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' ' 5 flap
Look back at the year. Remember the things that
couldn't be put in this book. Dates, good friends,
the good times and the tears.
Put this book aside. Lay it in a box, closet, or on a
bookshelf. Some day you will forget these little
things. What a certain person looked like, who
shared your locker.
One day pull this book out, blow off the dust, and
relive some of the best times you spent in high
school. This book can bring back memories like , . .
crowding in the bleachers
playing red rover, red rover
getting up early
walking himfher to class
catsup in the bowling balls
Mrs. Levy's exams
Mr. Kasey's rock concerts
senior hall blocks
red and white
flirting in the hallways
no toilet paper
sleeping in class
boring bus rides
the 1982 WORLD SERIES
8th hour detentions
arrows in the gym ceiling
Mr. Howell's sense of humor
Graduation at Busch Stadium
"l just got paid and lost it all on one
machine," said Bobby Arnold, junior, at
the Game Arena.
Senior Mark Chapman and sophomores Stacy
Wieland and Troy Mann demonstrate how
"starving wrestlers eat after a meet." Better
watch that weight guys!
"Boy, do I wish I had the money for
diamonds , . . !" remarked Kim Birkner as
she shopped at South County.
WERE MADE FOR .
Many Fox students think that Monday through Friday afternoons
were created for only one purpose. This purpose is to give them time
to meet and decide what they are going to do or where they are going
to hang out Friday night, Saturday, and Sunday. This may not be
true for some students, but it does fit a majority.
There is always time to "hang out". lt doesnt' matter how much
homework is assigned, how many hours anyone has to work at their
job, or what kind of responsibilities they have. They will find time.
"Hanging out" somewhere on the weekends is a popular activity
for Fox students. The benefits of "hanging out" are inexpensive and
fun. One inexpensive place to "hang out" is the South County Mall.
Both guys and girls hang out there, and for some of the same
reasons. Rhonda lkewood, senior, and sophomores Debbie Craig and
Sue Downey spend their time at the mall to go shopping and the
guys. Jack Deck, senior, spends his time there looking for girls.
Another popular and inexpensive place to "hang out" is some one's
party. Rodney Cooper, senior, and Tim Davis, senior, go to the
parties to have fun and meet all the new people that are there. Tim
Hanebrink, senior, finds his girlfriends house a good hangout.
"Hanging out" sometimes does involve money, as shown by Terry
Mikel, senior. Terry loves White Castle hamburgers so much that he
hangs out at the White Castle restaurant in South County. Barb
Eichelberger, junior, and Lana Costephens, senior, find Rock Roll-A-
Rena a great hangout because "you can meet every type of person
The Game Arena is the most popular hangout for most Fox
students. lt seems like everybody has a different reason for going
there. Rocky Davis, senior, goes for the excitement of the video
games. Larry Conn, senior, goes to see the cars in the parking lot.
Dan Blair, junior, visits the Game Arena because he can find every-
body else there. Then there is Rob Adams, senior, who goes to the
Game Arena because "there's nothing else to do in Arnold!"
lt doesn't really matter what the reason or the purpose of "hanging
out" is. As long as everybody is having fun, that's all that counts.
by Rich Craig
Bill Politte scores 91,352
points playing "Super
Cobra" at the Game Arena
Lisa Heibel enjoys going to
Bee Tree Park "because
it's close by and so
beautiful in the fall."
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"The disc jockey was the best. He knew
what he was doing and made the night
very enjoyable," stated junior Tom George
about the Homecoming Dance. "lt was the
most successful dance for Fox in the last
10 years," added Tom Caffery. The Home-
coming Dance capped off such events as
Spirit Week, Homecoming assembly, and
the football game.
Spirit Week produced a great deal of
excitement at Fox. There were dress-up
days throughout the week: Hat Day, Over-
all and Buttons Day, Western Day, Back-
wards Day, and Red and White Day.
The Seniors won the Spirit link competi-
tion by purchasing 437 links. There was
also a banner contest: The Seniors, The
Drama Club and Mrs. Karl's art class won
in each of the categories. ln the Ms. Lind-
bergh contest, Pat Sweeney took the hon-
ors. Pat won for his impersonation of a
At the Homecoming assembly there was
a twinkie-eating contest, with the athletes
doing the honors.
The biggest crowd ever showed up for
the football game. Fox won the game 21-0,
against Lindbergh, with junior John Gang-
loff tying a school punting record of 64
yards. The Fox defense held the Lindbergh
Flyers to only 2 first downs in the first half.
During halftime Sheila Stock and Tom
Pummill were announced as Homecoming
King and Queen, with maids and princes
juniors Gina Gross and Kevin Jacobs, and
sophomores Jennifer Taliaferro and Craig
The Fox Auto maintenance classes
1: "I need a comb," said Gina Crross, junior,
2. "Filling up the bra was the hardest part of getting
dressed," replied Tom Pummill, senior.
3. "Everyone is staring at us today," exclaimed Kim
4. "Here they come!" yelled Janelle Lacey, senior.
5. "I can't believe l'm doing this," replied Pat
6. "l can't believe l won!" exclaimed Sheila Stock.
showed their stuff at halftime, with 20 cars
driving around the track. "Brad Egge-
meyer's 1968 Chevy Camero was the most
showable. The Seniors won the float com-
petition with Garfield stomping his paw on
an airplane fthe Lindbergh Flyersl. They
were awarded 515.00 and 10 pts. toward
the Spirit stick," said senior Rodney Coo
Those who participated in Spirit week
considered it a great success. "Next year
we look forward to seeing more people
participate," said student council presi-
dent Amy Dierker. While more student in-
volvement is needed, the Homecoming
Week festivities and a Homecoming foot-
ball victory enhanced the school spirit and
Warrior pride many already felt.
by Richard Craig
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Since its founding along the
banks of the Mississippi in the
l800's, St. Louis has been a cen-
ter of recreation and summer fun.
A favorite spot for all-day excite-
ment is Six Flags over Mid-Amer-
ica, located just west of St. Louis.
Six Flags features such rides as
the long flume, the Highland Fling,
and a thrilling roller coaster ride
on the Screaming Eagle,
ln the downtown area, summer
afternoons would not be complete
without Cardinal baseball. The
Red Birds battled their way into
the 1982 World Series, and defeat-
ed the Milwaukee Brewers four
games out of seven to clinch the
The St. Louis Zoo, which is one
of the country's finest, houses
many of the world's most exotic
species of animal and marine life.
Kids and adult alike can ride the
train through and around the en-
tire zoo, and also visit the gift
shops and museums.
South of the city, in Missouri's
river valleys and hills, is Camp Sil-
ver Mines, a favorite spot for
hikers, fishermen, and canoeists.
There, and many other places in
the St. Louis area, are attractions
that make it a worthwhile place
for summer fun.
by Adam Thornberry
"They have white-water races every summer at Silver
Mines," said Lonnie Smallen, a one-time resident of this
area. "lt's a race against the clock, and dangerous, too!
Students with an A average received tickets to two Cardi-
nal baseball games free of charge.
Top Left: "I got open in the lane, and took the shot," replied Keith Kraus, Senior. The Basketball
Warriors lost their Homecoming game to Mehlville 63-57.
Top Right: Sophomore Dave Montgomery was "pretty embarrased about walking through the gym with a
sprained knee." Here he escorts Kelly Reese.
Bottom Left: "Ricky and l both burst out laughing when Scott McGrael flubbed his lines during the
Coronation assembly," said Kim Birkner, Junior.
Bottom Right: Junior Kenny Jordan grabs the rebound and heads toward the basket.
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Circle photo - "I hope
that I don't trip over my
dress," thought Donna
Melton, Senior, as she
walked across the floor to
The 1983 Winter Coronation festivi-
ties started off haphazzardly but fin-
ished with style. During the school as-
sembly, coaches introduced the varsity
and B-basketball teams and the wres-
tling team. The winners of the corona-
tion included Rodney Cooper, Kim
Birkner, Rick Eisenbeis, Kelly Reese,
and Dave Montgomery. "This was the
first year to introduce your partner over
the microphone, and that made it a real-
ly scary experience. Scott McGreal and
I both introduced our partner as "es-
cort" instead of "I am escorting." Then
Gina Gross forgot the crowns in the
locker room," stated Rodney Cooper.
That evening Fox lost its basketball
game by the score of 63-57 to Mehlville.
"I wasn't really disappointed because
we played a close game. The home
crowd helped us keep it close. Plus,
Mehlville is a nationally- ranked team,
so we played real well," added Coach
The following evening students
danced to the theme of "You and I."
Professional D.J. Gene Wentzel headed
the program for the I I3 people in atten-
dance. "I would consider the dance very
successful, because even though we
didn't sell many advance tickets a lot of
people showed up at the door," added
Student Council sponsor, Mrs. Hodge.
by Rich Craig
Opportunities were endless this
year for students who had the
time and desire to be "active".
Group participation in clubs and
organizations provided the oppor-
tunity to be involved, and school
pride expressed itself in many
ways. "Students should not feel
the need to be on a sports team to
feel a part of the student body,"
agreed Shawn Burgan, sophmore.
Activities around school includ-
ed dances, costume contests, food
and toy drives, and candy sales.
The Spanish and French clubs
saw plays and planned dinners,
DECA members participated in
"Senior Citizens Day,g and the
FHA club sponsored pizza parties
and a Halloween dance.
Classes also offered many op-
portunities to put students' inter-
ests and skills to use. "I really en-
joyed our trip to the zoo as part of
Zoology class. lt really sparked
my interest in the animal king-
dom," said Doug Goldammer, ju-
Other activities around school
this year were the result of stu-
dents' imaginations. Whether they
worked, went for pizza, or stayed
home to watch cable TV, Fox stu-
dents found many ways to make
life more enjoyable and satisfying
by Maria Pedrettl
Debbie Cordell loves working at Pantera's
because she has made many new friends.
"l enjoy oils better than watercolors" said Mike
Aiello about his painting class.
Some of Mr. Kasey's display cases have includ-
ed unusual specimens Iike Dennis Funkhouser.
"Fox HA-KO printers do it in the darkroom,"
said Travis Van Buren jokingly.
Tickets to events like The Who or the Steamers
take a big slice out of one's paycheck.
I usually eat two cheese Quarterpounders, fries, a
coke and a cherry pie when l go to McDonalds,"
said Bill More, junior.
I spend about 530.00 a week on gas. l'm gone
more than l'm home," said Randy Lamb,
Seniors Perry Call and Mike Schuessler agreed
that they spend anywhere from thirty to forty
dollars on a weekend's entertainment.
This is a very interesting question
when talking about money. Money, it
seems, is hard to keep for any length of
Here is what some Fox students
spend their money on: Marvin Cook,
senior, junk food, clothes, gas for the
car, and Quarter Pounders with cheese.
He also added, "lf l had a job though l'd
be a rich guy."
Jim Curtis, senior, said: "l put my
money in my car." Mark Dorsey, senior,
spends his money on food, gas, enter-
tainment, friends, cassette tapes, but
"girls get the most." Rhonda lkewood,
senior, shells it out for shoes, gas,
clothes, mom, car insurance, and Chip-
munk tapes. Debbie Crocker, senior,
blows her money on gas, clothes, fun
times, pork steaks, and Marine adver-
tisements. Terry Mikel, senior, likes to
buy Dorito cheese-flavored Nacho chips
and pizza. Debbie Craig, sophomore,
spends her paycheck on clothes, video
games, McDonalds, and records. "l
spend my money on junk but if l had
enough l would buy a new Corvette."
From these answers, it appears, you
can conclude that Fox students love to
eat and drive!
WHERE DGES IT ALL oo?
"We could buy a lot of clothes if we had jobs," agreed sophomores Chris Zotta and Polly Mayberry.
Kos, Marsha Maxey,
to have the
t the 1982-83 girl
oes Qno black
sz white Nike
cks, blue je
Blick, sophomore, "l think today's casual look
The fashion scene for the guys consisted of the following: Oxford shirt,
boat oxford shoes, and blue jeans.
u are in!
rnet these requirem
LISA BOCKHOFF1121: "Most of the kids are so nice
here. I think this is the best school I've ever been to. My
favorite teacher is Mrs. Balisg she's a very nice person."
NORMA MARCEE1111: "I don't like the days it rains
because you have to dodge buckets to get to class."
PAM BURNETT1111: "Why do I like school? Because I
get to look at all the great-looking guys!"
TERRY PETERO1121: "Air conditioning in the first wing
isn't fair to the rest of the school."
LISA WEBB1111: "My favorite date was when I went out
with a guy for the first time and he gave me a rose."
MARTHA LESCH1121: "I think the smoking lounge
needs a roof."
KIM MOORE 1101: "I like this school year better because
l'm a sophomore now and I get a lot more priviledges and
have more friends."
SHARON WILSON 1121: "Boston and Lynyrd Skynyrd
are my favorite rock groups because they know how to
BILL JAMES 1121: "I liked Spirit Week because people
look funny when they dress up."
LACIRIE BEARD 1111: "I don't like school days when it
rains. I have to walk a long way to art class and I usually
end up soaking wet and my hair goes wild."
GENE MESPLA Y1111: "I like to listen to the stereo after I
get home from school because we can't listen to anything
at school except the boring teachers."
NEENA ALY1101: "I like Mr. Wright's Algebra II class
because it's one of the few classes that's fun to learn."
BRYAN GIER1111: "I feel there's a lot more spirit at Fox
BRIAN BASINGER 1101: "I liked the South African as-
sembly. They were very entertaining."
SHAWN BURGAN 1101: "I hate the cafeteria food be-
cause we have pizza at least twice a week!"
KIM BROWN1121: "I don't think Reagan is very bright: I
wish Mr. Kasey would run for President!"
LOU SCOTT1121: "They need a covered walkway to the
DOROTHY GRISHAM 1101: "Student Council is really
fun and exciting to be in."
LONNIE SMALLEN1111: "I like this school year because
it's going by fast."
WILBUR KEMP1121: "I like accounting class because l'm
MAGGIE SMITH 1121: "I like, really enjoyed this year
'cause seniors are really spaz and everything, OK?"
SHARI TOENNIES1111: "On snow days I like to go out in
the snow and go four-wheeling."
MR. WRIGHT 1math teacher1: "Blessed are those who
can give without remembering and receive without for-
SUE WAL TON1121: "Going to Jeffco was the best part of
my high school years. There are a lot of good memories
that will never be forgotten."
MRS. CA YSE1art teacher1: "The speed bumps by the art
building are great. It slows down the drag racers by my
Zaxxon is one of the more popular of arcade video games around,
Players must maneuver around many obstacles to reach their destina-
tion -- ZAXXON
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The majority of the United States has used a
computer each and everyday for the last year. The
computer used varied from a video game to a office
computer. Along with video and office computers
there are home computers, home video games, and
The video arcade games are by far the most-used
computers today. Last year alone they grossed S5
billion dollars in sales. This S5 billion is twice the
income of all Nevado casinos and three times more
than the gate receipts and television revenue of
major league baseball, basketball, and football!
While these 20 billion quarters were being spent,
75,000 man hours were consumed playing them.
ln the office computer race IBM leads by a slim
margin. Apple, Texas Instruments, Atari and Radio
Shack follow closely. ln the last 5 years these cor-
porations have combined to sell 12 million comput-
ers to businesses around the LI.S. They are used to
calculate everything from the cost to produce a
record to calculating the total income of RCA re-
cords for the last 15 years.
In home computers there is increasing popular-
ity: 2 million have been sold in the last 5 years and
the 1981 sales totaled 2 billion dollars. These com-
puters have been used to manage home finances
and even make heating and air conditioning more
The home video game has just started to make
its presence felt in the market of computer technol-
ogy. One billion dollars was spent in 1981 for
Atari's, lntellevisions, and Colecovisions. It is esti-
mated that 1 out of 4 homes will have a home video
game by 1990.
Finally, 1 out of 3 schools now employ a comput-
er in some fashion. Fox is now using a Burrows
small business computer. lt has 5 memory banks.
Mr. Greaney, head counselor, said "it saves us ap-
proximatley 7 weeks in hand labor." the computer
can make schedule changes, drop slips, and tells
how many students are in a class instantly. Fox's
other new computers are Apples. They will be used
next fall for data processing and simple program-
ming in the math and business departments. Now
that's input for you! By 1987 it is estimated that
every school will be using a computer.
The computer show was imaginative. The best part was the sound effects. That was
awesome." said junior Tom George.
Space ships, spacewars and laser blasts come to life in this artwork by Steve Wells.
Busy hands are at work at Fox's small business computer, a Burrows
This beastly orge and scantily-dressed woman glare on as the player
tries to defeat them in electronic pinball.
MJ ro? ,
Top right - "A friend and l
have been working on his car
for several months, but there
is still a lot of work to go,"
said owner Pat Marz about his
Top left - Senior Scott
Flamm has a '75 Chevy
Malibu that "takes me
everywhere in style."
Above - "I bought this Camaro and rebuilt most of it myself. lt has cost me 54000.00 so far," said junior Rick Jensen.
For as long as one might remember,
buses have been the major
transportation to and from school. Some
students, however, choose to drive their
cars to school, and a couple of their
cars are worth looking at. "I bought her
for eight hundred, and now l'm selling
her for six thousand," offered senior
Mike Langhorst on his 1941 Chevy
pickup. "lt has the original V-6 engine
and lord know how many miles!" Mike
joked. "l've put sixty-four hundred
dollars into it, and have done most of
the work myself." Mike's pick-up is
cherry-colored with genuine wood planks
that make up an authentic bed and
Traces of modern times can be seen
by the 4-turbo jet wheels and the up-to-
date license plates. Another vehicle that
draws interest is the 1965 Chevy Malibu
owned and operated by senior Steve Reando.
Steve's machine is a aquarmarine blue color
with a sharp white interior. "It has a 396
engine with a 4 speed, 4 barrel "carb,"
commented Steve. "l bought it like it is now
about a year ago." With these dimensions one
might assume this is a generally fast car, and
it is. "lt runs a high twelve in a quarter!"
added junior Tom Webb. "lt has won many
races." While Langhorst has no idea of his
gas mileage, Reando grimly experiences 9 to
10 miles to a gallon "if I don't push it."
These vehicles are perhaps the finest
examples of any two vintage autos on our
By Adam Thornberry
Q sv I
After ten years of wit and mad-
ness M"'A"'8"'H leaves television.
Flood waters receded, but Times
Beach residents were forced to
evacuate again because of dioxin
The NFL strike lasts eight weeks
over salary disputes and franchise
The rock group "The Who" dis-
band after seventeen years of sing-
ing about teenage wastelands.
Doonesbury cartoonist Gary Tru-
deau takes a hiatus after producing
Jobs vanish into air as unemploy-
ment climbs into double-digit fig-
ures in October.
Soviet premier Leonid Brezhnev
dies after ruling Russia for eighteen
The 1982 World's Fair in Knox-
ville, Tennessee ends after boasting
a profit of over a million dollars.
John DeLorean's famous sports-
car company hits hard times after
DeLorean is charged with conspir-
ing to sell cocaine to undercover
lngrid Bergman dies of cancer at
the age of 67.
800 Palestinian men, women, and
children are massacred as lsraeli
troops occupy Beirut to prevent the
dangers of violence and bloodshed.
fTopD The world famouse actress Grace Kelly ended her fairytale romance in an automobile crash last
September. Among the 800 mourners in the century-old cathedral were movie stars, nobility and
government representatives. 1PicturedJ Prince Rainer lll of Monaco with his daughter Caroline and son
Albert, walk behind the coffin of Princess Grace.
CBottom7 During the winter of 82-83, the chemical Dioxin was found in massive quantities in over
twenty sites in the state of Missouri. Tests were conducted in many areas of Jefferson and Franklin
counties, and residents were urged to evacuate the Times Beach area immediately. A federal buy-out
of the land followed. fPicturedl Environmental Protection agents test the soil for contamination at an
Imperial horse stable where dioxin-tainted oil was sprayed to control dust,
IZZIIQIIIFIIC 9 83
1TopJ The season of '82 has been a year to remember for the St. Louis Cardinals and for the fans who
followed them on the path to their ninth world championship. fPicturedi Fans form a line around
Busch Memorial Stadium to buy tickets to the World Series. Many brought pillows and blankets for
the long tiring wait, but on October 20, the fans found it to be well worth every minute.
QBottomi ln October, seven people died of cyanide-poisoning that was traced to Extra-Strength Tylenol
capsules. All Tylenol products were recalled nation-wide as panic swept millions of consumers. Before
authorities were able to produce any suspects they conducted over 1,000 interviews and tested 2
million capsules. Several months later Tylenol was re-introduced on the market with three types of
STARS, SCIRVIVORS AND
Martial law in Poland ends after
Alien E.T. finds the heartlight of
millions as the popular movie gross-
es over 6 million in the first three
Barney Clark, 61, becomes the
recepient of the first artificial heart.
2,075 Moonie couples are wed at
Madison Square Garden by the Rev-
erend Sun Moon.
Sales of Reeses pieces rise 6595
after E.T. ate them in the movie and
after M8M's manufacturers refuse
to let E.T. eat their candy.
Blue trolls, more commonly-
known as Smurfs, Garfield, fancy
shoelaces, hiking boots, and the
tuxedo look hit the hearts and pock-
etbooks of consumers in 1982.
They don't call it Enterprise for
nothing: Star Trek Il: The Wrath of
Khan was one of the biggest money-
making films of 1982.
"Real Men" aren't eating quiche
since the best-selling book was
dished up, and "Val Speak" contin-
ues to gag many with a spoon.
Ll.S. Surgeon General C. Everett
Koop maintains "there's nothing
constructive" in video games and
that the mental- side effects are
causing serious damage to "vi-
Eddie Murphy, 21, is the funniest
talent to emerge from the new Sat-
urday Night Live. Murphy plays a
wise-cracking convict in his first
movie 48 HRS.
A POSITIVE IMPRESSION
They fell in with the kids beautifullyg everyone seemed to really accept them," stated Mr. O'Conner.
They're cuter, more sensitive, and caring," is what
Christophe Baud thinks about American girls. And he
should know! Chris, as people call him, has made
many female land malej friends while at Fox. Chris is
an exchange student from the French Alps region in
Europe. He is taking regular classes at Fox for the
1982 school year. Like most students, he doesn't like
to do any homework, but he loves snowdays!
In ways Chris is different from the students here,
but he is also like them in ways. Like his many Ameri-
can friends, he likes to go to the popular hang outs in
Arnold, like Panteras or the Game Arena. To Chris his
friends in France are slightly different from his friends
at Fox. He states, "My friends at Fox do not have the
judgement and Qsense 00 fun as my friends in France."
Many students enjoy having Chris here at Fox. Diana
Rinehart stated, "I love him, he's great!" "I like him,
although it's hard for me to understand him some-
times, his accent gets in the way," added Kim Rainey.
If Christophe had the chance, he would like to live in
the United States permanently. The main problem that
would stop him from living in the states is having to
leave his parents and friends. Chris prefers the way
that our coutnry is run. He likes the freedom that he
has here. Chris has been invited to come back to Fox
next year for graduation. Everyone would like to see
by Tammie Collins
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"I think about my friends in France a lot. Yet, when I go home, I'm
going to miss the friends that I have made here," replied Christophe
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FAVORITES 'T T
HAMBLIRGER: Big Mac
ICE CREAM: Chocolate
SODA: Pepsi, Coke
FOOD: Pizza, Shrimp
BEER: Busch, Michelob
PLACE TO GO: Parties, Cruising
ROCK GROUP: Rush
RADIO STATION: KHTR, KWK
COLINTRYfWESTERN GROUP Alabama
COMMEDIAN: Richard Pryor
TV STAR: Tom Selleck
MOVIE: E. T., First Blood
TV SHOW: Dynasty, Magnum
SOAP: General Hospital
SLIB. TEACHER: Mr. Bone
SPORT: Baseball, Football
BASEBALL TEAM: Cardinals
FOOTBALL TEAM: Cardinals
SOCCER TEAM: Steamers
DAY OF THE WEEK: Friday
COLOR: Blue, Purple
MAGAZINE: Seventeen, Dirt Bike
I t meone to love only me - not every girl in Arnold" answere
Crrubbs, Seniors, about her fan
y fantasy is to see Pat Marz in a hot tub," dreamed Tracy Roedder,
KIM BAKER: To spend the rest of my life with Rick
LORETTA CAPPS: To have the wittiest and nicest
guy in the world.
KELLY COX: To get through one track season with
SHERRI DeGCIIRE: To be one of Americas top mo-
RICK EISENBIS: To have a million dollar wedding
KIM HAYES: To be the only girl on a ship with 9,999
sailors for six months.
SEAN HLILEN: To be a star football player for the
Super Bowl champs.
CINDY KIPHART: To be in a Hot Tub!
ROBIN KRETZER: To get caught in a blizzard and
have to stay a week with Tommy Herr.
SANDY MLISER: To go out with Robert Redford.
LESA NOBLIN: To go to Jamacia, marry John and
hang glide, sky dive, and scuba dive.
ROBIN O'DELL: To have a date with either Clint
Eastwood or Tom Selleck.
DEL PENBERTHY: To be very rich and tall.
KELLY POOLE: To spend the rest of my life with
KATHY ROLAND: To be old enough to get married.
LISA SAWDY: To go out with Keith Hernandez.
MIKE SLLITER: I would like to go to Hollywood and
meet all the actors like Lucille Ball and Dick Van
KAREN STILWELL: To have Eddie Van Halen for
JIM SWEENEY: I would like to be on a deserted
island with exotic girls.
A SPECIAL PART OF HIGH SCHOOL
Kim Julian, Kim Owen, and Nichole Gossick, a well known threesome around Fox.
"She's always there when l need her." At least
thats what one senior has to say about his best
friend. But what are friends REALLY for? Sue
Heine thinks a friend is "someone who you can
talk to and share your problems with." Veronica
Holtman added, "to have fun with, and to be
with a lot." When referring to Alan Schuchardt,
Christophe Baud said, "when your in trouble, to
make life easier, to have someone so your not
alone, or just to be a friend." Mary Muehlhauser
commented, "to talk to when you have a prob-
lemg to go out with and party." Kelly Cross,
whose mom is her best friend, believes that,
"friends are for friendship." Debbie Craig re-
plied, "to stick with a double date when'you
can't get anybody else." Darla Bennet has her
boyfriend, Tony Roy, "to talk about the joyous
things in life." Lisa Barks wrote a poem that
said, "True friends are forever, even when we go
our own seperate ways in life, our sharing and
our memories are still in our hearts and there
they will remain for the rest of our days."
Friendship is something that everyone has.
This year at Fox, friends are what kept everyone
in such good spirits. Whether it was a friend you
just met in class, or one you have known for
'Ui K HH F
PLOP PLOP FlZZ
Many words have been used to describe eating, but when
a person goes into a high school cafeteria, they will find
many more vivid expressions. Words such as: pig out, pork,
chow down, feed my face, and munch, just to name a few.
Also one may notice different types of "munchers"i the
First there is the porker: a guy with a tray piled high with
a school lunch, Suzi Q's, chips, donuts, and two or three
milks. After inhaling this large amount of food, he makes
one final stop at the D.E. store to finish off his appetite.
Next, we have the faithful dieter: usually a girl who is
always hungry, but when offered food, replies, "Oh, l'm on a
diet." They drive you nuts with, "l'm so fat, l just have to
stop eating." Most of the time they look as if they never
Finaiiy, we have what every cafeteria would not be the
same without, the moocher: someone always looking for
food or money. These poor souls state that they will not
survive the day without something to eat. They sit and stare
at your food and pester you until finally you give them
something to stuff in their mouths just to keep them quiet.
Without the porker, the dieter, and the moocher our lunch
periods would be rather dull. As time goes on we will soon
learn that the faithful dieter finally starts to eat, the moocher
will have to stop mooching, and the great porker will find
that, as he keeps forking in his food, his best friend will
certainly become Alka-Seltzer!
by Becki Brinkman
"l usually eat junk food for lunch because l hate
school food," said junior John Kitner.
"l usually eat junk food for lunch," said sophomore Janet Craig
"l usually buy chips or something else along with whatever's on the tray," said Greg Long, junior, as he and Dan Roberts ate lunch.
"l usually eat a little of this and a little of that," said
Laura Weatherford, sophomore. ,
"Sheri and l just eat chips and ice cream for lunch," said
Michelle Fox, sophomore.
As the water laps against the boat, fishing
line sails out into the air and quietly drops
down into the water. For sophomore Pam
Atkins and her family, summertime means
fishing at Table Rock. "We go every sum-
mer," said Pam. "We leave as soon as school
lets out, and we camp for about three weeks.
Others find skiing a more interesting way to
have fun on water. Water-skiing on local riv-
ers and lakes is popular. "l go skiing on the
Meramac River with my friends during the
summer," explained Charlie Bollinger. "lt's
convenient because it's close. You really
don't have to go anywhere else."
Top - Glen Petersen rides the trails behind his
Center - Bee Tree Park is a favorite spot for
picnics and relaxing for many students during
Right - Kim Jones says about approaching
summer "I like the fact that l got out of
Indeed, for many there seems to be enough
"activity" right here in town. "l'm going to
work at Valley High this summer, and hope-
fully meet up with some decent men!" said
And yet for others, summer days are as
hectic and busy as the school year. Lisa Bau-
mann gave us her summer plans: "l'm going
to work this summer. Then l might go to
Florida for two weeks. l am going to move this
summer. And maybe l'll have a "sweet six-
teen" party, too." Phew! Slow down, Lisa!
Summertime, most will agree, is the perfect
time to relax and be with friends.
house on a Honda 110.
Algebra ll early this year!"
Left - "We plan on going to the racquetball
club this summer. lt's right down the road, so
we can ride our bikes there," said sophomores
Tina Brandhorst and Kim Baker.
Below - "Sleeping late" is what Neena Aly
- likes best about summertime. Here she
sunbathes with Tammy Lavrrar Qrightj.
' . W , fl 4'
Extreme left - '4Red Chief was born about seven years ago,
and I started riding him when he was two. We let him run loose
in the fields behind our houseg he's pretty wild," commented
Tim Konersman about his horse.
Left - "l enjoy riding the sandhills in Flat River on my bike
every summer," said senior Kevin Stewart.
OUT TO THE
Top photo - Seniors get a birds-eye view of
the World Champion Cards at the Senior Game.
Above - Rodney Combs gets a little bored
waiting for the Dodgers to get back in to the
Right - That wild and crazy cardinal "Fred
Bird" kept the seniors cheering the Cards to a
Fox seniors look forward to many
different things during the school year.
Many think about college, graduation,
getting out of school earlier than anyone
else, and of course losing the friends
that they have grown up with for twelve
years. Because seniors all go their
separate ways once they have been set
free, special times together like the
Senior Baseball Game produce great
Left to Right - Prom Candidates arei Lisa
Heibel and Phil Bonasia, Gayle Zarella and Tom
Pummill, Lisa Fisher and Jim Fisher, Rhonda
Reising and Perry Call. Retiring Queen Doris
Inman and escort Mark Beck.
Below - Charmaine McClain, Tim Brockhaus,
and Steve Byrne Qrightj serve themselves in the
"WE'VE GOT THE NIGHT
Prom night is a source of nervousness,
excitement, and suspense for couples as
they mark the close of the year. "I thought
the Prom was the best dance I've ever been
to," said junior Maria Pedretti. Senior Nita
Thum agreed. "It looked like I pictured a
prom would look like - the whole atmo-
sphere was great!" In a break with past
years, the 1983 Prom was held at a new
location in Ellisville. All agreed that the
revolving dance floor and tables on several
levels was a nice addition. "You could see
everyone there," said Nita.
Couples danced to the theme "We've
Got the Night" and feasted on a buffet
dinner of ravioli, swedish meatballs, noo-
dles, vegetables and dessert. At IO pm the
music was interrupted for the coronation
of Prom King and Queen, with seniors Tom
Pummill and Denise Erxleben taking the
"It was a great time," concluded junior
Shoona Bennett. "I would like to go back
again next year."
Right - Balloons explode from the ceiling as the
1983 Prom King and Queen are announced
Left - 1983 Prom Queen and King Denise Erxleben and Tom Pummill.
Below - Seniors Adam Thornberry, Chris Wertz, Karen Jones, and
Robin Clemens were among the 460 couples who attended the 1983
n 4' ,, ,
rv ,N 1
Above - Junior Kali Clore said, "The
-will prom was really great. The best part
was that I was with Jay Kovarikf'
Left - Junior Sue Heine and senior
Rodney Cattoor dance to the music of
the "Power House Sound System,"
4, Wmwfw,-ftwfwsw. V W WMW9w
, , -
On Tuesday, May 24th, 575 seniors officially said
farewell to teachers, books, and studies as they
received their high school diploma. While it was an
evening of endings and memories for many, it was
also a first for the Fox graduates. Commencement
exercises were held at Busch Memorial Stadium in
downtown St. Louis where seniors were cheered by
6,000 "fans" as they walked across the field.
The ceremony began with performances by the
high school band and a "video history" of the
district, shown on the stadium's new large screen.
The graduates received their diplomas on a stage in
front of the pitcher's mound, while parents and
friends watched the cameras record the action
"live," 'Alt was really thrillingg l loved it" said senior
Mona Preble about the ceremony.
High school days will certainly never be
forgotten, and neither will graduation at Busch
, W., f .,, ....,, ---TMA
Top left Graduates receive well-deserved hugs and
good wishes from friends
Top right - Curt Sykes, Christy Jecklin, Steve
Northcutt, Michelle Zielinski, Mike Allen, Jamie Poff
Kevin Olsen and Missy Miller
sing the national
Center left - The 1983 graduating class enters the
Center right - "Celebration" is
Right - Dave Lingle gives the
the theme at the
of the ceremony
ENDS . . .
Left - Senior Jim Pounds practices the symbolic
turning of the tassle.
Below left - Nancy Hansen and Kim Lewis peek
out of the doorway before the start of the
Below right -- Senior class sponsor Mr. Reid helps
Tess Easterwood and Lori Welch find their places
SE IOR SUPERLATIVES
Best in Art
Best in Drama
Best in Band
Most Likely to Succeed
Tom Pummil, Amy Dierker
Ron Freiner, Kim Portell
Ron Freiner, Kim Rainey
Tom Caffery, Terra Lawrence
Tom Caffery, Kelly Porter
Harold Weigand, Rhonda Dickerman
Scott McGrael, Denise Erxleben
Ron Freiner, Carol Rumping
Tom Pummil, Amy Dierker
Joe Potter, Robin Lewis
Kevin Olsen, Anne O'Connor
Bob Funther, Patty Heffernan
Keith Kraus, Kim Boyer
Mike Reeves, Kim Owen
Rodney Cooper, Lisa Herrick
Perry Call, Carol Rumping
Chuck Smith, Kelly Porter
Kevin Olsen, Sue Stocker
Jim Gardner, Janet Walters
Kevin Olsen, Myra Dake
Dwight Kraus, Anne O'Connor
Curt Sykes, Kim Blomker
Rodney Cooper, Denise Erxleben
Dennis Funkhouser, Kathy Adams
Pat Marz, Carol Lima
Dave Lingle, Lisa Kernan
Mark Chapman, Lisa Kernan
Tom Caffery, Amy Dierker
Matt Williams, Kim Owens
1 w W
M,-D Dankel Dr. Drda Mr. Frasure Mr. Moseley
Mrs. Pasken Mr. Pruett Mr. J. Wright
In room 308 there is a math teacher who also how to make decisions about my future.
MA I I I loves baseball and corny jokes. He teaches
math like nobody else. This math teacher is
"I really liked Mr. Wright's Algebra II class
my junior year. Even though he would act a
little strange. He has a good time, and we
learn a lot. When I look back on my high
school years Mr. Wright would be the first
person I think of, because he was such a big
influence," said Lisa Fischer, senior.
Senior Ellen Hahn commented,"I really en- Said Mr. Wright.
joyed Mr. Wright's geometry and Algebra Il
classes. I learned a lot - not only math, but
that you care and have patience for them,
by Richard Craig
Top Left - Curt Tiefenbrum is studying vocational
math "Because I'll need it when I go to Jeffco to learn
electronics." Center Top - "I need help doing con-
struction problems in Geometry," said sophomore
Donna Repp. Center Bottom - "I thought Algebra
was pretty easy, at least when Mr. Frasure explained
it," commented Melinda lvie. Above - "Mr. Wright's
jokes are pretty corny! Geometry isn't all bad, though,
because he makes it fun," said sophomore Greg Catt.
Wm I M00
Capricorn Women born under this sign are famous for
their beauty and intelligence, but tend to marry men
who are totally devoted to birddogs and shotguns.
Capricorns are born financiers, they have to be or
they'd be broke. As business partners they are un-
sympathetic, ungenerous, and accurate to the last
detail. Capricorns should be IRS agents or auditors,
where they can work alone. Capricorns are unable to
make lasting friendships. They are nice people who
spend most of their life wondering what went wrong.
Mrs. Balis, Dr. Drda, Mrs. Glore, Mr. Ivy, Mr. Jenne-
man, Mrs. Kozlen, Miss Little, Mrs. Roger, Mrs. Sala'
bay, Mr. Snider, and Mr. Wright
Aquarius You have a great imagination. If you are a
politician, you tend to be more than a little loose with
the facts. If you are a carpenter, you tend to blame
leaking ceilings on acid rain. You are an all-around
person who specializes in nothing. Aquarians are very
impractical in the face of unpleasant facts, and start
things they never finish. You have forgotten your
wife's name and somewhere you have three sets of
bookcases waiting to be finished. You never make a
drastic decision. People like you because you make
them look good.
Mr. Alkire, Mrs. Farrell, Mrs. Guffey, Mrs. Hodge, Mr.
Kasey, Mr. Kulik, Mr. Primm, and Mr. Zeitler
Pisces Pisces are very hard workers at the things
they care about. This does not include home, family,
business or friends. You frequently promise favors
one moment and forget them the next. You can be
found in a video arcade when you should be home
painting the livingroom. Nevertheless, you are quite
genial and the life of the party. Pisces love to travel,
but are quite careless with money. They are Karl
MaIden's nightmare. Pisces are people only a mother
Mr. Brockman, Mr. Frasure, Mrs. Karl, Mrs. Kramme,
Mr. Pruett, Mrs. L. Robinson, Mr. Seward, and Mrs.
Aries You are quite intelligent and are quick to see
the answers to problems, especially if they are some-
one eIse's. You know what's wrong with your friends'
children, but refuse to acknowledge that your child is
overweight and dreadfully spoiled. You are diplomatic
and entertaining, and would make a fine coach or
counselor. You tend to indulge in fancy cars and
clothes, but will try to con the grocer into giving you
the bruised apples for free. People born under this
sign aren't physically robust, and they have terrible
memories. You constantly lock you keys into your
car, and you are getting worse as you get older.
Mrs. Cramer, Mrs. Rhodes, Mr. Dockery, Mr. Miller,
Mr. Wright feels that his philosophy is what
makes his math classes different. He said his
philosophy is simple and basic. "I try to teach
the kids at their own level. I try not to show
them how much I know but let them show me
how much they know. Some teachers show
their intelligence by teaching above their stu
dents, but what does it accomplish? I think
the students try harder when you show them
------n--.-.'------------------.---.,--.------.--------.- - -.,,, , ,,, ,,,,,
This page right - Gerlad Bouchard stares
intently at the floor for answers.
This page far right - "My favorite book is
Remembrance. by Danielle Steele, because
the characters are rich and it reminds me of
the night soaps," said senior Rhonda
Opposite page center - Tim Sommers does
not play the violin, but he play play "an
occasional leg." Here he warms up the
Opposite page right - Keith Kraus exhibits
the rare African fungal disease "fungus of
Opposite page bottom - Seniors Brad
Eggemeyer, Ken Rainey, and Larry Conn
exhibit symptons of an advanced stage of
MF. Nklfe Mrs. Berryman
Mrs. Farrell Miss Gant
it ' t
Mr. Cookson Mrs. Cramer M155 Daniels
0 li ,
Mr. Moss Mr. Reid Mrs, Rein
Did Tim Sommers really break a leg try-
ing to win the "History Day" competition?
Not really! "I wrote a paper about the Ger-
man philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche and
his connection with the first World War,
the rise of National-Socialism, and the
modern view of aggression. It was as much
philosophical as historical," Tim ex-
plained. "I wrote it for class as well as for
the "History Day" competition." Tom won
the district competition at Jefferson Col-
lege, and will attend the state contest later
Tim obviously enjoys Social Studies.
"Josey Garret said, 'History is to Man as
Nature is to Things.' Social Studies is sim-
ply the study of man. Of course it's easy to
study for fexcept the dateslg it's always
easy to study what you're interested in."
How did Tim break his leg? "I didn't. I
tore the ligaments in my left knee playing
basketball. I managed to fake out my knee
as well as my opponent."
Taurus You are uncommonly good looking and
have all sorts of talent to spare. Everything
you do looks easy. You have superhuman
endurance and are a natural athlete. You would
make an uncommonly good surgeon, lawyer,
executive or forest ranger. People born under
the sign of Taurus are great thinkers, creative
inventors, and very proud. Llnfortunately, you
are quite a snob and a bore to everyone. This
is a hard sign to overcome.
Mr. Morris, Mrs. Cayse, Mrs. A. Cobb, Miss
Gant, Mr. Whittenberg, Miss S. Cobb.
Gemini People born under the sign of Gemini
are dual characters, with one trait contradicting
the other, You are nervous but enduring. You
are overdressed, but never warm. You are alert,
but tend to be scatterbrained. In fact, you are
quite confused about everything around you,
although you still have a good time. Gemini's
should stay away from gin rummy games or
else learn how to add and subtract. You are
easily led, and tend to get lost in the woods a
Miss Ronsick, Mr. Butler, Mrs. Maxson, Mrs.
Levy, Miss Barnard, Mr. Heinemann, Mrs.
Cancer You are basically very artistic, but this
makes you seem careless or worse to most
people. You are easily bored and tend to do
things the hard way. You should never attempt
automobile repairs or carpentry, You will be the
one shoveling snow off the sidewalk and onto
your doorstep. People born under the sign of
Cancer are idealistic, poetic, and spiritually
developed, and would make good teachers or
guides. You are the optimist who rarely learns.
Everyone wants to play poker with you.
Mrs. Santorski, Mr. Braudrick, Miss Bridges,
Mr. Reid, Mr. Gilmore, Mr. Moss, Mrs.
Robinson, Mr. Braudrick, Mr. Langhammer.
Leo Leo's are very friendly and outgoing, and
they have too many relatives and pets. They
are kind-hearted, generous and sympathetic.
People are always borrowing their stuff and
they are too polite to insist on getting it back.
Leo's are the meek that should inherit the
earth. They always let others take the best
parking spot and will allow anyone to butt
ahead of them in line. They need to be taken
care of. Leo men should have at least two
Mrs. Berryman, Mrs. Morris, Mrs. Ballard, Mrs.
Domian, Mr. Duniphan, Mrs. Pasken, Mrs. Rein,
Miss Takach, Miss Mueth, Mr. Holder, Mr.
Moseley, Mrs. Petetit, Mr. Dankel.
"My favorite book is "Fear of Flying"
by Erica Jong," said Kevin Jacobs, ju-
"You've got to be kidding, right? All
these books can't be mine?" exclaims
Matt Guelker as Mike Mercer looks on.
"l really like being able to work with
high school students," said Mrs.
"l always get in trouble for talking to
Marie Qleftjf' said outgoing Kim Baker,
second from left. Also pictured are
Tammy Edwards and Desiree Driver.
, s5'm"i'vd.a.i5-34 I "
Ms. Barnard MTS. Bfehgle Miss S, Cobb Mrs. Garrett Mr. Heinemann Mrs. Hodge Mrs. Levy
V1 7 g g V W, .,,.,
,Nw -A Al V , , ,,f , V. , Z,
v 4' ' '- .
, Z .
Mr. McVay Mr. Miller Mrs. Miss Mueth Mrs. Robinson Mrs. Salabay Mr. F. Wright
Perhaps the toughest class for many
seniors is the Advanced Placement English
course offered by the English Department
and taught by Mr. McVay. Students can
only enroll in this class with the approval
of their teachers, and even for this select
group, the work is considered tough.
A.P. English studies the works of the
Anglo-Saxon period, The Renaissance, Me-
dieval period, and of course the Twentieth
Century. When asked to describe the cali-
ber of the assignments, senior Rochelle
Braun exclaimed, "lt's tough! We study
the works of Keats, Shelley, John Martin,
Wordsworth, Shakespeare, and others.
Wordsworth is the hardest." At the end of
the Year, each student has the option of
"testing out" of college credit hours by
passing a test. "The test grading scale is 5,
4, 3, 2, and 1 C5 being the highest gradel. ln
the past two years, no one has achieved a
'5' grade, although we had several 4's and
a few 3's," explained Mr. McVay. "The test
is given by a college board and is graded on
Virgo Yours is an orderly mind. Virgos make excellent
scholars, musicians, scientists, and philosophers.
Yours are intellectual friendships, as you lack enthusi-
asm and emotionalism. Virgos are thrifty and love to
swap and trade things. You have a fine sense of
value, but your possessions own you. You like clutter
- and you have married someone who is compulsively
neat. When you find yourself guarding 6-ft. piles of old
- magazines, seek help.
l f f-sms
i i 1 Q Mr. Weatherford, Mr. Bishop, Mrs. Drury, Mr. Hood,
Mr. Looney, Mr. Johnson, Mr. Ramaesire.
, s A t
if g 5 3 Q Libra Libras are somewhat unlucky and tend to be
4 Q . , 5 frustrated. You admire woodcraft but cut yourself a
, g Q I E , 3 , J, , , K 4 lot. Your homemade decoys float funny and your
knots come untied. Libras have great mathematical
ability and can be astonishingly accurate. You make
good scientists and salesmen. Unfortunately, you also
procrastinate a lot. You are the original guy who
"should have been here last week." Whoever said
"look before you leap" had you in mind, although you
aren't inclined to listen. And you never have dry
Mr. Ballard, Mrs. Sextro, Mr. J. Wright, Mrs. Muel-
Scorpio You are the adventurous type who will try
anything. Your garage looks like a sporting goods
warehouse - bows, muzzleloaders, scuba gear, tele-
scopes and an assortment of other mysterious ma-
chines are gathering dust. Scorpios are long on enthu-
siasm and short on patience and know-how. You have
a lot of drive and willpower, but you draw two cards
to a flush and leave the football game before the
winning touchdown. lf you read this far, you probably
skipped over the rest.
Mrs. Seevers, Mr. Cookson, Mrs. Garrett, Ms. Pollock,
Sagittarius Sagittarians are famous for being spend-
thrifts. They search eternally for that "perfect bar-
gain." And the stuff they buy on sale rarely fits.
Those born under this sign usually enjoy financial
success, although they are easily swayed by others
with devious intentions. They are practical, sincere,
and fond of horses. Sagittarians make good butlers
and jockeys if they aren't dodging the law.
Mrs. Abel, Mr. McVay, Mrs. Waldrop, Mr. Sears, Mrs.
Top - Honor Choir
Middle - Concert Choir
Bottom - Men's Choir
MF- Bl-mel' Mr. Johnson
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Wef Jffi:isU'? 6 5 5' Q "
a i A
I' 4 ' l
f4,1' .Hitt I x 3 m it ll,
"Alai, 2 2 is z H qt. iff
rtifav wi fr if M
Top - Junior Girls Giee Lgl..b
Top Middle - Senior Girl's Glee
Bottom middle - Mixed Chorus
Bottom - Sophomore Choir
Mr. Johnson's choral groups were very
active this year. The concert choir had the
chance to perform at the newly-renovated
Fox Theater during the year. Mr. John-
son's groups received over 40 honor I rat-
ings at district music contest in April, and
many singers went on to receive honor I
ratings at state music contest. The choir
ended the 1982-83 school year with a con-
cert on May 12.
Mr. Butler's bands were also very busy
this year. Besides joining with the choir for
a Christmas assembly, the bands have par-
ticipated in such activities as hosting 24
South African students for two weeks,
competing in a marching contest in Roala,
Missouri, and giving a pop concert in Feb-
ruary. They received honor l ratings at
both district and state music contests,
played at the Fox-Lindbergh game at
Busch Stadium, and held Band Day at Rax.
ln May, Dwight Kraus received the John
Phillip Sousa Award for his excellence in
Symphonic Band, and Myra Dake was
awarded the Louis Armstrong Jazz Award.
Top left - The 1982-83 Symphonic Band.
Middle - The 1982-83 Concert Band.
Bottom left - The 1982-83 Junior Varsity Band.
Top right - The 1982-83 Senior Jazz Band.
.- .- ,, -,
"Some of the photographs hanging in the
Photography room are pretty unusual,"
commented Randy Morrison, sophomore.
Senior Dave Coughran helps adjust an art
exhibit in the cafeteria.
Mrs. Abel Mrs. Cayse Mrs, Karl
MiSS Little Mr. Morris Mrs. Santorski
"lt's a really good class. We are able to
check out the cameras for several days,
and we develop and print our own film,"
said senior Tim Lindsey about the new
Photography classes offered in the Art de-
partment. "The first quarter is basically
instruction: lectures, bookwork, quizzes,"
explained Mr. Morris, the Photography
teacher. "The second quarter is perfor-
mance. The cameras are checked out to
the students and film is developed, prints
are made, and other work."
Mr. Morris has had an interest in photog-
raphy since his senior year of college,
when he received a camera as a gift. ln
previous years he had a commercial busi-
ness on the side, doing weddings and ad-
vertising. He also handled the film process-
ing for Crystal City High School's yearbook
for several years. "Photography is only de-
manding on the pocketbook. lt is a very
satisfying hobby, and more and more pro-
fessional people fdoctors, lawyers, etc.l
use the hobby as a release from iob pres-
sures. Students can do the same," he ex-
plained. Matt Royal agrees. "I was interest-
ed in photography," said the junior, "so l
took the class. l learned a lot. In fact, l
asked for my own camera for Christmas.
Now my mom is getting after me for spend-
ing so much on film and processing."
Students occasionally produce some in-
teresting photographs. "Some students
brought in old family pictures," said Mr.
Morris. "One boy had an old daguerreo-
type of the James Gang."
. K, . N
L , ,
........ Q 3 I i
f was ,T
Top Left - "lt was very enjoyable, unless you
are a klutz like me!" commented Sophomore
Kim Hayes about her art class. Here she hams
it up with Doug Goldhammer, Tess Easterwood,
and Darrin Garner.
Top Right - "Working on the potter's wheel
was frustrating, but it was also a challenge,"
commented sophomore Danny Bennett. "I
really enjoyed trying to throw a pot."
Bottom Left - Senior Russ Heine said "l was
trying to paint a coffeepot and get it to look
Bottom Left - "Move over Monet! We both
like to do landscape paintings," said juniors
Bob Meyer and Lisa Swafford.
2 L+ S
Top left - "My life ambition is to knock the world flat!" said senior Gina
Roberts, at right. Here she clowns with classmates in Child Development
rs Mrs. Petetit dass
M . Kramme - Miss Takach MTS' Th0UVEI1Ot
Bottom left - "l made a suit, jacket, pants, a designer skirt and top in
Sewing class. lt's fun to pick out patterns and materials," said senior
Above - When asked, "What's the matter with your cooking?", Phil
Bonastia replied, Allen Shoecart frightj is the problem!"
Mrs. Petetit said her greatest satisfaction
in being a teacher is "believing that I have
helped my students to have a better home
and family life." In Child Development I
she accomplishes this task by teaching
about the human life cycle and doing pro-
jects with children. To successfully teach
these concepts, the students must be in-
"We had to get a hardboiled egg and
pretend it was a baby. We gave it a name
and filled out birth certificate," explained
senior Darla Capps. "Then we carried the
egg around for a week. 'The parents' could
get a babysitter or have the father watch it
for awhile. If we cracked the egg, our baby
died. Then we had to fill out a death certifi-
cate. We also had to evaluate what kind of
parents we were. I really enjoyed it, and I
learned a lot!" concluded Darla.
Tracey Wilson really enjoyed another
project. "We had a party for two, three,
and four-year olds. We made placemats,
bought food, and worked with the kids. It
"It was a good class. I think it's a class
that everyone should take because you
learn so much," said senior Kim Julian.
Since the students enjoy working with
the children so much, a new class has been
proposed. Mrs. Petetit commented, "To
further enlighten our students we have re-
quested a Child Development Il class for
1983-84. This class will involve having
preschool age children visit for a six-week
period. Many areas of child development
will be covered for which we have no time
in Child Development l." Junior Patty
Coats agrees that the additional class will
help. "There will be little kids to work with,
and I think it's important to learn about
- .- - - - ,
Mr. Brockman Mr. Holder
Mr. Morganfeldt Mr. Osgood
Top left - Junior Danny
Lipina cuts pieces of wood for
Bottom left - Sophomore
K Jim Tucker builds a magazine
stand in Wood Shop.
.Q ...I fi-3?
Above - Senior Tom Peel cuts
Mr, Jennemann wood on a circular tablesaw.
'53 , wg,
ft . V
Mr. Sears Mr. Zeitler
According to many Fox High School stu-
dents one thing that makes the Senior High
more interesting is the wider selection of
classes. Among these choices there are the
foreign languages. Fox offers a choice of
French, German, or Spanish classes. Many
students continue their study of a foreign
language up to their fourth year. The ap-
peal of a foreign country and its culture is
so great for some students, that during the
summer, they decide to take a trip to
France, Germany, or Mexico.
fDo you speak French?j
Wes, a littlej.
"Est-ce que tu l'aime?"
QDO you like it?J
"Oui, je l'aime beaucoup !"
QYes, l like it a lot!"J
Diane Streckfuss, junior, comments, "l
have always thought that French is the
most beautiful language in the world. I al-
ways wanted to understand it. l continued
taking French this year because eventually
l want to visit France." This summer Diane
will be able to go there in July. When asked
what she remembers most about this
year's French ll class she stated, "The
"Oui, un peu." things l will remember will be "Le Coin Des
Donna Checket listens to class discussion
and wonders lf the end of the hour will
i W 5
Mrs. Heavey Mrs. Kozlen Ms. Pollock
Momes' fthe children's cornerj and the
male stripper for Ms. Pollock's birthday.
One reason I enjoyed this class was our
teacher, Ms. Pollock, who makes her
classes more enjoyable."
"Sprechen Sie Deutsch?"
fDo you speak German?"J
"Ja, ein Bisschenf'
IYes, but only a little.J
"Machst du Spass?"
CDO you have fun?j
"Ja, ich mache Spass gem."
lYes, I really do have fun.j
Tim Braun, sophomore, said, "I took
German because everyone said it was ea-
sier than French or Spanish, and my sister
also had it. I plan to keep taking it, because
it will be easier to study when I take the
language in college. Mrs. Heavey makes
the class more enjoyable by doing a lot of
outside activities instead of all bookwork."
fDo you speak Spanish?J
"Un poco solomente."
IOnIy a Iittle.J
"Tienes un buen tepo?"
fAre you having a good time?J
"Si, pero esta muy dificil!"
IYes, but this is very hardlj
Stacey Johnson, junior, stated about
Spanish: "I have been to Mexico a few
times and I go down to Texas every year
near the border where the people speak
Spanish. I decided I wanted to speak Span-
ish, so I could communicate with them. I'm
going to Mexico this summer on the stu-
dent exchange program. My teacher, Mrs.
Kozlen suggested to me that taking part in
this program would broaden my knowl-
edge of Spanish."
by Stephanie Bond
Center left - Mrs. Heavey discudses German "comic books" with Keith Carey as Rochelle Braun and
Nita Thum watch.
Bottom left -- "lt's alright, but I can't get the hang of it," said sophomore Joel Houser about
language class. Here Joel irightj listens as Jim Weber describes a foreign film he saw.
Above -- Joe Stampl finds the foreign language lectures "a little boring" but says it helped teach him
good study habits.
------------ .va----- ..---------..--.-----------------.------------...-----.-----------
in E L,,. K
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Mr. White coaches Cross Country and
Miss Bridges Mr. Christ
Mr. Gilmore Mr, Kasey
Boy's Track in addition to his Science
Mr Weatherford Mr' White "The psychology of students" is Mr. Kasey's favorite experiment. "l
' love to do any little trick or gimmick to make a student learn," he
January 22, Precambrain Era, a young
geologist is born. He is by chance of fate
born above the Louisville Limestone forma-
tion in Louisville, Kentucky. This young
geologist is Mr. Kasey.
"I have always enjoyed science and I
have never lost my childhood curiosity in
the unknown," stated Mr. Kasey. "I re-
ceived my formal training and experience
at Vanderbilt University, B.A. in geology,
University of Tennessee, Master in Geolo-
gy, and University of Missouri-Columbia Q6
year work not completedlf'
Mr. Kasey did not always want to be a
teacher. While he was a high school senior
he made it clear. "I told my friends the last
thing I would ever be was a teacher." In
fact, he had another profession already
picked out. "Until the spring of 1970 all of
my training and work was directed to being
a geologist for life. However, by the fall of
1971 I was teaching at Fox.
Everyone who has seen Mr. Kasey's dis-
play windows knows of his unique collec-
tions. He has collected rocks, fish, medical
equipment, and weather equipment from
areas throughout the United States, Can-
ada, and several European countries. He
also receives many from donations, auc-
tions, and flea markets.
Mr. Kasey's most interesting job is try-
ing to find new ways to "trick," "con-
vince," and "browbeat" students to find
their own love for learning science. His
students seem to enjoy his experiments
the most. Mr. Kasey and his students per-
form close to 100 experiments a yearg in-
cluding: Frankenstein Lab, Mind Warp
Lab, and Time Vaults.
Mr. Kasey has his followers and fans.
Jeff Heath, senior, said, "Mr, Kasey is the
coolest teacher in this school. You really
miss something if you don't have him.
pg- - - 4- --.-------..------..-----------.---.-.--.---..--------- ----
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IN W gas fr... Nw.
Top photo - Ron McCann and Tina Marlow wait for
a chemical reaction after dropping tin into acid.
Above - "You mean our school lunches have this in
them?!" jokes Mike Uhlmann as he looks into the
ui M K
- ..........,, V
"I feed Simon a couple of rats each week, or sometimes a guinea pig every
other week. She's about three years old now," says Mike Mueller.
Mrs' Cobb Mrs- Guffy Mrs, Morris Mrs. D. RObil'1SOl'1 R
1 i l
. ' Q
Miss Ronsick Mrs. Seevers M,-D Seward Mrs. Sextro Mrs. Waldrop
Left -Senior Sheila Williams Hdaydreams about getting
out of school" while she works at the adding machine.
Right - Margaret Smith fingers the keys in Secretarial
Many students decide to make business
and secretarial practice their career, and
Business Education classes prepare them
for these jobs. Business Math, Shorthand,
Typing, and Secretarial classes are offered,
and students can then join the B.O.E. work
program to receive "on-the-job" training as
well. Junior Jaclyn Stockwell will take
Shorthand class in the fall. "l think l will
like shorthand because it can help me take
notes in other classes. l also want to be-
come a secretary." Donna Nowlin agreed.
"I plan to make the secretarial field my
career, and this class has given me an idea
of a few of my duties."
Also, it will give me a head start at Hick-
ey Business College in the fall. l will be able
to strenghten my skills further," said the
Business teacher Mrs. Waldrop enjoys
having these classes. "My third and fourth
hour classes are great! The girls call me
'Hot Rod' and are always putting signs on
my wheeIchair." Mrs. Morris, also a Busi-
ness teacher, recommends business
classes in high school. "They provide job
skills that can lead to a full-time career or
help you in college."
z f y
Linda Kuhlmeyer daydreams about "men" during her
"I would like to be a counselor because I like to help
people," said Deleana Black when asked about her future
Betty Barton looks forward to being an "executive secre-
tary" as she practices in her Secretarial class.
As the doors open to the weightlifting
room, sounds of huffing, groaning and then
concentrated silence can be heard. For
weight-lifter Mark Parra, power-lifting is "a
way to feel goodg to push yourself." Power-
lifting is a form of competitive lifting which
involves 3 different lifts: squats, bench
presses, and dead lifts. "We train during
gym hours," said the junior. "lt makes me
feel good to work out. l wanted to build up
my muscles, and have a chance to com-
pete against others."
Mark and many other P. E. students like
having the chance to work out with
weights. "I liked having the chance to im-
prove my over-all strength by lifting
weights instead of regular calisthenics and
other exercises," said sophomore Brian
Alexander. "Power-lifting provides an alter-
native for students who aren't interested in
some other sports. A lot of guys power-lift
because of that." he added. Sophomore
Sean Hulen has another reason. "Everyone
thinks short people can't do anything! So l
played football, I wrestled, and now l'm
power-lifting. l started in the 100 lb. weight
class, and now l'm at 125. l'd like to be in
the 135 lb. weight class next year.
-- ---.,------------.1------.-----1-1---------------.vp ., ,, ,,., .. .,
K ""sM. .
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Mr. Braudrick Mr. Dockery Mrs. Drury Mrs. Holland
Mr. lvy Mr. Kappler Mrs, Maxson
df Above - Sophomore Joe Nessel enjoys canoeing on the Current River during
the summer. "l look like a 'river rat,"' said Joe.
Above right - Sophomore Vicki Vetter works out in the weight room.
-eft - Senior Patty Hite attempts to polish her bowling skills.
Fox High School welcomes two new
teachers in Special Education this year -
Mr. Ramaesiri and Miss Marchand. Both
teachers agree that their first year here has
been very enjoyable. "The principals and
fellow teachers have been very friendly
and helpful, especially my co-workers Miss
Marchand, Mrs. O'Connor, and Mrs.
Sauer," said Mr. Ramaesiri. "They have
made it interesting and fun. lt has been
enjoyable seeing students from Seckman
Jr. High where l formerly taught." Miss
Marchand echoes his sentiments. "I had a
fantastic first year at Fox Senior High. l
UUIY enjoy the fine people l work with and
feel lucky to have such a great group of
students. "They're easy to get along withg l
Like them both," said junior David Mathes.
Teaching at the high school is a unique
ekpenence. "The main difference in the
high school is the different interests and
values: they are young adults interested in
cars, jobs, and dates," said Mr. Ramaesiri.
Added Miss Marchand, "The first two
weeks I felt like a freshman all over again.
Hopefully next year no one will try to seel
me an elevator pass!"
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-fluly 1' 1952 5'
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K WN ,M
Above - Rodney Bartinger checks his
homework as Dean Williams watches a
program on Channel 9,
Above right - "l really like my teachers,
especially Miss Marchand. She's alot of fun,"
said Jeanette Smothers.
Ms. Marchand Mr. Primm
MS. Rager Mr. Ramaesiri
There are many work programs at Fox
such as D.E., TSI, and B.O.E. These pro-
grams are part of Continuing Education,
and enable the student to have special
training by letting them go to school for
half a day and work at a training station
the rest. These programs cover the three
basic areas of work. "D.E." which stands
for Distributive Education, covers retail
sales, management, and business owner-
ship. "TSI" stands for Trades and Indus-
tries, which covers vocational jobs.
"B.O.E." stands for Business Office Edu-
cation and teaches office work.
Each day around 11:30 about one-third
of the senior class leaves to go to work. All
of the students involved in these programs
get one credit for the class and one for on-
the- job training. Senior Tim Marchbanks
says of D.E. program, "I think it's really
worth it. l like working at Dolgins. We do
alot of work, but we have fun doing it. It's
like one big family." He adds, "It makes
you grow up a little quicker, too. You start
Top - Bob Jackson, Chris Chatman, Rhonda Reising, and Betty
Barton kid around with Mr. Whittenberg
Right top - Senior Tom George discusses his job schedule with
Mr. Duniphan and Mrs. Domian
Bottom - TSI students "mug it up" for the camera. Top Row:
Larry Conn, Al Zimmerman, Dave Shy, Bill James. Bottom Row:
Kim Owen, Kim Julian, Christy Jeckel.
Mrs. Domian Mr. Duniphan
Mr. Snider Mr. Whittenberg
paying your own bills and taking care of
your own things." Brad Eggemeyer added
this comment about the TSI program. "I
like it alot. I got a good job at a record
company right away. The classes helped
alot. I learned to handle a job interview,
and how to keep a job once I had it." Cathy
Birkner agreed that job experience while in
high school was important. "l'lI have a
year's experience of office work when I
graduate." Cathy's job in the B.O.E. pro-
gram taught her alot about working in an
But of course these programs are not all
work. The clubs affiliated with the pro-
grams, D.E.C.A. and V.I.C.A., set up pic-
nics and skills contests with other schools
that participate in these programs. "We
had picnics with all the schools in our dis-
trict. District competition was at South
County Shopping Center: we competed for
awards in general merchandising, food
marketing, etc. Winners went to the
Ozarks to compete with other schools in
the Midwest. "I didn't win anything, but I
had a great time!" said junior Sue Fox.
The students agree that these programs
give them opportunities that are fantastic.
Charlie Wedemeier commented on his past
two years with the program. "lt gives you
the opportunity to learn to deal with busi-
ness worlds. It was a really good exper-
Row One: Kevin Kneff, Tom Wilkinson, Alan Schu-
chart, Cristy Jecklin, Nancy Houser, Brian Cook, Car-
ol Lima, Bill James, Nancy Zoch, Louis Podgornik,
Tammy Jackson. Row Two: Gus Mees, Doug Hutsell,
Kevin Earls, Dwayne Lyman, Tim Bade, Debbie Per-
strope, Michelle Bauer, Donna Melton. Row Three:
Mr. Whittenberg, Mike Williams, John Highley, Bob
Jackson, Todd Beauchane, AI Zimmerman, Sherri
Mulkey, Laura Green, Row Four: Devon Kirk, Theresa
Sturgeon, Tim Thornburgh, Bob Lewis, Tom Meyer,
Chris Chatman, Dan Neff, Mr. Snider. Row Five:
Ricky Amick, Nicole Hosick, Kim Owen, Donna Rodri-
quez, John Honaker, Lis Kohler, Theresa Bruns, Faye
Crutchfield, Sue Blecha. Row Six: Danny Massing,
Kenny Rainey, Lora Yoder, Lori Clark, Wendy Llthoff,
Casey Breeden, Karen Kay, Christy Wodicker. Row
Seven: Bridget Helms, Bob Marty, Chuck Margherio,
Larry Conn, Brad Eggemeyer, Chris Livingston, Tracy
Merli, Sheila Stock, Sammy Holtman, Lori Goff, Gail
D.E. Row One: Mrs. Domian, Sue Crump, Cindy
Prosser, Dianna Reed, Teresa Pursiful, Darla Bennett,
Dave Coughran, Tina Givens, Jennifer Crites, Kelly
Craig, Sheila Williams, Judi Beardsley, Cindy Ziegler,
Mr. Duniphan. Row Two: Tammy O'Donnell, Tammy
Rebsman, Lisa Griffith, Sheila Buchheit, Tracy Sum-
mers, Kathy Shumaker, Amy Dierker, Lisa Fischer,
Kelly Robinson, Kelly Kroeck, Denise Erxelen, Kelly
Mueller, Cindy Grote. Row Three: Michelle Coleman,
Stacy Carron, Debbie Cordel, Tom Picha, Paul Gag-
non, Diane Kelper, Missy Meters, Dan Balmer, Kris
Pourceli, Rodney Cooper, Tim Davis, Rhonda
lkewood, Ronnet Nischwitz. Row Four: Robin Kretzer,
Sharon Becher, Donna Nermore, Mary Johnson, Mi-
chelle McGraw, Jackie Serks, James Webb, Cathy
Crutchley, Shirley Smith, Tim Marchbanks, Lisa
Crow, Jim Curtis. Row Five: Sherry Just, Diane Sals-
man, Lori Mathews, Dana Leary, Lisa Pojie, John
Guffey, Kim Carlton, David Diamond, Jeff Robertson,
Cathy Adams. Row Six: Susie Morrison, Dave Diers,
John Gangloff, Chris Hart, Tina Barrett, Leigh
Weights, Toni Miner, Sue Williams, Kelly Morrow, Jill
Schmidt, Jeff Sterling, Charlie Wedemeier. Row Sev-
en: Kathy O'Brien, Missy Winkleman, Debbie Wil-
liams, Tracy Cramer, Jeff Dieckmann, Jim Gangloff,
Ryan Lewis, Kyle Wilson, Bob Hawkins, Mark
Schischler. Row Eight: Michelle Reilly, Julie Gallina,
Matt Guelker, Dennis Martin, Kent Sellers, Bob Lon-
don, Anita Hantschce, Holly Freeman.
Mr. O'Connor Mr. Vishino Mr, Howell Mr, Sauer
Principal Ass't. Principal Ass't. Principal Ass't. Principal
Mr. Ballard Mr. Bishop Mrs. Cilore
Mr. Greany Mr. Looney Mr. Kulik
Fox High School has always been a large
school. but this year we made it to the top!
For the 1982-83 school year, Fox had an
enrollment of 1950 students, the largest in
the state. When asked how they like being
in such a large school, students gave many
responses, both pro and con. Junior Kathy
Crutchley said, "l think it's really neat, but
it is so much harder to get to your classes,
the halls are so crowded." Sophomore
Mary Pritchett commented, "There are
more choices for classes, and the activities
are more interesting because there are
more people involved." Joel Houser
agrees. "l like the fact that it's large be-
cause there are more electives in subjects
like science and art. Some schools only
offer a basic course and one advanced
class. But the traffic jams in the halls are
bad!" Kenny Mills, a sophomore, added,
"The lunchroom is too crowded, the lines
are too long. The back halls are also crowd-
Mr. O'Connor finds "the responsibilities
staggering" in dealing with a high school
this large. "You are constantly worrying
about the students' success," he said. Still,
the administration does not seem over-
whelmed with the large number of stu-
dents it must deal with everyday. "l have
three assistants to help out," said Mr.
O'Connor, "and many other people on the
faculty which l rely on constantly."
Now, if they could only put in traffic
lights . . .
.-.....-.-----.-a-----.-----..------.,---------a'-------.------------ ------- Q-Q---------1
Mr. Rickman Dr, Guffey Dr- Hudson Mr' Simpson
. JSuperintendent Asst. Superintendent Asst- SUPeflmendem Asst' Supenmendem
- s f
School Board - Top: Robert Little, Mark Powell, Norville Kraus, Richard
Morris, Bottom: Margaret Kensler, Vernon Sullivan, Betty Stamm.
----- - .v .v --------------------------..-----------------------..--Q------..
Above - "I enjoy the variety of duties
and people," said Mrs. Mueller when
asked waht she enjoys most about her
Above right - "People keep calling the
Guidance office and asking "ls this
Fashions Unlimited?" said worker Laura
Mrs. B21rbag6llO Mrs. Benton Mrs. Blackwell Mrs. Gilman Mrs, Hartmann Mfg, Mills
Mrs. McKinsey Mrs. Mueller Mrs. Radke Mrs. Rhodes Mrs. Seabaugh Mrs. Sumner
AIDES AND NURSE
The question has been asked, "who does
the most work at school?" ln the fast-
paced actions of a high school, there are
many hard workers. But the secretaries,
teacher aides, and librarians work very
hard, often without visable results. They
assist students, teachers, and principals
alike by attending to the million and one
details that it takes to keep the school
running smoothly. ln fact, some say they
are the "real bosses" of the school!
snr- nn- -.-------------------.---.f---.r--4--4..--4.-------q---1---.Q-----------..
Above left -- "Working in the summer when no
one is here" is the hardest part of Mrs.
Above right - Handling the phone calls "can be
very interesting, especially toward the end of the
school year." Above, Desiree Driver fills in for on
of the secretaries in the main office.
Left - The librarians agree that "more students
should take advantage of what the library has to
offer." Here Vince DeGeare uses the card catalog.
The Cooks - Top Row: Lora Duncan, Millie
Spoerry, Esther Brown, Norma Mouser, Jackie
Dooly, Delores Wingbermuehle, Lola Cooper, Angie
Vincent. Bottom Row: Wilma Conway, Shelly
Mowery, Ilene Hovis, Beverly Farson, Susan De
Gunia, Lorraine Heughe, Judy Robertson.
The Bus Drivers
What is a school? . .. A building with
four walls and knowledge inside? Of
course, but it also can be compared to the
The students are like the blood stream
always flowing through the veins fhallsl.
The faculty are like the heart, giving "exer-
cise" to the blood stream. The administra-
tors are like the brains of the body, keeping
the actions under control.
But who are the people who feed, clean,
and transport the anatomy? The cooks,
custodians, and bus drivers are these peo-
ple. These single and married moms, dads,
and grandparents work hard to prepare
food, to clean halls, and to transport stu-
These people are special people because
they have a talent of associating with the
"l really enjoy talking with the students
while l'm working. This is my first year and
these students here at Fox are greatl" re-
plied Norman Baker, custodian. While
working in a high school these people meet
new faces and different personalities each
and every day.
"l have been working here at Fox for a
long, long time and l have enjoyed every
year. l've met a new person every day and
the students have been cooperative and
just fantastic," said Angie Vincent, cook.
There are a total of 300 persons working
at these jobs, keeping all the bodies of the
C-6 District clean, fed, and making sure
they are transported. They are the "guts"
of our school!
by Tom Gaffery
The Custodians - Top Row:
Jim Rinehart, Calvin Perkins,
Ed Noeth, Norm Baker.
Bottom Row: Mr. Wilkerson,
Mrs. Wilkerson, Mrs.
I-IA "l hope the book looks dramatically
different this year said Editor inCh1ef
Tammie Collins. "We tried to change the
entire look of our yearbook, because the
staff felt that the book was beginning to
look the same each year. A yearbook
should reflect the current trends and the
personality of the student body, and
every year will be a little different," she
Some of the changes that the 1983
HA-KO staff made this year include an
all-color cover and color senior picures.
"I think everyone was getting a little
tired of the same red and white covers,"
said junior Maria Pedretti. "We also re-
organized the pages within the book. We
attempted to give everyone a little
coverage, instead of just a few sports
and clubs. Also, we tried to include
more pictures of different peopleg not
the same students page after page."
Staff member Sally Sneed remembers,
"Students were complaining because
there wasn't any "autograph" space in
last years' book. We offered autograph
booklets this year to help solve that
Changes that future staffs will deal
with hopefully include "more pages in
the book and more people buying the
book," said Editor Collins. "We should
be selling our yearbook to a greater
percentage of the student body. If we
can present something they will want to
keep, we'lI eventually reach that goal."
5 2 f.
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Editor-in-Chief Tammi Collins
Activities Editor Maria Pedretti
Academics Editor Stephanie Bond
SportsfAds Editor Tom Caffery and
1983 staff members: Amy Dierker,
Richard Craig, Laura Fini, Travis Van
Buran, Lisa Heibel, Pat Marz, Kim
Collier, Lisa Brown, Cindy Hayes,
Sally Sneed, Stanton West, and Adam
We wish to give a special thanks to
the following people for their help:
Mr. Morris Darrin Tamul, Barb
Peterson, Becki Brinkman, Marie
Schaper, Miss Gant, M. Frasure, Mrs.
Hodge, Coach White, Mr. Alkire, Mr.
Butler, Mr. Johnson, Greg
Smith f Garden Studios.
Thanks also to the rest of the
faculty secretaries, and administration
for their flexibility and cooperation.
Extreme Top Right: "You want an article that's
how many pages?" questions Senior Richard Craig.
Top Left: "We worked concession stands and sold
clickers, autograph booklets, and candy in order to
raise enough money to put the senior pictures in
color," stated Senior Tammie Collins.
Top Right: "Aftering working on the yearbook this
year l think this yearbook will be the best Fox has
ever put out," stated Senior Amy Dierker.
Bottom Right: "l enjoy helping the rest of the staff
come up with new ideas," said Adam Thornberry,
. . . J. ttitwk x
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The Fox Fax Newspaper staff in 1983 was,
unfortunately, almost nonexistent. According to
Mrs. Salabay, "lt's almost impossible to find
students who are willing to do the work in their
spare time. Several students and l have been
putting the paper together by ourselves for
most of the school year." Mrs. Salabay said is
was much easier to keep a cohesive staff when
the newspaper was published as part of a
Top Left - Senior Joyce
Bradford helps out with
Top Right - The 1982-B3
Row li Stephanie Bond,
Adam Thornberry, Miss
Little, Tom Caffery. Row 2:
Stanton West, Rochelle
Braun, Richard Craig,
Travis Van Buran, Tammie
Collins. Row 3: Laura Fini,
Kim Collier, Amy Dierker,
Maria Pedretti, Pat Marz,
Cindy Hayes. Qnot
picturedl, Lisa Brown, Lisa
Heibel, and Sally Sneed.
Left - The Yearbook staff-
Right - New-inductee Judith
Ptasznik listens as the NHS officers
give their speeches at the NHS
Extreme right - Scott Barger and
Sharon Hatcher became Honor
Society members at the induction in
Below - The 1982-83 Scholar Quiz
team members. Bottom row Cl. to r.i
- Billy Fraley, Rochelle Braun, Myra
Dake, Missy Moore, Anita Hantschke,
Karen Klos, Sharon Hatcher. Middle
row - Kim Orphan, Page Kowalski,
Lisa Ennis, Kim Johnson, Anna
Hudspeth, Chris Wright, Brenda
Borgfield, Mary Simmons, Alice
Bryant, Janet Walter, Eva Lagage.
Top row - Emmett Gaddy, Laura
Robertson, Angie Anderson, Lisa
Kernan, Vince DeGeare, Diane
Wright, LeAnn Falcetti, Mike Nettles.
K -' "
1 v mw , f V
Both Scholar Quiz and the National Honor
Society are clubs which require a bit of
"brains" and a considerable amount of time
outside of school.
Scholar Quiz is a game which requires
great timing and recall. Two teams of up to
six players compete against each other by
answering questions on a variety of topics
like English, Math, Mythology, Art History,
and Science. Team members "bone up" on
these subjects by being well-read. "Watching
the news and reading the newspapers is a
good way to keep informe," said senior Ro-
chelle Braun. The Fundamentals, composed
of six sophomores fAngie Anderson, Tim
Braun, Mike Jordan, Mark Narens, Mary Sim-
mons, and Deanna Temple! were this year's
winning team with an undefeated record of
ll-O. At the end of the year, Scholar Quiz
members voted for an "All-Star" team that
consisted of Alison Braun, Vince DeGeare,
Tim Braun, Kevin Olsen, Rochelle Braun,
Missy Miller, and Diane Streckfuss.
The National Honor Society QNHSJ is com-
posed of students exhibiting outstanding lead-
ership, citizenship, service, and scholarship.
The NHS concentrates on service, both within
the school and community. This past year
they organized "Teacher Turkey Day,"
served the spaghetti supper for teachers in
the fall, sang carols to the elderly at Christ-
mas, and sponsored the "Rock-A-Thon" to
raise money for the flood victims in this area.
Senior Kim Johnson said, "I really enjoyed
participating in NHS activities. l think we ac-
complished a lot."
Left - New-inductee Barb Reim and historian Missy Miller pose for a picture after the
Bottom left - ln behalf of the Sequoia Chapter of the National Honor Society, Mr.
Rickman presented a plaque to Mr. Jim Kessler, manager of the Arnold Rax, for all the
help he has given to the NHS in the past.
Below - the 1982 National Honor Society. Bottom row fl. to r.J - Tom Wilkinson, Pat
Schaub, Rodney Combs, Gary Jones, Keith Kraus, Mike Langhorst, Second row - Mrs.
Garrett Qsponsorl, Beth Jones, Cheryl Fox, Teri Fluegge, Alice Bryant, Keith Carey, Mrs.
Balls Qsponsorl, Debbie Perstrope tpresidentl. Third row - Mona Preble, Myra Dake,
Karen Klos, Kim Johnson. Fourth row - Rodney Bandy, Brenda Borgfield, Stacey
Schardan, Chris Wright. Fifth row - Greg Weatherford, Kathy Wisnewski, Lisa Erzinger,
Sue Stocker, Michelle Zielinski. Sixth row - Al eckhardt, Lisa Dietrich, Linda
Stuckmeyer, Andrea Penberthy, Heidi Haring, Arlo Oviatt, Linda Vishino, Janet
Stuckmeyer, Lisa Kernan. Ladder tbottom to topj - Kevin Olsen Qvice-presidenti,
Rochelle Braun Csecretaryl, David Lingle ttreasurerl, Missy Miller fhistorianl.
Perhaps the most thriving organization
at Fox is the student Council better
known as STUCO. Mrs. Hodge and Mrs.
D. Robinson head a group of 85 students
whose goal is "student participation" in
school life. "This is a twelve-month
club," said Mrs. Hodge. "We are active
year-round." STLICO plays a big part in
student affairs. They organize dances,
assemblies, softball games, and offer
scholarships and workshops for
leadership development. Increased
student participation was the main goal
Top Left - Sponsor Mrs. Hodge, Parlimentarian Diane Streckfuss, Treasurer
Tracey King, Vice President Tom Caffery, President Amy Dierker, and Sponsor
Mrs. D. Robinson.
Top Right - Junior Bobbie Tipton starts thinking about her job as president
of STUCO next year.
Bottom Left - Row l: Mrs. Hodge, Stacy Hill, Karen Klumpart, Kelly Reese,
Shelly Powell, Tammie Collins, Joel Cross, Tom Pummill, Mrs. D. Robinson,
and Tom Caffery. Row 2: Angie Anderson, Steve White, Jim Gould, Karen
Sutton, Joanna Koehrer, Kelly Porter, Sue Hazlewonder, Amy Dierker, Keith
Carey, Tracey King, Julie Kory, and Rick Eisenbeis. Row 3: Lisa, Becky
Dietzler, Dawn Sevier, Barb James, Joan O'Connor, Lori Mathews, Dave
Julian, Regina McMiIlian, Gina Gross, Janet Craig, Diane Streckfuss, Tracey
Willson, and Jenifer Crites.
Bottom Right - "What is this poster supposed to have on it?" ask Senior
Karen Sutton and Joanna Koehrer.
X' S- 11:-f
this year, and STLICO achieved this with
great success. For the Red Cross Blood
Drive, 250 pints of blood were donated
fcompared to 180 pints the year beforej.
STC.lCO's goal for next year remains
the same. "More students participation
is desired," said retiring president Amy
Dierker. "The big plus we have going for
us is that students care, and want to
have a voice in the school." added Mrs.
by Adam Thornberry
Top - Sophomore Tim Chilton and Junior Jim Gould get things done in
Left - Senior Diane Rinehart asks Mrs. Hodge when she can start working
on the Blood Drive.
Bottom Right - Senior Robin Clemens seems to be making it while she
gives blood to the STUCO Blood Drive,
f' iwgic, ,,
Above right - "lt's been two years now that l've worked here. l'm going to
work the rest of the summer, and then l'm going to Arizona to become a
truckdriverf' said Senior John Highley about his job at the Shell Station
across from school.
Above - "Working with the people here" is what Renee Nissel likes the most
about her job at White Castle on Lemay Ferry.
W e 4
J 2 n 1
Above -- "The people here are greatg l learn a lot from them," said junior
Sherry Just about her job at Rax in Arnold.
Left - Christy Jecklin says of her job at Red Lobster: l've been working here one
year now, and l have finally acquired a taste for seafood! Seriously, though, l really
like meeting all the different peopleg that's the best part of this job.
Below - "What do l like best about my job? The Money!" says Kim Julian. "I'm
going to keep working here throughout the summer, and when l come home from
college for the holidays I can fill in then, too."
Left - Alan Shoecart enjoys his TSI
if f class as well as the rest of his senior
Students' jobs are a central
part of their life in this day and
age. Whether working for
experience, class credit, or
"just for the money," finding
and holding on to a job requires
a large amount of time and
Above - Jeff Sterling carries merchandise for
a customer at K-Mart,
Right - "Rax is alot of fun - the people who
work here are great!" said Debbie Huff about
Center photo - "l've been working at K-Mart
for over a year now," says Paul Gagnon. He
"luvs" his work!
shelves at Schnucks.
Above - "lt's enjoyable work. I run the cash
registers, stock shelves, and take deliveries,"
said Charlie Wedemeier about his job at Arnold
Drug. Here he waits for instructions from the
Left - "I love my job, but l end up spending
all my money on clothes!" said Sheila Buchheit
about her job at Fashion Gal in Arnold.
Left - Roger Parsons stacks groceries on the
Right - Mr. Miller delivers the
introductory speech at the Night of
Extreme right - Diane Streckfuss
presents her oratory, "The Great
Below - The l982-83 Speech and
Debate Team. Front row - Mr. Tim
Miller Qsponsorj, Tracey King, Danny
Miller, Cheryl Fox, Rochelle Braun,
Eddie Skaggs. Back row - Brent
Cole Jami Poff, Diane Streckfuss,
Sue Downey, Jennifer Crites. Not
pictured - Tim Sommers.
A D DEBATE
, A Wi W
" . . . Others have tried to regain their
youth through various means because
they recognize its' worth. Youth is price-
less. lt is America's hope for the future.
Fresh, innocent, full of vitality - youth is
America's strength," said Diane Streck-
fuss in a speech competition meet.
Diane is one of the three captains of the
speech team. The other two captains are
Tim Sommers and Cheryl Fox.
One of the purposes of the speech team
is to show students what it is like to com-
pete in real-life events. Therefore, the
speech team can act as a Broadway step
or a challenging adventure.
There are many different events the stu-
dents can enter: Prose, Poetry, Dramatic
Interpretation, Humorous Interpretation,
Radio Speaking, Duet Acting, Extemperan-
eous Speaking, Oratory, and Debate.
The speech team has had great success
this year and has won numerous awards
with their quality presentations. Sponsor
Tim Miller said, "There ain't much of us,
but what we got sure done good and had a
good time doin' it."
by Rich Craig
Left - Sue Downey performs her humorous interpretation at the Night
Below - Brent Cole waits for cross examination in his debate round
Right - "l'm looking forward to the Spring
Conference this year. Many FCA groups from across
the state get together, and it's a good chance to get
to know other people," explained junior Dale James.
Below left - "I really liked FCA this year. It really
helps if you are religious but don't get a chance to go
to church very often. lt's a good way to get closer to
other people," said Keith Holmes.
Below right - "l enjoy the people in this group," said
Fellowship of Christian Athletes' Club meets every two l
weeks at one of the members' homes. At these meetings,
they talk about the Bible and discuss social pressures
students are facing. Senior Jim Fischer comments "I like
the group because it is the only group of it's kind at
school. lt helps kids out of a lot of problems such as
drinking, drugs, etc." Junior Mike Allen adds, "lt's a
really neat thing to get in to. lt's a great opportunity to
learn about religion."
This is the third year for Boy's FCA and the group is
growing larger each year.
1983 Boys' FCA, First row fleft to rightl: Mike Allen, Keith Holmes, Brian
Bock, Greg Catt, Rick Eisenbeis, Kip Rupert. Second row - Davie White, Jim
Fisher, Scott Richardson, Kyle Wilson, John Crangloff, Dale James. Third row
-- Ryan Lewis, Kenny Jordan, Jim Ciangloff.
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"lt's a fun group to get into," commented
senior Vickie Podorski on FHA fFuture
Homemakers of Americaj. "This is it's first
year at Fox and we have more members than
any other school in the state."
The FHA club has held many fund-raisers
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activities for the members. "On May 31st we
will be leaving for the University of Missouri-
Columbia for a state conference tournament."
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said Public Relations Director Laura
Kestermont. "We will be learning more FHA
skills. Laura is optimistic about the club for
the 1984 school year. "We will be more
organized and we hope to increase our
membership even further. FHA is open to all
students who wish to get more involved in
community service activities and help others,'
Above left -,Senior Tammie Jackson models one of the many
"designer dresses" of the early 1900's at the spring fashion show.
Above - FHA members gather canned food for the needy.
Left - FHA, First row fleft to rightl: Laura Kestermont, Sammie
Holtman, Vickie Podorski, Terra Wright, Sheila Stock, Sue Hazelwonder,
Amy Dierker. Second row: Mrs. Thouvenot, Tammie lvie, Cindy Clark,
Carrie Helrich, Kim Turbeville, Paul Cartoni, Scott Ehrenreich, Denise
G'Sell, Vickie Vetter. Third row: Lisa Hendrix, Kim Collier, Beth Martin,
Scarlett McGrath, Gail Grubbs, Liz Hudson, Mecina Winkleman, Kanina
Vines, John Ciangloff, Fourth row: Hank Ford, Angie Anderson, Michelle
Reed, Jayne Faller, Jenny Grimmett, Stacy LeGrand, Debbie Aubuchon,
Carrie Mikel, Todd Taylor, Melinda Aston. Fifth row: Donna
Jesionowski, Tracey Lacey, Donna Hopper, Tracey Owsley, Debbie
Brown, Ginger Hancock, Shelley Kirkpatrick, Wendy Hall, Tammy
Edwards, Janet Poposky.
66iI1I'lIIE KUNG sc 'if
Rhonda Sitzes portrays "Eliza" in a "King and I" ballet called "Small House of Uncle Thomas."
CAST fin order of appearancej
The Interpreter . .
The Kralahome . . .
The King ......
Phra Alack . . .
Lun Tha ....
. . . Jami Poff
. . . Arlo Oviatt
. . . Al Eckhardt
. . . Brian J. Bock
. . . Bryan Portell
..... Ed Skaggs
Lady Thiang ........ .... M arty Bourgeois
Prince Chululonghorn ........ Dave Starkey
Sir Ramsay ...........
. . Danna Anderson
Wives, Priests, and Servants:
His Majesty's Royal Children:
The Royal Dancers:
Simon of Legree .
. . . Rhonda Sitzes
. . . . . . Kevin Olsen
. . . . Melanie Martin
. ge, 1
Fox High School performed Rogers and
Hammerstein's "The King and I" on No-
vember 18 S 19, 1982. Over 100 students
and teachers were involved with the play,
whether in the large cast, the orchestra, or
on one of the many crews. The setting of
the play is the King's place in Bangkok,
Siam in the early 186O's. As the story
opens a widowed schoolteacher, Anna
Uami Poffj and her son Louis fDan Thomaj
arrive in Bangkok for Anna to begin her
new job of teaching all of the royal sub-
jects. But from the very beginning, Anna
and the King fB.J. Bockj do not get along
- their personalities clash, and they can't
seem to agree upon anything. As the play
slowly unfolds, many serious and humor-
ous events occur which eventually land
Anna and the King together. It looks as
though they will marry and the play will
end happily ever after. But the King discov-
ers that one of his royal subjects Tuptim
fCheryl Foxj and the Prince of Burma, Lun
Tha fEd Skaggsj, are running away to be
married. Angrily, the King winds up the
whip to strike his subject, but catches An-
na's menacing eye instead. The whip is
dropped, and the King runs off clutching
his heart, a broken man. Anna then decides
she must leave Bangkok, but she pays one
last visit to the dying King. While she is
there, the King and his royal subjects con-
vince Anna to stay. The King passes his
powers to his son and dies happy. The
curtain closes with Anna's head bowed in
Miss Mueth, Mr. Johnson, and Mr. But-
ler combined their superb directing talents
to perform one of the best musicals ever at
..-- - ..-.---..-----.---.. --------------
-v - ----------------------------
Top - The King of Siam speaks his wishes as his subjects stand in silence. Top - Lun Tha sings his love to Princess Tuptim
Middle - Anna directs the song of the King's wives, servants, and children. Bottom - "What an experience! The black hairspray and
Bottom - Anna is apalled at the way the King makes his wives bow down before him. Siamese-style eye make-up almost gagged me " said Robin
Lewis as her make-up is applied.
The drama department at Fox has been busy throughout
the year. Besides performing "The King and I" in
November, the drama department has participated in other
activities. This year's spring play was Thornton Wilder's
l'Our Town". On request, the "Our Town" cast performed
the play as a matinee for select English classes, plus two
performances for the public. On April 22, the drama
department held the second annual All-School Variety Show.
Many talented people 'lstrutted their stuff" on stage that
night. This year was the first year drama letters were given
out. Terry Mikel, Lisa Webb, and Terry Lester were the first
to receive the club letter. The drama department wound up
its year at the state ITS convention in Kansas City in June,
where they performed "Bertha, The Bartender's Beautiful
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.Jordan Rochelle Braun Terry Mikel Cheryl Fox Terry Lester Lisa Webb Third row - Carrie Mikel, "Our Town".
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Top left - Harold Weigand "rosins up the bow" of his
imaginary fiddle for his act in the Variety Show.
Top right - Lisa Webb lends her hand in the Sound and
Light crew for the school plays.
Above -- Miss Mueth clowns around with a student.
Bottom left - Clay McClain displays his drumming
talents at the Variety Show.
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Senior Theresa Bast and Senior Cindy Yount
have a good time at their Spanish club dinner
at Casa Gallardo.
The 1982-83 Spanish Club
The 1982483 French Club: Row l: Nita Thum, Lisa Brown, Tammie Collins
1PresidentJ, Mrs. Pollock. Row 2: Chris Kupferer, Patrisha Powers, Lisa
Erzinger, Ronett Nischwitz, Teresa Erzinger. Row 3: Lisa Kernan, Alison
Braun, Kelly Craig, Kim Johnson, and Jami Poff QVice Presidentj.
"Sorry, I don't know most of their real
names," joked sponsor Mr. Hood when asked
who belong to Dungeons and Dragons. DSD is
a fantasy game requiring concentration and a
bit of brains to achieve real skill. lt is a time-
consuming game in which players fight mon-
sters, have person-to-person combat and
come back to life. Each game follows a story
from monsters to castles to people, and each
"person" takes on a variety of characteris-
tics. "The Dungeon Master creates the imagi-
nary setting for the games: monsters, build-
ings, etc. Players must fight an array of mon-
sters for treasurers," said member Ron
Top photo - Mike Nettles checks the dice before a game.
Right - "All our players are unique!" said sponsor Mr. Hood
about club members.
Above - The 1983 Dungeons and Dragons Club: First row
- Diann Cunningham, Chris Kupferer, Mona Preble. Second
row - Lynn Keevil, Rodney Bandy, Jamie Poff, Terry
Petero, Mike Nettles. Third row - Mr. Hood, Stanton West,
Dave Jasperson, Ron McCann, Mike Huber, Pat Schaub, Mike
Frazier, Steve Wells.
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Checkmate! The Chess Club has probably
been in existence longer than any other club
at Fox. This group attracts students who
enjoy a challenge. "You should try it,"
commented sponsor Mr. Kasey. "lt's a game
that puts brain against rain. Since there is an
absence of 'chance' in the game, the with the
best strategy will win."
ln recent years the chess team has
competed with other schools in the metro St.
Louis area of Missouri and Illinois. "lt is not
difficult to learn," added Mr. Kasey.
"However, in order to become a strong player
one must have excellent self-discipline to
think of several moves in advance, and play
frequently to learn tournament tactics."
The chess club has shown great potential
this year. "What is outstanding is the large
number of girls that have joined and remained
active," Mr. Kasey commented. Students can
join the chess club any time during the year,
so check this one out!
Above - Michelle Ambrose Qleftj plots her strategy as
Tom Braun watches.
Extreme left - The 1983 Chess Club.
Left - "What's the matter, Diane? Did someone say
ff,hr X ,
Ri ht - Science club members Nita Thum and
Emmett Gaddy keep a watchful eye on Mr. '
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The 1983 Science Club suffered from "inertia
according to most of its' members. "There wasn't
much going on this year," commented Mr. Moseley.
The Science club is open to interested students who
enjoy experiments in the field of physics and other
related activities Uwe usually win the STLICO softball
game"i around school. This year there has not been
the same level of interest and enthusiasm. Hopefully,
the 1984 club will be more active.
' ,r , ,
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Above - i983 Science Club, First row fleft to rightj: Maggie Smith,
Robin Lewis, Lisa Kernan, Ken Suter, Keith Carey. Second row -
Curt Sykes, Michelle Zielinski, Chris Wright, Nita Thum, John
Houser, Emmett Gaddy, Dale Christ. Third row - Patrick Bell,
Brian Schmelig, Darla Capps, Rachel Hartmann, Rodney Bandy,
Gary Jones, Caroline Kohler, Mr, Moseley. Fourth row - John
Chalupny, Mark Dorsey, Al Eckhardt, Warren Stuckmeyer. Fifth
row - Keith Kraus, Jim Elgin, Mona Preble.
Left - Heidi Haring checks the daily forecast.
Below - 1983 Weather Center Club, First row tleft to rightlz Rochelle Braun, Todd Bowerson, Heidi
Haring, Dawn Fehr, Tim Braun, Curt Tiefenbrum, Mr. Moss. Second row - Todd Mueller, Mr. Kulik,
Jerel Eaves, Mr. Kasey, Heidi's friend, Laura Robertson, Mike Jordan.
"l have a tendency to predict the most optimistic view
of the weather," said Weather Center Club president
Heidi Haring. "l make a daily forecast on the map -
temperature, relative humidity, wind direction and speed,
and barometric pressure. Then l call KRSH with the
forecast at 2:45 pm and 5:00 pm. l'm also responsible
for reporting the temperature to Channel 2 at 5:00 p.m."
The Weather Center was initiated in 1979, and last
year the center was placed outdoors between second and
third wing. While the club has not kept records on their
accuracy in predicting, they "are never very far off,"
said Heidi. ln February when the National Weather
Service predicted four inches of snow for the weekend,
Heidi recalls that she forecast only flurries. "Mr. Vishino
teased me about it, but we only had flurries over the
Left - Jerry Miller checks barometric pressure to detect a change in
the frontal system.
Left - Senior Sheri Deguire urges her team
mate to get his "rear in gear."
Bottom - The "Cheering section" perform one
of their better routines. Left to right: Jason
Smith, Scott Johnson, Greg Catt, and Jerry
"lt was funny to see donkeys being pulled around and the
players flipping over their backs," said sophomore Kelly Cox
about the Donkey Basketball Game. The Lettermen's Club
sponsored the basketball game as well as pizza-eating contests,
picnics, and an open gym policy at school this year. "The
club has been run in the past, but this is the first year fin a
long timej that it has been organized," said assistant principal
Mr. Sauer. The Lettermen's Club is open to any boy or girl
who participates in Fox athletics.
Above - Players and "partners" line up and try to determine which basket
they're aiming at.
Right - Sophomore Jason Smith finds that a male cheerleader gets a "raw-
raw" deal when it comes to a uniform!"
Top: Junior John McKenzie proclaims the victory symbol after scoring a goal. Top: Senior Mike Spinks practices dribbling in pregame
Middle: Coach Anselm talks over team strategies before a conference match-up. warm-up,
Bottom: Juniors, Terry St. John and Tommy George watch their team perform as they take a Bottom: Senior Mike Allen drives down the field to
break from the action. attempt a goal against the Parkway South Patriots.
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Coach Anselm and John McKenzie help Senior John Chalupny off the field after
recieving an ankle injury.
Top Row Coach Primm Scott Senger Keith Carey Bob Sutter Terry St John Joe
Doering John Chalcupny Coach Anselm Bottom Row Matt Cook Terry Glbbar Ron
Tefft Tom George Mike Chalupny Mark Jordan Matt Cruelker John McKenzie
The soccer team did not have the most
successful record but were successful in
building a new sport at Fox.
"This was a rebuilding year. lt's a young
program and we're on the way up." said
head coach Rick Anselm.
The Warriors only won three games but
had some excellent playing by seniors:
Mike Allen, John Chalupny, Keith Carey,
and Joe Doehring.
"They are excellant players. John and
Keith have been in there since the begin-
ning of the program." remarked Anselm.
This was the Warriors first year in the
Suburban West Conference and they had
their ups and downs but coach Anselm
and the up coming juniors hope to have a
successful future in Fox High soccer
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Top: The supportive bench of the Warriors looks on as the defense stops an opponents drive, Top: Quarterback Ryan Lewis eludes a Vianney tackler to
Middle: Kirk Westmoreland and John Gangloff lead a defensive surge against the Mehlville produce a Warrior first down.
Panthers. Bottom: Senior Jim Fischer breaks a passing attempt by
Bottom: The Warrior defense are set to stop the offensive attack of the Northwest Lions. Lindbergh.
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Senior Kevin "Bubba" Earls leads a sweep against Parkway West.
Row I: Tim Bade, Jim Gardner, Kevin Jacobs, Kyle Wilson, Jim Sweeney, Steve
Douglas, Keith Luaders, Ray Martin, Ron Nelson. Row 2: Mike Helmbacher, Tom
Caffery, Gary Jones, Scott Carey, Alan Schucardt, Mike Boehner, Jeff Potts, Bill
Glaus, Dwight Kraus, Ken Mann. Row 3: Dave White, John Gangloff, Jim Fischer,
Jeff Robertson, Dennis Funkhouser, Kip Rupert, Scott McGrael, Harold Weigan, Dale
James, Mike Allen, Kirk Westmoreland, Ryan Lewis, Larry Elliot, Scott Richardson,
Brian Schmelig, Rick Eisenbeis, B.J. Bock, Tom Stock, Coaches: Kuniphan, Dankel,
Dave Pruitt, Phil Bonastia, Kevin White, John Palmer, Jim Pounds, Rodney Cattoor,
Kevin Earls, Coaches: Sheldon, and Kappler.
---v -vv- :,,v ,,v---v--,44 f2AQ444 44.
The Varsity Football Team ended their
season with four wins and six losses.
The Warriors had a lO0'73 better record
than their 81 season and were very com
petltlve in their third year in the Suburban
The best game of the year was approprl
ately Homecoming The Warriors faced
the Lindburgh Flyers in their fourth league
game The Flyers came to Fox where the
atmosphere was ecstatic as the school was
ready for a victory
The Warriors took control early and kept
lt, as they shut out the Llndbergh Flyers
lt was a good game, we played four
quarters lt was a greal feeling and a great
win remarked head coach lrv Kappler
The Warriors ended with a 2 5 record in
league play but will be competitive next
year because of an excellant group of up
coming sophomores and juniors, which are
all ready for next year
o ' 9
10 1 A 3
1 7, 6
8 1 p4
A defensive surge was led by Randy Lowry against the Parkway
Row l: Coaches: Bowers, Seward, Sears, and Paulson. Row 2: Wade
Lawrence, Steve Underhill, Kirk Arnold, Dan Webb, John Miller,
Randy Lowry, Scott Smallwood, Don Skaggs, Ed Verhaeg. Row 3:
Perry Denman, Mark Webb, Chris Dawidowski, Scott Langelier, Mike
Wolff, Dave Montgomery, John Bielefeld, Jerry Moore, Brian
Faulkner, Ralph Clemens. Row 4: Dave Mannis, Greg Catt, Steve
White, Phil Zerillo, Tim Bauer, Steve Mueller, Scott Luaders, Jerry
Maddox, Glen Nations. Row 5: Shawn Hulen, Bobby Wild, Darren
Tally, Randy Davidson, Paul Potter, Jim MgGuirk, Darren Declue,
Jason Smith, Jason Thomas, and Scott Berry.
Chris Dawidowski reaches high for a Dave Montgomery pass
against the Colt defense.
The 1982 B team football team ended their
third season in the Suburban West Conference with
an 82 record and a tie for the championship
The offense of the young Warrior team outscored
their opponents by 100 points With an average of
14 points a game the Warriors were led in scoring
by Scott Smallwood 60 points
l played o k but the linemen did a good job
They were not big but they were smart They made
the holes and l tried to run through them said
The defense of the B squad was one of pride
and hussle The Warriors held seven of their oppo
nents to one touchdown and three of them to two
Jerry Maddox was the leading tackler with 45
The B Warriors ended the season successfully
and were truly winners this year The good season
also makes the lights shine on the Varsity s future
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Top: Chuck Scott shows dedication of an athlete as he plays with
Middle: The Warriors attempt to make a successful against the
Back Row- Coach Primm, Eric Cissell, Ken Klenschrodt, Joe
Fischer, Mike Harvey, Randy Knese, Bryan Portell, Dave Slate,
Middle Row- Top Czapla, Chris Roedder, Scotter Eller, Kevin Woods
Steve Hunter, Randy Reising, Mike Frailey, Joe Consiglio, Front
Row- Tim Bogowith, Mike Metzger, Mike Hutchinson, Chuck Scott,
Stuart Schuchardt, Jay Domek, CCoach Brengle not shownl.
mi ra a
lt took a while to blend different styles
of playing into one team Toward the end
of the season they started playing well to
gether remarked assistant coach Steve
Primm about the 1982 B soccer team
While their lack of experience showed in
the team record of wins, losses, coach
Brengle and Primm feel the team members
were more comfortable and relaxed toward
the end of the season
This IS a new sport for many students,
it will take time to build a strong, cohesive
team Other schools have had a longer tra
dition in soccer said Primm Our game
was not as automatic for us, some of our
guys still have to think about what they re
doing ln the game, and It slows them
down, he added
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Right: Senior Ann O'Connor hits the ball to the opponent against
the Lafayette Lancers.
Row 1: Carol Rumping, Patty Hite, Anna Hudspeth. Row 2: Sue
Arnold, Angie Schoenfeld, Dana Leary. Row 3: Ann O'Connor, Kim
Boyer, Coach Drury, Sherry DeGuire, Brenda Meier. Row 4: Jackie
Sarkis, Terry Williams, Lisa Potje.
Coach Takach, Joan O'Connor, Jill Cattoor, Michelle Becker, Debbie
Bade, Karen Weppner, Kim Fach, Row 2: Brenda Reich, Denise
Moll, Shelley Parker, Sue Johnson, Sherri McCullen, Lori Tarrents,
Row 3: Anna Hudspeth.
The 1982-83 "B" volleyball season was
one of highlights and surprises. Fourth
year coach Miss Sandra Takach, put to-
gether a team that won 9 of 14 contests. ln
the first tournament that Fox had ever
hosted, the team placed second in the
tourny behind Herculaneum. The team's
overall performance was due to a "willing-
ness for unity".
"Out of all the teams l've coached, this
one worked well together, supported each
other, and was the most pleasant and en-
joyable as far as personalities are con-
cerned." remarked coach Takach.
Being the coach of "B" volleyball, Miss
Takach faced the problem of putting to-
gether a team of girls from three different -g gggg
"They blended well together and had a l
good team spirit which makes it better for '
when they turn varsity."
15-15st rkway 'ifze 13-2
15-15 Parkway 15-10
15a-rss' Mehivine D 3-18
1545 Q 544
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The Varsity volleyball team did well
once again as they won the conference
championship for 1982.
The Warriors coached by Susan Drury
went 7-O in conference play with some
good playing out of the seniors.
"l thought they played well. Carol
QRumpingl, Ann QO'ConnorJ, Sherry CDe-
Guirel Patty fH1teJ and Kim fBoyerJ led the
team well as seniors stated Drury
Another part of the Warrior attack was a
supportive bench I had players that
could play well and with this depth l could
give my starters a break said Drury
The Warriors have been a dominate
team in the conference for three years
With this and with some promising play
ers the Warriors should start next year s
season with the momentum
Top: Dana Leary and Ann O'Connor look on as junior Lisa Potje hits the ball to the
Bottom: The Varsity Warriors get ready for an opponents serve. L to R: Sherry
DeGuire, Terry Williams, Sue Arnold, Carol Rumping, and Ann O'Connor.
SN 4 3
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Junior, Becky Brinkman, awaits an opponent's pitch during a
Junior, Michelle Hanick, pops a bubble as the opponent pops a
Junior, Diane Salesman, gets ready for the pitch.
.4!4:?ZA:S:Q'4!-:?45!4!4: '45!45! 4:Z 4 :'ll ...,,,..,.
Christy Johnson tags a Parkway South Patriot, as she slides into
Becky Brinkman sets up and proceeds to throw an opponent out at
Row in Michelle Hannick, Tracy Von Arc, Cindy Schulze, Row 2:
Sue Ahonen, Tina Nichols, Christy Johnson, Row 3: Becky
Brinkman, coach Holland, Connie Farrar, Diane Slasman, Row 4:
Virginia Roland, Cindy Farrar, Tracey Young.
W, we We had fun Thats how coach Hol
is it land summed up the Warrior softball
team s 1982 season Finishing their third
year in the conference with a 8 win, 10 loss
record the team continued to show im
provement in pitching and defense
lt s developing We re getting better as
we go added coach Holland We play
state champion teams and this gives us
The Warriors will lose two seniors which
were a major part of the team
Cindy Farrar was a good first baseman
and Tracey Young did especially well in
centerfield noted coach Holland
Strong bench talent also helped the
team considerably, which they hope to car
ry over to the 83 season
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"l'm going to work all summer and I
think I will take it ltitlej next year,"
said Junior Mickey Wright. Mickey
credits most of his success to his
summer coach, Aaron Anyon.
if 1 '
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Center - Junior Kevin Jacobs fights off a pin by his opponent from Pacific.
Bottom - Paul Howell, Tom Pummil, and Mickey Wright wait as they annou
teams at the State Wrestling Tournament in Columbia.
f ji, 7:4
nce the qualifying
Top - Senior Jim Pounds attempts to escape from a
Bottom - Coach Kappler calls Senior Mark Chapman
and his Northwest opponent out of bounds.
I ' i t
ti 'tw ts
Top - Senior Tom Pummil, center, captured Fox's first Wrestling title at the State Meet,
Junior Mickey Wright, left, and Senior Paul Howell, right, both took second place.
H9-pound wrestler Tom Pummill plans to wrestle on Meramec Community College's team
ilillil SG S
While uneven performances threatened to jeopar-
dize their chances for victories early in the season,
the Warrior "Mat Men" pulled together and pro-
duced the wins needed to clinch their second Sub-
urban West Conference championship in their three
years in the league.
The early problems came from the unexper-
ienced upper weight classes The total years' exper-
ience of those wrestlers was a young seven and
they were having trouble with the more exper
ienced wrestlers in the league But they quickly
received the training needed to make them formida
The lower weights which have dominated in past
years were as tough as ever this season Tom
Pummll weighting 119 produced the first Missouri
State Wrestling Championship for Fox l think it is
pretty neat To get the championship l had to dedi
cate myself l went to practices after the schools
session and l gave up alot of things that most teens
wouldnt have replied Pummll
The wrestling Warriors as a team compiled an
undefeated conference record and was sixth in the
State as a competing team Coach Hopson and the
rest of the team hope for a great season again next
year Maybe we ll have even more State
Champs said sophomore Jerry Eaton
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As "floor general," Junior Paul Keating looks to solve the opponents' defense.
Row One Qleft to rightbz Louis Podgornik Greg Weatherford Paul Domick. Row Two: TOP - Senior Keith Kraus, an anfonfefenfe Selection, eYeS the
Ron Freiner Paul Keating, Ken Jordon Eric Sutton Rob Daugherty. Row Three: Tim bucket for YWC-
Brockhaus Warren Stuckmeyer Keith Kraus, Dave DeVeydt Rick Matthews Chris
Ennis, Mike Langhorst. Bottom - Coach Wright gives last-minute instructions during a
"" T"A'--A-'TT"" "'A""'A""'AT" ""3E'4,'a"?29"'j, ,.af"Z2I?Z21Q'1?22Z?ZAa"'E'Z4i'Ei8Z A AAA'A'A'
Top - Senior Warren Stuckmeyer grimaces as he prepares to make a shot.
Bottom - Junior Dave DeVeydt battles for possession of the ball.
Qoom Q UHGQ FQHQ
"We had been playing well all season, so we
thought we could beat them," recalled Ron Freiner
about Tuesday, February 2, when the Varsity Bas-
ketball Warriors collided with the Herculaneum
Black Cats. lt was a game destined to be remem-
bered. The score remained close throughout the
gameg the half ending with a 23-23 tie. As Coach
Wright explained, "The way our season had been
going, most of our games had been close." With the
start of the second half, the score continued to
bounce back and forth between the teams. Coach
Wright commented, "Our offense was slow, but we
played with a lot of patience " As the end of fourth
quarter neared Herky broke away with a one point
lead During the last quarter we were missing a lot
of free throws this could have lost us the game
said Frelner guard With 2 seconds left in the game
and Fox down by one point it looked very dismal
for the Warriors Coach Wright called a time out
and the team analyzed their situation Frelner re
called Coach Wright said for Keith QKrausJ and l to
go to half court and try to get the ball and then
hope and pray for it to go in l was standing about a
foot behind halfcourt when Keith threw me the
ball Turning Frelner threw a shot from halfcourt
that swrshed in just as the buzzer sounded lt
looked like lt was headed in the right direction and l
was really glad when it went in recalled Ron
With this win Fox boosted their season average
to 8 wins 10 losses
Ron Frelner said this about their season s perfor
mance Our defense helped a lot this season we
had trouble scoring points He added l think
Keith Kraus has been the most consistent player
this season and Chris Ennis had been playing real
well the last few games
by Stanton West
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Row One Qleft to rightj: Terry Williams, Connie Farrar, Tracey Yount, Michelle Hannick, ' V
Denise Melton. Row Two: Missy Miller, Sue Arnold, Caroline Kohler, Becki Brinkman,
Julie Kory, Paula Boswell, Coach Hodge. L ,K
Top Right: Junior Sue Arnold reaches for a way past unyielding Mehlville players. f
Bottom Right: Junior Terry Williams stands ready to receive a pass from her team.
W 'Qin we
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Top - Juniors Julie Kory, Connie Farrar, and Michelle Hannick wait for a rebound
as the ball bouncs off the board.
Bottom - Junior Michelle Hannick puts a shot up as teammates Becki Brinkman
and Tracey Yount look on.
itun e s um m
"The prospects for next year look bright." These
are the words of optimistic Coach Hodge regarding
the Varsity Girls Basketball squad. "Although the
record may not show it, our team has made drastic
strides over the last year," commented Coach
Hodge. "The girls played with enthusiasm this year
and l hope they play with even more next year."
The Warriors finished l-6 in the conference and 5-
16 overall - a slight improvement over last year's
record The team set a few records over the course
of this past season They won their first conference
game since the new merger two years ago and they
increased their average points per game while cut
ting down on their opponents output considerably
With the exception of three seniors the varsity
team will retain all of its players and add a few new
faces to the line up
With his second full season of coaching ahead of
him Coach Hodge has a few changes to make We
will play more man to man defense and less of the
zone lt should open the door to a more exciting
style of play
29 . 2 . 43
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Freshman Reid Hartman shows confidence playing against sophomore players.
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Sophomore Mike Miller snarls as he pulls down a rebound.
F 6 26 8
"Every coach should get the chance to work
with a group like this," commented Coach Hubbard
about this year's B-Basketball team. "This year's
team was the most enjoyable group to work with,"
he praised. And he has the right to praise to the
team - they set a new school record by winning
more games than any other B-Basketball team at-
Fox Q17 55 He attributes the team s success to its
large size quickness intelligence and lack of disci
Coach Hubbard admits that he expected the
team to do well Last year s team tied the most
wins record 165 and Hubbard felt this years
team had the talent to surpass the record Hubbard
says he had three players who especially contrlbut
ed to team efforts He gives much praise to John
Palmer When the year started and l saw John
play l thought Llghhl But he has improved during
the season more than any other player l ve
coached ln fact he s the best rebounder l ve ever
coached Coach Hubbard also praises David Pod
gornlk and David Montgomery for their notable per
formances in the championship game at the Park
way basketball tournament Podgornik lead the
team in scoring with 16 points and Montgomery
showed great leadership ability
Hubbard expects a good team next year but he
doesn t feel that they will be the record setting team
of this year ln fact he only saw one real flaw with
this year s players They couldnt remember to
bring their shoes and uniforms to the games'
by Rochelle Braun
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f Parkway West
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Top - Sophomores Terry Strauser, Kim Fach, and Amy Langhorst jump for the
Bottom - Sophomore Terry Strauser battles with her Mehlville opponent for the
S8 16 8 m ill
in S iifilmi
The 82-83 season of girl's B-Basketball ended in a
7-8 record, and they placed eighth in the confer-
ence. This year's finish isn't exactly what Coach
Maxson hoped for, but it leaves her with ideas for
changes in next year's coaching tactics. "l guess
we will alter our game plan moreg open up a bit,"
commented the coach. "Other than that, everyth-
ing will basically be the same " The Warriors
played tough all year and never lost by more than
eleven points to anyone
Coach Maxson agreed that this was a hard work
mg spirited club The girls worked and played
together as a team everyone worked for the whole
of the team There were no bad attitude problems
either Coach Maxson will be starting her second
full year as coach next year and she feels her
experience with this year s girls will help put to
gether a winning squad with championship possl
by Adam Thornberry
23 To . .... f Y 33
18 :.k Ai kk -K . K I 7
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S3 TIES li?
Stay in the middle of the court and be ready'
said senior Jeff Heath when asked about his game
strategy Jeff is part of an eight man raquetball
team that was formed at Fox three years ago The
school doesn t sponsor us Kevin Kneff manages us
and KSK Auto Repair chipped in to cover ex
penses Jeff explained Despite not having a
coach the 83 raquetball squad compiled a 7 3
record and played two games ln State tournament
competition in January Added Kevin Kneff lt was
alot of work but it turned out to be a pretty good
season More people were there this year watching
our games than ever before Senior Kevin Kneff is
a three year veteran of the squad and is concerned
about the future of the raquetball squad when he
graduates l think there s alot of juniors that would
be interested in playing he said Fox really needs
a coach who can work with the players Kevin
admitted that there were problems earlier in the
year in getting team recognition for his raquetball
special thanks to Dr Drda for helping us establish
club status The team advanced to the tourna
ment play offs but was squelched in the second
game against Parkway Central 6 1 We could go
further in the play offs but teams like Parkway
Central have so many more advantages Schools
with more support for their raquetball clubs have a
better tradition going for them Kevin concluded
lm hoping that raquetball gets a school sponsor
next year and gains more support
St Mary s
players. He added, "The team would like to give a
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Top-"I lost the very first game of the season, but then my concentration picked up
and I won the next seven games," said Senior Kip Rupert.
Top Row: Jeff Heath, Kevin Kneff, Dave Lingle, Bruce LaChance. Bottom Row: Kip
Rupert, Brian Schmelig, Curt Sykes.
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Top Dana Leary sets her club before teelng off
Bottom The 1983 Warrlor Llnksters
QS C-D 3251151 0
"The game of golf is a very serious sport and
should be taken seriously sand Coach
Brockman The Warrlor Llnksters dld not have
an lmpresslve record by the middle of the
season Wlth half of their season completed
they stood at O14 The team has suffered from
uneven performances and this lack of
conslstency has hurt However Coach Brockman
feels that hls team does have the ablllty to wln
When the team was ln a slump at the
beglnnlng of the season the players defeated the
coaches nn a practice match recalled Coach
Senlor Klp Rupert leads the team with a 41
average ln conference play The Warrlors
achieved two landmarks this season lt was the
flrst year that female players have played with
the team and freshmen are also Included this
year The freshmen are domg well Dana Leary
and Joan O Connor are playing especially well
against the boys commented Coach Brockman
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Right - Scott Johnson ducks as Randy Knese returns the ball from second base,
Below - Much to the enjoyment of the Fox crowd at the Fox-Lindbergh game, Cardinal utility M 4'
infielder Mike Ramsey appeared to sign autographs, his
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Mike Boehner lets his bat fly at the Fox-Lindbergh game at Busch Stadium.
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Top - Ron Freiner tosses his bat behind him as he watches the ball fly.
Middle - The 1983 Varsity Baseball Team.
Bottom - The 1983 B-Baseball team.
U Q EFESB
The Varsity Baseball season can best be de-
scribed by senior pitcher Keith Kraus: "No com-
ment." Coach Wright said, "This is my thirteenth
year of coaching and it is our worst record so far.
lt's not really anyone's fault. The hitting and the
pitching have not come together at the same time.
We'll play a game and the hitting will be great and
the pitching will give up alot of runs. Or the pitch-
ing will be great but we can't score."
The Warriors have had some success and Coach
Wright attributes this to his junior players Since
we have only four seniors many of our players
have not played together as a team before l think
the juniors will start gaining in confidence as we go
Mr Sears The BTeam coach has nothing but
praise for his team s efforts this year We have
whatlcalla complete team We have speed good
defense good hitting and excellent pitching We
have ten to fifteen guys that could play on anyone s
team Mr Sears went on to add l think that our
strongest point IS that everybody wants to play and
everybody wants to win lm really proud of this
team he added
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Right-Senior Brian Radle sets the pace as he and
senior Tim Byrne run in the Ladue Invitational.
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Above-"I was in third place and pushing," said
senior Tim Byrne about the district meet at Cape
Right, Front Row-Ken Fedak, Vince Vandever, Jeff
Boyd, Brian Waldrop, Brian Bostrom, Cliff Hartsell.
Back Row-Andy King, Joe Werner, Tim Helvey,
Tom Kirkland, Stacy Wieland, Jeff Henderson,
Steve Money, Chris Ailec, Coach White.
Extreme Right-Carol Trammel, Kathy Hertenstein,
Laura Byrne, Dana Yarbol, Beth Looney, Kelly Cox.
"I just kept thinking - who's behind me, how far
away are they?" remembered junior Brian Radle as
he ran through the park with fifteen other runners.
"The runner from Ritenour was really close behind
me throughout the race I didn t know how long he
or I would last or who would tire first Brian won
the Ladue Invitational Meet that day and continued
winning meets throughout the season He has be
come one of the top cross country runners in the
State added Coach White In addition to the regu
lar cross country season Brian also ran in events
sponsored by the Athletic Congress and the Ama
teur Athletic Union which carry alot of prestige for
the amateur runner I went to Kansas City Okla
homa and Ohio to run in other meets after the
regular season ended added Brian We run 5000
meters in cross country usually through parks
explained the junior runner about this sport
Speed and endurance are necessary and pacing is
very important' Brian intends to keep on running
after high school, and hopes to get an athletic schol
arship to a local college I think I have a pretty
good chance if I keep going keep working at it
SEMO A I Invitational
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This IS one of the flnest groups of glrls I have
had Coach Dockery sand about thrs year s grrls
track team Coach Dockery was helped rn coachmg
by Coach Takach and Coach Werner All three
coaches feel that what makes a good track partlcr
pant IS an athlete who IS dedicated and wrlllng to
pay the prrce lt takes to be successful The time
demand for gurls track rs great about twleve and
a half hours a week of practice and then many
Saturday meets that last all day To stay on the
track team one has to make all practices and really
work at what you can Coach Dockery belleves that
from the vlewpolnt of consistency and Improve
ment the three most outstanding gurls on this years
team were Laura Byrne Sue Arnold and Tracey
The boys track team coached by Coach Brau
drrck Coach Whrte Coach Heinemann and Coach
Hubbard practices up to eighteen hours a week To
make lt on the boy s track team the athlete must
sincerely want to Improve their athletic ablllty
Hard work and perseverance IS the only way to
achleve the goals you deslre states Coach Brau
drrck You must have the drlve and determlnatlon
necessary to overcome obstacles ln order to reach
those goals Coach Braudrrck belleves Brran Ra
dle Tlm Byrne Alan Carter and especially Scott
Carey exhlblt this drlve and determlnatlon the
Extreme above Carol Rumpmg races a Ladue opponent In the hurdles.
Above Track runners workmg out ID the heat of the day
6cS' Z3?ZEQ'Z?ZS'E2'E?43?Ei?8f!ES'??' A A Q ' -
The 1983 boy's track team. Row one - Steve Money, Phil Zerillo, Mark Narens QMgr.J, Tim Bade,
Rocky Davis, Dave DeVeydt, Kelly Kenser, Mark Hern, Chris Aiello, Coach Hubbard. Row two -
Coach White, Brian Radle, Alan Carter, Rick Eisenbeis, Terry St. John, Joe Potter, Jeff Boyd, Dave
Podgornik, Greg Davis fMgr,J, Coach Braudrick. Row three - Coach Heinemann, Tim Byrne, Ed
Meyer, Dave Pruitt, Scott Carey, Rich Stepanek, Jim LaPlant, Jim Bennett, Jerry Moore, Randy
Parker. Row four - Jeff Henderson, Tim Hanebrink, Mark Jeffries, Duane Shafer, Steve White, Dave
Reprogle, Vince Vandaveer, Tom Kirkley, Scott Weber, Kirk Arnold, Scott Smallwood. Row five -
Tim Helvey, Chris Pfefferkorn, John Miller, Jerome Hawkins, Andy King, Stacey Weiland, Dave Mann,
Kevin White, Wade Lawrence, Cliff Hartzell.
Kelly Cox clears the high jump.
The l983 girl's track team. Michelle Bast, Sherry Buchheit, Angie Keating, Sue Ahonen, Debbie Bade,
Michelle Beare, Tracey Biermann, Paula Boswell, Jill Cattoor, Kelly Cox, Becky Dietzler, Tina Godfrey,
Valerie Hamilton, Cathy Hertenstein, Carol Huber, Tracy Owsley, Michelle Reed, Dawn Sevier, Laura
Swafford, Carol Trammel, Sue Arnold, Laura Byrne, Debbie Cordell, Kathy Crutchley, Natalie Fuqua,
Michelle Lear, Brenda Meier, Denice Melton, Kelly O'Hara CMgr.J, Dianne Salsman, Karin Bostrom, Lisa
Fischer, Sue Hazelwonder, Carol Rumping, Regina Slinkard, Tracey Yount, Jeanine Potter 1Mgr.J, Laura
Faupel, Michelle Andrews.
Senior Karin Bostrom racing to make the relay
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Below-Boys 'B' Basketball Cheerleaders: Kelly Reese Ctopl, Becky Agnew, Karen Klampert, Jackie
Craig icenterj, Tina Nicolas, Cindy Jerger, Elaine Eller ibottornl. Below-Junior Varsity Wrestling Cheerleaders: Denise Moll
ltopj, Robin Johnson Qcenterl, Tammy Callahan, Cheryl
Center photo-Varsity Wrestling Cheerleaders: Janet Bishop, Desirea Driver, Missy lssacs. Massingv Stacy Hill gbottomy,
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Above-Varsity Soccer Cheerleaders: Dawn Pryzgoda, Elaine Eller, Renee Russell, Jackie Craig ftopj, Above-'B' F0Otb21ll Cheerleadersr left tO right. Karen
Denise Sollers, Desiree Driver, Regina McMillian. Klarnpert, Cindy Jergen, Cheryl Massing ftopi and
Tammie Callahan Qbottomj, Kelly Reese ftopl and Robin
Below-Girls Basketball Cheerleaders: Donna Checkitt Qtopl, Chrissy Beck, Sherri Alden, Kim
Jones, Paula Wood fcenterj, Michelle Beare fbottomj.
sh iw irs
lml flil Ill UFS
Students plans for the weekend often include
the Friday night football game However many stu
dents do not realize that there is another group of
athletes behind the football players the cheer
leaders These girls give up their time to support
the school They cheer they make posters for the
team and they do a lot to bolster the spirit of the
team and school Most of all they do this with little
Sponsors Mrs Hodge and Mrs Brengle also de
vote their time to help these girls do their job They
pick seven squads for the different sports during
the year The requirements to make a squad in
clude cartwheels round offs the splits one cheer
and one chant Voice control and availibility to com
mit themselves to one and half hoursa night prac
tice is also necessary Denise Sollers junior com
ments Cheerleading requires a lot of practicing
floor cheers and chants Denise also admitted that
she has very little time for a social life during the
week but has plenty of time on the weekends
Angie Sarkis senior adds There is some time for
other activities because I hold down a job and am
able to keep my grades up Still she agrees that
cheerleading is a demanding sport Tammie Collins
senior summed up the sport of cheerleading by
stating Cheerleading is a great way to meet new
people keep in shape and learn more about differ
ent sports l really enjoy it
Above-Varsity Football Cheerleaders: Tracey Wilson ltopl, Angie Sarkis, Gayla Zerillo 12nd
rowj, Dawn Pryzgoda, Janell Lacy, Terra Lawrence, Denise Sollers, Sue Stocker 13rd rowj,
Diane Salsman, Dawn East, Gayle Miller fbottomj
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Glarlng flourescent llghts fllled the audltorlum
Muslc to Robert E Lee poured from a tape re
corder as the Warrlorettes performed thelr last rou
tlne of the annual Metropolltan Area Pom Assocl
atlon competltlon As the last notes dled away a
capaclty crowd rose and cheered the 83 Pom Pom
squad The hlghllght of the year IS the MAPA
contest because lt lS considered the state Cham
plonshlp said Mrs Howell dlrector This years
squad placed flrst ln the AA dlVlSl0n Almost as
coveted as the flrst place tltle though was the
standing ovatlon the glrls received from the crowd
at LIMSL for thelr performance
Hard work has pald off well for the 1983 squad
Durlng summer camp competltlon the squad won
several flrst place awards for team and lndlvldual
performances At the Mlss MlSSOUfl Festlval the
Warrlorettes captured the flrst place sweepstakes
ln addltlon to these state contests the Warrlorettes
perform at all home football and basketball games
and at several band contests throughout the year
Many hours of practice are necessary to meet the
demands of such a schedule The glrls must be
dedicated replled Mrs Howell An average
weeks practice Involves 810 hours and the glrls
practice even longer durlng special weeks Even
so captain Tracy Summers does not flnd the tlme
demand overwhelmmg lts not that bad lf you
really enjoy what you are dolng Added sopho
more Carmen Stefano lt does take alot of your
time only someone who was really Interested
would enjoy lt Assistant dlrector Mrs Farrell clted
other requirements necessary for pommers They
need to be able to do spllts hlgh straight klcks
keep time with music and be able to dance They
also have to keep their grades up Sophomore Karla
De Natale summed up feelings of everyone on the
squad this season Everyone became really close
and we had alot of fun together
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Bottom' "l was saying to myself - l'd better not fall off the chair!"
said sophomore Karla De Natale about her performance during a school
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Left-"lt starts to get really cold toward the end of football season in these skirts!" exclaimed senior Tracy
Below4"We were performing our 'chair routine' and we had to walk over the chairs, balance on them, tip
them in a circle, etc. lt took us about two weeks to get it right!" said Janet Craig, sophomore.
Laura Weatherford, Shelly Powell, and Lisa Sterling keep time to the music during halftime at a
1983 Pom Pom Squad - Row One: Carmen Stefano,
Audrey Hart, Laura Weatherford, Shelley Powell, Lisa
Sterling, Jennifer Taliaferro, Janet Craig. Row Two:
Tracy Summers, Page Kowalski, Karla De Natale,
Karen Flahart, Lori Matthews, Renea Dwyers, Susan
Carter, Tawna Tyra. Row Three: Cindy Rinehart,
Nancy Perkins, Ruth Simpson, Annie Mobley, Linda
Stuckmeyer, Barb Reim.
"We practice with the band, and learn their
formations so we can complement them," said
junior Shelly Powell about the squads' routines
during halftime at a football game.
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QQ S S E!
The girls Soccer team concluded its
second year under the coaching of Mrs.
Maxson, Mr. Brengle and Miss Marchand.
This year s team consisted of younger
members Qmostly sophomoresl which
caused some problems due to inexperi-
ence. Because this is only the second year
for girls soccer, many of the girls have not
played soccer together before. Junior half-
back Virginia Roland has been playing soc-
cer for eight years, but this is her first year
on the Fox team. A lot of girls have
played before, and some haven t, com-
mented Virginia. But the team does play
well together. Because of the team s inex-
perience losses outnumber wins. This
doesn t seem to damper the players spir-
its, tough. Everyone tries hard and puts
out everything they have Virginia stated.
Just because we lose a game doesnt
mean we played badly. Losing just makes
us set higher goals for the next time.
The coaches spirits arent dampened
much, either. We have a good group of
freshmen sophomores, and juniors that
we are looking forward to for next year
Coach Maxson commented. Right now
we are in the process of building and that
takes time, she added. The team is aiming
to produce a stronger kicking and passing
team. They are doing well for this stage of
the game, Coach Maxson praised. But
,we have a long road ahead.
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Amy and Bobbi Tipton practice kicks and passes as the rain finally begins to let up.
1983 Ciirls' Soccer - Row One: Christy Johnson, Kathy Rowland, Jennifer Smith Am
Tipton, Lisa Polete, Virginia Roland, Delores Eller, Susie Morrison, Bobbi Tipton Melanie
Martin, Tracy Roedder. Row Two: Coach Maxson, Kelly Berry, Terry Strauster ,Kim
Chapman, Dawn Kley, Sheri McClelland, Kim Fach, Sandy Dillard, Adrianne Jackson
Regene Bowen, Gina Schlitter, Debbie Musielal, Elaine Long, Kelly Anderson Coach y
Marchand, Coach Brengle. Y
S I mix
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Duane Abrahamson Kathleen Adams Waiel Ahmed Michael Allen Richard Amick Laura Ashby
Timothy Bade Denise Baer Daryl Ball Michael Balmer Rodney Bandy Lisa Barks
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Betty Barton Theresa Bast DeAnna Bateman Jeffery Bauer Michele Bauer Janet Baughman
Judi Beardsley Todd Beauchaine Rick Bedbury Richard Beerkircher Patrick Bell Cathleen Birkner
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Janet Bishop Delena Black Frank Blair Kimberly Blomker Lisa Bockhoff Donna Bogowith
Phillip Bonastia Brenda Borgfield Karin Bostrom Marty Bourgeois Barbara Bowling
Kimberly Boyer Michelle Boyer Joyce Bradford ROCHCHS Braun Catherine Breedfrn
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Lisa Brown Teresa Bruns Daniel Brutcher Alice Bryant Sheila Buchheit
Renee Burgan Kelly Burk Kathy Burnes Scott Butler Tim Butram
Thomas Caffery Perry Call Alan Carter John Chalupny Mark Chapman
Robin Clemens Rhonda Clubb Ronald Cole Tammie Collins Rodney Combs Larry Conn
Brian Cook Marvin Cook Karl Cooper Rodney Cooper Tina Coplin Lana Costephens
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David Coughran Bob Counts Kelly Craig Richard Craig Jennifer Crites Debbie Crocker
Judy Cross Lisa Crow Susan Crump James Curtis Mafia Cwiklowski Myra Dake
Brock Davis Tim Davis Lanna Day Jack Deqk Sherri DeGuire Melissa Dell
Jeff Dieckman Amy Dierker David Diers Paul Domek Mark Dorsey Steve Douglas
xx' , "4
Rickie Douthitt Leroy Drieman Tom Duggan Kevin Earls Doug East Tess Easterwood
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Alvin Eckhardt Brad Eggemeyer Kenny Ehlen Scott Ehrenreich Michelle Eichelberger James Elgin
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Delores Eller Anna Emily Chris Ennis Denise Erxleben Lisa Erzinger Teresa Erzinger
Loretta Everhan Wanda Farley Cindy Farrar Carey Faulkner Steven Feager Michele Fererro
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Kim Fields Lisa Fischer Jim Fischer Scott Flamm Theresa Fluegge Henry Ford
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Cheryl Fox Lisa Fox Ron Friener Dennis Funkhouser Paul Gagnon Andrea Gamache
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Jeff Garner Kelley Gibbs Tina Givens Bill Glaus Kim Golightly Edward Gordon
1. .7 s
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Laura Green Tim Green Sheila Griggs Cindy Grote Karen Gummersheimer Ellen Hahn
Terry Hall Cindy Hamilton Tim Hanebrink John Hanneken Nancy Hansen Laura Harding
Heidi Haring Jackie Hart Cindy Hayes Susan Hazelwonder
Jeff Heath Joe Heberlie
Patty Heffernan Lisa Heibel Russell Heine James Helfert
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Lisa Herricks Diane Hertel Robert Hickman Gina Highfill
Tracy Hittler Kim Hobart Gary Hochstatter Dale Holdman
Sonja Hosick Jon Houser Paul Howell Debbie Huff
Carrie Helfrich Bridget Helmes
John Highley Patty Hite
John Honaker Carol Horst
Alice Hughes Donna Humphrey
Liese Hutchison Douglas Hutsell Rhonda Thompson lden Rhonda lkewood Tammie lvie Bob Jackson
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Tammie Jackson William James Theresa Jansen Call Christina Jecklin Donna Jesionowski Roger Johns
Robert Johnson Robin Johnson Christian Johnston Elizabeth Jones Gary Jones Mark Jordan
Richard Jordan Kimberly Julian Wayne Jurkowski Charles Kaufman Karen Kay Wilbur Kemp
Frank Kerbler Lisa Kernan Debbie Kestermont Diane Kilper Debbie Kinealy Tracey King
Devon Kirk Tara Kleine
Steven Kos Dwight Kraus
Janelle Lacey Bruce LaChance
Mike Langhorst Sheila Lauderdale
Martha Lesch Lesa Lester
Denise Kline Kevin Kneff Lisa Koehler Joanna Koehrer
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Keith Kraus Kelly Kroeck Linda Kuhlmeyer Chris Kupferer
Randy Lamb Glenda Lancaster Linda Lancaster Jeff Lane
Kim Lee Ramsey Nancy Lee Sylvia Lemons Todd Leonard
Qindy Lewallen Kim Lewis Kirsten Lewis Robin Lewis
, XX XX
Paul Lindell Dave Lingle Margie Logan Eddie Loos Robert Louis
Tina Luaders Dwane Lyman Roger McArthur Charmayne McClain Chuck McClain Dana McClain
Jana McCune Scott McGrael Scarlett McGrath Kenny Mann Tim Marchbanks
A - .4
Tina Marlow Beth Martin Pat Marz Daniel Massing Tracy Mathes
Donna Melton Donald Mercer Ed Meyer Janet Meyer Carrie Mikel Terry Mikel
Jerry Miller Missy Miller Tammy Mitchum
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Dave Mullins Mike Muretich Thomas Myers
Rhonda Nischwitz Ronett Nischwitz Dennis Niswonger
Tami O'Donnell Kevin Olsen Kim Owen
Chris Paul Kathi Pavlik Debbie Perstrope
Sherry Morrison Kellie Mueller Sherri Mulkey
Joseph Naes Andy Naney Dan Neff
Steve Northcutt Donna Nowlin Anne O'C0nn0r
n - -es-
Hershel Owensby Wesley Page Roger Parsons
Terry Petero Missy Peters Glen Petersen
F5 . 4
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Connie Phillips Louis Podgornik Vickie Podgorski Jami Poff Ted Poley Bill Politte
Kelly Poole Janet Poposky Pam Porchey Kelly Porter Aflie P0tter Joe Potter
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Jeff Potts Mike Poucher Robert Poucher Trish Powers Dave Princivalli Andrew Pritchard
Cindy Prosser Dawn Pryzgoda Linda Pyatt Daryl Quillman Ken Rainey Kim Rainey
Jerry Ramsey Kevin Ray Tammy Reagan Tammy Rebsamen Dianna Reed Michael Reeves
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Rhonda Reising Becky Ringhoffer Jeff Robbins Cherylynn Roberts Lori Roberts Jeff Robertson
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Kim Robertson Laura Robertson Tracie Roedder Noel Roth Kelly Ruby Richard Rulo
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Vicki Rudolph Carol Rumping Rahdon Satterfield Stacey Schardan Ken Schiermeier Tonya Schira
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Monica Schisler Phillip Schmidt Jim Schneider Angela Schoenfeld Kim Schomaker Alan Schuchardt
Michelle Schwent Rudy Selinger Debbie Sever Kristine Sheer Chris Shoemaker Kathy Shumaker
David Shy Troy Simmerock Gail Simmons
Perry Simmons Stacy Skaggs Mark Sluss
Mike Sluss Mike Sluyter Allison Smidt
Steve Spradling Rene Stemler Jeff Sterling
Maggie Smith Melody Spangenburg Mike Spink
Kevin Stewart Tim Stock Tom Stock
Susan Stocker Ron Stohl Tammy Streckfuss
Theresa Sturgeon Mark Sullivan Tracy Summers
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Dave Strubinger Janet Stuckmeyer Warren Stuckmeyer
Ken Suter Karen Sutton Pat Sweeney
Curtis Sykes Terry Taylor Terry Thomas Peggy Thompson
Scott Thorsen Nita Thum Brian Tipton Michael Toohey
Kelly Tucker Kim Turbeville Tawnya Tyra Bob Llhlinger
Anthony Lltz Travis VanBuren Wanda Vandeven Dave Venable
Adam Thornberry. Tim Thornbough
Billy Treat Gary Tucker
Michael Uhlmann Scott Lltry
Dianne Virgin Kanina Vines
Linda Vishino Janet Walter Susan Walton Charles Wedemeier
Alan Weeke Harold Weigand
X M if
Dale Weisler Lori Welch David White Teresa White Karen Wiemer Phillip Wiykerson
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Tom Wilkinson Mike Williams Sheila Williams Peggy Willis Karen Wilson Sharon Wilson
Tracey Wilson Tammy Wisdom James Wood Christine Wright Terra Wright Lora Yoder
Darlene Young Dennis Youngerman Cindy Yount Ken Yount Tracey Yount Gayla Zerillo
Cindy Ziegler Michelle Zielinski Sheli Zimmerle Nancy Zoch
RORY ABERNA TH Y
KA TH Y ADAMS
R. MICHEAL ALLEN FCA 3 yrs., Lettermens 3
yrs., Soccer 2 yrs.
RICHARD AMICK Football 2 yrs.
TIM BADE Football 3 yrs., Track 3 yrs., TSI 1 yr.
DA VE BAER
DENISE BAER Honors Art
RODNEY BANDY Honors Algebra, Honors Trig.,
Chess 1 yr., DSD I yr., NHS 2 yrs.
JOE BARBEY Football 1 yr.
LISA BARKS FCA 2 yrs., Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs,
Honors Choir 8 Concert Choir 2 yrs.
DEANNA BA TEMAN
JUDI BEARDSLEY Drama 1 yr, DECA 1 yr, Sr.
CA TH Y BIRKNER
JANET BISHOP Cheerleading 3 yrs, Lettermens 1
SUE BLECHA German I yr, FHA 1 yr, VICA 1 yr,
DONNA BOGOWITH Lettermens 1 yr, FHA 1 yr,
DECA 1 yr, Cheerleading 2 yrs.
PHIL BONASTIA FCA 1 yr, Letterrnens 1 yr,
Football 3 yrs, Baseball 1 yr.
BRENDA BORGFIELD Scholar Quiz 3 yrs, Chess
ITreas. 19831 2 yrs, NHS 1 yr, Honors Art.
KARIN BOSTROM Track 1 yr, Honors Trig.
MARTY BOURGEOIS Sr. Girls Glee 1 yr, Concert
Choir 2 yrs.
BARBARA BOWLING Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs.
KIM BOYER Lettermens 2 yrs, Volleyball 3 yrs,
Softball 1 yr.
ALISON BRAUN French 3 yrs, Scholar Quiz 1 yr,
ROCHELLE BRAUN NHS fSec 19831 3 yrs, ITS 3
yrs, German fTreas. 19821 2 yrs, AWC 2 yrs,
Scholar quiz 1 yr, Symphonic S Jazz 3 yrs,
Yearbook Editor l yr, AP English
LISA BROWN DECA 2 yrs, Jr. Cabinet, French 2
yrs, Cheerleading 2 yrs.
TERESA BRUNS Sr. Girls Glee 1 yr, VICA I yr
CASEY BREEDEN VICA 1 yr, Honors Art
DAN BRUTCHER Track 1 yr.
SHEILA BUCHHEIT DECA 2 yrs, FHA 1 yr,
Pompoms 2 yrs, Sr. Cabinet
JANICE BUEHRE French 3 yrs, VICA I yr,
Basketball 1 yr, AP English
RENEE BURGAN Cheerleading 1 yr.
MARY BURNES BOE 1 yr.
SCOTT BUTLER FCA 3 yrs, Mens Choir 3 yrs,
Syphonic Band 3 yrs, Lettermens I yr, Football
2 yrs, Baseball 2 yrs.
SENIOR IN DEX
TIM BRYNE Track lCaptain 19831 2 yrs, Cross
Country lCaptain 19821 2 yrs.
TOM CAFFER Y STLICO Nice-Pres. 19831 3 yrs,
FCA 2 yrs, Lettermens 2 yrs, Spanish 2 yrs,
Newspaper 1 yr, Football lCaptain 19831 3 yrs,
Wrestling 1 yr, Track 2 yrs, SuperWarrior,
Student of Month.
DA VID CAMACHO
DARLA CAPPS Science lSec. 19831 1 yr.
KEITH CAREY German CPres. 19831 2 yrs, NHS 3
yrs, Soccer 3 yrs, Golf 1 yr, AP English.
KEVIN CA THCART
RANDY CA TTOOR
RODNE Y CA TTOOR Lettermens 1Vice-Pres. 19831
2 yrs, Football 3 yrs, Track I yr.
JOHN CHALUPNY Science 1 yr, Lettermens 1 yr,
Soccer 3 yrs, Baseball 1 yr, Basketball 1 yr.
MARK CHAPMAN FCA I yr, Lettermens 1 yr,
NHS 1 yr, Wrestling 3 yrs, Cross Country 1 yr,
DALE CHRIST Science 1 yr, Scholar Quiz 1 yr,
Mens Choir 2 yrs.
LORI CLARK VICA 1 yr, Cheerleading 1 yr, Sr.
Girls Glee 2 yrs.
ROBIN CLEMENS Cheerleading 2 yrs, Jr. Cabinet,
Sr. Cabinet, Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs.
BRENT COLE Lettermens 1 yr, AWC 3 yrs,
Speech 2 yrs, Golf 2 yrs, Baseball 1 yr.
TAMMIE COLLINS sruco qrreas 19821 3 yrs,
French lSec Ev Treas 1982, Pres 19831 2 yrs, Jr.
Cabinet, Cheerleading 1 yr, Yearbook Editor-irr
RODNEY COMBS NHS 2 yrs, Spanish I yr,
Honors Trlg., AP Calculus, AP Biology,
LARRY CONN VICA 2 yrs, Honors Art
BRIAN COOK FHA I yr, VICA 1 yr, Soccer 2 yrs
MARVIN COOK Lettermens 1 yr, Football 3 yrs.
KARL COOPER Football 3 yrs, Baseball 1 yr.
RODNEY COOPER DECA 1 yr.
LANA COSTEPHENS FHA 1 yr, Sr. Girls Glee 2
DAVID COUGHRAN DECA 2 yrs, Sr. Cabinet,
KELLY CRAIG DECA 1 yr, Scholar Quiz 2 yrs.
JENNIFER CRITES STUCO 1 yr, Speech 1 yr,
German 1 yr, DECA 1 yr.
DEBBIE CROCKER Honors Art.
LISA CROW DECA 2 yrs, Newspaper, Jr. Cabinet,
SUSAN CRUMP DECA 2 yrs.
SHIRLEY CRUTCHFIELD VICA 1 yr.
JAMES CURTIS DECA 1 yr, Football 1 yr.
MARIA CWIKLOWSKI Spanish 1 yr.
MYRA DAKE Spanish 3 yrs, Scholar Quiz l yr,
NHS 2 yrs, Concert Choir 2 yrs, Jazz Band 3
yrs, AP English, Nat'l. Merit Finalist.
TIM DA VIS Track 3 yrs, Concert Choir 2 yrs.
JOHN DECLUE STUCO 1 yr, Concert Choir 2 yrs,
Mens Choir 2 yrs.
SHERRI DEGUIRE Lettermens I yr, BOE 1 yr,
Volleyball 3 yrs, Basketball I yr.
MELISSA DELL French 2 yrs, FHA 1 yr, BOE 1
yr, Track 1 yr, Cheerleading 1 yr.
SI-IELLY DIBLASI DECA 1Treas 19821 2 yrs.
RHONDA DICKERMAN FHA 1 yr, PomPoms 1 yr,
JEFFERY DIECKERMAN STUCO 1 yr, Football 1
AMY DIERKER Lettermens 1 yr, STUCO tPres
1983, Vice-Pres 19821 3 yrs, FHA 1 yr,
Cheerleading 1 yr, DECA 1 yr, Track I yr,
Superwarrior, Student of the Month.
DA VID DIERS DECA lTreas 19821 2 yrs,
Basketball I yr.
JOSEPH DOERING Soccer 1 yr, AP Calculus.
PAUL DOMEK Spanish 2 yrs, Football 1 yr,
Basketball 3 yrs, Symphonic Band 2 yrs.
MARK DORSE Y Science 1 yr, Football 1 yr.
STEVE DOUGLAS Lettermens 1 yr, Football 3 yrs
Wrestling I yr.
THOMAS DUGGAN Chess 1 yr.
KEVIN EARLS Lettermens 1 yr, DECA 1 yr, VICA
I yr, Track 2 yrs, Football 3 yrs,
PARTRICK EAVES Baseball 1 yr.
AL VIN ECKHARDTChess fSec'Treas 19831 2 yrs,
Mens Choir 2 yrs, Concert Choir 1 yr, Honors
Trig, AP Calculus, SuperWarrior.
BRAD EGGEMEYER VICA I yr.
SCOTT EHRENREICH Mens Choir 1 yr.
JAMES ELGIN Science Nice-Pres 19821 1 yr,
Honors Trig, AP Calculus.
DELORES ELLER STUCO 2 yrs, Soccer 1 yr,
DENISE ERXLEBEN German 1 yr, DECA 1 yr.
LISA ERZINGER French 3 yrs, Symphonic Band 2
yrs, NHS 2 yrs, Track 1 yr, Cross Country 1 yr.
TERESA ERZINGER French 3 yrs, Symphonic
Band 1 yr, NHS 1 yr.
WANDA FARLE Y
CINDY FARRAR Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs, Softball 1 yr.
STEVE FEAGER .
KIM FIELDS Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs, Symphonic Band
JAMES FISCHER FCA fPres 19821 3 yrs, Football
3 yrs, Baseball 2 yrs.
CHERYL FOX Speech 3 yrs, Drama 3 yrs, NHS 2
yrs, Concert Choir 2 yrs, ITS fPres 19831 2 yrs,
Honors Trig, AP English Student of the Month
RON FREINER Baseball 3 yrs, Basketball 2 yrs.
DENNIS FUNKHOUSER DECA 3 yrs, STLICO 1
yr, Lettermens 1 yr, Football 3 yrs, Track 2 yrs,
Raquetball 1 yr, Sr. Class Treas.
PAUL GAGNON DECA 2 yrs, Concert Choir 2 yrs,
Mens Choir 1 yr.
JULIE GALLINA DECA 1 yr, FHA 1 yr, Jr.
Cabinet, Sr. Cabinet, Basketball 2 yrs, Sr. Girls
Glee 1 yr, Honors Art,
KELLE Y GIBBS
LAURA GOFF Honors Art.
TIM GREEN Track 1 yr, Football 3 yrs.
CINDY GROTE DECA ITreas 1982, Sec 19831 2
yrs, Sr. Cabinet, Honors Art, AP Biology.
continued on page 183
SOAPS CLEAN LIP
The tube glows faintly in the daylight hours. Nothing to do.
The only thing on Channel 30 or 11 is an old movie made in
1936. What's on 2 or 4 or 5?
"Admit it, you bum. You killed Mary. I should have known.
Now you 're going to try to kill me and the baby."
Meanwhile Victoria is planning to catch Jeff with her step-
sister, Susan. Governor Young is paying Shawn to stuff ballot
boxes. George's mistress's illegitimate daughter is going to
have an operation by handsome Dr. John who is cheating on
his wife who is secretly snorting cocain whenever she gets the
chance. Ah yes, the SOAPS are on.
Robin Kretzer, Anita Wamhoff, and Terry Francis, as well as
others questioned, went for "General Hospital." Sonya Hale,
Clara Hertenstein, and Kali Slore all tune in to the "Young and
the Restless." And of course there are those who don't "turn
on" for either of those shows. They twist the dial for "As the
Rumor has it that even some guys sneak a peak at the soaps.
Bob Arnold, Scott and Rich Daniels, and Skip Albert enjoy
watching "Soap." One guy, who insisted on remaining name-
less, admitted under close questioning that he sometimes
catches "All My Children."
No matter what your choice of daily TV fare, one thing is for
certain. The Soaps are taking over, and no one wants to miss
by Sally Sneed
"Aw c'mon, let's go to lunch" yell Juniors Becki Brinkman Julie Kory
and Gina Gross.
covered 2nd base This is her twelfth year at bat
Loretta Capps I
5-YEAR PLA : "IT'S
"It's a bummer!" quoted senior John Sandlin, who is current-
ly enrolled at Fox on the five-year plan. Entering the 1982-83
school year, many seniors are faced with the dilema of not
knowing whether or not they have enough credits to graduate.
When asked if this was his last year, John commented, "Prob-
ably, but the extra year was worth it. I've got to have that
The question surrounding this issue seems to be: Why are so
many students having problems getting or graduating out on
time? Possible answers could be that students become bored
and frustrated with themselves and school, don't have the
ability to keep up with the rest of their class, or become plain
lazy. Many guidance counselors and teachers tend to agree
that student laziness is the problem, and Jim Marlan and Mike
Schussler agree. "I didn't do my homework and goofed off
quite a bit. l'Il have to go an extra year," commented Jim, a
sophomore, "l'll need at least three more credits." And, as
Mike, a senior, admitted, "I screwed up, it's really my own
fault." Solutions to the problem have been offered by many,
but for these students there seems to be only one remedy. "I
think they should cut the credits back down." suggested junior
Greg Deer, who will also need three more credits to graduate!
"I pull cars out of the snow and go fourwheeling in the winter," said Junior
Randy Murphy. Here Wendel Mathis, Randy, and Dan Hoffarth wait to go
Page Kowalski, now a Junior, says she has "been playing the xylophone for the
last six years. I started in the sixth grade."
WHAT DCDES IT
Big Mac- 51.25
Concert Ticket- 510.00 - 517.50
Movie ticket- 54.00 - 52.00 Qchildj
Cassette tape- 58.99
Concert T-shirt- 510.00 - 515.00
Class ring- 5125.00
Lettermen's coat- 575.00
Hair cut- 511.00
Nike- 540.00 My -W..
lzod shirt- 520.00 ....r. r it ----..
6'Pack Busch- 53.00 LLLLLLZLLLS
lce cream fone scoopl- 60C
Medium soda- 55C
Junior Sue Heine led the marching Warriors in the Arnold Parade.
DECA student Jill Schmidt escorts an elderly man into the store for Senior
Citizen's Day at Target.
i . "
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Terry St. John
Tammy Thomas 1
Vicky Von Derhaar
"WHAT DO YOU DO TO ESCAPE
THE WI TER BLAHS?"
ERIC SUTTON 1115: I go to girls' houses and play basketball. RON PUMFREY 11151 I like to Ski. I went to Aspen ODCG and
broke my leg.
JIM SWEENEY 1115: watch movies on the VCR.
KIRK ARNOLD 1105: I don't like winter!
GAIL MILLER 1115: talk on the telephone.
KELLY COX 1105: sled-riding and snowball fights! We used to go
RODNEY CATTOR 1125: I like to go bumper-skiing with my to Arrowhead with our sleds, and it was wild!
friends and camp out.
DARRIN TAMUL 1105: ice-skate on the lake behind my house.
SUE HEINE 1115: build snowmen with Rodney. Last year I fell in.
DANA COLEMAN 1105: make igloos in the snow. JANET CRAIG 1105: Mrs. Howell, I practice Pom Poms!
LISA VIOLA 1105: sit home and watch soap operas. DAWN MCVAY 1115: sit in front of the fireplace with a cup of hot
KIM HAYES 1105: burn frozen pizzas in the oven.
CINDY RINEHART 1105: nothing: I just suffer through them
MR. KAPPLER: do honey-do's.
TRACIE WEST 1105: punk out while talking on the phone.
BECKY LARONGE 1105: I like to draw or ride my horse. I put
bells on Dusty and we go for rides in the snow. MRS. KARL: When I'm by self and I have the winter blahs, I eat.
Vince DeGeare likes to "invite Diane down to my house and pretend we're in
Hawaii" to escape the winter blahs. I
"I enjoy the wintertime because the snow is so pretty," commented Julie
Davis, right, seated here with Paula Politte and Teresa Black.
Dating is a fact of life for most high school students, and
most of the students at Fox don't mind it at all!
Lisa Blackoff, a senior, gave an interesting answer when
asked about her first date. She stated, "My first date went just
fine, except he didn't have enough money to get us into the
show! He was embarrassed, his face turned red." When Mi-
chelle Becker, a sophomore, was asked this question. she
replied, "Well it was not boring. We spent our time getting to
know each other." Some people, although, find that getting to
know each other can be the hardest part of the first date.
According to some students the nervousness can drive a
person crazy. "l was very nervous," senior Wilber Kemp said.
"So nervous that I didn't know what to talk about or how to
start a conversation." Senior Class President Tom Pummill
remembers being very nervous on his first date. He said, "My
date and I were both afraid to even eat in front of each other. lt
made both of us feel dumb."
Most students agree that once a person gets over these kinds
of problems dating can be fun and exciting!
Sophomores Tracy Johnson Lee Dean and Chris Beck take it easy during
their lunch break
Dawn Fehr, sophomore, remembers the most embarrassing moment she ever
had was on a date when "I crunched into a nacho chip with hot sauce and lt
broke apart and fell everywhere!"
Y ' H WMW f
2 W ,
M at ,
l Kim Baker
Shelly Gansman l
HTELEPHO E CONVERSATIONSH
L.A. QLOWER ARNOLDJ
Honest, Carol, he was so very sharp. A real babe. Very good-
looking. When I saw him I nearly' freaked out. We were at South
County. Helen and I, that is. He came up to me and started
talking to me right away. I couldn't remember him. It was
really wierd. He's Janet's older brother. He's got a 4-wheel drive
pick-up truck. Jacked up way high with the big tires and those
special wheels. Well anyway, we spent all day looking for
shoes. Couldn't decide on Nikes or hiking boots. We couldn't
find any Calvins on sale, so we're going back next week. My
hair dryer burned out and I had to get another. Mom was really
unglued. You can't get your hair to feather right unless you
have a dryer and curler. Mom let me use the Famous credit
card. This real clod was in the appliance department. I mean a
real zero. He thought I was my mother. Now, do I look that old?
How about that new brain at school? Must have gotten his
transcript from Yale. Really a nerd. Found some great eye
shadow. Andrea says the color makes her barf. Call you back
later. If I don't get my work done, Mom will ground me again.
That really ticks me off. Bye.
L.A. I LOS ANGELESJ
Like, Totally Rad. I mean, REALLY. This totally awesome
dud cruised us at the Gallerina. Like ultimately "GQ," I mean
really. Totally Tom Selleck, you know? I was jazzed to the max,
like, really. I acted totally jel 'til the gnarly dude barks he's
Janet's older brother. Like I'm acting "cas" but way crankin',
you know? A Mercedes, I mean like, a Mercedes really. Spent
billys for a new mini and flats. CouIdn't find any awesome
blouse. Like the crill at the shoe store is such a crispo, I mean,
like, who doesn't have plastic? This bu fu thinks I'm my
mother. Edged. TOTALLY Edged. My mom was fenced when I
used all the hair spray and she's going in to the plastic surgeon.
Really, have you seen the Pointdexter at school? Like he
should flake to Yale. Found a totally awesome shade of mas-
cara. Andrea says it made her rolf. Bell you later. I'm per-ear.
Mom will pull the plastic if I don't perform. That like bums me
out. TOTALLY, like, you know? Right.
Sophomore Randy Lowery and his band set up to perform at the Oktoberfest.
Sophomores Steve White and Curtis Thetford listen to Sean HuIen's stories during
' Mary Hill
Sophomores Robin Johnson, Kelly Reese, Tammie Callahan, and Michelle Jenkins
cheer on the B-team football players.
"Melinda, Brian, Tammie and l have been friends since we met in Junior
High," said Robin Johnson, second from left.
Sophomores Kim Jones and Michelle Amsler admit they do some pretty crazy
Pat St. John
Kathy Van Hoogstaat
Chris Van Rhein
JU IOR HIGH
VS. SENIOR HIGH
Many students were asked, "Which is better, Senior high
or Junior high?" The only answer that was given was "Sen-
ior high". When asked why they chose Senior high over
Junior high there were varied responses, but freedom was
almost always mentioned.
Brian Schmelig, senior, "ln Junior high you were always
pushed around. You had to do this and that, In the Senior
high you're much more independent."
Alice Bryant, senior, Mark Sluss, senior, and Alex Mettor,
junior all simply said, "Freedom."
There were many other reasons given that were not so
Kip Rupert, senior, "More women". Jim Elgin, senior,
"Alot of choice classes to take." Mark Dorsey, senior, "You
get to drive to school rather than ride the little yellow bus."
Carol Huker, senior, "Better looking guys." Tammy Basil,
senior, "l'm back together with my friends. We had to split
up when we went to Junior high." Skip Albert, senior, "The
The freedom gained in Senior high is because students
have been taught to use their skills. ln other words, the more
you learn, the easier it will be!
By RICHARD CRAIG
I Li -',,f g X if
"Greg was so proud of his Fox jacket, he had to pose for a picture," said
sophomore Tim Braun about the exchange student from South Africa.
Sophomores Amy Langhorst and Rich Harrison Cleft of netb struggle to
keep the cage ball from falling on their half of the court. Here they play
against the South African students.
"l won second place in a contest on predicting the first snowfall," said Star Sutton,
"so I won a trip to Mr. Howell's office. It's a dream-come-true for me and l highly
recommend the tripito everyone!"
g 517049 maaww
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17 Herltage Court EXTINGUISHERS FIRST AID
Fenton Mo 63026 SUPPLIES RAPPELLING GEAR
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DRIVEWAYS ROADS PARKING LOTS
PATIOS CHOICE OF COLORS
SEALING WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED
464 3824 STEVE HEIBEL 287 6524
AMERICAN FAMILYQ JEFFERSON COUNTY
RICHARD W MORRIS PHONE 2969561 MQN THUR3 85 pg-IQNE5
FRI 88 4675400
1506 JEFFCO BLVD SAT 84 454 5350
ARNOLD MISSOURI 63010
ARNOLD AUTO REPAIR INC
JOE GANGLOFF MERAMEC HEIGHTS AUTO PARTS
PHONE 2871183 J ff B 8 0 DON S GINNY
ARNOLD MISSOURI 63010 MEYER
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Arnold, Mo. 63010
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ARNSQ-EFEEEQD INC' CHOICE AGED BEEF
ARNOLD MO 63016 FRESH PORK CUTS
2960594 ARNOLD MEATS
155 MISSOURI STATE RD.
PET SUPPLIES AQUARIUM ACCESSORIES OLD HWY- 91141 t LQNEDELL RD
LAWN AND GARDEN 5533 WILLIAMS
PETS Home 2969324
CONVENIENCE STORE ' ' T
BOB S DRIVE IN
Paul and Judy Buchheit
CIOsed Tuesdays 10 pm
5166 HWY 61-67
Imperial MO 63052
ARNOLD PET PALACE
Everything for Your Pet
1502-04 Jeffco. Blvd.
Arnold MO 63010 JOHN and PAT PFIFER A
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1321 JEFRQO BLVD ARNOLD MO 63010 fm' 2968111
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Remmgton Rand DEALER 13143 296 8888
GLENDA L. WALDROP
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FR JOHN VOGLER PASTOR
FR TOM WYRSCH ASSOCIATE
PRINTING WITH PRIDE
I314I 343 7711
ONE OF THE ANHEUSER BUSCH COMPANIES
42 TENBROOK INDUSTRIAL COURT
ARNOLD MO 63010
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3771015 030585 FHA 1 yr, Cheerleading I yr, Sr.
Girls Giee 1 yr.
ELLEN HAHA' Sr. Gifts Glee 1 yr, Pres.
CINDY HAMIL TGI! French 3 yrs, Scholar Quiz 1
TIM HANEBRINK Football 1 yr, Cross Country 2
yrs, Track 3 yrs.
HE!Dl HARING NHS 3 yrs, German I yr, AWC
fSec'Treas 1982, Pres 19835 3 yrs, Speech 1 yr,
FHA l yr, AP English, Superwarrior.
TRACE Y HARRISON
JACQUEL YN HART Symphonic E-and 3 yrs,
Spanish 2 yrs.
MARK HA TC!-IER
CINDY HA YES Spanish 2 yrs, Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs,
Yearbook 1 yr.
SUSAN HAZEL WONDER STUCO 3 yrs, Track 1
yr, FHA 1 yr.
JEFF HEA TH
JOSEPH HEBERLIE Speech 1 yr, German 1 yr,
AWE 1 yr.
LISA HEIBEL Yearbook I yr, FHA 1 yr.
PA TRICIA HITE
GARY HOCHSTA TTER
SAMMIE HOLTMAN FHA I yr, VICA I yr.
JOHN HONAKER VICA 1 yr.
SOIYJA HOSICK BOE 1 yr, Honors Art.
DONNA HUMPHREY BOE 1 yr.
LIESE HUTCHISON NHS 2 yrs, AP English, Pres.
DOUGLAS HUTSELL STLICO 'i yr, VXCA 1 yr.
RHOIYDA IKEWODD DECA 1 yr, FHA I yr, Track
1 yr, Symphonic Band 3 yrs.
TAMM Y JACKSON
WILLIAM JAMES VICA CPres 19839 1 yr.
THERESA JANSEN DECA CPres 19833 2 yrs,
Volleyball 1 yr.
CHRISTINA JECKLIN Track 1 yr, Cross Country
1 yr, Sr. Cabinet Treas.
ROBERT JOHNSON Basketball 2 yrs.
TIM JORDAN Soccer Captain 19833 2 yrs.
KAREN KA Y
EDWARD KEA TING'
L YNN K EE VIL
TRACEY KING DECA 1 yr, Drama 1 yr, STUCO 3
yrs, Yearbook 1 yr.
KEVIN KNEFF Raquetbail Wres 19831 3 yrs.
CAROLINE KOHLER Science Cfreas 1983! 1 yr,
German 2 yrs, Basketbali 3 yrs, Concert Choir 2
yrs, AP Biology.
MARK KORTE V
KEITH KRAUS Science 1 yr, Lettermens 1 yr,
NHS 2 yrs, Basebail 3 yrs, Basketball fCaptain
19831 3 yrs, AP Calculus, Honors Algebra.
KELLY KROECK DECA 2 yrs, Jr. Cabinet, Sr.
LINDA KCIHLMEYER Drama 3 yrs, ETS 2 yrs,
STUCO 2 yrs.
VINCENT K UROSZ '
JAIYELLE LACEY Lettermens 1 yr, VICA 1 yr,
Cheerleading 3 yrs.
BRUCE LACHANCE Science 1 yr, Lettermens 1
yr, Raquetball 1 yr, Wrestiing 1 yr, AP Calculus.
GLEHDA LANCASTER V
MIKE LANGHORST NHS 1 yr, Basketball 1 yr,
Football 1 yr, Baseball 1 yr.
ROBERT LA YEAR '
TERRA LAWRENCE STCICO 1 yr, Lettermens 2
yrs, Jr. Cabinet Treas. Cheerleading 1 yrs,
Concert Choir 1 yr, Sr. Girls Giee 1 yr.
KiM LEE V
HANG Y LEE
ROBIN LEWIS Honors Art.
DAVID LINGLE NHS 2 yrs, STCICO 1 yr, Baseball
1 yr, Raquetbaii 2 yrs, AP Calculus, AP Biology,
TOM LIVELY -
ED WARD LOOS
CHARLES MCCLAIN Drama 1 yr, Wresking 1 yr.
Mens Choir 1 yr.
CHARMA YNE MCCLAIN STLICO 1 yr, FHA I yr.
.IANA MCCUNE FHA 1 yr, Symphonic Band 3 yrs.
SCARLETT MCGRATH FHA 1 yr, Honors Art.
KEN MANN Football 3 yrs.
ROBERT MAR TY
TRACY MATHE8 STGCO 3 yrs, Concert Choir 2
yrs, Sr. Girls Cilee 1 yr.
LISA MA TTHEWS
MARSHA MAKE Y
GUS MEE5 Honors Art
DONNA MELTON Symphonic Band 2 yrs, Jr.
Vice-Pres, Sr, Sec., VICA I yr, STUCO 2 yrs,
Cheerleading 2 yrs, Student of the Month
CARRIE MIKEL FHA 1 yr, Drama I yr, Sr. Girls
Glee 2 yrs.
TERRY MIKEL Drama iPres 19833 3 yrs, ITS 2
MELISSA MILLER NHS 2 yrs, ITS 1 yr, Scholar
Quiz E yr, Sr. Cabinet, Basketball 2 yrs, Concert
Choir 2 yrs, AP Biology, Superwarrior.
TAMM Y MITCHUM
SCOTT MORRIS Mens Choir 2 yrs, Concert Choir
1 yr, Track I yr,
SHERRY MORRISON Schoiar Quiz 1 yr, Jr.
Cabinet, Sr, Cabinet, STGCG 2 yrs, PomPoms 1
yr, AP Engiish.
KELIJE MCIELLER' DECA I yr, Honors Art.
DA VID fMCiLLIN8
RHQNDA NISCHWITZ' smco 1 yr, spanish 1 yr,
French 2 yrs, DECA 2 yrs.
DA WN OSTER
BOB PA TE
CHRIS PAUL Lettermens I yr, Baseball 2 yrs.
KA TH! PA VLIK
RANDALL PA YNE
DEBORAH PERSTROPE NHS QPres I983J 3 yrs,
Concert Choir l yr, Speech 2 yrs, FCA 2 yrs,
Jazz Band 3 yrs, AWC I yr, VICA 1 yr, Spanish
1 yr, Jr. Cabinet, Student of the Month.
TERRY PETERO DSB I yr, Chess I YF, Track 1
LOUIS PODGORIYIK Lettermens l yr, FHA I yr,
Basketball 3 yrs, Superwarrior.
WCKIE PODGORSKI FHA I yr.
JAM! POFF Speech 1 yr, French 1 yr, DSO 1 yr,
Sr. Cabinet. -'fl gf: V
:rm Pom'Ez.z. V
Drama 2 yrs, Jr. Cabinet,
.105 Porrzm mar 2 yis, Basketball' 1. yr. I
'Honors Arn I V
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Spanish 3 yrs, NHS I yr, Jr. Girls 'Cilee I yr.
ALAN SCHIICHARDT Lettermens 3 yrs, Football 3 '
yrs, . V . V I
MICHELLE SCHWEPIT STGCO 1 yr, VICA 2 yr.
Cheerleading' 1 yr. V
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MIKE semen V V 5
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TRAVIS VANBGREN Yearboolvl yr. V V
WANDA' VAIYDEYEN. ' m," V '
HANK VANMETER V , V
DAVE VENABLE Superwarrior. ,V V
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VTAMMY REBSAMEN V '
DIANE RINEHART STUCG fSec 19B3l 2 yrs, Sr.
Vice?res., PomAPorns 3 yrs.
CI-IERL YNN ROBERTS Sr. Girls Glee 2 yrs.
STUCO 2 yrs, Jr, Cabinet, Sr. Cabinet.
GINA ROBERTS FHA I yr, Jr, Cabinet, Sr.
LORI ROBERTS .
JEFF ROBER TSUN
LAURA ROBERT SON AWC I yr, Spanish I yr.
ROBERT RODERICK Soccer 2 yrs..
TRACIE ROEDDER Soccer I yr.
TIM ROSSON V
KELLY RUBY BOE I yr.
RICHARD RCILO V
CAROL RUMPING Lettermens Ser: 1983 3 r
l l Y ,
Coneert Choir 1 yr, Sr. Girls Glee I yr, Volleyball
Qflaptain 19835 3 yrs, Track 2 yrs, Softball I yr,
Basketball 1 yr,
ANGELA sfmrrrs V
Rfwnon SA rrlsrzffrsrn
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French 3 rs Track 2 rs Cross Countr 3 rs,
Y I Y I
Lettermens 3 yrs, Jr. Cabinet, Sr. Cablnexlz, A3112
Biol0QY, Honors Trig,, Pres. Scholarship SEMO.
.mmss SCHNEIDER V
ANGELA SCHOENHELD V
KIM SCHOMAKER Lt-:ttermens 3 yrs, STLICO 1
yr, Symphonic Bandifiyrs, Cheerleading 2 yrs,
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JEFF STERLING V '
JAMES STEVENSEUPI V
SHEILA STOCK FHA 1 yr.
mr srocrr .
SUSAN STOCKER NHS 2 yrs, WS 2 yrs, STLICO
1 yr, Sr. Girls Glue
l l V
RON STOHI. Concert Choir 1 yr, Symphonic Band I
I yr, Jazz Band 3 yrs. V
THAMAR STRECKFCISS '
JANET STUCKMEYER NHS 2 yrs, Honors Trig.,
Symphonic Band I yr.
WARREN STGCKMEYER Lettermens 2 yrs,
Symphonic Band 3 yrs, Basketbal! 3 yrs,
Baseball I yr.
THERESA STCIRGEOIY VICA 1 yr, STLICO 3 yr,
Cheerleading 3 yrs. V
MARK sarrrvfuv vzcn. 1 yrg
TRACY SCIMMER8 DECA 2 yrs, PomPorns
Captain 198313 yrs, Honors Art.
KEN SCITER AP Calculus.
PAT SWEEIYEY Lettermens 1 yr, Football 3 yrs.
CURTIS SYKE8 Science 1 yr, Letterrnens l yr,
VV Treck fifaptain 19831 3 yrs, Raquetbaill3 yrs.
TERRY TA YLOR
TODD TAYLOR Speech 1 yr, FHA I yr,
PEGGY T I-IOMPSOIY BOE 1 yr.
ADAM THORNBERRY Yearbook l yr.
TIM THORNBURGH WCA 1 yr.
BONITA THEM French 3 yrs, Cheerleading l yr.
BRIAN 'UPTON Football 1 yr, Baseball 1 yr.
GARY TUCKER V V
KIM TURBEVILLE French 1 yr, FHA 1 yr, Softball
l yr, Symphonic Band 3 yrs, V '
TA WNYA TYRA Science 1 yr, French 1 yr,
PomPoms Captain 19833 2 yrs, Honors Tr-ig.
KEVIN UNDERHILL Baseball 1 yr.
WEPIDY CITHOFF VICA 1 yr.
SCOTT UTRY Spanish 2 yrs, Mens Choir 2 yrs,
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SHEILA WILLIAMS V
PEGGY WILLIS V V
LISA WILSON V , . V .
SHARON WILSON . . . V
TRACE? WILSON STUCO 1 yr, German i yr,
Lettermens 1 yr, Cheerleading 3 yrs,
KAREN .WILSON FHA 1 yr. '
TIM WlRVTEI.,Track 1 yr, Snperwarrior.
TAMMY WISDUMI I V I
BILLIE WOHASKA V
RICHARD WOLFMEIER V
CHRISTINE WRIGHT NHS 2V yrs, Science 1 yr,
Scholar Quiz V1 yr, Spanish fPres 19821 3 yrs, Jr.
Cabinet, STLICZO IV yr, Symphonic S Concert
Band 3 yrs, AP English, Rres, Scholarship SEMO
TERRA WRIGHT FHAT yr!
DARLENE YOUNG AP Biology
DENNIS . YOUNGERMAIY
CINDY YOlINTChess 1 yr, Spanish? yrs.
KEN YOGNT , V V V
TRACEY YOCINT Letterrnens I yr, Concert Choir 3
yrs, Softball 2 yrs, Basketball 3 yrs, Track 3 yrs.
romf zezs Softball 2 yrs. V V
GA YLA ZERILLO Lettermens 1 yr, Cheerleading 3
yrs' , ,
CINDY ZIEGLER DECA 'l yr.
MIKE ZIEGLER ., V V
MICHELLE ZIELIIYSKI FCA I yr, AWC 1 yr, V
Scholar Quiz 2 yrs, STGCO 2 yrs, Jr. Cabinet,
Sr, Cabinet, Science 1 yr, ITS l yr, NHS 2 yrs,
Track 2 yrs, Cross Country 2 yrs, AP Biology,
SHELI ZIMMERLE V
TOBY ZIP? '
NANCY ZOCH VECA l yr.
JULIE BREWER V
MICHELLE BAILEY -+-----M
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