Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 246


Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1977 Edition, Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1977 volume:

1,- wx QCD igywwwvfg .,fJ1,fe..15,i. guns' M ,ji Juan Af . i b 5 I wx q I A, xx, wfafsnwiswt. ig . ,Q , ,A,4'i,f,:Lf'5a if 1' K X , Q 2 . t',q1Ligx' ef! 'Wy 'F N- ' 'Di -flaw! ' W if Samui gi 5, fi fi M eva-f:'H?' d' . ' ' ' w""f 4? ian' , , Ang J by E, if fl ,,., . Q-AeA awggpwy, 2335 iiRANWMMQ,m of ' f ' gk gffi3Q3fv1f'1 ' fs llq 1,7 Y ez N ki Q . x ZR? Affffcf md I 'ff E fx , kb LJ ' 253, X .,,,4i,.,A,:3?': A , 5 P12 baciifv ' 1 U Q SY ,ff w 5 wQ QW W is 1 5 J YG: Ygfx XR ' L90 L7 H I ME? xx Ex jf QT 1 X QL 1 S ww ow M L9 NN Q B S , fp X ' '45 ,TJ sb, Q5 Q O lfkqfw IX pf fL?f' Wy Q Q TN gi.. N. TLV . J YS ' A Q5 . 7 W YQ? Q if O . . 'Ly ' ,Lk wg QR ' if W F ""'5l 5 . A, N R5 V9 R f R N '.,V. in X N435 1 QWU-3. 2 M wb.. mais Ri fi AE QQ? E EH 5? -:fi Q if-if 1 W- W 'W E 3 A wi x L N N - NW x ex Q. Y x X V -B 3 X- QR F N- . x W Yi Q. .Q x , J Q ,Q--V K- -X x 'Z r , Q3 . X - .5 X N. x X- -f---. . 3 Qllx 3 'Q xl ' Nix NM Y 'EX X NK, .ix wix -xx qs y g ., " 1 K- ' , , .:, Emu, Q05 SC.:-lo oY qgml WENT SC slew GUNS yen? 654 VN'Oc:FCf8e2e'fY2GD 'FQ :Sf-5'-tr1fY6'S!owcaTF C?'S',QE?Q.1mlw.! wwh qw In f K5 u -'GH ' EAVMJD wgglppmot H19LUe'v4 3555 5UFyifi2ER U bfcfw f TURNERI TE viva' n WW m "W-f www .1 W' 'Rug , Aww 1. f V .,f Eb , f NA Ns ,L ,A '31 'A' fx W Q Q Q G Q rwlnvgg, a 4" W 'H' fix 1 www -V,-Q, 5, . X Spring Fever Accompanying the return of warm sunny days and green grass came a large dose of spring fever. Signs of the disease could be found all over T . H . S . The "lobbyists" found their way onto the porch and front lawn. On the smoking patio Frisbees sailed back and forth during 4th hour and at breaks. As every faculty member could see daydreaming reach epidemic proportions. Given the choice of working in a stuffy classroom or under a shady tree outside, some classes unanimously chose the latter. To no ones surprise, however, the senior made a "miraculous" recovery on May 13, while juniors and sophomores suffered until May 25 . 1. With the return of spring came the TURNERITE, yearbooks were distributed on May 9 . Pens and pencils became essential at breaks as well as in class as students attempted to record their feelings in each others yearbooks. 2 . Some preferred to lounge all spring in a hospital bed. Philippe Schlouch broke his leg at track practice. The experience provided Philippe with the chance to compare French and American medical aid, when asked which he preferred Philippe replied, "le re sais pas." Philippe did become quite well acquainted with the K.U. nurses and many friends spent their afternoons visiting the medical center, bringing with them many useful items such as the one pictured. 3. Thanks to the efforts of Mr. Don Bowman, alias Three Speed, T.l-l.S. received its first flowers. Using his own time and money Three Speed planted tulips around the flagpole. Besides beautifying the school the flowers also signaled the arrival of spring at T . H . S. U UN' 2 The Tapestry ... Adam iff What ls a Prom? What is prom? It's a chance to get more dressed up than you probably ever have in your lifeg to stay out until all hours of the morningg and spend a romantic evening with your favorite sweetheart. Of course, it's also spending a lot of money on rental of a tux, dinner, a dress, flowers, etc. , but for many seniors the night leaves behind many fond memories and begins the time to start saying "farewell . " This year, theprom was held at the Holiday Inn Towers at Fifth and Minnesota . The theme was "Do you know where you're going to?" and Becky Wakefield was crowned prom queen. 1. Candidates for prom queen included Debbie Rich, Terri Christopher, Mary McCray and Becky Wakefield. 2. Senior Class President David Wood crowns Becky as queen. 3. Although they were a little late in getting started, the band provided some sound for those wanting to dance. 4. Sitting and talking is an alternative to dancing. Th e To pesfry 3 Musical Like Chop Suey In the space of four weeks, February 28 to April 1, Mrs. Mary Hansen, Mr. Paul Klaassen, and a group of students brought a musical to life. Rodgers and Hammerstein's musical, FLOWER DRUM SONG, was performed at the T.H.S. auditorium on April 1 and 2. San Francisco's Chinatown during the 1950's provided the backdrop for this light-hearted musical comedy. The plot involved the American Orientals' struggle to preserve Oriental traditions against everyday pressures to become totally Americanized. Performers learned a variety of dances. Aspiring Fred Astaires learned to pick up teen-age versions of Ginger Rodgers gracefully, and sometimes dropped them with a definite lack of grace. Many late hours were put in by some cast members building the sets and sewing the costumes in an effort to recreate Chinatown's atmosphere. For the sake of authenticity the actors needed black hair and yellow complexions, after all when was the last time you saw a Chinese blonde? Packets of black hair rinse were distributed the night before the musical. The cast agreed to attend school the following day with their hair dyed black. As could be witnessed the following day the rinse worked , literally, with varying degrees of success. The search for a good black hair rinse was on and soon local stores were sold out of black rinse. Yellow greasepaint was applied to the face, neck , and hands to create an Oriental complexion. The transformation from Caucasian to Oriental took about an hour to complete. The traditional "breaking of legs," before each performance provided a time for reflection. Tears and hugs were shared by cast members recalling the long hours of rehearsal they had spent together. To quote a line from the musical concerning Chop Suey, "everything is in it all mixed together. " The musical like Chop Suey contained a variety of things. It was hard work, but fun and it was time-consuming and yet rewarding. 2l T 3 X 4 The Pieces 41 51 The cast of FLOWER DRUM SONG included: Tom Athans, Terry Adair, Sandy Allen, Pam Archer, Susan Baker, Theresa Barth, Debby Bledsoe, Richard Carter, Jill Cervant, Sue Clark, Sherri Collins, Dee Dee Dempsey, Kailen Dingley, Kim Di Palma, Carlene Erie, Julie Frogley, Cindy Frogley, Cindy Frolin, Bruce Gentry, Shelley Hansen, Gwen Harding, Ole Segaard Jensen, Kim King, Don Lawrence, Robin Lawrence, Cindy Libeer, Teresa Lowe, Chuck Matney, Tami McDaniel, Karen McOsker, Marylou Mollett, Brad Myers, Matt Myers, John Owen, Shirley Pallanich, Brian Pierce, Jim Pierson, Don Ptomey, Robbie Reardon, Michele Roark, Jeff Smith, Julie Smith, Christy Steineger, Larry Thoele, Kenne Williams, Steve Wiseman, Chris Wiss, and Pam Yeary. The production staff consisted of: Mrs. Mary A. Hansen, production director and choreographer, Mr. Paul Klaassen, music director, Barb Shull, student director, and Donna Nixon, stage manager. Ms. Carolyn Schmitt, Mark and Mike Woods were in charge of lighting. Music was provided by: Cindy Housel on the piano, Rick Brownrigg on the drums, and Steve Dado on the guitar. 1. "I'm strictly a female, fen.a1e ," proclaims Linda Low, Jill Cervant. Linda Low as a vampish Chinatown bombshell interested in men and more specifically the gifts they could give her. 2. Dr. Li, Brian Pierce, and his daughter Mei Li, Julie Smith, perform a flower drum song for Liu Ma, Christy Steineger, Madame Liang, Pam Yeary, and Master Wang, Ole Segaard Jensen. 3. During the nightclub show at the Celestial Bar the audience met a group of international beauties. Here Miss Ireland, Shirley Pallanich, introduces herself to master of ceremonies Frankie Wing, Kenne Williams, and the audience. 4. Master Wang, Ole Segaard Jensen, who clings firmly to Chinese traditions tries on an American suit as Mr. Lung, Tom Athans, and Dr. Li, Brian Pierce, look on. Mr. Huan, Steve Wiseman, counts some of Master Wang's money as Wang San, Matt Myers, looks on. 5. Carlene Erie, Bruce Gentry, Teresa Lowe, and other cast members dance to the song "Chop Suey. " 6. Wang Ta, Richard Carter, realizes he is in love with Mei Li, Julie Smith. 7. On an isolated hill overlooking the Golden Gate Bridge Wang Ta, Richard Carter, and Linda Low, Jill Cervant, get acquainted. The Pieces 5 Sit Right Back and You'll Hear a Tale Each year the drama department gives four presentations, one of these is devoted exclusively to a children's audience. The Children's Plays as they were called were put on by students in Drama I classes. The students presented three playsg "Memories of Mother Goose," "Gilligan's Island," and "The Princess and the Pea," on Saturday, February 19 . Children met Little Bo Peepg Mary, Mary quite contrary, and other Mother Goose characters in "Memories of Mother Goose." The play consisted of several short scenes that were joined by Mother Goose rhymes, each rhyme led into the next scene. "Gilligan's Island," was invaded by sorority girls who journeyed to the supposedly deserted island to win money. The girls discover the castaways and steal all their belongings and as usual this was all blamed on Gilligan. "The Princess and the Pea," told the story of a king and queen who devised a unique test involving a pea and twenty mattresses to find a princess their son could marry. The proceeds of the plays went to T.A.O.T.A. Cast members were: Sandy Allen, Tom Athans, Russell Beck, Robby Buford, Carol Clark, Debbie Dean, Barbara Gainer, Ole Segaard Jensen, Kevin Johnson, Ramona Kooken, Mike Koperski, Diana McDonald, Libby McLean, Karen McOsker, Danna Neal, Gretchen Redwine, Sandy Ryburn, Sherrie Sanders, Deneice Skaggs, Danny Souders, Sandy Stump, Larry Thoele, and Mike Woods. 1. Ole Segaard Jenson, Tom Athans, Libby McLean, and Ramona Kooken in a scene from "The Princess and the Pea." 2. On stage after a performance cast members receive recognition for their performances 3. The cast presents Mrs. Mary Hansen, director, with flowers and a cake after a performance. 6 The Pieces Induction Features KANSAN Editor NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 3 gl f S 1 I S 'f Z its l 5 L. ll 4 5 1 f It all began in late April with a summons to the gymnasium. Upon arrival the summoned students learned that they had been nominated for membership in National Honor Society. To be nominated a junior had to be in the top 10070 of his class, each senior had to be in the top 20070 of his class. To become a member, a nominee must have shown character, scholarship , leadership, and service. Due to their high class rank, nominees had already shown scholarship. A list of the nominee's activities in school and in the community provided a measure of the other three qualifications for membership. Members of National Honor Society notified nominees that had gained membership to the society and all attended a short reception followed by one of two rehearsals for the annual induction ceremony. On May 10, new members were officially inducted into the society. Charles W. Walk, Editor of the Kansas City KANSAN spoke at the induction program which included the traditional candle lighting ceremony. A reception for members and their parents was held in the auditorium lobby following the program. The advisors for National Honor Society were: Mr. Dale Graham, Mrs. Susan Agee, Ms. Carol Corey, and Mr. Jeff Schettino. Honorary members were: Paula Cunha, Betania Fonseca, Ole Segaard Jensen, and Philippe Schlouch. National Honor Society members were: Seniors: John Barbour, Edward Blancarte, Debra Bledsoe, Karen Bryant, Geri Burke, Richard Carter, Terri Christopher, Kathy Davis, Susan DeGraeve, Dee Dee Denmpsey, Linda Dressler, Margo Eason, Bonnie Eden, Marian Fink, Cindy Frogley, Cindy Frolin, Sondra Frost, Michael Fugate, Wade Fuller, Karen Giger, Tammy Helm, Cindy House-. Joe Hoyle, Teresa Hunsucker, Steve Hyce, Ginger Jackson, Cindy Libeer, Ka nv Magerl, Lois McVeigh, Denise Me. Ez, Teri Mabe Moore, Sheila Peel. Debbie Pretz, Debby Rich, Cindy Rowland, Deborah Hart Sauceda, Julie Smith, Christy Steineger, Patty Vavricek, Rebecca Wakefield, Cynthia Wilson, Robin Wiseman, Steve Wiseman, Chris Wiss, David Wood, Julie Wright, Pam Yeary, Linda Yoakum, and Scott Zielsdorf. Juniors: Christy Barbour, Gail Bittner, Jill Cervant, Tammy Creason, Paula Douglas, Kirsten Frogley, Cheryl Gruen, Lynda Horn, Pam Kohler, Cathy Kreutzer, Trinda Lyons, Elizabeth McLean, Matthew Myers, Kandy Roth, Fred Southern, Lynette Turnbaugh, Kyle Way, Eva West, and Kenne Williams. 1. The National Honor Society emblem. The C.S .L. and other S stand respectively for character. scholarship, leadership, and service, the four qualifications for membership. The torch symbolizes knowledge. 2. Members of the society welcome new members at a short reception in Mrs. Agee's room. 3. The members of National Honor Society. This picture was taken in the library as members prepared for the annual induction ceremony. The Pieces 7 New Faces Maria Betania Simones da Fonseca's visit to Turner marked her third time in the United States. Betania Cupper lefty lived with Mr. and Mrs. Bernie LaKemper. Betania has graduated from the "Colegio das Damas" and upon her return home she will attend a university to begin her studies in hopes of becoming a civil engineer. Betania's dad owns a department store in her home town of Recife, Brazil. Betania is the fifth of eight children in her family. Her favorite subjects are physics, chemistry, and math and in her spare time she enjoys all kinds of music, volleyball, swimming, and dogs. When asked what she liked best about Kansas she said she liked the COUCCILS, lakes, and the changing of the seasons, she also said it was the first time she had ever seen snow and she liked it! Paula Silvia Gonealuesta Cunho, Cupper rightj another foreign exchange student is from Sao Paulo, Brazil. ln Brazil people from Sao Paulo are called Paulistas and they are known for their hard working qualities. Paula hopes to become a biochemist. She will return home in mid- July and would like to come back to the U.S. to attend college. Paula says, "I love America and the friends I have made. " Mrs. Dorothy Friesen, Cmiddlej, took over Mrs. Regina l-larmison's classes at semester break. She taught English 10 and Developmental Reading. Mrs. Friesen attended high school in Mountain Lake, Minnesota. Besides eating chocolate and reading novels, Mrs. Friesen enjoys being with her husband, Richard, and their two daughters, Melissa and Joanna. She would like to tell everyone that she is very happy to be here. Mrs. Lenora Murphy, Cbottomj, replaced Mrs. Sharon Geer as study hall supervisor at semester break. Mrs. Murphy graduated from Princeton High School in Princeton, Missouri where her favorite subjects were shorthand and bookkeeping. Her hobby is giving time to young people. She says, "Enjoy your high school days, they're the best you'll ever have. 8 The Topesiry All Talk and Plenty of Action "Are you going in extemp. this weekend?" "No, just poetry interp. " A passerby might ask, "What is extemp. and poetry interp. ?" Extemp. stands for extemporaneous speaking and poetry interp. is poetry interpretation. There are two of the events in Forensics. What is Forensics, well briefly it's competition in various speech and drama events. Informative Speaking , Original Oratory, Extemporaneous Speaking, Prose Interpretation, and Poetry Interpretation round out the speech events, while Duet Acting, Improvised Duet Acting 2T 31 Dramatic Interpretation, and a one act play comprise the drama area of competition. Forensics like other types of competition requires long hours of practice and leaves you physically drained. The team attended tournaments at the following high schools: Bonner Springs, Washington, Pittsburg, Regionals at Shawnee Mission East, Shawnee Mission South, and State at Emporia Kansas State College. The highlight of the season was when the Turner team took the third place trophy out of twenty- three schools competing at the Pittsburg tournament. There was no roster of team membersg the following people attended various contests at various times: Tom Athans, Theresa Barth, Debby Bledsoe, Richard Carter, Sherri Collins, Kim DiPalma, Cindy Frogley, Kim King, Chuck Matney, Tami McDaniel, Matt Myers, Donna Nixon, Sherrie Sanders, Barb Shull, Deneice Skaggs, Julie Smith, David Wallace, Kenne Williams, Chris Wiss, Mike Woods, and Pam Yeary. The coach for Forensics was Mrs. Mary A. Hansen. 1. Pam Yeary prepares an extemporaneous speech. In extemporaneous speaking, the contestant picks a topic dealing with some current event and has 30 minutes to prepare a 5-7 minute speech on it. An example of a topic which could be drawn is, "Capitalism, endangered or extinct?" 2. Theresa Barth, Sherri Collins, and Barb Shull discuss the schedule of events during Regionals at Shawnee Mission East. The students in the background have come from all over eastern Kansas in hopes of qualifying for a berth at the State Speech and Drama Festival in Emporia. 3. Team members: Julie Smith, Chuck Matney, Matt Myers, Cindy Frogley, Richard Carter, Kenne Williams, and Kim DiPalma perform the one act play for the judges. The one act play was made up of excerpts from A THURBER CARNIVAL by James Thurber. The play was similar to a vaudeville routine with short skits and glib one liners like, "Why didn't they repeal inhibition while they were at it'?" The Technique 9 Smith and Rouse Break Records After a hopeful start, the track season progressed disappointingly. Duals were lost and Turner placed low in other meets. School records were set and broken, but the team's overall record was disappointing. The season was not a complete let down, though, with Sean Smith and James Rouse breaking school records. Smith represented Turner at the State Indoor along with Ron Helm, Russell Beck and Philippe Schlouch The sophomores showed great promise in their Invitational, placing second. Coaching the team this year were Bill Smith, Jim Tate, Ned Mattingly, lim Dorsey, Jeanie Bond and Jeff Schettino. 21 at ,, " :Y Q T if-'S I W 5 , . , . ' X of Q,-shwf 41 51 if wgjgse'-ta ., K Q ff" ii, 1. 2' 'A 'W A 'IO The Technique yank.. 21 at The '77 track team included Rick Adams, Tony Alexander, Russell Beck, Micky Cambron, Lonnie Cannon, Mike Castaneda, Terry Deckard, Darryl Duncan, Mike Fugate, Bruce Gentry, Ron Helm, Steve Jackson, Charles Lawhorn, Don Lawrence, Jeff Magee, Troy McNett, Kent Peoguet, James Rouse, Philippe Schlouch, Sean Smith, Tony Snodgrass. Ron Stallings, Bruce Sterner, Larry Thoele, Jim Walker, Kyle Way, Mark Wilson, and Bill Yoakum. 41 LEFT PAGE: 1. Head coach, Bill Smith, watches over practice with Coach Bond. 2. Senior Mike Fugate symbolized dedication by running many hours on his own time. 3. Larry Thoele, ready at the starting blocks. 4. Russell Beck, junior, represented Turner at the State Indoor. 5. Coach Mattingly proved himself as a track coach as well. RIGHT PAGE: 1. The long distance runners circle the track with their favorite coach, Jeff Schettino. 2. Sophomore, Rick Adams, participated in both track and field events. 4. Jeff Magee showed promise in the high jump, The Technique ll Girls Had Slow Start Girls' Track began with a problem every runner dreads, a slow start. A lack of interest was a major problem the team had to come to grips with. The girls practiced with the boys at the Turner track after school. With the exception of the pole vault and javelin throw, the girls' team competed in the same events as the boys' team. An event in which the girls competed and boys did not was the softball throw. Debbie Hart, junior, set a new school record of 206'4" in the softball throw. Shin splints, blisters, and all the other pains experienced by tracksters were felt by the girls. The team of Cheryl Hamilton, Kandy Roth, Yvette Martiny, and Jeanette Harris broke the school record for the 880 yard relay with a time of 1:49 . 4. Q A ,a-3-X l . t,t, T. s. t r1lr sr1i ' a ,L K J ...V .wi ' J krib I " s if af L s J U 538,735.4 .,- . V , ' XJ. . ' at L iff- . L y , -S ims' W . ...ip if ' ' ll f f 1 lls' 'lri,,t J e L 'li,i Y rtt to oyty. ' --.' -- ' , ' J . rrsrr A . J ' 'f . V. fo. ,." H - ,Y .. 'rfrmu ' ,: .f 21 lt 1. Yvette Martiny builds the stamina necessary for track competition at one of the daily practices at the Turner track. 2. Coach Jeff Schettino advises Yvette Martiny on a technique to get more speed, by pumping her arms. 3. The Girls' Track Team consisted of: lst row: Lisa Garrett, Robin Lawrence, Angie Keltner, Judy Higginbotham, and Terri Hunsucker. 2nd row: Paula Cunha. Kathy Davis, Lois McVeigh, Cheryl Hamilton, Yvette Martiny, Jeanette Harris, and Carla Henson. Not pictured are: Kathy Pain, Kandy Roth, Sherrie Sanders. -:ww r '-niet '31-s. I2 The Technique HRK- fv . Rfiffm awp' ' 3l 1,8152 p QW new The Individual Competitor Boys' Golf gained a resurgence in interest with the addition of Mr. Puntenney as head coach. Although the team didn't have a winning season, the basically young team gained a lot of experience. In summing up the season, Coach Puntenney stated, "l'm really proud of these guys because they represented their school so well." Tennis became a reality at Turner this Spring. David Addington, junior, was largely responsible for organizing the team. Unlike other sports, Tennis was not sponsored by the school. Y' . ww 11911 " QW 2T 31 1 if Practices and matches were held at the Highland courts. Student Council donated money for tennis balls to get the team started . Coach Stephen King, physical education teacher at Highland Junior High, volunteered his time to coach the team. According to Coach King, "The team looked good this year being it was their first year. I think they progressed very well as a team. Twenty-six students came out for tennis and 15 finished the season." 1. Kurt Schrepfer placing a perfect chip shot. 2. Those participating in golf were: lst row: Ken Cartwright, Jim Hader, Kevin Hillhouse, Steve Koperski, Bob O'Neal. Bill Mabry. 2nd row: Jerry Sparks, Ieff Smith, Kurt Schrepfer, Kevin Murphy, Paul Lewis, and Coach Pat Puntenney. 3. The tennis team was made up of: 1st row: Don Smith, Ivan Dunnam, Marty Frey, Rodney Lading, and Butch Sullivan. 2nd row: Coach Stephen King, Greg Lading, Ion Males, Frank Keys, Jerry Torrence, Russell Ward, and David Addington. Turner Turner Turner Turner MATCHES 6 Piper 5 Piper Savior of the World 1 Merge The Techmque 13 Six Wins Spark Enthusiasm The motto of the baseball team this year was "give 100070 of what you have. " This motto typified the team, since they accomplished four major things. First, the team won 10 games during the season, which is the most victories that a Turner baseball team has had in the four year history of baseball at this school. Secondly, at one point in the season, the team had a six game winning streak which will give teams in the future a record to try and break. Thirdly, the team played a very competitive schedule with mostly 5A schools, including all the Shawnee Mission schools. Our players were able to successfully compete against this high caliber of competition. This will have great benefits for our athletic teams in the future. Finally, this team has continued to play enthusiastically and in a very positive and gentlemanly manner. The team voted Steve Wiseman the l "Most Valuable Player" and Mike Wilson the "Most Inspirational Player." CMr. Mcllvainj Members of the Varsity Baseball team were: lst row: Mike Wilson, Brent Voiles, Mike Gruen, Steve Davidson, Steve Wiseman, Tim Hanners, Ray Geer, Don Lustig, and Wade Fuller. 2nd row: Coach Mcllvain, Bill Harding, Mike Coleman, John Owen, Larry Tharp, Tom Grogan, David Wood, and Coach Dale Graham. I4 The Technique l f X JV WIN-LOSS RECORD X I X I opponent win loss Washington 10-O 17 -2 SM North 5-O 10-1 Wyandotte 9-8 2-1 SM East 8-1 9-1 Olathe 2-0 6-2 SM South 14-5 17-8 1 SM Northwest 20-1 15-7 SM West 15-7 12-1 VARSITY WIN-LOSS RECORD opponent win loss Blue Valley 13- 10 4-2 Schlagle 11-3 3-2 SM North 5-4 13- 1 Washington 7-5 6-2 Wyandotte 14- 13 12-8 SM Northwest 10-8 7-3 SM East 5-4 11-4 Olathe 7-2 7-4 SM West 3-2 7-O The Technique 15 Everyday after school from 3-5 p.m. the Girls' Softball team practiced batting and fielding. Part of batting practice included hot peppers, two people stood 3 feet apart one threw the ball and the other bunted it baclt as quickly as possible. The rainy weather sure didn't help the team, their season record was 8 wins and l0 losses. The first game was to be in February, however, because of the rainy weather the girls didn't play until March 23 and their second game wasn't until the end of April. The team was coached by Ms. Cathy Webb and she was assisted by Mrs. Becky Kraus. Turner sent a team to Regionals, but was defeated 4-2 by Shawnee Mission Northwest. "This was only the third year for Girls' Softball and each year it has improved. This is the best record yet," stated Coach Webb. The girls made about 3100.00 by selling stationary. They also held a picnic at Ms. Webb's home. "lt was a good and rewarding season, although there were alot of rain-outs, " said Susan Giger, junior. "l feel that we worlqed together as a team this year. " 3l l 6 The Technique Season Delayed by Weather li 'll 41 -Z .... , .' , ' .. . 'v .5 .4 f 1:2 ' .f,,r3anv- , H H 7, ..,. 4 .S V MEL . iv'-F rm? K H ,..,, W' , " 'M ,A ' a va .' eff .-,' 5T 51 'Y . ap . MV ' I v- . 1' - in Q W-i?H1"'s.2fWf W' + ' ?f'5ffS-'15"' " L ' ra.: t .71 '43 wx 5" g N , ., ,,,,r.,e - A ,g t:6?gk,,s . .ri A no ' , A f- nw? ' " y ,sv Qvrlw' 'ff N M't.."?WQ" - wr Q .. ' 4 Y .M Y Q M., , S.. r . T s fx. K K. A Ag,M,,V,M . L' .S ..,x fi , rg .i ,-. Wt... t M - ...Na Y .3-F ai 4' -my . ,. J M 'u - , ' 'mmf-N... ze, , ' f ,MII u, ga . Q am ft-af W 1 we., 4.4- f- ,e ,cg Q, T 4 Nil' A gym? 7T 1. The Girls' Softball Team consisted of: lst row: Christy Steineger, Christi DeCaigny, Donna Turley, Sheila Boulware, Geralyn Magerl, Kelly Haley, and Sandy DeCaigny. ind row: Caren Holmes, Deneice Skaggs, Kirsten Frogley, Cricket Boulware, Kim Armstrong, Pam Greer, and Cheryl Merritt. 3rd row: Debbie Hart, Kim Jacobs, Carol Clark, Brenda Powell, Lisa Danner, Robin Lang, Susan Giger, and Coach Cathy Webb. 2. Girls await their turn at bat. 3. Coach Webb calls roll and goes over last minute instructions. 4. The team in action. 5. An attempt for an out. 6. A bear at bat puts her all into a swing, but it's just a strike. 7. Lisa Danner hits third base and heads for home on instructions from Coach Kathy Webb. The Technique 17 People on the Move Several students and teachers were on the move in 1977. Be the direction, north, south, east, or west, the distance 10 miles or 125, it made no difference, students and staff members had places to go and people to meet. ln pursuit of varied and interesting learning experiences which could help students understand ideas discussed in class, teachers took students on field trips. Spanish and French language students competed in Language Day, March 10, at Kansas State College at Pittsburg. Two school buses and the mini bus carried Mr. Dan Brown, Mr. Jim Heath, and approximately '75 students to Pittsburg, Kansas. At K.S.C.P. students competed in events such as: poetry interpretation, prose interpretation, grammar proficiency, sight reading, and reading comprehension in their respective languages. The hours of practice paid off as French students captured 20 of 36 possible medals in French events, Spanish students brought back 11 medals. Pandemonium broke out on the three 1. Federalism students lounge on the steps of the State Capitol. The students sat in on a session of the Kansas House of Representatives and toured the Capitol building. lack Reardon, Mayor of Kansas City, Kansas visited the Federalism class one fourth hour and gave his views on the city money needs vs. state allocation of funds. 2. Mr. lim Heath keeps a watchful eye on Spanish students on their way to Language Day at Kansas State College at Pittsburg. Robin Lang sips a Pepsi, many snacks were brought along to munch on the trip. The picture was taken on the way to Pittsburg which accounts for the relative calm of the scene. Cookies and paper wads flew back and forth on the way back as students celebrated their victories. I8 The Pieces hour trip back to Kansas City as students celebrated the thrill of victory. Mrs. Susan Agee, several members of the Booster staff, and one Turnerite staff member attended the Kansas Scholastic Press Association Regional Journalism Contest on February 18. The contest was held at The University of Kansas at Lawrence. Students in Mrs. Susan Agee's 2nd and 3rd hour Humanities classes went to the Nelson Art Gallery on February 24. At the gallery the students saw the work of artistsg Peter Paul Reubens, Rembrandt, and others they had studied in class. Mr. Bill Stratton took students in his third quarter Federalism classes to the State Capitol in Topeka to see state government in action. The University of Missouri at Kansas City hosted a one day composition workshop which Mrs. Debbie Collins and some of the students from her composition classes attended . These were a few of the trips which added fun to the learning process. ll o or .--. ' pm.. ,M , I 'Wann--M Students and Staff Survive Enrollment The ultimate test of any school staff came in late April, some called it chaos, but its official name was enrollment. Juniors and sophomores spent several days in their homerooms in an attempt to organize their class schedules for the '77-'78 school year. Whether or not those days of shuffling courses were well spent was determined by fate in the form of the first letter of a student's last name. After schedules were tentatively approved came the big test which lasted two days. Classes were dismissed early for enrollment and the gym was set up to accommodate the several tables required for the process. Once the student arrived at the gym the first step was to pick up the tentative schedule of courses he had made up. Second , the student went to the teachers who taught the courses he wanted and got a cumputer card for the course that teacher taught. After collecting all his course cards he had his cards checked over and left. Sounds incredibly simple, right? Wrong, there were several possible snags in the process. The major problem being that some courses filled up quickly leaving the student to do some rearranging on his schedule. Everyone survived the procedure, unfortunately many tentative schedules did not. If sophomores, juniors, and some staff members were confused after having been through the process the year before , imagine the freshmens first thoughts. Freshmen also made tentative class schedules and were bussed to the T. H. S . auditorium to experience arena enrollment first hand. Counselors, staff members, and some students were there to help them out. The freshmen too survived the process, but for some their first encounter with T . H. S . was to say the least bewildering. 31 Dba we -Y l le 1. Several T.H.S. students "helped" enroll the bewildered members of the class of '80. Steve Hyde, pictured, offered bargain rates on elevator passes, freshmen were also given the option of paying now or later. 2. Students wishing to enroll in Music courses consult Terri Christopher. Freshmen wanting Biology courses are helped by David Wood. 3. Students introduced themselves via signs, as the day wore on, though, more and more signs were made. Many had nothing to do with enrollment, for example some invited students to enroll in such imaginary courses as Vandalism I and Vandalism ll. The Pieces 1 9 Activities: Boston, Heat, and Sausage Pregraduation activities had seniors so busy that there was little time for the usual worries and fears that accompany the close of school. The Senior Assembly was a time of mixed emotions with its various skits and other select talent. During their three years at Turner High School, many seniors thought that on their final day they would have a lot to say, but somehow it really didn't matter anymore. The carefree feeling which surrounded the seniors farewell was broken by an unexpected presentation. Stud Row's presentation of a plaque to Mr. lim Tate was touching, yes, but this solemn moment, was soon broken by laughter as the guys were left on stage without a coach to honor. So much for the majesty of Stud Row they were human after all. The traditional senior slide show was presented to the music of the class song, "Long Way," by Boston. The assembly ended with the entire senior class on stage singing, "The Long and Winding Road," by the Beatles. On May 15 the class of 1977 sat through their Baccalaureate, hot, tired, and uncomfortable, experiencing for the first time the joys of a cap and gown. The room was gracefully decorated with gladioli in the class colors, but the flowers soon lost their beauty in the seemingly tropical temperatures of the auditorium. Caps fanned hot faces and whispers began to emerge from the class and the audience as well. The seniors tried dutifully to listen to the program, but thoughts were focused, not on the speaker in front of them, but the events of the days to folow. For example, events such as the Senior Breakfast. Some, still confused and believing that the meal would be served at Pitko's were finally set straight only to ask - Holiday Inn? Which one the Gardens or the Towers? It seemed, though that the location was clarified in time because before reporting to graduation practice, the morning of May eighteenth, the class crowded into the motel's restaurant. They found a delicate cuisine of slightly watery eggs, biscuits and gravy, and sausage awaiting them there. Wills and prophecies replaced the morning paper at the breakfast and as many realized the sausage wasn't the only thing burned that morning. Graduation practice followed that morning allowing seniors to explore the vastness of Memorial Hall. Rehearsal for the final act went smoothly and the class left at least partially prepared for the big night. ll 21 20 The Pieces 5T Ik gmt.. ,..W,s-M19 r i OILS? 1 ll '7l :Eiffsf if W at """' I . , 'lvl .4-A T6 1. A band composed of Steve Dado, Richard Carter. Rhonda Brownrigg, Ron Helm, and Rick Brownrigg perform a medley of Beatles hits at the Senior Assembly, May 13. 2. The entire senior class gathers on stage singing "The Long and Winding Road," to officially bid farewell to T . H. S. 3. At Baccalaureate featured speaker the Reverend Christopher A . Evans from Maple Baptist Church gives an address which tells graduating seniors to "Keep Your Dreams Alive. " Hill 4. Mr. Tim Worthington, minister in training, from the first Baptist Church of Turner delivers a scripture reading to seniors and their guests at Baccalaureate. 5. Steve Hyde, Rick Helmick, and Chris Huffman prepare to head for graduation practice after the Senior Breakfast. 6. As seniors gathered at Memorial Hall for graduation practice, space under shade trees quickly vanished and a Frisbee sailed back and forth on the sidewalk in front of the Hall. 7 . Chris Wiss and Tom Reeves grab a plate in preparation for a breakfast of scrambled eggs, sausage , and biscuits. The Pieces 21 This IS lt! ll The last of the graduation announcements were mailed at least a week before Commencement Exercises, May 18, and admit it or not, every senior anxiously awaited the graduation present. Anything was appreciated be it money from Grandma for "the savings account, " or new pajamas from some distant relative never before mentioned . Some seniors even struck it lucky with stereos, cars, and ten speeds. Parents complained of the seniors long absences from home and the same explanation was always given, "Aw mom, it's graduation week! " Finally the big day arrived. Relatives filled the house and rides were arranged to Memorial Hall. Pictures were taken, Boy were pictures taken - one with mom, one with dad , get little brother and sister in this one, plus both sets of grandparents, and now one with everyone! Upon arrival in scenic downtown K . C. K. the graduate found his way into the basement of Memorial Hall. Seniors began the long procession to their places worrying all the way, "Hey, is my cap on straight, does my hair look good?" One by one the 326 members of the class of '77 marched to their seats accompanied by what else but "Pomp and Circumstance. " Sitting through seemingly endless speeches, awards, and presentations each graduate's mind wandered, but soon his name was called and with a firm handshake the diploma was presented bringing an end to a twelve year struggle . 22 The Pieces 2T 31 1 r A ti fi, iff eff 455' ff xl 4' 4 ff 3 a al ff 'af i Q 2 'l"'r ., ,,., t r ,Q 4 Y 9 , , 1 332 9' as , cr , Y 2, ' I ' W . ' ,Q Q35 f of sy f f' ft f ,ff Q, ew ,Qs 1 fa. as ,fwfr-fffma, ,f arf, am, f,,,qf,fe 'S .Q ,st-Q' f , ,,,,. ,M 1. The Class of 1977 prepares to exit at the end of Commencement exercises. 2. Assistant Superintendent Carl Hendon addresses the class and their guests. 3. Valedictorians Linda Yoakum and Cindy Frogley are presented to the class. Peggy DeLeersnyder, salutatorian, is shown seated. 4. Philippe Schlouch gives a speech on behalf of the foreign exchange students. A broken leg was supposed to keep Philippe bedridden for several weeks, however, he had a great desire to participate in Commencement exercises. Philippe as you can see did make it to Commencement on crutches. 5. Seniors take their seats as the Turner Concert and Marching Band plays "Pomp and Circumstance. " 6. Graduates stand and await their hard won moment of glory, the presentation of their diplomas. 'I . Each graduating senior went through the same procedure. Here, Mrs. Betty Frogley, board member, stands ready to give the next graduating senior his diploma. Board members took turns presenting diplomas. In addition to the diploma, girls received a long stemmed rose. The graduates were sent out into the world with the motto: "Accept me as I amp So that I may know what I might become." The Pieces 23 Aug. 30 1976 May 24 1977 ?fQf?Z2'?? ' -f' ' f ' ' WWW, "M" 1, if M, V vwwwwwww nf ua -11: w.,,,.1Q:-,U.1ff,qf1,y ,-WMM, ,uf ,My V , My I 2 Q2az,ww,M,W , I M I K M FL my f V ' K , .. .: " ' H 'ffff . U ..,,. A , , M 7 ,,,,,,, ,-'f- - ,g ., , ,F ,LM M V , .f ? V E124 ., A K-I MMMMWWMI V V ' ' M V 1- 4 H m y ' ff., W fi ,y.,,:w f , W. I mf ,.,, , , V , f Rest in eace . . . TURNERI TE 1 977 Turner High School Kansas City, Kansas Volume XLI V Life is like a tapestry made up of the threads of experience, good times , and bad, victory and defeat, joy and sorrow, pride and shame, all of these go into the fabric of our lives. ,m nw x The Pieces .... 1. . . . . 12 The Technique . . . . , .26 The Tapestry . . . 1. . . .62 The Stitches . . . . .140 The Directory .... . . . 1 72 The Patrons . . . . . 181 The Gallery . . ........ 2 -QQ' : 5245 95 j O V . ,L ,1w1i' SE X i 1 L M , ,M 5, 5 V JF Qi f 1 ,, V , V. 1 ,fn - as -V, zg V. , Y V, g4f:','H'f,.,, 1191, W A J: 1 3, ig' Wg: , W' . ' 4 The Gallery lar Each person is a tapestry whose design is determined by experiences. Th GII The people you meet, the things you do, the feelings you have, the things you love and hate, all have an effect on the tapestry's appearance. L -, Wt W is 3A S uFWWigB 1 gf l 'FB' av 4 A V 5 1 . .r n V l 4 98 ' an 4. A ffl 1 a QO4' ana Divx' gr.: ,ns 'll ill The tapestry of life is never completed for it is constantly changing, taking on new forms and changing old ones. 0-sltif 'K 53 wi? Www --Rm ...M GII The appearance of the tapestry may not be what is expected, but there is always beauty in its uniqueness. 4' M t I tttt n W 44 " " ri3s2,Q1,21151'Ti'i-f:2if25igQ:wf1: 3 -at w.rVrt ,1,K,f V ..,.,r.r,,rrrrr urvr , r tts' fp ,,,, , , I0 ThGlIy I - 1 ""' Q if ' 4 F5 gif K ' 35322111 W as 91 r Sm ' Q ,Q ..:1-3 .W,,. Sf? Q? ' -1 wi "' W.,. ., mfg- fi? . YQW, . A ,Q 5351! Ywegwg 1225? ' 1115-1sass1,:51eg5:,, mqlgil .. , 1- L. x,Qx,h it Q, S 1 ,, Qu. i- -: f1'1:-1Qsfs:1.1:.- eil. LQ 4' ww -x . W, fi h ffww ,lynx--N"' As.-, . .. . . , ,M W.. , - fw f fm The Pieces The pieces of the tapestry are the important events that leave an impression on the entire work. Events such as homecoming , plays, and pep assemblies are all pieces of the tapestry . 1 9 76 Homecoming an Improvement .ww mafia! 1 . Pep Club Officers ride to the game in style. 2. The Taota float, complete with bear, Taota members "rally 'round the flag" on the way to the field. 3. The JV Cheerleaders kept up the spirit all the way to the game. 4. The Band marches to "Love Will Keep Us Together" during the pre-game show. 14 Homecoming 2? 31 More interest in homecoming was created by a change in homecoming balloting procedures. There were three candidates for queen: Senior Class candidate, Mendy Snow, senior Pep Club candidate, Debbie Hart, and Football candidate Debbie Pretz, Cseniory. Juniors voted Pam Edmonson, as junior class attendant and sophomores chose Cheryl Hamilton as sophomore class attendant. Mendy Snow was crowned 1976 Homecoming Queen, during halftime ceremonies , by Steve Davidson, football king. YO? 1. Homecoming Queen and King 1976, Mendy Snow and Steve Davidson. 2. Candidates and attendants left to right: Debbie Pretz, Cheryl Hamilton, Mendy Snow, Pam Edmonson, Debbie Hart, Tina Rae Miller, Flower girl, Kathy Borusheski, 1975 Homecoming Queen, and Chris Mattingly, Crownbearer . t 32 Homecomung I5 Anticipation and Excitement Fill '76 Homecoming ZT ii 4l N 3T 1. Rhonda Martin shows spirit as she marches to the beat of the band . 2 . Lettergirls leading the parade to the football field and all the festivities to come . 3. The T.H.S. Boogie Bear, ready for the game to begin. 4. The Golden Bears Marching Band proudly shows off their talents in the homecoming parade . I6 Homecoming 1. Drill Team marches to the beat on the way to the field. 2. Susie Preston, showing a little of the "o1d school spirit." 3. Queen Mendy, getting one of her many congratulating kisses. 4. Drum Major, Christy Steineger, ready to begin the homecoming festivities . 5. Varsity Cheerleaders, getting a free ride down to the big game. s,,..-um Homecoming 17 Students Experience Butterflies, Bright Light, and Applause The memory of being in a play will fade in time as it must. The long hours of rehearsal and frustration were not wasted for they created memories I will never forget. I remember how scared I was when I first tried out. Would people like me? Would I be O.K.? What would they think? I realize now that it was such a little thing, but the feeling in my heart or the lump in my throat could DOI be expressed in words. Only after I tried out did I realize that I had finally become more of a person. The feeling of pride and self accomplishment were mine to keep, to hold on to, and to be proud of. I was all legs when it came to the dances, but they were a lot of fun. I had dreamed of a fantastic play on opening night. Wow, all the people, the bright lights. I dreamed big dreams. I knew my dreams would live. Little did I realize then that every dream has a price. I tried hard. I rehearsed hard, and I began to give up. Finally we all realized that the play would soon be here. The sense of nervousness was so real in the air that I could feel it, so could the butterflies in my stomach. I remember the feeling of trust that I had with the friends I met. As the play went along I grew closer and closer to old friends and discovered a lot of new ones. I realized more and more that each person is special and unique in his own way, as each tapestry is different. There was a lot of frustration during the play. Some people could learn fast and some couldn't. The feeling that I had in my heart when the curtain rose on opening night cannot be expressed in words. We as a cast were a team. Just like the threads work together to make a tapestry, we worked together to make a bigger and better play. We were comrades. We believed we could pull a play off and and we did. Only then, however, did we realize how close we had come to those around us. We had grown as people. We weren't afraid to show each other who we really were . Finally two short performances and the play was over. Just a memory, but a treasured memory that will live. The late nights getting home from play rehearsals. All the yelling that came from Mrs. Hansen Cwe needed ith, but also her concern and thoughtfulness and her kind words as a person. No, we couldn't have done the play without her. There was a right way, a wrong way, and a Mrs. I-Iansen's way, but it was worth all of the nights I didn't get homework done , and how I lived on sandwiches and potato chips for about a month. Yes, the play is now only a memory. One I cherish, trust, hold onto, and am proud of. Yes, the play is now a memory, but it is so much more . . . CB.T.J 1 . Julie Smith and Ole Segarrd, out to eat with a man-about-town. 2 . Karen McOsker, Jeff Taylor, Robbie Reardon, and Mike Koperski dance to the finale of dream girl. 11 21 rwifiilqg l 8 The Pieces l 3. Parents come backstage to congratulate cast members. 3T The cast of Dream Girl included: Sandy Allen, Tom Athans, Susan Baker, Debbie Bledsoe, Cricket Boulware, Richard Carter, Jill Cervant, Sherri Collins, Kathy Davis, Debbie Dean, Sherri Diggs, Kim DiPalma, Cindy Frogley, Julie Frogley, Cindy Frolin, Jeanie Fulton, Todd Harris, Judy Higginbotham, Terry Jackson, Mona Kooken, Mike Koperski, Don Lawrence, Teresa Lowe, Kathy Magerl, Alise Martiny, Chuck Matney, Tami McDaniel, Libby McLean, Karen McOsker, Marylou Mollett, Matt Myers, Donna Nixon, Robbie Reardon, Bob Scheel, Dennis Scheel, Julie Smith, Jeff Taylor, Kenne Williams, and Pam Yeary. The play Dream Girl is the story of a girl who escapes reality by living in a fantasy world. On the verge of becoming an "unreal person" she discovers real life can be beautiful. The Pieces l 9 A Kind Lady Each year the Advanced Drama Class presents a drama staged in Theatre-in-the-Round style . This year's production was KIND LADY by Edward Chodorov. The actors really enjoyed the show because Theatre-in-the-Round allows the audience to become a part of the show. The play involved a lady, too kind to say no, who was taken advantage of and wound up a prisoner in her own house . The cast of Kind Lady included: Mark Alspaugh, Debbie Bledsoe, Rhonda Brownrigg, Richard Carter, Susan DeGraeve, Teresa Lowe, Chuck Matney, Matt Myers, Donna Nixon, Julie Smith, Jeff Taylor, Kenne Williams, and Pam Yeary. Assisting with the play were: Tarni McDaniel, stage manager: Jill Cervant, student assistantg Cindy Frolin, lighting: and Dennis Scheel, crew assistant. The director was Mrs. Mary A. Hansen. 1. Spider webs were placed in various doorways to publicize the play. Some of the delicately hung webs didn't make it through the first day, this one has lost the "y" in lady. 2. Mary Herries, the kind lady, confronts her "house guests." 3. Pam Yeary who portrayed Mary Herries consults her lines before a rehearsal. 20 The Pieces 'i Turner Honors Alumni On January 21, two brothers - James R. Andrews, 1959 graduate, and Richard D . Andrews, 1963 graduate - were invited to Turner to talk about their achievements after graduation . James has earned Bachelor's, Master's and Doctoral degrees in Electrical Engineering at KU. By 1971, Dr. Andrews was a visiting guest scientist at the French National Center for Telecommunications in Lannion, France. Among his many accomplishments, he holds a U.S. patent of the Tunnel Diode Pulse Generator. Richard also attended KU and earned degrees in chemical engineering. He has worked as a chemical engineer for the U.S . Environmental Protection Agency and most recently joined the Rocky Mountain Energy Co. as Environmental Coordinator. He has written several professional papers on pollution control in the mining industry and belongs to many engineering and environmental organizations, including several state committees in Colorado and Wyoming . At the close of their talks, which were accompanied by slide shows, Mayor Reardon took the stand and spoke on the merits of honor students and the great technological progress of our era . Photographers were present, 'creating some excitement as they filmed students . After the assembly, students were invited to view displays set up by the brothers in the auditorium lobby. 21 ' ' 1. lim Andrews explains the demonstrations in the lobby. 2. Richard Andrews speaks about the environment . The Pieces 21 A Change Of Pace Assemblies helped to break the monotony of week after week of school. Through assemblies students learned new ideas and met interesting people. Students met Aaron, a rock group from Wolverhampton, England, at a Monday morning assembly. The group performed to encourage attendance at their concert, which the THS Choir was sponsoring as a money-making project. The Group played "Stairway to Heaven" and "Takin' it to the Streets. " During a skit, Dr. Haas was asked what he taught and the student body laughed when he truthfully replied "nothing. " Steve Harris, a mime, performed at one assembly. Some of his acts were Walls, where he was surrounded by invisible walls and The Candy Store, in which he portrayed a small child in a candy store. An untitled , but memorable one dealt with a man who thanks to a nightmare , kicked the habit of picking his nose. These were just two of the many assemblies which livened up the day and added variety to the school year. 2l 1 . Oscar Gren, a native of Sweden who came to the U. S. as a young man, gives a lecture on success. 2 . Aaron plays "Takin' it to the Streets. " 3. A group from Bushidokan gives a demonstration of the martial arts at a morning assembly. 22 The Pieces Keep That Spirit Up! Many an athlete's spirits has been lifted during an old afternoon tradition here at Turner - Pep Assemblies. Pep Club President Julie Smith worked diligently this year to coordinate schedules and times, making these assemblies possible in the first place. Then, the finest student entertainment, including skits by TAOTA and the Letter Girls, yelling contests, drill team routines, and the spirit of the cheerleaders provided an interesting and fun half hour. These assemblies also provided an opportunity for students to meet their athletes and coaches, who represent them in some form almost every day of the week. 1. The never ending spirit of the Golden Bear Pep Club. 2. Drill Team marches on for their performance . 3. Letter Girls present a skit in which John Owen, Steve Wiseman, Ed Blancarte, and Kurt Schrepfer try to beat each other at drinking kool-aid from baby bottles. 4. For the first year since the class of 1977 has been at Turner, Pep Club won the yelling contest against T-Club at the Homecoming assembly. Head Cheerleader Debbie Hart gets the pleasure of pouring eggs on Johnny Davis, the T- Club representative. The Pieces 23 Let's Pretend """iftfafV 1gedf.ot1"? Q5 f"Wfi., The thrill of doing something stupid in front of the whole school without feeling ill at ease or alone is the best part of Spirit Week. Monday Cclash dayb is a day where the people wear clothes that clash, such as odd colors like purple and green, pink and green, red and orange . This year kids even mixed up their shoes wearing two different shoes instead of a pair. Tuesday Cimitation dayj is a day that kids and teachers can be the person that they idolize. Todd Harris dressed up as Elton John to show who his favorite singer was. Wednesday Cliarmer and western dayl is where you dress up as a farmer in overalls or as a cowgirl or cowboy in gauchos and jeans and chaps. Thursday CDress-up dayj is a day where you can wear your best clothes and not feel too dressed up . Friday f50's dayj the final day, is a day for kids to go back in time. Digging out the clothes that their parents wore when they were kids, or making up their own costumes. Short pants, long dresses and greasy hair were the scene on 50's day. 1 . Hilda Hayrnaker alias Ms. Bond gives a smile and a warm welcome to Farmer and Western day . 2 . Ms. Butler went all out - the dress you see here is over 100 years old 3. Julie Wright on 50's day 4. Mary Lou Mollett, Karen McOsker, Sandy Ryburn and Sandy Allen getting together to discuss the odd way people dressed on clash day. J A if M L' U 24 The Pieces Winter Sports Queen This year the first Winter Sports Queen was crowned. Two candidates from Wrestling, Girl's Basketball, and Boys Basketball were chosen. The announcement of the Queen was made by Mr. Klaasen at the Boy's Basketball game against Olathe on February 11. The attendants and their parents were escorted on the court and Cindy Libeer, Head Varsity Cheerleader, presented the queen with a bouquet of flowers as T -Club president, Wade Fuller, crowned her. The attendants were presented a single flower. There was a reception in the main lobby after the Varsity game. 1 Winter Sports Queen - Julie Smith. ' ' I 1' Huffman and Sandy 2. Karen Webb and Diana Blancarte were wrestling candidates, u ie DeCaigney were G Boy's Basketball candidates. irls Basketball candidates, and lulre Smith and Brenda Cheaney were The Pieces 25 The Technique The technique gives the tapestry its character. The technique used: to shoot a basketball, block a lineman, pace your running, pin a man, or return a serve all add interest and individuality to the athlete and his sport. The technique used to make a tapestry gives it an appearance and personality all its own. up rf 'M f' 40" WMM' 36-luv t :I vi T5 af' p 'i iilii T ' ' T Ag .WM Wikia is fra Q 3, I X'-I , L . M X , 3 fi A: 0 ,,,,., E 4 MK' f : ' i 'if fy' Hope Turns to Disappointment "The disappointing thing about this season was that the team and the fans never got to find out how really good they are. As for me, I got a renewed view of the high quality of our Turner students. " CCoach Doverj "To sum up the 1975-'76 season, Dicken's does an excellent job. 'It was the best of times, it was the worst of times . . . it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of despair.' Certainly it was a season met Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Ward Schlagle Harmon Leavenworth Bonner Olathe Ottawa Miege Washington with great expectation. The 76 season proved to be a season aptly illustrated by the opening 7-0 loss to Ward. The lg team played well, they were disciplined, and 34 played with the desire to win. 7 The team was plagued with the problem that in 52 most games they played well enough to win, but 20 were denied victory for a variety of reasons. 12 Certainly from a player's stand-point it was a 21 disappointing season, but from a coach's view the players gave great effort, didn't give up, and played as gentlemen, which was pleasing." CCoach Z Q s Mattinglyj ll r Q 5 5 28 The Technique ,wg wx Q . x F kfbsflf Turner saw a new head coach this year Mr. Mattingly. The assistant coaches were Mr. Tate, Mr. Dover, Mr. Murphy, Mr. Dorsey, and Mr. Mcllvain. The trainers were Scott Zielsdorf and Steve Hyde. The managers were Chris Wiss, Kent Wiyninger, Shawn Walker, and Steve Delaney. 1. The Varsity Team consisted of: ROW 1 Coach Tate, Chris Wiss. manager, Don Lawrence, Jim Wright, Rick Sauceda, Tracy Smith, Paul Santoya, Allen Foley. Steve Davidson, Ed Blancarte, Mike Carter, Mike McFarland, Scott Zielsclorf, trainer. ROW 2: Coach Dorsey, Kent Wiyninger, manager, Steve Hyde, trainer, Rick Cain, Sam Vavricek, Fred Southern, Don Lustig, Steve Wiseman, Bruce Gentry, Victor Dietz, Jeff Ford, Ray Geer, Jack Mabry, Ivan Dunham, Terry Deckard, Bob Harrison. Coach Mcllvain, Coach Dover, Coach Murphy. ROW 3: Coach Mattingly, Larry Thoele, loe Hoyle, Gary Dobbins, Russell Beck, John Barbour, Dale Cain, John Owen, Kurt Schrepfer, lohn Davis, Troy McNett, David Mahoney, Tom Grogan, Larry Larimore, Tony Snodgrass, Choya Osborn 2. Mr. Mattingly experiences the frustration of becoming a new coach. 3. Coach Tate. 4. Coach Murphy looks over some notes. 5. Coach Mcllvain explains the responsibilities of being teammates. The Technique 29 There was a strange feeling evident, that Friday night. It could be felt in the air. In the locker room before the game, it was strangely quiet, the usually relaxed kind of joking around was absent. Everyone seemed tense, seniors were really up-tight, juniors were serious, but more relaxed . Parents, relatives, and neighbors would be there for Dad's Night, there was the feeling that the student body could not be let down again, this was the team's last chance for victory. There was total quiet in the Varsity locker room , during the pre-game pep talk, the only sound other than Coach Mattingly's voice, being the whirling of the fans, which had helped hold down the heat, during the first days of football practice in August. The feeling shared by players all day, was vocalized when Coach Mattingly said , "This is it gentlemen , " in the stadium locker room before the game. This would be the last time this group would play together on the football field , representing Turner High School. 30 The Technique ' ,,. ,,f..A Low Temperatures High Spirits Mark Last Varsity Game The mood of the adults in the crowd was pessimistic. This was the '76 Varsity Bears last chance for victory. The Pep Club kept spirits up though displaying their undying optimism as they had through every game . The method of introduction for Dad's Night was changed to permit both parents to be introduced . Parents of pep club officers, lettergirls, varsity, JV cheerleaders, football players, and managers were introduced before the game started . Temperatures dropped sharply after the sun went down. It became very cold and people shivered in the stands. Many adults in the stands left after the half-time show, in part because of the bitter cold. Blankets were used by many to keep themselves warm , as well as hot chocolate and coffee. Some lettergirls cheered with blankets wrapped tightly around them. The score was 21-0 Washington as the clock hit zero bringing the '76 Varsity Football season to a close. C .W. 1. The Washington offense huddles after being stopped cold by Bear Defense. 2. As temperatures drop sideline jackets appear on the field and blankets appear in the stands. 3. Three Turner Bears The Technique 31 Seniors Reflect on Season ALL EKL Steve Wiseman ----------------- Quarterback HONORABLE MENTION Steve Davidson ----------- Defensive Halfback John Davis ------ ------ D efensive End David Mahoney--- ---Offensive Center Paul Santoyo ---- ---Defensive Guard The Seniors were: ROW 1: Chris Wiss, Manager: Donnie Lawrence, Steve Wiseman, Donnie Lustig, Allen Foley, Paul Santoyo, Ed Blancarte. Steve Davidson. Larry Thoele, Scott Zielsdorf, Trainer. ROW 2: Coach Mattingly, John Davis, David Mahoney, Larry Larimore. Joe Hoyle, John Barbour, Dale Cain, Kurt Schrepfer, Gary Dobbins. 32 The Technique "This season was a disappointment, even though we didn't play bad . I feel that this season will help next year's team be better. I just wish it could have been a season to remember since it was the last. " Uohn Davisb "This year was an experimental season. I think the coach, if he was thinking ahead, should have played more Juniors and Sophomores, but l'm gald he didn't. He was a good coach, it just takes time to establish new things. I hope the people will give him enough time to prove himself." CDa1e Cainj 11 21 31 41 I is 1. The team sets up for the next play. 2. Turner rushes to gain yardage. 3. Steve Davidson blocks against the Olathe team. 4. The Bear defense holds. 5. Scott Zielsdorf, trainer, cheers from the sidelines. , , ,i ,ia if .iv . The Technique 33 JV Gains Experience - are P-gang bfjllidkv Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Bishop Ward Schlagle Harmon Leavenworth Bonner Ottawa Bishop Miege The Junior Varsity team consisted of: ROW 1: Rick Cain, Mike McFarland, Mike Carter, Bob Harrison, Ray Geer, Tracy Smith, Ivan Dunham, Rick Sauceda. ROW 2: Fred Southern, Bruce Gentry. Jeff Ford, Russell Beck, Jim Rhodes, Tony Snodgrass, Troy Osborn. Don Lawrence, Shawn Walker. 34 The Technique "After losing a lot of talent last year, our Varsity went through a year of rebuilding. That took most of our last year's Junior Varsity players from last year's team. We had an inexperienced team this year, but I feel we won our share of the games. Our emphasis was more on giving people experience for next year, than winning JV games. Hopefully, this will show in our Varsity team next year." CCoach Dorseyj "In relationship to the won! lost ratio , the Junior Varsity did not have a good year. However, we feel that a great deal of knowledge and skill was gained during the year that will allow us to be more successful in 1977 . " fCoach Tatel 1 Rookies Build Endurance ua. "Twenty-four spirited sophomores came out for football this fall. These sophomores were a very close-knit group and they worked well together. Under the guidance of Coaches Murphy and Mcllvain, these sophomores were able to learn a new football system through daily practices and games. They also increased their strength and endurance through a daily weight training program. A great amount of progress was made during the sophomore season and many of these players will benefit the Turner Bears Varsity football program, because of this, their rookie year. " CCoach Mcllvainj "This past sophomore football season has been quite an experience . Though few in numbers, the rewards were numerous. Our season was one of ups and downs, but for the most part our kids played tough hard-nose football. " Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Ward Schlagle Harmon Oak Park Olathe Leavenworth Washington 20 12 35 24 22 32 28 The sophomore team consisted of: ROW 1: Tom Grogan, Kevin Letts, Steve Jackson, Steve McEachron, Robby Buford. ROW 2: Mike Homan, Charles Lawhorn, Jack Mabry, Lonnie Cannon, Chris Shipley. ROW 3: Fred Anderson, Tim Cantwell, Paul Becerra, David Morgan, Dean Curran. ROW 4: Randy Routh, Len Ward, Rick Adams, Jeff Magee, John McGrew. ROW 5: Shawn Walker, Kevin Hall, David Folsom, Paul Lewis, Coach Murphy. The Technique 35 Girls Teed Off Why did a group of high school girls spend hours trying to put a little ball in little holes when they could have been having fun, earning money, studying, or just plain loafing? The answer to this question could be found last fall at Tomahawk Hills Public Golf Course, near Shawnee Mission Park. The reasong Girls Golf was fun, and a change of pace from other school activities. The Girls' Golf Team, coached by Pat Heidler, competed in seven matches against schools such as Shawnee Mission Northwest, Piper, and Washington, at various golf courses around the city. Although the team did not do as well as they had hoped, the girls did learn a lot about the sport of Golf. 2T 1. The Girls Golf team was made up of: Cleft to rightb Pam Kohler, Coach Pat Heidler, Bea Crossland, Sherry Diggs, and Susie Williams. 2. Bea Crossland, letterrnan, perfects her swing. 3. Sherry Diggs warms up at practice. 36 The Technique Q i .,,. . F ' - A . -we -J if M i Ck yi ignax ,QD mx,5f.ZJ Li Qi lx xl0Qkx X 'x-U Uv L W A fx'-y Y W 5 O LJ U i A 1T The Long, Long Run Cross Country is a sport pitting a man against himself. The athletes ran long hours and many miles a day in order to run in the meets. They ran over all sorts of terrain in their ventures, from steep grinding hills to long lonely stretches of land. Cross Country is truly a one man sport, but when it came to running during practice , it sure helped if you had a good friend by your side to tell jokes, sing, or just to talk to. Although Cross Country was one of the toughest sports, it was also one of the least recognized . The team did well, and each year interest in the sport has grown. 2T I MEET PLACE OUT Olathe 6 9 Bonner 6 9 Turner 1 2 Miege 8 9 St . Joseph 3 9 EKL 4 5 Regionals '7 9 3l 41 V M V V 1. Mike Fugate, team captain. captured ,. , 'L six medals and placed 17th out of '10 at V f. VV V .,., we ,M 1-egjol-1315 . ' -'r'- 71 2. The Cross Country team consisted of: .r., 'V fleft to rightp FIRST ROW: Kyle Way, t - VL QQ Mark Wilson, Mike Fugate, Jeff Smith. I ,,", Jeff MacDouga11. SECOND ROW: Greg ' ' f' Keyes. Ron Stallings, Von Unruh, Kevin T, Hillhouse, Mark McCollum. THIRD ROW: V ,," ' .1. ,ty f 7 Ken Garrett, Dan Duncan, Todd 54 , 5 L 'X,V, Feighner, Brad Lemmon, Bill Harding. ' 1 and not pictured Bryan Johnson. The team ' V ' I is shown at Pierson Park where home Q meets were held. if is S? 3. Coach Bill Smith confers with Greg ,-,,, Keyes after the preceding meet. ' xi' "i'i gi, ' 4. Jeff Smith sprints to the finish amid the G ,ig ' V applause ofthe I.V. cheerleaders, who V "Vi incidentally made a greatly appreciated showing at many of the meets. The Technique 37 Turner Smashes Miege in E K L Tournament X9 1 SMMM5 turner wt muse, 41 1. Varsity team from left to right are: Lisa Garrett, Julie Huffman, Manager, Jean Peden, Carla Henson, Susan Giger, Cathy Kreutzer, Lois McVeigh, Susan Finkemeier, Kirsten 1 Frogley, Christy Steineger, and Kathy Hale. 2. Christy Steineger, and Lisa Garrett, were E.K.L. A11-Star medalists in the tournament held at Turner. 3. Coach Bond gives encouragement during a game . 4. JV takes time out during game to discuss the situation. 5. Christy Barbour Cbottomj and Desty Williams ftopj are in deep concentration during the game. 6. J.V. team from left to right are: Colette Mirabella, Lisa Garrett, Sandy DeCaigny, Debbie Kost, Deneice Skaggs, Christy Barbour, and Jeannette Oswald. 7. Sophomore team from left to right are: Kim Jacobs, Jean Shull, Manager, Dawn Walker, Pam Greer, Norma Jackman, Celia Wilson, Darla Heater, Angie Pickle, Susan Stinnett, Kay Smith, Manager, and Stephanie Alexander. 38 The Technique Volleyball is a very challenging sport. It takes a lot of hard work. Every night after practice you drag yourself home and drop. It not only takes skill but you have to be in the right state of mind and it's so frustrating to fight for the ball during a game and know you can win it, but you just can't put it all together. You also feel very let down when you work as hard as you do, and then lose that important match. All that energy and hard work! But then when the time comes and you realize you've won, it doesn't seem like practice is all that bad and maybe it's even worth it! Yes volleyball is a hard sport but it can be very rewarding. 6 i Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner 7 J' Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner VARSITY 15 Ottawa 15 7 Bonner 15 4 13 Piper 4 6 Miege 4 11 S.M.N. 11 9 Olathe 8 3 Spring 0 15 BlueV 5 8 E. K . L. Tournament 15 Miege 10 Bonner 11 Olathe 15 Ottawa 11 8 15 12 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 13 15 15 8 15 15 9 The Technique 39 Varsity Has E ventful Season This year's basketball season was filled with good times and bad, unity and separation, wins and losses. It was a year that featured Mr. Graham in his first year as head coach and brought Bob Kolich in as the I V coach. Playing a young basically inexperienced varsity team they managed to come up with their share of wins. Through the injuries happening practically every other day they never gave up fighting. When one remembers this year he will remember the S .M. East game they won, not going to the C.I.T. , going to the Miami, Oklahoma tournament, and a great victory over Olathe in the last home game, the game the net was torn down after the game by the Pep Club. Truly this year will be remembered . 1. Varsity Team: David Wood, Co- Capt. , lim Walker, Tom Grogan, Russell Beck, John Owen, Don Ptomey, Bill Harding, Larry Larimore, Jeff Smith, James Rouse, Steve Wiseman, Co-Capt. , Bill Oyer, Mgr. , Steve Hyde, Trainer. 2. Big Don getting the jump ball. 3. Coach Graham, Coach Kolich and Coach Murphy converse during the game. 4. Varsity team warming up before the big game with Bonner Springs. 40 The Technique it v. Q1 3 YP' -,rw gp ,,s. ,rrp Zi g ,H+ """ . Q i 1, 'I' W ...,,,.-i Miami Memories On Dec. 1 there were three goals set for a young inexperienced basketball team . The first of these goals was to win the Capital Invitational Tournament in Topeka and next to go on and win the E.K.L. and finally to win their regional and advance to state competition. A lot of things happened between Dec. 1 and tournament time. The team lost to Schlagle, who they played in regional sub- state tournament. At a home game with Bonner, an East Kansas League rival, the team was beaten decisively and of course the shot heard round Turner during the basketball season was being eliminated from the CIT. Yes, on Dec. 22 the whole school learned that the plans they had been making for a year were to be washed down the drain. Mr. Graham , wondering why he hadn't got a contract from Topeka, called them and found out we weren't included in their tournament. Everybody was really feeling bad about it but through determination and hard work Mr. Wilkins and Mr. loe Baker secured us a spot in the Miami, Oklahoma Basketball Tournament, the largest in the nation. This really lifted people's spirits especially Mr. Graham and the seniors on the team. When it was time to leave the whole team was dedicated to the task of bringing home a first place trophy. Emotions were high as the team dreamed of glory. The night after the first game was one of the darkest in the team's brief history. Dreams of glory in the tournament lay shattered and broken on the court, at the hands of Broken Arrow. The team who had set winning the tournament as one of its goals of the season, had lost its first game by four points. In the locker room, after the game , if one looked hard enough he might see a tear or two in the eyes of a few players realizing their dream of a first place trophy was no more. The second game was played with a lot of pride and they wound up winning it by eleven over Rogers, Ark. They really had to dig down deep to win a game when the day before they lost not only a game but a goal and a small piece of their pride. The tournament wasn't a big success , but it was a lot better to go and compete rather than stay home without having the chance. C S . H . J 1. Larry Larimore and David Wood getting up for a big game. 2. John Owen and Jeff Smith on the defensive. 3. The bench watches the game attentively. The Technique 41 Seniors Lead Varsity The varsity had good leadership this year from four seniorsg David Wood, Steve Hyde. They had been a part of the basketball organization for 3 years giving of their time and energy. David Wood and Steve Wiseman started their last 2 years varsity . They really showed their experience in the close games. Larry Larimore helped the team in tight situations. Steve Hyde was the trainer for 3 years attending to everything from jammed fingers to broken ankles. 1 . Coach Graham plans a quick strategy. 2. Don Ptomey, Jeff Smith, John Owen, David Wood and Steve Wiseman. Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Harmon SMNW SM East Bonner Olathe Ottawa Mrege Schlagle Harmon Bonner Ward Olathe Ottawa Washington Miege TOURNAMENT 53 Broken Arrow 67 Rogers Ark . 3. David Wood at the free throw line. 64 63 57 70 90 81 Turner 41 Lawrence 50 38 74 51 45 47 45 61 ' 51 63 93 70 55 47 86 51 59 65 58 57 51 42 The Technique X ,mfa--'N ,Q W' Mm' p- 'll .ii IV' 1 12 2 ffl.. if lt t .jz ili gigig fli. ??x , E l its 5 ,l'1W Q tsttl ltsi eai 21 3T 4l ,ld 1. "Many memories will be remembered by me from the past three years. I am glad that I was fortunate to be associated with such great people who were associated with our basketball team. " CDavid Woody 2. "I think we had a good team effort and a lot of potential. I really had fun!" CLarry Larimoreh 3 . "I really feel privileged to have been associated with the people I've met in basketball in the past three years. We haven't always had the winningest teams, but I've had a lot of fun and have made strong friends. One and only team aide." fSteve Hydej 4. "l came here three years ago, the same time these guys got here, so we kind of started together. We won some and lost some , but I felt they always gave 100070. I feel proud to have known them. " CCoach Grahaml 5. "In all three years each team was different. None of the teams were really great teams but all of them and of all the players no matter what the situation was, we never quit or gave up. It was something special." CSteve Wisemanj The Technique 43 Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Tumer Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Harmon S . M . N . W . S . M . East Lawrence Bonner Olathe Ottawa Miege Schlagle Harmon Bonner Ward Olathe Ottawa Washington Miege T1 3l maart . Ill!! , eo 37 59 67 54 51 63 60 Slow coming out of the gate but a fast finish is the simplest and best way to describe our J. V. season. I'm really proud of these guys because they didn't quit when things got bad. lt took a little time to get it all together but when we did we really played some good basketball." CCoach Kolichj 1 . This year's I .V. team consisted of: Jim Walker, Tom Grogan, Kent Peugeot, Coach Kolich. Bill Harding, Brad Lemmon, Russell Beck, David Steineger. James Rouse. 2. Coach Kolich and Kent Peugeot look on intently at the game . 3. Russell Beck, James Rouse and Tom Grogan warm up for the game. 4. Jim Walker waits patiently for Todd Feighner's shot to go in. 5 . David Steineger puts the final touches on his shot. 44 The Technique Being a sophomore basketball player one had many privileges. One of which was being able to play all its home games in the Turner Pavilion otherwise known as the Turner Grade School gym. It was complete with metal rims, and a whole foot and W border surrounding the court and the brick wall. A modern and up to date score board guaranteed to malfunction at least three times a game. Yes, truly the sophomore team goes first class all the way. "We had hard practices and it really showed in our games. We played tough all the time. I'm really proud of the way these guys competed during the games . "Basketball created a learning environment. lt's important to take advantage of this the sophomore team as they really gained a lot of experience . " ball. Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner fCoach Murphyb 1. Mike Castaneda going after a loose 2. Dean Curran warms up before a game. 3. Scott Zielsdorf keeps score for a sophomore game. 4. The sophomore basketball team: lst row: Dean Curran, Mike Castaneda, Coach Murphy, Mickey Cambron. Butch Sullivan, 2nd row: Bill Yoakum, Bill Mabry, David Folsom, Todd Feighner, 3rd row: Mike Woods, Shawn Walker, manager, Scott Zielsdorf, trainer, and Washington St Joseph S M East Schlagle Harmon S M North Ward S.M. West S.M.N.W. Harmon S.M. East S.M. North Schlagle Olathe S.M. West St. Joseph left' Magee. Not pictured: lack Mabry. 46 ' 49 58 . 49 Turner 43 Olathe 40 52 . . 50 47 48 42 56 52 . . 49 46 43 '74 57 4'7 58 65 49 71 52 46 53 The Technique 45 Female Cagers Win Half Girls' Basketball has come a long way in only 2 years. The numbers of spectators have increased , giving the girls incentive to play well and win. Every day after school, the girls' basketball team met on the court at 3 p.m. A variety of stretches, including jumping jacks, hurdles, straddle sit, and hamstrings preceded two hours of practice . Working on lay-ups, passing and mirror drills, three-man weaves, and defense drills increased agility and endurance. The girls run, jump, pass, and throw free throws, striving for a team that will play better than they did in the game before . Yet, with all this practice, girls' varsity and J .V . basketball games did not receive a great amount of support, although more people attended than last year. It seemed to the team that nobody really cared if they won or lost. Playing ball nearly every Monday and Thursday nights, Varsity basketball captains were Christy Steineger Cseniorj and Susie Giger Cjuniorb. Varsity regulars included Kathy Hale , Cathy Kreutzer, Karen Spradlin, Carla Henson, and Lisa Garrett. Junior Varsity members who often suited out for Varsity games included Jeanette Harris, Roxanne Swarts, Sandy DeCaigny, and Kathy Davis. VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES Turner 24 Schlagle 38 Turner 31 Washington '71 Turner 42 St. Joe 36 Turner 20 Miege 53 Turner 38 Ottawa 28 Turner 29 Bonner 28 Turner 26 S.M. North 69 Turner 36 Harmon 46 Turner 35 Spring Hill 31 Turner 31 Olathe 29 Turner 31 Miege 49 Turner 37 Ottawa 28 Turner 30 St. Joe 43 The Varsity Squad is coached by Mr. Jim Dorsey. Scores for the last three games against Schlagle, Bonner, and Ottawa were not available at the time of publication . 1 . Jeanette Harris jumps for a shot. 2. The 1976-'77 Girl's Varsity team. 46 The Technique 1. Taking a break during halftime, Mr. Dorsey gives the starting line-up a pep talk. 2. Kreutzer and Hale battle for the ball. 3. 320 practicing lay-ups. This year, top players on the team were plagued with injuries. Christy Steineger averaged a sprained ankle every two weeks after Christmas vacation. Kathy Hale injured her neck, and Carla Henson also sprained an ankle . The Technique 47 J. V. Builds Confidence Coached by Ms. Jeanne Bond, JV basketball girls experienced a low season. Winning four games and losing nine, the team chalked the season up to experience. The games helped the young team to gain confidence and self assurance. Techniques improved as the season continued , showing hope and promise for future games. 1. Members of the team included Julie Huffman, Debbie Hyde, Sandy DeCaigny, Jeanette Harris, Kathy Davis, Roxanne Swarts, Deneice Skaggs, Kim Jacobs, and Angie Keltner. 2. J .V. Basketball girls improving their style. Turner Schlagle Turner Washington Turner St Joe Turner Miege Turner Bonner Turner S M North Turner Harmon Turner Spring Hill Turner Olathe Turner Miege Turner Ottawa Turner St. Joe JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES 19 20 20 ' 30 13 . 18 '7 ' 47 Turner 14 Ottawa 10 14 13 18 . . 53 22 28 28 ' ' 13 28 33 29 ' 37 29 6 18 28 Scores for the games against Schlagle, Bonner, and Olathe were not available at the time of publication . 48 The Technique Rookies Learn the Basics Sophomore basketball gave girls a chance to compete in organized basketball for the first time. The girls practiced and drilled with the varsity and I V players, using the same type of drills. The team was coached by Mrs. Becky Kraus, a P.E. teacher at Morris and Muncie. For their first year, the sophomore team experienced a somewhat disappointing first season, losing twice to S. M. East and twice to Olathe. The girls learned a lot from their defeats, and should prove valuable additions to next year's varsity and JV squads. l SOPHOMORE SCORES Turner 13 S.M. North 18 Turner 15 S.M. North 20 Turner 14 Olathe 56 Turner 31 Olathe 39 Members of the team included Stephanie Alexander, Sandy DeCaigny, Pam Greer, Kim Jacobs, Angie Keltner, Robin Lang, Robin Lawrence, Laurie Moyer, Deneice Skaggs, Susan Stinnett, Linda Swallow, and Celia Wilson. The Technique 49 Diet and Dedication for Wrestlers To be a wrestler one must be disciplined and dedicated . Wrestlers work out every night learning moves and holds. They must prepare themselves mentally and physically to meet the opponent. Strength and strategy combine to foil the opponent on the mat. Many people are not aware of the wrestler's struggle to maintain the correct weight. If a wrestler exceeds the weight of his classification he must forfeit the match. Not eating, running and keeping saliva out of one's mouth are all methods of fast weight loss. Before a match wrestlers can be observed sitting quietly - concentrating on the upcoming match. They give their all and when they win by pin or decision, it has all been worth it. Among honors brought home by Turner wrestlers were Troy McNett who placed first at regionals. Mike McFarland placed second and David Mahoney placed third . C 50 The Technique ," Xia.. 2 -kr -. .Meiji MW Q K 1 'F A2 A 4 R 'H' 5' ' 5 ' DUAL MEET RESULTS V Y' " M' -- y N... ...M a .... 'Y' 4 Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Turner Washington Olathe Harmon St Joseph Pra1r1eV1ew St Pius Ottawa Rockhurst Olathe VARSITY TOURNAMENTS THS 7th at Schlagle THS 5th in EKL THS 7th at Regionals 42 ' 24 24 35 20 36 31 . 32 33 ' ' ' 24 26 . ' 33 Turner 36 S.M. East 34 14 44 19 42 15 37 THS 5th at Wyandotte 5T 61 THIRD RO Harrison . 4 . Anothe 5 . Turner begin . 1. The varsity THS wrestlers are as follows: FIRST ROW: Mark Fauser. Eric Shoemaker, David Dinsmore, Danny I-Iite. SECOND ROW: Mike McFarland . Kim Blake, Kenny Tuter, Tracy Smith. W: Troy McNett, Keith Knoll, David Mahoney, Ieff Ford, and Bob 2. This year's wrestling managers are: Karen Webb, Mimi Thebo, and Lavonna Gaither. Not pictured are: Liz Sparks. Robin Lawrence, Jim Rhodes, Dennis Scheel, and David McGuire . A Turner 3.1. . .2. . .3. . . wrestler gets a pen. r victory for Turner. wrestlers wait for the meet to 6. Mike McFarland gets another victory. The Technique 51 "This year's team has improved steadily . We had only one senior and over half the team were first year wrestlers . With a year's experience they should be quite competitive next year. " I . A. Schettino "Wrestling is a unique and growing sport at Turner High. lt is the only sport in which students have no real exposure until high school. We have no junior high or recreation program feeding into our program . This creates a problem for our students as wrestlers need lots of experience to develop. However, this year's squad has done fairly well. They won three dual matches and had individuals place well in tournaments. David Mahoney and Troy McNett placed first at the Wyandotte Tournament. We are looking forward to the coming years as we had 59 people out for wrestling this year. " J. Tate Discipline Sweat and Victory 5 2 'i JUNIOR VARSITY Turner 24 Harmon 48 Turner 53 St. Pius 15 Turner 36 S.M. East 36 Turner 13 Olathe 49 Q Q a Q ,a 53 fa , 'A 3 ,. , . , V . g,g 5 t if 1 2 4 s ,', 4 A 1 ir. .. tisi 'T 4.-.. The 1976-77 wrestling team is as follows: FIRST ROW: Mark Rangle, Keith Knoll, Corky Roth, Bryan Cannon, Scott Dent, Danny Hite, Mark Summers, Kyle Cantrel, Dennis Rasdel, Steve Michaels, Eric Shoemaker, Mark McCollum, David Dinsmore. SECOND ROW: Fred Mahan, Ed Decoster, Mike Cunningham, David Morgan, Brian Fine, Mike McFarland. Lonnie Cannon, Paul Becerra, Bill Cline, Mike Bixler, John Hinkle. THIRD ROW: Ray Long, Mark Gaither, Bob Harrison, Kenny Tuter, Victor Dietz, David Mahoney , Troy McNett, Kevin Murphy, Jeff Ford, Sam Vavricek, Bob Wilson, Tracy Smith, and Tony Snodgrass. 52 The Technique A Striking Experience Monday Night Bowling has almost become as important as Monday Night Football in the eyes of our Turner Bowlers. Bowling has become more important and has also become co-educational. Bowling is one of the many sports that does not get much publicity. This year there are almost twice as many bowlers as there were last year, which proves that bowling is becoming more popular. 1. Bowlers keep track of scores. 2. Bowlers await a strike that could win the game for them. 3 . Bowlers take a breather between sets. The Technique 53 Yell Leaders Add a Touch of Class "' V ' ' 3 5 H1971 Q VU VH 'Y ""' masses, smut, dd dld dddd ll The yell leaders were more than just the leftover football jocks with nothing better to do during the winter sports season. Not only did these guys keep the Pep Club going, add excitement and advise the referees when they felt that it was necessary , every once in a while they gave in and really cheered . Or should that be yelled? With assistance from the yell leaders, the varsity cheerleaders were able to do innumerable stunts and cheers. The Turner Pep Club , according to many , would be incomplete without them . In representing Turner, both the cheerleaders and yell leaders inspired awe and admiration in the opposition. Their perfection was best illustrated by the many awards received last summer at the cheerleading camp in Dallas. 1. 1976-'7'7 yell leaders were Ed Blancarte, Allen Foley, John Barbour, Ron Helm, Doug Hansen, Ole Jensen, Philippe Schlouch, and Kurt Schrepfer. 2. Diana Blancarte and Debbie Rich keep the spirit high. 3 . Jill Cervant takes a break. 54 The Technique ll 2T 4 Varsity Cheerleaders were: Jill Cervant, Debbie Hart, head, Debby Rich, Becky Wakefeild, Teri Mabe, Diane Barker, Cindy Libeer, and Diana Blancarte. l -D ft: Qi .ff Q x '76-'77 Varsity Cheerleaders Diane Barker and Debbie Hart wish the team good luck. Debby Rich gives a cheer at a pep assembly. The yell leaders and cheerleaders celebrate another two points. The Technique 55 Cheerleaders Keep Spirit High One might have expected the Junior Varsity and Sophomore cheerleading squads to live in the shadow of their Varsity friends. This year things were different. These two groups of girls worked harder than ever, supporting all classes in all sports, a feat in itself. Hours and hours of perfected practice were also worked into the schedule. These squads kept the spirit high at all games and , with their respective classes, rivaled even the varsity senior spirit. Their dedication and efforts were greatlypappreciated by the teams they represented and Turner as a whole. l S 4 i 1 . JV Cheerleaders for the '76-77 seasons were: Brenda Cheaney, Melanie Winegar, Sharon Knoll, Jo Ellen Hansen, Charlotte Todd, Julie Frogley, and Libby McLean. 2. JV Cheerleader Julie Frogley gives a cheer at a pep assembly. 3. Sophomore cheerleaders were: Vickie Gonzalez, Estela Blancarte. Sherrie Sanders, Theresa Barth, Debbie Hale, Lisa Cheaney, Lynn Harvey. 56 The Technique ll QT Bl .gi Resolved: Debate ls Fun 1 The Debate Team was very active this year attending four invitational debate tournaments and Regionals. Debate teaches students to think iflogically and express themselves clearly . The topic for the season was , Resolved: That a comprehensive program of penal reform should be adopted throughout the United States . The squad debated such issues as prisoner education, parole reform, bail reform, and mandatory vs. indeterminate sentencing. Besides debating the topic the squad enjoyed meeting some very nice people. A rented van carried debaters to their first tournament which was in Concordia, Kansas. The team left at 8:30 on a Friday night and gave each other pep talks all the way to Concordia . The team arrived at their motel at 3:00 Saturday morning. Some debaters hopped into bed for a short three hours sleep, others worked on debate all night. The team rose at 6:00 A.M. dressed, and ate what their butterflies allowed. The squad debated five rounds, agreed that debate was great and headed for home . The team missed a turn on the interstate and wound up in McPherson, Kansas, they got their bearings straight quickly, however, and hit Topeka, where they decided to eat dinner, at 10:30 Saturday night. The squad looked and looked for a Chinese restaurant finding it just as it closed , so they decided to eat at another restaurant in downtown Topeka. Team members arrived home at 1:00 Sunday morning tired, but happy. The highlight of the season was when the team of Cindy Frogley and Pam Yeary brought back 4th place medals from the Shawnee Mission Northwest Tournament. The Debate Coach is Mrs. Mary A. Hansen. 1. Barb Shull practices for Regionals. Each participating school sends its best debaters to Regionals. Representing Turner at Regionals were Barb Shull and Chris Wiss debating affirmatively and Cindy Frogley and Pam Yeary debating negatively. 2. The Turner Debate Class: lst row: Donna Nixon, Debby Bledsoe, Barb Shull, Sherri Collins, Kim King, Alise Martiny, Lori Barnhart, and Carrie Young. 2nd row: Cindy Frogley, Pam Yeary, Theresa Barth, Chuck Matney, Chris Wiss, Crystal Pearson, Joetta Rhea. and Jim Wright. 0 11' 2.L "ik" Tournament Won Lost Concordia 6 14 Harmon 6 6 S 5 Emporia 9 '7 S . M . Northwest 8 5 Regionals 2 10 The Technique 57 Bear Pride - That Competitive Spirit i lax Q5 'if he Even as the wind and cold penetrate the jean clad fan , so does the spirit of competition surround those drawn to witness the joys and pains of varsity sports. It's not just the thrill of victory or the agony of defeat, but an emotional high that can't be described, even by those who've experienced it. It's that feeling exemplified by the silence between the Alma Mater and the fight song. Spirit is to blame for the tears after defeat and victory alike . Glorified by the fans, the spirit of competition is the existing bond between those who participate and those that observe their participation. 58 The Technique ff W, And so the fans scream and stomp until the bleachers resound in agony . What about down on the bench or on the other side of the court? The true competitive spirit lies in the team . The player is the true competitor. Spirit, it excuses those hours of endless practice on hot August afternoons and is what makes the player run out on the field with six yards of tape around his ankle. Why do they do it? Is it for glory? No, for if it is glory that the competitor seeks then his goal would remain unfulfilled upon each loss. lt's the challenge that draws the competitor to each race , match or game. Whether it is a team working together or an individual working alone, the athlete thrives on competition, both with the opposition and himself. Competition, a part of the world and a part of Turner. The Technique 59 The Win 5 Winning. There is no feeling quite like it. Winning makes those unending hours of practice, sweat and pain worth it all. Wanting to win is something, and at times, everything. It's a good feeling, looking over and seeing the coach smiling to himself. The parking lot never seems to clear on nights of victory. It remains one mass of confused people, laughter, yelling and joy. Radios and tape players compete with horns and hoarse voices. Noise from the locker room echoes in the empty halls above . Injuries don't hurt as bad and mistakes are forgotten The question isn't whether or not everyone is going out, but where? Don Chilitos? Pizza? Paul's Big Burgers and Stuff, or McDonalds? The possibilities are limitless and after a win, the decision is half the fun. 60 The Technique ff" R'-. .ff .1 . ,f Qs jx fffkagg XS X Q i X' t T 2 The Losses The fans drain away as the team strides toward the locker room . A mood prevails: a loss. There is no hurry, no anticipation. The coach, hand on the shoulder of a player, murmurs something about a play, a good play, but following the fourth quarter, it is the lost game that is remembered and not a play well executed . Memories of encouraging cheers and words haunt the air. Smiles are few now and the parking lot lacks its usual noise and confusion. Silence persists in the locker room. Thoughts are gathered and sorted in turbulent minds. Could the game have been won? Did the team give a hundred percent? Doubts and reassurances exist. There are feelings of dejection and disappointment Eyes study the floor below. There are tears. But a loss does not make a loser. Like the winners they are , the team looks to the next week, the next game. 5 The Techmque 61 62 The Tapestry The tapestry of life is made up largely by friends and the people you meet and see every day. The way they react to you and you react to them, influences both you, and the other person. These are the people you rap with, horse around with, and laugh with. Together we learn about life, about others, and most of all about ourselves. Board Guides District Policies The nine members of the Board of Education are responsible for the policies that guide the district. In their bi-monthly meetings they must handle the budget and activities. The Board members are: Left to right, Carl A. Hendon, Asst. Superintendent, Betty Frogley, James Hayes, Fred Rosenau, Joe Steineger Jr. , President, Dr. Bob Foutes, Superintendent of Schools, Gerald Tush, Vice-President, Bob Sargent, and Bill Young. "There are many things we are working on this year but the most obvious is the completion of the new baseball and softball fields at the High School. " "My goals for the future always remain constant. Simply to work for curriculum improvement, provide better equipment for students and teachers so that Turner will remain the proud district that it is now. " Joe E. Steineger Ir. President, Board of Education 64 Administration Decisiveness and Authority Mark School Leadership CS Q, xg. my sw' , X QQ KTM .. A We HQNNNM X la... MR. ROBERT A. WILKINS, Qtopj principal, attended high school in Atchison , Kansas where his favorite subjects were shop and science. His hobbies are camping, fishing and collecting old bottles. His advice to us is, "Make time count. It is very important. Place a high priority on self improvement. " MR. E. HORTON BOLIN, flower lefty assistant principal, attended Center High School in Kansas City , Missouri. His favorite subjects were physics and speech. Mr. Bolin enjoys wood home crafting in his spare time . His advice is, "Plan and accomplish so that you might live productively and happily in the future that is receiving you . Work and learning can be enjoyable . " DR. JAMES HAAS, Clowerj assistant principal, attended North High School. His favorite subjects were history and music. Dr. Haas' hobbies are reading, bicycling, model railroading , bird watching, photography and music. He says, "l believe that people are the greatest natural resource and we all need to learn how to make the most of ourselves. While we're doing so, we should take the time to enjoy life. The world is a beautiful place and each person is an important and unique part of it." Administration 65 0ffice Formality Broken by Secretaries who om -x-oak avi 'tffw PNN?- MRS. JOYCE ACTON, Ctop leftj, is the office registrar. Mrs. Acton attended Yates Center High School and her favorite subject was American History. Her hobby is ceramics. MRS. ANN ARMSTRONG, flop rightj, is the counselors' SSCISIHIY. She went to Washington High School and her favorite subject was English. Her hobbies are sports and reading. MRS. CAROLYN CLEMENT, Cupper middle rightj, is the attendance secretary. Mrs. Clements went to Wyandotte High School and her favorite subjects were Journalism and Office Ed. Her hobbies are reading and fishing. MRS. OVA GAIGNAT, Cmiddlej, is the attendance clerk. She graduated from Turner and her favorite subjects were algebra, English and history. Her hobbies are sewing and traveling. MRS. SHARON GEER, Clower middle rightb, is the study hall supervisor. Mrs. Geer went to Wyandotte High School and her favorite subjects were math and accounting. Her hobby is ceramics. MRS. SUSAN GOETI-IE, flower leftj, is the manager of the office secretaries. She went to Wyandotte High School and her favorite subjects were science and business. Her hobbies are traveling and crocheting. MRS. JOAN JOHNSON, Cbottom rightj, is the school bookkeeper. She went to Turner and her favorite subjects were typing and shorthand. Her hobby is partying. 66 Faculty 75,24 mam MRS. SUSAN AGEE, teaches lournalism, Humanities, English Mini-Courses and is the BOOSTER advisor. Mrs. Agee attended Wyandotte High School in Kansas City, Kansas where her favorite subjects were English and Yearbook. In her spare time, she enjoys tennis and leisure reading. Her advice to the student body is, "Be in contact with yourself. Listen to your highest aspirations." MS. KATHY ALCORN, Cmiddle leftj, teaches Special Education, Vocations and Individual Study. She attended Argentine High School in Kansas City, Kansas. Ms. Alcorn enjoys camping and sewing. Her advice to us is, "Reach out and make one true friend. Keep your eyes and ears open - never close them to new experiences. You can do what you want if you think you can." MR. JAMES L. BAKER, Qmiddle righrb, teaches Material and Processing. He attended Newton High School in Newton, Kansas where his favorite subjects were machine shop, woods and band. Mr. Baker enjoys sailing in his spare time. His advice to the student body is, "Overwork is for failures." MR. IOSEPH BAKER, Clower leftl, teaches World History and is the Athletic Director. Mr. Baker went to high school in Gatesville, Texas where his favorite subject was history. He enjoys hunting and fishing in his spare time. Mr. Baker's advice to us is, "Enjoy your years in high school, apply yourself and set goals to achieve." MR. RAYMOND BARNETT, flower rightj, teaches Drafting I, Home Mechanics, Architectural Drawing, and Machine Drawing. He went to Linwood High School in Linwood, Kansas where his favorite subjects were industrial arts and commercial law. In his spare time, Mr. Barnett enjoys hunting, fishing, most sports and woodworking. His advice to us is, "Make a good honest attempt at trying what you're assigned and respect other people's attempts in the right direction. Life and school are easier if you work at them." Faculty 67 MS. IEANNE BOND, Cupper leftj, teaches English mini-courses and Sophomore English. Ms. Bond went to St. Teresa's Academy where her favorite subjects were English, journalism, speech and drama. Besides coaching volleyball and basketball, Ms. Bond enjoys needlepoint and collecting rejection slips from magazines and publishers. She tells us, "Be sure you know the consequence of your actions BEFORE you carry them out." MR. BRUCE BOWMAN, Cupper rightj, teaches Biology 1 and Chemistry. Mr. Bowman attended Natoma High School in Natoma, Kansas where his favorite subjects were science and math. Besides teaching, he enjoys bridge and genealogy. I-lis advice is, "Become involved in those activities in which senior high students participate . Don't try to be an adult too soon." MR. DAN BROWN, Cmiddle lefth, teaches French and World History. He went to high school here at Turner and his favorite subjects were French and world history. In his spare time , Mr. Brown enjoys tennis, volleyball, and playing the piano and the organ. His advice to the student body is, "Enjoy 1ife." MS. CONSTANCE BUTLER, Cmiddle righth , teaches Sophomore English and English mini-courses. Ms. Butler went to Blue Island High School in Illinois where her favorite subjects were drama , choir and Senior English. Her hobbies are painting, theatre, cartooning, writing, home repair and decoration. Her advice is, "Remember your American ForeMothers! " MS. DOROTHY CALLAHAN, Cbottomj, teaches Sophomore English and English mini-courses. Ms. Callahan attended Rapid City High School, Rapid City. South Dakota where her favorite subjects were English and composition. Her advice to us is "THINK! 68 Faculty ff sf, :gi 2 z l ' z z.. ., , R t in f'fQfflfiQIQ'5-2352212 ' 1,5 ifffbfstzzfafgf I 1 .i X K ,,, .3 W Fi f for M MS. SHIRLEY COFFIN, Ctopb, teaches Consumer Math and Geometry. Ms. Coffin went to Leavenworth High School, Leavenworth, Kansas where her favorite subjects were math and physical education. Her hobbies are bowling and archeology. Her advice to us is, "Your high school years only come once in your life and you owe it to yourself to make the best possible use of them." MRS. DEBBIE COLLINS, Cmiddle leftl, teaches Spanish and English mini-courses. Mrs. Collins graduated from Ladycliffe College at Highland Falls, New York, and Kansas University where her favorite subject was Spanish. Mrs. Collins enjoys antique collecting, gardening, skiing, and macrame in her spare time. MISS CAROL COREY, Cmiddle rightj, teaches Foods. Miss Corey attended Brentwood High School, St. Louis, Missouri where her favorite subject was psychology. Her hobbies are sewing, swimming, water skiing, camping, horseback riding, traveling, cooking and tennis. 1-ler advice to us is, "set your goals high and do your best to achieve these goals. Know yourself and have confidence in your capabilities as a unique and special individual. " MRS. PAULINE CREEK, flower lefty, is the school nurse. Mrs. Creek went to Washington High School, Kansas City, Kansas and her favorite subjects were biology and P.E. Mrs. Creek enjoys reading and traveling in her spare time. Her advice is, "Stay healthy - mentally, emotionally, and physically. Do unto others as you would have them do unto you . " MR. JIM DORSEY, flower rightl, teaches Math and coaches girl's basketball. Mr. Dorsey went to Mulvane High School, Mulvane, Kansas and his favorite subjects were science, math and physical education. Besides coaching, he enjoys sports, gardening, hunting, and collecting coins. His advice to us is, "Get involved in the school, be a part of it, make it better. A school is only as good as its students." Faculty 69 MR. JIM DOUGHERTY, Crop leftj, teaches Woods and Cabinet Making. He attended Colby High School in Colby, Kansas where his favorite subject was Industrial Arts. Mr. Dougherty's hobbies are athletics and crafts. His advice to the students is , "Honesty and hard work generates peace of mind." MR. BOB DOVER, Qtop rightb, one of the counselors, graduated from Ward High School, Kansas City , Kansas where his favorite subject was history. Besides counseling, Mr. Dover likes Encounter groups. His advice to us is, "To live fully we must learn to use things and love people - not love things and use people. Tell someone they are O.K. and you care about them today." MRS. KATHLEEN ELLIOTT, Cmiddle leftj , teaches Sophomore English and English mini-courses. She attended Wyandotte High School where her favorite subjects were German and chemistry. Mrs. Elliott's hobby is New-Golf . She states, "I would advise with some of Robert Frost's work, 'No acquirement Cof knowledgeh is an assignment or even self- assignment . . . let what will stick to you like burrs when you walk through the field' . ' ' MR. LARRY ELLIOTT, fmiddle rightj, teaches Power and Energy. He graduated from Fort Scott High School where his favorite subject was Industrial Arts. Mr. Elliott's hobbies are water skiing and snow skiing. His advice to the students is, "I'm all out of advice." MR. TOM FLYNN, Cbottom lefty, teaches History and Sociology mini-courses. Mr. Flynn went to Kansas State College of Pittsburg. His advice to students is, "Work for what is best for tomorrow not today." MR. CHARLES FRANTZ a graduate of Atchison High School and teaches Art mini-courses. His favorite subjects in high school were art and math. His hobby is pottery. Mr. Frantz's advice to the whole school is, "Decide what you want and get with it. Apathy kills." 70 Faculty Intelligence Plus Common Sense Equal. . . ,ann NSW MR. BURLEY B. MARTIN has completed his 29th year of teaching at Turner. When Mr. Martin began teaching at Turner in 1947 there were approximately 350 students and 14 teachers. In 1941 Mr. Martin enrolled at Baker University where he competed in baseball . basketball and track. After the bombing of Pearl Harbor, Mr. Martin enlisted in the Navy, where he attended V-12 College, received officers training at Park College, midshipman's school at Cornell University, and became a commissioned naval officer. He spent 2 years on a landing ship tank in the Pacific Ocean as a gunnery officer. After the war he became commanding officer. After leaving the Navy he returned to Baker to graduate in 1947 . During his first year at Turner, Mr. Martin taught freshman and sophomore boys physical education, and freshman General Science. Since then he has taught General Math, Algebra I, Algebra II, Psychology, Health and Vocations. He is presently teaching Biology and Physics. Constantly in pursuit of knowledge Mr. Martin attended the University of Kansas this past summer. He has also attended Iowa State, Emporia State, Oklahoma University, University of Washington and Kansas State . Catherine and Burley Martin have one daughter, Patricia Rae, and one son Micheal Benton. Patricia teaches and is a graduate student at the University of Illinois, Micheal is a junior at Kansas State. Mrs. Martin received an A .B. at Baker and an M.A. at Northwestern. She is presently teaching part time at the Career Opportunity Center. She is very active in the League of Women Voters, has been president of the league, and has served on the board of directors. Mr. Martin has done many things at Turner. He has coached football, basketball, baseball and track. He was the first president of T .H. S. Teachers Association. He has been president of Turner Lions Club and he was selected one year as Turner's Teacher of the Year. Mr. Martin enjoys all sports, including fishing and hunting. He also likes woodworking, hiking and horseback riding. Mr. Martin says the reason he has stayed at Turner for so long is because he likes the people. He thinks the good thing about people is that they remember the goodhappenings and forget the bad . Mr. Martin's philosophy is: "Follow the golden rule and you won't go wrong." Fcculty 71 MR. LLOYD FUGATE, Ctop leftj, teaches Biology 1 and 2. Mr. Fugate went to Doniphan Missouri High School, Doniphan, Missouri where his favorite subjects were biology and social studies. His hobbies are bird watching, camping, hiking and photography. His advice is, "These are best years of your life - enjoy them, but make the best use of them by working hard and living a life you will be proud of 30 years from now." MR. DALE GRAHAM, Ctop rightj, teaches Algebra 1 and Computers. Mr. Graham went to Wyandotte High School, Kansas City, Kansas. His favorite subjects were math and English. His hobbies are sports. reading and listening to music. His advice to us, "Be who you are and be proud of it. The person that you have to live with every day of your life is you." MS. ROSEMARY GROSDIDIER, Cmiddle leftl, teaches Family Living and Clothing. She went to Eudora High School, Eudora, Kansas where her favorite subject was chemistry. Ms. Grosdidier enjoys cooking and fishing. Her advice to us is, "There is no shame in failure, the disgrace is if we don't try." MRS. PAM HAAS, Cmiddle rightj, teaches Business Machines and Typing. She went to Osawatornie High School. Osawatomie, Kansas where her favorite subjects were office practice, clothing, English and history. Her hobbies are sailing, golf, needlepoint and sewing. Her advice is, "Be alert, and strive to be a good example to others." MRS. MARY HANSEN, Cbottomj, teaches Debate, Drama, Advance Drama and Stagecraft. Mrs. Hansen went to Turner and her favorite subjects here were speech, theatre and vocal music. Her hobbies are acting, working on plays. traveling and going to school. Her advice to us is, "If everyone would live as if what I do today makes all the difference in the world and if I fail, what have I gained from having given all I could possibly give - true LIFE would begin." 72 Faculty fe. t .. , .leamf ,.,. -we A'-fi? .A l K, Y .A H LJSRX-J MR. JOHN HAMILTON, Ctop lefty, is from Stafford High School and teaches Business. His advice to students is, "As much as possible, stay fit in body and mind: in other words, keep it all together. " REGINA HARMISON, a graduate of Washington High School, teaches English- Language Arts. Her favorite subject in high school was clothing. Her hobbies are cooking, music, and flying. "You're building your future right now. Take care of that future, because that's where you'll spend the rest of your life," is Mrs. Harmison's advice. JAMES HEATH, Cmiddle lefty, is from Riverside Polytechnic High School where his favorite subjects were geometry, English, and machine shop. His hobbies are automotive repair and home building and repair. His advice to the students is. "The glory of God is intelligence: truth is a knowledge of things as they were, and as they are, and as they will be." MRS. PAT HEIDLER, frniddle rightb. teaches English mini-courses. Mrs. Heidler went to Eichelberger High School, Hanover, Pennsylvania where her favorite subject was math. Her hobbies are golf, snow skiing and reading. Mrs. Heidler is also the golf coach. She says, "To thine own self be true, And it must follow, as the night the day, Thou canst not then be false to any man." MR. H. D. HENDERSON, fbottomj, teaches Driver's Education. Mr. Henderson went to Greenwood High School, Greenwood, Mississippi where his favorite subject was driver's education. His hobbies are hunting and swimming. His advice is, "Practice your 'Seeing Habits' while driving. " Focully 73 Theatre an Important Part of Teacher s Life MS. BUTLER was born in St. Louis, Missouri in 1944, but grew up in Chicago's southwest side and later moved to the suburbs. She became interested in theatre because "mother was a frustrated actress." Ms. Butler was in all the high school plays - but always played the mother or grandmother parts. I-Ier senior year she played the male villian role in the operetta and at Christmas, the Angel Gabriel for the choir. "Somehow I never struck my teachers as the one to play the sweet, young thing or the Virgin Mary." At K.U. she was in the first show of the season as a freshman. I-Ier favorite role was a short one act, in which she played the Old Woman in Truman Capote's A CHRISTMAS MEMORY. After graduation, Ms. Butler married a fellow theatre freak. In 1968 and 1969 she and her husband formed their own summer theatre in Salida, Colorado. In two seasons she directed six shows, appeared in two, did radio promotions, painted billboards, wrote programs, and during the second season took care of their baby who was fed during rehearsal breaks and watched all shows from an infant seat in the light booth. , Ms. Butler returned to K.C. in 1971 where she appeared in two shows at U.M.K.C. , two at the Resident Theatre, one at the Limelight Dinner Theatre Cnow out of businessb, two for the Barn Theatre in Johnson County, and one for Shawnee Mission Park. I-Ier favorite between those is "probably a toss-up," between playing an English old maid in SEE HOW THEY RUN or playing Lizzie, the second leading role in RAINMAKER. During the same period of time she also directed about six shows in various places and in all she has directed over 60 productions for high school, college, and community theatres. Recently, Ms. Butler did a voice tape for Multi-Media at Crown Center where she played a 103 year old woman for the multi-media presentation of "The Tallgrass Prairie," which was shown at Crown Center in August. It is now on tour and apparently will be a PHIL of a Smithsonian Exhibition on the prairies. Roles she'd like to play are Eleanor in LION IN WINTER or Lady Macbeth in MACBETI-I. Ms. Butler likes cartooning, poetry, PR and journalism. She also has a batch of short stories and plays. She likes to dance Cshe used to do modern dance in college and high schoolb and for music, used to play the piano and guitar, and sing in a choir. Ms, Butler likes to paint and has done several oil and acrylic paintings, silk-screened posters, graphics, and some others painted on old barn wood, most of which are hung in homes of friends and relatives. She has even been able to enter a few in some shows. She is now a single parent to her daughter, Ida Elisabeth, age 7. dk Ms. Butler says, "I do like teaching and I really enjoy teenagers - they change so much in the three or four years of high school. " She says she wants to become a L .Z very good teacher and adds, "I may be weird, strange, zany, nuts, and off-beat, but one day I hope to combine that with if more experience and be a great teacher." 74 Faculty MS. SUSAN HUNT, Ctop lefty, teaches Biology 1 and Environmental Science. Ms. Hunt went to Shawnee Mission North High School, Shavmee Mission, Kansas and her favorite subjects were biology and psychology. Her hobby is silversmithing. MRS . GEORGENE KARST , Ctop rightj, librarian, is a graduate of Emporia State College. Her hobbies are macrame, reading and needlepoint. MISS JAE LUREE KING, Cmiddlej, is the audio visual coordinator. Miss King attended Washington High School, Kansas City, Kansas and her favorite subjects were library aide and English. Her hobbies are needlepoint, horseback riding, stamp collecting and reading. MR. PAUL KLAASSEN, Cbottom leftj, teaches Choir, Chorus and Music Listening. Mr. Klaassen attended East High School, Kansas City, Missouri and his favorite subjects were Spanish and history. His hobbies are jogging, auto maintenance and baseball trivia. His advice is, "Learn how to read and enjoy doing it." MR. BOB KOLICH, fbottom rightj, teaches typing and record keeping. Mr. Kolich went to Bishop Ward High School, Kansas City, Kansas. His hobbies are playing cards, reading and sports. His advice is, "Realize your potential, don't sell yourself short." Faculty 75 MRS. ARLENE LEVIN, Ctopj, one of our librarians, attended Overbrook Rural High School, Overbrook, Kansas and her favorite subjects were bookkeeping and typing. Her hobbies are sewing, reading, swimming and bridge. Her advice is, "Take full advantage of all opportunities- in-school - participate in all activities and get the most out of your classes - as these will be the best years of your life." MR. GARY LOCKHART, Cmiddle lefty, is the band teacher. He went to Montezuma High School, Montezuma, Kansas and his favorite was band. His hobbies are concert going, movies, biking and tennis. His advice is, "If I were asked to give a couple sentences of advice I would say, 'Don't give advice, it will get you in trouble' . " MRS. BETTY MAIORS , Cmiddle rightb, substituted for Mr. Waugh during his absence. Mrs. Majors went to Bonner Springs High School, Bonner Springs, Kansas and her favorite subjects were math and chemistry. Her hobbies are reading and working in the yard . Her advice is, "Be yourself . . . remember you are unique, there is no one like you. " MR. BURLEY MARTIN, Cbottom lefty, teaches Human Biology and Physics. Mr. Martin went to Rock Creek High School. Rock Creek, Kansas and his favorite subject was agriculture . Mr. Martin enjoys gardening in his spare time. He says, "Life is easier than you thinkq all you have to do is accept the impossible, do without the indispensable, bear the intolerable, and be able to smile at anything." MR. NED MATTINGLY, Cbottom rightj, teaches History mini-courses and Psychology and is head football coach. Mr. Mattingly went to LeRoy High School, LeRoy, Kansas and his favorite subjects were history and physical education. His hobbies are hunting and sports. His advice to us is, "Work hard and prepare yourself in a variety of fields. Life holds many different turns and you should be ready for each." 76 Faculty 5 MRS. BARBARA MCDONALD, Ctop leftb, teaches Clothing 1, Foods 1, and Creative Stitchery. Mrs. McDonald went to Northern Heights High School, Allen, Kansas and her favorite subjects were chemistry and physics. She enjoys painting and cooking in her spare time. Her advice to us is, "Get to know your fellow students and the staff at THS. Your greatest knowledge comes from personal associations. THS is a wonderful school - be active, be supportive and be loyal. " MR. STEVE MCILVAIN, Ctop rightl, teaches Shorthand and Beginners Typing. Mr. Mcllvain went to Olpe High School, Olpe, Kansas. His hobbies are reading the BIBLE, fishing and working in the yard. His advice is, "A1ways seek the truth." Uohn 14:67 MR. JACK MITCHELL, Cmiddle leftj, teaches Cooperative Industrial Training. He went to Baxter Springs High School, Baxter, Kansas. His hobbies are gardening, hunting and fishing. He says, "Make a career choice early and work hard for your goal. Anyone can be successful if they are good at the career they have chosen." MRS. KATHY MITCHELL, fmiddle rightj, teaches Art. She went to Keokuk High School, Keokuk, Iowa where her favorite subjects were an and literature. Her hobbies are painting, macrame, rug hooking and jewelry. MRS. NANCY MOATS, Cbottom lefty, is one of the counselors. She attended Lawrence High School, Lawrence, Kansas and her favorite subjects were government and physical education. Her hobbies are antiques, crafts, and spectator sports. She says, "How can you grow apples if you're a rose bush?" MRS . ROSEMARY MOODY , Cbottom rightj, is another counselor. Mrs. Moody attended Washington High School, Kansas City , Kansas and her favorite subject was music. Mrs. Moody enjoys playing the piano in her spare time. Her advice to us is, "Today is the first day of the rest of your life." Faculfy 77 "Meanwhile Back at the Ranch . . . " "Who set the natives loose? ! " a shocked Southern voice exclaimed, and a roar of student laughter followed. What does this have to do with a mathematics class studying derivatives, logarithms, interpolation and trigonometric functions? It's the humor of the instructor , Hube Waugh who has been fascinating students for years by sliding down chalkboards , writing ambidextrously , and demonstrating revolutionary devices such as the skyhook and snapping at bothersome flies circling his head . Mr. Waugh has taught at Turner for 32 years. He has had as students 8 to 10 present elementary teachers in the area and Mr. Syring, Mrs. Smith, and Ms. Webb at Turner. He also taught Mr. Hays and Mr. Tush who are board members. Mr. Waugh has been involved in a variety of activities at Turner. He was the sponsor of Student Council for nine years, the sponsor of T-Club for five years, and is presently sponsor of the senior class. Mr. Waugh describes himself as a Missouri hillbilly. He has attended Central Mo. State College, UMKC , Kansas University, Kansas State University, University of Vermont, University of Wyoming, and Kansas State College at Pittsburg. He claims, though, he hasn't found one that will let him stay , yet. Mr. Waugh has a wife and two daughters. One daughter is living at home, the other is married, living in Illinois and working on her master's degree in speech therapy. This past summer Mr. Waugh suffered from a severe heart attack which required extensive open-heart surgery . Mr. Waugh recovered , not only remarkably well, but remarkably fast. He was back teaching the 6th week of school, his humor as keen as ever 78 Faculty 4? M fa... . 2... ' f ,Q j,.v..,3, . ,,,...-.ww ,1 NJZ fe-FM, sci, 1 i 1 MR. Bots MURPHY, ftopb, teaches Psychology and History and Government mini-courses. Mr. Murphy went to Hanover Park High School, Hanover, New Jersey where his favorite subjects were American history , psychology and physical education. His hobbies are hunting, fishing and playing all sports. His advice is, "Those who want to leave an impression for one year should plant corn, those who want to leave an impression for ten years should plant a tree. But those who want to leave an impression for 900 years should educate a human being . " MR. PAT PUNTENNEY, Cmiddle leftj, teaches English mini-courses. Mr. Puntenney went to Bonner Springs High School, Bonner Springs, Kansas where his favorite subjects were English and biology. His hobbies are golf, tropical fish, bicycling and jogging. His advice is, "It is possible to achieve any goal that you set for yourself if you are realistic, dedicated and energetic . " MR. JEFF SCHETTINO, Cmiddle rightb, teaches Careers and Distributive Education. Mr. Schettino attended Monroe High School, Bronx, New York and his favorite subjects were history and physical education. Mr. Schettino enjoys sports in his spare time . His advice is , "Get off your duff and learn all you can, for life is not a piece of cake." MS. CAROLYN SCHMITT, Cbottom leftj, teaches Social Science mini-courses. Ms. Schmitt attended Scott Community High School, and her favorite subjects were band and English. She enjoys reading in her spare time. Her advice to the student body is, "Remember, just because you have silenced a man does not mean you have converted him." MR. GERALD SHOEMAKER, Cbottom rightj, teaches Driver's Education. Mr. Shoemaker attended Minneapolis High School. Minneapolis, Kansas and his favorite subject was social science. His hobby is farming . Faculty 79 MR. BILL SMITH, Crop leftj, teaches History mini-courses. Mr. Smith went to Shawnee Mission North, Kansas City, Kansas and his favorite subjects were history, sports, and physical education. His hobbies are playing with his children, fishing, golf, tennis, basketball and volleyball. Mr. Smith is also the track coach. His advice is, "Give your school a chance - Don't be an outsider. See what THS can do for you, if you have become involved . " MRS. PAULINE SMITH, Ctop rightj, teaches Sophomore English, English mini- courses and is advisor for Yearbook. Mrs. Smith went to high school here at Turner and her favorite subjects were home economics and English. Her hobbies are reading, sewing and writing. Her advice is, "The person you are now is the person who will look back at you from your mirror the rest of your life." MR. RICH STOHLMANN, Cmiddle lefty, teaches Computers 1 and 2 and Modern Introductory Analysis. Mr. Stohlmann went to high school in Louisville, Nebraska where his favorite subject was math. His hobbies are leatherwork, and home improvement. His advice to us is, "Be wise enough to believe in things that help others, courageous enough to stand for what you believe, and ambitious enough to work to see those beliefs achieved." MR. BILL STRATTON, Qmiddle rightl, teaches History and Government mini- courses. Mr. Stratton went to Salem Public High School, Salem, South Dakota and his favorite subject was American Government. His hobbies are most sports and reading political and historical books. His advice is, "A study of American Government will show that the United States certainly does not have a perfect system, but it would be very difficult to find a country which has a better system. " MR. KENNETH SYRING, Cbottornj, teaches History and Sociology mini- courses. Mr. Syring went to Turner and his favorite subjects were social science and individual arts. His hobbies are attending sports events and helping young boys. He says, "Don't get caught in the trap 'Everyone is doing it.' Be honest with yourself. " 80 Faculty Q ,...s-.mf . , E 2 C riffs tai Aff! 1' gh in if PM rf, tzfw Q9 Q , ,L,,.I 3 if ' '- QQ :sis-'-. ' ' ti,t . - - K+ llh . ..... I' E , , ,,., has . "k"' .ii , s. 2 2, . M.. F' A... MR. IIM TATE, ftop leftj, teaches Physical Education and is Head Wrestling Coach. Mr. Tate attended Exeter High School, Exeter, New Hampshire and his favorite subjects were lunch and study hall. His hobby is his family. His advice is, "Students should remember that high school only lasts for three years. They have 47 more years to work before they turn 65. Therefore, they should use the three years of high school to participate in all the extra-curricular activities they can." MR. FRANK TRUE, Ctop leftj, teaches Biology 1. Mr. True went to Flint Central High School, Flint, Michigan. Mr. True's favorite subjects were math and science. His hobbies are astronomy , camping and electronics. He says, "Be yourself. Set your goals high and don't give up." MR. LLOYD WARDEN, Cmiddle lefty, teaches Printing. Mr. Warden went to Praque High School, Praque, Oklahoma and his favorite subjects were math and history. His hobbies are tennis and baseball. His advice to the student body is, "Always learn everything you can about anything that is being taught." MR. HUBERT WAUGH, fmiddle rightj, teaches Calculus, Algebra II and Modern Introductory Analysis. Mr. Waugh attended Central Missouri State College. In high school, Mr. Waugh's favorite subjects were history and math. His hobbies are washing worms and fishing. His advice is, "Strive for excellence . " MISS CATHY WEBB, teaches Physical Education. Miss Webb went to high school here at Turner and her favorite subjects were physical education, math, science and clothing. Her hobbies are swimming, water skiing, snow skiing, tennis, golf, volleyball and softball. She says, "Take pride in the talents that you have been blessed with and never say 'I can't' accomplish that goal." MS. PAT WINTER, tbottom rightl, teaches Vocational Office Education. Ms. Winter attended Satanta High School and her favorite subjects were home economics and music. Her hobbies are sports, reading and sewing. Her advice to us is, "Take time to live and enjoy each day as it comes. The future will come soon enough and will last forever." Facu fy Bl And they crashed the gate doing 98 and said "Let them buses roar. 10-4. " How would you like to be a bus driver and have to listen to all the daily gossip Turner students put out? Most bus drivers drive a bus for about 2 hours in the morning , and about 2 hours in the afternoon, with some putting in as much as '7 hours a day. Just think that on a very cold morning 30 to 40 gallons of gas are used just so that students can ride to school in a nice warm bus. On an average day all the buses together burn up as much as 350 to 400 gallons of gas running the routes. In the case of bad weather Mr. Ed Howard drives through some of the streets and judges whether or not the buses can make it. His recommendation is then given to the board office where the board officials decide if we go to school or not. 82 School Personnel Would you find cleaning restrooms an enjoyable job? How about cleaning up someone else's lunch? These are a few of the many jobs school personnel must assume. Working all day, cleaning up after students' messes is a thankless job, but without the help of these people, Turner High would be in a terrible state . The cooks work diligently to prepare a meal for nearly 1300 students. This year, the cafeteria menu was expanded . A regular hot lunch provided several choices of main dish, salad, vegetable and dessert, and either milk or shake. If the hot lunch didn't "tickle a student's tastebuds, " there were other choices - a salad bar complete with all the fixin's, Turner's imitation of McDonald's, or the Bears Den, filled with students' favorite "junk" foods. What really became interesting was the every-day menu changes, compliments of certain mischievous diners. A few instances involved Bar BQ Beef being changed to Bar BQ 85 Beer and shakes being changed to snakes. Cafeteria personnel included: Margaret Lohrey Cmanagerj , Georgia Anderson, Lois Bollinger, Alma Eskridge, Mary Hansen, Peggy Harris, Gertrude Miller, Eva Rupard, Jean Yonts, Louise Reemer, and Donna Wikstrom. Custodians included: R. J. North Cheadj, William Allison, Don Bowman, Diane Mayhugh, Ed Frank, Robert Hess, William Huggins, Jess Johnson. Security officers included: William Wyatt and Joel Hibler. 1. Which one do you want, A or B? Now pick 2 out of these 3. Which 2? Do you want either one of these? No, you can't have that with this . . . 2. One of the cooks prepares a delicious shake. 3. Two of the custodians take a break. Whew! School Personnel 83 In The News +UIune......,,fM Q y ' if ., , W S! l .. JJ . 7221: - - . 'S -- ., 15125 , ws.. ,, sig K. . V- as - i 125. fs: 32..1,sff2s.., ff-- Q. . .sz ,fe.s.a..A. 1. f fa- .. ,.,,.,,.,,.,, J Q,,if..1, . ,- . ,......wf- . sq . - ...E ' :asf-sw 4 gi. . 1+ - iii. f-1525? jifl . .. , k , ,-., T X' Q QE' ' ' .f Li-.3,,.f ,,, .,:.., , ,t., - .,.W ,u:,, 84 The Tapestry The Turnerite is a written record of what happened at 1312 South 55th Street between August of '76 and May of '77 . There were many events, however, which affected the nation and the world and in so doing affected us at Turner High School. The following article is an attempt to tell what happened in the rest of the world from the Summer of '76 to the Spring of '77 . The biggest birthday party the world has ever seen took place as the United States of America celebrated its 200th birthday on July 4th. No rain for many weeks caused droughts in the American Midwest and throughout Europe . The Summer Games of the 21st Olympiad were held in Montreal, Canada. Millions watched on T . V. as 98 pound Nadia Comaneci, a Romanian gymnast, captured 6 perfect 10's making her a household word worldwide. The Democrats, at their convention in New York City, chose Gov. Jimmy Carter of Georgia as their candidate for president. On the local scene , the Republicans held their quadrennial convention in Kansas City, Missouri. The convention focused the world's attention on Kemper Arena for 5 days in August, as incumbent Gerald R. Ford narrowly beat out Ronald Reagan to become the G. O. P. 's candidate for president. Mao Tse-Tung, leader of a quarter of the world's population died, conflict and civil unrest followed, as the Chinese tried to choose a new 2l leader. Barbara Walters became television's first network anchor woman. The Royals captured the Western division title of the American League. We got to meet Jill, Kelly, and Sabrina, otherwise known as "Charlie's Angels." Everyone agreed the show's scripts were terrible, but then again as all the males said, "Who cares"? Americans swept all five Nobel prizes. A Star was Born and King Kong was revived around Christmas time, meeting his death atop the World Trade Center, instead of the Empire State Building. Interstate-635 was finally completed across the river cutting traveling time between Turner and State Avenue. President Ford proposed statehood for Puerto Rico near the end of the year, however, no one took the proposal seriously, not even Puerto Rico. Coffee prices hit S53 .OO a pound causing people across the country to boycott coffee . President Carter held a people's inaugural, the President kept things very simple. Carter instituted a pardon for Vietnam draft evaders, asked government officials not to use limosines, asked Americans to turn their thermostats to 65 permanently, and enrolled his daughter, Amy, in public school all in his first week in office! Gary Gilmore, a convicted murderer in Utah, made headlines for several months because he asked to be executed. After many appeals from civil liberties groups and attempted suicides, Gilmore was executed by firing squad in January. Gilmore became the first person to be executed in the U.S. since 1967. The execution rekindled talk of reinstating the death penalty. The media called it the Winter of '77, as the worst winter in decades gripped the United States. The winter affected everyone , news reports told of snow in Miami, Florida, and 150 inches of snow in Buffalo, New York. Prolonged low temperatures, the temperature in Kansas City didn't go above freezing the entire month of January, caused several natural gas shortages. Schools and businesses closed in an effort to conserve gas supplies for residential use. Turner and other area schools closed for two days because of the gas shortage. By the beginning of February almost 2, OOO ,OOO people , mainly in Ohio and Pennsylvania, were forced out of work as factories ran out of natural gas. By mid-February approximately 50 people had died of factors directly related to the weather. These were just some of the events that made the school year a very eventful one outside Turner as well as in. gi? QT ' f " .s..,. I s ..,l LJ . .f W . xp H Q fiiiff i i 1 f'..L nvv- 1. This poster featuring Farrah Fawcett-Majors, star of "Charlie's Angels, " sold approximately 2.4 million copies making it the best-selling personality poster ever. Farrah Fawcett-Majors was the sex symbol for men of all ages in '76-'77. u 2. Chris Wiss sells THE NEW YORK TIMES, in downtown K.C. , lvlo. Chris was Just one of many Turner students who got involved in the Republican Convention, when it came to town . 3. The Kansas City Royals almost made it to the World Series, but they lost by onelrun C7-63 to the New York Yankees in the final game of the American League playoffs. Kristi Wicinski, maybe George Brett's biggest fan, demonstrates her admiration for Brett by wearing this T-shirt. 4. The news stories of the year were carried in media such as these. 5. Steve Hyde models the T-shirt he picked up when he and Chris Ruck went to Montreal, Canada, to witness the Summer Games of the 21st Olympiad. Mr. Bruce Bowman also journeyed to Montreal to see the Games. The Tapestry B5 N. fmng- . I r .sa .r as f nag-,'?, sv i-W4 Bac. fuss? rf . T, f ve Fa W? Rick Adams Tony Alexander Stephanie Alexander Margaret Allen Sandy Allen Brad Anderson Fred Anderson Patricia Anderson Marty Archer Pam Archer Kim Armstrong Julie Arneson Tom Athans Glenda Bailey Susan Baker Bonnie Barnes Lori Bamhart Theresa Barth Kim Baslee Paul Becerra Carolyn Beckham Susan Bennett Teri Benton Cindy Berry Sharon Berry Brian Blackmore Estela Blancarte Connie Bohrer Paul Bollinger Cricket Boulware 1. Tony Diggs, Steve Mcliachron, and Kevin Lette waiting for class. 2. Sandy Cannon and Denise Eskina eating lunch . 3 . Lorraine Waddell talking with friends. 86 Sophomores Four of the leaders for the sophomore class are the class officers. They are: President Cheryl Hamilton, Vice President Julie Frogley, Secretary Lisa Cheaney, and Treasurer Mickey Cambron. Lisa Cheaney participates in Spirit Week. Sophomores 87 BeingA Sophomore ls . . . The sophomore year could be described as a paradox of feelings. It's the challenge of a new beginning while realizing , for perhaps the first time , the proximity of its end . It's a time of frustration when the maturity which came with such ease and expedience before, is put to its first true testg and a time of victory, when that maturity begins to develop its first roots . In the past, growth and education were easily defined and predictable. During the sophomore year, however, they take on a deeper and more complex meaning, learning is no longer a process confined only to the classroom . Rather it is extended to a reasoning process enabling the growth of an individual. The sophomore year could be described as fear and courage , challenge and apathy , joy and sorrow, victory and defeat, and entwined in those feelings , a point where an individual emerges to take the first step toward adulthood . "To me being a sophomore is taking on more responsibilities and learning what I would like to be." CLorraine Waddellb "To me being a sophomore has meant learning to accept more responsibilities. I didn't think I would ever find my way around, but it's easier than I thought. I liked meeting the new and interesting people. Being able to pick from a variety of school subjects has made school not so boring. CLeigha Sandersj "Being a sophomore has its advantages and disadvantages. It's nice being in a higher grade but it is rough having to start all over again because we feel as if we are ants, for most of the kids in the higher grades sort of pick on us. And we have to work our way up again like we did in Jr. High School. But being a sophomorexwe are getting close to getting out of school and are getting to learn more about what we need 1 to know to go out in this world . " CAngel Fosterj "To me , being a sophomore is like being born again because it is like you are in a new world." CDonna Murrayj 88 Sophomores ,y'ss'y4.gf 'V' ff, -,wig . 11141. Y ,- 1 r t , B "JU gf ,W .--f . ., Q- ,, , '- -X x x ..--I Je. - Hi Y 1 fa 9' if? N 5 Y s if 4 K ,,,, .,., 1 'Mi ya., C. . Wiifii by ' M A , , W r l, ,ig ff I axvh' 2. f Ba 7 ff 2 'i x-, mtl - r Sherrie Bowman Paul Bradwell Debbie Brent Carol Bright Lisa Brown Rick Brown Stephen Brownrigg Robby Buford Raymond Burke Mickey Cambron Dale Campbell Lonnie Cannon Sandra Cannon Timothy Cantwell John Cardin Wayne Cardin Donna Carter Marty Caruthers Robert Carver Mike Castaneda Larry Caster Kevin Castle Earl Chamberlin Lisa Cheaney Tim Christopher Aaron Christian Walter Church Andrew Clark Carol Clark Cindy Clark in on the shelf. i QD-mf 33, me Brianalohnsou traightening up the books 90 Sophomores Sue Clark Mark Clauson Beth Clement Claresa Cleveland Christina Coellner Valerie Cole Galen Collins Rhonda Conner Dorothy Cook Jerry Cook Barbara Crossland Trudy Crozier Raymond Criswell Kevin Cullen Gary Curran Julie Curry Mike Dale Scott Daniel Yancy Daringer Dale Dark Deborah Dean Sandy Decaigny Kevin Delaney Dennis Delgado Susan Denham Anthony Diggs Kim Dipalma Glenn Dobson Mark Dorsett Lester Dowdle Sandy Dowdle Cindy Drake Kevin Dressler David Duncan Debra Dyche Terry Eichelberger Kelly Emery Davina Enloe Carlene Erie Denise Eskina Alan Estes Debbie Ewing Lisa Falk Mark Fauser Todd Feighner Pearl Felix Mark Flaggard Kim Flesher David Folsom Dixie Forrest Linda Ford Lora Foster Tracy Fresquez Lucky Prey Marty Frey Julie Frogley Barbara Gainer Lisa Garrett Kellie George Kaye Gibson Susan Gieck Denise Gipson Cheryl Gochenour Tracy Goff Vickie Gonzalez Brenda Green 'K , Pam Greer Becky Gribble Donald Griggs Thomas Grogan Terry Gunter John Hager Jeff Halbrooks Deborah Hale Kelly Haley Kevin Hall Cheryl Hamilton Steve Hanna Jo Ellen Hansen Howard Hansuld Gwen Harding Norman Harding Carvin Hardwick Gregory Harries Debra Harris Robert Harris Ron Hanley Sue Hartley Lynn Harvey Karla Hauser Darla Heater Amy Heckert Brian Heckert James Helm Tim Hendon Linda Hendricks Dora Beth Henson Teresa Herron Judy Higginbotham Sharol I-Iilt Cindy Holland Mike Homan Laura Hook Christopher Hufford Gary Hughes Kris Hutson Eddie Hutton Norma Jackman V fa' - . ' 'f" Meet Debbie Hale She is a sophomore who is very interested in music. She is the member of a gospel singing group called, "The Transitions . There are five members in the group which started performing eight months ago. They sing at churches, youth rallies, and youth centers. Debbie said: "We get to meet a lot of really nice people. " Around the first of October, the five went to the national Quartet Convention. This is a three day event held in the Nashville Municipal Auditorium, in Nashville, Tennessee. The Transitions were just one out of seventy one groups to enter the contest. There were about four thousand people there to hear the contest. The winners would get to sing with the pro-groups, which would draw about 30, O00 people. Plus 6 hours of free recording time for an album in Ohio . They did DOI win but Debbie said, "We had a lot of fun while we were there." "I really love being in t.he group. I hope in a few years we will be able to go full time." Sophomores 91 92 Sophomores Hitting those books . Jack Jackson Steve Jackson Terry Jackson Terry L. Jackson Ursula Jackson Debbie Jacobs Kimberly Jacobs Janet Jaster Billy Jenkins Mike Jenkins Bryan Johnson Kevin M. Johnson Kevin Mike Johnson Wilma Johnson Freddie Karnes James Kieth Angela Keltner Cindy Kennemore Michael Kilgore Deanna Killingsworrh Kim King Lorrie Kinnison Larry Kline Bernie Knight Ramona Kooken Susan Kreutzer Debbie Ladish Tammy Lafond Carrie Lake Melody Lamb Robin Lang Jeff Lanning John Laughter Charles Lawhorn Robin Lawrence Annetta Lawson Q -N --" Y' - ,ew ..., 2 ' . ' 'V , , . J f 4 ,. V " f 7 2 -ff l: ' , 75? 'J l C' + , " -1121.3 , , - :.:,,.,y -- . A V, I ,, e g W " I If ' , .V li ,Wig A ' wg, A z 1z::n,jzi 1 ig gf gf - rl fvz' g ' ' ry 5 ' A Q Q , M, pf, Jr " ,M f, Y". . ' A 5 fi .-'55, 2- A '1' 5 llee r if or 5 3. tffgafs .f uv if-Fi ,f' fx -as fm, 'N 'o Q , Q63 pl f Q0 V axe, J sf W1 C X ,J XQ Bill Yoakum ,class-of-'J79TTri nominated by a faculty commit-tecgzompete for a trip to Northwestern University in Chicago ftoattend the Hugh O'Brian Youth Foundation 197 7 Leadership Seminar. Perhaps the word that best describes Bill Yoakum is "leader. " As an incoming sophomore , Bill established himself quickly, not only with other members of his class, but with the upperclassmen as well. Whether Turner accepted Bill or he accepted the school is debatable , but they seem to be getting along well together. Bill also enjoys a wide variety of sports, basketball, track and tennis being his favorites . There is little fame and fortune in the career that Bill has his heart set on. Fortune and fame are seldom found in farming. Bill has, for as long as he can remember, been spending his summers working on his uncle's cattle ranch, engaging in everything from showing livestock to baling hay. It's hard work, but Bill believes that it has contributed greatly to the air of responsibility that surrounds him. Bill not only works for others, but for himself as well. Bill now owns a small herd of registered cattle , most of which have been shown on the national level. Profits from these animals go toward either a college education or a car, whichever comes first. Bill plans to attend Kansas State University. X 2 X .fi Billy Lehman 1 ' A L ' - .A , Chuck Lehmkuhl s '13 K 5 ,i L,,, . ..- - fb .4 5 ,, V 1 M , .gi Brad Lemmon 3 'X TPI vw 1.3 it , 1 A, ff? p t j fr 54, .E B Duane Lemon ss 5 M L if K John Lenhart 'sf 6' Br .iff . fs' Kevin LENS Heidi Leuzinger Kerry Lewis Paul Lewis Tony Lilly 1 Pam Link t Gary Little John Longwith Neal Lowery Mike Lust Jack Mabry William Mabry Sue Mace Jeff Magee Geralyn Magerl Lea Ann Malotte Shawn Marquez Regina Martin Vickie Martin Alise Martiny Fred Mason Steve Masuch Shirley McBee Jim McComb Rocky McCombs Steve McEachron Diana McDonald Terry McFarland Johnathan McGrew , ,X . X 1 . David McGuire E leanene McHenry Sophomores 93 Johnny Mclmire Karen McOsker Lisa Mendez Janice Mertz Steve Mertz Carol Messer Marc Messinger Jack Mills Coleue Mirabella David Morgan Craig Morris Robin Morris Roger E. Morris Laurie Moyer John Mullikin Tim Murphy Donna Murray James Myers Sam Myers Tim Myrick Karen Neugebauer Linda Noe Frank O'Daniel Bill Oyer Carl Padilla Mile Pantoja Elmer Parish Genova Parks Harold Parks Crystal Pearson Kent Peugeot Jack Philps Angela Pickle Jackie Pierce Brenda Powell Charles Pyle Bob Quick Terri Quick Sandy Radford David Rappold Carlean Ray Kevin Reach Some of the many expressions of the sophomore class. 94 Sophomores ,ff ,fd 'WG ,zz 2 , ,. 'Q ,,,,,., ,25 J W . y K .M may 1 , . i 1 1 f, W , ,. ,A , ,L ..J?'? ' A fu 1, ,C 1 . 5 Y 'il 'rr 1 n w faire' My 1 rs: ' 1 iw fi , , , 5 A ju M yi? .iv rs W CW., 45' or ff? , ,, 42 ! 3, .,J,. ,,, W A' J img? m 1 Z3 'Q ' rf J , f J ,., 1 H .M I :aw Q Q J 7 , :Vw , ,1L 2 'J germ . ' an - ' .'w,w:' , 3, , as if B fi? OCS ai Brenda Reaka Ioetta Rhea Paul Rhudy David Richardson Karen Richardson Kevin Richmond Terri Rife Jan Rogers Mike Rogers Vickie Roll Rhonda Ronn Bill Rose Debbie Roudebush James Rouse Randy Routh Susan Russell Karri Rusk Tracy Ryan Sandy Ryburn Bobby Salas Leigha Sanders Sherrie Sanders Sue Sands Linda Sawyer Sally Schaffer Robert Scheel Larry Schoenberger Kevin Scholes Debbie Seddon David Seidel Wade Shaffer John Sharp Robert Shano Chris Shipley William Shirley Julie Shomber Sandra Allen preparing for homecoming activities. Crightj Diane Barker and Trisha Simpkins get the jump on homework. Cleftj Sophomores 95 Susie Shultz W Karen Siebert Deneice Skaggs Patty Smile .,,, ,, 11155 A ' l 1 'T jj Bob Smith Eff' 'L'11 it Bob Smith - 2' Cassie Smith cherre Smith A, Don smith A "B Gaye Smith M Teresa Son Bob Sortore V Mike Spurlock Ron Stallings Phillip Stanley ' ' Mark Stapleton , Bruce Stemer ,sf Kenny Stinnett Susan Stinnett Kathy Stirling Shawn Strange Ron Stuart Lisa Stubbeman Patty Stump - Sandy Stump Butch Sullivan Starla Sutton Lynda Swallow Dannie Sweeten Lynne Taulbert :DA Sharon Taylor John Thoele Alice Thomason Barbara Thompson Q Bobby Thorington Cletus Tierney Meet Deanna Killingsworth. She's a Sophomore and she is a little bit country. As long as Deanna can remember she has loved music. Her mother recognized her singing abilities and encouraged her musical talents. While Deanna was in junior high, she began entering talent shows. She was approached by an agent who liked Deanna's work so well she booked her in country shows in Excelsior Springs and Hamilton, Missouri. The crowd loved to hear her sing which was great because she loved to sing - for herself, one person or a crowd. All the while she was learning more songs, how to work with others and gaining worthwhile experience in the country music field. Finally all of her efforts began to pay off when she was offered a recording contract with Caprice records, however, Deanna felt she was not quite ready for "the big city and bright lights" and has postponed a recording career until she has completed high school. Until then you can see Deanna in the Greenfield Country Opry, located at Greenfield , Mo. 10 miles from Stockton Lake where she sings and takes part in comedy skits. Yes, she's a little bit country BUT she's all Turner and we're mighty proud to have her here! 96 Sophomores Awe. He' 1' fif' ' 9' 'Q f- W ' -1 Q i sl iz L! T ' 'J ff? , I T 1455 f 'fait at ew w t M K N -My mv.: ar tr, k"k fl? ' f ff" , f 'I W . -9. 1 t ' .Ls J . ll , 4 ,Vg ' 'e va 1 .. ,. - 2 , J rf- ., .t V V , - ' X M -, . my C ' I A ' . , .,., fffifi """' . . ,fa-T 't Matthew T ingley Charlotte Todd Robert Tomlinson Lesia Turley Gerald Vallis Teresa VanBebber Tim Vaughn Mark Vestal Nancy Waddell Norma Wagner Dawn Walker Jewel Walker Lesa Walker Lori Walker Shawn Walker Pamela Wallace Jane Walls John Walters Len Ward Russell Ward Christie Waterman Kevin White John Wiedner Rebecca Willert Desty Williams Ray Willis Celia Wilson Cindy Wilson Don Winkelbauer I an Wiseman Jim Winters Tony Wood Mike Woods Rhonda Woods William Yoakum Kenneth Zeornes lecture . Sharon Berry Robin Lang and Lynn Harvey giving all their attention to the "Hey, WhatAre thou Wearing Tomorrow cw Q5 IT Sl ll VY 1 A gp J" ,- .yi dw Straight from the pages of Vogue came the fashions worn by Turner Students. Ideas were borrowed from every corner of the world and from every lifestyle imaginable. Students swarmed to their favorite stores, including County Seat, Jeans West, Darnaby and Sons, Macys, Jones Store Company, and Casual Corner, to buy the latest and the greatest in clothes. Some newcomers to the fashion scene include gauchos, jumpsuits, painter pants, ski coats, and boots. 1. Copposite page photosj From England come the ever popular rugby shirts, available in a large variety of color combinations, the most traditional being red and blue. 2. Everybody nowadays gets their hair cut, and the most popular cut seems to be the "feathered" look, whether it be for a guy or girl. The cut works well with most any type of hair, long or short. 3. Farmer Jones would sure be proud to see students patronizing his favorite outfit. 4. If students wanted to go a little bit dressier, they jumped into this kind of a suit. lumpsuits came in every color, from corduroy to denim, with belts, buttons, pockets, zippers, and hoods. 5. These jeans are a classic, worn ever since Levi Strauss went west to mine something in the late 1800's. 6. Earth shoes proved to be the most popular type of foot attire, whether they were the original, invented by Anna Kalse, or one of everybody else imitations: Guys were partial to suede tennis shoes, in wild colors with stars and stripes. 's 1. Cthis page photosb lf you were going skiing in Vail, Colorado, or just trying to keep out the cold, this was the kind of coat to buy. 2. Mendy had more gaucho outfits than anyone else in the lobby. Cowl neck sweaters also became the rage, along with boots. 3. lf one had a pair of jeans, everything was okay, just deciding what to wear on top was the problem. Ski sweaters became popular, probably because of the 60 or below temperatures of the school. There was a day when practically no one would be caught dead wearing a sweatshirt to school - but trends have reversed. Now many tops and sweaters are being styled like sweatshirts. Or, if one just wanted to be casual, but still look presentable, a shirt and sweater combination served the purpose. 4. Dad never knew the old pants he used to work around the house in would become so popular. All those loops and pockets were good for holding pencils and pens, money, cheat sheets, and even paint brushes. IT Zi 3 -v 41 The Tapest ry99 Pam Adams David Addington Mark Alspaugh Jesse Amayo Vicki Anderson Tina Appleton Jim Bailey Pam Bailey Roy Bailey James Baker Terri Barber Christy Barbour Jerry Bardwell Diane Barker Gary Barnes Mike Bartkoski Randy Bartkoski James Beard Russell Beck Patty Benton Cheryl Berkshire Janetta Bicknell Gail Bittner Gary Bittner Mike Bixler Diana Blancarte Danny Bledsoe Mike Bojeck Jim Bolin Connie Bowery Gary Boyer Bill Braswell Eddie Brill Steve Brown Rhonda Brownrigg Cindy Bunce Rhonda Bunce Kristy Burke Teresa Bustamonte Denise Butler Carmen Cain Cindy Cain Dale Cain Kathy Cain Rick Cain Carole Campbell Rocky Cannon Sherry Cannon Debbie Cardin Shirley Cardin Ronda Carney Jim Carter Mike Carter Ken Cartright .X .l gusty 5. ., ai 'K 44 g f , . L - , N V Sl, .t:25s'3ni,'r'-R f '31?4l..V7L'1?Qf : 5 W , 15 ,,, r I . L, : Y ' , i ff V W, A ' V. 5 51 "in f , Karen McTeer, showing proper form in opening a locker. Gayle Caster Modesty Caudron Randy Ceradsky Jill Cervant Marilyn Channell Rick Chapman Leroy Chappell David Chastain Brenda Cheaney Stacy Chowning Marvin Chrisman Rexena Chrisman Connie Clement Mike Clemmer Bill Cline lack Coen Ty Collins Ed Cooper Jack Copenhaver Dean Crabaugh Larry Crabtree Cheryl Craft Steve Craig Tammy Creason Vince Czirr Denise Daniels Tom Davidson Denise Davis Cheryl Dawson Terry Deckard Lisa DeGraeve Joe Delgado Christi DeVault Connie DeVore Melanie Dewitte Victor Dietz David Dinsmore Debbie Dodson Phillip Dornbrack Virginia Dort Paula Douglas Barbara Dressler Teresa Lynn Lowe, junior is an active singer in T . H . S. Chorus and sings in other events here at school and around town. She is involved in Youth for Christ and sings on Saturday nights at Rallies. She is part of the group, "New Generation," who performs on "Christ Unlimited" on Sunday mornings. She has been taking voice lessons for 2 years from Peggy Fisher of UMKC Conservatory. Teresa has attended Sedalia State Fair music contest twice and won first place ribbons and plaques. "I'm thankful for the talent the Lord has given me and l'm using it for His glory and praise." Teresa states. Teresa's future plans include college and studying music. Diana DuBois l Danny Duncan Ivan Dunnan Margaret Dyche Mark Eaton Pam Edmonson Marcus Ehlers Robin Eichhorn Bacil Evans Billy Everhart Ron Ewing Larry Fajen John Felix Brian Fine Wayne Flinn Jeff Ford Kirsten Frogley Jean Fulton LaVonna Gaither Mark Gaither Pat Gearhart Ray Geer Bruce Gentry Linda Gerfen Pam Gibson Robert Gibson Darrell Giffin Susan Giger Doreen Gilbert Chuck Glackin Melvin Goodall Terri Goucher Cheryl Gruen Mike Gruen Ed Gumminger lan Gurtler 'IO2 Juniors David Guy Duane Hachinsky Jim Hader -1- 1 Kathy Hale Janelle Hall Tim Hanners Debbie Hansuld Bill Harding Marcel Hardwick ca, David Haresnape Jeannette Harris Bob Harrison gy , Debbie Hart Donny Hart Carol Hays Carla Henson James Henthorne Becky Herring Kevin Hillhouse Allen Hodge Steve Hodge Daniel Hoggatt Kevin Hoit Caren Holmes Lynda Horn Cheri Housel Pam Howe Julie Huffman Bernice Hutchins Debbie Hyde 'X Steve Israel Mike Jackman Vicki Jacobs Sandy Johnson Tim Johnston Janice Jones Eva Marie West is beginning her 8th year of EH work. ThegH's stand for heart, head, hands, and health.5fMa9 L-srv..afpe+W.la.. Eva is enrolled in 13 projects this year including Auto Mechanics, Cake Decorating and Horsemanship and Conformation . This year Eva is serving as Vice-President and as an active Junior Leader. November 13-15 she attended the 4-H American Royal Conference as an honor delegate from Wyandotte County. She has served as secretary for three years and last year as president. Eva has received 130 ribbons total, in County, State and Bi- State fairs and animal shows. Five ribbons for grand champion and two reserve grands. She has also received 22 medals for achievement in various projects. Juniors 103 David McGuire and Kevin Hoit, Left, study in the library. David Chastain, right, pauses for a quick picture . 104 Juniors Frank Keys Jane Kill Jennifer Knight Sharon Knoll Pam Kohler Mike Koperski Steve Koperski LeaAnn Kosman Debbie Kost Cathy Kreutzer Kenny Krum Lisa Kump Felicia Kyle Michelle Ladesic Rodney Lawler David Lawrence Cindy Leap Annetta Lee Marty Lee Scott Lee Donna Lehman Ilene Leverich Suzanne Lewis Pat Libeer Ray Long Teresa Lowe Patty Lowry Trinda Lyons Jeff MacDouga11 Ralph Madden Cme df'Jk92J1'!775 Ji' l am if W, wade wwwma w hwwmmmwww a arst ielysv . ggikwyw tdan yyy LQ , A Z5 '-"'w..,,f , if 'Za Wmwaww ff . ?2i3f7f?k'f"'f5fr. 155-- 'Ze sr't 4 1. "NL 1 Y we "tf"'3 sz fx Randie Marah Rhonda Martin Yvette Martiny David Mason Steve Matson Mark Matthews Mark McCollum Tami McDaniel Steve McFal1 Kevin McFarland Mike McFarland Shawn McGinnis Kelly McGregor Kim Mcl-lenry Libby McLean Debbie McMahan Troy McNett Karen McTeer Frank Melton Michelle Mergy Ron Messinger Tom Michael Bobby Miller Mary Lou Mollett Bobbie Moore Debbie Moreno Dorothy Morgan Ron Morgan Tim Morgan Rick Morley if is is Kim Rife, left, helps out in the nurses office . Terry Tush, right, studies the working order of venetian blinds. . ..,. " ri, ' ' Juniors 105 The Equal Rights Amendment' The Proposed E R A Amendment Section 1 Section 2: Section 3: Equality of rights under the law shall not be denied or abridged by the Un1ted States or by any state on account of sex The Congress shall have the power to enforce , by appropriate legislation, the provisions of this article. This amendment shall take effect two years after the time of ratification. A Subject Of Controversy One of the biggest controversies in the American society today is the Equal Rights Amendment or E R A The E.R. A . was first introduced in Congress in 1923, as an outgrowth of the women s suffrage movement but it was not until 1971-1972 that Congress voted overwhelmingly for its passage. It was passed in the House by a vote of 354 to 23 on October 12, 1971, and by the Senate on March 22, 1972 by a vote of 84 to 8 1. Copposite pagej In the future, more and more women will be in the job market, while Cthis pagej more and more men will be learning skills they never knew before . "I feel women should have equal rights in job, in pay and in marriage. Women are people, too." Raymond Burke "I think it is a good thing but sometimes I think it is carried too far. I think that women and men should be treated equally if they want equal rights. Women should not be treated as inferiors just because they are women. " Cathy Kreutzer "I think it is crazy! I don't believe women are made for hard labor, but I think they should get paid for what the job is worth." David Haresnape "Some jobs are right for men and women but others are just for men. If a woman wants a career, she should have it, but leave her kids out of it. lf she wants kids, she should get married, have her children, and live a family life . " "There is a need for it, I guess. I don't agree with everything it says, though." Ken Garrett 106 The Tapestry Kofo t The deadline for ratification of the amendment is March 22, 1979 , and it must be ratified by M of the fifty states. At present the amendment is only four states short of approval, but completion of the ratification is not expected to take place during 1977 . At the present time, fifteen states have added equal rights amendments to their own state I constitutions . Sentiments concerning the amendment vary greatly from male chauvinistic attitudes to women willing to be drafted into the armed forces. Students and faculty members expressed the following opinions: "I am for it! I believe if women seek equality, they should go for it, all or none." Chris Wiss "I'm not for it. I don't want to go to war. In equal rights, if you are for it, it should be all the way. All or none. I like being treated like a lady." Karen McTeer "I don't believe in it. I think it's a waste of time discussing it. I'm a male chauvinist! " Larry Thoele "I don't agree with it, because in my view a woman's place is in the home. It isn't her A responsibility to support the home. " Patti Reagan "It doesn't bother me as long as they pull their own weight and don't gripe when the going gets rough. '.' Marcus Ehlers tg .. .'Th6 only thing I am for is equal pay. I still like guys to open the door for me." Kim Shoemaker A ' 5' X0 I og "Equa1 Rights is great in theory, but it falls apart when the babysitter can't come, and Q ' Sq 'N QE when you find out wh cl ans t n. " Pauline Smith ' V 5l.,N, JEVS Ol I-fx lt W OJ ,Q 6002 MJ C355 JQQVH C, 69--wwe ob FVNWJM ot HOJQ www 33, ASV lb NOLOQVQ J ffamxgf ww' WSG.. te tl law in r Q , I 35 l, , TN J B W A-iii RSL i J f' EQ ' ' The Tapestry 'I07 ol JN owl X tilt be x9 Steve Moyer Kevin Murphy Matt Meyers Danna Neal Ieff Neal Belinda Neely Vaughn Nevins Brenda Noe Michelle Norwood Curt Olinger Bob O'Nea1 Choya Osborn Jeannette Oswald John Owen Michelle Padilla Viola Palmer Rex Parcell David Peck lv Gwen Pedeliski Richard Peel Herman Pendergrass Jim Perkins s Peggy Perry Mitch Phariss eww " ' gs R086 Pollock ,t Don Ptomey , 'I f ' iiifff ..t, T" QT Fil. t Perry Purdusky . , 1 Cindy Ramsey tltt , s t I Connie Randall H V Deanna Rasdall Gretchen Redwine Robert Reese Betty Reese Kim Rife Ray Robbins -1 Danny Duncan says he can explain himself in one word giant 'fu "Mouth. " "l depend entirely on my mouth for everything. I hope someday to be a disc-jockey and at the present time I make frequent visits to radio stations talking with disc-jockeys, particularly KCKN's, Don Ray. I have visited KBEQ several times. I love to write my own songs because it not only helps me communicate with my feelings, it also helps others to understand me . ' ' Danny also enjoys track, especially the long jump. He says, "Track is the only sport where you can kill yourself just to get where you started from . But I like it because it's crazy - like me! I never take life too seriously, that ruins the beauty of it. " 108 Juniors -will . -ed. t,,1"",,,f mln W- Linda Roberson Carol Robertson Cindy Robertson Monty Robertson David Robinett Larry Robinson Linda Roberson Rita Rosenau Kandy Roth Scheryl Roudebush Joyce Roush Lynda Routh Pat Rupard Peggy Rupert Jeff Rusk Dennis Russell Mike Ryburn Mary Salas Don Sallaz Carl Sanders Bobby Sanders Dennis Sanders Phillip Sanders Rick Sauceda Dennis Scheel Mel Schroeder Bess Scott Robert Selanders Eric Shoemaker Kim Shoemaker Jean Shull Bryan Shultz Gayla Simkins Tricia Simkins Tom Singer Carla Smarker Jeff Smith Kay Smith Sean Smith Stuart Smith Tracy Smith Tony Snodgrass Tony Son Floyd Souders Fred Southem Jerry Sparks Liz Sparks Karen Spradlin Bill Stack Cindi Staley Marvin Stallings Ron Stallings Steve Stark David Steineger Tim Stephen Melissa Stephenson Stevon Stuart Janie Stuart Roxanne Swartz Dana Szczygiel Maria Tapia Carol Taylor Jeff Taylor Joe Tiger John Tingley Cheryl Torrence Jerry Torrence Stephanie Trammel Byron Truitt Jeff Truitt Lynette Turnbaugh Terry Tush - Kenny Tuter Barbara Ulmer Sam Vavricek Guy Vitatoe Iim Walker Iean Walker Pictured are David Addington, Senator Robert Dole, and Bobbi Moore. David Addington and Bobbi Moore, along with other students, attended President Jimmy Carter's Inauguration. They left January 18 for Washington D. C. and stayed with a former teacher of Pierson Junior High. The first day the group visited the Capitol and the Congressional Office Building. They had their pictures taken with Larry Winn and Bob Dole. On Inauguration day the group attended the Inauguration, the parade and that night one of the six Inaugural balls. David and Bobbi never got to meet Carter but David said that at one time they were about 30 ft. from him and he looks a lot different in person than on T .V. "He has wrinkles all over his face and his hair is a whitish color." After inauguration day the group went sightseeing - to the Smithsonian museums. National Art Gallery and saw many famous monuments. They also went to Charlottesville, Virginia to see Monticello and the University of Virginia. These students were able to attend the Inauguration through the effort of I . P. Hildebrand, Social Studies teacher at Pierson Jr. High. They paid for the trip themselves, about S300 . Robert and Dick Docking obtained the tickets for them. "It was exciting to see a president inaugurated - it's something I may never see live again," says David. Bobbi said, "The most impressive thing I saw besides the Inauguration itself was the changing of t.he guard at Arlington Cemetery . " I 'IO Juniors X J we " NS s N x xl: if f - ,sp 5-QF , ms . .C f N 5 its ff. ' .v 9 as .. R ex , s Q Q. W X , 2 .:.-,fs sta. QW: .ff 619' 4,-ev or Cindy Wallace Mark Walls Mark Walsh Judy Walters Mike Washburn Shawn Waterman Kyle Way Jeanette Wear Karen Webb Eva West Jim whitney Kathi Wicinski Kristi Wicinski Michelle Wiedner Michael Wiedner Sandy Wilcox Kenne Williams Susie Williams Bob Wilson Mark Wilson Teresa Wilson Tammy Wimmer Melanie Winegar Sheila Wiseman Kent Wiyninger David Wood Tim Worthy Jimmy Wright Jeff Wry Mark Zaragoza Marcia Zuck Rhonda Brownrigg looking on as Jan Gurtler tries to find room for her books 112 Juniors S 5 i E The Junior Class Officers are Ctopb Mary Salas, president, Kevin Hillhouse, vice-president, and Cbottomb Diane Barker, treasurer, and Pam Edmondson, secretary . The Junior Class Officers are responsible for narrowing down the ring selection to three so that the class can pick one . Their greatest responsibility is to plan the prom for that year. They take on this responsibility with the Junior Executive Council. There are many things to decide in planning the prom. They have to collect the dues which always seems to be a hard thing to do. They have to decide on a band and where the dance is to be held. They are responsible for decorations and they have to decide on a theme. s Being a Junior ls . ftiititl ef Awww? Your junior year is alright. Nobody's on your case because you've just arrived or you're going to leave. You just take it easy and await your senior year, sort of. You are allowed to drive to school for the first time, after the first few weeks of driving, however, it's not much of a thrill. You are introduced to a little booklet called "Preparing the Research Paper. " This booklet is your survival manual for the required nine weeks of Research Paper. For eight weeks you leisurely write bibliography cards, outlines, a very rough rough draft. About the end of the eighth week, though, you start working fast and furi- ously to get the thing done. You finished it alright, though, staying up till midnight the day before it was due! You struggle through the Constitution in Supreme Law, the other required course. Gee! Remember how neat it was when you went to order class rings? While you're remembering, don't forget the shock of seeing the price tag on these symbols of superiority over underclassmen. When enrollment rolls around, you say to yourself, "Hey, I've only got one more year before I have to go out into the real world." After the shock passes, you're flooded with questions: College? Technical School? A Job? Should I live with mom and dad until age 43? Army, Navy, or Marines? Then you get hold of yourself and say "Wait a minute, I've got another whole year before I have to do any- thing." .ww we ii? 5 - f ag I if g 9, 313233 af i 8 f 95, if X vm-, ? , 5 1... s L32 " .nQ4Zm El ,,1, ,. 5 in These juniors were asked their opinion of their junior year. Terri Goucher says, "My junior year is exciting and different, but it's tough." She says it's also a year of remembering and growing. Doreen Gilbert, "My junior year means a lot to me because it's a time of thought, you have to decide your future plans and you get more privileges." Kathy Cain states, "My junior year has been exciting. especially with friends like Melanie D. , Connie C. and Karen." Troy McNett, "My junior year means a lot to me because it gives me a chance to get to know more people better, it is also important because of college. Sports are another important part of this year." Larry Fajen says, "My junior year has a lot of work involved. I wish this was my senior year because school is starting to be a bore . " Jimmy Bolin, "I think my junior year is boring." Felicia Kyle says, "Being an average junior I have no exciting news- to tell, but school can be a challenge and a good place for anyone if you make it that way." Karen McTeer, "My junior year has been good. I like having the mini-courses and changing classes every 9 weeks or so. I like having things to look forward to like class rings, prom and junior privileges." X J it ft S 3.: if ' I 2 511.5315 't Ev tw- 1. , .. R . -wszggtg 3 , fx! 5 253 is .L . -,. . 2.4 Z ,. a. -F - Liu- ,EIT - -59:51 Juniors 113 W Y W az-ff' V A I ,gram may 1 KWH i . -Q 1' 'www11,!?4251f!W1sf:::-'11-f-, .a fwiff ,Q 1V-1 ' . WW you had to be a junior or senior, a fact sophomores weren't too thrilled with, and you had to pay a 82. 00 registration fee . What kinds of cars could be found in the student lot? A11 typesg sports cars, battered Volkswagens. pickup trucks, family cars, even a 1951 Chevy Classic. The diversity of the cars reflected the diversity of the students. Yes, a car meant freedom, but this freedom like others had a price . Representing those who drove . it ,hw to school are: Mimi Thebo and her 1973 A.M.C. Gremlin, Byron Truitt and his '57 Chevy, Chris Ruck and Debbie Hyde with Chris's '76 Triumph TR-'I , and Christy Steineger with her '73 Chevy Nova. The Tapestry 1 16 Seniors Oh! Thank Heaven Donna K. Anderson Richard K. Anderson Sherry L. Ashworth Tamara E. Bailes John H . Barbour Linda K. Bartmess Ronald D. Beard C. Ken Beckham Vivica J . BeDunnah Jim C. Bell Mary E. Benton Cliff L. Berry Roberta M. Bichel Robert M. Blackmore Edward M. Blancarte Debra S. Bledsoe for '7 7 Sheila M. Boulware Susan L. Bowdre Larry W. Boyer Debra A. Briggs Nancy L. Brown Richard L. Brownrigg Karen S. Bryant Sharon B. Burch Geri L. Burke Robert R. Burke Linda A. Bustamante David C. Cain M. Dale Cain William C. Callahan Judy K. Campbell Robin L. Campbell Sherry L. Carmean Allen D. Carpenter Maxine A. Carr Richard B. Carter Dorothy C. Chase David L. Cheaney Steven Chowning Terri A. Christopher Seniors I I 7 1 18 Seniors John E. Clark David W. Click James M. Coleman Sherri S. Collins Roxanna R. Conners Jack P. Cook Chuck L. Coppenbarger Terry B. Craft Alan W. Crafton Bea A . Crossland Steven E. Dado Donna D. Daniel Nancy A. Daringer Steven E. Davidson Iohn E. Davis Kathy L. Davis Christi L. DeCaigny Susan M. DeGraeve Steven M. Delaney Peggy A. DeLeersnyder Dixie D. Dempsey Tamela K. Devine Vicky L. DeVore Sherry L. Diggs Gary W. Dobbins Charles M. Dorsett Jeffrey S. Dowdle Therese M. Dowdle Linda L. Dressler Monty J. Dungan James Dyche Margo L. Eason James E. Eaton Bonnie M. Eden Terryl. Edmonson Stuart S. Ehlers Chris Ruck and Steve Hyde left the 19th of July to venture up to Montreal where the summer games of the 21st Olympiad were being held. After three days of Peter Frampton tapes, many C.B. conversations, and camping out at KOA grounds they finally reached their destination. One and one-half years of planning went into the fun and exciting trip. At the games the guys were enveloped in the spirit of the games, while watching Americans compete in boxing, soccer and track and field. They also experienced a French speaking McDonald's and Canadian T.V. sports coverage, seemingly incomplete without Howard Cosell. Seniors I I 9 120 Seniors Toni G. Emery Kathy S. Pain Joseph A. Falk Paula L. Felix Lynette C. Felten Debby J . Ferson Paul E. Fiene Marian A. Fink Susan C. Finkemeier Joseph C. Flaggard Juanita M. Flaggard Larry M. Flaherty Terry P. Flaherty Allen D. Foley Randy N. Francis Cynthia A. Frogley Cynthia L. Frolin Sondra J. Frost Micheal L. Fugate Wade M. Fuller Cindy L. Garrett Kenneth F. Garrett James A. Gerber Micheal R. Gerety 22451 .W , Tammy L. Helm Rick D. Helmick Crystal Heriford Karen L. Giger Diane S. Gipson Cynthia Goalder Duane R. Grabmiller Fred I . Gray Cynthia Gribble Janet K. Griggs Joseph Grindel Mark A. Gutschenritter Rita F. Hale James E. Hall Doug E. Hansen Crist M. Harding Joy E. Harding Mark A. Harmon Christopher R. Harries Deborah A. Hart fi Sf Marilyn D. Harter Paul I. Harter Ron G. Helm Seniors I 21 When Rick Helmick started racing in 1974 he stood only five feet two and , against his motocross friends, he looked somewhat like an escapee from a mini bike class. In the last three years both Rick and his skill at racingbhave come a long way. In this short period motocross picked up speed , competitiveness and popularity. This season Rick raced as an expert and hopes to turn professional this summer. Motocross , a sport second physically only to soccer and rugby , offers Rick a challenge , both mentally and physically. Three mile runs, calisthenics and endless hours of practice by the Kaw helped to prepare him for the season. What attracted Rick to such a time consuming and expensive sport? Motocross, unlike other sports , is an individual effort. lt is competitive , different and dangerous, and Rick seemingly thrives on it. W4 Michael L. Herron Deborah M. Hicks Nancy Higginbotham Jerry W. Higgins Beth A. Hilgardner Eugene M. Hill Matt W. Hill Rebecca L. Hill John E. Hinkle Jeanne L. Hite Scott E. Holder Brenda M. Holliday 122 Seniors Stephanie Holmes Sherree Holt Cindy L. Housel J . Joseph Hoyle Chris A. Huffman David M. Hufford Cindyl. Hundley Micheal P. Hundley Terri L. Hundley Teresa L. Hunsucker Bryan R. Huskey Ramona B. Hyde Stephen O. Hyde Ginger R. Jackson Sandra P. Jackson Bill W. Jenkins Jay M. Johnson Jay S. Johnson Shirley J. Johnson Cindy K. Jones Robert L. Jones Rehea L. Keller William C. Kelly Linda M. Keys Seniors 123 It Was a Very Good Year The Senior year, filled with joys, hopes and anxieties. Fears that we weren't acting well "senior" enough and wondering if all classes go through these same doubts. But then , what is really "senior"? What is it that sets high school's last year apart, making it special, as if a celebration? What was your first clue? Was it hoping to retire the spirit award? Could it have been because 197 7 was the year of the mural or because Charlie's Angels hit the top of the T . V . rating charts? Then again there were the ' ' pits. " For instance , looking for anyone on Nieman Friday nights and finding them just when you are due home. Losing football season was another. Hey, we didn't even have a senior lounge. Hardly anyone had any parties, but later those afternoons at Shawnee Mission Park made up for the sub-zero winter weather when senioritis was just beginning to set in. 'Q -. s. . a-af A e Fi fi ? -M, 'f vil ' - 5 v: .Q " 13:5 his W I 124 Seniors I, , K Q , J., .t rf f ,,.- . . ,.W, , 1 aww ., ,,,, ,L 5 ,Q K, ,,V You can do it, you've got time, after all, it's your senior year. So we were told, but after a long first semester, our final semester began, going by faster than we could have ever imagined, and we had no time to lose. There were still so many people we wanted to get to know, so much we had to do. Spring nights were spent looking for the BIG PARTY, stuffing ourselves at Chilitos, drowning our fears at Pogos and cruising the streets of Shawnee. After three years of hard labor, the class of '77 finally found what they were looking for - a good time. So you see, there was a time for closeness and friendship. Sure, there was work. No one doubts that. There were times when we thought that there was nothing else. But, take time to reflect. There were good times, too. And, fortunately, it will be those that we remember best. There was a time for Don Chilitos, racing on Nieman, making friends and sharing hopes and fears. There was time for excitement and fun, time to lean back and relax. Most important, there was a time to laugh. this s, W' sa' f Seniors l 25 Dear Student Words never before heard of found a place near and dear in every Senior's heart. Day after day the Turner senior returned home to find his mail piled high on the kitchen table. Love letters? No, college brochures, telling you everything you never wanted to know about practically every college , university or vocational technical school in the states. They preached ACT , SAT , College Boards, admissions, B.E.O.G. , financial aid , scholarships, loans, and grants. The final blow came with that very personal greeting , "Dear Student" in those warm intimate Xeroxed copies of letters composed by the dean's SCCICIHIY. So what is this word - college? By getting out of class to see a college representative, any college rep. , the senior gathers a l 26 Seniors good idea of where everyone plans to go . So what about the conflicts? Take, for instance, friends . One friend says K-State and another K.U. The senior is torn in the pros and cons of the two universities when Mom and Dad , understandingly step in and solve it all. IUCO. So, go ahead. Promise Dad that if he'll only supply money for tuition, room and board, books and fees, plus that little extra , that you'll see that those grades stay high and that you'll make them proud . fa W sig A ' . 4 if-til me , 1. ti There Life After School? In 'QSW-553, Q an fp Just how does a senior view graduation and the years that follow? The answer may vary from semester to semester. When the class of '77 were juniors, many of us viewed graduation as a sad and dreaded event, others have been looking forward to it since jr. high. Leaving behind the best years of our lives isn't an easy thing. It is something to think about. So we did all we could and had all our fun, to make these years a mixture of hope and fear, laughter and tears. It seems we've been preparing for graduation right along. So many credits were required to graduate, get your senior ring, have your portrait taken, order your announcements, are you going to college? We knew it was coming. Although the thought of leaving made our hearts jump, the excitement of growing a little older, learning a bit more, and not knowing what the future will bring is a new and different challenge. We view graduation with cheers, tears, beers and fears. Commencement is inevitable, we've learned to accept. Yet we still ask the questions - Can any street compare to Nieman? Can anyone replace the friends we've made in high school? Seniors 1 27 128 Seniors James V . Kill Diana I. Kiper Lynette L. Kline Gregory K. Lading Tambra L. Lambeth Robert R. LaMont Larry W. Larimore Jerry W. Laughter George W. Lawler Don L. Lawrence Patsy A. Leathers Jim Ledington Terry I. Lemon Cindy G. Libeer Laura A. Lovell Donna S . Lust Dora L. Lust Donald E. Lustig Tricia D. Lyons Teri L. Mabe Debbie L. Madden Kathy M. Magerl David L. Mahoney Ion A. Males Bears Sail the Slopes of Vail It is debatable which was more exciting, the actual adventure or the tales they told in the lobby the morning following their return. According to Stu Ehlers, Wade Fuller, and lay Johnson, one thing is certain. Their Thanksgiving ski trip to Vail was "an experience." Quickie ski lessons were provided by Wade and both beginners soon conquered the slopes. lay became affectionately known as Snowplow around the skiing village. Although the conditions weren't good and the slopes lacked a great number of skiers, the three made their presence known to a majority of the population. Stu, while trying to impress several skiers of the opposite sex, exhibited a few of the skills so carefully taught to him by Wade and consequently lost control. He wiped out only a few feet from his audience. Perhaps as interesting as the weekend itself, was the trip homeward . For reasons unknown, Wade's trusty Scirocco stalled near Bennett, Colorado, more commonly known as Nowhere. The guys awaited rescue by a CBer and were towed to Denver. While waiting for car repairs at the local VW shop the boys were accommodated at the Cactus Motel, a definite step down from the Vail Hilton : During the stopover they survived mainly on canned oysters, swiss cheese and Rocky Mountain Kool Aid. lay also consumed three boxes of HoHos. Turner was glad to welcome them back from their adventurous journey and in the minds of many the question still lingers. Are they ready for competitive skiing? iv' am 1 .3 at Tom R. Mamie Connie S . Marah Charles L. Matney Joanne C. Maxville Linda C. May Mary M . McCray Phillip McLane Shelby J . McQuinn Seniors 129 Friends in Any Language This year's foreign exchange students didn't just enrich the school with foreign culture or sit alone in the mass confusion of Turner High. Slowly, but surely Ole Seggard Jensen, from Denmark, and Philippe Schlouch, from France, left their shyness behind and became totally involved in Turner life. By the end of the first semester they became Americanized. Ole discovered the joys of Pogo's and Philippe joined the seniors at Don Chilitos after the games. Both were yell leaders and for the first time experienced the ups and downs of school spirit. Students around Turner came to associate Ole with the huge bag that he carried around on his shoulder and his orange scarf. Occasionally students would find him sitting in the lobby with his eyes closed relaxing . So what was Philippe's trademark, or cachet as one would say in France? How about those cute little gym shorts in every color imaginable? Girls were known to swoon every day as Philippe walked about the halls in his various colored outfits. It was a good year for exchange students. Philippe and Ole became accepted members of Turner and while they joined the school to learn more about the American society and ways , perhaps they only brought France and Denmark a little closer to the States. 1 . Ole - possibly just awake from a 'resting session.' 2 . Philippe and Ole enjoyed the company of American girls in the lobby during breaks. 3 . Both exchange students gained many friends at Turner. Philippe, Ron, and Sean pose, with Philippe in his gym shorts. l 30 Seniors Lois E. McVeigh Denise A. Meditz Marvin E. Melton Dan E. Messick Micheal S. Mitalski David I. Moore Edward W. Moore Linda S. Myers Andra L. Need Carolyn R. Newton Patti Y. Nickels Rebecca S. Nidiffer Donna J. Nixon Robert E. Northcott Karen L. Owen Gary P. Palmer Darrell D. Parcell Brenda J . Pearon Robert W. Pearon A. Jean Peden Sheila L. Peel Timothy I. Perry Mark A. Phariss Dennis D. Phillips Seniors 131 I 32 Seniors Brian D. Pierce J . Patricia Pikey Gary A. Poland Richard Poore Cheri E. Post Fred J. Potter Susan E. Preston Debbie R. Pretz Dan Rappold Patricia A. Reagan Robbie H. Reardon Robbin E. Redwine Thomas R. Reeves James R. Rhodes Debby A. Rich Sharon L. Rich Lois L. Ridgway I . Michelle Roark Ramona K. Rollwagon David P. Ross Sheryl A. Routh Cynthia J. Rowland Christopher D. Ruck James A . Rupard Um W! Where Y'all From? Certain Seniors vacationed in Miami late in January. Miami, Oklahoma, that is. Still, even without the tropical sun and weather of Florida, the weekend of the twentieth was a welcomed change of pace for those starting to feel just a touch of senioritis. Whether they arrived by bus or their own means of transportation, the Ramada Inn was soon swamped by "those kids from Kansas City." Yes, they moved right in, bringing blow dryers, stereos, tapes, food and refreshments for two full days and nights of fun, basketball and parties. After a day of confusion the new arrivals began to pick up the Okie accent and communications between Turner and the residents of that fair state improved somewhat. Friends were made, lessening the seemingly long distance between T.H.S. and N.E.O. 1. Miss Webb provided Coke, Doritos, pizza and Mountain Dew to those visiting Julie Wright and Dora Lust in room 213. 2. Late night parties were more than Bill Jenkins could handle. 3. Kurt Schrepfer's Friday night included an action packed hour of Donny and Marie. 4. N.E.O. made Turner feel welcomed and right at home. Seniors l 33 Joel D. Rusk Paul J . Santoyo Carol J . Schaffer Philippe D. Schlouch Kurt N. Schrepfer Cindy S . Schroeder Ole J. Segaard Russell D . Shaffer Yvonne L. Shatto Thomas R. Shomber Barbara A. Shull Jay D. Shultz Donna P. Cantwell Dennis L. Gear William S. Kessler Kim I. Stapleton At least three times this year those studious persons in 5th hour Biology II pulled themselves away from dissecting their frogs, worms, and sharks and really got into what Biology is all about - nature. Out of the classroom, this group of future Salks and Pasteurs camped, hiked, and survived several weekends at Lake Perry. These outings , supervised by Mr. Lloyd Fugate, included homemade doughnuts, animals in the night and Monty Python. Daily biological lessons, discussions and night hikes helped the students understand and appreciate their natural surroundings . I 34 Seniors Micheal D. Siler Carla R. Smith Don E. Smith Julie L. Smith Ken R. Smith Melinda S. Snow Virginia A. Sooby Micheal Spero Robert C. Spradlin Karen E. Stack Kenny J. Starnes John M. States Christine L. Steineger Kevin L. Stewart Eric H. Stubbeman Randall E. Taylor Tammy L. Teeter Larry E. Tharp Michelle M. Thebo Larry O. Thoele Vickie A . Tingley Christopher D . Tomlinson Donna J. Turley Linda K. Tyree Seniors l35 I 36 Seniors Theresa C. Vanderwerf Eric D. Van Dyke Patty R. Vavricek Rebecca J. Wakefield Janie K. Walker Rosemary Walker David A. Wallace Terri L. Waugh Ronnie D. Webb Michael A. Whiles Melvin E. Whisler Julie D. Wiedner Cynthia F. Wilson Mike G. Wilson Robin C. Wiseman Stephen E. Wiseman Christopher E. Wiss David D. Wood Julie K. Wright Wayne A. Yahr Pamela S. Yeary Linda L. Yoakum Scott E. York J. Scott Zielsdorf m,,5r'L 1 . ff Q 1 ' I... it What did being a senior class officer mean? If you happened to be senior class president, as David Wood was, it meant receiving a lot of mail. David had the job of sorting through many business offers. Companies asked seniors to sell everything from candy bars to light bulbs. Travel companies wanted seniors to spend Christmas or Spring break in such places asg Hawaii, Las Vegas, Nassau, or the Ozarks. David presided over meetings of the senior executive committee. Mendy Snow, vice- president, ran meetings when David was absent. Debby Rich, secretary, kept minutes at all executive committee meetings. Wade Fuller, treasurer, collected senior dues. The dues were 312. 50 and they paid for, among other things, caps and gowns. In some cases, Wade would've had more luck, squeezing money from turnips than getting that 312.50 from some tight-wads. The officers' main job was working with the senior executive council to organize the senior assembly . 1. The senior class officers were: David Wood, president, Mendy Snow, vice-president, Debby Rich, secretary, and Wade Fuller, treasurer Qui! jukli 1 ui fl-Slftt EtJ.e.3sLtMttQ . Seniors 1 37 Declslon '76 Decision '76 Decision '76 Decision '76 Decision '76 Decision '76 Decision ' '76 Decision I '76 ' Decision ' '7 6 Decision In the summer of 1974 Richard Nixon resigned as President of the United States, his hierarchy seemingly destroyed by the Watergate scandal. Vice Presi- dent Gerald R. Ford, formerly House Minority Leader, stepped into the nation's number one pos- ition. Times were bad and the people were skeptical about this man who seemed not too dumb, not too controversial, and not too apathetic. Ford soon ended his honeymoon with the American people and began his two year term with controversy. President Ford's pardon of Nixon for any crimes committed during his presidency reduced his American support to less than fifty percent. As the months passed, Ford's popularity began to climb as inflation decreased. Americans began to listen to this President who, as promised, gave them hope with the addition of four million jobs. By 1976 the people were proud again, but it is debatable whether this rise in American's outlook was due to Gerald Ford or the nation's Bicentennial. The Democratic primaries were won left and right by Can- didate Carter. Georgia's gover- nor smiled his way through numerous campaigns saying everything and nothing. It was only after his party nomination that Jimmy Carter began to out- line his issues and beliefs. Hon- esty, it seemed, had been too long absent from American poli- tics. This was true for many and resulted in the old "I don't always agree with his views but at least he's honest . . . I think," attitude. It was this atti- tude and the need for a change that boosted Carter along the way. Even Iimmy's ill advised comments on religion, sex and lust in Playboy were out- weighed by his theme of leader- ship and trust. In a single year Carter had gone from new face to old. The televised Presidential Debates did more to inform the people than perhaps any other form of the media. The debates gave the audience a close up View into the character of each man, important because people vote emotionally, disregarding facts and figures. After a confus- ing first evening of statistics, the following debates included fewer figures and more opinions. The second debate, centering around foreign policy, allowed the can- didates time for two major mis- takes. Ford declared that Eastern Europe was not under Soviet domination, a statement that he later retracted. Carter repeated his reluctance to aid Yugoslavia under Soviet invasion. This left Carter vulnerable to open criti- cism. In the general third debate, issues such as economi- cal and environmental policies ll 2T put Ford on the defense, evening up the score somewhat. Robert Dole, Ford's running mate, and Senator Walter "Fritz" Mondale, Democratic Veep candidate campaigned actively. The Kansas senator was beaten in the Vice Presidential Debate by the earnest and likable Mondale. Mondale played an important part in the ticket, pos- sessing the "Capitol" experience gm Rzxualw' QQ! if kmw H . 943093 Coder Nk0'9uf5GcgZci ?fl - 1 . 'K .qi ,K , ji s r 3T that Carter lacked. The '76 election race was close, too close to call. Polls showed the candidates running neck to neck toward the election homestretch. The voter turnout was incredible. Urged by both committees, voters swamped the polls, many closing late to han- dle the crowds. Many voted because, again, it was the Bicentennial thing to do. Those undecideds so long accused of apathy, voted and it was their vote that put Carter in the lead. Ford fought on causing the night to be a long one and leaving Walter Cronkite up way past his bedtime. Those who retired early woke to find a new man in the nation's top spot. James Earl Carter, Ir. had become our 39th president. CL.Y.j 1. Jimmy Carter's K.C. K. campaign drew large crowds, including the Turner High Band and Drill Team. 2. As Turner Elections proved, students voted decisively for Ford. 3. November 3rd headlines lacked a Turner Popular U.S. Popular U.S. Electoral Vote Vote Vote victory declaration because of Carter's Camel 352 40,291,626 297 narrow winning margin. Mondale Ford 410 38,563,089 235 Dole The Tapestry 139 The Stitches The stitches in a tapestry add variety and color to the entire work and are of interest when they stand alone. Clubs and groups in school give students a choice of experiences, which can be fun, hard work, or both. They are a source of pride to the school as well as to their members. Groups are the stitches of the tapestry since they lend variety and fun to the THS experience. We Put The Year Into Words The Turnerite Staff decided to go all out in developing a theme for the 1977 Turnerite. The theme chosen was a tapestry. To develop the theme the various sections of the book were renamed. Sports became The Technique, Clubs - The Stitches, etc. The most obvious example of the theme is the yearbook's cover which is a tapestry. The staff went through quite a few bumps on the road to publication. Among them were money worries and wondering if we would meet our final deadline. Many changes were instituted in hopes of making the "7'7 Turnerite "live . " The reason staff members went through the long hours of work could be summed up by saying we write to share our feelings about what we hear, feel, think, and observe. 21 41 1. Jeanne Hite tries to decide on a headline. 2. Connie Bowery and Debbie Kost type copy as Chris Wiss consults the ladder. 3. Rhonda Bunce crops a picture, cropping allows pictures to be enlarged or reduced so they will fit into a certain space. 4. The Turnerite Staff: Marian Fink, Julie Wright, Mrs. Pauline Smith, Advisor, Mike Ryburn, Linda Yoakum, Jeanne Hite, Chuck Matney, Business Manager, Denise Meditz, Rhonda Bunce, Karen Bryant, Assistant Editor, Steve Hyde, Byron Truitt, Debbie Kost, Chris Wiss, Editor, Connie Bowery, and Christy Steineger. 142 The Siitches li as 4- C J . W 1 . . aw QS-M Ns. Extra! Extra! Read All About It! Life at Turner wouldn't be complete without the Booster, produced bi-weekly by a staff of 15, with the help of Mrs. Susan Agee, advisor. Very basically, working on the Booster requires a knowledge of layout, copy writing, headline, and copy editing. The staff strives to reach out to all readers by covering events in the school, community, country, and world. Members of the staff included: Teri Mabe ---------------------- Editor Becki Hill ----------------- Asst. Editor Geri Burke --------- ----- B usiness Editor Dee Dee Dempsey Kandy Roth -------- ---- E eature Editors Editors Terry Tush ----- --------- S ports Editor Scott Zielsdorf ------ Advertising Manager Tammy Helm ------ Circulations Manager Debby Rich, Fred Potter, Randy Roth, Sherry Diggs, lay Johnson, Larry Larimore, Geri Burke, Tammy Helm, Scott Zielsdorf ---------------- Reporters Cindy Rowland ------------ Photographers Debbie Person Sherry Diggs ------ ---------- C artoonist Mrs. Susan Agee ------ Journalism Advisor Mr. Chuck Warden ------ Printing Advisor -was The Stitches 143 144 Stitches SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES Debbie Hale Estela Blancarte Iulie Frogley Sue Clark Kelly Emery Cheryl Hamilton Debbie Dean Sherrie Sanders Brad Lemmon Butch Sullivan Theresa Barth Bill Yoakum JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Brenda Cheaney Rhonda Martin Sharon Knoll Don Ptomey Pam Edmonson Bobby Moore Teresa Lowe Pam Kholer Libby McLean Byron Truirt Diane Barker Mary Salas SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Lindafmbakum Geri Burke Chris Wiss David Wood Denise Meditz Cindy Rowland Chuck Matney Becky Wakefield Robbie Reardon Steve Hyde Debbie Hart Mendy Snow Sheila Peel Steve Wiseman Christy Steineger Cindy Frogley Debby Rich Kathy Magerr Teri Mabe Ioe Hoyle Cindy Wilson Iulie Wright Dora Lust so F123 f 5 bm xyf .4 . L . . ,fr ggi . ,, X,,. sw ggi Q W"3'., 1' NJ'sC,Q'7'f , 1T 23, 9 V' M 'ily . ,af.Q.f3?a.g,J'F: N lax. ,.h.qexlL.. V ' W, , was sig., :::..i,. 1a W , gum :s..2ay.411cwiw.w'L.,..-gp.f.- 4. .. 31 of, by, and for the People Stuco is a representation of the students voicing their ideas as well as their complaints, and is best remembered for their accomplishments. When the need for some kind of a bookstore was suggested, Ms. Schmitt and her troops were backed wholeheartedly in their effort to supply the student body with their own mini K-mart. In November, after two unsuccessful locations, the construction of the new bookstore between the gym doors was approved . Construction was completed quickly and the paint had hardly dried before supplies were moved into what had become known as the Hole-in-the-wall. Before school and during breaks, volunteer members of this organization opened the door to the public, selling everything from key chains to coloring books. Business picked up and soon profits were being made. Early in December Art Club members Sherry Diggs and Robin Redwine began painting a mural on the wall surrounding the bookstore window. Many hours of work were put in at a time when Art Club was already busy with their annual Christmas window. The end result was nothing short of a masterpiece. Although one must admit that the bookstore was Stuco's highlight of the year, it was not their only project. Homecoming was a bigger success than usual because of Student Counci1's coordinating efforts. Giant coloring books were later sold to cover the enormous costs of that cold October evening. Exchanges gave students an opportunity to experience life at other schools. The success of the Winter Sports Queen and the DJ Game was largely due to this group of students and their sponsors, Ms. Caroline Schmitt and Mr. Pat Puntenney. 1. Robin Redwine paints the mural on the wall around the bookstore window. 2. Stuco sponsors Mr. Pat Puntenney and Ms. Caroline Schmitt. 3. Stuco officers: President ------- ----- D ebbie Pretz Vice President --- ----- Richard Carter Secretary ----- ---- D ee Dee Dempsey Treasurer ------- ---- T erri Christopher Parliamentarian ----------- Cindy Libeer Election Commissioner ------- Julie Smith The Sfifches 145 The Executive Council is made up of homeroom representatives and class officers. The Junior and Senior Executive Councils have special responsibilities . For instance the Seniors make preliminary selections about graduation for the class to vote on and the Juniors plan the Junior Senior Prom. Members of the senior executive council are Cpictured left to rightb Debby Person, Karen Giger, Jay Johnson, Vivica BeDunnah, and Becky Wakefield. Those not pictured are Terri Hunsucker, Jon Males, Rita Hale, Margo Eason, Kathy Magerl, Christy Steinegar, Chris Huffman, David Wood, Debby Rich, Mendy Snow, and Wade Fuller. Sophomore executive council members included Cpicturedb Estella Blancarte, Beth Clement, Sherrie Sanders, Theresa Barth, and Tom Grogan. Those not pictured included Sandy Dowdle, Neal Lowery, Jo Ellen Hansen, Becky Gribble, Denise Eskina, Kent Peugeot, Ron Stallings, Bill Yoakum, Cheryl Hamilton, Julie Frogley, Lisa Cheaney, and Mickey Cambron. 146 The Stitches Members of the junior executive council included Cpicturedj Ray Geer, Denise Davis, Susan Giger, Kathy Kreutzer, Brenda Cheaney, Pam Kohler, Sharon Knoll, and Bobbie Moore. Those not pictured included Kevin Hillhouse, Don Ptomey, Libby McLean, Cheryl Torrence, Pam Edmonson, Diane Barker and Mary Salas. y X Sm' ,XFX ,U 'rx ff A ,-fva. i' txt--1 wt. u f'-t 5 ,t ,-. V, xg ,X .X fi .xt -VX r . - X, fp -X ,.f..- .,,, ' ,X , -s D k'i"X'j L in li Q' X l -'T X N' e 'KL' .QL VN r 1 t Q 7 sei . Stitching Up a Yearbook The yearbook began with the idea . Better to say ideas because every staff member had a personal vision for the upcoming annual. A yearbook workshop in Atchison proved stimulating as it presented a variety of methods for presenting the theme . At staff meetings, members began to make suggestions such as: an essay theme, a prose 15,155 f A f'i'i theme, a poetry theme, an art theme and a song theme. The fa... if I , staff liked the idea of a song theme and Christy Steineger suggested the song "Tapestry" .,, -H by Carole King. She further 'TQ ,j"i't,g- ' mentioned that a tapestry could .'uif4f,g'7"',-f 5, be used on the cover. The staff 5 2 X liked the idea and unanimously voted "Tapestry" as the official 1 theme . A letter was sent to the studio requesting permission for the use of the lyrics. The members further decided to use tapestries on the division pages of the yearbook. Several staff members then attended a journalism workshop at KU in Lawerence. Chuck Savage was the speaker. The members that attended described him as inspirational and extremely humorous. He stressed that the staff should use only original ideas. After this workshop the staff decided to use an original write up in the opening section instead of the song lyrics. The work then began. Mrs. Mitchell agreed to assist the staff in making the tapestries. Marian Fink drew the designs on the quick point canvas. The cover picture, of the school, was taken from the title page of the 1975 yearbook. As they were drawn, the stitching began. Mrs. Mitchell and Rhonda Conners stitched on the cover. Scott York, Beth Hilgardener, James Keith, David Duncan, Ray Robbins, and Beth Henson helped. Julie Wright, Chris Wiss and Marian Fink stitched the feature division page , called "The Pieces." Christy Steineger and Julie Wright stitched the people division page named "The Tapestry." Julie Wright stitched the clubs division page named "The Stitches." Karen Bryant stitched the sports division page named "The Technique." To add to the excitement of the tapestries was the mystery created by the staff members, as they feigned total ignorance of the bundles of yarn and needle point canvas they carried and steadily piled up in the yearbook room . 1. Rhonda Conners stitches on cover. 2. Mrs. Mitchell assists Christy Steineger as Julie Wright, Rhonda Conners, and James Keith look on. 3. The finishing touches added to the tapestries by Chris Wiss, Marian Fink, Scott York, Karen Bryant, and Beth Hilgardener. The Stitches 147 iflf xf'm.fxxIN X59 film . Sobs, laughter, singing, "Break a leg" are things you would hear if you were backstage with TAOTA. T aota, Turner's Association of Theatre Arts was a very active club. Besides putting on plays such as Dream Girl and Kind Lady they also performed skits at pep assemblies and all school assemblies. Putting on a show is the reward for all the work and time that's been put into it. Building the set, selling tickets, sewing costumes, learning lines, putting on makeup, painting flats, taking hours and making new friends increases the magic of being on stage. Taota enjoys putting on plays and they also enjoy watching plays. "I Do, I Do" was one they saw at Tiffany's Attic and they also saw "Solid Gold Cadillac" at Waldo Astoria. They also sold candy bars, crunch or almond, built a homecoming float, had pot luck dinners and sponsored ice cream socials. At the end of the year, Taota held a banquet for every member that had at least a hundred hours. At this time they elect officers for next year and awards were given out. Awards are given by those who are presently holding them. For example: A sophomore receives the "outstanding sophomore of the year" award. Then the next year at the banquet he or she gives the award to the sophomore that he or she thinks earned it. The banquet is the Big Reward. lt's like the finale of the show. The feelings of accomplishment are mixed with feeling of sadness and wonder - the sadness of knowing that some friends won't return and the wonder of what next year will bring . The Stitches A Wide and Varied Repertoire 3T 4l 5l 1. T.A.O.T.A. members were: lst ROW Teresa Lowe, Richard Carter, Donna Nixon, Chuck Matney, Pam Yeary, Debby Bledsoe, Matt Myers, and Cindy Frolin. 2nd ROW: Kathy Davis, Judy Higginbotham, Jill Cervant, Julie Smith, Libby McLean, Barb Shull, Sandy Radford, Sherry Collins, Susan Baker, Sheryl Roudebush, and Lisa Brown. 3rd ROW: Cindy Frogley, Cindy Wilson, Jeannie Fulton, Kenne Williams, Susan DeGraeve, Kevin Johnson, Ole Segaard, Karen McOsker, Kim DiPalma, Mike Koperski, Jeff Taylor, and Desty Williams. 4th ROW: Carrie Young, Diana McDonald, Mary Lou Mollett, Tom Athans, Jim Pearson, Crystal Pearson, Tami McDaniel, Sandy Allen, Dennis Scheel, Robbie Reardon, Alise Martiny, and Terry Jackson. 2. Debby Bledsoe, Pam Yeary, Chuck Matney, and Richard Carter hamming it up . Rx Aga.. , ,,,, TL 'iff' 3. T. A . O. T. A . officers were: Debby Bledsoe, historian, Teresa Lowe , parliamentarian and assistant program chairman, Matt Myers, assistant hours keeper, Donna Nixon, hours keeper, Chuck Matney, vice-president and program chairman, Pam Yeary, president, Cindy Frolin, secretary, and Richard Carter, chairman of chairmen. To be nominated for an office you must have had a total of 250 hours. At the T.A .O . T.A . banquet all members vote on the nominees. 4. Matt Myers checks the ropes before rehearsal. 5. Jeff Taylor, Parn Yeary, and Matt Myers work on the set for a play. The Stitches 149 We've Got Spirit, Yes We Do Plenty of school spirit and loud voices were two requirements for Pep Club members, a group that supported all athletic teams by appearing and cheering at all athletic events. Club members operated the concession stand at all home football games and could be found cheering in the stands at all times. Neither rain, snow , sleet, nor dark of night kept these spirited people from supporting their teams. During the basketball season, the group was found in the northwest corner of the gym , cheering , clapping , and stomping until the bleachers rattled and the ceiling shook. The club met every other Tuesday morning where their sponsors Mr. Dan Brown and Mrs. Pat Heidler along with President Julie Smith advised them on their cheers. Pep Club members were: S. Allen, P. Archer, K. Armstrong, P. Bailey, S. Baker, J. Barbour, D. Barker, L. Barnhart, T. Barth, C. Berkshire, D. Blancarte, E. Blancarte, E. Blancarte, D. Bledsoe, C. Bohrer, S. Bowman, D. Brent, C. Bright, L. Brown, C. Bunce, G. Burke, K. Burke, D. Butler, C. Campbell, S. Cardin, M. Caudron, I. Cervant, B. Cheaney, L. Cheaney, T. Christopher, S. Clark, B. Clement, R. Conner, T. Creason, D. Davis, K. Davis, D. Dean, L. DeGraeve, S. DeGraeve, C. Drake, D. Dubois, M. Eason, B. Eden, P. Edmonson, C. Erie, D. Eskina, P. Felix, L. Felten, M. Fink, A. Foley, C. Frogley, I. Frogley, C. Frolin, S. Frost, L. Gaither, L. Garrett, K. Giger, V. Gonzalez, P. Greer, C. Gruen, T. Gunter, D. Hale, K. Hale, C. Hamilton, D. Hansen, J. Hansen, G. Harding, D. Hart, S. Hartley, L. Harvey, C. Hays, D. Heater, R. Helm, B. Henson, C. Henson. B. Hill, S. Hilt, C. Holland, S. Holmes, L. Horn, C. Housel, J. Huffman, T. Hunsucker, D. Hyde, G. Jackson, K. Jacobs, O. Jensen, C. Jones, R. Keller, A. Keltner, I. Kill, K. King, S. Knoll, P. Kohler, M. Kooken, L. Kosman, C. Kreutzer, C. Lake, M. Lamb, R. Lang, R. Lawrence, P. Leathers, A. Lee, C. Libeer, T. Lowe, D. Lust, T. Lyons, T. Mabe, R. Martin, A. Martiny, Y. Martiny, D. McDonald, K. McHenry, L. McLean, D. McMahan, K. McOsker, D. Meditz, I. Mertz, C. Mirabella, M. Mollett, D. Moreno, L. Moyer, B. Noe, M. Norwood, D. Nixon, C. Pearson, A. Pickel, I. Pierce, S. Preston, D. Pretz, S. Radford, D. Rich, K. Richardson, L. Ridgeway, M. Roark, C. Robertson, L. Robertson, I. Rogers, C. Roth, D. Roudebush, S. Roudebush, I. Roush, C. Rowland, S. Ryburn, S. Sanders, P. Schlouch, K. Schrepfer, D. Seddon, I. Shull, P. Smile, C. Smith, M. Snow, L. Sparks, K. Spradlin, S. Stinnett, S. Stump, T. Teeter, M. Thebo, C. Todd, C. Torrence, S. Trammell, D. Turley, L. Turnbaugh, T. VanBebber, P. Vavricek, B. Wakefield, D. Walker, C. Waterman, I. Wear, E. West, M. Wiedner, D. Williams, S. Williams, C. Wilson, T. Wimmer, M. Winegar, I. Wright, P. Yeary, and L. Yoakum. I 50 The Stitches lp- H ., We 've Got Spirii, How 'Bout You. , we-: ,, 1 ,,,,fw- 3T 4T , -,, ,A 4- ' fn 4' " ., , . ,. 'f ,, 'P Wi' L ga., 1. The Pep Club 2. Members meet at activity period to discuss plans for the next game. 3. The group takes a breather between cheers. 4. Pep Club Officers were: Geralyn Magerl, Sophomore Sergeant at Arms, Barb Shull, Treasurer, Kathy Magerl, Vice-President, Julie Smith, President, Vivica BeDunnah, Secretary, Dee Dee Dempsey., Program Chairman, Paula Douglas, Junior Sergeant at Arms. 5. Pep Club keeps spirits high at the Bonner Football game . The Stitches 151 Drill Team Attends Summer School For the second year in a row, drill team attended the American Drill Team School sponsored by the Kilgore im Rangerettes of Texas and Dr. Irving Drybrodt of Southern Methodist University. The camp was held from June 28 to July 2 at Kansas University's Templin and Lewis Halls. in Lawrence. This year, Turner shared the fifth floor of Templin dormitory with William Chrisman High School and the Star Strutter Drill Team from Illinois. Obviously , no one up in Illinois ever told the Star Strutters how to act away from home, because as Turner girls returned to their dorm rooms one afternoon, they found pornographic magazine photos taped all over their doors. The incident was the highlight of the day, and the Star Strutters were quickly asked to shape up or ship out of camp. Going to camp at Lawrence makes one appreciate hills. Marching practice began at 6 a. m. every day , followed by breakfast at 8 , if the team could get back up the hills in time. The rest of each day was spent learning a combination of routines, more marching, reviewing, and a class called "poise and projection." Poise and projection was a sit-down session thought up to teach drill team girls how to be ladies. It was taught mainl b Miss Gussie Nell Davis, sponsor of the Rangerettes. Drill teamersyleafrned to walk, smile , UQLQ :UQ WX L 3274 pivot, stand up straight, and generally felt like fools through the whole thing. It was during one of these sessions that a girl from a school up north had an embarrassing "accident" which left Turner girls laughing for nearly a half hour. Of course laughing out loud was highly frowned upon by the instructor and the more sophisticated schools. After getting only five hours of sleep per night for four days, and after relentless hours of practice , the biggest day of the week arrives - Friday and competition. On this day each team has the chance to compete for trophies by performing routines they have learned during the week. Each team puts on its best uniforms and parades down to the huge cafeteria at Templin hall, trying to be the most sophisticated. Turner has always been in awe of S . M . South's style , with their reversible satin uniforms and twenty dollar hats. But Turner has won trophies for each of the two years they have gone to camp. This year , they brought home a third place for the performance of S .W . A . T . and six outstanding dance ribbons awarded to individuals. Performing at all home football and basketball games, and pep assemblies, with extra-curricular performances including K-State Marching Band Festival, American Royal Parade, The Big 8 Basketball Tournament, Rockhurst College, Miss Kansas Drill Team Pageant, and the N. A .I. A . Tournament, drill team strived to entertain students and members of the community and to bring outside recognition to Turner. Members were Csophomoresj Sandy Allen, Pam Archer, Debbie Brent, Carlene Erie, Sue Hartley, Kim King, Alise Martiny, Karen McOsker, Karen Richardson, Sandy Ryburn, Patty Smiley Cjuniorsj Pam Bailey, Tammy Creason, Pam Edmonson, Lisa DeGraeve, Trinda Lyons, Mary Lou Mollett, Carol Robertson, Kandy Roth, Joyce Roush, Cheryl Torrenceg Cseniorsj Michelle Roark and Ccaptainsj Julie Wright and Dora Lust. , xx 11 Z K .12 1. Pam Archer does the lift during Can- s Can. 2. The l976-'77 Drill Team Captains Dora Lust and Julie Wright. 152 The Stitches ll mt, M-""' it me-1""E ,M if fL".?Wl:f' N or 4, , spat Syl l2,1 W ,y Z l 2 371 W gg. is 'W S-N... n. ..,, 1-..., ff .. ra Zi wwwanggu 31 1. The 1977 Drill Team members. 2. Drill Team marches out during the first halftime show ofthe year. Routines performed during football season included the Hustle, That's Entertainment, Kansas City, S.W.A.T., and Can Can. 3 and 4. Marching during the American Royal Parade for the first time in two years was an honor, but when it is only 30 degrees outside, you need more than a new uniform to keep warm. Most girls wore gloves under their gloves, long underwear, flannel shirts, several pairs of hose, and anything else they could find that might make the cold a little easier to get along with. Concert Band gives two concerts a year. The first concert is the Christmas concert and the second is the Spring Concert. Concert band starts when marching season is over. Pep Band is made up of members from concert band. Pep Band is an extra-curricular activity and you must audition for this band. Pep band plays for assemblies, Drill Team performances, and home basketball games. 1 . Concert Band prepares for their Spring Concert. 2. Pep Band performs for Boys' Varsity basketball games. 3 . A11 kinds of instruments sitting in a row, playing a song that the crowd loves to hear. -, .. t 154 The Stitches 1. Jazz Workshop practicing up for contest. 2. Paul Bradwell. Kyle Way, Cindy Frogley, routine . Jazz Adds Pizazz Jazz Workshop, directed by Gary 'Q Lockhart, has many more things to do than most people realize. Jazz Workshop practices daily and comes in after school for night rehearsals. The band practices an average of six nights a week not counting the individual practice at home. Some of the performances of the Jazz Workshop were: The Central States Jazz Festival, Open House, Wyandotte County Community College Clinic, and KSCP Jazz Festival just to name a few. Some of the songs played were: "Nice N' Juicy" , "Us", "Bunch of Blues" , "Gospel John" , "The Wind of Life", and many more old time jazz favorites. Members included: Saxes: Kyle Way, Paul Bradwell, Cindy Frogley, Ray Long and Carl Sanders. Bones: Steve Koperski, Kevin McFarland, Mark Walsh, John Longwith. Trumpets: Doug Hansen, Fred Southern, Jeff Taylor, Robert Reece, David Morgan. Rhythm: Steve Dado, Christy Steineger, Bob O'Neal, Larry Crabtree. and Mr. Lockhart going through a daily 3. Robin Wiseman, THS majorette, performing a fire routine during halftime. The Stitches 155 " 1 I 5 2 ' a , Q 1, . J Q X we xii ,vw Nm fffisis bfi is 7M V xX"'f'X 1. Steve Dado, Ron Helm and Ed Gummlnger provide the cadence for the band . 2. Laurie Moyer, bassoonist, listens to a professional from the Kansas City, Mo. Philharmonic. 3. The T.H.S. Marching Band returns to the American Royal Parade after a two- year absence. 4. Troy McNeu takes a breather between numbers. 5. Members of Band and Drill Team prepare for a half-time performance. Stiiches M Y L twin' 6 fills W5 in E GX? ,W,L'z' rw-fl" Ten . . . Hut -wt The Turner Marching Band started off their season with a new director Mr. Gary Lockhart, who came from Coffeyville, Kansas. The band also had a new Drum Major, Christy Steineger. In addition to performing at all home football games they also performed at a Carter Rally, participated in the Kansas State Marching Festival, The Festival of Progress Paradeqand marched in the American Royal Parade. QlCt'rfTf -J r ECMA? fsliviffw -. M- Nfkwsai The Band members for 1976 included: Drum Major Christy Steineger, Majorette Robin Wiseman, other members of the band are: B. Anderson, J. Barbour, S. Bennett, S. Berry, P. Bradwell, D. Brent, C. Bright, S. Brownrigg, G. Collins, S. Collins, T. Collins, R. Criswell, S. Dado, K. Davis, T. Deckard, S. Delaney, T.Devine, L. Dressler, M. Eason, T. Edmonson, A. Estes, B. Evans, T. Feighner, D. Folsom, C. Frogley, J. Frogley, K. Frogley, M. Gaither, R. Geer, K. Gibson, C. Gruen, E. Gumminger, D. Hansen, C. Hays, R. Helm, J. Hinkle, S. Holder, C. Housel, J. Huffman, S. Israel, N. Jackman, K. Jacobs, K. Johnson, A. Keltner, B. Knight, S. Koperski, C. Lawhorn, R. Lawrence, R. Long, J. Longwith, S. Marquez, K. McFarland, T. McNett, M. Messinger, D. Morgan, L. Moyer, K. Murphy, T. Murphy, M. Norwood, B. O'Neal, M. Phariss, B. Powell, R. Reece, J. Rogers, C. Sanders, D. Smith, F. Southern, J. Taylor, J. Thoele, C. Tomlinson, L. Turnbaugh, M. Walsh, K. Way, R. Willis, B. Wilson, M. Wilson, D. Wood, M. Woods. ,L , W, Qt -I 'Q':MiA1x"L' Rt The Stitches 157 Decorations Compliments of Lettergirls What would the lettergirls be without teepeeing at Homecoming or vice versa? Although it was traditionally expected, some across the river, Tonganoxie to be more exact, were a little more than slightly surprised Homecoming morning. Whether the girls committed these acts of delinquency late at night or early that Friday morning, the feeling of excitement was accompanied by just a touch of fear. The evening of mischief was one of planned strategy, including problems such as barking dogs, doing the wrong house, and explaining to a half awake father just why you are leaving for school at 2:30 a. m. For some the decorating of the football player's houses was revenge. For others the night was just plain fun, watching out for the police as if there was anything unusual about being out at three in the morning looking up addresses in the phone book with a flashlight. All in all, teepeeing was the thing to do , continuing a tradition as old as the school itself. . 'SW ,, ,,,.,,,: ,. .. V, Q , , 1 ' ":4,f'f aww ff-15a.,Q ,W 'f A0 NX fwwf, 1. Karen Giger, Teri Christopher, Susie Preston and Linda Yoakum have some fun at Crown Center. 2. Captain Cindy Rowland relaxes at the last Varsity football game. 3 . This year's lettergirls were Margo Eason, Denise Meditz, Karen Giger, Linda Yoakum, Kathy Davis, Bonnie Eden, Teri Christopher, Mendy Snow, Terri Hunsucker, Geri Burke, Cindy Rowland, Debbie Pretz, and Susie Preston. Not pictured, Sondra Frost. 158 The Stitches , Clubs Support Athletics T . A . A . supported girls athletics and provided hospitality items such as candy bars for visiting girls' teams . The club sold buttons and other things in order to raise money for a girls' locker room . T-Club is composed of lettermen in varsity athletics. They have purchased a real runner, an olympic weight set, bench press, and assorted other items for use by athletes and P.E. classes. T-Club's main source of funds is a pop machine maintained for athletes and coaches. They have also sold greeting cards to boost the club treasury. This year the big item was T-shirts. The shirt displayed an emblem designed by Alan Foley, a T-Club member. The shirts were sold for 32.50 and were a big success. On any given day you could usually find at least one person in school wearing one . 1. Wade Fuller displays one of the T- shirts sold by T-Club. 2. T-Club members for the year were: lst row: David Dinsmore, Chris Wiss, Wade Puller 4President9, Mike Fugate, Ron Helm, Don Lustig, Steve Wiseman, Paul Santoyo, Kyle Way, Jeff Ford, Rick Cain, Steve Davidson, Alan Foley, Dale Cain, Jim Rhodes. 2nd row: Ken Garrett, Terry Deckard, Russell Beck, David Wood 1Vice Presidentj, John Davis CSergeant at Armsb, Larry Larimore, Kurt Schrepfer fSecretaryl , John Barbour CTreasurerJ , David Mahoney, Gary Dobbins, Steve Hyde , and Ed Blancarte. The sponsor of T-Club is Mr. Jim Tate. 3. Tumer Athletic Association were: lst row: Cindy Frogley fPresidentJ, Cindy Libeer CVice Presidentb, Tammy Helm fSecretary-Treasurery, Kirsten Frogley CPoint Chairmanb. 2nd row: Charlotte Todd, Jo Ellen Hansen, Melanie Winegar, Brenda Cheaney, Sharon Knoll, Julie Frogley. 3rd row: Colette Mirabella , Carole Campbell, Lynette Felten, Alise Martiny, Pam Kohler, Cindy Wilson, Pam Greer, Geralyn Magerl, Sandy DeCaigny. 4th row: Debbie Dean, Celia Wilson, Lynn Harvey, Susie Williams, Rhonda Martin, Sandy Ryburn, Sandy Allen, Karen McOsker, Jean Shull, Kay Smith. 5th row: Deneice Skaggs, Karen Richardson, Robin Lang, Sue Hartley, Paula Douglas. Estela Blancarte, Lisa Cheaney, Sherrie Sanders, Patty Smile, Kim Jacobs. Sth row: Cheryl Hamilton. Kathy Hale, Jeanette Wear, Susan Giger, Theresa Barth, Jeannette Oswald, Susie Preston, Denise Meditz, Kathy Davis, Karen Giger, Julie Wright, Dora Lust. 7th row: Trinda Lyons, Tammy Creason, Susan Stinnett, Cathy Kreutzer, Pam Bailey, Stephanie Alexander, Christy Barbour, Lisa Garrett, Kim DiPalma. Dawn Walker, Kim King and Carlene Erie. The T. A.A. sponsor is Ms. Cathy Webb. ' The Stitches 159 Qing, Qing a gong Daily practice on singing techniques, performances, and money making projects gave the choir a year of varied activities. The choir performed for the Hawthorne Club, Open House , the Christmas Concert and assembly. They also appeared in the mall at Indian Springs, at a King's game, in the Spring Concert and at Baccalaureate. Money for choir projects was raised by sponsoring two concerts. The rock group Aaron from Wolverhampton, England, performed in October. A mini concert was held in the morning to promote ticket sales. A Country and Western show was held in November with a professional band, Rich Sparks and his Country Torrells, and our own student talent. 1T 2l KUDC Exp. p.x.m..s. x xo tary 1 m -as v X-Y ' wk - U xxx, at ,, Wet-.'v3 g A no 1. Mr. Paul Klaassen, choir director, rehearses a tune on the piano. 2. Members of the choir were: lst ROW: Jeanne Hire, Cheryl Berkshire, Modesty Caudron, Pam Adams, Tammy Devine, Michele Roark, and Teresa Lowe. 2nd ..,,.,,, ROW: Teresa Hunsucker, Cindy Housel, Lavonna Gaither, Karen Webb, Roy Bailey, Mike Koperski. Rexena Chrisman, and Teresa Bustamante. 3rd ROW: Jim Winters, Vince Czirr, Don Lawrence. Brian Pierce, Tim Stevens, David Fuller, Kathy Fain, Stephanie Trammel, and Carrie Young. 4th ROW: Mark Matthews, Dan Duncan, Ion Males, Steve Brown, Gary Barnes, Kelly McGregor, and Kent Wiyninger. 3. Choir officers were: Teresa Lowe, Secretary, Jeanne Hite, President, Cindy Housel, Vice-President, and Dan Duncan, Treasurer. -'unqu- 16O The Stitches fa ?Art5Adds Life to Dreary Walls Anyone passing by the art classroom on the third floor should stop in and take a look at the work done in the commercial art classes of 1976 . Painted mainly in green, the walls are a conglomeration of designs including geometries, giant pallette, huge pencils, plants around a window and a clay pot. The ideas and painting were done by the art students themselves. The little town of Conques, France, is the subject of Marian Fink's mural, located in Mr. Brown's room. Actually, it depicts a town in the French Pyrenee Mountains, but reminded Mr. Brown of the town of Conques. The mural, which measures 8 by 18 feet, was really Mafialfs mother's idea, when Marian wanted to paint a scene on the dining room wall. Her mother suggested instead that Marian go "bug" the people at school, and the idea was accepted. Using acrylic paint on masonite panels, Marian began working on the mural a little before the 75-76 school year was over. During the summer, she averaged four hours a day. The mural was completed a little after the 76-77 school year began. The senior class gift of 1976 in part set aside money for another mural to be painted in the auditorium lobby. Begun in the spring of 1976 , Mr. Gerber, art instructor at Harmon H.S. consulted with art students at Turner for ideas on the mural. Students were let class time to drive around the Turner area and sketch scenes to possibly be used on the mural. The sketches were then turned in to Mr. Gerber. The actual painting was begun in August, and completed shortly thereafter. 1. This giant pallette is located on the south wall of the art room . 2. Art Club members completed the annual Christmas window, a picture of a Santa Claus originally thinking "Would Tim like this," and later "Merry Christmas . " As money-making projects the club sold T-shirts portraying a girl holding various items of sporting equipment and carnations for Valentine's Day. Art Club members were: 1st ROW: Brenda Holliday, Gretchen Redwine, Lisa Turley, and Randy Ceradsky. 2nd ROW: Beth l-lilgardner, Sherry Diggs, Robbin Redwine, president, and Felicia Kyle. The group is posed in front of some artwork in the Art room. 3. Giant pencils occupy a bulletin board on the art room's east wall. 4. A portion of the mural in the French room showing Conques. 5. The mural in the auditorium lobby depicting various area landmarks. ww stuff 1' r , V 5 7: The Stitches Club Samples Cheeses A student sat at a slant on a table in the French room. Her eyes glazed and her upper lip curled in a look of abhorrence. Her face was slowly turning an ardent shade of green. Botulism? Salmonella? Swine flu? No, only a cheese tasting party, courtesy of French Club. lt wasn't illness that gave the student her pallor, but rather ecstatic revelation in the cultural experience she gained from her gracious sampling of Roquefort cheese. The party had a great variety of cheeses, including goat cheese and Brie, and two fondues - one cheese and one chocolate. Experimentation was carried out with marshmallows in the cheese fondue and pickles in the chocolate. The conclusions drawn from that experiment cannot, however, be discussed in this article . French Club participated in several other activities which included: decorating the lobby for Homecoming in which a string of rubber chickens representing Olathe Eagles were dangled from the ceiling: a Thanksgiving get together where hot dogs were roasted in the fireplace while Nadia Cornaneci was flopping across the television screen: a bake sale where members worked to keep icicles off the snicker-doodlesg and Christmas caroling in the Plaza where members worked to keep icicles off the guitar. "Bear" mugs were sold to raise money for the club. Their sale was very successful, probably due to their usefulness, since they could be used for anything from petunia planters to a glass for a student's evening milk. The club also designed T -shirts. The design was a giant bear on the Eifff l Tower holding Fay Wray and saying "Embrasse-moi. I e parle francais." Ctranslation: "Kiss me l speak French. "J 1 . French Club members wereg lst row: Margo Eason, Diana Blancarte, Becki Hill, Secretary, Marian Fink, President, Brian Pierce, Lori Walker, Scott Zielsdorf , Jim Bell, T uri Hunsucker, Vice-President, Dee Dee Dempsey. 2nd row: John Mullikin, Linda liressler, Cindy Wilson, Bonnie Eden, Linda Yoakum, Julie Smith, Diana Dubois, Beth f-Ienson, Garrie Lake, Becky Wakefield, Chris Tomlinson, Mimi Thebo, Ole Segaard, Steve Delaney, and Terry Jackson. 3rd row: Ed Blancarte, Philippe Schlouch, Eva West, Bacil Evans, Desty Williams, Sandy Radford, Sheryl Roudebush, Kevin Delaney, and Pam Yeary. 2. lim Bell samples goat cheese at the cheese tasting party. 162 The Stitches .nie Food, Friends, Fun , It seems that no matter what Seiior Heath and his group of Spanish speaking followers did , Spanish Club activities constantly revolved around that four letter word - food. The group began its year of events with their annual Thanksgiving Dinner. Held at a member's house, the meal consisted of three turkeys and all the trimmings. Christmas festivities included a party and serenading various Turner faculty with carols in both Spanish and English. All was finished off with a good mug of hot chocolate and other goodies. The club gathered toys, food and clothing to help a needy family enjoy the season. The year continued with a Spanish movie, complete with members munching home-made popcorn, and the Gran Fiesta. 21 1. Cindy Rowland enjoys a little down home Spanish cooking. 2. Club members were: Linda Yoakum: President, Eva West: Vice President, Ginger Jackson: Treasurer, Sheila Wiseman: Secretary, Lois McVeigh, Social Chairman, Lynda Horng Spanish III Representative, Todd Feighner: Spanish II Representative , Sandy Radford, Spanish II Representative, Mike Fugate: Club artist. Sharon Berry, Geri Burke , Jill Cervant, John Clark, Bill Cline, Tammy Creason, Kirsten Frogley, Sondra Frost, Fred Gray, Lynn Harvey, Sharon Knoll, Robin Lang, Rhonda Martin, Mark Matthews, Denise Meditz, Marvin Melton, Tim Morgan, Mike Pantoja, Michele Roark, Cindy Rowland , Dennis Scheel, Robert Shatto, Kay Smith, Jennie Sooby, Michelle Wiedner, Robin Wiseman, Chris Wiss, Julie Wright and Bill Yoakum. D? 'lo 3. Bill cnne, chris wigs, and Todd 'fvxtsa T 3l Feighner await Spanish TV movie . ,l,,,.. ph 1 The Stitches l63 Kayettes Main Concern is People first qu: my Kayettes, a service club is devoted to helping people in the community and throughout the world. Their projects included: mending sports uniforms, adopting children, having parties for handicapped children, and collecting for UNICEF. Cindy Wilson Crightj president, brings new ideas into Kayettes. The members were: Crow 15 Michelle Wiedner, Cheryl Hamilton, Julie Smith, Denise Meditz, Geri Burke, Cindy Rowland, Linda Yoakum, Estela Blancarte, Beth Clement Crow 23 Debbie Dean, Libby McLean, Eva West, Kathy Magerl, Christy Barbour, Susie Williams, Paula Douglas, Dee Dee Dempsey, Margo Eason, Patty Vavricek, Robin Lawrence, Miss Corey Qsponsorj Crow 35 Karen McTeer, Brenda Cheaney, Lisa Cheaney, lo Ellen Hansen, Kim DiPalma, Norma Jackman, Darla Heater, Kim Armstrong Crow 49 Cindy Wilson, Denise Butler, Kim McHenry, Kathy Davis. The Stitches t to an 11 21' T K. z ,N . V R Q A is K N35 1 saw ' f an - ' 1. Lk"- is : L . r an gas F "f'5-were as or 5' 1. F.C.A. members were: 1st row: Bill Harding, Kevin Hall, Kevin Hillhouse, Mike Gruen. David Steineger, Butch Sullivan, Terry Tush. and Russell Beck. 2nd row: Mike Homan, Tracy Smith, Bruce Gentry, Jeff Smith, Jeff Ford, Sam Vavricek, Todd Peighner, and Tony Snodgrass. 3rd row: Scott zielsdorf, Terry Deckard, Dale Cain, Rick Cain, Tom Grogan, Wade Fuller, Jack Mabry, Ray Geer, Mike Fugate, David Wood, Brad Lemmon, and Mr. Steve Mcllvain, sponsor. 2. Y.F.C. members were: Christy Barbour, Kathy Fain, Rhonda Bunce, Teresa Lowe, Mark Matthews, and Mike Woods. Not pictured areg Robin Lang, Jim Winters, and Sue Hartley. Students Experience Christian Fellowship The Fellowship of Christian Athletes met weekly at different athletes' homes. The huddle group developed an openness and fellowship among the athletes. During the meetings the group discussed their relationship to God and each other. Some of the groups activities were, selling concessions at Chiefs' games, Christmas Date Night, summer and winter national conferences, special programs at local meetings, and huddle exchanges with other schools . Every Monday night at 7:30 a group of students got together for a Youth for Christ meeting. Each week a different speaker helped them learn more about a Christ centered life . Rodney Johnson spoke about dedication and Tim Smith lectured on enthusiasm. The group had fun playing games, eating, and learning more about Christ at a back to school picnic. The Stitches 165 Chess: Battle Miniature The main function of Chess Club is to provide a place where interested students can learn and play chess. There are no set rules or roster of the club, so anyone interested can drop by whenever they can. This year Chess Club played in a tournament on Ian. 8th and 9th at Loose Park. The sponsor is Ms. Connie Butler. 1 . Two members contemplate the board A vast patchwork of land stretches between the now silent and unmoving armies. The battlefield . . . To the north, the foot soldiers on the front line form a stoic, shining line as their immaculately white tunics seem to flash along with the shimmering silver .armor Behind them, the equally immaculate knights stand guard of the towers that protect their king - a tall, clean-shaven, young man whose face is gravely creased in solemn expectation of the ensuing battle. To the south, a slow moving curl of fog adds an air of mystery to this silent. darkly robed line of soldiers. Their bronze armor seemingly absorbing the sunlight, reflects the almost iridescent indigo of their tunics. The formation of the opposing armies is identical. Behind the dark army , an equally grave leader gently strokes his immense beard as he stares with expectation at the now motionless battleground The tension mounts until - with a flash of silver at the drawing of his sword - a lone white soldier moves onto the field . At the opposite end of the field, the mist spreads and opens, to allow a dark soldier to drift onto the field. The battle has begun - Each side is moving faster now as the battlefield becomes increasingly crowded. Caution seems thrown aside as the knights bolt onto the field striking down the now defenseless soldiers. The white knight breaks through the enemy line to charge down the unsuspecting bishop. The initial onslaught completed, the two armies regroup, as the kings seek refuge in the walls of their castles. Soon the fight begins again, only this time it seems to be with more purpose. Each side developed a strategy to try and capture the opposing king. The dark army begins this time, with a quick move by the remaining bishop to try and trap the white army's queen. While defensive moves are taken to protect their queen, the white knight works his way toward the dark army's castle. As the weary hours drag on, offense and defense are constantly switching from side to side, as strategy upon strategy is unfolded and exhausted. The strain of the fighting is beginning to show on both armies as the ranks on each side begin to decrease. When it seems that neither side will ever gain a hold on the other, the white army carelessly leaves their castle unguarded while attending to their armies. The dark knights make their move! The young king is trapped. Any move would mean certain death. He looks to his armies for aid but realizes there is no time . lt's out of his hands. As he looks at the attacking knights, the deep indigo seems to shine triumphantly from their bronze breastplates. Faced with no other alternative - the white king surrenders to the mysterious southern army. V The chess game is ended and the board is reset to await the next game. CM . F .J taxa to, 5 'J cemg, W2-'ws UP Ll X! F 9, If X f 2 ,Z W V K 2 6 12 ,xg Z f The Stitches - it UQ: at, 2 Q an ,ma Earning While Learning The Office Education Association is a special club. Members attend classes in the morning and then are released in the afternoon to gain practical experience through "On-the-job" training. This job was in any type of office situation and is obtained by the student or by the teacher-coordinator of the program. The club worked to raise money for the two main events: State Leadership Conference, at which they competed in secretarial contests with other clubs throughout the state: and the annual Employer- Employee banquet. Members sold cheese packages as Christmas gifts and Marathon candy bars. As a special Christmas project, O.E. A . members went to Shawnee Mission Hospital and had a small party for the children. They also had a progressive dinner, a Thanksgiving potluck, and went caroling in different neighborhoods. The sponsor of O.E.A . is Ms. Pat Winter. 1 . Linda May and Sherry Carmean look on as Shirley Johnson checks the files. 2. O.E.A. members were: Kathy Magerl, Mendy Snow. Roberta Bichel, Rhea Keller, Sandy Jackson, Linda May, Diane Gipson, Robin Campbell, Peggy DeLeersynder, Debbie Madden, Sherry Carmean, Cindy Gribble, Shirley Johnson, Cheri Post, Patty Vavricek. 3. Peggy DeLeersynder and Roberta Bichel help pack cheese packages. , ,sr ,W ' if The Stitches 167 Vocational Industrial Clubs of America was a club for people who are interested in a certain vocational trade. We have three different groups of VICA here at Turner. AVTS VICA: Area Vocational Technical School is a school where students can better themselves in a certain trade. When these students got to AVTS they separated into VICA groups according to their trade. Another group is printing VICA under Mr. Chuck Warden. This group did most of the printing work for the different schools in the district. Members were: Mr. Chuck Warden. supervisor, Cfront rowh Jim Gerber, president, Bill Kelly, and Linda Tyree. Cback rowj Cliff Berry, Randy Taylor, Jim Rupard , sergeant at arms, John Hinkle and David Hufford. Not pictured are Crystal Jones, vice- president, Terry Craft, secretary- treasurer, and Bea Crossland. Changing this world , bringing enthusiasm and excitement to society, attaining a purposeful life and seeing goals accomplished were the purposes of the third VICA group says President Jack Cook. The club members, under the coordinator, Mr. Jack Mitchell, are: Jack Cook, president, Gary Dobbins, Allen Carpenter, vice-president. 2nd ROW: Jerry Higgins, David Moore, and Wayne Yahr. 3rd ROW: Chuck Coppenbarger. Paul Fiene, Phil McLane, secretary- treasurer and Robbie Jones, historian and reporter. 1. AVTS VICA: FRONT: Susan Bowdre and Mary Benton. BACK: Mike Whiles and Tom Shomber. Not pictured: Steve Chowning, Jeff Dowdle, Monty Dungan, Mike Gerety. Joe Grindel, Jim Hall, Paul Hatter, Mike Herron, Chris Huffman, Michael Hundley and Danny Messick. 2. Printing VICA 3 . President Jack Cook leads meeting. 4. C.I.T. VICA 163 The Stitches Learning on the Job Distributive Education Clubs of America teach students different types of jobs mostly in the fields of Marketing, Merchandising, and Retailing. 50070 of the jobs in the United States are under DECA. 1. Mr. Jim Schettino working with one of r his DECA students, Cindy Garrett. 2. DECA president is Laura Lovell, and Vice President is Shiela Boulware . Also pictured is Debbie Briggs. 3. The members of DECA were: Richard Anderson, Sherry Ashworth, Shiela Boulware, Debbie Briggs, Cindy Garret, Janet Griggs, Debbie Hicks, Jay S. Johnson, George Lawler, Laura Lovell, Linda Myers, Pat Pikey, Chris Ruck, Yvonne Shatto, Jay Shultz, Carla Smith, Kenny Smith, Karen Stack, sponsor - Mr. Jim Schettino. The Siiiches 169 Health Careers Show Concern Concern for people dominates the activities of the Health Career Club. Holiday activities have included a Halloween visit to The Golden Age Lodge, a Thanksgiving visit to St. Joseph home , and Christmas visit to a children's home where they presented gifts to the children. The group, also sponsored an all school canned goods drive at Thanksgiving . Members are: ROW 1: D. McDonald, S. Taylor. ROW 2: V. Palmer - Treasurer, I . Shull - Secretary, D. Daniels - Vice- President, C. Jones - President. ROW 3: Mrs. Creek, Sponsor, B. Reece, K. Armstrong. ROW 4: T. Johnston, V. Nevins, R. Hartley. Jack of All Trades Curt Olinger, junior, is an assistant in a sophomore biology class in 6th hour for Mr. True. Curt says Mr. True is a pretty nice guy and is easy to assist for most of the time. In class Curt helps out by grading tests , notebooks and doing other odd jobs for Mr. True so the class can go more smoothly. He enjoys wor in with sophomores trying to' them out as much as he can. Curt also enjoys Astronomy fthe study of stars, planets, etc.J Curt has a Telescope at home and looks at the stars as much as possible. Mr. True helps Curt when he has questions about Astronomy. Curt feels being a Biology assistant has been a good experience for him . Since we do not have study halls many students have chosen to be an assistant for either a fourth of the year, half of a year, or a full year. There were approximately '75 assistants for the 1976-'77 school year. 170 The Stitches To Each His 0wn 423, .i V:,V 'X i , LJ1 M 72? if 7? if 11 Bl 2T 41 51 3 -.i fad Not everyone had clubs to go to on Tuesday mornings during activity period. So from 7:30 to 8:10 these people who didn't have a club meeting did different things. Some seniors went in the counselors office and worked on college forms. Others went to the library and read , caught up on homework or did extra assignments. They could have also gone to the cafeteria to watch the movies or they could have eaten rolls and consumed orange juice. There were others who went driving around and stopped at Dunkin Donuts. Music students could have gone to the bandroom and practiced. Believe it or not, there were parties on Tuesday mornings and these were the favorites of some. There were others who went out on the smoking patio to talk and some who came early and just walked around and still others who sat in the lobby and talked . And there were those of us who slept until the very last moment! 1. Paul Lewis catching up on homework. 2. Bob Morgan, Carl Sanders, Steve Dado, Cindy Frogley and Bobby O'Neal practice during activity period. 3. Carol Clark raps with friends. 4. Basketball is a favorite pastime during activity period. 5. Activity period gives teachers a chance to talk. The Stitches 171 The Directory o ' fr, 0 O A VM . gh - 1 19253 .. A 1215! it o o o 000 000 oo0 0 0 o Q fi 't -. ' o o ae 1 o 0 4, 0 ' 'N ,,f 0 O 40 ' 1 boon 1 l , I V W . . 4 1 s cw lt ' 1 5 1 ' , A 1 liran X 'a 1 5 2 1... 1 .1 I Acton, Joyce ---- -------- 6 6 Baker, James ---- ---100 Adams. Pam ----- -- ---- 100, 160 Baker, Jim ----- ------67 Adams. Richard ------ ----- 3 5, 86 Baker, Joe ---- ---- 6 7, 41 Addington. Michael ---- ---- 1 00. 110 Baker, Susan--- --------------- 19, 86 Aged. Susan --------- ---- 6 7, 143 Barber, Terri ---------------------- 100 AICOIH. Kathy ---------------------- 67 Barbour, Christy--38, 41, 100, 164, 165, Alexander, Anthony ----------------- 86 167 Alexander, Stephanie -23, 38, 41, 49, 86 Barbour, John-28, 32, 54, 116, 157, 159, Allen, Margaret -------------------- 86 125 Allen, Sandra ------- 19, 24, 86, 95, 152 Alspaugh, Mark ------------------- 100 Amayo , Jesse ------ Anderson, Bradley ---- Anderson, Donna --- Anderson, Fredrick Anderson, Patricia Anderson, Richard ---- Anderson, Vickie --- Andrews, Jim ---- Andrews. Richard - Appleton. Tina--- Archer, Marty ---- Archer, Pamela --- Armstrong, Ann -- Armstrong , Kim ------- Arneson , Julie ---- Art Club --------- Ashworth . Sherry -- - Athans . Tom ----- Bailes . Tammy --- Bailey , Glenda --- Bailey, Jim --- Bailey, Pam -- Bailey, Roy ---- 172 The Directory ------100 ----as, 157 ------116 -----35, as --------se ----116. 169 -------1oo ---21 ---21 ----1oo -------se --------se, 152 ---------------es 23. 86. 164. 170 ---------------as -------161 ----116. 169 ----14. 19. 86 ----116, 134 --------se ----------1oo ----23. 100. 152 ------100. 160 Bardwell, Jerry -------------------- 100 Barker, Diane -13, 17, 55, 100, 112, 146 Bames . Bonnie ---- -----------------as Bames , Gary ------------------ 100 , 160 Bamett, Raymond ---- Bamhart, Lori ------ Barth, Theresa --- Bartkoski, Mike --- -------ev ---------51. as ----56, 57, 86, 146 -----------1oo Bartkoski, Randy ---- ---100 Bartmess, Linda ------------------- 116 Basketball ---40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46. 47, 48, 49 Baslee, Kimberly --- ------- --B6 Beard, James ------ ---100 Beard, Ronald --- ---116 Becerra , Paul ----- Becerra , Paul ---- - -----------------35 -----------------52 Beck, Russell ---- 28. 34, 100, 159, 165, 167, 40 Beckham, Carolyn ------------------ 86 Beckham, Ken -------------------- 116 BeDunnah, Vivica ----- 23, 116, 146, 151 Bell,Jin1 --------- ---------- 116, 162 Bennett , Robert Bennett , Susan - - - Benton, Mary --- -----se. 157 ------115 Benton , Patty ---- ----1oo Benton, Theresa ---- -------- 8 6 Berkshire, Cheryl -- ---- 100, 160 Berry, Cindy ----- -------- 8 6 Berry, Cliff ----- ---- 1 16, 168 Berry, Sharon -- ------- 157 Bichel, Roberta --- ---- 116, 167 Bicknell, Janetta --- ------ -100 Bittner, Gail ----- Bittner, Gary --- Bixler. Mike ---- - ----- 100 ------100 ----52. 100 Blackmore, Brian --- ----- --86 Berry, Sharon ------ ---86, 97 Blackmore, Robert --- ----116 Blake, Kim ------------------------ 51 Blancarte, Diana-7, 17, 25, 54, 55, 100. 162 Blancarte, Ed--23. 28. 32, 54, 116, 134, 139. 159, 162. 200. 125. 126 Blancarte, Estela ------- 56, 86, 146, 164 Bledsoe , Danny -------------------- 100 Bledsoe , Debra ---- Bliss, Mary Bohrer, Connie --- Bojeck. Mike ---- 19. 57. 116. 148. 149 ----as ------1oo Bolin , E . Horton ---- -------- 6 5 Bolin, Jimmy ---- Bollinger, Paul --- Bond. Jeanne --- Boogie Bear --- Booster Staff ------ ------100. 113 -------------as ----24, 40, es, 48 -------1. 13. 14 ---------143 Boulware, Cricket ---- -------- 1 9, 86 Boulware, Sheila --- ---- 19, 117, 169 Bowdre . Susan --- ------117. 168 Bowery , Connie ---- ----- 1 00 , 142 Bowling --------- Bowman, Bruce -- - Bowman , Sherrie - - ---------53 ----es ----89 Boyer , Gary ------- ---- 1 00 Boyer, Lawerence ---- ----------- 1 17 Bradwell, Paul ----- ---- 8 9, 155, 157 Braswell, Bill -- Brent, Debbie ---- Bridges, Charles Briggs. Debra ---- Bright. Carol --- Brill, Eddie ---- Brown, Daniel ---- Brown, Lisa ---- Brown, Nancy ---- Brown, Rick ---- Brown, Stephen-- Brown, Steve E. -- Brown, Terry Brownrigg . Rhonda Brownrigg , Richard - - - -----------1oo ----89. 152. 157 ---117. 169 , 157 ------100 ----as ----es ----as ----117 ----89 -- ---- 160 ----1oo ---100. 111 ------117 Brownrigg, Stephen ---- ------- 8 9. 157 Bryant , Buford Bunce Karen ------- ---149, 142, 117 Robby ---- ---------7, 35, 89 Cynthia -------------------- 100 Bunce, Rhonda ------- 100, 142, 165, 167 Burch, Sharon ---- ---------------- 1 17 Burke, Bob ------------------------ 117 Burke, Geri --1, 23, 117, 133, 134, 143. 146, 163, 164 Burke, Kristy ----- ----------- 1 O0 Burke, Raymond --- ----89 Bustamante, Linda --- Bustamante, Teresa --- Butler, Constance ---- Butler, Denise --- Cain, Carmen ---- Cain, Cynthia ---- Cain, Dale T. -- ------117 Cain, David C. -- -------117 ----100, 160 -----66, 74, 24 -----100, 164 ------100 ------100 , 165 ------117 , 113 ---100 Cain, Kathy ---------------- --100 Cain, M. Dale ---- 28 Cain, Ricky ------ 28 Callahan , Callahan, , 32, 117, 159, 167 , 34, 100, 165, 167 Dorothy ------------------ 68 William - - - ----101, 152, 163 Campbell, Carole --- Campbell, Dale --- Campbell, Judy --- Campbell, Robin -------------- 117, 167 ---100, 159 -----69 ------117 Cambron, Mickey --87, 89, 108, 64, 99, 59, 56, 73, 103 Cannon, Bryan --- --------------- --52 Cannon, Charles--- ------- -100 Cannon, Lonnie --- ---89, 35, 52 Cannon, Sandra ---- Cannon , Sherry ---- Cantrel , Kyle ---- Cantwell, Donna -- Cantwell, Timothy-- -----66, 89 ------100 ----52 -----134 -- ---- 89,35 -----100 ----69 -----100 -------89 Cardin, Debra -------- Cardin, John ------ Cardin, Shirley ---- Cardin, Wayne --- Carmean, Sherry --- Carney, Ronda --- Carpenter, Allen --- Carr, Maxine ---- ---117, 167 ------100 ---117, 168 ------117 Carter, Donna ------- ---- 8 9 Carter, James -------- ----- 1 00 Carter, Jimmy 1Pres.J -------------- 138 Carter, Mike --------------- 28, 34, 100 Carter, Richard --19, 98, 117, 134, 145, 148, 149, 125 Cartwright, Ken --- Caruthers, Many -- --------90 Carver, Robert --- Castaneda, Mike -- Caster, Gayle ---- Caster, Larry--- Castle, Kevin ----- Caudron, Modesty ---- Ceradsky. Randy ----- Cervant. Jill ---17, 1 Chamberlin, Earl ---- Chance , Karen Channell, Marilyn --- Chapman. Rick ---- Chappell, Leroy --- Chase. Dorothy ---- Chastain, David ----- Cheaney, Brenda 146 . Cheaney , David -- - Cheaney , Lisa - - - Chess Club ----- Choir ----------- Chowning, Stacy -- Chowning, Steve --- Chrisman, Marvin --- Chrisman, Rexena --- Christian, Aaron--- -----------100 --- ----69 ----69 ----69 -----101 ----69 -------89 ---------101, 160 ---------101, 161 9, 30. 54, 55, 101, 143, 163 ------89 ------101 ---101. 147 -----101 ------117 ---------104, 101 164, 101, 56. 159. 25 -------------117 ---164, 89, 56, 97 -------------166 -----160 ------101 ---117, 169 ------101 ---101, 160 -------69 Christopher, Terri --1, 23, 145, 158, 117 Christopher, Tim ------------------- 89 Church, Wa1ter--- ---89 Clark, Andrew --- ---89 Clark, Carol ----- ------ 8 9 Clark, Charlotte --- ---- 89, 171 Clark, John ------- ---- 1 18, 163 Clark, Sue Ann --- ----- 146, 90- Davis, Kathy ---19, 118, 148, 157, 158, 159, 164, 46. 48 Dawson, Cheryl ------------------- 101 Dean, Deborah 19, 23, 90, 146, 159, 164 DECA ---------------------------- 169 DeCaigny, Christi -------------- 23, 118 DeCaigny, Sandy ----- 7, 25, 38, 41, 49, Clauson, Mark --- Clement, Beth ----- -----------90 ----164. 146, 90 90, 159, 48 Deckard, Terry -28, 101, 156, 157, 159. 165, 167 DeGraeve, Lisa ---- ---101, 152 DeGraeve, Susan ---- ---118, 148 Delaney , Kevin ------- ---------90, 162 Delaney, Steve -118, 134, 162, 166, 157 Clement, Carolyn ---- ----------- 6 6 Clement, Connie ---- ---- 1 01, 23 Clemmer, Clarence ---- ----- 1 01 Cleveland, Claresa -- ---------- 90 Cline, April Cline, Bill ---- ---- 1 01, 163, 52 Click, David ----- ---------- 1 18 Coellner, Christina --- ---90 Coen, Jack -------- ---- 1 01 Coffin, Shirley --- ---69 Cole, Valerie --- Coleman , Mike - -- ------90 -----7. 118 Collins, Debbie -------------------- 69 Collins, Galen ----------------- 90, 157 Collins, Sherri ---- 19, 148, 157, 57. 118 Collins, Ty ------------------- 101, 157 Concert Band ---- --------- 1 54 Conner, Rhonda--- ------- 90, 149 Conner, Roxanna - - - Cook, Dorothy --- Cook. Jack ----- Cook, Jerry ---- ----23. 118, 134 -----------90 -----118 ----90, 168 Delgado, Dennis -------------------- 90 Delgado, Joe -------- ------------- 1 01 Deleersnyder. Peggy ----------- 118, 167 Dempsey, Dee Dee 14, 23, 63, 118, 143, 145, 151, 162, 164 Denham, Susan ---- --------------- 9 0 Dent, Scott ------ ---- 5 2 Detrie, Robert Devault, Christi --- ---------- -101 Devine, Tammy--- ---- 118, 157, 160 Devore, Connie --- ---------- -101 Devore , Vicky ---- -------- 1 18 Dewitte, Melanie ---- --------- 1 01 Dietz, Victor ------- ------ 2 8, 52, 101 Diggs, Anthony ----------------- 90, 86 Diggs, Sherry ----- 19, 36, 118, 143, 161 Dinsmore, David --------------- 51, 101 DiPalma, Kimberly ----- 19, 23, 90, 164 Cooper , Eddy ------- - ------- 101 Coppenbarger, Cl1uck--- ---- 118, 168 Copenhaver, Jack ---- Corey, Carol ------- Coyazo. Rick ---- Crabaugh, Dean ---- Crabtree, Larry --- Craft, Cheryl --- Craft, Terry ---- Crafton, Alan --- Craig, Ralph ----- Creason, Tammy --- -------101 ---69, 161 ------90 -------101 ----101. 155 -------101 ----118, 168 ----------118 ------------101 Dobbins, Gary ---- 28 32, 119, 159, 168 Dobson, Glenn --------------------- 90 Dodson, Debra ------- ---101 Dole, Senator Robert ---- ---110 Dornbrack, Phillip - - - Dorsett, Mark ----- Dorsett, Mike ---- Dorsey, Jim ---- ---101 ----90 --------119 ---69, 29, 47 Dort, Virginia --------------------- 101 Dougherty , James ------------------- 70 Douglas, Paula ---- 14 Dover, Bob ----------- Creek , Pauline ----- Criswell, Raymond --- Cross Country ------ -------------69 ---157, 90 ------37 Crossland , Barbara ---- ----------- 9 0 Crossland , Bea ----- Crowlay, Russell Crozier, Trudy --- Cullen, Kevin ---- Cullum, Diana Curran, Gary --- ----36, 118, 168 ----------90 ---90 ----35, 90 Curry, Julie--- ------ --90 Czirr, Vince ----------------- 101, 160 Dado, Steve ---- 118, 155, 156, 157, 171 Dale, Mike ------------------------ 90 Daniel, Donna ---- ----- 1 18 Daniel, Scott - - - Dowdle, Jeffrey ---- Dowdle. Lester --- Dowdle, Sandy --- Dowdle, Theresa -- Drake , Cindy ----- Dressler Dressler , Barbara ---- , Kevin ---- Dressler , Linda - - - Drill Te Dubois , am ---- Diana ---- Duncan , Danny ---- Daniels, Denise --- Daringer, Nancy ---- Daringer, Yancy ---- Dark, Dale ------- Davidson, Leslie ----101, 170 -------118 ---90 ---90 Davidson, Steve 13, 15, 28, 32, 33, 118, 159 Davidson, Thomas ---- ------------ 1 01 Davis, Denise ---------------- 101, 146 Davis, John -------- 23, 28, 32, 118, 159 23, 101, 151, 164 ----------26. 70 ---119, 168 ------90 ----90 ---119 ----90 ---------101 ------------90 ----119, 157, 162 ------------17 -----23, 102, 162 -----37, 102, 108 Duncan, David--- -------- 90, 160 Duncan, Sherry Dungan, Monty ---- ----- 1 19, 168 Dunnam, Ivan ----- ---- 2 8, 34, 102 Durham, Ronald Dyche, Debra ---- ---- 9 0 Dyche, James ----- ---119 Dyche, Margaret ------------------ 102 Eason, Margo-1, 119, 157. 158. 162, 164 Eaton, James ---------------------- 119 Eaton , Mark ---------------------- 102 Eden, Bonnie ------------- 119, 158, 162 Edmonson, Pamela ---15, 112, 102, 146, 152 Edmonson, Terry -------------- 119, 157 The Directory l 73 Ehlers , Marcus ---- -------102 Emerson . Cheryl Ehlers , Stuart ------- ---- 1 19 , 14 Eichelberger , Terry - - - ------ - - 90 Eichorn , Robin ----- ---102 Elliott , Kathy ----- ---- 7 0 Elliott, Larry ------ ------ 7 0 Fuller, Kirk Fuller, Wade---119, Fulton, Jean --- Gaignat. Ova ---- Gainer, Barbara ---- 120, 134, 165, 167, Emery, Kelly ----- Emery, Toni ---- Enloe, Davina--- -----90, 146 -------120 -----------90 Gaither , Lavonna - - - Gaither , Mark ------ Garrett , Cindy ---- 159, 137, 125 ----19,102,146 -------66 ---------90 - ------ 102, 160 ----52, 102, 157 ---------120, 169 Hale, Rita ---- Haley, Kelly ---- Hall, Janelle ---- Hall, Jim ----- ----121 ---91 -------103 ----121, 168 Hall, Kevin ---------------- 35, 91, 167 Hamilton , Cheryl Hamilton , John - - - Hanna , Steve ------ --15, 91, 97, 146, 164 ----------------73 ---91 Hanners, Timothy ----------------- 103 Hans , Jeff Erie , Carlene --- Eskina , Denise - - - Estes , Alan ---- Evans, Bacil --- Everhart, Bill --- ----23, 90, 152 -------90, 86 --------90. 157 102, 157, 162 ----------102 Garrett, Kenneth ---------- 37, 120, 159 23, 38, 41, 90, 46 Garrett , Lisa ---- Gear , Dennis - - - Gearhart , Pat ----- ------ ---------- Geer, Ray ---- 28 , 34, 102 , 146 . 157 134 102 167 Hansen, Doug ------- Hansen, Jo Ellen ----- Hansen, Mary ---- Hansuld Hansuld Debra -- - -54, 121, 155, 157 --91, 56, 159, 164 ---------------72 ------------103 Howard ------------------- 91 Ewing. Debbie -- Ewing. Ron ---- Fain, Kathy --- ---- Fajen, Larry--- --- Falk, Joe ---- Falk . Lisa ----- Fauser , Mark -------- ----90 ---------------102 120, 160, 165, 167 ---------102. 113 ---------------120 ------90 -----------51. 90 FCA ----------------------------- 165 Feighner, Todd --37, 90, 157, 163, 165, 167 Felix, John ---- ---102 Felix, Paula --- ---120 ---28, 34, 102, 167 , Kellie - -------------------- 90 Gentry, Bruce ------ George Gerber, James --- Gerety, Michael --- Gerfen, Linda ---- Gibson, Kaye --- -----120 , 168 , 168 - ------- 102 -----120 ----90, 157 Gibson, Pam --- ----- -102 Gibson, Robert --- ----102 Gieck, Susan--- ----90 Giffin, Darrell -------------------- 102 Giger, Karen--1, 13, 17, 121, 133, 146, 158, 159 Giger, Susan ------ 102, 109, 38, 146. 46 Higginbotham , Nancy ----- ---------91 Felix , Pearl ----- -----------90 Felten, Lynette --- ------- 120 159 Ferson, Debby--- ---- 120, 145 146 Fiene, Paul ---- ------- 1 20 168 Fine, Brian -------------------- 52 102 Fink, Marian -13, 23, 120, 134, 142,162 Finkemeier, Susan ------------- 38, 120 Flaggard, Joe ----- --------------- 1 20 Flaggard, Juanita --- ---120 Flaggard, Mark ---- ---- 9 0 Flaherty, Larry ---- ---120 Flaherty, Terry ---- ---120 Flesher, Kimberly -- ---- 90 Flinn, Gary ------- ---102 Flynn, Tom ------------------------ 70 Foley, Allen-7, 10, 28, 32, 54, 120, 159 Folsom, David ------------- 90, 35, 157 Football --28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35 Ford, Jeff 28.51, 52, 34,102, 159, 165, Ford, Linda ---- Forrest, Dixie --- 167 ----90 ------so Foster, Angel ---- ---- 9 0, 88 Foutes, Bob ----- ---- 6 4 Fowler, Beverly Francis, Randy ---- ---120 Frantz, Charles ---- ---- 7 0 French Club ----- ---162 Fresquez, Tracy - -- Frey , George ------ Frey . Marty -------- ----90 ----90 ----90 Gilbert , Doreen --------------- 102, 113 Gipson, Denise --- Gipson, Diane --- Glackin, Charles -- Goalder , Cynthia ---- Goehenour , Cheryl- - - Goethe, Susan ----- Goff, Tracy ------ Golf ---------- Gomez , Maria Gonzalez, Vickie ----- Goodall, Wm. Melvin-- Goucher, Terri ------- Grabmiller, Duane--- Graham, Mr. Dale--- Gray, Fred ------- Green, Brenda ---- Green, Gary ---------so -----121, 167 --------102 ----121 ----so ----66 ----90 ----36 ----90. 56 --------102 ,113 ---------121 -----102 ----43, 72, 140 , 163 -------so - ---121 Greer. Pam ----- 23, 41, 49, 91, 38, 159 Gribble , Cindy --------------- 167 Gribble , Rebecca ---- Griggs, Donald --- , 121 -------91 -------91 Griggs, Janet --- ---121, 169 Grindel, Joe ------------------ 121, 168 Grogan, Thomas --28, 91, 35, 146, 167, 44, 40 Grosdidier, Rosemary ---------------- 72 Gruen, Cheryl -------- Gruen , Michael ----- -----102, 157 ------102, 167 Gumminger, Edward ------ 102. 156. 157 Gunter , Terry ------- ------------ 9 1 Gurtler, Jan ---------- Gutschenritter , Mark ---- Guy , David ------ ---- Haas, James ----- Haas , Pam -------- Hachinsky, Duane --- Hader, James ----- Hager, John ---- ---102, 111 ------121 ---103 ----65 ----72 ----103 ---103 Frogley, Mrs. Betty ----------------- 64 Frogley, Cindy---19, 57, 146, 148, 155, 159, 157, 171, 120 Frogley, Julie -19, 90, 56, 97, 146, 157, 159 Frogley, Kirsten--38, 102, 157, 159, 163 Frolin, Cynthia ------------ 19, 120, 148 Frost, Sondra ------- 1, 23, 120, 134, 163 Fugate, Lloyd ---------------------- 72 Fugate, Michael 37, 120, 159, 165, 167, 163, 126, 125 Fuller, David ----- --------------- 1 60 174 The Directory Halbrooks, Jeff --- Hale, Deborah --- Hale, Kathryn --- ------91, 56, -91 146 ----38. 103, 46, 47 Harding, Bill --37 , Harding , Cris ---- Harding , Gwen ------ Harding , Joy ----- Harding, Norman --- Hardwick, Carvin ---- Hardwick, Marcell--- Haresnape, David ---- Harmison, Regina ---- Harmon, Mark ----- Harries, Chris --- Harries, Greg --- Harris, Debra --- Harris, Jeanette -- Harris, Robert --- 103, 165, 167, 44. 40 -----------------121 --- ----- 23, 91 ------121 ---91 ---91 ----103 ----103 ---73 ----121 ----121 ---91 ----------91 ---103, 46, 48 ----------------91 Harris, Todd ----------------------- 19 Harrison, Robert ----- 28, 34, 51, 52, 103 Harg Debbieq11J ------------------ 103 Hart, Debbie 1125---15, 23, 55, 146, 121 Hart, Tom ------------------------ 103 Harter, Marilyn ---- ------- 1 21 Harter, Paul ---- --------- 1 21, 163 Hartley, Ronald -- Hartley, Sue --- Harvey, Lynn--- Hauser, Karla --- Hayes, James --- Hays, Carol ---- Health Careers --- Heater, Darla -- Heath, James --- Heckert, Amy ---- Heckert, Brian --- Heidler, Pat ---- ----------------91 ----91, 156, 152, 170 -----56, 91, 97, 163 -------------91 --------64 -------103, 157 --------------170 -----41, 91, 38, 164 ---------------73 ---91 -----91 ---73, 36 Helm , James ---------------- ------- 9 1 Helm, Ron ---54, 68, 121, 156, 157, Helm , Tammy ----- ----- 1 21 . 143 . Helmick, Rick ---- Henderson, H. D. -- 159 159 -------121, 122 -------73 Hendon, Carl ---- ---- 6 4 Hendon. Tim ---- ------------- 9 1 Hendricks, Linda --- ------------- --91 Henson, Carla ---- ----- 2 3, 103, 38, 46 Henson, Beth ---- -------------- 1 62 Henson, Dora ------ ---91 Henthome, James ---- Heriford, Crystal --- Herron, Michael --- Herron , Teresa --- Hicks , Debbie --------- ------103 -------121 ----122, 168 --------9 ----122, 16 Higginbotham , Judith ---- ----- 1 9 , 9 Higgins , Jerry ------ ---------12 ---------122. 16 Hilgardner, Beth ---------- 101, 122, 14 Hill, Becki ------ 98. 122, 134, 143, 16 Hill , Eugene ------- -------------- 1 22 Hin. Mau ------------------------ 122 Hillhouse, Kevin -37, 103, 112, 165, 167 Hilt, Sharol -------------------- 23, 91 Hilton, Candy Hinkle, John --- ---- 52, 122, 157, 168 Hite, Danny ---- ------------- 5 1, 52 Hite, Jeanne ---- ----- 1 22, 142, 160 Hodge, Ken ---- ------------ 1 03 Hodge, Steve -- ----- 103 Hoggatt, Dan -- ------- 103 Hoit, Kevin ---- ---- 1 03, 104 Holder, Scott--- ---- 122, 157 Holland. Cindy--- ------ --91 Holliday, Brenda--- ---- 122, 161 Holmes, Caren ----- ----- 1 03 Holmes, Stephanie--- ----123 Holt, Sherree ---- -------------- 1 23 Homan, Mike ---- ---- 3 5, 91, 165, 167 Hook, Laura ---- --------------- 9 1 Horn, Lynda ---- ------ 1 03, 163 Housel, Cheri ---- ------------ 1 08 Housel, Cindy ------------ 123, 157, 160 Howe, Pam ----------------------- 103 Hoyle, Joe -------- 28, 32, 123, 134, 146 Huffman , Chris -------------------- 123 Huffman. Julie ----- 25, 38, 103, 157, 48 Hufford, Christopher ------------ 91, 168 Johnson , Johnson Johnson Johnson , Johnson . Ioan --- Kevin- Sandra Shirley Wilma Johnston, Tim - Jones, Cindy ---- -- - ------- 75 ----92. 151 ------103 ---123. 167 -------92 ------103. 170 ---11. 123. 170 Jones , Janice ---- ----------- 1 03 Jones. Robert -- Kames , Freddie Karst . Georgene Kayettes -------- Keith, James -- Keller, Rehea - Kelly, William Keltner, Angela -----123. 168 ------92 ----75 ------164 ----92, 149 ------123. 167 ------123, 168 49, 92, 157, 48 Kennemore , Cindy ------------------ 92 Kessler, Bill ------- Keyes, Greg ------ Keys, Frank ----- Keys, Linda ------ Kilgore, Michael --- Kill, James ------- -----134 ----av ------104 Hufford, David ------ Hughes, Gary ------ Hundley, Cindy ---- ----123. 168 --------91 -------123 Hundley, Mike --- ---- 123, 168 Hundley, Terri -------------------- 123 Hunsucker, Terri 23. 123, 146, 158, 162, 160, 202 Hunt , Susan ----- Hunter , Shari Huskey , Byran ------ Hutchins , Bernice ---- --------75 ----123 ----103 Hutson, Kris ------- ---------- 9 1 Hutton. Edwin ---- ----------- 9 1 Hyde, Debbie ------------- 103, 115, 48 Hyde, Ramona -------------------- 123 Hyde, Steve-28, 43, 123, 134, 142, 159. 40 Israel, Steve ------ ---- 1 03, 157 Jackman, Michael ----------------- 103 Jackman, Norma ---23. 38, 41, 91, 157, Jackson. Ginger ---- ---- 1 23, 134, 163 Jackson. Jack ---- Jackson, Sandra ---- Jackson . Steven ---- Jackson , Terry -- - Jackson. Terry L. --- Jackson Jacobs , Jacobs , Jacobs , 164 -------------92 ----123. 167 --------35. 92 -----19. 92. 162 -----------92 , Ursula--- -------------- --92 Debbie --------------------- 92 Kimberly ---- 38, 41, 49, 92, 157 Vicki --------------------- 103 J aster , Janet ---- Jazz Band -------- -----92 --------155 Jenkins, Billy ------ Jenkins, Billy 1121 ---------- 7, 123, 133 -----------92 Jenkins , Michael ------------------- 92 Jenson, Ole Segaard ---18, 54, 148, 134, 162 Johnson, Bryan --------------------- 92 Johnson, Jay-99, 119, 123, 143, 146, 126 Johnson, Jay ------- --------- 1 23, 169 X 1 i un-nu-:nah 1 luis:- L.-ng-. J A 1 Kill , Jane ------------ ---- 1 04 Killingsworth , Deanna - - - - - -92 Kim . Chunok King . Bruce King, Kimberly ---- Kinney, Randy Kinnison, Lorrie --- Kiper, Diana ----- Klaassen , Paul- -- Kline, Larry ----- Kline, Lynette L. -- Knight , Bernie - - - Knight, Jennifer --- Knoll, Keith -------- Knoll, Sharon 14, 56, Kohler. Pam -------- Kolich . Bob --------- --------75, 44, 40 Kooken. Ramona ----- Koperski, Michael --- ---23. 57. 92. 152 ------------92 ------128 ----75, 160 -------92 ------128 ----92, 151 ------104 -----------52, 51 146. 159. 104. 163 -104. 146. 36. 159 -----------19. 92 --18. 19. 104. 160 Koperski, Steven --------- 104, 155, 157 Kosman , Lea Ann ----....... ....... 1 04 ---123. 134 Kraus, Mrs. Becky -------------- ---..49 ------92 Kreutzer, Catherine ---23, 38, 104, 146, -----128 46. 47 ga x 5 B ' ts 0 s::q 1 C X r l Q 1 Q. y-' I , , Y sy V , 1 l 1? 4 w , . ,N I .J 1 1 J lx J li 'W J 715 Ji The Direcfory 175 Lust , Donna ----------------------- 128 -----------93 ------------104 Kreutzer, Susan - Krum, Kenny --- Kump, Lisa --- Kyle, Felicia --- Kyle, James Ladesic, Michelle Lading, Gregory - Ladish, Debbie -- Lafond, Tammy - Lamb, Melody -- Lambeth, Tambra LaMont, Robert-- Lang , Robin -------- Lanning, Terry -- ---92 ----------104 ----104, 101, 113 ----104 ----128 ---92 ---92 ---92 -------- -------126 ------------------128 -23. 49, 97, 92, 163 -------------------92 Larimore, Larry ---32, 43, 134, 193, 28, Laughter, Jerry -- Laughter, John -- Lawhorn, Charles Lawler , George - - - Lawler , Rodney - - Lawrence , David ------- Lawrence , Donnie Lawrence , Robin ------ Leap, Cindy ---- Leathers, Patsy -- Ledington, Jim -- Lee, Annetta ---- Lee, Marty --- Lee, Scott --- ow-20-f 159. 128, 41, 40, 126 ------------------128 -------------------92 ---35, 92. 157 ----126, 169 -------104 -------104, 157 28, 19, 34, 128. 160 -49, 92, 157, 164 ------------104 ----128 ----128 ----104 ----104 -------104 Lehman, Donna --- Lehman, Richard --- Lehmkuhl, Charles ---- Lemmon, Brad --- Lemon. Terry --- Lemmon, Brad ---- Lemos, Kevin Lemos, Tony Lenhart, John --- Letter Girls ----- Letts, Kevin ----- Leuzinger, Heidi Leverich, Ilene ---- Levin Lewis Lewis, Lewis, Lewis , Arlene - - - Kerry ---- Paul ---- Paul ----------- ----104 ---------93 ---93. 165, 167 -------------128 -37, 93, 146, 165 -----93 --------158 ----35, 86, 93 ---------93 -------104 -----76 -----93 -----171 ----------35, 93 Suzanne -------------------- 104 Libeer, Cindy -17, 30, Libeer, Pat --- Lilly, Tony --- Link, Pamela --- Little, Gary ----- Lockhart, Gary --- Lohrey, Margaret Long. Ray --------- -- 55,63,128,145, 159 ----104 ---93 -----93 ------93 ---------76 155 -52, 104, 155, 157 Longwith, John ---- ------- 9 3, 155, 157 Lovell, Laura --------- --------128. 169 Lowe, Teresa ---- 19, 23, 102, 104, 148, 160. 165. 167 Lowery , Roger ---------------------- 93 1442. 30955- Lowry , Patricia -- - ----104 Lust, Dora ---7, 23, 128, 133, 152, Lust, Mike ------ Lustig , Donnie ---- Lyon. Jeff Lyons, Tricia --- Lyons, Trinda ------------- 23 , 159, 201 --- ----- ---- --93 ---28, 32, 128 , 159 ----------128 104, 152 Mabe, Teri ---13, 17, 55, 128, 143, 146 Mabry, Jack ------- 28, 35, 93, 165, 167 Mabry, William -------------------- 93 MacDouga11, Jeff --- ---37, 104 Mace, Sue -------- -------- 9 3 Madden, Debbie ---- ---- 1 28, 167 Madden , Ralph ---- Magee , Jeffrey ---------------- Magerl , Geralyn - - -------104 -35, 93 -14, 23.93, 151, 159 Magerl, Kathy ---- 14, 19, 23, 128, 146. 151, 166, 167 Mahoney, David ---28. 32, 51, 52, 128, 139, 159 Majors, Farrah Fawcett- -- ----- -84 Majorette ------------- ------- 1 55 Males. Jon ------- ---- 1 28, 160 Malotte , Lea Ann --- Mamie . Tom ----- Mara, Tanya Marah, Connie ---- Marah, Randie ---- Marching Band ---- --------93 ----129 ----129 -------105 ----156. 157 Marquez, Shawn ---- ---93 Martin, Burley ---- Martin, Regina --- , 157 ----71, 76 ----------------99 Martin, Rhonda ------- 16, 105, 146, 163 Martin, Vickie --------------------- 93 Martiny, Alise ----- 19, 57, 93, 152, 159 Martiny, Yvette ------------------- 105 Mattingly, Ned ----- 28, 29, 32, 76 . 139 Mason. Fred ---- ---------------- 9 3 Mason, Richard ---- ------------ 1 05 Masuch, Steven -------------------- 93 Mathis , Robert Lwrtcke-Q, i'i"W 176 The Directory Matney, Charles --19, 98, 99, 129, 142, 146, 148, 149, 125 Matson, Steve --------------------- 105 Matthews, Charles --105, 160, 163, 165, 167 Maxville. Joanne ------ ---------- 1 29 May, Linda ------- ---- 1 29, 167 McBee, Shirley ---- -------- 9 3 McCollum, Mark --- ---52, 105 McCombs, Roger --- -----93 McComb, James ---- ---93 McCray, Mary ---- McDaniel, Tami ---- McDaniel. Terry McDonald, Barbara --- McDona1d, Diana ---- McEachron, Stephen --- -----129 ---19 105 ------77 -----93, 170 ----35, 86, 93 McFa11, Charles ------------------- 105 McFarland, Kevin ----- --- McFarland , Mike ---- 105 105 , 155 , 157 , 34, 28, 52, 51 McFarland, Terry ------------------- 93 McGinnis, Shawn --- McGregor, Kelly ---- McGrew, John ---- McGuire, David -- McHenry, Ieanene ---- Mcl-lenry, Kim ----- -------105 ----105, 160 ----35. 93 ---104. 93 --------93 ----164, 105 Mcllvain, Steve ---- 77, 28. 29, 167. 165 Melntire, Johnny --------- ---------- 9 4 McLane, Phillip --------- ----- 1 29 . 168 McLean , Libby --146 . 164 . 105 . 19 , 148 , 56 McMahan, Debbie ------------ ----- 1 05 McNett, Troy 105. 28, 156. 52, 51. 157, 113 McOsker, Karen ----- 18, 19, 94, 24. 152 McTeer. Karen ------ 164, 105. 101, 113 McQuinn , Shelby -------------- ---- 1 29 McVeigh, Lois -------- 38. 131, 134, 163 Medellin, Arthur Meditz, Denise ---13. 1. 134, 146, 164. 23, 158, 23, 142, 159, 131. 133. 163, Melton, Frank ---- Melton, Marvin ---- Mendez, Lisa ---- Mergy, Michelle --- Rich , Sharon ------ Mertz, Janice ---- Messer, Carol ---- Messick, Danny ---- Messinger. Marc --- Messinger , Ronald Micheal, Tommy ---- 99, 126 -------105 ----131. 163 -------94 ----105 -------94 --------94 ----131, 168 ----94, 157 --- ---- 105 ----105 Micheals, Steve ---- ---- 5 2 Miller, Robert ---- ---- 1 05 Mills, Jack -------------- ---------- 9 4 Mirabella, Colette - Mitalski, Micheal Mitchell, Jack ---- Mitchell, Kathy --- Moats , -41,23.3a,159,94 -----------------131 ----77. 168 ----77, 149 Nancy ------ ------------- - -77 Mollett, Mary Lou ----- 105. 19, 152, 24 Monteil, Gina Montoya, Donna Moody, Rosemary ---- --------- 7 7 Moore, Bobbie ----- ---- 1 05, 110 Moore, David ---- ----- 1 31, 168 Moore, Eddie -- -------- 131 Moore, Joy Moreno, Debbie ---- Morgan, David --- Morgan, Dorothy --- Morgan, Ronald --- Morgan, Tim --- Morley Morris . , Ricky ---- Craig Morris, Robin -- Morris, Roger ---- Mortell, Thomas ---------105. 23 ---35, 94, 155, 52 --------105. 157 --------105 -----105, 163 --------105 ----94 -------------94 Moyer, Laurie ---- ---- 4 9, 94. 156, 157 Moyer , Steve - - --------------108 Mullikin, John ---- --------- - --94. 162 Murphy, Bob ---- Murphy, Kevin --- Murphy, Tim --- Murray, Donna--- Myers, James -- ----79, 28, 29, 35, 40 ------108. 157. 52 ----------94, 157 ---94. as ---------94 Myers, Linda ------------ ----- 1 31, 169 Myers, Matthew---14. 108, 19, 148, 149 Myers, Sam ---------- --------- 9 4. 169 Myrick, Timothy ---- Neal, Danna ----- Neal, Jeff ---- Need. Andra --- Neely , Belinda ---- Neugebauer, Karen Nevins , Vaughn ---- -----94 ----106 ----103 ----131 ----103 --------94 ---108, 170 Newton, Carolyn --- ---131 Nickels , Patti ---------- ----------- 1 31 Nidiffer, Rebecca ----------- ------- 1 31 Nixon. Donna ----- 19 , 57, 148, 149, 131 Noe , Brenda ----- -------- -------- 1 0 3 Noe , Linda ------- Northcott, Robert --- -----94 -------131 Norwood, Michelle ---- ---- 1 08. 157 Nutt. Brian O'Daniel, Frank --- o.E.A. -------- ------99 -------167 Olinger, Curtis ---- ----------- 1 03, 170 O'Nea1, Bobby ------ -108. 171, 155. 157 Osborn, Choya ----------- --108, 23. 34 Oswald, Jeannette ---------- 108. 38, 41 Owen . John -------- Owen , Karen ---- Oyer, William ---- Padilla, Carl ------ Padilla, Michelle--- Palmer, Gary ----- Palmer, Viola --- Pantoia, Mike --- Parcell, Darrell --- Parcell, Rex ---- Parish, Elmer --- Parks, Genova--- Parks, Harold --- Pate, Victor Pearon. Brenda ---- Pearson, Crystal -- Peck, David ---- Pedeliski, Gwen --- Peden, Jean ----- Peel, Richard --- Peel. Sheila -------- Pendergrass. Herman Pep Band ---------- Pep Club ----- Perkins, Jim --- Perry, Peggy --- Perry, Tim ---- Peugeot, Kent --- Phariss, Mark --- Phariss, Mitch --- Phillips, Dennis --- Philps, Jack ----- Phipps , Pickle , lim ---- Angela ------ -108, 23, 28, 41, 40 ---------------131 ----94. 40 -----94 -----108 -------131 ----108. 170 -----94, 163 -------131 ----106 ---99 ---94 ---94 -----131 ----57, 94 -----108 ----------108 ---38. 131, 134 ----------108 ----146. 131 ---- -------108 -------154 ----150, 151 -----108 ----106 -----131 ----94, 44 -------131 ----106. 157 -------131 ----------------94 ----------------108 -38, 94, 41. 92. 23 Pierce, Brian- ------------ 132. 162. 160 ------------94 Pierce , Jacqueline ---- Pikey, Pat --------- Poland, Gary ---- Pollock, Rose --- Poore. Richard -- Post. Cheri ---- Potter, Powell, Fred ----- ----132, 169 ------132 -----103 ------132 -------167, 132 ----143. 132. 126 Brenda --------------- -94. 157 President of the United States -------- 139 Preston. Susie -1, 17. 23, 158, 159, 133, 98. 132 Pretz, Debbie -15, 1. 23. 147. 158, 145, 203. 132 Ptomey . Don ---- Puntenney, Pat --- Purduski, Perry ---- Purinton, Bruce Pyle, Charles --- ---146, 108, 40 ------79, 145 -------166 ----94 Quick, Bobby --- Quick, Terri --- Radford, Sandra - - - ----94 --- ------- --94 - ---- 23, 94, 162. 163 Ramsey , Cynthia ------------------ 108 Randall, Connie --- ---108 Rangle, Mark ----- ---- 5 2 Rappold, Dannie ---- ---132 Rappold, David ---- ---- 9 4 Rasdall, Deanna --- ---108 Rasdel, Dennis ---- ---- 5 2 Ray, Carlean ---- ---- 9 4 Reach, Kevin --- ----94 Reagan, Patti --- ---132 Reaka, Brenda ---------------------- 95 Reardon , Robbie - - - Redwine, Gretchen Redwine, Robbin -- Reece, Robert --- Reese, Betty ----- Reeves. Thomas --- Rhea , Joetta ----- 18.19.146, 148, 132 ---------108. 161 -145. 63. 132. 161 ----108, 155. 157 -------108, 170 --------132 -------57. 95 Rhodes, Jim Bob ----------- 34, 159. 132 Rhudy , Paul ------------------------ 95 Rich. Debby-- -13 , Richardson , David - - Richardson. Karen - Richmond, Kevin --- Ridgway, Lois ----- Rife, Kim ----- Rife, Terri ------ Roark, Michele --- Robbins, Ray ---- Roberson, Linda --- Robertson, Carol ----- Robertson. Cindy --- Robertson , Lamunte Robinett , David ---- Robinson , Larry ---- Robison, Linda --- Rogers, Harry Rogers. Janelle --- Rogers, Michael --- Roll. Vickie Lee --- Roll, William Rollwagen , Ramona Ronn , Rhonda ----- Rose. Bill ------ Rosenau, Fred --- Rosenau, Rita --- Ross, David ---- Roth. Corky ---- 17, 143, 146, 54, 55, 30, 132, 137 ----------132 ---------95 -----95, 152 ------95 -------132 ---------108 105 -----------------95 132, 152, 160, 163 ----------------108 -----108, 109 ---23. 109, 152 ----------109 --- ------- -109 ---109 ---109 ---109 -----95, 157 ------95 ----35 --- ----- 63, 122 --------95 ------95 ----64 ---109 ----------122 ------------52 Roth, Kandy -------- ---- 1 45, 152, 109 Roudebush , Debbie ---- ------------ 9 5 Roudebush , Scheryl -------109. 148. 162 Rouse, James -------- ----95, 44, 40 Roush, Joyce--- ---- 109, 152 Routh, Richard Routh, Linda --- ---- -109 Routh, Randy ----- ----------- 3 5, 95 Routh, Sheryl --------------------- 122 Rowland , Cynthia - Ruck, Chris ---- Rupard, James --- Rupard, Parry --- Rupert, Peggy --- Rusk, Jeff ------ Rusk. Joel --- 13, 122. 134. 143, 146, 158, 163, 164 -----115. 122, 169 -------132, 168 -------109 -----109 ---109 ---134 The Directory 177 Rusk, Karri ---- Russell, Dennis ---- Russell, Susan --- Ryan, Tracy --- Rybum, Mike ---- Rybum, Sandy--- Salas. Mary --- Salas, Robert, ---- Sallaz, Don ------ ----35 ---109 ------35 -------95 -----109, 142 ------24, 95, 152 ---23. 109. 112. 146 --------------95 -----109 Bobby -------------------- 109 Sanders, Sanders Carl-- Sanders Dennis Sanders Leigha Sanders Phillip Sanders Robert Sanders Sherrie Sands . Suzanne ---- Santoya . Lucy Santoyo , Paul Sargent, Bob --- Sauceda, Rick- Sawyer, Linda Schaffer, Carol ---- Schaffer, Sally ---- Scheel, Dennis ---- Scheel, Robert - ------109. 152. 155. 157 --------------109 ----88.95 --------109 ----56. 95, 146 -----------95 --- ---- 28, 32, 134, 159 ---------------64 ------28, 34, 109 -----------95 --------134 -----------95 ----19. 109, 63 -------19, 95 Schettino. Jeffery --------------- 52 , '79 Schlouch, PhHippe ---- 54, 134, 162. 130 Schmitt. Carolyn --- Shoemaker, Gerald Schoenberger , Larry -- ---------79, 145 --- ----- --79 ---------------95 Scholes, Kevin --------------------- 95 Schrepfer, Kurt ---7, 10, 23. 28, 32, 54, 122, 133, 159 Schroeder, Cindy ------------------ 122 Schroeder, Melvin --- -------- -109 Scott, Bess Seddon, Debra --- ----95 Seggard, Ole--- ---130 Seibold. Steve Seidel, David --- ----95 Selanders, Robert ---- ---109 Shaffer, Russell ---- ---122 Shaffer, Wade --- ----95 Sharp, John ---- Shasteen, Paul Shatto, Robert --- Shatto, Yvonne ---- Shipley, Chris --- Shirley, Bill ----- Shoemaker, Eric--- Shoemaker. Kim ---- ------95 ----95, 163 ---134, 163 -----35, 95 ----------95 ----109, 52, 51 ---------109 Shomber , Julie --------------------- 95 Shomber , Tom ---------------- 134 , 168 Shull, Barb ---- 23, 31 , 57, 148, 134, 151 Shull, Jean ------------ 109, 40, 41, 170 Shultz, Bryan ---- Shultz, Diana ---- Shultz. Jay ---- Siebert, Karen --- Siler, Mike ------ Simkins, Gayla ---- Simkins , Patricia ---- Sinatra, Tony Singer. Tom ----- Skaggs, Deneice --- Smarker, Carla ---- Smile, Patti ---- Smith, Bill --- Smith. Bob -- 178 The Directory --------------109 --------------96 ---134, 169 -------36 ---135 ---109 ---109 -------------109 ----3s,41,43.96 -------------109 ----96, 152 ----ao, 37 ----96 Smith Carla --- ---- 135, 169 Smith Cassie -------- 96 Smith Cheire ----- 96 Smith Don -- ------ 135 smith Donald ----------------- 96, 157 Smith Gaye ----------------------- 96 Smith. Jeffery 165, 109, 167, 41, 40 Smith Julie--18. 145, 19, 164, 148, 25. 135, 162, 151 Smith Kay ---- ----- 1 09, 40, 41, 163 Snddn Ken ---------- -------- 135.169 Smith, Mrs. Pauline --- ---- 80, 142 Smith Robert ------- ------- 9 6 Smith, Sean ------- ---- 1 09 Smith, Stuart --------------------- 109 Smith, Tracy--28, 34, 51, 52, 109, 165. 167 Snodgrass, Tony---28, 52, 34, 109, 165. 167 Snow. Mendy 1, 13, 15, 17, 23, 99, 135, 146. 158. 167. 197, 137. 125 Son , Teresa ------------------------ 96 Son, Tony ----- Sooby, Jennie ---- Sortore , Robert --- Souders . Floyd Southem , Fred -----------110 ---134. 135. 163 -------- -----96 --- --------------- -110 --------34. 110, 155. 157 Spanish Club ---- --------------- 1 63 Sparks, Jerry --- Sparks, Liz ---- Spero, Michael ---- Spurlock, Michael --- Spradlin, Karen ---- Spradlin, Robert --- Stack, Bill ------- Stack, Karen --- Staley, Cindy ----- Stallings. Marvin ---- Stallings, Ron ------- Stambaugh, Cheryl Stanley, Phillip ----- Stapleton, Kim ---- Stapleton, Mark --- Stark, Steve --- Starnes, Kenny --- ----110 ----110 ----135 -------96 ----110. 46 ------135 --------110 -----135, 169 --------110 ----110 ---37. 96 ----36 ----134 ----96 ----110 ----135 States , Cindy ---- --------------- 9 6 States , John ----------------- ------135 Steineger, Christy ---- 17, 107, 115. 133, 135, 142. 146. 149, 155, 157, 46, 47 Steineger, David ------ 110, 165, 167, 44 Steineger, Mr. Joe ------------------ 64 Stephen, Tim -------- Stephenson. Melanie --- Stemer, Bmce ------- Stewart, Kevin ----- Stewart, Steve --- Stiles, Perry -----110. 160 --------110 ----96 ----135 ----110 Stinnett , Kenneth ------------------- 96 Stinnett, Susan ------- 23, 38, 4 1, 49, 96 Stirling , Kathy --------------------- 96 Stohlmann , Mr. Rich ---------------- 80 Strange, Shawn -------- Stratton, Mr. Bill ---- Stuart, Janie ------ Stuart, Ron ------ Stubbeman, Eric--- Stubbeman. Lisa ---- Student Council ---- ----96 ----so ----110 ----36 ----135 ----------36 ---144, 145. 197 Stump, Patricia --- ------------- --96 Stump. Sandra --- --------------- --96 Sullivan, Don -------- 96, 146, 165, 167 Summers, Mark -- Sutton, Starla --- Swallow, Lynda --- Swartz, Roxanne ---- Sweeten, Dannie --- Syring, Kenneth ---- Szczygiel , Dana ------ -----52 ------36 ------49. 96 ---110, 46, 48 --------96 ---so ---- ----110 Tumer Athletic Association --------- 159 T.A.o.T.A. ----------------- 148 149 T-club --------------------------- 159 Tapia , Maria ------- --------------110 Tate, Jim ------ 28, 29, 52, 81, 147, 159 Taulbert, Lynne -------------------- 96 Taylor, Carol --------------------- 110 Taylor, Jeff-18, 19, 110, 148, 149, 155, 157 Taylor. Randall --------------- 135, 168 Taylor, Sharon ---- ------- 9 6, 170 Teeter, Tammy ---- ---- 2 3, 134, 135 Tharp, Larry ----- Thayer , Michelle - - - Thebo, Mimi ----- Thoele , John --- Thoele, Larry ----- Thomason , Alice --- Thompson , Barbara --- Thompson , Jimmy Thorington , Bobby ---- Tierney, Cletus ---- Tiger. Joe ------- Tingley. John ------ Tingley , Matthew ---- Tingley , Vickie ------- - - --------- 135 -----------36 ----14. 135, 162 -------96, 157 ---28, 135 ------96 ---36 ---96 ---36 ----110 ----110 Todd, Charlotte ------------ 56, 97 Tomlinson, Christopher ---- 135, 157 Tomlinson, Robert --- Torrence, Cheryl --- Torrence, Jerry ----- ---97 ---------135 159 , 162 ----------97 ----98. 110 152 ----------110 Trammel , Stephanie ---------- 110 True . Mr. Frank ---------- Truitt, Byron -------- 110, 115, 142 Truitt , Jeff ----- ---------- Turley, Donna --- Turley, Lesia --- - Tumbaugh, Laura --- 160 ----------81 146 -------11o -----135 ---97 ----11o 161 157 Tumerite Staff -------------------- 142 Tush , Mr . Gerald ------------------- 64 Tush , Terry ----- 105 , Tuter , Kenny -------- - ---- Tyree , Linda - - - Ulmer , Barbara - - - Unruh . Von ----- Vallis , Gerald --------- VanBebber, Kimberly VanBebber, Teresa ----- Vanderwerf, Theresa --- VanDyke, Eric ------- 110, 145, 165, 167 -51, 52. 110 ----135. 168 -----110 ---37 ---sv ---97 ----136 ----136 Varsity Cheerleaders --- ---17 Vaughn, Tim -------- ------------- 9 7 Vavricek, Patty ---------- 136, 164, 167 Vavricek, Sam ---- 28, 52, 110, 165, 167 Vestal, Mark ---- ------------------ 9 '7 VICA -------- Vitatoe , Guy ---- Volleyball ---- Waddell, Nancy ---- Wagner, Norma -- ----168 -----110 ----33, 39 ----86, 88, 97 ----------97 Wakefield, Rebecca 7, 17, 55, 136, 146. 162 Walker, Dawn--- ---- 38, 41, 97 Walker, James -- ---- 110, 44, 40 Walker, Janie --- ------- -136 Walker, Jewel--- -----97 Walker, Jean ---- ---- 1 10 Walker, Lesa ---- ------ 9 7 Walker, Lori ------ ---97, 162 Walker, Rosemary -- -------- 136 walker, Shawn ---- ---- 3 4, 35, 97 Wallace . Cindy - - - --------111 Wallace, David--- ---- 134, 136 Wallace, Pamela --- ---- --97 Walls, Jane ------- ----- 9 7 Walls, Mark --- ----------- -111 Walsh, Mark --- ---- 111, 155, 157 Walters, John --- --------- --97 Walters, Judy --- ------- -111 ward. Len ----- Ward, Russell --- Warden , Lloyd ---- ----32. 35, 97 ---------97 ---81, 168 -----111 n, Mike ---- Waterman, Christie --- Waterman, Shawn -- Washbur -----97 ----111 Watson, Samuel Waugh, Hubert ---- ---- 7 8. 81 Waugh, Terri --------------------- 136 Way, Kyle ------- 37, 111, 155, 157 159 Wear, Jeanette ---------------- 23 111 Webb, Cathy ------ 37, 81, 133, 159 125 Webb, Karen -------------- 25, 111 160 Webb, Ronnie --------------------- 136 West, Eva ------ 103, 111, 162, 163 164 Whiles, Michael -------------- 136 168 Whisler, Melvin --- ------ -136 White, Kevin --- -----97 White, Lee Whitney, Jim --- ----111 Wicinski, Kathi --- ---- -111 Wicinski, Kristi--- ---85 111 Wiedner, John--- ---- --97 Wiedner, lulie ----- ----------- 1 36 Wiedner, Michelle -------- 111, 163, 164 Wiedner, Mike ----- ----------- 1 11 Wilcox, Sandy ---- --------- 1 11 Wilkins, Robert ---- ---- 6 3, 65, 41 Willert, Rebecca --- ------------ --97 Williams, Desty -- ---- 40, 41, 97 162 Williams, Ken ----- ---19, 111 148 Williams, Made1ine--- ---36, 111, 164 Willis, Ray ------- ------ 9 7 157 Wilson, Bob ---- ---52, 111 157 Wilson, Celia ------- ----38, 41, 49, 97 C3 C7 o C5 47 CD 4: O , O O D o A - 6 11,95 4 0 " 0 , I 0 0 xx il f N" G O CJ A I, is ' ga 4, 1 l o ' ' 0 ff 5 I 59 195 cp C, 3 'F 4 P' 7 C? if 1 5, IP Qxil 47 7 p . C5 CD , C5 o o i 11 0 'f J " Q 0 ' o 1 is , s QQ 17 - ---4+ o W C U' 'E , z':':L xl - 5212 V v G 1 ' 'T' ' """f., 1 - W if W -- - .. 1--ws 147, 149, 159, 168, 126 Wittkopp, Gary Wiyninger. Kent ----------- 28, 111, 160 Wood, David ---- 43, 136, 146, 159, 165, Wood, David - 167, 41, 137, 40 -- ---------- 111, 157 Wood, Tony - - - Woods , Mike - - - Woods , Rhonda Worthy , Tim - -- Wrestling ----- ----- --------------97 -----97, 151. 167 -----------97 --------111 -------50, 51, 52 Wright. Jim ---------------- 28, 57, 111 Wright, Julie ---7, 23, 24, 99, 133, 136, 142, 149, 152, 159, 163 Wilson. Cindy ----------------- 97 162 Wilson, Cynthia-136, 146, 148, 159 164 Wilson, Mark ------------------ 37 111 Wilson, Mike ---- ---- 1 36 157 Wilson, Teresa ---- ------- 1 11 Wimmer, Tammy -- ---------- 111 Winegar, Melanie -- ---56, 111 159 Winkelbauer, Don -- ----------- 97 Winters, James --- ---97, 160 Winter, Pat ----- ------ 8 1 Wiseman, Jan --- --------------- --97 Wiseman, Robin ----- 136, 155, 157, 163 Wiseman, Shiela -------------- 111, 163 Wiseman, Steve ---- 23, 28, 32, 43, 136, 146, 159, 40 Wiss, Chris ---- 28, 32, 57, 84, 136, 146, Wry, Jeff --- ---------------. ---111 Yahr, Wayne --- ------------- 136, 168 Yeary, Pam -------- 19, 20, 57, 136, 162 Yrc ---------- ----------------- 165 Yoakum, Bill ---------- 97, 98, 146, 163 Yoakum, Linda ---- 1, 23, 134. 136, 142, 146, 158, 162, 163, 164, 99 York, Scot: ------------------- 136, 149 Young, Bill --- Young , Carrie ---- -------e4 ----57. 160 Zaragoza, Mark ------------------- 111 Zeornes, Kenneth ------------------- 97 zielsdorf, Scott ---28, 32, 33, 136, 143, 162, 165, 167 Zuck, Marcia ---- ----------- 1 11 Zum, Mrs . ---- --- ----ss The Diredory 'I 79 3 E 2 3 2 5 24 K 2 5 E w 1 2 z E 3 S 5 I 5 E 5 3 i s E 1 I E E 5 5 1 z 1 5 a , i E E s 1 E E z The Patrons JM rw we V ,GY ling Jwgglfjfw Sponsors NOVOTNEY LIOUOR STORE wa sau ts ML BARBRON HEATING 81 COOLING SKYLINE APARTMENTS CARTER'S TASTY OU EEN STANS FOODS CENTER JAY WOLFE PONTIAC GMC INC. MUNCIE BOWL THE CORNER GIFT 81 CERAMIC SHOP BLANSIT JEWELRY 81 CLEANERS DR. HUERTER 81 HUERTER CHTD. K 32 AUTO SUPPLY SCOTT'S PLUMBING 81 HEATING 1326 South 35th Street Kansas Crty Kansas 66106 Phone TE 1 2313 or TE 1 2314 ARGENTINE SAVINGS 81 LOAN MAC S LITTLE BANQUET 3004 Strong Ave Kansas Clty Kansas 66106 Helen I Corbin Kansas Clty Kansas 66106 Congratulatlons Graduates For a NICCI Tomorrow Be 01-,en 11 8 Closed Mondays Our Savrngs Customer Today Federal Insured I Phone: 831-2004 33022 SIIOHS AVG- BILLS TROPICAL GREENHOUSE INC 4601 State Ave. 2943 South 47th Kansas Crty Kansas 66106 The Few, The Proud, The Marines See Your Marine Recruiter CVERTCN S APCCD SERVICE 914 South 55th Street Your Frrendly Apco Servlce Statron kg wr nf' WWW IQ Congratulations Turner Class of 1978 SINCE CUTTER Haver-Lockhart Iss, LABORATORIES Animal Health I , , D1v1s1on of: yve CORPORATION Box 309 Shawnee M1ss1on Kansas 66301 EUBANKS RETAIL LIOUOR Shawnee Plaza Shopping Center 47th and Shawnee Drive Kansas City Kansas 66106 McDANELD DRUG STORE 840 South 55th Phone 287 6400 8 0 A M 7 30 P M Closed on Sundays Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of '77 BERT CANTWELL Sheriff of Wyandotte County JOHNSON S HARDWARE Your Service Hardware Store 3015 Strong Ave Kansas C1ty Kansas Phone 831 2474 ALLIED CARPET AND UPHOLSTERY CLEANERS 47th and Gibbs Road Kansas City Kansas Phone 432 0883 Q MAPLE HILL FUNERAL HCDME AND CEMETERY Willam H. Young, Duane L. Matney, Manager Funeral Home Superintendent of Cemetery 3300 Shawnee Drive 2301 South 34th Phone: 331 3345 or 831 3346 Phone: 262 6610 Kansas City, Kansas 66106 SCHULER HEATING 81 COOLING 3400 Shawnee Drrve Kansas Clty Kansas TOWER LANES 5115 Glbbs Rd 4800 CARR LONGWITH INSURANCE AGENCY Marllyn M111er Prop Lors Co111ns Manager 4115 Strong Ave Where Bowllng IS a Pleasure . 'aaaa ,.eI,r i TIT' a---1 M- Phone. 831 2100 f -'11 T "Tr'rI-.1-,,,-1,1,1:I,,,,s,:., -1-1f .f ',.- '-,h1f 1,.' .Q 1 was Kansas Crty, Kansas 66106 L. . be I' 'Quality Ave --liek? 3105 Phone: 334ff01OO SIMMCDNS FUNERAL HCJME 1404 S th 37th 1882 MAPLE HILL LIQUORS 50l?w'l3zIMLES7f 3 10 G bb y 3141 M y 66106 QUALITY DODGE OUIDAS HANR I DESIGN STUDIO 6640 s C' y K 3 12 Sh . 12 - Ph I 334-2700 SCH LATTER S INSURANCE 3200 Strong Ave Kansas City Kansas 66106 831 4400 10713 W 63rd Shawnee Kansas 268 8777 Auto Homeowner Commercial Life Accident Health Ralphl Schlatter 649 0346 JALISCO RESTAURANT 1411 South 26th Street Kansas City Kansas 66106 John Hernandez Proprretor Fine Mexican Food Carry Out Service WEEKDAYS 10 00 12 00 P M Phone 831 9001 Congratulations to the Class of 77 GOLD S DEPARTMENT STCRE Quality Clothing and Shoes for the Family 2915 Strong Ave. Kansas City, Kansas 66106 A I Z' Sb FTQQXW LET S PRETEND CHILD DEVELOPMENT CENTER 3010 South Frfty First Street Kansas City Kansas 66106 FINKEMEIER BAKERY 3103 Strong Ave Phone 831 3103 or 3105 Best Ingredients Used Specialist rn Birthday and Party Cakes For Over 40 Years 1482 South 42nd Kansas City Kansas 66106 FOODFEST I A n W 'IS ' ' ' f ,f ' 1 ' - ' FX V X 1 ' ...ki -Z4 - - ' - .'. 0, . Ji: It ' - I - ...tau 0 4 . , v- ' .N i . -1 , I 2. 1 Z :f THE TURNER STATE BANK 5429 Turner Rd Kansas Clty Kansas 66116 C9133 287 7220 Congratulatlons Senrors We are Iooklng forward to servrng you ln the future Moror Bank Faclllry 6410 Kaw Dr1ve C9135 287 9502 Member Federal Deposlt Insurance C SEVE FLORIST AND GARDEN SHOP Flowers for All Occaslons Servrce Is Our Busrness 262 6450 Just offl 635 at Shawnee 4435 Shawnee Dr Dnve Exrt Kansas Crty Kansas Best Wrshes to A11 GREENS FLORIST 3208 Strong Ave. 8 31 3208 O1'pOI'3I1OI'1 SHALINSKY REXALL DRUGS 34th and Glbbs Kansas Crty Kansas 66106 ROCKHILL MARKET Grocerres and Fresh Meat 4710 Metropohtan Kansas Clty, Kansas 1 1 ,XR 4 . . . . 0 l x r I 192 WELLS PRINTING 8: STATIONERY Publishers of the Record 3416 Strong Ave Kansas City Kansas 66106 Phone: 831-1888 1000 Osage 2709 S 47th St Kansas City Kansas 66105 COLLINS PAINT 81 WALLPAPER STORE I 81 2 Bud Co111ns Owner Store 342 2814 6212 Nleman Road Shawnee 1n the Nieman Plaza Shopplng Center We Are the Home of L L P L L P Larson Low PIICG Featurrng Portrait and Wedding Photography Cameras Lenses Photo Albums Flash Unrts Frlters Gadget Bags ProJect1on Lamps Accessories Tripods Enlargers Photo Paper Chemicals Dryers Photo Books Frames Bibles Phone 268 6188 E M P S . E . Y 0121 Manufacturers of 19133 371-3107 Aluminum Castings Office 19135 262-7044 FOUNDRY COMPANY 72 Central Avenue Michael P Dempsey Kansas City KS 66118 COLONIAL CAFETERIA 7642 State Ave Kansas Crty Kansas MACK LUMBER COMPANY 26th and Metropolltan Kansas C1ty Kansas 6610 Phone 831 2200 Cooks Paint Pratt 85 Lambert Paint Pre finished Panelrng Q53 if 1 ,V 2 an W, -P :wi .Ag 1, ., 1 .u 1, Q! .. .. is E R -n-qu. W ,mi 2 kim' . or 5 ill ' S f su " n , 5 gg 1 1 ' yuuu 3' , A-:A1 5 s 5 FT .... Q 2 - f L r 5 i , u Q K l u .1 Q tryingto l , A,hA, A l .5 5 uuuu US i a K HC I u umL1 ' - lli u Pfgefiyslnro the so ' r s ssussu f f ifothqrgsmeans, . . . Agxw xrry of w rds, . "L-L,L 'm,A L'-L 1 other : is r f , ,:,, if-Leu -.gf .1 22 1 I d WY" " j 5 L1'- ,4,,5 own Q PI0mPteT.wuP1aYWT18hI .5 su. '1Y" "-' -r - rf'---1 '- doorkee Ss s as aud Augustus Hare arena of human life who show me u Luu . y . . . . . u"1 5 5 qualrtres rn actron. " Arrstotle, Q 5 M s wig s . 91' F M X 2 . If we of the Turner , 'byou happrer, elevated you for moments. helped you ' you aware of the beauty in yourself and in " oughggu gi xsys we represented this year, we have Swell 01US1fLifQ5iii1 u: W13S recelve u :Su s 7 ',,1, ur. J -' uus 'l.L u y syssu ssssy ig ,,,- K , '.,1 Q izufiw f fwru u . : isl R 'P Yau sw- X vs E 5 5 Ugluiezr' ' Q X L, yuu N 'hmzb W - wfw- ., 1 s,,,. - - ' ,-'- K wus Syk "-1 1 57, H Q .a-f s,,, ' 537325212 f fruuzifzaa .,1ua2s."2erszfsz.f , TACDTA LIVES Centerj THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF iYiQ"?'1iII'11 st Iijrltlmlrgsxrtz TURNER 701 south 55th Z QE '11 sr L MIS' Ii NOW OPEN IN RIEDER S PARKWAY CENTER 6613 PARALLEL 334-41 15 Rawlings Wilson Puma Converse Brooks Speedo Russell Athletrc Dodger Pro Keds Tiger Let Army Train You for a Skill While Getting Paid 4601 State Ave. 374-4237 6235 Kansas Avenue P O Box 11153 gat at 7604 State Ave Kansas City Kansas Res 236 8787 Off 831 2345 HARLEY D HUGGINS AGENCY All Lines of Insurance Appraisals Real Estate Sales Property Management 1405 South 32nd Street Kansas City Kansas 66106 Congratulations 77 Grads RUDY S FAMILY HAIR CENTER 2408 South 34th Kansas City, Kansas 66106 Phone: 262-9791 DEE PRINGLE 2720 South 34th Street Kansas City Kansas 66106 Phone: 432-6361 76-77 S'ruden'r Council Congra+ula+es 'rhe Class of Nine+een Seveniy-seven President -------------------------------------- Debbie Pretz Vice-President -------------------------------- Richard Carter Secretary ---------------------------------- Dee Dee Dempsey Treasurer ---------------------------------- Terri Christopher Parliamentarian -------------------------------- Cindy Libeer Election Commissioner ---------------------------- Julie Smith VN -,J i is K-gen Aim High Graduates Set sights on success and work for it. Use this diploma as ci stepping stone for future accomplishments. S .., S7 ..efef51i':j'j?'i:jI,f 21251 "2:E5S5SEEE5E2:" ,je ' .41-sf5fi"",-1-siiiis' ' 1 -s '-:-:,-:- 2.-.g2:1t 't: , .-1-:-1-:-S' 4:21:12-2-."'t'+-'-: -. -.:-:-:-:-:'2:t2:-:I:I5 " E 'WNXHQ tif -'-' . 5 1 '- '51 A ' , -' ' 5 '- .-:5i:1'f:2:2i" x :""1:l:5:I"'1:-..'. P' W "-1:-:-ff:-:-:::, 2.5 PRN , I9 fx 49? .ffm of ' ' f T A S n f :A .5 :EQN5 2 ox, Q 1 5. if L! T 'Miss' .fa'.:51E1::E1g:1 .1- "f1f32'2"i"' N f x 3 - ' .5s:s:s:s:s:s:s:s:s-ss. fi- .. J ' 1 . :1:I:2:I:I:I:I:I:I:5'5:i:2' .15 V if ' : .-g'. 91 " ""' 1 '1'1""" .-S1232 -ss .. Q V V' Q -,. .5. 5?-:W:5:25:::5:55E3E5:SQ. ' ik, f L! 5 -'7:5:5:5" -1 :P ,.3.5f:2: .5 .-:3:2:5'5:5:l:45i2:2:5Qfff y . -. ..::s:z- 3' , f ..:exs:as:s.. .. 1.-:s::.. , - sf - -' :-:-:-:-:-:-:.,-:-:-:-:-.':5:- -:5:-.5:5:5:5:5'-" .,,.-' :g:-:-:-:- '-:-:-:-. ' -. .-:F:l:5:3:1:i" . 555 ,.,.QZQZQ2If'iFf'1rE:E5EE51, ,.:,:5E5S5Sr22'2" X A N, 3- "Em ,.,:5EiEiE5E5s 7555555522:-:U-.1 " P f f .... .sfsieEsE1iz:.iEff5'.-EW" , '.'.. .' . I '."'.'-' -I"H-I fr I+, ' , 'Z'Z'H'I"I" . 'I'I'I'I'I'I'I-I-' Y H-C' -I-PI-I .'5'Z'Z'Z I-I'I'I'I:I-I.:-F'-'I '1:Z. ' .4 ' J s :E5E5E isiaas a:2s2f2z2asiasa2af:f:2 I . rf-E+:1Er: 25252515259 -2123" 'V TE .. 5 1-51? 5:5153 1E1ErE5'f '2' ' I 5 -. ' Q-. . QQYI A A-z-::: , I' -2:-- 5,E5E5f5E5E355E 551 - lv- . 1 -- '- -' '- . my :.::g,gc-.M-.-:zz . -.. :,'::g5:::, zz., ':, Xxx :P:-:-:-:- ff-w 4 ff... 1 K-9 -img N 3:g5js:::5:, -az: 5 . W .'-:5:5:5: 1.45. A bd' Z, W6 . ,..,. -.Q-:-. :-:-:-. " . -: . '2:'-.-5:7 "5:3:. 1. 2:-. A ' f-:Af ' V. X '. 1 G IW. - -'- K :f':' f ij' 2, X533.:g,:g:gs5a:,.,5sE5s5s" " ffqiglgi 1- 1119 'F' ia I INDUSTRI L ST TE BANK - -Q53 A 32nd at STRONG AVENUE .wmv di .KANSAS CITY, KANSAS ,I Muni. ..,,,... .,... .... I I Immmm PHONE C9133 831-2000 ..."..iLU,U. ..... ....... MEMBER F.D.I,C. - - w 1 'I99 ! s Q Hifi Y 1 V Y ,, '- L WV V N WZLLL L1L'LiL W 1 Li,' Mi- 1-1-11 . g,L. V ' in .5 ' ggi i n x ' J 'gh' X ' ' - -- 1. ' 5 ' - 'E , ' K5 x g X 'V . 3 5' -:XM-4 KSVV 1 - X N s 5 N Q vixw 2 ai: ,:,-,. -,-,: 5 .leaf--W F 1 V ., is Q ' F Q - V 5 V' fiix f ww 5 , Vg, '55 4 e V r . 5 2 Q - 5 A 1 V 1 'V 'uzssievffVfzefviffiw'f1s:zzezVVVV.:1!g Q. .1 1255 V IgQf!:hi'fHfaszk Q1g'iHNxHVsgEE?'V5f' 'r' sl-Pesr??QfQ.e"s: -- 1 -:.V:aVV:f ' V ., , I ' I ,. LZLV M ,333 M E k'h,k ' D .. Lh x' 1 ' if EIR -V : 2? A 1. V H2 V N H 3 , i 25 6 Q 2 Vffiv' V 'V N . 1 ., .Ein VE' s i ' ' , EV , 2 i , V ' 1 V ' V A SHR ' A JN A V V NHT E 53 gf If VV , E -19' X I iS?S'tuci iVrea L1 gs .u S ' 'Q is Q 'LAL V i E 7 5 3 " Q i W Mg: ' . V ii EMS .V V2f1.Vi'Z ,,'-- W 5 E 2 0 1 W V VV. ..,.,. V,kk- . . . KVKLAK 1 VV 5 5 'h h I Y' fPeP hV V ' if? 5 VVV , KaYet'eS :-' m',., VV-'L 5 V V E 1 gl V 2 V 5 h.K Z " ' ' VV f i , V , ' m.' 13m1'K3T153S13Q?f ' .5?EfiiVi.f ,fQf.f, .. ,1 . Q V sign:V l V eaVz :1i12 QRrmuT V o F IENNIELZ Z M If Vgzrffl- . V VH Rs AM fG 1RL eV3 V lxcries fk XA V V VV K E V V I Q ' ' 'Q ,.h,. ,.,' .V,J ,-,,. -,V. W,-1. " X V! b 1:-iii11V2zV,'i'iiivii --'k.V - - . f fi "" V figs." V :fx ii Q-ew wi 5 VV,VLQQQVQQVVV3-ifffa' V: 3 --1 5: f VSQSSSWE 'f 3 x ' .h M I E' 5 553, JV, SNES? I , K A '- 3' fat ' 3 ' , 'i i '11 E .Q 13 V W f ., ,N n N. - .. N fiangx M 5 D h 1 YI E 5 A PHY g QVQHBROVWN V VV 1 s TEvEix , VV V X . Vqg: V,:V,.,V k-., VB ,.'- L iff, , . . V 5 ! :V V' vi Dwi I V 0 , VVVV VVV VVVV VVVVV1 L i H3 N wsop: Mmzso E a Pep ml 3 nI1T'earn1, 2 za f LL.-,V2L ,L,L.W. ' f . 1 V V V V V PCP C1i1b ,V1,Q,VLf2'4 V FQLICS, 111, 2 ifQ3:F:,' fVQV1f1VE1lQSpdniSh1'Club 724 gL-' Sk x is Z 'N.N,5- s N vb Na ! X sa, as SAV, Ska ,X if +V E . , g 1 g , Nw ' wr ig Ex! W .3 V ! PQ X ff ' V 1 Sf' N si :X V x z i m' gi fs? . K S R X xf 1 Q ei1t16n1nFo251 9 X Vim ' ,: ' m ' m,k . ' VV PE VVV3 Q, Rv DAVIS K N0 f , JK 'Q V M 511 gg 4 Q 9 za ' Q Vx ,si V5 V VV N N X and 9 -Q. -,X V NYQSJ5. ' , .QQ-'e x V w ap N f M , N K K ima , ve by px . N ' X V ,Q Q X W,N ,ffft T NR :swim .U NE . V . V. .VV, ,,VLh.,Vk V :f1VV1VzzzV,3V,stV ...- iw-1VV:V'V V-V21 fVVh- -1 ,-V, X - X x x- N . Qvfaa fx 'KAL Q , V . V V V VV C I ,.'k K? V 4.51 K K , Vk.. .. Semor Drrectory 1 Viz- V1fi'iW21::::z:li!3ES3E?'3!REWiii?:i?. KQQVVVVVV1Q:fszV,f..mVg..w4VV ,VVV E B B Councl 2 e ONLY I AMER 3 3 H REX DE R 28 T wk 5 N X, V Ex x b ' x X ,iw N95- K 6181113 TAA 1 Kayealtesl 2 3 Kay ue Treasure 2 Kayerre Wee Prem enrii French Club 2 3 Band 1 2 3 3 Jumor 'Exeeuuve Execunve Council 3 2 Honor Society 2 Tu Stare Mus1c Fesuval 1 2 Medal t Tn :are for C1 :mer Quartet 2 KU onor Student 3 N BQNN ACTA 1 French lub 1. 2, 3 French lub Program Chalrman 2 Pep Club 1 1f6Ig1r1 3 Wllvg, ANGELS vE wAYs 1 KUHen6rLLSii1demi3 ' ,RS TUAR I 1: . . ,..., ,. .. ..,. 'A'- 31 A'hh 'h"' T 'VNV 'AV' l g 3 VVV' V V, VVV V V V V ' 1:Via SI m0rf1 ,Q V'. ' i if , . 511.1 ,V 1 'E gVgVV -V.k - V gf A,,L -Vg .,rV VV V VVVV V R E5 VV. V V. V . , L,V, L '-LL' .V W -' V'Lh' 1 ' .-'iff V V Vb V 5 Ti V.,, N . if V' ' K 'L"' LAL.VL L'-' - 1 ix ,K,,L is 5, A L 'L'.' I 5 gg fiiiizf' ii iw , .2329 Vxk' 7 V"'1H ,, V , VV,- z,'zV:1VVif: fifv L1 Z ff V, 1 V' , - V H -"' 1 V-Vgz-j , V V gf V V V ' ' VV x EK Basketball 1: Baseball 1: ANGELS HAVE WAYS 1. EMERY , TONI Art Club 1: Home-Ec Assistant 2: Math Assistant 3 . , A F EAIN.iKATHY Q-YFC 1, 2, 3: YFC 3: Softball 1: Track 3: PE Assistant 2: Choir 3: Social Sci- ence Assistant 3. FALK. IOE Track 1. FELIX. PAULA Pep Club 3. FELTON. LYNETTE A TAOTA 1: TAA 1, 2, 3: Pep Club 2, 3: 3 j Animal Kind 1: Softball 1: cms Basket- ball Statistician 2: Band 1, 2: ANGELS ' HAVE WAYS 1. FERSON. DEBBIE French Club 1: Sophomore Executive Council 1: Senior Executive Council 3: Pep Club 1: Bowling 1: Booster Staff 3. FIENE. PAUL FISQK, MARIAN AOTA 1, 2: Pep Club 1, 3: French Club 1, 2. 3: French Club President 8: Animal Kind President 1: Honor Society 2, 3: Kansas State Scholar 3: KU Honor Student 3: French Contest at Wichita K2 Honorsb 2: French 'Contest at Pittsburg CBronze Medall 2. FINKEMEIER. SUSAN , T-Club 1, 2, 3: T-Club President 3: French Club 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2. 3: Bas- ketball 1, 2: Student Relations Commit- CIT 3: VICA 3. HILL. BECKI French, Club 1, 2. 3: French Club Sec- tee 3: PTSA Executive Committee 1: Pep Club 2: Booster Student Council 3: Senior Class Treag 31:35 KUA Honor Student 3: French surer 3: PE Assistant 3: Boys' State 2.g3,'Q j,3:!2 'ii'i at Pittsburg 2. .3 :LLA G A 3 1 31 Band 1- 2- l'.i 111 - 1 GARRETT' KEN etll 2: Bowling 1: T-Club 1- 2- 31 Yearbook 2, Club 1: cross Country l ittte ball 1- 2- GERBER. JIM 3 ,ii Junior Executive Couiicil',2: VICA President 3:- Track, 1: -, 3,-1 Arts Assistant 3: Ligllfiflgiifof 3312? mm' i'l it Ytkglrgtxrf .soilli PPP Club 1' 23? BIllDlE 1: 511131 Senior '.l' ,,i: ABNER 2. 21 1- 2- eotse BYE ,BYE f vie 1- Football 1- 21 L1 L tltot 3 relle 33 3- GIPSON- eleoss , :. PCP .tss etet G GRA : f C GRAY 1- 1- 1-0-- : ' An cinb 2. TA 1 ...-:. WAYS 1- BYE . . .1 :, . N 1 . ' ,-. t 1 5:15 t MQ? -li -1- -1 X' w en 1 15323. Xin: ik 1' t - , 1.1 2 is vw JQQQZR -gg r . ' rf 1 BP obo M -t 'f - 'g , Qi :Q ,osx N t Q , Q . esfsg.. - Vt X 'K :gs on XPSQBX 1 S no ' U ' 1 I if K 1 N X ii Q we si os QRS ,sw s ' ' 1 " :fu , si 5- ! Q ij YM Xml on B 'Mu 8 R R F' 1 l l ,EJ nt 1 :tit Qwlik-1, 'N , tx, o '51 .JW A :Q , tix, li .wgh eo, iw-, nf' t Q , ' l to Nils' MSM : f t 31 : P 33 ,. n if 9 1 V - 131 ' 111 :sau 4..11..q:-3 1,-.1 .. 1 1- L , 1 H ,3 : ,3 , , t X. ,,,. 1. 3 tail- 1 - - - . k , W, 1, 3 , 1 W X I 52 P :v1f2:fs22e TAA 1' French Club 1' Volleyball 3:1-,---21:1 --iiitiil, Dlsgibulgyg E s noni :W :Ext K: - ' . ' 1 ..-' 11- 3 ein 5 3 sklwqiik B 1 s 5 31 Track 21 32 Bowling - al' Y5 1Ltgi 1 f 5 X , FLAGGARD, JOE i':' K s ",' t':t ' 't - HAGGARD- Debate 1- 21 1. 2, 3: Fl-AHERTY '31-ARRY ' TAA 1. FLAHERTY,-TERRY 3 ' b . , f- A 3, 33'wifg12sl32s-:fr Kills is::af2E13ef f!:ff:ss. -wg? E xe.-QSsg:.:zS1?Q1nr.:' ,a-,1 - ,Cm EI Bowling 2. 3:-WMQKBIS and 3 ,- Ellis:-f ' ' .3 1 -f..,. .Mn -3 3, ,of ,.,..,..,:: ,.... 3...-on , 1 ,3,3Cl'L61I3,3 ,.Vo11e, ,all33.1 ,,: ch Contest . - -1:31.-,:3ono ess--1-3s3.:1-,tsggi . : fs,-, - 3 .-,,t- -i?3?1n1,-nos.-fwoigikg 3:.sxo--:,:..:.-,,.1- -. 1.1. ,,,.: -. ,,,, -M,- so ,, 3 ASSMHHI2- F01-EY-ALLEN ff A T'C1ub 31 Basketball '1V75Fi0fba11 2-'fi I ,.., I A . Track 31 Children'-S3P12YSll??iffYe11 3: PE Assistant 2, ag,Jr3.3:s1-Ro,,3Q23, Sr. 33 3. Rows. -3 .ote FONSEQA. Foreign Exchange ' 33 ' ..: 3- 'P 'i:i": ff '::- . ,, ,,-.ni-::,,fs:.:..t-nf: f,,,-. .-osf:-1--11:--1-nw .-t5f31::zze11- . 1- " 1 kg:-11 if-Mi? -Nw: -112222 'f-' 1-ff -1 -f--- neat-1:31:11 31z-ssn-.-- t--Q--.M .zo-ofos31:az:-onon--ef.-.afs.:..13, ai, -1:3 131- - f:-1f-f.2o-- zz::z1::.:tixa-om,-,'S-T:-dot-Mai RA fa: -a.-vez-r-tsses::'3ff31-t122121:-21111:-vxfssfiaa,1 eraser o.-,: 1 s. -qs, '--z3?'eq.f'efL3 fe!-8 ,.. .Vs-fx-1 t--1 :'tf' -- to 1.12sez1I5:-zn:.1ke!iSZw:.L:m5ztq11:22:53-M:g.gg:.n:to5,.5t,-Q 1g,ln,,,,. 55-g1:fz3,ia,-wg fg-5: ' gow t1,kt5sss:,wg: ',,, : l- F N CIS ' RANDY -.-. . ,.... 1 5 FROGLEY. CINDY '.i. P-P Club 1. 2. - ',.- POW SE DH11 Team 1- ntnsso Forensics Team- - - , no- f f --- 1-3 ..,1 11... .-., -3.25.11--I- N1Bs. -1 :W 1-.. no .,-.- 1--not 'f-:1 of-...,.--so1-13---son-oi-1:-:...:.n-3 :..,, 1 .3 n ot-.1 .. -1 .31-. Wo-f3z:a3,.3n1 f- -- 3 , -- 1----, tow Qowesswssin- "?F"0',ss?5i1 s 3 -:Silent-Q iw- no -,:. 1, seuostfeg- 33o-- -113-53, .,,. ,:,,,,m,,, gp s ,W no iw: :. .,,,,, o,,,,,,,,,,, kllwmmtl,,,,33l43xu,n:,3W,,,wk3,9gw 1 131- 2-4 31 1 21 Bend 1- A 3 3 1- 3 .its netosoo F 1 A A SC l'i 3' it 1 1 l"'li 1.: 3 :TAOTA vena:-no xggpotp- 1: 'AAA - 1 -' ...,. f ' 1 2:1 ":' f t' t Honor 1 1 A 3 1 POST 55 R . -QPCP' Clubliff , 1 K 1- 3 1 2 1 E Q3 -- 3-.- , ,- 1 'il 1 A 2 ,3 .1-13 W. 3,- 11:11.-,fetgiw so Q --n-tt-..,.,:.:.-11. .:..1:a,: f, aio..-:.-s-P-:asm-f- .ss W- is , si-'QQM . 43-is--.,.,1 -.Q Q 1:31.-1 ax ' ,1.soi:s,?'1 - ei55E w11!v J5,fK:gaf:f-- gl! - 5 5 1 'K -fezazeaitmkf :-mf-'lt f- 'fi newest-sw .3 rt- g , .1 11 w 1 lf-ft . 5 1 a::r--nfh':1:-- - , s 1. Asiszggait-1 A , - 1 ' 3 - - fb 1- 2 - 1 1 Q t 1 1 1 5 - 1 5 S 9' - 1- , 1 5 1 :3 i": -egg, ' -1-'3 L, oz-ta.:-31':f, s1:.s'P ' 'P 21:51 1191.53 -51 , .1 - 5 1 : . ,L " 3 3 A -1' 4 t ' 1 E - R 1' 5 "5 lif " i 52 5- 1 1? . 2: 1 'R 1 1' :Magi gi lt,- -2-3 .1 3 -, J is 5: g 152' 5 11 ,:,: , 1 Q . A 1 V ' 1 Q5 Q -51:12 ' i S 1 , If 2 3 l :f i li 1. 1 is 5 5, I l l A st L is e"' L ii U s S it :gin-li 'B ig 'fi ' . L sid-11 ol s 3 1 X gg T 1 2, 3 wCandidate3 T gengggygvxl xxx W5 Nas X3 iwxffxyxpxx Q YXXX 1, -K is ' PQ? 5-,y:.m.Q1sx 1 : K LH X hQQJXQiegeXMx Xiax B . aiaiwh... X .A ,Agar tiki i - --V --. L ,M N . . N QQFSWX MMM M N , Q wig? QQ 'Aa Na 5,1 5 w x .. 'Xu X K N fx 'M z B. ...x x -x,xemwfv..,, L., .. Www : N , mv-Q . ESQ x .iw Q H .fbwlk :sm 5 Q X mszismm is Q4 xg Wx Xi W Www N Nw 2 , 'FP Nth Q X X S X xi X QR ii? '-I 'X E 'imp N Q S Q X 3? :Ax 202 SEX we SX Q ibgwigug G Ms X XX Ike-vi KQENX w w N QA U 1 Rx Qi Ya ING Qedwo 2 TH 1 SQ YK 'iw X, wx Saxwv X x Xin xx G X I ,X 'N 2 Gy Xk 'll We X1 K N S kx :nag Q' x M Sig? sr fi xl i x ww N K Q wgg wa f 4 fwwx Lum NNNQR5 Q R Nx E Nw SER mx X QV 1 r 925525 5 X I WSJ ig -'X -fa M en EIHTXC Rx X Sk, H- I N ,X :ku X 2 4 WVR 1 se New fx ..::. K N r PM mas Q bww ' Ar wo x A, K TA Q with X T N . ax Q., Fa ' P XX? Sr1i . LUSTI T-Cluig 3. S. Row LYONS Pep Club 1 Treasurer 3 dem 3 Xfxk XX . , W A X xx QW 1 Foot Q x 23 Assxstam unix' 2- '5 1 TRIC Bowlmg 2 KU Honor Stu MA a DEN DEBBIE EA 3 EA Reporter 3 Bowhng 3 fSRu SN 'S 4 Vx My E N x. N xx x 'wx N. sk w R A 2' French Club ,P 'wx www! K 'x N af xx n N-N W " w 'X SX N r 'X 1x K Q UK-X xvxkasxk R X Su if Q Q MM EN N K yxv Nw. Mtikwgvx g2iggQQQN,w53Q'3fy1w RM. W K K 5 1 X M ? P waz N1 x lx QQ G5 Q RTR SREXQQ5-X5 A i N x ff CK ay Sm w EEXQQfi45ia3?:f?QEQgP1fi:,eXX Team zgmp Club 1 2 TAA 1 2 tag Mi S8323 NG 6332 Choir 2 0 X iN AMERICA 2 Kayeue Q N R it is B wir X X QKQVM H X as B xiii vigil. w mxkm 3 if BWYYSX N 5W3kiif?qi wgggx QQIRGGRWY MEQQEXN 9331 A Zi 2 Chlldren s Plays 1 M, if XNEKQQXQQWQEXEBPXQCX Q BYE 51111912 1 ANGELS HAVE wus 1 iii is Xgiiyg Rye Wm nebare 1 GNLY IN AMERICA 2 ALL ' f X ,Q X R N gs X N X X THB WAY Home 2 LI L ABNER2 Chou xb 2 SSN NEYQN TAOTA 1 2 Cluldrens P 'S QBAT gfgigk 9 3 laguna-mi rs mam a Golf s wx N Sr Mc MC 2 X QW PHILLIP Pooms RICHARD 'I' 3 VICA 3 VICA Secreraryzxgn reasurer3 Q ,vi Q X O QUINN SHELBY QQ XXX L X W vision Lois wxxmk 1 N Q1 s amsh club zbxizg ,ii lu Q ,QQ Officer Socikl Qx 1218 , ep Slab 1 XS Health Careers 1, 2 Chess Club 1 ST CI-Igkg, OEA 3 XX TTER FRE 9 Sw x ff Chess Club if 2, 3 Bogklhr Sy. H STON SUSIE TAA 1 Naumggx ww Socleny 2 S K Pep C1ubQ,gg? Volleyballl 2 sg mime a nawnng wa Pep cram 1 2 3 wx? X gggmln comes: 1 2 gave BYE me 2 w xx ,X x"r N sl Q39 335 VM us X ,ip N XY' wkkiw hx 5N'+X'ibx3 WK gm QQ 'lm A v 1 K 0 SX SDK W New Q f FS Rv. ,SQ Ki M 1 LX 3 E 9 is N l 'N X z X MQ WM XRN VENI- Sw 'Nh x stamii X ouncil 3 XP Ride Bax LT a N MAR! Smile DAMN JS 2 Ski Q 5 X ww QM IN nh club Q mfg WN Q Giga 33 WF is as u gbail 1 PE 3 LIN A X Q as w X x S x if Nb, 'N QQ? 'X X LS Q- s 1 v 5 K W Rh Qktxk ,M x mp at s sgfam-.ish comm 2 Ymrz. Drssaix ax: mit N31 Student C6 sg :,1x fra 'sw-wk an N We wiisxii en X x Q Wi kirlze Board Mem Iseigm 3 'G QQ, X 3-Q ix TAA 1 2 :a Leuergn1a TAOTA 1 P wil-i5f11?21ee3g1i1rgQueen Ex , X -ww S Qsfbook 2 JQX NXQFSIX MN N BRE! NG QR Q' 2 3 ' fl SW f' N 'R MN 1 X5 K N X Ssanlsh QQQXKS Rm Q we Q S , , xifgwsx my lx ent 1 up aseiba wx 'K W wk, A Qiwig 'Ssex w ANQXN N XML ww w Sim: X M xx Q 2, N gig? m ,, 5 M 5 Ney Q ,N W X x H '25 MQMM E35 NSW X3 A XR XM X X. Ski XS QXQQN, X Nxmxiix QW? N51 31, XWLS-N595 Z Ex Q if wx 9,-Q mv wk A bxxi 'x X w QXPWK N x ii ' Q K X 'Z Q' Tw? KXN N Y esgwi Wk ' .5 5. 4 X .,u,... iqfgyg :V I x X3-N Q W E MSN rrur ' TI - gil , hifi' ,fnwgzg A Xlmmiigfs if fig fx .. A-gf.: 'gf .5952 ' 'rf .xx 'F215:RgpL11, 1 w A V WQ N Q cv, ' wiww 'wh Qin N21 5:55 . qfisligz - .g ig -me M -X.: ,., 1 1 ww. - ., rm f .. , Q, ,R Win! f his -1 ' A S ' ..,, P., ,, Em! . , .EEN 1- Q 'Y 3 if X x KX Qg wglg X M THC fx MAGERL KATHY M Q C Pep Chfb 1 2 3 Pep Club Secretary 2 Pep Club Vlce Pres1dem 3 Kayenes 1 2 3 Kayetze Board Member 2k 3 TAA 1 2 Student COUHC111 2 3 Home mom Representauve 2 3 OEA 3 OEA Presmdem 3 Guls State 3 Track 1 2 3 Bowlmgl 2 DREAM GIRL3 MAHONEY DAVID TC1ub1 2 3 PepC1ub1 2 3 FGA 2 Football 1 2 3 wresmngi QQ3 Football Captam 3 Wresthng Capita 3 3rd EKL Wrestlmg 1 2nd EKL Wres thng 2 3rd Regxonals Wrestlmg 2 Slate Tournament Wrestlmg 2 3rd Schlqgle Inv Wrestlmg 3 lsr. Wyandotte nv Wresthng 3 Honorable Mentlon EKL Football 3. MALES. JON S Chou 1. 2. 3, TAOTA 1 +9 MAMIE, TOM Track 3 Q51 MARAH. CONNIE W Health Careers 1. 2, 3 3 MASON. JULIE WIEDNER MATNEY, CHARLES ff . K K " V Student councn 1, 2, 3g ser5i25r?r:xecu 4 uve COHHC11 3: TATOTAL1, 2, L3 Semor Dnreciory K Nair Q aug. L fax W My N ,, u N . x s T . WW X N .. Q Q , P, wS?fw . .......,,... x. Wiki fl.:--W .... ,igggggggg a lbxize-'E . - 1 E 5 : 53 x?aS,A:.Q.i Fwjxfyfixilfzg.. ,. rv , -- f arv wg gm 5 . .,....,1 'Q- V Kayette 1' S Q tfksistantg 3' Office .lee .. .,.... ..... N K E Y .nne ...,.., KN ,us ...A ...,.. OSBORNERSHOYQ 7 is , Tuck FOO, 5: OWEN- 1 w . R o GERE Q .,..,..... r 'U Ib F' z U1 Z7 Q 3' ,497 iQ RY m PARCELL DARRELL. L ALL THE wAY H Plays 2. , ROBERT K- K ,RQU SL 1 .- M1 , PEDEN-, JEAN - , A Science Club 15 YFC lg K' TAA 2: Basketball 2: Softballggggfigllqyg ball 3: PE ASS1-818111 2, 3: .Debate 11 School Swdems PEEL' SHEILA M f i X,..A1 Kayeues 1' QB 'KSA-'flf' 1 x 4 0 N tba A D KSYGQ Sq? . ., K ,...G., Mi 3 131 x QW x gs ai .,,.,- E .,,1, Ex W Z ,.,,,... .X , ., 3 'L ' C Q 5 21 Q ,, rw-Rf Hn.. . ' ' , ' . ' S if wax k N ww CINDY?-f1.IM5 p X XX . .11.. -. , - m sslstant-if, ' wg REQ le. X we- s 'rs ii N FRI, ..., Q 'W ,, . M 'L mc - wa: fax-1:52.-g vw E ga, N X- if . Q a ., ,. ...,.,...,. ,.,. ,..,.. , 2 ., ..,.. ,715 Wgk,l:, K LIK, , :1a.,-s-a."s5-- H - -' - '-"'-'- 1 fl 01 K 2. A VAS - Aw a 'Q A ? . M! X A N21 3. 1 ,ei Q M ,Q , I I 5 XX X I 32 s x is Vik . N W , X U ? s 'EN 3 X g X X , R z x :NE 5 ,, -KX A Q, zz Vx? Sf K if Eggs x-ZQWSTN, x X 1 e'5i 'Q 5 , . , . M --.- . . ,L . Q fi 1 if Q 3 2 is . Y V K. Q .N b K K . v f .- 5 Qs Q, gb , x Q ,. . , mg g w 4 . - M -A -f Q WXSXQ Q MN? N1 7:6 N' xii, Lk R ig? 13 im' 2 M- :ygw my ..... 2 .... 1 X W E W? A YYYF 1 K x, , I M . W w -'2- A W- New r .V 3 f x - . figggkv N-5.9 "f Ku,fss1ass'::- R X ' x-: wx ess Eff f iw sh: kNf:NX.1.: 2 "4 X If . :N A :E-rgrgzae-Ifpfeff ig-K, g BYE 5 " ' ' E , : gf? ggi xfu . wi Ti i kws v frf w :fi 33,2-A: . f 1 , N,1?e,:z 5.3: wg -kkk .... ff, K , g -' ., 'H . . '- Sw wg 35 5 5552125 M agis? " K '- mi-2-W Q sifiiiii NJ 'X ' ' + wafgaaw --f' -' 1 y . ' . , . -. -c QW? I 1' - .,.. QA igik - F ' TY: f ls liifigw N59 v 2 -' '1li'5I1 'k" ggff:-1 1 . ' E hi f sg 52 12551535 " ,QM - ' A A -V 5.5 ! 5 D A s . ' :E . . , , k,kk .,.. Ei gil Qu L nr , . ' ' J gfggn A 53 - ' ' .... - - 3555 WE? RV 5 . ., Q A , Q H 4 ' t--v s ' 53555 323 W! ' ff ii . iff? 5 1- gk, -K ,ff -E -5:5 7 gy gy 712323 93 1 Q, , -SN 1? Szg tgi mg a 5: 5 55 mi x ? -SX t 0-,el N z-1 'W ' - Qswgx. - J . , .,.-f.'--11-1,w-HN,X,e,::1'fmX Wiimil ,.., ..,.. Vg, ,,,,,wm ,M . Ld, K VMQQSQ. ,W 1, . W R X e? s5 g:N'1S: 2 w if A w e. .avg "fHmi'a..' xg?-iam fkgfv-fwmisszfizefzf - 1.:1f-.,- , .- : ,,.W,.i1i isis wig Qfizrsq., 9- .,-1131,.'r: k, -, 1111:wggqggfgfzzfgg. 2e...m,ggk V ,. g ,, A , M , I . P- Q iw Q mx ' '-h' K xv : A A X A? . :fx fi 1 . N g ., ,,, W W' z L up fe-b-1 IT C NQ'-1 is 2 , V- 'f''2s,115ifa::5fs:s:M:gig if . 'I' ' 5 x. X '1 5 f ' N ff : N Wiki gk W 5 'E Q fx .fgsffiligg l z :- - - WH A :mf , , , 1 i 1 1 , MQx,Q,5X 3 'vs XX 151 -iwflii' -r f. wsififl' K ix xg Q 2. m e :Q-Q., gxgiili ,MMS le.. e?Qfx ?1':iR'f if I i 511 1 4 gf .- few-1f-11251 -ggigggizg f , .R , ,.., L 4 , f 1 1 xg -- R 'K W ' ' ?11-zilssew w ' 'S -."- F Q i n 'sk-1'-Ef:i5:?3If --ga-2 SEQ-W5:r5:'?z,sH" 1-eifmiiilfiai-ki-'. 1-fa'- 1,2 4tnQ.g'i.a..g-:fg1.5 Zgs1 LE- x fzazzasesszzi-1 'f2'M551. :x,x.. A , j6?'X"X'LV'2,3.,,l-X QS? " X ' Vx 5 ik M5 gg Q0 f si -X--- , -X " " X X Q X N N -42 A NN xi HSS: X E 5 X Sw Six If 'A ff g -.--. i .. -A Ex' J Q5 N X A335 'W' "" " f if 5 lViS':V :lf Af 1 ev' li lifkf in 'iwgiw QM " -f'ziQ"5 "" 1 -'i?:i??ff'LSiff'?"' 1'-sglf .... l:fiffi?.2-S2227 ,.gif'tifGffEif23?Ef1?25i?izREE?ffR?'I-Vfv,5'5I?A E x i . E:5T'5'f.w sf 1: ..,... , x W, X ,E 5. 4 f if 5" 5 fix-5Pg '5SW2SQvN'-"X Q N X Qu 3 Q ix E ' Q A 'k"r 'N gk. XE A 3 31? Q K K B1 5 . A K . 5? 2 ' Sfgi? ii 5 EE? .. X L w x , Q N wk .... gg g 1 Bw YQ W "r' ' .1 - . ' , - m ' QV? ,a w A N X fm, RH V2 Q X---- Q. :sf 11 v SSS: x .1-1'ff1bf"x f Q--.A Q: X f ,rig vmfs1N.q:fga1gfi11N..'71.-ig.,,Wggxx,QM12-,Wfmygyk,mf,x 45fa2,EQwnLgggAf,,,f,Q11::5:Q5 4: ss h z Q X y A Q ua, x M xqgkg- .Ti zsgiix f x rxgbzi E 3. S -.uzg 355 Hx,-Q xv thanx wks , X Bw KZ esp ? if 'E isrlfh fu X5 ' N, Y sb P S ,523 FEES? 'mv .sax Nam Q g . Eg Q 3-X - E 2 S e 5 5 QC We Q ' 1 P N X 2 B "'59H'31fZ ' ft 3' 'L V 2 5 H 5 N 'f5iiff52Sisf1!s:nvQsiiggx, .giksfzfzgeisse X Qfiwx 4- M ,K R N twin ' ' W g, ' mggm , 3 'S f W1 X N X Qi 1 X HN x x mg ggliviwi, ' - ' 1 - 'f 1'r"r' M Nw X fx., K . k 1,1 iiif' ffififfrfsz. Hx :2aS...,,..N "" S N x N 1' , . f-'- H1 , . --15gg,,L . My NE. - zgmr,-vt, 'SK -x X L' H Q- SLR RN E lvl , S , I sr.. - S m wggggg 3 N x ix Q Ag ,Q NW R, Nix ff? C 2 3 .. . Ml . . , sk X K x b , , . , f - - iii" .,., , F: 1 w x x A fax, Mfg, 1 , I li - ' K1 L X, E' 1 X ,w XX Q , 1 -, - if 1' emi, .zz-' SEG ' ' 1 Q N X Q Sw ' K fw 31 M5 M 56 X vfff-f 1 ff' - ,. was - ff .,., , .1 Lf f, V2 Nu Ki 1- Q5 Egg Q X' 2 x,..,. , V , . sr W x-2 L X ' ' N .. Q X P 1 Q53 f - , W'iifiE1zt.'ii5.Q,QEQ:gi1r - - H,g5-15f'- f XW V 3.5534 NFLQ sw -N L ,, X1 7 , . . F ' Qi E 'W if' ix ' ' rx Ri 1 55115 is s vez . ' 'sis + A , , W N , A wg N X t ' X fn ff g ' QI ,Q ,X , v i X, X H Q Q H X X sg? : f 2 ' , . : - X :Q S X Q n Q Q 'K hm Q , K C L A 1 I W - . 2 4 Q Q- l 1 sa X X X H sk if 03- Pl fe - X . - . . Q W H A fx- 1 2 , Q Q-'QQH XQ-we ax gms -1E53sxs:wf1,:g1.1 , . - A V ..,. wwf v M :gf xx X 3 X w 2 Q 1 wg W N X X , A ' ,.., ' 4 X X W W ' iw 5 Q X hx P m 'i - f .- , , : - , 1' x SQXQ wg 1 Q X NSN K xxx? ' Wfgff - ., .fiiurf-ily, ' x - , . , I - ' , 1' E xf O L , N 'Xxx Xuggg 5? N K K A ' . ' ' - f H nk J N X m ln if S' ' K X. 'Em H K wvsfsk f WM' Q A A . " I P 2 Q xg S T Q .X - ,gg by lg Kg gn 30 N3 . Q.. V I : ' N V 5 ggi Y Q I Q ww, X may .f'Q::W1.1mfffmV.:I.: -, 1 , K ,5g,,.,, ,,1,,,,, A x X A x W ., ig yi ,x A K , ' . T- ' x W W QQ w ' ' ' fx ff X' X39 1 E W Sfigaif ATS A I A g. . v X XA f fr X l ' ' ' ' O xx K 's X Q X4 Q 'Why E mx N M' Y 'f2f"5ZiSE52f5E5z:: ' 1 ' .11-Y -1. - 1 x QXQ Q Q I ' . Q + Xxx X f kgs, 1' - - -E 1 X Wk N K m Q WX A-www -Ex X gt W3 N ,Qs gs ws: ' f " QW S! gvfmx X mm , :T-fi. . 2 L - I . 'Q A , ' is l L li 1 L 2 L ' Q . I x , . I 5 ls ll 2 E 3 5? l 'E . L . Y , 1 . K , it 1 J W, 2 , - ew 1 I as Y X .I 4 ' X Wil' ' Fl' 'E-'E 1 ' E 5 'FEE 5 fill! E lf: 52355 li? 5 SE -gil . ESS ' 13-3 31 ' f L I fill , -L l-Sli-3 elif--ilil S1 2 i l , ESS-is Sig W E. ' A Q '55 E 532255555 Q 25555, fieai ii --? - ll l fi- Q- 2, ' lg I 2 I I .I I , I-all ' ll :sp L '- 3,22 '-Sa' I -f--IIT gmail .I 2, 11223 2 Vila -QE ,E ga-gig?-Qs Q is I I- 'lzfgigt l-, N -- 'Q .2 Ea r! 'zgil like S Iii" af .J fluff If -r Il -- w e ,ga n -fffsfww 2, K. :wa v 9,2 L -- .Ea t , I- fa. -. ti E- 5 235. rw- Elk- . 5-555 -I -I 1 -L fl? - - 'Wt Q :E fl Nw- I SI N--55' 'E fig. -5 il' ' . s e-SS S iris! we gg l gl 35329 ,J 5-tg 'D -l' Nl? flap Y-r f lan ESI' YS Yo- .L lg 33852 .- - -w f--. IQ L lg .. 1 wr Q' 'IR , ii' I rig! ixisiigfi J. I? 5-Filggg 1155 ill 3 if .- -flaw? "Sli 1 Z: . S ' il ' - ' DL E-3 . -I 2 225 mi lf li Fi ll' gigs- .2 5-L- 'ara '- 'Q' Egan? m e -- ,ris e n ,Ir tg ' 22 - . ess P- We ff ---Ffa lb- ?5'lFS'QIE l l IS-i x H I-mfs? lEW L,fbIL , l:ill.' T- "f-g2?agf . - ft,L.lIg1s.-' lg ' , ll I ZW -gg fi 7- if li 5 .i w E+- 2 l g lr 1 e S, . 2 j ', 4, - r,,IggI'Ig 5,5 - ilfgleg L 'Q - + islg igi-.sg Ii: 'g ' as Q l . S i Q 522- I 32135221 5 3 - 'IA 3-Est Q-I . -L W ' - - LL 1 . wi 2 -SE fi' lilg llii i :lt fi xx', l 1 1 -- l - S IS, If 1- ei I' -- f La - 1 f --,I l ,mg , 555 ,Sr L , - 32 wg Q 1-2 l gig-Ig 3, . a yf L A S- It I - a ll lg ! Qlflli I I5 Lisa I II?--I - mga -Q I- 5 . 5 -, ga :Ei iii... -- 2 EE N-, is ' I 53 az- III- mas? Us 7-91.2 -- :sr.rSL'f 4 . eb ,-I xi? at Ig, li wg e. -L I- '- - L L. - 1 I. I I 5' I . If i f-lvilbl ME? fs I - 2 seriali ze f xll b ' S ee .mv Il I 1 L g f- w a s lr ., Q Q S-sL I l ' SG I . 'l a-12: EI E':tIa.,e1g 35255: -- is argue - L. -fi liege 53. . I, rf- - , ,. . D IB ie. I., 2-Qg.aslglI .ig . 5, 4. .- :S 12' I'-H: tgp Ig- -b e as I Z 5. ff . -: w- - I me .e E I Sl'-at Q.. K if I A -sis? I A. .-A ww -.I L. Iwly- wil, 1 I Qw - gif- gal,-Nb as I - I . I E - I. .SIN rage., 5 .- I P--I'--'ala H'--3 :EI filler 1'-5 Iwgailil N- -53 yes. L I-1 vi .lgi-S 2- 4 , , . i f - I-I 2, - I 2 -.P ff Ivlss hm-5 -' S I3 -2. iz- . eff I -3:-gli awake--I- -,gr -. -: lar Q-ag .- r ' Ear L af. , are - t r- 5. - r Le ss- -, 2 2 . zgirrf--g I Ulla ar 2, al -- Q-fa ,,- Q ,- 1 -: E -515 HE- .1 - , le It ' S 'gl 155-IIN I I--we El -I .rg , .HSI A 'f N515 Q rw L . . 5 - S3 s g - - .til-S 'Q S 1 . f Ig L- 1 il' 1' S' III! 2 5152 pl.. 3- . 'T 2 RISK sg- PEE? -r?xilis-f-eaaY.F:'1E.-- F ' rbi. 2 far? t L SI -- 5 wig wi X 2 A 5' I A 3 S-P .51 II - - .I A M L wc s -is s .as glue ESI-S I-ww 15 2 , L al I l E al- Zgfeiir. Lf Q- ' -he -Q 1 .lg . li A - Ig i , ,,-iw gg- I -mg 359, -fx , Q. l ,it L rs s. 'ar-I E rag ., Mag var: we Q L- In t .... Ls 2552 S. -9 S . E - -Ig . 5 - L I 22 e lff f li - 1'-is lil.. X 5' ,Q-A via-Er ,- L ,Q 225 - I f . , 5 g . ,ass- aa .ig .f rw. ng, .g, ,.,.. .. S Awsgsagtik I Q,-,Na ra.-.ts -.- Magi -sg ' ,s In 5, stu.,-. : E-2 1,2 l g I i pflx 4 sz - qw F--I If as gl- nerr,-aa L-, afar lv . agp ' I 2 3: QE . - I 225 l if R ' iii - - g ellis l f l' 'fel 'l l film? 225 Ea f 2321 Sbfwssikt all l ' I E f .Ili - ll Y "" A :fi lv l 2 223 5 2:5 f.AMERICA'f2- li 22335: Q-sw lffl- I 2 ff ffalill - Y ' - 5 , El Tl'lOEl'E',l'ARRY ' rg-ggi sllllslg It , K.-' .m.. L L Football 1 2 36 X ,- f' S 5,1 I N 5 - 5 milf- Qsgiwm , , -. - - - 2 I A rv' 1--.4 In st- lr w e ' STHEJRL S is ra . 1 -X-Q V igbygi rx wrgf kk,L k gg , g ?...5.rS' :E' 5 E-s -g 1. w a. -N w tw .. A L Club 3- -El ll - 1 Ie " "" l N - TINGLEY, VICKIE - A Ss- ig. I -, -v - L . gat iss - gg,a5,Q2,a t ,r XX,. PE Assrstam. 2 3. 259 212 rs gl t , gun-LLC1Hb TURLEY, DONIJA 1 ' - ,E Q - 1 LL -", N - A if - I- TAA 1- Pep Club 3'f-"fSt51'ft'l9f gl 35523-lil al Egiilll -,,' , ' S 5 5 T- TQ'l,fQ5YIl'fbllDffA- lg, E1 .3 Qaggfn . mega , , .3 L. ALS Row. . S ag! gi gi.. Q t Ara. sg ,Q L, L .. X J Q2 -,Wax -2- v'X- w,It1..t..?-- ' - lg' lb+- wi wiki: S tew I .xxx. x ,,aQgL-35452 arg ,-X-L,. "" , VICA 3. 3 52535 I ,L 3 .. .L wg: r Lf: 2- fl gr...- .Nw Qlayzf -, -- Track 1, F ilikfifa 4-LL BYE BYE 4 ': ef.. , 1: - . Hb-0 -af I Q, L ,M ----' 9 we D' L .,- ff- , s E Q Tk leer rg P . . Dail'-qu-Isgbllgw -:L fl a s, 2, -F lugggg , p ggig-33315 fry Ll. L1-L fr : ' Q, ',,. A -,.. L xiii? a -' ' -- ULMER B . t -- ' -L L - g l PSP Club . L L I 5 A ' 'X '-" ' Kxf. ' ' M- Ili- . limi.-.'f"l?6fT-L f :P-GSL? ' - -' . ,,,- 'fi-z L .,.f' S5155 l ii! 213 Xmfa 5 J,?I.J,:i ,k,- I.. 5. ,.... A ., ' . z. f. f ' . 1555? 1-S5332-W5 L L L L L .Debate f . " tant 2,-'32 - y-AVRICEK, pA'TTy?f ' ' -' 5.L..L3 LL - , .- .- L H - '-'- M- - ---. L '- - -Pep' Club 1, 2, 3: Kayettes 1, L " . - ' L- 1 1 TQ A 2' 3- PQI? Kayette Board Member 2. 3, OEA I 3: 1, Debate sr DEA Secretary 3- Bowung 2- ABNER Assistant 1 2 ' ' L Se 25? - - ' ' 'I t D- " J ' t ...,. Q Plays 3' - 1 W L- - v 5, as L -' I '-'- -L L' - L. L ' - f.,L I A 1 ik?-" l .5 f",I. X 7-f'SfW 5fJ?i '1iS:Y7N.:?L FSS Qflfilfi kklx ,:b" ' fslflffijvi . A xyx. -QL-LQ5f:j59b-F' 5 'iiff fff ' lk' , mf 1' A ' I,-ri .AL P 5 3 French club 1: 2- 3' "--L ax fix - - "X 930 Council 2, 3, Cheer: L '-'- . L- I - - L. - S ' scum 1.13 I leadma 1. 2- 3: Narwnal Honor ' ' '."' " 2 3. ' -,'-'A - WALKER, um I . af . -, .fIf-ff' 5- L5- re 4- L- - -L .- Lf.L f L. ,,,, --Mai . rffii' ' C F5 Y :-- .5 IS 'L WALLACE, DAVID 35 . b ' Co is 3: I Sclence Club 1' L LLL- 24. WAUGH, TERRI ll li 'flora PSP curb 2: voueybau 15 I ' l -D-- ' , Ta WEBB- RON . -- - -"- - ' 533 L,fQ'f'f.:: LL L Football 1' 21 WIGSUIH 1- " gal aw., , . L. N ,. iSee,.,X,,:a,Ew,.,,eAm1-35 fn. L . . L lr -.-- Lf. , f..,gm-w...w:- sw LK' aifwmxa a WHILES. MIKE., 1 -L ' lf Q Lf -1 . .Q ."-. 1. T' .L 'r ' 5' 1 -- -L'. 5 L.,' 1 ' 'x-3.1.2 fi, s gwrliiia IE I a ny Q Q ' ' Q' p xm3 p si - 3' -t -'-- 3 . LL 1 - 1.-1 T5 z- ' -. G Q- 5-'QL sxaegwfsivr fl ii - WHISYLTERAMELVIN W . . v w ILSON' CINDY In 2. N fw1fQN-,Swmwe fnA TA':QEl" f l ' - 'I--m L z, 051 xixrrai II -ASW -1a,?aa--:w:s- ! E s Q- ,,I. ,.,qi,R,.,,, ,., x.,,,'-gixmlwu ,WLar'ggxa4.L.. , T OT 1 2 . 1 ..... , LLL. D L ..L. I. L.L . ,QM -I m es, , 5, . .beggar ur tr Q A A , , 3, Pep C ub 1, 2, 3: TAA ,--- Lg ,..L vgllif 55 fr- ali, ,rr areftfxmaws-smtexawwrwmai at L.21ft--..ml3AL.-EXe'curf I 21 :' .om, r. -,elim -- 2, 3: Kayettes 1, 2, 3: Kayette Board QB N "-L Meme, 2. Ka we presidem 3. Fmch I --' 'L 'f '.'- ' . y ' L ,.-arf-w-.was-N.. w-S55 SE? 0. .. .LL.L ...fat .L....LL ...t .,L ...L. L . L..... L.L..L L I. .,. ... fr s. I. . , Mt , I A .- Qt agus, M we as-4-,bI.:' a QQ Club 35 Bowlmg 23 Track 2: Volleyball L -an fr L.-- .T L 'wrfelvitfsf-2515:vQ5I5kn--- Y "'- ' 3: BYE BYE BIRDIE 1: ANGELS HAVE f wget. ' WAYS 1: ONLY IN AMERICA 2: KU D . - . Alva --L - ei- -. Q ,X ...fL f HOHOI' Student 3 LLt,-am tsI,r4,Na:r:f2.,ffaf.nat xr e .- -.Il"l?iG2-fffW-:f1-ff--- blast---JSAISI-'fff Wmww-feffffle'-I-I QS- - gsw 353,32 L ti ge L, ' ,-.ra N w- MIKE ae - We X. JL TLL.: bg. va J- 'M-,,'f,,,:LxraQ -L.- :f:,:?ff:!L.sw ' ftff' ---- - ' - Lg, A' 'Q''S-i'1,3i"sfs"2g-.fafF"-fn ',- - Baseball 1. 2: Band 1, 2, 3, PE .LLL - - L a ll a L L '-L- WQEMAN ROBIN . 'f 3, ' "-- Pep Club 1- 22 Svamsh Club ST I TAA 1: Head Majorene 3: -- - f - - "" ' STATES, JOHN VL-,Band 1. 2, 3: MaJorette 1, 2,L L Ia L. ... X . S., - L I f sz- msgs,-'S t C T - af. -. AL Q f -LW. STEINEGER, CHRI . SQ L L L ff' Honor smdem 3. L- L gAA rf 2, Pep ga, swam W?EclgAgIi sgsxgsp C1 b 1 2 3 ' ounci 2, 3: Ba ' 3: Senior - u . . : ep u . , Q A W 'ff , I --4 1 I'-, . . Execuuve C0111-1011 Q3 VYB XI3311 1, 2, Off1C6I 2: FCA 2, 3: Student Councfk yf-' - 3: Softball 1, 2. 3- Bas . a11 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3: Football 1, LL -L ' -a.-- , fl " Volleyball Captain 2. Bg asketball Baseball lf 2' 35 Baskelball Call. captain 2. 3, EKL All Sta P'Vo11eyba11 MOS! IHSPiIH1iOH21 Player for 2. 3: Drum M8101 3: Tri5fSlBale Jazz 12 A11 EKL F0O1ba113: A11 Band 1 , 2, ble Mention Basketball 3. .LLL L QQEQQHAQEQIQNC WfSg31Cl,fRQS 2 3 S d , f:.'.:. - Ll f , 3 Ill SHI LL w. X, N my Z. s :S ' A 'Vial -'1 qt.. ff rugal -It - a w.-,P fa V. ' 'Iwi-Sb-E1 5 I bw r ei Sl 1 N T N QQ , Naam- ,X If I al 311- K l S X r. X N ' w ,N X will 5 dw N we I -,gg W Q ., Senior Directory 203 A section of the tapestry is now complete. The pieces have been ioined by special stitches, which can never be broken. Together we have experienced all the things which make one human and through it all we have grown, both as individuals and as a group. V Autographs Qi Uvxi CQL5Ft0'7fVfX-E? VULAQ Bggqglggk eff J.. Dad pb ?e4PMcwmT' Dfgvwgegqx Qeeifm Dkuikd Bwoed mc IL ms PROBABLY mo? MAKE MWA SENSE BECAUSE jj AQTUALNY HAVE MUQH GENTS Tv M355 OF ew' MY C5RANDM01Hfg 00155 fbi 'EEfWTHB'fEW RNNS :N QVL, THWWNTH amvsf Cow-LS CVT S W Nffxf NEARQ ' ff . X? QQ rSV'U-QW -N vxwfw X QWWUQQYSSR W 208 Autographs 'bac-J' la you IXO-UL KLOJM lor-LA Q pleasure 4uY'-one mln ' bond. Hou mu-Sl' bv. a 7o00V lcon .mam 0+ ww Jw. Lim hwy ld-+ memwiu M mx, mind +I wmv, E-f5d' qw 4 -Hu chmv-f. Iluw. 'I N-v'-19' btw A-5 MQQJX ib Wm w IJ? a. Fad 'lmpff-SSWW VMA Mlqad mx M ni MWC' If .LANL -H-1. Sanuk' WN' MW' G WL in Nl'-A ""' fx N QS? ki S352 33 A QR Jmg Siogigwww lb ,Q 0 4f'w 0 1 4 fs. favf 4' N tbl? adj, 6529 6 WI, A I F ' o 0 774 JQLMQZJA , ' WJ' ei? 'YV "JL o ' vt 'ov 4' Q mmf fm 7'?7?i?6 JOMVS ax 003 K V359 'G 'QS 5' oo N' 4 X 9 an CZ'M,z,cffL z" 9. . :gig ' cdr 7Qmw,LkL QAPV "Zn 16077 3,4 ax J' 3 01 qv' -fox 61" -N may O7 of 01:57 U15 B 45" f cy wo 74 -1-:I f- 49' Q! Q7 wdw 5 L U' 746-I 'D I 'F fa Q if . 5' NCQ' OJ S' 5 an 'x" FIG- I, sr C. gk cf-5 -of Nc? VQCIK wi-,L A nc fcg-4 QPU J- cfs Nb of 'J '77 -C "Kam up had Tefqs Qc 912401 OJ, sos C ,Ir -74" I-he reuov WAX! Vu'-' I: 77: 4,9 -7 cv bo' ,630 of my +A S+ ,Mae ' nav -'J Q' W .rs VT Urs Q 5-dwwe ray' wer ,f,,01 9 f.: fky hH,' qn4.h, 670 Q: aj' gs up Tr J-0 07 3,19 W? Q0 ddbie if? JJHQQ 5 9J'QU Ryiypgg ff N W X fw WWW ' NM ,R EX I . iw W N X QW N QQ Qfwivfffi-Y WAS 5 M Bk W 7 fx Q 1 E Wi X Xp' vb x Q9 L -QQ' D W 0? j kfggfwxb Q' Qf bdxiggg XQ Yyfxj ' qw-4. Ki wx f-, , wx -A v-.:"' ff ' W ,,,. , .uw l ., v..,lWA,! Q xx . A4V J Xu E f- N, if Q WJ. X ,,X , , we . M K 3 xx 5 . . L , , , J. W, A AA V , n K-cw., " ff - M x .f5-155' X. as M, -Z' ' , ,W sw , wk x, X Q m..J LW -MN .Uh M U. Q , 1 1 4 ,gA5.A,,-..F fH-. X W 3 A - -2-. '2Ql.,:glQgEii'fxW:uNW .. 'fin X X w HB Q" 1 0 , X5 Q M 1 , . V fy 'K ,W fi ' 5 ' TSN? W0 9 x 1 Nfffgfk Y M Tw W FW V pn Qfjfgagjif W U A ,... 'E f' f ,,g,.,..-fa? 1.3 2, 'fri wi 36 - agar W A 7 Q1+QJUXag+MQ23, i' H5 2 ' 'M safflgv if . r A fqwv-nnf::fll3XQg-gTE,gN3l.i, ,jpg X? -.Q 3 " gqigxxsg 'Bw Qxzqmgx 531139 3 Q3 .gf QMIQDUQA xx6M YW Jbxwmvmg Q 3, ,SWNNXQOA aaijfjj if W Q A iS1fXmWyQgwm aff iw Slf IWC QU WC! Q N Aff "' ' 'L 'j NWQX f2'1W'Kr JUf1-5 Maw .1 E 'Z ' 1? 5' .. it Hg LSE QL' 9232 mm -J. Pb 5 ffl? J4'1L,L ff' ff Q ff f .1 ,Q J Fmz 'W .3 fl ,wig 1

Suggestions in the Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) collection:

Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.