearbook
Queen 4: St. Co S.S Ass't Ed.: In-
dianettes, Capt. 4: Pep Club 3,4,
Pres. DEBBIE BLANDFORD: NFL L:
FHA 2: Psi 3,4: VICA. MARY ANN
BOHNERT: Perf. Att. 1: S.S. Feat.
Honor Roll 3,4: I Club 3,4: Psi 3,4:
French Club 3,4: Powder Puff Game
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jim W S fx lx'
W I , dh 4 :.4- ,- ,Q la-4,45
CONNIE BORGMAN: FSA 43 Powder
Puff Game 43 S Honor Roll 4. JACKIE
BORNE: French Club 1,2,33 People-
to-People 2,32 Honor Roll 1,2,3,43
FSA 43 St. Co. 33 Princess 2, Psi
Club 3. JUDY BOTTS: Pres. 1, Sec.
23 Pep Club 2,3, v-pres. 43 Quill 81
Scroll 3,43 Photo Ed. 43 St. Co. 2,33
Yearbook 81 Courtwarming princess
SARA BOWERS. CHERYL BOWMAN:
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4Q NFL 1,2,3,43 AFS
1,2, rep't. 33 Pep Club 13 lndianettes
Co-Cap't. 43 French Club 2, 33 Quill
81 Scroll 3,41 Smoke Signal Editor
43 People-to-People 2,33 NHS 3, sec.
43 Mock UN 2,45 Psi Club 33 Snow-
flake Queen 43 Who's Who 43 DAR
Award 4. JAY BRADLEY.
JANET BRENDEL: Band 1,2,33 v-
pres. 43 Honor Roll 1,3,4Q Concert
Choir 2,33 Perf. Att. 1,2,3,43 Allied
Arts 3,43 AFS 43 FSA 43 NHS 43 St.
Co. 43 Snowflake 8 Courtwarming
Queen Cand. 4. PAT BROOKS. NAN-
CY BROWN: Pep Club 1,2,3,43 Li-
brary Club 1,2,33 Drill Team 43 VICA
v-pres. 45 FHA 2,3.
ELLEN BROYLES: Pep Club 1. NFL
1,2,3,43 People-to-People 2,33 AFS
2,3Q French Club 2,3. BYRON
BRUNTMYER. CASEY' BRYANT:
VICA 3,43 Track 33 Attendance
fg it '31
Foolboll Uniforms Ruin Imoge
Originoled by Feminine Sex
JOANNE BUSH. CARL BUL-
JESSICA CAMPBELL: Pep Club
33 Psi Club 33 Coun. Ass't 3,4.
BARBARA CASADY: French
Club 1,2,33 Pep Club 2,3,4Q
,ji Quill 8i Scroll 3,43 Psi Club 3,42
NHS 43 FSA 43 Outstanding
Teen 43 lndianettes 43 S.S
Make-up Ed. 43 Honor Roll 3,42
Powder Puff Game.
LYNN CHAPMAN. SUSAN
COATS: FSA 43 Psi Club 3,4.
. X. .liilz
3 52 I gf '
LEFT: "That's a cute dress Barbara"
compliments Judy Botts. TOP LEFT:
"What's a fade out?" questions
Connie Borgman during the Pow-
der Puff game. CENTER: Jessica
Campbell uses the "mirror trick" in
copying designs for art.
Moitmen out Assembly
PATTI COLE. RONNIE COMBS: Foot-
ball 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,3,45 Track
1,2,3,45 Class President 25 Class V.
P. 35 O Club 2,35 Football H-M All
Area 3, All-Conference 35 1st Team
All-Area 45 1st Team Conference 45
1st Team All-Districtg 1st Team All-
Metro. STEVE COMBS: Wrestling 4.
STEVE COSTIGAN: Football 15
Track 1,35 Wrestling 25 VICA 4.
SHEILA COURTRIGHT. DANNY
JEANNETTE CROSSLEY: Thespians
3,45 VICA 4: HOWARD CULLY: Foot-
ball 1,2,3,45 Wrestling 1,2,3,45 O
Club 2,3,45 VICA 3,45 Track 4. DE-
NISE DAVIS: French Club 1,2,35
Pep Club 2,35 Honor Roll 1,2,3,45
FSA 3, Pres. 45 Quill and Scroll 3,45
NHS 3, Treas. 45 Asst. Yearbook
Ed.5 Psi Club 3,45 Regents Schlr.
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TOP CENTER: Steve Combs views
the cake presented to the wrestling
team. CENTER: Steve Costigan
works hard in Voc-Tech.
JAMES DENTON DEBRA DIXON
Counselors assistant 34 gym as
DARCY DURHAM Pep Club 1 234
Cheerleader 12 French Club 123
4 Honor Roll 1 234 lndlanettes 4
NHS 34 St Co 34 Whos Who4
Qulll 8t Scroll 34 Smoke Srgnal 8t
lndran Legends photographer 4
JILL DYER NHS 34 FTA 123
pres 4 French Club 34 Allred Arts
4 AFS 2 3 Honor Roll 2 3 4
PAT EDWARDS Class rept 12
NHS 34 Girls Chorus 123 Allred
Arts 34 Sc: Club 34 Honor Roll
1234 Ps: Club 4 Regents Schol
arshlp 4 Typlng Award 2 DON
EICHLER Football 1234 Track 1
4 Cholr1234 O Club
Psl Club 4 Basketball1
ROBERT ELLIS. NANCY ERVIN.
LINDA ESRY. DONNA ETHINGTON:
Pep Club 1,2,35 Library Club 1, sec.
2, pres. 3,45 FSA 45 FHA 1,2,3.
PAMELA FAGAN: Choir 1,2,3,45 NFL
1,2,3,45 Band 1,2,3,45 Pep Club 1,25
3,45 Musical 253,45 AFS 2,3,45 FTA
2,3 sec. 45 NHS 45 VICA 45 Allied
Arts 3,45 Thespians 2,3,45 Stage
Band 2,3,45 Miss Pep 4.
KATHY FIELDS: FSA 3,45 l Club 3,45
Band 3,45 Powder Puff Game 3,4.
DANNY FINNEGAN: Industrial Arts
Club 2, pres. 25 Honor Roll 4. LINDA
RACHEL GARCIA: Spanish Club 15
VICA 3,45 PAUL GAUME: Basketball
15 Track 2,35 "O" Club 2,3,45 VICA
45 Football 35 Wrestling 45 French
Club 4. JERRY GEORGE: Football
15 Track 1,25 MO. State Rodeo
Finals 1,2,3,45 National Rodeo Finals
X91 X yu Q
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ABOVE: "This is mine," says Paul
Gaume as he takes his name down Q
from me bulletin board. TOP: Linda If
Esry works on her dress in Home ,t,1-i.i-'
Ec. RIGHT: Dorothy Green models
a No. 2 dress she made in the
Spring Fashion Show. jf ,
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Home Ec Presents Style Show,
Poul Goume Shows Closs Splrlt
GEORGE GIBSON Fo tball 1 In
dustrlal Arts Club 1 treasurer 2
French Club 34 Psl Club 4 LINDA
GILMORE People to People 12 AI
lied Arts 23 AFS 12 Counselor
Asst 23 VICA4
VENITA GRAY Honor Roll 1234
Spanish Club 2 sec 34 Spanlsh
Award 2 Spanlsh Honor Society 2
34 French Club 34 DOROTHY
HARRY HARRIS BETH HAAS NFL
1234 Honor Roll 1234 Pep Club
1234 Choir 123 Qulll 8. Scroll
34 Debate Squad 1234 2nd In
State Girls Extemp 4 Peo to Peo
23 pres 4 Indlan Legends Copy
Ed 4 Smoke Slgnal News Ed 4
AFS 34 NFL Top Ten 4 PSI Club
4 Allred Arts 34 Powder Puff 34
MARY HALE MAYO HALE
Seniors Compose Publications Stoiffsp
'Aunt Eller' Portrciyed by Cindy Hemoin
CHET HAMILTON: NFL 1,2,3,45
French Club 2,3,45 Basketball Mgr.
2,35 S Honor Roll 35 JV Track 15
SAUNDRA HARMON. SUZANNE
HARPER: Library Club 1, Treas. 2,
V Pres. 3, Pres 45 Choreography 1,
25 FHA Par. 2, Rep. 3, Pres. 45 Quill
8t Scroll 3,45 Powder Puff Game 3,45
Smoke Signal Staff 45 Yearbook
C.L. HARRA: Vica Club 3,4. HARRY
HARRIS. JOHN E. HARRIS.
JOHN F. HARRIS. DONNA HAST-
INGS: NFL 1,25 French Club 1,2,35
Concert Choir 1,2,3,45 Honor Roll
1,2,3,45 Musical 3,45 NHS 45 Psi
Club 3,45 CYNTHIA HEMAN: Choir
1,2,3,45 Musical 1,2,3,45 Pep Club
1,2,3,45 Allied Arts 3, Pres. 45 AFS
2,3, Sec. 45 Thespians 3,45 FTA 3,45
VICA 45 Peo-to-People 4.
CAROLYN HENSLEY. MIKE HESS.
JIM HISLE: Industrial Arts 15 JV
Wrestling 2,35 NHS 3,4.
RIGHT: Leo Gussman applies make-
up to Cindy Heman, "Oklahoma's"
Aunt Eller. TOP: Mary Ann Boh-
nert feature editor discusses the
current edition of Smoke Signal
with staff member Suzanne Harper
:Z ' ,f -" f
LYNDLE HOAGLIN: Track 1' Library
ass t. 1' Football 2' VICA 34. CHER-
YL HOLEMAN: Spanish cl b 1-
VICA3 sec. 4.
CONNIE HOOVER: Pep club 1,25
Library 1,25 DECA 3. VIRGINIA HOR-
NER: Band 1,2,3, pres. 45 Psi club
3,45 Allied Arts 3, v-pres. 45 FSA 45
NHS 45 AFS 45 Powder Puff game
3,45 St. Council 45 Class sec. 45
Commencement speaker 4.
BEVERLY HOWE: French club 1,2,3,
45 Pep club 1,2,3,45 lndianettes 45
FTA 3,45 NHS 45 Headline Editor
Smoke Signal 81 Indian Legends 45
Courtwarming Queen 45 Honor Roll
3,45 Powder Puff game 3. RANDA
HUBER: NHS 3,45 Psi club 35 Library
club 3, v-pres. 4.
PAT HUMBIRD: Football 1. CATHY
HUNTSUCKER: Pep Club 1,25 Per-
fect Attendence 1,2,3,45 FTA 2,35
NFL 3,45 Thespians 3,45 Spanish
Club 3,45 "I" Club 3,45 Peo-to-Peo-
ple 35 Allied Arts 35 Coun. Asst. 4.
VERNON HUNTSUCKER. WALTER
HUNTSUCKER: French Club 1,25
Band 1,2,3,45 Psi Club 3,45 Science
Club 3,45 Stage Band 3,4.
TOM HURST. NORMAN HUSTED.
LEFT: Jackie Borne and Joyce King
work diligently in the office during
their study hall. TOP CENTER: Kathy
Huntsucker smiles while receiving
expert help in applying make-up.
RIGHT: Nile Jeffries applies paint
to his newly finished shop project.
Seniors Use Vocational Opportunities,
Make-Up Application Shown to Cathy
ROGER INGRAM. JIMI JAQUESS:
as NFL 1,2,3,45 Football 1,2,3,45 Basket-
ball 1,2,35 Track 1,2,35 Quill Sn Scroll
3,45 Smoke Signal 81 Indian Legends
Photographer5 French Club 3. LAURA
JEFFRIES: French Club 2,3,45 AFS
25 People to People 2,3.
NILE JEFFRIES: Football 1,25 Track
1,2. RICK JEFFRIES: NFL 1,2,3,45
O Club 3,4 Tres5 Football 1,2,3,45
Track 2,3,45 French Club 3, Treas5
NHS 45 Psi Club 4. BARBARA JOHN-
SON: NFL 15 French Club 2,35 Psi
Club 35 Girls Chorus 35 Choir 4.
RICK JOHNSON: VICA 3. MONICA
JONES. KAREN JONES.
TIMBERLYNN JULIAN: Pep Club 1,
25 l Club 2,3,45 French Club 1,2,3,45
Psi Club 3,45 VICA 45 Honor Roll 1.
DIANE KEADLE: Cheerleader 1,2,
3,4, Captg Homecoming Queen 45
'Z-'ff' NHS 3,45 Indian Legends Ed, Fie-
gent's Sch. Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 St.
Co. 2,45 Snowflake Prin. 35 French
Club 1,2,3,4. RONNIE KELLOUGH:
MELINDA KENDRICK: AFS 1,2,35
Pep Club 15 Spanish Club 1,25 St.
M Co. 2, Coun. Ass't 1,2,3,45 Indian
Legends Layout Ed5 Newspaper
,Tin 244 Staff. LINDA KETTLEWELL. JOYCE
KING: Honor Roll 1,2,3,45 French
Club 1,2,35 Perf. Alt. 1,2,3,45 Pep
Club 35 Psi Club 35 People to People
25 Off. Ass't 3,45 FSA 4 V-Pres.
Foll Banquet Honors Athletes, Coochesg
Friends Get Together in Student Lounge
JENNY KLOTZ. DAVID LAIMORE:
Track 1,2,3,45 Cross Country 2,3,45
Vica Contest 35 l Rating C.M.S. Con-
test 35 O-Club 3,4. DALE LANCE:
Cross Country 4.
BEVERLY LANGHAMMER: Girls
Chorus 15 "I" Club 2,3, Pres. 45
French Club 2,3,45 Pep Club 2,3,45
Peo-to-People 25 Powder Puff Game
3,45 FSA 45 NHS 4. STEVE LANK-
FORD: Football 1,25 Track 2,35 Vica
Club 3,4. SUSAN LARKIN.
PATTY LIPARI. LINDA LLOYD: NHS
45 Thespians 45 French Club 45 Psi
Club 4. LARRY LYNN: Track 1,
Band 2,3,45 Vica Club 3, Pres. 45
NHS 45 Stage Band 2,3,4g Sax Sextet
RAYMOND MARKLEY. PAM MAY:
Pep Club 1,25 Library Club 1,2,35
Vica 3. KATHY MAYFIELD: Pep Club
1,2,3,45 Spanish Club 15 Peo-to-
people 2,35 Girls Chorus 35 Psi Club
1 f X E'
Q 5, Z1
-Qs. Eff.:-28 Aa.
FZENEE MEREDITH: I Club 45 FSAS4.
ROSEMARY MURPHY: French Club
2,3,45 Psi Club 3,45 Quill 8. Scroll 3,
45 Co-editor Smoke Signal 4. RON-
ANDREA MORRIS: Cheerleader 1,2,
35 Pep Club 1,2,35 Library Club 15
French Club 25 Student Council 35
Powder Puff game 35 I Club 35 ln-
dian Legends staff 45 Smoke Signal
staff 4. MICHAEL MORTON.
f 5' f ,rl'i
5 ia iiii
B Q 13. A '- f-'i
LEFT: John Harris and Ray Markley
"rap" in the student lounge. TOP:
Dave Lairmore presents a plaque
to Coach Parker, cross-country
coach. ABOVE: Pam May receives
good grooming tips from a beauty
ED MYERS: Wrestling 3,43 O club
4. JERRY MYERS: Football 1,2,3,4g
Track 2,35 Wrestling 3,45 O Club 3,
pres. 4: NHS 3,43 Class treas. 4.
BILL MC CRACKEN.
SHEILA MC CRACKEN. JANET MC-
INTIRE. VICKIE NEAL: FHA 2,3
Treas. 45 FTA 3: I club 3,45 Psi club
DONNA NOLTINGE FTA 3,49 Psi
Club 3,43 NFL 43 Allied Arts 4. CARL
OSBORN. ALLEN OWINGS: Choir 1,
2,3,4: Band 1,2,3,4g Allied Arts 3,43
ABOVE: Lucinda Penniston enjoys
another 'tasty' lunch. TOP: Ron Pres-
sley adds his finishing touch to a
bookcase. RIGHT: Rhonda Perry puts
away equipment at the end of Home
T W S
:', 1f l-fill' Q.
VMI' 9' -:Ci-Ali!
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Ron AcquireslShop Techniques,
Home Ec. Offers Opportunities
JOHN PARKER: Football 1,2,3,4g
Basketball 1,2,3,4g Track 1,2,3g NFL
1,2,3,4g HO" Club 2,3,4g NHS 3,4.
LUCINDA PENNISTON: NFL 1,2,3,4g
NHS 3,43 FTA 2,3, v-pres. 45 Choir
1,2,3,4g Spanish Club 2, v-pres. 3,43
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g Library Club 2,
rep't. 3,45 Who's Who 43 Regent's
CHARLES PERKINS. RHONDA PER-
,.. I KAREN PHILLIPS. MICHAEL POT-
ROBERT POWELL. RONALD PRES-
Seniors Display Skills and Imagination
in Creative Projects for English, Drama
LINDA RAINWATER. DIANA RAL-
STON: Spanish Club 1,25 Science
club 15 Pep club 152,35 Library club
1,2,3,45 Thespians 35 Prom Comm. 35
Office Ass't. 45 Powder Puff 4. RICK
RALSTON: Basketball 2,3,4.
JACKIE REEDS. PAM REMMERT:
Span. Honor Society 2,3,45 Peo-to-
Peo 25 VICA 3. MARK REYNOLDS:
Football 1,2,3,45 French Club 35 Jr.
class presg Football All-Conference
45 Quill and Scroll 45 NFL 1,2,35
Track 1,2,3,45 Basketball 152,35 O
club 1,2,3,45 Smoke Signal Staff 45
Psi club 4.
JIM RILEY: Spanish club 15 Psi club
34' Library club 4' NFL 4. CONNIE
RISBERG: Pep club 23' FHA 234'
FSA 34' Honor Roll 4. LORETTA
ROB' Pep club 3' FSA3
DENNIS ROBBINS DEVONA ROG
ERS Peo to Peo 1 2 French club 1
2 Honor Roll 1234 I club 234
pres NGS 4 FSA 34 rec sec 1
TOP Jim Riley uses his acting skills
in the cutting from I Remember
little paint and imagination to put
I09ether a poster for Rhetoric Writ
A Mama." RIGHT: Mike Scott uses a
i g. -
. sf -M
WN 1' nf.
LARRY SEBOLT: NFL 15 Honor Roll
1,2,3,45 lndust. Arts sec. 25 NHS 3,
45 Categories 35 Boys State 3. CHRIS
SHARP. STEVE SHELTON.
PAUL SHROUT: Basketball 15 Choir
1,2,3, pres. 45 NHS 3, pres. 45 Mu-
sical lead 1,2,3,45 District Music Solo
l1l 2,3,45 State Vocal Solo 3,45 Thes-
pians 2,3,45 Honor Roll 2,3,45 Who's
Who5 Yearbook King 45 VICKIE
SLEE: FHA 1,25 VICA 3,4. SHELLY
SLOAN: Pep club 15 French club 35
FSA 35 VICA 4.
JOHN SMITH. ORVILLE slvllTH.
JOY SNEAD: Cheerleader 1,2,35 Pep
club 1,2,3,45 lndianettes co-cap. 45
Thespians 1,2,3,45 Track Princess 25
Allied Arts 2,3,45 Quill 8t Scroll 3,45
NFL 2,3,45 Play 2,35 Musical 3,45
Choir 3,45 Smoke Signal Staff: ln-
dian Legends 4. GAYLE SPARKS.
CINDY SPICER: Library club 1,2,
treas. 35 DECA 3.
GARY STANTON: Track 1,2,35 Foot-
ball 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,3,45 All-
Conf. 8t Area Football 2,3,45 All-
Conf. Basketball 3,45 All-State Foot-
ball 45 NFL 1,2,3,45 Cit. Award 1,2,35
O club 2,3,45 Boys State 35 Sports
Ed. Indian Legdsg NHS 4. KATHY
STAPLETON: Pep club 1,25 Pdr.
Puff 3. PAM STAPLETON.
RIGHT: Brenda Starr catches up on
homework at the end of her lunch
period. CENTER: Mike Simmons
belabors a drafting diagram. TOP:
Eileen Schildhauser tries to sell
candy bars during a club sale.
Brendon, Clnoly Meet Deodhnes
by Fmlshnng Lost Mmule Work
E, PAULINE STARK Girls Chorus 1 2
"I 34 FHA2 ROY STAFKK
JAMES STARNES BRENDA STARR
DECAV pres 3
JOHN STEWART Football 1 23 co
captain 4 Track 123 Wrestling 1
23 VICA 3 Class rept 2 Class
,NW pres 4 TERRY STEWART AFS 12
34 FTA12 FHA12 Pep CIub12
34 Cheerleader 23 Play 3 Stu
dent Council 3 Choir 3 4 Ps: club 4
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Seniors Anticipate Graduation
with Bright Visions for the Future
CALVIN STFIUEWE: Stage Band 1,2,
35 Concert Band 1,2,3,4g Marching
Band 1,2,3,4g Concert Choir 23 VICA
35 Basketball Manager 3,43 District
Music Contest lBandJ 45 State Music
Contest CBandJ 4. CAFILA STRING-
ER: FSA 4.
DEBBIE TALBOT. LAURA TAPKO.
CENTER: Calvin Struewe expresses
looks of disbelief knowing there are
only two days of school left. TOP
LEFT: Sally Tennis tries to con-
vince Andrea Morris that she's
LINDA TAYLOR VALORIE TAYLOR
MARTI TEAGUE Band 34 AFS 4
Qulll 81 Scroll 4 Smoke Signal 4
lndlan Legends 4 Honor Roll 4
Musical 3 4 Talent show 4 Ps: Club
SALLY TENNIS Cheerleader 1 2 3 4
FTA 12 French 234 Powder Puff
game 34 NHS4 St Co 234 FSA
4 Ps: Club 4 Yearbook queen cand
4 St Relatlons Coun 4 DEBORAH
TIPTON French Club 1234 l
Club 23 Honor Roll 1234 Allred
Arts 2 Ps: Club 3 treas 4 VICA 4
NFL 3 DAN TROTTER
RONALD TURNER J E VAN NATTA
Football 1 234 Basketball 1 Track
Band 1 O Club 234 Sl
Club 4 DELORES VAN TUYL Glrls
Chorus 1 2 Honor Roll 1 234 NHS
34 FSA 3 sec 4 Musical 1 34
Allied Arts 4
GARY VARNELL VALORIE VELEAR
Pep Club 1 VICA 34 JIM WAG
KENNETH WAISNER: VICA 3,4.
WESLEY WALKER: Choir 1,2,3,
45 FTA 1,25 VICA 35 Sound co-
ordinator school play 4.
SHIRLEY WARFORD. JANET
WARMOUTH: VICA 4.
LARRY WATERS. JACQULINE
ROBERT WATSON. RONALD
LAURA WESCOTT: Pep Club 1,
25 FSA 3,45 People-to-People 15
FTA 25 FHA 35 Counselor's as-
sistant 4. MICHELE WEST-
MORELAND: Library Club 152.
TOP: John Williams spends part of
his lunch period relaxing in the stu-
dent lounge and doing a little "girl
watching". LEFT: Foreign exchange
student Nelly Yeo works in the
AFS food stand.
Nelly Yeo Donoles Time lo AFS Proiecl
Efforls Aid in Making Club oi Success
TIM WHELAN: Basketball 2,3,45
NHS 3,45 Who's Who 4. DON WIL-
COX: Track 1,2,3,45 Football 1,2,35
VICA 3, 2nd at contest 4. JOE WIL-
KINSON: Band 1,2,3,45 Choir 3,45
Musical 2,3,45 Allied Arts'3,45 Honor
BRINDA WILLIAMS: Honor Roll 1,2,
3,45 Spanish Club 2, hist. 35 Peo-to-
Peo 2,3. JOHN WILLIAMS. WALTER
JACK WINFREY. WARREN WIN-
FREY. CLIFFORD WINKLER: Span-
ish Club 25 VICA 3,4.
GARY WOODS: Choir 3,45 Allied
Arts 3,4. SCOTT YAEGEFI: Class
treas. 15 Basketball 1,2,35 Football
1,25 Track 1. NELLY YEO: Pep Club
43 National Honor Society 45 Ameri-
can Field Service 4.
Mary Jo Bradley
Juanita Bunce closes her eyes in
disgust ,at the play selection of Ju-
nior Quarterback Nancy Hutchins.
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Lost Combined Prom . . .
Jrs. Sell Magazines
Profit Neors Si ,700
lndustry and creativity were needed by the
1970-71 junior class as they strove to mold a
memory of the last combined junior-senior
prom, held on May 8.
Because of the increased size of classes,
plans were made for separate proms in '72.
The 1971 juniors were burdened with provi-
ding funds for both the 1971 junior-senior
prom and their senior prom in 1972.
Juniors sold magazines with a profit of
81,700 of which 31,000 was budgeted for the
1971 prom and S700 for their senior prom.
A dance sponsored by the junior class,
held October 14, netted S100 for the class of
'72's senior gift. ,
Besides their money-making activities, the
class of '72 provided the decorations for bac-
calaureate and ushered for both commence-
ment and baccalaureate.
President for the effervescent juniors was
Frank Neef. The office of vice-president was
held by Grant James. Secretary Shirley Bor-
ing and treasurer Julie Van Dyle completed
the list of junior class officers.
Friends cmd Cocoon Go Together
Giving Warmth to Loyoil Foins
Dan De Witt
Rae Jean Gorham
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TOP: Carol Courter and friends re-
main warm at football games with
hot chocolate. BOTTOM: Social,
Health and Welfare Day gives Phil
Gibson valuable debate information.
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LEFT: Ali Hackem, alias Nin Hulett,
"catches" it from Aunt Eller in "Ok-
lahoma" rehearsals. TOP: "This is
fun?" queries June Jones. BOTTOM:
Barbara Jackson prepares her fab-
ric for another fashion.
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Nin Hulett Selected for Musical
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Jumors Excel In Acoldemlcs,
Cmdy O Dell
Laura O Dell
Dennis O Harra
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Charles Sh rout
Jul I6 Smith
CENTER Roger Plrtle completes a
lengthy American History exam
RlGHT Jerry Rothove keeps his eye
on the ball as a teammate serves In
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LEFT: Paul VanDyke joins in a
snowball fight in the parking lot.
TOP: Randy Stock is caught in a
moment of reverie. RIGHT: Mark
Harvey, Nin Hulett, Chet Young,
Paul Warnex, Chip Weeg, Ed
Deckard and Frank Neef go all-out
in the Powder Puff game.
1 ,, .. ...--- ......,...-.,. .....-,....
LEF'I': Chester Young and Nin Hulet
compare their senior rings. TOP:
Patti Winship displays her spirit in
the mini float contest. BOTTOM:
The junior boys show that they're
Juniors Display Spirit,
Cloiss Rings Delivered
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Sophomores Excel . .
Closs Chooses Mott
for Third Presidency
injustices were heaped upon the 1970-71
Sophomores as the joking juniors and sedate
seniors harassed the youngest members of
the Fort Osage Senior High Student body.
The sophomores contributed much to Fort
Osage life in spirit, and in sports.
Several sophomore boys gave outstanding
service in wrestling, cross country, football,
basketball, and track. Randy Buckallew quar-
terbacked for J-V football and started for the
varsity basketball teams. Brad Reese won
numerous honors for Fort Osage both in
cross country and track, and Joey Spicer was
exceptional in wrestling.
Two varsity cheerleaders were sophomores
Rose Jeffress and Becky Ellis, while Diane
Turner, Dana Hacker, Judy McDaniels, Vicky
Thornton, and Elaine Wyatt served on the J-V
Matt Nlutz was elected class president for
the third straight year and Jeannie Lamb was
vice-president while Joy Mueller and Dana
Hacker were secretary and treasurer.
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'ffywf - BOTTOM: Dana Adlard completes
an art project using textures. TOP:
Sophomore class officers are Presi-
dent Matt Mutz, Vice-President Jean-
nie Lamb, Treasurer Joy Mueller
and not pictured is Secretary Dana
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Lori Ann Carson ,C i ,L in x i ,
Cheryl C2139 . '
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James Chownlng 'Y , J ,V C ' ,LILL . C,
Joanne Clark r: - V, .. 1 is , C 5 r Q 2, .-
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Virginia Cole ' '1'-. 1 ,':L w L ' , Q ' Q F
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Dennis Combs ' b" mmAA ' ,A M. V, C '
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David Comer . X ,i
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Bllly Cooper i aabn
Margaret Cox - 1 C YQ- --ar rrar fx, ' ' .. ' F -1
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Charlene Crone V 'D lg -
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Terri Danner HS. r - L' 31513 7 - 'S 1-I
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TOP: Sloan Phillips dedicates her
time in the Junior High Counseling
office. BOTTOM: Martha Gray stud-
ies on a Biology problem.
Derald Du rin
Bond Receives Honors,
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CENTER: Robert Horne plays his
tuba in the Christmas assembly.
TOP: Rhenda Huntsucker practices
a pompon routine for the Indian-
ettes audition in February.
Sophomore Activities Reflect Spiritp
Jucly's Chcints Push Teom to Victory
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CENTER: John Parker and Frank
Lee work on the pop machine dur
ing the junior dance. LEFT: Vicki
Thornton helps Sue Pettit brush con
fetti from her hair after a go-ahead
bucket by the Tribe.TOP: Judy Mc
Daniels cheers' the J-V to a win
over the Blue Springs Wildcats
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Dicine Achieves Accurcicyp
Pollution Under Discussion
Mark Spake -
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BOTTOM: Greg Short searches the
daily papers for information to use
in debate. TOP: Diane Whitney in-
creases her speed to 45 words per
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In Student Council . . .
Ninth Grode Leads
Intelligent and alert leadership of the ju-
nior high was provided by the members of
the ninth grade class of 1970-71.
Not only did tour members of the ninth
grade serve in high positions on the Junior
High Student Council but the class served as
leaders in the classroom, in sports, in spirit,
and as examples for other classes.
Ninth graders also served in the revision
of the Fort's studies programs as customary
English I was separated into two compre-
hensive semester courses, Composition and
Literature. Instructors of the ninth grade Math
classes chose new books which were more
up-to-date than the previous one.
Teaching methods were improved hoping
to make Citizenship more interesting for the
ninth grade, who became stock speculators
as they participated in a unit about capitalism
and the stock market.
Leprechauns danced with the ninth graders
March 19. Clovers and green hats also fes-
tooned the girls gym.
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LEFT "Me'7" asks Ricky Burford as
Ev Newport knowingly smiles TOP
Mr Loving shows the stock market
standings to Sharon Bishop
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TOP: Freshman cheerleaders Terry
Becker and Linda Chapin teach mas-
cot Karen Becker new cheers. CEN-
TER: Jeff Dye and lockermate dis-
cuss future pin-ups for their locker.
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Frosh Provide Nucleus,
Promise for New Spirit
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Science Classes intrigued
With Electric Generator
Tom Hamilton ,
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TOP: Terri Griffin is caught illegal-
ly holding hands with Dave Stewart.
BOTTOM: "What is it?" asks Criag
Heflin in chemistry.
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LEFT Repondre says Mrs Moore
to Doug Anthony and June LeBarron
ID her French I class TOP Jackie
Horner a member of the muslcal
Oklahoma fixes a bonnet BOT
TOM Chris Herrington works on an
In class theme for Engllsh
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BOTTOM: "The line up." During the
last junior high pep rally the foot-
ball teams were recognized. LEFT:
Diane Phillips a frosh cheerleader,
goes to her next class. TOP: Patricia
Lorrenson expresses her opinion
on a present-day dress code issue.
Norris Shroui's Demonstration
Given on Feeding of Holsteins
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BOTTOM: Stuart Wahsam finds the
area of a square in his math class
LEFT: Rita Starnes works on her
dress in Home Ec. CENTER: Norris
Shrout shows how to feed a calf
-wan ' eta
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Lee Ann Trader
Dennis Van Tyle
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BOTTOM: Becky Warnex shows her
delight in playing in the pep band.
TOP: Frosh cheerleaders perform in
the junior high pep assembly dur-
ing football season.
reshmen Support the Indians,
ecky Partlclpates In Pep Band
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TOP: Mr. McCullough's 8th-grade
science class is kept at an ease. T
BOTTOM: Danny Fife, Danny Ave-
lon, and Bob Stewart learn the
techniques of woodworking.
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'75 Meets Chcillenges . . .
Six Represent Class
Influenced by the latest in fashions, the
eighth grade were the first to adopt new
styles like flairs, ruffled shirts, maxis, midis,
and peasant dresses.
The class of '75 adapted to a new curri-
culum as art was added as a semester elec-
tive. Plans were made to include art as a full
year elective for eighth graders, and the
future addition of a semester course, called
Classroom Speech, was also discussed.
Representing the recently re-organized Ju-
nior High Student Council were Phyllis Co-
wan, Connie Hedrick, Kathy Hamilton, Pam
Staats, Vickie Gondran, and Rick Collier.
The six members of this group were also
responsible for the duties and activities of
the eighth grade class.
The year's social events for the eighth
grade class climaxed with a dance held on
Friday, April 26. The social activity, a school-
dress affair, was given for members of the
class of '75 and their dates.
The eighth grade of 1970-71 accepted new
challenges and eagerly awaited the future.
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Lori Childs Cheers for Teoimp
Girls Tested Over Bdsketbdll
Jeff Coleman B
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TOP Oh no, we have to eat thus
stuff says Laura Davls BOTTOM
Written tests are also taken by the
gurls ln P E
TOP: Steve James relaxes his feet
and his brain as he doddles on his
paper. BOTTOM: "How do you spell
xenophobia?" asked Charles Grace.
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Expanding Classroom Activities
Present Additional Advancements
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Dave and Curt Discuss Locker Problems
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TOP: In a typically joking junior
high manner, Dave Hancock asks
his locker partner Curt Kinser to
step into their locker. BOTTOM:
Spring cleaning puts pride in FOHS
by giving students a chance to keep
it attractive. Kathy Marks helps out
by dusting venetian blinds in one of
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TOP: Santa alias Ted Parker sends
goodwill. RIGHT: Bill Scot Jerry
Yates and Glen Hostetter play
paper football. BOTTOM: Tammy
Mead concentrates on her science
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Football Games Played in Stuolyhall
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Ed Winfrey Exhibits Athletic Skills in P.E.
Mike Upteg rove
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want Two' chant Kathy Marks Jane
Casady and Laura Davis
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Dale Van Dyke
Vlcky Van Netta
Debby Von Thun
354 Floool Hdlls . . .
Seventh Grdcle Fills
Innocent seventh graders crowded the
confusing halls of Fort Osage as 354 stu-
dents made the transition from childhood to
adolescence and voiced the spirit of 76.
Seventh grade was a sometimes harrow-
ing often hilarious year. lt was a time to
reach out for new experiences, to make
new friends. It was a time when one realized
the limitations of his present existence and
expanded to meet his future.
Adequate space was a problem for the
entire school, but especially for the seventh
grade. Classes were unusually large be-
cause ofthe number of students enrolled.
Educational opportunities were increased
for the seventh graders as the curriculum
was expanded to include shop and homie
living offered to seventh graders for the first
time in 1970.
The class of '76 participated in inter-
scholastic competition in football, basket-
ball, and track.
Mr. Bob Phillips was the head sponsor
for the class of '76.
TOP: Bill Barnhill and classmates
show artistic abilities in their 7th
grade art class. BOTTOM: Cody
Breeding clutches his stomach in
pain while waiting for the school
nurse to help him.
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TOP: Ricky Ellis works on an in-
class theme in English class. BOT-
TOM: Seventh graders like to
choose from the hamburger-French
fry plate and the regular lunch of-
fered bythe cafeteria cooks.
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Seventh Graders Learn to Eat Rapidly,
Cafeteria Serves 1,010 in Junior High
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Basketball and Class Activities
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BOTTOM: Sherry Woolridge giggles
over a joke during lunch. TOP:
Kathy Webb puts all her effort into
a history examination. RIGHT: Gary
Combs and Lee Livingston enjoy
leisure time before school begins.
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spiring players . pulsating
excitement . . . defeated but
undaunted. . .muscles strain-
ing . . . fouls . . . free throws
. . . touchdowns . . 4 touch-
backs. . . 2fmile run. . .a
stall . . . bulging to pin the
opponent . . . a quicktake-
off . . . roar of emotion . . .
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Gridsters Do Well . . .
Indioln Teoim Shores
In 1970, the Fort Osage varsity football
team reached new heights as they tied with
the Lee's Summit Tigers for the conference
Under the coaching of Jerry Hedger, the
Tribe tallied the best "all time" record of
nine wins and one loss.
Highlights of the year came against the
Liberty Blue Jays when the Tribe shut out
the conference rivals 35-O. But the best per-
formance of the season was given at the
The Tribe combined a tenacious defense
with a balanced offensive attack to hold the
Bulldogs to 12 points while tallying a big 41
points for a Fort Osage victory.
All-District Quarterback Gary Stanton led
the offensive team as they racked up 293
points for the season, while the Fort's defen-
sive squad performed equally well and al-
lowed a total of only 122 points to be scored
against them during the year.
Seniors Gary Stanton and John Stewart
were elected co-captains by team members.
BOTTOM: The goal is accomplished
. . . Conference Champs. LEFT:
Coach Hedger gives John Parker
instructions during the Park Hill
game. TOP LEFT: Dale Miller, John
Stewart and Howard Cully walks off
the field for a rest. TOP RIGHT:
John Parker leads the way as Jim
Jaquess takes a handoff and looks
for an opening in the line.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. BOTTOM ROW QL-RJ: Mgr.
Jim Gargotta, Steve Combs, Darrell Anthony, William
Harper, Mike Starks, Gerald Barnes, Calvin Hoist,
Steve Botts, George Bohnert, Nin Hulett, Chip Weeg,
Curt Crandall, Randy Buckallew, Mgr. Grant James.
ROW 2: Jim Starcher, Russ Hamilton, Robert Horne,
Stanley Vorwork, Mike Clevenger, George Rassmussen,
David Nelson, John Martin, Mark Harvey, Gary Varnell,
Dennis O'Hara, Gary Limbocker, Diane Lombrech,
Coach Kenny Kopp, Rick Jeffries, Ron Keadle Mgrs.
ROW 3: Coach Larry Fischer, Mike Adams, Don Eth-
ridge, Kay Williams, David Head, George Adkins, Mike
Jamison, Fred Barh, Decius Sanders, Ronnie Combs,
Chester Young, Mike Scott, Don Eichler, Jim Sheets,
Coach Roger Bruning, Mgr. Steve Bone. TOP ROW:
Howard Cully, Jerry Myers, Kenny Adams, Jimi Jaq-
uess, John Parker, Paul Van Dyke, Tom Barclay, Dale
Miller, John Stewart, J.E. VanNatta, Frank Neef, Mark
Reynolds, Gary Stanton.
Pep omol Spirit High ot the Forty
Result is 9-1 Seoson's Record
BOTTOM: Stanley Vorwark charges
after an opposing player. TOP LEFT:
Teammates intently watch from the
sideline. CENTER: Fort's defensive
players block for the extra point.
RIGHT: Gary Roe attempts a 40
yard field goal.
Indians Possess Slolminolp
Helps in Winning Gomes
BOTTOM RIGHT: End Tom Barclay
runs a deep pass pattern. BOTTOM:
Fort Osage somersaults during the
Pem Day game. LEFT: Lee's Summit
intercepts a pass intended for Mark
Reynolds. TOP: Dale Miller looks in-
tense during the Grandview game.
RIGHT: Howard Cully looks for a
W I 33- 72
J-V FOOTBALL FRONT ROW fL-RJ: Steve Cones, Jim cher, Russ Hamilton, Decius Sanders, Rick Head, Mike
Sheets, Mike Starks, Steve Botts,Calvin Holst, Mark Clevenger, George Bohnert, Frank Neef, George At-
Harvey, Randy Buckallew, Nin Hulett, Dwayne Lam- kins, MikeJamison, John Martin.
brecht. ROW 2: William Harper, Don Ethridge, Jim Star-
, 4 7 ,V f'
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Randy Triggers J-V
To Four-Four Totol
With great desire and determination, the
1970 Fort Osage Junior Varsity gridders bat-
tled their way to a four win and four loss
After losing a heartbreaking opener to St.
Mary's the young Indians bounced back to
defeat Blue Springs, Belton, and Grandview
in succession. The team then lost three
closely fought battles to Lee's Summit, Park
Hill, and Liberty.
The team regained its poise and confi-
dence to reach a peak in the final game of
the season and all but destroyed the Pleas-
ant Hill Roosters.
Quarterback Randy Buckallew and end
Mark Harvey supplied much of the scoring
on offense. Gerald Barnes and Chip Weeg
anchored the hard hitting Indian defense.
The coaching staff and players did all
they could do to excel in football. Many of
the players gained valuable experience this
year. With the kind of performance put out
by the Junior Varsity this year, Indian foot-
ball teams will remain strong in the future.
LEFT: Chester Young 1521, Willie
Harper 1101, and Randy Buckallew
f14l head back to the huddle. CEN-
TER: Kay Williams looks frustrated.
RIGHT: Randy Buckallew throws a
J-V Has Winning Yearp
Anguish, Sfclminol Help
1 210 f
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LEFT: Curt Crandall leads an end
sweep during the Blue Springs
game. CENTER: Chip Weeg sets
up a Blue Springs Cat for the kill.
RIGHT: Lineman Cliff Uren, Gerald
Barnes, and Frank Neef form a
protective pocket as Randy Buck-
allew sets up a pass. BOTTOM:
Gary Varnell lowers the boom on a
Blue Springs runner.
TOP: Frank Faulkner receives his
certificate of recognition from
Coach Weakley at the annual foot-
ball dinner. BOTTOM RlGHT: Ron
Buckallew carries the pigskin in the .
Fort Osage-Liberty game. i
...Cult rp.-nuvv 1 gl.-HJ: Ronnie Buckallew, Greg Ter-
rell, Jerry Starr, Carlos Murillas, Joe Hand, Jesse Gonzales,
Eddie Smith, John Harvey. ROW 2: Rick Gunlock, Gary
Borne, Ed Newport, Darrell Duren, Russell Monaco, David
Bathgate, Russell Northcut, Norris Shrout. ROW 3: Greg
Shields, Mike Ray, Gil Riggs, Larry Thornton, Kevin Bar-
clay, Frank Faulconer, Tim Cook, Ivan Judd. ROW 4: Tom
Hamilton, Randy McClellen, Kenny Hale, Stuart Stanton,
David Myers, Jim Powers, Terry LaRue, Gordon Northrop.
ROW 5: Bill Stewart, Garry Howe, Martin Kreissler, Stuart
Washam, Jerry Lawrence. ROW 6: Coach Larry Smith.
Trlbe Provides Depth
Cllmclxes Frosh Year
For the second consecutive year the Fort
Osage Freshman football team completed
an undefeated season Under the coaching of
Thomas Weakley and Larry Smlth the fresh
men posted a 5 0 1 record as the young
Trlbesmen could not be stopped by their op
Three tlmes the buzzer rang with the Fort
whltewashlng their opponents Liberty Wll
llam Chrlsman B and Pleasant Hull were all
unable to put any points on the board agalnst
the Trlbesmen Throughout the entlre season
the Forts defense allowed only 28 points
whale the offensive machinery was running
up 82 points for themselves
While an undefeated season was the most
noticeable achievement of the year It never
would have been possible wlthout the great
depth possessed by the Frosh
Blue Springs was the only team which was
able to stay up wlth the Fort as the teams
battled to a 6 6 tle The Fort scored flrst but
Blue Springs put together a drlve and tled
the score In the third quarter
Seventh Goes Unbeaten . . .
Junior ,High Squads
The eighth grade football team kept up the
winning tradition of the 1970 season by post-
ing a 2-'l-2 season.
Coached by Leo McCullough and Robert
Phillips, the gridders lost their season's
opener to Higginsville. They ended their fine
season with 6-0 victory over the Belton Pi-
The players who had outstanding years
were Mike Reagan, Larry Stanton, Gary
Keadle, Mike Uptegrove, and Pat Harper.
The seventh grade football team posted an
Coaches Jerry Soendker and Nelson Boles
led the gridders to their second consecutive
The team opened up with a 20-8 victory
over the Odessa Bulldogs. They finished
their season with two consecutive shutout
victories over Higginsville.
Both the seventh and eighth grade football
teams made fine showings this year. These
are the players that will make up the future
of Fort Osage football.
EIGHTH GRADE FOOTBALL: BOTTOM
ROW KL-RJ: Ken Eichler, Dennis Belrnore,
Tom Meyers, Rick Pearson, Jeff Coleman,
Rick Shores, Bob Wagner, Jerry Culbertson,
Kurt Hulett, Ed Winfrey. ROW 2: Cary Ray,
Don Fife, Greg Glenn, Jim Lamb, Doug Fir-
kins Larry Stanton Steve Coperhaver Pat
Harper David Christy Brian Ramsey ROW
3: Andy Mitchell, Garry Comer, Gary Nelson,
Jeff Adkins, Mike Reagan, Jerry Monaco,
Dale VanDyke, Brian Neal, Bob Farris. ROW
4: Steve Rasmussen, Tom Warford, Rick
Collier, Ken Thurmond, Mike Uptegrove,
Mark VanCompernolle, Paul Lloyd, Steve
Borne Joe Esry Terry Jester TOP Coach
Bob Phillips and Coach Leo McCollough
SEVENTH GRADE FOOTBALL, BOTTOM
ROW lL-RJ: Gary Combs, David Handcock,
Bob Logan, Greg McCullough, Clark Mer-
shon, Mike Thurman, John Reed, George
Rasmussen, Stan Cooper. ROW 2: Jim Case,
Jeff Blystone, Steve Phillips, Charles Angel,
Victor Green, John Lope, Mike Hutchings,
Kurt Kinzer, Don Reed. ROW 3: Craig
Moore, Larry Collier, Rick Huber, John
Powell, Rick Clevenger, David Brown, Chris
Krandall, Bob Evans. ROW 4: Robert Wat-
son, David Shelton, Bill Westmoreland,
David McLean, Robert Savage, Bill Barnhill,
Charles Coffey. ROW 5: Mark Madsen, Ter-
ry Whitney, Tom Stone, DeWayne Lovell,
Alan Greer, Doug Uran, David Morris, Mike
Barron. ROW 6: Coach Nelson Boles, and
Coach Jerry Soendker.
CENTER: Doug Firkins eyes his
place in line as he accepts his
certificate at the Junior High
TOP: Freshman Mike Lairmore
stretches his lead over a Center
runner at Swope Park. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Pain streaks across the
face of Berry Alexander as he fin-
ishes a grueling race.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY: KNEELING, IL-RJ: Char- STANDING: Coach Richard Parker, Berry Alexander
les Wilcox, Paul Warnex, Mike Lairmore, Dave Mullnix. Roger Hawn, Brad Reese.
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Record Now 8-1 . .
Harriers Best Seoson
The best season ever in the schooI's his-
tory was compiled by the Fort's Varsity Cross
Country team. Coach Richard Parker and his
squad posted an 8-1 record for the year.
The team, consisted of seniors Berry Al-
exander, David Lairmore, juniors, Roger Hahn,
Charles Wilcox, Paul Warnexg sophomore
David lvlullnixg and freshman, Mike Lairmore
practiced both long and hard, and topped off
their fine season by tying for first in the Dis-
trict meet and eighth in state.
During the year the cross country home
meet record was broken many times. The final
course record was shared by Charles Wilcox,
Roger Hahn, and Brad Reese, with a time of
10:24. With all three of these runners returning
next year, the meet record is sure to fall
The best time all year was set by Roger
Hahn on the North Kansas City course. His
time was a quick 9:54.2.
With all but two members returning, next
season's team has a bright outlook.
Coach Parker Leads
Squad to Conquests
TOP LEFT: Barry Alexaner, senior,
has a confident look on his face as
he warms up for a meet. TOP:
Coach Parker takes a closer look
as the lndianspulled ahead of the
Liberty runners. TOP RIGHT: Soph-
omore Brad Reese strives hard to
pass his opponent. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Osage Harriers are ready as they
await the starting gun in a meet
with Grandview. BOTTOM: The look
of concern is shown by Charlie Wil-
cox as he prepares for the next
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Experience Helps . .
J.V.-C.C. Eorns Four
Through Teoim Effort
In gaining valuable experience for next
year's cross country team the junior varsity
squad, under the coaching of Richard Park-
er, compiled a 4-4 record. The J.V. practiced
long and hard hours, and many members
split time between the varsity and junior var-
The junior varsity was composed of ju-
niors: David Bewley, Charles Shrout, and
Mark Welch, sophomores: Mike Barclay, John
Knapp, Rodney Blakeg and Freshman Alex
North Kansas City, Liberty, Excelsior
Springs, and Blue Springs all fell to the ju-
nior varsity harriers. Though they could man-
age only four victories in eight meets, the
team was in every meet.
The future of the cross country team looks
in good shape, as most of these fierce com-
petitors will be moving up to compete on the
varsity level next year, and combined with
this year's varsity team, the Fort will once
again sport a fine harrier team.
JUNIOR VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY. QL-RJ: Eddie
Deckard, Steve Ogletree, Rodney Blake, John Knapp, BewIey,CoaCh Parker,
Mike Barclay, David Mullnix,
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TOP: Keeping up the pace, Alex
Fetters pushes ahead at the race
against Flaytown. BOTTOM: Tired
and exhausted David Mullnix pulls
ahead in the last lap.
Hording Leools Tribe . . .
by Winning Seoson
In 1971 the varsity basketball season was
a year filled with many surprises. Predicted
to do no better than fifth in the conference
and to barely win a share of their games, the
varsity team finished with a very respectable
and surprising 17-10 season.
In his first year as varsity head coach,
Larry Harding led the Tribe to their third best
season in the school's history.
This year's squad seemed to love nail biting
victories as they won a majority of their
games by a margin of no more than two or
three points. The most exciting game of the
season was a 54-52 victory over Odessa, a
game which ended in two overtimes. A 63-62
win over Grandview, the Suburban Seven
Conference Champs, proved to be the best
game of the year.
Leading the team throughout the year were
seniors Rick Ralston and Gary Stanton. Bob
Gilbert, Tom Barclay, and Randy Buckallew
also gave outstanding performances. Other
members that proved major factors were
Dick Bartow, Tim Whelan and Randy Stock.
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i MIDDLE: All eyes are focused on
the ball as'Tom Barclay goes high
for the tip. RIGHT: Randy Stock,
has a somewhat worried look on
' his face, as he attempts to make a
pass in the Liberty game.
VARSITY BASKETBALL, L-R: Mark Welch, Ronnie Barclay, Coach Larry Harding, Bob Gilbert, Mark Sevy,
Combs, Randy Stock, Dick Bartow, Rick Ralston, Tom John Parker, Tim Whelan, Gary Stanton, Mark Reynolds.
, 7 , 223
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LEFT: After taking ajebound, Tom
Barclay looks for his players down-
court. BELOW: With hands open,
Rick Ralston is ready for the pass.
CENTER: Teamwork is a major
factor in the success of the indians'
season. TOP ' RIGHT: Happiness
shines across the face of John
Parker as the roundballers gain
another victory. BOTTOM RIGHT:
Bob Gilbert stretches for an impor-
tant free throw.
Q 5 9
Triumphant Season Emphasized
jim by Optimism and Determination
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Cooch Harding Provides Incentive,
Squod Attoins Third in Conference
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ABOVE: Randy Buckallew is thrown
off balance as he shoots for two.
TOP: "Get in there and get that
ball," instructs Coach Harding. CEN-
TER: A Lexington defender tries
in vain to block a hook shot by
LEFT: Rick Ralston takes a needed
rest after the Blue Springs game.
TOP RIGHT: Randy Stock drives in
for two against Pem Day. ABOVE:
Gary Stanton concentrates on a free
throw during the Belton game.
Season Ends 13-3 . . .
Russ Leads Scoring 5
ln looking toward their goal of winning,
the 1971 Junior Varsity Roundballers com-
posed a very successful record of 13-3.
Under the coaching of Leo McCullough,
the Indians won their first eight games in
succession before losing to a strong Grand-
view team. The Tribe then went on to defeat
Lee's Summit, Liberty, and Pem Day, before
bowing to Park Hill and Belton.
Russ Hamilton's 11.1 game average and
his 10.8 rebound average led the team. Mark
Welch, Chip Weeg, and Curt Crandall were
back up men for Russ. David Vickers, Chet
Young and Steve Bone turned in steady per-
formances throughout the season as centers
The J.V. Roundballers' best effort came
against Lee's Summit. The Tigers led through-
out the game until the Indians came back to
tie the score with 3 seconds left. Russ Hamil-
ton's 20 foot shot won the game, 53-55.
With this year's team having good depth
and talent, next year's Varsity should have
some welcomed performers.
JV. BASKETBALL, BOTTOM ROW, L-R: Terry Weeg, Mark Welch. TOP ROW: Coach Leo Mc
Combs, Randy Buckallew, Rodne Blake, Matt CI ' ' '
y o lough, John Coaglln, David Vickers, Mark Sevy
Stanton. ROW 2: Chet Young, Curt Crandall, Chip Russ Hamilton.
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TOP: Russ Hamilton is fouled while
attempting a lay up'against Belton.
BOTTOM: Two J.V. roundballers
look on during a home game.
.I V Squad Expands Individual Efforts
Towards a Year of Accomplishments
BOTTOM RIGHT: Chip Weeg is un-
successful in shooting against Plea-
sant Hill. CENTER: Coach McCul-
lough concentrates on a plan that
his team used against Liberty. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Blue Spring's defense
isn't enough to stop March Welch.
TOP LEFT: The junior varsity spirit
is shown as Curt Crandall hustles
for a loose ball. ABOVE: Looking
for an open man, Mark Welch waits
60 Blue Springs .
49 Center North
34 Excelsior Springs
41 Blue Springs
30 Excelsior Springs
35 Excelsior Springs
43 Excelsior Springs
52 Blue Springs
45 Excelsior Springs
Improvement Shown . . .
Revealed in Squads
ln showing improvement over the season,
the Frosh squad under Coach Mike Johnson
finished the season with a 5-8 record.
The Frosh started out slow, losing their
first four games but they seemed to put it
together as they ended up winning four of
their last six games. The boys took the con-
solation prize at Excelsior Springs.
Tom Hamilton and Greg Shields led the
Frosh in scoring with 12.6 and 8.8 averages
respectively. The experience and knowledge
gained this year will enable many of the
Frosh to play on the varsity level next year.
While the Frosh continued to show im-
provement throughout the year, the sopho-
more team under the guidance of Coach
Craig Hunter, followed the same script in
finishing with a 1 7 record While the record
was unimpressive the team was unable to
practice together in the gym
Sophomores learned the fundamentals and
sportsmanship of the game and gained much
experience in the eight games The season
ended by defeating Excelsior Springs 48 45
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL FRONT ROW ter Bill McQuay Jim Coffee Dave VICKSFS
LR Bill Galbraith Terry Combs Rodney John Coughlln Dennis Combs Dale Ethe
Blake Ron Starks BACK ROW Coach Hun ridge
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SEVENTH GRADE BASKETBALL, L-Ft: Coach Steve Nash Bobb EVBFIS XBFUCG H TTI
, y , 8 an,
Loving, Steve Short, David Hancock, Craig Robert Savage, Pete Gonzales, Randy
Moore, Chris Crandall, Bart Fifield, Coach Alexander.
Brets. ROW 2: Gary Combs, Bret Evans,
, 3 rr 1 TOP: Craig Moore hits for another
two points. BOTTOM: Jerry Monaco
struggles for a rebound during a
home game against Liberty.
Accurcicy Achieved . . .
Display Many Skills
ln 1971 the seventh and eighth grade bas-
ketball seasons were successful in teaching
basic, fundamental skills.
Although, the combined records of the two
grades was a disappointing 7-10, the young
roundballers learned skills that might help
their game in later years. While the condi-
tions were somewhat crowded for practices,
the boys still worked hard and carried out
their 17 game schedule in fine fashion.
The seventh grade composed a 1-4 won-
loss record under Coach Paul Loving. Lead-
ing the team this year was guard Craig
Moore. The seventh grade ended their sea-
son by defeating the previously unbeaten
Odessa Bulldogs by the score of 23-22.
Coaches Larry Smith and Larry Allen di-
rected the eighth grade to a reasonable 6-6
record. The team opened their year with a
convincing 44-31 victory over Liberty and
ended on a disappointing loss to Odessa.
Larry Stanton, Gary Keadle, Bobby Farris,
Jerry Monaco, and Steve Copenhaver led the
team throughout the year.
EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL, L-R:
Coach Allen, John Web, Jerry Spen-
ser, Gary Keadle, Raymond Chapin,
Jerry Culbertson, Dwane Simmons,
Coach Smith. ROW 2: Gary Borne, Flex
Shores, Steve Copenhaver, Pat Harper,
David Hartley, Tom Meyers. ROW 3:
Bob Brown, Ted Powell, Dan Fyfe, Larry
Stanton, Jerry Monaco, Paul Lloyd.
BACK ROW: Phil Fetter, Jeff Adkins,
Joe Esry, Greg Fitzpatrick, Mark Van
Compernole, Bobby Farris.
ABOVE Steve Combs prepares for
hrs next match TOP Clyde Judd
exhibits his champion EDIIIIIGS
RIGHT Ed Myers hugs a matman
S ,R 5, . .
1971 is Bonner Yeoir ..
Judd Attends Stcite
Individuals brought glory to the 1971 wrest-
ling team but it was Gary Lembocker and
Clyde Judd who made up a very impressive
part of the glorious outcome.
Under the guidance of Coach Nelson Boles,
the matmen reached goals never attained by
previous Osage squads and sent three grap-
plers to the regional tournament.
Lembocker supported the best dual rec-
ord on the team in going 6-1 for the year,
and traveling to the regional meet.
Clyde Judd did more than his share by go-
ing to the regional meet in Clinton and being
the first Osage wrestler to travel to the State
Meet in Excelsior Springs.
Others bringing recognition to the '70-'71
squad were Ed Myers, Mike Starks, the third
wrestler to go to regionals, Darrell Anthony,
Harold Reaves, and George Bohnert.
Finishing with the best record in Osage
history, the team placed third at district and
ninth at regionals,
ROW 1: Gary Lembocker, John VanNatta, Jerry Myers, Co-captain Mike Scott, Ed Myers,
Harold Reaves, Wayne Shipman, Joey Spicer, Clyde Judd, George Bohnert, Darrell Anthony,
Plonnie Buckallew. TOP ROW: Coach Phillips, Head Coach Nelson Boles.
Anthony Compiles 5 3 Duoll Record,
Cully Posts Three Tournoment Wlns
TOP CENTER Coach Boles and Mr
Bretz encourage the lndlan grap
plers TOP LEFT Joe Splcers at
tentlon wanders whlle lumbering
up for his match LEFT Determined
Darrell Anthony struggles to pm a
Park Hlll matman CENTER Spicer
and Judd congratulate Bohnert
ABOVE: At conference, Cully "rides':
BOTTOM: Ivan Judd is awarded one
point for his bear-hug hold on a
Belton wrestler. TOP: Mike Starks
"rides" a Lee's Summit wrestler.
The Indians were defeated 9-14.
JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING. FRONT
ROW IL-RJ: Greg Dudley, Mike Kinser,
Ted Parker, Doug Anthony, Dan DeWitt,
Steve Combs, Greg Bloss, Mike Starks,
Mike Madsen, Dan Riley, Bill Stewart.
ROW 2: Jim Starcher, Kevin Barcley, Mike
Harper, Ed Perry, Ivan Judd, Cliff Uren,
George Adkins, David Myers, Mark May-
field, David Myers, David Nelson, John
Parker, Craig McBee, Coach Phillips.
1-6 Record Shows . . .
In the conference wrestling tournament,
four of the Tribe's matmen took places. Ivan
Judd and Doug Anthony both took fourth
place, while David Myers and Mike Harper
captured third place.
The J-V grapplers completed a rebuilding
year with a 1-6 record. Under the coaching
of Bob Phillips the junior varsity gained
much needed experience in preparing to
compete on the varsity level next year. Se-
ven freshmen competed in their first year of
organized J-V competition.
Freshmen Judd, Myers, and Bill McBee
gave great promise for the future as all three'
ended up with winning records. Judd led all
J.V. grapplers with a 4-2-1 record, followed
by Myers and McBee with 4-3 records in
The Liberty Blue Jays fell victim to the
Tribe as Judd, Myers, and Pat Scott pinned
their opponents in the Tribes 31-23 win.
With the experience and confidence gained
by the young matmen, next year should be a
promising one for the Osage wrestling sr .la-.'
New Records Set . . .
Tribe Ploices Second
cit Conference Meet
Incentive was the key word of the Fort
Osage varsity track team. Hard, tiring prac-
tices paid off as their winning attitude car-
ried them through a successful season under
the direction of Coach Larry Fischer.
The team placed well in relay competition.
In the tri-state, Tarkio relays and at the Chil-
licothe relays, the thinclads placed fifth. At
Belton, the Fort finished third. The second
place finish at the William Jewell relays
proved the Indians superior. The highlight of
the relays was the capturing of the first place
trophy at the Fort's own relays for the second
At the conference meet, the Tribe came so
close andyet so far as they placed second
tieing with Grandview. Lee's Summit the
conference winner, won by a very slim mar-
gin of three points over the Indians. The
Tribe beat both teams in the running events.
Record breakers this year were Tom Bar-
clay in the high hurdles, Charles Wilcox in
the 880 yard run, Brad Reese in the two mile
and Mark Reynolds in the triple jump.
ABOVE: Mark Reynolds takes a
hand off from Tom Barclay in the
mile relay against O'Hara. TOP:
Ron Combs practices his form in
the high jump before the Blue
Springs meet. RIGHT: Charles
Shrout is in the lead as he hands
off to Mike Harper in the 880 relay.
VARSITY TRACK. BOTTOM ROW, L-Fl: Randy Buckal-
lew, Gary Lembocker, Harold Reaves, Don Eichler,
J.E. VanNatta, Mark Reynolds, Charlie Wilcox, Paul
Warnex, Dave Mullnix, Mark Welch, Martin Kreissler.
ROW 2: Willie Harper, John Knapp, Brad Reese,
Chip Weeg, Curt Crandall, Robert Horne, Roger Hahn,
Kevin Langhammer, Jerry Peterson, Mike Adams,
David Bewley, Coach Parker. ROW 3: Mike Clevenger,
Rodney Blake, Matt Mutz, Dennis O'Hara, Charles
Shrout, Gerald Barnes, Steve Bone, Russ Hamilton,
Ronnie Combs, Rick Jeffries. ROW 4: Coach Fischer,
Tom Barclay, Barry Alexander, Paul VanDyke, Ken
Adams, Randy Shores, David Larimore, Wayne Husted.
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RIGHT: Fort Osage's speedy hand-
off puts the Indians in the lead.
FAR RIGHT: Roger Hahn steps up
his pace to overtake his opponents.
BELOW: The Indian coaches pa-
tiently wait the finish of another
race. BOTTOM CENTER: The look
of exhaustion is shown on Mark
ReynoId's face at the State compe-
tition. BOTTOM RIGHT: Berry Alex-
ander strains to place first against
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Track Coaching Staff Remains Loyal as
Squad Reaches Toward Achievements
Firm Determination Contributes
to CI Seoson ot Accomplishments
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5 LEFT: Tom Barclay breaks the old
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U TOP: The halls get crowded when
f the track team has to move inside.
I CENTER: Coach Fischer signals for
, the next event to start. BOTTOM:
Rick Jeffries acts as official an-
gi nouncer during the track season.
i: RIGHT: Greg Bloss pulls for added
height in junior varsity competition.
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Team Takes Second . .
Season is Successful
for J.V. Track Team
Influenced by the Varsity's performances,
the junior varsity took all of the meets in
going 4-0. The season ended with the junior
varsity taking second in the conference meet
held at Center.
Coach Larry Fischer directed the junior
varsity to a win over O'Hara, the only team
to defeat the varsity in dual meet action.
The cindermen won four firsts in the con-
ference meet as the Fort fell to an always
strong Grandview team. Paul VanDyke took
first in the discus and Ronnie Buckallew won
the mile to start the Fort off right. The other
first place finishers were David Mullnix, two
mileg and Matt Mutz in the lows.
These boys, although receiving very small
credit, did exceptionally well. In fact, many
performances put out by the junior varsity
were as good as other schools' varsity's
times and distances.
After their outstanding year, the boys
anxiously await next year's chance to com-
pete on the stiff varsity level.
JUNIOR VARSITY TRACK. FRONT ROW, L-R:
George Rasmussen, Steve Combs, Larry Davis,
Harold Paine, Joe Hand, Rudy Huber, Tim
Wilkerson, David Peppers, Dale Ethridge, Danny
Winship, Ronnis Buckallew, Ted
Hasse, Mike Lairmore. ROW4 2:
Garry Howe, Greg Shields, Greg
Dyer, Mike Ray, John Bridges,
Darrel Duren, Bill Stewart, Robin
Smith, Rick Burford, Fred Barr, Mike Barclay,
Mike Kinser, Steve Donovan. ROW 3: Coach
Fischer, Bob Murray, Randy McClellan, Jerry
Lawrence, Norris Shrout, Graig Heflin, Greg
Bloss, Tom Hamilton, Ivan Judd, James Lester,
Jerry Crossely, Russ Monaco, John Westmore-
land, Russell Northcutt, Ed Perry, Coach Par-
ker. ROW 4: Ken Hale, David Myers, Mike
Jamison, Terry LaRue, David Vickers, Mark
Sevy, John Martin, John Coaglin, David Head,
Doug Howard, Kenny Williams.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Giving it all he's
got, Ronnie Combs clears the high
jump. BOTTOM: David Bewley breaks
the tape as he takes a first in the
mile run. BELOW: Russ Hamilton
shows that throwing the discus
takes great timing. TOP: It looks
like a first-place finish for the
Tribe as they line up in the starting
blocks. TOP RIGHT: David Meyers
concentrates before making a throw.
FAR RIGHT: S-T-R-E-T-C-H! Dale
Miller strains for his best.
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Exceed in Distance
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Old Records Fcill cis . .
Increase in Strength
Individuals brought prestige to the frosh
track squad as new track records had to be
written into the books. The frosh, running in
the varsity and junior varsity meets besides
the-fresh man meets, were constantly compet-
ing from March to May.
Tom Hamilton led the record breaking bar-
rage by eclipsing both the low and high hurdle
records. Ivan Judd set new records in the
high jump and the long jump, while Greg
Bloss went 12 feet in the pole vault to set a
new freshman record in that event. Many of
the new records came in the field events
where the varsity hasn't been strong in recent
years. All marks in the field events, except
for the shot-put, were broken by the Tribe's
With this year's frosh squad moving up to
compete on the varsity and junior' varsity
level next year, many records are certain to
be broken. An added plus for next year's
team will be the field events' strength that
the freshmen bring with them. It points to a
successful year for the Tribe in 1972.
l l 5
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CENTER: Mike Kinser, Calvin Holst, Chip
Weeg, and Norris Shrout run the 440 yard
dash. BOTTOM: Mike Kinser and Craig
Heflin prepare for the next race. LEFT:
John Bridges assists an exhausted Tim
Wilkerson after the mile run. TOP: Tom
Hamilton relaxes with Greg Dudley after
competing in the high hurdles.
FRESHMAN TRACK FRONT ROW, L-R:
Harold Payne, Joe Hand, Tim Wilkerson,
David Peppers, Rudy Huber, Don Riley,
Doug Winship, Ron Buckallew, Ted
Parker, Jim Haase. ROW 2: Gary Howe,
Greg Dudley, Ted Dyer, Mike Ray, Alex
Fetters, Darrell Duren, Steve Donavan,
Bill Stewart, Robin Stewart, Robin Smith,
Mike Kinser, Mike Lairmore. ROW 3:
Greg Shields, Norris Shrout, Craig Hef-
lin, Greg Bloss, Rick Burford, John
Bridges, Jim Lester, Jerry Crosslwy,
Russell Monaco, Russell Northcutt. ROW
4: Bob Murray, Randy McCellan, Jerry
Lawrence, Ken Hale, David Myers, Terry
LaRue, Tom Hamilton, Ivan Judd, John
Incentive Displciyeol . . .
Jr. High Trcicksfers
Inspiration and desire were the two key,
factors governing the success of the junior
high track teams.
The junior high grades went through much
hard practice like the varsity tracksters.
Like the varsity, it was their "will to win"
that kept them together.
The seventh grade went undefeated this
year in going 3-0 in duals. It was their strong
balance that took them all the way.
The eighth grade under Coaches Bruning
and Watson, also had an outstanding year,
as they went 4-1 in dual meets.
A strong Harrisonville Wildcat team upset
the young Indians, 75-71.
Balance was also a big word, as the Indians
had many outstanding performers.
y Pat Harper, Mike Uptegrove, Larry Stanton,
Steve Copenhaver and Gary Keadle all had
an excellent year.
With improvement, these young performers
could become talented members of Coach
Fischer's strong varsity team in the next few
track seasons at the Fort.
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SEVENTH GRADE TRACK, FRONT ROW, L-R:
M. Thurman, R. Hennessey, C. Angell, D. Han
Helm ROW 2 Coach M Johnson J Loos B
Morton R Knapp B Evans R Ramsey D
Rasmussen J Powell D Reed Coach R Wat
son. ROW 3: S. Lewis, J. Niedel, K. Kinser, B.
- Heman, J. Spillman, V. Nixdorf, H. Robing, J.
cock C Mershon G Combs R Lo an R Wilson D Garland ROW 4' C Lemasters
Greer B Fyfleld T Whitney B Lane
McClean C Crandall S Short D Davis
,. ,. ,. ,. ,. . .. ,A.
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EIGHTH GRADE TRACK. FRONT ROW, L-R: Jack
Gordon, Manager, Danny Fyfe, Jerry Culbertson,
Charles Reel, Kenny Eichler, Don Helm, Clint Alkire,
Gary Keadle, Ray Chapin, Jeff Coleman, Bill Scott,
Bobby Buck. ROW 2: Larry Stanton, Jim Lamb, Steve
Copenhaver, Pat Harper, Gary Nelson, John Stone,
David Hartley, Steve Borne, Ken Lambrecht, Brian
Neal, Claude Miller. ROW 3: Coach Roger Brunlng,
Mike Reagan, Dale VanDyke, Rodney Stoll, Ricky
Rucker, Tom Warford, Kevin Byfield, Paul Lloyd,
Phil Fetters, Larry Collier, Mark Allen, Ted Powell,
Coach Robert Watson. ROW 4: Coach Mike Johnson,
Jerry Monaco, Doug Firkine, Mark VanCompernolle,
Bobby Farris, Mike Uptegrove, Don Johnson, Andy
llklitcchellk Joe Esry, Jeff Adkins, Ken Thurman, David
en ric .
CENTER: Larry Stanton stretches
his lead in the 880 yard run. FAR
LEFT: Mike Uptegrove gets in the
blocks before the 100 yard dash.
TOP: Gary Keadle and Mike' Rea-
gan lead all other hurdlers in the
FRONT ROW QL-RJ: Diane Keadle, Kathy
Hostetter. ROW 2: Rosie Jeffress, Jackie
Reeds, Becky Ellis. TOP: Sally Tennis.
' ' . . ., .. ..,.,OWT.:..,.-..,-,s..,,.,...a,A,-.l..,...,...,,,--.N..,L,.....-,. MW..- ..
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Squoiol Performs . . .
Spirit Stick Eoirnedp
Varsity Roinks High g
Indian power was shown many ways in the
1970-71 school year. One way was through
the spirit and energy exhibited by the varsity
cheerleading squad. 1 ' ' '
The six girls were chosen in a different
manner than in preceding years. Apanel of
outside judges plus the three seniors of the
1969-70 squad chose the new varsity. After
results were announced the junior-varsity
tryouts were held. ' A
From Julyy 18 through the 24, six cheer-
leaders attended the National Cheerleaders
Association clinic held at Missouri Valley
College in Marshall Missouri
In daily competition the Indian squad won
two red ribbons and two blue ribbons On
the last day of the clinic they were awarded
a spirit stick
Diane Keadle senior was captain of the
1970 71 cheerleaders Sally Tennis senior
assisted as co captain The remaining four
were juniors Kathy Hostetter and Robin Grub
ble sophomores Rose Jeffress and Becky
RIGHT Kathy Hostetter yumor
Waits for the Indians during the
Blue Springs game TOP LEFT
Becky Ellis Rosie Jeffress and
Diane Keadle leads the crowd in
Show Em cheer during the Oak
Grove game TOP RIGHT sink It
says senior Sally Tennis as she
cheers for another point
Cheerleaders Fix Cake cis
Part of Tap Doiy Tradition
Squad Attends Clinic . . .
J-V Exhibits Spirit
Carol Heads Squad
Inspiration and hours of grinding practice
were combined to produce one of the best
junior varsity cheerleading squads ID Fort
New spirit chants and energetic grooving
cheers were the result of a week of fun and
frustration at the International Cheerleading
Foundation held in June of 1970
The site for the clinic was Central Missouri
State College The seven cheerleaders com
peted daily against other cheerleading
groups present at the clinic
The junior cheerleaders were an lnexper
lenced group with only two returning mem
bers Although inexperienced the squad ex
hlblted vim and vigor and lots of spirit for
the 1970 71 Indians
Captain for the junior varsity squad was
junior Carol Evans She was assisted by co
captain Karen Griffin also a junior
Sophomores composed the remaining five
of the group They were Vicky Thornton
Elaine Wyatt Diane Turner Dana Hacker
and Judy McDanlels
at g T
3 K y if
FRONT: Karen Griffin. ROW 1 lL-RJ: Elaine Wy-
aff, Vicky Thorton, Dana Hacker. ROW 2: Carol
Evans, Diane Turner, Judy lVlcDaniels.
BOTTOM RIGHT: The J.V. cheer-
leaders always put soul into their
cheering. BOTTOM LEFT: Carol
Evans screams for victory in a pep
rally. TOP: Dana Hacker and Elaine
Wyatt show enthusiasm during a
TOP: Susan Adams and Linda Cha-
pin 'split' for a victory. BOTTOM:
"Sink it," says Terry Griffin. TOP
RIGHT: Jane Casady and Kathy
Marks cheers their team on to vic-
BACK ROW L R Diane Phillips Kathy Ferguson
Susan Adams ROW 2 Robin Fagan Linda Cha
pin Teri Becker FRONT Tern Griffin
2 ' T
0 -L:-.tr "-f -f' I
Robin, Laura Lead . . .
Young Squads Gain
Indian spirit for the junior high was pro-
moted by the junior high cheerleaders.
The ninth grade squad practiced two or
three times a week during the summer
months to prepare themselves for the athletic
seasons. They invented new cheers and
renovated old cheers. Wi-th the co-operation
of the junior high pep club, the cheerleaders
and pep club perfected their cheers.
Captain of the squad was Robin Fagan
and co-captain was Diane Phillips.
The eighth grade squad practiced once a
week during the summer in preparation for
their eighth grade games.
Many of the cheers, of their own origin,
were performed in pompon routine fashion,
less formal than previous cheers.
The seven eighth grade cheerleaders had
a new look in 1970-71 as they changed their
uniforms to red pleated skirts and white
sweaters with the Fort letter.
The eighth grade athletes were supported
in every game by the squad, led by Captain
Laura Davis and Assistant Cathy Marks.
FRONT ROW L R Susie Butterworth, Susan Paine.
MIDDLE ROW Jane Casady, Lori Childs. BACK
ROW Laura Davis Kathy Marks, Laura James.
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independence . . . financial ability to stand a-
lone . . . catering to the demand of now and the
supply of the futuref. . . buying . . . saving a
penny when it should have been a dime . . . at-
tractive displays . . . meeting your friends while
shopping-. .' .' people scurrying in and out of
shops . . . following the gas war from one sta-
tion to the next . . .advertising in the school
paper . . . being able to afford your desires
Stores Vie for Student Pelfronolge
ii as Teenage Buying Power Grows
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Eg - 71 "
:vi--s-'W K K K KX
LEFT: Compliments of Carson's
Funeral Home, 9100 Blue Ridge,
Kansas City, Mo. CENTER: June
LeBarron and Frank Neef enjoy
good service at Fligg's Pharmacy in
Buckner 1249-5611j. FAR LEFT:
Gary Stanton buys his tuxedo from
the CLOSET in Independence
1833-11221. TOP LEFT: For the
finest in mobil homes visit Midwest
Mobile Home Sales, 8700 E, 40
Hiway. CENTER: A new car from
Lasiter Ford in Buckner seems to
be just what Dick Bartow has in
mind for graduation. RIGHT: Com-
pliments Buckner Baptist Church.
ABOVE: Lew Richards enjoys the
atronage of Diane Keadle and
Sally Tennis. Richards United Su-
pers Susquehanna Shopping Center.
Students Achieve Maturity
Through Financial Freedom
TOP: Bev Howe stops in at Dairy if
Queen for a coke after a Fort foot-
ball game. For a quick carry-out
service call 461-2030. CENTER: Chip
Weeg and Mark Harvey attempt a
game of golf at the Mini Golf Cen-
ter on 24 Highway. 254-9393. BOT-
TOM: At Buckner United Super
Robin Smith, Warren Winfrey, Bob
Preston, Paul Choplin, David Bram-
mer, and Tim Teter are always
ready to serve you. Call 249-5662.
5 VM? W, . -asm!
'idk-5 Q Krall
e xx 3 A
,.. ,f '
. M K
TOP: Joy Snead and Denise Davis
pick up their cleaning from the
Buckner Cleaners at 308 Hudson
Street. Phone 249-3322. BOTTOM:
James Minnick is one of the many
employees who made it possible for
Lyon's Diecasting in Buckner to be
the winner of the National Diecast-
ing Award for design. 249-3146.
By Local Merchant
5 -U Hr
BELOW: Norman Thomas, 1970
graduate mixes paint at Buckner
Hardware. 249-5812. BOTTOM:
Compliments of Reppert Funeral
Home, Buckner. 249-5555 or 249-
5529. LEFT: Dale Miller puts the
lawn mower to good use at the
Buckner Western Auto. 249-5742.
TOP Debbie Wright welcomes you
to "Bear Country" at the Hamlet
Drive-ln, 146 E. 24 Highway, ln-
Seventh Grade . . .
Locker Checks and Dolnces
Become New Experiences
Adams, Glenn 189
Adams, Robert 189
Adams, Robin 189
Alexander, Randy 189
Altheide, Debra 189
Angell, Charles 189
Arnold, Kenny 189
Bailey, Jimmy 189
Bailey, Karyn 189
Baldus, Patsy 189
Bawks, Kenny 189
Barclay, Teresa 189
Barnes, Charles 189
Barnes, Stanley 189
Barnhill, Billy 189
Barrow, Mike 189
Bartow, Kim 189
Baum, Cindy 189
Beamguard, Rickie 189
Bedsworth, Tim 189
Beemer, Barbara 189
Berge, Ricky 189
Biermaier, Frank 189
Bishop, Sharon 189
Black, Ricky 189
Blystone, Jeff 189
Bohnert, Harriet 189
Booth, Debbie 189
Bostwick, Calvin 189
Bowen, Robin 189
Bowers, Jane 189
Box, Steve 189
Bradberry, James 189
Bradbury, Steve 189
Brammer, Brenda 189
Brown, David 189
Bruckner, Sybille 189
Burford, Sheryl 189
Burns, Cheryl 189
Bush, Mike 190
Butler, Darrell 190
Buttram, Faye 190
Byfield, Julie 190
Campbell, Joe 190
Case, Lawrence 190
Casselman, Kirk 190
Chuning, Mark 190
Clark, Mike 190
Clark, Sherry 190
Clauser, Cynthia 190
Clemmons, Cindy 190
Clevenger, Richard 190
Coater, Steve 190
Cocklin, Mike 190
Coffey, Charles 190
Collier, Larry 190
Combs, Gary 190
Comerford, Carrie 190
Cooper, James 190
Coulley, Steve 190
Cooper, Stan 190
Crandall, Cris 190
Crapisi, Lillian 190
Crooks, Carey 190
Cunningham, Ester 190
Curr, Mark 190
Davidson, Rhonda 190
Davis, Kevin 190
Davis, Richard 190
Dennett, Kurtis 190
Dennis, Denise 190
Dennis, Mike 190
Dewey, Richard 190
Dinwiddle, Karen 191
Dobbins, Judy 191
Donahue, Tina 191
Dunbar, Linda 191
Duncan, Donna 191
Edwards, Alvin 191
Ellis, Kathy 191
Ellis, Keith 191
Esry, Rick 191
Ethington, Theresa 191
Evans, Robert 191
Evans, Bret 191
Evatt, Harold 191
Fifield, Bart 191
Fisher, Catherine 191
Ford, Ted 191
Frame, Charles 191
Gannon, Rick 191
Garland, Dennis 191
Gervy, Dennis 191
Gibson, Judy 191
Gibson, Richard 191
Giese, Albert 191
Gillespie, Debra 191
Godfrey, Eric 191
Goins, Lucinda 191
Gonzales, Peter 191
Gorham, Kirn 191
Gragg, Steve 191
Gray, Richard 191
Gray, Tim 191
Green, Victor 191
Greer, Alan 191
Greiner, Pam 191
Gross, Deanna 191
Hamblem, June 191
Hamilton, Althea 191
Hamilton, Pat 191
Hancock, David 191
Hansen, Bobby 191
Harmon, Jerry 192
Harp, Craig 192
Harra, Jim 1.92,
Harris, Dwayne 192
Hartley, Susan 192
Harvey, Jeff 192
Hazlett, David 192
Hawthorne, Greg 192
Hayden, Leslie 192
Hayes, Ronnie 192
Hazebrigg, Steve 192
Hedrick, Donna 192
Helm, Roger 192
Heman, Bruce 192
Heman, Janet 192
Hendren, Becky 192
Hendren, Kathy 192
Hennessey, Robert 192
Henry, Kelly 192
Herrington, Mike 192
Hickman, Tammy 192
Hildren, Rhonda 192
Hiner, Gary 192
Hill, Gerald 192
Hirst, Ruth Ann 192
Hoff, Barbara 192
Hofrichter, Elizabeth 192
Holler, Harold 192
Hollingsworth, Pam 192
Hollingsworth, Sandra 192
Honeycutt, Leanne 193
Horner, Elizabeth 193
,gf ,Af V,
Hostetter, Ginger 193
Hostetter, Glen 193
Howard, Pamela 193
Howell, Elizabeth 193
Huber, Richard 193
Huffman, Teresa 193
Hutchings, Mike 193
Huntsucker, Lee Ann193
Ireland, Mike 193
Ivy, Debra 193
Jacobs, Cheryl 193
Jaques, Peri Ann 193
James, David 193
Jester, Dale 193
Jester, Dale 193
Jimerson, Virginia 193
Johns, Brenda 193
Johnson, John 193
Jones, Bryon 193
Justus, Brenda 193
Katzer, Angela 193
Kelly, Peggy 193
Kerr, Mark 193
Kincaid, Sharon 193
Kinser, Kirte 193
Knapp, Richard 193
Krska, Mark 193
Kunzler, Steve 193
Le Mastres, Chris 193
Lane, William 193
Lemon, Diana 193
Lasiter, Terry 193
Levingston, Lloyd 193
Lewis, Rex 193
Lewis, Steve 193
Logan, Robert 193
Loos, John 194
Lovell, Dwane 194
Long, Patricia 194
Madsen, Mark 194
Maderrell, Cynthia 194
Mallon, Billy 194
Martin, Cecil 194
Mathison, Carol 194
Mauzey, George 194
May, Mark 194
Mayfield, Phillip 194
Mays, Susan 194
Melchu, Cindy 194
Merson, Clark 194
Miller, Janet 194
Miller, Tim 194
Mitchell, Lane 194
Moll, Silvia 194
Munclay, Terry 195
Mutz, Marta 195
McCullough, Grey 195
McDaniel, Pam 195
McElroy, Jerry 195
McLean, David 195
McMechan, Louise 195
McMullan, Susan 195
McQuerry, Linda 195
Mash, Steve 195
Neidel, Jim 195
Niccum, Ken 195
Nixdorf, Victor 195
Northcutt, Dana 195
Obbink, Thomas 195
O'Dell, Eric 195
Overstreet, Judy 195
Parker, Christine 195
Parmly, Vicki 196
Parsley, Terry 196
Payne, Barbara 196
Pearson, Ronnie 196
Penniston, Robert 196
Perry, Taunya 196
Phillips, Steve 196
Potter, Kenny 196
Powell, John 196
Price, Debra 196
Price, Liza 196
Ramsey, Rich 196
Rasmussen, David 196
Rathburn, Cynthia 196
Raveill, James 196
Reed, Lila 196
Reed, Cindy 196
Reed, Don 196
Reed, John 196
Reel, Tracy 196
Riley, Ruth 196
Riner, Yvonne 196
Ringwald, Carol 196
Robaina, Harold 196
Robertson, Shirley 196
Rothove, Kathy 196
Rowe, Ronda 196
Ryun, Betty 196
Sadler, Jack 197
Sapp, Virginia 197
Sarp, Betty 197
Savage, Robert 197,234,235
Scafe, Marcia 197
Schlobin, Roberta 197
Scott, Kathy 197
Scott, Kelly 197
Sear, Leonard 197
Show, Kathy 197
Sheridan, Mary 197
Shewell, Kathy 197
Shields, Linda 197
Shockey, Katherine 197
Short, Steve 197,234,235
Sims, Cynthia 197
, Linda 197
Snyder, Tracy 197
Spillman, John 197
Stafford, Bruce 197
Standiford, Thomas 197
Starr, Lois 197
Webb, Kelley 199 Anderson, Kennyey 176
, 199 ,
Struewe, Nancy 197
Stewart, Kevin 197
Steward, Kevin 197
Stccksdale, John 197
Stone, Jerry 197
Stone, William 197
Sutch, Kingsley 197
Swain, Brenda 197
Swenson, Floyd 197
Thatcher, Larry 197
Thomas, Kathy 197
Thomas, Russell 197
Thomas, Shirley 197
Thompson, Anita 197
Thomas, Erin 197
Thompson, David 197
Thompson, Erin 197
Thompson, Jared 198
Tipton, Alice 199
Tischer, Shelly 199
Toliver, Martin 199
Trotter, Brian 199
Turner, Commie 199
Uren, Doug 199
Villers, Cindy 199
Villers, Jim 199
Viter, Penny 199
Wade, Pam 96,199
Wagner Dallas 199
Wagner Julie 199
Wasmer Don 199
Watson Steve 199
West Eric 199
Westmoreland Bill 199
White Russell 199
Whitney Terry 199
Wilbanks Mike 199,
Wilcox Barbara 96 199
Williams Scott 199
Wilson Denise 199
Wilson Jonny 199
Wilson Denneth 199
Witherspoon Sandra 199
Wolfe Lewis 199
Wooldridge Sherry 96 199
Adams, Martin 176
Adkins, Jeff 176,238,255
Aeral, Mike 181
Alexander Randy 176
Alexander Scott 176
Alkire Cliff 176 255
Allen Mark 176 255
Anderson Tom 176
Atberry Mica 176
Avelyn Danny 176 176
Bales Cindy 176
Bang Jennie 176
Barne Steve 176
Bass Tim 176
Beaver Joyce 94 176 95
Bell Rickey'176 -
Bennett Gale 94 176 96
Berrier Debbie 94 176 96 95
Berry David 176
Borne Steve 225
Bowling Mark 176
Bowman, Bill 176
Breuer, Denise 176
Brisbin, Dorothy 176
Brosoms, Dorothy 176, 27
Brown, Becky 176,96
Sharon, Lovonne Offer
Ideois on Student Affairs
Brown, Bob 235,176
Brown, Ina 176
Brown, Vickie 176
Brock, Barbara 176
Brooks, Joy 176
Buck, Bobby 176,255
Buehler, Linda 177,96
Burgett, Carol 177
Bush, Roger 177
Butterworth, Susan 95,177
Byfield, Kevin 177,255
Byrant, Patti 177
Camphart, Kenneth 177
Cartmill, Marie 177
Casady, Jane 96,177,95,186,262
Chapin, Ray 178,235,94,255
Childs, Lori 178,94,96,95
Christy, David 178
Clement, Tina 178
Clevenger, Rita 178
Clubine, Mike 178
Clymer, Pat 178
Cobertson, Jerry 178
Cole, Brenda 178
Coleman, Jeff 178,255
Collier, Rick 92,178,255
Combs, Rowena 178
Comer, Larry 178
Conger, Cindy 178
Cope, Cindy 178
Copenhaver, Steve 96,17B,235,255
Cordray, Maria 96,178
Costigan, Vickie 178,96
Cowan, Phyllis 92,17a,9e,95
Crain, Roy 178
Crooks, Jack 178
Culbertson, Jerry 235,255
Cunningham, Steve 178
Dabbs, Sherry 178
Davis, Brenda 96,178,95
Davis, Laura 17B,95,94,186
Denton, Graig 178
Dillee, Bob 178
Doubermeyer, Jake 178
Drown, Chuck 178
Duet, Russ 178
Dunham, Crystal 178
Dunham, Fred 178
Duren, Darrell 178
Edgeman, Joy 178
Edgmon, Joyce 179
Edwards, Ken 179
Eichler, Ken 179,255,212
Elliott, Regina 179
Ellis, Deanna 179,96
Enss, Jim 179
Esry, Joe 179,235,255
Evans, Ron 179
Farris, Bobby 235,255
Fetters, Bhillip 235,255
Firrkins, Doug 179,255
Fitzpatrick, Greg 179,235
Flake, Debbie 179,96
Flowers, Steve 179
Flynn, Rhonda 179
Foster, Melodie 179,96
Fyfe, Dan 179,235,255
Fyfe, Mary 96,179
Gann, Diane 179
Gatley, Cynthia 179
Gay, Rick 180
Gibson, Roxanna 94,180,95,96
Gillespie, Becky 180
Gist, Jerry 180
Glenn, Greg 180
Goddard, Deanna 180
Goldsberry, Teresa 180
Gondran, Vickie 92,180,94
Gonzal, Jessie 180
Gordon, Jack 180,255
Grace, Charles 180
Green, Denise 180
Griffin, Sharon 180
Griffitt, Terry 180
Hacker, Donna 95,18O,96
Hackett, David 180
Hahn, Linda 180
Haines, Kay 180
Hall, Cindy 180,96
Hamilton, Chuck 180
Hamilton, Kathy 96,180
Han, Mary 180
Hargle, Debbie 181
Hargrove, Sheryl 96,181,95
Harper, Pat 181,235,255
Harris, Shelly 181
Hartley, David 181,235,255
Haston, Tammy 96,181
Hayes, Crystal 181
Hedges, Janice 181
Hedrick, Connie 181
Hedstrom, Deborah 181
Heflin, Kim 95,181
Helm, Don 181,255
Henderson, Garrett 181
Henry, Kimberly 96,181
Hickman, Tim 181
Hieghtman, Anna 181
High, Sharon 181
Holloway, Cindy 181
Hoover, Anna 94,181
Hostetter, Glen 185
Houglon, Rusty 181
Howell, Allan 181
Howardton, Carol 181
Huber, Debbie 181,96
Hugel, Debbie 181
Huffman, Melinda 181
Hugill, Debbie 181
Hulett, Kurt 181
Humbird, Rhonda 181
Hunt, Robert 181
Hunter, Linda 181
Huntsucker, Susan 181,96
lnman, Kathy 181
James, Steve 178,180,182
James, Laura 182,96
Jacobs, John 182
Jennings, Brenda 96,182
Jester, Terry 181
Jewell, Kathy 181
Jimerson, Diana 181
Jinks, Tom 181
Johnson, Don 255
Jones, Dana 181
Jones, Joey 181
Jones, Rhonda 181
Jones, Sharon 181
Jordon, Lynn 182
Kays, Becky 182
Keadle, Gary 182,235,255
Keal, John 182
Keeton, Tim 182
Keithley, Penny 182
Kelly, Phyllis 95
Kendrick, David 182
Kennedy, Sandra 182
King, Penny 182
Kinser, Curt 182
Kleeman, Tina 95,182
Kleihauer, Kathy 182
Kwaron Mike 182
Lamb Jim 182 255
Lamb Kathy 182
Lambrecht, Kenneth 255
Land, Lori 182
Laughlin, Diana 95,96
Lee, Frank 182
Lewis, Greg 182
Lewis, Jane 182
Links, Tommy 183
Livingston, Harold 182
Lloyd, Paul 182,235,255
Long, Belinda 182
Long, Brenda 183,95
Loose, Jim 183
Lopez, Caradad 183
Lovell, David 183
Lyons, Greg 183
Madson, Joy 94,183
Marks, Kathy 95,94,96,183,186,267
Martin, Dennis 78,183
Martin, Rick 78,183
Mason, Karen 96,183
Maussy, Cheryl 183
Mayhugh, James 183
Meads, Tammy 183,184
Merrit, Debbie 183
Merrit, Melody 94,183,90
Meyers, Dennis 183
Miller, Claude 183,255
Miller, Gena 96,183
Miller Mike 183
Mitchell Andy 183 255
Mitchel David 94 183
Mizer, Mary 183
Mohn, Patty 95,96
Monaco, Gerald 183,235,255
Montez, Janet 94,95,96,183
Morris, Dennis 183
Morris, Cindy 183
Morris, Connie 183
Morris, Jan 183
Moore, Rhonda 96,183
Myers, Tom 183,235
McClain, David 183
McCollough, Karen 183
McCullough, Karen 95,96,183
McCollum, Pam 96,183
McDermott, Greg 184
McElroy, Steve 184
McGlothIin, Cindy 184
McMechan, Diane 184
Neal, Bryian 184,255
Nelson, Gary 184,255
Noble, Brenda 184
Northup, Janie 184
Olson, Steve 78,184
Parks, Mike 184
Parsley, Debbie 95,184
Patent, Jerry 184
Payne, Susan 96,184
Pearson, Rick 184
Penniston Martha 184
Pennyman Kathy 96 184
Peoples Denise 184
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Students Keep School Clean,
Categories Assists in Review
Piedmont, Bonnie 184
Powell, Ted 184,235,255
Preston, Patty 94,95,184
Proffitt, Melody 184
Qusick, Keith 184
Ramsey, Brian 184
Rasmussan, Steve 184
Ray, Kerry 184
Reagan, Martha 184
Reagan, Mike 184,255
Reaves, Debra 184
Reaves, Gerald 184'
Reed, Charles 184,255
Riley, Karen 185
Rinacke, Harry 185
Robinson, Jeanne 185
Roe, Barbara 185
Rook, Gary 185
Rucker, Richard 185,255
Ryun, Pat 185
Sanders, Bruce 185
Sanders, Don 185
Savage, David 185
Schell, Cindy 185
Scott, Bill 185,255
Scott, Suzie 96,185
Snyder, Tracy 186
Sparks, Randy 186
Sparks, Vicki 186,96
Spencer, David 186
Spenser, Jerry 186,235
Staats, Pamela 92,95,96,186
Stafford, James 186
Stanger, Susan 186
Stanton, Larry 186,235,255
Staphonie, John 186
Steward, Robert 176,186
Stewart, Roxy 186
Stoll, Rodney 186,255
Stone, John 186,255
Sullenger, Leinda 96,186
Sullivan, Steve 186
Symons, Duane 186
Taylor, John 186
Therman, Ken 186
Therman, Mike 186,255
Thomas, Doug 186
Thomas, Mark 186
Shaw, Linda 185
Sheets, Janet 185
Shepherd, Jackie 185
Sholes, Connie 185
Shores, Ricky 185
Simmons, Duane 185,235
Simpson, Debra 185
Sloan, Tedina 96,185
Smith, Diana 185
Smith, Kevin 185
Thornton, Lois 96,186
Tigner, Rebecca 186
Tipton, Donna 95,186
True, Kim 95,96,186
Tweedy, Amilla 186
Uptegrove, Mike 186,255
VanBecelaere, Teresa 187
VanCampernolle, Mark 187,235,255
VanDyke, Dale 187,255
VanNatta, Kevin 187
VanNatta, Vickie 187
Vandersys, Ken 187
Vandeventer, Pam 96,187
Vieth, Mark 187
VonThun, Debi 96,187
Wagner, Robert 187
Warford, Tommy 187,255
Webb, Doris 187
, John 187,235
, Marilyn 187
, Sarah 94,95,96,187
Welder, Stuart 90,187
Wells, Dona 187
West, Eric 187
Westmoreland, Debbie 94,187
Wilcox, Patty 95,96,187
Willbanks, Debra 187
Williams, Christy 187
Wilson, Charles 187
Wilson, Norman 187
Wilson, Rick 187
Winfrey, Eddie 186,187
Wooster, David 187
Wyatts, Jane 187
Girls Discover Cooking Talents in Home Ec ,
Freshmen Participate in Junior High Chorus
Yancy Donald 187
Yates Jerry 187
Adams Danny 162 163
Adams Jeff 163
Adlard Dana 153163
Ahls Ruth 95 153 163
Akins Stan 163
Alleman ,Sharon 92 95 163
Allen Darrell 163
Allen Steve 163
Cartmill Sarah 164
Carver Diane 87
Chapin Linda 87 95164 262
Clark Larry 164
Clark Minnie 164
Clark Sherry 164
Coaglin Vicki 164
Coats Dennis 164
Coats Greg 164
Cochran James 164
Colby Cheryl 164
Calvin Vickie 164
Cook James 164 212
Cooper Teresa 72 164
0 I 0 I 0
'Adamsj susan 5e,77,95,163,262 Clymer, Liz 164
Allison Ronda Fay 163
Anderson, Patty 163
Arnone, Gina 94,163
Aubuchon, Keith 163
Ausmus, Mike 163
Avelyn, Cathy 72,94,163
Ballard, Steve 69,163
Barclay, Kevin 163,212,240
Barksdale, Robert 163
Barnhill, Kathy 163
Bass, Delena 163
Bass, Everett 163
Bass, Laura 163
Bathgate, David 163,212
Baugarden, Kenny 163
Bay, Jack 163
Beebe, Debrea 163
Beck, Richard 163
Becker, Terry 58,72,92,94,163,262
Beemer, Vickie 163
Beirmeir Laura 163
Bell Brenda 163
Berger Greg 163
Bisbee Roger 163
Bishop sharon 77 163
Black Rick 163
Bledsloe Kathy 163
Bloss Gregg 87 163 240 248 253 255
Borne Gary 163 212
Box Brenda 94
Bridges John 253 255 163
Brock Janet 163
Bromley Denise 163
Brooks Cindy 90 163
Browse Randy 163
Buck Vickie 72 87 163
Buckallew Ronald 63 163 212 253
Burford Rick 163 253 255
Burman Kathy 163
Burns James 163
Callahan Janet 164
Campbell Claude 87164
Cartmill Ann 87 164
Couch, Dennis 164
Courtney, Steve 164
Cox, Donna 164
Crain, Wanda 164
Cramer, Larry 84,232
Crossley, Jerry 94,96,76,164,255
Cunningham, David 164
Cunningham, Denise 58
Cusick, Robert 164
Davis, Nancy 77,92
Decker, Sheilla 164
Dewitt, Stan 164
255 . ,.,. 4
Cable: Jackie 163
Dobbins, Judy 191
Donahue, Tony 165
Donavan, Steve 165,253,255
Doyle, Sam 165
Dudley, Greg 240,165,253,255
Duncan, Randy 165
Dunham, Mark 165
Duren, Darrel 212,253,255
Dye, Jeff 165
Dyer, Mary 77,165
Dyer, Ted 94,90,165,253,255
Eble, Jeff 165
Euritt, Steve 165
Evans, Emily 87,166
Evans, Jackie 165
Fagan, Robin 87,95,166,262
Falkner, Frank 166,212
Ferguson, Kathy 87,95,166,262
Fetters, Alex 166,253,255
Firkins, Christi 166
Fischer, Tyra 166
Ford, Byran 166
Gilsipsy, Mike 166
Gann, Dean 166
Gibson, Janet 166
Gibson, Roy 166
Giese, Cherry 166
Gorham, Larry 166
Gibson, Steve 166
Goddard, Patty 77,87
Grace, Rose 166
Gray, Valerie 5B,87,58
Griffin, Billy 166
Griffin, Dale 166
Griffin, Terri 58,72,96,166,262
Grossman, Patty 94
Gonzalex, Jesse 212
Gully, Ken 166
Gunlock, Rick 166,212
Haase, Jim 253
Hale, Joe 166
Hale, Ken 166,212,255
Hamilton, Tom 166,212,232,253,
Hand, Joe 16-7,212,253,255
Harris, Earl 167
Harris, Mary 167
Harvey, John 92,94,96,104,167,
Haskay, Don 167
Hastings, karen 78,72,94,95
Hasse, Jim 167,255
Hatfield, Vickie 58,72,167
Hayden, Mark 87,96,92,167,170
Hazelwood, George 167
Head, Teresa 87,167
Hedrick, Danny 167
Heflin, Craig 167,177,253
Hennsey, Steve 168
Herrington, Chris 168
Hilden, Bob 168
Hill, Bob 168
Horner, Bill 168
Horner, Jackie B7,94,72,168
Houghtalling, David 168
Howe, Gary 168,212,232,253,255
Hubbard, Debbie 168
Huber, Rudy 168,232,253
Hughes, Yvonne 87,168
Hunt, Vickie 168
Jackson, Steve 168
Jaquess, Linda 58,94,95,168
Jacques, Dennis 168'
Jakes, Dennis 168
Jerril, Greg 168
Johnson, Janet 169
Jones, Sharon 96,169
Jones, Shelley 77,169
Jones, Vicky 72,169
Judd, Ivan 169,212,240,253,255
Justus, Chris 169
Keithley, Cheryl 169
Kendall, Sherry 87
Kelly, Phylis 169
Kinser, Mike 169,240,253,255
Knapp, Stephen 87,169
Kobe, Cheryl 77,87
Kowan, Ken 169
Krammer, Larry 169
Kreissler, Martin 77,87,212
Kuntler, James 169
Lairmore, Mike 169,217,232,253,255
Lakey, Gary 169
Lakey, Linda 169
Lampher, Lisa 77,169
Larue, Terry 169,212,253,255
Lawrence, Jerry 169,212,253,255
Lee, Diane 169
Lester, James 169,253,255
Liggett, Steve 169
Little, Chris 170
Livingston, Kevin 170
Lowery, Debra 72,170
Luke, Tom 76,94,170
Luther, Tim 72,170
Macrae, Mark 170
Meads, Debbie 68,94,95,87,17O
Melcher, Bonnie 170
Meyer, Gail 170
Miller, Mike 170
Miller, Patty 88,170
Minnick, Dawn 94,170
Mitchell, Edith 87,170
Mitchell, Nancy 72,170
Monaco, Russ 16,87,17O,212,253
Monte, Tony 170
Moore, Jeannie 87,170
Murray, Robert 170,253,255
Myers, David 17O,212,253,255
Myers, Diana 170
Myers, Terry 170
McBee, Bill 170,240
McCabe, Lisa 170
McCleelen, Randy 170,212,232,253,
McCracken, Barbara 171
McCray, Mark 171
McDonald, David 171
Newport, Ed 163,171,212
Nixdorf, Kathy 171
Northcutt, Russ 212,253,255
Northart, Russ 171,255
Northrup, Gordan 171,212
O'Dell, Connie 77,87,95,171
Keith Teaches Science Class
With Help of Film Projector
Oliver, Vicki 58,171
Parker, Ted 87,171,253,255
Parks, Ken 171
Parrish Pat 171
Parslns Sherry 94 171
Payne Harold 171 253 255
Peppers David 5 72 90 255 171
Perry Roxanna 171
Peterson Carol 171
Phillips Diana 72 58 94 95170171
Pledmonte Danny 78 171
Porter Robert 171
Powers Jlm 78 87171 212
Preator Becky 171
Price Duane 171
Prock Sally 87 171
Pugh Dana 78 87 94171
Ray Butch 171
Ray Mlke171 212 253 255
Reeds Cindy 70171 76
Reddell Debra 171
Rickman Rhonda 171
Riley Dan 87 240 253
Rlley Carl 171
Rinehart Steve 172
Roberts Dennls 172
Roberts Richard 94 172
Roberts Tum 172
Robinson Debra Kay 77 172
Rogers Lana 172
Ronslee Kay 172
Rose Betty 172
Rothove, Melody 172
Royal, Eddie 172
Sadler, Jane 172
Satterfield Susan 58 172
Scafe John 78 172
Scott Pat 172
Shawl Robert 172
Shields Greg 87172 212 232 253
Shrout Norns 4 172 87 212 232 253
Slegrlst Lavonne 77 92 173
Slowbomb Jan 173
Becky 87 173
Dale 76 173 255
Eddie 173 212
Robln 173 253 255
Sopher Carla 173
Sopher Marla 173
Staats Gloria 87 173
Starr Jerry 173
Stanley Edna 173
Stanton Stuart 212 232
Starnes Rita 172 173
Starr Jerry 173 212
Steward Bill 72 87 212 240 253
Steward Dan 166 173
Steward Robin 273 253
Strlfler Pat 173
Sullenger Blll 173
,, ..,. , 1 I
Sullivan, Greg 72,173
Summers, Sandy 77,173
Sweat, Mark 173 1
Terrell Greg 212
Teter Tom 173
Thorton Larry 173 212
Toca Lori 72 173
Trader Lee 173
Troutner Ph1ll1p 173
Vanarsdall Kathy 173
VanTuyl Dennis 87 173
Varnell Sherry 87 173
Veach Gall 174
Vickers Brenda 173
Wagner Terry 173
Walsner Davld 175
Walker Susan 87 175
Warnex Becky 94 174 175
Washam Stuart 172175 212
Watts Hazel 175
Webb Charles 175
Welch Becky 175
Westmoreland John 175 232 253 255
Whltlng Karen 87 175
Wilkerson Tlm 175 253 255
Williams Carol 175 Mnnm
Wlnshlp Doug 77 87 94175 253 255
Winters Kathy 96 175
Witherspoon Jackie 175
Wolfe Velda 78175
Woods Barbara 87 175
Wright Doreen 175
Yost Sharon 175
Young Rlchard 175
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Adlard, Dana 153
Ahles, Fluth 153
Albright, Fred 153
Alexander, Ricky 153
Alexander, Sharon 153
Alexander, Susan 153
Alford, Cheryl 153
Anthony, Doug 70,72,153,140
Arnold, Sherry 76,153
Ausmus, Mike 153
Barclay, Mike 153
Barker, Larry 153
Barnes, Frank 63,85
Barnes, Gerald 153,203,243
Barron, Sonny 153
Bathgate, Steven 153
Bigley, Bruce 67,153
Bishop, Keith, 69,76,85,153
Bishop, Sharon 153
Blake, Rodney 72,153,229,243
Bland, Bill 153
Blystone, Teresa 153
Bone, Steve 53,63,67,203,153,243
Bostwick, Louise 153
Botts, Steve 85,153
Brendel, Carol 58,67,86,69,153
Brewer, Karen 68,78,154 '
Brock, Debra 153
Broughton, Cheryl 153
Brown, Sharon 153
Buckallew, Randy 63,154,203,229,
Burge, Gary 154
Byfield, Jeff 72,154
Callahan, Pam 154
Carroll, Debby 72,154
Carson, Lari 86,154
Case, Cheryl 72,154
Casselman, Eric 154
Chowning, James 154
Clark, Joanne 154
Coughlin, John 229,233
Cole, Virginia 154
Combs, Dennis 85,154
Comer, David 154 .
Copper, Billy 154
Cunningham, David 154
Cox, Mararet 154
Crone, Charlene 58,67,154
Curtner, Kathy 154
Danner, Terry 154
Davis, Kate 78,154
Davis, Larry 154
Dennis, Thomas 154
Devey, Jeannie 155
Dobbins, Lana 155
Doyle, Paula 67,155
Duren, Gerald 155
Ellis, Becky 58,72,155,257,256
Elsea, Michele 155
Endicott, Vergil 69,155
Ethridge, Dale 155
Evans, Larry 155
Firrel, Donna 155
Fitzwater, Leornard 155
Flake, David 155
Flynn, Sherry 155
Ford, Jim 155
Gann, Gloria 155
Gann, Dean 155
Gatley, Joe 155
Goins, Danile 155
Gray, Martha 155
Gray, Pat 155
Greer, Glenda 58,86,155
Hacker, Dana 69,260,261
Hamblen, Janet 77,156
Hamilton, Estella 156
Hamilton, Russ 67,203,243,156,229
Hardwick, Joy 67,156
Harmon, April 156
Harper, Mike 156,201 ,203,243,240,
Harra, Virginia 156
Harrington, Renee 156
Harvey. Rick 156
Hayes, Lee 156
Hayes, Nancy 156
Hearn, Deborah 58,156
Henderson, Tommie 156
Hestrum, Debbie 156
Hoff, Kathy 156
Holeman, Valerie 156
Hoover, Cheryl 156
Hoover, Ted 156
Horne Robert 156 203
Howerton Lesa 72
Hubbard Sherry 156
Huber Klm 58 76 67 69156
Huber Tee Ann 67156
Hughes Brenda 85156
Hulett Rose 53 58 67 72 157
Hunt Sheryl 156
Huntsucker Rhenda 56 58 67 70 72
Ingram Richard 156
Inman Richard 156
Jamison Mike 156 203
Jeffries Debbie 157
Jeffress Rosle 53 58 67 70 71 72 157
Jeffries Penny 72
Jlmerson Linda 157 85
Johnson, Mary 58,157
Keadle, Ronnie 167,203
Keithly, Mary 157
Kilgore, Cathy 86
King, Phillip 67,88,9O,157
Kirchner, Wayne 157
Knapp, Jonathon 157,243
Koger, Franklyn 157
Kreissler, Martin 243
LaJaunie, Brenda 157
Lamb, Darlene 77,78,67,157
Lamb, Jeannie 67,77,99,153
Lambrecht, Dwayne 157,203
Lane, Florence 157
Langhammer, Kevin 157,243
Lawson, Connie 157
Leahr, Steven 157
LeBarron, Jill 53,67,72,69,157
Lee, Frank 69,159
Lions, Brad 157
Long, Deborah 58
Lowery, Debbie 157
Lyons, Bradley 157
Madsen, Jeannie 58,157
Mannering Debby 157
Mart Bruce 157
Martin John 157 203
Mayfield Mark 158 200 240
Melcher Bill 158
Meredith Roxanne 158
Meyers David 158 240 250
Miller Judy 158
Minton Kent 72 73 85 158
Montgomery Melissa 58 67 158
Moore Cathy 158
Moore Brian 70 77158
Mueller Joy 58153
Mullnix Davld158 217 243
Murphy Matt 158
Mutz Matthew 153 158
McBee Marlene 158
McCarty Patty 90 158
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McCoy, Debbie 58,158
McDaniel, Judy 5B,67,72,158,159,
Neal, Vanessa 158
Nelson, David 158.203.2110
Obbink, John 158
O'Dell, Kevin 158
Ogletree, Steve 158
Overly, Janet 58,67.86,158
Parker, John 85,158,159,240
Perrin, Charles 158
Perry, Eddie 158,240
Peterson, Jerry 158,243
Pettet, Sue 69,158
Phillips, Jimmy 158
Phillips, Sloan 58,67,72,155,158
Potter, Roger 159
Rainwater, Betty 159
Rasmussen, George 159,203
Reed, Vicky 58,159
Reese, Brad 85,158,217,243
Renfro, Cris 159
Reynolds, Reggie 90,159
Rigg, Rhonda 159
Riner, Leroy 159
Ringwald, Brenda 77,159
Roach, Patrick 159
Roe, Jane 67,77,58,159
Rogers, Lana 159
Ryan, Lana 159
Ryun, Ronnie 159
Scafe, Judy 159
Scott, Mike 159
Scott, Richard 159
Seaton, Sharon 159
Sevy, Mark 67.159,223,229
Sheets, Jim 159,203
Shelton, Linda 159
Shepard. Mike 159
Snoles. Eddie 67.160
Snort. Gregory 72.69,160
Simpson, Patricia 160
Sleyster, Diane 160
Smith, Diane 160
Smith, Karen 160
Smith, l.eAnne 67,77,160
Snyder, Pat 160
Sopher, John 160
Spake, Mark 160
Sparks, Mike 160
Spease, Connie 77,160
Spenser, Debbie 58,160
Spicer, Joe 160,239
Staats, Gloria 58,160
Stark, Karen 86,160
Stark, Ronald 160
Starks, Mike 240,203
Starnes, Connie 86,160
Stephens, Phyllis 86,69,160
Stevenson, Steve 160
Stone, Debbie 160
Taylor, Kathy 67,76,160
Teter, Thomas 160
Thomas, Linda 160
Thomas, Mike 160
Thompson, Linda 76,637,161
Thorton, Vicky 58,69,158,160,261
Tiger, Debbie 161
Trader, Leana 77
Turner, Diane 53,67,69,78,161,261
Varnell, Terry 161
Vickers, David 161,229
Viter, Larry 161
Vorwark, Curtis 161
Waller, Elmer 161
Washellesky, John 161
Weigand, Teresa 161
Whitney, Diane 58,86,161
Whitney, Pat 161
Wiesner, Joe 161
Wilcox, Linda 161
vviiiiams, Ricky 161
Williams, Terry 161
Michelle Exhibits Art Talents,
Charlie Ponders Future Plclns
Wilson JoaAnn 161
Wilson Kenneth 161
Wright Doug 161
Wyatt Elaine 67 69 72161 261
Alklre Cynthia 83 140
Alleman Kathy 44 52 140
Angelldes Linda 44 58 85140 81
Angell Kathy 56 58 77 72104140
Anthony Darrell 49 63 52 63 140 203
Baldwin Kathy 140
Bales Katherine 83
Barragan Phllllp 140
Bahr Fred 140 203
Barclay Tom 63 140 203 223 242 247
Barker Ronald 140
Baumgarden Marsha 140
Bessmer James 69 52 140
Bessmer Kean 58 59 74 140
Bewley David 243 250
Bloss Stephen 140
Bohnert George 50 63 140 203 239
Booth Darlene 140
Booth Rus 52
Boring Shirley 44 56 64 58 81 140
Bradley Mary Jo 140
Bradshaw Wllllam 140
Crandall Curt 63 142 203 211 142
Cunningham Debbie 58142
Cunningham Patti 50 56 64 58 77 74
Davis Sharon 142
Davis Susan 142
Deckard Eddie 63 69 85 149
DeWitt Danny 72 85 142 240
Dreckman Arlene 50 44 58 64 85 142
Dobson Penny 142
Due Steben 142
Dunker Rozanne 142
Duren Janet 58 64 76 142
Ethrldge Don 52 70 142 203
Evans Carol 56 77 69 78 114142 261
Fetters Debbie 142
Flake Danny 264
Garland Danny 52
Gargotta James 63 203 142
George Carol 142
Gibson Phil 53 72 73142
Gilbert Bob 50 142 223 224
Goddard Twyla 74 85 142
Goldsberry Marlene 58 69 83 142
Gorham Rae Jean 142
Gray Venlta 58 76 77 142
Grlbble Robin 22 56 54 99 69143 258
Grlffen Karen 74 78 69 261 143
Brammer David 83 140
Bridges Floyd 140
Brisbin Donna 140'
Brisbin Donna 140
Bunce Anita 140
Bunce Juanlt 140 141 '
Burge Marsha 78
Butterworth Janet 85 140
Byfield Gregory 140
Cain Debbie 140 H
Caronia Toni 52 140
Corum Carol 142
Courter Carol 50 58 76 142
Carrender Donna 77 140
Carver Teri 44,69 81 85 140
Catron, Larry 52,140
Chambers, Barbara 81,140 A
Childers, Kathi 140
Choplin, Paul 140
Clebenger, Mike 63,140,203,243 1 ,l'L ' , 5' " Q is ,
Cocklin, Richard 52,72,14o ' A A
Cole, George 52
Coleman, Rebecca 83,140 - ' 4 f ' A Z A ' A N A'
Cones, Janet 86,140 X
Comer, Roxanne 142 1' 4 ' A ' '
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Hacker, Debra 143
Hahn, Roger 50,217,243,143,247
Hale, Pat 143
Hall, Cheryl 76,77,143
Hamilton, Sharon 143
Hargrove, Bobby 143
Harmon, Patty 58,76,143
Harness, Gary 143
Harrington, Connie 143
Harvey, Mark 31,53,85,203,148
Howard, Doug 143
Hayes, Billy 143
Hayes, Starline 143
Head, David 63,203
Hedges, Carolyn 92,58,77,144
Hedges, Jackie 144
Hoaglin, Nelia 83,144
Holloway, Sue 144
Holst, Clavin 203,144,253
Horner, John 56,144,114,243
Hostetter, Kathy 5B,144,256,257
Hulett, Nin 7,72,85,179,144,150,203
Hutchins, Nancy 81,44,7,144
Ingram, Vickie 144
Inman, Ruth 144
Jackson, Barbara 144
James, Grant 63,73,144,203
Jeffress, Bill 53,72,73,144
Jeffries, Raymond 144
Jenkins, Debbie 76,144
Johnston, Bill 144
Johnson, Debbie 56,72,85,144
Jones, June 83,144
Jones, Patty 53,69,81,145
Judd, Clyde 4,52,145,239
Justus, Christine 145
Keithley, Betty 145
Kelley, Michael 145
Kettlewell, Evan 52,72,73,145
Kincaid, Buddy 145
King, Melvin 72
Kreissler, Sharon 44,50,56,69,81,85,
LaJaunie, Vicki 145
Lamb, Dick 77
Langhammer, Cindy 50,70,72,77,145
Larkin, Patty 50,70,72,74,77,145
LaRue, Karen 5O,56,69,77,85,145.
Lasisiter, Rhonda 76,77,145
LeBarron, June 58,72,145,265
Lewis, Debi 145
Limbocker, Gary 52,63,145,203,205,
Lindsey, Nadine 145
Lloyd, Patti 76,90,145
Long, Vickie 145
Luke, Belinda 50,56,64,76,78,145,264
Macrae, Michael 145
Mahan, Wendy 145
Madsen, Mike 56,67,69,70,72,73,240,
Martin, Merilee 145
May, Michael 145
Mayhugh, Debra 52,72,145
Miller, Dale 63,203,250,271
Minnick, Diane 44,54,145
Mitchell, Debbie 145
Monaco, Jackie 145
Moore, Cathy 52,145
Morgan, Michelle 145
Morton, Mike 52
Moser, Gailla 58,77,145
McCully, William 145
McCully, Sam 39,145,52
McDonald, Edward 146
Mclntyre, William 146
Mclntire, Janet 130,146
McQuerry, Diane 22,50,53,56,58,69,
Neal, Suzanne 146
Neef, Frank 50,63,104,146,149,203,
Nelson, Richard 52,146
Nolte, Charlotte 146
Obermeyer, David 146 A
O'Dell, Cindy 50,56,76,146
O'Dell, Laura 146
O'Harra, Dennis 6,50,63,85,146,203,
Olson, Bonnie 83,146
Parker, Jennifer 85,86,146
Penniston, Nancy 50,76,78,85,146
Perrin, Donald 53,146
Phillips, Sherri 50,69,70,74,72,146
Pirtle, Roger 146,147
Preston, Bob 52,146
Pugh, Alice 58,146
Ray, James 146
Read, Cyndi 146
Reagan, Patti 44,53,58,146
Reaves, Harold 52,146,243
Reese, Linda 58,146
Reser, Max 70,72,146
Richard, Melinda 77,85,146
Riley, James 56,146
Riley, Pat 146
Roberts, Beth 146
Roberts, Ed 52,146
Robison, George 52,146
Robison, Rhonda 147
Roe, Bruce 147
Rothove, Jerry 52,146,147
Sanders, Decius 52,146,203
Savage, Susan 42,44,50,56,58,74,76,
Schneller, Mary 58,72,76,146
Shepard, Sherry 146
Shipman, Wayne 63,85,146
Sholley, Brenda 146
Shores, Ed 147
Shrout, Charles 48,63,69,70,72,B5,
Sims, Karen 146
Sims, Richard 72,73,146
Slee, Terry 52,147
Smith, Julie 147
Smith, William 147
Snyder, Nancy 58,69,76,85,147
Sopher, Patty 148
Starcher, James 63,203,211,240 U
Starks Carol 58 147
Starks Deborah 77 147 -
Stauss Garhon 70 72 148
Stephens Phillip 52 148
Stock Randy 56 69 85 148 223 227
Storms Vince 52 148
Striffler Michael 148
Swaim Dennis 148 --
Teegarden Roxanne 148
Thompson Susan 58 147 148
Thurman Debbie 77 85 148
Todd Sondra 148
Uptegrove Karen 149
Uren Cliff 149 211 240
VanDyke Julie 7 56 58 70 72 81 48
VanDyke Paul 50 63 149 203 243
Vonlvark Stanley 149 203 205
Warnex Paul 63 69 88 90 149 243
Weeg Chip 63149 203 211 229 231
243 253 264
Welch Mark 53 63 149 223 229 231
Wilcox Charles 50 63 149 217 243
Willbanks Rocky 52 149
Williams Kay 52151 203
Wilson Sherry 151
Winfrey Arlene 58 67 77 151
Wlnship Patti 58 69 74 77 85150151
Wiseman Debbie 151
Woods Nancy 69 74 85 151
Wright Debbie 58 64 151 261
Young Chester 63 150 151 203 229
TWELFTH G RADE
Adams, Kenneth 50,52,63,117,203,
Adams, Michael 50,56,63,72,117,203
Adlard, Gail 50,72,99,117
Alexander, Berry 63,117,201,217,243
Allen, Alice 52,117
Austin, 81,117 '
Ballard, Bart 117
Ballard, David 117
Bandelow, Ilona 39,52,83,115,117
Baranda, Gaston 117
Bartow, Richard 6,42,50,51,72,107,
Beebe, Donald 117
Berrier, Diana 42,44,53,54,56,58,64,
Blandford, Deborah 52,117
Bohnert, Mary Ann 42,56,97,117,124
Borgman, Connie 81,118,119
Borne, Jacqueline 44,56,81,118
Botts, Judy 42,56,58,74,118,119,7
Bowers, Sarah 52,118
Bowman, Cheryl 42,5O,51,58,64,72,
Bradley, Jan 118
Brendel, Janet 44,50,53,69,81,88,90,
Brooks, Pat 52,83,118
Brown, Nancy 52,58,64,118
Broyles, Ellen 70,118
Bruntmyer Byron 118
Bryant Casey 118
Campbell Jessica 56119
Casady, Barbara 42,54 56 68 64 81,
Chapman, Lynn 72119
Coats, Susan 4,56 B1 119
Combs Ronald 63,120 203,223,242
Combs Steven 120 203
Costlgan Steven 52 120
Crossley 52 70 120
Courtrlght Sheila 120
Cully Howard 39 52 63 83 120 239
Davis Denise 40 42 50 56 B1 120
Dixon Debra 121
Durham Darcy 40 50 56 64 121 265
Dyer Jill 2 50 56 67 69 74121
Dyer Robin 85 90 121
Edwards Pat 50 56 121
Elchler Don 63 85 121 203 243
Erwin Nancy 52 121
Esry Linda 122
Ethington Donna 81 122
Fagan Pam 50 69
Fagan Pam 50 52 58 69 70 72 74 85
90 120 122
Gann Linda 120 122
Garcia Rachel 52 122
Gauhe Paul 52 122
George Jerry 122
Gibson George 123 56 3
Gilmore Linda 52 123
Gray Venlta 76 123
Green Dorothy 122 123
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Kathy and Debbie Rehearse Parts in Drama
Wes Takes Well-Deserved Rest on Raymond
Haas, Mary Beth 4O,42,44,50,56,58,
Hale, Mayo 52,123
Hamilton, Chester 70,72,85,104,124,
'Harmon, Saundra 52,124
Harper, Suzanne 42,52,78,124,201
Harra, C. L. 124
Harris, Harry 123,224
Hastings, Donna 9,50,56,74,85,104,
Heman, Cindy 50,52,58,69,70,74,85,
Hensley, Carolyn 124
Hess, Mike 124
Hisle, Jim 50,124
Hoaglin, Lyndle 52,125
Holeman, Cheryl 52,125
Hoover, Connie 125
Horner, Virginia 53,56,69,77,81,88,
Howe, Beverly 42,44,56,58,64,74,77,
Jeffries, Laura 77,127
Jeffries, Nile 127
Jeffries, Rick 50,56,62,69,72,127,203,
Johnson, Barbara 52,85,127
Johnson, Rick 39,127
Jones, Monica 127
Jones, Karen 87,127
Julian, Timberlynn 52,56,77,127
Keadle, Diane 40,44,53,56,58,77,81,
Kellough, Ronald 127
Kendrick, Melinda 42,127
Kettlewell, Linda 72,83,127
King, Joyce 44,52,56,81,127
King, Shirley 83,138
Klotz, Jenny 128
Lance, Dale 128
Langhammer, Bev 5O,77,81,127
Lankford, Mike 36,52,128
Larkin, Sue 81,128
Scott, Mike 63,133,203
Sebolt, Larry 50,72,134
Sevy, Nanci 56,133
Sharp, Chris 134
Shelton, Steve 52,56,69,134
Slee, Vicki 134
Shrout, Paul 49,50,70,71,85,104,114,
Sloan, Shelly 134
Smith, Orville 134
Smith, Patty 134
Snead, Joy 1,42,44,56,68,64,70,72,
Spicer, Cynthia 134
Stanton, Gary 6,40,42,50,63,72,134,
Stark, Pauline 86,135
Stark, Roy 135
Staines, Jim 135
Starr, Brenda 135
Stewart, John 62,135,203
Stewart, Terry 56,135
1 112,125 Lipari, Pat 128 Struewe, Calvin 136
, Huber, Randa 50,61,78,125 Lloyd, Linda 5o,7o,12a SYf'f'9ef1CHfl2 511136
V Humbird, Pat 61,126 Lynn. Larry 52131911123 Talbott, Debra 136
Huntsucker, Kathy 52,70,76,126 Markley, Raymond 52,128 TSPKO. Laura 52.136
Huntsucker, Vernon 52,126 May, Pam 128 Taylor, Llnda. 137
Huntsucker, Walter 67,90,91,12 Mayfield, Kathy 52,58,128 Tayl0r, V3l0l'l5 53.85.137
Husted, Wayne 63,126,243 Meredith, Renee 81,129 Teague, Marti 42,56,59.137
Ingram, Roger 127 Murphy, Rosemary 42,56,77,129 Tennis, Sagyg lg?-g1Zg"ag3,54,56,58,77,
Jaquess, Jimi 40,127,203 Murray, Ronnie 129 81,137,2 , ,
Myers, Ed 63,130,240 Tipton, Debbie 52,56,137
Myers, Jerry 50,62,115,130,203 Trotter, Dan 137
McCracken, Sheila 130 Valaer, Valorie 137
1 McCracken, William 130 VanNatta, James 52,56,63,137,203,
Neal, Vickie 130 243
1, Nolting, Donna 56,72,74,130 VanTuyIe, Delores 50,81,85,137
Osborn, Carl 130 Varnell, Gary 137,203,211
Owings, Allen 52,85,130 Wagner, James 137
Parker, John 6,5O,63,115,131,223, Waisner, Ken 52,48,138
. 'H , 224 Walker, Wesley 85,138
- Pennisfonf Lucinda 50'74'85'131 Warmouth,Janet 52,138
A u k Phillips, Karen 52,131 Waters,Lawrence133
Q Si, 1 hx, ' Powell, Robert 52,131 Watson, Jacqueline 81,138
' '," , Rainwater, Linda 132 W 1 R b 1138
1' ' 1 ,, 2 slsl Ralston, Diane 44,7o,s1,132 WZIE0':,1on0,Sg
1 ' , 1 ' 1 Ralston, Rick 132,223,224,227 Wescott, Laura 56,81,138
I 2 1 'ie , 2 Reeds, Jackie 44.53,58.70-8l'99' Westmoreland, Michelle 138
A , , 5 1 5 1" 1 H256 1 Pam 132 Whelan, Tim 50,115,139,223
' emma' ' Wilcox Don 139
f ,132,203, - - '
, , ,,,, J Reyfglgfg K 42'54'63 wilkineen. Joe 85,90,139
V' in 1 'W' flgfl .2 ' ' 72 132 Williams, Brenda 139
1 1 V if R'ley"lames . ' Williamson,Walter 139
N, , , Risberg,Connle 81,132 ,
,g , 1 - Winfrey, Jack 189
, nebb,l.ere11a 132 , Cm rd 52139
V A if' 0 Robbins, Dennis 132 Wlnklerb I 25135
4 1 Rogers, Devonna 50,81,132 Woods' ary '
' . - - Yaeger Scott 56,115,139
, Rose, Mllllcent 132 '
50 58 69 139
l 1 , l 1 Ryan, Denise 81,132 Yeo' Chee: rgofag ' ' '
1 2 , senilanauer, Eileen 52,133 Young, An r
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The Staff would like to gave their slncere thanks to Mr John
DeCloud and DeCIoud Studios for their photographic help and
special thanks to Inter Collegiate Press and Mr Robert Gadd for
advlsmg us Wlthout their help the INDIAN LEGENDS would never
have left room sux
Finally we thank you the 1 800 or more people we know
for allowing us to record your story A story telling the things
you were and the things you ve done to make 1971 a very IN
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