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Page 11 text:
en to the
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e. lt was
Watching the World Series, a group of
students lounges in the library.
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Lounging on the couch in Mr. Shafer's
office, Jerry Haslag takes a break from
Working on her clay vase, Paula Moeller
discusses a technique with Mr. Crowe.
Using their spare time at play practice
to catch up on homework, Sarah Buhr and
Francine Voss seem to enjoy each other's
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Page 10 text:
' from character,
David Tyree, sits back to
study his lines while De-
Wayne Sprenger plays
with the spotlight.
6 f Opening Section
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"Hey it's casual," a popular expression
a few years ago, was the perfect way to
describe us at school.
We were literally casual in our main at-
tire of faded jeans or sweats, scuffed
Nikes and T-shirts, and when the sizzling
summer heat hit in September, we donn-
ed shorts and tanks.
Not only were our clothes casual, but
we also had a casual attitude as though to
say there wasn't anything we couldn't do.
This casual attitude was sometimes a
cover up for fears or insecurities we felt
as a freshman on the first day, on that
first date, or when we were forced to pay
for our tardiness in the new Saturday
"We waited for someone else to make
the first move so we didn't look stupid,"
said Rhonda Peters, freshman, commen-
ting on the first day of school.
There were also our casual friendships.
We knew our friends liked us for who we
were. We didn't have to worry about them
seeing us without our makeup, in dirty
clothes, or a little inebriated, because we
knew they would still be there for us.
These were the friends with whom we
goofed off in class, spent our mornings in
the Tech Lounge studying or talking,
cruised Linn or did i'nothing" as we told
We were sometimes casual around or
teachers. Many students got i'lost" dur-
ing class and ended up at the office talk-
ing to Pat and Betty, or in the library
causing disturbances for Mrs. Bower and
Mrs. Livingston. Many times you could
find students discussing problems with
one of their teachers, "jammin" down in
Art with Mr. Crow, "Ohh"ing and
"aah"ing over Mrs. Case's baby pictures,
or talking with Mrs. Gleven about the
"l like Art because you can listen to the
radio, relax, and Mr. Crow is pretty cool,"
said Rhonda Keonigsfeld, sophomore.
Sometimes we acted casual at the
wrong times and it got us into trouble.
But, most of us knew how we should act
where and when and we were OK.
Casual was the way we were. lt was
how we felt. lt was us. So who says LHS
'Silas-:.x.. .. k
.-is. - i
.. . .WLQ5
Checking up on the latest news, Tammy
Robinson, Laura Laura Peters, and Lori
Nilges talk before school in the Tech
Page 12 text:
ing his report U
on advertising, Bill Max- ,
ey works hard in Voca-
tional English ii
8 f Opening Section
Who says LHS wasn't
The darkness outside deepens, broken
only by the tiny glow of a study lamp
from the room. Inside, a diligent student
works just a few more problems. Five
sheets of paper and two hours later, he is
finally finished. At midnight, the dog-
eared book is closed, the study lamp is
turned off, and the weary student crawls
into bed, glad to finally have finished.
This scenario was experienced by
many students as they worked to finish
an essay for language, an art project, their
algebra, or other homework. With a new
policy stating that students receiving two
"F"s on a deficiency or report card
couldn't participate in extra-curricular ac-
tivities for five weeks, grades became
Academic participation was encourag-
ed after we joined the newly-formed
Show-Me Conference. Through the con-
ference, contests were opened to
students in many areas including math,
speech, industrial arts, science and fine
arts. A Scholars' Bowl matched the top
students from conference schools in
Missouri Commissioner of Education,
Arthur Mallory encouraged students to
succeed academically at an academic
banquet hosted by Superintendent
John Lemmel spent three weeks dur-
ing the summer at the Scholars Academy
in Columbia, chorus attended a
workshop, chemistry made a hot air
balloon to study gas laws, Art I sent
Christmas cards to servicemen overseas,
and many other students worked on im-
But academics didn't stop outside
the classroom door. On-the-job training
and our participation in extracurricular
activities furthered our development
even more. So who says LHS wasn't
Studying centripetal acceleration,
Shaun Spang and Mike Nolting put
together an experiment in a new Physics
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