Truman High School - Heritage Yearbook (Independence, MO)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1978 volume:
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people who have something in
When we find our mutual interests,
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to achieve a goal.
Reach out . . .
Curriculum . . . . . . l4-59
School Life . . .... 60-77
Clubs ..... .... 7 8-IO3
Sports ... .... IO4-I6l
People . . . . . . l62-225
Advertisingflndex . . .226-260
a desolate building
to a school filled with activity-
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Reach out . . .
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at the orange wall
without really getting to know
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after school and at dances.
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"I like the classes that teach me about
life -- the things that make me say, 'I
never knew that."'
- Senior Vicki Hoeger
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Geometry classes increase
enrollment by 55 students
Enrollment in geometry classes in-
creased by 55 students this year. With
one-sixth of the student body enrolled
in the class, two more sections were
added, along with an additional teach-
One teacher Mr. Bill Drinkwater,
said this influx could have been be-
cause geometry provides a good col-
"Geometry is not necessarily for the
'E' algebra student. An individual who
can think and learn to apply makes it in
geometry, and you need this back-
ground for college," he said.
Students' feelings about geometry
"There really was nothing wrong
with the classg it's I'm just not a math
fan," junior Greg Shoemaker said.
But, senior Lori Jones found it chal-
"I liked it because it took logic to
answer the questions."
The course involved more than just
working problems, though. It also in-
"I seem to always look for the an-
swer to be hard when most of the time
it is really pretty simple," sophomore
Cindy Franklin said.
"What's really strange is that they
give you the answer and you have to
find the question," senior Alan Bethke
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I. Concentration is essential for Dennis Baker
when working with proofs. 2. A requirement for
understanding and applying the knowledge in
geometry comes through reading. 3. Student-
teacher interaction in Mr. Beyer's class makes
problem-solving easier. 4. Students must visual-
ize their mistakes before understanding the rea-
soning behind them. 5. Sometimes the question
is harder than the answer. 6. The answer finally
comes to Liz Cochran.
To understand physics,
students relate concepts
Understanding the concepts and re-
lating them to the material was one of
the problems faced by physics stu-
"l think the labs are good when they
relate to the subject, but half the time
they don't relate to what we are study-
ing," senior Doug Dinkel commented.
Senior L.D. Winslow said, "The labs
just give you a little practice, they
don't help you to understand. The
problems help you to understand it
more than the labs do."
Others had trouble combining math
with science and applying it to the
"lt's hard to see the practical appli-
cations," commented senior Becky
Sandring. "I think the prerequisite for
the class should be Algebra ll."
Contradicting those having prob-
lems understanding the labs, senior
Fred Byam said, "The labs are pretty
elementary, they're too simple and
crude, which allows too much experi-
Senior Scott Hale retorted, "They
give you a better understanding. They
relate to the material. Shoot, that's half
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I. To find acceptable results, accurate measure-
ments must be taken at each step of the lab. 2. A
second opinion is given by Greg Bliss to assure
Larry Gramlich of his estimation. 3. Weight is
applied by David Harms and Jim Thomas when
finding the mass of the water. 4. Before writing
the results. David Wright watches to make sure
the reading is taken correctly. 5. Eye level con-
tact is essential to Mike Orwick when taking
Geography students earn
grades as they teach
Part-time teaching was one way
World Geography students earned
"Someone suggested the idea and
after Mr. Scherer agreed, we voted,"
senior Lynda Potter explained.
As soon as Mr. Mark Scherer saw
that this was what the class wanted,
he went along:
"The reason I agreed was because I
wanted to give the students an oppor-
tunity to become more involved in the
learning experience, " Mr. Scherer
According to most students, Mr.
Scherer accomplished exactly what he
"I not only learned the material, but
it also gave me help in speaking in
front of the class," junior Barbara Fick
Teaching the class put the students
4 pri--..,. '
in the teacher's place and they said
they realized the difficulties in being a
"It made me realize how hard it real-
ly is to relate to a class of around 20
people," Lynda said.
Mr. Scherer, though, didn't just sit
back and let the students teach:
"I made sure the students were ex-
posed to the same material as if I were
teaching," he explained.
Sophomore Jan Wyrick substantiat-
ed what Mr. Scherer said:
"If we left something out that was
going to be on the test, Mr. Scherer
would go over it or would remind us to
say something about it."
And, as Barbara said, "I liked it and
benefited from it. But, it was up to the
individual as to whether he or she
would get something out of it."
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I. Use of the blackboard makes teaching easier
as Barbara Fick lectures the class. 2. Realizing
his teaching methods might be considered unor-
thodox, Mr. Scherer explains his plans for the
semester. 3. Students make use of the map dur-
ing class discussion. 4. Jokes relieve tension as
Lynda Potter gives her lecture. 5. Just like more
experienced teachers, Robert Young relies on
his book while teaching.
Social Studies fll
l. Waiter Jeff Scott gives Sharon Rick her choice
of cookies. 2. While studying Shakespeare. Mrs.
Cozad shows her class a model of the Globe
Theater and describes each level. 3. At a formal
tea. Debbie Resch wears gloves. as they often do
in England. 4. Mike McHenry sips his tea while
the rest of the students wait to be entertained
by the Trutones. The entertainment is a chorus
of madrigals. 5. Properly holding her pinky out.
Sherry O'NeaI shows others her form.
Punk rock, tea parties spark
literature class discussions
Conversation centered around punk
rock while English literature students
continued the custom of drinking tea.
"We usually have a summary of the
week's news in England. We sit around
and drink tea and eat our little cakes
while we listen to the reports," junior
Patti Lynam said.
Each Friday two students presented
the "England Today" reports. Punk
rock fads dominated the news:
"We save punk rock until the end
and have a special report," senior
Diana Milstead said.
In addition to the reports on current
events in England, students gave re-
ports on English history:
"I really enjoy learning more about
England and its history. You learn
about the kings and queens, they help
explain what was happening and how
they influenced the literature" senior
Susan Strack commented.
Junior Bill Kacheroski had a differ-
ent response when asked his opinion
of the historical reports:
"I just don't get into kings and
queens, I guess."
Students, though, gained added
background into the culture of England
by staging teas.
"English teas coincide with the ma-
terial we're covering. lt's a major cus-
tom to have tea. We also learn about
the different kinds of foods they have:
we actually make those things," Susan
And, teacher Mrs. Linda Cozad had
strong feelings about the class:
"I love it. Most of the kids are really
interested in doing things for the fun
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'Letters to editor' bring
editorial policy changes
In order to handle the excessive
amounts of letters "The Spirit of '78"
received, staff members decided to
strengthen its editorial policy.
"The editorial board, as well as the
staff felt that the only way to keep
from printing libelous letters was to
abide by a strong editorial policy," edi-
tor-in-chief Kyle French said.
Not only did the letters directed to
the staff have to be signed, they also
could not attack any individual.
The paper did receive an abundance
of letters, ranging from criticizing its
content, to praising its articles. Letters
were written about editorials, personal
columns and other letters.
Nonetheless, the criticism didn't
discourage the staff:
"lt makes us feel really good to know
that people are reading our paper,"
editorial editor Brenda Romans said.
"Besides the fact that we know we
are being read, some of the letters
proved to be very constructive, such
as ones telling us where we were let-
ting our readers down," Kyle said.
All in all, the staff was happy with
the letters they received throughout
"I feel the paper last year set a pre-
cedent for our staff. They were some-
what 'famous' for the letters they re-
ceived, and that momentum carried
over to this year," Kyle added.
Even though many times the amount
of letters would force the paper into
printing extra pages, the staff tried
not to concern themselves with the
expensive printing bills:
"Although so many letters add more
cost per issue because of the extra
page, I think it is worth it, because
reader involvement and reaction show
our paper is being read, and that's
what it's all about," adviser Ron Cle-
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A. Kyle French, Editor-in-chief
B. Jan Smith. Associate Editor
C. Kim Wyrick, Graphics Editor
D. Donna Pierce, Copyeditor
E. Jeff Scott. Copyeditor
F. Joye Lyon, Special Issues Editor
G. Kellie Anderson, Business Manager
H. Linda Crites, News Editor
l. Brenda Romans. Editorial Editor
. Diana Milstead. Features Editor
K. Sharon Christian, Sports Co-Editor
L. Steve Pollock, Sports Co-Editor
M. Janice Webb. Photography Editor
N. Steve McCain, Head Photographer
O. Russell McCormick. Editorial Columnist
P. Beverly Cleveland, Features Columnist
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l. New ideas for "This is Life," Beverly Clevea
land's column. must be thought out carefully. 2.
When it comes time to layout the depth page.
.loye Lyon works closely with graphics editor,
Kim Wyrick. 3. Each page must have final ap-
proval by editor. Kyle French. before publication.
4. After hours of hard work, Steve Pollock and
Sharon Christian become frustrated when trying
to think of headlines for the sports page.
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l Precision is essential as Tom lbarra carefully
cuts his pictures. 2. "Doubling up" helps Chris
Tye and Sheryl Tracy to find ideas for copy 3
Nancy Houston tries to visualize the finished
product of her layout.
Chris Tye, Editor-in-chief
Paula Gooding. Associate Editor
Teri Dinsmore. Business Manager
Patti Martin. Advertising Manager
Karen Cox, Photography Editor
Julie Nelson. Copyeditor
Therese Pingel. Copyeditor
Nancy Houston. Design Editor
Sara Franklin. Graphics Editor
Lisa Daniel. Curriculum
Lori Magel. Curriculum
Tom lbarra, Sports
Margie Serig. Sports
Kelly Minton, School Life
Shelly Phillips, School Life
Shelle Crutchfield, FacultyfAdministration
Connie Gallagher, FacultyfAdministration
Diane Bliss, Portraits
Sherl Dillee, Portraits
Kathy Bunyard. Clubs
Diana Martin. Clubs
Stacy Morgan. IndexfDirectory
Sheryl Tracy, IndexfDirectory
Alan Bethke, Photographer
Steve Dixon, Photographer
Greg Dowell. Photographer
Norbert Kurok, Photographer
Ronnie Lamendola, Photographer
Alice Martin, Photographer
Casey Scott. Photographer
generate 'Reach Out . . .'
After hours of brainstorming for a
theme idea for the l978 "Heritage,"
staff members found their selection an
"We wanted a theme about people.
We came up with lots of things, but we
couldn't agree. So, we went through
the Thesaurus and found this word
achieve. We didn't really like that. So.
we looked at it's meanings. One of
them was 'Reach 0ut'," indexfdirec-
tory co-editor Stacy Morgan recalled.
The staff did agree that the theme
should pertain to people, the students
of Truman. The words, "Reach Out"
were too general, therefore, they add-
ed other words to give more meaning:
"We wanted something that would
relate to the individual. Every one of
those words can be directed back to
the individual. Like compete, everyone
competes and not necessarily in foot-
ball or basketball," associate editor
Paula Gooding explained.
Once the theme was decided upon,
graphics editor, Sara Franklin.
sketched a rough draft of the design
to go along with it:
"Since it was 'Reach Out,' we want-
ed a little circle, then a bigger circle.
We added the lines to give more of the
effect of reaching out," Sara said.
The final step was to incorporate
the theme and design into the book.
"We literally carried out our idea
from cover-to-cover. We used the in-
troduction, divisions and conclusion to
develop the theme and to give the
book unity. And, when it came time to
design the cover. we decided if we
were really going to 'Reach Out' we
had to start there," editor Chris Tye
Graffiti assists students
when applying structure
Writing graffiti on the classroom
wall was a way of learning verb struc-
tures in Mrs. Mary Clements' Spanish ll
classes. Newsprint was placed on the
back wall and students were encour-
aged to practice writing.
"I do this for two reasons: lt is an
enjoyable way for students to practice
verb structure and it is also a way for
them to communicate with each other,
and this is important," Mrs. Clements
Many students said they enjoyed
this form of learning because it was
not a forceful situation, it was all up to
the individual to participate.
"I like it because Senora doesn't
force us to write anything. And it's fun
to see who writes what to whom" ju-
nior Sherrie Wiser said.
Along with writing graffiti, students
also videotaped a newscast. They or-
ganized and wrote all their scripts and
prepared props to coincide.
"lt was really fun. We all got really
involved with the filming, it wasn't like
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the everyday routine," junior Susan
After the filming, the students were
able to view their production along
with the films the other classes pre-
"lt was a great success. l think just
about everyone got involved and it
probably was because the whole video-
taping was student-activated and not
straight out of the book," Mrs. Cle-
Dialogues were another way of re-
viewing verb structures. The students
were given certain verbs that had to
be included in their dialogues, then
they were to write on anything of their
Most students said they liked to do
dialogues, because it was a break from
the everyday pace. But some said they
didn't like having to memorize them.
"I don't really like getting up there,
because you have to remember it, but I
do like listening to the other people,"
junior Keith Harris said.
I. Before the filming begins, Mrs. Clements gives
last-minute instructions to the students. 2. Each
student has a specific job in filming the news-
cast. Tim Vincent runs the videotape equipment.
3. Mrs. Clements listens closely for correct verb
structure as her students recite their dialogues.
4. Arm and facial actions help Tim Vincent and
Wayne Corum express the meaning of their dia-
logue to the class. 5. Notes written in English are
not always helpful when reciting a Spanish dia-
logue. 6. Writing graffiti on the classromin wall
is one way for students to practice sentence
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l. Joye Lyon rushes through last minute prepara-
tion. 2. Assigning rooms to SOO timers, keeps
Brenda Romans and Mark Mayden busy during
the tournament. 3. Tournament personnel, Perry
Chiles and Sherry Lewis, prove helpful to lost
judges. 4. "We take good care of our coaches by
giving them lots to eat." 5. Debate class pro-
vides time for Jeff Moseley to try out new evif
dence. 6. Reviewing last-minute details, Kevin
Edwards discusses tournament procedures with
Bob Kendall. Jim Burris and Shari Hahn, 7. "Hey,
Bruce, l'm choking!"
FL tournament pulls
squad closer together
"Our tournament is the only thing
that really unites us as a whole group.
It pulls us all together, " Mrs. Penny
Swisher, debate and forensics coach,
said of the fourth annual Red, White
and Blue Forensics and Debate Tourna-
ment held here in December.
Although Truman students did not
participate in it, they said the tourna-
ment they hosted was probably the
hardest project they did all year.
"lt involves more responsibility and
is more of a challenge, that's why I
enjoy it," tournament co-chairman
Steve Stites commented.
Once the chairmen were selected,
the work of organization was turned
over to the squad.
"It's the squad's tournament. lt's
good exercise in teaching them re-
sponsibility," Mrs. Swisher replied.
The squad was not the only group
that put time into the tournament.
Many students not involved in foren-
sics or debate were time keepers,
"Everyone had such a good attitude.
The kids around school seemed to
want to time keep," tournament co-
chairman Sherry Lewis replied.
One reason the tournament was
such a success was because of the
food served to the coaches.
"We've earned one of the best
reputations in the state of Missouri. I
think one of the reasons our tourna-
ment is so popular is because of our
coaches' lounge. We take good care of
our coaches by giving them lots to eat.
We feel the best way to a coach's
heart is through his stomach," Mrs.
I. Practicing quickly before their appearance in
front of the class are Alison Stiegler and Jim
Thomas. 2. Reversal of roles entertains both the
students and the teacher. 3. One good turn de-
serves another! 4. Jerry Calvert pauses from
hammering to listen to instructions. 5. Hard
work and concentration are needed in con-
structing good sets. 6. Actions are important to
express the mood in dramatic skits.
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Drama courses expand
into specialized areas
For the first time Truman offered a
specialized fine arts course other than
just dramatics. Students were allowed
to choose which facet of drama they
wished to study.
"This program offers the students a
chance to see if they will want to con-
tinue in acting after a class such as
theater technique," drama instructor
Mrs. Kathleen Tucker said.
Drama classes were in such demand
that the class was divided into semes-
ter courses, with more time and atten-
tion given to each particular subject.
The classes dealt primarily with
reading plays and studying different
periods of playwriting. ln contrast to
recent years, students said they really
enjoyed the class:
"We read plays out loud and then
evaluate them," junior Roger Mangels
explained. "The way the teacher de-
scribes the play and the characters in-
volved make you want to read it and
find out what it is about."
Senior Eddie Popplewell agreed with
"I like the class and would recom-
mend it. The only part of the class I
didn't like was reading ancient plays
about the Romans."
Acting classes focused on tech-
niques such as "putting yourself into
character." Junior Jennifer Stone com-
mented on why she took the class:
"I never had a chance to act any-
where and thought that taking an act-
ing class would be a good place to do
Theater technique, offered fifth
hour, also aroused interest:
"I took theater technique, because I
thought it would help me to prepare
for my future career as a sound techni-
cian," senior Bill Bailey said.
"ln addition to giving a greater vari-
ety, it also gives students more to put
on their college transcripts than just
drama," Mrs. Tucker said.
Art students gain skills
A new art program was added to the
Independence school district which
enabled Miss Peggy Toole, artist-in-
residence, to spend some of her time
at Truman in the art classes.
Demonstrating various techniques
of cutting and inking, Miss Toole
helped students when they made lino-
leum block prints. The blocks were cut
with tools called veiners and gouges.
"lt takes a lot of time to cut the
block, and it doesn't seem like I get
very much accomplished," junior
Gretchen Branstetter said.
The tools created problems for
"I did have some problems with the
tools. They get dull fast and you have
to watch where you place your hands
when cutting," senior Kevin Vaughn
In print-making, the block was inked
with a roller and paper was placed over
it. Then it was rubbed until the ink
printed onto the paper.
"lt's different from other types of
art. I like the different ways you can
print," sophomore Susan Bullard said.
Linoleum block printing was inter-
esting to some, but not to others:
"lt doesn't have a lot do to with skill.
l'd rather be drawing," sophomore
Stacy Kroner commented.
The length of the classes presented
some difficulty for Miss Toole:
"One of the biggest problems is that
there is not enough time to get in-
volved, " Miss Toole said. "But, by and
large, l'm impressed with the students
I. Miss Peggy Toole, artist-in-residence, spends
some of her time teaching at Truman and work-
ing in her studio at Oldham Education Center. 2.
A properly inked linoleum block will produce a
good print. 3. All the areas left uncarved will
eventually be inked to create Kathy Russum's
print. 4. To avoid cutting himself, Kevin Vaughn
correctly places his hands behind the cutting
tool. 5. To make a print, Mark Hurd must first ink
the block. 6. A rough sketch is drawn before
Dennis Strain carves his self-portrait into a
Music Educators Convention
selects vocalists to perform
The 90-member girls' choir per-
formed at the annual Missouri Music
Educators Convention in Jefferson
City on January ll.
They were the only girls' choir cho-
sen to perform at the annual conven-
tion. Concert choir sang at the con-
vention in l973. The girls agreed it was
an honor to be chosen:
"The girls were chosen by my sub-
mitting a tape judged upon our last
years choir performances and past
printed programs. You have to be good
to be selected, and l believe l have
something to be proud of," director
Phil Dunham said.
Performing before a group of music
educators brought serious thoughts
from the performers:
"l remember while we were singing,
l was thinking, 'What are they saying
about us?"' senior Janette Roberts
"lt really was difficult with 90 girls
dressing in the small room they gave
us. The most embarrassing part of the
trip was that the only way to get from
our dressing room to the room in
which we performed was through the
dining room. By the end of the day we
had walked through there, single file,
five times," junior Jill Ferguson said.
The girls arrived early enough to
tour the capitol building. Before leav-
ing the capitol, they had a chance to
sing under the dome-shaped rotundaf
"While we were singing at the cap-
itol, I felt like all of us girls were angels
and Mr. Dunham was God directing
us," senior Monica Cervantes com-
"I was astounded at the sound that
bounced back at us," junior Leslye
36 Vocal Music
l. A smile helps relieve tension for Marcia Boothe
when performing with Treble Twelve. 2. Will the
real Santa Claus please stand up? 3. Treble
Twelve performs at a teachers' banquet. 4-5.
Pam Bone and Susan Bradley express themselves
through their singing. 6. Girls' Choir Qnames on
pages 246-2475. 7. I hope l'm doing the right
things at the right time.
I. Concert Choir Cnames on pages 246-2475. 2.
Rodney Franklin and Tom Adams study the mu-
sic to be sure they are memorizing each line
correctly. 3. Knowledge of the music is impor-
tant to Mr. Dunham when planning for a perfor-
mance. 4. As an alternate for Trutones, Patti
Lynam plays the part of the wizard when per-
forming at the Truman Library. 5. Karen Davis
and Lisa Donnell harmonize as they sing a duet
at the Fall Concert. 6. Greg Winship provides
facial expressions while performing with Tru-
tones. 7. Trutones: Shelly Phillips, Susan Strack,
Jennifer Stone, Janet Maitland, Lisa Donnell. Ka-
ren Troeh, Karen Davis. Back row: Terry Han-
cock, Kendall DeSelms, Mike Reed, Greg Win-
ship, David Lloyd, Deanna Wright, Kevin Kenne-
dy. Brian Riegle, Kevin Edwards, Brad DeSelms,
8. Eye contact and intonation equal a beautiful
Snowy weather conditions
interfere with performances
I. Men's choir fnames on pages 246-2471. 2. Girls'
Glee Club fnames on pages 246-2471. 3. Members
of Girls' Glee add a special effect to the
"Twelve Days of Christmas." 4. Some songs sung
by Men's Choir are serious and not like the usual
funny antics put on by the choir. 5. Men's Choir
is not all singing, there's listening involved, 6,
Men's Choir Cnames on pages 246-2475. 7. A load
was lifted this year by Mrs. King who has taken
over part of the vocal music program. 8. A seri-
ous expression for a solemn song.
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New conductor relieves
tension for Mr. Dunham
Few practices, performances
create stage band apath
Stage band members complained
that too few performances created
"There aren't many performances,
and this makes the band seem almost
unimportant to me. When there's noth-
ing to work for, you lose interest," sen-
ior Lori Jones said.
"lf we had a deadline or a perfor-
mance we were striving for, I think we
would have more confidence and the
attitude of the band would be better,"
senior Dennis Stratton said.
Stage band members agreed that a
lot of time needs to be devoted to
practicing. There is also a need to
know how to improvise:
"Most students don't realize the im-
portance of improvising and this is an
impressive factor when you're in a
small band of this kind. There are lots
of times when the notes aren't there
and you have to fill in on your own,"
senior Debbie Crawford stressed.
"l just close my eyes and let it flow,"
senior David Blevins added.
A main concern of the band was that
of needing more time for practicing.
To be a good stage band, they said
they needed to practice at least three
times a week:
"The band only practices once a
week and I feel we should be able to
have our own hour or designated time
for practice outside of school hours,"
senior Becky Sandring said.
"There isn't a time when everyone
can be here to practice. There are sev-
eral activities they are involved with
that interfere," Mr. Don Welborn, in-
strumental director, said.
42 In trumental Music
I. Music has a special meaning for Becky Sandr-
ing as she performs her solo. 2. Proper tuning is
needed for a clear sound when performing in
Stage Band. 3. Drum Major. Greg Winship, and
Drum Majorette, Laura Wheaton. 4. Pages must
be in order to assure the correct entrance for
Steve Woolery. 5. When practicing for concerts.
the trombone section realizes the significance
of unity. 6. Proper formation of the mouth has
become natural for David Kilgore when playing
the tuba. 7. Knowledge of the music is vital for
Mr. Welborn when directing. S. Varsity Band
Cnames listed on pages 246-2473. 9. The size of
the instrument does not determine the quality of
its sound for Donna Goad.
I. Drummers concentrate on achieving rhythmic
precision during rehearsal. 2. When presenting
new formations, timing is essential in making
the right turn at the right time. 3. Shelle Crutch-
field pauses between numbers during a perfor-
mance at halftime. 4. A steady hand, accompa-
nied by quick motion, is necessary when playing
the Xylophone. 5. Maiorettes: Beth-Ann Bartels,
Joye Lyon, Venetia Stephens and Shelle Crutch-
field. 6. Proper tone quality is important when
working together as a group. 7. J.V. Band Qnames
listed on pages 246-2473. 8. The clarinet section
finds that practice improves the blend of the
woodwinds. 9. When playing the trombone, size
must be considered for proper balance.
Hours of daily practice lead
to performance perfection
I. lntonation is required for the bass violins to
get an accurate combination of sound. 2. Saxo-
phone playing enables Debbie Crawford to ex-
press herself through music. 3. While performing
with Stage Band, Leonard Warnock strives for
perfection. 4. Rehearsing precedes the final per-
formance of David Blevins' solo. 5. Holding the
bow in the correct angle makes the difference of
playing the right or wrong string. 6. Orchestra
Cnames listed on pages 246-2475. 7. Breath con-
trol is important for Deanna Wright while play-
ing the flute. 8. Watching the music and director
makes it necessary to play the violin without
watching the fingers.
Orchestral sounds blend together
as musicians seek perfect intonation
I. The calculator makes adding easier for Joyce
Brittain. 2. Accuracy and speed are essential in
order to keep pace with the class as exper-
ienced by Tammy VanCompernoIIe. 3. Figuring
payroll sheets gives Judy Green a break from
typing. 4. Information on the IBM typewriter is
available in the files for Anna Scardino. 5. Check-
ing the accuracy of her figures is a small part of
using the adding machine for Lori Walker. 6.
Mrs. Smith gives Donna Buehler last-minute
instructions on the assignment. 7. Tammy
Thompson transcribes as Mrs. Manuel assists
Lori Walker with the adding machine.
Simulated office makes
for better opportunities
Learning was the key, employment
was their goal-and typewriters click-
ing at a steady pace did not deter
from this goal.
Clerical procedures students grew
more than accustomed to it. It was
simply a combination of typewriters,
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adding machines, calculators and oth-
er office machinery class members
learned to use.
The trick to the course was having
outstanding typing abilities:
"They spend one hour each day on
typing skills alone," instructor Mrs.
Debbie Smith said.
Employment was the goal they tried
to reach at the end of the year and
they experienced the simulated office
situation during the fourth quarter:
"lt gives you the opportunity to
learn in high school how to cope with
the problems of the business world,"
senior Kim Drayer said.
Most students said they found the
course challenging. And, Mrs. Smith
said the training and education they
received should make it easier for
them to get office jobs.
"lt gives you more confidence when
you have to look for a job," senior Ja-
net Burnett said.
Senior Tammy Thompson summed it
all up when she said, "lt's been an ex-
perience, but it's worth it."
,I f--..f.5x"KiZ:"' N' . ...
U I Ill
W. ,, N.
A minimum of one door, one drawer
and S50 produces a dresser, coffee ta-
ble or gun case.
"l anticipated most everyone will
spend a minimum of SSO," wood in-
structor Mr. Harold Thompson said. He
continued to say most of the projects
would cost well over SIOO.
"The thing that makes it interesting
is that you can make what you want no
matter what the cost," senior Greg
Each student was required to in-
clude in his project at least one door
and one drawer. And, students said it
took creativity and engineering to in-
corporate these into their projects.
"l like working with wood and this
second year gives me a chance to
make something I can plan out myself,"
senior David Esry said.
Some students say they will contin-
ue to make furniture on their own. Sen-
ior Wayne Alter plans to make it a
"l'm going to try to get into trade
school after I graduate," he said.
According to Mr. Thompson, the
class not only teaches how to make
furniture, but also how to buy it.
"If nothing else, it should educate
them on what to look for in buying
furniture," he said.
I. Proper sanding is necessary for later finishing.
2. If measurements are not accurate, cabinets
could sit crooked. 3. Furniture-making is not only
a boy's skill as shown by Pam Chambers, the only
girl in the class. 4. Modern equipment, such as
this drill press, makes furniture making easier. 5,
David Cooper applies a clamp to hold his cabinet
in place while the glue dries. 6. A band saw helps
to add curved details to furniture.
Area Vo-Tech School
gives practical trainin
Twice daily selected students left
for Joe Herndon Area Vocational
Technical School. Students from five
different school districts went to the
school to learn trades they could pur-
sue after graduation.
"I think it's a good opportunity for
students to learn their trade. For ex-
ample, I am in diesel mechanics which
will be my trade for Iife," senior Brett
Immediately after graduation they
hoped already to have the skills to go
out and get a good paying job without
going to college.
"Since you're not going to college,
it's a good experience and will help
you to get a good job right after gradu-
ation. I think I could learn more at a
technical school, because it's ex-
plained easier than if you went to col-
lege," senior Cheryl McKenna said.
Students learned specific trades.
which hopefully would put them right
into jobs after graduation. Some of the
more technical classes included two-
year courses such as Data Processing
and Graphic Arts. The first year was
all classwork and the second year was
Other classes were for students who
needed help in deciding specific jobs.
Orientation to Building Trades and
Health Occupations were among those
Mr. Bob Handley, Vo-Tech counsel-
or, said he thinks it is a fine opportuni-
ty for the people who have a definite
direction in mind and know what kind
of occupation they want:
"lt gives them a head start getting
into their career choice. lt also pro-
vides an opportunity for those stu-
dents who are more into a vocational
education than an academic educa-
tion," he said.
And, senior Cathy Hodges echoed
Handley's thoughts by saying Vo-Tech
is good for those students who don't
want to spend a lot of money for an
"I think it's great. You get to learn
skills that might help you in the future.
lt's a lot less expensive than going to
college and spending more money than
is necessary for the same skills."
at V- 1
14,-as i A
S 'Q fl i
l. One facet of welding learned this year by
Marty Arnold is the cutting torch. 2, Vo-Tech
machinery enables Hank McDaniel to test the
points on a car distributor. 3. Difficulties often
arise for Pam Whittington when working with
many different machines. 4, Auto maintenance
work is just one of the many tasks done by
Morman Dodson. 5. Key Punch skills learned at
Vo-Tech will help Teresa Williams after gradu-
ation. 6. All old paint must be removed by Jeff
Lawrence before repainting the car.
becomes 'famil affair'
Although Drumm Farm boys are sep-
arated from their real families, Christ-
mas became a family affair.
"The boys always have a good time
at Christmas," Superintendent Arthur
Kelly said. "We make it that way."
Mr. Kelly described Christmas as a
sometimes difficult time for the boys,
but also inspirational.
We do make them comfortable and
happy," he said. "We try to encourage
them to show the Christmas spirit. lt's
a time they can give and feel comfort-
The boys shopped for one another
and attended special Christmas fes-
tivities which added to the holidays.
They described their Christmas as a
"lt's like any home-type situation,"
John DeWitt said.
He went on to explain that the boys
drew names as to whom they would
buy for. They were allotted SIO to
spend on each person.
A traditional part of their Christmas
included Santa visiting the various
houses and distributing gifts on
"For us older boys, it really doesn't
matter," John said, "but it really fasci-
nates the little boys."
How do other boys feel about Santa?
"lt's different," John Doughty said.
"Most kids go to Venture to see Santa.
We have him here."
His brother, Paul, agreed.
"At our age, you'd think we'd grew
out of Santa," he said. "I just wonder
what other kids think. It's okay,
though, I guess."
After Christmas, most of the boys
spend time with relatives or someone
"We like to give the boys the oppor-
tunity to stay with family or friends,"
Mr. Kelly said. "This gives them a
chance to do more what they want for
This year the boys cut their own
trees. They made ornaments which
added to the decorating.
"There are trees in every building
and the boys decorate their own
trees," Mr. Kelly said. "lt's usually an
W V. ..---'
I. Everyone helps decorate the trees by painting
ornaments. 2. Ornaments painted by Bill
Powell, Roger Reed and John DeWitt trim the
tree along with tinsel and bulbs. 3. Unwanted
cedar branches are used to decorate posts and
doorways. 4. To keep from damaging the tree
Ross Abbate steadies it as it falls. Instead of
hauling it off. it is used for a Christmas tree,
garland and firewood at Drumm Farm, 5. After
painting their ornaments Roger Reed, Bill Powell
and John DeWitt will make Christmas cards.
Sewing classes stress
ways to help consumers
Economy and consumer education
played important roles in sewing
classes this year.
"Making something isn't always the
cheapest. but it helps them to become
better consumers," sewing teacher
Mrs. Mary Robinson said.
Beside learning to sew, students
learned techniques and different skills.
Then later, they were required to sew
two complete outfits. Students who
didn't already sew said this created a
"I wanted to learn to sew so I could
sew at home. But, it's hard for me to
learn the terms and understand the
instructions," Sharon Wood said.
For students who already could sew,
different techniques and skills were
important. These were used in making
"lt improved my techniques and
skills since I could already sew," Lisa
However, there were still other rea-
sons for taking the class:
"I took the class so l could take tai-
loring and now, they might not even
have tailoring," Laura Andersen said.
Mrs. Robinson explained:
"We want tailoring to be offered,
but it will only if enough girls sign up."
Mrs. Robinson summed it up by say-
ing, "Economy is important, and some-
day the girls will save by sewing for
I. Lisa Green hand stitches the hem of her gar-
ment. 2. Pattern books give a wide range of
styles to choose from. 3. Before sewing the side
seams, students must pin the front to the back.
4. The steam iron is an important appliance be-
cause each seam should be pressed flat. 5. For a
good fit, Sharon Kundee tries on her vest before
it is finished. 6. Sometimes additional help is
needed from Mrs. Robinson. 7. Scraps are used
to test the length of machine stitching.
EM ggp .. .. . M
l. lnstead of doing calisthenics, Valerie Blancas
exercises her mind by playing cards. 2. The ob-
ject of Master Mind is to discover the colors and
arrangement of the hidden marbles. 3. Steady
fingers are helpful to Kent Winship in construct-
ing a fishing pole. 4. Eyelets are needed by David
Porter in completing his fishing pole, 5. The
cards are shuffled and will be dealt by Wendy
West for the next game of pitch.
Fishing, monopoly add
variety to P.E. classes
Gym classes got away from the usu-
al routine with the girls playing monop-
oly, spades, and pitch and the boys
constructing their own fishing poles.
"We played games, because only
seven people would show up for class
and you don't have any place to go
with only seven people," Coach Lou
And, students said the change from
routine gym class was welcome:
"We had a chance to find out more
about each other, because we work
closer together," junior Beth-Ann Bar-
"lt's different and gives us a break,"
senior Kim Kirk added.
It not only changed the day-to-day
routine, but also gave the girls a
chance to use their minds in a more
"We played games that make them
think. We haven't played any yet that
everyone knew how to play. So it 's
been a learning experience," Coach
Like the girls, the boys had a break
from the usual day after day schedule.
They built their own fishing poles and
found that they're cheaper to make.
"All the rods they make will be
cheaper. They're not paying for any
company overhead," Coach Don Coff-
The kind of pole constructed made a
difference in cost:
"It depends on what style of pole
you make. Some are more expensive
than others," sophomore Kirk Pier-
"Our Ultra Light poles cost about SIS
to make. For the same pole in a store it
would cost at least S2O," Coach Coff-
Each year the class has taken a field
trip to Lake Jacomo to try-out the
poles, but this year it was impossible.
"We couldn't go because of the new
rule about no field trips," Kirk said.
"I really get into our school activi-
ties. lt's sad to look ahead and think,
'I won't always have a dance or hayr-
ide to occupy my weekends."'
- Senior .loye Lyon
I. Ponytails fly as the defensive line struggles to
get to the quarterback - unfortunately too late.
2. A rough and tough image is displayed by sen-
ior Shelle Crutchfield, as she shows her enthusi-
asm. 3. Two of the cheerleaders, junior Chuck
Miller and senior Brent Lyon. inspire reactions
from football players as well as fans. 4. The re-
versal of roles leads senior Kent Newport to his
first demonstration of the art of twirling.
0 5 ,ri
To pacify their anxiety. cast
members of "Don't Drink the Wa-
ter" eased their tension in different
"When my make-up was being
put on, I listened to the Kinks, be-
cause it calmed me down and took
my mind off the play," senior Ro-
land Reschke said.
While some relaxed mentally to
relieve tension, others required
"To keep from being nervous, I
dribbled a basketball out in the
parking lot before each perfor-
mance," junior Tom Crick ex-
Cast members were not the only
ones with stageefrighti some in the
audience felt it. also:
"I was petrified. Whenever any-
thing went wrong. I would sit there
and clutch the seat, but no one else
in the audience could tell where the
mistakes were," student co-direc-
tor Laura Wheaton commented.
Mistakes, they agreed, were few
considering lack of experience:
"Problems of inexperience made
it difficult, but everybody cooperat-
ed. Laura and I had to spend extra
time with the new actors because of
lack of stage experiences. it was a
lot of fun sharing what we knew
with others " student co-director
Kevin Edwards said
I. The enraged Chef Kip Howard. threatens
anyone who crosses his path. 2. "As you can
observe - I have nothing up my robes." 3.
"I'II hit him a shot in the chops. they'll have
to bandage him in his own sheets." 4. Total
frustration A such as the life of a failure. 5.
Have I ever let you down , ever? Did I
stand by you right from the start when my
mother despised you? Now come on , . have
alittle faith in me . . l'II see that we come out
right side up." 6. Axel Magee is left friend-
less after he breaks the news that it may be
several years before going home.
L ' if
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g ,ilk :Msn 5
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if P' X,
Dont Drink the Water
Susan Hollander .
Sultan of Bashir .
Sultan s Wife .....
. . . . David Lloyd
..... Jim Burrus
. . Danny McGee
...... Jill Cordle
. . . . . Jeff Mentel
. . . Deanna Eklof
. Marc Chapman
Guests at reception: Cheryl Reimal Bob Kendall Kent
Newport Duayne Sheridon Sherry Lewis Norbert Kurok
Vickie Hoeger Karen Hargus Liz Ralston
The Heritage dance not only pro-
vided a Christmas setting, but also
males in the court.
"I like it when we have a queen and a
king, because it brings out some of the
outstanding guys in school, too," junior
Beth-Ann Bartels commented.
The Heritage dance has had a king
only since l976. Yearbook adviser Ron
Clemons explained the reason for this
"lf the yearbook represents every-
body, why should there just be a
Male members of the royal court
"I think it's a good idea. Why should
we have just queens? I don't mean it
like that, but you know, why should
girls get all the credit?" King Tom
Although Tom agreed with the idea
of having a king, being one presented
mixed emotions for him:
"lt's not as big of a deal to the boys
as it is to the girls. Girls like that kind
of stuff. But I was kinda scared just
being up there."
To junior attendant Tom Crick, the
Heritage dance was a totally different
"I felt kind of weird, but then I
thought it was neat. l'd never been to
the Christmas dance before and I
wasn't used to seeing guys up there.
l'd rather see a couple crowned than
just a girl."
Those reigning over the "White
Christmas" were king and queen, Tom
Ibarra and Sharon Christian, Susan
Bradley, Dan Braby, Kerry Childs and
Roland Reschke, senior attendants,
Marcie Esry and Tom Crick, junior at-
tendantsg Tammi Weyrauch and Mark
Stanke, sophomore attendants. The
court and the 400 other students
danced to the Chuck lnzerillo Orches-
W . Y aw.,-
ig l King Tom Ibarra and Queen Sharon
Lhristian admire. the gold engraxed key
Lhain presented to him by laat yearx
king Ll1I'lS Best 2 The Lhuek ln erille
Wrnhebtra provided a dreamy atnm
Qphere 2 Friendx mingle from table to
table as the band takes a break 4 por
sages are all a part ofthe Qpeeialty of the
Heritage dame 5 The I7 foot tree deeo
rated with lights. provided a romantic
centerpiece. 6.-7. Tom and Sharon set the
pace for thi. rest of the couples as they
dance their royal dance. N. King Tom and
Queen Sharon are surrounded by Toni
Crick and Marcie Esry, junior attendantsi
Kerry Childs, Roland Reschke, Susan
Bradley, and Dan Braby. senior atten-
dants, Tammi Weyrauch and Mark
Stanke, sophomore attendants.
to be human
Attempting a complete personality
change from a witch to a human was a
challenge for senior Greg Bruch. And,
by the end of the production, "Dark of
the Moon," Greg felt it was well worth
"At first l wasn't very excited about
the play itself. But, the more I worked
with it the more I really got to like it,"
Kathy Richardson, who played Bar-
bara Allen, said crying became easy:
"lt was a good way to get out my
frustrations. lt was really easy for me
to cry because a lot of thingshad built
up inside me and l wanted to let it
out," she said.
The turnout was disappointing to
those whose time and effort was de'
voted to the play,
"People are afraid to go see a dra-
ma. They would rather have something
that they could laugh at or a musical.
because it doesn't call on their emo-
tions," Kevin Edwards, who portrayed
Preacher Haggler, said.
Business Manager Shelley Stratton
commented, "lt was a very difficult
play for high school students to put on
and l think they did a good job to be
using such hard subject matter."
Staying after school every night was
just a part of the preparation for the
final production of the play:
"Now that it's all over l really miss it.
lt made us a lot closer. We felt like one
big family," Kathy said.
Barbara Allen . . . . . .
Conjur Man .....
Conjur Woman .
Floyd Allen . . .
Mrs. Allen . .
Mr. Allen .....
Fair Witch ....
Dark Witch . . .
Miss Metcalf ..
Edna Summey . .
Mrs. Summey . .
Mr. Summey . . .
Mrs. Bergen ..
. .Kathy Richardson
. . . .Kevin Edwards
. . . . .Steve Pollock
. . . . .Gwen Freytag
. . . .Doug Shumock
. . . . .Junior Enke
. . . . . .Debbie Hart
. . . . .John Williams
. . . . . .John Lyon
. . . . . . . .Jill Cordle
. . . .Roger Mangels
. . . . . .Sherry Lewis
. . Carolyn DeYoung
. ..... Laura Wheaton
. . .Mark Midgorden
Mr. Bergen .... . . .
Hattie Heffner . . . ..
Burt Dinwitty .... . .
Hank Gudger . .
Ella Bergen . . .
Mr. Arkins .....
Mr. Jenkins ....
Fred Potts . . .
Martha Potts . .
Mr. Smothers . . . . . . .
Mrs. Smothers . . . . . . .
Anna Smothers .
Henry Snout . .
Jessica Snout . .
. .Mike Donnici
. . . .Robi Chiles
. . . .Curt Bisges
. .Kent Newport
. . .Vicki Hoeger
. . . ,Gary Jones
. . . . .Tom McFadden
. . ....... Pam Brasel
. .David Blevins
. .Ann Bradford
. . . .Mike Briggs
. . .... Melissa Cox
. . . .Donna Byrd
. . .Bobby Phelps
4 l 1 Br'
l. An argument about turning John. the
witch boy, into a human breaks out
between Conjur Man and Coniur
Woman. 2. When John breaks his
promise. Dark Witch will win her bet
and the life of Barbara Allen. 3. One
part of the bargain of becoming hu-
man requires John to marry Barbara
Allen. 4. Mr. Alien discusses the future
of his daughter with Preacher Hag-
gler. 5. Marvin Hudgens is overcome
by John's powers, 6. Fair Witch beck-
ons John to return to Baldy Mountain
where his lonely eagle is waiting.
Mickey Mouse, love songs, dancing,
and skits were all part of the Pat Revue
presented by the music department.
"I thought it was a very successful
Pat Revue. The students seemed to en-
joy themselves and the audience
seemed to have a good time. We had
cooperation from the dramatic depart-
ment with the sets and skits," Mr.
Dunham, vocal music director, said.
The Pat Revue consisted of selected
music performed by members of the
vocal music department. The program
ranges in variety from childrens songs
such as "Mickey Mouse" to rock hits
Alumni Tom and Frank Dolci, stars in
one of Truman's previous musicals,
"Fiddler on the Roof," returned to per-
form select hits.
To make the program more enjoy-
able, strobe lights, backdrops, umbrel-
las and even moustaches were added.
Slide show presentations were also a
highlight of the show.
An important part of the production
was choreography. The dances were
taught by senior concert choir mem-
ber Laura Wheaton.
"The Pat Revue is fun, because you
get to do a lot more with your music
then just stand on a riser and sing,"
senior Kevin Edwards said.
Senior Kathy Bunyard seemed to
sum up the feelings of most of the
"We did mostly happy stuff. lt left
you with a good feeIing."
ff-. M5171 I . - I-
T' . f iifj, i Q L i
I. Mickey Mouse visits the audience while Men's
Choir sing "Mickey Mouse Club," 2. Treble
Twelve presents a chorus line. 3. Flute soloist,
Jennifer Stone. performs during a jazz number
by Trutones. 4. "You will please all the girls to a
hair, if you've only got a moustache!" 5. Chore-
ography proves to be an important part of the
show. 6. Voices blend into a mellow harmony. 7.
Props are added for a special effect. 8. "This
Will Be An Everlasting Love"
Five seniors were chosen by the sen-
ior class to represent the student body
at civic organizations.
The Independence Optimist Clubs
recognized Brent Lyon, Shelly Phillips,
Greg Bruch and Pam Whittington as
Brent was involved in basketball,
golf, Fellowship of Christian Athletes
and Lettermen's Club.
Shelly was senior class secretary, a
member of the Heritage staff, Tru-
tones, Pep Club, and Quill and Scroll.
Greg was president of National Art
Honor Society and vice-president of
Student Council. He was member of
National Honor Society and the foot-
Pam was senior class president and
involved in the COE program.
Steve Stites received the Good Citi-
zen Award from the Daughters of
He was president of the National
Forensic League, a member of Nation-
al Honor Society and band. Steve com-
peted in Forensics, cross country and
"The most important thing was not
the award itself, but that it was voted
on by the senior class," Steve said.
i. Optimist representative Brent Lyon. 2. Opti-
mist representative Shelly Phillips. 3. Mr. School
Spirit Craig Sherman. 4. Seniors Greg Bruch and
Brian Simmons. 5. Optimist representative Pam
Whittington. 6. Optimist representative Greg
Bruch, 7. Good citizen Steve Stites. 8. Miss
School Spirit Denise Morris. 9. Seniors Teri Dins-
more and Debbie Crawford.
The last home game of the year pro-
vided the traditional setting for the
announcement of Mr. and Miss School
Spirit. Mr. School Spirit, Craig Sher-
man, and Miss School Spirit, Denise
Morris, were recognized during the
half-time of the Raytown game. They
were awarded a key chain and charm
by Pep Club.
Craig was a member of National Art
Honor Society, tennis team, cast mem-
ber of "Dark of the Moon," Student
Council treasurer, and he was assis-
tant girls' volleyball coach.
Denise was a member of National
Honor Society, Interact, Lettermen's
Club, girls' volleyball, varsity cheer-
leader, Student Council representa-
tive, Spanish Club, Fellowship of Chris-
tian Athletes and she was president of
National Spanish Honor Society.
They and the other nominees Greg
Bruch, Brian Simmons, Debbie Craw-
ford, and Teri Dinsmore were nomi-
nated by Pep Club and voted on by the
Mr. And Miss School Spiritf7:i
Each year the "Heritage" recognizes seven in-
dividuals who have made notable contribution to
their respective class or the school.
Each class nominated students in their class
who they felt made outstanding contributions.
After the nominations were made a final election
was held. Kevin Edwards, Tom Crick and Mark
Stanke were selected by their class as outstand-
ing class members.
The faculty was asked to nominate one senior
who had made notable academic achievements
based on scholarship, citizenship and leadership.
A final election was held consisting of the top five
students who received the most nominations.
Brad DeSelms was recipient of the award.
Each club sponsor nominated one individual in
their club for contribution and involvement. Stu-
dent Council executive committee made the final
selection from the list of nominees. Teri Dinsmore
was chosen for her contribution to various clubs.
All coaches were asked to nominate a girl and
boy athlete who had made outstanding athletic
accomplishments. Mike Laber and Cindy Preston
were selected by the coaches based on their num-
ber of athletic achievements.
Mark Stanke was nominated and selected by the sopho
more class as outstanding sophomore student. Mark par
ticipated in a number of sports, including sophomore foot
ball, sophomore and junior varsity basketball and track.
Tom Crick was nominated and selected by the
junior class as outstanding junior student. Tom
participated in National Forensic League, Thespi-
ans, One-Acts, junior varsity track and sopho-
more football. He was vice-president of the junior
class and had a lead in "Don't Drink the Water."
Kevin Edwards was nominated and selected by
the senior class as outstanding senior student.
Kevin was a member of Thespians, National Foren-
sic League, Tri-M, Trutones and Student Council
Parlimentarian. He was a cast member in "Last of
Mrs. Lincoln," "Arsenic and Old Lace," "My Fair
Lady," "Dark of the Moon" and was student di-
rector of "Don't Drink the Water." And, he was
awarded best supporting actor by Rotary for his
role in "My Fair Lady."
Mostly, the challenges of school ares
something l put on myself by taking
the hard classes and making it through
them. The rewards are the end pro-
ducts, the grades and the knowledge.
- Brad DeSeIms
Anytime you have contact with other
people who are working for the same
goal you have to learn to get along with
each other, you have to learn to give
and take, and you try to have fun while
you're at it.
- Teri Dinsmore
76fWho s Who
Brad DeSelms was selected by the fac-
ulty as the outstanding academic student
because of his scholastic achievements
and his leadership and citizenship quali-
ties. Brad was in the top one percent of
the senior class. He was a member of
National Honor Society, National Spanish
Honor Society and Trutones.
Each club sponsor nominated a '
who had made contributions to his
Then, the Executive Committee of
dent Council made the final selecti
Teri Dinsmore. Teri was secretary of I
Club and of Interact. She was busin
manager of the Journalism Departm
Teri was a member of the Heritage st,
Quill and Scroll, and a StuCo represer
The girls' athletic coaches selected
Zindy Preston as the outstanding fe-
1ale athlete. Cindy played forward on
16 basketball team. She was awarded
irst Team All-Conference and in addi-
lon, First Team All-Area for her play-
ig abilities. Cindy was also a member
f National Art Honor Society.
Mike Laber was chosen by the boys'
athletic coaches as the outstanding male
athlete. Mike played on the football, bas-
ketball and baseball teams. He received
Honorable Mention All-Conference and
Second Team All-Conference in baseball
and Honorable Mention All-Conference in
football. Mike was also a member of Na-
tional Honor Society.
lt's a greater pleasure to play a team
sport than an individual sport because
when someone does something good
the whole team is glad about it.
- Cindy Preston
Sports have refined by emotions. They
have taught me to respect other peo-
ple, especially my opponents. And.
they have really helped me to accept
disappointments in my life.
- Mike Laber
Re acl1 Cut
"l'm glad l'm involved in the clubs at
Truman. They play a big part in
teaching students responsibility."
- Senior Bruce Williamson
6 Q ,"' KA
I. Lack of participation in Student Council is a major
concern of president Kurt Hausheer. 2. Co-sponsor
Mrs. Cockefair expresses her views to the students
of the elections committee. 3. AFS chairman Chris
Davis works to bring exchange students to Tru-
man. One of the new projects this year is "pickle
day." 4. Free movies are part of Alan Bethke's plans
as entertainment chairman. "Silver Streak" is one of
the movies being shown. 5. Organizing committees
and calling roll are jobs secretary Cindy Coleman
StuCo officers concentrate
on lack of students' interest
0 N .li
Av. I '
0 , li
X it Q
This year's Student Council execu-
tives expressed concern over the atti-
tude and lack of participation toward
"The purpose of Student Council is
to represent the whole student body,
but it doesn't," parliamentarian Kevin
"The lack of participation is some-
thing l would really like to work on. I
feel that if we increase the interest
level and change the image of Student
Council as a whole from negative to
positive, more people will want to be
involved," president Kurt Hausheer
The lack of participation was evi-
dent at the disco dances sponsored by
Student Council. Attendance was real-
ly poor, and executives said they were
disappointed because so few people
Another real problem was getting
people to Student Council meetings.
This was not only true of the represen-
tatives, but also the executives.
"A lot of the executives in Student
Council don't really put their full time
and effort into it, because they're in-
volved in so many other activities,"
vice-president Greg Bruch said.
Kurt agreed: "Too many people are
involved in too many things. Atten-
dance was so bad at times we couldn't
even have a quorum. Theoretically, if
you miss two or three meetings, you're
supposedly dismissed, but we can't do
that, because you have to beg some
rooms to even vote on representa-
To create more interest, it was sug-
gested to have more Student Council-
sponsored events. One proposed
event was having free movies after
"The movies should be pretty good,
and since they're recent and free,
they should attract more people," en-
tertainment chairman Alan Bethke
Student Council hoped to have sev-
eral other events, and as Kurt said, "lt
will be worth all the work if we can just
increase the students' interest and get
them more involved."
I. Purchases of parking permits are handled
by Greg Bruch. 2. Student and Community
Concerns Committee is headed by Michelle
Bellos, Among the many projects this year
are the Special Olympics, needy families and
exchange days with other high schools. 3. As
election committee chairman, Kevin Ed-
wards counts the votes of the student elecf
tions. 4. The Entertainment Committee dis-
cusses the courtwarming disco. 5. The Stu-
dent Concerns Committee discusses ways to
enforce the parking permits. 6. Treasurer
Craig Sherman's responsibility is to take care
of the finances.
W otti it 2
Movies create enthusiasm
for participation in school
I. Before school, Raymond spends time playing his
trumpet. 2. The first snow of the year gives Ray-
mond and his AFS brother, Mike Sheehy, a chance to
have a snowball fight, although snow is not an un-
common sight for Raymond. 3. Raymond introduces
himself at PTSA Open House. 4. People frequently
ask Raymond about his country and at his birthday
party it gives students more of an opportunity to
talk to him about it. 5. Wrestling is new to Raymond
since sports are not included in Swiss schools.
Raymond finds differences
between Ll.S., Swiss customs
Living in America as an AFS foreign
exchange student helped Raymond
Clavel appreciate his country a lot
"After driving through downtown
Kansas City, I decided I didn't like it. ln
Switzerland there aren't any really
poor people like here. Also, you can
walk anywhere and be safe, but not
here," Raymond said.
Raymond, who lived with Mike
Sheehy, found the family situation dif-
ferent. He comes from a family of ten,
five sisters and two brothers.
"I really don't talk to my parents
much because l'm usually always doing
homework. I never tell them where I go
which is different from here."
The school system there is stricter,
according to Raymond:
"If you skip out of school they make
you pay a fine and if you do it again
then they kick you outl We have less
activities and more homework," Ray-
mond explained. He also had to adjust
to the 20-minute lunch breaks which
greatly contrasted with the two-hour
lunch breaks he had in Switzerland.
Raymond also became involved in
extra-curricular activities. He was the
first AFS student to be involved in
"I never wrestled at home because
sports are separate from school, but I
really enjoy it. It was hard learning dif-
ferent techniques because I didn't un-
derstand what they were saying."
And, like other Trumanites, Ray-
mond's favorite hangout was McDon-
"I really like going to the football or
basketball games and then going to
McDonald'sl l'II really miss that when I
go home because the closest one is
two hours away from my hometown."
But, above all, he lamented making
and leaving new friends:
"l'll miss the friendships that I made.
because I'II probably never get to come
National Honor Society
Membership policies change
National Honor Society adopted new
membership policies to conform to the
The first phase of the new system
was to notify the students of their eli-
gibility for membership. With this no-
tice was a questionnaire each had to
complete and return to be nominated
to the society.
"I think the best part of this whole
deal is that we ask them if they want
to be in. Now that we're not forcing
them to be a member, I think we'll have
better attendance and participation,"
president Laura Wheaton commented.
The second phase began after the
questionnaires were returned. A list of
nominees was sent to each teacher re-
questing that they make comments
about the students' qualities of leader-
ship, character and service.
"I think the teachers should have
their say. Just because you get good
grades doesn't mean that you're a
good citizen," treasurer Brett Hosley
A board of faculty members re-
viewed the teachers' comments and
made the final decision on each nomi-
nee's membership. This was the final
phase of the system.
"I think requirements are fine, but
primarily requirements don't make an
effective organization. I think individ-
ual interest, effort and involvement
are the primary essentials. Really, it's
what you do once you become a mem-
ber that's important," sponsor Rhea
I. Junior initiates are given membership
cards while all senior members receive certi-
ficates. Susan Bradley accepts her certifi-
cate from treasurer Brett Hosley. 2. Charac-
ter, one of the requirements of NHS, is de-
scribed by secretary Jill Cordle. 3. Nationai
V Honor Society fnames on pages 246-2473.
Service work earns money
To subsidize non-profit service pro-
jects, Interact was involved in the In-
dependence Rotary travelogs, a mon-
ey-making service project, once each
"Travelogs are an excellent way for
Interact to make money so we can do
other service projects." senior Brett
"They give the club money to work
with and shows our appreciation to our
parent club. Rotary," senior John Fer-
Rotary provided everything to serve
as refreshments at the travelogs, but
Interact served the refreshments and
kept any donations as profit.
Most club member ..1ey
gained more than money from the tra-
velogs. They were given an opportuni-
ty to watch the travelogs and learn
about the countries and meet new peo-
ple from them, they said:
"I feel that the travelogs are a great
way to meet new people while we are
earning money," junior Lori Jackson
Senior Brenda Romans also said she
gained more than money from the tra-
"Besides being fun and profit-mak-
ing, the travelogs provide the Interact
members with a sense of fulfillment -
that of helping the elderly, community
I. Interact - Row If Lori Coulter, Joye Lyon.
Greg Bliss Cpresidentl. Kevin Graham, Bren-
da Romans. Lori Butcher, Susan Fleming. Row
2: Ann Bliss Qtreasurerh, Beth Malott, Donna
Pierce, Shelle Crutchfield. Sharon Christian,
Teri Dinsmore Csecretaryj, Debbi Crawford.
Row 3: Lori Jackson, Jeff Allee, Erik Zobrist,
Steve Dewey, Denise Morris. Susan Gibbs,
Louise Huelse, Greg Best, Row 4: John Fergu-
son, Roger Jenson, Kip Howard. Jeff Grubb.
Tom Adams. Brett Hosiey. 2. Cn a cold night.
hot coffee served by Brenda Romans is a
warm favorite. 3. "Served with a smile" from
Lori Jackson and Diana Dinsmore. 4. Orange
drink served by Denise Morris and Bart
Moore is donated by Hi Boy.
Literary Arts Seminar
Contests increase selections
Literary Arts Seminar sponsored
two contests this year to obtain en-
tries for the Image.
"Instead of having one big contest
at the end of the year, we're having
two contests and are awarding prizes
for the winners," Image co-editor
Mary Copenhaver said.
"In order to have a better selection
of entries, we had to have two con-
tests. After both contests, an over-all
winner will be picked," president Be-
verly Cleveland said.
"Having two contests gives more
people an opportunity to win," junior
Cheryl Buchanan added.
"A group of LAS members, mostly
officers, eliminate the entries down to
the top ones. Then, Mrs. Genevieve
Howard and Miss Jeanne Dawson pick
the winners," Mary said.
"Each entry is judged in its own
category and if it wins it is printed,"
After the winning entries were de-
cided upon, the winning writers were
"Ribbons were awarded for the
prizes. The ribbons were made by our
club members in order to save money,
because our funds were low," junior Jill
"There is no need to go out and buy
the ribbons, when we can make them
and save money," Cheryl added.
. ii.iNew club activities are suggested by Mike
V Dcrcmici. 2. Therpossibility of two comestsis
. discussed by Debbie Dewitt and Snort Kane.
3. LASM.Row If Ciaire Kean, Mike Hawes
Crreasuw:-D, Donna G-nad. Tina Kuklenski
Lseizretaryb, Beverly Cleveland Cpresidentb,
V -lil! Bridges. Kew 2: Debbie Dewitt, Mary Co-
penhaver, Barbara Fick, Cheryl Buchanan.
Beth Hodges. Row 3: Steve Hediin, Mike Don-
' 05313, fVlCE'P!'i25identJ. Holly Bunyard. Cathy
foifbis, linda. Holloway. I L
Quill and Scroll
Initiation ceremony changes
For the first time, new members of
Quill and Scroll were initiated at the
annual Journalism Banquet. Before this
year, there was a separate initiation in
the school auditorium.
The new members were installed by
the officers and Mrs. Lois Lauer Wolfe,
president of Little Blue Press, Inc..
which prints the school newspaper.
The chapter is named after Mrs.
The initiation replaced the speaker
at the banquet.
"The initiation at our banquet will
provide more student involvement,
and to me, this is more important than
hearing an after-dinner speaker," jour-
nalism adviser Ron Clemons comment-
Most members were in agreement
with the new initiation schedule:
"lt will eliminate a lot of confusion
we had when they were held on two
separate nights," president Diana Mil-
To be initiated into the club, the stu-
dent must be in the upper one-fourth
of his class and be interested in jour-
"Since this is an honor society, l'm
not sure it necessarily needs to be a
service club or even a really active
group. After all, all our members are
actively performing a service by being
on the yearbook or newspaper staff,"
Mr. Clemons said.
l. initiation plans are discussed by Donna
Pierce and Janice Webb. 2. tack of time for
meetings is one of the problems when work-
ing on the staffs. 3. Quill and Scroll we Row It
Diana Martin. Connie Gallagher. Alice Mar-
tin. Paula Gooding, Kim Wyriclc. Shelly Phil'
lips. Brenda Romans, Row 2: Tom Ibarra Cvice-.
presidentl, Beverly Cleveland. Diana Mil-
stead Cpresidentj, Stacy Morgan. Joye Lyon.
Kathy Bunyard, Sara Franklin. Row 31 Steve
Pollock Ctreasurerj, Karen Cox, Lisa Daniel.
Teri Dinsmore, Donna Pierce, Chris Tye,
Sharon Christian. Row 4: Russell McCormick.
Jeff Scott. Shelle Crutchfield, Janice Webb
Qsecretaryy, Julie Nelson, Therese Pingel.
Margie Serig, Diane Bliss. 4. A requirement of
Quill and Scroll is working on the yearbook or
Modern Music Masters
Music group becomes active
Because Tri-M was disappointed by
previous lack of involvement. it decid-
ed to increase its activities in the past
"This was caused by a misunder-
standing of the club," co-sponsor Don
Welborn said. "Tri-M CModern Music
Mastersj is not a club. lt is a national
music honor society founded by and
for music educators to foster greater
interest in music."
Since an honor society is DOI re-
quired to hold any additional activities
other than initiation of its members.
president Lori Magel said they select
their activities carefully:
"lf we become more involved in do-
ing things as a group, people will hear
about it and be prouder to be in it."
One of the activities this year was a
trip to Kyle French's house for a dem-
onstration of his family's antique play-
er piano. Another activity was a trip to
the Lyric Theater.
"We've really done a lot more than
we did last year," vice-president Jen-
nifer Stone said.
"l only hope people will realize that
it is really an honor to be in Tri-M since
'I' ratings are so hard to come by, even
at district contest," she said.
I. Live entertainment is provided at meetings
by Terry Hancock and Lori Magel, 2. Tri-M -W
Row la Lori Magei Qpresidentj, Lisa Donnell.
Susan Strack Chistorianj, Debbie Bellville
Qsecretaryk, Karen Davis. Row 2: Erik Zobrist.
Jennifer Stone lvice-presidentj, Kathy Bun-
yard, Terry Hancock. Row 3: Joe Postnikoff.
Kevin Edwards, Brian Riegle. Greg Winship.
3. Members discuss towering the "I" required
rating to a "ll" rating. 4. Plans for future
activities are the main subiect at meetings.
National Art Honor Society
Club awards excelling artists
National Art Honor Society members
honored their own - by selecting Art-
ists of the Month:
"lt was done at another high school
and we read about it," sponsor Janice
Nominations are taken at the month-
ly meetings and students narrow it to
one. It must be someone with out-
standing artwork over that particular
time, not only in talent, but also in pro-
duction. Nominees must also be a
member of National Art Honor Society.
Although the award has been in ex-
istence only three years, seeing the
work in the school library has become
a well-known thing.
"It's a good opportunity for artists
to be recognized for doing outstanding
work," president Greg Bruch said.
Kyle French and Amy Allen, both for-
mer Artists of the Month. agreed on
the idea of making their ability known:
"I like to show my work to get opin-
ions of what other people think," Amy
"It's encouraging to younger art-
ists." Kyle added.
Artist of the Month was designed to
give recognition to art students who
have produced some outstanding
"lt's kind of a reward for excellence
in what they have done," Mrs. Malott
l. Portrait drawing is studied in depth by
Amy Allen, NAHS -- Row I: Laura Andersen.
Carmen Conde, Kathy Reed. Sherri White.
Stacy Tatom. Amy Allen Qrecording secre-
taryb, Claire Kean, Row 2. Ronnie Lamendola
Creporter-historianl. Kim Kitsmilier, Cindy
Koury, Carri Ruse. Greg Bliss Ktreasurerj.
Tracy Nash. Eldon Morris. Row 3: Therese
Pingel, Susan Bullard. Lori Krokstrom. Cathy
Orwick. LeeAnne Brown, Patti Popeioy. Brian
Simmons. Row 4: Gary Boone. Connie Kono-
mos. Steve Schmidt. Cindy Preston. Stuart
Weiss. Bruce Sloan. Craig Sherman, Greg
Bruch fpresidentj. 3. Various works by Eldon
Morris are displayed in library after receiv-
ing "Artist of the Month." 4, Vice-president
Kyle French gives advice to new member,
, ,,.., ,,,, . ., ,,.
Few rehearsals hinder pla
Being snowbound from school for
two days postponed the final produc-
tion of "Valentine Stardust" by Jesse
Nicholson. The play was staged for the
fifth graders at Sycamore Hills Elemen-
"Characters were chosen and parts
were memorized and blocked in a
week. At one time it was a confused
mess," junior Beth Ann Bartels said.
Thespians had only a week's notice
as to when they were to present the
play. The overlapping of plays and fo-
rensic tournaments left little time for
the club to work on activities of its
"We didn't have any practice time,"
president Kent Newport said.
Costumes were created by the ac-
tors to fit titles such as Pie Crust and
"The teachers informed me that the
children liked it a lot. It was something
different. That's why they wanted us
to come out," Kent said. "I was afraid
it was going to be below the fifth
grade level. though."
I. Mrs. Nibbie and'Mildred transform from
grouehy to happy after eating some stardust
cake. 2. Sugar Bun Alice Martin, Cream Puff V
Carmen Conde and Pie Crust Karen Troeh
whip up a surprise for Mr. Starman. 3. Mr.
Starman worries about being hit with a rolling
pin by his wife. 4. "But l can do it by myseif.
dear." 5. Thespians - Row I: Michelle Belios,
Jackie Freytag, Liz Ralston, Laura Andersen.
Mary Jane Babler, Cindy Coleman. Linda
Waitzman. Row 2: Kim Yun, Kathy Bunyard.
Jennifer Stone, Kent Newport, Mike Briggs,
Roland Reschlce. Shelle Crutchfield. Row CS:
Karen Troeh. Maurine Waterhouse, Brenda
Romans. Carmen Conde, Linda States, Laura
Wheaton, Alan Bethke. Kyle Chadwick. Row
41 Mike Donnici, Lisa Donneli, Greg Winship.
Kevin Edwards, Jill Cordie, Stuart Weiss,
Keith Button. David Lloyd. K
National Forensic League
Water doesn't dampen spirit
They claimed to have been sprayed
more than the cars. But, with the tem-
perature in the 4O's, the National Fo-
rensic League became SISO richer be-
cause of its car wash:
"lt was the first group effort of the
year," NFL sponsor Penny Swisher
NFL's car wash received most of its
advertising from the "Village Idiots":
"It was the announcements that sold
the car wash. We also had the "Village
Idiots" out in the street bringing the
cars in," senior Roland Reschke, a
member of the notorious group, said.
NFL has received support in the ac-
tivities it has sponsored. Members
said they have worked well together
this year and have a lot of confidence
within their club:
"The reason we can do so well on car
washes is because we have so many
people. But, I think we washed each
other more than we did the cars. A lot
of people would give us S5 or S6 just
because they felt it was a good organi-
zation," president Steve Stites said.
Aside from all the wet fun at car
washes, NFL spent most of its time
preparing for upcoming tournaments:
"Any person that doesn't do well in
his particular event really feels bad. I
enjoy watching the person that
doesn't do well and see how the other
kids react to that person," Mrs. Swish-
Members agreed that each day
proved to be a new experience in room
233 as there are many different and
outstanding personalities on the
Mrs. Swisher said she felt as though
every one of her students in NFL was
"They are like brothers and sisters."
I. Comedy antics and original costumes iden-
tify the "Village Idiots." 2. Dancing in the
street? 3. Debaters receive last-minute
instructions from Mrs. Penny Swisher. 4. NFL
Cnames on pages 246 and 2475. 5. The iudge's
table is a busy place during debate tourna-
National Spanish Honor Society
Tutors lead children games
Breaking pinatas, having relay
games in Spanish and just having fun
described a weekly SCAT meeting.
Student and Community Action
Team, sponsored by National Spanish
Honor Society, was designed to help
students in the community:
"We want to help kids Cfifth-grad-
ersj overcome school problems such as
shyness or inferiority and, also, teach
them a little Spanish," captain Bob
"We want to help kids with social
and emotional problems so they can
get over it," captain Roxanne Williams
One special event to help the kids
get to know each other was a Christ-
"This year we really spent a lot of
time on the Christmas party. We had a
pinata and the kids loved it," Bob said.
"Another special project was crafts
and papier-mache. lt was really fun
even with our hands all sticky from
paste," he continued.
"Being around other kids helps them
to come out of their shell and not be so
shy," Roxanne commented.
She also pointed out that the real
challenge was the end result:
"One time we didn't have enough
tutors. Two of the kids were fighting
and everything was going wrong. Then
one of the kids we had the most trou-
ble with told them to behave. We
couldn't believe it."
I, Terri Van Kirk teaches sounds and tech-
niques through games, 2. After the pinata
breaks, all scramble to grab pieces of candy.
3. The children teach themselves as tutors
Margaret Eddings and Debbie Resch super'
visa. 4. NHS -- Row I: Joi Maddox, Alesia
Ortiz, Debi Mitcheli, Diana Milstead, Lori
Butcher, Stacy Turner, Susan Kyle, Connie
Gallagher. Row 2: Kym Geyer, Beth Ann Doo-
ley, Teresa Cruz, Michelle Bowers, Christy
Carter, Veronica Duchene, Bob Fann, Rox-
anne Williams. Row 3: Mary Forbis. Kim Rollo,
Lorna Coates, Lori Jackson, Robyn Wilcox,
Jackie Brown. Row 4: Kendail DeSelms, Brad
DeSelms, Linda States. Chris Tye. Kip How'
ard, Brett Hosley. Marla Sailee, Mark Farnf
ham. 5. SCAT members take time out to en-
ioy American and Spanish snacks.
,ygf ,411 ,
Through CROP, Spanish Club was
able to develop its goal for the year.
The project entailed making school
bags and then filling them with the
necessary school supplies for less for-
"Each year we adopt a cause and so
this year we decided on CROP," vice-
president Marla Sallee explained.
Finding a project that everyone in
the club could participate in was a
main factor in choosing CROP:
"We liked the idea they had to of-
fer and it was something tangible that
everyone could work on," second-se-
mester president Susan Wesley said.
After all the bags were constructed.
students filled each one with colored
paper, a tablet, pencils. pens, an eras-
er, a pencil sharpener, a metric ruler,
crayons and a picture pertaining to
Since it was a Spanish Club Project.
members decided they would like for
the bags to be sent to students in a
"I wrote a letter to them and said
that we would like for our things to go
to a Spanish-speaking country," spon-
snr Marv Clements explained.
l. Spanish Club - Row ll Venetia Stephens.
Kim Rollo, Joyce Webb, Sherrie Wiser, Karen
Pence, Susan Simpson, Alesia Ortiz. Milly
Nido, Kim Mallory. Row 2: Paula Ronan, Dean-
na Ecklof, Linda States, Lorna .lean Coates,
Dana Juliff, Holly Stewart, Christy Makinen,
Cherri Pearman. Row 3: Chris Tye, Cheryl
Kircher, Carolyn Odom, Emelie Norris Csec-
ond-semester secretaryj, Susan Wesley lsee-
ond-semester presidentl, Marla Sallee fvice-
presidentj, Sonya Usrey, Lesa Culter, Merry
Dooley. Row 4: Russell McCormick, Becky Al-
len. Cathy Turner ftreasurerlg Denise Morris.
Veronica Duchene, Jenny Woodward. Robyn
Wilcox Qfirst-semester secretaryl. Kim
Brooks. Beth Ann Dooley Qfirst-semester
presidentl. 2. Spanish club members get the
bags ready to be sent to less fortunate stu-
dents in a Spanishvspeaking country. 3. By
students donating scraps of material for the
school bags the club can cut costs. 4. Before
the members can fill the bags. Emelie Norris
must sort the supplies into piles,
Student Action for Education
Members jump into trainin
Student Action for Education mem-
bers became real educators this year
when they taught motor skills to Syca-
more Hills elementary students.
"We taught them things that should
come naturally like walking, skipping,
and jumping, mostly coordination
things," president Robyn Wilcox said.
Every Wednesday after school SAE
members spent an hour teaching first
and second grade students gross mo-
tor skills. Gross motor skills involve co-
ordination, such as hopping on one
foot, bouncing a ball, and walking down
stairs without using a handrail.
"These children aren't handicapped,
they're just slow on learning certain
coordination things," senior Dena
"The boy l taught had a hard time
bouncing a ball. I tried to help him by
having him rest his hand on top of
mine to get the motion of how to do
it," senior Mindy McNamara said.
"Although the program was sup-
posed to last all year, it only lasted
through October because members
"Most quit because they couldn't
handle it," Mindy said.
"But it really went well while it last-
ed. I think the kids really learned a
lot," Robyn added.
l. SAE - Row if Mindy Moss, Linda Holloway,
Mrs. Barbara Day. Row 2: Dena Danahy. Beth
Ann Dooley. Row 3: Robyn Wilcox lpresi-
dentb, Susan Strack. Row 4. Richard Clough.
Lisa Murphy. 2. Various ways are used to
teach the children coordination. 3. Even with
help from Mindy McNamara. walking on the
balance beam seems less difficult. 4. Jumping
rope teaches students coordination in
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Cupid surprises sweethearts
French Club's contribution to Valen- out different florist shops," iunior Me-
tine's Day was delivering carnations to
students in sixth hour classes.
"We needed money so we picked
VaIentine's Day to sell flowers and liv-
en up a dreary part of the year," spon-
sor Janelle Jennings said.
A lot of time and planning went into
the preparation of this event:
Junior Jennifer Stone said, "lt's tak-
en a lot of work in all, but it's good
publicity and I think it's a good way to
"The reason we chose flowers is be-
cause they are so much a part of the
French culture. The giving of flowers is
symbolic of friendship. The reason we
chose carnations is because they last
longer and are easier to get a hold of
this time of the year," Ms. Jennings
The price of the flowers was kept
down, because French Club members
scouted around to find the best place
to buy them:
"I think it's good to sell things in this
way, because nobody else does it. The
price is reasonable, because we check
Iissa Smith said.
And, senior Melissa Cox added,
"You kind of feel sorry for the people
that didn't get any flowers, but the
people that did acted like it was really
a worthwhile project."
l. Members of French Club lgegvreatijg for the
ahead of themgjigyigijgiieigiessages
swim me fiowserspliafriffxzgifigzg.mixers
are ytly: fiiganingful. 3. candy chem
tifweftxknte on' the carnations to seyliaezrverea
to Mr.'Ande1'son's sixth hour. 44 French Club
-- Row fa Janna Small. Lisa Green. Natalie
lobe, Jackie Harrison. Cindy Hembree, Me-
lissa Smith, Liz Ralston. Karen Wood. Row 2,
Pauia Thomas. Anita Thomas, Sherry lewis.
Jennifer Stone. Melissa Cox. Liz Cochran. Ke-
vinviiorclon. Lori inbody. Row Xara-yi Mor-
fexlsiiffmise Hurst. Pavle.LiHf?Sf?gis8ffK11Y. Bar'
lliiiichiige Robinson, .Ami T
7 'Siiiiiisdnffpresidenty Roni siri, 4
Mullg Carrie Eden. Lynn 'ifprogram
chairmany. Susan Fleming, Carol Gurney.
fsecretaryutreasurerj. S. Carnations are a
welcomed interruption to a school day for
Laura Andersen and Dan Dempsey.
Supervised Office Occupations
Emplo ment profits students
Attending school only four hours a
day gave Supervised Office Occupa-
tions members a chance to work and
SOO, a federally funded program,
provided students a chance to work
outside of school in mostly office jobs
and receive a grade for it.
The girls in the program were grad-
ed by their empIoyers.-Theyweregrad-
ed in a few of the following areas: qual-
ity and quantity of work, initiative, re-
action to criticism and attendance.
"Mr. Shinn doesn't know how well
we do, but our employers do. I think
it's a fair way to grade. Our employers
ought to know how well we do," senior
Debbie Dever said.
"The grades are a result of an em-
ployer and coordinator conference,"
sponsor John Shinn commented. "Most
of the girls seem very happy about the
way they're graded."
Some of the girls were placed in
their jobs and some found them on
"There are 38 girls enrolled in the
program this year. I placed about 75-80
percent of the girls, "Mr. Shinn said.
Girls had to be in secretarial or cleri-
cal procedures class and have a good
attendance record to be eligible for
Most of the girls said they enjoyed
"I think that it is fantastic that I can
do this. I'lI be able to handle almost any
situation when I go into it," senior Pam
"I like SOO because I get out of
school and it gives me good job exper-
ience," senior Beth French added.
I. Employed in the superintendent of schoofs
office. Karen Nabor gets to meet the Board
members and learn how the schoois are mn.
2. SOO gives Jay Collins 'a chance to work
during and after school. She runs a machine
that takes pictures of checks, 3. SOO iw Row
li Kim Jackson, Dana Thacker, .lody Bunch,
Debra Bellviile, Beth French, Diane Moore,
Cindy Smith. Row 2: Janette Roberts, Tracy
Beattie, Debbie Dever, Debbie McGinness,
Anna Scardincf. Carla Paul, Karen Nabor. Row
3: Monica Cervantes, Karen Swadley, Lisa
Bryant, Becky Barr, Kim Sharp, Tammy Fish-
er, Cindy I-linkle. Row 4: Sheryll Williams, .lay
Jacobs, Mindy Moss, Kathy Wiltard, Kim
Tucker, Joy Collins, Sandy I-Ioye.
. , ,, ,M 2
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Distributive Education Clubs of America
Class demands participation
Even though distributive education
students left school after fourth hour,
they were required to have at least I5
hours of on-the-job training. Aside
from their jobs, some students also
spent a lot of time preparing a project
for the Distributive Education Clubs of
DECA secretary, Connie Ferguson,
said, "I worked at Sears about 20 hours
a week and then had to do all my re-
search for my project outside of class.
The only things l could do in class were
practice for the oral events, or orga-
nize my project."
Because most of the work involved
in preparing their projects had to be
done outside the classroom, the hour
was often used to obtain critical opin-
ions from other students and the ad-
viser on how to improve their projects.
"Second hour consisted of those
students who had an interest in pre-
paring and participating in the annual
DECA contest," teacher Eldon Hun-
Participants in the contest prepared
a project, and entered it in one event.
Sixteen students won in district to
qualify for state competition.
Although contests played an impor-
tant role, DECA students learned how
to obtain and hold a job.
Senior Greg Knipp summed it up
when he said, "DECA was the only
class I ever had that l feel really pre-
pared me to work at a job that had
some type of future involved."
l. Mr. Hunsieker gives Randy Tope sugges-
tions to improve his job manuel. 2. Four con-
testants in the parliamentary procedure
event are Patty Bott. Dale Nowlin. Connie
Ferguson and Pam Chambers. 3. ln district
competition at Crown Center Hotel. Kelli
Lord enters a simulation job interview. 4.
DECA Cnames on pages 246-2473. S. The
DECA scrapbook is entered for competition
by Cindy Schroeder.
Future Farmers of America
Winter projects benefit farm
From eight to nine each winter
morning, Future Farmers of America
members worked on various projects.
Each member had to complete two
projects by spring. 0ne had to be of
use to the farm, and the other was of
"l call it career exploration. lf they
like working with small engines, they
can go to an automotive school. If they
love welding, they can go to a welding
school," sponsor Vern Naber said.
Projects worked on included recon-
structing chicken feeders, making
doors for the mechanics cabinet in the
FFA shop, and building a storage box
and file cabinets. One member, Kevin
Nenno, made two clocks using three
rounds for the faces, and worked on
making a table from a tree stump.
Mr. Naber stressed the conservation
"It gives them a chance to make
good use of the land."
i. Vern Naber explains to John Dewitt
the importance of having' the tangles of the
wood cutj-exactly when 'rebuilding as chicken
.feeder-. 3. Recycled metaisfrom an old water
heater is used by Roger Read for making file
cabinets foricollege. Roger is using his own
plans. 3. For his project that will benefit the
farm, Ross Abbate, helpedhy John Doughty.
cuts and fits doors for the mechanics cabie
net. 44 FPA - Row lg Roger Read, John Dough-
ty, Ross'Abba1e. Row 2: John Dewitt. Kevin
-Nenno, Bill Switzer.
Home Ec Clu
ame COHSGYVBS ITIOHEY
The Future Homemakers of America
no longer exist at Truman. Instead, the
Home Ec Club has replaced it. The ba-
sis for the change was that club mem-
bers didn't want the national affili-
ation that FHA maintained.
"We no longer wanted state and na-
tional affiliation because of dues,"
sponsor Vickie Hood said. "We don't
have a fairly large club and the girls
didn't want to share the money they
had made to pay national dues."
The money saved from not having to
pay dues, plus money earned from a
concession stand helped to pay for an
end of the year activity.
"The girls decide where they want
to go and then we'll blow our money on
it," Mrs. Hood said.
Other activities during the year in-
cluded a Christmas decoration work-
shop, hair styling and cosmetics dem-
onstrations, and a formal wear display.
Twyla Hahn, a former Truman student,
presented a demonstration showing
the wedding dress she designed and
The activities and the congeniality
of the club attracted some members.
"The club has a friendly atmosphere
and you learn how to make a lot of
things," president Robyn Wilcox said.
"Our goal is to improve ourselves as
.lunior Engineering Techincal Society
Tours investigate engineering
At least twice a month, Friday be-
came an extended day for Junior Engi-
neering Technical Society members.
"The purpose of JETS is to give ev-
erybody a wide view of engineering by
taking field trips and having speakers
and films," president Kiro Yun ex-
Field trips appealed to the members
most. And, the tour of the TWA Over-
haul Base was of particular interest,
"At the Overhaul Base we could see
the engines and the actual parts and
how they come together to make an
airplane," Kiro said.
The students were allowed to tour
planes in various stages of reconstruc-
tion. They were permitted to go into
the cockpits of TWA's newest plane
the L-lOlI and their biggest the 7471
"I've never been in a plane before. l
couldn't believe how big they are com-
pared to yourself. And, l didn't know
what any of those dials in the cockpit
meant," senior Gail Sloezen comment-
The surroundings excited junior
"I spent my spare time around air-
planes, anyway. But, there I learned
much more about them. My dream is
to fly those big ones.'And, actually be-
ing there gave me a thrill."
l. The tour guide expiains a statistic ont an
information card to Charlie Godfrey. 2. On
their way into the 747, the guide sells Mr.
Nelson that planes are brought in for a minor
overhaul every three years. 3, JETS -- Row It
Susan Fleming. Michelle Belios, Charlie God-
frey, Claire Kean. Row 21 Randy Carter Ctrea-
SUYQFP, LD. Winslow Kiro Yun Qpresidentl,
Karen Wood. Cathy Forbis. Row 3: Russeii
Pratt, Mike Hawes, Bryan Vinson, Gail Sine-
zen. Row 4: Mr. Jack DeSefms, Tom Minter.
Chris Khan, Rick Harms, Mr. Bifl Dfinkwater.
4, The interiors as well as the engines are
overhauled. Charlie Godfrey tests a newly
Auras were produced through the
Kirlian effect in Science Club, with ju-
niors Charlie Godfrey and David
Wright performing the experiment.
"The Kirlian effect is a picture of
the hand which has an aura around the
fingers-usually blue," Charlie said.
To perform the experiment, a film
pack was placed on top of a metal
plate. Then they put their hands on the
plate and touched it with a testla coil
for three to four seconds. CThe testla
coil is like a miniature lightning rod.D
Afterward, they developed the film
which showed the aura around the fin-
"By looking at the length of the aura,
it tells the mood that you are in and if
you are going to be ill. And if there is
not an aura, it means that you will die,"
Charlie remarked. "Some people think
it's a second body that surrounds the
human body, but the aura is just ener-
The club's other activities included
a trip to Squaw Creek-a national
wildlife refuge, a tour of the Indepen-
dence Sanitarium, a trip to the plan-
etarium, cliff repelling, and a float trip.
l. Science Club 4 Row E. Denise Queener.
Clair Kean, Karen Wood fsecretary-treasur'
erl. Sherri Russell, Mr. Neal Standley. Row 2:
Marcy Pyle, Janice Kincaid, Linda Holloway,
Charles Godfrey. Row 3. Arthur Murphy.
Mary Forbis. Gail Sloezen. Richard Clough
Qpresidentb. Row 41 Theresa Shissler, Kira Yun
ivice-presidentb, Cathy Forbis. Gail Van
Fleet, Brenda Dodds. 2. Gfficers Richard
Clough. Karen Wood, and Kiro Yun plan for
future activities. 3. Brenda Dodds and Linda
Holloway listen to results of the Kirlian ex-
periment. 4. The trip to the pianetarium is
discussed by president Richard Clough.
"Sports have taught me how to lose
without always looking for an excuse
or for someone else to put the blame
Junior Jeff Moseley
Pre-season predictors ranked Tru-
man as being too small to be competi-
tive in the Big Six race. Although local
newspapers as well as fans picked a 4-
6 season for the Pats. it only increased
their incentive to prove otherwise:
"Basically, we knew we had a good
team, but only if we worked at it,"
senior Steve Pollock said. "We just had
to be close emotionally."
Team spirit was also a big asset that
led to an 8-2 season. Although there
were no great names or size, the de-
sire to win was still there-
"l always knew we were gonna be
good," senior Jeff Morris said. "We
were good as a team. When l played a
a sophomore, we were 8-2. but thi
year it was different. We were ver
The closeness of the team was
point head coach Jim Talbott stressei
Although this was Coach Talbott's fir:
year as head coach, he could hardly b
referred to as a rookie, considerin
he's been coaching for I3 years.
"He was easy to associate with,
senior Mike Laber said. "He was mor
lenient, but still had discipline."
But Talbott was hesitant in accepl
ing total credit:
"Our staff is a good staff," he sai
with 8-2 record y
, . .X
had no outstanding individuals, but we
referring to Coaches Keeton, Coffma
l. Spirit is high among the Truman tea
2. Mike Laber catches, as well as rushfj
for many yards throughout the year. 2
The defense has trouble with Oak Park'
big backs early. but the story was differ
ent in the second half. 4 Talbotfs half-
time instructions keep the team goin
later in the game. 5. Many players ex
press respect and gratitude for thi
coaching staff. 6. lra Roberts introduce
himself the hard way. 7. Team Pictur.
fnames on pages 246-2473 8. Steve Sloan
and David Becerra lead the offense of
the field. 9. David Blevins shows excitj
ment after another Truman touchdow
l0. Steve Pollock is hard to bring down.
Pauk, Wilkinson and Beyer.
The season's highlight came with a
victory over number one-ranked Oak
Park. A win was necessary to keep
Truman in the running for the Big Six
"We decided all week we were go-
ing to beat Oak Park. When we had to
do it, we did," senior David Blevins
"We were totally up for that game,"
Laber said. "Even the sideline people
Oak Park's domination in the first
half sent Truman to the locker room
with feelings of little hope. But, with
help from Talbott, the Pats came out
playing as a different team, and ended
on top 23-QI.
"Sometimes the first half got us
down, but Talbott got us out of it,"
Pollock said. "He knew what to say to
get us going."
Still living in the Oak Park victory
made it difficult for the team to get
mentally prepared for the last game
against Hickman Mills.
"It's all there," senior David Esry
said. "They were a good team and we
played a good game."
Even though the loss of the last
game hurt, the team was still pleased
with its overall season.
"l thought we had a great season,"
Blevins, said. "We didn't fulfill all of
our hopes. When we wanted to win, we
won. When we needed to win, we
Pollock went on to say, "We wanted
to make our mark in school. We didn't
want to be known as the other 8-2
Was Talbott happy with his first
"Certainly l'm satisfied," he said.
"We played well. We didn't go as far
as we wanted, but we had a lot better
season than most people thought. We
believed in ourselves."
for good season
L A high leap makes the touchdown that
much better. 2. Hard tackle causes Tru-
man fumble. 3. Hank McDaniel leads the
defensive attack. 4. The pass-blockers
get pretty big. 5. Chuck Miller fills the QB
position well. 6. The big foot is provided
by Jeff Morris. 7. Greg Best has exciting
catches, too. 8. Junior Greg Andrews is
not intimidated by the iersey he must fill.
9. JoD Serum hangs tough. IO. Steve Pol-
lock adds six more.
of junior varsit
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Closeness of players made up for
iortness of players on the junior var-
ty football team this year, while num-
:rs made up for unacquainted players
1 the sophomore team.
"We didn't have enough juniors go
it. We did have some close-knit peo-
e and that was our strong point,"
oach Terry Keeton said.
"The most people we ever had was
:out 20. and everyone was pulling for
verybody else," junior Kelly Martin
With I6 juniors on the team, a lot had
a play both offense and defense.
"ln football today, when you're
teaching them technique, it makes it
hard when they have to go both ways,"
Coach Keeton said.
"We also had three games canceled.
and that hurt us experience-wise," he
The junior varsity team finished
with a 3-3 record, defeating Blue
Springs, Southwest and Park Hill, but
falling to Hickman Mills, Raytown
South and Oak Park.
Closeness of the sophomore team
was not as strong, but 45 players fin-
ished the season.
"They didn't know each other. Some
were from Palmer and some were from
Bridger," Coach John Wilkinson ex-
"But," he added, "they did play as a
team at times."
The sophomore team downed Van
Horn, Shawnee Mission South, Park Hill
and Chrisman, but were upset by Hick-
man Mills, Lee's Summit, Raytown and
Raytown South. The season closed
with a 6-6 deadlock with Oak Park,
ending with a 4-4-I record.
- 1' - l
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'fi' "i -T ' fi .gf 1 . i
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,, ..' ' fir? V ' 'f y l. Coach Pauk discusses the game situation with
' H 1 My ij- tt Qwfjtfgj, 1 3' f- - , his quarterback. Ray Allen. 2. Chris Davis. Leigh-
' 4' f . .. " , .' im - 1 ' .3 2" anne Best, Shelly Weld. Kristy Waisner and oth-
ers provide the motivation during the games. 3.
The line has the important job of protecting
fmf- . ,A .-.f,,,.4.,f ' ' 7' f, ,gui I their quarterback during pass plays. 4. Closeness
'WV , - , ,. . .. K,,,Mg',.. A J' .. ,UQ
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y y A of the players prove decisive in the team's out-
? V QQ W 1 ' .Zine i'1gfvi5zf44. come. Coach Keeton says the strong point of the
'4"f'f - ' , , 1 at ' 'tile-fn4'7', ,LAW-16" '
MF' swf . gg, 1. ,-,,w.
team is that it is -close-knit. 5.-6. Determination
pays off for this runner as he gets by his first
pursuer. only to be brought down by another
Q g one. The team ended 3-3, winning over Blue
'iff M. - W., ' 'J' ff TL 4 Springs. Southwest and Park Hill. 7. Drills heip to
' ' ' ' " tl ' get the team up for each game. Practice starts
- ...I QI. -A 133- , , f' , during the hot days of August and continue each
f ,J bl A is ' 54. 3 , if day after school.
' ' D' 'W ,ff-5 ,g ' f .s '
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fa ., . A I . . I V .JA ,f-ff, . N,
t. I - .
Q lr xi? ysiqkjgf nf'
.., mf' 94:1 ' "M V '
with 4-4-I record
I. Team picture inames on pges 246-471. 2.
Coach Keeton seems upset about a controversial
call by the referee. 3. The defensive line must
penetrate in order to hold a team to low yard-
age. Because of the few number of juniors, play-
, ers often had to switch from offense to defense.
Coach Keeton said. 4. Good blocking is the key
,y to an oifensive attack. 5. Muddy conditions are
t a favorite of most foothali players, yet rainy
conditions prove a hindrance in some games. 6.
ss."-'Keeping up with every movement is a hard task
for the coaching staff. 7. Another pass over the
2 outstretched arms of a Raytown South defender
to a successful play. 8. Sometimes diving
can make a difference in the outcome of
at game. The team closed its season with a 44-I
atm 1- 357'
Denise Morris reigns
in nostalgic mood
Ul llllllllllllllllll HlHlllHlM EQlllHEllllUlll HIll1lllINlUBlll
The evening began with antique cars
id ended with a mechanical robot.
uring halftime, the mood was nostal-
c as the queen candidates and atten-
ants were chauffered around the
iotball field in Model-T Fords.
Denise Morris was crowned by last
ear's queen, Theresa Viter, who was
:corted by Student Council Treasurer
"l'm real emotional. all I could do was
'y. lt was like a dream, l was floating
all night," Denise said.
Denise's court included seniors Sara
Franklin and Connie Konomos, juniors
Gretchen Branstetter and Lori Coultert
and sophomores Leighanne Best and
In adding to the old-fashioned atmo-
sphere, the girls wore pastel dresses of
satin and lace:
"I felt strange wearing a long dress
at a football game," Leighanne said.
The antique cars were a change
from the usual corvettes, but they pre-
sented problems for some:
"lt was all I could do to get around
the field without falling off the edge of
the car," Lori said.
Sound Web Discotheque provided
the music for the dance after the
game. The dance was centered on the
"Star Wars" theme and a mechanical
robot mingled with the crowd as an
nun I, ,X
I, Onlookers, Kim Wyrick and Rick Mentel, enjoy
the atmosphere at the Homecoming Dance. 2.
Junior attendant Lori Coulter and her father re-
ceive a warm welcome as the band plays "Peo'
ple." 3. An autumn afternoon at the zoo provides
'I 'WP '- the atmosphere for the Homecoming royalty.
W The royal court includes Queen Denise Morris,
E . - senior attendants Connie Konomos and Sara Q
if Franklin, iunior attendants Gretchen Bransteter
' 75- fi . and Lori Coulter, sophomore attendants Marcia 2
V ' V ' I ' Soule and Leighanne Best. 4. Many animals roam
ii as f M wild in Touch Town. Lori and Gretchen discover
A' 0 the cows to be friendly. 5. Couples disco to the
A X-if music by Sound Webb. 6. When Denise is an-
1 t ' nounced as the Homecoming Queen, her father
L L is the first to congratulate her. 7. Inhabitants of
1 3 Noah's Ark give Denise a furry hello. 8. Curious
7 Eia -. Q g , goats and lambs surround Leighanne and Marcia.
..., L S QAQW!! .5 8 9. Observant turkeys allow Connie and Sara to
:.. get acquainted with them.
Girls' tennis i
places first i
Undefeated, the girls's tennis team
laced first in conference and won its
Pistrict Tournament, consisting of I7
Leading the team to the District Ti-
ie were juniors Marcie Esry and Lori
loulter, placing third and fourth in sin-
ulnexperience showed at the end.
'he pressure got to them," Coach Pete
However, Marcie thrived on this as-
'ect of competition:
"That's what makes it fun. There's
o much pressure."
Coach Hile attributes the successful
season to having a good, well-balanced
"I tried to push them as hard and as
far as they could go," he said.
Achieving an ll-O record, 6-O in con-
ference matches, was the end result.
They handed losses to Grandview,
Winnetonka, Park Hill, Oak Park, Liber-
ty, Hickman Mills, Blue Springs, Belton
The junior varsity team also had a
winning season, boasting a 9-2 record.
Losing to Oak Park twice, the team
placed second, with a 4-2 record, in its
One of six sophomores on the team,
Marcy Pyle enjoyed her first year of
"I had a real good time with it. I've
improved a lot because of Coach Hile.
He was always there, even if you had a
"They did improve a lot towards the
end of the season when I got them
convinced that tennis was a lot of hard
work," Coach Hile commented.
Reflecting on the teams' victorious
seasons, Lori said, "It's rewarding to
know that everything we put into it
I. Team-first row, Debbie Webb, Me-
lanie Stanley, Laura Andersen, Stacy
Turner, Marcia Esry, Lori Coulter,
Diana Johnson. Back row: Marilyn
French, Deanna Key. Sherry Russell.
Marcy Pyle, Melissa Earnshaw. Sara
Burns, Janet Simmons. Joyce. Webb. 2.
Coach Hile's strong concern and guid-
ance lead the team to a District title.
4. Joyce Webb uses the two-handed
backhand-'also used by Chris Evert. 5.
A strengfgeijirejisj an important eie-.
ment in Lori5Coi.:lter's game. 6. Hard' V C
practice earns. Marcia Esry an unde-
feated seasen in dual matches. 7.
Teammates watching from the side,
lines look on in silence. hoping to learn
from others' mistakes. 8. Lori Coulter
shows good sportmanship.
to district title
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l. Deanna Key strikes a hard backhand re-
turn. 2. Joyce Webb shows her opponent
her hackhand ability. 3. Sara Burns
smashes an unreturnable overhead. 4. A
powerful serve gives Esryi an, advantage.
5. Lefty Marilyn French teaches high for
a serve. 6. Esry adds another player to
her victim list. 7. Alertness is essential in
net play. 8. Mr. Esry shares in the excite-
ment of another victory.
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Cross Country team
posts winning record
in dual competition
"Fair" is the word most commonly
used to describe Truman's cross coun-
"We did fair considering we're a
young team. We went out with deter-
mination to get it done. And some
were satisfied with their efforts and
some weren't," senior Tom McFadden
The varisty team posted a winning
record II-3 in dual competition. The
team, however, placed lower in various
invitationals and conference.
"What we didn't get wasn't because
we didn't set our goals or try." Coach
Monte Gagliardi commented. "We
worked extremely hard and reached
all our goals except conference."
J.V. ended with a IO2 record. The
highlight of the season being the Rus-
kin lnvitational where Truman's J.V.
placed second of 23 teams.
Each team member viewed running
differently. Senior Steve Stites saw it
as a teacher.
"It teaches you dedication and dis-
cipline. I figure if I can survive dis-
tance running I can survive anything."
"lt's a good individual sport. I don't
have to depend on anyone so I have to
learn to do my own best," sophomore
Troy Caldwell continued.
The attitude of most on the team
was while they don't know why they
run they do not want to quit. During
grueling practices and long runs, most
of the team admitted quitting crossed
"They 'don't want to admit it, but
they do want to quit," senior Dean
"I like running more than anything
else. I can't quit," junior Jim Delmont
commented. "If I had my way, I would
run the rest of my Iife."
i. The coveted ribbon to Delmont. 2. Peters
seems disappointed behind the opposition. 4.
"Just a few feet more." 5. An early lead is an
advantage. 6. Curves, hills and mud. 7. Team-
Back row. Bruce Sloan, Terri Brown. Mike
Peters, steve smes, Nuke suewald, Mike
Reed, John Van Tassel, John Ferguson, Dean
Wescott, John Rockhold, Scott Kirkman.
Front row: Jeff Holmes, Steve Woolery. Tim
Vincent, Charles Barker, Tom McFadden, Jim
Delmont. Jeff Paris, John Steele, Troy Cald-
Q N 1
3 " f w' '
'I . 'f .
3 . ,wo1'1..l'
,L .. v 'Q' "Y
fi 17542-M, i
New girls' team gets little recognition
Girls' cross country went undefeat-
ed, yet unnoticed by most during their
"Nobody even knew we were a
team, and it was a big deal to the five
of us," junior Cindy Graham said.
"lt helps you run better if someone
is there yelling at you," junior Lisa Bon-
The team finished with an 8-O re-
cord and placed no lower than second
in any tournament.
Truman had only the five runners a
cross country team requires. Senior
Michelle Bellos, juniors Lisa Bonney
and Cindy Graham and sophomores
Lisa Ibarra and Shanna Kelly made up
Truman's first girls' cross country
"We all knew we had to stay togeth-
er or we didn't have a team," sopho-
more Lisa Ibarra said.
Coach Monte Gagliardi said coach-
ing the girls was as enjoyable as coach-
ing boys. He did not change his style
for the girls:
"They need more positive rein-
forcement than boys. They're more
sensitive. you have to be careful,"
Coach Gagliardi said.
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l. The lead is a lonely position for Jeff .
Holmes. but it pays off at the finish iine. 2. g ' i
Good shoes are a must for each runner. 3. ' ' ,
Team-Standing: Shanna Kelly, Lisa Bonney, f
, Lisa Ibarra. Kneeling: Michelle Belles and Cin- K
dy Graham. 4. Lisa Bonney's stamina pays '
off. 5. Charlie Barker's technique is a step . '
towards better times. 6. Pain is a common V L
sight. 7. Shanna Kelty finishes high while the s - ' my
team places second at the CMSU Invitational. . Y
8. Frustration is common while awaiting team K ' - K
llilllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllilllllllllllllllilllllllllillll I lillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllilllllllllllllll
Girls' Cross Country!l23
Eyes are closed. An occasional hea
is bowed in prayer. Other faces d
press the deep thought going on insii
the players' minds.
Coach Chuck Harris prepared lf
team for a match:
"Picture the ball coming over tl
net. Watch it from the time it Ieav
the server's hand all the way into yo
arms. Bump it high to the setter. Sal
ters. plant your feet, face the wa
you're going to set. Spikers, wait f
the set. Take your approach. Jump
jumping all the way up to the ceili
high as you can. Imagine yours
I. Denise Morris in "ready position," waiting
the serve. 2. Water berries revive ti1'ed.isweatyf1gg
players. 3. Denise concentrates one -herlserveg,
knowing that a teams' serves canwin orelose the 1
game. 4. Hours of practice payoff for Denise as
she pounds one through the hiock. 5. Terri '.is
Gooch makes her block count. 6. Sharon Chris:
tian congratulates Denise on a serving ace. 7.
Team - Front row: Debbie Mathews, Rene
sten, Sharon Christian, Pat Justice. Dawnf
Hoeger. Back row: Terri Gooch. DebbieiSouiisQ
Margie Serig, Denise Morris, Patty Popejoy. 8.
Rene hits another ten-footer.
llilll iillllllllll ' I
latching the ball constantly. Hit the
all down as hard as you can." the
This ritual of getting mentally ready
Jr a match began last year when Har-
is began coaching here.
"lt helps you get your confidences
p. You go into the game knowing you
an do it," junior Patty Popejoy said,
"You have to be mentally as well as
hysically prepared for a match,"
ioach Harris explained. "Any team
an beat any other team on a given
The varsity team finished with an Il-
I2 record, placing third in its confer-
ence. The team also placed third in the
Belton and Truman tournaments.
"We didn't have a good record, but
we did have a good season," Coach
The team lost consistently to four
schools-twice to Oak Park and Ray-
town South, and three times to Fort
Osage and Chrisman. The other two
losses came from Hickman Mills and
"We were fundamentally a sound
team. We've got some of the best set-
ters around," Coach Harris comment-
By outdoing Higginsville and sec-
ond-seeded Warrensburg, the team
made it to quarter-finals in the District
Tournament where it was defeated by
Chrisman, I5-I2, I5-II.
On the All-Conference teams, junior
Dawn Hoeger was named to the first
team, sophomore Rene Hosten to the
second team, and senior Denise Morris
received honorable mention.
Junior varsity had an 8-6 record.
4 ,,, ,
Three players galr
on All-Conference teamf
L An easy match brings a yawn from Vicki
Schelp. 2. Dixie Wescon finds that some-
times the safest thing to do is bump the ball
back over the net. 3. Teamw-'First row: Abbey
Schneider, Lori Seevers, Dana Juliff. Second
row: Mehta Vanwinkle. Angie Shaemacher.
Gloria Given. Dixie Wesccstt. Back row: Robin
Keene, Lee Anne Brown, Lori Skoch. Vicki
Schelp, Beth Tucker. 4. Lee Anne dinks ever
the block. 5. Dana .luliff covers for Lee Anne.
6. As Lori Skoch pokes one over, the referee
watches for net and line fouls. 7. Lee Anne
goes for a "six-pack." 8, Lee Anne watches
therball aH the way into her arms. 9. Lack of
communication causes Lee Anne to block in-
stead of pulling back for a free ball.
Injuries, along with no returning let-
termen, spelled trouble for Truman as
players were forced to play different
positions and winning became a must
for the young squad.
But after a shaky O4 start, things
began to fall into place with the first
win coming against Lee's Summit in
the Christmas Tournament:
"Everyone finally got healthy so we
could have good practices and play the
positions we were used to," senior
Brent Lyon said. "The injuries put us
, 6 3
:out two weeks behind in practice,
md two weeks of bad practices hurt."
Continuous wins over conference ri-
als Raytown South, Raytown, Hickman
lills and Oak Park enabled Truman to
inch the conference title alone, in-
ead of sharing or being co-champs as
ld been the case.
"Our kids really deserved it," Coach
ephens said. "They played well and
e had no big stars."
Although the lack of big stars was
iere, different leading scorers and
good teamwork carried the team to
the conference title. After bagging
first in the conference, the boys head-
ed into Regionals with hopes of going
on to State. But after defeating Chris-
man 55-44 in the first round, they
came up on the short end against host
Blue Springs. After leading for three
quarters, Truman hit a cold spell and
Blue Spring retaliated with I2 straight
points to go ahead and eventually win
"Against Chrisman we played poorly
but won, and against Blue Springs we
played well and lost," senior Jeff Mor-
ris said. "That game should have been
ours but we just let things get out of
Coach Stephens also expressed dis-
appointment about the Regionals, but
praised his team for their conference
"l'm very satisfied," Coach Ste-
phens said. "lt's satisfying to see the
kids come back and not give up."
L As the ball goes up, Jeff Lunceford fol-
lows it. out-reaching his opponent. 2. An
attempted block fails. 3. Eyes on the goal,
Galen Souie tries to make a lay-up. 4.
Team - Front row: Chris Khan, Jeff Alfee,
Galen Soule. Mike Laber, Roh Morgan.
Scott Kirkman, Jim Henson, Deanna
Wright. Back row: Jeff Barnard, Kurt
Scharig, Bill Switzer, Jeff Lunceford, Bri-
an Stegeman. Jeff Morris. Brent Lyon,
Tim Hughes. 5. Big crowds can add to the
excitement in the atmosphere of a game,
6. The Bears couldn't stop Brian Stage-
man, as weil as the Truman team in the
first Same of the Regional Tournament. 7.
Coach Stephens telks the team what skills
need to be executed to win a game.
4 Qs? XXV A
Pats stand alone
as they claim
' f ,,,, ,Mun
with I3 5 record
L Mark Stanke finds it hard to shoot with a
Ray-town opponent climbing on him. J. Team
members lean over to get a good view of the
game. 3. Jeff Ailee gets fouled white going for
two against Raytown. 4. Greg Cordes shoots
mker the block. 5. Team - Front row: Eric
Hoicomb, Roger Brown, Robbie Stroup, Jeff
Allee. Jeff Holmes, Richard Murdock, Todd
Bodenstab. Back row: Rob Morgan. Mark
Stanke, Brent Blackwell, Bill Switzer, Jeff Bar-
nard, Greg Cordes, Tim Hughes, John Tomlin.
6. Rob Morgan takes an opportunity to go for
an easy lay-up as three Oak Park Northmen
stand by watching. 7. Coach Bertokdie points
out improvements needed to be made, hop-
ing he is loud enough to he heard by the
players on the court.
I. Team -+ Fiist row: Jim Caribou, .Kohn Ibm'-
iin. Tadd Bodenstabflan-+,i,Bucgero. Eric Hal-'
comb. Secondiroyw Randy Greenfieich StQveL
Dyson. .fphn Wmingo, Robin Scart. Paul Manng
Danny Panrish, Third-1-awe Bren Gundam Dar,
ret! Tweedy, csafyseu, Morris Sealy, Roger
Brown. 3. Defense i1inders'Morris'Seaiy dur-
ing an attempt ,to pass rhehbail, 3. Shots often
have to be madeuvgr blocks. 4, After the hail
isfshotf team members eagerly await the re-
bound. 5, Players learn to screen during a
shut. 6. Coach Wilkinson keeps a dense eye
on his players. 7. Ruger Brown stretches
while overcoming a rebound. 8. Team memf
bers watch silently. hoping for a winning
game. L L m m L L K
Ignoring controversial calls and
keeping their attention on the game
was one thing Coach Wilkinson em-
"The points l tried to stress to the
team were that in order to play their
best, they should not allow the calls of
the officials to distract them or break
their concentration," Coach Wilkinson
said. "I also tried to get as many peo-
ple as possible in every game."
Bad calls or not, nothing bothered
the young team during the Van Horn
Tournament, where they clinched first
by a large point spread in each game.
Winning the tournament was just
one highlight in a disappointing 9-ll
season for the new coach.
"We had some success and im-
provement, but we didn't play up to
our potential until the last week of the
season," Coach Wilkinson said. "If
this would have been accomplished
earlier, we'd have been a lot more suc-
4 5,1 W'
s . .
I. Liz Simpson. 2. Kathy reigns. 3. Susi Carney.
4. The royal court. 5. Sound Web Discoteque
slows the pace. 6. Julie Neison. 7. Queen
. Kathy Richardsen, 8. Susan Washburn. 9. Cin-
dy Hembree enioys the relaxed atmosphere.
30. Special iighting effects provide a fiashy
if dance floor. ll. Discs creates new moves.
Kathy's rei n
Truman's gym was full of sunshine on a
cold, snowy night in February.
The theme, "You Are the Sunshine of
My Life," warmed the evening for Queen
Kathy Richardson and her court which
included Julie Nelson and Liz Simpson.
senior attendants, Susie Carney, junior
attendant, and Susan Washburn, sopho-
Pep Band played "You Are the Sunshine
of My Life" during the halftime ceremo-
ny. The girls' bright-colored white, peach
and yellow satin dresses and big sunrise
backdrop added to the setting.
Sound Web Discoteque entertained the
guests at the dance. They played the
sounds of "disco" and had special light-
"l felt silly dancing in a long dress,"
senior 'attendant Julie Nelson said. "But
the music was excellent. The lighting ef-
fect was really neat. If the attendance
would have been up, l think everybody
would have liked it a lot better. lt seems
like everybody there was dancing."
Seniors who were on the girls' bas-
etball team for three years had a
unique experience ea different coach
"lt's hard to understand what this
oach wants at first," senior Carri
T Coach Carole Sapp explained her
feelings about breaking into a new sit-
"I felt pressure because of the re-
cord last year. A 22-2 is kind of hard to
The team achieved a I6-8 record this
"I though it would be a building year,
but as it turned out, we got as far this
year as they did last year," Coach
Lee's Summit beat Truman in the
quarter-finals of State, which proved
to be the toughest game Lee's Summit
had in the State Tournament.
"Actually, it was the finals, out-of-
order," Carri said.
Coach Sapp was complimentary of
"When you demand excellence from
them, that's what you get. They want-
ed to improve and they showed poise
all year long."
Team unity was another quality not-
ed by Coach Sapp.
"There was an accord on that team
that was a pleasure to coach at the
Coach Sapp described her first year
at Truman as rewarding.
"The intangible rewards are much
greater than what we achieved. This
was my eighth year of coaching and l'd
have to say it was my very best."
Looking Atoward next year, Coach
Sapp said she planned to stay.
"l think the program needs some
Ruse. Patty Popejoy. Cindy Preston, Laurie
Skoch, LeeAnne Brown. Rene Holsten, Gloria
Given. 5. Patty Popeioy jugs a team mate
after winning regionals. 6. A tense moment
keeps Gloria, Patty, Sandy and Dixie on the
edges of their chairs, cheering the team on.
l. Cindy Preston checks the positions of her
teammates before setting up a play. 2. A I-5
quick opponent breaks up a pass. 3. Time outs
and breaks between quarters provide a , V
chance for Coach Sapp to point out what the ' f.
girls are doing right and what they need to XM , f y
improve on. 4. Team - Front row. Sandy Y ..
simmons, Dixie wescou. cindy Hin. Cheryl . -2,
Kling, Sandy Soulis, Dawn Hoeger, Betty . , A A
Sloane, Back row: Patti Gimmarro. Carri 'ATX ff
M Imfm- ww
y W www
A 5 5
L . ,L
,f f an
move from .l.V.
to varsity team
l. JV Team Picture - Row li Sandy Soulis, Lori
Sievers. Abby Schneider, Shanna Keliy, Julie
Umbach. Robin Keene, Patty Popeioy. Row 2:
Leighanne Best, Patricia Justice. Rene Ho!-
sten, Dixie Wescott. Vicki Schelp, Meiita
Van Winkle, Angie Schumacher, Gloria Giv-
en. 2. Rebounders are important under the
basket. 3. Cindy Hill shows good form in her
jump-shot. 4. Opposing defenders can some-
times be annoying. 5. Guard Dawn Hoeger
shows exceptional ball-handling abilities in
every game. 6. Dixie Wescott fires at the
bucket for two. 7. Julie Umbach knows rough-
ness is a part of basketball. 8. Carrie Ruse
attempts a two-pointer.
l, The match begins. 2. Mike Porter gains
control of his opponent. S. Craig Richardson
finds enough energy left to raise his arm in
victory. 4. Coaches Beyer and Coffman
watch from the sidelines while Greg An-
drews prepares to wrestle. 5. Caught in a
deadlock, Mike tries to keep his strength
coming. 6. Coach Coffman looks on while a,
referee helps ease the pain of a pulled mus-
cle. Team -- Frcnt row: Craig Richardson.
Kreg Mallow, Doug Dinkel, Greg Biiss. Ted
Gibier. Scott Hale, Roger Lowe. Back row.
Chris Hubbard, Charlie White. Greg An-
drews, David Porter. Jack Thomas, Ernie
Laber. Sheldon England.
In wrestling, a winning team doesn't
iecessarily mean everyone on it won:
"One thing about wrestling is that
+n a given day, the best kid can lose.
'ou have got to be ready," senior Greg
Each person's efforts affected the
'utcome of the team:
"Under pressure, kids settled for a
ie instead of taking a chance and go-
1g for the win," Coach Don Coffman
"We lost three matches by one
point. Individual effort makes a big dif-
ference," he added.
Since no one on the team could com-
pete in the 98-pound division, each
team they went up against had a six-
"Craig Richardson tried to go down
to 98 pounds, but it was too much for
him to drop," Coach Coffman ex-
Three school records were broken.
all by senior Ted Gibler. He set new
records for the number of pins, take
downs, and single wins in a season,
with a personal record of 30-l.
Despite having a six-point disadvan-
tage at each match, the wrestlers fin-
ished the season with a 5-5 record.
The junior varsity team ended at 9-2.
"Wrestling is a team sport, but it's a
lot more individual, because you're out
there one at a time," Greg said. "lf you
fall on your back, everyone sees."
at Ruskin, Oak Park
L Craig Richardson fights to stay ahead. 2.
Keeping both of his challenger? legs down is
not always easy, as Greg Bliss finds out. 3.
Mike Porter attempts to bring his opponent
down 4. Jagyvee team--Back row: Keith
Moore, Steve Heimuth, Richard Robinson,
Mike Porter, Louis Oriarido, Dan McGee.
Front row: Jim Waterhouse. Greg Parks,
Rusty Perry, Johnileetcher, Benson Werntz,
Bill Kacheroski. 5. To prevennt a pin. Greg
Ostertag must keep his right shoulder off the
mat. 6. Lots of hard work lead the iayvee
team to a 9-2 record. 7. Greg Oszertag works
hard to release a hold.
i another second
Changing jobs from starter to coach
at the swim meets was an adjustment
Coach Doug Allen had to make this
year. Instead of starting each race and
officiating the entire meet, he
coached the Truman team to an im-
pressive 8-I dual season.
"Being a swimming official was a
help in that l was well-acquainted with
swimming procedures and the area
swim teams and coaches," Coach Allen
said. "The most difficult task was in
developing a new viewpoint,
each swimmer as an individual and as
an integral part of the team."
Besides Coach Allen having
just, the swimmers also had to ge
used to a new face around the poo
The general feeling was one of satis
faction with their new coach:
"Coach Allen did a great job wit
the swim team," junior Christy Carte
said. "I don't think his being new an
inexperienced hurt the team at all."
Despite the problems encountere
by becoming a new coach, Coach Alle
seemed to fit in well to the enviror
ment at the pool as well as coachin
each individual on the team:
"I think coach did an excellent job.
junior Keith Harris said. "He helpe
the team quite a bit by boosting ou
orale and encouraging us on."
But even morale-boosting and en-
xuragement weren't enough as the
vlmmers took second at the confer-
ice meet for the second consecutive
ar. After staying close with Raytown
ruth and even leading awhile, the
iampionship just slipped in the last
w events, which brought disappoint-
ent to many members.
Everybody did a good job," senior
uce Sloan said. "I was really disap-
minted because I thought we could
in. or come a little closer than we
Besides disappointing the Truman
team at conference, Raytown South
also hurt the team's spirit earlier in the
season when they won their dual meet
in the last event, 87-65, bringing Tru-
man its only defeat in nine meets:
"The Ray-South dual meet was a
high point of the season," Coach Allen
said. "Even though we lost."
But Truman's winning spirit was re-
gained quickly as they went on to fin-
ish the season with six consecutive
"The spirit and closeness definitely
helped the team," sophomore Jerry
Peters said. "It always helps when the
other swimmers are backing you and
congratulating you after you swim."
The iunior varsity team finished a
4-I season with its only loss coming
against Raytown. Consistent victories
as well as a second place finish at conf
ference made for a memorable JV sea-
The reaction to the over-all season
was one of satisfaction by team mem-
bers as well as Coach Allen:
"This team worked hard for the ac-
complishment they gained," Allen said.
"lt greatly pleased me to be a part of
1. Varsity Team Picture - Row l. Steve
Hecilin, Tom lbarra, Wilt Dod, Diana Stein-
lsauser. Perry Chiles. Row 2: Jerry Pe-
Wehher Eldon Morris, Wa ne Lock ear
1 Y Y 1
Keith Button. Row 31 Keith Harris, Brett
Hosley, Bryan lnce. Dan Roark, Bruce
Sican. Dave Griner, Kip Howard, Larry
Neal. 2.1.2-:fry Neal counts laps. 3. Christy
Carter places high at conference. T4,
Teamwork helps. 5. Strokes vary. 6. Kevin
Taylor as the Beaver. 7. JV Team Picture
Rowl Dau Reynolds Renee Waldron
ris. 8. Breathing is important.
ters, Kent Fisher, Christy Carter, Jill
-- : S t I
Kelli Chrisman, Marcia Soule. Row 2:
Tim Scott. Mark Chapman, Scott Wither-
N. Jeff Scharig. Kurt Pierpoint. .lim Bur-
I. Coach Allen finds managing quite dif-
ferent from his usual starting job at the
swim meets. 2.t Without the duck, the
swim team wouldn't be the same. 3. Com-
panionship is big among swimmers as
Keith Button and Jerry Peters watch the
'action 4 Jill Weber is one of the few irls
' f 8
on the varsity team: 5. Constant winners
such as Kip Howard give boost to the
team's performance. 6. Breaststroker
Wilt Dod adds to the team'-s constant
spirit. 7. Times and splits help the swim-
mer reduce his time. 8. Although breast-
stroke is the slowest stroke, it always is
an exciting race. 9. False starts can be
costly at the wrong time,
Pep Club dismissed 53 members, but
they couldn't complain about miscalculat-
"We had been having trouble with peo-
ple losing the list of girls who were at the
games, so we decided to have one mem-
ber at each event to check everyone who
came. lt works out better," president
Debbie Crawford said.
Mimeographed sheets were given to
the person responsible for recording at-
tendance at each game.
Along with the way points were re-
corded, the number of points required
was also changed. Last year, IJO were re-
quired each quarter, this year only IOO
"People still complain about 'too many
points,' but if they go to two things a
week, maybe a little more, it's easy,"
If a member did not make the required
number of points, she was put on proba-
tion for one quarter. Unless she earned
IOO points that quarter, she was kicked
"With the new system of checking in
at games, we can prove to a person how
many points they have," Debbie said.
"We are standing behind our beliefs."
i l. hp Club waves' the team on' to victory. 2.
- P -Seeretaryfferi Dinsmore cienchesher fists in
of a-basket 3. Half time provides an
opportunity to do homework that might oth-
erwise be overlooked. 4. Karen Wood uses a r
s ,megaphane for added intensity. 5. Pep Club g
must sit as a group. 6.. Pep Club inames on
pages 246-247J.,,7. Liz Simpson smiles as an' D -
ozlwrf point is made. 8, Naraiie .lobe rises to
i cheer-her team on. l 1 g -
Working morning to night for a solid
veek was strenuous, but definitely worth
' to the Truman Starsteppers when they
fere chosen Best Drill Team at National
lrill Team Association camp last summer.
The girls traveled to the University of
lklahoma in Norman to a camp of 600
irls composing 44 different teams. After
earning all their routines, usually three a
ay, the time came for the Outstanding
'rill Team to be named:
"We were so nervous," junior Susie
ollins said. "While l was there, it was
ard and tiring, but when we won the
ward, it all was worth it."
The team also won three ribbons for
precision and perfection in daily rou-
tines, but stressed more excitement
about winning Best Drill Team.
"The greatest satisfaction is when the
other drill teams choose you as the best,"
senior Donna Pierce said. "Truman's fi-
nally being recognized for having a good
Being recognized also meant making
more appearances and performing in
more places than usual. Besides football
and basketball games, the team per-
formed at a Kings' game, a Real Estate
Convention and a Fashion Show at
WorId's of Fun. The appearance at
World's of Fun provided the team with a
different type of audience and atmo-
"The audience reacted great," junior
Susi Carney said. "We did our routines in
the fashions and nobody messed up."
Captain Julie Kroner expressed her sat-
isfaction with the team's performance at
camp as well as throughout the year.
"We had good routines," Julie said.
"We proved ourselves and showed some
precision. That's what we are, mainly pre-
ln Di'illqTeam s- Row If Jackie Brown, Jill.
Cordie, Sharon Christian, Julie- Kroner
Ccaptainj, Donna Pierce. Sherry O'Neai,
Kim Wyrick, Laura Andersen. Row 2: Kim
' Grabau. Sharon Beck, Jenny Woodward,
Melissa Smith, Christy Makinen, Janna
Small, Jay Williams, Michelle Mull. Row 3: ,
Kellie Anderson, Patty Popejoy. Susi Car-
ney. Susi Collins, Ann Bliss. Stephanie
Bentele, Shelly Booth, Tammy Thompson.
2. Kellie Anderson reveals a common Star-
stepper smile. 3. Precision in iine forma-
tions is important. 4. The last perfor-
mance is special to the seniors. 5. Poms
pons add color to a drill team presenta-
tion. 6. Entrances and exits are a result of
early morning practices. 7. Jay Williams
gives the Gufus routine a hilibilly iook. 8.
Another Starstepper smile by Stephanie
Bentele. 9. Susi Carney. Shelly Booth and
Kim Wyrick hold position momentarily,
Lack of student interest was a majl
cause for the decrease in pep assemblil
the past few years, but the determinatic
of the varsity cheerleaders turned tl
situation around. The intensity of tl
Oak Park football game provided the pe
' fect opportunity for the girls to carry ol
"We had to just start getting ideas ar
' ' throw them together," Vicki Hoeger sai
"lf the kids didn't like it, they'd just tui
t After much preparation, performance
a Y - by Johnny Jock, Natalie Nerd, and B
l were highlights. Different reasons
:ld be attributed to its success. For the
at time they experimented with an ad-
:sion fee for those who wanted to at-
'The people who wanted to come could
ne," Lori Krokstrom said. "The people
o didn't want to come could stay in
The Oak Park victory obviously proved
: success of the assembly.
'It gave us all a good chance to put our
:as together other than just with
eers," Julie Nelson said.
The squad attended NCA Cheerleading
Camp during the summer at Northwest
Missouri State University in Maryville
where they won four blue ribbons and
three spirit sticks.
"lt's a neat feeling when we win be-
cause we feel like we're a part of it,"
Vicki Hoeger said.
"Being involved was a big part of my
high school years. Cheerleading attribut-
ed to that," Connie Konomos said.
"Cooperating with and understanding
the different personalities on a squad has
taught me a lot about people," Julie Nel-
'Cheering is my way of releasing ten-
sion from the everyday routine of
school," Denise Morris said.
"With seven different individuals
working together, the outcome is reward-
ing. lt's like a team working together,"
Lori Krokstrom said.
"Cheering with six seniors was an ex-
perience," Kristi Kubli said.
"lt's really rewarding when the guys
show us their appreciation," Becky Os-
l. Vicki Hoeger. IZ. Connie Konomos. 3.
Practices held during fourth hour are a
great asset to the accomplishments of
the squad. 4. Camps. uniforms and school
traditions are discussed between Tru-
man's and Hickman Mills' squads. 5. The
final splits of the hello cheer bring sounds
of admiration from the opposing crowd.
6. The movements af cheers must be
carefully planned to coincide with the
words. 7. Julie Nelson. 8. Denise Morris. 9.
Lori Krokstrom. IO. Kristi Kubli. Il. "Not T-
O. not T-0-O. but T-W-O, take TWO!" D.
l56f Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
Cheerleaders didn't start going to
school in August. They were already at
school last summer every day from seven
to eleven o'clock in the morning.
"I liked it. lt got me up so l wouldn't end
up sleeping all day," sophomore Stacy
Early morning practices obviously paid
off for the jayvee squad during the four-
day cheerleading camp they attended at
On the last day, six squads were cho-
sen to compete for the Award of Excel-
lence, the highest award given. Only one
jayvee squad was chosen, Truman's.
After each squad performed three
cheers and participated in a Code of
Arms, Truman High SchooI's jayvee
cheerleaders received the award.
"We just sat there and cried," sopho-
more Kristy Waisner recalled.
"We thought, 'Oh. no. What do we
do?"' sophomore Leighanne Best added.
In addition to receiving the Award of
Excellence, the squad also won four blue
ribbons for daily accomplishments, and
for being cordial toward other camp par-
ticipants, they received three spirit
l. Chris Davis. captain, junior - "It's funny
watching people's reactions." 2. Leighanne
Best, sophomore - "lt's nice to know they
know you're there." 3. "Sink it." 4. Pon poms
add variety. 5. Crisri Lyon and Chris Davis
keep an eye on the game. 5. Shelly Weld,
junior - "Cheering makes ,going to the
Kristy Waisner, sophomore - "They think,
'Wow, someone really cares."' 8. Cristi Lyon.
junior - "Cheering makes the going to the
games funner." 9. Stacy Kroner, sophomore
ef 1 - "There's nothing to keep you from jump-
, ing around." IO. Fifth hour is spent practicing.
ll. The jayvee squad cheers at six games each
week. ll. Sharon Kundee, junior - "lt lets me
express my enthusiasm for sports."
Junior Varsity CheerleadersfI57
Wrestlerettes more then doubled
their membership this year.
"Last year we only had about eight
people. and this year we had about
2O," junior Ann Bliss said.
"We give the wrestlers a silver pin
each year, but this was the first year
they've come up to us asking for
them," Ann added.
Equal support went to jayvee and
x frsity wrestlers:
"There's as many people at jayvee,
because most of the sophomores
watch them," junior Barbie Ford said.
Twelve new sophomore members
caused the increased number of wrest-
"I joined wrestlerettes, because l
went to a few matches last year and it
looked like it would be fun," sopho-
more Diana Dinsmore said. "I think
they appreciate having their own little
"I think it makes the wrestlers feel
like more people care about them."
Two new digital stop watches and a
timing machine made Tickers' jobs
easier this year.
Only head timers were allowed to
use the digital stop watches. Use of
new watches was limited to the "fast
lanes," lanes three and four. Exact
read-out was the advantage the digital
watches had over the old ones, Tickers
"That way we didn't have to esti-
mate," secretary Sheryl Tracy ex-
Another thing making Tickers' jobs
less complicated was a timing ma-
chine. The machine replaced the girls
who iudged the timings of the swim-
"That was one less thing to worry
about, especially when there's a close
finish," treasurer Beth Shoemaker
l. Wrestlerettes-Back row, Angie Myers.
Diane Pfannenstile, Susan Gaddis, Claudia
Shepherd, Marisa Portocarrero, Jackie
Smith, Tammi Weyrauch, Roxanne Stockdale.
Second row: Sheri Hammond, Karey Mor-
ley, Debbie Hammond, DeeAnn Stratton. 'fra-
ey Dinkel, Julie Phillips, Sabrina Miller, Gina
Conde. Front row: Ann Bliss, Diana Dins-
more, Barbie Ford, Tracy Rubick. Jan Wyrick,
Jana Ploeger, Lori Morse. 2. in order to stay
out of the way. Wrestlerettes keep a safe
distance from the mat. 3, Karen Reed waits
for swimmers to report to their blocks. 4.
Tickers Cnames on pages 246-2473. 5. Wrest-
lerettes provide support from the sideline. 6,
Ali Wrestlerettes did not recieve new uni-
forms at the same time. 7. Coach Doug Alien
and Beth Shoemaker keep a running zaiiy of
each team's total points.
Lettermen's Club members wrote a
new-constitution which outlined the fun-
damental rules of the club.
"lt's very basic: no big rules, no fees or
dues, and no initiation," vice-president
Sharon Christian said. "To be a member.
you have to win a letter - not just a
sophomore certificate, and attend 75
percent of the meetings or games."
Inactivity was the club's major flaw in
"The Lettermen's Club was already
named as a club, but it was inactive,"
president David Esry said.
This year the club collected newspa-
pers to be recycled, sold Lettermen's
patches. and some members participated
in the FacultyfLettermen's basketball
We're trying to re-establish the club,
because somebody didn't do their duty of
keeping the club together," senior Greg
The club united students who were se-
riously active in sports.
"lt gives kids who are involved in
sports a chance to have a club of their
own," David said.
, Me..-MM' W,f'
l. Lettrmerfs Ciub -- Row li David Portezf
'Roger Lowe, .lim Delmonnkow 2: Mike ,mb
, Charles lwhltef Laura' Ai1dgr9EtR,'Shafoi:
Chfislmh, Denifss Mbflflif Davie Qlftensl You
Qgbavid Esry,DavidfBlevins,fDean Westcott
.V t Greg Colletti, Kim' Brooks.. Row .4:'fVSievQ
. 5 Dowell, Kevin Hubbard,:Kurt7Hausheer, .lohii
amanda, .arm sissnfereg apwena-1. flsnafg
on Christian served- as ivicieypresicient of teh
.zeemn's, Ciuba 3. Diseqssicnsi. SCA
Getty, aa .guard for the i Chiefs? eiqiiaini
his ideas about religion. SQCQI-!ch'Te1'ry.KeeQ
ltnneneouragesca winning spimffm-'the Faptib
- fy,fLetrermern's -'Club 'haskezixailgfgameg ,6,g
y lfians for anew dub constitution are talked
V, . over between members. 7.1 Informal meetings
T . y help students become better anwainted with
Coachlkex Stephens. 8. PCA 'H-+ Row F: Susi
Carney. Jackiefl-iarrison. Roger Loweffray
Caldwell, Brent Lyon. Jeff Aliee, Greg Best.
Row 2: Shawn,Christiare, Denise Morris, .lohq
Rockhold, Richard Robinson. John Steele, G-:Fl
len Sotde. Doug Arney. Row 3. Patty? Popejoyl
Chris Davis, Greg Bliss, Chris Hubbard, Mikel
Peters, David Porter, Robbie Stroup.,Row 4:2
LauraAndersen,sMilty Nido. .lon Carlson, Jiml
Kuklenski, Chris Ki-aan, Mark Midgoi-den, Ke-l
Vininlubbard. g. . W
f ilfaqifexample asisaifhriszian a4:hlete,'Ciia?lie
Discussing problems and relating to
one another was a common occurence
with the Fellowship of Christian Ath-
"lt's for Christian athletes to get to-
gether to discuss their problems and
find things in the Bible that relate to
athletics," senior Deanna Wright said.
Lack of interest kept attendance
low, but for those who did attend, it
was a rewarding experience:
"A lot of people don't really know
what it is and put it down before they
know anything about it," president
Brent Lyon said.
Discussions varied from meeting to
"We talk about alcohol and drugs
and how you can help people that are
involved with them," junior Galen
Soule said. "Coach Stephens will help
anybody. All you have to do is ask him.
He's really interested in the students."
The attitude of the students played
a big part in the success of the club:
"A lot of people had trouble being
open," Galen said.
Deanna summed it up when she said.
"lt's only what the kids make it."
Fellowship of Christian Athletesfl6I
Sometimes we overlook it but our
faculty is really working to help us
Almost every teacher and the prlncl
pals strive to have personal relation-
ships with the students. I like that."
- Senior Kevin Edwards
l-or years handicapped children
have been separated from the "real
world"-have been sent off to
"special schools." But thanks to the
Independence School Board and the
October Bond Issue, things have
changed. Handicapped children will
now attend public schools-lust
like anyone else.
"Why shouldn't they be able to go
to a regular school? We don't have
schools for the ugly, fat, or poor
athlete. Besides, if we're all in this
world together, we need to learn to
deal with each other," Dr. Robert
Henley, superintendent, said.
Although some handicapped chil-
dren will not be able to attend public
schools because of their special
needs, most will be in a regular
classroom for at least part of the
"Most of these children will be in
a regular classroom at some time of
their day, although some may only
be able to eat lunch or go to recess
with the others. But it's not fair to
keep them out of contact with nor-
mal people. If you separate handi-
capped people, normal people don't
understand them, and the handi-
capped don't understand normal
people. We would hope that the re-
actions between the two would be a
learning process in itself," Dr. Hen-
Problems have been anticipated
by the Board, but nothing compared
to the problems of the old system:
"lt will be hard for both sides to
adjust, but even if we kept them
protected now, when they grow up,
what will they do? We are trying to
prepare them for the outside world.
We are obligated to prepare them
for this world," Dr. Henley replied.
Segregating handicapped people
has only been part of the problem,
shying away from handicaps must
also be dealt with, he said:
"For too many years we have seg-
regated these people and it's hard
to cope with by some. We're just
not used to being around them. We
need to learn to appreciate the fact
that they are, above all, human be-
ings. Learning to deal with them has
been part of the problem," Dr. Hen-
I. Additions of facilities and space better the
programs enacted by the School Board. 2. Notes
taken during the meeting are compared by Mrs.
Leslie Ferguson and Mrs. Miller. 3. After the
presentation, Dr. Morrison asks questions in ref-
erence to the new plans. 4-5. Future plans for the
handicapped are discussed between Mr. Good-
rich and Dr. Henley.
Mr. Carlton Milby
Mrs. Jeanne Miller
Mr. Robert Goodrich
Dr. Ray Morrison
Mr. Duane Qualls
Mrs. Betty Stites
Dr. Robert Henley
Mr. Emory Parks
Mr. Edward Shelton
Mr. David Rock
Director of Elementary Education
Mrs. Norrene Farley
Assistant to Superintendent
Mr. Patrick Burke
Director of Federal and Community
The presidents of PTSA and Booster
Club shared common goals, a task made
easier since Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frank-
lin served as presidents. Mrs. Elaine
Franklin was PTSA president, and Mr.
Franklin led Booster Club.
"Our main goal is to help the club and
other organizations that need assis-
tance," Mr. and Mrs. Franklin said.
Both groups enacted various activities
in hope of achieving their goal.
"We supported the chili supper and as-
sisted the Starsteppers with the conces-
sion stands for the girls regional basket-
ball tournament," Mrs. Franklin said.
Activities sponsored by Booster Club
included selling football programs, raf-
fling off a TV set and supporting the
"Our money primarily goes to football
and basketball because their funds were
cut by the Board of Education," Mr.
And, PTSA has achieved one major goal
"We have strived for more student in-
volvement. This year we have 66 student
memberships, which is almost twice as
many as last year," Mrs. Franklin said.
l66fBooster Club - PTSA
l. Long a Truman Booster, Mr. Franklin headed the group
this year. 2. Helping students with projects is mostly rou-
tine with Mr. Snowden. 3. Principal LeRoy Brown. 4. Vice-
Principal Jerry Moore. 5. Vice-Principal Clay Snowden. 6.
Mrs. Franklin leads all PTSA general meetings. 7. Booster
members identify themselves with their red jackets. 8. Mr.
Brown welcomes patrons to the first PTSA meeting. 9.
Budgeting takes up much of Mr. Brown's time. IO. During
Mr. Brown's infrequent absences, Mr. Moore often makes
the morning and afternoon announcements.
' ' "..,' i ...w e-' " f. f
vary each da
Supervision and the general adminis-
tration of the school were just a part of
the various duties of the principals.
"Oftentimes I don't think students re-
alize the things we have to do. A lot of
them think all we do is kick people out of
school," Vice-Principal Clay Snowden ex-
Besides the time spent on disciplinary
actions, the principals had to divide their
time with figuring semester schedules.
"We spend a considerable amount of
time figuring the schedules. It is an in-
tense period, we all work on them for
about six weeks. Scheduling is important.
though, because it is the heart of the
whole school program," Principal LeRoy
To ease enrollment difficulties,
changes were made in the scheduling
procedure so that the classes will become
"We will go back on a key-sort enroll-
ment. The students will choose the
classes they want and we will assign the
hour they are to have it. lt won't be like
the past years where the students could
choose the hour they wanted it," Vice-
Principal Jerry Moore said.
Aside from working with enrollment.
Brown spent a lot of time preparing a
budget for supplies.
"Right now we are spending a consid-
erable amount of time trying to organize
the budget. Each item submitted must be
justified as to the necessity of it. This
way of budgeting gives each teacher an
opportunity to order supplies that will en-
hance their program of study," Mr.
And, although the principals had a vari-
ety of duties during school hours, they
also had to attend evening activities.
But, Mr. Brown said, "We enjoy sharing
in events that students gain from and
Teachers recall days as students here
Can you remember when Noland Road
was only two lanes? When Truman High
School wasn't complete?
If not, talk to Mr. Doug Allen, class of
'65, Mrs. Linda Cozad, class of '66, Mrs.
Kay Kassen, class of '67, or Mr. John Wil-
kinson, class of '68.
Mr. Allen, Great Americans and Basic
American History teacher, was a member
of Truman's first graduating class. After
attending William Chrisman his sopho-
more and junior years, Mr. Allen and
many others were transferred over to a
brand new school called Truman. Mr. Al-
len remembers how confusing everything
"We shared the school with the con-
struction workers and sixth graders. Bull-
dozers ruled our parking lot and the sixth
graders ruled the north end of the third
I. Sheri Adams, B.A., Algebra II, Consumer Math.
2. Doug Allen. B.S., Basic American History,
Great Americans, 3. King Anderson, B.A., College
Prep, Mass Media. 4. Linda Baker, B.S., English ll.
5. Rick Berlin, B.S., Algebra B, Geometry, Re-
fresher Math ll. 6. Forrest Bertoldie, B.S., Mod-
ern European History, Russian History. 7. Bill
Beyer, M.S.. Algebra B. Geometry, Refresher
Math. 8. Rosemary Boetjer, M.A., English ll. 9.
James L. Bowman, B.S., General Science, Physical
Science, Physics. IO. Louis Braley, M.S., Art Con-
sultant, Art II, Ill, IV. Il. Rhonda Capps. BS..
American Civil War, American Government. ll.
William Clark, M.A., Africa and the Middle East,
Early World Civilizations. I3. Mary Clements,
B.S., Spanish Il, IV. I4. Ron Clemons, M.A., Publi-
cations, Journalism. I5. Kenneth R. Cline, M.S..
Visiting Teacher. I6: Pallas Cockefair, M.A., Col-
lege Prep, Creative Expressions.
Special priveledges were given to the
"The senior class got together with Mr.
Brown to decide things like the school
colors and symbols," Mr. Allen said.
A year later, Mrs. Cozad, currently
teaching English II and English literature.
graduated. She recalls a lot of changes
"We didn't have an auditorium. I am so
jealous. All plays were done either in the
courtyard or in the gym. It was horrible."
Another big change Mrs. Cozad noted
was the appearance of the students:
"The girls are a lot prettier and more
mature looking. We couldn't wear jeans,
unless they were new."
After college, Mrs. Cozad returned to
Truman where she student taught under
Mrs. Pallas Cockefair:
"lt was the first year this district a
lowed student teaching. I loved it."
Mrs. Kay Kassen, English ll teacher, wa
next in line. The only change she notice
was the difference of the students' att
"Very few students held jobs, so then
was much more involvement in school at
tivities. The participation during assen
blies was great. Every one regarded the
as special treats, so there were never ar
Mr. John Wilkinson, Modern Europea
History and Asian Studies teacher, grad
ated in I968 and noticed two change
this being his first year back:
"The only two major changes I notic
were the auditorium and the train on t
I. Silence is mandatory before Mr. Wilkinson allows
testing to begin. 2. Don Coffman. M.S., Driver Edu-
cation, Physical Education. 3. Lawrence Cook, Spe-
cialist, Distributive Education. 4. George Coskey.
M.S.. Counselor. 5. Norman Cox, M.A., Algebra l,
Calculus, Math Analysis, Trigonometry. 6. Ruth Cox,
M.L., AHV Librarian. 7. Linda Cozad, BS., English ll,
English Literature. 8. Edmond Davidson, M.A., Colo-
nial American History. 9. Jeanne Dawson, B.A., Bible
as Literature, Literary Moods. IO. Barbara Day. B.S.,
American Dream, Literary Moods. Il. Thomas De-
mark. M.S.. Driver Education. l2. Jack R. DeSeIms.
M.S., Architectural Drafting, Vocational Drafting.
I3. Jerry Dinsmore, M.S., Advanced Biology, Human
Ecology. I4. English proverbs are often quoted by
y, ,, 14
I. William Drinkwater, B.S., Algebra ll, Geometry,
Refresher Math ll, Applied Mathematics. 2. Phillip
Dunham, M.M.E., Vocal Music. 3, Merideth Francis,
M.A., Mass Media. Practical English. 4. Monte Gag-
liardi, M.S., Driver Education. 5. Joan Gerardi, M.S.,
Shorthand, Typing. 6. Linda Grantham, B.S.E., Ac-
counting, Typing. 7. Linda Griffith, M.A.. Reading
Comprehension, Reading for Juniors. 8. Bob Hand-
ley. M.A., Counselor, 9. Chuck Harris, B,A,, Algebra
B. Geometry, Refresher Math I, Consumer Math. IO.
John Henderson. M.S., Contemporary International
Issues, Political Science, Public Law. Il. William Hes-
sel, B.S., Algebra B, Refresher Math. I2. Peter Hile.
B.S., German I, ll, Phsycial Education. I3. Jane Holli-
way, Specialist, English ll, Reading for Sophomores.
I4. Vickie Hood, B.S., Child Development. I5. Gene-
vieve Howard, B.S., English Il, I6, Floyd J. Hubble,
M.S., Missouri History, Russian History, World Ge-
ography. I7. Eldon Hunsicker, M.S., Distributive Edu-
cation, Management. I8. Al Hunter, B.A., Photogra-
phy. l9. Time and Prepartion are put into Mr. AIIen's
lectures during Great Americans. 20. Gerald Jack-
son, M.S., Management, Typing. 2l. Norman L.
James, M.S., Supervisor of Athletics, Supervisor of
Driver Education. 22. Janelle Jennings, M.A., French
I. II, III, IV. 23. Judy Johnson, B.A., Physical Educa-
there was more student involvement'
I. "Very few students held jobs, so there was much
more involvement . . Mrs. Kassen said. 2. Rhea
Kalhorn, B.A., Sociology. 3. Kay Kassen, B.A., English
ll. 4. Sharon Keeland, B.S., Librarian. 5. Terry Keeton.
MA., Physical Education. 6. Marilyn King. B.A., Art I.
7. Sharon King, M.A., Music Appreciation, Men's
Choir II, Girl's Glee Club. 8. Nancy Lewis, B.S., Re-
cent United States History. 9. Roger Lower. Liaison
Officer. IO. Louise Lyons, B.S., Physical Education. ll.
Ray Maher, M.S., Driver Education. II. Janice Ma-
Iott. M.S., Art I, II, III, IV. I3. Marian Manuel, M.S..
Typing. Clerical Procedures. I4. Mary McGovern.
B.S., Foods I, Foods ll, Independent Living. I5. Bob
McHenry, M.S., Physical Education. I6. Lynne Miller,
M.A.. Counselor. I7. Virginia Miller. B.S., Shorthand.
Typing. l8. Vern Naber, M.S., Vocational Agriculture.
I9. Charles Naudet, B.S., Computer Science, Math.
20. Charles Nelson, M.S., Chemistry. Biology. ll.
Roger Pauk. B.S., Basic World History, Latin Ameri-
Staffs honor Journali m Teacher of the Year
I. After a special assembly, Joye Lyon and other
excited students surround Mr. Clemons to con-
gratulate him. 2. Director of the Missouri lnterscho-
lastic Press Association, Dr, Robert Knight. awards
Mr. Clemons with a SI,OOO check for donation to
Truman's new library. 3. Janice Pule, B.S., Physical
Education. 4. Casilda Rice. M.A., Spanish I, Ill, 5. Sue
Ridings, M.S., Family Relations. 6. Mary Robinson.
B.S.. Clothing, Housing and Interior Design, Indepen-
dent Living. 7. Carole Sapp, B.A., Physical Education.
8. Mark Scherer, M.A., Economics, Readings in
American History, Recent American History. World
Geography. 9. Martha Jane Sears, R.N., Nurse. IO.
John Shinn, M.A.. Accounting, Business Law. Super-
vised Office Occupations. II. James Simmons, M.S.,
General Metals, Machine Woods. ll Debra E. Smith,
B.S., Basic Business, Clerical Procedures, Secretarial
Procedures. I3. Neal Standley, M.A., Biology. I4. Rex
Stephens, M.S.. Great Americans, Physical Educa-
tion. I5. Buell Stewart. M.S., Counselor. I6. Penny
Swisher, B.S., Acting. Basic Drama, Debate, Foren-
sics, Speech. I7. James Talbott, B.S., Psychology.
I. Harold Thomson, B.S., Cabinetmaking. Furniture
Construction, Machine Woodworking. 2. Kathleen
Tucker, B.S., Acting. Basic Drama, Stagecraft, The-
ater Techniques. 3. Don R. Welborn. M.Ed., Band.
Orchestra. 4. Charles White, M.S., General Metals,
Mechanical Drawing, Machine Shop. 5. John Wilkin-
son, B.A., Asian Studies, Modern European History.
6. Nancy Ziegenhorn, B.A., America's People. 7. A
smile is shown on Mr. Clemons' face as he listens to
congratulations made by former students. 8. The
intercom is used by records secretary Mrs. Phyllis
Hanson as she tries to get in touch with teachers for
various reasons. 9. Attendance secretary Mrs. Bar-
bara Webb spends a big part of her day making
phone calls. IO. Phyllis Hanson. ll. Mary Holladay. ll.
Alice Miller. l3. Barbara Webb.
Because of the increasing number of
students, each secretary was assigned
her own job.
Mrs. Mary Holladay, secretary to Prin-
cipal LeRoy Brown, was also finance sec-
"My main job is to pay the bills and
keep track of all the money," she said.
Sending transcripts and preparing for
graduation made record-keeping a full-
time job for Mrs. Phyllis Hanson, records
"The graduation classes get larger and
larger and there seem to be more tran-
scripts to send and more records to keep
track of," she said.
Mrs. Barbara Webb, attendance secre-
tary, spent a big part of her day phoning
absent student's parents, sorting atten-
dance cards, and writing tardy slips:
"More students attend here than do
Palmer, where I was last year. That really
didn't change thingsg it just made the job
bigger," she said.
Mrs. Alice Miller assisted the other
secretaries and did most of the typing:
"I liked the idea of each of us having
our own duties. It keeps things more or-
ganized and we all know exactly what to
do," she said.
to stop gripes
I-or years the cafeteria has been a
topic of complaint. But this year, for
Truman, the Nutrition Council and the
cafeteria personnel tried to leave little
to complain about.
The Nutrition Council was a branch
of Student Council. One student from
each area junior high school and senior
high school was chosen to represent
his school and its nutritional problems
concerning the cafeteria and tried to
come up with solutions:
"We discuss anything we can do to
improve our cafeteria. We bring the
ideas back to the Student Council and
they carry them out," Truman's nutri-
tion representative Kathy Richardson
Mrs. Lois Bridges, cafeteria man-
ager, also met with Kathy. They dis-
cussed the nutrition meetings, talked
about the Student Council's ideas and
brought up new suggestions for im-
"Our connection between the nutri-
tion, student and the cafeteria is that
she takes my side of the story to Stu-
dent Council and then brings their side
back to me," Mrs. Bridges said.
Many improvements resulted from
these discussions. The Council,
though, could not make all of the need-
ed improvements. Some depended on
the attitude of the students:
"This year we've gotten new trays,
more natural food, including yogurt,
and one thing that hardly anyone
knows about is that the hamburgers
are Im percent beef. The cafeteria la-
dies really care, but if the students
have a complaint, they need to take it
directly to them or they won't know
anything is wrong and won't be able to
improve the situation," Kathy ex-
f- - T."
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I. After the lunch rush is over, Joyce Barton is left to
wash the dishes. 2. Department heads. Lois Bridges
and Lee Austin, discuss the students' attitudes. 3.
One of matron Mary Pursley's jobs is sweeping up
the cigarette butts in the bathrooms. 4. Automatic
registers enable cashier Irene Williams to give stu-
dents faster service. 5. ln an effort to please stu-
dents, the cafeteria personnel is adding new foods
to the menu. Keith Rush tries the yogurt. 6. Front
row: Floyd Chapman, James Pack. Elbert Wallace,
John Beebe. Back row. Ray Eklund. Leroy Parks,
Bryan Pennel. Steve Battaglia. Lee Austin Chead cus-
todianj. 7. Front row: Darlene Cooper, Amalia
Schaefer, Joyce Staatz, Beverly Johnson, LaVon
McCaughey, Delores Ayers, Joyce Barton, Theresa
Raguso, Helen Cross, Elsie Lippe. and Emma Hutton.
Back row: Lois Bridges Ccafeteria managerh, Mary
Sexton, Janice Hirsch. Elaine Hill, Norma Beck, De-
anna George, Arletta Howard, Shirley Leaf, Frances
Spielbusch, and Nada Chenoweth. 8. Custodian
James Pack takes time out from his regular duties to
make small repairs.
Not everything in the custodians'
agenda revolved around maintenance
work. Opening lockers, starting cars and
even fixing the heel on a shoe were some
of their additional tasks:
"We don't have to do any of that extra
stuff - we just want to," Mr. Lee Austin,
head custodian, commented.
Although the custodians were only
here to "keep the school as clean and safe
as possibIe," many students seemed to
"We're not here to spy or hassle any-
one. Anytime they need help we try to
help as soon as possible. Of course, a lot
of times there are students who abuse us.
We don't do anything to cause problems.
but we get a lot of verbal abuse. Some-
times it really gets to us," Austin said.
One example of this abuse happens in
"Mr. Beebe tries to keep the windows
adjusted so they won't hurt anyone. Some
students come along and yank them way
out. When Mr. Beebe tries to explain why,
they come back with something smart,"
"They probably think l'm kinda mean
sometimes, but l don't mean to be," Bee-
Although some problems may have
emerged between the custodians and stu-
dents, Austin said the relationship be-
tween the two had always been pretty
good. And apparently the custodians
don't mind helping out:
"We want to help in any way we can -
that's what we're here for," Austin con-
Cooks - CustodlansfI75
Class officers: Robin Keen. vice-president, Melissa Earnshaw,
dentg Rusty Perry, treasurerg Kathy Reed, secretary.
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Souvenir concert T-shirts are popular fashion items. But, lust as popular are T-shirts wi
lace or iron-ons.
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Class officers: Kip Howard, treasurer, Natalie Jobe, secretaryg Tom
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Lee Anne Brown
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Kathy Bailey is a part of the foreign exchange program and will
attend school in Australia,
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Selected artist of the month for December by NAHS, Amy Allen excels in painting
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among the many styles this year.
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Collecting all different models of antique cars from Avon is one of Jeff MoseIey's hobbies.
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eff's cologne bottles could prove profitable
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Display aids juniors in deciding ring style
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Class rings traditionally remain in the style of the first graduating class of '64.
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Officers from top to bottom: Pam Whittington.
president, Janice Webb. treasurerl Shelly Phil-
lips. secretaryl and Cindy Smith, vice-president.
She's no feminist, but she's a machinist I
Susan Brogdon wanted a physical job
to get into shape. and she contends
that picking up steel "is pretty phys-
Susan explained, though, that get-
ting into shape was only one reason
she went to work at Brogdon Tool and
Die. Another reason was curiosity:
"lt's what my dad did and I wanted
to find out what is was like."
Although her father owns the busi-
ness, he did not discriminate between
her and her co-workers:
"I started out as clean-up, just like
everyone else. He treated me just like
one of the guys. I wasn't anything spe-
cial. Everyone knew my dad didn't
treat me like I was his own daughter.
The only difference was I got to eat
lunch in the office."
Susan was promoted from clean-up
"You change parts, change tools, fild
them and start over again."
How difficult was the job?
"I would consider it hard. You'r
constantly doing something, unles
you had an easy job."
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Macrobiotics has become
Kathy's new lifestyle
Macrobiotics may be an uncommon
word for some people, but to Kathy
Richardson it is a way of life.
Macrobiotics is a high natural-car-
bohydrate, low animal-protein diet in
which only organic food is eaten. lt
allows no white flour or refined sugar,
no alcoholic beverages, coffee, tea or
Last summer Kathy attended an art
camp at Kansas University and met
Harald Ficker, from Vail, Colo. Harald,
a vegetarian, impressed and interest-
"Everything he told me sounded so
neat, but I didn't really understand all
he said, so I bought some books on
vegetarianism and Macrobiotics. It
really fascinated mel"
At first, Kathy's main reason for
sticking to this diet was to lose weight:
"I read those magazines that have
the skinny models pictured on every
page. lt really got to me, because I had
always wanted to be skinny. It showed
me that they had willpower and self-
After she went from l2l pounds to 86
pounds in two months, her reasons be-
gan to change. She found herself to be
healthier and more energetic and mo-
"I haven't been sick yet, even
though my whole family has had a cold
or the flu. I don't even have headaches
or stomach aches anymore."
Kathy also wanted to become
"lf you fill your body with garbage,
you lose all motivation. l was afraid
that I would become lazy in my mind, l
would only think of eating and sleeping
and wouIdn't increase my intelligence
Kathy confirmed her plans to con-
tinue her organic diet:
"Harald was right. I feel like l'm a lot
stronger as a person and l'm happy
with myself. I've also proved to myself
that if I really want something I have
the willpower to get it."
Beth Ann Dooley
Gary Savage wins first
at Power Lift ationals
If you're like most people, lifting 270
pounds would be as far from your mind
as the moon is from the earth. If that's
so, then senior Gary Savage has landed
on the moon several times.
"The most l've lifted is 270 pounds. I
did that in the Clean and Jerk.
The Power Lift Nationals in Nausha,
N. Y. on July I5 made all the hard work
"I got first out of about 800 people. I
did 250 Bench Press, 440 Squat and 480
Dead Lift. They're all power lifts."
Having the power isn't the only fac-
tor of weight lifting:
"It involves more than just strength
and power. Speed, coordination, bal-
ance, and timing are all important
parts of lifting.
The right technique can give the
smaller person the advantage in lifting.
"With correct technique. a consid-
erably weaker person can lift a lot
more weight than somebody stronger
Weight-lifting has been a part of
Gary's life for about three years:
"I started lifting for Judo to get
stronger. Then I just stayed with it."
And once a day you can expect to
find Gary in his basement, lifting
"I lift everyday except Saturday.
That's my rest day. My workouts last
between two-to-three hours. I try to
work out as fast as I can, because the
faster you work out, the more you
hurts the more you hurt the more you
And, sore muscles, pain and lots of
competition play major roles in Gary's
"Competitions make the pain and
agony of everyday lifting worthwhiIe."
Dx , XX X
'lt's not as dangerous as it looks'
Jumps, drop-offs, turns, berms, and pretty dangerous, but it's not as danger-
curves "turn on" motorcross racer, ous as it looks."
Mark Vodry. Racers wear special protective clothing
"I like the challenge. It is something called "leathers," which consist of pad-
ded Ieather gloves, leather pants an
leather boots with a steel plate in the to
"Now they are coming out with nylo
which are supposed to be a lot cooler," h
Racers also wear a helmet, goggles an
mouth guard. And for added protectio
they wear a special belt for kidney an
back support. They also wear shoulda
"The shoulder pads are made especi
ly for motorcross. They're smaller a
thinner than football pads and they go
the way down your chest, because wh
rocks fly back and hit you, it tends
hurt," Mark explained.
Mark owns a Suzuki D5 and has be
racing for two and a half years. He rac
in the junior division and has receive
seven junior trophies.
"The experts race for money. Most o
them have been racing for four or fiv
years. lt's not just something that hap
pens overnight," Mark said.
Since professional racers get pair.
Mark plans to continue.
"I don't like any other sport besid
racing, so l'II just keep on riding and s
how far l'll go."
Claire and her mother find they can help each other by studying together. In one class they hai
together, Claire is the top student.
She attends eolle e - with her mother
High school isn't all that takes Claire
Kean's time. She also attends Longview
Community College two evenings a
week with her mother.
"The first night I went to class it was
nice to have someone there I knew, but
now that I am used to the surround-
ings, she can be kind of a pain at
times," she remarked.
"Sometimes I even have to explain
things to her."
At Longview, Claire is enrolled in
two classes, an American History II
class and a Computer Programing
class. The total for these two classes is
"I really felt I was bored with school
and that I didn't have enough to do. So
with the extra time on my hands, I
thought l'd do something useful with
it," she said. Claire has already ob-
served definite differences between
high school and college.
"One big difference is you don't
have to report to class, and if you are
late, it's no big deal.
"Also, if the professor isn't there,
there is no class. And if he finishes
before the class hour is over, you can
CIaire's main conflict is homework:
"The college students find it hard to
believe l'm doubling my load. But the
only problem I have is if I have a whole
lot of homework that is due either on a
Tuesday or Thursday that I don't know
about ahead of time," Claire explained.
"But I might have to cut down on my
after school activities in order to have
more time to study."
X., W!" Q
A, . .
Seniors f 2l7
Dee Dee Ostlund
, D hifi
QQ D "
orbert Kurok finds sal ing 'sensuous'
Many people describe sailing as fun
and relaxing, but Norbert Kurok said.
Norbert's interest in sailing began
about four years ago when his parents
bought a boat. A year later he bought a
Butterfly, a racing class sailboat, and
taught himself how to race.
"You just get tips from the people at
regattas, and read books, and prac-
Norbert has since raced in local and
national competition. Two years ago
he competed in Butterfly Nationals.
And, he won the I977 Overall Cham-
pionships given by the Lake Jacomo
"Everything went down to the last
race. l needed at least a second to win
the championship. and l got it."
He has aspirations of racing in the
"l'll have to get a boat, get into inter-
national competition, then work my
way up the ladder."
In the meantime Norbert has an-
other goal to attain.
"My goal is to be invited to the Blue
Chip Regatta. They choose the top 50
people in the nation to race."
William Rast Il
Seniors f 2l9
Richard, Greg win Merit honors 1
They're extreme opposites, yet Greg Bruch and
Richard Clough reached a common plateau-they
qualified for the semi-finals of the PSAT-NMSQT
test they took as juniors.
Their high scores have enabled them to qualify
for the National Merit Scholarship Qualification
Test. They are now required to take the Scholas-
tic Aptitude Test CSATJ and that along with filling
out forms determines whether they will become
National Merit finalists.
What was their first reaction?
"Shock and relief" was how Richard described
"I was really happy because I knew what it
meant and how important it would be when it
comes to college," Greg said.
If their scores are as good on the SAT test as
they were on the PSAT, their chances of scholar-
ship offers at various colleges will increase.
"I get two or three pieces of information on
colleges in the mail everyday," Greg said.
How did you prepare for the test?
"I got a good night's sleep. I knew how impor-
tant the test could be, so I was psychologically
ready for it," Greg commented.
Richard said, "lt's just a measure of how well
you are doing. I tried to prepare for the SAT. You
need to start almost three months before you take
Study habits helped, but they are even oppo-
Richard said, "I study from 2:30 p.m. until 9.00
p.m. sometimes. On Sundays I usually study for
about seven hours."
Richard is employed at Eddie's Loaf and Stein at
the Independence Center. He works Friday nights
"I worked my way up from the bottom," he
Greg isnlt employed and said that when it
comes to studying, he spends "as little time as
possible" with the books.
"I have the worst study habits."
Extra-curricular activities take up most
Greg's time, but it hasn't hindered his intellectil
aspects. It basically comes natural to him.
Greg is vice-president of Student Council an
president of National Art Honor Society. He is als
an active participant in National Honor Societ
Lettermen's Club, varsity football, tennis and con
What does he plan to study?
"I would like to study environmental scien
and go to school at a private university becaus
feel it would be more helpful for me," Greg sa
Richard plans on studying molecular biology
"I am sure that I can hack college. I haven
really decided what I am going to do other th
get a certain kind of degree," he commented.
Jo D. Serum
f f QJKN
They're seniors - and they're married
Most students consider marriage a
part of their future, but Kyle and Debi
Lane have made it a part of their to-
Kyle and Debi were married last
summer. Because school and marriage
were a part of their today, they had to
learn to cope with both.
School interfered with the amount
of hours they were able to work, limit-
ing them to S250 a month:
"I can't work full time, so if we can't
pay a bill, we wait 'til the next check. I
usually pay the bills and if I don't have
enough for food, I borrow from my
mom," Kyle said.
But, although their finances suf-
fered, their grades benefitted from
"Last year after work l'd go out with
Kyle instead of going home to do
homework. After we were married, I
could come home from work, do my
homework and still see Kyle," Debi
Kyle went on to explain, "My grades
are probably about the same or a little
better. I want to go on to college and
major in social studies."
Students' attitudes though. changed
"At the beginning of school, guys
would talk to me in class and say'hi
when they saw me in the hallsf but
when they found out l was married.
they backed off like I had a disease,"
The only difference Kyle noticed
was, "The girls in my classes like to ask
a lot of questions, but it really doesn't
A , ' ,W
Tammy VanCompern. l
Ballooning gets Steve 'hi h'
Steve Stegeman gets high regular-
ly---with the hot-air balloons.
Steve is a member of the first Hot-
Air Ballon Explorer Post in the nation.
Open to anyone, the club is sponsored
by the Boy Scouts of America.
"What we do in the club is help in-
flate the balloon and then we talk to
people there watching at the Balloon-
port. After that we chase the balloon
to its destination and pick it up. We
then take it and its passengers back to
Steve's best friend got him interest-
ed in ballooning:
"One day my best friend said 'Let's
go put up a balloon,' and l told him he
was crazy. Then we went out and put it
up and I really had a great time."
Eventually Steve would like to have
his license and possibly his own bal-
"To get your license is hard work
and expensive. You have to take a
written test on weather, laws and in-
struments. After that you must have
nine hours of free flight, a check flight
and a solo flight. The check flight
means you have to have somebody
with you who has been licensed by the
FAA fFederal Aviation Administrationj
to check out new pilots. In your solo
and check flight, you must prepare the
balloon for flight, lift off and the land-
ing of the balloon. T
Reflecting on his first time up, Steve
said, "lt was just like floating on ai
pocket of air. The one thing I didn't
like was getting up at 6:00 in the morn-
ing when I could have slept all day, but
it was worth it."
L. D. Winslow
"I think of all the things we've got to do
in Independence. I know that if I end up
sitting home on the weekend, it's my
- Sophomore Carolyn De Young
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Former Patriot of '67
Dick Fisher now owns
Fisher's United Super, Inc.
2604 S. Crysler Ave
0 Attaches and zipper cases
0 Drafting equipment and supplies
LAMBERT MOON, INC.
114 South Main 252-3735
Independence, Mo. 252-8789
O O I'
Open Of WALSH BEAUTY SALUN
12203 E. 43rd
. 9 9
Lu. A ' 'D
In Walker Center
on the Englewood Plaza
gee! Dzgwczl! '7ac.
Tri-Chem Ball Point Paints Don Sen Independence
Paints on practically any surface. 501 E. 23rd. Missouri 64055
Leo Walker Flowers, Inc.
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Good Luck Graduates From Your Neighbors Next Door
- 'i " A KENNETH STONE
ME OWNER- MANAGER
15319 EAST 23RD STREET
INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI 54055
, OFFICE '
2 g,5:'h"'3z 816-836-0030
03 North Lynn
Guys 8. gals
H015 23rd St.
IV: blocks west
I , I r r I
Linda s Jewelry MIII M'T'1n3'wge
1312 S. Noland Road I Visa
A First Union Bank
129 W. Lexington 23rd St. at Randall Rd. 17400 E. Highway 24
252-4000 833-3379 252-4012
First National Bank of Independence
BOGA RT 8K BROWN
BLUE RIDGE TOWER
KANSAS CITY, MO.
PHONE FL 8-4030
Q Tapes 0 T-shirts
0 Records 0 Paraphernalia
,mf WM STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
63 HOME OFFICES - BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS
16207 E t 23 d St t B Ph 836 0114
Independ M 64055
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,..'rl.',,'n1Ei g,,11iiiiib 1'
1072 Independence Center
Independence, Mo. 64057
Harold and Iola Bliss
Mr. Sz Mrs. Roger L. Dillee
Mary Sz Carl Grabau
Mr. 8: Mrs. Wesley Martin
Mr. SL Mrs. Harry Pingel
Mr. Sz Mrs. Richard Tye
e s 5:
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KETCHAIIII OLDSMOBILE I
11911 EAST 40 HIGHWAY - INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI 64055
Same old cabinets . . . Brand new look
1826 S. Noland Road
Formica, door and drawer fronts for existing cabinets.
Center Q '
Square Dance and Western Wear
Federally insured by the FSLIC.
608 Ward Parkway
6304 Brookside Plaza
0807 Hlway 45
2309 S. 291 Highway
401 S. Lexington
103 E. Washington
Safe, Solid, trong.
218 North Osage
4219 Blue Ridge Blvd.
TERRY W. DINGELDEIN
IDS EAST 23RD STREET
2 BLOCKS EAST OF NOLAND RD.
INDEPENDENCE, MO. 54050
BUSI i8I6i 461-2260
AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY EAST INC
HUB SHOPPING CENTER
16619 E ST 23RD STREE
I E ENCE, MO 64055 P O E 461 2822
Hain Sigiiug Sabin
13701 E. 35Ih Sireei
For A Lasting Impression Try. . . First Impressions
Open Late Evenings
Boa RAGA 4
1315 S. NOLAND 254-4600
HOME PHONE 254-6362
Auto I Homeowners
if som Life
Bonds Mobile Homes
I Commercial Motorcycle! m
"Welre good as the best and better than all the rest." Extra Special Prices for High School Students
X X.. CYCLING FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
JACK 8. MARILYN C-ALVIN K
X X e SALES sERvLcE PARTS I
- R, . S Qi
. Complete Selechon Names to Choose From 'i Q
5 e REPAIRS 8. RENTALS WLS
f Open 9 to 6 Daily
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lou COMPANY' Lf
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4368 South Noland Road
5 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
"If you'd do business with us, we'd both be a lot happier."
3640 South Noland Road
Independence, Mo. 64055
816 - 836-8050
Always First Quality
4 CUNNINGHAM AUTOBODY INC
it . ' I6
4-- Q 1 1234 S. Dodgion St. Independence, Mo. 64055 Phone 461-3323
Insurance Company Approved - Craffsmanshup Guaranteed
BODY AND FENDER REPAIRS 0 EXPERT REFINISHING
1310 S. Noland Road
O Three 18 hole miniature courses
From April to November
461 0330 0 Game Center - open 365 days
I ve mile w. Blue Ridge Mau
I REAL ESTATE CORP.
"A Concern For People And Property"
r 944 J xg' T? I
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II E7 PEOPLE ,
' ARE -
G E nEooMMENolNG 'E
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SIG WI-IEEL BICYCLE
if LAWN MCDWEIQS
SALES 81 SERVICE W
Associate Store No. 1
L 213 North Main
R ie s Bridal and F mal Q
3929 Noland Road
Indep., Mo. 64050
Full line sporting goods
Phone C8161 833-2212
Custom shirt printing
other of theb d
11 f 1 Trophies and Engraving
Qdxx'n1,'lEBmn Custom Homes
1695 Noland Road
SPORTING GOODS Co.
DUN C08 CONSTRUCTION C0.
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Our class rings
get in on the action.
Now tnere's a class ring that tells the
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but your favorite scnool activity, too.
Stop in after practice to see our collection
ot ArtCarved Action Rings.
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Q 205 WEST LEXINGTON
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CITY 0 STATE 0 FEDERAL
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Visit Your Neighborhood Book and Gift Store
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Fine quality selection of books and gifts
0 Best Sellers
0 Chiidren's Books
Paperbacks ' Pictures
Candles 0 Plaques
HERALD BOOK AND GIFT SHOPS
HEnALn wa s
35th 81 Noland Rd
Allee, Doug: Soph. Basketball, Var. Tennis,
Spanish Honor Society.
Andersen, Laura: "Arsenic and Old Lace,"
"Don't Drink the Water," "Dark of the
Moon," J.V. Swimming, Var. Tennis, NHS.
NAHS, Thespians, FCA. StuCo
frepresentativeb, Lettermen's Club, Pep
Club, Girls' Choir, Starsteppers CPublicity
Anderson. Kellie: Junior and Senior Prom
Chairman, Pep Club CYell Leaderj, "Spirit"
staff fBusiness Managerj, Starsteppers, BBG
Bailey. Bill: Concert Choir, Men's Choir.
Baldwin, Karen: Office Aide. Girls' Choir,
Concert Choir, Ticker.
Barkley, Tracy: SOO.
Barr, Becky: SOO.
Barton, Kurt: Men's Choir, DE,
Basso, Larry: Library Aide, Men's Choir.
Beattie, Tracy: SOO.
Becerra, David: Var. Football, J.V. Basketball,
Lettermen's Club, Men's Choir.
Bellville, Debra: Library Aide, State Honor, Tri-
M QHistorian, Secretaryj, SOO.
Bellos, Michelle: Debate, "Arsenic and Old
Lace" fProgram Staffj, "My Fair Lady"
QPubIicity Staffj, J.V. Cross Country, Var.
Track CMost Important Runnerj, NAHS, NFL,
LAS, Thespians, StuCo CStudent and
Community Services Chairman, and
Representativej, Spanish Club, Lettermen's
Club, Wrestlerettes, Pep Club. JETS, Science
Bennett. Cindy: DE.
Beshore, Connie: SOO.
Bethke. Alan: Debate, "Don't Drink the
Water," "My Fair Lady," Dance Chairman,
NFL, Thespians, StuCo CEntertainment
Chairmanb, "Heritage" staff CPhotographerJ,
Blevins, David: "Dark of the Moon," "My Fair
Lady," Soph., J.V., Var. Football, QAII
Conference, All Districtj, J.V. Track,
Lettermen's Club QSergeant-at-Armsj,
Bliss, Diane: Counselor Aide, Quill and Scroll,
StuCo Cllepresentativej, "Heritage" staff
CStudent Portraits Co-editorb.
Bliss, Greg: J.V. Cross Country, Var. Wrestling
CTeam Captainj, NHS, NAHS Ctreasurerl,
Interact CPresidentJ, FCA CProgram
Chairmanj, StuCo CRepresentativeD,
Lettermen's Club. JETS.
Bodenstab, Mike: Soph. Football, Soph,
Bodenstab, Scott: Men's Choir.
Boothe, Marcia: Concert Choir, Girls' Choir.
Band, YFC QCo-Captainj. BBG, Dunham's
Bowers, Michelle: Library Aide, Spanish Honor
Society, SCAT CLeaderj.
Bouyear, Bill: Soph. Basketball,Var. Track,
Braby, Danny: Soph., Var. Football, Var. Track,
J.V., Var. Golf. NHS, StuCo fllepresentativej,
Lettermen's Club, Concert Choir.
Bradley, Susan: "My Fair Lady," Heritage
Dance Senior Attendant, NHS, Thespians,
Concert Choir. Girls' Choir.
Braun, Kyle: J.V., Var. Cross Country, J.V.
Briggs, Mike: "Dark of the Moon," "Don't
Drink the Water," "My Fair Lady," Soph.
Basketball, J.V. Tennis, Thespians. FCA,
Brittain, Joyce: Counselor Aide.
Brogdon, Susan: J,V., Var. Track, Girls' Choir,
Brown, Jackie: NHS. Spanish Honor Society,
Pep Club, Starsteppers CLieutenantJ.
Bunch, Jody: SOO.
Bunyard, Kathy: "Teahouse of the August
Moon," "Last of Mrs. Lincoln," "Arsenic and
Old Lace," "My Fair Lady," Quill and Scroll,
Thespians, Tri-M, Trutones, Concert Choir
CSecretaryJ, "Heritage" staff CClubs Co-
Burkhart, Diana: DE.
Burnett, Janett: Library Aide.
Butcher, Lori: "My Fair'Lady," Tri-M
fTreasurerJ, Interact, AFS, French Club,
Concert Choir, Girls' Choir.
Button, Keith: Var. Swimming CTeam Captainb,
Thespians, Lettermen's Club, Men's Choir.
Byrd, Donna: "Dark of the Moon,"
Wrestlerette, Girls' Choir, Band.
Cargyle, Susan: Counselor Aide.
Calvert, Jerry: Library Aide, Office Aide,
"Arsenic and Old Lace," "Don't Drink the
Water," "Dark of the Moon." "My Fair
Lady," J.V. Track, StuCo Crepresentativeb.
Cascairo. John: Soph. Football.
Cervantes, Monica: "Teahouse of the August
Moon," Spanish Honor Society, StuCo
Crepresentativej, AFS, SOO, Girls' Choir.
Chadwick, Kyle: Office Aide, "Arsenic and
Old Lace," "Dark of the Moon," "My Fair
Lady," Var. Football, Soph. Basketball, J.V.
Track, Thespians, Lettermen's Club.
Chamberlain, Joyce: Library Aide.
Chambers, Laurie: DE, Girls' Choir.
Chambers, Pam: DE CTreasurerJ.
Cherry, Wayne: DE, Men's Choir.
Childs, Kerry: Heritage Dance Senior
Attendant, DE. ,
Chiles. Perry: Soph. Football, J.V. Track, Var.
Swimming, Var. Golf.
Chrisman. Michael: J.V., Var. Wrestling, J.V.
Christian, Sharon: Heritage Dance Queen,
Basketball CStatisticianj, Baseball
CScorekeeperj, J.V., Var. Volleyball
CCaptainD, NHS, Quill and Scroll, Interact.
FCA. Lettermen's Club CVice-Presidentb, Pep
Club, "Spirit" staff CSports Co-editorj,
Starsteppers fLieutenantj, BBG CPresidentJ.
Clark, Debbie: Office Aide, Wrestlerette.
Cleveland, Beverly: Quill and Scroll, LAS
CPresident, Secretaryj, "Image" staff.
"Spirit" staff CFeatures Columnistj.
Clough, Richard: NHS, SAE, JETS, Science Club.
Coates. Lorna: NHS, Spanish Honor Society,
Spanish Club, BBG, SCAT.
Cobb, Les: J.V., Var. Baseball, Library Aide.
Cofer, Maribeth: FHA, Concert Choir, Band.
Coleman, Andrea: DE.
Collins, Joy: StuCo Crepresentativej, SOO.
Conde, Carmen: "Don't Drink the Water,"
"Arsenic and Old Lace," "Teahouse of the
August Moon," "My Fair Lady," "Dark of
the Moon," "Last of Mrs. Lincoln," NAHS,
Cook, Lisa: StuCo Crepresentativej, Pep Club,
Cook, Lynda: Library Aide, J.V. Basketball,
J.V.. Var. Track, FCA, Lettermen's Club, Pep
Cook, Joe: Interact, Men's Choir.
Corkern. Doug: DE, Men's Choir.
Cox, Karen: "Arsenic and Old Lace," "Don't
Drink the Water," "Last of Mrs. Lincoln,"
"Dark of the Moon," "My Fair Lady," Track
CManagerD, Quill and Scroll, Pep Club,
Tickers, "Heritage" staff CPhotography
Cox, Melissa: Office Aide, One-Act Play.
"Dark of the Moon," "My Fair Lady," NFL,
Thespians, Interact, StuCo Crepresentativej,
AFS, French Club, Concert Choir, Girls'
Choir, Orchestra fVice-Presidentj.
Cox, Renee: "My Fair Lady," Spanish Club,
Lettermen Club, Band fPepD, Orchestra.
Cracraft, Teresa: Office Aide, Girls' Choir.
Crawford, Debra: "Dark of the Moon" fMake-
up Crewl, "My Fair Lady" COrchestraD, Miss
School Spirit CCandidateJ, J.V. Tennis,
Dance Chairman, NHS, Interact, FCA
fSecretaryj, StuCo Crepresentativej, AFS.
Lettermen's Club CSecretaryj, Pep Club
QPresident, Historianj, Girls' Choir, Band
Ureasurerb, Orchestra CSecretaryj, BBG.
Crites, Linda: "Don't Drink the Water," NHS.
Spanish Honor Society, Quill and Scroll,
Interact. Spanish Club, Band. "Spirit" staff
CNews editorj, SCAT.
Cruz, Teresa: Spanish Honor Society, SCAT
Culter, Lesa: Counselor Aide, StuCo
frepresentativej, AFS, Spanish Club, Pep
Club, Girls' Choir.
Danahy, Dena: Office Aide. Counselor Aide.
J.V. Track, SAE, Wrestlerettes Pep Club.
Daniel, Lisa: Spanish Honor Society, Quill and
Scroll, Pep Club, "Heritage" staff
Davis, Karen: Tri-M CVice-Presidentj,
Trutones, Concert Choir CPresidentJ, Girls'
Choir CAII State Choirj.
Dean, James: .l,V. Cross Country, J.V.
Wrestling, Concert Choir.
Dempsey, Dan: Office Aide, StuCo
Crepresentativej, Science Club.
Denham, Gloria: Counselor Aide. Spanish Honor
Dennis. Lori: Wrestlerettes.
DeSeIms, Brad: NHS, Spanish Honor Society,
Trutones, Concert Choir.
Dever, Debbie: Pep Club CHead Yell Leaderj.
Dillee, Sherl: Office Aide, FHA, "Heritage"
staff CPortraits Co-editorj.
Dinkel, Doug: J.V. Cross Country, Var,
Wrestling fCaptainj, FCA, Lettermen's Club.
Dinsmore, Teri: Cross Country CStatisticianJ.
Track CStatisticianj, Office Aide, Quill and
Scroll, StuCo frepresentativej, Interact
fSecretaryj, Pep Club CSecretaryD.
"Heritage" staff CBusiness Managerj.
Dishong, Deborah: Office Aide, AVTS,
Dixon, Steve: Men's Choir. "Spirit" staff
Donnell, Lisa: "Teahouse of the August Moon."
"Arsenic and Old Lace," "Last of Mrs.
Lincoln," "Dark of the Moon," "My Fair
Lady," NHS, Tri-M Cpresidentj, Thespians,
Pep Club, Trutones, Concert Choir, Girls'
Choir, Men's Choir CAccompianistJ.
Dooley, Beth: Library Aide, Spanish Honor
Society, SAE, LAS, Spanish Club CPresidentD,
Dowell, Greg: Soph., J.V. Football, J.V., Var.
Track, StuCo Crepresentativej, Lettermen's
Club, "Heritage" staff CPhotographerb.
Drayer, Kim: Counselor Aide, Tickers.
Dungan, Chuck: Men's Choir,
Eckart, Debbie: Band.
Edde. Randy: Men's Choir.
Eddings, Margaret: Llbrary Aide, Office Aide.
J.V., Var. Basketball
Eiken, Janet: DE.
Eklof, Deanna: "Don't Drink the Water," J.V..
Var. Track, Spanish Club, Concert Choir.
Esry. David: Var, Football, J.V. Track, StuCo
frepresentativej, Lettermen's Club
Evans, Vickie: SOO.
Fann, Robert: Audio Visual Aide, Spanish
Honor Society CPresident7, SCAT.
Farnham, Mark: DEbate, NHS, NFL, Spanish
Fellers, Bryan: Library Aide. Audio Visual
Ferguson, Connie: StuCo Crepresentativej.
Tickers, DECA CSecretaryb.
Ferguson. John: Var. Track, Var. Cross
Country, Interact QParliamentarianj. FCA.
Lettermen's Club, Men's Choir, Boys' State
Fields, Jeff: Men's Choir.
Fischer, Kent: Soph. Football, J.V.. Var.
Swimming, StuCo Crepresentativeb,
Fisher, Steve: J.V,, Var. Football, J.V., Var.
Track, J.V.. Var. Wrestling, Men's Choir.
Fisher, Tamara: SOO.
Forbis, Catherine: SAE, LAS, JETS, Science
Francis, Bob: Band, Men's Choir.
Franklin, Rodney: "Dark of the Moon,"
Concert Choir, Men's Choir.
Franklin, Sara: Counselor Aide. Football
Homecoming Senior Attendant, Var. Track.
Heritage Dance Chairman, Quill and Scroll.
StuCo Qrepresentativej, Lettermen's Club.
Pep Club, "Heritage" staff fGraphics
French. Elizabeth: Tickers. SOO.
French. Kyle: Boy's State Representative.
Junior Prom Attendant, Soph.. J.V. Football.
J.V. Track, NHS, NAHS CVice-Presidentb.
Quill and Scroll. "Spirit" staff CEditorJ.
Freytag, Jackie: One-Act Play, "Don't Drink
the Water," "Dark of the Moon," "My Fair
Gallagher, Connie: "Don't Drink the Water,"
"Dark of the Moon," Spanish Honor Society,
Spanish Club, Thespians, "Heritage" staff
Ganaden, Gina: Counselor Aide, "Teahouse of
the August Moon."
Gibler, Ted: Library Aide, Var, Wrestling
CCaptainj, FCA, Lettermen's Club,
Golding, David: J.V. Swimming.
Gooch, Terri: J.V. Girls' Basketball, Var.
Volleyball, Lettermen's Club, SOO.
Gooding, Paula: NHS, Quill and Scroll, Spanish
Honor Society, StuCo Crepresentativej, FHA.
Pep Club fTreasurer, Parliamentarianb,
"Heritage" staff CAssociate Editoggg ,,, .Vl
Gfabau. Kam. NHS, Pep Club, iiiiii
Starsteppers, ill- J'
Green. Robeft: .J - ,',,Q "' V
Griffey, essay: Some: Ame.
Hacker, Concert Choir,.lOrchestra..
Hadley. Kim: Gftice Aide. Stggio CAlternate3,,
Pep Club.'Tickers. 'S ' s ,.:..::
Haefele, Carolyn: Spanislrlrlonor Society, scm
fCaptainI. i l'l-: ,
Hahn, shaft. office Asaa,f'reah::u:e of me
August Moon," Tickers, .J if g
Hale. Scott: J.V., Var. Wrestling. ' J
Hales, Will: Band, Orchestra, DE. g
Hall, Thomas: 15 g.y, ,jg if 'rg
Tickers Wresidettt, VAEJ
Hancock, DE. ' '-
Harcharik, Getfk: Band CPepj. 7
Harfield, Sam: Swimming:
Hausheer, Kurt: "My Fair Lady," Soph.1fClass
Officer, Junior Prom King. Soph.. J.V., Var.
Football, Soph. Basketball, J.V., Var. Track,
t::::.l...:.."gc1..ucs:1e..a: ttss s is
Hawes, Mike: LAS CTreaurerJ. JETS. "Image"
Heater, Cathy: Office Aide, Counselor Aide.
One-Act Play, Patriot Mascot, Dance
Chairman, Girls' Choir CSergeant-at-Armsb,
Hickam, Mike: Audio Visual Aide, J,V.,
Wrestling, Band, Orchestra.
Hill, Anita: NHS, Concert Choir, Girls' Choir.
ill, Cindy: Office Aide, J.V., Var. Basketball,
odges, Cathy: Wrestlerettes. AVTS.
oeger, Vicki: "Don't Drink the Water,"
"Dark of the Moon," Basketball
Courtwarming Junior Attendant, J.V., Girl's
Basketball, Var. Volleyball, StuCo
Crepresentativej, Lettermen's Club, Pep
Club, J.V., Var. Cheerleader.
lolloman, Brad: DE.
lolloway, Linda: SAE, LAS, Science Club.
-loman, Terry: Men's Choir.
losley, Brett: Var. Swimming, NHS
fTreasurerD, Spanish Honor Society. lnteract,
StuCo Qrepresentativej, Spanish Club,
Lettermen's Club, Men's Choir.
louston, Nancy: NAHS, Quill and Scroll,
Soph. Basketball, J.V., Var. Tennis,
Thespians, Sailing CIub,"Heritage" staff
Krokstrom, Lori: Pat Review,.l.V., Var. Girls'
Basketball, Var. Track, NAHS, StuCo
Crepresentativej, Lettermen's Club, Pep
Club, Var. Cheerleader, Girls' Choir, BBG.
Laber, Mike: Soph. J.V., Var. Football fTeam
Captainj, Soph., J.V., Var. Basketball fTeam
Captainj, J.V., Var. Baseball.
LaBruzzo, Paul: DE, Men's Choir.
Laffoon, Doug: Library Aide, LAS. Band
CStagej, Orchestra, SCAT,
Lamb, Mike: Audio Visual Aide, Soph., J.V.,
French Club, Pep Club. "Heritage" staff Var. Football, J.V. Track.
QDesign Editorj. Lambird, Cindy1,Dffice
iloye, Sandy: DECA fVice-Presidentj, SOO.
iubbard, Kevin: J.V., var. Football, J.V., var.
Track, FCA, Lettermen's Club.
MS' Usaf Glfls' Gm Club: .
lutton, Bryan: J.V., Var. Football, Var. -'1f llll?
BaSeba": leffefmene .,...
bat-ra. Tom: Heritage StuCo freprfiittxtalifitejl'
lmnlsiiikdb. cub, DE, Mena chaff. A
V Nice-Pfeiiaentj, Club, A lylllgl Lockery. Terri: "Teahouse of the August
staff CSport's'l:Co-editorl. Moon." Tickers, DE.
Lora, French Club. tongwnh, Mark. Mew: Choir. g
, , Lowderman. Cheryl: Var. Track, NHS. FCAQQV ,
. :,,: f J Lettermen's Club. if
li- VV Lunceford, Jeff: Library Aide. Soph.. J.V.,
lacksonlflryan: Soph. Football, J.V., Var. fl. g" Basketball, Var. Baseball, FCA, Lettermenls g
Track. StuCo Crepresentativei: Lettermerifi, 1 Club. CB Club, Men's Choir.
Club. 'J B Lundberg, Susan: Girls' Choir. Bible Club,
Jackson, Kim: Library Aide. SOO. '
lacobs. Joyce: J.V., Var. Volleyball.
lett, Chris: Football CManagerb, Lettermen's
Jones, Lori: "My Fair Lady," NHS. Spanish
Honor Society, StuCo Crepresentativej, AFS.
JETS fSecretaryJ, Science Club, Concert
Choir, Band CStageJ. Orchestra.
Jones. Mark: Debate.
Kelley, Scott: Men's Choir, "l, V V
J.V. Track V , Z,,V .,l. i V A '
lendall, Bob: J.V. Cross Country,
Tennis. Forensics, Band fvice-Presidetwtjbg 'i', ,
mark. kim. soo. ff
Kirk, Lisa: Library Aide, StuCo A :
Crepresentativej, Tickers, Concert
Girls' Choir Csecretaryj. :
Cirkman. Scott: Soph., J.V., Var. Basketball.
Var. Track, NHS, Lettermen's Club, Band,
Kirkpatrick, David: DECA Qreitdnfttl. -
Civett, Ron: Counselor Aide, DE, 'Men's Choir.
inipp, Greg: Var. Track. DECA, CB Club.
Konomas. Connie: Cross Country CManagerJ.
Track CManagerJ. NAHS, StuCo
Crepresentativej, Pep Club, Tickers, J.V.,
Kuklenski, Jim: Junior Class President, Var.
Football, J.V. Track, NHS, FCA, StuCo
Qrepresentativel, Lettermen's Club, Young
Kurok, Norbert: "Don't Drink the Water,"
Linnaman, David: Men's Choir. A , a'l' . ,VV
' German Club, Concert Choir,
Luff, Ron: J.V. Football, Lettermenfs Club.
Men's Choir. ,f Vg'
Lynn, Theresa: Office Aide, AFS, PegVClub,
Lyon, Brent: Outstanding Senior. J.V.,
Var. Basketball QTeam Captainl, Var.
Baseball. J.V. Golf, NHS, FCA Gresidenth.
StuCo frepresentativej, Lettermen's Club.
Lyon, Joye: Debate, "Dark of the Moon," "My
'Fair Lady," NHS, NFL. Quill and Scroll,
Thnpians. lnteract, Band, Maiorettef
Gtaturie, Headj, "Spirit" staff CSpeeQial-
Issues fditorj. V ,.f1f 5 V
Kim: DECA V F -V
Mackey, Greg: DE, Men's: Choir.
Maddox.: Joi. J.V. Tr::ck.:sps::t::h Honor Y
Society. l "i,
Magel, Lori: "Teahouse of the August Moon."
Tri-M CPresidentJ, StuCo frepresentativey
AFS, Pep Club, Concert Choir, Girls' Choir.
'ff'lefliage" staff lClubs Co-editorl.
Maftl, Brian: DE. ' -
Maitland, Janet: Counselor Aide, "My Fair
Lady," J.V. Track, Thespians, StuCo
Crepresentativej, Trutones,' Concert Choir,
Orchestra, Triple Trio.
Martin, Alice: "Don't Drink the Water," "My
Fair Lady," Spanish Honor Society, Quill and
Scroll, Thespians, Spanish Club, Pep Club.
"Heritage" staff CfPhotographerj.
Martin, Diana: Counselor Aide, Quill and
Scroll, Pep Club CYeII Leaderj, Tickers CVice-
Presidentj, "Heritage" staff fClubs Co-
Martin, Patti: StuCo Crepresentativej, Pep
Club, Tickers, Girls' Choir,-"Heritage" staff
Mayberry, John: Men's Choir.
Mayer, Joe: J.V.. Var. Golf.
McCain, Steve: NHS, Quill and Scroll,
"Heritage" staff, "Spirit" staff CHead
McCormick, Russell: Debate, NFL, Quill and
Scroll, StuCo Qrepresentativej. Spanish Club.
"Spirit" staff CEditorial Columnistj.
McDaniel, Hank: Var. Football, J.V. Track. Var.
Wrestling, Lettermen's Club.
McFadden, Tom: Office Aide, "Dark of the
Moon," J.V. Cross Country, Var. Track,
Lettermen's Club, Men's Choir.
McGinness, Debra: Office Aide, J.V. Track,
SAE, Spanish Club, Pep Club, SOO.
McKee, Jim: DE.
McKenna, Cheryl: Office Aide, Pep Club. Girls'
McNamara, Mindy: SAE, FHA.
McVay, Glen: Men's Choir.
Medlin, Lynn: Football Homecoming Soph.
Attendant, J.V. Track, J.V. Tennis, FCA
fVice-Presidentj, StuCo Crepresentativej,
French Club QPresidentJ, Lettermen's Club.
Mentel, Rick: Spanish Honor Society, Band.
Milby, Crystal: Basketball CManagerJ, J.V., Var.
Track, Lettermen's Club, Pep Club, Tickers,
Milstead, Diana: NHS, Spanish Honor Society,
Quill and Scroll CPresidentj, Band, "Spirit"
staff fFeatures Editorb.
Minton. Kelly: Counselor Aide, "My Fair Lady."
Dance Chairman, Pep Club QYell Leaderj,
"Heritage" staff fSchool Life Co-editorj.
Mitchell, Bob: J.V. Track, J.V. Swimming.
Moore, Diane: "Teahouse of the August
Moon," Wrestlerettes, Tickers.
Moore, Michelle: Audio Visual Aide. One-Act
Play, Band CSecretaryJ.
Moore, Peggy: "Dark of the Moon."
Morgan, Stacy: Quill and Scroll, StuCo
Qrepresentativej, Pep Club, SCAT, BBG,
"Heritage" staff flndex-Directory Co-
Morris. Denise: Junior Prom Attendant,
Football Homecoming Queen and Junior
Attendant, Miss School Spirit, Basketball
Courtwarming Sophomore Attendant, J.V.
Swimming, J.V., Var. Volleyball CHonorable
Mention All-Conferencej, NHS, Spanish
Honor Society CPresidentj, SAE, Interact
flnternational Chairmanj, StuCo
frepresentativej, Spanish Club, Lettermen's
Club, Pep Club, Var. Cheerleader, Girls'
Choir, BBG, Pat Revue.
Morris. Jeff: Soph.. J.V., Var. Football, J.V..
Var. Basketball. J.V.. Var. Baseball CAII-
Conference, All-Areaj, StuCo
Moss, Mindy: SAE, StuCo Calternatej, Pep Club
SOO, Girls' Choir.
Mount, Mike: Office Aide.
Mueller, Yvonne: Tickers.
Mullen, Fred: J.V. Baseball
Naber, Karen: FHA, Pep Club, SOO
Nathaniel, Chris: Office Aide, J.V. Track,
StuCo Crepresentativej, AFS, Tickers.
Neal, Paula: Office Aide.
Nelson, Julie: Counselor Aide, Basketball
Courtwarming Senior Attendant, NAHS
fCorresponding Secretaryj, Quill and Scroll,
Pep Club, J.V., Var. Cheerleader, "Heritage"
staff QCopy Editorj.
Newport, Kent: Office Aide, Debate, One-Act
Play, "Don't Drink the Water," "Dark of the
Moon," "My Fair Lady", NFL QSquad
Captainj, Thespians CPresidentD.
Nipper, Dale: Soph. Football, J,V. Track.
Nowlin, Dale: "Don't Drink the Water," "Dark
of the Moon," DECA CVice-Presidentj,
Olvera, Eric: CB Club.
Orwick, Mike: Soph., J.V., Var. Football, J.V.
Osborne, Rebecca: Counselor Aide, Pep Club,
Tickers, J.V.. Var, Cheerleader, Concert
Palermo, Jane: Library Aide.
Par'e, Lisa: Library Aide, French Club.
Paschall, Curt: Concert Choir, Men's Choir.
Paterson, Edward: Soph. Football.
Paul, Carla: Spanish Honor Society, SOO, Girls'
Paul, Patti: DECA.
Peiker, Eddie: Soph. Football.
Perry, Connie: Concert Choir.
Phillips, Shelly: Soph. Junior, Senior Class
Officer, Junior Prom Attendant, Heritage
Dance Junior Attendant, Football
Homecoming Soph. Attendant, Quill and
Scroll, StuCo Crepresentativej, Trutones,
Concert Choir CVice-Presidentb, Basketball
fStatisticianD, Pep Club. "Heritage" staff
CSchooI Life Co-editorj.
Pierce, Donna: Basketball fStatisticianJ, NHS,
Quill and Scroll, Interact, FCA, STuCo
frepresentativej, AFS, Pep Club, Girls' Choir
fPresidentJ, "Spirit" staff CCopy Editorj,
Starsteppers fPublic Relations Chairmanj.
Pingel, Therese: NAHS. Quill and Scroll,
"Heritage" staff CCopy Editorb.
Plaster, Susan: Office Aide, Tickers.
Pollock, Steve: "Dark of the Moon," Soph.,
J.V., Var. Football CTeam Captain, All-
Conference, All-Area, All-Metroj, Quill and
Scroll CTreasurerJ, "Spirit" staff CSports Co-
Portocarrero, Marisa: "Don't Drink the
Water," "Dark of the Moon," Thespians,
Potter, Lynda: Counselor Aide.
Powell, Kathy: One-Act Play.
Pratt, Russell: J.V. Football, Var. Cross
Choir, Girls' Choir.
Country. J.V. Track, JETS CVice-Presidentb.
Preston, Cindy: Var. Basketball CAII-Areaj,
Rast, Bill: DE.
Renfrow, Robert: Men's Choir.
Reschke, Roland: One-Act Play, "Don't Drink
the Water," "Arsenic and Old Lace," "The
Last of Mrs. Lincoln," "Dark of the Moon"
CStudent Directory, Heritage Dance Senior
Attendant, Soph. Football, NRL, Thespians
QVice-Presidentj, StuCo Crepresentativej.
Richardson, Kathy: One-Act Play, "Dark of the
Moon." Soph. Class officer, Heritage Dance
Soph. Attendant, Football Homecoming
Junior Attendant. Basketball Courtwarming
Queen, NAHS, NFL, Thespians. StuCo
Crepresentativej, Pep Club, Tickers.
Richey, Terry: Library Aide, Pep Club, DE,
Ridings, Chris: J.V. Tennis, Interact.
Roberts, Ira: Soph., J.V., Var. Football CFirst
Team All-Area, Second Team All-
Conferencej, J.V., Var. Track, Lettermen's
Roberts Janette: "My Fair Laldy," SOO,
Concert Choir, Girls' Choir.
Rollo, Kim: Spanish Honor Society, Spanish
Club CSecretaryj, Pep Club, Girls' Choir.
Romans, Brenda: Debate, One-Act Play, "My
Fair Lady," Senior Prom Dance Chairman,
NHS, NFL CTreasurerJ, Quill and Scroll,
Thespians, Interact, StuCo Crepresentativej,
AFS, Pep Club, Tickers, Concert Choir, Girls'
Choir, "Spirit" staff CEditoriaI Columnistj.
Romine, Jim: DECA.
Ronan, Paula: Spanish Club,
Roscoe,Lyn: Debate, J.V. Track, StuCo
frepresentativej, Tickers. DE CVice-
Roudebush, Marc: Soph., J.V. Football.
Ruse, Carri: J.V., Var. Basketball, NAHS.
Sallee, Marla: Var. Track, Pep Club.
Sandring, Becky: "Don't Drink the Water."
"Dark of the Moon," "My Fair Lady". NHS,
Girls' Choir, Band fStage,'PepJ, Orchestra.
Scardino, Anna: SOO.
Scharig, Kevin: "Arsenic and Old Lace," "My
Fair Lady," J.V. Swimming, Men's Choir.
Scharig, Kurt: Soph., J.V., Var. Basketball
CTeam Captainj, J.V. Track, Men's Choir.
Schieber, Donna: LAS.
Schroeder, Cindy: FHA fSecretaryJ, DECA
Scott, Casey: "Heritage" staff CPhotographerj.
Scott, Jeff: Quill and Scroll, "Spirit" staff
Seeger, Sherry: Tickers.
Serig, Margie: J.V. Track, J,V., Var. Volleyball,
Quill and Scroll, Lettermen's Club. Concert
Choir, Girls' Choir, "Heritage" staff QSports
Serum, Jod: Heritage Dance Junior Attendant,
Soph, Var. Football CAII-Conference. All-Area
Honorable Mentionj, NHS, StuCo
frepresentativej, Lettermen's Club, Heritage
Outstanding Junior, Sophomore Pilgrimage.
Sharp, Kim: Pep Club, Tickers, SOO. -ig, ,:,Mi,y'.g.,
Simcosky, Kevin DECA, Band.
Simmons, Brian: Mr.
Soph, J-V-- Var-
e::i': iii' l'ii.'i I
Society, Cottiiert Choir.
Sloan, Bruce: Soph. Football, Basketball: ,,,,:'s'
J.V. Track, ' ""
Sloan, Steve: VVFootbaflgfiJ.Mf.
Track, Var. 5 ly, ,, , V
Sloezen, Gail: Club.
Officer, StuCo SOO.
smnh, Kelley: Men's
Smith, Lori: "Dark "My
Lady," Tickers, Band, V iili'l "
Orchestra. il' J 1,
smith. Jan: NHS. NFL, Quill and Samui,
StuCo Crepresentativej, LAS, French :J
JETS, science Club, "Spirit" staff CP-ssfiiiiate
Smith, Shelly: Library Aide, Office Aide, StuCo
falternatej, Pep Club, Tickers, Girls' Choir."
50'da"'E'S' Jill: 535lf'??l?3llfl.'Va" .:.. Q,
Track, Var. :'FCilkS'1fli?fff!l5men's
Soulis, Debby: J.V. Basketball, J.V., Var.
Volleyball, Lettermen's Club, Office Aide.
South Jeff: DE.
Stanley, Melonee: J.V., Var, Tennis CFirst Place
Doubles in Conferencej, FHA, Girls' Choir.
States, Linda: "Don't Drink the Water,"
"Arsenic and Old Lace," "Dark of the
Moon", Spanish Honor Society, NFL,
Thespians, Interact, Spanish Club CVice-
Presidentj, Pep Club, J.V. Cheerleader.
Stegeman, Steve: DECA.
Stites, Steve: DAR Good Citizenship Award,
Debate, J.V. Cross Country, J.V. Track,
NHS, NFL fPresidentD, Band. Boys' State,
Stiegler, Alison: Concert Choir fRobe
Stout, Teresa: DE, Pep Club.
Strack, Susan: "Dark of the Moon," "My Fair
Lady", NHS, Tri-M CHistorianj, SAE,
Trutones fSecretaryJ, Concert Choir, Band
Stratton, Dennis: "My Fair Lady," Soph.
Football, Soph. Basketball, J.V.. Var. Golf,
Band CPresidentJ, Orchestra, Band CStageJ.
Stratton, Shelley: "Arsenic and Old Lace,"
"Don't Drink the Water," "Dark of the
Moon." "My Fair Lady," NAHS, Thespians,
Wrestlerettes fVice-President, Presidentj.
Strickland, Vicky: Office Aide, Pep Club.
Sullivan. Dan: DECA, Men's Choir.
Swadley, Karen: Library Aide, SOO.
Sweetland, Peggy: Office Aide.
Taylor, Kevin: VAr. Swimming. Thomas, David: ,L
"My Fair Lady." Soph. Football, Basketball
fManagerj. J.V., Var. Concert Choir.
Men's Choir. ll. ,
Thomas Jack. Soph., J.v,,y,.vQg..,,yrooiball fTeam
Captain, All-Area, Au-
Wrestling. l' A lf. Z: 5 J M
Thomas. Jim: "Don't Drink the Water," Soph.
-Basketball. V V ,,,, , :,,, V
Thompson. Club Cvice-
fucker. Kim: soo. yt,
Tllfltef, Ffillkt ll,
Tyner. Joe: Menfs ff'
-Turner. Stacy: "My,Fair Ladyff J.V., Var.
, Tennis CFirst Place Conferencej.
Tye,.Chris: Basketbal Volleyball
flldlnagerl, NHS Spanish
HW' 59f's'Y- :.29fG1if'nfefafr:+
Club. JETS. "Heritagef'ffstafgiigliditorj.
Ustey, Sonya: FCA. StuCo Crepresentativeb.
Spanish Club. Girls' Choir.
' l"i iVamCompernolle, Tammy: Office Aide.
Wrestlerette, Pep Club, SOO.
VanFleet, Gail: SAE, StuCo Crepresentativej,
LAS CParIimentarianJ, Science Club, concert
Choir, Girls' Choir.
Vodry, Mark: Spanish Honor Society, JETS.
Waitzmann. Linda: Office Aide, "Dark of the
Moon," "Don't Drink the Water." "My Fair
Lady," Basketball CManagerJ, Var. Track,
J.V, Tennis, Thespians, StuCo
Crepresentativej, Lettermen's Club. Pep
Waggoner, Kevin: Soph., J.V., Var, Football,
Walker, Lori: "Don't Drink the Water." "Dark
of the Moon," Var. Track, Lettermen's Club.
Warner, Kathy: Office Aide.
Waterhouse, Maurine: One-Act Play, "Arsenic
and Old Lace," "Don't Drink the Water,"
"Last of Mrs. Lincoln," "Dark of the Moon,"
J.V. Tennis, NHS, NAHS, StuCo
fEntertainment Chairman, representativeb.
Webb, Janice: Junior and Senior Class Officer,
J.V. Swimming. Dance Chairman Uunior and
Senior Promj, NHS, Quill and Scroll
fSecretaryJ. Tickers, "Spirit" staff
Webster, George: Men's Choir.
Weisgerber, Kevin: DE.
Weiss, Stuart: "Arsenic and Old Lace," "Don't
Drink the Water." "Dark of the Moon,"
"My Fair Lady," NAHS, Thespians, StuCo
Welch, Cassie: Tickers,m',,y,,
Weld,-Susan: StuCo DE.
George: Soph.. J.V.
Choi? . ,.
- f J :ser me
ind Old ., ,,. - ...: as "-'.-, . , , . - ,,:-1, H I me gg-'5:sv4fss.. ws,
n rr I,
NFL., Fhsfvmffis. . , .
Choir. -,.i?ff1f J
.:.,,. , ...,,,,. . .
g,::::..f:s:.:,::,,.W.: . f ,, .. f.-- . , V.
White. Richard: Science Club,
Whittington. Pam: Junior Prom Queen, Seiflior
S Class Officer. SOO.
Whittington, Tammy: Basketball fManagerj
StuCo frepresentativej. Girls' Choir.
Wdcox, Robyn: Spanish Honor Society, SAE
,,.g,VfVtce5President3. Interact. StuCo
,Club CSecretag?y3w g.QClub.
--'fff:::zz, .7't' f ,: n ,
NAHS, Wrestlerettes, SOO.
Kim: Concert Choir, Girls' Choir.
Trio. Treble Twelve.
Roxanne: Office Aide, Spanish Honor
ififiiinaciety. StuCo frepresentativej.
Sheryll: Soo. A .
Witiamwn. Bruce. Debate, NHL, sguco
'f irepresentativej. S
LD.: J.V. Cross Country, J.V. Track.
Club' JETS- Band-
J NHS, StuCo Crepresentativeb.
PGP .,cveiiii.::adefJ. JETS.
Csecretary, Treasurerb. Girls'
Wood, Sharon: FCA. Lettermen's Club. Tickers.
Woods, Linda Girls' Choir.
Worden, Kim: Debate. J.V. Track, StuCo
frepresentativej, LAS, FHA CVice-Presidentb.
Lettermen's Club, YFC,
Wright. Deanna: Basketball CManagerj, Var.
Track, FCA, Trutones. Concert Choir, Band.
Wyrick, Kim: Spanish Honor Society, Quill and
Scroll, Pep Club, "Spirit" staff fGraphics
Editorj, Starsteppers CLieutenantJ.
Yearout, Alan: Counselor Aide. J.V. Swimming.
Yun, Kiro: "Arsenic and Old Lace," "Teahouse
of the August Moon," "Last of Mrs.
Lincoln," "My Fair Lady," NHS.Thespians.
Interact Cvice-Presidentj. StuCo
Crepresentativej, AFS. JETS CPresidentJ,
Science Club CVice-presidentj, Band, CB
Zink, Bob: Soph. Football. Var. Wrestling 1Co-
captainj. NHS, DE, Lettermen's Club.
Grou - Pic ure
Men s Choir
Rowl Mr Dunham Thomas Hall Rodney Franklin George Weyrauch Ron
Luff Doug Corkern Jerry Littrell David Becerra Bryan Hutton Curt Paschall
Greg Mackey Louis Hageman Kathy Bunyard Row 2. Jeff Lewis Dan Beck
George Webster Kent Fischer Joe Cook Glen McVay Bill Bouyear Dan
Sullivan Steve Dixon Scott Bodenstab Brett Hosley John Mayberry Kelley
Smith Row 3 Joe Turner David Thomas Tom McFadden David Kinnamon
Charlie White Scot Kelley Keith Button Robert Plant Kelly Greer Kevin
Scharig Mark Longwith Randy Edde Wayne Cherry Roger Mangels Row 4.
Steve Fisher Buddy Saunders Jeff Fields Ken Mayden Jerry Calvert Howard
Reid Mike Lamb Bill Bailey Glenn McCubbin Dale Nowlin Jurt Scharig Bob
Renfrow Jeff Lunceford.
National Honor Society
Row I: Chris Tye, Karen Wood, Shel
Crutchfield. Janice Webb, Steve McCai
Joye Lyon. Diana Milstead, Linda Crite
Erik Zobrist. Carl Marx. Bob Zink, Stat
Turner Patti Lynam Irene Bucko Rowi
Liz Simpson Jackie Brown Paula Goof
ing Sharon Christian Denise Morris Lo
na Coates Susan Bradley Karen Ba
Brenda Dodds David Blevins Jill Cordl
Lori Jones Jackie Freytag Sherry Lew'
Cheryl Lowderman Row 3 Kim Graba
Jackie Harrison Chris Davis Greg Blis
Kiro Yun Becky Sandring Debbie Har
mond Rebecca Sesler Marcie Esry Na
cy Schulze Larry Gramlich Ronda Co
Diana Johnson Betsy Anderson Dani
Row l Lori Magel Janette Roberts
Shelly Phillips Susan Bradley Melis-
sa Cox Dana Thacker Brenda Ro-
mans Lori Butcher Deanna Ecklof
Alison Stiegler Maribeth Cofer
Anita Hill Patti Lynam Jackie Frey-
tag Stacy Turner Karen Baldwin
Kim Howard Susan Henks Liz
Cochran Cheryl Erwin Row 2: Su-
Row I Bob Kendall Chris Davis Holly Stewart Sherry Lewis Greg Nickle
Candy Stamps Gwen Freytag Kim Worden Patti Lynam Tracy Scott Row 2.
Anne Magee Russell McCormick Steve Dewey Carolyn DeYoung Brenda
Romans Melissa Cox Susan Wesley Barbara Fick Cheryl Lowderman Kent
Newport Mary Jane Babler Mike Donnici Row 3. Laura Wheaton Ronnie
Mansfield Linda States Tom Crick Shelle Crutchfield Janet Maitland Mi-
chelle Bellos Tina Mclean Keli Chrisman Tim Pfohl. Row 4. Mark Farnham
Mark Mayden Kip Howard Perry Chiles Kevin Edwards Roland Reschke
Bruce.WiIliamson Steve Stites Jeff Mosley JA Elliot Kelly Martin Bob
1 1 1
, 1 1
1 1 1
3 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 . .
1 1 1 ' 1 1 , ,
1 1 1 1 1 . 2
1 1 1 1 1 . '
1 3 1 1 1 1 ' '
1 1 1 1 1 ' ' '
1 1 1 1 1 ' ' .
I I I I I , .
1 1 1 1 1 1
National Forensics League
3 1 1 1 1 1
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, I I I I I
' ' 1 1 1 1 1
' ' I 1 1 1 ' 1
' , 1 1 1 1 1
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1 1 .
san Strack Lori Coulter Liz Ralston
Kathy Bunyard, Jennifer Stone, Su-
san Alumbaugh Marcia Boothe
Perri Blount Gail Van Fleet Cheryl
Kircher Shari Hancock Lisa Don-
nell Tracy Jessen Becky Osborne
Karen Troeh Gayla Tryon Karen
Davis Janet Maitland Deanna
Wright. Row 3. Margie Serig Nancy
Slaght Betsy Andersen Kendall De-
Selms Dan Braby Chuck Ahrens
Rodney Franklin Kent Roberson
Terry Hancock Jeff Grubb Curt
Paschall David Hacker Brad De-
Selms Gene Mitchell Jim Dean Su-
san Gibbs Kim Williams Lisa Mur-
phy Laura Wheaton. Row 4. David
Thomas Greg Winship Roger Jen-
son Mike Briggs David Blevins
Mike Reed Kurt Hausheer Greg
Bruch Kevin Edwards Kevin Kenne-
dy Tom Adams Bob Phelps Bill Bai-
Iey Brian Riegle Raymond Clavel
Mike Winslow Joey Postnikoff Da-
vid Lloyd Todd Mayse
2nd Hour Men s Choir
Mrs King Lorin Trowbridge John Conrad Doug Reynolds, Robert Shelton
Frank Ferguson Nick Busker Lisa Donnell. Row 2: Dave Gallagher Jim Coy
Jeff Pennington Jerry Ginn Mike Williams Joe Ronan Row 3. Doug Tye
Lance Howell Christopher Clark Jeff Cox John Farris Nick Bell Dean Stan-
ley Row4 Mark Van Bibber Randy DeSha Mike Toner Rodney Kankey Jamie
Turnham Chris Stout
Girls Glee Club
Row I Mrs King Cdirectorl Karen Davis faccompanistj Kim Hadley Kelly
Jenkins Sue Lundberg Cindy Lambird Kathleen Mizer Verla Shinabarger
Debi Lane Jeannie Boyles Deanna Farrell Donna Danahy Carmen Morefield
Vicki Fitzmaurice Row 2 Cheryl Erein faccompanisty Karen Resch Laurie
Lipps Gloria Denham Lori Fitzmaurice Sandy Richey Joy Kankey Diane
Pfannenstiel Lesa Lawson Sherri Miller Lori Horn Kathy Howard Linda
Holloway Christine O Neill Row 3. Julie Allen Lesa Cotner Sharon Kundee
Janet Skaggs Jana Plaster Angie Myers Denise Kennedy Donna Bailey
Susan Gaddis Karen Prater Lorrie Liley Shelly Smith Lisa Taylor Row 4:
Donna Wihlem Teresa McCarty Kim Markley Sandy Middleton Cathy For-
bis Lisa Huls Jo Ann Edward Diana Atwood Sonya Usrey Marla Sallee Cathy
Heater Tammy-Cox Tammy Richey Pat Adams Cheryl McKenna
Row I: Janette Roberts Teresa Fanara Lori Butcher Debra Bellvllle Alison Stlegler Laurie Chambers Patti Martin Susan
Bradle Claire Kean Jill Ferguson Natalie Jobe Deanna Eklof Donna Byrd Laura Cox Gwen Freytag Lisa Jackson Debbie
Light Slusan Fleming Mary Moberly Jane Young Tammy Thompson Row 2 Beth Shoemaker Paula Fenimore Jan Wyrick
Kim Rollo Pam Brasel Tammy Pennington Lori Magel Sheri Hammond Karen Davis Brenda Eck Vicki Hogan Jean Cook
Cindy Coleman Shari Hancock Donna Pierce Regina Cervantes Jackie Freytag Mindy Moss Karen Baldwin Sharon
Taylor Row 3 Sheryl Purrier Pauline Setchfield Susan Alumbaugh Marcia Boothe Lesa Culter Monica Cervantes Betty
Russell Robin Ellis Carolyn Montgomery Crist: Lyon Laura Andersen Leslye Donnell Debbie Shank Carolee Moore
Pamela Bone Debbie Crawford Melonee Stanley Judy Simmons Lois Huelse Betty Tordoff Tracy Jessen Row 4 Crystal
Mllby Debbie Resch Anne Magee Theresa Shissler Cathy Payne Lori Jackson Chris Davis Janet Maitland Patricia
Justice Margie Serig Lise Hlebert Becky Dandring Teresa Cracraft Shella Dowell Andrea Jaques Kim Holm Kathy
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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1 1 1 1
1 1 1
I I I
3 1 1 1 1
1 1 1
I I I I I
1 1 1 1 1
1 3 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1
I I I I I
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1 1 ' 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
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I I I
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1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1
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1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 7 1 1 1
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1 3 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1
Huelse Kim Williams Lisa Murphy
246fGroup Picture Directory
Braby. Row 4. Donna Pierce. Laura Ander-
sen. Debbie Crawford. Jim Kuklenski.
Steve Sloan. Brent Lyon. Galen Soule.
Scott Kirkman. Randy Carter. Jeff Grub.
Chuck Ahrens. Mike Turner. Rick Harms.
Row 5. Lori Coulter. Kent Fischer. Brad
DeSelms. Greg Winship. Lisa Donnell, Su-
san Strack. Kevin Gordon. Richard
Clough. Christy Carter. Lori Jackson. Gail
Sloezen. Sue Lundberg. Rovi Chiles. Cathy
Orwick. Row 6. Brett Hosley. Bob Phelps.
Anita Hill. Kendall DeSelms. Mark Farn-
ham. Danny Hatcher. Arthur Murphy.
Brad Scott. Kip Howard. Mark Midgor-
den. Barby Ford. Carol Gurney. Cindy'
Dowell. Susan Fleming.
Row I. Coach Keeton. Nick Bell. Da-
vid Becerra. Jeff Mosley. Jerry Lit-
trell. Charlie White. Brian Hutton.
George Weyrauch. David Ottens.
Mike Sheehy. Kyle Chadwick, Ron
Lion. Row 2. Chris Jett. Hank
McDaniel Steve Pollock David Ble-
vins David Esry Steve Sloan Mike
Barnes Kelly Martin Scott Kelley
Coach Coffman Row 3 Coach Wil-
kinson Mike Orwick David Kilgore
Greg Best Dan Barbour Mike Lamb
Paul White Chuck Miller Bob
French Kurt Hausheer Coach Tal-
bott Row 4. Kim Brooks Steve Rus-
sell Sheldon England Greg An-
drews lra Roberts Greg Colletti
Mike Laber Kevin Waggoner Jack
Thomas David Porter Howard
Reid Brent Blackwell Kevin l-lub-
bard Coach Pauk
Row It Lana Swearinger Creporterl Andrea Coleman Pam Chambers ftreasur-
erj Kim Macfie David Kirkpatrick Cpresidentj Connie Ferguson Csecretaryj
Kelle Lord Cindy Schroder Lori Diaz Linda Cherry Terri Campos Lori Horn
Rand Tope Jane Palermo Row 2 Gary Mills Terry Richey Tammy Charbor-
eau vice-presidentj Tammy De Moss Lyn Roscoe Terri Lockery Kathy
Chambers Teresa Burger Cparlamentarianj Greg Ostertag Frank Turner
Teresa Stout Marty Stockton Greg Knipp Jim McKee Rick Lalla Row 41 Bob
Green Bob Zink Dennis Rohrbach Stacy Shellhorn Patty Bott Robert Lupar-
dus David Ramsey Bryan Ince Dan Honeycutt Bryan Nordike Troy Scran-
I s 1 2 p ,
Hughes. Cindy Dowell. Phil Shultz. Ricky,Roseman. Row 3. Dale Nowlin. Laurie
t .I F I 1 D
Row If Coach Pauk. Tim Scott. Kreg Mallor. Ted Ivey. John Tomlin. Larry
Baccero. Craig Fenner. Clark Wilcox. Richard Robinson. Jr. Enke. Coach
Wilkinson. Row 2. Kevin England. Steve Helmush. Todd Bodenstab. Tod
Meyers. Mike Porter. Alan Johnson. Louis Orlando. Ross Passantino. Coach
Beyer. Row 31 Lonnie Hauschel. Robby Klim. Gary Jones. Reed Cottingham.
Gary Sell. PQT Quinn. Robin Scott. Bill Clough. Randy Baughnn. David Marllam.
David Gooch Row 4. Mark Stanke Mark Evans Ray Allen Ron Lipps Roger
Brown Chris Hales Kip Esry Brian Clark Eric Holcomb Keith Moore Lindle
Row lf Gina Gates Beverly Shields Kim Hadley Debbie Hammond Cpresidentl
Diana Martin Cvice-presidentl Sheryl Trac fsecretaryj Claudia Shepherd
Karey Morley Mary Jane Babler Row 2. indy Koury Julie Minton Kulie
Kesner Teresa Bott Esther Longwith Melissa Earnshaw Susi Washburn
Denise Hurst Yvonne Mueller Row 3 Bobbie Shakespeare Jana Ploeger
Vickie Justice Kim Rowely Kim Carter Emelie Norris Kim Howard Susan
Bullard Robin Goddard Row 4 Susan Huntsinger Shari Hancock Janice
Webb Kathy Richardson Lyn Roscoe Nancy Raveill Sharon Wood Amy Allen
Linda Wheeler Sheri Hammond
Row If Crlstl Lyon Shelly Weld Kristy. Waisner Stacy Kroner Sharon Kundee
Chrls Davis Lori Krokstrom Denise Morris Julie Nelson Vicki Hoeger Con-
nie Konomos Becky Osborne Kristi Kubll Row 2 Holly Stewart Cparlamentar
lanj Lori Jackson Chlstorlanj Paula Gooding ftreasurerj Teri Dlnsmore fsec
retaryj Tammy Thompson QVICE presldentj Debbie Crawford Cpresldentj
Karen Wood Row 1 Jackie Brown Laura Anderson Sharon Beck Kim Grabau
Klm Wyrlck Sherry O Neal Jenny Woodward Shelly Booth Jay Williams
Michelle Mull Melissa Smith Row4 Julie Kroner JlIlCordle Sharon Christian
Donna Pierce Kellie Anderson Patty Popejoy Susi Carney Susie Collins
S me Bentele Ann Bliss Christy Maklnen Jana Small Row 5 Sabrina
M Julie Phillips Debbie Payne Sheri Hammond Deanna Key Julie Allen
Rosle Howard Lori Morse Verla Shlnabargar Jo ce Webb Cheryl Dudley
Sara Franklin Row 6. Jana Ploeger Susan Mull ulle Henson Natalie Jobe
Marll n French Claudia Shepherd Monica Soldanels Sara Burns Trac Ru
buck Becky David Patti Maklnen Brenda Beck Row 7. Diana Dlnsmore lane
Pfannenstlel Mindy Moss Debbie Matthews Melissa Earnshaw Gina Conde
Esther Longwith Kim Hadley Karey Morley Kathy Keller Susi Washburn
Denise Hurst Nancy Whltworth Row 8. Angle Myers Renee Waldon Teresa
Fanara Sherri Russell Marcy Clow Sandouar Simpson
Diana Martin. Kel? Minton. Debliie Hammond. Liz Simpson. Debbie Dever:
t . l ' ' . I ' . i . I 3 . I
. . ' .I . I l . I I - I
248 f Index
Abbate. Ross I9I
Abernathey. Mike I77
Accardo. Joe I9I
Adams. Pat 4l. 207. 258
Adams. Rolland I77
Adams. Sheri I68
Adams, Tom 86
Admire. Penny I77
American Field Service Student 84. 85
Agriculture 54. 55
Ahrens, Chuck 87. I9l
Aker. Mike I77
Allee. Doug 207
Jeff 86, I28. I32. I6I. l9I
Amy 9I. I9l
Becky 36. 27, 94. I77
Doug I49, I59, I68. I70
Julie 4l. l5l, I77
Allen. Ray II2, II3. I77
Alsup. Bob I77
Alter. Wayne I9l
Alumbaugh. Susan 36. 37. l9l
Andersen. Laura 36. 37. 89. 9I. 96, 97.
Anderson. Betsy 87. I9I
. Julie I77
Kellie 25, I5I. I52. 207
Andrews: Greg KB. l43, I9I
Andrews. Steve I9I
Arney. Doug 33. l6I. I9l
Arnold. Craig I9I
Arnold. Kim I9I
Arnold. Dennis I77
Arnold. Marty 54, 207
Aronhalt. Jim I77
Art 34. 35
Atwood. Diana 4I, KD. 207
Auxier. Jacque I77
Ayers. Joy I77
Babler, Mary Jane 92. l9I
Bailey. Bill 40. 207
. Donna 4l
. Kathy I9l
Baker. Charles l2l. l9l
Baker. Dennis l7. I77
Baker, Linda I68
in. Karen 36. 37. 207
Balistreri. Grace I77
l5l. I52, l6I
Ball. Karen 87. l9I
Banark. Mike I9l
Banks, Kim I77
Barbaur. Amy 97. I77
Barbour. Dan lm. I9l
Barkley. Tracy 207
Barnard. Jeff I28, I32. l9I
Barnard. John I77
Barnes. Mike 33, KS. II3, I9l
Barr. Becky 99. 27
Bartels, Benjamin I77
Bartels, Beth-ann I9I
Barton, Kurt 207
Bass. Jeff I9I
Basso. Larry 207
Bates. Darren I77
Battor, Brian 207
Bay, Donna I77
Beach. Bobby I77
Beattie. Tracy 207
Becerra. David 40, IG. l07. 207
Beck. Brenda l5I, I77
Beck, Dan 40. I9I
Beck. David 207
Beck. Sharon l5l. l52. I9I
Becker. Crystal I9I
Bell. Nick 40, lm. I9l
Bellamy, Brian I77
Bellew. Mark I77
Bellos. Michelle 92. I23. 207
Bellville. Debra 36, 37. 9I. 99. 207
Stephanie ISI. I52, I53. I9I, 258
Berlekamp. Randy l9I
Berlin, Rick I68
Berridge, Brad I9I
Bertoldie, Forrest I33. I68
Beshore. Connie 207
Best. Greg 86. IG. l6I. I9I
Best, Leighanne I77
Bethke, Alan 26. 207
Beyer. Bill II3, I43, I68
Bilyeu, Cheryl I9l
Bilyeu, Tami KD, l9I
Berney, Bea I77
Blackburn. Eric I77
Blackwell. Brent IM. I32. I9l
Blancas. Valerie 58. 207
Blankenship, Randy l9l
Bledsoe, Nancy 207
Blessman. Lyn I9l
Blevins. David 87, KB. l07. I37. 207
Bliss. Ann 86. I5I. l52. I9I
Bliss. Diane, 27. 88. 207
Bliss. Greg I9. 86. 87. 9l. I43, l6I, 207
Blout. Perri I77
Bodenstab. Mike 207
Bodenstab, Scott 40. 207
Bodenstab, Todd II3, I32. I77
Boetjer, Rosemary I68
Bogert, John 207
Bond. Robert I77
Bone. Pamela 36. 37, I9I
Bonney. Lisa I23. I9I
Book, Wayne 207
Boone. Gary 9I, I9l
Boone. Wendy I77
Booster Club I66
Booth. Shelly ISI. I52, I53, I9I
Boothe. Marcia 36, 37. 207
Bott. Patty 98. I9I
Bott, Teresa I77
Bottcher, David I9I
Bouyear, Bill 40, 207
Bowen, Marty 207
Bowers. Michelle 95. 207
Bowlen. Mark I9I
Bowman. James L. I68
Boyer. Victor I77
Boyles, Jeannie 4l. 207
Boys' Basketball l28-I35
Braby. Danny 87, 207
Bradford. Ann I9I
Bradfork. Brian l9I
Bradley. Jim I77
Bradley. Susan 36. 37. 87. 207
Braley. Louis I68
Bramblett, Susan I77
Brammer. Don 207
Brannock. Bob I77
Branstetter, Gretchen I9I
Brasel. Pam 36, 37. l77
Braun, Kyle 207 Bridges. Jill 89, iw, I9l
Briggs, Mike 207
Brittain, Johnna I77
Brittain, Joyce 48, 207
Brocato. Steve I77
Brochman, Gary I77
Brogdon. Peggy I77
Brogdon. Susan 26, 209
Brooks, James I77
Brooks. Kim 29. 94. IM. I92
Brown, Jackie 87, 95, l5l. l52, 208
Brown. LeeAnne 9I. I26. I27, I38. l92
Brown. LeRoy l66
Brown. M ichelle I77
Brown. Roger IIS. l32. I77
Brown. Terri I2l. JW
Bruce. Kent I77
Bruch, Greg 68, 69, 74. 75, 9I, 208. 220
Brundage. Melissa I77
Bryant. Lysa 99. 208
Buccero. larry II3, I77
Buchanan. Cheryl 89. iw, I92
Buckland. Gerald I77
Bucko. Irene 87
Buehler. Donna 23
Bullard. Susan 9I. I77
Bunch. Cindy I77
Bunch. Jody 99. 26
Bunyard, David I78
Bunyard, Holly 89, I92
Bunyard, Kathy 27. 40. 88. 9I. 23
Burger, Teresa 98. I92
Burgess. Sandy I92
Burnett. Janet 208
Burns. Kathy I78
Burns. Sara II7. l5l. I78
Burrus. Jim l-19, I78
Burton, Cheryl 2G '
Busker. Nick 40
Busker, Vicki I78
Butcher. Lori 36, 37, 86. 95. JN
Button. Keith 40. I46. 208
Byam. Fred 208
Byrd. Donna 36. 37. 2CXJ
Caldwell. Troy I2I. I6I. I78
Calvert. Jerry 32, 40, 23
Calvert. John I78
Calvert. Kelli I78
Campbell, Susan l92
Campos. Terri 98, I92
Campos. Tina I78
Capps. Rhonda I68
Carder. James I92
Cargill. Darlene I78
Cargyle. Mark I78
Corkern. Doug 40. 209
Cargill. Tommy IN
Carlisle. John I78
Carlson. Jim I78
Carlson, Jon I6l, I78
Carmichael, Kelly I78
Carnes, Lisa I78
Carney, Susie I5I. IS2, I53. l6l. I92
Carpenter, Walter 208
Carter. Christy 87, 95, I46, I92
Carter. Kim I78
Carter, Randy 87, I92
Caruthers, Theresa I78
Cascairo. John 208
Case, Kendra I78
Case, Lynne I78
Casey, Phil I78
Casey, Robert 208
Cervantes, Monica 36. 37, 99. 208
Cervantes. Regina 36, 37, I78
Chadwick. Kyle IG, Il3, lm
Chamberlain, Joyce 208
Chambers. Laurie 36. 37, 98, 2G
Chambers. Pam 98. IB
Chapman, Becky l46. I92
Chapman, Mark l49. I78
Champion, Laura I78
Charboneau. Tammy 98
Chau. Sandra 23
Cherry. Linda 99, I92
Cherry. Wayne 40, XX
Childs. Kerry XB
Chiles. Perry 92, 93, I46. 23, 259
Chiles, Robi 87, I92
Choate, Bill I92
Choplin. John I92
Chrisco. Pam I78
Chrisman. Keli 92, I49, I78
Chrisman, Mike 23
Christian. Mitch I92
Christian, Sharon 24. 25. 86. 87. 8
Christina. Gary I92
Christofano, Angela 209
Church. Bill I78
Cina. Dawn I78
Clark. Brian ll3, I78
Clark, Carol I92
Clark. Chris 40. I78
Clark, Danny 209
Clark, Debbie 209
Clark. Mike I92
Clark, William l68
Clavel, Raymond 209
Cleary, Saundra I92
Clements, Mary 29. l68
Clemons, Ron IGS, I72
Cleveland, Beverly 24, 25. 89. 99
Cline. Kenneth l68
Clinltenbeard, Joy I78
Clough, Bill II2. I78
8. I24, ISI, I52. I6I. 208
Clough, Richard 87, 96, l02. IOS, 209. 220
Clow, Marcy ISI, I78
Clute. Patty I92
Clutter, Sherwin 209
Coates, Lorna 87. 94. 95, 209
Cobb, Les 209
Cochran. Liz l2, 97, I92
Cochran, Pam I78
Cockefair, Pallas 8I. I68
Cofer, Maribeth 209
Coffman. Don ICS, I43, I69
Coin, Kelly I92
Cokingtin, Ouintin I78
Coleman, Andrea 98, 209
Coleman, Cindy 36. 37. I92
i, Greg lm, 209
Collins. Jerry I78
Collins. Joy 99. 209
Collins, Susy ISI, I52. I92
Comer. Mitzi I78
Comstock, Chris I92
Comstock, Paula I92
Conde. Gina I78
Conler, Connie I92
Conler, Kelly 209
Conner, Zula I92
Conrad. John 40. I78
Conway, Scott I78
Cook, Corrina I92
Cook, Jean 36, 37, I92
Cook, Joe 40, 209
Cook. Lawrence I69
Cook. Lisa 209
Cook. Lynda 209
Cook. Terry I78
Cooper. Billie I92
Cooper. David 209
Copenhaver, Mary 89. I92
Cordes. Greg I32. I92
Cordle, Jan I78
Carmen 33, 9I. I5I. 209
Cordle, Jill 69. 87. I5I. I52, 209
Corum, Wayne I78
Corwin, Ricky I92
Coskey, George l69
Cotner, Lesa 4l, I92
Cottingham, Reed lI3. I78
Cottrell. Debbie I92
Cottrell. Jim I78
Coulter. Lori 86, 87, II4, IIS. II7. I92
Coulter. Mickey I92
Couzens. Pat I78
Cox, Jeff 40. I78
Cox. Karen 27, 88, 209
Cox, Laura 36. 37. I78
Cox, Melissa 92. 97. 209
Cox, Norman I69
Cox, Renee 209
Cox. Rhonda 87. I92
Cox, Ruth l69
Cox, Tammy 4I. 209
Cozad, Linda I69
Cracralt. Teresa 36. 37, 209
ord. Debbie 36. 37. 75.
Tom 64. 65, 75, 92. l93
Crites. Linda 25, 75. 87, 96. 9
Cross. Country I20l23
Cross, Robbin I78
h. Steve 209
Crutchfield, Shelle 27. 53, 65. 86. 87, 88. 92. 209
Cruwell. Martin I93
Culter. Lesa 36, 37. 94
Cummins, Denise l93
Custead. Caren I93
86. 87, ISI. 209
Danahy. Dena 96. I93
Danahy. Donna 4I
Daniel, Lisa 27, 88
Daugherty, Tim l93
Davidson. Edmond l69
Davies. Nan I78
. Becky ISI. I78
Chris 29, 36. 37. 87, 92,
Davis, Fred I78
Davis. Karen 36, 37, 9I. 2l0
Davis. Mike I79
Davis. Tim 210
Dawson, Jeanne l69
Day. Barbara 96. l69
Dean. Jim 2l0
DeCaveIle, Debbie l93
Deeds. Glenn 2lO
DeHoney. Brad 2l0
Delapp. Cathy I79
Delmont. Jim I2l. I93
DeLong. Alan I79
Demark. Thomas I69
Deming. Lindle IIS. I79
DeMoss. Tammy 98, 2lO
Dempsey. Dan 96, 97. JIO
. Gloria 4l, 2l0
. Martha I79
. Brad 76, 87, 95. 2l0
, Jack IO2. l69
. Kendall 87, 95. I93
DeSha. Randy 40, I79
Dever. Debbie 99. ISI, 2l0
Dever. Diana I79
Dewey. Steve 86. 92. I93
DeWitt, Debbie 89, I93
DeYoung, Carolyn 92. I79
Diaz. Lori 98. I93
Dibble. Kim I79
Dieckofl, Teresa I79
Dietrich, Susan I79
Dilday, Linda l93
Dillee, Sherl 27, 2l0
Dinkel. Doug I43. 2lO
Dinkel. Trace I79
Dinsmore. Diana 87, 97, ISI, I79
Dinsmore, Jerry I69
Dinsmore. Teri 26, 75. 76, 86. 8
Dishong, Debbie 2lO
Dishong, Diana I79
Distributive Education Clubs of
Dixon, Steve 27, 40, 2l0
Dod, Wilt l46, I47, I93
Dodds. Brenda 97, l02. IOS. I93
Dodson, Norman 54. 2l0
Dolan, Kathy I93
Domville. Matt 2l0
Donahue. Bryon I79
Donald. Dave I79
Donnell. Leslye 36, 37, I93
Donnell, Lisa 40, 87, 9l. 2l0
Donnici, Mike 88. 89. 92, 2Il
l5l. IGI, I93
8. ISI. 2lO
Dooley, Beth Ann 94, 95, 96. Im. III
Dooley. Merry 94, I79
Doughty, John I93
Doughty, Paul I79
Dowell. Brian I79
Dowell, Cindy S7, 98. I93
Dowell, Greg 27. III
Dowell. Sandy I79
Dowell, Sheila 36. 37, l93
Dowell, Steve I93
Drama 32. 33
Drayer, Kim III
Drill Team l51, l53
Drinkwater, William IOJ, I70
Droege, Cindy I93
Duchene, Veronica 94, 95, I93
Duncan, Brett I79
Dungan. Chuck III
Dunham, Phil 40. I70
DuRocher, Jeff I93
Dyson, Steve I79
Earnshaw, Melissa II7, ISI, I79
Easley. Brian 2II
Echart. Rick I79
Eck. Brenda 36, 37, I93
Eckart. Debbie III
Edde, Randy 40. III
Eddy, Keith I79
Eddings, Steve l93
Eden, Carrie 97, I94
Edward, Faith I94
Edward, Joann 4I, I94
Edwards. Kevin 3I. 69. 75, 9I, 92, III
Eiken, Charlene I94
Eiken, Janet III
Eklol, Deanna 36, 37, 94. III
Eklund. Bruce III
Eklund. Eric I79
Eklund. Greg I79
Elliott, Jeff 32. 33. 92. I94
Ellis, Robin 35. 37. ISO
Emmite, Liz III
England, Kevin IIS, ISO
England, Sheldon KB, I43, I94
English D, 23
Enke. Jr. II3. ISO
Epperson, David JII
Epple. Christie ISO
Erwin. Cheryl 4I, 2II
Esry, David IM, Jll
Esry, Kip II3, ISO
Esry, Marcie S7, II7, I94
Ethridge, Lisa ISO
Evans, Grant I94
Evans, Mark IIS, I8O
Evans, Phyllis ISO
Evans, Vickie III
Exposito, David ISO
Fairchild, Russ ISO
Fall Play 64, 65
Fanara, Teresa 36, 37, ISI. ISO
Fangman, Gary I94
Fann, Bob 95, Ill
Farmer, Kay III
Farnham, Mark 87, 91, 95, JII
Farrell, Deanna 4I, I94
Farrell. Tina ISO
Farris. David ISO
Farris, John 40
Fedo, Brett I94
Felden, Tom III
Fellers, Bryan ID
Fellowship of Christian Athlet
Fenimore, Paula 36. 37, I94
Fenner, Craig Il3. ISO
Ferguson, Connie 98, 2I2
Ferguson, Frank 40, I94
Ferguson, Jill 36, 37, I94
Ferguson, John S6, III
Ferree. Shelly ISO
Fetters, Kevin III
Fick. Barbara 89. 91
Fields, Jeff 40. III
Finnegan. Peggy 64. 65, JD
Fischer, Kent 40, 87. l46, JD
Fisher, Mike I94
Fisher. Paula III
Fisher, Steve 40. III
Fisher, Tammy 99, 2D
Filzgerel, Debbi I94
Fitzgerel, Sherri QD
Fitzmaurice, Jeff 2I2
Fitzmaurice. Lori 4I, ISO
Fitzmaurice. Vicki 4I. I94
Flack, Tim I94
Fleming, Susan 36, 37, 86, 87,
Fletcher, John I94
Flipping. Mike I94
Floyd, Mike I94
Flynn, Bridget ISO
Forbis. Cathy 4I. 89, III2
Forhis, Mary 95, IO2
Ford. Barbara S7, lO2. I94
Ford. Jeff ISO
Forgey. Deann I94
Foster. Stuart JI!
Francis, Yasmin ISO
Franco, Anthony ISO
Franklin, Cindy ISO
Franklin, Rodney 40. Ill
Franklin, Sara 27, 88. ISI, ID
Freels, Mike 2I1
French, Beth 99, III
French, Bob IN, I95
French Cluh 96
French. Kyle 14, 25, 9I, 2lJ
French, Marilyn II7, I5I, I95
Freytag, Gwen 36, 37, 69. 91. ISO
Freytag. Jackie 36. 37, 87
Friedrick. Janet I95
Friend. Denise I95
Fronkier. Susan ISO
Fry, Rhonda Im, I95
Future Farmers of America IOI
Gaddis, Susan 4I. Ill
Gagliardi, Monte I70
Gallagher. Connie 27. SS, 95, JI!
Gallagher. David 40. ISO
Galvin, Andy I95
Ganaden, Gina III
Ganson, Gene ISO
Garcia, Denetrio ISO
Garrett. Debbie ISO
Garrett, Jackie Ill
Garrison, Eva ISO
Garrison. George I95
Garrison. Troy ISO
Gates. Gina ISO
Gearhart, Tanya I95
Geier, Amy I8O
Geier, Brian I95
Gensler, Doug I95
George, David ISO
George, David I95
Gerardi. Joan I70
Getz. Sandy ISO
Gibbs, Carmen ISO
Gibbs, Susan 86, I95
Gibler, Ted I43, 2D
Gibson, Gih ll!
Gibson, Sherrie JI2
Gilges, Kim I8O
Gimmarro, Patti BS, l89, ISO
Ginn, Jerry 40, ISO
Girls' Basketball I38-l4I
Girls' Tennis II6-II9
Given. Gloria I27, ISS, I95
Goad, Donna 89. I95
Goddard, Robin I95
Godfrey, Charles IOJ, IOS, I95
Godfrey, Pam ISO
Godfrey. Tammy ISO
Godin, Connie 2I2
Godin, Debbie I95
Goebel, David I95
Goeking, Robin ISO
Goeres, John ISO
Golding, David III
Gooch. David II3, ISO
Gooch, Terri D4. I25, ll!
Gooding, Chuck ISO
Gooding, Paula 26. 87, SS, I5I, 2I2
Goold, Gary I8O
Goosman, Mark JI!
Kevin S7, 94, 97, I94
ym 95. I95
Kim S7, ISI. I52, JD
Cindy I23. I95
Gramlich, Larry l9, S7, I95
Grantham. Linda I70
Gray, Lillie 2I2
Gray, Sandy ISO
Green, Judy 48, 2I2
Green, Linda ISO
Green. Lisa 97, I95
Green, Robert 98, 2I2
Green, Steve 2l2
Green. Yvonne ISO
Greenfield. Randy ISO
Greenwood, Sharon I80
Greer, Kelly 40. I95
Gregath. Scott ISO
Gregath, Vic I95
Gregg, Joe ISO
Griffey, Cindy 2I2
Griffith, Linda I70
Griner. Dave I46, ISO
Groceman. Kelly I95
Gross, Denny I95
Grother, Scott 2I2
Grubb. Jeff 86, S7, I95
Grzincic. Connie ISI
Gumm. Ron ISI
Gurney, Carol S7. 97. I95
Gryll, Dana ISI
Hacker. David 2I2
Hadley, Kim ISI, 213
Haelele. Carol 2I3
Hafner, Abby ISI
Hageman, Louie 40
Hahn, Donald I95
Hahn. Shari 30, SI, 2I3. 258
Hahn, Steve I95
Haight. Lynn 97
Hale. Scott l43, 2I3
Hales, Chris II3. ISI
Hales, Will 2I3
Hall, Tom 40, 2I3
Hamilton. Brad ISI
Hammond, Debbie 87. ISI. 2I3
Hammond, Sheri 36. 37, ISI, ISI
Hammons, Letitia ISI
Hancock, Shari 36, 37, 2I3
Hancock. Steve JIS
Hancock. Terry 90, 9I. I95
Hanes, Kevin I95
Hanson, Debbi 2I3
Hanson, Greg I95
Hanson. Phyllis I73
Harcharik. Gerald 2I3
Harcharik. Marieann I95
Hardin. Randy l95
Hardy. Darrol I8I
Hardy. Tina I95
Hatfield, Carla I8I
Harfield, Sam 2l3
Harmon, Kevin ISI
Harms. David IS. 2I3, 259
Harms, Rick S7, I95
Harp, Brian I8I
Harris, Chuck I70
Harris, Keith I46. I96
Harrison. Jackie 97, IGI. I96
Harrison, Rick 2I3
Hart. Debbie lm, I96
Hartsell, Tim ISI
Hartsell, Robert I96
Harvey, Kellie ISI
Haston. Bob ISI
Haston, Janna I96
Hatcher, Danny 87. 2I3
Hatcher. Scott I96
Hatfield. Laury ISI
Hauschel, Lonnie II3, ISI
Hausheer. Kurt KB. 2I3
Hautzenrader. Natalie ISI
Hawes, Mike 89. 2l3
Hawk, Joy ISI
Hawk, Paul I96
Hayner, Keith I96
Hayner, Kevin ISI
Hayward. Lori I96
Hazelrigg. Ronnie ISI
Head, Chris ISI
Head. James 2I3
Heady, Scott I96
Hearne. Ken ISI
Heater, Cathy 4I, JIS
Heater, Richard I96
Hedding. Jeff I96
Hedlin, Steve S9. I-16. I96
Helmuth, Steve II3, ISI
Hembree. Cindy 97, I37, I96
Henderson, Bobby ISI
Henderson. Cindy ISI
Henderson. John I70
Hendricks. Roxanne I96
Hendrix, Lisa ISI
Henks, Susan ISI
Henson, Jim I28, I96
Henson. Julie I5I, I96
Hepting. Doug I96
Heritage Dance 66, 67
Hessel. William I70
Hickam, Mike 2I3
Hickert, Mindy ISI
Hicks. Debbie I96
Hiebert, Lisa I96
Higginbotham. Linda I8I
Hile, Peter I70
Hill, Anita 87. 2I3
Hill, Cindy I38. l4l, 2l3
Hines. Terrie 2I3
Hinkle. Cindy 99, IIS
Hobbs. Laura I96
Hodges, Aaron I8I
Hodges. Beth 89, I96
Hodges. Cathy 2I4
Hoefgen. Rick I96
Hoeger, Dawn I24. l3S. I4l. I96
Hoeger, Vicki ISI. 2I4
Hoffine. Liz 2I4
Hogan. Vicki 36, 37. I96
Holcomb. Eric II3, I32. ISI
Holman, Diana 2I4
Holeman. Susan I96
Holladay, Mary I73
Holliday. Jane I70
Holloway. Linda 4I. 89. 96. IO2. IOS. 2I4
Holm. Kathy ISI
Holm, Kim 36, 37. I96
Holmes. Jeff l2I, I!2, I96
Holmes. Kevin I96
Holshouser, Kenneth I96
Holsten, Rene I24, I25. I38. ISI
Homan, Terry 2I4
Homecoming II4. II5
Home Ec Club lm
Home Economics 56, S7
Honeycutt. Dan 98, I96
Hood. Vicky lm, I70
Hopkins. Mike 2l4
Horn, Lori 4l, 98, I96
Horner, Guy I96
Hosley. Brett 40, 86. 87. 95, 2I4
Hough, Ken ISI
Houston. Nancy 27, 2I4
Howard, Genevieve I70
Howard, Jay I82
Howard, Kathy 4I, 2I4
Howard. Kim I82
Howard, Kip 64. S7. 92. I46, I47, I96
Rosie I5I. I82
Howell. Kirk I96
Howell, Lance 40. I82
Hoye. Sandy 99, 2I4
Hubbard. Chris l43, l6I
Hubbard, Kevin ICB, I6I, 2I4
Hubble, Floyd J. I70
Hudson. Mike I96
Huelse. Kathy 36, 37. I82
Huff. Karen I96
Hoghes, Kathy as
Hughes, Kathi I96
Hughes. Tim I28, I32. I96
Huls. Charles I82
Huls. Lisa 4I, 2I4
Hunsicker. Eldon 97. 99, I70
Hunter, AI I70
Hunter, Rick IS2
Huntsinger. Susan I82
Hurd, Mark I96
Hurst, Denise 97. ISI
Hutton, Bryan 40. I06, 2I4
lbarra, Lisa I23. I82
lbarra. Tom 26. SS, I46, 2l4
Inbody. Lori 97. 2l4
Ince, Bryan 98, I46. I96
Industrial Arts SO. SI
Inman. Steve I97
Instrumental Music 42-47
Ivey, Ted II3. I82
Jackson, Bryan 2I4
Jackson, Gerald I70
Jackson. Jim I82
Jackson, Kim 99. 2I5
Jackson, Lisa 36, 37. I97
Lori 36, 37, 86. S7, ISI, I97
Jackson, Tina I82
Jacobs. Joy 99. IIS
James. Norman I70
Jardine. Karen I97
Jaruis, Mike IS2
Jaques. Andrea 36, 37, I97
Jelfers. Jefl I82
Jenkins, Kelly I97
252 f Index
Jennings, Janelle I7O
Jenson. Roger 86, I97
Jensen. Tracy 36, 37, I97
Jett, Chris ICS, 2l5
Jobe. Natalie S6, S7, 97. ISI, I97
Johann, Steve 2l5
Johnson, Alan IIS. IS2
Johnson, Bob l82
Johnson. Diana 87. II7
Johnson, Duanita I82
Johnson. Judy I70
Johnson, Karla I97
Johnson, Lee IB2
Johnson, Mark I82
Johnson. Russ I82
Jones. Gary IIS, I82
Jones, Lori 87, 2I5
Jones. Matt 2I5
Joes. Mike I97
Jones, Missy I82
Jones, Tina IB2
Joseph. Jeff I97
Journalism 24. 25
Juergens. Paul I82
Julifi, Dana 94, l26. I27, l46, I97
Junior Engineering Technical Society IO2
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders I56, I57
Justice, Eddie I97
Justice, Patricia S6, S7, I24, IS2
Justice. Vickie I82
Juul, Laura 2I5
Kacheroski. Bill I97
Kahn. Chris I28
Kalhorn, Rhea I7O
Kane, Scott 2l5
Kankey, Joy 4l. I97
Kankey, Rodney 40. I97
Kanies, Tim IS2
Kanoy, Randy I97
Kassen. Kay I7I
Kaullen, Kelly I97
Kean, Claire 36, S7. 89. 94, IO2,
Keeland, Sharon l7I
Keightley, Robert I97
Keller, Kathy l5I. I82
Kelley, Karen I97
Kelley, Scott 40, IM, 2l5
Kelly, Patricia I97
Kelly, Shanna I2S, l82
Kelsey, Debbie I97
Kendall, Denise I97
Kendall, Linda I8S
Kendall. Robert S0. 92, 2l5
Kendzora, Judy IW. I97
Kercher. David I8S
Kesner, Julie IBS
Ketchum, Jim 2I5
Ketchum. John ISS
Key, Deanna II7, ISI, l8S
Khan. Chris I6I, I97
Kilgore, David IOS, I97
Kilgore. Sheila IBS
Kilm. Robby ISS
Kimbrell, Amy 97. 2I5
Kincaid. Janice I02. l83
Kim, Song I97
King. Charles 2I5
King, Gary I97
King. LaShaun IBS
King, Marilyn l7I
King, Sharon l7l
Kinnaman, David 40, 2l5
Kircher. Cheryl 94. 2l5
Kirk, Kim 2l5
Kirk, Lisa 2l5
Kirkman, Cindy l83
Kirkman, Scott 87, l2l. l28,
Kirkpatrick, David 98. 2I5
Kisner. Brett 2I5
Kissling, Marsha I83
Kilsmiller, Kim 9l, I97
Kivett. Ron 2l5
Klein, Gayla I8S
Klim, Robbie IIS
Klimt, Eric I8S
Kling. Cheryl IS8, I97
Kluska, Tim I8S
Knipp. Greg 93, 2l5
Kolb. David 2l5
Konomos, Connie 9I. I5l. 2
Koury, Cindy 9l. ISS
Kratz, Keith ISS
Kratzer, Brett I83
Kreisler, Mary 2lS
Krim. Jan IBS
Krokstrom, Lori 9I, I5l. 2l5
Kroner, Julie ISI, I52. 2I5
Kroner, Stacy ISI. ISS
Kubli. Kristi l5l, I97
Kuklenski, Jim 87, IGI. 2l5
Kundee, Sharon l5l. I98
Kurok, Norbert 27. 2l8
Kurtz, Warren ISS
Kyle, Susan 95. I98
Kytle. Kelley I83
Laber, Ernie 43, I98
Laber. Mike 77, IG, l08, I28, ISI, 2I5
LaBruzzo, Jacque ISS
LaBruzzo, Paul 2l5
Ladd, David I98
LaDue, Carol 2I5
LaDue, Sandie ISS
Lafferty, Becky I98
Laffoon. Douglas 2I5
Lahey, Kimm 2l5
Lalla, Rick 98
Lamb, Mike 40, ICB. IO7, 2I5
Lamberty, Karla I98
Lambird, Cindy 2l5
Lamendola. Ronnie 27. 9I, 2l5
Lamley, Pat I98
Landes, Paule 97, IBS
Lane, Debi 215, 222
lane, Kyle 2l5, 222
Larabee, Jim I98
Larkins, Tom ISS
Larsen. Rob I8S
Larsen, Sherri I8S
Larsen, Tammy 2l5
Lathrop. Bruce 2I5
Lawrence, Gary I83
Lawrence. Jeff ISS. 2l6
Lawson. Lesa 4I. I98
Lawson. Teresa 2l6
Leeper, Patty IBS
Laheney, Paul I98
Leonard. Therese IBS
Lester, Jack I98
LeVota, Greg I83
, Ben I8S
, Jeff 40, ll4
Lewis. Nancy l7l
Lewis. Sherry 87, 92, 93. 97, 2l6
Lichtenield, Jody 2l6
Light. Debbie 36. 37, I98
Lightner, David I98
Liley, Cheryl I98
Lilly, Jana I98
Lindenmeyer, Susi 2l6
Link. Lori l83
Linson, Steve IS!
Linville, Stacy I98
Lian. Ron IOG
Laura 4l, I98
Ron IIS, I8S
Literary Arts Seminar 89
Littrell. Jerry 40. KB, 2l6
Lloyd. David I98
Lockery, Terri 98, 2l6
Lockwood, Kerry ISS
Lockyer, Kathy IBS
Lockyer, Wayne I46, I98
Loewer. Mike I98
Logan, Gary I83
Longwith, Esther l5l. l8S
Longwith. Mark 40. 2l6
Lord. Kelli 98, 99
Lowderman, Cheryl 87, 92, 2l6
Lowe, Roger I4S, IGI. I98
Lower, Roger I7I
Lufl, Ron 40, 2l6
Lunceford, Jeff 40, l28, ISI, 2l6
Luncero, Diane IBS
Lundberg, Susan 87, 2l6
Lundry, Filicia I98
Lundrey, Frank ISS
Lundy, Chris l83
Lupardus. Robert 98. I98
Luttrell, Rohn ISS
Lyday, Farle l8S
Lynam, Patti 87. 92, I98
Lynn. Mike I98
Lynn. Terri 2l6
Lyon, Brent 63, 74, 87, ISO. l28. l6l. 2l6
Lyon, Christi SG, 37, l5l, I98
Lyon, Joye 25, 30, 69, 86, 87, 88, 2l6
Lyons, Louise I7I
Lytle, Doug IBS
Macfie, Kim 98, 2l6
Mackey, Doug I98
Mackey, Greg 40. 2l6
Macrae, Patti I8S
Maddox, Joi 95, 2l6
Magee, Anne S6, S7, 92. ISS
Magel. Lori 26, 36, S7, 90, IGI. 2l6
Maher, Ray I7I
Mahl. Brian 2I6
Maitland, Janet 36, 37, 92, 2I6
Maitland, Les I99
Makinen, Christy 29, 94, l5l, IS2. I99
Makinen, Patti l5I, I83
Mallo, Kreg II3
Mallory, Kim 94
Mallovv, Kreg I43, I83
Maloney. Dan I99
Maloney, Jackie I83
Maloney. Terese 2l6
Malott. Beth 9I. I99
Malott. Janice I7I
Manfredi. Dana I99
Mangels, Roger 40, 64. I99
Mann, Paul I83
Mann. Peggy I83
Manslield, Dawn I99
Mansfield, Ronnie 92. I99
Manuel. Marian I7I
Mentel. Richard II4. 2l7
Merdock, Richard I32
Messina. Robin I84
Meyer. Connie I99
Meyer, Kevin 2I7
Meyers, Tod II3. l84
ton. Sandy 4I, IS4
Midgorden. Mark 87. IGI. I99
Milby. Crystal 36, 37. 2l7
Miller, Alice l73
Miller, Chuck 63. IG, IO7
Miller. Julie I84
Miller. Lynne I'Il
Miller, Melissa I84
Miller, Pat I99
Miller. Rob I99
Miller, Robin IS4
Miller, Sabrina ISI. l84
Sherri 4l, 2I7
Markham, David II3, IS!
Mat-kiey, Jeff I83
Markley. Kim 4l. 2l6
Marrison. Jackie 87
Marsh, Andy I99
Martin, Alice 27, 88, 2l6
Martin. Danny I99
Martin, Diana 26, 88, I5I, 2I6
Martin, Jerry I99
Martin. Kelly 92. IG, I99
. Patti 26, 36, 37. 2I7
Martinez. Andre I99
Martinez. Adrain IO, I5, 22, 62. I83
Martinez, Robert I84
Marx. Carl 87
Mason. Gary I99
Math IS. I7
Matthews. Debbie I24, I5l. IB4
Maxwell, Marilyn I84
May, Wilma I99
Mayberry, John 40, 2I7
Mayden, Ken 40, 2l7
Mayden. Mark 92. I99
Mayer, Joe 2I7
Mayo, Cindy l84
Miller, Vicki I99
Miller, Virginia I7l
Milliron, Mike I84
Mills. Gary 98. 2l7
Mills. Linda I8-1
Milstead, Diana 24, 87, 88, 95.
Minnis, Pam I84
Minter, Tom I99
Minton. Julie IS4
Minton. Kelly 26. ISI. 2I7
Mitchell. Bobby 2I7
Mitchell. Debi 95, 2l7
Mitchell. Gene l84
Mitchell. Jean l84
Mitchell, Lisa I84
Mizer. Kathleen I4l. IS4
Miyamoto. Laura 2I7
Mobefly. Mary ss. 37, I99
Mobefly. Randy I99
Modern Music Masters 90
Monaco, Stephen I99
Monahan, Erin IB4
Montgomery. Bob I84
Montgomery. Carolyn 36. 37
Moon. Scott IS4
Mayse, Todd I99
McArthur. Les l84
McCain, Steve 25. 88, 2I7
McCarty, Teresa 4l. I99
McCaughey, David I99
McCauley. Steve 87, I99
McClain. Karen I84
McClellan, Doug I99
McClure, David I84
McConnell. Jan I84
McCormick, Russell 25, 88, 92, 94. 2I7
McCoy. Mark 2l7
McCubbin. Glenn 40. IS4, 2l7
McDaniel, Hank 55, lm. IO9. 2l7
McDaniel, Robert 92. IB4
McEIhone, Robert 2I7
McEvers, Dianna I99
McFadden, Tom 40, I2I, 2I7
McGee. Danny 65. IB4
McGinness, Debra 99, 2I7
McGovern. Mary Ann KD, l7l
McHenry. Mike I99
McHenry, Bob l7I
McKee. James 98, 2l7
McKenna, Cheryl 4I. 2I7
McKenna, Doug 2I7
McLean, Tina 92. l84
McNamara, Mindy 97, 2l7
McPhaiI. Teresa I99
Moore. Bart 87. I99
Carolee 36. 37. I99
Moore, David JIS
Moore. Diane 99. 2I8
Moore, Jerry l66
Moore, Keith II3, I84
Moore, Michelle 2I8
Moore, Peggy 2I8
Moore, Ron I84
Mora. Rose I84
Morefield. Carmen 4I
Morefield. Damon 2IB
Morley, Karey 97, ISI
Mortina. Brenda 2l8
Morgan. Rob l28. I32. I33. I99
Morgan, Sherry I99
Morgan, Stacy 26, 88. 2l8
Morley. Karey l84
Morris. Christina I84
Morris. Dean I99
Morris, Denise 75. 86. 87. 94
Morris, Eldon 9l, l46, I99
. II4. Il5, I24, l25, ISI.
Morris, Jelf IG, IOS, I28, ISI. 2l8
Morris. Robbie I99
Morse, Lori ISI, IS4
Morse. Tim I99
Moseley. Jeff 30, 92, IN. 2m. 259
Moss. Mindy 36, 37. 96, 99, I5l, 2I8
Mr. and Miss School Spirit 72, 73
Muder, Nanette XD
Mueller. Susanne I84
Mueller, Yvonne 2I8
Mulhollan. Debbie 2m
Mull, Michele 97. ISI, I52. XD
Mull, Susan l5I. l84
Mullen, Fred 2l8
Murdock, Carol Jw
Murdock, Richard I84
Murphy. Arthur S7, IO2, 203
Murphy. Jean IS4
Murphy. Lisa 36, 37, 96. Iw
Myers. Angie 4l. l5I, I84
Naber. Karen 98. 99, 2l8
Naber, Vern l7l
Nagel, Jerry I84
Nash. Tracy 9l. Jw
Nathaniel. Chris 2I8
National Art Honor Society 9I
National Forensic League 92
National Honor Society 86
National Spanish Honor Society 94
Naudet. Charles I7I
Neal. Larry l46. 2I8
Neal. Paula 2I8
Neimo, Kevin 2I8
Nelson, Charles IO2, I7I
Nelson. Debbie 263
Nelson. Julie 88, l5I. 2l8
Netherton. Greg l84
Newport, Kent 3l. 53, 92, 2I8. 259
Newport, Susan l84
Nguyen, Ann l84
Nguyen, Phu Tri XD
Nichols. Nick XX?
Nickle. Greg 92, 2m
Nido. Milly 94, ISI, l84
Nipper, Dale 2lB
Noland. Doug l84
Nordike, Bruce XD
Nordike, Bryan 98. 2m
Norman, Mike I84
Norris. Dawn XX!
Norris. Emelie 94, 95, IS4
Norris, Randy I84
Novak. Paul I84
Nowlin, Dale 40, 98, 2l8
Oakes, Cindy l84
O'ConnelI, Darrell I84
Pierce, Dwain ISS
C Dell -Ronan
O'DelI, Luana IS4
Odell, Mike XD
Odom. Bill IS4
Odom, Carolyn 94, ISS
Ogle. Terry ISS
O'Keefe, Jerry Im
Oldham. Leo ICD
O'IoughIin, Linda ICD
Olvera, Eric IIS
O'Neal. Sherry ISI, ISI. IIS
Oneill. Christina 4I
Orlando. Louis IIS, ISS
Ortiz, Alesia 94. 95, Im
Ortiz. Catherine IIS
Orwick, Cathy 87, 9I, Im
Orwick, Mike I9. IG, IIS
Osborne, Becky ISI, IIS
Ostertag, Greg 98. Im
Ostlund, Dee Dee IIS
Ottens, David l06, Im
Owen. Harrel ICD
Owens. Lesa ISS
Oyler, Cindy ISS
Oyler. Lyle IIS
Pace, Brad ISS
Painter. Steve IOO
Painter, Ted ICXJ
Palermo, Jane 98, IIS
Palmer, John ICD
Pantoja, Vincent IIS
Pare, Jack ISS
Parent-Teacher-Student Association I66
Paris, Jeff III, ISS
Paris. Myra Im
Parks, Greg ISS
Parrish, Donny ISS
Paschall, Curt 40. II9
Passantino, Ross II3, ISS
ZPat Revue 70. 7I
Paterson, Ed II9
Patton. Linda II9
Patton. Polly ISS
Pauk. Roger lm. Ill, IIS, I7I
Paul, Carla 99, II9
Paul, Patti II9
Payne, Cathy 36. 37, ISS
Payne, Debbie ISI. ISS
Pearman, Cherri 94. Im
Peel. Tyler II9
Peiker, Eddie II9
Pellham, Bruce ICD
Pence, Karen 94. Im
Pennington. Jeff 40, Im
Pennington, Tammy 36, 37. II9
Pep Club ISO. I5l
Pernot, Lorrie II9
Perry. Connie II9
Perry. Rusty ISS
Peters, Jerry I46. ISS
Peters, Mike III, I6I, Im
Peterson, Lori ISS
Peterson, Pat ISS
Pfannenstiel, Diane 4I. ISI. ISS
Pfohl, Tim ISS
Phelps. Bob 87, ICD
Phelps, LeeAnn Im
Phillips, Glen Iss
Phillips. Julie ISI, ISS
Phillips, Lynda Im
Phillips. Shelly I7, 75. SS, Im. II9
Physical Education SS, 59
Pierce, Donna I4, 36. 37, S7. SS, 9I, ISI, ISI
Pierpoint, Kirk I49. ISS
Pierson, Shari ISS
Pine. Bobby ICD
Pingel. Therese I7. SS. 9I, II9
Plank, Jana Im
Plant, Robert 40
Plaster, Jana 4I. ISS
Plaster, Susan II9
Ploeger, Jana ISI. ISS
Poindexter, Debbie Im
Pointer, Robert IOO
Polacek. Bill IW
Pollard. Lori ICD
Pollard, Scott I85
Pollock, Steve I4, 69. SS, lm, IO7, IO9. II9
Pontalion, Mike ISS
Popeioy, Patty 9I, II4. ISI. ISI, IGI, IOI.
Porter Lynne ISS
orter, David IN. l43, ISI,
Porter, Mike II3, l43, ISS
Portocarrerb. Marisa II9
Post, Nancy ISS
Postnikoff, Joe 9I, IOI
Potter, Angie ISS
Potter, Lynda II9
Powell. Dana ISS
Powell. Kathy II9
Prater. Karen 4I, IOI
Pratt, Russell II9
Preator, Todd IG
Presley, Cindy I86
Presnell, Michelle IS6
Preston, Cindy 77, 9I, ISS, II9
Price, Rhonda ICD, II9
Proctor, Mike II9
Publications I6, I7
Pule, Janice I7I
Purdun, Wes ISG
Purrier. Sheryl 36. 37, I86
Pyle, Marcy IOI, II7, IS6
Popplewell. Eddie II9
Queener, Denise IOI, ISG
Quill and Scroll S8
Quinn. Pat IIS, IS6
Rabideau, Teresa IOI
Ragner. Nick II9
Railsback. Renee IOI
Ralston. Liz 97, IG
Ramsey. David IOI
Rast. Bill II9
Raveill. Nancy IG
Read, Roger KD, II9
Reagan, Chris IS6
Reagan. Michelle II9
Reece. Ken IS, II9
Reece. Mike IS6
Reed, Dianna IOI
Reed, Karen l86
Reed, Kathy 9I, lS6
Reed, Mike III, II9
Reed, Robbie IOI
Reid, Howard 40, KI. IOI
Reimal, Cheryl IOI
Renfrow. Robert 40, IIO
Resch, Debbie 36, 37. 56, 95, IOI
Resch, Kare 4I, ISG
Resch, Tammy IS6
Resch, Terry IIO
Reschke, Roland 64, 65, 9I, IIO
Reyes, Rita I33, IOI
Reynolds, Debbie ISG
Reynolds. Doug 40, I49, IOI
Reynolds, Renee IIO
Rhodes. Pam I0
Rhoads, Susan IOI
Rice, Carrie lS6
Rice. Casilda I7I
Rice, Jolene IS6
Richards, Brian IDI
Richardson, Craig I4I, I43, IOI
Richardson, David IG
Richardson, Jeannie ISG
Richardson, Kathy SI, 68, IIO
Richardson, Kim I86
Richey, Sandy 4I. IG
Richey, Tammy 4I. IS6
Richey .Terry 98. IIO
Rick, Sharon, IG
Ridge. Sonya IOI
Ridings. Chris IIO
Ridings, Sue IG, I7I
Rieder, Bridget I0l
Riegal, Brian, 9I
Riley, Robin lS6
Rimmer, Katherine IG
Rinehart. Brad IS7 -
Ring. Janice IS7
Roach, Chris IS7
Roark. Russ IS7
Robbins, Pat IOI
Roberson, Kent I87
Roberts, Ira IOS, IO7, IIO
Roberts, Janette 36, 37. 99, IIO
Roberts, John l87
Robine, Richard IS7
Robinson. Cheryl I87
Robinson, Michelle 97, IOI
Robinson, Mary 57. l00, I7I
Robinson, Randy ICI
Robinson, Richard ll3. I6I
Robinson, Todd I87
Rock, Janet IDI
Rockhold, John ISI, III, IIO
Rohrbach, Dennis 98, IOI
Rollo, Kim 36. 37. 94, 95, IIO
Romans, Brenda I4, 30. S6, SS. 92 IIO
Romero. Lucy IS7
Romine, Jim III
Ronan, Joe 40, IOI
Ronan, Paula 94. 22l
Rork, Dan I46. 202
Roscoe, Lyn 98, 22l
Roscoe, Skip I87
Roseman. Ricky I87
Roudebush, Marc 22l
y, Kim I87
Rubick, Tracy 97, l5l, l87
Rupe. Lori I87
Carri 9I, l38, l4I, 22l
Rush, Keith 202
Russell. Betty 36, 37, 22l
Russell. Jeff 202
Russell, Sherri I02. II7, I5I, I87
Russell. Steve KB, 202
Russell, Tracy 202
Russum, Kathy 22l
Ruxlow, Nancy 22l
Rynearson. Jeff l87
Sallee, Marla 4I. 94, 95, 22l
Salter, David 22l
Sanchez. Marty 22l
Sanders, Diann 202
Sandring, Becky 36, 37, 87, 2
Sapp, Carole I72
Sappenfield. Mike 202
Sartwell, Joel 22l
Sasser, Phil 202
Saunders. Buddy 40, 22l
Savage, Gary 2I3. 22l
Scardino, Anna 49, 99, 22l
Scharig, Jeff I46. I49, I87
Scharig, Kevin 40. 22l
Scharig, Kurt 40, l28, l30, 22l
Scheles. Vicki I27
Schelp. Vicki IB7
Scherer, Mark I72
Schieber, Donna DI
Schifferdecker, Kevin 202
Schmidt, Steve 9I. 202
Schneider. Abbie I27, I87
School Board I64, I65
Schroeder, Cindy 98. 99, Iw.
Schubert, Cris 202
Schulze, Nancy 87. 202
Schumacher, Angie l87
Schumacher. Jeff 202
Schwartz, Greg I87
Science I8, I9
Sealy, Steinhauser. Diana I46, 203
Science Club I03
Scogin, Jerry 202
Scott, Alan 22l
Scott, Bettie 202
Scott, Brad 87. 202
Scott. Casey 27. 22l
Scott. Jeff 24. 88, 22l
Scott. Robin II3
Scott, Tim II3, I49, I87
Scott. Tracy 92, 202
Scranton. Troy 202
Scroggin. Diane l87
Sears, Martha I72
Sedge, Duane I87
Seeger, Kevin 202
Seeger, Sherry 22l
Seevers, Lori I27
'JF A if
F 37 fl, .
Sheley, Sharri I87
Shellhorn. Stacy 98. 203
Shelp. Vicki I26
Shelton, Robert 40, 203
Shepherd, Claudia I5I, I87
Sheridan, Dwayne l87
Sherman. Craig 75. 9I. 22l
Sherman, Dvid 22l
Sherman. Stuart I87
Shields. Beverly l87
Shinabargar. Verla 4I, I5l. 203
Shinn. John I72
Shipley, Alan 203
Shissler, Theresa 36. 37. I02. I87
Shoemacher. Angie I27
Shoemaker. Beth 36, 37, 203
Shoemaker. Greg 203
Shroyer, April 22l
Shultz, Phil 98, 203
Shumock, Doug 69. 203
Sieg, Jeff 22l
Sievers, Lori IS7
Simcosky, Kevin 22l
Simkins. Robert 203
Simmons. Brian 75, 9I. 22l
Simmons. Janet iw, II7, 203
Simmons, Judy 36, 37, IS7
Simpson. Liz 87, 97, l5I, 222
Simpson. Sandovar ISI. IB7
Simpson, Susan 97, 203
Skaggs, Janet 4I, 222
Skinner, Brian I87
Skinner. Robbin 222
Skoch, Lori I26, I27, I38
Skoch. Shelly I87
Slaght, Nancy 222
Sloan, Bruce 9I. I2I, I46, 222
Sloan, Steve 87. ICB, I07. 222
Sloane. Betty l38. I87
Sloezen. Gail 87. I02, 222
Slusher, Jim 222
Slusher. Robert I87
Small, Janna 97, I5I. I52. 203
Seiwald, Jim 202
Seiwald, Mike I2I
Self, Susan 202
Sell, Gary II3. I87. 258
Semrau, Melissa 202
Small, Teresa 203
Smith, Cindy 99, 265, 222
Smith. Connie Im, I87
Smith. Debra I72
Smith. Jackie IB7
Smith. Jan 89, 222
Serig, Margie 26, 27. 36, 37, 88. I24, 22l
Serum, JoD I09, 22l
Sesler, Rebecca 87, 203
Setchfield. Polly 36. 37, 203
Sexton, Greg 203
Shackelford, Sally I87
Smith, Julie I87
Smith. Kelly 40, 222
Smith, Lori 222
Smith, Melissa 97, ISI, I52. 203
Smith, Randy 203
Smith, Ron I87
speare, Bobbi I87
Shane, Tracy I87
Shank. Debbie 36. 37, I87
Sharp, Cindy I87 .
Sharp. Kim 99, 22l
Smith, Scott I87
Smith, Shelly 4l
Sheehy, Mike IM. 203
Sheley, Ollie 22l
Smith. Susi 203
Smith, Todd I87
Smith, Tracy 203
Snider, Jeff I87
Snowden, Clay I66
Snyder. Carla IOO, 203
Social Studies 20, JI
Soldanels, Jill 222
Soldanels, Monica ISI. I87
Soule, Galen 87. I2S, I30. l6I, 203
Soule, Marcia l49. I87
Soulis. Debby I24. 222
Soulis. Dennis 203
Soulis. Sandi 203. Sandi I38, I39, 203
Spencer, Shelley I87
Spiese, Beth 203
Spillman, Barry 203
Spring. Play 68, 69
Squibb. Sabrina 203
Stacker. Bobbie 203
Stahnke, Gary 203
Candy 92, l87
Stanley, Dean 40, 203
Stanley, Melonee 36. 37. Im, II7, 2I2
Stanley, Neal I02, I72
Stanke. Mark 74. II3. I32. I88
Starks. Gary 203
States. Linda 92, 94. 95, 222
Steele. John l2I. I6I. l88
Steffen. Doug 222
Stelfes. Laura I88
Stegeman, Brian 203
Stegeman, Steve I2S. 222. 224
Stiegler. Alison 32, 36, 37, 222
s. Rex I72
Stephens. Venetia 94, 203
Stewart. Buell I72
Stewart, Holly 92, 94. l5l. 203
Stewart, Steve I88
Stinnett, Denise I88
Stinnett, Robert 222
Stiles. Steve 74. 92. I2I, 222
Stockdale. Roxanne IS8
Stockton. Marty 98. 222
Stoebick, Rhonda 203
Stoebick. Roger I88
Stomboly. Debbie 223
Stomboly. Richard I88
Stone, Jennifer 9I. 97, 203
Stout. Chris 40, I88
Stout. Teresa 98, 223
Stowers, Steve IBB
Strack, Susan 87, 9I. 96. 223
Strain. Dennis 204
Stratton, Dee Ann l88
Stratton, Dennis 223
Stratton. Shelly 223
Strickland, Vicky 223
Stroup, Robbie I32. l6I, 204
Strusinski, Triny I88
Student Action for Education
Student Council 80, 8I, 82, 83
Stufflebean, Ed 204
Stussy, Lalysa I88
Sullivan. Andrea I88
Sullivan. Dan 40, 223
Sullivan. Scott 223
Summers, Brenda l88
Summers, Tim 204
Supervised Office Occupations 98
Swadley, Karen 99, 223
Swearingen. Lana 98, 204
Sweetland. Peggy 223
Sweezey. Mary 204
Swimming l46, I47.-I47, l48, l49
Swisher, Penny I72
Switzer, Bill l28, I32, 204
Talbott, James KB, I72
Tatom, Stacy 9l. 223
Taylor. Dana I88
Taylor. David 204
Taylor, Kevin 223
Taylor, Lisa 4l, IBS
Taylor, Sharon 36, 37, 223
Taylor, Troy 204
Teeter, Darice 223
Terhune. Bob I88
Thacker. Dana 99, 223
Thomas. Anita 97, 204
Thomas. Darin I88
Thomas. David 40, 223
Thomas. Harold I73
Thomas. Jack Im, l43, 223
Thomas. Jim I8. 32, 223
Thomas, Paula 97. I88
Thomas, Steve I88
Thompson. Gary I88
Thompson. Keith 204
Tammy 36. 37, 49,
Thompson, Wanda 204
Thurber. Regie 223
Todd, Vicki 223
Tomlin, John IIS, I32, l8S
I5I, I52, 223
Tompkins, Melinda I88
Toner, Mike 40, 204
Tope. Randy 98, 223
Tordoff. Betty 36, 37, 204
Tracy. Shelly I88
Tracy, Sheryl 26. 223
Trenary. Ken I88
Troeh, Karen 204
Trotter, Deanna lw. 204
Trowbridge, Lorin 40, 204
Vinson, Bryan 204
Vocal Music 36-4I
Vochatzer, Kim 224
Vodry, Mark 224
Vogolsmeier, Janet 204
VoTec 52, 53
Wade, Deanna l88
Waggoner, Kevin ICS, ICB. 224
Kristy l5l, iss
Trussell, Dale I88
Trusty, Tony 223
Tryon, Gayla 204
Tucker, Beth I27, l88
Kim 99, 223
cathy 94, iss
Turner, Frank 98, 223
Turner, Joe 40
Turner, Joel 223
Turner, Kim 204
Turner, Mike 87, 204
Turner, Stacy 87, 95, II7, 223
Turney. Shelly I88
Turnhan. Jamie 40
Tweedy. Darrell I88
Tye. Chris 26, 27, 87, 88, 94. 95. 223
Tye. Doug 40, 204
Tye, Tammy 224
Umbach, Julie I88
Usrey. Brooks I88
Usrey. Sonya 4I, 94. 224
VanBibber, Mark 40, 204
Van Compernolle. Tammy 49. 224
VanFIeet, Gail I02, 224
VanKirk. Terri 94, 204
VanTassel, John I2I, 204
VanVelson, Gary I88
VanWinkle. Melita I27, I88
Varsity Cheerleaders I54, I55
Vaughn, Arlene 204
Vaughn, Kevin 224
Vaughan, Randy II3. l88
Vermillion, Doug 204
Villlnes, Ron 224
Vincent, Tim I2l. 204
Wait. Steve 204
Waitzmann, Linda 224
Waldon, Renee I5l, I88
Walker, Bryan I88
Walker, Lori 48, 49. 224
Walters, Jeff I88
Ward, Brett 204
Warner. Kathy 224
Warnock. Kim I88
Warnock, Leonard 204
Warren, Everett I88
Warren, Nancy 224
Washburn, Susi 97, ISI, I88
Waterhouse. Jim I88
Waterhouse, Maurine 224
Watkins, Kim 224
Webb, Barbara I73
Webb, Debbie II7, I88
Webb, Janice 24. 87, 88, 26. 224
Webb, Joyce 94. II7. I5l. 204
Weber. Jill I46. I47, 204
Weber, Lee 224
Weber. Mike 204
Webster. Bruce 224
Webster, George 40. 225
Weisgerber, Kelly 204
Weisgerber, Kevin 225
Weiss. Stuart 9I. 225
Welborn, Don I73
Welch. Cassie 225
Welch. Robert 204
Weld, Shelly I5l, 204
Weld, Susie 225
Welsh, Butch 204
Werntz, Ben 204
Wescon, Dean I2l, 215
Wescott, Dixie I26, I27, l38, I39. I88
West, Wendy 59, 225
Westlake. Linda 225
Wesley. Susan 92, 94. 225
Weyrauch, George 40, I06. 225
Weyrauch, Tammy I88
Wheaton, Laura 92, 225
Wheeler, Linda 204
Wheeler, Mike I88
Wheeler, Sandy 204
Wheeler. Susie l88
White. Bill l88
White, Charles 40, IG, I43, 225
White. Mr, Charles I73
White, David 225
White, Debbie 225
White, Greg I88
White. Paul KB. 225
White. Sherri 9l, I88
White. Sondra I88
White. Steve 25
White, Richard 225
Whiteaker, Danny I89
Whitmire, Arlene l89
Whitmire, Jacob 205
Whittington, Pam 54, 74, 26, 225
Whittington, Tammy 225
Whitworth, Nancy I5I, I89
Who's Who 74-77
Wilckens, Dan 205
Clark II3, l89
Wilcox, Robyn 94. 95, 96, 97, ICD, 225
Wilcox, Rhonda I89
Donna 4l, 25
Wilkinson, John II3, I73
Willard, Kathy 99, 225
Jay ISI, I52, I53, 205
Williams, .Iohn 69, I89
Williams. Kim 36. 37, 225
Williams. Mike 40. 205
Williams. Roxanne 95. 225
Williams. Sheryll 99. 225
Williams. Teresa 55. 225
Williams, Val 205
son, Bruce Sl. 92, 225
Wilson, Beth 26
Wilson. Brian l89
Wilson, Danny l89
Wilson, Jimmy 225
Wilson, Karen 225
Wilson. Kathy 225
Wilson. Kelly l89
Wilson, Kerri 26
Wilson. Lynne 205
Wilson, Mark 205
Wilson, Sherri 189
Woods, Sherrie 205
Woodward, Jenny 94. l5I, I52, 26
Woodward, Tammie I89
Woddy. Roger l89
Woolery, Steve I2l
Worden, Denise l89
Worden, Kim 92, 225
Wormsley, Robin 225
Worthley. Mike 225
Wren. Joi 26
Wimmer, Sean 26
Wingo, John I89
Winxhip. Greg 87, 9I. 225
Winship. Kent 26
Winslow. LD. 225
Winslow, Mike 26
Wiser. Sherrie 94, 205
Witham, Darin l89
Witherell. Scott I49, 26
Wollenberg. Mike I89
Wollenberg. Steve 26
Woltz. Joe 225
Wood. Karen 87, 97, IO2, l5l, 225
Wood. Sharon 205. 225
Woods, lisa I89
Woodbury. Lynn 26
Woods, Linda 225
Wright, David I8, 26
Wright, Deanna l28, 225
Wynn, Gary 26
Wyrick, Kim 24, 25. 88. II4, l5I, I52,
Yeager, Susan I89
Yearout, Alan 225
York, Richard l89
Young, Del 205
Jane 36, 37. 26
Young. Judy l89
Young, Mark 225
Young, Robert 2l, l89
iro 87. l02, 225
Ziegenhorn, Nancy l73
Ziesman, Jeff 205
Zink, Bob 87. 98, 225
Zink, Brenda 26
Zion. Deborah l89
Zirkle, Brian l89
Zobrixl, Erik 86, 87. 9I, 205
i Reach Cut r
You re free
to follow any path
creating your own destiny
Your horizon IS In
any dlrectlon you
choose to go,
Reach Out . . .
I I U
I-M ""' 4i"""" i "W" 'W
I-nu ll l l 1 l 1
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