Garnett High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Garnett, KS)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1982 volume:
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Garnett High School
Clubs . . .
Sports . . .
Ads . .
Index . .
Closing . . .
As the sun sets. Mary Dougherty, Molly Ma-
loan, and Deanna Highberger relax on the
Waiting on customers at the sidewalk sale is
Mary Beth Rickabaugh.
During the summer, the students
of GHS went their own separate
ways. A large number of students
worked at jobs during the summer,
to earn money to save for college.
buy a car, or just to spend.
Students from the newspaper and
yearbook staffs attended journal-
ism camp over the summer to learn
more about journalism. Some stu-
dents also attended FFA, FHA,
Kayette, and cheerleader camps to
learn about leadership and how to
improve their organizations.
Five students and one adult spon-
sor toured Egypt, Israel, Turkey,
Patmos, and Rhodes, a Greek island.
GHS students also enjoyed the
opening of a Day-Nite Store on
2 STUDENT LIFE
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Highway 59. Gas and other goods
can now be purchased 24 hours a
Lipon arriving home from newspaper camp,
Deanna Highberger shows what a great time
Over the summer, Debbie Calahan teaches
swimming lessons at the pool.
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Checking out the sidewalk sales over the
summer is Teresa Gettler.
The Day-Nite Store opened during the sum'
mer, serving students 24 hours a day.
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A pyramid in Egypt is explored by Deanna High- An egotistical Egyptian prepares Molly
berger. Maloan for a wild horse ride.
STUDENT LIFE - 3
People think that the fair this
year was better than last years fair.
Students from Garnett High School
participated in many and various
activities. Garnett High School stu-
dents entered sheep, Steers, swine,
paintings, clothes, art, flowers, and
many other various items.
Students had to do many jobs
during the fair, like washing the
sheep, swine, and steers for the
There were some sad times and
some thrilling times. One sad time
was when the students had to sell
their livestock. Other people said
thrilling time was
that the most
when they had won something and
when they got their money. Every
one said that their project was
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worth all their time and money.
Juanita Morgan, senior said, "The
most thrilling time I had was when I
found out what ribbon l got during
Some students had to work all
summer to get ready for the fair.
Some students had it all done in a
day. Much time and money went
into the projects.
There were many games and ac-
tivities during the fair. One of them
was the dunking machine. Cheer-
leaders made over one hundred dol-
lars. This money got them some new
outfits for Homecoming.
"The hardest part about sitting
on the dunking machine was falling
into the water. CSherri Hawes, ju-
u a ggpzhang the hog show with interest is Bill
, 35,152 '
Moving in for a better view of the dunking machine and pie throw are Jeff Wilson and Bruce Relaxing with lunch after a grueling days
PSBYCY. competition is Dennis Earhart
4 STUDENT LIEE
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Walking swiftly to his sheep pen is Randy Ratliff.
Waiting for the parade to begin while sitting
on the "Beautiful Women" float are Courtney
Hermreck and Karen Gibson.
Leading her crossbred heifer around in the
pen and getting it ready to show it to the
judges is Michon Weingartner.
y 5 2
Changes take place in polic
This year brought many new
changes. School started September
2, later than last year, because the
hours system is used now instead of
days. Instead of l8O days, school is
now required to be held for I,O8O
hours. Most people like this change,
but some didn't.
Getting ready for a long run is Alan Rommel-
"l like being on days better. We
now have to come to school earlier,
plus the noon hour is shorter."
CBrandy Lickteig, '82j
Another change this year was
that there are more strict rules this
year than last year. There was a
new tardy and unexcused abscence
policy which allowed students less
freedom than in the paSt.
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Ready to go for another class is Karen Reinier.
6 STUDENT LIFE
Taking a drink and a break during a game
is Marvin Grimes.
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Taking a break between volleyball games are
Terri Wolken and Diane Hermreck.
Junior class watches new students come
through the auditorium door.
Talking to a new student, Straci Tobin, is
The FHA group is all ready for their first FHA
Looking away with interest are Bob Peine
and Curt Wiesner.
STUDENT LIFE -
lnstead of the traditional first
and second runners-up to the king
and queen, there were senior atten-
dents chosen along with the other
class attendants. 'The girl atten-
dants, whom rode in a convertible,
led the parade around the square.
Each class built floats and deco-
rated halls. At the rally the sopho-
mores won all awards. float and hall
decorations. ln hall decorations.
seniors were second, then juniors,
and then the freshmen.
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The varsity cheerleaders dance routine is
shown by Mary Scheuermann.
8 A STUDENT LIFE
The Homecoming queen Marilyn Lizer and Young are enjoying the ride around the
her attendents Tina Hermreck and Steph square.
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Terror is shown in the face of Anita
Dieker as she calls the doctor in the
ln the senior class skit Tina Hermreck
slaps the counter. Gus Wolken, demand-
Showing her support for the Bulldogs on hat On hat day Mari Gamache, junior. wears the
day is Rita Dieker. perfect hat for the rainy weather.
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During band class Shari Dykes and Joni
Thorp discuss flag routines in the hall.
In the senior class skit Ray Katzer is store
Spirit week tops off festivities
Homecoming this year was done
a little differently than in the past.
This year to support the Bulldogs
the student body wore their clothes
backwards, wore hats, black, and
red and white.
Class members built floats on
Thursday, since there was no
school. "lt was a good idea and the
kids did a great job of working on
next year." QToni Falls, '82D
The student body paraded behind
their class float, around the square.
Then, instead of going back to the
school yard for the pep rally, it was
held at the one-way. Some of the
students would rather have the pep
rally at the football stadium because
it was easier to see and hear every-
ln the teachers skit Tonganoxie Tillie, Mrs.
Miller, entices the villain.
them. l think they should have them
Toward the end of the junior skit. Courtney
Hermreck and Diane Hermreck are scared to
The juniors show their spirit by riding the
float they built.
IO STUDENT LIFE
"Go Big Red" is one of the many signs paint-
ed on downtown windows by Spirit Club Junior varsity cheerleaders' concentration
members. and spirit is shown by Stacy Singer.
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Juniors, working hard on their float. are try- Disgust is shown by Steph Young, the mother
ing to get it done on time for the parade. in the senior class skit.
STUDENT LIFE - II
On Wednesday, September I, l98l,
IO7 freshmen entered the halls of
GHS as students, for the first time
in their four-year-stay. None of the
freshmen knew exactly what to ex-
pect, but each had his own vision of
what it would be like. As the first
days of school turned into weeks,
the freshmen became accustomed
to high school life. Each went his or
her own way, making new friends,
and getting involved in clubs and
Many of the freshmen liked the
chance to take Avarious classes such
as home ec. and vo. ag., which were
not offered to some while in junior
high. "I thought high school was go-
ing to be a cinch, but it isn't. There
are a lot more teachers, homework,
and people." CBeth Guilfoyle, '85J
New freshmen members of FHA participate
in freshman initiation.
Concentrating on winning at cheerleader
tryouts are Deann Blubaugh and Angie Miller.
Looking for a seat in the crowded auditorium Freshmen rush to class to avoid getting an
before an assembly in Annette Burris. unexcused tardy.
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Like many students, Kathy Wiley relaxes in
the gym lobby at noon.
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The senior's favorite saying
"Somebody had to do it," best de-
scribes the class of '81 When some-
thing needed to be done, the class
usually got together and got the job
done. Many seniors served as club
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presidents and officers, showing
their skills in leadership.
ln May l98l as juniors, they put on
the junior-senior prom: "These are
the Best of Times." The colors were
yellow, green, blue. and pink, and
band US was well-liked by every-
On Oct. 30, the seniors ordered
their announcements, and caps and
gowns. The day was full of excite-
ment as the seniors realized it was
their turn to be graduating.
Days of the senior's last year
were full and busy. The seniors vis-
ited colleges, worked on part-time
jobs, and studied, and most of all
they looked forward to May 24l
"The best thing about our class
was the good-looking girls and
boys." CJeff Wiggans, '82j
My advice to the underclassmen
is to have fun while you are in high
school and get involved, because
you are only in high school once."
QCurt Wiesner, '82J
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Gus Wolken-presi-
dent. Steph Young-vice-president, Ed Cox-
secretary, Dennis Powls-treasurer, Lori Dorl-
historian, Tina Hermreck-StuCo, and Ray
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explains Dennis Powls and Lee Wilper. The sign at PJ's congratulates the seniors. so 0
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xcitement explodes in the face of Doug
enry after being chosen to go to Hi-Y state
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When the army came to talk to the seniors
for their career unit. Kevin Pretzer was be-
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While studying government, Randy Sears
helps another student finish a hard assign-
pick the best
Along with a new class of seniors
came a new way of picking senior
First a ballot was passed out and
six categories were voted for out of
2I. The six picked were Best All
Round, Most Athletic, Best Person-
ality, Best Looking, Best Dressed,
and Most Likely to Succeed. After
the class voted for these six, they
voted for the people they wanted in
"I would like it better if they nar-
rowed it down to just a few people
before picking just one." CMary
Beth Rickabaugh, '82D
I liked being able to pick the cate-
gories and I think it was a fair way."
CCurt Wiesner, '82J
"Senior favorites are a tradition
and I like them, because when we
get older, we can look back and see
who won what." CTammy Welsh,
"I wish they would have told us
who won instead of keeping us in
suspense." CMarilyn Lizer, 'SD
Best Personality: Dennis Powls and Mary
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Most Likely to Succeed: Scott Fagg and Jua- Best Dressed Ed Cox and Kandi Gillogly
Best All Round: Marilyn Lizer and Doug Hen-
Most Athletic: Ellen Adler and Rod Adkinson.
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Goofing off is preferred by these six sen- Seniors lead the way in the I98I Homecoming
iors. instead of completing class work. parade
Best Looking: Jeff Wiggans and Angela Mill-
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Seniors work before play
WORK STUDY: FRONT ROW: Mark Campbell,
Todd Windsor. Curt Wiesner, Lori Dorl, Mary
Beth Rickabaugh. Bob Piene, Greg Mader,
Greg Gwin, Dennis Powls, Lee Wilper, and
Milton Lutz. SECOND ROW: Rita Dieker,
Donna Johnston, Dena McDaniel, Angela
Long, Kandi Gillogly, Connie Lankard, Tammy
Welsh, Shari O'MaIIey, and Tina Hermreck.
THIRD ROW: Ranae Young, Debra Kleinsorge,
Kim Cromwell, Patti Katzer, Karen Hueten-
mueller, and Brenda Bach. FOURTH ROW: Bill
Graham. Chris Handy. Todd Adams, Bruce
Pearcy, Roger Young, and Mr. Kenny Kell-
The work study was a program
set up for seniors so that they could
work several hours a day. The pro-
gram was originally set up to help
with the overflow in classes, when
the enrollment was up a few years
ago. Work study gave many stu-
dents the experience they may
need in their later lives, or gave
them some idea about what field
they might want to go into.
Work release wasn't available this
year due to government funding.
but in the near future some sort of
program may be set up for the ju-
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.0'0x0.'.a-10:10. -01:01-0ff010f0-0' 44
"lf I wouldn't have been able to
get into work study, I would have
taken either choir or a foreign lan-
guage class, but I think I'm getting a
lot more out of work study." CCon-
nie Lankard, '82J
"I liked work study and I thought
it was fun, besides being different
from the regular class room." CDena
Work study will probably be avail-
able for quite a few more years,
partly because students need some
experience that the high school
can't give them.
"I hope they have work study
next year. because I'm really looking
forward to it." CDiane Hermreck,
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Good-byes are quick so that Ray Katzer and
Tina Hermreck have time enough to get to
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Douglas Dean Adams
Basketball I,4t track It A.V, assistant 3:
P.E. assistant 4.
Todd Dewayne Adams
FFA l,2,3,4, treasurer lt football lt wres-
Rodney Dale Adkinson
FFA I,2,3,4, Greenhand sentinelt basket-
ball l,2.3,4t cross country I.2,3,4g class offi-
cer It track l,2.
Ellen Kay Adler
Honor roll l,2,3,4t Pep club l, Spirit club
2.3,4, council 3,4. officer 45 StuCo 41 bas-
ketball l,2,3,4, all-league l,3a golf 24 volley-
ball l,3,4, all-league 3a track l,2,3,4. aca-
demic awards 2.3,
Raymond Lyle Arnett
Lab assistant 4. choir I.2,3,4: Generation
singers 3.44 freshmen sixteent boys glee
l,2,3,4g honor roll l,2,3.4t intramural volley- 5
ball 2,31 work study.
Brenda Ann Bach
Cheerleader la Pep clubt Spirit club 2,3,4: 5
FHA I.2,3,4, president 3,4, secretary 24
class officer 2.3. work studyt lab assistant
33 Kayettes It flag corps 2g library assis-
tant 24 Homecoming attendant I,2,3.
Dixie Lee Baugher
Newspaper 4: FHA l,2.3.4. officer 2: aca-
demic awards 2t Pep club I, Spirit club
Garry Ray Brand 5
FFA I,2,3,4t library assistant 4, office as-
sistant 4. cross country l,2.3,4.
Lisa Michelle Brummel
Basketball I,2,3,4t cross country L24 FHA
I,2,3,4, attendant It Pep club. Spirit club
2.3,4. treasurer 2, council 2,3.4t lab assis-
tant 2.3. National Honor Society 4.
Jeffery Allen Buckley
Band l,2,3,41 track l,2.3,4.
A cool drink from a refreshments stand at
the fair is what Curt Wiesner is waiting for.
Following an FHA meeting, Kandie Gillogly
concentrates on an assignment.
"College, here we come!" wass
the thought of 63 seniors whog
were planning to attend college,5
junior college, or a vo-tech. Theg
more popular colleges seniorsQ
chose were Emporia, K-State, K.U.,Q
Iola, and Pittsburg. According to
Mrs. Phyllis Cobbs, it's a good idea
to choose a college based on one's
needs, such as the goal standards
a person sets for him or herself,
what they want to become, and
one's financial position is.
Financing college was a big wor-S
ry, many sought financial aids
through scholarships, federalg
grants, and loans.
To help finance their education,
some seniors graduated at semes-
Deborah Lynne Calahan
Internationals 2,3,4, pep club I, Spirit club Q
2.3,4, FHA I,2,3,4, officer 3,4, Kayettes
I,2,3,4, officer 4, choir I,2,3,4, small en-
semble I, musical 3,4, Who's Who in
American High Schools, Girls State 3, hon-
or roll I,3, yearbook 3,4, Quill and Scroll
3,4, girls glee 2,3,4, cheerleader I, foren-
sics 3, National Honors Society 4.
Mark Allen Campbell
FFA I.2.3,4, Greenhand vice president I,
sentinel 3, president 4, StuCo 3, football
I,4, wrestling I,2,34, honor roll I,2,3,4, class
vice president I.
Russell Leon Chilson
Football manager I, track I, Hi-Y 3.4, Offi-
cer 4, lab assistant 4.
James Edward Cox
Basketball I,2,3,4, Spirit club 2, football
George Ellis Croan
Football I, wrestling 2.4, golf I, art club 2,3.
Kimberly .lo Cromwell
Choir I,2, work study.
ter, and others decided to work a 7300 Wa QS
year. Still others wanted to enter
in the fall after high school. "Right
now I'm in the groove of school,
and if I didn't go next fall, it would
be harder to get back into the
swing of going to school." CDebbie
Homeroom is the ideal place for Dixie
Baugher and Terri Hulett to take it easy.
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Sally Jeanne Cundy
Cheerleader 25 track l,25 Pep club l,25
Kayettes I,2. council 25 Lincoln High School
transfer 35 Spirit club 3.45 Kayettes 3.4,
council 35 Newspaper 45 Internationals 45
musical student director 45 lab assistant 4.
Rita Irene Dieker
Band I.25 iazz band ls Kayettes 3,45 FHA 35
Lori Jean Dorl
FHA I,2,3.4, officer 35 Pep club I, Spirit club
2,3,45 Kayettes 45 class officer 45 girls glee
I,2.35 choir I,2,35 basketball l,25 office assis-
tant 35 work study5 alternate to Girls State.
Mary Frances Dougherty
FHA lg Kayettes l,2,3, officer 25 Internation-
als l,2,3,4, officer 2.3.45 StuCo 25 choir 2.3,4s
Generation singers 2,3,45 trio 2,3,45 district
choir 2.3.45 girls glee 2.3.45 debate 25 foren-
sics 2.3.4, state 2,35 musical 2,3,45 all-school
play 2,3,45 Girls State delegate 35 National
Honor Society 3.4.
FHA 45 Spirit club 45 Swedish exchange stu-
dent 45 honorary member of Internationals
Terry Lee Fagg
William Scott Fagg
National Honor Society 3.45 cross country
l,2,35 track l,25 honor roll l,2,3.45 academic
awards I,2.35 Boys State 35 Who's Who in
American High Schools 35 choir 2,35 Gen-
eration singers 35 boy's glee 2,35 lab assis-
Antoinette Clare Falls
Internationals ls band 2,3,45 jazz band 25 pep
Donna Kay Feuerborn
Band l,2.3.45 district band 2,3,45 jazz band
l,2,3,4. district 3.45 Who's Who in Music 35
brass sextet 2,35 trombone quartet 2,3. solo
2,3,45 pep band I,2,3,45 aviation explorers
Kandie Kay Gillogly
FHA I.2.3,45 Internationals l,25 choir 25
Kayettes 3.45 pep club I, Spirit club 2.3.4,
William Joseph Graham
FFA I.2,3.45 football lg track lp work study.
.s Y. 3.
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Let s work!! Q
Throughout their four years of
high school, many seniors worked
at various part-time jobs. When
graduation time arrived, 30 sen-
iors decided to seek full-time em-
ployment. Some planned to stay
around Garnett, while others
wanted to journey to other places.
Farming, working in oil fields, con-
struction work, and office work
were a few of the professions that
were chosen. "I don't like to study,
and I think I can find a good paying
job without a college education."
gecauoe 8 haiku cyiufwe
Gerette Marie Guilfoyle
Basketball I.2,3,4, track I,2,3.4, volleyball
3.4, Internationals 2.3.4, Kayettes 2.3.4, FHA
I, honor roll l.2,3,4, lab assistant 4.
Greg Alan Gwin
Choir l,2,3, boy's glee l.2.3, football 3.4,
work study, Spirit club 4, Hi-Y l,2,3,4.
Michael Christopher Handy
Football I, basketball I, work study.
Marvin B. Headrick
Cross country I,2, track I, independent
Donald Wayne Helms
Douglas Scott Henry
Class president I, Hi-Y 2.3.4. officer 3.4,
spirit club 2.3.4, choir 2.3.4, Generation
singers 3.4, boys glee 2.3.4, football l,2,3.4,
basketball I, wrestling 2.3.4, golf I, track
2.3.4, StuCo I.4, president 4, Boys State 3,
Who's Who in American High Schools,
honor roll l,2,3,4.
Karen Sue Hensley
McLouth High School transfer 2, office
Martina Rene Hermreck
FHA l,2,3,4. officer 3.4. attendant 2, FFA
sweetheart 3, Spirit club 2.3.4, class offi-
cer 3.4, StuCo 3.4, lab assistant 3, work
study, honor roll l,2,3,4.
College Prep. English is the farthest thin W
from Angela Miller's mind while she takes a
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Taking a moment to share some friendship
at the end of Miss Feuerborn's C.P. English
class are Debby Calahan and Connie Lan-
Connie Lankard, and
Deanna Marie Highberger
Newspaper 3,49 Internationals l,2,3,4, offi-
cer 3: honor roll I,2,3.4t commended Na-
tional Merit Studenti Kayettes I,2i Pep
club I, Spirit club 24 dinner theater 3g
musical 2: children's theater 34 forensics
Karen Ann Huettenmueller
Internationals l.2.3,4t Kayettes 2.3.41 choir
It girls glee It honor roll l,2.3.4: work study.
Teresa Kent Hulelt
Track Ig FHA It Internationals It library as-
sistant 3t newspaper 4.
Donna Lynne Johnston
Yearbook 3,4, editor-in-chief 44 FHA I.2a
Kayettes 3, Spirit club 3.4g work study:
honor roll 4.
Lori Lyn Jones
Library assistant 3,45 art club 45 FHA I.
Patricia Ann Katzer
Internationals I,2.3.4i choir It girls glee I
Kayettes I.2,3.44 work study.
New York was the first place Liz-Chir-
stin-Birgitta-Eiritz set foot in as she ar-
rived from Sweden. "lt was nice to be there
for two days, but I am glad that I didn't
Raymond Mark Katzer
Basketball I,2, track I, cross country 4, Spir-
it club 3,4, attendant l,2, Hi-Y 4, class offi-
cer 2,3,4, president 2,31 StuCo 13,44 Boys
State 5, honor roll l,2.3.4, lab assistant 4,
Brian Leslie Kirk
Independent study 4.
Debra Kay Kleinsorge
Yearbook 3.4, index co-editor 3, index edi-
tor 4, girls sports co-editor 3, FHA 2.3,4,
choir l,2,3, girls glee l,2,3, lab assistant 2.
Sandra Josephine Kratzberg
Basketball l.2, pep club I.
Jeffery Leland Kueser
Cross country l.2,3, FFA 2,3,4, basketball
l,2,4, track l.4, lab assistant 4.
Connie Irene Lankard
FHA l.2,3,4, officer 3, Spirit club 2,3,4, presi-
dent 4, choir l,2,3, small ensemble I, girls
glee l,2,3, yearbook 4, track 3,4, work
Michael L. Leavitt
David Alexander Leitch III
Choir 2, boys glee l.2, football l,3.4, basket-
ball l.2.3,4: golf l,3,4.
24 - SENIORS
have to stay there the whole year. It was
very dirty and you didn't want to walk
alone, even during the day!"
She then traveled west - to Garnett.
Her first impression: "lt is such a small
town," soon developed into: "I was glad I
came here. It's nice, with a small town you
get to know more people. Everyone has
really been nice to me."
Christin applied to Rotary for a scholar-
ship to come to the United States, but she
was one month too old. One month later
the president of Rotary phoned and said
that the girl who had been chosen couldn't
go. so he asked her if she still wanted to.
"Of course I wanted to. I couIdn't believe it.
lt was really one of the happiest moments
of my life."
Christin introduced her family back
home. "Dad's name is Sven Gustaf. He is
principal of the Royal College of Forestry,
Mom. Birgitta, was educated in the field of
nursing, but now she works in a lab doing
research at the College. I also have a I5-
year-old sister Y Marie."
ln Sweden students are required to go
nine years. After the first seven, they
choose between a two, three, and four-year
branch to continue their education, instead
of choosing classes each year as we do.
Last year, Christin chose a three-year
branch, which included I2 different
courses: math, history, social science, sci-
ence Cbiology, chemistry, and physicsi,
Swedish, English, German, Spanish, art.
physical education, psychology, and world
literature, She had eight of these a day, and
each day of the week was different. The
first day of the week was the same as the
first day of the second week, and so on. "I
think that's nice because it doesn't make it
As the year ended it was time to return
to Sweden. "Of course it will be nice to go
home and see my family and friends again.
but it will also be very hard. It's a strange
feeling not knowing if I'II ever come back.
But, I know for sure that if sometime I get
the chance, I will."
git .5 gig
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I PHOTO NOT
7i0'f01f07 C0' 101201
Joel Edward Lickteig
Marilyn Jean Lizer
FHA I,2.3,4, officer l.2,3.41 varsity
cheerleader 2,3,4, head cheerleader 41
choir l,2,3,41 district 2.3.4, state 41 Gen-
eration Singers 2,3,41 girls glee l,2,3,41
StuCo 4, secretary 41 National Honor So-
ciety 41 musical I,2,3,41 newspaper 3,4,
co-editor 41 Quill and Scroll 3,41 Spirit
club I.2,3,4, council 41 Kayettes 2,3,4,
council 2.3,4, historian 31 debate 2, for-
ensics 2,3.4, state 2,31 all-school play 2,
student director 21 Dinner Theater 3,41
academic awards l,2,31 Who's Who in
American High Schools.
Angela Renee Long
Musical I.21 yearbook 41 choir I,2,3,41
girls glee I.2.3.41 Kayettes 3,41 Interna-
tionals l,2,3.41 work study.
Christina Marie lucas
Milton Joseph Lutz
Gregory Eugene Mader
FFA I,2,3,4, attendant 31 workstudy,
cross country I,2.31 basketball li Spirit
Barbara Susan Mains
Cross country I,2.3.4, lettered I,2.3,41
track I,2.3,4, lettered I,2,3,41 basketball I,
statistician 21 volleyball li wrestling
statistician 31 FHA I.2,3,41 Kayettes
l,2,3,4, council 41 Pep club li art cub 3:
band l.2,31 pep band I,2,31 flag corps 2,31
lab assistant 31 Symphony of Winds 2.
Molly Frances Maloan
I Choir 21 girls glee 21 office assistant 31
5 golf 3.41 Kayettes 3.41 Spirit club 3,4.
K Ngtt K .V X
: S y A
LV A Kgs At Garnett Thriftway Richard Stahl stocks
7 I the shelves.
James Gerard Mersman
FFA l.2.3,4. Hi-Y 4. cross country l.2.3.4.
wrestling l,2,3.4t track l.2.
Angela Kay Miller
Cheerleader l,2.3, head cheerleader 3g FHA
I.2.3.4t Pep club I. Spirit club 2.3,4t StuCo 21
class officer l,2t choir l.2,3. girls glee l.2,3t
academic awards l,2t debate 3g National
Honor Society 4.
Dana Raene Miller
Choir l,2i girls glee I.2. library assistant 2.
office assistant 3, honor roll l,2,3. debate 2.
Deborah Marie Miller
FHA 3.4, officer 41lnternationals l.2.4. offi-
cer 2. choir l.2. girls glee l.2. lab assistant 4a
basketball l.2. honors, Kayettes 3.4. council
4. musical I. Pep club l. Spirit club 2.4.
Carl Eugene Miller
Juanita Kay Morgan
Honor roll l.2.3.4Q band lt Internationals
2.3.4. secretaryftreasurer 3. academic
awards l,2.3t National Honor Society 3.4.
vice-presidenti art club 2.3.4. president 4.
student council 4.
Dena Marie McDaniel
FHA l.2.3,41 Kayettes 2.3.4. secretary 3.
council 3. Spirit club 2.3.4. debate 2. foren-
sics 2, lab assistant 33 yearbook 3.4: Quill
and Scroll 3.4. class officer, secretary 3,4i
cross country manager 2. wrestling statisti-
cian 2t honor roll l.2.3,4. academic awards
2.3. National Honor Society 4, Who's Who
in American High Schools. work study.
Sharyl Lucille O'Malley
FHA l.2.3.4t lab assistant 3. class historian 2:
Bruce E. Pearcy
Robert Allen Peine
FFA l,2.3.4, treasurer 4. attendant It inde-
pendant study study 34 Spirit club 3.4. work
Deborah Lynn Penson
Band l,2.3. district I.2,3. league festival solo
- rating l. l,2.3. state competition solo -
rating I. I,2.3lSymphony of Winds l,2t Lions
State Band 21 flag corps 2.3. captain 3, ln-
ternationals I.21Iibrary assistant 3. counsel-
or assistant 44 honor roll 3.
Alan Joe Platt
40,10-na..0,i0x.0,-01401101 taxa: 01:01 i0x0,f.0sf0'10'102L01L0X0w'0n.0w0'f-0-14
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Rushing to get to her next class before n P I a n S
the bell ring is Debra Kleinsorge.
1 t ' rs
ns ni ii i
"Yes, I enjoy it very much," is
how Dena Elliss McDaniel. senior,
described life as a married student
Some disadvantages of being a mar-
ried student were: trying to keep
f ' i . ...M
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the house picked up while not in
school and doing homework, which
takes time that she would have oth-
erwise spent with her husband. "l
feel that a person has to be orga-
nized to be able to cope, stay happy.
and keep him happy." CDena Elliss
Marriage was in the future of sev-
eral seniors. The largest number of
seniors who were planning to marry
right after school were girls. Some
of these girls were planning their
weddings for this summer. while
other weddings were to take place
in a year or so, in order for the
bride-to-be to work or attend col-
"l plan to pick up some night
jg j .css i classes," said Lori Dorl, senior. who
n ii if planned to be married the summer
-A Q I 'S ' following graduation.
r...-ff Other seniors planning to get
. A married are Kandie Gillogly and
M I r fif - ig ,...t E ,
is . iinn 1 I I Terri Hulett.
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A ki iiii .st . . . A Lori Francene Porter 6
c J, Q Pep riub I.2,5.-It icayt-ties 1.2, choir lt library Q
I I. N asnnam 213- Q
. Dennis Wnvne Powls 9
101101-010' 4945729494919 -tr, Football It StuCo li class officer 3.41 Home-
coming attendant l,4: Spirit club 4: Hi-Y 4.
Micheal Scott Ray
Wrestling l.2.3,-lt cross country 13. 9
Mary Beth Rickabaugh
FHA i,2,3,4. officer 2,3,4, district officer 4, Q
pep club I, Spirit club 13,-1, council 2.3,-l, 5
secretary 31 StuCo 2.3,-1, secretary 31 bas-
ketball I,21 track li class officer It choir S
l.2.3.-lr Generation singers 3,-lt Girls state.
honor roll l.2.3,4.
Edward James Roach
The seniors of '82 had their good
times and their bad times. Eigh-
teenth birthdays, new cars, and a
few promise rings were just a few
of the highlights throughout the
year. "The best part of my senior
year was getting my Yamaha 650
Special Street Bike." CRandy Sears
The seniors realized that they
were at a very important stage of
their life. Each had a very important
decision to make, whether to go on
to college or get a job. Many stu-
dents realized that taking those
"pud" courses wasn't such a smart
idea, because now they needed
those "harder" classes to pursue
their careers. "Take classes you are
going to need for college, don't wait
'until your senior year to think about
college." fRaymond Arnett '82J
u t tooe
Bulldog power is shown by Mark Campbell as
he works out in the weight room during
This poster is one of many which were cre-
ated by Jere Patterson, Eric Brummel, and
Curt Wiesner, the Spirit club poster commit-
Even during class, Greg Gwin, senior, sup-
ports the Bulldogs on hat day.
sf-'iqij 'F . .
ln second hour English. Rod Adkinson
turns on the charm during Homecoming
Z ,g ,
5 I l
Searching through his wallet. Curt
Wiesner hopes to find enough money to
buy a Riverrock ticket.
The excitement of CP English is shown by
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StuCo It Boys State 3a honor roll 3, lab assis-
Robyn Denise Kline Skaggs
Richard Allen Sobba
Football It wrestling l.2.
Richard Todd Stahl
Basketball I,2,3,4a cross country I,2a golf 4.
Robyne Annette Walter
FHA I,2,4l Kayettes I,2,3.4a lnternationals 3:
Pep club I, Spirit club 2,3,4, council ll choir
I.2,3l Girls glee l,2,3. 6
Michon Denise Weingartner
Band l,2,3,4a jazz band l,2.3,4a district band S
2,3.4a honor roll l,2,3,4a Academic awards Q
l,31 Who's Who in Music 34 Who's Who in 6
American High Schools 34 lab assistant 35 '
Quill and Scroll 3, newspaper 3,4, co-editor S
4, volleyball I,2,3,4a track l. Q
Susan Diane Wells
Band I,2,3t choir l,2,3a basketball I.2,3a vol-
leyball I,2.3a Youth for Music I.2,3l district
ball 4, volleyball 4. Q
star jazz band l,2.3a pep club I,2,3 State mu-
sic concert solo I.2,3a Miltondale High
School transfer 4a band 4i choir 4, basket-
ball 4l volleyball 4.
Quill and Scroll 3.41 yearbook 3,44 newspa-
per 31 FHA LJ, track 25 work study, flag 3
F' corps 3, captain 4, lab assistant 25 Who's
A W Who in American High Schools.
Jacqueleen Ruth C. Wiederholt
S 'il'i A Art club 2.3,4. vice-president 41 office as-
H sistant 2,34 FHA 2, slbcb 4. 5
. 4 ' S
SENIORS - 29
Curtis John Wiesner
Football I.2. golf I. work study. Woodwork-
ing II award 3. Spirit club 2,3.4.
William Jeffery Wiggans
Basketball I. wrestling 2.3.4. track l.2,3.
Spirit club l.2.3.4. lab assistant 3.4.
Iona Louise Wilper
Cheerleader I. head I. pep club I. council I.
Spirit club 2.3. council 3. Kayettes I.2.3.
council 2.3. Internationals I.2.3. basketball I.
track I. golf 2.3. newspaper 3. debate 2.
forensics 2. independent study I.
Lee Patrick Wilper
Football I.2.3.4. wrestling I.2.3.4. Spirit club
3. Hi-Y 4. work study.
Todd Andrew Windsor
Football l,2.4. basketball I,2.3.4. track I. work
study. Spirit club 2.
FFA l,2.3,4. vice-president 4. class presi-
dent 4. football I,2.3,4. basketball l.2.3,4.
Ranae Loree Young
FFA I.2.3.4. Greenhand secretary I. officer
4. yearbook 3.4. work study. lab assistant 2.
Quill and Scroll 3.4. Who's Who in Ameri-
can High Schools 3. honor roll 3.4.
Roger Wayne Young
Football I,2.4. work studx .basketball man-
ager I. track I. FHA I.2.
Stephanie Lynn Young
Cheerleader 3.4. class officer 2.4. choir I.2.
Girls glee I.2. Spirit club 3.4. council 3. Inter'
nationals I,2.3.4. president 4. lab assistant
3.4. National Honor Society 3.4. officer 4.
honor roll I,2.3.-I. academic awards I.2.3.-I.
Homecoming attendant 4. yearbook 4.
Catching a few winks before starting start-
ing her busy day. is Dixie Baugher.
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The speaker at a Hi-Y meeting holds the at- A discussion of Macbeth seems a proper
tention of Rusty Chilson, time for Mary Dougherty to brush her hair.
of W, V.
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History is finished for another day as Chris
Eiritz waits for the bell to ring.
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The arrival of students to school keeps Roger
Young and Sue Wells occupied before the
school day begins.
After finishing a government test. Lee
Wilper sits back and relaxes.
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01'-0H01'0'K0N0'I'0162 C01f01401'-0"02'-011011-910' '-0P'-01f0'1'-0N0N-0!0'1'0R0'fL0vl-0"-0h0'N0"'0"0'
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Juniors of '83
For the first time the class of 83'
was part of the upperclassnien.
They purchased their rings in the
spring and got them in the fall. The
juniors felt very relieved knowing
there were only two more years of
school left. The prom was spon-
sored by the juniors. They sold
candy to raise some money, the
rest was paid by class dues. By
now juniors have well-deserved to
take on the responsibilities of be-
ing seniors in the l982-83 school
JUNIOR CLASS-OFFICERS: Diane Hermreck,
president: Jeanette Culveigjvicexpresidentg
Jim Miller, StuCo, Lynn' Singer. historian:
Terri Wolken. StuCop Courtney Hermreck.
secretary, and Cindy Blubaugh, treasurer.
Tfbli 'if' 55' M-W5 . -:fs
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Tereasa Adkinson - J
Jeff Beauchamp 'F Q
Dawn Beddo . -Q
Debbie Berry J- L , a-
Mack Blaufuss C at if
Cindy Blubaugh ,
John Bowman ,
Debbi Boyles I' f " '
Karen Browning J
Eric Brummel -
Ricki Brummel - g - '
Debra Burris f ..
Ri A . , '
32 - JUNIORS
V-5' - .
Togetherness is a way of life
Have you ever had to go to
school with your brother or sister?
Sure some kids have if they are
twins, but these two aren't. Mike
and Carla Hammon started Kinder-
garten together and have gone
through all their school years to-
gether. Well, they haven't really
gone to school together. ln Kinder-
garten Carla went in the morning
while Mike waited and went in the
afernoon. Up to the seventh and
eighth grades they were in sepa-
rate classes. These two years plus
vocabulary and spelling and band
are the only classes they have had
together. ln band Mike played the
drums and Carla played the trum-
They really don't like being in
the same grade. When they do
have a class together: "lt's kinda
neat when one of us has a problem
with something the other one can
heIp," said Carla.
There were some people that
thought Mike and Carla were
twins. Carla is one year and two
months older than Mike.
Some of Mike's hobbies this
year were collecting bottles and
chasing girls. Mike really enjoyed
running too. He would also like to
play in a band someday. Carla en-
joyed dancing and also chasing
Jeff Diekef "
"Y Lisa Feuerborn
Q . ve
I 4 Waiting for the noon bell to ring so he can go
back to class is David Lybarger '84.
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Yelling at one of her friends, Karen Browning
tells them to come and join her.
34 - JUNIORS
2 l' E
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we he is working through school
All work and no play made for a
dull day, but for some people it was
a necessity or they just wanted the
money. One of these people was
Tereasa Adkinson, a junior at GHS.
Tereasa worked at the Extended
Care Unit of the Anderson County
Tereasa worked at night and on
the weekends? the hours she
worked are from 4 to IO or 4 to ll
p.m. Sometimes this made an incon-
venience because the next day was
school. Tereasa helped serve the
meals, and made sure that the pa-
tients have whatever they needed,
like water, wash clothes and towels.
When she worked during the day
she washed and set hair. "I have
always liked the feeling of helping
people," Tereasa said. She also said
that she might work part-time at a
hospital during college, but her first
love is still journalism. So, if you
ever see a student working, consid-
er the sacrifices they must have
ix 1 Kris Katzer
A is f s' ,Barb Kellerman
-I ' .l-- Jerry Kite
,.. lil A - X ,. '
R Lynda Lee
ss X Brand Lickteig
' gs NO moto
x R X Q
.L Dan Martin
1 ,Gif Rss x
K Randy McDaniel
X j ,ir Steve Meyer
Z Tim Milius
5 1 .lim Maller
' ":' N i 'i'k Nancy Miller
. Q: Bei L
, s f-In j-. r 4 2
JUNIORS A 35
J.D. Morey .
an S 41
, 'y N-?f fi My
LeAnn Morrison 1 Q ' "'
Rick Noyes W
Mark Miller V
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Joe O'MalIey VE :if Q, . ,,' fy i s f'
J son 4-fy ,M f ' f
ary o Pgmcsohl if V ll f f 5
enn Platt ' ' ' 'A
Donna Poire X : f
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Lonie Reed ,
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Karen Reimer A,,,. N ,.,'y
Clay Reppert ' V Y ,
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Bonnie Rockers Z V,
Alan Rommelfanger X
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Carrying the ball for the Bulldogs is number
I2 .lim Miller.
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36 - JUNIORS
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53? V, ' Y
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S il" lla f if 12
some of her friends at the fair
discusses the school year
2 4 fir ws, ,
Looking through the new math book for this
year are Brian Hastert and Teresa Crismas.
Many of the high school students participate
at the fair as Jody Buzzard did.
Mixing together paint and thinner. Terri
Wolken, helps with the iunior float.
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Resting after a long day of flag corps prac-
tice is Joni Thorp, junior.
Junior Glenn Platt intently watches the ac-
tion of the photographer instead of the pep
ffff 4 n
Sophomores taking first in spirit'
With IO4 members, the sopho-
more class entered GHS on Septem-
ber second. They quickly became
involved in school activities such as
Homecoming. The sophomore class
won first in both hall decorations
and the float competition during
the spirit week.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: TOP: Janet
Wittry, vice presidentl Kenny Frank, presi-
dentt Rod Setter, StuCoa Cheryl Highberger,
secretary, Tom Cole, treasurer, Marty Hol-
Ioran, historiam and Teresa Singer. StuCo.
The class dues were ten dollars
covering both their freshman and
sophomore years. "l would like to
see more pep rallies and assemblies
to get more people involved in ac-
tivities." CCheryl Highberger, class
ft ,ips ' fa
K 4. 1 W I
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iw , L at X rf ily!
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5, 4 V V Kendal Catt
, Paul Bures
- Julie Callahan
f Tom Cole
" I Art Couch
Singers get ounger looking
Generation Singers had a new
look this year. they looked younger.
Well, they were, as there were six
sophomores in Generation. All
who wanted to be in Generation had
to go through try-outs and compet-
ed against each other. Debbie
Mayes said that the reason she
tried out was "lt is an elite group
and l hoped l was good enough to
THE SOPHOMORES IN GENERATION: BOYS
Larry Massey, Tom Cole, and Kenny Frank
GIRLS: Jill Fooshee, Judy White, and Debbie
Most of the singers said it wasn't
hard being in Generation and only
being a sophomore. The most enjoy-
able thing seemed to be singing and
the performances that they gave.
Two of them said that they might
like a career in music, but most of
them hadn't decided yet.
Generation is a group of singers
who are considered to be the best
of the singers. It takes a lot of time.
practice, and memorizing to be in
"The hardest thing is memorizing
all of the music and notes." Uill Foo-
If you attend a concert and listen
to the Generation Singers perform
and think they sound very good, re-
member that six of the I6 members
still have two more years to become
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40 - SOPHOMORES
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Yelling at his J.V. football teammates Rod
Setter tells them to move that balll
4l - SOPHOMORES
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elling is for
the fast talker
A-who will give me a five, four-
five, who will give me a five dollar
bill? No, it's not the lead sentence to
the song The Auctioneer, but it is an
auctioneer. This one is Randy Rat-
liff, a sophomore at GHS.
Randy started auctioneering
after he attended the Reisch World
Wide College of Auctioneering in
Mason City, Iowa in I97l.
Randy has worked about thirty
sales and about approximately one
hour at each one. Randy said, "The
main problem l have is people that
don't listen to me."
Randy would like to become a
veterinarian, but said he will do auc-
tioneering also. So, if you ever at-
tend a sale and hear an auctioneer
start his chant it could be Randy
Mary Ann Wilper
in 8 Terri Wittman
Wearing a western hat to support Homecom-
ing week, Rhonda Young reads during home-
Trying to decipher her history teacher's
hand writing is Mary Ann Wilper, sopho-
After Mrs. Windsor's English class Randy
Read waits patiently for the bell to ring.
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A close c ass
The freshman class this year tied
with the junior class as being the
two largest classes in GHS. Both of
them had lO6 students.
They were the start of a new gen-
eration of students. Many of the
freshmen felt that they were closer
as a class than the rest of the
classes in high school.
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Kevin Holloran.
historian: Rick Sargent. secretaryt Derrick
Adams, StuCog not pictured. Lynn Rubic,
treasuren Anita Dieker. StuCot FRONT ROW:
Angie Miller, president, and Diane Miller,
Q 4 4 A
'K Za, Q
M., Deann Blubaugh
"' l Dion Bond
. Tom Browning
- Mike Brummel
I x -,
' Vi i I f Terry Carr
, S fy 5 Kim Campbell
J , Dan Chitwood
1' 7 David Chitwood
' fi.. I 'MV lr Tim Collins
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You're looking at doublevision
There was a suprise waiting for
most students this year. They
thought that they were seeing dou-
ble for a while but what it was, was
two sets of identical twins, the
Chitwoods and the Lewises.
Terry and Tony Lewis felt that
they were alike in some aspects but
different in many.
While some activities were
shared, others were persued alone.
Both liked to hunt and fish, and then
they had many individual interests.
David and Dan Chitwood were
very similar to the Lewises. They
both liked football and several other
sports. besides the fact that they
both enjoyed living in the country.
David and Dan also had a few singu-
lar interests as well.
There were many strange phe-
nomena about twins that have puz-
zled physicians for centuries. For
instance, many identical twins have
thought about the same things si-
multaneously. Identical twins were
also usually of the same intelligence
Both of the Chitwoods andLewis es
were on the honor roll. Besides this,
they seem to have agreed on most
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Angie Cromwell A
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Brian Dykes 4 ' V '
Doug Erhart ' I Y ,A 'Q
Kenneth Farmer l Y M 1 '
Shawn Feuerborn l Q X E ss is
Shellie Fickle 5 . Q99 1
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Kim Fooshee A N'
Lisa Gallagher 3 g X, g g fs, ,Q X g Anita Guilf0Yle ' .-
Beth Guilfoyle A f
Rick Guilfoyle 1 it t 1 T s '
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David Handy . Q All X it Xt i if I E
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46 f FRESHMAN
7 fiL gzl
Q s Leanna Hankes
yi - W X Qs, A Lisa Hankes
1632 "" 'Q H P' S lb Dorthy Hass
I A ' fi, Shawn Headricks
5 J .. -ff' Alan Hebert
X XXX ' - Micki Hermann
K f -S f X K L
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Q L his Chris Herald
fs so - Q-H to Chaqtwfuf-
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A ' pf! Kevin Holloran
l JY i 1 is
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gi is '1" ' '39 .- Q fl -A Arlen Keinsorge
- Patty Kolle
Q' .. S S bq X152 I I T Sheri Kueser
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Frying er classmates is
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' Terry Lewis
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Three freshmen, Mary Lou Scheckel. Diane
Miller. and Donna Hultz, listen to Mr, Jim
Kent explain the rules during freshman ori-
48 - FRESHMEN
,f 55 fi
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Mary Lou Scheckel
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Three freshmen boys wait patiently to have
their pictures taken by the photographers.
Listening to Mr. Paul Windsor's discussion
are Bob Mader and Jeanine Mader.
Rowdy Teter is one of the many boys en-
rolled in home economics during the school
During the Homecoming parade the fresh-
man float leads the class around the square.
Painting the steps for the Homecoming float
are Tara Peiney, Kim Fooshee, and Dorothy
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" 0 r J ' l r-
Q This year the ad-
ministration has made
a major change in the un-
excused absences and tar-
dy policies. The blanket policy
was adopted. Students were no
longer excused for unexpected
problems Qnamely car problemsj
which came up and just happened
to cause them to be later with an
explanation from their parents, or
with no explanation.
The reason for this change was
explained by Walter Cochran, vice-
principal. "I think, to be fair, you
have to have the blanket policy."
Mr. Cochran, came to GHS this
year from Webb City, a suburb of
Joplin, Missouri. He had taught so-
cial studies there for ll years. He
received his BS and MS at Pittsburg
James M. Kent filled the role of
principal for his second year. He re-
ceived his BS from Kansas Universi-
ty, and his MS from Central Missou-
ri State University.
At the beginning of the year a
school calendar, with all the policies
on the back, was handed out to the
Mr. Cochran expressed his opin-
ion of the student body by saying,
"The kids here can pat themselves
on the back."
Walter Cochran, vice-principal. Plays the
role of Penelopie's brother, in the faculty
. s.,f?.s.g5ss --s--- ws M
Discussing one of his many responsibilities
on the telephone is Dr. John Cundy, superin-
Contemplating his responsibilities: coordi-
nating the special education and food pro-
grams in the district, is Charles Mansfield,
assistant superintendant. 4.
Speaking at the Kayette conference was just
one of James Kent's obligations as principal.
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, , :,,, .I V V ,
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Welsh study college books from Mrs. Cobbs
' L s I E
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As students we often take advan-
tage of the school facilities that we
use, but if we had to get along with-
out the services of Mrs. Shelley, Mr.
Kellstadt, Mrs. Cobbs, and Miss
Carter, we would learn to appreci-
ate the jobs that they do.
Mrs. Shelley, the librarian is will-
ing to help anyone at any time. The
Iibrary's most popular books are the
fiction paperbacks which are easy
reading. "I wish the students had
more free-time to come to the li-
brary." CMrs. Shelley, Iibrarianj
When Mr. Kellstadt isn't at a
StuCo meeting, teaching govern-
ment, or watching the work study
students, he can be found in the a.v.
office, which adjoins the library.
A.V. tapes news for classes, and
games for coaches. It creates a
whole new way of learning apart
from the regular classroom proce-
dure. "I found a.v. interesting, be-
cause some day I would like to be a
recording engineer." CAIan Rommel-
While Mrs. Shelley and Mr. Kell-
stadt are helping students learn
while at high school, Mrs. Cobbs
prepares them for their lives after
high school. Mrs. Cobbs got her B.A.
at Ottawa and her M.S. at Kansas
University "I love working here, but
I wish I could redecorate my of-
fice." CMrs. Cobbsj
Beginning a new learning disabil-
ities this year was Lorraine
Carter. The program is open
to students who need more
help than they can get in - X
the regular classroom.
Ms. Carter received
her B.S. in educa-
tion and psy- I
chology at ,ff Q
65 dent opinion the fac-
ulty isnt always a dry,
lifeless group. They started
off the year with the District
365 picnic for which Jim Morgan
summed up the events as People
Q Q Contraryyto Stu
They then leaped to the groups'
next major task with enthusiasm -
the faculty skit. Jayne Miller was
the brain behind its creation, and
Jane Feuerborn, the playwrite.
Was the faculty filled with spirit
this year? "lf I lead 'em they are.
They've got to have someone to
lead them!" was Mrs. Miller's reply.
Faculty meetings were just the
place for Mrs. Miller to "lead 'em,"
in coffee drinker presentations
Ccomplete with diagramsj, and yes,
even in the faculty cheer - "F-F-F-
A C "
The faculty enjoyed group activi-
ties, such as described above, in ad-
dition to their many activities re-
quired by them in their jobs. Each
teacher worked with students in
class and many spent several hours
after school in extra-duty activities
and with such things as paper grad-
ing and extra-help for students.
as i", V
is Chai iit . t 1- A
V V ,y y A T
l ,tf . 'l'Li' A aj! lx K 4 a-""""'.
l. Catherine Burjes has a B.A. in English at
Bethany College. 2. Jane Feuerborn has a B.A.
in drama and English at Saint Mary College,
and a M.S. in guidance and counseling at
Emporia State University. She teaches C.P.
English. and is the sponser of the musical and
the all-school play. 3. Elizabeth E. McDonald
received her B.S. and M.S. from Kansas Uni-
versity. 4. Cheryl Studna received her B.A.
from Kansas University. She is the advisor
for the yearbook and newspaper. 5. Deborah
Umbarger has a B.S.E. from Emporia State
University. 6. Shirley Windsor has a B.A. at
Wichita State University and graduate hours
from Emporia and Pittsburg.
l. Jim Morgan has a B.S.E.D. in math at Pitts-
burg State University. He teaches Algebra I.
A and B. and career math. 2. Kerry Ryman
has a B.S. and a M.S. from Pittsburg State
University. He teaches geometry, career,
and developmental math. 3. Peggy Tholen
has a B.S.E. from Emporia State University.
The courses she teaches are applied math.
Algebra ll, and advanced math.
l. Terry Kimmell teaches Biology ll. human
anatomy and physiology, and received a B.S.
at Emporia State University. 2. Ethel Rugg has
a B.S. and M.S. in science. She teaches labora-
tory science and biology. 3. Paul Windsor
teaches chemistry and physics, and received
his BS. from Kansas University.
X 'j ' 3
f Ff. ' 'M
1 .j me '
l. Anita L. Dennis teaches French l. ll, lll, and
IV. She also teaches Spanish l and psycology.
She has a B.A. from Kansas University, and a
Degree Superieur from the Universite de Par' '
is in France. 2. Jane Cauthorn has her B.A.
from William Jeweil College, and teaches so-
ciology and Spanish,
S2252 31221. Q.
X X-...gy if K
Q I i In it i at
A li. . Q ..
I ig L-L.L
- I to
I. Mary Anderson has a B.S. in vocational
home economics, and graduate work from
Kansas State University and Emporia State
University. She teaches vocational Home Ec.
I. ll, III, and IV. 2. Jayne Miller received a B.S.
in vocational home economics from Kansas
State University. She also teaches I. ll, lll, and
l. Donna Kimmell teaches P.E. I and ll, and
advanced P.E. She has a B.S.E. at Emporia
State University. 2. Raymond Meyer has a
B.S. from Emporia State University, and a
M.S. from Iilinois State University. He teach-
es boys P
l. Michael S. Casteel received his B.S.E. from
Emporia State University, and teaches
American history and government. 2. Kenny
Kellstadt teaches work study, a.v., and gov-
ernment. He has a B.S.E. from Emporia State
University. 3. Richard Wells received his B.S.
and M.S. from Emporia State University, and
teaches modern western civilization, and
I. Lois Bredehoft receivd her B.S. in art edu-
cation from Pittsburg State University. She
teaches Art I. ll, Ill, and IV. 2. Sam Harris
teaches vocational agriculture, and has a B.S.
in agricultural education from Kansas State
University. 3. Jerry Howarter teaches Wood-
working l. ll, lll, andhas a B.S. and M.S. in
industrial education. 4. Glenn Suderman
teaches driver's education, and weight train-
ing. He has a B.S. at Kansas State University.
i. Melvin Bauck has a B.S. in business, and a
M.S.E. from Emporia State University. and
teaches Typing l and ll. 2. John Benton re-
ceived his B.S.E. from Emporia State Univer-
sity. He teaches business law, accounting,
and record keeping. 3. Carolyn Lewis teaches
Typing I. general business, and shorthand.
She received her B.S. and M.S. from Emporia
State University. S
i. Chris Cruz has a B.M. in education, and
teaches band, fundamental windsfguitar.
and private instrumental instruction. 2. Paul
Massey received his B.Nl.E. and B.M.M. from
Fort Hayes State. He is the instructor of ir.
varsity. and varsity choir, and Theory l and
. t. ,J fs, it .
siaitkt :ii if Q 1 E s Iwi i li
C ' rose chow time' Every-
day of the year students,
faculty and cooks waited for
this time The cooks Lola Ann,
Carol Doris Martha and lllena have
,, ,. QQ
Ilfbl, the antici ation
prepared school lunches I6 I2 8, 8,
I5, and I9 years, respectively.
The ladies' reasons for their oc-
cupational choice varied from hav-
ing the summer free and enjoying
cooking to working with students.
lllena Miller seemed to sum up the
mutual feelings, "I feel like I do a
service to the kids, and I thoroughly
enjoy the job."
- BEHIND THE SCENES
With the switch to the blanket
policy on tardies and absences, a
change came into the secretaries'
responsibilities. "You've just got to
be a little bit careful that everyone
gets treated the same way." CShir-
Iey Gibson, secretaryj
A positive view for the change
was expressed by Mary Rickabaugh.
"lt's easier to be consistant than to
have to make the decision."
On November IG, Linda Hill joined
the secretaries in the office to help
lighten the work load.
There were three custodians at
GHS this year, T.M. Phillips CSpikeJ,
Roy G. Lutz, and Gary Hermreck,
who was replaced by Ed Norman in
There were three custodians at
GHS this year, T.M. Phillips QSpikeD,
Roy G. Lutz, and Gary Hermreck.
Their job is to keep the building as
clean, and in as good repair as pos-
Spike, who averaged IOM hours a
day in the winter, described the job
as "a challenge." He felt that over-
all the majority of the students "are
the best kids in the world." His mes-
sage to them was, "We appreciate
all the help we get from our kids!"
Another person who worked be-
hind the scenes was John Gate. He
worked from ten to two, hauling
lunches, and cleaning utensiles in
the kitchen for the cooks.
This year there were I8 regular
bus routes, ranging from 23 to 35
miles, which carried up to 744 stu-
dents a day.
The four after school activity
buses also experienced a change in
policy. The addition of another bus
made it possible for students to be
taken to their homes rather than
being let off at the nearest corner.
at C C C
4' C ,,C.V
' " V , ,u'W 'zy, C
,QC , Ci
A C l
W! W 314' 7
FRONT ROW: Una Carpenter, Julie Mader,
Marie Dieker, Elizabeth Miller, Pete Gordon,
Maxine Gordon, and Fern Yoder. SECOND
ROW: lma Marmon, Alice Valentine, Patty
Platt, Florence Mader, Judy Lutz, Carl Guilf
foyle, Bill Valentine, Guy Danner, and Jr.
Yoder. THIRD ROW: Wayne French. Bernice
French, Clarence Schillig, Obed Miller. Roy
Lutz, Kenneth Davidson, Joe Mader, and
Leonard Katzer. Rise and shine, into the yel-
low bus and away we go!
Taking a break from their jobs, the custo-
dian? pose for the camera. They are Roy
Lutz, Gay' Hermreck, TM. Phillips QSpikeD,
and John Gate. C
if C :CCl C 4
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C 4 Ceee -C Sife? e
reirr fi 3
C V 4 iii, . V C V ' - C4 1 5 1 i
C ' Scrubbing up is one of the necessary Lola Thornton is head cook ef GHS. C A 4
'tasks invbwed in waking, and Carol and
Martha vnd2f!Sk2C1hiSCi0b'C f C
BEHIND THE SCENES
Students can help
teachers in many
ways. They are like their
helping hands. The students
help teachers do some of the
work. Just like the office helpers.
They can help run off papers see
who's not in school, send out re-
quests, and and there's much more.
Library helpers check out books,
fix the file cards, process new
books, and help find books. Audio
visual is a class where you learn
how to run the video tape and some
of the other important equipment.
So, these students really work! ln
discussing the student aids, Steph
Young said, "I get a lot of freetime
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LAB ASSISTANTS: BOTTOM ROW: David
Sobba, Debbie Miller, Stephanie Young, Dixie
Baugher, Eddie Roach, Rusty Chilson. Curt
Wiesner, Jeff Beauchamp, Eric Bi-ummel, Jeff
Wiggans. Gordon Wright, Alan Rommel-
fanger, and DJ. Mader. SECOND A 1 Rich-
ard Stahl, Kevin Pretzer Sherri
Hawes, Terri Wolken, Susan astert. Gerette
Guilfoyle, Sandy Kratzberg, Debbie Persson.
Donna Johnsto ou nry, Courtney
Hermrec ally Candy.
and Mary Scheuermann. THERD ROW: Jeff
Kueser, Doug Adams, Randy McDaniel. Ray
Katzer, Diane Hermreck. Karen Gibson, Sara
Thumbing through the file card is Gary
58 STUDENT HELPERS
Mader, LeAnn Morrison, Kris Kat' J mmy
Miller. David Leitch, and Ed Co . OP ROW:
Greg Gwin. Dennis Powls, Lee Wilper, Randy
Sears, Scott Fagg, Jere Patterson, Mark
Campbell Donna Poire 1 - - - -
n 1 9
RickiBrummel, '- 3 - Mod-
lin Teresa Crism , an arviri Grimes.
OFFICER HELPERS1 SITTING: Lisa Feuerborn,
Randy McDaniel, Gary Brand. andtlvlarvin
Grimes, STANDING: Cindy Blubaugh,Dana
Miller. and Bonnie Rockers.
N ... was
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Sill 22 st.
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.sa ,Q --
Showing his skill ingworkshop is Richard Stahl.
if -ax .,m.sss.Sp,-.- -.ts
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AUDIO VISUAL: FRONT: Courtney Hermreck.
Jeff Beauchamp. MIDDLE: Eric Brummel, and
Alan Rommelfanger. BACK: Doug Henry and
Working in the library is David Yoder.
Pinning up the bulletin board is Karen Gibson.
LIBRARY AIDS: Marilyn Shelley librarian:
Edna Yoder, David Sobba, and Teresa Cris-
The words lan-
guage arts bring up
memories of themes
and conjugating verbs.
For most language students
this all happened during the
first nine weeks as the teachers
reviewed basic grammer and com-
position. "ln the first nine weeks l
try to teach the students how to
go about writing a theme and then
have them write it." CElizabeth
Mini-courses are taught for the
rest of the year. This year the
courses were updated by adding
new ones, they were censorship
and propaganda, the novel, writing
about literature, best selling chap-
ters, advanced composition, and
nobel prize winners.
"l would like to develope more
continuity and have more time to
devote to the fundamentals."
Uane Feuerborn, teacherj
Different langue es
spoken by only a ew
For most of us, speaking in cor-
rect English is hard, but there are
some students who can speak two
languages. These are the ones en-
rolled in foreign language classes.
The students started out in the
classes for beginners: Spanish l or
French l, and progressed toward
the class for advanced students.
The beginning classes started out
learning the basics of pronunci-
ation of vowels, writing, and
speech patterns. The advanced
groups read and spoke in the lan-
guage while they were in class.
They also translated: Spanish,
changed English into Spanish and
then Spanish back into English.
The French class translated
American comic books into
The freshman English class absorbs the knowledge that
K Mrs, Windsor discusses in class.
60 - LANGUAGE ARTS
Heiping Sherri Hawes. Miss Burgas ex- Sitting quietly,Bill Reed listens intently to
plains the right way to write a theme. one of Miss Feuerborrfs lectures.
A ' f C.
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Watching vides tapes isa favoriteactivityl
Mr. Keiistadfs government classes.
Gerryznandering was a long and drawn c
process in Mr. CasteeE's government clas
Taking notes is one of the main character
tics inQMr. Casreefs history class. g
-Mi fs X
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QQ new methods of teach
of the same old social science
classes Different classes were
created for different types of peo
ple because everyone has their own
R Q ing broke up the monotony
62 SOCIAL SCIENCE
"I think current events is the
most most interesting, because it is
what's happening now." QMary Dou-
"I liked studying the Indian
Wars." CTim Colvin, 'SSD
Classes listed under social classes
were government, American histo-
ry, sociology, and psychology.
These classes all completed some
interesting projects, besides their
"We looked through all the year-
books and picked out differe
fads, and showed how thin
change throughout the years
CConnie Lankard, '82j
"At the beginning of the year i
were told that we were on a sinki
ship and we had to make out a list
the 20 things we would take with i
I liked it because I learned what r
priorities are." CLori Dorl, 'SID
"I like government because it
the only class we get to watch filr
in." CKevin Pretzer, 'SD
changing in today's
society, it is necess-
sary to have more math.
This is one reason that the
math class enrollment is on the
way up, plus we have a good set of
teachers." CMr. Kerry Ryman, math
Changes in the society have oc-
cured, but so have the math classes
at GHS. In previous years it was
necessary to take geometry, before
Algebra ll, but this year, that was
switched around. This was done to
make Algebra I students feel more
comfortable about taking advanced
math classes. This will hopefully
lead to bigger classes in geometry,
Progfamniing is completed bylljeffiliiiigf
"the assignment to Dong Henry. 4 '
.inrwly cenvfmtrauns Qneeongg-,mry,Qfa4f,lr
leitih. gaies at his ziiicortipleted proixleg I 1
Hlorking tggether, Uandpebwga
t bie Millerfigure outfthe correct answer. f
and advanced math.
A computer class was also of-
fered for the first time this year,
and second semester, the students
used a computer purchased for the
class. First the students studied the
histories and origins of computers,
and then they went into program-
"When I started taking computer
class, I really didn't know what I was
doing. but I liked it." CCIiff Feuer-
"I really liked my math class this
year, even though it was hard."
CTim Colvin, '83J
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Striving to learn
Q about the human en-
vironment and reaching
into its unknown aspects
were the goals of any person
involved in the field of science.
Lab science, anatomy and physi-
ology, chemistry, and physics were
the classes offered to the 243 stu-
dents who wished to enroll in a sci-
ence course at GHS.
Mr. Terry Kimmell explained the
necessity of having a knowledge of
science in general asf "Very simply,
to get a better understanding of the
living and the non-living things
around us, and how they interact."
The various classes participated
in many informative experiments
and observations through the year.
The majority of the students felt
that from these, the most challeng-
ing, interesting, and fascinating
were: taking samples of their own
blood and determining their blood-
type, going on the various nature
field trips, studying cells under the
microscope, dissecting "Wilbur,"
and solving the many "mind-bog-
gling" formulas that Mr. Paul Wind-
sor challenged them with through-
out the year.
"When I came to high school, I
64 f scuauce
didn't plan on taking any more sci-
ence after my first year, but after l
finished it, l liked it so much that l
ended up enrolling the next three
years too." CScott Fagg, 'SD
Debbie MiIIer's reason for con-
tinuing in science was: "l'm going
on to college, and l'll need the back-
"General science knowledge is
good for everyday life, and l'll be
using it in my college years."
CMary Dougherty, 'SID
Marilyn Lizer, senior, stated that
she: .. found chemistry a chal-
lenging, but a rewarding class."
The teachers agreed on the as-
pect that upset them the most in
teaching, and Mr. Kimmell sta '
the best.f"lt disappoints me to see
."',,.,..-2 I , .
someone with the ability to excell,
buudtrvgithout the initiative to do so."
Or putmTTTEto odier-wor'd'sfsHUEIents
who are underachievers, or quit-
Mrs. Ethel Rugg referred to this
statement as her "final words."
"You can get so much pleasure from
learning things. l wish you could all
experience. the ioyk of learning.f' F
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f Q Notes, notes, and
more notes, that's all
they see. Who are they?
they're the members of the
jazz, pep, and marching bands.
With enough practice to help them
receive a I rating at state, the band
faced the new school year with en-
thusiasm and vigor. "This year
we're trying to establish ourselves
as a quality organization, I have al-
ways had high standards, and last
year we achieved them." CChris
Different bands perform at dif-
ferent events: pep band at intermis-
sion of both girls and boys bas-
Getting ready to play her saxaphone dur-
ing the Kayette Conference is sopho-
more. Sue Hill.
ketball games, the marching band
at football games and concerts,
and the jazz band at concerts
and special performances such
as the Kayette Conference and
the League Stuco workshop. The
reason that the pep band doesn't
play at every home game is that
it would put too much of a strain
on the members who must play,
some weeks as many as four
times in that week. "The stu-
dents in band put in many hours
on both performance and prep-
aration, yet they do not receive
the credit and appreciation that
they deserve." CChris Cruz, di-
BAND: FRONT ROW, Mr. Cruz, and Danea
Furhman. SECOND ROW: Tammy Welsh. Pat
McCullough, Anita Dieker. Connie Lewis,
Stacy Hodgson, Cindy Williams, Tara Peine.
and Shari Dykes. THIRD ROW: Eddie Win-
frey. Stacey Fincher, Sue Hill, Tim Wein-
gartner, Angie Miller. Julie Wells, and An-
nette Burris. FOURTH ROW: Jody Buzzard,
Shirley Hill, LeAnn Morrison. Dea Sedge, Jill
Fooshee, Toni Falls, Kathy Wiley, Jeff Buck-
ley, and Joni Thorp. FIFTH ROW: Betsy
Mains, Lynn Rubick, Tim Millius. Kim Foo-
shee, Doug Truhe, and Caria Hammon. SIXTH
ROW: Michon Weingartner. Susan Wells.
Donna Feuerborn, Joe O'Malley. and Paul
Bures. SEVENTH ROW: Nicki Yeager, Mike
Hammon, Carl Rubick, Scott Morgan, and
W7 A J' -
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A A Helping add to the glitter of the marching
band is the flag corps: FLAG CORPS: Captain-
' Tammy Welsh. Coacaptain- Shari Dykes. and
1 1' Jodi Buzzard, Joni Thorp, Nicki Yeager, and
1 f - L Diane Sheern.
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Waiting for her cue, in order to begin playing
the fight song is flutist Pat McCullough,
Marching down the streets of Lawerence.
Kansas, is the GHS band: The band is one of
about 70 bands from Kansas and Western
Missouri that participated in the University
of Kansas band day. They are guests at the
KU-Kentucky football game.
JAZZ BAND: FRONT ROW: Stacey
Fincher, Tim Weingartner, Angie Miller,
Julie Wells, Sue Hill, Michon Weingartner,
Susan Wells, Donna Feuerborn, and Paul
Bures. BACK ROW: Clay Reppert, Doug
Truhe, Mr. Cruz, Mike Hammon, Betsy
Mains, Lynn Rubick, Tim Milius and Kim
ing the GHS choir
started off the school
year with a fall extravagan
za with choreography used by
S" d ov-
all of the choirs
Sixteen of the choir members
journeyed to Altamount to try
out for the district and state
choirs, Garnett did very well,
with these representatives be-
coming both state and district
members: Roger Henry, Kerry
Hass, Jeff Wilson, Clay Reppert,
and Jim Miller, basses, Marilyn
Lizer, alto, Tom Cole, tenor, Judy
White and Ann Mader, sopran-
oes. Out of the seven basses cho-
sen, five were from Garnett, with
Roger receiving the highest
points. Kerry followed only one
point behind. Making the district
choir were Kelly Moore and Da-
vid Fuhrman, basses, Kenny
Frank, tenor, Danea Fuhrman and
Mary Dougherty, altos, and Shir-
ley Hill, soprano. "l was very
pleased with the performance
and representation of the choir
at the tryouts." CPaul Massey, di-
The choir has attended many
other events such as the league
contest, regionals Qboth in Chan-
ute and lolaj, The Federated
Women's contest, State choir,
and graduation. ln their three
concerts, the music ranged from
classical to country and western.
Practicing for their winter concert three
sopranos singers warm up their voices.
68 -- BAND-CHOIR
Q W i xl,
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. ., 52
K ,X R S
VARSITY CHOlR: FRONT ROW, Marilyn Lizer,
Mary Dougherty, Nancy Miller. Roger Henry.
Kendal Cag, Kerry Hass. Wendal CatrQJEaEi,,
nette u VS, aria Schulte, Debby Calahan,
Ric rummei, and Julia White. SECOND
ROW, Mr. Massey, Sandra Spencer, Lynn
Singer, Debbi Boyles, Larry Massey, Brad
Leitch. Tim Colvin, Clay Reppert. Ed Win-
frey, Angela Long, Shirley Hill, Judy White.
and Susan Kite. THIRD ROW, Jill Fooshee,
Teresa Singer, Karen Porter, Rhonda Young,
Mike Hammon. Raymond Arnett, David Fuhr-
man, Doug Henry, .lim Miller, Julie Callahan,
Gladys Hill, Jan Yeager, and Barb Kellerman.
FOURTH ROW, Susan Wells Julie Wells
i Q T - ::- X . , ,
V 1 T i w Danea Fuhrman, Mary Begh,RiQlgal:xaugh. Ken-
. Iee ny Frank, Tom CoIeQBryan HBSIEQEDZSIEVB
A Eichman, Jeff Wilson. R'53T"Fe'f'fer. Ann
5 Mader, Debbie Mayes, Karen Gibson, and
T Q ll Courtney Hermreck. Not pictured: Scott Da-
T 'W vidson, Kelly Moore, and Ron Platt.
- in M Talking to one of her friends, Diane Sheern
1 . . .
---' waits for music class to begun.
YTo help the choir prepare for their winter '
byxoncert, Mr. Massey leads them in song.
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MUSIC -- 69
GENERATION SINGERSg FRONT ROW: Tim
Colvin: Judy White. Roger Henry, and Mari-
Iyn Lizer. SECOND ROW: Mary Dougherty.
-Raymond Arnett, Shirley Hill. and Larry Mas'
isey. THIRD ROW: Jim Miller, Debbie Mayes,
Kenny Frank. I and Jil? cFoosheeQ FOURTH
ROWfI Mary Beth Rickabaugh. Jeff Wilson.
Ann Mader. and Tom Cole. -
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Practicing for the upcoming winter concert
is one of the freshman singers, Micki Her-
mann. - -
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.l.V. CHOIR: FRONT ROW: Julia White. Carol
Ransier, Emily Mayfield, Todd Barnes, Scott
Reesor. Tony Lewis, Mary Burden. and Kim
Fooshee. SECOND ROW: Teresa Hirt, Coleen
Hiatt, Diane Miller, Duke Sargent. Lonie
Reed, Lynn Wilson. Bill Young, Sheri Kueser,
and Mr. Massey. THIRD ROW: Patty Kolle.
Diane Sheern. Stacy Hodgson, Tara Peine.
Delores Long, Kathy Wiley, Gayia Riffey.
Anita Dieker, and Stacey Singer. FO A
-A-iene Hir. Micki Hermann, Monica Dieker.
RO I Dorothy Hass, Susan Scheuermanria'Ra-5- I
Stacey? her, Cindy Williams, Edna Yoder.
and Kim Campbell.
5 1 I 4
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Miss Lois Bredehoft studies a photograph
that one of her students is painting.
The perfect balanceyof size. shape, and shad-
ing, will give Tammy Hermreck, sophomore,
the effect she wants when her oi! painting is
lt takes "just the right touch" to accompiish
the desired effect on an oil painting, and
Randy Reed is adding his.
i if -F51 X115 S fffiiifzpes'
The students in
art learned many new
skills and techniques ev-
ery year they enrolled. Art l
students mostly completed
sketches and drawings.
They learned the basic elements
of art and how to draw perspective-
ly. Towards the end of the year stu-
dents were able to choose the sub-
jects of their drawings.
Art ll students mainly painted
still-lifes, to develop their skills with
Art lll and IV are combined
classed. The students chose their
own projects, which were to be self-
"Art is beneficial even if they
don't go into an art-related career.
lt will still help in choosing a design
for cars and clothes. They will also
know the good color combinations
to be used." CLois Bredenoft, art
Although many people enjoyed
art as a class, few students planned
on making a career in that area. Jua-
nita Morgan, senior, said it this
way: "I like it as a hobby, but I also
make a few bucks."
trial arts was a highly di-
versified area which ' -
cluded wood-shop and voca-
tional agriculture. These classes
were not only for the talented stu-
dents but also for students who felt
that these classes will help them in
An industrial class wasn t all
The area of indus-
handwork" though. lt also had
books, workbooks, and tests. "We
had tests on everything from the
best kind of trees to house build-
ing. CTim Colvin, '83J
Besides individual efforts, these
classes also had class projects. The
beginning of the year was devoted
to the basics, the shop classes start-
ed with easy things, and then start-
ed building more advanced pro-
Besides the book work we have
to do, we also had farm projects,
and Matt Rockers and I built a load-
ing chute." Uoel Lickteig, '82J
Shop is my favorite class." Ueff
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Ear muffs fight the cold for Caria Hain: W
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isa Christmas proiect, Tim Nliiius types
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tance of busi'
ness in everyday
life has increased the
number of students en-
rolled in the business
classes such as: typing ac-
counting general business law
and shorthand. Some business
N-, .,.. ,f,4,g,:L.m:Z't,aq,,f M V,
, fy, , 1 ev if
courses help the students per-
sonally but others are used as
college prep classes.
l took typing as a college prep
class. CDiane Hermreck 833
Probably as many as 40 per-
cent of these students will use
their business classes in college
and the rest will use it for their
own personal use or in working
as a manager for a business.
I really don t like recordkeep-
ing right now but I think it will be
good for me in the future. CRog-
er Henry 835
As in years past the business
enrollment was up again. The ac-
counting class had 22 students a
Business classes had speakers
who came and talked to them
about setting up their own busin-
esses and about what fields are
good for future work. Besides
this, the classes had regular book
rv , 1
. raw M! M large number for that class.
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Typing jobs gisythe everyday procedure for
ShariDykes.5 , , , . V
arejsupposed to watch the book andnot
the keys. but Diane Hermreck is making an
exception. e f f 'E
Not even Mfg Benton canmake a straight fine
withouta ruler. i ' ' V H
Sometimes eating what they've cooked
proves to be a task for beginning cooks, but
' Deann Biubaugh doesn't seem to be having
any problems. -
An interesting' class is what Mrs. Miiier's
fifth hour class proves to be for her ad-
vanced students. As Mrs. Milier gestures in
T the background, Lesa Burrit takes a break to
pose 'for the camera.
Concentrating on Mrs. Andersoifs instruc-
tions keeps Mike Scobee's attention in home
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"We don't ask for
experience. We give it."
This policy was followed
closely by Mrs. Mary Ander-
son and Mrs. Jayne Miller in their
Home economics classes.
74 - HOME ECONOMICS
Many students, guys and girls,
gained knowledge and experience
in the areas of nutrition and tex-
tiles. Several of these students had
very little previous knowledge of
these areas prior to the class.
"Guys? What were guys doing in
home ec.?" There was nothing un-
usual about guys enrolling in the
class. It was done before, and it will
be done again. In fact male enroll-
ment is increasing every yeart and
to many's surprise they are learning
many things that they'II need to
know later in their lives.
A milestone was set this year
when the first male student com-
pleted four years of home ec. This
student was Jeff Buckley, senior,
and his reasons for taking four
years were: "I like to make things
for myself, and to be able to do
things on my own."
A mock wedding, a "very thor-
,Q , 2?
"l.et's dig in." is the expression on Mrs. Mill-
er's and Kim Campbell's faces as Kim pre-
pares to cut a slice of pizza.
Preparing to make their first appearence on
stage, Mrs. Miller's home ec. cooking class
enioy the act being performed. This skit
about nutrition was given for many of Gar-
net!'s elementary students.
gh" field trip to the lockerplant,
r preparation and management of
r ever popular Munchies Delight,
1 a spring trip to Kansas City,
re just a few of the many activi-
s that the home ec. students par-
'l've really enjoyed every bit of
r four years that l've taken home
l've learned many skills in sew-
, how to make and decorate
tes, plan a wedding, and several
things about child care." CDebra
Mrs. Miller explained why home
ec. was a beneficial class to males
and females alike: "It should benefit
my students by preparing them for
their future, whether they are going
to be homemakers, bachelors, fa-
thers, or whatever, because it cov-
ers all areas."
HOME ECONOMICS -
Another year be-
gan with freshmen
and sophomores partici-
pating in the physical edu-
Taught by Coach Ray Meyer,
the boys played a variety of differ-
ent games. The games included
football, kickback, volleyball, bas-
ketball, dodgeball, speedball, soft-
ball, tennis, and other activities.
The boys seemed to enjoy volley-
ball, and dodgeball the best, accord-
ing to Coach Meyer.
Such activities as aerobic danc-
ing, gymnastics, and rythemic rou-
tines were participated in by the
girls, including flag football, basket-
ball, volleyball, and softball.
Again the weight room was used
by the physical education classes in
order to increase strenght and en-
durance in the students. Coach
Meyer summed up its benefits when
he said, "The weight room will in-
crease their strength and make
them generally well-conditioned."
"P.E. is a good class to get away
from the books, and everyday has-
sles, and hangups you have in
school," stated Tracy Lytle, sopho-
Many other students suggested
the same feelings of enjoyment in
the P.E. classes by getting away
from the same old routine.
Ready for the game. Sandy Jasper gets the
ln the weight room, Linda Likes strengthens
her stomach muscles.
Keeping the game alive, Delores Long returns
As the ball comes lower, John Miller prepares
for the spike,
76 - PHYSICAL EDUCATION
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Trial and error
that's the way you
mann, driver s education in
structer, described the fresh
men s experiences in these words
6 i 6
learn. Mr. Glenn Suder- , Q
"There are always lots of oppor-
tunities for several fender benders
- but l have a brake on my side."
This past year IOO students
were enrolled in driver's educa-
tion. Forty-five days were spent in
the classroom where I5 chapters
were covered, a lecture was given
once a week, a quiz was given
weekly, and five or six films were
"Mechanized Death" was
among the films, and showed a va-
riety of possibilities for drivers -
not desirable experiences either.
"lt made some of them think, and
if it slows one or two of them
down, it was worth it."
Although several of the students
had previous driving experience,
some didn't. So on January IS.
when the actual driving began -
was a first for several students.
work for one.
all about it! It may
be an old cliche, but
papers all over the world
are still following many dif-
ferent types of news tips in or-
der to find it for you to read all
The "Bulldog Banner" was no ex-
ception. Every three weeks each
member of the newspaper staff
covered their "beat," and handed in
a news tip sheet which listed all of
the possible stories they had dis-
Q Q Extra, extra, read
The next day the class looked at
the tips, then democratically
planned the next paper's contents
and layout, and volunteered for the
features and other stories.
Whatever sections weren't volun-
teered for, Mrs. Cheryl Studna, ad-
visort and Marilyn Lizer, and Mi-
chon Weingartner, co-editors, as-
signed. During the next two weeks
the staff members met four story
deadlines, in order to finish the pa-
per on time. The third week before
the paper came out on Friday, the
copy was typed, set, proofread, and
corrected. The copy blocks were
then laid out to form a page and
sent to Osawatomie to be prin1
on the press which is owned by G
nett, Paola, and Osawatomie.
In order to produce a paper thi
had to be money, which the st
obtained by selling ads. Terri Hule
the advertising editor first semi
ter, and Pat McCullough for seco
semester, had the responsibility
selling the ads, creating, and cha:
ing them throughout the year
keep the advertisers happy.
"lt's great! You can express yc
feelings through the stories y
write." CMichon Weingartner, c
NEWSPAPER STAFF: SITTING' ON STEPS: Mi-
chon Weingartner. co-editor, photo. ed.,
Marilyn Lizer, co-editori Mari Gamache, art-
ist, Teresa Crismas. photographer,
sports ed., Pat McCullough, sports assit.. art-
ist, photographer. ads man. Ind sem.. Lisa
Feuerborn, feature asst., exchange asst. Ist
sem.. man. Ind sem.: John Bowman, feature
and exchange assi.: David Sobba, photogra-
pherj boys' sports ed. STANDING1 Sally
Candy, subscription, y circulation., and in
depth ed., Betsy Mains. sports assi., Cheryl
Studna, advisors Deanna Highberger. -humor
and music ed., Dixie Baugher, ads asst. Ist
sem., Karen Gibson, outdoor and fashion ed.g
Karen Browning. alumni. and community ed..
subscription and circulation assm Tefeasa
AdKinson, feature and exchange ed.t Terri
Hulett. photographer, ads manager. lst semgt .-atv"-mf-'f
and Russell Hilllfnot picturedj, sports asst. .
2nd sem. . , W lk: - L'll ,529 .
C0'e'35i0f5- MlCh0I1 and Marilyn ied the staff. , - 4 V' T'
"Being a newspaper editor is a big responsi- ' . .ge
bility. It requires making sure eil the jobs are ' A
done correctly." fMariIyn Lizer, '82j gg L V ' gwy H
' . ZI- , ff - . 78 t NEWSPAPER s " t , 'FA' i
ci i --s
KEARBOOK STAFF: FRGNT ROW: Dena
AcDaniel. academics ed.. artist, senior assta
Jenna Poire. special activities ed., under-
:lass asst., photographer, Stephanie Young,
renior asst.. special activities asst., girls
:ports ed., Connie Lankard, booklceeper, ads
:da Debby Calahan. senior ed., academics
isst.i Nancy Miiler, ads asst., photographer,
lark room worker, Debra Kleinsorge, index
ad., typistt Tammy Welsh. head photograper
and dark room wo:-ken Alan Rommelfanger.
toys sports ed., academics asst. BACK ROW,
lanae Young, underclass ed.. academics
isst., ads asst., circulation, photographert
Donna Johnston, editor, senior asst..
opening, closings Clay Reppert, clubs ed.,
opening and closing asst.. circulation.
photographer, Barb Kellerman, clubs asst.,
special activities asst.. sports asst., pho-
tographer, Angela Long. index asst., typ-
isti Cheryl Studna. advisory and Mike
Hammon, boys sports asst., photogra-
pher. dark room worker.
Making one final check on the pages be-
fore they are sent into the company is
gust one of Donna Johnston'-s responsibil-
ities as the editor,
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When s the year 0 I
It's a known fact that a
bout four months before school
is out, every member of the staff
is pelted with this one question by
at least half of the student body
It was anticipated prepared for and Il
i- t s o
book going to come?"
set the staff's goal f to meet the dead
lines, so the l98l-82 yearbook wouldn't be
Sounds real easy doesn't it? Meet the
deadlines. Just one step to accomplish! Of
course, that didn't take into account all the
steps it took just to meet a deadline.
The staff's preparation began at the end
of school in l98l, when they filled out the
applications and called the first meeting.
Then came more summer meetings, a paper
drive to earn money for the ones going to
camp, and then . . . the first day of school!
You thought that was when the book be-
gan? The first day? By this time the basic
layout of the book, its style, and how many
pages it has to have had already been out-
lined by Mrs. Studna, advisors and Donna
lt was time to vote on those decisions,
select a definite theme, choose a cover,
and consider the special effects which
could be used throughout the book.
Before these decisions could be made we
all boarded a bus and headed to Josten's
American Yearbook plant. where we saw
the processes our book would go through to
be printed, and the different techniques
they offered for use in the book.
Then we met with our school's represen-
tative, Don Mathers, our in-plant represen-
tative. Debbie Schultz. and a plant artist to
talk over our ideas, and the rising costs.
Cost? Money? Doesn't the school pay for
it? No. Without money we knew there
would be no book. So we became pushers:
we walked the streets and made phone
calls to sell the needed ads. Connie Lan-
kard, ads editor. put in the needed time
and effort to sell enough. We pestered stu-
dents and faculty to "buy a yearbook" for
over a week.
Then we began the book. We drew lay-
outs, took pictures, laid artwork. created
headlines and captions CDoes anyone know
who this is?D. and proofread. "There's
ONLY 39 pages to do for the deadline."
"The deadline's Monday and the pages
must be in by the beginning of the hour to
be checked." We had to work that Sunday
until late that night to reach our goal. but
we made it!
Only FOUR more deadlines to gol
"When's the yearbook going to come?"
Why in the world did you want to take
yearbook? "I wanted to find out if it was as
easy as it looked and it wasn'tl lf you want
a challenge - it's a great one." CStephanie
V lt s an honorary,
tion with a rigid cri-
teria was how Mrs. Phyllis
Cobbs sponsor described the
National Honor Society.
Maybe you wondered what was
going on last fall, when excitement
rose in the gymnasium as eleven
students lined up to the black line,
,, Sb ,
on their hands and knees, with their
noses to the ground, and an egg
placed directly in front of them.
If that didn't raise questions, how
about when they waddled towards
an empty pop bottle with a roll of
toilet paper tucked between their
Clinching the obscene scene was
when the same people came stum-
bling in, blindfolded, to bob for ap-
ples in a tub of water without any
Surely you guessed it. lt was the
new NHS members trying to pass
the rigid criteria, in order to be-
These members joined five oth-
ers who had been chosen at the end j
of their junior year. They were cho- l
sen by the teachers on the basis of
leadership, character, service,
scholarship, and had to have at least
a 3.25 grade point average.
What were the benefits of the
brutal entry they experienced? A
membership card, a great job refer-
ence, an impressive club to add to
their transcript, and a trip to
Worlds of Fun "just about" made it
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OLD MEMBERS: Mrs Cobbs, s onsor, Mrs. Mary Doughertysecretaryf Juanita Mor-
Rugg. sponsor, Scott Fagg, president,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
gan, vice-president, Steph Young. trea-
surer, and Marilyn Lizer. StuCo rep.
I f, W O
fig. 4 , X
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2 l f'
FRONT ROW. Karen Huettenmueller, Dena
McDaniel. Angela Miller, and Scott Fagg.
SECOND ROW: Debby Calahan, Debbie Mill-
er. Marilyn Lizer, and Mary Dougherty.
THIRD ROW: Juanita Morgan, Steph Young,
Ellen Adler, and Lisa Brummel. BACK ROW,
Gerette Guilfoyle, Ed Cox, Doug Henry, and
Demonstrating one of the stunts that the
new members are asked to do at their
initiation proves to be an easy task for
Total participation is the new goal
Spirit club this year was generally
the same as last year. One of the
changes this year was that club par-
ticipation by all members was
stressed. Ms. Anita Dennis, club
sponsor, said that she was really im-
pressed by the boost in school spir-
it. "The whole school seems to be
reacting more to the pep rallys and
The money-raising project was
selling Bulldog buttons. The buttons
sold for 50 cents and 75 cents each.
There were originally ISO of each
style ordered. Connie Lankard, club
president, said that she was really
amazed at how quickly they sold.
Within two weeks they had sold
nearly all of the first order. Dues
were raised to 52.50 over last years
The l98l-82 Spirit Club officers
were really appreciated by Ms. Den-
nis, Ms. Jane Cauthorn, and Miss
Cathy Burges. According to Ms.
Dennis there was a lot more accom-
plished faster than in previous
years. The officers were Connie
Lankard, president, Ellen Adler, vice
president: JoAnn Katzer, secretary-
treasurer, and StuCo representative
was Jeanette Culver. Council mem-
bers were Mary Jo Peterson, Mari-
lyn Lizer, Cindy Blubaugh, Debbi
Boyles, Lisa Brummel, Mary Beth
Rickabaugh, and Karen Browning.
Spirit club is a relatively new or-
ganization to GHS. It was started in
I979 due to lack of participation in
Helping paint windows for Homecoming is
Miss Anita Dennis, sponsor
The I98I-82 Spirit club members are:
FRONT ROW: Miss Burges, sponsor, Karen
Porter, Teresa Singer, Cindy Blubaugh, Sheri
Hawes, Karen Gibson, Ricki Brummel, Debbi
Boyles, Carla Schulte, Mary Scheuerman,
Miller, Marilyn Lizer, Stephanie
Young. Kim Fooshee, Stacy Singer, Deann Blu-
baugh, Julie Calahan, Cheryl Highberger, Ka-
ren Browning, Jodi McCullough, Coleen Hiatt.
Ms. Cauthorn: sponsor, and Ms. Dennis,
sponsor. SECOND ROW: Dena McDaniel,
Kandi Gillogly, Cristin Eiritz, Donna- John-
ston, Lori Portq.,iLisa Honn,,NE::Iy Maloan.
Dixie Baughql Ann K ,g nn Singer.
Mary Beth Rickab Lankard, Ellen
Adler, Curt Wiesner, Jere Patterson, Mark
82 SPIRIT CLUB
Campbell, Lisa Brummel, Angela Miller, Clay
Reppert, and Lesa Burritt. T ? I ROW: Lori
Dorl, Debby calahan eff wig.
gans, D.J. Mader, Tif V ritz, andra Spencer,
Becky Highberger, Chrissy Wiesner, Terri
Wittman. Brenda Shellhorn, Leslea Rockers,
Teresa Gettler, Donna Mader, Lisa Rockers,
Lucille Rockers, Sara Mader, Sandi Jaspar,
Susan Kite, Jodi Mersman, Debbie Morey.
and Kathy Miller. FOURTH ROW: Micki Her-
man, Anita Yeager, Janet Wittry, Donna
Bach, Karen Schillig. Monica Dieker, Doug
Henry, Dennis Powls, Ray Katzer, Tina Herm-
reck, Brenda Bach, Rhonda Young. Gladys
Hill, Cecelie Weems -,-- -,-. . . onna
Hultz, Lynn Rubick Pam
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,, ,,L,," '
Honn. Kim Campbell, and Diane Katzer. FIFTH
ROW: Sally Cundy, Pat McCullough. Darlene
Brocklesby, Shirley Hempling, Linda Likes.
Debbie Hermreck, Jodi Buzzard. Tammy
Welsh, Danea Furhman, Jan Yeager, Bonnie
Rockers, Lisa Feuerborn, Courtney Herm-
reck, Dia ck, Roger Henry, Terri
WoIken,7 ette Culwr, Donna Poire. and
Mary Lou Sc ec . ROW: Mike Brum-
mell, Jim Mersman, Alan Rommelfanger, Greg
Gwin. Rod AdKinson, Gus Wolken, David Ly-
bar er, Bob Piene, Mary Sue Sobba, Shelli Ki-
ie Miller, Susan Scheuermann, Sheri
Keuser, Joyce Lickteig, Brenda Wiess, Norma
Guilfoyle. Diane Shearn, Diane Miller, Mary
Ann Wilper. and Teresa Crismas.
. , 55 .-1
ttii Qi i B 3 ai 5
The looks on Michon Weingartner's and Su-
n Wells' faces is enough to tell you that the
other team is ahead again.
ln order to lead some cheers. Karen Browning
es to decipher her own handwriting.
This group gets ready to give another rous-
ing cheer in order to support the Bulldogs.
Happy that our team is ahead, Sally Cundy
eers them on.
irit club meetings can confuse the best of
. even Bonnie Rockers. l
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Showing an active interest in the program,
Mary Lou Scheckel, Diane Miller, and Donna
Hultz listen intently while Chris Eiritz nar-
rates her slide show about her homeland,
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INTERNATIONALS MEMBERS: FRONT ROW:
Stephanie Young, presidentt Mary Dougher-
ty, vice-president, Janet Wittry, secretary-
treasurer, Ellen Adler. StuCo, Donna Bach,
refreshments persont Mary Beth Rickabaugh,
Debbie Miller, Deanna Highberger, Georgette
Milius, Patty Kolle. Lisa Turner, Lana Johnson,
Ms. Dennis, sponsors and Ms. Cauthorn,
sponsor. SECOND ROW: Kathy Miller, Nicki
Yeager, Lisa Feuerborn. Dawn Beddo, Dar-
lene Brocklesby, Susan Scheuermann, Shari
Kueser, Joyce Lickteig, Brenda Weiss, Lynn
Rubick, Janet Lankard. Donna Hultz. Diane
Miller, Teresa Gettler, and Jodi Mersman.
THIRD ROW: Karen Huttenmueller, Patti
Katzer, Teresa Crismas, Mari Gamache, Jan
Yeager, Bonnie Rockers, Sally Cundy, Pat
McCullough. Clay Reppert, Mary Lou
Scheckel, Gladys Hill. BrandylLickteig, and
Angela Long. FOURTH ROW, JoAnn Katgerk..
Jere Patterson, Connie Lankarglvlikflamp-
bell, Donna Poire. Dennis Powls, Gerette Guil-
foyle, Juanita Morgan, Eddie Roach, Jill Foo-
shee. Shirley Hempling. Tereasa Adkinson,
and Delores Long. Not pictured: Chris Eiritz.
Discussing the meeting, Ms. Dennis attempts
to answer a question.
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Laughing at a comment made by the guest
speaker are Steph Young, Ms. Cauthorn. and
f , '
CULTURE IS BEST
IN THE WEST
For the members of Art club this
year there weren't many changes to
the club or its activities. Art club
retained its basis of instilling an in-
terest in the fine arts, namely paint-
ing, sculpture, etc.
Requirements for joining the or-
ganization were that you must ei-
ther have been presently enrolled in
an art course or have taken one in
the past. Dues were 52.
This year the Art club designed
new shirts for the members. The
logo on the shirts was designed by
Brandy Lickteig, '83.
Internationals was the other orga-
nization that stressed interests, in
both foreign and domestic culture.
The major interest here though, was
in the social aspect of international
Generally, to help encourage an
interest in society, the club took an
annual spring trip to a foreign res-
taurant, a ballet, or something of
this nature. Besides this, there was
a Christmas party at which every-
one brought a foreign dish and after
eating, broke a pinata and watched
Dues were 52.50, remaining the
same as last year.There were no
special requirements for joining this
club, except that you held an inter-
est in foreign culture.
0 L i
This is the Art club shirt logo that was de-
signed by Brandy Lickteig. junior.
ART CLUB. FRoNT ROW. CSEATEDD Rita ana Karen Young. THIRD ROW: Juanita
Katzer, Teresa Miller, Randy Reed. George
Croan. and Jerry Webb. SECOND ROW.
Nicki Yeager, Linda Likes, Joyce Webb, Mar-
gie Wiederholt. LeAnn Morr' '
Hermreck, Pat McCullou
To help Jackie Weiderholdt understand, Miss
Bredehoft explains the intricacies of wire
Morgan, president, Jackie Wiederholt, vice-
president, Brandy Lickteig, secretary-trea-
surer, Karen Reinier, StuCot and Miss Brede-
FHA: FRONT ROW: Mary Sue Sobba, Shari
Dykes, Joni Thorp, Debbie Morey, Janet
Wittry, Lynn Singer. Terri Wolken. Courtney
Hermreck, Teresa Gettler, Brenda Shellhorn,
Terri Wittman, Dixie Baugher, Dena McDan-
iel, Lori Dorl, Connie Lankard. Kandi Gillogly,
and Shari O'M K- ND ROW: Lisa
Fuerbor . Becky High-
berger. De o if ' es, ara Mader, Lesa Bur-
ritt, Donna Poire,CJeanef,Q,QlLWLQlT2 Barbara
Mains. Debra Klein?'5FETMargie Weiderholt.
Susan Kite, Donna Mader, Jody Buzzard, Lu-
cille Rockers, Pam Honn, and Sandy Jasper.
THIRD ROW: Debbie Berry, Diane Hermreck.
Karen Gibson, Ricki Brummel. Deann Blu-
baugh, Cheryl Highberger. Karen Shillig,
Monica Dieke, Gladys Hill. Karen Selanders,
Andrea Shay. Danae Fuhrman, Angie Miller,
Susan Scheuermann, Dorothy Hass, Mary
Burdette, Teresa Miller, Beth Guilfoyle, and
Lisa Honn. FOURTH ROW: Patty Kolle, Teresa
Hirt. Sandra Spencer, Carla Schulte, Anita
Dieker, Teresa Singer. Donna Bach, Karen
Porter, Julie Calahan, Coleen Hiatt, Joyce
Lickteig, Donna Hultz, Jodi McCullogh, Sta-
cey Singer, and Janet Lankard. FIFTH ROW:
Nancy Miller, Chrissy Wiesner, Cindy Blu-
baugh, Brenda Bach, Tina Hermreck, Leslea
Rockers, Kim Campbell, Lisa Rockers. Debby
Calahan, Debbie Miller, Mary Beth Ricka-
baugh, Marilyn Lizer, Mrs. Miller. sponsort
and Mrs. Anderson, sponsor.
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Future Homemakers of America
was founded in l945 and it was still
strong this year at GHS. FHA had 88
members. Anyone could join the
club so long as they have had at
least one semester of home eco-
nomics or was presently enrolled in
a home ec. class.
FHA raised money this year by
selling oranges and grapefruits at
their FHA stand.
FHA had a points system by
which the members accumulated
the points by helping on money
making projects and by attending
contests. This years state contest
was held at Salina.
The graduating seniors were giv-
en their traditional senior gifts at
the last meeting, and some received
Their meetings were the stan-
dard meetings, and after the busi-
ness they usually had a film, etc.
Longfellow children are listening carefully to
what Teresa Singer C845 has to say.
Nutrition is stressed in a skit to Longfellow
students by Susan Kite, Donna Mader, Lucille
Rockers. and Teresa Singer, sophomores.
so F FE
Eager to attend, Lisa Feuerborn, rushes to the
Foreign exchange student, Chris Eiritz, mo-
deles winter fashions at the FHA show,
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Announcing-I-the-royalty at the FFA-FHA
dance are -David Lybarger and Debbie Cala-
han. - - V f"
Smiling even after hours spent selling fruit.
Karen Selanders gets ready for another FHA
Presentation of awards is senior Brenda
Bach's duties at this FHA meeting.
FHA - 87
BY FFA MEMB HS j
For the members of FFA this year
there were many challenges, such
as public speaking, livestock judg-
ing, farm machinery, dairy judging,
and land judging.
Many people don't realize how
much there was to do in FFA. First
of all they had a money making pro-
ject, which was selling magazine
subscriptions this year. Then there
were numerous contests to attend
and participate in, besides the nor-
FFA started nationally in l928 and
didn't reach Garnett until l95O.
Since then, the organization has
grown and changed until it has
evolved into the organization to-
day. The club stressed that the
members learn leadership, how to
speak in public, and how to judge
Dues this year were 54.50, re-
maining the same as last year. This
year's officers were Mark Campbell,
presidents Gus Wolken, vice-presi-
dent, Jodi Buzzard, secretary, Jeff
Dieker, sentinel, Bob Peine, treasur
er, andeDave,Lybarger, reporter.
FFA members enjoy the clubs many activi-
Leading the club in a meeting is Mark Camp- A
Giving his opinion of the topic being dis-
cussed is Mr. Harris, sponsor.
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The officers collect votes for FFA sweet-
These are the people who went to the first
contest held at Mission Valley.
FFA: FRONT ROW: Cindy Blubaugh. Mark
Campbell, Gus Wolken, Bob Peine. Jody Buz-
zard, David Lybarger. Jeff Dieker, Jeff
Kueser, Greg Mader. Rod Adkinson, Jim
Mersman. Bonnie Rockers, and Mr. Harris,
sponsor. SECOND ROW: Kevin Holloran, Troy
Hoffman, David Fuhrman, Marty Holloran,
Ryan Walter, Fred Miller, Mary Sue Sobba.
Shelley Kilet, Lucille Rockers, Kathy Miller.
John Tucker. and Mike Brummel. THIRD
ROW: John Miller, Jim Rockers, John Bow-
man. Kevin Parks, Jay Riley, Tim Wein-
gartner. Vic Blaufuss, Richard Parks, Randy
Ratliff, David Ratliff, Arlene Kleinsorge. Den-
nis Erhart. Claude Shinkle. Alan Stephens,
and Jim Lickteig. FOURTH ROW: Troy Ed-
dings. Joe Platt. Rod Wittman, Howard Wil-
liams. David Yoder, Gary Brand, Randy
McDanial, Mick Blaufuss, David Schuster.
Gerald Scheckel, Ron Katzer. Randy Reed,
Gerald Lutz, and Kris Katzer. FIFTH ROW:
Jere Patterson, Bill Graham, Todd Adams,
Joel Lickteig, Matt Rockers, Derrick Adams,
Rodney Adams, Tim Collins. Greg Scheckle,
Chad Hill, and Ranae Young.
FFA Sweethearts job is fun but hard
After hearing all of the
speeches from all of the
nominees for FFA sweet
heart the boys voted for
the one girl that they
thought gave the best
speech and appeared to be
the best choice The winner
was Cindy Blubaugh 83
l feel that it s an honor
l get to go with the
guys to the judging con-
To become eligible to be
FFA sweetheart, you first
must be a girl, you have to
live on a farm or at least not
live in town, you must be
nominated by an FFA mem-
ber, and give a speech.
Giving her speech for the judging and voting for
FFA sweetheart is Cindy Blubaugh.
Sewing Christmas stockings for
the new-born babies at Anderson
Co. Hospital, decorating the teach-
ers' doors for the Christmas season,
serving coffee at the parent-teach-
er conference, giving homemade
cupcakes to the students of GHS
and hosting their Regional Kayette
Conference at the high school were
just a few of the projects the
Kayettes have undertaken this year.
Dues this year were S3, the same
as last year. They raised some extra
money by selling candy to the stu-
dents and faculty.
"l joined Kayettes because l en-
joyed it in junior high and l had
fun." QBarbara Mains, '82j
Kayettes purpose was for world
and community service. They sent
packages to CARE. Some of the
money they raised was sent to
charity and the community.
All of the money was not given to
charity though, the Kayettes saved
some back which they added to the
Hi-Y savings and paid for their an-
nual Valentine dance.
The goal for this year was to
achieve 2,000 points, which they
were given for the different pro-
jects they did and the amount of
participation they gave.
A serious member of Kayettes, sophomore, Nicki Yeager. ponders over the candy money
90 - KAYETTES
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'Among other activities, Cindy Blubaugh is
also a Kayette member.
A social worker interacts with the Kayettes
on teenage welfare.
Council members learn about new activities
KAYETTESZ FRONT ROW: Susan Hastert,
Chrissy Wiesner, Diane Hermreck, Debby
Calahan. Marilyn Lizer, Shari Dykes, Lisa
Feuerborn, Tereasa AdKinson, Debbie Miller.
and Molly Maloan. SECOND ROW: Diane
Sheern, Mary Sue Sobba, Debbie Mayes,
Nicki Yeager, Teresa Crismas, Barbara
Mains, Teresa Gettler, Jill Fooshee, Kandi Gil-
logly, Mary Beth Rickabaugh, Connie Lan-
kard. and Lori Dorl. THIRD ROW: Mari Ga-
mache, Joni Thorp, Debbie Morey, Donna
Poire, Jeanette Culver, Terri Wolken, Court-
ney Hermreck, Terri Wittman, Brenda Shell-
horn, Linda Likes, Debbie Hermreck, Jody
Buzzard, and Dena McDaniel. FOURTH ROW.
Shelly Kilet, Kathy Miller, Angela Long, Missy
Rockers, Karen Huttenmueller, Patti Katzer,
Gerette Guilfoyle, Ann Mader, Sally Cundy,
Pat McCullough, Lisa Turner. Shirley Hem-
pling, Betsy Mains, and Stacey Fincher.
FIFTH ROW: Delores Long. Mrs. Tholen, spon-
sor, Rita Dieker, Darlene Brocklesby, Dawn
Beddo, Stacey Hodgson, Micki Hermann, Mi-
chon Weingartner, Danae Fuhrman, Cindy
Blubaugh, Nancy Miller. Debbi Boyles, and
Miss Bredehoft, sponsor.
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Paying close attention to the speaker is Ter-
easa AdKinson at the Kayette Conference.
This is the winning door of the Kayette door
decoration contest, designed by Michon
Weingartner and Rita Dieker, seniors.
Hi -Y Stands for Services
A club many people know little
about is Hi-Y. Hi-Y is basically a ser-
vice organization with the YMCA
sponsoring them at state level.
This year, membership was up
considerably from two years ago.
Membership dues were 52. The
sponsors of Hi-Y are Mr. Kellstadt
and Mr. Bauck.
In order to raise money, Hi-Y sold
popcorn at various high school
Anderson County Historical Soci-
ety received a S50 donation from
Hi-Y to help with restoration on the
Harris House. At one meeting this
year, Guy Rogers, chairman of the
local chapter, was the speaker.
This years officers were David
Lybarger, president: Jim Miller, vice
presidents Doug Henry, secretary,
David Sobba, treasurer, Jeff Wilson,
StuCo, Eddie Winfrey chaplain, and
Rusty Chilson, sergeant-at-arms.
Hi-Y went to model legislature in
Topeka, November 7-9. It wasn't re-
quired, as it had been in the past, to
be an officer to be able to attend. It
was required, though, to take a Sen-
ate or House bill which was in hear-
Members of Hi-Y this year are FIRST ROW:
Mr. Bauck, sponsor, Jeff Dieker, Jeff Wilson,
Rusty Chilson, Eddie Winfrey, Doug Henry,
Jim Miller.,-David Lybargervand Mr. Kells-
tadt, sponsor. SECOND-ROW: Rod Honn.
Glenn Platt, John Tucker, Dennis Powls, Mark
Campbell, Ray Katzer, Greg Gwin, Lee
Wilper, Jim Mersman, Kevin Holloran, and
Brian Rockers. THIRD ROW: David Yoder,
Paul Bures, Jim Lickteig, Marvin Grimes, Jere
Patterson, Mike Brummel, Ronnie Platt, Ryan
Walters, Marty Holloran. Brad Leitch. and
Lonie Reed. FOURTH ROW: David Ratliff, Bill
Young, and Paul Bailey. FIFTH ROW: Lynn
Wilson. Todd Barnes, Ro nry, Rob Mill-
er. Gordon Wright X an Hagil, eff Beau-
champ, Claude sharikie, Duane Long, Galen
Miller, Derrick Adams, Doug Erhart, and Da-
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"Who will go to Topeka?" ask David. Ly-
hanger and Jim Miller, president and vie X
president. ' W
Suprised at the reaction of the club to the
news of their donation to history is Kenny
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J StuCo gets people involved
An enormous amount of people
have heard about StuCo, but yet
they don't even know that much
about it. "Well, StuCo is the only
organization which virtually repre-
sents the whole school, QMr. Kell-
Some people don't even stop to
think who puts on the mixer, Home-
coming and parade, Sadie Hawkins.
River Rock, and some other things
that require the whole school's in-
ln discussing what she liked best
about being on StuCo, Courtney
Hermreck Cvice presidentj said.
"You can get more things done that
you want accomplished."
One of Doug Henry's main goals
during his presidency was "To
try to get as many people involved
in as many things as l can."
STUCO: SITTING: Courtney Hermreck, Doug
Henry, Diane Hermreck. Marilyn Lizer, and
Kenny Kellstadt. KNEELING: Derrick Adams,
Ellen Adler, Sherri Hawes. Terri Wolken,
Chrissy Wiesner, Jimmy Miller, Bonnie
Rockers, Jackie Wiederholt, Angie Miller.
and Anita Dieker. STANDING: Gus Wolken,
M my-Hojgan, Kenny Frank, Teresa Singer.
Jeanette Cu verx " ary Beth Rickabaugh, Jeff
ilson, Ray Katzer, Tina Hermreck, and
gtuCo is Jeanette Culver.
" Dong'Henry:president and Courtney Herm-
reck vice president,
Mary Beth Rickabaugh listens at a StuCo
Top left- Queen Marilyn Lizer and Doug Hen-
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Top right - Seniors Steph Young and Jeff A gil
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Seniors-Tina Hermreck and Dennis Powls. I
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Juniors- Cindy Blubaugh and- Dave., Ly,-A f A' ' ,WMM '
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Sophomores- Karen Porter and Kenny Frank. ',,V ,
I I Vy,I : I '23-I I I
2 P X
94 - HOMECOMING
Homecomin 'Keep on Believin'
The date was October I2 through
I6 and it was a hectic weekl On
Sunday the cheerleaders and Spirit
Club painted the downtown win-
dows with signs saying "Chew 'em
up BULLDOGS." School was started
out Monday with "backwards day."
everyone wore their clothes back-
wards. On Tuesday it was "hats off
day" when students wore their fa-
vorite hats. "Mourning day" was on
Wednesday when students wore
black. Thursday the students deco-
rated halls and floats.
Friday the sixteenth, was the day
the students were waiting for. Ev-
eryone wore red and white. School
was let out early so students could
march downtown. This was the first
year for floats in four years. Sopho-
mores won float and hall decora-
tions. The skits by each class and
teachers were presented on the
one-way. At 7 p.m. Marilyn Lizer
and Doug Henry were crowned
queen and king. The only upset of
the night was losing the game to
Tonganoxie. After the game, the
dance was held and The Extremes
was the band, with the theme being
"Keep on Believinl"
The sophomores present their winning float.
Coach Wells looks intensly at the game.
The sophomores hall is also a winner.
'ls it Mickey Mouse? No, it's Carla Hammon
and Susan Wells on hat day.
"Carousel," a Rodgers and Ham-
merstein musical presented by Gar-
nett High School, was about troubles
a young married couple encoun-
tered in l873. Leads were played by
Mary Dougherty, as Julie Jordan.
and Roger Henry, as Billy Bigelow.
Billy and Julie got married. even
though everyone was against its Bil-
ly lost his iob and Julie became
pregnant. Billy later became cor-
nered by police after an attempted
robbery, being terrified. he ran and
stabbed himself in the stomach. Ju-
lie arrived, and he died in her arms.
Fifteen years later at his daugh-
ter Louise's graduation, Billy had
the chance to come back. Unseen,
he urged her to believe in herself,
and she was freed from unhappi-
ness. He then left Julie secure that
he really loved her and "With hope
in your heart . . . You'll Never Walk
Alone." The cast's feelings were ex-
pressed by Marilyn Lizer: "A show
'is always worth all the effort and
work when you hear the audience
Billy Bigelow . . .
. . . Roger Henry
Carrie ...... ...,. M arilvn Lizer
Mr. Snow , , . . ,..,., Tom Cole
Mrs. Mullin . . .... Teresa AdKinson
Nettie ....... ....,,, J udy White
Mr. Bascombe . . , .
. . . . Tim Covlin
. . , . , Tim Milius
policeman .,.., .... K enny Frank
policeman ....... .... L ynn Wilson
heavenly friend , . . .,... Jeff Wilson
starkeeper ,... .,.. D ebbv Calahan
Louise .......... . . .
Enoch Snow Jr. , , .
carnival boy ..,... .
. Stacy Hodgson
. . . , Brad Leitch
.. Larry Massey
principal ............... Danea Fuhrman
Mr. Snow's daughter .,...... Jill Fooshee
towns people . Ricki Brummel. Clay Reppert,
Julie Wells, Jeanette Culver. Susan Wells, and
Carrie fMarilynJ is singing about her true Billy Bigal0W CROSBY? is Singing about My
love Mr. Snow. 1 Boy BiII."
Taking a break after the clam bake
"June is busting out all over," is being sung Discussing the robbery after the clam bake
by Judy White. A . are Roger Henry and Tim Colvin. 1
AST AND CREW: FRONT ROW: Deanna
iighberger. Pat McCullough, Eric Brummel.
ally Cundy. student director: Chris Eir-itz.
urt Wiesner. Jeff Beauchamp, Molly Ma-
3an. Kim Fooshee. and Dbug Erhart. SECOND
OW: Debby Calahan. Mary Dougherty, Rogl
er Henry. Stacy Hogdson. Julie Wells. Rick:
Brummel. Tddd Barns, Tim Milius. Rodney
Honn. and Glenn Platt. BACK ROW: Miss
Feuerborn. Mr. Massey. directorsa Jeff Wil-
son. Jeanette Culver. Tereasa Adkinson.
Larry Massey. Marilyn Lizer. Tom Cole. Jill
Fooshee. Judy White. Clay Reppert, Danea
Fuhrman. Tim Colvin. lynn Wilson. and Ken-
-, -Q M
Right after coronation Queen Brenda Bach
and King Gus Wolken pose for picture taking.
King Gus Wolken is escorting Mary Beth
Escorting Queen Brenda Bach is Joel Lick-
Escorting Debbie Miller is Matt Rockers.
Junior attendants are Jeff Dieker and
98 - CHRISTMAS DANCE
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yy in Q 5 w On the evening of December 5,
is W gg 1 K ww l98l the annual FFA-FHA Christmas
dance was held. ln the Garnett gym
at 9 p.m. Tony Hermreck and Mari-
lyn Lickteig Peine handed down
their crowns to Gus Wolken and
Brenda Bach with Debbie Miller,
Joel Lickteig, Mary Beth Rickabaugh
and Matt Rockers being the atten-
dants. Other attendants were ju-
niors, Chrissy Wiesner and Jeff
Diekerg sophomores, Leslea Rockers
and Troy Eddingsg and freshmen
Angie Miller and Mike Brummel.
ln discussion, Jere Patterson, '83
said," l thought the decorations
were great and the dance would
have been better if there would
have been a better band."
Live Oak, a country and western
band from Kansas City was the en-
tertainment. The theme that was
chosen was "Along the Road."
Country and western fans en-
joyed the band and felt they played
a variety of music.
Last years king and queen were Tony Herm-
reck and Marilyn Lickteig Peine.
Helping himself to the snacks is Jeff Wilson.
Crown bearers are Kyle Tholen and Rustin
whose parents teach at GHS.
King Gus Wolken and queen Brenda Bach are
accompanied by their attendants Joel Lick-
teig, Mary Beth Rickabaugh, Matt Rockers.
and Debbie Miller while Rustin Kimmell and
Kyle Tholen smile for the camera.
'AQ Z W'
Ringing up the total at Ben Franklin is Chrisy
Getting ready to carry out an order at the
sonic is Dawn Beddo, junior.
Stocking the shelves at Foodmart is Brad
Let Theresa Gallagher senior, help you check
out the food at the bakery.
At the Sherwood lnn Mike Hammon, iunior,
helps cook meals.
With a smile on her face Tracy Lylte. sopho-
more, is ringing up the total for P.J.'s.
Did you ever wonder what stu-
dents do after school? Well, there
were some kids that went and
clocked in at work. These people
did all kinds of different jobs from
working in a fast foods place, to
working in a gas station, to being a
cook, to being a cashier in a store,
and to even stocking shelves. Some
students even had to go home and
work. There were some that needed
credit given to them for taking on
the responsibility of working while
they still went to school.
mam, . --
l 'We're all-American girlsl'
Work for the varsity cheer-
leaders of l98l-82 began last sum-
mer. Needed, was around S7OO to
pay for cheerleading supplies. They
did this by keeping score at the go-
cart races, operating a dunking ma-
chine at the fair, and selling plastic
Feeling that the school, as well as
the cheerleaders themselves, need-
ed a boost in spirit, the girls attend-
ed camp. Five days were filled with
learning many new chants, several
cheers, stunts, and skits. They also
learned two routines, one of which
they performed for the first time at
the Homecoming pep rally. "lt was a
foxy routine, and the girls did a
really good job on it." Uerry
To prepare themselves for cheer-
leading camp and to perfect what
they learned at camp, a practice
was scheduled one evening a week
during the summer, with the girls
meeting at either the stadium or
one of their homes. "These girls are
among the hardest working cheer-
leaders l've ever seen. lt impresses
me, on away games when there is a
small crowd and no spirit, how they
keep going." CWalter Cochran, vice
Megaphone "G" emblems that
the girls have are "legally" to be
presented at the end of the year.
The emblems are given to a varsity
cheerleader, by the school, for suc-
cessfully completing the season.
However, since the girls use them
as part of their uniforms, the school
presented the girls with the em-
blems at the beginning of the year.
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CHEERLEADERS: Borrorvi FRONT: Teresa 'S S 1 gr' 'ss
Singer, Picki Brummel, and Cindy Blubaugh. 'ss ' fix 'E '
MIDDLE: Stephanie Young. Sherri Hawes, I
Marilyn Lizer, QBEHIND herj Mary Scheuer-
mann, Karen Porter, and Karen Gibson. TOP:
Debbi Boyles, Nancy Miller, and Carla
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VARSITY CHEERLEADERS IO3
N.. -., A
O O h
as spirit pk
Junior varsity cheerleaders for 'V
this year consisted of one junior,
three sophomores, and four fresh-
men, who were chosen at the begin-
ning of the school year..Selling can-
dy bars began after tryouts, with
the S4C'D going toward new uni-
New cheers and chants were
taught to the girls by the varsity
squads. Learning these helped them
prepare for the season as well as for
Homecoming. At Homecoming, they
performed the fight song and a
cheer. With assistant football coach
Mike CasteeI's idea, the football
cheerleaders put up the "Go Big
Red" sign, made from paper cups. at
the Homecoming game.
For achievements, the cheer-
leaders received a medal in the fall
and certificate in the spring.
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The regional cross country meet brought out
Rod Adkinson's winning form.
Garnett's cross country team
finished the season this year, cap-
ping it with a seventh place finish at
the state meet.
Four of the varsity runners were
able to advance on the all time top
20 best times list in ' ' od Ad-
kinson, t ' vb selLH' Jim
Mersman, - ndhMike.Ham-
If mon, fourteenth.
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Garnett Invitational n
Gardner Invitational r
League CPaoIaj n
Regional COttawaD n
BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
' ' 2 d
Coffeyville Invitational 3rd
' ' Ist
' ' ' lst
' ' ' lst
' ' 3 d
does it again
Rod Adkinson ran the fastest
time of the year, lO:Ol at Indepen-
dence, winning the race.
I98I marked the tenth straight
year Garnett's team has finished in
the top three at regionals, and the
tenth consecutive year they have
gone to state.
Garnett was able to place three
runners in the top seven at the
league meet, naming Rod Adkinson,
Mike Hammon, and Jim Mersman,
on the All-League team.
Letteman for the year were Rod
Adkinson, Jim Mersman, Mike Ham-
mo , Rommel-
fan , L-arry Massey, Scott Ressor,
Steve Eichman, and Gary Brand.
Rod Adkinson was named " run-
ner of the year" this year for the
second year in a row.
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VARSITY CC, FRONT ROWgsMjI6E,H,gQ1-m0.-fl: I ', teve Eichman. and Coach Jerry
Rod Adkinson, Jim Mersman.and Larry . Howarter.
sey. BACK ROW: Alan Rommelfang , Russell
Cross country bus rides seems not to bring
out the enthusiasm in Cindy Blubaugh. cheer-
BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY lO5
Filled with "state fever." the varsity team Many runners of the pack, follow behind Jim
displays its second place finish at Regionals. Mersman, and Mike Hammon at Regionals.
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Taking his time to walk the course before the
race' Rod Adkmson Prepares hlmself' The few, the proud. the cross country runners. For the past decade, Coach Howarter has suc-
R ' T f "W cessfully taken his teams to the state meet.
l06 - BOYS VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
and Shirley Hempling. BACK ROW: Joyce
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW: Bet- Lickteig, Debbie Mayes. Diane Miller, Tere-
sy Mains, Georgette Millius, Barbara Mains. sa Gettler, and Jerry Howarter, coach.
Girls run well
"We had a young team, next year
we should be bringing in the tro-
phies," said Coach Jerry Howarter,
coach of the girls cross country
The girls had a very successful
season, and finished it by placing
fifteenth out of seventeen teams at
the state meet in Wamego.
This year the team consisted of
three freshmen, three sophomores.
one junior, and one senior. All but
Barbara Mains will be returning to
the team next year.
5 Freshman, Diane Miller, was the
is . at . leading girl runner, her best time
..s-sit is .5 was IL47. That was the second best
F 'N g time ever run by a girl at GHS.
ly S1.. Letterwomen on the team were
L lu I M X Diane Miller, Teresa Gettler, Geor-
i i I ,W ga. gette Millius, Barbara Mains, Betsy
I Q"q I P . Mains, Joyce Lickteig, and Debbie
Q fit it GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY Mgife Miller and Teresa Gettler
t R' ..,,,:q ' Garnett Invitational 4th , H I h f
3 Q' g if Coffeyville Invitational 4th wer? 3'Yen ha 'eague Onofs sl'
B Q - h Q,- it W Independence pacing in tveptop seven at t e
7 Invitational Ind eague meet in ao a.
..... , ' is , Ly Tonganoxie Invitational 3rd
' xi g at Girard Invitational 3rd
Gardner Invitational 6th
I r L League CPaoIaj 3rd
State CWamegoD I5th
In deep concentration Diane Miller 'said-
les the course.
by 14 hiking SNA? mihwisrgr Q. ,.:x X s. gy. J
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, il A good even pace is kept by Teresa Gettler
e racxji Debbie ' I to keep her position.
GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY
By the end of the season Scott Reesor moves
I-I a a from j.v. to the varsity team.
Junior varsity cross country team
finished an impressive season this
year with many surprises. Top ju-
nior varsity runners battled for the
sixth and seventh position on the
The biggest surprise for the year
was Scott Reesor, freshman, who
started the season running in fresh-
man meets, moved up to junior var-
sity, and finished the year on the
varsity team. Scott was named
"most improved runner of the
year," after cutting over two min-
utes off his time.
Running consistently this year,
the team placing second in meets at
Garnett, Gardner, and at the league
meet in Paola.
The junior varsity team was over-
all young and inexperienced, con-
sisting of four freshmen, one sopho-
more. two juniors, and two seniors.
"Cross country is a hard sport,
which takes a lot of determination
with a lot of hard work involved."
CRay Katzer, '82J
And as next season rolls around.
Coach Howarter hopes to see many
of the faces on the junior varsity
team, competing for the varsity po-
JuNioR vARsiTv cross
Garnett Invitational n
Tonganoxie Invitational r
Girard Invitational r
Gardner Invitational n
League CPaolaJ n
Coffeyville Invitational 7th
JUNIOR VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY: FIRST
ROW, Dan Chitwood and Scott Reesor. SEC-
OND ROW: Dave Chitwood and Terry Carr.
Third ROW: Bill Mains and Ron Mayes.
- JUNIOR VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
FOURTH ROW: Dave Sobba and Ray Katzer.
FIFTH ROW: Gary Brand, Mark Miller, and
Coach Jerry Howarter.
With muscles straining and little breath, Ter-
ry Carr heads for the finish line.
Winning is a good feeling as Diane Herm- Courtney Hermreck. and Ellen Adler con-
reck. Norma Guilfoyle, Brenda Shellhorn. gratulate each other.
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GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM. Ckneel-
ingb Coach Donna Kimmell and Coach Glenn
Suderman. Cbehind themj Brenda Shellhorn,
Michon Weingartner, Gerette Guilfoyle, and
Sue Wells. fladder, top to bottomj Ellen Adler,
Courtney Hermreck, Terri Wolken, Diane
Hermreck, and Julie Wells.
We can dig it!
"Dig, set, spike it, that's the way we
like itl" Nine girls concentrated on
this during the season, but they only
managed to grasp a tie for third
place in the league. Two girls made
all-league team. Ellen Adler tied for
third position on the first team and
Courtney Hermreck made sixth po-
sition on the second team.
Serving was what the team as a
whole improved most on, with Mi-
chon Weingartner being the most
consistant server. Coach Donna
Kimmell felt that the girls' biggest
problem was that they would make
mistakes and could not shake them
off, and then would give up before
the game was over.
Fourth place was claimed by Gar-
nett in the Ottawa Tournament. lt
was in this tourney, the second
game of a match against DeSoto.
that the girls played their best
game. As Coach Kimmell said, "The
girls really hustled, and acted like
they wanted to play volleyball and
to win the game."
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Concentration is etched on the face of Ellen
Adler as she prepares to serve the ball.
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There's a right way to dig a volleyball as llll
Coach Kimmell shows. M.,
Jayhawk Linn Garnett won'
Paola 2 I
Osawatomie O 0
Louisburg O 0
Ottawa 2 l
Lyndon 2 l
Hartford 2 I
DeSoto I 0
Tongonoxie O 0
Williamsburg 2 I
Ottawa O 0
Wellsville 2 l
Olathe North O O
DeSoto I 0
Independence O 0
Praire View I 0
Lansing 2 l
Gardner 2 l
Louisburg 0 0
Piper 2 l
Spring Hill I O
Wellsville I 0
Central Heights O O
Baldwin O 0
" Scores not available
GIRLS J.V. VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Stacey
Fincher. An ie Miller, Tracy Lytle, Kim Missy Rockers, and Coach Glenn Suderman.
Ca icki Hermann, Not pictured: Norma Guilfoyle.
JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL
Jayhawk-Linn Garnett lost'
Lyndon 2 I
Ottawa Garnett lost'
Paola I O
Osawatomie 2 I
Gardner 2 I
Lansing 2 I
Wellsville Garnett lost'
Central Heights 2 I
'Scores not available
Preparing to return the bal Mary Jo Peter
gms it up.
"Sid outI" is called as Tracy Lytl a
o Pe son 'I to make contact with t e
A teammate goes up to spike the ball as Tra-
cy Lytle watches.
.l.V. are few
"lf we could get 25 girls out for
volleyball, I think we'd have a better
squad," commented Coach Glenn
Suderman. With the number of girls
out for j.v. volleyball, they did as
well as he expected.
Improving their abilities was what
the girls did. Norma Guilfoyle, the
most improved player, progressed
on her spiking and jumping, and her
reaction time was much faster. The
girls improved most on setting and
serving, with Kim Campbell being
the most consistant setter and Julie
Problems always crop up where
everyone goes, and the lack of
quickness and number of players
was the biggest one. With the team
lacking in numbers, no one was
xpushed for a position. In fact, the
girls played one tournament with
Defeating Spring Hill in the Spring
Hill J.V. Tourney was a big win for
them because they won on their op-
JuNioR vARsiTY VOLLEYBALL
a The wind doesn't stop Carla Schulte from
teeing a good shot.
A steady stance is important as Ricki Brum-
mel sets herself to tee-off.
The girls golf team swung into ac-
tion with four returning letter-wom-
en, and five other lesser exper-
ienced players. The girls played
larger schools this year than they
have in the past, so hopefully they
got the experience they will need
for next year. R A
Receiving second place at region-
als enabled six girls to go to state.
Weather conditions at state were
average, but windy. The six-woman
team had a total score of 470.
Carla Schulte held the best indi-
vidual score this year, which was
IO4. At Emporia, the six-woman
team received the best score of the
year of 43l. The most improved
player of the year was freshman
"l really enjoyed meeting other
girls, and talking with my own team-
mates." QTeresa Singer, '84J
Playing golf requires different clubs for various shots, and Molly Maloan selects the right club
Ill - GIRLS GOLF
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Caught in the act of teeing-off. Molly Maloan
swings with all her might.
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After finishing a shot, Ricki Brummel gathers
her equipment together.
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GIRLS GOLF TEAM FRONT ROW Kathy Mill
er Carla Schulte Molly Maloan Rlckl Brum
mel and Lynn Singer BACK ROW Tara
' 2 d
Peine. Coach Ray Meyer. Stacy Hodgson. Te-
resa Singer, and Teresa Crismas.
Ready to move on to another hole is Carla
New coach brings new ideas
"The whole team showed much
improvement," said Coach Wells,
the new head football coach for the
fighting Bulldogs. Coach Wells said,
"The attitude, the effort the kids
showed, and the learning ability
were definite factors for the im-
The improvements were shown in
the team play, according to Coach
Wells. At the beginning the team
wasn't quite together, but the end
of the season the team was playing
like a good football team.
Coach Wells commended the
cheerleaders on the great spirit
they had given to the team and the
fans. The coach would like to hear
more of the band and more noise
from the crowd.
The most improved players for
the team were David Leitch, Bryan
Hastert, Marvin Grimes, David
Watts, and Roger Young, but the
coach said that the team improved
from A to Z.
Gus Wolken, Lee Wilper, Doug
Henry, and Todd Windsor were de-
scribed as the outstanding players
on the team.
"I think the team improved a lot
from last year, and we played more
like a team," said .lim Miller, quar-
terback for the team.
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The first day of practice show many places
II4 VARSITY FOOTBALL
O Wins 8 Losses
Although the team was uable to Garnett O Paola 20
put together a victory, complete ef- Garnett 3 lola 7
fort was given by everyone. Next Garnett O Lansmg 20
season should prove to be an inter- Garnett 2 Gardner I2
esting season for the fighting Bull- games 3 Qesoto ,
dog football squad, as they work for ame onganoxlg
a win Garnett 6 Osawatomle 40
' Garnett O Louisburg 20
f Enthusiasm is shown by Rodney Honn as
,r ' I' he looks on the field.
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VARSITY FOOTBALLDTEAMf FRONT ROW:
David Lybarger. Claude Shinkle, Richard
Stahl, Gus Wolken, David Leitch, Lee Wilper,
Todd Windsor, Mark Campbell, Roger Young,
and Doug Henry. SECOND ROW: Lonie Reed,
Brian Rockers, Bill Reed, David Watnpyan I
Hastert, Marvin Grimes. Cliff Feuerborn.
Alan Stephans, Jerry Kite, Jim Miller, Glen
Platt, and Rodney Honn. THIRD ROW: Rick
Guilfoyle, Kevin Holloran, Doug Erhart, Rich-
ard Parks, Rob Miller, Ryan Walter. Marty
Holloran, Ron Platt, Derrick Adams, Lynn Wil-
son, and Steve Sobba, FOURTH ROW: Mike
Casteel. Richard Wells, and Kerry Ryman.
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Good blocking is used to give Jim Miller a
chance to complete this pass.
The Bulldogs try to gain yardage with a pass
from Doug Henry.
New Head Coach Richard Wells. discusses
plays with the offense.
Lee Wilper, Mark Campbell, and David Leitch
yell encouragement to the offensive team.
I I I3
Garnett 6 Gardner 34
. . wins two
The Bulldog junior varsity football
team was able to pull out two victo-
ries at the end of the I98I season,
beating Louisburg and Osawatomie.
As the season progressed the of-
fense was able to improve by chang-
ing their strategy to a running
gameflreadingglbf-oqense in rush-
ing was vin Grime , junior, who
rushed for over yards, four
The team showed great improve-
ment not only on the field but also in
attitude, according to coach Mike
This season finds Ryan Walter as quarter
back for the junior varsity football team.
Leading thaiirnior varsity rushing attack is
Marvin Grimesl who rushes for over lm
y arate games.
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l II6 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
2 Wins 6 Losses
LW, - ,ff
Garnett I3 Louisburg
About to be tackledQVlSllarviniG'-mes finishes
another run. W ,L
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FOOTBALL STATISTICIANSI FIRST ROW: San-
dra Spencer. SECOND ROW. Sharon Wolken
and Karen Reiner. THIRD ROW: Courtney
Hermreck and Becky Highberger. FOURTH
ROW: Lisa Brummel and Ellen Adler.
Defense is moving fast as Lisa Brummel is
determined to get that ball,
Varsity girls keep sinking 'em
As a whole, the varsity girls bas-
ketball squad was very similar to
last year's. But some advantages
the I98I-82 squad had over last
year's was that they were taller and
as a group still better shooters. Even
with these advantages the girls nev-
er stopped trying to better them-
selves. Their defense improved
quite a bit, as did their full-court
press, shooting, and free throw per-
Baldwin proved to be the most
important game for the girls. Bal-
dwin and Garnett were both unde-
feated going into the game. Accord-
ing to Coach Windsor, the defeat
showed where the girls stood, what
they needed to improve on, and
how much more work they needed
to do to be a state-caliber ballclub.
Giving it all she's got, Gerette Guilfoyle at-
tempts to tip the ball to a teammate.
Traveling to Greeley every other
night to practice caused a few prob-
Iems. Approximately 45 minutes of
practice time was lost, and more
time was spent on anothericourt
rather than on one's own. Grdeley's
gym has only two baskets, whereas
Garnett's gym has six, therefore,
not as much shooting could be done.
And, also, the bus that took them to
and from Greeley did not have a
working heater sometimes.
After I2 games, Courtney Herm-
reck had dropped in a total of I64
points, and she averaged lO.9 points
per game. Courtney also had the
best field goal and free throw per-
centages, 43.6 per cent and 80.0
percent consecutively. Ellen Adler
had the most steals, 53, and assists,
35. As a team, the Lady Bulldogs had
a total of 485 rebounds, with Ger-
ette Guilfoyle grabbing l36 of them.
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Court-
ney Hermreck, Becky Highberger, Jeanette
Culver, Donna Poire, Terri Wolken, Lisa
Brummel, Ellen Adler, Gerette Guilfoyle, Julie
Wells, Karen Reinier. Teresa Gettler, Debbie
Mayes, Norma Guilfoyle, and Susan Wells.
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL
Plays and strategies are essential to a game,
as Coach Windsor explains one to the girls.
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL
" 4I 24
" 3l 36
' 47 26
Garnett ss Gardner as
H Scores weren't available at this
Hustling down the court, Ellen Adler waits for
her teammates to "set it up."
The score is close as Courtney Hermreck
gives the scoreboard a "We better make this
A tough Baldwin opponent and Terri Wolken
struggle to gain control of a rebounding ball
for their own team.
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II8 - GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL
GIRLS J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW:
Karen Reinier, Donna Poire, Jeanette Culver,
Becky Highberger, and Mary, Jo Peterson.
MIDDLE ROW: Pam Honn, Julie Wells. Norma
Guilfoyle, Debbie Mayes, Margie Rommel-
fanger, Brenda Shellhorn. and Teresa Gettler.
BACK ROW: Sheri Kueser, Kim Campbell,
Micki Hermann. Joyce Lickteig, Stacey
Fincher, Mary Rockers, and Annette Burris.
Not pictured, Monica Dieker and Lynn Ru-
RESHMAN GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM: An- Dieker, Mary Rockers, Kim Campbell. and
zette Burris, Lynn Rubick, Stacey Fincher, Sheri Kueser.
Aicki Hermann, Joyce Lickteig, Monica
Ready for offense, Teresa Gettler hustles
down the court on a fast break.
- K Niiisoe '
'We gave it -
The j.v. girls basketball squad im-
proved on many qualities this sea-
son. Their most improved points
were individual fundamentals.
teamwise, they executed the fast
break and press defense, and they
shot a better percent of field goals.
Man-to-man defense was a slight
problem for them, but this was
ironed out as the season pro-
Two of the toughest contenders
the team had were Tonganoxie and
DeSoto. Tongi had been undefeated
for a year and a half when the girls
beat them 29-26 on Dec I7. DeSoto
was another tough team for the rea-
son that they were first in league
when Garnett beat them, 29-24, on
Coach Ryman summed up the
season by saying, "I've really en-
joyed working with the girls, have
enjoyed the enthusiasm they dis-
played, and that they worked to
their utmost ability. They conduct-
ed themselves as ladies and showed
sportsmanship on the court. I just
hope the future holds good things
GIRLS J.V. BASKETBALL -
Swishl Karen Reinier scores two more for the
Scores weren t available at this time.
GIRLS JUNIOR VARSITY
'Scores weren't available at this time.
FRESHMEN GIRLS BASKETBALL
Garnett 34 Paola 29
The game is underway as Julie Wells and a
Trojan opponent battle for the tip off
The freshmen girl listen as Coach Ryman An injured knee doesn't keep Margie Rom-
gives them a few pointers about the game. melfanger from playing aggressive defense.
I2O 4 GIRLS J.V. BASKETBALL
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Waiting patiently for the offense to be run is
Rod Adkinson, senior.
Showing he can out jump the Gardner oppo-
nent is Ed Cox, senior.
Going up for a short jump shot is Gus Wol-
ken. senior, ,
Giving the boys a few hints is coach, Mike
Keeping a close eye on the basket while hop-
ing for a free throw is Jeff Cox, junior.
The Garnett boys show their tough defense.
BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL - I2I
We want two. We want two: the
fans cheered as the Garnett boys
basketball season started December
The team's best game, according
to Coach Mike Casteel, was the
game against Osawatomie on Janu-
ary fifth. "We displayed our best
team effort and ran away with a big
win. The score at the end of the
game was 58 to 35." They also beat
Gardner to make it two in-a-row.
Individual players improved with
every game. "I feel that every play-
er has improved. Usually the youn-
ger players improve the most no-
ticeably," explained Mr. Casteel.
After the first ten games Ed Cox
lead the Garnett Bulldogs with the
most points so far. He had I64. He
also had the most field goals with
68, free throws with 28, defensive
rebounds with 68, offensive re-
bounds with 34. But Rod Adkinson
had the most steals of I9 with Ed
Cox close behind with I4. Jeff Cox
lead the team in assists with 2I
while Rod Adkinson had l9.
The boys played with much hustle
and determination. "When we
worked together as a team we were
usually successful, when we didn't,
the team usually suffered through
it's greatest problems," he added.
,BQXASQ VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
ftleff Cox:-fd Cox, David Leitch, Rod Honn.
Rod' ' son, Jimmy Miller, Richard Stahl,
Straci Tobin, Jeff Wilson, and Gus Wolken.
5 9 .of
I22 BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL
Struggling for a shot is Ed Cox, senior.
Putting up the lay-up is Rod Adkinson, senior.
BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL
'scores not available
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JV gives it their best shot
Hustle, determination and team
work are all parts of basketball, but
for the J.V. team it was experience
as they will become varsity players.
Coach Suderman felt the best game
the J.V. played was the game with
Gardner on January eighth as the
members played with good team ef-
fort. He also felt that Jeff Wilson
was the most improved player. He
had 24 offensive rebounds and 33
defensive. He also lead the J.V.
team in free throw with 22, field
BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Paola 34 70
Y Spring Hill 39 5I
DeSoto 49 Sl
in Louisburg 32 38
Osawatomie 42 56
Gardner 62 46
Central Heights 38 53
Lansing Sl 34
Tonganoxie 36 7l
Paola 42 54
Wellsville 35 44
" scores not available
goals with 33, most points in one
game with I8 and he had the highest
average per game with IO.8. Rod
Honn lead the team with 23 steals.
These totals were through the first
Basketball is a game of quickness
strength, coordination, and strate-
gy, "As coaches we must put five
players together who can work and
play together as a team," said
Coach, Glenn Suderman.
T f . il., A
Trying to get the ball in on time is Jeff Wil-
The Bulldogs go to the bench for a quick time
Showing a good defensive stance is Rod
Using his iumping skills is Straci Tobin, fresh-
BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL - I23
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J.V. BOYS BASKETBALL TEAM
Jeff Dieker, Rod Honn, Glenn Platt, David
Sobba, Marty Holloran, Ryan Walter, Doug
Erhart, Kenny Frank, Jimmy Miller, David
Fuhrman, Straci Tobin, and Jeff Wilson.
Shooting a jump shot for Garnett is David
Shooting a one and one is Rod Honn, junior.
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D4 e BOYS JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Matmen 'pin down' victories
A new coach and a few new faces
have brought the wrestling teams to
a successful season. As the school
year began, many students and oth-
ers wondered if the wrestling pro-
gram would be continued. As the
season grew closer, Melvin Barnett
took on the responsibility of the
wrestling team, with Rex Eastwood,
Before dueling with his opponent, Jeff Wig-
gins plans his strategy, and sets his sights for
LDD Paola and Osawatomie
LDD Tonganoxie and DeSoto
Louisburg Varsity Tournament
DD Prairie View and Ft. Scott
LDD Lansing and Gardner
Pioneer League Meet fGardnerJ r
Eureka Triple Dual
Burlingame Varsity Tournament
DD Prairie View and Louisburg 2
assistant coach, by his side.
Twenty-six wrestlers reported to
the first day of work-out. During
practice, Coach Barnett explained
to the boys the basic wrestling
techniques as Rex Eastwood demon-
strated the moves.
Coach Barnett stated that several
boys have shown much improve-
ment, such key people as Jeff Wig-
gins CSr.j, Mick Blaufuss ULD, Mike
Hammon C.lr.j, and Jay Riley CSo.j.
As the season progressed many oth-
er boys displayed much improve-
"The overall support for the wres-
tling team was good," said Coach
Barnett, "with the main support
coming from parents."
"Wrestling, takes a lot of fast
thinking and quick moving." CMike
After a grueling match, Mike Ray catches his breath.
Ready to make his move, Cliff Feuerborn
eyes his opponent.
WRESTLING - I25
The entire wrestling team watches closely. After a tiring match. Cliff Feuerborn
as 3 teammafe begins his match, A reversal is being planned by Jim Lickteig. raises his hand as a sign of victory.
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WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Mike Ham-
mon. Jim Mersman, Mick Blaufuss, Mike Ray.
Todd Eames, and-Shawn Feuerborn. SECOND
ROW!XEEyan"l-lasterg Claude Shinkle, Jeff
D6 - WRESTLING
l mi, K
Wiggans, Jay Riley, Cliff Feuerborn, and Jim
Lickteig. BACK ROW: Coach Melvin Barnett.
Lee Wilper, Mark Miller, Ron Platt. Rick Guil-
foyle, Doug Henry, and Coach Rex Eastwood,
As his injured opponent is cared for, Jim
Mersman takes a rest.
. xm5i,xi?i 7. .ft
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'Nf"'x f , fast
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A half nelson is used on his opponent by
Ns' .L is
JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING
One of the girls in weight training is Carla the bench press.
Schulte, '83, who is preparing to work out on
a ils Q
at I I
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On the arm curls is Gus Wolken. '81 Up, down, up, down, goes Greg Gwinn, '82,
I28 - ADVANCED P,E. AND WEIGHT TRAINING
with his pushups.
A new change
With each new year, comes
change. This year the weight train-
ing class was hit with what few ex-
pected. girls. That's right, girls. This
year the former all-male class felt
the effects ERA. Two girls, Nancy
Miller and Carla Schulte, '83, were
admitted for the first time in the
history of GHS. "I took weight train-
ing because I wanted to keep fit
physically . . . at first I felt kind of
strange and scared but the guys
didn't give us any trouble. Now I
feel relaxedg it's great." CNancyj
Carla explains, "I didn't have p.e.
anymore so I took it . . . I felt o.k.
from the first, I didn't feel em-
brassed or anything." Comments
from the guys were . . . "lt was al-
right I think we need more of
them!" CGary Brand, '82j
"At first I thought it would be dif-
ferent, you know, having girls in a
boys classf and it wasl I felt I had to
watch myself. Now I feel I have to
do better than they do. Some of the
guys try to show off for them and
some, it doesn't matter." CDavid
Although advanced p.e. had no
changes it was a change for those
entering it. Instead of doing the tra-
ditional sports, the class offered
some less strenuous, but just as
skillful, sports. Bowling, golf, and
pool were just a few of the sports
i ., ' .
. I ,
A 4 12'
gif . 3
vt : if
Does Jeff Wiggins. '82 really need to work
out on the wrist rolls?
Advertising 'ropes 'em in' through the ages
lf it weren't for these people
who purchased space in our
book we wouldn't have a year-
book. Fiftyeight yearbooks
have been published at GHS.
The first book had a total of IO4
pages and then later on the
pages decreased to around 40
Look where we are now. We
have increased to l64 pages. To
us the yearbook staff, that's
quite an achievement.
l9O0 - the beginning of a
new century saw the emer-
gence of the United States as a
recognized world power. Ad-
vertising was becoming very
lf you ever wanted to know
what the ads of l88O looked like,
a few examples are included
here. Their ads weren't as well
printed as ours today, but they
got their point across. The
wording was much shorter and
more compact and could have
been easily misleading.
Now, as time has progressed,
advertising has really ad-
vanced, including such things
as type face, new printing
methods and photography. Pa-
trons not only use the paper to
advertise, they use the radio
and T.V. also.
So let's support our patrons
like they support us and we will
Above are two examples of old type ads.
6'-0N0"'0'l01'-0'0'l'L0N01'-0205 l0110' l0'40'
When II comes to sewlng, these women
know their "hems."
if-YE M2111 M
1 kv ..
"The friendly bank on the corner"
P 0 BOX 329
GARNETT, KANSAS 66032
AREA CODE 913 448-3111
annum sims snvmss Banu
5th And Oak
I32 - ADS
"' " , jw ,"'W:. ., W, ' ,r M
,M . N, I , .M I My WM
. 41, V , 4 f 1
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gg TL' 5-ar' V' V - H, fun " I Z' My ,M ,,
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hex f3WlT1GEE an Miir-pgs
Qgurm ssscnncgii atiicnum
a , .
5' 1 zz l
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My ' in
We have merchandise for any part of the home
l39 E. 4th Garnett, Ks. 448-3331
,,,.,....,-,..,,.L':mf.e:,,, . K
VMWM. , ff'-5 , K '
Come in and try our new "mini" pizzas
Highway 59 Garnett, Ks. 448-3465
I34 - ADS
5 C A
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For friendly service for the farm go to the COOP.
Greeley, Garnett, Harris, S Westphalia.
:X 2 wrt W fi x ifQiQ'-.95 58151 'ft'
3 . ' i7'nS
TQ ' xx Y
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For all your Farm Implement needs come to:
N. Highway 59 Garnett, Ks. 448-3323
For top quality cars built toughly go to:
701 N. Maple CHwy.59D. box 389 Garnett, Ks. 448-544I
ADS - l35
LJQ 5 any Q
Our tractors are ready for today's
Garnett, Ks. 66032 9I3-448-32l3
ig ,:,4 4
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3,2 AQ' , an
, A out We
Jim Hills helps out Eric Brummel, junior.
Debby Calahan and Connie Lankard, ready to serve you
6th and Highway 59 Garnett, Ks. 448-67l4
eww i , V
. m4"'45jf, ,V
,- Z i , if Z y A ii
A t y 4 it ' in
Let Lennet and Steve give you a quality
205 North Maple Street
IS6 1 ADS
iQ ,bmi : '::. i
For a complete line of GOOCH feed go
Go to BrummeI's for all the Purina feed
S ca ar M u ee
Sth S Oak Garnett. KS. 66032 448-SIBI
L L A L V L L V L -,- Q
MWLL: LLLL lwlaae
Vi- L J QL.. gfjpi K LW , my L
L V S .ft E LL LV7
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L L X K 5 wwe 4 L Lf W QMWM
For fast food and polite service to go:
K , f MKLLLWL, KW '
if K f at
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Ls 5 L 2
3 E li
L, .LL 4,
L AILLLLL L LA 3
V - f '54 Q f
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We have a complete line of Levi
II6 N. Maple Garnett, Ks. 448-6393
427 S. Oak Garnett, Ks. 448-34
L se m -W
f-: W Ltd 1
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Come here for great nurs ng care and
IOI North Pune Street Garnett, Ks
CD Aw '
FW r ' QF C--
LI 1 .
, Q7 t
, rtr Q
Z ez 115
L ilk ilk ilk ilk 'lk ilk ilk ilk ilk ilk .,,. ilk ll'
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I For friendly banking in a small town go to the:
X f A - A l V
NI 0 C GIF'1I:I':ILI'Y
, ll5Allxl Ili Q lr J 1 L L L as
as K .
5 Box 8 Greeley. Ks. 66033 ' 967-200
lk ilk ilk 38 Vlli -- ill ill 'lk ilk ilk ilk ilk L
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l nz w. smh Garnett. Ks. 66032 , , 44s-sm
l if me me nu me fu- fm blk was mx xx ill? as 5
ADS - l39
2 9:4 fi
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H f ' - ' 71-'5'?'435
' 1517! ".-7g"-f'-HI! 5,5
7... '-.S"7... Wk..-' 5 4 5l..'7.f":
Belts. hats. and jackets available
ff .. ,,, . if
Mark Miller and Jim Lickteig drink a "Pepsi" after a 5..f2f,.ff
day at school.
. . . .Elf
IVI S. 5
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:JE 5.3 fb fx? :
Gif Box I76 Greeley, Ks. 66033 867-964l I34 East Sth Garnett. Ks. 448-37I9
- if - ,, , ,.i,, :QJ
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For all the lumber and heating needs go
E E x
Hwy. 59 North Garnett. Ks.
l4O A ADS
I M F
Hwy. 59 North Garnett, Ks. 66032
t i ,"'
A i f i Vi, , 5, 141, jf' W.,
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VY 54 'rw' I , "
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mia Pie it at
Il feg:g.ff3Q, E, V K ,V -
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Wgmf f ' '
Try our fast and new drive-up window for service.
306 Central, Richmond, Ks. 66080
Tim GM is
"For action and training skills" The Guard
Visit or call the Armory in City Park: 448-35l4
2I9 S O k G K 448 54Il
E. g Fiihsffg gf?
6215 'Y smgs is A
N Hgh ysee K 448324I
'W WN 834 'lk WN an me nu me me an
Bank tellers Mernie Barns and Carol
' IHHWIHI ITHTE IBHWIK 5
g ' - 5
In M .N .N M. .N M M. an M . M in .W E
ADS - I43
I Guidon pick-up covers
5sL,2:":2::.?,,2a2zg12f:ehi',Que RIGID FORM
U Ly I NC .
CGWQEE ILE W m
Greeley' Ks. 867-3540 or 6 HI R h ond. Ks. 66080 835-6l85
CF? FARMERS' COO!
The friendly pl ce to have fun! C ln Richmond and Williamsburg.
. Q Q TH E PEOPL E
W W P IT SE RV ES,
R' h d, KS. 65030 835-6245 Richmond, Ks. 66080 835-6l25
I44 - ADS
We have all kinds of ice cream
Hwy. 59 G arne tt, Ks. 448-6lOl
u i if Y
v -1 S
For fine cloth let Clara show
you her selection.
-.7' Y QQ
W .,. i g
H1 :J .,..
Brenda helps out Terri with her
ll6 E. 5th Garnett Ks. 448-6489
it Ill ?'3
W . kwin' ... ,
Ly WZ x
. 7 6
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. . I df: is:
K f X-
For welding experience Ray
Arnett has the knowledge.
South Hwy. 59 Garnett, Ks.
4I5 S. Oak Garnett, Ks. 448-5763 448-6803
'31 484 IH ilk 'lk NIH 14N IH lk will BN 804 Nl
I . ,I . .L,.,, , ,ffl, , ,L ,A
3 L , ,, . iiii i in D
'W' A . ' 5-RAHAM
f Q Sgfssssssi FQ? f11?s1?:fz,e1sv5si
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Come on in and try on our selection. We are known world wide for our
5ll 5 L E s C 0 O
X Oak Garnett' Kansas g IOS E. GBFDEII. Kansas
' vw was nr vu' nun :incl me mf sun me nu. un
Where our patients come first. i
1 f A 2 3 One Dollar, Two, Going! Goingl Gonel
T 'CW S C A' 104 if '
1 I-IOCJPITQL , 1- Qflnderson
l ip! if 5 ll
.. Q i f ,L
1 Hwy. 59 Garnett, Kansas 448,381 x Hwy. 59 Gamen, Kansas 448-57I4 or 448-3324
1- as ns vu- me fu- me ' nu use nm mc. na for
Let Debby Calahan help you with your
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE
Jct. Hwy. 59 S l69 Garnett, Kansas 448-6480
Owners Wayne S Betty Penn are ready
to help you.
MHZ!! A Y, , .W
f , ,,.-,.. ,
fy! ' K
Contact Dale for all your oil needs. , N0 ivb is T00 big for U51
Box 99 Garnett, Kansas 448-SSI!
C O N ST .
Hwy. 59 Garnett, Kansas 448-3970
' 'N' ill PIM U04 'Ill RY
3 x 7 1
' 1 WRIGHT S STUDIO
Our cattle are of top quality. X 8K Frame
X X 1
P7 F ' -'2 f'2 Q",
-252. fliflf -,V I I gm , : 3 Senior specials: Indoor or outdoors check out our props
Q 'fi 55:1 K 1 find outdoor sittings. Fast service. good quality, best
' ' " "' U " 'T "' T ' gf 'A , I prices available.
Q f :bvgxf ,'J, I-:Sign 3 g
7 II4 West Third 242-2943
Route 2 Garnett, Kansas 66032
x -in ms sa me an as xl auf vw 'lr M4 nn -
3 You'Il find everything you need at:
d GB '
.. GPence n en Gllranklm
3 Hwy. 59 Garnett, Kansas 66032
jd!! R8 ilk Ik lk Mr lk HK ilk ilk will RI! N
I H RH ill ill Pl! ill W Y
30. bt it M JO. M 3A ga. 54, ,tg it BL
These are our Patrons who
All Star Dairy Cottage
4th S Maple Garnett, Kansas
Anderson County Abstract Co.
508 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas
Anderson Motor Co.
526 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas
Archer Insurance Agency
5l2 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas
124 E. Fifth St. Garnett
3rd 8 Hwy. 59 Garnett, Kansas
Country Barber Parlor S
General Hobby Store
I34 West 4th Garnett
Country Side Veterinary Clinic
Route 2 Garnett, Kansas 66032
Route 2 Garnett, Kansas 66032
Deep Rock Service 8 Appl. Inc.
Garnett, Kansas 66032
Dr. C.B. Harris
320 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas
Dr. .l.J. Padfield
Il7 W. 6th Garnett, Kansas
Dr. Watt S Kokoruda, Med.
Garnett, Kansas 66032
605 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas
Hwy 59 Garnett, Kansas 66032
Floyd Williams Sears Merchant
. ., A
..:--,f-.e"fyy y-.. ,, , 'f
"What do you mean I don't pass go and collect S200?" says, John Graham to Tim
Milius and Deanna Highberger.
If Qt sq as 'ot we at we an
II7 E. 4th Garnett, Kansas
Fraker Clothing Co.
4I9 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas
Garnett Monument and Glass
l26 W. 5th Garnett, Kansas
Garnett Post Office
Garnett Truck S Tractor
240 E. 5th Garnett, Kansas
Garnett Veterniary Clinic
Hwy 59 Garnett, Kansas
is t t, 5. if
t.,.,- - - .,.
y gt ,f
. K X
www , ma-L
7 , ytlgril ,W ,bl sf. K- W ,-
V. f' 3
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at .... 'sm .
11" , ..
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35" ,,, is X
W , inf. 2,
lt's okay Lucille your calf won't
'W W 'N' 97
M it -M JC BL K N JL if Ji M it
Keep Us Bulldoggin' For l98I-S2 '
Greeley Farm Implement Co. Medical Center Clinic - Dr. I25 N. Olive Garnett, Kansas
x Greeley, Kansas 66033 Leitch, Dr. Dougherty, and Dr. Stogkebt-and'5
Gwin Shell Henderson 6th and Oak Garnett, Kansas
l09 E. 4th Avenue Garnett Mersman Conoco Sutton's Jewelry
t x Hometown Insurance Service 4th S Hwy. 59 Garnett, Kansas 207 S, Main Ottawa, Kansas
Richmond, Kansas 66080 Miller's Garage Valley R. Farm Service Co,
Jerry's TV Service Route I Garnett. Kansas Route 2 Garnett, Kansas
l36 E. 5th Garnett, Kansas Pat Winfrey Real Estate Wabsterfs jawalrys
3 JC Penny 323 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas 42l S, Oak St.-get Garnett
Garnett, Kansas 66032 Pete's Body Shop Wilson Clinic
Kenneth R. Johnson Inc. 625 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas 4I4 W. Ist Garnett, Kansas
g 2ll W. 8th Garnett, Kansas Poss Real Estate Wm. A. Neal Pharmacy
Kingsolvers Drugs Hwy. 59 Richmond, Kansas SIS So. Oak Garnett, Kansas
I22 E. 5th Garnett, Kansas Professional Hairdressers
Lucilles Beauty Shop II6 W. 4th Garnett, Kansas
2 308 S. Oak Garnett, Kansas Singer Plumbing and Electric
3 Three's not a crowd says Jere Patterson, Eric Brummel, and John Tucker. Some day when I grow up I want
to be a "Hush Puppy."
l we we n vc me w vw' wr or -of we tt w
I5O - Ads
Index Aga - Cul
Adams, Denise 45
Adams, Derrick 45, 89. 92, 93, II4
Adams, Doug I9, 58
Adams, Lindsey I64
Adams, Rodney 45, 89
Adams, Todd l8, I9, 89, l5I
Adkinson. Rod I7, l8, I9, 28, 82. 89, I05, l06. l2l.
AdKinson, Tereasa 32, 78, 84, 9l, 96, 97
Adler, Ellen I7, I9, 80. 82, 84. 93, I09. lI6, II7
Ads Divisional I29
All Star Dairy I49
Anderson County Abstract I49
Anderson County Coop I34
Anderson County Hospital l46
Anderson County Sale Barn l46
Anderson Ford Motor Co. I49
Anderson, Mary 55, 74, 86
Archer Insurance Agency I49
Arnett, Raymond l8, I9, 69, 70. I45, I52
Art Club 85
B s F Clothing I37
Bach, Brenda I8, I9, 82, 86, 87, 98, 99, I45
Bach, Donna 39, 82, 84. 86, I27
Bailey, Paul 45, 92
Bank of Greeley I39
Bantam Store I49
Barnes, Todd 45. 70, 92, 96. 97, l26
Barnes, Mernie I43
Barnett, Melvin l26, I27
Basketball- Boys J. V. I23, I24
Basketball- Boys Varsity I2I, I22
Basketball- Girls J. V. II9, l20
Jaaeiaetbail- Girls varsity uv, ns
Bauck, Melvin 55, 92
Baugher. Dixie I9, 30, 58. 78, 82, 86
Beauchamp, Jeff 32, 58. 59, 92, 97, I42
Beddo, Dawn 32, 45, 84, 9I. IOO
Beddo, Duane 45, 77
Behind Scenes 53
Benton, John 55, 73
Berry. Debbie 32, 86, I59
Biddle, Don 39
Blaufuss, Mick 32, 89, l26
Blaufuss, Vic 39, 44, 65, 89
Blubaugh, Cindy 32, 58, 82, 86, 88, 90, 9I, 94.
IO2, I03, l05,
Blubaugh, Deann I2, 45, 74, 82, 86, I04
Bond, Dion 45
Bowman, John 32, 78, 89
Boyles, Debbi 32. 82, 86, 9l. I02, IO3
Brand, Garry I9, 58, 89, l05, I08
Bredehoft, Lois 55, 7I, 9I
Brocklesby. Darlene 39, 82, 84, 9I, I64
Browning. Karen 32, 34. 78, 82, 83, IO4
Browning, Tom 45
Brummel, Eric 28. 32, 58. 59, 97, I36, I50
Brummel Farm Center I37
Brummel, Lisa I9, 28, 80, 82. II6, II7
Brummel, Mike 45, 82. 89, 92
Brummel, Ricki 32. 58, 69. 82, 86, 96, 97, IO2,
I03, II2. lI3
Buckley, Jeff I9, 66, l03
Burdett, Mary 45, 70, 86
Bures. Paul 39, 66, 68, 92
Buries, Catherine 54, 55, 60, 82
Burris, Annette I2. 45, 66. II9
Burris, Debra 32
Burritt, Lisa 74, 82, 86
Buzzard, Jody 38, 66, 67, 82, 86, 88. 89, 9l
Calahan, Debby 2. 20, 23, 53.69, 78, 79, 80, 82,
86, 87, 9I, 96. 97, I36, I47
Hobbies present a challenge
What is the tie between car rac-
ing and trapshooting? Give up?
They are both favorite past times of
Todd Adams, senior.
When Todd was younger he
would load trap every Sunday. "This
got a little bit boring so I started
shooting a couple of years after my
When Todd was eight years old
his father was the one that got him
started. Todd has won two guns in
trapshooting comeptitions and has
also received many awards and tro-
phies. Competitions involved trav-
eling, with his longest trip to Las
Vegas and closest competitions in
Greeley. Another trip he has taken
was to Lafayette, Colorado. Todd's
highest winning score was 99 out of
lw, and I95 out of 200.
"ln trapshooting you get to meet
all kinds of different people and you
get to travel a lot, In car racing you
can go down the strip and not get
picked up by the cops." QTodd Ad-
Todd was I6 when he started rac-
ing cars. He got started when his
brother Scott didn't feel that Todd
had the ability to race cars.
"My brother would always tell me
how he could beat me. So, one after-
noon we went up to the highway
and I have been racing ever since."
Todd has also won many racing
trophies while racing at the race
tracks. Todd's Camaro, motor size
396 cu. in., has reached the speed of
IO4 in the quarter of a mile race.
Todd raced on the KCR tracks.
Callahan, Julie 39, 45, 69, 82, 86, IO4
Campbell, Kim 70, 75, 82, 86, III, Il9
Campbell. Mark l8, 20, 28, 58, 82, 84, 88, 89
92, II4, II5
Cannady, Lucy 45
Carpenter, Una 57
Carr. Terry 45. I08
Carter, Lorraine 53
Casteel, Mike 55, 62, II4, l2l
Catt, Kendal 39, 69, I63
Catt, Wendal 32, 69
Cauthorn. Jane 54, 82, 84
Century 2I I49
Cheerleaders- J.V. IO4
Cheerleaders- Varsity I02-IO3
Chilson, Rusty 20, 3l, 58, 92
Chitwood, Dan 45, I08
Chitwood, David 45, I08
Class Divisional I3
Cline, Georgia 32
Clubs Divisional 8l
Cobbs, Phyllis 53, 80
Cochran, Walter 52
Cole, Tom 39. 40, 69, 70, 96, 97
Collins, Tim 45, 89
Colvin, Tim 32, 69, 70, 96. 97
Couch, Art 39
Country Barber Parlor I49
Country Side Vet. Clinic I49
Cox Fur I49
Cox, Ed I4, l6, 20, 58, 80, l2I, I22
Cox, Jeff 32, l2I, I22
Crismas, Teresa 33. 38, 58. 59, 78, 82, 84, 9l
Croan, George 20, 85
Cromwell, Angie 46, 77
Cromwell, Kim l8, 20
Cross Country- Boys J.V. I08
Cross Country- Boys Varsity I05-IO6
Cross Country- Girls IO7
,,Qruz-..Qhc55a?M3L5,S-HMM" "rs' -- -
f' cuiver, Jeanette 32, ss. ss, 69. sz. se, 91, 93
Holding the gun he uses for trapshoot-
ing is Todd Adams.
INDEX - l5l
Cun - Has
96. 97. ll7
Cundy, John 52
Cundy, Sally 2l, 58, 78,
82, 83. 84. 9l, 97
Dairy Queen I45
Danner, Guy 57
Davison, Scott 39, 69
Deep Rock I49
Dennis, Anita 54, 6l. 82, 84
Dieker, Anita 8, 45, 66, 70, 86, 93
Dieker, Jeff 33, 88, 89, 92, 98
Dieker, Marie 57
Dieker, Monica 46, 70, 86, 86, ll9
Dieker, Rita 9. l8, 2l. 9I
Donaldson Construction l47
Dorl, Lori l4, I7, l8, 2l, 23, 82. 86, 9l
Dougherty, Mary 2, I4, 2l, 3l, 63,69, 70.80, 84,
Dr, C.B. Harris M.D. I49
Drivers Education 77
Dr. J.J. Padfield I49
Dr. Watt S Kokoruda I49
Dykes, Brian 46
Dykes, Shari 9, 33, 66, 67,
Eastwood, Rex l26, I27
Edding, Troy 39, 89
Edgecomb, Martha 56
Egger. Steve 33
Eichman, Steven 39, 69, l05
Eiritz. Christine 2l, 3l, 82, 84, 87, 99
Elliott's Dairy I49
Erhart. Dennis 33, 89, 97
Erhart, Doug 4, 46, 92, ll4. I24
Fagg. Scott I6. 3l, 58, 80
Fagg. Terry 2l.
73. 86, 9l
Falls, Toni 2l, 66
Family Shoe Store l46
Farm Bureau I49
Farmer, Kenneth 46
Farmers Coop I44
Garnett Veterinary Clinic I49
Gate, John 57
Gem Farm Center l35
Gettler, Teresa 3, 40, 64. 82, 84, 86, 9l, l07, ll7,
Gibson, Karen 5. 33, 58. 59.69, 78, 82, 86, l02
Cliff 33, lI4, I25. l26
Gibson. Shirley 56
Gillogly. Kandi l8, I9, 2l, 82, 86, 9I
Speaking out on school policies, Jackie
and Raymond feel there should be
INDEX - l52
Feuerborn Donna I6. 2l, 66. 68
Feuerborn Jane 54, 60, 97
Feuerborn Lisa 33, 58. 78, 82, 84, 86, 87, 9l
Feuerborn, Shawn 46, I26
FFA 88, 89
FHA 86. 87
Fincher, Stacey 46. 66, 68, 70, 9l. lll, II9
Fine Arts 7l
Fooshee, Jill 39, 40, 66. 69, 70. 84, 9I, 96, 97
Fooshee, Kim 46, 50, 66, 68, 70, 82, 97, l04
Football- J.V. lI6
Football- Varsity Il4-lI5
Foreign Languages 6l
Fraker Clothing Co.
Frank. Kenny 39, 40, 44, 69, 70, 93, 94, 96, I24.
French, Bernice 57
French, Wayne 57
Fritz, Tiff 39, 82
Fuhrman, Danea 33, 66, 69, 82, 86. 9l, 96, 97
Fuhrman, David 40, 69, 89, I24
Gallagher, Lisa 46
Gallagher. Theresa 2l, lm
Gamache, Mari 9, 33, 78, 84. 9l
Garner, Kenny 40
Garnett Monument and Glass I49
Garnett Post Office I49
Garnett Publishing Co. I39
Garnett Roller Rink l38
Garnett Savings Bank l32
Garnett Savings and Loan I33
Garnett Truck and Tractor I49
Bill 4, l8, 2I, 89
Graham, John 33, I49
Graybill, Diane 40
Graybill, LeAnn 40
Farm Implement l50
Greeley Hardware and Lumber I44
Grimes, Marvin 4, 33, 58. 92, ll4. ll6
Guilfoyle. Anita 46
Guilfoyle, Beth 46, 86
Guilfoyle. Carl 57
Guilfoyle. Carl 40
Guilfoyle. Gerette 2l, 58, 80, 84, 9l, l09. II7
Norma 40, 82, l09, ll0, ll7
Rick 44. ll4, l26
Amy 33, ei
Gwin. Greg l8, 22, 28, 58, 82, 92. I28
Carla 33, 66, 73. 93
Mike 34, 66, 68, 69. 79, ICD, l05, l06
H 8 R Block I47
Handy, Chris l8, 22
Handy, David 46
Handy, Joey 40
Hankes, Leanne 47. 50
Hankes, Lisa 47
Harris, Sam 55, 88, 89
Hass. Dorothy 47, 70, 86
Hass, Kerry 40. 69
School rules are too strict
All schools have to have rules
and as expected, students do not
like some of the rules. Two stu-
dents, Jackie Wiederholt and Ray-
mond Arnett, seniors, voiced their
"l think this year's school rules
are a little too strict. Sometimes if
you are late it can't be helped and
you are still unexcused." CRay-
mond Arnett, '82j
"I don't like some rules because
they are a little silly, such as not
being able to get a drink or have a
pass to another teacher. l don't
think they ought to treat us like
we are in grade school." CJackie
Some people felt that some rules
were necessary, like the open
noon hour. If there wasn't an open
noon hour, lunch would have to
start at ll:30. Then students would
have to go back to the same class
they had come from before lunch.
"l think it's great to have an open
noon hour, it gives a student a lit-
tle break or free time between
classes." CRaymond Arnett, '82J
On the other hand some people
think GHS should have a longer
noon hour. GHS was the only
school in the district that let the
entire school out for noon. DeSoto
had an open noon hour just for
seniors, although they had to have
a note from their parents saying
where they were going during the
This shirt from Hawaii is just one of the
many souvenirs purchased.
Hawaii is the place to go I
Most people only dream of trips to such last night, when my sister was pulled out of
places as Hawaii, however Dea Sedge. Ka- the crowd to do a dance called the 'Iaua'."
ren Hensley, and their step-mother were CDeaJ Before the Iaua they had a feast of
three lucky ladies, who achieved this. pig with fruit, which was cooking with the
Many things were different when com- pig,
paring Hawaii and Kansas. The weather was Dea, Karen, and their step-mother went
much rainier but it's not like our rain at all, to many different places, Traveling to four
it's like a drizzle. Another difference was different islands: Oahu, the land Hawaii,
their alphabet. Letters were shaped differ- Kauai, and Maui, they visited Diamond's
ently and pronounced differently with the Head Crater, Waiane fpronounced wi'a
IOIIOWIUB I2 Used: A- E' H- I- K, l-- M, N, Oi P' na'ab Falls, Pearl Harbor. Captain Hooks
U, and W. Every Hawaiian word and Sylla- Monument, Waiane Canion, Fern Grotta,
ble ended with a vowel, with the accent of and an authentic Hawaiian village,
H1055 WOI'dS falling on the next YO IBSI sylla- Sguvenirg Purchaggd were guqh things as
ble. jewelry, coconuts, macadamia nuts fthe
"When you are ready to leave to go most popular nuts in Hawaiij. candy, and T-
home you do not say you are going to the shirts. On this, their first trip to Hawaii,
main Iand." fDea Sedgeb they stayed from November 23 through
"The most thrilling time there was on the December 3, I982.
Hastert, Bryan 34, 38, 69, 92, II4, I26, I27 History 62 Katzer, Patti I8, 22, 84, 9l
Hastertpftusan 34, 58. 9l ' V I Hi-Y 92 Katzer, Ray 9, I4, 24, 58, 82, 92, 93, I08
Hawes, Sherri 34, 58, 60, 82, 92, I92, IO3 Hodgins, Diana 34 Katzer, Rita 4I, 85
Haynes, Jana 34 Hodgson, Stacy 47, 66, 70, 9I, 96, 97, II3 Katzer, Ron 47, 89
Headrick, Marvin 22 Hoffman, Troy 4I, 89 Katzer, Sharon 47
Headrick, Shawn 47 Holloran, Kevin 45, 47, 89, 92, II4 Katzer, Tim 47
He S She Hair Studio I36
Hebert, Alan 47
Heck, Duane 40, 72
Hempling, Shirley 40, 70, 82, 84, 9I, IOI, I07, 9I.
Helms. Donald 22
Henry, Doug I5, I7, 22, 58, 59, 63, 69, 80, 82.
92, 93, 94, 95. II4, II5, I26
Henry, Roger 34, 69, 70, 82, 92, 96, 97
Hensley. Karen 22
Hermann, Micki 47, 70, 82, 9I, Ill, II9
Hermreck, Carl 40
Hermreck, Courtney 5, IO, 32, 34, 58, 59, 69,
82, 86, 9I, 93. I09, II6, II7
Hermreck, Debbie 40, 44, 82, 85, 9I
Hermreck, Diane 7, I0, 32, 34, 58. 73, 82, 86.
9l, 93, I09, IIO
Hermreck, Gary 57
Hermreck, Tammy 40, 7l
Hermreck, Tina 8, I4, I8, 22, 82, 86, 93, 94
Hermreck, Tony 99
Herold, Chris 47
Hiatt, Coleen 40, 70, 82, 86. IO4
Highberger. Becky 34.
Highberger. Cheryl 39,
Highberger. Deanna 2,
Hill, Chad 47, 89
Hill, Gladys 40, 69, 82,
Hill, Linda 34
Hill, Roger 34
82, 86, II6, II7, I59
40, 82, 86, l04
3, 23, 78, 84, 97, I49
!IjliII, Russe 'm,wrJ-gr'T,.::-
X-FHllTShTH5f 34, 66, 69, 70
Hill, Sue 40, 66
Hillhouse Angugganch I48
Hi1is.,JLina'ii5is I AA
Holloran. Marty 39, 4I, 89, 92, 93, II4, I24
Homecoming 94, 95
Home Ec 74, 75
Hometown Insurance I50
Honn, Lisa 4l, 82, 86
Honn, Pam 4I, 82, 86
Honn, Rodney 34, 92, 99, II4, I22, I23
Howarter, Jerry 55, I05, I06, I07, I08
Huettenmueller, Karen I8, 22, 80, 84, 9I
Hulett, Terri 22
Hultz, Donna 47, 48, 82, 84, 86
HumCo Steel Inc. I45
Hunt, Dan 47
Industrial Arts 72
Jasper, Sandi 4I, 76. 82, 86
Jerry's T.V. I50
Jim S Jean's I40
Johnson. Lana 47, 84
Johnston, Donna I8, 22, 58.
Jones, Anthony 34
Jones, Lori 22
Jones, Sherry 34
Juniors 32, 38
State Bank l43
Katzer, Chris 47, 89
Katzer, Diane 47, 82
Katzer, JoAnn 34, 58, 82, 84
Katzer, Leonard 57
Katzer, Kris 34, 35, 58
Kellerman, Barb 35, 68, 79
dt, Kenny I8, 55, 62, 92, 93
Kent, Jim 48, 52
Kilet, Shelly 4I, 82, 89, 9l
Kimmell, Donna 55, I09, IIO
Kimmell, Rusty 99
Kimmell, Terry 54
KingsoIver's Drugs I50
Kipper, Marikay 47
Kirk, Brian 24
erry 35, II4, I59
usan 4I, 69, 82, 86
Kleinsorge, Arlen 47, 89
Kleinsorge. Debra I8, 24, 27, 79.
Kolle, Patti 47, 70. 84, S6
erg, Bob 34, 35
erg, Sandy 24, 58
Kueser, Jeff 24, 58, 89
Kueser, Sheri 47, 70, 82, 84, II9.
Language Arts 60
Lankard, Connie I8, 23. 24, 79, 82, 84, 86, I36
d's Feed l37
Lankard, Janet 47, 82, 84, 86
Leavitt, Jeff 35, I59
Lee, Lynda 35
Leitch, Brad 4I, 63, 69, 92, lm
Leitch, David 24, 58. 96, II4, II5, I22
Leo's Auto Supply
Lewis, Carolyn 55
Lewis. Connie 47, 66
Lewis, Terry 46, 47
Lewis, Tony 46, 57. 70
ig, Brandy 35, 84, 85 INDEX - I53
L 1 - a I' Ly JB
Lickteig, rian 4l
Lickteig, JI , , I63
Lickteig, Joel 25, 89, 98, 99, l59
Lickteig, Joyce 47, 84, 86, l07, ll9, I64
Q Likes Linda 4l 76 82 85, 9l
' Likes Lisa 4l 44
Lizer Marilyn 8 I5 I7 25 69, 70, 78, 80, 82, 86,
9l 93 94 96 97 IO2
oewe Ann 56
ong, Angela I8 25 79 84, 9l
ong Delores 47 70 76, 84, 9I
on Duane 48
Lucas, hristina 25
Lucille's Beauty Shop
Lutz, Gerald 48. 89
Lutz, Judy 57
Lutz, Milton I8, 25
Lutz, Roy 57
Lybarger, David 33, 35, 82, 87, 88, 89, 92, 95,
Lybarger, Oil I47
Lytle, Tracy 4I, lm, Ill, l59
Mader, Ann 35, 69, 70, 9I, I55
Mader, Bob 48, 50, I55
Mader, D. J. 35, 53, 58, 82, 86
Mader, Donna 4l, 82, 86
Mader, Florence 57
Mader, Greg I8, 25, 89, I55
Mader, Jeanine 48. 50
Mader, Joe 57
Mader, Julie 57
Mader, Sara 35, 58, 82, 86
Mains, Barbara 25, 86, 9I, I07
Mains. Betsy 35, 66, 68, 78, 9I, l07
Mains, Bill 4I, l08
Maloan. Molly 2, 3, 25, 82, 9I, 97, II2, II3
Mansfield, Charles 52
Marmon, Ima 57
A student's view on Reagan
Karen Selander was one of the
many people who wanted Ronald
Reagan elected president because:
"He said he wanted to become
friends with Russia, to get the hos-
tages out, and to not go to war."
Since the election she has
changed her mind. She expressed
her thoughts: "I think his budget
cuts are a bunch of malarky because
he's taking from the poor and giving
to the rich. I don't like the idea of
what he wants to do with social se-
On some of his promises, Karen
thinks he is getting Russia and other
countries to hate the U.S. She thinks
the money Reagan is spending on
defense should be cut down and
used on other things. "I think a lot
of people are mad at him."
When Reagan was shot, Karen
said, "I was scared, sad, and when I
first found out that he was shot my
mind was blank." CKaren Selander,
Western is fu
Western fashions were in style
and Ron Mayes and Danea Fuhr
man both luniors this year were
two students who are really into
the western wear
Feathers turqulose inlaid brace
lots yoke shirts off the range Le
vi s brass or gold buckle belts and
high stomping boots of alligator or
snake skin and last but not least
satin shirts and leather jeans are
some of these fashions The price
of many of these items is prohlbl
tive For instance a pair of croco
dile boots costs S6000
Western boots hats belts
jeans and shirts are owned by Ron
and Danea There were still some
things they both want to get I
want to get a duck skin shirt with
fringe on the sleeves and I have a
n In the sun
lot of patterns I want to make
commented Danea Fuhrman Of
course both wanted more boots and
jeans They especially liked the
fashions cut and the way western
How long the western fashions
will last depends says Danea It
depends the shirts will change
with the styles of that time but
the leans will change only a little
Ron remarked The western fash
ions will last as long as people
make money on everything
Western fashions popularity
was explained by Ron Mayes
Everybody wants to dress like
the old heroes of the west They
like the look because it looks good
Showing off their western wear are Ron
Mayes and Danea Fuhrman
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Martin, Dan 35
Massey, Larry 40, 4I, 97, IO5
Massey. Paul 55, l63
Mayes, Debbie 40, 4I, 69, 70, 9l, IO7, Il7. l64
Mayes, Ron 35, IO8
Mayfield, Emily 4l, 70
McCullough, Pat 4I, 66, 67, 78, 82.84, 85, 9I, 97
McCullough. Jodi 48, 82. IO4
McDaniel, Dena IS, 26. 79, 80, 82, 86, 9l
McDaniel, Randy 35, 58, 89
McDonald, Elizebeth 54
McIIvain's Shoe S Repair I4O
Mead, John 4l .
Medical Center, Clinic IBO
Mersman Conoco l5O
Mersman, Jim 24. 82, 92, lO5, IO6, I26
Mersman, Jodi 4l, 82, 84, 86
Meyer, Raymond 55, ll3
Georgette 48, 84, IO7, l64
Tim 36, 66, 68, 73, 84, 96, 97. I49,
Miller, Angie I2, 45, 48, 65, 66, 68, 82, 93. 96, lll
Miller, Angela I7, 22, 26, 80, 82
Miller, Dana 26, 58
Miller, Debbie I6, 26, 58, 63. 80, 84, 86, 9I, 98
Miller, Diane 45, 48, 70, 82. 84, 93, IO7
Fred 48, 89
Galen 4I, 92
MiIIer's Garage l5O
Miller. Illena 56
Miller. Jayne IO, 55, 74, 75, 86
Miller, Jim 32, 35, 36. 58, 69, 70, 92, 93, II4, II5,
I22, I24. I59
Miller, John 4I, 89
Miller, Kathy 4I, 82. 84, 89, 9I, ll3, l59
Miller, Mark 36. IO8, l26, I27, I4O, l63
Miller. Nancy 35, 53, 69, 79, 82.86, 9I, IO2, IO3
Miller, Obed 57
Three members of the largest famlly whO
are attending Garnett High
How would you like to live with
twelve other children? Bob Ann
and Greg Mader had to There
were still nine at home four sis
ters in grade school and six out on
their own There were six boys
and nine girls
They felt there were some dis
advantages and advantages to a
large family When you live In a
family of I5 kids you don t get to
do as much But that s all right
CAnn Mader 835 However one
advantage was that they have less
work to do
The advantage that l have is
that you have no trouble finding
beverages especially on Saturday
night fGreg Mader 823
Another disadvantage was that
they don t get as many presents
My disadvantage of living in a
large family is that I dont get as
much inheritance CGreg Mader
Being In a large family one
could expect some very thrilling
times Bob Ann and Greg told of
some of the thrilling times they
have had with the family 0ne of
the most thrilling times is when
the whole family plays softball
and other sports because you
don t have to call on someone else
to play with you CAnn Mader
I like to go skating with every
one lt is really fun fBob Mader
The best time I have ever had
was when we went into the ditch
CGreg Mader 825
These three really enyoyed their
large family living Would you?
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Freshman boy is a hot shot
Straci Tobin Cpronounced Stacij for track this year.
was a new student at GHS this ln the beginning of the basket-
year. He moved from Columbia, ball season Straci's average for the
South Carolina because his dad first three games were as follows:
started working at the Burlington seven field goals with fifty per-
power plant. cent scoring, three free throws
His school was a lot bigger than with 55 percent free throws
Garnett's as he had around 800 scored, two steals, one assist, sev-
students in his old school. en offensive rebounds, five defen-
"lt is so quiet here. l do like be- sive rebounds, and l6.3 average .,...., ..,. ,
ing in a smaller school though." points in a game against Burling- ff
CStraci Tobin, '85j ton, as his most points scored.
Straci has always enjoyed ath- Straci played with the junior varsi- Q
letics. He was on the freshmen and ty against Gardener, where he
junior varsity basketball teams, made seven total rebounds and l2 i
and wanted to go out for football, points. Straci has also played in 3
but his parents thought it was too varsity games making several lover Straci is
late to start after they moved crowd-pleasing block shots. ban'
here. Straci also planned to go out
Miller, Rob 42, 92, II4
Miller, Teresa 48, 85, 86
,,, 5, They are one
Moore, Kelly 42, 69
Moore, Kris 48 A big event this summer was
MOWY' Debbie 42- 33' 34, 9' the royal wedding. lt was
Momf' JD' 35' 7" 72 watched by millions of people on
Morgan' tm 54 TV all over the world including
Morgan, Juanita I6, 26, 65, 80, 84, 85 '
Morgan, gem 43, 55 GHS students, such as Dorothy
Morrison, LeAnn 36, 58, 66, 85, l59 Hass, freshman.
Musical 9597 The plans of the honeymoon
N were kept a secret and Dorothy
stated: "l wouldn't want anyone
Natlfmal Guard '4' knowing what went on while l
Neal s Pharmacy l50 ,,
Newspaper 78 was on my honeymoon.
Nickglgon, Jim 48 One thing that didn't seem
Noyes, Rick 36 right was that Lady Diana didn't
Null- Doris 55 get to have any of her friends in
O the wedding. "lt wasn't right, but
Otonnor, Dennis 48 they had to have all his relatives
O'C0mwr. John in the wedding."
O'MaIley, Joe 36 j
O'MalIey, Shari l8. 26, 86, l59
p Powis, Dennis I4, is, is, 27, 58, 82, 84, 92, 92
Parks, Richard 42. 89, II4 Pete's Body Shop I50 Pretzer, Kevin I5, 27, 58
Parks, Kevin 42, 89
Parkview Estates I38
Patterson Farms Trucking lnc. l30
Patterson, Jere 28, 36. 58, 82, 84, 89, 92, I50
Pearcy, Bruce 4. l8, 26
Peine, Bob 7. IB, 26. 82, 88, 89
Peine, Marilyn 99
Peine, Tara 48, 50, 66, 70, lI3
Pence and Ben Franklin l48
Penn, Betty I47
Penn, Wayne I47
Penson, Debbie 26, 58
I56 - INDEX
Phares, Rodney 48
Phillips T.M. 56, 57
Pizza Hut I34
Platt, Glenn 7, 36, 38, 7l, 72, 92, 97. lI4
Platt, Joe 26, 89
Platt, Patty 57
Platt, Ron 42, 69, 92, II4, I26
Donna 36, 58, 79, 82, 84, 86, 9I, Il7
Porter, Karen 42. 69. 82, 86, 94, I02, I03
Porter, Lori 27, 82
Poss Real Estate I50
Professional Hairdressers I50
R. W. Harmon 8 Sons I38
Ransier, Carol 6, 42, 70
Ratliff, David 48, 89, 92
Ratliff, Randy 5, 42, 89
Ray, Mike 27, 72
Reed, Bill 48, 60, ll4
Reed, Lonie 36, 70, 92
Reed, Randy 42. 44, 7I, 85, 89
Reesor, Scott 48, 70, lO5, I08
Reinier, Karen 36, 85, lI6
Reppert, Clay 36, 68, 69, 79, 82, 84, 96, 97, I59
Richardson, Carol 56
Rickabaugh, Mary 56
Rickabaugh. Mary Beth 2. I8, 27, 69, 70, 82, 84,
86, 9l, 93, 98, 99
Riffey, Gayla 48, 65, 70
Rigid Form I44
Riley, Jay 42, 89
Roach, Eugenia 27, 42
Roach. Ed 58, 84
Rockers, Bonnie 34, 58, 6I, 82, 83, 84, 89, 93
Rockers, Brian 48, 92, II4
Rockers, Clara l45
Rockers, Jim 42, 89
Rockers, Leslea 42, 82, 86
Rockers, Lisa 42, 82, 86
Rockers, Lucille 42, 82, 86, 88, I49
Rockers, Mary 48, II9
Rockers, Matt 29, 89, 98, 99
Rockers, Melissa 48, 9l, lll
Rommelfanger, Alan 6, 36, 58. 59, 79. 82, 79,
Rommelfanger, Margie 43
Rommelfanger, Sharon II4
Rubick, Carl 43, 66
Rubick, Lynn 45, 48, 66, 68, 82, 84, II9
Ruby, Jeff 48
Rugg, Ethel 54, 80
Ryman, Kerry 54, II4
S.SM. Electric I38
Sargent, Duke 49, 56
Sargent, Rick 45, 49
Scheckel. Gerald 37, 89
Scheckel, Greg 49, 89
Scheckel, Mary Lou 48, 49, 82, 84
Scheuermann, Mary 8, 29, 58, 82, IO2, IO3
Scheuermann, Susan 49, 70, 82, 84, 86
Schillig, Clarence 57
Schillig, Karen 43, 82, 86
Schulte, Carla 37, 69, 82. 86. IO2, I03, II2, Il3,
Schuster, David 37, 89, 92
Science 64, 65
Scobee, Mike 74
Scobee, Paul 29
Sears, Randy I5, 29, 58
Sedge, Dea 49, 66, I53
Selanders, Karen 43, 86, 87, I54
Serene S Miller I36
Setter, Rod 38, 4l, 43, 69
Shay, Andrea 49, 86
Sheern, Diane 43, 64, 66, 67, 69, 70, 82, 9l
Shell. Gwin C.
Shelly, Marilyn 59
Shellhorn, Brenda 43, 82, 86, 9l, l08, l09, ll0
Sherwood lnn l40
Shinkle, Claude 37, 89, 92, II4
Sobba, Mary 43, 82, 86, 89, 9l
Sobba, Rick 29, I55
Sobba, Steve 49, II4
Sommer, David 43
Sonic Drive In I37
Special Services 56-57
Spencer, Sandra 37, 69, 82, 86, II6
Spirit Club 82, 83
Sports Divisional l0l
Stahl. Richard 25, 29, 58, II4
Stephens, Alan 37, 89, II4
Stifter, Dan 43
Stockebrand Tire Service I50
Student Aids 58, 59
Student Life 2- I2
Student Poll l58, I59
Studna, Cheryl 54, 78, 79
Suderman, Glen 55. 77, IO9, III
Sutton's Jewlry I50
Teter, Rowdy 49, 50
The Saloon I44
Tholen, Kyle 99
Tholen, Peggy 54, 63, 9l
Thomas, Lennet I36
Thorton, Lola 56, 57
Thorp, Joni 9, 37, 38, 66, 67, 86, 9l
Timmons, Joe 43
Title Page 6 Table of Contents I
Tobin. Straci 7, 49, 65, I23, I24, I56
Truhe, Doug 43, 66, 68, 7I, 72
Tucker, John 37, 89, I50, 92
Tucker, Katrina 49
Turner. Lisa 49, 84, 9l
Umbarger, Debbie 54, 55
Umbarger, Stan 49
Valentine, Alice 57
Valentine, Bill 57
Valley R. Farm Service I50
Volleyball- J. V. Ill
Volleyball- Varsity IO9-lI0
Walter, Robyne 29
Walter, Ryan 43, 89, 92, II4, II6, I24
Warner Manufacturing I3I
Watts, David 49, II4
Welsh, Tammy I8, 29, 53, 66, 79, 82
Western Auto I34
White, Judy 40, 43, 6I, 69, 70, 96, 97, I63
White, Julia 69, 70
Wiederholt, Jackie 29. 85, 93, I52
Wiederholt, Margie 43, 85, 86
Wiesner, Chrissy 30, 37, 82, 86, 9l, 92, 98,
Wiesner, Curt 7, I8, I9, 28, 58, 82, 97
Wiggans, Jeff I7, 30, 58, 63, 82, 94, I28
Wiley, Kathy I2, 49, 66, 70
Williams, Cindy 49, 66. 70
Williams, Howard 37, 89
Wilper, Lee I8, 30. Sl, 58, II4, II5
Wilper. Iona 30
Wilper, Mary Ann 43, 44, 82
Wilson Clinic I50
Wilson. Jeff 4, 37, 65, 69, 70, 92, 93, 96, 97,
Wilson, Lynn 49, 70, 92, 96, 97, Il4
Windsor, Paul 54, 65
Windsor, Shirley 54, 60
Windsor, Todd I8, 30, II4
Winfrey. Eddie 43, 66, 69, 92
Winsky, Steven 49
Wittman, Rod 43, 89
Wittman, Terri 43, 82, 86, 9l, l45
Wittry, Janet 39, 43, 82. 84, 86
Wolken, Gus 8, I4, 30, 82, 88. 89. 93. 98, 99, II4.
2l, I22, I28
Wolken, Sharon 37, lI6
Wolken, Terri 7, 32, 37, 38, 58, 82, 86, 9l, 93,
Wollitz, Erik 49
Working Students I8
Wrestling- .l.V. I27
Wrestling- Varsity I26
Wright, Gorden 37, 58, 92
Yeager, Anita 43, 66, 67, 82, 84, 85, 90, 9l
Yeager, Jan 37, 9, 82, 84
Year in Review l60
Yoder, David 37, 59, 89, 92
Yoder, Edna 49, 59, 70
Yoder, Fern 57
Yoder, Junior 57
Young, Bill 70, 92
Young, Karen 37, 85
Young, Ranae I8, 30, 79, 89
Young, Rhonda 69, 82
Young, Roger I8, 30, 3l, II4
Stephanie 8, ll, I4, 23,
82, 84, 94, I02, IO3
25, 30, 58, 79, 80,
Singer, Lynn 32, 37, 69, 82, 86, ll3
Singer Plumbing 8 Electric I50
Singer, Stacy II, 49, 70, 82, 86, l04
Singer. Teresa 39, 43, 69, 82, 86, 93,
Sobba, David 37, 58, 59, 78, 92. l08
Webb, Jerry 43, 72, 85
Webb, Joyce 37, 85
Webster's Jewelry I50
Weems, Cecilie 69, 82
Weingartner. Michon 5, 29, 66, 68, 78, 80, 83,
Weingartner, Tim 43, 66, 68, 89
Weiss, Brenda 43, 82, 84
Weiss. Steve I36
Wells. Cindy 43
Wells, Julie 66, 68, 69, 96, 97, IO9
Wells, Richard 55, 95, II4, II5
Wells, Susan 27, 29, 3I, 66, 68, 69, 83, 93, 96,
INDEX - I57
It's the top
of the chart!
Polls have been taken. Calculators
have been turned off. Everything is
tabulated and the results are in.
Rock 'n' roll reigns. Rock 'n' roll
songs were listed as four of the top
five songs on the charts by GHS
Comedy and adventure ruled
over romance in the movies cate-
gory with two-fifths wanting com-
edy, two-fifths wanting adventure
and one-fifth for romance.
I58 STUDENT POLL
Q- was gs-ss.-I
Q g X
, , ,.
FIVE PASTIMES .
Dress-up clothes varied from nice ieans
and shirts to slacks and sweaters. as
shown by Claude Shinkle, Shari O'MalIey,
and Clay Reppert.
Blue jeans. velour tops, sweaters, and
vests were common everyday school
clothes as shown by Debby Berry, Jeff
Leavitt, and Margie Rommelfanger
The cowboy hat became a common ac-
cessory worn by GHS students as shown
by John Tucker and Nicki Yeager.
In l982, the hairstyles ranged from long to short, straight to curly. there was no certain
style worn as shown by Becky Highberger. Kathy Miller. Tracy Lytle, LeAnn Morrison,
Diane Sheern, Joel Lickteig, Jerry Kite, and Jim Miller.
The students of GHS dressed for comfort
as well as style. Footgear worn ranged
from Nikes to cowboy boots to hiking
boots to high heels.
Happ days are here again?
I98l started on an optimistic note
but as it progressed many circum-
stances caused it to turn into a
nightmare. All of the following
events except for the royal wed-
ding are listed as the students at
GHS felt they were important to
them and their consequences re-
garding the world at large.
Locally, the shortage of water
and the related drought caused a
certain amount of worry that Gar-
nett's water supply would run out
before rain was received. Restric-
tions were placed on water usage
The first kidnapping in over I7
years happened early in the year.
Bea Gilner of Greeley was abducted
by a demented man and, after a
lengthy high-speed police chase,
was released near Kansas City. On a
brighter note, three girls were the
first set of triplets born in I6 years.
The proud parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Regional news wasn't much bet-
ter. ln July a group of about l,500
revelers gathered at the pride of
the Hyatt Hotels chain in Kansas
City for an evening of the big band
sounds. The tea dance had just
started when two skywalks tore
loose and hurtled down on the mer-
rymakers. Rescue workers found lll
dead and around 200 injured. It was
the worst disaster in Kansas City
The economy had a major impact
on this region. A combination of
run-away inflation and 20 percent-
plus interest rates caused the entire
national economy to sag. An area
problem that may have contributed
to the setback was the long-lived
drought followed by torrential rain
fall and flooding that plagued most
of Kansas and Missouri.
The national picture was topped
off by assassinations and attempted
assassinations. Such international
figures as President Reagan, Pope
John Paul ll, and press secretary
James Brady were all the target of
an assailant. There was one suc-
cessful attempt made. President
Anwar Sadat was gunned down in
YEAR IN REVIEW
October just before delivering a
speech. Closer to home in Atlanta,
GA., 28 young blacks were brutally
murderd. The accused killer of at
least ten of the victims is Wayne B.
Something relatively new in the
news was the Moral Majority. Led
by Reverend Jerry Falwell, it had
Hollywood scrambling to keep its ti-
tle of Entertainment Capital of the
World rather than the decidedly
less attractive one of Sin City. On a
lighter note, the 52 hostages being
held in lran were released after 444
days of captivity. The baseball sea-
son came to a shuddering halt. The
issue of the free agent draft caused
a walk out on the part of most of the
players and pre-empted the long-
awaited season. The conflict wasn't
resolved until late in the season.
ln Washington D.C., Sandra Day
O'Connor was installed as the new
Supreme Court Justice, the first
woman to hold such an office.
Meanwhile in Europe, there were
many new and unfamiliar undercur-
rents in both political and private
affairs. In lreland, the religious civil
war between Catholics and Protes-
tants battled on. lrish prisoners of
war being held by Great Britain em-
barked on one of the most contro-
versial issues in the history of the
lrish-Anglo war. Many of the prison-
ers went on hunger strikes and sev-
eral died as a result of this travesty.
On mainland Europe, Poland was en-
gaged in revolt of the newly formed
and believed to be Soviet-backed
military dictatorship. Much of the
Solidarity Union has been revolting
while pacifist wings of the organiza-
tion have been trying to settle the
matter in a peaceful way.
Also in the past year the world
lost many great and famous person-
alities such as Gen. Omar Bradley,
last five star general, Natalie Wood.
popular actress, Joe Lewis, heavy
weight boxing champion, Harry
Chapin, reknowned composer and
singer, William Holden, actor, and
many, many others.
The the world still had time to
turn on their radios and televisions
to watch or listen to "The Wedding
of the Century." Lady Diana Spen-
cer became betrothed to Prince
Charles of Wales, Heir to the British
throne. They recited their vows in
mid-July while an estimated 750
million people looked, watched, or
listened. The Royal couple is now
expecting an addition to the family
sometime this spring.
l98l was an original year, and
most people hope that i982 will be
The late President Anwar Sadat salutes the
flag of Egypt.
With a smile for the camera is new Justice
O'Connor, just after being sworn in.
Grief is evident in this woman's face, mother
of one of the many black children murdered
The Prince and Princess of Wales greet their
countrymen as they travel from St. Paul's to
Buckingham for the wedding reception.
E E cccg, i ts
s E L E
The once elegant lobby of the Hyatt Regen-
cy, now a shambles as workmen attempt to
remove the debris from the skywalk collapse.
Washington D.C. celebrates the return of the
Iranian hostages with fireworks.
A view of the space shuttle Columbia right
after its first launching from NASSA.
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YEAR IN REVIEW
We're one for all and all for one
Producing a yearbook is a very
tedious job which takes patience
that we didn't always have. The
pressures we were all under put a
strain on friendships, but they sur-
vived. Now that the fourth and final
deadline has been finished it is time
to thank the many people who made
this yearbook possible.
l want to thank Mrs. Studna, our
advisor. During deadline weeks she
was at school by 7 a.m. and stayed
after school so we could work on
our pages. Many nights she never
left school before 8 p.m.
A big thanks to our photogra-
phers who got some "very" inter-
esting and hilarious pictures and
provided us all with a lot of laughs,
especially Tammy Welsh who drove
to various places, even out of town,
to take pictures after school.
Thank you to Sam Raines and
Wright's Studios for taking the time
to take group pictures, senior pic-
tures and getting them back to us so
we could meet our deadlines, and
who also graciously did this for
Thank you to the administration
for letting us out of class to sell ads.
Thanks to the faculty for honoring
requests and being cooperative
while being interviewed and com-
pleting deadlines so we could accu-
rately write about what was going
on in each class and complete
things on time. Thanks to the stu-
dents, who were so cooperative,
even more puzzled as to why we
were taking their pictures, because
many times we couldn't explain or
we would have had to give away our
theme. Also a big thanks to the mer-
chants who bought an ad in the
yearbook. This is a very large means
of income for the yearbook. With-
out their support there would be no
l'd like to thank .losten's Ameri-
can Yearbook Co., that published
our yearbook. Also thank you for
allowing the staff to tour the plant.
Many thanks to Don Mathers, our
representative with the plant, for
advising us and coming down when-
ever we needed him.
Special thanks goes to Dena
l62 - THANK YOU
McDaniel and Juanita Morgan. Dena
carried an extra load on the staff.
She did almost everyone's artwork,
plus she turned in as many pages as
the rest of us. Juanita drew the cov-
er, on which she did an excellent
I Also, thanks to Debbie Shultz, our
in-plant representative, for answer-
ing our many questions and getting
supplies to us when we needed
The final group of people l want to
thank is the staff, They worked
very hard after school and on week-
ends and at sometime or other they
all had things they would rather be
doing. Thanks to Connie Lankard,
who spent many hours selling ads
for the ad section and used her own
gas to drive to sell the ads. Thanks
to David Sobba, even though he
wasn't on the staff, he helped with
typing and taking pictures. l con-
gratulate the staff on a job well
l98l-82 Bulldog Editor,
Published by the yearbook st
of Garnett High School, Jost
American Yearbook Company
Topeka, Kansas printed the 5
volume of the Bulldog. Containi
I64 pages, the book was printed
gloss 80 pound paper. Body ty
and captions were I0 and eight po
Lydian with justified right and li
margins. Headlines were set in
point Lydian. The cover was bro'
silk-screen ink printed on bucksl
material, custom designed, boa
weight I20 point. Division page ty
was 60 point Century School Boi
Additional art type was Form
Press run was 440. Membersl
held: Kansas Scholastic Press As:
ciation, Quill and Scroll, and Natic
al Scholastic Press Association.
Photographers Mike Hammon and Tamm'
Welsh relax after a long day's work in thi
Newspaper staff member Deanna Highberge
takes a break from writing a story.
, E 4 5 i
we sN1"a'v'H9-af seq
' ,fgi .
Getting ready to go on stage, Pat McCullough
puts finishing touches on a friend's make-up.
Discussing a choir song are Mr. Massey and
Walking across a football field before a game
are .lim Lickteig and Mark Miller.
Makin' our way through '82
After school and weekends pro-
vided students with some much
M, H., ,.,, . sa-
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needed leisure time to just let loose.
We cruised in our cars. Met our
friends at various places around
town to talk over our problems or
tell of something that happened
that was "just too good to keep."
We realized that our friends were a
very important part of our lives. We
With a little help from his friends, Kendal
Catt shows his strength.
went for walks with them and
worked out with them at the gym.
We even used each other for guinea
pigs as we tried out new hair styles
and make-up. Together with our
friends we bulldogged our way
Students at GHS had the chance
to get involved in many activities
and sports. Each went his or her
own way, participating in sports
that interested them. They took
courses which would benefit them
in college or on the job. They got
involved in club activities and spent
a lot of extra time work working on
projects. Like the Bulldog we were
tough and pulled through in bad
times and made the most of the
i is ,
Bulldog spirit shines from girl's varsity bas-
ketball mascot, Lindsey Adams, whose moth-
er graduated from Garnett,
Cross country runners Georgette Milius,
Joyce Lickteig, and Debbie Mayes take a ga-
torade break while the coaches discuss the
Learning to type can be fun, as Darlene
Brocklesby adds some humor to her class.
Getting ready to rebound, Sheri Kueser
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