Truman High School - Heritage Yearbook (Independence, MO)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1976 volume:
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The intense blaze of the fire With feverish defiance.
Represents us as a whole - Smoldering with potential,
A conglomeration These particles prepare to burst forth
Of energy particles, And launch a new
Radiating power Life.
3 spark: a hot glowing particle struck from a larger mass
The small glowing sparks While others drift,
Symbolize each of us Joining the masses
As we are catapulted Of humanity in their attempt
Into the unknown. To add fervor to mere
Some surge forward rapidly Existence.
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10! Truman Tribute
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.1AN. 1. 1927 '-' JAN, 1. l'3"5ff5
UN VTED STATES
APR. 12. 1945 JAN. 80, V353
UNI"f'E,D STATIQS 1SZIflIXi!'U'!"13P
JAN. IYHTBYB --- JAN, za, vmfis
V1 CE PRES 1 DIZNT
UNVFLD 5'VA'1 'ES
JAN. 20. 1945 M- APR. 12 xffmfa
Harry -- a man. i
Truly a man of "Independence" -
Not only was it his hometown,
It was his way of life.
Through his common touch and earthy humor,
People could identify with him.
His frank, down-to-earth personality both
attracted and repelled.
"Undignified!" charged his opponents.
"Dependable!" countered his defendants.
Blunt and outspoken,
His salty spirit won him loyal friends and bitter
As events altered the course of his life.
Harry Truman - a leader.
Critical decisions came his way,
Yet he accepted the responsibilities thrust upon
And emerged as a statesman in his own right.
Serving his country in the face of danger,
With a bold resoluteness and brave defiance,
Through triumph and failure,
He met challenges with courage, integrity and
In speaking, he shunned eloquence for simple,
And monitored the pulse of the nation.
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Harry S Truman - a legend.
From haberdasher to President
He possessed flair - a style of his own.
While serving, he was not fully appreciated
Though later his influence was revealed.
Honesty, determination, indomitable spirit ,
This valiant pioneer took the country by
A little bit of everything,
This man from Independence.
- by Kathy Lamb
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True stories, adventures, sports,
mentally retarded children, myster-
ies, and the outdoors all shared one
characteristic. They were the kind
of books "that interest the kids."
Individual reading interests were
stressed in Mrs. Rosemary Boetjer's
English II classes. She encouraged
reading by finding out what the
students liked and then selected
books based on their interests. It
wasn't always an easy task.
"A lot of students are interested
in motorcycles this year, but there
aren't too many books written on
them," Mrs. Boetjer said.
In this respect, Vicki Hoeger
said, "Each student should choose
their own books to read. A book
may mean something different to
you than to a teacher."
Some students would not read
books. This was the case with senior
Gary Reid two years ago.
"I would just go to class and day-
dream. Unce I started to read about
mountains nobody could stop me.
Also, my other schoolwork im-
proved and I could understand it
just as books inspired Gary to
climb mountains, it motivated oth-
ers in a different way.
As Vicki Todd said, "When I
read a book, I feel I have found a
on new look
The Image, a magazine of student
writings, was compiled by Literary Arts
Seminar. A contest was held to determine
what essays, poems and stories were to
be published in the magazine. Club
members read all submitted works and
then other high school teachers judged
the top writings to insure impartiality.
"We wanted the Image to have a more
literary, professional approach instead of
the normal high-school-mimeographed-
thrown-together thing," president Valer-
ie Smith said.
The club wanted to have the magazine
printed professionally, so to defray pub-
lication costs members sold candy and
Valerie explained, "We wanted to
have the Image printed at the district's
printing shop at Chrisman instead of mi-
meographing it in the office like we did
the past two years. This will result in a
smaller and more selective magazine."
1. LAS members. Top Rowqyerlinda Carey,
Ian Hoback, Paul Lynagi,pjgggg.5zQ9rden, Erin
' Crank, Douglas He-
1 i len Lewis John
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'Sf 'Valerie Smith" Q 2.
to do anything as ia ic!ulilfffbi'5T.not'.'l3. Some
members find a piece ofl-writing amusing. 4.
President Roxanne Wyss shares some of her
ideas for projects. 5-6 Valerie Smith Q51 and
Kathy Simpson Q61 check over essays sub-
mitted for publication. 7. Quill and Scroll
members. Top Row: Chris Allen, Rob Cox,
Paul McCulley, Mark Henderson, Bill Esry.
Third Row: Gigi Gallagher, .Mary Allinder
Qsecretar Ton Gulotta 6hn:Salazar u
yll y .. L:,, rl '
lie Adams. Second Rox-
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t ,ls i, Kathy Lamb:
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Students who are in the upper one-
fourth of their class and make above
average grades in a journalism or publi-
cations class have a chance to be accepted
in Quill and Scroll, a national club for
high school journalists. Once chosen,
students are initiated and presented a
membership card, a charm, and subscrip-
tion to the Quill and Scroll magazine.
President Roxanne Wyss said, "The
club this year is trying to be a little more
active than in the past."
One thing they participated in was a
field trip to the American Yearbook
Company in Topeka where Truman's
yearbook is published.
Quill And Scroll!19
An initiative change on the sports
page of the Spirit of '76 was the Stat
Sheets, a compact account of the various
sporting events in statistical form.
"Stat sheets give the reader a different
aspect of the game a week or two after
the game has taken place. It doesn't re-
hash the same old stuff that has already
been written in other publications, such
as The Examiner or The Kansas City
Star," Tim Bryant, sports editor, said.
Managing editor Paul McCulley, fa-
vored the stat sheets because he thought
the sports page needed a change.
"Instead of just finding out who won
the game, you could find out the individ-
ual efforts. On the other hand, if an inci-
dent such as an accident occured, this
information would not be found on stat
sheets," Paul said.
Opinions among students varied as to
whether the stat sheets were an improve-
ment over sport stories.
"I'd be more likely to read the stat
sheets. The stories are opinionated and
there's always too much icing on them,"
commented senior Cindy Kilgore.
In conclusion, senior Tom Raga said,
"The stat sheets were better for informa-
tion but the stories made better reading."
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Paul McCulley, Managing Editor
john Salazar, Associate Editor
Mark Henderson, News Editor
Sherri Farley, Advertising Manager
Valerie Smith, Editorial Editor
julie Peters, Features Editor
Tim Bryant, Sports Editor
julie Adams, Photography Editor
Bill Esry, Head Photographer
David Davenport, Photographer
Mark Spencer, Editorial Columnist
jeff Link, Review Columnist
Teresa McFadden, Features Columnist
Scott Henson, Sports Columnist
Tony Gulotta, Sports Staff
Susan Hafner, Sports Staff
Kelly Hughes, Sports Staff
Mark Scott, Sports Staff
Ieff Davies, Cartoonist
Steve Taylor, Circulation Manager
1. Sherri Farley and Mark Scott discuss
advertising strategy. 2. Feature layouts
are prepared by Julie Peters and Teresa
McFadden for another "Spirit" issue. 3.
Sports writer Scott Henson ponders ideas
for his column, "Caught Looking." 4. As
managing editor all pressure and respon-
sibility falls on Paul McCulley. 5. Pages
seven and eight are prepared for the next
issue as sports personnel Tim Bryant and
Keily Hughes discuss layout. 4 S
Gail Schwab, Managing Editor
Kathy Lamb, Associate Editor
Ann Kinder, Copy Editor
Robert Kaleikau, Design Editor
Karen Houston, Photography Editor
Roxanne Wyss, Business Manager
Chris Allen, Head Photographer
Mary Allinder, Administration and Faculty
Cathy Angotti, School Life Editor
Karmen Brannock, Photographer
Anita Carlisle, Curriculum Editor
Becky Copenhaver, Clubs Co-Editor
Rob Cox, Clubs Co-Editor
David Davenport, Photographer
Steve Foster, Photographer
Debbie Fresonke, Sports Co-Editor
Gigi Gallagher, Classes Co-Editor
Pandy Griffey, Index Directory
Sheri Gunter, Classes Co-Editor
Nancy Lipowicz, Photographer
Karen Rector, Sports Co-Editor
Kenny Wilson, Photographer if l M.
"We used a patriotic theme, the spark,
and related this to the student body and
how they, like a spark, could affect other
people," Gail Schwab, editor of the '76
The staff chose the spark for various
"We wanted a theme that applied di-
rectly to us. So we combined the heritage
of Harry S Truman and the Bicentennial
with one idea - spark," commented
Kathy Lamb, associate editor.
While the cover introduced the spark
theme, the introduction and conclusion
carried it through.
Design editor Robert Kaleikau said,
"The spark is what influenced the design
of the book. We kept in mind that the
spark was long-lasting, so we used a con-
tinuous element through the book."
For an added dimension, the staff had
the student in mind when it decided to
limit the division pages to allow more
space for pictures of people and activi-
1. The responsibility of writing receipts for
the yearbook and newspaper is one of they
many jobs for businessfgjnanager Roxanneijgf
Wyss. 2. Layout prolileriis are major con- '
cerns for staff members such as Cathy An-
gotti. 3. Decisions require two-way commu-
nication as Gail Schwab presents her idea to
the staff. 4. Robert Kaleikau checks over all
layouts before they go to the printer. 5. Ac-
curacy is a prime factor in the design of the
1,5,6. German students find Scrabble a fun
way to use their new vocabulary. 2,4. The
German textbook allows for interesting
ways of study. 3. Worksheets help students
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After learning the basics in German I,
German II students learned more about
the culture and how to use the language.
Iunior Cathy Dean said, " 'Scrabble' is
one way we put our new vocabulary to
work - besides, it's fun."
Another way students learned to un-
derstand the language was by playing
"Geheime Mission," a game that consists
of a mystery story on a tape. Students
had to figure out the plot and answer
questions about it.
"We also work on worksheets, car-
toons, and commercials," junior Bob
Senior Nancy Huelse remarked, "It's
hard, but at least I can say I've learned
1- fwlfw SMS
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day, 1-'f fiaetivities. 3.
Howell, Mike Lowther, Erin Cranlgffjan
Holback, Colette Pement, David Allen, Paul
Willis, Cindy Gurney, Valerie Smith,
Jody Johnson, Valerie Bishop. Third Row:
Debbie Woodward, Lisa Sheehy fprogram
directory, Karen Cline, Raylene Hosley, El-
len Mount, Dana Mathany, Susan Weber,
Denise Maliow, Brenda Sloan, Kathy'
son, Second Row:
well, Donnaiwoltz, Karen Houston,
Houston, 'f'ff Lamb, Roxanne
fpresident1,fLisa Irving, Cindy Cook,
Cheryl Hansen, Susan Wayman, Debbie
Phillips, Laura Barnes isecretary-treasurerj.
Bottom Row: Mary French, Susan
Whitworth, Michelle Terhune, Christi Grif-
fey, janet Williams, Alicia Kelley, Pam Por'
ter Qpresidentj, Kathy Cox, Denise Pllff,fLiZ,L
Simpson,i,1 igiina.Altis. 4.
fins 5. iilii C
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funegy ,,y,' Paterson appears
enthusiasfiijfalthough he admits he likeiifhe
singing. 7Qf Balancing bowl, spoon, cuplfand
napkin proves a difficult task for some. 8.
The overhead projector aids Ms. Jennings in
leading the songs.
Sing? In French class? The idea
seemed strange to French students -- at
"Everybody was shy at the beginning
of the year but once you got over that it
was fun," sophomore Nancy Houston
In addition, singing served a useful
purpose in teaching the French lan-
Senior Donna Altis commented, "It
really helps your pronunciation."
Ms. Janelle Jennings collected the
songs, which ranged from old folk songs
to the currently popular tunes, on her
trips to France and Quebec.
She said, "Singing helps you learn the
language and the culture. Lots of people
can't say the words but they can sing
them. Also, a song stays with you long-
Along this line, senior Lisa Sheehy ad-
ded, "lt's a good way to trick you into
learning new vocabulary words."
Not all students, though, enjoyed the
Ellen Mount, senior, replied, "I hate to
sing but it's better than doing class-
work," while senior Julie Adams com-
mented, "Anything to break the mono-
tony of class."
Others, however, agreed with sopho-
more Eddie Paterson when he said, "I
like it. It's a change of pace."
Another change of pace combining
lingual and cultural learning involved
French Club and its annual progressive
dinner. The menu included onion soup,
chicken in mushrooms and sour cream,
tossed salad and chocolate mousse - all
prepared according to traditional French
cuisine, of course. But even the French
cuisine had its "lumps."
Senior Laura Barnes, who hosted the
first course, explained, "We almost had a
catastrophe with the onion soup. It start-
ed to get lumpy just before the people
came and we had to strain it at the last
However, most members considered
the dinner a success. As senior Raylene
Hosley concluded, "l'll go to France if
they eat like that everyday."
French Club! 27
National Spanish Honor Society spon-
sored SCAT fStudent and Community
Action Teamj as its project. Students
who volunteered went to Proctor and Al-
ton elementary schools every Wednes-
day afternoon. The children, chosen by
their principal and teachers, included
fourth, fifth and sixth graders. Volun-
teers helped the kids with whatever
problems they had. These problems in-
cluded adjusting to school life. The pro-
ject operated on a one-to-one basis.
Therefore, the problems and the aid were
both individual. One of the common
problems was homework.
"The boy I'm assigned to has trouble
with math so I help him with it," said
junior Martha Nix.
Besides helping the kids with the
school work they already had, SCAT
contributed even more by teaching them
a little Spanish. And, the students seemed
eager to learn.
junior Kelly McDermott's student, 5th
grader Gloria Sullivan, anxiously asked
every week, "When are we going to
"I can tell she's happy," Kelly said,
"and I look forward to it probably as
much as she does."
This one-to-one contact, participants
said, made the project worthwhile.
As junior Julie Ferguson said, "We're
mainly just supposed to be a friend to
ZBX National Spanish Honor Society XXV-
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all to charit
Spanish Club knew where the money
they made went to - the American Can-
cer Society. All the profits from selling
candy and t-shirts and running the con-
cession stand were donated. Never before
had all their profits been turned over to a
"I like the idea of donating our profits
to the Cancer Society because I can see
the need of it," said junior Kim Gordon.
President Sherri Hauser explained the
action the club took: "Throughout the
year, we're holding fund-raising activi-
ties and we plan to have a banquet to
present all the money to the Cancer Soci-
The club members wanted to do some-
thing for someone besides themselves.
As Sherri said, "In the past two years
the services we've performed have been
The Cancer Society was a cause Span-
ish Club members could relate to.
Vice-president john Salazar conclud-
ed, "We feel donating our time, efforts
and money to the Cancer Society is one
of the most worthwhile projects a club
1. Grade school students receives help with
math problems from a SCAT volunteer. 2.
Candy sales make up a large portion of the
profits. 3. Spanish club members. Top Row:
Cathy Boone, Linda States, Bill Esry, Kelly
McDermott, Renee O'Benar, Alice Martin,
Kim Gordon. Second Row: Debbie Hughes,
Marla Sallee, John Salazar fvice-presidentj,
Lisa Irving, Debbie Mitchell, Megan Walsh,
Beth Ann Dooley. Bottom Row: Kim Rollo,
Anita Carlisle, Sherri Hauser Qpresidentj,
Nancy Aker Qtreasurerj, Yvonne Bailey
Qsecretaryj, Lynette Bailey. 4. NSHS club
members. Top Row: Susan Roach, Cathy
Boone, Valerie Bishop, Reta Bonney, Judy
Scoggins, Karl Koch. Third Row: Peggy
Wheeler, John Salazar, Sherri Hauser, Susan
Piepergerdes, Sharon Seiwald, Lynette Shoe-
maker, David Kinnison. Second Row: julie
Butcher, Donna Altis, Pam Newman, Greg
Briggs QSCAT chairmanl, Terri Maitland.
Bottom Row: Nora Denham isecretary1,Joy
Howard ftreasurerj, Marcia Van Winkle
Qco-publicity chairmanj, Cheryl Fitch
Qpresidentj, Nancy James Qpublicity chair-
manj, Steve Mann fvice-presidentj. 5. A
change from homework to art provides a
variety in program. 6. Club members enjoy
refreshments during meetings. 7. Cancer So-
ciety donations increase with every bag of
x .M -X
1. Seniors Debbie Serig and Mark Spencer
received their first-place trophy for debate.
2. An ear-to-ear grin is displayed by Mrs.
Swisher as she proudly carries the sweep-
stakes trophy received at Center. 3. Grgani-
zation plays a big part in preparing for a
debate. 4-6. Surprise, excitement -- moods
displayed by Joe Wyatt as he receives his
first-place award for humorous interpreta-
tion. 7. Lunchtime helps to ease the iitters as
dfsfudents'converse about the day's activities.
.g.,5Rehearsing?' 9. It was a long day.
"We definitely have an advantage this
year. Forensics has really improved our
tournament results," Mrs. Penny Swish-
er commented on her new class. "Always
before I had to take time out of my classes
to help a someone practice. This limited
me. Now I have the whole hour to work
with students individually," she added.
Drama, debate and speech students
combined their talents to make up the
class. And senior Joe Wyatt, three-time
first-place winner, found the class bene-
ficial: "I've gotten a lot of individual
help this year. It has really built up my
Mrs. Swisher went on to say, "Foren-
sics has brought something to Truman
that hasn't been seen for a long time. We
have consistently placed in the top five
rankings at tournaments."
Along with the competition, another
big part of the class was making prepara-
tions for the tournament held here. It
was estimated that nearly 1,000 hours
went into the planning.
"I feel as though I've done more work
on our tournament than I have on work-
ing to compete in one," senior Jason
Besides better tournament work, Mrs.
Swisher said that one of the most impor-
tant aspects of the class was that "it unit-
ed the whole forensics and debate pro-
Senior Annette Powers expressed some
of this unity: "We know what others are
doing and can help them and they help
us. The class really brought us closer to-
National Forensic League recorded a
"first" this year by receiving the Out-
standing Chapter Award. The award is
given each year to the club with the
highest accumulation of members and
degrees. The plaque, presented to Mrs.
Penny Swisher by the district chariman,
Mrs. Alyce Ivan, was then given to Mr.
LeRoy Brown for display in the trophy
"I can't take the credit for this award,"
said Mrs. Swisher. "Neither can the kids
who are here this year. It is something
we've earned over the past 12 years."
1.-NFL members. Top Row: Bill -Esry, David
Allen Qpresidentl, Lynnfirites, Steve Stites,
Tim Smith, Doug Fleming, Sonya Whit-mire,
Mark Farnham, Bill Buchanan. ,Third Row:
Mark Henders0n,'gShelly Howell, Mindy '
Brice, Laura Frazier, Jason White, Pam-
Powe-ll, Kent Newport, Edwal Stone, Kevin
Button. Second 'Rowzg April Miller,.I.ynn .
Crutchfield, Io Ellen Larabee, Debbie Willis,
Bentley Conger, Annette Powers Qsecretary-
treasurerl, David' Cracraft, ' Laurie Burton,
Ioye Lyon. Bottom Row: Joe Wyatt, Stan
jackson, julie Butcher,Sherry Lewis, Debbie '
Serig, Peggy Finnegan, Russell'McCoirmitk, '
,Rhonda .McVey,fAliciajKelley. 2f3. Laverne - e
Karol' Dickensl 3 and the mountain .tllonna
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Through the years, the Thespian soci-My sf!-QW
ety has gained the reputation of being 9 Q7 ,X
one of the "weirdest" clubs at Truman.
The informal initiation takes partial
credit for this accusation. Each applicant
for the club must dress-up according to
the part he or she played in a production
or as a member of the production staff.
Costumes ranged from light bulbs to
mountains and trees.
"I was really embarrassed. I had to
open the door of the cage in order to eat.
It was really bad when I took my tray
back to the counter and the lady in the
window said, 'Hey Ethel, look at this
one,' " senior Larry Fahnestock said.
Others, like senior Mindy Brice
agreed: "I felt like everyone was looking
at my tail."
Costume making created a problem for
some. Junior Kelley Chadwick said, "I
first had to dye my underwear and then
find enough yellow material to cover me
so I wouldn't hangout alltpverf' . l
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Dramatists g X
They act out
"Try new Promise. It really works,
that's a promise!"
So went one of the commercials in
fourth-hour drama. Unlike other drama
classes instructed by Mrs. Kathleen
Tucker, this class presented commercials
and dramatic interpretations.
"lt's not as much of a drag as doing the
rest of the stuff. Since most people don't
pay attention to the other things it gives
them more of a laugh," explained junior
Although the audience got a laugh, so
did the performers.
I'd rather do commercials because
they're fun to do. They give you a
chance to express your imagination." ju-
nior Steve Crick said.
The commercials were either originals
or alterations of professional ones. Props
such as diapers, detergent boxes and beer
bottles were used in demonstrating their
Dramatic interpretations were cuttings
from plays andfor books and were per-
formed by memory with expression in
voice and gestures.
Perhaps junior Tim Smith summed it
up by saying, "It's neat to see how one
person would do a commercial different-
ly and how someone would develop his
character or role he portrays in dramatic
,ME , 5,
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1-4. Dramatic interpretation enables Tim
Smith to express different emotions. 5. "l'll
give you S20 for that jacket." 6. The Miller
Man strikes again! 7. "Give it to Mikey. He'lI
"I put too much enamel on my piece
and had to hammer it off," commented
senior Tammy Krokstrom as she chipped
Tammy was just one of 10 students
studying jewelry in advanced art this
Students designed their piece, glued it
on, then cut it out of copper or silver.
"Sawing was the worst part of all," said
junior Marcia Gran. "Mrs. Malott
charged us a dime a blade to discourage
us from breaking them. The blades were
real fragile and it got pretty agitating
breaking the blade and having to pay for
a new one every five minutes."
After successfully sawing out the met-
al, students spent two-to-three days fil-
ing and sanding.
The piece had to be perfectly smooth
for the enamel to go on.
Steel wool was then used to remove
any oil remaining on the piece. After
that students could not touch the metal.
Class members found enameling frus-
trating at times. The colors often ran to-
gether or didn't stay on and pealed away
from the edges.
"Once while I was firing it the kiln
started smoking. The room filled up with
smoke and an awful smell. Everybody
thought it was funny but me," said sen-
ior Susan Kraner. "I had to enamel the
darn thing all over again."
X- Q. .Ax
Ns ' x
iiito the 9000 kiln. 2. Saws
carefully to avoid breaking the fragile blade.
3-4.Drilling and sanding are two impdrtant
steps to fine craftsmanship. 5. Greg Atchley
sprinkles enamel on his piecebefqxte firing.
Tri M's major endeavor this year was
the initiation of the music letter program.
"lt was about time the music students
received some recognition for their hard
work," senior Julie Adams, president,
Setting up the program was not an
easy task. First, a point system needed to
be established. After that, discussion be-
gan on letter style and sweater color.
Then a pin and bar style was voted on.
"There was a lot of controversy and
not everyone's ideas were used," senior
Sharon Tyree said.
Finally, the program was organized
and letters were awarded.
julie added, "I think the letters will
help bring more respect to the music de-
1. Informal discussions take place before
meetings. 2. Learning to matte is an impor-
tant skill to artists. 3. President Iulie Adams
listens to club members' views. 4. Before re-
ceiving a letter application forms must be
filled out. 5. NAHS club members. Top Row:
Mark Mawhirter, Stuart Weiss, Terry
Moore, Mike Weddle, Barry Midgorden
Qvice-presidentj, Tammy Krokstrom, Nan-
cy Lipowicz, Joe Scardino, Bruce Lyon,
Kathie Echols, Gerhard Beil. Third Row:
Jody johnson, Cheryl Carter, Carmen
Conde, David Canaday, Scott Braley, Mark
Schafer, Dana Koffenberger, Cathy Boone
Qrecording secretaryl, Laura Smith, Mary
Hancock, Annette Hill, Jerry Reed. Second
Row: Kathy Willard, Sharon Wood, Marcia
Gran, Tammy Rehmsmeyer, Jeff Davies,
Debi Walker, Susan Piepergerdes treporter-
historianj, Maurine Waterhouse, Kathy
Richardson, Ann Kinder, Glenda Bailey.
Bottom Row: Shelley Stratton, Marcia Van
Winkle Qtreasurerj, Kelly I-Iesner, Tammy
Michaels, Youngil Yun Qcorresponding sec-
retaryj, Kris Gibson fpresidentl, Pam Cook,
Sherri White, Claire Kean, Jennifer Sim-
mons. 6. Tri-M club members. Top Row:
Greg Briggs, Bruce Gibbs. Second Row: Ran-
dy Winship Qhistorianj, Rob Cox Qtreasur-
erj, Paul Willis. Bottom Row: Deborah Wil-
lis Qsecretaryl, Sharon Tyree Qvice-presi-
dentj, Julie Adams Qpresidentj. 7. Checking
records keeps officers busy.
3BfModern Music Masters
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An overall enthusiasm among mem-
bers of National Art Honor Society was
apparent this year. Thirty new members
were initiated and introduced to the
club's activities, which included selling
the "Harry's Place" t-shirts.
"We sold so many we reordered them
in colors for the bicentennial," comment-
ed Kris Gibson, president. The money
helped pay for the banquet held at V's in
T-shirts weren't the only successful
endeavor of NAHS. The annual District
Art Contest, held at Central Missouri
State University was an event looked for-
ward to by many members.
Senior Glenda Bailey said, "I looked
forward to contest all year. It gives you a
chance to compete on the spot with other
high school students from all around."
Q :pw g M
National Art Honor Soclety!39
Confusion, excitement, anxiety - it's
all part of a good performance. Of
course, from the audience, the program
may appear to run smoothly, but one
peek behind the curtain tells the real sto-
"Where's my robe?" "Will
everyone please sit down and shut up!"
. . . "Hum this pitch." . . . "m-m-m" . . .
"Line up and let's go."
Although the actual performance was
not as hectic as the warm-ups, the
should-be silent hallways and dressing
rooms were continually cluttered with
performers moving from auditorium to
"Being in Trutones really kept me
running around. We sometimes had to
change outfits two or three times. With
all the other people combing their hair
and using the facilities, the dressing
room was always busy and sometimes
loud," said senior Randy Winship.
Soon, maybe too soon, all the excite-
ment was over and the halls echoed with
sighs. In the choir room hugs and smiles
were exchanged between participants. In
the auditorium lobby, PHIGIIIS and
friends congratulated students for a
"smooth and well-done concert."
Sophomore Karen Davis said, "It was
worth all the work we put into it. I enjoy
being in the choir and really look for-
ward to the next two years."
XX X C X ' Nik- t X
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1. Linda Williams finds that a smile helps
break tension. 2. The final tuck-in before
performance. 3. Concert Choir Qnames on
pages 242-2431. 4. Even the director, Mr.
Phillip Dunham, must get into the mood of
the song. 5. Anticipation shows on the face
of Cindy Gentry. 6. Choir shirts help pro-
mote the concert and show choir spirit.
1. lt requires many hours of practice for a
good performance. 2. Triple Trio sings along
with Girl's Choir. 3. Solemn mood for a sol-
emn song. 4. Girl's Choir lnames on pages
242-2431. 5. With so many
sometimes becomes necessary to share music.
6. Posture plays an important
hearsal. 7. Longylioiirs of pra
wardecl by a goodfgggformance.
Club Qnames gg ,," Bf!S??rfz4?'243
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part in a re-
ctice are re-
8. Girl's Glee
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1. Men's Choir Qnames on pages 242-2431. 2.
Smiles are a necessary form of communica-
tion. 3. Little johnny fPaul McCulleyJ tells
about Mommy kissing Santa Claus. 4. Hand
movements add to the effect of the song. 5.
Trutones lnames on pages 242-2432. 6-7.
Even in rehearsal, audience communication
must be practiced. 8. Accurate movements
make it a little more professional. 9. Tru-
tones divides into couples for many songs.
"This was a building year," comment-
ed Mr. Don Welborn, director, when
talking about the orchestra.
"We only had 33 members and only 11
of them were strings," he continued.
"I couldn't believe there weren't more
violins," senior Karen Cline said.
The reason for such a decrease in num-
bers, according to Mr. Welborn, was the
grade school instrumental music cut in
1970-71. The cut came because of the
money crisis when schools were closed
for two weeks.
"The cut is really beginning to show
and hurt us now," Mr. Welborn said.
Tone balance was a problem.
"The brass, percussion and woodwinds
drown the strings out," janet Maitland
Percussionist jim Reeves said some-
times he couldn't hear any strings.
Despite these problems, Mr. Welborn
"We began to sound like an orches-
tra." he said. "We always had good into-
nation, we just needed power."
1. Mr. John Sinclair, student teacher, directs
in the music department. 2. Plutist Mark
Hatcher contributes to orchestra sound. 3.
Concentration to achieve good intonation is
met by junior Lauren Riegle, first chair cel-
loist. 4. As bass player, senior Susan Weber
helps form the foundation of the orchestra.
5. Orchestra. 6. Tone, blending and pitch are
qualities Mark Slayton and Barry Midgor-
don strive for.
Orchestra X 47
This Bicentennial year gave Truman's
89-member varsity band a boost when
the group was invited to perform at Kan-
sas City International Airport for the
dedication of the official Bicentennial
jet, "The Flying Colors of the United
The Braniff aircraft was painted by
artist Alexander Calder in red, white and
blue. Its purpose was to involve Ameri-
cans in the Bicentennial celebration.
After making special visits to several
cities it was then placed into scheduled
"It was quite an honor," Mr. Don Wel-
born, director, commented.
"We'd never done anything like it be-
fore," junior Beth Morrill added.
Participating in the ceremonies were
Russell Thayer, executive vice-president
of Braniff International, john W. Ander-
son, president, Kansas City Bicentennial
Corporation, and Lawrence Sickman, di-
rector, Nelson Art Gallery.
"We knew there were going to be some
celebrities there," senior Steve Taylor
Television and newspaper coverage
was made of the event.
"We got our pictures on the front page
of the Kansas City Times," senior Betty
1. Trombone section contributes to half-time
entertainment at home football games. 2.
First-hour marching band is directed by Mr.
Don Welborn. Varsity band practices every
moming, weather permitting, during
marching season. 3. Rhythm and sound are
added by head percussionist lim Reeves. He
along with others forms the background for
the marching band. 4. Clarinets strive for
perfection in daily practice. S. As drum ma-
jor, David Johnston is responsible for giving
signals and directing band members. 6. Var-
1. Drum majors David Johnston and Betty
Slaght. 2. Concentration is needed for qual-
ity playingagzfshown by soplromore Melissa
Cox. 3. Juniiziiiifikersity band. s4,:5Tl1e baritone
section practices for performances during
first hour. 5. Iunior Jim Popejoy contributes
his skills to the orchestra. 6. Ioye Lyon, Gina
Progge, Judy Nichols and Vickie Preston,
Majorettes. 7. Concert band members such as
junior Laura Potts practice dailyduring first
hour. 'jf 3 7'
I V Bandf51
Key word is
Whether a receptionist or classroom
distribution clerk, everyone had a job to
do in clerical and secretarial procedures.
"These jobs changed every six weeks,"
senior April Miller said. "This gave us an
idea of what office work is like. We got a
taste of everything." In this two-hour
course, there were five main clerks and
"If you aren't one of the five clerks or
alternates, you are a maintenance clerk.
This included the whole class," Cheryl
Bair said. "I think this helps the girls to
train to prepare for a job," said instructor
Mrs. Mary Cornett. "It gave them the
initiative for office and classroom re-
sponsibilities." Other duties included
shorthand, typing, and rotation.
1. Cindy Welborn for perfectiozp
shgqlakes five-minlgigigjmgd writings.
b"P"3 5' l419Play Ianeg
liilrkated letters is charge Qf'inff
kwdting the door. 54- Sheri Gunter tells the
cldss of upcoming gyents. b ,
Some 100 juniors and seniors had the
opportunity to attend the Joe Herndon
Area Vocational Technical School in
Raytown. The school offered classes in
auto body and repair, food services,
health-related classes, building and weld-
ing, business and data processing, televi-
sion and radio repair, and cosmetology.
Through this program students exper-
ienced the reality of the occupation of
Senior Donna Coleman said, "It's just
like you're on the job. We have the mate-
rials right there to work with."
After passing a course at Vo-Tech, stu-
dents worked with counselors and teach-
ers to find a job relating to the courses
"Counselors talk with certain compan-
ies and set up interviews for you," said
senior Earlene Boyer.
"We had 100 per cent placement of
senior girls last year in cosmetology,"
Mrs. Dorothy Anderson, cosmetology
teacher said, "and a list of salons waiting
for our girls from this year."
Senior Barbara Botts perhaps summed
up the school's purpose: "Vo-Tech is a
great way for people who don't plan on
going to college to learn a trade that will
help get them a job."
f 3. ffm-za, H,
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touches on the a motorcycleiasfoiie '
'of his projects in iharine, motorcycle ma
small engine repair. 2. Senior Barbara Bolts
is seen using one of the many pieces of elec-
tronic equipment provided forthe data pro-
cessing class. 3. Scalp massaging, one of sew
eral things taughfy iigzcosrnetology, is denier?
pirated by field. 4.
Reneau and limlialfijoin efforts in LLZA '
pair of a diesel engine in diesel indusitial
and agricultural equipment mechanics. S.
Repairing a stereo is not an easy job as
shown by senior Steve Williams.
1. Helene Cross types, files, and answers the
phone, while working in the office. 2. A
sales demonstration is presented by Robin
Bridges. 3. Top Row: Jeannie Wolz, Teri
Hatfield, Cheryl Householder, Liz Knotts,
Venetia Davis, Cindy Mueller. Third Row:
Helen Dielman, Diane Kelley, Cathy Point-
er, Sally Benefield, Amy Cordes, Cindy Wel-
bourn. Second Row: Bobby Naughton, Susie
Allen, Mary Myres, Debbie Phillips, Lynette
Dutcher, Cynthia Mizer. Bottom Row: Vicki
Patterson, janet Williams, Marye Cahill,
Tammy Sawyer, Teressa Chance, Helene
Cross. 4. Top Row: Melodi Paul, Calvin
Gimple, Dennis Farris, Kelley Spratt, Mark
Rife, Bill Brackenbury. Third Row: Barbara
Book, Theresa Latimer, Debbie Rigby tvice-
presidentj, Paula Nichols, Randy Gimple.
Second Row: Tammy Schack, Susan Lam-
berty, Cindy Hudson ftreasurerj, Myra
Hobbs, Gloria Golding ' fparlimentarianj,
Burt Dorsey. Bottom Row: Susie Martin,
Nancy Larson fpresidentj, Ingrid Warman
freporterj, Susie Painter fsecretaryj, Doug
Earnshaw. 5. Teressa Chance works as a sec-
retary in the adult education office for her
SOO job. 6. One project of DECA was to sell
"It's hard to get experience in this type
of secretarial work. These girls in Super-
vised Office Occupations are looking for
employment so they can receive on-the-
job training," Mr. John Shinn, coordina-
Although these students leave school
after fourth hour, they still receive
grades from their employer. They are
graded according to the quality of work,
quantity of work, responsibility, cooper-
ation, a'ttitude, dress and grooming, pro-
motional possiblities and attendance.
Senior Helene Cross added, "I like
SOO - especially getting out of two
hours of school - except you can't ever
Distributive Education Clubs of Amer-
ica was open to students in D.E. I and
D.E. II who wished to join. These mem-
bers worked money-raising projects
throughout the year to send people to
district contests for competition in sales
demonstrations and manuals.
Senior Calvin Gimple said, "The main
project for this year was to sell reminder
Split-level, duplex, two-story - these
were common household terms used in
Mr. White's architectural drafting
classes. Students demonstrated skills
while shaping their talents around build-
ing homes. Sharpened pencils soon be-
came dull as individuals busily sketched
the structure of their house and the out-
lying features which included trees and
"You progress throughout the year
and draw each part of the house. Doors,
windows, everything," senior joe Wilson
Most of the school year was devoted to
the designing of the house and included
everything from basement to roof.
Senior Brian Snyder commented, "It's
time-consuming work, but it will help
me if I choose a career in civil engineer-
Precision and carefulness were impor-
tant as intricate details such as wiring
and electrical outlets were included.
"I had to redo one of my drawings
because some of my measurements were
off," replied sophomore Danny Clark.
Blueprints made at the end of the year
comprised the finished product of the
classes and reflected upon the designing
and work that each student accom-
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finding solutions and analyzing are time-
consuming for Jim Sincox. 2. Erasing mis-
takes keeps Ron Fry busy at his drawing. 3.
Rules are set before Robert Fuller starts out
on his layout. 4. Patterns and design help joe
Wilson finish his home. 5. Figuring where
utilities and switches go presents problems
for Jody Serum. 6. Floor plans show every
detail and feature of ,the house. 7. Students
toncentrate on drawings so that nothing is
1. Kay Kelley anticipates the serves. 2. Hope-
ful for a called strike, Jerry Littrell releases
the ball. 3. Eyes focused on the bull's-eye,
sophomore Kurt Scharig concentrates on the
target. 4. Cooperation plays a major role in
doubles table tennis. Here, senior Susan
Johnson observes junior Pam Crawford re-
turn the ball. 5. Retuming the ping-pong
ball, senior Kim Waisner displays a fancy
backhand. 6. Softball was a popular choice
in co-ed classes. 7. These girls watch the ac-
tion while awaiting their turn.
60! Physical Education
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In P.E. classes
Variety choice assortment -
These were keys in setting up physical
education classes this year at Truman.
The girls' department had four classes
of ping-pong competition.
"After we played for awhile, we
played for the championship," senior
Sharon Seiwald said.
Besides ping-pong, girls participated in
such activities as volleyball, bicycling
Boys, like girls, wanted variety in their
P.E. classes, so non-competitive swim-
ming, along with other courses, was ad-
ded. They participated in an hour of in-
structional swimming taught by Mr.
Mike Kassen, swim coach.
Fishing was also added to the boys'
schedule. The boys went out to Lake Ia-
como by bus. The results of the fishing
"I had reason to believe there weren't
any fish in that lake," commented Ted
1. After a day of work, lim Doughty and
Tom Hufft relax in front of the tube. 2. lt's a
family affair. 3. The raising of turkeys
brought in extra money for the boys. 4.
Chores are included in the daily routine of
Drumm Farm boys. 5. Drumm Farm ln-
stitute. - 15 g V
It's just like
one big family
"It's the same as having a big family,"
junior Tom Hufft said, in referring to life
at Drumm Farm Institute. As planned by
Andrew Drumm, founder of the insti-
tute, the boys basically raise their own
Family life includes the distribution of
daily chores, allowance and fellowship.
"The boys are allowed to go to any
activities of school and are permitted to
join outside organizations," Mr. Kenneth
Brink, vocational agriculture teacher,
Seniors could hold outside jobs and
have access to station wagons for dating,
etc. All the boys are members of Future
Farmers of America, which as Mr. Brink
said, "is an intracurricular activity in-
stead of an extracurricular activity."
After graduation, boys may either leave
Drumm Farm or stay and attend a com-
Selecting, feeding, and training ani-
mals for district, state, and national judg-
ing contests were the project activities of
Future Farmers of America.
"FFA activities are part of the voca-
tional agriculture program, not an extra-
curricular activity," Mr. Kenneth Brink,
vocational agriculture teacher and FFA
adviser, stressed. "The unique difference
our FFA chapter has at Drumm Farm is
that we all live in one place, not on sepa-
rate farms. The boys here are able to
work on their FFA projects with assis-
tance from the farm."
Some FFA members raised hogs for
marketing and nine showed their hogs at
the American Royal. A few of the boys
were involved in turkey-raising projects
which they sold before Thanksgiving.
Other members continued working on
calf- and lamb-raising projects for future
The group held a Four Square Live-
stock judging contest at Marshall, Mo. in
"This was a learning process for the
boys in judging other's livestock," Mr.
Brink said. "The more chances a person
has to judge livestock, the better he be-
comes at it."
64fFuture Farmers Of America
'Hn ,, l
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Future Homemakers of America. It
wasn't just for girls getting married or
wanting to learn how to cook.
"It gets girls together with a common
interest such as personal needs," senior
Glenda Bailey said.
Club members visited Resthaven
where they sang Christmas carols to a
crowd of elderly people.
"I really liked singing songs to them
because it made them smile a lot. Some
even had tears in their eyes they were so
happy," senior Peggy Gooding said.
"We might adopt grandparents from
Resthaven," Mrs. Mary Ann McGovern,
sponsor said. "We would send them Eas-
ter cards and do nice things to remember
Under this program the grandparents
would change each year.
Other activities included a decorating
demonstration, a make-up demonstra-
tion and an end-of-the-year party.
1. FFA officers discuss upcoming activities.
2-3. Caroling provides pleasure for senior
citizens at Resthaven. 4-5. Lambs and sows
are two of FFA's animal projects. 6. FHA
club members. Top Row: Mrs. Sue Ridings
Qsponsorj, Tammy Miller fsecretaryj, Mary
French, Sharon Burnett, Cindy Kilgore,
Diana Atwood, Debbie Short Qhistorianj,
Mrs. Mary Ann McGovern Qsponsorj, Mrs.
Peggy Robinson Qsponsorj. Second Row: lu-
lie Peters, Terri Solito Qvice-presidentj, Peg-
gy Gooding fpresidentj , Janice Richey, Pau-
la Gooding, Lisa Morton, Susan Porter. Bot-
tom Row: Shelly Howell, Debi Anderson,
Glenda Bailey Qtreasurerj, Bridgette Banark,
Karen Houston, Tammy Morgan. 7. FFA
club members. Top Row: Tom Hufft, Lee
Nermo Qtreasurerj, John DeWitt. Second
Row: Kevin Nenno, Jim Doughty tpresi-
dentj, Randy Ellis Qsecretaryj, John Glad-
den. Bottom Row: Kenny Harger, Bill Wil-
liams Qvice-presidentj, George Bailey,
Rodger Read. 8-9. Mrs. Sue Ridings demon-
strates making a plain styrofoam ball into a
Future Homemakers Of Americaf6S
Clothing students learned the impor-
tance of quality more than quantity this
"I'd rather the girls have two complete
garments handed in with excellent sew-
ing techniques, rather than four poorly
done," Mrs. Mary Robinson, clothing
Students start by learning the basics,
such as basting, seams and hems.
Senior Susan Harris saw the impor-
tance of these fundamentals: "It's good to
learn the techniques at first because you
ask fewer questions and have more time
left for your sewing."
Even though Mrs. Robinson said the
girls spent a lot of time learning the tech-
niques, she added, "It's important for the
girls to learn these first techniques so
they can apply them to their garments."
Girls taking the class have pride in
As Susan said, "I can't believe I put
this zipper in all by myself."
"I was ecstatic when I finished," soph-
omore Lisa Honaker said.
66X Home Economics
l ,Q --
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Home Economics! 67
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"Using the high power objective, lo-
cate the number of bivalents on the
equatorial plate during metaphase II in
meiosis . . ."
Problems such as this were not uncom-
mon in advanced biology classes, which
included many future doctors, botanists
and technologists. Laboratory work com-
prised a major part of classroom activi-
ties, with students learning various mi-
croscope skills and slide preparation
Regarding the labs, Mr. Jerry Dins-
more said, "They are just another way of
gaining knowledge as well as developing
Most students, like junior John Rags-
dale, planned to pursue biology-related
careers. "The labs will be helpful in my
lege and med school anyway, so why not
learn the procedures now?"
But Bob Egan, junior, replied, "I'd
rather DO it than hear about it. Besides,
they put some excitement in the class."
Others tended to agree with senior
Sharon Tyree when she said, "The labs
are just a starting point. They provide a
background for new thoughts and ideas.
Also, the actual contact with whatever
we're studying helps me to relate better
to the subject.
For some, however, the experiments
proved hazardous, as sophomore Mike
jenkins recalled, "I leaned over an alco-
hol burner and the next thing I knew,
my hair was on fire!"
On the whole, students said they
found the labs challenging and informa-
tive, but senior Patti Lindsey conceded,
"The only thing I hate is the way the
room smells on lab days."
14 C0f'CemPafi0!1E ?fi4g'1P?f59Ve'?UCf Hi?
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The surging demands of technology
have placed increasing importance on
math-related fields. Geometry, "the
study of physical space," is today finding
vast new areas of application in space
travel and similar fields of study.
And, sophomore Karen Wood saw this
study of geometry as helping students to
think logically: "You have to think. It's a
new and different type of math, but it's
easy if you just think it through."
Students examined the relations and
properties of points, lines, surfaces and
solids. Undefined terms, postulates and
theorems were established for developing
logical proofs. From given information
students logically had to establish facts
before reaching a solution.
According to Mr. Bill Drinkwater, ge-
ometry teacher, "Proofs help students de-
velop a basic reasoning process which
will help them make decisions in life."
In addition to logic, geometry also re-
quires abstract reasoningp therefore, some
found the course confusing.
"It mixes me up," Lisa Hardin, junior,
Likewise junior Pam Allee said, "I just
don't understand it."
On the other hand, sophomore Debbie
Crawford said, "I like it because it's more
challenging than the other math classes."
Or, as sophomore Kiro Yun said, "I
need it for my future plans in college."
Perhaps Mr. Buell Stewart, another ge-
ometry teacher, best summed up the class
when he said, "It is frustrating because
students are required to do the initial
thinking, but most find that they can do
well if they work."
Interest in engineering was shared by
members of Junior Engineering Techni-
During one meeting senior Jeff Davies
demonstrated his homemade synthesizer.
Jeff told how it worked and its purposes.
jeff explained, "Most people don't
know what a synthesizer really is. Actu-
ally it is a musical instrument that is ca-
pable of making almost any sound."
In addition to learning about the syn-
thesizer the club took several field trips
to places concerning engineering occu-
1. JETS members. Top Row: Kim Grabau, '
Beth Ann Dooley, Jeff Davies, Gail Sloezen.
Second Row: Mr. William Drinkwater
lsponsorl, Kiro Yun lsecretary-treasureri,
Mark Schafer Qpresidentj, Tyler Peel, Rob-
' ert Farnham, Mr. Norman Cox Qsponsorj.
Bottom Row: Mr. lack DeSelrns Qsponsorj,
Lee Nenno, Randy Elliot, Mark Farnham,
Steve Magel, Steve Kelly. 2. ,A base radio is a
.nice accessory to a C. B. 3. Jeff Davies dem-
'onstrates his synthesizer. 4. Citizen band ra-
dios becamea common sight in cars this
year. 5. Students look over the synthesizer. r
Y 6. Top Row: Ray Banks, Gary Crouch, Greg W
Peugh, Kevin Blazer, Gary Dennis fsecrefyg,
" taryj: Second' Row: Mr. George Coskey t,
C1-fsponsori, Steve Magel, Jeff Lucas, Mark
idfliohertson Qp,residentJ,'Jackie Patton,
jj ragi f ,Charles Naudet lsponsorl. Bottom Rowi.Mijgj1 ilir i Eg
if ,'i, TQJames"Bowman Qsponsorl, Cindy Darnell, elr' 1
',,1fl,Clark, 'l'orn Burns ivice-presidentj. . V .V', gf .,', ff
72fIUl1l0I Engineering Technical Society
'5'5Darla Delk Qcommittee
Citizen band radios found a place at
Truman this year.
"We're there to help others learn about
C.B. radios if they're interested. You
don't have to have a radio to be able to
join," Mark Robertson said.
The club was set up so that if someone
was interested he could come to the club
for three weeks but then he had to join
and pay the dues or stop coming. The
dues went toward setting up a base sta-
tion at school.
Another project the club worked on
was setting up a place at Truman for
people to come in and check radios with
C.B Club! 73
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dom." 2. John to
74f Social S
the answers. 3. files dai-
ly in class. 4. Students try as much
information as possible "Vi reading
through the files. 5. Once in an while students
are allowed to work in groups. 6. Doug
Bingham thumbs through the files to discov-
er his next subject.
.mf -fa 1
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-' ' '-'A
76! Student Council
X91 W it
Student Council issued parking per-
mits to all juniors and seniors driving to
school. The need was evident, Mark
Mangels, president, said, when he and
Joe Wyatt, vice-president, found there
were about 70 more cars than parking
The result was double, even triple
parking behind teachers, near loading
and unloading areas and on the space
provided for P.E. classes. Besides permits,
another measure was taken to alleviate
this problem. The teachers' parking lot
was painted with yellow numbers which
corresponded to the number on their per-
In response to the improvement, Miss
Harriett Weatherford said, "I think it
was much better. It wasn't hard to find a
parking area because students don't park
there now. It's real nice to have your own
The change, though, affected sopho-
mores more drastically. For the first time
they were not allowed to drive to school.
This, too, was Student Council's decision
to reduce the number of cars in the park-
Sophomore Robbin Vandever saw this
logic: "Since it's so crowded the juniors
and seniors should be the ones allowed to
drive. We'll get our chance next year."
If if S
78! Student Council
to blood bank
"I have enough blood to give, so may-
be I will be saving someone's life by giv-
ing. lt also goes along with my religious
beliefs and my hopes of becoming a doc-
tor someday," senior Pam Newman said.
So, Pam and many others took advan-
tage of the blood mobile at Truman and
the opportunity to donate one pint of
blood to the Community Blood Center of
Greater Kansas City. Student and com-
munity services of Student Council
sponsored the event led by chairman Lisa
"It took about 30 minutes for one per-
son to go through everything," Lisa ex-
Withdrawing the blood took only ten
minutes. The other time was spent ques-
tioning the don0r's medical history, tak-
ing blood pressure, and having a blood
test. All medical history was kept confi-
After they withdrew the blood, do-
naters were instructed to lie on the table
for five minutes.
The reason for this procedure was, as
Lisa said, "If you're going to have a reac-
tion, you'll have it there."
The drive ended with Truman having
107 pints - one more than the challeng-
Student Council! 79
far? from home
Christmas in a foreign country did not
erase memories of her own Finland for
Anna Gummerus, Truman's AFS stu-
"We celebrate Christmas on Christmas
eve. We also decorate the cemeteries by
placing candles on the graves. It's really
pretty against the snow," Anna said,
"and on Easter the kids dress up much
like they do here on Halloween."
Though celebrated differently, Christ-
mas still meant presents, and Easter still
meant eggs in both America and in An-
na's hometown, Oulu.
Although this was Anna's first time in
the U.S. she was not unfamiliar with
what went on here.
"I knew some people who came over
here and told me about it. That's how I
became interested in AFS," she said.
Among Anna's talents, she has this
"thing" about languages. Besides Finnish
and English, she speaks Swedish, French,
German, Spanish and Russian. Her
schedule included three of these: French,
"I like learning different languages.
They're pretty easy to learn and besides,
the more you know, the more people you
can get along with," Anna said.
80f AFS Student
. W4 ON
, ' r
I WV nfs MM
1. "Our Christmas is a little bit different
." 2. Among talents, Anna also
Sings. 3. The AFS reception provides a time
for meeting fellow students. 4. Writing letl
ters back and forth provides knowledge of
what's happening in her homeland. 5. Busy
schedules make it hard for Anna and her
American sister, Julie Ferguson, to find time
to talk at school. 6-8. Languages are one of
Anna's interests. She, was enrolled in three
language classes at Truman: French, Spanish.
avi I W Miffkiwa
11. if ,
city, school fa
Interact, set up to be a service club,
worked both for the school and the com-
munity this year.
"Each month we put on travelogs at
Chrisman High School," said Bob Payne.
"We ran the slides and furnished refresh-
"At Christmas a couple of us bought
hams for needy families," said Roxanne
In serving the school Interact paid for
a telephone call home for the exchange
students at Christmas.
Wanting to leave something for the
school in 1976 they created a flower bed
made with red and white geraniums in
the shape of a "T". The flower bed was
dug last fall and the flowers were planted
in the spring.
Learning about different ways of
teaching was the main goal of members
of Student Action in Education.
One way they did this was by having
Wendy Stebbins, the domestic exchange
student, explain how the schools are run
in Tigard, Oregon.
"We also exchanged ideas of how our
school could be bettered,"' said senior
Yvonne Bailey. "There were some pretty
good suggestions given."
1. Mark Mangels contemplates subjects
brought up at a meeting, 2. SAE members.
Top Row: Pam Crawford, Susan Harris, Lau-
ra Potts, Karen Swope. Second Row: Mrs.
Barbara Day Qsponsorj, Lynette Bailey
ftreasurerl, Youngil Yun Qsecretaryj, Julie
Ferguson, Mr. Floyd Hubble Qsponsorj. Bot-
tom Row: Julie Sager Qvice-presidentj, Nan-
cy Aker, Yvonne Bailey lpresidentj, Patri-
cia Rose, Sheryl Ti-easter. 3. Treasurer David
Bliss takes notes at a meeting. 4. Wendy
Stebbins shares thoughts with SAE members
about ,her school in Tigard, Oregon. S. Inter-
act members. Top Row: Joe Wyatt, Paul
Christiansen, Mark Mangels ipresidentj,
Bill Esry, Greg Ratcliff, Randy Elliott fvice-
presidentl. Fourth Row: Terry Moore Qfi-
nancial chairmanj, Mike Copeland, Dana
Mathany, Edwal Stone, Mike Donnici.
Third Row: Colette Pement, April Miller,
JoEllen Larabee fparliamentarianj, Tammy
Miller. Second Row: Gail Schwab, David
Bliss Qtreasurerj, Cathy Angotti. Bottom
Row: Doug Fleming, Roxanne Wyss Qsecre-
taryj, Bob Payne Qinternational chairmanj.
Students Action In Educahon!83
5.-chairs apleasantbreakfinftheir dailyfroutiner-,I IQ
are ondhamgtileseenisiiteuse lsheehy explains
same-I Sf Secwdry eMa,ryjA11ifidQfeaHd lied?
SUIQILPQHI' Porter count money ftro'm-candy
sales, 4: National Honor' Society-members.
Top Row: Suzanne Brown, David Bliss,
Steve Suttie, Mike Copeland, Bob Payne,
Doug Fleming, David Johnston, Mike
Boothe, Ion Siebrasse, john Ragsdale, Pam
Moberly, Lisa Sheehy. Fourth Row: Mary
Allinder fsecretaryj, joy Howard, Karen
Cline, Megan Walsh, Bob Egan, Karen
Swope, Paul Lynam, Randy Winship, Mark
Mangels, Mark Henderson, Rob Cox, Greg
Briggs, Steve Foster, Mark Lippe. Third
Row: Laura Frazier, Gigi Gallagher, Susan
Wayman, Becky Copenhaver fvice-presi-
dentl, Terri Maitland, Roxanne Wyss,
Kathy Lamb, Gail Schwab, Cathy Angotti,
loEllen Larabee, Pam Newman, Julie Adams,
Kim Gorden, Rita Gorden, Mindy Brice,
Second Row: Pam Crawford, Pam Cook,
Barbara Taylor, Lynette Bailey, Yvonne Bai-
ley, Youngil Yun, John Salazar Qpresidentl,
Marcia VanWinkle, Renee Shirk, Jody
johnson, Vickie Allen, Annette Hill, Valerie
Smith. Bottom Row: Debbie Willis, LeAnne
Shireman, Kathy Hodges, Cathy McHenry,
Beckie Romans, Alicia Kelley, Brenda Nor-
ris, julie Sager, Amy Brant, Cathy Dean,
Peggy Wheeler, Pam Porter Qtreasurerj . Not
pictured: Chris Allen, Sheila Bledsoe, Cathy
Boone, Brian Bowen, Theressa Chance, Lori
Crabtree, Lynnette Dutcher, julie Ferguson,
Cherylfitch, Steve Hatcher, Nancy Huelse,
Cindy, Mizer, Dawn' Nienhueser, Lorna
Ogle, Susan7PiepergerdeS, Jerry Reed, Mikel B '
Royle, Mark' Sesler, V' Brian? ' Snyder, ,Gina
Steffen, David lwaggoner, Linda y Weld, ' S.
tvice-president, Becky y Copenghzwer and
lpreeidenf John Salazar lookfovff NHS C0116
asfifutielv t,,t 6+-Cldham students eite find 1iw11SiCa1
B41 National Honor Society
, fr f
"We wanted to be more than just an
honor society," president John Salazar
said. "We tried to do a service project
once a month."
One service National Honor Society
performed was a Halloween party for
students at Oldham, a special education
school. The club took over classes for
about an hour while members led the
students in games and served refresh-
"It was fun to dress up in costumes and
watch the little kids laugh at us," senior
Lisa Sheehy added.
Other projects the club participated in
were caroling at Pleasant Heights and an
Easter party, also for students at Oldham.
Senior Pam Newman viewed the par-
ties most rewarding: "I really enjoyed the
parties we had for the kids at Oldham. I
liked to watch their faces light up. They
seemed so eager to communicate with
new and different people. After the Hal-
loween party, one little boy was so happy
he just kept thanking me and hugging
National Honor Society!85
""""'3 p o r t S , S c h o ol .L i i2""""
The varsity football team was billed
as the best in school history -- and
was. Coach Ed Russell's squad rolled
up the first winning season for Tru-
man gridders, and in the process
gained a piece of the Big Six Confer-
The final mark was 8-2-0 as the Pats
finished amidst a four-way tie for the
title with Raytown, Winnetonka and
Oak Park. All finished 3-2-0 in con-
ference action, and Truman fell just
10 points short of winning the confer-
Both losses came to conference
teams, both thrillers decided in the
waning seconds. Of the eight games
won, the total point differential was
290, and the closest game was a 30-14
score with Raytown.
Enroute to the big season, the team
shattered about all school records in
sight, and by massive proportions.
They outscored opponents by a 379-99
margin, scoring 56 touchdowns and
allowing 14. The previous season's
high for a Truman team was 220
points scored, and Bobby Narron's
point production was more than eight
previous entire Patriot varsity teams
had scored in a season.
Narron, the senior running back,
landed All-Metro honors along with
linebacker Mike Rogers, also a senior.
Another of Narron's records came
when he scored six touchdowns in the
season's finale with Hickman Mills.
Senior quarterback Mike Royle
closed out his third year as starting
signal-caller with 20 touchdown
passes and 1500 yards total offense.
Senior Scott Beck was the leading
rusher, with 695 yards.
The defense shut out three oppo-
nents, and didn't allow a touchdown
until the season's fifth game. Seniors
anchoring the unit were Rogers, Stu
May, George White, jeff Shockley,
Dave Waggoner and Randy Lierman.
Juniors who played important roles on
the team were Eric Holm, Bill Morris
and Chuck Simmons.
Probably the biggest sports specta-
cle in Truman sports history was the
annual battle with crosstown rival
William Chrisman, which had special
significance this year. Played on the
season's seventh weekend, Chrisman
came in undefeated and Truman with
only one loss, it was the best start for
both teams ever.
Viewed by an estimated record
crowd of 7,500 at the All-Shool Stadi-
um, the battle brought about what was
probably record enthusiasm also. Prior
to the contest,.football and sports in-
terest was probably at an all-time high
The two met for the 11th time on
Oct. 17. Chrisman scored first and last
in the game, but the Pats did all the
damage in between, winning by a 50-
12 margin. Beck scored twice and
Royle threw for a pair of scores to
highlight the victory.
At an assembly the following week,
Principal LeRoy Brown summed it all
up best when he acceptd the Wagon
Wheel trophy, symbolic of the annual
game's winner. "It's so nice to have
you back where you belong."
"I felt our players earned this first win-
ning season. They practiced hard, played
hard and were good talent."
Coach Ed Russell
1. The varsity football squad. 2. Breaking
loose is a key factor to winning. 3. Watchout
- l'm coming through. 4. The Examiner
names Mr. Russell Coach of the Year. 5.
Center Larry Bressman creates a gap for ball
carrier Mike Rogers.
Big Red zaps
A e 7
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Where Truman Opponent
T 43 St. Joe Central
H 36 Northeast
H 36 Van Horn
T 47 Ft. Osage
H 30 34 Winnetonka
H 30 14 Raytown
H 50 12 Wm. Chrisman
T 34 Raytown South
T 14 20 Oak Park
H 59 Hickman Mills
Q. I cl , . - '. ' !2 f !'. r ,... 9 -D l sl . I ol f l' c l' 'I l l l l I
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1. Each year the Wagon Wheel Trophy is
presented to the winners of the Truman-
Chrisman game. 2. A willing and alert Pep
Club keeps spirit going at the games. 3.
Aches, pains and muscle cramps are common
ailments during the season. 4. Touchdown!
5. A somber Mike Rogers, winner of the 4-A
State Player of the Week. 6. Planning the
plays is as essential as carrying them out. 7.
Senior Nolan Fryatt patiently waits for his
next chance to get in on the action. 8. All
area quarterback Mike Royle cradles the ball
after the snap. 9. After exhausting plays
team members are able to quench their
for Big Six tie
with 8-2. tally
b .' G A Q M H I1 A
F 1 H g wi 4 Q f q fri ff x - f if f I 1 f
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1. Patriot fans watch tenatively. 2. Bobby
Narron, senior running back, celebrates one
of his record-setting twenty-one touch-
downs. 3. Emotion is included in playing the
game. 4. Quick thinking and agility rolls up
the yards. 5. A strong defense held oppo-
nents to a score of only ninety-nine points.
6. The offense is set: the action is ready to
explode. 7, Senior Randy Lierman served as
team captain, along with Mike Rogers and
Bobby Narron. 8. Teamwork is one of the
ingredients that adds to a winning season.
add thrill to
As the varsity enjoyed its first winning
season ever, the junior varsity and soph-
omores also recorded winning cam-
paigns. Each won five games to complete
a successful year for the entire football
A pair of sophomore quarterbacks,
Greg Houlihan and jim Keyton, came
along at a good time to help out the foot-
ball program, and may be the arms that
the varsity will rely on in the future.
Houlihan led the sophomore team and
Keyton the IV.
"At the start of the season I thought we
could go undefeated, but I'm glad we did
as good as we did," said sophomore coach
Don Coffman. "We didn't really put it
together until the Chrisman game and
then we started hustling and playing
The sophomores were an opportunistic
team, scoring on blocked punts and kick
returns. They won the big battle with
"They really played as a group," said
JV coach Al Schnitzer, who said that it
was a monumental year for a junior var-
sity team. "This was the best IV team
we've had since I've been here."
El -4 g. ll s . 1 , X
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1. Bowen trudges up the hill
m to that finish line.
. Bfasiieldf Brian
m.,, 1 '
96X Cross Country
98X Cross Country
, fin .,,,.
Cross Country! 99
,img ..,,. 3
,, ,,,,. V 4
Jodi receives homecoming
And the 1975 Fall Sports Queen is Jodi Tucker!"
Smiling girls and proud fathers - all a part of Homecoming.
Arches of blue, shining stars and
shades of satin accented Homecoming,
where Jodi Tucker was crowned 1975
Fall Sports Queen. Completing the
royal court were Lori Crabtree and
Leisa Evans, seniors, Lisa Hardy and
Leanne Shireman, juniors, Lynn Med-
lin and Shelly Phillips, sophomores.
Halftime festivities began with a pa-
rade of queen candidates and atten-
dants, chauffeured in sporty vets. Sen-
ior Pep Club members held blue, star-
studded arches which emphasized the
"Midnight Blue" theme. The annual
Homecoming dance was held in the
gym following the game.
Queen candidates were nominated
by Pep Club and fall sports teams.
They were then voted on by the stu-
dent body. The queen was crowned by
the 1974 Fall Sports Queen, Lorinda
McKnight. She was escorted by Stu-
dent Council president, Mark Man-
Rosewood provides the beat.
Pictured At The Right Are Top Row: Leisa Ev-
ans, Queen Jodi and Lori Crabtree. Bottom
Row: Shelly Phillips, LeAnne Shireman, Lisa
Hardy and Lynn Medlin.
1 , '
Girls varsity tennis team ended with a
6-7 record. Season standouts were Amy
Brant, Laurie Brown and Pam Crawford.
Amy won in conference and two con-
secutive times in district. She then quali-
fied to go to Columbia, Missouri for state
tennis matches, but was defeated in her
Laurie and Pam placed second in dis-
trict and also qualified for state. They
won their first round and were defeated
in the second.
"We wanted to win, but all that mat-
tered was being able to play," Pam said.
junior varsity completed the season
with a 3-10 record. The team, composed
mostly of first-year tennis players,
stressed fundamentals first and victories
As Coach Kingdon Anderson said,
"Fundamentals should be taught first if
they are beginning players and style fol-
1. Pam Cook focuses on the ball as she gets ready to
serve. 2. Style is an important part in playing ten-
nis. 3. Team members work on strategy before a
match. 4. Facial expressions show intense concen-
tration on the part of Pam Allee. 5. Varsity, Bottom
Row: Amy Brant, Peggy Flippin, Pam Crawford,
Laurie Brown, Vicki Sigman, Pam Allee. I.V., Top
Row, Linda Waitzman, Maurine Waterhouse,
Stacy Turner, Laura Anderson, Lisa Honaker, Deb-
bie Crawford, Sheryl Treaster, Dana Mathany, Pam
Cook, Coach Anderson. 6. Junior Pam Crawford
anxiously awaits her opponent's serve. 7. First place
conference winner, Amy Brant, displays a power-
Girls' Tennis! 103
Girls' volleyball finished the season
with a 6-4 record, placing them third in
conference. The team started off the sea-
son losing to Oak Park, but came back to
defeat Winnetonka. Raytown South
proved to be too much for the Patriots in
their third game of the season. Truman
placed sixth in the Belton Tournament,
beating only Ruskin. However, the Pa-
triots began gaining momentum after the
tourney, losing only two out of seven
Junior varsity began with three losses
to Oak Park, Hickman Mills and Ray-
town South. The Pats overpowered Win-
netonka and Raytown with easy defeats.
Oak Park and Hickman Mills again cap-
tured the Patriots. Raytown came back,
ready to retaliate, beating Truman. The
Patriots then picked themselves up, tak-
ing Winnetonka in the final game of the
season. JV finished 3-6.
"We stressed unity and team spirit
moreso this year," commented Coach
Truman 4-10 Oak Park 15-15
Truman 15-15 Hickman Mills 11-9
Truman 10-13 Raytown South 15-15
Truman 15-13-15 Raytown 2-15-13
Truman 15-15 Winnetonka 3-5
Truman 9-9 Oak Park 15-15
Truman 6-15-15 Hickman Mills 15-11-18
Truman 6-15-4 Raytown South 15-11-15
Truman 15-15 Raytown 7-12
Truman 15-16-15 Winnetonka 11-18-2
Junior Varsity Scoreboard
Truman 8-1 Oak Park 15-15
Truman 12-12 Hickman Mills 15-15
Truman 15-14-14 Raytown South 12-16-16
Truman 13-15-15 Raytown 15-4-3
Truman 7-12 Hickman Mills 15-15
Truman 6-12 Raytown South 15-15
Truman 11-12 Raytown 15-15
Truman 15-4-15 Winnetonka 12-15-5
Truman 15-15 Winnetonka 7-8
9 j 447
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1. Patriot front-liners try in vain to stifle an
Oak Park shot. 2. junior varsity volleyball team.
Bottom Row: Cathy Heater, Sharon Christian,
Cindy Hill, Mary Lascuola, Vicki Hoeger, Kel-
ley Chadwick, Brenda luliff. Top Row: Joy Ia-
cobs, Laura Wheaton, Denise Morris, Sharon
Hendrickson, Susan Martin, Terri Gooch, Iill
Soldanels. 3. A good offensive maneuver is to
set the ball for the spike as shown by Cathy
Heater and Vicki Hoeger. 4. Sharon Christion
sets the ball for Susan Martin's spike. 5. Taking
advantage of a time-out, Coach Diane Lloyd
stresses teamwork. 6. Varsity volleyball team.
Bottom Row: Susan Johnson, Lisa Sheehy, Co-
lette Wilson, June McCarger. Top Row: Brenda
Sloan, Lynette Shoemaker, Tammy Romstad,
Sharon Burnett, Jodi Tucker, Risa Larson. 7.
Sharon Hendrickson taps the ball back to the
Girls' Volleyball! 105
106f Fall Play
As Sakini, joe Wyatt leads the play in comedy
Actors put themselves into their character.
Inside the 'Teahouse Of Ihe August Moon
A new twist in the
What's a Heritage Dance without a
queen? And, what's a queen without a
king? That's riht, a king!
The Heritage Dance featured both a
king and queen, adding a new twist to
an old tradition. In this age of male
chauvinism, this age when gallantry
seems to be dead, there the king sat
with his queen, throne-by-throne, as
they reigned over the Heritage Dance.
Mike Rogers was proclaimed king
with seniors Stu May and Paul
McCulley, junior Mike Copeland, and
sophomore Brent Lyon as attendants.
Dawn Nienhueser reigned as queen
with seniors IoEllen Larabee and Debi
Fresonke, junior Karen Umbach and
sophomore Kathy Richardson as at-
Students experienced mixed emo-
tions about the new addition, but, as
one senior commented, "It's about
time the girls had someone to admire
during the crowning ceremony."
1081 Heritage Dance
-4 K. ,
1. Sophomore royalty - Brent Lyon and Kathy
Richardson. 2. Mike Copeland and Karen Um-
bach represent the class of '77. 3. Members of
the senior royal court include Stu May, Debi
Fresonke, Mike Rogers, Io Ellen Larabee and
Paul McCulley. Not pictured: Dawn Nien-
hueser. 4. Couples dance to the music of Chuck
Inzerillo and his orchestra. 5. Conversation pro-
vides a relaxing atmosphere for many couples.
6. Dawn Nienhueser, lRightJ, is named 1976
Heritage Queen as senior nominees Io Ellen
Larabee and Debi Fresonke look on. 7. As king,
Mike Rogers receives a tie tac from the 1975
Heritage Queen, Denise Martinez. 8. Excite-
ment prevails after the crowning ceremony.
wk UIC Ulf Ulf wk
Tension mounted as wrestlers were
weighed-in. They literally fought to
reach their weight goals to avoid forfeit-
ing a match. If overweight, wrestlers had
only a few hours to reduce in order to be
eligible to wrestle in a certain weight
Truman wrestlers found several meth-
ods to reduce their weight before a
match. For some, like senior Mike Cook,
not eating was a way out. "I just don't eat
before a match. It would be better if I
stayed on a strict diet, but I'd rather eat as
This strict discipline though, helped
varsity finish 7-5. Mainstays were Kevin
Graham at 105, Greg Bliss at 112, Randy
Stratton at 167 and Russ Long at
heavyweight. Each placed first in a tour-
nament: Graham at the Ruskin Quad,
Bliss at the Truman Tournament, Strat-
ton at the Ruskin Quad and Conference
and Long at the Ruskin Quad, Chrisman
Quad, Truman Tournament and Confer-
Highlights of the year came at the
Chrisman Quad and the Truman Tour-
nament where varsity placed second in
1. Technique is important as senior Mike
Cook goes forthe takedown. 2. In an attempt
to pin his opponent, senior Rich Merriott
battles to the end. 3. Senior Russ Long dem-
onstrates the skill that brought him many
victories. 4. Anguish on the face of senior
John Martinez reflects the toughness of the
competition involved. 5. Varsity wrestling
team Qnames on pages 242-2431.
1. Brad Dehoney gets in position to pin his
opponent. 2. IV wrestling team lnames on
pages 242-243j. 3. Kelly Spratt sighs with
relief after his match. 4. Sophomore lack
Thomas struggles to avoid the agony of de-
feat. 5. A cold pack is applied to Craig
Moore's arm after a hard-fought match.
l.I'5H: S 3
4 fgl 1'ff1' 1 f2NJ' 'gh
for team 'bests'
The junior varsity shattered every
team record but one this year. New re-
cords are: Takedowns - 20-Jack Thom-
as, old record 16 in 1969-702 Reversals -
20-Mike Jenkins, old record 18 in 1969-
702 Escapes - 9-Jack Thomas, old record
8 in 1970-717 Two-point nearfall - 15-
Mike Jenkins, old record 16 in 1969'70j
Pins - 12-Bob Zink, old record 6 in
1969-707 Team Points - 94-lack Thomas,
old record 46 in 1972-73.
Coach Al Schnitzer summed up the
season? "This was probably the best I.V.
team ever. Overall we were 9-5-1. The
highlight of the year came at the Blue
Springs Invitational where the J.V. team
took first place. I was really pleased with
the team effort and the way the boys put
they are not
"Wrestlerettes" were a bunch of lady
wrestlers. Right? Wrong! Contrary to
popular belief, the Wrestlerettes were
NOT lady wrestlers. They acted as a pep
club for the wrestling team - not as
teammates. Because of their name,
Wrestlerettes suffered this slight mix-up.
junior Brandy O'Neal commented,
"When I first told my parents that I was
going to be a wrestlerette they said, 'You
mean you're going to get out there and
wrestle with the boys
Some of the wrestlerettes grew accus-
tomed to being called lady wrestlers.
"When I tell someone that I am a
wrestlerette I just expect them to say,
'Oh. . . . You're a wrestler?' " junior Jana
Although some got used to this misun-
derstanding, others did not.
junior Diana Richey said, "I get tired
of telling people I'm not a lady wrestler
so sometimes I just go along with it and
tell them that we all get out there and
wrestle just like the boys."
1. Wrestlerettes Qnames on pages 242-2431. 2. Re-
cording times for the swim team is one of the ser-
vices performed by the Tickers. 3. Junior Kelly
McDermott and senior Ioni Doutt fix their eyes on
the match. 4. Timing swim meets is one of the
activities that sophomore Jodie Fischer participates
in as a member of Tickers. 5. Tickers are not only
timers and scorers, but also spectators, yellers and
all-around supporters of the swim team. 6. Action-
packed wrestling matches capture the attention of
junior Iudy Nichols. 7. Wrestlerettes usually seat
themselves around the mats to support the team
with their cheers. 8. Tickers fnames on pages 242-
as Pep Club
for swim team
"Judges and timers ready?"
"Swimmers, take your marks!"
Tick. Tick. Tick. Tick. Tick.
Tickers - timers, judges, scorers and
supporters of the swim team.
"We decorate their lockers and have
team tables. We're really just a pep club
for swimmers," junior Laura Mawhirter
Although it was just like a pep club,
there was one difference - no point sys-
"Because there is no point system, you
don't have to go to the meets if don't
want to. That way we get people who
want to come and help and not just peo-
ple who want to sit around and talk,"
commented Susan Kraner, senior.
Most of the swimmers seemed to ap-
preciate the moral support of the Tickers.
"It makes a swimmer feel like he's be-
ing recognized even if he's not all that
good," senior Alan Johnson said.
President Barbara Botts concluded,
"We just try to back the team because
they don't get enough support. Lots of
times guys come up and say 'thanks.'
That's what really makes it worthwhile."
1. Tri-captains: Seniors Tom Graves, Mark Ma-
whirter and Steve Taylor. 2. "lt's all in the mind" as
senior Mark Mawhirter psyches himself up for the
100-yard butterfly event. 3. Weight workouts, add
to junior Scott Chapman's training. "We must sup-
plement lack of pool time in the weight room," "
Coach Kassen said. 4. Varsity swim team fnames on
pages 242-2431. 5. Strength, timing and practice
team together in senior jim Reeves' breaststroke. 6.
Quickness, drive and entry combine to form a X
speedy start, one of the most important aspects of a X! V
good race. 7. Fast relay starts enable junior Karl M A-X,
Koch to get the edge on competitors. L ' 1? 4
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to best season
Winning. One thing the swim team
accomplished as the varsity squad surged
to it's best season ever, 8-2, and a mass of
new school records.
Team closeness, along with depth in all
areas, spurred the victories.
"Everybody just put it together," com-
mented Coach Mike Kassen. "The close-
Also, all-around depth added to ef-
forts. Approximately twenty lettermen
with varsity experience returned.
"The guys that needed to improve
came through," junior joy Howard re-
Massive attacks launched on school re-
cords proved successful.
"All eleven records were broken,"
Coach Kassen added.
Leading this phenomenon were junior
Scott Chapman seizing seven and senior
Mark Mawhirter gaining three. Senior
Tom Graves and junior Karl Koch each
captured two and junior Corky Nicker-
son and senior David Steinhauser one
"This was the year to do it," Karl said,
after breaking the 100-yard breaststroke
record, the oldest on the board.
Winning and record-breaking re-
quired mental as well as physical prep-
"Motivation is the biggest single factor
in high school athletics," Kassen ex-
To initiate spirit and enthusiasm, he
introduced "pain club t-shirts" for su-
preme effort in a meet, and swim caps for
achieving a school record.
"It was just little things that helped
team attitude," he continued.
"With the shirts you have something
else to work for other than just improv-
ing your times," Ioy said.
Mark Mawhirter agreed: "They fthe
shirtsj made us try a little harder."
Varsity Swimming X117
Closeness meant two things to the
swim team: unity and cramped condi-
Junior varsity swimmers experienced
both as the tankers swam to a 4-2 season
Crowded swimming lanes, locker
rooms and buses were familiar:
"Somebody from the other side keeps
"Would you swim down the right side
of the lane?!"
Combined varsity and junior varsity
numbers totaled 45, approximately seven
or eight per lane at practice. Rookies in-
variably got stuck in the outside lanes.
"I know why nobody swims in lane
six," sophomore Kevin Taylor comment-
ed. "The wall is terrible."
Despite these and many other adjust-
ments, harmony and closeness prevailed.
"We Qvarsity and J.V.j stuck together
and had a lot of spirit," sophomore Tom
Ibarra said. "Everybody's friends."
Junior Marcia Gran added, "Our close-
ness is a main factor in why we do so
118f JV Swimming
1. Team mascot, "the duck." 2. "Pain club t-shirts,"
awarded for outstanding meet performances. 3.
Rookie Terry Reesh concentrates on leaving the
block instantly after the touch. 4. Awaiting his
event, senior Steve Taylor holds "the duck" for
good luck. 5. junior varsity swim team Qnames on
pages 242-243j. 6. Coach Kassen gives advice to
Alan Johnson on perfecting strokes and workouts.
Swimmers cooperate with Kassen, but he cooper-
ates with them, also. "You have to when it's one to
45." 7. Starting styles vary from swimmer to swim-
mer. 8. Time to analyze race strategy is a must for
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A buzzer sounds. Opposing players
leap for the ball. Team members
scramble wildly to keep up with the
ball. A basket is made. But wait -
where is the cheering and clapping?
There was very little cheering for
the girls' basketball team this year.
Empty bleachers were an obstacle to
"We like people to come support us
because it gets you psyched up," soph-
omore Vicki Hoeger said.
junior Tammy Romstad added, "It
gets you feeling good when you know
there's somebody out there who wants
you to win besides your teammates."
The girls on the team suggested that
all home games should be required by
Kathy Andrews, Pep Club presi-
dent, replied, "Having girls' home
games required along with boys'
games would be impossible to do.
With an average of two-to-three
games a week we have a hard enough
time getting Pep Club members to at-
tend the boys' games."
junior Mary Lascuola commented,
"lt just goes to show that when it
comes to school spirit for girls' sports
there isn't much."
1 I1 ' I1
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122! Varsity Basketball
The Patriots longed seven years for a
winning basketball team - and got it, in
the 1975-76 season. First-year head
coach, Rex Stephens, led the club to a 13-
12 final record and third place in the Big
The season left many unforgettable
moments for the new coach - some
pleasant and some not so pleasant.
"I was real pleased with the way sever-
al things went," he said. "We could have
and should have done much better than
we did, you can always look back and
The difference between the 13-12 re-
cord and a much better one was just
inches - or points. Six times during the
year they fell to defeat by either one or
two points, or in overtime. Still, the win-
ning season was managed.
Early in the year they pocketed the
Independence Invitational Tournament
at Port Usage to get off to a 4-1 start that
would lead to the best mark since the
1969-70 season. The year also featured
three victories over William Chrisman in
three tries. Twice the contests came in
tournament action, as the Pats exercised
dominance over the cross-town rivals in
basketball - something hard to do in the
In the state regional play-offs at Tru-
man in March, the Patriots earned the
number one seed position, and after de-
stroying Chrisman in the semifinals, met
Raytown for the championship - a team
they had split the season's series with at a
Raytown led by nine points entering
the fourth quarter before Truman rallied
to go ahead with less than three minutes
left. But the Bluejays eventually pre-
vailed 69-65 in overtime. Senior Greg
Kirk led the effort with 29 points, as the
Mike Royle paced the team with a 17.8
scoring average and was an all-area
choice. The senior guard poured in over
700 points in his career.
I ec eftesff '
1. Players watch another type of action on
the court while waiting to begin the second
half. 2. Players discuss team strategy before
the buzzer sounds. 3. Junior Roger Riley
makes a last ditch effort to score two more. 4.
Cooperation between players is essential for
a winning team. 5. Varsity Basketball team.
Top Row: Jeff Shockley, Greg Kirk, Steve
Kahn, Lance Haggard, Bill Morris, Coach
Rex Stephens. Bottom Row: Doug Royle,
Eric Holm, Roger Riley, Mike Rogers, Rick
Kundee, Mike Royle. 6. "Rebound that bas-
ketball." 7. Coach Stephens studies the ac-
tion on the court. 8. Sidelines add to team
W di? pg 1
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1. Truman players are determined to recover the ball. 2.
Trying to roll up more points, senior Mike Rogers aims
and shoots for two. 3. "lump, jump, get it, get it . . . " 4.
Defensive pressure is applied to Winnetonka opponent. 5.
Opposition strives to block senior Mike Royle's shot. 6.
Height aids' Steve Kahn as he passes to his teammates. 7.
Struggling for the ball, senior Greg Kirk and opponent
reach for the rebound. 8. Hoping to tip the ball in are
junior Steve Kahn and Greg Kirk. 9. Roger Riley uses a
defensive effort to keep opponent from scoring. 10. Lance
Haggard stretches upward to plunge the ball through the
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1 I 1 I 1 V'eSily Basketballf125
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126fJunior Varsity Basketball
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The 1975-76 season was the first at
Truman for Forrest Bertoldie.
Coach Bertoldie, former freshman
coach at Palmer, saw some differences
between the two age groups.
"The maturity level here is much
higher," he said. "There isn't much dif-
ference between freshman and sopho-
mores, but there is a noticeable change
between sophomores and juniors,"
"It's easier to be more sophisticated as a
coach because the players already know
a lot of what they're supposed to do."
its . li 1. ,5,, I I
There were many players on the squad
who Played for Coach Bertoldie at Pal-
mer and were used to his coaching style.
"There was a very loose attitude. He
created a very workable attitude," junior
Steve Broughton said.
"I thought he was pretty fair," junior
John Haggard said.
"I don't think he plays any favorites,"
said Brent McMilian, junior. "It was a
different situation. We worked on fun-
damentals but still did very constructive
things while learning them."
1 I r
1 , ,
x 1 ,
1. J.V. basketball. Top Row: Jeff Morris, Randy Moore,
Steve Frazier, Doug Friend, Steve Broughton, John Hag-
gard. Bottom Row: Stan Duncan, Greg Spears, Eric
Kriesler, Willy Durham, Mike Mitchell, Brent McMilian.
2. "Shoot for two, red, white, blue." 3. After he fires the
ball towards the basket junior Eric Holm hopefully waits
for two. 4. junior Stan Duncan eagerly awaits the re-
bound. 5. Referee calls "jump" as the two players clutch
for the basketball. 6. Aim and accuracy - a part of every
team. 7. Due to a foul Brent McMilian acquires a free
throw. 8. Overcoming a jump ball is junior Randy Moore.
junior Varsity Basketball!127
2 ,,!Lk,,111 -
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1. Sophomore Scott Kirkman and oppo-
nent jump to obtain possession of the
ball. 2. Basketball can be an exhilarating
sport as shown by Norbert Kurok. 3. It
takes the entire effort of Steve Pollock to
make a basket. 4. Sophomore basketball
team fnames on pages 242-2431. 5. Steve
Pollock dribbles down the court seeking
a goal. 6. Kurt Scharig knows concentra-
tion is needed in all aspects of basketball.
7. Teamwork is one of the keys to a suc-
cessful basketball team.
1 ,J - .131
Accomplishing what they set out to do,
the sophomore cagers played the season
with an emphasis on something besides
just "winning." Mr. Monte Gagliardi
took the coaching reins for the first time
and stressed playing as a team rather
than as individuals.
"I'm real pleased with the way things
went," Gagliardi said. "We had tremen-
dous improvement from the beginning
of the year. Not only did they grow as
players, but we also hope they grew as
people. I think they learned to care about
each other - not just a bunch of indivi-
duals like it was when we started out."
"I think the job on the sophomore lev-
el is not so much to just 'win', but more
so to get these boys ready for varsity in
the years to come. There will be plenty of
emphasis on winning in their futures."
Did Gagliardi enjoy his experience
with the team?
"I had a great time with the boys, and
I'm looking forward to next season."
Did the sophomores get the experience
that they needed?
"Well . . . only time will tell."
1 I X ,'
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The "Spirit of America" rolled on as
senior Terri Solito was crowned the 1976
Winter Sports Queen. Terri and her at-
tendants, seniors Tammy Bucey and Kim
Campbell, junior Barbara Honeycutt and
sophomore Denise Morris, were escorted
to the queen's area which radiated with
colors of red, white and blue. A major
feature was the backdrop, designed and
created by Pep Club members, headed by
president Kathy Andrews.
The girls wore starred satin dresses
with lace jackets and carried red, white
and blue carnations. Terri was crowned
by the 1975 Winter Sports Queen, Susan
Scott, who was escorted by Mark Man-
gels, Student Council president.
Student Council decorated the cafete-
ria for the Courtwarming dance which
featured the band Cycle. Despite the ef-
forts to increase participation, there were
few in attendance. According to Mark
Mangels, this may be the last
Courtwarming dance sponsored by Stu-
"We tried to build it up but we ended
up in the whole. I doubt Student Council
will sponsor it next year."
1. Terri Solito, 1976 Winter Sports Queen. 2. Tammy Bucey, senior atten-
dant. 3. Kim Campbell, senior attendant. 4. Student Council provided the
decorations and Cycle provided the music for the dance following the
Truman-Oak Park basketball game. 5. Barbara Honeycutt, junior atten-
dant. 6. Denise Morris, sophomore attendant. 7. The "Spirit of America"
brings stars and stripes to Courtwarming festivities.
for rival game
"Hell hath no fury like a woman's
scorn." Perhaps the words muttered
by the coach of the first powderpuff
football team. What started as a spirit
booster for the cross-town rival game
on Friday turned into a hair-pulling
"I couldn't believe how violent we
were all getting," said junior Nancy
The game, in which a team of senior
girls battled a junior-sophomore com-
bination, was played under the lights
at the All-School Stadium. After a
mighty struggle there was neither a
victory nor a defeat, with the final
A male cheerleading squad pro-
vided sideline and halftime activities.
"Now I know the work the girls in
Pep Club go through," said Bruce
Duncan, senior male cheerleader.
Other spirit-oriented projects
throughout the year included Hat
Day, Halloween Dress-up Day, Red,
White and Blue Day, Overall Support
Day and Frontier Day.
In connection with the Spirit Days,
the students voted Joe Wyatt and Debi
Fresonke as Mr. and Miss School Spir-
it. They received this award during
halftime of the Truman-Chrisman
basketball game. Nominees included
Mark Mangels, Paul McCulley, Laura
Barnes and Karen Cline.
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1. Coach Mike Royle gives
suggestions to senior team
members. 2. Tension arises as
Nancy james prepares to kick-
off. 3. Miss School Spirit is
Debi Fresonke, who served as
head yell leader. 4. Manager of
the girl's basketball team is one
activity of nominee Karen
Cline. 5. Nominee Laura
Barnes participates actively in
Pep Club. 6. Hat Day adds at-
tractions to classrooms. 7. Frus-
tration prevails on the under-
classmen's sideline. 8. More
like Starstompers, the male
drill team performs at the pow-
derpuff game. 9. Mr. School
Spirit, Joe Wyatt, excels in
drama and is vice-president of
StuCo. 10. Nominee Mark
Mangels serves as StuCo presi-
dent. 11. Editor of the Spirit of
A X '76 is nominee Paul McCulley.
Mr. Sr Miss School Spiritf133
"AFS opens the door for a complete
new world to understand people, love
people and really want to have peace,"
said Glaucia Diniz, William Chrisman's
AFS student from Brazil.
AFS QAmerican Field Servicej meant
many things to the foreign exchange stu-
dents. To some it meant peace, while to
others it meant a greater appreciation for
one's country, family and friends. And to
still others, AFS meant finding out about
one's self. However, in order for these
things to come about, money was needed.
Therefore, Febuary 2-6 was set aside fpr
AFS Week to raise money for next year's
foreign exchange student Qsj.
As an opener for the week's activities,
AFSer's from area high schools visited
Truman on Monday. They participated
in a special assembly, classes and a recep-
tion after school. During the day, the
AFSer's expressed the changed viewpoint
they now held of their country.
"I always thought it was stupid to be
patriotic, but now I see all the good
things in my country instead of all the
bad things," said Hickman Mills' student
from Italy, Monica Coti Zelati.
They appreciated their home country
more since their exchange.
As Glaucia said, "I learned I love that
place fBrazilJ more than anything in the
Besides learning new feelings for their
country, the foreign exchange students
experienced a sharper awareness of
Pem Day's student from Sweden, Hen-
rik Kallen, said, "I found what's impor-
tant to me and why I do things."
And, Monica commented, "I wanted to
come here to see if I could do things for
myself. If I have to do something, I found
I can do it."
W F ,,,..,
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1. Anne Murray, from Australia, says she
wants to take with her "memories of a great
experience." 2. Penny jugs establish compe-
tition between classes and teachers during
the week. 3. Through conversation, students
obtain an in-sight of Italian student Monica
Coti Zelati's opinions. 4. Refreshments are
served by Cathy Lynn, AFS chairman, at the
after-school reception for AFSer's. 5. Becky
Bray shares the experience of her domestic
exchange to Connecticutt. 6. Another type
of communication - listening - is an im-
portant aspect of peace as Glaucia Diniz de-
monstratres. 7. Creativeness awards Room
219 first door prize after selling shares all
AFS Week! 135
"I've heard it before," said Joe Wyatt,
as the joke contest went on between em-
H cees David Allen and Joe. The two enter-
0 O t e n a n tained the audience between acts of the
n annual variety show -- the Hootenanny.
i hs E E Acts ranged from an impressionist to the
i S O playing of a trombone by a 102-year-old
Yugoslavian immigrant. A number of in-
dividuals and rock bands provided musi
h i C1 C1 e n ta 1 e S cal .entertainment while WIILIO broad:
casted the latest in news. Skits included
Monty Python episodes, George Carlin
cuttings and an open heart surgery.
As one senior explained it, "I doubt an
outsider would enjoy it because the most
fun is seeing the people you know get up
and either show their hidden talents or
make fools of themselves."
Proceeds went to Student Council and
were distributed among the classes.
1. Entertaining the audience between
acts brings a laugh to emcee David
Allen. 2. The band plays on, unfortu-
nately without the help of Mark
Mangels. 3. Bass sounds are created
by senior Bruce Fenimore. 4. Display-
ing her talent is sophomore Laura
Wheaton. 5. Shorts and Suspenders
add flair to the German band. 6. " . . .
more than anything else, I'm sorry
for myself," sings sophomore janet
Maitland. 7. "And that's the latest in
WINO news." 8. Senior June McCar-
gar is a Hootenanny regular.
Why is it a privilege to be an American?
Donna Byrd, sophomore: "The first
thing that comes to my mind is the school
systems. We are so lucky to have the
opportunity to learn, unlike countries
like Africa or lndia, where most of the
people are illiterate. Most kids take this
privilege for granted, though."
Greg Bliss, sophomore: "Of course, as
Americans we have so many freedoms,
but just in our day-to-day existence we
take these things for granted. Crises, such
as wars, have made us realize how lucky
we are to be free from communism, to-
talitarianism and socialism."
Karen Cline, senior: "We have so many
rights and freedoms. Our democratic
government allows each person to have a
say in government affairs. But few peo-
ple are appreciative of these rights and
some don't even care."
Mark Schley, junior: "l just read a book
about POW's and all the hypocrisy they
lived with. What the Vietnamese gov-
ernment taught and what it practiced
were completely opposite. Those who
think communism is the answer don't
know what it's all about."
Cathy Dean, junior: "lt's great to be an
American. We have so many civil liber-
ties, whereas in many other countries
these liberties are oppressed. But we as
Americans should be more appreciative
of these liberties."
Kenny Treaster, senior: "Yes, because
you have the choice of what you want to
do. ln America, you can do anything just
as long as it doesn't bother anybody
Alicia Kelly, junior: "Yes, but l don't
think we should consider ourselves the
only people. Sure, we have a lot of free-
doms and respect but there are small
countries that are growing and creating
something while we're just sitting here."
David Waggoner, senior: "Despite all the
complaining about social and economic
inequalities, it is a fact that an American
- any American - has an opportunity
to improve himself."
As the nation celebrated' on a larger
scale, many Truman students did their
part by participating in various activi-
ties. For instance, marching band per-
formed at the dedication of the official
Regarding this, student director Mark
Mangels said, "It was well worth the time
spent. I felt it was an honor to be asked
and it made me proud of our school and
country. The plane was pretty impres-
In another activity, senior Gigi Gal-
lagher and sophomore Beverly Cleveland
entered a writing contest sponsored by
the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Each
wrote an essay entitled, "What Our Bi-
centennial Heritage Means To Me," with
Beverly winning first place and Gigi tak-
ing second at the school level.
While some students expressed their
talents through music or writing, others
contributed on stage. Skits, musical num-
bers and dance routines combined for
"The Memoirs of Uncle Sam."
David Allen, coordinator of the pro-
gram, explained, "lt wasn't necessarily
intended to be humorous or informative.
lt was meant to be more of a tribute."
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Lettermen's Club differs from other
clubs in that they don't have elected offi-
cers. Instead they have a 5-member ex-
ecutive council which presides over the
This year the Lettermen's Club re-
ceived static on whether girls should be
considered members of the club.
Some members did not feel girls should
be in the club.
"They should not be in Lettermen's
Club because they are not guys. "We
have our sports and our own club. Girls
have their own sports, why not their own
club?" junior Doug Shockey said.
Clint Gillis disagreed: "I think that if
they lettered, they should be able to join
just like a boy."
The club's constitution states that any-
one fulfilling the requirements for a let-
ter is considered a member.
So girls - whether they like it or not
you're considered an official member.
qi 5 wg Mr
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"We try to get away from the
stereotype of the Christian being
a sissy." -- Coach Rex Stephens
"I thought it was going to be real reli-
gious. But we just discuss religion and
how it relates to sports," senior Eddie
That was the general feeling when Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes announced
their first meeting.
"We talk about Christ but it's not de-
nominational," junior Eric Holm com-
mented. "We get into some pretty good
discussions," he added.
At their meetings, FCA frequently in-
vited college and professional athletes
and coaches who spoke on how they felt
about the link between religion and
Eddie concluded, "We try to make ath-
letes not feel ashamed of being an athlete
who believes in a religion."
1. The wagon wheel trophy, symbolizing a
victory over Chrisman, is presented to Mr.
Brown by Randy Lierman at a pep assembly.
2. Lettermen's Club members are active in a
variety of sports. Running to stay in shape
for track is senior David Winslow. 3. Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes. Top Row: Randy
Lierman lpresidentyf Greg Kirk, Steve
Khan, Eddie McCloskey, Mike Royle lpro.
gram chairman, . Second Row: Nolan Fryatt,
Eddie Kuklenski Qvice-presidentl , Roger Ri-
ley, Brent McMilian, Willy Durham. Bot-
tom Row: Steve Magel, Brent Lyon, Eric
Kreisler, Doug Royle itreasurerj. 4. Mem-
bers concentrate on what their speaker is
saying, thus formulating ideas of their own.
5. 'I.ettermen's Club inames on pages 242-
2432. 6. Truman l..ettermen's Club patch. 7.
Paul Splittorf, pitcher for the Kansas City
Royals, tells how God has guided him
through his sports career.
Fellowship Of Christian Athletes!143
in new club
A new club originated this year called
the Ladies' Lettermen's Club. Any girl
lettering in of one of the competitive
sports was eligible to be a member.
Originally the club tried to join the
boys' Lettermen's Club, but controversy
"I thought it was for anyone who let-
tered. It would have been nice if all let-
tering athletes could have been to-
gether," junior Tammy Romstad said.
In regard to joining the boys' club,
Terri Brannock said, "Everyone wanted
to join it, but there was too much pres-
sure from the boys."
1. Although there are two separate clubs, male and
female athletes must practice in the same area. 2.
Kelley Chadwick catches her breath before con-
tinuing to practice. 3. "Rebound that basketball,"
chant Lisa Hardy, Vicki Hoeger, and Lori Krok-
strom. 4. Ladies' Lettermen's Club fnames on pages
242-2431. 5. "We've got a team that's sure all right,"
shout julie Nelson, LeAnne Shireman and Linda
States. 6. Karie Barnard, head cheerleader. 7. Pam
Allee received a junior varsity letter for tennis en-
abling her to be a member of the club. 8. Junior
varsity cheerleaders pause between cheers to check
144!Ladles' Lettermen's Club
I ' I
to 'Fire Up'
A wide variety of cheers - ranging
from "Boogie Down" to "Fire Up" - was
chanted by JV cheerleaders. Supporting
both sophomore and junior varsity teams
kept the girls busy, but all agreed it was
worth the effort.
"It was fun, but we needed more sup-
port," Lisa Hardy said.
The season began last summer for the
squad headed by Karie Barnard. They
attended Missouri Valley Cheerleading
Camp and were awarded four blue rib-
bons. Other members were juniors Lisa
Hardy and LeAnne Shiremanp and
sophomoresi Vicki Hoeger, Lori Krok-
strom, julie Nelson and Linda States.
junior Varsity Cheerleaders! 145
New challenges faced the varsity
cheerleaders when one extra girl was ad-
ded to the squad.
"There was an error in counting the
votes," Mrs. Lou Winship said.
Finding the extra uniforms, changing
cheers to fit and raising more money for
camp were problems the girls had to cope
"We worked out most of the problems,
but it was awful cold cheering through
football since we' only had short-sleeved
uniforms," Tammy Bucey commented.
The squad, led by Karen fRector, at-
tended camp at Missouri Valley College.
They were awarded four blue ribbons
and two spirit sticks. They were also
noted as one of the top six squads at that
camp. Other members were seniors
Tammy Bucey, Lynnette Dutcher, Leisa
Evans, and Gail Schwab, and juniors
Tammy Alumbaugh, Cindy Cox and Ka-
146K Varsity Cheerleaders
Mx .3-1 .
A 'i 4: at
:K 1 xi
1. Tammy Alumbaugh. 2. Tammy Bucey. 3.
Cindy Cox. 4. Lynnette Dutcher. 5. Leisa Evans.
6. Karen Rector. 7. Gail Schwab. 8. Karen Um-
bach. 9. Reflecting memories brings sadness to
the last game. 10. Head cheerleader Karen Rec-
tor receives requests for cheers from Pep Club
members. 11. Cheering with megaphones adds
variation to yells. 12. "Red lights are flashing."
13. First girl mascot, Lisa Sheehy, supplements
cheerleaders and Pep Club. 14. Varsity cheer-
leaders watch Drill Team's performance. 15.
Boosts from spirited cheers help psyche up the
Varsity Cheerleaders! 147
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The Pep Club Constitution brought
controversy as members debated whether
a girl should be expelled from Pep Club
for not having the required points or if
extenuating circumstances should cause
With this large of a group taveraging
120 membersj, the necessity of the point
system was questioned.
Mrs. Lou Winship, sponsor, said,
"There needs to be some sort of value
system to give the girls in the organiza-
tion something to work for and receive
Another sponsor, Mrs. Ian Pule,
agreed: "Any organization needs rules,
and then a checking system to insure
that the rules are followed."
But senior Donna Jones, who voiced
the opinion of several members, said, "I
think it's very unfair that someone who
has been active in Pep Club since eighth
grade can be kicked out in her senior
year just because she is five points short."
Regarding the controversy, president
Kathy Andrews commented, "The point
system is necessary to get a lot of the girls
to go to the games. We've tried to make it
a fun club, but it's hard to keep it from
being a big hassle."
as girls fight
1. Mixed emotions are evident as Pep Club mem-
bers anxiously await another touchdown. 2-6.
Cheering the Pats on to their first winning football
season is junior Teri Marsh. 7. Pep Club members
Qnames on pages 242-2431 . 8. Posters were made by
Pep Club girls to psyche up the team.
, nW,.vk.AvL AVE..
1. Girls stand at team attention waiting for the
music to begin. 2. Dancers face center to hand
off pompons after a routine. 3. Drill team. Top
Row: Vicki Sigman, Allison Raiford, Dana Kof-
fenberger, Pam Cook, Karmen Brannock, Deb-
bie Woodward, Susan Sedge, Donna jones. Sec-
ond Row: Tammy Miller, Karen Houston,
Cyndi Hargrave, Kelley Chadwick, Donna
Kling, Lisa Irving, Cathy McHenry, Renae Fan-
ara, Kim Schultz. Bottom Row: julie Ferguson
fco-captainj, Debbie Phillips flieutenantj,
Kathy Andrews Qlieutenantj, Terri Solito Qlieu-
tenantj, julie Peters Qpublicity chairmanj,
Shelly Howell flieutenantj, Beckie Romans
Qcaptainj. Not pictured: Lynn Crutchfield
Qtreasurerj. 4. Final poses are held until ap-
plause has ended. 5. New uniforms and props
add variety to routines. 6. The more they prac-
tice, the higher they kick! 7. "Bounce kick,
bounce kick, bounce kick, TOGETHER!"
in icy cafeteria
"I'm freezing to death!"
"Hurry and move those tables out of
"How are we supposed to kick high
with frozen muscles?"
No, drill team didn't practice in the
warm gym this year. The cafeteria was
the site of the first-hour class and as the
weather got colder, so did the cafeteria.
"I liked the extra room but you
wouldn't believe how cold it is in there,"
co-captain Julie Ferguson said.
Since gym space was limited and drill
team consists of 26 members, the cafeteria
was the next best alternative.
"At least now we can hear what Beckie
has to say because the gym was so loud,"
senior Renae Fanara explained.
The extra room in the cafeteria pro-
viced the space needed to practice the
routines performed at half-time of all
major home games, one CMSU game and
the Kings vs. Celtics game at Kemper
A new rule enforced last summer was
the requirement of going to camp. Two
camps were chosen, one at the University
of Oklahoma and the other at Sam Hous-
Captain Beckie Romans explained,
"This requirement gave the girls a
chance to dance before they got to school
and clammed up in front of an audi-
Or, as senior Julie Peters concluded,
"It also gave us more routines to work
with so there aren't so many repeated
The class of '76 chose three seniors
- Youngil Yun, Eddie Kuklenski and
Dawn Nienheuser - to represent
them at area Optimist clubs.
Youngil was treasurer of Student
Council, a member of NHS, SAE,
Thespians and NAHS and in the up-
per 3 per cent of her class.
Eddie was involved in NHS, ECA,
football, track and Lettermen's Club.
Dawn was in the upper 10 per cent
of her class and a member NHS. As a
member of Pep Club, she served as yell
Youngil and five others were also
acknowledged at the annual Cream of
the Crop show for their outstanding
achievements. Honored at the special
recognition night were Lisa Sheehy,
Debbie Willis, Rob Cox, Mike Royle
and Mark Mangels.
152! Outstanding Seniors
,, .,x. ,, K .....K,
1. Outstanding Seniors - Youngil Yun, Dawn
Nienhueser and Eddie Kuklenski. Youngil also re-
ceived the DAR Outstanding Citizenship Award. 2.
Outstanding Senior nominees - Mike Royle, Gail
Schwab, Paul McCulley, Lori Crabtree and Mark
Mangels. 3. Receiving Cream of the Crop outstand-
ing senior awards were Mike Royle, Lisa Sheehy,
Youngil Yun and Debbie Willis. Not pictured: Rob
Cox and Mark Mangels.
MARK MANGELS, nominated and
selected by the senior class, is the out-
standing senior student. In addition to
serving as president of Student Council,
Mark was active in National Honor Soci-
ety, Interact, Trutones, concert choir and
MIKE COPELAND, nominated and
selected by the junior class, is the out-
standing junior student. Mike was a
member of Interact, National Honor So-
ciety, Youth for Christ and Letter-men'5
Club. He also participated in football and
served as captain of the wrestling team.
BRENT LYON, nominated and select-
ed by the sophomore class, is the out-
standing sophomore student. Brent par-
ticipated in basketball and was a member
of Fellowship of Christian Athletes.
ROXANNE WYSS, nominated by
club sponsors and selected by the execu-
tive members of Student Council, is the
outstanding club member. She was a
member of National Honor Society,
president of Quill and Scroll and French
Club, secretary of Interact, and treasurer
of Future Homemakers of America. She
was a yell leader in Pep Club and busi-
ness manager of "Heritage '76."
JUNE MCCARCER, nominated and
selected by the coaches, is the outstand-
ing female athlete. She was active in
track, tennis, volleyball and basketball,
and a member of National Art Honor
Society and Ladies' Lettermen's Club.
EDDIE KUKLENSKI, nominated and
selected by the coaches, is the outstand-
ing male athlete. He was active in foot-
ball and track, and a member of National
Honor Society, Lettermen's Club and
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Earlier
in the year, Eddie was chosen as Out-
standing Senior Boy.
YOUNGIL YUN, nominated and se-
lected by the faculty, is the outstanding
academic student. She was treasurer of
Student Council, secretary of Student
Action for Education, corresponding sec-
retary of National Art Honor Society, a
member of National Honor Society,
American Field Service and Thespians.
She also received the Outstanding Senior
and DAR Good Citizenship awards.
Q f '
QVZJZI' . Lia
1. Mr. Norman Humphrey, Board of Education
president. 2. Mr. Carlton Milby, Board vice-presi-
dent. 3. Mr. Iohn Ferguson, Board member. 4. Mr.
Robert Goodrich, Board member. 5. Mrs. Jeanne
Miller, Board member. 6. Mrs. Betty Stites, Board
member. 7. Despite his full schedule, Dr. Henley
interacts with students. Paul McCulley, Spirit of '76
editor interviews him after a Board meeting. 8. Dr.
Robert Henley, superintendent of schools. 9. Mr.
Emory Parks, deputy superintendent of schools. 10.
Mr. Paul Landers, assistant superintendent, in
charge of business services. 11. Mr. Edward Shel-
ton, assistant superintendent, in charge of instruc-
tion and curriculum. 12. Patrick Burke, director
school-community relations. 13. Dr. Henley stresses
community involvement through bus tours of var-
ious schools. 14. Mr. Goodrich, shown with Mrs.
Miller, is president of the Board of the Cooperating
School Districts. 15-16. Mr. Humprey 1151 and Mr.
Milby U61 were elected to the Board in 1972. 17.
For refreshments a Texas Sheet Cake was baked by
Mrs, Katherine Farris, cafeteria manager at Black-
burn Elementary School, who won first prize at the
jackson County Gourmet Cooking Contest. 18. De-
cisions are many for Mrs. Stites, Mr. Ferguson and
other Board members.
158fBoard of Education
Wzf we Q
1 4 7
"Today we have to develop a closer
relationship with the community. We
tried not only to send out bulletins and
letters, but also to meet the people head
on," said Dr. Robert Henley, new super-
intendent of the Independence Public
According to Dr. Henley, people need
to see the school to know what is needed
and what really goes on.
The new plan involved coffee hours
and bus tours to unite people and show
them school situations in actuality.
The first bus tour of 40 PTSA women
visited several schools in the district, con-
cluding at Chrisman for lunch. They
went through the line just as the students
"They were impressed with what they
saw, "Dr. Henley commented.
Group sizes were kept low.
"We were trying to communicate in
small groups," Dr. Henley said. "This
way people could ask questions and get
answers on a more personal level."
However, not everyone would get out
and become active, so the action needed
to go to them, Dr. Henley added.
"Sometimes we would even go to a
home to get to know someone"
Area residents, he said, need to know
what is going on because they have
rights to become aware of events.
"People are the important thing,
whether they are school, city or neigh-
borhood friends," Dr. Henley concluded.
1. To maintain a good standard of educational prac-
tice, Mr. Snowden, vice-principal, along with oth-
ers, prepares reports. 2-3. Careful evaluation aids
Mr. Brown and other staff members in maintaining
excellence. "We feel it sort of helps us stay on our
toes," Mr. Brown said. 4. Mr. Moore prepares for
the committee with evaluations on the school sys-
tem. 5. Mr. LeRoy Brown, principal. 6. Mr. Jerry
Moore, vice-principal. 7. Mr. Clay Snowden, vice-
principal. B. Principals discuss self-study reports for
the North Central Committee.
f ' iii? ,inf , , '
, X is ff In W. A
way to goals
Every seven years the Independence
School System undergoes an educational
evaluation by the North Central Associ-
ation of Colleges and Schools, and this
year marked Truman's re-evaluation.
"We wanted to make sure we were
maintaining a good standard of educa-
tional practice," Mr. LeRoy Brown, prin-
cipal, said in explanation of the purpose
of the evaluation.
All teachers were involved in two
committees which met on alternating
"Local school staff involved itself in a
self-study where each department looked
at itself to see if it was doing what ought
to be done," commented Mr. Brown.
After Christmas, each committee re-
ported recommendations for improve-
ment to the entire staff. A month later
the visiting committee, composed of
state, college and high school personnel
"They went to classes and observed for
about three days," Mr. Brown said,
"Then they met together and made out
According to Mr. Brown, the goals of
education must be met and the North
Central Association makes them more
"We feel it sort of helps us stay on our
toes as far as maintaining excellence."
The school system underwent a re-
evaluation of the educational system
and goals by the North Central Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Schools. Mr.
Jerry Dinsmore headed Truman High
"I was in charge of coordinating the
whole re-evaluation and contacted the
visiting committee," Mr. Dinsmore
The North Central visiting commit-
tee had two purposes: to evaluate the
strengths and weaknesses of our sys-
tem and to make recommendations for
the improvement of the school system.
The entire staff worked along with
Mr. Dinsmore to prepare reports for
the visiting committee. Chairpersons
of the major committees were Mr. Don
Coffman, school and community, Mr.
Norman Cox, philosophy and objec-
tives, Mr. John Henderson, curricu-
Mrs. Pallas Cockefair, student ac-
tivities programp Mr. Gerald Jackson,
educational media services, Mr. James
Handley, guidance services, Mr. Jack
DeSelms, school facilities, Mr. Clay
Snowden, school staff.
Mrs. Sheri Adams, B. A.
Geometry, Consumer Math
Doug Allen, B.S.
Basic American History, Great Americans
Kingdon A. Anderson, B.A.
English ll, Basic College Prep, Advanced Col-
Mrs. Phyllis Anderson, M.A.
Dave Baker, B.A.
Algebra B, Refresher Math Il
Mrs. Linda Baker, B.S.
Forrest Bertoldie, B.S.
Asian Studies, Russia and Eastern Europe, Mod-
em European History
Mrs. Rosemary Boetjer, M.A.
James L. Bowman, B.S.
Physics, Physical Science
Louis H. Braley, M.S.
Art I, Art Ill
Kenneth D. Brink, M.S.
Vocational Agriculture I, II, III, IV
Mrs. Karol M. Brockhouse, B.S.
Teachers combine efforts in preparing for the evaluation
Mrs. jill Bruns, B.S.
Mrs. Rhonda Capps, B.A.
Civil War, Recent American History,
Readings in American History
William R. Clark, M.A.
African-Middle East History, Russia,
Mrs. Mary Clements, B.S.
Spanish Il, IV
Kenneth R. Cline, M.S.
Mrs. Pallas A. Cockefair, M.A.
Basic College Prep, Advanced College Prep,
Highlights in English Literature
Don Coffman, M.S.
Lawrence I. Cook, M.A.
Distributive Education I, ll, Director of
Mrs. Mary Lee Cornett, B.S.
Secretarial Procedures, Clerical Procedures,
George Coskey, M.S.
Norman Cox, M.A.
Calculus, Math Analysis, Trigonometry,
Refresher Math Il
Ed Davidson, M.A.
Colonial American History, Geography
Mrs. Barbara Day, B.S.
Mass Media, American Dream
Thomas Demark, M.S.
Driver Education, Cross Country Coach
jack R. DeSelms, M.S.
Vocational Drafting, Architectural Drafting
jerry Dinsmore, M.S.
Advanced Biology, Human Ecology
William H. Drinkwater, B.S.
Geometry, Consumer Math
Phillip E. Dunham, M.M.
Mrs. Connie Foley, B.S.
Mrs. Merideth Francis, M.A.
Mass Media, Practical English
Monte Cagliardi, B.S.
Driver Education, Head Track Coach
Mrs. Joan Gerardi, M.S.
Ms. Linda Griffith, M.A.
Developmental Reading, Creative Expressions
James R. Handley, M.A.
Brent Heaviland, M.A.
Algebra B, Consumer Math
John H. Henderson, M.S.
Peter Hile, B.S.
German I, II, Boy's P.E.
Miss jane Holliway, M.ED.
English II, Developmental Reading
Frank Holwick, Ed.S.
Mrs. Genevieve Howard, B.S.
f yy i ig
Like other counselors, Mrs. Miller arranges student schedules as part of her
Vlrs. Miller joins staff
Floyd J. Hubble, M.S.
Eldon Hunsicker, M.S.
Distributive Education II
Mrs. Miller is the first female counselor at Truman since 1970.
Al Hunter, B.A.
Photography l, II
Gerald D. Jackson, M.S.
Norman James, M.S.
Supervisor of Athletics
Ms. Janelle Jennings, M.A.
French l, ll, Ill, IV
Mrs. Judy Johnson, B.S.
Dr. M.O. Johnson, Ed. D.
Supervisor of Music Education
Ms. Rhea Kalhorn, B.A.
Contemporary, Politicial History
Mike Kassen, B.S.
Boy's P.E., Swimming Coach
Mrs. Nancy Lewis, B.S.
Mrs. Judy Lindmark, B.S.
Miss Dianne Lloyd, M.S.
Physical Education, Athletics
Ray Maher, M.S.
Mrs. Janice Malott, M.S.
Art l, II, III-IV
Mrs. Marian Manuel, M.S.
Typing, Clerical Procedures
Mrs. Mary Ann McGovern, B.S.
Foods, I, II
Robert McHenry, M.S.
Mrs. Lynne Mlller, M.A.
Charles Naudet, B.S.
Math, Computer Science
Charles Nelson, B.S.
Chemistry, Algebra B, Algebra II
Mrs. Janice Pule, B.S.
Mrs. Doris E. Ream, M.S.
Mrs. Casilda Rice, M.A.
Mrs. Sue Ridings, B.S.
Family Relations, Child Development
Mrs. Mary Robinson, B.S.
Clothing Il, Consumer Education
Ed Russell, M.S.
Driver Education, Head Football Coach
Mark A. Scherer, B.A.
Economics, World Geography, Consumer Eco-
Allen Schnitzer, B.A.
World Studies, Latin American History
Mrs. Martha lane Sears, R.N.
Mark Senter, M.A.
Bible as Literature, American Moods
Ms. Karen 1. Seward, B.S.
Merle L. Shafer, M.A.
John Shinn, M.A.
Accounting, Business Law, Supervised Office
James Simmons, M.S.
General Metals, Machine Woodworking
Mrs. Lois A. Snider, B.A.
Rex Stephens, M.S.
Great Americans, Missouri History, Physical
Available to answer questions, police officer Bernie Patterson assists in
Qfficer bridges gap
:pressing concern, Mr. Patterson, school liaison officer, talks to students about matters that involve them. D Q. XX I
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Buell V. Stewart, M.S.
Geometry, Consumer Math
Mrs. Sharon Stinnett, M.A.
Mrs. Penny Swisher, B.S.
Speech, Drama, Forensics, Debate
james Talbott, B.S.
Harold Thompson, B.S.
Mrs. Kathleen Tucker, B.S.
Miss Harriett Weatherford, M.A.
Don R. Welborn, M.A.
Charles White, M.S.
Machine Shop, Drafting
Darwin O. Wilkins, M.A.
Mrs. Louise Winship, B.S.
Mrs. Nancy Ziegenhorn, B.A.
America's People, American Moods
... ..-. -1
Latecomers each morning met a new
attendance secretary - Mrs. Barbara
Mrs. Jones, who studied at Oral Rob-
erts University, came here from Palmer
where she also was attendance secretary
for two years.
"I applied for the job because I really
like working with kids," Mrs. Jones com-
mented. "That's why I like my work."
She spent some time working in Au-
gust learning and adapting. Becoming
used to the job was no problem.
"There are more kids than at Palmer,
but that doesn't make much difference,"
Mrs. Jones said.
Attendance aides helped her during
the school hours.
"I had three or four an hour, depend-
ing on the number of kids here in each
hour," Mrs. jones continued.
Challenging is a word Mrs. Jones used
to describe her job.
"It really kept me on my toes because
there were always new things happen-
1. Students must meet Mrs. Barbara Jones
when late to school, tardy to class, absent or
checking out. 2. Help may be found in the
office. 3. PTSA openf houseffacquaints par-
ents with school staff. vice..
principal, greets PTSA
' Open I-louse..4.,
p Cords secretary. fi-
nance Secretary s Ge at-
' tendance secretary: sec-
retary to Principal Atten-
dance aide duties includeiffeollecting cards
and placing them on the board. 9. Aid is
given to junior Kathy Hodges from Mrs.
Alice Miller. 10. Basketball meet-the-squad
is supported by Mr. Gene Ogle, Booster Club
president, and Mr. Lloyd Briggs, member.
11. Chain gang member Mr. Ogle works at a
football game as downsrnarker. 12. Parents
learn about student activities and classes
through fall open house. V
168fSecretaries, Office Aides
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Various money-raising projects bene-
ficial to students were enacted by
the ParentfTeacher! Student Association
and the Booster Club.
Projects such as rummage sales and a
Hallmark card survey were sponsored by
"The money went to various mixers
through the year, an AFS Christmas gift
and the senior prom. Also, we gave some
to the state scholarship fund," Mrs. He-
len Branstetter, PTSA president, com-
Booster Club projects, headed by Mr.
Gene Ogle, president, included member-
ships, football programs, red and blue hat
sales and a chili supper in February.
The money went to various uses.
"We bought square backboards for the
basketball goals, new score boards for the
football field and weight equipment,"
Mr. Ogle said.
They also furnished food for athletics
and other organizations when needed.
Helping students and raising spirit
seemed to be big goals.
PTSA, with 446 members, was not
quite as active as Mrs. Branstetter had
"I wanted more interest, but it is hard
to get people to come."
Mr. Ogle found things differently.
"We tried to boost all Truman High
School activities," he said, "and hope the
job was done well."
Whether it's a winning debate squad,
marching band or athletic team, enthusi-
asm may be built, he said.
"lf you've got a winning team, you've
got a lot of spirit," Mr. Ogle said.
PTSA, Booster Clubf169
Rah, Rah Ravioli, Deep Sea Dandy,
and Plymouth Turkey - sound famil-
iar? These along with various others
combine to form what is called "Type A"
Sound confusing? Not really, said
Mrs. Marilyn Bosso, director of food ser-
vice for the Independence Public
Schools: "The government reimburses us
about 12 cents for each 'Type A' lunch
A "Type A" lunch consists of at least
two ounces of protein, three-fourths cup
fruit or vegetable, and bread, butter and
Mrs. Lois Bridges, cafeteria manager,
said, "We can't count a lunch as 'Type A'
unless the student takes a carton of milk
Students need to be aware of the
"Type A" school lunch program, Mrs.
Bridges said "We couldn't afford to sell
our lunches for 50 cents without the gov-
ernment support and commodities.
retire this year
"Whistle while you work." This de-
scribed Frank Crawford, custodian, as he
went about his duties. Mr. Crawford re-
tired this year after eight years at Tru-
Coincidentally, his wife Mayme, who
was pastry cook in the cafeteria, retired
after seven years of service.
What are their plans for retirement?
"After being with the kids everyday
for eight years, I have to find a part-time
jobp I couldn't just sit," Mr. Crawford
Mrs. Crawford added, "I'm going to do
anything I want to."
1. Mr. John Freytag is supervisor of buildings and
grounds. 2. Mrs. Marilyn Bosso is supervisor of
food services. 3. After eight years of service, Frank
Crawford is well-known figure around Truman's
halls. 4. The Crawfords are retiring after several
years of service. 5. The janitorial staff includes John
Beebe, Brian Pennell, Elbert Wallace, Wayne Flem-
ing and james Pack. 6. The "Type A" lunch adds
nutrition to a student's daily diet. 7. Also on the
janitorial staff are Bottom Row: Greg Wendleton
and Lee Austin. Top Row: LeRoy Parks and
Charles McQuerry. 8. The malt machine proves to
be a popular additive to lunches. 9. A smile from
Mrs. Reagan makes going through the lunch line
easier. 10. Working in the cafeteria are Bottom
Row: Ollie McLees, Mayme Crawford, Shirley Leaf,
joan Hall, Helen Cross, Ann Hess, Kimberly Mor-
ain and Delores Ayers. Top Row: Lois Bridges
fcafeteria managerj, Dorothy Felix, Darlene Coo-
per, Emma Hutton, Frances Spielbusch, Glenna
Cooper, Nada Chenoweth, Maxine Corliss, Patricia
Reagan, Amalia Schaefer, Mary Sexton, Freda Tip-
pin, Theresa Rayguso, Sandra Morain, Lelia Smith
and Roy Waldron.
. r,Lr A Z
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Laura Anderson and Maurine Waterhouse formed their own business by
batiked rap-around skirts to sell to a department store at Crown Center and
rtrs re- ie,
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Beth Ann Dooley
"It sure saves a lot of time. It's tiring to go up stairways one step at a
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tudents with handicaps or on crutches are allowed to use the
ew elevator to get from floor-to-floor with ease.
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Time spent in practice proves rewarding - Joye Lyon won the Miss Majorette of CCA Memphis, Tennessee Contest
Connie Konomos won first place in the International Baton Twirling Contest at Santa-Cali-Con.
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Dee Dee Ostlund
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lestrooms are locked from time to time to keep students from
moking in them and to prevent cases of vandalism.
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Library books and reference material for class assignments
available for students to use during the school day.
5 K ytt te WV
5 I fir-
E . 'le
"I like being able to use the library during class when I need to."
- Kathy Willard
e Jeff Sieg
, '-- - f Sandra Simmon
A , 1 xv K1 K ! N,
, J , -X Brian Simmons
, ,- Janice Smith
S " Kelley Smith
r Lori Smith
Q, ff Michael Smith
1 Shelly Smith
' A KL f jill Soldanels
. K Debby Soulis
S' L o 'W Susan Strack
f q L i
Y .1 Q A .
X Eddy Stroud
T Dan Sullivan
If Scott Sullivan
' Q , . ,.. A. rf, 1 ., , N
ff' Kevin Taylor
. Darice Teeter
'.. i"f y W -T U, , Dana Thacker
. 1 5 '
Vu, y David Thomas
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Tammy Van Compernolle
Gail Van Fleet
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-'Sixteen at last
Driver education prepares sophomores for the long-awaited day when they can take their drivers' test.
first domestic exchange student, junior Becky Bray, was sent to Wallingford, Conn. where she attended Demark
Scheehan High School. Mayor King of Independence sent a key to the city and a plaque with her.
2, 2 Gregory Evans
. julie Ferguson
F C ,lr H - ws'
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Girls involved in Pep Club, Tickers and Wrestlerettes paint banners the day before an event to boost spirit.
Jo Fran Johnson
f-.,,,.- Y f.,,A,-q,t,gr.v':
Denim hits the scene in the new look of patched jeans, knee-length skirts, purses and other accessories.
Popular platters ---
Est --gl. ar L
Album covers display an array of designs in an attempt to reach the interests of all high school audiences.
I 5 K .,
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B. I. Moyer
"Twenty cents for a telephone call is
really a drag. Now I have to keep two
extra dimes in my wallet all the time."
- Dana Beck
L ,. r'r 553115
Rising costs have affected everything - even pay phones. Junior Kevin
Lowderman realizes he needs one more dime to make a telephone call.
Before the bell rings to start the day students always gather in the front lobby to talk with their friends.
,Ai . K
"I have looked in the showcase a whole lot. I already
know what kind of ring I want."
- Ted Quick
Rings and things --
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"Sitting listening to teachers each hour makes the day
go by so slow."
-----a Ho hum da
Terry Field 1
--- Funky fo r
rian Hacker .
Hassard n Q 3
Donna lanes V
Jamie Justiiei S
'Jo Ellen Larabee
with the daily
and sitting ai
0 The National Merit Scholarship program named two semifinalists for the 1974 PSAT!NMSQT, seniors Bryant Bogg
and Greg Willman. Having the highest scores makes them eligible to compete for a 51,000 scholarship.
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Richardson R R R
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Students in mock
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Five minutes fly by so '
being able to talk a I t le with iny friends." i Q
Kim gg .
Dale Trotter T
Sharon L i
"After sixl l lget used to being
slammed up againstllihe lockers when the day
ends." l .
-- Cheryl Fitch
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As the bell rings at the end of
if ll me ,ss
students hurriedly make their
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Dr and Mrs Bert B Allmder
Anderson s Book Shop
The Beck s
Dr and Mrs Davld W
Hardin Stockton Realtors
House of Frames
Barbara and Richard Howard
Mrs Phylhs Koch
Dr and Mrs Phlllp
Noland Road Bank
Paul L Roberts
Mr and Mrs Lewis Schwab
The Famnly of Don Slevers
Speaks Funeral Home
Howard C. Taylor
Truman Booster Club
I BLUE VALLEY
6515 I dependence Ave.
Ka 'as C'ty Mo. 641
T uma Road and Osage
Indep. Mo. 64051
INDEP. SOUTH OFFICE SOUTH OFFICE
13813 E. 39th Street 2915 Swope Parkway
Indep. IVIo. 64055 Kansas C'ty Mo. 64130
NORTH OFFICE BLUE SPRINGS OFFICE
V'v'on at N, B 'ghton 1111 Main Street
Kansas C'ty Mo. 64119 Blue SDVIYWQS MO- 54015
OAK GROVE MO.
1244 S. Broadway
Oak Grove Nlo. 64075
128 S. S'bIey Street
Buckner IVIo. 64016
0 BATA 0 ADIDAS PUMA ' NIKE
e Athlete s
THE ULTIMATE IN
2100 Independence Center
' SPOTBILT ' PRO-KED5 ' CONVERSE '
OE -1 U' SD
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Congratulations to the Class of '76
HUGH STEWART CONSTRUCTION CO INC
Independence Missouri 64052
1420 West South Avenue
NOLAND ROAD AUTO SUPPLY
1832 S. Noland We're worth finding
Next door to Gene Cable Chevrolet
"Lowest prices on high performance parts"
YURK STEAK HOUSE Buy-Centennial at the Can-do Shop
Independence Center Blue
' Let the Army
wlth college "
Last year 90 OOO young people
luke yourself earned college credlts
In the Army
They attended classes on post
They studred at nearby colleges and
unrversltles And they
took courses through
dence programs And
to 75? of thelr tultlon
And after your en
llstment sover you re
entitled to 36 months
flnancral asslstance at colleges
throughout the country
Our educatlonal benefits are In
addltlon to the job trarnlng you ll re
celve the salary you ll earn and the
you ll have
If you d like o
fund out more about
benefits the Army has
to offer see or call
your local Army Rep
s R P g
I depe de ce MO 64055
Joln the people who've jomed the Army
. - , . t
the Army paid for up lf all the educational
SG on erin
fun at . . .
' 356 1900
If you want to get a good
rob you II need some
experlenoe For those
who quallfy the
Navy offers tralnlng ID
over 300 skllled jobs
with good pay and a
great chance to
Be someone speclal
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Talk to your
1525 S NOLAND ROAD
, .gf . p I gfl 1
MINI-CEE MART Congratulates Seniors
Flrst Natlonal Bank
MAIN BANK-Liberty at Lexington-252-4000
0 23rd Street at Randall Road
. 24 Highway at Jennings Road
Member I?.D.I.C. Statewide Strength
GF' F' ICIAL FFICIAL
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4024 S. Noland Rd.
Thanks for your patron g
1001 W 43rd
Kansas Cnty Mo 64111
121W Lx gt
slgn of the
means to you
121 W Lex ngton
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Advertising I 233
-' fff"'ff"'f L eczmifzaf ff'fffff'f" A
ADAMS, IULIE: "Camelot," NHS, Quill
and Scroll, Thespians, Tri-M tpresi-
dentl, StuCo representative, LAS,
French Club, Trutones, concert choir
tsecretaryif men's choir taccompa-
nistj, "Spirit" staff Qphotography edi-
.R t0l',. ' '. kkk, E .
ADAMS. TENNY:,1 fwfballf
band- 1 ' E
Spanish Club- choir.
Thoreau Spent in: Jeailffiffffifiummer and
Smoke," NHS, QuillandfScroll, Thes-
pians, "Heritage," "Spirit" tphotogra-
ALLEN, DAVID: Debate, forensics, one-
act plays, tconference ghonorsj, "Tea-
house of the August Moon," "Came-
lot," intramurals, French- Club, concert
choir, L V. band. 1 .
ALLEN, ROB: Vary
ALLINDER, MARY:fff?Caihelot," NHS
tsecretaryl , Quill A and fp Scroll tsecre-
taryj, SAE, AFS, Pep Club, orchestra,
"Heritage" staff tadministration, fac-
ulty editorj, L V., var. swimming.
ALTIS, DONNA: Office aide.
ANDERSON, DEBI: FHA.
ANDERSON, STUART: Debate, men's
choir. f .Q E L
ANDREWS, KATHY:.g.Qne-act plays,
"Teahouse of the AugustQMoon," L V.
t track, Pep Club v,ice-presi-
s dentj , Drill Show,
I concert choir, girl's choir, junior Prom
ANGOTTI, CATHY: Office aide,
Courtwarming junior attendant, NHS,
Quill and Scroll, Interact, StuCo repre-
sentative, FHA, Pep Club tyell lead-
erl, LV. cheerleader, "Heritage" staff
fschool life editorj.
ASHMORE, KEVIN: Band, LV. band,
ATCHLEY, GREG: LV.1,football, LV.,
var. baseball. P I eryrr
BAILEY, CATHY. L
NAHS, FHA Pep' Club.
BAILEY, YVONNE: fNH5i.NSH5, SAE
tpresidentj, Spanish Club lsecretaryj,
Trutones, concert choir, Triple Trio.
BAIR, CHERYL: "Teahouse of the Au-
A gust Moon," "The Last of Mrs. Lin-
coln," StuCo representative, FHA, Pep
BALANO, DOMINICK: S0ph. football.
BARNES, LAURA: Miss School Spirit
nominee, var. track, StuCo representa-
' tive, French
if 41211. PCP Club ttet f Choir
D tpresidentl, I I
BASS, CHERYLQ tistt BBCS.
BEAVERS, GARY: Soph., LV., var. foot-
ball, soph. basketball, LV., var. tennis,
-StuCo representative, Lettermen's
2361 Senior Directory
BECK, SCOTT: Var. football 12nd Team
All-Area and Conferencej, LV. track,
BEIL, GERHARD: NAHS.
BERGMAN, NANCY: COE.
BERRIDGE, TERESA: Girl's glee.
BINGHAM, DOUG: NAHS, siuco re-
PN520fafsivttff-:,15ii:i1:2,, 4 I
BIRCH, choir, girl's
NHS, French Club,
COE, Mixedi7Choir, girl's glee, band.
BLICKHAN, MARCIA: COE.
BOONE, CATHERINE: NHS, NAHS,
lrecording secretaryj, Spanish Club,
NSHS. ' '
BOTTS, BARBARA: Counselor aide,
BOYER, REGINA: StuCo representative.
BRANNOCK if-I LKARMEN: Pe Club
1, ,,,,, A . P 1
Drill Teamiffrymnastics Club, Tickers,
Var. football, LV.
track, Lettermen's Club, QAII Area
2nd Team football, All Conference
BRICE, MELINDA: Forensics, one-act
plays, NHS, NFL, Thespians, SAE,
BRIGGS, GREG: LV. basketball, NHS,
NSHS, ISCAT chairmanj, Tri-M, con-
cert choir, band, orchestra, stage band,
Sax Solo flstand 2nd Ratingsj.
BROCKMANQIEFF: "Teahouse of the
August Moms.. .4 . .
BRYANT, TIM: LV., var. golf, Letter-
meni's Club, n1en's choir, "Spirit" staff
BUCEY, TAMMY: Homecoming junior
attendant, LV., var. cheerleader.
BURGESS, JOE: LV., var. football.
BURNETT, SHARON: Var. track, LV.,
var. volleyball, StuCo representative,
FHA, Ladies' Lettermen.
BURNS, TOM: Audio visual aide, intra-
murals, CB- Radio Club tvice-presi-
dentj. , J
BUTTON, Forensics, soph. foot-
ball, var. tschool record 400
free relayj,fNFL, Thespians, StuCo re-
presentative, ,Lettermen's Club, con-
CAHILL, MARYE: Pep Club, SOO.
CALFAS, STEVE: Soph., LV. football,
LV. baseball, NAHS.
CARLISLE, ANITA: Quill and Scroll,
Thespians, StuCo tsecretary, parlia-
mentarian, representativej, Tickers,
Spanish Club, Gymnastics Club,
"Heritagef',staff tcurriculum editorj.
CATHCARTQYICKI: StuCo representa-
Club. :P ifi, if
CHANCE, TERESSA: NHS, concert
choir, girl's glee, SOO.
CHRISTIANSEN, PAUL: "Teahouse of
the August Moon," intramurals, NFL,
Interact, Thespians, TWIC. .
CLINE, KAREN: "Camelot," Miss Schor
Spirit nominee, var. track, basketba
fteam managerj, NHS, French Clul
Ladies' Lettermen, Pep Club lyell leac
CONFORTI, DIANA: Office aide. ,
CONSTANCE, SUSAN: Library aide, oi
,fice5aide, Gymnastics Club, StuCo. yess, 4
, s..i Pep Club. 1 aj
teit CINDY: Office aide,
I girl's choir.
COOK, MIKE: Soph. football, var. wref
tling, band, LV. band.
COPENHAVER, BECKY: Office aid
NHS fvice-presidentl, Quill an
Scroll, Pep Club, "Heritage" sta
fclubs co-editorj. ,
CORDES, AMY: StuCo representativ
AFS, SOO, Gymnastics Club.
CORKERN, DEBBIE: Pep Club, girl
COE. ey I f f
Cream of the Crop
standing Senior, "Teahouse of the
gust1Moon," "Camelot," NHS, Qui
and Scroll, Thespians, Tri-M ftreasu
erj, Trutones, concert choir tpres
dentl, men's choir, All-State Choi
Boy's Quartet, Mixed Octet, "Her
tage" staff lclubs co-editorj.
COY, BONNIE: Intramurals, conce
choir, band, L V. band.
CRABTREE, LORI: junior Prom Quee
Homecoming senior attendant, NH
French Club, Pep Club, counselor aid
CRITES, LYNN: Debate, forensic
I 4'Camelot," NFL, StuCo representativ
CROSS, FIELENE: FHA, SOO.
CROWL, RANDY: Intramurals.
CRUTCHFIELD, LYNN: Forensics, on
act plays, "Camelot," LV. volleybal
NFL, Thespians, StuCo fparliamenta
ianl, Pep C-lub, Drill Team ltreasu
erj, Hootenanny, Powderpuff, Ticl
ers, Gymnastics Club, Junior Pro
DAVENPORT, DAVID: Lettermer
Club, CB Radio Club, "Heritage" sta
tphotographerj, L V., var. swimmin
DA-VH55, JEFF: NAHS, JETS, "5Piri
staff fcartoonistj. , I A
DAVIS, ELIZABETH: Counselor aide.
DAVIS, VENETIA: AFS tsecretary
TWIC, Spanish Club, SOO, gir
DELMONT, TRENT: Var. footba
soph. basketball, L V. track, Lette
DENHAM, NORA: NSHS tsecretary
DENNIS, GARY: L V. wrestling, va
swimming, Lettermen's Club, CB R
gdioff-Club Qsecretaryj. Q:
DEPA LEI, MICKEY: var. football, 1.5
I baseball, NAHS, Lettermen's Club.,
DICKENS, CAROL: "Cat Among the I
geons," "Camelot," "Teahouse of tl
August Moon," Thespians, StuCo r
presentative, girl's choir.
DIETRICH, DAVID: L V. baseball.
DIIBON, NANCY: Counselor aide, in-
tramurals, Pep Club.
JIX, JULIE: Office aide, concert choir,
girl's choir lsecretaryl, Triple Trio.
JOMVILLE, MARC: 1. V., var. football,
var. wrestling, var. track, StuCo repre-
sentative, Lettermen's Club.
JOUTT, JONI: Wrestlerettes, girl's glee.
DOUTT, TINA: Wrestlerettes, girl's glee.
DOWELL, PETE: Band, 1. V. band, or-
DUNCAN, BRUCE: 1. V., var. baseball,
QAII-Area, All-Conferencej, 1. V.
DUTCHER, LYNNETTE: NHS, 1. V.,
y var. cheerleader, Pep Club, SOO, Red
ECI-IOLS, KATHIE: Tickers, NAHS,
EDMONDSON, TERESA: COE.
EIKEN, MARY: COE.
ESRY, BILL: Debate, soph. football fteam
managerj, I. V. track, intramurals,
NFL, Interact, StuCo representative,
Spanish Club, Lettermen's Club, "Spir-
it" staff fphotographerj.
EVANS, LEISA: "The Night Thoreau
Spent in Jail," Homecoming senior at-
tendant, intramurals, APS, Pep Club,
LV., var. cheerleader, Gymnastics
Club lsecretary-treasurerj, concert
choir, girl's choir, Triple Trio.
EVANS, STEVE: COE.
HAHNESTOCK, LARRY: Debate, foren-
sics, "Teahouse of the August Moon,"
I NFL, Thespians, Tri-M, concert choir,
band, J. V. band.
TANARA, RENAE: Counselor aide, ju-
nior Prom attendant, StuCo represen-
tative, AFS, FHA fsecretaryj, Spanish
Club, Pep Club, girl's choir, Drill
Team, Bicentennial Show.
TARNHAM, ROBERT: "Camelot," IETS
lvice-presidentj, concert choir.
:ARRIS, DENNIS: Intramurals.
TENIMORE, BRUCE: Intramurals, I. V.
swimming, StuCo representative,
fERGUSON, STEVE: Soph. football.
TITCH, CHERYL: Library aide, one-act
plays, "Summer and Smoke," "Tea-
house of the August Moon", "Cat
Among the Pigeons," "Camelot,"
-NHS, NSHS lpresidentj, Thespians,
1 glsa, :Red Cross, StuCo representative.
TLIPPIN, PEGGY: 1. V. basketball lteam
captainl, var. tennis, Ladies' Letter-
IOSTER, STEVE: NHS, Tri-M, Tru-
tones, concert choir, men's choir,
Mixed Octet, Mixed Quartet, Madri-
gal, "Heritage" staff lphotographerj.
'RANCIS, JANET: Girl's glee.
fRAZIER, LAURA: Debate, forensics,
"Summer and Smoke," "Camelot,"
"Teahouse of the August Moon," "Cat
Among the Pigeons," "The Last of
Mrs. Lincoln," NHS, NFL, Thespians,
Trutones fvice-presidentj, concert
TRENCH, MARY: FHA, French Club.
FRESONKE, DEBI: Heritage Dance sen-
ior attendant, 1. V., var. track, intra-
murals, Pep Club, lhead yell leaderj,
girl's choir, "Heritage" staff Qsports
editorj, Miss School Spirit.
FRIEND, CAROL: Band, 1. V. band.
FROGGE, GINA: StuCo representative,
APS, Pep Club, majorette, Tickers.
ERYATT, NOLAN: Soph., I.V., var.
football, l.V. track, intramurals, lHon-
orable Mention All-Area Pootballj,
GALLAGHER, GAYNELL: "Teahouse of
they August Moon," NSHS, NHS, Quill
aridfScroll, "Heritage" staff Qclass edi-
GARNEY, STEVEN: StuCo representa-
tive. a ,
GARRETT, RITA: Girl's glee.
GATES, DAVID: J.v. golf.
GIBBS, BRUCE: Soph. basketball, var.
golf 12nd Team All-Conferencel, Tri-
M, Lettermen's Club, concert choir,
band, j.V. band fmusic honorsl.
GIBSON, KRIS: Office aide, sophomore'
class secretary, NAHS fpresident, re-
cording secretaryj, StuCo representa-
tive, AFS, Pep Club Ksecretaryj.
GIBSON, TWYLA: Library aide, Pep
Club, girl's glee, Tickers.
GIMPLE, CALVIN: COE, men's choir.
GOIN, JANICE: Girl's glee, COE.
GOLDING, GLORIA: Library aide,
Spanish Club, COE fvice-presidentj.
GOODING, PEGGY: Library aide, FHA
GRAVES, TOM: One-act plays, "The
Last of Mrs. Lincoln," soph. football,
var. swimming fteam captainj, Letter-
GRAY, CLAYTON: Var. football, StuCo
GREENW D, MIKE: Soph. football.
GREGATHQQQDEBBIE: Girl's glee.
Senior class secre-
FHA, girls'1glee,1,"Heritage" staff lin-
dex, directory editorj, Tickers, BBG's,
"The Last of Mrs. Lincoln."
GRIFEEN, JAYNE: Library aide, COE. ,
GULOTTA, TONY: LV. wrestling, in-
tramurals, Lettermen's Club, Quill and
Scroll, "Spirit" staff Qsports writerj.
GUNNISON, CATHIE: NHS, band, or-
GUNTER, SHERI: Office aide, var., l.V.
track, Quill and Scroll, "Heritage"
staff Qclass editorl.
HAGGARD, LANCE: Soph., j.V., var.
basketball lteam captainl, Lettermen's
Senior Directory! 237
...mmWw,i,,, -ii-,Lf,1w,M,,.,,A.,..W,.,,,i.w1M.,,..Q,.m 1,, H,,L..X, K M. ,,.v W i.:l,N,,.,:,,f , ...Q.. A .,,,1 , M ,,,, Mm ,L,,,,., M- L.A,, WM, .-,.-..,.-,,.,,.,, , , ,L
tainj, intramurals, Lettermen's Club,
band, J.V. band, orchestra.
RANER, SUSAN: Office aide, J.V. ten-
nis, AFS, Pep Club, Tickers.
ROKSTROM, TAMMY: Office aide,
NAHS, StuCo representative, girl's
LUKLENSKI, EDWARD: Outstanding
Senior, Junior Prom King, soph., J.V.,
var. football, J.V., var. track, QAII Con-
ference lst Team, All-Metro Honor-
able Mention, Znd Team All-Area
footballj, FCA fvice-presidentj,
StuCo representative, Lettermen's
.UNDEE, RICK: Soph., LV., var. bas-
ketball, J.V., var. baseball, Lettermen's
ABRUZZO, JOE: StuCo representative.
AMB, KATHY: NHS, Quill and Scroll,
French Club, Tickers, Wrestlerettes,
Pep Club Qreporter-historianj, "Heri-
tage" staff fassociate editorj.
AMBERTY, SUSAN: COE.
ARABEE, JOELLEN: Forensics, Qdis-
trict honorsj, sophomore and junior
class vice-president, Heritage Dance
senior attendant and junior attendant,
NHS, NFL, Interact Qparliamentar-
ianj, StuCo representative, Pep Club.
ARSON, NANCY: Gymnastics Club,
ARSON, RISA: J.V., var. basketball,
J.V., var. volleyball, Ladies' Lettermen
EHMAN, DALE: COE.
EISNER, RICK: J.V. tennis.
EWIS, GARY: "Camelot," band, J.V.
band, orchestra, lmusic honorsj.
IERMAN, RANDY: Var. football
fteam captainj, J.V., var. track, QAII-
Area lst Team, All-Metro Honorable
Mention, All-Conference lst Team
Offense and Defense, All-District lst
Team, Most Inspirational Football
Playerj, FCA lpresidentj, Lettermen's
Club fexecutive councilj.
NDSEY, PATTI: Office aide, forensics,
one-act plays lBest Actressj, "Summer
and Smoke," junior class secretary,
var. track, NSHS, Thespians, StuCo re-
presentative, Spanish Club, Pep Club,
NK, JEFF: "Spirit" staff lreview col-
POWICZ, NANCY: NAHS, StuCo re-
presentative, Ladies' Lettermen, "Heri-
tage" staff fphotographerj.
POWICZ, STEVE: J.V., var. football.
PPE, MARK: Soph. basketball, NHS.
DCASCIO, JO: Counselor aide, girl's
JNG, RUSSELL: Soph., LV., var. foot-
ball, J.V., var. wrestling fdistrict hon-
orsj, LV. track, StuCo representative,
JRENZ, PAT: Office aide, StuCo re-
KNCH, RICK: Band, orchestra, LV.
INN, CATHY: Office aide, StuCo
QAFS chairmanj, AFS, FI-IA, French
Club, Pep Club, Tickers ftreasurerj.
MACPHERSON, TOM: "Teahouse of
the August Moon," "Camelot," intra-
murals, Thespians, Trutones, concert
choir, band, orchestra.
MAGEL, STEVE: Audio visual aide, foot-
ball team manager, var. track, basket-
ball team manager, intramurals, FCA,
StuCo representative, I.ettermen's
Club, CB: Radio Club, JETS, concert
choir, men's choir, Mixed'Octet.
MAITLAND, TERRI: Counselor aide,
"Camelot," intramurals, NHS, NSHS,
concert choir, girl's choir, Triple Trio.
MALLOW, DENISE: StuCo representa-
tive, AFS, French Club, TWIC, concert
choir, Girl's Sextet.
MALOTT, JANET: Library aide.
MANGELS, MARK: LV. football, LV.
wrestling, soph. basketball, NHS, In-
teract lpresidentj, StuCo fpresidentj,
Trutones, concert choir, band.
MARSHALL, RICK: LV. football.
MARTINEZ, JOHN: Soph. football, var.
MAWI-IIRTER, MARK : J.V., var. swim-
ming fteam captainj, NAHS.
MAY, STUART: Soph., J.V., var. foot-
ball, Junior Prom attendant, Heritage
Dance attendant, var. swimming QAII-
Area, All-Conference 2nd team foot-
ballj, Interact, Lettermen's Club.
MAYDEN, TERRI: COE.
MCCAIN, DEANNA: Office aide, SOO.
MCCARGAR, JUNE: J.V. track, LV.,
var. basketball, J.V., var. volleyball,
NAHS, Ladies' Lettermen.
MCCUBBIN, SHAWN: StuCo represen-
tative. I '
MCCULLEY, PAUL: Outstanding Senior
nominee, Heritage Dance senior atten-
dant, Mr. School Spirit nominee,
"Spirit" staffteditorj, StuCo represen-
tative, Trutones, Quill and Scroll, con-
cert choir lvice-presidentj, intramur-
als, fmusic honorsj. A
MCCURLEY, MIKE: COE.
MCFADDEN, TERESA: Triple Trio,
"Spirit" staff Qfeatures columnistj.
MCGUIRE, MATT: "Camelot," concert
choir, band, J.V. band, orchestra, fmu-
MCINTOSH, ROGER: One-act plays,
Spanish Club, COE.
MCKENZIE, JAMES: J.V. cross country,
MILBY, CRAIG: Soph., J.V., var. foot-
ball, J.V., var. track.
MILLER, APRIL: Forensics, one-act
plays, "Summer and Smoke," "Tea-
house of the August Moon," istudent
directorj, NFL, Thespians ipresidentj,
Interact, AFS, French Club, Pep Club.
MILLER, JOSEPH: StuCo representative,
soph. football, Red Cross representa-
tive, band, J.V. band, fmusic awardsj.
MILLER, A. KENT: Soph., J.V., var.
football, NSHS, StuCo representative,
MITCHELL, DEBBIE: J.V. tennis, SAE,
AFS, Spanish Club, Ladies' Lettermen,
MIZEK CYNTHIAQ1 NHS' SAE
presidentj , AFS, SOO, girl's glee.
MOBERLY, PAM: J.V. track, NHS,
StuCo representative, Trutones, con-
cert choir, girl's choir.
MOORE, KEN: Var. wrestling.
MORRIS, BARBARA: FHA.
MOUNT, ELLEN: Counselor aide, StuCo
ifrepresentative, French Club.
MUELLER, CINDY: Var. track, Ladies'
MUELLER, SANDY: Var. track.
MULLEN, TERRI: Var. track, girl's glee.
MYRES, MARY: SOO. ,
NADEAU, DENISE: Girl's choir, StuCo
representative. P I ilsa ' I I iiiil f
NANCE, KATHY: StuCo representative,
AFS, French Club, Tickers.
NARRON, BOBBY: Var. football fteam
captainj, var. track, Leader of the Pack
sophomore attendant, IAII-Area, All-
Conference, All-District, All-Metro
NAUGHTON, BOBBY: SOO, Wrestler-
NEWMAN, PAM: Office aide, LV.
track, var. softball, intramurals, NHS,
NSHS, Spanish Club, Pep Club.
NICCUM, KENNY: COE.
NEINHUESER, DAWN: Counselor aide,
forensics, one-act plays, NHS, StuCo
representative, SOO, concert choir,
Heritage Dance Queen and junior at-
tendant, Homecoming sophomore at-
tendant, Outstanding Senior, J.V.
0'DELL, JULIE: Pep Club.
OGLE, DANNY: StuCo representative.
PALMER, TOM: COE.
PAINTER, SUSIE: COE, DECA fsecre-
PATTERSON, VICKI: SOO.
PATTON, KAREN: COE.
PEIKER, SUSAN: Counselor aide, Pep
PEMENT, COLETTE: "Camelot," Inter-
act, StuCo fentertainment chairmanj,
French Club, Trutones, concert choir,
girl's choir, Tri-M Qsponsor's letter and
barj, Girl's Trio.
PENNINGTON, TERESA: Spanish
Club,'girl's glee. ,
PEREZ, MIKE: One-act plays, "Tea-
house of the August Moon," "Summer
PETERS, JULIE: Counselor aide, "Tea-
house of the August Moon," "Summer
and Smoke," "Cat Among the Pi-
geons," "The Last of Mrs. Lincoln,"
Quill and Scroll, Thespians, StuCo re-
presentative, FHA, Pep Club, girl's
choir, "Spirit" staff Qfeatures editorj,
Junior Prom committee chairman,
Drill Team lpublicity chairmanj, Bi-
centennial Show, Hootenanny, Tick-
ers, Powderpuff football. I L
PEUGH, GREG: CB Radio Club, concert
choir, men's choir.
PHILLIPS, DEBBIE: French Club.
PHILLIPS, DEBRA: Office aide, "Came-
lot," FHA, Pep Club, SOO, Drill :Team
Qlieutenantj, Bicentennial g Show,
NSHS Ipresidentj, Quill and Scroll,
StuCo representative, LAS Qvice-presi-
dentj, Spanish Club Qpresidentl,
PATSgggClub. ul ui ell,l gg , TWIC rfpresidentl, "Spirit" staffjas-
cms 1 Tickersl V. I A Q
POINTER, -CATHY: soo. F - scARD1No,' Joe. NAHS. I
Poor, CAROL: Nsus, - ' scHwAa, can: NHS, Quill and sewn
PORTER, PAMELA: Counselor aide,
NHS ttreasurerj, French Club lpresi-
dentl, Pep Club, girl's glee.
PORTOCARRERO, CHIP: 'flfeahouse
f ecee, l
playsQfJiV:, var. track, -Tick-
ers, Ladies' Lettermen. A
POWELL, PAM: Forensics, one-act
plays, "Summer and Smoke," Thespi-
ans, StuCo representative.
POWERS ANNETTE: Deba:e,.,fqfensics,
one-actfplays, intramurals, fsec-
RAGA, e TOM: StuCo representative,
RECTOR, KAREN: Office aide, StuCo
representative, Pep Club, var. cheer-
leaderfjhead cheerleaderj, cheer-
Ieadergff,IfIeritage" staff Qspqrtggeditorj.
band, orchestra. A
RICHARDSON, BETTY: J.V. track,
RIGBY, DEBBIE: COE.
ROACH, SUSAN: NSHS, Spanish Club,
ROBERTS, JULIE: AFS Qsecretaryl, con-
ceyrtfcljoir, girl's choir, gnrlfsifglee.
ROBINSON, PAM: StuCo :representa-
ROGERS, MIKE: Junior Prom attendant,
Heritage King, var. football fteam cap-
tainJ, J.V., var. basketball, QAII-State,
All-District, All-Metro, All-Confer-
ence, All-Area, "Bad Pat" 75 football
honorsj . ,
Romyaigs, BECKIE: and
Mfoonf? Eflffe "Camelot," NHS,.:i7THesptians,
Pep Club, concert choir, band, J.V.
band, Music - letter, pin and bars,
Mixed Quartet, Mixed Octet, Drill
Team fco-captain, captainl, Hoote-
nanny, Bicentennial Show.
ROYLE, MIKE: Outstanding Senior
nominee, senior class vice-president,
var. JI, team
captaiiiyvar. baseball, All-
Conference, All-Metro football, All-
Area, All-Conference baseba-IIJ, NHS,
FCA Qprogram chairmanj, StuCo re-
presentative, Lettermen's Club Iexecu-
RUSH, CHRISTI: Counselor aide, J.V.
volleyball, girl's choir. g in sjpi, S
- JOHN: NHS ,,sc,,
zwfsemor Directeoryiitt . y ilsf E
Interact, StuCo representative, FHAZ
Pep Club, J.V., var. cheerleader, "Heri-
tage" staff Qeditorj.
SOLDANELS, TONY: Intramurals.
SOLITO, TERRI: Counselor aide, soph
more classtreasurer, junior class tre
surer, seniogpgygclass treasurer, Horn
PGP Clubffi? fill-a'Team.
Show, Junior Prom committee. E
SPENCER, MARK: Debate, forensii
one-act plays, fdebate honorj, "Te
house of the August Moon," "Cam
lot," intramurals, NFL Qvice-pres
SCOTT, LIN-DA: Tickers, officeaide. dentj, StuCo- representative, "Spiri
SCOTT, Soph. footbali, staff g,pt
staff ? - E ieii 1 3 x
JANE: of the
Smoke",7fCamelot", COE. I fsttee Ofc I MOON," NlTl5if5Tl1CSPi3U5-
SEDCE, SUSAN: 'Counselor aide, J.V.
track, Junior Prom committee, J.V.
volleyball, StuCo representative, AFS,
FHA, Pep Club, Drill Team, Hoote-
nanny, PATS Club. P
Club qyellfleaaery. i
SERIG, DEBBIE: Debate, forensics, lDis-
trict Excellent Extemporaneous Speak-
ingJ, NFL fsecretaryj.
SEXSON, RICHARD: Men's choir.
SHAKESPEARE, BRYON: J.V.,: soph.
footbaIl,3. :country fmanagerijsj
SHEEHY, ieff T Outstanding E
nominee, Patriot mascot, J.V. track,
var. volleyball, NHS, StuCo represen-
tative, French Club Qprogram direc-
torJ, Ladies' Lettermen, Pep Club,
SHERMAN, NEIL: JETS, band, J.V.
band, orchestra. -
SHOCKLEfif,gJEFF: Soph., J.V., vargfoot-
ball, 'O-Vai. basketball,
baseball,ff: IQAII-Area, All-Conference,
All-Metro HonorsJ, FCA, Lettermen's
Club, LV. band.
SHOEMAKER, TERRI: Counselor aide,
SHULTZ, JEFF: Conference Honor fsec-
ond in singlesJ, J.V. tennis, StuCo re-
P"e5en.t4lW3f. t-,-. 1
SIEVERSQYT ON: Soph., J.V., varififfoot-
ball, var. track, Lettermen's Club.
SLAGHT, BETTY: "Camelot," fmusic
honorsl, J.V. volleyball, Spanish Club,
band Qsecretary, treasurerj, orchestra
fsecretary, treasurerj, Ladies' Letter-
men, German Band, drum majorette,
fletter inpband and orchestraJ.,,3 p
ketballf,VfiQar.' volleyball, Frenclifflub,
SMITH, VALERIE: NHS, Quill and
Scroll fvice-presidentj, SAE, AFS,
LAS Qpresidentj, French Club, TWIC
Qactivities chairmanj, "Spirit" staff
SNYDER, BRIAN: Var. track, var.:cross
STEINHAUSER, DAVID: Var. go
Spanish Club, var. swimming, Lette
STRATTON, RANDALL: Var. footba
var. wrestling,J.V.. track, intramura
band. I eettte
aide. 7 iti.
TANN, COE. J
TAYLOR, DIANA: J.V. track, Ladii
Lettermen, girl's glee.
TAYLOR, STEVE: Intramurals, J.V., va
swimming ftri-captainJ, Lettermer
Club, band, J.V. band, "Spirit" sta
lcirculation ,rnanagerJ .
TEETER, J.V. swimming,
letterj ,P swimming.:
THURBERQKIISEBERLY: Office aideffii
Revue, girI's choir, Qmusic honorj.
TITTLE, LELAND: COE.
TREASTER, KENNY: Soph. footba
J.V., var. tennis, ltennis letterj, ban
TUCKER, JODI: Homecoming Quee
var. track, var. volleyball, Ladies' Lt
termen, ,,.e, representative. ,ff
choir. E E3 I
VANCOMPERNOLLE, SCOTT: Intr
VANFLEET, RON: J.V. track, band, J.
VANWINKLE, MARCIA: Var. trac
NHS, NAI-IS: Qtreasurerj , NSHS Qvic
presidentJ,YSpanish Club, Ladiesf Lt
rerment. ' ....t,.
VINSON, Girl's glee,gir
choir. - L
WAGGONER, DAVID: Soph., var. for
ball fAll-Conference Honorable Me
tionj, J.V. track, NHS, StuCo rep:
sentative, Lettermen's Club Qexecuti
councilj. A .
WAISNER, . Counselor aide, ,Pof
nis, All-Star in
Olympicsj, fife: A Iftennis honorj, NSF
Spanish Club, Ladies' Lettermen.
WALRAVEN, KENNETH: J.V., v
WALSH, MEGAN: J.V. track, NI'
NSHS, Spanish Club, Ladies' Lett-
men. . , ,tei P e .
WARMAN, .f.., cos, DECA
An end, a beginning . .
NEBER SUSAN: Office aide "Came-
lot French Club Pep Club Qtreasur-
NELD LINDA: Var. basketball NHS
FHA Ladies Lettermen
NHEELER PEGGY: Office aide NHS
NSHS Red Cross representative
NHITE, SHERRI: Gymnastics Club
NIEBEL RICK: COE
NILDSCHUETZ, JUNE: J.V., var. track
JV. basketball Qmanagerl Ladies Let-
termen band J V band Flute Trio
WILBORN CYNTHIA: COE
WILLIAMS, JANET: French Club, Pep
,y , honors,
WOLLENBERG JEFF Semor class presi
dent var football var baseball
Qsports honorsj StuCo representative
Lettermen s Club lexecutnve councilj
WYATT JOE Forensics debate one-act
plays fdramatic and humorous hon
orsJ Teahouse of the August Moon
Camelot Cat Among the Pigeons
sophomore and junior class president
Mr School Spirit NFL Thespians
fvice presidentj lnteract StuCo
Qvice presidentj concert choir Leader
of the Pack sophomore attendant
men s choir
WILLIAMS, LINDA: "Camelot," Tru- WYSS, ROXANNE: NHS, Quill and
tones concert choir Music Lettermen
WILLIS, DEBORAH: Forensics, one-act
plays Camelot NHS NFL Thes
plans fsecretary treasurerj Tri M
Qsecretaryj Pep Club Trutones con-
Scroll Qpresidentj lnteract Qsecre
taryJ StuCo QNutrition Councilj
FHA ltreasurerj French Club Qpresi
dentj Pep Club Qyell leaderj Heri-
tage staff Qbusmess managerj
cert choir Mixed Octet fmusic hon- YORK JIM. Intramurals concert choir
men s choir
NILSON, COLETTE: J.V., var. basket- YUN, YOUNCILS DAR C0061 Citizen-
ball JV var volleyball Ladies L t-
NILSON GEORGE: "Camelot" intra-
murals Spanish Club band JV band
NILSON, KEN: J.V. baseball, "Heri-
tage staff Qphotographerj
NILSON KIM: Counselor aide.
NINSHIP RANDY: "Teahouse of the
August Moon Camelot The Last
of Mrs Lincoln NHS Tri-M Qhisto-
rlanj Thespians Trutones fpresl-
ship Award Teahouse of the August
Moon Outstanding Semor NHS
NAHS lcorresponding secretaryl
Thespians SAE fsecretaryl StuCo
Qtreasurerj AFS girls choir
The '76 Heritage Staff would like
to thank the student body for its
participation in the events we re
corded We hope our theme he
spark conveyed the same mean
ing to you as at did to us, Through
out our school years we are massed
together as one Then we graduate
and like the bursting of a spark we
too scatter m our directions.
We would like to thank: the fol
lowing people whose contributions
and cooperation in the production
of our book are deeply appreciated
Mr LeRoy Brown Mr Jerrylvloore
and Mr Clay Snowden principals
fi artwork k',V '
S YW' ?'9"t"k' CPI
Twmarfesglazlvrafy for duff
special :t,t ble
i':, to ii,::t 1 :.:, :S
dentJ concert choir faccompanistj
men's choir, Boy's Qu'artet, tmusic
Senior Directory! 241
Group Pictures Index
Top Row: Sherry Seeger Diane Moore Vicki Todd Lisa Clark Karen Cox Jodie Fischer Kim
Hadley Brenda Romans Patti Martin Toni Coleman Diane Taylor Marcia Judy. Fourth Row: Lori
Smith Terri Lynn Kim Sharp Carlene Roseman Cheryl Neal Sheryl Tracy Diana Martin Diana
Milstead Becky Sandring Cindy VanHooser Tammy Pennington. Third Row: Dana Danahey
jackie Brown Paula Gooding, Kim Wyrick Shari Hahn Debbie Hammond Cindi Pulley Mary
Hancock Brenda Juliff Jeanie Lane Debi Henry Kelly Minton. Second Row: Michelle Reagan
Lisa Cook Becky Wilcox Crystal Milby Connie Konomos Becky Osborne Janet Thomas Kelly
Hesner Sherry O Neal Sherrie Mathis Cassie Welch. Bottom Row. P Goodin Pand Griffe
whirter fvice-presidentj Barbara Botts Qpresidentj Cheryl Bass Qactivities chairmanj Terri Shoe-
maker fhead scorekeeperj Debbie Corkern Janie Poteet.
Varsity Swimming ,
Top Row: Steve Taylor, Alan Johnson, Tom
Graves, Scott Chapman, Karl Koch, Joy
Howard, Kevin Button, Corky Nickerson.
Second Row: Paul Jensen, Mary Allinder,
Jim Reeves, Ken Gustafson, Gary Dennis,
David Steinhauser, Don Hill, Mark Hatcher,
Mark Mawhirter. Bottom Row: Mark Pay,
David Canaday, Scott Faussett, Kevin Tay-
lor, Warren Bott, Larry Vaughn. Not pic-
tured: David Davenport.
J. V. Swimming
Top Row: Jeff Fitzmaurice Keith Button
Ken Gallagher Sam Harfield. Second Row:
Kevin Scharig Kent Fisher Bill Elgin Ran-
dy Elliott Terry Reesh. Bottom Row: Tom
lbarra David Golding Jeff Broski Nancy
Slaght Denise Morris Janice Webb Laura
Andersen Marcia Gran Brett Hosley. Not
pictured: Rick Clow Darryl Fisher.
Seniors: Tenny Adams Robert Allen Gary Beavers, Scott Beck, Larry Bressman, Joe Burgess, Trent
Delmont Mickey DePaoli Nolan Fryatt Mike Harcharik, Paul Johnson, Randy Judy, Scott Kisner,
Curtis Kivett Eddie Kuklenski Randy Lierman, Russ Long, Stu May, Kent Miller, Bobby Narron,-
Mike Rogers Mike Royle Jeff Shockley Don Sievers, Randy Stratton, Dave Waggoner, George
White. Juniors: Mark Alderson Chris Best Scott Braley, Mike Copeland, Dave Evans, Clint Gillis,
Eric Holm Steve Mann Ed McCluskey Randy Moore, Bill Morris, David Norlie, Rick Pence, Doug
Shockey Gary Short Chuck Simmons Ron Woody. Sophomores: David Blevins, Mike Bodenstab,
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Nancy Lrpowlcz, Cathy Lynn Qtreasurer and scorekeeperj, Susan Kraner tsecretaryJ, Laura Ma-
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Top Row: John Martinez, Mike Cook, Rich
Merriot, Steve Suttie, Dirk Taitt, Coach Don
Coffman. Bottom Row: Gary Mills, Ted
Gibler, Craig Moore, Greg Bliss, Greg How-
ard. Not pictured: Kevin Graham, Russ
Long Rick McCurley Randy Stratton.
Top Row: Brad Dehoney Steve Fischer Bob
Zink Mike Hickam Jim Rinehart. Bottom
Row: Doug Dinkle Scott Hill Dave Bliss.
Not pictured: Jeff Allen Mike Chrisman
Mike Copeland Mike Jenkins Hank
McDaniel Mike Seiwald Steve Sloan Kelly
Spratt Jack Thomas. -
Top Row Alison Raiford Michelle Bellos
Kathy Hodges Renee 0Benar Kelly
McDermott Kathy Cox Donna Byrd Jana
McHenry Dawn Hurst Jom Doutt Cathy
Hodges Debbie Justice Chris Jessen Nancy
Gerrard Colleen McCulloch Bottom Row
Debbie Clark Kerry Childs Claire Kean
Wayne Book Dan Braby Greg Bruch John Cascairo, Kyle Chadwick, Perry Chiles, Mark Cox,
Matt Domville, David Esry, Mike Fanara, Kent Fisher, Kyle French, Kurt Hausheer, Greg Houli-
han, Byron Hutton, Jim Keeton, Jim Kuklenski, Mike Labor, Mike Lamb, Ed Lindenmeyer, Jerry
Littrell, Ron Luff, Hank McDaniel, Blake McMilian, Jeff Morris, Mike Orwick, Vance Pantoja, Ed
Patterson, Mark Penrose, Ed Peiker, Steve Pollock, Rolland Reschke, Ira Roberts, Marc Rouden-
bush, Kurt Scharig, Jody Serum, Brian Simmons, Steve Sloan, Dennis Stratton, David Thomas, Jack
Thomas, Kevin Waggoner, Dale Wescott, George Weyrauch, Charlie White, Bob Zink. Student
Managers: Chris Jett, Scot Kelley, Steve ,Magel, Scott May, Jim Sincox, Brad Waterworth.
Lettermen's Club '
Top Row: Scott Braley, Scott Beck, Gary Short, Chuck Simmons, Bobby Narron, Curtis Kivett, Mike
Rogers texecutive council memberj, Jeff Wollenberg Qexecutive council memberj, Mike Royle
fexecutive council memberl, Randy Lierman texecutive council memberJ, Bruce Gibbs, Ed
McCluskey, Russell Long, David Norlie, Bill Morris, Karl Koch. Fourth Row: Randy Moore, Randy
Judy, Joe Burgess, Steve Mann, Bill Esry, Mike Copeland, Eddie Kuklenski, Jeff Shockley, Doug
Shockey, l.arry Bressman, Paul Johnson, Don Sievers, Rick Brasfield, Greg Kirk, Steve Khan, John
Haggard, Jim Reeves. Third Row: Kevin Button, Kevin Waggoner, Mike Harcharik, Eddie Hamer,
Brian Snyder, Gary Beavers, Steve Braby, David Blevins, Chris Jett, Tom Graves, Nolan Fryatt,
Gary Box, Brian Bowen, Scott Chapman, Lance Haggard, David Winslow. Second Row: Randy
Roush, Steve Magel, Rob Allen, B. J. Moyer, Scott Kisner, Jim Sincox, Mickey DePaoli, Paul Jensen,
Scott May, Roger Riley, Eric Holm, Rick Kundee, Doug Royle, Chip Portocarrero. Bottom Row:
Buel McDonald, Clint Gillis, Rick Pence, Brad Waterworth, Kent Miller, L. D. Winslow, Kevin
Graham, Mike Reed, Andy Gerrard, Marty Bell, Trent Delmont, Gary Dennis, Mark Pay, Scott
Fausset, David Waggoner. '
Beth Morrill Judy Nichols Bridgette Ban
ark Shelley Stratton Brandy ONeal Kim
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Sisk, Teri Fletcher. Second Row: Cathy
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A, I I
Top Row: Kelly McDermott, Sara Franklin, Patti Martin, Shelly Phillips, Shelle Crutchfield, Debbie Crawford, Kelly Minton, Sherry O'Neal, Kim Gray,
Becky Bray, Dana Mathany, Marye Cahill, Patty Bressman, Kellie Anderson, Kim Hadley, KimMallory. Seventh Row: Janice Richey, Susan Whitworth,
Pam Newman, Kim Sharp, Michelle Reagan, Lisa Cook, Laura Andersen, Maurine Waterhouse, Kim Grabau, Marla Sallee, Kim Rollo, Nancy Houston, .
Karen Wood, Sebrina Kroesen, Lynda Potter, Debbie Dever, Tammy Thompson. Sixth Row: Michelle Terhune, Teri Marsh, Lorna Ogle, Robin Myers,
Renee Eck, Janet Thomas,Julie Adams, Sharon Christian, Chris Tye, Lisa Daniel, Luanne Dyer, Diana Martin, Sheryl Tracy, Vicky- Strickland, Jackie
Brown, Dana Danahy, Terri Lynn. Fifth Row: Donna Pierce, Denise Morris, Tarigene Jones, Debbie Short, Karen Crabtree, Sheryl Treaster, Jan Hoback,
Kathy Hodges, Bridgette Banark, Michelle Bellos, Lee Crow, Kristy Robertson, Tammy Michaels, Cindy Duncan, Paula Gooding, Kim Wyrick, Mindy
Moss. Fourth Row: Donna Jones, Debbie Woodward, Donna Kling, Dawn Hurst, Crystal Milby, Becky Osborne, Connie Konomos, Jill Cordle, Teri
Dinsmore, Julie Kroner, Jodie Fischer, Karen Cox, Cheryl McKenna, Lisa Irving, Tammy Miller, Kim Shultz. Third, Row: Susan Sedge, Lynn Crutchfield,
Julie Peters, Karmen Brannock, Karen Houston, Shelly Howell, Renae Fanara, Terri Solito, Beckie Romans, Debbie Phillips, Julie Ferguson, Pam Cook,
Vicki Sigman, Cathy McHenry, Kelley Chadwick, Alison Raiford, Cyndi Hargrave, Dana Koffenberger. Second Row: Kathy Andrews Qpresidentj, Pam
Crawford Qhistorianj, Susan Weber Qtreasurerj, Nancy James Qparliamentarianj, Kris Gibson fsecretaryj, Dawn Nienhueser fyell leaderj, Debi Fresonke
Lauralar oxanne W hy Aztgotti1.yellJeaderJ,1ia:en Cline 1yellleaderpShamrLSeiwald Lyellm
leaderJ. Bottom Row: Vicki Hoeger, Julie Nelson, Linda States, Lori Krokstrom, LeAnne Shireman, Lisa Hardy, Karie Barnard, Karen Rector, Leisa Evans,
Karen Umbach, Lynnette Dutcher, Tammy Alumbaugh, Cindy Cox, Tammy Bucey, Gail Schwab.
242fGroup Pictures lndex
Ladies' Lettermen Club
Top Row: Patty Wildschuetz, Kim Waisner, Sue johnson, Lisa Sheehy, Susie Martin, Sharon
Burnett, Lynette Shoemaker, Brenda juliff, Risa Larson, Terri Brannock, Terri Mullen, Cindy
Mueller, Tammie Romstad. Third Row: Teri Marsh, june McCarger, Colette Wilson, Karen Cline,
Pam Crawford, Amy Brant, Kelley Chadwick, Betty Slaght, Mary Lascuola, jodi Tucker, Sharon
Seiwald, Laurie Brown. Second Row: Sherie Price, Cheryl Richardson, Michelle Terhune, Sharon
Hendrickson, Lisa lrving, Laura Potts, Linda Weld, Debbie Mitchell, Brenda Sloan, janice Richey,
Bottom Row: Sandra Finney, Peggy Flippin, Vicki Hoeger, Pam Allee, Marcia VanWinkle, Kay
Kelley, Carol Powell, june Wildschuetz, Diana Taylor, Sandy jarrett, Megan Walsh.
Tenny Adams, Robin Bridges, Greg Briggs, Donna Byrd, Kelley Chadwick, Mike Cook, Bonnie
Coy, Debra Crawford, Pam Crawford, Mark Croxton, Pete Dowell, Cindy Duncan, Kevin Edwards,
Randy Elliot, Greg Evans, Larry Fahnestock, Valoree Foree, Russell French, jackie Freytag, Carol
Friend, Bruce Gibbs, Ken Goosey, Cathie Gunnison, Brian Hacker, john Haggard, Lance Haggard,
Susan Harris, Danny Hatcher, Mark Hatcher, Steve Hatcher, Kurt Hausheer, Kathy Hodges, 1 Lisa
Honaker, Dennis Honeycutt, David johnston, Sharon johnston, Bill Kendall, Cindy Kilgore, Scott
Kirkman, Kent Koffenberger, Cindy Lazenby, Gary Lewis, Tim Lynam, Rick Lynch, joye Lyon,
Tom MacPherson, Mark Mangels, Keith Mason, Matt McGuire, Cathy McHenry, Rick Mental,
Woody Moorman, Beth Morrill, B. j. Moyer, Bob Payne, jane Phillips, jim Popejoy, Laura Potts, jim
Reeves, Beckie Romans, Randy Roush, Becky Sandring, Neil Sherman, LeAnne Shireman, Lynette
Shoemaker, Vicki Sigman, Betty Slaght, Mike Slayton, Steve Stites, Edwal Stone, Randy Stratton,
Karen Swope, Barbara Taylor, Steve Taylor, Phillip Terry, Kenny Treaster, Sheryl Treaster, Greg
Turner, jan Turner, Ronnie VanFleet, Susan Wayman, Linda Westlake, Laura Wheaton, Patricia
Wildschuetz, june Wildschuetz, George Wilson, Kiro Yun.
Top Row: Larry Neal Kevin Myers jim
': Thomas jeff Lunceford Kurt Hausheer
Scott Kirkman Mike Bodenstab Second
Row: Greg Houlihan john Rockholm
Dennis Stratton Norbert Kurok Kurt
Scharig jim Keyton Bottom Row: Mike
Briggs Doug Allee Bill Bouyear Steve
Pollock Brent Lyon Mike Laber Kyle
David Blevins Marcia Boothe Susan
Brogdon Lisa Clark Mary Cofer Linda
Crites Debbie Eckart Larry Fahnestock
Mike Folkert Will Hales Gerald Har-
charik Tom Henderson Michael
Hickam Bob Kendall Kevin Kennedy
Doug Laffoon joe Miller Diana Mil-
lra Roberts Susan Rutkovski Mike
Seiwald Mike Slayton Lori Smith Den-
nis Stratton jill Soldanels Greg Win-
ship Lee Winslow Steve Woolery.
Mary Allinder Lisa Bryant Kelley
Chadwick Karen Cline jill Cordle Me-
lissa Cox Renee Cox Pete Dowell Va-
loree Foree David Hacker Lance Hag-
gard Mark Hatcher William Kendall
Cindy Kilgore Kent Koffenberger Rick
Lynch Tom Macpherson janet Mait-
land Matt McGuire Dana Mengel
Barry Midgorden Beth Morrill Kelly
Murphy jan Popejoy Paul Raveill jim
Reeves Lauren Riegle Betty Slaght
Mike Slayton Susan Strack Phillip Ter-
ry Susan Weber. V
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stead, Michelle Moore, Brad Dehoney,
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Soprano: Bobbie Berridge, Dawn Conrad,
Debbie Corkern, Teri Fletcher, Susan Gad-
dis, Kim Hadley, Shari Hancock, Debi Hen-
ry, Gail Home, janet jenkins, Marcia judy,
jenifer Kelley, Terry Lawson, Terri Lockery,
Kim Mallory, Kim Markley, Candy Mul-
lenax, Becky Osborne, Sheryl Pennington,
Tammy Pennington, Pam Porter, judy
Scoggins, janet Skaggs, Cindy Vanhooser,
Linda Woods. Alto: joyce Beaty, Teresa Ber-
ridge, Toni Coleman, joni Doutt, Tina
Doutt, Rita Garrett, Nancy Gerrard, Teri
Grimes, Carol Haefele, Linda Hollaway,
jeanne Huff, Chris Keeler, Carol LaDue,
Lorrie Liley, jo Locascio, Cheryl McKenna,
Mindy Moss, Carla Paul, joy Pollard, Terry
Soprano I: Nancy Aker Terri Allgrunn tlibrarianj Beatrice Becerra Debbie Bellville Marcia
Boothe Susan Bradley Laurie Chambers Sharon Christian Venetia Davis julie Dix isecretaryj
Kim Gray Rhonda Hauser Saundra Hostetler Brenda juliff Lisa Kirk Terri Maitland Teri Marsh
Patti Martin Debby McArthur Teresa McFadden Crystal Milby Paula Nichols janette Roberts
julie Roberts Kelli Ruse Christi Rush Terri Turnbow Debbie Woodward. Soprano ll: Becky Bray
Becky Burchett Cindy Cook Pam Cook Teresa Cracraft Carol Dickens Qvice-presidentj Lisa
Donnell Deanna Eklof Becky Fellers Peggy Finnegan Anita Hill Tarigene jones Cheryl Kircher
Cathy McHenry Tammy Miller Denise Pilgrim Susan Pimblott Laurie Riegle Brenda Romans
julie Sager Margie Serig Debbie Short Kim Shultz Nancy Slaght Gail VanFleet Karen Wood.
Alto: Vickie Allen Karen Baldwin Laura Barnes tpresidentj Renae Fanara julie Ferguson jackie
Freytag Kim Gorden Marcia Gran Tammy Krokstrom Helen Lewis Dana Mathany Cindy Mizer
joann Moffet Denise Morris Robin Myers Donna Pierce Denise Puff Kristy Robertson Lisa
Sheehy Tammy Thompson Kim,Thurber jan Thurber Rochelle Vinson Laura Wheaton Kim
Williams Karen Umbach.
Richey, Teresa Williams. 9
Soprano: julie Adams isecretaryj, Dana Beck, Michelle Birch, Mindy Brice, Kathy Bunyard, julie
Butcher, Lori Butcher, Teressa Chance, Maribeth Cofer, julie Dix, Lisa Donnell, Leisa Evans, Laura
Frazier, Cindy Gentry, Anna Gummerus, Cyndi Hargrave, Annette Hill, Lori Magel, Terri Mait-
land, Denise Mallow, Shelly Phillips, Cindi Pulley, julie Roberts, Vicki Sigman, Allison Stiegler
Susan Strack, Dana Thacker, Linda Williams, Debbie Willis, joy Willis. Alto: Tammy Alumbaugh
Kathy Andrews, Carol Arni, Lynnette Bailey, Yvonne Bailey, Bonnie Coy, Cathy Davis, Karen
Davis, Cheryl Erwin, Cheryl Hansen, Kathy Hodges, Nancy Huelse, Helen Lewis, Pam Moberly,
Dawn Nienhueser, Colette Pement, Beckie Romans, Sharon Tyree Qlibrarianj, Anita Young. Tenor:
Dan Braby, Skip Fine, Steve Foster, Steve Magel, Paul McCulley tvice-presidentj, Matt McGuire
Mike Reed, Tom Sanders, Mike Slayton, Greg Winship, Randy Winship, jeff Wollenberg, jim
York. Bass: David Allen, Greg Briggs, Greg Bruch, Kevin Button, Rob Cox lpresidentj, Kevin
Edwards, Larry Fahnestock Robert Famham, Bruce Gibbs, Mike Hanaway, Rick Hanaway, Mark
Henderson, Kevin Kennedy, Tom MacPherson, Mark Mangels, Greg Peugh, Paul Willis, joe
Men s Choir
ant Bentley Conger Bruce Fenimore Steve
Foster Kyle French jeff Lewis jeff Lucas
Steve Magel Kevin Nenno Curt Paschall
Tom Raga David Thomas Brad Thompson
joe Turner Randy Wmshrp jim York Ban
tone Stuart Anderson Bill Bailey Bill
Bouyear joe Cook jeff Fields jack Graham
Rick Hanaway Scot Kelley Ron Luff Greg
Peugh Rich Richardson Richard Sexton
Ted Quick Bass Mike Amberson jerry Cal
vert Doug Corkern Rob Cox Steve Dixon
Mark Gilmore Calvin Grmple Mike
Hanaway Mark Henderson Rick Henson
Paul Holcomb Bob Hughes Mark Long
with Ollie Sheley Kelley Smith Mark
Warren Dale Wolfrum
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C Ch . D Tenor: Larry Basso, Mike Briggs, Tim Bry-
oncert our ,
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Group Pictures lndexf243
Abernathey, Larry 186
Abney, Geri 186
Adams, Julie 19, 21, 27, 33, 38, 41, 85, 149, 202
Adams, Kristi 202
Adams, Pat 172
Adams, Sheri lMrs.J 162
Adams, Tenny 49, 88
Advertising 226, 227, 228, 229, 230, 231, 232, 233
AFS Week 134, 135
AFS Student 80, 81
Agriculture 62, 63
Ahmu, Richard 186
Aker, Nancy 29, 42, 83, 202
Akers, Teresa 186
Albright, Phil 172
Alderson, Mark 95, 186
Allee, Doug 128, 172
Allee, Pam 102, 103, 144, 156
Allen, Beth 186
Allen, Chris 19, 22, 202, 217
Allen, David 27, 32, 33, 41, 136, 202
Allen, Doug 74, 162
Allen, Jeff 186
Allen, Rob 88, 142, 202
Allen, Susie 56, 202
Allen, Vickie 42, 85, 186
Allgrunn, Terri 42, 202
Allinder, Mary 19, 22, 43, 84, 85, 116, 202
Altis, Donna 27, 28, 202
Alumbaugh, Tammy 41, 146, 149, 186
Amberson, Mike 44, 186
Andersen, Laura 102, 119, 149, 172, 174
Anderson, Debi 65, 203
Anderson, Kellie 149, 172
Anderson, Kingdon tMr.J 162
Anderson, Phyllis 1Mrs.J 162
Anderson, Stuart 44, 203
Andrews, Kathy 41, 149, 150, 203
Angotti, Cathy 19, 22, sa, as, 149, zos
Argo, David 172
Argo, Leland 186
Arndt, Vickie 203
Arni, Carol 41, 187
Arnold, Marty 172
Arnone, Phyllis 187
Art 36, 37
Ashbaugh, Karen 172
Ashmore, Kevin 203
Ashmore, Sheila 187
Atchley, Greg 37, 205
Atchley, Jim 187
Athon, Randy 203
Atwood, Diana 65, 172
Austin, Lee 171
Austin, Peter 187
Ayers, Alan 203
Ayers, Delores fMrs.J 171
Bailey, Bill 44, 172
Bailey, Cathy 203
Bailey, George 64
Bailey, Glenda 39, 65, 203
Bailey, Lynette 29, 41, 83, 85, 187
Bailey, Martin 203
Bailey, Yvonne 29, 83, 85, 203
Bair, Cheryl 203
Baker, Dave 172
Baker, Dave iMr.J 162
Baker, Linda fMrs.J 162
Baker, Tony 187
Balano, Dominick 203
Baldwin, Karen 42, 172
Balthis, Paula Mrs.
Banark, Bridgette 65, 114, 149, 187
Band 48, 49, 50, 51
Banks, Raymond 73
Barber, Greg 172
Barger, Gina 187
Barkley, Mark 203
Barnard, Karie 145, 149, 187
Barnes, Laura 27, 12 133, 149, 203, 217
Barr, Becky 172
Barton, Kurt 173
Basketball 122, 123, 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129
Bass, Cheryl 115, 203
Bass, Payne 187
Basso, Larry 44, 173
Bates, Edie 173
Battor, Brian 173
Beattie, Terry 203
Beattie, Tracy 173
Beaty, Joyce 43
Beavers, Gary 88, 142, 203
Becerra. Beatrice 42, 187
Becerra, David 173
Beck, Dana 41, 187
Beck, David 173
Beck, Scott, 88, 142, 203
Becker, Randy 203
Beebe, John 171
Beggs, Gene 187
Beil, Gerhard 39, 203
Bell, Marty 142, 187
Bellos, Michelle 114, 149, 17
Bellville, Debbie 42, 173
Benefield, Sally 56, 203
Bennett, Brian Lee 173
Bennett, Cindy 173
Bennion, Bob 187
Berardi, Steve 203
Berchak. Richard 187
Bergman, Nancy 203
Berridge, Barbara 43, 187
Berridge, Teresa 43
Berry, Tim 173
Bertoldie, Forrest 1Mr.J 162
Bertoldie, Scott 54, 203
Beshore, Connie 173
Beshore, Susan 187
Best, Chris 95, 157
Bethke, Alan 173
Bicentennial 138, 131
Bickel, Missy 203
Bingham, Doug 75, 203
Birch, Michelle 41, 203
Birt, Paul 187
Bishop, Julie 203
Bishop Vallerie 27, 28, 187
Blancas, Valerie 173
Blazer, Kevin 73, 187
Blecher, Debbie 173
Bledsoe, Jeff 173
Bledsoe, Nancy 173
Blessman, Renee 187
Blevins, David 50, 95, 142, 173
Blickhan, Marcia 203
Bliss, David 82, 85, 112, 187
Bliss, Diane 173
Bliss, Greg 69, 111, 138, 173
Blum, Bill 173
Board of Education 158
Bodenstab, Mike 95, 128, 173
Bodenstab, Scott 173
Boetjer, Rosemary lMrs.J 16, 162
Bogert, David 173
Bogert, John 203
Boggs, Bryant 214
Bonney, Reta 28, 187
Book, Barbara 57, 203
Book, Wayne 95, 173
Booker, Kenny 203
Boone, Cathy 28, 29, 39, 204
Boothe, Marcia 42, 50, 173
Boothe, Mike 85, 99, 187
Boothman, Bob 204
Bosso, Marilyn iMrs.J 170
Bott, Warren 116, 187
Botts, Barbara 55, 115, 204
Bouks, Jeannie 173
Bouyear, Bill 44, 128, 173
Bowen, Brian 96, 142, 204, 217
Bowen, Martin 173
Bowers, Michelle 173
Bowman, James lMr.J 73, 162
Box, Gary 142, 187
Boyd, Dan 187
Boyd, Mike 187
Boyer, Earlene 204
Boyer, Regina 204
Boyles, Margaret 187
Braby, Dan 41, 95, 173
Braby, Steve 142, 187
Brackenbury, Bill 57, 187
Braden, Darren 173
Braden, Jeff 187
Bradley, Susan 42, 173
Brakley, Tracy 173
Braley, Louis iMr.J 162
Braley, Scott 39, 88, 142, 157
Brammer, Don 173
Brannock, Karmen 22, 149, 150, 204
Brannock, Terri 43, 144, 187
Branstetter, Bruce 187
Branstetter, Madylon 204
Brant, Amy 85, 102, 103, 144, 187
Brasel, Phil 173
Brasfield, Rick 96, 99, 142, 187
Bratcher, larry 204
Braun, Kyle 173
Bray, Becky 42, 135, 149, 189
Bressman, Larry 88, 89, 142, 204
Bressman, Patty 149, 187
Brice, Mindy 32, 33, 41, 85, 204
Bridges, Lois iMrs.J 171
Bridges, Robin 49, 57, 187
Briggs, Greg za, ss, 41, 49, as, zo4
Briggs, Lloyd 1Mr.J 169
Briggs, Mike 44, 128, 173, 177
Brink. Kenneth lMr.l 162
Brittain, Joyce 173
Brockhouse, Karol lMrs.J 162
Brockman, Donna 173
Brockman, jeff 33
Brogdon, Susan 50, 173
Brooks, Dave 187
Broski, jeff 119, 173
Broski, julie 204
Broughton, Steve 126, 187
Brown, Dortha 173
Brown, jackie 115, 173
Brown, Laurie 102, 120, 121, 144, 1
Brown, LeRoy fMr.j 142, 160, 161
Brown, Suzanne 85, 204
Brown, Terry 173
Bmch, Greg 41, 95, 173
Brunett, janet 173
Bruns, jill lMrs.j 163
Bruton, Cheryl 173
Bryant, Lisa 47, 173
Bryant, Tim Z1, 44, 204
Buccero, Sam 187
Bucey, Tammy 146, 149, 204
Buchanan, Bill 32, 187
Bunch, jody 173
Bunnell, Brad 204
Bunyard, Kathy 33, 41, 173
Burchett, Becky 42, 173
Burger, Linda 187
Burgess, Joe ss, 142, 204
Burgess, Karen 173
Burks, jamie 188
Burke, Patrick fMr.j 159
Burlingame, Barry 188
Burnett, Mike 188
Burnett, Sharon 65, 104, 144, 204
Burns, Tom 73
Burton, Laurel 32, 173
Business 52, 53
Butcher, julie 28, 32, 33, 41, 204
Butcher, Lori 41, 173
Button, Keith 41, 119, 173
Button, Kevin 32, 33, 116, 142, 204
Byam, Brad 188
Byam, Fred 173
Byam, Linda 204
Byrd, Donna 49, 114, 138, 173
Cahill, Marye 53, 56, .149, 204
Calfas, Steve 204
Calvert, jerry 44, 173
Camp, Pamela 173
Campbell, Kim 204
Campos, Tom 173
Canaday, David 39, 116, 188
Caponetto, Tom 188
Capps, Rhonda 1Mrs.j 163
Carey, Verlinda 18, 188
Carlisle, Anita 19, 22, 29, 33, 76, 20
Carlson, Kurt 188
Carlton, Ronald 204
Carmichael, Charles 188
Carpenter, Walt 173
Carr, Harry 188
Carroll, Robert 188
Carson, jeff 174
Carson, Lori 188
Carter, Cheryl 39, 188
Carver, Shelley 188
Cascairo, john 75, 95, 174
Casey, Robert 174
Cathcart, Vicki 204
C. B, Club 73
Cervantes, Monica 174
Cervantes, Yolanda 188
Chadwick, Kelley 33, 47, 49, 105, 144, 149, 150, 188
Chadwick, Kyle 95, 128, 174
Chamberlain, Calvin 204
Chamberlain, joyce 174
Chambers, Laurie 42, 174
Chambers, Nancy 204
Chambers, Pam 174
Chance, Teressa 41, 56, 204
Chapin, Russell 188
Chapman, Scott 116, 117, 142,
Chau, Sandra 174
Cheerleaders 145, 146, 147
Chenoweth, Nada 171
Cherry, Wayne 174
Childs, Kerry 114, 174
Childs, Kim 114, 188
Chiles, Perry 95, 174
Choate, Cathy 188
Chrisman, Mike 174
Christian, Sharon 42, 104, 105
Christiansen, Paul 33, 82, 204
Christofano, Angie 174
Clark, Danny 174
Clark, Debbie 114, 174
Clark, Karen 73, 188
Clark, Lisa 50, 115, 174
Clark, William QMr.j 163
Claypool, Dave 204
Claypool, Ron 188
Clements, Mary 1Mrs.j 163
Cleveland, Beverly 18, 174
Cline, janet 188
Cline, Karen 27, 47, 85, 138, 1
Cline, Kenneth Mr. 163
Clough, Richard 174
Clow, Rick 188
Clute, Becky 188
Coates, Lorna 174
Cobb, Leslie 174
Cockefair, Pallas fMrs.j 163
Coe, Barbara 204
Coe, Gene 174
Cofer, Maribeth 41, 50, 174
Coffman, Don tMr.j 111, 163
Cohoon, Robert 188
Coleman, Andrea 174
Coleman, Donna 33, 205
Coleman, Toni 43, 115, 188
Colletti, Greg 174
Collins, joy 174
Concert Choir 40, 41
Conde, Carmen 39, 174
Confer, Kelly 174
Conforti, Diana 205, 238
, 120, 149, 174
44, 149, 204
Conger, Bentley 32, 33, 44, 188
Conrad, Dawn 43, 174
Constance, Sue 205
Cook, Cindy 27, 42, zos
Cook, joe 44, 174
Cook, Lawrence lMr.j 163
Cook, Linda 174
Cook, Lisa 115, 149, 174
COOK, Mike 49, 110, 111, 205
Cook, Pam 39, 42, 85, 102, 149, 150, 188
Cooper, Becky 205
Cooper, Darlene 171
Cooper, David 174
Cooper, Glenna 171
Copeland, Mike 82, 85, 88, 108, 142, 154, 188
Copenhaver, Becky 19, 22, 84,
Copenhaver, Greg 205
Cordes, Amy 56, 205
Cordle, jill 47, 149, 174
Corkern, Debbie 43, 205
Corkern, Doug 44, 115, 175
Corliss, Maxine 1Mrs.j 171
Cornett, Mary 1Mrs.j 163
Cort, Steve 205
Cosgrove, Karen 188
Coskey, George 73, 163
Courtwarming 130, 131
Cowman, Matt 175
Cox, Cindy 146, 149, 188
Cox, David 205
Cox, Karen 115, 149, 175
Cox, Kathy 27, 114, 188
Cox, Kenneth 188
Cox, Mark 95, 175
Cox, Melissa 47, 51, 175
Cox, Norman tMr.j 72, 163
Cox, Renee 47, 175
COX, Robert 19, 22, 33, 35, 41, 44, 55, 205
Cox, Tammy 175
Coy, Bonnie 41, 49, 205
tree, Karen 149, 188
Crabtree, Lori 101, 153, 205
Cracraft, David 32, 33, 206
Cracraft, Teresa 42, 175
Crane, Wanda 175
Crank, Erin 18, 27, 188
Crawford, Debbie 49, 102, 149,
Crawford, Frank QMr.j 171
Crawford, Mayme 1Mrs.j 171
Crawford, Pam 49, 60, 61, 83, 85 102, 144, 149, 188
Crick, Steve 33, 188
Crites, Linda 50, 175
Crites, Lynn 32, 206
Cross, Helen 171
Cross, Helene 56, 206
Cross Country 96, 97, 98, 99
Crouch, Gary 73, 206
Crouch, Steve 175
Crow, Lee 149, 188
Crowl, Randy 206
Croxton, Mark 49, 188
Crutchfield, jefferson 188
Crutchfield, Lynn 32, 33, 79, 1
Crutchfield, Shelle 149, 175
Cruz, Teresa 175
Danahy, Dana 115, 149, 175
Daniel, Lisa 149, 175
Davenport, David 21, 22, 206
Davidson, Ed 163
Davies, jeff 21, 39, 72, 206
Davis, Cathy 41, 188
Davis, Debbie 188
Davis, Elizabeth 206
Davis, Frank 206
Davis, Karen 41, 175
Davis, Paul 188
Davis, Phil 206
Davis, Tim 175
Davis, Venetia 42, 56, 206
Day, Barbara fMrs.j 83, 164
Dean, Cathy 33, 85, 138, 188
DeCamp, Mary 206
DeCavelle, Theresia 206
Deeds, Glenn 175
Dehoney, Brad 50, 112, 113, 175
Delk, Darla 73, 188
Delmont, Trent 88, 142, 206
Demark, Tom tMr.j 96, 164
Demmon, Susie 188
DeMoss, Tammy 175
Dempsey, Dan 175
Denham, Gloria 175
Denham, Nora 28, 206
Dennis, Gary 73, 116, 142, 206
DePaoli, Mickey 88, 142, 206
DeSelms, Brad 175
DeSelms, jack 72, 164
Dever, Debbie 149, 175
DeWitt, john 64, 175
Dickens, Carol 33, 42, 206
Dieleman, Helen 56, 206
Dietrich, David 206
DiGiovanni, john 206
Diibon, Nancy 206
Dillee, Sheryl 175
Dinkel, Doug 112, 175
Dinsmore, jerry tMr.j 68, 163, 164
Dinsmore, Teri 149, 175
Dishong, Debbie 76, 175
Distributed Education 57
Dix, julie 41, 42, 207
Dixon, Steve 44, 175
Dodds, Steve 188
Dodson, Norman 175
Domville, Marc 207
Domvillc, Matt 95, 175
Donaldson, joyce 207
Donley, Lisa 175
Donnell, Lisa 41, 42, 175
Donnici, Mike 82, 175
Dooley, Beth 29, 72, 175
Dorsey, Burt 57, 189
Dorsey, Roseanna 207
Doughty, jim 62, 64, 207
Doutt, joni, 43, 114, 207
Doutt, Tina 43, 207
Dowell, Greg 175
Dowell, Pete 47, 149, 207
Drama 34, 35
Drayer, Kim 175
Drinkwater, William tMr.j 71, 72, 164
Duncan, Bruce 207
Duncan, Cindy 49, 149, 189
Duncan, Stan 126, 189
Dungan, Chuck 175
Dunham, Phillip tMr.j 40, 164
Durham, Willy 126, 143, 159
Durnell, Cindy 73, 189
Dutcher Lynnette 56, 146, 149, 207
Dyer, Luanne 149, 175
Dykes, Susan 189
Earnshaw, Doug 57, 189
Easley, Brian 175
Echols, Kathie 36, 39, 207
Eck, Renee 149, 189
Eckard, Kathy 175
Fisher, Darryl 176
Fisher, Paula 176
Fisher, Steve 112, 176
Eckart, Debbie 50, 175
Edmondson, Bob 189
Edmondson, Teresa 207
Edwards, Darell 207
Edwards, Kevin, 41, 49, 175
Edwards, Mark 189
Edwards, Phyllis 175
Bob 69, 85, 189
Eiken, janet 175
Mary jo 207
Deanna 42, 175
Billy 119, 175
Randy 49, 72, 82, 119, 189
Ellis, Randall 64, 207
Ellis, Terri 189
Emmite, Elizabeth 175
h 16, 17
Enriquez, Frances 175
Epperson, David 175
Erwin, Cheryl 41, 175
Esry, Bill 19, 21, 29, 32, 82, 142, 207
Esry, David 95, 175
Essex, Maxine 189
Evans, David 88, 189
Evans, Gregory 49, 189
Evans, Leisa 41, 101, 147, 149, 207
Evans, Steve 207
Evans, Vickie 175
Ewing, Peggy 207
Faculty 162, 163, 164, 165, 166, 167
Fahnestock, Larry, 33, 41, 49, 50, 107, 207
Fall Play 106, 107
Fanara, Mike 95, 175
Fanara, Renae 42, 149, 150, 207
Fann, Bob 175
Farley, Sheri 20, 21, 207
Farmer, Kay 175
Farnham, Mark 32, 72, 175
Farnham, Robert 41, 72, 207
Farris, Dennis 57, 207
Farris, Katherine tMrs.j 158
Faussett, Scott 116, 142, 207
Felden, Tom 175
Felix, Anna 175
Felix, Dorothy tMrs.j 171
Fellers, Becky 42, 189
Fellers, Bryan 175
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 143
Fenimore, Bruce 44, 137, 207
Ferguson, Chris 207
Ferguson, Connie 176
Ferguson, john tMr.j 158, 159'
Ferguson, john Mr. 158, 159
Ferguson, julie 42, 81, 83, 149, 150, 189
Ferguson, Steve 207
Field, Terry 54, 207
Fields, left 44, 176
Fine, Bobby 41, 189
Finnegan, Peggy 32, 42, 176
Finney, Sandra 144, 189
Fischer, Kent 95. 119, 176
Fischer, jodie 115, 149, 176
Fitch, Cheryl 28, 33, 208
Fitzgereld, Sherri 176
Fitzmaurice, jeff 119, 176
Fleming, Doug 32, 82, 85, 189
Fleming, Wayne 171
Flesner, Kelly 176
Fletcher, Cindy 189
Fletcher, Teri 43, 114, 189
Flippin, Peggy 102, 144, 208
Foley, Connie tMrs.j 164
Folkert, Mike 50, 176
Football 58,89,90,91,92,93, 94, 95
Forbes, Laura 176
Forbis, Cathy 176
Foree, Valoree 47, 49 189
Foreign Language 24, 25, 26
Forensics 30, 31
Foster, Steve 22, 41, 44, 85, 208
Foster, Stuart 176
Fox, Donna 208
Francis, Gail 190
Francis, janet 208
Francis, Merideth tMrs.j 164
Franklin, Rick 190
Franklin, Rodney 176
Franklin, Sara 149, 176
Frazier, Laura 32, 33, 41, 85, 203
Frazier, Steve 126, 176
Frechin, Diana 208
Freels, Kirk 98, 208
Freels, Mike 176
French, Beth 176
French Club 27
French, Kyle 44, 95, 176
French, Mary 27, 65, 208
French, Russ 49, 190
Fresonke, Debi 22, 109, 133, 149, 208
Freytag, jackie 49, 176
Freytag, john 170
Friend, Carol 49, 208
Friend, Doug 126, 190
Frischer, Mark 190
Fritz, Eddie 190
Frogge, Gina 51, 208
Fronkier, Karen 190
Fry, Ron 59, 190
Fryatt, Nolan 88, 90, 142, 143, 208
Fuller, Robert 58, 59
Fulton, Denna 190
Future Farmers of America 64
Future Homemakers of America 65
Gaddis, Susan 43, 176
Gagliardi, Monte tMr,j 94, 164
Gallagher, Chris 190
Gallagher, Gaynell 19, 22, 85, 208
Ken 119, 190
Gallup, Chris 190
Ganaden, Gina 176
Gardon, Shirley 176
Gamer, Carla 176
Garney, Steve 208
Garrett, jackie 176
Garrett, Rita 43, 208
Garrison, Jeanne 190
Gates, David 208
Gearhart, Randy 176
Gentry, Cindy 41, 190
George, Iohn 190
George, Kristi 176
Gerrard, Andy 96, 98, 142, 208
Gerrard, Nancy 43, 114, 190
Gerrardi, Ioan tMrs.j 164
Giandalia, Connie 176
Giandalia, Debbie 190
Bruce 38, 41, 49, 42, ZOB
Gibson, Gib 176
Gibson, Kris 37, 39, 149, zoa
Gibson, Mark 190
Gibson, Sherrie 176
, Twyla 208
Gillis, Clint 88, 142, 190
Gillison, Craig 190
e, Debra 176
Gilmore, Mark 44, 176
Gimmarro, Steven 190
Gimple, Calvin 44, 57, 208
Gimple, Randy 57, 190
Ginn, Terry 208
Girl's Basketball 120, 121
Girl's Choir 42
Girl's Glee Club 43
Girl'5 Tennis 102, 103
Girl's Volleyball 104, 105
Gladden, john 64, 190
Gleason, Kevin 208
Godfrey, Rex 176
Goebel, Lisa 190
Goin, Janice 208
Golding, David 119, 176
Golding, Gloria 57, 208
Gooch, Terri 105, 120, 176
G00dlng, Paula 79, 149, 176
Gooding, Peggy 65, 115 208
Goodrich, Robert 158
Goosey, Kenneth 49, 191
Goosman, Mark 176
Gordon, Kim 29, 42, 85, 191
Gordon, Rita 18, 85, 191
Grabau, Kim 72, 149, 176
Graham, Danny 176
Graham, lack 44, 191
Graham, Kevin 142, 191
Graham, Patti 208
Gran, Marcia 39, 42, 119, 191
Graves, Tom 116, 142, 208
Gray, Clayton 208
Gray, Dennis 191
Gray, Kim 42, 149, 191
Green, Pam 191
Green, Robert 176
Green, Steven 176
Greenwood, Mike 208
G!2g3fh, Debbie 208
Gregath, Grel 191
Greisen, Todd 191
Griffey, Christi 27, 191
Griffey, Cindy 176
Griffey, Pandy 22, 115, 202, 208
Griffin, layne 208
Griffith, Linda lMs.j 164
Grimes, Teri 43, 191
Gronstal, Laura 191
Grotheer, Scott 176
Guffey, Bart 176
Gulotta, Tony 19, 21, 208
Gummerus, Anna 41, 80, 81, 191
Gunnison, Cathie 49
Gunter, Sheri 19, 22, 53, 208
Gurney, Cindy 18, 27, 191
Gustafson, Ken 116, 191
Hacker, Brian 49, 209
Hacker, David 47, 176
Hadley, Kim 43, 115, 149, 175
Haefele, Carol 43, 176
Haffly, jerry 209
Hafner, Susan 209
Haggard, john 49, 142
Haggard, Lance 47, 49, 142, 209
Hahn, Mike 209
Hahn, Shari 115, 176
Hale, Pam 209
Hale, Scott 176
Hales, Will 50, 176
Hall, Jimmy 54, 209
Hall, Joan fMrs.j 171
Hall, Pam 191
Hamblen, Karen 176
Hamer, Eddie 142, 209
Hammond, Debbie 115, 176
Hammond, Lori 191
Hanaway, Mike 41, 44, 209
Hanaway, Rick 41, 44, 209
Hancock, Mary 39, 115, 191
Hancock, Shari 43, 176
Hancock, Steve 176
Handley, james lMr.j 163, 164
Hansen, Cheryl 41, 209
Hanson, Phyllis tMrs.j 168
Hanssen, Lynne 191
Harcharik, Gerald 50, 176
Harcharik, Michael 88, 142, 209
Hardin, Lisa 79, 191
Hardy, Lisa 101, 145, 149, 191
Hardy, Mike 191
Hatfield, Sam 119, 176
Harger, Kenny 64, 176
Hargrave, Cyndi 41, 149, 150, 191
Harmon, Alice 209
Harmon, Larry 177,
Harms, David 177
Harris, Billy 209
Harris, Lorrie 191
Harris, Susan 49, 83, 209
Harrison, Rick 177
Harrison, Taylor 191
Harrison, Ted 209
Hatch, Karen 209
Hatcher, Danny 49, 177
Hatcher, Mark 47,49, 116, 209
Hatcher, Steven 49, 209
Hatchitt, David 177
Hatfield, Bruce 191
Hatfield, Steve 210
Hatfield, Teri 56, 210
Hauser, Rhonda 43, 191
Hauser, Sherri 28, 29, 210
Hausheer, Kurt 49, 95, 128, 172, 177
Hawes, Mike 177
We K1 -3.
Hawk, Nancy 210
Hawkins, Mike 33, 210
Hazelrigg, Ray 191
Hazelrigg, Wes 210
Heady, Alan 191
Heater, Cathy 105, 177
Heaviland, Brent lMr.l 164 A
Hedberg, lanife 191
Hedrick, lim 191
Heidtbrink, Alan 177
Heim, Hank 210
Henderson, john lM1-.1 164
Henderson, julie 191
Henderson, Mark 19, 21, 32, 4
Henderson, Tom 50, 177
Hendricks, Pam 191
Hendricks, Wayne 191
Hendrickson, Sharon 104, 105,
Henley, Robert 1Dr.j 158, 159
Henry, Debi 43, 115, 191
Henson, Rick 44, 191
Henson, Scott 20, 21, 210
Hepting, David 191
Heritage Dance 108, 109
Herndon, Ron 191
Hesner, Kelley 39, 115
Hess, Ann fMrs.j 171
Hickam, Michael 50, 112, 177
Hiebert Lindsay 210
Higginbotham, Billy 192
Hile, Dignya-177 F
Hile, Peter fMr.j 164
Hill, Anita 42, 177
Hill, Annette 39, 49, ss, 210
Hill, Cindy 105, 120, 177
Hill, Donald 116, 210
Hill, lim 192
Hill, Rick z1o
Hill, Scott 112
Hill, Timothy 192
Hines, Terri 177
Hobacli, ,lan 18, 27, 149, 192
Hobbs, Myra 57, 210
Hodges, Cathy 114, 177
1, 44, 85, 210
1zo, 121, 144, 191
Hodges, Kathy 41, 114, 49, 149, 85 168, 192
Hoeger, Vicki 16, 105, 120, 144, 145, 149, 177
Hoffine, Liz 177
Hoggard, Charlotte 192
Hogge, Mark 210
Hoium, Lorrie 177
Holcomb, Paul 44, 192
Holeman, Bruce 192
Holliway, lane lMissj 164
Holliway, Mary 1Mrs.j 168
Holloman, Brad 177
Holloway, Linda 43, 177
Holm, Eric 88, 126, 192
Holman, Diana 177
Holwick, Frank 164
Homecoming 100, 101
Home Economics 66, 67
Honaker, Lisa 49, 102, 177
Honeycutt, Barb 192
Honeycutt, Dennis 49, 192
Hood, Kathy 192
Hooper, Kathy 192
Hootenanny 136, 137
Hopkins, Mike 177
Hopkins, Sharon 66, 177
Horne, Barbara 211
Horne, Gail 43, 211
Horne, Victor 177
Hoskins, Steve 211
Hosley, Brett 119, 177
Hosley, Raylene 26, 27, 211
Hostetler, Saundra 42, 192
Hotson, Doug 192
Houlihan, Greg 95, 128, 177
House, john 211
Householder, Cheryl 56, 211
Houston, Karen 19, 22, 27, 33, 65, 149, 150, 211
Houston, Nancy 27, 149, 177
Howard, Genevieve tMrs.j 18, 164
Howard, Greg 111, 192
Howard, joy 28, 85, 116, 192
Howard, Kathy 177
Howard, Larry 211
Howell, Deanna 192
Howell, Shelly 27, sz, 33, es, 149, 1so, 211
Howes, Anita 192
Hoye, Sandy 177
Hubbard, Kevin 177
Hubble, Floyd 83, 165
Hubble, Pam 66, 177
Hudson, Cindy 57, 211
Huelse, Nancy 41, 211
Huff, Debbie 192
Huff, jeannne 43, 192
Hufft, Tom 62, 64
Hughes, Bob 44, 78, 211
Hughes, Coleen 211
Hughes, Debbie 29, 177
Hughes, Kelly 21, 211
Hughes, Tom 192
Humphrey, Norman lMr.j 158
Hunsicker, Eldon 1Mr.j 165
Hunter, Al tMr.j 165
Huntsman, john 211
Hurst, Dawn 114, 149, 192
Hutton, Bryan 85, 177
Hutton, Emma lMrs.j 171
Hutton, Lisa 192
lbarra, Tom 119, 177
Industrial Arts 58, 59
Intramurals 140, 141
lrving, Lisa 27, 29, 144, 149, 150
jaben, Robert 192
jackson, Bryan 178
jackson, Gerald 165
jackson, Kim 178
jackson, Sherri 211
jackson, Stan 32, 178
jacobs, joy 105, 178
james, Nancy 28, 130, 149, 192
james, Norman lMr.j 165
jarret, Dawn 211
jarrett, Marie 178
jarrett, Mike 178
jarrett, Sandy 144, 211
jenkins, janet 13, 178
jenkins, Mike 178
jennings, janelle tMs.j 27, 165
jensen, Kris 192
jensen, Paul 96, 116, 142, 192
jessen, Chris 114
len, Chris 95, 142, 178
johnson, Alan 118, 211
johnson, Bob 192
johnson, jody 27, 39, 85
johnson, jo Fran 192
johnson, judy tMrs.j 165
johnson, Kim 178
johnson, Mary 192
johnson, M. O. lDr.j 165
johnson, Paul 88, 142, 211
johnson, Robert 192
johnson, Susan 60, 61, 104, 144, 211
johnston, David 49, 50, 85, 211
johnston, Sharon 49, 192
jones, Barbara lMrs.j 168
jones, Donna 149, 150, 211
jones, Mark 178
jones, Matt 178
jones, Mitch 192
jones, Tarigene 18, 42, 149, 192
journalism 20, 21
judy, Marcia 43, 115, 192
judy Randy 88, 142, 211
juergens, David 192
juhn, David 192
juliff, Brenda 42, 105, 115, 144, 192
juliff, Christine 192
juniors 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195, 196, 197, 196,
199, 200, 201
justice, Debbie 114, 192
justice, jamie 211
juul, Laura 178
Kaiser, Kevin 192
Kaiser, Priscilla 211
Kaleikau, Edward 192
Kaleikau, Robert 22, 23, 211
Kalhorn, Rhea fMs.j 165
Kane, Scott 178
Kanoy, Rick 192
Kassen, Mike tMr.j 118, 165
Kean, Claire 39, 114, 178
Keith, Debbie 192
Keeler, Chris 43, 192
Kelley, Alicia, 27, 32, 85, 138, 193
Kelley, Diane 56, 211
Kelley, jenifer 43, 192
Kelley, Kay 60, 144, 193
Kelley, Ricky 211
Kelley, Scot 44, 95, 178
Kelly, Steve 33, 72, 193
Kelsay, Les 193
Kelton, Danny 211
Kenan, Helen 193
Kendall, Bill, 47, 49, 211
Kendall, Bob 50, 99, 178
Kendrick, Debbie 193
Kendrick, Kathy 178
Kendzora, Cindy 193
Kennedy, Kevin 41, 50, 178
Ketchum, jim 178
Keyton, jim 95, 128, 178
Khan, Steve 124, 142, 143, 193
Kilgore, Charlene 178
Kilgore, Cindy 47, 49, 64, 211
Kimbrell, Aimee 178
Ann 19, 22, 33, 39, 211
King, Charles 178
King, Debbie 193
King, Gary 193
King, Kathie 211
King, Tom 211
Kinnison, David 28, 212
Kircher, Cheryl 42, 178
Kirk, Greg 24, 142, 143, 212
Kirk, Kim 178
Kirk, Lisa 42, 178
Kirkman, Scott, 49, 128, 178
Kirkpatrick, David 179
Kisner, Brett 179
Kisner, Scott 88, 142, 212
Kissee, Kathy 193
Kivett, Curtis 33, 88, 142, 212
Kivett, Ron 149, 179
Kling, Donna 33, 149, 150, 193
Knipp, Greg 179
Knotts, Elizabeth 56, 212
KOCl'l, Karl 28, 117, 142, 193
Koffenberger, Dana 39, 149, 150, 193
Koffenberger, Kent 47, 89, 212
Kolb, David 179
Konomos, Connie 115, 149, 178, 179
Kramer, Walter 193
Kraner, Susan 115, 212
Kratzer, jack 193
Kreisler, Eric 126, 143, 193
Kreisler, Mary 179
Kroesen, Sabrina 149, 179
Krokstrom, Lori 120, 145, 149, 179
Krokstrom, Tammy 39, 42, 212
julie 149, 179
Kruse, Raymond 179
Kuklehski, Eddie BB, 142, 143, 152, 15
Kuklenski, jim 95, 179
Kundee, Rick 142, 212
Kurok, Norbert 128, 179
Label, Mike 95, 128, 179
LaBruzzo, joe 212
LaBruzzo, Paul 179
Ladies' Lettermen Club 144
Carol 43, 179
LaEevers, William 193
Lafferty, Lillie 212
, Douglas 18, so, 179
Lahey, Kim 179
Lamb, Kathy 19, 22, 27, 85, 212
Lamb, Mike 95, 179
Lamberty, Susan 57, 212
Lambird, Cindy 179
ola, Ronnie 179
Lamison, Paul 194
Lampton, Lorie 194
Landers, Paul tMr.j 159
Landes, Teresa 194
Lane, jeanie 115, 194
Lane, Kyle 179
Lankford, Ed 194
Lankford, Laura 179
Larabee, jo Ellen 32, 82, 85, 109, 212
Nancy 57, 212
l.3l'50n, Risa 104, 121, 144, 212
Lascuola, Mary 94, 105, 121, 144 194
Lathrop, Bruce 179
Latimer, Theresa 57, 194
Laughlin, jeff 194
lawrence, jeff 179
Lawson, Terry 43, 179
Lazenby, Cindy 49, 194
Lazenby, joy 179
Leaf, Shirley iMrs.j 171
LeBaron, Paula 179
Lee, Lynda 212
Lehman, Dale 212
Leisner, Rick 212
Leonard, Kelly 179
Letterman's Club 142
Lewis, Gary 149, 212
Helen 18, 41, 42
jeff 44, 179
Nancy QMrs.j 165
Lewis, Sherry 32, 179
Lewis, Steve 194
Lichtenfeld, jodi 179
Lierman, Randy, ss, 92, 142, 143, z1z
Lightner, Cathy 194
Liley, Kathy 212
Liley, Lorrie 43, 179
Lindenmeyer, Susan 179
Lindermeyer, Eddy 95, 179
Lindmark, judy iMrs.j 165
Lindsey, Patti 212
Link, jeff 21, 212
Lion, john 212
Lipowicz, Nancy 22, 39, 115, 212
Lipowicz, Steve 212
Lippe, Mark 85, 213
Literary Arts Seminar 18
Littrell, jerry 60, 179
Lloyd, Diane tMissj 95, 105, 165
Locascio, Io 43, 213
Lockery, Terri 43, 179
Loewer, Cindy 194
Logan, Randy 179
Long, Russell BB, 110, 142, 213
Longwith, Becky 194
Longwith, Mark 144
Lord, Kelli 179
Lorenz, Pat 213
Lowderman, Cheryl 179
Lowderman, Kevin 194
Lowe, Cary 194
Lowther, Mike 194
Lucas, jeff 44, 73, 194
Luff, Ron 44, 95, 179
Magel, Lori 41, 179
Magel, Steve 41, 44, 72, 73, BB, 142,
Maggi, Mike 213
Mahaffy, Robin 179
Maher, Ray fMr.j 165
Mahl, Brian 179
Maitland, janet 47, 136, 179
Maitland, Terri 28, 41 42, 85, 213
Mallory' lames 179
Mallory, Kim 43, 149, 179
Mallow, Denise 27, 41, 213
Malone, Craig 213
Maloney, Therese 179
Malott, janet 213
Malott, janice 165
Mangels, Mark 41, 49, 76, 82, 85, 13
Mangum, Cheryl 179
Mann, Steve 28, BB, 142, 194
Manuel, Marian. iMrs.j 165
Markley, Kim 43, 179
Marslt, Teri 42, 144, 148, 149, 194
Marshall, Cheryl 194
3, 136, 153, 154, 213, 172
ll, Rick 213
Martin, Alice 29, 179
Martin, Diana 115, 149, 179
Martin, Patti 42, 115, 149, 1 179
Susie 57, 104, los, 144, 195
Martinez, john 111, 213
Martinez, Libby 213
Keith 49, 195
Massey, Chip 195
Math 70, 71
Mathany, Dana 27, 42, 82, 101, 149, 195
Sherrie 1 1 5, 179
Matthews, Louise 179
Lunceford, jeff 128, 179
Lynam, Paul 18, 27, 85, 194
Lynam, Tim 49, 194
Rick 47, 213
Lynn, Cathy 79, 115, 135, 213
Lynn, Terri 149, 115, 128, 179
Lyon, Brent 108, 143, 154, 179
Lyon, Bruce 39, 213
Lyon, joye 32, 49, 51, 178, 179
Macfie, Kim 179
Mattonen, jeff 195
Mawhirter, Laura 115, 195
Mawllirter, Mark 39, 116, 117, 213
Maxwell, julie 27, 195
May, Scott 88, 142, 195
May, Stu ss, 109, 213
Mayden, Dena 195
Mayden, Kenny 179
Mayden, Terri 213
Mayer, joe 180
Mayo, Ken 213
McArthur, Debby 42, 195
McCain, Deanna 214
McCain, Steve 180
McCandless, Kathy 214
McCargar, june 104, 121, 137, 144, 155,
McClaran, Dale 180
McClure, Ellen 195
McCloskey, Ed 95, 142
McCloskey, Gerald 143, 195
McCollam, Shane 214
McConnell, Diana 195
McConnell, jennifer 195
McConnell, Shirley 195
McCormick, Russell 32, 180
McCoy, Mark 180
McCubbin, Glenn 180
Mcfubbin, Shawn 214
Mackey, Greg 179
Macklin, Bret 213
MacPherson, Tom 33, 41, 47, 49, 213
Maddox, joi 179
McCulley, Paul 19, 29, 21, 41, 45, 109, 1
McCulloch, Colleen 114 195
McCurley, Mike 214
McCurley, Rick 195
McDaniel, Hank 95, 180
33, 153, 158, 214
McDermott, Kelly 29, 114, 149, 186, 195
McDole, Lori 195
McDonald, Buel 142, 195
McDonald, David 195
Mclilhone, Robert 180
McFadden, Teresa 20, 21, 42, 214
McFadden, Tom 180
McGovern, Mary Ann iMrs.j 65, 165
McGuire, Matt 41, 47, 49, 214
McHenry, Cathy 33, 42, 49, 149, 150, 195
McHenry, Robert 1Mr.i 165
Mclnlosh, Roger 214
McKee, james 180
McKee, Sam 214
McKenna, Cheryl 43, 149, 180
McKenna, Doug 180
McLees, Ollie Mrs. 171
McMilian, Blake 95, 150
McMilian, Brent 126, 127, 143, 195
McNamara, Malinda 180
McPheeterS, Linda 195
McQuerry, Charles 171
McVay, Glen 180
McVey, Rhonda 32, 195
McWilliams, jim 214
Mead, john 195
Medlin, Lynn 101, 180
Medling, David 180
Meek, Ioe 214
Meek, Marcella 214
Meek, Tom 195
Mengel, Dana 47
Mens Choir 44
Mental, Rick 49, 180
MErri0tt, Rich 111, 214
Meyer, Kevin 180
Michaels, Tammy 39, 149, 195
Middleton, Bryan 195
Midgorden, Barry 39, 47, 195
Milam, Brian 195
Milby, Carlton tMr.j 158
Milby, Craig 214
Milby, Crystal 43, 115, 149, 180
Miller, Alice 1Mrs,j 168
Miller, April 3z,sa, az, 214
Miller, Chris 195
Miller, jeanne iMrs.i 158
Miller, jess 195
Miller, joseph 50, 214
Miller, Kent 88, 142, 214
Miller, Kevin 195
Miller, Lynne iMrs.j 164, 165, 166
Miller, Tammy 42, es, az, 149, 1so, 195
Mills, Cary 111, 180
Milstead, Diana 50, 115, 180
Minton, Kelly 115, 149, 180
Mitchell, Bobby 126, 180
Mitchell, Debbie 29, 144, 214
Mitchell, Mike 195
Miyamoto, Laura 180
Mizer, Cynthia 18, 42, 56, 215
Mizer, Lisa 195
Moberly, Pam 41, 85, 215
Mock, Becky 195
Mock, Malana 195
Mock, Tanya 180
Modern Music Masters 38
Z wma 1
Moffet, loann 42, 195
Malt, Calvin 195
Montoya, Yolanda 195
Moore: Jerry lMri1 160, 169
Moon, Lanny 195
Moore, Craig 111, 113, 195
Moore, David 180
Diane 115 180
Moore, Kathy 195
Michelle 50, 180
Randy 88, 94, 126, 127,
Moore, Terry 39, 82, 195
Moorman, Woody 49
Morain, Kimberly 171
Morain, Sandra 1Mrs.j 171
Morefield, Anton 215
Morefield, Damon 180
Moreland, Frank 196
Morgan, Stacy 180
Morgan, Tammy 65, 196
Morrill, Beth 47, 49, 114, 196
Morris, Barbara 215
Morris, Bill 196
Morris, Bill 88, 142, 215
Morris, Denise 42, 105, 119, 149, 180
Morris, jeff 95, 126, 180
Morris, Kim 196
Morton, Danny 215
Morton, Lesa 65, 196
Moss, Mindy 43, 149, 180
Mates, janet 196
, Ellen 27, 215
Mount, Mike 180
Mouse, Brad 215
Moyer, B. 1. 49, 142, 196
Mueller, Cindy 56, 144, 215
Mueller, Sandy 215
Mueller, Yvonne 180
Mulhollan, Roger 196
Mullen, Fred 180
Mullen, Terri 144, 215
Mullonak, Linda 215, 220
Mullenax, Candy 43
Mullenax, Norma 180
Murdock, Tracy 196
y, Audie 196
y, Kelly 47, 180
Mary 56, 215
Myers, Robin 42, 149, 196
Nadeau, Denise 215
Nance, Kathy 66, 215
Napp, Russell 196
Nai-mn, Bobby sa, 92, 142, 215
Nash, Sue 196
Nathaniel, Chris 180
National Art Honor Society 39
National Forensic League 32
National Honor Society 84, 85
National Spanish Honor Society 28
Naudet, Charles 166
Naughton, Bobby 56, 215
Neal, Cheryl 115, 196
Neal, Larry 128, 180
Neal, Paula 180
Neely, Tim 180
Nelson, Charles 166
Nelson, julie 145, 149, 180
Nenno, Kevin 44, 180
Nenno, Lee 64, 72, 196
ii, Pam za, ss, 149, 21s
Newport, Kenton 32, 180
Nichols, ludy 51, 114, 196
Nichols, Paula 42, 57, 196
Nichols, Ron 215
Nicholson, Phil 196
Nickell, Russell 215
Nickerson, Corky 116
Nienhueser, Dawn 41, 109, 149, 152, 2
Nipper, Dale 180
Nix, Martha 196
Nordike, Cary 215
Nordike, Sharon 196
Norlie, David 95, 142, 196
Norris, Brenda 85, 196
Northington, Bob 215
Nowlin, Dale 180
Nowlin, Doug 196
O'Benar, Renee 29, 114, 196
O'Dell, lulie 215
O'Dell, Scott 215
Ogle, Danny 215
Ogle, Gene lMr.j 169
Ogle, Lorna 149, 196
Olinger, Naomi 196
Olinger, Terri 180
Olvera, Eric 180
O'Neal, Brandy 114, 196
O'Neal Sherry 115, 149, 180
Orchestra 46, 47
Orwick, Mike 95, 180
Osbome, Becky 43, 115, 149, 180
Ostertag, Mike 196
Ostlund, Dee Dee 180
Otis, jeff 215
Otis, Rick 196
Outstanding Seniors 152, 153
Overton, Mike 180
Pack, james fMr,j 171
Painter, Harold 196
Palemro, ,lane 180
Palmer, Bob 196
Palmer, Tom 215
Pantoja, Vincent 95, 180
Parks, Emory lMr.j 159
Parks, LeRoy lMr.j 171
Parkes, Melissa 215
Parrish, David 215
Paschall, Curt 44, 180
Paterson, Eddie 2-6, 95, 180
Patterson, Bemie QMr.j 166, 167
Patterson, Carol 181
Patterson, Vicki so, 215
Patton, lackie 215
Patton, Linda 181
Patton, Mark 215
Paul, Bobby 216
Paul, Carla 43, 181
Paul, Melodi 57, 196
Paul, Patti 181
Pay, Mark 116, 142, 196
Payne, Bob 49,82, 85, 196
Payne, John 216
Peel, Tyler 72, 181
Peiker, Eddie 181
Peiker, Susan 216
Pellham, Greg 216
Pemberton, Colby 181
Pement, Colette 27, 41, 79, BZ, 216
Pence, Rick 95, 142, 196
Pennell, Brian 171
Penney, Terry 181
Pennington, Mike 196
Sheryl 43, 181
Tammy 43, 115, 181
Penniston, Dan 216
rk 95, 181
Peoples, Kevin 216
Pep Club 14
Petentler, Chuck 196
Peters, Itllie 19 20, 21 33, 65, 149 1
, , , 50, 21
Peugh, Greg 41, 44, 73, 216
Phillips, Debbie 53, 56, 149, 150, 216
Phillips, Debbie 27, 216
Phillips, lane 49, 196
Phillips, Shelly 41, 101, 149, 172, 181
Physical Education 60, 61
Piedimonte, Mike 181
Piepergerdes, Susan 28, 39, 216
Pierce, Donna 42, 149, 181
Piercey, Keith 196
Pilgrim, Denise 43, 216
Pimblott, Suzan 42, 216
Pingel, Therese 181
Plaster, Susan 181
Poese, Brian 197
Pointer, Cathy 56, 216
Pollard, joy 43, 181
Pollock, Steve 95, 128, 129, 181
Pool, Carol 216
Popejoy, jan 47
Popejoy, ,lim 49, 50, 197
Popplewell, Eddie 181
Popplewell, Kenny 197
Porter, Pam 27, 43, 84, 85, 217
Porter, Susan 197
Portocanero, Chip 142, 217
Poteet, Ianie 115, 217
Potter, Lynda 149, 181
Potts, Laura 49, 83, 144, 151, 197
Powell, Carol 144, 197
Powell, Kathy, 181
Powell, Lisa 197
Powell, Pam 32, 33, 217
Powers, Annette 32, 217
Presnell, Harold 181
Preston, Cindy 121, 181
Preston, Vickie 51, 217
Price, Sherie 144, 197
Price, Tom 181
Principals 160, 161
Proctor, Mike 181
Pruetting, john 187
PTSA, Booster Club 169
Publications 22, 23
Puff, Denise 27, 42, 197
Pule, janice tMrs.j 166
Pulley, Cincli 41, 115, 197
Quill and Scroll 19
Quill and Scroll Honor Roll 154, 155
Quick, Brinda 217
Quick, Bruce 197
Quick, Ted 44, 197
Rage, Tom 44, 217
Ragner, Nick 181
Ragsdale, john 85, 197
Rahlmann, Laura 181
Raiford, Alison 114, 149, 150, 197
Raney, Vivian 217
Rast, Bill 181
Ratcliff, Greg 82, 197
Raveill, Paul 47, 217
Read, Roger 64, 181
Reagan, Michelle 115, 149, 18
Reagan, Patricia fMrs.j 170, 171
Ream, Doris tMrs.j 166
Rebmann, Ron 181
Rector, Karen 22, 146, 147, 149, 217
Rector, Pam 217
Reece, Ken 181
Reed Brian 197
Reed, Gary 16
Reed, jerry 39, 197
Reed, Mike 41, 99, 142, 181
Reed Sharon 197
Reed, Terry 197
Reek, jeffrey 181
Reesh, Terry 119
Reeves, jim 4B, 49, 116, 142, 217
Rehmsmeyer, Tammy 39, 197
Reid, Gary 217
Reimal, Brad 197
Reneau, Phil 54
Resch, Terry 181
Reschke, Roland 95, 181
Reynolds, Glenda 181
Reynolds, Keven 181
Rice, Casilda tMrs.j 166
Rice, Davy 181
Richardson, Betty 217
Richardson, Cheryl 120, 144 197
Richardson, Kathy 39, 108, 172, 182
Richardson, Rich 44, 182
Richardson, Sherri 197
Richey, Diana 197
Richey, janice 144, 149, 197
Richey, Terry 43, 182
Ridings, Chris 182
Ridings, Sue tMrs.j 65, 166
Riegle, Laurie 42, 47, 197
Rife, Mark 57, 197
Rigby, Debbie 57, 217
Riggs, Gwen 182
Riley, Rhonda 197
Riley, Roger 142, 143, 197
Riley, Susan 217
Rinehart, james 112, 198
Rinmes, Dave 197
Roach, Susan 28, 217
Roark, Robin 198
Roark, Roger 182
Roberts, lra 50, 95, 182
Roberts, janette 42, 182
Roberts, julie 41, 42, 217
Roberts, Vonnie 182
Robertson, Kristy 42, 149, 198
Robertson, Mark 73, 217
Robinson, Brenda 218
Robinson, Mary QMrs.j 65, 166
Robinson, Pam 218
Robison, Aaron 218
Rockholm, john 128, 182
Rodenberg, Terry 218
Rodenbush, Marc 95
Rogers, janet 198
Rogers, Mike 88, 89, 91, 92, 109, 124, 142, 218
ack, Don 198
Kim 29, 149, 152
R0m.lh5, Betkie 33, 41, 49, B5, 149, 150, 218, 237
Romans, Brenda 42, 115, 182
Romine, jim 182
ad, Tammie 104, 121, 144, 198
Ronan, Paula 182
Roscoe, Lyn 182
Patricia 83, 198
Roseman, Carlene 115, 197
Roush, Randy 49, 142, 198
Doug 142, 143, 198
Royle, Mike BB, 91, 125, 132, 142, 14
Ruoff, Tim 218
Carri 120, 182
Christi 42, 218
Russell, Betty 182
l, Ed 89, 166
m, Kathy 182
vski, Susan 50, 182
w, Nancy 182
Rymer, Bob 182
julie 42, 83, 85, 198
3, 153, 202, 217, 218
Salazar, john 18, 19, 21, 28, 29, 84, 8
Sallee, Marla 29, 149, 182
ez, Marty 182
rs, Tom 41
Sandring, Becky 49, 115, 182
Sands, Laura 198
Sartain, Michelle 182
Sartain, Pam 218
Sartwell, joel 182
Saunders, Buddy 182
Savage, Gary 182
Sawyer, Tammy 56, 218
Scaefer, Amalia 171
no, Anna 182
no, joe 39, 218
States, Lisa 218
Schack, Tamela 57, 198
Schack, Todd 218
Schaefer, Drew 199
Schaefer, Herbert 218
Schafer, Mark 39, 72
Scharig, Kevin 119, 182
Schdrig, Kurt 61, 95, 128, 129, 182
ck, Sally 218
Scherer, Mark 1Mr.j 166
Schieber, Donna 182
Schley, john 182
Schley, Mark 99, 138, 198
Schnitzer, Allen 166
Schooling, Mike 199
Schreckenghuast, Greg 218
Schroeder, Cindy 182
Schulz, Debbie 182
Schutz, jack 218
Schwab, Gail 19, 22, 23, 85, 147, 149, 153, 218
Science 68, 69
Scoggins, judy 28, 43, 199
Scogin, Barry 218
Scott, Casey 182
Scott, Gene 182
Scott, Janie 218
Scott, jeff 70, 182
Scott, Linda 218
Scott, Mark 20, 21, 218
Scott, Saundra 199
Sears, Martha jane lMrs.J 166
Secretaries, Office Aides 168
Sedge, Susan 149, 150, 218
Seeger, Sherry 115, 182
Seiwald, Mike 50, 182
Seiwald, Sharon 28, 33, 144, 14
Seef, Kathie 199
Sell, Karen 199
Senior Directory 236, 237, 238, 239, 240, 241, 242
Seniors 202, 203, 204, 205, 206, 207, 208, 209, 210, 211, 212, 213, 214,
215, 216, 217, 218, 219, 220, 221, 222, 223
Scnter, Mark 166
Serig, Debbie 30, 32, 218
Serig, Margie 42, 182
Serum, jody 58, 95, 182
Sesler, Mark 190
Seward, Karen fMs.j 166
Sexson, Richard 44, 199, 218
Sexton, Mary 171
Shackleford, Amy 199
Shackleford, julie 67, 218
Shafer, Merle tMr.j 166
Shakespeare, Bryon 218
Shane, Scott 199
Sharp, Kim 115, 149, 182
Shaw, Kathy 218
Shaw, Mike 199
Shechy, Lisa 27, 42, 85, 102, 144, 147, 153, 218
Sheley, Ollie 44, 182
Shelton, Edward tMr.j 159
Shepard, Rick 183
Sherman, Craig 183
Sherman, David 183
Sherman, Neil 49, 218
Shields, Greg 218
Shinn, john tMr.j 166
Shireman, LeAnne 49, 85, 101, 145, 149, 186, 199
Shirk, Renee 85, 199
Shockey, Doug 88, 142, 199
Shockley, jeff 88, 142, 219
Shoemaker, Ken 199
Shoemaker, Lynnette 28, 49, 104, 144, 199
Shoemaker, Terri 115, 219
Shoggs, janet 183
Short, Debbie 42, 65, 149, 199
Short, Gary 88
Short, Ginny 199, 219
Shultz, jeff 199, 219
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Shultz, Kim 42, 149, 150, 156, 199
Siebrasse, Ion 85, 219
Sieg, jeff 183
Sievers, Don 88, 142, 219
' ki 41 102,,149, 150
Simmon, Sandra 183 ,X
Simmons, nan , 183
Simmons, Chuck 88, 142, 199
Simmons, james 166
Simmons, Iennifer 39, 199
Simmons, Robin 183
Simonis, Randy 183
Simpson, Kathy 18, 27, 199
Simpson, Kevin 219
Simpson, Liz 18, 27, 183
Sims, Debbie 199
r, lohn tMr.l 464
SinCOX, lim 58, BB, 142, 199
Sisk, lana 114, 199
Skaggs, janet 43
Skinner, Robbin 183
Skinner, Tom 183
Slaght, Betty 47, 49, 50, 144, 219
Slaght, Nancy 42, 119, 183
Slaughter, Mike 199
Slayton, Mike 41, 47, 49, 50, 219
Brenda 27, 104, 121, 144, 219
Sloan, Dennis 220
Sloan, James 183
Sloan, Steve 95, 183
Sloezen, Gail 72, 183
r, lim 183
r, Pamela 199
Kelley 44, 183
laura 39, 77, 199
l.0ri 50, 115, 183
Michael Ray 183
Tim 32, 33, 34, 199
Valerie 13, 19, 21, 27, 85, 220
Smothers, Greg 199
Snider, Lois QMrs.j 166
Snowden, Clay iMr.j 160
Snyder, Brian 96, 98. 142, 220
Studies 74, 75
Soldanels, Jill 50, 105, 120, 183
Soldanels, Tony 220
Tenfi es, 149, 150, zoz, zzo
Sophomores 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181, 182, 133,
Soulis, Debbie 183
Soulis, Teresa 199
south, Jeff iss Q1
Spanish Club 29
Spears, Greg 126, 199
Spears, Randy 199
Spencer, Mark 21, 30, 220
Spoelbusch, Francis 171
Spirit Day 132, 133
Sportsman, Brad 199
Spratt, Kelley, 57, 112
Stacker, Becky 199
Stadter, Davis 183
Stanley, Melonee 183
Stanley, Shawn 183
Starsteppers 150, 151
States, Linda 29, 145, 149, 183
Stebbins, Wendy 83, 205, 220
Steffen, Doug 183
Steffen, Gina 220
Steinhauser, David 116, 220
Stephens, Rex fMr.J 16o
Stewart, Buell 167
Stewart, Heather 199
Stewart, ludy 199
Stewart, Laura, 220
Stiegler, Alison 41, 18.
Still, Mark 220
Stinnett, Bobbu 183
Stinnett, Deena 199
Stinnett, Sharon QMrs.j 167
Stites, Betty 4Mrs.y 158, 159
Stites, Steve 32, 49, 183
Stockton, Marty 183
Stolfa, Cary 183
Stomboly, Tony 199
Stone, Edwal 32, 49, 82, 199
Stout, Dan 199
Stout, Teresa 82, 183
Strack, Susan 41, 47, 183
Strait, leanette 220
Stratton, Dennis 50, 95, 128, 183
Stratton, Randall 49, 88, 220
Stratton Shelly 39, 114, 183
Strickland, Vicki 149, 183
Strong, Todd 220
Stroud, David 220
Stroud, Eddy 183
Stubbs, Teresa 183
Student Council 76, 77, 75, 79
Students Action in Education 83
Sullivan, Dan 183
Sullivan, Kim 199
Sullivan, Scott 183
Sullivan, Tammy 220
Summers, Dorrine 220
Supervised Office Occupations 56
Sutherland, Teresa 220
Suttie, Steve 85, 111, 200
Swadley, Karen 183
Swanson, Mike 200
Sweetland, Peggy 183
Swimming 116, 117, 118, 119
Swisher, Penny fMrs.j 31, 167
Swope, Karen 49, 83, 85, 200
Sympson, Polly 200
Taitt, Dirk 96, 111
Talbott, james tMr.j 167
Tann, Richard 200
Tatom, Stacy 183
Taun, Rodney 221
Taylor, Barbara 49, 85, 200
Taylor, Diana 115, 144, 221
Taylor, Kevin 116, 183
Taylor, Steve 21, 49, 116, 118, 221
Taylor, Tom 200
Teeter, Brett 221
Teeter, Darice 183
Terhune Michelle 27, 144, 149, 200
Terry, Philip 47, 49, 200
Thacker, Dana 41, 183
Thee, Sandy 200
Thomas, David 44, 95, 183
Thomas, lack 95, 113, 184
Thomas, janet 115, 149, 200
Thomas, jim 128, 184
Thomas, Shelly 184
Thomas, Susan 221
Thompson, Brad 44, 200
Thompson, Harold 167
Thompson, Tammy 42, 149, 184
Thurber, ,lan 42
Thurber, Kim 42, 221
Thurber, Regie 184
Tippin, Freda QMrs.j 171
Titus, Harold 184
Todd, Bill 221
Todd, Vicki 115, 184
Toner, Keith 200
Tope, Randy 184
Tovey, Vereta 200
Tracy, Sheryl 115, 149, 184
Trader, Keith 221
Treaster, Kenny 49, 138, 221
Treaster, Sheryl 49, 83, 102, 149, 200
Tripp, Barbara 184
Tripp, Mike 221
Trotter, Dale 221
Truman Tribute 10, 11, 12, 132
Tucker, Jodi 100, 101, 104, 144, 221
Tucker, Kathleen fMrs.j 167
Tucker, Kim 184
Turley, Cathy 184
Turley, David 221
Turley, Cordon 200
Turnbow, Fem 221
Turnbow, Terri 42, 184
Turner, Frank 184
Turner, Greg 49, 200
Tumer, lan 49
Tumer, joel 44, 184
Turner, Stacy 102, 184
Turney, Phyllis 184
Tuttle, Tammy 200
Tye, Chris 149, 184
Tye, Tammy 184
Tyree, Sharon 38, 41, 221
Umbach, Karen 42, 108, 147, 149, 186, 200
Usrey, Sonya 184
Valiquette, Allen 221
Van Bibber, Mike 200
Wendleton, Gary 200 Wilson, Kim 223
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Vancil, Ed 184
Van Compernolle, Scott 221
Van Compernolle, Tammy 184
Van Fleet, Gail 42, 184
Van Fleet, Ron 49, 221
Vanhooser, Cindy 43, 115, 200
Van Kirk, Mary 200
Van Winkle, Marcia 28, 39, 84,
Vaughn, Kevin 184
Vaughn, Larry 116, 200
Vermillion, Jim 221
Villines, Ron 184
Vinson, Rohelle 42, 221
Viter, Theresa 200
Vochatzer, Kim 184
Vodry, Mark 184
Vo-Tech 54, 55
85, 144, 221
Waggoner, David 88, 138, 142, 221, 217
Waggoner, Kevin 88, 95, 142, 184
Waisner, Kim 61, 144, 221
Waitzman, Fred 221
Waitzmann, Linda 102, 184
Waldron, Roy 171, 184
Debi 39, 200
Wendleton, Greg 171
Wescott, Dean 95, IB4
Wescott, Dorla 222
West, Norman 222
West, Wendy 200
Westlake, Linda 49, 184
Weston, Daryl 222
Weyrauch, George 95, 184
Wheaton, Laura 4z, 49, 105, 137, 1s4
Wheeler, Peggy 28, 85, 222
Whitcanack, Don 184
Whitcanack, Donna 222
White. Charles 95
White, Charles fMr.l 167
White, David 14
White, Debbie 184
White, Doug 200
White, George BB, 222
White, Hunt 69
White, jason 32, 222
White, Rich 154
White, Sherri 39, 222
White, Sherri 200
Whiting, Jill 184
Whitmire, Sonya 32, 200
Whitson, Dennis 184
Whittington, Dee Anne 222
Whittington, Pam 120, 172, 184
Whittington, Tamara 184
Wilson, Kris 201
Wimmer, Curt 201
Wingo, jim 185
Wingo, Robert 223
Greg 41, so, iss
Louise QMrs.l 167
Randy 33, 38, 41, 44,
David 96, 142, 223
l.. D. 50, 99, 142, 185
Winsor, Donna 201
Wiser, Don 223
Witherell, Kevin 223
Wolfrum, Dale 44, 201
Wollenberg, jeff 41, 142, 202, 223
Woltz, Donna 27, 201
Woltz, Jeannie 56, 223
Woltz, joe 185
Womack, Marsha 201
Wood, Karen 42, 71, 149, 185
Wood, Sharon 39, 185
Woods, Linda 43, 185
Woodward, Debbie 27, 42, 149,
Woody, Ron 95, 201
Walraven, Kenneth 221
Walsh, Mtgah 29, 85, 144, 221
Ward, Shane 221
Warman, Ingrid 57, 221
Whiiworth, Susan 27, 149, 200
Wilborn, Cynthia 52, 222
Wilcox, Becky 115, zoo
Wilcox, Robyn 184
Warme, David 221
Warme, Geoff 184
Warme, Karen 200
Warner, Julie 200
Warner, Kathy 184
Warren, Janice 222
Warren, Mark 44, 200
Warren, Nancy 184
Warren, Richard 222
Wildschuetz, lune 49, 144, 222
Wildschuetz, Patty 144, 200
Wildschuetz, Paul 200
Wilhelm, Denise 200
Wilkins, Darwin fMr.j 167
Willard, Chris 201
Willard, Kathy 39, 184
Williams, Bill 64, 222
Willianls, lane! 27, 52, 56, 222
Washborn, Mark 222
Waterhouse, Maurine 39, 102, 149, 174, 184
Waterworth, Brad 88, 142, 200
Watkins, Kim 184
Watt, Robb 184
Wayman, Susan 27, 49, 85, 200
Weatherford, Harriett 1Missj 167
Weaver, Bob 184
Webb, lanice 119, 184
Webb, Jeff 184
Weber, Lee 184
Weber, Susan 27, 46, 47, 149, 222
Webster, Bnlce 184
Webster, George 184
Weddle, Mike 39, 200
Wederski, Ioan 222
Weisgerber, jeff 222
Weisgerber, Kevin 184
Weisgerber, Vickie 222
Weiss, Stuart 39, 184
Welbom, Don lMr.j 49, 167
Welbourn, Cindy 56
Welch, Cassie 115, 184
Weld, Linda 121, 144, zzz
Weld, Susie 184
Williams, Kathy 201
Willianls, Kim 18, 42, 185
Williams, Kristin 201
Williams, Linda 40, 41, 222
Williams, Roxanne 185
Williams, Sheryll 185
Williams, Steve 55, 222
Williams, Teresa 43, 185
Williams, Timmy 201
Williamson, Bruce 185
Willis, Debbie 32, 33, 38, 41, 85, 153, 222
Willis, joy 41, 201
Woolery, Steve 50
Worden, julie 201
Worden, Kim 17, 185
Worthley, Mike 185
Wren, Brett 223
Wrestling 110, 111, 112, 113
Wyatt, joe so, 31, 32, sa, 41, 79, sz, 106 107, 133, 27.3
Wyrick, Kim 115, 149, 185
Wyss, Roxanne 19, 22, 27, 32, 85, 149, 155, 223
Yearout, Alan 185
Yocum, Allison 185
York, james 41, 44, 223
Young, Anita 47, 201
Young, Greg 185
Young, Mark 185
Young, Shawn 201
Yun, Kiro 49, 72, 185
Yun, Youngil 33, 39, 76, 83, 85,
Ziegenhom, Nancy 1Mrs.J 167
Zinli, Bob 95, 112, 185
152, 153, 155, 223
, JMR WGWL
Willis, Paul 27, as, Ja, 41, zoi - Q!
Willman, Greg 214, 222 by
Wilson, Brad zzz f lx W ..gLfV'
Wilson, Cindy 201 if f
Wilson, Colette 104, no 121, 144, zzz -
Wilson, Doug 1as M9 My NX PAD
Wilson, George 49, zzz ' y
Wilson, lim 185 Q I
Wilson, lee se, zzz 5
Wilson, Karen 185 I
Wilson, Kathy ies '
Wilson, Keith 185 N ,
Wilson, Ken 22, 222
Spark: to flash or fall
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Sparks have individuality.
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Way to express his
Daily joys and sorrows.
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1. The court: Dirk Taitt, Theresa Viter, King
Robin Roark, Queen Cyndi Hargrave, Randy
Roush, Beth Morrill. 2. Couples converse while
taking a break. 3. Music is provided by Saint. 4.
Cyndi and Robin chat after being named Queen
bggglhdgy pagty hglps lgggjeakgghe tgnse-gmotipn oiixithe
play. 24 Patil Christiansen Lis realistic in his role as the
gs M4!s 2-1199Hd wisS fsreatean 4sed 100k
fdr Stuart Andersbn. 41 Lonhlinesi andudespiiir, ak' facba by
Lgpcolg, IS gg!lveg!1byQprr1g3e Sugnmegg, 5. wqpted
ydu td?havE"Ait. H's Mr. Lihcoln's copy ofx Shakes eare "
ill Qprriqg clqyshiggg of Qavidfraqaft.
61 'Caifi"t wipldise gi: hoiiue, Bdckivhete we L"' belohg "
plgadsyoung Tad. 7. Tom Graves makes his first appeal-
aiiite sfaie asgkobfiff 'gi' hi
2! Spring Play
'The last of Mrs Llncoln'
"I can't believe it, I just can't believe
it!" exclaimed senior Kathy Andrews
when she heard the news that the
spring play, "The Last of Mrs. Lin-
coln," might tour in Colorado during
"I got this call from a woman who
was asked by the Woodland Park,
Colo., City Council to find a bicenten-
nial play for them. She said that she
asked people around the Kansas City
area and many of them said that Tru-
man had the best bicentennial show,"
Mrs. Kathleen Tucker, director, said.
The play, which was presented in
April, ended up as part of the bicen-
tennial celebration at Truman.
"I really liked the play and it was
kind of neat that it related to the bi-
centennial. But I didn't do it just be-
cause of the bicentennial," Mrs.
For some of the actors, the play gave
them more than just the bicentennial
spirit - it gave them a chance to
study in-depth the lives of some of the
unmentioned names in history. Senior
Dorrine Summers, who portrayed
Mrs. Lincoln, expressed her feelings in
this manner: "I never was interested
in presidents' wives before. But now
that I've had the chance to study the
life of Mrs. Lincoln, it makes me sick
to see the way people treated her after
the President died. She was really a
They tie for third despite injuries -
The injury-riddled varsity baseball
team still managed to end the season 12-
8, tying for third in the Big Six.
Because of a broken arm, senior Bruce
Duncan, first baseman and one of last
year's stars, was unable to start the sea-
son. He was replaced by senior Jeff
Shockley, who was voted captain and
who received honorable mention all-
The player who received the most ac-
colades, though, was first-year player,
senior Bobby Narron, who captured first
places in all-conference, all-area and dis-
trict. He also was voted most valuable
Other top places went to junior Craig
Gillison ffirst team all conference and
all-area, and second team district.j And,
sophomore starter Jeff Morris was named
to first team all-area as a designated hit-
ter. Senior Mike Royle placed second
team all-conference and all-area, while
junior jim Atchley placed second team
junior varsity finished the season 7-3.
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1. Junior Craig Cillison pours on the power to
reach home plate. 2. A smooth-swinging bat
gives David Beccerra a good solid hit. 3. A look
through the fence from the spectators' point-of-
view. 4. A new man on the scene, Coach Don
Dixon. 5. Unluckily the ball reaches home be-
fore the runner. 6. Varsity and I.V. teams. Front
Row: Mike Laber, Brian Simmons, Fred Mullen,
Les Cobb, Steve Woolery, Fredrick Hutton, lim
Romine, David Beccerra and Eric Holm. Second
Row: Coach Tom Demark, Jim Atchley, Craig
Gillison, Roger Riley, Doug Royle, Dennis
Honeycutt, Bobby Narron, Bill Morris and
Coach Don Dixon. Back Row: Mike Royle, Rick
Kundee, Gary Short, Steve Frazier, Stan Dun-
can, leff Shockley, Ieff Morris, Bruce Duncan,
Chuck Simmons and Coach Clyde Kubli. 7.
"Can I reach third?" 8. junior jim Atchley, var-
sity pitcher. 9. A sideline view. 10. Home plate
must be visible. 11. A conference with Coach
Kubli to plan strategy.
Individual goals produce team unit
"Runners to your mark. Get set. POP!
With this sound of the gun girls explode
out of their starting blocks in a strenuous
effort to reach the finish line. Many be-
come disappointed because they don't
have the "umph" it takes to reach there
"We didn't have very many people
who could run the hundred yard dash
under 13 seconds," explained Miss Diane
Lloyd, girls' track coach. "And you're not
going to win any relays, or beat very
many schools if you don't have anyone
who can run under that."
Field events were the strong area for
the team in its meets. Kim Waisner took
first in the softball throw at the Oak Park
Conference Meet, and Tammie Romstad
made it to state competition held in Leba-
"I was surprised I took fifth overall in
the shot put. It was just a blast to be able
to see all the girls come and compete to-
gether," Tammie said.
"We're at the point in girls' sports now
that you just can't walk on and expect to
be an instant queen of the hop," Miss
Lloyd stressed. "It takes hard work. You
can't say you're a runner for 10 weeks
and the rest of the time be a sleeper. It's
not going to work that way. The main
thing hindering us this year was girls
who had lettered last year didn't go out
The golf team ended the season with a
record of nine wins and three losses. Ju-
nior varsity wound up with an overall
10-2 season. Golfers competed at the Wil-
liam Jewell Tournament and finished
third out of a field of 21 teams. The team
placed second in conference and then
third at district which earned them a trip
On the success of the team Coach Dave
Baker commented, "I thought we had a
good chance to go to state. This team is
really well balanced, probably the best
balance we've had here."
6fGirls' Track, Golf
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1. Golf team. Front Row: David Harms, Dennis
Stratton, Brent Lyon, Eric Kreisler, Joe Mayer. Back
Row: Coach Dave Baker, Bruce Gibbs, Jim Keyton,
David Steinhauser. 2-3. Laura Potts concentrates
for the signal to start. 4. Varsity player Bruce Gibbs
is a key factor to the success of the golf team. 5.
Girls' track team. Third Row: Teri Marsh, Patti
Wildschuetz, Laura Potts, Sandy Jarrett, Kay Kel-
ley, June Wildschuetz, Lynnette Shoemaker, Cry-
stal Milby, Vicki Holyer, Sara Franklin, Lori Krok-
strom. Second Row: Lori Walker, Deanna Eklof,
Michelle Bellos, Debbie Hammond, Joi Maddox,
Sharon Johnston, Sharon Wood, Margie Serig,
Diana Milstead, Lynda Cook, Cheryl Burton, Mar-
cia Judy. Bottom Row: Betty Richardson Qman-
agerj, Sharon Seiwald, Karen Cline, Kim Waisner,
Michelle Terhune, Kelley Chadwick, Linda Waitz-
mann, Cheryl Lowderman, Renee Shirk, Tammie
Romstad, Cheryl Richardson. 6. Cheryl Lowder-
man hands off to Terri Bannock. 7. Patti Wild-
shuetz strains as she runs to the finish line.
Girls' Track, Golff7
Tracksters aim for higher goals
The boys' track team improved on its
skills whenever it could. Sometimes im-
provement occurred during the actual
meet, or goals were set before a meet, or
sometimes higher goals resulted from ob-
serving members of another team.
As senior Eddie Kuklenski said, "I
watch the other guys and learn from
them if I can."
And junior pole vaulter Greg Gregath
added, "At good meets where there are
better vaulters than myself, I watch them
to see what they're doing that I'm not
Yet at the same time, Greg speculated
throughout the season "a certain goal, a
certain height to reach at a meet," where-
as junior Dirk Taitt engaged in specula-
tions during a meet.
"I think what I want my splits Qtimej
to be each time I come around," he said.
The tracksters strived for improve-
ment and higher goals.
Disc and shotput thrower sophomore
Charlie White said, "If it's a dual meet
where I get three throws and want a bet-
ter throw, I go through the motions on
the sidelines. A thrower wants to get his
body over the ring as much as possible so
it will go further."
Q 5 m
8! Boys' Track
2 i iam?
1 X R
1. At the finish line, junior Steve Braby realizes the
importance of giving it everything he's got. 2. Sen-
ior Eddie Hamer knows a rest is needed between
events. 3. Disc throwers such as sophomore Charlie
White strive to swing body over the ring as much as
possible. 4. lt takes determination, as sophomore
Bob Mitchell displays as he pole vaults. 5. Sopho-
more Dean Wescott takes time off the field. 6. An-
other flying leap over the long jump ends senior
Eddie Kuklenski's three-year career on the track
team. 7. Accuracy in scorekeeping is one of the
many jobs of Head Coach Monte Gagliardi. 8.
Stretches are essential in keeping the legs loose. 9.
Concentration before an event helps junior Dirk
Taitt to win.
Boys' Track! 9
1. Tennis team. Front Row tvarsityj: Ed Stone,
Cary Beavers, jeff Shultz, Paul Wildschuetz, Chip
Portocarrero, Randy Roush, Kenny Treaster. Back
Row fj.v.j: Coach Brent Heaviland, Randy Edde,
Mark Sesler, Chris Ridings, Craig Sherman, Nor-
bert Kurok, Greg Bruch, Ken Gustafson, Warren
Bott, Scott May, Bobby Kendall, Coach Kingdon
Anderson. 2. Sophomore Norbert Kurok talks with
a teammate before his match. 3. Concentration is
necessary as junior Ed Stone returns the ball. 4.
Home tennis matches are played at the Crysler ten-
nis courts. 5. Coach Anderson surveys court action.
6-9. Senior Chip Portocarrero exhibits the skills
that qualify him for an all-conference spot.
6 V 7
K, ..,.... tm,
Tennis team ties for conference first
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"I like the good competition in the
suburban conference," said Coach King-
don Anderson concerning the area ten-
Despite the good competition, the var-
sity team finished in a 3-way tie for con-
ference championship and a 12-1 confer-
ence record. They also won the Blue
Springs Tournament. j.V. wound up
with an overall 10-4 season. Senior Chip
Portocarrero and junior Randy Roush
were the top singles players.
OPENING NIGHT I OPENING NIGHT " OPENING
1 Ready for Openmg Nrght Lynn
nounced 2 Couples dance to rock musrc by
Broadway Cllque 3 Kathy Bunyard and
Davld Allen enjoy refreshments and con
versatlon between dances
Grutchfield and joe Wyatt wait to be an-
NIGHT " OPENING NIGHT OPENING NIGHT
4. Candlelight creates a romantic atmosphere
for quiet tallc. 5. One couple admires the
elaborate decorations which transformed the
gym into a nightclub 6 Chris Allen and
Peggy Gooding take a break for refresh
wymf. N' ,fp
1. Classiiofficers present Randy "All-Ameri-
can" Lierman a dubious award at the Senior
Banquet. 2. David Allen and joe lNerd
14! Senior Week
Ferdmany Wyatt perform a comedy routine
after dinner. 3. Seniors heap their plates- full
and some return for more at the Gold Buffet.
4. "Anticipation" -- Iune McCargar's song
finds meaning For seniors. S. Northbound
Expressxmember, Greg Briggs, sings "Does
anybody really know what time it is?" 6.
Senior Week is designated to honor seniors
and also allow the class to raise money.
Activities create numerous memories
A year packed with activities cul-
minated May 3-7 for graduates,
with Senior Week. Special privi-
leges were granted and North-
bound Express conducted a sixth
hour concert which helped raise
S600 for the class gift.
The Gold Buffet provided the
setting for the Senior Banquet. For
many, "seconds" and even "thirds"
were not uncommon, and most
plates were piled sky-high. Several
talented seniors furnished the en-
tertainment: June McCargar and
Greg Briggs sang, and the comedy
team of David Allen and Joe Wyatt
supplied plenty of laughs.
The activities continued with the
Senior Assembly on May 18. Prin-
cipal LeRoy Brown recognized sev-
eral students receiving scholar-
ships, and various groups presented
individuals with special awards.
Nostalgia prevailed with a repeat
of ninth grade talent show acts:
Dawn fSmackwater jackj Nien-
hueser, April fUgly Ducklingj
Miller, and Ioe flilvis Presley, Wy-
att and his backup men, Lance
N o r t h b o u n d
and a special
song the mem-
Class of '76."
Senior Week! 15
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