Topeka West High School - Chevalier Yearbook (Topeka, KS)
- Class of 1980
Page 1 of 256
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1980 volume:
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Topeka -West High
2 O 01 Fairlawn Rd.
Topeka, Kansas 6 6 6 0 4
Volume 19, 1979
Activities . .
Sports . . .
People . . . .
Advertising . .
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TOP LEFT: Showing off is lim Cahill, '8l.
ABOVE: Students help inflaie the "Green Ap-
ple" at the Club Carnival. TOP CENTER: Enjoy-
inq Cowboy Day is Doroihy Harmon, '8O.
RIGHT: Teaching scholars is Mr. Printz. FAR
Speaking of freshmen, many
changes occurred in preparation for
their "invasion" next fall. Student
Council rewrote its Constitution and 18
new teachers were added to the staff,
some to plan frosh courses. Eleven
teachers from '79 left, resulting in a
large turnover in staff positions.
School spirit grew as students and
faculty all got "riled up" before the
games, displaying their purple and
white and, during Spirit Week, their
5O's clothes or their cowboy duds.
The school took on a "new look" in
fashion as apparel for girls turned to-
wards the "dressier" direction. Pants,
skirts and dresses were seen more of-
ten, while guys started wearing nice
pants rather than "gruby jeans."
Inflation hit home with gas prices
soaring to S51-51.20 and higher. Com-
pact cars became more popular, caus-
ing their prices to rise. Though not di-
rectly concerning students, mortgage
loan interest rates were another target
ot inflation, rising to a record breaking
TOP: Before a halftime performance, Chelly
Gregg, '82, adjusts a drill team members hat,
while Pam Marcy, '81, stands on the winning
float. RIGHT: During Spirit Week, Sara Kuckel-
man, '82, dresses up for Cowboy Day.
Issues Don't Change Notion That 'West Is Best'
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TOP LEFT: Doing a halftime performance are
Marty Young, '80, Connie laundry, '82, and lill
Stewart, '8l. TOP RIGHT: Students return to
class alter lunch. ABOVE: Participating in Cow-
boy Day is Mr. Wiley. RIGHT: Students enjoy
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Preparation for the presidential elec-
tion was an exciting aspect ot the year
with announcements that limmy
Carter, Ted Kennedy, Kansan Robert
Dole, Ronald Reagan, and Howard Ba-
ker would be running in the primary
elections, and the announcement that
Gerald Ford would not run unless
Nuclear power plants were the set-
ting for many demonstrations during
the year. Many people opposed
"Nukes" because they didn't want to
be exposed to radiation.
Early in the year, Brown vs. Topeka
Board ot Education again made nation-
al news. A local group wanted to re-
open the l954 Supreme Court case,
claiming that Topeka Schools were still
being discriminatory against minorities,
even though this was the second year
ot open enrollment. The Board of Edu-
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cation contended that the case should
not be reopened but that a new suit
should be tiled it there was a legitimate
Even with all of the changes, and the
controversial national issues, students
of the l979-80 school year and future
Chargers will always believe that
"West is Best."
TOP LEFT: Practicing her cheerleading is Sunni
Schlegel, '82, TOP CENTER: Clowning tor the
camera is Candi Jones, '80, ABOVE: Performing
at halftime is Miss Beverly Bernardi. LEFT: At the
Club Carnival is "creeper" Howard Britain, '8l.
V Introduction X 7
ABOVE: Procior Cheryl Keailey, '80, smiles
while, TOP RIGHT, Peggy Dobelbower, '80,
shows her school spirii. RIGHT: Marii Priest and
Toclcl Newman, '81, and Diane Mosher, '80, ride
the French Club float. FAR RIGHT: Topeka West
Theatre members "creep"
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West Is - People Who Care About People . .
TOP: Acting just a little crazy is Melody Bartel,
'8O. ABOVE: Taking a breather during a football
game is Nancy Scoggins, '82, LEFT: Obviously
surprised at the announcement of her election is
Homecoming Queen Sunny Cleland, '80,
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Events Of The '79-80 Year Affect Students
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Conforming to the new smoking policy, lane Gil- 5 ki 5 - , q al I A
man, '80, and lulie Straub, '81, take their be- i , ,4,, , 1' 14 5 5 if . i ' 'Z
tween-classes smoke on the back patio. Regular L L K " Q fl?
gasoline at 91.9 cents a gallon, being pumped by 4,-MWWM ,,,, k WW, if L ' ' il
Darryl Daniel, '80, was expecied to rise to more 5""'0'f'n'iQ BOW! 't
than Sl. "' '
14! Introduction! Current Events
Throughout the year many things
have happened in Kansas, in the Unit-
ed States and around the world -
events that have affected the lives of
Among these events were the visit of
Pope lohn Paul Il, the Middle East
peace agreement between Israel and
Egypt. Tracey Austin's becoming the
youngest winner ever in the U.S. Open
in tennis. Inflation, the gasoline short-
age, gasoline lines. The boat people of
Vietnam, the price of gold rising above
S350 an ounce, the discovery of Rus-
sian troops in Cuba, the mock invasion
of Guantanamo Bay. The death of actor
Iohn Wayne, Mother Thereesa's win-
ning of the Nobel Peace Prize, the rise
of federal and personal debts and the
Chrysler Corporations near bankrupt-
cy. S35 million sent to Cambodia for
starving people there, the anti-nuclear
demonstration in Washington, D.C.,
and the death of Karen Silkwood. Alex-
ander Gudenov's being the first mem-
ber ofthe Bolshoi Ballet to defect to the
US. and the first birthday anniversary
of the first test tube baby.
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Hamburger, a favorite fast food for teenagers,
topped 51.39 a pound, while eggs could still be
purchased for under Sl a dozen. Compared to
the S80 some young people in Russia pay for a
pair of Levi's, the S14-a-pair price here may not
seem so high.
Introduction! Current Events! 15
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LEFT: Wayne Wingo lectures to one of his gov-
ernment classes. TOP: Trying to tickle Sara
Kuckelman, '82, on Cowboy Day is Chad Side-
singer, 'Hi ABOVE: Taking his band instrument
home for some added practice is Phil Gramly,
TOP LEFT: Russ Malloy, '82, takes his time to
sixth hour. TOP RIGHT: Yell leaders "Get the
Spirit" on the first day of the football season.
ABOVE: lunior Varsity cheerleaders ride the
winning Homecoming float, RIGHT: Lori lohn-
son, '82 FAR RIGHT: Students throw water bal-
loons at the Club Camival.
TOP LEFT: In the Homecoming parade,
"Grandma Bakalar recruits," TOP RIGHT: Run-
ning with the ball is Mark Winkenwader, '8I.
ABOVE: At the assembly are Io Sheeis and
Shane Whitehead, 'BO RIGHT: Queen Sunny
Cleland smiles ai Marty Schmid, '8O.
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TOP LEFT: Kevin Kietzman, '80, and date. TOP
RIGHT: lohn Owen, '81, Coach Stull and Kevin
Cronister, '8l. CENTER: Shelly Harrison, '81,
and Annette Knipp, '8O. LEFT: Homecoming
candidates lulie Connelly and Darren Coker.
ABOVE: luan Carlos, '80,
Spirit Week, the building decoration
contest, a bonfire, the annual parade,
elections, and the dance highlighted
Homecoming activities. Sunny Cleland
and Shane Whitehead were named
Queen and King at halftime of the foot'
ball game, Oct. 5.
Spirit Week began with 50's Day,
when students wore bobbysocks, duck-
tails and saddle shoes and blew bub-
bles to imitate The Fonz. Students wore
Stetsons, boots and spurs in the spirit of
our forefathers on Cowboy Day. On
Autograph Shirt Day, students wore
white T-shirts for their friends to sign.
Purple and White Day ended the
Winners of the annual building
decoration contest were: band and drill
team, first, sophomore class, second,
senior class, third. At the bonfire, drill
team and the band performed and
Coach Frank Walton and members of
the team spoke to about 350 Chargers.
Winners of float competition were
announced at halftime: cheerleaders
and yell leaders, first, French Club,
second, senior class, third. Yell leaders
added to the excitement of the parade
by dressing as clowns.
After the Chargers suffered a 41-12
defeat to Manhattan, many students en-
joyed the dance in the gym, with a
variety of music played by The Muf-
flers. Homecoming theme was "home-
Activities X Homecoming X 17
TOP LEFT: Directing the band clown the street is
Robyn Higgs, '8O. TOP RIGHT: Throwing the
ball to one of his receivers is quarterback Warren - -t -
Seitz, '8I. RIGHT: Clowns frolick for the camera ,f-'
during the Homecoming parade. BOTTOM -'
RIGHT: Holding the Topeka West banner are gf'
Susan Gildersleeve and lane MacMillan, '8O. ' '
ABOVE: Loving all the attention is Ted Young, A Q,
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TOP LEFT: The winning float in the annual
Homecoming parade was made by the cheer-
leaders and yell leaders. TOP RIGHT: lo Sheets
and Shane Whitehead, '80, ride through Fair-
lawn Plaza in a convertible in the Homecoming
parade. ABOVE: During Homecoming assembly,
Steve DeSelm escorts candidate Sunny Cleland,
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RIGHT: Attendant Brigid Murphy and King
Mark Hively. FAR RIGHT: Slow dancing to the
music of English Version are lames Rothrock and
loni Shellenberg, '8O. BELOW: Clapping for the
winners are Attendants Candi lones and Ryan
Richter. BOTTOM LEFT: Preparing to sit at their
table are left Williams and Pati Estrada, '8O. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Escorting Attendant Kelly Henley
is Attendant Matt Mocherman.
22 X Activities X Snow Ball
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BELOW: Escorting Attendant Iulie Alquist is At-
tendant Tim Gibbons. BELOW LEFT: Enjoying
the refreshments of punch and cookies are Susie
Garhan and Steve Herron, '8O. BELOW RIGHT:
Escortinq Snow Ball Queen Jill Schuetz is Atten-
dant Kevin Rathert.
Activities! Snow Ballf23
TOP LEFT: Under pressure from two Iunction
City Blue lays, Warren Seitz, '81, manages to sink
his shot. TOP RIGHT: Queen candidate Peggy
Dobelbower, '80, smiles during the assembly,
while Greg Horn, '80, looks on. ABOVE: Enjoy-
ing the music of English Version are Becky
Dischner, '80, and Brad Schneider, '82. CEN-
TER: Talking with friends at the dance are Kristy
Stratton, '81, and Bill Lowe, '82 RIGHT: After
being crowned Oueen of Courts, Susie Garhan,
'80, poses tor pictures during halftime at the
lunction City basketball game.
24!Act1vities! Queen Ot Courts
Snow Storm Postpones Dance
Pink, red and white hearts, cupids,
streamers and numerous live plants
created "A Hearts Garden," the theme
for King and Queen of Courts dance.
The dance was held on Feb. 9 in the
cafeteria from lO p.m. to midnight. The
band English Version provided the mu-
During the halftime ot the basketball
game with lunction City, Bruce Noe
and Susie Garhan were crowned King
and Queen. Returning Queen ludy
Werder presented the crown to the
queen. The Chargers beat Iunction
A nine-inch snow storm, the tirst
snow of the winter, caused postpone-
ment ot the dance by a day but was not
believed to be the cause of poor atten-
dance. Estimated attendance was 'fewer
than lOO students.
"The interest in dances has really
gone down over the past couple ot
years, especially for this dance," said
Ioan Ediger, Social Committee chair-
person. "lt students don't show more
interest next year, there may not even
be a dance,"
The assembly was Feb. 6 in the audi-
torium. The Singers serenaded candi-
dates Peggy Doblebower, Brenda Sol-
dani, Susie Gvarhan, lim Hopkins,
Bruce Noe and Greg Horn with "What
I Did tor Love." Voting took place the
same day during lunch in the cafeteria
and after school in the gymnasium lob-
BELOW: Candidates lim Hopkins and Brenda
Soldani, '80, are serenaded by Singers Susan
Hodges and Teresa Davis, '81, and Ruth Mar-
Activities! Queen Qt Courtsf25
TOP LEFT: Walking onto the dance floor at the
annual Queen of Courts dance are Kris Schlegel,
'80, and Cory Skinner, '8l. TOP RIGHT: Danc-
ing to the sounds of English Version are Dave
Alexander and Becky Dischner, 'BO. ABOVE:
Dancing with his date Sherry Buchanan, '81, is
Ken Calwell, 'EX1 CENTER: Putting up a shot in
the lunction City game is Ryan Richter, '8O. The
Chargers buried the Blue lays 102-87 in the
highest tally ot the season.
261 Activities! Queen Of Courts
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Jr. Class Awarded 5510.80
Chargers celebrated their season
openening basketball victory over the
Hayden Wildcats with a Women-Pay
All dance in the gymnasium.
The senior class, who sponsored the
dance, offered a cash prize to the class
that could get the most students to at-
tend the dance. The junior class won
the contest and pocketed a prize ot
Up At Dance
The main reason tor the contest was
to boost attendance at the dance but,
even though it seemed to be a good
idea, it didn't go over as well as the
Music was provided by a disc jockey
who was a friend ot language arts
teacher Corey Wilson.
ABOVE: Enjoying the music at the WPA dance
are these students with their dates, LEFT: Char-
gers at the dance are getting mto the rhythm ot
Activities X WPA X 29
Displaying abundant energy, cheers
leaders and yell leaders inspired the
spirited student body and entertained
with skits at pep assemblies before
home football and basketball games.
Assemblies were moved to afternoon
for the first three home games to give
the band and drill team more class time
to prepare halftime routines.
Pep assemblies were planned by
Miss Beverly Bernardi, cheerleader
sponsor, and Kelly Henley, head
cheerleader. Most skits and formations
for assemblies were planned by the
cheering squads, but some were
learned at summer camp and some
were carried over from last year.
TOP LEFT: GO, C-1-I-A-R-G-E-R-S, GO!
ABOVE: Varsity cheerleaders building spirit dur-
ing a pep assembly. TOP RIGHT: Seeing who
can sit on ice the longest are Greg Koontz, '80,
Mark Winkenwader, '81, and Tony Barry, '82,
RIGHT: Embarrassing Mark Winkenwader, '81,
is Brenda Boles, '81, in a pep assembly skit.
30X Activities I Pep Assemblies
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TOP LEFT: Football players and cheerleaders
show Charger Spirit ai a pep assembly preced-
ing the Topeka High game. TOP RIGHT: Facing
ihe consequences is Dave Umbarger. RIGHT:
Not loo sure whal hit her is Miss Beverly Ber-
nardi. LEFT: One of the lucky ones lo get a "free
pie" is Mr. Umbarger.
Activities X Pep Assemblies! 31
3,750 Tech Hours In Musical
Hoping to "solve problems before
they occurred," technical director Rog-
er Ramseyer and his crew began build-
ing sets for the musical two months be-
tore the March 21 opening.
Fitty students devoted 75 hours each
to create a set and costumes in the
mood ot the Roaring Twenties for "The
Boyfriend." All total, tech details re-
quired 3,750 hours.
About 400 hours ot class time was
spent working on the set, which re-
quired 16 gallons ot paint.
Designing and making costumes and
preparing character make-up con-
sumed another l00 hours. Another 200
ABOVE: Painting the backdrop tor the musical
are Michelle Sailors, '82, and Brad Snyder, '82.
TOP RIGHT: Learning the music for the produc-
tion are Ioe Neal, '82, Bruce Friesendahl, '81,
Beth Thurston, '82, and Porter Bertelson, '8l.
RIGHT: Rehearsing her lines is Sarah Yeager,
32 X Activities X Musical
hours went into rehearsal and other
technical aspects ot the show.
Mr. Ramseyer did research to deve-
lope a sense ot the age - a time ot
escaping reality - by studying histori-
cal novels, photographs, and fiction. To
depict the two-dimensional aspects ot
the l920's, the set was painted onto the
The bill for hardware, lumber, tab-
rics, costumes, lighting and technical
materials ran to almost 53,000 To sup-
port this the music and drama depart-
ments hoped to have capacity crowds
tor tour performances in March.
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Because the musical was pre-
sented after the final deadline for
e yearbook coverage of the
stage productlon w1ll be ln the
supplement to be del1vered next
Annie Ripper . . Flipote, Mme Pernel1e's maid
Andrea Bair . Mme Pernelle, Orgon's mother
lill Moreno ............ Elmire, Orgon's wife
Dena Daniel . . Dorine, Mariane's lacly's maid
Todd Newman . Damis, Orgon's son, Elmire's
Kim Blakely ..... Mariane, Orgon's daughter,
Elmire's stepdaughter, in love with Valere
Bill Lowe . . . Cleante, Orgon's brother-in-law
Donald Wright .... Orgon, Elmire's husband
Stan Dibble .... Valere, in love with Mariane
Bruce Williamson . Tartufte, a confidence man
Steve Shipman ..,.... M. Loyal, an attorney
Don Leonard An Exempt, an officer of the King
RIGHT: Condemning Tartutfe for his hypocrisy is
Orgon. BOTTOM RIGHT: Valere argues with
Dorine about Mariane's love. BELOW: Tartutie
yields to Elmire's planned seduction while her
husband, Orgon, watches from his hiding place.
34 I Activities X Fall Play
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Background Studied by Cast
The first play of the year was "Tar-
tuffe," a religous farce by l7th Century
French playwright lean Baptiste Mo-
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"Tartufte" was the first play done at
West with period detail. lt required
some studying of French homes, cloth-
ing and customs of the 17th Century,
searching antique stores for some of
the props and getting the costumes
from a Kansas City costume company.
The script, translated into English by
Richard Wilbur, was written in verse,
which was quite a challenge to the cast.
Lines had to be learned without help of
rhyme, and this was especially difficult
with the long speeches.
"Tartuffe" is a classic comedy. lt
blends farce with satire in such a way
that it appeals to everyone. Its humor is
timeless, so the comedy of it can last for
many more years.
"Tartuffe" was the longest running
play in French history, even though its
release was delayed several times be-
cause of its religous content.
LEFT: Elmire finds her planned seduction almost
backfires. BOTTOM LEFT: Dorine plots a plan
with Valere and Mariane against Mariane-'s
planned marriage to Tartuffe. BELOW: Dorine
tells Orgon what she thinks of his plans.
Activities X F all Play X 35
Dana Daniel . . , .... Mollie Ralston
lon Fleenor ..,.. ......., G iles Ralston
Todd Newman . . , . . , Christopher Wren
Sarah Novotny , . . ........ Mrs, Boyle
Steve Shipman . . . . . , Major Metcalf
Michelle Stelting .... ..,. M iss Casswell
Dave Puderbaugh . . ..... Mr. Paravicini
Scott Swenson ..,...,...... Det. Sgt, Trotter
THE DlRECTlNG STAFF
Mr. Tom Mitchell .... ....,..,... D irector
Vicky Woods ..... ..,., B usiness Manager'
Linda Norton .......... Production Assistant
Anne Tuchscherer ........, House Manager
Mr. Roger Ramseyer ..... Technical Director
Sheila Norton ...... 4 . , . Lighting Design
Don Leonard . . . .,.. Stage Manager
RIGHT: Mr. Paravicini tells his hosts of his travels.
BOTTOM LEFT: Giles and Mollie Ralston won-
der what they should do. BOTTOM RIGHT: Det.
Sgt. Trotter explains details of the case to Mollie
36K Activities X Winter Play
'The Mousetrap' Performed
In-The-Round For Intrigue
The winter play, "The Mousetrap,"
by Agatha Christie, gave the eight-
member cast a new and "important act-
ing experiencef' according to director
Tom Mitchell, by performing the play
in-the-round. In a performance such as
this the audience totally surrounds the
The story centers on eight people
who are stranded by a blizzard in an
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out-ot-the-way boarding house. One ot
them turns out to be a murderer. A
murder is committed and the story cli-
maxes as the unsuspected murderer is
"Having the audience in the same
room as the murderer builds the sus-
pense," Mr. Mitchell said. "lt's an im-
portant acting experience that we don't
get too often."
The set was a 16-toot square en-
larged trom a 12 by 8 rectangle. The
rest of the set was mostly pieces of fur-
niture and some flats, which represent-
ed the walls ot the room, set behind the
Because the play was presented in-
the-round, seating was limited to about
200. As a result, the performers en-
joyed playing to near capacity audi-
ences tor all tour presentations rather
than to the partly filled large audito-
TOP RIGHT: Major Metcall thinks over Det. Sgt.
Trotter's remarks to the occupants ot Monkswell
Manor. TOP LEFT: Mollie Ralston listens intently
to Miss Casewell's description ot her unhappy
childhood, LEFT: Mollie Ralston receives greet-
ings trom Mr. Paravicini, the weary traveler,
Activities X Winter Play X 37
StuCo Revises Constitution
Due To Addition Of Freshmen
To make a stronger constitution and
to make revisions for incoming fresh-
men, Student Congress revised the
school Constitution again this year.
Changes in the Constitution included a
readjustment of the number of repre-
sentatives to include the freshmen re-
presentatives for the 1980-81 school
year. The new Constitution also includ-
ed a change in standing committees
and allowed for more elected all-school
At the beginning of the year, StuCo
hosted an I-70 League conference. This
all-day event was intended to make
better relations among all of the I-'YO
League schools. Coach loe Schrag was
asked to speak at the conference about
Besides representing the student
body and voicing concerns to the ad-
ministration, Student Congress also
performed many service projects for
the students and for the community.
Such projects were the Christmas card
delivery, the Club Carnival, Toys for
Tots and the clothing bank. StuCo also
TOP LEFT: Delivering a message to members of
all the l-70 League schools is David Welch, '8l.
TOP RIGHT: Todd Huntley, '81, makes a speech
at the 1-70 League conference. BOTTOM: Listen-
ing to Scott Swenson, '81, discuss the problem of
getting a band for the annual Queen of Courts
dance are David Welch, '80, and Nanette Free-
38X Activities I StuCo
provided students with the candy and
juice machines and the pen, pencil and
paper machines in the library.
Karen Gilloqly, president
Scott Swenson, vice president
Amy Hamm, secretary
Monica lones, treasurer
Susan Bender, parliamentarian
Ioe Fangman, sophomore class president
Sandy Hastings, junior class secretary-treasurer
Dee Anne Headley
Todd Huntley, junior class vice president
Annette Kresie, sophomore class vice president
Rueben Perez, junior class president
lane Schrott, senior class secretary
lo Sheets, senior class president
Beth Shoemaker, sophomore class treasurer
Andy Welch, senior class vice president
LEFT: Student Council officers for 1979-1980 are
FRONT ROW: Beth Shoemaker, loe Fangman,
and Annette Kresie, '82 MIDDLE ROW: Todd
Huntley, Reuben Perez, and Sandy Hastings, '81.
BACK ROW: Andy Welch, Io Sheets and lane
Activities X Stuco X 39
Parent Boosters Join Forces
To Help A11 Areas Of School
Combining their efforts to get be-
hind activities of the Chargers were
many parents, some administrators and
teachers, and other friends of the
school. These people, who comprised
the Topeka West Booster Club, devot-
ed many hours in planning sessions,
operation of the concession stand, sell-
ing advertising for athletic programs,
and selling the programs. With the
help of some sophomore ticket sellers,
the club organized a chili supper at the
beginning of the basketball season.
Not confining their efforts to athlet-
ics, the Boosters contributed toward the
annual foreign language International
Dinner, purchased advertising in the
Campus View for drarnatics produc-
tions, and purchased other equipment.
Booster Club officers were: Bobby
and Linda Reese, president, Max and
Karen Williams, vice president, Harold
and lune Kossover, treasurer, Sandy
Bohnsack, hospitality, Harry and Don-
na Koerner, program distributors, Don
and Marge Barry, membership, Larry
and Sharon Lantis, season tickets, lim
and Mirna Preisner, ways and means,
Sheryl Newstrom, Sheryl Glover, and
lane lngalsbe, win-o-gram, Lola Kresin,
area representative, lohn Kasten, alter-
nate, Sharon Lantis, Carol Noe, and
Carol lurgensmeier, volunteers.
ABOVE: Cafeteria help such as Mrs. Williams
and Mrs. Bohnsack serve hungry students like
David Welch, '8O. ABOVE RIGHT: Working at
the popcorn stand during a West game is tlettl
Cap Glover and Crightl loe Gildersleeve. RIGHT:
Selling programs before a basketball game are
Booster Club members Leroy Iurgenmeier and
40X Activities! Booster Club
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LEFT: Fixing refreshments at the concession
stand during a home game are Booster Club
members Charlotte and Doug Marriot and Cap
1 Glover. LEFT: Booster Club members Iohn
x Sanders and Cheryl Glover serve Charger fans
4, at home games.
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Activities! Booster Club! 41
For the forensics squad, 1980 was a
good year, according to Coach Les
Kuhns. "We had a lot ot kids do a lot of
work this year, and as a result we had a
good squad," he explained.
Forensics students, who met fourth
and sixth hours, chose two events to
participate in at tive tournaments
around the state. The choices for stu-
dents ranged from current events dis-
cussions in extemporaneous speech,
informative speech, or original oration
to events in duet acting, improvised
duet acting, humorous interpretation,
and dramatic interpretation, or to one
of the reading events such as prose or
poetry. The performers also had a
chance to participate in a mock legisla-
ture during the last nine weeks.
The squad held the Topeka West ln-
vitational Forensics Tournament on
March 16. More than 300 students from
15 schools battled for the winning hon-
ors in the Saturday event.
When the competitive season end-
ed, the squad turned to public perfor-
mances ot their speech talent for such
groups as the PTA and the Ladies'
42 I Activities I Forensics
Teresa Davis ,
TOP RIGHT: Helping Kevin Crcnister, '81, with
his speech is Rick Hancock, '81, BOTTOM
RIGHT: Stressing a point in her speech is Linda
Dance Club Perfects Steps
Dance Club members were excited
about the perfomance of their second
annual mid-year show. They worked
hard one afternoon each week from 3
to 4:30 p.m. perfecting their dance
steps and the choreography under the
watchful eye of their sponsor, Mrs.
The girls received assistance from
dramatics teacher Roger Ramseyer in
rehearsals, preparing costumes, learn-
ing makeup and making stage settings.
To learn pantomime,rnodern jazz steps
and a bit of country, the club invited a
guest dancer to several meetings in the
The Future Medical Careers Club
got off to a good start with a field trip to
Stormont-Vail Regional Medical Cen-
ter. The club had many speakers deal-
ing with health careers. They also went
on field trips to doctors' offices and hos-
The club was concerned mostly with
what the students wanted to know and
what they wanted to get out of the club,
but, like many other clubs, FMCC
found it difficult to get active members.
FMCC was open to any student who
was interested in medical careers. It
helped students to become aware of
job opportunities and helped them to
plan for the future.
Pati Estrada, president
Teresa Wortham, vice-president
Kim Hogrefe, Treasurer
TOP LEFT: Performing to the song "Children of
the Sun" is Kim Hogrefe, '81, in the back of B
School. Dance Club performed its annual show
March 28. BOTTOM RIGHT: At a health carrer
seminar lan. 9, lulie Spencer, one of six guests,
answers questions from students Mary Car-
ruthers and Anna Wilson, '81, and lill Moreno.
'8O. An operating room technician at Stormont-
Vail Regional Medical Center, lulie explains her
daily routine on the job.
Stuart Hazard, president
Sara lensen, vice-president
Tandy Beckett, secretaryetreasurer
Angie Hylton, corresponding secretary
Anna Marie Wilson
Activities! FMCC I Dance Clubf43
BELOW: Riding the float in the Homecoming
Parade are AFS students Carmen Nuzzolo and
Anders Linden, '8O. RIGHT: Carmen Nuzzolo
sings along with Roger and Anita Broughton.
BOTTOM LEFT: At a basketball game is luan
Giraldo, '8O. BOTTOM RIGHT: Members of the
Good Timers, Kris Schlegel, Iuan Giraldo, '80,
and Sherri Buchanan, '81, time a swimming
is sk J
44! Activities I AFS
AFS Club Welcomes Students
Bringing different cultures of the
world together in a family situation to
promote peace and brotherhood was
the purpose of American Field Service.
To accomplish this objective, the local
chapter of AFS brought four students
from three countries to study here this
One didn't have to host a foreign
student or go to a foreign country to
study in order to be a member of AFS.
The club welcomed any student to help
with its main project of raising 51,000
required to bring four students here
Bi-weekly meetings usually included
a covered dish and a chance to get
acquainted and exchange ideas.
Club members attended a weekend
state round-up. Chargers were also in-
vited to host the four AFS students in
their homes for a weekend.
AFS students this year were: Anwar
Al Haddad, Kuwait, Kuwait, hosted by
Barbarlee Horeisig Lili Alvarado, Pana-
ma City, Panama, hosted by G. and
Janine Doeringg Cissi Borgstorm, Taby
Stockholm, hosted by Brad and Win
Miller: lohn Fischer, West Germany,
hosted by Dr. and Mrs. Mark Morris,
Mariq lonson, Sweden, hosted by lan
and Ben Luenberger, Anders Linden,
Stockholm, Sweden, hosted by Paul
and Alice Cochran, Carmen Nuzzolo,
Caracas, Venzuela, hosted by Roger
and Anita Broughton, Nadia Shirazi,
Tehran, Iran, hosted by Susan Askreng
Sabria Bontobii, France.
'- XZiQt1H1i ""' .
ABOVE: Removing pennies from tape strips for
the Mile Long Penny Contest sponsored by AFS
are Eric Kimbrough and Todd Erwin, '82, LEFT:
Lisa, Anita and Gina play a card game with Car-
Activities! AFS f 45
Sherry T' . -at
Kathy, W Sue Waikins 74
H Natglie Hotchkiss Ted Young
JK AIB916 I-Iunisman , Iamie Zimmerman
r 1,-Susan Kipines A w , . , Y
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46! Activities X Foreign Language
Foreign language club projects gave
students opportunities to learn about
foreign cultures in practical ways.
Spanish Club went Christmas carol-
ing in the Oakland area, then enjoyed
a Spanish dinner at La Siesta Restau-
rant. In February they held a combo
potluck dinner with American Field
Service. An elderly Mexican person
was the club's dinner guest at Easter
time. For their last meeting they had a
French Club made crepes for the
school carnival and had a float in the
Homecoming Parade. In February,
they sold valentines with a French
poem on them. In April the club pre-
sented a public showing of a French
film entitled "Traffic" At the end of the
year, they held a picnic where they
elected officers for next year.
lanet Prokop, president
Angela Doering, vice president
Susan Evans, program chairman
Anne Tuchscherer, treasurer
luan Carlos Giraldo
Mary Beth Krantz
TOP LEFT: Riding atop the French Club float in
the annual Homecoming parade are Todd Nel-
son and Marti Priest, '81. TOP RIGHT: Looking
over the cuisine at the French table is Angela
Deering, '81, at the international dinner. FAR
LEFT: Original table decorations at the interna-
tional dinner included this German beer stein.
LEFT: After missing the pinata again, Diane lohn-
son, '80, cringes.
Activities I Foreign Language! 47
BLACK STUDENT UNION
Carl Smith, president
Rena Bennett, vice president
Beverley Scales, secretary
Host and Hostess Club was a service
club 'whose unique services were the
topic of a story in the Kansas State High
School Activities Association magazine.
Their newest service was to greet visit-
ing principals at men's basketball
games. Other club activities included
serving as guides at Open House and
as ushers at plays and the musical.
Membership was solicited in August
with flyers to sophomores, and the invi-
tation will be extended to ninth graders
next year, said Mrs. Adabelle
HOST AND HOSTESS CLUB
Susan Marriott, president
ludy McGrath, vice president
Mary Ann Kintner
48! Activities! Host And Hostess! BSU
C BSU Stresses Race Equality
To give the black student the knowl-
edge that he had the ability to deal with
any problem that he might face was the
chief objective of the Black Student
Union. The club also stressed equality
"lf a Black cut a White, a White cut a
Mexican, and a Mexican cut a lapa-
nese, they would all bleed the same, so
I feel that color is only skin deep," said
Carl Smith, '81, president.
Carl said that in order for the school
to be strong as a unit, it is necessary for
all races, all athletes, all students, and
all teachers to support each other.
The local club joined the Topeka
High Black Student Union to perform a
talent show and sponsored a student
exchange with Highland Park High
School in lanuary.
TOP: Greeting administrators are lulie Nesbit
and Mona Prochaska, '80, members of the Host
and Hostess Club. BOTTOM: Vice President
Carl Smith, '81, and Harold Sheffield, sponsor of
i'f 'f .
Susan Bender, president
Todd Newman, historian
Marti Priest, social chairman
Randy Scott, membership
Karen Gillogly, chairman
Thespian Initiates Gather
Points By Working On Plays
Students who carried bricks to class
one day last winter weren't a spring
brick layers, but newly qualified mem-
bers of Thespian Club, an organization
that supports all theatre activities.
A total of 10 points had to be
reached before students could join the
club. These points were earned simply
by being in a play such as "Tartuffe" or
"Mousetrap" or being on the crew for
After the actors or actresses were
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qualified, there was an initiation which
consisted of carrying a brick to class all
day and getting the other members to
autograph it. Bringing candy and
memorizing IO lines of Shakespeare
were also a part of the initiation. Finally,
a test had to be taken by the initiates
which contained questions over drama
When the testing and initiations were
finished, the Thespians celebrated with
ABOVE LEFT: Relieving the pressures ot pro-
duction are Thespians Susan Bender, Karen Gil-
logly, Annie Ripper, Randy Scott and Tori Wil-
liams, '80, ABOVE: Looking for an easy way out
is Tori Williams, '80, while Susan Bender, '80,
Todd Newman and Don Leonard, '81, look on.
LEFT: Preparing for rehearsal are Thespians Ran-
dy Scott, Karen Gillogly, Annie Ripper and Shei-
la Norton, '8O.
Activities X Thespians X 49
Tandy Beckett -
Mary Beth Krantz
ABOVE RIGHT: Enthusiastic Goodtimer lill Mor-
eno '8l, times a swimmer during a meet. RIGHT:
Writing down the time on her stop watch is one
ot the many Goodtimers, Sarah Arterburn, '8O.
FAR RIGHT: Figuring the time tor one of the
swimmers in the meet against Manhattan is lulie
Goodtimers Help With Meets
A group of "swimmers" who never
went into the pool were the Topeka
West Goodtimers. This was a group ot
about 30 girls who volunteered to help
the men's swim team. They were
trained to time meets, judge diving, re-
cord scores and run errands.
An organizational meeting was con-
ducted by lim Payne, diving coach and
assistant coach, at the beginning ot the
season for students wanting to join the
club. At the meeting the girls were
taught how to read a stopwatch and
were given other information about
helping with the meets.
A tew girls were appointed as "call-
ers" to remind the Goodtimers to come
to the next meet. And they were as-
sured - by coach's order - that they
wouldn't be thrown into the pool by
swimmers celebrating a victory.
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TOP LEFT: Laie for class but not worried is Iulie
Alquist, '8O. TOP: Thinking things over is Pam
Marcy, '8l. LEFT: Tony Huaman, 81 runs the
last IO yards to ihe finish line. ABOVE: Coach
Stull agrees with Coach Gonzales.
ZA nb' u 7
TOP LEFT: Guilty as charged is Frank Bowen,
'81 TOP RIGHT: Rain cloesn'i stop love.
ABOVE: Debbie Ferrin, '81 RIGHT: Kathy El-
kins, '33, climbs inio her locker. FAR RIGHT:
lane Mitchell, '82, and Theresa Lock, '82, laugh
at a picture of themselves.
mum 3 ,. -
' Injury-Plagued Chargers
Reboundtfor Strong Finish
plagued with them. . -
Th Ch l k d t tth b -
qmmig 055533 OO e grea 6 e e After starting quarterback Warren
er was Seitz, '81, led the Chargers to a 3.2
Well. But every record, he suffered a broken thumb
time or another has and was believed to be out for the rest
injuries of the season. Back-up
tunately more Troy ' 81' and
than a few minor were
52 X Sports f Football
Highland Park 21
function City 28
Topeka Hiqh 44
Salina Central 24
Salina South 7
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Manhattan Invitational 4th ot 8
Emporia Invitational Ist ot 3
Topeka West Invitational lst ot 4
Salina Invitational Sth ot IO
Iunction City Invitational lst mt It
City Ist mt 7
Manhattan Invitational 4th ot 8
Emporia Invitational lst ot 3
Topeka West Invitational Ist OI 4
Salina Invitational 5th ot IO
Iunction City Invitational Ist ot 4
City Ist ot I
170 League 2nd ot 6
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WOMENS SEASON RECORDS
I7O League 2nd ot 6
State 7th ot I3
MENS SEASON RECORD
State 7tl'x of 13
I Y, .J
,iifli ' 'lx
Sporis I Cross Country!55
-, r fi
Dxane Mosher lone Shellenberq SEC
ROW Laurie Hartman, Lynn Klbby, Stacy
Sheryl Bohnsack, Kim Bogart, Amy Te'
Nemec, Gretchen Osterhout, lanet Pro-
Rogers Ambra Howard Carolyn Carpen
ter Conme Lundry Kerry Langhofer Beth Thur
ston Debble lurgensmeler NOT PICTURED.
Conme Unrexn, Ltsa Schmtclt, Llsa Hartman. Ot the
27 squad members, only eight were graduating
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1979 WOMENS GYMNASTICS
Topeka Wesi Dual lsi
Derby Inv. 3rd
Olalhe Inv. lst
Ne-wlon Inv. 3rd
Washburn Rural Inv. Isl
Topeka We-si Inv. lsi
Seaman Inv, lst
I-70 League lst
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T TW - H57 Mdnhafidnff 5 ' 1161
QQMTW' 93 Newton .1 76
Reiiriown Inyitationa1s?1ZXQSI 8th dut of 107
TW 56 Olathe ,VS 114
128 Newam-.M : ' "
TW' ve sumnerfsiigff 93
Tw-1 112 Sch1aglSN 48
90 Topeka High 73
., 66 ,,Emgpriq5A 105
TW 76"ShE15vne4i,Mission NW 96
TW X, 70 Washington 97
90 Topeka High 97
' , A Inviiatidhgl TW 9th oui of 16
League M661 TW 3rd oui of 5
'T-wgfate TQNO Place
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TOP LEFT: Starting senior center Monica Tones
puts up a iumper over Hiqh's Alicla Revely. TOP
CENTER: Sophomore guard Sheri Norris throws
the ball to her tearnrnate. TOP RIGHT: Putting a
trap on a Seaman player are Iett Dixon, '80, and
Keith Pelton, '81, RIGHT: Puttinq a take on her
detender is Sfdl'ilIlQ guard Dalene Llby, 82.
68! Sports! Basketball
Girls Take Fourth At Stateg
Boys Take Second In League
LEFT: Usinq tongue action to put his free throw
in the basket is Mark l-lively, '8O. ABOVE: Look-
inq lor a teammate to pass otl to is senior Ron
lurqensmeier. FAR LEFT: Looking inside prepar-
inq to pass the ball to ei cutter is Brenda Soldani,
'8O. LEFT: Fighting frantically tor a loose ball is
lunior standout Warren Seitz.
Sports X Basketball X 69
TOP: Shooting over a Washburn Rural defender
is Terri Morehead, '81, as Sheri Geisler, '80, and
Shari Waters, '81, head in for a rebound.
ABOVE: Shooting her jump shot over Topeka
l-liqh's Tracy Crawford is sophomore standout
Dalene Liby. CENTER: Topeka West Women's
Iunior Varsity. FRONT ROW: Angie Bybee,
Sharon Wendt, Lisa Walker, lean Foster, Shan-
non Sterrett, BACK ROW: Vicki Rogers, Debbie
lurgensmeier, Michelle Lopez, Tamara Batsell,
Ianice Enloe, Teresa Rice, Tammie Weller.
RIGHT: Topeka West Women's Varsity. FRONT
ROW: Shari Waters, Terri Morehead, Sherri Nor-
ris, lill Schuetz, Liz Cole. BACK ROW: Brenda
Soldani, Dalene Liby, Sheri Geisler, Lori Em-
bree, Monica lones, Kathy Berry, Beth Nemec.
701 Sports X Basketball ,
Women Take Fourth at State
Class 6A has been in existence for
two years and the Lady Chargers have
attended the Class 6A Basketball Tour-
nament each of those years.
Starting the season on shaky ground
with two seniors, Brenda Soldani and
Monica lones, both out with knee injur-
ies, the team was able to give the youn-
ger players valuable experience.
Topeka High, who had beaten the
Chargers three times during the sea-
son, were the ladies' first game draw in
sub-state play. Playing an excellent ball
game, the team knocked off second
ranked High, 45-39. Their emotion and
intensity helped lift them over Law-
rence the second night in a double
overtime game, 68-66.
The state-bound Chargers went to
Wichita and won easily the first night
against KC-Harmon, 44-35. The second
night, they played defending state
champions Wichita Heights. The ladies
lost a heartbreaker by a margin of two
points, 41-39. This set up a meeting to
decide third and fourth place, with
Shawnee Mission West. Again, the la-
dies lost a heartbreaker, 53-49, after
being plagued by a technical foul in-
the tinal seconds, they took fourth
The team ended their season with a
l4-lO record and second in the I-70
- .xgw f -,gy -, T154 ::'F'H
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fpnlxi -and 1 f'5"-El
l.fiFT: Straining for a rebound is center Sherry
Geisler, 'SO ABOVE: Fighting lor possession on
the iuinp ball is Lori liinbree, '8l.
Sports X Basketball X 71
ABOVE: Taking the baII to the basket tor two
points against Seaman is Warren Seitz, '81, TOP
RIGHT: Shooting a tade away jumper against
Topeka High in the Topeka Invitationat Tourna-
ment is Steve DeSeIm, '80 RIGHT CENTER: The
Tone-Isa West Mens varsity. Tim Gibbons, Matt
Moc:herman, Steve DeSeIm, Iessie Williams.
Warren Seitz, Ieit Dixon, lim Hopkins, Chuck
H+-ptord, Ryan Richter, Bruce Noe, Ron Iurqens-
meir, Mari' Hively. RIGHT: Concenirating onthe
ball betore prepring to shoot is Bruce Noe, '8O.
FAR RIGHT: Driving in tor a one-handed shot is
Steve TDeSeIm, '80,
F. i'f':' :L 1 J
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Boys Rely On Open Offense
Playing their ever popular run and
shoot, pressing full court, substituting
frequently, the Charger basketball
team showed that they were a team
everyone had to contend with.
West played with excessive depth,
the team consisting of nine seniors and
three juniors. On their way to an aver-
age winning margin of 15 points, the
team opened the season by beating
Hayden, 76 to 55, an 1.1-point margin.
On their next outing, they put it to Sea-
man, 99 to 64, a 35-point margin. An-
other win, this one a 13-point margin,
ended West's easy wins for a couple of
games and set up a meeting with cross-
town rival Topeka High.
The Trojans became the fourth team
to suffer defeat against West, but by
only one point. At that point in the sea-
son West's record was 4-O overall and
2-O in the 1-70 League.
function City broke the streak in an
84 to 81 league win, but as was true
throughout most of the season, the men
came back on their next outing. West
beat Manhattan by a 33-point margin
but played flat against Highland Park
and suffered a 30-point defeat.
Again regaining their poise, the
team went out the next week and beat
both Salina schools to take a 5-1 1-70
League record and a first place stand.
ln a break from regular action, the
men played in the Topeka lnvitational
Tournament in lanuary, going in with a
7-2 record and coming out with a 9-3
record. They won against KC-Schlagle,
83 to 69, in the first round but dropped
a 43 to 51 decision to Topeka High in
the second. Playing for third place
against Lawrence, the team won after
coming back from a 74 to 67 deficit
with 6:16 left, winning 86 to 82.
Another confrontation with Topeka
High proved fatal to the Chargers. Tied
for the 1-70 League lead at 5-1 with
Topeka High and lunction City, the
Chargers lost, 65 to 79, and fell from
first place. Washburn Rural stopped
the Charger run and gun game but,
despite being outscored from the field,
West won, 53 to 49.
function City felt the brunt of the
Charger attack next. lim Hopkins did
most of the damage, hitting 10 of 18
shots from the field and 9 of 12 free
throws, and grabbing 14 rebounds, 5
steals and 2 assists. Hopkins' perfor-
mance earned him the honor of Cap-
ital-lournal City Player of the Week.
After dropping a 58 to 72 decision to
Shawnee Heights, West failed in its
next outing and dropped a 58 to 66
game to league opponent Salina South.
Regaining their poise, the Chargers
beat league opponent Manhattan, 75 to
In the final game before sub-state,
West lost to Lawrence, 53 to 73, mak-
ing their record 12-7. Drawing cross-
town rival Topeka High in the first
round at Lawrence, West lost, 70 to 84,
to end their season at 12-8 and second
place in the league.
Sports X Basketball I 73
TOP RIGHT: Fighting lor the tip on a jump ball is
Vicki Rogers, Rl. CIQNTIQR: Preparing to shoot
from the tmp ol the key against Washburn l?ural's
2- I -2 zone is Beth Nemefx '8l. RIGIII: lJI'lVlIl4'1lll
lor a shot is sophomore liz Vote.
Under the coaching ot lim lohnson,
the men's junior varsity basketball team
ended the season with an ll-5 record
and an 8-2 I-70 League record.
The women's junior varsity had an
even .500 season, with a record of 8-8
overall and 4-6 in the I-70 League.
Coach Sara Collyar used a new strate-
gy by playing everyone to give exper-
ience rather than just those who were
The men's sophomore basketball
team had an 8-12 season record de-
spite losing its two top scorers in mid-
season when Tony Barry and Gary Ber-
vert where moved up to junior varsity.
A total ot ten sophomores played on
the junior varsity.
There will be no sophomore team
next year only freshmen, junior varsity
and varsity teams tor both men and
women will compete.
MIDDLE: The Topeka West Sophomore Basket-
ball Team. FRONT ROW: Matt Mosher, Todd
Miller, Haig Sarkesian, Matt Logan, Steve Brown,
Matt Taqqart, Greg Southard. BACK ROW:
Coach Brockman, Brian Nyquist, Brad Snyder,
David Mills, Mark Rein, Mike Lopez, Matt Shut-
ter, Brad Kresin, Coach Bob Iaymes. ABOVE:
Attempting to out lump a tall Topeka High oppo-
nent is Tony Barry, '82 FAR LEFT: Shootinq over
his detender is Matt Shutter, '82, TOP LEFT:
Driving in tor an alley-oop type shot is Brad Kre-
Sports X Sophomore Basketball I 75
BELOW: Leading a cheer during a junior varsity
basketball game is Pam Stubblefield, '81.
RIGHT: Encouraging the sophomores lo yell is
Becca Moore, '82. FAR RIGHT: lunior Varsity
Cheerleaders. FRONT: Pam Stubblefielcl, Lori
McCaffrey and Robin Livingston. TOP: Pam
Marcy. BELOW RIGHT: Sophomore Cheer-
leaders. FRONT ROW: lane Mitchell, Sunni
Schleqel, and Sara Kuckleman. SECOND ROW:
Linda Keys. THIRD ROW: Becca Moore.
W -.MV ,
n-vw-.ff J 1.55-
Spirit Leaders Leave Squads
Cheerleader and yell leader squads
were kept busy with the many sports
activities they supported. Both squads,
although supportive, encountered
Two ot the seven football yell lead-
ers, Marty Schmid and Ted Yound, quit
the squad for personal reasons. Dave
Urnbarger, yell leader sponsor, also re-
signed that position for personal rea-
According to Miss Beverly Bernardi,
cheerleader sponsor the problem with
the yell leaders during the football sea-
son was their lack of participation in the
established cheers. One complaint was
the lack of the yell leaders' presence
and their 'promotion of unauthorized
Basketball yell leaders also had prob-
lems. lim Cahill and David Welch quit
the squad and Chuck Wempe was re-
leased from the squad tor his behavior
at a game.
The cheerleading squads lost only
one member, as compared to yell lead-
ers losing tive. Nancee Nicklin, varsity
cheerleader, was released from the
squad for rules violations.
Leaders of the cheerleading squads
were Kelly Henley, head varsity cheer-
leader, and Brenda Boles, head junior
I W ---...gs
FAR LEFT: Kelly Henley, '80, leads students at
apep assembly. TOP RIGHT: Varsity Cheer-
leaders. FRONT ROW: Sunny Cleland, Kelly
Henley, Candi lones, lulie Connelly. BACK
ROW: Peggy Dobelbower, Nancee Nicklin,
Diane Hottman. LEFT: Yell Leaders. FRONT: lim
Cahill. FRONT ROW: lim Smiley, Ted Young.
Greg Slocum. SECOND ROW: David Welch,
Shane Whitehead. TOP ROW: Marty Schmid.
ABOVE: Iulie Connelly, '80, encourages crowd
Sports X Cheering Squads X 77
Purple and White derbies added a
new dimension to drill team routines. "I
feel that the hats are a stopping point.
They finish the uniform," said Mrs. Su-
san Affolter, sponsor.
Captain Susan Kippes, Co-Captain
Laura Alejos and 34 Westsiders started
the year at home games with "Ameri-
can Drill Team Salute," "Superman,"
and "Birth of the Blues." The drill team
performed at the KU Band Day and
marched in the Homecoming Parade.
Several members attended summer
camp at KU, where they won four tro-
phies: third place in pom pon, two out-
standing achievement awards, a show-
off award and individual ribbons. They
performed a variety of routines, includ-
ing jazz, military, high kick and disco.
TOP RIGHT: Proudly holding a' drill team ban-
ner is Connie Lundry, '82 RIGHT: Drill team
wears new purple derby hats with white trim,
ABOVE: Performing during the halftime of the
first home game are drill team members Marty
Young and lill Mitchell, '8O.
781 People X Drill Team
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TOP: Passing the ball is Tony Barry, '82. ABOVE
my X LEFT: All choked up is Kathy Elkins, '81
ABOVE: Wearing his halloween mask is Andy
Welch, 'Rl FAR LEFT: Showing off her smile is
April lones. 'KX LEFT: Pausing between classes
is Lisa Epley, '81
J- i ek -MY' 'M
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TOP LEFT: Iulie Martin, '80, before chemistry
class. TOP RIGHT: After shooiing down his prey
on Cowboy Day is Ted Young, '81 ABOVE:
Doing her daily exercise routine is Iulie Brown-
ing, '8O. RIGHT: Smiling carefree at the camera
is Susie Garhan, '8O.
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ABOVE: Reading quietly in the library is Dena
Daniels, '82 ABOVE RIGHT: Geiiing help from
Mrs. Brockman is Mike Berry, '80, RIGHT: Work-
ing quietly in the library is Julie Browning, '8O.
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Teachers Meet Group Needs
Lfanguage arts classes attracted more
students this year. Students enrolled for
1,824 hours of language arts classes
compared to 1,615 student hours in the
fall of 1978.
With interest in language arts grow-
ing and preparations being made for
freshmen to enter next fall, more teach-
ers were needed. Seventeen were on
the department staff, including three
new ones. They were Miss lan Kear-
ney, U.S. literature, Composition 1 and
English experiences, Mrs. Dorothy
Hays, reading: and Corey Wilson, U.S.
literature. The staff combined to offer
77 hours of classes each semester.
Teachers created learning situations
to meet individual and group needs.
An example was a book written and
published by Mrs. Margery Bakalar's
Composition 1 class. Titled "A Matter
of Time and a Point ot View," it dis-
cussed controversial people. "Topeka
West is the finest high school in Kansas
. . . it does the most tor each individ-
ual," Mrs. Bakalar said.
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MARGERY BAKALAR-AP English, Humanities,
BEVERLY BERNARDI-Creative Writing, Eng Ex-
periences, Comp 1
PATTY BROCKMAN-Comp 2, Mythology
HORACE EUBANK-US Lit, Comp 2
WAYNE FERNKOPF-Comp l, US Lit, Discussion
ADABELLE HAUGHAWOUT-Dev Reading,
ABOVE: Using a timed reading device to im-
prove her reading speed is lane Schrott, '8O.
TOP LEFT: Pat Patterson, '80, prepares to begin
People! Language Arts!79
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ADABELLE HAUGAWOUT- Developmental
Reading, Accelerated Reading
IAN KEARNEY- US Literature, Composition 1,
LES KUHNS- Discussion, Speech, Debate, For-
ensics, Argumentation and Persuasion
TOP LEFT: The reference room is an excellent
source of information on research subjects. TOP
RIGHT: Reading aloud is Peggy Myers, '82,
while Angie Hylton, '81, reads along. RIGHT:
Writing her composition in Mrs. Brockmans
class is Diane Hottman, '81.
8O!Peop1ef Language Arts ' -X-..
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TOM MITCHELL- Mass Media, Composition l
llM PAYNE- English Experiences 1-2, Composi-
tion 3, British Literature, World Literature
ROGER RAMSEYER- Mass Media, Composition
1, Stagecratt 1-2-3-4, Theater l-2-3-4
lOE SCHRAG- British Literature
DUANE SHUFELBERGER- lournalism 1-2, Pho-
tography, Newspaper, Yearbook
FRANK WALTON- Speech, Physical Education
CAROL WILSON- English Experiences 3-4,
Grammar, World Literature, Composition 3
COREY WILSON- US Literature
TOP: Going over reterence material for his com-
position with Mrs. Carol Wilson is Ken Calwell,
'80, LEFT: Reading a play in theater class are
Becky Dischner, '80, Mr. Ramseyer and Perry
People X Language Arts X 81
ABOVE: Focusing in on his subject is Chad Side-
sinqer, '80, TOP RIGHT: Finishing the final copy
of a page layout on a 31? is lack Sippel, '8l.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Co-Editor Dorothy Harmon,
'80, checks over copy for style and possible
grammatical errors in the story.
82 X Activities X Chevalier
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Yearbook Staff Works Hard
To Meet March Deadline
Co-Editors Dorothy Harmon and Sue
Watkins, '80, started working early last
summer with some of the yearbook staff
to make plans for the "extra things" in
"I think for the most part it has gone
well. lt's different for students to work
on publications because of the dead-
lines," Sue said. "We put a lot of extra
added features in that the staff has
worked hard to attain through ad
The 23-member staff had five dead-
lines through March, when the book
--M 7 - I S
had to be completed in order to have
the 1,200 book order back by May.
"After the staff understood things,
they took the responsibility pretty well
for a while, then they began to think
that they had a lot of time," Duane Shu-
felberger, adviser, said. "Because of
superior planning and responsible de-
partment editors, things functioned
Included in each deadline were 48
pages of pictures and copy. If a dead-
line was missed, the publisher would
charge an overtime fee.
DOROTHY HARMON: Co-Editor Photographers Pati Estrada, '80, and David Pitt,
SUE WATKINS: Co-Editor
E. GERALD KAUFFMAN: American Yearbook
DUANE C Sl-IUFELBERGER: Adviser
'81, sort senior portraits.
Activities X Chevalier X 83
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TOP LEFT: Pasting her articles she wrote lor the
newspaper in her stringbook is Vicki Rogers, '8l.
ABOVE: Helping to count newspapers is Peggy
Dobelbower, '8O. TOP RIGHT: Mr. Shutelberger
discusses a story idea with Becky Henderson, '80,
RlGHT CENTER: Co-Editor Dee Ann Headley
finishes her story. RIGHT: Checking through the
past ten years ot Campus View papers is Scott
84 I Activities X Campus View
of gigs ? fi
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ABOVE: Intensley working to meet a deadline on
a news story is staff reporter Desirae Marchello,
Artwork And Indepth Stories
Add To New Collegiate Look
Although most of the staff had been
through lournalism l and 2, they had
not worked on the newspaper, The
Campus View. "The staff did well ex-
cept for some problems with ads," Ad-
viser Duane Shufelberger said. "We
needed a larger advertising staff." The
staff solved that problem by recruiting
additional members for second semes-
First semester editors Susan Bender
and Dee Anne Headley had the chal-
lenge of breaking in the inexperienced
staff. By second semester, editors Paul
Cochran and Monica I ones had a more
experienced l9-member staff.
To meet expenses that had risen
about lO percent this year, the business
staff was required to average about
S5200 in advertising sales for each issue.
In an attempt to broaden and in-
crease reader interest, the editorial staff
attempted to add depth to news and
feature content. They published stories
on teenage pregnancy, the highlights
of the l97Os, school finance, education
practices, college costs, teen suicide,
SUSAN BENDER: First Semester Co-Editor
PAUL COCHRAN: First Semester Co-Editor
DEE ANNE HEADLEY: Second Semester Co-
MONICA IONES: Second Semester Co-Editor
DUANE SHUFELBERGER: Publications
marriage, and other issues of concern
At mid-year, a moderate face-lift in-
cluded a newly designed three-column
and four-column page one flag, a more
artistic masthead on the editoral page,
and a new editorial page logo. '
Actiities X Campus View X 85
European Cultures Interest I
Foreign Language Students
A major emphasis of foreign lan-
guage teachers was the rekindling of
interest in the study of French, German
Holiday seasons were special times
for language classes to practice their
newly acquired knowledge as they
sang carols and observed other cus-
toms in the fashions of the country.
German classes celebrated the Ger-
man holiday "October Fest," At Christ-
mas they made gingerbread houses
and at the end of February the classes
celebrated another German holiday
called "Fasching," which is celebrated
in the city of Cologne. In March some
of the students went to Manhattan for a
German field day.
Spanish students learned the nation-
al dance of Mexico, the "Iarabe Tapa-
tio." They also learned a dance called
the "Ranchera," a modern dance for
Advanced Spanish classes prepared
an imaginary trip to Mexico or Spain.
They researched climate, art, ancient
civilizations, places of interest, clothes
and architecture. French classes had a
Christmas caroling party over the holi-
In November all of the foreign lan-
TOP LEFT: Jackie Curtis describes to her stu-
dents the achievements ot some French kings
during the Renaissance period. TOP RIGHT:
Learning a Spanish dance from Gabriela Cantu
is Bill Lowe, '82, Gabriela is a native of Monter-
rey, Mexico. RIGHT: Piecing together the side of
a gingerbread house is Stan Dibble, '82, in Ger-
man class. German students celebrated Christ-
mas and the Octobertest.
861 People X Foreign Language
guage classes got together and held an
international dinner, at which food
from the three countries was served.
Beginning students learned basic
language skills and the culture and ge-
ography of the country. Advanced stu-
dents learned grammar, history, cul-
ture, conversational language, read-
ings and literature. A number of Span-
ish students proved their skill by earn-
ing honors at the concurso in Wichita.
me Q ig
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ABOVE: After first semester finals, I amie Olsher,
'82, participates in the Spanish version of Monop-
oly. LEFT: Taking notes over a lecture by Mrs.
Curtis in French class is Marti Priest, '81,
LINDA BAI-IR: German I-2, 3-45 Intermediate
FRANCES BRAUN: Spanish I-2, 3-45 Intermedi-
ate and Advanced Spanish
IACKIE CURTIS: French I-2, 3-45 Intermediate
and Advanced French
A People! Foreign Language!87
t...,.A.,...,. ,-,.. .,
ABOVE: Digging through the library's stacks of
old magazines are Cheryl Robben and left Po-
lack, '82, and Mike Lee, '8O. ABOVE RIGHT:
Adding the scores in the tab room during the
West debate tournament are Kathie Hotfrnaster,
Carolyn Carpenter and left Polaclc, '82, RIGHT:
Adding awards from recent wins to the trophy
case in E School are Annie Ripper, '80, Daveen
Litwin and lack Sippel, '81.
881 People X Debate
Debate Has Power RSP'-1tati01'l
"lt was excellent. We won a lot, but
we learned even more for next year."
That is how debate Coach Les Kuhns
summed up his sc1uad's performance.
For the experienced squad, the year
started well with the team of lack Sip-
pel, '81, and Andy Welch, '80, winning
the Washburn Rural tournament with a
9-O record. West did not place the next
weekend at the prestigious Tourna-
ment of Champions at Emporia State
University, to which only the top eight
teams in the state were invited.
The wins picked up again at the Bal-
dwin High School tournament when
brothers Andy and David Welch, '80,
teamed up to win the outing, 5-O. At the
Silver Lake tournament West showed
its force when the team of Doug Neu-
mann, and Mike Welsh, '81, won the
tournament, followed by Kevin Cronis-
ter and Rick Hancock, '81, in fifth
place. Next up was the Shawnee Mis-
sion East tournament, where Daveen
Litwin and David Welch took first in
open division competition. Cronister
and Hancock took third. Litwin and
Welch took fifth place at the Topeka
High tournament the next weekend.
Finishing the year for the experienced
squad was the team of Sippel and Andy
Welch, who took fifth place in the East
Kansas District NFL tournament.
The novice, or first year, debaters
were also making their contribution to
West's debate power reputation. Ac-
cording to Coach Kuhns, "This is the
best and winningest squad of novices I
have coached. When they move into
the experienced squad next year, we
will be unbeatable."
Their victories started at the Wyan-
dotte novice tournament, where the
team of Carolyn Carpenter, '82, and
Annie Ripper, '80, placed third. Then,
at the Santa Fe Trail novice tourna-
ment, the team of Kathie Hoffmaster
and Nancy Lynch, '82, took second,
followed by Chris Lynch, '81, and left
Polack, '82, in fourth. Ending the nov-
ice year, the team of Hoffmaster and
Lynch went from top seeded after pre-
liminary rounds to take fourth place.
Both the novice and experienced
squads worked to stage the Topeka
West Invitational Debate Tournament
on Dec. 7-8. In charge of the tourna-
ment were directors Sandy Stewart and
Scott Swenson, '81, and NFL President
lack Sippel. Highlight of the weekend
was the presence of Governor lohn
Carlin to give away the Governors
LEFT: Debaters Ravi Halawamy and Linda Ca-
son, '81, Mike Lee, '80, Nancy Lee and Carolyn
Saville, '82, and Sheryl Robben, '82, are taught to
research, using indices, by debate COGC11 1-SS
Kuhns, ABOVE: Coach Kuhns discusses notes
from a round with novices Nancy Lynch and
Kathie Hoffmaster, '82,
891 People X Debate
TOP LEFT: Concentratinq on her work in U.S.
History is Kristen Anderson, '82. TOP RIGHT:
Researching tor a history proiect are Cissi Borg-
strom, '80, and Sherri Bond '8O. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Anxious to give her answer is Michelle
REETA AKINS- US History, World History
DAVE ALEXANDER- Consumer Education
RUTH BURTON- Human Relations, US Govern-
BILL COPELAND- US Government, Consumer
901 People X Social Studies
- - , I
AP Classes' Interest High
Twelve teachers were assigned to
the Social Studies Department, six of
them full-time. Ioining the full-time
group was Mrs. Ruth Burton, whose
background included teaching at
French lunior High and living in sever-
al foreign countries while her husband
was in military service. A new part-time
member of the staff was Bill Copeland,
who came from lardine lunior High to
teach US government and consumer
Interest was high in advanced place-
ment classes, which allowed students to
earn college credits upon successful
completion of the course and scoring
well on the final test. A total of 28 stu-
dents enrolled in US history advanced
placement and 15 enrolled in Europe-
an history advanced placement.
Teachers in the department shared
common goals and philosophies in
their instruction. US history and psy-
chology teacher Marvin Speier ex-
pressed his philosophy for working
with his students: "I feel that our stu-
dents should be made aware of the
greatness of their country and how
America came about, and aware ot the
people who made this country what it is
Sv I lf'
1 1754 ,
ABOVE: Entertaining their history class by play-
ing "Yankee Doodle Dandy" are Susan Stroud
'81, Cory Skinner, '81, and David Edmonds, 'SO
MARGARET FOWLER- Psychology
LOIS IONES- Psychology
CHARLES MYERS- US History, Kansas History
HAROLD SHEFFIELD- US Government
MARVIN SPEIER- Psychology, US History
RANDQL WALKER- Work Experience
EARL WILLIAMS- US History, Government
WAYNE WINGO- US History, AP US History,
AP European History, Government
People X Social SlL1d16Sf9l
RIGHT: Working on an experiment are Greg
Koontz, left Biggs and Rick Nichols, BO. BE-
LOW: Carefully weighing their materials are
Brad Hern, '80, and Rusty Heissler, '81. CENTER:
Something amusing turns the attention of Kurt
Harness, Sally Harvey and Zoe Gehr, '81, from
their physiology lab assignment.
ROBERT BENORTHAM- Applied Botany 1-2
IIM ELMBORG- Chemistry 1-2, AP Chemistry 1-
MARVIN GILKESON- Biology 1-2, Special Biol-
ED POORT- Physiology 1-2, Honors Biology 1-2
DAVE UMBARGER- Human Ecology, Biology 1-
2, AP Biology
MARK WENTZ- Astronomy, Physics 1-2
92! People X Science
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LEFT: Drawing cells in physiology is Troy
Daeschner, '8l. BOTTOM LEFT: Preparing a
chemistry lab experiment are lim Harder and left
Parker, BOTTOM RIGHT: Looking at some-
thing in the microscope that seems to interest her
is lulie Browning, '8O.
Students' Knowledge Widened
Through Field Trips, Labs
Science students survived sometimes
nauseating but always enlightening
dissections, they tromped through
wooded areas on field trips, and they
scanned the heavens - always in
search of knowledge of life's mysteries.
Earthworrns, grasshoppers, starfish,
crayfish and other creatures went un-
der the knives of biology students. In
an extensive biology lab, students cul-
tured bacteria to study. Other classes
traveled to the University of Kansas
Museum to study anthropology. Stud-
ies of population dynamics ot the fruit
fly, environmental pollutants and the
effects smoking has on fish were con-
ducted by biology students. A biology
class went to Squaw Creek Wildlife
Refuge to observe birds and to trap
small animals to study.
Astronomy classes took photographs
of planets, studied radio astronomy and
observed the stars during light and
dark hours. They visited the Washburn
University planetarium for day and
Human ecology study, based on the
energy crisis, attempted to define hu-
man society and analyze a liveable situ-
Floral arrangements for fall and the
Christmas season, boutonniers and cor-
sages were botany class projects. Stu-
dents planted seedlings and observed
their growth, toured a florist company
and viewed life in Menninger Woods.
Physics students heard guest speak-
ers from the University of Kansas and
Kansas State University and visited the
engineering department at KSU, in-
cluding the nuclear reactor.
The year-end reward for advanced
placement students was their test in
May to earn credit for college.
People X Science X 93
BELOW: Cory Skinner, '81, receives help from
Miss Meredith Heinen. RIGHT: During his fifth
hour mathematics class, Tom Rost, '80, listens to
the teachers explanation oi the assignment for
the next day.
LARRY CARPENTER- Business Math
SARA COLLYAR- Geometry l-2, Applied Math,
Algebra Si Triginometry 1-2
ROB DENNISON- Applied Math l-2, Algebra 1
2, Informal Geometry
MEREDITH HEINEN- Honors Algebra Sz Triqino
metry 1-2, Algebra 3
RUTH UCHTENSTERN- Honors Geometry l-2,
Honors Analytic Geometry, Functions, Geome-
try l-2, Math Seminar
ROBERT PARKS- Functions, Analysis 1-2 Honors
Analytic Geometry, Introduction to Algebra
MARY VINCENT-Introduction to Algebra 2, ln-
termediate Alqebra Gi Triginometry
DORIS WATKINS- Computational Skills, Geom-
941 People X Math
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Teachers Join Math Staff
New teachers, a new course and
preparations for the incoming fresh-
men highlighted the Mathematics De-
partment staff's activities.
A team of Chargers entered the an-
nual Math Day contest at Washburn
University, where they competed for
top honors in the city. Thousands of
students competed for national honors.
Four new teachers joined the staff of
,I gl .41 ,
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Mrs. Sarah Collyar, Mrs. Ruth Lichten-
stern and Robert Parks, department
chairman. Larry Carpenter gave up his
popularity at Landon Middle School to
teach business math and council stu-
dents in E School. Miss Meredith
Heinen, student teacher here last year,
was graduated from the University of
Kansas last year and began her first
teaching assignment last fall. Mrs. Mary
Vincent, formerly at Roosevelt Iunior
High, taught algebra and trigonometry.
A graduate of Colorado State Universi-
ty, Rob Dennison could be found on
the football field as assistant coach as
well as in the classroom teaching alge-
bra and geometry. Mrs. Doris Watkins,
from French Middle School, taught
computational skills and geometry.
ABOVE: Working on her assignment is lamie
Osborne, '81. TOP RIGHT: Finding his metric
height during class is lames Monk, '8O. LEFT:
Seeking help from Sarah Collyar are several stu-
People X Mathematics X 95
TOP LEFT: Taking shorthand notes is Michelle
Lopez, '8l. TOP RIGHT: Don Schneider, '80 ex-
amines business records in accounting class.
ABOVE: Improving her shorthand through prac-
tice is Wanda Dammann, '8l. RIGHT: The calcu-
lator comes in handy lor Mark Smith, '80, as he
checks records in accounting.
96! People X Business
Business Department Offers
Practical Career Education
Students who took advantage of the
offerings of the Business Department
gained practical experiences and train-
ing which helped them to prepare for
initial employment, For some, their first
job in business would be part-time of-
fice work, for others it would be sum-
mer employment as a secretary or a
The three teachers in the department
also attempted to help students devel-
op an understanding of business and
economicsand offer them extensive
career education in business, accord-
ing to Charles Conklin, department
The Houston House offered students
in Mrs. Susan DeAngelis' recordkeep-
ing class training in a simulated busi-
ness, and the Lester Hill Corporation
simulation gave Mr. Conklin's office
practice students a chance to perform
all functions of a large business, from
management to processing authentic
business data. Keeping records, gain-
ing a knowledge of business terms and
learning to interpret records were the
tasks of accounting students with Ron
Even though they may never be in-
volved in Small Claims Court, business
law students studied its functions and
those of other consumer protection
agencies. They also became more
aware of their contractual responsibil-
ities and their legal rights.
CHARLES CONKLIN- Typing l-2-3-4, Office
Practice, Shorthand l-Q
SUSAN DEANGELIS- Consumer Ed, Record-
RON SHAFFER- Accounting l-2-3, Typing 1,
Business Law, Recordkeeping 1
People X Business X 97
TOP LEFT: Checking out equipment from the
"tool cage" is Tracy Westbrook, '81, ABOVE:
Mike Campbell, '80, seeks his instructor's advice
about his work on the metal lathe. RIGHT CEN-
TER: Working on the steering column ot a car is
Rick Evans, '8l. BOTTOM RIGHT: With a patient
model, Robert laneski, '80, is about to give the
signal to take her picture.
98 X People X Vo-Tech
Vo-Tech Offers 25 Classes
With Prospects Excellent
Career prospects for students who
were graduated trom the Kaw Area Vo-
cational-Technical School were excel-
lent, according to Roy 1. Berry, director
ot the school at 5724 Huntoon.
"We placed 84 percent ot the stu-
dents who attended, although we did
not guarantee anyone a job," Mr. Berry
said. "We had employers call and ask
tor good trainees who had completed
their training. The remaining 16 per-
cent ot the students already had jobs
and were receiving extra training," Mr.
A total of 1,282 students attended the
school, 72 ot whom were Topeka West
students. They attended regular classes
tor a halt day and Vo-Tech for a halt
Ot 25 classes offered, the highest
paying was computer programming,
with an average annual salary of
513,650 Other courses popular with
Topeka West students were nursing as-
sistant, photography and practical
Work Experience Programs
Provide Career Prospects
The work experience program was
designed to provide ott-campus em-
ployment and career exploration tor ju-
niors and seniors. Students earned one
credit each semester tor 10 hours ot
work each week or two credits tor I5
hours on the job.
The 64 students who participated in
work experience were enrolled in at
least three on-campus courses. No spe-
citic grade point average was required.
Senior Tamra Wente, in her second
year in the program, worked in The
Cheese Pantry in The Brookwood
Shopping Center. David Witty, '80,
worked each afternoon as a laboratory
"Part ot what they learned in work
experience was actually applying for
that job and successfully maintaining
the job throughout the semester," said
Randol Walker, E School assistant prin-
cipal. Mr. Walker handled enrollment,
evaluation and individual counseling
tor the program.
V Y - 0
.. AM, ,.
I l My W
TOP LEFT: Working at the zoo, Kevin Feist, '81,
cleans a moneky tor display.
CENTER: Shawn Bloom, '80, jokes with a resi-
dent at the Fairlawn Heights Nursing l-lome,
where he works.
LEFT: A student at Lowman Hill Elementary
School benefits from the help ot Liz Ybarra, '80,
ABOVE: Gluing a pot at the Historical Society,
where he works, is David Witty, '80,
People X Field Experience X 99
A mini computer, books and movie
films created by drawing classes were
new additions to the library.
Second semester students in the
Mathematics Department used the mini
computer, which offered them work in
Librarian Mike Printz, wanting to be
ready for incoming freshmen, secured
a grant of 532,000 to purchase books.
The majority of the money was spent on
World Geography books.
Mrs. Ruth Burton's seniors in Ameri-
can government interviewed promi-
nent Kansas personalities about the
"Power of the Presl 'encyf' The class
presented a video tape, made available
to other high schools in the state which
presented a panel talk show on the
'Powers of the Presidency."
Another item presented to the library
was a book written by Mrs. Margery
Bakalar's Composition classes titled "
A Matter of Time, and a Point of View."
In the basement of the library, the
drawing classes created animation
Each month about 5,000 books and
2,000 pieces of audio materials were
checked out. A total of 1,800 books
werevaddecl to the library.
TOP RIGHT: Putting the book back on the shelf
in its proper position is Mike Parker, '81, RIGHT:
Doing a research project in the library reference
room is Miss Bernardi's 5th hour Comp 1 class.
1 00 X Activities X Library
N I I I 'X lr:
Q .nf r 1 , iv!
K X l :lr 1,1 'A it 1 l
Oral History Described
In Book Of Library Ideas
"Winning the Money Game," a
book written by a Chicago author, de-
voted two chapters to the Topeka West
Oral History program. Mike Printz,
program sponsor, was pleased the
unique program was believed worthy
to be included in the book intended to
give librarians ideas for projects involv-
ing the community.
fr "s .955
The Oral History program, begun in
1976 to create a sound-pictoral history
of Kansas during the nation's bicenten-
nial year, included seven projects last
fall. Mr. Printz initiated the projects and
secured students by recommendations
from faculty members.
During the first month, students
worked at the Historical Society gather-
ing information. The second month was
called "on the road" and that was inter-
viewing people and taking slides for a
The Booster Club gave money for
students who were going out of town
but staying in the state of Kansas. It the
student left the state, he had to raise the
Students this year and their projects
were: Gale Geisler and Becky Hender-
son, History of Women's Correctional
Institution at Lansingg Darron Coker
and Shane Whitehead, German Pris-
oner of War Camps at Concordia, Kan-
sasg Kirk Diegel and Marty Schmid,
Merril Gage-Famous Sculptor: lill
Mitchell and Kevin Rathert, Martin and
Osa Iohnson, first Civilized People To
Go To Uncivilized Area of Africa, Matt
Mocherman and Greg Slocum, Ghost
Town in Silkvilleg lane Schroff and Kris
Hedquist, Rex Stout, Author of Nero
Mr. Printz said that some of the bene-
fits of the program were "good re-
search experience, getting to meet
famous people, and presenting the
TOP: Library proctor Becky Henderson, '80, puts
away the magazines after the students get
through using them. ABOVE LEFT: Learning
how to correctly use the video tape camera is
Brigid Murphy, '80,
IANE BEASLEY- Librarian
MARILYN DORRELL - Media Clerk
MIKE PRINTZ - Librarian
Tl-IELMA STROM - Media Clerk
Activites! Oral History X lOl
TOP LEFT: Sharpening a blade on the electric
grinder in metals shop is Kurt Finney, '82 TOP
RIGHT: Heating a metal rod in the iorge is Ivan
Marcello, '82 BOTTOM RIGHT: ln metals class,
Randy Davis, '82, puts his newly acquired skill to
lOHN DEETER- Electricity l-2, Welding, Metals
1-2, Mechanical Drawing
DAN INMAN- Mechanical Drawing 1-2, 3-4, 5-6,
CECIL WICHERT- Wocdshop lA, 3-4, 5-6
wi, 1. Q'
. . .I
Industrial Arts Students
Learn Basic Skills
One purpose ot taking an industrial
arts class was to get acquainted with the
tools and processes in industry. This
helped students to develop skills which
could be used in future jobs. ln woods
class everyone started out by making a
jewelry box, which required the use ot
most ot the tools in the shop. After this
project was completed, the students
chose anything they wanted to con-
struct. Some projects this year were a
grandfather ClOCk, 5 game-table, Cedar
chests, a bar and a gun cabinet.
ln metals class, students learned how
to develop designs and shapes. The op-
erated the machines to develop their
skills. Towards the end of the year, the
students could choose such things as
jewelry and cannons.
Electricity classes learned basic cir-
cuits and other basic electronics princi-
ples. ln welding, students learned basic
skills that could lead to jobs.
Mechanical drawing classes started
with basic dimensional drawings. The
higher level classes studied architectur-
al drawing, which was centered
around planiing homes.
LEFT: Making adjustments on a metal lathe are
Mark Hopkins, '82, and Garnett Sadler, '82,
ABOVE: Cutting the boards is the tirst step for
Bob Akins, '80, in building a cedar chest.
Activitiesflndustrial Arts! lO3
Cultural Crafts, Animation
Part Cf Rotating Art Classes
The Art Department kept the inter-
ests of students with its varied course
offerings, which were offered on a ro-
tating basis. This made all art classes
available during a student's three high
Art exploration classes researched
art history in the library. Drawing
classes created three-minute animated
films using their drawings. The Art De-
partment applied for a mini-grant from
the Board of Education to purchase
new equipment for their study of ani-
mation. A new class taught by Royce
Fleming was a cultural crafts for sen-
iors. ln their study of the culture that
makes up the U.S., they looked at na-
tive American lndian Pottery pieces.
They also tried their hand at skrimshaw
The two art teachers displayed some
of their artwork at the Sunflower State
Expo. Mrs. Barbara Parks submitted an
oil painting, which won first place in
the sweepstakes award for the best
work of art in the show. Mr. Fleming
submitted two ceramic pieces that he
had used as class demonstrations. He
won third place with a raku, which is an
oriental Korean style piece.
TOP: Painting with watercolors is Lori Harrison,
'8O. TOP RIGHT: Setting the tinal shot on an
animation project is Rhett Miller, '8O. RIGHT:
Working on a pottery project is lon lermier, '8O.
lO4! People! Art
af.-.afsazsgflfii ' , --
A ,- .1-1, vm .
ABOVE: Deciding the proper length for the han
dle on her ceramics project is Shelly Harrison,
ROYCE FLEMING: Culture Crafts, Ceramics,
Humanities, Iewelry, Advanced Ceramics.
BARBARA PARKS: Drawing, Watercolor, De-
sign, Art Exploration.
IACK TAYLOR: Art Exploration.
People f Art X lO5
MRS. KATHY HUND- Peer, Clothing Si Tailoring
3-4, Clothing l-2.
MRS. CHERI NlGI-I- Foods 1-2
MISS GEORGIA PATTERSON- Cooking for ln-
dependence, Child Development
MRS. MARY BETH SCHROFF- Consumer Ed,
Parenthood, Home Decorating
MRS. LINDA WARDLOW- Foods l-2, Interna-
tional Foods, Meals 81 Menus, Creative Cooking,
106K People X Home EC
qc,-Q l sz.
00's ' ' a:..1..,.....--vffff
TOP LEFT: Preparing her part ol the meal in
foods class is Gale Geisler, '8O. TOP RIGHT: As
part ol her Sewing 3-4 assignment, Laurie Mau-
pin, '80, pins the innerfacing into her jacket.
ABOVE: Carefully measuring for the seam in her
garment is Shula Sundernath, '81, RIGHT: Pre-
paring Butlalo Burgers in cooking lab is Sherry
Awareness, Good Attitude Towards Foods
Experienced In International Foods Class
Speakers, field trips and labs were
plentiful in the Home Economics De-
partment. One of the many interesting
activities this year occurred in Mrs. Lin-
da Wardlow's international foods class.
Students were given an awareness and
a good attitude for a variety of foods
from different parts of the U.S. and
from many other countries. Guests
were invited to speak on almost every
country and every region of the US.
studied. Field trips were taken, includ-
ing trips to Lawrence and Ward-
Meade Home in Topeka.
A child born without a skull and a
child born with her intestines outside
her body were two of the guests in Miss
Georgia Patterson's child development
class this year. Goals of the class in-
cluded the study of the emotional,
physical and mental growth of a child
from O to 5 years of age, with time taken
to study prenatal care and care of
handicapped and exceptional chil-
To help students in class feel corn-
fortable enough to express their ideas
in class and to help students to face
such problems as death, pregnancy
and abortion, divorce and other situa-
tions confronting this generation were
the goals of Mrs. Mary Beth Schroff's
parenthood education class. Both Miss
Patterson and Mrs. Schroff agreed that
their child development and parent-
hood education classes were too large.
"lt's hard to give individual help in
large classes," Mrs. Schroff said.
"Grades may suffer and so might par-
l 5 A
ABOVE RIGHT: Trying on her blazer in Clothing
3-4 is Shula Sundernath, '8l. ABOVE: Getting
into the holiday spirit by creating a winter scene
is a Clothing 3-4 student. LEFT: Preparing a mix-
ture tor international foods is Liz Ybarra, '8O.
People! Home Economics! 107
TOP: Orchestra. SITTING: Suzanne Sawyer,
STANDING: Penny Thompson, Anders Linden,
lack Iohnston, Shyla Sundernath, Ken Ticknor,
Kim Faulk, Sandra Hastings, Kay Cochran.
ABOVE: Stage Band. FRONT ROW: Mike Kauf-
man, Sunny Cleland, Susan Stroud, Ioe Neal.
SECOND ROW: Rusty Heisler, Iames Peter, Ri-
chie Heckman. THIRD ROW: Chuck I-Iepford,
Steve Owen, Amy Hamm, David Edmonds.
FOURTH ROW: Ron Winters, Suasan Hodges,
Don Leonard, Ken Ticknor. CENTER: Topeka
West Charger Band. KNEELING, LEFT: Robin
Higgs. KNEELING RIGHT: Amy Hamm. FRONT
ROW: Sunny Cleland, Iudette Nordyke, Carol
Spring, Susan Stroud, Angie Hylton, Kathie Hott-
master, Sherri King, Karen Gillogly, Kathy Kaul,
Tracy Pashman, Carol Rasor, Kathy Wacker,
Brenda Land, Betty Conklin. SECOND ROW:
Susan Gildersleeve, Brenda Kern, lane McMil-
lan, Scott Saia, Iami Osborne, Rob Neill, Nancy
Scoggin, Michelle Hein, Don Leonard, Annie
Ripper, Renata Heironimus, Wally Bankston,
Sara Kuckelman, David Morris, Mike Kaufman,
Ice Neal, Scott Holtgren, Bruce Friesendahl,
Sherri Elliott, Beth Thurston, Porter Bertelson.
THIRD ROW: Colleen Brown, Mary Roehl, Sara
Gildersleeve, lanet Miller, Robin Haas, Lisa Nan-
ley, Rich Howard, Bindy Snyder, Larry Glover,
lO8! People X Instrumental Music
Mike Day, Curt Blair, Chris Borchert, Mike Men-
dez, Bryan Hayes, Bill Uhler, Ianis Zimmerman,
Lisa Wacker, Greg Dalrymple, Todd Stover, Da-
vid Welch, lim Smiley, Sam Mclviahan, Chuck
Heptord, Steve Owen, Cory Skinner, Tom Far-
rier. FOURTH ROW: Gena Lantis, Debbie lur-
gensmeier, lim Standbury. Shawn Dixon, Phil
Gramly, Iames Peter, Rusty Heisler, Vicki
Woods, Stacey Parks, Tim Carlson, Terry
Koerner, Mark True, Richie Keckman, Glenn
Geisler, STANDING: Ken Ticknor, Brian Fox,
Mike Holt, Pat Iordan, Mark Rein, Phil Neuer,
David Edmonds, Iohn Stroud, I .D. Bloomar, Tim
Claiborne. RIGI-IT: Stage Band. FRONT ROW:
Colleen Brown, ludette Norclyke, Porter Bertel-
son, bruce Friesendahl. SECOND ROW: Iames
Peter, Phil Gramly, Mark True, I.D. Bloomar,
Iohn Stroud. THIRD ROW: Greg Dalrymple.
Richard Cantrell, Tom Farrier, Bindy Snyder,
Steve Owen, Mike Holt, Bryon Fox. FOURTH
ROW: Rick Weber, Chris Lynch, Tim Claiborne,
Ken Ticknor. ABOVE: Stage Band. FRONT
ROW: Mike Kaufman, Sunny Cleland, Susan
Stroud, Ioe Neal. SECOND ROW: Rusty Heisler,
Iames Peter, Richie Heptord. THIRD ROW:
Chuck I-Ieptord, Steve Owen, Amy Hamm, Da-
vid Edmonds. BACK ROW: Ron Winters, Susan
I-lodges, Don Leonard, Ken Ticknor.
Instrumental Music Performs
Variety Of Familiar Tunes
Instrumental music was alive and
well at Topeka West. Seven musicians
did so well that they were selected to
play in the District I Honor Band and
Orchestra concert at Shawnee Mission
northwest. They were: Porter Bertel-
son, Kay Cochran, '81, David Ed-
monds, '80, and Rob Neil, Penny
Thompson, '81, Ken Ticknor headed
the Instrumental Music Department,
which included Concert band, march-
ing band, stage band and orchestra.
Every morning at 7:30 the marching
band was on the tootball tield practic-
ing tor the game on Friday.
Familiar tunes heard at basketball
games and at assemblies were pro-
vided by the stage band, which also
performed a jazz concert in lanuary.
The instrumental musicians played
tor the musical i'The Boyfriend," and
they provided music tor all-school as-
semblies. The students also presented
public concerts and played tor several
BELOW: The band was one ot more than 80 high
school bancls in Lawrence Saturday, Sept. 29, to
take part in 1979 University ot Kansas Band Day
activities. They marched in a downtown parade
Saturday morning and were guests ot the Univer-
sity at the afternoon football game between KU
and North Texas State.
KEVIN KELLIM - Charger Choir, Choralaires,
Varsity Choir, Singers I-2, Music Composition
KEN TICKNOR - Concert Band, Guitar I, Or-
chestra I-2, Stage Band l-2
People X Instrumental Music X IOQ
BOTTOM: Singers Sara Yeager, Troy Fowler,
Michelle Binkley, Paul Mellring, Debra Freeman,
Brad Henry, Susan Hodges, Ronnie Winters,
Ruth Marshall, Robert Clasen, Teresa Davis,
Todd Huntley, Linda Manley, Scott Saia, Iulie
Cox, Doug Norman.
RIGHT: Charger Choir FRONT ROW: Daveen
Litwin, Kim Adams, Angela Hylton, Hana Coch-
rane, Todd Huntley, Robert Clasen, Don Leon-
ard, Brad I-lenry, Perry Todd, Rebecca Dischner.
lulie Browning, Ruth Marshall. SECOND ROW:
Donna Thomas, Gretchen Wachs, Maria Ionson,
Vicky Woods, Scott Saia, Don Wright, Paul
Mellring, Susan Hodges, Debra Freeman, Terri
Brende, Teresa Davis. THIRD ROW: loy Mellr-
ing, Carol Flesher, Sara Yaeger, Sandy Hastings,
Scott Swenson, Daryl Bloomquist, Tim Carlson,
Ronnie Winters, Troy Fowler, Kelly Hightill, Te-
resa Wortham, Linda Manley,
BOTTOM RIGHT: Singing during the winter
concert are llane Cochrane, '81, and Donna
'fffyf it - ,
L i t
t R i
iiofpeopiefvacai Music i
LEFT: Varsity Choir FRONT ROW: Amanda
Smith, Bonnie Watkins, Lisa Batson, Ben Zook,
Chris Iennings, Todd Newman, Karen Gillogly,
Shelia Norton. SECOND ROW: Gina Kimberlin,
Alyson Seibert, Bill Lowe, Rueben Perez, Rob
Menish, Daryl Armtield, Tina Farrier, Kim
McKinnon. BACK ROW: Diane Pannone, Steph-
anie Whitmore, Sara lenson, Rhett Miller, Stuart
Wallace, Andy lones, lanice Enloe, Andera Bair.
FAR LEFT: Choraliers FRONT ROW: Tandy
Beckett, Peggy Myers, Kim l-larshaw, Debbie
Rion, Sheilah Murphy, Sherri Buchanan, Liz
Cole, Michelle Hine. SECOND ROW: Sonya
Mills, Sandy Stewart, lane Mitchell, Daneva Haw-
ley, Susan Kelly, Linda Carson, Lori Conrad,
Shelly I-fund, Gladys Crouch, Trish Walters.
THIRD ROW: Carol Spring, Kim Blakely, lill
Wood, Anne Tuchscherer, Stacey Parks, Nancy
Lee, Cindy Braum, Susan Maupin, Tracy Epper-
son, Trish Pringle, Stacy Mallory, loan Ediger,
Teresa Wortham, Nancy Deckenbach.
BOTTOM LEFT: Choraliers Carol Spring, '82,
and Kim Blakely, '82, perform during the Christ-
For the first time in 15 years, the Vo-
cal Music Department had a new in-
structor when Kevin Kellim took over
as director of the four vocal groups:
Charger Choir, Varsity Choir, Chora-
liers and the Topeka West Singers.
A busy schedule included a tall cho-
ral recital, a pops concert, taping for
the WIBW-TV "Noonday" show, the
All-City Choral Clinic, a Singers con-
cert and a spring choral recital.
Five members were selected to par-
ticipate in the All-State Choir. Robert
Clasen, lulie Cox, Susan Hodges and
Todd Huntley, '81, and Ruth Marshall,
'80, traveled to Wichita to perform in
The State Music Festival was a high-
light for the department as the groups
People! Vocal Music! 1 ll
ABOVE: Swinging at the ball in a fifth hour soft-
ball game is Dave Stewart, '81. ABOVE RIGHT:
Trying to get the ball from lonathan Siefert, '82, is
Shawn Traylor, '82, as Richard Grubbs, '82,
awaits a pass. RIGHT: Between tennis matches is
Paula Carr, '8O.
SUSAN AFFOLTER- Drill Team, PE 1,2,3,4.
ROBERT GONZALES- PE 1,2,3,
BOB IAYMES- PE l,2,4, Alternative Education.
CINDY MEDILL- PE l,2,3,4.
l 12 X People! Physical Education
Concepts Methods Increase
Students' Physical Fitness
Concepts, a physical education class
that was introduced here a few years
ago, began to spread to other schools
as Concepts researcher Terry Wright
sold slide and tape shows to other
Under the direction of Mr. Wright
and other physical education teachers,
students applied Concepts methods to
increase their physical fitness. Unlike
the traditional physical education
classes, Concepts students learned the
what, why and how of physical fitness.
They learned what physical fitness was
through slides, tapes, lectures and
workbooks. They learned why they
must develop physical fitness through
physical experiments. They learned
how to develop a physical fitness pro-
gram for a lifetime by trying various
Elective physical education classes
included lifetime sports and team
sports. Among these were bowling,
fencing, basketball, volleyball, tennis
and other activities.
TOP LEFT: Playing Razzle Daule Football is
Wesley Wright, '82. ABOVE: Tagging Brad Bay-
less is Robert Gonzales in fifth hour PE class.
RON STULL: PE l,2,3
FRANK WALTON: PE 3,4, Speech
IERRY WRIGHT: PE l,2,3,4
People! Physical Education! 1 13
alternative education are Darrell Harris, '8O.
ABOVE: Working on an alternative education
project is Virgil Allen 'SO RIGHT' Workin
. - - Q
on some math problems in 5th hour alt
education are Bill Kershaw, '82, and Mr. Greg
LEFT: Enjoying the relaxed atmosphere in
1 141 People X Alternative Education
'One-Room Schoolhouse' Helps
"Alternative education is hard to de-
fine," in the words of teacher Greg
Nielson. He compared the class to a
one-room schoolhouse because ll or
12 students each hour studied as many
as six different subjects.
Mr. Nielson explained that classes,
including literature, mathematics and
social studies, were "lax in a lot of
ways." He said that the class was con-
ducted as a study time when the teach-
er helped the student learn how to
Some students took alternative edu-
cation because they had problems in
A - if i ia., tg
regular class schedules or were "bored
with lectures." Some students took the
course because they were not ready for
the campus and other students en-
rolled because they had conflicts with
teachers. Few took the class because
they were slow learners.
Mr. Nielson and Bob laymes encour-
age students to seek help. "If the stu-
dent has a problem, they can come talk
to us and know it won't get past this
annex," he said. The two teachers also
worked with students who had prob-
lems in other classes.
rg-A , 2
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,723 p f ,
i 3 J, 4,
r' a 4. -4
BOBBI HOCHSTEDLER - Student Center
BOB IAYMES - Alternative Education
IANET LOEBEL - Learning Resources
PAUL MITSCHLER - Gifted Students
GREGG NIELSON - Alternative Education
lndividual needs, applying problems
to real life situations and "students feel-
ing good about themselves" were all a
part of Mrs. lanet Loebel's job as learn-
ing resource teacher.
Programs offered to the students dif-
fered according to individual needs.
One may have needed only mathemat-
ics skills, while another student needed
improvement in writing and reading.
These skills were developed in real
lite situations such a writing checks,
keeping a checkbook, tracking finan-
cial records and other practical situa-
tions. ln addition, the students learned
career evaluation, applying for a job,
getting that job and keeping it.
Students were offered regular high
school credits, but the class could not
be taken without parental and adminis-
trative approval. Mrs. Loebel took five
or six students each hour, mostly soph-
Students were graded on how well
they used class time, percentage of ac-
curacy and the student's individual
educational program. The goal of these
students was to find their potential and
then to achieve it.
FAR LEFT: Reading during fourth hour for her
learning resource class is Louise Rich, '82 LEFT:
Starting to listen to an educational tape is Molly
Rich, '82 TOP: Working on a ditto assignment in
his learning resource class is Bill Swalwell, '8l.
CENTER: During his learning resource class,
Kenny Gibbs, '81, decides to take a break.
People! Learning Resource X l l5
RIGHT: Working on a car in drivers education
are Chris Straiman, '82, and Mike l-lager, '82
BELOW: Grading her test is Susan Lawrence,
'82 BOTTOM LEFT: Studying his paper is Bill
Clark, '82 BOTTOM RIGHT: Sluclenl drivers
must often be reminded of ihese road signs.
,x . g
1 IES! People X Driver Education
W . Q ,. A
. l, .
Road Regulations Studied
One ot a teenager's dreams is to
learn to drive a car. Approximately 320
students took driver education this year
to fulfill that dream. They acquired a
working knowledge of the rules and
regulations of the road.
The classes consisted of a minimum
ot 30 hours in class, 3 hours of actual
driving and 12 hours ot work in the
simulator. During class time, the stu-
dents listened to lectures, watched
films and took tests. In simulation, stu-
dents watched a film while they operat-
ed a computerized automobile. When
they "drove" too fast or tailed to signal
for a turn, a sign lighted up to tell them
Driver Education classes received
two new cars each semester. "The cars
travel up to 3,500 miles before we get
another car," teacher lack Wiley said.
"The tour cars we use travel up to
16,000 miles a year."
TOP LEFT: Listening intently to the teacher are a
couple of driver education students. TOP
RIGHT: Trying to concentrate in class is Raelynn
Lackey, '82, while Haig Sarkesian, '82, seeks her
MIKE IAMISON - Driver Education
IACK WILEY - Driver Education
People! Driver Education! 1 17
is one of the
h o b b i e s i n
range from the
very young to
the very oldp however, few peo-
ple take stamp collecting serious-
ly. One of the more serious col-
lectors is Mrs. Reeta Akins, histo-
Mrs. Akins began stamp col-
lecting at a very young age.
When Mrs. Akins was 10 years
old, an older cousin captured her
interest in stamp collecting. She
has expanded her collection from
just a few stamps that her dad
brought home from work to thou-
sands of stamps.
Because of the difficulty of
keeping a large number ot
stamps in an organized way, Mrs.
Akins has limited herself to U.S.
stamps. Her collection includes
regular issues, which consist of
used cancelled stamps and un-
used mint stamps, first day cov-
ers, plate blocks, postage due, air
mail, special delivery and com-
Stamp collecting has been a
developing interest for Mrs.
Akins. She also admits that invest-
ment is another reason that she
collects stamps. Mrs. Akins has
many old and unusual stamps
and some stamps valued into the
thousands of dollars. Her oldest
stamp is a 36 cent Washington
stamp that comes from the 1859-
1861 issue. Her most expensive
single stamp is valued at over
f52,000. Mrs. Akins is proud of her
complete mint collection from
1926 to the present, but the most
impressive collection is one in
which she has collected all but
four of the Air Mail stamps ever
Collecting stamps has had an
influence on her career. When
asked what she liked most about
collecting stamps, Mrs. Akins re-
plied, "Stamp collecting devel-
oped my interest in history." Ap-
parently so, because Mrs. Akins
has taught history here for 14
l 181 People X Faculty Features
'. it . V ? L
4' v .11 : ff I TY 7
Mountain Adventure Recalled
lust out of high
school with nothing to
do, Mark Wentz,
physics teacher, de-
cided to take a little
x adventure and hitch-
' N hike up to the North-
west. There he be-
came a mountain
Starting out in Lawrence, Mr. Wentz
hitchhiked from ranch to ranch doing
odd jobs, finally landing a job near
Glacier, Montana. He spent some time
in the mountains there, getting to know
the terrain, then took a job as mountain
guide at Bear Creek Ranch.
"The pay wasn't much for guiding
horseback tours through the trails in
the mountains, but it was a blast!" Mr.
Wentz said. "There were three of us,
lake, Maggie, and l."
Mr. Wentz was taking hunters from
the East up into the mountains. "1 don't
promote hunting. 1t's a selfish thing."
Mr. Wentz said. "1 led the pack in and
lake led the hunters to the animals."
The animals hunted were mountain
goats, mountain sheep, elk, moose and
lt was a worthwhile adventure to
raise money for college, but Mr. Wentz
has put most of these activities aside.
1-le occasionally goes camping to re-
member the good old days in the
Antique Woodburners Popular In Crisis
Mrs. Kathy Hund
and her husband,
, Bud, own Mill Creek
Y ' M Antique Store and
' 'N they live in Topeka.
, X That alone may not
'Q seem odd until you
if S know that the store is
in Paxico - then the
story takes a strange turn of events.
Mill Creek Antique Store has been
open for seven years and "provides
most of our income," Mrs. Hund said.
The store started as a kind of escape. "I
laughed at Bud," Mrs. Hund said. "l
thought it would never be anything."
Until five years ago the store had
sold mostly furniture and odds and
ends such as fixtures and stained glass.
That's when the Hunds started special-
izing in woodburning stoves. "Because
of the price of oil, sales have really
snowballed in the past two or three
years," Mrs. Hund said. "My husband
is convinced that woodburners are bet-
ter than conventional stoves," she ad-
mitted. "Our house is even heated with
The Hunds have between 50 and 75
stoves at a time in the store, of which
one was made in 1840. They sell their
stoves to local dealers and collectors in
Mrs. Hund helps the store mostly
with moral support. "l paint billboards
and refinish furniture in the summer,"
she said. As for the future, she said,
"Maybe I can specialize in antiques,
clothes or housewares."
What do you need to have a success-
ful business-hobby? "You have to de-
velop a good clientele, have a good
selection and above all like what you
are selling," she says. And it appears
that the Hunds of Paxico definitely do.
their summer va-
cation resting for
the next school
year, Miss Mer-
ing until August
- but not in the classroom.
Miss Heinen works with her
family in their custom cutting ser-
vice from the first of summer until
the middle of August. They cover
an area including central Oklaho-
ma, eastern Colorado and 'central
Kansas.. Miss Heinen has been
helping the family with harvest-
ing since she was in the ninth
During her high school days on
the farm, she and her brother
showed horses at the 4-H. They
also raised sheep and hogs for
display. "Probably the biggest
entertainment was square danc-
ing," said Miss Heinen, "it was
about 40 miles to the movies."
The combine Miss Heinen
drives is an Allis Chalmers Model
L that runs on diesel fuel. lt has an
85-gallon fuel tank, enough to
keep it running for approximately
Every one in the family helps
out during the harvest season.
Her mother, father, three broth-
ers and cousin all work the fields
from about 9 a.m. until around ll
The cost of employing the
Heinens is S512 for each acre cut
plus lO cents for every bushel
over 20 per acre.
4 ' a w,
People! Faculty Features! l 19
Program Initiated by Board it t '
The Board ot Education faced rising
costs and increased demands for ser-
vices. State mandated programs re-
quired additional specialized teachers
and classrooms. One such program
that was initiated here was the Gifted
Student Program, which was intended
to help gifted students identity and uti-
lize resources that would broaden their
An important issue the Board faced
was the possibility ot new discrimina-
tion litigation when a local party sought
to reopen the Brown vs. Board ot Edu-
Local teachers and the Board en-
joyed a year without negotiations be-
cause ot a two-year contract signed last
year. Four new members ot the Board
were: Mrs. Peggy Boggs, Mrs. Pat
Thompson, Ron Taylor and Ross Free-
man. Mr. Freeman was appointed to till
a position left vacant when a member
resigned because ot a job transfer.
Other members were Duane Pomeroy,
president: loe Douglas and Don Oden.
TOP: Board member Ron Taylor listens to a ques-
tion trom a patron. CENTER: Pondering remarks
about McEachron school boundaries by Ned
Nusbaum is Assoc. Supl. Owen Henson. RlGl-IT:
Board of Education. BACK ROW: Ross Freeman,
Ron Taylor, Don Oden, Supl. of Schools lames
Gray, loe Douglas. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Peggy
Boggs, Pres. Duane Pomeroy and Mrs. Pat
1201 People! Board Ot Education
LEFT: Giving a thoughtful response to a patron
about school boundaries are Ross Freeman and
Assoc. Supt. Don O'Neill. ABOVE: Counterinq
remarks made during a Board meeting is Don
Oden, past president.
People! Board Ot Educat1on!121
'A' Office Is
One of the "hearts" of Topeka West
was the main office in A Building. This
throbbing center of activity pumped
out the daily bulletin, telephone mes-
sages, school supplies, teacher pay
checks, school-wide mail, teacher
handbooks and many other materials
necessary for the teaching staff to ac-
complish their primary goal of educat-
ing 1,318 Chargers.
They helped to enroll students in Au-
gust, collected textbook rental fees, se-
cured proctors to operate the switch-
board, sold yearbooks and tickets to
athletic events, dances, and dramatic
productions. They ordered classroom
materials, arranged for teacher substi-
tutes, kept financial records, and greet-
ed visitors and students to Topeka
Interpretation and enforcement of
school policies and rules was an office
responsibility. Principals enforced
these policies in a way they believed
most beneficial to all parties con-
TOP RIGHT: Standing in front of the Charger
Activity Calendar is Prin. Connie Skinner.
ABOVE: Alphabetizing student identification
cards for the secretaries in A Office is proctor
Michelle Good, '8l. RIGHT: Assoc. Prin. Rome
l 221 People X A Office
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TOP LEFT: Assisting a visitor is A Office secre-
tary Mrs. Martha Dickinson. TOP RIGHT: An-
swering the phone is Mrs. Dickinson. ABOVE:
Working at her desk is secretary Mrs, Gloria
Taylor. LEFT: A Office staff. FRONT ROW: Sec-
retaries Mrs. Dickinson, Mrs, Gloria Taylor and
Mrs, lo Ann Lauqhon, BACK ROW: Prin, Con-
nie Skinner and Assoc. Prin. Rome Mitchell.
PeoplefA Office! 123
ABOVE: The E School statt is Ass't. Prin. Randol
Walker, counselor Larry Carpenter and secre-
tary Mrs. Lola Page. Mr. Carpenter came here
from Landon Iunior High School. RIGHT: Pre-
paring to type a report is D School secretary Mrs.
1241 People I Little Schools
Little Schools Responsible
For Smokers on Back Patios
The little schools were given a new
responsibility when vending machines
were moved from the gymnasium to
the large classrooms. Most counselors
and secretaries agreed that the ma-
chines were no problem. The new
smoking policy moved smokers to the
patios behind little schools. Assistant
principals suspended a number of stu-
dents early in the year for violations.
Three new counselors joined the
staff, leaving Miss Margaret Fowler,
who began here in 1961 when the
school opened, as the "cement that
holds the counseling staff together,"
according to new E School counselor
Larry Carpenter. He was in charge of
job placement. Other new staffers were
Dave Alexander, C School, who ar-
ranged college rep visits, and Mrs. Lois
lones, D School, in charge of scholar-
A new name appeared in D School
with the marriage of Miss Kim Elgin,
who became Mrs. lohnston.
1.-fb ' ,
i 4, digg Q6 n
LEFT C School staff ns Assl Prm Terry Sandlin,
counselor Dave Alexander and secretary Mrs.
Lee Meyer ABOVE D School staff is Ass'l. Prin.
Harold Shellield, counselor Mrs. Lois lones, and
secretary Mrs. Kim Iohnson. TOP RIGHT: On ihe
phone is the secretary ol E School, Mrs. Lola
Page, TOP: The B School stall is Ass'i. Prin. lack
Taylor, counselor Miss Marqarel Fowler, and sec-
reiary Mrs. laclcie Fink.
After receiving complaints from stu-
dents and staff for several years, the
administration enforced a new smoking
policy last fall. Smoking was banned
except on the patios and in the parking
lots. Al Twidwell, security officer, ree
ported six to eight violations a day until
the third week, but "the students have
done an exceptional job," Mr. Twid'
Prices in the cafeteria were raised to
80 cents for students and Sl for teach-
ers. Cafeteria director Mrs. Erma Hor-
ton said that the two lunch periods
were "helpful" and made the cafeteria
New head custodian Red lordan had
a staff of nine men to maintain the eight
permanent buildings and five annexes.
Blood pressure tests for staff were
taken by newcomer Mrs. Burt Uhlrig,
school nurse, and students' eyes and
hearing were tested in the fall. After
being nurse for the Oakland schools,
Mrs. Uhlrig, who was graduated from
St. Francis School of Nursing in 1956,
came here. "I just love it," she said.
TOP: Discussing school maintenance are custo
dians Willie Hunt and I-lead Custodian Red lor-
dan. RIGHT: The school nurse, Mrs. Burt Uhlrig
holds blood pressure clinics and encourages
good health habits. FAR RIGHT: Making copies
of violation reports that he must file is routine for
security officer Al Twidwell.
126! People X Staff
1, : ,
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TOP: Figuring the day's cafeteria receipts is Mrs.
Shirley Miller. ABOVE: The cafeteria stall.
FRONT ROW: Violet Frank, Maxine Horton, Ann
Maisberger, Shirley Miller. SECOND ROW: Ar-
netta Anthony, Maria Whitcomb, Pat Ludolph,
Donnaveen Smith, Phyllis Bartley, Barbara
Colcher, loyce Rodgers. BACK ROW: Dorothy
Burris, Dora Taylor, Deanna Karhott, Natalie
Dankenbring, Rita Eisler, Emily Homman, Gene
Killinger, Roberta Hanika and Pat Lawson. LEFT:
Custodian Staff. FRONT ROW: Willie Hunt, Art
Petersilie, Don Wing, lim Knowland. BACK
ROW: Virgil Collier, lerry Whitlock, Tom lordan
and Red lordan, head custodian. NOT SHOWN:
People 7 Staff X 127
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Seruor Class Cash
The men and women of the Class of 1980 ralsed a lot
of money for the gtft for the school The flrst fund ra1s1ng
act1v1ty was the Club Carnlval whtch ra1sed S90 At the
Club Carnlval there was a slave auct1on where students
bought students The masters were entltled to have
the slaves do all sorts of thlngs such as carrylng the1r
books from class to class cleamng shoes and doxnq
other menlal labor The slaves even had to dress up as
the masters wanted them to
WPA was another successful fund ralser for the sen
lors They held a contest 1n whlch the wlnner would be
the class whxch had more students attend the party The
1un1or class won and the pr1ze was S10 80
Durlnq l-lomecomlnq Week the sen1ors part1c1pated
IH BUllCl1I'lQ Decorat1on Day when each class the
cheerleaders and staff members decorated a butldmq
The senlor class float took th1rd blace m the l-lomecom
The Sp1r1t Week Dress Up Day and the Palama
Breakfast Day went well The talent show Pop Con
cert was also a success for the senlors
Many other sen1or sponsored dCl1V1l1eS occurred thls
year promoted by the leadersh1p of lo Sheets presl
dent Andy Welch v1ce presldent and lane Schroft
In the case of Iamle lvlcCorm1ck senlorltls has shown early effects
xl.. ll' -I 'I l,'- I ..-
l.. V l I . I 4- - ..-
l3Of People! Seniors
Kim Adams Bob Akins
Laura Alejos - Anwar Al Haddad
Virgil Allen Julie Alquist
Lilia Alvarado Robin Anderson
Janice Arnold Laura Az-none Sara Arterburn Melody Bartel Brad Bayless
- Susan Bender Diana Benedict Diane Berg Mike Berry -. Jeff Biggs
Shane Bigler Michelle Binkley Laurie Black Terry Blankenship Toni Blankenship
Daryl Bloomquist Marc Boehm Mike Boisvert Sherri Bond Cindy Booher
Kathy Borchert Susan Borghardt Cisse Borgstrom Frank Bowen Cindy Braden
Brian Briggs Brent Brock Gina Broughton Alan Brown Chamla Brown
Colleen Brown Kristie Brown Julie Browning Bill Buell , Jeff Burkett
Annette Burton David Bussard Ken Calwell Mike Campbell Tim Carlson
1 32 X People X Seniors
Career Is Underway
Myles Scriniopskie, '80, has his
career ideas already in mind. He
plans to become a commercial artist.
Myles put his talent to work this year
by preparing artwork tor the Che-
valier and the Campus View, de-
signing advertising, designing the
cover for the Student Directory and
1 creating a Welcome Packet for new
Myles attended commercial de-
sign class at Washburn University two days each week
for three hours each day. He plans to go to Washington
University in St. Louis or to the University oi Kansas.
All ot this started when Myles was about IO. He made
enlargements of logos owned by rock music groups and
sold them to his friends. "I used to have 50 ot them
around my room, but it looked like a disco so I took them
down," Myles said.
Myles has a well equipped studio in his basement
where he does most of his work. He lisens to music while
he works, helping to stimulate his thoughts. "Rock music
keeps me going," he said. "Making up these designs
takes many hours ot hard work and thought."
v Myles has studied with Mrs. Barbara Parks and Royce
Fleming. "Mr. Fleming has helped me quite a lot with
his guidance, and I benefitted from Mrs. Parks' back-
ground and techniques. I feel that these teachers have
intiuenced me greatly and I deeply appreciate their
guidance and support."
Yearbook photographer loni Shellenberg, '80, learns what it's like to
:se on the other end ot the lens.
Randy Carpenter Paula Carr
Cherie Carver . Gina Cash
Theresa Cason Bryan Christensen
Kevin Christensen Tim Claiborne
People X Seniors X 133
1341! People! Seniors
Chris Clark Patty Clearwater
Sunny Cleland Karen Clifton
Greg Clure - Mike Coats
Paul Cochran Darren Coker
n if H
Z 2 '
Z , S as
1 J J
3' Q 5
TOP Paula Carr 80 reeelves a goodbye klss from hm Cahlll 81
CENTER Perlechnq the bled:-lslroke IS swlmmer Andy Weleh 80
ABOVE Showmq absolute joy after iobtmq a mouthful of cafeterla
food IS Rmhard Hardman 80
-'fffff ' ,k,, ,xxx ki- " , V
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, T :V .I .1 A ,L V ,
f ' C, v Q 'EA T-A 1 f'5ffQ?'u-'ff C'
g f ,'." ,A jg I1 WEL
Bruce CQeman Julie Connelly Teri Cook Beth Cooper Jeff Craig
Rick Crawford Scott Crider Courtney Crocker Todd Daeschner Kim Daley
Kurt Danehauer Darryl Daniel Deneisse Davis George Davis Michael Davis
Mike Davis Todd Davis Wendy Deal Steve DeSelm Mike DESKTIOI-'ld
Dev-Fri seniorseniorseniorsenior seniorsenior
Denise Dever Scott Dexter - Kelley Dickerson Sue Diedil-xer Kirk Diegel
Becky Dischner Jeff Dixon Peggy Dobelbower Gary Doherty Ronda Doole
Danny Duffy Shari Edens David Edmonds' Theresa Eissler Jerry Eklund
Kathy Elkins Tim Elliott Lisa Epley Pati Estrada Kim Etzel
Christe Fansler Tom Farrier
Debbie Ferrin John Fischer
Lance Flake , Julie Fleenor
Nancy Flemming Pam Fries
study ns. Susle Cullum 80
1 , VV
L J ,.
TOP: A picture interests Penny Smiih, '8O. ABOVE: Pausinq from
Robin Frost Alison Funston Susie Garhan Mark Garhart
Debbie Gay Sherry Geisler Gale Geissler Tpny Ghio
Scott Gilbert Susan Gildersleeve Karen Gillogly Jane Gilman
Mary Kay Gisbert Terri Gleason Dan Gooch David Graves
1381 People! Seniors
Playing trisbee was a popular tad
among Topeka West students, but a
few took it seriously. One student
who did was Mike Boisvert, '80.
Mike has been playing frisbee
seriously for two years. He is a mem-
ber oi the Heart of America Frisbee
SClub and has participated in nu-
merous contests with them. At one
such tournament, the National
GOLF held in Kansas City, he
placed as grand champion in the trisbee GOLF junior
Mike works our every day in the summer on his frees-
tyle moves. In the winter, his club rents school gymnasi-
ums where they can practice.
The thing that Mike is most proud ot, though, is his
frisbee collection. He has gathered more than 240 iris-
bees, one ot which
is one only two of
he says is worth more than 'Z-,fIS00. It
a kind known to exist.
Prepared ior but not seeming to mind the cool air, Debbie Perrin, '80,
heads lor tourth hour class. .
Cynthia Green Donna Hackett
Amy Hamm Jim Harder
Richard Hardman Dorothy Harmon
Kim Harr Darryl Harris
People X Seniors X l 39
I 40X People X Seniors
Lori Harrison Rick Hawkins
John Hayes Stuart Hazard TGP: Marc Siraiion, '80, peers al the camera over a bubble. ABOVE
Dee Anne Headley Ch1'iS Hedql-list Working on an experiment in astronomy class is Ted Young, 'SO
Brenda Heinen Jody Heinisch
Joseph Hemmer Becky Henderson Kelly Henley Brad Hern Mark Herring
Steve Herron Robyn Higgs Mark Hively .Elaine Hodges Rebecca Hoeme
Susan Hood James Hopkins ' - Chelle Horst Tony Hauman Tina Huball
Cindy Hudson Laura Hudson Tracy Hudson Denise Hungerpiller Charles Hunter
People! Seniors f 141
Terri Ice John Jermier
way to class Wlth a qruii look on h1S face IS Tom Rost SO April Jones Candi Jones
Melissa Jones Monica Jones
' , TOP: Showing his true mentality is Scoli Mynk, '8O. ABOVE: Cn his Diane Johnson Kevin Johnson
rio seniorseniorseniorseniorsenior seniorseniors
Maira Jonson Ron Jurgensmeiez' Cheryl Keatley Christy Keeshan Jackie Keller
Ken Keller Lyle Keller Kay Kelley , 1 Torn Kelly Kami Kenall
Amy Kester Kevin Kietzman Stacy Kimble Susan Kippes Kelly Kirkpatrick '
Daniel Klien Kathy Knight Annette Knipp Greg Koontz Jill Korneman
Kristy Kopp Tom Kuckelrnan Kevin Kuhlman Terri Lake Kyle Langlois I
' Kim Lay Janet Lechner Mike Lee Lawanna Lemons Anders Linden
Duane Ludolph Jenny Luksa L ' Jane MacMillan Joyce Mah Linda Manley
Beverly Marett Susan Marriott Ruth Marshall Julie Martin Raymond Martin
144! People! Seniors 1
Tami Matalone Toni Matalone
Amrish Mathur Laurie Maupin
Jamie McCormick Amy McHenry
Diana McKenna Troy MCKnighf
Hot A11' Balloorung
Besldes belng edttor ot the school
newspaper the Campus V1ew Dee
Anne Headley also has an mterest
1ng hobby that she shares wlth her
famtly Her mother Mrs Ruth
Scholl Paul Costello and Lee Ben
son are members of the Great Plalns
Balloon Club and share ownershlp
of The Green Apple a 75 OOO cubic
toot three person hot a1r balloon
Dee Anne sa1d that she goes hot a1r balloon1ng on
weekends and durtng the summer The most favorable
t1me to fly IS dur1ng the wtnter wh1le the a1r IS cool wh1ch
allows the hot a1r to l1ft the balloon easter lt IS poss1ble to
fly a hot a1r balloon only when the wmd IS from 5 to lO
knots per hour The Green Apple flles at an altltude of
about 500 to l OOO feet travellng from 5 to lO mlles an
hour for one and one half to two hours
The most favorable place to land the balloon IS IU a
f1eld of short grass because the balloon can tear eas1ly
on trees and shrubs The balloon s basket h1ts hard when
1t lands and lt often tlps and drags from lOO to QOO feet
Th1s dragglng can be dangerous for both the balloon
and tts passengers
Dee Anne has rldden 1n The Green Apple about lO
t1mes and says that each t1me she goes up she has the
t1me of her llfe Its so qutet and peaceful 1t s lust llke
be1ng ln a world of your own she Sdld
AflITllIll'lQ a carnua luis ls Kenny C nlwcll 80
t tv- ff ' . '
- X V H if K .XT .
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l t til x L 1 I I
l""' A""" ""t"l"'V The three purchased the balloon in
TOP RCQSIVIIIQ a helpmq hand from Myles Surmopskle 80 IS lon:
l uvmq hls p1 ture txken ABOVE Salutmq the camera IS Donna
Shellenberq, '80 Center: le-fl Wlllmms, '80, gasps at the thollqht of
Terri McLaughlin Samuel McMahon
Paul Mellring Kelley Miller
Mike Miller Carla Mitchell
Jill Mitchell Matt Mocherman
Jim Monk Barbara Montgomery Eric Mooneyham Eric Moore Molly Moore
Steve Morris Diane Mosher Tim Mulligan Scott Munk Brigid Murphy
Mark Murray Tim Nelson Barbara Nemec Julie Nesbit Rick Nichols
Kevin Nicholson Nancee Nicklin Curt Niehaus Chris Noack George Noble
fy ' 4' ' 513
1481 People! Seniors
Bruce Noe Judette Nordyke
Doug Norman Scott Norris
Andrea Northcraft Linda Norton
Carmen Nuzzalo V Peggy Olirman
FOP lookmq 0 bzt unh 1ppy lb Chus. Hodqulsl 80 ABOVF Pxepar
mq to IPWL hw sucma s IS Melissa Ionw. 80
Z. c ' " X ', . 22 '.
' , ,Q -X X .' .
:nio rseniorseniorseniorsenior seniorseniorsenif
Ginger Oroke Greg Osterhout Steve Owen Lisa Oxy Jeff Parker
Mike Patterson Pat Patterson Shelee Pendleton Dawn Pervin Mark Peter
Mike Pflaum Lizz Phelps Terri Pound Jeff Preisner Mary Pringle
Mona Prochaska Debbie Pugh Nancy Radmacher Shawna Ranker Cindy Rath
' Kevin Rathert Mark Reilly Dan Rethman Ron Rethman Jeffrey Revelette
Kay Ribelin Angela Richardson Ryan Richter' Ann Ripper Jeff Ritchie
Mystere Roland Michael Rosencutter Tom Rost Jim Rothrock Kathy Scheer '
Kerin Scheisser Kris Schlegel Brad Schlyer Marty Schmid Don Schneider
, seni orseniorsenior
Alu ve C IIHIIIIIQ whlle dmnq her AP hHQllhl'l dsslqnmenl IS Gxelchen Leslie Schneider Jane Schroff
W1 In 80 IOP I nyuylng l'llfl'1S9ll 'nl 1 pep assembly IS Frank Bowen Jill Schuetz Randy Scott
K 1 huts In f e lqp Nvble Davlrl Fclmmlds ind Lance Flake Jo Sheets Joni Shellenberg
.r 'f ' 1' .', rm .' ,
841 Lllllflfj walh Qllxer Topeka Wersi siudenls. CENTER: Displaying their Myles Scrinopskie Vivienne Serk
' nr.-:qs 1: Swv' - 4 ., f Q . 5. ' ,
She-Tos rseniorseniorseniorsenior seniorsenio
Margy Shermoen Steve Shipman Nadia Shirazi Chad Sidesinger Lori Sikes
Greg Slocum Janette Slusser Shannon Smelser Jim Smiley Mark Smith
Penny Smith Stacey Smith Stephanie Smith Brenda Soldani Sbndra Smith
Dawn Spurgeon Michelle Stelting Marc Stratton Scott Streff Steve Stull
, After taking up swimming at age 8
ff , because it sounded like fun Sarah
- Arterburn, '80, worked her way to a
Lori Swader Paul Taggart
Donna Thomas Jim Thomas
Susan Thomas Tami Thomas
Ed Tinkham Kelly Tosh
y share of a Missouri Valley record.
' ' Swimming slowly at first, but be-
fx H J ing decicated to the sport, Sarah be-
:E came a part of the ZOO-yard medley
12 gf . EZ? ' K relay team with Sunny Cleland, Kris
Nall Schlegel and Karen Patton, now a
Q I AM Seaman senior. The team still hold
the Valley record for lO-year-olds
Practices for Sarah include workouts that are equiv-
alent to swimming from school to Lake Shawnee. Exe
plaining her dedication, Sarah said, "lt makes you feel
you're good at something most people haven't had a
chance to experience." '
Sarah placed second in state competition in both her
sophomore and junior years in the ZOO-yard and SOO-
When she is not swimming for the school, Sarah is a
member of the Kansas Aquatics Her goal is to swim in
the lunior Olympics then to compete in college
Swimming is an individual lifetime sport Sarah
lm 1 lv lJSlm HU
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t. . . . . . . . . H
, linjoylnq tl1t'w'm1tl14-1 .mtl tlw-open1-q,n1pusl.1st t-all rlurmg a stroll to
-.ss :Mn-w inn' , . .
1 54 ,f PeoplefSr,r1iors
John Travers T3mmY T'-lcking TOP: Yrmrbnok phml:mql'f1I'rl11Jr Pall Iisstrmla, '80, en-wins: In Ilkl-
Mike Turner Joe Uhlfig lrllilllfl QJIVILIITFH mth'-1 than agvitmmg tlwm taken C,'I'1N'IP1R Wl1lI El
SheTY1 UPChUfCh Rodney Ufbanek look of mxl1f'ipahnn, Kun Fflzf-I, '80, np'-Iles ln'-warm-pwl'I 1 And ABOVI
Sandra ViC9 Paul V0b3Ch a Srrlflfml, '80 1.1111-s flII1f' f-ui wi 1 lass lf: ln.xv-- A qfm-I I-mfxll
io rseniorseniorsenioriseniorseniorseniorsenior 0
Gretchen Wachs Vickie Wade Jim Waggle Becca Wallace Carol Warner
Sue Watkins Rebecca Weaver Laura Webb Andy Welch Dan Welch
David Welch Greg Wellen Scott Weller Debbie Welsh Chuck Wempe
'Tamra Wente Steve Whelan Mary White Shane Whitehead Paul Wildermuth
Clint Williams Debbie Williams Jeff Williams Kevin Williams Tori Williams
Steve Wingerson David Witty Lorie Wooster ' Skip Worden Brian Wortham
Don Wright Edie Wright Patrick Wright Liz Ybarra Sara Yeager
Henry Yoo Marty Young Ted Young Rob Zacharias George Chechak
Rad1o Prov1des Job
For Marc Boehm
If you listened to WREN Radio on
Friday nights during the football
season you may have heard senior
Marc Boehm getting his start in the
radio business Starting Sep 7 Marc
began doing halftime radio shows
during broadcasts of area high
school football games assisting an
nouncer Dave Domingo
ln his first show Marc interviewed
track coach loe Schrag and assistant
football coach Ron Stull My first experience on the air
was very nervous but once I got the hang of it I was
okay Marc said lt lust takes tone and Practice
Marc didn t start in the air That s somethtng one does
not do overnight he said Lee Porter then executive
managing editor of the Topeka lournal sent a letter of
recommendation to WREN This helped Marc get the
lob Marc s father lerry Boehm who is meterologist for
KTSB 27 television helped Marc "w1th his speech for
Marc s first lobs at WREN were to collect statistics on
football games He was also sent to a Kansas City Royals
baseball game to get experience in interviewing He
interviewed first baseman Pete LaCock and shortstop
Todd Cruz of the Royals and Dan Meyers of Seattle
After the football season Marc started doing play by
play of hlgh school basketball games Marc said that his
toughest interview was the girl s basketball coach from
Seaman who gave him yes and no answers lt s
important to know your subiect well so that you can ask
questions that require more detailed answers Marc
To get into radio one needs a good English back
ground Marc took grammar iournalism and speech
this year classes that he said helped him on the radio
and in conducting interviews
Marc IS interested in sportscasting in television but if
this doesn t come about he said that radlo would be just
Talking about yearbook wilt opy are Paula Carr 80 and Sue Watkins
. . ,
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Not Pi: 'turetlz
Melvin Bledsor lr.
loh Paul Bruschi
Robert laneskl ll
Clarence Muller lr.
People!Seniorsf l 57
X, xx ,
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XXX X N x, X
Preceoling these two pages are pictures ot the Class ot '80, each o
them striving tor the cap and tassel of these symbolic graduates and
to end their time at Topeka West High School by singing the school
song and tilting the air with their mortar looards.
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North, South, east or to where ere we roam,
West will remain dear to our hearts,
For West will always be our cherished home.
Even though we soon must part.
West, we honor you
West, we will be true
Always faithful we shall be to thee
West, Topeka West
Royal Purple is for majesty,
We wear it proudly aswe go,
And white shows truth and our sincerity,
ln the friendships that we know.
West, we honor you
West, we will be true
Always faithful we shall be to thee
West, Topeka West.
Hey there Topeka West, give us a cheer
Show all the Trojans the Charger team is here
We'll grab the football, go down to score
Watch the colors of purple and white,
We're going to win this game tonight
So up to the top boys, score after score,
We'll make the touchdown and hear the mighty
And we'll all stand up in the stadium and
Cheer for the purple and white,
Hey! There Charger team fight, fight, fight!
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155512555-7 f'f"V,?337f "" T 211' - ":ivf?" 5221 61.111-fr -"'?,Ti5!- i..qfffM111 1'..f1:1'f --'W k"'A f?Z:5:.v1 "wr :-:.,il' " ww
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lohn Alksnis '
Craig Arnold '
- Karen Artzer
. David Baker
- Lisa Batson
- Tandy Beckett
178K People! Sophomores
K . ' i
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Loaded down with books while stopping be-
tween classes to wait for a friend is Connie
Sophomore class president loe
Fangman got the class in action early
with a Password Dance in August.
Soon they were selling peanut butter
cups and sponsoring a Pie'in-the-Face
contest, and they were on their way
toward building the class treasury tor
the Prom they would sponsor as ju-
niors. That, after all, was their chief goal
as they, like all sophomore classes,
hoped to make "their Prom" the best
President loe, Vice President An'
nette Kresie, and ll other sophomores
represented the class in Student Coun-
UI want students to relate better to
StuCo," loe said. "I don't want them to
think of it as some kind of clique."
'lA very enthusiastic, hard-working
group of kids" was the way sponsor
Miss Georgia Patterson described the
class. Assisting Miss Patterson was
Mark Wentz, who joined the faculty in
October alter Max Sculley resigned to
take a position with Southwestern Bell
rd . f
a mpbell -
T im Donrieiiy
Kim Faulk '
Linda F leeker
1801 People X Sophomores
ul don't like being a
twin. We don't really
- - look alike."
CJ' 3513 "l kinda like being a
. ' . twin. People tell us We
look alike, and l think we
Louise Rich do - Sorta "
l. ln her easyngoing way
A Mollie Rich,
sponded to the
3 I er ot her twin sister,
A Unlike some twins
Mm., M, dress alike,
Louise said they want to dress
ly, but they do share the
taste for jeans and Tshirts.
Mollie agreed, "ln the first grade we
always dressed alike."
The girls enjoy watching television in
the evenings and riding bicycles. Lou-
ise, the loner of the two, likes to go
Mollie and Louise may look alike, but
their mother said that the similarity
ends there. "Mollie tends to be on the
bossy side," she said, 'lwhile Louise is
quiet and shy." ln a typical mothers
description other daughters, Mrs. Rich
said, "They are very good girls."
f , 4
This Close-up shot ot 'llieresa Lock, '82, reveals
her true feelings about having her picture taken
Mike Hawkins X
Debbie l urqensmeir
l 821 People I Sophomore-s
f A 4
i f-f' n f
' , King
qv A5 ig, Raelynn Lackey
i ' ' 2 D r
, A Susan Lawrence
TOP: After receiving her class pictures, Sunny
Schleqel, '82, heads toward class. ABOVE: Hid'
inq behind Theresa Lock, '82, is Sara Kunkel-
,, 4.1. ,
' A, ' '..W4:.,.
. .. 1..Qf'-X, ,475
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g man-if yi
3 , X N
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- .-, teh, ,
Ron Roland .
186! People X Sophomore-s
n .3 '11
Traveling to Wyovll
ming, Nebraska and
lowa was an Hexciting
. 1. experience" tor Tony
, tes- 1 ,
. 'l Barry, 82,
For three years, Tony
T A-f'1 Y tfsifff participated in the Na-
tional Little Britches Association tor
cowboys under the age ot 18, centered
in Littleton, Colo, Tony entered call
roping, bull riding, goat tying, and,
perhaps the most dangerous ot all
events, tlag racing, which he won with
an 11.5 time.
ln Hastings, lowa, Tony won all-
around Cowboy tor his display ot talent
and outstanding leadership and lor bef
ing No. 1 in all ot his last-paced events.
Tony has been rewarded with trophies
tor tirst and second places and several
ribbons tor his specific events.
Tony owes a part ol his winnings to
Tod and lay Domer ot Topeka. Tod, a
freshman at KSU, and lay, a Seaman
junior, have won all-around Cowboy at
the Kansas High School Rodeo at Tope-
ka Round-Up Club and practiced with
Tony whenever possible to share their
secrets on how to be the best.
Tony has had many loyal fans, in-
cluding tamily members, to support
him at out-otsstate rodeos. ln reward tor
their taithtulness, Tony led them all to
the National Rodeo Finals in Cheyene,
Wyo., where he finished seventeenth
out ot 51 contestants.
While walking along with Robert Clasen, '81,
Susan Maupin, '81, slowly pulls out her grade
,L 'T '
'K xy' af '
Stephanie Sie-bert K
1881 People !Soph omores
Bill Uhler A -
lulie Webei' A
People X Sophornores X l 89
,?..f-T.. if j?",r1
v ,L .:xw.iAg
Qnoc Bao Phan
y ffqak '
' ' ' , 'Sophomore girls always seem to gel
W K the Senior Guys
TOP: On fherway io class is Shannon
Sterretl, '82, CENTER: Trying to make up
her mind is Karen Artzer, 82. ABOVE:
After Biology, Chuck Sander, '82, trys to
get to his next class on time.
IA. gig v TM- og g i in ,
-B. y ' I V -T-
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' il Vinceni King -R' - . S l , 1
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TOP LEFT: luan Giraldo and lohann Fischer.
'31 TOP RIGHT: Yearbook photographer loni
Shellenberg, '31 FAR LEFT: Mike Berry, '83,
blowing bubbles, LEFT: Wendie Deal, '80, on
Halloween. ABOVE: Myles Scrinopskie, '83, at-
tacks Cathy Taggart, '82.
TOP LEFT: Chatting before class is Kerin
Schiesser, 'w. TOP RIGHT: Mocking "Bear" are
Robin Frost and Chad Sidesinger, 'Xl ABOVE:
Looking at her grades is cheerleader Sunny Cle-
land, 'Ki RIGHT: The smiling trio is lulie Martin,
Marty Young and lo Sheets, '31
"Tops In Topeka"
RC Cola Squirt
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Dr. Pepper Nehi , f uf , - 1 ' 1, Q 3 ,. 0
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129 Quincy 233-7471
Sa 1t With Flowers
Bos SATZLER Y fm
AIR coND1T1oN1Ne RQSEMARY
1930 Cheyenne Road
Topeka Kansas 66604
Motor Lodge Restaurant
1600 E. 10th
We re The Other
And We Need You!
906 Kansas 2000 N. Central
5011 W. 29th 2200 E. 29th
Phone: C9131 357-6221
Richards Everyday Prices Look
Other Stores Advertised Specials
3rd 8: Kansas Topeka, Kansas 66603
The Fldelwltg Banks
.,:,,, ,- .,,.,, :. S 0 sw tx,
600 Kansas + Sth 9Topeka
29th 9Gage If Huntoon 5 Gage
K9 1 37 2 3 5'3 4 6 5 F1de11ty State Bank 8: Trust Co.
was ssssz ses
Tenth At Lane
Conqratulatlons To The
"" Class Of 80
s Q 1 Sszfgs-,Y
A35 91 T ff? ,Q sfhf mf'
Q stg ?si 5536 H Complete L1ne Of Autornotwe Parts
Q at 4 Locat1ons To Serve You
mga, asm' 4:i 1
North 610 W Hwy 24 234 2654
South 5844 S Topeka 862 2401
West 5101 W 21st 273 3053
St Marys 614 W Bertrana 1 437 2251
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Advertising X 191
CH The Hair Care Center
AR S F For Men 8: Women
2 9 4 3 Topeka Blvd Topeka Kansas
4002 Huntoon Complete
G V H QREDKEN
age 1 age R
273 2881 an K2232,
9008 Martin Tractor Company And Midcon Are Pleased To Ha e
Bus 266 This Opportunity To Congratulate Topeka West High School
Graduates And We Wish Yo E ery S ccess ln The Put
We In te You To Visit Any Of O Five Offices And To Explore
Employment Opportunities With Us
RIGHTWAY MOVING INC
3 4 0 0 S TFACTDR XNIPANY
Local Moving Jobs CATERPWLAM
IVICELROY S, 1nc.
3209 So Topeka 266 4870
Air Conditioning Sheet Metal
,i 3 In ,
Q' ' 66611 Phoke 267-i394
L, O X42 In an
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1 92 f Advertising
W l QQEQFEEWH
ludy Cnder Carolyn Cobb Becker
HILLMER LEATHER SHOP
Tahsa Wr1ght 1an Scott 115 S E 6th Ave Downtown Topeka
Stanley s Flower s
1300 W 6th St 354 1751
Fa1rlawn Plaza Mall
A N1ce Place To Select
Your New Eyeglasses
Also Downtown Topeka
lames And P1 Bloomer
One Of Topeka s Most Popular Buffets
103OAM TOQPM 43OPM To745
Banquet 8: Party Fac1l1t1es
Closed On Monday
Call For Party Reservatxons
Tommy 8: Betty Johnson
3430 W 6th T p k K 234 0505
O C 11234 0506
. . . -U .
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. 09 3 BTL... '
I' 3 -
MEEK S INC
FIVE Conven1ent Payless Loca1:1ons
2125 Falrlawn Plaza Dr1ve
3215 South Topeka Blvd
720 West Sth
1729 North Topeka Blvd We Have A Lot More
3164 East Sth Than Ofhce Supphes
Good Shoes Don t Have To Be
E Unusual G1fts
xpenswe Art Suppl1es
' F urn1ture
SHEARPOINT HAIR STYLERS
5 20 5 Southwest Dr1ve
Southwest Shopp1ng Center H01 S 26.1 1 431
28th 8: Fa1rlawn q
2.22 5352 Gage V111 272 4750
4? an fzoucg, gt
Unlon Bus Term1nal
120 West Sth St
CE 3 2301
Greyhound Lines Continental Trailways
ASAY'S Sounds Greg
'Specializing In School
' B ktb
Free Store Fro t Pa 1-x g
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Your Aud1o SpeC1a11S'lZ
For The Best Sound
W t Lk 1
Tpk K 66609
Ad rt qf195
Stereo-Radios-Color TV And
Furniture For Home Or Apartment
COMPLETE FURNITURE 8 HOME APPLIANCE STORES
Topeka And Lawrence
Doesnt Have To Be Expenswe
Mann Bank Mud Town Bank
2100 S E 29th 10th 81 Mulvane
Topeka Kansas 66605
John F Robb
C O. R EA LTO RS
Westboro Mart 3127 Huntoon
822 Kansas Avenue
Topeka Kansas 66612
Ph C9131 354 1709
3 LOCATIONS IN TOPEKA
5515 West 2lsl SI 7 I5 East Mh St . 200 East 29th St
PH no 272-6620 . Phono 357 0321 Phono 234 0581
A I A N X
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' ' 196K Advertising
CARRIAGE HOUSE PROJECT CARROLL RADIO 8: TV SUPPLY
Youth Drop In Center Electromc D1str1butor
11oo Gage lm!!
Topeka Kansas DODGE MFG C0 INC
Drop By Or Call
Monday Frrday 7 10 p m
Tuesday Is Family Nnght
Fun Help Friendship
2500 West 17th 233 2371
C B GARAGE
M The Technology Of Beauty
ls The Key To Healthy 1-lan'
507 Capitol Federal Burldnng
700 Kansas Avenue
Topeka, Ks 66603
DVOX Bxg Sound
Dwlght V Dodge
1123 West 6th Topeka Kansas 66606
C9133 234 6677 272 5667
Formal And Weddmg Att1re For
The Br1de Groom And Weddlng Party
We Make Your Weddmg Spec1a1
Prom Dresses Tux Rentals
3 W 21 t St t
k Ph 9132720760
We Can Make Thxngs Happen For You
New Oakland FdC1l1IY Ma1n Bank
Seward At Chester 37th Sz S Topeka
"A Vantage Card Bank"
266 4575 Member FDIC
I F0040 I ,
r I I ,4udm'.s' Weddmg Palace
Q ' H AE 1 . .
" ' 1 ,T ,,
' , Tilbi a, Kaixsasree . - -
fame . . .
Jfncl WMA gawk
1 3 1 6 Huntoon
115 APM, 1
SN: . WD.
1 lgghb x
Bob Sanderson 7
357 1077 Topeka Kansas 66604
Supplles For Kn1t't1ng
Crochet1ng And Latch Hook
Custom Frarmng 81 Mattlnq 0 Ready Made
Ongmal O11 Pamtmq 0 Bras
5315 W 21st St
Topeka K5 66604
Gutts 0 Punts
U S ARMY RECRUITING STATION
S pp Q 1
T p k KS 66604 oft Ph 691312731890
sk lv1u' :HUF11:q,
All Kmds Ot Com Cperated Machmes
P1nbaIl MUSIC BoWIers Pool
1013 West 6th Topeka Kansas
Topeka s Ftrst
the Topeka bank that gives you
the First Advantage AND
Member F DIC
US. rm ield Recruiter
' O ' Fairlawn ho in Cen er
. 21st airlawn
' o e a, . ice one -
- - T ' .'I 4.
I I , l
0 0 4105 west 29th sr
Phone C9135 273 3032
New Graduates STATE BANK
Deserve A New Kind Of Bank
Now that you ve graduated whether you re going to college or going to work
you need to start thinking about things like banks Fairlawn Plaza State
Bank IS the kind of bank you should think about when you re ready to open
your checking or savings account or for any of the Full Service conve
servnce in Topeka with a 24 hour money machlne one statement banking
and full service lobby hours on Saturday from 9 tnl noon You re different
now that you re out of school and so is Fairlawn Plaza State Bank so stop in
and let us show you how easy your banking needs can be Also we want the
opportunity to congratulate you in person'
5325 West 21 Street
Russ Watkms President
USSEY INSU ANCE GENCY
CLET US BE THE ONE VOU TURN TOT
FOR ALL LINES OF INSURANCE
SUITE 1212 MERCHANTS TOWERS 235 0011 TOPEKA KS 66612
niences you will find. We are the fresh, young, friendly new kind df financial FDIC
Advertising! I 99
A RANE 8.
G.ossER s AUTO f
ELECTRIC INC L' UMPANY
TO THE CLASS OF SO
STATIONERS if OFFICE OUTFITTERS
5 110 earn
Lawrence 'F h
716 Mass, N
5 , 4 gy ,
Specializing ln A
Star ers, Alternators,
Electric Systems ,
A d -
C Pl T R ' ' Q gponmva ca
E Ph - 3
Cl t ' rs For en And
Y g M Since
ansas ve Downtown
I O I
'H' Farm Equipment Sales 81 Service
J 'm Wy
7' ' Home Phone-235-848
Nothi g R ns L ke A Deere
515 Washburn 232 0453
1501 W 21st 232 0360
Ph 233 74 Tpk 66608
Chmese Sz Amencan Food
To The Class Of
1 9 8 O
THE GAS SERVICE
Noon Buttet Tues Thru Fri
Banquet Fac 1 t es
200 West 6th Street
Closed Monday Phone 234 0435
Sz 17t 273 2684
Fairlawn Plaza 272 0179
For A Happy Experience
Remember You Dont
Need A Season Love
Is The Reason For
Giving Portraits As
Phone 272 0522 1916 Gage
Lyda Rose And Carol Neff
'n u i -
, w . oo year Turnott ' .
one -13 Rt. 6, o e a, KS.
Private Dining Room C 0-
i i i
F ' 1 h Y '
., xx -ss. 4
f i f
1 7 V
Advertising I 201
ft dIoOfU :gg-1369262521 66606 SOUDER
Gr-aph1cs 8: Or1g1na1s
Photggraphlc Arts Tools For A11 Your Needs
1942 B 11 272 5286
STUDIO ARTS FRAME SHOP 8: GALLERY bl h 273 4560
1218 W 6:11 T0peka KS Ask For Gary
0 Huntoon 8: Gage
29th 8: Adams
Mo ie P one - -
, 0 29th 8: California
4 Bi ocatioris
Says " es is es" Q
202 X Advertising
Smce 1636 . . .
the most rtant
part tnme erica
You May Belong To The Nat1onal Guard
And ROTC Earn Money From Both Wl'ule
Sen1ors May Enllst Now
Opportun1t1es For Advancement
Learn Leaderslup And Sk1lls
Call SFC Ioe Boucher
2722 Topeka Ave Ph 233 4192
Class Of 80
Plscouvl Fa1rlawn Plaza
Open 8-1 0 Mon-Sat
Sundays 9 - 8
Advertising X 203
After The Game
BRENT PHOTOGRAPHY sf ASSOC Or E111 Oy Qur
50 h 66618 Pool Tables
Ph 5525555 Game Machlnes
HEIFNER NURSERY BQWL
4707 W 6th 4200 Huntoon 272 1881
Topeka Kansas 66606
We Beauhfy The Outdoors
or T e
51' Let's Go Bowling
Soon 77 Norl west NHT
Dexter Topeka Kansas Mdrhn
one - .
SIMONS CARPET CO INC
Host The Beautmful Way To Dry Clean '
Name Brand Carpets
Unusual Glft Selector
State Farm Insurance C
Home OIIICS Bloomlnqton Ill I' '-
RI CHIP MUNK CLU
Auto Ftre Homeowners
Ltte 81 Health Insurance
At Southwest Shopplng Center B 2728858 T Pek K5 66504
28th And Fataawa 272 3588 R 4784084 'N nh O' F
5209 Southwest Drlve
lllllllllllli PRIIITIIIG IIIC
Open Monday Thru Saturday
Ph 272 5934 4155 Twlllght DFIVS
PRUITT APPLIANCE SERVICE
818 adam 2013 W 6th 233 4560
topeka IKUIISUS 66607 Factory Servlce For
1913, 233 2338 Amana G E I-lotpolnt
Whlrpool Whlte Westmqhouse
Ganfmlls S oeg
273 4161 4030 S W Huntoon
5 Cl '
0 L I 5
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xx 1: VJ
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. es. - tl us o aurlawn Plazal
I - I .
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I Q Q Room Axr Condltioner Service
Advertising X 205
14 Cards Gfts Sz Posters L'ke Yo e Ne er Seen
The Bank ln the Middle of the Block
F lrst State
Bank and Trust Company
824 Kansas Ave Topeka Kansas
232 7288 MEMBER FDIC
APOLLC ITlll'h YCORACE
You Lock 1t You Store It You Keep The Key
107 Machson 283 8882
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1917 Gage Topeka, KS
Roy D Boley
BOLEY Sz ASSOCIATES
Insurance Sz Investments
2940 Armco Drive
Topeka Kansas C9131 267 0404
BIQIIVIAN S I EWELERS
Authorized Art Carved
Diamonds And Wedding Bands
Jl4.S..w.. Qwd..-M .W
4th Sl Ietterson Topeka KS
Conserveatory Ot Dance Sz Baton
Ages 3 Thru Adult No Memberships
Dance Sz Twirl
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5330 SW. 17th St.
tlzlillsdale Shopping Centerj
Or 267-1097 '
Enroll Now: All Students Beg. 81
Exp. Are Welcome
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Nat'l., Req., tate, 51 Intemational
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Twirler 197477 Natrona orl rum
Malore e am ion 197
A Y a n a ional Winner
Classical Balle a azz Former
ns ructor 9 Yrs
Fam11y 0 Sen1or 0 Groups
The Campus Shopp1ng
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1 'I th And Washburn Phone 2 3 3 2 0 O 7
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' ' '80 avid raves, '80
Serving Kansas Investors
Member Midwest Stock Exchange
First National Bank Bldg
Topeka KS 66603 Ph 234 5671
In The Heart Of
29th 81 Falrlawn 272 l324
Terry Bradshaw says
SDMETIMES I DOH T CARE HOW I l00
They don t g1V6 you the Super
Bowl Most Valuable Player
award because of your looks
But off the Held lt s IIHDOITHIIK
And Company Realtors
2420 West 17th
T pek KS
Yes I care how I look Tell me
more about how to
get the natural look Terry
T l ph
'SOMETIMES I D0 H
I look my best Thats why I
feel so good about my New Man
ha1r You w1ll too Send the coupon
to your Barber Styhst now'
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A ' WESTERN TYPEWEITEE
5 'IA CoMPANY
The Superstore For Photography
Precision Business Equipment
WOLFE S CAMERA sHoP INC. Sales Service Rentals
123 W t 6th St.
635 Kansas Avenue 3 Topeka Kansas T p k KS-
O e 5,
Telephone C9315 235-1386 Ph' 49139 2339608
To The Class Ot
From STEVE S CARWASI 5801 W 21st 272 3948
Tpek K 66604
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I1'1d1V1dL1dl1tY And Character
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Crosby Place 717 Kansas Avenue
2 1 2 X Advertising
You can try to flght lt
Knuckle under to It
Or nmprove It
But first you have to learn lt
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Home OfficeseB1oominqton, lll,
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A RUSSELL L. YEAGER
3118 E 236 8761
T p 14 66607 272 0650
4 uhm 4 rms gina
FORMAL WEAR INC
1025 S K
. ' . 6th Bus. Ph: -
, o e a, Kansas Res. Ph: -
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Thll lwMlJunio1 Fchlevemenl will lbovl And IYIJI3 VMY QIUIQSJUHIDYICNEVEIDGII
Huntoon Sz Lincoln
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US. Postal Station
17 81 F ' lawn Topeka, Kansas 66604
Upholstery Fabrlc Supplies
Custom F r tu e
Bean Bag Pellets
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2167 Falrlawn Plaza Drive
439 East 29th
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Upholstery 5 Rem WE RE wonxme TO GET PEOPLE womans
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3400 West 6th 357 7619
The Leaders In Studio
And Outdoor Photography
White Lakes Mall 266 4498
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MO?ETi1dH Elf Nqlgwanger
AUTO CLUB OF CQ5iHiiOlL6D3li5lE7m
2613 W 2151 ST X Topeka Kansas 66004
913 232 82113
6th 81 Gage f913J 272 6360
YELLCDW CAB CCD
C Sz W MARKET
24 Hour SGFVICS
4310 West 21st
Open 7 To IO Dally
.fe if 535 Mil? 3
For SGFVICGS Of All Fa1ths
wfwv- T , Tn- A L' -I if
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800 W 6th Si. 354-7706
2 1 ES! Advertising
'YT egg. ith'
, xp ,'l
, ,s .
Mr. and Mrs. Bill F. Adams
KIMBERLY R. - Charger Choir,
musical, Host St Hostess Club
Don and Marge Ban'y
TONY - football, basketball
Michael and Helen Beckett
TANDY - Charger Band, Chora-
liers, secftreas of FMCC, Cata-
lina, Women's Swim Team
Twila I. Bloom
SHAWN M. - FMCC, work exper-
Mr. and Mrs. lames W. Bloomar
l.D.-Charger Band, stage band.
Mrs. Sandy Bohnsack
SHERYL - tennis, Host Sr Hostess
Club, Dance Club, StuCo
BRENDA BOLES - Charger Spirit,
Milton B. Miller
CISSI BORGSTROM - exchange
student, volleyball, French Club,
Harold R. Bunde
RODNEY A. - football, wrestling
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Calwell
KEN - swimming, yearbook
Mr. Sr Mrs. Miller T. Campbell
MICHAEL - Sr. leader
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Carr
PAULA - Charger Spirit, Catalina
Club. Dance Club, yearbook,
Gary 51 ludy Crider
SCOTT E. - golf, football
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cox
IULIE - West Singers, Charger Choir
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Christensen
BRYAN - cross country, track
Donna Gr Tom DeSelm
STEVE - football, basketball, track.
Homecoming king candidate
Mrs. Chas Doherty
GARY - Sr. Leader
Ralph 5 Doris Enloe
IANICE - tennis
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Funston
ALISON - French Club
Mr. 8 Mrs. Bill Gibbons
IENNY - Swim Team, Drill Team
Mr. and Mrs. Ioe Gildersleeve
U SARA - band
SUSAN - Catalina Club, French
Mr. and Mrs, Roy W. Haines
PAT - French Club
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Harmon
DOROTHY yearbook tco-editorl
Al Sr Gene Harvey
SALLY - tennis, basketball
DEE ANN HEADLEY - newspaper
editor, French Club, StuCo
5 1 ll I
, I, ,'
W if XII,
-t . -
dd V K j
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Bob 6 Reva Hem
BRAD - football
lim and Irene Hopkins
IIM - basketball
Mr. 61 Mrs. L.E. I-Iottman
DIANE - varsity cheerleader
Buck and Ianet Iones
MONICA - tennis, StuCo, basket-
Rev. Sr Mrs. Kenneth L. Kem
BRENDA - Spanish Club, Charger
Band, Concert Band, Spirit
Club, Spanish Concurso, K.U,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Kibby
SUSAN L. - tennis
Lanny 8 lacque Kimbrough
ERIC - band, swimming, A.F.S.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kresin
BRAD - football, basketball, track
Iohn 81 Lois MacMillan
IANE E. - Charger Band
Mr. and Mrs. Theron L. Maupin
SUSAN - drill team, Choralaires,
White Rose Procession
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. McMahon
SAMUEL - Varsity Band, Swim
Mrs. Lee Meridith
IULIE K. - volleyball, track
Mr. Gi Mrs. Tom Miller
SCOTT - football, track
Al and Norma Milner
MARC A. - football, track
Sally and lim Moore
REBECCA - Sophomore Cheer-
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morehead
TERRI - basketball,
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Munk
SCOTT - tennis
Dr. 5 Mrs. lames Nelson
ERIC - swimming
Ed St Karen Nichols
RICK - football, track
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Norris
SHERI - tennis, StuCo, basketball
Kenneth E. Norton
LINDA - Spanish Club, T.W. The-
SHEILA - Spanish Club, T,W. The-
ater, Varsity Choir
Mrs. loAnn Brown
DAN O'DONNELL - football, wres-
Brad and Karen Pervin
TROY - football
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pitts
CAROLYN - gymnastics, swim-
Adrienne V. Prokop
IANET - Spanish Club, tennis,
Mr. and Mrs. lack Radmacher
NANCY - Spanish Club, tennis
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rather!
KEVIN - football
Warren M. Rice
TERESA L. - cross country, basket-
Iohn and Alicia Salisbury
IOHN - tennis, French Club
Iohn and Sue Sander
CHUCK - football
Mr. 5 Mrs. Robert L. Schaeffer
ANN - Catalina Club, French Club
Mr. and Mrs. Carl McKinley
BRAD SCHLYER - photography,
Gerald Gr Louise Schmidt
LISA L. - tennis
lILL SCI'IUI:Tl'Z - basketball, volley-
Mr. and Mrs. Kinneth Scott
RANDY - AFS, Peer, Thespians
IONI - tennis, Swim Team, Cata-
lina Club, StuCo, yearbook
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn K. Shimp
DAN - track Churdlesl
Mr. St Mrs. C.W. Skinner
CORY - cross country, track, band
GREG - basketball, yell leader
Mr. St Mrs. William Stansbury
IAMES I-I. - band ,
Mr. :Sr Mrs. Wayne Stratton
MARC - football
Dr. 81 Mrs. Herschel Stroud
IOHN - gymnastics, band
SUSAN - gymnastics, band
Mrs, Don Towle
SHERRY - gymnastics, French
Mr. Sr Mrs. Charles F. Viera
WENDY M. - honor student
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Yeager
SARA - cross country, track, Tope-
ka West Singers
Ted and Sarah Young
TED - varsity yell leader, Charger
Spirit, French Club, swimming,
Emcee Pops Concert, Model
Ted and Pat Walters
TRISH - drill team, volleyball,
Russ Gt Barb Watkins
SUE - tennis, newspaper, year-
book, French Club
Mr. 6 Mrs. Larry Williams
TORI - Theater, Thespians, Cam-
it Q '
Specializing in environmental 8 home portraits for seniors, families, 81 weddirgs
931 Kansas Avenue Topeka,Kansas 66612 49137354-71 3
IVICABEE BODY SHOP, INC.,
Vi wreck Rebuilding-Painting
E' Glass Installation
QU All Work Guaranteed
33132231 on Russell McAb
THE ROWDY SENIOR WOMEN OF '80
,-QI, KNIGHT? mn
' 'N 1' 4
3 9 O Y Bur11ngame Road
Topeka Kansas 6 6 6 O 9
Phone 266 3718
A Good Famlly Restaurant
At A Reasonable Prlce
1 TOMOFIROWS GROOMI NG
If Q, Q t CDNCEPTS TODAY
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PROFESSIONAL HAIFI REPLACEMENT CENTER FOR MEN
The Complete Famlly Shoe Store
Gage Shopping Center
4019 Gage Center Drlve
Topeka Kansas 66604
Phone 49137 272 0392
legs all, 90 Lo tlle 17th 84 Medford - Fairlawn
29th And California
HEIN INSURANCE INC
2940 Armco Dr1ve
H011 day Sq a
Phone 267 1192
Joseph E He
The Best Way To Sell Is At
Call The M1dWGS1S Oldest
4, I: AUCTION
3734 sw Pla a
Our 125th Year
Kenneth Cre s Tom Stratton
3rd Gene at o Sth Generat on
Sl S FIRSl'
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1 272-2855'APPOINTM NT A AILABLE , .
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Advertising X 2 1 9
JAQUITH PHAR IVIACIES
17th 84 Clay 1708 W 10th
Free Prescription Delivery
Salutes 80 Graduates
Be p epa d to meet those college costs
Sa e at Comme ce Bank a d Trust gm
here yo r mo ey e s the h qhest re
tu allo ed b la
Use yo r Telly card at these 5 locatlons
Ma Ba k once 73'
Commerce We Knit'
29th 81 Prame Rd
HGFFY S IG-A Hlqhl d Vllage
Huntoon 81 Gage Center
29th Sz Cahforma
S tto s Food CITY North
Bank and Trust
31st A d Topeka
29th And P e Rd
33rd 81 H son
Wnfyfazahvwfw Zum om
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See Us For Your Post
A Company Of Values
NATIONAL RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE
Home Offlce Sloux Falls South Dakota
Executive Offuces Topeka Kansas
419 W 29th Street
An Equal Opportunity Employer MXF
Good Luck Chargers
From The CHEERLEADERS
5715 West 21st St Topeka Kansas 66604
ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE COMPANY INC A
SERVING THE NUMBER ONE RURAL AREA IN KANSAS
We At Kaw Valley E1ectr1c Cooperat1ve Con
gratulate And W1sh The Graduatung Class
Of 1980 Peace And Prosperrty In Your Fu
' 1 il'
rag fffff stir- lags Q
. I 1,
CHEVALIER STAFF 1 9 'I 9 8 0
The Chevaher Says Thank You
To The 132 Topeka Busmesses Wh1Ch
Have Supported The 1980 Chevaher In
The Adverhslng Pages
I0 V M5
My Father Did Tell Me
U-Xmong Other Thingsl
' wa would like
Q FAIRLAWN PLAZA
I I Serving West Students AUTHO
With Quality Service On
Oil Sz Lube
ZACK TAYLOR INC.
1501 S.W. 42nd 267-1983
0 Complete Line Ot Porter Paints
0 20,000 Rolls Of Wallcovering
0 Complete Line Of Paint
8: Wallpaper Sundries
On The Terrace
2831 SW 29th Street
Shere Bloomar - Optician
Student Accounts Welcome
SOUTHWEST STATE BANK
Main Bank l7th Sz Gage
University Heights Facility
Advertising X 223
AAA AUTO CLUB OF KANSAS . . . 216.
Adams, Kim . . . 32, 110, 130, Pep Organization
Charger Spirit 2,3, lr.-Sr. Prom crew 2,
Homecoming crew 1, Charger Choir 2,3, State
Music Festival 1,2,3, Choralaires 1, Variety
Showcase 1,2,3, South Pacific 1, "Guys and
Dolls" 2, "Boyfriend" 3, White Rose
Adams, Nancy . . . 162.
AFFOLTER, SUSAN 59, 78.
Agnew, lohn 157.
Akerstrom, Brent 175.
Akerstrom, Tammy .. . 190.
Akins. Bob 55, 103. 130. Cross Country
1.2,3, letter 2.3, Track 1.2.3, Wrestling 1.2,
Homecoming crew 2, Ir-Sr. Prom crew 2,
Snow Ball crew 2, Queen of Court crew 2.
AKINS. REETA . . . KJ, 117.
Alejos, Laura 78, 1111 Drill 1.2. officer 3,
Cheerleader 1, Proctor 2, White Rose
Al Hadda, Anwar . . . 45, 130.
ALEXANDER, DAVE '25, 26. 93. 124.
Alksnis, lohn . . . 51. 178,
Allen, Brent 157.
Allen, Virgil . . , 131
ALLIS CHALMERS 220.
Alquist, Iulie . . . 23. 130. Swimming 1, Snow
Ball Queen attendant 3, Lab Assistant 1:
Alvarado, Lilia 45. 47. 50. lw.
Anderson, Becky 43, 178.
Anderson, Greg . . . 46, 78.
Anderson, lay . .. 178.
Anderson, Kris W, 178.
Anderson, Robin ICD,
Andres, Craig . . . 162.
Anthony, Ametta 127.
APOLLO MINI STORAGE 206.
Armlield. Daryl 162.
Amrstrong, Mike 51, 178.
Ameson, Kay 157,
Amold, Craig 178.
Amold, lanice .. 131. Track 1, White Rose
Procession 2, Sr. Leader 3.
Amone, Laura ... 131,
Arp. Linda ,. , 162.
Arterbum. Sara 50, 131, 153. German Club
1.2. President 2, Catalina Club 1,2. vice
president 3, Good Timers 1.2.3, Swimming
letter 1.2.3, White Rose Procession 2.
Artzer, Andy 42, 51, 162.
Artzer, Karen 39, 178, 1511.
ASKREN. SUSAN 45.
AUDRA'S WEDDING PALACE . .. 197.
Bal-rr, Linda 87.
Barley. Kent . . . 51, 157, Library Amistant 1.2,
Bair. Andrea . . . 34, 39, 47. 178.
BAKALAR, MARGE . . . 79. ICXJ
Baker. David 178.
Baker. Greg 178.
BAKER, HOWARD . . . 7.
Baker, Sandy 162.
Ball, -lami .. . 165.
Bankston. Donald .. . 175.
Bankston, Wally . . . 108, 178.
Barry, Don . . . 40.
Barry. Marge . . . 40.
Barry, Tony 30. 51, 52, 178, rm.
Bartel. Melody 9, 131. German 1, Stage
Bartlett, Lisa ,. . 162.
Bartlett. Tracy . . , 162.
Bartley. Phyllis 127,
BARTON PHOTOGRAPHY 201.
Batsell, Tamara , , . 59. 70, 162.
Batson. Lisa 42, 178,
Bauman, loanne . .. 178.
Bayless. Brad 131. Varsity Choir 2.
Bayless. Michelle .. . 175.
Beal, Stacie . . . 162.
Beavin, lennifer 162.
Beckett, Tandy 43. 50. 111. 178.
BEECRO1-'1' COLE AND CO. , . . 210.
Bell, Carla . . . 178.
Bender, Susan .. , 39, 49, 131. Thespians 1.2,
president 3, Student Congress 2.
parliamentarian, 3, Principal's Advisory
Council, 2, Class Vice President 2, lr,-Sr.
Prom crew, 2, Snow Ball crew. 3, "Cactus
Flower" crew, 2, "TaruIfe" crew, 3, "Our
Town" cast, 1, '1Stille Nacht" cast. 1, "South
Pacific" crew 1, "Much Ado" crew, 2, "Guys
and Dolls" crew, 2, "Everything in the
Garden" crew, 2, "Boyfriend" cast, 3: White
Rose Procession 2, Regional loumalism contes
2, State loumalism contest 3, Campus View
Benedict, Diana 131.
Bennett, Lisa 39, 162,
Bennett, Rena . . . 48, 178.
BENORTHAM, ROBERT 92,
Benson. Lee ... 145
Berberick, Kim 48. 162.
Berg, Barbara 178.
Berg, Diane 131.
Berger, Marc . . . 175.
Berillon, Dena ,. . 178.
BERNARDI. BEVERLY 7, 111. 31, 77, 79. 103
Berry, Cathy 70, 178.
BERRY, ROY 98.
Berry. Mike 131.
Bertelson, Porter 32, 108, 109, 162.
Berveri. Garry . . . 55, 179.
Beyer, Rita 162,
BEVERLY BERNARDVS CONSERVATORY OF
DANCE AND BATON 208.
Bickford, Bruce . . . 175.
Biggs,1elf 92. 131.
Bigham. Kevin . . , 179
Bigler, Rita 179.
Bigler, Shane 131.
Binkley. Michelle 110, 131.
Binney, Todd . . . 162,
Black. Laurie 131.
Blair, Curt . . . 108, 179.
Blakley. Kim 34, 179,
Blankenship, Terry 131.
Blankenship. Toni . . . 131.
Blanton. Lori . . . 162.
Blazier, Susan . , . 179.
Bledsoe. Melvin . . . 157,
Bledsoe. Merle . . . 162.
Blevins, Sandra . . . 190.
Bloom. Shawn . . . 43, 99, 157.
Bloomar, 1.D. 108, 162.
Bloomquist. Daryl 110, 131.
Boal, Diane 162.
BOARD OF EDUCATlON. THE . . . 7,
BOBO'S DRIVE IN 213.
BOEHM, IERRY ... 157.
Boehm, Marc 131, 157. Basketball, 1, Senior
Bogart. Kim 11, 56, 57, 162.
BOGGS, PEGGY .. . 120.
Baque, left 163. '
BOHNSACK. SANDY 40.
Bohnsack, Sheryl . . . 39. 43. 48. 57, 162, 163.
BoLzvert. Mike 131. 139.
Boles. Brenda . . . 30, 77. 163.
BOLEY AND ASSOCIATES , . , 208.
Bond, lanice ,. , 11, 59, 179.
Bond, Sherri . . . 90, 131. Drill Team 2,3, Proctor
2, White Rose Procession, 2.
Booher, Cindy . .. 131. Spanish 2, Basketball
1.2, "Our Town" crew 1, Lab Assistant 3,
White Rose Procession 2, Senior Leader 3.
Bontobii, Sabria . . . 45,
BOOKWORM, THE . .. 214.
BOOSTER CLUB . . . 101, 217.
Borchert, Chris lm, 179.
Borchert, Kathy 132. Volleyball 2, Charger
Band 1,25 Varsity Band 1.2, Concert Band 1.2,
White Rose Procession 2,
Borghardt, Susan . . . 132. Cross Country 2,
Bergstrom. Cissi . ,. 45, 46. 59, W. 132. AFS 3:
Basketball 3, Volleyball 3.
Boten, Chris 179.
Bowen, Frank 132, 151.
Brack, Genie 157.
Braden, Cindy . .. 59, 132. Basketball 1,
Volleyball 1,2,3, Proctor 2, White Rose
Brady, Lon . . . 175.
Brady, Shawn 179.
Branch, lamma . .. 163.
Brandenburg, Laura 179.
Braum. Cindy ,. , 163, 174,
BRAUN. FRANCES . . . 87. 162.
Brende. Terri 110. 163.
BRENNAN FUNERAL HOME . . . 216.
BRENT PHOTOGRAPHY . . . 204.
Breuninger, lill . . . 163,
Bridges, Pat 163.
Briggs, Brian 132.
Brim, Mitch 163.
BRlMAN'S IEWELERS . . , 208.
Brittain. Howard . .. 7, 42. 51. 175.
Britton, Glen 163.
Brock, Brent 132.
BROCKMAN,PA'l'1'Y 75. 79 eo. 168.
Brooks. Darrin 51. 179.
BROUGHTON, ANITA . ,. 44, 45.
Broughton, Gina 45, 132. AFS secretary 3,
Spanish Club 2, Drill Team l,2,3, Student
BROUGHTON, ROGER . . . 44, 45.
Brown, Alan 132.
Brown, Chamla 132. Spanish Club 1,
Teacher Aid 2,3, Campus View photographer
Brown, Chris . . . 179.
Brown, Colleen KB. 132. Charger Band 2,3
Stage Band 3, Varsity Band 2.3, Concert Band
2,3, "Guys and Dolls" 2.
Brown, lames 157. Basketball 1, Football 1.2.
Swimming 1, Track 1.
Brown. Kristie 132.
Brown, Linda 163.
Brown, Niki 65, 163, 172, 236,
Brown. Steve . . . 75, 179,
Brown, Troy , ,. 190.
Browning, Iulie 39, 54, 55. 93, 110, 132.
German Club 1,2, Host and Hostess 2,
Catalina 1,2, Drill Team 1.2.3, Cross Country
letter 2,3, Tennis 1, Swimming 1, Track letter
2, Student Congress 2.3, Homecoming crew
2.3, lr,-Sr. Prom crew 2, Snow Ball crew 2,3,
Oueen of Courts crew 2, Charger Choir 2,3,
State Music Festival 2, Varsity Choir 2, Variety
Show 2, "Guys and Dolls" 2, White Rose
BROWNING, ROY 165.
Broxterman, lames . .. 190.
Bruner. Richard .. . 179.
Bmschi. Iohn Paul 157.
Buchanon, Sherry 26, 44, 111, 150, 163.
Buell, Bill 132.
Buhrle, Barbara 39, 179.
Bunde, Rod ... 46, 51, 179
Bundy. Robert . . . ISXD.
BURGER KING . .. 220.
Burken,1efr 43, 60.61, 132, 157. FMCG 2,31
Gymnastics letter 1.2.3, Charger Choir 2, State
Music Festival 1.2, Varsity Choir 1, "This ls
Entertainment" 2, "Guys and Dolls" 2,
Burris. Carey 179.
Burris. Carol 48, 59. 163.
BURRIS, DOROTHY 127.
Burris. Pam 157.
Burris. Scott 179.
Burton. Annette . .. 132
BURTON, RUTH 91.91. ICD.
Bussard, David 132.
Busard, Kathy . . , 1631
Bybee, Angie 70. 74, 179,
BYERS OPTICAL . . . 193. 223.
Bynum, Mark 163.
Byrd, Barbara 179.
CGW MARKET 216
Cahill, lim 4, '77, 134. 163.
Callan. Patrick 153.
Calwell. Kerr ... 26, 64, 65, 81, 132, 145. 236,
Swimming 1.2. captain 3, Yearbook
Camp. Carla . , . 157.
Camp, loyce . . . 163.
Campbell, Mike 98, 132. Lab Assistant 3.
Campbell, Michelle . . . 179.
CAMPUS VIEW . . . 84. 85.
Cantrell, Richard 163.
CAPITAL CITY BANK 197.
Carlson, Tim 108, 110, 132. Charger Band
1.3, Charger Choir 2.3, Singers 2, State Music
Festival 2.3, Varsity Choir 1, Concert Band 3,
"Variety Showcase" 3, "This is Entertainment"
2, "Cactus Flower" 2, "Our Town" 1, "Stille
Nacht" 1, "Guys and Dolls" 2, "Boyfriend" 3.
CAROL'S SHOES TO BOOT 205,
Carpenter. Carolyn . . . 46, 57, 88. 89, 179.
CARPENTER. LARRY 94, 124.
Carpenter, Randy 133.
Carr. Dana 179.
Carr. Marilyn 163.
Carr. Paula 47, 133, 134. 157. 236. Spanish
Club 3. Catalina Club 1.2.3, Good Timers 2,3,
Dance Club 3, Swimming 2,3, Charger Spirit
3, Queen of Courts crew 3, White Rose
Procession 2, Yearbook Ad Manager 3.
CARRIAGE HOUSE 197.
CARROL RADIO Sr TV SUPPLY . . . 197,
Carruthers, Elizabeth . . . 43. 48. 163.
CARTER. PRESIDENT llMMY 7, 16.
Carver. Cherie . . . 133.
Carver, Nancy . . . IB.
Carver, Quentin , . . 163.
CASA BELLFBA . . . 197.
Cash, Gina 133. Charger Spirit 3, White
Rose Procession 2.
Cason. Linda . . . 42, 48. 163.
Cason. Lisa ,., 42. 48, 163.
Cason. Theresa . . . 133. Host Sr Hostess 2, BSA
1.2, Secretary 2,3, Track 1, Principal's
Advisory Committee 3, "Our Town" 1,
"Picnic" 1, Lab Assistant 3, White Rose
Cazier. Ianet ... 163.
Centilivre, Nancy . .. 163.
Chaffin. Boe lm.
Champine, Patti .. , 46. 179.
CHAR'S FLOWERS .. . 192.
Charveze, Sandra . . . 190.
Chase, Linda 157.
Chenoweth, Todd 179.
CHEVALIER . . . 62. 83, 222.
Childress, Chris .. . 163.
Christensen, Bryan 28, 55. 133, 165.
Basketball 1, Cross Country letter 1.2.3,
Swimming 2, letter 3, Track 1.2, letter 3,
Senior Leader 3.
Christensen, Kevin 133,
Christian. Kim 163.
CHRISTOPHERS STUDIO. THE . . . 196.
Christy, Kevin 157.
Chuchak, Patricia . . . 190.
Claiborne, Tim 108. 133. Charger Band 1.2,
Orchestra 2, Stage Band 3, Varsity Band 1,2,
Concert Band 1,2, "South Pacific" 1, "Guys
and Dolls" 2.
Clark, Bill 116. lib.
Clark. Cathy . .. 157.
Clark, Chris ... 134.
Clasen, Robert 11. 51. 110, 111, 163, 168.
Clearwater. Patty 134. White Rose
Cleland, Sunny 3. 9, 10. 17. 19, 77, 108,
134. 153. Gemran Club 1, Good Timers 2,
Tennis 1, Swimming letter l,2,3, Charger Spirit
1.2.3, Varsity Cheerleader 2,3, Soph
Cheerleader 1, Homecoming Queen 3,
Charger Band 1,2.3, Stage Band 2,3, Varsity
Band 1,2,3, Concert Band 1,2,3, White Rose
Clifton. Karen , . , 134. Library Assistant 2,
Clure, Greg . . . 134.
Coates. Mike . . . 134.
COCHRAN. ALICE 45.
Cochran, Kay 108. 109, 163.
Cochrane, Lana 110. 163.
COCHRAN, PAUL . . . 45. 55. 134, AFS 3?
Spanish Club 1, Basketball 1, Cross Country
letter l,2,3, Track 1,2.3, Science Seminar 1.27
Regional loumalism Contest 3, Campus View
lst semester sports editor 3, 2nd semester co-
Coker. Danen 10, 51, 66, 101, 134, Football
letter 1.2.3, Wrestling letter 1.2,3. captain 3,
Youth Advisory 3, Homecoming attendant 3,
Library Assistant 2,
Colcher, Barbara 127.
Cole, Liz 46, 70, 74, 111, 179.
Cole, Todd .., 163,
Coleman, Bruce .. . 60, 61. 135. Gymnastics
Colerman, lamie . . , 46.
Coleman. lanice . . . 179,
COLLIER, V1RGlL 127.
COLLYAR. SARA . . . 94, 95.
COMMERCE BANK AND TRUST 220,
Comstock, Robert 163.
Conklin. Betty 55, 108. 179.
CONKLIN, CHARL15 97.
Connelly, lulie 77, 135. Basketball 1,
Charger Spirit 1.2.3, Varsity Cheerleader 3,
1.V. Cheerleader 2.
Conner, Brian . . . 162.
Conners. Kim . . . 47, 50, 163.
Conrad. Lori 163.
Cook, Angie 46. 179.
Cook, Carman 163. 166.
Cooper, Beth 135. Gymnastics 1, Track 1,
Men's Track statistician 2,3, White Rose
Cook, Teri 135.
Cooney, Mike 51. 163.
Coover, Robert . . . 163.
COPELAND, BILL W, 91.
Costello, Paul 145.
Couch, Dean . . . 179.
Cowen, Todd 47, 179.
Cox, Cheri . . . 163.
Cox. Iulie 110. 111, 163.
cox, Mary 43, 48, 179.
Cox. Tim . . . 179.
Cox, Tony ... 164.
Craeton, Mitch 60, 61, 164.
Craig, David . . , 164.
Craig, Iell 51, 135. Basketball 1: Football 1,
letter 2.3: Charger Spirit 1: Lab Asistant 3.
CRANE AND COMPANY . . . 2111
Crawlovd, Rick . . . 135. Football 2: Gymnastics
Creek, Teresa . . . 157.
CREWS, AUCTION CO. 219.
Crider, Scott 51, 135. Football 1, letter 3:
Golt letter 1,2,3: Wrestling 1.
Crocker, Courtney .. . 1, 135.
Cronister, Kevin 42, 51, 164.
Cropp, Amy 39, 46, 162, 164.
CROSBY PLACE 212.
Crouch, Glady 164.
Crow, Henry 157.
Crow, Mike . .. 179.
Crutcher, Nadine 47, 164.
Cummings, lohn . . . 179.
Curtis, Dianna . .. 179.
CURTIS, IACOUELINE W, 87.
Cushing. Scott 164.
Daeschner, Becky . . . 81.
Daeschner, Todd . . . 135. German Club 1,2.
Daeschner, Troy . . . 51, 93, 164.
DAIRY QUEEN . . . 219.
DALE SHARP . . . 223.
Daley, Kim 135.
Dalquest, David . . . 179.
Dalrymple, Greg . . . 108, 164.
Dammann, Wanda . . . W, 164.
Danenhauer, Kurt . . . 135.
Daniel, Darryl 14, 135. Golt 2,3: Wrestling 1
Daniel, Dena .. . 34, 36, 42, 179.
Daniels, Steve 179.
Dankenbring, Lisa . . . 179.
Dankenbring, Natalie . . . 127.
Daudet, Sheri 164.
Davis, Deneisse 135. Spanish Club 2: White
Rose Procession 2.
Davis, Iudy . .. 164.
Davis, Katie 164.
Davis, Kent 164.
Davis, Mike 48, 60, 61, 135, 164, 179. Goll
3: Gymnastics 1.2, letter-3: Tennis 1: Charger
Band 1.2: Varsity Band 1,2: Concert Band 1,2.
Davis, Randy 102, IHJ.
Davis, Robert . . . 175.
Davis, Sarah 50, 181
Davis, Teresa 25, 33, 42, 110, 142, 164.
Davis, Todd 135.
Dawson, Sandra . . , 164.
Day, David 183.
Day, Mike 103, iso.
Day, Tim . . . 164.
Deal, Wendie . .. 135. Catalina 1: Good Timers
1.2: Drill Team 2,3: Tennis 1.2: Swimming 1.
letter 2: Student Congress 1: White Rose
Dean, Amber . . . 191
Dean, Susan . . . 57.
DEANGELIS, SUSAN 97.
DEAN'S SHOES ... 219.
Deckenbach, Nancy 164.
DEETER, IOHN 102.
Dehart. Ron 151
Deltoro, Felix IW.
DeMarea, Marsha IRD.
DENNISON, ROB 94, 95,
DeSe1m, Steve .. . 19, 51, 72, 73, 135, 153.
Basketball 1: letter 2,3: Football 1, letter 2,3:
Track letter 1,2,3: Homecoming attendant 3.
Desmond, Mike . . . 135.
Dever, Denise 136.
Dexter, Scott . . . 136.
Dibble, Stan . .. 34, 42, 64, S, 181
Dickerson, Dawn .. . 11, 164.
Dickerson, Kelley 136. Swimming 1,3: Lab
Asistant 1.2.3: Proctor 1,2,3, Lawton High
School: Basketball Timers 2: Pep Club 2.
DICKINSON, MARTHA 123.
Dickson, Shawn 108, 183.
Diediker, Sue . . . 136.
Diegel, Kirk 101, 136.
Diegel, Scott 181
Dietrich, Ion 46, 181
Dischner, Becky 24, 26, 46, 110, 136. "The
Boyfriend" 3: Proctor 3: Charger Choir 3:
French Club 3: Thespians 3. Central High
School: Pep Club 1, Mixed Choir 1. Kickapoo
High School: "The King and I" 2, "The
Homecoming" 2, "Pinocchio" 2, Concert
Choir 2: French Club 2: Thespians 2.
Dixon, letl . .. 55, 68, 72, 136, Spanish Club
1.2: Basketball 1.2, letter 3: Cross Country 2,
letter 3: Track 1,2, letter 3: Model UN 1:
Charger Band 1,2: State Music Festival 1:
Concert Band 1.
Dobelbower, Peggy . . . 8, 24, 25, 77, 84, 136.
Swimming letter 2: Varsity Cheerleader 2,3:
Soph Cheerleader 1: Queen of Court
attendant 3: Lab Assistant 2: White Rose
Procession 2: Campus View ad manager 3.
Dodson, Karen 183.
Doering, Angela .. , 47, 50, 164.
Doherty, Cammie 175.
Doherty, Gary 3, 136.
Dolan, Kent ,. . 181
'DOLE, ROBERT 7.
Domer, lay 187.
Domer. Todd . . . 187.
Domingo, Dave 157
Donnelly, Tim . . . 131.
Doole, Harmony . . . 164.
Doole, Ronda . . . 136. French Club 2: White
Rose Procession 2.
Dorf, Coleen . . . Im.
DORRELL, MARILYN 101.
DOUGLAS, IOE .. . 120.
Douglas, Rob . . . 164.
Dreiling, Martha . . . 157.
Dulfy, Danny . . . 136.
Duncan, Claude . .. Proctor l,2,3.
Duncan, Nate . . . 48, 175.
Duncan, Terrie . . . 191
Dunmire, Peggy . . . 111.
Dupuis, Fabienne .. . 46, 183
Durst, Leah . . . 137.
Easterling, Melody 190.
Eddy, Lynn . . . 181
Edens, Shari ... 136.
Ediger, loan 25, 39, 65. 162, 164, 236.
Edmonds, David 91, HB, 109. 136, 151,
Football 1: Model UN 1: Stage Band 2,3: State
Music Festival 1,2,3: Concert Band 1,2.3:
"South Pacific" 1: Library Assistant 2.
Eisler, Theresa , . . 136. Library Assistant 2.
Eklund, lerry .. . 136,
Elkins, Kathy 136. Track Letter 2: White
Rose Procession 2.
Eller, David , . , 164.
Elliott, Shen'i 46, 108, 183.
Elliott, Tim . . . 136.
Ellis, David . . . IM.
ELMBORG, IAMES .. . 92.
Elton. Richard . . . 157.
Embree, Angie 46, 131
Embree, Lori ... 59, 70, 71, 164.
ENGLISH, DAVE 20.
ENGLISH VERSION 24, 25, 26, 27.
Enloe, lanice . . . 57, 70, 181
Ensley. Laura ISD.
Epley. Lisa 136. AFS 2: French Club 1,21
Good Timers 2,3: Dance Club 3: Student
Congress 1: Principa1's Advisory Council 1:
Charger Spirit 1,2,3: Homecoming crew 1:
Queen ol Courts crew 1: White Rose
Epperson, Tracy . . . 164.
Erwin, Cristy .,, 157.
Erwin, Todd 45, 181
Espinoza. Peter .. . 175.
Estes, Todd 51, 164.
Estrada, Pati 22, 83, 136, 154, 236. AFS 2,3:
Dance Club 2, president 3: Swimming 1,27
"This Is Entertainment" 1: Pop Concert 3:
White Rose Procession 2: Chevalier
Etzel, Kim . .. 136, 154. White Rose Procession
Evans, Anna 157.
EUBANK, HORACE . . . 79,
Evans, Randolph 157,
Evans, Rick 98, 164.
Evans, Susan 47, 55, 164.
Evenson. Kay 181
rabiy, Mitch 51, 164.
Fager, Tayna 46, 183.
FAIRLAWN PLAZA STANDARD . . . 223.
FAIRLAWN PLAZA STATE BANK 199.
Fangman, loe 39, 55, 178, IEKJ.
Fangman, Mike 55. 164.
Fannin, Wes . . . 183.
Fansler, Christa . . . 137.
Fansler, Mark IM.
Farrar, Monte . . , 164.
Farrier, Tina . . , lm.
Farr'ier, Tom 108, 137.
Fast, Tracie . . . 164.
Fatseas, Barbara IKJ.
Faulk, Kim 47, 108, 183.
Fellers, Kim 181
Ferguson. Lynn lm.
FERNKOPF, WAYNE 79.
Ferrin, Debbie 137, 139.
FIDELITY STATE BANK 51 TRUST CO. . .. 191.
Fiest, Kevin .. . 99, 175.
Fincham, Deanna IH1
FINK, IACKIE . . . 125.
Finney, Kurt 102, 181
FIRST NATIONAL BANK . .. 198.
FIRST STATE BANK . . . 206.
Fischer, Iohann 45, 47, 55, 137. AFS vice
president 3: Spanish Club 3: Cross Country 3:
letter 3: Tennis 3: Model UN 3,
Fischer, Rick 55, 164,
Flake, Lance 137, 151. Swimming 2,3: Model
UN 1: Varsity Band 1: Varsity Choir 1: "Our
Town" 1: "St11le Nacht" 1: "South Pacific" 1:
Fleeker, Linda lm.
Fleenor, left . . . 181
Fleenor, lon 36, 42, 164.
Fleenor, Iulie . . . 46, 137.
Fleming, Nancy 137. French Club 2: Track
1: White Rose Procession 2: Senior Leader 3.
ELEMING, Rovclz 104, 105, 133,
Flasher, caidi 43, 110, 164.
Flickinger, Sally 47, 180.
Flodin, Lea ... 164.
Foster, lean 59, 70, 164.
FOWLER, MARGARET 91, 124, 125, 174.
Fowler, Troy 39, 110, 162, 165.
Fox, Bryan 51, 108, 183.
Frahm, David . . . 175.
FRANK, VIOLET . .. 127.
Freeman, Debra 47. 55, 110, 165,
Freeman, Nanette 38, 39, IBD.
FREEMAN, ROSS 111, 121.
French, Allen . . . 165.
FRENCH GALLERY 198
Fries, Pam ... 62, 63, 137. German Club 1:
Dance Club 3: Gymnastics 2, letter 1.3:
Proctor 2: White Rose Procession 2.
Friesendahl, Bruce 32, 43. 108, 165.
Frost, Robin 138, 236. Chevalier
Funston, Alison 46, 138. French Club 1,2,3:
Swimming 2: "Much Ado About Nothing"-2:
"Tartutte" 3: White Rose Procession 2.
Funston, Shelly 165.
Fusaro, Mark . . . 175.
Gabler, Kim , . . 181
GAGE CENTER BOWL .. . 204.
GAGE HAIR COMPANY, THE 195.
Gale, Randy 165.
Gale, Rex ... 55, 181
Galey, Kim 165.
Galyean, Marty . . . 157.
Garhan, Susie . . . Track letter 1,2.3: Cross
Country letter 2.3: Queen ot Courts 3: Proctor
2,3: White Rose Procession 2.
Garhart, Mark 138.
Garhart, Susan 43, 137. 165.
Gamer. Amy 46, 165.
Garrett, David . . . lm.
GAS SERVICE COMPANY . . . 201.
Gasper, Grey ... IHJ.
Gaston, Sherry . . . 106, 138. Dance Club 3:
Gymnastics 1.2: Lab Assistant 3: White Rose
Procession 2: Student Exchange 2.
Gay, Debbie . . . 138.
Gehr, Zoe 92, 165.
Geiken, Tammi ... 181.
Geisler, Glenn 108, IM.
Geisler, Rita .. . 127.
Geisler, Sherry . . . 68, 70, 71, 138. Basketball
letter 1,2,3: White Rose Procession 2.
Geissler. Gale 43, 46, 50, 57, 101, 106, 138.
French Club 3: Good Timers 3: Drill Team
1.2: Dance Club 3: Tennis 3: 'Razzamatazz
and All That lazz" 1: "It They Could See Me
Now" 2: "Today, Yesterday's Tomorrow" 3:
Asemblies 3: Stage Band 1: State Music
Festival 1: Choralaires 1: "Sti11e Nacht" 1: Lab
Asistant 3: White Rose Procesion 2.
Ghio, Tony . . . 138.
Gibbons. Ienny 165.
Gibbons, Tim 23, 51, 72, 73, 138, Basketball
1, letter 2,3: Football letter 2,3: Golf 1, letter
2,3: Snow Ball attendant 3.
GIBBS CLOTHING SHOP .. . 2CD.
Gibbs, len'y .. . 157.
Gibbs, Kenny 165.
Gibson, Dona 181.
Gilbert, Scott 138, 236. Chew Club 1.2:
Cross Country 1: Model UN 1: "Cactus
Flower" 2: Regional loumalism Contest 2,3:
Campus View photographer 2: Chevalier
photographer 2, photo editor 3: State German
GILDERSLEEVE, IOE 40.
Gildersleeve, Sara . . . 108, 181.
Gildersleeve, Susan . .. 18, 46, 108, 138. French
Club 3: Host and Hostess Club 2: Catalina
Club 1: Charger Band l,2,3: Concert Band
1,2,3: "South Pacific" 1: "Guys and Dolls" 2:
White Rose Procession 2.
GILKESON, MARVIN 92.
Gillogly, Karen 39, 49, ICB, 138. German
Club 1: Thespians 2,3: Host and Hostess Club
2: Dance Club 2: Student Congress 1,2,3:
Principa1's Advisory Council 1: Homecoming
crew 1,2,3: Ir.-Sr. Prom 2: Snow Ball 1,2,3:
Queen of Courts 1,2,3: Charger Band 2,3:
Concert Band 1,2,3: Varsity Choir 3: "Picnic"
1: "Cactus Flower" 2: "Guys and Dolls" 1:
White Rose Procession 2: Girls' State 2.
Gilman, lane 14, 138, 236.
Gingerich, Kevin 165.
Giraldo, luan . . . 47, 59, 138.
Gisbeii, Mary 138.
Gleason, Michael 157.
Gleason, Monica . . . 47, 165.
Gleason, Ten 138. Spanish Club 1: Track
letter, manager 2: White Rose Procession 2.
Glover, Cap 40, 41.
Glover, Larry . . . 108, 181.
Glover. Sheryl . . . 40, 41.
Glover, Steve 65, 165.
Gloy, Michael . . . 157.
Gomel. Brad 165.
Gomel. lohn 51, IW.
GONZALES, ROBERT 66, 112.
Gooch, Dan 138. Football 1,2.
Gooch. Lori 32, 50, 165.
Gooch. Phil 181.
Good. Michelle 48, 122. 165.
GOODYEAR TIRE SALES 223.
Gordon, Allyson . . . 165.
Gorton, Tim ... 181.
GOSSER'S AUTO ELECTRIC INC. XD,
Graham, Ian ... 165.
Graham, Iudy 181.
Gramly, Phil 51. 108.
Graves. David 51. 138.
GRAY, IAMES 120.
Grecian, Beth 138. Charger Band 1.2: Stage
Band 2,3: Concert Band 1,2: Proctor 2,3:
White Rose Procession 2.
Greco, Renee 175.
Green, Leslie 181.
Greene, Cindy 139. Orchestra 1.2: Lab
Greene. lulianne 166. 171.
Greenwood, lell . . . 166.
Greenwood, Trish 62, 63, 166.
Gregg, Chelley 5, 181.
Grillin, Debbie 59.48, 166.
Gritlith. Darla .. . 181.
Griltith, Phyllis 48.
Gros, Blake 175.
Grubbs, Debbie 48, 166.
Gmbbs, Richard .. . a IW.
Gudenkaui. Elizabeth 181.
GUDENOV, ALEXANDER . . . 15.
Gutierrez. Randy 166.
Haas. Robin lm, 166.
Hackett, Donna . . . 139. Lab Assistant 2: Library
Assistant 2: Proctor 1,2,3: White Rose
Hackett, Gary . . . 166.
Haetele, Carol 181.
Hagen. lohn . . . 175.
Hager, Mike 116, 181.
Haines. Pat 46, 166.
HAIR PRODUCTIONS 192.
Halaswamy, Ravi . , . 42, 43, 46, 166.
Halbert, Philip 51, 166.
Hale. Alison . . . lw.
Hale. Scott , , , 175.
Haley, Nathan . . . 181.
Haley. Robert . . . 175.
Hall, Brian ... 181.
HALL DIRECTORY, lNC. . . . 196.
Hale, Kenneth . . . 165.
Halladay, David . . . 47, 147.
Hamm, Amy 33. 39, 108. 139. AFS 2:
Spanish Club 1: Host and Hostess Club 1,2,3:
Class Vice Pres, 1: Class Sec.-Treas. 2: Senior
Rep. 3: Election Clerk 3: Election
Commissioner 2: Student Congress Sec. 3:
Charger Spirit l,2.3: Homecoming crew l,2.3:
Ir.-Sr. Prom Decoration Chairman 2: Snow Ball
crew l,2.3: Queen ot Courts crew l,2.3:
Asemblies crew l,2.3: Charger Band 1.2.
dnim maior 3: Stage Band l,2.3: Concert
Band l,2.3: Variety Show l,2.3: "Our Town"
publicity 1: "South Pacific" orchestra 1: "Guys
and Dolls" orchestra 2: "The Boyfriend"
orchestra 3: White Rose Procession 2: Science
Hancock, Rick 42, 51, 166, 172.
Haney, Cheryl ... 181.
Hanika. Roberta 127.
Hanley, Lisa NB, 181.
Harbour. Kenton . . . 51. 166,
Harder. lim . .. 55. 93. 139. NFL 1.2.32 Debate
1,2: Cros Country letter 3: Track 2. letter 3:
Student Congress 1.2: Class Otticer 1.2: Model
Hardman. Richard ,, , 139.
Harmon. Dorothy 4, 82, 83, 139. 236,
"Cactus Flower" publicity director 2: Proctor
2.3: White Rose Procession 2: Regional
loumalism Contest 2.3: State loumalism
Contest 3: Chevalier ad manager 2: co-editor
3. Chanute High School: Track letter 1:
Special Ensemble 1.
Hames. Kurt 92, 166,
Harr. Kim . . . 139.
Harrison. Lori ... 104, 140,
Harrison, Shelly . . . 166,
Halshaw, Kim 111, 181.
Hartman. Greg ... 166.
Hartman. Laurie ,. . 57. 181.
Hartman. Lida 57. 181.
Hartzell, Susan 48. 166.
Harvey. Sally 43, 92. 166.
Harvey. Gregory 157.
Hastert, Tom . . . 182.
Hastings. Debbie 20.
Hastings, Sally . . . 42. 47, 183.
Hastings, Sandy 39. 108. 110, 162, 166.
HAT BOX. THE .. 208.
HAUGHAWOUT. ADABELLE . . . 48. 79. KJ.
Hauserman. Paula ., . 166.
Hawkins, Ken . . . 182,
Hawkins. Mike . . . 182.
Hawkins. Rick 140.
Hawley, Deneva 43, 166.
Hawn. Kathy 167.
Hayes. Bryan 65. 108. 167,
Hayes, lohn . . . 140. French Club 2: Tennis
letter 2.3: Proctor 2.
HAYS. DOROTHY 79.
Hazard. Stuart 21, 43. 60. 61, 140. FMCC
Pres 3: Gymnastics letter l,2.3: Student
Congress 1: Homecoming crew 1.
Hazlett. Mark 42. 60. 61, 65, 182.
HEAD HUNTERS WEST , , . 219.
Headley. Dee Anne 39. 46, 84. 140. 145,
AFS 1, French Club 1. sec 2, vice pres 3: Host
and Hostess Club l: Student Congress 3:
Snow Ball crew 3: Charger Band 1: Concert
Band 1: "Picnic" business manager 2: White
Rose Procession 2: Regional loumalism
Contest 2.3: State loumalism Contest 2.3:
National loumalism Contest 2: Campus View
business manager 1, circulation manager 1,
editorial editor 2, co-editor 2,3.
Heath, Heather 182.
Heckman. Richard 108. 182.
Hedquist, Kris 101. 148, 167.
Hedquist. Laurie 140, 167.
Hefner. Craig 167.
HEIFNER NURSERY 204,
Heiland, lamie . . . lgl
HEIN INSURANCE. lNC. .. . 219.
Hein, Hichelle ICB.
Heinen, Brenda . . . 140. White Rose Procession
HEINEN. MEREDITH 94. 96.
Henrich, Larry 182.
Heins, lill ... 182.
Heironimus, Renata IIB, 157.
Heisler, Rusty 51, W, 108, 167.
Hellman, Bill . , . 182.
Hemmer, loseph . . . 141,
Henderson. Becky 84, 48. 101, 141. Host
and Hostes 1: "Our Town" 1: Library assistant
2.3: White Rose Procesion 2: Campus View 3.
Henderson. Cindy . . . 46.
Henderson. Ron 167.
Henley. Kelly 22, ED, 77, 141. Good Timers
1: Varsity Cheerleader 3: 1V Cheerleader 2:
Soph Cheerleader 1: Snow Ball attendant 3:
Proctor 3: White Rose Procesion 2.
Henning, Stacy 57. 167.
Henry, Brad . . . 110. 167.
Henry. lerald ,. , 151.
HENSON. OWEN 120.
Heplord, Chuck 33. 72, HB. 167.
Hem. Brad . ,. 51. 92. 141.
Herring, Lisa . . . 18.
Herring, Glynn Anne . , . 167.
Herring, Mark . . . 141.
Herron. Steve 20. 23. 55. 141. Basketball 1:
Cross Country letter 3: Chevalier 2: Senior
Heskett, Patty . . . 182.
Hess, Sonya . . . 43, 48, 167.
Higgs, Robyn . . . 18. 50. 108. 141. Good Timers
2.3: Swimming letter 2.3: Charger Band 1,2,3:
Concert Band 1.2.35 Proctor 2.3: White Rose
Procession 2: Drum Major 3.
Hiqhlill. Kelly 110. 167.
HIGHLAND PARK BANK . . . IM.
Hill, Calvin . . . 175.
Hill, lulie ... 157.
Hill, Lolita 48, 167.
HILLMER LEATHER SHOP 193.
Hine, Michelle 47.48, 111, 182.
Hines, Chris . . . 182.
Hively, Kevin . . . 2, 65. 182.
Hively. Mark 20. 21, 22.69, 72, 141.
Basketball letter 2.3: Snow Ball King. East
Mock High School: Basketball 1.
HOCHSTEDLER, BOBB1 115.
Hochstedler. Brick . . . 167.
Hochstedler. Wade . . . 167.
Hock, lelt 51, 161.
Hodges, Elaine 56, 57, 141. Basketball 2.
letter 1: Tennis letter 1.2.35 Track letter 1.3:
Proctor: White Rose Procession 2.
Hodges. Susan 25. 108, 110. 111, 167.
Hoeme, Rebecca ... 141,
Hottman, Barbie 167.
Hottmaster. Kathie .. . 46, 88. 108, 182.
Hogrele, Kim ,. . 43, 167.
Hohberg. Lori 47, 167.
Holloway, Kevin 157.
Holloway. Mary 167.
Holt. Marsha 167.
Holt, Mike 51, 66, 108. 182.
Holtgren, Scott 108,
Homer, Don . . . 175.
Homman. Emily 127,
Honigs, Dawn 182,
Hood, Susan 50, 141. Good Timers 3: White
Rose Procession 2.
Hopkins, lim 25. 72. 73. 141. Basketball
letter l,2.3: Football 1: King ol Courts
Hopkins, Mark ,. . 103. 182.
HOREISI, BARBARLEE , , . 45,
Hom. Greg 24, 25. 51. 157. Football 1. letter
2.3: Track letter 2.3: Wrestling 1, letter 2: King
ot Courts attendant 3.
Horst. Michelle . .. 141.
HORTON. ERMA 126.
HORTON. MAXINE 127.
Hotchkiss, Natalie 46. 182.
Hottman, Diane 77. KJ, 167.
Howard, D'Ambra 56. 57, 182.
HOWARD lOl-lNSON'S 190,
Howard. Rich 108. 182.
Howe, Terry ,,, 182.
Howerter. Doug . . , 167.
Howland, Dale 157.
Huaman, Tony ,,, 55, 141. Cross Country 2.
letter 1.3: Track 2.3: Wrestling 1.2.
Huball, Tina ,,, 141.
Hudson, Cindy . . . 46, 141. French Club 3:
Proctor 3. Riley County High School: Future
Homemakers ot America 1.2: Fellowship ol
Christian Athletes 1.2: Pep Club 1.2: Girls'
Glee Club 1.2: Mixed Cl-loms letter 1.2: Goll
Hudson. Laura . .. 141. Spanish Club 2.3: White
Rose Procession 2.
Hudson, Melanie 167.
Hudson. Tracy . . . 141.
Hullman, Dan , . . 182.
HUME MUSIC CO. ... 211.
HUND, KATHY 43. 106.
Hund. Shelly . . . 167.
Hudley, David . .. 167.
Hundley. Steve . , . 175.
Hungerpiller. Denise 141,
HUNT, WlLL1E 126. 127.
Hunter. Charles 141.
HUNTINGTON BEAUTE VILLA 205.
Huntley. Todd 38. 39. 110. 111. 162. 167.
Huntsman. Angela . . . 46. 48. 63, 167.
Hunziker, Robin . . . 182.
HUSSEY 1NS. 199.
HYG1EN1C CLEANERS . , . 201.
Hylton, Angie . . . 32. 43, KJ, 108. 110. 167.
l-lyllan, Pam 182.
lce. Terri . . , 59. 142. Volleyball 2.3: White Rose
IDEAL MUSIC 198,
lngalsbe. Dean .. . 183.
lngalsbe, lane 40,
lngram, Andy 60. 61, 167.
1NMAN. DAN 102.
lackson. Kent 167.
lackson. Steve . . , 167.
1ames.lames ... 51.66, 167
lAM1SON, MIKE 117.
laneski. Robert 98, 157.
lansen, Kathy . , . 63, 167.
1AQU1TH PHARMACIFB . . . 220.
lAYMES, ROBERT . . . 75.
lennings. Cathy . . . 167.
lennings. Chris , . . 182.
lensen. Sara 43. 167.
lermier. lohn , , . 104. 142. Wrestling letter 3.
Manhattan High School: Football letter 1.2:
Track letter 1: Wrestling letter 1.2.
lermier. Sara 157. 182.
IOB SERVICE CENTER 214.
lOHN DEERE 201.
lohnson, Christy 48. 182.
lohnson. Dana 175.
Iohnson, David 167.
Iohnson. Diane .. . 47. 142.
Iohnson. George ... 167.
lohnson. Kevin . ,. 142,
lohnson, Kraig laz.
Iohnson, Lori 182.
lohnson, Sheri . . . 48, 182.
lohnson. Steve . . . 182.
lohnston. lack 42, 108, 133,
IOHNSTON. KIM 124. 125.
lones. Andy ... 167.
lones. April 43. 142. Charger Band 1: Dance
Club 3. Canyon High School. Texas: Band 1,
lones. Candi ,. . 7, 22, 77. 142. Drill Team li
Gymnastics letter 1: Track letter 1: Varsity
Cheerleader 3: Snow Ball attendant 3: White
3: Track 1.2: Proctor 2,3.
KANSAS ARMY NATIONAL GUARD . , . 203.
KASTEN, IOHN 40.
KAUFFMAN, GERY . .. 83.
Kaulman. Michael 108. 192.
Kaul, Kathy 108. 182.
KAW VALLEY ELECTRIC 221.
KEARNEY, IANEI' . . 79, m. 182,
Keatley, Cheryl , ,, 8, 143,
Keckman, Richie 108.
Keeshan, Chris 57, 143. NFL 1: Debate 1:
Tennis 2: "Picnic" crew 1: Proctor 2: White
Rose Procession 2.
Keeton. Vic 168,
Keller, Iackie . .. 143.
Keller, Kenneth , ,. 143.
Keller, Lyle 143.
Kelley. Kay 143. Swimming l,2.3: Proctor 3:
White Rose Procession 2.
KELL1M, KEVIN 108. 111.
Kelly, Kelly lsz
Kelly, Susan les,
Kelly, Tom 143. Spanish Club 1.2: Goll letter
l,2.3: Campus View potographer 3.
Kemberling. Ben . . . lm.
Kendall, Kami 143. White Rose Procession 2.
KENNEDY, SEN. TED . . . 7.
Kem. Brenda . . . 47. 108. 168.
Kester, Amy 43, 143, Dance Club 3: White
Rose Procession 2.
Kester, Katl 59, 183.
Kibby. Lynn . . . 57.
Kietzman, Kevin . . , 143. Golf, 1.2.
Killinger. Gene . . . 127.
Kimball, Christine . . . 183.
Kimball, Rene , , , 143. 183.
Kimberlin, Gina AFS 3: Spanish Club 2:
Debate 2: Thespians 2.
Eric 45. 65. 183.
King, Robin . 183.
King, Sherri . 108, 183.
King. Vincent . .. 1SXJ.
Kintner. Mary Ann . ,. 48, 183.
Kippes, Susan .. . 46, 78, 143. AFS 2.3: French
Club 3: Spanish Club 1,2,3: Catalina 2: Drill
Team 1.2, captain, 3: Dance Club 2: lr.-Sr.
Prom crew 2: Concert Band 1.2: White Rose
Procession 2: Spanish Corlcurso 1.3.
KIRK REALTORS . . . 207.
Kirkpatrick. Kelly 143.
Klein. Dan 143. Gymnastics 1: Lab Assistant
Knight, Katherine . .. 143.
Rose Procession 2: Campus View teature
editor 2, editorial editor 3.
lones. David . . .
lones. Leanna . .. 182,
lones. Melissa . . ,
91. 124, 125.
43, 142. 148,
39. 56. 57, 8. 70, 142. 162,
236. Basketball letter 1.2.35 Tennis letter l,2.3:
Track letter 1: Student Congress vice president
2. treasurer 3: Proctor 3: White Rose
Procession 2: Regional loumalism Contest 3:
Campus View co-editor 3: Chevalier sports
lones, Nate 167.
lones. Stephanie . , . 157, Track 2, White Rose
lones. Tracie . . . IW.
lonson. Maria 45, 110. 143,
lordan, Brian 4. , . 182.
lordan, Pat 47. 108. 182.
IORDAN. RED 126. 127.
IORDAN. TOM 127.
IOSTENSXAMERICAN YEARBOOK CO.
IUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT 213.
IUNIOR WOMEN 222.
lurgensmeier. Carol . . . 40.
lurgensmeier. Debbie 57. 70, 108, 182.
lurgensmeier. Leroy 40.
lurgensmeier. Ron . . . 55. 69, 72, 143.
Basketball l,2. letter 3: Cross Country 2. letter
KN1GHT'S INN 219.
Knipp, Annette ,. . 58, 59, 143. Volleyball 1,
letter 2,3: White Rose Procession 2.
KNIT WITH DORIS 198.
Knodel, Orval . , , 183.
Knowland. lim . , . 127.
Koehlar, Rick . . . 65. lm.
KOERNER, ALLEN . ,. 40.
KOERNER, DONNA 40.
KOERNER, HARRY 40.
Hoemer, Terry 51. 67. 108, 183,
Koontz. Greg ED. 51. 53, 92. 143. Basketball
1.2: Football 1. letter 2.3: Track 1.
Kopp, Doug . . . 168.
Kopp, Kristy . . . 58, 59. 144.
Korhotl, Deanna 127.
Komeman. lill 143.
Kossover. Greg . . . 168.
KOSSOVER. HAROLD 40.
KOSSOVER, IUNE . ,. 40.
Krantz. Mary Beth . . , 47, 50, 168.
Kresie. Annette 39, 55. 178, 183.
Kresin. Brad 51. 75, 183.
KRFSIN, LOLA 40.
Kuckelman, Sara 5. 76. NB, 183.
Kuckelman, Tom . . . 144.
Kuhlman, Kevin , . . 144. Tennis 2, letter 1.3.
KUHNS, LES 42. HJ.
Kukar, Richard 157,
Kutzke, Cynthia 175,
Lacey. Shelly . . . 168,
Lackey, Raelynn 117. 183.
Lscoulsiere. lackie . .. 50, 168.
Ladner, Ted . . . 168.
Latorest, Michelle . . , 168.
Lake. Terri 144.
MARTIN TRACTOR . . .
LaMountain, Darlene 175. 181,
Land, Brenda ICB, 183,
Lang, Emie 168.
Langhoter, Kerry 67, 183.
Langley, David 168.
Langley, lack ,. . 183,
Langlois, Kyle 144.
Langness, Kenneth 175.
Lantis. Gena ,. . 57, 43, 108, 183.
LANTIS, LARRY 40.
LANTIS. SHARON 40,
Larson, Scott ... 168,
Latimore, lim 183.
Lautman, Mike . . . IM.
LAUGHON, IO ANN 123.
Lawrence, Susan 116, 183, 190.
Lawrence, Lori 157.
Lawson, Lori 157.
LAWSON, PAT 127,
Lay, Kim . . . 57, 144. Tennis letter 2.3: White
Rose Procession 2,
Lechner. Ianet , , . 144,
Lee, Mike 88, 144,
Lee, Nancy 32, 50, 157, 184.
Leftew, Galen . . . 184.
Leffew, loel 157,
Leieune. Timothy . . . lw.
Lemke, Bill , ,. 184.
Lemons, Luwanna 144. Track 1,2: Volleyball
.25 Proctor 2: White Rose Procesion 2:
Spanish Concurso 2: Class Secretary 2.
Lemons, Robert 51, 168.
Leonard, Amy . . . 39, 184.
Leonard, Don 34, 36, 48, ICB, 110, 168.
LEWIS-COBB AND COMPANY REALTOR . . .
Liby, Dalene 68, 70, 184.
LICHTENSTERN, RUTH . . . 94, 95.
Linclburg, Rich 168.
Linden, Anders . . . 44, 45, 59, ICB, 144,
Swimming 3: AFS 3: Orchestra 3.
Lindstrom,Ie1t 60, 161, 168.
Linkovic, Angela 157. Basketball 1: Proctor
Little, Kelly . . . 184,
1.itwin, Daveen 42, 46, 110, 168, 188,
Livingston, Robin . . . 76, 168.
Lock. Theresa 46, 50, 181, 183, 184.
LOEBLE, IANEI' 115.
LOGAN 451 TAYLOR 199.
Logan, lames 175.
Logan, Mat ... 51.75, 184.
LOGOS BOOK STORE 206.
Long, Bemie .,, 168.
Lang, Mark ies.
Lopez, Micheal 75, 184.
Lopez, Michelle 59, 70, W, 169.
Lowe, Bill 24, 34, 47, E, 184,
Luarks, Carrie , . . 175,
Ludolph, Duane 144. Proctor 2.3.
Luehring, lay 184.
Luellen, Gregg . . . 157,
LUENBERGER, BEN 45.
LUENBERGER, 1AN ,. . 45,
Luksa, Ienniter . . . 144,
Luksa, Todd 184,
Lundry, Connie 6, 57, 78, 178, 184.
Lutz, Ken'ie IW.
Lynch, Chris . . . 55, 169.
Lynch, Kathy IW.
Lynch, Nancy . . . 42, 184.
Lyngar, Andrea , , , 184.
Lyngar, Lance . . . 169.
MacMillan, lane 18, 108, 144. French Club
1: Basketball 1, letter 2: Tennis 1: Charger
Band. 1,2,3: Concert Band 1.2: Lab Assistant 2:
Proctor 3: White Rose Procession 2,
Maddux, Larry 169.
Mah, Ioyce 144. Volleyball 1.2. White Rose
Mah, Norman ,.. 184.
Mahon, David 184.
Mahon, Lynne 169.
Main, Iim 184.
MAINLINE PRINTING , , . 235.
Mallory, Stacy 65, 169.
Malloy, Russ 184,
Mallory, Shelly , , , 184.
Manley, Linda 58, 59, 110, 144. Basketball 1
Volleyball 1.3, letter 2: Charger Choir 2,3:
Singers 3: Stage Band 2: State Music Festival
.l,2,3: Choralaires 1: "Boyfriend" 3: White
Rose Procession 2.
Marcello, Ivan 102, lil.
Marcello, Deserae 43. Memorial High
School, Newark, CA.: Badminton 1.2: Campus
View 3: Proctor 1.2.
Marchello. Iames . , , 175.
Marcy, Pam ,.. 5, 76, 169.
Marett, Beverly . . . 144.
Marett, Susan 184.
Marker, Lisa . .. 59.
Marker. Steven 39, 47, 162, 169.
MARLINGS, ED . . . 196.
Marriott. Susan 48, 144. Host 81 Hostess 1.2,
president 3: Choralaires 1: Variety Showcase"
1: White Rose Procession 2.
MARS RESTAURANT 201.
Marshall, Ruth . .. 25, 47. 110, 111, 144. Spanish
Club 2,3: Charger Choir 2,3: Singers 2,3:
District Choir 2,3: State Choir 3: State Music
Festival l,2,3: Choralaires 1: "Today,
Yesterdays Tomorrow" 3: "It they Could See
Us Now" 1: "Razz-a-ma-Tazz and All That
Ian" 2: "South Pacific" crew: "Guys 61 Dolls"
2: "Boyfriend" 3: White Rose Procession 2:
Spanish Concurso 3.
Martin, Bob ... 185.
Martin, Ieff ,. . 185.
Martin, lulie 50, 144. German Club 1:
Catalina Club 1.3, officer 2: Good Timers l,2:
Drill Team l,2,3: Tennis 1: Swimming 1.2,3:
Student Congress 2, Homecoming crew 2: Ir.-
Sr. Prom crew 2: Snow Ball crew 2: Queen of
Courts crew 2: Assemblies crew 25 "This is
Entertainment" 2: Proctor 1: White Rose
Procesion 2: Science Seminar 3.
MIDWAY AUTO SUPPLY . . . 191.
MIDWESTERN MUSIC . .. H.
MILLER, BRAD 45,
Miller, Brian 185,
Miller, Cameron 185.
Miller, David 51, 185.
Miller. Derek . . , 169.
Miller, lanet 48, 108, 169.
Miller, Ienny ,. , 185.
Miller, Iohn 157.
Miller, Kelley, 146. NFL 1: French Club 1:
Miller, Kevin 191
Miller, Linda 48, 169.
Miller, Lisa 169.
Miller. Lynne 185.
Miller, Mike . .. 146.
Martin, Mark 4-6. 55, 185.
Martin, Raymond 144,
Martin, Sarah , . . 175,
Martin, Todd 169. 174,
Miller, Rhett 104, 169.
Miller, Scott 51, 169.
MILLER, SHIRLEY, 127, 185.
Miller. Todd 75. 185,
MILLER, WIN 45,
Mills, Danny 169.
Mills, David . . . 46, 75, 185,
Milner, Marc 51, 169.
Mitchell, Carla . . , 146.
Mitchell, lane . . . 76, 185.
Mitchell, Iill .. . 10, 78, 101. 146. Good Timers
2: Drill Team 1,2.3: White Rose Procession 2.
MITCHELL, ROME 36, 37, 122, 123.
MITCHELL, TOM 81.
MITSCHLER, PAUL 115.
Mocherman, Matt ... 22, 27, 51, 52, 72, 101,
Mogge, Rodney . .. 169,
MOLIERE, BAPTISTE JEAN 35.
Neeley, Scott . , . 175.
Neill, Rob 108, 109, 170,
NEIISON, GREG 60,
NEISWANGER COMPANY, INC. 216.
Nelson, Eric 64, 170.
Nelson, Tim . . . 51, 147. Wrestling 1,2,3,
Nelson, Todd 47, 170.
Nelson, Tom . . . 170.
Nemec, Barbara . . . 147. Drill Team 2.3: Tennis
2: White Rose Procession 2.
Nemec, Beth 56, 57, 70, 74, 170.
Nesbit, Bill 51, 170.
Nesbil, lulie 48, 147.
Neuer, Phil . ,. IIB, 170, 236.
Neumann, Doug . . . 170.
Newbold, lim 185.
Newman, Catherine . . . 175.
Newman, Paul . . , 170.
Newman, Todd 8, 34, 36, 49. 170.
Newstrom, Doug 170.
NEWSTROM, SI-IERYL 40,
NEXUS CONTEMPORARY PHOTOGRAPHY
Nguyen, Hung 47, 170.
Nichols, Rick 51, 52, 92, 147. Football 1,
letter 2,3: Track letter 1.2.31 Model UN 1,
Nicholson, Kevin .. . 55, 147.
Nicklin, Nancee 77, 147.
Niederhauser, Edward 157.
Niehaus, Curt , , . 147,
Niehaus, left . . . 185.
NIGH, CHERIE . .. 106.
Niles. Doug 170.
Noack, Chris ... 147.
Noble, George 147, 151. Charger Band
1,2,3: Stage Band 2,3: State Music Festival
Massaro, Mark 169.
Matalone, Mike 185.
Matalone. Tammy . . . 145.
Matalone, Tony . . . 145.
Mathur, Amrish . . . 145.
Maupin, Laurie ...1m, 145. Volleyball 2: Lab
Assistant 3: White Rose Procession 2.
Maupin, Susan ll, 169, 187.
MCABEE BODY SHOP, INC. 218.
McCaffrey, Lori .. . 76, 169.
McCormick, Iamie 20. 133, 145, 236. Crow
Country letter 3: Tennis 1.2: Track letter 1,2,3:
Chevalier photographer 3.
McCullough, Melinda . . . 46, 48, 185.
McCullough, Roger 169.
McDermott, David 175.
McDonald, Dave . . . 169.
McDonald, Shawn . . . 185,
McElroy, Dan 46, 159.
MCELROYS MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS
. . . 192.
MCENTIRE BROTHERS, INC. . . . X18.
McFa1l, Michael , , . 131,
McGrath, Iudy . . . 48, 169.
McGraw, Iudy . . , 46,
McHenry, Amy 56. 57. 145. Tennis letter
1,2,3: French Club 1: Proctor 3: White Rose
Mcllvain, lulie . , , 185,
Mclver. Sherri . . . 169.
McKanna, Diana 145,
McKinnon, Kim 46, 50, 185.
McKnight, Troy . , . 145.
McLaughlin, Terri . . . 146. While Rose
McMahan, Sam . . . 65, ICB, 146. Swimming 2,35
Charger Band 1.2,3: Stage Band 3: Varsity
Band 1,2,3: State Music Festival 3.
MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY , , . 207.
MEDILL, CINDY . . . 62.
MEEKS, INC. 194.
Meirs, Shari, 169.
Mejia, Carlos . . . 157,
Mellert, Kristie . . . 185,
Mellring, loy . . . 110, 169.
Mellring, Paul . , . 64, 65, 110, 146. 49, German
Club 1.2: Thespians 2,3: Swimming letter 1,2,3:
manager 2,3: Charger Choir 2,3: Singers 32
State Music Festival 2,3: "Razz-a-ma-Tazz" 2:
"Yesterdays Tomorrow" 3: "Cactus Flower" 3:
"Stil1e Nacht" 1: "Much Ado" 2: "Guys and
Dolls" 2: "Boyfriend" 3.
Mendez, Michael ICG, 185.
Menish, Robert . . . 185.
Meredith, lulie . . . 59, 185.
Merrill, Deena . . . 169.
Metzler, Lori , . . 169.
MEYER, LEE ... 125,
Middendorf, Kathi ,. . 48, 169.
lim 95, 147.
Montgomery, Barbara 147.
Montgomery, Deanna . . . 169.
Mooneyham, Eric . . . 147.
Moore, Becca 46, 76, 185.
Moore, Cindy 50, 169.
Moore, Eric 147,
Moore, Kip 169.
Moore, Molly 147.
Moore, Virginia . . . 185.
Moorehead, Terri 68, 70, 169.
Moralez, Carmen 185.
1,2.3: "Guys and Dolls" orchestra 2.
Noe, Bruce .. . 25, 27, 54, 55, 72, 53, 148.
Basketball l,2, letter 3: Cross Country letter
l,2,3: Track letter 1,2,3: King ol Courts 3.
Noe, Carol . .. 40.
Noe, Kelly 63, 165.
Nordyke, ludette 108, 148.
Norman, Doug 110, 148.
Norris, Ieni 185.
Norris, Robert 175,
Norris, Scott ... 148.
Norris, Sheri 39, 56, 57, 68, 70, 185.
Northcratt, Andrea 148.
Moran, Chris 51, 185.
Moreira, Maria 157.
Moreno, Iill 34, 43, 46, 50, 169, 236.
Morgan, Dian . . . 185,
Morgan, Shirley . . . 175,
Morris, David 65, 108, 169.
MORRIS, DR, MARK ,. . 45,
Moms, Steven 147.
Mosher, Diane . . . 8, 46, 57, 147, French Club
l,2, president 3: Host 81 Hostess Club 2: Good
Timers 2: Tennis 1.2, letter 3: Swimming 2:
White Rose Procession 2,
Mosher, Matt 75, 185.
Muller, Clarence 157, Central High, Grand
lot., Colo.: Nat. Honor Society 2: Cross
Country Ski Club 1.2: Science Club 1.2:
Ecology Club 1,2: Down Hill Ski Club 2.
Mulligan. Barbara 32, 169.
Mulligan, Tim . . . 147.
Mulvihill, Scott 157.
MUNK, R,I. "CHIP", STATE FARM INSURANCE
Munk, Scott . . . 142, 147. Tennis letter 2,3.
Munns, Hunter 185.
Murphy, Brigid 22, 101, 147. Good Timers
2,3: Drill Team 3: Track letter 2: Charger Spirit
1,2,3: 1V Cheerleader: Snow Ball attendant 3:
Charger Choir 3: State Music Festival 1,2,3:
Choralaires l,2: "Our Town" 1: "Guys and
Dolls" crew 2: Scholastic Art Contest 2:
"Ran-amatazz and All That Iazz" 15 "If They
Could See Me Now" 2: White Rose Procession
Murphy,she11d11 59, 111, iss.
Murray, Mark 51. 147. BSA 1.3, vice
president 2: Football letter 1.2,3: Track letter 1:
Wrestling letter 1.2,
MYERS,C1-IARLEY 91, 71.
Myers, lane 32, 169.
Myers, lanelle 71, 169.
Myers, Peggy HJ, 111, 185.
Mylnek, Ted 185.
Namnum, Vicky . . . 46. 47, 169,
NATIONAL RESERVE LIFE INS. C
Navarrete, Thomas . . . lw,
Neal, Ioe 32, ICB, 185,
Norton, Linda 32, 36, 49, 148. AFS 2:
Spanish Club 1.2.35 Thespians 1,2,3: Charger
Spirit 1: Homecoming crew 1: "Our Town"
crew 1: "South Pacific" crew 1: "I Used to be
a Pig" 2: "Cactus Flower" crew 2: "Much Ado
About Nothing" crew 2: "Guys and Dolls"
crew 2: "Tartuffe" crew 3: "Mousetrap"
production assistant 3: "The Boyfriend" crew
3: "A Cry of Players" crew 35 White Rose
Procession 2: Spanish Concurso 1,2,3.
Norton, Sheila 36, 149, 170.
Novotny, Sarah ,. . 36, 46, 170.
NUSBAUM, NED . . , 120,
Nuzzolo, Carmen 44, 45, 50, 59, 148.
Nyman, Lori 46, 185.
Nyquist, Brian . . . 51, 75, 185.
Oblander, Vicki . . . 157.
O'Dell. Hal .. . 185.
ODEN, DON 12O.121.
Odgers, Gary ... 185,
O'Donnel1, Christy 185.
O'Donnell, Dan 46, 51', 170.
O'Hara, Kelly .. . 50, 170.
O'Hara, Molly . . , lf.
Olson, Lana 170.
Ohmran, Peggy 148, Spanish Club 1:
Seaman High school: Spanish 1: Basketball 27
Crow Country 25 Viking Spirit 1: Proctor 2.
Olsher, Scott . . , 193.
O'NEIL, DON 121.
Oroke, Ginger 58, 59, 149. Volleyball 2,
letter 3: Proctor 2,3: White Rose Procession 2.
Oroke, Tim ... 13.
Osbome, lami 95, 108, 170.
Osbome, Lenny , , , 51, 15.
Osterhout, Greg 149.
Osterhout, Gretchen . ,. 57. 170,
Oswald, Ioyce 170.
Owen, lohn 39, 170.
Owen, Steve 108, 149.
Owensby, Toni , , . 170.
Oxy. Lisa 149.
PAGE, LOLA 124, 125,
Pannone, Diana . . . 15,
Parker, lett 93, 149.
Parker, Michael , . . lm, 175.
Rion, Debbie . . .
PARKS, BARBARA 94, 103. 105, 133,
PARKS. ROBERT 94.
Parks. Stacey 108, 186,
Parton, Iohn ... 51. 186.
Pashman, Tracy 108, IM.
PASLAY. KEN 3.
Pasley, Kevin ,. . 170,
Passmore, Ed 127.
PATTERSON, GEORGIA 106, 107, 178.
Patterson, Karen , . . 153.
Patterson, Mike ,. . 149.
Patterson, Pat . .. 79, 149.
PAUL, POPE IOHN .. . 15, 16.
Paulson, Patricia . . . 175.
Pawlowski, Vicki . .. 186.
PAYLESS SHOE SOURCE . . . 194.
PAYNE, DENNIS INSURANCE IW.
PAYNE, IIM 81.
Payne, Michelle . . . lf.
Pearson. Pamela . . . 190.
Pedersen, Mark . .. 170,
Pelton, Keith . . . 55, 68, 170.
Pendleton, Shelee ,. . 58, 59, 149. Spanish Club
2: Good Timers 2: Track letter 1.2: Volleyball
1, letter 2,3, All I-70 League Team 2: White
Rose Procession 2.
Penrod, Tammy . . . IM.
PENWELL GABEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS . . .
Perez. Rueben 39, 49, 162, 170.
Pervin, Dawn . . . 149. Lab Assistant 1.2.3:
Proctor 1,3: White Rose Procession 2.
Pervin, Troy 51, 186.
Peter, lames . . . 108, 170,
Peter, Mark .. . 149. Lab Assistant 2,
Peterson, Eric IM.
PETERSILIE, ART 127.
Pflaum, Kevin 51, 149, IK.
Ptlaum, Michael 149.
Phahn, Bao Quoc . . . 149.
Phelps, Lizz . .. 149. Charger Choir 2: State
Music Festival 1.2: Choralaires 1: "If They
Could See Us Now" 1: "Razzamatazz and All
That lazz" 2: Host and Hostess 1.2: Lab
Assistant 3: White Rose Procession 2.
Phelps, Scott .. . 170.
Phelps, Tim . . , 170.
Phillips, Annette . . . lf,
Phillips, Scott .. . 170.
Pica, Ernest . . , 170.
Pietras, Tonya . . , 170.
Pitt, David ... 60, 61, 83, 170, 236.
Pitts, Carolyn . . . 62, 63, 170.
Poe. Gene . . . 175.
Pointer, Connie 170, 172.
Polack. letf 88, 15.
Pollom, Rusty . . . 10, 51, 170.
POMEROY. DUANE 120,
POORT, ED ... 64.65, 92.
Pope. Tara 59, IK.
PORTER, LEE 157.
Posey, Kenneth 48, tw.
Pound, Terry . . . 149.
Preisner, Craig .. . 51, 170.
Preisner, left 51, 149. Football 1, letter 3:
Swimming 1: Yell Leader 3: Senior Leader 3.
PREISNER, IIM . . . 40.
PREISNER, MYRNA 40.
Priest, Marti . . . 9, 32, 46. 47, 49. 50, 87, 112,
Pringle, Mary . . . 50, 149. French Club 1: Good
Timers 2,3: Basketball 1: Swimming 2: White
Rose Procession 2.
Pringle, Trish . . . 32, 50, 186.
PRINTZ, MIKE 4. lm, 101,
Pritchard, Valerie . . . 175.
Prochaska. Mona .. , 48, 149. AFS 3: Host and
Hostess 1,2,3: "Cactus F1ower" 2: Spanish
Concurso 2: White Rose Procession 2.
Prokop, lanet 47. 57, 170.
PRU1'I'I' APPLIANCE SERVICE . , . 205.
Puckett, Ienny . . . lm,
Puckett, Larry . .. 157.
Puderbaugh. David .. . 36, lm.
Pugh, Debra . .. 149.
Purcell, Stacey 46, 170.
Radmacher, Nancy . . . 47, 50, 149. Spanish
Club 1.2.3: Good Timers 3: Tennis 1: Spanish
Concurso 2,3: White Rose Procession 2.
Rager, Suzi . .. 43, 46, 47, 48, 170,
Raine, Scott 55, 170.
Raju, Iyothsna 46, IEE,
Ramirez, Val 15.
RAMSEYER, ROGER 32, 33, 36, 81.
Ranker. Shawna ,. . 149.
Rasmussen, lim ... 186,
Rasor, Carol 47, 108, 15.
Rath, Cynthia . . .
Ratherree, Robert . . . 186,
Rathert, Kevin 23. 51, 101, 150. Football 1,
letter 2,3. Track 1, letter 2: Snow Ball
attendant 3: Charger Band 1: Stage Band 1:
State Music Festival 1: Concert Band 1:
Library Assistant 2.
REAGEN, RONALD 7.
Reaser, Debbie . . . 171.
Recob, Bill 51, IK.
Reda, Michelle 186.
Reece, Paul 175.
Reed, Laurie 46,
REESE, BOBBY 40.
REESE, LINDA 40.
Reilly, Mark 150, Golf 1.2, lett
Reimer, Robyn .. . 46, 186.
Rein, Mark 75, 108, 186.
Rembolt, Don ...
Renick. Mark . . .
Football letter 3
Resnick, Ilene 42.
Rethman, Dan . . . 150.
Rethman, Ron . . . 150.
Revelette, lettery . . . 150.
Rhoades, Bob , , .
er 3: Proctor
Rhoades, Gary 5, 171.
Ribelin, Kay . . , 150. Volleyball 1: White Rose
Procession 2: Proctor 2: Lab Assistant 3.
Ribelin, Valerie . . . 171.
Rice, Marla lm.
Rice, Teresa 55, 70, IK. White Rose
Procession 2: Library Assistant 3.
Rich, Louise 181, IE.
Rich, Mollie 181, tw.
RICHARDS DISTRIBUTORS . ..
Richardson, Angela 150.
Richardson. Paul .. . 190.
Richter, Ryan 22, 26, 51, 72, 150. Basketball
1,2: letter 3: Football letter 3: Track letter 1,2,3:
Snow Ball atten
Ridinger, Ieb . . .
RIGHTWAY MOVING 192.
Ripper, Annie . . , 34, 42, 88, 89, 46, 108, 150.
AFS 2: NFL 3: Debate 3: Forensics 3:
Thespians 2,3: Chess Club 2,3: Topeka Model
UN 1.2.3: State Model UN 2,3: Charger Band
1.2.3: State Music Festival, 1.2.3: Concert Band
1.2.3: District Honor Band 1.2: "South Pacific
crew 1: "Much Ado" crew 2: "Guys and
Dolls" crew 2: "Everything in the Garden" 2:
"Tartuffe" 3: "Mousetrap" crew 3: "Boyfriend"
Ritchie, Iettrey 150.
ROBB REALTORS, IOHN F., 196.
Robben, Cheryl ... 11, BS, 171.
Robinson, Kevin . .. 171.
Robl, Debbie . .. 43, 171.
Robl, Mike . . . IM.
Rodell, Carl 171.
Rodgers, Ioyce . .. 127.
Rodgers, Rhonda . . . 171.
Roehl, Mary 59, 108, 171,
Rogers. Kenny . . . 186.
Rogers, Lyndee . . . ISD.
Rogers, Richard . . . 157.
Rogers, Vicki ... 57, 70, 74, 85, 171.
Rohlts, Pam 59. IM.
Roland. Renee .. 48, 59, 150.
Roland Ronald . . . IM.
Roper, Brent 171.
ROSEMARY GARDENS .. . 133.
Rosencutter, Doug . . . 171.
Rosencutter, Mike 150.
Ross, Bonnie 168. 171.
Rost. Tom 94, 142, 150. NFL 1.2.37 German
Club 1.2: Debate 1.2.3: Student Congress 1,
Rothfuss, Becci 32, 15.
Rothrock. lames . .. 22, 150, Football 1.2: Golf
1.2.3: Wrestling 1,2.
Rucker, Bill . . . 171.
Ruetti, Siqrid 171.
Rundell, Bryan ... 171.
Rush, Susan 171.
Sack, Iudson 157.
Sadler, Gamett 103, 15.
Saia, Scott . .. 108, 110, 172.
Sailors, Michelle . . . 32, 33, 43, 187.
Salisbury, Iohn . . . 46, 64, 187.
Sanchez, Luciano . . . 191
Sanchez, Luis . , , 43, 47, 172.
Sander, Chuck 51, 187, 190.
Sanders, Amy .. . 172.
SANDLIN, TERRY . . . 125,
Sanford, Penny . . . 63, 172.
Sarkesian, Haig 75, 117, 190.
SATZLER, BOB AIR CONDITIONING CO. . . .
Sauvage, Sheila .. . 172,
Saville, Caroline 47, 187.
Sawyer, Suzanne 108, 187.
Scales, Beverly . .. 48, 172.
Schaeffer, Ann 46, 187.
Scheer, Kathy 150. Spanish Club 2: Catalina
1.2, president 3: Swimming 1.2.3: White Rose
Scheetz, Cathy . . . 172.
Schiesser. Kerin .. . 43, 49, 150. Thespians 2,3:
Model UN 1: "Cactus Flower" lights 2:
Science Seminar 1,2, correspondence sec. 3:
"Our Town" sound 1: "Sti1le Nacht" sound
and graphics 1: "Picnic" crew 1: "Much Ado"
Schlegel, Kris 26, 44, 50, 65, 150, 153.
Catalina Club 2, sec. 3: Good Timers 2,3: Drill
Team 3: Cross Country 3: Swimming letter
1,2,3: Men's Swimming manager 2,3: Charger
Spint 1: Ir.-Sr. Prom crew 3: KU Band Day 3:
Vanety Showcase 3: White Rose Procession 2.
Schlegel, Sunny 7, 16, 183, 137.
Schlyer, Brad 150, 236. Football manager
letter 1: Regional Ioumalism Contest 3: State
Ioumalism Contest 3: Campus View
photographer 3? Chevalier photographer 3,
Schmid, Marty 55, 77, 101, 150.
Schmidt, Franz , ,. 172.
Schmidt, Karl . . . 187.
Schmidt, Lisa ... 46, 57, 187.
Schneider, Don 96, 150.
Schneider, Leslie 151.
SCHOLL. RUTH .. . 145.
SCHRAG, IOE 55, 81, 157.
Schrag, Monica 55, 187.
Schreiber, Debbie .. . 172, 236,
Schroff, lane 39, 79, 101, 130, 151. Host and
Hostess Club 1.2: Good Timers 2: Student
Congress 1.2.3: Class Rep. 1,2: Class officer 3:
Homecoming crew 1.2.3: Snow Ball crew
l,2,3: Queen ot Courts crew 1,2,3: Assemblies
1.2: 'South Pacific" crew 1: "Guys and Dolls"
crew 2: "The Boyfriend" crew 3: Proctor 2,3:
White Rose Procession 2: Student Exchange 2,
SCHROFF, MARY BETH 106, 107.
Schuetz, lill . .. 20, 21, 23, 58, 59, 70, 157.
Basketball 1, letter 2,3: Swimming letter 1:
Volleyball letter 2,3: Snow Ball Queen 3:
Proctor 2: White Rose Procession 2: Senior
Schutter, Matt .. . 51, 187.
Scoggin. Nancy 9, 43, 108, 184, 187.
Scott, Randy 32, 49, 151. AFS 2,3: Theapians
1,2,3: Charger Spirit 2: Snow Ball crew 2:
Varsity Choir 2: "Cactus Flower" crew 2:
"Tartuffe" crew 3: "Mouse Trap" crew 31
"Our Town" 1: "Stil1e Nacht" 1: "South
Pacific" crew 1: "Picnic" crew 1: "Cactus
Flower" crew 2: "Much Ado" 2: "Guys and
Dolls" set 2: "Everything in the Garden" crew
2: "Tartutte" crew 3: "Mousetrap" crew 37
"The Boyfriend" 3: "A Cry of Players" 3:
Scrinopskie, Myles . . . 133, 146, 151, 236.
Campus View cartoonist 3: Chevalier graphic
Seibert, Alyson 187.
Seibert, Simone 43, 172,
Seitz, Warren . . . 24, IB, 51, 53, 69, 72, 172.
SENIOR WOMEN . . . 218.
Serk, Vivenne 151. Spanish Club l,3: Track
letter 3: Proctor 3: White Rose Procession 2:
Spanish Concurso 3.
Sevall, Sherry 172.
Sevart, Eric ,. . 46, 172,
SEVEN UP BOTTLING CO. tw.
SHAFFER. RON 97.
Shaw, loseph . . . 151, 157.
SHAWNEE FEDERAL . . . lil.
SHEARPOINT HAIR STYLE . . . 194.
Sheets, lo 19, 28, 39, 117, 151. AFS 1.3,
sec.-tres. 2: German Club 1.2: Good Timers
2,3: Swimming 2,3: Student Congress 2,3:
Clas pres. 3: Homecoming attendant 3:
Homecoming crew 2,3: lr.-Sr. Prom crew 2:
Snow Ball 1.2.3 crew: Oueen of Courts 2.3
crew: Variety Showcase 2,3: Proctor 3: White
Rose Procession 2.
SHEFFIELD. HAROLD 48, 91, 125.
Shellenberg, loni .. . 22. 39, 57, 133, 151, 236.
Catalina Club 1.2: Good Timers 2,3: Tennis
1.2, letter 3: Swimming 2,3: Student Congress
3: Class Rep 3: Charger Spirit 3: Snow Ball
crew 3: Queen of Courts crew 3: White Rose
Procession 2: Science Seminar 1,2,3: Chevalier
Shelton, Blake . . , 133.
Sheppeard, Kathy ,. . 172.
Shermon, Margaret 152.
Shitrin, Susan . . . 157.
Shimp. Daniel ,. . 187.
. Shipman, Steve . . . 34, 36, 42, 49, 152.
Thespians 2,3: "Today, Yesterday's Tomorrow"
crew 3: "Picnic" 1: "I Used To Be A Pig" 2:
"Cactus Flower" crew 2: "Much Ado" 2:
"Guys and Dolls" crew 2: "Tartuffe" 3:
'tMousetrap" 3: Lab Assistant 2.
Shirazi, Nadia 45, 152.
Shoemaker, Beth 39. 187.
SHUFELBERGER, DUANE Bl. 83, 84.
Shutter, Matt 75.
Sidesinger, Chad 3. 82. 152, 236. Regional
Ioumalism Contest 3: Chevalier photographer
Siebert, Stephanie . . . 187.
Sieffert, Iohn 187.
Sikes, Lorie ... 152.
SILKWOOD, KAREN . .. 15
SIMONS CARPET CO., INC. . .. 205.
Sims, Curt 172.
Sippel, rack 42, 82, se, 172, 236,
SKINNER, CONNIE 122, 123.
Skinner, Cory . .. 33, 26, 94, 108, 172,
Slocum, Greg 77, 101, 152.
Slocum, Melissa . . . 187.
Slusser, Janette 152.
Smelser, Shannon 43, 152.
Smileyflim 39, 65, 77, 108, 152. Cross
Country 2: Tennis 2,3: Swimming letter 1,2,3:
Student Congress 1.3: Charger Spirit 3: Yell
Leader 3: Homecoming crew 1,3: Snow Ball
crew 3: Queen of Courts crew 3: Assemblies
crew 3: Charger Band 1.2.3: Stage Band 1,3:
Concert Band 1.2.3.
Smith, Amanda . , . 172.
Smith, Bob 172.
Smith, Carl . . . 48, 66. 172.
Smith. Craig . . . 55, 172.
Smith, Donnaveen 127,
Smith, Mark 96. 152. German Club 1:
Homecoming crew 2: Snow Ball crew 2:
Assemblies crew 2: Lab Assistant 2.
Smith, Penny . . . 137, 152.
Smith, Rhonda . . . 173.
Smith, Scott ... 187.
Smith, Sondra . . . 152.
Smith. Stacey . . . 152.
Smith, Stephanie . . . 152, Charger Spirit 1.2:
Charger Choir 1.
Smith, Troy . . , 157.
Smoot, Mike . ., 173.
Snead, Beth ... 187.
Snowden, Gale . . . 111,
Snowden, Mike . . . 173.
Snyder, Brnay toe, 187.
Snyder, Brad . . , 24, 32, 75, 188.
Soldani, Brenda . . . 25, 59, 69, 70, 152, 154.
Basketball letter 1.2.3: Track letter 1.2.3:
Volleyball letter 2,3: Queen of Courts
attendants 3: White Rose Procession 2.
Songer. Darren 61, 188.
SOUDER TOOL CO, 202.
SOUNDS GREAT STEREO . . . 195.
Southland, Greg 75, 188.
SOUTHWIET BOWL . . . 210.
Sparks, Cherie 48, 188,
Sparks. Steven . . , 193.
SPEIER, MARVIN 91, 162.
Spence, Sondra . .. 152.
SPENCER, IULIE 43.
Spielman, Christopher . . . 175.
Spielman, Leta . . . 173.
Spring, Carol 50, 108, 188.
Spurgeon, Dawn 152,
Spurgeon, Sara . . . 188.
Stalder, Susan . . . 173.
Standetord, Todd . . . 65, 188,
STANLEY'S FLOWERS 193.
Stansbury, lim 108, 188.
Starr, Angie . . . 188.
Starr, Deborah 165. 188,
Stauffer, Doug . . . 173.
Stelting, Michelle . . . 36, 32, 42, 49, HD. 152.
Thespians 1.2.3: Model UN 2: Orchestra 1.2:
'1Our Town" 1. "Stille Nacht" 17 "South
Pacllic" crew 1: "Picnic" crew 1: "Cactus
Flower" crew 2: "Much Ado" 2: "Guys and
Dolls" crew 2: "TartutIe" crew 3: "Mousetrap"
3: "Boyfriend" crew 3: Library Assistant 3.
Stephens, Cary . . . 188.
STEPHENS PORTRAITS . . . 218.
Stephens. Robert 171.
Sterrett. Shane . . . 173.
Sterrett, Shannon 70. 188, 190.
Steuart. lonathan . . . IW.
STEVE'S CARWASH ... 211.
Steward. Robert . . . 188.
Stewart, B.l. 51. 173,
Stewart, Dave 173.
Stewart, lanet ,. . 43, 188.
Stewart, llll 6, 173.
Stewart, Sandy 173.
Stewart, Stephanie . . . 173.
Stimach, loe .. . 173.
Stimach, Steve . .. 188.
Stones, lanie 188.
Stover. Todd . . . 108, 173.
Stratmann. Chris 61. 116. 188.
Stratton, Kristi 24. 65. 173.
Stratton, Marc 51, 140, 152. Basketball 1:
Football letter 1.2.3: Lab Assistant 3: Regional
loumalism Contest 2: Campus View
photographer 2: Chevalier photographer 2.
Straub, lulie . . . 15. 173. 236.
Strett, Scott 152.
Stricker. Bridget 173.
Stricker. Debbie . . . 46. 188.
STROM. THELMA ... 101.
Stroud. lohn ... 61, 88. ICG.
Stroud, Susan . ,. 62. 63, 91, 108. 173.
Stubbletield, Pam 76, 173.
STUDIO ARTS FRAME AND GALLERY 202
Stull. Steve . . . 152.
STULL. RON 157.
Sundemath, Shyla ICB. 107. 108. 173.
Swader. Lori . . . 153.
Swalwell. B111 173.
SWAN'S FORMAL WEAR, INC, ... 213.
Swanson, Ianis 173.
Swarthout, Greg . . . 175.
Swenson, Scott . . . 32. 36, 38, 39, 84. 110, 173.
Taggart, Kathy 5. 59, 188.
Taggart, Matt 51, 71, 188.
Taggart, Paul 153.
Talmage, Paula IQ.
Tatum, Marg .. . 189.
Tawadors. Sam . . . 173.
Taylor. Andrew . .. 175.
Taylor, Dora 127.
TAYLOR, GLORIA 123.
TAYLOR, IACK . . . 105, 125.
TAYLOR. RON .. . 120.
Tebbutt, Amy . .. 57, 173.
Temperato. Michael 175.
Thomas, Donna . . . 110, 146, 153. French Club
2: Debate 1: Charger Spirit: Charger Choir 3:
State Music Festival 1.2.3: Choralaires 2,3:
Variety Showcase 2: Lab Aslstant 2: White
Thomas, lim . . . 153.
Thomas, Shelly . . . 189.
Thomas, Susan 46, 153. AFS 2: French Club
2,3: White Rose Procesion 2. Firrhill High
School: Lite Saving Society 2: Music Club 1:
Swim Club captain 1.
Thomas, Suzanne . . . 42. 173.
Thomas, Tami . . , 153.
Thompson. Andy . . . 46.
Thompson, Ienny 189,
Thompson, Lynn 157.
THOMPSON, PAT .. . 120.
Thompson, Penny 108, 109. 173.
Thompson, Scott IW.
Thou, Wendy . . . 173.
Thurston. Beth 32, 57, 108. 108.
TICKNOR. KEN 108, 109.
Tiller. Greg ... 189.
Tinkham. Edward 153. Wrestling 1: "Cactus
Flower" 2: "TaruIIe" 2: "South Pacific" 2:
"Much Ado" 2: "Everything in the Garden" 2:
T.l's HAIR LOF1' 193.
Todd. Perry 42. 81. 110. 173.
Tolbert. Eric . . . 49, 173.
Tolliver. Erin . .. 173.
TOMMY'S RESTAURANT . . . 193.
Toomey, Greg 55. 173.
Tosh, Clint . . . 189.
Tosh, Kelly . . . 153. Basketball Manager letter 2:
Volleyball 2: Charger Band 1.2: Varsity Band
1.2: Concert Band 1.2: White Rose Procession
Toussaint, Ronald , . . 175.
Towle, Sherry . . . 62. 63. 46, 173.
TOWN AND COUNTRY REALTORS 213.
Tracy. David . .. IE.
Travis, lohn 51. 154. Spanish Club 2:
Basketball manager letter 2,3: Football
manager letter 1.2.3: Golf 1.2: Principals
Advisory Council 1: Spanish Concurso 1.
Traylor, James . . . 51. 173.
Traylor, Shawn . . . 189.
True. Mark 108, 189.
Tuchscherer. Anne 36, 47, 173.
Tucker. Sara . . . 157.
Tucking, Tammy . .. 154.
Tumer, David . . . 189.
Tumer, Kim . . . 59, 173.
Turner, Mike . , , 154.
TWIDWELL, AL . . , 126.
Uhler, B111 61, 108, 189.
UHLRIG. BURT 126.
Uhlriq, loseph 154.
Ulrig, Patty . . . 189.
UMBARGER, DAVE 31, 77, 92.
UNION BUS TERMINAL 194.
Unrein, Kristi . . . 157.
Unrein, Mark . . . 173.
Unrein, Roni .. . 57, 891.
Unrein, Timothy . . . 157.
Upchurch, Christine . . . 131
Upchurch. Sheryl . . . 154. White Rose
Urbanek, Rodney 154. Proctor 3: Science
U.S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION . . . 198.
Vaughn Scott . . . 173.
Vice. Sandra 154. Library Assistant 2.3.
Viera, Wendy .. . 175.
VINCENT, MARY . . . 94, 95,
Vobach, Paul 154.
Wachs. Gretchen 110, 151. 155.
Wacker, Kathy .. . 108, 189.
Wacker. Lisa 70, 108. 189.
Wade, Vicki 155.
Wagens, Curt . . . M, 189.
Waggle. Angela . . . 173.
Waggle. Ilm ... 155.
WALKER. RANDOL 91, 99, 124.
WALLACE, KENT 20.
Wallace, Becca . . . 155. Spanish Club 1: White
Rose Procession 2.
Wallace, Sam . . . 64, 65, 189.
Wallace, Stuart 55. 189.
Wallis, Cindy 59, 173.
Walters, Trish 59, 189.
WALTON. FRANK .. . 17, 81.
WARDLOW. LINDA 106. 107.
Wamer, Carol . . . 155. Spanish Club 1: Proctor
2.3: White Rose Procession 2.
Wamer, Sandy 173.
Warner, David ,. . IW.
Wamer, lohn ... 190.
Warren, Stacy . . . 189.
Waters. Richard .. . 175.
Waters, Shari . . . 58, 59, 70, 189.
Watkins, Bonnie . . . 189.
WATKINS, DORIS 94, 95.
Watkins, Sue 46. 83. 155. 157. 236. French
Club 3: Tennis 1: White Rose Procession 2:
Regional loumalism Contest 2.3: State
loumalism Contest 2,3: National loumalism
Contest 2: Campus View feature editor. co-
editor 2: Chevalier co-editor 3.
Watson, Brent 51, 189.
Watson, Robert 173.
Watson, Tess . . . 42, 174.
Wayman. lerry . . . 189.
WAYNE, IOHN 15.
Weaver, Rebecca . . . 155. White Rose
Webb. Laura ,. . 155.
Webber, Tina , . . 174.
Weber, lulie 48, 189.
Weber. Rick 174.
Weddle, Mike . . . 175.
Wege, Gregory .. . 193.
Weiser, David . . . 42. lil.
Welch, Andy 2, 39, 42, 65, 130. 134, 155.
NFL 1,2.3: Spanish Club 1, president 2:
Debate 1,2.3: Golt letter l,2,3: Swimming letter
1,2,3: Student Congress 2.3: Clas vice
president 3: Model UN 1.2.3: Yell leader 3:
Homecoming crew 1: lr.-Sr. Prom crew 2.
Welch, Daniel . ,. 155. FMCC 1: Lab Assistant
2: Proctor 1.2.
Welch, David 38. 39, 42. 64, 65. 77. IIB.
155. NFL 1.2.3: Debate l,2,3: Good Timers
1.2.3: Tennis letter 1.2.3: Swimming letter
l.2.3: Student Congress Parliamentarian 2,
Student Congress 3: Model UN 1: Kansas
State Model UN 2.3: Charger Spirit 3: Head
Yell leader 3: Homecoming crew 2.3: lr.-Sr.
Prom crew 2: Snow Ball crew 2.3: Queen of
Courts crew 2,3: Assemblies 2,3: Charger
Band 1.3: Stage Band 1.3: Concert Band 1.3:
"South Pacilic" 1.
Welch. Debbie 155. White Rose Procession
Weldon. Keith 174.
Wellen, Greg 155.
Weller, Scott . . . 51. 155. French Club 1:
Basketball 1: Football letter 1,2,3: Golt 1.2,3.
Weller, Tammy . . . 70, 174.
Welsh. Debbie . , . 155.
Welsh. Mike . . , 174.
Wempe. Chuck . . . 21, 60. 61. 64. 77, 155.
Gymnastics letter 1,2,3: Tennis 1: Swimming
letter 1.3: Principal's Advisory Council 1: Yell
Leader 3: Library Assistant 2,3: Proctor.
Wempe. lulie 174.
Wendt, Sharon .. . 70. 189.
Wente, Tamra . . . 99, 155.
Wentz, Mark . .. 92, 178.
WERDER, IUDY . . . 25.
WERTZBERGER FURNITURE . .. 214.
Wessel, Connie . . . 174.
Wesstel. Ronnie . . . 174.
WESTBORO COLLECTION. THE 204.
WESTBORO HAIR CENTER . . . 210.
Westbrook. Tracy . . . Q. 174.
WESTERN TYPEWRITER COMPANY . . . 211.
Wheeler, Dayla . .. 59, 189.
Whelan, Steve . . . 155.
Whitcomb, Maria . .. 127.
White, Carol . . . 175.
White, David 42. 190.
White. Mary 155.
Whitehead. Shane 17. 19, 51. 77. lm. 155.
Whiteside. Sheri . .. 39, 189.
Whitlock, lerry . . . 127.
Whitmore. Stephanie . . . Concert Band 3:
WICHER'S PHOTOGRAPHY , . . 214.
WICHERT, CECIL . . . 102,
WILBUR. RICHARD . . , 35.
Wildermuth, Paul 155.
WILEY, IACK . . . 6, 59. 117.
Williams, Carol . . . 189.
Wood.Ii1l 3, 32. 47, 166. 175.
Woods, Vicky 32, 36, 108, 110, 175.
Wooster. Lorrie 156. Proctor 1.
Worden, Curtis . ,. 156.
Wortham, Brian 156. AFS 2,3: Spanish Club
1.2.35 Spanish Concurso 1.2.
Wortham, Deric 46, 156, 189.
Wortham, Teresa 59. 110. 175.
Wright. Donald 34. 110. 156.
Wnght, Edie . . . 156.
Wright. Patrick .. . 156. German Club 1:
Charger Band 1,
wrlqltt, was 51. 189.
Ybarra. Liz 99. lm, 156.
YEAGER, RUSSELL, STATE FARM INSURANCE
. . . 213.
Yeager. Sara 32. 55, 110. 156. NFL 1:
Debate 1: Basketball letter 1: Cross Country
letter 2.3: Track letter l.2.3: Assemblies 2,3:
Charger Choir 2.3: Singers 2,3: State Music
Festival 1,2,3: Choralaires 1: Variety Showcase
l,2.3: Is Entertainment" 1: "Guys and
Dolls" 2. "Boyfriend" 3: Proctor 3: White Rose
YELLOW CAB CO. 216.
Yocum, Kathy 175.
Yoo, George 51. 175. 184, 189.
Yoo. Henry 67, 156.
Young. Marty . .. 6, 78, 156. German Club 1:
Good Timers 1.2: Dnll Team 1.3: Swimming 2:
IV Cheerleader 2: lr.-Sr. Prom crew 2: Snow
Ball crew 1: Charger Band 1.2: State Music
Festival 1: Concert Band 1,2: White Rose
Young. Ted ... 46, 64, 65. 77, 140. 156. Chess
Club 2: French Club 2.3: Good Timers 2,3:
FMCC 3: Tennis 3: Swimming letter 2.3:
Student Congress 2, sec.-treas, 1: Class Otticer
1: Model UN 3: Charger Spirit 1.2.37 Yell
Leader 2.3: Homecoming crew 1.2: lr.-Sr.
Prom 1.2: Snow Ball 1.2: Queen Ol Courts
1.2: Assemblies 1.2: Charger Choir 2,3: State
Music Festival 1.2: Varsity Choir 1: Pop
Concert Master Ot Ceremonies 3: "The
Yustick, Mike , ,. 157.
ZACK TAYLOR, INC. 223.
Zacharias, Chris .. . 55, 189.
Zacharias. Robert 21. 60. 61, 65, 156. Good
Timers 2.3: Gymnastics letter 1,2,3: Swimming
Zimmerman. lames . .. 46, 175.
Zimmerman. lanis HB. 189.
Zook, Ben 189.
Williams, Clinton . . . 156. Golf 1.2.
Williams. Debbie 156.
WILLIAMS, EARL . . . 55. 91. BOOK SPECIFICATIONS
Ella I I 146 Cover - Custom Sillrscreen
Williams, lallary 156, 175. Tennis 1.2. letter gfll'zmMZ:'f1 lfvF:gfleA?1:2
3: Proctor 2. paper - Dull l99
Williams, lesse 48. 72. 74, 174. T,-lm Size - 9x12
WILLIAMS. KAREN 40. Binding - Sewed
Williams, Kelly 174. Endsheets - Grape 312
Williams, Kevin 156. Base Ink Color - Black
MAX 40- SOrfSn.:0P't3:l::1E:':.39
G "' r
Williams, Sandy . . . 174. Cullslesp- 83' Slymle Style 39
Williams. Tori . . , 49. 156. AFS 3: German Club Headllnes - Zylpl' Slymle Bold Slyle 40
1: TIIESPIGHS 2131 "I Used to be a Pig" 22 Folios tpage numbersl - 8 pt. Stymie
"Cactus Flower" crew 2: "Tartutte" crew 3: Headline Style - Caps and Lower
"Mousetrap" crew 3: "Our Town" crew 1: C459
"Much Ado" crew 2: "Guys and Dolls" Color Slgmtum - PP' 1-I6
student director 2: "Everything in the Garden" ppc ll - Royal Blue Tempo 287' SPO'
crew 2: "The Boylriend" crew 3: Sr. Leader 3: ppl O33 - Full Color
White Rose Procession 2: Campus View pp- 4,5 - Royal Blue Tempo 287'
business mgr.. photographer. reporter 3. Spot Color
Williamson, Bmce . . . 34. 174, ' pp. 67 - Processed Spot Color
Willis, lrrrt 189. PP- 89 - Royal Blue Tempo 297,
Willyard, lay 190. S153 SDIOYF H C 1
. . pp. - - u o or
y:fggljf':glQf5:fj-I-513' 175' pps 12,13 - Royal Blue Tempo 287.
Wilson. Colleen . . . 48. 189. ppl l4,l5 - processed Spol Color
WILSON. COREY . .. N, 29, 81. pp, 16 - Royal Blue Tempo 257, Spot
Wilson, Lisa 48. 189. Color
Wilson. Steve . . . ISD. Division Pages - Tip Ins Grape 312
Wing. Don 127. gvlslon Ease golor - C l
Wingerson. Steve 156. Tennis 1: Lab 'Vision fge apex' '- of' empgm.
Asistant 3: Library Assistant 1. An Headlines - Myles Scnnopshe' ml
WINGO. WAYNE 91.
Winkenwader, Mark ID, 51, 175.
Winters, Ronnie . .. 39, 108, 110, 162. 175.
Witty. David 99, 156,
Witty. Linda 46, 55. 189.
WOLFE'S CAMERA SHOP. INC, . . . 211.
Wolff. Rick 189.
Better Than The Rest
The "Proud Charger" - as depict-
ed in our abstract version on the title
page - stands poised, ready to prove
the inevitable truth that Topeka West is
equal to any challenger in any com-
petitive situation. The schools that did
challenge us are pictured here alter
they paid the price.
The school year was filled with com'
petitive activities such as debate, mu-
sic, sports and academics that included
rival Topeka schools and the l-70
League. Whether a participant or a
spectator, and no matter the final re-
sults, the Charger always finished on
top in the eyes of fellow Chargers. The
Chevalier coverage of these events in'
Closing X 230
tends to show that West ls Best regard-
less of the score.
This book could not be possible,
though, without the help of Duane Shu-
felberger, yearbook sponsor, Steveh
Maxwell, AYC artistg Gery Kauffman,
AYC sponsorg and Kay Cochran, '81,
who helped out in the photography de-
partment. The staff, who hammed it up
in this picture but worked hard and
painstakingly on the Chevalier, wishes
all seniors, juniors and sophomores
good luck in their continuing battle of
Dorothy Sz Sue
CofEd1tors . , . Sue Watkins, Dorothy Harmon
Photo Editor .......,,,....... Scott Gilbert
Sports Editor .................
Advertising Manager .....,..... Paula Carr
Business Manager . . .... Debbie Schreiber
Copy Editor .....
Club Editor .,,.
Layout Editor ...,
. . . . . . lulie Straub
Graphics ..,...... .... M yles Scrinopskie
Class Picture Editor .... ,...... l oan Ediger
Senior Activities Editor ,.,..,.,. Niki Brown
Photographers ............. Kenny Calwell,
Pali Estrada, Robin Frost,
lane Gilman, lamie McCormick, Phil Neuer,
David Pitt, Brad Schlyer, lom Shellenberg,
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