Truman High School - Heritage Yearbook (Independence, MO)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1967 volume:
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We stand for.
...honor, strength, scholarship and character .the
school crest is an emblem of Truman students and their
activities. As Patriots started their new school term, they
brought backthe enthusiasm and honor of previous
years. Accomplishments and goals were reflected in the
school crest and served as a guide to future students.
Prominent features of the crest were the thirteen
clouds. the stars and the American eagle which is surf
rounded by olive branches and arrows from the Presi-
dential seal. This part of the school crest is on the class
On top of theschool crest is the lamp of knowledge
symbolizing scholarship, Departments emphasize learn-
ing and the application of this education. The Latin de-
scription below the shield is Uscientia liberatas' mean-
vvrrt-4 'rt-its tm Mmm tt r f rspligt
ing' knowledge is freedom which gives students a
chance to choose their classes and express ideas freely.
Athletics, represented by the mantling around the
shield, produces active participation as well as group
spectatorship. School spirit establishes pride and res-
pect for all phases of school life. This builds high ideals
Symbolizing administrators is a map of the old trails
which ran through Independence, They remind students
of their heritage and the strength of their ancestors.
To those students who have walked in the halls of
Truman, who have honored the school crest, and who
have met its challenges, the 1967 Heritage is dedicat-
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Table of Contents
Introductory . .
Administration . .
Academics . . . ,
Activities . . . .
Athletics .. .
Classes . . . .
Senior Directory ....
Index .. ..
By acquiring knovviedge vve A
comprehend new meaning. . .vve ki
seek better understanding. . .and
we become more worthy individu-
als. Thus vve find our'place to
Lectures intensify interests
Practice results in accuracy Perfection rewards endurance
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Knowledge. . .
Psychology student attempts to discover clue to conquenng maze
Burning courage unites Patriots' spirit.
Trumanite heeds coaching in developing strength
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During a Board of Education meeting, budgets and needed equipment are discussed for the school year,
Dr, Guy Carter, Superintendent of Schools, and Mr.
George Berkemeier, Board of Education president, go
over budget details during a Board of Education meeting
T Six bocird members oversee public schools
Success of a school is not credited to students or
faculty alone. Many hard-working people, some of
which are never noticed, contribute to helping a school
function smoothly. Although students rarely notice in-
dividual efforts ofthe six members on the Board of
Education, the results of their hard work continue to
Efforts and results certainly were evident this year
as new accomplishments were made along with var-
ious improvements and additions. The six members on
the Board of Education represented the legislative
body of the independence school system. All decisions
and expenditures were made by them and could be
vetoed by them. Along with Mr. George Berkemeier,
president, the Board met on the second Tuesday of
each month to discuss plans and make necessary de-
cisions. This year land was purchased for a third lnde-
pendence high school at M-78 and Holke Road. The
new Jim Bridger Junior High School was started and
is located at M-78 and Speck Road. More mobile units
have been added to Ott, Alton and Luff elementary
schools. Also. the Board continued improving the vo-
cational programs and started plans for more summer
This year also marked the Centennial of education
in the Independence Public School System. Student
Councils of Truman and William Chrisman combined
to build a float for the Halloween parade in connection
Mr. George Bykemein pmsidem with the anniversary. A film strip was made and pre-
sented to various civic groups that were interested in
the Centennial. Activities, highlights and special digni-
taries were given a complete run down in au yearbook
commerated to the Centennial.
The 1966-67 Board of Education members are Mr. Joseph Peters, Mrs. Tom Buckley, Mr. George Morgan, Mr. George, Berkemeier, Mrs. Leory
Schulenberg and Mr. Melvin Luff. '
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Dr. Ccirter ond Mr. Benson establish school
Dr. Guy Carter, Superintendent of schools. attended Missouri State College where he received a B.S. in Education. He received his masters and doc-
torate degrees from the University of Missouri.
The main duty of Dr. Guy Carter, Superintendent of
Schools, was to provide the supplies, equipment, staff
and necessary tools within the financial means of the
district. He plans for the educational needs of the fu-
ture. Preparing and maintaining the budget for the
school system, formulating plans for the maintenance
and construction of new school buildings also con-
sumed much of his time. Dr. Carter was also the exec-
utive officer of the Board of Education and he saw that
the policies set forth were administered.
Dr. Carter was a member of the Centennial recogni-
tion committee. The Centennial was for the celebra-
tion ofthe one hundred years education has been in
Independence. The Centennial started in the spring of
1966 and ran through this spring. A "canned" pro-
gram, showing education today, then going back
through history and progressing into the future, was
presented November 15. The Independence Commu-
nity Teachers Association presented a pageant April
15. This pageant showed the heritage and growth of
the school system, A ninety-six page yearbook. "Re-
trospect," was sold this spring. The theme was "Our
Heritage-a Gleam of Faith."
Besides his duties as administrator, he is interested
in sports and can be seen as a spectator at Truman
games. His hobby is fishing, but he likes working in his
Dr. and Mrs. Carter have two children, Maridella, a
sophomore at the University of Missouri and Danny, a
senior at Truman,
Dr. Carter gestures to emphasize a point during an informal discussion in
policies of ecluccitionol opportunities
An education from William Chrisman High School,
the University of Oklahoma, and Northwest Missouri
State at Maryville has brought Mr. Joseph Benson to
his present position as Director of Personnel, One of
his main duties this year was serving on the steering
committee for the Centennial Celebration of the Inde-
pendence School System, ln this way, he helped guide ...vy-
the work of the Centennial and saw if everything was
going as planned,
Along with this, salary schedules, leave time, retire-
ment, promotlon, and transfer of personnel were all a
part of Mr. Benson's busy schedule. l-le also assisted
teachers with certification and acted with the State
Department of Education on certification matters. A
new responsibility of Mr. Benson this year was was
administering a continuous program of in-service
training of personnel. l-le also established personnel
policies that affect the morale and welfare of school
Along with his job, Mr. Benson spent a lot of his free
time with his family, l-le and his wife, a librarian at St.
Paul's Seminary, have a teenage son and daughter. Jill
is a freshman attending the University of Missouri and
Jack is a sophomore at William Chrisman High
Besides the time Mr, Benson spent with his family
and at his job, he tried to f'ind time for his hobbies. l-le
especially enjoyed golf and other similar sports. Fish-
ing and hunting also attract Mr, Benson,
After performing his many duties, Mr, Joseph Benson decides a coftee
break would be in order.
Mr, Joseph Benson, Director of Personnel
Making plans tor a new high school site was only
one ot many duties facing Mr. Emory Parks, director ot
instruction. His main job consisted of selecting text-
books, evaluating the instructional program. deciding
curriculum and planning for school expansion, Mr.
Parks actively participated in the centennial steering
committee. He also helped purchase the site for the
new high school and expanded several elementary
When not busy with pressing problems at work he
enjoys fishing and church work with his wite, Lorene,
Mr. Parks also has two sons, Eddie, a junior at the Uni-
versity ot Missouri at Kansas City, and Mike, a sopho-
more at William Chrisman High School.
A native of Virginia, Mr. Parks attended Central Mis-
souri State College and the University of California. He
received his master's degree from Kansas University.
He taught in Washington and at Missouri State Col-
lege. ln addition to his present position, he has been
principal ot William Chrisman Junior High School,
vice-principal ot William Chrisman High School, princi-
pal of Ott Secondary Unit and a counselor at Palmer
Junior High School. Mr. Parks has been director ot in-
struction for six years.
Mr. Emory Parks, Director ot instruction
Administrators work for better leorning conditions
Mr. Paul Landers. Director ot Business Services.
Mr. Paul Landers, director ot business services, in-
cludes in his job budgeting for the school system and
supplying materials and equipment to the schools.
One ot his duties this year has been working on the
plans tor a third high school in Independence. Also a
new running track was being built at Truman this year.
In addition to budgeting construction, Mr. Landers is
in charge of inventory and distribution of stock from
the school system's warehouse.
Parsons, Kansas, is the hometown of Mr. Landers.
He went to to high school and junior college there and
later received his B.S. degree at Kansas State Teach-
ers College, He earned his masters degree at Bradley
University in Peoria, lllinois. Mr. Landers has also done
work at the University ot Missouri at Kansas City and
the University ot Pennsylvania.
Teaching in public achools was Mr. Lander's occu-
pation betore he became an administrator for the Inde-
pendence school system. He worked as director of
business services. --
Beagling is one of Mr. Landers hobbies. His spare
time has also been spent helping the Centennial steer-
ing committee with budgeting and planning.
lVlr. Keith Bench, new co-ordinator of Federal Funds and special
programs concentrates on ideas. One of his duties this year was
being chairman of the Centennial,
ol Trumon High School
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Coach Norman James, director of sports, takes a breather irom his duties
of coordinating the athletic program and scheduling all games and sports
facilities for secondary schools
Checking all music activities for the secondary schools. in the Independ-
ence school system is Dr. M. O. Johnson director of music.
Mr. Brown tokes pride
in Trumcin student body
His twelfth year in the Independence school system
marked Mr. LeRoy Brown's third year as principal of
Truman. However, he has not always been a principal.
After graduating Mr. Brown was called to the service
and held his first job in the Marine Corps personnel
administration office. He taught science in junior high
school for one year and then became vice-principal of
Ott secondary school. This position eventually lead to
vice-principal of William Chrisman division ll. He held
this position for five and one half years and then be-
Born in Green Ridge, Missouri, Mr. Brown
graduated from Green Ridge High School. He
graduated from Central Missouri State College with a
Bachelor of Science in education degree. His graduate
degree, Master of Arts, was earned at the University of
Besides principal and co-ordinator of all activities at
Truman, Mr. Brown spends much time as a family
man with his wife, Carol and four children. They enjoy
vacations and family outings together. Mr, Brown not
only shows his enthusiasm in athletics at Truman, but
often devotes his spare time to a game ofgolf, his
Mr. Brown was proud to be associated with
students at Truman. "l feel that there was a high
caliber of students and they each contributed to the
progress and success of Truman High School. I
enjoyed working with them and it was indeed a
challenge to observe their growth and development
during the year."
At the start of the day Mr. Brown goes over the schedule of
custodian duties with Mr. Thomas Gillispie. head custodian.
Mr. LeRoy Brown. Principal
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Mr. Moore checks the audio-visual schedule before
checking out the equipment to the teachers.
Moore copes with school problems effectively
Mr. Jerry Moore, Vice-Principal
Coping with administration problems vvas nothing
nevv to Mr. Jerry Moore, vice-principal of Truman High
School. Before he came to Truman this year, Mr.
Moore vvas vice-principal at Palmer Junior High
School three years, Before that Mr. Moore taught
mathematics for five years at William Chrisman High
Mr. Moore attended school at Southwest Missouri
State College, where he received a B.S. in
Mathematics. He later vvent to the University of
Missouri at Columbia, vvhere he received an MS. in
Secondary School Administration.
Among his many duties as vice-principal, Mr, Moore
handled school supplies, locker assignments, locker
adjustments, attendance and discipline problems,
schedule making and schedule changes, He also
headed the audio-visual program at school by
co-ordinating the use of film projectors, tape recorders
and various other school equipment by different
Despite his many duties as vice-principal, Mr.
Moore often finds time for leisure activities, ln his
spare time he sometimes reads, but more often he
engaged in athletic recreation. He liked competitive
sports, Though a spectator at baseball and football,
Mr. Moore became a player vvhen basketball vvas the
game. Mr. Moore enjoyed outdoor sports, too,
especially fishing and quail hunting, which took up
much of his time in the summer and the fall.
Performing one of their many duties, checking the attend- -
ance problems, are Mr, Kenneth Cline and Mr. Merle Shafer,
ViSiIif1Q IGBCUWGYS- Supervision of school property and custodians is the duty of Mr. Don Al-
lee, director of buildings and grounds,
Aidministrcitors work to better learning conditions
School nurse, Mrs. Mary Jane Sears, checks
senior Marilyn Bates for reaction to a tuber-
Counselors oid students
in scholcistic problems
Counselors guide students of Truman High in an
etlort to prepare them for high school and college life.
Senior counselor, Mr. William Smith, a graduate of
Drury College with a Master's degree in Education,
advises students on deciding which college is the best
for the subject in which they want to major. Each year,
Mr. Smith gives the Ohio psychological test to seniors.
His main purpose is to help in prearrangement of col-
lege, vocational school, technical school and with boys
wishing to enter the armed forces. Along with his
many duties, Mr. Smith tinds time to help coach the
varsity football team.
Junior and sophomore counselor, Mr. Bill Moyer
gives the PSAT test and the National Merit Test to sen-
iors. Mr. Moyer graduated from Central Missouri State
College with a Bachelor of Science degree and a Mas-
ter's degree in Education. His major aim is to help
sophomores and juniors in scheduling classes and
also getting classes changed.
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Junior counselor, Mr. Bill Moyer sorts test scores for distributing to
Mr. William Smith glances over requirements
for entrance to a Missouri college.
Appling for membership. interested
parents contribute a year in assistance
PTA president, Mrs. Gilbert Gordon, welcome parents and faculty to annual
PTA sponsors third onnuol bock-lo-school night
Truman l-ligh School Parent-Teachers Association worked closely
with the International Relations Organization and promoted the wel-
fare of children in the community. Projects this year included several
student mixers, Senior Prom, Senior Banquet and sponsoring a
Back-to-School Night. This year the Independence PTA council ini-
tiated a local scholarship fund which helps send one student from
Truman and one from William Chrisman to college.
Parents work beside the officers and the thirty-three members of
the executive board to become better acquainted with school func-
tions and activities. Officers of the 1966-67 PTA were president,
Mrs Gilbert Gordong first vice-president, Mrs. Phil Weeksg second
vice-president, Mrs. Edgar Coffmani recording secretary, Mrs. Knott
Meloyg corresponding secretary, Mrs. Jerry lrvingp treasurer, Mrst
Richard Evansg and historian, Mrs. l-lugh Graff,
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Parents examine texts which students use daily,
Understanding closes the gap in parent-teacher relation-
ships Mr. Heverling establishes a friendly atmosphere
Pam Welborn, SOO student, checks with Mrs. Mary l-Iolladay, secre-
tary to Mr. Brown, concern the typing ofthe teachers daily bulletin.
Counseling with a student is Mrs, Alice Worihaye, attendance
Mrs. Phyllis Hanson, clerk, prepares to record student's quarter grades.
Dr. Carter dictates information concerning the Cen-
tennial to his secretary, Mrs. Pauline Brown.
Mrs. Dorothy Sharon, secretary to Mr. Parks, and Mrs. Sally Woolery, secretary
to Mr. Landers, distribute information to the administrators mailboxes.
Kept busy typing and answering telephone calls for
Mrs. Wilma McDaniels, secretary to Dr Johnson
and Mr James and Mrs. Louise Davis secretary to
Secretaries aid administration in fulfilling tasks
Checking a financial report for the school district are
Mrs. Ruth Arnold. treasurer of the School Board, and
Miss Sharon Morin, receptionist.
Mrs. Marcella Crawford and Mrs. Mary Empson, bookkeepers, check the payroll
sheets before making out the checks.
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From replocing lights lo opening icimmed lockers
Keeping a clean and orderly classroom are Joe Peel and Ray Parks,
Vacuuming floors and wiping windows
are two of the daily jobs of Bacil Thomas
and Grover l-lolliger.
Opening a jammed locker for a desperate student is Thomas Gilles
pie, head custodian.
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cusfoclions see 'thot school life runs efficiently
After the school day is over, Garold Smick and Elbert Luff take down the flag, fold it and put it
away for the next morning.
Constructing, repairing, and painting are among the duties performed by
Lee Austin and Ernie Doll.
After the daily routine of girls rushing in and out of the locker room,
Mrs Ada Halfhill puts it in order,
l Cafeteria staff aid in making lunchtime enioyable
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Consulting each other on the yearly menu are Mrs. Sadie Kerrick, food Mrs. Teresa Rogers and Mrs. Eileen Hayes stack trays to be
service director, and Mrs. Verna Graham, cafeteria manager, washed,
Cashiers for Truman this year are
Mrs. Betty'Chase, Mrs. Lois Mor-
gan, Mrs. Delores Ayres, and Mrs.
After the students leave their trays. Mrs. Fre-
da Tippin. Mrs. Jo Ann Harvey, and Mrs.
Geneva Paris stack and clean the dishes. Mr.
Floyd Smith, who does the heavier duties in
the cafeteria, helps Delores Ayres carry the
trays to the sink to be washed.
Servmg 1300 people every day rs the job of Mrs Viola Krause Mrs
Thelma Ebersole and Mrs Norma Gleason
Mrs Geraldine Poulter Mrs Velma Hedges and Mrs Ann Hale keep up
with the rush of students
Mrs Agnes Nelweg
Hamburgers are prepared by Mrs Pearl
Bowen and Mrs Luclle Kang
lrley Leaf Mrs Ruta Woodward
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Taking an interest in the sports of
Truman is Mr. Louis Braley, art 1-
Mr. Kenneth Anderson, BA. Mrs. Rosemary Boetjer, BS. IVlrs. Janice Bright, BS
English ll, IV English II, Ill English II, Ill
Senior Class, Literary Arts Seminar Sophomore Class
need for communlcahon
Makrng an asslgnment and explarnrnq the Importance of homework
IS German Instructor Mrs Constance Hubert
Mr Ron Clemons MA
Mrs Ruth Brown BS Mrs Mary Clements BS
In I anrsh I
Pu blrcatrons Journallsm
Spanlsh Club Ourll 84 Scroll Junlor Class
Mrs Pallas Cockefarr BA
Engllsh IV Englrsh Lzterature
Student Councrl Senror Class
Lrterary Arts Semrnar
Mrs Carol Ferguson BA Mr Floyd Hubble BS
Enqllsh lll Economrcs
French Club Future Teachers
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Mrs. Paula Jones, B.S.
Miss Grace Rowe, M.A.
Truman's librarian, Miss Pulliam, letters the new
books before they are shelved.
Mrs. Vida Kraus, M.A.
Future Teachers of America
Mrs. Sharon Spurlin, B.S.
Miss Grace Pulliam, B.S.
Mr. Lawrence Whisler, B.S.
National Forensic League
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ROW ONE Pat Heckman Cheryl Dunkle Nancy Ellmaker Gayle
Stoller Cella Seaton Sherrr Meyers Beverly Tlce Gayle Newman Mr
Klngdon Anderson Sponsor ROW TWO Mrs Pallas Cockefalr
asslstant sponsor Susan Klmbrell Wendy Hodges Joann Brttlck Lanl
Berry Cathy Yoder Nancy Garrett Dtana lrvrng ROW THREE
MerIbeth Parker MelIssa Setchfleld TerrI Huffman Donna PrItchard
Jan Cottle Cathy Smrth Cynthla Chapman Debbl Butrrck ROW
FOUR Nola Matthews Bob Cole Lawrence Hlersted Dave Bennett
Flay Ford Tony Agee Don Mosrer Doug Cummlns
Among many books, Foul safe hIghlIgh'rs LAS
Hlghlughtlng the year for Llterary Arts Semlnar
members was the publrcatlon and drstrlbutron of the
LAS magazlne Image
All Truman students were ellgrble to enter the
Image competutlon Entrres were made In poetry
frctron and non frctton Judglng was done by teachers
who had experlence ID wrltlng A cash prrce of TIVS
dollars was awarded to frrst place wlnners In poetry
ftctron and non ftctlon Other wlnners recetved certlfl
flcates of merlt Competmon was also held In de
slgnlng a cover wlth the wInner belng presented a
A genulne Interest to share opInIons and Ideas
concernlng lrterature was shared by each member
Students wrth thrs Interest were requlred to pass both
a wrrtten and oral examlnatlon and to have an S
average to become a member
Each month members read llterature such as
Fall Safe All Qutet on the Western Front lnherlt
the Wrnd Brave New World and Don QUIXOte
Dlscussron was held concernrng the llterature Mem
bers also attended a serles on poetry at the Jewrsh
Communrty Center ID the sprrng
Sponsors were Mrs Pallas Cockefalr and Mr
Klmldon Anderson Gffrcers were Tony Agee pres
Iden' Flay Ford VICE presldent Bev TIce secretary
Gwle Stoller treasurer and Pat Heckman hIstorIan
Relaxlng after school Shern lx yers gets comfortable wrth a book of her
Interest Fall safe
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'Animcil Form,' 'Scarlet Letter, Exodus mecin l
To build a wide background of language heritage, the
English department provided each phase of world and
American literature. With the foundation of grammar and
vocabulary, pupils probed into the depths of famous vvorks,
searching for symbolism, realism and romanticism. By
applying acquired knowledge, students attempted to form
individual forms of vvriting. '
English ll concentrated upon distinguished vvorld lit-
erature. Julius Caesar and Silas Marner highlighted the
program of novels, poetry, short stories and non-fiction,
Sophomores practiced their authorship on assigned
Q themes from Animal Farm and other books along with
L subjects of personal interest.
' Junior English appreciated contributions of American
authors, poets and philosophers. They examined the struc-
ture of abstract ideas in the historical novels Tlfe Scarlet
- L gg Letter and The Red Badge of Courage and expressed
V. their interpretations in compositions. lVlemorizations of
Li Q Q poems added to the culture obtained in this widened scope
of English education.
1 , jg Concerning mainly novel and composition study, En-
, 3 glish lV prepares students for lite and college. Students
if A analyzed purpose and reasoning in Exodus. Of Human
.- .I Bondage, Lord of the Flies and Crime and Punishment.
i Seniors throughout the year composed a vvriter's notebook
x, i in which they expressed emotions and experiences. English
ff: V' IV concluded with a major project for senior-research
5' Vocabulary recordings expand junior English students' word usage.
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1 hours of strenuous study for Engfsh students
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Reading world literature orally to her English II class, Maureen Fields, sophomore, creates an appreciative
GERMAN CLUB. ROW ONE: Patty Cain, Margie Gearhart, Jackie
Ferguson, Glenda Hackler, Karen Spiers, Carolyn Carty, Diane
Leighton-Floyd, Gail Hickam. ROW TWO: Pat Couch, Kathi Fain.
Debi Blythe, Pam Leaf, Jerry Kraft, Kathy,Morgan, David Thomas.
ROW THREE: Jack Breedlove, Dick Smith, Linda Mooney, Sandi
Novak, Chris Smalley, Raleigh Parish, Paula Jones, Coralie Sumey.
ROW FOUR: Larry Mann, Bob Finken, Jim Huffman, James Hall,
Russell Rose, Dwight Carlson, John Francis, Ernest Letterman,
Group vvork could seem vital to students
interested in talking Spanish to one another.
Breaking language barriers promotes understanding
Students enrolled in foreign language classes at
Truman High School spent much of their time
mastering the basic fundamentals in first and second
year language courses. French, Latin, Spanish and
German were electives offered to interested students.
Customs, ideas and different ways of life were
studied in contrast to life in America. They learned to
conjugate verbs, spell, pronounce, punctuate and put
the new vocabulary into meaningful sentences.
Workbooks, textbooks and various audioevisuals
provided a solid background in the special language
each student desired to learn and become 'ac-
As they progressed and mastered new tech-
niques, it became easier to speak as well as write in
the new language. First year students studied basic
foundations in grammar, structure and usage in order
to prepare them for further study. They practiced
reading sentences and short paragraphs on a tape
recorder in an effort to improve pronunciation and
diction. Second and third year students wrote longer
papers and learned to understand films and songs by
actual foreigners. They concentrated mainly in
speaking as fluently as possible.
German class and German club. were the newest
edition to the foreign language department at
Truman. This class was taught by Miss Hubert, who
also sponsored the club. Students enrolled in Ger-
man began mastering new skills and vocabulary of
Conjugating verbs is sometimes puzzling in Latin class for Sharon
Learning the correct pronunciation of vowels is one of the many things learned in French ll
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FRENCH CLUB-ROW 1: Marilyn Benedict, Madeline Fuchs. Melanie
Baker, Cathy Cline, Lynn Dixon, Glenna Willoughby, Rena Miller, Pat
Fortner, Patti Grimes, Debbie Kenley, Mrs, Sharon Spurlin. ROW 2:
Thea Pyper, Connie Baker, Debbie Calovitch, Nancy Simpson, Paula
Ries, Pam Burlingame, Donna Lamble, Jewell Holmes, Annette, Shir-
key, Cathy Yoder, Cathy Haggard, Carla White, Cheryle Dunkle. ROW
3: Mary Ragland, Terri Levitt, Debbie Nagel, Marsha Van Kirk, Kay
Lotspeich, Pat Heckman, Doris Negard, Marcie Corken, Gail Newman,
Cindy Everhart, Kathy Hansen, Janice Seaver. ROW 4: Wayne Man-
gels, Mary Hinninger, Sherry Kennedy, Debi McCain, Steve Brandt,
Belinda Phillips, Alice Wagner, Marcy Weeks, Anne Knocke, Cynthia
Chapman, Lon Mason.
FRENCH CLUB-ROW 1: Scott Hildebrand, Betty Breshears, Nancy
Clinton, Marlene Carroll, Sandi Cookston, Julia Perry, Kathy Thomas,
Kay Constance, Sue Huffman, Teresa Sartwell. ROW 2: Mike Ens-
bach, Janet Davis, Jackie Thompson, Sherry Johnson, Dana Schon-
delmeyer, Carol Snowden, Paula Gates, Barbara Beal, Susan Kimbrell,
Bev Tice, Dotty Craig, ROW 3: Dee Pritchard, Gregg Hobbs, Steve
Soloman, Don Butler, Dacid Haggard, Melissa Setchfield, Patti Brit-
tain, Cathy Burlingame, Lani Berry, Janice Butcher, Carla Reed, Wen-
dy Hodges, Judy McFadden, Nancy Garrett. ROW4: Bruce Low.
Mark Prout, Andy West, Mike Pement, Danny Geivett, Lawerence
Hjerstead, Carl Deatherage, Don Mosier, Hughey McClenny, Fred
Pement, Cathy Smith, Pat Marr, Meribeth Parker, Sheila Curtis.
, ,,... ,,...,.,.,.....-1.
SPANISH CLUB-ROW 1: Mrs, Mary Clements, Gayle Stoller, Donna
Turner, Linda Conrad, Karen Pitchford, Dawn Clark, Cathy Blackburn,
Linda Hedeen, Pam Miller, Ruth Chitwood, Joy Doubledee, ROW
2: Debbi Kesner, Marcia Duckworth, Paul Miller, Rick Ek, Gary
Richey, Susie Shigemura, Linda Baker, Phyllis Butcher, Barbara Pitch-
ford, Pam Simpson, Paula Behee, Make Carver, ROW 3: Sherry Nor-
man, Linda McMullen, Mike Gray, Beverly Gibler, Cindy Bern, Diana
Briene, Janet Trimble, Janet Kelly, Kathy Collins, Susan Babylon.
ROW 4: Rod Caldwell, Dennis Scarborough, Bill Michels, Eric Her-
shey, Nola Matthews, Kathy Morgan, Susan Blocker, Pat Lindsey,
Randy Smith, Jim Bedwell, Hague Howey. V
qngucige clubs ioin
in preparing festival
French club combined with German club and Span-
ish club to plan and produce the annual festival. This
year it was called "Das Fiesta Gras."
French club members met after school at different
times to plan their part in the fiesta. They divided into
committees to plan and prepare a portion of the even-
ings entertainment. A floor show, a flea market and a
film were part of French club's entertainment. They
also sold colorful flowers and decorative garters made
by various members of the club. A club member posed
as a fortune teller and foretold the future.
Spanish cIub's part in the festival was a limbo
booth, commercial, Mexican Hat Dance and a pinata
break. The fifty pinatas were made from paper sacks
stuffed with candy. Each person willing to pay a quar-
IGF was given three swings at the pinata. They received
all the candy in it if they succeeded in breaking it. An-
other Spanish booth was the "Ely Ella" where mem-
bers sold flowers and somberos.
Each club provided exocit foods and foreign dishes
in an effort to transform the Truman cafeteria and sur-
rounding halls into an arena of foreign festivities. V ?
Spanish club member, Karen Pitchford, paints a booth to be used in the
Das Fiesta Gras.
Working on posters for the Das Fiesta Gras are members of the French Club.
1 1 1
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j 1 111 Presenting the first round of the affirmative side takes deep consideration on the part of Nola Matthews, Other team members are John Brown, Mike
' ' 111 Whitehead. and David Taylor.
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111 Preparing for a future debate Bev Tice and Dotty Craig look up information to support their
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Debate chcillenges students to think more clecirly
Filled with emotion, John Brown presents his reasons for a change in the
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Debate provided an opportunity for students to
develop the ability to think clearly. The debater studied
the mental process of drawing conclusions from evi-
dence. ln discussion, in practice debates and inter-
scholastic debates the student developed and prac-
ticed reasoning skill.
Each Truman debater competed in tive to seven
tournaments during the year. These tournaments were
held on Fridays and Saturdays throughout Missouri
and Kansas, They provided competition not only in
debate, but also in extemporaneous speaking, original
oratory and dramatic interpretation.
Truman debaters won trophies this year at
Rockhurst, Shawnee Mission, Ruskin, Leavenworth
and North Kansas City,
Climax of the season was the National Forensic
League District Tournament. Winners in debate, ex-
temporaneous speaking, original oratory and dramatic
interpretation became elegible to represent Missouri in
the National Speech Tournament this summer at
While intently listening for flaws in the affirmative plan, Bruce Lowe
one ot the judges makes mental notes.
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ROW 1: Thea Pyper, Madeline Fuchs, Diane Irving, Leonard Roden- Dave Taylor, Mike Whitehead, Philip Mengeli ROW3: Dennis Moore
berg, Charlene Pope, Bruce Lowe, Dotty Craig, Bev Ticeg ROW 25 Nola Matthews, Fred Pement. Charles Conrad, Don Bulter, Bill Michel
Judy York, Kathy Stark, Cindy Walters, Cynthia Chapman,Kenny Miller, John Dennis, Steve Harris, John Brown, John Green, Gerald Rhop.
NFL members, Mike Whitehead, David Taylor and Nola Matthews, make
plans for the Kansas City Suburban Conference Debate Tourna
NFL, Speech promote
communication of ideas
To think clearly, critically and reflectively was the
aim of students in the speech department. Speech l
students hoped to achieve this goal through class ac-
tivities. They studied the mechanics of good writing
and speaking. Students put their knowledge to use by
giving panel discussions, individual speeches and oral
interpretations. Speech I students gave demonstration
speeches and extemporaneous speeches which
helped them communicate ideas. Both speech classes
gave orations which was the main speech ofthe year.
Here they put all of the principles of good speaking to
Speech ll students delved deeply into the study of
logic as a problem-solving process. Through the study
of famous statesmen students gained impetus to excel
in competitive inter-school events.
Speech students who went on to become debaters
were eligible for membership in the National Forensic
League, an honorary speech organization. This year
the Truman chapter had thirty members. To become a
member, students participated in enough debate IOUF-
naments to accummulate twenty-five points.
Speech ll student Lloyd Cunningham, gives a demonstration speech
over wrestling techniques with assistance from Norman Neumeyer.
Giving a dramatic interpretation is Speech ll student Harry Work-
Publications department V
Truman High Schools yearbook, The Heritage, i3
the product of two years of work and learning by the
publications department, Students just beginning work
on the yearbook take Publications l. Here they learned
how to draw layouts, write copy and captionsland
crop pictures. They also discussed themes of year-
books and new picture ideas. Several weeks were also
spent on the arrangement ofthe activities and sections
of the book, Near the end of the year, Students in this
Publications l class were chosen for different positions
on the staff for the next year, This staff then chose the
theme, cover, and color ofthe next year's yearbook.
ln Publications ll the actual work is done on the
yearbook. Each editor was in charge of one particular
section and was responsible for everything in his sec-
tion, Staff members also met deadlines several times
throughout the school year. Planning was a big part of
the staffs job and was done mainly at the beginning of
In December, the department sponsored a Christ-
mas formal forthe student body, during which the
yearbook queen was crowned.
Both classes also attended workshops throughout
the summer and school years to learn new ideas from
advisors and other students.
Deciding what pictures to use in the introductory section of the yearbook
are Terry Richey, editor, and Judy Russell, assistant editor.
I I .:if', . J V
Making plans for their various sections of the yearbook are Susan Fain, Debbie Butrick, Candy Tittel and Patti
Lane, rr V
Works for ctccurctfe record of school events
As the second deadline for the yearbook approaches, Susan Good-
year, academics editor, Sandra Anderson, administration editor: Deb-
bie Butrick, photography editori Vicki Chytka, sports editorp Susan
Pain, activities editor1 Candy Tittel, class co-editor: and Patti Lane,
copy editor, work to finish copy and layouts,
Two staff members, Linda Wray, class co-editor, and
Debbie Sloan, business manager, sort pictures and write
captions for the senior ciass section of the yearbook,
Checking plans for the next issue of the newspaper are Cynthia
Chapman, assistant editor, and Cindy Van Kirk, editor-in-chief.
An important part of Journalism ll is review-
ing previous work and finding problem areas.
Cathy Yoder, editorial editor: Lynne
Kauffman, business manager: Kay Carlisle.
copy editor: and Gaye West, feature editor:
decide how they can improve their part of the
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Newspd per staff provides
news of school activities
A typical hour in the journalism room is filled with the
chatter oftypewriters, discussions on page layout and
questions about the names of the people in certain pic-
tures. These activities, along with many others, are part of
the responsibilities faced by the paper staff.
To prepare them for the job ahead, future staff members
take Journalism I. Here they learn the history of writing and
study journalistic literature. As might be expected, the abili-
ty to write well is essential to this class. Students 'extend
their knowledge and talent by composing articles of news,
features, editorials and sports. They also study advertising
principles, page make-up, photography and copy editing.
After learning the fundamentals of journalism, students
put them to use during their second year of journalism by
publishing a bi-weekly newspaper, The Spirit of '67.
Everyone on the staff is responsible for some part of the
newspaper. ln the sixteen issues ofthe paper, the staff
manages all the financial business ,writes all articles.
draws layouts and takes pictures. Each member of the staff
has to meet deadlines throughout the year.
Through practice and responsibility students in the jour-
nalism department provide fellow students with a memora-
ble keepsake-the school paper. '
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Rushing to meet the last-minute deadline are Steve Thompson, photogra-
pher, and Martha Schroeter, art editor, while Cathy Yoder and Kay Carlisle
discuss plans for the coming issue.
J 55 '
Stah members, Steve Turner, photographer: Joann Bittick, news edi- torg Martha Schroeter, art editor: and Stephanie Hackett, Qplumnistg
I0r: Susan Blocker, circulation editor: Robert Lauderdale, sports edi- gain nevvideasfrom newspapers of other schools.
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Ouill and Scroll, an International honor society
for high school journalists, was a select group of
The following requirements must be metto
become a member: they must be a junior or
senior, they must have done outstanding work in
the field of journalism or publications: they must
be in the upper third ot their class in scholastic
standing: they must be recommended by their
supervisor and be approved by the executive
secretary ofthe society. V
Activities tor the year included a formal
initiation for new members, field trips and guest
Otiicers were Terry Richey, president: Patti
Lane, vice-president: Kay Carlisle, secretary-
-treasurer: and Cindy Van Kirk, historian.
Discussing new ideas in newspaper and yearbook lay-out are officers: Terry
Richey, president, Patti Lane, vice-president: Kay Carlisle, secretary-treasurer:
and Cindy VanKirk, historian.
Members of the club, Sandra Anderson, Debbie Sloan, Judy Russell, Chapman, and Susan Goodyear, read-and discuss their monthly
Joann Bittick, Cathy Yoder, Gaye West, Robert Lauderdale, Cynthia magazine, Quill and ScroII.aI OHS of Ihelf FUGGTIVWQS4
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Mr. Elwood Brown, music instructor. conducts the Girls Choir at
their fall concert.
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2, ,ll ll
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National Art Honor Society
MR. ELVVOOD BROWN, M.M.
Sludenls find opporlunily
for expression in
MISS ROSELEE COX, B.S.
National Art Honor Society
MRS. JUDA SCH ELL, B.S.
National Thespian Society'
MR, DONALD VVELBORN, M.S.
During the one-acts. Sandy Scott, in charge of make-up, holds mirror while Kevin Northcraft
adjusts his mustache,
Adding enjoyment and feeling into plays, the class selects students to re-enact them
Torn emotions burst
from dramatic classes
A small portion of the activities for dramatics class-
es was learning to interpret and memorize cuttings
from popular plays, The classes studied different tech-
niques of various authors and portrayed characters in
each play which are performed before the students.
On December 12 interested students went to
"Playboy of the Western World" at Circle Theater. After
the play the dramatic students were allowed to go
backstage. They talked with the actors, viewed props
and costumes, and learned some "behind-the-scenes"
experiences of the crew.
Besides daily assignments of play reports and the
history of the theater all students wrote one-acts plays.
These plays were produced and presented later to the
For a variety of study lVlrs, Schell, dramatics
teacher, helped students build usable flats for a future
use at Truman plays.
A group project was formed when each class built
model stages, They used three different types of
stages: conventional, theater-in-thefround, and read-
er's theater. These miniature replicas were supplied
with props, setting and characters by the students,
Portraying grieve-stricken Emily
from an excerpt of Our Town.
Nancy Neff, presents a dramatic
interpretation to her class.
Two spinster maids, Sandi Novak and Venda Morgan, appoint Peter, Don Cain, president ofthe bank, while Tillie, Sherry Fann, looks on,
'Night of Melodromcis' creates air of suspense'
ADDIVWQ make-up, Ruth Ann LaCl'1ance tries to perfect a villainous appearance on Kenny Miller.
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A hard-working farmer's wife. Linda Allen, and Mrs.
Amelai Plumbworthy talk over the family problems in
Switched at the Crossroads or Truth Will Oust.
i cis clromcitics groups present onnucil One-Acts
Laughter burst from the audience on November 17 and
18, as "A Night of Melodrama" was presented. Four
one-acts plays were presented by the drama classes and
Thespians in the Truman gym.
For the first weeks of rehearsals the production staff was
faced with many problems. A flash box had to be loaded
with flash powder and wired so a short would set off the
sound effect of an explosion. Also, a wind machine was
For the first time the Truman stage acquired a curtain. A
large canvas sheet connected by a long lead pipe raised
and lowered the curtain. Costing fifty dollars, it was painted
by the students with a neutral landscape scene, and can be
used for any stage presentation.
The dramatics department gained a large profit from
500 people attending the plays. This money was used to
make durable and usableflats.
After the final performance of the plays a cast party was
held at Howard Johnsons Restaurant for cast, production
staff and Mrs. Juda Schell, director.
Harold Strongheart, Kirk Jones, foils evil Jackpot Slade, Carl Deatherage,
and saves the beautiful miner's daughter, Sue King, in Evil Reaps Its Just
ROW ONE: Lynne Kauf'lman, Joann Bittick, CBfOl Waffenf Dee
Pritchard, Nancy Garrett, Carol Powell, Pam Miller, Teresa Curtis.
ROW TWO: Ken IVliller, Linda Allen, Jacki Thompson, Deanna
Gordon, Mary Jo Charpie, Nancy Neft, Ruth Ann Lachance, Joy
Dee Pritchard, Thespian, captures the illusion of oldness as she
portrays an elderly lady.
Doubledee, Mrs. Juda Schell, sponsor. ROW THREE: Glorlila
Bressman, Dorothy Schvveef. HUQNBY Mcclemw- Kem Gordon' She' a
Schauer Nancy Noble, Debbie Henson, Michele Nlilster, Kay Carlisle.
Thespian troupe enables
further dramatic study
Adding to the educational environment at Truman High
School were National Art Honor Society and Thespians.
which promoted advanced work and opportunities in the
field oftine arts.
Thespians, a selective group of dramatics students.
worked to improve their acting ability. Early in the year they
put on one of the One-Act plays. Through this experience
and other plays during the year, members received point
ratings. Ten of these points and an lVl average were
required for membership. A formal initiation was held in
November. Thespians officers were Nancy Noble,
president: Deanna Gordon, vice-president: Kay Carlisle.
secretary: and Ruth Anne Lachance, treasurer.
Another club promoting intensified work in the tine arts
Held was National Art Honor Society. Projects such as
designing and selling school pennants and senior
sweatshirts were worked on during their bi-monthly
meetings. The also sponsored a Christmas party tor present
and graduate members. During the spirng an art exhibit
was held in which every member displayed his work.
Officers for NAHS were Connie Huntsucker, president:
Sandi Cookston, vice-president: Cynthia Chapman,
recording secretary: Flonnie Holzbaur, treasurer: Marta
Schroeter, historian: and Marta Duckworth, corresponding
Creolive expression becomes prevolenl in NAHS
Art members display talents through their entry in the Annual Kiddie Kar Kontest,
ROW ONE: Rose-lee Cox, sponsor, Patty Cain, Danny Bergman
Marta Duckworth, Sandi Cookston, Cheryln Warner, Yvonne Randzzll
V'fQIe Keehart, Glenna Willoughby, Louis Braley, sponsor. R0
TWO: Terri Brown, Sandra Anderson, Barbara Story, Debbie Harmon.
Gary Jacobs, Donna Lamble, Linda Baker, Susie Shigemura, Cathy
Haggard. ROW THREE: Ronnie l-lolzbaur, Ralph Lesh, Russel Titus,
Phil Basler, Martha Schroeter, Ann Herbst, Cynthia Randall, Cynthia
Chapman, Connie Humsucker.
Thoughtfully studying his collage, David McCarty prepares to put on the final touches.
Drawing in pen and ink gives Danny Carter an opportunity to
express his creativity,
Busy hands strive
A quiet atmosphere prevails as students work diligently on montage.
to crecite individucil interpretcition cmd style in cirt
Art is the expression of ideas and feelings in visual form and
developing the skills took desire as well as talent on the part of
each student. Each year delved into ditierent aspects of art
techniques and required new skills to be learned.
Art I students spent the first part of the year studying theory,
including elements and principles of design, They experimented
with color, learning how to use value scales and intensity scales.
History was learned through films, slides, prints, magazines,
charts and books. They expressed their new-found art ability
through drawings, paintings, print-making, graphic design and
Students enrolled in Art ll and Art Ill started projects at the
beginning of the year concerning their own special field. They
sculptured with wood, wire, ceramics, plaster and soap. They
learned history of sculpture from ancient to contemporary times.
Also, projects on industrial-designs and interior designs taught
students to become more observant and discriminating of
products as design for function.
Art IV spent one quarter on a project of their own choice in
order to delve more deeply in certain tields of art. Many students
specialized in carving, paintings, sculpture and various other
aspects of art. The biggest project of Art IV students were the silk
screens or serigraphs which required time and concentration
along with talent.
BAND: ROW ONE: Bob West, Donna Pritchard, Ed Armstrong. Do-
reen Andes, Nancy Ellmaker, Pam States, Barbara Waterworth, Cindy
Van Kirk, Donna Dickensheets. Susan Kimbrell, Meribeth Parker,
ROW TWO: Fred Pement, Kathy Thomas, Pam Ferrow, Cyndi Berndt,
Debi McCain, Darlene Palmer, Kathy Stark, Eddie Daniel, Thea Pyper,
Sherry Johnson, Cindy Leibold, Mark Kelsey, Linda Vivian, Alice Wage-
ner. ROW THREE: Sandy Reed, Pat Heckman, Kent Clemens, Terry
Charles, David Ralston, Kenny Ward, Steve Solomon, Steve Brown,
Doug Phillips, Kim Shuma, Tom Ferguson, Clif Castle, Harry Work-
man, Don Mosier, Dennis Friedrich, Lon lVlason, Sherry Fann, Eddie
MAJORETTES: Debbi Butrick, Celia Seaton, Paula Ries, Connie Downs, Diane Irving, Nancy Garrett,
The band keeps time to the music before the start
ofthe American Royal Parade.
Duncan Mrke Smrth ROW FOUR Duane Jenmngs Stephanre Me
Ioy Marrlyn Benedrct Chen Hardy Hap Graff Ken Schoff Mrke Man
ners Gary Love Kelley Smrth Glen Frckel Cheryl Dunkle Mark Jordr
son Doug Schwarz Dayle Robinson Johnnre Srmms Barrre Smrth
Steve Amos Vrcky Bybee Dave Bray Kevrn Northcraft Oren Russell
Doug Phlllrps Dan Shlelds Rrchard Bullard Rack Gold Ralph Ed
wards PhlllpMengel Glenn Bethel Tom Steele Martha Wood
DRUMMERS Harold Hrmes Gary Allen Dennis Scarborough Butch
Davrs Cherrelyn Knrght Mrke Maloney
Truman Hugh Band marches In Independence
Halloween Parade and American Royal Parade
Leading the way for the Queen of Flowers ID the
Halloween Parade was the Truman Hugh School Band
The band also marched ID the Amerrcan Royal Parade
December 11 the band combined with a cappella and
gurl s chorr to present a musrcal concert at the Wrllram
Chnsman Audrtonum The second annual Band a
Rama was presented February 20 A concert featurrng
the combrned bands orchestras and vocal music
groups of both Truman and Wrllram Chnsman was
presented Aprrl 1 the band traveled to Warrensburg to
complete rn the state musrc contests
The band led by drum majors Pam States and
Kevrn Northcraft marched at all home football games
Unrted effort and daily practrce enabled the majorettes
I0 perform wrth precrslon Majorettes thus year were
Nancy Garrett head majorette Debbr Butrrck solo
majorette Others were Connre Downs Celra Seaton
Paula Fines and Duane lrvrng They performed lntrrcate
routlnes wnth flag and rnbbon batons at Football games
and wrth lrghted batons at some basketball games
,..... ..... ..,....,,.................,.-.-- , ,
The trumpet section adds brass sound to the sophomore band
1 i ,
THREE: Jan Smith, Mike Pement, David Roberts, Larry Bryant, Sam
Dyer, ROW FOUR: Dennis Hart, Chester Hurshman, Rick Mangels,
Powell. ROW TWO: Linda McPhaiI, Sharon Hein, Rick Herrington, Rick Cockerell, Brent Constance, Janice Steele.
Mike Downard, Rod Caldwell, Donna Wedersky. Ron Tonyan. ROW
ROW ONE: Gary Soper. Peggy Shineman, Barbara Pitchford, Deanna
Ball, Anne Dickensheets, Dorothy Denham, Margaret Manuel, Lanie
Sophomore members prepare for marching bond
'I L A
Band members spend many hours in the parking lot of Truman practicing for parades and performances at home games.
DRUMMERS: Harold Himes, Dennis Scarborough.
Mike Malenly, Butch Davis, Gary Allen, Sherrelyn Knight
CLARINET QUARTET: Bob West, Donna Pricthard, Ed Armstrong,
several band ensembles
TRUMPET TRIO: Tom Ferguson, Kim Sherman, Kelley Smith
Dail ractice enables band students to perfect their music skills.
Brent Constance, sophomore band member, counts the V D
measures until his entrance,
WOODWIND OUINTETTE: Nancy Ellmaker, David Ralston. Bob West, Eddie Daniels. Meribeth Parker.
Diligent practice ond common interests create
Working hard to perfect her musical selection before a concert is Susan Kimbrell.
FLUTE TRIO: Cynthia Van Kirk, Susan Kimbrell, Meriberh Pafkery
yco-operative success of instrumental ensembles
STRING OUARTET: Sherry Kennedy, Barry York, Dee Pritchard, Jeri Daughtery.
Music groups compete in Dislricl Music Contest
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MADRIGAL CHOIR, ROW ONE: Paulette Votava, Deanna Burrows,
Jean Zumwalt, Kathy Horne, Nancy Meserve, Joy Doubledee and Cyn-
this Norris. ROW TWO: Willis Barnett. Hughey McCIenny, Steve Os-
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NOT PICTURED, Sue King,
Madrigal choir achieves near
Chris Nave and Kevin Ham
perfection through concentrated
which is held in April dl Wcirrensburg, Missouri
DOUBLE MIXED OUARTET, ROW ONE: Linda Ott, Steve Osiek, Mark Comer and Nancy Meserve, ROW TWO: Donna McMurray, Siebert Quick,
Melissa Selchfield. Charles Wilson.
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ft y BOYS OCTET,ROWONE:WillisBZ-Jrrielt.
Hughey McClenny, Jack Alley and Steve Os-
- iek. ROW TWO: Doug Phillips and Kevin
Q Q Ham,ROW 'ri-ineeicims Nave,i-iughey
5 i ' 3 si W McClenny and Tom Steele.
Two orchestra members, Nancy Noble and Janet Davis, work to smooth
out mistakes in one of their pieces.
ORCHESTRA ROW ONE: Phil Mengel, Sherry Kennedy, lleeri Brock,
Janice Hursig, Karen Wolf, Jeri Daugherty, Nola Matthews, Dee
Angela Pritchard.ROW TWO:Lana Hanssen, Kathy Blackburn. Hague
Howey. ROW THREE: Fred Pement, Martha Wood, Mary Kay Wade,
Mark Crawford, Diane Leighton-Floyd, Brenda Sutherland, Thea Pyper,
Cindy Van Kirk, Mark Kelsey, Meribeth Parker, Nancy Ellmaker, Paul
Wilson, Barry York, Charles Conrad, Kenneth Hastings. ROW FOUR:
Tom Deal, Sharon Westerfield, Nancy Simpson, Carolyn Hoss, Kathy
Mahaffy, Phyllis Robinson, Kathy Thomas, Terri Huffman, Donna
Pritchard, Robert West, Ed Daniels, Kathy Stark, George Hutcheson,
Anne Knoche, Sharon Steele, Raleigh Wood, Doris Negaard, Kathy
Willis. ROW FIVE: Joyce McDole, Terri Levitt, Gerry Robinson,
Dennis Scarborough, Terry Charles, Bob Caldwell, Roger Smith, Steve
Solomon, David Ralston, Ken Schoff, Mike Manners, Cheryl Dunkle,
Gary Love, Greg Ward, Danny Shields, Doug Phillips, Steve Amos,
Gary Allen, Sue King, Marsha VanKirk, Tom Steele, Janet Davis, Nancy
Noble, Mary Hinniger.
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vu j gag,
Wunter concert fecutures uf 4
The Sound of Musuc
Orchestra members vvere composed of strung un
struments and a fevv brass unstruments Theur maun
purpose was to perform musuc that us both educatuonal
Presentung musuc of hugh qualuty demanded duscu
plune on the part of the performance group Many
types of musuc vvere uncluded un the orchestras cur
ruculum Festuval and concert musuc usually gave some
measure of theur abuluty However the real test of any
musucal actuvuty was the pleasure deruved from dulugent
work at every opportunuty
The Truman Hugh orchestra held a dual concert
vvuth Southeast Hugh School at VVulluam Chrusman They
also performed at the lVlusuc Hall un Kansas Cuty for the
lVlussouru State Teachers meetung
Addung meloduous sounds from the strungs of e
orchestra us Mary Hunnuger orchestra student
harp the Truman
,ffl it 'X 4
A CAPPELLA: ROW ONE: Jeanette Antrim, Charlene Pope, Brenda
Fizer, Judy Wilson, Sue King, Nancy Meserve, Joy Doubledee, Pam
Miller, Kathy Horne, Chuck Lane, Jack Alley, Mark Comer, Gary Paris,
Jack Slade. ROW TWO: Edith Kelly, Jean Zumwalt, Frances Krahl,
Linda Ott, Sylvia Clemens, Cynthia Davis, Sharon Wright, Terri Brown,
Debbie Tittle, Linda Horton, Williw Barnett, Hughey McClenny, Steve
Osiek, Larry Kemper, Richard Simpson,Chris Smalley. ROW THREE:
Paulette Votava, Deanna Burrows, Donna McMurray, Vicky Fiene,
Guest soloists from Lincoln High School visit '
"Shepherd, Shepherdessl" was one among many
musical strains heard coming from the gym, Thursday,
December 15. Instead ofa Christmas concert, members
of the a cappella choir performed Gian-Carlo Menotti's
"Amahal and the Night Visitors" for parents and fellow
students. Guest soloists were two music students from
Lincoln High School in Kansas City. Members of the
choir played other solo parts.
Also in December the choir combined with the or-
chestra and Girls Choir to present a special concert
December ll in the William Chrisman auditorium.
Besides preparing for concerts and musicals, mem-
bers ofthe choir also studied principles of theory for fur-
ther study of music. 'I
Officers for the choir this year were Hughey Mc-
Clenny, president: Kenny , Miller, vice-president: Joy
Doubledee and' Deanna Burrows, secretaries: and Mel-
issa Setchfield and Tom Steele, pitch-pipe.
A cappella members
listen to the Girls Choir
during their combined
Ceryl Timme Pam Buttram Debby Friend Nancy Nave David Fizer
Siebert Quick Charley Wilson David Shakespeare James West
ROW FOUR Susan Goodyear Carol Clarke Sheila Schauer Kathy
Anderson Melissa Setchfield Pat Howell Lorrie Burke Cynthia Nor
ris Kevin Ham Don Waggoner Doug Phillips Chris Nave Tom
Steele Dick Waugh Kenny lVliller
Truman for Amcihcil and The Night Visilors
Doug Phillips and Hughey MClenny, along with two guest soloists from Lincoln High School,
U12 page ofAmahal and the Night visitors.
play the parts of the three kings and
GIRLS CHOIR: ROW ONE: Theresa Sartwell, Christy Mulloy, Teresa
Scott, Gayle Lynee, Linda Dutcher, Jan Blum, Nancy Campbell, Betty
Breshears, Paulette Quick, Karen Pitchford, Karen Spiers, Kathy Tuck.
Carolyn Chapman, ROW TWO: Barbara Smith, Kathy Willis, Nancy
Tye, Wanda Ellis, Dorothy Carr, Bonnie Davis, Sharon Gouldsmith,
Linda Fisher, Pam Leaf, Ronda Kelley, Kay Taylor, Daphne Hammer,
Kathy Mallett, Nancy Ragain, ZoAnn McConchie, Debbie Thompson.
ROW THREE: Marcy Weeks, Connie Burton, Marlene Carroll, Becky
Cooper, Carol Powell, Kathy Benson, Twila Milleson, Gayle Meyer,
Donna Keith, Vicky Williams, Ava Hosler, Sharon Norman, Kathy Han-
son, Jan Holliger, Lynn Ball. ROW FOUR: Ruth Ann Holsworth, Cher-
yl Lynn Tietjiens, Sally Leach, Evadene Moulder, Janet Olson, Sherry
Fann, Deborah Leonard, Tvvyla Loftis, Linda Mooney, Sharon Bly, Ka-
thy Morrison, Kathy Banning, Cindy Thomas, Linda Waite, Patty Lind-
sey, Debbie Vandaveer.
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GIRLS GLEE CLUB: ROW ONE: Eula Watts, Sharon Squires, Teresa Robinson, Mary Penny, Janet Chapman,
Gale Presnell, Karen Wilson,Charlene Sandry. ROW TWO: Barbara Johnson, Marietta Bianco, Diane Ulshafer,
Sandra Rogers, Ranae King, Linda Bowman, Janette Andrews, Donna Masterson, ROW THREE: Kathy Holmes,
Melani Montes, Sandi Rowley, Anita Whitney. Janette DePoortere, Shila Palms, Patti Carr, Peggy Selvy, Mona
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W0"kiflQ with Student Council and me 6 CGDDGHG Choir, the Girls Choir presented the annual Christmas assembly at Truman,
Singers achieve blend
with regular practice
For the Girls Choir, the three or four weeks before
Christmas vacation was a busy time of the year. Pre-
paring for two concerts occupied most of their time.
On December ll, they combined with the a cappella
choir and orchestra in presenting a special concert for
parents and friends. And again on December 20, they
presented a Christmas concert with the band.
Planning for the Christmas assembly with the Stu-
dent Council was another part of the Girls Choir activi-
ties during the Christmas season. During the assembly
they sang several selections along with readings and
other songs by the a cappella choir.
In preparation for these concerts and presentations,
members also study blend. vowel pronunciation, tone
quality, and breath control throughout the year.
As a Christmas gift to Truman, Girls Choir members caroled in the
halls the Friday preceding Christmas vacation.
now ONE Theresa Sartwell Barbara smrth Wanda Elura Lrnda now TWO chriiv llfiliulllivv Marcy Weeks TW"a MII'-HSOH Ava H05
Fisher Lynn Ball ZoAnn McConchre Kathy Nlallett accompanist Ier KathVH3n50'l all 0 'QBV
Outstanding bond, orchestro, vocol students fill
requirements to loin
Modern Music Masters of Truman High School was
an honorary music society. This select group and mixed
choir arrived at a better understanding of music. Mixed
choir also strived to improve their performing abilities.
These boys and girls worked on vocal' exercises to aid
their musical talents:
As a group, Tri-M was provided with the opportunity
of listening to various types of musical selections and
discussing these selections on the basis of their own
Modern Music Mosters
abilities. Any student who received an excellent rating at
the State Music Festival in his particular category was
eligible tor membership in the club. This festival is held
in the spring, at Columbia, Missouri. The main activity of
the year for Modern Music Masters was a trip, as a
group, to a concert in February. The sponsors were Mr.
Don Welborn, band and orchestra instructor and Mr.
Elwood Brown, vocal music teacher.
MlXIaD CHOIR: RQW ONE: Alice- Ballew, Beverly Tuck, David Leaf, Chuck Lane, Helen Ortez, Arllee Childs, Judy Bur-
Erctd OW g'VttO: Linda Carlson, Linda Marshall, Patricia Scott, Larry Martin, Randy McKinny, Marilyn Hartman, Teresa
eery, usie Beltz. ROW THREE: Irene Taylor, Linda Gould, Carl Bogue, Steve Coffel, Terry Colston, Linda De-
Haven, Cheryl Garland, Lorrie Burke.
TRI-M: ROW ONE: Dee Pritchard, Pat Heckmann, Paulette Votava, McCIenny Nola Matthews Bob West Don Mosrer Barry York Tom
Deanna Borrows. ROW TWO: Phlhp Mengel, Donna Pritchard, Meri- Steel
beth Parker, Anne Knoche, Sherry Kennedy. ROW THREE: Hughey
Mr. Loren Booth, B.S. Mr. Edmond Davidson, M,A. Mr. John Henderson, M.S.
World History American History Contemporary Issues
Geography American History
Social sciences leach relcilions among cultures
Mr, Jeff Heverling, MS. y ,-
Mrs. Rhea Kalhorn, A.B.A.
- World History
Mrs. Doris Ream, MS, N 'V
Sociology K, V - V -f
Missouri History -
Mr, William Robinson, B.A,
Sugmflcam polnzs of learning processes are dnscussed by psychology teacher Mr Jeff Heverlmg
Mr Robert Scheele BS lVlr Charles Spradlmg NIA
World Hlstory World Hrstory American Hrstorl'
Sophomore Class Track
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While explaining world population for a sociology oral repo
Peterson asks for questions from her fellow classmates,
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Lectures supplement films and discussions in Mr. Spradlings world
Maps aid in visualizing geography, history and current events.
L with foreign, ncifionol, loccil, socicil, world ciffciirs
Behavior patterns, foreign affairs and famous hap-
penings brought interest to students active in social
science classes at Truman.
Psychology and sociology were offered as electives.
Most participants who displayed interest in the classes
learned about human behavior patterns in society.
Watching films and listening to lectures were the daily
assignments in psychology. Along with taking notes
from the lectures and writing term papers, the amateur
psychologists also gave oral reports for extra credit.
Scheduled assignment sheets were given to each
sociology student to follow. Charts-and graphs were
prepared to help individual groups give oral reports. For
extra credit newspaper clippings and book reports were
Sophomores were linked with world affairs in world
history. They drew and explained maps of all parts of the
world. Group projects on political, economical and
religious views were presented to their classes. They
studied from the renaissance to the assassination of our
thirty-fifth President of the United States. John F.
Basic issues about the American government since
the Constitution was adopted in 1789 were debated by
the juniors in American history. America's responsibility
to the rest of the world and its effect on world situations
in the past and present were discussed in class
Missouri history gave Trumanites the opportunity to
learn about the Missouri laws and governmental body.
One of the main features of the course was the Missouri
Discussing current events was a daily exercise in
contemporary issues. For outside information the "Great
Decisions" magazine published by the' Foreign Policy
Association was referred to. Five students went to the
mock session of the United Nations Security Council at
Park Hill College. Representing Truman as New Zealand
ambassadors were Jim Bedwell, Sandi Cookston, Ruth
Ann Lachance, Judy Russell. and John Tonyan.
Economics presented a generalization of daily
budgets and the standard of living. Participating stu-
dents made semester notebooks.
Through the sociological. political and historical
aspects of social science classes at Truman, students
learned to build on past experiences. This added insight
and interest and challenged them to build on past
Sh n. world history student.
Napoleon's birthplace is shown by Kim erma
Science teachers instill interest in natural science
Mr,James Bowman, B.S.
Mr. Jerry Dinsmore, M.S.
Miss Nora Witthar, M.S.
Measuring chemicals on a balance scale be-
fore starting an experiment for demonstration '
to the class is Miss Nora Witthar,
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ROW ONE: Hague Howey, Michael Emsbach, Phyllis Butcher Linda Bowman sponsor ROW TWO Ralph Lesh Russell Rose John Jef
Baker, Cheryl Dunkle, Janice Butcher, Nancy Garrett, and Mr James fries Carl Olson Steve Coffel David Beshore Gene Stephens
Science Club pcirticpcites in educational activities
In the 1966 1967 year Science Club part:
cipated in activities of entertainment and of
education They went on held trips to Indus
trial companies and chemical laboratories
Members visited the James Weldon laborat
ry where they studied various methods of
testing metal in machines They went to
Brunson Industrial Company and Armco
Steel in an effort to understand the methods
of factory production Science Club went as a
group to the Linda Hall Library at UMKC
They looked at books over 300 years old and
discussed the rare books and ancient mate
rlals used in them Officers made plans for
the club to shoot off model rockets this
spring They planned various experiments
They held regular meetings during the year
and listened to guest speakers on the subject
of scientihc accomplishments
Officers for T966 1967 were Mike Ems
bach president Carl Olson vice president
Cheryl Dunkle secretary David Beshore
treasurer Gary Holtzman parllamentarian
and reporter Sponsor of Science Club was
Mr James Bowman
Science Club member Carl Olson examines the work
Inqs of an intricate machine on a held trip to the James
. , 0-
and studied famous scientific experiments.
l Science department challenges crecifive minds
Plant life poses interesting problems and discoveries for two biolo
students, Clifford lVlcCarty and Charles Pope.
Offering courses in major scientific fields, the
science department strives to provide students with
the basic foundation and opportunity to go beyond
General science was the beginning for many special
interests in this field. Here students learned about the
various phases of biology, physics and chemistry.
Biology and advanced biology studied in depth the
basic requirements and types of life. They dissected
animals, examined plants and went on field trips!
Closely related to biology is chemistry. Chem study,
a new technique ofteaching chemistry, was used.
Students spent much of their time doing lab work and
Physics, another advanced science class, dealt with
the laws and principles of science. Here students stud-
ied and experimented in many areas such as electrici-
ty, radioactivity, magnetism and atomic energy.
No matter what branch of science students wanted
to study, Truman's department gave them the oppor-
tunity to do intense work in major areas. Through ex-
perimentation and study, students became aware of
life and the laws and elements of nature.
Examining the structure of crystals, John Ahrens adjusts his microscope.
Accuracy in measuring is a necessity for chemistry stu-
dent, Dale Allen.
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Mr. Buell Stewart, MS.
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Student Council Elections
lVlr. Don Dyer, B.A.
Assistant Football Coach
Mr, AI Schrik, B.S.
Sophomore Basketball Team
Math Analysis students, Pat Brock and Janet Davis, listen intently as
Mr. cox explains a de-
Math classes demand
clear, logical thinking
Students at Truman HIgh School were challenged
and stImulated as they developed an Interest In mathe
matIcal facts and hgures Varlous techmques were
learned and practIced to provlde a background that
can later prove benef1cIal In famlly and busmess trans
Classroom BCIIVIIY Involved student teacher dISCUS
slons blackboard demonstratnons and problems to
work at home to Improve skllls Basuc courses offered
are termmal math algebra and geometry Any student
who wanted to SD6Cl3llZ9 or accomplIsh htgher goals
enrolled ID trIgonometry or math anaIysIs
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Math students spend time, energy and paper workmg problems
Advanced math students find different small equipment
helpful in solving difficult problems.
Math classes demand clear, logical lhinking
Tony Agee, trigonometry student, finds endless uses for his slide rule in his math
Geometry Involves many lntncate Innes and problems Doug Phllllps sxruggles vvlth the solunon ro the equanon
MRS. SHIRLEY FREEMAN, B.S. MRS. MARY JANE OGLE, B.S. MISS SHARON POWELL, B.S.
Secretarial Practice Clerical Practice Bookkeeping
Typing Basic Business Typing
Senior Class Future Teachers ol America Junior Class
Students achieve skills of The business world
Helping students is only one of the many duties that face Pam Welborn, SOO student, as she works in the school office as secretary,
MISS DIANA SEVVARD B S
Junror Red Cross
through prochcol ct
MISS MARILYN VANDEFILINDEN M S
MFI JOHN SHINN M A
Salesmanshrp and Merchandrsmg
Future Teachers of Amerrca
Supervtsed Offlce Occupations
MFI KENNETH SMITH M S
Co operatrve Occupatronal Educatlon
Ttmed vvrrtrngs help Bonnre Davls
therr efftcrertcy and speed In typrng
an other typung students to Increase
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New mcichines require
Secretarial practice student, Marietta Bianco, gains proficiency in using
the adding machine through practice in class.
careful Touch and skill
Necessary business machines and spacious
classrooms with new equipment gave a boost to the
business department at Truman this year.
Students interested in becoming secretaries or
stenographers without college training were able to
take vocational courses in clerical and secretarial
practice. This enabled students to get professionalized
training in the classroom without having to take further
business courses after graduation.
Students not planning to become secretaries found
uses for the skills they learned. Typing was an
advantage for both students while still in high school
and later on when they attend college since so many
papers handed in must be typed. Shorthand was
essential for beginning secretarial students and proved
beneficial for note taking in other classes. For the first
time at Truman two boys enrolled in the shorthand
Also adding to the well-rounded business program
at Truman was bookkeeping, This class provided
instruction in financial skills that not only proved an aid
for the college-bound accounting student, but also to
any student to make personal use of it in budgeting
personal and business finances.
Students not interested in the more specialized
fields of business were offered courses in business
law, salesmanship, merchandising, and basic
business, These courses gave students concepts ofthe
business world, adding to a well-rounded program at
Changing a typewriter ribbon can prove to be a problem
V- . .ggv
Practice with adding machines enables Sheila Wilmou to become proficienl in office work
Job opportunities prevoiil
. i ,
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for co reer seekers
The Cooperative Occupational Educational
lCOEl program at Truman High School
i,- encouraged students to participate in outside jobs
and develop a wholesome attitude toward the
1, dignity of work. They enrolled in COE and
attended four periods of school and devoted the
1, remainder of the school day to their respective
,i Students in Supervised Office Occupations
,Q lSOOl also gained experience and new skills as
2 they heldapart-timejobin sometypeofoffice
l work. These students were limited to clerical work
ig and were enrolled in a secretarial or clerical
V' practice class to learn new commercial skills.
, To provide an opportunity for the development
i ofgood citizenship andintelligentleaders,to
promote participation in extra-curricular activities,
5 to develop wholesome attitudes towards
, vocational training as the individual developed
l were the goals of the Cooperative Education club.
l Members of COE held regular meetings through
out the year and planned various activities,
5 including participation in state contests,
1 Christmas activities and an Employer-Employee
Officers of the 1966-1967 COE club were
president, Pat Hardin: three vice-presidents.
David Beltz, Sharon Gannaway and Paul Green:
secretary, Sue lVlcCoy: treasurer, Sandy Hartford:
and reporter, Jim Tjardesf
Among her many duties at a doctors office is sterilizing hypodermic needles
Jeanne Cantwell puts the needles in an autoclave.
As part of his job at a shirt shop, Terry Gieccetti arranges merchandise on a coat rack.
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ROW ONE: Sandy Hartford, Sue McCoy, Sharon Gannaway. Pat
Hardin, David Beltz. ROW TWO: Janet Cummins, Margaret Scott,
Edith Noland, Jeanne Cantwell, Linda DeHaven, Donna Browning.
Eileen Brizendine, Terisa Brooks, Judy Hamer, April Davis, Sharon
Patterson, Jeri Daughtery, Nelda Cort, Mr. Kenneth Smith. ROW
THREE: Larry Chapman, Linda Drown, Jeanie Wohlgemuth, Sylvia
Gunter, Don Dilks, Nancy Nave, Marilyn Bates, Jeanette Caldwell, Pat
Wagner, Pam Dickey, Pat Howell, Teresa McCleery, Lorrie Burke.
ROW FOUR: Ken Deatherage, Gerald Petersen, Charles Gray, Bill
Armilio, Jerry Williams, Mike Ham, Danny Beltz, Gary Watling, Jim
Myers, Scotty Williams, Don Matson, Dennis Latimer, Larry Vickers,
Curtis Bennett, Jim Martin. ROW FIVE: Mike Hinton, .lack Andrews.
Terry Giaccetti, Bob Casey, Ron Buckles, Chris Woodward, Gary
Miller, Chris Hopkins, Larry May, Vernie Premoe, Mickey Evans, Gary
Welsh, James Russell, Rusty MoCarroll, Gary Wilkerson
While working at Holiday Shoes Mike Ham gains experience in
Vocalional teachers slrive
to achieve excellence
Adjusting a machine is Mr. Arthur Kelley, vocational agriculture
teacher at Drumm Farm.
Mr. Jack DeSeIm
Woodworking I, ll
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s, M.S. Mr. Arthur Kelley, B.S. Mr. David Link, MS,
in Agriculture Vocational Drafting
Vocational Agriculture Architectural Drawing
Future Farmers of America
Mrs. Sue Ridings, B.S,
Mrs. Marv Robinson, B.S, Mr. Charles White, B.S,
Clothing, Housing and interior Drafting l, Metals I
Design, Foods '
Vocational Machine Shop
Future Homemakers of America
ROW ONE: Janice Carty. Marlene Carroll, Karen Pitchford Sandi Elliott Ginger Robertson Sherri Bradshaw Wanda Wilson ROW
Rodgers, Rena Miller, Paulette Quick, Mrs. Mary Robinson Sponsor THREE Gayle Meyer Nancy Clinton Brenda Porter Connie Downs
ROW TWO: Frances Krahl, Linda Conrad, Marilyn Benedict Margie Clftdv Thomas TWINS MIHGSOH lfefle Plfivef Gav West
FHA members shore interest in homemciking
Mrs. June Robertson, assisted by her daughter Ginger,
demonstrates the making of a corsage to the club. She
also showed different ways of arranging flowers.
Highlighting the year for Future l-lome-
makers of America was a trip to the l-lome
Show, There they saw all of the modern
conveniences useful to the homemaker of
today. Other activities were a bake sale with
the proceeds used to defray expenses of the
club, a Christmas party where a demonstra-
tion was given on Christmas center pieces
and decorations. At other meetings speakers
were heard on varied subjects. A beautician
spoke on proper grooming and personal ap-
Dearance for high school girls. Educational
Speakers talked on home economics as a
teaching vocation. Also, a demonstration was
given on flower arrangement and corsages.
Officers for the year were Sandy Rodgers,
presidentg Marlene Carrol, vice-president:
Rena Miller, secretary-treasurer: and Karen
Making sure that ine butter for the e ,vv o is responsible for one phase of
preparing the cake.
pineapple upsidedown cake doesn't burn is Linda McConn H n
W .ZA'l'f.NY'l Thfm. ' V " ' . -
Atmosphere is good
for home economists
Two rooms for sewing classes, including a large
dressing area and six complete kitchens made home
onomics classes complete for girls at Truman High
The aroma of baking bread, cookies. muffins. cakes
and the cooking of candy surrounded the home
economics classroom. Besides the basic fundamentals
of cooking. the students in foods and family living
classes studied child care, home budgeting and prob-
lems of the home.
Besides learning to cook the students of clothing.
housing and interior design studied the fundamentals
of sewing. After finishing their products the students
modeled the clothing, They also learned how to use
color schemes, home decorations and different fabrics
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udents take ride in the preparation of food All of the cooking
ABOVE:St p .
techniques learned will be used later in life by these students.
LEFT: Clothing, housing and interior design student, Dorothy Carr, works
diligently to finish her ensemble.
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From design To consfrucfion, Indusfricll Arfs
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H ,N , ' Before fitting his fruit basket together, a woodworking student carefully measures one of its sides
0 ' l
Symbols for architectural drawing are carefully made by Dan Kane
Bending a piece of metal for a dust pan is Raul Castillo, a metals student.
students with skills for future employment
From design to construction, the Industrial Arts
department equipped its students with the skills of
industry. Vocational training in drafting and metals
was offered as well as general woodworking.
Drafting l and architectural drafting gave a
foundation for the vocational class. Young draftsmen
not only learned basic skills, but could seek job
opportunities and find out about salaries and working
conditions After completing their studies these
students should be able to get a job as an apprentice
Another vocational course in the industrial arts held
is metals Here the emphasis was on skill in using
basic machine shop tools Closely associated with
metals woodworking gave students the opportunity to
build many useful articles
Whether the student took a vocational course for a
career or a regular class for the enjoyment of working
with his hands the industrial arts department provided
an outlet for interests and abilities
ROW ONE: John Czajkowski, Phil Mitchell, Walter Fer uson Jim
g , Kane, Dale Williams, Steve Turner, Steve Sword, Ron Rivers, Bob
Pa .St M Bil B I ' A
yne eve atson, i a com. ROW TOW. George Heatis, Danny
FFA and Drumm Form challenges young men
After the field has been cleared. these Drumm Farm boys collect logs
which have been cut for firewood,
Few city schools can boast of having a vocational
agriculture program as well as a Future Farmers of
America Club. Boys who live at Drumm Farm, an
institute for worthy boys. attended Truman High School
and participated in the agricultural program. They also
formed an FFA chapter.
Future Farmers and Drumm Farm helped train these
young men for rural leadership. Combined with school
and farm life, FFA was an outlet for skills learned.
Contests held at Warrensburg included fields such as
poultry, meat judging and public speaking.
The boys also built a gym and several dorm buildings.
During the year they can participate in basketball and
track in a city league. One ofthe boys at the farm, Ed
Armstrong, played in the National Band at the National
FFA convention, in Kansas City this year.
Director ofthe institute is Mr. George Berkmeier,
president ofthe Board of Education. The vocational
instructor, Mr. Arthur .Kelly lived at Drumm Farm as a
boy and after completing college, came back to the farm
as a teacher.
Officers for FFA are Steve Turner, president: Kerry
Mitchell. vice-president: Steve Matson, secretary: Steve
Sword, treasurer: Ron Rivera, reporter: and Walter
Pasture gates and fences frequently need
repairing to prevent loss of live stock.
lo be aware of changing Trends in agriculture
Mechanic ability proves priceless when sudden breakdowns of farm equipment occur,
Teachers offer valuable experience in sports
Mr. James Black, B.S. Mr. Robert Felling, M.S. lVlr. Laurel Hobick, MA,
Drivers Education Physical Education Drivers EduCGIi0r1
Physical Education Football Letterman's Club
Wrestling Track FO0Ib8ll
Mrs. Verna King, BS. Mrs. Barbara McBride, B.S. Mr, Bob McHenry, MA.
Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education
Pep Club Pats Basketball
Mr. Clay Snowden, MS,
Coach Snowden gives a pep talk to the team
to boost moral and confidence
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ROW ONE: Kathy Horne, Mrs. Barbara McBride iSponsorl, Karen
Butler. ROW TWO: Patty Reagon, Nancy Clinton, Debi Brown, Nancy
Horne, Denise Clinton. ROW THREE: Sherry Rowe, Carol Day, Kathy
Pats displays athletic
ability in sports events
Providing the Pats club with a real workout for their
competition meets against rival schools they played
against the men's faculty in volleyball. This was in ef-
fort to combine health recreation the ability to excel
in sports and to compete well in all physical activities
They met twice a month under the supervision of
Mrs Barbara McBride and worked hard to gain control
in various sports Sportsdays gave the participating
teams experience in gaining respect and recognition of
Club socials each month provided members with an
opportunity to relax from sports and settle down to an
evening ot fun and gaity
This spring activities lessened and the group had a
picnic as its ftnal meeting of the year This gave the
girls the opportunity to give last minute good byes and
to welcome new members into the club
Showing proper grip to Shari Myers Vicki Chytka helps in one ofthe
tests required for try outs of Pats
Stafford, Sandy Reed, Paulette Votava, Madeline Fuchs. ROW FOUR:
Susie Fain, Cheryl Fann, Nancy Noble, Martha Wood, Nancy Netf, Pat-
ty Binninger, Vici Chytka.
Basketball provides an outlet for conserved
energy during the school day,
W .u , , it-r g
Battle ball arouses enthusiasm and gives boys a strenuous physical work-
Gym classes promote
physical fitness program
At any hour through the school day, loud. clear ex-
cited cries could be heard coming from the gymna-
sium. A strenous physical fitness program was
planned for all students taking physical education this
To start the year in good shape, various exercises
were taught. The balance beam and tumbling helped
students become agile while performing stunts.
Volleyball and basketball were played during the
winter months as appointed teams vigorously
When spring came the gym classes took up softball
and archery. Preparing for the long summer months.
the course ended with physical fitness tests and more
Although physical education involved much hard.
strenous work for participants. the fitness achieved
rewarded the exhausted feeling.
Teaching different games to the girls gym classes adds variety to the course
. g . '
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Lettermen tackle tightly scheduled year of events
ROW ONE: Mike Carver, James Zellmer, John Simms, Dan Shields, Lauderdale, Mike Maloney, Steve Staley. ROW THREE: Lonnie Price,
Tom Bryant, Dan Baird. Duane Jennings. ROW TWO: Don Allinder, Jerry Vaughan, Russ Titus, Phil Basler, Barrie Smith, Hap Graff, Ed
Charles Cockerell, Tony Agee. Tom Norman, Kevin Northcraft, Hooty Campbell, Calvin Monroe,
A major activity ofthe Truman Lettermen's Club for the
year was the forming of a boys cheering section behind the
Pep Club at the football and basketball games. In this way,
they cheered their fellow lettermen and helped the Pep
Club. Besides yelling the cheers with the cheerleaders, they
made up some of their own for basketball season.
Also during the basketball season, the Lettermen's Club
sponsored the annual Faculty-Lettermen's Club Basketball
Game forthe student body and other interested spectators.
In the spring, the Truman Booster Club gave a banquet in
honor of all Iettermen.
Officers Tom Norman, president: Tony Agee.
vice-president: Danny Shields, secretary: Russell Titus.
treasurer: and Robert Lauderdale, sergeant-at-arms,
planned the initiation of new members. Faculty sponsors
for 1966-1967 were Mr. Laural Hobick, football coach: Mr.
James Black, wrestling coach: and Mr. Clay Snowden,
,V ,E ,
New members ofLettermen's Club prepare forinitiation bywearing VM v .i
jewelry and rubbing flour and hair spray on their heads, j ' idx
E T' I Yi ifr t.
. V ,,--:., aemki. ii..
Driver education student, John Skouse, finds that parallel parking required
excellent manuevering skill of the automobile.
Training students to become conscientious drivers
was one of the ambitions of the drivers education
program. Any interested student had the opportunity
to learn and improve driving skills.
Students began training in the classroom for future
driving. Reading of the text gave students added
insight into the mechanics of driving a oar and also
acquainted them with different traffic problems. Many
films were shown to help students understand driving
hazards and what they should do ifthey were involved.
Once each weekfor an hour students applied their
Getting behind the wheel of a 1967 Plymouth Fury
Ill, students practiced driving skill tests. One skill test
is the speed run which the student driver has to show
his ability to drive between stakes at different rates of
speed. They also learned fundamentals of parking and
how to change tires. In order to prepare students for
everyday driving, they were allowed to drive in town,
out in the country and on highways and freeways.
Changing a tire prepares this drivers education student for future emergencies
1 5.111 11
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q 'VER WIDEVENDENOF.
Lily, Mike see Americcin life through pcirficipcifio
Lily and Jan attentively watch a football game.
Interested in chemist Mk
ln Truman's third consecutive year of participation
in the AFS program, Patriots were able to boast of,n01
one. but two foreign exchange students.
Sharing her smile with Truman students was Lily
Valsami. Dark haired, bright-eyed, Lily hailed from
Rhodes, Greece, and stayed in Independence at the
home of Jan Cottle, a senior. From Lily's family of six,
she learned that people were basically the same all
over the world, only customs varied. Among Lily's
favorite pastimes was active participation in various,
clubs. She belonged in Pep Club, Student Council, and
Lily liked her stay at Truman. "I think American
schools are bigger and there is more variety here than
in Greece. Students have a choice of classes they take
and make their own decisions more."
From Hanover, Germany, came Mike Emsbach into
the halls of Truman High for one year. Mike came from
a family of three and his father is an attorney for an
insurance company. He made his home with Dick
Smith, a junior. During the year, Mike participated in
many school activities including French club, science
club, Interact. and the AFS committee of Student
Mike felt that, "Everybody goes to high school in
America and only a small percentage could attend at
home. American schools provide a high level of educa-
tion for everyone."
ry, I e experiments with a chemical solution.
cicfiviiies ci'r Trumcm
Mike stops to converse with his American brother, Dick Smith. Helping around the kitchen, Lily enjoys preparing American foods
Socializing is one of the things Lily and Mike enjoy about AFHGHCBV1 life.
Kevin Northcraft, Vice-President
David Taylor, President
Cathy Yoder, Secretary
Judy Russell. Parliamentarian
Judy Van Kirk, Treasurer
Council officers work fowcird successful yeor
Definite goals developed a year of practical contri-
bution for Student Council.
Ar the pep assembly for the Truman-Chrisman bas-
ketball game, Student Council presented an official
school flag, which will permanently display the school
crest and colors in the gymnasium along side the
A list of names for the dances was put before the
Student body for final voting. The name "Patsville" was
officially adopted by a majority vote. W
ln addition to sponsoring the Christmas family
adoption program, the Council enabled the student
body to participate in the Christmas card exchange.
The same procedure was repeated for Valentines Day,
allowing students to mail cards to fellow classmates.
Student Council also sold Chatter Matter, conduct-
ed the Thanksgiving assembly and directed the United
Fund campaign. Such responsibilities as publicizing all
extra-curricular activities, counting election ballots and
changing the bulletin boards added to the Council's
The executive committee serving during 1966-67
were David Taylor, president: Kevin Northcraft, vice-
president and chairman of assemblies: Cathy Yoder,
secretary and chairman of activities committee: Judy
Van Kirk, treasurer and finance chairman: and Judy
Russell, parliamentarian and elections committee
Special committees,fAFS and dance, were headed
. . . . ' h Y h ' ' 'b
by Dee Pmchard and Dlck Flsherl respectively. Officers, Judy Russell and Cat y oder sort C rrstmas cards to be distrr
uted in homerooms.
Talking together are members of the AFS committee ROW ONE Donna Pritchard Jo Ann Bittick Lily Valsami Dee Pritchard
chairman Meribeth Parker ROW TWO Sherry Kennedy Hap Graff Phil Basler Dave Bennett Jan Hollrger
Preparing a schedule for the Thanksgiving assembly are members ofthe assemblycommittee. ROW ONE: Kevin Northcraft,
chairman: Patti Lane. ROW TWO: Linda Conrad, Nancy Neff, Patti Binniger, David Soper, Susie Walters, Mike Whitehead.
Members of the dance committee are in charge of decorating for school dances as well as arranging for a band
Members are Greg Bice Debbie Harmon Bob Allen Dick Fisher chairman Marta Duckworth John Tucker Fred
e D A l -M..
Homerooms elect Student Council representatives
Electlons committee charrman Judy Russell counts votes after a school electron Other commlttee members are ROW
ONE Joe Laxson ROW TWO Cathy Haggard Wendy Hodges Susle Fam Bob Cole
Frnance committee looks through the Chatter Matter student telephone dlrectory to make sure all names appear They
K J R Tt s Melissa Setchfleld
are ROW ONE Hooty Lauderdale Judy Van Klrk chalrman ROW TWO lrk Ones US 'U
Cheryl Salter Charlie Laxson Marsha Van Kirk
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Working on a poster for the Chrisman basketball game are committee members Danny Carter Charles Cockerell Deb
ble Calovich Susie Neff Cathy Yoder chairman Judy Hamer Connie Huntsucker Marsha Rice
Commilles support all Sludenl Co
Providing presents, canned goods and
toys for needy families at Christmas,
was a project sponsored by the student
cou ncil. Loading packages are Gary
Childers and Don Delks.
Interact donates canned hams to needy families
Interact, Truman High School's division of an inter-
ional organization for outstanding junior and senior
boys, strengthened individual character, integrity and
ability, The Interact Club also functioned in the promo-
tion of bettering school and community welfare.
Sponsored by the Independence Rotary Club, lnter-
act contributed their time and money in fulfillment of
the group's purposes. During the 1966-67 school
year, these selected boys provided thirteen canned
harns for the student body's Christmas family adoption
program. The group of boys also presented Young
School a record player. To complete the school year's
gift giving, Interact donated to the American Field Ser-
vice during Truman's AFS week.
Assisting presentation and serving refreshments at
the Rotary Club's Travellog film sessions earned a
large percentage which enabled Interact to perform
many profitable activities.
Officers for the 1966-67 school year were Barrie
Smith, president: Dave Bennett, vice-presidentz Ray
Ford, secretaryg Pat Brock, treasurer: and Don Cain,
parliamentarian. Kevin Northcraft, club service chair-
man: Tony Agee, chairman of fund raising: and Gary
Allen, project chairman served as the three council-
Nlr. Keith Bench, Co-ordinator of Federal Funds, and
lVlr. Jerry Moore, vice-principal, sponsored the group
Q A A,
Receiving a donation for AFS, from Barrie Smith, is Dee Pritchard. Other
officers are Pat Brock. Ray Ford and Dave Bennet.
ROW ONE: Mike Emsbach, David Taylor, Charles Cockerell, Bob
Cole, Lawrence Hjersted, Carl Deatherage, Joe Laxson, ROW TWO:
Glenn Fickel, Dan Geivett, Bob Hackler, Ray Ford, Gary Allen, Danny
Carter.Bill Worth. ROW THREE: Dick Smith, Ron Sturges, Pat Brock,
Wayine Mangels, Kevin Northcraft, Steve Feren, Bradd Crowley, ROW
FOUR: Barrie Smith, Ed Campbell, Dennis Smith. Don Cain, Phil Bas-
ler, Dave Bennet, Guy Dannels, Tony Agee,
'Club chooses new ncime, Acfive Red Cross
ROW ONE: Donna Turner, Cathy Coffman, Debbie Parker, Janice
Utterback, Kristine Beisly, Karen Wilcox, Annette Shirky, Teresa Sart-
well, Donna Lamble, Stephanie Hackett, Deanna Ball, Judy
Russell, Bobby Freeman. ROW TWO: Gayle Stoller, Margaret
DeCamp, Linda McConnell, Cynthia Davis, Kathy Burlingame, Patty
Brittain, Arllee Childs, Susan Beltz, Sherry Holder, Teresa Slayton, Bob
Cole, Charles Hammers, Mrs. Doris Ream, Sponsor. ROW THREE:
Susan Grinham, Jane Savage, Jackie Thompson, Debbie Tittle, Carol
Powell, Susan Blocker, Terri Brown, Candy Tittel, Vicki Chytka, Patti
Lane, Karen Roberts, Kenny Kidder, Don Matson, Brent Heaviland.
ROW FOUR: Neal O'COnnor, Phil Brown, Donna Pritchard, Nola
Matthews, Sheila Schauer, Kathy Stafford, Steve Feran, Ray Ford,
Kevin Northcraft, Barry York, Wally Grimsley, Tom Bryant.
Taking a last minute survey of gifts
being sent overseas are Donna Turner,
Carol Powell and Susan Blocker,
io designcite establishment of open membership
The 1966-1967 Red Cross chapter at Truman
Changed the name of its club to the Active Red Cross.
The charter was changed to accept any person who
wanted to join. Previous years only elected
representatives from homerooms were admitted. Each
member was asked to serve on a committee.
October 15 was the deadline for the first project.
Several members filled red and green Christmas
packages with such items as paperback books, cigarette
pouches, footpowder, pocket knives and combs, and
writing materials. These packages were sent to the men
fighting in Vietnam.
Throughout the year appointments were made for
members to visit nursing homes. Skyview was visited
twice a month. Members read and talked to the
bed ridden patients and played games with the people
staying at Skyview Several students went to the Four
Pines Rest Home to visit with Miss Mabel Potter who
Preparing Christmas stockings for soldiers in Vietnam Karen
Robinson packs kleenex footpowder soap and other useful presents
sponsored the first s.chooI newspaper for the
With homerooms helping, 50 Christmas stockings
were supplied with small luxury items and sent to the
war veterans at the Veterans' hospital in Kansas City.
Missouri. Students brought groceries, clothes and toys
to homerooms to be distributed to needy families adopt-
ed bythe Active Red Cross at Truman. The club also
sponsored a contest between the boys and girls to see
which could raise more money for the United Fund
Drive. The Hootenanny, a musical activity of the club.
presented talent in folk music and was successful in
Officers of the 1966-1967 Active Red Cross were
Kevin Northcraft, presidentg Carol Powell,
vice president Terry Sartwell secretary Patti Lane
treasurer Linda McConnell parliamentarian and
Annette Shirky reporter
Class representatives turn in Christmas stockings which
classes have made for men in Veteran s Hospital
1 - '
"3:Q'f"f i f ' .H I
Honor Society sets
An honorary organization of high school
students with high scholastic ability is Na-
tional Honor Society. Limited to juniors and
seniors, members of the society must have
maintained high grades and must have been
in the upper five per cent of the junior Class or
the upper ten per cent of the senior class
Qualities ot leadership, character, citizenship,
scholarship and service formed the basis for
As a money-raising project, members
sold Christmas trees. They also had charge of
the concession stand at some of the football
and basketball games,
Officers for the 1966-67 year were David
Taylor, president: Ray Ford, vice-president:
Beverly Tice, secretary: and Cathy Yoder,
treasurer. Mr. William Smith, senior counse-
lor, sponsored the club.
Christmas tree sells are under way with the distribution
ROW ONE Susan Goodyear Cathy Yoder Sue Huffman Sheila
Mullins Sandra Rogers Pam Burlingame Glenna Willoughby Donna
Dickensheets ROW TWO Connie Huntsucker Ka Carlisle M r
Kimbrell Denise Clinton ROW THREE Charles Cockerell Lawrence
Hjersted Kathy Gibson Nancy Noble Cindy Van Kirk lleen Brock
Cathy Smith Merribeth Parker Wayne Mangels ROW FOUR Glen
Fickel Terry Richey Mike Whitehead Don Cain Barrie Smith Ray
Ford Ken Evans James Bedwell Randy Smith David Beshore
I 3 1 ' . v 'i av ' . I' , ' I' . '
Paxton, Phyllis Butcher, Gaye West, Linda Baker, Linda Hedeen, Susan , , I ' I ' I
pace for leadership, citizenship, cmd scholarshi p
ROW ONE: Kathy Cline, Paula Ries, Pat Heckmann, Nancy Garrett,
Diane Ulshafer, Beverly Tice, Judy Russell, Dotty Craig. ROW TWO:
Lani Berry, Linda Dehaven, Karen Spiers, Nancy Clinton,JoAnn Bittick,
Debby Kesner, Wendy Hodges, Janet Trimble. ROW THREE: Cyn-
thia Chapman, Tom Norman, Pat Brock. Sherry Kennedy. Donna
Pritchard, David Taylor, Curtis Klick, Steve lzard. ROW FOUR: Nola
Matthews, Tony Agee, l-lap Graff, Russel Titus, Gary Young, Kurt
Mcclore, Andy Bryant, Gaylord Browne.
Members of NHS listen as Mr Smith vvelco
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ROW ONE: Thea Pyper, Paula Behee, Pam Simpson, Marilyn
Benedict, Cyndi Berndt. Stephanie Meloy, Rena Miller, Debbie Baker,
Glenna Willoughby, ROW TWO: Cecilia Fain, Linda Conrad, Sandra
Rogers, Ruth Anne Lachance, Lynda Ott, Susie Walters, Joy Dou-
bledee, Cathy Yoder, Susan Goodyear, Paula Flies, Sandi Novak,
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Assisting teachers during their study hall are Maureen Fields and
Linda Cornell, two of the many participants in the Teachers Service
Glenda Schnetzer, Janice Carty, Patti Lane, Lynda Anderson, Linda
McConnell, Carla Reed, Sandra Anderson, ROW FOUR: Janet Van
Kirk, Mary Ann Paxton. Sherry Kennedy, Martha Wood, Sheila
Humphrey, Diane Ulshafer, Deana Lewis, Pat Marr, Sharon Norman.
FTA endeavors to provide
Any student interested in the teaching profession
gained experience and knowledge from Future Teach-
ers of America Club. FTA met twice a month and
planned various activities. October 30 marked the
Missouri State Future Teachers of America Conven-
tion, in which Truman delegates attended five sessions
and learned "How to Make a Better Club". On Novem-
ber l9, members attended the William Jewel Work-
At Christmas time, members presented all teachers
with an apple. Also, the Teachers Service Corp helped
teachers with typing, filing, running errands and grad-
ing papers during the school year.
Every spring FTA members visit various area
schools and taught a class for a half a day. This helped
students gain experience as they practiced their own
Everyday after school, speed reading classes were
available to all interested students. FTA members
were in charge of this course. '
The elected officers of Truman's Future Teachers of
America were President, Susan Goodyear: vice-presi-
dent, Martha Wood: secretary, Susie Walters: treasur-
er, Stephanie Meloy: reporter-historian, Patti Lane:
and parliamentarian, Kevin Northcraft. Available for
help and advice were the sponsorsg Mr. Floyd Hubble,
Mrs. Vida Kraus, Mrs. Mary Jane Ogle and Mr. John
ROW ONE: Carole McCarter, Janice Utterback, Nancy Horne, Carolyn Perry, Marlene Carroll, Debby Kesner, Barbara Story, Linda
Bobbie Vickers, Theresa Sartwell, Barbara Smith, Debbie Kenley, Jan Allen, Janet Trimble, Sharon l-lein, Jewell Holmes. ROW FOUR:
Blum. ROW TWO: Shirley Cable, Debbie Nagel, Susan Babylon, Sandy Fleed, Alice Wagener, Doug Cummins, Jerry Vaughan, Kevin
Marsha VBVW Klfkf AHV19 KHOCNS. l-Gfli BGFVV. CBUW B'5CkbUffW. Ciridv Northcraft, Linda Wray, Ray Woods, Lon Mason, Vivan Keehler, Doro-
Walters, Gail l-lickam, ROW THREE: Debby Sloan, Lois Barrett, thy Dgnhaml
insight and knowledge of leaching profession
New teachers at Truman were honored by a tea sponsored by Future Teachers of America,
Judy Van Kirk
all Polrlols cacllvrhes
Durrng the sprung of each year Trumanutes elect
seven cheerleaders to lead the school at sportrng
events and arouse school splrut After electnon Cheer
leaders devoted most oftherr tlme to practlclng cheers
plannnng pep assemblles and maklng announcements
Thls was an honor whxch required skull and hard work
along wlth desure and a wllllngness to cooperate
Truman s seven cheerleaders earned Grand
Champronshrp award at the Marshall Cheerleadung
clrnxc for the second consecutlve year Thrs state wade
camp provrded cheerleaders wlth professional lnstruc
tnon ln the latest technlques on formatnons pep rallres
and assemblnes They also competed rn dauly contests
wrth other schools where they recelved three frrst
place rlbbons and two thurd place rrbbons
Cheerleaders for the 1966 1967 school year were
senlors Tern Brown Susle Fam Judy Van Klrk and
Sharon Wnght Junlors Pattl Caln sophomores
Debbl Brown and Paulette Peterson Thelr sponsor
was Mrs Verna Kung physlcal educatlon teacher
Exhnbmng the smiles that boost splnt through the halls of Truman are Pat
tr Judy Susie Terr: Sharon Debt and Paulette
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Supplying enfhusicism cmd spiril Pep Club cheers
KNEELING: Susi Fain, Terri Brown, Judy Van Kirk. ROW ONE:
Carol Powell, Pam Burlingame, Paula Ries, Marsha Van Kirk Pam
Peterson, Glenna Willoughby, Paulette Quick, Sherry White, Doreen
Andes, Susie Walters, Doris Negaard, Vicki Sanders, JoAnn McCon-
chie, Ja H ll' ' ' '
n o iger. SECOND ROW. Marcy Corken, Debbie Tuttle,
Debbie Smith, Diane lrving, Karen Wilcox, Chris Pine, Donna Lamble,
Pattie Edmondson, Pam Simpson, Paula Behee, Ruth Chitvvood, Kathy
Huffman, Sandi Cookston, Kay Carlisle, Kathy Hanson. ROW THREE:
As 'Patriots push in for a touchdown, - '
Sandy Reed, Debby Calovich, Debbie Nagel, Janelle Woods, Linda
Morris, Jane Savage, Marcy Weeks, Vicky Bybee, Sherri Norman,
Linda Dutcher, Lana l-lanssen, Bobbie Vickers, Cindy Leibold, Janet
Daniel, Sharon Steele, Janis Bandlovv. ROW FOUR: Anne Frost,
Diane Briene, Alice Wagner, Ann Herbst, Becky Elliott, Linda Keeling,
Dana Schondelmeyer, Patti Lane, Lynda Kenan, Kay Lotspeich Kathy
Stafford, Barbara Reiff, Michele Milster, Karen Roberts, Marsha Rice,
Pep Club gives a rousing cheer during
Pcitriots to victories during thrilling sports seoson
KNEELING: Patti Cain, Paulette Peterson, Debi Brown. ROW ONE:
Debbie Baker, Kay Constance, Brenda Hartley, Patti Regan, Janet
Fields, Stephanie Hackett, Patty Brittain, Kathy Burlingame, Sue
Huffman, Annette Shirky, Patty Grimes, Cathy Coffman, Debbie Kenley.
Debbie Harmon. Judy Russell, Donna Turner. Nancy Nerf. ROW
TWO! Bonnie Draper,Deanna Gordon, Donna Keithley, Shari Myers,
Celia Seaton, Dotty Craig, Mary Hininger, Sue King, Lynn Dyer, Lily
Valsami, Patty Binninger, Edra Coffel, Marsha Beth, Patty Antle, Nancy
Horne, Janice Utterback, Margie Gearhart, Kay Taylor, Carol Snowden.
Football and basketball season alike, Pep Club
cheered the Patriots to victory. With dignity and poise
these 150 girls in red, white and blue supported not
only sports, but all functions of Truman,
They contributed to the activities by raising money
to pay for football homecoming and basketball queen
crowning. Having a rummage sale on August l-5,
selling spirit badges and Amway products were only a
few of the methods used to build a large treasury. The
girls were responsible for decorating the goal posts for
the football games and hanging posters in the gym for
basketball, This year the Pep Club formed 65-66 on
the football field with the band which helped welcome
back graduates for homecoming.
But it was not all work. Besides the fun they had at
the games, they held an annual picnic and banquet. At
the banquet the newly elected officers were officially
placed in charge.
During all seasons and at all school functions, Pep
Club prided in its establishment of organization and
efficiency. Striving to better support all school activit-
ies, Pep Club represented Truman High's school
This y'ear's officers were: Sandy Cookston, pres-
ident, Susie Walters. vice-president: Kathy Haggard,
secretary: Bonnie Draper, treasureri Patti Lane, repor-
ter-historian: and Debby Calovich, parliamentarian.
Giving advice on all activities and chaperoning all
bus trips were the sponsors, Mrs. Paula Jones and
Mrs, Verna King.
Julie Perry. ROW THREE: Nancy Meserve, Vicky Titus, Jan Cottle.
Debbie Butrick. Vicki Chytka, Linda McMullen, Marcia Duckworth.
Diana Berry, Paula Gates, Sandra Rogers. Linda Pook, Kathy Cline,
Lynn Dixon, Nancy Simpson, Barbara Pitchford, Mary Ragland, lrene
Player, Janice Seaver. ROW FOUR: Linda Anderson, Lani Berry,
Sandy Hartman, Sally Leach, Carla Reed, Nancy Noble, Marta
Duckworth, Sherry Johnson, Suzi Neff, Susan Grinham, Sheila Mullins,
Sandra Anderson, Patricia Koury, Belinda Phillips, Laura Reneau, Cindy
Walters, Linda Mooney.
Hand clapping led by Pep Club makes tension mount higher
Q. , ,
Miss Heritage title is handed down to the smiling new queen,
Amid twirling snowflakes and ice-frosted
trees, Debbie Henson was crowned i967
Miss Heritage, by last year's queen, Vicki
Dallam, Through the sparkling winter at-
mosphere ofthe "Ice Palace" Debbie and her
attendants were escorted by their fathers
down the center of the gym to the thrown
area. Members of Queen Debbie's royal court
were Terri Brown and Patti Lane, seniorsg
Debbie Heck, junior, and Judy Hammett,
On behalf of the publications department,
Judy Russell, assistant editor of the Heritage,
awarded each girl with one long stemmed
rose before the crowning ceremony and
congratulated Debbie with a dozen red roses
when the queens name was revealed by
Terry Richey, Heritage Editor.
As couples entered the "Ice Palace" dance
area, the girls and their escorts were an'
nounced. Queen candidates, attendants and
escorts composed a receiving line which
greeted the arriving couples. Rotating color
lights accented red, green and gold decor of
the glittering winter set. Music created by
Ron Roberts' Band set the holiday mood for
the second annual Christmas ball, sponsored
by the yearbook staff.
grandeur of glimmering win'rer ser, "Ice Palace"
Hunger and thirst must be met rn order
to complete the formal occasion.
Gaiety of "Ice Palace" enhances Patty Antle and escort, Mike
Being crowned by a representative of
Cathy Haggard reigns
as Queen of Flowers
Keeping a tradition for the third consecutive year
the Truman high school student body helped Cathy
Haggard reign over the halloween parade as Queen of
Centered around on "op" art theme the float was
decorated with carnations, chrysanthemums and
leaves, Cathy was crowned and presented with a doz-
en red roses. Sharing her royal court with two runners-
up were Vicki Consentino from St. Marys high school
and Debbie Voorhees from William Chrisman high
school, Cathy reigned over parade festivities,
Leading the parade were the Truman marching
band preceded by the the seven varsity cheerleaders.
The two weeks which preceded the announcement
students organized car caravans to carry voters to the
various flower shops to vote.
the Chamber of Commerce is Cathy
Haggard, Queen of Flowers.
After cornation, Cathy Haggard pauses
to admire flowers which were present-
ed to her by a former Trumanite, Pam
Fleneau, 1966 queen.
Presenting Hooty Lauderdale with a trophy is Sandy Cookston, Pep Club
Hooty receives title
of Mr. Spirit I967
With his usual exhuberance and jovility Robert Lau-
derdale accepted the honor of lVlr. School Spirit 1967
during the half-time ofthe Truman-Oak Park basketball
game. Sandy Cookston, Pep Club president, and Susie
Walters, vice-president, presented Hooty with a trophy
which had his name engraved.
During his high school career Truman's honored
senior boy participated in several organizations. He
was a member of Science Club, Chess Club, Quill and
Scroll, Red Cross, Student Council and held the office
of sergent-at-arms in the Letterman's Club.
Hooty also had special honor during his senior year
when was named a National Merit Scholarship Final-
ist. He was also one ofthe representatives from Tru-
man on the Categories television program.
Besides Hooty, Pep Club nominated two other can-
didates - Danny Carter and Bob Hackler. They were
selected for their service to school on both scholastic
and extra-curricular activities. Final voting was by the
Emphasizing a major point in jour
nalism class is Mr. Spirit 1967, Hooty Lauderdale. He is Sports
editor of the school newspaper.
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An important job of Phil Basler. fullback is to Call plays for the Truman football s u d. C h H
, q a oac obick and Phil go over
vital last minute SIFBIGQV during the Important Chrisman game.
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Long moments on gridiron
build intense Potriot stciminci
Truman Jefterson City , . .
Truman Center . . .
Truman Raytovvn . . .
Truman Lexington . ,.
Truman Ruskin ...
Truman Oak Park .,.....
Truman North Kansas City
Raytown South . .
Preparing to down a North Kansas City halfback Phil Basler and Lloyd Cunningham rush in IO overtake El funnel
iTrumon's 1966 Vorsity, Junior Vorsity strive
ROW ONE: Rick White, ROW TWO: Hooty Lauderdale, Terry Bass, Dan Shields, Lonnie Price, Jim BGHOU. ROW FOUR! Coach Falling.
Eddie Wiss, William Micheal, Ken Evans, Dan Kane, Bob Heckler, Phil Basler, Steve Coffman, Greg Flodekoph, Barrie Smith, Hap Graff,
ROW THREE: Coach Hobick, Mick Rupe, Gary Patrick, Tom Norman, Russ Titus,
Patriots charge through Ruskin lineto stop Eagles offense.
10 cichievei honor, school spiril, good sporlsmcinship
' ROW ONE: Larry Kemper, David Shakespeare. ROW TWO: Dale Tucker, Gary Allen, Charles Cockerell, Ric Evans, Jim Handley Coach
Williams, Pat Brock, Tom Sloan, Mike Knight, Lloyd Cunningham, Smith. ROW FOUR: Dick Fisher, Duane Nay, Steve Sword John
xi Norman Neumeyer, Gary Eastburn. ROW THREE: Jerry Piker, John Wilkenson, Gary Valleau, Ron Bridges, Larry Finley, Coach Dyer
W Truman gridder bench, tense and ready with reserve power
Truman Chrisman . . .
i Truman Center . . .
K Truman Raytown . .
Truman Ruskin .,.
i Truman Oak Park ......
S Truman North Kansas City
Truman Raytown South .
Truman .. .. 13 Chrisman ...A ... O
Truman .. .. O Center .. ... 14
Truman .. . . 13 Raytown .. ... 38
Truman .. .. 12 Ruskin .. .. O
Truman .. .. 13 Oak Park ....... ... 28
Truman .. ... O North Kansas City ...- 25
Truman .. .. 13 Raytown South .. 14
Student manager Rick White and Coach Black apply first aid, which
confirms that football is definitely a physical sport.
Truman brings down fighting Chrisman quarterback for a loss in yardage.
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ROW ONE: Les Bratton, Rick Herrington, Dave Slaves, Eldon Dilks,
George Hutchinson, Kent Chappelone, Jim Maus. Leonard Thompson
Len Croft, John Czajkowski. Gaylen Coffman. ROW TWO: Ron John
son, Eddie Duncan, Jim Payne, Ben Snell, Lonie Powell, Randy Nash
Bill Balsolm, Bill Smith, Dave Mohn, Bruce Lowe ROW THREE:
Coach Jim Black, Ron Tonyan, Chester Hershman, Bert l-lerggins, Ros
Riveria, Mike Downard, Sam Dyer, Gary Edwards, Gary Booth, Lee
Fann. Kent Weber, Larry Kemper-student manager.
Trumon sophomores sforl season with viclory
Aher a strenuous game, Coach Snowden gives the sophomore
team a pep talk.
Silence reveals expected outcome.
Sidellne faces express the results offield action, Sorrow fills a young spectator.
Defect captures Trumonites in web of moods
Seconds remaimng, Coach Hobuck-yells instructions, AQOVW VGHGCIS defeal.
5 Donny Shields, guard, is
Truman High Patriots sported enthusiasm and
endurance during each game ofthe 1966 gridiron
season. Although Patriots suffered a O-1O losing streak,
spirit and strength prevailed as the long season rolled to
The night of September 9 started what proved to be a
season of disappointments for Truman. Jefferson City's
Blue Jays presented Patriots with the first sting of defeat
as the Jays chalked up 32 points against scoreless
Truman. The Patriots then journeyed to Center and were
handed a 19-O defeat by the Yellowjackets. On
September 23 the Truman team met up with another
loss as Raytown eked out a win over the Pats 21-18.
Truman dropped the next game in a disasterous 14-7
upset as Lexingtons Minutemen left the field victorious.
On October 7, at Ruskin, Patriots came close to
victory in a 7-6 battle with the Eagles. As the score
proved, Ruskins' defense was a step ahead of Truman's
offense. Losing the next game to Oak Park on October
ncimed lo All-Sfcirg fecim
15, Truman moved on to another loss from the North
Kansas City Hornets 40-6. Springfield Center added to
Patriots list of defeats as they won 34-6. Still another
defeat came from Raytown South 25-O and left Truman
with 9 down and 1 to go. Patriots took their last trip of
the season to the north side of town and rounded off the
season with a tight 14-13 loss to Chrisman.
Truman's, Danny Shields was chosen guard of the
Independence Examiner's All-Area football team. Also,
representing Truman on the second team was Tom
Sloan, center. Honorable Mention went to Lloyd
Cunningham and Tom Norman. Chosen for Honorable
Mention on the Suburban Eight All-Conference Team
were Lloyd Cunningham, Tom Norman, Danny Shields
and Russ Titus. Tri-captians of the Patriot football squad
were Tom Norman, Danny Shields and Russ Titus.
Under the supervision of Coaches Laural Hobick, Robert
Felling and Bill Smith the Red, White and Blueteam
concluded the 1966 football season.
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Gary Allen Jim Bailou Phil easier
Guard Back Back
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Terry Bass Ron BfiCl99S Charles Cockerell
Guard Tackle Back
Lloyd Cunningham Gary Eastburn
End Back Guard
We, the student body of Truman- High School, feel
that good sportsmanship should prevail at all school
functions. We consider all opponents as guests and
treat them with the courtesy due friends and guests. We
accept all decisions of officials without question. We
never utter abusive or irritating remarks to a player or an
official. We applaud opponents who make good plays
and show good sportsmanship. We never attempt to
antagonize any opponent lsuch as a: player attempting a
free throwl. We seek to win by fair and honest methods
according to the rules. We try to win without boasting
and lose without excuses, We ask that every player and
fan do his best throughout the game to cooperate with
us in living upto our code.
Although Truman Patriots faced losing streak
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Ric Evans Dick Fisher Hap Graff
Blocking Back End Back
Ramming dummies during practice is
only a small pan ofthe tedious work of
Bob Hackler Jim Handley Dan Kane
Back Center Guard
several outstanding players received varsity letters
Mike Knlghl Tom Norman Gary Patrick
Back Back Tackle
Mick RUD9 Dan Shields Tom Sloan
GUQLG Guard Center
Barrie Smilh John Tucker RUSS Titus
End Back Tackle
Kay Carlisle reigns
Tern Brown Sharon Wngm
Sensor Attendant Sensor Attendant
Susan Gnnham Brenda Hartley
Sophomore Attendant Ophomofe Anendam
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"Royal Rhapsody" was the theme of Truman's sec-
ond annual Homecoming, Friday, October 21. Half-
time festivities included the formation of the numbers
H66-67" by members of the band and Pep Club, A3
Oueen Kay Carlisle and her royal court rode in convert-
ibles around the field, the band played "Moon River,"
"Wonderland by Night," and "Missouri Waltz." Queen
Kay was crowned by last year's queen, Lollie Zander,
and then honored at the 1967 Homecoming Dance
following the game. Her attendants were Teri Brown
and Sharon Wright, seniorsi Debbie Calovich and Mar-
ta Duckworth, juniors, and Susan Grinham and Brenda
Newly CFOVWWGU Homecomlng Queen Kay Carlisle smiles as she pre Escorted by her father, senior attendant, Teri Brown, emerges ner-
pares to march through arches to tune of Missouri Waltz vously from car.
creates and recalls memories for past graduates
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Queen Kay and her court reign oyer the 1966-1967 Homecoming game.
Antnctpatung results IS senior attendant, Sharon Wnght. -
Oueen Kay walks anxiously under the arches, to take her place on the field,
Cross Country boys roiced up cmd down hills
Seeing red-clad boys running up and down the hills
at Swope Park was not an uncommon sight after the
beginning ofthe Cross Country season on September
This year's co-captains, Danny Baird and Mike
Maloney, set the pace by working hard to keep team
spirit high, Team members had to work together due
to the method of scoring. The number of points gained
by each runner gave a total for each school competing,
thus deciding the victor. After six victorious meets
Truman placed seventh out of twelve in the conference
and seventh out of seventeen in the district. During the
meet against Liberty and Chrisman at Swope Park,
Danny Baird broke his own record of 1l:O8.2 for the
two-mile, setting a new school record of1O:54.
Varsity letters went to eight tracksters, while six
junior varsity letters were earned. November l marked
the end ofthe 1966 Cross Country season.
Reviewing their running order are Steve Staley and Eugene Peters.
fo finish wilh besl 'rwo-mile records cil Trumcin
ROW ONE: Don Allinder, Steve Staley, Danny Baird, Mike Maloney, TWO: Archie Gatrost, Michael O'Hara, Bill Hillin, Gary Butcher, Carl
Steve Matson, Eugene Peters, Ted Keehler, Dennis Bloomquist, ROW VVHGSCNUGIZ. Bill Sears, John Seidel,
ln the final lap of the Swope Park meet, Trumanite Danny Baird tries to catch up with
the leading Chrisman runners.
Truman .. ...33 Center .. 27
Truman .. . . . 40 Chrisman 19
Truman .. ... 48 Oak Park 44
Truman .. ... 19 Van Horn 44
Truman .. . . . 36 Ruskin .. 22
Truman 2nd Raytown ..... 1st
Truman .. ... 31 Grandview 26
North Kansas City 41
Trumon ccigers shore crown with Cardinals
Thrusting upward, Barrie Smith successfully blocks Oak Park's shot.
After a hard fought first quarter, Phil Basler anxiously awaits his call.
Pius X ..... ..,. 7 3 Truman .. ...
Westport ... .. 49 Truman .. ...
De La Salle ...... 61 Truman . ...., .
North Kansas City Tournament
North Kansas City
Flaytown South .
Oak Park ......
Bishop lvliege ..
Lee's Summitt Tournament
North Kansas City
Raytown South . . .
Oak Park .......
Center .... .
Ruskin ...... ,.
North Kansas City
Raytovvn South . . .
Oak Park ......
Center .... . .
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in tough fighf for firsf in suburban conference
For the first time in its three year history, Truman's
basketball team surged to the top sharing the Suburban
Eight conference title in a tie with Raytown South. In a
triumphant season's conference record of eleven wins
and three losses, the Truman cagers managed to break
3 "jinx," stay on top of an eleven-game winning streak
and grab the championship 'trophy in the Class L Re-
The first game resulted in a 7l-73 loss to St. Pius.
This began the ten game "jinx" in which Truman won
every other game before finally winning two in a row to
break the pattern. After whipping Westport 75-49 and
losing to De La Salle 48-61, Patriots entered the North
Kansas City Tournament. Here, Pats downed North Kan-
sas City and Oak Park with a loss to Raytown South. put-
ting the Truman team in third place.
The conference opener brought Ruskin to the Patriot
court in a close win for Truman 66-64. A week later.
Pats lost a close bout with Raytown 48-50. Entering the
Lee's Summit Tournament, Truman defeated Hogan 54-
38 and fell to Raytown 50-56.
Hustling forward, Patriots again captured a victory
over North Kansas City with a decisive 56-42 win. De-
feat then came to Truman on William Chrisman's hard-
Next Truman met up with Raytown South to post a
68-63 win over the Cardinals. ln the following game
Pats suffered at the hands of Oak Park 6 l -7 1.
Rushing back. Truman bagged a 74-56 victory over
Center. beginning an eleven-game winning streak. Rus-
kin, Raytown and North Kansas City next fell prey to the
Patriot team. Moving on, the Chrisman Bears visited
Truman onlyto be defeated in a close match 45-44.
Another tight game came when the Pats shot down Ray-
town South in an overtime 56-55. Oak Park stood in line
as the next target for the triumphant Patriots with a
smashing score of 91-65. Finally, as tension reached its
peak, Truman cagers stomped Center 75-57 clinching
the Conference title along with Raytown South.
Highlighting the roundball season, Truman hosted
the Class L Regionals, blasting past the Liberty Bluejays
in an all-out conquest for the championship trophy. Vic-
tory-hungry Patriots hit State to play Central in the first
round of the State tournaments, but the Eagles man-
aged to slip past Truman in a hard fought 68-56.
The crowd rushes forward to congratulate the boys on winning third place in the North Kansas City Tournament.
Bob Allen, forward
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Phil Basler, forward Dave Bennett, guard
Gaylord Browne. forward Carl Deatherage, guard
In the huddle during time out Coaches Mc-
Henry and Snowden revise the plays for the
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Dick Fisher, guard
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Eleven receive bosketboll letters
during victorious sports seoson
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Hap Graft, forward Wally Grimsley, guard
Tom Nofmaryguard Barrie Sl'T1lll1,CGf'll9f
Before the TrumanfRuskin game the Pats' basketball players Join in with the student body to sing
the school song
Bob Allen shows his spirit by fighting to gain control of ball.
Controlling the backboard for one more rebound Hap Graff and Barrie Smith
struggle for possession of ball,
Battling Oak Park la H
p yer, ap Graff stretches to tip the ball.
Basketball season combines enthusiasm, spi.rit
During half-time, Coach Snowden explains new maneuvers to be used in second period.
Patiemly waiting for the game to resume after
half, the referee contemplates action of
Leaping into the air, Gary Soper attempts a shot over his opponenfs
Andy Bryant springs into the clear for an easy two points, '
J.V. pushes forward To
lie for second
St. Plus X ...... 41
Westport ...... 35
De La Salle .... 54
Bishop Miege .. 26
Ruskin ........ 25
Raytown ...... 39
North Kansas City 35
William Chrisman 41
Raytown South . 31
Oak Park ...... 46
Center ....,... 43
Ruskin ........ 53
Raytovvn ...... 60
North Kansas City 50
William Chrisman 51
Raytown South . 50
Oak Park ...... 38
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J H h . ROW TWO: Gary Young, Andy Bryant, David Soper,
ROW ONE: John Dennis, Lawerence Hjerstead, Brad Crowley, Neal O'Connor, erry ug es
Steve Brandt, Don Cain. Dave Nichols, John Wilkenson.
Keeping the equipment orderly and the
scores accurate, basketball managers helped
the coaches. John Simms, Chuck Stewart
and James Zellmer put up the players names
before a game. Other managers were Larry
Kemper, Richard White and Fred Link.
Sophomores beg'n season with win over Ruskin
Stretching hugh John Dennis tnes unsuccessfully to block a pass
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Coach Schruk calls for a
tlme out to gave the boys the
conhdence needed to fvmsh
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ton, John Dennis, Duane Norman,
Truman and Chrisman sophomores struggle savagely for possession
North Kansas City
North Kansas City
Sandi Cookston, court reign
As the scene changed from a hotly contested basketball
game to the splendor of a coronation, Sandi Cookston was
crowned Basketball Homecoming Queen. The lights were
dimmed during halftime when last year's queen, Debbie
Hatch, set the crown on Sandi's head:
From a daffodil pedestal, the queen and her court
watched over the game which Truman won. Reigning in
"Crowning Glory," the theme of the ceremony, with Sandi
were Linda Conrad and Sandi Hartman, senior attendants:
Pam Leaf, junior attendantp and Paulette Peterson, sopho-
These girls were selected from a group of nine nominat-
ed bythe basketball team. A vote of the student body deter-
mined the winners.
After the game, a homecoming dance was held carrying
through the same theme. The "Epics," a Kansas City band,
played at this student council sponsored dance.
Reigning from her daffodil pedestal, Sandi enjoys the finish ofthe game.
in Crowning Glory
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Paulette Peterson, sophomore attendant
Pam Leaf. junior attendant
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Sandi Hartman, senior attendant
Linda Conrad, senior attendant
Sandi Cookston, Basketball Homecoming Queen
Crowning Sandi is Debbie Hatch, last years Basketball Queen
Lloyd Cunningham trys a new leg take-down on Tom Bryant during prac-
Tying up his opponent, Ric Evans trys
for a pin.
to sfafe wrestling finals
ln its second consecutive year at Truman High
School, competitive wrestling was open to any sopho-
more, junior or senior boy. Under its new head coach,
Jim Black, wrestlers experienced a successful season
of eight wins and four losses.
On November 14 a pre-season meeting was held to
acquaint parents and prospective matmen with the
basic requirements necessary to become a good wres-
tler, The boys practiced after school learning basic
techniques, moves and holds designed to develop the
skills needed for wrestling.
Truman's wrestling team participated in 'various
tournaments during the 1967 season. At the St. Jo-
seph Tournament Lloyd Cunningham and Tom Bryant
placed first. Charlie Cockerell placed second in the
tournament with Steve Coffman, third, and Gaylen
Coffman, fourth. Placing first at the Conference Tour-
nament was Cunningham, followed by Bryant and
Cockerell in third place. The Truman team moved on
to the District Tournament with Cummingham holding
second place. Bryant, Cockerell, Bic Evans, and Steve
Coffman placed third, followed by Gaylen Coffman in
Truman then journey to Excelsior Springs, to partici-
pate in the Sub-state Tournament where Cunningham
won his match, Also, Truman sent Cunningham to St.
Louis, to wrestle in the State wrestling matches. ln the
junior varsity tournament, Randy Coil placed first with
Clark Smith in third and Tom Fiyburn in fourth place. '
------.....--....-. - .--.M
.. -............,...., , , ...-......,......,.-- ,
ROW ONE: Coach Jim Black, Jim Link, Gaylen Coffman, Duane Rus- Cockerell, Lloyd Cunningham. ROW THREE: Namon Searcy, Steve
sell, Mke Carver. ROW TWO: Ric Evans, Duane Jennings, Charles Coffman, Clark Smith, Norman Neumeyer, Ron Powe, Tom Bryant.
Lillis - .. .. 22
Center ..... 34
Chrisman ... 22
Oak Park . . . 30
Hogan ..... 13
Grandview . . 11
Lee's Summit 33
Raytown . . . 30
De La Salle . . 3
Ruskin ..... 20
Liberty ...., D io
Chrisman . .. 11
Total ..... 239
J.V. wrestlers use might cmd muscles for wins
ROW ONE: Ric Liles, Dave Mohn, Mike O'Hara, Randy Coil, Duane Dave Steves, Clark Smith, Richard Cockerell, Sam Dyer, Terry Bass
Russell ROW TWO: Terry Charles, Tom Flyburn, Steve Soloman, George Hutchinson, Coach Don Dyer,
John Czakjowski, Ron Riveria, Leonard Thompson ROW THREE:
Truman.. 23 -' Lillis . .. . . 20
Truman ,. 16 Center .. . . 36
Truman .. 36 Chrisman ..... 17
Truman ... 5 :Oak Park . . . . . 30
Truman .. 58 Hogan ,.. ...O
Truman . . 23 Grandview, .... 24
Truman ,. 41 L,ee's Summit... 9
Truman . . 31 Raytown ..... 21
Truman .. 55 De La Salle ..., 5
Truman .. 26 Ruskin .., .. 24
Truman .. 34 Liberty ... .. 16
Truman .. 34 Chrisman ..... 16
Coach Black congratulates Terry Bass after an exhausting match.
Trying desperately for a take-down, Clark Smith is thrown off balance by an opponent.
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Sophomore class officers for the 1966-67 school year are Kathy Burlingame, secretary: John Skouse. vice-presidentg Ben Snell, president: Charles
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Snell, Skouse, Burlingoime, Loxon ore officers
Sophomores were involved in many acti-
vties in their first year at Truman. They took
more part in school life than they had before,
both in school athletics and organizations.
The class of 1969 gave their all-out sup-
port to the athletic events sponsored by Tru-
man. On the sophomore teams, the boys
delved into football and basketball with
hopes of making varsity next year. Some of
them made junior varsity teams this year, in
basketball, baseball and football. Sopho-
mores invaded wrestling and track teams as
well. Meanwhile the girls cheered the boys
on through yelling with Pep Club or by them-
In the Truman Glee Clubs, one could hear
the voices - tenor. soprano, bass and alto
- of the sophomore vocalists. They took an
active part in many of the vocal groups and
choirs this year.
Not all of their talents were spent harmo-
nizing vocally, many were devoted to the
playing of instruments in orchestra or sopho-
Besides this, sophomores were involved in
several organizations - Student Council,
Future Teachers of America, French, Spanish,
German and Latin. In these clubs the sopho-
mores applied their skills as well as their en-
thusiasm, as they did throughout the year in
all their school activities.
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Truman's first assembly for the 66-67 school year highlights
Truman's first foreign exchange student, Elizabeth Agee who
just arrived from Sweden.
Marvin Croft "
Janice Crossley I W "h, f x
John Czaikowskr , ,, V , y1'L," f L--, , 51 ,
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Sophomores gciin experience through guidance
Losing his shoe after an im o t
p r ant play Dick Fisher rushes to
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slorl Trumon's sports seoson September 8,
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The main event at the Truman
pep rally held September 8 is the
Culcloor running lrcick being buill of Truman
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James Lovemnd L - ' it ' V ff r
Bruce Lowe 't ' lrls
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Larry Nlaltortefl 'I I A ably' ,4 f 'Aff
Donald Maupin Y it tiffcfgfbg : V r m
Gregory McArthur 4 ,L" A : rL LZ , V ' , . A
Mary Mccleery A I , -I ,
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Joyce MMG S M ' ' N
James McElhone V :Q , ' 'tx f i-f
Louetta McEntire gg: V P 7--..h r"' K' t ' 5
Graders leveled the land for the new running track being built at Truman. The bottom layer of the track was completed by the outdoor season. lt was
finished later in the year,
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man's Cross-Country runner strides for
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Michael M. Smith
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Janet Van Kirk
Susan Van Tassel
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Keeping ollendcince records is iob of offi
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Row 1: Linda Hellin. Sherry Fann, Teresa Curtis.. Patty Ant
gie Keehart, Deanna Gordan, Diana Lewis, Deanie Parrott.
le, Linda Ott, Barbara Waterworth, Sherry Rose: Row 2: JO Ann Collins. Linda ViviHf1fV'f
Charles Cockerell, president.
Dave Bennett, vice-president.
Cockerell, Bennett, Nagel, Craig accept duti
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Juniors established meanings and memories as
they progressed and grew in their second year of
school at Truman High. Being a junior meant long
hours of studying American Literature
American history ... algebra ... geometry ...
physical education . . . biology: it meant reading
The Scarlet Letter and The Good Earth.
These second-year Trumanites gained leader-
ship abilities and grew in stature by participating
in school-wide activities as well as junior class
responsibilities. But their hard work was re-
warded: for being a junior also was a varsity letter
queen attendant debate trophy
National Honor Society Science Club.
Being a junior meant preparation for the last
year at Truman-senior year. Campaigning for a
Student Council office . . . having Senior pictures
made ordering class rings set the pace to
students anticipating another year. This ring
symbolized the end of their junior year and the
beginning of a new one.
Finally, juniors climaxed the years' works, re-
wards and preparations with their Junior Prom.
This year, juniors chose a Roman setting for the
theme, "Three coins in a Fountain." Class officers
and class members worked after school before the
prom in an effort toimake it a memorable occa-
sion. Thus, juniors added their last memory and
looked forward to building a special significance
for their coming year.
Officers of the 1966-1967 year were Charles
Cockrellg president, Dave .Bennetti vice-president,
Debbie Nagel: secretary, and Dotty Craig: trea-
surer. Junior class sponsors were Mr. Ronald
Clemons, Miss Sharon Powell, Mrs. Sharon Spur-
'lin and Miss Marilyn VanderLinden.
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Debbie Nagel, secretary. Dotty Craig, treasurer,
os leaders of Trumcm's iunior class of 1967
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Don Coin, acquires lille of presidenl
Awaiting anxiously for the outcome of the IVIIPA election results Don
Cain reveals the tense pressure upon him.
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Ed Armstrong receives Burlington FFA award
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Playing for a pep assembly before a game with
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Ruskin is Ed Armstrong, receiver
ofthe Burlington FFA award.
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ses e results of his PSAT test with junior counselor
Kathi Fain .
Mr. William Moyer.
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Junior sludenls prepore for fulure school life
by porlicipoling in PSAT college oplilude lest
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Truman luniors participate in school activities
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nse filled Truman spectators dur
ing the football season.
Skill with a violin enabled Phil Mengel to compete
on "Ted Maok's Amateur Hour,"
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John McCarty 1,523 5
Christine McClain .
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Violin creoles opportunities for Phil Mengel
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Donna Prilchord combines intelligence
Gazing outside between classes is Donna Pritchard, runner-up
for Miss Teen-age Kansas City.
Jerry Piker '
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as first runner-up lo Miss Teenage Kansas City
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Andes help conlrlbule to lolol efficiency of llbrclry
LIBRARY AIDES for the 66 67 school year are ROW ONE Kathy ,
Lewls Mary Bolander Carol Holloman Cherry Helton Dorothy
Schweer ROW TWO Janlce Cummrns Janet Dame! COHDIQ
Downs Paul Wilson Paulette Powell Those absent are Brenda Bar
low Phyllis Butcher Fluth Ann LaChance Candy Tlttel
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Ray Ford. vice-president
Hop Graff, Roy Ford,
Culminating their last year of activities at Truman High
School, members of the senior class found themselves on
the threshold of new experiences and challenges in the fu-
ture. Each level of high school was a series ofstepping
stones leading and preparing the way for adult life. Seniors
faced this new world and new beginning with mixed emo-
tions as graduation drew nearer.
These oldest pioneers in the field of high school educa-
tion have lived up to standards and traditions set by the
senior classes which have preceeded them. They partici-
pated in school-wide activities including the annual Kiddie
Car Contest on November 1 1. Seniors sponsored and
planned Senior Week in an effort to raise money for the last
payment on the school crest. The money was earned
through school participation in Slave Day and King Pin a-
long with various other money-making contests. The value
of co-operation and self-sufficiency was developed as they
came to the end of the year.
lt was in the senior year that friendships were sealed and
a recollection of the joys' and sorrows of high school were
remembered. After three years at Truman, students faced
the last pep rally, the last game, the last dance, the last
election, the last yearbook. . .the last good-bye.
Susie Waiters, secretary
Susie Wolters, Patti
. . .
Patti Lane, treasurer
Lane govern seniors of 1967
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KATHY AN DERSON
SAN DRA AN DERSON
Dclle Hawkins, homebound student displays splrl
PAUL ABER BARNES
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Ifgdelerminalion, educcilionol Inleresl In Truman
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Desiring to finish his high school 2, L: V:
education, homebound student Q- '
Dale Hawkins listens intently to 'Ii'
Mr, Hubble. his instructor, Q I ff'
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TH ERESIA BROOKS
J EAN ETTE CALDWELL
Truman seniors lake Ohio Psychological Test
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MARY JO CHARPIE
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reak between classes two girls discuss their English assignments.
Ray Ford, Robert Lauderdale, National Merit
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Notification of being semifinalists in the National Merit
Scholarship Test brings honor to Flay Ford and Robert
Lauderdale as they read the letter sent to the school. Mr.
Smith, senior counselor, watches their expressions,
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-:L C 4 KAY DAVIS
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CARL DEATH ERAGE
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KENNETH DEATH ERAGE
wg? LINDA DQHAVEN
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,L PAMELA DICKEY
75: A h iff! DONALD DILKS
I N PAUL DIVINE
.V Z- ' CLINT DIXON
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Q I I I JOY DOLIDLEDEE
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GARY EASTBU RN
Truman Achve Red Cross prepares to send
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Red Cross members onthe committee for sending Christmas pac ages o i
Christmas packages 'ra U.S. soldiers in Vietnam
N in 1, , A RICHARD GOEDEL
C C SUSAN GOODYEAR
af w DEANNA GORDON
A ' if DREW GORDON
V L. ' SHARON GOULDSMITH
A i HUGH GRAFF
'e' J CHARLES GRAY
JAM ES HAM
STEYE HARTN ETT
GARY HOLTZMAN '
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Taking time out from their busy schedules Frances Krahl, Linda Anderson,Ka1hy
Morrison, and Sharon Bly aid the counselors as assistants. Carla Craig is not
RUTH ANNE LACHANCE
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Americans Abroad candidate,
Cynthia Chapman adds finishing
touches to AFS poster that will be
used on the Hailoween Hoat.
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Sensor Cynfhla Chapman honors fellow students
by being flnallsf In Americans Abroad Program
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ESTH ER MAXWELL
Drum maiors, Pam States, Kevin Norfhcrciff
HUGH EY MCCLENNY
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Leading the Truman High School band
in the American Royal Parade at Kansas
City are drum majors, Kevin Northcraft
and Pam States. I
lead Truman High School band in Royal parade
VEN DA MORGAN
SH EILA MULLINS
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Ka , JIM MYERS
I , I Q , A RQ KATHRYN MYERS
1 ,fy 3, NANCY NAVE
w jf CHARLES NEAD
' CYNTHIA NORRIS
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R 'ff gigjjig KEVIN NORTHCRAET
xl I .I 5, ELMER OLSON
5 Ax ,Y " K rl kL.E , l,k,I RAY ORTEZ
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Glenna Willoughby brings recognition lo Trumon
Running for election on the Independence Pov-
erty Board were these students: Edith Kelly,
Cindy Thomas,Candy Tittel, Glenna Willoughby
and Jan Blum.
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election Io the Independence Poverty
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MELISSA SETCH FIELD
TOM SLOAN .
RAN DY SMITH
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RICHARDSOLOMON M A-A
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Active Trumctn Lettermen
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Jeans vvorn inside-out, fiour-mixed hair and
chains of garlic worn around their necks are
some of the requirements Hap Graff and Jer
ry Vaughn go through during initiation into
Kevln Norfhcroff represents Truman by elechon
CYNTHIA VAN KIRK
JUDY VAN KIRK
CAROLE VAN METER
PAT WAGN ER
Rehearsing for a play by Mrs. ScheII's
dramatics class are two of the cast
Sherry Fann and Kevun Northcraft.
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City executive board of Red Cross
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1967 Truman seniors advance Toward future goals
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RICHARD WONSETLER 'Q I 'N
.lunlor cheerleader Pam Cam leads the boys' Wolfpack at the
pep assembly before the Homecoming game with North Kan-
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Tecirs, Iciughter, cheers greetexchcinge student
Organized by AFS club a welcoming crowd peip band cheering Trumanites and unforgotten friends surprise Shauna Spencer upon her return
from South Africa at the airport
TONYAGEE Football Track Truman
Lettermans Club vice pres NHS Interact
board member LAS pres French Club AFS
Club Red Cross parl
BOB ALLEN Football Basketball Base
ball Student coun rep
KATHY ANDERSON A cappella Oper
etta Girls Choir
CONNIE BAKER Pep Club French
KENNETH BALDUS Weight lifting
CHERYL BALDWIN Pep Club FTA Li
LYNN BALL Band Girls Choir
LLOYD BANHAM Football manager
FTA AFS Club Thespians LAS Meladrama
PAM BLISS Band
SUSAN BLOCKER Pep Club SPIRIT
OF 67 exchange editor Spanish Club repor
ter historian Red Cross Student coun rep
JAN BLUM Spanish Club FTA Girls
x V L! W H
LINDA ANDERSON, Pats, Pep Club:
French Club: FTA: Councelor aid.
SANDRA ANDERSON: Pep Club:
NAHS: Ouill and Scroll: HERITAGE adrnin-
istration editor: FTA.
DOREEN ANDES: Pep Club: FTA: Or-
JACK ANDREWS: COE: COE Club.
JEANE'l'I'E ANTRIM: A cappella: Oper-
BILL ARMILIO: COE: COE Club.
SUSAN BABYLON: Pep Club: Spanish
Club: FTA: AFS Club.
DANNY BAIRD: Track: Cross-Country
Track, Basketball, Baseball.
PAUL BARNES: Red Cross.
LOIS BARRETT: Pep Club: FTA: AFS
ANITA BEAL: French Club,
JIM BEDWELL: NHS: Spanish Club:
Student coun. rep.
DANNY BELTZ: COE: COE Club.
DAVID BELTZ: COE:COE Club vice-
pres.: Weightlifting: Track.
CURTIS BENNETT: COE: COE Club.
DAVID BESHORE: Track: NHS: Science
MARIETTA BIANCO: FTA. I
JOAN BITTICK: NHS: Quill and Scroll:
SPIRIT OF'67 newseditor: French Club:
SHARON BLY: COE: Councelor aid:
Student coun, rep.
MARY BORN: Girls' Glee Club,
BEV BOURN: Office aid,
LINDA BOWMAN: Girls' Glee Club.
ROGER BOYCE:AIl-school play.
DAVID BRAY: Band
GLORIA BRESSMAN: Pep Club: Coun-
EILEEN BRIZENDINE: FTA: COE: COE
Club: Office aid: Band.
ILEEN BROCK: NHS: Orchestra.
PAT BROCK: Football: Track: Truman
Letterman's Club: NHS: Interact treas.: Crua-
tors' certificate: Regents' certificate.
Shauna upon her arrival home
THERESIA BROOKS: FTA: Science
Club: COE: COE Club: FHA.
TERRI BROWN: Pats: Head Cheerlead-
er: NAHS: A cappella: Red Cross: Football
H0meC0mlflQ Sr. attendant: Heritage Queen
DONNA BROWNING: COE: COE Club.
ROY BRYANT: Track: Science Club.
TOM BRYANT: Football: Track: Wres-
tling co-capt.: Truman Letterman's Club: Red
RONNIE BUCKLES: COE: COE Club.
RICKY BUNCH: Football:
LORRIE BURKE: FTA: COE: COE Club:
PAM BURLINGAME: Yell Leader: NHS:
French Club, FTA.
STEVE BURNS: Track: Interact: Band:
DEANNA BURROWS: Tri M: A cappella
DEBORAH BUTRICK: Pep Club: LAS:
HERITAGE photography editor.
JEAN ETTE CALDWELL: Pep Club:
COE: COE Club.
ED CAMPBELL: Wrestling: Golf: Truman
Letterman's Club: Interact.
JEANNE CANTWELL: COE: COE Club:
One Acts. -
KAY CARLISLE: Pats social chairman:
Pep Club: NHS: Quill and Scroll sec.-treas.:
Thespians sec.: SPIRIT OF '67 copy editor:
Spanish Club: AFS Club: Jr. Class Treas.:
Red Cross treas.: Football Homecoming
Queen: ROTC Queen Soph. attendant: Foot-
ball Homecoming Jr. attendant: Jr. Prom
DOROTHY CARR: Pep Club: Operetta:
FHA: Girls' Choir.
PA'ITI CARR: One Acts: All-school play.
MARLENE CARROLL: French Club:
FTA: FHA vice-pres.: Operetta: Office aid.
DANNY CARTER: Tennis: interact: AFS
Club: Student coun: rep.: Mr: Spirit candi-
JANICE CARTY: Spanish Club: FTA:
CAROL CHAMBERS: Orchestra: Oper-
etta: Office aid.
HAROLD CHAMP: COE: COE Club: A
cappella: One Acts.
CAROLYN CHAPMAN: Operetta: Girls'
CYNTHIA CHAPMAN: NHS: LAS:
IMAGE editor: NAHS sec.: Quill and Scroll:
Pep Club: NFL: French Club sec.: SPIRIT
OF '67 assistant editor: AFS Club co-chair-
man: Melodramas: One Acts.
LARRY CHAPMAN: COE: COE Club.
MARY JO CHARPIE: Thespians: AFS
VICKI CHYTKA: Pats DVGS-1 P99 Clllbl
Red Cross, Student coun. rep.: Girls' Choir:
Operetta: HERITAGE sports editor: Counse-
SYLVIA CLEMENS: A cappella: ODSYGI-
NANCY CLINTON: NHS: FHA, Pats:
WALTER COBB:Shop aid.
STEVE COFFMAN: Football: Wrestling:
ROBERT COLLINS: Track: Spanish
LINDA CONRAD: FTA: AFS Club: Span-
ish Club pres.: FHA: Student coun. rep.: Bas-
ketball Homecoming Sr. attendant.
LINDA COOK: Pep Club.
SANDI COOKSTON: Pep Club pres.:
NAHS vice-pres.: French Club: FTA: AFS
Club: Red Cross: Student coun. rep.: Counse-
lor aid: Basketball Homecoming Queen.
NELDA CORT: Pep Club: COE.
JAN COTTLE: Pep Club: LAS: FTA: AFS
BILL COX: COE: COE Club.
JANET CUMMINS: COE: COE Club:
JANICE CUMMINS: Library aid.
LLOYD CUNNINGHAM: Football: Wres-
STEPHANIE CURTIS: Nlajorette: Library
TERESA CURTIS: Thespians.
EDDIE DANIEL: Track: AFS Club: Chess
Club: Band: Regents' certificate: Curators'
JERI DAUGHERTY: NAHS: COE: COE
,Wh A . ,MM fe, , we-a n-if.
-, I .7--:.ioe::efa ,, :-ie- Lv .
l t ested in athletics, Shauna SDGHCGI dis'
plays her co-ordination on a balance beam.
, , .
Senior, Shounci Spencer, shores cidvenlures
E"-gfisfi e: ,isa 4-
, If c2's,p-:at 'f
vii.: , :Q
5:-1"-fi 1 '
Experiences of senior year establish memories. maturity and understanding. Senior
Shauna Spencer seeks to suppliment internationality by sharing her first-hand
knowledge of South Africa,
APRIL DAVIS: COE: Operetta.
BUTCH DAVIS: Band: Pep band: Or-
JANET DAVIS: AFS Club: French Club:
Drum Major: Band: Orchestra.
CARL DEATH ERAGE: Basketball: Track:
Tennis: Thespians: Interact: French Club'
AFS Club Red Cross One Acts
KEN DEATHERAGE COE
TERRY DECAMP Track NAHS
LINDA DEHAVEN NHS COE COE
DONNA DICKENSHEETS NHS Span
ish Club Band
PAMELA DICKEY COE COE Club
DONALD DILKS COE COE Club
CLINT DIXON Football Track
JOY DOUBLEDEE: Pep Club: Thespiansl
Spanish Club: FTA: Student coun, rep.: A
cappella: Operetta: Madrigal Choir: Girls'
CONNIE DOWNS: Pep Club: Red Cross:
Majorette: Library aid: FHA,
BONNIE DRAPER: AFS Club: Pep Club
treas.: Thespians: French Club: All-school
play: Red Cross: Student coun. rep.
LINDA DROWN: Pep Club: COE: COE
SANDRA DUBE: French Club: Band.
GARY EASTBURN: Football: Track:
Truman Lettermans Club: Red Cross.
GARY EASTWOOD: Basketball.
MICHAEL EMSBACK: Interact: French
Club: Science Club pres.: Student coun. rep.:
AFS exchange student.
KEN EVANS: Football: Truman Letter-
man's Club: NHS.
MICK EVANS: COE: COE Club.
PAM EVANS: Pep Club: Sup. Off. Occ:
RIC EVANS: Football: Wrestling: Truman
SUSAN FAIN: Pats sec.-treas.: Cheer-
leader: HERITAGE activities editor: Red
Cross: Student coun. rep.
SHERRY FANN: Pats: Office aid: Band:
STEVE FERAN: Basketball: Weight lift-
ing: lnteract: AFS Club: Red Cross: Student
VICKY FIENE: Pep Club: A cappella:
Operetta: Girls' Choir sec: Girls' Glee Club.
DICK FISHER: Football: Basketball:
Track: Sports Manager: Truman Letterman's
Club: Red Cross: Student coun. Dance com-
RAY FORD: NHS vice-pres: Interact
sec.: LAS vice-pres.: Boys' State: Red Cross:
Senior class vice-pres.: National Merit semi-
ELIZEBETH FRANKLIN: Library aid,
SHARRON GANNAWAY: Pep Club:
FTA: COE: COE Club vice-pres.
NANCY GARRETT: Pep Club: NHS:
Thespians: LAS: French Club: AFS Club: Sci-
ence Club: Majorette.
TERRY GIACCETTI: COE: COE Club.
KATHY GIBSON: NHS: French Club.
SUSAN GOODYEAR: Pep Club: NHS:
Ouill and Scroll: HERITAGE academic edi-
tor: French Club: FTA pres.: A cappella.
DEANNA GORDON: Pep Club: Thes-
pians' French Club' AFS Club' Office aid'
Student coun rep
DREW GORDON Football All school
KENT GORDON Football All school
play OneActs Thespians Studentcoun
SHARON GOULDSMITH Girls Choir
Truman Lettermans Club NHS Interact
Boys State AFS Club social chairman Stu
dent coun rep Soph class vice pres Jr
. i X 1 I - A V I Z 2 '
l l. : 1 : : : -
iii , A . . . . I
E ' . I I a py
I I 5 4 : ' .
I : : 3 HAP GRAFF: Football: Basketball cept.:
l I 5 - ' 1 ' ' 1 -
li I : : . - ' . g ,
1. 1 X . .. , .
of Soulh Afrlco wllh clossmoles
class vlce pres Sr class pres Jr Prom
CHARLES GRAY Scrence Club COE
PAUL GREEN COE COE Clubvtce pres
PAULA GRIFFIN FTA
WALLYGRIMSLEY Basketball Rec
JANIE GROOM Transfer student from
Raytown Hugh School
SYLVIA GUNTER Pats soclal chatrman
COE COE Club Red Cross Operetta
BOB HACKLER Football Wrestllng
Track capt Truman Letterman s Club nter
act Mr Sprrrtcandldate
CATHY HAGGARD Pep Club sec
NAHS French Club Student coun re
Queen of Flowers Hentage QUEEN Soph
JAMESM HAM COE COEClub
JUDY HAMER COE COE Club Student
DAPHNE HAMMER Orchestra Glrls
Choir Mixed Cholr
PAT HARDIN Baseball COE COE Club
SANDY HARTFORD Pats Spanlsh
Club COE COE Clubtreas
SANDY HARTMAN Pep Club Red
Cross Student coun rep Basketball Home
comrng Sensor attendant
KENNETH HASTINGS Football Wres
WILMA HATLEY Red Cross Student
DEBBIE HENSON Thesplans FTA AFS
Club HERITAGE Queen
MIKE HINTON COE COE Club
GREG HOBBS French Club
GARY HOLTZMAN Chess Club
CHRIS HOPKINS Thesplans French
Club COE COE Club
EVELYN HORTON COE COE Club L
LINDA HORTON Grrls Cholr
AVA HOSLER Gtrls Cholr
PAT HOWELL Pats Pep Club COE A
CONNIE HUNTSUCKER NHS NAHS
pres AFS Club Studentcoun rep
DIANEIRVING PepClub LAS NFL
AFS Club Majorette Debate
DUANEJENNINGS Football Wres
tltng Weight llftlng Track Truman Letter
KIRK JONES Football Welght Ilftlng
Track Thesplans AFS Club Student coun
DANNY KANE Football Truman Letter
LYNNE KAUFFMAN Thesplans SPIR
IT OF 67 buslness manager One Acts
VIRGIE KEEHART NAHS French Club
VIVIAN KEEHLER FTA
DON KEELING Basketball
EDITH KELLY Acappella Operetta
Office and Llbrary and
GARY KEPLEY Band
KENNEY KIDDER Red Cross
SUSAN KIMBRELL NHS LAS French
SHEILA KNAPP Orchestra
MIKE KNIGHT Football Welght lrftlng
Truman Letterman s Club
FRANCIE KRAHL Pep Club A cappella
Operetta Counselorald FHA
RUTH ANNE LACHANCE Thesplans
treas FTA Red Cross Llbrary and
DALE LAMBERTY FFA
PATTI LANE Pep Club reporter hlsto
nan Qulll and Scroll vrce pres HERITAGE
copy edltor French Club FTA reporter hrsto
nan Red Cross treas Student coun rep Sr
class treas HERITAGE Jr and Sr attend
DENNIS LATIMER Baseball Football
Welght llftlng COE COE Club Red Cross
ROBERT LAUDERDALE Sports manag
er Truman Letterman s Club Qulll and
Scroll SPIRITOF 67 sports edrtor Sclence
Club Chess Club Red Cross Student coun
rep Natlonal Merrt semlhnallst Mr Sptrlt
SALLY LEACH Pep Club
MIKE LEIBOLD Football Basketball
DEANA LEWIS French Club FTA Offlce
and Student coun rep
JACK LIDDLE Football Red Cross
TERESA LINDSEY Operetta Gtrls
DONNA LOBB Operetta Girls Cholr
TWYLA LOFTIS Pep Club FTA Llbrary
and Red Cross Glrls Cholr
MIKE MALONEY Track oo capt Tru
man Lettermans Club Band Cross Country
WAYNE MANGELS Basketball NHS
Interact Boys State French Club AFS Club
MATT MAPLES Spanish Club Science
PATRICIA MARR French Club FTA
JAMESMARTIN COE COE Club
DON MATSON COE COE Club
ROSE MAXWELL FHA
LARRY MAY COE COE Club
DEBIMCCAIN French Club FTA Band
RUSTY MCCARROLL Football COE
DAVID MCCARTY NAHS Red Cross
TERESA MCCLEERY FTA Student
coun rep COE COE Club
HUGHEY MCCLENNY Thesplans T
M French Club Operetta Acappella DV95
LINDA MCCONNELL FTA AFS Club
Red Cross parl Student coun rep Hallo
ween Queen Jr attendant
SUE MCCOY COE COE Club SGC
Office atd Lrbrary and Red Cross
,, . O
,z 'l 3 I I - A . . : I
1 1 . p.: V I I 1 V - ' A
. 1 1 L " - - '
. L V ' I ' A 'ef ' '
tlingg Weight liftingg TrackQ Orchestra, 5 5 I ' ' A
: 3 1 i- ' -
D. I I' I A 5 ' j fl
il lg 3
ill I l
lla: 5 I
.l' l :E
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: l 1
Senior responsibilities complele Shouno's role
STEPHANIE MELOY: Spanish Club:
GAYLE MEYER: Operetta: Girls' Choir:
GARY D. MILLER: COE: COE Club.
KENNETH MILLER: Wrestling: Football:
Tehspians: NEL: Debate: A cappella: Operet-
ta: All-school play: One Acts.
RENA MILLER: Pep Club: French Club:
FTA: AFS Club: FHA sec.: One Acts.
MICHELE MILSTER: Pep Club: Thes-
pians: One Acts: All-school play.
JERRY MORGAN: Basketball.
VENDA MORGAN: NAHS: FTA: One
KATHY MORRISON: Pep Club: Counse-
lor aid: Girls' Choir.
JUDI MUIRHEAD: NAHS: NFL: Debate:
Student coun. rep.
SHEILA MULLINS: Pep Club: NHS:
French Club: Girls' Choir.
NANCY NAVE:COE1 COE Club: A cap-
pella: Student coun. rep.
NANCY NEFF: Pats reporter-historian:
Yell Leader: Thespians: Red Cross: Student
coun. rep.: Melodramas.
NORMAN NEUMEYER: Football: Wres-
NANCY NOBLE: Pats vice-pres.: Pep
Club: NHS: Thespians pres: French Club:
AFS Club: All-school play.
EDITH NOLAND: COE: COE Club: FHA.
TOM NORMAN: Football: Basketball:
Truman Letterman's Club pres.: Baseball:
NHS: Student coun. rep.
CYNTHIA NORRIS: Pep Club: A cappel-
la: Operetta: Student coun. rep.
KEVIN NORTHCRAFT:Tennis: Track
manager: Truman Letterman's Club: interact
board member: FTA parl.: AFS Club? SCi9'1CG
Club treas.: Red Cross pres.: Student Coun.
vice-pres.: Drum Major: All-school play: One
Acts: Band: Pep band.
CARL OLSON: Science Club vice-pres.
LINDA OTT: French Club: FTA: A cappel-
la: Operetta: Office aid,
STEVE OUTLAW: Football: Track.
LARRY OYLER:Transfer student from
Wm. Chrisman High School.
DARLENE PALMER: Spanish Club: FTA:
Band: Girls' Choir.
MERIBETH PARKER: NHS: LAS: Tri M:
French Club treas.: AFS Club: Student coun.
rep.: Orchestra: Band,
SHARON PATTERSON: COE: COE
Club: Red Cross: Office aid: FHA,
CAROLYN PERRY: Spanish Club: FTA:
GERALD PETERSEN: Chess Club: COE:
PAM PETERSON:-Pep Club: One Acts:
Red Cross: Student Counf rep.
CHRIS PINE: Pep Club: French Club:
KAREN PITCHFORD: Spanish Club:
FHA: Girls' Choir.
CHARLENE POPE: NFL: A cappella:
CAROL POWELL: Yell Leader: Thes-
pians: Girls' Choir: Operetta: One Acts: Red
V. J. PREMOE: COE: COE Club.
DEE PRITCHARD: Pep Club: Thespians:
Tri M: French Club: FTA: AFS Club chair-
man: Student coun. rep.: Orchestra.
PAULETTE QUICK: Pep Club: Girls'
CYNTHIA RANDALL: NAHS.
YVONNE RANDALL: NAHS.
SANDY RASPERGER: Pep Club.
DAVID RECORD: Golf.
CARLA REED: Pep Club: French Club:
FTA: AFS Club: Red Cross: Studentcoun.
TERRY RICHEY: Track: NHS: Ouill and
Scroll pres.: HERITAGE editor-in-chief:
GERALD ROBINSON: Orchestra.
SANDRA ROGERS. Pep Club: NHS:
FTA: AFS Club: FHA pres.
STEPHEN ROGERS: Tennis: NAHS.
JAMES RUSSELL: Football: Track: COE:
COE Club. '
JUDY RUSSELL: Pep Club: NHS: HER-
ITAGE assistant editor: FTA: Red Cross:
Student coun. parl.: All-school play: Regents'
Scholarship: AFS Club.
OREN RUSSELL: Band.
DENNIS SCARBOROUGH: Spanish
Club: FTA: All-school play: Band: Pep band:
MARTHA SCH ROTER: Pep Club: NAHS
sec.: SPIRIT OF '67 art editor: AFS Club.
DOROTY SCHWEER: Thespians: Span-
ish Club: Library aid.
MARGARET SCOTT: Pep Club: COE:
LINDA SELF: NFL: AFS Club: Office Aid.
MELISSA SETCHFIELD: LAS: French
Club: Student coun. rep.: A cappella.
DAN SHIELDS: Football: Wrestling:
SUSIE SHIGEMURA: NAHS: Spanish
Club: Student coun. rep.: Aptitude scholar-
BONNIE SHUMOCK: Red Cross: FHA.
JOHNNIE SIMMS: Sports manager:
Truman Letterman's Club: Band: Pep Band.
RICHARD SIMPSON: Wrestling: A cap-
pella: All-school play: Shop aid.
DEBBY SLOAN: Ouill and Scroll: HER-
ITAGE finance manager: FTA: AFS Club.
TOM SLOAN: Football: Weight lifting:
Track: Truman Letterman's Club: Baseball.
BARRIE SMITH: Football: Basketball:
Tennis: Truman Letterman's Club: NHS: ln-
teract pres.: Boys' State: Band: Student
coun. rep.: Jr. class pres.
CATHY SMITH: NHS: LAS: French Club:
AFS Club: One Acts: All-school play: Re-
CHARLES SMITH: Transfer student from
McCluer High School.
RANDY SMITH: Golf: NHS.
RALPH SNELL: Football: Track.
RICHARD SOLOMON: Wrestling: Track:
SHAUNA SPENCER: Pats: Pep Club:
AFS exchange student: Orchestra.
PAM STATES: NHA: Thespians: French
Club: FTA: Drum Major: Band.
TOM STEELE: Tri M: FTA: A cappella:
GAYLE STOLLER: Pep Club: LAS treas.:
Spanish Club: Red Cross.
BARBARA STORY: NAHS: FTA: Office
DAVID TAYLOR: Basketball: Tennis:
Truman Letterman's Club: NHS pres.: Inter-
act: Boys' State: NFL: Debate: French Club:
AFS Club: Student coun. pres.: Soph. class
pres.: Band: Outstanding Sr. Boy: NSC Mis-
CYNTHIA THOMAS: Operetta: All-
school play: Girls' Choir: FHA.
STEVE THOMPSON: SPIRIT OF '67
photographer: Red Cross: FFA.
BEV TICE, Pep Club: NHS Sec.: LAS sec.:
NFL: French Club treas.: Debate: Student
coun. rep.: Band.
CHERYL TIETJENS: SPIRIT OF
CANDY TITTLE: HERITAGE class edi-
tor: Library aid: Red Cross.
RUSSEL TITUS: Football co-capt.:
Weight lifting: Track: Truman Letterman's
Club trees.: NHS: NAHS: Student coun. rep.
JAMES TJARDES: Basketball: COE:
CAROLYN TRIMBLE: Pats: AFS Club.
KATHY TUCK: Girls' Choir: Girls' Glee
DONNA TURNER: Yell Leader: Spanish
Club vice-pres.: Red Cross: Orchestra: Band.
NANCY TYE: Operetta: Girls' Choir: Girls'
DIANE ULSHAFER: Pep Club: NHS:
FTA: Band: Girls' Glee Club: Regents' schol-
arship: AAUW Honor Roll.
LILY VALSAMI: Pep Club: AFS exchange
student: Student coun. rep.
CINDY VAN KIRK: NHS reporter-histo-
rian: Ouill and Scroll reporter-historian: LAS:
Girls' State senator: SPIRIT OF'67 editor:
JUDY VAN KIRK: Cheerleader: NAHS:
Student coun. treas.: Soph. class sec.: Soph.
JERRY VAUGHAN: Basketball: Golf:
Truman Letterman's Club: FTA: Debate: Stu-
dent coun. rep.
LARRY VICKERS: Baseball: COE: COE
PAULETTE VOTAVA: French Club: FTA:
A cappella: All-school play.
PAT WAGNER: COE: COE Club: Red
SUSIE WALTERS: Pep Club vice-pres.:
FTA sec.: Student coun. rep.: Jr. Prom
Oueen: Football Homecoming Soph. and Jr.
attendant: Jr. class sec.: Sr. class sec.
BARBARA WATERWORTH: Operetta:
Office aid: Band. ,
in grciduciling class of I967
GARY WATLING: COE: COE Club.
EULA WATTS: Girls' Glee Club.
RICHARD WAUGH: A cappella: Operet-
ROBERT WEISHACH: Red Cross: Scho-
lastic BTI award.
PAM WELBORN: Sup. Off. Occ.: Office
aid: Library aid.
GARY WELSH: COE.
DIANA WEST: AFS Club: Operetta: All-
GAYE WEST: NHS: Ouill and Scroll:
SPIRIT OF'67 feature editor: FHA: Curators'
scholarship: All-school play.
RETA WEST: Science Club: FHA sec.
ROBERT WEST: Track: Band.
CELESTE WHEELER: FTA: AFS Club: A
EARLWHITE: Weight lifting.
SHERRY WHITE: Pep Club: French Club-
FTA: Office aid.
GARY WILKERSON: COE: COE Club.
DAVID WILLIAMS: Football.
SCOTT WILLIAMS: COE: COE Club.
VICKY WILLIAMS: Operetta: Girls'
GLENNA WILLOUGHBY: Pep Club'
NI-IS: NAHS: Girls' State: French Club pres!
AFS Club: One Acts: All-school play: Cura-
tors' scholarship: Regents' scholarship.
SHEILA WILMOTT: A cappella: Operet-
ta: Sup. Off. Occ.: Student coun. rep.
JUDY WILSON: A cappella: Operetta:
Counselor aid: Girls' Ensemble.
PAULWILSON: Orchestra: Library aid.
JEANNE WOHLGEMUTH: ICOE: COE
KAREN WOLF: Orchestra.
' f i nexchange Student
English lV term paper concludes strenuous year for seniors. Truman su orehgice mme Cards and'
Shauna Spencer consults Mrs, Cockefair, English IV teacher: Oh TODIC C f
MARTHA WOOD: Pats: French Club:
FTA vice-pres.: Student coun. rep: Orches-
tra: Band: Operetta.
CHRIS WOODWARD: COE: COE Club.
LINDA WRAY: HERITAGE class editor:
RICHARD WRIGHT: Track: Baseball.
SHARON WRIGHT: Cheerleader: Span-
ish Club: AFS Club: Acappella: Operetta:
Basketball Homecoming Jr. attendant: Foot-
ball Homecoming Sr. attendant.
CATHY YODER: NHS treas.: NAHS:
Quill and Scroll: LAS: Girls' State: SPIRIT
OF '67 editoril editor: French Club: FTA: AFS
Club: Student coun. sec.: Outstanding Sr.
Girl: Jr. Prom Chairman.
ALLAN ZIEBER: Track.
Aber Thomas 175
Ackerman John 175
ACAPPELLA 72 73
Adams Ken 207
Adams Larry 188
Adcock Pal 188
Agee Elizabeth 177
Agee Tony 35 88108119123 207
Ahrens John 207
Axlshlre David 175
Alter Mary 175
Albertson Pam 207
Albertson Vlctorla 175
Allee Mr Don 20
Allen Dale 85188
Allen Dennis 188
Allen Gary 60 64 70119
141 146 188
Allen Llnda 55 56125 18B
Allen Robert 116158160 207
Alley Jack 68 69 72189
Alllnder Don 108155 189
Amos Steve 60 70 189
Kathy 73 207
Mr Klngdon 32 35
Llnda 124129 207 217
Sandra 47 5057124129
Anderson Steve 189
Anderson William 175
Andes Doreen 60 128 207
Andes Jerry 189
Andes Jim 189
Andrade Roseana 175
Andrews Jack 95 207
Andrews Janette 74 189
Andrews Janlce 189
Antrim Jeanett 72207
Armer Dennis 175
Armllxo Bill 95207
Armilro James 189
Armstrong Eddie 6064 189 193
Amold Janeece 189
Arnold Mrs Ruth 25
Austin Gary 175
Austin Mr Lee 27
Ayres Mrs Delores 28
Babyion Susan 40125 208
Bacll Mr Thomas 26
Danny 108155 208
Deborah 124 129 189
Llnda 40 57 83122189
alcom William 102143175
Baldus Kenneth 208
Baldus Susan 189
Baldwin Cheryl 208
Baldwin Madge 175
Ball Deanna 63120190
Ball LaVonne 175
Ball Lynn 74 75 208
Ballard Bradford 175
Ballew Allce 76175
Ballou Jlm 140146190
BAND 60 61
Bandlow Janis 128175
Banham Lloyd 208
Banning Kathryn 74175
Barlow Brenda 175203
Barnard Blll 175
Barnes Douglas 190
Barnes Paul Aoer 208
Barnett John 175
Barnett Wlllls 68 69 72 190
Barrett Lots 125208
BASKETBALL 160 167
Basler Phlllo 5710B115119138
Bass Terry 140147170190
Bass Wendell 175
Bateman Larry 208
Bateman Wayne 175
Bates Marilyn 95 208
Bay Delons 175
Bay Hoy 208
Beal Barbara 40
Beal Gary 190
Beardsley Donna 7
Beavers Pamela 175
Beck Frances 175
Becker Wllllam 175
Bedwell .llm 40122 208
Behee Paula 40124128190
Belsley Krrstrne 120190
Bellew Allce 190
BeltL Danny 95 208
Belt! David 95208
Beltz Susie 76120175
Bench Mr Keith 17
Benedict Marilyn 40 60 97 124 190
Bennett Curtls 95208
Bennett Dave 35115119158
Bennlon Jerry 175
Benson Mr Joseph 15
Benson Kathleen 74175
Benson Larry 208
Bergman Bonnie 190
Bergman Danny 57 175
Berkemeter Mr George 12 13
Bermond Marilyn 208
Berndt Cynthia 4060 124 190
Berry Diana 129175
Berry Lanl 35 40 123 125 129 190
Beshore David 83 122 208
Beshore Karen 175
Beth Marsha 129 175
Bethel Glenn 60190
Betts Bruce 175
Blanco Marietta 74 92 208
Bice Gregory 116
Bllyeu Vlckl 190
Bmnlnger Nick 191
Bmnlnger Patrrcra 105 116 129
Bmlck Joann 35 49 50 56115
Black Mr James 104142143
Blackburn Cathy 40 70 125 191
Blakey Gregory 175
Blankenship James 176
Blankenshlp Mlke 191
Bllckham Ronald 209
Bliss Pam 209
Blocker Susan 40 49 120 209
Bloomourst Dennls 155191
Blout Ronnie 176
Blum Jan 74125 209 222
Bly Sharon 74 209 217
Blythe Deborah 38176
BOARD OF EDUCATION 1213
Boetjer Mrs Rosemary 32
Bogue Carl 76 176
Bolander Mary 176 203
Booth Gregory 143
Booth Mr Loren 78
Born Mary 209
Boume Beverly 209
Bowen Manard 176
Bowen Mrs Pearl 29
Bowman Mr Jarnes 82 83
Bowman Llnda 74 209
Boyce Roger 209
Bradford Pete 191
Bradley George 176
Bradshaw Sherrl 97 191
Braley Mr Louis 32 51 57
Brandt Stephen 40 163 191
Branson Wanda 176
Branstetter Catherrne 176
Bratcher Darrell 176
Bratton Leslle 143176
Bray David 60209
Breedlove Jack 38 191
Breshears Betty 40 74 191
Eressman Gloria 56 209
Bridges Flonald 141 147 191
Bnggs Gloria 176
Bright Mrs Janlce 32
Brlghtwell Mary 210
Brlley Larry 176
Brittaln Fatncla 40120 129 176
Brlzendlne AllCe 176
Brrzendrne Eileen 95210
Brock lleen 70 122 210
Brock Pat 8611912314121O
Brock Sammy 176
Theresla 95 210
Deborah 105126 127
Mr Elwwod 51
John 42 43 44
Mr leroy 18
Mrs Pauline 24
Buttram Pamela 73 191
Bybee Vicky 60 128 176
Caole Shirley 125 191
Cable Steve 165176
Cadwell Kenneth 191
Cain Don 54119122163190191
Cain Pat 3957126127129191228
Caldwell Bob 70
Caldwell Jeanette 95 210
Caldwell Rodney 40 63 176
Calovlch Debby 40118128151 191
Calvert Pat 128191
Camerlynck Connie 191
Campbell Ed 108 119 210
Campbell Judy 191
Campbell Nancy 74191
Cantwell Cathy 191
Cantwell Jeanne 94 95 210
Carlisle Kay 4849 50 56 122
Carlisle Robert 176
Carlson Dwight 38 176
Carlson Llnda 76176
Carmichael Janis 192
Carpenter Victoria 176
Carr Dorothy 74 99 210
Carr Harold 176
Carr Patty 74 210
Carroll Billy 176
Carroll Marlene 40 74 97 125 210
Carter Danny 58118119 210
Carter Dr Guy 1214 24
Carly Carolyn 38192
Carly Janlce 97124 211
Caruthers Daren 192
Carver Mike 40108169192
Cascalro Nancy 192
Casey Flobert 95 211
Castlllo Flaul 101
Castle Clifford 60176
Champ Margaret 192
Chapman Carolyn 192
Chapman Carolyn 74 211
Chapman Cynthia 35 40 44 48 50
Browne George 123 158 191
Browne Steve 176
Browning Donna 95 210
Browning James 176
Brune Diana 40128176
57 123 211 218
Chapman Janet 74176
Chapmna Larry 95
Chapoelow Richard 143176
n Terry 191
Buckles Ronald 95
Buckley Mrs Tom 13
Buckner David 176
Bullard Richard 6061
Bunch Larry 176
Bunch Hlcky 210
Burke Lorrie 73 75 95 210
Burllngame Kathy 40 120 129
Burlingame Pam 40122128 210
Burns Steve 210
Burrows Deanna S8 73 77 210
Bun Janlce 176
Burton Connie 74210
Burton Judy 76176
Janlce 40 83 176
Phyllis 40 83 122 203
Butler Donald 40 44 176
Butler Robert 191
Debbie 35 46 47 60129 21
Charles Terry 6070170 192
Charple Mary Jo 56 211
Chase Mrs Berry 28
cnrlaers Gary 118211
Childs Arllee 76 176
Chiles Deborah 176
Chllwood Ruth 40 128 192
Chrlstensen Mrs Merrylee 28
Chrlstlan Davrd 176
Chytka Vlokle 471051 0129 211
Clark Blake 192
Clark Dawn 40192
Clarke Carolyn 73 192
Clayton Kenneth 16
Clemens Sylvla 72 211
Clements Mrs Mary 33 40
Clemmons Kent 60192
Clemons Ed 192
Clemons Mr Flonald 33
Clifton Darrell 176
Cline Kathy 132129192
Cline Mr Kenneth 20
Clinton Denise 105 122192
Cllnton Nancy 4097105123 211
Cobb Walter 211
Cockelarr Mrs Pallas 33 35
Cockerell Charles 108118119122 141
Cockerell Richard 63 170177
COE Club 95
Coffel Edra 129177
Colfel Phillip 177
Colfel Steve 76 83 192
1 A . A ' f .1 5 ' ,' 'V I Q ' I I
2 ' "" ' ' ' I "" ' 3 . . , . , .
I I I I I I I I. I ..,. I I. I, I
Antle,Patrxcia,129,133,175 seny.ar11aeann,'1so 4 ' erawnimrs, nulnaa chamg, 113,013 211
' . ' . f . , - -, , ' . ' , , .191 ' ' '
' ' ' . .,., 175 ' ' ' . . ,
. 1 . , ' t ,.4. , . I V
SI I j I ' , . . . , 'I . I ' . . 7
. . . . ' ' . , . .191 ' ' ' ' - ' '
Coffman. Cathy. 120,219
Folk-singing fans listen intently to different groups at the third annual Hootenanny,
Coffman, Stephen. 140,169,211
e. Robert, 35.117.119,120.192
lrns. Brenda, 192
Collins, Katherine, 40,192
llns, Robert. 212
Colston, Harvey. 177
Colston. Terry, 76,192
Combs. Ruby. 177
Comer. Mark. 69.72.177
Conrad, Charles, 44,70,177
Constance. Brent. 63.65,177
Constance. Kay. 40,129,192
Cook, Lany. 177
Cook. Linda. 129.212
Cookston, Sandy, 40,57.128,166.212
Coomer, Francis, 212
Cooper, Rebecca. 74.177
Corken, Marcy, 40,128,192
Cornell, Llnda, 124,192
Cort. Nelda, 95
Corun, Flussell. 177
ch. Patricia, 38.192
ner. Maynard, 177
. Bill, 21 2
Cox. Mr Norman. 86
, Rlchard, 177
.Miss Rosalee, 51,57
Coy. Nancy, 177 ,
Q, Carla, 177.217
g. Dotty, 40,42,44.123,129,189,192
Craven, Steve, 165.177
Craw1ord. Daniel. 212
Crawford. Mrs. Marcella, 25
Cravdord. Mark, 70,177
Croft Marvln 143178
CROSS COUNTRY 154155
Crossley Jartlce 178
Crowley Bradd 119 163 192
Cummlns Doug 35 125
Cummrns James 192
Cummlns Janet 95 212
Cummlns Janlce 203 212
Cunnlngham Lloyd 45139141 147 16
Curtls Stephanle 40212
Curtls Teresa 56 213
currrs rornrny 192
czarlrowslrr John 102 143170178
Danlel Eddle 60 66 70 213
Danlel Janet 70128178 203
Danlels Robert 192
Dannels Donna 178
Dannels Guy 119 192
Daugherty Jett 67 70 95 213
Davldson Mr Edmond 78
Davldson Junlor 120193
Bonnle 7491 178
Janet 40 7086213
Davls Mrs Loulse 25
Davls Robert 60 64 213
Day Carol Ann 105
Deal Tom 70193
Dean Jody 7
Deatherage Carl 40 55 119 120 158 213
Deatherage Jack 193
Deatherage Kenneth 95213
Deearthe Josenh 178
DeCamp Margaret 120193
DeCamp Terry 213
DeHaven Llnda 76 95123 213
Denham Dorothy 63 125 178
Dennls John 44 163165 178
Dent Susan 178
Demon Thomas 193
DePoonere Janet 74 178
DePrlest Janet 178
0eSelms Mr Jack 96
DeSpaln Ltnda 178
Dlckensheets Donna 60122 212 213
Dlckensheets Ellzabeth 63 178
Dlckey Connle 178
Dlckey Pamela 95213
Dlckey Ronnle 178
Dlcksorr Robert 193
Dlgnan Pat 193
Dlle Vlolet 178
Dllks Donald 95118213
Dtlks Elden 143198
Dlnsmore Mr .lerry 82
Dlvlne Paul 213
Dlxon Cllnt 213
Dlkon Lynn 40129 193
Doll Mr Ernle 27
Dorland Judy 193
Dorland Paula 1
Dorrell Debra 1 B
Dotson, Judl, 21
Doubledee. Joy, 40,56,68,72,124,213
Downard, Mlke. 63.133.143,178
Downs, Connle, 60,97,203,213
Drown, Ltnda, 95,214
Dube, Sandra. 214
Duckworth, Marcla, 40,129,178
Duckworth, Marta, 57,116s129,151,193
Duncan, Chuck, 178
Duncan, Eddle, 60,143,178
Dunham, Carol, 193
Dunkle, Cheryl. 35,40,60,70,83,193
Dutcher, Llnda, 74,128,193
n, Leonard, 214
Dwyer, Timothy, 193
Eastburn, Gary, 141,147,214
Eastrldge, Charlene, 194
Eastwood, Gary, 214
Eastwood, Jerry, 178
Eaton, Jack, 178
Ebersole, Mrs Thelma, 29
Edle, Dennls, 194
Edmondson, Patrlcia, 128,178
Edwards, Lynn, 178
Edwards, Ralph, 60,143
Elllot, Rebecca. 128,179
Elllott, Margle, 97,194
Ellls, Wanda, 74,75,179
Ellmaker, Nancy, 35,60,66,70,194
Elwell, Leah, 194
Ek, Rlck, 40,178
Empson, Mrs. Mary, 25
Emsback, Mike, 40.83,112,113.119.214
Engelbrecht. Wllllam, 179
Ertz, Susan, 194
Erwin, Eugene, 179
Eskrldge, Kent, 179
Evans, Dennls, 179
Evans, Ken, 122,140,147,214
Evans, Mlky, 95,214
Evans, Pam, 214
Evans, HIC, 141,148,168,169,214
Everhart, Lucinda, 40,194
Evers, Terry, 179
Farnsworth Samuel 194
Fedo Gregory 179
Felllng Mr Robert 104140
Feran Stephen 119120159 214
Ferguson Mrs carol 33
Ferguson JaCQUellne 38 194
Ferguson Mlke 214
Ferguson Thomas 60 65 179
Ferguson Walter 102 179
Ferron Pam 194
Fey Mrchele 179
Frelrel Geln 60119122194
Flelds Janet 129 194
Flelds Maureen 37 124 179
Flelds Flonnle 194
Flene Duane 179
Flene Vlctorla 73214
Frlloer Nancy 179
Flndley Larry 141 193
Flnken Robert 38193
Flsher Llnda 74 75 194
Flzer Davld 73 179
Flzer Brenda 72
FOOTBALL 138 153
Force Llnda 194
Ford Ray 35119120122 206 212 214
Fcnner Patrlcla 40 193
Foster Donald 214
Foster Llnda 193
Fotherglll George 179
Francls John 194
Franklin Sharon 214
Freeman Carol 179
Freeman Mrs Shlrley 90
Freeman Wllllam 120179
FRENCH CLUB 4041
Frledrlch Dennis 60179
Friend Debra 73194
Frlsblr Steven 194
Frost Phyllls 128179
Frult James 194
Fuchs Madellne 40 44 105 179
Fulmer Jack 194
Gabbert Wayne 195
Gaddls Julle 179
Gannaway Sharon 95215
Garland Cheryl 76 179
Garnler Susan 179
Garrett Nancy 35 40 56 60 83 123 215
Gartln Dennls 179
Gates Paula 40129 179
Gatrost Archie 155195
Gearhart lvlargre 38 129
Gelvett Danny 40 119 195
George Jackle 195
GERMAN CLUB 38
Graeeeur Terry 94 95 215
Glbler Eeverlee 40195
Groson Kathy 122215
Gilbert Gerald 179
Glllesple Mlchael 195
Gllllsple. Mr, Thomas, 18,26
GIRLS CHOIR, 74
GIRLS GLEE CLUB, 75
Gleason, Mrs Norma,
Golbel, Rlchard, 215
Gold, Richard, 60,179
Gordon, Deanna. 56,129,215
Gordon, Drew, 215
Gordon, Mrs Maxlne, 22
Gordon, Kent, 56,215
Gordon, Leslle, 179
Gould, Llndo, 76,179
Gouldsmlth, Sharon, 74,215
Grace, Raymond, 179
Graff, Hugh, 60,108,115,122,1-40,148,
Graham, Ronald, 179
Graham, Mrs Verna, 28
Gray, Charles, 95,215
Gray, Mrlre, 40,195
Green, John, 44,179
Green, Paul, 216
Greenwood, Donald, 216
GrlI1lr1, Llnda, 195
Grlmes, Patrlcla, 40,129,195
Grlmsley, Wally, 120,159,216
Grlnham, Susan, 120,129,151,179
Groom, Janle, 216
Groom, Robert, 179
Gross, Joan. 216
Gross, Val, 179
Gunter, Sylvla, 95,216
Hackett, Stephanle, 49,120,129,195
Hackler, Bob, 119,140,148,216
Hackler, Glenda, 38,195
Haggard, Cathy, 4o,57,1 17,134,216
Hale, Mrs Ann, 29
Hale, Dean, 195
Hale, Deyanne, 195
HalIhllI, Mrs Ada, 27
Hall, Blb, 194,195
Hall,James, 38,195 ,
Ham, James, 95,216
Ham, Kevln, 68,69,73,179
Hamer, Charlotte, 195
Harruner, slug, 120
Hammers, Charles, 179
Hammers, Daphne, 74,216
Hammond Gary 150
Hammond Stephen 180
Handley James 141 148195
Hannalora Naralre 195
Hanson Karhy 40 7475 128180
Hanson Mrs Phylrss 24
Hansserr Lana 70128180
Harbrson Rlcky 195
Hardrn Pal 95216
Hardy Chen 60195
l-larlano Ronald 180
Harmon Deoore 57116129
Harrls Steve 44195
Harrls Wallace 195
Hart Dennrs 53150
l-larrlora Sandra 95 216
Hartley Brenda 129 151
Hartman Maruyn 76 180
Hartman Sandra 129167 216
Hartman Wllllam 9
Hartnett Steve 216
Harvev Mrs Jo Ann 28
Hastlngs Kenneth 70216
HatleY VWlma 216
Hart Leon 195
Hawklns Dale 209 216
Hawlrlhs Floyd 180
Hawlrlrrs Lloyd 180
Hawlrlns Sherry 195
Hayes Mrs Elleen 28
Heater Albert 180
Heater Glenda 196
Heavlland Brent 120180
Heck Debble 131 196
Heckman Pat 35 40 60 77123
Hedeen Llnda 40122196
Hedges Janet 180
Hedges Robert 196
Hedges Mrs Velma 29
Herlln Horry12 216
Hdlln Llnda 18
Herlrn Randy 196
Heln Sharon 63 124180
Helton Cherry 180 203
Henderson Donald 180
Henderson John 78
Henley Joyce 180
Henson Debble 56130216
Heotls George 102 180
Herbst Ann 57128196
Herrington Rlchard 63 143 180
Hershey Erlc 40
Heyerllng Jel'1 22 78 79
Hlckman Gall 38124 196
Hrggrnoolnarn oayra 196
Hildebrand Robert 40180
Hrllen Wllllarn 155180
Hlmes Harold 6065196
Hlrter Mary 180
Hrnrnger lvlary 40 70 129 196
Hlnton Nllke 95216
Hershey Eno 196
Hrersted Lawrence 35 40 119 122 163
Hobbs Greg 216
Hobbs, Terry, 40,163,196
Hoblck, Laurel, 104,136,140,145
Holcomb, Mark, 180
Holden, Wesley, 180
Holder, Sherry, 196
l-lellaoay, Mrs Mary, 24
Hollaman, Carol, 196,203
Hollarnan, Rlchard, 196
Holllger, Mr Grover, 26
Holllger, Jan, 74,75,1 15,128,180
Holmes, Dorothy, 180
Holmes, Jewell, 40,124,196
Holmes, Kathy, 74,180
Holmes, Rodney, 196
Holsworth, Fluthann, 74,180
l-lolrzrnarr, Gary, 216
Holzbaur, Ronnle, 57,217
Homan, Hlckle, 180
Hoalrlns chrls, 95,217
Horne, Kathleen, 68,72,105,196
Horne, Nancy 105,125,129,180
Evelyn, 2 1 7
Hosler Ava, 74,75,217
Hoss. Carolyn, 70,180
Mr Floyd, 33,124,209
Mrs Constance, 33
l-lurlrnan, Kathy 128,180
Hul'1man,Sue, 40,122,129 196
Huggrrrs, Burr, 180
Hughes, Jerry, 163,180
Hunt, Eva, 180
Hunt, Gerald, 180
Huntsucker,Corlnle, 57,118,122 217
Hurshman, Chester, 63,143,180
Hurslg, Janrce, 70,196
Hurst, Raymond, 196
Hutcheson, George, 70 143,170,180
Hulchrngs, John, 196
lles, Robert, 180
lrvlng, Dlane, 35,60,128,2I7
lrwln, Colet, 217
lzard, Steve, 123,196
Jackson, Robert, 102,180
Jacobs, GarY. 57,195
Jacobs, Mlchael, 180
Jams, Mr Norman, 17
Jehrles, John, 83,180
Jonrungs Duane 60108169 217
Jerrell June 180
Johnson Barbara 74 19
Johnson Donald 180
Johnson Gary 180
Johnson Jerry 196
Johnson Larry 8
Johnson Mlehael 181
Johnson D M 0 17
Johnson Hlchard 181
Johnson Ron 143
Johnson Sherry 40 60 1
Johnsen Steve 197
Johnson Te 181
Johnson vlekre 217
Jones Arlene 181
Jones Krrk 55117 217
Jones Mrs Paula 34
Janes Paula 38197
Treason Mark 60197
Julran Judy 197
Kalhoeler crnoy 197
Kalhorn Mrs Frhea 78
lcauhrrrarr Lynn 48 56 218
lceehan vrrgre 57 218
Keehler Ca 181
lceehler oan 155
lceehlur vryra 125 218
Keelrng 0 rr 18
lceelrng Lrrrua 128197
lcelrn Donna 74 197
xerrmey oonrra 129 197
lcelrer Stuart 197
Keller Kathy 197
Kelley Mr Arthur 96
Kelley Janet 40181
Kelley lvlrorael 161
Kelley norroa 74 197
Kelly sono 72 218 222
Kelly Kathy 181
Kelsey Mark 6070181
Kemp lcennern 191
Kemper Larry 72141143163197
Kenan Lrrraa 128181
Kenley Deborah 40123129 197
Kennedy Sherry 40 67 77115123124
Kepley Gary 218
Kerrlelr Mrs same 28
kesrrer Deborah 40123 125
rerrlewe1l Paul 218
lcrooer Kenneth 120218
larger Jack 197
lcrrnorell Susan 35 40 60 66 67122 218
lcrrrg Helen 181
Mrs Luclle 29
Ranae 74 197
Sue 55 68 70 72129197
Mrs Verna 104
lclrlrsey Anthony 197
lcnaoo Duane 197
xnaorr, sl-rerla, 218
lcrugrrr, lvlrlre, 141,149
lcnrghr, snerrelyn, 60.64.197
xnrgnr Terry, 218
Knoche, Anne, 4O,70,77,125,197
xrahl, Frances, 72,97,217,216
Kraus, Mrs vrera, 34
Krause, Mrs vrora, 29
lcresln, neglna, 181
Kurok, syorlle, 197
Laenanee, Hurlr Anne, 54,56,120,1 24,103
Lane, Chuck, 72,76,18l
Larrrner, Derrrus, 95,218
Laurner, Larry, 198
Laxon, Charles, 117,174,181
Layeen, rrrrl, 198
Lear, Mrs snuley, 29
Lee, Sherry, 181
Lerbolo, cyrrrnra, 60,128,181
Leroold, Stephen, 181
Lerghrorl, Floyo, orane 38,70 199
Lemaslers, Grace, 1131
Lernen, Carl, 198
Leonard oeeerah, 74,161
Lesh, Flalph, 57,83,181
Letterman, Ernest, 38,198
Levlngslon, Nancy, 198
Levltt, Terrl, 40,70,191
Lewls, Deana, 124,219
Lowls. Dlxle 198
Lewrs, Gary, 191
Lewls, Kathryn 181,203
Llddle, Davld, 181
Llles Karen l8utlerl. 105 219
Lrndsey, Patncra 4O,74,181
trnosey. Teresa 219
1.rnlr,Mr oayro, 96
Lrnlr, Freorrrlclr, 116 163,181
Looo, Donna, 219
Logan Carla, 181
Snowden. 8eth, 40,129,186
1 - 1
1 ' gi
Lotespeich. Sandra, 40,128,198
Love. Gary, 70.60.182
Loveland, James, 182
Lowe, Bruce, 40,43,44,143,82
Luff, Mr Elbert. 27 .
Lull, Mr, Elvin, 13
Lung, Andy, 182
Luttrell, Mark. 182
Lynn, Gayle. 74.182
Mahally, Kathy, 70,182
Mallstt, Kathy, 74.75.182
Maloney. Mike. 50,64.108,155,219
Mangels. Richard. 63,182
Mangels, Wayne, 40,119,122,219
Mann, Larry, 38,182
Manners, Mike, 60 70
McClure, Ktrk, 123,199
Maples, Matthew, 219
Marr. Pat. 40,124,219
Marrone, Benny, 182
Morton. Robert. 183-
Mosier. Donald, 35,40,6O,77,199
Moulder. Lillre, 74.183
Mr, Bill, 21.194
Muirhead. Judy, 221
Mullins, Jana, 183
Mullins, Sheila. 122,129,221
Mulluy, Christine, 74.75.199
Munger, Mark. 183
Myers, Donald, 183
Myers. Jim, 95,221
Myers, Kathryn, 221
Nagel. Debbie, 40.125.128,189,199
Nance, 81ll. 199
Nash, Randall, 143,183
Nave, Chris, 68,69.73,183
Nave. Nancy. 73.95.221
Nay. Duane. 141,199
Nead. Charles, 221
Nead. Joyce, 183
Marshall, Linda, 76.219
. Robert, 219
Masten, John. 198
Masters. Norman, 182
Masterson, Donna, 74
Matson, Don, 95,120,219
Matson, Lee, 102,155,182
Matthews. Nola, 35,40,42,44,70.77.12O,
Matronen, Larry 182
Matrox. Mary, 198
Maupin. Donald. 182
Maxwell, Esther, 219
May, John, 219
May. Larry, 95,219
McArthur. Gregory, 182
McBride, Mrs, Barbara. 104,105
McCain, Debi. 40.60.219
McCarroll, Rusty, 220
McCarty, Clifford, 84
McCarty. Dale, 198
McCarty. David, 58,219 5
McCarty.Jnhn, 198 '
McCleeiV, Mary. 182
McCleery. Teresa, 76.95.220 .
Mtillenny. Hughey, 40,184.108.40.206 2.73.
77,220 ' -S ,
McClure, Kirk, 123,199 " 1 H
McConchie, ZoAnn. 74,75,128,182
McConnell, Linda. 98,124,220
McCormick, Dan, 182
McCown. Raymond, 220
McCoy. Sue, 95,220
McDanielsp Mrs, Wilma, 25
McEntire, Louetta, 182
McFadden, Judylh. 40.199
McGowan, Douglas, 183
McHenry, Mr, Robert, 104,158
Mclnlyre, Christy, 220
Mclntyre, Norma, 183
McKinney, Randy, 76,183
McMilian, Terry, 220
McMullen, Linda, 40,129,183
McMurray, Donna, 6973.199
McPhall, Linda. 63,183
McPherson, Kenneth, 183
rvicorrrny, Harry, 199
Medley, Pam. 220
Meloy, Stephanie. 60,124,220
Mengel, Phil. 44,60.70,77,198
Mesenre, Nancy, 68,69,72,129,199
Meyer, Gayle, 74.97.220
Michel, Bill, 40,140,199
Miller. Dwight. 199
Neff. Susan, 118,129,183
Neggard, Doris, 40,7O.1Z8.199
Netweg, Mrs. Agnes, 29
Newman, Gall, 35.40.199
N HS, 122,123
Ntccum. Steve, 183
Nichols. David, 163.183
Noble, Nancy, 56,70.105.122,129,221
Noland, Edith, 95,221
Noel, Sharon, 183
Norman, Carl, 221
Norman, Duane, 165,183
Norman, Sharon. 40.74,124.128, 199
Norman, Tom, l08.123,140,149,159,221
Norris, Cynthia, 68.73.221
Norris. Jerry. 183
Norris, Kathy, 120,183
Northcralt. Kevin, 52,60,61,108,114,1 16.
Novak, Charles, 183
Novak, Sandi 54,124
0'Connor. James, 120,163.165.183
Odom. Margaret, 183
Ogle, Mrs, Mary Jane. 90.124
Ollvarez. John, 183
Olson, Elmer, 83,221
Orr, Rebecca. 183
Powell, Paulette, 184,203
Powell, Miss Sharon. 90
Premoe. Vernon, 95,223
Presnell. Beverly, 74,184
Price, Lonnie. 108,140,200
Pritchard, Dee, 40,56,67.77,1 15.1 19323
Pritchard, Dor1n,35,60,64,70,7 7,115,12O.
Prout. Mark, 40,184
Pulliam. Miss Grace, 34 .
Pyper, Trrea, 40,44.60,70,124,184
,0u1ck, Paulette. 74,97,128,223
Outck, Gilbert. 69.73.184
QUILL AND SCROLL, 50
Flabon, Judy, 201
Ragain, Nancy. 74,201
Ragland, Mary. 40,129,184
Randall, Cynthia, 57,223
Randall. Randy. 184 '
Randall, Yvonne, 57.223
Randolph, Jtrn, 201
Rapp, Brenda, 201
Rast, Ballour, 184
Rast, Raymond, 201
Rasoerger, Sandra, 223
Read. Howard, 223
Fleagen. Pattie. 105,129,184
Ream, Mrs, Doris, 78
Record, David, 223
Reed, Carla, 40,124,129,223
Reed, Raymond. 184
Reed, Sandra, 60,105.125,128,201
Relchardt, Lee, 201
Reneau, David, 201
Reneau, Laura, 129,185
Reynolds, Sandra, 201
Rhop, Gerald, 44
Rice, Bernell, 201
Rice, David, 223
nice, Henry, 223
Rice, Susan, 201 '
son, Claudia, 185
nrcrr, Fredrick, 185
me rrgs. Mrs. sue, sa
ares, Paula, 40.80,123,124,128,201
Riley, Kathy, 201
Ortez, Mary, 76.183
Ortez, Ray. 221
Osiek, Steve, 68,69,72,183
Outlaw. Steve, 222
Overturl, Michael, 183
Oyler, Larry. 222
Palmer, Darlene, 60,222
Paris. Gary. 72,184
Paris, Mrs, Geneva, 28
Parks. Mr, Emory, 16
Parks, Mr Ray, 26
Rising, Gary, 201
Ritchie, Linda, 201
Rivera, Ronald. 102,143,170,185
Roach, David. 185
Roberts, David. 63,185
Roberts. Dennis, 223
Roberts, Karen, 120,121,128.185
Roberts, Robert, 185
Robertson, Ginger, 97.201
Robenson. Mrs, June. 97
Robinson, Dayle, 60,201
Robinson. Gerald, 70
Robinson, Mrs, Mary, 96,97
Robinson, Phyllis. 70,185
Robinson, Teresa, 74,185
Robison, Byron, 185
Rodenberg, Leonard, 44,185
Rodekropl, Gregg, 140,201
Miller, Gary. 220
Miller, Kenneth, 44,54,56,73,220
Miller, Linda, 199
Miller, Pam, 40,56,72,199
Miller. Paul, 40,199
Miller, Rae. Jean, 199
Miller, Rena, 40,97,124,220
Miller, Terry. 95,183
Milleson, Twila, 74.75,97,199
Milster. Michele, 56,128,220
Mirando, Mona. 74.199
Mitchell, Phil, 102,199
MIXED CHORUS. 76
Mock. Glen, 199
MODERN MUSIC MASTERS. 77
Mohn. David, 143,170
Monroe, Calvin, 108,199
Montes. Melani. 74,183
Montgomery. David, 183
Mooney. Linda, 38,711.1 29. 1 99
Mr. Jerry, 19
, Maria, 183
Moreira, Miguel, 183
Morgan, Mr, George, 13
Morgan. Kathy, 38.40.199
Morgan, Mrs. Lois,'28
Morgan. Norma. 183
Morgan. Theodor, 183
Morgan. Venda, 54,221
Morin, Miss Sharon, 25
Morrison, Kathy, 74,221,217
Parrott, Norma, 184
Patrick, Gary, 140,149,200
Patterson, Lorraine, 184
Patterson, Sharon, 95,222
Patton. David, 200
Paxton, Mary. 122,124,200
Payne. Jim, 105,143,184
Peel. Mr. Joe. 26
Pement, Frederick, 40,44,60,64,70,200
Pement, John. 40,44.50,70,200
Pement, John. 40.63.184
Pendleton. Dennis, 184
Penny, Mary. 74.184
PEP CLUB. 128,129
Perry, Carolyn, 125,222
Perry, Julia. 40,129,184
Peters, Mr, Joseph, 13
Petals. Konneth. 154,155,184
Peters, Margaret, 222
Peterson, Gerald, 95,222
Peterson, Pamela, 80,128,222
Peterson. Paulette, 127,129.167,184
Phillips, Doug R,, 220.127.116.11,73,89.200
Phillips, Douglas. C., 60,200
Pierce, Cherry, 222
lftne, Christy, 128,222
Pinltston. Marilyn, 200
Pltchlord, Barbara, 40.63,129.184
Pitchiord, Karen, 40,74,97,222
Player. Don, 200
Player, Irene, 97,129,184
Poe, Mike. 200
Pape. Allred, 184
Pope. Charlene, 44.72,84,222
Porter. 8renda, 97,200
Porter. John, 184
Porter. Mike, 200
Pottker, Ronnie, 200
Puolter. Mrs, Geraldine, 29
Powe, Ronald. 169.200
Powell, Carol, 56.7-4,128,222
Powell, Lance, 63,143,184
Rogers. Dale, 185
Rogers, Sandra, 74,9 7,1 22.1 24, 1 29,223
Rogers, Steve, 223 '
Rogers, Mrs, Teresa. 28
Rose, Carol, 185
Rose, Russell, 83.38.201
Rose, Sherry, 185
Rwoe, Mlss Grace, 34
Rowe, Sherry, 105
Rowley. Deborah, 185
. Sandra, 74.185
Rupe, Mickey, 140,149,201
Russell, Duane, 169,170,185
Russell, Ja mes. 223
Russell, Jimmy, 185
Russell, Judy, 46,5O,114,115,117.120.
Russell, Oren, 50,223
Schroeter, Martha, 49,5 7
Schulertberg, Edward. 202
Schulenberg, Mrs, Leroy, 13
ack, Kent, 185
Schumaker, Bruce, 165.185
Schwarz, Doug. 60,202
Schweer, Dorothy. 56,203,224
SCIENCE CLUB, 83
Scott, Teresa, 74,185
Seaba, Lurtta, 202
Mrs MaryJane. 20
Seaton, Celia, 35,60,129,202
Seaver, Janice, 40,129,185
Seidel, John, 155,185
sellers, Terry, 185
u, Jennller, 185
Setchheld, Melissa, 35,40.69,73.l17,
Seward, Mlss Diana, 91
Shafer, Mr Merle, 20
Shakespeare, David, 43,141,202
Shakespeare, Michael, 224
Sharon, Mrs, Dorothy, 25
Sheddrlck, Steve. 185
Shelton. Delrce, 185
Shelton. Terry, 165,185
Shemwell, Donna, 185
an, Kim, 85.81.85
Shields, Dan, 60.70,108,140,149,224
Shtgemura, Susle, 40.57.224
Mr, John, 91
Shtrkey, Annette, 40,129,202
Shurnaker, Karen, 185
Shumna, Kim, 60
Simms, Johnnie, 60,108,163,224
Simpson, Nancy, 40.70,129,185
Simpson, Pam, 40,124.128,202
Simpson, Richard, 72,224
Simpson, Theron, 185
Slade, Jack, 72,202
Slayton, Teresa, 202
Smalley, Chris, 38.72.202
Barbara L , 74.186 Y
Smith, Cathl, 35,40,122.224
Mr, Floyd, 28
Smith. Mr. Kenneth, 91,95
Sm11h, M1chaelM,, 186
Richard 38 113,119,202
on, Rebecca, 186
wood Gary 186
e . ,
Sndeger, Lynn. 186
Snedeger, Davis, 202
Snell, Ralph, 224 , '
en, Mr. Clay. 18.104.22.168
Solomon, Stephen, 4O,60,70,170,186
SPANISH CLUB, 4-0,41
Sparks, Harvey. 186
Salter, Cheryl, 117,201
Salyer, Janice, 201
Sanchez, Zelma. 185
Sanders, Vtctorta, 128,185
Sartwell, Theresa, 4O,74.75,1 25.202
Saunders, Everette, 185
Spencer. Shauna. 230,233,235
Spters. Karen, 38.74,123,202
Spradling,rly1r. Charles, 79,80
Spurltn. Mrs.Sharor1, 34,40
Squires, Sharon, 39,74.186
Srader, sally, 224
Srader, Steven, 186
Stalford, Kathy, 105,120.1.28,202
Staley, Steve, 108,154, 155,202
Stanheld. Gordon, 202
Stanley, Judy, 224
Stark, Kathy, 44,60,70.186
Scarborough. Dennis. 40.60,64,70,223
Schqal, John, 202
Scharnhorst. Darlene, 185
Schauer. Sheila. 56,73,120,202
Scheele, Mr. Robert, 79
Schter, Tom, 185
Schell, Mrs, Juda, 51.56.226
scnrrertarr, Marriyrr, 185
--Schnetzer, David, 202
Schnetler, Glenda. 124,202
Schof1, Ken, 60,70.
Schondelmeyer, Dana. 40,128,185
Schonleldt. John, 202
Schooling, Allen, 185
Schnck, Mr Al, 86
Starnes, Mary, 186
States, Pam, 60,61,220,225
Steele, Sharm, 70,128,186
Steele, Tom, 60,68,'69.70,73.77.225
Dan, 2 2 5
ns, Gene. 83,186 .
Stevens, Melvin, 186
t. Mr, 8uell.86,
t, Chuck, 183,185
t, Richard, 186
Stobart, Susan, 186
srerrer Gayle 35 40120 225
srery Barbara 57.125225
srrerr rcaren 186
SYUDEN1 COUNCIL, 114-f11B
srerges Rouen 119 202
Sutherland srenaa, 70 203
Sword sreye 102 141 203
Talcon Davrd 203
1111111 Carolyn 156
Steve, 49 226
Tye, Nancy, 74,226
Tavlor. Barbara, 186
Tayl0r,Dav1d 42,44,1l4,119123 225
Taylor, Nancy. 225
Terreneye Anrrrnny, 186
rnernee, cynrrna 74 97,222,225
rnernes. Denny. 203
rnernes Jenn. 186
Tnernes, my, 225
Tnernes, sreyen, 203
ThC1rl'1pSOI'l Debble. 74 'IBS
Tnennnsen. Thomas 186
rnerne, 0en, 203
1rrnrne.cnery1 73 203
T1pp1n. Mrs Freda. 28
Trule. De0b1e, 72,l20.128.203
111125, R1.155ell 57 87,10B.117,123,140,
Tlardes, James 225
n John. 225
Tumble. Carolyn 225
ynnaereer, Debra 74.186
vnrraerrrnaen M155 rv1err1yn, 91
Van xrrrr cynrnre, 48,50,6o,67 70,122,
Van Krrk J21r1e1 124.186
Van Kirk Judy114117126,12712B,
Van K1rk Mar5V1a,4O,7O,1 17,125,128
VanMe1cr, Carole, 226
vnrrgnnn. Jerry, 10B.125.225 226
Vrckcrs. Larry, 95,226
Vrvran, Lrnda 60.204
Volava, Pr:1u1elle.68 73 77.105 226
Wnae, Mary, 70.186
Wagner, Per, 95,126,226
Wn11rer, Lynn, 187
Wal1er5,SuS1e 116-124,128 207.226
Ward. Greg, 70.187
Ward, Kenneth. 60.187
Warner. David, 204
Warner M1ke, 227
Warren Jane! 187
Walerwonh. Barbara. 60,227
Warlrng, Gary. 95,22 7
Werrgn,11renern 73 227
WQa1her'1urd,M1SS Harr1011 86
Wederskr Carol. 205
Wederskr Donna 63 157
Weeks Mareny, 40,74 75,128 136
Welhurn. N11 Donald, 51
Welsh. Gary, 95,227
We15n, Larry, 167
Wheeler. Carolyn. 227
Whrsler, Mr Laurer1hc.3A
Whr1e.Charla. 40 205
Wnne, Rrenara 140.142,163,187
Whllehead M1ke 42,44 116.122 205
Wh11ney,An11a. 74 205
Wrlcmr, Karen 120.128 205
W11dsChue11,Car1 155 205
W1lI1ard, Rex 137
W1lk1n50n John 141 153,205
W1ll1arr15 Brenl 205
W1lI1arr15,Dale 102 141 205
Wrllrams Janme 205
Wrllrams. Lorena. 157
WlIl1aVhS SCOH. 95
W1ll0ughby. Glenna. 40 57 122,124
Wrr161111r1ry 11nnne11, 1117
Wrrrnnr sne.1.r 513 278
Wrrwn Charles 6913187
Wrreen Jnay 72 278
Wrrsen xnren 74187
Wllson mn: 70,203 229
Wr196n Wanda 187
vyrngere P51115 187
Wrrrner, Mrss Nerd B2
Wqrrrreyn Mrs Alrce. 24
Werv xnrnn 226
Wnrre nennm 157
Wenrgernrrrn. Jeanne, 95 228
Weneerrrnr. Hrcnard 228
Weed. Gnry. 167
Weed. Mnrrne 6070105124 228
Wneas Janelle, 128 205
Weea5.R.,1ergn 70 125,205
Wuodwarrl cnrre 95 228
Woodward Mre 11115, 29
Wn61arrr1gn Jrrnrny. 187
Werrrrnen Harry 45 60 205
Werrn 8.11 119 205
Wray L111d.1,47125 228
wr1EsTr.rN8. 1664 169
Wrrgnr Hrenera 228
Wrrgnr mek 187
Wrrgrey Eugene 205
ynaer cerny 3540454950114 115
ynrk Berry 61 I0 77,120,205
ynrrr Jrrarrn 44187
Voung Carol 187
Young Gerry 123163 205
yaeng John, 205
zrrrnwen Jnen 68 72 205
Wrllouqlvhy K1-11r1rzIh 187
T 9111 '
Mass hvsterra rergns as Pa1r1o1s Capture zhrrd 111869 'U The Norm Kansas C11 Oumam E 3 11 .1 1 Sl
Haill Truman High School,
To you we're loyal and true
We are the Patriots. '
The red, white and blue.
Firm and un-dauhtaed
Always vve stand.
Hail .tothe school we love,
Bestin the land,
H 5 1'
f 1, '
11 'W 1
. ' N1
1 11 1
J-V1.1 1 ' 4 ' . . ' -
4 A .
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