Mulvane High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Mulvane, KS)

 - Class of 1987

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Mulvane High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Mulvane, KS) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1987 volume:

Ill ■llf iMi mim MULVANE HS MEDIA CENTER 1900 N. Rock Rd. Mulvane, Kansas 67110 67110 » ' W THE DIARY or niriETEEH nunoRED and TABLE OF COrfTEHTS REFLECTIOMS 2 ACADEMICS 8 SCHOOL LIFE 34 ATHLETICS 56 PEOPLE 100 ADVERTISinO 130 MULVAnE SEniOH tllGtl SCHOOL, 777-1185, 915 WESTVIEW, MULVAHE, KAPiSAS, VOL. 70. FOPULATIOn 360. Reflections - »«««- ... ' ip- - - 2 Opening Instead they reflect upq As we go through We can remember ti And the way we wantet. We can remembe The good timg and the bad. We canmmember how it all started. That li mday of kindergarten. And theWaist onclusion of graduation. But most ofairWisi n remember. That only by a twis fl te, we were Brought together. S Together to play our roles. In the Diary of nineteen ffundret I H ii H 4 1 ty Seven By Andy Jacques Reflections The Summer Of VVRROOOOOOOOMMMMH! Drums tapping, people laughing, a roar of ma- chinery in the background. These are just some of the sounds you hear during Nulvane Old Settlers weekend in Au- gust. It ' s a fun time; a time where kids get together with friends they haven ' t seen all summer, families reunite, or a time to just sit back and have a great time. Some events of Old Settlers are the parade, which doesn ' t only contain " Old Settlers " but offers a variety of floats and entries that involve many high school students; and the park program that is always interesting and fun to watch. The Pom Pon girls usually enter the contest during the park program and put on an entertaining show with their new moves. Also the ever-famous Rod and Custom Car Show that attracts all sorts of car freaks ' and lets everyone do a little car browsing. Then the carnival ends and everyone goes home. This is when we sense it, deep down inside, our stomach chums a feeling of back-to-school blues. When the Little Miss Pioneer contest is an- nounced in the newspaper and the bu- sinesses downtown set up their window displays, you know that soon, very soon, the day will come to return to the mighty halls of Nulvane high School. • • Junior, Kathy Saxton and Seniors, nicli Fortin and Todd Fox, upper riglit discuss the days festivities. Senior, Anthony Middendorf, right is all smiles as he works a stand at the car show. 4 Summer ' 86 Seniors, Bryson Butts and Chris Caywood admire a classy corvette during the Old Settlers car show. The MtIS cheerleaders strut their stuff during the annual parade. Sophomore, Shawn Cockran mans a refreshment stand during the celebration. Summer ' 86 5 We ' ve Made It Through The Years The first school building was built in Mulvane in 1879. It was a three room wooden building, which was for all grades and a few high school subjects were taught. The first separate high school was built and completed in 1918. The school colors were orange and black. These colors were changed to green and white in 1921. The athletes were called " Wildcats. " This school was used until the present day high school was built in 1954. The old |iigh school was condemned and razed. A new Alma Mater, written by Q. C. Daniels, was adopted in 1955 and in 1960, four new classrooms were added to the school. The year 1974 saw a large addition added to the high school. A large commons area was provided and con- siderable renovation done. We have truely made it through the years 108 years to be exact! The MHS of the past. MHS, the fall of ' 86 6 Then Piow S ' ■p " ' -S " - Ah . Year The Beginning of Another On an early humid summer morning in late August students reluctantly gathered together once again for enrollment of the 1986-87 school year. Some were excited, others were depressed, and still others had neutral feelings about their situation. Whether we liked it or not, the starting of a new and exciting school year was about to begin. During the four day enrollment period a great deal of work had to be done. Students had to have their schedules approved, find their locker assignments and check their graduation progress, not to mention pay their fees. Ah . . . the beginning of another year. MhS secretary: Mrs. Baumgartner steadily works hour after hour making out receipts for the enrolling students. Juniors, Daria Edson, Michelle Deloney, Diane Brown, and Tara Ramsey start the enrollment process as Kathy Saxton and Lara Thomason lend a helping hand. Jackie Milingo enters Mulvane High School for the first time as a senior. Senior, Robert Titus prepares for another year. Enrollment 7 Senior, Jackie Milingo and Mr. Glazer explore the world of chemistry. With school here again, the time tor hoincworh. tcnnpapcis. and final e ams stait to regulate our schedules. The time taken to study and leant begins to fill up our days and nights. But do any of us actually realize what school really is? .According to Leonard Plain. School is simply an annual social e ent which is made mandatoiy by law. Academic life at Mulvane High School is much more than just a social ci cnt. It consists of many different subjects such as: Chemistry, algebra, history and Errglish. all of which will help us pursue and obtain better occupations in our futures. The importance of these academic classes, taught by an e ccllent staff of teachers, helps many of us realize that life aficr MtIS is indeed different. But the satisfaction that our education has gixcn us will last a lifetime and guiae us to oettcr fulfill our dreams. Down To A Science Whether it be computing, chemistry, biology, physics or any other science course being taught at Mulvane Migh School they all have one thing in common. They allow high school students to open their minds to a new world. A world that must be explored to gain a place in our ever growing high tech society. V A biology class listens intently while Mr. Johnson lectures. 10 Sclence Science 11 studying The Fast And Present Our country is the one thing we can always call our own. no matter where we are in the world we can always be proud to call ourselves Americans. The Mulvane school district realizes this fact and makes sure that the students of Mulvane high School do to. The school provides many excellent courses in history such as American history, government, western civilization and many others. Thanks to these courses Mulvane students know why they should feel proud to be Americans. Seniors Kelly Clubb and Angela Hoby learn how their government works. 12 mstory Mr. Brown explains a point to junior, Stephanie Heddich. Seniors, Paul tlovorak, Sonya Gonzales, Brenda Hauffman, Kendra Clark and Debbie Amett work together on their government assignment. Mr. Grant helps senior, Kim Coppenbarger find an answer. nistory 15 Fingering It Out Typing, a semester course taught by Miss. Diener, is nothing less than a learning experience. It gives those students that may not be academically inclined, but have good eye hand coordination, the chance to succeed in a class. However, those who are academically inclined, but are lacking in coordination, can be driven insane by their poor grades. Typing is a class that is essential to get through high school. Time and time again, papers are assigned to be typed and hand written papers just won ' t cut it. Miss. Diener ' s class is an excellent preparation for collegebound students or students planning on getting into the secretarial or computing fields. Senior. Robert Titus and sophomores, Margo Burrell and Daphne Zimmerman speed through one of Miss. Diener s timed writings. 14 Typing Senior ShenI tieird busily Horl s on the word processor. Sophomore, Adam Morris studies his booh in preparation for his assignment. Typing 15 Down To Business The Business depart- ment has a variety of courses, taught by Miss. Meg McQrana- han. These courses in- clude accounting, ad- vanced accounting, business law, market- ing and general busi- ness. According to Miss. McQranahan, " business courses will enhance our future lives. " Senior Scott fosses cdgcrh woiKs on jtcouMtmg Senior, LccShellc Sinion takes a breather during business law. Junior L lc Harkcy and seniors Michelle Fcsslcr and Nark Wilson listen carcfull) to Miss. McQranahan s instructions. 16 Business MHS students listen intently to the dally lecture. Senior, Paul Hovorak takes a break after finishing his assignment. Business 1 7 The Language Of numbers The Nulvane High School teaches many different languages: English, French, Spanish, and the language of numbers. The language of numbers is taught in many classrooms here at MHS. Mr. Qlaser teaches Calculus and Trigonometry, Miss Burk teaches Algebra II and Geometry, Mr. Eitzen, a new teacher, teaches Geometry and Advanced Calculus, and Mr. Herring, also a new teacher, teaches General Math and Algebra I. These classes teach us to challenge ourselves and to gain the knowledge to function in society without looking like total fools. Where else but in a high school Algebra II class, can one be presented with a problem such as this? Two trains are moving in opposite directions. One train is red, the other yellow. The yellow train is moving five times faster than the red train. Using the foil method, what is the name of the dog which has been run over by the red train? Then of course there ' s Mr. Glaser ' s Trigonometry and Calculus classes. Mr. Qlaser believes in taking things slow so not to confuse the students. He tells the class when he ' s talking, so the class won ' t think he ' s not talking when he really is. He even goes as far as telling us where the door is, so we won ' t walk into walls when we leave the classroom, needless to say, if mathematics are taken slow and are explained well, they ' re not that tough to overcome. 18 Mathematics Sophomore, Janelle Mattingly, asks Miss Burk for help. Juniors, Jeff Lucas, Scott heinriches, Mike Springer, and Wade Bruendl show their geometric enthusiasm. Mr. Eitzen relaxes during a taxing hour of Geometry. Mathematics 19 The Art Experience Mr. Canfield ' s art classes aren ' t exactly like other classes one might find in the high school. In these classes more than just Ce- ramics and Drawing and Painting are taught. These classes give the students a time to voice their ideas and opinions, not to men- tion giving the students a better sense of tact tov ard their fellow students. Mr. Canfield ' s classes also are guaranteed to spark new and fascinating ideas in the minds of even the most uncreative students. Where else but in an art class can a student learn how to paint a picture, discuss the A.I.D.S. crisis, the Middle East, and the latest movies all in one hour? Art is not just a class, but an experience. Tammy Maas, senior, Daria Edson, Junior, Kaylene Alvarez, Sophomore, Paul McKee, sophomore, are busy mixing paint in design production one of Candfield ' s classes that deal with the art of advertisement. Andee Higgins, junior, and Jessica Jones, junior work hard perfecting the human body on paper. 20 Art Daniel rioce, junior, Phillip Standley, junior, Brad Singleterry, senior. Curt Swayne, senior, Dete Palmer, senior, Mike Schmidt, and Jon Puis, senior are on their way to the IROn MAIDEPI concert. Brian Cunningham, junior, Gorman Richardson, junior, and Tammy Cunningham, senior work hard during art class. ART 21 Cakes Aren ' t All We Make Home Economics has always been cooking and sewing, but at Mulvane High School, students are learning that they have a larger variety of home eco- nomic classes. They have Family Liv- ing, Child Development, Clothing III, Foods III, Home Crafts and Interior De- sign. The Family Living class offers an in- terpersonal relationship with students. The students learn more about them- selves and their families. This will bet- ter prepare them in understanding rela- tionships whether they marry or remain single. The Child Development class broad- ens the family living class by teaching about growth and deve lopment of chil- dren. The students really enjoy the pre- school time, interacting with the chil- dren truly is a socializing interaction. The Clothing classes introduce more than sewing. Fashion, wardrobe coordi- nation, textiles, merchandizing, and construction are all a big part of the clothing world. The students have fun learning more about how clothing ex- presses their feelings. A fashion show in the spring allows the community to see the skills and talents of the stu- dents as they model the garments they constructed in class. Food classes are always popular and usually associate cooking and eating. The students learn that the foods class includes nutrition, consumerism, ette- quite, entertaining, and working with various preparation methods. The stu- dents enjoy the laboratory experiences the most. Many successful dishes are created in the kitchen - yeast breads, omiets, quich6, cakes, cookies, and much more. The students also experi- ment with foreign cookery and learn more about the ethnic background of many foods. They also entertain the faculty in the spring at an afternoon so- cial. This often lends to sharing recipes among students and teachers. The interior design class teaches the students the elements and principles of design relating to the house. The stu- dents then create houses into homes. With the human touches of crafts, the home then reflects the individuals flare for interior decorating. Everyone s life is centered around a common station-the home. Home Eco- nomics helps people develop a stron- ger homelife and family. With today s economic and social problems, people must join together and be a stronger family unit. i Junior, Doody Woody stirs up another successful dish during Home Economics class. 22 Uome Economics After laying out her pattern, sophomore Debbie Lickly is trying to invision the finished result. Senior, Ann Myears and junior, Trudy Sloan coordinate their carpet colors. Tracy Call, junior experiments with the fine art of ironing. Senior, Brandi Prestage mixes her way to an A. Home Economics 23 Drama Does It!?! " Hooray for Santa Claus!! ' Yes, the Drama Depart- ment has done it again. For the eighth year in a row, the drama classes have put on Children s Theatre Produc- tions for the primary students, in Advanced Drama this year, the class performed The Toys Take Over Christ- mas " , and first and third hour classes, ' The Timid Dragon " . The primary children loved it!! However, this success did not fall into place ovemight. Under the direction of i s. IMarge Qoering, the Drama classes worked, sweated, memorized, and finally mastered the two productions. The " professional-like " style of Ms. Qoering brought success again. With the two Children ' s Theatre Productions over, the Drama Department fever- ishly started working on the Spring Production. Consist- ing of one acts, solo acts, and Forensic material, the show was a complete success. However, this could not have been " pulled off " with- out the help of the much needed Tech Theatre class. Building the set, collecting and making props, organiza- ing costumes, and running lights and sound was an important part of these individuals ' grades. All in all, the Drama Department had a very success- ful year, and thanks to the never - ending devotion of IMS. Qoering, the department is ready to " break a leg " next year. Senior, Kelly Schauf and Sophomore, Kelly Hoover rehearse for Children ' s Theatre. Juniors, RaShell Lashbrook and Tracy Qoforth ask, " We should do what, l s. Qoer- ing? " 24 Drama Princess Shelly Brown (Senior), Prince Paul McKee (Sophomore), and Queen Heather Bloomgren (Sophomore), discuss the fate of the dragon in the play. The Timid Dragon " . Sir Eric Held (Seniors), dazzles understudy Leslie Tackett (Junior) as Junior, Melissa Persels looks on. Senior, David Terry convinces Junior, Qayra Mauney to buy herbs and potions for protection against the dragon. Drama 25 Language Arts Dr. Stanpole sat down next to me and put work that is placed on you in other classes. It is a his capablelooking hand on my leg. This is chance to stand up In front of people and be something I think boys of your generation are someone totally different than you really are. In going to see a lot of, " he said quietly, " and I will the class you act out scenes from everyday life have to tell you about it now. Your friend is dead and its pressures or you may act out " Coal Dia- monds " a play about four women and their prob- I did not cry then or ever, about Finny. I lems. Then the ABC ' s are, for you people who did did not cry even when I stood watching him being not take the class, spoken instead of the words lowered into his burial ground outside Boston. 1 and their stresses. However, after this year, dra- could not escape the feeling that this was my ma will no longer be a senior English elective, own funeral, and you do not cry in that case Just when you thought grammar was totally The book closes on A Seperate Peace and the useless In the world, we took creative writing and classroom walls once again move in on you. The found out our " Tenses were all wrong and our heavy breathing of your english teacher burns " Clauses " were always getting us in trouble. The down the back of your neck as she motions for frustration of the red marks all over our grammar you to put the book away and get back to your mistakes was beginning to build and we thought diagraming of compound-complex sentences. we would never do anything right. Then, in our Grammar ranks right up there with your daily sadest moment, Mr. Mason would read the story vitamins and morning breath, but with out a ba- out loud and say that it was a quality story. The sic communication skill we would be nothing thrill of Friday rolled around and the excitement more than lost sheep. That is what our english began to build until you walked into creative writ- classes are for, but there is so much more than Ing class and found out about the dreaded week- just grammar. There is literature, drama, and ly " nature walk. At this time we would seek out creative writing. Each one with its own special and find new life or something along that line in feeling we can take pride in. the streets near MtlS. Our Sophomore year in literature, Mr. Fry con- Then there were those people who did not try centrated on Romeo and Juliet, written by the the imaginative classes but struck to the tried great Shakespeare. The next year, as Juniors, we and true method of English IV and College Prep hit the American writers, both past and present, English. These were the people who found to such as Edgar Allen Poe and henry David Tho- keep their heads above the water, but were con- reau and ended with the author of A Seperate stantly being pulled down by the shear weight of Peace, John Knowles. Then in our greatest year, their homewor k. Only the occasional glimpse of as seniors, the great nobels were ours to pick. We a squirrel caught their attention and held it as read such works as Hermann Hesse ' s Demian, the secretly watched the wild animal until he was and J.D. Salinger ' s The Catcher in the Rye. out of site and the work was suddenly back in Then the term papers came and every student their laps, at one time or another was shuffling through the So, you see, English is as fun as you can make library in search of some unknown fact we could it. If you do not like sitting down and staring into use that nobody had heard of before. Working a literature or grammar book, try something dif- late into the night, we barely squeezed past the ferent that fits your style. When the years have deadline and on to our next assignment. past and the anger of the present toward your Drama class, a senior English credit, is a way teachers is gone, you can see the progress you that some students go to avoid the rush of home- have made not only in English, but in life Itself. Seniors, nick Fortin, Jill Garrison, Chanda Sizemore, James TacFiett, and Stacy Robinson watch the play Macbeth during College Prep. 26 English ' . • Mr. Fry checks over some papers in hopes of finding a few correct answers. Mrs. Thomason assists Stephanie Qraber, junior with a problem. Juniors, Jill Burdick, Karen Peyton, Kevin Dale, Jennifer Meek, Penny Kessler, Albert Wing, and Kim Millerskow discuss a literature story during Mrs. Thomasons ' English class. Juniors, Brit Robertson, Valerie Huslig, and Todd Thomas form a discussion group during English. Mr. Mason takes a break during his junior English class. English 27 n Drafting The drafting classes at M.H.S., taught by Bob Schreiner, teach- es students both how to make good use of their time, as well as a trade for the future. Mr. Schreiner teaches various meth- ods of drawing in his courses. Students can be found both working on the computers and the drawing boards in the class. Drafting is truly one of the blue prints of M.M.S. Senior, Heath Fincham plotts points to his future Senior, Clint Mobley works on his computer drafting project 28 Drafting Drafting 29 Shop Automechanics, Metals, and Welding are three of the classes that Mr. Merritt and Mr. Jelinek keep " busy " with throughout the year. With Mr. Jelineks ' positive attitude, and Mr. Merritts " Have a nice day " attitude, they keep the shop area running smoothly and in good or- der. With sparks flying, Mr. Jelinek teaches the fine art of welding. On the other hand, Mr. Merritt " runs " the auto- motive side of the building. His classes have kept busy this year; for example, when a car was donated by Ron Morris, the class renovated it and sold it to pay for a new sandblaster and other much needed equipment. According to Mr. Merritt the equipment comes in very handy when working on the students not so new vehicles. Working side by side for several years, Mr. Merritt and Mr. Jelinek have learned how to productively instruct their stu- dents in teaming the trades of welding, metals, and automechanics. Their pro- grams are changing each year, for the better, with students enjoying and learn- ing from their experiences. Brian Cunningham works on the lathe, Steve Griffin does some clean up work. 50 Shop Greg Lankard, senior shows the sometimes " not so nice working conditions of Automechanics class Albert Wing, junior pauses to check his work. Mr. Merritt demonstrates for Mark Larson, junior. Shop 31 Builders Of The Future The Woods Department at Mulvane High School is overseen by Mr. Dave Johnson. The department provides means by which students can develop the skills to become expert wood workers, which in turn gives the students an excellent hobby or even a background to a later profession. According to Mr. Johnson, " Making various wood projects vAW help the students make wise consumer decisions when they purchase furniture in the future. " Whether it be baby beds, jewelry boxes, coffee tables, or even grandfather clocks, the projects created with- in the walls of the Mulvane High School Woods Department leave the students with a lifelong feeling of true accomplish- ment. Juniors, Gary Palmer and Colin Workman, work side by side with Mr. Johnson. Mr. Dave Johnson takes a few minutes out of his schedule for our camera. Junior, Ronnie Clark studies for his Woods test. 32 Woods Juniors, Lyle Harvey and riorman Richardson work with the sander during woods class. Senior, Michelle Cgger works out with the big saw. Senior, Tammy Haas displays her awareness for safety by wearing safety glasses during seventh hour woods. Woods 33 ■: v. ' Xi Senior, Scott Fossey and Juniors Gate Caldwell and Jerry Rogers participate in an Ensemble performance. ' Jl ' h cJwoiot Togetherness The clubs and organizations are a very big part of Mulvane High School. Whether it be National Honor Society or Students Against Drunk Driving, each and every club and organization serves a purpose; they bring the students together. Some students might have gone through their entire high school years only knowing a few people, if it wasn ' t for these unifying groups. Thanks to the MHS clubs and organizations, we ' re all a lot closer. MHS Students Excel The national Honor Society, a select group of Mulvane High School stu- dents, proudly inducted the new members of the 1986-87 school year on Tuesday, Fiovemeber 18, at 7:30 p.m. The members in riHS are in the top 10% of their class, and represent superior academic achievement, leader- ship, character, and service. Many long hours of study, effort, and time, were put in by these students to obtain this position. The 1986-87 officers were: President, Lyle Qraybeal; Vice President, Phi- lippa Standley; Secretary Treasurer, Lee Schelie Simon; and Stuco Repre- sentatives, Pat Laymon, and Qlenda Picknell. Senior riHS members are, from back to front: Jeff Williams, Todd Fox, Scott Fossey, Andy Jacques, Lyle Qraybeal, Kyle Steadman, Pat Laymon, John Bartholomew, Rob Whitmer, Lee Schelie Simon, Amy Schild, Annette Smith, Lisa Pack, Philippa Standley, Claudia Ramming, Melanie Giles, Lara Thomason, and Susie Quigley. Junior initiates in this year ' s riHS are, from back to front: Kathy Saxton, Dan LeClair, Valerie Huslig, Jason Belden, Wade Bruendl, Stephanie Qraber, Christine Lancaster, Shelly Robertson, Jeff Lucas, Janelle Parks, Stephanie Reddick, Jenifer Phillips, Rhonda Reekie, and Kim Taylor. 56 nns Scholar ' s Bowl 86-87! Scholar ' s Bowl teammates " buzz in " and answer questions during a practice. Pictured are: (from L. to R.) Chase War- ren, Jeremy Thompson, Andrew Hodges, Todd Qreen (Sophomores), and Scott Fossey (Sr.) Sponsor Marge Ferrel! looks on. Scholar ' s Bowl is now formally sanctioned by the KSHSAA. For the first time in Kansas (and the nation) there were regional and state championship competitions, in which schools of similar size were competing. M.H.S., one of six sites in the state, hosted the regionals for twelve 3A and 4A schools. Mulvane High School has nine students participating this year. They are: Scott Fossey, captain, and Philippa Standley, seniors; Wade Bruendl, junior; Todd Qreen, Andrew Hodges, Channing riuss, Jerry Rogers, Jeremy Thompson, and Chase Warren, sophomores. The team attended five competitions including BCCC High Q in which they placed 49th out of 100 schools. They competed against two Wichita schools; East and Southeast and against Rose Hill, and Ark City. They also hosted an invitational tournament in February. The outlook of the Scholars Bowl team? According to Ms. Ferrell, things look good. " Due to a strong sophomore base, we expect to do very well in the future. " Members of the 1986-87 Scholar ' s Bowl Team were: (Back row from L. to R.) Chase Warren (Soph.), Scott Fossey (Sr.), Jeremy Thompson, Todd Qreen, Brock Moore (Sophomores), (seated) Channing Piuss (Soph.), Wade Bruendl (Jr.), Philippa Standley (Sr.), and Andrew Hodges (Soph). Scholar ' s Bowl 37 Changes Made! student Council was adopted to this school to bring ideas from the students to the Board. This year ' s STUCO members justified that by bringing us the new, revised dress code which made this the first year that students at MHS were allowed to wear shorts (mid-thigh ONLY) to school. Many students appreciated the new code which made those sweltering 90 degree temperatures a little more barable for all. Accomplishments among the new policy include setting up the annual Get Aquainted Dance, the two Homecoming dances, and the Christmas Dance. This year was also a first to bring to us a Computer Dating Service. The Dating Service gave each individual questions to answer which, in turn, would be matched up with ten of their most compata- ble personalities from MHS. STUCO also bought an athletic banner for the baseball diamond. This banner was for taking state during last year ' s season. On a more personal side, STUCO provided for a needy family ' s meal during both Christmas and Thanksgiving. To help come up with the money, they sponsored the " Pie-Throwing Contest " . Students bid sums up to $30.00 to throw a pie in the faces of Ms. McQranahan, Mr. Mason, and Shawn Cochran. All in all, STUCO members had a busy but successful season. Their hard work and great ideas paid off for both present and future students to come through the doors at MHS. (Upper Center) Executive STUCO class officers clockwise are Treasurer, Jeff Lucas; President, Kyle Steadman; Vice President, Susie Quigley; and Secretary, Kathy Saxton. The STUCO officers from the Junior class are (1st row) Tina Moeller, Janelle Pards, Jeff Lucas, Jessica Jones, and Shelly Britt. (2nd row) Daria Edson, Kris Jackson, Beth Sanner, Leslie Tackett, and Jennifer Phillips. (3rd row) Joe McDaniel, Kathy Saxton, Jason Beldon, and Colin Workman. 38 STUCO Senior STUCO class officers are Vice President, Rob Whitmer; Secretary, Tammy Maas; President, Lisa Plulik; and Treasurer, Todd fox. (center) STUCO sponsors, Mr. nelson and Ms. McQranahan, share interest in the topic of the short policy during one STUCO meeting. (below) Senior, Susie Quigley, jams to the beat during the STUCO-sponsored " Get Aquainted Dance " . Mr. Mason gets a " pie-in-the- face " during a fund-raiser sponsored by STUCO to help provide money for a needy family ' s holiday dinner. STUCO 39 Junior STUCO class officers clockwise are Secretary, Darla Edson; President, Joe McDaniel; Treasurer, Jessica Jones; and Vice President, Janelle Parks. STUCO President, Kyle Steadman, only eats " what the big boys eat " ! 40 STUCO Senior STUCO members (1st row) are: Rob Whitmer, Tammy Haas, Kyle Steadman, Lisa Plulik, Todd Fox. (2nd row) Susie Quigley, Shelly Deerwester, Brenda Kauffrnan, Tanya Qerdes, James Tackett. (3rd row) Chris Caywood, Morgan LeClair, and Jeff Williams. Senior, Shelly Deerwester, brings up an interesting point during a STUCO meeting while members Jennifer Phillips, Jeff Lucas, Tammy Haas, and James Tackett listen. Sophomore class officers are Vice president, Richelle Antic- President, Channing Muss; Treasurer, Jeri Conyac; and Secretary, Megan Lane. Sophomore STUCO members (1st row) are Channing Nuss, Richelle Antle, nancy Farber, Jeri Conyac, Paul McKee. (2nd row) Toni Wayman, Kaylene Alvarez, Megan Lane, and Kandi Miller. STUCO 41 M ' Club . . . Athletes In Action!!! M-Club is the letterpersons orga- nization of Mulvane High School. To be a member, a student must have received a letter in a Mulvane High School sport. The M-Club seeks to provide service for the school and community. Officers are Morgan LeClair, President; Todd Fox, Vice-President; LeeS- chelle Simon, Secretary; and Curtis Hicks, Treasurer. All M-Club action is under the watchful eye of spon- sor Charles Mason. Top L-R: Terrie Plotts, Heath Fin- cham, John Bartholomew?, Lyle Qraybeal, Jeff Willi ams, Todd Fox. Third: Janelle Parks, LeeSchelle Si- mon, Colin Workman, Meal Hamil- ton, Joe McDaniel. Second: Spon- sor Charles Mason, Mark Meek, Kim Kilgore, Dete Palmer, Kathy Saxton, Rhonda Reekie, Kim Mil- lerskow. First: Jason Beldon, Tammy Haas, Tanya Qerdes, Sheryl Heird, Shelby Haggard. Tammy Haas prepares to return a serve in league volleyball action Curtis Hicks starts the celebration after the Wildcats eam another trip to the 4-A State Basketball Tournament in Salina 42 M-aub F. C.A. Fellowship of Christian Athletes struggled to get its membership numbers up but did not lack for enthusiasm. The meetings were usually in the evenings and were a fun time as well as a time for individual achievement to show through. The years biggest high lights were the trip to Rock Springs for the annual F.C.A. mini- conference and also the performance by singer Roger Cooper during an assembly held in the high school gym. Over all the 1986-87 year for F.C.A. was enjoyable for everyone involved. Roger Cooper performs during an all school assembly sponsored by the F.C.A. Bryson Butts talks about the upcoming events they will be involved with at the Rock Springs con- ference Andrea Higgins and Susie Quigley take a breather from the conference activities r.C.A. 43 Thespians 86-87 1986-87 Thespian officers were: (from I to r) Secretary Historian, Jody McBee; Vice Presi- dent, Candy Adams; President, Melanie Giles; Stuco Rep., Lara Thomason; and Clerk, Scott Fossey. This year ' s Thespian members were kept busy preparing for their numerous productions. Of course they took time out to enjoy the traditional Christmas party and " white elephant " gift exchange. Through preparing three Children ' s Theatre Productions, entert;aining the Golden Agers, and presenting the Spring Production members gained invaluable theatrical experience. Thespian members in 1986-87 were: (Tront row, I to r) Seniors, Jody McBee, Candy Adams, Melanie Giles, Lara Thomason, Scott Fossey, (Middle row) Juniors, Gayra Mauney, Tracy Go- forth, Seniors, Claudia Ramming, Kim Infinger, Shelly Brown, Soph,, Heather Bloomgren, (Back row) Juniors, Roger Quiick, Donald Storey, Shelly Love, and Sr,, Clint Floyd. 44 Thespians Goin ' To State Ten members of the 1987 Forensics team competed in four tournaments during the season. At these contests, five advanced to finals and three qualified for state. Others quali- fied for state at the regional festival. Members were: Seniors; Kim Infinger, Scott fossey. Shelly Broun, Clint Floyd, Jody McBee, Melanie Giles, Kelly Clubb, Juniors; Shelly Love. Sophomores; Conn Price, and Shelle Palmer. i Seniors, Jody McBee and Kim Infinger " act out " their duet act. Rope Dancers " , as Jody jumps rope and Kim rearranges boohs. w Sophomore, Corin Price looks up as she fills out her ballot at the Clearwater meet. Forensic coach, Ms. Qoering, concentrates on her notes before the long day of competition begins. Junior, Shelly Love re- cites her solo act at the Clearwater Foren- sic Meet. rorensics 45 MHS Sings The Mulvane High School music department did it again during the 1986-87 school year. Headed by Brenda Heird, the various musical groups sang their way through many concerts and brought many hours of entertainment to MHS. Although this is the last year at MHS for Mrs. Heird, the future still looks bright for the music department for this talented bunch just can ' t be stopped. During the concert. Gate Caldwell, Shawn Cochran, Heather Donaldson, Tracy Call, Lynn Wadkins, Lisa Qilbreath, and Tim Call give it their all. Acappella Choir members include: (Back Row) Tracy Call, Debbie Lickly, Heather Donaldson, Jill Garrison, Cate Caldwell, Tim Call, Annette Smith, Tanya Qerdes, (Front Row) Lisa Qilbreath, Scott fossey, Jerry Rogers, Shawn Cochran, and Melanie Giles. 46 Music The Combine Choir is: (Front Row) J. Conyac, J. Garrison, D. Licl y, L. Wadkins, L. Qilbreath, M. Giles, T. Gerdes, J. McBee, C. Ramming, (Second Row) V. Burchart, H. Donaldson, J. Casey, C. Caldwell, J. Richmond, T. Draper, S. Haggard, S. Williams, T. Daniels, (Back Row) H. Schmidt, S. Palmer, S. fossey, S. Cochran, T. Call, T. Call, R. Gulick, D. Storey, M. Burrell, and P. Alquest. MMS voices are raised during the concert. Music 47 Sound OfM.H.S. One, Two, Ready-Play! The 1986-87 school year was a very successful and productive year for the MMS Band. Kept busy with various highlights such as a busy marching season and the traditional Winter and Spring concerts, the Band ended the year " on a good note " . Going to the State Music Festival and receiving a ' 1 rating " was a big highlight for the members of the Band and conductor, Mr. Powers. After this successful year, the Band still had one more exciting event . . . the Worlds of Fun trip! Enjoy- ing the weekend of May 8th and 9th, the Band mem- bers came back enthused and ready for next year. The M.H.S. Band live and in concert. The M.H.S. Marching Band. 48 Band i , n-JIHE- - - n H ■ ■ —»- Yi IkiM ---I ' rr . -jJj iiiiii ' Hi- iiittoaur ..iirtfa -T ' — T f -.r- v--ri ii " -:-- ' -.fii " ,• ' ' - f W - " Sfc £; 2fc ' - .„ . - -■ x JSSfl|i H l l i Bv flB B r B Ji P L! L Sophomore, Paul Laymon knocks out the beat. The Concert Band brings harmony to the M.H.S. gym. Band 4 Kayettes The Kayettes had a busy but productive year. During the membership drive, new members recited the Kayette motto, slogan, and objectives to eam a Banana Split. Under the leadership of president Lara Thomason, the 25 members hosted the Powder Puff Football game on a chilly night in Plovember. Proceeds of $450 were donated to the Ronald McDonald House in Wichita. Sen- iors were victorious over the Juniors with a score of 6-0. Dec. l-5th kept Kayettes occupied as they completed one service project each day for Citizenship Week. A highlight of this week was the Foreign Exchange Dinner for the students and host families from Derby and Mul- vane. The major project of the year was the Unit Conference held in January. Kayettes from nine other towns came to MHS to learn more about Kayette leadership skills and the active role that Kayettes have in society. In April, the group hosted the annual teacher break- fast in appreciation for the faculty ' s dedication to the education of students at MHS. The year ended with a casual outing to Pizza Hut to bid the senior members farewell. Bottom Row: L. Thomason, S. Herd, J. Richmond, T. Qoforth, K, Millerskovv, R. ReeKie, I. Page. Second Row; Miss Burh, S, Cowden, Q. Raymone, P. Robinson, C. Lancaster, B. Mintzer, J. McBee. Top Row: C. Wilson, L. Ames, S. Hyson, C. Jacl son, B. Sanner, J. Maddingly. The 1986-87 M.H.S. Kayettes. The Senior Powder Puff team gets " worked up " . Teammates (I to r) Annette Smith, Tanya Qerdes, Sheryl Heird, Tammy Haas, Ann Myears, Lisa Nulick, Lee Schelle Simon, Traci Jones, and Stacey Robinson. 50 Kayettes These strange looking Pom Pen " girls " are: {I to r) Robby Brown, Mark Meek, and Mike Mayo. The Junior Kayette football players. (1 to r): Shauna Carroll, Gate Caldwell, Jenifer Meek, Heather Donaldson, and Janelle Parks. Kayettes 51 Money Please!! Two dollars, please! A common ' line " like this is very familiar during various sports seasons. The or- ganization. Quill Type, is a service organization that provides help at the gates of home football, basket- ball, and volleyball games. Involved in various activi- ties such as purchasing the Christmas tree for the lobby area and helping purchase the championship pennants. Quill Type members keep busy through- out the year. According to Mr. Adkins, " It takes a special person to be in this organization . . . one that is friendly, honest, and hard-working, " To sum it up, being in Quill Type helps students contribute to the school, fellow-students, and themselves while build- ing their own character. Junior, Stephanie Graber offers a M.H.S. program to one of the visitors at the game. Junior, Valerie Muslig hands out programs as Senior, Sheryl Meird looks on. 52 QuiU Type The 1986-87 Quill Type members are: (1. to r., back to front) Leslie Tackett, Kimberly Millerskow, Michelle Deloney, Jennifer Phillips, Shelly Hyson, Becky Brown, Brenda KaufTman, Sheryl Heird, Tracy Jones, Lara Thomason, Kris Jackson, Stacey Ferguson, Kim Infinger, Lisa Qilbreath, Scott Fossey, James Tackett, Kyle Steadman, Kathy Saxton, Janelle Parks, Kim Prickett, Rhonda Reekie, Randal Parkey, Tara Ramsey, Darla Edson, Mr. Adkins, Stephanie Qraber, Valerie Huslig, Jeff Lucas, Lisa riulick, Todd Fox, Lyle Qraybeal, and Tanya Qerdes. Quill Type sponsor Mr. Adkins, sits with Gate Chairman, Sheryl Heird and President, Scott Fossey during a meeting. Gate worker Kim Infinger takes money from Randal Parkey as Kim Prickett looks on. QuHI Type 53 FHA HERO We are the Future Homemakers of America We are the members of FHA and MERO chapters We face the future with warm courage and high hope. For we have the clear consciousness of seeking old and precious values. For we are builders of homes. Homes for America ' s future Homes where living wall be the expression of everything that is good and fair. Homes where truth and love and security will be realities, not dreams. We are the Future Homemakers of America We are the members of FHA and HERO chapters. We face the future with warm courage and high hope. Tracy Call and Aron Simpon at the FHA picnic. The FHA members are: (front) Mrs. Webster, Lynn Wadkins, Tonja Draper, Lisa Qilbreth, (middle) Brandi Frestage, Lisa Humbolt, Ivy Page, Corin Price, Kelly Hoover, Mary Stegner, (back) Kim Cook, Aron Simpson, John Carion, Tracy Call, Debbie Lickly, and Margo Burrell 54 rfiA Project S.A.D.D. With new blood " from the Sophomores and the returning Juniors and Sen- iors, the Mulvane Chapter of S.A.D.D. (Students Against Driving Drunk) has had a very successful year. Project Prom, S.A.D.D. s famous non-alcholic after-prom party that lasts till 4:00 in the morning, was another big hit. The brunt of making this happen always falls on the Sophomores, the reason being that the Juniors are creating the Prom, and the Seniors are getting ready for the big night. The party encourages students to have fun, ' the safe way " . All the prizes were donated by businesses, free of charge; for example, a car donated by Quality Body Shop, a microwave, four 35mm. cameras, cases of pop, and various other prizes ranging from shirts to haircuts and tan certificates. This year they also brought in Side Show, a Christian Band that rocked the school but also talked out against Drink- ing and the use of Drugs. Top: Bass-Quitarist for Side Show also sings bacl up in the concert promoting the non-use of alchohal and drugs. Bottom: Kandi Miller leads the crowd doing the Bird at the After Prom Party. Middle: Tammy Cunningham, Robin Bohart, Felix Ma- kinen have fun while dancing the night away. S.A.D.D. 55 MW 4 ' il Senior, Johan riordenadler strives to move ahead of the pack during a Cross Country meet. OUMdk Changes The 1986-87 athletic year brought about a lot of changes at MHS. The football season saw a new head coach at the helm of the Wildcats, as Mr. Bowen announced that this will be his last year with the Cats. The basketball season held a winning team, and the changes in the rules of conduct for the crowd sparked contro- versy within the walls of MHS. As spring rolled around, the limelight fell upon a new sport to MliS, as girls softball was added to the Wildcat Athletic Depart- ment. Spring also brought upon the ex- citement of the new baseball and track season. The year 1986-87 was truely an athletic year to remember. :ii You Can ' t Win Xm All The 1986-87 Wildcat Football team came into the new year having to replace seventeen of last year ' s starters. Last year s team was 11-1, being one game away from the State Championship. As the scores of the games indicated, Mulvane came up short, but was always in the game, never blown out. As the players gained experience, they rekin- dled us with hopes of a District Championship. They played Wellington for the deciding game of the District Championship, leading them 15-7 with four minutes to go. To our despair, the Crusaders scored in the last minute of the game to win an agonizing victory. We ended up playing Maize and had an impressive win, leaving Brian Unruh, Curt Swayne, Curtis hicks, Kyle Steadman, John De- Cou, Rob Whitmer, Jarrod Young, David Terry, heath Fincham, Ken Baer, Dete Palmer, Mark Meek, Bryson Butts, and Chris Caywood, with a memorable Senior year. Below: Curtis hicks and Dete Palmer lead the team at practice. S ' ' ' - ' . " ' . -1 i " •- " - -.. 9M M:. -■ ' t ? ' myjmmii i ' - T hrsl Row: Troy StucKer, Mike Mayo, Colin Workman, Brian Unruh, Curt Swayne, Curtis Hicks, Kyle Steadman, Russel Morden, Jamie Boswell John Melick Hank Bell, Shawn Cokran, Brian Schmidt Second Row: Coach Stinson, John DeCou, Bryon BurKhead John Heinrichs Rob Whitmer, Jarrod Young, Jeff Carroll, Danny Egger. Channing Muss, Randel Parhey, Chad Phipps Mike McElravy Third Row: Mr, Johnson, David Terry, Mark Larson, Dale niblack. Craig Hayes, Jeff Lucas. Phillip Beehler (.rannvilleBurchardt, Tru Young Mark McClellan, Darren Cusick, Brook Roberts, Cory Perman, John Bartholomew, Mr. Bowen fourth Row: Anthony Middendorf, Justin Springer, Aaron Canady, Heath Pincham. Ken Baer, Dete Palmer, Mark Meek Joe jMcDaniel, Br-yson Butts, Brent Pickering, Dan LeClair, Billy Reekie Mike Young, Vance Cook, Chris Caywood, Mr. Bennett Right: Head Coach Stinson " peps " up the team at the bonfire. Middle: Wildcats go head-to-head against Augusta. Bottom: Junior, Jason Belden makes the tackle against Augusta. Left: Junior, Brian Schmidt calls out the play against the Clear- water Indians. rootball 59 SFIKE . . . JAM EVERY SEASOn BEGIPiS WITH HIGH HOPES APiD EXPECTATIOnS " YO BABY YO BABY YO BABY YO!!!! Those summer days were filled with morning exercises for the ladycats who love the sport of volleyball. Part of their warm up was a chant that we are familiar with- YO BABY!! Under the leadership of l rs. I ancy Winter, the Wildcat women logged an overall re- cord of 6-21. Coach Winter doesn ' t know why victories were scarce for the girls, " The chemistry just wasn ' t there, 1 just don ' t know why we wer- en ' t successful " Senior Tammy Haas felt a little bit cheated. " It was a downer for us because it was our senior year. " 1 love Volley- ball so it was fun to play. " " 1 was disappointed, espe- cially for my senior year, " stat- ed senior Terrie Plotts who was out for more than half the season with a leg injury. Though things looked down for the girls they did have some high points. Seniors Terrie Plotts and Tammy Haas eamed their third volleyball letter; and according to Winter only three other people have done this in her 12 year histo- ry of coaching. Another hot ' player for I ulvane was junior Kathy Saxton who was select- ed CTL All League for the 2nd. year in a row. Killing at the spike line, Tanya Qerdes dominated uith 33% of her spikes. The ladycats had some awesome serving done by Junior Rhonda Reekie who pounded 94% of her serves over the net, followed by Ju- nior Kim Taylor who success- fully served 89%. Even though the 86 season for the wildcat team wasn ' t filled with victories or didn ' t include a road trip to Topeka, Coach Winter pointed out that they " gave 100% all the time. " According to Winter, that 100% is all that anyone can ask for. For the JV squad, things seemed a little brighter. Guid- ed by l rs. Connie Humphries, their record for the season was 13-4. Varsity Volleyball team, Front row: Kim Taylor, Mm Millerskow, Rhonda Reekie, Terrie Plotts, Tanya Qerdes. Back row; Tina Moeller, Annette Smith, Kathy Saxton, Tammy Haas, Sara Jones. Junior Kathy Saxton moves in for the kill as she rockets one over to the Rose Hill side. 60 VolleybaU Warming up for the tournament game at Mulvane, senior Tanya Qerdes and junior Kim Millerskow slap some high fives! Kim Millerskow, junior, sets it up for juniors Kathy Saxton and Rhonda Reekie to finish the job. Junior Varsity volleyball team; Front row: Helen Christian, Me- gan Lane, Ginger heier. Shelly Patton, Angela Cox, Back row: heather Schmidt, Shellene Palm- er, Kaylene Alvarez, Kandi Miller, Jan Runyan, Amy Harvy. jum j mm jl ' -% y, mm ! ' y f iw i 22 23 10 I 33 I With only minutes on the clock. Coach Winter gives junior Kathy Saxton and Senior Tammy Haas a pep talk. Tipping the ball over, senior Tammy Haas eludes Rose Hills attempt to block her shot. VolIeyball 61 Four In C. C. The 1986 Cross Country team was smaller this year than in the past. Even though the team was made up of three seniors and a sophomore; Andrew Swayne, Lyle Qraybeal, Johan riorenadler, and Eric Plunk, the team was strong. Led by Coach Charies Mason, the Cross Country season saw Andrew Swayne finish in the top five at every meet. Swayne also finished second in League, fifth at Re- gional, and qualified for the second year in a row for the Class 4A State Meet. " These four boys should be congratulated for a success- ful season " , said Mason. Andrew Swayne on the run. Johan nordenadler (right) takes a breather. ?4 w k ? i " ' , ? i 15 % ,. 62 Cross Country L ' J The 1986-87 cross country team, from left to right, coach Charles Mason, Eric Plunk, Johan Piordenadler, Andrew Swayne, and Lyle Qraybeal. Lyie Qraybeal, senior, shows the agony of a painful two- mile run. Eric Plunk, sophomore, receives some advice from cross- country coach Charles Mason. Cats Dominate Season The Mulvane Wildcat Basketball Team was able to overcome many obstacles during the 1986- 87 season. The season began with controversey over restrictions being proposed against players which were thought to not be acting properiy during basketball games, the proposal however was failed by the Board of Education. As the season continued, the Wildcats were able to come up with a 20-6 win-loss record, the accomplishment of winning the Chisholm Trail League Division 1 Championship and closed out the year at Salinas Bicentennial Center by being crowned the third best class 4A boys team in the state of Kansas. During the year personal milestones were also reached. Mr. Mason, head coach, saw his 100th win, which was later celebrated by the entire school during a special pep-assembly. The season was led by seniors Morgan LeClair and Todd Fox who along with Kyle Steadman and Curtis Hicks were named to the All-League boys team. The 1986-87 basketball season was truely a year to remember for the players and students alike. MULVANE BOYS [20-61 Player FG FGA FT FTA RB Pts, Todd Fox 178 424 71 123 199 427 Morgan LeClair 130 269 96 131 177 356 Curtis Hicks 121 291 77 115 64 319 Andrew Swayne 111 256 30 48 174 252 Kyle Sleadinan 87 186 51 89 96 225 ShayCornejo 21 40 20 28 21 62 Bryson Bulls 15 42 8 19 36 38 Jeff Williams 16 44 5 13 17 37 Lyie Graybeal 14 39 7 15 33 35 Neal Hamilton 6 9 3 5 5 15 Huey Nelson 2 2 2 3 2 6 Jo Nordenadler 2 6 1 2 Others 2 4 3 6 7 7 Totals 703 1606 375 601 832 1781 (.438) (.624) 32.0 68.5 Opponents 637 1383 316 507 798 1590 % (.461) (.623) 30.7 61.2 fc....... Andrew Swayne, senior, goes up for two while seniors Morgan LeClair and Todd Fox look on. The 1987 Boys Varsity Basketball Team (1st Row, L to R): Curtis hicks, Lyle Qraybeal, Todd Fox, Jeff Williams, rieal Hamilton, Bryson Butts, (2nd Row) Jo nordenadler, Kyle Steadman, Morgan LeClair, Andrew Swayne, Shay Comejo, Toby Butcher, (3rd Row) Anthony Middendorf, Kim Grant, Charies Mason, Bruce Eitzen, and John Bartholomew. L. _jr« 64 Boys Basketball MULVANE BOYS JAYVEE [10-41 ShayCornejo 117 228 47 62 72 281 Neal Hamilton 85 167 35 56 43 205 Huey Nelson 41 80 7 20 60 89 Sean Gillespie 28 57 16 25 11 72 Norman Bowen 26 72 16 33 52 68 Russell Nordon 24 67 12 27 54 60 Jeremy Hoenscheidt 16 45 11 22 50 43 Jo Nordenadler 6 13 2 2 11 14 Andrew Hodges 3 6 3 4 1 9 Larry LambrechI 2 4 2 7 1 6 Others 3 11 1 5 6 Totals 364 787 160 283 293 888 (.463) (.565) 209 63.4 Opponents 343 757 138 257 476 824 (.453) (.537) 34.0 58.9 Shay Comejo and Morgan LeClair attempt to block a shot as Andrew Swayne and Kyle Steadman stand ready for action against Topeka Hayden. Senior, Morgan LeClair rises high to gain control of the ball during the battle against Haven. The 1987 Mulvane Junior Varsity Team is: Coach; Kim Grant, Larry Lambrecht, Phillip Beehler, John Heinricks, Derek Donaldson, Russell riorden, Pat Lockwood, Coach; Bruce Eitzen, Shawn Cochran, Mike Miggins, Sean Gillespie, Channing Muss, Andrew Hodges, Brian Smith, Manager- Eric Plunk, riorman Bowen, Justin Springer, Neil Hamilton, Jeremy Hoenscheidt, Shay Comejo, and Toby Butcher. Boys BasketbaU 65 Lady Cats, Rebuild " A fresh start " was the theme this year for the 1986-87 girls basi etball team. The lady cats were introduced to the new coach Rod Cole. The girls steadily improved by putting their weaknesses behind them and striving ahead. Hard work and effort does not guarantee victories, but if definitely doesn ' t make one a loser. The girls worked very hard under the new coaching of Rod Cole. Even with all the hard work and effort put in by the team and all leaguer Kathy Saxton, victories still seemed to elude the lady wildcats. Although the win loss columns did not balance, enthusiasm still abounds as the girls look forward to next year. WILDCAT GIRLS (2-19) Players FQ FQA FT FTA RB Pts. Kathy Saxton 160 351 43 63 193 363 Kim Prickett 45 134 18 30 76 108 Kandi Miller 38 134 33 40 86 98 Rhonda Reekie 37 110 14 t9 84 88 Angela Cox 36 124 13 35 23 85 Kim Millerskow 24 74 5 12 28 53 hancy Farber 14 49 5 9 33 33 Helen Christian 3 10 1 7 14 7 Bridget Morton 2 11 2 4 8 6 Toni Wayman 8 3 4 2 3 Tammy Kissinger 1 2 2 2 Others 8 1 12 Totals 360 1015 126 234 561 846 Angela Cox, sophomore, shoots a free throw during a basketball game. Junior, Rhonda Reekie dribbles around the opponent. The 1986-87 giris basketball team. First row: Toni Wayman, Helen Cristian, and Tammy Kissinger. Second row: Kimberly Millerskow, Rhonda Reekie, Angela Cox, Kandi Miller, and Mrs. Viser. Third Row: Kim Prickett, Heather Donaldson, nancy Farber, Kathy Saxton, Bridget Morton, Karen Lewis, and Mr. Cole. 66 Girls Basketball Junior Kathy Saxton confuses opponent while sophomore Nancy Farber moves out in the open for a pass. Sophomore, Kandi Miller, concentrates on a jump shot. loach Cole inspires his athletes on to another victory. iris BasketbaII 67 new MHS Sport Mulvane High School has a new sport to be proud of it is the great, the spectacular, Mulvane ' s one and only, fighting ' Joftball Team!! Yes, that ' s right i ulvane plays Softball now. The team which was started just this year expands the extra-cur- ricular options that high school giris have at Mul- vane High School. This year the team was couched by Mrs. Winter and Miss. Diener but, was still un- able to qualify for state play. Even though the team did not qualify it does show a lot of promise and in future years it will surely be a team to be reckoned with. Kandi Miller awaits the throw to first. The 1987 giris Softball team is: (back) Teresa Wiley, Kim Kyser, Tammy Kissinger, Kaylene Alvarez, Kandi Miller, Karen Lewis, Angela Cox, Couch Brenda Diener, (middle) Shanda Vangas, Jennifer Phillips, Tina Moeller, Jill Burdick, Kim Taylor, Kim Prickett, Kathy Saxton, Janelle Mattingly (bottom) Amy Amold, Heather Donaldson, Sara Jones, Terrie Plotts, Sheryl Heird, Susie Quigley, Stacey Robinson, Couch I ancy Winter 68 SoftbaU Lady Cats Kim Prickett, Sheryl Heird, Kathy Saxton, Amy Arnold, Stacey Robinson, Kim Taylor, and Kaylene Alvarez await the starting of the game. i?ak . 3exej Ti; - ' Mulvane knocks another base run Cats Continue . . . The Mulvane High School baseball team, headed by coach Katz, continued the excellence of years past. Coming off a state championship in 1986, the Wildcats were the team everyone wanted to beat. Unfortunately, Central of Burden was able to beat the hardballers with a heroic grand-slam homerun in the final inning of Regional action. The year was successful as the cats finished above .500 and placed second in the Chisolm Trail League Tournament. This years team showed the state that baseball excellence is alive and well in Mulvane and will be for a long time to come. Top Row- Coach David Katzenmeir, Kyle Steadman, Chad Fhipps, Jarrod Young, Brian Unruh, Chris Caywood, Brian Schmidt, Dan LeClair, Curtis Hicks, Coach Bruce Eitzen. Middle Row- Mike Young, Scott Young, John Melick, Brandon Elkins, Morgan LeClair, Rob Whi tmer, Sean Gillespie, Shay Cornejo, Jeff Lucas, James Tackett, Coach Ernie Hagar. Bottom Row- Manager Curtis norden, Adam Morris, Donnie Molman. Scott Proctor, Bruce Brashear, Robbie Swindle, Lance Breashear, Jimmy Bolinger, Danny Egger, and Manager Scott Melson. 70 Baseball Senior Morgan LeClair rounds the bases towards home. BasebaU 71 Cats ExcelUl The Mulvane High School boys track team was a hugh success once again for the 1987 season. The team was not dominated by seniors this year which brings promise for the team in 1988. The cats came close to breaking many school records this year showing absolute potential for the future. As the season closed Andrew Swayne, Dete Palmer, and Kevin Sisney were on their way to state competition along with all the hopes of Mulvane. Swayne finished second in the 400 with a time of 49.6 and sixth in the 800 with a time of 2:00.1. The 1987 Boys Track Team is: (Back) M. Jelnick, H. Fincham, C. Swayne, B. Butts, D. Palmer, J. DeCou, D. Cusick, B. Mazen, B. Robertson, (Middle) B. Brown, T. Call, J. Beldon, K. Baer, J. McDaniel, A. Swayne, C. Mead, P. riungesser, n. nelson, (Front) R. Benett, J. Rogers, A. Hodges, C. Huss, R. Titus, and F. Mak ' inen. 72 Boys Track Ken Baer in perfect as he performs in the discus competition Dete Palmer brings in another victor for Mulvane rtorman nelson goes over the top as Marty Dietrich looks on Senior Andrew Swayne one of Mulvane ' s six contenders at state competition GIRLS TRACK THE FACE TELLS THE STORY ... Mo, it is not always sunny and warm; no it is not easy to get into shape and strange things happen when you compete against yourself. You begin to have pride in yourself and that pride causes you to push yourself a little harder each time. The end result is pain; sometimes the pain of losing sometimes win- ning, not just against someone else but your- self. Shelby Haggard shows the strain of pressing ones self as she passes spectators. Above: Megan Lane strides for the finish line in her heat. Shelly Patton s face tells the story of the strain and pain as she grimices during a race. 74 Girls Track The Team The Individuals All in all, everyone on the track team put in many hours of hard work and determination. The team strained to do their best and succeed- ed in more ways than one. The girls should be proud of themselves for hanging in there when they were needed. The team this year sent three girls to the State Competition. These girls were Tammy Haas, He- len Christen, and Ginger Pieier. The hard work they put in paid off for themselves and their teammates by qualifying in their individual events. Left: Ginger rieier, ja ilin throuer, poses for a picture. I III Ji (Front Rou 1 K. Kilgore, B. Sanner, 5. haggard, M. Lane, C. Price, J. Runyan, Q. Pfeier, (Second Rou i L. Palmer, 5. Palmer, L. Ram- sey, T. Sloan. S. Patton, T. Haas. M. Christian, (Back Ro ) M. Jeiinek, B. Broun J. Parks, R. Bennet. Left: Helen Christian shows her calm, composed self. Helen tied for third at the high jump at state. Girls Track 73 Shout It Out They coordinate the emotional ebb of all sporting events as well as pep assemblies. Without them there would be chaos. We are, of course, talking about cheerleaders. GO! FIQMT! WIM! Seven Varsity cheerleaders speak this language an estimated 65 times in a seven month period. This number can only be estimated because these cheerleaders are so active during the football, basketball and volleyball season. This doesn t include the many, many hours dedicated to promote school spirit. Behind the scenes of this vivacious squad is the head honcho ' advisor, Meg McQranaghan. She strives to create a good squad each year to represent the Mulvane school system in a positive manner. Us been another great year for the Mulvane t1igh School Varsity Cheerleaders. At nCA summer camp in [Lmporia, the girls were runnerup in the Award of Excellence competition, boasted McQranaghan. This was the third consecutive year that Mul- vane had been chosen to compete for this coveted award. Under the leadership of Lisa riulik and three other senior girls, they prepared for the fall and winter seasons with a rigorous practice schedule. Once again, it paid off, as Mulvane had the class squad of the Chisolm Trail. Just a few of the squad s responsibilities are organizing pep assemblies (and practicing for them), making locker and hall posters, and keeping the great Mulvane spirit alive at MHS. On top of this, the cheerleaders practice between games, in the mornings, and after school. According to Head cheerleader Lisa Mulik, the real ingredient of an outstanding squad is the unity of the squad members. It helps to be close friends, we work well together, said Mulik. Cheerleading takes up a lot of time but its so much fun it s worth it! The attitudes of the crowd toward cheerleading have definitely changed. They (the crowd) make us feel like they really care and want us out there! , exclaimed junior, Shauna Carroll. The first step in becoming a Varsity cheerleader is having a position on the Junior Varsity squad. The eight Junior Varsity cheerleaders cheer for a number of both Junior Varsity and Sophomore games throughout the year. They capture, promote, and persevere by demonstrating the much needed enthusi- asm that is necessary in all games. These fifteen girls represent Mulvane High School in a positive manner. A manner that is truly representative of the qualities and attributes that make up one of the most needed groups in the school the cheerleaders! (left) Junior Shauna Car- roll shows her stuff dur- ing the Wellington-Mul- vane basketball game!!! ■ WT 1 Jf ' § ' H p - m B W PB 1 , ■ 76 Cheerleaders (center) 1987 Varsity Basketball Cheerleaders; back row, (L to R) Stacey Robinson, Susie Quigley, Shauna Carroll, Front row, Janelle Parks, Lisa Hulik, Meg McQranaghan (sponsor), LeeSchelle Simon. Shelly Britt. (center) Spirit-filled cheerleaders huddle together for the last football game of the season against Maize. Susie Quigley, Janelle Parks, Stacey Robinson and LeeSchelle Simon are the best of friends!! (below) J.V. Football cheerleaders; (L to R) Heather Schmidt, Tammy Wil- liams, Heather Bloomgren, Toni Wayman, Jeri Conyac. (above) J.V. Basketball cheerleaders; (L to R) Back row, Richelle Antie, Heather Bloomgren, Tammy Williams, Shannon Unruh, Front row, Megan Lane, Heather Schmidt, Jeri Conyac. I Varsity Football cheerleaders: (L to R) Back row, Lisa hulik, Shauna Carroll, Janelle Parks, LeeSchelle Simon, Susie Quigley, Stacey Robinson Cheerleaders 77 a The Wassy Nats This years pom pon squad led by captain Shelly Dearwester and co- captain Traci Jones had a wonderful year winning awards at competition and receiving praise from both the administration and the parents of the M.H.S. district. The twelve girls on the squad are elected by the student body on their ability to perform and dance. Every year these girls attend a pom pon camp to hone their skills and a bit of socializing. Although there is a lot of work involved they find great satisfaction in being on the pom pon squad and enjoy the extra-curricular activities of painting spirit signs and shoe polishing cars. Mrs. Winters, the pom pon instructor, keeps them in order and helps out on technical complications. Things do not always come together right, but they have fun trying and that is part of being a KLASSY KAT. M ti Klassy Kats: Sonya Gonzales, Jenifer Philips, Stephanie Qraber, Kim Coppenbarger, Tina Moeller, Deanna LeClair, and Becky Brown get caught green- handed during a spirit raid at M.M.S. during half time. Senior, Jill Garrison smiles at the cheering crowd at a home game 1 ' ■« ► ' ■f Y " 78 Fom Fon The 1986-87 Klassy Kats: Sonya Gonzales, Stephanie Qraber, Jenifer Philips, Tina Moeller, Kim Coppenbarger, Deanna LeClair, Becky Brown, Traci Jones, Brenda Kauffman, Michelle Dearwester, Leslie Tackett, and Jill Garrison. Senior, Sonya Gonzales and Junior, Stephanie Graber wait for the count during one of their many routines. Fom Fon 79 Seniors, Paul Hovorak and Morgan LeClair help prepare the Senior hall for homecoming. jbudmt CudkAM jU Tradition The activities here at Mulvane do more than simply pass the time away. They are built around the spirit and friendship of people coming to- gether to accomplish goals they have set before them. Though the pieces do not come together easily, the final act always brings about a smile on the faces that took part in Mulvane ' s long tradition of pride. M - Celebration Each and every year, at least two celebrations are guaranteed to take place. These celebrations are Football Homecoming and Basketball Homecoming. The week before each Homecoming is called Spirit Week. During this week each day is designated for a different theme in which students dress appropriately. On Thursday evening of Spirit Week, one of the main events takes place; the decorating of the halls. During this time, the seniors, juniors, and sopho- mores join together in their appropriate hallways in hopes of outdoing the other two classes decore, thus winning first place. On Friday, Homecoming Day, the fully decorated halls are judged and the results are revealed during the pep assembly. That night during halftime, the royalty is announced. This year, Susie Quigley was named Football Homecoming Queen, and Stacey Robinson was named Basketball Homecoming Queen. After the game a dance follows, over which the Queen reigns supreme. When the festivities come to a close, everyone is left with a longing for next year ' s celebration. The 1986 Football Homecoming royalty consisted of: Escort, Jarrod Young, Candidate, Lee Schelle Simon, Escort, Ken Baer, Candidate, Lisa Hulick, Queen, Susie Quigley, and her escort, Bryson Butts. Seniors, Lisa Qilbreath, Tanya Qerdes, and Sheryl Heird, work on the decorations for the senior hall before Football Homecoming. I Kyle Steadman crowns Queen, Stacey Robinson, during the 1987 Basketball Homecoming game. The 1987 Basketball Homecoming roy- alty are from left: escort Todd Fox, can- didate Debbie Arnett, escort Kyle Stead- man, Queen, Stacey Robinson, escort, Morgan LeClair, and candidate Lori Law- rence. t1omecommg 83 Persistence Fays Off For All FROM 87 This year ' s Junior class went straight to work to create an outstanding and very different 1987 Junior-Senior Prom. Using the classy colors of red, black, and silver, the Juniors devel- oped a prom they could all be proud of. Persistence, determina- tion, dedication, and many hours of hard work brought the Junior class great success. The work force of the Junior class was divided into five com- mittees. Each committee was headed by two Juniors which brought them enough responsibilities to be recognized. The Programs Committee was headed by Kim Taylor and Jill Bur- dick. Valerie Huslig and Kimberly Millerskow took over the Foods Committee. The chairpersons of the Royalty Committee were Stephanie Reddick and Christine Lancaster. The Techni- cal Committee was advised by Jeff Lucas and Randal Parkey. While the Decorations Committee was headed by Jessica Jones and Shelly Hyson. Those mentioned did a lot of work and put prom in front of a lot of other things. Even with the dedication of these people, though, it wouldn t of worked if it wasn ' t for the many other Juniors who helped before, during, and after prom. The Programs Committees worked hard choosing the glass- es, garters, napkins, invitations, and programs for prom. The effort they put in started much earlier than the other commit- tees, which meant that only responsible and ha rd-working Ju- niors could be on this committee. Of course, once the beauty of the prom has soaked in, one gets really hungry! Thanks to those on the Food Committee, the Juniors and Seniors had delicious food to choose from such as shrimp cocktail and steak fingers. Juniors on the Royalty Committee had the honor of seeing who won King and Queen before everyone else. Time spent counting votes found that Seniors Rob Whitmer and Traci Jones won as King and Queen. 84 From (above center) Head of the entryway, DeAnna LeClair, and Bryon Burkhead start early on the plans to make a different and original entryway. (above) Co-chairperson of the Decoration Committee, Shelly Hyson, cringes at the thought of another exploding balloon while Janelle Parks and Daniel hoce help. From 87 . . . ' ' Never Say Goodbye " 1 The Technical Committee and Decora- tions Committee worked together to deco- rate the Cessna Activity Center. While the Technicals built the props, the Decorators made it flashy and classy for the Seniors. These committees probably put the most amount of time into the prom hammering, sawing, tying, taping, arranging, and rear- ranging. Many long hours were put into the prom. The Juniors went above and beyond the call of duty to make this one of the best proms EVER!!!! Colin Workman and Kathy Saxton keep their balance while tying up balloons to the ceiling of the Cessna Activity Center. Stephanie Qraber and Co-chairperson of the Decorations Commit- tee, Jessica Jones, try to untangle a string of balloons while Shauna Carroll holds the string out. (left) Juniors, Kim Taylor (Co- chairperson of the Programs Committee) and Tina Moeller, are busy tying balloons on kite string for ceiling decorations on the early, rainy moming before prom. From 85 never Say THE 1987 JUniOR SEniOR PROM held in the Cesna Activity Center on May 2, contin- ues the tradition of Mulvane ' s outstanding social events. This years theme was Never Say Goodbye sung by Bon Jovi off the Slippery When Wet album. The Junior class elected Robert Whitmer and Traci Jones to this years prom royality. With runners up Tammy Haas, Andrew Swayne, Shelly Dearwester, and Jon DeCou. The prom decorations were high- lighted by the mirrored center piece and the eleva- tor that added dimension to the room. The colors of the prom were red, black, and silver which ac- cented the room with streamers and backboards. Sophomore Prom Servers Paul Laymon and Jennifer Casey relax before the main attraction starts 86 Prom Goodbye . . . The entry way prepared by the juniors held everybody in awe, especially the mural painted by Bryon Burkhead setting the atmosphere for Two Minutes to Midnight Seniors Tanya Qerdes, Brian Unruh, and Annette Smith performed Mo One Else and I ' ll Be Over You to highlight the evening. From 87 ' 87 On The Road Once again the seniors of MMS took their show on the road in search of water, waiTn weather, and pure uncensored craziness. Needless to say the class of ' 87 found it! Where you might ask? Why Wilson Lake of course! This year the ' 87 seniors enjoyed, down right hot weather as they relaxed on the beach awaiting their final tests of the year on their return to I MS. The day was not all sun and fun, the seniors brought along a few snacks with them on this road trip. Infact they brought along tons of snacks on this road trip! Between the sun, the fun and the food everyone had a great time and came back with some great memo- ries. Clint Floyd, Jon Puis, IMorgan LeClair, Brian Unruh, I ark I eek and Dete Palmer all gather around the table for a drink and a laugh Pat Laymon on his way to the lake 88 Skip Day Anthony Middendorf. Br son Butts, Mark Wilson, Rob Whitmer along with Jarrod Young give Mr. Brown a bath Bryson Butts, Robby Brownand Jarrod Young wave to passers by Traci Jones, Debbie Amett and Sonya Gonzales improve their tans Pat Maltbie, Pat Laymon, Mike Fanning, Leonard Ake and Andy Jacques relax on the beach Trad and Kevin Jones Traci, Brenda, Kendra, Debbie, Sonya, and Stacey 90 Personals Shauna Jarrod Share special Moments In 1987 Personals 91 92 Fe Brian Schmidt, Debbie nicholson, Heather Schmidt, Greg Sisco: Holding one another. Heather Schmidt enjoying herself as a Mulvane High School cheerleader. Schmidts The Schmidt kids: Brian, Heather, Julie, and Chris. 1 m ' KL " " - . Ki ' ■« «•» ■! 1 1 Brother and sister sharing a moment. Brian outstanding in 3-wheeler competition. Personals 95 TAMMY St TERRIE 1987 FOREVER ERIEriDS 94 FERSOnALS The Swayne Family: (I to r) Lisa, Mary, Erica, Andrew, Larry, Colleen, Daniel, Jeff, Curt, Steve, and Kathy. ANDREW CURT SWAYTiE ' 87 s Final Countdown The 1987 senior awards assembly took place on May 18, 1987. Members of the class of ' 87 were recognized for their achievements in the classroom and in the community. Scholarships and plaques were given by members of the community to the various members of the senior class. The assembly was followed by the traditional pizza party payed for with senior fund money. Everyone stuffed themselves with the free pizza and had a final good time as a class. ' 87 9radS:(BR) M. Fessler, V. Burchart, M. Factor, S. Dearwester, K. Burrell, M. Egger, T. Cunningham, (TR) P. Janzen, H. rincham, B. Crum, J. DeCou, T. Countryman, J. EricKson, M. Fanning, (SR) L. Ake, K. Baer, J. Bartholamew, B. Butts, R. Brown, C. Caywood, (FR) K. Coopenbarger, D. Amet, K. Clark, K. Crow, C. Adams, S. Brown. ' 87 grads: (BR) n. Fortin, C. Hicks, L. Qraybeal, T. Fox, (TR) R. Kendal, C. Floyd, A. Jacques, S. Fossey, P. Movorak, (SR) S. Gonzales, B. Kauffman, T. Jones, M. Giles, T. Moving, L. Qllbreath, S. Heusevelt, (FR) J. Garrison, K. Infinger, L. Humbolt, J. Hubbard, S. Meird, T. Gerdes, T. Haas, S. Jones Fat Laymon and Todd Fox stand along with Mr. Millerskow as co- valedictorians Yoshico, Lara and Kim each enjoy their very own pizzas 96 Graduation 12 year students; (FR) 5. Heird, M. Giles, L. Pack, L. Lawrence, T. Cunningham, T. Haas, L, Thomason, K. Stedman, M. Fanning, (SR) T. Moving, K. Crow, A. Schild, K. Burrell, T. Qerdes, T. Plotts, C. Hicks, A. Myears, M. Fincham, T. Fox, (TR) S. i ichoison, P. Standiey, V. Burchart, M. Fgger, B. KaufTman, T. Jones, B. Unruh, J. Young, B. Butts, 5. Fossey. (FR) C. Swayne, L. Qraybeal, A. Middendorf, J. Bartholamew, L, Simon, L. Piulik, P. Maltbie. R. Brown, li. Wilson, (BR) Q. Lankard, B. Crum, J. DeCou, A. Swayne, M. Meek, M. LeClair, C. Mobley, R. Titus. • ' S- ' 15- i;S5 te 1 ML J m 1 fLlfll _■ 87 Qrads: (FR) A. Roby, D. Wickam, C. Sizemore, M. Stegner, (SR) P, Standiey, A. Smith, 5. Robinson, L. Simon, A. Schild, L. Thomason, (TR) A. Swayne, C. Zluticky, J. Williams, K. Steadman, J. Tackett, C. Swayne, R. Titus, (FR) B. Singleterry, K. Sisney, B. Unruh, K. Schauf, J. Young, R. Whitmer, M. Wilson. 87 Qrads: (FR) L. Pack, L. Lawrence, B. Prestage, C. Ramming, J. Milingo, (SR) T. Plotts, K. Miller, A. Myers, L. nulik, S. Quigley, S. Micholson, (TR) L. Plain, P. Maltbie, M. Meek, M. LeClair, D. Palmer, S. Martin, A. Middendorf, (BR) C. Mobley, M. Parker, J. Puis, Q. Lankard, P. Laymon, J. nordenadler. Bryson Butts and Phillppa Standiey except their awards. Graduation 97 ' 87 Reigns! The evening of May 19, 1987 was much like many other l ay 19ths in past years with a few exceptions. This year on this day the seniors of Mulvane high School would finally be graduated from high school and into a much larger reality of life. But of course not all things take place as they are always planned. This graduation evening the exercises were moved into the gymnasi- um due to the threat of rain. So we have it, high humidity, temperatures in the upper 80 s and around 2,000 people packed into a gym meant for hundreds less, a rather hot and stickly situation at best. Then of course there was the storm that hit right after the ceremony started. All the doors and windows that could be opened, had been due to the heat, including the ones at the back of the stage, in front of which was a curtain followed by the seated B.O.E. members, Mr. Millerskow, Rev. Dearwester, and Rev. Baer. When the storm hit the wind threw the curtain over the top of some of those seated in front of it causing the crowd to burst into laughter. Meanwhile, the vocal group had just begun to sing and thought the crowd was laughing at them, a rather humorous situation at the least. After that the only other mishap was Mr. Millerskow inviting the class of 1973 to come up for their diplomas. All in all however, the evening was a success, but with a few extra memories thrown in. Valley Burchart and Jackie Milingo study the nights agenda while Kim Burrell and Lisa Pack get ready for the main event. Sara Jon Sizemore, and ,r|er, Chanda before the Pat Laymon, Paul Movorak, Leonard Ake, and Qreg Lankard line up for their entrance 98 Graduation Shelly Dearwester sports her " BYE MOM " graduation cap reminding all of us of how graduation represents our growing up Lady cats Melanie Giles, Jody McBee, Valley Burchart, Michelle Fessler, Jackie Milingo, Tanya Qerdes, Kim Burrell, Lisa Pack, Sonya Gonzales, Susie Quigley and Lara Thomason await the ceremony to begin. It i. J. Graduates Robby Brown, Jarrod Young, Pat Maltbie, James Tackett, Kevin Sissney, Rob Whitmer, Pat Laymon, and Cris Zluticky await the moment they can finally be seated k t Junior, Huey Pielson depicts life at M.H.S. tztsp The Faces Of M.H.S. It takes more to be a school than simply four walls and a few teach- ers. It takes more than flesh and blood to make a whole person. But when the school and person join to become one, something very special happens. The student begins to grow, as does the school. As more and more people join together with the school, a unity is developed. The follow- ing pages depict this unity in the faces of MMS. Ron Adkins , Counselor Melinda Batman Speech Sue Baumgartner Secretary Garland Bell B.O.E. Roger Bennett Am. History Ed Bowen F.E. Bill Brown Social Science Betty Burk Math Bob Burdett B.O.E. Richard Canfield Art Yearbook Wayne Dale B.O.E. Brenda Diener Business Doris Earl Cook Bruce Eitzen Math Bill rairchild Driver Education Marjorie Terrell English John Try English Robert QIaser Science Margy Qoering Language Arts Kim Grant Government Brenda Heard Vocal Music Herschel Herring Math Dorothy James Cook Marvin Jelinek Metals Dave Johnson Woodworking Joe Johnson ' Science Debra Kendrick B.O.E. Rhoda Moth Foreign Languages Candy Kurimsky Secretary Charles Mason English 102 raculty Adm. Meg McQranaghan Business Phyllis McQuire Secretary Bob Nerritt Auto Mechanics Duane Millerskow Principal Mary Ann Myears Cook Al hewlln Special Ed. Janice Farkey nurse Dean Parks Superintendent Ted Powers Band Tony Reddick Athletic Director rioyd Reusser Custodians Terry Richardson B.O.E. Tom Rico Custodians Beverly Reiter Library Bob Schreiner Drafting Virdell Shay Counselor Jim Slavens Bus Supervisor Maria Smith Special Zd. Virginia Steadman B.O.E. Bill Stinson Science Pat Thomason English Jennifer Webster tlome Economics Terry Whitrow Secretary nancy Winter Psychology, P.E. David Yohe B.O.E. MISSING PERSOnS REPORT The 1986-87 school year saw the following teachers leave the High School faculty: Math teacher, Mr. Herschel Herring; Political Science teacher, Mr. Kim Grant; Weightlifting Instructor, Mr. Ed Bowen; and Resource Room teacher, Mr. David Keller. The time and effort given to the students by these teachers was truly appreciated. Although these teachers will be missed, they will not be forgotten. Best of Luck! From, The 1986-87 Yearbook Staff Faculty St Adm. 103 Adams, Grady Adams, Katy Alquest, Pam Alumbaugh, Monica Alvarez, Kaylene 89 Ames, Lila Antle, Richelle Baca, Lynette Bahruth, Scott Becker, Andy 89 Beehler, Phillip Bell, Hank Bloomgren, Heather Bohart, Robin Boswell, James 89 Burchardt, Granville Burrell, Margo Casey, Jenifer Call, Timothy Carlon, John 89 Christian, Helen Cochran, Shawn Cooke, Vance Conyac, Jeri Cox, Angela 89 Crow, Kathy Cusick, Darren Davis, Jennifer Davis, Sheila DeCou, Angle 89 Donaldson, Derek Edson, Doug Egger, Danny Elkins, Brandon Ellis, Jeffrey f f% 1 ffA 104 Sophomore Evans, Molly Tarber, Mancy ' Ferman, Cory Fessler, Scott Gillespie, Sean Qoetz, Michele Gomez, Angela Gonzales, Delinda Green, Mmberly Green, Todd Hall, Bryan Harvey, Amy Mays, Tracey Heinrichs, John Hiebert, Jodi Miggins, Michael Hobbs, Jarad Hodges, Andrew Holman, Donnie Hooten, John Hoover, Kelly Horton, Bridget Mottle, Sean Humbolt, Gary Jeffries, Michael Johnson, Craig • Jones, Kevin Katchis, Steve Kissinger, Michelle Kissinger, Tammy Lambrecht, Larry Lane, Megan Lathrop, Kary Laymon, Paul Lessor, MarK Soph omore 1 05 Lewman Chris Levvis, Karen Loeb, Susan Love, Daria Martin, Becky Mattingly, Janelle McClellan, Mark McDonald, Tonia McElravy, Michael McKee, Paul Mead, Curtis Melick, John Miller, Kandi Miller, Lauren MinLzer, Brenda Moore, Brock Moravec, Lisa Morris, Adam Musgrave, Molly Heier, Ginger rielson, horman niblack. Dale nicholson, Debbie Pluss, Channing Olson, Corey Osborne, Jeri Page, Ivy Palmer, Laurie Palmer, Shellene Patton. Shelly Parker, Frank Pearson, Dede Peirce, William Phipps, Chad Pickens, Katherine i-A 106 Sophomore PlunK, Eric Price, Corin Ramsey, Linda Reekie, Billy Roberts, BrooK Rogers, Jerald Runyan, Jan Schmidt, Heather Shaw, Darren Simpson, Aron Smith, Roger Stewart, Ronald Thompson, Jeremy Tridle, Kevin Unruh, Shannon Warren, Chase Wayman, Toni Wayman, Ty Waymire, Karolyn Wheeler, Kimberly Wheeler, Michael Williams, Stacey Williams, Tammy Wilson, Colleen Wright, William Young, Michael Zimmerman, Daphne Alert sophomores, such as Craig Johnson, Mike Miggins, Chad Phipps, and Margo Burrell examine the different possibilities they have to chose from for their future class rings. Soph omore 1 7 Alexander, Dammon Baker, Stacy Beldon, Jason Bolinger, Mickey Border, Meather Bowen, riorman Bozone, Pam Britt, Shelly Brown, Becky Brown, Diane Bruendl, Wade Burdick, Jill Burkhead, Bryon Butcher, Toby Caldwell, Gate Call, Tracey Canady, Aaron Carroll, Jeff Carroll, Shauna Clark, Derrell Cleverdon, Kay Coleman, Gary Cook, Kim Cooke, Dwight Coppola, Chris Cornejo, Shay Cowden, Sandy Cunningham, Brian Dale, Kevin Daniels, Tammy Deloney, Michelle Dietrich, Marty Donaldson, Meather Draper, Tonja 108 Juniors vf uair Mr. Kems points out the impor- tance of maga- zine sales. D kens, Andrea Edson, Darla Ferguson, Stacy Qoforth, Tracy Qraber, Stephanie QrifTin, Steve Qulick, Roger Haggard, Shelby Harris, David Han,ey, Lyie Hayes, Craig Hazen, Britt Heinrichs, Scott Higgins, Andee Hoenscheidt, Jeremy Huslig, Valerie H son, Shelly Jackson, Kris Johnston, Jeremy Jones, Jessica Kessler, Penny Killgore, Kim King, Michelle Lancaster, Christine Larson, Mark Lashbrook, Rashell Juniors 109 Leclair, Dan LeClair, Deanna Lockwood, Pat Love, Shelly Lucas, Jeff Mauney, Qayra Mayo, Mike McDanie, Joe McLeod, Kirk McPherson, Kelly Meek, Jennifer Millerskow, Kimberly Moeller, Tina Morris, David riapier. Crystal helson, Muey rioce, Daniel norden, Russel Palmer, Gary Parkey, Randal Parks, Janelle Persels, Melissa Peyton, Karen Phillips, Jenifer Pickering, Brent Prickett, Kim Ramsey, Tara Reddick, Stephanie Reekie, Rhonda Richardson, riorman Richmond, Judy Robertson, Britt Robertson, Shelly Robinson, Pam Sackett, Susan 110 Juniors Sanchez, Stacie Sanner, Beth Saxton, Kathy Scheffe, Jola Schmidt, Brian Schreiner, Dawn Sloan. Trudy Smith, Brian Smith, Stacy Springer, Justin Standley, Phillip Stacker, Troy Stull, Sandy Sweet, Sonia Tackett, Leslie Taylor Kim Thomas, Todd Valdez, Anthony Wadkins, Lynn Wing, Albert VVood , Dody Workman, Colin Young, Trux Zlutick), Gary Juniors Heather Border, Kim Cook, Judy Richmond, Jill Burdick, Tammy Daniels, Dody Woody, Tracy Goforth and Gayra Mauney converse during one of MHS ' s pep assemblys. Juniors 111 Remember When Remember when life was good. Remember when the days seemed so long And when we used to play. To us tomorrow was just another day. But, experience grew and so did we Things for so long felt so free. This was all that life could be. Then it came that day in May And there was no more time to play. Tomorrow was not, just another day It was the end, graduation day. Twelve years had passed so very fast. But, one thing will always last Our memories of the past. So remember the good times And remember how we thought it would Always be. But most of all remember those. Whose time had come to pass Those that were the Eight-Seven Class. yfi i2 S§iiors Candace Sue Adams Leonard Henry Ake Deborah Ann Arnett Kenneth Robert Baer John Albert Bartholomew Jr. Michele LaVon Brown Robert Gail Brown Kimbra Jean Burrell Bryson Gayle Butts Christopher Oene Caywood Valley Diane Burchardt Kendra Dionne Clark Kimberly Michelle Kelly Dawn Clubb Coppenbarger Stephen Troy Countryman Kay Sue Crow Brian Dudley Crum Tammy Michelle Dawn Michelle Dearyvester Seniors 113 • ' Cunningham This yearbook takes our wishes and dreams and transcribes them into a tale that has been written in the form of a Diary. This being your last year we dedicate the following to you the seniors of 1987. We give this recognization through the form of a re- cord album 114 Album ssiK -} : i ' ir.VMV9S ' ' ec vrife-. x :9i s. THE COnCERT OF LIFE Enrolling for school is like waiting in line for concert tickets except the tickets seem like they are worth a lot more at the time. One line falls into another line as you move from one station of enrollment to the next seeing different people about each stage of your senior years registration. Then you get to the building early and catch all of the gossip before the act starts. Finding your seat is no problem, but staying seated is. D.M. walks out on to the floor and grips the microphone like a club and starts into the new " school rules you have heard every year since you were in junior high. Before your eyes, D.M. is transformed into a famous rock singer and breaks into a top hit that rocks the roof of the gym. The school ' s speakers put out an uncanny amount of sound for their size as the rest of the band slowly materlizes behind him. Soon the gym is gone replaced by a concert that rivals Madison Square Garden. All of your worrys disappear and the school year starts off better than ever before. The semester ends and the band is still playing hits as if they were never going to stop. Everything rolls by easier than it ever has in your life and you wish it could go on forever. Just when you think the concert couldn ' t get any better a spectacular light show starts up. Lazers cut through the air in a multiple array of colors and the lucid spot light shines down on you and stays there showing the worid who you really are. It stays there until you feel the light bring beads of sweat to your forehead then it moves on. The next song drags just like the end of your senior year. The concert is just about over and you know you can ' t stop it so you just go on enjoying it to its fullest. The whole senior class keeps pushing each other harder until the last note falls off the elec- tric guitar and everything remains quiet until the singer comes to the microphone to say good-night to Mulvane and congratu- lates you on a fine year. The driving beat of the drums is still ringing in your ears as you file out of your chair and into another line, yet for some reason your steps are quicker than before. With your ears uncapable of any hearing except the ringing that is still present, your vision becomes blurred and your eyes blink to wipe away the tears. When they reopened the scene has changed. The parking lot you saw before is no longer there and in its place is a stage v ith you standing on it. Your now the star, D.M. hands you a well eamed diploma. Stunned by how fast your senior year went you barely remember to grab your pass out of high school. The flash of Mr. Johnsons camera leaves your bewildered, until you are surrounded by your friends thinking how fast the year went by, but is it really over, or simply the opening act in the concert of life? Album 115 Jon David DeCou Michelle DeAnn Egger Jeffrey Todd Erickson Michelle Lin Factor Nichcal Sean Fanning Michelle Leigh L ' essler Heath Bradley Fincham Clinton David Floyd Tanya Renee Gerdes Lisa Oayle Gilbreath Melanie Dawn Giles Sony a Marie Gonzalez 116 Seniors Lyie Steven Graybeal Tamara Denise Haas Sheryl Lynn Heird Faul Scott ho orah Tan a Jo Hubbard Lisa Marie Humbolt Inc rcii Robert Jacques f ' cter Qcrardus Jansen Sara L nette Jones Kimberiy Ha} InfJnger Traci Diane Jones Greg Allen Lanka rd Lori Ann Lawrence Bryson Butts expresses his exhilara- tion at the opportunity to exhibit his SeniorS 117 fire safety skills. As we pass through MMS We have the feeling we were the best. Then as time does, it turns so stern, And we realize we ' re at Our Point of Flo Return. A.J. After a hard summer, riick Fortin, senior (right), low on liquid assets, attempts to sell the high school in hopes of building up capital for next years fashions. Lyle Qraybeal, senior (left), quickly picking up the so-called " bargain ' in hopes of reselling the condemned building as real estate. 118 Album Senior Kyle Steadman shoots for " two " as he passes down a M.M.S. hallway. ore tVva „. space VO- - SaiVr Osl f Urrts a " !: zone a " en ov ot ;°enTors S ' LaP ' OcK. Album 119 Tront Row: Melanie Giles, Claudia Ramming, Ann Myears, Deborah Arnett, Traci Jones, Brenda Kauffman, Jill Garrison, Lisa Hulic LeeSchelle Simon, Michelle Egger, Leri Lawrence, Lisa Pack, James Tackett, John Bartholomew, Patrick Laymon, Rob Brown, Jarrod Young, John DeCou, Mark Wilson. Second Row: Valley Burchardt, Phillippa Standley, Kim Infinger, Terrie Plotts, Tammy Haas, Sonya Gonzalez, Lisa Gilbreath, Sheryl Hei: Tanya Gerdes, Stacey Robinson, Shelly Dearwester, Susie Quigley, Lara Thomason, Yoshico Shiozoki, Kim Coppenbarg Jody McBee. Third Row: Mrs. rerrell, Shelly Meusveldt, Amy Schild, Tammy Cunningham, Tasha Moving, Annette Smith, Jackie Milingo, Shelly Brov 120 Seniors Leonard Ake, Paul Ho orak, Chris ZluticK , K le Steadman, L le Qra beal Crum, John Puis, Curt Swa ne, Dete Pa lmer. Robb Whitmer, Clint rio d, Greg LanKard, Brai Fourth Row; ! Mm Burrell, Michelle Fessler, Lisa Mumbolt, Brandi Prestage, MarA Stegner, Michelle Factor, Angle Rob , Ka Crov . Kell Clut Shane Martin, Todd Fo.x, Andrew Swa ne, Curtis Micks, Morgan LeClair, Andy Jacques, Kevin Sisney, Kelly Shauf, David Terr Jeff Ericson, Roger Kendall, Mark Meek, Anthony Middendorf. Fifth Row: Kim Milliren, Sue nicolson, Robert Titus, Dana Whickman, Clint Mobley, Eric Held, Matt Parker, Johan nordenadler, Pett Jansen, Patrick Maltbie, Ken Baer, Mike Fanning, Heath Fincham, Brad Singleterry, Chris Caywood, Brian Unruh, Jeff William: Bryson Butts. Seniors 121 PRODUCED BY DIARY Engineered by Kyle Steadman and Andy Jac- ques Recorded at: NHS Studios, Mulvane, Kansas Assistant Engineer; Scott Eossey Mixed at: Kenneth Baer Enterprises, Mulvane, Kan- sas Engineer: Lori Lawrence Assistant Engineers: Johan hordenadler. Shelly Dearwester, Brian Crum, Amy Schild, Terrie Plotts, and Mark Meek. Special thanks to Jon Puis, Kim infinger, Jeff Terry, Brian Unruh, Kay Crow, Claudia Ramming and Patrick Maltbie. Album Concept: Greg Lankard, Lisa Pack, and Jeff Erickson. Art Design: Brand! Prestage, Pat Laymon, and Chris Zluticky. Illustrations: Mike Fanning, Shelly Heuse- veldt, and Debbie Arnett. Photography: Candy Adams, Mary Stegner, and Dana Wickham. Management: Bryson Butts Booking Agent: Sonya Gonzalez Business Manager: Annette Smith Tour Manager: Ann Myears Production Manager: Valley Burchardt Stage Manager: Eric Held Assistant Tour Managers: Kelly Schauf, Shane Martin, and Robby Brown. Assistant Production Managers: Yoshico Shiozoki, Deter Palmer, and Matt Parker. Office Manager: Angle Roby Tour Comptroller: Sheryl Meird General Manager: Kelly Clubb Assistant General Managers: Tammy Cun- ningham, Todd Eox, and Kendra Clark. of th» 122 Album Lighting Designers: Kim Burrell, Lisa Piulick, David Tern, Jarrod Young, and Jon De- Cou. Mouse Sound Engineers: Andrew Sua ne and Da id Harris. Quitar Technician: Curtis Hicks Ke board Technician: Paul Ho orak Drum Technician: Ke in 5isne_ Set Carpenter: Chris Ca sood On Stage Sound: Susie Quigiey, Jod McBee, Jeff V illiams, and Shell Broun. On Stage Lighting: Peter Jansen, Traci Jones, Tan a Qerdes, and Mark Wilson. Rigging: Rob Whitmer, Heath Tincham, and nick Fortin. Staging: Anthon Middendorf and .Associ- ates. Trucking: James Tackett, Inc. Buses: Leonard Ake Busing, inc. Travel; Michelle Fessler Travel Systems. Merchandising B : Lee Schelle Simon and Co. Head Merchandiser: Lara Thomason Creu: Robert Titus Clint Moblev, Jill Garri- son, and Michelle Factor. Advertising B : Morgan LeClair and Associ- ates. Office Staff: L le Qraybeal, Troy Countrv- man, Jody Hubbard, Sara Jones and Ta- sha Moving. Tour Book Production: Kim Coppenbarger, Inc. Tour Book Design: Brenda Kauffman and Brad Singleterrv. Fan Club Coordinator: Jackie Milingo Staff: Melanie Giles, Michelle Egger, Roger Kendall, and John Barthlolmev . Special Thanks to: Qlenda Picknell, Lisa Mumbolt, Tammy Haas. Sue nicholson, Lisa Gilbreath, Kim Milliren, and Chanda Sizemore. Copyright 1987 Canfield Records, Inc. All Rights Resened Printed in U.S.A. DIARY is: Curt Swayne, Jessica Jones, Andrea Dy- kens, Tara Ramsey, Leonard Plain, Stacey Robin- son, Phiiippa Standiey, Andee Higgins, and Clint Floyd. Album 123 ratrick Allen Laymon Morgan Dean LeClair Patrick Elbert Maltbie Shane Micheal Martin Kimberly Jean Milliren Clinton Shanan Mobley Ann Marie Myears Susan Marie Nicholson Johan Qustav nordenadler Lisa Dawnael fiulik Lisa Dawn rack Doyle Edward Palmer III 124 Seniors Matthew James Parker Qlenda S. Picknell Leonard Dean Plain Terol} nn Jean Flotts Brandi Deann Prestage Jon Albert Puis Susan Beth Quigley Claudia Margareta Ramming Stacey Michele Robinson Angela Rac Rob l ell Allen Schauf An) Djun bchild Yoshiho Shiozaki LeeSchelle Simon Bradley Wayne Singleterry ' 1 04.9531 ' 1 32.968; 23 64.359375 03 64.984; 3 S .375 _ -rf - 1- Annette Rene Smith Philippa Alice Standley Brad Singleterr} shows his amazing abilit to t_ pe with his feet. SeniorS 125 Bf OAicos Mil 9, vr) 126 Things Oflaterst ii-iyr !uH r li-cr = t ' -- S o 2 M ' ' v.oo, ; . ' ' ' V . ;-o ' . • ' y ,l? .x h , , . Kyle Jon Steadman Mary Beth Stegner Andrew Louden Swayne II Curt Alan Swayne James Ray Tackett David Vern Terry .-. B HUh S v t HHb W " ' H -.M ' ' it.;:.., ■ ' .; m ' Jm. ! ' ■ ■ - ♦ Jeffrey Wayne Terry Lara Jill Thomason Robert Lee Titus Brian Keith Unruh Dana Renae Wickham Robert John Whitmer Jeffrey Lance Williams Mark Lewis Wilson Jarrod Wayne Young Christopher Lynn Zluticky Just three years ago, our parents sent forth to this school a bunch of Sophomores, conceived in greeness and destined to prove the proposition that education helps the greenest of the green. But now we, that same green bunch have been engaged in a great undertaking to see whether the 70th Annual, our 1987 Annual, so planned for, and so longed for, couldbe anything but a success. We have put forth our very best efforts in this history of the Battles of the Students of Mulvane High School. We have come to that place where we must dedicate a portion of our time as final efforts for those remembrances of the past three years, that the memories of Mulvane High School miqht live. It is altogether proper that we should do this. _. .. _, But in truth we have not worked alone, we did not do it all, we did not sacnfice all of our good times. Our dear classmates, busy and idle Juniors and Sophomores had it in their power and did help us far more than we, the Seniors, could possibly portray or picture. , . ,. • • ,. - The world wilMittle praise what they did in behalf of our Annual, but the class of 1987 can never foget their services. It is for us, the graduating class rather, to be exalted here, for that finished work, for which the fellow students of Mulvane High School have so nobly done their share. 128 Seniors ' i i uuJ x vS iy W ' ' i ' ,11 2 1 ■ 7 % 9n i This page sponsored by ALIGNMENT • BRAKES • ENGINE REPAIR • TUNE-UP • TIRES WAYMAN BROS. BRET WAYMAN " is working for you " 788-1021 100 S BALTIMORE DERBY, KANSAS TROY WAYMAN Jon Decou and Shauna Carrol at work at the Mulvane Pizza Hut m: Without the overwhelming support of our advertisers, this booli could not be possible. The Class of 87 thanks you. : | CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES F«OM YOUn HOMKTCXVN PIZZA HUI 1215 N. ROCK. RD. MULV AN E, KANSAS 132 ADVTRTISENEriT ESTABLISHED T806 A TRADITION OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR OvER lOO YEARS REGULAR LOBBY HOURS Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m. to noon DRIVE-IN HOURS Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. to noon DRIVE-IN AUTOMATIC TELLER MACHINE LOCATED AT ROCK ROAD K-15 OPEN 24 HOURS Member FDIC 122 West Main, Mulvane, Kansas 67TT0 Telephone (316) 777-1171 ADVERTISinG 133 TJgy ' WjsFwr- ' ' ' : ' H IH B B ■ MULVAHE APilMAL CLiniC JOE L. GOSCn DVM 777-4283 K-15 highway on THE WALL ASK ABOUT CUSTOM FRAMinO 615 n. Baltimore, Derby KS on TflE WALL Portraits • Weddings • Seniors • Groups • Old Piciures Copied • Cusiom Framing • Malting • Mounting L 0 1 Custom Framing ORVILLE CANAAN 1622 E Madison (316) 788-4620 Derby. Kansas 67037 LARRV R. ANDERSON. M.D. JOEI. T. WEIGAND. M.D. CEAV SHA V. P. A. 777-4223 FIX BARBER SHOP 104 Prather, Mulvane 1 1 8 E MAIN MUUVANE. KS 6V 1 10 lOURS 9 12 1 !5 M-F Phone 7770 106 After HRS 2641261 flduenture in 51oiuf rs 7226?lelsonDriue Derby, Kansas 6 037 [216] m-2 6i Cynthia tfedbfrg Ralph Jon WELLS BOOKKEEFIPiG SERVICE Ernest L. Rhodes Fern Wells Harvey Wells 316-777-4322 207 W. Main Mulvane, ns. 67110 MULVAME RADIO TV I 205 W. Main Mulvane, US. 777-1041 134 Advertising Waste collection you can depend on! n Roll oil bo« system Construction debris Industrial Commercial Residential Apartments • Modern, radio dispatched trucks • Prompt, reliable service — modern equipment • All steel 2-40 cu. yd. containers • Stationary compactor service • Kart curb service and alley service • Municipal street sweeping service available Waste Systems BROWNING-FERRIS INDUSTRIES SALES 838-4920 RESIDENTIAL DISPATCH 838-6664 838-5885 Office: 838-4920 2745 N. Ohio • Wichita, KS in 111- OVER 28 YEARS (fgag««x " ) Tfeienoia FLOWERS WEDDINGS FUNERALS PLANTS FLORAL DESIGNS FRANKOMA POTTERY GIFTS WEDDING, SOCIAL PERSONALIZED STATIONARY HELIUM BALLOONS HOURS 9-6 MON-FRI OPEN SAT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED LOCAL DAILY DELIVERIES TO: . • BELLE PLAINE • HOSE HILL • DERBY • UDALL • HAYSVILLE • WICHITA • PECK Koivanijiowei QiH o ob AMY DELL DUAJVE BURNS [ S CD 109 W. MAIN MULVANE ADVERTISinQ 135 C3 " m€ rJASHVlULE N€7UKDRKs AM€R1CAS COUNTRY HOM€ Derby Cable TV Rockford Center 124 S. Baltimore Suite A P.O. Box 223 DERBY, KAnSAS 67037 316-788-3725 f " ll THE TOTAL SPOHTS NETWD FIK CABLE NEWS NETWORK TIME wmi: .® CABLE JErWORK Discovery CHANNEL DAIRY Kino t — f f Mome of the Charlie Hamburgers French Fries Ice Cream Ph. 777-1671 cMJrUS).2JMI.S).3) 620 n. GEORGIE DERBY, tiAHSAS 67037 TELEPhOriE 788-2554 Comphrehensive General and Family Dentistry With An Emphasis On Prevention And Esthetics orriCE HOURS BY APPOiriTMEHT 136 ADVERTlSinG DERBY BOWL ELECTROniC SCORIPiQ TWELVE LAPiES GOOD FOOD 444 5. Baltimore Derby, KS 67073 Fh. 788-0263 ana Gift cShophe 401 N. Baltimore Derby, Kansas 67037 (316) 788-2861 Elaine and Jerry Lay ton CHARLES REALITY 117 Plaza Lane Mulvane KS. Fh. 777-4962 12O0 G E. LOUIS DLVD. MULVANE. KS G7 1 lO Beauty Salon 777-0558 Tommie Barber Mary Lankard Joan Smith Owner 5t list 5t list Stylist AL (SC BETTY ' S 113 W. Main Mulvane, FiS. •yi GREAT FLAG E TO EAT ' Burdette Construction Co. 1401 Valley Road Mulvane, KS. Wichita Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 31515 West St Wichita, KS 67217 ADVERTlSinG 137 Linda Ebersole (316) 777-4719 109 Plaza Lane East Mulvane, KS 67110 The Flower Gift Shop Where Quality St Service Come First ' AUTMORIZED SYLVAHIA St QUASAR SALES St SERVICE Ail Brands In-tiome or Carry-In Service SERVICE! W Prompt Service Reasonable Rates r.C.C. LICEPiSED 777-0915 202 W. MAin MULVAFiE 138 Advertising MULVAFIE CO-OP UniON 220 W. POPLAR 777-1121 Dr. Leslie H. Cobb 102 E. Main Mulvane, KS 777-0101 i B ' The Color Port EDWin St MARY CROFT 507 nORTM SECOPiD MULVAPiE, KAHSAS Rhone iii-nix CARRET GLIDDEPi RAIFiTS WALLRARER COnOOLEUM CERAMIC TILE COUnTER TORS Coagoleum shinyl vinyl BILL ' S STAnOARD AUTHORIZED STATION 777-1621 201 n. Second Branine Chevrolet WE SUPPORT THE CATS! CHEVROLET, Advertising 139 discount food store • ,-i- ' ' li M i. Bfl •Us usteL,y t N fefe ilrslFUi OF TY 7 DAYS A WEEK 7 A.M. ' 11 P.M. 140 ADVERTISinG Pels • Supplies • Boarding PET fSHOP 788-0378 Randy Tami Condron 435 N Kot ' OfTiO Derby. KS 67037 DERBY 222 E. MADISOn T FmSTFEEERAL ■ BANK P O. BOX 127 MULVAME K5 ■7-0133 Kerr McGee Service Station 501 n. Second Mulvane, KS. Cheri Slavens, Shell) " arKsbern, and Cind 5n der ADVERTISinG 141 What Are You Waiting For? Godfathcrls " Vichita s A os Priti;rcs ifi ' AittoitK tifc Distributor " GARNETT ; : mmmmmm HIRAM J TUCKER MANAGED - STOOE 4 619 N BALTIMORE PHONE 788.1553 218 W. Greenway Derby KS. Fh. 788-5519 ' ' BestEatm ' AUArouiuT! We use only SteHen ' s dairy products. Hardeer Derby, Kansas 788-0351 142 ADVERTISinG Rep. Boyd Ayer JOSTENS Class Rings Awards Announcements Diplomas Yearbooiis inOALLS ELECTRIC 109 W. Main Mulvane, KS. Fii. 777-1571 lis EMERY MULVANE. KANSAS 2 3.« W. 5TX BELI-E Pl-AINC. KANSAS Head Hunters Hair Shops ULVA we 777-10e3 FAST DELIVERY SERVICES — THE PROFESSIONALS H1GG1NS AUTO SUPPLY TOM HIGGINS 2310 S E. BLVD. - WICHITA, KS 67211 - 267-4236 ADVERTISinQ 143 Hardware a -X _1 j- " B lI, ' ' ' o r t h y TJT M M HARDWARd 115 W. Main HOLER ' S CAMERA 954 S. Oliver Wichita, f S. Mulvane (2 613 n. Second Nye . FIRESIDE REAL ESTATE COMPANY GENE MEGONIGLE, Agent REALTOR K-15 HIGHWAY i MULVANE, KS. 67110 Ph. 777-0191 Marquise Studio, Inc 3111 N Van IgrM rO. •« MM InU, OUahMta 71701 • ' v«useKO c pop«e I ; Fof a good took. S£BVING YOU SINCE 1900 WITH THE FINEST SENIO PORTHAITS. 1 4 M A I n 144 ADVERTISinG Call for Appointment 788-5376 JOHN MENDOZA PORTRAIT STUDIO 788-5376 707 N Baltimore. Suite £ Derby. KS 6 703 7 WEDDinOS FAMILY PORTRAITS CHILD PORTRAITS SEFilOR PORTRAITS ADVERTISinG 145 CHURCH DIRECTORY First Baptist Church 1020 north Second Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Dr. Timothy Boyd: Pastor Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Church of Christ Emery College Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Jan Mauck: Preacher Bibly Study 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship 10:30a.m. 6:30 p.m. Sun. Mid-week Service 7:30 p.m. Wed. Mulvane Brethren Church 310 South Central Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Rev. Reilly Smith: Pastor Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Wed. Church of the nazarene 110 W. Collier Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Roland McCluen Rev Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:50 a.m. Christian Family Outreach Ctr. 702 E. Main Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Our Saviour Lutheran Church 503 Louis Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Ed Merckel: Pastor Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. United Methodist Church 107 S. Central Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Bob Bear: Pastor Don Kessler: Assoc. Pastor Jeff Ashby: Youth Director Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Worship 8:30 10:45 a.m. Taca Cantina 509 n. Second Congratulations Janod! ' - ' - Total Concepts Tanning Salon 208 E. Madison Derby, KS. 146 ADVERTISinG iifff-ii! :i.- ' . ' i MARY L. DIXSOM SHELTER inSURAPiCE Fh. 777-4103 or 777-421 7 Mulvane, Kansas 67110 Church of the nazarene 110 W. Collier Mulvane, KS. VAPi ' S LAUFiDRY and DRY CLEAninO 421 E. Madison Fh. 788-9121 RHODES AMOCO Fh. 788-1641 722 n. Baltimore. DERBY, KS. ADVERTISinG 147 Film Developing ONE HOUR 788-5571 Film Batteries Cameras Frames 608 n. Baltimore, Derby, KS. 148 ADVERTISinG Quality Body Shop 1002 -Vi S.E. Louis Blvd. Mulvane, KS. Ph. 777-0131 Congratulations Greg ADVERTISinG 149., ' iul A H(niif ' Timii " Scusfxtfjer -- Since IHH. ' i mSMM NEWS 25 CENTS Mulvane, Kansas 777-4233 © • Copyright by The Mulvane News 1987 MULVATiE in UPROAR After ten years of terrorizing Mulvane, Stacey Robinson has completed her senior year at MHS and was, with great relief, given her diploma from the jdministration. She was allowed to graduate on the following requirement: that she leave town immediately to attend college. After careful consider- ation, Stacey was surprisingly accept- ed at the prominent KSU. Throughout her wild senior year she crazed the football and basket- ball season with her insane cheer- leading abilities. In February she was crowned Homecoming Queen after holding a gun to the vote counters head demanding the roses and crown. The news investigated these alliga- tions and found them to be true and asked Stacey for her comment on her actions. Unfortunately, she refused to reply directly to these accusations and only shouted Merry Mew Year ' as she drove out of sight to Manhat- tan to continue her terrorizing. Stacey poses with her crazy gang : (from top) Traci Snausages Jones, Sonya Speedy Gonzalez, Debbie Doobie Arnett, Stacey, Crenda Sue Kauffman and Kendra " Slime " Clark. Kyle Steadman and Stacey strut their stuff during the Homecoming ceremony. Waiting for their diplomas, Stacey and pal Susie Quigley, take time out to show their pearly whites. 150 Advertising 6327 EAST 13th WICHITA, KANSAS 67208 PHONE 686-2100 163S N ROCK RD WICHITA, KS 67206 Advertising 151 Dr, R.K. Thomason D.D.S. ROCK RD AT K-15 777-1151 Lara Thomason, Kim Coppen- barger, Ann Myears, and Yoshico Shiozoki the best of friends 152 Advertising ' •f, ' - -r a y-. ' .Vsl. - ' r. ! SAV ' A ' TRIF Congratulations!! Curtis t M 101 Flaza Lane 777-1343 LES LONGHAUSER (316) 685-5871 PARKLANE 924 S. Oliver Wichita, KS 67218 - SPORTIN _ O 210 W. Greenway, Derby 788-1567 The 1986-87 Yearbook Staff Would Like To Once Again Ttiank All Of Those Who Have Flaced Advertisements In This Book. Advertising 1 53 Index A Adams, Candy . 44, 96, 113, 122 Adams, Qrady 104 Adams, Katy 104 AdKins, Ron 52, 53, 102 Ake, Leonard 89,96,98,113,120,123 Alexander, Dammon 108 Alquest, Pamela 47, 104, 160 Alumbaugh, Monica 104 Alvarez, Kaylene 20, 41, 61, 68, 69, 104 Ames, Lila 50, 104 Antle, Richelle 41, 77, 104 Arnett, Deborah 13, 83, 89, 90, 96, 112, 113, 120, 122, 150 Your Biggest Pet Peeves Kyle Steadman- " gaps in teeth " Andy Jacques ' people who don ' t do the work they are supposed to do " Curt Swayne- ' people who do surveys " Philippa Standley- ' people who sing along with the ra- dio and can ' t sing " Annette Smith- ' teachers who tell you something is due and you work all night doing it, then they don ' t take it up ' B Baca. Lynette 104, 154 Baer, Ken 58,72,73,82,96,113,121, 122 Bahruth, Scott 104 Baker, Stacy 108 Batman, Melinda 102 Baumgartner, Sue 7, 102 Becker, Andy 104 Beehler, Phillip 58, 65, 104 Belden, Jason 36,38,42,59,72,108 Bell, Garland 102 Bell, Hank 58, 104 Bennett, Roger 58, 72, 75, 102 Bloomgren, Heather . 25, 44, 77, 104 Bohart, Robin 55, 104 Bolinger, Mickey 108 Border, Heather 108, 1 1 1 Boswell, Jamie 58, 104 Bowen, Ed 57, 58, 102, 103 Bowen, Morman 65, 108 Bozone, Pam 108 Britt, Shelly 38, 76, 108 Brown, Becky 53, 78, 79, 108 Brown, Bill 12, 72, 75, 102 Brown, Diane 7, 108 Brown, Robby 29, 51, 89, 96, 97, 99, 112, 113, 121, 122 Brown, Shelly 25, 44, 45, 96, 98, 113, 120, 123 Bruendl, Wade 19, 36, 37, 108 Burchart, Qrandville 58 Burchart, Valley 47, 96, 97, 98, 99, 113, 120, 122 Burdett, Bob 102 Burdick, Jill 27, 68, 84, 108, 111 Burk, Betty 18, 19, 50, 102 Burkhead, Bryan 58, 84, 108 Burrell, Kim 96, 97, 98, 99, 113, 120, 123 Burrell, Margo 14, 47, 54, 104, 107 Butcher, Toby 64, 65, 108 Butts, Bryson 5, 43, 58, 64, 72, 82, 89, 96, 97, 113, 117, 121, 122 Your Pet Peeves Kim Taylor- " sarcastic people when your in a bad mood " Tara Ramsey- ' people who chomp gum " Kim Kilgore- " people who say waah! " Caldwell, Cate 34, 46, 47, 51, 108, 160 Call, Timothy 46, 47, 72, 104 Call, Tracy 23, 46, 47, 54, 108 Canady, Aaron 58, 108 Canfield, Richard 20, 102, 123, 157 Carlon, John 54, 104 Carroll, Jeff 58, 108 Carroll, Shauna 51, 76, 77, 85, 91, 108, 130 Casey, Jenifer 47, 86, 104 Caywood,Cris 5,41,58,70,96,113, 121, 123 Christian, Helen 61, 66, 75, 104 Clark, Kendra 13, 90, 96, 113, 122, 150 Clark, Ronnie 32, 108 Cleverdon, Kay 108 Clubb, Kelly 12, 45, 113, 120, 122 Cochran, Shawn 5,38,46,47,58,65, 104 Coleman, Gary 108, 160 Conyac, Jeri 41, 47, 77, 104 Cook, Kim 54, 108, 111 Cooke, Dwight 108, 160 Cooke, Vance 58, 104 Coppenbarger, Kim 13, 78, 79, 96, 113, 121, 123, 158 Coppola, Chris 108 Cornejo, Shay 64, 65, 70, 108 Countyman, Troy 96, 113, 123 Cowden, Sandy 50, 108 Cox, Angela 61, 66, 68, 69, 104 Crow, Cathy 104 Crow, Kay 96, 97, 113, 120, 122 Crum, Brian 96,97,112,113,120,122 Cunningham, Brian 21, 30, 108 Cunningham, Tammy 21, 55, 96, 97, 113, 120, 122 Cusick, Darren 58, 72, 104, 154, 160 Your Pet Peeves Frank Parker- " not having any money " Lynette Baca- ' " when people talk about their friends " | Laurie Palmer ■ ' people who stare " Darren Cusick- when your in a hurry and get behind a slow driver " D 154 lndex Dale, Kevin 27, 108 Dale, Wayne 102 Daniels, Tammy 47, 108, 111 Davis, Jennifer 104 Davis, Sheila 104 Dearwester, Shelly 41, 78, 79, 86, 96, 99, 113, 121, 122 DeCou, Angie 104 DeCou, Jon 58, 72, 86, 96, 97, 116, 121, 122, 130 Deloney, Michelle 7, 53, 108 Diener, Brenda 14, 68, 102 Dietrich, Marty 73, 108 Donaldson, Derek 65, 104 Donaldson, Heather 46, 47, 51, 66, 68, 108 Draper, Tonja 47, 54, 108 Dykens, Andrea 109, 123, 157 Earl, Doris 102 Edson, Daria 7, 20, 38, 40, 53, 109 ' Edson, Doug 104 Egger, Danny 58, 70, 104 Egger, Michelle 33, 96, 97, 116, 120, 123. Eitzen, Bruce 18, 19, 64, 65, 70, 71, 102 Elkins, Brandon 70, 104 Ellis, Jeffrey 104 Erickson, Jeff .... 96, 116, 121, 122 Evans, Holly 105 i ractor, Michelle 96, 116, 120, 123. Eairchild, Bill 102: Fanning, Mike 89, 96, 97, 112, 116, 121, 122, 157 ' Farber, hancy 41, 66, 67, 105. Ferguson, Stacy 53, 109 ' Ferman, Cory 58, 105 . Ferrell, Marjorie 37, 102,120 Fessler, Michelle 16,96,99, 105, 112, 116, 120, 123 Fessler, Scott 105 Fincham, Heath 28,42,58,72,96,97, 116, 121, 123 Floyd, Clint 44, 45, 88, 96, 112, 116, 121, 123 Fortin, nicholas 4, 26, 96, 116, 118, 123 Fossey, Scott 16, 34, 36, 37, 44, 45, 46, 47, 53, 96, 97, 116, 122, 157 Fox, Todd 4,36,39,41,42,53,64,83, 96, 97, 116, 120, 122 Fry, John 26, 27, 102 Favorite Fast Times Watch T.V. -17 Reading - 6 Flaying Sports - 27 Sleeping ■ 13 Socializing ■ 54 Fartying - 5 Drinking - 2 Eating ■ 1 Cruising - 1 (104 Total Surveys) Q Garrison, Jill 26, 46, 47, 78, 79, 96, 116, 120, 123 Qerdes, Tanya 41, 42, 46, 47, 50, 53, 60, 82, 87, 96, 97, 99, 116, 120, 123 Qilbreath, Lisa 46, 47, 53, 54, 82, 96, 116, 120, 123 Giles, Melanie 35, 44, 45, 46, 47, 96, 97, 99, 116, 120, 123 Gillespie, Sean 65, 70, 71, 105 Qlaser, Robert 8, 18, 102 Goering, Margy 24, 45, 102 Qoetz, Michelle 105 Qoforth, Tracy 24, 44, 50, 109, 111 Gomez, Angela 105 Gonzales, Delinda 105 Gonzalez, Sonya 13, 78, 79, 89, 90, 96, 99, 116, 120, 122, 150 Graber, Stephanie 27, 36, 52, 53, 78, 79, 85, 109 Grant, Kim 13, 64, 65, 102, 103 Qraybeal, Lyie 36, 42, 53, 62, 63, 64, 96, 97, 116, 118, 121, 123 Green, Kimberly 105 Green, Todd 37, 105 QrifTin, Steve 30, 109 Gulick, Roger 44, 47, 109. 160 f1 Haas, Tammy 20, 33, 39, 41, 42, 50, 60, 61, 75, 86, 94, 96, 97, 116, 120, 123 Haggard, Shelby 42, 47, 74, 75, 109 Hall, Brian 105 Hamilton, heal 42, 64, 65 Harris, David 109, 123 Harvey, Amy 61, 105 Harvey, Lyle 16, 33, 109 Hayes, Craig 58, 109 Hays, Tracy 105 Hazen, Britt 72, 109 Heard, Brenda 46, 102 Heinrichs, John 58, 65, 105 Heinrichs, Scott 19, 109 Heird, Sheryl 15, 42, 50, 51, 52, 53, 68, 69, 82, 96, 97, 116, 120, 122 Held, Eric 11, 25, 117, 120, 122 Herring, Herschel 18, 102, 103 Heuseveldt, Shelly 96, 112, 117, 120, 122, 157 Hicks, Curtis 42, 58, 64, 70, 71, 96, 97, 117, 121, 123, 153 Hiebert, Jodi 105 Higgins, Andrea 20, 43, 109, 123, 157 Higgins, Mike 65, 105, 107 Hobbs, Jarad 105 Hodges, Andrew 37, 65, 72, 105 Hoenscheidt, Jeremy 65, 109 Holman, Donnie 70, 105 Hooten, John 105 Hoover, Kelly 24, 54, 105 Horton, Bridget 66, 105 Hottle, Sean 105, 160 Hoving, Tasha 96, 97, 117, 120, 123 Hovorak, Paul 13, 17, 80, 96, 98, 117, 120, 123 Hubbard, Jody 96, 117, 123 Humbolt, Gar 105 Humbolt, Lisa 54, 96, 117, 120, 123 Huslig, Valerie 27, 36, 52, 53, 84, 109 Hyson, Shelly 50, 53, 84, 109 When Your Homeworli Is Done Fri. F.M. ■ 12 Sat. A.M. - 7 Sat. F.M. ■ 7 Sun A.M. - 7 Sun F.M. ■59 Don ' t Do It - 26 (118 Feople Surveyed) mnnger, Kim 44, 45, 53, 96, 117, 120, 122 J Jackson, Kris 38, 50, 53, 109 Jacques, Andy 3, 11,36,89,96, 117, 118, 119, 121, 122, 154, 157 James, Dorothy 102 Jansen, Peter 96, 120, 123 Jeffries, Michael 105 Jelinek, Marvin 30, 72, 75, 102 Johnson, Craig 105, 107, 160 Johnson, Dave 32, 58, 102 Johnson, Joe 10, 11, 102, 157 Johnston, Jeremy 109, 160 Jones, Jessica 20, 38, 40, 84, 85, 109, 123, 157 Jones, Kevin 90, 105 Jones, Sara 60, 68, 96, 98, 117, 123 Jones, Traci 13, 50, 53, 78, 79, 84, 86, 89, 90, 96, 97, 117, 120, 123, 150 K Katchis, Steve 105 Kauffman, Brenda 13, 41, 53, 79, 90, 96, 97, 117, 120, 123, 150 Kendall, Roger 96, 117, 121, 123 Kendrick, Debra 102 Kessler, Penny 27, 109 Kilgor, Kim 42, 75, 109, 154 King, Michelle 109 Kissinger, Michelle 105 Kissinger, Tammy 66, 68, 105 Kloth, Rhoda 102 Kurimsk , Candy 102 Lambrect, Larry 65, 105 Lancaster, Christine 36, 50, 84, 109 Lane, Megan 41, 61, 74, 75, 77, 105 Lankard, Greg 31, 97, 98, 117, 121, 122 Larsen, Mark 31, 58, 109 Lashbrook, RaShell 24, 109, 160 Lathrop, Kary 105 Lawrence, Lori 83,97,112,117,121, 122 Lavmon, Patrick 11,36,89,96,97,98, 99, 112, 121, 122, 124 Laymon, Paul 49, 86, 105 LeClair, Daniel . . 36, 58, 70, 92, 110 LeClair, Deanna 78, 79, 84, 92, 110 LeClair, Morgan 41, 42, 64, 65, 70, 71, 80, 83, 88, 92, 97, 121, 123, 124 Lessor, Mark 105 Lewis, Karen 66, 68, 106 Lewman, Chris 106 Lickly, Debbie 23, 46, 47, 54 Lockwood, Pat 65, 110 Loeb, Susan 106, 160 Love, Darla 106 Love, Shelly 44, 45, 110 Lucas, Jeff 19,36,38,41,53,58,70, 84, 110 M Mak inen, Felix 55, 72 Maltbie, Patrick 89, 97, 99, 120, 122, 124 Martin, Rebecca 106 Martin, Shane 97, 120, 122, 124 Mason, Charles 26, 27, 38, 39, 42, 62, 63, 64, 102 Mattingly, Janelle 19, 50, 68, 106 Mauney, Gayra 25, 44, 110, 111 Mayo, Mike 51, 58, 110 McBee, Jody 44, 45, 47, 50, 99, 121, 123, 124 McClellan, Mark 58, 106 McDaniel.Joe 38,40,42,58,72,110 McDonald, Tonia 106, 160 McElravy, Mike 106, 160 McGranaghan, Meg 16,38,39,76,103 McGuire, Phyllis 102 McKee, Paul 20, 25, 41, 106 McLeod, Kirk 110 McPherson, Kelly 110 Mead, Curtis 72, 106 Meek, Jennifer 27,51,110 Meek, Mark 42, 51, 58, 88, 97, 118, 121, 122, 124 Melick, John 58, 70, 106, 160 Merritt, Bob 30, 31, 102 Middendorf, Anthony 4, 58, 64, 89, 97, 121, 123, 124 Milingo, Jackie 7, 8, 97, 98, 99, 120, 123, 124 Miller, Kandi 41,55,61,66,67,68, 106 Miller, Lauren 106 Millerskow, Duane 96, 98, 103, 115 Index 155 Millerskow, Kimberly 27, 42, 50, 53, 60, 66, 84, 110 Milliren, Kim 97, 120, 125, 124 Mintzer, Brenda 50, 106 Mobley, Clint 28, 97, 112, 120, 122, 124 Moeller, Tina 58, 60, 68, 78, 79, 85, 110 Moore, Brock 57, 106 Moravec, Lisa 106 Morris, Adam 15, 70, 106 Morris, David 110 Musgrave, Molly 106 Myears, Ann 22, 25, 50, 97, 112, 120, 122, 124, 158 Myears, Mary Ann 105 n riapier. Crystal 110 rieier. Ginger 61, 75, 106 nelson, Muey 100, 110 nelson, Jerry 59 nelson, norman 72, 75, 106 newlin, Al 105 niblack. Dale 58, 106 nicholson, Debbie 95, 106 nicholson. Sue 97, 120, 125, 124 noce, Daniel 21, 84, 110 norden, Russell 58, 65, 110 nordenadler, Johan 56, 62, 65, 64, 97, 112, 120, 122, 124 nulick, Lisa 59, 41, 50, 55, 76, 82, 97, 120, 125, 124 hungesser, Paul 72 nuss. Channing 57, 41, 58, 65, 72, 106 , 160 o Olson, Corey Osborne. Jeri 106 106 Pack, Lisa 56, 97, 98, 99, 121, 122, 124, 144 Page, Ivy 50, 54, 106 Palmer, Dete 21, 42, 58, 72, 75, 97, 118, 120, 122, 124, 151 Palmer, Gary 110, 160 Palmer, Laurie . 75, 106, 154, 160 Palmer, Shelly 45, 47, 61, 75, 106 Parker, Frank 106, 154 Parker, Matthew 97, 120, 122, 124 Parkey, Janice 105 Parkey, Randal 55,58,84,110 Parks. Dean 105 Parks, Janelle 56, 58, 40, 41, 51, 55, 75, 76, 77, 84, 110 Patton, Shelly 61, 74, 75, 106 Pearson, Dede 106, 160 Persels, Melissa 25, 110, 160 Peyton, Karen 27, 110 Phillips, Jennifer 56, 58, 41 , 55, 68, 78, 79, 110 Phipps, Chad 58, 70, 106, 107 Pickens, Catherine 106 Pickering, Brent 58, 1 10 Picknell. Glenda 56, 125, 124 Pierce, Bill 106 Plain, Leonard 9, 97, 119, 125, 124, 157 Plotts, Terrie 42, 60, 68, 94, 97, 120, 122, 125 Plunk, Eric 62, 65, 65, 107, 160 Powers, Ted 48, 105 Prestage, Brandi 25, 54, 97, 120, 122, 125 Price, Corin 45, 54, 75, 107 Prickett, Kim 55, 66, 68, 69, 110 Puis, Jon 21, 88, 97, 112, 121, 125, 157 Q Quigley, Susie 56, 58, 59, 41, 45, 68, 76, 77, 82, 87, 97, 99, 121, 123, 125, 150 R 156 lndex Ramming, Claudia 56,44,47,97,120, 122, 125 Ramsey, Linda 75, 107 Ramsey, Tara 7,55,110,125,154,157 Reddick, Stephanie 12, 56, 84, 110 Reddick, Tony 105 Reekie, Billy 58, 107 Reekie, Rhonda 56,42,50,55,60,66, 110 Relter, Beverly 105, 157 Reusser, rioyd 103 Richardson, norman ... 21, 35, 110 Richardson, Terry 105 Richmond, Judy 50, 110, 111 Rico, Tom 105 Roberts, Brook 58, 107 Robertson, Brit 27, 72, 110 Robertson, Shelly 36, 110 Robinson, Pam 50, 110, 160 Robinson, Stacey 26, 50, 68, 69, 76, 77, 82, 85, 90, 97, 121, 125, 125, 150, 157 Roby, Angle 12, 97, 120, 122, 125 Rogers, Jery 54, 57, 46, 72, 107 Runyan, Jan 61, 75, 107 Sackett, Susan 110 Sanchez, Stacie Ill Sanner, Beth 38, 50, 75, 111 Saxton, Kathy 4, 7, 56, 58, 42, 55, 60. 61, 66, 67, 68, 69, 85, 111 Schauf, Kelly 24, 97, 121, 122, 125 SchefTe, Jola Ill Schild, Amy 56, 97, 120, 122, 125 Schmidt, Brian 58, 59, 70, 93, 111 Schmidt, heather 47. 61. 77. 95. 107 Schreiner. Dawn 111 Schreiner. Bob 28. 105. 157 Shaw. Darren 107 Shay. Virdell 105 Shiozoki. Yoshico 96, 112, 121, 122, 125, 158 Simon, Lee Schelle 16,56,42,50,76. 77, 82, 97, 120, 122, 125, 151 Simpson, Aaron 54, 107 Singleterry, Brad 21,97, 121, 125, 125 Sisney, Kevin 97, 99, 121, 123, 125 Sizemore, Chanda 26,97,98,125,125 Slavens, Jim 105 Sloan. Trudy 23, 75, 111 Smith, Annette . 36, 46, 50, 60, 87, 97, 120, 122, 125, 154 Smith, Brian 65, 111 fj Smith, Maria 103 ] Smith, Roger 107 ' Smith, Stacey Ill Springer, Justin 58, 65, 111 Springer, Michael 19 Standley, Philippa 56, 57, 97, 120, 125, j 125, 154, 157 I Standley, Phillip 21, 111 I Steadman, Kyle 36,38,40,41,55,58, 64, 65, 70, 85, 97, 119, 121, 122, 128, 150, 154, 157 Steadman, Virginia 103, 157 Stegner, Mary 54, 97, 98, 120, 122, 128 i| Stewart, Ron 107 ' Stinson, Bill 58, 59, 105 Storey, Donald 44, 47 Stucker, Troy 58, 111 Stull, Sandy Ill Swayne, Andrew 62,65,64,65,72,73, 86, 95, 97, 121, 122, 128 Swayne, Curt 21,72,95,97,112,121, 125, 128, 154, 157 Sweet, Sonia Ill, 160 Tackett, James . 26, 41, 55, 70, 97, 99, 121, 125, 128 Tackett, Leslie 25, 58, 55, 79, 111 Taylor, Kim 56,60,68,69,84,85,111, 154 Terry, David 25, 58, 121, 125, 128 Terry, Jeff 122, 128 Thomas, Todd 27, 111 Thomason, Lara 7,11,36,444,50,55, 96, 97, 99, 121, 125, 128, 158 Thomason, Pat 27, 105 Thompson, Jeremy 57, 107 Titus, Robert 7, 14, 72, 97, 112, 120, 123, 128 Tridle, Kevin 107 u V w Wadkins, Lynn 46, 47, 54, 111 Warren. Chase 57, 107 Wayman, Todd 107, 160 Wayman, Toni 41, 66, 77, 107 Waymire, Karolyn 107 Webster, Jennifer 54, 105 Wheeler. Kim 107 Wheeler. Michael 107 Whitmer, Robby 56,59,41,58,70,84, 86, 97, 99, 121, 125, 128 Wickham, Dana 97, 120, 122, 128 Williams, Jeff 56, 41, 42, 64, 97, 121, 125, 128 Unruh, Brian 58, 70, 87, 88, 97, 121, 122, 1281 Unruh, Shannon 77, 107 Valdez. Anthony Ill, 160-; Williams, Stacey 47, 107 Williams, Stacey 47, 107 Williams, Tammy 77, 107 Wilson, Colleen 50, 107 Wilson, Mark 16, 29, 89, 97, 121, 123, 128 Wing, Albert 27, 31, 111 Winter, nancy .60, 61, 68, 78, 103 Withrow, Terry 103 Woodv Dody 22, 111 Workman, Colin . 38, 42, 58, 85, 111 Wright, William 107 ADVERTISIPiG IPiDEX Y Yohe, David 103 Young, Jarrod 58, 70, 82, 89, 91, 97, 99, 121, 123, 128, 146, 151 Young, Mike 58, 70, 107 Young, Trux 58, 111 Zimmerman, Daphne 14, 107 Zluticky, Chris 97, 99, 112, 121, 122, 128 Zluticky, Gary 11 Adventure In Flowers 154 Al Betty s 137 B.r.l. Waste Systems 135 Bills Standard 139 Branine Chevrolet 159 Burdett Construction 137 Canaan s Portrait Shoppe . . 134 Charles Reality 137 Church Directory 147 Coca Cola 137 Color Fast 148 Country Class 137 Dairy King 136 Derby Bowl 137 Derby Cable T.V 136 Derby Floral Gift 137 Derby IGA 141 Dillons 140 Dr. Burlakoff D.D.S 136 Dr. Cobb 139 Dr. Thomason .- 152 Family Care Center 134 Fin-Alley 141 First Fedral Savings 141 Gamett Auto 142 Godfathers Pizza 142 Hair Force 142 Hardee s 142 Head Hunter ' s 143 Higgans Auto 143 Ingalls Electric 143 Jostens 143 M M Hardware 144 Marque Studio 144 Mendoza Studio 145 Moler s Camera 144 Mulvane Animal Clinic 134 Mulvane CO-OP 139 Mulvane IGA 144 Mulvane news 150 Mulvane Pharmacy 144 Mulvane State Bank 133 nazarene Church 146 nye Realty 144 On The Wall 154 Pix Barber Shop 149 Pizza Hut 132 Quality Body Shop 149 Radio Shack 154 Rhodes Amoco 146 Rowan s Flower Shop 135 Sav-A-Trip 153 Shelter Insurance 147 Simon Amoco 151 Sports Shack 155 Sports Shop 153 Stan ' s T.V 138 Taco Cantina 146 The Arrangement 138 The Color Port 139 Total Concepts 146 Van s Laundry 146 Wells Bookkeeping 134 SPECIAL TtlATiKS The Diary Staff would like to ex- press their thanks to the following: Jon Puis, Mike Fanning, Mrs. Mary Jacques, Mrs. John Steadman, Mike Robinson, Mrs. Beverly Reiter, Mr. Robert Schreiner, Shelly Heusen- veldt, Mr. Mike Unruh, The First Bap- tist Church of Mulvane and Mrs. Col- leen Swayne. The Diary Staff would like to ex- press their sincere apology for the oversight of leaving Eric Burton s picture out of the yearbook. Diary People Editor: Andy Jacques Co-Editor: Curt Swayne Photography: Kyle Steadman Philippa Standly Andrea Higgins Staff: Jessica Jones Tara Ramsey Clint Floyd Leonard Plain Andrea Dykens Stacey Robinson Scott Fossey Advisors: Mr. Joe Johnson Mr. Richard Canfield L Colophon The " Diary of nineteen Hundred and Eighty Seven " sold three hun- dred and twenty five copies, each containing one hundred and sixty pages. This book was produced by eleven staff members and two advi- sors. It was produced by Jostens Yearbook Company in Topeka, Kan- sas as a company paste-up book. The local company representative was Mr. Kelly Wright and the in com- pany representative was Bob Vuckus. The body copy of this book was done in 10 point Benguiat Book Italic as was the captions with a few exceptions being 8 and 12 point. This book is the first yearbook; to our knowledge, in the history of Mul- vane yearbooks that includes an in- dex. It is also the first book at MHS in many years to break tradition in the book cover and layout and contains more color than ever before. Index 157 .«!■• .■-._■ •, .)» ■ ' c: . . o OS -c ' ' 3 iSS . " l1l (SIa « , , ; Reflections . . (( cljuat As images reflect upon the waters surface. So do our lives, but not upon water. Instead they reflect upon our memories As we have gone through this t ook. We can remember the way we were And the way we wanted to t e. We can rememlier our likes and dislikes. The good times and the tad. We can remember how it all started. That first day back in ' , L Septeml er, nd the tearful conclusion of L graduation. It most of all we can emember, t only by a twist of fate, e were iht together, her, to play our roles, L Diary of nineteen " red and Eighty Seven. MULVANE H ' ' " ' -! SGHOOL 915 Wl : MULVANE, KANSAS 67110 The 1986-87 school year has turned its final page but, its memories will always last in the pages of the Diary of nineteen hundred and Eighty Seven. ,x _ t i t m

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