Tri City Christian School - Shield Yearbook (Kansas City, MO)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1979 volume:
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,59 nThe key to any person's success is knowing, with-
out reservation, what God wants to do in your life and
ver becoming distracted from achieving it.n
f- E. Alan Cockrell is the pastor of Tri-City Baptist
P ef Church and the president of Tri-City Christian School.
As life verses he claims Romans 8:
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the opportunity to touch hundreds
Bible that otherwise could not be
28 and Psalm 34:3.
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As president of Tri-City Christian School,
Brother Al realizes that he has a responsibility
to provide specific direction and goals that are
attainable. He accomplishes this task by continu
ally having vision: for where there is no vision
the people perish.
Briefly in discussing future plans, Brother
Al shared the necessity to develop individuals
with God as center focal point.
In closing, he is very proud of the progress
of Tri-City thus far, but above all else, strives
to impress within the students'hearts that of sur-
render...surrender their lives...their motives...
their will...surrender their aspirations...their
rights...surrender everything to God.
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School Board Helps 'Behind the Scenes'
Joshua 6:20 "So the people shouted when the To the senior class of 1978-79 we present our congratulations and a chal-
priests blew with the trumpets: and it came to lenge to serve the Lord with the determination and strength of character un
'pass, when the people heard the sound of the paralleled to that of any other generation.-The School Board
trumpet, and the people shouted with a great
shout, that the wall fell down flat, so that the 4,
people went up into the city, every man straight
before him, and they took the city."
This is the theme of the school board. They
are striving to help in the training of the people
in the church and school so that they will live
for the Lord and take the city by witnessing.
To do this they make sure the budget is well
planned for all activities that go on so that
these activities will improve and benefit the
lives of all those involved.
The board consists of six men from various
walks of life and are representatives of a variety
of vocations. Although they function "behind
the scenesn their objective is in keeping with
that of the staff and administration-to mold
and direct lives to bring honor and glory to the
Lord. They meet the third Monday of each
month to discuss the various items. These six
men are on the board this year: Dale Pearce,
the president, Ed Lunceford, the vice-president,
Paul Swisher, the secretary, Charles Hicks, Cecil p
Wass, and Mel Howell. Bro. Matt Williams and H
Pastor Al Cockrell are exofficio members on
Cecil Wass, Paul Swisher, Charles I-licks, and Mel Howell.
12 School Board
Mr Organization Enjoys His job!
"But when he saw the multitudes, he was moved with com-
passion on them . . ." Matt. 923621. "This verse means alot to
me in that, when I see the students, I am truly moved with
compassion, and 'with compassion' is the underlying motive
for everything I do."
Mr. Williams spiritual gift is organization and he uses it to
the fullest extent. He is the administrator in charge of the
school. He is the one to make sure everything goes right. He is
in charge of all finances of the school. He heads the staff
meetings, supervises the personel, and works with the people
under him, but basically, he organizes, deputizes, and then
He feels that school definitely has an effect on the students
because that is basically where they spend most of their time.
Therefore, he wants to have a quality Christ-like school where
the students encourage one another to grow closer to the Lord
and develop character in their life. He hopes that they will set
up their own standards and convictions and their example will
build character and set the pace for the younger students.
Mr. Williams enjoys spending his spare time with people and
has a real compassion for teenagers, but most of all, he loves
his job and knows he is fulfilling God's will.
Matt Williams 13
'Wisdom Is the Key'
. . . waiting . . . sitting in front of the office . . . thumbing
tensely through papers . . . searching your mind desperately
trying to remember what you did wrong . . . finally, he calls
you in . . .
Mr. Chapman is the high school counselor at Tri-City in
charge of all disciplinary areas. He also assists the teachers with
continual situations which involve communications with par-
ents. His goal is "to see that the students realize the necessity
of rules and regulations that are set forth. These rules and reg-
ulations build character and character will benefit each individ-
ual for life, not just the time spent at schoolf'
He feels that his job is truly a continual experience. He says
that "wisdom is the key to being a counselor, successful
through a thorough understanding of God's principles." He
hopes to gain something each year to further that knowledge
in discipline. He believes you have to grow into a position of
discipline with love and understanding obtained with God's
. . . you leave his office . . . finding that you forgot to turn
in your absence excuse . . .
S---1--f i A A-fe -:H --A' --M- -- A---'A::1a-ng:--M -- -5- ----
Ful illing a Big Job
. . . you see him in the halls . . . you may even attend one
his classes . . . he is a quiet man with a soft voice and alot of
wit . . . but, do you really know what he does throughout the
Mr. Krueger is the academic advisor at Tri-City, in charge o
supervision and developing the curriculum for the high school
students. The curriculum is based on the Pensacola Christian
Schools, but is modified to meet the needs and direction of
Mr. Krueger recognizes the responsibility to teach within
the framework of Christian principles because he believes
"where there is a focus on glorifying God, the academics are
higherf, He has a bigjob at Tri-City and realizes he is being
put to his full measure fulfilling it accordingly. Mr. Krueger
has great respect for it and sees the necessity to grow with it,
as the school continues to grow.
Miss Phyllis Jones is the elementary
principal at Tri-City. She is in charge
of overseeing the curriculum, public
relations, elementary discipline, and
responsible for the fund raising projects
of both schools. She has direct contact
with the teachers in supervising and as-
sisting them in achieving the fullest po-
tential possible from their classes.
Miss Jones believes her main objec-
tive is to teach the child how to live
and not just how to make a living. She
wants to achieve more unity in the
classes academically as well as spiritu-
As elementary principal, she knows
that she is in the center of God's will
for her life. As a result, this provides
her to actively pursue Christian educa-
tion. Above all else, she strives to im-
press upon the students that God has a
specific plan designed for their life. To
be faithful and consistent in every-
thing, everyday is most important.
One must not compare himself spiritu-
ally with others, but strive to be what
God wants him to be.
Miss Jones 15
As we look back on the seven years of history since the school was
founded by the dream of E. Alan Cockrell, we realize that one of the
main reasons Tri-City has grown into a widely recognized Christian
school in the Kansas City, Raytown, and Independence area is due to
the presence of the faculty members.
They came here from all across the United States because of the
high standards they set for themselves as teachers and Christians.
They share a commitment to education and to the Lord.
The high school this year is composed of fifteen teachers. All are
dedicated Christians striving to let Christ show forth through their
teaching, attitudes and appearance.
As the school continues to grow, so does the faculty.
Mr. Edward E, Buford Mrs. Marcia M. Buster
Band, Choir Choir, Ensembles
Mr. Dennis E. Chapman Mrs. Patrica I. Chapman
English Drama, Speech
91 J .
Q I K I , xl' '. V
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Miss Linda J. Cummins Miss Patrica A. Fowler
Art, Yearbook Algebra, Mathematics
gif: 5: 'ef'-2 i '5
Mr. David A. Ja
- Mathematics, Pl
---W ---f-K 1 . 1
Miss Sara K. Johnson Mr. Craig H. Krueger
Journalism, Shorthand, Biology, Chemistry, English
5 rmendz ,:,yawg-umnsrSealr"54vF3-5.9-!"W"'5!
Although there is an addition of se-
ven new members, the faculty had many
new responsibilities placed on them as
a means of providing the necessary im-
plements to keep the school function-
The faculty shares in the enthusiasm,
excitement and belief in the necessity
ofa Christian school to promote a peri-
od of study that will challenge all of
the basic resources while establishing
skills, values, and a sense of spiritual
direction that builds character.
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Mr. David E. Menaugh Mr. Gary A. Reynolds Mr. John P. Romeo Miss Jill Valentine
History Bible Bible, P.E. History, P.E., Goverr
' sf sais'
PAGE: Upper Left: "Okay, just tell me who threw the typewriter?" Center Left:
V . . ,
alentine has many talents. Right. Mr. Jaeger calculates the shot. RIGHT PAGE:
"Miss Fowler, aren't there 5 nickels in a quarter?"
Miss Vicky L. Whyte
English, Home Ec., Family
Now Judy THIS is a piano."
But grow in grace, and in the know-
ledge of our Lord and Savior, Jesus
Christ. II Peter 3: 18
,J frm IIN
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Mr. Matthew W. Williams
jr. High Faculty Directs
Teaching the students how to live as applied to different sub-
jects, but with a biblical response, and making each realize that
God created each one as a unique and special individual would
truly be a great responsibility. Miss Joelyn Bubnekovich and
Mr. Darrell Haynes consider it a priviledge.
Together they make up the Junior High faculty this year and
have the job of training sixty-two seventh grade students to ob-
tain wisdom by seeing and responding to life's situations from
God's point of view.
Despite long hours, difficulties, disappointments, and some-
times failures, there are also rewards and joy. The dedication
of the faculty to serving the Lord is an inspiration for all.
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Miss Joelyn A. Bubnekovich Mr. Darrell E. Haynes
Studying, athletics, and some special fun moments
to be remembered are all a part of the seventh
Elementary Faculty Strives or uality
Mrs. Barbara Beaver Mrs. Karen L. Blankenship
The elementary faculty is working
and growing together. With determina-
tion and prayer, each teacher strives to
obtain the best work and cooperation
from their students and seeks to show
each God's will for their life.
The eleven new teachers bring new
ideas and goals. A new teacher to Tri-
City, Miss Carolyn Goings, has chosen
as her class verse Psalm 3413, HO mag-
nify the Lord with me and let us exalt
His name together."
The five returning teachers add zeal
and improved methods to their pro-
gram. Mrs. Barbara Beaver has as a class
goal to have each child turn to God for
all the answers to their problems.
Kin dergarten-P.M. 3rd Grade
kg alt- Jackie Cheadle Miss Barbara Cunningham Ai . ., -, .
Grade, 2nd Semester 6th Grade LEFT: Mrs. Rigsby gets a chance to visit with parents during Open
House. RIGHT: Miss Swofford teaches her first graders exciting
things about phonics.
Wisdom is the principle thingg therefore, get wisdomg and with
all thy getting, get understanding. Proverbs 4:7
as 0-uxig GQE5'-59 Q9
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Mrs. Elizabeth Harper Miss Shelah Hicks
2nd Grade 4th Grade
if n 5
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Mrs. Helen A. Ferrel Miss Carolyn Goings
6th Grade, lst Semester 2nd Grade
N 1 .
Mrs. Peggy A. Kelley
Miss Gail C. Pardue
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Mrs. Kathleen S. Preston Mrs. Debra S. Reynolds Mrs. Sue Rigsby Mrs. Eleanor M. Stanhart
Sth Grade lst Grade Kindergarten-A.M. 151 Grade
,xx AAL I
Miss Brenda K. Swofford Mrs. Frances A. Turner
lst Grade 5th Grade
Miss Rebecca S. Zoschke
"" H X 4th Grade
. f 5ff:A.1-
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Tri-City Staff Keeps Things Going
ABOVE: Busdrivers fFrontj: Mr. Derril Yetter, Mrs. Linda Ashlock, Mrs. Dorothy Baty, Mr. Edward Miller, Mr
Dick Acock. fBackJ: Mrs. Beverly Guerrero, Mrs. Beverly Merrick.
ABOVE: Librarians CL-RJ: Mrs. Joy Clow, Mrs. Gladys Setchfield, Miss Karen ABOVE: Mr. Ron Shafford, custodian,
Sanders, Mrs. Princess Terryberry, Mrs. Carolyn Goold. cleans and prepares Tri-City for another
ABOVE Office Staff QL RJ Miss Sandy Pickett Mrs Katie Krueger, Mrs. Carol
Pearce Mrs Joyce Romeo Miss Lorna Richardson RIGHT Mrs. Linda Menaugh
keeps very busy with taking care of the office work at the high school location.
Faithful . . . devoted . . . sacrificing, and doing God's will is
the attitude of the workers of Tri-City. Each has their own
job, whether it may be major or minor. Each job is equally im-
portant, whether it is handing out bulletins, typing up letters,
or taking out the trash and washing dishes. With the hand of
God upon them, each are a big part of keeping the school
organized and running smoothly.
We see them at their jobs various times throughout the day,
but do we realize what exactly goes into their work here at
Tri-City? Almost all of them have families which they must
attend to and plenty of work at home to keep them busy. But
they come to Tri-City to give of their time and abilities and en-
joy the experiences God has set before them. Yes, we find
many faces, personalities, and places together as a body . . .
the workers of Tri-City Christian Schools.
Mrs. Barbara Robinson keeps the school health records in
order and up to date to meet state requirements. Mrs. Robin-
son, along with a full time job at Homeowners Insurance,
spends 50 to 60 hours throughout the year going' through each
students record. Mrs. Robinson also organizes and orders sup-
plies for the Book Store.
CENTER LEFT: In charge of the cafeteria at the elementary
location, Mrs. Norma Lunceford carries much responsibility.
LEFT: Mrs. Joanne Dalton handles the high school cafeteria
that feeds many students every school day.
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Paul David Sewell Michael Scott Douglas
Sherri Lynn Clifton Rishelle Denise Bray
Katherine Elizabeth Barr Stephen Vincent Brackeen
Mark Thurman Cheadle Brian Ioseph Dalton
Kimberly Ann DaMitz Iames Ernest Frechin, Ir.
Iames Eric Fryer Barbara Ellen Gardner
Steven Ierry Hull
Bruce Lynn Hunfsuciflf Iames Mason Lewis
Wendy Lyn Logan Mark Edwin Mohler
dandra lean Rains
Steven Wade Richardson Kathryn Marie Robinson
Karen Elaine Sanders Stanton Lee Sears
Christine Elaine Soldanels
Kimberly Ann Soldanels Terri Lea Stiles
Sanclra Lynn Terryberry Terry Michelle Van Zandt
Esperanza Marvella Vinoya
Kelley Grant Weston Douglas Lynn Wright
The Closeness and Craziness Shared as a
Class . . .
Memories . . .
MACBETH . . . SAT words . . .term
papers . . .etymology . . . They never
said it would be easy, but you did not
expect it to be this hard. You study and
you work . . .raising money for the
trip . . . deadlines . . . the closeness and
the craziness you shared as a class . . .
memories . . .
It was hectic, but the work paid off.
You passed Senior English and helped in
raise more than enough money for the
trip. Sometimes you did not get much
sleep but there was a reason. You've
grown up . . . you have more character
and diligence . . . you learned to depend
on the Lord more each day. You are
ready to face the world, alone.
The test you thought you failed,
but made an A . . . the unexpected
victory in Spirit Week . . . Intramurals
. . .the Senior trip . . .the Junior-
Senior Banquet . . .memories . . .
FAR ABOVE RIGHT: The Christmas Cavaret kept the seniors on their toes, but
the profits made it worthwhile. ABOVE LEFT: Seniors worked long hours to put
together the corsages for the Valentine's Day flower sale. ABOVE RIGI-IT: The
seniors thoroughly enjoy the teaching of Mr. Williams in Bible class. ACROSS
RIGHT: The seniors may not have won the game, but their banner was the best!
34 Senior Life
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Juniors Attain Goals
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Preparing. . .
The Junior year is one that brings many
responsibilities as well as excitment. To be
a Senior in one short year? Raising money
for the Senior trip and the Junior-Senior
Banquet, as well as building-character and
intense spiritual understanding in prepera-
tion for their future is utmost in their lives.
Spirit week was an extremely important
time for the Juniors. After an intense strug-
gle against the Seniors they were defeated
by approximately S24.00, but the spirit
never died. Junior Lisa Harber commented,
"Spirit Week wasjust great! I thought it
was the best one we had ever had. Not just
because we almost won, but because we
really showed appreciation for Tri-City
and we all got behind it. Also, I think we
proved to the other classes that we took
the initiative to win, even though we are
not Seniors yetf'
Although the Juniors have progressed
steadily, they have not yet "arrived," and
the school is a vital part of the preperation
for the future that God has designed for
A., Michelle Gray
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A New Maturity Is Established
A lot has been accomplished, and yet there seems to be so much more to be ful-
filled. The classes are not getting any easier and new problems are met daily that
must be contended with. New friends are made and old friendships are renewed and
strengthened. Goals are made in all areas of their lives as a result of the life-changing
decisions that were made during the summer and in the school revival. They have ac-
quired a new understanding and maturity, though not fully realizing the character
that is being established in each individual. A new unity and closeness is manifested
in the class, and in determination and loyalty they raised 3231.01 in
the Spirit Week
Greater dependence on the Lord, deeper study, and daily devotions in God's
Word help them attain their goals and face the problems of daily life.
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OPPOSITE UPPER LEFT: Bruce and Larry practice skills for their future. UPPER
CENTER: "What you see is what you get." LOWER LEFT: Sandy and Mary as
Mr. and Mrs. A1 Capone during Spirit Week. LOWER RIGHT: "Ha ha, hee hee."
9th Grade 'Buckles Down'
High School at last! The ninth graders of Tri-City undergo
important changes during this year. The first change being
that they are entering their first year of high school. Another
important change is that much emphasis will be placed on
their grades this year because they are now into the point sys-
tem. At Tri-City, all students must obtain at least 19 points
to graduate. That being the case, the idea is to attain as many
points as possible in their first few years of high school so they
can devote their extra study time to the intricate details of
senior courses. Our ninth grade has found that in the process,
the excitement of being in high school quickly diminishes and
another new challenge.
2 fr .ill "'wlqLf,ll'xlr, '
Kurt Anderson Mike Ayles
they really have to "buckle downl' to reach the highest possi
ble potential necessary to fulfill each individual's academic
and spiritual excellence. The ninth grade is the beginning to
David Allen Marshall
48 Fresh men
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,rw . 1 Robyn Wilcox
ll - Jody Williams
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W ' r .4 Maleta Yetter
The ninth graders have also found that in each pro-
gressing school year they will have to sacrifice more
time after school and on weekends to complete the
specified assignments. With diligent work and concen-
trated academic focus, they may look forward to pros
perous upperclassmen years.
The Right Step Into the Right Future
The eighth grade year is a time of getting a little more ad- their first year of being a real teenager, a time oi' changing into
justed to the high school life. It is a year of going into depth young adults. Even though this change takes many years to ac-
with the education ot' previous years to understand and know cornplish, a Christian school like Tri-City will help them to be-
why a certain fact is so. For most ofthe eighth graders, this is come the right type ol' Christian adults for the Lord's service.
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Ricky Adams Lynn Anderson Phil Brewster
Rhonda Agan Susan Anderson Christine Clow
Sherri Akers Kari Askew David Cole
Curt Anderson Tonya Baty Melissa DaMitz y
50 Eighth Grade
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Pam Phrlhps .lenmfer Raymer
52 Eighth Grade
y Kevin Sprouse
5' J Kenny Stanley
1- gr' r Jeff Warren
Eighth Grade 53
Seventh Grade Encounters Responsibilities
The life of a seventh grader is exciting. The move from the
sixth grade to the seventh has put new responsibilities on the
young teenagers. They are now making many of their own de-
cisions and are the leaders and prime examples for the elemen-
Seventh grade is a gradual change from elementary to high
school, but the changes are numerous, taking them from one
desk and one teacher to lockers and two teachers. They have
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Mr. Haynes Scott Acock
chapel on Fridays and instead of six week reports they have
nine week reports. To add to their worksheets, they have lec-
tures and take notes. This year they are on the Beka learning
system developed by Pensacola Christian School.
"Being in the seventh grade is funfl replied one student.
'ilt has really taught me how to be a leader, and also how to
respect those who are over mef'
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54 Seventh Grade
Dione Cheadle Kathleen Cox Martin Daniels Kimberly Davidson Micheal Dewit
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Michelle Gott Debra Groean Juanita Henderson David Hiltner Daniel Johnson Rita Meyer
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Thomas Morgason Rhonda Mosley Cheryl Oman
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Seventh Grade 55
56 Seventh Grade
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LEFT: As you can tell by the expression on his face, Steve loves wind sprints. RIGHT
Cheryl and Brenda know that "Static Guard" does wonders, especially for pompons
Seventh Grade 57
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pen House Reveals Understanding
Why teach Communism? . . . What
is my student learning in Bible class? r
. . . . These are just a couple of the
many questions the parents ask at the
Open House this year at Tri-City.
Open House was held for the Elemen-
tary and High School on separate
nights. Parents with students at both
locations received a double blessing.
It is a rare opportunity for a parent
to visit his students classes and really
understand what he is going through in
an average day at school. Parents and
teachers alike look forward to sharing
their thoughts and ideas. Miss Whyte,
teacher at Tri-City, commented, "It
was super! It gave me a chance to get
to know the parents and for them to
know me and understand what their
student is doing in my class."
es6Di5gie" 'e' -REQ
60 Open House
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64 College Emphasis Week
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College Emphasis Week is designed to ac-
quaint the students with various good Chris-
tian colleges in the country.
During the week, speakers share the rea-
sons for attending a Christian college and
show the students advantages, costs, and
statistics involved in attending a college. The
speakers this year were: Dr. Dick Meyer,
Open Door Baptist Churchg Mr. Richard
Bott, KCCV Radiog Dr. Leslie Madison, pres-
ident of Calvary Bible Collegeg and Bro. E.
Alan Cockrell, president of Tri-City Baptist
Matt Williams, administrator from Tri-
City Christian High School states that col-
lege is important in many ways: it broadens
the student's scope, provides a chance to
meet new people, meet a future mate, and
be around a great Christian influence. In es-
sence, Mr. Williams doesn't believe it is
God's will for everybody to attend college,
but he does believe most ofthe students
would be able to mature greatly mentally,
spiritually, and physically by attending a
good Christian college.
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Radio or Teens
A whistle blows and it is "Time-out for Teens!" This is the
half hour radio show that is produced by three Drama II stu-
dents. Time-out for Teens is a show that is centered around
teenagers. The drawing card for the show is music and inter-
spersed are interviews and short thoughts about a chosen
theme. Also, there is local news from the area Christian
schools. They feature Christ-centered teenage music without
having the worldly influence. Tony Buford is the host and
directorg John Walter has teen viewpointg and Kathy Barr is
the news director of Teen Scene.
TIME-OUT FOR TEENS
KCCV 1510 AM
2: 30-3 : O0
70 Radio Broadcast
LEFT: "No Kim, itis my turn to color." Kim DaMitz and
Kathy Robinson are the art assistants at the elementary. BE-
LOW: WORK! Work! Work! , but never a dull moment. Sherri
Clifton and Sandy Rains, by working in the elementary of-
fice, are developing skills for future use.
. fry- 4
g - bfi
Introduction to Education is basical-
ly designed for the benefit of the se-
nior students at Tri-City who wish to
accept the challenge and responsibility
in assisting in classes and office proce-
During the past three years, Tri-City
has offered to the seniors the job of
assisting teachers and staff in teaching
and training the elementary students,
while at the same time, receiving the
experience needed for their specific
goals in life.
The students select the course in
their junior year and then only a few
are chosen for the privilege.
FAR LEFT: Hold on! One at a time.
LEFT: James joins in the fun.
Expressions . . .
" . . . art is a good way to release one's anxieties through
creativity . . . relaxes you and enables you to put your mood
on paper . . . it's a nice break from the other classes . . . pro-
vides for my natural way of expression .... "
During the year, the students were involved in everything
from lettering, stitchery, drawing, notans, to logos, and pasting
collages. The highlights of the year were the sculpture and
Friday's were spent with a combination of art history and
sketch pads which were graded and discussed in class.
The purpose of the class this year was to achieve some
degree of art appreciation, skills in working with materials, and
developing the ability to solve problems and think through
complications that came up. Miss Cummins commented that
art is a class to be enjoyed but she also expects their best work
for a top-grade finished product.
TOP RIGHT: Lisa works on her stitchery design. LEFT MID-
DLE: Hard at work on sculpture. LOWER LEFT: Jim Frechin
does the art of lettering. RIGHT: Steve draws outside.
Looking Q Learning
"The study of science is thinking the Creator's
thoughts after Him and looking for the fingerprints of
the Creator on His Creations." Mr. Krueger.
Biology is the systematic study of living things,
how they affect one another and how they affect
man. We seek to understand enough about the anat-
omy and ecology among living things to begin to see
the order in the complexity of God's elaborate crea-
In Chemistry, we take a fascinating look at the
theoretical world of atomic structures and where un-
seen particles and forces work together to produce a
myriad of ordinary miracles that surround us.
In both courses the laboratory is designed to pro-
vide exciting and practical experiences with the
theories and methods of science.
TOP: Mr. Krueger assures Ponce and Lisa that this really is a safe experiment. LEFT
CENTER: The Science Fair provides Pam Durnell the opportunity to learn more about
the intricate human body. CENTER: Tim Sanchez makes his final check before com-
petition begins. CENTER RIGHT: "Are those things really moving?" LEFT: Jim
Andrews totally applies himself while finding out his blood type in biology lab.
RIGHT: Mr. Shockley gets involved in the Science Fair with Darryl.
The moment is tense . . . you can feel the pressure risii
as Sherry Gentry steps up to the microphone . . . the wor
is given . . . she pauses, takes a breath and begins to spell
she finishes. Sherry Gentry took second and Gene Ruiz
took first place in the high school spelling competition th
year. When asked how she felt during the competition,
Sherry replied, "I was not really nervous until it came do
to Gene and If,
In the junior high division, Dale Marshall took first pla
and Phillip Talbert took second, The winners went on to
the city-wide competition where Phillip placed second an
Dale third against students from the Kansas City area.
The spelling bee continues to expand and next year
there are plans to hold a state-wide competition which wi
include Christian schools throughout Missouri. Tri-City
hopes to place high in this new event.
74 Spelling Bee
UPPER RIGHT: Contestants wait nervously. CENTER: Two spelle
spell side by side, each hoping to win. LOWER RIGHT: Tim Sanche
steps up for another word. LEFT: Sherry Gentry spells carefully.
Gwmg Honor Where Honor Is Due
The honor roll exists for two main
purposes. One is to give the students
who have maintained high averages
honor for their accomplishments. Sec-
ondly, it is to encourage them to ob-
tain the goals they have set. The honor
roll is computed numerically. On a
scale in which D- is one and A+ is
twelve, an 8.0 average is required for
the honor roll.
The principal's honor roll, or A
honor roll, has a requirement of all A's
When asked her feeling of being on
the A honor roll, sophomore Donita
Sewell replied, "It is a feeling of ac-
Honor Roll 75
Great Preaching from the Word 0 God
The chapel services held twice a week are a real highlight
to most students for many reasons. Not only are classes
shortened, but more important, loyalty and unity are built
up among the student body.
The services themselves are of a wide variety. Special dra-
matic presentations are occasionally featured and music is
often presented by the school choirs, visiting musical groups,
and students who have voice or piano lessons. Skits are given
to promote future activities and testimonies from the stu-
dents have been the feature of some very meaningful services
Great preaching from the Word of God is definitely the
most significant part of the services. In addition to the
stirring preaching of Mr. Williams and Pastor Al Cockrell,
other distinguished men of God have exhorted the student
body from the pulpit from all across the nation. Ron Riley,
from Jacksonville, Florida, was greatly used of God in the
school revival and his stories of his experiences in football
were greatly enjoyed. Dr. Jim Anderson, a gifted ventrilo-
quist, brought along a "friend," and shared from the Bible.
Special guests from Kansas City Baptist Temple included
Rev. Don Sewell and Jerry Wright, the music director. The
choir from one of Bro. Roloffs homes, the Lighthouse, sang
for us. The concert choir from Tennessee Temple also visited
as well as many other special guests, and each had an impor-
tant message from the Lord.
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This was the first year for a junior
choir to be organized. Mrs. Buster lead
the choir to achieve a united spirit in
performance as they worked together.
She also felt that the choir experienced
a terrific oneness during this year's
Christmas program in which it moti-
vated them to go on to achieve higher
The main goal this year was for
each member to sing their best to God's
glory. The goal was certainly displayed
when the choir sang such songs as
"America" and "Our Heritage."
The 1978-79 Jr. Choir officers are:
Desiree Miller, presidentg Eddie Mos,
vice-presidentg Robin Dennis, secre-
Jr. Choir 83
Band and Pep Band Keep Spirits High
Band is now in its third year and they strive to do more than ever before. They
looked for a bright season even though the band had decreased in size because of
scheduling. There were seventeen people this year that were eager to use their
talents for the Lord. They worked on marches for the 1978-79 basketball season
and material for the spring concert and music festival. One of the favorite songs the
band enjoyed playing was the "Battle Hymn of the Republic." Some goals that Mr.
Buford had for the band were to be able to play more difficult music and to get a
number one rating at the music festival.
The pep band, consisting of fifteen members, was a special encouragement at
the home games this year. The pep band played before and after the games, quar-
ters, and half times, motivating the players to victory and keeping their spirit high.
This is also the third year of pep band and it has been growing consistently. The
special effort of the members are greatly appreciated as they march the Crusaders o
ABOVE: 1978-79 Band: fFrontJ: Director Mr. But'ord,fFirst rowj: Lisa Bentley, Donita Sewell, fSecondJ Charles Scott Ja
Buford, Kelly Reynolds, Gordon C-erken, Steve Duren, Beth Rapp, Lori Marsh, Mistie Wilcox, Russell Sears fTlurdj Steve
ardson, Beth Hayden, John Hayden, Bruce Johnson, Kurt Anderson, Gene Ruiz, Scott Douglas, Tony Butord
. A ,
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Ensembles Share Testimonies Through Song
ABOVE: Mixed Ensemble: Scott Douglas, Vicki Wagers, Steve
Richardson, Barbara Gardner, Betty Hicks, John Hayden, Phyl-
lis Robinson, Donald Briscoe. RIGHT: Junior High Ensemble "
with director, Mrs. Buster, and pianist, Terry Van Zandt. in
LEFT: Girls' Ensemble: Terri Stiles,
Deanna Guerrero, Kathy Barr, Mistie
Wilcox, Wendy Logan, Leigh Hrbaugh
and Sherri Wilkerson, pianist.
Help Develop Talent
The music program at Tri-City continues to develop through
private lessons. This year many students had the opportunity to
exercise their talent and ability under the individual direction of
these private lessons,
Music Lessons 87
Working for a Common Goal
The 24th of April many of the students participated in
a Speech and Music Festival sponsored by the Heart of
America Association of Christian Schools held at Open
Door Baptist Church.
The categories offered ranged from dramatic readings,
and after dinner speaking to vocal ensembles, keyboard
and instrumental solos, and the high school band.
Tri-City came away with all of the first places in speech,
and six of the second places. In the vocal categories we re-
ceived one first, and three secondsg in instrumental and
keyboard, five first places and two second places were
This festival has been summed up with a quote from Mr.
Buford, "The Music and Speech Festivalenabled us to
bring the musicians of Tri-City together as a unit working
for a common-goal."
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A Tremendous Job!
Popcorn, candles, and candy were the fund raisers used this year to
keep tuition costs down and provide needed equipment for classrooms.
The goal for the popcorn and candle sale was to raise 320,000 and
it was reached with the seniors winning a pizza party for selling the
most popcorn. First place at the elementary went to Mrs. Ferrel's sixth
grade class for selling the most candles.
The candy sale goal was set at 330,000 and the eighth grade, with an
average of selling 46.4 boxes per student, was the high seller at the high
school. Miss Cunningham's sixth grade class took first place at the ele-
mentary. Again, the goal was reached by students selling a total amount
UPPER RIGHT: Sherry and Paula inspect the popcorn.
LEFT: Wally Harkey, Sherri Clifton, and Curt An-
derson were the top sellers in the popcorn sale. CEN-
TER RIGHT: Sheila Mahan Cnot picturedj and Rachelle
Dickerson were the top sellers in the candy sale at the
Elementary. LOWER RIGHT: Margaret Nash, Rachelle
Dickerson, and Steve Guinn sold the most candles in
the Elementary sale.
90 Fund Raising
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The Soccer season this year proved to be a challenge
to the team as they gained experience with top competi-
tors such as Kansas City Christian, Marcoma, and Maur
When asked how the season went, Coach John Romeo
stated, "The team played well while learning the funda-
mentals they gained much needed experience being in-
volved in many close games. I feel this season helped to
build a better team for next year." They finished in
second place at the Springfield Tournament for the first
time in TCCS' soccer history.
One of the players, Donald Briscoe, summed it up
like this: L'Soccer to me is a physical, as well as a spiri-
tual, challenge. Spiritually, it is a testimony of your
school for the Lord. Physically, it involves competition
with other Christian schools. These together enable you
to grow spiritually and develop physical coordination."
l978-79 Varsity Soccer: CFrontj: Tyler Bray, Kevin Williams James Lewis Paul Sewell Scott Nicoll fSecond Rowj
Burns, Jim Wilmore, Brek Cockrell, Troy Romeo, David Lawson Kendall Sheets CTh1rd Rowj Steve Br rckeen Tony
Jeff Rabon, Stan Sears, Gary Ferrel, Paul Turner, Coach John Romeo
94 Varsity Soccer
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1978-79 Varsity Soccer Scores
Kansas City Christian 2
Kansas City Christian 3
Savior of the World O
Varsity Soccer 95
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Hurrah for Tri-City! Hurrah for Tri-
City! Someone in the crowd'sryelling
Hurrah for Tri-City! . . . We're number
one, can't be number two, so come on
everybody do the Crusader bugaloo!
. . . These were just a few ofthe most
common cheers heard from the Pep
Club section this year. The Pep Club
was designed to help back up the cheer-
leaders by doing sideline cheers with
them and also as a motivator for the
players. There were 35 students who
participated in the Pep Club and their
sponsor was Miss Johnson. The faith-
fulness of those who came to the games
is very much appreciated.
FAR ABOVE LEFT: 1978-79 Pep Club: MIDDLE
LEFT: John Hayden, the CRUSADER mascot excites
the crowd and playersg MIDDLE RIGHT: Never a
dull moment at a Tri-City Basketball gameg BOTTOM
LEFT: 1978-79 Pep Club Officers: Robin Dennis,
secretaryg Donita Sewell, vice-president, Lisa Shipman,
Pep Club 97
"Behold, how good and how
pleasant it is for brethren to dwell
together in unity."
HO clap your hands, ull ye
people, shout unto God with the
voice ol' triumph."
Psalm 47: l
RIGHT: 1978-79 JV Cheerleaders: fSeatedj: Suzy Adams,
Judy Mathis, fStandingj: Christie Rigsby, co-cuptaing Pam
Phillips, Tammy Carney, cu ptain.
m K ,AG
Cheerleaders Strive or nity
"The squad worked just like a team. peeiallyf, replied Karen Sanders when
They had unity and wanted to help asked about Tri-City. All ol' the cheer-
each other," said Tammy Carney, JV leaders agreed that Spirit Week showed
cheerleader captain. The varsity and JV the schoolis fullest capacity ol' spirit.
cheerleaders worked toward unity be- Some ot' the goals of the cheer-
tween the two squads and strove for leaders were to build up more enthus-
m0l'e 6I1l11USi21SlI1 ill Ihe SILldGI1IS. iastn in school games and a true spirit
"The spirit this year, we felt, was of unity,
really great, during Spirit Week es-
A l lx
1 W' .vi 'A H
ABOVE: 1978-79 Varsity cheerleaders: fLeft to Rightj: Karen Sanders, captain,
Sandra Terryberry, Shelly Bray, Michelle Gray. Not pictured: Barbara Gardner, co-
The juniors and seniors had been competing with all their hearts For the past week
and now they were the only classes left. The seniors were sure they had lost. At
last Mr. Williams said, "ln second place with 5354.25 . . .fthe seniors last count had
been around 5350.002 . . the juniors." The seniors had won by a slight 3323.01 .
Spirit Week had brought excitement and the dress ol' other countries to one
point and resulted in utter hysteria. Each day the students were to dress in the cus-
tom ol' another country. such as the actions ol' the illustrious Polish and the flashing
ot' the traditional red, white. and blue.
Spirit Week was one that the juniors and seniors along with the rest ofthe school
will never forget! The eight-twelveth grade raised a total of 31303.21 , the hightest
in Tri-City history, which was used to purchase chair racks for the gymnasium.
100 Spirit Wee lt
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Working to Rebuild Qualit
The Varsity Basketball squad en-
dured some hard knocks this year in
that the team was composed mostly ol'
lower classmen so there was alot ol'
rebuilding ofa working team. re-estab-
lishing ol' old fundamentals, and re-
conditioning to be taught.
Even with the setbacks they en-
countered, the team moved ahead
and overcame many tough competi-
tors to end with a winning season at
I2-8, The captains were James Lewis
and Tony Buford.
The closest game ol' the season was
against Open Door with a score ol'
48-47, a Tri-City victory. The highest
scored game was against United Chris-
tian with 84, and Tri-City scoring ll5
Coach John Romeo comments, "lt
was a very exciting year in that through
experiences the team underwent, the
younger players developed valuable
playing time that will definitely help
the team excel."
102 Varsity Basketball
Kansas City Christian
Kansas City Christian
BELOW: 1978-79 Varsity Basketball Team: fFrontj: James
Lewis, Kevin Williams, Gary Ferrel, Kendall Sheets, CSecondj
Scott Nicoll, Tim Hull, Jeff Rabon, Tony Buford, Coach John
Romeo, QThirdj: Stan Sears, Paul Turner, Mark Cheadle.
Varsity Basketball 103
The highlight ofthe season for the teum was attending the
Tennessee Temple lnvittttionul Tourntttnent hcltl in Chttttzt-
noogzt. Tennessee where the tcum took sixth place.
Duc to the length of the trip. businessmen of Tri-City Bup
ttst Chttrcli pttitl the way for the team to lly down to Tennesset
lor the tournament.
"I can do all things through Christ which strengthcnetlt
e." Pliilippizms 4:1 w
1078-79 Varsity Tournttmcnt Scores
Tri-City 50 60
Tri-City SO 39
Tri-City 65 53
Tri-City 54 62
Tri-City 58 80
lO4 Varsity Bttskcthull
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,IV Squad Breaks
JV team best ever! This year-'s JV
squad finished with the best record
ever in their history. The squad players
were constantly improving and as they
did they were promoted to the Varsity
squad. In spite of these turnovers the
team proved themselves successful in
whatever teams they competed. Com-
menting on the season Coach David
Menaugh states, 'gl feel fortunate to
almost have had an undefeated team
in light of the fact that one ot' the built-
in problems ofa JV coach is that when
106 JV Basketball
your players get too good they are
promoted to the Varsity squad. lelow-
ever,I Feel I had the privilege to work
with a great bunch ol' good basketball
players and I feel that we had laid
down the groundwork for a successlul
season next yearf,
The only loss ot' the season was the
last game to Springlield. The team had
a winning season with a 10-l record.
The high scorer and rebounder on the
JV squad was Paul Turner.
Kansas City Christian
Kansas City Christian
BELOW: l978-79 Basketball Teanig flell to rightj Buck Cook
iell, James Harris, Donald Briscoe, Kelly Reynolds Gene Rui?
Paul Turner, David Lawson, Russell Sears, Brad Bums David
Talbert, Nathan I-lull, Coach David Menaugh.
ff f u' l. '
Track Gains F ooting
The track meet held on May 5 at Truman High School
proved to be a success with the Varsity boys, the Varsity
girls, and the Junior High boys all taking first. The Junior
High girls received second.
"They did a fantastic job," states Coach Valentine, "in
spite of the lack of individual participants an even bigger ef-
fort was required from each one."
Although this is only the third year for the meet, the en-
thusiasm and response has grown steadily to insure even bet-
ter meets for the future.
108 Track Meet
195-f - 11.7,
A Time or Honor . . .
The TCCS annual Sports Banquet was summed up by Miss
Jill Valentine, girls coach who stated, "It is a time to honor
each individual player that has shown dedication and outstand-
ing ability to perform with the talent God has given him?
The banquet began with a potluck dinner followed by solo-
ist Barbara Gardner providing the entertainment and the senior
team members giving testimonies.
The highlight of the evening was the announcement of the
outstanding athletes on both the boys and girls teams such as:
most assists, all-league team, and of course, most valuable
The banquet was concluded by a few words from Coach
John Romeo, head of the Athletic Department, "I feel that
we had a good year and achieved a great deal in developing
experience for next year in strong, united teams for both
girls and boys sports."
Appreciation goes to Mrs. Barbara Harbaugh for taking
charge of concessions during the sports seasons and the hard
work that went into making this banquet possible.
ABOVE LEFT: Miss Jill Valentine presents girls first place
trophy. LEFT: James Lewis accepts most valuable player
trophy from Coach John Romeo. ABOVE RIGHT: Leigh
Harbaugh receives most valuable player trophy from Coach
Sports Banquet 109
I 'K' L. '
The girls exhibited great teamwork and spirit in practices
as well as the games. The hard work and strenuous condition-
ing under the excellent coaching ot' Miss Valentine really paid
oft' as the team took the championship in the HAACS girls
Leigh lflarbaugh chosen For the all-league team shares, "It
is an honor to be on the team because basketball requires a
good spiritual foundation to learn how to discipline yourself
physically, as well as emotionally, to render a healthy atti-
tude in being involved in competition with other Christian
Tri-City Berean Christian
Tri-City Kansas City Christian
Tri-City Open Door
Tri-City Open Door
Tri-City Kansas City Christian
Tri-City Oak Grove
Tri-City Berean Christian Aca.
Tri-City Berean Academy
Tri-City Kansas City Christian
Tri-City United Christian
Girls Basketball ll l
Takes to the
"lt is important to build a good
character foundation. This includes:
giving of one's best, relating to others,
responding to authority, making quick
accurate decisions, using good judge-
ment, and, above all, working in har-
mony to produce a quality team."
Coach Darrell Haynes.
The Jr. High Soccer and Basketball
teams this year displayed harmony dur-
ing the games as well as in practices
as they learned the skills and funda-
mentals ofthe sports along with devel-
oping physical and spiritual maturity
as individuals, and as a team.
ABOVE RIGHT: 1978-79 Jr. High Soccer Team: fFrontj: Byron Johnson, Cu1't
Anderson, Todd Harbaugh, Chris Rapp, Dennis Reed. CSecondJ: Coach Reynolds,
Mike Page, Steve Ayles, David Cole, Phillip Talbert, Mark Beaver. Ryan Romeo,
Chris Kelley, Coach Haynes. QBackj: Lonnie Siems, Johnny Diaz, Kevin Driskell,
Brian Hayward, Kenny Stanley. ABOVE: 1978-79 Jr. 1-ligh Basketball Team: CFront
Rowj: Todd Harbaugh, David Cole, Chris Kelley, Mike Sanders, Coach Haynes.
fSecondj: Larry Sanders, Steve Ayles, Ryan Romeo, Phillip Talbert, Mark Beaver,
Kevin Driskell, Curt Anderson, Coach Reynolds. fBackj: Darryl Shockley, Augie
Guerrero, Brent Harris, Byron Johnson, Kenny Stanley, Lonnie Siems, Johnny
Diaz, Brian Williams, Coach Menaugh.
112 Jr. High Sports
44 Blue Ridge
46 Open Door
Building a Good Foundation in Sports
The elementary basketball and soc-
cer teams this year learned to condition
and coordinate themselves physically as
well as developing character and spiri-
Commenting on the season, Coach
Darrell Haynes states, '5On the elemen-
tary level in soccer, basketball, or any
other sport, the main thing that a coach
tries to teach is the fundamentals. lfa
good foundation of fundamental skills
is established, then as the atheletes
mature, they can focus on the sharpen-
ing of their skills and strategy."
1 1. .r.l ie- i i . . 1. . .-jtlsih. lnll.
BOVE: 1978-79 Elementary Soccer Team: fFrontj: Terry Franklin, Sean West, James
arren, Sean McCaffery, Eddie Tarr, Victor Pearson, fSecondJ: Coach Darrell Haynes,
ean Crain, Tim Lunceford, Andy Lopez, Ken Lingelbach, Cedric Townsend, Carlton
arter, CBackj: Bill Peck, Jeff Daily, Mike Crain, Chris Driscoll, Gary Weatherly, Keith
and Soccer Scores
TCCS 4 Maranatha
TCCS 7 Blue Ridge
TCCS 2 Carver
TCCS 12 Open Door
TCCS 8 KCCS
TCCS 29 BCA
TCCS 26 KCCS
TCCS 40 Maranatha
TCCS 26 Blue Ridge
TCCS 28 Berean Christian
TCCS 41 Carver
TCCS 39 Open Door
TCCS 51 Maranatha
TCCS 37 Open Door
TCCS 24 KCCS
BOTTOM: 1978-79 Elementary Basketball Team: fFrontJ: Brad Childers, Shannon Dris-
koll, Joseph Harper, David Linthacum, Jim Smart, David Lunceford, Bernie Allen,
Coach Darrell Haynes, fBackj: Gary Weatherly, Richard Fraser, Cedric Townsend, Chris
Driscoll, Andy Lopez, Brian Rainey, Tim Lunceford, Sean McCaffe1y.
Elementary Sports 113
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Mr. and Miss Tri-Cit
Michael Scott Douglas and Barbara Ellen Gardner are two
individuals who are recognized as leaders. They matched grades
with character, knowledge with spirituality, and academics
with involvement. That deserves to be rewarded.
During the two years Barbara attended Tri-City, she has been
a cheerleader on the Varsity squad, has participated in the Mu-
sic Festival and is actively involved in the music program of the
During the four years Scott attended Tri-City, he has been
both the president and vice-president of various classes, has
participated in the Music Festival and is an active member of
the band and choir.
"For outstanding demonstration of school spirit and Ch
116 Mr. 81. Miss Tri-City
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RIGHT: Paul Sewell demonstrates his
new technique for stomach skiing.
BELOW LEFT: Seniors enjoy the view
at Royal Gorge. BELOW RIGHT: Wait
ing impatiently to enter Casa Bonita's
for dinner. FAR BELOW LEFT: Se-
niors sped down the slopes of Con-
quistador. FAR BELOW CENTER: ,,,,...,,.....
Doug enjoys dessert while Mark says,
"I can't believe I ate the whole thinglv I
FAR BELOW RIGHT: The incredible
Mark Mohler demonstrates his super-
untill TIIIIUIL t
OPPOSITE PAGE TOP LEFT: What a bus ride! CENTER: A tubing train prepares for
the long ride down. CENTER RIGHT: Steve and Stan enjoy the view from behind the
waterfall at Casa Bonita's. FAR BELOW: Seniors pose for pictures at Royal Gorge.
122 Senior Trip
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A New Beginning
Graduation. It is worked for and anticipated, but you approach it with mixed
emotions. For years you have worked toward this goal, but you are reluctant to
Each decision has major importance. You are no longer a child, but an adult
with responsibilities. You must go out on your own, earn a living, or further your
education and choose your major. Your success will be determined on how well
you apply all that you have been taught. It is the end of your life at Tri-City Christ-
ian School, but it is actually the BEGINNING.
TOP RIGHT: Brian Dalton approaches the platform with
mixed emotions. FAR ABOVE LEFT: Dr. Al Janney, presi-
dent of the American Association of Christian Schools, is the
special speaker at the graduation. ABOVE LEFT: Sandy
Rains is congratulated in the graduates receiving line. ABOVE
RIGHT: Paul Sewell, president of the class of 1979, shares his
thoughts on the school year. OPPOSITE: Sandra Terryberry
attributes her success to her family and the efforts of the fac-
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Sixth Grade Learns to Apply Themselves
Halfway through! The sixth graders of Tri-City have completed
their elementary courses, but now they have their junior high and
high school years to look forward to. They have the feeling of being
almost through, but really they have just begun on the long road of
Over the past six years they have learned the basics of reading,
writing and arithmetic and now they are getting ready to apply the
fundamentals. The goals of the sixth grade teachers are not just to
get the students to learn the material, but to also apply the work.
The teachers are trying to find more ways to make the process of
learning more enjoyable, but most important they want the students
to realize that they can do anything God wants them to do finclud-
ing gradesj if they follow God's rules and trust in Him.
Christine Johnson """
Andrew Lopez ""
128 Sixth Grade
Sixth Grade 129
Philippians 4:13, "I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth
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Miss Cunningham V
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Crystal Cooper ' 'B
Mike Crane l --'
Donette Dennis it 5
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Chris Driscoll :gf H
Terry Franklin L,
Kim Griffith if
Sheila Mahan '
Michael Oliver v
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Shauna Risner Vjf
Cherilu Roller If j X
130 Sixth Grade
pf Cedric Townsend
, '-::7 S James Warren
ABOVE LEFT W1th high expectations of graduating from
sixth grade Terry Marshall works diligently on his lessons
LEFT The sixth grade IS very excited about their break
ABOVE Buffy Yale takes a breather.
Sixth Grade 131
4 A Q' ' David Sanders
M-2 Andrew Stevens
Fi th Grade
The fifth grade students are growing towards God throughout
all their work. This year they are studying fractions in arithmetic
and molecules in science. In their biblical study they are memoriz-
ing the books of the Bible and learning about their divisions.
Timothy Cooper, student in Mrs. Turners fifth grade class,
commented, "School's okay! Tri-City gives you spirit." Last
year he attended a public school of which he said. . .'LPublic
schools don't teach enough."
The fifth graders are also looking forward to next year and
their last year in elementary school.
Tina Hynds 'T
Laura Deming MZ' .
Victor Pearson N
132 Fifth Grade
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Lynette Sheets Angela Stems Jimmy Smart Dawn Teter Susan Walter
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Mark Williams Paul Williamson
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Julie Sprouse Gary Weatherly Tiflini Wheeler
Fifth Grade 133
The fourth graders are just now discover-
ing the wide range of opportunities of life a-
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head of them. They are also learning the im- Q. .
portance of doing whatever they do to the
best of their strength and abilities. They
learn that God is their strength and that He
is always there no matter what they may
come across in life.
C D D
"Ask, and it shall be given unto you: seek,
and ye shall tindg knock, and it shall be
opened unto you." Matthew 7:7
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Miss Hicks Bernie Allen Rachelle Beebe Lisa Bolin
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Matthew Champion Dennis Dewitt JoRayHarper Elizabeth Jon
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Melissa Kirk Tammy Leming Tina Lines David Lithacum Susan Mace Geffi Polley
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Ronald Taymer Jon Roller
134 Fourth Grade
Miss Zoschke Jenny Anderson Bernadett Black
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Driscoll Michael Durnell Gary Franklin Glen Hiltner
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Fourth Grade 135
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Third Gradeas Best
The third graders are now halfway through their elemen-
tary years. The teachers want each child to grow to their
greatest ability in the spiritual, mental, emotional and physical .,Q,..,lr 4-9.
areas. The motto for the third grade is "Never do less than your
Multiplication, division, and science were a daily challenge NC' A
to the students. The students enjoyed learning how animals -A e -- i Q" xv N' t
live and what they do. The third graders are curious about all H ' '
subjects and enjoy learning more about them. Mrs. Kelley Becky Bowman Angela Campbell
Jonathan Cockrell 1
Jennifer Franklin --"'
Shannon Jones 6 is
Darrel Leigh 1'
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David Shockley Sheri Williams Kevin Worsham Starlite Wilcox
136 Third Grade
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Miss Pardue Jeffrey Burnett Carla Butler
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Amy Epperson George Estill Brad Griffith
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Steven Guinn Orlanda Guthrie Kishawn Harshaw
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Third Grade 137
l38 Third Grade
n the Road of Learning
As the second grade continues up the road of learning,
they learn to read and write in cursive and memorize month
ly Bible verses. They are memorizing such complex things
as phonics charts, multiplication facts, and addition and sub-
traction facts up to 18. They are also learning to tell time.
To create motivation within the students, the second
grade conducted a contest to see which students could ob-
tain 175 points. They received 25 points a day by complet-
ing their homework, portraying a good attitude and show-
ing effort, obedience and attentiveness.
They have been studying character qualities and ones
most emphasized include: determination, faithfulness,
attentiveness and obedience.
"Thy word have I hid in mine heart, that I might not sin
against thee." Psalm 119:11
, Michael Flood
Second Grade 139
Suzanne Nigro Carol Ohver Elizabeth Phillips Russell Raymer B111 Roberts Susan Schmidt
140 Second Grade
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Jennifer North Jerrett Sanders Wendy Shields Scott Shippy
Second Grade 141
They laugh, they learn they grow They grow into the future
they learn of life, they laugh with joy
In the first grade they bu1lt within themselves a character that
they will carry during their lifetime Experrences gamed rn the first
grade year built a firm foundation for the future Phonics arrthme
tic, memory verses, readmg and vocabulary along with meeting new
friends molded a character of growth in lrfe
"Train up a child in the way he should go and when he rs old he M
will not depart from it.,
142 First Grade
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Douglas Massie '
Mick Nichols Lf
Pam Norris , E ,
Joe Ramey F,
Kathy Ruch L W:
Jason Schneider ti '
Tammie Sluys Q '
144 First Grade
Aaron Enlow v..-
This is the beginning' And they are off to a good start a httle scared and a few anxious mothers grew lonesome, but
learning new songs memorizing Bible verses and even reading they knew that in the end it would be worth it all. Job 827,
and writing' These young students are preparing for the future Though thy beginning was small, yet thy latter end should
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Penny Sue Cooper
Amy Sue Beaver
Julie Ann Brockman
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Erm Epperson Ruth Estill Joy Franklin Donna Geesey
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Anthony Gott Kelly Henneman bee Anna Houser John Hynds
Matthew Lawson Laurie Leigh Kristina Maylone Chris Mayo Ulysia McReynolds Le Ann Meyer
35' WW 36
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Julie Ann Smith Amy Jo Standley Ann Sweeney Michal Swisher Cindy Taylor William Taylor
,-A Larry Trowbridge
4: "" Tim Wahl
' , Proverbs 23:24, '4The father of the righteous shall greatly rejoice
:V 'fr and he that begetteth a wise child shall have joy of him".
Excitement, Variety and Enjoyment F ills
The Daily Lives 0 Elementary Students
It was a busy time for the elemen- l
tary students this year with each month
bringing something new and different. l
A Beka curriculum emphasis on char-
acter development set the pace for the
students as they worked throughout
From the candle sale to the candy
sale, the students learned responsibility.
The patriotic week and program stimu-
lated love toward their country. The ..
biggest highlight of the year was the
program "Reflections of Christmas"
and the Christmas parties as the stu- 5.
dents learned of Christ's birth and of -1 -
his love that he has given to us.
C i A D - 3 i
148 Elementary Life
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Green IVIiII 1st in fund raisin
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CCS 1st in Christian Education
Baptist Church Baptist Church
5026 N. Brighton 3601 Indiana
454-7410 Kansas City, MO
P t E AI C k Il Pastor: Joseph Harper
For The Answer A tn -ties 11401 East 47 sf. isoulw Q
Call R d Broadcast 'Publi 1
Is a Ministry of
Tri-City Baptist Church
TRI-CITY BAPTIST CHURCH
11401 East 47th St.
Kansas City, MO 358-7693
A Bible-Centered Church with an Evangelistic Thrust
1510 ich: of aoo Khz
Bott oki.AHoMA ciTv's r
"KANSAS ciTv's cHmsTiAN voice" "QUALITY CHMSTMN V0,CEff
10841 E. 28th si. 1919 N an B aa
Independence, Misouri 64052 Oklahoma sity, O':Ia.w:g103
By Richard P. Bott
President, Bott Broadcasting Company
34 "When I want to think be fed, or challenged. I listen to KCCV . .
Virgil Cox, Jr., Kansas City, M0
7? " .... it is the greatest reliable source of information that I have found
for Biblical teachings. KCCV has presented a dependable and constant
high caliber ot programming through ministries, music, discussionlpar-
ticlpation programs and news."
Mrs. E. Brelsford, Liberty, M0
34 " .... it has helped me grow in the knowledge ot our Lord Jesus
Christ . .
Mrs. A. Guerrero, Kansas City, Mo
34 "Thank you tor your daily Christian broadcasting of the best Christ-
Richard Morris, Independence. M0
34 . . love the good old songs that are built around God's Word, that
really have a message ol iaith, trust, instruction. ioy, happiness .
G. Janssen, Kansas City, M0
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Here's The Question!
"What ls Christian Radio?"
E Show Business
We Believe . . .
Christian Radio Is Ministry
0ur Listeners Agree
34 "I discovered a new type ot music on KCCV which made me happy and
grateful that l was a child ot the King."
Mrs. Dixie LaHue, independence, M0
PF . . beautiiul sacred music which is played over KCCV is relaxing. in-
spirational and helps to motlvate me throughout the day."
Mrs. Barbara Mason, Kansas City, M0
:if . . appreciate very much yourselection ot programs . . . scripturally
sound In what they preach."
Jerry Miner, Olathe, KS
914 "lt was a sermon . . . heard over KCCV, that led me to seek nurture in
a Bible church and a closer relationship with Jesus Christ through Bible
reading . . . Thank you for providing spiritual lood . . . it is good to be able
to feed on His Word each day over KCCV."
Marie Tomich, Kansas City, M0
Ulf . . graleiul that you play no 'rock' music."
Mrs. Terry Williams, Independence, MO
Quality Christian Programming...
,mug ag.. . . amy mf
rli ,411 :za .e
BOTT BROADCASTING COMPANY 10841 EAST 28th STREET INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI 64052 1816i 252-5050
700 N. 7 Hwy
Blue Springs, Missouri
Owner: Conrad Graham
10700 wEsTPoRT RD. o INDEPENDENCE, Mo. 64052
ROY C. DEGENFELDER PHONE 18161 252-1612
PRESIDENT 19131 677-1674
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DRAFTING
12807 E. 40 Highway
Dedicated to Help You
and the Community
Build a Better Way of Life.
See your friendly
Kevin B. Nlonger
11924 E. 47th St
"Over 45 years of
to the community"
Walt 5:0 Corvette Club
D 81 H Corvette Body Shop
COMPLETE MECHANICAL FRAME 81 ALIGNMENT SERVICE
7203 East 41st il 435 8: Raytown Rdi Kansas City Mo
We buy and se!! salvage parts
, 0 of
Hutchison Kansas City
4334 Blue Ridge
Call for appointments
6115 Blue Ridge Blvd.
ALL TYPES OF PRINTING
as , - - -tx-L4 Q A.-If Q Xi
, ill'lVpQ,,i1... ,r,r ,rrr . llli fffif'
I-70 and Woods Chapel Rd.
Blue Springs, Missouri
116 West Norton
facross from fair groundsl
10016 East 63rd St.
Raytown, Missouri 64133
All your office supply needs.
Shop Blue Ridge
2 l.ocATioNs MARKET
Truman Corners Shopping Center
Ward Parkway Shopping Center
Kansas City, Missouri
We serve ALL your sporting good needs."
27th and Blue Ridge Blvd.
Kansas City, Missouri
"Service type meat counter"
12005 East 47th Street
Meyer Paint and
4315 Blue Ridge Blvd.
Pratt and Lambert
Glass and Screen Repair, Carpeting
Flowers by Bert
10321 Independence Ave.
Complete Floral Services
Blue Ridge Book
540 Blue Ridge Cut-off
Gifts Tapes A- J- GOSS
Books Greeting Cards Distributor
Records Sheet Music
L 8t K
3708 Randal .Drive
Complete Brake 8t Sun Tune-Up Service I
Alignment 81 Balancing
Air Conditioning Serve
Engine 8t Transmission
1117 East Main
Blue Springs, MO.
Cheerleader and Pep Club
t -If N113 T
my llultiuyg 5,-i ,j
' "' ,:. 9
c I - f A R
Director of Admission
CALVARY BIBLE COLLEGE
9 h S FEET
1111 West 3 t t
Kansas City, MO 64111
Q mt! j5Q3.f,,Q J. " Aa 411:53 H I M U
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I Q5 135,41
.2ie"fic-- IWI 1'-ii'
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'1JT.,fF5P5t- 4317 Blue Ridge Blvd.
353-3095 U KIIIINII-9 City, Missouri 6-H33
2915 South W. Blvd.
Kansas City, Missouri
J. L. Robinson
Office 753-5757 Home 461-7457 8815 East 23rd S,-
11320 East 23rd Street
PHILLIPS Tires and Batt '
"Over 25 years of service
General Office and Commissar
1550 S. Noland Road
Independence, Missouri 64055
JERRY E. MACKEY
N0, 1 NO. 2
3424 Blue Ridge Cut-Off 924 W- 24 Highway
No. 3 N
1550 s. Noland ncaa 9325 Blue Ridge Blvd
10700 Westport Road
"We'Il help you make the
10401 Blue Ridge
Kansas City, Missouri
"Styling for men and women
in a contemporary setting."
John and Anthony's
9319 East 50 Highway
Williams U.S. Mart
7219 North Oak
open 7 a.m.-10 p.m.
"We don't want all the
business, just yours."
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Washer 81 Dryer
Sales and Service
6705 East 18th St.
repair most makes and models."
R. V. Center,
18410 East 40 Highway
SALES AND SERVICE
30 Years Experience
Route 1 Box 59-A
Blue Springs, Missouri 64015
Phone 18163 229-1277
After school daily
3 5 PM
RECREATE IN A
Maywood Baptist Church
10505 Wmner Road
Independence Mlssourt 64052
For Youth and Children
NEW - USED
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1834 SOUTH NOLAND ROAD
INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI 64055
Our Special Thanks to Boosters
Yearbook Staff wishes to express their gratitude to the top sellers in the yearbook booster campaign at the high
D 81 H Frame and Alignment
R. A. Moats, snow removal
Richard A. Riepe, Farmland Life Insurance
Jan and Logan Childers
Ernest B. Lute
Floyd E. Yarnell
Keith Bowman Family
David Menaugh Family
Hankin's and Brown Family
CHIP Concrete Company, all kinds of flat work
Ralph D. Mahan Family, Treasured Memories
Living Lawn and Tree Service Company
The Childers' Children
Ivory Graham Family
Mrs. Eleanor M. Stanhart
Eddie Buford Family
Jennifer, Marrena, Ronald, Russell Raymer
Harry J. Stewart, Tax Accountant
Blue Vue Barber Shop
House of Sleep, Bill and Martha Drake
Lorna Richardson, "Good Luck Seniors of '79"
Aaron Shane Harshaw
C. Art Rinehart Realtors
R. Charles Degenfelder Family
8th Grade . . .
First in jr. High Intramurals,
First in High School Candy Sale
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NEW STUDENTS SECOND SEMES-
TER: ffrontj: Brenda Huntsucker,
CL-RQ: Joe Sorell, Jeff Swarens, Penny
Thompson, DeAnna Dando, Mark
Huntsucker, Lisa Duncan, fnot pic-
turedj: Charissa Sorell.
lBarr, Katherine Elizabeth fKathyj: Drama I, 11 ,Drama II,
l2,Choir, 11,12,Girls Ensemble, l2,Speech Festival, 11,12,
Vlusic Festival, 11,12, honor roll, four semesters, attended
Temple Christian School, Slidell, Louisiana, 9, Springfield
Christian High School, 10.
rackeen, Stephen Vincent fStevej: Varsity Soccer 11,12,
rack, 11 , attended Raytown Jr. 9, Raytown South High, 10.
ray, Rishelle Denise CShellieJ: Drama I, l2,Choir, 9,l0,
heerleader: Junior Varsity, 10, Varsity, 11,12, Girls En-
emble, 10, Newspaper Staff: prooftypist, layout editor, 11,
2, Class Officer: Secretary-Treasurer, 10, Treasurer, 12,
peech Festival, l2,Music Festival 10, Spelling Bee Winner,
O, honor roll, four semesters.
headle, Mark Thurman: Introduction to Education, P.E.,
1,Varsity Soccer, 9,11 ,Varsity Basketball, 1 1 ,Junior Var-
ity Basketball, 9,l0, Softball, 10, Newspaper Staff: sports
ditor, l1,Art, 10.
lifton, Sherri Lynn: Introduction to Education, 11,12,
hoir, 11,Cheerleader: Junior Varsity, 9,Varsity, 11 ,Pep
lub, 10, Girls Softball, 9,l0,Newspaper Staff: copy editor
nd typist, 11 ,Class Officer: Secretary, 11,12, Music Festival,
1,honor roll, five semesters, principals honor roll, one
alton, Brian Joseph: Choir, 10,Mixed Ensemble, 10,Year-
ook Staff: business manager, 12, Music Festival, l0,12.
aMitz, Kimberly Ann fKimj: Introduction to Education:
.E., ll, Art, 12, Choir, 11 ,Pep Club, 11 ,attended James
igher Jr. High, 9,William Christman, 10, and W of llth.
ouglas, Michael Scott: Introduction to Education, Art, 11 ,
hoir: President, 12,Pep Club fBandj l0,12, Mixed Ensem-
le, 12, Band, 10,12,Class Officer: President, 9,l0, Vice-
resident, 11,l2,Music Festival, 11,12, honor roll, five se-
esters, principals honor roll, one semester.
rechin, James Ernest, Jr.: Varsity Basketball, 11 ,Junior
arsity Basketball, 9,l0, Softball, 9,l0, Art, 12.
ryer, James Eric: Drama I, 11 ,Choir, 12, Varsity Basket-
ll, 9,l0, Speech Festival, ll ,Music Festival, Art, 12.
ardner, Barbara Ellen: Drama I, 12, Choir, 11,12, Cheer-
ader: Varsity, 12,Pep Club, l1,Girls Ensemble, l1,Mixed
nsemble, 12, Girls Volleyball, ll ,Girls Basketball, 11 ,
usic Festival, 11,12, honor roll, three semesters, attended
ortheast High School, 9,1O.
Hull, Steven Jerry fStevej: Varsity Soccer, 9,l0, Softball, 9,
Track, 9,l0, Newspaper Staff: copy editor, photographer,
10, Art, 12, honor roll, six semesters.
Huntsucker, Bruce Lynn: Track, 12, Hope Day School,
9,10,ll, and 95 of 12.
Lewis, James Mason: Introduction to Education, P.E., 11,12,
Varsity Soccer, 9,10,1 l,l2, Varsity Basketball, 9,10,1 1 ,12,
Junior Varsity Basketball, 9, Softball, 10, Track, 10, Class
Officer: Vice-President, 10.
Logan, Wendy Lyn: Choir, 9,l0,l2, Girls Ensemble, 12,
Newspaper Staff: typist, feature editor, 11 ,Speech Festival,
1l,Music Festival, 10,l2,honor roll, one semester, attended
Granite Falls High School, Granite Falls, Washington State, li
Mohler, Mark Edwin: Choir, 9,10,1 l ,Varsity Soccer, 12,
Track, l1,12,Newspaper Staff: layout editor, ll, sports
editor, 12, Music Festival, 12.
Rains, Sandra Jean fSandyj: Introduction to Education: li-
brary, ll, office, 12,Choir, 10,11 ,Girls Softball, 9,l0,
Track, 10, Yearbook Staff: developer, 11, copy and photog-
raphy, 12,Music Festival, 10,11 ,honor roll, four semesters.
Richardson, Steven Wade CStevej: Drama I, 10, Choir, 10,1 1,
l2,Pep Club Cbandj, 11 ,Mixed Ensemble, 10,1 1 ,12, Band,
10,1l,12, Speech Festival, 10,Music Festival, 10,1l,12,
honor roll, one semester.
Robinson, Kathryn Marie fKathyj: Introduction to Educa-
tion, Art, 11,12, Yearbook Staff: co-copy editor, 11 ,editor,
12,honor roll, three semesters.
Sanders, Karen Elaine: Drama I, ll,Choir, l1,Cheer1eading:
Varsity, 12, Pep Club, 11 ,Mixed Ensemble, 11 ,Speech Festi-
val, 1l,Music Festival, 11,12, Chargerette Co-Captain, ll,li-
brarian, 12, honor roll, four semesters, attended William
Chrisman Jr. High, 9, William Chrisman High, 10.
Sears, Stanton Lee fStanJ: Varsity Soccer, 12, Varsity Bas-
ketball, 12, Junior Varsity Soccer, 1 1 ,Junior Varsity Basket-
ball, 11,Track, ll,Newspaper Staff: feature editor, 12,at-
tended Pauls Valley Jr. High School, 9, Grandfield High
Sewell, Paul David: Varsity Soccer, 12, Newspaper Staff:
editor, 12, Class Officer: President: 12, honor roll, six semes-
ters, attended Emanual Baptist High School, Toledo, Ohio, 9,
Soldanels, Christine Elaine fChrisJ: Choir, l2,Music Festival
12, honor roll, five semesters.
Soldanels, Kimberly Ann fKimj: Newspaper Staff, copy
typist, 12g attended Grain Valley High School, 9.
Stiles, Terri Lea: Choir, 11,12g Girls Ensemble, 12gMusic
Festival, 11,12ghonor roll, five semestersg attended Nowlin
Jr. High School, 9, Van Horn High School, 10.
Terryberry, Sandra Lynn: Introduction to Education, P.E.
12, Choir, 9,10g Cheerleader: Varsity, 12, Girls Softball, 10,
Newspaper Staff: editor, 1l,Class Officer: Secretary, 9,
Treasurer, 9,11 ,Music Festival, 11,12g honor roll, five semes-
ters, principals honor roll, one semester.
Van Zandt, Terry Michelle: Choir, ll ,Girls Softball, 9 3 Year-
book Staff: class editor, llglayout editor, l2gMusic Festival,
10,1 1,123 honor roll, four semesters.
Vinoya, Esperanza Marvella CPonceJ: Choir, l2gMusic Festi-
val, l2g attended H. M. King High School, Kingsville, Texas,
9 g Van Horn High School, 10.
Weston, Kelley Grant: Choir, 10, Music Festival, 105 Spellingf
Bee Contest, lO,l1,12g Independent Chemistry, l2ghonor l
roll, four semesters, attended Ervin Jr. High School, 9.
Wright, Douglas Lynn CDougj: Introduction to Education,
Art, ll g Yearbook Staff: business, 12, Newspaper Staff: lay-
out writing, l0g Art, 12g Chemistry Club, ll ,honor roll, six
derson Clark l1th,38
Acock Dana-Sth 132
Acock Scott-7th 54
Adams Randy-6th 128
Adams Ricky-8th 50
Adams Sondra-3rd 138
Adams Suzy-10th 42
Agan, Rhonda-8th, 50
Akers Sherri-8th 50
bert Rodney 6th 130
lbert Terri 10th 42
Allen Bernie-4th 134
len Kristeen 2nd 140
spacher Jonathan-K, 145
Curt 8th 50
Kurt 9th 46
Lynn 8th 50
Susan 8th 50
Burney, Debra-6th, 128
Burns, Brad-9th, 46
Burns, Craig-lst, 142
Crow, Stephanie-10th, 42
Cruces, Leonard-K, 145
Cruces, Sylvia-7th, 5 6
Burns, Tammy-K, 145
Buster, Jennifer-K, 145
Butler, Carla-3rd, 137
Butler, Ervin-10th, 42
Butler, Glenda-9th, 46
Butler, Shawn-2nd, 139
Caldwell, Ronald-11th, 38
Czekalski, Wendy-2nd, 140
DaMitz, Melissa-8th, 50
Dando, DeAnna-8th, 176
Dando, Sherrie-11th, 38
Daniels, Martin-7th, 54
Davidson, Kimberly-7th, 54
Davis, Mary-7th, 56
Campbell, Angela-3rd, 136
Campbell, Nancy-lst, 143
Carney, Cindy-11th, 38
Carney, Tammy-9th, 46
Carpenter, Karla-K, 145
drews Jim 10th 42
shlock Cheryl 5th 133
shlock David 10th 42
shlock Kristin 7th 56
shlock Rhonda K 145
skew Kari 8th 50
yles Debra 7th 54
yles Mike 9th 46
yles Stephen 7th 56
allieu Danny 7th 54
arlow Dusty 3rd 138
arr Melissa 7th 56
arr Paula 10th 42
aty Rhonda 5th 133
eaver Amy K 145
eaver Mark 7th 56
eebe Rachelle 4th 134
entley Lisa 11th 38
Carter, Angela-2nd, 139
Carter, Carlton-6th, 128
Carter, Shelly-9th, 46
Carter, Tommy-10th, 42
Champion, Matt-4th, 134
Champion, Rebecca-3rd, 138
Champion, Robbie-lst, 142
, Bradley-4th, 135
Childers, Cheri-9th, 46
Childers, J ennifer-3rd, 138
, Teri-6th, 128
Clay, Jimmy-2nd, 140
Clay, Tina-3rd, 136
Clayton, Daymon-3rd, 138
Clayton, Kristy-6th, 128
Clemens, David-2nd, 139
Cline, Mike-9th, 46
Clow, Christine-8th, 50
Clow, Melinda-4th, 135
Cockrell, Brek-10th, 42
Cockrell, Jonathan-3rd, 136
Becky 3rd, 136
lack Bernadett 4th,135
ledsoe Michael 7th, 54
olln Cheryl 5th 132
olin Lisa 4th 134
Samuel Sth, 132
Bruce llth, 38
Cockrell, Thad-lst, 142
Cole, Cynthia-6th, 130
Cole, David-8th, 50
Cole, Steve-11th, 38
Collins, Dana-K, 145
DeRossett, Renee-9th, 46
Dewitt, Allene-6th, 128
Dewitt, Cindy-5th, 132
Dewitt, Dennis-4th, 134
Dewitt, Michael-7th, 54
Dewitt, J effrey-2nd, 141
Diaz, Johnny-8th, 51
Dickerson, Rachelle-lst, 144
Doney, Mary-6th, 128
Raymond-1 lth, 38
Douglas, Karen-8th, 51
Drake, Brian-K, 145
Drake, James-lst, 143
Drake, Sharon-10th, 42
Driscoll, Chris-6th, 130
Driscoll, Shannon-4th, 135
Duckett, Cheryl-9th, 46
Duckett, Leslie-10th, 43
Dunn, Karri-3rd, 136
Kevin-7th, 5 6
Durnell, Pam-10th, 43
Duren, Steve-1 lth, 38
Dwyer, Jimmy-3rd, 138
Dwyer, Patty-5th, 133
ray Tyler 10th 42
rewster Phil 8th 50
risbin Bobby 10th, 42
riscoe Don 11th 38
ridges Erica 4th 135
rockman Julie K 145
rown Nichole lst 142
rown Tina 2nd 140
rown Vickie K 145
uford Janet 9th 46
ford Paula lst 142
ford Tony 11th 38
rnett Jeffrey 3rd,137
rnett Mark lst 144
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uffa, Ben-10th, 42
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Cook, Christi-lst, 144
Cook, Wayne-1 st, 143
Rena-7th, 5 6
Cooper, Timothy-5th, 132
East, David-7th, 54
Edwards, Brenda-7th, 54
Edwards, Richie-8th, 51
Ellis, Chrischon-7th, 56
Enlow, Aaron-lst, 144
Epperson, Amy-3rd, 137
Epperson, Erin-K, 146
Estill, Elizabeth-Sth, 133
Cordell, Sherrie-lst, 143
Cox, Kathleen-7th, 54
Cox, Kenneth-10th, 42
Crain, Sean-5th, 132
Crain, Christine-10th, 42
Crane, Mike-6th, 130
Crayton, Saundra-1 lth, 38
Crow, Jim-10th, 42
Estill, George-3rd, 137
Estill, Ruth-K, 146
Evans, David-lst, 143
Fells, Janine-7th, 54
Fitch, Greg-11th, 38
Fitch, Melody-lst, 143
Fitch, Michelle-2nd, 141
Fitch, Timothy-6th, 128
Fitch, Troy-8th, 51
Flood, Michael-2nd, 139
Flores, Arthur-1 lth, 38
Flores, Christina-7th, 54
Flores, Mark-3rd, 138
Franklin, Gary-4th, 135
Franklin, Jennifer-3rd, 136
Franklin, Joy-K, 146
Franklin, Terry-6th, 130
Fraser, Richard-5th, 133
Fraser, Roxanna-2nd, 141
Frederick, Lisa-6th, 128
French, Kelee-10th, 43
Frizzell, Michael-1 lth, 38
Galler, Stephen-lst, 143
Geesey, Donna-K, 146
Geesey, George-2nd, 141
Gentry, Sherry-10th, 43
Gercken, Gordon-11th, 38
Gonzalez, Florita-9th, 46
Gonzalez, Ann-Sth, 132
Gott, Anthony-K, 146
Gott, Michelle-7th, 55
Graham, Candice-lst, 142
Graham, Kathy-9th, 47
Graham, Tei-7th, 5 6
Gray, Lisa-5th, 132
Gray, Michelle-1 lth, 39
Griffin, Brad-3rd, 137
Griffith, Kim-6th, 130
Grogan, Debra-7th, 55
Grunden, Bob-8th, 51
Guerrero, Augie-7th, 56
Guerrero, Denna-11th, 39
Guinn, Steven-3rd, 137
Guthrie, Orlando-3rd, 137
Haines, Jeffrey-Sth, 132
Hall, Katie-10th, 43
Hammond, Daniel- 1 st, 142
Hankins, Marcus-lst, 142
Harbaugh, Leigh-11th, 39
Harbaugh, Todd-7th, 56
Harber, Lisa-l 1th, 39
Harkey, Wally-9th, 47
Harper, JoRay-4th, 134
Harper, Sonya-9th, 47
Harris, Brent-7th, 56
Harris, Clint-9th, 47
Harris, J ames-9th, 47
Harris, Valerie-10th, 43
Harshaw, Aaron-lst, 143
Harshaw, Kishawn-3rd, 137
Hartzler, Christopher-lst, 143
Hawkins, Scott-3rd, 138
Hayden, Beth-9th, 47
Hayden, John-11th, 40
Hayden, Rebecca-lst, 142
Hayward, Brian-8th, 51
Heflin, Sue-10th, 43
Henderson, Juanita-7th, 55
Henderson, Katherine-1 st, 142
Henneman, Kelly-K, 146
Henry, Stacy-81111, 51
Hicks, Betty-11th, 40
Higginbotham, Don-1 lth, 40
Higginbotham, Linda-10th, 43
Hightower, Samantha-3rd, 136
Hightower, Sherry-6th, 130
Hiltner, Glen-4th, 135
Hiltner, David-7th, 55
Hocklander, Michael-3rd, 137
Hocklander, Timothy-lst, 142
Hodges, Sondra-lst, 144
Holzapfel, Jason-lst, 143
Hood, Shannon-2nd, 141
Houser, Lee Anna-K, 146
Howard, Lisa-10th, 43
Howard, Lori-7th, 56
Hudson, Debby-11th, 40
Hughes, Greg-2nd, 139
Hull, Daniel-2nd, 139
Hull, Nathan-9th, 47
Hull, Tim-10th, 43
Huntsucker, Brenda-8th, 176
Huntsucker, Mark-10th, 176
Hutchison, Jody-lst, 143
Hynds, Bridget-10th, 43
Hynds, Jonathan-K, 146
Hynds, Tina-Sth, 132
Johnson, Brenda-Sth, 51
Johnson, Bruce-10th, 43
Johnson, Byron-8th, 51
Johnson, Carol-11th, 40
Johnson, Christine-6th, 128
Johnson, Daniel-7th, 55
Johnson, Derrick-4th, 135
Johnson, Greta-6th, 128
Johnson, John-8th, 51
Johnson, Michael-10th, 43
Johnson, Thurman-9th, 47
Johnson, Walter-2nd, 141
Johnson, Weldon-1 lth, 179
Jones, Danny-4th, 135
Jones, David-2nd, 141
Jones, Elizabeth-4th, 134
Jones, Shannon-3rd, 136
Kays, Eric-lst, 144
Kays, Lori-6th, 130
Kelley, Candace-6th, 128
Kelley, Chris-8th, 51
Keeney, Kimberly-Sth, 51
Keeney, Lisa-8th, 51
Keeton, Anthony-3rd, 138
Keeton, Melissa-6th, 130
Kincaid, Katherine-Sth, 133
Kincaid, Marsha-2nd, 139
Kincaid, Paul-3rd, 137
Kincaid, Sherri-8th, 52
Kirk, Melissa-4th, 134
Knotts, John-9th, 47
Koch, Tara-3rd, 137
Kowalewski, Mary-8th, 52
Lane, Tamara-2nd, 141
Laier, Kelly-3rd, 136
Lauver, Laura-3rd, 138
Lauver, Michael-6th, 128
Lawson, David-10th, 43
Lawson, Matthew-K, 146
Lawson, Tabra-7th, 57
Lee, Pamela-4th, 135
Leigh, Darrel-3rd, 136
Leigh, Laurie-K, 146
Leming, Laura-Sth, 132
Leming, Tammy-4th, 134
Lemon, Kristen-2nd, 141
Lewis, Michelle-9th, 47
Lewis, Mitchell-3rd, 136
Lines, Jason-lst, 142
Lines, Tina-4th, 134
Lingelbach, Karen-10th, 43
Lingelbach, Kenneth-6th, 130
Linn, Lance-2nd, 139
Linthacum, David-4th, 134
Little, Sheila-10th, 44
Lockhart, Brenda-8th, 52
Lockhart, William-3rd, 138
Loftin, Shelley-7th, 57
Logan, Richard-6th, 130
Long, Lisa-7th, 57
Long, Phillip-3rd, 138
Lopez, Andrew-6th, 128
Lopez, Rachael-3rd, 136
Lunceford, David-4th, 135
Lunceford, Stephen-lst, 142
Lunceford, Timothy-6th, 128
Mace, Susan-4th, 134
Mahan, Sheila-6th, 130
Manley, Katrina-2nd, 139
Manley, Mark-3rd, 136
Marsh, Lori-9th, 47
Marshall, Allen-9th, 47
Marshall, Dale-8th, 52
Marshall, Terry-6th, 128
Mason, Samuel-7th, 57
Massie, Dennis-9th, 48
Massie, Douglas-1 st, 144
Mathis, Judy-9th, 48
Maylone, Kristina-K, 146
Mayo, Chris-K, 146
McCaffery, Katie-8th, 52
McCaffery, Sean-Sth, 132
1cCray, James-lst, 144
lcCray, Stephanie-3rd, 138
lcLaughlin, Terri-Sth, 52
lcLerran, Nancy-11th, 40
lcReynolds, Ulysia-K, 146
leyer, Le Ann-K, 146
Ieyer, Rita-7th, 55
liller, Alycia-2nd, 139
liller, Cathie-1 st, 143
liller, Desiree-9th, 48
onger, Amanda-K, 146
onger,-Brent-1 st, 142
onks, J effrey-K, 146
oreland, Pierre-2nd, 139
organ, Jennifer-lst, 143
orgason, Thomas-7th, 55
os, Eddie-8th, 52
osley, Rhonda-7th, 55
ustain, Tammie-4th, 135
ash, Margaret-6th, 129
eedham, Andrea-8th, 52
ewberry, John-K, 146
ichols, Mick-lst, 144
icoll, Scott-10th, 44
ielson, Christopher-3rd, 137
ielson, Valerie-K, 146
igro, Suzanne-2nd, 140
J ennifer-2nd, 141
, Pam-lst, 144
, Bart-3rd, 137
, Brent-9th, 48
, Sonya-10th, 44
iver, Carol-2nd, 140
iver, John-9th, 48
iver, Michael-6th, 130
tman, Janice-Sth, 52
tman, Terri-6th, 130
an, Cheryl-7th, 55
Neal, Celeste-Sth, 132
Neal, Chad-lst, 143
ge, Christopher-lst, 143
ge, Mike-8th, 52
ge, Rickie-Sth, 132
te, John-8th, 52
trick, Amy-3rd, 138
arce, Rebecca-3rd, 138
arce, Susan-K, 146
arson, Kellie-3rd, 136
arson, Tracie-9th, 48
arson, Victor-Sth, 132
ck, William-Sth, 132
Phillips, Elizabeth-2nd, 140
Phillips, Pam-8th, 52
Pitchford, Shadrach-3rd, 139
Place, Karen-3rd, 139
Place, Kim-9th, 48
Polley, Gerri-4th, 134
Polley, Teresa-7th, 57
Provance, Dana-lst, 143
Pryor, Paul-4th, 135
Pulcher, Debbie-11th, 40
Quaintance, Debbie-10th, 44
Rabon, Jeff-1 1th, 40
Rains, Larry-10th, 44
Ramey, Brian-6th, 129
Ramey, Joe-1 st, 144
Rapp, Beth-10th, 44
Rapp, Chris-7th, 55
Rasmussen, Eric-9th, 48
Raymer, J ennifer-8th, 52
Raymer, Marrena-6th, 129
Raymer, Ronald-4th, 134
Raymer, Russell-2nd, 140
Reed, Dennis-7th, 57
Rew, Lisa-9th, 48
Rew, Lora-1 lth, 40
Reynolds, Doretta-10th, 44
Reynolds, Kelly-9th, 48
Richardson, Nathan-Sth, 133
Riepe, Kaycia-K, 146
Rigsby, Christie-9th, 48
Rineholt, Melvin-7th, 55
Risner, Jana-1 lth, 40
Risner, Shauna-6th, 130
Robb, Joe-7th, 55
Roberts, Bill-2nd, 140
Robinson, Donna-10th, 44
Robinson, Greg-8th, 53
Robinson, Kim-Sth, 132
Robinson, Phyllis-11th, 40
Roepke, Bruce-7th, 55
Roller, Cherilu-6th, 130
Roller, Jerry-7th, 57
Roller, Jon-4th, 134
Romeo, Ryan-7th, 55
Romeo, Troy-11th, 41
Rowley, Amanda-4th, 135
Royer, Jeff-7th, 55
Ruch, Kathy-lst, 144
Ruiz, Gene-9th, 48
Ruiz, Liz-8th, 53
Russell, Andrea-6th, 129
Russell, Dedra-4th, 135
Rye, Damon-9th, 48
Rye, Wendall-7th, 57
Sanchez, Terry-Sth, 133
Sanchez, Tim-10th, 44
Sanders, David-6th, 131
Sanders, James-3rd, 136
Sanders, Jennah-K, 146
Sanders, J errett-2nd, 141
Sanders, John-11th, 61
Sanders, Larry-7th, 55
Sanders, Mark-10th, 44
Sanders, Mike-8th, 53
Sanders, Sandra-6th, 129
Santa, Marcea-5th, 133
Santa, Tamara-6th, 129
Schleininger, Jeffery-6th, 129
Schmidt, Karen-4th, 135
Schmidt, Susan-2nd, 140
Schneider, Jason-lst, 144
Scott, Mark-7th, 57
Sears, Andrew-K, 146
Sears, Russell-10th, 44
Sears, Timothy-4th, 135
Self, Matthew-3rd, 136
Self, Marc-2nd, 140
Setchfield, Julie-K, 146
Sewell, Donita-10th, 44
Shafford, Larry-1 lth, 41
Shafford, Mary-10th, 44
Shafford, Robert-9th, 48
Shafford, Teresa-6th, 129
Shafford, Warren-6th, 129
Sheets, Kendall-10th, 45
Sheets, Lynette-Sth, 133
Sheridan, Danny-7th, 55
Shields, Wendy-2nd, 141
Shipman, Lisa-9th, 48
Shippy, Scott-2nd, 141
Shockley, Darryl-7th, 5 7
Shockley, David-3rd, 136
Shore, Lisa-3rd, 137
Schults, Lisa-lst, 143
Siems, Angela-Sth, 133
Siems, Lonnie-8th, 5 3
Siems, Teresa-2nd, 140
Smart, Jimmy-5th, 133
Smith, Jody-Sth, 133
Smith, Julie Ann-K, 147
Smith, Nic-9th, 48
Smith, Randy-7th, 57
rass, Joel-1 st
Soldanels, Teddy-6th, 129
Sorell, Charissa-8th, 176
Sorell, Joe-10th, 178
Sprouse, Cindy-10th, 45
Sprouse, Kevin-8th, 53
Sprouse, Julie-5th, 133
Stafford, Eric-l lth, 41
Stafford, Michelle-2nd, 140
Stafford, Scott-7th, 57
Staley, Ryan-2nd, 141
Standley, Amy Jo-K, 147
Stanley, Kenny-8th, 53
Starks, Ronald-2nd, 140
Steele, Angela-4th, 135
Steele, Mack-lst, 144
Stevens, Andrew-6th, 131
Stevens, David-2nd, 141
Stevens, Tim-8th, 53
Stewart, Katy-3rd, 137
Stoddard, Sandy-10th, 45
Stoddard, Teana-2nd, 140
Stonner, Kim-lst, 143
Stroud, Christopher-3rd, 139
Stroud, Sherrie-4th, 135
Swarens, Jeff-8th, 176
Sweeney, Ann-K, 147
Swisher, Michal-K, 147
Talbert, Bruce-lst, 144
Talbert, David-9th, 48
Talbert, Phillip-7th, 55
Tarr, Edward-6th, 129
Taylor, Cindy-K, 147
Taylor, Mike-3rd, 137
Taylor, William-K, 147
Temple, Joy-K, 147
Terryberry, Sheryl-8th, 53
Teter, Dawn-5th, 133
Thibault, Kimberly-2nd, 140
Thomas, Cathy-9th, 48
Thompson, Penny-8th, 176
Townsend, Cedric-6th, 131
Townsend, Rickey-9th, 49
Townsend, Robert-2nd, 141
Trowbridge, Larry-K, 147
Trowbridge, Lori-2nd, 140
Troxel, Jeffrey-K, 147
Turner, Jeffrey-1 st, 142
Turner, Paul-10th, 45
Turner, Rochelle-3rd, 137
Turner, Timothy-2nd, 141
VanPelt, Amy-3rd, 138
VanPelt, Donald-6th, 129
VanPelt, Lee-9th, 49
Van Zandt, Eddie-9th, 49
Vaughn, Rhonda-7th, 57
Vercelli, Joanna-lst, 142
Wagers, Vicki-1 lth, 41
Wagner, David-2nd, 141
Wagner, Wendy-4th, 135
Wahl, Tim-K, 147
Walter, John-11th, 38
Walter, Rebecca-lst, 142
Walter, Susan-5th, 133
Warren, James-6th, 131
Warren, Jeff-8th, 53
Warren, J ohnny-9th, 49
Warren, Teresa-8th, 5 3
Warren, Willis-3rd, 138
Wash, Barbara-9th, 49
Washburn, Becky-2nd, 141
Washburn, William-6th, 131
Weatherly, Gary-Sth, 133
Weatherly, John-9th, 49
Weatherly, Shelley-4th, 135
Weinburg, David-K, 147
West, Damon-2nd, 141
West, Sean-6th, 131
Wheeler, Kami-4th, 135
Wheeler, Tiffini-Sth, 133
White, Linda-2nd, 141
White, Rhonda-8th, 53
Wilcox, Robyn-9th, 49
Wilcox, Mistie-10th, 45
Wilcox, Starlite-3rd, 136
Wilcox, Willis-7th, 57
Wilder, Susan-10th, 41
Wilkerson, Sherri-1 lth, 38
Williams, Brian-8th, 53
Williams, Jody-9th, 49
Williams, Kerri-2nd, 141
Williams, Kevin-1 lth, 41
Williams, Mark-Sth, 133
Williams, Pamela-6th, 131
Williams, Sheri-3rd, 136
Williams, Teri-6th, 129
Williamson, Lori-10th, 45
Williamson, Paul-Sth, 133
Williamson, Timothy-7th, 55
Wilmore, James-1 lth, 41
Wise, Cindy-8th, 53
Wise, Darren-6th, 131
Wise, Doyle-3rd, 138
Woodson, Aleica-2nd, 140
Woody, Darin-8th, S3
Worsham, Charissa-4th, 135
Worsham, Crystal-6th, 129
Worsham, Kevin-3rd, 136
Wright, Annouise-10th, 45
Wright, Chad-lst, 144
Wright, LaMia-8th, 53
Wright, Loren-1 lth, 41
Wright, Valarie-9th, 49
Yale, Buffy-6th, 131
Yetter, Christopher-2nd, 140
Yetter, Deborah-3rd, 138
Yetter, Maleta-9th, 49
Yetter, Scott-10th, 45
Ziegler, Marvin-1 lth, 41
Zimmerman, Ann-4th, 135
Zumwalt, Brent-2nd, 140
Zumwalt, Melissa-lst, 142
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