Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1976 volume:
FROM Topeka's early pioneers to her
students today at Topeka High School, his-
tory is being made.
The pioneers were the people. The fron-
tier was their experience. A century ago,
history was made - the kind of history we
labor to learn in school.
Compared to the pioneers, our struggles
are small. The Indian raids, Quantril and
the Civil War, disease and grasshopper
plagues were real lessons of life for those
hardworking Kansas farmers who called a
sod house home.
This bicentennial year we are remem-
bering those early settlers of Topeka. We
dedicate the 1976 SUNFLOWER to the
past pioneers who helped shape Topeka
and the present pioneers of Topeka High
School who will shape the nation in the
.. 14 1 fr
EDUCATION in Topeka started in
pioneer homes. As the population grew,
settlers built Topeka's first one-room
schoolhouse on Madison Street.
Starting in the l86O's, more people
settled in Topeka, creating a need for
more schools and higher education.
With its first 36 students THS officially
opened in Lincoln School on September
I8, 1871. Nineteen twenty-eight began
a three-year period to build the present
THS. Washburn University, also in To-
peka, is one of two municipal universi-
ties in the nation. Students come from
all over the nation to attend Washburn,
which has a highly reputable law school.
ln 1954, the case of Brown vs. Topeka
Board of Education was the first step
towards equal rights and integration in
THS was designed to accommodate
students to the year 2000. The media
center and the special education de-
partment are showcases for the state of
Kansas. THS has an approximate en-
rollment of 1800 students with a faculty
of 92. There are 274 courses offered to
the students from Boy's Food and Girl's
Auto Mechanics to Human Anatomy
and Physiology. Students have graduat-
ed from the chalk and slate of earlier
years to the computers of todayg for
education has always been a major part
of Topeka's growth.
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IN Topeka's first days, there was no
direct communication except by letter.
Delivery by the Pony Express was slowg
it took seven days. Today we need only
to pick up a telephone to talk to anyone,
anywhere. In our modern world of tele-
vision, radios, telegraphs, telephones
and newspapers we are constantly kept
informed of world affairs. In contrast,
the pioneers knew little of world events
because of poor communication. Their
world was confined to their immediate
When the present THS was erected,
the designers felt that communication
would be limited within the building be-
cause of its size. Consequently, phones
were installed in each room. Eventually,
the phones were found useless and were
taken out. Now an intercom system is
our room communication at THS, and
our security officers communicate by
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TOPEKA is the center of Kansas
government. The state capital, state
house and other government offices are
located in our city.
Topeka has contributed many impor-
tant men to our nation. Among them is
our former governor Alfred Landon,
who continues to play a major role in
national politics and was the 1936 Re-
publican presidential candidate.
Charles Curtis, vice-president under
Herbert Hoover, was from North Tope-
ka. Cyrus K. Holliday was a founding
father of Topeka and organizer of the
Republican Party in Kansas.
THS has a special form of govern-
ment, the Student-Faculty Board. It is
one of the few in the nation. The Board
is composed of students elected from
each grade, representing their district,
and members of the faculty. At their
meetings Board members discuss prob-
lems facing THS and solutions to these
WHEN the first lone settlers came
upon the great, vast prairies of Kansas,
they encountered a religious essence.
For many believers, the Bible was a ma-
jor factor involved in this experience.
For others, exploring a new land or even
seeing the hot Kansas sun setting on the
Flint Hills was a spiritual experience.
Religious beliefs played a large part
in establishing Topeka and surrounding
areas. The Swedes came to Topeka in
1869 and lived in the western side of the
city. Other groups also came and settled
according to their beliefs. Some built
churches which became exceedingly im-
portant as a source of comfort and inspi-
ration in a pioneer life of hardship.
The First Congregational Church, or-
ganized in the log cabin of James
Cowles in 1855. was Topeka's first
church. Also in 1855, the First Method-
ist Church was founded. Today, build-
ings designed in both traditional and
modern architecture represent meeting
places for nearly 200 of Topeka's de-
nominations. A new religion, the
American Pentecostal Movement, be-
gan in 1901 at Stone's Folly which was
located at 17th and Stone St. The first
organized black church in Topeka was
the African Methodist Episcopal
A religious spirit is evident through-
out Topeka. as well as at THS. This
spirit shows itself in solitude as well as
organized groups such as Campus Life
or FISH Club. Since the time of Father
Padilla, who came with the first explor-
er, until today, this spirit has been con-
tinually growing and affecting our lives.
x N' '
MUCH of Topcka's growth can be
attributed to her commerce and indus-
try. Papan's Ferry crossed the Kansas
River at a site near the present day city
of Topeka. This successful trading post
and ferryboat service, established in
1840, marked the beginning of business
in Topeka. Papan's Ferry is no longer in
existence, and along with it have gone
some of the once familiar sights in To-
peka: the corner grocery store, the coal
and ice delivery wagon, and the livery
and carriage repair shop. Other busin-
esses such as the Santa Fe Railway, or-
ganized in 1854, continued to grow and
change with the city,
Besides the established companies,
Topeka continually attracts new firms
and industries to the area, improving on
her expanding business community.
The influence of business is evident at
THS. A variety of business related
courses are offered, and students also
have an opportunity to enroll in the Co-
operative Education program. THS has
student organizations such as Future
Business Leaders of America and Voca-
tional Clubs of America for those inter-
ested in the commercial side of the com-
1 , m ai
AN American architectural mix,
ranging from Gothic to modern styles,
can be found throughout, the Topeka
area. ' i C
THS is one of Topeka's most beauti-
ful buildings. Before beginning con-
struction, the Topeka Board of Educa-
tion made an extensive study of many
schools in order to make the ideal struc-
ture for THS. Approximately 1,600
people took part in the building design.
The architect, Mr. Thomas W. Wil-
liamson, took the ideas and compiled
them into one unique building plan.
Completed in 1931, THS was the
first million-dollar school in the nation
and won the 1961 Bellamy Award. The
Trojan library is patterned after Hamp-
ton Court in England which was Henry
VIIl's royal castle outside London. Our
famous Gothic tower is a combination
of designs used in several English
towers. The main design used was the
Cambridge tower. THS cafeteria was
modeled after a Grosse-Point, Michigan
cafeteriag and the auditorium, with a
seating capacity of 2,408, is in Gothic
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HONORS have come to Topeka be-
cause of the Menninger Foundation, the
Gage Park Zoo and its Rain Forest, and
the Mid-America Fair.
The Menninger Foundation had its
beginnings in 1925, in a farmhouse out-
side of Topeka which is still used as its
headquarters. In 1941, Karl and Wil-
liam Menninger established the Men-
ninger Foundation for Psychiatric Edu-
cation and Research.
The Gage Park Zoo is world re-
nowned for its ability to reproduce
young in captivity and its beautiful
Tropical Rain Forest, which was dedi-
cated on May 24, 1974, and is the only
one in the world. Several Gage Park
Zoo animals have reproduced, some bc-
ing the only ones to do so while in cap-
tivity. The Zoo has the only American
Golden Eagles which have reproduced
in captivity. In 1972, six Bengal tigers
were born at the Zoo setting a world's
record for having the most Bengal tigers
born during captivity. Sunflower, the
Zoo's giraffe, was the only One born in
Topeka attracts visitors from all over
the state during the week of the Mid-
America Fair. Approximately 250,000
people visited the 1975 Fair. Besides
many rides and booths, entertainers are
the main attractions at the fair. Topeka
has had such famous people as the Os-
monds, Olivia Newton-John, Mac Da-
vis, Tanya Tucker, Country and West-
ern celebrities and other performers.
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THE plains of Kansas are far from
the site where the struggle for indepen-
dence took place. Yet, at THS there
stands a silent reminder of the early
years of our nation. Through the efforts
of Charles Curtis, the flagstaff of "Old
lronsides' can be found on the school
grounds. The U.S. frigate, officially
named the Constitution, was commis-
sioned in l798. In the War of 1812, the
Constitution distinguished itself in bat-
When the frigate was to be scrapped
in 1830, the opposition was so great that
it became a permanent unit of the U. S.
Navy instead. The spar was given to
THS by the Navy and dedicated in
1932 with the help of a group of Sea
Scouts from the national flagship "Kan-
Topeka High School
Editor: Donna Southerland
New soph faces
appear at school
"Topeka High was a lot different
than what I had heard,"said Sophomore
Cindy Bonjour. "The size impressed
me, but I found that once I was inside it
didn't seem as large. I like this school,
especially because you get to meet so
many different people," she added.
Among the old, familiar ones, 621
new faces appeared at THS. Now a
yearly event sophomores were oriented
to their new surroundings. Around 500
students danced to the music of
"Wheat" at the orientation dance. At
this time sophomores had the opportu-
nity to join activities they were interest-
I. Diann Lentz and Rhonda Castle play shuffle-
board in their sophomore gym class. 2. Harold
Green relaxes on a tire, 3. Sophomores Kriss
Brown, Ralph Laris and John Lochr enjoy danc-
ing in the cafeteria. 4. Dressed in bizarre clothes,
sophomore Jeanne Kostanski is initiated into
Squid Club. 5. Stuart McKinnon dances to the
background of swishing skirts and rock music.
20 Soph Orientation
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Soph Orientation 21
Highland Park 7-'12
Topeka West 20-28
SM South 0-50
SM East I8-42
SM North 0-42
SM West 0-2l
SM Northwest 0-l9
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Practices that took hours of hard
work and diligence produced frustra-
tion, disappointments and a 0-9 record
for the football season. Of course, there
were exciting, even hopeful moments
throughout the season: but somehow
they didn't last too long or long enough.
In the words of Quarterback Johnny
Johnson, "After we lost to Highland
Park and Topeka West, our spirits were
down. We knew we were just as good as
everybody else, but . . ."
"After the 50-O loss to Shawnee Mis-
sion South, we just tried to keep the
scores close. I think we could have done
a lot better if we would've won either
the Highland Park or Topeka West
game," he added.
l. At the beginning of the season, student involve-
ment was high. Unfortunately due to the losing
record, enthusiasm dwindled at the end. 2. Var-
sity Football: FIRST ROW: Mark Stubbs,
Mgr., Lino Munoz, Mitch Gassman, Joseph Te-
tuan, Kcn Hickman, Keith Rice, Aaron Zee, Dar-
ryl Coker, Ben Neill, Chuck Howard, Steve Rou-
sey, Kevin Bardsley, Mike Montgomery, Mgr.
SECOND ROW: Dan Dickson, Mgr,, James
Herbstreith, Tracy Moorman, Scott Davis, Mitch
Duby, Sam Martin, Mark Harvey. Mike Look,
Bill Hortenstine, Donald Hawkins, Robert New-
man, Larry Desbien, Orlando Zuniga, Carl
Skoog, .Ierry Henson, Mgr. THIRD ROW: Larry
Hortenstine. Mgr., Robert Eisenhut. Terry Dud-
ley, Charles Burns, Rick Perry, Greg Miller, Tom
Shump, Johnny Johnson, Johnny Hyman, Terry
Steuber, Bert Jeffrey, Steve Christian. David
Bauerle, Keven Karst, Ron Molden, Charles Cox,
Mgr, FOURTH ROW: Rick Moore, Tom Gaunt,
Tim Wagstaff, Dan Hypse, Clay Schuetz, Thom-
as Williams, Cornell Sowell, Keith McClellan,
Johnny Jordan, Michael Sarkesian, Anthony
Myers, Max Kendall, Tom Dring, Frank Ra-
jewski, Herman Quarles, Rick Van Buren, Mgr.
3. Running with the ball, Johnny Johnson dodges
opponents and gains yardage. 4. Football Coach
Ron Stull demonstrates playing techniques to the
Trojan squad who practiced every night after
school at Chandler Held.
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FB hopes lie on
According to Coach Ron Stull. two
main reasons explain THS' poor foot-
ball season: not playing well on the road
and inexperienced players not produc-
ing as much as was expected of them.
But as the saying goes. there is always
next year . . .
l. Junior Bert Jeffrey receives attention to his
injury. 2. Junior James Herbstreith and Senior
Johnny Johnson lead the way to the field, 3. Quar-
terback Johnny Johnson stops to obtain instruc-
tions from Coach Stull. 4. Keith Rice runs
through loopholes to gain yardage during at JV
football game. 5. Junior Tim Wagstaff runs off
Chandler field from the huddlc. Junior Varsity
football ended thc season with a 0-9 record.
26 Girls Tennis
"Love-love." "singles and doubles'
remind everyone ol' one thing - tennis.
The 1975 girls tennis team was also re-
minding everyone of something else -
quality. ln the words ol' Margie Ruck-
crt. girls tennis coach. "lt was the best
season we've had by l'ar and next season
should be better since Senior Susan
Ogle is the only one we'll lose from the
The top six players were: Julie Her-
shey and Beth Dulworth. singles: Gina
Gatti teaming up with Jeanette Brooker
and Susan Ogle with Wendy Wells in
doubles. Twenty to thirty were compet-
ing most of the season. The team took
second at the city meet as a whole and
first in doubles. They also placed first
and second in doubles in the regionals
meet held at Salina on October l7,
l. FIRST ROW: Stacie Remmele. Lucy Dale.
Jeanette Brooker. Gina Gatti. Wendy Wells. Su-
san Ogle. Kim Nelson-Palmer. Mgr.. Beth Dul-
worth. Coach Margie Ruekert. SECOND ROW:
Julie Hershey. Jodi Sutton. Jean Anderson. Lori
Toedman. Debbie Carr. Nancy Ott. Karen Kre-
sie. Linda Smith. Donna Berberieh. Shelly Saiger.
2. Juniors Gina Gatti and Jeanette Brooker work
asa team during a meet. Both girls have been on
the tennis team before. 3. Concentrating hard.
Jeanette Brooker and Gina Gatti prepare to play.
4. Gina Gatti, Jeanette Brooker. Wendy Wells.
Susan Ogle. Beth Dulworth. and Julie Hershey
show ofl' trophies they earned at the city meet and
the Olathe Invitational, All are juniors with the
exception of Senior Susan Ogle. 5. Julie Hershey
strains to return the ball to her opponent, Julie is a
News staff informs THS students
"The World staff this year was un-
usually small. but we worked very hard
and found that a small. competent staff
can produce a high-quality school news-
paper," said Editor-ln-Chief Barb Bun-
Rushing around interviewing, taking
l. World Staff: FROM LEFT: Robb Nico-
lay. Jame Cofran. Britta Loyd, Editor Barb Bun-
ten. Gina Gatti. Cindy Keller. Roger Wilcox.
NOT PICTLJRED: Jackie Slawson. Elizabeth
Shepherd. Kim Johnston. Gail Bright, The adver-
pictures, writing up final drafts and
making layouts are only a fraction of
the work the World staff spent to meet
each deadline. Published every three
weeks. the newspaper informed THS
students of school and community ac-
tising staffineludes: Tracy Moorman, Cathy Kad-
licek, Hugh Mckernan. John Rogers. Ava Powell.
2. Senior Phil Anderson, sports editor. reads the
finished product. Second semester Phil changed
from sports to editorial editor.
Girls take pride
in team support
Valerie Moore, Jamie Sledd, Debi
Tibbs, and Mae Hill had one thing in
common: they were all Girls' Varsity
Cheerleaders. The girls cheered at all
the girl's volleyball and basketball
games. They also helped judge at the
The four girls attended a training
clinic at Rock Springs, outside Junction
City, during June of 1975.
l. Juniors Jamie Sledd and Debi Tibbs showing
off in thc halls of THS, 2. BOTTOM ROW:
Valerie Moore. Debi Tibbs. TOP ROW: Mae
Hill. Jamie Slcdd.
first city title
Happy and disappointing moments
were part ofthe Girls Volleyball season.
Faithfully practicing from mid-August
through November, the team ended
with a I0-I2 record and won the city
Scnior Janis Krohe, captain, said,
"We had pretty tough competition this
year. A lot of our losses were to really
good teams, but I guess the highlight
was beating Topeka West at city."
She concluded, "I think it was a suc-
cessful year because we won city which
is something THS has never done be-
Girls Volleyball has come a long way
from the days when they practiced on
the THS roof because of lack of facili-
ties and space. School support for the
team has also grown considerably.
I. Junior Paula Vernon set up the ball for team-
mate Junior Carol Hedges. 2. With determinia-
tion. Senior Teri Canfield serves the ball. She has
been on the team for three years. 3. Varsity
Members: FRONT ROW: Vicki Chavez, De-
mona Ingram. SECOND ROW: Tammy Holmes.
Debbie Zcrger. Bobbie Bowlegs. Janis Krohe.
Paula Vernon. THIRD ROW: Janet Chavez,
Coach Rivera. Carol Hedges. Marsha Eakes, Teri
Canfield. Lisa Packard, Brenda Holmes. Lori
Shanon, Jackie Slawson, Mgr. 4 Girls Vol-
Ileyball Team: FRONT ROW: Shelly Per
kins. Vicki Chavez. Demona Ingram. Percilla
Jackson. Carol Sprague. SECOND ROW:
Tammy Holmes, Debbie Zerger, Pam Drum-
mond. Bobbie Bowlegs, Janis Krohc. Pam Wa-
tridgc. Sharon Flowers. THIRD ROXV: Lori Sny-
der. Janet Chavez, Mgr.. Sara Dickinson, Meggin
Wykert. Coach Rivera. Carol Hedges. Marcia
Eakes. Teri Canfield. Lisa Packard. Brenda
Holmes, Paula Vernon. Lori Shanon, Mgr., Jack-
ie Slawson. Mgr. 5. Anxiety shows on the faces of
Teri Canfield, Marcia Eakes and Demona Ingram
as they work together as a team to return the ball.
SM North Win
SM South Loss
SM Northwest Win
SM West Win 2
SM East Win I, Loss I
Highland Park Win I. LOSS I
Emporia Win l Loss l
Washburn Rural Win
Shawnee Heights Win 2
L I - I
wins spark plug
"Ready. ok!" With lively jumps and
chants, the Junior Varsity cheerleaders
backed the .IV football. basketball, and
Consisting of six girls. the squad
sponsored a car wash and bake sale dur-
ing the summer in order to attend a
cheerleading camp at Rock Springs
Captain Diane Deeter said, "We have
a great squad this year. We did well at
camp and won a spirit stick and a spark
l. Lucy Dale looks somewhat tired after cheering
at a .IV football game. She has been a cheerleader
both her years at THS. 2. JV Cheer-
leaders: FROM LEFT: Diane Dceter. Cyn-
thia KIGIHC7. Dana Hays. .lanice Moore, Lucy
Dale. Shelley Grant.
Excitement was the key word for
the 1976 Bicentennial Sunflower
staff. The staff was involved with re-
search about Topeka and THS and was
surprised with the historical facts found.
The 1976 staff was a small but strong
group. With Donna Southerland as Edi-
tor-ln-Chief, the staff worked hard de-
signing layouts, meeting deadlines, and
making many decisions. The end of the
74-75 school year meant many before-
school meetings to brain-storm ideas re-
garding this special book.
Although the staff was interrupted by
a change of advisors at the beginning of
the year, they adjusted well and went on
to promote the sale of over nine hundred
l. Editor Donna Southerland and Nancy Fitzpa-
trick look through negatives for yearbook pic-
tures. Nancy, a junior, helps to organize photo-
graphic assignments. 2. BOTTOM ROW: Sharla
Alexander, Elizabeth Smith, Shaun La Branch,
Greg Young, Diane Houghton, MIDDLE ROW:
Terry Steuber, Don Dortch. TOP ROW: Luan
Carlisle, Michelle Cusic, Elaine Kaufmann, Don-
na Southerland, Renee Fortner, Paula Hisel,
Drill Team 53 members strong,
entertains Trojan supporters
Cold knees were hidden behind past-
ed smiles as Drill Team entertained
football crowds. Throughout the year,
jazz and high-kick routines added zest
to half-time activities.
Drill Team officers attended a sum-
mer camp where they obtained many
ideas for the upcoming year. Perfecting
routines required many hours of prac-
tice before and during school.
In order to pay for various expenses,
I. DRILL TEAM. FIRST ROW: Ann Alex-
ander, Diane Tribble, Kim Nelson-Palmer, Gina
Gatti, Brenda Worley, Malia Baumgardner, Sally
Hare, Teri Canfield. Melinda Breeden, Pam
Thomas, Marci Hunter, Becca Osborn. SECOND
ROW: Susan Merillat, Cindy Laybourn, Julie
Sutton, Becky Trupp, Julie Hershey, Nancy Ma-
gee. Johanna Woollcott, Glenda Sklenicka, Kim
Johnston, Kathy Specs. Cheryl Humphries, Nan-
cy Fitzpatrick. THIRD ROW: Linda Geiger, Ja-
net White. Kathy Hartwell, Kim Hartter, Elise
Remmelc, Marcia Eakes, Tresa Bucholz, Jean
Stanley, Kathy Hutton, Debbie Gannaway, Susan
the girls sponsored a taco sell, car wash
and sold basketball buttons. Later in the
year, they performed during KSU, KU
and WU half-time activities.
Summing up her year as captain, sen-
ior Sally Hare said, "I wish everyone
could have a chance to be a Drill Team
officer because we all have grown men-
tally and are aware of ourselves. I will
always cherish this year."
Ogle. Terry Shump, Wendy Wells, Candy
Wright. FOURTH ROW: Jeanette Brooker, ln-
gerborg Larson, Peggy McGhehey, Diane Staf-
ford, Anita Dreiling, Cathy Mealman, Julie Hein,
Elizabeth Shepherd, Kathy Rolfs, Dainta Steele,
Linda Smith, Shelly Nieman, Sandy Bowen.
NOT PICTURED: Janice Kessler, Carol Hedges.
2. DRILL TEAM OFFICERS: Brenda Worley,
lieutenant: Melinda Breeden, lieutenant: Malia
Baumgardner, co-captain: Sally Hare, captain,
Teri Canlield, lieutenant.
3. Drill Team practices flag routine on THS Held.
34 Drill Team
1'-fit-it-'F -mf Il I i, Q 4-Q J "..1"'
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Drill Team 35
add pep, zeal
Standing in front of Trojan support-
ers with smiling faces, the varsity cheer-
leading squad and yell leaders provided
pep and enthusiasm throughout the
year. Time and energy were involvedg
the squads practiced stunts and cheers
twice a week.
"You have to give up other important
things to make time for yell leading, but
it's worth it," said Scott Moore. In addi-
tion to practice and cheering, the squads
sponsored a spirit party, skating party
and bake sale to raise money for basket-
I. Tom Copeland, Brad Koehn. and Scott Moore
monkey around. This was their first year as yell
leaders. 2. "See no evil, speak no evil. hear no
evil." Faye Goslin and Ruth Gleason have both
been on cheering squads before at THS. This was
Regina Wells first year to be on a squad. 3. Lean-
ing on one another chanting "where oh where
. . the varsity cheering squads entertained the
crowd. 4. Varsity cheerleaders: Ruth Gleason.
Faye Goslin, Jeanine Humphries, Liesa Moore,
Kathleen Olivia. Regina Wells, Susan Moore and
Michelle Payne. Yell leaders: Brad Koehn, Tom
Copeland and Scott Moore. 5. Head cheerleader,
Liesa Moore. has been on a squad all three years
-Wh V-. CLA
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nv-" -4 'av
lf you have ever been on second floor
during sixth hour. you heard the femi-
nine voices of thirty-seven Choraliers all
the way down the hall.
Mr. Elbert Fly. director, listed the
three group goals as learning to read a
musical score, techniques for proper
voice use, and learning to work together
as an ensemble.
The group was involved in the Fall
Concert which was held on the evening
of October 21, 1975. They also sang at
Christmas and the Spring Concert.
l. Sophomore Lori Frisbie sings choral selections
during a practice 2. FIRST ROW: Monica King.
Laurette Rhea, Kim Anderson, Cindy Worlds,
Laurie McFarland, Cindy Wells, Beverly Barney.
SECOND ROW: Mary Apperson, Brenda Bea-
son, Megan Bardsley. Lori Campbell, Collette
Smith, Linda Jordan, Janet Martin. THIRD
ROW: Marrisa Vazquez, Kim Kaiser, Alicia
Blair, Sally Franzke, Stacy Remmele, Sarah
Bremer, Jane Sanders, Michelle Watson, Nancy
Kruse. FOURTH ROW: Chris Underhill, Mi-
chellc Horton, Leonora Taylor, Kim Kelly, Lori
Frisbie, Pat Polter. Joanna Price, Ruth Runnels.
Denise Hogan, Marybeth Jester, Linda Lewis.
NOT PICTURED: Alice Holley. Geneva Panton,
Sara Ruge. Linda Wells.
f l . 5
for T.V., festivals
Choir kept themselves busy this year
with many concerts and television ap-
pearances. The sixty-five members were
involved in the Fall Concert and the
Area Holiday Festival which was held
at the Municipal Auditorium on De-
cember 22, 1975. They also made a tele-
vision appearance on WIBW December
9, 1975 to sing Christmas songs. Mem-
bers also performed at the Spring Con-
cert held on May ll, I976.
I. FIRST ROW: Joe Tetuan, Brenda Worley,
Cheryl Paschall, Susan Miller, Marita Nevin.
Cheryl Hadden, Marcia Hunter, Christal Herr-
mann, Renee Fortner, Betsy Halloran, Shelly
Grant, Nancy Fitzpatrick, Nancy Foust. SEC-
OND ROW: Gearlene Wills, Elizabeth Shep-
pard, Lori Kirkegaard, Kathy Rolfs, Kathy Bixel,
Nancy Ott, Cathy Beyer, Paula Westerman.
Sharon Lane, Beverly Robards, Orlando Zuniga,
Sandra Burbach. Shernise Spearman. THIRD
ROW: Hugh McKernan, Peggy Shnell. David
King, David Nall, Debbie Bremer, Helen Forste,
Kathy Eisland. Karla Rhea, Jeanette Oppitz,
Sherrie Rinne. Nola Wright. Dorothy Van Slyke,
Theresa Lemon. FOURTH ROW: Ben Sola.
Phillip Cummings, David Vicory, David Mannell.
Dwayne Ryans, Gary Shinn, Modesta Foster,
Lori Snyder, Karen Bloom, Sandy Mathews, Car-
ol Hedges, Nancy Magee, Alan Renfro. FIFTH
ROW: Sam Martin, Tim Townsend, Steve Doug-
las, Kreg Hoover, Rick Redick. Don Hawkins,
Van Graves, Jim Van Slykc. Trveor Wright. NOT
PICTURED: Karen Axleton, Sharon Axelton,
Debbie Ayres, Tresa Buchholz, Robert Garrett. 2.
Choir members practicing for performance during
fourth hour. Ch
Newlyweds living in a small New
York City apartment and the troubles
they encountered made the dinner the-
atre play a humorous and enjoyable
one. "Barefoot in the Park," directed by
Miss Martha Herrick, was performed
on October 9, 10 and ll in the THS
"I enjoyed doing dinner theatre in the
cafeteria because it gave me the oppor-
tunity to work closely with the audi-
ence," said Lori Kirkegaard. "The suc-
cess of the play is due to the fine direc-
tion of Miss Herrick. It was also a great
chance to get to know those people bet-
ter. The play took a lot of tiring rehears-
als, but it was worth it," Lori added.
While they were eating, the audience
was entertained with dinner music and
later with a musical preshow featuring
the Madrigals, Girls Ensemble and the
Flysmen. A great success, the play was
performed for the Secretary's Conven-
tion in November.
l. Miss Herrick and Tom Blevins relax a minute
while watching the play during a practice. 2. Bat-
ting her lashes, Corie tenderly captures Paul's
attention. 3. With their coats on ready to go out to
dinner, Mr. Velasco describes his favorite restau-
rant. 4, Paul gives the repairman instructions. 5,
Both in tears, Corie's mother explains to her
daughter the reason why she has on Mr. Velasco's
40 Dinner Theatre
Corie Bratter ...... Lori Kirkegaard
Telephone Repair Man . Tom Blevins
Delivery Man ........ Kyle Hobble
Paul Bratter ........... Dan Bailey
Corie's Mother . Elizabeth Shepherd
Victor Velasco ........ Kreg Hoover
Dinner Theatre 41
Spirit week adds
Cries of "herd- 'em'up" and "trick or
treat" were heard throughout the halls
of THS during spirit week. Hobos, cow-
boys and Indians appeared at school.
Students amused each other by dressing
in warm-up suits and Halloween cos-
tumes, and Gold and Black day ended
Spirit week preceded activities for
Homecoming '75, sponsored by the Stu-
dent Faculty Board. The week provided
a creative outlet for students and built
up excitement and enthusiasm for
l. Scott Roeder could have easily passed for a
greaser on 50's Day.2. Mr. Rapp, art teacher,
shows his school spirit by dressing like a greaser.
3. Making their own Halloween Day costumes,
Pennny Apps and Tammi Vausbinder dressed as
Slides of previous THS queens de-
picted the theme, 200 Years of Beauty,
at the Homecoming assembly. Seniors
active in fall sports were recognized.
Acting as emcee, Senior Class Vice-
President Mark Rafferty introduced
Saundra Ford, the '74 queen who was
escorted by football coach Ron Stull.
Candidates Teri Canfield, Faye Goslin,
Judy Hamilton, Patricia Leal, Susan
Moore and Kathleen Oliva followed,
dressed in formals and escorted by ju-
nior and senior men.
After the assembly, the annual
Homecoming parade formed, consisting
of 35 entries. Approximately five blocks
long, the participants processed down
"I think it was the biggest parade
we've ever had," said Division A Prin-
cial Norman Johnson. Judging the en-
tries, Booster Club awarded FBLA's
float First Place as most representative
of the theme.
I, Junior Kathy Spees flirts with the photographer
before the parade begins. 2. Dominic Gutierrez,
french horn player, prepares to march with the
band. 3. Dressed in a Mexican costume, Maria
Vasquez joins in the parade with MAYO.
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Susan reigns at
Anticipation and excitement flowed
throughout the crowd at the game, all
waiting patiently for half-time activi-
ties. Cars furnished by the Antique
Auto Club carried varsity and junior
varsity cheerleaders around the track.
Seated in Booster Club's float, the six
Homecoming queen candidates fol-
Playing an active part, Drill Team
and band formed the letters THS on the
football field. Each candidate was es-
corted from the float to the field by her
father or close relative and stood anx-
iously waiting. Crowned by Mr. Connie
Skinner, Susan Moore was all smiles as
she became the 1975 Topeka High
"Everything happened so fast," said
Susan "But it was probably the most
exciting moment in my entire life."
l. Playing against SM East, Trojan crowds wait
for the kick-off. Trojans lost to SME, 42-18. 2.
Directed by Mr. Don Meredith, the band plays
while Drill Team stands attentively. Both groups
practiced together before school to perfect their
half-time program for Homecoming. 3. Senior
Hugh McKernan portrays the THS Trojan: 1975-
76 was his first year in the mascot role.
,, A T?I ,i?"kfiL
ends with dance
Nearly 500 students attended the
Homecoming dance following the game.
Music was provided by the band, An-
tiphony. "It was fun. It was a good band
and everyone danced," said senior Pam
Dinwiddie. The dance, sponsored by the
senior class, was held in the THS cafe-
l. Warren Evans and Janice Moore, the queen's
younger sister. enjoy dancing. 2. Queen Susan
Moore lakes time out to pose with her crown on in
the reference library. 3. Elated. Susan dances on
clouds with Brent l-lildyard.
Cross Country got off to running
start this year. The team's main goals
were to go under 10.40 in time and to
beat Lawrence. They did both. The har-
riers took sixth in the Regionals which
were held in Wichita. Individually,
Martin West took Erst in the state,
Anthony Evert took second and .lim
Goff took third.
When Senior Jim Goff was asked
whether he thought this season was a
good one, he replied, "Yea, the best I've
been in". Hopefully next year's team
will be as good as this years without the
help of graduating seniors Jim Goff,
Phil Anderson, and Martin West.
l. Juniors Danny Alverez and Brady Robb com-
peting at Cross Country meet. 2. BOTTOM
ROW: Brady Robb. Dan Johnson, Ken Chapman.
Paul Adams. TOP ROW: Martin Wcsl. Phil An-
derson. Tony Everett, Coach Clardy Vinson.
48 Cross Country
"Life Should be a Dance" was the
theme of the Modern Dance show per-
formed in December. Fifty girls, giving
a professional performance, impressed
faculty, parents and students.
The girls sold candy and baked goods
to raise money for the show. In prepara-
tion for next year's show, members
earned money with a buffet.
I. FIRST ROW: Shelley Perkins. Brenda Beiter,
.lean Anderson, Cindy Boutwell, Lori Frisbic,
Patti Fogelberg, SECOND ROW: Marita Nevin.
Karen Kresie, Barb Tufley, Susie Brooke,
Adrianne Moseley, Sandy Brooke, Linda Beiter.
Lcslic Vigus. THIRD ROW: Shayla Sprague,
Linda Jordan. Martine Hunter, Lisa Monroe, Pat
Poiter. Ann Straub, Lori Campbell, Martha Neu,
Sandy Burbach. FOURTH ROW: Kathi Long.
Beth Martell, Denise Hogan. Carol Sprague, Sal-
ly Franzke. Linda Smith, Tammy Smith, Terri
Shump. FIFTH ROW: Lucy Dale. Kim Nelson-
Palmer, Sally Hare, Janice Kessler, Ruth Run-
nels, Connie Miller. Susan Dehart. SIXTH
ROW: Julie Hershey, Pam Nichelson, Susie
Zeller. Julie Sutton, Cheri Humphries. Carol He-
drick. Megan Bardsley, Kim Kelly. 2. Juniors Su-
sie Zeller, Diane Utech and Pam Nichelson re-
hearse their saloon scene for the Modern Dance
Modern Dance 49
Mandala works around problems
The Mandala, the creative writing
publication. has been in existence for
three years, and five issues have been
published. Many subjects have been
written about in the form of poetry and
prose. Students at THS have contribut-
ed greatly with material submitted by
themselves. ln the 74-75 school year,
the staff asked the grade schools and
junior highs branching off from THS to
give literary material to one issue ofthe
Editor Jacob Dickinson headed a
staff of sixteen. lt took approximately
four to five months to complete the
1975 issue. The staff's biggest problem
was obtaining enough money.
ln November, Mrs. Chris Ives, facul-
ty advisor, took a small group of cre-
ative writing students to a conference at
Coffeeville. Concerning the Mandala,
Mrs. Ives said that much of the poetry
submitted was depressing, about death
,,,. .. mvarvliicllhs it 5, 'i"""--- --N
l. FIRST ROW: Robin Taggart. Bea Eleftheriou,
Julia Clulow. SECOND ROW: Jacob Dickinson.
editor, Cindy Clulow. John Mcnninger. Jackie
Slawson. Sara Dickinson. Chris Ives. faculty advi-
sor. 2. Senior Jacob Dickinson and Junior John
Mcnninger enjoy the finished product of their
their 44th year
Taking an active part in all THS the-
atre productions, Thespians were kept
busy throughout the year. Miss Martha
Herrick acted as the group's sponsor.
The purpose of Thespians as stated
by Elizabeth Shepherd, president, was
"to share their common experience in
the theatre." She said, "I've heard more
good comments about the productions
this year than any other year I've been
at THS. The sets have also been better
this year, thanks to Mr. Hanson."
I. Junior Dan Bailey studies his lines for his part
in "Barefoot In The Park" while Miss Martha
Herrick watches the other cast members AIC! their
scenes. Approximately. this is Miss Herricks fifti-
eth production for THS. 2. The members of
Thespian Club standing in front of the
Grand Theatre. FIRST ROW: Tom Blevins.
Dean Renfro. SECOND ROW: Betsy Halloran,
Rick Bixlcr. Julie Towle. THIRD ROW: Robert
Lynn, Tag Worley, Phil Cummings, Helen Forstc.
FOURTH ROW: Nola Wright, Elizabeth Shep-
herd. Debbie Bremer. Gina Coniglio. FIFTH
ROW: David Vieory. Diana Eaton. Sandy Math-
ews, Jan Rcnfro. Tresa Buchhol7. Lori Kirkc-
gaard, Alicia Bair. Erin Monroe. SIXTH ROW:
Karla Rhea, David Nall. Liza Menningcr. Cathy
CCBS takes on school projects
The CCBS sponsored many activities
during the year. The group had bake
sales, parties and the annual CCBS Tal-
Mr. Mike McCrory, faculty sponsor
said in the 76-77 school year the club
would change its name and that anyone
could join. He also said there were no
club officers because it brought about a
feeling of inferiority to the rest of the
club. However, there were committee
heads for parties and other activities.
The club met every Wednesday to dis-
cuss projects and events.
I "QW '-
l. FIRST ROW: Pat Summerville, Sandy Bowen,
Carmen Vaughn, Dwana Gentry, James Wood-
son. SECOND ROW: Kathy Summerville, Pau-
line Eatmon, Karla Rhea, Lawrette Rhea, Mr.
McCrory. THIRD ROW: Tony Gant, Tanya
Hays, Twila Bowen, Ricky Richardson. NOT
PICTURED: Sheila Cook, sponsor: Tammy
Holmes. Brenda Holmes, Ava Powell, Priscilla
Jackson, Vanessa Holmes, Sheila Bennett, Jonell
Gethers. 2. Junior Tammy Holmes and Senior
Karla Rhea gather with other students and spon-
sors Mike McCrory and Sheila Cook for a CCBS
,,. . so-
if Students elect sophomore girls
' "lt was tough at the beginning of the The sophomore cheerleaders partici
"YQ year because we had just been elected, pated in Homecoming activities by
5' and we hadn't learned many of the helping decorate the sophomore football
'H' cheers yet," commented sophomore float and by escorting the Homecoming
cheerleader Angela McGuire. Queen candidates at the game
I. Sophomore Shelley Chelsen has enjoyed being
a cheerleader this year. The squad practiced every
week on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. 2. Sopho-
more Cheerleaders: FIRST ROW: An-
gela McGuire, Shelley Chclsen, Lawrelte Rhea,
Tanya Hayes. SECOND ROW: Marcia Davis.
Lucy Miera. 3. Lucy Miera and Marcia Davis
back their team. The sophomore basketball team
lost against Topeka West.
Soph Cheerleaders 53
54 Boys Glee
for fall concert
"This year it seemed feasible to com-
bine thc Boy's Glee with the male sec-
tion of the Madrigal Singers. The com-
bined groups made an excellent contri-
bution to the fall concert," said Elbert
Mr. Fly also commented, "The en-
rolled group worked beautifully and
made much progress."
Meeting every day during second
hour, Boys Glee practiced singing all
types of music. The group, consisting of
I I boys, sang at the fall and spring con-
I. Sophomore Mike Nolting asks a question about
music interpretation. This is Mike's first year to
be a part of Boy's Glee, 2, Boy's Glee: FROM
LEFT: Jeff Warner, Dean Renfro. Anthony
Graves. Cruz Sola, Paul Adams. Clarence En-
groff, Rick Bixlcr, Mike Nolting, Duanc Dickson.
Mike Dcnno, Marty Shump.
.yarn 111 1
at Cedar Crest
Madrigals have been a part ol' THS
for thirty-two years. This special group
is for advanced voice students. offering
them an opportunity to better their vo-
cal education and skills.
The seventeen members of Madrigals
spent the year performing for service.
womens' clubs and church groups. The
group also sang at the governor's man-
sion during Christmas. Madrigals made
a total of twenty-eight appearances dur-
ing the Christmas season.
I. Tom Townsend. Kreg Hoover. David Xflannell,
Dorothy Van Slyke. Kathy Rolfs and Debbie
Ayres look over their music before singing. Vad-
rigals practiced every day during fifth hour. 2.
Madrigals. at the Topeka Public Library. pose
before :t newly installed stained glass window
from historical Woodward House, FIRST ROW:
David Mannell, Lori Kirkegaard. Rick Redick.
Dorothy Van Slyke. David Nall, Debbie Bremer.
.lim Van Slykc. Christa! Herrmann. SECOND
ROW: Cathy Beyer. David King. Debbie A5 res.
Tim Townsend. Lori Snyder. Phil fummings.
Kathy Rolfs. Greg Hoover. Nola Vkiright.
Hill House chills
Phil Cummings Dr. Montague
Johanna Woollcott Theodora
Nola Wright Eleanor
Tom Blevins Arthur Parker
Debbie Bremer Mrs. Montague
Robert Lynn Luke Sanderson
Donna Ackors Mrs. Dudley
56 Fall Play
' V I
Friday, November 14, 1975 was a
very chilling night at THS. The produc-
tion of "Haunting of Hill House" was
given in Hoener Auditorium. The play
was about a house that possessed people
who lived in it. The people were then
driven out of the home or killed. The
house became deserted for about twenty
years. Dr. Montague, played by Phil
Cummings, broke the houses's isolation
and called together two psychics. His
research brings about a series of crises
in which Hill House claims another fa-
The cast was headed by Mrs. Her-
rick, producing her fifty-first play. Mrs.
Herrick said that the attendance was
high by THS standards and that there
were a large number of students attend-
ing the play.
l. Mrs. Montague babbles on about her luggage
while Luke Sanders and Dr. Montague. involved
in their chess game, ignore her. 2. Unable to sleep.
Eleanor and Theodora discuss the super natural.
3. Dr. Montague. Theodora, Eleanor and Luke
Sanderson talk over the night's events, 4. Theo-
dora and Dr. Montague listen intently as Eleanor
defends her feelings about the house. 5. Tom Ble-
vins, Robert Lynn, Phil Cummings, Debbie
Bremer and Donna Ackors receive applause at the
final curtain call.
Fall Play 57
Board active in
Student-Faculty Board kept busy this
year with activities. On October l4,
l975 an all-day caucus was held forthe
student members ofthe Board. Goals,
objectives and plans for the year were
discussed at that time.
Student-Faculty Board sponsored the
hall'-time program for Homecoming.
They also sponsored Queen of Courts
and a canned food drive for needy fam-
ilies during Christmas. In March. the
board supported a basketball game be-
tween the male faculty at THS and the
WIBW basketball team. The board
worked with the School Board during
the year to alleviate the parking prob-
lem by removing some "no parking"
signs around the school.
l. Grace Patterson, lraida Vazquez. Carol
Hedges and Tiwana Curttright in Senate Cham-
ber. the Big Brother of Student- Faculty Board. 2.
FIRST ROW: Rick Bixler. Bobbie Dill Bowlcgs.
Anne Smith. Sara Dickinson. Bram Shacfor.
SECOND ROWI Kay Gray. Iruida Varqucz.
Grace Patterson. Carol Hedges. Tiwanai Curt-
tright. Mr. .lack Taylor. Mrs. Harrictte Talley.
THIRD ROW: Donald Hawkins, Regina Wells,
Chris Kennedy. Jacob Dicksinson. NOT PIC-
TURED: Susie Ross. Dan Swagerty. Thomas
Williams. Diana Eaton. Kathy Spees, Ingeborg
Larson. Mr, Danny Callison,
"'-e.g ag sf.
Student - Faculty
Club works with
In its second year, the Native Ameri-
can Indian Club brought together Indi-
ans at THS. One of their concerns at
their Tuesday and Thursday meetings
was working together with the Wash-
burn Indian Club. The group was inter-
ested in money earning and saving pro-
jects along with Washburn's group.
I. Native American Club: FIRST ROW:
Norma Wishteyah, Tcrranita Williams. Deonn
Thomas. SECOND ROW: Ted Juneau, Sponsorg
Ross Cooper. NOT PICTLIRED: Bruce Chen-
ault. Faye Goslin, Dumaris Eppingcr. Toni Her-
nandcr. 2. Senior Norma Wishtcyah acted as thc
group's president this year.
Native Americans 59
Waltzing and polkas added excite-
ment to the German Club's after-
Christmas party. The club had a mon-
ey-maker in which they sold imported
candy and gum. The club also attended
the State German Convention in Wich-
ita where they learned about German
culture and took tests involving German
l, During the club's meeting, members drank hot
chocolate and tried to speak in German. 2. Ger-
man Club: FIRST ROW: Cindy Sanders,
Stacy Jeffress, Melanie Booher. Debbie Field.
Carol Hedges. Elissa Monrow. Doug Fager. SEC-
OND ROW: Nancy Hardesty, Barbara Tuffley.
Darla Brockmeier. Debbie Collie. Cheryl Holt.
Connie Miller. THIRD ROW: Robert Newman.
Mary Ubel. Steve Rousey, John Menninger.
Sponsor Mr. Lonard.
60 German Club
Sipping cafe au lait. munching on
croissants and french bread helped
wake up members of the French Club as
they came early to school for a French
breakfast. "Le petit dejeuner" is actual-
ly a continental breadfast.
"Experiencing a little of the French
culture" and "having fun" are what the
le petit dejeuner
French Club did this year. said Presi-
dent Nancy Holmes.
Christmas time highlighted their
year. After caroling at the Methodist
Home, the group had a party and tasted
the traditional Christmas log - a cake.
French Club also raised money by sell-
l. Barb Bunten has been studying French for the
past four years. 2. French Club: FIRST ROW:
Nancy Holmes. Cindy Keller. Charlene Keller.
SECOND ROW: Barb Bunten. Patty Summer-
villc. Carol Lusco. Bea Eleftheriou. THIRD
ROW: Angela McGuire, Jenny Keller, Ann Mor-
rill. Kyle Hobble. Kay Laird. NOT PICTURED:
Carmen Vaughn. Johanna Miller. Elisabeth Do-
monchaux, Jill Stadel, Kathy Hamilton, Colette
Smith, Twiana Curtright. Tammy Paln. Charlene
Keller, Lori Shannon. Mark Marker. Sara Ruge.
John White, Teri Robinson, Kathy Summerville.
Ann Smith. 3. French Club President. Nancy
Holmes. takes a moment to rest.
French Club 61
62 Latin Club
Members enjo Roman festivals
"We hope to encourage young people
to take an interest in and appreciate the
civilization, language, literature and art
of ancient Greece and Rome and to give
them some understanding of the debt of
our own culture to that of classical an-
tiquity," said Mrs. Hemphill, sponsor.
Carrying the banner "Veni Vidi
Vici," the Latin Club participated in
the Homecoming parade. A fall picnic
at Lake Shawnee, the Roman Saturna-
lia banquet in December and the Junior
Classical League State Convention in
April were many of the activities that
kept the group busy. Latin Club sold
treats after school in the spring to earn
With a large membership of 40 stu-
dents Latin Club was a member of the
State Junior Classical League and the
National Junior Classical League.
I. FIRST ROW: Holly Reed, Julie Hershey,
Mary Harrell, Karen Kresie. SECOND ROW:
Don Schmidt, Julie Sutton. Laura Wilcox, Bea
Eleftheriou, Leslie Carter. Liza Menninger. Lu-
cinda Payne. THIRD ROW: Betsy Wright. Chris
Kennedy, Gina Coniglio, Nancy Kruse. Beth Ble-
vins, Malt Carithcrs. Anne Smith. .loli Kruse.
Carol Bartels, Howard Epstein, Ann Cain, Russel
Dyke. Kathy Conklin, Paula Westerman, Brian
Boyer. Mrs. Hemphill, Robert Beach. 2. Other
Latin Club members take time out during their
lifth hour class.
relax, keep active
"Spanish Club gives you a chance to
leave the strict classroom atmosphere.
You have an opportunity to intermingle
with other Spanish-speaking students in
a relaxed situation. You learn about
Spanish customs in a fun way," said
Ruth Gleason, president.
With different activities such as a
Christmas party, spring picnic, Home-
coming float decoration, as well as cat-
ing at Casa Del Sol and selling check-
book calendars, the group had a varied
and meaningful year.
I. Members Michelle Cusic, President Kuth Glea-
son, Sponsor Miss Jones and Social Chairman
Dottie Van Buren have been involved in Spanish
Club for three years. 2. Spanish Club:
FIRST ROW: Rita Peak, Sharon Lane. Sandy
Mathews. President Ruth Gleason. Robin Tag-
gart, Secretary. Laurie Rice, Debbie Stewart,
Cindy Fiegcnbaum, Michelle Cusic. SECOND
ROW: Beth Gchrt. Miss Jones, Linda Jordan,
Marianne Parry, Cindy Keim. lrvida Vasquez.
Stacy Jeffress, Joanna Gchrt. Marissa Vazquez.
Cindy Ross. THIRD ROW: Craig Anderson.
Gary Shinn, Craig Farrier, John Hersh.
Spanish Club 63
Mu lpha Theta i
Mu Alpha Theta met every second
and fourth Tuesday to discuss problems
and listen to speakers involved in math-
Mr. Yackle. faculty sponsor, said the
group goals were. "to allow the mem-
bers to become acquainted with various
topics of mathematics outside the high
school curriculum and to provide a set-
ting for social interaction for students
who have a common interest in math-
The group sold ice cream bars at the
beginning ofthe school year and had a
party in October.
l. Dr. Milner from Washburn University was the
speaker at one of Math Club's meetings. 2. Math
Club: FROM LEFT: Joli Kruse. Chuck Howard.
Gina Coniglio. Jeanette Oppitz, Howard Epstein,
President, Darla Brockmeier, Kelly Langdon.
Betsy Halloran, Robin Taggart. NOT PlC-
TURED: Larry Desbien, Jacob Dickinson. Nancy
Foust, Rachel Galvan, Russell Johnson. David
Miller, Robert Newman. Jana Richardson, Kathy
Rolls. Doug Walker. Gary Albrecht. Sarah Ruge.
Sara Dickinson. Elizabeth Ragsdale. Ray Parnell,
John Menninger, Sandy Mathews. Jill Winger-
son, lraida Vazquez, Craig Underhill, Mike Sar-
kcsian, Steve Rousy, Ron Ketter, Kyle Hobble,
Richard Higgs. Susan Halley. Beth Gehrt. Debbie
Field. Elisabeth Demonchaux. Julia Clulow, Jill
Burney. Robin Roberson.
64 Math Club
. ,, 1
MAYO hopes for scholarships
MAYO involved themselves in many
school activities in 1976. However, Ron-
aldo Zuniga, club sponsor and THS se-
curity officer, commented that he would
like to see more participation in school
activities among members of the club.
Mr. Zuniga stated the purposes of the
club as involving the members in more
school activities and to help interested
students obtain scholarships, job infor-
mation, and equal representation in
l. FIRST ROW: Orlando Zuniga, Beckey
Charay. SECOND ROW: Debbie Salazar, Annie
Gonzalez, Carla Perez, Sharon Florez, Terri
Shump, Joanna Arce, Mary Guerrero, Cathy
Miera. THIRD ROW: Susie Campos, Sponsor
Ron Zuniga, John White, Juanita Munoz, Yvette
Lucero, Mona Valdivia, Kathy Zuniga, Leanna
The club ,did involve themselves in
burrito sales, car washes, a fund raising
basketball game and the Homecoming
"The goals I would like to see accom-
plished are to have active officers, schol-
arship candidates, a scholarship board
created and a MAYO Fiesta every year
for the student body," Mr. Zuniga said.
Hernandez, Patty Noriega, Patty Escalante.
FOURTH ROW: Janet Chavez, Tom Shump,
Vicky Chavez, Tessie Escobar, Linda Rocha, Joe
Tetuan, Albert Villalobos, Adrian Arce. Joe Ga-
mino, Mark Mendez. 2. Sophomore Linda Rocha
talks to club sponsor Ron Zuniga between classes.
66 Winter Party
E . 1
"Winter Memories -
"Winter Memories - Winter
Warmth" was the theme of this year's
Winter Party which took place in the
student cafeteria in December. The
dance was sponsored by the Senior class
and featured the band "Glass Apple."
The highlights if the evening included
crowning of this year's king and queen,
Orlando Zuniga and lngeborg Larson.
King and queen candidates were
elected by the student body on De-
cember 9, 1975. Final votes were taken
on the 19th and were announced at the
I. Winter party king and queen candidates:
FIRST ROW: lngeborg Larson, Michelle Payne.
Donna Malloy, Lesia Moore, Maria Vazquez,
Kim Johnston. SECOND ROW: Orlando Zun-
iga, Chris Packard, Don Hawkins, Larry Desbien.
NOT PICTURED: Jacob Dickinson, 2. Lesia
Moore. 3. lngeborg Larson. 4. Kim Johnston, 5.
Maria Vazquez. 6. Michelle Payne. 7. Donna
Malloy. 8. Winter party king and queen Orlando
Zuniga and lngeborg Larson give a smile to the
Winter Party 67
, V -
A . ' ,
THS cagers end
year with wins
The 1976 Trojan cagers had problems at
the start of the season but towards the end the
team relinquished their losing streak and
came back with a respectable record of seven
wins and twelve loses.
The Trojans were led by team captain Sen-
ior Earl Brooks. The team started out with a
record of 0-10 and just couldn't seem to "get
it together". But the cagers never lost their
confidence and Coach Willie Nicklin started
using a pressing defense. From then on it was
down hill all the way. Thercagers won one
game after another and tied for lirst place
with Lawrence in the Sunflower League.
However, the Trojans were unable to get by
Wichita East at Sub-State in Hutchinson and
hopes for state competition were left behind.
With returning seniors Mike Sarkesian,
Day Hypse and others, hopefully the Trojans
will go all the way to first place in the State in
I. During a time-out, Couch Willie Nicklin gives the
team a pep talk. 2. Varsity and Junior Basketball Teamz
FIRST ROW: Brian Johnson, Stan Gardenhirc, Jim
Marshall. Greg Waetzig, Phil Montgomery. Sam Patton,
Earl Brooks. SECOND ROW: Mike Sarkesian. Herbie
Logan, Donald Wilkins, Don Hawkins, Dan Hypse, Scott
Davis. THIRD ROW: Bruce Canady, Melvin Carter,
John Fink, Ben Furbish, Mark Hanson, Tim Neff, Butch
Hendrix. 3. Senior Earl Brooks struggles for possession of
the ball. 4. Junior Mike Sarkesian attempts to avoid the
hands of a Highlad Park player. 5. Coach Nicklin advises
one of the players during a home game.
1 ,-.,,.. ..
l ' 4
Wichita East 67-78
SM North 68-78
Topeka West 62-62
Highland Park 41-52
SM Northwest 43-45
Wichita North 63-72
Topeka West 49-54
Salina South 65-48
Topeka West 68-66
SM South 71-61
SM East 68-63
Highland Park 65-59
SM West 61-59
SM North 56-55
Wichita East 61-75
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l. Senior Sam Patton puts up a jump shot. 2,
Sophomore Basketball Team: FRONT: Clarence
Engroff, Jerry Henson. FIRST ROW: Duane
Dickson, Stuart McKinnon. David Thompson,
George Hersh, Rick Van Buren, Alan Renfro.
SECOND ROW: Marvin Peters, Randy Wilson,
Brad Vignatelli. Martin Hines, Dan Kooser, Mike
Martin. 3. Trojan eager tries for a basket against
the Scotties. 4. Trojan spectators enjoying the
game while shouting "Hoy, Hoy". 5, Senior Stan
Gardenhire attempts to block a pass by a member
of the Manhattan Indians.
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Queen of Courts
77 Quccn OfCour1s
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Queen of Courts
Halftime ceremonies for the 1975-76
Queen of Courts featured crowning of
this year's queen, Miss Jeannie Stanley.
The THS Drill Team formed their
traditional heart while accompanied by
the Stage Band which played "Memo-
The Queen of Courts candidates and
their escorts were introduced as they
entered the center of the heart.
The game was followed by a dance in
the school cafeteria, which was spon-
sored by CCBS and Student Faculty
Board. The dance was deejayed by two
THS teachers, "Out of Bounds
McCrory" and "Splash Edwards."
l. Queen Jean Stanley shows great excitement
after being crowned at halftime ceremonies with
her escort Senior Chris Nordgrcn. 2. Queen of
Court candidates and escorts: Dan Kimbrough,
Elise Rcmmele, Orlando Zuniga. Susie Campos,
Thomas Williams, Regina Wells. James Wells,
Chandra Gill, Chris Nordgren, Jean Stanley.
74 Queen Of Courts
76 Girls' Gymnastics
With the exception of seniors Susan
Ogle and Carolyn Miller. the THS girls'
gymnastic team consisted of sopho-
mores and juniors.
The teams' scores averaged in the
mid-80's, which is considered excellent
for such a young group of gymnasts.
"I feel that next year will be the
strongest year Topeka High has ever
had in thc area of girls' gymnastics,"
stated Coach Mary Lou Rivera. "I have
a team of hard working competitors.
Our feeling is strong towards hard wor-
kouts and because of this, next year will
be our year."
I. Varsity: FIRST ROW: Debbie Zergcr. Nancy
Hardesty. Sara Dickinson, Susan Ogle. SEC-
OND ROW: Coach Rivera. Linda Geiger, Mar-
sha Tann, Kathy Bixcl. Kathy Hartwell. Bea
Eleftheriou. mgr. THIRD ROW: Mgr, Carol
Sprague. Carolyn Miller. Becky Osborn, Ann
Alexander. Marsha Davis. 2. Junior Kathy
Hartwell performs at the Washburn Rural meet.
This was her first year of competition. 3. Also in
her first year of competition. Nancy Hardesty
begins her routine on thc uneven bars. 4. JV:
FIRST ROW: Mary Ann Jackson. Cindy
Boutwell. Kim Kaiser. Adrienne Mosely. Jennifer
Henderson. SECOND ROW: Linda Geiger, Jana
Montgomery. Patty Fogelberg. Lori Frisbie.
Karon Kresie. 5. Teammates Linda Geiger, Kathy
Bixel, Kathy Hartwell, and Becky Osborn anx-
iously wait their turn to compete.
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Gymnasts score high
Glcy m 77
qualify for state
The 1975-76 Wrestling team consist-
ed entirely ofjuniors with the exception
of seniors .lim Goff, Warren Evans and
The team sent four qualified wres-
tlers to State including Goff, Evans,
Keith Rice and Marc Dodson.
Junior Keith Rice placed second in
the state finals and senior Jim Goff
"I didn't think l had a chance forthe
state championship," stated Goff. "The
competition was pretty tough, but that
only made me work harder."
Next year's team, which will consist
basically of this year's junior partici-
pants. promises to be a rewarding year
for the THS wrestlers.
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l. Concentrating intensely. Senior Warren Evans
begins his match. 2. Varsity: FRONT ROW:
Greg Woertz, Paul Escobar. Mike Barber, War-
ren Evans, Keith Rice. Todd Coulter. BACK
ROW: Jim Goff, Marc Dodson, Carl Skoog, Dan
Dickson, Clay Schuetz, Modest Foster, 3. Marc
Dodson uses his strength to pin his opponent. 4.
Junior Todd Coulter looks at the time clock. 5.
JV: FIRST ROW: Danny Czajkowski. Larron
Webb, Aaron Zlatnik. SECOND ROW: Mike
Hurd, Joe Camino. Rodney Campbell. Gabriel
Escobar. THIRD ROW: Eddis Gibson, Frank
Rajewski, Dana Hay, Bobby Nugent. Chuck
Swimmers place tenth at State
Topeka High swimmers did well this
year although they placed tenth at the
state swim meet.
The medley relay placed eighth. The
group consisted of Senior Brad Koehn,
Sophomores Gary Peters, Lael Martin
and John Henley. Koehn also placed
tenth in the 100 yard breaststroke and
tenth in the 200 yard individual medley.
Hopefully the team will do better
with the return of Martin and Peters
who placed seventh in the 100 yard
backstroke, eleventh in the 500 yard
freestyle, third in the 100 yard butterfly
and seventh in the 500 yard freestyle.
I. Coaches Bill Edwards and Margie Ruckert
smile at swimmers' scores. 2. Topeka High swim-
mers compete at a meet. 3. Swim Team: FIRST
ROW: Linda Virr, Cathy Virr, Jeff Warner, Lael
Martin, Shelley lrish, Gary Peters, Tim Wagstaff.
SECOND ROW: Lucy Dale, Jim Wilkens. John
Henley, Dan Wall, Dan Bailey, Gene Edwards.
80 Swim Team
"Qlqww - .
. x me
Service provided at annual shows
Usher Club, a non-profit organiza-
tion, provided services at each THS the-
atrical production. Dressed in long, for-
l. Usher Club: FIRST ROW: Patty Escalante,
Lucinda Payne, Darlene Martin. SECOND
ROW, Marita Nevin, Linda Smith, Roxanne
Beard, Kathy Long. Martha Neu, Janet Slcdd.
Karen Kresie, Linda Miller, Denise Bergstrom.
THIRD ROW: Becky Chziray. Tammi Desch.
Tammy Palm, Tiwana Curtright, Libby Rags-
dale. Tammy Smith, Vanessa Holmes, Ann Stein.
Connie Miller. Diana Briggs, Paula Westerman.
mal dresses, the girls served as gracious
hostesses. Mrs. Annette Kresie spon-
2. Usher Club: FIRST ROW: Linda Smith.
Cheryl Humphries. Darlene Martin. Vanessa
Hommes. Lucinda Payne, Paula Westerman. Pat-
ty Escalante, Denise Bergstrom, Karen Kresie,
Martha Neu, Jacque Ubben. Kathleen Oliva,
Jeanine Humphries. SECOND ROW: Cindy
Bonjour, Debbie Stewart. Tammy Palm. Diana
Briggs, Libby Ragsdale. Tammy Smith, Connie
Miller, Barb Duncan. Tiwanai Curtright.
.J 5. if f
Usher Club 8l
irls end tough,
Led by Seniors Chandra Gill and
Janis Krohe, the girls' basketball team
ended a tough but satisfying season.
The girls' agility and quickness compen-
sated for their lack of height.
"Communication within the team
was good, but we could have worked
harder," commented co-captain Chan-
dra Gill. "Our team was smaller than
all other schools, which was a handicap
in some games."
According to Head Coach John
Gardner, next year's team looks very
promising with returning sophomore
and junior talent.
l. Chandra Gill battles her opponent for a jump
ball. 2. Girls' Basketball: FIRST ROW: Janis
Krohe, Demona Ingram. Chandra Gill, Valerie
Evans, Lisa Packard, Tcssie Escobar. SECOND
ROW: Loree Toedman. Megan Bardsley, Leo-
nora Taylor. Fran Eckhardt, Paula Veron, Sharla
Alexander. 3. Closely guarded by Topeka West
players, Valerie Evans attempts a pass to Lenora
Taylor. 4. Shooting from the corner. co-captain
Chandra Gill scores two points against Emporia.
5. Tcssie Escobar concentrates on her free throw
shot. This is her second year on the team.
82 Girls' Basketball
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Girls' Basketball 83
With eleven returning gymnasts, the
boys' gymnastic team was aided with
experience this year. Senior Scott
Moore on floor-excercises and parallel
bars and Sophomore Sam Kinder also
on floor-ex. proved to be top scorers.
Kinder later went on to place first at
"Perhaps the season is best described
as one of early frustration and late ac-
complishment," said Coach Fred Mill-
"Personal pride. fostered through
team pride has helped the boys of this
team 'mature into fine young men - the
type of young men any coach would be
proud to have on his team." he conclud-
l. Senior Tom Copeland competes on the high
bar. 2. Varsity: FIRST ROW: Scott Case, Sam
Kinder. Tom Copeland, Scott Moore. SECOND
ROW: Mgr. Diana Roether. Kevin Karst, Dan
Niven, Jerry Howard. Doug Howard, Coach Fred
Miller. 3, Teammates Sam Kinder and Scott
Moore talk with Mgr. Diana Roether during the
Topeka West meet. 4. Coach Miller helps prepare
Sam Kinder to perform on the high bar. 5. Sopho-
more Doug Howard completes his routine at the
Boys Gymnastics 85
se spirit Club
Support added by Spirit Club
In early fall. through the halls of
THS, a movement began to form a
Though the football team was exper-
iencing a disappointing season, the stu-
dent body's support and spirit was un-
Seniors Don Hawkins and Kim John-
ston led the student drive with help from
sponsors Coach Ted Juneau, Coach Bill
Edwards and Coach Jerry Skakal.
Student members made spirit sticks,
posters and participated in decorating
team members' lockers.
By mid-October, over 300 students
and teachers had made a commitment
to buy a "Spirit Club" T-shirt.
"Next year plans are already being
made to make Spirit Club bigger and
better," stated sponsor Mr. Juneau.
"The 1975-76 school year should be re-
membered as the year of spirit."
I. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Pa-
tricia Moore, Kathy Specs, Pam Thomas, Cindy
Laborne, Shelley Grant, Debbie Gannaway, Jodi
Greenfield. SECOND ROW: Barbara TuI'f'ley.
Sandy Brooke. Laurette Rhea, Dana Hay, Lesia
Moore, Kelly Kavanaugh. Cheryl Humphries.
Linda Smith. Tamara Smith. Connie Miller.
THIRD ROW: Tammie Bement, Kathy Bixel,
Jeanine Humphries. Michelle Payne. Tom Cope-
land. Susan Anderson. Sherrie Cummings. Penny
Finck. FOURTH ROW: Marissa Vazquez,
Cheryl Pasehall, Marsha Tann, Barb Bunten,
Ruth Runnels, Cristy Beck. FIFTH ROW:
Iraida Vazquez, Karla Rhea, Susan Halley, Lori
Kirkegaard, Elaine Kaufmann, Nancy Ott. Den-
ise Hogan, Pat Polter, Cathy Mealman, Julie
Hein. SIXTH ROW: Valerie Moore, Jan Renfro,
Sandy Matthews, Terri Lange, Kay Ekey, Karen
Kresie, Elissa Monroe. SEVENTH ROW: Chuck
Howard, Coach Jerry Skakal, Tim Townsend.
Brad Koehn. Hugh McKernan. Daniel Dickson.
.lim Goff, Chris Nordgren, Kirk Irwin, Kathy
Guffey, George Cushinberry, Mare Trowbridge.
Janet Irwin, Duane Dickson, Robin Halsey. 2.
Spirit Club President Don Hawkins, Vice-Presi-
dent Kim Johnston, Sponsor Ted Juneau and
member Elizabeth meet in the journalism room
1 nf, . pf P
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Model UN has
Topeka High was well represented in
the 1976 Model UN. Topeka High stu-
dents represented five countries. The
top delegation was given to the USSR
which included Jacob Dickinson, Doug
Walker, Libby Ragsdale and Howard
Two honorable mentions were award-
ed to the countries of Poland and the
German Democratic Republic. Poland
involved Ron Ketter, Robb Nicolay and
Carl Steele. Iraida Vazquez, Darla
Brockmeier and Tammy Palm were del-
egates for the German Democratic Re-
public. THS delegates also represented
Bylo-Russia and Ukranian USSR.
I. Delegates prepare to votc at thc Model UN
which was held in the THS cafeteria on March 20
and 2l. 2. Senior Howard Epstein. USSR. won
the Outstanding Senior High Delegate award.
Model UN 87
"l 10 in the Shade" is a musical play
by Harvey Schmidt and Tom Jones
based on the play "The Rainmaker' by
Ogden Nash. The play takes place in a
western state from dawn to midnight of
a summer day during a time ofdrought.
Leading cast members included File,
portrayed by Richard Redick: Lizzie,
portrayed by Debbie Bremer and Star-
buck, portrayed by David Mannell
Other important characters were played
by Phil Cummings, Kreg Hoover, David
Nall and Lori Kirkegaard. Mr. Danny
Hanson directed the presentation.
"This year we had a very talented and
well balanced cast," stated vocal direc-
tor, Mr. Elbert Fly.
This year's production was dedicated
to Mr. Fly and his wife. Opal.
l. Kreg Hoover, David Nall and Phil Cummings
sing and dance about Lizzi coming buck home. 2.
Mike Forste operates the light board as Tom Ble-
vins speaks l0 the director out inthe house via the
headphone. Julie Towle. a member of stage crew,
watches their antics. 3. Carita Holt watches as
Sara Bremer applies makeup that she wears as
member ofthe chorus. 4. File QKNEELINGJ is
backed up by the chorus when singing "ll's Gonna
Be Another Hot Day". 5. File worries about thc
drought that has hit thc small town hc's sheriff of.
l. Ethnic Band - "Shades of' Black". FIRST
ROW: Gaylon Steele, Cynthia Worlds, Kim Jen-
kins, Steve Thurman, Jimmy Wells. Chandra
Gill, Monica King. SECOND ROW: Lavonzel
Brown. Gene Redmond. Kevin Broadonax, Steve
Counts, Kevin Peters, Ike Turner. Richard Rich-
ardson. THIRD ROW: Herman Quarlcs, Keith
Rice. Tommy Quarles, Dale Lomax. 2. Stage
Band: FIRST ROW: Rsscll Johnson, Phil Fay,
James Thiele. Neil Foth, Kurt Bahr, Mike Curry.
Aaron Zlatnik, Craig Ruby. Rick Baker, Ken
Schroer. SECOND ROW: Director Don Mer-
edith, Phil Hines. THIRD ROW: Dave Detmer.
Steve Davidson. Brenden Long, David Carpenter.
Kent Singer. Steve Hodges, John Price. Brad
Owen, Jame Cofran. Lonnie Bcvcns. 3. Junior
Jame Cofran plays the drums at thc Spring Band
Concert. He has been in Trojan Band for two
years. 4. Trojan Band.
Bands entertain varied audiences
With tapping feet, THS band mem-
bers practiced every day to entertain
and perform at numerous activities.
Trojan Band played in concerts
throughout the year, and marching
band provided half-time entertainment
during the football season.
"Band under Mr. Meredith has been
an experience I will never forget," com-
mented Sophomore Marty Hines,
french horn player.
Consisting of eighteen people, Ethnic
Band played for Booster Club, BSU
party and junior highs.
Stage Band also had a busy year er-
forming at Booster Club, the White
Lakes Mall, junior highs, Riley County
Jazz Festival and concerts.
, 1 1 ifr-
Dorothy Van Slykc
James Van Slykc
TROM BON ES
92 squid Club
by Squid Club
"Feelings" was the theme of this
year's annual Squid Club production.
The show included thirteen numbers,
each practiced by participants for a half
an hour each night before the show.
This year's Squid Club consisted of
sixteen girls including President Peggy
McGhehey, Vice-President Kathy
Mealman and Customs and Scenary ad-
visors Malia Baumgardner and Inge-
"We had a real good group of girls
this year," stated President Peggy
McGhehey. "I think we did really well
for the small group that we had to work
l. Squid Oflicers. FIRST ROW: Peggy McGhe-
hey, Cathy Mealman. SECOND ROW: Malia
Baumgardner, Ingeborg Larson. 2. Squid Club.
FIRST ROW: Peggy McGhehey, Paige Coolidge.
lngeborg Larson, Ann Alexander. Cathy Meal-
man, Jeff Warner, Linda Geiger. Terri Drumm,
SECOND ROW: Jeanette Brooker, Shelley lrish,
Teresa Lafontaine, Lael Martin. Gary Peters.
THIRD ROW: Jill Stadel, Roxanne Beard, Brad
Koehn, Julie Hein, Malia Baumgardner, Jeanette
Oppitz, Tim Wagstaff. 3,4,5. Perfectly synchro-
nized, members of Squid Club practice one ofthe
numbers in their show.
f . 5 ,A-"
Squid Club 93
"Many people are involved with ath-
letics which requires physical competi-
tion. Not many people are involved with
debate which involves competition of
the mind. It can be just as satisfying to
win a debate tournament as it is to win a
tennis match or a football game." said
Senior Jim Van Slyke, NFL President.
Competing in thirty-four tourna-
ments, the THS debate squad ended a
very successful year. Twenty-eight of
the fifty-eight debaters lettered. Seniors
Jim Van Slyke and Nancy Keeshan
placed third at the State NFL tourna-
Debate teams placed at twelve differ-
ent tournaments. Sweepstakes are
awarded to the school with the best
combined record for all its teams. THS
placed in the top four at five tourna-
ments. Two of these were first place.
l. FIRST ROW, Patricia McClellan, Carey Wil-
kerson. Mike Hurd, Chris Barber, David Harper,
Jon Kirkegaard. SECOND ROW, Andy Reeves,
Mike Curry, Brain Seeley. THIRD ROW, Paul
Escobar, James Littleton, Randy Levin, Todd
Hall, Connie Miller, Kim Jenardy, Sara Ruge.
Iraida Vazquez, Kathy Conklin, Carolyn Miller.
FOURTH ROW, Matt Carithers, Tom Ashley.
Adele Martinez, Suzan Hamman, David
McQueen. 2. FIRST ROW, Jim Van Slyke, Nan-
cy Keeshan, Debbie Field, Mrs. Diane Prentice.
Howard Epstein. SECOND ROW, Ron Ketter,
Kelly Langdon, Grace Patterson, Charles Tann,
place in contests
Forensics students attended twelve
tournaments, winning twenty-three
awards. Thirteen people qualified for
the State tournament. Of the eleven
who were able to attend, five received
gold medals. Senior Jim Van Slyke
reached finals at all five tournaments
which he attended including the NFL
"This is the best forensics year we
have had. We had people in finals in
every tournament so far except one.
Like debate, this is a very young team,
composed mainly of sophomores and ju-
niors," commented Sponsor Diana
l. Mrs. Diane Prentice, speech and debate coach,
was named "Outstanding High School Speech
Teacher" of Kansas for l975476, 2. FOREN-
SICS, FIRST ROW: Bonnie Byrd, Tricia Mc-
Clellan, Carol Lambrecht, lraida Vazquez, How-
ard Epstein, Phil Fortner. SECOND ROW: Con-
nie Miller. Jane Dehoff, Dotty Van Buren. Debbie
Field, Jeff Quiett. THIRD ROW: Rick Carpen-
ter, Kelly Langdon, Nancy Keeshan, Andy
Reeves, Ron Ketter, David McQueen. NOT PIC-
TURED: Jim Van Slyke, Sara Ruge, Carol
Hedges, Grace Patterson, Robb Nicolay, Phil
Cummings, Suzan Hamman, Tom Blevins, Todd
Hall, Russ Dyke, Karla Rhea, Adele Martinez,
ffw' 11 lx
Instramentalists displa talents
Under the direction of Mr. Larry
Harris, the orchestra rehearsed before
school for the musical, "ll0 in the
Shade." The group consisted of selected
musicians from the band in addition to
the string players from the orchestra.
Another group, the Chamber orches-
tra, was comprised mostly of string
players. These students played music
from the Baroque and Classical periods
at their Spring concert held in the li-
The most outstanding students also
participated in extracurricular activi-
"A high percentage of players from
both band and orchestra also participate
in the Topeka Yough Symphony, Civic
Symphony, District and State Honor
Bands and Orchestra, and State Music
Festival," said Mr. Harris.
I, Chamber Orchestra: FIRST ROW: Nancy
Holmes. Anita Dreiling, Johanna Nelson, Kay
Gray. Melanie Paris. Suzan Hamman. SECOND
ROW: Nancy Ott. Barb Buntcn. Becky Gutier-
rez. Martha Neu. Kirsten Myers, Karen Gleason.
THIRD ROW: Director Larry Harris. Paul Wor-
ley. Tresa Buchholz. Dan Dickson. Kent Wieth-
arn. Mike Sherburnc. 2. Musical Orchestra:
FIRST ROW: Paul Worley. Kent Witharn. SEC-
OND ROW: Becky Gutierrez. Nancy Holmes,
Carol Bartels. Melanie Paris, Johanna Nelson.
Dave Carpenter, Susan Halley. Kris Myers. Beth
Gehrt. Barb Bunten. THIRD ROW: Cathy
Beyers. Tresa Buchholz, Suzan Hamman. Nancy
Ott. Anita Drciling, Mike Sherburne, Kent Sing-
er. Steve Davidson, Phil Fay. Rick Baker. Craig
Ruby, Scott Campbell. Russell Johnson. Sherrie
Rinne, Director Larry Harris.
topical sub jects
The purpose of Fellowship in School
Halls QFISHJ is "to get together to talk
about things that might bother you,"
said Mr. Ernel Henry, sponsor. Topical
subjects such as the Bible and life are
discussed at meetings. What happens to
the body after death and whether a
Christian can ever be lost were two oth-
er questions researched by members.
The club sold tickets to the movie,
"Hazel's People," to earn money. No
president resided over the twice-a-week
meetings, but one may be elected next
l. Fish club members Kay Ekey. Jacque Ubbcn.
Doug Parker and sponsor Mr. Erncl Henry. 2.
Mrs. Diane Lee leads the discussion at one of thc
club's meetings first semester.
Fish Club 97
98 Mr. Fly
Fly retires after
23 years of work
After 23 years of teaching, Mr. El-
bert Fly retired at the end of the 75-76
school year. He had been the vocal mu-
sic instructor of over 4000 students in
his mixed choirs, girl's and boy's
choirs. Mr. Fly's fine talent and leader-
ship will be missed by all of Topeka
5 'H -
J Q? ff
1: 'Plz' 4
The Principal Advisory Council al-
lows student input on school policies.
The atmosphere is "very relaxed and
comfortable, which makes it easier to
discuss some ofthe school's problems,"
according to Barb Bunten, a member of
The organization is not a club, but is
composed of representatives of various
groups, such as the Black Student
Union QBSUJ, journalism and class offi-
cers. There is also a balance of sopho-
mores, juniors and seniors and general
representatives of the school.
A specific goal doesn't exist, it's
mostly a matter of conversation during
the monthly meetings. "A lot of rumors
that go around the school come up in
the meetings. Some are cleared up and
others still remain as problems, but dis-
cussing them out in the open helps the
whole school," said Barb.
Mr. Fink who sponsors the club with
Mr. Skinner, said, "They've given us
thoughts on changing policies on school
I. Board members listen as Senior Barb Bunten
states her opinion on a school issue. 2. Principal
Advisory Council: Teri Canfield, Lcslic Vigus,
Meggin Wykert. Carol Hedges, Tanya Hayes,
Phil Montgomery, Damaris Eppingcr. Orlando
Zuniga, Barb Bunten.
, H 1-. ,
. ,,,.--afqzgv 4 .s,
Principal Advisory Council 99
'. , I, J. r
as 1 'q
Tennis team has
According to Coach Tim Heston, this
year's tennis team was comprised of
youthful, exceptionally good tennis
players. All juniors, the top three play-
ers were Joel Hoffman, Neil Foth and
John Runnels. Hoffman, with a record
of 26-0, won the Manhattan, Emporia
and Topeka Invitational meets. He also
owns the League and Regional titles.
Foth and Runnels, 25-I, also won all
tournaments in the doubles division. All
three players went to State claiming
both the singles and doubles titles.
Sophomore Brett Blair and Senior
Tom Ashley ended the season with a 24-
5 record. They received medals at all
meets, and won first in number two dou-
bles at the Sunflower League meet and
qualified for State competition.
l. Boys Tennis, FRONT ROW: Tom Ashley, Joel
Hoffman, Neil Foth, John Runnels, Brett Blair,
Gabriel Escobar. BACK ROW: Jeanette Brooker,
Peggy Shnell, .Ion Kirkegaard, Kyle Hobble,
Duane Dickson, Robert Grimes, Mitch Duby, Ed-
die Gibson, Bram Sheafor. 2. Junior Joel Hoff-
man shows expression whilc practicing his fore-
100 Mens Tennis
f K f If we As ff' 4- fy , iw 53241 ve. -K
attend State meet
"The highlight of the season was the
four-man team attending State for the
first time in twelve years," commented
golf coach Willie Nicklin. Both the four
and two-man teams placed third in the
The four-man team consisted of Sen-
iors Larry Desbien and Brad Koehn and
Junior David Desbien and Sophomore
Gary Albrecht. Senior Tim Larson and
Junior Rick Sands headed the two-man
I. Four-man Team. Brad Koehn, David Desbien,
Gary Albrecht, Larry Desbien. 2. Golf Team.
FIRST ROW: Steve Tilton, Gary Albrecht. SEC-
OND ROW: Tim Larson, Todd Bohannon, David
Desbien. John Bohannon, Larry Desbien. THIRD
ROW: John Valley, Robert Newman, Jonny
Jordan, Chuck Howard, Rick Sands, Brad Koehn.
Rebuilding year exceeds hopes
"At the beginning of the season, I
said that is was a 'rebuilding year'.
They've exceeded what we expected of'
them. They've done really well," said
Miss Jan Magnuson, girls' track coach.
At the State Meet, the girls placed
first in the 440 relay and the 440 open,
second in the 880 relay, third in the long
jump, in the 880 run and in the 220 and
l. Lawrette Rhea, with a final burst of speed,
breaks the tape ahead ol' her competitors. 2.
Womens Track. FIRST ROW: Coach Mary Lou
Rivcria, Lisa Packard, Cindy Boutwell, Lawrette
Rhea, Diane Deeter, Pauline Eatmon, Martine
Hunter, Karla Rhea. SECOND ROW: Demona
Ingram, Carla Wilson, Sharla Alexander, Carrie
Robinson, Karen Kresie, Lina Hartocollis, Mona
Valdivia, Chandra Gill. THIRD ROW: Greg
Waetzig, Paula Vernon, Janis Krohc, Elissa Mon'
roe. Linda Jordan, Jean Kostanski, Marianne
102 Womens Track
G90 I I'
fifth in the softball throw.
"The weather kept us from setting
records. It rained all day, not just driz-
zle, but a long torrential downpour,"
commented Mr. Chris Lovett, assistant
"We did as well as we expected. We'll
probably take State next year as a
team," he said.
Parry, Debbie Zerger. FOURTH ROW: Coach
Chris Lovett, Janet Chavez, Pat Flowers, Sally
Hare, Megan Bardsley, Regina Wells, Vicki Cha-
vez, Sara Dickinson. FIFTH ROW: Coach Jan
Magnuson, Coach Ted Juneau. 3. Senior Regina
Wells lands in the sand after completing ax jump.
4. A winded Paula Vernon has an impressive lead
as she wins in a distance event, 5. Diane Dceter
uses her arms to increase the length of her jump
after hitting the take-off board,
Womens Track 103
" atchmakerv well received
"The Matchmaker", a farce set in the
1880's and directed by Miss Martha
Herrick, tells the story of vain Horace
Vandergelder's search for a wife.
Sandy Mathews and David Vicory,
student directors, spent much time in
aiding cast members with their lines and
l. Barnaby Tucker, left. and Cornelius Hackl ex-
amine the purse that Malachi Stack has found
and given them. 2. Dolly Levi tells Horace Van-
dergelder that she intends to marry a "far more
pleasure-lovin' man" than he is. 3. Irene Molloy
dispairs as she confides to Minnie Fay that she's
not happy in the millinery thatj business and al-
in publicizing the presentation, which
included a horse and buggy, carrying
cast members, driven through Topeka.
Three beautiful bustle dresses were
designed and made by Gina Coniglio.
The four colorful sets were built by a
hard-working and dedicated stage crew.
ways suspected of being a wicked woman, 4. Dolly
Levi comments on how young and fit Horace Van-
dergelder, dressed for his lodge parade. looks for
his age. 5. Horace Vandergelder waits impatiently
for Dolly Levi to bring a prospective wife. a prod-
uct of Dolly's imagination, to dinner.
104 Spring Play
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Horace Vandergelder Kreg Hoover
Glora Van Huysen
Spring Play 105
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106 Boys Track
Team sends thirteen to Wichita
The THS Boys Track team ended its
exciting season by sending a total of
thirteen members to the state meet
which took place in Wichita on May 14
Those who placed in the state meet,
were Jim Goff, Steve Thurman, James
Wells, and Curtis Mitchell who took
third in the relays and had the second
fastest time in the state. Sam Martin
took second in the shot put, and Steve
Haya tied for third in pole vaulting.
Others who participated in the State
meet were Cornell Sowell, .lame Co-
fran, Ben Neill, Modest Foster, Tom
Gant, Scott Moore and Brad Vignatelli.
in, . 1
The meet included sixteen teams in
the 5A competition.
Many people who weren't recognized
gave noteable efforts, such as miler and
two-miler Martin West. Martin also
helped in meets by running the half mile
This year's head coach was Mr. Don
Bliss, who was also Sprint Coach. Assis-
tant Coaches included Mr. Mike
McCrory in charge of hurdles, Mr. Ron
Stull in charge of weights, Mr. Sparky
Patterson in charge of vaulting and
jumping and Mr. Clardy Vinson in
charge of distance and relays.
I . Senior Cornell Sowell gets a good start in one of
the relay events. 2. Junior Sam Martin puts the
shot at a track meet. 3. Boys Track. FIRST
ROW: Mr. McCrory. Nathan Ham. Danny
Hypse, Sam Martin, Tom Gaunt, Scott Moore,
Steve Haya, Marc McCabe. Jamc Cofran, Mod-
est Foster. SECOND ROW: David Thompson,
Frank Whitsell, Stuart McKinnon, Jim Gleason.
Martin Hines, Steve Slade, Charles Cain, Mike
Hurd, Jay Stalcup, Dan Johnson, Gene Redmon,
Mr. Patterson. THIRD ROW: Mark Hanson,
Brad Vignatelli, Don Hawkins, John Fink, Gene
Edwards, Tom Dring, Martin West. Jim Goff,
Brady Robb, Dan Alvarez. Steve Rousey. Jim
Brown. Mr. Bliss. Mr. Stull. FOURTH ROW:
Joe Gamino, Linda Ferlemann. Tony Gunt.Cor-
nell Sowell, Gary Shinn, Steve Thurman, Curtis
Mitchell, James Wells, Tom Quarles. Marc Dod-
son, Steve Counts, Kevin Broadnax, Jason Don-
nelly, Tony Worford. Paul Adams. Mr. Vinson. 4.
Juniors Danny Alvarez, Jame Cofran, Tony Ever-
ett and Senior Jim Goff practice inthe mile event.
5. Senior Sam Patton strains to reach his goal in
the long jump event. 6. Senior Steve Thurman
sends up a wave of sand when landing after com-
pleting his jump.
Boys Track 107
For students to have a better under-
standing of foreign students who come
to Topeka High for a year and for those
who go abroad to be aware of other
countries are the purpose ofthe Ameri-
can Field Service QAFSJ.
"This has definitely been another
successful year for AFS. Many things
were accomplished which I feel brought
about unity not only among THS stu-
dents but among students from all over
the world," said AFS President Cheryl
To be able to provide the visitors with
tickets to the school's activities, the club
sold candy bars. Cheryl concluded that
the "whole year fwasl another good
memory for THS."
l. Returning home from one year spent in New
Zealand on the student-exchange program, Senior
Carita Holt is met by her parents and friends. 2.
Carolers sing German songs during their Christ-
mas party. 3. AFS members Cheryl Hadden.
Nancy Ott. Beth Gehrt, Jana Richardson, Robb
Nicolay, lraida Vazquez, Sandy Matthews, Robin
Taggert. Joanna Gehrt and Tammy Palm carol
outside homes. 4. Exchange students Alexandra
Chavez from Equador and Paulo Sanzi from Bra-
zil have spent a year in the U.S. Both will return
home this summer.
Pastel yellow, green, pink and blue
crepe paper forming May poles and a
tunnel created the atmosphere of the
l976 Jr.-Sr. Prom.
Sponsored by the Junior Class, cou-
ples danced to the sound of Hot Foot in
the THS cafeteria on May l.
Punch and party snacks refreshed the
crowd as pictures were taken in front of
a flower-covered swing.
110 Jr.-Sr. Prom
l. May poles and the crystal ball added a roman-
tic touch to the evening. 2. The band, Hot Foot.
played many of their own compositions as well as
popular songs. 3. Juniors Shelley Grant and Brian
Dixon dance among the crowd. 4. Near the end of
the party, students enjoy slow dancing. 5. Junior
Ann Alexander serves Senior Kurt Bahr a glass of
punch. 6. Students talk with security officers and
Principal Paul Fink under the colorful crepe paper
tunnel which lead to the cafeteria,
Jr.-Sr. Prom l 1 1
at Moore Bowl
As the long pastel gowns worn by the
junior members of Daisy Chain caught
the evening breeze, approximately 475
seniors stood impatiently awaiting for a
signal to begin that once in a lifetime
walk down to the center stage on May
25 at Moore Bowl.
The scene was a familiar one to those
who have had a graduating relative or
friend at THS before, but to the seniors
who walked proudly across the stage, it
was much different.
The commencement exercises fea-
tured speaker .ludge E. Newton
Vickers. Also present on the platform
were members of The Board of Educa-
tion accompanied by Tl-IS Administra-
Mr. Don Meredith and Mr. Elbert
Fly were in charge of the music. Mrs.
Bea Summers and Mrs. Annette Kresie
were the organizers ofthe Daisy Chain.
l. Juniors Craig Farrier and Craig McDowell lead
the members of thc Daisy Chain into Moore Bowl.
2. As the Class of '76 files in, Diane Stafford and
Susan Halley anxiously wait to be seated. 3. A
sudden gust of wind creates difficulties for Daisy
Chain members. 4. All attention is focused on the
dais, as Judge Vickers delivers the commence-
ment speech. 5. The commencement exercises end
in an explosion of firecrackers as the air fills with
caps and smoke,
Graduation l 13
Ah, s, ..
v, '3'f.'?Q""' U'-
"This has been a busy year for the
Board of Education. We have a new
Superintendent of Schools. We have
adopted a Citizen Advisory Committee,
a long range plan for consolidated facili-
ties, and worked towards constructing a
new administration building," said
Board President Mr. Wayne Stratton.
l. Mr. Sam Hurd, 2. Mr. T.C. Anderson. 3. Mr.
Harry Craig, 4. Mr. Don Odcn. 5. Dr. Mark
Morris. 6. Dr. James Grey, 7. Mr. Wayne Strat-
ton. NOT PICTURED: Mr. Fred Rausch.
'N 'ln' X-
V ' ..'., x
116 Board Of Education
"Education is often talked about in
terms of growth -not the physical
kind, but the kind that gets people clos-
er to being the best they can be. Topeka
High has "grown" this year - some-
times in spurts, now and then in the
wrong direction, but in the great major-
ity of cases we have grown up and out,
getting closer to the best we can be,"
said Principal Mr. Paul Fink.
l. Principal Paul Fink. 2. Senior Paul Fink. King
of the All-School Party at Topeka High School.
Administration l 17
"Much has been achieved at Topeka
High School during this school term.
Although the year began with adversity,
the students, parents, faculty, adminis-
tration and staff cooperated to make
this a successful and meaningful year."
said Vice-Principal Mr. Connie Skin-
"The year has marked the beginning
of renewed vigor and effort for the com-
munity to see THS as it really is . . . a
microcosm of the city with countless op-
portunities for students," he concluded.
l. Vice Principals. FIRST ROW: Connie Skinner,
assistant principalg Ernest Hodison, Div. D assis-
tant principalg Norman Johnson, Div. A assistant
principal. SECOND ROW: Basil Covey, Div. C
assistant principal: Larry Reid, Div. B assistant
principal. 2. Vice Principal Connie Skinner finds
the conversation enjoyable at a meeting of the
Principal Advisory Council.
2 l ,F r z
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"All of our secretaries are here be-
cause we enjoy the association with
young people. The secretary in the
school system is very different from oth-
er secretarial positions. lt revolves
around student activities such as athlet-
ics, drama and social events," said Mrs.
"The time between enrollment and
book rental fees and graduation and di-
plomas passes very quickly."
"Education is a team effort with stu-
dents, faculty, administrators and secre-
taries. Secretaries sometimes serve as a
link between teachers and administra-
tors and sometimes the home," she con-
"A healthy student, a clean environ-
ment and a good education is our goal
here at Topeka High School," com-
mented Mrs. lda Norman, school nurse.
I. Secretaries. FIRST ROW: Helen Jewett. Betty
Hobbs, Alice Hoad. SECOND ROW: Dorothy
Boylan, Lela Russell, Mary Whitney, Leona
Payeur, Naomi Woodburn. 2. Bertie Hassler. 3.
Linda Lynch, enrollment clerk. 4. Ida Norman,
Office Workers ll9
The counselors commented, "Coun-
seling is fun, challenging and frustrat-
ing. We try to meet individual needs
quickly on the basis of anything the stu-
dents wish to share. Counselors help
students to look at the different avail-
able choices for their lives.
"The role of the counselor is as varied
as the needs of the individual student."
I. Students watch Mr, Monte Miller at enroll-
ment. 2. Counselors: FIRST ROW: Sally Kahlc,
Terry Toomey, Mary Ann Jennings. Steve ln-
gram, Ray Ann Burdiek, STANDING: Jack Tay-
lor, Monte Miller, Virginia Achcson,
,rv 'hi li! 3'
, .- .-
"During the l975-76 school year, the
THS Media Center served as a demon-
stration media center for Kansas. Many
teachers, librarians and school adminis-
trators visited THS to observe the THS
Media Center program," said Mr. Dan-
iel Callison, Head Media Specialist.
"During the year and in the future, l
hope that the Topeka High Media Cen-
ter will attempt to develop educational
programs which met the individual pur-
poses and developmental needs of stu-
dents and help to prepare students to
resolve the problems that continually
confront them," he concluded.
l. The Media Center provides students with it
quiet atmosphere in which to research and study.
2. THS Media Staff: Betsy Barnes. Maxine
Dever, Ruth Gladfelter. Donna Hilmcs, Danny
Media Center l21
"Perhaps few people realize how
broad the Language Arts Department
is.lt covers everything fronn required
Composition I to Mass Media. The stu-
dents enroHed in the various courses
have gained much," said Department
Head Mrs. Diane Goheen.
line examples of success achieved both
in class and outside of class. Few things
can rephce the expedences mudenm
have gained in such areas as Journalism
and the Theatre Arts," she added.
I, In addition to teaching. Martha Herrick direct-
ed the Spring and Fall plays at THS. 2. Alana
Steiman taught social studies courses as well as
language art courses this year. 3. Language Arts
Department: FIRST ROW: Catherine Demeritl.
Connie Sperry. Diana Prentice. Peggy Shelton.
SECOND ROW: Mary Glover. Diane Goheen.
Jean Sandstrom. Mary Ingram Recd. Elizabeth
Batty. NOT PICTURED: Janice Bright. Jean At-
tehury. Danny Hanson. Bob Adamson. Jo Ely.
l 22 Faculty
"Foreign language is a key to under-
standing. lt broadens interest and offers
an opportunity for comparison of for-
eign cultures. It lets us see the world
with new eyes and open minds," said
Department Head Jean Jones.
l. Seniors Beth Gehrt and Julie Hein admire De-
partment Head Jean Jones' flowers. 2. l-'reneh
teacher Kathryn l,aird led a group ol' students to
France this summer. 3. Foreign Language De-
partment: FIRST ROW: .lean Jones. Spanish:
Alma Hemphill. l.atin. SECOND ROXV: Verna
Tyburski. Spanish: larry Lonard, German. Rus-
sian: Kathryn Laird. French.
. 3 'Q
"The math department at Topeka
High School offers a well-rounded pro-
gram which tries to meet the needs and
desires ofthe student population. Today
we have quarter courses which concen-
trate on particular topics in mathemat-
ics and year-long courses that cover a
wide range of topics.
"We are continually considering
changes which will benefit the students.
I feel we have an excellent department,"
concluded Mr. Clifford Yackle, math-
l. Mr. Harriett: Talley takes time for a hand in a
mathematical card game with her students. 2.
Math Department. FIRST ROW: Harriettc Tal-
ley, Vicki Smith. Sue Baughmnn. SECOND
ROW: DeWayne Dirks. Clifford Yackle. Erwin
5'-'YF f'- f' '
According to Department Head Mr.
Ed Hadden, the Science department is
"truly a unique and stable department."
The Science Department offers THS
students a variety of courses from biol-
ogy environmental science to chemistry
l. Mr. John Rotz greets parents at an Open
House. 2. Science Department: Mrs. Kathy Jen-
sen, Mr. Larry Marken, Mr. Richard Marolf, Mr.
Darrell Timken, Mr. Edward Hadden, Mr. Ron
Stull. NOT PICTURED: Mr. John Rotz, Mr.
"Social studies is the activity of man
pursuing his purposes and interests. The
forte of the Social Studies Department
at Topeka High is allowing students di-
versity of study and the opportunity to
enrich their knowledge of historical, po-
litical, economic and social phenom-
enon," said Mr. Gayle Garrelts, Depart-
"We do not, however, value relevance
over scholarship. Thinking with convic-
tion about what matters is scholarship
at its finest, and those students who ex-
pect to reap benefits from a program of
study must undergo the fatigue of par-
ticipating and supporting it." he con-
l. In his customary pose. Patrick Ryan taught
U.S, Government and Kansas History. 2. Social
Studies Department: FIRST ROVV: Hurley
Becker, Judy Cromwell, Harold Van Slykc. Mil-
ton Patterson. SECOND ROW: Erncl Henry,
Gayle Garrclts, James Carter. Chris Lovett, Bill
' I 7'
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. 4 '
. X , .
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"ln Home Economics we provide op-
portunities for learning and practicing
skills for both living and earning. We
think we can help students improve the
quality of life both now and in the fu-
ture," said Mrs. Bea Summers, Depart-
l. Dresses dating back to l775, left, V740 and
l893 are shown by clothing instructor Jean
Mitchell. They were made by clothing students. 2.
Annette Kresie, Bea Summers. Jan Furgason,
Judy Lloyd, Shirley Renycr and Jean Mitchell.
"We emphasize the provision of cre-
ative art experience for every student.
This is based on our belief in the unique
quality of each individual, his need for
self-fulfillment and the importance of
his contribution to the lives of others,"
said Department Head Mr. Marc Rapp.
I. Nancy Marshall, Marc Rapp and Jean Bass
lind an unusual setting of .lohn Currey's mural in
the Capital building an interesting place to pose
for a picture. 2. Mr. Marc Rapp lends assistance
to Sophomore Craig Harmon.
"The department has had the advan-
tage of splendid voices and good musi-
cianship. The year has been good with
excellent performances during the
Christmas season," commented Depart-
ment Head Elbert Fly.
l. Mr. Larry Harris, Mr. Don Meredith and Mr.
Elbert Fly are the musical directors of orchestra,
band and choir respectively. 2. Boys Glee re-
hearses a musical number under the direction of
Mr. Fly, in his last year of teaching. 3. Band
members prepare for an upcoming musical.
"Physical education today is regard-
ed as a vital part of general education.
Just as primitive man had to learn to use
his body wisely or perish, so must mod-
l. Senior Brian Johnson finds gym class amusing.
2. Teacher Willie Nicklin was basketball and golf
coach this year. 3. Physical Education: Willie
. "fd: J pk
A, 9' .Lis
ern man. Just as our ancestors needed
vigorous activity to keep themselves ful-
ly functioning, so do we today," related
Miss Mary Lou Rivera.
Nicklin, Margie Ruckert. Ron Stull, Mary Ri-
vera, Mike McCrory, Randy Springer. NOT PIC-
TURED: Jan Magnuson.
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"The purpose ofthe business cur-
riculum is to provide students with
knowledge of jobs available in the
business community, to provide stu-
dents with knowledge of basic eco-
nomics and consumer information. to
help students develop characteristics
necessary to interact with other indi-
viduals and to provide each individ-
ual student with an opportunity to
learn skills and gain knowledge neces-
sary for his or her personal and em-
ployment use," said Mrs. Sheila
Heine, business teacher.
l. Marvin Bayless, Sheila Heine. Beth Boh-
nert, Judy Hinkle. Elain McDonnell, Cathryn
Hammon, Leo Thomas. 2. Co-op Staff: Louis
Cagle, Gene Howerter, Carl Nall.
"By taking any of the Industrial Arts
classes available, students can gain
practice for jobs offered in the-commu-
nity. In addition, students learn cooper-
ation through group projects and in
some areas have the opportunity to
work on individual projects.
In addition to providing practical
skills, Industrial Arts courses can pro-
vide a feeling of accomplishment which
allow them to make better use of their
leisure time," said Department Head
l, Industrial Arts teacher .lack Mitchell helps a
student with a project. Mitchell along with Clin-
ton Palmer, James Barnes. Richard Groyan, Tim
Heston, Rodger Stout and Rex Jensen comprise
the Industrial Arts Department. 2. Driver Educa-
tion. Jerry Skakal, John Burgardt. Don Bliss.
To make the world larger
To see things clearer
To adapt to our new visions
To cope with our old
But most important
To find the drum beat
To fall into step
To march in the parade
As the world marches on.
Mr. Ted Juneau
I. NOW. James Carter. Leavie Anthony. John
Burgardt. The NOW program allows students
to work at their own pace. 2. Work Study.
FIRST ROW: Rhonda Ward, Barbara
Brownell. SECOND ROW: Joyce Richards,
Ted Juneau, Carol Martin.
"Good luck to all the seniors of '76
and all the students of Topeka High,
and remember to be 'secured' the rest of
your lives," from all the security officers
The newly enlarged security staff reg-
ularly patrolled both the school grounds
and building during school hours. The
officers displayed their authority while
simultaneously maintaining a low pro-
I. Security oflicer George Cushinberry jokingly
admonishes the photographer. 2. Security Om-
cers: FIRST ROW: Mary .lo Rumold, Hortense
Cole. SECOND ROW: George Cushinberry, Ron
Zuniga, Charles Robinson, Dave Fansler. NOT
PICTURED: Linda Hotchkiss.
I, Mr. Dick Kirschbaum, head custodian. Includ-
ing Mr. Kirschbaum there is a custodial staff of
l5. The staff works year-round, maintaining the
building. 2. Cafeteria Staff. FIRST ROW: Flor-
ence Fox, .Ioan Mayo, Gavina Rodriguez, Lor-
anne Bosch, Maudi Jones, Maxine Giverson.
SECOND ROW: Marge Gehrt, Pat Mattix, Mil-
dred Loehr, Faye Morton, Helen Burd, Ellen
Parkhurst, Ellen Stansbury, Ruth Young, Bao
Dinh. THIRD ROW: Faye Cooper, .loan Coff-
man, Mary Smith Mikdred Bottom, Marion Uh-
lig, Myrtle Lacock, Mildred Collie, NOT PIC-
TURED: Beulah Pearson, Zelma Groves.
I 36 Sophomores
' fm .
' " Ellie-e
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l. Soaking up the spring-time sun are sophomores
Rick Allen, Phil Carley. Mike Griffiths, and Bri-
an Bagshaw. 2. Speaking in Spanish, soph Sarah
Bremer talks to her friends. She is in her first year
of Spanish. 3. Gary Peters smiles after competing
in a swim meet. 4. Mike Hurd, John Loer, Ann
Straub, Amy Sergant and Patty Fogelberg enjoy a
little laugh during.Latin class. 5. Sophomore Tim
Bliss gives his prettiest smile. 6. Sophomore Class
Officers: Vice-President Martine Hunter, Presi-
dent Meggin Wykert, Secretary-Treasurer Julie
Towle, Social Chairman Stacie Rcmmele.
A SOPHOMORE. Meeting a new en
vironment of people and situations.
Feeling small but yet important.
Being challenged to grow and endeav-
or. Changing from day to day and fac-
ing the indecision of maturity. Search
ing . . .
l 38 Sophomores
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Jackson. Mary Ann
K Jordan. Terri
I 46 Sophomores
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Van Buren, Richard
Von Stiers. Bruce
I 54 Sophomores
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Sophomores l 55
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I. A photographer catches David Downes by sur-
prise. 2. Diane Utech and Kathy Anderson find
their seat enjoyable. 3. Mike Morris takes a break
from his studies to smile for the photographer. 4.
Tim Wagstafl' developes pictures in the dark room
for the WORLD staff. 5. Enjoying the warm
weather during lunchtime are Susan Oyler. Lisa
Griflith, Paula White and Dawn Ketler. 6. Carl
Skoog attends the all-school party held in the
cafeteria. 7. Junior Class Ofliccrs: Leslie Vigus:
President. Betsy Halloran: Sec.-Trcas.. Jeannette
Oppitzz Social Chairperson. Sandy Mathews:
1 Ackors. Donna
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Van Slyke, Dorothy
A JUNIOR. Finally beginning to set-
tle down, to feel emoional stress fade
deep into childhood and grow, slowly,
into an adult.
Sitting unsteadily on the brim of deci-
sion while pushing reality out of your
mind and reaching for an answer, to a
question of the future.
Facing facts of tomorrow while living
for today and remembering the past
that will never return.
l l x ' J' fl
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l. Modest Tim Wagstafl' poses during swimming
practice. 2. THS students play frisbie after school.
3. Juniors Darrell Coker and Lisa Griffith enjoy
the spring weather. 4. French students Carmen
Vaughn, Le Trung and Carol Lusco flip crepes in
French class. 5. Carolyn Stearns and Cheryl .lan-
dera relax during lunch time.
Underclassmen I 77
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I. With his tongue sticking out, Junior Jame Co-
fran is caught in a thinking mood, 2. Sophomore
Lisa Miller poses naturally for the photographer.
3. A group of sophomore and junior girls practice
marching in preparation for the Drill Team
tryouts. 4. Junior Tim Wagstafl' seems quite hap-
in . 1-syoQ, .f'3i5QH':t . . A " ' 5,
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py after swimming. S. Junior Brenda Beason en-
joys a moment of relaxation in the sun. 6, Juniors
Vicki Chavez and Tom Shump find a little extra
time on their lunch hour to rest.
A SENIOR. Living in a life of confu-
sion. Being slapped with the force of'
decision. Feeling freedom lock you in-
side its arms and holding you there.
Having the indepth feeling of peace di-
vide its time within the moments of your
life and touching your future with a
breeze of silence.
Reaching to find a better life, striving
to appreciate the life you have already
made for yourself, Realizing how many
memories have been left behind and try-
ing to understand that your life has only
Besty Sue Beason
l. Sr, Class Officers: President Teri Cunlicld.
Vice-President Mark Rillifliflj. SCC,-TFCZISUFCF
Melinda Brccdcn. 2, Senior Kay Ekcy pruciiccs
hcr typing skills. J. Discussing what ingrcdicnis
arc needed. Kirk Irwin :ind .lohn Pricc lcurn thc
ar! of cooking in Bachelor Foods. 4. .Iuurnalism
student Cindy Keller rcpurin in in the xubsiilulc,
Shc was on lhc WORLD slzifl' fini ncrncslcr.
Duff? - '
1. Susan Moore and Michelle Payne find long-
forgolten belongings during a locker cleanup. 2.
Jim Marshall waits patiently al the library desk,
3. Barb Bunten, Sally Hare and Lori Kirkcgaard
compare their final results on a chemistry lab.
l. Seniors Becky Souders. Barb Duncan and Jana
Richardson enjoy many types of food at the lnter-
national Dinner sponsored by the foreign lan-
guage clubs. 2. Tina Moriello watches as Sue
Eaton prepares paint for her art project. J. Wait-
ing for school to start, Seniors Tom Copeland and
Tom Figgs sit in the sun.
. ., I ,
N NV N
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l. Joe McCaskic relaxes iifier hc scis up his icni
for the Survival mini-course. 2, Vursily cheer-
leaders Iinish their fire-up chccr ill thc Hayden
basketball game. 3. Spanish lV siudcnis rcnd ai
novel during class, 4. Senior Mike Look enjoys his
lollipop while studying. 5. Seniors Beth Gchrl.
Ruth Gleason. Miich Murphy und Junior Lucy
Dale find it easier io work logcihcr. 6. Lori
Synder cringes as powder is applied over her stage
makeup for the musical. 7. Senior Rick Redick
surprises the photographer with his devilish smile.
Jeff Alberson David Alexander Penny Apps
Karen Albrecht Phillip Anderson Rene Arce
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Larry Arndt Sharon Axelton
Tom Ashley Kurt Bahr
Steve Atchison Virginia Baker
Karen Axelton Bill Bartron
. A.-J., K' al .2 QM, ..-,?kf,.-T. , Q'
-' ' ' . R., 4'U---Q.-
Stewart Blackwell Elizabeth Block Dawna Bosler
Dawn Blanton Nolan Bomar Ron Branson
Kim Braxton Debbie Bremer Valerie Brockman
Melinda Brceden Diana Briggs Tresa Bucholz
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Karen Cole David Conroy Tom Copeland
Gina Coniglio Penny Cooper Ted Cox
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Michelle Cusic Karen Davis
Celia Daniels Larry Desbien
Kirk Davidson David Detmer
Susan Davidson .lan Dewitt
Tammy Drake Anita Dreiling
Theo Dreher Kay Duffens
Ba rb Dunca n
Marcia Eakcs Sue Eaton Kathy Eiesland
Julia Earhart Gregory Edds John Eiscnhul
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Marvyn Fincham Emily Fortner Pam Friend Rose Gabel Stanton Gardenhire
Janet Fisher Phil Former Becky Frisbie Rachel Galvan Beth Gehrt
Kim Fork Renee Former
Helen Forste Nancy Foust
Z. f' '
Debra Gibbs Chandra Gill
Shara Gilbert Karen Gleason
A Mary Grioe
Judith Hamilton Donald Harrison Dennis Harvey Donald Hawkins
Susan Hamman Lina Hartocollis Diane Hatter Janice Hawkins
Pa Q H ,X
Tim Hawks Steve Haya Jerome Hendrix
Dana Hay Julie Hein Jeri Henry
I in vein ' in
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Paula Hisel Carita Holt
Barbara Holmes Krcg Hoover
Nancy Holmes Pam Horst
Vanessa Holmes Bill Hortenstine
Jerry Howard Karen Huesers
Ronald Hubbard Jeanine Humphries
Donis Hutchinson Shelley Irish Kirk Irwin
Kathy Hutton Kelly Irwin Kevin Jackson
giyi At- si'
Kevin Karst Nancy Keeshan June Kelley
Elaine Kaufmann Cynthia Keller Max Kendall
,fu K ,
I , I
Christopher Kennedy Gina Keller David King
Janice Kessler Dan Kimbrough Lori Kirkegaard
Brad Koehn .loli Kruse-
Denise Koen Teresa LaFonlaine
Randall Kresie Catherine Laing
Janis Krohe Carol Lambrechl
.5 ,,. ,f.AM:5-
f gi- "Ag
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Ken Lierz Mike Look
John Litiin Nancy Magee
M arf Q F
Donna Malloy Dawn Markham Clyde Marvin
David Mannell James Marshall Anita McCray
Peggy McGhehey Becky Mew
Hugh McKcrnan Josie Miera
DeAunn McLain Carolyn Miller
Cathy Mealman David Miller
Ron Molden Lesia Moore Susan Moore Mark Mullins Tim Munro
Erin Monroe Patricia Moore Tina Morriello Lino Munoz Mitchell Murphy
Sherry Montague Ronnie Moore
Phillip Montgomery Soon Moore
, 'Q L
Mark Patzkowsky Cynthia Perez Richard Perry Mark Petro
Don Payne Pam Perry Brenda Petrie Patricia Porter
g. . gig
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John Price Mark Rafferty
Jeff Quiet! Holly Reed
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or :ei r
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.Ian Renfro Doug Richmond
Karla Rhea Roben Roberson
Emily Richardson Mark Roberts
Jana Richardson Scott Roeder
V. . 4-,'f
A W L '- ravi:
Diana Roether Margarete Scales
Kathy Rolfs Debra Schmidt
Craig Ruby Mary Schweigen
Dan Sanders Julie Scott
- -----..4a,-13 f
Lindsey Seaman Dorothy Shannon Elizabeth Shepherd
Lisa Seaman Penny Shellenbergcr Peggy Shncll
Vernon Siegel Brian Smith Derald Smith
Glenda Sklenicka Cassandra Smith Paula Smith
Dean Snepp Becky Souders
Lori Snyder Donna Somherland
Diane Solis Cornell Sowell
Mike Soucy Benny Soza
Sharon Steele Kim Storm Shelly Svoboda
Debra Stewart David Stubbs Daniel Swagerty
.1 .:' r r
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Kathryn Swendson Charles Tann James Thiele
Robin Taggart Chris Taylor Craig Thiemc
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Rick Trupp Dorothy Van Buren Allyson Vickers Linda Virr Pamela Von Slicrs
Isaac Turner James Van Slyke Anita Villalobos Warren Vogel Gregory Waerzig
Willie Tumer Maria Vasquez
Jacqueline Ubben Tammi Vausbinder
Seniors 21 I
Elizabeth Wagner James Walker Patricia Way
Barbara Walker Kirk Warner Denise Weaver
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Choraliers, Office Assistant, Spirit
Club, Daisy Chain
cer, Pep Club.
Boys Glee, VICA.
Debate, Proctor Aid, Tennis.
, Junior Class Offi-
Choir, Choraliers, Spirit Club, Daisy
Choir, Choraliers, Office Assistant,
Spirit Club, Daisy Chain,
German Club, Golf Team
Black Student Union
2 I 4 Seniors
Debate, Proctor Aid.
Drill Team Officer, French Club, Spirit
Club, Squid Club President, Campus
Life, Daisy Chain, KU Band Day, Mod-
ern Dance Club, Wash.-Williamsburg
Tour, Pep Club.
Choir, Choraliers, French Club, Mod-
ern Dance Club, Teacher Assistant.
Daisy Chain, Wash.-Williamsburg
Tour, Teacher Assistant.
Topeka Office Education Club, Daisy
AFS, Choir, Choraliers, Daisy Chain,
French Club, Madrigals, Proctor Aid,
BLACK JR, ARTHUR
AFS, Office Assistant, Teacher Assis-
Choraliers, Modern Dance Club, Span-
ish Club, Thespians, Pep Club, Girls
Track and Basketball Mgr., Time-
keeper, Daisy Chain, Spring Play, Fall
Play, Musical, State Music Festival.
Debate, French Club, Thespians, Stage
German Club, Proctor Aid, Indepen-
Proctor, Spirit Club, Basketball, Teach-
Choraliers, Drill Team Officer, French
Club, Math Club, Modern Dance Club,
Sr. Class Officer, Track, Daisy Chain.
Choir, Choraliers, Madrigals, Model
UN, Modern Dance Club, Office Assis-
AFS, Kayettes, Medical Careers, Proc-
tor Aid, Spirit Club, Usher Club,
Teacher Assistant, Pep Club, Daisy
Chain, CO-OP, Timekeeper.
Choir, Drill Team, FISH Club, Modern
Dance Club, Spirit Club, Thespians,
Orchestra, Musical, Daisy Chain.
French Club President, Quill and
Scroll, Spirit Club, Band, WORLD
Editor, Daisy Chain, Teacher Assistant,
Tennis, Principal Advisory Council,
District and State Honor Bands, Music
Festival, KU-KSU Band Days.
MAYO, Office Assistant, Spanish
Club, Student-Faculty Board, Sr. Class
Officer, Volleyball, Track.
Drill Team Officer, French Club, Squid
Club, Student-Faculty Board Sec.,
Soph. Sr. Class President, Volleyball,
Student Advisory Committee, Daisy
Chain, State Rep.
Choraliers, French Club, Proctor Aid,
Spirit Club, SUNFLOWER, Daisy
Chain, State Music Festival.
Trojan Band, Stage Band, Orchestra,
Debate Timekeeper, Independent
AFS, Debate, French Club, Office As-
sistant, Spirit Club.
Daisy Chain, Topeka Office Education
Choraliers, Spirit Club, Teacher Aid,
Choraliers, Debate, FISH Club, French
Club, Mandala Staff, Math Club, Mod-
ern Dance Club, Spirit Club, Teacher
Assistant, Independent Study, Daisy
Chain, Forensics, Musical.
Pep Club, Daisy Chain, OEA Club.
DECA, Kayettes, Proctor Aid, Spirit
Club, Daisy Chain,
Latin Club, Math Club, Proctor Aid,
Thespians, Stage Crew.
Daisy Chain, Teacher Assistant, Pep
COOPER, ROSS ,
Native American Club Officer, Proctor
Proctor Aid, VICA Officer.
BSU, Choraliers, Track, Basketball.
AFS, Choraliers, Office Assistant,
Spanish Club, Spirit Club, Daisy
Chain, SUNFLOWER Staff, State
Music Festival, Timekeeper.
Latin Club, Band.
Football Captain, Wrestling, Golf,
Proctor Aid, VICA.
Mandala Staff Editor, Math Club, Mo-
del UN, Quill and Scroll, Spanish Club,
Student-Faculty Board, Track, Spring
Play, National Merit Semifinalist for
Betty Crocker Family Leadership of
AFS, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club, Daisy
Chain, Campus Life.
Choraliers, Drill Team, Office Assis-
tant, Topeka Office Education Club.
Boys Glee, Proctor Aid.
Choir, FBLA, Proctor Aid, Stage Crew,
French Club, Kayettes, Proctor Aid,
Pep Club, Usher Club, Daisy Chain.
Drill Team, German Club, Proctor Aid,
Spirit Club, Campus Life, Daisy Chain,
Film Club, Gymnastics, French Club.
AFS, Proctor Aid, Spanish Club, Usher
Choraliers, French Club, Daisy Chain,
Topeka Education Club.
Drill Team, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club,
Choir, Choraliers, Proctor Aid.
Spirit Club, Usher Club, Daisy Chain,
Debate, Campus Life, Teacher Assis-
tant, Timekeeper, FISH Club.
Debate, Latin Club, Math Club, Model
Proctor Aid, Wrestling.
AFS, Office Assistant, Spanish Club,
Spirit Club, Daisy Chain.
21 b Seniors
Business Education Club of American,
French Club, Office Assistant.
Choir, Choraliers, Film Club, Proctor
Aid, Thespians, Musical, Girls Ensem-
ble, Daisy Chain, Stage Crew.
Choir, Choraliers, FISH Club, FBLA,
Usher Club, Musical, Pittsburgh Math
Day, Campus Life, SUNFLOWER
Staff, Timekeeper, Pep Club, Daisy
Choraliers, Model UN, Modern Dance
Club, Spirit Club, Usher Club, Teacher
Aid, Daisy Chain, Pep Club, Indepen-
Independent Study, Film Workshop.
Math Club, Spanish Club, Daisy Chain,
Proctor Aid, Basketball.
AFS, Math Club, Spanish Club, Daisy
Chain, Timekeeper, Band.
Choraliers, Medical Careers, Daisy
BSU, Ethnic Music, Basketball, Track,
Cheerleader, FISH Club, Model UN,
Office Assistant, Spanish Club, Proctor
Aid, Spirit Club, Daisy Chain, Time-
Spirit Club, Cross Country, Wrestling,
Daisy Chain, Cheerleader, Choraliers,
Native American Club, Office Assis-
tant, Spirit Club.
GRAF, KENN ETH
Office Assistant, Independent Study,
Office Assistant, Proctor Aid, Track.
MAYO, Sr. Leader, Spirit Club.
Choir, Choraliers, Madrigals, State
Music Festival, Girls Ensemble, Pep
AFS Officer, Choir, Choraliers, French
Club, Usher Club, Daisy Chain, Band,
Pep Club Officer, Musicals.
Math Club, Spanish Club, Spirit Club.
Daisy Chain, Timekeeper, State Music
Festival, Orchestra, Musical, KU-KSU
Choraliers, Debate, Spanish Club, Spir-
it Club, Orchestra, Musical.
Choraliers, Drill Team Officer, French
Club, Modern Dance Club Officer,
Spirit Club, Track, Basketball, Teacher
Aid, Daisy Chain, Class Officer, Musi-
cal, Campus Life, Timekeeper, Princi-
pal Advisory Board.
Proctor Aid, Football.
Kayettes, Spanish Club, Daisy Chain,
Teacher Assstant, Wash.-Williamsburg
AFS, Boys Glee, Choir, Proctor Aid,
Spirit Club, Student-Faculty Board Of-
ficer, Football, Basketball.
Proctor Aid, Track, Wrestling, Swim
Team, Independent Study.
Choir, Choraliers, Madrigals.
Office Assistant, Daisy Chain, Indepen-
BSU, Cheerleader, Spirit Club.
German Club, Stage Band, Indepen-
French Club, Math Club, Modern
Dance Club, Spirit Club, Student-Fac-
ulty Board, Usher Club, Daisy Chain,
Orchestra, Teacher Aid, Musical.
BSU, Spanish Club, Usher Club, Tro-
AFS, Choir, Choraliers, Spanish Club,
Usher Club, Exchange Student.
AFS, Boys Glee, Choir, French Club,
Office Assistant, Football.
FBLA Officer, Kayettes, Usher Club,
Daisy Chain, Pep Club.
Boys Glee, German Club, Math Club,
Medical Careers, Spirit Club, Football,
Cheerleaders, Choraliers, Modern
Dance Club, Spirit Club, Usher Club,
Campus Life, Daisy Chain.
French Club, Spanish Club, Band.
Choraliers, Spirit Club, Daisy Chain.
Drill Team, Modern Dance Club, Of-
fice Assistant, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club,
Daisy Chain, Campus Life.
IRISH, SHELLEY ,
Mandala Staff, Math Club, Spanish
Club, Spirit Club, Squid Club, Daisy
Chain, Timekeeper, Photographer,
SUNFLOWER, Swimming, Indepen-
dent Study, Campus Life.
FBLA, Math Club, Proctor Aid, Inde-
pendent Study, Emporia Math Day.
Proctor Aid Basketball, Chess Club.
JOHNSON DEBRA A.
French Club, Office Assistant, Band.
Math Club, Stage Band
Cheerleader. Choraliers, Drill Team,
Mandala Staff, Modern Dance Club,
Office Assistant, Proctor Aid, Spirit
Club, Daisy Chain. WORLD, SUN-
FLOWER Staff, Campus Life, Time-
keeper, KU-KSU Band Day, Pep Club,
State Music Festival.
Spirit Club, Squid Club, Campus Life.
Spirit Club, Gymnastics, Football.
French Club, FISH Club. Spirit Club,
Timekeeper, SUNFLOWER Staff,
Debate, Office Assistant, Spirit Club,
Daisy Chain, Teacher Assistant, Ten-
nis, Basketball Mgr.
Latin Club, Model UN, Proctor Aid,
Spanish Club, Student-Faculty Board,
Choraliers, Drill Team, French Club,
Modern Dance Club, Office Assistant,
Daisy Chain, Pep Club.
Boys Glee, Choir, German Club, Mad-
Choir, Madrigals, Spanish Club, Spirit
Yell Leader, Math Club, Proctor Aid,
Spanish Club, Spirit Club, Squid Club,
Gymnastics, Swimming, Golf.
Band, Volleyball, Basketball, Track.
French Club, Latin Club, Math Club,
Daisy Chain, Math Day.
LA LONDE, SHEILA
Debate, Teacher Aid.
AFS, Choir, Choraliers, Proctor Aid,
Choraliers, Debate, French Club, Math
Club Officer, Daisy Chain.
French Club, Modern
Proctor Aid, Spirit Club,
Timekeeper, State Music
Choraliers, Modern Dance Club.
Choir, Choraliers, Modern Dance Club,
Daisy Chain, WORLD, Independent
FISH Club, Kayettes.
German Club, Chess Club.
Debate, Model UN.
Spirit Club, Football, Golf.
Choir, Choraliers, Drill Team, Modern
Dance Club, Squid Club, Pep Club,
Track, State Music Festival, Campus
French Club, Math Club, Football,
Track, Chess Club.
Boys Glee, Choir, Madrigals, Spanish
Club, Spirit Club, Spring Play, State
Music Festival, Stage Crew, Musical.
Debate, Proctor Aid.
MAYO, Oflice Assistant, Spirit Club.
DECA, Office Assistant.
MCCRAY, AN ITA
Drill Team, French Club, Spirit Club,
Squid Club, Teacher Aid, Daisy Chain,
Campus Life, Independent Study, Pep
Boys Glee, Choir, FBLA, Spirit Club,
Drill Team, Proctor Aid, Spanish Club,
Spirit Club, Squid Club, Timelceeper,
Campus Life, Swimming Timer, Daisy
Chain, Pep Club, Wash.-Williamsburg
Tour, Teacher Assistant, KU Band
MAYO, Model UN.
Debate, French Club, Gymnastics,
Teacher Assistant, Campus Life.
Math Club, Spanish, Basketball.
BSU, Proctor Aid.
Film Club, French Club, FBLA, Mod-
ern Dance Club, Proctor Aid, Spirit
Club, Thespians, Independent Study,
BSU, Sr. Leader.
Yell Leader, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club,
BSU, Cheerleader, Debate, MAYO,
Proctor Aid, Spirit Club, Daisy Chain,
BSU, Cheerleader, MAYO, Spirit
Cheerleader, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club,
Campus Life, Daisy Chain.
AFS, Film Club, FBLA, Modern Dance
Club, Spirit Club, Thespians, Wash.-
Williamsburg Tour, Daisy Chain.
MAYO, Proctor Aid, Office Assistant,
AFS, Spanish Club.
German Club, Spanish Club, Orches-
tra, Musical, Russian Club.
Boys Glee, Choir, Madrigals, Thespi-
ans, Chess Club, Stage Crew, Musical,
State Music Festival.
Choraliers, DECA, Usher Club, Or-
NELSON PALMER, KIM
AFS, Drill Team, FBLA, Modern
Dance Club, Office Assistant, Proctor
Aid, Spirit Club, Tennis, Campus Life.
German Club, Math Club, Football,
Golf, Math Day, Timekeeper.
Drill Team, French Club, Modern
Dance Club, Spirit Club, Campus Life,
Spirit Club, Campus Life.
MAYO, Spanish Club,
Office Assistant, Daisy Chain.
Drill Team, Proctor Aid, Squid Club,
Tennis, Gymnastics, Daisy Chain.
Cheerleader, Choraliers, Modern
Dance Club, Spirit Club, Usher Club,
Daisy Chain, Teacher Aid, Teacher As-
AFS, Choir, Choraliers, FISH Club,
French Club, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club,
Campus Life, Band, Musical, Tennis.
Band, Gymnastics, Stage Band, Drum
Choraliers, FISH Club, Proctor Aid,
Cheerleader, Choraliers, Drill Team,
German Club, Modern Dance Club,
Spirit Club, Squid Club, Daisy Chain.
Security Assistant, Spanish Club, Spirit
Club, Topeka Office Education Club,
Band, Stage Band.
PRITCI-I ETT, SUSAN
BSU, VICA, Football
Debate, FBLA, Model UN, Boys State,
Chess Club, Student-Faculty Board.
Spirit Club, Sr. Class Officer, Fall Play.
Choir, Madrigals, Office Assistant,
Latin Club, Teacher Assistant, Proctor
Aid, Thespians, Stage Crew, Wash.-
Drill Team, French Club, Spirit Club,
Squid Club, Campus Life.
AFS, Office Assistant, Proctor Aid,
Spirit Club, Thespians, Spring Play,
Musical, Fall Play.
BSU, Choir, Choraliers, Debate, Spirit
Club, Thespians, Daisy Chain, Girls
State, Track, Musical.
AFS, Math Club, Spirit Club, Usher
Club, Russia Club.
German Club, WORLD Staff.
AFS, Drill Team, Timekeeper, Math
Club, Teacher Aid, Usher Club, Tennis,
Daisy Chain, Proctor Aid.
Choir, Choraliers, Drill Team, German
Club, Madrigals, Daisy Chain, Musical.
Proctor Aid, Topeka Office Education
Choraliers, German Club, Proctor Aid,
Spirit Club, Independent Study.
Choraliers, Proctor Aid, Spirit Club.
Choraliers, French Club, Proctor Aid.
Office Assistant, Independent Study.
BSU, Office Assistant.
Choir, Debate, Drill Team, Spirit Club,
Choir, Choraliers, Spirit Club, Daisy
Drill Team, French Club, Spirit Club,
Daisy Chain, Campus Life, Track.
Track, BSU, Choraliers, Proctor Aid.
BSU, FISH Club. o
Proctor Aid, Wrestling.
Choir, Debate, French Club, Madri-
gals, Musical, Volleyball, Daisy Chain,
AFS, Spanish Club, ,Daisy Chain,
Track, Usher Club.
AFS, French Club, Math Club, Daisy
Chain, National Merit Letter of Com-
mendation, SUNFLOWER Editor,
Proctor Aid, WORLD, Photographer.
AFS, Football, Tennis, Spirit Club,
Cheerleader, Drill Team, Choir, French
Club, Gymnastics, Volleyball, Daisy
Chain, Musical, Band.
AFS, Choir, Choraliers, Drill Team,
Spirit Club, Spanish Club.
Choraliers, Drill Team, FISH Club,
Proctor Aid, Spirit Club, Student-Fac-
ulty Board, Campus Life, Daisy Chain.
Choraliers, FISH Club, VICA.
BSU, Choraliers, Drill Team, Spirit
Club, Teacher Aid.
AFS, Debate, Proctor Aid, Spanish
Club, Spirit Club, Teacher Aid, Daisy
Choraliers, FISH Club, Kayettes,
Medical Careers, Spanish Club, Spirit
AFS, Office Assistant, Proctor Aid,
Spirit Club, Band, Football, Track and
Student-Faculty Board, Band.
AFS, Debate, Timekeeper, Mandala
Staff, Math Club, Office Assistant,
Spanish Club Officer, Chess Club, Dai-
Debate, FISH Club, Math Club, Cam-
Boys Glee, Choir, Madrigals, MAYO,
Office Assistant, State Musical Festi-
Spanish Club, Teacher
Native American Club.
Boys Glee, Choir, Madrigals, Model
UN, Spirit Club.
FISH Club, Usher Club, Topeka Office
Education Club Officer.
VAN BUREN, DOTTY
AFS, Debate, Proctor Aid, Spanish
Club Officer, Spirit Club, Thespians,
Daisy Chain, Class Officer.
VAN SLYKE, JIM
Choir, Debate. German Club, Madri-
gals, Math Club, Band, District and
State Honor Band, Topeka Youth Sym-
phony, Science Seminar, National Mer-
it Letter of Commendation, Tennis,
Musicals, Student Congress.
French Club, Squid Club, Daisy Chain,
BSU. FBLA, MAYO.
Modern Dance Club, Office Assistant,
Spanish Club, Swim Team Mgr.
German Club, Band, Basketball.
VON STIERS, PAM
Choraliers, Latin Club, VICA.
Office Assistant, Teacher Aid, Basket-
Choraliers, Office Assistant, Proctor
AFS, Office Assistant, Proctor Aid,
Math Club, Model UN, Russian Club,
Science Seminar, National Merit Semi-
Debate, Student-Faculty Board, VICA.
Proctor Aid, WORLD.
BSU, Cheerleader, Choraliers, Proctor
Aid, Student-Faculty Board, Track,
Cross-Country Co-Captain, Track.
Choir, Choraliers, FISH Club, Latin
Club, Usher Club.
BSU, Drill Team, Daisy Chain, Teach-
er Aid, Timekeeper, KU Band Day,
Student Advisory Board.
WILLIAMS JR, THOMAS
BSU, FISH Club, Proctor Aid.
Track, BSU, Choir, Choraliers, Usher
Club, Topeka Oftice Education Club.
Native American Club.
Spanish Club, Tennis.
Drill Team, Squid Club, French Club,
AFS, Choir, FISH Club, Madrigals,
BSU, Math Club, Track, Band.
FBLA, Office Assistant, WORLD,
Boys Glee, Choir, MAYO, Spirit Club.
N. X. ,,
an ,X t
7' N H ',
l. Barb Duncan is caught in at moment of dccp
Concentration, 2. Jim Van Slykn: looks on as Lori
Snyder and Beth Gchrt enjoy thc relaxed minu-
sphcre of their Gnal day in government. 3. .lim
Goff displays his physique to admirers,
.L rm 1- -1
tk Y r
V i 'flfjrsr 4
. 'WJ I ,A .I . i L . lylifhfi W
As we watch the fashions change
from year to year, we discover a unique
difference in the general appearance of
the average high school student.
This year, a wide variety of new styles
were seen as well as a few of the old
styles to create the "bi-centennial" at-
The "layered" look seemed to be a
popular fad as well as the high heeled
sandals and the short feathered hair.
I. A new fad, straight legged jeans. appeared at
THS during the 75-76 school year. Junior Nancy
Fitzpatrick dresses in Levis. bandana and popular
Earth shoes. 2. Feathered bangs over a layered
look proved to be the "in" hair style. Senior Lori
Snyder displays the casual look of a cotton
checked shirt and overalls. 3. More skirts and
dresses, with the length just below the knee, were
seen at school this year. Seniors Dotty Van Buren
and Cindy Fiegenbaum wear the popular wedged
heels and layered sweaters. 4. Pointed vests added
a special touch to this years fashion. Although
leisure suits became popular. suits still prevailed.
Junior Dan Bailey dresses in the traditional suit
and tie. Senior Elaine Kaufmann wears a fashion-
able corderoy blazer with matching vest and skirt.
5. Colorful sweaters and "cords" were common,
as Senior Mark Rafferty shows. 6. Senior Howard
Epstein shows the popular combination of jeans
and an unusual T-shirt.
l. Overalls and rugby shirts were the thing for
both the boys and girls as Senior Kirk Irwin dem-
onstrates. Senior Michelle Cusic shows off a T-
shirt. T-shirts with popular sayings were also fa-
vorites among THS students. 2. Senior Chris
Nordgren wears thc ever popular flannel button-
down shirt and jeans while Senior Dan Kim-
brough stays comfortable in a short slccve polo
shirt. 3. The recently new and casual jumpsuit
came into popularity late in the school ycar. Sen-
ior Susan Halley dresses up her jumpsuit with a
scarf and purse. 4. Seniors Shelley Nieman, Teri
Canfield and Pam Dinwiddic keep cool in fashion-
able halter tops. 5. Junior Kathy Long wears the
popular combination of a light summer pantsuit
and a colorful scarf to brighten up the outfit,
Roomy purses also made a big hit with students.
6, With snow skiing growing into a popular sport,
the sale of the ski wear boomed. Midi-length cam-
el hair coats were also fashionablc. ln warm win-
ter coats, Seniors Ruth Gleason and Cathy Meal-
man talk on the veranda.
A once in a lifetime cvenl. the Bicen-
tennial year, is one for recalling history.
lt is a time for looking buck in our own
past remembering old faces. experiences
and accomplishmentsl But more impor-
tant. it is a steppingstonc from the past
tothe future - our time to make histo-
is if J "
mtg. xx, A fi
--51 ' 1 fav'
The SUN FLOWER would like to take this opportunity to thank all those who
helped in the production ol' this book.
Paul Rundell, who provided the photograph for the cover.
The Topeka Capital-Journal and the Kansas State Historical Society. for contributing
The staff, who diligently worked seemingly endless hours without complaining.
Dorothy Bermejo, plant consultant.
1. era au 'man. .1 merica ea t c ese t ' e.
Y G ld K ft X n Y irbomkr r ntitiv
The faculty and administration. for their cooperation.
The advertising classes.. vt ho designed and sold ads.
Ruth Gleason. for typing the index.
Catherine Demcritt. advisor.
I ? i i
Donna Southerland. Editor
Sharla Alexander. advertising
Luan Carlisle, copy
.lame Cofran. photographer
Michelle Cusic, layout editor
Nancy Fit7patrick, clubs and
Rcnee Fortner. business manager
Mark Foster. photographer
Paula l-lisel. photo consultant
Diane Houghton, layout
Shelley Irish. photographer
Stacy Jeffress. advertising
Kim Johnston, copy
Elaine Kaufmann. copy editor
Shawn LaBranch. photographer
Elimbeth Smith. hcad photographer
Donna Southerland. editor
Terry Steuber. business
Tim Wagstal'l'. photographer
Greg Young. advertising manager
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GROCERY smmmcs Nahum
X' 1 517 W' H1 I'
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FLoYD S DAYLIGHT
JAYHAWK DRUGS F EE
2901 W 29 h
Cf? fer Ph 272 3223
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TOPEKA, KANSAS 66604fG AT l7Th 272-7575 f Member FDIC
' he world of beauty H
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4155 Twilight Drive 5,3 :ffl XS 2 1 St
272-5934 1 ', X
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STATE BANK SL TRUST
R'CKSON GARDEN CENTER
Wh te Lakes RENTALS
99 2 3 2 rpen x aan
SAND NG MAC:-uNEs BICYCLES
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Topeka Kansas B G Heh gh
Movmc. Eouumem PARTY NEEDS
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to ar nl w re, elll or vhh our
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Breakfast M Lunch - Dmner
Open 6:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
6th and Western
If You Enjoy
8: Good Fun
md Jam mer' qnq
Ph 233 622
720 W 4 66603
For Your Fa-vor1te
HH Fllrllwn Dnve hnrlcwn Plan
120 West 6th ST
Speclallsts In School
0 GOLF 0 FOOTBALL
0 BASEBALL 0 GUNS
Free Store Front Parking
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Lloyd Wbod IW I. Owner .
e Radramr G Hearn Service '
est I Topeka, Kansas I l
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STEPHEN NORSWORTHY S.
2026 SAGE 'Creative Wedding
C9131 273-2763 'Photo Restorat
KANSAS 66604 QAH Types of Pony
legs all, 90 Lo true
17TH 8L MEDFORD
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See McElroy s for a modern
complete Central Air-Conditionin
3209 S. Topeka
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KANSAS AV . AT F RST
TOPEKA KANSAS 6660
When you th1nk
th1nk of ours
1600 E 10th
Phone 354 1794
Topeka's Frlendly Bank
THE FIRST STATE BAN
Pay all ut1l1t1es
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' 9 7 AND TRUST CQYPAHIY
0 B24 KAN.A. AVE.
TQPEKA. KANSAS 63612
sronrmo csooos at
Oyler look over
Paula tries to get an honest opinion
from Susan on a dress just in.
COMMERCE STATE Krieg's Flowers
BAND AND TRUST Plants Floral
It s that Bank agam' I g n S
sm Topeka NOW AT Mann offree C0 rsages Cu t
33rd Harrison Commerce White Lakes F IO r S
29th Prairie Rd Commerce West Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere
272 0123 Member FDIC 'IOS E 8th 232 9361
COMPLETE AUTO UPHOLSTERY SEAT COVERS
CONVERTIBLE TOPS TRUCK CUSHIONS REBUILT S U p E R
SHAWNEE AUTO TRIM elf,-5
'l0'I9W 6TH ST TOPEKA KANSAS 66606
357 7769 10TH Sz TOPEKA
THE AMERICAN HOME LIFE
44 e - we
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Servlng Kansans for over 66 years Old line legal reserve
Keep your insurance premiums in Kansas
Buy your insurance from THE AMERICAN
HOME LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY - a Kansas
Ronald C. Skillens
OWNER - General Mgr.
Wlchlta .lunctlon Cny
DIVISIONS OF THE SKILLENS ORGANIZATION
BLDG MAINTENANCE DIVISION
REAL ESTATE DIVISION
John E Smlth Operatlons Mgr Denver Col
Max Sklllens Servlce Mgr Topeka Ks
W1l11am Connelley Contract Rep Junctlon C1ty Ks
Floyd Pltts Pltts Realty Management Co W1Chlt3 Ks
OFFICE TELE C9131 233 8276
HOME OFFICE 426 JACKSON TOPEKA KANSAS
A GROWING ORGANIZATION
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WESTSIDE BODY SHOP
Servlce IS Our Motto' W
2315 STR? HQ
905 W 6th N Topeka 357 5819
PHONE 233 8264
TOPEKA KANSAS 66606 Saas Saghettx Sandwiches
qgamglf.. V e,"E'E"5
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For Servzces gf All Fazths
soo w em sf TOPEKA FL 4 7706
AND RENTALS GARDEN CENTER
U99 Fmrlawn Plaza Duve 272 3442 Yopelu Kansas 66614
SANDDNG MACHINES BICYCLES
Floor Sanders and Edgers Tandems and Singles
Slamg S d
Bell S B B FURN TURE
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D S d P b P yp
2900 Wanamaker Road MOV NG EGU PMS T ART News
W D C 9 F 1
Topeka, Kansas 66614 Egg 3 E Eb gggg,
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PRIDE TROPHY CO
'mf-B f-'A 401 Lafayette
Balls - Bags - Shoes - Trophies
All Types of Flocking
Bowling Shirts - T-Shirts
Jackets - Uniforms
Trophies - Plaques - Ribbons
- Custom Built Trophies -
Open Mon-Fri 9 AM-9 PM Name Plates - Desk Sets
Open Sat 9 AM-2 PM
401 Lafayette 233-1498 Monday-Saturday
l PM 9 PM
DAIRY QUEEN BRAZIER ENGINEERING
Scrumpd Ily shus D n ng I I ,S I
Feat r ng Ch r Bro led B ge s
PHONE 273 0440
3200 W 29th Street
TOPEKA KANSAS 66614
Its our ay of do ng b S ness
1321 w 2151 1230 w Lyman
2339606 x gy 2327748 104 N Kendall
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True value is not just a name.
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THE SERVICE COMPANY
200 West Sixth Street, Topeka, Kansas, 66601
Class Of '76
ara a. KANSAS Topeka. SZQMM 66603
PHONE 913 357-6221
RICHARDS EVERYDAY PRICES LOOK LIKE
OTHER STORES ADVERTISED SPECIALS
STRATTON We Have Chevelles, Camaros
Mustangs 8: Many Others
HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS uoldies but Goodiesf,
PHONE 233-1339 2307 W. TENTH
3216 Kansas CQ O 266-7850
.V 9 On 9th SY.
5 U . w off Kansas
3416 W. 6TH
NURSERY and GARDEN CENTER
RRR'R Ex'E'E E fE N e. N12 CHEESE
Deslgned For Do It Yourselfer
rms o smwss o evsncasms o saws l,,,p,,,.,,d 8, Dom.,-t'c Chee,
:nah Gourmet Foods
Vegetable Plants House G Beddmg Plants Coll' Pot Roses Hung ng ,g t
Baskets Terronums G Plonts Ground Cover Desert Plants Coen on Th' Tune'
Ferns 8- l y Gross Sod lr Seed Tools Sprinklers Landscape Rock Brookwood Shoppmg Comer
Fe tiller Lo n Statuary Chr stmos Supplues
l913l 272 7834 Topeka Konus 66614
Ni I487 4
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nursery 81 garden center
and The Garden Dept At Whelans Home Center 266 9200
Open Mon Thru Sat I,-Mun, 131 E 29th St
Closed Sun s
4707 W 6th 4700 So Topclxo 862 1405 I 5Sl5 W Zlst 272 6620
Ruth Runnels and
Sally Franzke try out
new fashions at
3006 N. TOPEKA BLVD.
first Kansas bank with four locations
"ollu'r banks jus! don t have ll '
in ,. 1 Llllilllllummlmlm
LL! 575 pi
' MAIN BANK - 600 KANSAS AVE. GARDEN BANK - 901 TOPEKA
BLVD. 29TH B1 GAGE HUNTOON 8: GAGE
M EM BER FDIC
CURTIS i NIATHES
MOTOROLA M Fsoosns
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Q 3250 S. Topek
1300 W. SIXTH
V 296 9195
X Q Fox Barber Shop
C Q 1101 Buchanan
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Save on your budget
with a booster.
r 501 Washburn 233-6663
Whether Formal 4, ,
gpm Or Not So Formal . . .
lim . .
We Have the Hugh Fashion Look 1 , L X
Thavs Right for Your F F 7 " xv 1
0 Fashion Suits 0 Rental Su' ' X "fn" R
0 Sportswear 0 Tuxedo R 'Is 1" D to '
I Slacks 0 Novclity .lack J 7 " X X A Y f
0 Casualwe 0 Formal Accessories X Tx ,' Q
0 Oulerwca 0 Formal Outerwc . ' l
I 0 Acccssori . v Formal Shoes X H fr
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MW for men 2 ,I 'f is
I 1426 Konsos Ave. in 'Z ,xi N. .
hillll Use Your BcnkAmericord,Mosler Ch g N I -. ' S
Flmwal Or I.ivingsOon's Credil Flo b U A U A' '
leer 913-234.2622 F' sh: : hz I' any occasion ...., F'
f- N f 'N 1- -s
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Alen Bradbury' DVM Rep. Ken Marshall John 81 Jo Nevin
Porterfie 's Flower
S wing atlum,
e 62 fa ar 'a 6
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Superior Carpet Service
3 my Sales 8a Installation J
LARRY AKERSTRQM 3
3213 Atwood PH. 272-3610
T q M g C . Pier 1 Imports
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Paul 8: Sybxl
Al 51 Martha
Rlchard dt Dolores
Howard 5: Freda Field
Dean 6: Doris Lee el VI
Joan 8: Marlm
George 8: Barbara
Don 8: Mxllxe
Glen 8: Gall
rry8:Gen ea an
Don Sz Freda
Ralnh 8: Rosalie
Joe 6 Vlrglma
Clyde G: Diane
Jake Gt Ollve Hem
Bob 8: Betty
James 8: Anne
Teddy G: Bonme Coulter
Bob 8: Sharon
Frank Q Betty Jay 31 MHFIIYU
T.HS "" "
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Sharla Alexander and Mike Byers admire
beautiful Ventura luggage at
HILMER LEATHER SHOP.
is always 123W.6th 233-9608
Cuglfsilgjrry Mary Jo
Dave '- Ji- Hclulglliilgss
Fansler ' i -1
GOOD LUC TO ALL!
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A QO N
look over notions at,
5335583 X IN ....
FABRICS N0.1 HOLLIDAY SQUARE
U Boutiques - Draperies - Patterns
30 'IS T lx A lTopeka,Kans I !267 7
IM rrtz hrrgrfn
325 3400 W 6th
Amps - Drums - Guitars
1408 W 15th TROJAN
913 - 235-2428 DISCOUNT
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cnnnempnrarq phulsngraphu SENIOR
Weddmgs And Ci Q
Portraits HOLL-W some
. Munn '
The Campus Shoppln g E
:Eames nw 119-1.414
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DFG Mrs Wxlham Leng
Dm Gfshlrly H bbs
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MX' G: Mrs W T Jordan
Mr 6: Mrs Eugene W Hiatt and
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and Q I
of Amencan Auxllnary
Mr and Mrs
John Powell and gurls
X ' xg
Nelghborhood of Trojan upp
Paul C Jackson
Mr and Mrs
Acheson, Virginia 120
Adamson, Bob 122
Administration 1 17,1 18
Anderson, T.C. 116
Anthony, Leavie 133
Attebury, Jean 122
Barnes, Betsy 121
Barnes, James 132
Basketball CMen'sJ 68
Basketball fWomen'sJ 82
Bass, Jean 128
Batty, Elizabeth 122
Baughman, Sue 124
Bayless, Marvin 131
Becker, Harleg 126
Bliss, Don 1 7, 132
Board of Education 116
Bohnert, Beth 131
Boylan, Dorothy 119
Bright, Janice 122
Brownell, Barbara 133
Burdiek, Ray Ann 120
Burgardt, John 133
Cafeteria Staff 135
Cagle, Louis 131
Callison, Danny 121
Carter, James 126,132
Cole, Hortense 134
Covey, Basil 118
Craig, Harry 116
Cromwell, Judy 126
Cross Country 48
Cushinberry, George 134
Demeritt, Catherine 122
Dever, Maxine 121
Dinner Theater 40
Dirks, DeWayne 124
Drill Team 34
Driver Education 132
Edwards, Bill 126
Ely, Jo 122
Ethnic Band 90
Fall Play 56
Fansler, Dave 134
Fink, Paul 99, 117
Fly, Elbert 98, 112, 129
Foreign Language 123
French Club 61
Furgason, Jan 127
Garrelts, Gayle 126
German Club 60
Girls' Varsity Cheerleaders 29
Gladfelter, Ruth 121
Glover, Mary 122
Goheen, Diane 122
Grey, James 116
Gymnastics fMen'sJ 84
Gymnastics QWomen'sJ 76
Hadden, Edward 125
Hamman, Cathryn 131
Hanson, Danny 122
Harris, Larry 129
Heine, Sheila 131
Hemphill, Alma 123
Henry, Ernel 126
Herrick, Martha 104, 122
Heston, Tim 100, 132
Hilmes, Donna 121
Hinkle, Judy 131
Hoad, Alice 119
Hobbs, Betty 119
Hodison, Ernest 118
Home Economics 127
Hotchkiss, 'Linda 134
Howerter, Gene 131
Hurd, Sam 116
lndustrial Arts 132
lngram, Steve 120
lves, Chris 122
Jennings, Mary Ann 120
Jensen, Kathy 125
Jensen, Rex 132
Jewett, Helen 119
Johnson, Norman 118
Jones, Jean 63, 123
Juneau, Ted 102, 133
Junior-Senior Prom 110
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
Kahle, Sally 120
Kresie, Annette 112, 127
Laird, Kathryn 123
Language Arts 122
Latin C ub 62
Lloyd, Judy 127
Lonard, Larry 123
Lovett, Chris 102, 126
Lynch, Linda 119
Magnuson, Jan 102, 130
Marken, Larry 125
Marolf. Richard 125
Marshall, Nancy 128
Martin, Carol 133
McCrory, Michael 52, 107,
McDonnell, Elain 131
Media Center 121
Meredith, Don 112, 129
Miller, Monte 120
Mitchell, Jack 132
Mitchell, Jean 127
Model UN 87
Modern Dance 49
Morris, Mark 116
Mu Alpha Theta 64
Nall, Carl 131
Native American Club 59
Nicklin, Willie 101, 130
Norman, lda 119
Oden, Don 1 16
Office Workers 119
Palmer, Clinton 132
Patterson, Milton 126
Payeur, Leona 1 19
Penner, Erwin 124
Physical Education 130
Prentice, Diana 94, 95, 122
Principal Advisory Board 99
Queen of Courts 72
Rapg, Marc 128
Ree , Mary 122
Reid, Larry 118
Renyer, Shirley 127
Richards, Joyce 133
Rivera, Mary 102, 130
Robinson, Charles 134
Rotz, John 125
Roush, Fred 116
Ruckert, Margie 130
Rumold, Mary Jo 134
Russell, Lela 119
Ryan, Patrick 126
Sandstrom, Jean 122
Schiesser, Norman 125
Senior Summaries 214
Shelton, Peggy 122
Skakal, Jerry 132
Skinner, Connie 118
Smith, Vicki 124
Social Studies 126
Sophomore Cheerleaders 53
Sophomore Orientation 20
Spanish Club 63
Sperry, Connie 122
Spirit Club 86
Springer, Randy 130
Spring Play 104
Squid Club 92
Stage Band 90
Steiman, Alana 122
Stout, Rodger 132
Stratten, Wayne 116
Student Faculty Board 58
Stull, Ron 107, 125, 130
Summers, Bea 112,127
Swim Team 80
Talley, Harriette 124
Taylor, Jack 120
Tennis QMen'sj 100
Tennis QWomen'sJ 26
Thomas, Leo 131
Timken, Darrell 125
Toomey, Terry 120
Track CMen'sJ 106
Track fWomen'sJ 102
Trojan Band 91
Tyburski, Verna 123
Usher Club 81
Van Slyke, Harold 126
Varsity Cheerleaders 36
Ward, Rhonda 133
Whitney, Mary 119
Winter Party 66
Woodburn, Naomi 119
Work Study 133
Arce, Joanna 65, 138
Arce, Rene C 186, 214
Arndt, Larry R 186, 214
Arnold, Alan W 158
Arnold, Julie L 138
Arredondo, Michael 138
Ashley, Thomas J 94, 100, 186, 214
Atchison, Russell S 158
Atchison, Steven M 186,214
Atherly, Diana L 158
Axelton, Karen S 39, 186. 214
Axelton, Sharon K 39, 186, 214
Ayres, Deborah L 39, 55, 158
Babcock, Gayle E 138
Bach, Kimberly M 158
Bagshaw, Brian D 137
Bahr, Kurtis R 90, 111, 186, 214
Bailey, Daniel B 41, 51, 80, 91, 104, 105
Bailey. Delton 158
Bair, Alicia K 38, 51, 138
Yackle, Clifford 124
Yell Leaders 36
Zuniga, Ron 134
Abrams, Richard E 158
Acker, Stephen G 214
Ackors, Donna 1. 56, 57, 158
Ackors, Jorree M 91, 158
Adame, Daniel 158
Adamek, Jill A 138
Adams, Paul M 48, 54, 107, 138
Adams, Steven L 158
Aguilar, Rebecca A 158
A ins, Wanda L 214
Alberson, Jeff 186
Albrecht, Garold R 64, 101, 138
Albrecht, Karen L 186, 214
Alcala, John A 138
Alejos, Gregory W 158
Alexander, Ann A 34, 76, 92, 111, 158
Alexander, David L 186
Alexander. Sharla K 33. 82, 102, 158, 229
Alexander, Terry 214
Allen, Annette M 138
Allen, Richard 137, 138
Allendorf, Tammie L 138
Altman, David D 158
Alvarez, Daniel A 48, 107, 158
Anderson, Charles R 214
Anderson, Craig S 63, 158
Anderson, Derrick P 158
Anderson, Jean K 27, 49, 138
Anderson, Kathrine D 158
Anderson, Kimberly A 38, 138
Anderson, Phillip A 28, 48, 186, 214
Anderson Raquel 158
:susan A se, iss
Anthony, Jean A 158
Apperson, Mary J 38, 138
Apps, Penny J 46, 186. 214
Arace, John M 138
Arce, Adrian A 65, 91. 158
Baird, Leisa A 158
Baker, David 214
Baker. Mark E 214
Baker, Richard A 90, 91, 96, 158
Baker, Scott D 158
Baker, Shawn 214
Baker, Virginia L 186, 214
Banks, Belinda J 214
Barber, Alita A 138
Barber, Anthony C 158
Barber, Christopher C 94, 138
Barber, Karl D 138
Barber, Mark M 214
Barber, Michael A 79, 138
Bardsley, Kevin E 23, 158
Bardsley, Megan N 38, 49, 82, 102, 138
Bargas, Jayde J 138
Bargas, Jesse L 159
Daniel T 214
Douglas K 214
Barney, Beverl J 38, 159
Barraclough, Gyary E 214
Bartels, Carol K 62, 92, 96, 159
Bartlett, Sheila J 214
Bartlow, Rocky L 159
Bartlow, Wyatt L 138
Bartron, William S 186, 214
Bauerle, David A 23
Baumgardner, Malia 33, 92, 187, 214
Beach, Nancy L 187, 214
Beach, Robert 62
Beard, Roxanne L 81, 92, 159
Beason, Betsy 180
Beason, Brenda M 38, 138, 179
Beason, Linda K 159
Beasterfeld, William E 138
Beatty, John P 138
Beaver, Kerry D 187, 214
Beck, Cristy L 86, 138
Beeghly, Michael 138
Beers, David W 139
Robert W 159
Beiter, Brenda S 49, 139
Beiter, Linda K 49, 139
Bell, Arnold F 159
Bement, Tammie D 86, 139
Bennett, Diane E 139
Bennett, Mark S 159
Bennett, Robert L 139
Bennett, Sheila J 52, 91, 139
DeDe J 139
Bent, dymhia L 159
Benton, Anita L 139
Benton, Olivette W 159
Berberich, Donna J 27, 159
Berger, Rand S 159
Bergstrom, Clayton D 159
Bergstrom, Denise L 81, 139
Bergstrom, LaWanna K 187, 214
Besta, Tammy l 187, 214
Bevins, Lonnie .1 90, 91, 187, 214
Beyer, Catherine A 39, 51, 55, 96,
Bills, Rodney C 139
Birdwhistle, Kent A 214
Birks, Theresa L 139
Bixel, Kathleen E 39, 76, 89, 159
Bixler, Richard A 51, 54, 58, 105, 139
Black, Arthur E 187, 214
Black, Jeffrey C 214
Blackwell, Stewart M 187, 214
Blair, Brett J 100, 139
Blanton, Dawn A 187, 214
Blevins, Elizabeth M 62
Blevins, Thomas E 40, 41, 51, 56, 57, 89, 94,
Blevins, Timothy R 95, 159
Bliss, Phillip T 137, 139
Block, Elizabeth L 187, 214
Blocker, Kevin T 159
Bloom, Karen S 39, 159
Bohannon, Jon J 101, 159
Bohannon, Todd A 101, 139
Boman, Gary M 139
Bomar, Nolan E 187, 214
Bond, Lisa M 159
Bon'our Lucinda K 91 139
Brown, Alan S 160
Brown, Cheryl L 160
Brown, James C 107, 140
Brown, Kathleen S 91, 140
Brown, Kristine E 20, 140
Brown, LaVonze11e M 90, 160
Brown, Lesterie A 140
Bruce, Aaron E 160
Bruce. Kathy J 214
Bruce, Pamela L 160
Buchanan, Deborah J 160
Bucholz, Tresa E 34, 39, 51, 9
Buckles, Larry D 160
Buckle , Janet L 140
Bullardi Fern M 140
Bunten, Barbara S 28, 61, 86,
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Burbach, Sandra D 39, 160
Burch, Danny L 140
Burnette, Cynthia L 160
Burnette, Stephanie J 214
Burney, Dina J 64, 160
Burns, Charles E 23, 79
Burns, Exzetta Y 188, 214
Burns, Gwendolyn Y 140
Burns, Leonardo E 140
Burns, Victoria M 140
Byers, John T 160
Byers, Michael A 188, 214
Byrd, Bonnie G 94, 95, 140
Byrd, Britt E 91, 140
Elizabeth A 160
Cain, Ann M 62, 160
Cain, Charles M 107, 160
Daniel O 140
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Ronald E 91, 187, 214
J 1 v
Bonjour, William .1 159
Melanie M 60, 139
Bosler, Dawna L 187, 214
Boutwell, Brian D 159
Boutwell, Cindy S 49, 76, 102, 139
Bowen, Cassandra L 34, 52, 159
Bowen, Twila K 52, 159
Michael L 159
Bowers, Steven L 139
Bowlegs, Bobbie D 31, 58, 139
Bowman, Patricia L 139
Boyd, Johnnie G 159
Boyer, Brian 62
Boykin, Victoria M 159
Bracken, Christina L 139
Bragdon, Keith E 159
Brandenburg, David C 160
Brandenburgh, Linda M 214
Caldwell, Angela 160
Caleb, Brett T 160
Calvin, Michael A 160
Cameron, Kevin D 140
Campbell, Charles S 96. 160
Campbell, Lori L 38, 140
Campbell, Rodney L 79, 160
Campos, Susie 73, 74, 188, 214
Canady, Bruce R 69, 140
Canad , Sheryl A 214
Canfie d, Terill E 31, 34, 45. 99, 181, 188,
Cannon, Elaine G 140
Carithers, Matthew W 62, 94. 140
Carlisle, Luan R 33, 188, 215, 229
Carlson, Michael A 140
Carpenter, David C 90, 91, 96, 188, 215
Carpenter, Randell L 188, 215
Braxton, Kimberly J 188. 214
Breeden, Melinda J 34, 181, 188, 214
Bremer, Deborah L 39, 51, 55, 56, 188, 214
Bremer, Sarah A 38, 89, 137, 139
Briggs, Dianna L 81, 188, 214
Briggs, Doreen D 160
Briggs, Michael 139
Bright, Gail E 28, 139
Britt, Caylynn E 139
Broadnax, Kevin A 90, 107, 139
Brockman, Diana L 160
Brockman, Karen S 139
Brockman, Valerie A 188, 214
Brockmeier, Darla K 60, 64, 160
Brooke, Sandra J 49, 86, 139
Brooke, Susan J 49, 139
Brooker, Jeanette A 27, 34, 92, 100, 160
Brooks, Earl 69, 214
Brooks, James 140
Brooks, Jerry W 140
Carpenter, Richard C 94, 95, 189, 215
Deborah J 27. 140
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Carter, C1 de W 140
Carter, Julie A 140
Carter, Leslie C 62, 160
Carter, Marion 160
Carter, Melvin L 69, 140
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Carver, Lance D 189
Scott D 84, 189, 215
Casey, Billy J 160
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Castle, Rhonda M 20, 140
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Chapman, Charles l-l 215
Chapman, Kenneth M 48, 160
Chapman, Sharon L 140
Charay, Alfred J 189, 215
Charay, Anthony M 141
Charay, Rebecca 65, 81
Chase, Penny J 141
Chavez, Alexandra 108, 189. 215
Chavez, Janet E 31, 65, 102, 141
Chavez, Victoria A 31, 65, 102, 160, 179
Chelson, Marchelle A 53, 141
Chenault, Bruce L 59
Chilgren, Kathy S 140
Chisham, Arietta M 189, 215
Chmidling, Sheryl A 141
Christian, Diana L 189, 215
Christian, Steve D 23, 161
Christo her, Sherri L 189, 215
Clark, Gerald D 161
Clark, Sheryl L 161
Cleavingeer, Russing 141
Clinken ard, Kirk L 189, 215
Clulow, Cynthia A 50, 91, 161
Clulow, Julia K 50, 64, 189, 215
Clure, Debora A 161
Clure, James A 141
Cobos, Debra A 161
Coe, Charley R 215
Cofran, Jame 28, 90, 91, 107, 161, 178, 229
Coker, Darryl 23. 161, 176
Colahan, Cheryl K 189, 215
Colahan, Gail J 161
Colahan, Tracy L 141
Coldsmith, Leslie A 189, 215
Cole, Dennis L 141
Cole, Dorcella M 189, 215
Cole, Karen L 190, 215
Coleman, Linda K 141
Collie, Debra K 60, 141
Collier, Curtis L 161
Collins, Penny L 161
Colombo, James L 141
Coltrane, Stephen M 141
Comfort, Keith L 161
Condley, Sharon L 161
Coniglio, Gina M 51, 62, 64, 104, 190. 215
Conklin, Kathryn R 62, 94, 141
Conroy, David B 190, 215
Cook, Michael A 215
Coolidge, Elizabeth P 92, 141
Cooper, Penemae 190, 215
Cooper, Phil 141
Cooper, Ross J 59, 215
Copeland, Thomas L 36, 84, 86, 183, 190.
Coulter, Todd W 79, 161
Counts, Steven W 90, 107, 141
Cowan, Michael L 215
Cox, Charles R 23. 141
Cox, Jeffrey L 141
Cox, Kristi J 161
Cox, Theodora V 190, 215
Cox, Timothy S 141
Crane. John K 161
Crane, Wendell L 141
Crume, Mitchell E 215
Culley, Jon B 91, 141
Cummings, Phillip A 39, si, 55, se
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Cummings, Sherri A 86, 141
Cunningham, James R 161
Cunningham, Mablene T 215
Currey, Susan G 161
Curry, Babette L 141
Curry, Michael S 90, 94, 141
Curttri ht, Tiwana R 58, 61, 8 ,
Cusic, Elichelle J 33, 63, 190, 215, 226, 229
Czajkowski, Daniel L ,
Dale, Lucile E 27, 32, 49, 80, 161, 185
Danderson. Rebecca S 141
Danicls, Anthesia Y 161
Danicls, Celia A 190. 215
Dark, Connie J 161
Darr, Marsha J 161
Davidson. Kirk M 190, 215
Davidson, Steven D 90, 91. 96, 161
Davidson, Susan D 190. 215
Eakes, Marcia 31, 34, 192, 215
Earhart, Julia G 192, 215
Eatmon. Pauline E 52, 102, 142
Eaton, Diana M 51, 55, 162
Eaton, Susan K 183, 192, 215
Eckhardt, Frances A 82, 142
Eckhardt, Timothy N 215
Edds, Gre ory V 192, 216
Edwards, Gene L 80, 91, 107, 142
Fortner Emily J 193, 216
Fortnei Paula R 33, 39, 193, 216, 229
Fortner Phillip 94, 95, 193, 216
Fortner Richard C 163
Foster. John W 143
Foster. Mark 163, 229
Foster, Modest T 39, 79, 107
Foth, Neil B 90, 100, 163
Foust, Nancy K 39, 64, 193, 216
Davis, Bonita Y 161
Davis, Karen S 190. 215
Davis, Marcia G 53, 76. 141
Davis, Richard S 23, 69, 161
Davis, Tamara M 141
Dawes, Elizabeth A 161
Decker, Brent E 142
Deeter, Sonya D 32. 102. 103. 161
Dehart, Susan L 49, 142
Dehoff. Stephanie 94, 95, 215
Demonchaux, Elisabeth L 61, 64. 1
Denno, Michael G 54, 142
Desbien. David B 101, 162
Edwards, Karen F 91, 162
Edwards, Lyle E 162
Edwards. Marla L 162
Kathryn P 39, 192, 216
Eisenhut, John E 192. 216
Eke , Kay B 86, 97, 181, 192, 216
Eisenhut, Robert D 23, 162
Ele theriou, Beatrice A 50, 61, 62, 76, 142
Elmore, Rebecca A 192
Clarence G 54. 71, 142
Eppinger, Damaris M 59, 99, 142
Epstein, Howard D 62, 64, 94, 95, 86, 87,
105. 192. 216. 225
Fox. William W 216
Franzke, Sally A 38, 49, 143
Frick, Johnny D 143
Friend, Michael A 143
Friend, Pamela A 193, 216
Frisbie. Becky J 193, 216
Frisbie, Lori L 38, 76, 143
Fultz, Donna J 143
Furbush, Ben H 69, 143
Gabel, Daniel J 163
Gabel, Rose M 193, 216
Gall, Derek A 163
Galvan, Rachel A 64, 193,
Desbicn, Larry G 23, 64, 67, 101. 190, 215
Desch. Sue 215
Desch, Tamara 81, 162
Detmer, David J 90, 190, 215
Dewitt, Jan M 190. 215
Dick, Karen L 162
Dickinson, Jacob J L 50. 58, 64, 67, 191, 215
Dickinson, Sara 31, 50, 58, 64, 102, 142
Dickson, Daniel G 23, 79, 86, 96, 162
Dickson, Duane M 54, 71, 86, 100, 142
Dickson, Jami K 142
Dietrich, Cindy S 142
Dill, Mary E 142
Dinwiddie, Pamela L 191, 215. 226
Dinwiddie, Steven T 162
Dittmer, Curtis F 191. 215
Divers, Marcilcnc I 191, 215
Dodson, Brenda S 191
Dodson, Marc W 79, 107, 162
Donnelly, Jason C 107
Donnelly, Kelly I 162
Donnelly. Terry P 215
Dortch. Don D 33, 191, 215
Dotson, Greg A 191,215
Dolson, Jill E 142
Douglas. Steven L 39, 191. 215
Downes. John D 91, 162
Erickson, Jeffrey P 142
Escalante, Patricia 65. 81, 162
Escobar, Gabriel T 79, 91, 100, 192, 216
Escobar, Paul A 79, 91, 94, 162
Escobar, Roberto L 216
Escobar, Teresa M 65, 82
Espinoza, Paula A 162
Esquibel, Tina L 142, 162
Essman, Mark A 216
Evanhoe, Mark E 142
Evans, Gregory A 192, 216
Evans, Valerie A 82, 162
Evans, Warren L 47, 79, 192, 216
Evarts, Gail 1 162
Everett, Anthony A 48, 107, 162
Fager, Douglas K 60, 163
Farr, Kent L 142
Farrier, Craig W 63, 112. 163
Fay, Philip A 90. 91. 96, 163
Fe dman, Debra L 163
Ferguson, James R 142
Ferguson, Kandi K
Ferlemann, Lynda L 142
Fiegenbaum, Cindy K 63, 192, 216, 225
Fiegener, Julie A 143
Field, Debra A 60, 64. 94, 95. 163
Figgs, Tom H 183. 216
Gaminu, Joseph M 65, 79, 107, 143
Gannaway, Deborah L 34, 86, 163
Gant, Ramon C 143
Gant, Tony M 52, 107, 163
Gappa. Mary J 143
Garcia Richard E 163
Garcia, Stephanie 143
Gardenhire, Stanton R 69, 71, 193, 216
Garrett, Robert E 39, 163
Gassman, Catherine A 143
Gassman, Mitchell 23, 163
Gatti. Gina M 27, 28, 34, 163
Gaunt, Thomas E 23, 107, 163
Gay, Kurt D 143
Gay, K le D 143
Gehrt, Bethel R 63, 64, 91, 96, 108, 123, 185
193, 216, 223
Gehrt, Joanna D 63, 91, 108, 143
Geigert Linda K 34, 76, 92, 163
Gentry. Dwana L 52. 163
George, Marvin 143
Gerlock, Catherine A 163
Gethers, Jonell E 52, 143
Gibbs. Debra A 194, 216
Gibson, Edward E 79, 91, 100, 144
Gilbert, Shara L 194
Gill, Chandra Y 73, 74, 82, 90, 102. 194, 216
Drake, Tamera K 191, 215
Dreher, Theo L 191, 215
Dreiling, Anita M. 34, 96, 191, 215
Dring, Thomas D 23, 107, 162
Drumm, Terri L 92, 162
Drummond. Pamela J 31. 142
Duby, Mitchell J 23. 100. 162
Dudley. Terry W 23. 162
Duffens, Kay L 191, 215
Dugan, Michael D 142
Dulworth, Beth A 27, 162
Dulworth, Jill S 142
Duncan, Barbara J 81, 191, 183, 2
Duncan, Karen E 191, 215
Dunn, Karolin S 162
Dunn, Lisa J 142
Dunn, Mary 142, 162
Durall, Dann P 162
Durall, Jared F 215
Duran, Janet K 142
Dyche, James A 142
Dyke, Russell W 62, 94, 95, 162
Dykes, Richard A 142
Eagleman, Theresa A 142
Fincham, Donald J 143
Fincham, Marvyn D
Fincham, William D 143
Finck, Penny J 86, 163
Fink, John L 69, 107, 143
Fisher, Janet L 193
Fitzgerald, Tanya R 143
Fitzpgtrick. Nancy A 33, 34, 39, 163. 225,
Flaming, Gregory L 216
Flaming, Sandra D 163
Florez, Sharon M 65, 143
Flower, Carl W 91, 143
Cheryl S 143
Flowers, John A 216
Flowers, Joseph G 143
Flowers. Mary L 143
Flowers, Patricia M 102, 143
Flowers, Roddie L 163
Fogelberg, Patti J 49, 76. 137, 143
Ford, James A 91, 143
Fork, Kimberly 216
Forste, Helen C 39, 51, 193, 216
Forste, Michael F 89
Gillispie, Paul 163
Gilstrap, Julie A 163
Gilstrap, Meri D 145
Ginder, Robert R 144
Glauae, Kim 163
Gleason, James C 107, 144
Gleason, Karen A 96, 194,
Gleason, Ruth A 36, 63, 185, 216, 226, 229
Glenn, Candy 144
Godsey, Judith A 163
Goff, James R 86, 107, 194, 216. 223
Goheen, Gale L 144, 107
Goldstein, Laura G 144
Gomez, Cynthia L 32, 163
Gonzales, David D 144
Gonzales, Donna 164
Gonzalez, Annie C 65
Gooding, Tammi L 164
Goodrich, Bret D 194, 216
Goodrich, Derie A 144
Gore. Toni L 144
Goslin, Buddy M 164
Goslin, Faye E 36. 45, 59,
Goslin, Jed A 194. 216
Goslin, Lydia K 144
Grabauskas, John P 144, 216
Graf, Jeff E 194, 216
Graf, Kenneth J 216
Graf, Ted L 164
Gragg, Elaine M 194, 216
Graham, Lisa M 216
Granstrom, Shelley R 194, 216
Grant. Shelley A 32, 39, 86, 111. 164
Graves, Anthony L 54, 144
Graves, Van L 39, 216
Gray, Kay 58, 96, 144
Green. Harold E 20, 144
Greenfield, Jodi A 86, 164
Grice, Mary L 194, 216
Griffin, Larry D 144
Grimth, Lisa L 164. 176
Grifliths, Charles M 137, 144
Griggs, Charlene M 91, 164
Griggs, Sarah J 194, 216
Grimes, Robert S 100, 144
Groves, James D 144
Grubb, Donald J 216
Grubb, Joseph V 144
Grubb, Ronald D 144
Guerrero, Mary A 65, 144
Guffey, Jimmie L 164
Guffey, Katherine V 86, 164
Guliford, Patsy D 144
Gunther, David W 144
Gurwell, Susan A 164
Gustin, David S 216
Gutierrez, Dominic A 43. 91. 195, 216
Gutierrez, Rebecca A 96, 164
Gutierrez, Rosemary G 144
Guzman, Rodolfo 164
Hackel, Becky W 195. 216
Hadden, Cheryl L 39. 91. 108, 195, 216
Hall. Brian S 216
Hall, Denise L 144
Hall, Jon T 94, 95, 144
Hall, Kent R 164
Hzgaey, Susan 64, 86, 91, 96, 112, 195, 216.
Halloran, Elizabeth A 39, 51, 64. 104. 105,164
Halsey, Robin R 86, 164
Halstead, Christine J 144
Halstead, Michael L 164
Ham, Nathan A 107, 144
Hamilton, Judith D 45, 195, 216
Hamilton, Kathleen L 61
Hamman, Suzan D 94, 95, 96, 195, 216
Hancock, Kathryn A 164
Hand. Aaron D 144
Hannigan, Robert 195
Hanson, Mark E 69, 107, 145
Hardesty. Nancy A 60, 76, 164
Hare, Sall A 34. 49, 182, 195, 216
Harmon, Craig A 128. 145
Harmon, Patricia A 217
Harper, David N 94, 145
Harrell, Mary L 62, 164
Harrison, Donald L 195. 217
Hart, Rebecca K 164
Hartocollis, Lina 102, 195, 217
Hartter, Kim D 34, 164
Hartwell, Katherine L 34, 76, 164
Harvey, Dennis M 23, 195, 217
Harvey, James S 145
Hasselle, Michael A 164
Hatter, Diane M 195, 217
Hawkins, Donald D 23, 39. 58, 67. 69, B6,
107, 195, 217
Hawkins, Janice M 195, 217
Hawks, Timothy W 196, 217
Hay, Dana E 79, 196, 217
Haya, Sharon L 145
Haya, Steven J 107. 196, 217
Hayes, Tanya A 52, 53, 99, 145
Hayes, Valdana L 32, 86, 164
Haynes, Michael K 145
Hazelton, Susan M 217
Heald, Marianne L 145
Hecht, Marcia L 145
Hedges, Carol L 31, 34, 39, 58. 60, 94, 95,
Hedrick, Carol B 49, 164
Hein, Julie A 34. 86, 92, 123. 196, 217
Henderson, Delores J 76, 164
Henderson, Lizzie M 145
Hendrix, Daniel B 164
Hendrix. Henry H 69 145
Hendrix, Jennifer M 145
Hendrix, Jerome A 196, 217
Henley, John R 80, 164
Henry, Jeri L 196, 217
Henson, Gerald C 23, 71. 145
Holt. Charles E 165
Holt. Cheryl A 60, 91. 165
Hoover, Kreg A 39. 41, 55. 89, 105. 197, 217
Horst, Pamela G 165, 197, 217
Hortenstine, Lawrence S 23, 145
Hortenstine, William D 23, 197, 217
Horton, Michelle A 38. 146
Houghton, Diane L 33, 197, 217, 229
Housholder, Daniel L 165
Howard, Charles N 23, 64, 86, 101, 197, 217
Howard. Douglas S B4, 146
Howard, Jerry D 84. 197, 217
Howard, Mitchell B 217
Howe, Lawrence, S 146
Hoyer, Richard A 146
Hubbard, Ronald D 197, 217
Huesers. Brian J 146
Huesers, Karen R 197, 217
Huffman, Christina L , 146
Huffman, Miles D 165
Humphries, Cheryl A 34. 49. 81. 86, 165
Humphries, Jeanine L 36. 81. 86. 197, 217
Hunter, Marcia J 34, 39, 165
Hunter. Martine D 49, 102. 137. 146
James D 23, 25, 165
Jimmy E 216
Antionette M 59, 145
Esperanza F 145
Gloria J 196
Hernandez, Leanna J 65, 165
Hernandez, Linda F 165
Hernandez,Senobio W 217
Hernandez, Winnetta A 145
Herrmann, Christal L 39, 55, 196. 217
Hersh, George M 71, 145
Hersh, John M 63, 165
Hershey. Julie J 27. 34, 49, 62, 165
Hertzfcldt, Ralph A 165
Hester, Cindy L 196, 217
Hester. Darrell W 145
Hiatt, Robert E 196
Hickman, Michael K 23. 165
Hieronymus, Deborah J 145
Higgins, Charles D 145
Higgs, Richard L 64, 165
Hildyard, Brent J 47
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Hill. Linda L 145
Hill, Mae F 29, 196, 217
Hines, Martin M 71, 91, 107, 145
Hines, Phillip R 90, 196, 217
Kevin A 196
Hirst, Diana L 165
Hisel, Paula J 33, 197, 217, 229
Hobble, Kyle D 41, 61, 64, 91,100,165
Hobson, Cindy M 165
Hodges, David W 145
Hodges, Jay E 145
Hodges, Steven C 90, 91, 165
Hoe gen, Jeffrey M 145
Hoffman. Joel H 100, 165
Hogan, Denise L 38, 49, 86, 145
Hogan, Owen E 145
Holley, Alice L 38
Holley, Gail L 145
Holm, Janet Y 145
Holmes, Barbara J 197, 217
Holmes, Brenda R 31, 52
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Holmes, Tammy S 31, 52, 165, 217
Holmes, Vanessa L 52. 81, 91, 197, 217
Holt. Carita 89, 105, 108, 197, 217
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Huntle , Tina L 146
Hurd, hflichael B 79. 94, 107, 137. 146
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Hutchinson, Carol L 217
Hutchinson, Donis M 198. 217
Hutchinson, Elizabeth A 165
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Paula J 165
Hutley, Stanley F 146
Hutton, Kathleen J 34. 198, 217
Hymon, Johnnie B 23, 165
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lngram, Demona K 31. 82, 102, 165
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lrwin, Janet A 86, 165
lrwin, Kelly J 198, 217
lrwin, Kirk E 81, 86.181, 198, 217.226
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Jackson, Charles K 198, 217
Jackson, Mary A 76, 146
Jackson, Priscilla J 31, 52, 165
Jacobia, Jacqueline A 166
Jacobs, Toby L 217
James, Debra L 146 g
James, Jay R 198. 217
Jamison, Georgine L 217
Jandera, Cheryl A 146. 176
Jaramillo, Alice 166
leffress, Stacy A 60, 63, 146, 229
leffrey, Elbert 23, 25, 166
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lenkins, Carlos A 146
Jenkins, Darrell L 217
Jenkins, Kim O 90, 217
Jennings, Faith M 217
Jester, Marybeth J 38, 146
Johns, Patricia K 198. 217
Johnson, Brian R 69, 130, 198, 217
Johnson, Daniel A 48, 107, 166
Johnson, Danny R 166
Johnson, Debra K 91, 198, 217
Johnson, Denise A 166
Johnson, Diane K 146
Johnson, Janene A 166
Johnson, Janice L 217
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Johnson, Kathleen S 146
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Johnston, Kim M 28, 34, 67, 86. 199, 218, 229
Jones, Karen L 199, 218
Jones, Kenneth E 218
Jones, Luann 199, 218
Jones, Marlin R 146
Jones, Rochelle R 199, 218
Jordan, Jonny L 23, 101, 199, 218
Linda L 49, 146
Marie L 218
Jordan, Terri A
Jordon, Linda A 38, 102, 146
Judge, Dana M 199
Jungf Kenneth M 199, 218
Justus, Wallace J 146
Kaberline, Belinda M 199, 218
Kaberline, Timothy J 146
Kreipe, Elizabeth V 147
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Kresie, Randall J 200. 218
Krohe, Janis G 31. 82, 102, 200, 218
Joli R 62. 64, 200. 218
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Kyser, Esther L 166
La Branch, Shaun A 33, 166, 229
Lundberg, Amy E 148
Lusco, Carol J 61, 148, 176
Lynn, Kimberly S 148
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Magee, Ruth E 201, 218
Mahler, Steven J 201, 219
Malloy, Donna M 67, 202, 219
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Kadlicek, Catherine J 31. 166
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Kaiser, Kimberly K 38, 76
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Kaufmann, Annette E 33, 86, 199, 218, 225,
Kavanauih, Kelly M 86, 166
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Keeling, Elizabeth 147
Keeshan, Nancy K 94, 95, 199, 218
Keim, Cindy K 63, 166
Keller, Charlene A 61, 166
Keller, Cynthia J 28, 61. 181, 199, 218
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Kelley, June M 199, 218
Kelly, Kimberly G 38, 49. 147
Kendall, Max W 23, 199, 218
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Kendig, Steven W 218
Kennedy, Christopher S 58. 62, 200, 218
Kern, Jimmie L 166
Kessler, Janice A 34, 49, 200, 218
Ketter, Dawn E 166
Ketter, Gina R 200, 218
Ketter, Ronald 64. 94, 95, 166
Kimbrough, Dana S 74, 200, 218, 226
La Londe, Sheila K 218
La Londe, Tim A 147
Lafontaine, Donna M 147
Lafontaine, Teresa A 92, 200, 218
Laible, Linda L 147, 218
Laing, Catherine E 200, 218
Lambrecht, Carol A 94, 95. 200, 218
Landreth, Gail A 166
Lane, Sharon L 39, 63, 201. 218
Langdon, Kelly A 64, 94, 95, 201, 218
Lange, Terri M 86, 147
Langhofer, Stanley F I66
Langr, Susan M 147
Laris, Ralph G 20, 147
Larson, Christopher L 166
Larson, lngeborg L 34, 54, 67, 92, 201, 218
Larson, Timothy E 101, 201, 218
Lathrum, Cheryl J 166
Laybourn, Cindy 26, 34. 166
Le, Trung N 167, 218
Leal, Patricia A 45, 218
Lee, Mary L 147
Lee, Michael E 147
Lee, Wilbert D 218
Lee, Wilhelmina G 218
Lemmon, Kent E 147
Lemon, Joel R 218
Lemon, Mary A 201, 218
Lemon, Theresa C 39, 201, 218
Mann, Gerald 219
Mannell, David B 39, 55, 202, 219
Marker, Mark J 61, 104, 105, 148
Markham, Dawn R 202, 219
Marquardt, Eric A 91, 167
Marshall, Joann M 167
Martell, Elizabeth A 49, 91, 148
Martin, Brett D 148
Martin, Darlene 1 81, 105, 167
Martin, Earl C 167
Martin, Janet E 38, 167
Martin, Lael T 80, 92, 148
Martin, Michael K 71, 91, 167
C 69, 182, 202, 219
Martin, Samuel 23, 39, 107, 167
Martinez. Adele B 94, 95, 219
Martinez, Estefana M 219
, Maria M 167
Martinez, Paula 167
Martinez, Phyliss A 148
Martinez, Steven A 148
Marvin, Clyde E 202, 219
Mathews, Sandra K 39, 51, 63, 64,
Mathy, Brett L 167
Mauer, Brian J 148
Maupin, John T 167
Maupin, Robert C 148
May, Joe W 167
Kinder, Samuel D 84, 147
King, David E 39, 55, 200, 218
Lenhart, Jeanne L 147
Lenhart, Linda L 167
Diann K 20, 147
Levanduski, Alan R 148
Randall W 94, 148
Arlene M 167
Barbara A 201, 218
Lewis: Craig A 218
Lewis, James L 148
Lewis, Linda M 38, 148
Lewis, Robert E 201, 218
Lierz, Donna M 167
Lierz, Kenneth E 201, 218
King, Frank W I66
King, Michael A 166, 218
King, Monica R 38, 90, 147
Kinmon, Michelle R 147
Kinnett, Karen S 147
Kirk, Phyllis A 166
Kirkegaard, Jon R 91, 94, 100, 147
Kirkegaard, Lori 39, 41, 51, 55, 86, 91, 182,
List. David W 218
Litlin. John A 201. 218
Littleton, James L 94
Livingston, Gloria J 167
Llamas, Ernest A 218
Loehr, Gregory E 218
Loehr, Patrick J 20, 137, 148
Logan, Herbert A 69, 167
Lomax, Vernon D 90, 105, 218
Kittrell, Charles O 147
Kliment, Thomas E 166
Knox, Beverly L 147
Koehn, Bradley T 36, 86. 92, 101. 200.
Koen, Denise 1 200, 218
Kooser, Danicl L 71, 147
Koropathy. Nick E 147
Kostanski, Jeanne M 20, 102, 147
Kraemer, Kelly D 147
Kraemer, Steven L 166
Krainbill, David D 218
Krainbill, Kimberly K 166
Brenden 90, 91
Katherine K 49, 81, 167, 226
Long, Kathryn A 167
Long, Richard S 148
Long, Stephen R 94, 95, 167
Look, Michael C 23, 185. 201, 218
Love, David M 148
Robert S 218
Lovelace, Michael E 218
Everett A 2 1 8
Loyd, Britta J 28. 167
Lucero, Yvette M 65, 148
May, Rayla A 148
Maynard, Denise L 167
Mays, Michael C 219
McAferty, Donna J 148
McCabe, Marc E 107, 167
McCall, Larry D 167
McCart, Alice L 167
McCaskie. Joe D 185, 219
McClellan, Patricia M 94, 95, 148
McClelland, Allen M 23, 219
McCray, Anita 202, 219
McDaniel, Robert C 148
McDaniels, Theodore 167
McDermott, Robert M 148
McDowell, Craig M 112, 167
McFarland, Laurie N 38, 148
McGhehey, Peggy L 34, 92, 202, 219
McGlory, Joyce A 148
McGuire, Angela L 53. 61, 148
McKernan, Hugh S 28, 39, 46, 86. 202,
McKinley, Roger A 148
McKinnon, Lisa K 168
McKinnon. Stuart C 20, 71, 207, 149
McLain, DeAunn C 202
McPeek, Janeane A 168
McQueen, David D 91, 94, 95, 149
Mealman, Cathy G 34, 86, 92, 202, 219
Medovich, Clinton R 168
Meeks, Martha D 219
Mclcher, Judith M 149
Mendez, Marcus J 65
Mendoza, Evelyn 168
Mendoza, Vita J 219
Menritinger, Eliza W 49, 51, 62, 91. 105
Menninger, John A 50. 60. 64, 105, 163
Merillat, Susan M 34, 168
Merillat, Teresa 168
Mew, Rebecca C 202, 219
Michaelis, Paul A 168
Cathryn R 65.
Josie A 202, 219
Miera, Lucy T 53, 149
Miles, Betty J 149
Miller, Carolyn R 76, 94, 202, 219
Miller, Connie J 49, 60, 81, 86, 94, 95, 168
David G 64, 202. 219
Gregory D 23, 168
Miller, Gwyndolen L 168
Miller, Johnna S 61, 168
Miller, Keenan W 149
Miller, Kevin K 168
Miller, Linda L 81
Miller. Lisa K 149, 178
Miller, Rosebud L 219
Miller, Susan J 39, 168
Mitchell, Curtis K 107, 168
Molden, Ronald M 23, 203, 219
Monell. Evelyn S 219
Monell, Louise A 168
Monroe, Elissa G 49, 60, 86, 91, 102, 149
Monroe, Erin P 51, 203, 219
Montague, Sherry L 203, 219
Montgomery, Jana L 76, 149
Montgomery, Michael H 23, 219
Montgomery, Phillip B 69, 99, 203, 219
Nelson. Steven R 168
Nelson Palmer, Kim 27, 34, 49, 204, 2
Nevin Marita L 39 49 81 168
Newman Denise 149
Nw, Martha C 49, si, 96, isa
Newman, Robert M 23, 60. 64, 101, 2
Newton, Cheryl A 149
Nickelson, Pamela .1 49, 169
Nickelson, Rebecca A 149
Nickerson, Joyce E 149
Nicolay, Robert A 28, 94, 95, 108, 169
Nieman, Bradly S 149
Nieman, Michelle R 34, 204, 219, 226
Niera, Laura 149
Nimz, Mary J 150
Niven, Daniel E 169
Nix, Arlean 150
Nolting, Debra L 150
Nolting, Micheal E 54, 150
Nordgren, Jon C 74, 86, 204, 219, 226
Norris, Marilyn J 204, 219
Northrop, Leslie A 169
Nugent, Robert J 79, 150
Oborney, Mala' K 219
Ogle, Susan 27, 34, 76, 204, 219
O Handlen, Norma J 150
Oliva, Kathleen R 36, 45, 81, 204, 219
Oppitz, Jeanette A 39, 64. 92, 169
Ortega, Arthur A 220
Ortiz, James B 169
Moore, Bryan S 36, 84, 107, 203, 219
Moore, Cindy L 168
Moore, Janice L 32, 47, 168
Moore, Lesia D 36, 86, 91, 203. 219
Patricia A 86, 203, 219
Richard D 23. 168
Ronnie C 203. 219
Susan E 36, 45, 47, 182, 203. 219
Valerie A 29, 86, 168
Moorman, Tracy D 23, 28, 168
Morriello, Christina L 183, 203, 219
Morrill, Ann 61. 149
Gordon E 149
Morris, Kevin L 219
Morris, Kirk A 149
Michael P 168
Moseley. Adrienne R 49, 76, 149
Mounkes, Calvin C 168
Muldrow, Kevin W 219
Mullins, Mark D 203, 219
Munoz, Juanita M 65, 149
Munoz, Lino S 23, 203, 219
Munro, Timothy J 203, 219
Munson, Michael J 168
Munson, Stacey A 149
Murphy, Brian D 168
Murphy, Michael A 149
Murphy, Mitchell G 185, 203, 219
Myers, Anthony W 23, 168
Myers, Charles W 149
Myers, Kevin R 149
Myers, Kirsten S 96, 204, 219
Myers, Lynette D 149
Myers, Stephen S 149
Myers, William G 219
Mzhickteno, Duane D 219
Ortiz, Melinda 1 150
Ortiz, Teresa D 169
Osborn, Rebecca J 34, 76, 169
Othmer, Curt D 150
Ott, Nancy J 27, 39, 86, 91. 96, 108, 2
Owen, Bradley N 90, 91, 204, 220
Oyler, Jay P 91, 204. 220
Oyler, Susan J 169
Ozenbaugh, Deburah S 169
Packard, Christopher F 67. 205, 220
Packard, Lisa P 31, 82, 91 102, 150
Page, Connie S 150
Palm, Tamara L 61, 81, 108, 169
Panton, Geneva D 38, 150
Paris, Melanie L 96, 150
Parker, Douglas L 91, 97, 150
Parker, Jody L 205, 220
Parnell, Ray F 64, 169
Parry, Marianne 63, 102, 150
Parsons, Harlow D 205, 220
Paschall, Cheryl L 39, 86. 91
Patterson, Grace A 58, 94 95, 169
Patterson, Richard A 150
Pattison, Karen K 169
Patton, Samuel T 69, 71, 107, 205, 220
Patzkowsky, Mark E 205. 220
Payne, Don T 205. 220
Payne, Lucinda M 62, 81, 169
Payne, Shelby D 150
Payne, Terri M 36, 67, 86. 182. 205, 22
Thomas H 1 50
Peak, Marita E 63, 150
Pearce, Terry A 169
Peaslee, Noel L 205, 220
Penick, William S 169
Nall, David C 39. 51, 55, 89. 204, 219
Neal, Julia A 149
Neff, Timothy W 69, 91, 149
Negrete, Anna M 168
Neill. Benjamin F 23, 204, 219
Nelson, Helga P 91, 149
Nelson, Johanna L 96, 204, 219
Penn, Cynthia 220
Peralta, Roger A 169
Perez, Carla J 65, 150
Perez, Christopher 220
Perez, Cynthia J 205, 220
Perkins, Shelly A 31, 49, 150
Perry, Anita M 150
Perry, Barbara J 150
Perry, Linda K 150
Perry, Pamela J 205, 220
Perry, Richard M 23, 205, 220
Peters, Gary S 80, 92, 137, 150
Peters, Joan E 91, 169
Peters, Kevin W 90, 169
Peters, Marvin L 71, 150
Petrie, Brenda K 205, 220
Petro, Mark T 205, 220
Phillips, Gary A 220
Pierson, Connie F 169
Pineda, Mark A 169
Pinney, David C 91, 169
Pliler, William E 150
Poirier, Chris A 220
Polter, Patricia K 38, 86, 150
Pomeroy, Brett D 169
Pope, Sydney P 220
Porter, Gregory A 150
Porter, Patricia A 205, 220
Post, Robert E 150
Powell, Avalon O 28, 52, 169
Powell, Richard A 169
Pratt, Marianne 150
Price, Denis J 91, 169
Price, Joanna 38, 151
Price, John C 90, 91. 181, 206, 220
Pringle. Catherine M 151
Pritchett, Susan D 220
Prohaska, Ruth E 169
Prosser, Gwendolyn R 169
Quarles. Herman 23. 90, 220
Quarles, Norman W 170
Quarles, Thomas L 90, 107, 170
Quiett, Jeffrey L 94, 95, 206, 220
Quiett, Rhonda D 151
Rabe, Christopher L 151
Radefeld, Dennis L 220
Rafferty, Mark A 181, 206, 220, 225
Ragsdale, Elizabeth G 64. 81, 170
Rajewski, Frank R 23, 79, 220
Rajewski, Patrick 151
Ralph, lrvin L 151
Ralston, Larry D 191
Ralston. Peggy A 170
Ramirez, Edward D 151
Ramsey, Daniel G 151
Ray, Kenneth M 170
Reaser, William D 220
Redick, Richard G 39, 55, 91, 185, 220
Redmon, Eugene E 90, 91 107, 151
Reed, Jack A 206, 220
Reese, Brenda L 170
Reeves. Andrew K 91, 94. 95
Reeves, Pattie J 151
Remmele, Elise A 34, 73, 74, 206, 220
Remmele, Stacia H 27, 38, 137, 151
Renfro, Alan D 39, 71, 170
Renfro, Dean H 51, 54, 151
Renfro, Jan M 51, 86, 206, 220
Repp, Allison T 170
Rexrode, Ralph P 170
Reynolds, Marta J 170
Rhea, Karla D 39, 51, 86, 94, 95, 102, 206,
Rhea, Lawrette M 38, 51, 52, 86, 102, 151
Rice, Keith E 23, 25, 79, 90
Rice, Laurie L 63. 170
Richardson, David L 151
Richardson, Emily S 206, 220
Richardson, Jana R 64, 108, 183, 206, 220
Richardson, Ricky L 52, 90, 151
Richmond, Douglas R 206, 220
Rider, Sarah E 170
Riesen, Cheryl L 151
Riesen, Marilyn L
Riffey, Angela F 170
Rinne, Sherrie G 39, 91, 96, 170
Robards, Beverly A 39, 170
Robb, Micheal B 48. 107
Roberson, K.C. 151
Roberson, Patricia A 170
Roberson, Roben M 64, 206, 220
Roberts, Larry M 206, 220
Robinson, Carrie E 102, 151
Robinson, Keith E 151
Robinson, Teresa R 61, 151
Rocha, Linda M 65, 170
Roe, Joe A 151
Roeder, Scott P 42, 206
Roether, Diana D 84, 207, 220
Rogers, Donna J 151
Rogers, John M 28, 151
Rogers, Tamera 151
Rolfs, Kathleen A 34, 39, 55, 64, 207, 220
Ross, Cindy L 63, 151
Ross, Susie A 58, 151
Rouse , Steven R 23, 60, 64, 107, 140
Roy, Gregory J 151
Ro 'er, Danny J 220
Ruliy, Craig E 90, 91, 96, 207, 220
Ruge, Sara A 38, 61, 64, 94, 95, 151
Rumbaugh, Gregory W 151
Runnels, John B 100, 107
Runnels, Ruth M 38, 49, 86, 105, 152
Ruse, Brent R 170
Ruse, Michael A 170
Russell, Jimmy 152
Ryans, Dwayne L 39, 170
Saiger, Michelle A 27, 170
Salazar, Debra A 65, 152
Salyer. Timothy J 220
Samsel, Douglas E 220
Sanders, Cynthia 60, 91, 170
Sanders, Danny. 207
Sanders, Jane 34, 152
Sands, Rick B 101, 170
Sanzi, Paulo 108, 220
Sargent, Andy J 137, 152
Sarkesian, ichael S 23, 64, 69, 170
Sauer, James A 152
Sauls, Scott E 152
Scales, Margarete 207, 220
Schaffer, Melanie J 152
Scheidegger, Ginny S 170
Schmick, Cynthia L 171
Schmick, Dale A 152
Schmidt, Debra L 207, 220
Schmidt, Kerry A 220
Schmitter, Brenda L 152
Schneithorst, Arthur B 171
Schreiner, Walter M 171
Schroer, Kenneth G 90, 91, 220
Schuetz, Clay T 23, 79, 171
Schwalie, Rhonda K 171
Schwartz, Michael P 152
Schweigen, Mary A 207, 220
Schweitzer, Christine A 152
Schweizer, Sharri A 171
Scott, Julie A 207, 220
Scott, Kim S 171
Seaman, Lindsey A 207, 220
Seaman, Lisa G 207, 220
Seel, Frank E 171
Seeley, Brian 91, 94, 152
Senogles, Corrie A 152
Serna, Laura A 152
Shannon, Dorothy C 207, 221
Shannon, Lori F 31. 61, 152
Shaw, Alan L 171
Sheafor, William B 58, 100, 152
Shellenbergr, Penny R 207, 221
Shegherd, lizabeth A 28, 34, 39. 41, 51
1 . 207, 221
Shepherd, John F 152
Shepherd, Nina A 152
Shepherd, William R 152
Sherburne, Michael L 96, 171
Shinn, Gary E 39, 63, 107, 171
Shipp, Gary D 171
Shively, Janice S 171
Shnell, Peggy L 39, 100. 207, 221
Shump, Martin J 54, 152
Shump, Theresa 1 34, 49, 65, 171
Shump, Thomas D 23, 65, 171, 179
Siegel, Vernon F 208, 2214
Simmons, Terri L 152 '
Singer, Kent L 91, 96, 171
Singleton, Brenda C 171
Sklenicka, Glenda L 34, 208, 221
Skoog, Carl E 23. 171
Slade, Stephen W 107, 152
Slawson, aqueline A 28, 31, 50
Sledd, Brent A 152
Sledd, Jamie L 29. 171
Sledd, Janet S 81, 171
, Debra R 152
, Gary L 152
Slusser, Connie F 152
Slusser, Victoria A 171
Smelter, Charles D 221
Anne D 58, 61, 62, 152
Brian S 91, 208, 221
Smith, Calvin J 152
Smith, Carol A 152
Smith, Cassandra Y 208, 221
Smith, Collette M 38, 61, 171
Smith, Deborah 171
Smith. Derald G 208, 221
Smith, Elizabeth A 33, 86, 171, 229
Smith, Glen W 221
Smith, Hazel F 221
Smith, James R 153
Smith, Julie D 153
Smith. Knowles D 171
Smith, Linda 27, 34, 49, 81, 86, 171
Smith, Marie S 153
Smith, Norma J 221
Smith Paula A 208
Smith, Tamara R 49, 81, 86, 171
Sneller, Steven E 221
Snepp, Dean A 208. 221
Snoo , Douglas L 153
Snyder, Lori S 31, 39, 55, 185, 208, 221
Solis, Diane L 208, 221
Soucy, Michael R 208, 221
Souders, Rebecca S 183, 208, 221
Southerland, Donna K 33, 208, 221, 229
Sowell, Lei C 23, 107, 208, 221
Sou, Cruz R 54, 153
Soza, Michael B 39, 208, 221
Spearman, Shernise A 39, 91, 209, 221
Specht, Amy L 209, 221
Spees, Katherine S 34, 43, 58. 86, 171
Spencer, Annette P 221
Spencer, James R 209, 221
Sprague, Carol L 31, 49, 76, 153
Sprague, Shayla D 49, 153
Stadel, Jill A 67, 171
Staebell, Kim A 171
Stafford, Diane R 37, 41, 112, 209, 221
Stalcup, Jay D 107, 153
Stanley, Deborah J 172
Stanley, James D 153
Stanley, Jeanie M 34, 73, 74, 209, 221
Stapleton, Patrick D 172
Stark, David A 209, 221
Starkey, Brenda L 172
Stattleman, Vickie M 221
Stearns, Caroline B 172, 176
Steele, Dainta D 34, 209, 221
Steele, Gaylon W 90, 221
Steele, Karon F 209, 221
Steele, Keith D 153
Steele, Sharon K 221
Stein, Anne 81, 153
Steinebach, Wayne K 172
Steinbock, Nane J 172
Steuber, Terry 1? 23, 33, 172, 229
Stewart, Debra L 63, 81, 209, 221
Stine, Mark A 172
Storey, Bradley L 153
Storm, Kimberly J 209, 221
Stovall, Kevin L 172
Stratton, Pamala K 172
Straub, Anna M 49, 137, 153
Strobel, Resa M 153
Strong, Nathan L 153
Stubbs, David M 23, 209, 221
Sturgeon. Kevin L 153
Stutzman, Laura L 172
Summerville, Kathleen E 52, 61, 153
Summerville, Patricia L 52, 61, 172
Surrano, Juanita 172
Sutton, Jolene D 27, 153
Sutton, Julie D 34, 49, 62, 172
Svoboda, Janet L 172
Svoboda, Shelly R 209, 221
Swagerty, Daniel L 58, 209. 221
Swagerty, Debra A 172
Swendson, Kathryn 210
Swift, John H 172
Swopes, Curistine 221
Swopes, Joe K 172
Taggart, Robin J 50, 63, 64, 108, 210, 221
Talbert, Orman Q 153
Taliaferro, Gina M 153
Tann, Charles P 94. 210, 221
Tann, Marsha F 76, 86, 172
Taylor, Chris ,E 210
Taylor, Clara A 221
Taylor, Cynthia S 153
Taylor, Howard W 153
Taylor, Leonora E 38, 82, 153
Taylor, Michael A 221
Terhune. Randy J 172
Tetuan, Joseph 1 23, 39, 65. 221
Thiele, James R 90, 91, 210, 221
Thieme. Craig B 91, 210, 221
Thomas, Cynthia M 210, 221
Thomas, Denise L 153
Thomas, Deonn R 59, 210, 221
Thomas, Jolynn A 153
Thomas, Pamela J 34, 86, 172
Thompson, Angela K 153
Thompson, David J 71, 107, 153
Thompson, Marc K 210, 221
Thurman, Edward O 153
Thurman, Steve E 90, 107, 221
Tibbs, Debra A 29, 172
Tilford, Kriston B 221
Tilford, Stephen G 153
Tilton, Robert D 210, 221
Tilton, Steven M 153
Toburen, Douglas L 172
Toedman, Loree E 27, 82. 154
Toledo, Anna M 210, 221
Torrez, Ignacio R 210, 221
Towle, Julia A 51, 89, 137, 154
Townsend, Timothy J 39, 51, 55, 86, 210, 221
Trembly, Tisha A 210, 221
Tribble, Diane G 34, 172
Trimble, Beverly F 153
Trimble, Bradley D 172
Trimble, Kathy A 172
Troutwine,Cmthia S 154
Trowbridge, arc A 86, 91, 172
Trupp, Adam R 21 1, 221
Tru p, Rebecca J 34, 172
Tufgey, Barbara J 49, 60, 86, 154
Turner, Issac D 90, 211, 221
Turner, Willie D 211
Ubben, Jacqueline L 81, 97, 211, 221
Ubel, Mary C 60, 173
Underhill, Christine L 38, 154
Underhill, Craig L 64, 173
Utech, Dianne A 49, 173
Valdivia, Ramona T 65, 102, 173
Valle , John C 101, 154
Van Buren, Dorothy J 63, 94, 95, 211, 221,
Van Buren, Richard F 23, 71, 154
Vance, Willis S 154
Van Slyke, Doroth A 39, 55, 91, 173
Van Slyke, James ic 39, 55, 91, 94, 95, 211,
Varella, Arthur R 154
Vasquez, Maria L 43, 67, 211, 222
Vaughn, Carmen D 61, 173. 176
Vaughn, Kevin L 154
Vausbinder, Tammi J 42, 211, 222
Vausbinder, Trina S 173
Vawter, Gary L 173
Vazquez, lraida 58, 63, 64, 86, 94, 95, 108.
Vazquez, Luz M 38. 86, 154
Vega, Debra D 154
Ve a, James A 222
Vein, Sandra J 154
Verna, Isabelle A 173
Vernon, Paula J 31, 82, 102, 103, 173
Vickers, Allyson 211, 222
Vicory, David A 39, 51, 104, 173
Victor, Gregory S 154
Victor, Phil ip B 91. 173
Vignatelli, Bradley A 71. 107, 154
Vi us, Leslie L 49, 99, 173
Viialobos, Albert L 65. 154
Villalobos, Anita L 211, 222
Vinning, Thomas A 154
Virr, Catherine A 80, 91. 173
Virr, Linda S 80, 211, 222
Vogel, Warren L 211, 222
Von Stiers, Bruce E 154
Von Stiers, Pamela S 211, 222
Waetzig, Gregory K 69, 102, 211, 222
Waggoner, Guy A 173
Wagner, Dean E 154
Wagner, Elizabeth A 212, 222 V
Wagstafl, Timothy C 23, 25, 80, 92, 173,
1 6, 179, 229
Walker, Barbara C 212, 222
Walker, James D 64, 212. 222
Walker, Lois J 154
Wall, Daniel R 80, 173
Waller, Jay M 222
Walter, Rebecca S 154
Ward, Arthur R 173
Ward, Pamela R 222
Warner, Jefl'eryvA 54, 80, 92, 154
Warner, Kirk 212. 222
Warren, William M 173
Washington, Donald L 222
Waterman, Robert D 173
Watkins, Paul M 154
Watridge, John R 154
Watridge, Pamela J 31, 173
Watridge, Patricia S 173
Watson, David E 173
Watson, Maurice K 173
Watson, Michelle R 38. 154
Way, Patricia L 212, 222
Weaver, Denise A 212, 222
Weaver, Diane L 173
Webb, Larron D 79, 154
Webb, Ranza R 222
Webb, Ridgie L 154
Webb, Tanya U 173
Weber, Grant M 154
Weddle. Robert S 212, 222
Wells, James E 74, 90, 107, 173
Wells, Linda C 38, 154
Wells, Marilyn R 36, 58, 73, 74, 102, 103,
Wells, Sheryl L 212, 222
Wells, Wendol n A 27, 34, 173
West, Martin D 48, 107, 212. 222
West, Wendi C 212, 222
Westerman, Paula M 39, 62, 81, 212, 222
Westfall, James D 222
White, Janet L 34, 212, 222
White, John B 61, 65, 155
White, Paula A 173
Whitebread, Lawrence E 155
Whitsell, Frank l 107, 155
Wietharn, Kent J 96, 155
Wigner. Anita M 155
Wigner, Debra K 174
Wiksten, Jon A 174
Wilcox, Laura S 62. 91, 155
Wilcox, Roger A 28. 174
Wilkerson, Carey L 94, 155
Wilkins, Donald F 69, 155
Wilkins, James D 80
Wilkins, lrvin 222
Will. Kirk D 174
Willett, Colette L 91, 155
Williams, James L 222
Williams, John L 155
Williams, Roland D 174
Williams, Terranita C 59
Williams, Thomas T 23, 55, 74, 222
Wills, Gearlene 39, 222
Wilson, Carla N 90, 102, 155
Wilson, Gregory E 222
Wilson, Jerome 155
Wilson, Margaret J 155
Wilson, Ran olph F 71, 174
Win erson, Jill A 64, 174
Winielman, Mark E 155
Winston, Doris M 174
Wishteyah, Norma J 59, 212, 222
Witmer, Thair D 174
Woertz, Gregory L 79, 174
Wohler, Jeanna M 155
Wohler, Jon L 213, 222
Wood, Cindy L 155
Wood, Rodger L 155
Woodson, James R 52, 174
Woodson, Leona S 174
Woollcott, Johanna R 34, 56,
Worford, Tony R 107, 155
Cynthia L 38, 90, iss
105. 213, 222
Brenda G 34, 39, 73, 213, zzz
Paul T 51, 91, 96,105,174
Elizabeth M 62, 174
Josephine F 222
Nola F 39, 41, 55, 56, 104, 105, 213,
Trevor D 39, 222
Meggin J 31, 99, 137, 155
Wynn, William L 155
Yardley, Sandra D 213, 222
Yeargin, Vivian A 174
Yewell, James A 155
Young, Gregorg P 33, 213, 222, 229
Young, James 155
Young, Ledell 222
Zander, Donna L 155
Zechel, Randy J 155
Zee, Aaron K 23, 174
Zee, Juliana J 174
Zeller, Susanne 49, 174
Zerbe. Mary D 174
Zerger, Deborah D 31, 76, 102, 155
Zlatnik, Aaron G 79, 90, 91, 174
Kathleen A 65
Zuniga, Orlando J 23, 39, 65, 67, 74,
1 "J an
Suggestions in the Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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