Garden City Senior High School - Buffalo Yearbook (Garden City, KS)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1976 volume:
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SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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'Ziberty And Union, Now And
Forever, One And Inseparable.
BI CEN TENNIAL
A dminis tration
1 7 76- 1 9 76
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WHO MORE THAN SELF THEIR COUNTRY LOVED
Y MAY GOI?
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Freedom? What does freedom really mean to each
and every one of us? In the dictionary, one short defini-
tion of freedom is liberation. To me, the Word, liberation,
comes alive and means so much for which we can all be
thankful. I believe that our freedom is something which
we should always remember. All of us as students of
Garden City High School are a future generation: each of
us has a responsibility to strive to keep our freedom and
hand it to those who follow.
Kirk Olomon Co-Editor
America: 1776: Old Glory: Freedom. What do these
things stand for? You and me, that's what!
In this, the Bicentennial year, these words and
many more like them have an extra meaning. They repre-
sent the hardships experienced in the past 200 years.
As high school students, we should be proud to be U.
S. citizens. Think about the freedom and the privileges
which we have and then be eternally thankful that you
were born an American! -
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Nanette Sperry Co-Editor
"With liberty and justice for all." After two hundred
years of having our own freedom, we should look back
over the years to see what great progress we, as
Americans, have made. We could not have made this
much progress if we had not had a basic foundation of
education. A carpenter must have a solid foundation in
order to build a sturdy house. Thus, it is our respon-
sibility as high school students to have a solid foundation
to build a greater, sturdier, America.
Tim Sherwood Co-Editor
Teacher And Friend
Someone who can be respected by his fellow
teachers and by the students is this man.
This man was born and reared in Cawker City, Kan-
sas. He received his Bachelor's Degree at Fort Hays
State and his Master's Degree at Wichita State. He
began teaching in Garden City in 1967. He taught in the
junior high and the senior high and later moved to the
senior high, full time. He has also served as president of
the Garden City Area Teachers Association.
This instructor is well known among G. C. H. S.
students for his wit and humor. One minute he may be
telling a joke, the next, he is serious. He is also a very
good disciplinarian. If the students are Uout of line" at the
beginning of school, they will be "in line and going
straight" at the end.
It is indeed an honor to present this special book to a
special man, Mr. Bob Brock.
MR. BROCK AND HIS FAMILY: Craig, Mr. Brock, Mrs. Brock, Randy, Jody, Layne.
'24 knowledge ofthe past prepares
us for the crisis of the present and
the challenge of the future.
J. F. Kennedy
ADMINIS :PRA TION
Dr. Horace J. Good
Superintendent Of Schools
A Land where opportunity abounds as in days gone
by. Hardships both then and now, but people with the
qualities to overcome.
America became what they chose her to become,
both then and now.
JAMA Q Jwdyfgnzm
John W. Dickerson
Assistant Superintendent Of Schools
S UPERI N TENDEN TS
Direct The Various Activities
Of Unwed School District 795457
In terms of the age of mankind, the two-hundredth-
year life of our nation is but a. brief span. Yet, compared
with the duration of contemporary governments of
Europe and the Americas, we have enjoyed a stable
republic for a relatively long period of time, and we
believe that it will continue to endure for a long time in
the future. We are proud of our United States of America..
We want her to continue strong and free throughout the
Charles O. Stones
Director Of Instruction
This two-hundredth anniversary of our America
should provide an opportunity to look back and reflect
upon the heritage which is ours. We should eternally be
grateful for the privilege of living in a nation where we
can express our dissent, our agreement, or our in-
differences-a country in which the democratic process is
at work every day in our nation's Capitol, in cities across
our nation. Let's freely express our gratitude during the
PRI N CI PALS
A dvise And Guide Students
Throughout The School Year
"Our Bicentennial belongs to every
American-young, old, and in-between. But no one holds
a greater stake than our youth in making sure that our
two-hundredth anniversary as a Nation generates real,
lasting progress. As a young person, you will live longest
with America's rewards, or you will exist longest with
America's burdens. What are you going to do about it?"
Qgf'f.fLf-7.ff6 7'Cf'2y77! 1.37 xc
Assistant Principal Of The High School
What makes "America The Beautiful" really mean
something? Is it the surroundings in which we live? Is it
the things we have? All of us know that it's not our
polluted waters, the smog in our cities, the litter all over
our roads, streets, and parks. No, it's really the people
who surround us, the people with whom we work, go to
school, live, and share our lives. This is why the theme of
the BUFFALO is so meaningful in this Bicentennial
year-because it is a composite of those treasures of
times, places, and people in this "America The Beautiful."
Principal Darryl Woodson confers with Mr. Kientz concerning
As we approach the two-hundredth anniversary of
our Nation, it is fitting that we stop and take stock of
where we are and from whence we have come.
The 1975-1976 yearbook staff has produced a book
which has recorded the highlights of the school year and
has also pointed up the highlights of two hundred years of
the Nation's history.
The road which our Nation has traveled has been of
a varied nature, rough and unpaved in the beginning,
evolving into a four-lane super highway.
The toil, blood, sweat, and tears of many have gone
into making America beautiful. May your education
prepare you to maintain and add to that beauty.
fam Ayawf -La
Assistant Principal Dean Nolte signs one of the many passes ofthe
County Clerk, Mrs. Carol Brown, administers the oath of office to the
new Board member, Mr. Art Brown.
BOARD OF EDUC.
Dedicated Members Set
Many Goals For The District
Representing several occupations are members of
the Board of Education-veterinarian, nursery school,
post office, business, writer, farmer, housewife. These are
dedicated to the great responsibility which rests upon
their shoulders, during a period of time they met eighteen
consecutive Monday nights, in additon to the other work
which they did. Directing the building and the opening of
the Gertrude Walker Elementary School, the addition at
the junior and the senior high, the dedication of the J. D.
Adams Hall, and working many extra hours to take care
of the problems which arose as a result of the destruction
of the Garfield Elementary School, February 24, 1975,
were among the many types of work which the Board
They have given of their time to visit the schools, to
determine the needsg they have given of their time to
become better informed concerning the problems in the
various areas of work in the district, they have given of
their time to study, to try to determine what is best for
all, they have given of their time to show concern for all
levels of education.
Thank you, Board of Education members-.
BOARD OF EDUCATION: FRONT ROW, left to right: Flo Peterson,
Clerk: Delores Hope, Vernon Schweer, President, Dr. Leighton Fairbairn,
Vice-Presidentg Dr. Horace Good, Superintendent of Schools. BACK
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ROW: Art Brown, Janet Coen, Pat Fishback, Dale Marine. Assistant
Superintendent, John Dickerson, is NOT PICTURED.
CO UNSELORS 1
Provide A dvice And
Guidance For Students
The concern of the counselors in Garden City High
School is helping the students plan a career which is
suitable for each individual. The counselors have the
necessary information to assist any student.
They initiated a new plan of enrollmentg the
members of the faculty worked with a small number of
students to give advice and guidanceg the students had
the responsibility of selecting the hours for their classes
and thus saved the counselors many hours of work. The
new method provided a number of advantages.
Avon callingl One ringy dingy...l
"Where do I mark my X?"
,A , X Rinda Clark
"So many challenges!" "Now, you take seat 17, row 7."
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Where does it say that women are created equal?"
Creates Much Interest
In World- Wide A jfairs
Being an American entails much more than just liv-
ing in this country. The best Americans are those who are
really aware of the events in the past and present. These
have both a great part in our lives today and lead to our
understanding of the future. This awareness and un-
derstanding are the goals of the faculty in the Social
Science Department. Through studying the past,
students are able to understand more of the present and
prepare for the future. Social science courses also
provide knowledge in the way that our government is
managed and include study into American society, psy-
chologically and sociologically.
"Seal Yours does read the same as minel"
"Mister Music, please!"
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"Are we supposed to smile?"
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"Columbus did NOT discover Vietnam!
"Doesn't he look intelligent?" "We Plan to b'-Vmb this WWII DBXV'
in W it
I dldn't expect anyone this early?"
LAN GUA GES
Provide Essential Part
For World Understanding
Garden City High School provides a wide variety of
courses in the Language Arts Department. Students
have the opportunity to learn the following foreign
languages: French, Spanish, and Latin. By studying
languages of other countries with their native language,
students can better understand the life styles of all
groups and can have a better appreciation of the various
phases of life in all countries. The study of a wide variety
of courses in the Language Arts Department provides
students many opportunities for pursuing their special in-
terests-in drama., in poetry, in specific areas, and in im-
proving reading efficiency.
"You can't work 169 hours in one week!"
"Smilel You're on candid camera!"
--A Bernadine Sitts
K I- Cathryn Westerhaus
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"Once upon a. time there were three bears!" ' ff
No, Pam. Buenos Dias is not French!" "I never heard that one before!"
"Now, everyone shut your eyes!" "Now is the time for our story!
VOCA TI ONAL ARTS l
NM Ama f I Provide Fields For l
Gary BPOWHIBB yy Students' Future Use
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P 'gg' Vocational Arts give students an opportunity to
study vocational fields and to receive special training for
their chosen vocation.
Olu' school offers career training in home economics,
B111'1D0WSll auto mechanics, agriculture, shop, and others.
Beth Funk In agriculture, students who are interested in far-
ming may study the various aspects of farming.
Homemaking classes teach students new ap-
proaches to sewing, cooking, balancing meals, and other
phases of being a homemaker.
g ,V The training which one may receive in vocational
arts will be of great benefit to those who study well.
A77 Marvin Hamman
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"Now, trace the dotted line carefully!"
"Mx-. Dowell, toll me that you're only joking!" "YW hit my thumb!"
"I can see you with my eyes closed!"
"Let's play house! "
"I ca.n't find your name on here!"
"Rick, it might help if you'd turn the book over!
"I really didn't mean to break it!"
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Q Bob Sander
This is one of Marcus We1by's 'late' patients!"
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"I think that you put it together backward!"
Answers Are Found
Science offers new ideas and concepts to the mind of
the student. Classes range from earth science to zoology
and electronics. One unit of science is required for
graduation, but many students take additional courses.
The science teachers are well prepared for the ideas and
questions offered by the students.
Lectures, lab work, field trips, discussions, and
demonstrations are included, according to the type of
class. Students can benefit from the courses which they
take because of many kinds of activities.
"Now, this is a rock!"
"It's my scale model of Evel Knievell"
MA THEMA TI CS
Plays A Useful Role
In Our Daily Lives
Mathematics is one of the most useful and in-
teresting departments in Garden City High School. Many
kinds of math are studied in a variety of levels, ranging
from business mathematics to trigonometry.
Mathematics is used nearly every day of our lives in
one form or another. A good background in math better
prepares us for the tomorrows. As education modernizes,
so does its mathematics division. New techniques and for-
mulas are pointed out in many classes, adding to future
knowledge in the mathematics field.
"The total will be the length perpendicular to ..... l"
"You have something very interesting there!"
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Jan Kilbourne i
"I don't care what the calculator says: two plus two isn't flvel
"Finders, keepers: losers, weepersl"
"Just concentrate on playing with both hands!"
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USMILEI It's Mondayl "
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Provides An Opportunity
For Creative Expression
The Fine Arts Department provides for better un-
derstanding and appreciation of music and art.
In this department of our school are the choirs, in-
cluding the Girls' Choir, A Cappella Choir, Modern Choir,
and Les Chantees, classes in art, and a variety of classes
in band-stage, marching, concert.
During the year, the choirs and the bands have
presented a variety of conerts. The annual art show at
the end of the year has become a highlight for many art
students. Throughout the year students may view articles
which are examples of other students' work. Students
who have participated in this work have won a number of
awards in various areas.
"Is this supposed to be of me?"
"Here we are, at the Lawrence Welk Studio!"
SPECIAL ED Uc.
Instruction In Many Fields
Garden City High School's Special Education class
provides help for those who have learning problems. Miss
Rhonda Rouse gives each student the time and the atten-
tion which he may need.
The resource areas which are being taught in
various ways are as follows: 1. Communication 2. In-
dividual and Community Health 3. Leisure Time 4.
Management and Finances 5. Personal and Family
Welfare 6. Rules, Regulations, and Laws 7. Spatial
Orientation and Travel 8. The World of Work. Everyone
has something to contribute to the world when he has the
proper kind of opportunity. Those in this department
learn many things to help them prepare for the future.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Lois Harbin, Kit Workman, Btarla Bollinger, Mary Chavez Rhonda
Rouse, Counselor. SECOND ROW: Delbert Dean, Nancy Travis, Ricky Bollinger, Mike Pile Rick
Thomas, Bill Niles.
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Florine Le Clerc
Trains Students In
Areas Of Seflmprovement
Through a program of exercises, sports, and
gymastics, students have an opportunity to develop their
own skills and to participate in group activities. It
provides an opportunity for them to expand their own in-
dividual interests and abilities. One credit of physical
education is required for graduation. Some students also
choose to take it as an elective. In each nine weeks,
physical education consists of different activities. Each
student has an opportunity to choose the nine weeks of his
or her choice. Many activities are a part of the
curriculum-football, softball, deck tennis, and other
sports for training.
"How did I ever get stuck with these two!" "I wish now that I had taken out a 550,000 life insurance plan!"
P i xl .iii I 2
"Now, don't untie her shoes again!" "We're digging a grave for the Dodge City Demons!"
Provides A Vast Source
Of Information For Students
The library provides a pleasant atmosphere for
studying, leisure reading, and research. The facilities in
the GCI-IS library are provided for the students' needs.
The wide variety of books, paperbacks, magazines, and
reference books help to make the library complete. Along
with the many books and magazines, audio-visual
materials help the students with their school work. With
assistance from the librarians, students are able to find
materials much more easily. The library is open from
eight in the morning until four in the afternoon every
school dayg it is also available to students during their
Jim Ann McConaghy
study hall periods.
-.Au right' Mr' know-it-amn "Hil Ever eaten a library book for lunch?
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"Now which box did this one come from?" "Nancy, J comes BEFORE KI
"The jury finds the defendant
Ah! Mademoiselle. You are so very pretty!"
"And now we ...... l"
Gives Encouragement In
Expressing Opinions And Facts
Speech is very important in our lives because it is
our way of communicating with others. The Speech
Department in Garden City High School offers two main
varieties of speech education-debate and drama. Debate
is offered as a class and is a competitive sport enhancing
awareness of public issues. The Drama Department in-
cludes forensics competition and acting in plays and skits.
The forensics team competes in different aspects of
speakingg the Thespians work hard to make the plays
throughout the year a success.
Bob Kinner W
'--A Bob Lambert
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"Shadow boxing against yourself?"
BUSINESS A , Q
Prepares Students For ng A' J' Chop? i, 1'
Various Kinds Of Work , Lynn D arcey rh r it s
Each year, the increase of interest in business 1 'AIL Y 4-
courses is evident. More students are enrolling in typing,
bookkeeping, shorthand, and business law. Typing, es-
pecially, is very important to students now. Business
classes offer valued learning for the student who is plan- Marilyn Mahan
ning to major in business or to go into business. They are
also valuable for those who are interested in learning
business fundamentals. Business courses provide enough
background to make it possible for students to have ajob
while they are learning.
' ..... she can type, but she's too pretty!"
"I tylied it upside d0WI1l" "And this is our new typewriter!"
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1 Lucille Whipps
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SPECIAL SER V.
Provide Services For The
Betterment Of Our School
The personnel who make up the different areas in
special services are very important to our school.
The custodians keep the buildings cleang the laundry
lady keeps equipment clean for many different groups
who use towels and other clothing. Nurses are on duty
W regularly and are prepared for any emergency or health
ifficulty which may occur. The cooks serve well-balanced
X YJ als. Secretaries and clerks answer the telephone
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SX' 'Qi pl many, many times daily, manage study halls, and keep
X J' various types of records for all.
'45 ' '
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Shirley Ekart and Jo Ann Glasse cut the many pieces of pizza, a Norma Bates, Rita Hallford, Susan Mason Boylin, Melva
favorite dish for students. Sears, Corrine Bates, Ruth Livingston.
Isn't it great that Sharon Ackley, Lupe Lopez, and Karen Ferguson
can relax at the end ofthe dayl
Evelyn cut the desserts
pieces" for all.
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Shirley Clanton and Dana Unruh have a special ability and knack to prepare pizza as we like it.
Wilma Reiser and Deanne Peat make an excellent team in keeping
records of fees, attendance, etc.
Suzie Garcia proudly shows some of the new equipment which
arrived during the summer-for laundry.
La Verne Mahan relaxes a bit in her new
surroundings in the north office, tem
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Al Garcia, Tommy Tabor, Steve Williams. and George Sanchez e
only custodians who "remembered"
We wonder how many hundreds of sandwiches Esther Krug and
Carol Suderman make during a school year?
Add To Students'
Curriculum Of Learning
Several new courses have been added to the
curriculum here at GCHS this year. Some of these in-
clude sophomore band, basic photography, Reading Im-
provement IV, public relations with audio visuals, Repor-
ting I, and newspaper production. A new social science
course was offered for the first time this year, which is
Russia to WW II. Also, American Government was
divided into two courses, practical and structural, to
provide seniors with a choice for their government re-
Mr' Kilboumevoccupational Math quirement. This was very popular among students.
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Mr BrockfSophomore Band Mrs. LivingstonfBasic Photography
Mr. Heinrichs-Russia To World War II Mr- Kinner-Public Relations
NEW FA CILITIES
Student Body Makes
Use Of Two New Additons
From the time that the students moved into the pre-
sent high school building, in the fall, 1954, until now,
there have been various additions and improvements to
make the facilities more nearly adequate to meet the
needs of the students of Garden City High School. This
last year has been no exception. The vocal and the in-
strumental groups were able to begin the use of their new
building at the end of the first week of school. The addi-
tion to the stadium, with 600 new places, became
available for the games in mid-October.
J. D. ADAMS
Former Ag Teacher
Honored, August 3, 1975
J. D. Adams, vocational agriculture teacher in the
Garden City High School, 1924-1938, received a high
honor on August 3, 1975, when the south building of our
high school complex was named J. D. Adams Hall.
Vernon Schweer, president of the Board of Educa-
tion, presided at the impressive ceremony. Frank
Lightner, a former student, spoke of his work with Mr.
Adams, as did Lynn Russell, who unveiled the picture of
Mr. Adams and made the formal presentation.
Mr. Adams responded by saying "If there is one
word upon which a few remarks may be made, it is the
word, 'opportunityj defined as a combination of cir-
cumstances favorable for a purpose. It is the respon-
sibility of all to create in youth the desire to learn. Each
must have a determination to succeed." N
August 3, 1975, was a special day for Mr. Adams, not only because a building was named for him: he and Mrs. Adams celebrated
their golden anniversary. All of their children and grandchildren were in attendance.
"I was born an American
I live an Americang
I shall die an American. 'l
BI CEN TENNIAL
GRAD UA TES
Carole Aguilera V
Robert Allen '43-'
"What pretty eyes you havel"
Mary Jo Beckett
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La. Vanna. Bothwell
Mary Jean Brakey
Mary Louise Brown
"Where does the ignition key go?"
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"I'm sorry, but it's still wrong!"
"It says so right thereI"
X Don Dechant
,W Sharon Dechant
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"What a snazzy shirt!"
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"Is there a snake inside?"
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"Now, don't hide that chart again!"
gy -:-:lv Ronnie Lopez
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Danny Mc Ginn
Joel Mac Millan
Duane Mc Linn
Tammy Mc Vey
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Betty Jo Ortiz
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"I told you that I was right!"
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Chris Van Vleet
"Seel It is exactly 4f694 inches from the middle!
Patrick Ven John
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BI CEN TENNIAL
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5 ' l Leo Ledesma
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f X' KX ff' X .kli QJAXKYX Suzanne Lefort
, 213 Q Victoria Lemos
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Q r,,. ' .K E , Jeff Llnenbergef'
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V Lg .fs -." . . - ' Mark Lobmeyer
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'J I t T J, QRMERSQQ Pam Lotton
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? 4 " 5 K Q A V S X ,zl t L G A QV Judy Mc Comas
' Q.. X ii-'e , 'E Kevin Mc Gaughey
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do for you, but ask what you
can do for your country. ,'
John F. Kennedy
BI CEN TENNIAL
ACCOMPANISTS: Becky Baker, Sue Stallsworth, Jan Craig, Kim
Werth, Traci Katz, Brenda Werth, Susan Van Doren, Lana Baier.
Develops Musical A bility
Through Co-Operation, Practice
The 1975-1976 vocal music students have crea.ted
an increasing interest in musical talent throughout the
year. Mr. Townsend and his students have had the use of
new facilities, including the spacious vocal music room
and the new piano.
The groups have had many activities and concerts
scheduled for the yearg some of these were the fall con-
cert, a two-days' clinic at Liberal, an ensemble Christmas
program, and a combined group concert. Also included
were the mid-winter concert and the annual spring tour.
Selected members and groups again had the privilege of
participating in that special tour.
LEADERS: Warren Townsend, Director: Kevin Chambers, President.
Jerre Nolte. Sheryl Goss.
OFFICERS: Joyce Stroh, Sue Stallsworth, Presidentg Becky Baker.
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR: FRONT ROW, left to right: La Vanna Bothwell.
Shari Beckett, Ann Saunders, Lana Baier, Kim Werth, Jan Craig. Ann
Herman. Pam Nicklaus. SECOND ROW: Tammy Schaffer, Sheryl Goss.
Chris Smith, Glenn Becker, Joe Komlofske, John Howard. Harold
Orosco. Kevin Miller, Richard Chambers, Jerre Nolte. THIRD ROW:
Debbie Coghill, Elsa Garcia, Susan Kinney, George Hopkins, Alan
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Ackley. Robert Pringle, Kevin Chambers, Ron Wooters. Scott Mitchell.
Keir Mac Millan, Renee Dale. BACK ROW: Mary Brakey. Kay Van-
naman, Diane Fillmore, Pat Acuna, David Mills. Jody Bennett. Kevin
Corley, Ernie Livingston, Rick Taylor, Mike Meadors. Paul Kyle, Elaine
Mayo. Gay Hergert.
GIRLS' CHOIR: FRONT ROW, left to right: Sheryl Karber, Pat Mah.
Cindy Heath, Marcy Mc Millan. Brenda Pierce, Carol Degenhart. Can-
dy Smith, Joyce Stroh, Ruanna Waldrum. Julie Brungardt, Sue
Stallsworth. SECOND ROW: Karen Skinner, Shelli Norris, Candy
Anderson, Lori Bradiield. Nancy Eastman, Julie Ladner, Michele Farr.
Paula Knoll. Cassandra Holdeman. Becky Baker. BACK ROW: Janell
Joyce. Tamara Hubbard. Janet Fansher, Miohala Richmond. Gay
Stones, Regina Austin. Tami Roark, Lisa Dickerson, Lupe Hernandez,
Warren Townsend. Director.
MODERN CHOIR: FRONT ROW. left to right: Alan Ackley, George
Hopkins. David Mills, Jody Bennett. Rick Taylor, Kevin Chambers,
Jerre Nolte. Bruce Harms. BACK ROW: Jan Craig, Debbie Coghill, Pat
OFFICERS, Modern Choir: David Mills, Kim Werth, Jody Bennett,
Acuna, Mary Brakey. Gay Hergert, Chris Smith, Pam Nicklaus, Kim
Werth. La Vanna Bothwell.
OFFICERS. Les Chantees: Brenda Werth, Shari Beckett, President:
LES CHANTEES: FRONT ROW, left to right: Jeannie Heiman, Ann
Herman, Melanie Valenzuela, Debbie Blackburn, Mary Ann Bowen,
Sheryl Goss. Cathy Rudd, Elsa Garcia. Susan Kinney, Mary MacMillan,
Kara Mi'ler, Brenda Sinclair, Carol Walter, Elaine Mesa. SECOND
ROW: Sucin Van Doren, Sandra Joyce. Sherry Snyder, Karen Weber,
Jana Redd. Julie Quakenbush. Valerie Perez, Debbie Squier, Rena
West. Nancy Ellis, Brenda Werth, Stephanie Cochran, Shari Beckett,
BACK ROW: Warren Townsend, Director: Tammy Schaffer, Kris
Henkle. Jaylene Heine, Wanda Harman. Sheryll Ramsey, Kay
Newberry. Diane Jones, Traci Katz, Jan Fairbairn, Renee Dale, Kathy
Stroh, Kay Vannaman. Diane Fillmore.
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DRUM MAJORETTES, DIRECTOR: Pam Dunlap, Elaine Mayo, Bob
OFFICERS: Gay Hergert, Pam Nicklaus, La Vanna Buthwell, Jan
Craig, Doug Gillan, President: Beth De Pew, Beckie Gardiner,
TWIRLERS: Debbie Blackburn, Pam Lotton.
New Facilities Add Much
To G. C. H. S. Band Program
New facilities highlighted the 1975-1976 school
year for the instrumental music program at G. C. H. S.,
under the direction of Bob Brock.
The band members moved into their part of the
new S250,000 music facility shortly after school started
and began to enjoy the comfort of their new home.
Another new additon was the sophomore bandg
only juniors and seniors were in concert band. Stage
band and orchestra added to the instrumental program.
The marching band participated in several
marching shows and continued to uphold its reputation
as one of the finest bands in the state.
BUFFALO GALS: Karen Hughes, Candy Anderson, Joyce Dechant,
Sheryll Ramsey, Lori Bradfield, Janice Gillan, Brenda Sinclair, Lee
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ROW Sherry Snyder, Lee Ann Hanneman, Pam Lotton Karen Rams Sheryl Runge Sharon
Snyder 'Bill Nolte Lynn Walker Sandy Krexe, Kenny Parks' Randy Scheer, Traci-Katz Pen-
ny Coleman Gary'No1l .Jqhn Huber,Ju1ie Quakenbush ?Tracy fStahlecker Monica
Huelska.rriprTerx'y 361312 Mo1ly1Meia.ide Ciithy Crues Diane Coghill Kay Vannaman. FOURTH
RQW:lJIerry.,Ander5pn:' Kii'k'Oliimon Tim Sherwood Kelly Anderson, PhilyDobyne 1 Craig
QQ1yers"'Terry.Stoeclilein Daniel Rundle Mark Lobrneyer pyavid Mi1ls,'CraigfSt1foman
Richard Chambers, Craig Wamsley, Doug Ginther, Dayid Anderson, Jerre Nolte,
STANDINGVQSJEH' Bodgliger. Becliie Gardiner, Bobby Lewis. 'h 'SkA"'W S
STAGE BAND: FRONT ROW, left to right: Keir Mac Millan, Brian
Schwartz, Steve Batchelder, Kay Vannaman, Richard Chambers, Joel
:Mac Millan, Doug Ginther. SECOND ROW: Terry Stoecklein, Julie
Eatherly, Craig Wamsley, David Anderson, Craig Stroman, Beth De
Pew. THIRD ROW: Craig Myers, Phil Dobyns, Tim Sherwood, Danny
Powell, Kelly Anderson, Bill Nolte. BACK ROW: Larry Genette, Rick
Partin, Bobby Lewis.
ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW, left to right: Debbie Meirs' Pat Acuna' Millan, Marci Stallings, David Ortiz, Daniel Rllndle, D0llg Ginther, Bill
Joya Owens, Samuel Rijfkogel, Andrea Roberts, Lu Ann Watkins.Cheri Nolffev Linda N9-all Judy Naabv Julie Bruner- Shelly Widows. Pam
Leonard, Mary Jane Velasquez, Lisa Roberson. BACK ROW: Joel Mac Shfader- Becky BB-kefv Nancy Wayne-
SOPHOMORE BAND: FRONT ROW, left to right: Shannon Johnson,
Kelly Webb, Candy Anderson, Lori Bradfield, Joyce Dechant, Sharon
Doll. Carol Rojas, Cassandra Holdeman. Alan Fankhauser, Adele
Torres. Sheri Schap, Stephanie Mc Atee, Rosemary Huschka, Ellen
Clower. Beth De Pew, Joyce Stroh, Patty Fillmore, Melodia Allen.
SECOND ROW: Shirley Dial. Gay Stones, Lynda Wamsley, Marijo
Teare. Tom Chappel, Rudy Perez, Brad Eads, Melinda Stuart, Don
Ausherman, Rod Haney. Mike Koehn, James Garnand, Greg Smith,
Keir Mac Millan, Kent Sinclair, Sheri Meyer, Debbie Elson. Sharon
Harmon, Brian Schwartz, Kenneth Kauffman. Nathan West, Julie
Eatherly. BACK ROW: Jeniene Burner, Ron Fickler, Alan Towns, Ben
Bigler, Lori Coons, Karen Hughes, Casey Huelskamp, Ross Myers,
Wayne Goss, Robert Pringle.
"The people are the only
sure reliance for the
preservation of our liberty. "
Thomas J ejferson
BI CEN TENNIAL
ORGANIZA TI ONS
at-A-S TEA CHERS l AIDES
Students Gain Valuable
Experience In Classrooms
participant in the teacherfstudent aide
be beneficial both to the high school
to the teachers and to the elementary
program provides more individual atten-
Leon Weaver and Ivan Williams. supervisors of the student aides
program, enjoy "free rolls and juice" with Latin Club members.
1' . WE'
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tion to those who may have difficulties in learningg aides
complete or assist with such tasks as dittoing,
laminating, working on bulletin boards, and checking
papers. Also, this program makes it possible for students
to see some of the problems and the benefits of the
teaching profession, including many rewards. Thus, they
receive assistance in helping them to determine whether
or not they wish to pursue a career in teaching. V
' -1. K 'Y
FRONT ROW, left to right: Jeff Bcddiger, James Hall. Rick Livingston, Joan Hernandez, Cynthia X- nw'
Witt, Scott Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Chris Kitch, Vincent Otero, Tim Parker, Glen Ortiz, Terry T i A me
Jett, Tammy Taylor, Nanette Sperry. BACK ROW: Jody Bennett, Jerry Morales, Tracina Purcell,
Tammy Ekart, Karen Kirchoff, Nancy Crase.
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FRONT ROW, left to right: Mike Meadors, Kelly Scheuerman. Carlene Davis, Sharon Dechant. V My L
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Richard Vanderweide, Greg Deeninger, Debbie Childers. SECOND ROW: Jeff Linenberger, 'xg A 1 W n J' t,
Melody Dial, Julie Quakenbush. Virginia Morris, Karen Towles, Ann Saunders, Mike Hoffman ' U
BACK ROW: Melanie Algrim, Lisa Noll, Kelly Collins. Lisa Hall, Dora Ortega, Elaine Mayo.
FRONT ROW. left to right: Darla Allenbaugh, Mavis Crotinger, Diane Wells, Sandy Woods. Linda
Naab, Marcy Payne. SECOND ROW: Jean Schreiber, Sheryll Ramsey, Kris Henkle, Karen Rains.
Debbie Squier. BACK ROW: Jody Moody, Sarah Marquardt, Karen Griggs, Debbie Chappel,
Phillip Garcia consults Editor-In-Chief Mollie Slover about a layout
which he has prepared.
FRONT ROW. left to right: Barbara Livingston, Adviser: Rod Haney. Tim Crossland, Steve Fry.
John Craft, Mike Stockemer, Kipp Woods. SECOND ROW: Nancy Wayne, Ruth Todd, Ricky
Livingston, Arlen Powell, Nancy Eastman, Patty Guadian. THIRD ROW: James Ricketts,
Margaret Lobmeyer. Phillip Garcia. BACK ROW: Mollie Slover.
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Making layout fe the are Phillip Garcia and
Margaret Lo nyayer, -sfnior editors.
Preparation Of Bi- Weekly
Paper Provides Good Training
The SUGAR BEET, founded in 1910, is the official
publication of Garden City High School. It is one of the
oldest publications in the state. The paper is published bi-
weekly and printed at the GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM
by the staff of the SUGAR BEET and the TELEGRAM.
Newspaper production is a class held all year, and the
students are involved in advertising, writing, and
photography. Seventeen students are enrolled on the
staff. under the direction of second-year adviser Barbara
Livingston. The editors are Mollie Slover, Phil Garcia,
Margaret Lobmeyer, Russ Seybert, Kipp Woods, and
James Ricketts. Patty Guadian is business manager.
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Wide-eyed features crew, Rick Livingston, Nancy Wayne. James
Ricketts. and Arlen Powell, prepares the feature stories.
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Patty Guadian and Ruth Todd, with Mrs. Livingston try to make sense
out of a jumbled layout.
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restless staff on film.
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Financial wizards Mike Stockemer and Patty Guadian examine the
SUGAR BEET'S advertisements.
116 ,A E A
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OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Karen Brungardt, Diane Foth, Juanita
Cruz, Shelia Mancha. Joyce Hahn, Denise Dandridge. BACK ROW: A.
J. Chopp, Adviser: Karl Belt. Randy Coons, President: David Tabor.
Trains Students To Achieve
Jobs For Their Future Careers
Distributive Education identifies a program instruc-
tion which teaches marketing, merchandising and
management. It is also designed to develop future leaders
for marketing and distribution.
DECA is the only national youth organization
operating within the nation's schools to attract young
people to careers in marketing and distribution.
DE students have common ofjectives and interests
in that each is studying for a specific career objective.
DECA members learn to serve as leaders and followersg
they have opportunity for state and national recognition
which they might not have otherwise.
e 441. .
FRONT ROW, left to right: Karen Brungardt, Shelia Mancha., Diane Foth, Juanita Cruz, Sharon
Christensen, Carrie Daniel, Joyce Hahn, Denise Dandridge. BACK ROW: Karl Belt, Mickey Hus-
band, Randy Coons, David Tabor.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Cindy Fowler, Barbara Young, Anne Brady, Sarah Marquardt, Mary
Kay Alcaraz, Myra Picazo, Verna Guebara., Delores Franco. Beatrice Goodwin, Michelle Spires.
Belinda Hillman. BACK ROW: Steve Corbett, Dirk Dunbar, Dean Kimberly, Bob Rosas. Clifford
FRONT ROW, left to right: Virginia Boyd, Janice Dinkel, Dee Dee Hummer. SECOND ROW: San-
di Smith, Gina Rojas, Kathy Dufford, Melanie Valenzuela, Cathy Crues, Beverly Siemsen. Liz
Perez. BACK ROW: Sheila Witman. Tammy Patton, Lori Fenner, Marsha Funk, Marsha Becker,
Valerie Hendricks, Jim Gerber. Paul Bayer, Jeff De Bey, Bill Heili, Kenny Goetz.
OFFI E EDUC.
Gives Students Experience
And Good Training In Business
Office Education is for any students who are in-
terested in a business career. This provides the students
office training, both in school and on the job. The par-
ticipants Work two hours during the school day on their
jobs and are paid for the work which they do. Upon the
completion of this training, the students qualify for
various kinds of jobs in offices.
The "Contract Plan" has been a new project during
the past year: students have typed, duplicated, and
collated materials for teachers. This has provided prac-
tical experience and has aided the teachers greatly.
OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Marilyn Mahan, Adviser: Carol Kramer.
Debbie Becker, Yolinda Scott, Diana Ellis. BACK ROW: Pam Lotton.
Natalia Hernandez, President: Shawn Carroll.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Jennifer Collins, Debbie Meyer, Kathy Birney. Pam Lotton, Janet
Naab, Stephanie Cochran, Debbie Dyer, Brenda Farnsworth. BACK ROW: Lisa Hall, Connie
L Billinger, Diane Coghill, Carol Galliart, Raylene Riggs, Karen Rains, Donna Koehn, Dora Ortega,
R Terri Ochs.
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FRONT ROW, left to right: Kay Bender, Pam Knoll, Janis Haller, Carol Kramer, Debbie Becker.
Toni Glasse, Sherri Greathouse, Yolinda Scott. BACK ROW: Natalia Hernandez, Shawn Carroll.
Kay Sherrill, Diana Ellis, Betty Jo Ortiz, Pat Stevenson. These are the senior members of Office
F. F. A.
Training In Many Areas
Members of the Future Farmers of America
organization have continued to accomplish many worth-
while projects as a part of their schedule during the
1975-1976 school year. They have been proud of their
new food stand for use during the annual Finney County
Fair. Through the cooperation of the group, the chapter
was able to earn a large percentage of the necessary
funds for the year. The parliamentary law team went to
the state finals, the land judging team won first at the
Scott City Invitational and second at the district meet,
the livestock team ranked eighth at the state fair, in
Hutchinson, in September.
OFFICERS: Margaret Lobmeyer. Pat Ven John, President: Mark
Lobmeyer, Mark Schweer, Mike Walker. Gary Brownlee, Adviser,
Kent Sinclair. Kent Shaw, Adviser.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Brenda Brown, Mike Hunter, Eddie Miller, Dwayne Simmons, Alan
Becker, Dale Wiebe, Brian Laskey, Wayne Goss, Brad Steinle. SECOND ROW: Lori Riggs, Jim
Semsey, Dennis Worf, Dwayne Meyer. Boyd Lear, Jack Corn, Todd Tabor, Pat Smith, Bobbie
Jackson. BACK ROW: Tim Hefley, Gayle Haflich. Marcie Nichols, Donna Smith, Robert Becker,
Kris Ransonette. Barry Brady, Kelly Ransonette. Leo Frazier.
V F ' n g
FRONT ROW. left to right: Wayne Gossman, Alvin Ens, Mark Lobmeyer, Kent Sinclair, Margaret
Lobmeyer, Pat Ven John, Mark Schweer, Mike Walker, Bob Wasmuth. SECOND ROW: Vernon
James. Milton Riggs, Gerald Schreibvogel, Richard Anderson, Chris Glaze, Billy Peak, Benny
Billinger, Pat Smith, Mike Lobmeyer. BACK ROW: Jerry Ryan, Henry Reed, Curtis Nicholson.
Ken Kauffman, John Ortiz, Robin V "fun, Floyd Spillman. Bonnie Reed.
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OFFICERS: Beth Funk. Adviser: Nita Amaya., Adviser: Ann Herod,
Adviser: Bonnie Reed, Traci Katz, Deby Dougherty, Presidents: La
Vanna Bothwell, Sue Anderson, Sue Stallsworth, Pam Nicklaus, Can-
dy Anderson, Sheryl Goss, Joyce Stroh, Jorita Henry.
F. H. A.
Provides Experience And
Training For Future
Future Homemakers of America is an active
organization in which anyone who has enrolled in home
economics may participate. More than 100 members
worked in the past school year: each worked on an F. H.
A. Hero Degree. They made posters, displays, and name
tags for the district conference in Dodge City, October
22: approximately sixty members attended this meeting.
F. H. A. prepares each member in personal and
family growth and in personal and community develop-
Even though the activities have required much ex-
tra time and effort, those who have had a part have
profited and have felt that these were worth while.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Rose Mary Huschka, Paula Fillmore, Traci Katz, Mary Ann Bowen,
Brenda Werth, Vanah Browne. SECOND ROW: Stephanie Mc Atee, Connie Christensen, Shannon
Johnson, Julie Webb, Lee Ann Hanneman, Susan Croft. BACK ROW: Jone Towles, Janet Fansher,
Sandra Joyce, Bonnie Reed, Dee Hensley, Jorita Henry.
FRONT ROW left to right Diane Fillmore Carlene Davis. Karen Towles, Sue Anderson, Kathy
Stroh Sharon Dechant La. Vanna Bothwell Debbie Dougherty, Sheryl Goss. SECOND ROW:
Karen Griggs Terry Ridgway Susan Kinney Jean Schreiber, Pat Burgardt, Pam Nicklaus. Kay
Vannaman Jan Craig BACK ROW Pat Ven John, Mike Meadors, Mark Schweer, Mary Jo
Beckett Shari Beckett Kim Werth Jerry Morales.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Kent Sinclair, Jayne Crook, Ruann Waldrum, Joyce Stroh, Shelli
Norris, Leigh Springer, Kathy Mc Kenna, Lorita Fuller. Paula Knoll. SECOND ROW: Becky
Baker, Janice Algrim, Sue Stallworth, Lori Bradfield, Joyce Dechant, Janelle Joyce, Candy
Anderson, Lisa Dickerson. BACK ROW: Dennis Worf, Debbie Hawk, Susan Stemmle, Beth
Robertson, Carol Cramer. Nancy Eastman, Tamara Hubbard, Rhonda Davis, Tami Roark.
hatch a batch Of
FHA-HE o Prfliwfs
1 i 2 i I
OFFICERS: Elaine Mayo, President: Lisa Emme, Pam Nicklaus, Ann
Between Students And Faculty
Under the leadership of President Elaine Mayo, the
Student Council has been more active than usual during
the last school year, with both new and previously spon-
One of the new projects has been "Buffalo
Highlights," which was presented on television every
week: Elaine served as the leader and interviewed
members of the band, orchestra, F. F. A., debate group,
cheerleaders, and others before the end of the first nine
weeks. This continued throughout the year. Other pro-
jects have been serving as host for the regional con-
ference, spirit rallies, and homecoming festivities.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Mary Kay Alcarez, Sheryll Ramsey, Erin Colwell, Karen Towles, Chris
Smith, Penny Coleman. Jan Craig. SECOND ROW: Scott Erwine, Kris Henkle, Brenda Sinclair,
Ann Herman, Jim Talley, Sue Anderson, Jean Schreiber. BACK ROW: James Ricketts, Judy
Naab, Mike Meadors, Jim Doll. Keith Burns, Marilyn Conrardy.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Debbie Wiens, Janet Linenberger, Jayne Crook, Donna Dyer, Joyce
Stroh. Tammy Roark, Karen Hughes. SECOND ROW: Pam Nicklaus, Lisa Emme, Brenda Werth,
Joyce Dechant, Ann Saunders, Tammy Lalicker. BACK ROW: Debbie Squier. Diane Jones, Janet
Fansher. Sandra Joyce. Elaine Mayo, Gayle Haflich.
The Student Council hosted the regional conference.
SCIENCE OL UB
Explores A bilities, Ideas
5 In. The Fields Of Basic Science
The goal of the G. C. H. S. Science Club is to
stimulate an interest in and interpret science to others,
while being of service to the school and community. Fif-
teen to twenty have been working on projects which they
plan to exhibit during the International Science Fair, in
Denver, in May.
The members of the group met their financial
obligations by having the concession stand at several
school events during the year.
Science Club members have been some of the most
OFFICERSI Kenny Gipsonv Jflhn Howard. Kevin Burnett, Bob dedicated students in the high school. With this attitude,
Sander, Adviser: Susan Van Box-en, President: Ruth Todd, Brian
they have made an important contribution.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Glenn Becker. Sondra Todd, Susan Van Doren. Kenny Gipson. Jody
Bennett, Dale Allman, Ruth Todd. Brian Bergmeier. BACK ROW: Bob Sander, Stahlecker, John
Howard, David Tittel, Daniel Rundle, Gary Noll, Kevin Burnett.
Hx ,J I 2
Creates Spirit And Pride
Throughout School And
Pep Club strives for higher spirit and enthusiasm
from members, as well as from the rest of the student
body and the community. A goal for many of the members
is to receive a. letter. This becomes possible only if the
girls attend most of the football, basketball games and
the wrestling matches. Pep Clubbers have also sold but-
tons, checkbook covers, made posters, and have worn
their uniforms on days of the games and to the games.
. D ' bl' th b fth' '
FRONT Row, left to right: Joyce Dechenr, Sheri Meyer, Leigh urmg pep assem IGS e mem ers 0 ls active
Springer, Kathy McKenna, Tami Roark, Susan Stemmle, Patty group have led the entire Student body in building' up
Fillmore, Shannon Johnson. Janet Linenberger, Susan Croft, BACK more enthusiasm and interest in the games.
ROW: Sharon Dechant. Elaine Mayo. Kathy Zerr. Debbie Hawk.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Cindy Heath, Mona Mangan, Susan Van Doren, Carol Zerr, Jan Fair-
bairn, Liza Marshall, Linda Naab, Tammy Dinkel. Carrie Hunter, Melanie Algrim. BACK ROW:
Mary Ann Bowen, Kelly Scheuerman, Debbie Blackburn, Nancy Ellis, Sheryll Ramsey, Toni
Glasse, Jaylene Heine, Lisa Emme, Debbie Hoopes, Julie Quakenbush.
FRONT ROW. left to right: Debbie Meyer. Sharon Snyder, Lana Baier, Kathy Birney. Chris
Smith, Debbie Dyer, Pat Burgardt, Karen Hugh, Brenda Werth, Virginia Morris. BACK ROW:
Donna Perez, Carol Kirchoff, Rhonda Atkinson, Donna Dyer, Andrea Hummer, Cassandra
Holdeman, Sherry Snyder. Valerie Perez, Debbie Broer, Nancy Wayne.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Pat Mah, Gayle Matherly, Paula Knoll, Brenda Pierce. Molly Meade, OFFICERS: Cathy Zerr, President: Debbie
Erin Colwell. Jolene Goscha. Denise Stockham, Kelly Galliart, Tami Glaze. BACK ROW: Janelle Broer, Sheryll Ramsey, Karen Towles,
Bieker, Lorita Fuller, Cheryl Burgardt. Donna Brungardt, Carol Galliart, Julie Brungardt, Wen- Juanita Jameson, Adviser, Ruanna Waldrum.
ll . Kelly Scheuerman. Molly Meade.
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FRONT ROW. left to right: Lee Ann Hanneman, Janice Algrim, Dee Hensley, Ruanna Waldrum.
Jean Schreiber. Lori Bradfield, Shelli Norris, Jayne Crook. Janell Joyce, Janet Fansher. BACK
ROW: Terry Ridg,-way, Jan Craig, Kim Werth, Sheryl Goss. Karen Towles, Kay Vannaman. Diane
Fillmore, Shari Beckett.
HEADS: Jeannie Heiman, B-Team: Kay Newberry, A-Team: Carlene
Davis, Wrestling: Jerre Nolte, Mascot.
Unity Among Leaders
Promotes Better Spirit
School spirit is an important factor in the success of
all athletic events. During the past year the cheerleaders
of Garden City High School have worked together to in-
crease the enthusiasm and support for school activities.
Backed by an involved pep club and other interested
members of the student body, they have boosted the
school spirit when it seemed to lag. With help from the
band, they encouraged the athletes at assemblies and led
the cheers at the games.
The three squads of cheerleaders were elected by
the student body and worked to represent it. Their goal
has been to promote enthusiasm and school spirit.
WRESTLING: Beckie Gardiner, Terri Brunson, Rena West, Carlene SUSHH Kinney, Kathy Stroh. Kay Newberry, Peggy AdHmS, Nancy
Davis, Melanie Valenzuela. B-TEAM: Jerre Nolte, Mascot: Becky Craig, Denise Dandridge.
Baker, Sue Stallsworth. Lisa Dickerson, Carol Cramer. A-TEAM:
OFFICERS: Chris Van Vleet, President: Mike Meadors, Wayne
Stagaard, Adviser: Tim Crossland.
G- CL UB
Provides Pride And
Leadershzp To GCHS Athletics
G-Club is one of the many important organizations
in Garden City High School. The club is composed of boys
who have lettered in one of the various sports in the high
school. As a. group, the boys do many things: probably the
most important is promoting GCHS. One of the "fun"
projects which the group sponsors is the brown and white
football game early in the year.
To become a. member, a boy must pass requirements
established for each sport, including' practice, actual
playing in games, and others. A boy does not become a
"true" member until after initiation.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Scott Erwine, Louis Moreno. Chris Van Vleet, Dan Powell, Mack
Saunders, Mike Meadors. Steve Neely. BACK ROW: Tim Schiffelbein, Chris Mesa. Tim Crossland.
Jim Talley, Tim Cruz, Bobby Rosas, Phil Garcia.
Service Organization Served
The Community In Various
Kayettes, under the leadership of new advisers,
Mrs. Ruhe Pringle and Mrs. Beverly Olomon, strived for
active membership and recognition throughout the school
year. Miss Wanda Vinson, state director, spoke to the
girls at the beginning of the school year, giving to them
much inspiration and many ideas. I
A tirst project was on September 20 when some of
the members cleaned the tennis courts east of Ben
Grimsley Gym: the girls also painted the lines.
On October 4 a group of the members helped with
the cleaning of the Head Start Center: other projects
showed that Kayettes has been a "service" group.
OFFICERS: Beverly Olomon, Adviser: Ruhe Pringle, Adviser:
Raylene Riggs, Molly Meade, Michel Winter, Debbie Brakey, Presi-
dentg Beckie Gardiner, Lupe Hernandez, Traci Katz.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Debbie Squier, Gloria Enriquez, Brenda Farnsworth, Sheryl Carr,
Debbie Brakey, Lupe Hernandez, Regina Austin, Michel Winter, Raylene Riggs. SECOND ROW:
Sheryll Ramsey, Janet Linenberger, Jo Eva Tuttle, Julie Brungardt, Debbie Hoopes, Dee Dee
Hummer, Debbie Brewer. BACK ROW: Traci Katz, Pat Stevenson, Gay Hergert, Leslie Dodd,
Lisa Dickerson, Tami Rnark, Carol Cramer, Beckie Gardiner.
l ? NM, .
WHS' ' 'wtfi
!-Z-Te, 25 5
Tim Sherwood, Editor: Bernadine Sitts, Adviser.
Sharon Mahon, Marci Stallings, Melanie Algrim, Cindy Collins, Mary
Mark Tabor, Joe Komlofske, Eddie Engle.
Provides A Permanent
Record Of High School .Years
The purpose of the yearbook is to show the events of
any one school year: another purpose is to show the
"trends" and "styles" of the times. Because Garden City
High has a spring delivery, the records extend from
February to February. The book has shown activities of
every organization: there are over 1100 individual pic-
tures and several hundred action pictures.
The 1976 Bicentennial Edition has special features
because of opportunities which Walsworth Publishing
Company made possible-free, colored end sheets, free,
timely division pages, and special colors on a. large
number of pages, with a timely, colorful cover.
Cathy Crues, Sheri Meyer.
Nanette Sperry, Kirk Olomon, Editors.
Nancy Wayne, Carol Walter, Vincent Otero.
Stephanie Mc Atee, Charles Quinn, Harold Sheets, Alan Fankhauser.
Don Ausherman, Larry Paasch, Garry Paasch, Gary Noll. Julie Quankenbush, Carol Degenhart, Beckie Gardiner.
Debbie Dyer, Brian Francis, Arlen Powell, Daniel Rundle.
FRENCH CL UB
Help To Maintain Spirit
An early activity of the French Club members was
the regularly scheduled sidewalk cafe, September 27.
Because of various kinds of new regulations, it was not
possible to hold this in Stevens Park, as had previously
been done: it was held at Dillon's.
Eating a large number of hamburgers was another
early project of the members of the French Club.
Again, in March, the group journeyed to Wichita to
see a French play, presented by French actors. This ac-
tivity especially helped the students to gain a. more
realistic understanding of the culture of the people about
whom they studied from day to day.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Debbie Chappel, Karen Clark, Susan Van Doran, Sue Stemmle, Pat OFFICERS: Pam Dunlap, Jeff Boddiger,
Stevenson. BACK ROW: Denise Stockham, Pam Dunlap, Jeff Boddiger, Jorita Henry, Pat Olson, Presidentg Debbie Chappel.
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SPANISH CLUB he y
Provides Knowledge And '
Understanding Of Culture
Students who are interested in learning about a
foreign land have the opportunity to join Spanish Club.
This organization has become more active throughout the
year by doing such things as decorating the lockers of
athletes who participate in the various sports during the
year: they have also put up posters to help boost the
school spirit and morale: they had a bake sale, at which
time they sold Mexican food.
Spanish Club activities have also made the members
aware of the culture behind the language. They have
learned about customs and different holidays which the
Spanish people observe during any given year.
OFFICERS: Carole Aguilera, Bertha
Montemayor, President: Verna Guebara.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Armida Venzor, Bertha Montemayor, Diana Martinez, Carmen
Valdez, Verna Guebara. BACK ROW: Jerry Morales, Carole Aguilera. Carlene Davis, Leticia
Rivera, Pat Olson. Adviser.
LA TIN GL UB
Members Gain Knowledge
From Study Of Roots, Prefixes
After one has studied Latin, he realizes that it is
very helpful. This language provides a basis for daily con-
versation because many English words are derived from
Latin roots and prefixes.
A decorated Christmas tree, a Saturnalia, a Christ-
mas presentation spoken in' Latin, helping a needy family,
and other activities add dimension to the experiences of
those who study Latin.
Independent work and projects add to the effec-
tiveness of the study: through these, students learn to
develop their initiative, learn to be more dependable, and
O FICERS Bernadine Sitts, Adviser, Lori Fenner, Liza Marshall, learn to be more understanding of others.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Marcy Mc Millan, Tonya Percival, Linda Vincent, Lorita Fuller, Bill
Thornbrugh, Marijo Teare, Susan Croft, SECOND ROW: Terry Ridgway, Mark Tabor, Darla
Allenbaugh, Kris Henkle, Debbie Squier, Lori Fenner, Larry Stevenson.
David Tittel concentrates as he writes a.
program which Latin students will be able to
use on PROJECT MASTER.
"Are these Latin doughnuts?" "And for our next act ...... I"
TH EA TER
GCHS Thespians Tour
"The Plain Princessv
Touring children's theater, a GCHS tradition, con-
tinued in 1975 with the production of "The Plain
Princess." The troupe toured USD 7?457 elementary
schools and then had an evening public performance, in
October. Kitty Holland played the Princess: Terry Jett
and Nancy Crase were the King and Queen, Nancy Ellis
was Dame Goodwit, Rena West, Jeniene Bruner, Vanna
Bothwell, and Kim Holland were daughtersg Mike Lefort
was the Prince, Steve Fry was the doctor, others were
Sheri Leonard, magician, Paul Marshall, Tamara Seely,
pages. Dave Allman, Tim Joyce, Cliff Sonnenberg,
Monica Huelskamp, Ellen Clower, and Chris Parks ran
The pages' trumpets announce the arrival of "Prince Charles Michael
from the neighboring castle."
'Tm plain! I want to be beautiful! Make me "Top Knot won't singgfor crumbs, or worms. "But a princess should be better than
beautiful!" What can make him sing?" anybody else!"
"She's changed! She's beautiful!"
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THESPIA NS l L
N o Achievements
They Just Are-
BELOW: TYPICAL THESPIAN MEETING
NOT PICTURED: Sandy Kreie, Sandy Woods, Vanna Bothwell, Pam
Nicklaus, Bill Travis, Diane Lewis, Connie Price, Dave Allman, Jerre
Anderson, Cheri Leonard, Mark Scheer, John Howard, Kitty Holland,
Bob Lambert, Loretta Kokjohn, Kenneth Heeke, Rick Partin, Tim
Joyce, Ellen Clower, Paul Marshall, Tamera Seely, Arlen Powell,
Todd Tabor, Jerre Nolte, Sue Whitley, Jan Craig, Kim Holland, and Bill Travis, Points Chairman: Pam Nicklaus, Treasurer, Bob Lambert,
-- Mike Lefort, Secretary
Kyla Daetwiler, Vice-President Lisa Emme, President Nancy Ellis, State Vice-President
DEBA TE, 1 .975
Group Ended Season With
Exceptionally Fine Record
Under the leadership of a new coach, Mrs. Janie
Nusser, the debaters won more than two-thirds of their
160 debates in which they participated. The teams
placed in one of the top four positions in eight of the
twelve tournaments which they attended.
The challenging topic, "Resolved: That the
development and allocation of scarce world resources
should be controlled by an international organization,"
required the teams to spend many, many hours of hard
work, including many nights until late.
In addition to the practice sessions and trips, the
Craig Wamsley and Jan Johnson prepare for the tournament. debaters hosted then' own tournament In October'
FRONT ROW, left to right: Bob Lewis, Terry Wallace, Jody Bennett, Leonard Fisher, Dave
Allman. SECOND ROW: Cindy Heath, Ben Bigler, Lynda Wamsley, Carl Bigler, Craig Wamsley.
BACK ROW: Janie Nusser, Coach: Jan Johnson, Randy Scheer, Kevin Burnett.
Debaters left early on Friday, January 9, to go to the regional tourna- REGIONAL TEAM: Randy Scheer, Carl Bigler, Jan Johnson, Dave
ment. even though the temperature was much below freezing. Allman. Bob Lewis.
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30 Ulysses "B"
FOOTBALL, 1 975
Bujfalo Squad Does
Well Under New Coach
The GCHS football squad closed out the 1975-76
season with a pair of wins to give new head coach Wayne
Stagaard his first winning season. The varsity opened
the season with three straight wins over Colby, Thomas
More Prep, and Larned before falling to their next four
opponents. The squad then made a comeback to defeat
their last two foes, Liberal and Ulysses.
The junior varsity sported a 2-2 record for this
year, defeating' Great Bend 42-12 and Hays 48-8. The
reserves were defeated by Dodge City and Liberal.
This year's sophomore team continued to show high
spirit throughout their season, even though they lost
three of their four games. Their only win came easily over
Ulysses in their finale, 30-8.
This was the first year at the helm for head coach
Wayne Stagaard, who had been an assistant for several
years. He was assisted by coaches Jan Kilbourne, Clark
Edwards, Doug Sibley, and Marvin Dodd.
SOPI-IOMORES:FRONT ROW, left to right: Frank Kinney, Kevin Miller, Chuck Garcia, Chip Brown, Jon Herrscher, Chris Anderson, Carlos
Tim Hartley, Jerry Bevan, Ernie Hernandez, Jerry Stevenson, Chuck Ibarra., Brian Laskey, Sheldon Showalter, Lelyn Braun, Mike Hoffman,
Nelson, Randy Polk, Nathan Scott, Ronald Fickler, Jim Frazier, Ysidro Brad Taylor, Eddie Zavala, T. K. Winter, Manager.
Wlrreal. BACK ROW: Randy Waddle, Rod Haney, Kevin Mehringer,
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LETTERMEN: Chuck Nelson, Brad Taylor, Reynaldo Mesa, Ronnie Coleman. Keith Burns, Rick Partin, Tim Crossland, Mike Meadors,
Lopez, Jerry Bevan, Jim Talley, Randy Polk, Richard Vanderweide, David Germann, Darren Woodson, Bobby Rosas, Dean Kimberly, Mike
Randy Johnson, Billy Budd, George Cruz, Mike Hoffman, Chris Mesa, Crossland, Rodney Scheer, Mack Saunders, Bob Eatherly, Chris Van
Ysidro Villarreal. BACK ROW: Louie Moreno, Dan Powell, Bill Vleet.
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CO-CAPTAINS: Mike Meadorsg Bob Eatherly
Bo 5 1
David Germann Billy Budd
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COACHES: FRONT ROW: Marvin Dodd, Clark Edwards. BACK ROW: Jan Kilbourne, Wayne
Stagaard, Head Coach: Doug Sibley.
Chris Van Vleet Dick Loomis, Photographer
Louie Moreno Keith Burns Bill Coleman
Dick Loomis, Film: Sue Whitley, Statistician: Randy Waddle, Managerg Jeff Linenberger,
Manager: T. K. Winter, Manager: Jeff Holland, Trainer. Mack Saunders
Kathy Stroh, Typist Rick Partin Danny Powell
GROSS-CO UN TRY
Uphold Winning Tradition
Under the reins of new head coach Ivan Williams,
the GCHS cross country team for 1976 continued to be
victorious in meet after meet.
The Buffs underwent a few changes this year with a
new coach. Team leaders were seniors Randy Morgan
and Steve Neely. After doing exceptionally well in their
regular season and placing well at the regional meet, the
team took third place in the state competition. Garden
City scored 117 team points, behind Topeka West's 38
and Lea.venworth's 35.
VARSITY and COACH: Mark Moreno, Phil Herrera, Tom Herrera,
Phil Garcia. Steve Neely, Jim Doll, Gary Noll, Ivan Williams.
Kevin Burnett, Captain: Ivan Williams,
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Randy Morgan finished his career by taking
seventh, while Steve Neely nabbed 23rd in the state meet.
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FRONT ROW, left to right: Kent Smith, Todd Small, Eric Batman, Phil Herrera, Tom Herrera,
Mark Moreno. SECOND ROW: Steve Neely, Jim Doll, Alan Ackley, Bob Lewis, Tim Cruz, Phil
Garcia. BACK ROW: Richard Gardner, Charles Banks, Ernie Livingston, Brad Eads, Tim
Montney, Gary Noll.
GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL
Young Team Faces
This yea.r's girls' volleyball team met several very
tough opponents. This showed in the team's overall
record. The A-Team won four of sixteen matches, while
the B-Team came away with five wins from eight
matches: however, both teams did well, considering the
fact that both squads were mostly sophomores and
juniors. Only two seniors participated in the program.
Molly Meade and Cathy Crues took the honors as
high-point servers for the A-Team, while Judy Unruh and
Sandi Smith shared the B-Team's merits. Lettermen
were Molly Meade, Cathy Crues, Debbie Alpers, Gay
Stones, Denise Stockham, and Chris Smith.
"It's called the 'Statue Of Libertyl"'
COACHES: Florine Le Clercg Lynn Darcey
"Up she goes!"
FRONT ROW, left to right: Janelle Beiters, Cathy Crues, Donna Perez, Jolene Goscha, Judy
Unruh, Molly Meade, Gay Stones. SECOND ROW: Judy Knoll, Debbie Elson, Liz Pilcher, Liza
Marshall, Melinda Stewart, Sharon Doll, Cassandra Holdeman. BACK ROW: Donna Brungardt,
Debbie Alpers, Sandi Smith, Denise Stockham, Pam Dunlap, Chris Smith.
"So much for that racket!"
GIRLS , TENNIS
Finished ,76 Season
With Fine Overall Record
The 1975-1976 GCHS girls' tennis team fared quite
well overall. The team was coached by veteran tennis
coach, Dave Craft. Approximately one dozen girls par-
ticipated in the program, five of whom earned letters,
while juniors Rene Renick and Michel Winter each earned
her second letter. Senior Marsha Slough and sophomore
Lori Bradfield received varsity letters for the first year.
This year's netters participated in a. total of eight tour-
naments. They took the first-place title in three of those,
second in two, third in one, and did not place in two
Senior, Tami McVey
FRONT ROW, left to right: Lori Bradiield, Rene Renick, Debbie Blackburn, Marcy Mc Millan,
Karen Birney, Melanie Algrim. BACK ROW: Dave Craft, Coach: Michel Winter, Tami Mc Vey,
Julie Eatherly, Debbie Hawk, Julie Quakenbush, Beckie Gardiner, Leslie Dodd.
GIRLS ' TRACK
New Records On State
Level Set By Traclcsters
The girls' track squad for GCHS in 1975 had
another winning season under the direction of coaches
Cliff Burrows and Florine Le Clerc. The team came away
with the Bryce Roderick Relays and the Garden City In-
vitational, as well as five state relays. Janice Algrim,
Debbie Alpers, Nancy Craig, Sharon Doll, Julie Eatherly, -
Liz Pilcher, Marsha Slough, Gay Stones, and Lynda i
Wamsley were the ones who earned letters. 'A H
A new state record was set in the medley relay by R '
the GCHS team, made up of Sharon Doll, Jeni Broer,
Julie Doll, and Gay Stones. Many long hours of practice
resulted in the new record time of 1:51:2.
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FRONT ROW, left to right: Florine Le Clerc, Coach: Nancy Craig, Julie Doll, Jeni Broer, Marsha
Slough, Linda Wamsley, Cliff Burrows. Coach. SECOND ROW: Mollie Meade, Karen Lummus,
Peggy Adams, Sharon Doll, Debbie Alpers, Gay Stones, Julie Eatherly, Liz Pilcher, Regina
Holmes, Sue Anderson. BACK ROW: Pam Lotton, Janice Algrim, Robin Roberts, Denise
Stockham, Lisa Murry, Sue Hilyard. Debbie Richards, Penny Coleman, Suzanne Mahon.
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WRESTLING, 1 9 76'
Team Continues To
Win Most Dual Matches
The matmen of Garden City High School recorded
a team record of 4-1-2 this yearg they tied Liberal twice
during the season and thus broke their series of win-
ning of dual meets, a series which began when Coach
Marvin Landes started his leadership here.
Garden City took second in the invitational tourna-
ment, behind Oberlin. The following week the Garden
City matmen won first place in the 4 A regional meet
here in Garden City. Tim Schiffelbein earned second
place in the state meetg Bob Eatherly earned third
placeg both of these wrestlers qualified for the Grand
State Tournament, at Hays, February 20, 21.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Randy Holt, Carl Bigler, Tim Schiffelbein,
Tim Keller, Ross Myers, Kent Sinclair, Kevin Miller, Mark Lobmeyer,
Ken Weiss, Russ Seybert. SECOND ROW: Jim Tomayko, Coachg Chris
Woods, Mark Van Vleet, Carlos Ibarra, Kevin Mehringer, Robin
Russell, Chuck Nelson, Eddy Zavala, Chuck Michael, Casey Huelskamp,
42 Thomas More 2 1
Seventh St. Francis Tournament
26 Liberal 26
36 Hays 2 1
30 Liberal 30
19 Lamar 26
Fourth Oberlin Tournament
42 Scott City 1 5
52 Dodge City 9
Second Garden City Tournament
Brian Kissick. BACK ROW: Greg Seder, Manager: Tom Ostrander,
Coach: Craig Wamsley, Robert Allen, Mike Meadors, Bob Eatherly,
Mickey Husband, Chris Van Vleet, Scott Erwine, Marvin Landes,
Coachg Jeff Holland, Manager.
Team 's Morale Remained High
Even With A Series Of Losses
The 1975-1976 basketball team was one of little ex-
perience, but the boys had much determination. They
worked very hard to adapt to a new system, to improve
individually, to improve as a team, and to become a highly
competitive, winning team.
Even though the Buffaloes were 0-6 before they won
a ball game, they had played some good basketball with
some of the best teams in the stateg they had an especially
disappointing loss in the last three seconds to a tough
Wichita North team.
The morale of the players remained good, and com-
petition was keen throughout the season.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Curtis 'Lamb, Mark Moreno, Kent Smith,
Todd Small, Chris Anderson, Robert Pringle, Frank Kinney, Tom
Herrera. SECOND ROW: Gail Buerkle, Bryan Van Doren, Richard
Gardner, Jerry Bevan, Doug Yost, Brad Eads, Rege Craft, Randy Polk,
Nathan Scott, Jack Corn, Kip Woods, Steve Baier. BACK ROW: Kirk
Burrows, Brad Taylor, Tim Crossland, Reynaldo Mesa, David Wade,
Ernie Livingston, Darren Woodson, Brad Fansher, Frank Schmale, Rod
Haney, Phil Garcia, Brad Thompson, Jim Talley.
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JUNIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE
Garden City 47 Hays 33
Garden City 46 Ulysses 34
Garden City 41 Dodge City 39
Garden City 47 Liberal 60
Garden City 42 Scott City 35
Garden City 34 Hays 29
Garden City 57 Hays Marion 29
Garden City 35 Dodge City 48
Garden City 5 1 Sublette 22
Garden City 42 Ulysses 51
Garden City Hays Marion
Garden City 37 Liberal 62
Garden City Regional
Garden City State
Garden City Grand State
JUNIOR VARSITY: Karen Towles, Beth Robertson, Sheryll Ramsey,
Erin Colwell, Jan Fairbairn, Jean Schreiber, Melinda Stewart, Julie
Eatherly, Sharon Snyder, Susan Van Doren, Brenda Sinclair, Tammi
GIRLS ' BASKETBALL
Girls Earned Excellent
Record During First Season
Enthusiasm among the members of the girls' basket-
ball team helped them to overcome a lack of experience
and to be an outstanding team during their first season of
participation in Garden City High. Bob Sander, Anita
Amaya., and Florine Le Clerc enjoyed the pioneer group
as they won six of their first seven games.
The B-Team had its first win of the season when the
girls defeated Hays, 31-16. In that game Sharon Doll and
Erin Colwell each earned six points. In the same evening,
the A-Team topped Hays, 34-29, in 'an ever-changing
leadg for the score was knotted four times, and the lead
changed hands three times during the first quarter.
VARSITY: Jo Eva Tuttle, Debbie Alpers, Judy Unruh, Leslie Dodd,
Ranee Stevenson, Marsha Slough, Penny Coleman, Sharon Doll.
I TRACK, 1976
6 State Indoor
J Ellinwood Invitational
Scott City Quad
ip g Garden City Invitational
I -I. H Derby Sophomore Invitational
Dodge City Relays
f Great Bend Relays
Regional Track Meet.
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Meadors, Billy Budd, Gary Noll, Tim Crossland, Bill Preston, Darren
Woodson, Randy Morgan, Chris Van Vleet, Phil Garcia, Randy Holt, Jim Talley, Marvin Dodd.
Coach: Brian Laskey, Brian Babcock, Kent Smith, Tom Herrera, Mark Moreno, Brad Taylor, Ronnie
Lopez, Mark Heckel, Alan Ackley, Chuck Nelson, Chris Barker, Pat Craig, Richard Gardner, Frank
Schmale, Raymond Mujica, Don Dechant, Rage Craft, Rod Scheer. Sheldon Showalter. Jerry
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COACHES: Wayne Stagaard, Marvin Dodd,
Head, Doug Sibley.
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Tim Keller, Doug Yost, David Jenkins, Clark Edwards, Coach: Tim
Schiffelbein, John Jenkins.
Four-Y ear Lettermen
David Anderson, Carl Bigler
The Buff tennis squad had experience, squad depth,
and native ability: thus, Coach Dave Craft expected a
very successful season as he called upon seniors David
Anderson, Carl Bigler, and Bruce Baker to provide
leadership. They were ably assisted by juniors Kirk
Burrows, George Hopkins, Ernie Livingston, and Chris
Woods. Two sophomores who progressed rapidly were
Brian Francis and Kip Woods. There was real competi-
tion for every level of play in filling the positions on the
team. The schedule included matches at Great Bend,
Hutchinson, El Dorado, Dodge City, Larned, and their
own B team tournament and the invitational.
Jim Frazier, Jeff Holland, Carl Bigler, Bruce Baker, Dave Craft,
Coach: Biran Francis, David Anderson, Kirk Burrows, George
Hopkins, Kenney Kauffman, Kevin Burnett, Ernie Livingston.
America, is a tune.
It must be sung together.
Gerald Stanley Lee
BI CEN TENNIAL
A CTI VI TIES
Brought New Culture
To Garden City Residents
Students in Garden City High School and many
others have no idea what it would be like to lose all of
their possessions and to move to the other side of the
world. Such has been the experience of Tuyen, Nguyet,
and Minh Tu, who have been students here during the
year. They have lived in Meadowlark Park with their
parents and younger sister, Anh.
The new friends in the school and community were
forced to leave practically everything which they owned
in their native Saigon when the Communist troops
claimed the capital city. All that they could bring out was
what they could carry. They first went to Ft. Chaffee,
Arkansas, with 20,000 other refugeesg they then came to
Garden City on July 26, 1975.
Many of the Vietnamese who have come to the
United States have been exceptionally well trained and
have brought valuable qualities to their new land, Mrs.
Tu, a pediatrician, is no exception.
The father was a colonel in the Vietnam Army and
gave twenty-five years of service.
While the young people have attended school and
the mother has practiced as a physician in their new
country, the father has attended the Garden City Com-
munity Junior High School, assisting Mr. Alfonso Lopez.
Each of the children has a talent-Anh, swimming,
Tuyen, playing the mandolin, Nguyet, playing the piano,
and Minh, judo and tennis.
Soon after the arrival of the Tu family, new friends
and neighbors welcomed them with a "shower" of various
kinds of gifts and refreshments.
The family has been lonely without their relatives
and former friends. Mr. Tu said, "We have no hope of
receiving information about them-Steel curtain."
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THE TU FAMILY: Tu-Quang-Anh, Tu-Quang-Minh, Nguyen-Thi-Maii, Tu-Nguyen-Quang, Tu- Quang-Nguyet, 'IHA-Quang-Tuyen
CARL BI GLER
Learned A New Language And
Culture During The Summer,
I was an A. F. S. student to Costa Rica during the
summer of 1975. I spent most of my time with the Meza.
family in Liberia. This is a farming community, and I en-
joyed many new kinds of experiences.
My family was composed of seven members. Mr.
Meza. was a prominent citizen and an owner of two hotels
in Liberia. My two older brothers were students in the un-
iversity at San Jose. My two younger brothers went to
school with me in Liberia.
While in Costa Rica, I learned the language and the
culture of a different people. This was a broadening ex-
CarlBig1er perienceg I am grateful for the opportunity.
Cocoa Beach Typical houses by Rio Liberia
Students in my school The countryside
The Meza family-my family for the summer
My home for the summer The school's soccer team
Playa Conchal, Shell Beach Outside of San Jose
San Jose, Costa Rica
My brother, Junior
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PAM NI CKLA US
South Sea Breezes And
-Waving Palms in Palau, 1975
Did you ever wish that you could swim in the ocean,
eat fresh tuna, drink from a coconut, or sleep on a straw
mat? I accomplished all of these feats during the summer
of 1975 on the small island of Koror, Palau, in the U. S.
Trust Territory of Micronesia. As an American Abroad, I
was privileged to live with a Palauan family for several
I lived as the family didg I learned the local dialectg I
became a "full-fledged" Palauan. My host family, the
Peter Sugars, was largeg the members were L'large" in
their hospitality. This was a great learning experience
for one who had never seen the ocean.
At 45:3 a can, pop was quite a treat for my I hadn't seen an ocean before and found the The men's abai are made with story boards,
youngest sister. beaches at Guam quite beautiful, hand carved by the Palauans.
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United With Family After
Thirty-Six Months Of
Thursday, October 30, 1975, was a very, very
special day for Tran Phi Long: it was the first time in
three years that he had seen his mother and the other
members of his family. When he was twelve, he was sent
with twenty other childrenfyoung men to study in
Switzerland. The Viet Cong had made plans to have Tran
returned to Saigon, but First District Congressman,
Keith Sebelius, through the State Department, blocked
this effort and thus made it possible for Long to join his
family here in Garden City.
Monsignor George Husmann, of St. Dominic's
Catholic Church, also deserved much credit for making it
possible for Long to come to the United States. The family
had come from Ft. Chaffee, Arkansas, in September, un-
der the sponsorship of the Church. When Monsignor
learned that Long was to be returned to Saigon, he im-
mediately began to see what he could do and went to
Congressman Sebelius. Initial efforts for assistance from
the Red Cross were futile, according to the priest. He has
said, 'This family is just tremendous. Knowing them just
warms your heart."
Tragedy has struck in the home several times: the
father was killed in the war in 19653 a son was killed in
December, 1972: and a second son was killed in March,
19735 a daughter died at about the same time. Two
married daughters are still living in Saigon, but the
family has had no contact with them since they left, with
only the things which they could carry-and at guns'
points. The mother has heard indirectly through a French
priest that there is great hunger in Saigong thus, she
knows that her daughters are suffering.
The family has purchased a home in Countryside
Park, the mother has been cooking at the hospital: the
other members have worked to support themselves.
THE TRAN FAMILY: FRONT ROW, left 'to right: Tran Thanh Son, Huong, Msgr. George Husmann, Tran Phi Ho, Phan Thi Sang, Tran Phi
Tran Thi Thanh Thuy, Tran Thi Thuy Phuong, Tran Hoai Ngoe. Long.
SECOND ROW: Nguyen Chi Hieu, Dinh Van Trieu, Tran Thi Minh
R 5 A
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X . ,Dx
i FALL HOMEUOMING
ROYALTY: Jayne Crook. Mr. Crook, Sheryll Ramsey, Mr. Ramsey, Karen Towles. Mr. Tuwles, Michaela Berdit, Chad Clemens. Lisa
Emme. Mr. Emme, Abby Haflich, Mr. Haflich, Debbie Wiens, Mr. Wiens, Karen Skinner, Mr. Skinner.
ROYALTY: Sue Stallsworth, Mr. Stallsworth, Renee Dale, Mr. Dale, Andy Coleman, Susan Kinney, Mr. Kinney, Wendy Baier,
Carlene Davis, Mr. Davis, Leslie Dodd, Mr. Dodd.
OPEN H O USE
Selected A s A National Merit
S emi-Finalist From
Early in the school year Lisa Emme received word
that she had won the honor of being a National Merit
Scholarship semi-finalist and thus would qualify for ad-
ditonal opportunities and honors.
The competition began during her junior year when
over one million students took the qualifying test-the
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude TestfNational Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test. The highest scorers in each
of the fifty states and in other selection units were named
semi-finalists. The number in each state was based on its
percentage of the nation's total of high school graduates.
Lisa has been active in the pep club, student council,
thespians, creative writing, forensics, and drama. She
plans to study medicine at Kansas University.
National Merit Semi-Finalist
Gained Practical Knowledge
"To inculate a sense of individual obligation to the
community, state, and nation" is the purpose of the
American Legion Boys' State, originated in 1935 by the
Department of Illinois. CDepartment means "state" in the
American Legion organizationj
Kansas holds charter number five and was among
the first to institute the week-long government-in-action
training program. During the years since the organiza-
tion of this project, nearly every state American Legion
has realized the program's potential for educating youth
in practical politics and governmental operation and has
set up its own Boys, State.
Over 24,000 Kansas boys have participated in this
project and have performed during each session every
function of government in all levels in the state.
BOYS' STATERS: Mike Meadors, Jerre Nolte, Charles Banks, Craig
Wamsley, Richard Chambers.
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Served Students Through
Wide And Various Experiences
Under the leadership of Jim Kientz and Stanley
Crane, Project Master has served both teachers and
students. Participating classes have spent two or three
sessions each week in the computer laboratory. There,
students have selected a series of problems which are
applied to their occupational interests and ability level.
The computer has corrected each student's work as it is
finished. In addition to this independent experience in
problem solving for students, the teachers received a
computer print out which detailed each student's
Students have also been able to use games.
With Vocational Opportunities
V O E II, under the leadership of Leonard
Overstreet, a. new program in Garden City High, has
been designed to give students a different type of picture
toward their general education. The fifteen students
enrolled in this course work together during the first hour
of each day and study basic materialsg during the next
three hours they participate in the various classes of the
regular curriculum. These same students give two hours
each day in various kinds of work throughout the com-
munity. Members of the group have been able to work at
their own speed and have enjoyed carpentry, jewelry
mounting, and other projects.
Little Theater Becomes
School 's Radio-Television
Radio-Television became a. reality when the Little
Theater was converted into a. T-V room, with the
necessary facilities for productions. The public relations
class met two hours each day for a period of eighteen
weeks. The work which the students did helped the public
to know about the events in U. S. D. 764457. The school has
presented a weekly program on cable TV. There have
been reports about organizations: there have been inter-
views with representatives of the various clubs: there
have been interesting demonstrations. Students have
learned the techniques of television. Bob Kinner has
developed and directed the project.
mf UL TiMA'fE IN
S. D. L. U.
New Program Aids
Each Student ,s Future
This was the first year for the Self-Directed Lear-
ning Center as a part of the curriculum in Garden City
High School. The Center process has been a fundamental
change from the regular type classroom.
The students have selected any subject which they
wished to study: they were then free to make the
necessary research and investigation. The guiding
philosophy has been that "One may beneiit from this
study only as much as he puts into it."
Pat Morey and Jim Tomayko have directed the
program where students developed their plans and made
their decisions concerning their education.
NE W PERSONNEL
Patt Johnson, Glenda H arber
Become Part Of
High School Stajjf'
A 1970 graduate of Garden City High School, Mrs.
Patt Johnson became a member of the staff late in the
summer, 1975, after the resignation of Gary Quine. She
attended college in Nebraska and worked part time. After
her marriage, she attended Garden City Community
College and then worked for a year. She majored in
biological science in St. Mary of the Plains College,
Dodge City, and finished in May, 1975.
Glenda Harber began working as Mr. Woodson's
secretary in November, 1975, after moving to Garden
City in August. Her daughters, Lisa and Mindy, are six
and eight years of age. In addition to her secretarial
work, she enjoys sewing Cmaking her daughters' and her
own clothingl, knitting, corcheting, and all kinds of arts
and crafts. She also does floral arrangements and has
many plants. Too, she is a notary public.
G-CL UB INI TIA TES
Seven Sophomores, Five
Juniors Selected In December
This membership of the G-Club increased by twelve
in December when seven sophomores and five juniors
earned the coveted letter jacket. Gary Knoll earned this
honor in cross-country, Chris Anderson and Lee Braun in
golf, and the others in football.
Sophomores Brad Taylor and Randy Polk and
juniors Randy Johnson and Richard Vanderweide played
in all thirty-six quarters of footballg Rod Scheer par-
ticipated in thirty-twog Steve Baier played in twenty-
seveng Junior Villarreal participated in twenty-oneg and
Jerry Bevan and George Cruz played in nineteen.
In golf, there are six boys on the varsity team. To
qualify for membership in G-Club, the boys had to earn
the privilege of playing on the varsity squad.
Gary Noll qualified in cross-country after he com-
peted in more than one-half of the meets.
Gary Noll, Randy Polk, Chris Anderson, Steve Baier, Randy Johnson,
Jerry Bevin, Lee Braun, Junior Villarreal, George Cruz, Richard
Vanderweide, Brad Taylor, Rod Scheer.
VISITING STUDENTS NANCY ELLIS
Gained New Ideas From
Visiting Hays High School
Joyce Stroh, sophomore, Judy Naab, junior, Ann
Herman, senior, and Jim Doll, senior, were selected by
the members of the Student Council to represent Garden
City High School in the exchange program with Hays
High School, November 19, 20, 21. The Garden City
students missed some of the excitement which the Hays
students had when they were caught in the howling bliz-
zard east of town and slipped into the ditch when Mr.
Kinner was not able to see the road, but they were not
detained long and had free time Thursday-no school.
Jim Doll felt that he learned both about the Hays
High School and about people. Ann Herman "knew" that
everyone was staring at her, at first, but she found that
the students were congenial, she left Hays 'fwith a good
feeling inside!" Judy Naab indicated that she "had a lot of
fun and learned much."
Local Thespian Has
Responsibilities In State
Nancy Ellis, a junior, brought honor to herself and
to the Thespian Troupe of Garden City High School when
she was selected as state vice-president at the State
Thespian Conference, October, 22, 1975, at Shawnee
Mission High School, Topeka.
Her responsibilities include planning the state con-
ference which will be held in Manhattan in 1976. She
attended a meeting in Hutchinson, December 6, and had
the responsibility of representing Garden High at other
meetings throughout the year.
There have been additional duties, such as getting
the news letter out, sending information about
workshops, providing leaders for the workshops, atten-
ding plays, and other work.
Nancy became a Thespian in the spring, 1975, and
has participated in a number of plays.
Joyce Stroh, Ann Herman, Jim Doll.
Sherry Snyder, Debbie Brewer, Pam Dunlap, Debbie Hawk, Denise
Stockham, Richard Chambers, Keir Mac Millan, Cathryn Westerhaus,
Adviser: Paul Marshall,
SPE CTRE -S COPE
Students Share Talent
Through, Published Writings
SPECTRE-SCOPE took on a different image this
year in an attempt to show the reader a deeper side ofthe
writers of our school. The writers have dared to express
their opinions on subjects which stimulate the mind and
the senses. The staff worked hard, trying to put together
a better-than-ever edition.
Teresa Kreutzer, James Ricketts, Ruth Todd, Vicki Sullivan, Dale
NE W OFFICERS
Students Selected To Serve
During The Second Semester
Nationally, only a small percentage of the eligible
voters take advantage of the American opportunity and
go to the polls to vote, regularly.
This has also been true at the time of elections in
Garden City High School: for a majority do not avail
themselves of the privilege of selecting those who may
serve as the leaders for a period of time.
Likewise, frequently, no one wishes to take the
responsibility of doing the work which being a leader re-
quires-to do a good job. At the time of the winter elec-
tion, January 15, only one student was interested in seek-
ing the office of Student Council President: thus, there
was no assembly, at which time the nominees could pre-
sent "their platform." Karen Towles first presided as
president on January 21, when the main item of business
was planning for homecoming.
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PRESIDENT, REPRESENTATIVES: Karen Towles, Chris Van Vleet,
Ann Herman, Kim Werth, Leonard Fisher.
Bausch-Lomb Science Award
Winner Named In
December, 1 975
To receive the Bausch and Lomb Science Award
opens the doorway for additional opportunities. Such has
been the experience of Janice Gillan who was selected by
the science teachers as the one who has achieved the
most outstanding record in the study of science. By being
selected before January 1, 1976, she was eligible to apply
for a Bausch and Lomb Science Scholarshipg stipends
could be as high as S4,500. Janice received an attractive
bronze medal. Garden City is one of more than 8,600 par-
Surveys indicate that the Award has encouraged
more than thirty per cent of the winners to study more.
Janice has studied cells and their functions, animal
kingdom, organic chemistry, zoology, physiology,
chemistry, and physics. She plans to go to K State,
Manhattan, to major in the field of science.
Mr. Bergmeier and Mr. Sander congratulate Janice.
Steve Baier, Tom Ingalls, Jerry Stevenson, Jim Doll, Curt Brungardt,
Marvin Hamman, Dale Wilson, Garry Paasch.
Students Plan Projects
Purchase M aterials, Study
Over two hundred students have participated in the
work of the Industrial Arts Department during the past
school year. Five girls, including one as a teacher's aide,
have been among these.
The students have selected their own projectsg with
the assistance of one of the teachers, they have purchased
their own materials, their own finishing supplies, and the
necessary hardware. These activities have taught the
students the values of purchasing power.
Textbook assignments have included a research
paper on a future vocation of their choice and studies on
woodworking materials and supplies.
Curt Brungardt Steve Baier Jerry Stevenson
Kevin Flowers Jim D011 Paul Kyle
GARRY LARRY LA VANNA B OTH WELL
Twins Have Developed Hobby
Selected by Committee As
Ventriloquists, Entertainers Winner Of 'Bicentennial Minute"
When Garry and Larry Paasch were in the sixth
grade, they received udummiesn for Christmas. These
have become an important part of their lives, as they
have entertained a large number of people in a very wide
variety of experiences. They first performed before an
audience of 350 Garfield School children.
They later ordered "professional" figures and
became members of the North American Association of
Ventriloquists. This has provided other opportunities.
Preceding the Christmas vacation, the twins
presented the Christmas story at the Fellowship Book
Store for a large number of children, on December 20, on
December 23 they made a similar presentation at the
Gertrude Walker Elementary School and for Mrs.
Florence Wilson's class, at which time she invited the
children from a number of other classrooms.
L.: "Hil I'm Larry. This is Corky."
C.: "We want you to come to seefhear usl"
A.: "But you'll really want to see me, the star!"
G.: "We use our hobby to tell stories to many!"
L., G.: "Ven1.riloquism isn't very easy. Try it!"
LaVanna Bothwell received a Certificate Of
Recognition of her "Bicentennial Minute," in which she
wrote of the relevance of this "minute" for today and for
Americans future. She competed with other seniors in
the state and scored high on a test.
This competition was part of a nationwide
scholarship program for high school seniors and was con-
ducted by the National Association of Secondary School
Principals: funds were provided by the Shell Oil Com-
Going right along with the idea that "Behind every
successful man is a woman" is the picture of former
patriot and President -John Adams and his equally
patriotic wife, Abigail. This "Dear Abby's" cheerfulness,
courage, and sincere patriotism inspired not only
Congressman Adams but many other Americans as well.
Her reports to John of enemy troops, ships, and other
American issues of 200 years ago played a large role in
the history of our struggle for independence.
Thus, Abigail Adams indeed proved to be a major
character in the growth of America. Her letters conveyed
valuable information, historical facts, and grievances and
desires of the Colonistsg they provided inspiration to her
husband and fellow patriots. During our Bicentennial
year when we are reflecting upon our country's heroes
and heroines, let's not forget America's second
President's own "Dear Abby."
PAM NICKLA US
Honored As State
Miss F. H. A. Hero
"What do pickles, people, and pencils have in com-
mon? They are all resources."
So began the speech which Pam Nicklaus gave in
April, 1975, at the State F. H. A. HERO Convention, in
Topeka. The speech won for Pam the title of State Miss F.
H. A. Hero. She first competed on chapter and district
levels and then competed against the thirteen other dis-
trict winners. The panel of judges judged the contestants
on the speech concerning the F. H. A.-HERO resources.
CPam was the first winner in District FJ
This honor was one of several which Pam has
received during her high school days. She has served as
chapter secretary and has been a member of the ex-
ecutive board for two years. She has also served as dis-
trict secretary: during her senior year she guided the
work of the district while acting as president.
Local F. F. A. Officer
Honored On National Level
Junior Mark Lobmeyer, safety chairman of F. F. A.,
learned in early December that he had received a grant of
331.000 as a safety award from General Motors, sponsors
of the safety program. Previously, Mark had won the
state safety award and earned a trip to the national 4-H
Congress. He was one of only eight who won this very
high honor of receiving S1,000.
As a freshman, Mark regularly helped with the farm
safety program in F. F. A. and gave a speech on that topic
at the district speech contest. In his sophomore year he
was a finalist in the district speech contest, with his topic,
In addition to his special work in safety, Mark has
won other awards in F. F. A., including the following:
livestock judging, crops and land judging, meats judging,
on both the state and the national level.
PRA Y ER CL UB
Students Promoted Formation
Of The High School
After several weeks of planning and of laying the
ground work, a number of students of the high school met
for their first session of the Prayer Club on December 17,
1975. Previously, the members of the Student Council ap-
proved the constitution, written by Larry Paasch and Jan
Johnson. Larry Paasch was selected as president, with
Mr. Nolte and Miss Sitts chosen to provide guidance for
the members in their planning.
The purposes are as follows: to fellowship with God
and with other Christiansg to strengthen individuals' faith
through this fellowship and prayer: to study the Holy Bi-
ble. Those who become members are expected to act in a
Christian manner, which includes the use of clean speech
and proper dress at all times.
Membership has been open to any high school stu-
dent who wasfis interested in the purposes of the Club.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Sandra Wiederstein, Marijo Teare, James
Garnand, Garry Paasch. SECOND ROW: Mike Eastman, Jan Johnson,
Larry Paasch, Bernadine Sitts, Adviser. BACK ROW: Kenneth Kauff-
man, Dean Nolte, Adviser: Mark Van Vleet, John Motley.
Physical H andicaps No
Deterrent To Education
Debbie Suderman plays the piano, enjoys reading,
writes poetry and short stories, composes music, and is
an assistant in the library. She has taught Bible School
and in a Bible Club. At the present time, she is president
of the youth group of her Church.
Diane Jones is an accomplished soloist and has sung
for many groups. She is an avid horseback rider. Another
sport which is an important part of her life is swimming.
Diane is very versatile, for she enjoys reading, cooking,
Mike is a charter member of the newly formed
Prayer Group: he enjoys all kinds of Church activities and
has a special interest in sports, including football,
baseball, basketball, and wrestling. Mike is a proficient
chess player and enjoys bicycling.
Congratulations to each one of you.
Debbie Suderman, Diane Jones
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OFFICE ED U C.
Render Service To Elderly
And Duly Honor
The future secretaries have shown that they have
the ability to do a wide variety of things. Too, their ac-
tions have proved that they care for those who are not so
fortunate as they.
Among their various projects were assisting a
number of teachers, typing envelopes for the United
Fund, alphabetizing and typing the eligibility reports,
making a football statistics book, and others.
The junior members made coloring books for
children in the hospital and for some of their "adopted
kids" for Christmas. They took four food baskets to needy
families. On January 10 the girls presented to each of
their "grandparents" a. quilt which the members had
made by providing four squares, with embroidery. Carol-
ing and working for the chili supper were just two other
activities for the busy girls.
VOICE OF DEMOCRA CY CONTEST WINNERS
Three Garden City High Seniors Chosen
Following Especially Stiff' Competition
The tension in the room is like
static electricity as five men assigned
to writing a document declaring in-
dependence and the birth of a new na-
tion anxiously await the result of
their labors. The air is thick with con-
troversy over whether or not to break
away from the mother country. After
hours of deliveration and several
changes, the declaration is adopted,
and the president of Congress, John
Hancock, writes his signature in bold
script across the bottom of the page.
Fifty-five men are to follow John
Hancock's example and add their
signature to the controversial docu-
ment before them.
The United States of America!
Yesterday, it was a mere glimmer of a
dream. Today, thanks to the men who
signed their life away, it is a glorious
It is a time to reacquaint
ourselves with their dream and to
dedicate ourselves to its preserva-
tion. Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of
Happiness. Those seven words meant
a new nation 200 years ago: they
mean the United States of America
Liang Maw awe
The Bicentennial-What is
there to celebrate? To many, our
Nation's two-hundredth birthday will
be no more than another flag-raising
Fourth and a stomach full of hot dogs.
But the Bicentennial must be a time
to look inward, a time to take action, a
time to reaffirm the basic American
values, a time to celebrate our great
When a child, I heard of
America's melting pot. And, yet, I
wonder! Do we really have a melting
pot? Or does the United States stand
for a country where each person can
be an individual, standing for his own
race, sex, and beliefs? The value of
these diverse cultures which make up
our society enrich each person's life in
a way which no other country is able
Our heritage is people-
The farmer at his plow,
The merchant in his shop,
The statesman, soldier,
The child, educator,
The poet, philosopher,
200 million people
My initials are U. S., Uncle Sam.
I want you to join with me for this, our
We have traveled many miles
together and fought many warsg they
have brought us closer together and
helped us to realize how lucky we are
to have our freedom.
Patriotism is the sum of the
three virtues: FAITH in the prin-
ciples of our government, HOPE in
the future of our country, and
CHARITY toward all and malice
toward none. This heritage can be
secured only in the U. S.
Patriotism makes us help our
neighbors when they are in distress
and extend sympathy when they are
Patriotism is the tugging at our
heartstrings and a sincere kinship
with those who toil in field or shop or
Patriotism is the emotion which
makes a lump rise in the throat when
some small spirit strives to achieve
something which no one ever achieved
As Uncle Sam, I am proud of my
heritage: this is my country, land of
my birth. This is my country,
grandest on Earth.
Student Active In F. F. A .
Recipient Of Various Honors
Another student who has earned a large number of
honors and awards is Margaret Lobmeyer.
One of the unusual characteristics is that she has
been very active in F. F. A. During the past year she has
served as Southwest District Vice-President.
Too, Margaret has won first at the district livestock
judging contest and sixth at the district crop judging con-
test, she has judged on both the F. F. A. and 4-H livestock
judging teams on the state level.
She was one of the delegates to the American
Institute of Cooperatives, held in Michigan.
During the past school year, Margaret has served
as vice-president of the F. F. A. Because of the excellent
quality of her work, she was named as one of the top ten
reporters in Kansas in 4-H.
Margaret plans to major in agriculture at K-State.
Leader In F. F. A. Activities
FOREIGN TRA VEL
Students Have Opportunity
For Study, Earning Credits
A group of students from Garden City High School
have plans for exciting and educational opportunities as
a part of their summer's schedule, 1976.
The purpose of the American Institute for Foreign
Study is to introduce students to the history and the
culture of Britain, France, Austria, and Italy through
visits of approximately one week in London, Paris, Vien-
na, and Rome. The students will also visit other towns.
The program stresses visits to the castles, palaces,
museums, art galleries, and cathedrals.
Doug Gillan, a band member for eight years and
president of the band, was selected by his fellow band
members to play in the State Lions Band in May and to
play in the International Lions Band in Hawaii during the
latter part of June. Doug earned this honor because of his
leadership and his participation.
Sheryl Goss, Susan Van Doren, Carlene Davis, Lisa Emme, Abby
Haflich, Beth Funk, Adviser.
Dan Stewart. Lions' Club: Bob Brock, Director, Doug Gillan, Honoree
Randy Case, Lions' Club.
MONICA PHILIP PERSONNEL
Seniors Received Bonds New ...E And
For Essays Of Good Quality Not E.. So .E New
"As The Youth Go, So Goes America" has often been
stated, to indicate the importance of the youth in the
United States of America..
In this Bicentennial year various groups have
promoted the idea by sponsoring contests, both speech
and writing, to give youth an opportunity to express
themselves concerning this idea..
The local Masonic Lodge provided a S50.00 savings
bond for a high school boy and a girl. These winners,
Monica and Phil, then competed on the state level.
As a nation proceeds through time, the attitudes
and actions of a country change as the characters change
with each new generation. The youth, the children of to-
day ultimately become the leaders of tomorrow. The kind
of leaders which a country has depends upon the nation
itself. America, with its youth as leaders today,
strengthens the line of leadership which has brought her
200 years as a nation, as a people. As a nation trudges
through time, the youth must adjust.
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Since the founding of the United States, we have had
our heroes. But when were they established as great?
Surely not in their youth!
Albert Einstein wasn't the only one who rose out of
his non-promising childhood to become one of the finest
and most widely known heroes.
They were given a chance, but some didn't take that
chance until they were forty years old. So, for now, let
today's youth live as they choose!
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Kevin Noll, David Whitehurst, Ronnie Earle, Stella Gill, Ralph Avila
Virginia Aguilera, Secretary to the Counselors
Karen Maxwell. Homemaking, Second Semester
DI S TIN GQUI SHED
Selected by his
earned the OUTSTANDING
Carl has been on the
three years: in his junior
ranking second place in the
varsity tennis team four
sports, he served on the
for a, period of time.
Carl was selected to
American Field Service
Costa Rica during the
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"I Am the Nation . . ."
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I was born on July 4, 1776, and the Declaration of
Independence is my birth certificate. The bloodline of the
world runs in my veins, because I offered freedom to the op-
pressed. I am many things, and many people. I am the Na-
I am 200 million people, living souls and the ghosts of
millions who have lived and died for me.
I am Nathan Hale and Paul Revere. I stood at Lex-
ington and fired the shot heard around the world. I am
Washington, Jefferson and Patrick Henry. I am John Paul
Jones, the Green Mountain Boys and Davy Crockett. I am
Lee and Grant, and Abe Lincoln.
I remember the Alamo, the Maine and Pearl Harbor.
When Freedom called, I answered and stayed until it was
over, over there. I left my heroic dead in Flanders Fields, on
the Rock of Corregidor, and the Black steppes of Korea.
I am the Brooklyn Bridge, the wheat lands of Kansas,
the granite hills of Vermont, the potato fields of Wisconsin. I
am the coalfields of the Virginias and Pennsylvania, the fer-
tile lands of the Mid-west, The Golden Gate and the Grand
Canyon. I am Independence Hall, the Monitor and the
I am big! I sprawl from the Atlantic to the Pacific, three
million square miles throbbing with industry. I am more
than five million farms. I am forest, field, mountain, desert.
I am quiet villages and cities that never sleep.
You can look at me and see Ben Franklin walking down
the streets of Philadelphia with his breadloaf under his arm.
You can see Betsy Ross with her needle. You can see the
lights of Christmas, and hear the strains of Auld Lang Syne
as the calendar turns.
I am Babe Ruth and the World Series. I am 169.000
schools and colleges, and 250,000 churches where my people
worship God as they like best. I am a ballot dropping in a
box, the roar of a crowd at the stadium, and the voice of a
choir in a cathedral. I am an editorial in a newspaper and a
letter to a congressman.
I am Eli Whitney and Stephen Foster. I am Thomas
Edison, Albert Einstein and Billy Graham. I am Horace
Greeley, Will Rogers and the Wright Brothers. I am George
Washington Carver, Daniel Webster and Jonas Salk.
I am Longfellow, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Walt Whit-
man and Tom Paine. I am Phillip Brooks, Billy Sunday and
Yes, I am the Nation, and these are the things I am. I
was conceived in Freedom and, God willing, in Freedom I
will spend the rest of my days.
May I possess always the integrity, the courage, and the
strength to keep myself unshackled, to remain a citadel of
treedom and a beacon of hope to the world. This is my wish,
my goal, and my prayer on this my birthday, two-hundred
years after I was born.
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"Stand Your Ground .
If They Mean to Have cz War,
Let It Begin Here. "
Capt, John Parker
1! Capt. John Parker uttered those words as the colonial militia under
his command prepared to meet the British troops at Lexington. Those
words and the painting-Spirit of '76-exemplify the dedication and
determination of the American patriots in their fight for independence.
The colonies had organized to express their grievances in an effort to
resolve the differences within the framework of the Empire. Several of
the colonial legislatures had instructed their delegates to the Con-
tinental Congress in Philadelphia to oppose any move toward in-
dependence. The movement for independence was gaining strength
and following the publication of Thomas Paine's Common Sense,
which argued for colonial sovereignty, a resolution was adopted and a
committee of five appointed to draft a declaration of independence.
2! General Washington, who had been appointed commander-in-chief
of American forces by the Second Continental Congress, was a brilliant
military strategist. It was his decision to take his Continentals across
the Delaware River on Christmas night which resulted in the first ma-
jor colonial victory. That victory at Trenton over Hessian mercenaries
gave the ragged army renewed vigor. Supported chiefly through the
printing of Continental currency, the colonial army also went through
the personal fortunes of many American patriots-among them
Washington, Jefferson, Richard Henry Lee and John Adams. These
fortunes were donated to the cause of liberty-a cause supported by
about one-third of the American population which was near 2,000,000.
Another one-third remained loyal to the English crown and the
remainder were apathetic. Despite many defeats, the colonies
managed to keep an army in the field as a symbol of American
resistance, to guarantee a negotiated rather than dictated peace.
.W I P
" Give Me Liberty
or Give Me Death!"
3X Following the victory at Yorktown, Washington refused the offer of
his troops to become king and returned to Philadelphia to aid with the
establishment of a permanent government for the new republic-a
loose alliancel of sovereign states held together by the Articles of
Confederation. An envoy composed of Benjamin Franklin, John
Adams and John Jay was sent to negotiate with the British. It was not
until 1783 that the peace agreement, known as the Treaty of Paris, was
signed, guaranteeing the sovereignty of the United States of America.
The Articles of Confederation, despite many weaknesses, served to un-
ity the states until 1787 when a special convention was held at
Independence Hall in Philadelphia to revise them. The meeting was
attended by fifty-five of the most-prominent men of the day. Twenty-
nine of the delegates representing a majority of the states met on May
25 and decided to draft an entirely new constitution rather than am-
mend the Articles of Confederation. The meeting then became known
as the Constitutional Convention.
4! The men who assembled for the Constitutional Convention were an
illustrious group with nearly every delegate a person of prominence in
his home state. A large majority favored a strong central government.
After four months of debate, on September 17, 1787, the new constitu-
tion was completed. In a little more than four months, six states had
ratified the new constitution. Despite the good beginning, the fight for
ratification was bitter and it was not until September 13, 1788, that
the necessary two-thirds majority of the states had approved the docu-
ment and Congress could call for states to choose their electors and
congressmen. Several of the states had ratified the constitution with
the provision that it would be amended. Thus, as one of its first official
acts under the new constitution, the Congress added the first ten
amendments known as the Bill of Rights. Washington was un-
animously elected President and a new nation was launched on a
course of democracy.
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BICEN ENNIAL, DEMOCRACY, FREEDOM
TRACY-WINNER, VOICE OF DEMOCRACY
CAPITOL, LINCOLN MEMORIAL, TOURS
Thousands of Americans have gone and will go to our Nation's
Capitol during the Bicentennial year, 1976. Those who were fortunate
enough to have this opportunity became more and more aware of the
working of the great American principle-the rule of law and the
orderly transition of authority from one person or political party to
another, based on the rule of the majority.
These thousands have seen many monuments erected to the
memory of the founders of the United States and have gained a new ap-
preciation for the dedication of many of the lawmakers who have been
elected to serve them and all other Americans.
These United States are deemed over the world to be preeminently
the land of equality. There is legal equality-the equal possession of
civil private rights by all and the equal possession by all to a share in
the government, in any of the branches.
There is no rank in America, to mark one man as entitled to any
social privileges or to deference and respect from others. No person is
entitled to think of himself as better than his fellows.
Schools have been erected: Churches have been important: advan-
cing knowledge in all other forms has continued to move throughout the
land with giant strides-outstanding characteristics of America.
Tracy Stahlecker, a. senior in Garden City High School, was one of
fifty-three young people who had this unusual opportunity because of
the interest and the efforts of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the
Ladies' Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars.
Wayne Bertholf, local leader, has promoted the Voice of
Democracy speech contest for many years: he has encouraged a large
number of young people to participate: Tracy, the first Garden Citian
ever to qualify for national competition, ranked in the top ten.
Tracy's presentation was "Seven Words." those being "life, liberty,
and the pursuit of happiness."
Her speech was judged on the local, district, regional and state
level and ranked approximately fifty points above the second-place
winner: she earned 278 points of a possible 300 points.
The local award was S300.00: the state award was S500.00, with
all expenses paid for the trip to Washington, D. C. Also, in early June,
1976, she will go to Overland Park to present her winning speech at an
awards banquet: June 24-27, she will go to San Diego, California, for
another awards presentation.
The community is proud of Tracy's accomplishments and is ap-
preciative ofthe efforts of the Veterans and the Ladies' Auxiliary.
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LOOKING BA CKWARD
It was 1775. Even though the birth of America was still a year
away, its creators were busy making plans for the momentous events.
There would be marching. speeches, saber rattling, lots of gun fire, and
a great many people dying.
Contrary to most thinking, our Nation was full-grown at birth. Its
first leaders were great intellectuals amen who could both think and do,
Those who doubt that have only to read the Constitution to be convinced.
For here was a document which in all history has never been duplicated.
It did and does encompass life, liberty. and the pursuit of happiness.
A bitter six-year struggle by the Thirteen Colonies for freedom
and independence was being led by immigrants or the descendants of
immigrants. The New Nation which they were founding attracted people
of different races, creeds, and colors from many parts of the world. Our
ancestors comforted themselves by the conviction that there was a GOD
who could evolve good from evil. The majority agreed that the New Na-
tion was worth fighting for: and they did just that, under very difficult
conditions and at a great loss.
Through these two hundred years young men have continued to
believe that they should fight for the FREEDOM established in
1776-through the bitter Civil War, the Spanish-American War. World
Wars I and II, the Korean War, and the exceptionally lengthy
"undeclared" Vietnamese years of slaughter.
We are often more aware of our trouble and mistakes than of our
blessings and accomplishments. We constantly read and talk about the
bad news: inflation, political corruption. riots. shortages, strikes, un-
employment, hypocricy. and other types ofdishonor,
Even though this seems to be true, we have developed far beyond
the greatest dreams of the founding fathers. Even though we have
serious problems which will require all of the intelligence. stamina, and
creativity which we can muster, we need to reflect upon our strengths
as we approach our special events and observations of our two-
hundredth birthday, our BICENTENNIAL.
The American youth are the best educated in our history: the high
school graduate has a better opportunity today for additional training
than at any other time in history.
Life expectancy has risen considerably and continues to rise. The
doctors in the United States arc the best trained in the world.
Although we are far from reaching perfect conditions. in two
decades we have seen the implementation of the Air Pollution Act and
the Clean Air Act amendments, the Water Quality Improvement Act,
the Environmental Policy Act, the Noise Pollution And Abatement and
the Solid Waste Disposal Act--impressive first steps by any type of
standard which one might use.
In the scientific areas of physics, psychology, economics,
mathematics. engineering. and molecular biology, the United States
produces the bulk of scientific literature.
Perhaps. as we approach this most important date. 1976. we
should review ourselves, our attitudes, and our sense of being. Perhaps
we should see DIVINE GUIDANCE whenever we are tempted to
criticize and condemn others. Perhaps we should continue to say,
"There but for the grace of God go Il"
All of us are formed out of layer after layer of experiences laid on
the bedrock of our youth. We hold within us some lasting traces of the
special places in which we grew up and began to understand the world
around us. Character and outlook were built like a geologic formation
out of the strata of time and events. There is ever a visible yearning for
a greater harmony and a desire to find a value above all price for the
smallest events in our daily lifeg all continue to want to hold to and to
preserve those values.
Our great Nation was born of strife: in 1972. with Watergate and
whatever else happened, America seemed doomed. During these months
many lives were ruined: both mature and immature learned that there
was much more dishonesty in government than anyone realized.
As we approach our two-hundredth birthday. it's just as easy to
develop an attitude of optimism as one which condemns everything and
everyone. When the burden grows heavy, when we feel like tossing the
whole ball of wax, we should remember for what our forefathers fought,
what we have inherited, and what we. as Americans in an especially
favored society, have going for us.
We have become ONE NATION under GOD: with GOD'S help,
with HIS DIVINE GUIDANCE, America will move forward and will
continue to surpass,
Marc-eI1ne,N1o. l S A
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