North Kansas City High School - Purgold Yearbook (North Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1973 volume:
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Co-editors lim Leimkuhler
Business Manager Vicki Campbell
Assistant Bus. Mgr. Fran Libra
Copy Editor Fran Anderson THE EVENTS
Layout Editor Debbie Brazelton THE PARTICIPANTS
Activities Nancy Davidson THE ATHLETE5
Clubs Terry Martin THE GRADUATES
janet Welch THE INDEX
Classes Melinda Parscal THE CONCLUSION
Faculty and Curriculum Debra Austin
NORTH KANSAS CITY
NORTH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
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Mr. Moore continually took pride and
consideration in heiping his students master
mathematics, while his spare moments were
reserved for tending his personal geranium
collection and attending such school events as
the junior-Senior Prom.
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his junior T
il events as
"North Kansas City High School, its students and their activities, their
achievements, their welfare, his faculty friends, his teaching have all
been the things to which he has devoted his life. He would not have
changed his choice of a career for any other."
, -Mrs. Tom Moore
The past year left little doubt in the minds of all
Northtown students as to whom this PURGOLD would be
dedicated. The PURCOLD staff undisputably chose Mr. Tom
Moore, due to his unequalled contribution to Northtown.
Mr. Moore, a life-long resident of Clay County, was
educated in the North Kansas City School 'District from first
grade through his graduation from high school here at
Northtown in 1926.
While a student here, Mr. Moore was president of both
his junior and senior classes. The faculty also selected him as
president of a school spirit and activity club known as the "13"
ln the fall of 1934, Mr. Moore began his teaching career at
Northtown where he was instrumental in setting up new
departments. He instructed the first driver training and
photography courses, as well as his regular mathematics
Mr. Moore was also associated with the various
educational committees in the North Kansas City School
District, At times he held offices in the North Kansas City
Teachers' Association and was once president of the Missouri
State Teachers of Mathematics.
Mr. Moore retired from teaching in the spring of 1973,
leaving many people with fond memories of the numerous
organizations and activities he had contributed to. Perhaps
there will never be another teacher at Northtown that has
devoted so much time and effort to the field of education and
students as Mr. Moore.
With that final thought, the 1973 PURCOLD is most
proudly and respectfully dedicated to Northtown's own Mr.
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Time is not measured by the passing of the years, but
North Kansas City High School has been standing tall
since 1926, bidding new sophomores a warm welcome
and giving a final farewell to her loyal seniors, The past
school year has been filled with tradition and with change.
But no matter what has happened in the past or what the
future will bring, Northtown remains a place where
thousands of students centered a portion of their entire
As our sophomore year began, the questions were
numerous, and the answers came few and far between. It
seemed strange to be starting over in a different school
again, with many new firsts in store. But at last, we had
reached high school, and "life" was at our fingertips. We
stumbled blindly down strange halls, longing to be known
not merely as a sophomore, but as a Hornet, not merely as
an object, but as a name.
Entering our junior year as upperclassmen, we were
no longer labeled a group of beginners. The school had
an air of familiarity and the repeated activities held
memories from the year before. We felt a sense of security
as a member of the "middle class" and found it comfor-
table to settle between the more distinct years of high
school. Knowing what lay ahead, we were anxious to
begin our senior year, the year that would mold our lives
for years to come.
As 1973 graduates we began our senior year, the
future seemed suddenly at hand. High school became dai-
ly routine, and the excitement we expected became anx-
iety for what was ahead. lust as we had once done things
for the first time, we were doing them now with a sense of
finality. Though it sometimes seemed as though the end
would never come, our twelve years of education sudden-
ly ended, quietly, yet definitely. Throughout those years
we had constantly searched to find the meaning in "life."
But as we made our final exit, we knew we had definitely
Looking back through the years, we wonder if any of
our questions have been answered or problems solved.
We may even wonder if our mere existence as human
beings changed to become the actual lives of individuals.
However, when we look through the T973 PURCOLD, we
see proof of the individual lives in the student body. For
an entire year, lNorthtown held the hopes, dreams,
successes and failures of over 1,300 students. ln fact, it
held a small portion of each of our lives. T
The events were an important part in everyone's "LIFE"
at Northtown. The junior-Senior Prom and All-School Pic-
nics were highlights of the year for many. Yet the quieter
moments, either in the hall the library or around the
school were equally cherished by everyone
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"Be not afraid of Ilfe Belleve that life IS worth luv: g,
and your belief will help create the fact
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The happiness of life is made up of minute fractions-
the little soon-forgotten Charities of a kiss or smile,
a kind look,
a heartfelt compliment
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
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"Life is like a ladder., Every step we' take
is either up or down.
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re five years.
dents last year.
Mr. Robert Blaine was assistant principal at Dagg in his eighth year.
Assistant principal, Mr. Walt Borgman, has been here fifteen years.
Mr. Francis Galbraith has spent twenty-one years at North Kansas
City High School. He was an assistant principal last year.
In her twentieth year in the office at North Kansas City was Mrs. Mary Lou
Leimkuhler. She was secretary to Dr.
Howe in '72-'73.
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Mrs. Billie Chaney was a secretary in her third year.
In her seventh year here was Mrs. laneth Weber, secretary.
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p Spending her thirteenth year at North Kansas City High School
s' ' 7 f in the attendance office was Mrs. Virginia Webster.
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Counselors ready students for outside world I
. . . .. In his fifth i
Mrs. jean Anderson taught science fiction and composition and super- h Ska' edu
vised the Purgold staff during her fifth year at North Kansas City High ' p Y
School. Her activities also included Pep Club. C
Mr. Bob Arrington has been at North Kansas City twenty-four
years teaching biology and general science.
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Mrs. Bernice Ashcraft was audio-visual secretary In
the library during her second year at N.K.C.
In his second year at Northtown, Mr.
Wayne Beer taught general metal, ad-
vanced metal and small engine repair. He
sponsored Prom and Amateur Radio Club.
Teaching family life and health in her twenty-eighth and retiring year at N.K.C. MV- loe Br'
was Mrs. Emily Beigel. Her activities in- f Sponsor ln
cluded Health Careers and drug educa- if
Miss Dorothy Barnett has taught here thirty years.
She has classes in American history and
anthropology and sponsored National Honor
Society. W .s
In his twenty-third year here, Mr. Robert
Bollinger taught chemistry and physical science,
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e thirty years.
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Mr. Robert Briggs spent his eleventh year at N.K.C.H.S. as a counselor.
In his fifth year here, Mr. jerry Boyce taught boy's
physical education and coached football and track.
Mr. joe Brown was a counselor, football announcer and intramural
sponsor in '72-'73, It was his seventh year at North Kansas City.
Mrs. juanita Cain taught composition and
short stories and was the Sophomore Class
sponsor. She has been here twenty-one
Teaching Missouri history and
American history, Mr. Woodrow
Campbell was in his fourteenth year at
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In his first year at Northtown Mr. Aziz Chawhan taught drafting,
electricity and crafts. Pep Club was included in his ex-
, ' tracurricular activities.
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' f. Loman Cansler, has been here twenty-one
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Faculty sponsors kindle club interest
Qtmergan IigamtjuLegCifvgefnltrgtiglfafnhdeEgg!ish were taught by In her first year at Northtown, Mrs. Dolores Clevenger managed the Hornet's Nest
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Mr. James Cobb taught basic math and algebra in his third
year here. He was also an assistant football coach.
Mr. David Cochran taught Industrial Arts, coached golf for fifteen years.
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Mr. Eugene Cole taught geometry and
Algebra II and sponsored Chess Club in his
seventh year at North Kansas City High.
Composition, American literaturewmsmni
science fiction and Pep Club occupie
Mrs. Betty Converse in her seventh yea
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Teaching physics and photography in his twenty-first
year at Northtown was Mr. john Craig. His activities in-
aged the Hornet's Nest
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' cluded Stuco, Intramurals, Buzz and Purgold. Mr. William Cross taught philosophy and Missouri history in his tenth
Teaching home economics, wardrobe
planning and interior decorating kept
Mr. Samuel Dalzell devoted his time to teaching short stories and com-
position. He has been at North Kansas City for seven years.
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for fifteen years.
jerry Diehl taught driver education in his
Eighth year at Northtown. He also coached
, AmEflC3n lllefawllfwrestling and sponsored "N" Club and FCA.
n and Pep Club OCCUPIC
nverse in her seventh yei
tion and composition in
Besides sponsoring Pep Club, Mrs. Lin-
da Daniels taught English,
Mrs. Rosa Lee Dickensheets busy in her
sixth year at N.K.C. She also sponsored
Science fig- Future Homemakers of America.
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Mr. Don Duey instructed United States history and
issues classes. It was his thirteenth year of teaching at N.K.C.
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Mr. William Durham had classes in American history and American government
in his third year. He was assistant coach in football and basketball.
Mr. Clark Ferguson was Coordinator of
Counseling in his thirty-first year at
Miss Marilyn Fairchild taught American
history, history of minority groups and
sociology in her seventh year. She also
assisted with the Activity and Election
'72 Committees and Buzz.
Miss Velma Frost was kept busy teaching art and crafts in her
eighteenth year at N.K.C. She was co-sponsor of Art Club.
In his seventeenth year at North Kansas City, Mr.
Robert Elliott instructed drivers' education classes.
Teaching English and American literature was Mrs. Bonnie Foulke. She
also sponsored Prom in her third year at N.K.C.H.S.
Miss Mildred Fulton was a teacher of drama and American
literature in her thirtieth year at Northtown. Her activities in-
cluded the plays, Thespians and N.F.L.
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Dagg teachers compete with squeaky floors
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ln her fourth year at Northtown, Mrs. Debbie Garrett taught
G- secretarial and clerical practice and chaperoned Pep Club.
e Foulke. She
Miss Mabel Hale has taught at N.K.C. for twenty-
four years. She had classes in speech, debate and
American literature She also sponsored N F L
i Teaching the Personalized Projects Program,
American studies and recent U.S. history in his
eighth year at Northtown was Mr. Daniel jenisch.
i His activities included "N" Club, r.c.A. and H.R.A.
activities in- 9"
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Mr. Joe Grace guided many high school students in their vocations
through his classes in cooperative office education and general office
training. His ninth year at N.K.C.H.S. was '72-'73.
Mr. Duane Hall taught physical education in his
fifth year at North Kansas City High School.
Teaching at Dagg in her eighth year at
North Kansas City was Mrs. Ruth Klopfens-
tein, vocational coordinator.
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Senior Class in her third year.
, Kept busy teaching economics, clerical practice
fgl-' record keeping, personal typing and basic business
was Mrs. Doris Lamkins. She also co-sponsored the
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In his twenty-third year at N.K.C. Mr. Gus Leimkuhler was librarian and
American's Abroad Chairman. A.F.S. ranked high on his list of activities.
Mr. Norman Little taught geography
and world history and was Activities
Supervisor. He has been at North
Kansas City for twenty-three years.
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Mrs. julia Leming has taught French and psychology at
Dagg and sponsored French Club for two years.
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Teaching biology and sponsoring
Ecology Club was Mr. Kenneth Martin's
activities. It was his sixth year at
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Mr. Glenn McDoIe, who taught general and advanced wood
has been at North Kansas City High School seventeen years.
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Miss Charlotte McClintock has been at N.K.C. twenty-eight years. She
taught English literature and composition and sponsored the Senior Class.
ln her first 3
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Folklore, developmental reading and composi-
tion were taught by Mrs. Loveta Moore in her
seventh year at N.K.C. She also sponsored Prom.
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mold students' minds
Mr. Thomas Moore, serying on the A.F.S. and N.H.S. committees, taught math
In her first year at Dagg Mrs. Marcia Moore, special education
teacher, guided and prepared her students in practical areas.
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Mr. Woodson Moore has been teaching at North Kansas City High School thirteen years.
He instructed classes in bookkeeping and accounting and sponsored Key Club.
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'lug in the audicn-visual room in her Mrs. Marjorie Neer was the counseling
fa' af Nof'h'Cr.r.'f. -,vas Mrs. Elaine secretary in her twenty-first year.
it.: -was also Deo Ciao sponsor.
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analysis, trigonometry and Algebra ll before retiring after thirty-nine years.
junior Class sponsor and biology and physical science in
structor, Mr. Earl Munger, has been at N.K.C. eight years
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Faulty A-V equipment aggravates instructors
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Mrs. luanita Ness, school nurse and co-sponsor of Health
Careers Club, has been at North Kansas City ten years.
In his seventeenth year at N.K.C. Mr.
Leland O'DelI taught driver's education
and coached track and cross country. t
Mrs. lo Alyce Newgaard taught German last year at Northtown.
She also sponsored German Club and worked on the Activity
Period Committee. lt was her fourth year at the high school.
Basketball coach Mr Robert Ogden, taught
sociology, physical education and health in his
A third year at North Kansas City.
American history teacher, football and basketball
coach, Mr. john Patterson has been here five years.
Mr. Max Payne taught world history and helped
coach football and track in his fifth year at N.K.C.
In her second year as a library secretary was Mrs. Georgia Payne 'Z 'f .
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ar at N.K.C.
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Teaching creative foods, child development and home economics Mrs. Cynthia
School District for the first time last year.
Mr. Porter Price has been at North Kansas City High for twenty-nine
years. He teaches art and sponsors the high school's art club.
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ln her eleventh year at Northtown Mrs. Frances Reynolds
taught algebra and chemistry. She was also Assistant
Chairman on the National Honor Society Council.
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Mr. Warren Platt's ninth year was '72-'73, He was a drivers' education
teacher and varsity basketball, wrestling and baseball coach.
Mr. Dennis Raetz taught geometry
f Y y and basic math at Dagg and was an
ff P y i g assistant coach in football and track in
i his fourth year here at Northtown.
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Miss Donna Lou Pyper taught fundamentals of
music, music appreciation, chorus, A Cappella
and N.K.C. singers in her seventh year here. She
also sponsored Northtown's Harmonaires.
instructing trade, industrial arts and C.O.E. classes and ac-
ting as Prom Chairman kept Mr. Donald Robbins busy in his
sixth year at N.K.C.H.S.
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Hornet spirit sparks teachers participation
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K- Rosecrans in her fourth
Mrs. Dorothy Shatto taught shorthand and typing and
were instructed by Miss Karen Sue
Mrs. Joyce Sawtell, Library Clerk, came to
year atthe high North Kansas City High last january.
sponsored F.T.A. lt was her seventeenth year here. New at N.K.C., Mrs. Barbara Spore taught typing and basic business and chaperoned Pep
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Miss Shirley Steadman had classes in business law and Distributive Education ll in her
second year. She also sponsored Distributive Education Club of America.
Teaching physical education in her seventh year at North Kansas
City High School was Mrs. lane Stone.
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Mrs. Shirley Wangelin taught Shakespeare,
mythology and modern novel and was Assistant
Stage Production Manager in her first year at
van! f r M4454 1
Mrs. ludith Welch was kept busy teaching Typing I, data processing,
personal typing and basic business in her eighth year at the high
school. She was also co-sponsor of the junior Class.
' HW its
In her third year at N.K.C. Mrs. Nancy West taught physical education. Her
activities included sponsoring Intramurals, Gymnastic Club, Hornet Recrea-
tion Association and the girls' volleyball and track teams.
Band, orchestra and harmony and theory
classes were lead by Mr. Patrick White.
He also sponsored M.M.M., Pep Band
and Stage Band in his seventh year here.
vit Dale Williams taught psychology at Daag and
'-uached sophomore basketball in his first year at N,K.C.
American Field Service was sponsored
by Miss Kathryn Widebrook in her
fourth year at Northtown. She taught
American Studies and Composition Ill.
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Mr. john Wilson has been at Dagg two years teaching Spanish and psy-
chology. He was the Assistant Wrestling Coach and sponsored Spanish Club.
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The Boy's Choir sings along with Miss Pyper's rhythmic hand.
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A Cappella practices for one of their numerous performances.
tudent from Germany, Bert Herrmann, p
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ne Levengood and Bill White.
lays the piano for A Cappella.
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The vocal music department, headed by Miss Donna Lou
Pyper, was busy last year performing for clubs, schools and
churches. Programs at North Kansas City included The
, Messiah, a spring pops concert and a special interest assembly
on popular music. An enthusiastic candy sale made the
fsfgil L purchase of a moog synthesizer and electric piano possible.
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,L Dr. Don Moses directed a vocal clinic in February for the
three area high schools, followed by a district music contest in
, ftli if, .yri March.
A Cappella officers were Dave Manco, president,
y Suzanne Levengood, secretary, Mary Reeves, treasurer, Ralph
Clark, rnanager, and Bill White and Debra Austin, social
chairmen. Section leaders were Karen johnson, soprano, julie
, . . . . jones, alto, Phil Barnhart, tenor, and Ron Shatswell, bass.
Miss Pyper listens as leff Horn mentions a possible improvement.
Vocal music displays talent around town
A Cappella members were Sopranos: Debra Austin, Candy Baker,
Roberta Bartels, Annette Bukaty, Elaine Chadwick, Kathey Cummer,
lane Ann Ferguson, Collen Ciilsdorf, loleen Hainkel, Suzanne Hillis,
Kim lohanson, Karen johnson, Karen Kerr, Suzanne Levengood,
Sharon Marrs, Brenda Miller, Terri Sawtell, Becky Stokes, Sandy'Sur-
ace, Kathy Youmans. Altos. Nancy Audsley, Terri Bowles, Elaine
Bfeshears, Cindy Estep, Sheri Cilrnore, lane Grove, Lynn HHFUTHBVNH,
Chris Humbard, julie jones. Mary Kaye, Arlene Knopp, Nola Lear, Deb-
bie Leonard, Lynette Leewright, Susan McCoy, Mary Reeves, Debbie
Shea, Teresa Piotrowski, Kathy Smith, Teresa Stevens. Tenor: Phil
Barnhart, Alan Bass, Ralph Clark, Kevin Davis, lim Farmer, Kevin
Kirkpatrick, Dale Knudson, Kevin Loy, Kevin Peacher, George Smith,
Randy Swetnam, Darrell Tharp, Bruce West. Bass: Sonny Cadue, lim
Carrier, Fred Gaarde, Dave Handy, jeff Horn, Mike Lawson, Dave Man-
co, Mike McCoy, Bill Pope, lohn Richmond, Ron Shatswell, Dale
Stewart, lames Taylor.
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Ml. White explains how to play
Band member, Roger Dawson, tests his
Daydreamlng on the bass drum is john Hobbs
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a difficult spot to his band students.
saxophone reed before the concert.
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Orchestra members in the top photograph pause before beginning a concert while the band members below do the same.
North Kansas City's instrumental music department, un-
der the direction of Mr. Patrick White, was well accomplished
in its activities last year. Together, band and orchestra had
Christmas and spring concerts and attended clinics at
Winnetonka. The band played at the dedication of the new
K.C.l. Airport in October, the orchestra played for the musical
Many Northtown entries achieved A-'I ratings at the
District Music Contest on April 7, thereby qualifying for the
State Music Contest on April 28, where more 1 ratings were
Orchestra's officers were Bert Herrmann, president, San-
di Hampton, vice president, Roxanne Sells, secretary, Trisha
Zwiebel, treasurer, Mark Shour, sgt.-at-arms. Band officers
weren't elected last year.
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Hillis, Chris Humbard, ,CryStalQQ1qhinsQin, f'i,
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Leah Monk, Gres, New Affhvf
,loan Rutherford, Roxanne Sellsf tMaricQ,5l16tir,, 5
snow, Karen stack, elaine, rhamasvfmgnhawafd,
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Doris Hanson works on a mobile in science fiction.
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The collage, a popular project in the English department this year,
forms a background for Steve johnson and Dennis Churchill.
Miss Dorothy Barnett provides her students with research time in the library.
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in the library.
Merrie Crain learns about Missouri's proud heritage while reading one of
many books to be found in Missouri history classrooms.
North Kansas City's history department covered the
development of all the people of the world. Such classes as
Missouri history, ancient world history and modern world
history were popular for their respective units on the
Pendergast era, the Roman Empire and World War II.
American history was a basic required course of all Northtown
students and played an important part in their growth as
citizens. The first semester class of recent U.S. history witness-
ed an election and, with the help of other history classes,
organized an all-school mock election of their own. The
results coincided with those of the actual election. This gave
them a chance to study the democratic process firsthand and
helped them realize their involvement in federal, state and
Northtown's English courses contemplated the study of
the language as a written art and a useful skill. Students en-
joyed such activities as reading and listening to plays in
Shakespeare and writing original myths in mythology. Writing
and presenting a radio show complete with sound effects in
composition was also popular along with comic book and
game units in science fiction. Readings from biographies,
drama, poetry, short stories and early American literature
gave the students background information on which to base
themes, artwork, plays, reviews and inventive stories. These
projects formed an understanding and appreciation of the
English language as well as providing usage instruction.
Students explore history and English
Bam Bdmk3 rggdg The Scarlet Letter in American literature.
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Amused with his American history book is Pat Meier.
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Vicki Shelquist emphasizes her point during a debate.
Miss Fulton and Mike Kahler review the notes on the chalkboard
Practicing her lines for a skit is Vicki Meyer.
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Miss Elaine Hill, studentteacher from William lewell College, talks over some papers
with Mike Kahler.
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Candy Carpenter, Mike Kahler and Randy Patton practice their techniques.
Students project in speech
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Dan Clevenger, Christy Palmas and Randy Patton listen attentively to
acting suggestions in drama.
jeff Enloe uses a diagram to back him up in his debate.
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There comes a time in everyone's life when it is necessary to
stand before an audience and speak. Many students will be
prepared for this time because of knowledge and experience
gained in North Kansas City's speech and drama departments.
Debate is an independent study course where the students
put into practice at tournaments the basics they learned in the
classroom. In order to attend tournaments, each student must
prepare debate cases, write orations and do extemporaneous
The ability to organize and present a speech was taught to
those enrolled in Northtown's speech classes. The students en-
joyed learning about propaganda techniques used on radio and
Drama classes had much success last year in many areas.
Favorable results were achieved in competitive speech contests as
well as the full-length productions and special interest assemblies
put on by the department. These accomplishments were due to
the teamwork ofthe actors, a strong requirement in drama. Those
displaying the most talent in this field were provided with oppor-
tunities to exhibit their skills publicly. Classroom units in im-
provization, duet acting and reader's theatre rated highest in pop-
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Working intently on an electrical circuit, Steve Reiman, Lin Midkiff and Robert Owsley try to burn out a twenty-five dollar volt meter.
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Biology students, Cindy Turnbull and Evelyn Tournoy, compare what they read to what they actually see.
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cience and math students prove theories
Understanding concepts is replacing the monotonous
memorization of facts in more and more high school
classrooms. North Kansas City follows this growing trend in
their contemporary math and science departments.
Throughout the three years such classes as biology,
general science, chemistry, physical science and physics were
offered. In these classes the students were concerned with
scientific methods and their applications, comparisons of
systems in plants and animals and the chemical properties,
composition, reactions and uses of substances.
In its second year in the biology department, team
teaching's growth in popularity was reflected in the student's
increased activity in the program. Areas in heredity, dissec-
ting, human senses and lab work seemed to interest students
The degree of emphasis placed on a math course reflects
the importance of the subjectto the student and his career. To
some, the less complicated classes, such as basic math, provid-
ed them with all the fundamentals they will use. Algebra I,
geometry, Algebra ll, trigonometry and math analysiswere for
those who desired more in-depth study in the technical fields
of algebra and mathematics.
Marc McCuinn discovers a new world through a lens.
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Business students train for prospective jobs
The business department at Northtown prepared
students for and placed them in high caliber training jobs.
Preparation began with such classes as bookkeeping,
recordkeeping and accounting. By filling out simulations of
actual business forms and books, or practice sets, they learned
how to keep a variety of records.
In clerical practice, senior girls worked on a rotation plan,
with two-week units on each office machine. Secretarial prac-
tice was a two-hour block class, one hour dealt with
shorthand and the other with typing and machine rotation.
The C.O.E. and trade and industrial programs allowed
students to leave at 11 100 a.m. for work. The classroom section
involved group discussion of problems related to employ-
ment and individual occupation studies.
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Typing in secretarial practice is Sherry Kang.
C.O.E. student, Kay Potter, works on increasing her speed in shorthand.
Pen in hand, Vito Mandina double checks his figures in bookkeeping.
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Michele Snow proofreads her work in personal typing before turning it in.
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Shorthand students, Kathy Smith, janet johnson and Vicki Linscott
take a break while waiting for the bell.
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Karen Ragland and Beth Houser take timed writings In Typing I.
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Personal attitudes reflect student growth
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Living up to their reputations, Eddie Richardson and Steve Reiman see and
speak no evil in a psychology experiment.
Linda Kritz, Denise Fletchall, Steve Freeman and Dave Lappine discuss
the Freudian theory.
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Mental growth, physical growth and social growth were
the basics covered in North Kansas City's special education,
family life, psychology and health classes last year.
Students in psychology classes strived to relate more per-
sonally to those theories and systems they studied. Emphasis
was placed on self-understanding and reducing inhibitions.
Subject matter dealt with why a person responds rather than
how he responds. ln some classes students took tests deter-
mining their qualifications and then used the results in writing
self concepts comparing two occupations of their choice. The
mental health unit included a trip to St. joseph Hospital.
Due to complying local hospitals, family life classes were
able to watch demonstration baby baths given by student
nurses. Also enjoyed were chapters in family problems,
maternity care and wedding planning.
A practical showing of emergency and first aid practices
was witnessed by Northtown's health students. The State
Health Department's first aid booklet was useful during this
study. Child abuse, human development and nutrition were
other areas examined.
Rich Barron helps Sheila Surface with her psychology.
sr i it ll ge stujent nurses demonstrate with J live model,
Caroll Whitted pins on the bulletin board an example of native attire worn in Germany.
Claudia Hopson Sh0WS Jenny Cardenas a South American map. jim Leimkuhler explains a model he made of a German town hall to his class.
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Language students recognize foreign cultures
Learning to speak French in the language lab is lenny Blanchard.
to his class.
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French student, Susan Collin, enjoys studyiflg lie' textbook'
Standing over a replica of a German village is David Schaeffer.
Students enrolled in North Kansas City's foreign
language department not only studied the language itself
and how to speak it, but also made an attempt to appreciate
the culture behind the language. Spanish, French and Ger-
man teachers made this easy by working through such
mediums as drills, songs, travel brochures and the
teletrainer. Learning through games was probably the most
popular and widely used method of teaching. Included were
Monopoly, Password, Scrabble, Bingo and jeopardy.
In Spanish classes, students solved problems as citizens
of "Pobrelandia", an imaginary Latin American land. This
project required conversation which gave them practice in
Reading foreign books, writing dialogues and learning
the history of the language also helped each individual gain
confidence in speaking.
Studio and darkroom generate art forms
Self-expression, creativity and skill formed a basis for the
art and photography departments.
Photography classes provided students with an interest in
black and white photography as a hobby or career. Students
worked in pairs or small groups on a four-day cycleg first
shooting pictures, then developing and printing them. The
last day was called "class day" and was spent turning in pic-
tures and writing reports in the classroom. All equipment was
furnished, but the purchasing of supplies was a responsibility
ofthe photographer. Students were also prepared for photo-
journalism assignments on school publications.
Art classes spent time in the study and practice of drawing
design, poster making and painting. Crafts classes concen-
trated on constructive projects in plastics, wood carving, art
metal and copper enameling. Some of the more popular areas
in art were chip carving, macrame and lettering. Students also
enjoyed working with different medias, clay in particular.
Units in ceramics and leathers were famous in crafts. In both
classes, a project had to be researched by each student before
Completely engrossed, Gene Flathers and Becky Crissman watch as crafts
teacher Mr. David Cochran explains how to make a fishing pole.
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The importance of Bobbie Aston's painting is shown in her solemn mood.
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With a watchful eye, Bob Elliot puts joan Smith under the bright lights
intently focusing in on her subiect, jenny Blanchard prepares to shoot
a candid for photography class.
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Industrial arts prepares boys for future
Students were provided with classes in which they could
display their skills through individualized projects by the in-
dustrial arts department.
Working with their hands as well as their minds gave
students a break in the six-hour school day. ln wood shop, this
change was especially anticipated when working on night
stands and speaker cabinets. Radios were a favorite in elec-
tricity. Drafting and wood students began with basic problems
and techniques in core projects, then advanced to a per-
sonalized project. Their selection was limited only if the in-
structor felt their choice was too complicated or beyond their
level of ability. Time was also a factor to be taken into con-
sideration. In electricity, students experimented with elec-
tronic principles and submitted complete reports of the ex-
periments and principles involved. Small motor repair and
general and advanced metal were also offered in the depart-
Industrial arts classes taught the students useful skills and
furnished a practical background for crafts' work in the future
by exposing them to the four main goals: appreciation and
understanding of work, understanding of basics in industrial
processes, problem solving and responsibility towards tools.
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Ken Matthiesen constructs a fishing rod.
Industriously working at the emery wheel, or grinder, in metal shop, Paul In Small
Atkinson grinds a cutting tool for the lathe.
Taking the rings off the pistons in his motor is Dennis Dye,
tal shop, Paul
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Preparing for the end of class, Dave Peacher dutifully brushes off the
saw in wood shop before leaving.
In small motor repair, Donnie White learns engine essentials he'll use now and in
the future, as he removes the valves from his Honda.
Busily taking the crank shaft out of their engine are Max Crissman and Arthur North.
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An awareness of other drivers was the basis on which 450
students drove in North Kansas City's driver education classes
last year. This concept was put to test while driving in a variety
of situations, from freeways and gravel roads into heavy traffic
and across narrow bridges. After learning the basics of run-
ning a car, each student was required to write a paper describ-
ing all automobile expenses incurred in one year, including
buying, financing and insuring.
Added enthusiasm in North Kansas City's physical educa-
tion department may have been due to several changes in the
program. One of these changes was the addition of two new
girls' classes, free exercise and tumbling. The girls were also
allowed for the first time this year to enroll in the gym classes
of their choice.
Flag football, golf, handball, basketball and weight train-
ing were areas enjoyed most by the boys' classes. Field
hockey, Pakistan's national sport, was taught by Mr. Aziz
Chawhan, a native of that country.
The department also provided an adaptive gym course
which studied chess, croquet, bridge and archery.
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Preparing for possible dangers, Mr. Leland O'Dell looks for cars.
Another hour of fun and excitement await Ruthy Eggen, Peggy Moore
and jeff Davidson in the driver's ed. simulator room.
g m improve reactions
Sandy Rinkert, Betty Carson and Karen Thomas listen to Mrs. Nancy West.
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During an exercise unit in gym, Anna McCoskey hits the ropes. 'W mm
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orthtown crowns the Showboat queen
Breaking from tradition, this year's annual homecoming
festivities were held over a period of two days. Carrying out
the theme of Showboat, the all-school assembly was
presented on Friday, October 6, to introduce the seven can-
didates to the students and faculty.
The next evening, half-time activities were finalized by
the coronation ceremonies. The candidates were driven
around the track in Corvettes and escorted by 1972 football
graduates. They were then met by their fathers and escorted
onto the field to await the announcement of the queen. At
this time, Miss Toni Harris was crowned the 1972 Homecom-
ing Queen by her predecessor, Miss jane Taylor.
Immediately following a victory over Raytown South, the
dance was held in the fieldhouse. Decorations were made to
represent colorful river scenes of the showboat era. Music was
provided by Spirit of Charisma.
Queen Toni and her court reign over half-time of the Raytown South game.
Queen Toni Harris
Karen BU55 Sandy Galbraith
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Making further plans for after the dance are Bert Herr-
mann and Linda Sharp.
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Activity periods g ve varied opportunities
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Norma Rogers demonstrates useful modeling techniques
in the Wendy Ward special interest assembly.
Varsity and junior Varsity cheerleaders mount up for spirit in one of many pep
assemblies held to support Northtown sports.
Pep Club girls perform a mock basketball game between the Northtown f
Hornets and the Lafayette Shamrocks in a rousing pep assembly. rff. Q tt t .
Merle Walker hypnotizes joe Kerwin in the Mind Control mini-course. Q X X
V ' jf f 5 2 Dale Knudson
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Dale Knudson sings and plays the guitar during the john Richmond Show.
For the first time, Northtown experienced a change in its
normal scheduling on Tuesdays and Thursdays, known as the
activity period. There were several reasons for instigating the
activity period into the weekly routine, however, its main pur-
pose was to allow students with after-school responsibilities
the chance to participate in extra-curricular activities they
might otherwise miss.
The activity period worked somewhat like the old
assembly schedule by cutting all classes 10 minutes allowing a
period of fifty minutes for whatever the student chose to par-
ticipate in. At the beginning of each four week period, an ac-
tivity period calendar was issued which listed all the activities
for the four weeks. Each student was required on Mondays to
write down which activities he planned to attend that week.
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Patricia Zwiebel concentrates on applying her make-up in
the theatrical make-up mini-course.
Denise Howard practices her trampoline skills in the gymnastic mini-course sessions.
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Assemblies highlight activit period
Due to the success of the mini-course last year, it became
a permanent routine on the activity calendar. Students would
fill out index cards at the beginning of the block designating
first, second and third choices of mini-courses. A variety of
courses were offered from stain glass to wood refinishing.
Clubs headed the activity calendar, as they found it quite
convenient to work on projects during the school day where
supplies and instructions were more readily available.
A student lounge known as the Beehive was also included
on the activity period roster. It gave students the chance to
meet with friends and relax and snack if they desired. Tickets
were issued at the beginning of each block permitting the
students to attend one during the four week period.
However, the Beehive was canceled later in the year due to a
lack of cooperation and interest.
A new state law requiring five hours of drug education for
every student required many students to attend one of the
drug sessions held throughout the year. Students were divid-
ed according to alphabet and age.
Recreation was another popular area where students had
the opportunity to compete in a variety of sports, whether it
be basketball or volleyball, or combine their talents to have a,
rousing square dance session.
Whether or not the activity period could be claimed a
success would depend on the individual and what he was in-
volved in. However, the opportunity for trying new things was
great, and it is agreed it was a learning experience for all.
john Richmond sings one of his selections from his SIA concert.
Chris McClanahan introduces the University of Missouri at Kansas City per- i
cussion ensemble to the students at an all-school assembly. 1
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Ray Hildebrand sings his hit song "Hey, Mr. Balloon Man," in a SIA.
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Ray Hildebrand shows versatility by balancing a chair.
Ten hearty members of the boys Pep Club lead the
students in a cheer for a pep assembly.
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During an SIA, members of Student Council lead a discussion about
the problems of STLJCO.
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"Campaign '73" picks a winner for Purgold
Keeping with the spirit of a nation-wide political year,
Purgold sales were deemed "Campaign '73." Five girls out of a
field of nineteen were chosen to sell the yearbooks. These
girls, along with their hard-working campaign managers,
strove to sell the most yearbooks enabling one of them to
become Purgold Queen.
Each candidate and her committee spent many hours in
designing the booth from which she sold yearbooks in the
main hall. Additional time was devoted to making handbills
and posters advertising each candidate.
At the Purgold Assembly presented on November 16, the
candidates were introduced by a nomination speech
delivered by a member of her campaign.
Carole Decker, escorted by her campaign manager, Paul
Brown, was introduced first. Carole, selling from a double-
decker bus, had a theme of Carole's Magic Bus. Cindy Drake
and her campaign manager, Mark Shour, followed. Cindy's
slogan was "Don't be a Flake buy from Drake," and her booth
represented a corn flake box. Next was Debbie Kolterman
with her campaign manager, Kevin Peacher. Selling from a
large balloon, Debbie had a theme of "Up, up and away
with Debbie Kay." "The American Way with Mary Kay,"
with a giant red, white, and blue hat was Mary Kornblum's
slogan and booth design. Her campaign manager was john
Monroe. Terri Lemen's campaign followed a theme of "Come
to Lemen's Aid," and a lemon-aid stand housed Terri and her
yearbooks. Terri's campaign was managed by Kirby Shadrick.
To bring the assembly and the twelve days of sales to an
end, last year's Purgold Queen, Miss Debbie Lee, crowned
Miss Debbie Kolterman as the 1972-73 Purgold Queen, amid a
shower of confetti and balloons released from the ceiling.
S lling from her Magic Bus, Carol Decker writes up a sale, for Debbie Musser.
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At the Purgold AssembIy's mock convention, Snoopy, alias Crowned 0121973 Purgold Queen' Debb'e
Carole Decker Mrs. Stone, campaigns for the teachers' votes. Emzlgirman S exprewon regmers amaze'
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With smiles of relief, the six Candidates finally realize the campaign is at an end,
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junior class play proves financial success
The delightful and amusing story of Phillip King's See
How They Run, entertained the students, faculty and com-
munity in the two performances, October 26 and 27. The
matinee, October 27, allowed many more students to view the
play than normal and gave a break in the daily school
A double casting of twelve people led the swinging action
in the comedy, which depicted the humor and problems of an
English vicarage. The audience found themselves as involved
and confused as the characters when the stage became alive
with four "clergymen." The confusion and chase that follow-
ed left everyone laughing and well satisfied as the play drew
to an end.
The proceeds from the ticket sales were a big boost to the
junior Class as a financial aid for the junior-senior prom.
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Rosie McCarty, as Penelope Toop, struggles with Marcus Morton, Corporal
Clive Winston, while re-acting a play.
During rehearsal, David Soxman appears horrified at his lines.
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Barb Thompson beautifies herself for the surprise visitor.
H Rosie McCarty adjusts Marcus Morton's collar as they prepare to sneak out.
David Soxman, as Reverend Toop, does his best to sober up
Miss Skillon, portrayed by Suzanne Levengood.
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Senior Class remembers Mama in annual play
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AS the Old!-ISI daughter in the HHHSOI1 family, Kaifin, Fran Several members of the cast work diligently to learn their lines QW
Anderson enjoys a rare treat, a chocolate soda. and cues during one of the practices. Us l
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In one of the more poignant scenes, Suzanne Levengood and Fran Anderson visit a dying Clif Doran. t
The future of Shirley Asby's cat is discussed
at the breakfast table.
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:rn their lines
tis Thiel and Suzanne Levengood, as Papa and Mama.
t is discussed
One of the more tender moments of the play is illustrated by Kur-
Sponsored by the Senior Class, the drama department
presented I Remember Mama on March 6 in a matinee per-
formance and March 7 in an evening performance.
The play, written by john Van Druten, was adapted from
the book Mama's Bank Account, by Katherine Forbes. The
story is a sentimental comedy based on the trials and
tribulations of the Hanson family. lt takes place in San Fran-
cisco around the year 1910.
The play was a definite financial success, allowing the
Senior Class to add substantially to their treasury for the
purchase of a senior gift.
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' Production Staff i w i4.ly-.
Sets n Robyn
Lights and Sound C Kurtis Thiel,
Costumes Vicki Meyerg Chairman
Make-Up Kay Barney, Debbie Ratledgiip
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Courtwarming finalizes roundballers e
The theme song from The Wizard of Oz, "Somewhere
Over the Rainbow," set the mood as Courtwarming
ceremonies finalized the regular 1973 basketball season,
February 23, at the Center-Northtown game.
Following the first half of the game, the ceremonies
began as the characters from The Wizard of Oz rolled outthe
yellow brick road onto the gym floor. As the lights dimmed,
the band played "Colour My World," and the five candidates
were introduced, escorted by former North Kansas City
jim Billinger escorted last year's queen, Miss Kathy Allan-
son, who crowned the 1973 Courtwarming Queen, Miss Lori
Duncan. Lori was joined by her attendants, Debbie Baker,
Cindy Drake, janet johnson and Patricia Zwiebel, on stage for
the remainder of the halftime activities.
Queen Lori Duncan
Miss Lori Duncan and her escort, Greg Dobie, ascend to the
poppyseed throne on the fieldhouse stage.
Ton: Harris Debbie Kolterman and Barb Thomson pose as the
Scarecrow llon and tm man from The Wizard of Oz
Debby Baker Toni Harris and Ruthie Messer work industriously to complete their mural
Wrestling queen crowns Invitational victors
t 61 iff:
On the second evening after consolation matches, cor
onation ceremonies began with john Richmond singing
"Hands of Time," the theme from "Brian's Song", accom-
panied by Susan McCoy on the piano. Following this was the
introduction of the three invitational queen candidates to
the wrestlers and spectators. The girls were escorted by pre-
sent Northtown wrestlers.
The first candidate, Betty Coons, was escorted by jerry
Wallace, next came Sandy Galbraith, who was escorted by
Bob Seider and the third candidate, Cindy Tsutsumi, was es-
corted by Mike Wyrick. At this time, last year's queen,
Denise Macken, escorted by wrestling coach jerry Diehl, was
introduced to crown the 1973 wrestling invitational queen,
Miss Sandy Galbraith. After the crowning, the girls were
seated on the stage where they presided over finals. The
evening was finalized by the queen and her court presenting
the awards to the first, second and third place wrestlers of
each weight class.
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Queen Sandy Galbraith
Waiting for the introduction of the queen candidates, john Richmond sings
"Hands of Time," while accompanied by Susan McCoy.
Working steadily on invitational decorations are Debbie Kolterman, Paula
Holding and Cindy Drake.
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An excited Sandy Galbraith looks on over the wrestling finals.
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Musical displays outstanding
cast and talent
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Susie Hillis sings of the love she feels for her husband and his fiddle.
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Several delegations express their aggravation for john
Adams in the song, "Sit Down, john."
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Before their cue to go on, Kevrn Peacher and Dave Sachs pause for only a moment in the busy schedule backstage
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7776 makes its debut at Northtown
Suzanne Levengood sings to inspire her husband.
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PRESIDENT L , C
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john Adams-+4Dave.Soqgman ' j C
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:CQENNECTICEJTA s A I A E' , A
Roger Shermane-Randy Swetna me ' 's
LewisMorris-fjim-Carrier ' A
Rev john Witherspoon Bob Koon
Beniamtn Franklin Dave Manco
john Dickinson john Richmond
james Wilson Kurt Thiel
Caesar Rodney Dale Stewart
Col Thomas McKean Fred Gaardi
George Read Mike Lawson
The fallacies of Continental Congress are discussed by Kevin Peacher and Dave Manco.
MARYLAND L T it L L' '
v1Rc1NrA A ' L A at A L L
Richard Henry Lee'--Kevin Loy y ' '
Thomas jefferson--jeff Horn ,
NoRmcARoL1NA A is ' y
joseph Hewesf-Ron Shatsweli A ,
,sorum CAROLjNAy by a M
Edward Rutledge-5Clif Doran A
CEORGIAEW-A A L A '
Dr.Lyma.n Halle-Phil Barnhart T
Charles Thomson--Bill Wh ite
Andrew McNair Stuart Elliott
Abigail Adams Suzanne Levengood
Martha jefferson Suzie Hilhs
A Painter Mitch Lawson
A Courier Dale Knudson
A Leather Apron jim Leimkuhler
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Several members of Congress kneel to help Dale Stewart, Caesar Rodney, as a heated discussion causes his illness to overcome him.
Dave Soxman pleads with Congress for the cause of liberty and in-
The virtues of the Lees of Virginia are extolled by Kevin Loy
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Y-Teens crown their annual Sweetheart King
The Y-teens sponsored dance, held at the IAM Hall in
Riverside, on February 24, was decorated in accordance with
the theme "Moonlight Magic." The guests were entertained
by the music of the C-oodtime Rebellion and danced amid the
hanging moons and stars in the dimly lit hall.
At a pause in the dance, each candidate was accompanied
by his escort to the small stage and introduced to the crowd.
Kevin Peacher, escorted by Lisa Marcel, was then crowned by
the 1973 Sweetheart King, Randy Galbraith, and led the royal
court in the first dance. ' r
The other candidates and their escorts were Bob Seider r if
and lenifer Elliot, Dan Sunderland and Margie Van Horn, N-We
Kevin Mahoney and Debbie Kolterman, Paul Brown and Pam
Hevalow, Andy Reust and layne Borland, and Clif Doran and
Clif Doran King Kevin Peacher
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AV'dY RQUST Kevin Mahoney Paul Brown
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itial reaction to being crowned the 1973 Sweetheart King.
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The lively music ofthe Coodtime Rebellion inspires Cindy Clevenger, Don Gilkerson, Karen Carr
and john johnson to bring back steps from the late 3O's.
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Variety Show sparks talent and enthusiasm
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The Northtown Harmonaires gather around the piano to entertain the audience with a wide variety of Vaudeville show tunes.
Hal Witt plays several selections of classical guitar.
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GERMAN OOM-PAH-PAH BAND
Steve Reiman, Steve Langley, Mike Winkle
1.P. SOUSA wHiTE's FACULTY BAND
ROLLER SKATE RAD A
FRANKIE AND IDHNNIE A
Carmellitta Blankenship, Sherryl Waldon D
p MAGIC SHOW
OLD MAN RIVER
MEDLEY from GEORGE M
y AFS IS. . . I A I
Ismail Ozoner, Bert Herrmann, Wendy Grace,
lanet Welch, Dale Hendricks Q yi I I
MELODRAMA . I ,
Posing as Houdini, Tom Sullivan creates the Physics A Magic Show. Thesplans A
SECOND HAND ROSE
Suzie Hillis, Lin Midkiff , I I p pp p
TiPsv TAPPERS AND TEA FOR Two I fi
Pam Roberts, Cindy Eppersoni, Shelia Waddell
LIDA ROSE I ' f ' '
THAT OLD GANG OF OURS
N-Club and FCA
I I ' AMERICA IS. ..
- A A, ' Pep Club Officers
Kevin Kirkpatrick, Bill White and Lin and Neil Midkiff sing "Lida Rose" in HNALE
illffir performance as a Vaudeville barber shop quartet. Cast
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Variety show brings back vaudeville
The make-up crew begins preparation for the evening performance.
Once again, AFS produced two evenings of fun and
entertainment for audiences April 26 and 27. Over one hun-
dred students and faculty members participated in the variety
show, exhibiting their talents and creativeness. The theme of
Vaudeville sparked the enthusiasm of all to make this year's
show the largest financial success in three years.
During intermission, the AFS'ers, Wendy Grace, Bert
Herrmann, Ismail Ozoner and the American Abroads can-
didates janet Welch and Dale Henricks spoke on AFS, its pur-
pose and their roles in the organization.
ln true American spirit, the entire cast burst out in song
with "You're a Grand Old Flag" for the finale of the show,
amidst the waving flags and enthusiastic applause.
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Mr. john Craig debutes as one of the more talented members of the faculty
y Production Staff
Card Girl , Vicki Meyer
Emcee Dave Manco, Casey Huggins
Directors K Kay Widebrook, john Craig
Assistant Director lohn Richmond
Registrar Mark Shour
SOUfld K Ken Calvert Susie Hillis
Curtain f Susie Cassidy.
Back Stage S Shannon Cassidy, Chairman
Sets x Shannon Cassidy, Chairman
Publicity Gus Leimkuhler
Make-up Kay Barney, Chairman
T Secretary P Susan McCoy
Runners P jolene Hainkel, Mary jones, Bob Koon
Program Design S Wendy Grace, Rick Widebrook
Stage Manager Robyn Grandbouche
Co-,Manager Kathy Smith
Lighting Kurtis Thiel, Chairman
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of the faculty
Susie Hillis lets loose with "Second Hand Rose" in her singing act.
Huggins and Dave Manco bring back the comedy team of Laurel and Hardy
l f h t' e cast turns out for the finale, a tradition in A.F.S. Variety shows at Northtown.
ln true Vaudevil e orm t e en ir
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junior Class creates "Morning in May"
The fieldhouse was transformed into a blooming May
morning through the originality, dedication and hard work of
the junior Class, as the Seniors enjoyed their last high school
prom on May 5. Traditionally, each junior Class is responsible
for the junior-Senior Prom as a gift to the graduation class
ahead of them, and this year's juniors gave a gift to the 1973
graduates that will be remembered and treasured by many.
Colorful, large murals covered the sides of the
fieldhouse, producing a landscape effect. A sparkling fountain
in the middle of the floor and a gazebo-refreshment stand
carried out the theme of the prom, "Morning in May." The
junior Class contracted the band, Backwood Memory to play
at the dance. The juniors even came out a hundred dollars
ahead, a rare thing for prom.
Kevin Peacher and Lisa Marcel swing to the music of Backwood Memory.
While dancing, Rich Hopp and jenny Blanchard contemplate their after prom plans.
Bert Herrmann and Suzanne Levengood enjoy the
dance while Andy Reust reflects on a more serious
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Pausing to catch their breath between dances are Steve Scantlin, Judy Eiken, Paul Brown and Pam Hevalow.
Working diligently with paintbrushes in hand to finish decorations for prom are Gina
Poteet, Nick Quatrochi, Debbilu Reed and Tom Gamble.
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"We are here to add what we can- to, not to get what
we can from, Lifef' - ' " ,
-Harvey Cushing, Life of Sir William Osler
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Dan Vick, Karen johnson and host-brother Mark Shour promote un-
derstanding by pursuing the words, TALK TOGETHER.
Thiel, Susan McCoy, john Richmond, janet Welch, Lin Midkiff and janet Dickson, WALK
ALL YE PEOPLES OF THE EARTH come to Northtown on the annual A.F.S. Day and are involved in many discussion groups.
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.F.S. goal is world peace
In a world full of strife and civil war, where peace is a
myth in some countries, we must all strive to promote peace
on a personal basis. The American Field Service provides the
opportunity to meet people from other countries and ex-
change ideas and beliefs. By meeting these people, we can
have the unique opportunity to catch a glimpse of a society
different than ours, yet surprisingly similar.
In promoting peace on a personal basis, the American
Field Service participates in a variety of activities. The A.F.S.
students of various schools visit other schools to participate in
exchange days. Northtown sponsors an event called A.F.S. day
where many A.F.S. students of different nationalities visit the
school and discuss ideas. Our A.F.S. students, Bert Herrmann,
Wendy Grace and Ismail Ozoner, are often asked to speak to
groups throughout the community.
Besides sponsoring students from foreign countries, the
A.F.S. club sends representatives to other nations. This year
the Northtown chapter is sending two Americans Abroad
representatives, janet Welch and Dale Hendricks. janet will be
participating in the 1973 Summer Program, while Dale will be
abroad for an entire year. Miss Kay Widebrook was the spon-
Mike Sargent and Mike Shortess illustrate the final segment of the A.F.S.
motto: THEN, AND ONLY THEN, WILL YE HAVE PEACE.
As AT S, brothers, Bert and Mark Shour enjoyed being together.
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Bert Herrmann's favorite features of North Kansas City
High School were activities such as going to school dances,
football games and participating in the A.F.S. Variety Show.
He also enjoyed talking to people. "The students are all so
friendly here," said Bert when he explained that he never had
any trouble becoming acquainted with anyone.
The United States is very different from Bert's home in
West Germany. The country made a good impression on him,
but he wouldn't be interested in living here because life in the
United States contains too many traditions for Bert. For exam-
ple, the United States is definitely behind his country in
changing women's roles in society, and the people also follow
the crowd too much.
Bert is staying with Mark Shour this year. When he returns
to West Germany, he will be leaving many good friends
behind him. Visiting America was an experience he will never
Wendy Grace was Northtown's A.F.S student from Bar-
bados. She was very bewildered at the large size of our school
building, and she often got lost, but people were always will-
ing to help her. When she went to school at home, there were
only four-hundred students in the school, and the students
ranged from kindergarten to twelfth grade. School here
offered her many varied and interesting courses to choose
from, and she especially enjoyed art class with Mr. Porter
Wendy rarely got homesick because she enjoyed living
with Kathy Bates and her family, but she often missed the
spicey foods of her homeland and will be glad to go back
there this summer.
Wendy and Bert explore American life
l ' Bert Herrmann looks at his items from West Germany in the library display case.
Bfart Herrmann sneaks around Nurse Ness while taking pictures for a
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Chris McClanahan, Denise Wetzel, Bert and Pia Wesley listen intently.
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Listening to a class lecture are Wendy Grace and Susan McCoy.
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Wendy and Vesna Mijahlovich observe A.F.S. day by exchanging cultural talents.
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Ismail and Susan span the globe for A.F.S.
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Ismail Ozoner found that the greatest obstacle in
American life was the language. He had trouble understan-
ding his friends and had to ask many questions but they didn't
Ismail especially enjoyed the social life in America. "The
dating customs are so different here, but I like it," he explains.
Many customs are different in Turkey where Ismail comes
from. He has a diet of more bread and water at home, and the
girls don't wear blue jeans either. He found that this country
helped him more in his education. He wants to be an elec-
trical engineer, and the magazines in America on this subject
interest him so much that he subscribed to several to be
delivered when he returns home.
Ismail stayed with jim Leimkuhler this year, and he claim-
ed he was lucky because he got to stay with one of the nicest
Susan Vielbig participated in the Americans Abroad
program for the summer of 1972. Northtown sent Susan to
Lima, Peru. She stayed with the Vega family during what was
their winter, but the temperatures never went below forty
Susan enjoyed living in South America even though many
customs were different. For instance, dating was never allow-
ed unless a chaperone accompanied the couple, but people
who were sixteen could go to night clubs. The diet in Peru
bored Susan because it included rice two times a day. Peru im-
pressed Susan so much, however, that she plans to go back to
Lima soon and make her home there.
Susan shows Americans Abroad candidateslanet Welch and Dale Hen-
dricks a blanket she brought back from Peru.
Susan stayed with the Vega family while she was in Peru. They were Carlos, Ivan, Angelica,
Susan, Lucillia, Cecillia, Carlos and Anna,
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The 1973 Prom was a memorable occasion for Ismail Ozoner and his date, Susie Hillis.
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r iirr 'eimkuhler about the histor ct Turkey
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Ismail consults his father, Mr. Gus Leimkuhler, about English
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Mr. john Wilson prepares Debbie Winkler for her chance at the pinata.
German Club tried to give a basic idea of the customs and
life style of the German people. The group participated in
many activities, such as the candy sale which provided funds
for the annual Oktoberfest, a harvest festival. They also spon-
sored a picnic, went Christmas caroling and kite flying, spon-
sored a swimming party and had an easter egg sale. Mrs. jo
Alyce Newgaard sponsored German Club, helping Kay
Barney, president. Other officers of the club were Sherryl
Sisson as vice-president, Carroll Whitted as secretary-
treasurer and john Richmond as historian.
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Breaking the pinata was the center of attraction. Claudia Short and Linda A Siesta re
Gregory watch in anticipation while Marc McGuinn swings confusedly.
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Languages enrich international curiosity ,
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French Club sponsored many money-making activities,
including a bake-sale. The club visited the new Harry S.
Truman Sports Complex and viewed a Royals' baseball game.
Two pizza parties were sponsored by the club. Mrs. julia Lem-
ing directed the activities of the club as sponsor. Vito Mandina
was president of the club, Viola Bestelmeyer, vice-president,
Michele Snow, treasurer and Ceressa Dye, secretary.
The Spanish Club participated in many activities this year.
They visited the Haunted House at River Quay, viewed a
Kings' basketball game, participated in a Christmas caroling
party and held an International Dinner with German Club.
The club also had a dinner at the Casa de Montez and visited
the Spanish church La Virgin de Guadalupe. Mr. john Wilson
was sponsor. The club president was Shannon Cassidy, vice-
president was Sandi Hampton, secretary was Linda Middleton,
treasurer was Kim Jamison, historian was Laura Davis and
sergeant-at-arms was Richard Barron.
Debbie Lynch and Viola Bestelmeyer are making candles for French Club.
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Kite-flying at the German Club picnic interests Walter Lounsbery, Mrs. lo
A siesta refreshes Marc McGuinn after the festivities of the International Dinner. Alyce Newgaard and Randy Hiebert as they prepare their kites for the air.
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The German Club picnic provides entertainment for Walter Lounsbery, Randy Hiebert, Claudia Short, Arlene Knopp, Nereida
Benitez, Sherryl Sisson, Mrs. jo Alyce Newgaard, Dale Henricks, Glen Rhodes, Pam Siemers and Dorothy Porter as they fly
kites, roast hotdogs, and of course, play on the slide.
Kim Jamison and Nita Boaz talk over plans with Mr. john Wilson and Sandy Hampton.
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Success sparks the National Forensic League
Success was enjoyed by everyone in the National Forensic
League this year. The championship debate teams were vic-
torious over many schools. The debate team of janet Welch
and Lin Midkiff defeated Oak Park in finals at Winnetonka
and took first in the tournament. The team of Terry Martin
and Neil Midkiff defeated the same Oak Park team in finals at
Marshall, and they too brought home first place. In regular
division, Ralph Clarke and Dan Williams brought back second
place from Southwest and, in novice division, the four-man
team of Fran Anderson, Casey Huggins, john Richmond and
Susan Matheney took second place at Truman's tournament.
Extemporaneous speaking and oratory brought many
triumphs for forensics. Lin Midkiff, Fran Anderson, janet
Welch and Terry Martin were all very successful in these
events. Terry Martin went on to receive fifth place in state
competition. ln oratory, john Richmond and Ralph Clarke
Dramatic interpretation was especially successful this year
with Dave Soxman, Hope lustis and Suzanne Leavengood all
receiving accolades. Hope took fifth place in state in this
event. ln humorous interpretation, Sherri Gilmore, Kurtis
Thiel, Barb Thomson and David Sachs received recognition.
Sharon Cary, Vicki Meyer and Hope lustis received awards for
their victories in prose and poetry.
Lin Midkiff presided over club meetings as president,
with help coming from Dan Williams as vice-president, Fran
Anderson as secretary and Hope justis as treasurer. Miss
Mabel Hale was sponsor.
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Traveling to tournaments was one way for john Richmond Lin Midkiff Dave Soxman Sherri Gilmore Suzanne Leavengood
Hope lustis, janet Welch and Fran Anderson to spend their weekends
Lin Midkiff gives the sweepstakes trophy to a St. Louis coach.
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janet Welch extemporizes on the Indian plight.
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Debate research was hard work for Casey Huggins, Dan Williams and Bill White.
M the Park Hill tournarnent, Hope Justis received first plate in poetiy,
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Sheri Gilmore checks her make-up for I Remember Mama.
Marcus Morton concentrates on his cutting for the Evening of Drama while Suzanne Levengood
Hope lustis, Fran Anderson and Kurtis Thiel exchange jokes.
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Thespians promote interest in drama
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ligan Cassidy, lolene Hainkel and Sharon Cary serve refreshments at Evening of Drama.
The Thespian motto is "Act well your part: there all the
honor lies." The Thespians worked hard at big and small jobs
alike because supporting interest in performing arts was their
main goal. Students join Thespians, an honor society, after
receiving fifteen points for participating in dramatic activities.
Many activities attracted the attention of the Thespians,
and they often attended performances around the communil
ty. One of the most enjoyable performances was by Marcel
Marceau. In order to offer a scholarship to a graduating
senior, the Thespians presented an Evening of Drama.
The Thespians were, however, mainly interested in the
plays. This year, the junior Class presented See How They
Run, and the Thespians helped with sets and costumes. They
also helped the Senior Class present I Remember Mama.
Thespians promoted other productions such as the musical,
7776, and the A.F.S. Variety Show.
Helping to plan activities for the year were the Thespian
officers. Kurtis Thiel presided over the meetings as president.
The other officers were john Richmond as vice-president,
Fran Anderson as secretary, Hope lustis as treasurer, Sheri
Gilmore as point recorder, and Kay Barney as historian. Miss
Mildred Fulton sponsored.
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Vicki Meyer shows Fran Anderson her prose reading that she is going to
present at the Shawnee Mission West speech contest.
Lighting is important in drama, and Kurtis Thiel knows it all.
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The National Honor Society started the year with new
responsibility. The junior delegation that had been selected
last year participated in a tutoring service for students who
needed study help. This was the first year in recent history that
the club was active. Guidance came from jim Leimkuhler as
president. Helping him were Paul Brown as vice-president,
Karen Carr as secretary and Sherryl Sisson as treasurer.
In order to join National Honor Society, a student had to
have an S average or above. Points were received for grade
average, activities and teacher evaluation. In reality, the club
was a combination of other clubs because participation was
important for eligibility. These students represented the top
fifteen per cent of the student body. The club included
members that belonged for two years, newly inducted juniors
and newly inducted seniors. An initiation ceremony was held
on May 15, for new members. The tWO-year members helped
in conducting the ceremony under the direction of Miss
Dorothy Barnett and Mrs. Frances Reynolds.
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Direction for N.H.S. came from the two-year members led by Bottom row:
Paul Brown and jim Leimkuhler. Top row: Karen Carr and Sherryl Sisson.
.H.S. honors outstanding student achievement
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juniors include Bottom row: Jane Grove, Barb Thomson, Suzie Hillis. Second row: Debbie Reed, Terry
Allanson, Leslie Brown, Mike Good. Third row: Nancy Good, Kim Jamison, Judy Mattes, Karen Dickson, jeff
Horn. Top row: Anna Ashcraft, Karen Kerr, Neil Midkiff, Clark Nichols, Melanie Mann.
Arlene Knopp beams in her "moment
of glory" as she is presented at the
National Honor Society installation
row: Kurtis TI
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Reiman, Tim Lee, lack Gorham, Mike Winkle, Dale Stewart, Eric Edwards, james
Allen, Ann Cauble, Dave Soxman, Rick Holcomb, Henry Woody, Nancy David-
son, Mark Shour, Shannan Cassidy, Faith Henry, Arlene Knopp, Bob Koon,
Dave Manco, Chris McClanahan, Merle Davidson, Susan McRill, Shirley
McNight, Ginny Battiest.
Newly accepted senior National Honor Society members include Bottom row:
Susan Matheney, Patricia Zwiebel, Debbie Lynch, Debbie Brazelton, Cindy
Tsutsumi, Vicki Tracht, Carol Elder, Lynette Leewright, Susan McCoy, Vicki
Campbell, Terry Martin, Linda Sharp, Kathy Smith, Carol Decker, Fran Libra,
Mary Cupp, Lynn Hartman, Carol Whitted, Nancy Muth, Debra Austin. Top
row: Kurtis Thiel, Hal Witt, Vito Mandina, Dan Sunderland, Mike Donici, Steve
C1119 I I H131
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Two-year f-v.tgr'ii,f'- ii! ills' National Honor Society include Bottom row' Snow, Karen Carr, Lin Midkiff, Kay Barney, janet Welch, Mary Reeves, John
Ronert Qi-.-lei- Nfiiitt- iarrar, Paul Brown, Debbie Taney, Lori jones, Sandi Richmond, Fran Anderson.
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jon Wolverton demonstrates a back lay-out while Mrs. Nancy West watches his technique.
Securing the trampoline was Mrs. Nancy West's duty.
Clubs cultivate athletic interest
The Hornets Recreation Association joined the ranks of
Northtown clubs as they celebrated their first year under a I
new name. The club was previously known as the Girls
Recreation Association and membership was limited. The
sponsors, Mr. Dan jenisch and Mrs. Nancy West, revised the
old club so that the entire student body could participate. The
faculty was also eligible to take on the students in any number
of sports. These sports were flag football, basketball, bowling,
tennis, softball and ping-pong. The idea of the club was to
promote school spirit through intramurals by giving students
with less ability or time to participate in team sports a chance
Besides playing in these varied sports, the club held a piz-
za party at the end of the school year. Craig Nichols led the
club as president with Doug Williams as vice-president,
Margie Van Horn as treasurer, Terry Allanson as secretary,
Terry Middleton as sergeant-at-arms and Judy Mattes as
Gymnastics Club was also concerned with keeping their
members physically fit. The club members were interested in
improving their individual talent and skills. The Gymnastics
Club held meetings after school where the students practiced
their exercises and used the trampoline. After much prac-
ticing, the club put on a halftime show for basketball, perfor-
ming on the trampoline and doing floor exercises.
Dale Knudson acted as president of the club, Rob Hulse
was vice-president and jane Grove was secretary-treasurer.
Mrs. Nancy West acted as sponsor.
Practicing on the uneven parallel bars is Debbie Musser's favorite pastime.
In an in
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ln an intramural basketball game, Tanya Slough watches Mr. joe Brown officiate.
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Pina was the center of attraction as john Hughes, Terry Middleton and Bob Hill attend H.R.A.'s pizza party.
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Courtwarming keeps Debbie Kolterman busy as she decorates for the big event.
Cheering loudly, Cindy Manlove adds spirit from the sidelines.
Fran Libra shows a smile of satisfaction as she examines Pep Club records.
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"We've got spirit, how 'bout you?" is a favorite cheer among the
Hornet fans during the entire sports season.
junior Varsity and Varsity Cheerleaders end a cheer with an elaborate formation.
Spirited gals lead excited crowds
eer among the
"Victory" was the word that motivated Hornet girls as
they cheered North Kansas City athletes, especially in basket-
ball and wrestling. As the Hornet basketball team won the first
Suburban Nine tournament of the year, the turnout of girls
was tremendous. Amid the cheers of an excited Pep Club, Bob
Coons and Dan Lawson received the honors of participating
in state wrestling competition. The club also promoted pride
as they cheered the football, golf, tennis, track, cross-country
and baseball teams.
Besides sharing in igniting spirit at athletic events, the
girls ran concession stands and sold programs and balloons at
the games. Food and good-luck charms were distributed
among the athletes.
The Pep Club was in charge of decorating for Courtwar-
ming and Homecoming. Girls displaying outstanding spirit
concerning a particular sport were elected Homecoming,
Courtwarming or Wrestling queen.
The spirit squad was also concerned with a service pro-
ject. Clothing and food were distributed to needy families at
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Pep Club officers provided leadership and encourage-
ment for almost four hundred girls as they promoted spirit for
Hornet teams. Under the direction of Debbie Lynch as presi-
dent, Kathy Babcock and Fran Libra as vice-presidents, Linda
Taylor as secretary, Debra Austin as treasurer, Cindy Drake as
historian, and Terri Lemen as sergeant-at-arms, Pep Club
stimulated enthusiasm in athletics and school activities.
Organization was the key as Mrs. Daniels and her assis-
tant, Mrs. Neal, became sponsors this year.
Helping to keep Pep Club running smoothly were the of-
ficers of Section N: Nancy Davidson and Ann Cauble, Section
K: Debbie Kolterman and Chris Thompsong Section C:
Patricia Zwiebel and Lori Pine.
Cheerleader and Pom Pon squads helped to ignite school
spirit throughout every athletic event. Cheerleaders and the
Pom Pon squad engaged in many money-making projects
during their summer vacation in order to provide for new un-
iforms. They also attended summer camp to learn various new
routines to use throughout the year.
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders are Bottom row: Kathy Curtis, Gina Poteet, Leslie
Brown. Top row: Chris Service, Debbie Baker, Lynn Bisbee.
display their purple pride
Hornets celebrate their second year of Sophomore Cheerleaders by elec-
ting Peggy Hill, Pat Drake, Doris Hanson and Camille Wilson.
Varsity Cheerleaders are Bottom row: lan Liebling, Debbie Taney, Jayne
Borland. Top row: Sandy Galbraith, Cindy Manlove, Toni Harris.
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This year s Pom Pon girls are Bottom row: Candee Lee, Jenifer row: loanne Carson, Kathy Falcone, Marla Hendrickson, Cindy
Blanchard Cindy Tsutsumi janet johnson, Karen Buss, Debbie Biermann, Pam Tyrell, Karen Carr, Paula Reed, Lisa Marcel lac:
Brazelton Betty Musteen Mary Kay Kornblum, Carol Elder. Top Birt, Lori Duncan.
Officers for our spirit squad are Bottom row: Cindy Drake, Nancy Davidson, Ann Cau
ble, Chris Thompson, Debbie Kolterman, Lori Pine, Patricia Zwiebel. Top row Terri
Lemen, Debra Austin, Linda Taylor, Kathy Babcock, Debbie Lynch.
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This year's Bannerettes were Front row: Sherryl Sisson, Arlene Knopp, Ceressa Dye, Connie Miller, Leah Monk, Diana 4 45,
Fischer, Lynn Eberts. Candy Wheeler, Diana Winfrey, Terry Martin, Joni Wilhern, janet Welch. Back row: Susie Barret, W' l
Ll 2 Mary Beth Coons Denise Saltzman Mary Ann Hertzog, Teri Nance Shannon Davis.
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MARCHING BAND MEMBERS
FLUTE Anna Ashcraft, Candy Baker, Laura Davis, Vicki Farrar,
Terre Gorham, Linda Gregory, Susan McCoy, David Smith,
Michele Snow. CLARINET Bob Arasmith, Kay Barney, Scott
Barret, Linda Cress, Mary Criswell, Charles Gibson, Anita
Horstmann, Rose McClenehan, Claudia Meyer, Pam O'Neal,
Tim Polson, Miles Reece, Dianne Saxton, Roxanne Sells, Vicki
Shelquist, Kathy Smith, Elaine Thomas,-Donna White, Bruce
Wormington. HORN Gail Archibald, Roberta Bartels, Nancy
Fanska, Dan Franklin. SAXOPHONE Steve Atkin, Sandra Bohn,
Mark Brooks, jeff Enloe, Wes Falconer, lim Hale, Gordon
Heft, Keith Jamison, Dale Knudson, Gary Kosman, Greg Nees,
Melinda Parscal, Randy Saenz, Ronnie Saenz, Dale Stewart,
lan Wilson. TUBA john Atkin, Bill Fanska, Mike Farrar, lim
-'Leimkuhler, Arthur North, lim Van 'Arsdale. 'PERCUSSION
:lack Dibben, Ann Dudley, Randy Hawk, john Hobbs, Tim
llinder, Kevin Loy, Marc McGuinn, Tim McLain, Marcus Mor-
ton, Mitch Wheeler. TROMBONE Mike Couch, Claudia Hop-
son, Keith Irvine, jeff Parker, jim Stewart, Randy Swetnam,
Bob Wilson, David Woodson. TRUMPET Keith Baskin, Rick
Biermann, Chris Binnie, Roger Britt, jerry Couch, Ginny
-Dunn, Chris Hayden, Mark Henneberg, Martin Hoffman,
f'Mike Jarnivic, Bob Koon, Steve Langley, Brian Marrs, Steve
ff5chroeder, Dave Soxman, Mike Stockton, Martin Thompson,
lTom Ward, Mike Winkle. BARITONE Garry Daniel, Kevin
fjltindeman. DIRECTOR Mr. Pat White. ' '
Drum Majorette Susie Hillis salutes the Hornets
Vicki Tracht, Barbara Carson, Tracy Buress, leanne Burgoon, Betty Carson and Theresa Piotrowski
lead half-time performances as this vs-ar's Maiorettes.
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Herald-Trurnpeters, Steve Langley, Dave Soxman, Roger
Britt and Mark Henneberg, announce the band's arrival.
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Susan McCoy accompanies Tri-M members gathered around the piano, Bottom row:
Candy Baker, Susie Hillis, Michele Snow, Anita Horstmann, Kathy Smith, Roxanne Sells,
Chris Humbard, Brenda Miller. Top row: Mary Reeves, Bert Herrmann, Dale Stewart, Bob
Koon, Mr. Patrick White, jim Stewart, Roberta Bartels.
The tuba covers are handled by Michele Snow as the
band gets ready for the Hearts and Flowers Parade.
orthtown musicians sing and swing
Swinging to the beat of popular songs, Harmonaires lent
their musical talent to many functions this year. The Har-
monaires are composed of a select twenty-two voices. They
sang at the Golden Age Club, the Hillside Christian Church,
the Commerce Towers, the Oakwood Manor School, the
North Kansas City Community Center, the Avondale
Methodist Church and other places around town. They put on
a Christmas concert for a school assembly, and the club par-
ticipated in a caroling party. The group was also featured in
the A.F.S. Variety Show. Miss Donna Lou Pyper directed the
group, and Susan McCoy accompanied on the piano.
Tri-M, or Modern Music Masters, is a national organiza-
tion open to students with an interest in band, orchestra or
vocal music. They participated in a bake sale during the fall,
and the club also made tuba covers with hearts and flowers on
them for the Hearts and Flowers Parade in North Kansas City.
Later on in the year, the club went to see a movie, "The Great
Waltz," about the life of lohann Strauss. A picnic was planned
for the end of the year. Mr. Patrick White acted as sponsor for
the Tri-M activities, and he often assisted the president,
Michele Snow. The other officers of the club were Roxanne
Sells as vice-president, Kathy Smith as secretary, Roberta
Bartels who was treasurer and Marc McGuinn as historian. J . .
Susie Hillis feeds a hot dog to Dale Knudson at the Tri-M picnic.
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Directed by Miss Donna Lou Pyper, Sherri Gilmore, Chris Humbard, Ralph Clark, lane Grove, Dale Knudson and Randy
Swetnam sing "I Believe in Music" for a high school assembly.
Posing under the spotlights, the Harmonaires are Bottom row: Sherri Ciilmore, Bill White, Chris Humbard,
Dale Knuclson, Debra Austin, Candy Baker. Second row: Susan McCoy, Kevin Loy, Mary Reeves, Randy
Si-.f-tnani, 'Nl'Tl'lllJ Benetez, Ralph Clark, Third row: Kevin Kirkpatrick, Lynette Leewright, Ron Shatswell,
ltiii Horn, 'X-une Hillis. fop row: Phil Barnhart, lane Crove, lOlm RlCllm0V1Cl,lulielones,jim Taylor, Karen
lfilinsun, Dawg Mant o, Suzanne Levengood,
"One Less Bell" is sung by jeff Horn, Nereida Benetez
Susie Hillis, Debra Austin, Ia mes Taylor, Dave Manco
john Richmond, Karen johnson and Candy Baker.
The Sweetheart Ball appreciated workers like Mrs. Sue Harrolson and
Mr Lee Kolterman who served refreshments at the dance.
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Interested clubs serve communit
Y-Teens, an affiliate of the Clay-Platte Y.W.C.A,, spon-
sored a variety of activities this year. The group volunteered to
redecorate a room at Synergy House in Parkville and spon-
sored a play-day and Halloween party for inner city children.
The girls also attended the opening game of the Royal's
baseball season. Their biggest affair, however, was the annual
sponsorship of the Sweetheart Ball, a girl-ask-boy event. Deb-
bie Kolterman led the club as president, with help coming
from Toni Harris as vice-president, Debbie Taney as secretary,
Patricia Zwiebel as chaplain and lanet johnson as treasurer.
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes also participated in
service projects around the community. They sponsored two
needy familes at Christmas, co-sponsored the fall and spring
all-school picnics and ushered at the junior and Senior Class
plays and commencement. They also sponsored a special in-
terest assembly featuring Ray Hildebrand, participated in the
A.F.S. Variety Show and attended a different church each
month as a club. Along with the club sponsors, Mr. Dan
jenisch and Mr. jerry Diehl, the club's huddle captain was Bob
Hill. Kelvin Childers was huddle co-captain, Paul Brown was
secretary-treasurer and Robert Owsley was chaplain.
Mr. jerry Diehl and Mr. Dan lenisch sponsored the
Letterman's Club whose purpose was to promote school in-
volvement in athletics. The club sponsored a faculty basket-
ball game, a Meet-the-Squad game in football and a campus
clean-up. They promoted a T-shirt sale, sponsored a needy
family at Christmas, co-sponsored the all-school picnics, and
provided ushers for school events. The club especially prided
themselves on the creation of the new meeting room in the
field house that the boys finished themselves. Kevin Peacher,
club president, planned the activities with the aid of Paul
Brown as vice-president, Ron Hightower as secretary-
treasurer, Mike Base as sergeant-at-arms, Bob Hill as chaplain
and David Legg as the junior representative.
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The Letterman's club needed salesmen like their sponsor, Mr. jerry D ehl.
He is shown here giving Mike Evans a purple and gold stocking cap he
purchased from the club, during a fund raising project.
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Cindy Henderson and Peggy Cavin gobble goodies made by Y-Teens members, Debbie
106 Kolterman, Sandy Galbraith and Kathy Falcone, for their annual bake-sale.
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Pairscna Zwnebel, Debbie Kolterman and Toni Harris tally xotes for Y-Teens officers.
Handung out programs for the muslcal was Robert OwsIey's job
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A representative from Merle Norman
Cosmetics shows Bobbo Yakopatz and
Marilyn Phelps makeup secrets.
Norma Rogers shows F.H.A. girls the incorrect way to
carry books. She later demonstrated the correct way.
Dale Ann E
Mr. Don Cheseboro and Miss Cheryl Woods watch as Mrs. Debbie Perry
emphasizes a point concerning the hazards of student teaching.
Students gain experience
Gathered around the grill are janet Welch, Valerie Neece, Terry Martin,
Dale Ann Douglas, Paula Holding and Teri Quick as Pamme Truman displays
her culinary skills at the F.T.A. picnic.
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for future careers
Future Homemakers of America and Future Teachers of
America participated in both social and service events, as well
as activities related to their chosen fields.
F.H.A., under the sponsorship of Mrs. Rosalee
Dickensheets and Mrs. Cynthia Phillips, found many ways to
gain the experience they needed. The club served
refreshments at the junior Class Play and other school func-
tions. They visited a home for the aged to distribute clothing.
Merle Norman came to Northtown and conducted a makeup
demonstration for the benefit of the F.H.A. girls.
Plans for these activities were made during F.H.A. club
meetings. Presiding over the meetings was President Lynette
Leewright. Other officers of the club were Debbilu Reed as
vice-president, Susan Sunderland as secretary and Sherri
Hayes as historian.
Future Teachers of America participated in a cadet
teaching program to gain valuable experience. Each cadet
teacher went to Norclay Elementary School for one hour of
the day. Besides the cadet teaching program, F.T.A. members
had the opportunity to question a panel of teachers at their
club meetings. An Easter project was planned to benefit the
children at the Number Nine School for the Retarded. A
spring banquet was held in May.
Helping the club sponsor, Mrs. Dorothy Shatto, to plan
these activities were the club officers Terry Martin, president,
Lois Cooper, vice-president, janet Welch, treasurer, Dan
Franklin, secretary, and Paula Holding, historian.
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Pebble Perry As a cadet teacher, Lois Cooper corrects her students concerning spelling.
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Environmental Action Club strived to keep the community clean through workers such as Nereida Benitez, Glen Rhodes and Diana Winfrey.
Diana Winfrey reads the minutes of the last meeting to Diane Ackerson.
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Diane Morris looks over records in her role as E.A.C. treasurer.
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Environmental Action Club promoted interest in ecology
and a concern for today's environment. The club initiated an
environmental laboratory where experiments were con-
ducted. The club surveyed the water-works here and con-
ducted a serious study on pollution, as well as sponsoring a
continuous paper drive for the community. The club meetings
were events where discussion and letters were written con-
cerning ecology. Mr. Ken Martin sponsored E.A.C., and Glen
Rhodes acted as club president. The other officers were Mark
Cleveland as vice-president, Diane Morris as treasurer and
Diana Winfrey as secretary. 1
Health Careers Club informed its members about careers
and opportunities in the health field. Meetings were held
monthly, and guest speakers were invited: such as a woman
from General Hospital who spoke on alcoholism, a speaker
from the Heart Association and a film on the ship Hope, a
traveling hospital. The school nurse, Mrs. Juanita Ness, co-
sponsored the club along with Mrs. Emily Beigel. Sheila Sur-
face acted as president for the club, Lori jones was vice-
president, Becki Bigham was secretary and Caroline Kistner
,, Health and environment are club concerns
, . ' 111
ax mm on me Ship Hope ,mgresrg Vicki Campbell and Nurse Ness as they view it before a Health Careers meeting.
Key Club, an international organization, was composed
of members willing to serve their community as well as their
school. Their goals were to help the underprivileged and to
clean the environment. The group helped the Kiwanis Club
sponsor a Pancake Day in October. They often attended
church as a club, and they went to a district meeting in April
for Key Club members all over the state. Basketball games
were often played at meetings with all club members par-
ticipating. Frank Cerra acted as president for the club, Greg
Nees was vice-president and historian, lay Stobaugh was
treasurer and Marc McGuinn was secretary. Mr. Woodson
Moore was sponsor.
The Distributive Education Club of America, the C.O.E.
students' social organization, also performed service projects.
They gave a T.V. to Children's Mercy Hospital, gave food to
needy families for Thanksgiving and Christmas. This year the
club sponsored activities by printing signs with its new sign
press, purchased with club funds. Through D.E.C.A., the club
members met for parties and picnics. Miss Shirley Steadman
sponsored the club, and a banquet was held at the
Washington Street Station at the end of the year for all club
members. The officers of D.E.C.A. were jill Creason as presi-
dent, David Lappine as vice-president and Leslie Jacobs as
Greg Nees, Frank Cerra and Marc McGuinn figure receipts for Key Club.
Key Club and D.E.C.A. spark concern for future
Ke Club officers for this ear are Bottom row: Greg Nees, Dale Henricks, Stuart Davis.
Top row: Marc McGuinn, Frank Cerra.
Volunteer Marc McGuinn is directing parents for Open House.
Mr. and rw
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pts for Key Club.
115:25 QE I 5, ,M 1,
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace join their daughter, jeanne, Bill Dobbins and Bob Burwell at the Washington Street Station for the D E C A banquet
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- Qpgn Horhel D.E,C.A. volunteer, Torn Henderson, helps set type for play programs at the
Working with the C O I program is one way Claudia Hopson gets acquainted with
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Enthusiasm and entertainment are club goals
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A smile of triumph beams on Tom Hepler's face.
"Checkmate!" was the goal of the Chess Club as they
tried to develop and encourage interest in playing the game.
Tournaments were scheduled throughout the year so that
talent could be improved. Mr. Gene Cole acted as sponsor for
the activities, and he often consented to take on an opponent.
Chess Club officers often helped to plan tournaments.
Tom Sullivan was president, joe McLain, vice-president, Don
Frank, secretary-treasurer, and Dave Edmundson acted as
Art Club encouraged students to develop their individual
talent. Bus rides were sponsored by the club so that they
could visit the Nelson Art Gallery. ln order for the students to
display their works, an art exhibit was planned for the library.
Art work 'on display included self-portraits, still lifes and
landscapes. President Ruthie Messer presided over meetings
with help coming from Toni Harris as vice-president and
Rhonda Manlove as secretary. Mr. Porter Price was sponsor.
Radio Club in its first year at Northtown utilized a ham
radio so that club members could contact people from japan,
Europe, Africa and other countries. Actual transmissions were
demonstrated to the student body during lunch hours, con-
tests were held between ham radio operators to test their
frequency level and a field day was planned for contests
between people from the entire Kansas City area.
Steve Cobb helped to plan events as president. Other of-
ficers of the club were Steve Shroeder as treasurer and Tom
Hepler as secretary. Mr. Wayne Beer was sponsor.
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Lori Duncan shows Tim McLain her painting at the April art show.
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g Tom Woody, Tom Hepler, Rex Durington, Kevin Wehner and
Robert Cromwell enjoyed matching their skills in chess.
Contemplating chess moves is important to Kevin Wehner and Mona Marshall.
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Mike Pignotti communicates with people from japan.
Ruthie Messer admires Kathy Vunovich's pink elephant.
Steve Schroeder tells Steve Cobb some information to transmit while Mike Pignotti watches.
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Young journalists gain valuable experience
Purgold and Buzz staffs experienced many problems and
joys unique to their respective journalism fields. The school
newspaper staff had a varied and interesting schedule. During
the first of the week the Buzz staff collected information on
school events. Pictures were assigned to go with the important
articles. Everything had to be finished by Thursday night when
the entire staff went to the Townsend Publications building to
print their newspaper. This trip usually lasted from the end of
school until ten o'clock at night. It included making up the
type for every page, sizing pictures, making headlines, prin-
ting advertisements and of course, proof-reading. The whole
staff enjoyed this routine. Many of them participated in other
newspapers around the community.
The yearbook also had an interesting and varied
schedule. Although Purgold had a longer deadline than the
Buzz staff, they were expected to have a much larger finished
product. The staff learned there was more to yearbook
production than the technical procedures of layout, copy
writing and editing, and picture cropping. They actively par-
ticipated inthe yearbook sales culminating in the crowning of
the candidate who sold the most yearbooks at an all-school
assembly. The staff thought of the theme of the assembly, and
all the decorations were made by the staff. The Purgold ban-
quet and a trip to Marceline, Missouri, to see how a yearbook
is put together were other interesting events that they par-
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Buzz staff members are Bottom row: Mike Adams, Rick Lutz, Steve Howard,
Gordon Heft, Miles Reece. Second row: Kim Johanson, Lori jones, Allison
Revare, Wendy Grace, Sandi Hampton, Karenbeth Miles, Kathy Bates. Top
row: Merle Davidson, Craig Willett, Steve Veal, Cathy Irving, Susan McRill,
Shannon Cassidy, Phil Griffin, joe Chynowith.
The co-editors, Lori jones and Shannon Cassidy, distribute the Buzz.
The new edition of the Buzz brings smiles to Sheri Gilmore and Miss Marilyn Fairchild.
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jim Leimkuhler and Ion Wolverton discuss layout ideas for the Purgold.
iz, Steve Howard,
ori jones, Allison
Kathy Bates. Top
ng, Susan McRill,
ribute the Buzz.
Members of the Purgold staff are Bottom row: Craig Nichols, lim Libra. Top row: Fran Anderson, Debbilu Reed, Vicki Campbell,
Paussa, Robert Owsley, Paul Brown. Second row: Melinda Parscal, Mike Evans, Mrs. jean Anderson, loan Smith, Ken McCarty, lon
Terry Martin, Vicki Workman, Debbie Brazelton, Nancy Davidson, Wolverton, jim Leimkuhler, Nick Quatrochi.
Debra Austin, janet Welch, Carole Decker, Chris Thompson, Fran
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Northtown's Student Council dealt with many serious
problems. The election of the representatives was the main
issue as irresponsible members continued to be absent.
Suggestions on improvements were made as the Stuco strived
for better student representation. Stuco helped to sponsor the
fall and spring all-school picnics and Homecoming activities
and promoted Student exchanges between Northtown and
Fort Osage, Winnetonka, Oak Park and other area high
schools. A Big Band Concert was sponsored that featured the
Backwood Memory. The annual chili supper was again held
this year and the Stuco also supported Walk for Mankind.
Mr. john Craig showed an active interest in the council as
sponsor. Chris McClanahan planned the activities and
directed the meetings as president. Hal Witt was vice-
president, Chris Thompson was secretary, Kevin Peacher was
treasurer and Andy Reust was sergeant-at-arms. After the
primary elections, jeff Horn, Barbara Thompson, Debbie Reed
and Rex Durrington ran for president and vice-president. jeff
Horn was selected as next year's president and Debbie Reed
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Debbie Reed, Hal Witt, Chris Thompson and jon Wolverton listen as Chris McClanahan ex-
plains the problems and possible solutions facing the Student Council.
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Kevin Kirkpatrick, Beverly Miller and Denise Saltzman vote for the class
representatives of their choice.
Directing Stuco meetings was Chris McClanahan's job.
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e for the class
Stuco strives for better student conditions
A Student Council meeting holds interest for Bill Reust, Ken Calvert, Lori jones, Steve McCandless, Mary Kay Kornblum, Bob
Brandom, Candy Carpenter, Mike Redburn, Kim Graham, Mr. john Craig, sponsor.
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The Stunt 1 lf i ti rf-:ir-'alt-rrfefl the student body were Bottom row. Kevin Peacher, Chris Thompson and Andy Reust. lop
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The spirited, enthusiastic game of, ife!
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VARSITY Bottom row.' Coaches Don Cobb Max Payne jerry Boyce Den-
ny Raetz Bill Durham lack Patterson. Second row: Mike Randall Terry
Milan Roger Umphenour lim Reed jeff Nunn Tim Lee Chris
McClanahan Tom Gamble. Third row: Wayne Ford Bob Witt Stuart
Sullivan jerry Wallace Dave Domitz Rick Lutz Paul Brown HalWitt Tom
Staples. Fourth row: Sconie Pennetti Steve Weir Bob Seider Mike
Sargent Mike Adams Doug Robey Henry Woody Ron Hightower. Fifth
row: Brian Kohrs joe Paladino Kelvin Childers Dennis Disselhoff Roger
Cathey Clif Doran Stuart Davis. Top row: Ralph Tilly Andy Reust Mike
Winkle Kevin Peacher David McBath Ray Heath.
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Quarterback Tim Lee pitches out to Clif Doran on a quick play up the middle.
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Northtown's Andy Reust and jerry Wallace team up to stop Oak Park's Gene Curtis from gaining yardage.
Hornets finish third in conference race
Roger Cathey evades a Griffin tackler.
Playing one of the toughest schedules in the state, North
Kansas City fashioned a 5-4-1 record. The season will be
remembered for its exciting play, as well as hard hitting, close
After the annual Meet The Squad Night, the Hornets
opened their season at home against the powerful Southeast
Knights. The Hornets proved to be the strongest by shutting
out the Knights 9-0.
Northtown's other nonconference game was against the
Southwest Indians. In an extremely hard hitting game, the
Hornets had to settle for a 13-13 tie. Only penalties kept the
Hornets from beating what was to be the 1972 State Co-
Conference play began the next week against William
Chrisman. Playing their poorest game of the year, the Hornets
dropped behind 42-13 with just six minutes left. The last six
minutes of the game will be unforgetable to all who were
there. Thirty points were scored in the last six minutes by the
Hornets, but William Chrisman held on to win, 48-43.
Northtown traveled to Center the next week in search of
a badly needed win. After leading 7-6 at the half, the Hornets
surrendered two second-half touchdowns to give Center an
A fired-up Hornet team played Raytown South the next
week for its annual homecoming game. The Hornet defense
held the Cardinals to 76 yards total offense, while the Hornet
specialty teams ran back two kicks for touchdowns for a 14-0
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Early losses crush hopes of league title
North Kansas City played Winnetonka in an important
game for both teams. Northtown scored two quick
touchdowns against the highly-touted Griffins and took a lead
into the locker room at half. Winnetonka came roaring back
in the second half and led 29-22 with only four minutes left in
the game. The Hornets marched 80 yards to a touchdown with
David Legg scoring from the five-yard line. The Hornets went
for the two-point conversion with the 29-28 to get the victory.
Clif Doran was stopped at the one-yard line, and the Hornets
had to settle for a 29-28 heartbreaking loss.
Northtown carried a 2-3-1 record into its game with
Raytown. The Hornets struck quickly with Clif Doran's record
setting 75-yard run for a touchdown. The Hornets dominated
the game but just couldn't get another score until late in the
game. With Raytown leading 13-7, Northtown scored after a
long drive to win 14-13.
Ruskin provided Northtown with its only easy game of
the year. With two quick first quarter touchdowns, the
Hornets took control. Northtown's signal caller, Tim Lee, con-
nected with Mike Sargent for two touchdown passes, and
David Legg punished the Ruskin defense with 71-yards
rushing to lead the Hornets to a 31-7 victory.
Truman traveled to Northtown in search of their first vic-
tory. On a muddy field the Hornets saw two leads disappear as
the game see-sawed back and forth. With Roger Cathey's 139-
yards rushing and Clif Doran's field goal with a minute and a
half to go, the Hornets battled back to win 23-21.
The traditional rivalry between Northtown and Oak Park
ended the season. With the usual poor weather and field con-
ditions, the game displayed some good, hard hitting football.
The Hornets, playing at a considerable weight disadvantage,
took the lead early in the game 6-0 on Roger Cathey's one-
yard plunge. The score remained the same until late in the
third period. Following a Hornet fumble, Oak Park marched
75 yards for a touchdown to make the score 7-6. The final
Northtown drive stalled, and Oak Park won 7-6. For the se-
cond straight year, the Northmen came from behind to slip by
Roger Cathey heads for daylight as Center tries to
close him off.
A Yellowjacket defender attempts to pull down Clif Doran after a Tim Lee aerial.
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to David Legg.
VARSITY SCO RES
Sconie Pennetti and Bob Seider team up to rip down the Griffin quarterback.
SUBURBAN NINE STANDINC-S A
13 Oak Park
0 William Chrisrrian
29 North Kansas City
13 Raytown .
7 Raytown South
1 89 1 55
86 1 52
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'T INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
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I V -122IVf,54 '11 44.6 866 "
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fl.Qf, .,,1 I I,f., I ,,,es, I,,, I ,eiif IIfIfI , Iyfl TS-,f , f ,'S,I, fS,'. The future looks ood as so homore Brent Harness hauls In a pass.
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IV and Soph squads close impressively
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Center defenders put the clamps on Northtown's Ted Haugen.
QQ! X T TT'
junior Varsity and Sophomore football teams both came
up with respectable records after poor starts. The lunior Varsi-
ty, coached by Denny Raetz and Max Payne, won six straight
games after losing their first two encounters. The
Sophomores, coached by Bill Durham, won only one of their
first six games but came on to win their last three by sizeable
The junior Varsity lost its first two games to Oak Park and
William Chrisman, 26-8 and 26-24 respectively. The Hornets
then went on to defeat Center 14-6 and Raytown South 24-8 to
evenltheir record at two wins and two losses. Northtown next
defeated Winnetonka 12-0 in a tough, hard fought game.
The junior Varsity's last three games were all played in the
mud. ln each of these games the Hornet's offense had trouble
finding the goal line, but the defense shut out its opponent.
The junior Varsity finished its season with a 6-2-0 record. This
was the best junior Varsity record in many years. The highlight
of the season for the team was shutting out its opponents in
each of its last four games. .
The Sophomore team ended its season with a 4-4-1
record. After mauling Hickman Mills 46-8 in the opening
game, they lost to Oak Park 26-14.
The Sophomores tied William Chrisman the next week
12-12. The next three games spelled disaster for the
Sophomore team as they lost to Center, Raytown South, and
The Sophomores finished with a respectable 4-4-1 rec-
ord by shutting out Raytown, Ruskin, and Truman by scores of
33-0, 32-0, and 31-0 respectively.
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SOPHOMORES, Bottom row: Stuart Elliot, Doug Derry, Curtis Haugen,
Coach lack Patterson, Coach Bill Durham, Mike Hoffman, Dave Raley. Se-
cond row: Mark Clouse, leff Fickel, Mark Howell, Steve lohnson, Mark
Raines, Matt Sauer, Scott Kohrs, Kyle Johanson. Third row: Tom
O'Donnell, Steve Main, Henry Ohm, lay Elmore, Scott Henson, Larry
Hayes, Brent Harness, Rick Bowser. Fourth row: leff Ward, jay Schmit,
Frank Kelsey, leff Weir, Mike Hounker, Dano Ward, Phil Harmon, Ken
Calvert. Top row: Marty Base, Dave Kuhnel, Rick Bierman, Ned Shortess.
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Cross country finds the long, hard road
North Kansas City's cross country team struggled with
defeat throughout the 1972 campaign. After a respectable
start against Raytown in the opening meet of the season, all
hopes quickly diminished as the Hornets took the last seven
places in a triangular against Raytown South and Oak Park.
They eventually went on to win one triangular meet and place
seventh in conference, while closing out the year with an
over-all record of 17-54.
The harriers were paced by junior Lyndon Sinele, who
finished first for the Hornets in all but one of their meets.
Sinele was closely followed by seniors, john Monroe, Robert
Owsley, Eric Edwards, Alan Main, Dale Stewart, and
sophomore jim Dieckman.
The real leader was Coach Gene McClain. A former miler
at Kansas University, where he ran with jim Ryan, Coach
McClain added experience to the team.
One of the bright spots in an otherwise bleak season was
the development of a good junior Varsity. By the end of the
season, they had improved from never having run before to
third in the conference. This marks the first time in recent
years that Northtown has had a good junior Varsity, and this
could mean a better Varsity in the future.
I :dw .1
A few quiet moments enables Tom Woody to set his strategy before the
Bottom row: Gene McClain, coach. Varsity: Alan Main, Dale Stewart, jim
Dieckman, Lyndon Sinele, john Monroe, Gary Merrill, Eric Edwards, Robert
Owsley. Top row: jim Stewart, manager. junior Varsity: Tom Woody, Bob
Arasmith, Steve McCandless, Matt Kornblum, Mike Murphy, Marty Hoffman,
Mark Martens, Clarke Nichols.
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Coach Gene McClain leads Marty Hoffman and lim Dieckman through a workout.
Besides heading the cross country team, Coach Gene McClain teaches elementary art
Lyndon Sinele puts in the extra miles which made him Northtown's top runner.
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Hornet roundballers hit premature peak
t , ,
Clif Doran takes a shot behind Greg Cohen's screen. Ball control is displayed by Andy Reust as he dribbles between Raytown South defensive players.
Northtown fans storm out of the stands to congratulate the team for winning the pre-season conference tourney.
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h h ' th ' And Reust is fouled while attempting a shot against Center
Attempting to block a Lafayette pass, Tim Lee defies gravity by going ig into e alr. y
Tim Lee takes a stride to cover his man in attempting to catch a driving Lafayette player.
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inconsistency marks conference pla
It was a dream come true. North Kansas City had a team
that could not be beat. Seven straight victories, along with a
first-place finish in the Suburban Nine Preseason Tourna-
ment, had shot the Hornets all the way to a No.2 ranking in
the city. Unfortunately, staying on top was not quite as easy, as
the roundballers suffered a few setbacks on the way to a 18-9
After quickly dispersing Lee's Summit in their opening
game, 75-58, Northtown set its sights on the Surburban Nine
Tournament crown, and their first round opponent, Oak Park.
As is usually the case, the Northmen provided the Hornets
with a tough battle, all the way through two overtimes.
Displaying great team effort, a characteristic that was to follow
the Hornets throughout the season, three consecutive buzzer
shots ripped the nets, allowing the Hornets to stay in the game
and eventually come out on top, 63-61. The following night
the Hornets found themselves paired with the number one
seed, William Chrisman. After trailing throughout most of the
game, Northtown staged a dramatic comeback in the fourth
quarter to tie the score with less than a minute to play. With
opportunity now in their hands, the Bears clutched, commit-
ting turnover number "one too many." This fatal mistake gave
the Hornets five seconds to make good, and good they made,
when Dan Sunderland swished the net as time ran out for
another 63-61 victory.
Next in line were the Center Yellowjackets. With still
another buzzer shot, this time by Greg Cohen on a follow-up
1 i 2 bun
l . ii
Clif Doran shows his one-handed style of shooting against Center.
shot with three seconds remaining, the Hornets forged ahead
to win, 56-54. This put the Hornets into the final against last
year's state champions, Raytown South. Playing perhaps their
best game of the year, the Hornets displayed a great all-
around effort, while handing the Cardinals their first loss of
the season, 72-68. A large part of the credit went to Mark
Shour, who hit a phenomenal 12 of 13 shots from the field.
With victory still in their eyes, the Hornets stormed past
Northeast, 71-57. After a lackluster start against Raytown, the
Northtown attack finally took fire in the fourth quarter, wip-
ing out a ten-point deficit to nip the Bluejays, 45-44. Headlines
such as "Cardinals Stun Hornets" and "Cagers Lose to Rival"
told the story of losses to Ray South and Oak Park. In all their
years of high school basketball, this group of Northtown
players had never lost at home. They had now lost twice in a
Northtown got a good start into 1973 with a 70-56 verdict
over Winnetonka, only to give away their next encounter to
Oak Park, 44-32, in a game which saw the Hornets commit 30
fouls. Northtown continued their downhill slide, losing to
William Chrisman 60-41.
Hopes rose again as Northtown headed into their own
N.K.C. Invitational Basketball Tournament. However, many
fans came away disappointed as the Hornets dropped two of
three games in route to a sixth place finish. Losses came by
way of Shawnee Mission West, 78-70, and Truman, 60-55, with
the sole win over Winnetonka, 72-58.
Rich Hopp draws a crowd as he muscles up a shot against Center.
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In all their
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Style is the trademark of Greg Cohen.
Fast-breaking Andy Reust goes for an easy layup. Clif Doran sneaks a pass by two unexpectant players.
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Season ends with a good showing at State
Tim Lee drives for two points against' Raytown South.
Turning to the last half of the regular season, the North
Kansas City attack exploded in a 70-52 romp over Ruskin. The
Hornets were paced by Rich Hopp, whose 26 tallies were a
seasonal high. Continuing their winning ways, Northtown
downed Van Horn, 72-63. On to Truman, the Hornets pulled
out a squeaker, 56-54. Another win over the Winnetonka Grif-
fins, 56-40 made it four in a row.
It is almost an established fact that Raytown South does
not lose at home. This was proved once again as the Cardinals
whipped the Hornets, 60-45. Back at home Northtown played
host to a sizzling hot Southwest team, who used their 75 per
cent accuracy from the field to edge the Hornets, 80-77. ln
another close contest, Northtown was able to hold a slim lead
to beat O'Hara, 54-50. Closing out the regular season, the
Hornets raised their conference record to 5-3, handing Center
an 81-69 defeat.
g Excitement began to build as Northtown entered the
State Regional Basketball Tournament, an event where a team
is eliminated by its first loss. Northtown's first opponent,
Liberty, seemed destined for elimination as they fell behind in
the opening half, 51-19, before succumbing, 82-63. ln a
somewhat more highly contested ball game, the Hornets en-
dured a second-half scare in route to a 61-59 win over St. joe
Central. The finals saw another outstanding team perfor-
mance, as Northtown racked up 85 points in an 85-60 victory
over St. joe Lafayette. This win advanced the Hornets to the
State Tournament. Unfortunately, Northtown's first round op-
ponents were the Paseo Pirates. Showing a lot of hustle and
desire, the Hornets fought hard, and were only one point
down at half-time. But a third quarter Paseo barrage, along
with the Pirates' uncanny jumping ability, kept the game far
out of the Hornets' grasp, and the second half, and the game,
belonged to the Pirates, 77-59.
won at the
Greg Cohen runs into trouble against the tough Raytown South Cardinals. , 1, 7
Kevin Mahoney's effort is in vain as a Raytown South player fouls him. g
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North Kansas City's 1972-73 Varsity basketball team displays two trophies row: Clif Doran, Dan Sunderland, Greg Cohen, Mark Shour, Terry
won at the Surburban Nine Tournament and Regionals. Bottom row: Tim Misenhelter, Dennis Way.
O Lee, Andy Reust, jim Reed, Rich Hopp, Kevin Mahoney, Tim Plummer. Top
r F V,fWiL l 4 -.
PLAYER FIELD GOALS FREE THROWS TOTAL POINTS
1972-1973 VARSITY BA5KET3ALL' Made Au.Pcr. Made Att.Pct. Total Av.
uth Cardinals. , Record: 18-9 -. U
N,K,C, Lee'5 Summit 58 Hopp 137 344 40 59 106 56 333 12.3
fer fouls him. N,K,C, Oak Park 61 Sunderland 115 240 40 37 65 57 .267 10.7
vq4'V V N,K,C, William Chrigman 61 Cohen 109' 191 56 28 66 42 246 9.1
E ' yi N,K,C, Center 54 Lee 1 91 213 43 38 71 54 220 8.1
Q N,K,C, Raytown South 68 Reust 96 227 42 24 57 Q46 216 8.0
JI N,K,C, Northeast 57 Shour 53 140 38 23 49 47 129 4.8
N,K,C, Raytgwn 44 Masenhener 41 111 37 23 41 55 ,105 4.0
A N,K,C, Raytown South 72 Doran 37 88 42 20 33 61 94 7.7
N,K,C, 0314 Park 53 Mahoney 11 68 16 20 48 42 42 1.8
N.K.C. Winnetonka 56 Reed 0 3 00 4 4100 4 1-0
N.K.C. Oak Park 44 4
N.K.C. William Chrisman 60 Total 7021658 42 285 453 63 1689 62.5
N.K.C. Ruskin 52
N'-KC Shawnee MiSSi09 West 78 opponents 6381464 44 335 528 63 1611 59.7
N.K.C. Winnetonka 58
N.K.C. Truman 60 '
N.K.C. Van Horn 63 PLAYER REBOUNDS FOULS TURNOVERS
N.K.C. Truman 54 Off. Def.Total
N.K.C. Winnetonka 40
N.K.C. Raytown South 60 Cohen 75 87162 85 47
N.K.C. Southwest 80 Hopp 59 100159 82 92
N.K.C. O'Hara 50 Sunderland 54 76 130 72 41
N.K.C. Center 69 Shour 37 62 99 49 22
7 N.K.C. Liberty 63 Misenhelter 25 46 71 28 29
N.K.C. St. joseph Central 59 Lee 37 33 70 55 66
N.K.C. St. joseph Lafayette 60 Reust 18 49 67 66 72
N.K.C. Paseo 77 Doran 19 37 56 20 33
Mahoney 12 19 31 22 18
Reed 1 0 1 0 1
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The 1973 junior Varsity: Dennis Disselhoff, Rick Marsh, Tom Ruckh, Dennis Way, Dave Kuhnel, Clint Askins, Chris
Hayden, Tim Plummer, Larry Cooper, Brian Niemuth, Kyle johanson, Mike Hoffman.
Dennis Disselhoff shows his soft touch
Underclassmen put together mixed seasons
With most eyes focused upon Northtown's fine Varsity
squad, an equally fine junior Varsity team almost escaped
notice. They compiled a 5-3 record against their conference
opponents and finished out the season with an overall mark of
Displaying an early adeptness for making crucial mistakes
in the latter stages of a game, the junior Varsity fumbled away
four of their first seven contests. Two of these disheartening
losses came by way of arch rival Oak Park. The Northmen
seemed to know just how much effort it would take to win as
they were able to squeak by the Hornets on two consecutive
occasions 69-69 and 57-52.
Coming alive at mid-season, the junior Varsity squad
changed Coach Bill Durham's grim frowns to glowing smiles
as they stormed past seven of their last nine opponents.
Included in this final surge of victories were annihilations of
Van Horn and O'Hara, and an impressive 64-54 knock-out of
Raytown South. The Hornet roundballers also took two close
games away from William Chrisman and Winnetonka.
Looking forward to the 1973-1974 version of Hornet
basketball, the junior Varsity will be graduating several
superior individuals to the Varsity squad. One of these is Den-
nis Way, whose somewhat unorthodox shots fell through
enough for him to be the leading scorer and Most Valuable
Player. Adding more height and muscle to the front line are
Rick Marsh, Dennis Disselhoff and Tim Plummer. Rounding
out the team are sophomores, Kyle johanson, Mike Hoffman,
and Dave Kuhnel, who provided extra scoring power and ball
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Tim Plummer applies the brakes before passing off against Ray South.
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Rick Bowser tears a rebound awav lrom teammate Ken Calvert.
The 1973 Sophomore basketball team, under the
direction of Coach Dale Williams, compiled a 3-15
record. With several of their better players on the junior
Varsity, the sophomores were left a little weak. Still, they
managed to beat Winnetonka twice and place second in
Oak Park's post-season tournament.
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL i 1-
N.K.C. 50 William Chrisman
N.K.C 69 Winnetonka
N.K.C 58 Ruskin
N.K.C 31 Raytown
N.K.C. 42 Oak Park
N.K.C. 55 Raytown South
N.K.C. 57 l Truman
N.K.C. 47 Center 3
N.K.C. 48 Winnetonka
-T N.K.C. 40 William Chrisman
N.K.C. 43 Ruskin 1
4 N.K.C. 42 Oak Park
N.K.C 51 Truman y J 'T
N.K.C. 41 Raytown South - 8
N.K.C. 37 Raytown
N.K.C. 58 Park Hill ,
N.K.C. 57 Winnetonka , it ,
N.K.C. 44 Oak Park I .
North Kansas C1tys1973 Sophomore basketball team are Bottom row: Mike Gibson, Phil Cunningham, Doug
Daugherty, Bob Beck, lay Elmore. Second row: Rick Bowser, Curtis Haugen, Ken Calvert, Charles Williams,
Chris Hayden. Top row: Forest Feuer, Tim Polson, Mike O'Neil, Don Withington, Coach Dale Williams.
Mike Gibson ni trs arasirle lor n easy bucket,
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Marty Tsutsumi, in the 98-lb. weight class, prepares to pin an Oak Park wrestler, while the referee watches intently.
Dan Lawson skillfully positions another attempt to lock up with a Liberty
Dan Franklin performs a switch in an attempt to escape.
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A St. joe Central wrestler strains to escape Bob Coons' precarious hold. Dan Lawson ponders his next move.
Wrestlers' efforts produce strong finish
.fag-y, ,. ..
The referee looks on as Bob Coons ties up his opponent.
With a young inexperienced squad, Northtown's
wrestling team, headed by Coach jerry Diehl and Coach
john Wilson, improved steadily and finished the season
qualifying two wrestlers for the state meet in Columbia.
With only four senior lettermen, much of the burden was
placed on the underclassmen. Eight juniors and three
sophomores received either provisional or full letters.
The season began on a sour note as the Hornets
struggled to tie William Chrisman. Two days later, the
wrestlers retaliated against Park Hill with a convincing dual
meet victory. During the weekend, the Hornets traveled to
Grandview and came away with the first place trophy in the
The Hornets continued to struggle in the conference
the next week, dropping two dual meets to Winnetonka
and Center. Improvement came at the end of the week as
the Hornet matmen won the St. joseph Central
Quadrangular. This victory was followed by three straight
dual meet victories against Raytown, Park Hill, and Excel-
The annual North Kansas City Invitational Wrestling
Tournament was held the next week. Facing some of the
toughest competition in the area, the Hornets placed se-
cond only to Raytown South. The tournament was
characterized by outstanding matches in all weight classes.
The Winnetonka Invitational was the next stop for the
Hornet wrestlers. At Winnetonka, the wrestlers ran into
trouble and only managed to finish in fourth place. The
competition, including several schools from different parts
of Missouri, was extremely tough.
The Hornets finished their dual meet season with a
record of 3-4-T in the Suburban Nine Conference and 6-4-'I
overall, by defeating Oak Park and Truman, but losing to
Raytown South and Ruskin.
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bas been awarded tbe school letter to
outstanding participation in lla 9 ,
during the 1922 .Za school year
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Princi al ' ' ach or Teacher 7 ,
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Dan Lohnes-126 lb. Junior. Tom O'Donnell-138 lb. Sophomore. Dan Franklin-145 lb. Sophomore. jeff Nunn-145 lb.1unior
Record: 3-11-0. Prov. letter. Record: 13-13-1. 1st letter. Record: 3-12-0. Prov. letter. Record: 3-7-0. Prov. lette
Tom Staples--Hwy, junior Bill Reust-112 lb. Sophomore. Brian Kohrs-163 lb. junior. Jerry Diehl-Head Coach
Record: 12-10-0 lst letter. Record: 6-2-0. 'Ist letter. Record: 5-4-0. 1st letter.
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Trying an arm lock, Bob Coons battles it out in a tough match during district tournament at Winnetonka. 'N """ B
With the dual meet season completed, the Hornets
traveled to Raytown South to participate in the Suburban
Nine Conference tournament. Putting on a strong showing,
the Hornets placed second in the meet with jerry Wallace,
Bob Coons, and Bob Seider all taking first place.
One week later, the Hornet wrestlers were at
Winnetonka for the state district meet. For the second con-
secutive week, the wrestlers put on a strong showing and
placed second. Marty Tsutsumi, Dan Franklin, Bob Coons,
Dan Lawson, Bob Seider and jerry Wallace all qualified for the
state regional meet held the next week at Center.
Of the six qualifying wrestlers who participated in the
regional meet at Center, two placed high enough to go to the
state finals. Dan Lawson placed second, and Bob Coons took
first in the meet. The team finished seventh place in the meet
At the state meet in Columbia, the two Hornet wrestlers
ran into trouble. Previously unbeaten Bob Coons was
defeated and eliminated in the first round. Dan Lawson won
his first match but was defeated in the second round. The
Hornets tallied only one point at the state meet and wound up
in a tie for last place.
The 1972-73 wrestling season was highlighted by outstan-
ding performances from wrestlers of each grade level. With
ten underclassmen receiving letters, the future of
Northtown's wrestling team looks promising. The individual
wrestling awards were announced at the banquet at the end
of the season. Bob Seider, Mike Wyrick and Dan Lawson were
named Tri-Captains. The Outstanding Wrestler Award went to
Bob Coons for the second year in a row, as he compiled a
record of twenty-four wins and only one defeat. Most lm-
proved Wrestler was awarded to junior Mike Adams. A new
award this year, Mr. Hustle, was awarded to Bob Seider and
Mike Wyrick for their hard work and enthusiasm in both prac-
tices and meets.
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Suburban Nine Conference -
North Kansas.City Invitational
Win netonka Invitational 'V
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Bob Coons rides a Van Horn wrestler during the District meet.
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Exploding out of the blocks at district, Clif Doran and Dave Legg head for th
Dave Legg takes a commanding lead over the last hurdle in route to another victory
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Dave Legg and Clif Doran pace track team
Suffering from a lack of seniors, the North Kansas City
Hornet's track team struggled throughout its schedule. Poor
weather conditions canceled several meets, so the Hornets
ran in only two dual meets, one at William Chrisman and the
other at-Winnetonka. The Hornets were soundly defeated in
both meets as the underclassmen sprinters and distance men
ran into good competition in these events. No meets, in-
cluding the sophomore invitational, were run on the home
Northtown made its annual appearance at two relay
meets. At the William lewell Relays the trackmen's efforts paid
off with a sixth-place finish. The Hornets improved their stan-
ding by placing fourth at the Rockhurst Relays.
The Hornets then set their sights on the conference meet
held at Center High School. The trackmen were only able to
place sixth. Clif Doran and Dave Legg captured individual first
places in the 180-yard low hurdles and the 120-yard high
District saw Legg and Doran repeat their performances.
This time Legg shattered the school and district record in the
120-yard high hurdles by finishing in 14.3 seconds. Clif Doran
also broke a district and school record by running the 180-
yard low hurdles in 19.3 seconds. Both of these marks were
the best made in the greater Kansas City Area throughout the
The performances of Legg and Doran earned them berths
in the state meet at Columbia. junior Dave Legg finished a
very respectable second place in the 120-yard low hurdles.
Clif Doran placed sixth in the 180-yard low hurdles. Unfor-
tunately, both Dave and Clif were not able to repeat their ex-
cellent times at state, for their times were better than the first
place times posted in each event.
The sophomores participated in two invitational meets
during the season. At the Shawnee Mission West Sophomore
Invitational, the young Hornets came away with fourth place
in a large field of entries. At their own North Kansas City
Sophomore Invitational, the sophomores floundered to sixth
place. At this meet however, a new sophomore record was set
by Tom Woody, Mike Ackerson, lim Dieckman and Dave
Smith in the two mile relay. Their time of 8153.6 shaved nearly
seven seconds off the old mark of 9:0O.2.
lhe1973 North Kansas City track team consists of the following members: Bot-
rflnf row' jeff Weir, Clary Neuwirth, Clarke Nichols, Eric Edwards, Roger
Urnphenhour, Rick Bowser, Mark Raines, Dave Legg, Mike Eggley, Mark Martins.
Svforitl row: Ken Calvert, Tom Woody, Mike Ackerson, lim Dledmaflr MHIVTY
Hoffman, Bruce Campbell, Rick Lutz, Mike Hahler, Dan Sunderland, Mike
Santero. Top row: lohn Levengood, Coach Leland O'Dell, Curtis Haugen, Coach
Gene McClain, Dale Stewart, Dave Smith, Alan Main, Dave Domitz, Kelvin
Childers, Steve johnson, Clif Doran, Steve Langley, Marty Base, Ron Hightower,
Clint Askins, jim Truesdale, Mark Howell, Steve Main, Coach Max Payne.
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heading down the stretch.
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junior Bruce Cambell puts an end to another long day of pole vaulting.
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Henry Woody sets off on his leg of the 880 relay.
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Hornets fail to find winning form in baseball
Northtown baseball started and remained in a losing rut
this season. After dropping their first six games, Northtown
was destined for the cellar in the Big Seven Conference. The
season record ended up with the Hornets winning two games
and losing twelve. The two victories were against sixth place
Raytown South and Excelsior Springs, a non-conference
The season began on a losing note as the Oak Park
Northmen defeated the Hornets 4-0 on a very cold day.
Following the opening loss to Oak Park, the Hornets lost three
straight close games to Raytown 5-4, Winnetonka 6-5 and
William Chrisman 2-0.
The Hornets continued their tailspin, losing their next
two games due to sloppy play. Errors played an important part
of both losses as only five of the twelve runs scored against the
Hornets were earned in the 6-2 loss to Oak Park and the 6-3
loss to Raytown.
Victory number one finally came in the seventh game of
the season. Behind the three hit pitching of Larry Cooper, the
Hornets bumped Raytown South 6-1, collecting twelve hits in
A tough 3-2 loss to Truman slipped the Hornets back into
their losing ways. This was followed by a very poor showing at
Winnetonka where the Ciriffins shut out the Hornets 7-0. At
this point in the season, the Hornets' record stood at one win
and eight losses overall.
The district tournament brought Excelsior Springs to
Macken Park to play the Hornets in the first round. The
Horn-ets roared back from a 4-0 deficit in the first inning to
defeat the Tigers 8-4. The second round of the tournament
found the Hornets facing conference champion Winnetonka.
The Hornets battled back again from a 4-0 deficit to tie the
Griffins 4-4 in the fifth inning, but Winnetonka scored four
runs in the next two innings to ease by the battling Hornets 8-
The season ended on a losing note as the Hornets
dropped their last three games. A well pitched game by Paul
Brown went in vain as the Hornets lost a l-0 decision to
Raytown South in eight innings. This was followed by a
doubleheader loss. The Hornets blew leads in both games and
lost 9-4 to Truman and 8-6 against William Chrisman.
There were a few bright spots in the otherwise dismal
season. Terry Misenhelter led the team in at bats, hits, put out-
s, doubles, runs batted in and batting average. Terry finished
the season batting .325, good enough for Second Team All
Conference. Bob Holloway also was selected for Second Team
All Conference due to his fine outfield play and his lusty hit-
ting during the second half of the season. Other players who
added to the teams hitting of the ball club were jerry Wallace,
jim Finley, Sconi Penetti, Mike Winkle and Sonny Cadue.
The pitching was inconsistent most of the season. When
the pitching was good, the Hornets seemed to have trouble
scoring runs or playing defense. The team earned run average
was a high 3.57. Dan Scobee led the pitchers with an E.R.A. of
1.95. Paul Brown was the hard luck pitcher of the staff, losing
five and winning none. His earned run average was 2.39, and
he walked only eight men in twenty-six innings. junior Larry
Cooper pitched some fine games, including his three hitter
against Raytown South. Sonny Cadue ended the season with a
record of no wins and three losses, but he also ran into some
tough luck. Cadue pitched four innings of no-hit ball against
Oak Park in the opening game of the season. He also struck
out eleven and allowed only two hits in the 3-2 loss against
Truman. Northtown pitchers were the victims of many one-
run losses this season. These were due to the fact that the
Hornets' team batting average was a low .206, and this produc-
ed only an average of three runs per game.
Paul Brown rares back before unleashing a strong throw to the plate.
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Pinch-hitter Tim Lee commits the cardinal sin of taking a third strike,
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Doug Nicosen 3
Bob Holloway 38
Larry Cooper 7
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jerry Wallace 36
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Kevin Peacher 10
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r Eddie Richardson lunges for the ball as his partner on the number one doubles team, Steve Weir, backs him up.
Number two singles player, jim Van Arsdale, follows through on a smashing return.
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Team captain jim Leimkuhler watches intently as partner lim Van Arsdale
maneuvers a quick return back over the net during a number two doubles
Coming off a fantastic season in 1972, Northtown tennis
suffered a tough season. The final record was 1-9, with the
sole victory over Park Hill.
The Hornets started off their season by dropping two
meets with identical scores of 4-1 to Ruskin and Oak Park. In
the following match, the racketmen were downed by Liberty
3-2 in a very close match that was in doubt until the last set.
Center and Winnetonka came away with 4-1 victories, each in
the next two matches for the Northtown squad. Truman serv-
ed the Hornets their sixth straight defeat by shutting them out
Park Hill became the first and last victim for the
Northtown tennis squad. All singles and doubles teams came
away with easy victories over their opponents.
The final three matches of the season proved fatal for the
Hornets as they lost to Blue Springs 5-0, Lee's Summit 4-1 and
William Chrisman 4-1.
There were four varsity lettermen this season. Ed Richard-
son, who played number one singles, compiled a 2-8 record.
The number two singles player, lim Van Arsdale, finished with
a record of 1-9. lim Leimkuhler, the elected captain of the
team, led the squad in victories while playing number three
singles. He finished with an even slate of 5-5. Steve Weir com-
bined with Ed Richardson to form the number one doubles
team. Their efforts were only 'rewarded with one victory as
many close matches went the other way. The number two
doubles team of jim Van Arsdale and jim Leimkuhler posted a
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Concentration in his eyes, Steve
Weir smashes a forehand shot.
Maybe it was the mean look that helped lim Leimkuhler's ball over the net.
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Golfers pitch in
With all spring sports experiencing a case of the
pushovers, the golf team emerged as the most respectable of
the lot. Although they began and ended the season with a
series of losses, they, unlike the others, were able to squeeze
in series of wins. At one time they had won three matches in a
row. This streak, coupled with the rest of the season, produc-
ed a conference mark of four wins and four losses, and an
overall record of four and nine.
Coach Dave Cochran has a method of coaching golf
where much practice is done in the early stages of the year,
versus going out and playing. This method sacrifices the
beginning of the season in an effort to be able to come on
strong at the finish. Such was the case this year, as the Hornet
golfers dropped their first three matches to Liberty, Raytown
South, and Truman.
Another point which Coach Cochran stresses is beating
Oak Park. Throughout their history the Oakies have never
been able to hit a golf ball with enough finesse to beat the
Hornet of N.K.C. This record is still intact as the Oakies were
defeated for the eighth straight time, 7-2.
Heading into the remainder of the season, the Hornets
won three out of their last eight. Included was a 9-0 blanking
of Winnetonka, who also has never beat Northtown. Closing
out the year were the district and conference meets, both
held at Excelsior Springs. The Hornets placed a disappointing
ninth and sixth respectively.
for even conference mark
Concentration is the key as Craig Willat practices at Waterworks.
Practice was the key to Terry Middleton's success. Nurr
Mike Murphy shows his form
pitching onto a green at the Ex-
celsior Springs meet.
Dan Vick's expression tells it all at the Conference Tourney.
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uccess. Number one golfer, Dan Vick, smashes a fairway shot at Claycrest. 5 '
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1- Miirrmny, Craig Willat, Terry Middleton, and Dan ViCl4 Comprised this year's Northtown varsity golf team.
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Sophs exemplify traditional school unity
Combining Northgate and Eastgate junior High fresh-
men, the sophomore class of '73 claimed 508 members and
made up the largest class at Northtown.
Sophomore orientation was a big help in presenting the
various clubs and explaining to the new students what
Northtown had to offer them in the next three years. Among
some of the activities sophomores took part in were Pep Club,
athletics, school elections and assemblies.
Rapidly adjusting to the flexible schedules and the open-
campus, sophomores learned the "Fight Songn and the Alma
For the first time in Northtown's immediate history,
money making projects were staged in the sophomore class.
Sophomore representatives and officers attempted a bake sale
but were discouraged with the small amount of financial
success with which they were met. Later in the year the of-
ficers made plans for a tricycle race around the track as an ac-
tual profit maker. Enthusiastic leaders looking toward the
future forsee no financial worries on upcoming projects, such
as prom and the senior gift.
Mrs. juanita Cain, sophomore class sponsor, looks S
over some plans for money-making projects.
Plans are discussed for selling school pennants, necklaces and key chains led
officer meetings during the activity period.
Sophomore class officers pose in the snowy courtyard: Denise Howard, vice-president, Dave
Harness, sergeant-at-arms, Rex Ciabbert, secretary-treasurer, and Doug Copeland, president.
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Voting confusion became evident as Roger Vogel, Mona Robinson and Ann Dickson seek their correct polling place. Beth
O'Dell and Marc McGuinn assure security as they guard the ballot boxes during the presidential mock election.
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Kathy Webster looks on as lanet james makes tracks over the low g p g gy
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President Debbie shows theme ideas to fellow
officers, Melanie Mann and Stuart Sullivan
during a meeting.
junior Class leaves many fond rernembrances
Decorating the prom entrance with flowers and a white
fence are Randy Hiebert, Leslie Brown and Chris Service.
Throughout the year, 437 juniors proved their talent and
dedication by participating in junior Varsity and Varsity sports,
drama, debate and various club leadership positions.
For the second year, juniors were accepted into National
Honor Society, sixteen juniors attained acceptance.
Highlighting the year was the junior-Senior Prom. Ear-
ning over S860 during two performances of See How They
Run, financing was not a problem. May 5 marked the date of
"Morning in May". Ambitious juniors decorated the field
house in flowers and sunrise scenes to resemble a huge spring
garden, complete with fountain and gazebo.
ln order to better inform class members of what class of-
ficers and representatives were doing, editions of jr. Class
Chatter were printed and made available. This newsletter was
a first that, among other things, proved the outstanding
capabilities of the elected class leaders.
Complimentary prom passes and eligibility to attend class
meetings were benefits enjoyed by those who paid class dues
of one dollar.
The year will hold many fond memories as all look toward
their senior year as the class of '74.
Leaning on the bridge at Loose Park are the four elected class officers: Debbilu Reed, president, Stuart Sullivan
vice-president, Melanie Mann, secretary-treasurer, Rick Lutz, sergeant-at-arms.
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Building a model home for housing and interior decorating, Bill Wellons raises a side wall.
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Barry Halstead E
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Going to great heights to unde.stand the concepts of biology is joe Paladmo.
Deep concentration is apparent as Gina Poteet and Cindy
Henderson work on a class research project.
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W A y Marci Knipple
5, ' .5 - ' ' ' Susie Koelkebeck
I fi , - ..,. K . Brian Kohrs
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' 'Q '
THE GRADU TES
"Yesterday is experience, tomorrow is hope, today is
getting from one to the other as best we can."
CITIZEN Baxter Springs, Kansas
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The Class of '75
The consensus ofthe Senior Class was to make their last year
their best year yet. With experienced leaders and a vast amount of
ambition and drive on the part of its members, the class set a goal
early and worked all year to attain it.
By selling purple and gold stocking hats and with the
successful performances of I Remember Mamma, the Seniors were
closer to the S942 necessary for their Senior gift to Northtown,
landscaping of the front lawn.
A class collection brought in 5138 which was donated in
memory of Kirk Davidson to the cystic fibrosis fund.
Many faced the problem of indecision on which college
would be best for them after this year. Over nine seniors chose
the modified graduation option,
Ohio Psychological Examinations were administered to all
seniors and most can remember taking SAT, ACT and Missouri
College Placement tests.
Numerous things happened over this year, as well as the past
three years for many. Each individual can look back and
remember those special things with a smile, maybe a tear. The
senior class leaves Northtown with at least a 'fthank you" as a com-
mon feeling, 475 strong!
Senior class officers pose at
Waterworks Park. Debbie
Kevin Peacher, presidentg Sandy
Mark Shour, sergeant-at-arms.
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ed to all
s the past
as a com-
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Extra lunch time gave Bob Downing an opportunity to read and sun in the courtyard before going to his next class.
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Ed Richardson hunts out the latest issue of National Geographic in the magazine
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"Thou know'st 'tis com-
mong all that lives must die,
Passing through nature to
ln memory of Kirk David-
son, who died of cystic
fibrosis on May 7th 1973.
Ben Dudley, lf-
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Working as an office assistant, Arlene Knopp answers questions for a school visitor as one of her daily jo
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rafty Seniors schedule artistic
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ion as she completes
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Seniors sand away "rough spots" of life
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Mary Kay Kornblurn
Lynette Leewright y
Suzanne Levengt 1
Dan Lt wis
'93 -4 1. 3, Kevin Mahoney
Sanding and varnishing captures Debbie RatIedge's full attention as she completes a woodshop creation.
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Andy Reust scores another point for Northtown with Tim Lee assisting.
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it ' Mary Mendenhall
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f David Morgan
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Ron Shipman carefully works with industrial machinery in the metal shop.
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remembers what one
meant to do and never did
is not to have thought to do
-Salute, james Schuyler
In memory of Doug Robey
who died lune19,1973.
"Past is past, and if one
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fl' Claudia Short
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Rue Ann Stahl
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Thomas A. Sullivan
a r ' Dan Sunderland
' Dave Talley
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A- ,f Kurtis Thiel
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lim Van Arsdale
Puzzling occurences confront Seniors
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Physics experiments gave Ed Richardson and Terry Middleton the explanations to scientific reactions taken for granted.
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The senior awards program brought many honors to the
attention of parents, peers, and relations. May 15 was the
evening awards presentation and National Honor Society in-
stallation service. May 16, during an all-school assembly, other
honors were distributed.
Valedictorian out of 462 in the class of '73 is Susan Matheney, follow-
ed closely behind by Michele Snow, salutatorian.
"She Walks in Beauty" sing the Harmonaires, Bottom row: Sherie Gilmore, Susan
McCoy. Second row: Mary Reeves, Lynette leewright, Dale Knutson, Debra Austin.
Third row: Phil Barnhart, Kevin Loy, Bill White, Kevin Kirkpatrick, Ron Shatswell,
james Taylor, john Richmond. Top row: julie jones, jane Grove, jeff Horn, Karen
johnson, Suzanne Levengood.
ize outstanding Hornets
Mike Farrar, the best science department student, proudly accepts
the Bausch and Lombe award from Mrs. Frances Reynolds.
Drama awards were received throughout the year, but the coveted ones
for total yearly accomplishments were saved for the end. Miss Mildred
Fulton congratulates Hope justis on earning the silver award.
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"O time, 'arrest your flight! and you, propitious hours,
arrest your course! Let us savor the fleeting delights -
of our most beautiful days! '
I -Alphonse De Lamartine i
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Ackerson, Diana-Spanish Club, AFS, Gymnastics Club, Pep Club, Y-
Teens, Intramurals, EAC
Adams, Cary-Cross Country
Allen, James-Mo. School Relations Award, National Honor Society
Allen, Lynn-GRA, Enter Laughing
Anderson, Fran-Thespian Sec. and Hist., Pep Club, FTA Sec. and Pres.,
NFL Sec., Head Bannerette, SHAZAM, National Honor Society, My
Three Angels, Impossible Years, Little Foxes, Skool: The Way We See
It, Enter Laughing, See How They Run, I Remember Mama, Purgold
Staff, Debate, Betty Crocker Homemaker Award, Opti-Miss, Mo.
School Relations Award, Girl's State, Heart of American Citizenship
Forum, National Merit Scholarship Commended Student
Atkin, john-Boy's Pep Club, Golf, Band
Audsley, Nancy-Pep Club, HCC, A Cappella, Skool: The Way We See It,
Austin, Debra-Pep Club Treas., AFS, Harmonaires, SHAZAM, Skool: The
Way We See It, Purgold Staff, Mo. School Relations Award, National
Baggs, Margaret-Pep Club
Baker, Debby-Pep Club, AFS, JV Cheerleader, Courtwarming Attendant
Barney, Kay-German Club Pres., AFS, GRA, HRA, Thespians, National
Honor Society Hist., Intramurals, Molly Brown, Little Foxes, Skool:
The Way We See It, Enter Laughing, See How They Run, Band, Mo.
School Relations Award, I Remember Mama, 7776
Bartels, Roberta-Pep Club, Tri-M Treasurer, AFS, FTA, Intramurals, Skool:
The Way We See lt, Band, A Cappella, 7776
Base, Mike-FCA, N-Club Sgt. at Arms, Football, Track
Baskin, Keith-Chess Club, Band
Bates, Kathy--AFS, Pep Club, I Remember Mama, Buzz Staff
Beck, Pat-Pep Club
Becker, Pam-Pep Club, Intramurals
Biermann, Cindy-Pep Club, Y-Teens, Pom Pon, Bannerettes, CRA,
Bigham, Becki-HCC Sec., Pep Club, HRA, Y-Teens
Blanchard, lenny-Pep Club, Pom Pon, Skool: The Way We See It
Bohn, Sandra-Pep Club, GAA, Intramurals, Cheerleader, My Fair Lady,
Bollin, Donna-Pep Club, Spanish Club, FHA
Borland, Iayne-Pep Club, Y-Teens, IV and Varsity Cheerleader, STUCO,
Intramurals, Homecoming Attendant
Brandom, Bob-STUCO, Basketball
Brazelton, Debbie-Y-Teens, AFS, FHA, Pep Club, Pom Pon, SHAZAM,
Impossible Years, Purgold Staff, Cap and Gown Committee, National
Breininger, Kurt-Football Mgr., Track Mgr.
Breshears, Elaine-Thespians, Pep Club, GRA, Impossible Years, Molly
Brown, Skool: The Way We See It, A Cappella, I Remember Mama,
Breshears, lim-Boys' Pep Club
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Brink, Linda-Spanish Club
Brown, Paul-SHAZAM, N-Club Vice Pres., National Honor Society Vice
Pres., FCA Sec., and Treas., Football All Conference Hon. Mention,
Baseball, Purgold Staff, Mo. School Relations Award, Sweetheart Can-
Buress, Tracy-Majorette, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See It, Band,
Burgoon, leanne-AFS, NFL, Thespians, Majorette, Molly Brown, Skool:
The Way We See It
Buss, Karen-Pep Club, GRA, Y-Teens, Pom Pon, Homecoming Attendant
Campbell, Vicki-Pep Club, HCC, AFS, Purgold Business Manager,
National Honor Society
Carr, Karen-Pep Club, Y-Teens, Pom Pon, National Honor Society
Carson, loanne-Pep Club, Pom Pon
Cassidy, Shannon-Pep Club, AFS, Spanish Club Pres., HCC, Enter
' - h R B Staff,
Laughing, Skool. The Way We See lt, See How T ey un, uzz
Mo. School Relations Award, Cap and Gown Committee, I
Remember Mama, 1776, National Honor Society
Cathey, Roger-Football, Track
Cauble, Ann-STUCO, Pep Club Section Officer, National Honor Society
Childers, Kelvin-FCA Vice Pres., N-Club, Football, Track
Chynoweth, joe-Key Club Pres., Buzz Staff
Clark, Geoff-Football, Skool: The Way We See It
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Clark, Ralph---NFL Vice Pres., Harmonaires, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way
We See lt, Debate, A Cappella
Claypool, Diane-Pep Club
Clevenger, Cindy-Pep Club
Cloughly, john-Chess Club, Cross Country Mgr., A Cappella
Coble, Don-Wrestling, Debate
Collins, Susan-Pep Club, Gymnastics Club, Intramurals
Cook, Edwina-Spanish Club, Pep Club
Coons, Betty-Pep Club, HRA, AFS, GRA, Y-Teens, Wrestling Attendant
Cooper, Lois-Pep Club, Spanish Club, EAC, FTA Vice Pres., Intramurals
Crain, Marla-Pep Club, GRA
Creason, jill-DECA Pres., French Club, Pep Club, National Honor Society
Crissman, Becki-Art Club
Cupp, Mary-Pep Club, National Honor Society
Curtis, Cathy-Pep Club, French Club, IV Cheerleader
Davidson, Merle-AFS, Key Club, Enter Laughing, Buzz Staff, 7776,
National Honor Society
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Davidson, Nancy--Pep Club Section Officer, French Club, GRA, Purgold
Staff, Mo. School Relations Award, National Honor Society
Decker, Carole-AFS, Y-Teens, Mo. School Relations Award, Cap and
Gown Committee, Purgold Staff, Purgold Attendant, National Honor
DeWitt, Sonya--Pep Club, Intramurals
Dickerson, Robert-AFS, N-Club, Baseball Mgr.
Dobbins, Bill-Key Club, Chess Club, Band, A Cappella
Donahue, Brenda-Pep Club
Donnici, Mike-HRA, FCA, Track, Mo. School Relations Award, In-
tramurals, Boys' Pep Club, National Honor Society
Doran, Clif-N-Club, STUCO, Football, Basketball, Track, Athlete of the
Year, Outstanding Offensive Back, Skool: The Way We See It, I
Remember Mama, Sweetheart Candidate, 1776
Drake, Cindy-AFS, Pep Club Hist., Y-Teens, Courtwarming Attendant,
Drake, Pam-GAA Sgt. At Arms
Duff, Melissa-Purgold Staff
Duncan, Lori-Pep Club, STUCO, Pom Pon, lr. Class Sec., Y-Teens,
Eberts, janet-Pep Club, FHA
Edwards, Eric-Track, Cross Country, National Honor Society
Edwards, Iulee-Pep Club, Y-Teens, DECA
Elder, Carol-Pep Club, Pom Pon, National Honor Society
Engleman, Cindi-Pep Club, Thespians, Intramurals, HRA, Molly Brown,
Little Foxes, Enter Laughing, Skool: The Way We See It, I Remember
Estep, Linda-Pep Club
Evans, Mike-Football, Track, Purgold Staff
, Cap and
rlete of the
'e See It, I
Evans, Wes-H RA
Fallon, Lauri-Pep Club, French Club
Farrar, Mike-National Honor Society, Track, Cross Country, Band
Fischer, Diana-GRA Vice Pres., HRA Vice Pres., HCC Vice Pres., Pep Club,
Frank, Don-Chess Club Sec. and Treas.
Gaarde, Fred-Track, A Cappella, 1776
Galbraith, Sandy-STUCO, SHAZAM, Sr. Class Sec. and Treas., Y-Teens
Chaplain, Pep Club, IV and Varsity Cheerleader, Homecoming Atten-
dant, Wrestling Queen, I Remember Mama
Gamble, Tom-Track, Football, N-Club
Gilmore, Sheri-AFS, NFL, Thespians, Skool: The Way We See lt,
I Remember Mama, Buzz Staff, Harmonaires, A Cappella, 1776
Goodson, Mike--Football, Track
Gorham, lack-Golf, Tennis, Molly Brown, Mo. School Relations Award,
National Honor Society
Gorman, Steve-German Club, Football Mgr., Track
Grace, Wendy-AFS, HRA, Art Club, Spanish Club, Pep Club, Buzz Staff,
See How They Run, 1776
Grandbouche, Robyn-AFS, See How They Run, I Remember Mama, 7776
Greathouse, Roxanne-Pep Club, Y-Teens, HRA, Intramurals
Gregory, Linda-Pep Club
Griffin Phil FCA Football Baseball Basketball Buzz Staff
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Gust, Leslie-DECA Q lll' ,gy KW
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Hampton, Sandi-Pep Club, Spanish Club Hist. and Vice Pres., Tri-M,
Orchestra Vice Pres., Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See lt, Buzz
Staff, Cap and Gown Committee, National Honor Society, 1776
Harding, Larry-DECA, Wrestling
Harness, Wes-DECA, Track
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Harris, Tone-Pep Club, Y-Teens Vice Pres., Art Club Vice Pres., ln-
tramurals, IV and Varsity Cheerleader, Homecoming Queen
Harrison, David-Football, Tennis, Wrestling
Hartmann, Lynn-FHA, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Fellowship
Group, Oliver, South Pacific, jubileers, Mo. School Relations Com-
mittee, National Honor Society
Hatfield, Myron-Boys' Pep Club, Football
Hayes, Sherri-GAA, FHA Hist.
Hazell, ludi-Pep Club, Gymnastics Club, Bannerettes
Hedrick, janet-Pep Club
Hendrickson, Marla-Pep Club, Y-Teens, Pom Pon, Skool: The Way We
See lt, I Remember Mama
Henry, Faith-Pep Club, AFS Hist. and Sgt. At Arms, Bannerettes, Gym-
nastics Club Sec., DECA, National Honor Society
Herrmann, Bert-AFS, HRA, German Club, Tri-M, Orchestra, 1776
Hevalow, Pam-Pep Club, Y-Teens
Hightower, Ron-N-Club Sec. and Treas., Football Hon. Mention
Hill, Bob-FCA Pres., N-Club Chaplain, HRA, Football, Track, Wrestling,
AFS, Boys' Pep Club
Holcomb, Rick-National Honor Society
Holland, jan-Pep Club, AFS
Honeycutt, Roy-Spanish Club, Chess Club, Football
Hopp, Rich-Basketball, Football
Hopson, Claudis-Orchestra, 1776
Horstmann, Anita-AFS, Tri-M, Spanish Club, Band
Huggins, Casey-Football Mgr., Enter Laughing, I Remember Mama,
Hughes, lohn-DECA, HRA
Irving, Cathy-AFS, Buzz Staff
lacobs, Leslie-Pep Club, DECA Treas., National Honor Society
johnson,1anet-Pep Club, Pom Pon, STUCO, Y-Teens Treas., Courtwar-
jones, Lori-Pep Club, Y-Teens, HCC Sec. and Vice Pres., Intramurals,
Buzz CoEditor, Mo. School Relations Award, Valedictorian
jones, Mary-EAC, AFS
lustis, Hope-FTA, NFL Treas., Thespian Treas., See How They Run, I
Remember Mama, Skool: The Way We See It
Kates, Carol-Pep Club
Kelley, Rayna-Pep Club, NKC Singers
Kerwin, loe-EAC, Track, Wrestling, Little Foxes, Skool: The Way We See
Knopp, Arlene-GRA, HRA, German Club, Pep Club, Gymnastics Club,
FTA, AFS, Intramurals, Bannerette, Skool: The Way We See It, 1776,
National Honor Society
Knudson, Dale-Gymnastics Club Pres., Harmonaires, Band, Mo. School
Relations Award, 7776, National Honor Society
Kolterman, Debbie-Pep Club Section Officer, STUCO, Y-Teens Treas.
and Pres., Bannerette, jr. Class Pres., Sr. Class Vice Pres., Purgold
Queen, I Remember Mama
Kornblum, Mary Kay-Pep Club, Pom Pon, STUCO, Y-Teens, Cap and
Gown Committee, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See It, Purgold
Kritz, Linda-Pep Club
Langley, Steve-FCA, N-Club, Tri-M, Band, Track, 1776
E '-sf I
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ay We See
Ze lt, 7776,
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Lappine, David-DECA Vice Pres.
Lear, NolafAFS, NFL, GRA, Thespians Recorder, Little Foxey, Inre'
Laughing, Skool: The Way We See It, See How They Run I
Remember Mama, My Three Angels, Impossible Years, Nlollf, Bro-fin
Lee, Kennerd-Pep Club
Lee, Tim-STUCO, FCA, N-Club, Football, Basketball, Baseball, Molly
Brown, Mo. School Relations Award, National Honor Society
Leewright, Lynette-FHA Pres., French Club, Cap and Gown Committee,
1776, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See lt, Harmonarres, A
Cappella, National Honor Society
Leimkuhler, lim-AFS Vice Pres., National Honor Society Pres., SHAZAM,
STUCO, Basketball Mgr., Tennis, Intramurals, Enter Laughing,
Purgold Co-Editor, Band, I Remember Mama, 7776
Lemen, Teresa-Pep Club Section Officer, AFS
Levengood, Suzanne-Thespians, NFL, Harmonaires, A Cappella, Molly
Brown, See How They Run, I Remember Mama, 7776, Skool: The Way
We See It
Libra, Fran-Pep Club Vice Pres., Y-Teens, AFS, SHAZAM, Cap and C-own
Committee, French Club, Mo. School Relations Award, Purgold Ass't.
Business Mgr., National Honor Society
Liebling, jan-Gymnastics Club, Pep Club, Y-Teens, IV and Varsity
Lynch, Debra-STUCO, Pep Club Pres., French Club, Mo. School
Relations Award, National Honor Society
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Mahoney, Kevin-N-Club, Basketball, Track, Cross Country, Sweetheart
Main, Alan-FCA, N-Club, Track, Football Mgr., Cross Country
Manco, Dave-FCA, Thespians, AFS, A Cappella Pres., Little Foxes, Skool:
The Way We See It, Enter Laughing, See How They Run, Harmonaires,
1776, National Honor Society
Mandina, Vito-French Club Pres. and Treas., National Honor Society
Manley, Colleen-Pep Club, HRA, Intramurals
Manlove, Cindy-GRA, Pep Club, Varsity Cheerleader, Gymnastics Club,
Intramurals, National Honor Society
Marcel, Lisa-Pep Club, Pom Pon
Marrs, Sharon-Pep Club, A Cappella
Martin, Terry-FTA Treas. and Pres., Pep Club, AFS, NFL, Debate, Purgold
Staff, Mo. School Relations Award, National Honor Society
Matheney, Susan-Pep Club, NFL, Skool: The Way We See It, 1776,
Orchestra, DAR Good Citizen's Award, Debate, National Merit
Finalist, National Honor Society
Mathews, Mike-STUCO, Football, Wrestling
Mattox, Rick-DECA, Intramurals
McCarty, Ken-Tennis, Purgold Staff
McClanahan, Chris-FCA, Tri-M, N-Club, STUCO Pres., Football, Track,
Boys' State, Opti-Mr., National Honor Society
McCoy, Susan-AFS Sec., Tri-M Sec., French Club, Pep Club, Molly
Brown, Skool: The Way We See lt, Harmonaires, A Cappella, Band,
7776, National Honor Society
McKnight, Shirley-Pep Club, HRA, Spanish Club, National Honor Society
McRill, Susan-FTA, Chess Club, Buzz Staff, Mo. School Relations Award,
National Honor Society
Merrill, Cathy-Debate, Skool: The Way We See lt, National Merit Finalist
Merrill, Gary-N-Club, FCA, Chess Club, Track, Cross Country
Middleton, Terry-FCA, Spanish Club, HRA Sgt. At Arms, Boys' Pep Club,
Mo. School Relations Award, National Honor Society
Midkiff, Lin-N-Club, NFL Pres., Thespians, National Honor Society,
Orchestra Pres., Track, Cross Country, Basketball, Enter Laughing,
Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See lt, I Remember Mama, Mo.
School Relations Award, Boys' State, Heart of America Citizenship
Forum, National Merit Scholarship Commended Student, 1776
Misenhelter, Terry-Football, Basketball, Baseball
Monroe, john-Boys' Pep Club, N-Club, Track, Cross Country
Moon, Cheri-Pep Club
Morgan, David-Gymnastics Club, Track
Morris, Brad-Molly Brown, Skool.' The Way We See lt, 1776
Morris, Diane-EAC Sgt. At Arms, AFS, Gymnastics, Pep Club, Girls' Track,
Intramu rals, Ban nerettes
M u I
all, Track, Muth N P I b
' Pep Club,
Reese, Miles-Buzz Staff, Band, Orchestra, 7776
Reed, lim-Football, Basketball
Reel, Iudy-Pep Club
Reeves, Mary-Pep Club, Tri-M, AFS, Harmonaires, A Cappella Treas.,
National Honor Society, Skool: The Way We See lt, 7776
Reiman, Steve-FCA, Football, Band, Mo. School Relations Award,
National Honor Society
Reust, Andy-STUCO Sgt. At Arms, Football All Conf. Hon. Mention, All-
Metro, and All-State First Team, Sweetheart Candidate
Revare, Allison-Pep Club, Buzz Staff
Richardson, Eddie-HRA, Gymnastics Club, Tennis, Track
Richmond, John-AFS Pres., NFL, Thespians Vice Pres., German Club
Pres., My Three Angels, Impossible Years, Little Foxes, Enter
Robey, Doug-N-Club, AFS, Football All Conf. Hon. Mention, Track
Rockley, Tomma-Pep Club, French Club, HRA, EAC
Sargent, Mike-FCA, N-Club, lr. Class Sgt. At Arms, Football Outstanding
Receiver and Second Team All Cof. Hon. Mention, Track, Basketball,
Saunders, David-Key Club, EAC, Political Science Club
Schaefer, Susie-Pep Club, AFS
Schaeffer, David-German Club, EAC
Seales, Barbara-Pep Club
Seider, Bob-N-Club, Football Outstanding Offensive Lineman, Wres-
tling, Sweetheart Candidate , '
Sells, Roxanne-Tri-M Vice Pres., AFS, Spanish Club, Molly Brown, Skool:
The Way We See lt, Band, Orchestra, 7776
Sharp, Linda-FHA, AFS, Enter Laughing, Skool: The Way We See lt,
National Honor Society
Sherwood, Bob-HRA, DECA, AFS, Track, Boys' Pep Club
Short, Claudia-German Club
Shour, Mark-STUCO, AFS, Sr. Class Sgt. Arms, SHAZAM, HRA, Boys' Pep
Club, Basketball, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See It, 7776,
Orchestra, National Honor Society
Sisson, Sherryl-GRA, HRA, German Club Vice Pres., Pep Club, Gym-
nastics, Intramurals, Bannerette, National Honor Society Treas.
Slough, Tanya-Pep Club
Smith, Ioan-Purgold Staff
Smith, Kathy-Tri-M Sec., Band 7776, National Honor Society
Snow, Michele-AFS, Tri-M Pres., French Club Vice Pres. and Treas., Pep
Club, National Honor Society, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See
lt, Band, Orchestra, Mo. School Relations Award, 7776, Salutatorian
Soxman, David-Band, Skool: The Way We See It, See How They Run, I
Remember Mama, 7776, National Honor Society
Spaur, Robyn-Pep Club
Spencer, Denise-Pep Club
Stahl, Rue-Skool: The Way We See It
Stewart, Dale-French Club, Tri-M, SHAZAM, Cross Country, Wrestling,
Track, Band, A Cappella, 7776, National Honor Society
Sullivan, Tom-Chess Club Pres.
Sunderland, Dan-Art Club, N-Club, HRA, Basketball, Track, Sweetheart
Candidate, National Honor Society
Surface, Sheila-Pep Club, AFS, DECA, HCC Pres.
Talley, Dave-STUCO, Baseball, Wrestling
Taney, Debra--Intramurals, Y-Teens Sec., GAA, STUCO, SHAZAM,
National Honor Society, Pep Club, IV and Varsity Cheerleader
Taylor, Linda-Pep Club Sec., Y-Teens
Thiel, Kurtis-Thespians Vice Pres. and Pres., AFS Vice Pres., NFL,
SHAZAM, Key Club, Impossible Years, Molly Brown, Little Foxes,
Enter Laughing, Skool: The Way We See lt, See How They Run, I
Remember Mama, 7776, National Honor Society
Thomas, Elaine-Pep Club, Tri-M, Intramurals, Skool: The Way We See lt,
Thomas, Rodger-Boys' Pep Club, GAA, Football
Thompson, Chris-Pep Club Section Officer, IV Cheerleader, Y-Teens,
STUCO Sec., Intramurals, Girls' Track, Purgold Staff, Homecoming
Tolle, Leslie-Pep Club, AFS
Tracht, Vicki-Pep Club, Majorette, National Honor Society
Truesdale, lim-N-Club, Football Mgr., Track
Tsutsumi, Cindy-Pep Club, Pom Pon, Y-Teens, Wrestling Attendant,
National Honor Society
Twitchel, joannene-Pep Club, NKC Singers
Tyrrell, Pam-Pep Club, Pom Pon, Y-Teens, Band, A Cappella
Van Alden, Michelle-Spanish Club, AFS, DECA, GRA, A Cappella, Skool:
The Way We See lt, Molly Brown
Van Arsdale, Jim-FCA, Tennis, Basketball Mgr., Band, National Honor
Vaughn, Pam-Pep Club, Skool: The Way We See It
Vick, Dan-Key Club, N-Club, Basketball, Golf
Waddell, Sharon-Spanish Club
Weir, Steve-FCA, Boys' Pep Club, Gymnastics Club, Football, Tennis, Mo.
School Relations Award, National Honor Society
Welch, janet-AFS Treas., FTA Treas., Pep Club, GRA, Spanish Club, NFL,
National Honor Society, SHAZAM, Debate, Purgold Staff,
Bannerettes, American Abroad Representative, Mo. School Relations
Wetzel, Denise-STUCO, AFS, GRA, Intramurals
Whitted, Carol--German Club Sec. and Treas., Mo. School Relations
Award, National Honor Society
Willett, Craig-Golf, Basketball, Buzz Staff
Williams, Doug-HRA, FCA, Intramurals, Baseball
Williams, Lisa-Pep Club, Tri-M, Band
Wilson, Robert-NFL, French Club, Little Foxes, Band
ey Run, I
We See It,
1 Club, NFL,
Winfrey, Diana-EAC Vice Pres. and Sec., Gymnastics Club, Spanish Club,
Pep Club, Intramurals, AFS, Bannerettes
Winkle, Mike-FCA Sgt. At Arms, N-Club, Football, Baseball, Band, 1776,
National Honor Society
Wilt, Hal-Soph. 'Class Pres., STUCO Vice Pres., Football, Track, Wrestling,
Hon. Mention, All Conference, Mo. School Relations Award
National Honor Society
Witt, Bob-Soph. Class Vice Pres., STUCO, Football
gl3gl?nPa!pHgFUOg 50Cl9lY1 Molly Brown, Mo. School Relations Award,
Wyrick, Mike-Wrestling, Baseball, N-Club
Zwlelgelf SISSH-AFS, Tri-IM, Spanish Club, Y-Teens Hist. and Chaplain,
letp u Section Officer, Orchestra Sec. and Treas., SHAZAM, HRA,
n ramura s, Molly Brown, Skool: The Way We See li, Mo, Sohooj
Relations Award, Courtwarming Attendant, 1776, National Honor
Wolverton, lOn-Gymnastics C
Abbott, Bill 161
Ackerson, Diana 187
Ackerson, Mike 147,149,161
Acord, Pat 173
Adams, Gary 187
Adams, Kathy 161
Adams, Mark 173
Adams, Mike 116,122,128,144,
Albertson, Fred 161
Albright, Kevin 161
Allanson, Terry 94,96,97,173
Allen, David 161
Allen, james Douglas 95
Allen, Loretta Kay 161
Allen, Lynn 189
Amaro, john 161
Ancona, Kathy 161
Ancona, Vita 189
Anderson, Fran 1,57,60,62,63,
Arasmith, Bob 28,103,130,173,
Archibald, Gail 103,187
Arenson, Rhonda 187
Arndt, Milton 173
Arndt, Bill 29,161,173
Arney, Bill 187
Asby, Shirley 63,161
Ashcraft, Anna 28,29,94,173
Askins, Clint 138,147,173
Asmussen, Donna 161
Aston, Bobbie 42,173
Atkin, john 28,103
Atkin, Steve 103,161
Atkinson, Paul 44,173,187
Audsley, Nancy 27,187
Austin , Debra 1,27,95,100, 105,
Ayres, Stephanie 187
Babcock, Kathy 100,187
Babcock, Kenneth 173
Badalucco, Diane 161
Baggs, David 187
Baggs, Margaret 187
Bahrenburg, Diana 187
Bail, Dennis 161
Bailey, Marsha 173
lub, SHAZAM, STUCO, Purgold Co-Editor,
Barker, Gary 187
Barker, jerry 161
Barnes, Leiann 173
Barney, Kay 29,35,60,63,76,88,
Barnhart, Phil 27,70,105,173,
, Roberta 27,28,29,103,
Bartkowski, Kathy 173
Barton, Karen 187
Barton, Rodney 161
Bary, Delores 161
Base, Marty 129,147,161
Base, Mike 47,106,187
Basham, Alan 187
Basham, Debby 187
Baskin, Keith 28,103,187
Bass, Alan 27,187
Bateman, Cheryl 173
Bates, Kathy 84,85,116,187
Batte, Cheryl 173
Battiest, Ginny 95,187
Battiest, Sandra 173
Bauerle, Don 188
Baxter, Bill 188
Beamer, Steve 161
Beard, Marcia 173
Beck, Bob 139,161
Beck, Pam 188
Beck, Pat 188
Becker, Pam 188
Becker, Sandra 173
Beene, Mitch 161
Beers, Cindy 173
Bell, jack 188
Bell, jane 161
Benbow, janis 173
Benitez, Nereida 89,105,110,
Bennett, Leslie 173
Bennett, Scott 173
Benton, Pat 195
Bergstrom, Gail 173
Bestelmeyer, Viola 88,173
Biermann, Cyndi 51,188,206
Biermann, Rick 28,101,103,
Bigham, Becky 111,188
Binnie, Chris 28,103,161
Blankenship, Carmellitta 75,
Bleich, Marsha 188
Boaz, La Nita 89,173
Bohn, Sandra 28,103,188
Boldeback, Cindy 161
Bollin, Donna 188
Bond, Eddy 173
Boone, Doug 161
Borland, jayne 51,72,100,188
Bower, Linda 161
Bowles, Terri 27,173
Bowman, Barbara 161
Bowman, Becky 188
Bowring, Chris 161
Bowser, Rick 129,139,147,161
Boydston, Kathy 161
Braille, Linda 173
Brandom, Debbie 161
Brandom, Bob 119,189
Branson, Mike 161
Bratcher, George 173
Brazelton, Debbie 1,75,101,
Breininger, Kurt 189
Brennan, Kari 173
Breshears, Elaine 27,189,206
Breshears, jim 189
Brethauer, David 161
Bringe, Mary 173
Brink, Linda 189
Brisbin, Karen 173
Britt, Roger 28,103,173
Broadway, Richard 189
Brockman, Renea 161
Brooks, Mark 28,103,173
Brown, Leslie 94,100,172,173
Brown, Linda 173,189
Brown, Paul 1,35,58,59,72,79,
Bryant, Craig 161
Buckallew, Melanie 173
Buffington, Chris 173
Bukaty, Annette 27,189
Bullock, Mark 161
Bunce, Mike 161
Burch, Becky 173
Buress, Tracy 28,29,103,189,
Burgoon, jeanne 103,189
Burris, Donna 161
Burwell, Bob 113,189
Buss, Karen 101,150,189,206
Butts, Cathy 161
Byrd, jeanne 173
Campbell, Bruce 147,148,173
Campbell, Shari 173
Campbell, Vicki 1,111,117,189
Capper, Lea Ann 161
Capps, Ken 161
Capps, Valerie 189
Cardenas, jenny 40
Cardwell, Tim 161
Carleton, Debbie 161
Carpenter, Candy 33,60,119,
Carpenter, jim 189,209
Carpowich, Tony 161
Carr, Karen 73,94,95,101,189,
Carrier, jim 27,70,173
Carrillo, Robert 173
Carson, Barbara 103,161
Carson, Betty 46,103,161
Carson, joanne 101,189
Carter, Lisa 161
Carter, Robin 161
Cary, Sharon 90,93,173,209
Cassidy, Shannon 60,72,B8,92,
Cassidy, Susan 76,92,161
Castro, Chris 161
Castro, juanita 161
Cathey, Dena 161
Cathey, Roger 122,123,124,128
Cauble, Ann 51,95,100,101,189
Cavin, Peggy 106,173
Cerra, Frank 112,173
Chadwick, Elanie 27,123
Chambers, Chris 161
Chambers, Tim 173
Chaney, joyce 161
Chaney, Richard 173
Childers, Kelvin 106,122,147,189
Childers, Ricky 174
Christian, Teresa 189
Christy, Cheryl 161
Churchill, Dennis 30,161
Chynoweth, joe 116,189
Clark, Geoff 189
Clark, jeanneen 174
Clark, Ralph 27,90,105,189
Clarke, Linda 174
Clarkson, Leslie 189
Cleveland, Mark 111,174
Clevenger, Cindy 73,189
Clevenger, Dan 33,174
Clevenger, Gerald 189
Cline, Glenda 161
Baker: Candy 27,28,103,105,
Baker, Debbie 6-4,65,100,187
Banks, Barb 31,173
Birt, laci 99,101,173
Bisbee, Lynn 100,173
Blackford, David 161
Blades, Cheryl 161
Blair, Gary 173
Cloughly, john 190
Clouss, Mark 129,161
C Cobb, Steven 114,115,174
Coble, Don 190
Cohen, Greg 132,136,137,138,139
Barancik, Steve 173
Barber, Darlene 173
Barco, jeff 173
Barcus, julia 187
Blair, joe 188
Blakey, Gary 161
Blanchard, l900Y 411431731
Cadue, Sonny 27,151,153
Callicotte, Robert 173
Calvert, Ken 29,76,119,129,
Collins, Cindy 161
Collin, Susan 41,190
Colvin, Phil 161,190
Condos, Christina 161
Cone, Wayne 190
Conrad, john 190
Coons, Betty 66,67,190
Coons, Bob 75,99,141,142,144,145,
Coons, Mary Beth 102,174
Cooper, Danna 162
Cooper, Dave 174
Cooper, Larry 28,128,151,153,174
Cooper, Lois 109,190
Cooper, Robert 190
Cooper, Vicky 174
Copeland, Doug 160,162
Copeland, Carol 190
Copeland, Monica 162
Coppage, Donna 162
Corbett, Donna 162
Corbett, Heidi 162
Corbett, Lisa 190
Coin, Brenda 162
Costanza, joe 174
Costanza, Mike 190
Costanza, Phil 162
Couch, jerry 28,103,174
Couch, Mike 28,103,162
Coulter, Eugene 162
Cowden, Karen 162
Cox, Gary 190
Cox, Karen 174
Craddock, Mike 190
, Anita 174
Merrie 31 162
creason, jill 112,190,209
Cress, Linda 28,103,162
Creswell, Susie 174
Crippen, Mike 174
Crissman, Max 45,174
Crissman, Becky 42,190
Criswell, Mary 103,174
Crockett, Dale 162
Cromwell, Robert 115,174
Crosthwait, Robert 162
Cullimore, Chris 174,178
Culp, Kennie 162
Cummer, Cathy 27
Cummins, Steve 162
Cunneen, Mike 162
Cunningham, Phil 139,162,174
Cupp, Mary 95,190
Curry, Dennis 174
Curtis, Cathy 100,190
Custer, Zach 162
Danforth, Lynn 175
Daniel, Garry 103,175
Daugherty, Doug 139,162
DeCavele, Vicki 175
Decker, Carole 1,56,58,59,95,
Deckman, Terry 175
Deis, jim 175
Delgado, Roxanne 190
Del Muro, Ed 162
Dennis, Mark 175
Denton, Debbie 190
Derry, Doug 129,153,162
Dewitt, Sonya 191
Dibben, jack 102,162
Dibble, Debbie 28
Dickerson, Robert Ray 191
Dickerson, Steve 175
Dickson, Ann 29,162,164
Dickson, janet 29,82,191
Dickson, Karen 94,175
Dieckrnan, jirn 130,131,147,162
Disselhoff, Dennis 122,138,153,
Dixon, janet 162
Dobbelaere, David 162
Dobbins, Bill 113,191
Dobyns, Nancy 162
Dodd, Debbie 175
Dodge, Angela 175
DOn1itZ, Dave 122,147,175
Donahue, Brenda 191
Donahue, Rhonda 175
Donnici, Mike 95,191
Dooley, Kathy 191
Doran, Clif 62,63,7O,72,122,
Doss, Gary 162
Dougherty, Lorna 162
Douglas, Dale 175
Downing, Bob 188,191
Doyle, Sherry 191
Drake, Cindy 58,59,64,65,66,
Drake, Pam 191
Drake, Pat 100,162
Drees, Scott 162
Duce, john 175
Duce, Kathy 162
Dudley, Ann 28,103,162
Dudley, Ben 191
Duff, Melissa 191
Dunbar, Barb 162
Duncan, Lori 64,101,114,191,
Dunham, Dave 175
Dunn, Debbie 192
Dunn, Ginny 28,103,162
Durham, Gary 175
Durington, Rex 115,118,151,
Dye, Deressa 88,102,175
Dye, Dennis 44,162
Elliott, jennifer 72,175
Elliott, Lisa 192
Elliott, Bob 42
Elliott Stuart 70129
Ellis, Deanna 175
Ellis, Gary 192
Elmore, jay 129,139
Engleman, Delores 192
Enloe, jeff 28,33,103
Epperson, Cindy 63,75,192
Estep, Cindy 27
Estep, Linda 192
Evans, Bobette 192
Evans, Mike 106,117,192
Evans, Weslie 192
Gerhold, Mike 193
Gibson, Charles 103,176
Gibson, Lee 163
Gibson, Mike 139,163
Gibson, Michael 163
Gilmore, Sheri 27,60,63,90,91
Gilsdorf, Colleen 163
Giordano, Sam 28
Glass, Becky 163
Goff, Charles 193
Goforth, Cheryl 163
Good, Michelyn 94,176
Good, Nancy 94,176
Goodson, Mike 193
Falcone, Kathy 101,106,175
Gordon, Debbie 164
Gorham, jack 95,209
Gorham, Terre 28,103,164
Gorman, Steve 193
Fallon, Lauri 192
Fanska, Bill 28,103,163
Fanska, Nancy 103,175
Farley, Bill 163,175
Farmer, Dale 175
Farmer, Deanna 163
Farmer, jim 27,163
Farmer, Laura 163
Farrar, Mike 28,95,103,192,
Farrar, Vicki 28,103,175
Farris, Steve 163
Fashion, Michele 163
Faulconer, Wes 28,103,163
Ferguson, jane Ann 27
Ferguson, Steve 163
Feuer, Ray 139,163
, jeff 129,163
Finley, jim 153,175
Finley, Ray 163
Fisher, Diana 102,192
, Patty 175
Fisher, Tim 163
Fitzgerald, Charles 175
Fitzsimmons, john 163
Fitzsimmons, Paula 192
Flanary, Ron 175
Flannagan, Dan 193
Flathers, Gene 42,193
Flenker, Mike 163
Fletchall, Denise 38,175
Foerschler, Debbie 163
Ford, Debbie 163
Ford, Dennis 175
Ford, Ginny 163
Ford, Mary 193
Ford, Wayne 63,122,138,175
Gover, Gary 193
Grace, Wendy 75,76,81,84,85,
Graf, Don 193
Graf, Mark 176
Graham, Kim 119,163,164
Gramlich, Edward 193
Grandbouche, Robyn 63,92,178, l
Graves, David 176
Graves, Donald 164
Gray, john 164
Greathouse, Reba 176
Greathouse, Roxanna 193
Gregory, Dawn 164
Gregory, Linda 88,103,176
Gregory, Linda 193
Griffey, David 193
Griffin, Phil 116,193
Griffith, Deanna 176
Griffith, Shelli 176
Grindstead, Melanie 176
Grooms, Bob 164
Grooms, Marolyn 193
Grove, jane 27,56,94,96,105,
Guilliams, jess 176
Gunter, jo 164
Gust, Leslie 193
Haas, Tim 164
Haddix, Pam 176
Hadley, Tauna 164
Hainkel, jolene 27,76,93,176
Davidson, Kirk 186,190,207
Davidson, jeff 46,175
Davidson, Merle 95,116,190
Davidson, Nancy 1,56,95,100,
Davis, Angela 175
Davis, Barry 190
Davis, Dinah 175
Davis, jerroll 175
Davis, Kevin 27
Davis, Laura 28,88,103,175
Davis, Richard 190
Davis, Shannon 102,175
Davis, Sherryl 162
Davis, Stuart 122,175
Davis, Tom 175
Davis Winona 162
Dawson, Becky 175
Dawson, judy 162
Dawson, Roger 28,175
Dawson, Steve 175
Dearing, Ginger 190
Dye, Tom 162
Eades, Karen 162
Eberts, janet 192
Eberts, Linda 162
Eberts, Lynn 102,175
Echols, Bill 162
Eckert Doug 162
Eckert, Gregg 192
Eckley, Cheryl 175
Edmonds, Teresa 162
Edmondson, David 114,162
Edwards, Eric 95,130,147,
Edwards, julee 192
Eggen, Mike 192
Eggen, Ruthy 46,162
Eggley, Mike 147,175
Eiken, judy 79
Elder, Carol 101,192
Elliott, Darrel 192
Foresythe, Martin 28,163
Frank, Don 114,193
Franke, Missie 175
Franklin, Dan 28,103,109,140,
Frazee, Vicki 163
Freeman, Steve 38,193
Frye, Susan 163
Fulks, Nancy 173
Gaarde, Fred 27,70,193
Gabbert, Rex 160,163
Gaddis, Chris 163
Galbraith, Sandy 50,66,67,
Gamble, Tom 79,122,128,193
Gardner, Teresa 163
Garoutte, Rachelle 163
Garrison, jennie 163
Garrison, Leland 163
Garton, Ray 175
Gearon, Mark 175
Gehrs, Gayla 193
Geiger, Gary 176
Hale, Christi 164,176
Hale, jim 28,103
Hale, Karen 194
Hall, Mark 194
Halstead, Barry 176
Halstead, Bruce 194
Hamilton, Pam 164
Hampton, Brenda 29,164
Hampton, sandi 29,a8,99,9s,
Hanaway, Ken 28,164
Handy, Dave 27,70,194
Hanson, Doris 30,100,164
Harbord, Connie 164
Harbord, Tim 194
Harding, Larry 194
Harlow, Ken 176
Harmon, Elaine 176
Harmon, Phil 129,164
Harness, Brent 47,128,129,
Harness, Wes 194
Harper, Donna 194
Harris, Bill 194
Harris, Toni 50,51,65,72,100,
Harrison, Dave 194
Hart, joanne 176
Hartman, Robert 176
Hartman, Ronnie 194
Hartmann, Lisa 164
Hartmann, Lynn 27,95,194,209
Hatfield, Myron 194
Haugen, Ted 128,129,139,147,
Hawk, Randy 26,103,176
Hayden, Chris 28,103,138,139,
Hayes, David 164,194
Hayes, Larry 129
Hayes, Paul 164
Hayes, Sherri 109,194
Haynes, Brenda 164
Haynes, Cheryl 165
Haynes, Dan 165
Haynes, Dennis 165
Hazell, Cindy 165
Hazell, judi 194,209
Heagy, jim 165
Heath, Brenda 165
Heath, Ray 122,176
Hedrick, janet 194
Heft, Gordon 28,29,103,116,176
Henderson, Cindy 106,176,177
Henderson, Tom 113,194
Hendren, Randy 194
Hendrickson, Marla 63,101,194
Henneberg, Mark 28,103,176
Henricks, Dale 75,76,81,86,
Henry, Faith 194,209
Henry, joy 176
Henson, Sally 176
Henson, Scott 129,165
Hepler, Tom 44,115,176
Hernandez, Renee 165
Herrmann, Bert 26,28,29,51,
Hertzog, Mary 102,176
Hertzog, Susanne 165
Hetherington, Karen 176
Hetherington, Cheryl 165
Hevalow, Pam 79,172,194
Heying, Penny 194
Hicks, Mike 176,194
Hiebert, Randy 89,172,176
Higgins, Kerry 176
Higgins, Kevin 176
Hightower, Ron 106,122,126,
Hill, Peggy 165
Hill, Bob 97,106,194,206
Hillis, Susie 27,29,63,68,70,
Hobbs, john 28,103,176
Hoffecker, Nancy 176
Hoffman, Christina 165
Hoffman, Marty 28,128,138,
Hoffman, Marty 28,130,131
Hoffman, Mike 103,129,165
Hogan, Nancy 176
Holcomb, Rick 95,194
Holder, Cheryl 176
Holding, Paula 66,109,165
Holland, jan 195
Holloway, Bob 151,153,195
Honeck, janice 165
Honeck, jay 176
Honeycutt, Roy 195
Honn, Pat 176
Hopkins, Lee 165
Hopp, Rich 78,136,137,138,195
Hopson, Claudia 28,40,103,113,
Horn, jeff 27,63,70,94,105,118,
Horstmann, Anita 28,103,195
Houser, Beth 37,176
Howard, Denise 53,160,165
Howard, jim 165
Howard, Steve 116,195
Howell, Anthony 165
Howell, Mark 129,147,165
Huck, Nancy 165
Hudlemeyer, jim 165
Higgins, Casey 63,76,77,90,91,
Hughes, janet 165
Hughes, john 97,195
Hughey, Denise 165
Hull, Laura 165
Hull, Mary 176
Hulse, Rick 195
Hulse, Rob 96,165
Humbard, Chris 27,29,63,105,
Humfield, Dianne 176
Huonker, Mike 129
Hurlbert, Vic 165
Hutchison, Richard 176
Hydorn, Rick 195
Irvine, Robert 103,195
Irvine, Keith 28
lrving, Cathy 116,195
Irving, Pat 165
jackson, Meredith 177
jackson, Sam 177
jacobs, Leslie 112,195,209
james, janet 165
jamison, Keith 28,103,165
jamison, Kim 88,89,94,177
jarnevic, Mike 28,103,195
jarrett, Debra 177
jenson, Gary 165
jerry, Paul 165
johanson, Kim 27,116,177
johanson, Kyle 129,138,165
johnson, Crystal 29,177
johnson, janet 37,65,66,96,
joh nson, Karen 27,82,105,177,208
Kele, Frances 165
Kim, Helen 196
Kirchoff, Rick 165
Kirkpatrick, Kevin 27,70,75,
Kistner, Carol 111,166
Kitterman, Terry 177
Knapp, Mark 196
Knipple, Marci 177
Knopp, Arlene 27,89,94,95,
Knudson, Dale 27,29,53,70,
Koelkebeck, Susie 177
Kohrs, Brian 122,143,144,177
Kohrs, Scott 129,166
Kolterman, Debbie 51,58,59,
koon, Bob 28,7o,76,95,1o3,
Koontz, janice 166
Koontz, Kathy 196
Kornblum, Mary Kay 58,59,
Kornblum, Matt 130,177
Kosman, Gary 28,103,177
Krager, Linda 196
Krell, David 196
Krell, Mark 177
Kritz, Linda 38,196
Krohne, Donna jo 166
Kuhnel, David 129,138,166
Lacy, Brenda 166
LaFave, Dan 177
LaFave, Larry 63
Lambert, Denise 177,181
Lammert, Suzanne 178
Langley, Steve 28,56,75,103,
Langston, David 196
Lappine, David 38,112,196
LaRose, Chuck 178
Lawson, Danny 99,140,141,
Lawson, Kelly 178
Lindeman, Kevin 28,103,166
Linder, Tim 28,103,150,15Z,
Linscott, Vicky 37,178
Littrell, jill 178
Loetel, Eddie 178
Logsdon, Mary 178
Lohnes, Danny 143,144,153,178
Long, Mike 166
Lounsbery, Walter 89,178
Love, Dan 197
Love, Peggy 166
Loy, Kevin 27,2a,57,7o,71,
Luckhurst, Susan 166
Luff, Cindy 197
Luke, Susan 166
Lumby, Cathy 166
Lumby, Chris 166
Lundberg, Andy 166
Lupton, john 197
Lutz, Rick 116,122,128,147,
Lynch, Debbie 57,88,94,150,
Lyne, Leslie 178
Macken, Connie 179
Mahonoy, Kevin 72,136,137,197
Main, Alan 130,147,197
Main, Steve 129,147,166
Maize, julie 179
Manco, Dave 27,60,70,76,77,
Mandina, Vito 36,88,95,197
Manloy, Pat 47,166
Manlove, Cindy 99,100,198
Manlove, Rhonda 114,166
Mann, Melanie 94,172,179
Marcel, Elaine 166
Marcel, Lisa 78,101,198
Marrs, Brian 28,103,179
Marrs, Sharon 27,198
Marsh, Rick 138,179
Marshall, Kathy 166
Marshall, Mona 115,179
Marshall, Tom 198
johnson, Steve 30,147,209
johnson, Steve 129,165
jones, Bob 177
jones, Cathy 165
jones, Dan 196
jones, Daryal 196
jones Debbie 177
jonesi ju lie 27,105,1 77,208
Lawson, Mike 27,70
Lawson, Mitch 70
Laymon, Diane 166
Lea, Dot 178
Lear, Nola 27,60,63,196
Martens, Mark 130,147,179
Martin Gretchen 166
Martin, janice 166
Martin Larry 166
Martin Steve 179
Mason, Debra 179
Mason, Pam 166
jones, Mary 76,196
justis, Hope 60,63,90,91,92,
Kahler, Mike 32,33,147,165
Kang, Sherry 36,177
Kapp, Marita 177
Keen, David 165
Keen, Laurie 165
Keen, Nondus 196
Keith, Steve 165
Kelley, Rayna 196
Kelsey, Frank 129,165
Kelsey, Ruth 165
Keltngr, Cindy 29,165
Keltner, Steve 165
Kerr, Karen 27,94,177
Kerwin, joe 52,56,196
- - -4-61-, ---grease-..
Leeper, Kathy 166
Leewright, Lynette 27,29,105,
Leewright, Sherry 166
Legg, David 106,124,125,126,
Legg, Elisa 166
Leimkuhler, jim 1,40,70,86,
Lemen, Dinah 166
Lemen, Terri 58,59,100,101,
Lemons, Karen 166
Leonard, Debbie 27,166
Leslie, Cindy 166
Levengood, john 92,147,166
Levengood, Suzanne 26,27,57,
Lewis, Dan 197
Liberty, Debbie 166
Liberty, Harold 197
Libra, Fran 1,95,99,100,117,
Liebling, jan 100,197
Mason, Susan 166
Masonbrink, Patty 166
Matheney, Matt 166
Matheney, Susan 29,90,95,198,
Mathews, Bill 166
Mathews, Mike 198
Mathis, Mark 179
Mattes, judy 94,96,97,179
Matthiesen, Ken 44,179
Mattingly, Herbert 179
Mattox, Rick 198
Mauton, Donna 198
Maybrier, joe 198
McCall, jennifer 198
McCandless, Steve 119,130,
McCarty, Denise 166
McCarty, Ken 1,117,198
McCarty, Rosie 60,61,179
McCesney, jim 166
McClanahan, Chris 54,84,95,
McClananhan, Rose 28,103,166
McCloud, Deleta 166
McCloud, jim 179
McClure, Dan 198
McColloch, Penny 166
McCoskey, Anna 47,166
McCoy, Mike 166
McCoy, Susan 27,29,66,76,82,
McDaniel, Mike 179
McDonald, jim 199
McGrath, Dennis 179
McGreeney, Tim 179
McGuinn, Marc 28,35,88,89,
McGuire, Teri 166
McKay, Tom 179
McKnight, Shirley 95,199,209
McLain, joe 114,179
McLain, Tim 28,103,114,199,
McNath, Dave 122,178
McPherson, Darrell 166,179
McPherson, jackie 166
McQuerrey, Rick 179
McRill, Susan 95,116,199,209
Meier, Pat 31,179
Mendenhall, Ken 166
Mendenhall, Mary 199
Merrill, Cathy 199
Merrill, Gary 130,199
Merrill, Bob 166
Merry, Cathy 166
Merry, Steve 199
Mesa, john 39
Messer, Ruthie 65,114,115,199
Messer, Sandy 47,167
Meyer, Becky 167
Meyer, Claudia 28,103,179
Meyer, Vicki 32,63,74,76,90,
Meyers, Liz 167
Middleton, Linda 88,167
Middleton, Terry 96,97,156,
Midkiff, Lin 29,34,75,82,9O,
Midkiff, Neil 29,75,90,94,179,
Milan, Terry 47,122,179
Miles, Karenbeth 116,179
Miller, Beverly 179
Morton, Marcus 28,60,61,63,
Mott, Susan 179
Mott, Wesley 199
Motta, Dino 167
Muff, Larry 167
Murphy, Mike 130,156,157,167
Musick, jayne 179
Musser, Debra 58,96,199
Musteen, Betty 101,179
Muth, Nancy 95,199
Myers, Dale 167
Myers, Danny 167
Mynatt, Kris 199
Mynatt, Lisa 167
Nance, Donald 199
Nance, Teri 102,179
Neece, Louis 199
Miller, Brenda 27,167
Miller, Bunnye 179
Miller, Charlie 199
Miller, Connie 102,179
Miller, Craig 179
Miller, Danny 179
Miller, David 167
Miller, janell 179
Miller, jim 167
Miller, Kathy 199
Mills, Gil 199
Millsap, joyce 179
Neece, Valerie 180
Neer, Marsha 199
Nees, Greg 28,29,103,112,199,
Neu, Randy 180
Neuwirth, Gary 107,147,199
Newman, Dan 167
Newton, Ray 168
Nichols, Clarke 94,107,147,180
Nichols, Craig 1,96,97,117,199
Nicoson, Doug 153,168
Niemann, Mitch 168
Niemann, Mike 200
Niemuth, Brian 138,153,168
Noland, Mike 168
North, Arthur 28,29,45,103,
Norton, Debbie 168
Nugent, Harold 200
Nunn, jeff 122,143,144,180
o'Dell, Beth 164
O'Dell, Susan 180
O'Donnell, Tom 129,143,144,
Ohm, Henry 129,168
Olds, Sheryl 180
Oliver, Debbie 200
Oliver, Shelly 168
Olson, David 200
Olson, jim 180
Oltman, Peggy 168
O'Neal, Mike 139,168
O'Neal, Pam 103
O'Neal, Peggy 168
Osburn, Dennis 200
Minor, Roy 167
Misenhelter, Terry 137,150,
Misner, Harry 179
Mitchell, Debbie 179
Moddrell, Barbara 167
Monk, Leah 29,102,179,181
Monroe, john 58,59,130,131,
Montoya, Carleen 167
Montoya, Lestor 167
Moon, Cheri 199
Moore, Cara 179
Moore, Delpha 167
Moore, Peggy 46,167
Moore, Renee 170
Morgan, Bill 167
Morgan, David 199
Morningstar, David 167
Morningstar, joyce 179
Morris, Brad 199
Morris, Diane 110,111,199,206
Morris Kathleen 179
Morris Vicki 167
Owsley, Cyndy 63,168
Owsley, Robert 1,29,34,95,
Ozoner, Ismail 75,76,83,86,
Page, Linda 168
Painter, Dannie 200
Painter, Diane 168
, jim 200
Painter, Mike 168
Paladino, joe 122,177,180
Palmas Christy 33
Palmer, Bob 200
Parker, jeff 28,103,107,168,
Parscal Melinda 28,103,117,
Pastori Linda 168
Patton, jeanne 168
Patton, Randy 33,613,168
Patton, Rodney 200
Paul, Brian 180
Paussa, jeff 168
Paussa, jim 1,117
Payton, Gail 180
Peace, Glenda 168
Peacher, Dave 45,168
Peacher, Kevin 27,58,59,69,
Pearce, Mike 180
Peel, janis 180
Peel, Laurie 180
Pelot, Kris 200
Pelot, Marshall 168
Pennetti, jim 169
Pennetti, Sconie 122,127,151,
Perry, Debbie 180
Pestock, john 169
Petree, Randy 180
Phelps, Marilyn 108,200
Phelps, Nicola 200
Phelps, Ronnie 200
Phillips, Ann 180
Phillips, Bill 200
Phillips, Susan 180
Piburn, Karen 180
Pignotti, Mike 115,169
Pillers, Marsha 200
Pine, David 200
Pine, Lori 100,101,200
Pinkley, jim 169
Piotrowski, Teresa 27,103,
Piper, Don 180
Pit, Sue Ann 200
Pliler, Donna 169
Plumb, jeni 169
Plummer, Tim 137,138,180
Polson, Tim 139
Pope, Bill 27,169
Porter, Brian 200
Porter, Dorthy 89,169
Porter, Steve 169
Poteet, Gina 79,100,177,180
Potter, Kay 36,200
Powell, Debra 169
Powers, Lesa 200
Price, Terri 180,200
Quarles, Phillip 169
Quatrochi, Nick 1,79,117,180
Quick, Terri 180
Ragan, Bill 180
Ragland, Karen 37,180
Ragsdale, Linda 169
Raines, Mark 129,147,169
Raley, David 129,169
Randall, Mike 122
Randall, Steve 200
Rankin, Marty 169
Ratledge, Debbie 60,63,197,200
Ratliff, Mark 201
Ratliff, Melody 169
Redburn, Mike 119,180
Redford, Rhonda 180
Reed, Debbie 201
Reed, Debbilu 1,79,94,109,117,
Reed, jim 122,128,137,201
Reed, Paula 101,201
Reed, Robert 180
Reel, judy 201
Reese, Keith 180
Reese, Miles 28,29,103,116,
Reeves, Mary 27,95,105,201,
Reirnen, Steve 28,34,38,75,95,
Renfrow, john 201
Reust, Andy 72,78,118,119,
Reust, Billy 119,143,144,169
Revare, Allison 116,201
Reynolds, Terri 180
Rhoades, Lisa 169
Rhoades, Steve 180
Rhodes, Glenn 89,110,111,180
Richardson, Eddie 38,154,155,
Richardson, Roy 180
Richmond, john 27,53,54,57,
Riley, Cheryl 169
Rinkert, Sandy 46,169
Rist, Gary 169
Roberts, jeff 180,182
Robey, Doug 122,202
Robinson, Mona 164,169
Rockley, jerry 169
Rockley, Tomma 202
Romp, Kathy 202
Roschke, Debbie 169
Rose, Mark 169
Rougemont, Kevin 180
Ruben, Debbie 180
Ruckh, Tom 138,180
Rummans, Bob 180
Rush, jim 202
Ruth, Pam 180
Ruth, Robert 180
Ruthorford, joan 29,169
Rutherford, Vickie 169
Rutledge, Belinda 169
Rutledge, Carol 169
Ryan, Lewis 169
Ryczek, Bill 180
Sachs, Dave 69,70,90,180
Sackett, jerilyn 180
Saenz, Marie 202
Saenz, Randy 28,103,169
Saenz, Ronny 103
Saltzman, Denise 102,186
Sanders, Steve 180
Sanning, Greg 169
Sanning, Lynn 202
Santero, Mike 169
Sapp, Nancy 169
Sargent, Keith 202
Sargent, Mike a3,122,124,126,
Sauer, Matt 129,169
Saunders, David 202
Sawtell, Terry 27,183
Saxton, Dianne 28,103,169
Scantlin, Steven 79,202
Schaefer, Susie 202
Schaeffer, David 41,202
Schaller, Melanie 169
Schill, Kathy 169
Schmidt, jon 129,169
Schneegass, jo 169
Schneider, joe 169
Schroeder, Steve 28,103,115,
Schultz, Steve 43,181
, Smith, K3
Temple, Madenna 182
Scobee, Dan 151,153,202
Seales, Barbara 202
Segrist, Lloyd 181
Seidel, Shawna 169
Seider, Bob 66,72,73,122,127,
Seider, Chris 169
Selby, Kenny 181
Sells, Roxanne 28,29,103,104,
Service, Chris 100,172,181
Sevedge, Kathy 169
Seymour, Cindy 169
Shadrick, Kirby 58,59,203
Sharp, Deanna 169
Sharp, Linda 51,95,203
Shatswell, Ron 27,60,70,105,
Shea, Debby 27,169
Shelquist, Vicki 28,32,103,169
Shepherd, jackie 169
Shepherd, Steve 181
Sheppard, Diane 169
Sherer, Pam 169
Sherman, LaRue 181
Sherwood, Bob 203
Shields, Nancy 181
Shiflett, Greg 181
Shipps, Nancy 181
Short, Chris 181
Short, Claudia 88,89,203
Shortess, Mike 83,203
Shortess, Ned 129,169
sheiir, Mark 29,56,sa,7s,a2,
Shull, Connie 203
Siemers, Pam 89,181
Sievers, Bruce 169
Simpson, Diane 181
Simpson, Tim 169
Sinele, Lyndon 130,131,181
Sisson, Sherryl 88,89,94,95,
Stokes, Becky 27,203
Straub, Vickie 170
Strausbaugh, Debi 132
Stuber, Donna 170
Sullivan, Mary 170
Sullivan, Stuart 122,172,182
Sullivan, Thomas 75,114,203,
Summers, Mark 182
Sunderland, Dan 72,73,95,137,
Sunderland, Ron 182
Sunderland, Susan 109,182
Surface, Sandy 27,182
Surface, Sheila 38,111,203
Sutton, Bob 182
Swetnam, Randy 27,28,7G,103,
Turpin, George 183
Twitchel, joannene 204
Tyrrell, Pam 101,204
Umscheid, Earl 204
Utt, Gary 183
Valencia, Mark 170
Van Alden, Mickey 204
Van Arsdale, jim 28,103,154,
Vanderford, Bill 183
Van Horn, Margie 72,96,97,
Wheeler, Pam 170
Wheelock, Cindy 183
Whelan, Dennis 183
Whiles, Red 170
Whisten, Glenn 170
White, Annette 170
White, Bill 26,27,70,75,91,105,
White, Donna 28,103,170,183
White, Donnie 45
White, vieky 103
Whitlock, jan 183
whiued, Carol 40,as,95,204,
Wieser, Barbara 171
Wilber, Larry 171
Wiley, Connie 171
Wiley, Wade 183
Wilhem, joni 102,183
Wilkerson, Glynn 171
Willatt, Craig 116,156,157,204
Swope, Rickey 170
Talley, Dave 203
Taney, Debbie 95,100,106,203
Tatum, Mary 182
Taylor Danny 170
Taylor jim 27,105,170,208
Linda 100 203
Tennison, Mary 170
Termini, Mark 182
Terranova, Retha 203
Tharp, Darrell 27,182
Thiel, Kurtis 60,63,70,9o,92,
Thomas, Dee Ann 170
Thomas, Elaine 28,29,103,203
Thomas, George 183
Thomas, Karen 46,170
Thomas, Kathy 170
Thomas, Larry 183
Slough, Tanya 97,203
Smemo, Terry 181
Smith Dave 28,103,147,149
Smith George 27,29,181
Smith, joan 1,35,117,203
Smith, Kathy 28,37,95,104,203
Smith, Kathy 27,7s,103
Snapp, Bill 203
Snow, Michele 28,29,37,88,95,
Snowden, Steve 181
South, Sandy 181
Soxman, Dave 28,60,61,63,70,
71 ,90,91 ,95,103,203,209
Spaur, Robyn 203
Spencer, Donna 181
Spencer, Denise 203
Spoor, Gary 181
St. john, Terri 182
Stahl, Rue Ann 203
Staples, Tom 122,143,144,181
Stechman, Sheryl 181
Stephans, Teresa 27
Stewart, Dale 27,28,70,71,95,
Stewart, jim 28,103
Stewart, Mark 182
Still, Lynn 182
Stobaugh, jay 112,182
Stock, Cathy 182
Stock, Karen 29
Stockton, Mike 28,103
Thompson, Chris 1,50,56,100,
Thompson, Martin 28,103,183
Thompson, Stephanie 170
Thomson, Barb 60,61,63,65,
Thurston, Cheryl 204
Thurston, Dave 170
Tichener, Linda 170
Tillman, john 204
Tilly, Ralph 122,183
Timbrook, Becky 170
Tinker, Cindy 170
Toole, Leslie 204
Tomberlin, judy 183
Tooley, Dwight 183
Tournoy, Evelyn 34,170
Townley, Farrest 170
Townsend, Debbie 183
Townsend, Rick 183
Tracht, Vicki 94,103,204,209
Trecazzi, jo Ann 204
Trickey, Susan 170
Truesdale, jim 147,149,204
Truman, Pamme 183
Tsutsumi, Cindy 66,67,95,101,
Tsutsumi, Marty 140,142,144,
Tupper, Allen 170
Turnbull, Cindy 34,168,170
Turner, Kenny 183
Turner, Rosemarie 170
Turner, Susan 183
Vaugn, Pam 204
Veal, Steve 116,183
Ver Weire, Howard 170
Vick, Dan 82,156,157,204
Vielbigi lim 170
Vogal, Roger 164,204
Vunevich, Kathy 115,183
Waddell, Mike 170
Waddell, Sharon 204
Waddell, Shelia 75,204
Waldon, Sherryl 75,170
Wallace, Billy 170
Wallace, jerry 66,122,123,
Wallace, jeannie 113,204
Walters, Mavis 170
Walters, Patricia 204
Walton, Shelia 183
Ward, Dan 129,170
Ward, jeff 129,170
Ward, Martha 29,170
Ward, Stan 170
Ward, Tom 28,103,183
Ware, Cindy 183
Ware, Paul 183
Warner, Steve 204
Waskovsky, Don 170
Watts, Marshall 170
Way, Dennis 137,138,183
Weale, Mark 204
Weamer, Lucinda 201
Webster, Kathy 170
Wehmer, Kevin 115,170,173
Wehner, Nancy 204
Weir, jeff 129,147,167,170
Weir, Steve 122,154,155,204
Walch, Connie 170
Welch, Connie 170
Welch, janet 1,75,76,82,83,86,
Wellons, Bill 60,114,183
Wells, Debbie 204
Wells, Madonna 170
Wentz, Gene 183
Werner, Rick 170
Werner, Vicki 170
West, Bruce 27,183
Wetzel, Denise 84,204
Whaley, james 183
Wheeler, Candy 102,183
Wheeler, Mitch 103,170
, Charles 139,171
Willial11s, Dan 90,91,183
Williams, Desiree 205
Williams, Doug 96,97,205
Williams, Lisa 205
, Lynda 171
Willis, Linda 171.
Wilson, Craig 183
Wilson, jan 28,103,171
Winfrey, Diana 75,102,110,111,
Winkle, Mike 28,75,95,103,122,
Winkler, Debbie 88,171
Winters, Kyle 171
Withington, Don 139,171
Witt, Bob 122,205
Witt, Hal 74,75,95,118,119,
Wnuk, Dennis 183
Wolfgoner, Debbie 205
Wolverton, jon 1,95,96,117,
Wood, Bill 171
Woods, Kathy 171
Woodson, David 28,103,171
Woody, Henry 95,122,125,149,
Woody, Tom 115,130,147,171
Workman, Vickie 1,117,185
Wormington, Bruce 28,103,171
Wyrick, Barbara 183
Wyrick, Mike 142,144,153,205
Yakopatz, Bobbo 108,204,206
Yeater, Connie 171
Yoss, Larry 171
Youmans, Kathy 27,183
Young, Brad 205
Yunger, Barry 171
Yunger, Ricki 171
Zeikle, Paula 183
Zink, Kay 171
Zwiebel, Patricia 28,53,64,65,
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