North Kansas City High School - Purgold Yearbook (North Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1972 volume:
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Faculty and Curriculum
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Officers running club meetings.
Participation in intramurals.
A cheering Pep Club
Hoping for a Northtown win.
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Patty HCUTIDIOVI, Anita Gibson, and Elaine Thomas sit down for a drink at the annual A FS Cope party
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A cheering Pep Club urges the Northtown roundballers on to victory.
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Diana Fisher strains as she makes a shot in tennis intramurals.
A oliange in soliool loyalties.
Old friends gone.
New friends to take their place.
Changes in the building.
Remodeling of old rooms
Relocation of others.
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Senior lettermen Paul Seider and Tom Mills check practice hours.
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Linda Lawless, Monica Heaton, and Mrs. Dickensheets combine forces in an attempt
to follow a pattern.
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Holes rn walls
To make roorn for modern lockers.
But a three.
No longer a two-school rroalry
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uniform as Linda Lutz models the old.
odeling Northtown included the change from old 10
ckers to new orange and grey ones.
: the old.
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l v hile Jay Honeck asks Mrs. Nfoore cz question.
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Senior class of ,72 skicloos
Symbols ofgraduation are the diploma and announcement.
The fifty-second graduation exercises of North-
town began at eight o'clock on Thursday, May 25,
1972. These exercises ended one phase in the life
of 408 graduating seniors, yet started another. The
rogra m consisted of'
Processional . . . ...... . . . .
Patrick White, Director
Invocational ................ Ray Raley
Senior Class Gift Presentation . . . Scott Brown
"Ye Shall Go Out With Joy". . John Ness Beck
A Cappella Choir
Introduction of Speaker ..... Dr. Robert Howe
Address . . ........ Dr. Frank Heagerty
University ofMissouri - Columbia
Presentation of Class .... Dr. Robert C. Howe
Presentation of Diplomas ....... Roy Baker
Benediction . . .... Janel Hunt
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The joy of at last being finished with high
school is shown by Kent Tuck and Chuck Good. Dr. Frank Heagerty challenges graduating seniors to rebuild society
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ilu!! smiles as she receives her diploma from William Davidson.
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Seniors reap various honors
In past years, at the conclusion of the school
year outstanding seniors were honored at what
previously had been a senior awards assembly. In
1972, this assembly was changed into an evening
program held on May 16 in order to allow parents
Coach Cochrane congratulates Scott Werner as fellow golfers,
Dan Vick and Rick Bradley, look on.
Senior cards and keys were much in evidence during M ay.
Pat White hands out a music award.
Outstanding Business Education Student-Cheryl
Crisco Award-Jeri Sidden
Betty CrockerAward-Nancy Stewart
Outstanding Physics Student-Jan Lounsbery
Outstanding Chemistry Student-Mary O'Connor
Bausch and LombAward-Bruce Marshall
Outstanding Math Student-Bill McDonald
John Rouse Engineering Scholarship-Dennis Roach
Judy Ann Kretzschmer Memorial Scholarship-Don
NKC Business and Professional Women's Scholar-
American Association of University Women Award-
Columbia Union Scholarship-Michele Wilson
College Scholarships and Awards-Michele Wilson,
Sharon Craig, Karen Boaz, Jeanne Hogge, Jan
Lounsbery, Shelley Nugent, Dennis Roach, Paul
Wonderly, Scott McCandless, Elberta Tennison,
Gary Koon, Sandy Mason, Cheryl Rist, Carol
Retzer, Dane Battiest, Jeri Sidden, Susan Eric-
son, Brad Ingram, Scott Brown, Jim Billinger,
Ray Raley, Vince Gordon, Mike Smith, Karen
Duggan, Debby Richardson, and Becky Elder.
PremierA wards-Jane Taylor and Kelsey Short
Amelia KellerAward-Debby Richardson
Danforth Awards-Sharon Craig and Ray Raley
Phi Beta Kappa Awards-Jeanne Hogge, Jan Louns-
bery, Scott McCandless, Shelly Nugent, and Alicia
Grand Gold Honor Roll-Vickie Auch, Deanna
Beever, Sharon Craig, Susan Ericson, Donna
Heath, Jeanne Hogge, Elizabeth Jones, Jan Louns-
bery, Bruce Marshall, Scott McCandless, Shelley
Nugent, Cheryl Rist, Nancy Stewart, Scott Werner,
Michele Wilson, andAlicia Worsham.
Albert B. Fuson A ward-Scott McCandless
Salu tatorian-Jan Lounsbery
Assemblies garnish school year
The assembly year began as tradition dictates
with the first assembly being held in the football
stadium. At this assembly the football players and
Northtown's A.F.S. students were introduced to the
school. The drama department under the direction
of Miss Mildre'd Fulton presented the first of many
fine skits to enhance Northtown's assemblies. Stu-
dents and faculty can still hear the dramatic cheer-
leaders' ringing yell of "Boom-a-laka, Boom-a-
laka, sis boom ba..." and not to be forgotten is John
Richmond's black caped vampire on the prowl.
Throughout the year works of the drama de-
partment were to be seen in the majority of North-
town's assemblies. No praise is too high for these
memorable skits. "It's raisins that make Post
Raisin Bran so wonderful," chanted by drama stu-
dents at one assembly, changed to "It's students
that make N.K.C. so wonderful" being chanted by
Northtown students during appropriate moments.
Pep Club did its part in entertaining students
during the pep assemblies. The most exciting of
the pep assemblies was for wrestling where it was
discovered that Northtown's boys yell louder than
the girls. Dr. Howe, who had bet that the girls could
yell louder, received a pie in the face as penalty for
losing. Needless to say, the girls yelled their soft-
est. Pom Pon girls also entertained at these assem-
blies dressed as everything from little girls to
Northtown's faculty left their dignity in the
locker room when they became football players for
the annual Oak Park pep assembly. This was only
one of the many times Northtown students discovered
that the faculty was not so bad after all. Mr. Robert
Craven received great fame as the man who could
not extricate himself from the laundry cart that
Mr. Eugene Cole was pushing so well.
Mr. Craven also distinguished himself in the
annual Christmas assembly, a presentation of the
instrumental music department, vocal music de-
partment, and the drama department. In this assem-
bly, as Mr. Craven so aptly put it, "What you see
13 what 'you get," and students listened to music
from a fine music department making another suc-
Barbara Thompson, as the world's best pitcher,
gets ready to throw another strike.
The smartest boy in school, Ray Raley, is
stumped by Norman, the talking computer.
Leonard Speiser finds that giving golf lessons to
Cathy Merrill is too much for an old pro.
Two girls clean behind the bushes during Earth
Dr. Howe samples Jane Taylor's special shaving
A typical cross-section of students express their
amusement at assemblies.
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School Board displays tran-siticin.s'
Members of the Board of Education spent many
sleepless but decisive nights this year. After up-
holding their original decision to split the two North-
land high schools into three, the Board had to face
a levy increase. Three levy defeats forced immedi-
ate action. Funds, classes, and teachers were cut,
while prices of school lunches and teacher's .salaries
were raised according to the cost ofliving.
Another decision, made half-way through the
school year, allowed sixteen seniors from North-
town with seventeen or more credits to leave school
to extend their education. If a student had at least
a three point zero grade average, he was eligible to
enter college. A limited number of other seniors
with seventeen credits were selected to attend vo-
cational schools or enter on-the-job training pro-
grams. Interested students were selected from
applications they had filled out.
A major transition was the abolition of the
district dress code. The last two months of school,
students were allowed to wear any type of clothing
or any length ofhair, with parentalpermission.
Wilfred Hart Don Kumpy Byron DeWitt and Lloyd Heiberg take a relaxing break in front of Central Offic'
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Robert Blaine Walter Borgman Francis Galbraith
Vice-Principal Vice Principal Vice Principal
Dr: Robert Howe
PN flClD0l Jane Roney
Counseling Secretary Counselor Counselor
Robert Briggs J 09 B1-own
Loman Cansler Clark Ferguson
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Janet Weber Virginia Webster
Registrar Attendance Office
Lzsa Williams concentrates her attention on Ellery Queen.
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Mrs. Mary Pulley finds herselfdwarfed by vast amounts ofA V material.
Virginia Algaier Gus Leimkuhler
Librarian Head Librarian Librarian
Bernice Ashcraft Mary Pulley Sue Taylor
Inst. Asst. Audio- Visual Clerk Audio- Visual Librarian
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Mr. Don 1
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Library, audio-visual combine
Northtown's school library welcomed two new
staff members this year. Mrs. Virginia Algaier and
Mrs. Georgia Payne joined forces with Mr. Gus
Leimkuhler to organize the library's five hundred
new books. Also new equipment arrived, including a
video tape recorder and a cassette radio-tape
recorder. New records and sound film strips were
also made available to students.
During Christmas vacation, the library and
audio-visual room were combined to provide a more
complete library facility. The remodeling involved
cutting a hole in the wall of the magazine room so
a door could be fitted, thus adjoining the two rooms.
The library staff took over some of the responsi-
bilities of the audio-visual department in order to
partially alleviate the duties of Miss Sue Taylor,
AV department head, whose duties were increased
with the mid year loss of assistant, Mrs. Mary
The library provided a relaxation and gathering
place in addition to a place for research. Before
school and at lunch, the library oozed people,
mingling, and conversing.
Mrs. Bernice Ashcraft, Instructional Assistant
for the English department, worked for Northtown
during the first semester. Teacher cuts eliminated
her job, but she continued to work on Fridays help-
ing students in remedial reading.
Mr. Don Duey helps his students dig out resources.
Mr. Bob Bollinger and students take advantage of the library's
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Miss Kay Widebrook supervises a group discussion.
A m. Literature
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Juanita Cain Dana Childress Betty Converse
Composition II English III Composition II
Short Stories Crea tive Writing Modern Novel
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Sandra Jacoby Charlotte McClintock Loveta Moore
Composition III English Literature Am, Folklore
Shakespeare Composition III Dev. Reading
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english promotes novel courses
Perhaps Northtown's most celebrated transition
was that of the English department. Students were
able to choose from a vast list of semester courses.
The new curriculum was a welcome relief from
traditional English classes at Northtown.
Shakespearean classes were extremely active
with trips to the Missouri Repertory Theater to view
the play Measure for Measure and to the Nelson Art
Gallery to see a display of Elizabethan art. Science
Fiction students undertook many projects to broaden
their view of the unknown. Extensive examination of
unidentified flying objects and the construction ofa
laser were just a few of the multifarious ideas
Science Fiction students covered.
Other courses available to students included
Composition I, II, and III,' American Literature,
English Literature, Short Stories, and Mythology.
Interested students also excelled in Creative Writing,
American Folklore, and Existentialism.
Paul Wonderly and Alexis Broadbent listen attentively to Miss Mc-
Clintock's English Literature.
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Janel Bradshaw symbolizes the typical senior at term pa
Barb Mahoney discovers how voices affect her
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Dan Williams questions Terry Martin about the nation's judicial system, while Janet Welch and Pat Williams
listen to the debate.
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Kurt Thiel makes a hasty exit as John Richmond catches
him loafzng again in the senior class Play Entffl' Laughing. Vickie White checks her notes while delivering her speech, 4 if-WW Br
Drama, debate accent communication
Communication is the key to drama and debate.
Verbal communication is important, but body lan-
guage, eye contact, and facial expressions are also
quite significant. Learning to use all these types of
communication advantageously was the student's
Participants in this department were among the
busiest in the school. Northtown students' hosted
their own Speech and Debate tournament in addition
to attending many contests at other local high
schools. Many Hornet contenders won enough con-
tests to advance to state competition, held in April.
Hours of preparation produced several hilarious
assemblies, good plays, and an original musical.
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Northtown's Hornet band proudly marches in Mis-
souri Valley College's Homecoming Parade.
Drum Major Paul Wonderly leads the marching band in the American Royal
Marching band stands in the "zipper" formation at the Mineral Water Bowl.
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Candy Baker Rex Druington
Sandi Battiest Gordon Heft
Laura Davis Gary Koon
Vicki Farrar Baritone
Nancy Gourley Saxophones
Linda Gregory John A tkin
Patricia Hampton Jim Leimkuhler
Michele Snow Trumpets
Lisa Williams Keith Baskin
Clarinets Roger Britt
Bob Arasmith Jerry Couch
Kay Barney Bill Dobbins
MaryAnn Mark Henneberg
Criswell Martin Hoffman
Jim Van Arsdale
DG ve Short
Terry Milan .
Claudia H opson
Harmony and Theory
One of Northtown's proudest traditions is Mr.
Patrick White's marching band. Eighty-eight bands-
men, twenty-eight Bannerettes, and six Majorettes
"hit the field" every morning in preparation for
football game half-time and pregame shows and pa-
rades. Led by Drum Major, Paul Wonderly, the Hor-
net band participated in the Antioch "Salute to the
American Royal Parade", the American Royal Parade,
the Mineral Water Bowl, Missouri Valley C0llege's
Homecoming ceremonies, and the Northtown Shrin-
er's Parade. The Bannerettes, Majorettes, and a
Pom Pon squad of twenty girls accompanied the band
to add color and flair to all of the half-time shows
Throughout the season, Northtown's marching
band accumulated many plaques and trophies. At the
"Salute to the American Royal Parade" the Hornet
band was named "Second Best Entry in Parade". The
band also received the F reedom's Foundation Award,
the Mineral Water Bowl Trophy, and a plaque for
participating in Missouri Valley's Homecoming.
Mr. Pat White catches a well-deserved forty
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Concert band members are front row: Linda Gregory, Vicki Farrar, Lisa Williams, Patricia Hampton, Candy
Baker, Nancy Gourley, Laura Davis, Anna Ashcraft, second row: Kim Heft, Kathy Smith, Roxy Sells, Tracy
Buress, Steve Reiman, Pam Salisbury, Jim Van Arsdale, Kay Barney, Mary Ann Criswell, Mike Farrar, John
Atkin, Jim Leimkuhler, Melinda Parscal, Dale Knudson, Dale Stewart: third row: Charles Gibson, Anita Horst-
man, Elaine Thomas, Bob Arasmith, Miles Reece, Greg Nees, David Ludwig, Roberta Bartels, Darrell Davis,
Nancy Fanska, Dan Franklin, Gary Koon, Gordon Heft, Rex Durington, Gary Kosman, Mark Brooks, Jim Flanary,
Larry Cooper, Dave Short: fourth row: Mike Winkle, Scott McCandless, David Soxman, Steve Langley, Roger
Britt, Tom Ward, Mark Henneberg, Robert Rich, Bob Koon, Martin Hoffman, Keith Baskin, Larry Smith, Mike
Jarnevic, Bill Dobbin, Jerry Couch, Brian Marrs, Terry Milan, Marty Tsutsumi, Martin Thompson, Joe Stewart,
Keith Irvine, Walter Lounsbery, Kent Skidmore, Bob Wilson, Paul Wonderly, Claudia Hopson,xGarry Daniel,
Lyndon Sinele,' fifth row: Mr. Pat White, Kevin Loy, Marc McGuinn, Tim Linder, Larry Baldwin, Richard
Hill, Randy Hauk, Bruce Burton, John Friend, Marcus Morton, Jeffrey Duce, Mark Gilsdorf Gary Baldwin, Bill
McDonald, Dave Sachs, Evan Bright, Don Frank.
Suzie Hillis and Lin Midkiff practice an intricate Lin Midkiff discovers that serious concentration is a necessity '
passage for an upcoming performance. orchestra.
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Under the direction of Mr. Patrick White, the
Northtown orchestra and band started the year off
by selling popcorn and cotton candy at the athletic
events and persuading other students to purchase
boxed candy during school as money-making proj-
The fall concert featured a performance of
Vivaldi's "Gloria," The two musical groups at-
tended a performance of "Fiddler on the Roof" and
went ice-skating during the winter. Intense practice
resulted in many "1" ratings at District Music
Contest, which was held at William Jewell College 5 gtfk
on April 8. The people receiving the "1" ratings 5 ul-A
traveled to State Music Contest at Columbia where V
many more students were honored with "1" ratings.
A spring concert and a music clinic with the other
district high schools rounded out the school year. E5
The orchestra's officers for the year were Lin
Midkiff presidentg Janet Dickson, vice-president,
Patricia Zwiebel, secretary-historian, Nancy Stew- 7 Q
art, treasurer, and Mark Shour, sgt.-at-arms. The ff' I
band's officers were: Gary Koon, president, Bob K, ,
Koon, vice-presidentg and Mike Winkle, sgt.-at-
Neil Midkiff Kim Jamison, Arthur North and Roxy Sells strive
Concert orchestra members are first row: Suzie Hillis, Pat Zwiebel, Susan Matheney, Ginny Battiest, Nancy Stew-
art, Chrystal Johnson, Sandi Hampton, Leah Monk, second row: Lin Midkiff Diane Coffman, Neil Midkiff Kim Jami-
son, Janet Dickson, Karen Dickson, Doug Robey, Mary Ann Ryczek, Pam Salisbury, Kim Heft, Roxy Sells, Elaine
Thomas, Mary Ann Creswell, Anna Ashcraft, Michele Snow, Susan Westhoven, third row: Arthur North, George Smith,
Roger Brent, Steve Langley, David Soxman, David Ludwig, Mark Gilsdorf Roberta Bartels, Claudia Hopson, Paul
Wonderly, Mark Shour, Gary Baldwin, fourth row: Richard Hill, Mr. Patrick White, JeffDuce, Doug Cronister.
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Vocal music students harmonize
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Miss Pyper sings along with A Cappella choir.
Melodius strains floated from the vocal mu.sic
room where students harmonized in song. To begin
the year, A Cappella held a fall concert which was
made into a record and sold to the students. The
vocal music department participated in the annual
Christmas assembly and sang at a benefit party for
needy children. During mid-year, Miss Donna Lou
Pyper's vocalists sold candy and candles to raise
money for purchasing sheet music. Under the di-
rection of Clayton Kraybel, A Cappella took part in
a tri-school clinic and concert at Winnetonka. The
highlight of the year came when nearly forty Mexican
students journeyed to Northtown from Mexico City
toparticipate in the Pops Concert on May 18.
Donna Lou Pyper
NK C Singers
Becky Stokes and Miss Pyper finish a long hour of rehearsals.
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i David Short, Dan Love, Becky Stokes and Candy Baker rehearse for a concert along with Roberta Bartels, Suzanne
K Levengood, Karen Johnson and Kim Johanson.
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Av Cfllfpella members are top row: Paula Reed, Lisa Corbett, Susan Westoven, Lynette Leewright, Mary Kaye, Julie Jones,
Blaine Breshears, Leslie James, Brenda Hubbard, Jane Grove, Jeff Horn, Richard Matthis, Ken Hoffman, Brad Broadbent,
Karen Johnson, Suzanne Levengood, Cheryl Burnidge, Kim Johanson, Deborah Kidd, Roberta Bartels, Terry Sawtell,
"f'f"f5-' 5'U'f0Ce,' middle row: Miss Donna Lou Pyper, David Talbot, Phil Barnhart, Steve Howard, Dan Love, Mary Reeves,
" 1-'HI Heath, David Short, Richard Robertson, Dale Stewart, Steve Donaldson, Dave Manco, Ron Shatswell, Dorsey Trout-
Kfllhv Youmans, Janis Peel, Freda Sheppard, Candy Bakery front row: Michele Van Alden, Mary Kornblum, Brenda
ft-f'w Susan McCoy, Teresa Piotrouski, Ralph Clark, Terry Chambers, Darrell Tharp, Becky Stokes, Elaine Chad-
' irlfilblif Austin, Suzie Hillis. not pictured: Cheryl Bateman, Sheryln Belcher, Kathy Billinger, Debbie Mason. Patti
f Porn '1"yrell,Pam Vaughan, Becky Elder, Rosie McCarty, Lynn Werner, Bruce Marshall, and Jerry Narron.
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Creativity abounds in ine arts
Self-portraits, .sketch hooks, old English let-
tering, and still lifes mark some of the accomplish-
ments of art students. Led by Miss Velma Frost and
Mr. Porter Price, students in the art department
strove to express themselves with chalk, charcoal,
oils, acrylics, and water colors. At times, the work
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was tedious, but special events .such as the Art
Fair, inspired students to excel in their work.
Mr. John Craig's ever popular photography
classes were enlarged this year so an additional
hour could be included. Since 1966, the number of
students has risen from five to sixty-eight. The new,
recently improved darkroom facility is five times
larger than it was six years ago.
Brian Porter adds the garnishing touches of glaze to his
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Velma Frost Porter Price
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Karen Walton smiles for a portrait taken by Cheryl Rist.
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iaoks aghast at the absence of ff6VlC Hes
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American history students were offered an op-
tional independent study program. Those who chose
the independent program found extra work as well
as an opportunity to expand their minds. Term
papers were required as students worked at their
History students participated in the Model Sen-
ate and the Model United Nations at Park College.
Issues debated at the U.N. session included the
Northern Ireland problem, the Namibia-South
Africa issue, and the admission of Taiwan to the
United Nations. Resolutions were drawn up by Spe-
cial committees, and several were adopted by the
General Assembly. The resolutions allowed the ad-
mission of Taiwan and ordered South Africa to
release its powerful and unfair grip on the mandate
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Sergeant Walter Parker of the Kansas City Police Department
speaks to the History of Minority Groups class.
istory students recreate past David Ludwig and David Soxman, attired in Civil War uniforms look menacingly fo d
1 rwar .
M r. Cross
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history class travels outdoors for relief from the
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D011 Duey Bill Durham
Anc. World History Am. Government
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A m. His tory
Rec. US. History
Med. World History
Mod. World History
Med. World History
Mod. World History
Geography I JZ II
A m. History
A rn. History
Hist. Minority Groups
A m. History
Emily Beigel Leroy Kariker Ruth Klopfenstein
Family Life Psychology I dt II Special Education
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Beverly Nelson Bob Ogden Carol Zagorniak
Special Education Health Psychology I Ka II
Sociology Spanish I
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Encounter groups, discussion sessions, inde-
pendent studies, guest speakers, and field trips con-
tributed to a busy year in the social sciences. Spe-
cial guest, Mr. Ikferle Walker, gave students a two
hour hypnotic demonstration during which a student
was hypnotized and taken back to his childhood. The
privilege for students to choose a research subject
and study it independently opened the door for many
interesting psych investigations.
A new phase of psychology, encounter groups,
was introduced in experimental stages. A field
trip to Higginsville, Missouri, gave psychology
participants a broader view regarding treatment of
the mentally retarded in our society.
Other social science courses attracted numerous
students interested in helping to solve today's prob-
lems and issues. Through experiments, opinion
polls, and research papers, social science scholars
were brought one step closer to understanding their
fellow men and women. P
, it is
MVS- Minnie Elliflg diSPl0ys wedding cake decorations in
aFamilyLifedemonstration. Kefflv Winters.b0a"ds the bus that fool? PS3'Ch0l08y Students to
Mike Craft, Trenneth Phillips, Gary Helwig, and Rick Spain participate in an encounter group.
eriment. A student nurse from Central Missouri State College demon
Mrs. Zagorniak observes a levitation exp . Q
strates the procedure of bathing an infant.
Jo Alyce Kaplan Julia Leming
German I II cf: III French I, II, III .Q IV
Foreign language interest booms
As teenagers today become increasingly inter-
ested in world affairs, they also become equally
interested in foreign languages. Students studied
writing and speaking the languages and investigated
the cultures of the French, German, and Spanish
peoples. One of Miss Jo Alyce Kaplan's German
students, David Schaffer, worked over one hundred
hours constructing a model German village, parts of
which were displayed in the library.
Students spent hours in the language lab, learn-
ing, speaking, and composing foreign dialogues.
Reports on famous historical figures in the respect-
ive nations gave students useful background in
understanding foreign affairs and policies.
Northtown welcomed two new teachers into the
foreign languages department this year. Mrs. Julia
Leming came to Northtown as a French teacher
while the Spanish department welcomed .Mr. John
spanish 11, 111, Iva V 'm'g""'e'
Psychologyldazu La Rue Sherman, Sally Henson, Karen Kerr and Becky
Weekly and Bob Seider prove that the interested Pickett discuss thelrlanguagelesson' Davldsch
language student is not dead.
, 1 9
r, parts of
s into the
Steve Dickerson and Mark Mathis ask Mrs. Leming, "What French Laura Davis concentrates in the language lab.
David Schafferposes with the German village he worked on for over one hundred hours.
Math, science generate interest
Kathy Youmans rediscovers the Andromeda Strain.
Biology team teaching headed the list of transi-
tions in the math and science field this year. A
totally revised curriculum was introduced which
allowed students to progress at their own rate.
When a unit of work was finished, the student took
a test on what he covered. The team teaching, a
combined effort of Mr. Earl Munger, Mr. Robert
Arrington, and Mr. Ken Martin, became a refresh-
ing change from traditionally taught classes at
During National Engineering week, February
20-26, ten students, chosen frorn physics classes,
participated in a one day visit to the Western Elec-
tric plant. Each student filled out a form stating
what type of engineering he was interested in and
was assigned to one engineer to guide him through
the plant. The future engineers observed actual
engineers on the job at the plant.
Dennis Roach combines chemicals for a lab in his Chemistry II class.
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Robert Craven Ken Martin ,
Phys. Science Biologyl MffthAnalyS'S
Chemistry ll Phys. Science Tngznozetry
Gmrnclry A186 ra
Mr. Moore gives Scott McCandless a few trigonometry
Bas. M ath
Biology I Ki II
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Grace Devers Debbie Gerrett
Cler. Prac., Bus. Law Bas. Business
Gen. Office Training Shorthand
Pers. Typing Typing
Woodson Moore Karen Rosecrans
Bookkeeping Pers. Typing
Miss Karen Rosecrans practices: The ribbon's connected to
the ribbon spool, and the ribbon spool's connected to the . . .
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Joe Grace Doris Lamkins Doone Lmlghefy
C.O.E. Record Keeping Clef- Practice
Econ., Bas. Business
Shirley Steadman Judith Welch
C.O.E. Typing, Bas. Business
Kim McClanahan runs a ditto through the liquid duplicator.
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Business students train fO7'f1ll1,lTC
Students surrounded by clacking typewriters and
office machines, lengthy machine tapes, steno pads,
and innumerable plug-ins typified Northtown's busi-
ness education department. Business students often
found themselves adding great columns of figures or
racing with nimble fingers to complete timed writ-
ings. For those who took shorthand, a new steno-lab
was made available which enabled the girls to pro-
gress at their own rate of speed. In Mrs. Doone
Lougheryls clerical and secretarial classes, Patricia
Stevens, from Patricia Stevens International Model-
ing and Finishing School, came and offered advice on
grooming and poise in the office. Mrs. Loughery also
gave 32 girls a chance to observe a secretary and
her duties for a half day in offices of Cook Paint and
Varnish, the Bell Telephone Company, and a law
firm. Valuable experience and skills were gained by
all in business ed. "Learning while earning" was
made possible through Cooperative Education.
Concentration registers on Jayne Breyfogle's face as she
computes a problem on the printing calculator.
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Bright new, yellow kitchens greeted home- W
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aking stzidents as school began in the fall. Mouth-
watering aromas from exotic dishes were continually
drifting from the cooking room. For seamstresses,
Simplicity fashion shows, as we ' '
featuring the girls' creations, were presented to
parents, friends, and other guests. Interior decor- I,
ating students showed talent and produced many
original home projects. Seniors planned weddings
and other students designed their homes of the Q
ll as original shows
strial arts enlightened students to the value
of practical arts. Metal and wood classes produced
interesting individual projects, such as fishing rods
and snow skiis. Drafting instructed boys in the prin-
ciples of drawing functional diagrams. Small engines
class provided students with a unique opportunity to
learn the repair and maintenance of engine.opera-
tion. Crafts classes produced mugs, wood carvings,
pottery and pieces of wooden furniture.
Northtown's Industrial Arts department lost a
long time teacher with the retirement of Mr. Law-
rence Leming, department chairman. Having taught
at Northtown for twenty-nine years and winning the
Industrial Arts Teacher of the Year Award in 1969,
Mr. Leming anticipates some well-earned rest.
Dan Flanagan, Mr. Beer, and Jerry Narron work on a metal lathe.
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ofdespaosa ic ens eets brandishes a seam ripper as Becky Gaines, Linda Lawless and Martha Hapke reveal looks
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Trudy Cross exhibits her culinary skills in senior home ec.
I, s.-, X ,tearful
Mr. McDole demonstrates to John Renfrow the proper way to
Home Ec I
Sr Home Ec
F iwrf-nce Lemmg Glenn McDole Donald Robbms
l"'1fl 1 1162111 General Wood C 0 E
lla 1rrd'VfPl0l TKZIA
Home Ec II cfz III
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"Run for your life" became a familiar cry
around the drivers' education department as student
drivers' cars went weaving down the street. Drivers
were instructed to travel in all areas of the city so
they would get a first hand idea of all driving condi-
tions. Prospective drivers not only learned the
aspects of manipulating the car, they learned the
functions of the engine parts, the steps of changing
a tire, and the safety rules of the road. Students were
given an assignment involving choosing, financing,
and insuring a used car.
Simulators played an important role in prac-
tice driving. These machines simulated actual
driving conditions by employing the use of a pro-
jector, a movie screen, and mock automobiles. Stu-
dents watched the screen and steered their "cars"
Mr. Jerry Diehl controls the driver's education simulators.
produces safe drivers
Jerry Diehl Bob Elliott
Driver's Ed Driver's Ed
Leland 0'De1l Warren Platt
Driver 's Ed Driver 's Ed
A driver's education student prepares to highjack a car to
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Betty Musteen learns that there is more to drwzng than gutdlng a
steering wheel Mr Bob Elltott helps Tam Lender change a ttre
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Boys' P. E. classes spend countless hours playing volleyball.
The weight lifting
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Students exhibit physical prowess
Jerry Boyce Duane Hall
Boys ' Physical Ed, Boys' Physical Ed.
Jane Stone Nancy West
- Girls ' Physical Ed. Girls' Physical Ed.
Sophomores wander aimlessly, looking for a partner.
Weight lifting marked a major transition in
physical education at Northtown this year. The new
machine, located in the equipment gym, was a defi-
nite aid to extra-curricular athletic programs, as
well as a beneficial conditioning agent for physical
Students took traditional field trips to Macken
Park to play softball, football and field hockey.
During warm weather, the tennis courts were also
busy as students attempted to acquire the skills and
coordination involved in playing tennis.
Gymnastics and square dancing continued in
popularity. Volleyball and basketball provided stu-
dents with indoor recreation for the long winter
Physical education encouraged healthy activity
and competition. Team sports taught cooperation,
an important element in a student's future life. In-
dividual sports were instrumental in providing
participants with vital self-control.
Mini courses reflect versatility 7
Mini courses, Northtown's favorite transition,
were held two weeks during the 19714972 school
year. The week of December 6 marked the first res-
pite in customary school routine. Over one hundred
students attended Merle Walker's transcendental
meditation class while another hundred practiced the
art of candlemaking. The second mini course session,
March 13-17, found several students "climbing the
walls" of Northtown in mountain climbing class.
Macrame belts were turned out at an incredible pace
and muscles stiffened up in gymnastics. Wonderful
aromas floated from the home economics room where
the boys' cooking class prepared all kinds of food.
Mini courses provided another opportunity for vari-
ety in student's lives at Northtown.
1. Dan Flanagan attempts to "climb the
2. Leah Monk assists in the croqueting
3., Merle Davidson finds tole painting tedi-
4. Judi Hazell admires the macreme of
Pam Peace and Debbie Neale.
5. Marcia Beard and Chris Short get ad-
vice from Mrs. Hibbs for their candle
6. Nancy Audsley and Alicia Worsham
watch Vicki Campbell make icing dec-
7. Dave Sauders reinacts the "great es-
8. Jerri Crain adds detail to her mush-
room tole painting.
9. Wayne Ford and Linda Braille prove
their skill in needle embroidery.
10. Joy Henry cuts a delicate pattern on her
11. Rich flopp and Clif Doran seem a little
surprised with their results in boys'
qs as if.
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Mr. White and his yo-yo pass the time to Mike Evan's amusement.
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Some students use the hour for study.
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Seniors ooereorne split in class
The class of 1971-72 experienced many changes,
both in school and outside of school. The 18-year-
old vote affected many seniors and was the basis
of much lively discussion in and out of class. The
senior class was unique in that it consisted of both
students who had attended Northtown for two years
and new students coming from Oak Park. This was
the result of the three-way split caused in the class
by the opening of Winnetonha. This presented some
difficulties such as discontent with the scheduling
system, new restrictions, and hard feelings caused
by separation from many school friends. There was
also the problem of "prom that almost wasnt"
due to lack of funds. These problems and others
were partially resolved, and the .senior class
emerged at least outwardly united.
Senior class officers are caught in the act of highjac-king a bus. They are, from left to right, Scott Brown, presidentg Mark Ash,
vice-president, Janel Hunt, secretary-treasurerg and Tom Mills, sergeant-at-arms.
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Mark Darei ng
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Seniors develop in many ways
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' Dave Hein
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Lynn Allen, Marla Crain, Diane Fischer, Leslie Brown, Pam Drake, and Lisa Sublett learn the way to build beautiful
bodies using the weight machine.
Sheila Ma nanu-Hooper
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Pelusa Valenzuela and Sheila Hooper are as Americanized as an ear of
corn and a hippie.
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Casey K lepper
Larry K loepfel
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Mary Beth Peacock
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Seniors set new fashion fads
Beth Davis and Anita Gibson believe that beating the Oakies is "child's
Chris Pi trie
Cheryl R ist
Dennis R oach
Dan R oberts
Teresa R odenberg
Da ve R ols ton
Terry Ford, Kim McClanahan, and Sharman Ebert fight for
the last package ofFive-Flavor Lifesavers.
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Marie R ussell
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Senior ornets return to nest
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J. R. Smith
Ralph Summers II
Carey S wope
Scott S wope
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Rex Wal thall
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Seniors ace lifeis challenges
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NKC students respect tradition
Students take a break in the courtyard.
Ever vigilant, a NKC policeman patrols the school
area during lunch.
Debbie Lee and Pat Straub enjoy a moment of
togetherness before classes resume.
Students "make the break" to Dagg during class
Nancy Merrill, Mike Huck, Teresa Rodenberg,
and Susan Westhoven exemplify student interest
Kim Heft and Michele Wilson enjoy the sunny
breeze while Richard Hopp searches vainly for
his breath mints.
Paul Gallemore, Duffey Cochrane, Robert Win-
frey, Tom LaFontaine, Dane Battiest, and Gary
Koon hold an after-weekend rap session.
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Queen Jane Taylor
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Purple Pride sparked in 50th year
Gina Poteet, Teresa Rodenberg, Kari Brennen, and Debbie
Reed stare in amazement as Mary Beth Peacock moves
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In 1921, Northtown had its first year of inter-
scholastic athletic competition. To commemorate
the great pride Northtown has had in its athletic
program, past and present, the theme "Purple
Pride in Our Golden Year" was chosen for the 1971
Homecoming assembly, game, and dance.
Seven girls were nominated by the football team
and voted on by the school for Homecoming Queen.
During half-time, at the Northtown-Raytown football
game, each of the girls was presented to the cheer-
ing crowd, while riding atop a Corvette. After cir-
cling the field, the queen candidates were escorted
to the center of the field. There, Jane Taylor, es-
corted by Greg Dobie, was crowned 1971 Home-
coming Queen by her predecessor, Cinda Reed,
Northtown's Homecoming Queen of 1970.
Jane Taylor and her attendants reigned over
the Homecoming Dance, which followed Northtown's
victory. The fieldhouse was decorated with purple
and gold hues, and Late Night Edition provided music.
Homecoming Queen Jane Taylor enjoys
her reign at the Raytown football game.
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Vickie Auch ,
Queen Debbie Lee
Monica Heaton Terry Ford
In "The Purgold Rush of '72,' five industrious
candidates for Purgold Queen learned the art ofper-
suasive sales technique. Each candidate, with the
help of her campaign manager, selected a theme and
then proceeded to choose salesmen, make tags and
posters with which to plaster school walls, and set
up selling booths in the main hall for the beginning
ofan exhausting campaign.
At the Purgold Assembly, held after one week
of sales, candidates emerged from old West saloon
doors to be escorted across the gym where they
stood before a colorful mural of a desert gold mine.
The orchestra performed "How the West Was Won"
and the Pom Pon girls did a lively can-can. Then
Debbie Lee, with sales manager Carey Swope, was
crowned 1972 Purgold Queen by Sherri Hitchborn.
Debby Richardson, with managerJohn Richmond, be-
came First Princess, as Vicki Campbell, of Purgold,
performed the crowning. Debby's theme was "Get
Rich with Richardson." The other candidates were:
Vickie Auch, and Scott McCandless, "Tick with Vic,"
with a clock boothg Terry Ford and Tom Mills,
"Model T F07'd,H with Car booth, and Monica Hea' Sherri Hitchborn reaches up to crown the new 1972
ton and Gary -Baldwin, "Monica's Mississippi Riv-
erboat," and a riverboat booth.
Purgold Queen, Debbie Lee.
andtdates vie or urgold Crown
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Debbie Lee convinces Joe Stewart that
"Nothing is Better for he than Lee."
V' mia Heaton pauses as she is introduced to students at
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Brenda Tolle Mary Falcone
Kathy reigns at HMagic Momentw
The long months of school were brightened by
the crowning of the 1972 Court Warming Queen,
Kathy Allanson. Kathy and her attendants were
chosen by the basketball squad. The players selected
five candidates on the basis of who they felt had
best supported the squad during the season.
During half-time of the basketball game with
Raytown South on February 11, Kathy was crowned
by Susan Summers, the returning queen. For this
occasion, the theme selected was "This Magic
Moment." To complement this theme, the stage was
transformed into a winter wonderland, complete with
an old fashion sleigh for Kathy's throne, angel hair
snow, and Bob Witt, dressed as a snowman to escort
The silhouette symbolizes each candidate as they are
9-9C0Ned 10 fhesfage- Susan Summers congratulates Kathy on becoming the new
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Court Warming Queen.
Squad selects Queen Denice
Keeping with tradition, Northtown's wrestling
squad selected three candidates for Wrestling In-
vitational Queen. The three were nominated and
chosen on the basis of their support at wrestling
At the eleventh annual Northtown Wrestling
Invitational on January 8, Denice Macken, escorted
by Bob Edinger, was crowned Wrestling Queen.
Performing the honor was Pam Mathews, the 1971
Queen. The two wrestling attendants were Janet
Hunt and Georgia Bailey. With the conclusion of the
tournament, Queen Denice awarded first place
medals to the winning wrestlers in each of the
twelve weight classes, while Janel and Georgia
awarded second and third place medals.
Queen Denice Macken
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Denice Macken majestically sits on her
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for crowning the new queen.
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Denice Macken, the 1972 invitational queen, is crowned by Coach Diehl.
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Bob Edinger Mark Ash
School votes Randy sweetheart
"We sincerely hope this will be one of your
fondest memories," was the statement made by
Y-Teens at the beginning of their annual Y-Teens
Sweetheart Dance. For king of this girl-ask-boy
dance, Y-Teen members chose seven candidates
from Northtown's senior male population. The
seven candidates and their escorts were Mark
Ash and Paula Rule, Dave Banks and Janel Hunt,
Scott Brown and Sarah Johannes, Bob Edinger and
Teresa Beck, Randy Galbraith and Jane Taylor,
Ray Raley and Karen Walton, and Mike True and
Cindi Zeller. The school then voted on the 1972
Sweetheart King, who was crowned by the returning
king, Arnie Day, on February 12. The dance, held
at the I.A.W. Hall in Riverside, involved many
hours of long, hard work by Y-Teen members in
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Language clubs explore cultures
Members of French Club enjoyed a variety of
activities. The club held a picnic and a pizza party,
Christmas caroled at an old folks' home, accom-
panied by some of Northtown's orchestra, and ice
skated at the American Royal. A French AFS stu-
dent enlightened AFS and French Club members
from Northtown, Oak Park, and Winnetonka on
French customs and cultures and showed films. To
raise funds for the year, many money-making proj-
ects were initiated, including a bake sale and a
candy sale. The club was led by Vickie Auch, pres-
ident,' Michele Snow, vice-president,' Michele Wilson,
secretary-historiang Vito Mandina, treasurerg and
Mrs. Julia Leming, sponsor.
German Club grasped the interest of its mem-
bers and those just curious with various monthly
projects. A candy sale furnished funds for the an-
nual Oktoberfest, which is like a harvest festival.
It was held at Northtown and attended also by the
Winnetonka German Club. At Christmas time, the
club decorated a Christmas tree German-style and
sang German Christmas carols. Later in the year,
a pot luck dinner party was held. Officers included
John Richmond, presidentg Bruce Burton, vice-
presidentg and Joy Williams, secretary-treasurer.
Miss Jo Alyce Kaplan served as club sponsor.
This year Spanish Club viewed the Ballet Folk-
lorico at the Capri Theater. The ballet consisted of
a variety of Mexican dances and songs. A bake sale
provided money for the trip. Other activities typical
of Spanish Club were a meeting at an authentic
Mexican restaurant and an International Tea, with
invitations forwarded to other Spanish Clubs in the
area. Officers were Janet Dickson, president: and
Susie Hillis, secretary-historian. Mrs. Carol Zagor-
niak sponsored the club.
Sherryl Szsson Arlene Knopp Gala Keine Kay Barney Bruce Burton, and Joy Williams swing to a German dance at the
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Janet Dickson indicates a Spanish speaking country to Pat Zwiebel, Pat Hampton, Susie Hillis, and Shannon Cassidy.
Ginger Dearing, Leslie Jacobs, Jana Creason, and Jill Creason tape American hit music to send to
French students in Toulon, France.
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Holly Cullen, Donna West, Roberta Bartels, Sharon Craig, Nlary MCCC1fldlf?SS. Gnd C-YCllU'1l:'6' -Sillfffm WUU O'C9'W" View
photos of various A FS students,
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AF S,ers smile on their brothers
Known throughout Kansas City for its active-
ness and enthusiasm was Northt0wn's AFS Club.
Sponsored by Miss Kay Widebrook, the club took
an active interest in its foreign exchange students.
To acquaint the student body with the AFS stu-
dents, a coke party was held where students could
ask questions and just get to know them. In the fall,
the annual AFS Variety Show packed students in to
treat its viewers to a foreign and domestic treat
and during Christmas Bells for Peace were sold to
raise funds. Springtime brought a Festival of Na-
tions to Northtown, where exchange students from
Oak Park, Winnetonka, Shawnee Mission South,
Truman, and Washington High Schools participated
in before and-after-school seminars, during which
questions about AFS'ers and their native countries
were asked. Officers for the year were Robert Rich,
presidentg Jim Leimkuhler, vice-presidentg Kim
McClanahan, secretaryg Sharman Ebert, treasurer,
Sharon Craig, sergeant-at-arms, and Faith Henry,
AFS officers, Kim McClanahan, Sharman Ebert, Robert Rich, Jim Leimkuhler, Sharon Craig, and Faith
Henry, truck on after a meeting.
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Mary O'Connor enjoys the real thing, talking to people.
flnh members and area AFS students parley with their best English accents at an after-school seminal
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Shelia Mananu-Hoopor and sister Sharon Craig take it easy at home.
Janet Dickson, Mary 0'Connor, and Teresa Rodenberg, AFS sisters, pause on the way back from Dairy Queen.
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Faith Henry and Pelusa wait for the end ofanother school day.
Exchangers tell it like it is
'Getting used to a large school and three times
as many people, Mary Suzanne O'Connor of Upper
Hutt, New Zealand, found Northtown confusing.
During her stay with Teresea Rodenburgh and Janet
Dickson, her sisters, Mary found out many strange
items. Chewing gum in school, Mary said, was her
new habit, since chewing gum in schools in New
Zealand was prohibited. The fact that "everyone
went to church and sang the national anthem and said
the pledge of allegiance" struck her as being some-
thing she could not get used to. Eating cake and pea-
nut butter sandwiches for breakfast was an Amer-
ican habit she said she would not want. The future
pharmacist said her most memorable experience
while staying in Kansas City was "catching a ball
Robert Rich discusses his Colombian trip, while area AFS'ers
Maria Venezuela, known in Northtown as Pelusa
of Concepcion, Chile, immediately formed an im-
pression. "The people seemed cold, unfriendly ",
but said when she arrived in Kansas City "the
people were friendly and easier to talk to." When
asked about what surprised her the most, she said
it was the fact that people drank to get drunk, where
in Chile there is no drinking age. A hopeful marine
biologist, she could not get used to going to bed so
early, for in Chile people are still eating at 10:00
p.m. Pelusa is extremely proud of the AFS organi-
zation, especially for placing her with "the best
family in the whole world." Pelusa's favorite mo-
ment was when her sister, Faith Henry, gave her a
surprise birthday party.
wait to give their impressions of the United
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Community, school involves clubs
Y-Teens, an affiliate of the Clay-Platte YWCA,
gave generouslyof their time and effort this past
year, not only to Northtown, but to the old and handi-
capped as well. Besides printing the Hornet's Num-
bers, the club had two parties for the children at
Number Nine Schoolg one a food and fun social for
the cerebral palsied and then a Halloween Party.
Their big affair was an annual sponsorship of the
Sweetheart Ball, a girl-ask-boy event. Officers
Jane Taylor, presidentg Linda Lutz, vice-presidentg
Debby Taney, secretaryg Debbie Kolterman, treas-
urer,' Sandy Galbraith, chaplain, and sponsor Mrs.
Harrelson helped bring this unique group of girls
closer to God and their community.
Fellowship of Christian Athletes and Letter-
man's Club last year joined forces in the partici-
pation of parallel activities. The adoption of a
needy family for Christmas included both FCA and
N-Club. FCA also attended various religious serv-
ices as a club. An invitation went to the Winnetonka
and Oak Park FCA clubs to hear Ray Hildebrand,
who is with the national organization of FCA. To
end the year, Y-Teens joined FCA and N-Club to
sponsor an all-school picnic. Leading FCA were
Ray Raley, presidentg Scott Brown, vice-president,
and Randy Galbraith, secretary-treasurer. N-Club's
leaders were Randy Galbraith, presidentg Brad In-
gram, vice-presidentg and Tom Mills, secretary-
Linda Lutz, Janel Hunt, and Jayne Borland rest between stages ofpreparation for the Sweetheart Ball.
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Randy Galbraith, JeffHorn, and Gary Koon smirk as Jerry Diehl releases some of his wit and wisdom.
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ilu' .fmrd core officers of Y-Teens are back row: Deaay
Vlm.e'v, Linda Lutz? Jane Taylor: front -row: Patricia
ffl lpbifl, DebbyK41lEer1n,an, and Sandy Galbraith,
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Spotters watch as Dale Knudson "heads" for a landing.
Clubs stress fitness, coordination
Gymnastics Club encouraged student interest
in the coordination and skills of gymnastics. Gary
Dixon, an expert gymnast, assisted Mr. John Wilson,
club sponsor, and Dale Knudson, president, with the
instruction and use of the trampoline, parallel bars,
horse, and other necessary equipment. The club
met weekly, with their big event being a halftime
performance at the Southwest basketball game.
Girls' Athletic Association welcomed all girls
interested in sports. It sponsored all girls' intra-
murals and sports days. The girls participated in
a wide variety of extra-curricular activities, ranging
from field hockey, volleyball, and bowling in the
fall and winter, to track and field in the spring. The
club's officers were Lisa Sublett, president, Diane
Fischer, vice-presidentg Marla Crain, secretaryg
Leslie Brown, treasurer, Lynn Allen, sports man-
ager,' Pamme Drake, sergeant-at-arms,' and Nancy
Good, historian. '
Gary Dixon provides security for a gymnast 's descent.
Lynn Bisbee and Marci Knipple watch with anticipation as Melanie Marin volleys
the ball back to her opponents.
Active GAA officers remain stationary for a moment with a backdrop of gym equipment. They are,
back row: Nancy Good, Lisa Sublett, Leslie Brown,
Crain, and Pam Drake.
Lynn Allen: front
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Buzz .staffers include, top row: Larry Kloepfel, Don Fickel, Ken Rainey, Dave Lawson, Steve Sevedge, Keith
Seals, Steve Dolinar, middle row: Stella McOsker, Liz Jones, Sharon Justus, Nancy Leslie, Terri Tooley,
Carey Swope, Lisa Smith, Lynn Werner, Mary Falcone, Miss Marilyn Fairchildf and bottom row: Miles Reece,
Scott Werner, Kenny Koonce, Hawk Haines, Leslie Johnson, and Diane Disselhoff
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haos, creativity inspire staffs
Managing Editor Liz Jones and Editor-in-Chief Soott Werner
pause between hectic Buzz deadlines.
Northtown's journalism class enabled students
to gain experience in writing and publishing a news-
paper. The Hornet's Buzz, Northtown's paper, suf-
fered a 50 per cent budget cut in November, and only
by charging ten cents for each issue was the staff
able to publish an eight-page bi-monthly periodical.
The Buzz earned a First Place among the nations
newspapers as judged by the Columbia Scholastic
Managing Editor . .
News Editor . . .
Sports Editor . .
Feature Editor . . .
. . Scott Werner
. . . . Liz Jones
. . . Steve Dolinar
. . . . Don Fickel
. . Susie Williams
Photography Editor . . . . Sharon Justus
Advertising Manager . . . . Lynn Werner
Circulation Manager ..... . . Leslie Johnson
Cartoonist .................... Keith Seals
News Reporters .... Dave Lawson, Nancy Leslie,
Stella McOsker, Lisa Smith
Sports Reporters ..... Hawk Haynes, Ken Rainey,
Feature Writers . . Diane Disselhoff, Mary Falcone,
Steve Sevedge, Terri Tooley
Photographers . . . . Kenny Koonce, Miles Reece,
Advisor . . . . Miss Marilyn Fairchild
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Working madly moments before, the Purgold staff regains sanity for a few seconds while their picture is taken. The staff includes,
top row: Jim Bird, Jon Wolverton, Dan Wartick, Pat Williams, Susan Vielbig, Janice Kistner, Sharon Craig: middle row: Paula
Barney, Carole Alban, Jim Paussa, Nancy Young, Jeanne Hogge, Vickie Auch, Darrell Davis, Robert Rich, Robert Winfrey, and
bottom row: Jim Leimkuhler, Vicki Campbell, Pat Blessing, Cheryl Rist, Elberta Tennison, Donna Heath, and Mrs. Jean Ander-
son. Not pictured are Melissa Duffand Scott McCandless.
Purgold staff faced the enormous task of com-
piling an accurate and interesting yearbook that
would remind Northtown students ofa truly unique
year. Climaxing a week of sales, the staff produced
the Purgold assembly and from necessity extended
sales throughout the year. The Purgold staff'
Co-Editors ...... Scott McCandless, Nancy Young
Layout Editor ................ Vickie Auch
Literary Editor . . . . . Donna Heath
Business Manager ....... . . . Dan Wartick
Assistant Business Manager .... Vicki Campbell
Photo Supplies, Photographer ..... Robert Rich
Photo Personnel, Photographer .... Jeanne Hogge
Photographers ...... Carole Alban, Paula Barney,
Darrell Davis, Jim Paussa
Activities . . ............ copy- Pat Williams
layout- Susan Vielbig, CaroleAlban
Classes .................. copy- Cheryl Rist
layout- Pat Blessing, Elberta Tennison
Clubs ............... copy- Robert Winfrey
layout- Melissa Duff
Faculty 452 Curriculum ..... copy- Sharon Craig
layout- Janice Kistner, Darrell Davis
Sports . . . . . copy- Jim Bird, Jim Leimkuhler
layout- Jon Wolverton
Advisor . . . . Mrs. Jean Anderson
Purgold Co-Editors Nancy Young and Scott McCandless
place photos on a layout for the yearbook's introduction.
Kelsey Short and Liz Jones listen intently as Jim Bird discusses a new idea for Student Council.
Students ponder their selection of candidates in the '71
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Kelsey Short, Jane Taylor, Jim Bird, Sally Modeer, and John McClellan, span Howell Street with a blockade of their own design.
Stuco see ks challenges, change
Northtown's Student Council tackled a variety of
challenges and problems this year and endeavored
to be responsive to the ideas, opinions, and wishes
ofthe student body.
A main issue for this year's Council was the
'Howell Street Campaign," led by President Kelsey
Short to persuade City Council to close Howell
Street during school hours. Also receiving due at-
tention was voter registration with specific regis-
tration days and places being designated for stu-
ll ll dents. For those people elected as officers of clubs
and organizations, leadership training seminars
To insure effective communication and intake
of ideas, exchange days, after-school open discus-
sions, and a Student Rights Seminar were conducted.
,W Three Northtown individuals were sent to the Mis-
souri Association of Student Councils in Jefferson
City. Other Stuco feats included various assemblies,
a traditional Chili Supper, and an Earth Day.
Officers who strove to make Stuco work for the
school were: Kelsey Short, president, Jim Bird,
vice-presidentg Sally Modeer, secretaryg first
semesterg Vickie Auch, secretary, second semes-
ter,' Jane Taylor, treasurer, and John McClellan,
sergeant-at-arms. Mr. John Craig was Student
Council 's sponsor.
Stuco officers find that crossing Howell Street can be dangerous.
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Mr. Martin discovers thatpicking up trash with Diane Morris is a pain in the back.
Environmentalists Mr. Martin, Diana Winfrey, Diane Morris,
Mark Cleveland, and Glen Rhoades proudly stand before the
club's emblem. '
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Environment, health stir clubs
Environmental Action Club helped to encourage
action and concern for today's environment. A hay-
ride was taken in the fall and various cleanups in
parks and fields were held. The group worked at
Kansas City's Whomper, where glass, paper, and
other refuse were recycled. To improve the scenery
around the Northtown-Oak Park area, a trash dump
-in was conducted at Oak Park. To purchase the
EAC flag at Northtown, bake sales and candy sales
were initiated. The finale of EAC was its Earth Day
events, which included guest speakers, films, and
a general clean up of the school. Officers were
Mark Cleveland, presidentg Diana Winfrey, vice-
president: Glen Rhoades, treasurer, and Diane Mor-
ris, secretary. Mr. Kenneth Martin sponsored the
Health Careers Club informed its members
about careers and opportunities in the health field.
Monthly meetings included guest speakers and
various activities. Guest speaker Penny .Shelton
showed HCC members slides of Thailand, where
her family was stationed. Another activity was a
county-wide tea held at the home of Dr. Fakoury,
where Mrs. Adelin Marshall, R.N., spoke. In the
spring, the club traveled to Mercy Hospital to
obtain a first-hand view of everyday hospital pro-
cedures. Presiding over the club were officers
Sheila Surface, president, Diane Fischer, vice-
president, and Lori Jones, secretary-treasurer.
Mrs. Emily Beigel sponsored the club.
Penny Shelton, Lori' Jones, Sheila Surface, and Diane
Fisher discuss a nursing pamphlet.
15 G W
Freda Sheppard, Lin MidkifL and Dave Manco rehearse a
scene from "Enter Laughing," while below, Fran Anderson,
Sherry Gilmore, and others take time out to indulge in some
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Students ready for oral careers
National Forensic League, an honor society,
established itself as one of the most accomplished
clubs at Northtown. The club, based on a point
system, allowed its members to learn more about
drama and debate. In November, the club held its
annual Northtown Speech and Debate tourney and
in May, the Spring Invitational was conducted
especially for parents. Northtown encountered
rough competition from Park Hill, Oak Park, and
Fort Osage high schools, and failed to place in the
state tournament. Lin and Neil Midkiff Northtown's
top debators, were recognized for their effort in
NFL. Leading the club last year were Lin Midhiff
president, Ralph Clark, vice-president, Debby
Richardson, secretary: Pat Williams, treasurer,
and sponsor Miss Mabel Hale.
Thespians, dedicated to those who have inter-
ests in the field of the dramatic arts, were again
responsible for much entertainment this past
year.' The Junior and Senior class plays were not
only aided by Thespians in the production, but
were also helped by the indispensable stage crew.
The Evening of Drama, in which comedy was the
main theme, and the school musical, Skool: The Way
We See It, are examples of the club's efforts. They
were also entertained by actors from Oak Park, who
came down by way of invitation, and later, a party
was thrown. The year was brought to a close with
the initiation of 20 future actors, production crew
members, and contest personnel. Debby Richard-
son, presidentg Kurt Thiel, vice-president, Monica
Heaton, secretary, Cheryl Burnidge, treasurer,
and Miss Mildred Fulton led the club through its
paces last year.
Time keepers turn in cards and times during the Northtown Invitational Debate Tournament.
+73 1 '
Girls mold future desttntes
Stuffing Easter baskets for first graders are
Jo Anne Pyle, Terry Martin, Fran Anderson,
Alicia Worsham and Carol Copeland.
Future Teachers of America catered to those
who had an interest in teaching as a career. The
club sent delegates to Columbia, Missouri to partic-
ipate in a statewide teachers' convention and later,
a district meeting was held in Independence. At
FTA meetings, members discussed teaching pro-
grams and listened to guest speakers. The club's
involvement also included cadet teaching, which
allowed members to help teach in elementary
schools. Northtown FTA members taught first
graders at Norclay Elementary School. In one-hour
periods, they taught twice a week for one semester.
In addition, club members made Easter baskets for
first graders at the Number Nine School for the
Retarded. Officers for the year were Fran Ander-
son, presidentg Carol Copeland, vice-presidentg
Pamme Truman, secretary, Terry Martin, treas-
urer,' and Trudy Cross, historian. Mrs. Dorothy
Shatto sponsored the organization.
For girls who wanted to secure abilities for the
home, or make homemaking a career, Future Home-
makers of America was the place to learn and ready
themselves for their choice. Having meetings by
suggestion, their first meeting was a get-acquainted
affair at the beginning of the school year. Later on,
they had a foreign food fair, where members brought
a covered dish which contained cuisine from dif-
ferent countries. During the Christmas holidays,
members created Christmas decorations for general
use. A trip to 'Cabbages and Kings enabled the group
to learn about the art and creation of ceramics. The
club was lead by four chairman: Marjorie Vanhorn,
Debbie Reed, Jana Barrett, and Vickie Workman.
They were sponsored by Mrs. Carol Fowler.
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Kay Mark transfers COE figures to check for accuracy.
COE sponsors eat their fill at the expense oftheir employees at Johnny Robinson's 42 Club.
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Joe McLain exhibits anguish as Dane Battiest prepares to make his move.
Members set ideas in
Key Club, an international service organization,
was comprised of boys interested in serving their
community as well as their school. A beneficial
clothes drive for the Clay County Clothes Closet
was one of the club's concerns. Members also de-
voted much time sponsoring a Boy Scout troop at
the Number Nine School for the Retarded. To raise
funds, Key Club aided music students in selling
refreshments at home football and basketball games.
A local chapter of the Kiwanis Club sponsored the
organization. Officers included David Saunders,
presidentg Joe Chyneweth, vice-presidentg Kent Skid-
more, secretaryg Bill Dobbins, treasurer, and
Greg Nees, historian. Advising the club was Mr.
Calling "checkmate" on an opponent's king
was a challenge and an aspiration to Chess Club
members. The club furnished chess boards and
chessmen, and met weekly in Dagg. Members vied
with one another, and with each new challenge a
different and unique style of chess play was dis-
covered. Sponsored by Mr. Eugene Cole, the club
had an enjoyable year.
Distriburive Education Club ofAmerica, which
was proposed and later formed by the State Depart-
ment of Education, was the COE's escape from the
salt mine. DECA worked to encourage the students'
ffltwcsl in the fields of distribution and in the
market, After a hard working year, the students
bfffwht their bosses a dinner.
Greg Nees shows the proper care and handling of the Stars
and Stripes to a boy scout at Number Nine School.
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Musical interests create harmony
Swinging to the rhythmic beat of pop songs, the
Harmonaires, comprised of the school's select 22
voices, shared a busy year. In the vivid red and
white outfits, the group sang at area schools and
churchs. At Christmastime, they performed in the
annual Christmas Assembly, caroled at General
Hospital, and sang for needy children assembled at
Howard Johnson's. Later in the year, this devoted
group provided entertainment in the musical, Skool:
The Way We See It, at variety shows, and at ban-
quets. Directed by Miss Donna Lou Pyper, and ac-
companied by Susan McCoy, the group practiced
Tri-M's music enthusiasts were treated to many
interesting and diverse activities. The year was
highlighted with a pizza party, a Christmas party
and caroling, ice skating, and a trip to see the mu-
sical, Fiddler on the Roof. Invited to attend some
activities with Tri-M were band, orchestra, and
vocal members. Officers of this national music
organization were Nancy Stewart, president, Paul
Wonderly, vice-president, Susan McCoy, secretary,
Janet Dickson, treasurerg and Mr. Patrick White,
The Harmonaires snicker at a humorous line from Miss Pyper. They are, from left to right: Lynette Leewright, Elaine Clark,
Mary Reeves, Donna Heath, Sheri Gilmore, Richard Matthis, Dave Manco, Paul Wonderly, Jeff Horn, Lin Midkiff Terry
Chambers, Dorsey Troutman, Ralph Clark, .Susie Hillis fbehind Miss Pyperj, Karen Johnson, Debra Austin, Suzanne Leven-
good, Candy Baker, and Cheryl Burnidge. Not pictured is accompanist Susan McCoy.
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These boots were made for stomping, as the Harmonaires belt out a song for an
audience at the YWCA in Northtown.
Musical Tri-M members include, top row: Mr. Pat White, Mark McGuinn, Bob Koon Dale Stewart David
Stmrtg middle row: Karen Dickson, Joleen Hinkle, Marla Gilsdorf, Roxy Sells, Anita Horstmann Kathy Smith
and bottom row: Michele Snow, Pat Hampton, Roberta Bartels, Susan McCoy, Janet Dickson Paul Wonderly
ond Nruufy Stewart.
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Fine still-life paintings adorn the art room
M erit, achievement recognized
Art Club, sponsored by Mr. Porter Price, marked
its final year at Northtown with their annual display of
student art in the library. Due to lack of activities and
interest, however, the club folded.
An impressive evening ceremony for the installa-
tion of National Honor Society members and presenta-
tion of awards was conducted May 16 for students,
parents, and friends. Inducted into the Society were 63
seniors and 18 juniors.
To be eligible, students had to possess at least an
S average, and were given points on the basis of schol-
arship, leadership, character, and service. Sponsors
included Miss Dorothy Barnett and Mrs. Frances
Reynolds. Thought-provoking speeches were given and
Dr. Howe delivered a challenge. Mr. Gus Leimkuhler
left this thought to National Honor Society and award
recipients, "Do all the good you can, for you will not
pass this way again. "
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Senior National Honor Society members include, top row: Dan Wartick, Sharman Ebert, Shelley Nugent, Jeanne Hogge, Kim
McClanahan, Pat Blessing, Nedra Askins, Liz Jones, Martin Thomason, Dane Battiest, Darrell Davis, Paul Seider, Mike
Smith, Scott Werner, Bruce Marshall, Kevin Keith, second row: Kerry Winters, Karen Price, Karen Walton, Georgia
Bailey, Becky Gaines, Terry Mynatt, Diane Coffman, Jan Lounsberry, Debby Richardson, Terri Tooley, Jeri Sidden,
Alicia Worsham, Nancy Stewart, Kim Heft, Bruce Burton, Alan Thomason, David Hoffecker, Gary Koon, George Lucas, Scott
McCandless, Don Wood, Michele Wilson, Susan Ericson, Vickie Auch,' third row: Mary Ryczek, Monica Heaton, Elberta Ten-
nison, Karen Boaz, fourth row: Brenda Tolle, Terri Southwick, Denice Macken, Cheryl Burnidge, Jerri Crain, Jane Taylor,
Donna Heath, Jana 'Creason, Cheryl Rist, Robin Whittle, Carol Retzerg front row: Rick Beck, Kathy Allanson, and Kelsey
Short. Not pictured are Deana Beever, Sharon Craig, Paul Wonderly, and Nancy Stokes.
,juniors inducted into National Honor Society were Karen Carr, Sherryl Sisson, Kay Barney, Sandra
M R 1 J Wolverton, Debra Taney, Janet Welch, John Richmond,
IP'!k1arllp4l1Or7defseorlzrryL?:ellEI3dkiflfallbflikeeekizirar?HRobert Owsley, LOW Jones, Paul Brown- M'Chele Snow'
and Jim Leimkuhler.
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ornets ltghtfuse at randview
N.K.C. 36 Grandview 0
N.K.C. 13 Southwest 22
N.K.C. 16 William Chrisman 36
N.K.C. 23 Center 36
N.K.C. 13 Raytown South 42
N.K.C. 38 Winnetonka 26
tN.K.C. 12 Raytown 10
N.KgC. 14 8 Ruskin 13
N.K.cg 2 fforfeitj Truman 0
14 Oak Park 20
2 SUBURBAN NINE STANDINGS
8 5 it All 1
f ft ' it 3 League Games 1 iPts5-Q Opp. 3
9 Ga-k Park' 1 ' 7-1 7-3 9 260 141
'3RlZJlll2wl1'SOUth 95-34 6-4 1 3215 169 ,
-,Rayzown 4-4 f 6-4 211591 ,102-
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recenter - 1 14,4 34-5 1 9136+ 1316
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t t ittohffsman 2.59 7593-6 ist 923977
tTwman3 3 7 2-54 33-6, 753 171
The 1971 Northtown Hornet football season was
one of disappointment, yet one which yielded many
moments of sheer excitement. It was highlighted with
victories over Winnetonka, highly-rated Raytown,
and powerful Ruskin. These wins enabled the Hornets
to place third in the Suburban Nine Conference with
a 5-5 over all record. The conclusion of the season
found thirteen Hornets receiving All Conference
honors and twenty new school records established
The season opened with an impressive 36 0
victory over the Grandview Bulldogs
The Hornet defense led by Chuck Good with two
fumble recoveries and the hard hitting play of Mike
Winkle and Paul Brown both Juniors came through
on a hot muggy evening by limiting the opposition to
only 109 total yards
Aided by six Bulldog fumbles the Hornet of
fense which gained 286 yards earned five touch
downs The first of the season occurred on an 11
yard pass from Ray Raley to Randy Galbraith Cliff
Doran kicked his first varsity field goal coming
from 25 yards out to begin the Northtown onslaught
Another unique play was defensive back J R Smith S
44 yard touchdown gallop after intercepting a lateral
With one win under their belt the Hornets t0Ok
on the highly rated Southwest Indians in the first
home contest of the 71 campaign
Roger Cathey runs interference for quarterback Ray Raley.
On this cold, misty evening, the Hornets ac-
quired the lead 6-0 when Cliff Doran scampered 60
yards for a touchdown. Undaunted, Southwest came
right back to claim the lead 8-7. The score remained
constant until the third quarter when Cliff Doran
took a pitchout and powered his way 29 yards to
make it 13-8 in Northtown's favor
The fourth quarter left the Hornet fans in utter
delirium as a number of Hornet fumbles placed the
Indians in excellent field position Southwest pushed
over two touchdowns on sustained drives in the final
quarter to win 22 13
On the following weekend of the season in a
torrential deluge at William Chrisman the Hornets
bowed to the Chrisman Bears 32 16
Offensively the Northtown football squad per
formed well as they amassed 306 total yards But
like the game the week before the Hornets lost
control of the contest in the second half due to poor
punt coverage and an ineffective pass rush
However there were many individual standouts
in the game Cliff Doran gained 74 yards rushing and
Ray Raley completed six passes for 135 yards with
his primary target being Jim Billznger who made
two catches for 85 yards and one touchdown Randy
Galbraith later named Defensive Back of the Year
and Honorary Co Captain led in that department
Payne shows on Coach Boyce's face as he
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Raetz the Northtown attack. Chuck Good contemplates the first half of play against Oak Park.
F use flickers with team breakdowns
' What began as an exciting evening for Hornet
fans, when Northtown took on the Center Yellow-
jackets, turned into a very frustrating one. It started
when Cliff Doran returned the opening kickoff 85
yards for a touchdown. H
Following the Northtown score, Center returned
the ensuing kickoff to the Hornet one-yard line. The
Hornet defense grudgingly yielded a touchdown three
plays later and with a two-point conversion found
Center leading 8- 7.
As the game progressed, Northtown returned to
their bread and butter play with Ray Raley hitting
Jim Billinger for two touchdowns. Once again with
defensive breakdowns and poor specialty team cov-
erage, the Hornet points were neutralized by the
Yellowjackets. The scoreboard illuminated the
homecrowd's despair as it showed Center 36,
Northtown 23. -
The worst defeat of the season for Northtown
was handed to them by the Raytown South Cardinals,
42-13, on the winner's home field.
Northtown was shellacked by the Cardinals' of-
fensive devastation which was double that of the
total Hornet offense. Cliff Doran scored the first
Hornet touchdown on a 41-yard romp and accumu-
lated a total of 96 yards rushing on 15 carries. Ray
Raley completed a 22-yard touchdown pass to Randy
Galbraith for the only other score.
The team was led defensively by Vince Gordon
who possessed 60 defensive points, the highest in
Hornet football history.
The first varsity contest with the new Winne-
tonka Griffins was a 38-26 victory for Northtown.
The Hornets had their best offensive display of
the year, which consisted of 401 total yards. But
ex-Hornet Sean Birmingham haunted his old team-
mates with four touchdown plunges for the Griffins.
Randy Galbraith and Jim Billinger, however, com-
bined for two apiece, and Cliff Doran scored the de-
cisive touchdown in a highly offensive game.
This game saw Galbraith rush seven times for
92 yards and Billinger catch six passes for 201. This
game especially was one of the peak performances
of the season by the Hornet defensive secondary.
In the 1971 Homecoming game for the North-
town Hornets, a great team effort was witnessed as
the Hornet squad defeated one of the top-rated teams
in the city and state, the Raytown Bluejays, 12-10.
The score was 10-6, Raytown leading, when
junior Henry Woody pounced on a Bluejay fumble
late in the fourth quarter. This set up the winning
touchdown pass from quarterback Tim Lee, sub-
stituting for the injured Ray Raley, to Cliff Doran
from 7 yards out, with only nine seconds left in the
game to give them the win.
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The Northtown defense unstacks after suppressing a Southwest attack.
The Oak Park defense closes in on scrambling Ray Raley,
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ornet offense sparks rampage
The Northtown Hornets put together their third
straight impressive victory when they encountered
the Ruskin Eagles and won 14-13.
The Hornets were led offensively by CliffDoran,
who accumulated 148 yards on 24 carries and one
17-yard touchdown rip to open the scoring in the
first half Ruskin came back to take a 7-6 lead to
the dressing room at half time.
In the second half Northtown appeared on the
board first when Chuck Good recovered teammate
Cliff Doran's fumble in the end-zone. Randy Gal-
braith then went on to score the important two
points of the evening on the conversion.
The Hornet defense stifled Ruskin until late in
the fourth quarter when the Eagles scored on a one-
yard run to close the gap 14-13. The Eagles elected
to retaliate with a two-point conversion, but the
Ruskin quarterback, Steve Imgaeten, was swamped
by the entire Hornet defensive line.
The game between Northtown and Truman was
forfeited by the Patriots. Officially the score was
2-0 Northtown. This forfeit resulted from the defeat
by the taxpayers of the Independence School levy,
which closed their schools for two weeks.
Chuck Good, Vince Gordon, and Casey Klepper find it is child's play
with the "Tonka Toys. "
In the seventh game ofthe traditional Northtown-
Oak Park rivalry and the final contest of the 1971
season, the Northtown Hornets succumbed to the
Northmen 20-14. A tremendous team performance
was demonstrated by both teams.
Northtown executed a respectable defensive job
against the strong Oak Park offense, and managed
more total offense than the Oakies. But the Hornets
surrendered the ball six times with five intercep-
tions and one fumble which created more mistakes
than the team could afford to give the Northmen.
A memorable highlight in the game was the first
touchdown which occurred on a pass from the ever-
popular and always prevalent Ray Raley-to-Jim
Billinger combination for 78 yards and six points.
Northtown fans were ecstatic as Northtown held a
7-6 lead at halftime.
However, the Northmen emerged from the
locker room fired up and promptly seized the lead
14-7. The Hornets then sustained a drive that saw
Ray Raley plunge over from one yard out to knot the
score at 14-14. Hornets were hopeful, but the in-
terceptions proved fatal as the Oakies' ground game
thrashed out a final touchdown to decide the contest.
Scott Brown awaits his chance to perform as scouts
seek new college talent.
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Randy Qalbraith's solemn expression typifies the evening's
The 1971 sophomore football squad, under the
direction of coaches Bill Durham and Jack Patter-
sons, compiled a 4-4 record. Highlighting the sea-
son were victories over Winnetonka and Ray-South.
N.K. C. Oak Park
N.K. C. 16 Shawnee Mission South 36
N.K. C. 7 Center 6
N.K. C. 24 Raytown South 13
N.K.C. 7 Winnetonka 0
N.K. C. 0 Raytown 40
N.K. C. 0 Ruskin 31
N.K. C. 2 Truman Kforfeitj 0
The Northtown junior varsity struggled to fin-
ish out the season with a 2-3-1 record. Coaches
Denny Raetz and Max Payne instructed the team,
N.K. C. 0 Oak Park 22
N.K. C. 27 William Chrisman 16
N.K. C. 0 Raytown South 27
N.K. C. 18 Winnetonka 13
N.K, C. 6 Raytown 42
N.K. C. 2 Truman fforfeitj 0
Mike True looks on as Coach Boyce consoles a defected
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1971 VARSITYFOOTBALL TEAM
NO. NAME CLASS
12 Henderson, Tom Jr.
14 Raley, Ray Sr.
15 Lee, Tim Jr.
18 Neece, Louie Jr.
20 Winkle, Mike Jr.
21 Hopp, Richard Jr.
22 True, Mike Sr.
23 Reed, Jim Jr.
24 Galbraith, Randy Sr.
25 Reust, Andy Jr.
26 Foster, Ken Sr.
30 Reiman, Steve Jr.
31 Witt, Hal Jr.
32 Legg, Dave Soph.
33 Hubble, Mark Sr.
34 Dareing, Mark Sr.
35 Billinger, Jim Sr.
40 Smith, J.R. Sr.
41 Pennetti, Sconie Jr.
42 Griffin, Phil Jr.
43 Cathey, Rodger Jr. ,
44 Doran, Cliff Jr.
50 Hightower, Ron Jr.
51 Lafontaine, Tom Sr.
52 Childers, Kelvin Jr.
60 Klepper, Casey Sr.
61 Good, Chuck Sr.
I 62 Brown, Paul Jr.
63 Seider, Bob Jr
The Northtown offensive line gives Ray Raley ample
time to look downfield.
Ray Raley confers with Coach Boyce during a break in the
Oalcies fizzle Hornets, final bid
Head Coach: Jerry Boyce
Assistant Coaches: Max Payne, Denny Raetz, Don
Cobb, Jack Patterson, Bill Durham.
Cliff Doran boots a 25-yard field goal against
Cliff Doran displays his raw power while trying to evade a
host of R uskin tacklers.
Kevin Peacher hauls in a Hornet aerial after breaking away from a Grandview
" X all 'Url
Tom Mills pulls in ahead of the pack to lead Northtown to another victory.
Coach Leland O'Dell takes a last-second
glance at his squad as they prepare for
the state meet at Columbia.
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Bill Walsman, Robert Ows-
ley, and John Monroe con- ,,!
verse with other competitors '
4- ' M f A ., -
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Harriers ace terce competition
Bill Walsman strains to finish fourth at the Grandview
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Northtown's cross-country team finished at
their best in recent years, closing out the .season
with a sixteenth place finish in the state meet. State
was held at Columbia, Missouri, this year and saw
more than 60 schools participating.
Under Coach Leland O'Dell's leadership, the
squad took third in conference, and third in the
district meet held at Oak Park, which qualified the
entire team for state competition.
Seven new school records were established dur-
ing this year's cross-country season. Four were
recorded by co-captain Mike Smith, and the other
three were set by co-captain Paul Seider. One of
Paul Seider's achievements was a new school and
Swope Park Course record of 10:20. Mike Smith
established three of his four school records at the
conference, district, and state meets.
Northtown's harriers had an impressive fifth
place finish at the Raytown South Invitational, which
was rated as one of the toughest meets in the state.
Their tri-meet record was also very good, taking
two firsts and three second places.
1971 Hornet Harriers-front row: Ken Hoffman, Robert
Owsley, Tom Mills, John Duce, Bill Walsman, Matt Korn-
blum, John Monroe, Gary Merrill, Tim Linden, Coach
Leland O'Dellg top row: Paul Seider,
Duce, Dave Green.Af95
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1971 1972 VARSITY BASKETBALL
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Execution, the key to success, cannot be diagrammed on a playsheet.
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On the court ln the locker room or on the
bench there LS a wonderful uncompltcated dedtca
tzon Wzth this dedtcatzon and thezr own natural
abzlzty Coach Bob Ogden and has Northtown Varszty
basketball players composed a 10 13 wan loss
record durzng the 71 72 roundball season
The men on this years Hornet squad combined
varzous talents and attrzbutes to achieve what they
dad Brad Ingram 6 0 forward was selected by hzs
teammates as Offenstve Player of the Year In scor
ang 376 pomts Brad was selected Fzrst Team All
Conference and Honorable Mentton All Metro
Guards Jam Btllznger and Rack Beck an Oak Park
transferee provided the stabzlzty and depth the
Hornet backcourt needed Scott Brown the bzggest
man on the squad at 63 and 220 lbs added out
stde shooting strength hzttzng 48 271 Scott was also
an energetzc rebounder as he and Rzck Spam led
the team Senzor Larry Brewer was szngled out as
Defenswe Man of the Year as he was the one called
on to cover men much bugger than hzs 6 1 frame
Three junzors were also a hub tn the Hornet
nucleus Andy Reust was the superzor ballhandler on
the squad and also shot 8321 from the free throw
strzpe Rzchard Hopp a promtszng Junzor had a 26
poznt performance agatnst Oak Park at one stage
durzng the season Clzf Doran was the play maker on
the team and zronzcally led the squad tn fouls wzth
78 At the annual banquet where former Kansas
Umverszty coach Dzck Harp spoke Junzor Terry
Mzsenhel ter was awarded the Most Improved Hornet
cager Co Captains for the season were announced
as seniors Brad Ingram and Scott Brown.
orthrnen preclude Hornet flux
Bob Ogden, Bill Durham, and Leroy Kariker, the three Hornet
coaches, look on in anticipation of a victory.
Rick Spain battles an Oakie for control of the ball.
The Hornets opened the season at home and
came out victorious over Lee's Summit, 62-52. The
key was a 7323 free throw average for the victors in
a contest that saw four Northtown players score in
the double column.
For Northtown, the following assignment was the
Suburban Nine Tournament at Raytown South. In
the Hornets' opening game, Winnetonka was defeated
62-48, where Brad Ingram came through with a I9
point performance. Two poor showings against future
state champion Raytown South and Ruskin proved
fatal to the Hornets' existence in the tournament.
Back at Northtown with a 2-2 ledger, the Hor-
nets combined a second half comeback with Rick
Spain's 22 point output to defeat Northeast, Junior
Varsity Coach Bill Durham's old school, 63-52.
During the next two encounters Randy Dix of Ray-
town scored 35 to annihilate the Hornets 84-51, and
Ed Stoll of Raytown South tallied 20 to win 67-44.
Northtown evened their record at 4-4 after
downing the Winnetonka Griffins for the second time
in the season, 53-47. Rival Oak Park moved into
Hornet territory for an evening stand and came out a
winner, 62-55, despite standout efforts by Clif
Doran and Scott Brown. Road games again proved
calamitous as William Chrisman humiliated the
Hornet attack, winning 82-63.
VARSITY, left to right: Tim Lee, Rick Beck, Rich
Hopp, Clif Doran, Scott Brown, Mark Shour, Rick
Spain, Dan Sunderland, Jim Billinger, Larry Brewer,
andAndyReust. ' .
The N.K. C. Basketball Invitational Tournament
was the next encounter on the Hornet agenda. Open-
ing up against the Truman Patriots, Northtown
executed a balanced attack to win 61-50. This vic-
tory enabled the Hornet squad to meet the Oak Park
Northmen. The Oakies again left victorious, 62-53,
in a game full of excitement for all fans. Rockhurst
battled Northtown for the consolation crown and won
79-66 despite a 34 point showing by Brad Ingram.
Northtown won three out of their next four con-
tests, the first being a 72-51 verdict over Ruskin
where Brad Ingram led all scoring honors with 25
points. At Van Horn the Hornets put on a poor
showing and were refuted by the Falcons, 73-58.
In the following game with Truman, Brad Ingram
again led the scoring category with 20, as he and his
counterparts romped to a 56-41 win. Traveling to
Winnetonka, Northtown handed the Griffins one of
their worst defeats of the season, 81-42. An im-
pressive 23 point outing by Brad Ingram was the
Raytown South moved in to the Hornet home
court for what turned out to be an extremely ex-
citing game. Favorable statistics were again Brad
Ingram's 29 points and a 7579 free throw average.
But with four starters fouling out late in the game,
a victory seemed hopeless. The Cardinals squelched
a late Northtown bid and won 77-69.
Brad Ingram encounters big trouble in attempting to haul down a rebound
"' S QI!
Late surge exemplifies potency
The O'Hara Celtics caught the Hornets sleeping,
but Brad Ingram saved Northtown when he sank a
lay-up with two seconds remaining in regulation
time to win 63-61. In a non-conference engagement
with Southwest, the Hornets battled through regula-
tion time and one overtime to down the Indians, 83-
81. Clif Doran and Brad Ingram combined efforts
for 48 points to lead the Northtown offense.
With two regular season games left before
state competition, Northtown traveled to the home
of the Oak Park Northmen. Even with Rich Hopp's
26 points and the squad's 22 of 27 free throws, a
victory was not attainable. The Northmen took
advantage of four Hornet cagers fouling out to go on
to win 90-79. The last conference and season game
was at Center High School. This was to be the battle
for fifth place in Conference standings. As it turned
Brad Ingram demonstrates his form in an attempt to score
out, the only bright item for Northtown was Brad
Ingram. His 25 tallies enabled the Hornets to keep
the contest respectable. The Yellowjackets handed
the Hornets a 85-74 defeat.
State Regional basketball action resembled a
whole new season, everybody started with a clean
slate. Held at Missouri Western College in St.
Joseph, Missouri, the Hornet squad was called upon
to battle the tough Oak Park crew directed by Coach
Jim Draper. Scott Brown and Brad Ingram looped
in 21 and 19 points respectively, as the rest of the
Northtown team shot 100'Z3 at the free throw line.
But once again, the Hornets were destined to be
denied by the Northmen. Oak Park's Steve Rhodes
tipped in a teammate's missed free throw with
three seconds remaining to win the encounter,
The lone rebounder for N.K.C., Rick Spain, tries
to out-muscle his opponent.
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Northtown's Andy Reust demonstrates his ball handling ability against a stalwart
Clif Doran and Scott Brown put the clincher on a frantic
Rick Beck receives last-second instruc-
tions from Coach Bob Ogden.
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Future B-ballers post 13-3 records
Varsity basketball has often reflected the past
seasons of the Junior Varsity and Sophomore squads.
If this proves true, Varsity basketball will prove
quite successful due to the 13-3 records both under-
class teams compiled in the '71-'72 season.
The Junior Varsity Hornets were co-champions
with Center for the Suburban Nine JV title. They de-
feated the previously unbeaten Yellowjackets 67-60
to end the season with a 7-1 league mark. The soph-
omore squad was second to Raytown South in their
league, as they could never overcome the Cardinals
balanced attack in two 59-49 setbacks.
The eye of the JV hurricane throughout the year
was Tim Lee, who was second in scoring with 185
points. Two victories were literally his own as he
sank two free throws after the buzzer to beat Wil-
liam Chrisman and as he downed a fifteen foot jump
shot with three seconds left to crush Oak Park
66-65. Terry Misenhelter was the top scorer with
191 tallies, including two outputs of 26 and 33 points.
Big man Mark Shour pulled down 140 rebounds and
pumped in 154 points to aid the attack. Kevin Maho-
ney and Dan Sunderland, with continuous superb
play, rounded out the balanced JV squad.
Late-season play was often criticized as not be-
ing as crisp and potent as previous outings when the
Junior Varsity squad was beaten by two-lowly-
rated opponents Winnetonka and O'Hara. But a
game known around Northtown as "the one Sports
Illustrated forgot" soon disproved criticisms when
Coach Bill Durham and company overcame an ad-
verse first half to display the poise, defense and
scoring ability needed to beat the Raytown South
Coach Leroy Kariker continued his reign at the
helm of the Northtown sophomore team, finishing
with a 13-3 record, which was sufficient for second
place in their league. The obstacles during the sea-
son's campaign proved to be Raytown South and
The sophomore squad lacked height and overall
muscle, but with hustle, poise, and ability, they over-
came many larger opponents. The main stalwarts
in the Hornet line-up were Gary Geiger and Mike
Adams who combined to lead scoring honors with 240
and 188 points respectively. Six-foot, five-inch Greg
Cohen, along with Adams, collected 285 rebounds to
secure strength on the boards. Tim Plummer, Keith
Reese, and Larry Cooper provided the extra power
needed by the sophomore A team to attain success.
During the course of the Hornet sophomore sea-
son, they won 12 out of 13 games to begin the year.
Inclusive in the winning stretch were key contests
over rival Oak Park, Raytown, and William Chris-
man. The sophs lost two out of their last three games
to Raytown South and Raytown before closing out the
season on a winning 64-41 note over Winnetonka.
JUNIOR VARSITY, left to right, Tim Lee, Jim Reed, Mike Adams, Robert Owsley, Terry Misenhelter, Danny Vick, Mark
Shour, Ron Hightower, Dan Sunderland, Kevin Mahoney, Gary Geiger, Craig Willette, Tim McLain.
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SOPHOMORE, left to right, Top Row: Dennis Disselhofli Greg Cohen, Dennis Way,
Mike Adams. Middle Row: Tom Ruckh, Clint Askins, Tim Plummer, Keith Reese
Gary Geiger, Greg Shiflet. Front Row: Kevin Davis, Larry Cooper, Steve Shepard
Mike Crippen, Tom Halstead.
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611971-1972 SOBHOMORE l 6 C 5
ee i G BASKET ALL , , i
N.K.C. 559 ParkeHi11 , 5 40
lN.K.C,.l Q 47 . ,Wi1liarn Chrisman , 6 35 N.K:,CgC712 Zjigil
N-K-C 38 VG G 0314 Park e 5 6 365 NQKQCQ 45
N-K.C- 55 f GRuskin 54 N-K'Cfi 6 72 Q71
N.K.C. 652 Winneionka 47 N-KC-' li tl e,i'e
N,K.c, 49 Baytown South 59 t " e
N-K-C 50 Truman N-K-C 5 5 1
N.K.C 64 Center N.K.C Q
N.K.C 51 Raytown N.K.C. C 5 Vaflflflbrili li
N.K.C 52 Truman N.K.C. Truman, l aj,
N.K.C 51 Rockhufst N.K.C. Winnletonkaf fllt
N.K.C 54 oak Park N-K-C. 6 R3Yf0WI1fiS0Ul?h,ll 655521
N.K.C 56 William Chrisrnan N.K.C. O'Hara G tllf 5 A
N.K.C 49 Raytown South N.K.C. Southwest H 67
N.K.C 48 Raytown N .K.C. Oak Park 65'
N.K.C. 64 Winnetonka N-K.C. Center A 60
Leadership, pride arouse spirit
General officers, Liz Jones, Carol Collins, Susan Broderick,
Karen Walton, and Georgia Bailey, take time out from Pep
fi'9,Q,., "lr 4- i s
Linda Taylor and Debbie Lynch doubled as Henry and Henrietta
Hornet to boost Northtown spirit.
Pep Club's officers and performing groups pro-
vided vital leadership and generated much enthus-
iasm. General officers included Liz Jones, presi-
dentg Carol Collins, vice-president: Susan Broderick,
secretaryg Karen Walton, treasurer: and Georgia
Bailey, historian. This year the position of Sergeant-
at-Arms was added and filled by Becky Gaines to
keep a noisy Pep Club orderly at meetings. Another
addition to Pep Club was Henrietta Hornet who
teamed up with fellow mascot Henry to promote spirit.
Majorettes, Bannerettes, and Pom Pon girls
performed enthusiastically to the foot-stomping
music of marching band and often ended perform-
ances with a finale of their own-scraping mud from
shoes. In addition to appearing at Northtown activi-
ties, these three groups appeared in the Antioch and
American Royal Parades and at pre-game and half-
time shows at Missouri Valley and Excelsior
Springs, where the Mineral Water Bowl was held.
The Pom Pon squad also executed precision dance
routines with Oak Park and joined in a tri-school
routine with Oak Park ,and Winnetonka at the North-
town Basketball Invitational. All groups initiated
money-making projects to overcome financial
shortages. Fan-loving and vocal Mrs. Jane Stone
and Mrs. Linda Daniels instilled pride and vigor
while sponsoring Pep Club.
Sectional officers, Debbie Lee, Teresa Beck, Denice Macken,
Debbie Neale, Cheryl Burnidge, and Barbara Mahoney, found
their heads spinning each time they recorded points.
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Majorettes, Tracy Buress, Vicki Tracht, Debbie Linder,
Theresa Piotrowski, and Jeanne Burgoon, twirled with the
marching band during half-time at football games. Not pictured
is Vernetta Geelan.
Bannerettes carried the colors of the Suburban Nine Conference
along with huge smiles. They are, top row: Faith Henry, Sharon
Craig, Pat Blessing, Sharman Ebert,' second row: Anita Gibson,
Debbie Reven, Lori Pine, Stella Mc0sker, Bunnye Miller, third
row: Fran Anderson, Diane Morris, Sherryl Sisson, Arlene
Knopp, Susie Hillisg fourth row: Susie Barrett, Mary Kaye,
Terry Martin, Janet Welch, fifth row: Cheryl Rist, Joni Wil-
helm, Candy Wheeler, Diana Winfreyg bottom row: Connie
Macken, Sheila Walton, Donna West, and Susan Vielbig. Not
pictured are Judi Hazell and Mary Beth Coons.
Pom Pon girls, top row: Cindy Biermann, Karen Buss, Anne Ford, Phyllis Barnett, Karen Carr, Lisa Smith, Kerry Winters,
Alexis Broadbent, Sally Modeer, Mary Kaye Kornblum, Saletta Quatrochi, Moya Denison, Karen Duggang middle row: Paula
Barney, Joanne Carson, Jennifer McCallg and bottom row: Margo Edwards, Sallie Rudd, Diane Disselhoff, and Pam Peace,
performed throughout the year.
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Varsity cheerleaders, Janet Hunt, Terry Ford, Terri Southwick, Jane Taylor, Cindy Mdnlove, and Linda Lutz, form an "N"
The Junior Varsity cheerleading squad, top row: Jayne Borland,
Jan Leibling, middle row: Toni Harris, Chris Thompson, and
bottom row: Debra Taney and Sandy Galbraith, pose in formation.
Sophomore cheerleaders, ,Karen Johnson, Chris Service, Les-
lie Brown, and Lynn Bisbee, serve as a spirited new addition
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Pep Club girls experienced many transitions in
'71-'72, They appeared in' 380 new uniforms and
seniors wrapped themselves innew matching woolen
blankets at chilly football games. To lessen the debt
incurred by the purchase of the uniforms, Pep Club
managed the annual magazine sales which werepre-
viously handled by AFS Club. Members also made
posters and took care of other duties in the newly
purpled and furnished Pep Club office, which had
been destroyed in last year's fire.
Northtown's Pep Club also kept tradition. Meet-
ings were held on Mondays, and members worked
hard to decorate for Homecoming, District Wres-
tling, and Court Warming. During Christmas, the
club again helped 'needy families by presenting them
with clothes, food, and toys. Pep Club girls were
always busy earning game points, writing good-luck
letters, of baking cakes for their "adopted" boys.
All the while, Pep Club was cheer-fully led by
the energetic Varsity, Junior Varsity, and new Soph-
omore cheerleaders. With their leadership, Pep
Club members supported all athletic events with
Hornet spirit, pep, and pride. .
Bounding upward Linda Lutz demonstrates her
Northtownls Pep Club asks Ray-South, "We've got spirit. How about you?"
4 i-if i N. "Quasar, .H-, as
With one leg in check, Mark Hubble strives to control a Griffin grappler.
Sophomore Bobby Coons runs a chain of victories to third place in State competition.
I h 01.
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Crapplers sarrnount early adversity
"Success was not an overnight adventure, but
thousands of man hours in sweltering practices."
This philosophy was the framework for the 1971-
1972 Northtown wrestling season.
Even before practices began, the famed Hornet
dynasty faced skepticism. Five varsity lettermen,
including the 1971 98 lb. state champion, were
transmuted to the new Winnetonka High School. This,
along with the loss ofa head coach was, a major fac-
tor contributing to the Hornet's adversity.
The new ruler of Northtown's most successful
athletic program in recent years was Coach Jerry
Diehl. His new assistant was Mr. Dan Jenisch, who
directed the Junior Varsity matmen to 4-4-1 record.
Opening the season ambitiously, the lowly-rated
Hornets began to demonstrate hidden potency. They
defeated their first two adversaries, William Chris-
man and Park Hill, before losing a close match to
the highly-touted Winnetonka Griffins 27-17.
Determined not to be restrained, the grapplers
combined their individual prowess to build a dual
match winning streak of six in a row. In this stretch
was a 30-12 trouncing of the undefeated Raytown
South Cardinals. Another highlight in this streak
was the Oakie Stomper Award to Mike Wyrick and
the Hornet team for his key pin and their brilliant
victory over the Oak Park Northmen 28-19.
A loss to rival Ruskin in the last dual meet of
the season dropped the matmen to a very respectable
third place in the Suburban Nine Conference. The
prediction by coaches in the conference was for the
Hornets to place fifth or sixth. But by the end of the
season, they had compiled a fine 8-2 ledger and had
convinced a few coaches and spectators that the
wrestling dynasty at Northtown was anything but
The Hornets, however, did not fair so well in
tournament action. After finishing second in the
Northtown and Oak Park Quadrangulars, the grap-
plers, for only the second time in their tournament's
twelve year history, did not win the Invitational.
Hornet matmen came through the following
weekend in surprisingly strong form with a second
place finish in the eight team Winnetonka Invitation-
al Tournament. The Hornet grapplers had a poor
showing in the Suburban Nine Conference Tourna-
ment, with sophomore Bobby Coons the lone cham-
pion in the 105 lb. class. The team finished fifth in a
field of nine schools in one of its worst showings in
The district meet was held at Northtown and saw
Bobby Coons, Dave Banks, Mark Hubble, Paul Seider,
Bob Seider, and Jim Painter qualified for the re-
gional meet the following weekend at Oak Park.
Dave Banks works for a pinning combination in a tough match with a St. Joe Lafayette adversary.
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Diehl directs diligent rnatmen
At the regional meet, only one wrestler from
Northtown struggled to qualify for the state meet
at Leels Summit on February 25. Sophomore Bobby
Coons, who before the ecstatic disbelief of players,
coaches, and friends, took third place in state com-
petition in the 105 lb. weight class.
The closing of the season was capped off with a
banquet featuring the head wrestling coach at Cen-
tral Missouri State College, Roger Denker. Here,
school letters were presented to Varsity grapplers
and managers. Below are the honorary awards
presented to the hard-working Hornets:
Most Outstanding Wrestler - Bobby Coons
Most Improved Wrestler - Marty Tsutsumi
Most Inspirational Wrestler - Paul Seider
Honorary Co-Captains - Dave Banks, Mark
Hubble, Paul Seider
Bob Seider has the edge on his opponent at the District meet held at Northtown.
in a c
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Bobby Coons and Marvin Poole of Winnetonka battle it out
in a conference match.
At the Northtown Invitational, Gary Koon strains to keep advantage ofhis opponent.
Jzm Pain ter gets a first hand report of hard-nosed wrestling.
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Dave Banks tightens the clamps on a pinning combination at the North Kansas City Invitational.
' .. sw
t f INDIVIDUAL RECORDS
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Stalwart wrestlers reap przde
Top Row: Homer Smith, Jerry Wallace, Bob Seider, John Claunch. Middle Row: Gary Koon Dave Banks Mark Hub
ble, Paul Seider, John Fanska. Front Row: Marty Tsutsumi, Bob Coons, Dan Lawson,
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iamoncimen acc frustration
VARSITY BASEBALL SCORES
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Northtown's catcher Kevin Peacher awaits the pitch from Ray Raley.
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average was .368, which was seventh best in the
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Batters keep foes edgy
Hornets into the semi-finals ol the tournament at
Lee's Summit. Another cliff-hanger was in stake
for hardy Hornet fans. On a freezing 35 degree
spring day, Northtown again came back from a 1-0
deficit to take the lead 3-1 on Steve McDaniel's
blooper to left field. But the Lee's Summit team
Conference squad as an outfielder. His batting scored in the firstextra inning to win 4-3. .
It appeared as if the season was destined to be
Northtown's baseball season in 1972 was one
of frustration and one easy not to live down. They
finished with a 2-12 record which placed them in
last place in the Suburban Conference. The only
bright spot in the season came at the end, when
Keith Seals was named to the Second Team All-
After several rain delays, the first game of the
year was at Macken Park where the Hornets hosted
the Oak Park Northmen in the opening round of the
pre-season conference tournament. Down 6-0, the
Hornet diamond squad came storming back tallying
six runs in the last three innings and one run in the
-first extra inning to win 7-6. This boosted the
a close knit schedule. But from here the Hornets
dropped five contests in a row,' inclusive was a
first round loss to St. Joe Lafayette 8-2 in the sub-
district baseball tournament. Northtown downed
the Park Hill Trojans 7-5 in their final win of the
season at Macken Park. Coach Platt's diamond
squad tallied only nine runs in their final six games
in which defeat was the only emotion that prevailed.
Paul Brown slides safely into second base.
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During the Oak Park game, Bob Holloway 's steal attempt is successful
First baseman Steve McDaniel stretches for a wide throw
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Tom Mills explodes from the starting block on his way to victory in the 440 yard dash.
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Cinders fly toward victory
The miles of practice, the rub downs, the
stretching of muscles during warm-ups, and the
breaking of the tape at the finish line are all part
ofthe sport, Track and Field.
The indoor track season was concluded with the
state meet at Columbia, Missouri. Here Northtown's
Mike Smith became the state mile champion with a
time of 4:23.5. During the indoor season several
other school records were broken. The mile relay
team of Ken Foster, Mike Smith, Clif Doran, and
Tom Mills turned in a 3:39.0 time. Mike Smith also
set a new mark in the 880-yard run with a time of
After these fine performances, the Northtown
squad set out in quest of greater glories in the out-
door season. In the first meet of the season they
finished second in a tri-meet with Oak Park and
Winnetonka. Their next opponent was Raytown to
whom they dropped a 98-48 dual meet, despite plac-
ing first in six events. g
The Hornet cindermen's next three appearances
were relay meets. The first was the William Chris-
man Relays. They placed first in the discus and
mile-medley events, and as a team they finished
fourth out of fourteen schools. The following week-
end they participated in the William Jewell Relays
and placed third out of 31 schools entered. Mike
Smith placed first in the two-mile run as Rick
Dale Stewart receives the baton from a Hornet teammate.
Spain won the discus. The Wyandotte Relays proved
to be a tough meet as the Hornets couldn't better a
fourth place finish.
The second dual meet was against William
Chrisman. Northtown captured thirteen first places
to secure a 97-48 victory. The Hornet tracksters
placed third at the Rockhurst Relays in a large
field despite the inclement weather.
With seventeen first place finishes, the Hornets
downed the Truman track team 101-49 in the final
dual meet of the year. The Suburban Conference
meet, held at Center High School, was a close
contest in which the Hornets placed fourth, one point
behind Oak Park. Dave Hoffecker placed second in
the 100 yard dash to lead the sprinters. Mike Smith
established a new conference record in the 880 and
Rick Spain hurled the discus 163'1W' for a new
conference record also.
At the State District meet, nine Hornets qualified
for the Class L State meet to be held May 20. Here
at Fort Osage, the Hornets racked up 47 points and
finished second in a field of eighteen. Mike Smith
set a new District record in the mile.
The invincible Mike Smith once again set the
pace in the mile run with a first place time of 4:18.2
in the State meet at Columbia. Tom Mills was the
only other Hornet who placed as the Northtown
cindermen brought home an eleventh place finish.
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Jim Billinger completes the most important facet ofa relay race the handoff to John Monroe. -
Al I l With all eyes watching, another broad jumperstrains for a few vital inches.
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State Champion in mile mn
NEW VARSITY SCHOOL RECORDS
OUTDOOR TRACK ,
Mike Smith 4:18.5 C State Champion
S880-YardRun O O O he ii
A MikefSmith 1:55.5 Conference Record
3:36.1r O Q 3 SC O R A OO 5
i , jMile Medley Relay
7 Dave O Hoffecker,
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Conference record-holder, Rick Spain, Pfe-
pares for another discus effort.
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up for an upcoming mile run.
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Colfers swing away at Conference
Golf involves skill rather than brute strength.
In search of that attainment, a few male students at
Northtown began their quest for that goal in early
March. By April 1, Dan Vick, Rick Bradley, Kenton
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, , 9
Scott Werner unloads a powerful drive at Claycrest
Higgins, and Scott Werner had established their
positions as the top four golfers at Northtown.
Coach David Cochrane guided them to a 6-2 dual
meet record which was good enough for second place
in the Suburban GolfLeague standings.
By the conclusion of the 1972 campaign, the var-
sity golf team had won the conference tournament,
captured third in the District meet, and placed eight-
eenth in the State meet held May 22 and 23.
Perhaps the greatest highlight of the year oc-
curred at the conference tournament at Claycrest
Golf Course. Here, three-year letterman Scott
Werner shot a one-under par 71 to become the
medalist and pace the other three Hornet golfers
to firstplace in the tournament.
Kenton Higgins chips on to the green in an effort to par the hole.
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Dan Vick begins his downswing as he tees off
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Racket squad captures con erence
Defeat is an emotion that a team usually experi-
ences throughout the course of a season. But with
the 1972 Hornet racketeers, victory always pre-
vailed on the road to a Suburban Conference title.
As a team, their overall dual match record was
11-0, including ten wins and no losses in conference
match play. They placed third in the William Jewell
Invitational tournament and second in the District
meet at St. Joseph, Missouri. From this perform-
ance, first year mentor Leroy Kariker was named
Coach of the Year in the Greater Kansas City Area.
The number one Hornet racketman was Scott
McCandless, who completed the season with an over-
all 17-4 record. He was second in the William Jewell
Invitational and fifth in the District meet.
The top Northtown doubles pair was that of
Bob Horn and Scott Brown. They placed third in the
conference, first in the William Jewell Invitational,
and third in the District meet. Their final over-
all record was 13-2.
Bob Horn was the number two man on the squad,
and rounded out the year with a 10-3 record. Scott
Brown and Rick Beck were the number three and
four men on the team. Their personal records were
8-2 and 3-3 respectively.
Capping off the 1972 season was a 3-0 victory
- overa Maple Woods College team.
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Number One Hornet Scott McCandless
grimaces after an overhead return.
VARSITY TENNIS: left to right, Jim Edwards, Rick Beck, Scott Brown, Bob Horn, Scott McCandless, Dave Hein.
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Fun, folly dominate
Frustration, elation, sorrow, joy, good sports-
manship, and bad sportsmanship were the con-
trasting moods visible as Northtown students took
part in co-ed intramural activities. These activities,
sponsored by Mrs. Nancy West and Mr. Dan Jenisch,
took place every Tuesday and Thursday immediately
following school. Macken Park, the school gym, and
N.K.C.'s bowling alley, were required because of
the wide variety of sports enjoyed throughout the
year. Whether a student participated in bowling,
hockey, football, softball, tennis, or volleyball,
whether he won or lost, he enjoyed himself through-
out the competition ofintramural activities.
Oopsf, there goes another one in the gutter for Nola Lear.
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Demonstrating the casual style of intramural tennis
is Terry Allanson.
Kurt Thzel as Oscar Hubbard demands that has wzfe stop act
mg luke a fool
Bob Wilson informs Debby Richardson and Richard Matthis
that he works for Uncle Horace.
Helpful hznts are offered to the cast by M :ss Fulton durzng dress rehearsal.
'N' 1 I
umanity defeats little foxes
The junior class presented The Little Foxes on
November 4 and 6 as a fund raising project for
Junior-Senior Prom. Unfortunately, the play was not
a financial success. Meager attendance crippled
profits, and, after deducting expenses, a profit of
ten dollars remained. However, the cast and crew
gave a superb dramatic presentation under the di-
rection of Miss Mildred Fulton and Mrs. Sandra
The Little Foxes, set in the South during the
spring of 1900, is a story of strife between Horace
Giddens, and his wife and in-laws. Together, the
Hubbards and Regina Giddens scheme to form a
plan whereby they can become wealthy off the work
of poor people in a cotton mill. For construction of
the mill, the Hubbards must solicit Horace's finan-
cial support. But Horace, struggling with an illness,
denies their request. The play concludes with his
death caused by Regina who favors money more than
Kurt Thiel, John Richmond, and Freda Sheppard propose a toast to their new business venture during dress
"Oscar, I have one more wish-just one more," pleads
The skill of lighting technicians and other crew members C0'1lfibUfeS
greatly to the total effectiveness ofa play.
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rarna excels in junior class play
' Connie Ca vanaugh
Addie ....... ........
Cal .......... . . .
Birdie Hubbard . . .
. . . Debby Richardson
Oscar Hubbard . . . ....... Kurt Thiel
Leo Hubbard . . . ..... Bob Wilson
Regina Giddens . . . . . Freda Sheppard
William Marshall . . . . . . John Richmond
Alexandra Giddens . . . . Alexis Broadbent
Horace Giddens .... .... D avid Manco
Stage Manager-John Richmond
Set Designer-Nola Lear
FacultyAdvisor-Mr. Glen McDole
Set- Nola Lear, Monica Heaton, Gary Baldwin, Elaine
Breshears, Joe Kerwin, Jolene Hainkel, Kurt
Thiel, Suzanne Levengood, Jeanne Burgoon, Cindy
Epperson, Brad Morris.
Props- Sheri Gilmore, Elaine Breshears, Robyn
Grandbouche, Nola Lear, Monica Heaton, Jeannie
Costumes and Make-Up- Kathy Youmans, Gina
Poteet, Fran Anderson, Jeanne Burgoon, Suzanne
Light and Sound- Kurt Thiel, Joe Kerwin.
Martin Thomason, a servant to the Giddens, patiently awaits Ma
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Freda Sheppard utters. "I hope you die!" to Dave Manco, as Alexis Broadbent stares in disbelief during dress rehearsal.
Connie Cavanaugh as Addie, serves wine to John Richmond, AlexiS BV0C1db9'l!, Debby Richardson, and RiChf1Vd
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"You're a good boy?" asks John Richmond ofLin Midkiff
Enter Laughing financial success
Audiences for the Senior Class Play came
prepared to enter laughing. The play, "Enter Laugh-
ing," was a comedy of a stage-stuck delivery boy
in a sewing machine factory. The delivery boy,
David, played by Lin Midkiff enrolled into a very
hammy acting company, although his parents dis-
approve. In this company David proved to be a hor-
rible actor even in romantic scenes with the man-
Enter Laughing held two performances, a
matinee on April 27 and an evening performance on
April 28. Tickets for these performances were one
The proceeds from ticket sells were used by the
Senior Class to provide a Senior Class gift. This
year's gift of two water fountains and donation to
Northtown's landscaping fund was financed by the
approximately 800 dollar profit.
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Lin Midkiffs heart skips a beat for Linda Sharp.
Mark Ash explains his inability to sit with "When I'm
sitting, my hernia 's sitting."
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Practice determines success
Linlllilidkiffstruggles to get his line out as Dave Manco tries
to e p.
Mr. Foreman .... ....
David Kolowitz . .
Mother. . .
. . . John Richmond
. . . . Lin Midkiff
. . . . Kurt Thiel
. . . Elaine Clark
. . . Casey Huggins
. . . . Dave Manco
. . . Freda Sheppard
. . . Rosie McCarty
. . . . Mark Ash
. . Vicki Meyer
. . . . Pat Hawver
Direction ................ Mildred Fulton
Costume and Make-up .......... Sandra Jacoby
Set Construction .... . . . Glen McDole
Special Music . . . . . . Dave Handy
Scene Design .................. Lynn Aller
Stage ......... Jeannie Burgoon, Cindy Epper-
son, Nola Lear, Alexis Broadbent, Fran Ander-
son, Debby Richardson, Kevin Boydston, Kurt
Thiel, Sharon Craig, Martin Thomason, Shannon
Cassidy, Monica Heaton, Mark Gilsdorif Sheri
Gilmore, John Richmond, Paula Walker, Roquey
Scholield, Merle Davidson, Jolene Hainkel,
Becky Pickett, Kay Barney, Bill Patton, Jewell
Smith, Liz Jones, Gary Balwin.
Properties ....... Sheri Gilmore, Paula Walker,
Nola Lear, Sharon Cary
Lighting . . . .... Kurt Thiel, Roquey Scholield,
Publicity ........ Debby Richardson, Scott Brown
Programs ....... Kim McClanahan, Vickie Auch,
Jill Anderson, Ray Blagrave, Martin Thomason
Posters ........ Vickie Auch, Martin Thomason,
Nola Lear, Jolene Hainkel, Shannon Cassidy,
Merle Davidson, Georgia Bailey, Janice Barrett
Ushers .............. Members of "N" Club
Others Who Contributed ..... Miss Linda Higgin-
botham, Mr. Gus Leimkuhler, Miss Charlotte
McClintock, Mrs. Doris Lamkins.
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Jim Leimkuhler and Lin Midkiffexchange clothes while exclaiming ". . . you only live once. "
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Miss Kay Widebrook, director of the AFS Va-
riety Show, prays for additional help with the
Sheila Hooper practices a tribal dance of Ghana called "Agbaja
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Dan Wartick gives Liz Jones a few hints about the shape of Anarctica.
The globe in its finished form is hoisted into position.
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Globa Cabana comes
On November 19 and 20, Northtown's fieldhouse
was transformed into the nightclub Globa Cabana.
This transformation was a result of arduous work
by the crew and performers participating in the an-
nual AFS Variety Show. The nightclub atmosphere
was complete with drinks, such as Globa Grape and
Lusty Lemmon, waitresses, and good entertainment.
The show included song and dance numbers, humor-
ous interpretations, and dramatic interpretations,
and featured Northtown AFS'ers Mary O'Connor,
Pelusa Valenzuela, and Sheila Hooper, as well as two
Winnetonka AFS students. Other students also dis-
played their talents. The finale brought all on stage
with the song "Let There Be Peace on Earth," while
each of the exchange students spoke 'beaceu in his
native tongue. These attractions drew good crowds
for both evening performances.
Joy Henry mistakenly sprays a table decoration while paint-
ing the back parking lot.
David Ludwig, Miss Widebrook and Bill Patton plan the program for Globa Cabana.
International entertainment offered
Pelusa Valenzuela sings a folk song from Chile "M ujer. "
"Hang Down Your Head Jane Dooley" .........
Jeanne Burgoon and Kurtis Thiel
"HotPants" . . BobetteEvans andHelen Brethauer
"Meisje van 2estien" ............ Harrie Puts
"Dahil Sa Iy0" ............ Miriam Cantiller
"Vietnam Ballad" . . Brad Morris and Gary Baldwin
"Summertree" .............. John Richmond
"It's All Coming to an End" .... Nancy Merrill
and Gail Bledsoe
"Stay Right There" .... The NKC Bannerettes
Intermission . . Diana Winfrey and Bruce Burton
"That's the Way IAlways Heard It Should Be"
"Color My World" ........... Becky Stokes
'Believe Me If All Those Endearing Young Charms"
'Both Sides Now. ............. David Ludwig
'I Enjoy Being a Girl" ........ Sharon Green
and Carmellitta Blankenship
'Light My Fire" . . Brad Morris and Gary Baldwin
"Jesus Is Coming" .......... Nancy Merrill
and Gail Bledsoe
'24gbaja" ...... ' ....... Sheila Hooper, Ghana
"Mujer" ...... y ..... Pelusa Valenzuela, Chile
"What Is AFS" . ,A . Mary O'Connor, New Zealand
"Let There Be Peace on Earth" . . . Cast and Crew
Emcee ......... ,......... John Richmond
9- ,, 1
Gail Bledsoe harmonizes with Nancy Merrill in "Jesus Is COVIUVIB- H
Mary 0'Connor of New Zealand describes
"What Is AFS?"
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Robert Rich presents flowers to the AFS'ers.
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There is only one word for Mr. Craig, terrific.
According to John Richmond, "That's
Miss Kay Widebrook exhibits the flowers given to
her by the
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13 l A lesson for the day, "Symbolism in Mother Goose, " is enjoyed by Rosie McCarty's class.
n 14 i
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Brad Morris informs the office attendance secretary, Jill Littrel, that
he will not be in today.
H' 11 Rosie McCarty reveals a teacher's joy at being able
if M to enlighten students.
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' 1 Sea
Drama students compose musical
Northtown's annual musical was a lesson in
creativity and economy. For the first time, mem-
bers of the music and drama departments wrote and
adapted the entire musical creation, Skool: The
Way We See It. By writing it themselves, the cast
was not limited, costs were minimal, and a large
profit was made.
Skool: The Way We See It was a hilarious
rendition of satirical skits symbolizing a typical
day at Northtown. Beginning with the "morning
bull," encompassing the crowning of a nostalgia
queen, and ending with graduation ceremonies, the
production proved to be sparkling in originality
and sold-out audiences found it to be entertaining
and reminiscent of high school days.
I-L 'he lil f-----
Musical glows with creativity
Hippie Ralph Clark reveals his superiority complex caused
by being in the "OfHce Line-up" every day.
SKOOL: THE WAY WE SEE IT
BUS RIDE - Cheryl Burnidge, Suzanne
Levengood, Dave Manco, Dorsey
Troutman, Sheri Gilmore, Paul
Wonderly, Theresa Piotrowski,
JeffHorn, Mary Reeves, Phil
Barnhart, Karen Johnson, Debbie
Austin, Freda Sheppard.
ATTENDANCE OFFICE -Jill Littrell, Sharon Cary, Valerie
Neece, Brad Morris, Christi Hale,
Vicki Meyer, Steve Gorman, Joe
Kerwin, Marla Hendrikson, Jana
Da vis, Kelsey Short.
LUV CliffDoran, Karen Johnson,
DAIR Y QUEEN Steve Howard.
THE DAIL Y BULL - Barbara Thompson.
NEWBO YIN SCHOOL - Leonard Speiser, Dave Lawson.
OFFICE LINE-UP - Dorsey Troutman, Freda
Sheppard, Karen Johnson, Dave O
Manco, Ralph Clark.
'Z4pplause" Entire company
CLASSROOM - Rosie McCarty, Mark Gilsdorf
Fran A nderson, Alexis Broadbent,
Nola Lear, Sheri Gilmore, Brad
Morris, Mark Thomson, John
LUV - Clif Doran, Suzanne Levengood,
Cheryl Burnidge, Susie Hillis.
"One Boy" 6
FA CUL TY MEETING - Geoff Clark, Gina Poteet, Jolene
Hainkle, Kathy Youmans, Bill Patton,
Connie Miller, Dennis Disselhoff Ray
Leimkuhler, Linda Sharp, Hope Justus,
Elaine Bershears, Robyn Grandbouche.
THE HALL - Suzanne Levengood, Freda
Sheppard, Sheri Gilmore,
Elaine Clark, Cheryl Burnidge, .
Dave Manco, Ralph Clark,
. Mary Reeves. Q
SCHOOL BOARD - Kurt Thiel, John Richmond.,
Mark Gilsdorf Ralph,
Clark, Phil Barnhart
Dan Love, Ron Shatswell,
Darrell Tharp, Dave Manco.
THE TEAM Jeff Horn, Brad Broadbent,
Dave Manco, Ron Shatswell,
Phil Barnhart, Clif Doran,
Andy Reust, Randy Galbraith, '
Scott Brown, Kevin Peacher.
THE GAME - Teresa Beck, Jane Taylor '
Polly Pom-Pons's Debbie Lee, Carol Collins, Barb
Mahoney, Susan Broderick, Karen
Shearer, Cindy Zeller, Lisa Smith,
"By The Beautiful Sea "
CANDIDA TES Theresa Pi otrows ki, Freda
Sheppard, Elaine Bershears,
Pa tty M oore.
GRADUA TION Entire Company.
"Walk Him Up"
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Elaine Bershears masquerades as "Betty Best," a Nostalgia Queen
candidate escorted by ClifDoran.
Barbara Thompson, portrays a teacher reading
a hilarious rendition of "The Daily Bull" to
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"Hours for the chewing gum, hours for the spitballf' chants Mary Reeves while riding the Northtown school bus, driven
by cigar-chewing Freda Sheppard.
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Prom couples enjoy the music of the '2Iaded. " 1
South Sea theme enhances Prom
Throughout Northtown's school year, the field ,
house was transformed into everything from a
night club to a winter wonderland. For its last
transformation of the year, the field house turned
into a romantic "South Seas Island" for the May
For this event, the juniors traditionally have .
carried the burden of the cost, planning, and
decorating as a gift to the departing seniors. Un-
fortunately in the 1971-72 school year, little inter-
est was shown by juniors. Until mid-year, the
Junior class was in debt, and it appeared there
would be no prom. But the class came to realize
its condition and initiated money-making projects.
The largest of these projects was an N.K.C. T-
shirt sale. After a long struggle, the juniors finally
made approximately 700 dollars with which the
1972 prom was financed.
With this money, the Junior class contracted
the band "Jaded" and put on a very successful
prom with over 300 couples in attendance.
While serving refreshments in the grass hut, Pam Tyrell
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Les Pascal and Roberta Bartels relax from the beat ofthe 'Jade
Paul Wonderly and Kim Johanson decide to return to the dance.
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Competent o tcers guzclejnnzms
Juniors began school knowledgeable of various
school activities and plunged in to contribute their
individual skills and talents, as well as group ef-
forts, for the betterment of Northtown. Many junior
boys made the varsity teams in sports, and junior
girls comprised a large section of Pep Club. The
junior class also had the distinction of having more
members on the honor roll than the sophomores or
seniors. This was perhaps due in part to the fact
that they comprised the largest class at Northtown.
The junior class confronted problems in col-
lecting enough money to pay for a junior-senior
prom. This lack of funds stemmed partially from
the failure to make a profit from the junior class
play, The Little Foxes. Prom faced cancellation,
but industrious juniors finally raised enough money.
Tragedy struck in March, when an automobile
accident claimed the life of Patrick Keen, a junior.
The Class of '73 emerged unified and well
prepared to be the future leaders of Northtown.
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John A tkin
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Lou A nn Ford
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udley auctioneers slave day.
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Sophomores aid school, cornrnzlnlty
Sophomores at Northtown experienced a totally
different school, environment from their earlier
school years. Many things were new and novel to
them, including free lunch periods, driver educa-
tion classes, and Pep Club. They felt the joy of
winning a football game, and the sorrow of defeat
by a rival school. Many sophomores experienced
the pride of driving to school for the first time.
Although driving was enjoyable for some, it was
tragic for others.
On December 8, 1971, an automobile accident
claimed the lives of two members of the sophomore
class, John David and Larry Ray. The sophomore
class officers conducted a drive to raise money in
memory of these students. These funds were to be
used for the purchase ofa kidney machine for North
Kansas City Memorial Hospital. The school year
1971-72 was one that will not soon be forgotten.
Sophomore class officers, left to right: Ann Phillips, secretary-
treasurerg Wayne Ford, presidentg Leslie Brown, vice-presi-
dent, and Lynn Bisbee, sergeant-at-arms, display a poster for
their memorial fund campaign.
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Sophomore band members mingle with upperclassmen at a morning practice.
Viola Bes tel meyer
George Bra tcher
Mary Beth Coons
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X in ,KM-W alumna- .
Alban, Carole-Pep Club, Intramurals, French Club, Student
Council, Art Club, Purgold Staff
Allanson, Kathy4Pep Club, Courtwarming Queen, National
Ash, Mark-F CA Sergeant-at-Arms and Vice President, N Club,
Football, Wrestling, Baseball, Sophomore Athlete of the
Year, Sweetheart King Candidate, "Enter Laughing"
Askins, Nedra-Pep Club, "Oklahoma", National Honor So-
Auch, Vickie-Pep Club, French Club Secretary and President,
Purgold Staff Student Council, Purgold Queen Candidate,
Honor Roll, National Honor Society
Bailey, Georgia-Historian Pep Club, Spanish Club, AFS, Y-
Teens, SHAZAM, Wrestling Invitational Attendant, Nation-
al Honor Society
Baker, Penni-Art Club, French Club, Gymnastics Club, March-
ing Band, "Oklahoma", "South Pacific"
Baldwin, Gary-German Club, "South Pacific", "Little Foxes"
Baldwin, Larry-German Club, Band, Pep Band, "South Pa-
Banks, David-Wrestling, Sweetheart King Candidate
Barnett, Phyllis-Pep Club, Pom Pon
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Barney, Paula-Pep Club, Pom Pon, SHAZAM, Purgold Staff
Barquist, Steve-Student Council, Student Faculty Committee
Barrett, Janice-Pep Club
Beck, Rick-Basketball, Tennis, National Honor Society
Beck, Teresa-Pep Club Sectional Officer, "Skool: The Way
We See It"
Beever, Deana-Pep Club, National Honor Society
Billinger, Jim-Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball, Cross
Billinger, Kathy-A Cappella, "Skool: The Way We See It"
Bird, Jim-Baccalaureate Committee, Honor Roll, Intramurals,
Student Council Vice President, Boys' Pep Club, AFS,
German Club, Key Club, Purgold Staff SHAZAM, Wres-
tling, Baseball, FCA, N Club, Chairman of Election Com-
mittee, Member of Executive Committe, KC Star Sports
Correspondent, World Champion Doubles in Tennis
Bland, Janet-Pep Club, Junior Class Officer
Blessing, Pat-Pep Club, Bannerettes, Purgold Staff Art Club
Secretary and Treasurer, "Brigadoon", AFS, AFS Va-
riety Show, National Honor Society, "Enter Laughing"
Boaz, Karen-Intramurals, National Honor Society
Booth, Kathy-Pep Club, Art Club, Student Council, FHA
Boughner, Pam-Pep Club, Intramurals
Boydston, Kevin-DECA, AFS, "Enter Laughing"
Bradshaw, Janell-Pep Club
Brewer, Larry-Basketball, Football
Breyfogle, Jayni-Pep Club, Y-Teens, French Club
Bright, Evan-Track, Band, Pep Band
Broadbent, Brad-A Cappella, "Skool: The Way We See It"
Brock, Rick-Football Manager, Stage Band
Broderick, Susan-Pep Club Sectional Officer, "Skool, The
Way We See It"
Brown, Scott-Football, Basketball, Baseball, Student Council,
N-Club, FCA, Tennis, Junior Class Sergeant-at-Arms,
Junior Athlete of the Year, Track, Senior Class Presi-
dent, Sweetheart King Candidate, "Skool: The Way We
Buchan, Melody-Pep Club
Burnidge, Cheryl-A Cappella Secretary and Treasurer, Har-
monaires, Thespian Treasurer, Pep Club Sectional Offi-
cer, "Brigadoon", "Unsinkable Molly Brown", "Skool:
The Way We See It" National Honor Society
Burton, Bruce-Chess Club, German Club Vice President, AFS
Variety Show, Environmental Action Club, "Barefoot in
the Park", Marching Band, Pep Band, National Honor
-,..'..f ,V fs --
Class of 972 works diligently
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gold Staff "Brigadoon", AFS Variety Show, AFS Ser.
geant-at-Arms, GRA, Intramurals, Cap and Gown Com-
mittee, School Scrapbook, Alternate for DAR Citizenship
award, "Sk00l2 The Way We See It", "Enter Laughing",
National Honor Society, SHAZAM, Thespians
Crain, Jerri-Student Council, Pep Club, Pom Pon, Y-Teens,
National Honor Society
Creason, Jana-Pep Club, National Honor Society
Crippen, Cathy-NKC Singers
Cross, Trudy-F TA Historian
Dareing, Mark-FCA, Track, Baseball, Football
Davis, Darrell-Marching Band, Pep Band, Symphonic Band,
AFS, Tri-M, Purgold Stafff AFS Variety Show, Chess
Club, Mo. School-Col. Relations Comm. Certiti, National
Davis, Jana-Pep Club, "Skool: The Way We See It"
Denison, Moya-Pep Club, Pom Pon
Dibben, Karen-Pep Club, NKC Singers
Dinwiddle, M ichael-DE CA
Disselhofh Diane-Buzz, Pom Pon, Pep Club, Student Council,
Dolinar, Steve-Track, Cross Country, Wrestling, Buzz, Span-
Donaldson, Stephen-A Cappella, Junior Class Representative
Duce, Jeff-Track, Cross Country, Band, Orchestra, French
Club, DECA, N Club, FCA, Wrestling, Golf
Duggan, Karen-Pep Club, Pom Pon
Ebert, Sharman-Pep Club, AFS Variety Show, Spanish Club,
AFS Treasurer, Cap and Gown Committee, Prom Com-
mittee, Head Bannerette, National Honor Society
,,,f.f,45Z,l tw' I .
Carter, Patti-Pep Band
Carver, Marie-Typing Certificate
Castro, Linda-Pep Club
Cessna, Ross-Art Club, Junior Achievement
Clarkson, Vaneissa-Pep Club, Student Council, AFS
Claunch, John-Football, Wrestling
Cochrane, Duffey-Basketball Manager, N Club, FCA, Cross
Coffman, Diane-AFS, Orchestra, National Honor Society
Cohee, Regina-Pep Club, AFS, Health Club H
Collier, Pat-Gymnastics Club, "Skool: The Way We Sfgik lil
' - It ns oo 2
Collins, Carol-Pep Club Vice President, Y eens,
The Way We See It"
Collins, Linda-Pep Club, NKC Singers
Cooper, Billy-Football, Track
dd 'k,T 'l --P Cl b
Cjm' Oc wld ep u t Marching Band, Pur-
Craig, Sharon-Pep Club, Banneret es,
Edinger, Bob-Wrestling, Sweetheart King Candidate
Edwards, Jim-Tennis I
Edwards, Margo-Pom Pon, Student Council. Pep Club, Y-TGBHS
B k DECA Glee Club Modern Dance Club, "South
Eld , - , 1
ePacii'icc'?l "Oklahoma", "Barefoot in tge Park". Pep Club
Ericson, Susan-Pep Club, National Honor ocie y
DECA, Pep Club, Marching Band
Ewing, Kendal-Pep Club, DECA
-Pep Club, Buzz, Court Warming Candidate
Fallon, Louise-Pep Club, French Club. Glee Club ' V
Fanska, John-Football, Wrestling, Chess Club, Golf. Gym-
Foster, Kenneth-Football, Track
Gaines, Becky-PSD Club Sef89UVlf'Ul'-Arms' AH Club Presi'
dent, Y-Teens Chairman, National Honor Society
lialhrailh, Randi' -Student Council, FCA Vice-President, N-Club
Prexidwil, Football, Wrestling, Track, Sweetheart K ing,
'ASkooI: The Way We Sec It"
Gibson, Anita-Pep Club, Bannerettes
Gilsdorf Mark-Harmonaires, Tri-M, Sartonian Staff "Annie
Get Your Gun", "Oliver", "South Pacific", Stage Band,
Track, Band, Orchestra, "Skool, The Way We See It"
Good, Chuck-Football, Outstanding Defensive Lineman, FCA,
Track, N Club, Wrestling
Gordon, Vince-Football, Track, All Conference Honorable
Heath, Donna-Pep Club, French Club, Tri-M, A Cappella, Pur-
gold Staff National Honor Society, Blue Spotlights, Har-
monaires, Honor Roll, Mo. School Col. Relations Comm.
Hein, Dave-Tennis, Basketball
Horn, Robert-N Club Sergeant-at-Arms, Tennis
Hooper, Sheila-AFS, AFS Variety Show, Pep Club, SHAZAM,
James, Leslie-Pep Club, A Cappella, "Skool, The Way We
Jennings, Debbie-German Club, Art Club
Johnson, Leslie-Pep Club, Buzz, NKC Singers
Jones, Liz-AFS Vice-President, Pep Club President, Buzz
Managing Editor, SHAZAM, Student Faculty Co-Chairman,
National Honor Society
Jones, M ike-DE CA
Jones, Terry-GRA President
Justus, Sharon-Pep Club, Buzz
Karch, Karen-Pep Club
Keefer, Don-Football, Intramurals
Kelyman, Chris-Pep Club
Xluls- 1.-...L ,
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Kidd, Debby-Pep Club, A Cappella
Kistner, Janice-Purgold Staff Intramurals, AFS, Purple
Klepper, Casey-FCA, Football
Kloepfel, Larry-Buzz, Spanish Club Sergeant-at-Arms
Knoll, Diana-Modern Dance Club, "South Pacific"
Lafontaine, Thomas-Football, Outstanding Offensive Lineman,
Lamping, Dianne-Pep Club, Art Club, Honor Roll, Intramurals
Landis, Earl-Football, DECA
Lawless, Linda-Pep Club, Art Club Secretary, Student Coun-
Lawson, Dave-Buzz, Track, "Skool, The Way We See It"
Lee, Debbie-Student Council, Pep Club Sectional Officer, Pur-
gold Queen, "Skool: The Way We See It"
Leftridge, Everett-Track, Football, DECA, Boys' Pep Club
Leslie, Nancy-French Club, Art Club, Buzz, Student Council,
Pep Club, Gymnastics Club
Liberty, Cathy-Baseball, Basketball
Linder, Debbie-Pep Club, AFS, "Brigadoon", Majorette
Long, Don-Certif. of Top 1577 Senior Class
Lounsbery, Jan-AFS, Pep Club, Cap and Gown Committee,
Curator's Scholarship, National Honor Society
Lucas, George-Basketball Manager, Opti-Mr. Award, AFS, N
Club, Honor Roll, Top 15'Z3 of Senior Class, National Honor
Ludwig, David-Track, "Brigadoon", "Molly Brown", Or-
chestra, State Contest Medal, Marching Band
Lutz, Linda-Varsity Cheerleader, Pep Club, Y-Teens Vice
President, Student Council, Homecoming Attendant
Macken, Denice-Pep Club Sectional Officer, Y-Teens, Wres-
tling Queen, "Skool, The Way We See It", National Honor
Mark, Katherine-Pep Club, Marching Band
Marshall, Bruce-Student Council, chairman of Earth Day, In-
tramurals, Spanish Club, AFS, Chess Club, A Cappella,
Presidential Classroom, US SALT Award, National Honor
Mason, Sandy-Pep Club
Matthis, Richard-Wrestling, "Little Foxes", Harmonaires,
"Hello Dolly", Football, Basketball, Best Actor Award,
First At District For Solo, Second At State For Solo
McCandless, Scott-Tennis, Marching Band, Pep Band, Stage
Band, Curator's Scholarship, National Honor Society, Cam-
bia, Purgold, Honor Roll, Mo. School-Col. Relations
McClanahan, Kim-GRA, Pep Club, AFS Secretary, A Cappella,
Student Council, "Brigadoon", "Molly Brown", "Skool,
The Way We See It", National Honor Society
McClellan, John-Student Council Sergeant-at-Arms, FCA,
Football, Wrestling, N-Club, Track
McCoy, James-Chess Club -
McDaniel, Steve-German Club, Basketball, Track, Baseball
McMichael, Shelly-"South Pacific", Pep Band, Marching Band
McOsker, Stella-Buzz, Bannerettes, Pep Club, "Curse of the
Merlino, Carole-Pep Club
Mills, Tom-Track, Cross Country, Senior Class Sergeant-at-
Arms, FCA, N Club Secretary and Treasurer
Modeer, Sally--Pep Club, Student Council Secretary, Y-Teens,
Pom Pon, Homecoming Attendant
Moore, Patricia-AFS, A Cappella, "Skool, The Way We See It"
Moraine, Diane-Pep Club, Student Council, Art Club, Cap and
Morgan, Marsha-Spanish Club Sergeant-at-Arms, Orchestra,
Moyer, Sharon-Pep Club, DECA, Home Harvesters Club
Mynatt, Teri-A Cappella, National Honor Society
Neale, Debbie-Pep Club Sectional Officer, French Club, Y-
Norris, Kim-Football, Track
Nugent, Shelley-AFS, German Club Sergeant-at-Arms, Tri-M
Sergeant-at-Arms, A Cappella, "Oklahoma", "South
Pacific" National Honor Society '
O'Connor, Mary-AFS, AFS Variety Show, Pep Club
Othic, Mike-Football, Basketball, Wrestling, Track
Palmgren, David-AFS Variety Show, Prom Committee, Intra-
murals, Procrastinators Club
Parker, Larry-Art Club, DECA, Procrastinators Club
Patton, William-DECA, AFS Variety Show, "Skool, The Way
We See It'l, Thespians
Peace, Pam-Pep Club, Y-Teens, Pom Pon, Homecoming Can-
Peacock, Mary Beth-Pep Club, Y-Teens, Student Council
Phillips, Terry-Pep Club
Senior aces reflect emotions
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Pickard, Don-Baseball Manager, Student Faculty Committee
Pliler, Mickey-Pep Club
Power, Dave-Boy's Pep Club, Baseball, Basketball, Student
Price, Karen-Pep Club, Pom Pon, FHA, DECA, Student Coun-
cil, National Honor Society
Quatrochi, Saletta-Pep Club, Pom Pon
Rainey, Ken--Buzz, Football
Raley, Ray-FCA President, N-Club, Football Co-Captain,
Baseball, Sweetheart King Candidate
Rapp, Marlene-Pep Club, AFS, Gymnastics Club
Rector, David-Stage Band, Tri-M, Art Club, Environmental
Retzer, Carol-German Club, National Honor Society
Rhodes, Becky-Pep Club, DECA
Rich, Robert-Marching Band, Pep Band, Symphonic Band,
AFS President, Purgold Staff AFS Variety Show, Ameri-
can Abroad Student, Tri-M, Chess Club, Mo, School-Col.
Relations Comm. Certif
Richardson, Debby-Thespian President, AFS, Pep Club, Drama
Club Secretary and Treasurer, "Barefoot in the Park",
"Oklahoma", "South Pacific", "Flowers For Algernon",
"Lilies of the Field", "The Sandbox", "The Little
Foxes", Purgold Princess, Best Preliminary Manager,
Best Minor Actress, "Skool, The Way We See It", Na-
tional Honor Society, "Enter Laughing"
Richardson, Rose-DECA Secretary and Treasurer
Rinkert, Claudia-Pep Club
Rist, Cheryl-Purgold Staff Pep Club, Bannerettes, AFS, AFS
Variety Show, Opti-Miss, Mo. School-Col. Relations Comm.
Certif, National Honor Society
Roberts, George-Environmental Action Club
Rodenberg, Teresa-AFS, GRA Secretary and Treasurer, Tri-
M, Pep Club, Intramurals, "Brigadoon"
Ruder, M ike-Football
Rudd, Sallie-Student Council, "Brigadoon", Spanish Club, Y-
Teens, Pom Pon, Pep Club, A Cappella
Ryczek, Mary-Orchestra, Marching Band, Tri-M Vice Presi-
dent, Pep Band, French Club, Band, Pop Orchestra, "Ok-
lahoma", "South Pacific", Second Place Woodwind Quin-
tet, National Honor Society
Salisbury, Pamela-Tri-M, Pep Band, Marching Band, Pep
Club, Orchestra, "Molly Brown", Symphonic Band, Sec-
ond Place State Music Contest
Schneweis, Peggy-Student Council, Pep Club, DECA, Glee Club
Seals, Keith-Baseball, Buzz, Wrestling Manager, N-Club
National Honor Society
Seider, Paul-Wrestling, Track, Cross Country, Football, Na-
Sevedge, Steve--Spanish Club, Key Club, Buzz, National Foren-
sic League, "Skool, The Way We See It"
Shawver, Susan-Pep Club, Modern Dance Club
Sheppard, Freda-Pep Club, Thespians, A Cappella, "Little
Foxes", "Skool, The Way We See It", "Enter Laughing"
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Sherer, Karen-Pep Club, Homecoming Attendant, "Skoolg The
Way We See It"
Sherwood, Samuel-Wrestling, Football
Short, David-A Cappella, Band, Creative Writing Club, Key
Club, Science Club, German Club, Tri-M, Junior Class
Representative, Intramurals, Pep Band
Sidden, Jeri-Boys' Pep Club, Prom Committee, Mo. School-
Col. Relations Comm. Certif, National Honor Society
Skidmore, Kent-Key Club Secretary, Pep Band, Marching Band,
Symphonic Band, Orchestra
Smith, J. R.-Student Council, Football, FCA Chaplain
Smith, Larry-Marching Band, Pep Band, Chess Club
Smith, Lisa-Pep Club, Buzz, Pom Pon, Y-Teens, "Skool: The
IS Way We See It
'mith, Michael-Cross Country C -C g ' T k F ,
Club, National Honor Society O ap am' me y CA' N
Southwickf Terri-Marching Band, Pep Club, J. V. Cheerleader,
Varsity Cheerleader, Y-Teens, Cap and Gown Committee,
Student Council, Mo. School-Col. Relations Comm. Certif.
National Honor Society '
Vielbig Susan-Purgold Staff Bannerette P Cl b AF
Variety Show, American Abroad Calhdidegte, lGermaL?1
V0yce, Mark-Track, Cross Country
Walsh, Deborah-French Club C
Wals'E1nankBill-FCA, Student Council, Cross Country, AFS
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Spain, Charles-Football, Basketball, Track
Speiser, Leonard-Student Council, German Club, Procrastina.
tors Club, "Skool: The Way We See It"
Steenstry, John-DECA Vice-President
Stevens, Rick-Student Council, Track
Stewart, Nancy-Pep Club, Tri-M President, Orchestra, Honor
Roll, "Oklahoma", "South Pacific", UMKC Saturday
Seminar, Mo. School Col. Relations Comm. Certif,
"Skool, The Way We See It", National Honor Society
Stubbs, Denise-Pep Club
Sublett, Lisa-Pep Club, AFS, GRA Secretary, Treasurer, and
Sunderland, Mary-Pep Club, DECA, FHA
Sutton, Jess-Marching Band, Symphonic Band
Swope, Carey-Student Council, Key Club, Buzz, Gymnastics,
Baseball, Junior Class Representative
Walton, Karen-Pep Club Treasurer, Y-Teens
Committee, SHAZAM, Prom Committee,"'ilIzcbll:ngrg:vZiiii
Court Warming Candidate, National Honor Society i
Wartzck, Dan-AFS, AFS Variety Show, Purgold Business Man-
ager, Spanish Club, SHAZAM, Prom Committee Cap and
Gown Committee, National Honor Society '
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Seniors possess individuality
Talbot, David-AFS, A Cappella
Tallon, Lauri-French Club
Taylor, Jane-Student Council Treasurer, Y-Teens President,
Pep Club, Varsity Cheerleader, SHAZAM, "Skool: The
Way We See It", Homecoming Queen, National Honor
Tennison, Elberta-Pep Club, Purgold Staff Mo. School-Col.
Relations Comm. Certifi, National Honor Society
Thomason, Martin-Chess Club, Thespians, Mo. School-Col.
Relations Comm. Certif, "Little Foxes", "Molly Brown",
"Impossible Years", National Honor Society, "Enter
Tolle, Brenda-Pep Club, French Club, Y-Teens, Court Warm-
ing Candidate, National Honor Society
Tooley, Terri-Buzz, Pep Club, AFS, National Honor Society
T tman, Dorsey-Baseball, Basketball, A Cappella, "South
Pacific', "Oklahoma", Chess Club, Harmonaires,
"Skool, The Way We See It"
U J ' Class
True, Mike-Sophomore Class Vice . resident, unior
Representative, Track, Football, Student Council, N-Club,
Sweetheart King Candidate
Tuck, Kent-Basketball, Track
Valenzuela, Pelusa-Pep Club, AFS, AFS Variety Show
Werner, Lynn-A Cappella, Pep Club, Harmonaires, Buzz,
Werner, Scott-Buzz Editor, N-Club, Golf Key Club, Student
Council, Procrastinators Club, Political Science Club,
National Honor Society
Wessley, Jeanie-Pep Club
West, Donna-Pep Club, Bannerettes, AFS, Y-Teens, AFS
Wheeler, Don-Football, Baseball E
Whittle, Robin-Pep Club, Art Club, German Club, National
Wiar, Kim-Pep Club
Williams, Joy-German Club Secretary and Treasurer, French
Williams, Pat-NFL Treasurer, Purgold Staff Pep Club, AFS,
Williams, Sheryl-French Club, FHA, Buzz Staff, Tri-M
Wilson, Michele-French Club Secretary and'Historian, Ggrrrzyn
Club, SHAZAM, Mo. School-Col. Relations Comm era
National Honor Society
Winfrey, Robert-Purgold, Intramurals, Cap and Gown Com-
mittee, Student Faculty Committee ' 1
W k Debbie-Pep Club, Political Science.V1ce President
Wonderly, Paul-Harmonaires, Tri-M Vice President, Pep
Seniors digest moments of D 2
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Band, Drum Major, National Honor Society
Wood, Don-Basketball, National Honor Society
Worsham, Alicia-Junior and Senior Honor Society, AFS, FTA,
Civinettes Secretary, Pep Club, Y-Teens, Yearbook Staff
Outstanding American High School Students Award, Mo.
School-Col. Relations Comm. Certif
Wrenn, Kris-Political Science Club, Environmental Action Club
Z ych, Charles-Debate
Zeller, Cindy-Pep Club, AFS, "Skool: The Way We See It"
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Ba n ij
Ba t ti
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I ' I
Accord, Patricia 201
Ackerson, Diana 189
Adams, Donald 201
Adams, Gary 189
Adams, Mark 201
Acggris, Michael 140,141,153,
Adams, Pam 189
Ade, Danny 189
Alban, Carole 63,107
Algirgson, Kathy 63,88,89,121,
Allanson, Theresa 167,201
Allen, Lynn 69,104,105
Allen, Mary 189
Aller, Lynn 174
Amick, Jeannie 1 70,201
Ancona, Vita 189
Anderson, Jill 1 74,189
Anderson, Fran 112,114,115,
Arasmith, Robert 33,34,201
Arenson, Rhonda 189
Armour, Jill 189
Arnot, Milton 201
Ash, Mark 62,63,93,131,153,
Ashcraft, Anna 33,34,35,201
Askins, Clint 141
Askins, Nedra 63,121
Aston, Bobbie 201
Atkin, John 33,34,189
Atkinson, Paul 201
Auch, Vickie 17,63,86,87,96,
Audsley, Nancy 57,189
Austin, Debra 37,118,169,182
Ayres, Stephanie 189
Babcock, Kathy 189
Baggs, David 189
Baggs, Margaret 189
Bahrenburg, Diane 189
Bailey, Georgia 63, 90,121 ,
Bailey, Marsha 201
Bailey, Robert 201
Bailey, Sharon 63
Baker, Bradley 63
Balzer, Candy 33,34,37,118,
Baker, Debora 189
Baker, Penny 63
Baker, Robert 201
Baldwin, Gary 34,35,63,87,
1 70,1 74,1 78,218
Baldwin, Joey 63
Baldwin, Larry 33,34,63
Banks, Barbara 201
Banks, David 63,92,93,147,
Barber, Debra 201
Barco, Jeff 201
Barcus, Julia 189
Barker, Gary 189
Barnett, Phyllis 63,143
Barney, Kay 33,96,121, 1 74,
Barney, Paula 63,107,143
Barnhart, Phil 37,182,201
Barquist, Ann 189
Barquist, Steve 63,191
Barrett, James 201
Barrett, Jana 114,1 15,201
Barrett, Janice 63,1 74
Barrett, Susan 143,201
Barron, Richard 189
Bartels, Roberta 33,34,35,37,
Bartkowski, Kathryn 201
Barton, Karen 189
Base, Mike 131,189
Bash, Jeff 63
Basham, Debra 189
Baskin, Keith 33,34,189
Bass, Alan 189
Bateman, Cheryl 37,201
Bates, Kathy 189
Batsch, Steve 201
Battiest, Dane 17,11 7,121,183
Battiest, Ginny 189
Battiest, Sandra 33,35,201
Bauerle, Donald 189
Baxter, William 189
Beard, Marcia 56,201
Beck, Pam 189
Beck, Pat 189
Beck, Rick 63,121,135,136,
Beck, Teresa 63, 93,142,182
Becker, Pat 189
Becker, Sandra 201
Beers, Cindy 201
Beever, Deanna 1 7, 63,121
Belcher, Sherilyn 37,201
Bell, Denny 189
Benbow, Janis 201
Benenate, John 63
Bennett, Leslie 201
Bennett, Robert Scott 201
Benton, Larry 189
Benton, Pat 189
Bergstrom, Gail 201
Bernhardt, Teresa 189
Berry, Danny 63
Bershears, Elaine 37,1 70,182,
Bestbymeyer, Viola 201
Biermann, Cindy 143,189,194
Billinger, Jim 1 7, 63,124,126,
Billinger, Kathy 37,63
Bird, Jim 63,107,108,109
Birt, Joy 201
Bisbee, Lynn 105,144,200,201
Black, Sherolyn 63
Blagrave, Ray 63,1 74
Blair, David 201
Blair, Gary 201
Blair, Mike 189
Blanchard, Jenny 189
Bland, Janet 63
Blankenship, Carmellitta 178,
Bledsoe, Gail 178
Bleich, Joyce 64
Bleich, Marsha 189
Blessing, Pat 64,107,121,143
Boaz, Nita 201
Boaz, Karen 17, 64,121
Bolin, Beverly 189
Bolling, Kathy 201
Bond, Eddy 201
Booth, Kathy 64
Borland, Jayne 102,144,189
Bornman, Gerald 201
Bortz, Kathy 201
Boughner, Pam 64
Bowman, Becky 189
Bowles, Terri 201
Boydston, Kevin 64,1 74
Bradley, Ricky 64,161
Bradshaw, Janell 29,64
Braile, Danny 189
Braile, Linda 56,201
Brandom, Bob 189
Branson, Debbie 64,215
Bratcher, George 201
Brazelton, Debbie 189
Breininger, Kurt 189
Brennan, Kari 202
Brent, Roger 35
Breshears, Elaine 1 70,189
Breshears, Jim 189
Breshears, Rick 202
Brethauer, Helen 178,189
Brewer, Larry 64,135,136,217
Breyfogle, Jane 49,64
Bright, Evan 33,34,64
Bringe, Mary 202
Brink, Linda 189
Britt, Roger 33,34
Broadbent, Alexis 13,29,31,
Broadbent, Bradley 37,182
Brock, Richard 64
Brockman, Beth 189
Broderick, Susan 64,142,182,
Brooks, Mark 33,34,202
Brown, Leslie 69,104,105,144,
Brown, Linda 189
Brown, Paul 152,153,I54,189
Brown, Paul 121,125,130
Brown,Sct , , , , ,
Buffington, Charles 202
Bullard, Cheryl 189
Burch, Becky 202
Burebaugh, Audrey 202
Buress, Tracy 34,143,189
Burgoon, Jeanne 143,1 70,1 74,
Burnett, Bruce 202
Burnidge, Cheryl 37,64,113,
Burns, Kathryn 202
Burr, Jeff 202
Burton, Bill 202
Burton, Bruce 33,34,65,96,
Burwell, Robert 189
Buss, Karen 143,190
Butler, Lillie 190
Cadue, Phillip 190
Callaway, Steve 190
Callicotte, Robert 202
Cammisano, Charles 190
Campbell, Bruce 202
Campbell, Vicki 57,87,107,190
Capps, Valerie 190
Carpenter, Jim 190
Carr, Karen 121, 143,1 90
Carrills, Robert 202
Carson, Joanne 1 43,1 90
Carter, Patricia 65
Caruthers, Lorie 202
Carver, Kathy 65
Cary, Sharon 1 74,182,202
Case, Charles 65
Cassidy, Shannon 97,1 74,190
Castro, Linda 65
Cathey, R oger 125,130, 1 90
Cauble, Ann 190
Cavgnaugh, Connie 1 70,1 71,
Cavin, Margaret 202
Cerra, Frank 202
Cessna, Ross 65
Chadwick, Elaine 37,202
Chambers, Terry 37,118
Chambers, Tim 202
Chaney, Richard 202
Childers, Kevin 130,190
Childers, Rick 202
Chisham, Barbara 65
Christenson, Terry 65
Chynoweth, Joseph 11 7,190
Civella, Nick 214
Clark, Elaine 1 18,1 74,182,190
Clark, Geoffrey 190
Clark, Ralph 37,113,118,182,
Clarke, Linda 202
Clarkson, Leslie 13,190
Clarkson, Vaneissa 65
Claunch, John 65,150,151
Claypool, Diane 190
Cleveland, Mark 110,111,202
Clevenger, Cynthia 190
Clevenger, Danny 202
Clevenger, Gerald 190
Cloughly, John 190
Cobb, Steve 202
Coble, Don 190
Cochrane, Duffey 65,83
Coffman, Diane 35,121,165
Cohee, Regina 65
Cohen, Andrew 65
Cohen, Gregory 140,141
Cole, Becky 190
Collier, George 190
Collier, Pat 65
Collins, Carol 65,142,182,214
Collins, Gary 65
Collins, Linda 65
Collins, Susan 190
Colvin, Michael 190
Compton, Kathy 65
Cone, Wayne 202
Conrad, John 190
Cook, Edwina 190
Coons, Betty 190
Coons, Bob 148,149,150,200
Coons, John 65
Coons, Larry 65
Coons, Mary Beth 143,202
Cooper, Dave 202
Cooper, Larry 33,34,140.
Cooper, Lois 190
Cooper, Vickie 202
Copeland, Carol 1 14,1 15, 1 90
C0DD41ge, Debra 190
Copper, Robert 190
Corbett, Lisa 37,190
Corn, Ronald 65
Costanza, Joe 202
Costanza, Michael 190
Couch, Jerry 33,34,202
Cox, Gary 190
Cox, Karen 202
Cruddock, Michael 190
Craddock, Twila 65
Craft, Mike 43
Craig, Anita 202
Craig, Sharon 1 7, 65, 98,100,
Crain, James 66,202
Crain, Jeri 57,121
Crain, Marla 69, 104,105,1 90
Crain, Terry 190
Creason, Jana 66,97,121
Creason, Jill 97,190
Creswell, Susan 202
Crippen, Cathy 66
Crippen, Mike 141,202
Crissman, Mark 202
Crissman, Rebecca 190
Cnswell, Mary 33,35,202
Crooks, Bill 66
Cromwell, Robert 202
Cronister, Doug 35
Cross, Trudy 51,66,115
Cullimore, Chris 202
Cunneen, Cathy 66
Cunningham, Terri 202
Cupp, Mary 190
Curry, William 202
Curtis, Mary 190
Dale, Carol 202
Dallas, Richard 66
Danforth, Diane 203
Daniel, Gary 33,34
Daniels, Debra 190
Dareing, Mark 66,130
David, John 200,203
Davidson, Kirk 190
Davidson, Clark 66
Davidson, Jeff 203
Davidson, Merle 57,174,190
Davidson, Nancy 191
Davis, Beth 66,75
Davis, Darrell 33,34,66,107,
Davis, Dinah 203
Davis, Jana 66,182
Davis, Kevin 141,203
Davis, Laura 33,34,44,203
Davis, Richard 191
Davis, Shannon 203
Davis, Steve 191
Davis, Stuart 203
Davis, Tom 203
Dawson, Becky 203
Dawson, Rick 66,216
Dawson, Steve 203
Day, Richard 191
Dearing, Ginger 97,191
Decker, Carole 191
Deckman, Terry 203
Deere, John 203
DeHaven Van 191
Deis, James 203
DeLapp, Debbie 66
Delgado, Roxanne 191
Denison, Moya 66,143
Dennis, Mark 203
Denton, Debbie 191
Dewitt, Sonya 191
Dibben, Karen' 66
Dickerson, Robert 191
Dickerson, Steve 45
Dickson, Allen 203
Dickson, Janet 35,96,97,I00.
Dickson, Karen 35,119,203
Dinsmore, Karen 66
Dinwiddle, Mike 66
Disselholf Dennis 141,182,203
Dzsselhollf Diane 66,106,143
Dobbelaepe, Mike 66 221
Eaton, A nne 1 91
Dobbins, William 33,34,117,
Dodd, Deborah 80,203
Dodge, Angela 203
Dolinar, Stephen 106,166
Domitz, David 203
Donahue, Brenda 191
Donahue, Rhonda 203
Donaldson, Stephen 37,66
Donnici, Mike 191
Dooley, Kay 191
Doran, Cliff 59,125,l26,128,
Doran, Jane 191
Doran, Joe 203
Dorsey, Charles 191
Doss, David 66
Douglas, Dale 203
Dowell, Pamela 191
Dowell, Beth 203
Downing, Robert 191
Doyle, Sherry 191
Drake, Cindy 191
Drake, Pam 69,104,105,194
Duce, Jeff 33,34,35,66,133
Duce, John 133,203
Dudley, Ben 191,198
Duff Melissa 107,191
Duggan, Karen 1 7,66,143
Duncan, Lori 188,191
Dunn, Debbie 191
Durham, Dave 203
Durham, Gary 203
Durington, Rex 33,34,203
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Dye, Lynn 203
Dyer, Richard 67
E bert, S harman 67, 76, 98,121,
Eberts, Lynn 203
Eberts, Janet 191
Eckert, Gregg 191
Eckley, Cheryl 203
Edinger, Bob 6Z90,93,150,
Edwards, Eric 191
Edwards, Jim 67,163
Edwards, Juliee 191
Edwards, Margo 67,143
Eggen, Mike 192
Eiken, Judy 192
Elder, Becky 17,37,67
Elder, Carol 192
Elliot, Darrell 192
Elliot, Lisa 192
Elliott, Jennifer 203
Ellis, Deanna 203
Ellis, Gary 192
Engleman, Deloris 192
Epley, Kay 67
Epperson, Cindy 1 70,1 74,1 92
Ericson, Susan 17,67,81,i121
Esteb, Kim 203
Estep, Linda 192
Estes, Cheryl 192
Flanary, Ron 204
Flathers, Harold 192
Fletchall, Denise 204
Ford, Anne 68,143,192
Ford, Dennie 204
Ford, Mary 192
Ford, Terry 68, 76,86,87,144
Ford, Wayne 56,200,204
Foster, Ken 68,130,157,158
Fox, Jim 192
Frame, Doris 68
France, Diane 68
Frank, Don 33,34,193
Franke, Margaret 204
Franklin, Daniel 33,34,204
Freeman, Steve 193 A
Friend, John 33,34,131,193
Frike, Julie 204
Fulkes, Nancy 204
Gaarde, Fred 193
Gaines, Becky 50,68,121,142
Galbraith, Randy 68, 92, 93,102,
Galbraith, Sandy 102, 1 03,143,
Gallemore, Paul 68,83
Gamble, Tom 131,193
Gant, Henry 68
Garrett, Marvin 204
Garrison, Leland 204
Garton, Ray 204
Gatewood, Cheryl 68
Gearson, Mike 204
Geelan, Vernetta 68
Geiger, Gary 140,141,204
Geitz, Greg 204
Gerhold, Mike 193
Gibson, Anita 6,68, 75,143
Gibson, Charles 33,34,197,204
Gilbert, David 193
Gillotte, Becky 204
Gilmore, Sheri 112,118,1 70,
1 74,182,1 93
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Good, Chuck 14,68,125,126,
Good, M ichelynn 204
Good, Nancy 104,105,204
Goodson, Mike 131,193
Gordon, Vince 17,68,126,128,
Gorham, Jack 193
Gorman, Steve 1 74,182
Gourley, Nancy 33,34,204
Gourley, Rebecca 68
Graf Don 193
Graff Mark 204
Gmmlick, Edward 193
Gmndbouche, Robyn 1 70,182,
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Gray, Dan 68
Greathouse, Reba 204
Greathouse, R oxanna 193
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Euritt, Dan 67 A ?EGreen, Sharon 178,204
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Evans, Bobette 178,192
Evans, Cinda 67
Evans, Mike 58
Evans, Weslie 192
Ewing, Kendal 67
Falcone, Kathleen 203
Falcone, Mary 67,88,106
Fanska, John 67,150,151
Fanska, Nancy 33,34,203
Farmer, Bobby 67
Farmer, Dale 203
Farmer, Sharon 67
Farrar, Mike 33,121,192
Farrar, Vicki 33,34,204
Farris, Susan 67
Fickel, Don 17,67,106
Finley, James 204
Fisher, Diane 7,69,104,105,
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Fisher, Sandra 68
Fitzgerald, Charles 204
Fitzsimmons, Paula 192
Flanagan, Dan 50,56,192
Flanary, Jim 33,34, 68
Gregory, Linda 33,193
Griffey, David 193
Griffey, Steve 68,215
Griffin, Phillip 130,193
Griffith, Deana 204
Griffith. Shelli 204
Grinstead, Melanie 204
Grooms, Marilyn 193
Grove, Jane 5,37,204
Guilfoil, Curt 68
Guilliams, Jess 204
Gust, Leslie 49,193
Haas, Jim 68
Haddix, Pam 204
Hadley, Janice 204
Hainkel, Jolene 1 70,1 74,182,
Hale, Christi 182
Hale, Karen 193
Hale, Joel 204
Hall, Frank 204
Hall, Mark 193
Halstead, Barry 204
Halstead, Bruce 193
Halstead, Tom 141
Hczngnton, Pat 6,33,34,68,97,
Hampton, Sandra 35,121,193
Hamre, Brenda 204
Hanaway, Tom 68
Handy, David 1 74,193
Hapke, Martha 50,68
Harding, Larry 193
Harlow, Kenneth 204
Harness, Deborah 68
Harness, Wes 193
Harper, Donna 193
Harris, Billie 131,193
Harris, Toni 144,193
Harrison, Dave 193
Hart, Joanne 204
Harmon, Elaine 204
Hartman, Robert 205
Hartman, Ron 193
Hartman, Lynn 193
Hauk, Randy 33,34,205
Haworth, Deanna 205
Hawver, Pat 69,174
Hayes, Dave 193
Hayes, Debbie 193
Hayes, Sherri 193
Haynes, Chuck 69,106,153
Hazell, Judi 57,143,193
Heard, Edward 69
Heath, Donna 1 7,37,69,107,
Heath, Jeff 69
Heath, Ray 205
Heaton, Monica 9,69,86,87,
Heavin, Susan 205
Hedderman, Betty 69
Hedrick, Janet 34
Heft, Gordon 33,205
Heft, Kim 33,34,35,68,89,121
Hein, Dave 68,163
Helwig, Gary 43,69,219
Henderson, Cindy 205
Henderson, Tom 130,188,193
Hendren, Randy 193
Hendrick, Janet 193
Hendrickson, Marla 182,193
Hendrickson, Mary 193
Hendrix, Cindy 193
Henley, Steve 193
Henneberg, Mark 33,34,205
Hendricks, Dale 205
Henry, Faith 98,101,143,193
Henry, Joy 57,1 77,205
Henson, Karen 205
Henson, Sally 44,205
Hepler, Thomas 205
Hertzog, Mary 205
Hetherington, Karen 205
Hevalow, Pamela 193
Heying, Penny 193
Hicks, Michael 205
Hiebert, Randy 205
Hightower, Ron 130,140,193
Higgins, Kenton 69,160,161
Higgins, Kerry 205
Higgin, Kevin 205
Hill, Bob 193
Hill, Richard 33,34,35,69,219
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Hinkle, Joleen 11 9
Hobbs, John 205
Hoffecker, Dave 69,121,157,
Hoffecker, Nancy 205
Hoffman, Martin 33,34,205
Hoffman, Sally 69
Hoffman, William 133
Hoffman, Ken 37,69
Hogan, Nancy 205
Hogge, Jeanne 1 7, 70,107,121
Holcomb, Rick 193
Holder, Cheryl 205
Holding, Susan 70,216
Holland, Janet 193
Holloway, Bob 153,155,193
Honeck, Jay 13,205
Honeycutt, Roy 131
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Hopson, Claudia 33,34,35,205
Horn, Jeff 37,103,118,182,205
Horn, Robert 70,163
Horner, Donna 70
Horstman, Anita 33,34,81,119,
House, Debbie 205
House, Diane 70
Houser, Beth 205
Howard, Randy 205
Howard, Steve 37,182,193
Hubbard, Brenda 37,70
Hubble, Mark 70,130,140,147,
Huck, Mike 82
Huddlemeyer, Jodeen 70
Huggins, Casey 174,193
Hughes, Jackie 205
Hughes, John 59,193
Hull, Laurel 14,70
Hulse, Rick 193
Humfeld, Dianne 205
Hunt, Janel 10,14,62,70,90,93,
Hutchison, Richard 205
Ingram, Brad 1 7, 70,102,135,136,
Irvine, Robert 193
Irving, Cathy 193
Irving, Vickie 70
Irvine, Keith 33
Jackson, Gerald 70
Jackson, Meredith 205
Jackson, Sam 206
Jacobs, Leslie 97,194
James, Leslie 37, 70
James, Michael 206
Jamison, Kirnb 35,166,206
Jarrett, Debra 206
Jarnivic, Mike 33,34,197
Jeffers, Ron 206
Jennings, Debbie 70
Johanson, Kimberly 37,185,206
Johnson, Crystal 35,206
Johnson, Janet 194
Johnson, Karen 37,118,144,
Johnson, Leslie 70,106
Jones, Mary 194
Jones, Patricia 194
Jones, Sandra 206
, Hope 182,194
Justus, Sharon 106
Karch, Karen 215
Kang, Sherry 206
Kapp, Marita 206
Kates, Carol 194
Kaye, Mary 37,143,206
Keck, Peggy 206
Keen, Nondus 194
Keen, Patrick 188
Kein, Gala 96
Keith, Kevin 121
Kelley, Rayna 194
Kemp, Paul 206
Kerwin, Joe 1 70,182,194
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Kidd, Deborah 37
Killough, Wanda 194
Kim, Helen 206
Kistner, Janice 5,107
Klepper, Casey 128,130
Kloepfel, Larry 106
Knipple, Marcia 105,206
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Kohrs, Brian 206
Kolterman, Debbie l02,103,
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Koon, Robert 33,34,35, 119,1 94
Koonce, Kenneth 106
Koontz, Dennis 206
Koontz, Katherine 194
Kornblum, Mary 37,143,194
Kornblum, Matt 133,206
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Kritz, Linda 194
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Large, Theresa 206
Larose, Charles 206
Lawless, Linda 9,50, 72,219
Lawson, Daniel 150,151
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Lea, Dorothy 206
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Lee, Kennerd 194
Leewright, Lynette 37,118,194
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Leftridge, Everett 72
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Leimkuehler, Ray 182,206
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Lemen, Teresa 194
Leslie, Nancy 72,106
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Lewis, Dan 131,194
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Liberty, Harold 194
Libra, Fran 194
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Lieurance, Dirk 72
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Linscott, Vicky 206
Littrell, Jill 180,182,206
Littrell, Vicki 194
Livingston, Pat 194
Livingston, Scott 206
Loetel, Edward 206
Logsdon, Mary 207
Lohnes, Danny 207
Lombardo, Victoria 72
Long, Don 72
Losey, Bill 72
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Lupton, John 194
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Lyne, Leslie 207
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Maize, Jewel 207
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Mandina, Vito 95,195
Manley, Coleen 195
Manley, Marty 207
Manlove, Cynthia 144,195
Mann, Melanie 105,207
Manzo, Sally 195
Marcel, Lisa 195
Mark, Katherine 73,116
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Marrs, Sharon 195
Marsh, Richard 207
Marshall, Bruce 1 7,37, 73,121
Martins, Mark 207
Martin, Terry 30,114,1 15,143,
Mason, Debra 37,207
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Mathews, Michael 195
Mathis, Mark 45,207
Mathis, Wayne 73
Mattes, Judy 207
Matihiesen, Kenneth 207
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Mattingly, Herbert 207
Mattingly, Jim 73
Mattox, Rick 195
Mauton, Donna 195
Maybrier, Joe 195
McBath, David 207
McCall, Jennifer 143,195
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McCarty, Ken 195
McCarty Rosie 37,174,180,
McClanahan, Chris 131,195
McClanahan, Kim 48, 73, 76, 98,
McClellan, John 67, 73,106,131
McCloud, James 207
McClure, Danny 195
McCoy, James 73
McCoy, Susan 33,37,96,118,
McDaniel, Mike 207
Mciglgniel, Steven 73,153,154,
McDonald, Bill 17,34,37
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McGraith, Dennis 207
McGuinn, Marc 33,34,119,207
McKay, Tom 207
McKnight, Shirley 195
McLain, Joseph 11 7,140,207
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McMichael, Shelly 33,73
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McPherson, Darrell 207
McQuerrey, Rick 207
McRill, Diana 73
McRill, Susan 195
McRill, Thomas 73
Mead, Randy 207
Meier, James 207
Mendenhall, Mary 195
Meredith, Debbie 207
Merlino, Carole 73
Merrill, Cathy 18,195
Merrill, Gary 133,195
Merrill, Nancy 73,82,1 78
Merry, Steve 195
Messer, Ruth 195
Meyer, Vicki 174,182,207
Middleton, Terri 195
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Midkiffi Neil 35,113,207
Milan, Terrence 33,34,207
Miles, Karen 207
Miller, Beverly 207
Miller, Bunnye 143,207
Miller, Charles 195
Miller, Connie 182,207
Miller, Craig 207
Miller, Danny 207
Miller, Glenn 207
Miller, Kathy 207
Miller, Kathy 195
Mills, Gil 131,195
Mills, Tom 8,31,62,73,87,102,
Millsap, Joyce 207
Misenhelter, Terry 135,140,195
Misher, Harry 195
Mize, Rebecca 73
Modeer, Sally 73,109,143
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Monroe, John 132,133,158,195
Moon, Cheri 195
Moore, Cara 207
Moore, Patricia 37, 74,182
Moore, Renee 207
Moore, Ruth 195
Moraine, Diane 74
Morgan, David 195
Morgan, Marsha 74
Moringstar, Joyce 207
Morris, Brad 1 70,1 78,180,
Morris, Diane 110,l11,143,
Morris, Kathleen 207
Morton, Marcus 33,34,.208
Mott, Susan 208
Mott, Wesley 195
Moyer, Peggy 208
Moyer, Sharon 74
Muff Kathleen 195
Murman, Mike 74
Musser, Deborah 195
Musteen, Betty 53,208
Muth, Nancy 195
Mynatt, Chris 195
Mynatt, Terry 74,121
Nance, Donald 195
Nance, Teri 208
Narron, Jerry 37,50, 74
Neale, Deborah 57, 74,142
Neece, Louie 130,195
Neece, Valerie 182,208
Neer, Marsha 195
Nees, Gregory 33,34,11 7, 1 96
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Nelson, Jack 74
Neu, Alan 208
Neuwirth, Leon 196
Nichols, Craig 196
Nickell, Sharon 74
Niemann, Mike 196
Noble, Leroy 74
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Norris, Kim 74
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Olds, Sheryl 208
Oliphant, Terry 33,208
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Olson, David 196
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Osborn, Dennis 131,196
Osborn, Karen 74
Owens, Brenda 74
Owens, David 196
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Painter, Jim 147,149,196
Paladine, Frank 208
Palermo, Donna 74
Palmer, Robert 196
Palmgren, David 74
Pangburn, Kenneth 206
Papen, Nina 196
Park, Jeff 196
Parker, Dennis 208
Parker, Larry 74
Parscal, Leslie 74,185
Parscal, Melinda 33,34,208
Patton, Rodney 196
Patton, William 74,174,177,
Paul, Phillip 208
Paul, Stephen 74
Paussa, Jim 107
Payton, Gail 208
Peace, Pam 57, 74,143
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Peacock, Mary Beth 74
Pearce, Mike 208
Peel, Janice 37,208
Pelot, Kris 196
Pennetti, Sconnie 130,196
Perry, Ruth 208
Phelps, Marilyn 196
Phelps, Nicola 196
Phelps, Ronnie 196
Susan Kay 208
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Pickard, Donald 75
Pickett, Rebecca 44, 75,1 74
Pickle, Mark 196
Pierson, David Ross 208
Pillers, Marsha 196
Pine, David 196
Pine, Lori 143,196
Pinkley, Mike 196
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Pitt, Sue 196
Pliler, Lois 75
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Potter, Kathleen 196
Porter, Brian 38
Power, David 75
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Price, Karen 75,121
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Pyle, Jo 114,196
Pyle, Linda 208
Quackenbush, Charles 75
Quatrochi, Nicholas 208
Quatrochi, Saletta 75,143
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Ragan, William 208
Ragland, Karen 208
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Randolph, Ronald 75
Rapp, Marty 75
Ratledge, Debbie 196
Ratliftl Kent 196
Ratlifii Mark 196
Ray, Larry 200,208
Rector, David 75,81
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Redford, Rhonda 208
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Reed, Debbie 114,115,196,208
Reed, Jim 130,140,196
Reed, Paula 37,196
Reeder, Mike 76
Reeder, Pat 76
Reel, Judy 196
Reese, Dale 208
Reese, Keith 140,141
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Reges, Craig 208
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Renfow, John 51,196
Repine, Mike 2,216
Retzer, Carol 17, 76,121
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Revare, Allison 197
Reven, Deborah 76,143
Reynold, Terri 114,206,208
Rhoades, Steve 208
Rhodes, Glenn 110,111,208
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Richardson, Debby 17,31, 76,
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Richardson, Roy 208
Richmond, John 18,30,86,87,
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Ritter, Glenn 197
Roach, Dennis 17,46, 76
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Roberts, Dan 76
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Rose, Marla 197
Rothberger, Pam 76
Rowell, Darell 209
Ruben, Debbie 209
Ruckh, Eugene 209
Ruckh, Tom 141
Rudd, Sallie 76,143
Rummans, Robert 209
Ruth, Pamela 209
Ruth, Robert 209
Rush, James 197
Russell, Marie 76
Ryczek, Mary 33,35, 76,121
Ryczek, William 209
Sachs, Dave 33,34,209
Sackett, Gene 209
Salisbury, Pam 33,34,35, 76
Saltzman, Denise 209
Sanders, Linda 209
Sanders, Mike 209
Sanders, Steve 209
Sanning, Lynn 197
Sanning, Reginald 197
Sargent, Keith 197
Sargent, Mike 4,131,188,197
Saunders, David 57,11 7,197
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Scanthlin, Steve 197
Schaefer, Susan 197
Schaffer, Dave 44,45
Schneweis, Peggy 77,216
Scholield, Roquey 1 74
Schonewetter, Pat 77
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Schroedor, Steve 33,209
Schulte, Steven 209
Schultz, Terry 209
Scobee, Dannie 197
Scott, Mike 197
Scroggins, Mike 33,209
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Seals, Keith 77,106,153
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Sevedge, Steven 77,106
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Shadrick, Kirby 209
Shank, Mike 197
Sharp, Linda I 74,182,197
Sharp, Steven 209
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Shepherd, Stephen 141,209
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Sherman, Beth 209
Sherman, La Rue 44
Sherwood, Bruce 77
Sherwood, Robert 197
Shields, Nancy 209
Shiflett, William 209
Shiflett, Gregg 141
Shipman, Ron 141
Shipps, Nancy 209
Short, Christine 56,209
Short, Claudia 197
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Simpson, Diane 209
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Smith, Larry 33,34, 77
Smith, Lisa 77,106,143,182
Smith, Mike 1 7,20, 77,121,
Smith, Randall 210
Snapp, Billy 197
Snow, Michele 33,35,96,119,
Snowden, Stephen 197
Sokol, Laurie 210
South, Sandra 210
Southwick, Terri 77,121,144
Soxman, David 33,34,35,40,
Spain, Rick 43, 77,131,135,136,
138, 157, 159
Spake, Martin 77
Spaur, Robyn 198
Speiser, Leonard 18, 77,182
Spencer, Donna 114,210
Spencer Denice 1 98
Spoor, Gary 210
Springer, Steve 77
Stahl, Rue 198
Staples, Tom 54,210
S tarnes, Gary 77
Stechmann, Sheryl 210
S teerod, Darrell 33
Steenstry, Debbie 210
Steenstry, John 77
Stegink, Jackie 77
Stevens, Rick 77
Stewart, Dale 33,34,37,119,
Stewart, Joe 33,34, 78
Stewart, Mark 210
Stewart, Nancy 1 7,35, 78, 96,
Stewart, Ray 87
Still, Donna 210
S tillson, Kathryn 210
Stiles, Iris 210
Stitt, Larry 210
Stobaugh, Jay 210
Stock, Catherine 210
Stokes, Becky 36,3 7,1 78,198
Stokes, Nancy Sue 78,121
Straub, Pat 78,83
Strausbaugh, Debra 210
Stubbs, Denice 78
Sublett, Lisa 69, 78,104,105
Sullivan, Stuart 210
Sullivan, Thomas 198
Summers, Mark 210
Summers, Ralph 78
Sunderland, Dan 130,140,198
Sunderland, Mary 78
Sunderland, Ron 210
Sunderland, Susan 114,210
Surface, Sandy 37,210
Surface, Sheila 111, 198
Sutton, Bob 207
Sutton, Jeff 78
Sutton, Jess 33
Sutton, Roni 78
Sweatman, Mark 78
Swope, Carey 78,87,106,153
Swope, Scott 78
Talbot, David 37, 78
Talley, David 198
Talnum, James 210
Taney, Debbie 102,103,121,
Tatum, Jim 210
Tatum, Mary 210
Taylor, Jane 1 7, 18, 78, 93, 102,
Taylor, Linda 142,198
Teeter, Jon 198
Temple, Madonna 210
Telrgtison, Elberta 1 7, 79,107,
Terranova, Retha 198
Terranova, Ross 79
Tharp, Darrel 37,182,210
Thiel, Kurt 113,130,168,169,
1 70,172,1 74,1 78,182,198
Thomas, Elaine 6,33,34,35
Thomas, Kelly 210
Thomas, Kevin 210
Thomas, Larry 210
Thomas, Rodger 131
Thomas, Susan 198
Thomason, Alan 79,121,215
Thomason, Martin 79,121,1 70,
Thompson, Chris 144,198
Thompson, Kenny 198
Thompson, Martin 33,34,210
Thompson, Monty 198
Thomson arbara 18,182,183,
Thomson, Mark 210
Thomson, Ronald 79
Thurston, Cheryl 198
Tillman, John 198
Tilly, Ralph 5,210
Timmons, Edie 198
Tolle, Brenda 79,88,121
Tolle, Leslie 198
Tooley, Dwight 210
Tooley, Terri 79,106,121,220
Townsend, Debbie 210
Townsend, Karen 198
Townsend, Ricky 210
Trucht, Vicki 143,198
Trecazzi, JoAnn 198
Truesdale, Jim 198
Troutman, Debbie 198
Troutman, Dorsey 37, 79,118,
True, Mike 79,93,129,130,218
Truman, Pamme 115,210
Tsutsumi, Cynthia 198
Tsutsumi, Marty 33,34,148,
Tsutsumi, Tad 210
Tuck, Kent 14, 79 -
Turner, Jane 210
Turner, Kenneth 211
Turner, Susan 211
Turpin, George 210
Tweeddale, Don 211
Twitchel, Jeannene 198
Tyrell, Pam 3Z184,198
Ulrey, Don 79
Umphenour, Roger 211
Umscheid, Earl 198
Utt, Gary 211
Valenzuela, Pelusa 70, 79,101,
1 77, 1 78
VanAlden, Michelle 37,198
VanArsdale, Jim 33,198
Vanderford, Robert 79
Vanderford, William 211
Vtgghorn, Marjorie 114,115,
Vaughn, Pamela 37,198
Veal, Steve 211
Vick, Danny 140,161,198
Vielbig, Susan 79, 107, 143,21 7
Vitt, Carl 198
Vogel, Roger 198
Voyce, Mark 79
Vunovich, Kathryn 211
Walker, Paula 79,1 74
Wallace, Jerry 150,151,153,
Wallace, Jeannie 198
Wallace, Loretta 198
Walsh, Deborah 79
Walsman, William 79,132,133
Walthall, Rex 79
Walters, Pat 198
Walton, Karen 39, 79,81,88,93,
Walton, Sheila 143,211
Ward, Gene 211
Ward, Harold 211
Ward, Tom 33,34
Ware, Paul 211
Warner, Stephen 198
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iflarttf lz, Dan 78,107,121,176,
Way, Dennis 141,211
Wayne, Richard 211
Weekly, Scott 44,198
Weale, Mark 198
Weamer, Lucinda 198
Webb, Jack 79
Wehner, Nancv 198
Weir, Steve 131,199
Welch, Janet 30,121,143,199
Wells, Bruce 79
Wells, Debbie 199
Wentz, Gene 211
Werner, Scott 1 7, 79,106,121,
Werner, Lynn 3 7, 79,106
Wessley, Jeanie 79
West, Donna 79,98,143
Westhoven, Mary 82
Westhoven, Susan 35,37
Wetzel, Denise 198 '
Whaley, James 211
Wheeler, Candace 143,211
Wheeler, Don 79
Wheelock, Cynthia 211
Whelan, Dennis 211
Whalles, Russell 211
White, Vicki 30,211
White, William 211
Whiteside, Joel 79
Whited, Caroll 199
Whitlock, Janice 211
Whittle, Robin 79,121
Wiar, Kim 80
Wiley, Wade 211
Wilhelm, Joni 143,211
Willette, Craig 140,199
Williams, Chris 80,218
Williams, Desiree 199
Williams, Dan 30,211
Williams, Donna 211
Williams, Douglas 199
Williams, Joy 80,96
Williams, Lisa 26,33,34,199
Williams, Pat 30,80,107,113
Williams, Sheryl 80
n Debbie 211
Williamson, Pam 80
Willis, Cathy 211
Wilson, Bobbi 168,1 70
Wilson, Craig 211
Wilson, David 211
Wilson, Michele 1 Z80,83, 96
Wilson, Robert 33,34,80,83,l99
Winfrey, Diana 110,111,143,
Winfrey, Robert 107 -
Winkle, Mike 33,34,35,125,
130, 15-3,1 99
Winters, Kerry 80,121,143
Witt, Hal 130
Witt, Bob 89,131,189
Wnuk, Debbie 39,80
Wnuk, Dennis 211
Wolfgeher, Debra 199
Wolverton, Jon 107,121,199
Wonderly, Paul 1 7,29,32,33,34,
Wood, Don 80,121
Wood, Kim 211
Wood, John 80
Woody, Henry 131,199
Workman, Vickie 114,115,211
Warming, Duane 80
Wogham, Alicia I 7,57,80,l14,
Wunderlich, Beverly 211
Wyant, Debra 80
Wyrick, Barbara 211
Wyrick, Mike 147,150,151,
Youmans, Kathy 37,46,170,
Young, Nancy 80,107
Young, Brad 192,199
Zeikle, Paula 211
Zeller, Beverly 211
Zeller, Cynthia 80,182
Ziegler, Robert 199
Zwiebel, Pat 11.5-97,103 199
Zych, Charles 813 '
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