Turner High School - Turnerite Yearbook (Kansas City, KS)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1978 volume:
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Turner High School
1312 S. 55th Street
Kansas City, Kansas
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Table of Contents
Ads and Index
What's the difference
between junior high and high
school? Sophomores believed
more responsibility was involved
because there was more work to
do. The work seemed to be harder
because it was more difficult to
get a good grade. Education had
become more important over the
summer and thoughts had begun
to turn toward graduation. Making
new and better friends was a great
change from junior high to high
school. With all the clubs, choices
of classes and Tuesday morning
activity periods, sophomores
thought school was more fun.
Qwym k mf ,
Openi g 3
Detour: The Long Way Home
Turner Bridge was officially closed
July 19, 1977 for floor reinforcement.
The bridge was constructed for trial
purposes after the 1951 flood. It took
27 years for the trial floor to begin to
fall through. The new floor plan
includes using 565 feet of light-
weight, reinforced concrete called
The completion of the bridge was to
take 1 10 working days, excluding rain
and bad weather.
Peter Kiewit Sons'
they were a month
and a half ahead of
the bridge should
be open by
Rain and bad
up took many
hours of the
company's time. ,
Sand in gas tanks
took about four
hours to repair and
over 552,500 in tools were stolen
which had to be bought and
delivered to the construction
4 Turner Bridge
Tun-mr R A
Changing from a sophomore
to a junior seemed unimportant
to some and very important to
others. Juniors seemed to be
more familiar with school life
and more able to accept
responsibility. As a junior one
had to be able to handle this
became more of a reality with
the ordering ot class rings,
talking to college
representatives and taking tests
tor college applications.
Changing from sophomores to
juniors also meant being able to
drive to school and being able
to tease the sophomores
instead ot being teased.
fb , " I
from a junior to a senior was becom-
ing more individual. Seniors realized
they were all going their different
waysg it was time to become your
own person, but still remain close
friends. They tended to be more
open-minded than they were as jun-
change . . .
iors. Their interests had become so
varied - from college entrance
forms, to business schools, to their
first job as a graduate. lVlost seniors
enjoyed their last year but they were
all very anxious to be out.
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All a Part of
Clubs change to adapt to the wants ,
and needs of the student body. Sports
records were broken and new records
were made. We never dwelled on these
changes - good or bad - for they had
happened. We concentrated on making
the future better and enjoying it. '
Changes to Fit Students Needs
is . to
Many changes took place every day in every
class. New ideas were brought out, new ideas
and concepts were learned and progress was
made. By sharing new ideas, helping others
and sharing results, friends were made.
After School, the Work, the Play, the Game
1- 1 If
5 X X , Q Qs
Brightening up the school
this year was a big change.
Mr. Don Bowman C3-speedy
planted tulips around the
flagpole and Student Council
spent part of their summer
painting.the cafeteria which
was really appreciated by the
Lunch prices were changed
from fifty cents to sixty cents
for students and from sixty
cents to eighty cents for
Dedication Serves District
The Board of Education con-
sists of seven members who set
policies for the entire district.
The Board members serve four
year overlapping terms. Elec-
tions are held every two years.
Board members are people
who care about the kind of
future the students have. They
receive no pay, and put in a lot of
time to provide the best educa-
tional opportunities for students
inthe district. They are responsi-
ble for policy making, setting
standards and goals, and secur-
ing financial resources.
Board meetings are open and
are held the first and third Tues-
day of every month. Board
actions have brought about
these changes: a top coating on
the High School parking lot, a
coating of paint on the stadium
bleachers, new lights at the foot-
ball stadium, and a new heating
1. Dr. Bob Foutes, Superintendent.
2. Mr. Fred Fiosenau, Vice'President.
Mr. Joe E. SteinegerJr., President,
3. Dr. Carl Hendon, Assistant Superin'
4. Pictured are: Dr. Carl Hendon, Mrs.
Betty Frogley, Mr. James D. Hayes,
Mr. Fred Bosenau, Mr. Joe E. Steine-
ger Jr., Dr. Bob Foutes, Mrs. Andra
Waugh, Mr. Bob Sargent, and Mr. Bill
Board of Education I7
What do you expect from students?
"I expect for students to
make the best effort possible
with whatever tools they have
to work with. I believe that we
all have to accept the daily
challenges that we face. lf we
can learn to do that in school,
then later life will take care of
lVlr. Robert Wilkins
Master's of Science in
"I think a student should be
curious about everything,
eager to learn, able and
willing to appreciate others,
and ready to enjoy day to day
living. Given these, the
necessary hard work and
cooperation will come by
Dr. Jim Haas
"I would like for each student
to try, to the best of his ability
to take full advantage of the
many opportunities of our
school, to better prepare
himself to become a happy,
lVlr. E. Horton Bolin
Master of Science
How do you help students set goals?
"For a student to set life goals
he must learn how to evaluate
his own situation and use
whatever knowledge of
himself he can get to make
decisions. Goals will change
from time to time and that is
why it is much more
important to learn how to set
useful goals rather than just
have one set for you and
blindly go after it."
Mr. Bob Dover
Master of Science
"How ya gonna make the bread
rise iffin ya don't got no yeast?"
Mrs. Nancy Moats
Master of Science
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"When helping a student set
career goals, l counsel with
him about his interests and
abilities and the opportunities
available to him. Once aware
of these things, he will
hopefully be better able to set
Mrs. Rosemary Moody
Master of Science
"The students that assist in the office
are a big help with my many duties in
the office. Students that come to the
office and are anxious to be waited on
and find it difficultto wait a few
minutes make my job harder."
Mrs. Joyce Acton
"Our student assistants are a terrific
help in the attendance office. We
really couldn't manage without them.
Students that are rude and
disrespectful make my job more
difficult. Needless to say -those
who are always absent, skipping, and
have disciplinary problems are a
Mrs. Carolyn Clement
20 School Personnel
How do students make your job
easier or more difficult?
"Students make the job more difficult
by being late to school, late from
breaks. Our assistants make the job
easier because they run messages,
look up students' classes for us and
various other jobs we ask them to do.
They are terrific!"
Mrs. Ova Gaignat
"Students, especially those who work
in the office, are extremely helpful.
Most students are cheerful, polite and
business-like which is always
welcomed in the office."
Mrs. Susan Goethe
"The students make my job easier by
being so sweet and understanding.
Our Turner High School is turning out
some outstanding young adult
people, both male and female. 'Tis
nice to be here and serve them."
Mrs. Phyllis Holenbeck
"Students would make my job easier
by being more patient when they
come into the office with requests
such as purchase orders, balances,
etc. . . . I don't have any suggestions
as to how to change this, but less
interruptions would be a great help,"
Mrs. Joan Johnson
LW '- 4 ?
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What's for lunch?
Behind the scenes workers
make the school day go more
smoothly. Transporting students
to school, serving hot lunches,
keeping the building clean and
assisting teachers are important
jobs that make our school day
A school day without the lunch
break would be a pretty dreary
affair. Cooking and serving
lunch, the part of cafeteria work
that shows, is only part of the
job. Below Mrs. Margaret Lohrey
is at her desk planning menus
and preparing food orders.
Mrs. Louise Reimer is involved
in clean up, an important part of
any food service project.
Turner is unique in offering
bus transportation to any stu-
dent. The bus drivers have the
responsibility of delivering stu-
dents to school in all kinds of
Custodians face the battle of
litter. Keeping our school warm,
clean and attractive is a never
1. Mrs. Margaret Lohrey, Cafeteria Man-
ager fupper lefty.
2. Mrs. Louise Reimer, flower leftj.
3. Mrs. Mary Hansen, fupper centerb.
4. Mr. Fl. J. North, Head Custodian
, flower centerj.
5. Mr. Ed Lust fupper rightj bus driver.
6. Mrs. Mary Asbell flower rightl teacher
6 sec' ,
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If you could see a change ln
"I would like to see everyone
involved. I would also like to see more
of a positive attitude toward learning
and school in general."
Mrs. Susan Agee
English - Language Arts
BS in Education
"The respect of each individual in
this school as a fellow being in spite
of his size, shape, color, ability, or
Ms. Kathy Alcorn
BS in Education
X -if ' .X
"I would like to see students have pride
in their community and schoolg and also
a true desire to learn."
Mr. Joe Baker
Athletic Director and
Master of Science
"There is not time to allow me to list
priorities and make a decision."
Mr. Raymond Barnett
Vocational Industrial Education
MS in Industrial Education
"If I could change one thing at
Turner, I would do away with the
Ms. Jeanie Bond
English - Language Arts
BA in English
"Everyone in school involved in at
least one extra curricular activity!
Mr. Bruce Bowman
Master's in Science
Turner, what would it be?
"Develop an attitude in all students to
realize their potential."
Mr. Dan Brown
World History and
MA in Russian History
"l'd like to see some type of sex
education classes so that fewer
students would get pregnant before
they were married, before they
finished school, before they had a job
and before they were grown! Or
maybe l should amend that top
'before they knew who they were'."
Ms. Constance Butler
English - Language Arts
BS in Drama, Speech
y , 5.
Ms. Dorothy Callahan
English - Language Arts
MA in English
"l'd like to see fewer class interruptions
in the regular daily schedule."
Ms. Shirley Coffin
"l'd like to see our department have
language lab. That's something that
would benefit our language
Mrs. Debbie Collins
English - Language Arts
MA in Spanish
"The lack of involvement by some
students in extracurricular activities
I would like to see each and every
student at Turner involved in some
club or sport activity here at school.
think a lot of students would enjoy
school much more if they got
Miss Carol Corey
What is your favorite and least
"My favorite thing is the cooperation
of the faculty and administration, also
that the students are friendly."
Mr. David Crawford
Learning Resource Specialist
Master of Sciences
"My favorite thing is the students,
and my least favorite thing is not
being able to help some students who
Mrs. Pauline Creek
BS in Nursing
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"There doesn't seem to be the big
problems in our district that you hear
about in inner city schools. I think people
are closer in the Turner area than in
many schools. Many students seem to be
satisfied with their standing as it is now.
They don't seem to be willing to put a lot
of extra effort to improve their position."
Mr. Jim Dorsey
BS in Education
"The friendliness of students is what I
like best about Turner. What l like least is
the careless use of the English
Mrs. Kathleen Elliott
"I would say that my favorite thing at
Turner is the kids that go here
because they are fun to be around."
Mr. Tom Flynn
Master of Science
"The thing l like best about Turner is
its size - it's large enough to offer
many different courses and
programs, but not large enough for
students and teachers to get lost in
the bureaucracy, I least like the spirit
of most of the students and the
school in general. We have a lot to be
proud of, but everyone 'cuts down'
themselves and Turner."
Mr. Charles Frantz
BS in Education
English - Language Arts
MA in English Literature
favorite thing about Turner?
"My favorite: Friendliness of the
students and the staff. My least
favorite: School starts too early!"
Mrs. Dorothy Friesen
English - Language Arts
BA in English - Language
'tMy favorite thing about Turner is
the students I work with. My least
favorite thing is so many
interruptions of classes for
unimportant things that go on at
Mr. Lloyd Fugate
Master of Science for
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"My favorite is the intimacy and
friendship that exists within the faculty.
My least favorite is the wide division that
exists between the students with the
generalizations that each group attaches
to the other."
Mr. Dale Graham
Master of Science
"My favorite thing about Turner is the
people. The thing I like least about
Turner is the location of the school: so
near a noisy street."
Mrs. Pam Haas
BS in Education
1 X -
"My favorite thing about Turner is its
Mr. John Hamilton
BS in Business Education
Mr. Bill Smith
Mr. Jim Dorsey
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Do you think we should go
"Yes, the problem most students are
having now in school are caused by
allowing students to "do their own
thing" rather than spend the time to
make the basics interesting and
Mrs. Mary Hansen
English - Language Arts
Master of Science in Education
"Yes -first in elementary and junior
high levels. High schools should
rapidly review basic skills and expect
a high level of achievement,
especially in communication skills
necessary for success in all subject
areas and in our American
Mr. James Heath
Teacher of Romance Languages
BA in Spanish and English
"I'm not so sure we ever lost sight of the
importance of the 3 Fi's. Perhaps since
so much emphasis has been given to the
lower test scores, the 3 B's will be
Mrs. Pat Heidler
English - Language Arts
BA in English and Physical
"Not totally, but I definitely think more
time should be spent on them."
Mr. H. D. Henderson
Master's in Safety
2 6 F o c u I ty
"Yes, because that's where a lot of
my students have their problems,"
Ms. Susan Hunt
BS in Education
"Yes, at the present the basic 3 Fi's
seem buried in novelty courses which
may not seem relevant in a few years.
Some students today have not
developed the ability to effectively
communicate or to function in
Mrs. Georgene Karst
Master's of Library
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back to the three R's?
"Something needs to be done with
the improvement of students'
abilities in reading, writing and
arithmetic, With consumer products
on the market such as calculators
and two-way communications, it
eliminates the work. If there is a
choice ot pushing buttons or working
it out Ionghand, which would you
Mr. Bob Kolich
Master's of Business
"I do believe we need to teach more
basic subject matter - particularly
in elementary schools and then
possibly we could afford to expand in
Mrs. Arlene Levin
M.S. in Library Education
'll think the basics are very important,
but they can be taught without
shortchanging other academic areas. I
think schools' requirements and
standards should be tougher."
Mr. Gary Lockhart
B.S. in Music Education
"Schools have never abandoned the '3
Ft's', communications are basic to all
learning and mathematics, of course, is
the universal language. However, life is
too complex today to neglect more
specialized studies such as the natural
sciences, the social sciences, the arts
and various vocational skills."
Mr. Burley Martin
Master of Science in Education
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"Parents should be more interested
in seeing that their kids get the '3
R's'. The trend in education is away
from work - very little homework or
outside assignments. Brought about
by pressures of students who want
iobs and have jobs, parental apathy,
teacher frustration and changing
social values. Parents will have to use
their influence in directing their
children to be a better student."
Mr. Ned Mattingly
M.S. in Education
"Yes and no as long as reading,
music, writing music and counting
notes values are included in the
Mrs. Cathy McComb
Bachelor's in Music Education
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"Because l like home economics and
this is a good field for a home
Mrs. Barbara McDonald
BS in Education
"l felt that through teaching and
coaching I could have an impact in
shaping our world for the future."
Mr. Steve Mcllvain
MS in Business Administration
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Why did you choose
"While serving in the United States Air
Force, I advised and counseled many
men who had not graduated from high
school. I enjoyed this work and teaching
seemed a natural career choice."
Mr. William J. Mitchell
MS in Industrial Education
l'Because I'm crazy!"
Mrs. Kathy Mitchell
BA in Art
"lt gives a person an opportunity to
advance or reach his goal as an
individual without having a monetary
Mr. Odell Morgan
MS in Industrial
"Ask anyone who hasn't experienced
teaching and I'm sure they will tell
you a hundred reasons why teaching
is a great paying and easy job. As for
me, I picked teaching because where
else could you work and have the
privilege of answering these very
Mr. Bob Murphy
BS in Education
the Teaching Profession?
"I enjoy working with young people
Mrs. Lenor Murphy
Study Hall Supervisor
"Mainly because I just like being
around younger people and being a
Mr. Gene Petty
Science of Physical
Bachelor's in Education
1 , -
"I feel that a person's life between the
ages of 14 and 20 is the most turbulent
and important time he will experience.
During this period a person grows from
childhood into adulthood. I want to be a
part of this process and help to shape
people into mature, responsible, and
Mr. Pat Puntenney
English - Language Arts
BS in Language Arts
'tUnlike many jobs, teaching offers
different stimuli each day. This variety
plus the satisfaction of working with
people is why I choose to teach."
Mr. Dan Ritter
BS in Industrial
"Sing, swing and be alive" was the
advice of Mrs. Cathy McComb a
newcomer to the teaching staff this
year. She taught music appreciation,
concert choir, and men's chorus.
Mrs. McComb brought some changes
to the music department this year.
She added four new singing groups
to the ones already offered. They
were swing choir, madrigals,
barbershop quartet, and girls triple
trio. Next year Mrs. McComb hopes to
teach mini courses in electronic
music, jazz, rock, piano, and guitar.
Mrs. McComb is from Prairie Village,
Kansas. She attended Phillips
University in Enid, Oklahoma, and the
University of Kansas. She received a
Bachelors degree in Music Education
and is presently working on a
Master's degree. She taught school
for five years before coming to
Turner. Besides teaching Mrs.
McComb enjoys tennis, sewing,
jogging, and attending concerts of all
If you had to do it all over
"I think teaching for a few years is
fine upon completion of your degree.
To keep abreast with the changes in
the field of business you have to get
back in it."
Mr. Jeff Schettino
"Yes, teaching has been good to me.
As a result, I have become involved in
many interest areas such as snow
skiing, water skiing, racquet ball and
motorcross racing. I might not have
had the opportunity if I hadn't
become a teacher. Also, because I
enjoy teaching, it is a job with daily
challenges which keeps it
Mr. Mike Schmieding
BS in Secondary Education
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Ms. Carolyn Schmitt
English - Language Arts
BS in Language Arts and Social
"Deciding on a teaching career was one
of my best decisions in life. lt has been
rewarding and challenging work. Above
all it has proven to be a sharing
experience between the students and
myself. If I had to do it over, yes I would
become a teacher."
Mrs. Anita Schroeder
English - Language Arts
BA in Spanish and Art
' ' if
li "t tif a
"Yes, I would. I like to be around
students. I like to see people grow up
and become responsible adults -
less dependent on paternal care, and
their attitudes cohesive to the
Mr. Bill Smith
BS in Education
"No, probably not. I still very much
enjoy teaching drivers education, but
because of certain circumstances
which have happened in the past
several years I have become quite
disenchanted with the profession."
Mr. Gerald Shoemaker
again, would you be a teacher?
"Most days the answer is yes."
lVlrs. Pauline Smith
English - Language Arts
BS in Education
Mr. Rich Stohlmann
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IVlr. Bill Stratton
lVlaster's in Education and
"People are always talking about how
they would do things differently but the
truth is we would probably do just about
the same. ln all likelihood, I would be in
the field of Education!" Mr. Jim Tate
Mr. Kenneth Syring
MS in Education
Science of Physical Education
MS in Education
lVlr. Jack Tharp
BS in Vocational Printing
What can you do as a teacher
to improve Turner?
"The student body needs to relate
school experience to the real world
fwork a dayj. A teacher can draw
these two worlds together if given the
input and cooperation of the
Mr. Frank True
MS in Education
"Each day I try to contribute to
Turner High by letting students I
contact know that I consider them to
be unique individuals. Thus they will
make unique contributions to Turner
High and will also receive benefits
thatfit a particular student. I hope
that I am accomplishing this."
Mr. Hubert Waugh
MS in Education
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"To obtain smaller class sizes so that the
teacher could spend more individual
time with students thus developing a
better student teacher relationship."
Miss Cathy Webb
Science of Physical Education
Bachelor of Science
"I would like to help students learn to
take pride in their work and in their
school. Students must first be happy with
themselves before they can be happy
with others. Taking pride in things they
have done for themselves and for the
school will be the first step in being truly
happy with themselves."
Ms. Pat Winter
MS in Education
"Yes. By participating in school activities
and becoming better acquainted with the
Mrs. Beverly Yates
Personal and Social Adjustment
MS in Education
1'Yes. Raise academic standards and
encourage students to read and analyze.
Mrs. Rosemary Zollars
. , eactsmng.
.. . is
The yellow light on top of the gymnasium is a
communication system newly installed in the fall of
The reason forthe chosen location is that the light
can be seen easily from all directions.
The light serves two purposes. When the light is
switched on in the main office, it alerts the school
security man in case of an emergency. Mr. Bolin
says, "I feel it helps student security in the building
and the parking lot."
Besides alerting the security man, the light also
signals busses when to unload in the morning and
when to leave in the afternoon. "I think it fthe light
systemj works real well. lt's proven to be an assist to
us. We feel it's
The gate, newly
constructed by the
gym, was for
This gate allowed
the gym area to be
access to the other
sections of the
James Baker, a
gate last summer
so it could be
locked open or locked shut.
The prime reason for carpeting the
overpass last fall was for the students who
had to exercise there. "Carpeting also
affects attitudes of people," says Mr. Bolin.
He also said that carpeting soaks up sound
and gives school a "homey" atmosphere.
"I would like to see carpeting in other areas
of the schooI," added Mr. Bolin. Most
students feel that carpeting on the overpass
does create a better atmosphere.
To Play . . .
or Not to Play
It wasn't a good day to have
homecoming. It had been
raining for several days before,
and continued drizzling
throughout homecoming day.
Because of the rain,
previously made plans had to be
changed or cancelled. The pep
club practice which usually took
place at the football field
remained in the gym. The
Varsity Cheerleaders usually
decorated the locker rooms at
the field but couldn't because
they were flooded.
Now came the question: to
play or not to play.
lt was decided by the Athletic
Director, Mr. Joe Baker, to
continue the game as scheduled
Skies cleared in time for the
homecoming parade and game.
v 1 Q ' x s
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Dan Brown instructs Pep Club
members during the practice for
Candidates and their escorts were
announced during an assembly prior
After winning the spirit contest, Sam
Vavricek smears a whipped cream pie
in the face of Eva West, Pep Club
Pep Club practices formation in the
T-Club shows spirit and enthusiasm
during the assembly leading them to
a victory in the spirit contest.
Pep Club keeps the beat while the
Band plays the theme from the movie
The Band marched to the theme Star
Wars in the parade.
The sophomore class officers ride in
style to the game.
Rain Puts Damper on
1. Varsity Cheerleaders Diana Blancarte
Jill Cervant, Brenda Cheaney, Libby
McLean, and Sharon Knoll lead the
Pep Club during the game.
2. Turner Goldenettes Drill Team lined
up behind the attendants for half-time
3. Homecoming candidates and
attendants left to right: Scottie
Weaver, Crownbearerg Kristy Burke,
Senior candidate, Shawna K. Knight,
Flower girl, Pam Edmonson, Football
candidate, Eva West, Pep Club
candidate, Charlotte Bailey,
sophomore attendant, Cheryl
Hamilton, junior attendant.
4. Tom Grogan is brought down after
carrying the ball.
5. Tracy Smith, no. 20, during the game
Pam Edmonson and Bruce Gentry, 1977
Homecoming Oueen and King.
Flower girl Shawna K. Knight and Crownbearer
Even though the game, Friday night, was lost,
the dance, Saturday night, had a fantastic
turnout. Mickey Quinlen was the disc jockey at
Class of 1980
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Sophomore class officers helped sophomores to become acquainted with their new school. Being a soph-
omore is a scary experience and having leaders was a big help. Behind the new gate by Mrs. Agee's room
are the sophomore class officers: Nancy Smith, president, Randy Swartz, vice-president, Mary Ashworth,
secretary, and Heidi Morgan, treasurer.
"ls this saved?" asks Mike
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"Things are looking up," says
Robin Larimore to Jody Smith.
I can t believe I ate the whole
thing Mike Gumminger
finishes his lunch in the
Will the real Groucho please step
Michael Joe King
David Young taking it easy.
'W Debbie Oyer
, ' 'M' U Carolyn Parris
fi Q Connie Peasley
1 Sharon Peden
' Deanna Pembleton
'lm Jim Perkins
' Rodena Perkins
X N. Liz Perry
P Lars Peterson
Stephanie Ammons, sophomore, has been singing in various
competitions and talent shows since her sixth grade year. At Pierson
Junior High, she won Best Vocal Musician of the Year. Stephanie has
never taken voice lessons but she plans to in the future. She was also
involved in TAOTA, the Madrigals, Swing Choir and debate.
' - i1Q2f'iiK:5 -1 2
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XX ' I:
Susan Kendrick, sophomore,
was a member of 4-H and a
Junior Leader. She has been
raising horses for seven years,
rabbits for three years, and
canning for two years.
She enters many 4-H fairs.
Susan has won many awards
which include eight first prizes,
one second prize and one third
Tim Van de Velde
Sophomores enjoy pep rally.
Aha! Caught ya!
Kelly Wilson, Brian Clark and
, f .y
"Whatl" says Stacy Smith.
Check it out says Barbara Dietz
about Randy Swartz and Nancy
During the first few months of school, activity
period was on probation. Some club sponsors
believed that the Tuesday morning allotted time,
7:30-8:10 was being wasted. This time was being
used to party, go eat breakfast, go driving around or
sleep in late. Club participation was at an all time
The administration warned the student body that
the privilege of having an activity period was being
abused. Students would have to resume using the
time to attend club meetings or activity period
would be discontinued and school would start at the
normal time, 7:45 a.m.
Club participation did increase and activity period
is still in use. Thanks to everybody who helped save
52 Activity Period
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Rings, Flmgs, and Things
Being a junior class officer
isn't as easy as it appears. There
is a lot more responsibility than
you've ever had to handle
before. So the junior class
elected four people whom they
thought could handle the job
best. The four people are Cheryl
Hamilton, president, Tom
Grogan, vice-president, Julie
Frogley, secretary, and Sherri
Junior class officers have
three major responsibilities.
Along with the junior executive
council they select three styles of
rings from which the whole
junior class will choose one.
Junior class officers also collect
junior dues. This money pays for
the Junior-Senior Prom.
Planning the prom is also taken
care of by the junior class
officers and the junior executive
council. Together they must
decide on a theme, select a
band, and take care of
decorations and refreshments.
Regina Martin exercises her Junior right by
driving her car to school.
Sharon Berry expresses her feelings about Across
exams. 2. Juniors get a game of volleyball going
Teresa Herron and Debbie Dyche work to during afternoon break.
get notes for their Research Paper. 5. Juniors voted on their favorite style of ring.
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Juniors Aren 't Hard
"Let's see now, a seven-letter word
meaning a person who's twelfth year of
school Cincluding kindergartenj is just full
of changes. l've got it! JUNlORSl"
Of course! What other class experienced
change so much in one year than the Junior
class? Oh sure, some of the changes were
hard to adjust to, but changes like finally
getting to drive the car to school, or buying
that class ring that proved you were an
upperclassman, these changes were just
plain fun. And what about mini-courses?
Juniors thought that the nine-week courses
would be fun. That was before they found
out that everyone had to take exams. Then
they found out that this just meant more
exams. But by staying up way past midnight
cramming for the test most juniors man-
aged to slide in a passing grade. Oh, and
remember the research paper? Juniors
promised themselves that they wouldn't
wait till the last minute to get everything fin-
ished, but once again class members found
themselves staying up late the night before
their due date typing their final copy. But
then there was the change of just being an
upperclassman. Instead of getting bullied,
juniors found themselves doing most of the
bullying. With the sophomores not quite
broken into high school life' yet, and seniors
busy with grades and college, the juniors
found themselves enjoying a year of relaxa-
tion and goofing.
Yet they survived all the changes and
growing up that they had to do in a year.
And they are ready to tackle even more
changes in the years ahead as they become
Tim Cantwell studies hard in
T 1 With a steady hand Mike Rogers
works on a chemistry project.
Beth Henson and Angie Pickle
take a few minutes out to chat
Fred Mason and Neal Lowery M
rush to make it to class on time ,--ww
In her eighth year of 4-H work,
Celia Wilson is serving as
reporter for her club and she is
also the Junior Leader for the
Celia explained that 4-H is not
a club for "farm hicks." She
went on to say that 4-H is similar
to the YMCA and YWCA. Unlike
these clubs 4-H has a variety of
projects to participate in.
CeIia's interests are in
clothing and skilled arts. Last
year she won first place at
Topeka in the sewing division for
a 3-piece outtit she made. This
outfit won second place at the
Junio s 9
Terry M. Jackson
Terry L. Jackson
Kevin Martin Johnson
Kevin Mike Johnson
Some students chose
to spend their breaks
on the patio.
6 Ju ors
1 lf:-s Xa .rx
Juniors take a break in the
Lea Ann Malotte
ln June of 1976, Tom Athans
started taking karate lessons at
the Bushidokon Academy of Self-
Defense. He now holds a green
belt, but his plans are to go all
the way to the top, a black belt.
Tom first started taking karate
lessons as a means of self-
defense, but now he also enjoys
competing in this ever-growing
sport. On April 16, 1977 Tom
competed in the Roger
Carpenters Kansas State
Championships, and he is
looking fonfvard to competing
more in the future.
D Tim lllflllurphy
onna urray It , C
Jim Myers f' Mm'
Brenda Powell Q
Mike Spu rlock
Kim DiPalma takes a
David Folsom, Jeanene
McHenry, Jeff McGee, and
Robby Buford spend break
talking in the gym.
Deanna Killingsworth is amused
by Drama class.
, John Wiedner
As far back as she can
remember Lynne Taulbert has
loved horses. She has been
riding horses since she was
about four years old. She now
takes care of four horses, th ree
of which are hers and 1 of which
is her brothers. Lynne enjoys
competing and showing her
horses. Over the past two years
she has won more than 100
ribbons for doing this. Her
favorite competition is barrel
Many opportunities have been
open to Lynne. In the summer of
1977 she was a candidate for
Rodeo Queen at the Abdallah
Shrine Rodeo. In September she
was asked by Nigro's to exercise
their horses. Her future plans
are to become a veterinarian.
Among the ever-lasting denim jeans, T-shirts of all kinds, sweaters,
rugby shirts, gouchos and cowel neck sweaters under sun dresses were
the fashions worn at school.
Popular hair styles were the wedge, many variations of the feathered
look and a touch of curl.
Boots, worn with almost anything, suede topped shoes and the exer-
sole shoes were very popular.
Students purchased these items at some of their favorite stores:
County Seat, Jeans West, Macy's, KG Men's Store, Kinneys, The Gap,
Topps 81 Trowers and The Wild Pair.
,S x'???'i e We Q
1. Cowel neck sweater under sun dress. Alise Martiny.
. Gouchos and boots. Jeanette Wear.
. Kelly Wilson and her Royals t-shirt.
. Guys and gals both wear sweaters and jeans. Jeff Magee and Kel
. Rugby shirts and sweaters were popular with everyone. Regina
Martin, Sue Clark, Neal Lowery and Debbie Roudebush.
6. Byron Truitt and another popular t-shirt.
1. Kathi Wicinski in gouchos and boots.
2. Kyle Way, Jim Walker, Danna Neal and Susan Giger with popular
hair cuts as the wedge, the feathered look and a touch of curl.
. Another popular t-shirt.
. Over-alls were still worn by many.
. Print shirts and pull-overs were worn by many males.
6. Robin Yager with a touch of Curl.
21' Si 31
Graduation ls Major Concern
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Melanie Winegar, Jerry Bardwell and Brenda Cheaney
The senior class officers for 77-78 were:
President, Jerry Bardwellg Vice-President,
Kevin l-lillhouseg Secretary, Melanie Winegarg
Treasurer, Brenda Cheaney.
The major concern of the senior class
officers working with the executive council was
the planning of graduation. They were
responsible for selecting caps and gowns and
fitting seniors for caps and gowns. They also
organized the senior assembly and breakfast.
Pamela A. Adams
Michael D. Addington
Mark D. Alspaugh
Jesse M. Amayo
Tina L. Appleton
Pamela D. Bailey
Boy M. Bailey
James W. Baker
Christy S. Barbour
Jerry L. Bardwell
Diane B. Barker
Gary A. Barnes
Mike A. Bartkoski
Randy E. Bartkoski
James E. Beard
Russell D. Beck
Patty A. Benton
Cheryl A. Berkshire
Gail A. Bittner
Gary D. Bittner
Mike J.W. Bixler
Diana L. Blancarte
Danny E. Bledsoe
Connie L. Bowery
Bill J. Braswell
Eddie L. Brill
Denise K. Brim
Steve E. Brown
Cynthia L. Bunce
Rhonda Y. Bunce
Kristy L. Burke
Teresa M. Bustamante
Denise L. Butler
Cynthia L. Cain
Dale T. Cain
Ricky E. Cain
Carole B. Campbell
Charles W. Cannon
Sherri L. Cannon
Debra K. Cardin
Randy W. Carlton
Ronda M. Carney
Mike R. Carter
Kenneth R. Cartwright
Gayle L. Caster
Modesty A. Caudron
Randall L. Ceradsky
Jill A. Cervant
Marilyn L. Channell
Rick G. Chapman
David E. Chastain
Sam Vavricek asking, "Can l
help you boys?"
Sucker anyone? asked Ray
Senio s 71
For Different Folks
Spare time depending on who
you ask can mean week-ends,
time after school or just a few
minutes between the daily
schedules. Between working and
school or both most agree,
though, that it comes sparingly.
Sometimes while looking at a
teacher, especially a substitute
teacher it's possible to see the
question "I wonder what they do
on their own time?" run through
their head. So a yearbook
reporter asked a few seniors
what they do in their spare time
to solve the mystery.
Probably the most popular
response was partying anclcruisg
ing, but it may come asia sur-
prise to some to find that seniors
do more than cruising the main
drag, checking out the hangouts
and doing some heavy partying,
to some it may even seem
Some use the time differently,
not doing anything in particular.
Like Bill Brasweil "doing a lot of
things, whatever I felt like doing
atiftlfie time." Or like Linda Ger-
fen "whatever in the mood,
H .5 1- , ,
A few use the time to work on
their hobbies or developing their
skills, as Teresa Lowe, spending
her spare time "practicing sing-
ing" or as Lavonna Gaither does
"sewing" in her spare time.
Some spend their spare time
indoors as Dorothy Morgan
"watching T.V." Or as Debbie
Hart does spending her spare
time "playing softball, staying
outside as much as possible."
Quite a few enjoy the arts in
their spare time like Peggy Perry
"drawing," Debbie Moreno
"reading," Teri Spray "reading
and drawing," and Matt Myers
"going to movies, working on Art
things and going to the theater."
Others find their spare time
crowded with activities, spend-
ing their time "bowling, attend-
ing basketball games and run-
ning around" -- Jeanette Wear,
"cruising, riding motorcycles
and listening to the stereo" -
Cheryl Berkshire, "ice skating,
going out to eat, going to movies
and .participating in church
activities" - Brenda Noe,
"going out to eat, shopping, and
draiiveing' - Cindy Wallace,
"going to basketball and football
games, cruising McDonalds,
going outto going to mov-
ies, listening radio and
"babysitting, bowling, attending
basketball games, reading and
driving around a lot" Debbie
Kost, "going to basketball
games, vtalkingflto friends, play-
ing the piano, sewing and going
to moviesf' 1jg.,iPQula.,DougIas,
"listening tosmusic, cruising,
and causing trouble" - Denise
Dagnielsffe'learning to fly planes,
and bowling" - Tom Cain,
sounds as ifttggese seniors are
keepingffbusy ofitheir wak-
ing hours. e i
iiiiiiand doing what seems
most popular - --
"Pai1ying3i9i lot" -
Patty Benton, "going to hockey
games and partying" Missy
Stevenson, "Cruising and party!
ing" - Melanie DeWitt. , e
Margaret Dycne-may speak for
more than just herself in saying
that spare time is a time to
Whatever spare time may
mean Obvious that it is spent
various ways, different strokes
fordifferent Q ee i
Brenda K. Cheaney
Stacy N. Chowning
Rexena J. Chrisman
Connie L. Clement
Bill J. Cline
K. Jack Coen
Ty A. Collins
Eddy D. Cooper
Jack L. Coppenhaver
Dean T. Crabaugh
Paul L. Crabtree
Cheryl M. Craft
Tammy L. Creason
Vicent B. Czirr
Denise E. Daniels
Ryan L. Dark
Thomas R. Davidson
Denise A. Davis
Cheryl A. Dawson
Terry A. Deckard
Lisa Fl. DeGraeve
Melanie M. DeWitte
Victor E. Dietz
David L, Dinsmore
Debra K. Dodson
Phillip L. Dornbrack
Virginia A. Dort
Paula C. Douglas
Barbara M. Dressler
Diana L. Dubois
Darryl W. Duncan
Ivan L. Dunnam
Margaret E. Dyche
James E. Eaton
Mark A. Eaton
Pamela K. Edmonson
Marcus T. Ehlers
Robin A. Eichhorn
Cheryl L. Emerson
Bacil K. Evans
Ron K. Ewing
Hector R. Faundez
Larry G. Fagen
Progress ls a Nice Word.
But Change ls Its Motlvator
John F. Felix
Brian K. Fine
Derrick L. Ford
Jeff L. Ford
Don W. Frey
Kirsten S. Frogley
Lavonna S. Gaither
Mark S. Gaither
Patricia M. Gearhart
Raymond D. Geer
Bruce W. Gentry
Linda L. Gerfen
Pamela E. Gibson
Robert E. Gibson
Susan M. Giger
Doreen K. Gilbert
Charles E. Glackin
Terry L. Goucher
Cheryl D. Gruen
Michael E. Gruen
Edward M. Gumminger
Duane A. Hachinsky
Kathryn J. Hale
B. Janelle Hall
Timothy J. Hanners
William M. Harding
Michael L. Hardison
David W. Haresnape
Jeannette R. Harris
Robert F. Harrison
Debi S. Hart
T. Donny Hart
Carol A. Hays
Carla A. Henson
James W. Henthorne
Kevin D. Hillhouse
K. Allen Hodge
Steve E. Hodge
Daniel N. Hoggatt
Kevin L. Hoit
Caren S. Holmes
Lynda A. Horn
Cheri S. Housel
Gail Bittner was the President of OEA
here at Turner and Treasurer of KOEA.
OEA stands for Office Education Associa-
tion, KOEA stands for Kansas Office Edu-
cation Association, a state association,
Gail's definition of OEA is "the training
before the job," it develops your skills in
the basic things needed to know to hold
an office job.
To become Treasurer of KOEA Gail
had to take a test in office procedures. To
go on to the Fall Delegate Assembly she
had to rate in the top third of the scores.
At the Fall Delegate Assembly the three
top scorers ran for an office and had to
deliver a speech. lt was the same as any
election, so many people got to vote out
of the schools competing, their votes
decided who got into the office.
Gail's duties as Treasurer was to keep
track of the books and to attend the con-
ferences usually held once or twice a
month in Emporia. There Gail helps
decide on things such as banquets,
scrapbooks and awards.
Besides her duties as President and
Treasurer Gail held a job at Pierson Jun-
ior High School using her skills and get-
ting some experience on an office job.
Gail's future plans are to "get a good
job and maybe to go to junior college."
Her closing comments were for the peo-
ple who think they would be interested in
OEA "to get involved by your junior year
so the opportunities that could be
opened up will not be passed by."
Julie L. Huffman
Bernice A. Hutchins
Deborah A. Hyde
Steven L. Israel
Michael D. Jackman
Vicki L. Jacobs
Sandra S. Johnson
Adella M. Kennedy
Frank D. Keys
Jane M. Kill
Jennifer L. Knight
Sharon A. Knoll
Changes Ha ve Their Sadness
Pamela G. Kohler
Michael P. Koperski
Steven T. Koperski
Lea A. Kosman
Debra L. Kost
Catherine D. Kreutzer
Kenny J. Krum
Lisa A. Kump
Felicia G. Kyle
Michelle L. Ladesic
Rodney B. Lawler
David E. Lawrence
Cindy K. Leap
Annetta M. Lee
Marty R. Lee
Scott A. Lee
Donna J. Lehman
Ilene M. Leverich
Suzanne Lewis Smith
Herbert A. A. Leysen
Patrick D. Libeer
Henk H. Linde
Raymond D. Long
Teresa L. Lowe
Patty A. Lowry
Trinda L. Lyons
Jeff R. MacDougall
Ralph A. Madden Jr.
Randie G. Marah
Rhonda G, Martin
Yvette M. Martiny
Richard D. Mason
Steve D. Matson
C. Mark Matthews
Mark N. McCollum
Tammie S. McDaniel
Kevin D. McFarland
Mike N. McFarland
Shawn C. McGinnis
Kelly O. McGregor
Kim D. McHenry
Elizabeth A. McLean
Troy D. McNett
Karen L. McTeer
Michelle R. Mergy
Tommy L. Michael
Robert R. Miller
Mary L. Mollett
Bobbie J. Moore
Deborah R. Moreno
Dorothy L. Morgan
Ronald M. Morgan
Timothy R. Morgan
Steve G. Moyer
Kevin A. Murphy
Matthew B. Myers
Danna L. Neal
Jeffery A. Neal
Vaughn W. Nevins
Brenda L. Noe
Michelle K. Norwood
Curtis K. Olinger
Bobby C. O'NeaI
Choya D. Osborn
Jeannette R. Oswald
John E. Owen
Michelle A. Padilla
Viola F. Palmer
A Beginning, Not an End
Rex E. Parcell
David E. Peck
Gwen E. Pedeleski
Richard W. Peel
Peggy S. Perry
Mitchell D. Pnariss
Rose L. Pollock
Donald R. Ptomey
Perry R. Purduski
Deanna C. Rasdall Boyer
Betty J. Reese
Robert W. Reese
Kim J. Rife
Ray W. Robbins
Linda L. Roberson
Carol A. Robertson
Cindy J, Robertson
Lamont O. Robertson
David L. Robinett
Larry D. Robinson
Change Is the Law of Life
Linda J. Robison
Rita L. Rosneau
Kandy R. Roth
Scheryl R. Roudebush
Joyce L. Roush
Patty G. Rupard
Peggy L. Rupert
Jeff L. Rusk
Michael D. Ryburn
Mary F. Salas
Don E. Sallaz Jr.
Carl J. Sanders
Dennis D. Scheel
Melvin E. Schroeder
Bess M. Scott
Robert B. Selanders
Eric D. Shoemaker
Kimberly A. Shoemaker
Jean L. Shull
Bryan K. Shultz
Patricia D. Simkins
Thomas D. Singer
Carla R. Smarker
Jeff C. Smith
Kay L. Smith
Stuart A. Smith
Tracy L. Smith
Tony W. Snodgrass
Floyd D. Souders
Frederick N. Southern
Jerry D. Sparks
Liz L. Sparks
Karen S. Spradlin
Teresa L. Spray
William F. Stack Jr.
Cindy D. Staley
Marvin E. Stallings
David M. Steineger
Timothy G. Stephen
Melissa M. Stephenson
Dana E. Szcygiel
Maria E. Tapia
Jeffery W. Taylor
Joe A. Tiger
John L. Tingley
Cheryl A. Torrence
Jerry M. Torrence
Denise R. Truitt
Lynette L. Turnbaugh
Kenny E. Tuter
Barbara A. Ulmer
Sam J. Vavricek
Guy L. Vitatoe
Brent A. Voiles
Jean M. Walker
Jim T. Walker
Cindy L. Wallace
Mark E. Walsh
Mike S. Washburn
Shawn C. Waterman
Kyle L. Way
Jeanette A. Wear
Karen A. Webb
Eva M. West
Jimmy A. Whitney
Kristi A. Wicinski
Michelle L. Wiedner
Michael L. Wiedner
Sandra L. Wilcox
Kenne S. Williams
M. Sue Williams
Roy C. Willis
Bob L. Wilson
Mark J. Wilson
Teresa M. Wilson
Tammy A. Wimmer
Melanie D. Winegar
Sheila G. Wiseman
Kent L. Wiyninger
Timothy P. Worthy
Jeffrey B. Wry
Marcia L. Zuck
Pam Kohler and Paula Douglas
Active Year for Stuco V
Student Council, sponsored by Ms. Carolyn
Schmitt and Mr. Pat Puntenney, is made up of 15
senior representatives, 13 junior representatives,
11 sophomore representatives, one alternate from
each class, honorary members, and officers. Honor-
ary members are club presidents, head cheerlead-
ers and the editors of The Turnerite and The
During the year student Council hosted a Christ-
mas dance, published a school directory, sold spirit
buttons, held a United Way campaign, had a winter
sports dance, sold gym shorts, painted the cafete-
ria, sold jewelry, and helped PTSA in various pro-
jects. They also put plants in the cafeteria, operated
a concession during the Silver City Days in Argen-
tine and during the basketball season. They planned
homecoming activities, sponsored spirit week, the
winter sports dance, and the tac-
ulty DJ game, sold school shirts
and jackets, operated the book-
store, showed the school movie, I
The Other Side of the Mountain, 55-
and hosted student exchange. ' i'ti
Council members Diane Barker,
Debbie Dean, Paula Douglas,
and Byron Truitt attended a Stu-
dent Council camp at Emporia,
Kansas State University.
1. Student Council officers: Standing: N "
Bobbie Moore, Vice-President, and 5, 1
Shiela Wiseman, Election Commis-
sioner. Sitting on the hood are:
Rhonda Martin, Parliamentarian, and
Sharon Knoll, Treasurer. In the back
are: Byron Truitt, President, and
Brenda Cheaney, Secretary.
2. Student Council sponsors Ms. Carolyn 21 31
Schmitt and Mr. Pat Puntenney.
3. Honorary members: On the ground
are: Charles Lawhorn and Sam Vavri-
cek. Leaning out the window are: Sha-
wn Marquez, David McGuire, and
Hector Faundez. In the doorway are:
Modesty Caudron, Tammy Creason,
and Kyle Way. On top are: Karen
McOsker and Trinda Lyons. Standing
are: Jill Cervant, and Theresa Lowe.
On the wheel are: Deann Leatherwood
and Nancy Smith.
88 Student Council
are: Laura Hoskins, Charlotte
Bailey, and Robin Thomas
standing on the ground. Pat
Caton, and Heidi Morgan are
leaning out the window. Nancy
Smith, Cindy Sargent, and Mary
Ashworth are on the hood. Pam
Baker, Robin Routh, Scott Dent,
and Stacy Smith are on top ofthe
JUNIOR representatives are:
Cheryl Hamilton, and Debbie
Dean standing on the ground.
Sherrie Sanders, Kim King, Julie
Frogley, and Kelly Emery are on
the hood. Theresa Barth, and
Geralyn Magerl are leaning out
the window. Tom Grogan, Bill
Yoakum, Jo Ellen Hansen, Estela
Blancarte, and Lisa Cheaney are
on top ofthe bus. Not pictured is
SENIOR representatives are:
Don Ptomey, and Bay Geer
standing on the ground. Lisa
DeGraeve, and Pam Edmonson
are standing in the doorway.
Libby McLean, and Paula
Douglas are leaning out the
window. Kristy Burke, Fred
Southern, Yvette Martiny, and
Pam Kohler are on the hood.
Kevin Hillhouse, Jeff Smith, Bill
Harding, and Mike Bixler are on
top ofthe bus. Not pictured is
Diane Barker, and Mary Salas.
Student Counc I 89
Exchange Students Add
If variety is the spice of life,
then life here at Turner is the
spiciest. This year Turner hosted
five foreign-exchange students,
each from a different country.
The students Hector Faundez
from Chile, Mona Flaete from
Norway, Bert Leysen from
Belgium, Henk Linde from
Holland, and Romero Silveira
from Brazil were well liked by all
and made friends easily. All five
These five students were part
of the Youth for Understanding
foreign-exchange program, the
largest program of its kind in
America. On November 12,
1977, which Mayor Reardon
proclaimed as Youth for
Understanding Day, Turner
hosted an International Europe
'77. All 21 exchange students in
the Kansas City area
participated in skits, songs and
display tables displaying crafts
from their country. The foreign-
exchange students and several
clubs from Turner and other
schools participated in this
Bert Leysen Ccenter leftj was master of
ceremonies. He also helped write the
play "l'll Only Be Gone A Year," in which
all of the foreign-exchange students
participated in. Hector Faundez Ccenter
rightj sang a solo with the choir. Mona
Flaete Ctopj was scheduled to sing a solo
but lost her voice, so instead she acted
out a Christmas tradition. Henk Linde
Cbottom lefty played a Dutch folk song on
his trumpet. Romero Silvero, the newest
exchange student here at Turner,
Cbottom rightJ played the part of the
faithful mailman who always brought
good news from Y.F.U. in the play.
Because of these five
student's determination and
spirit, they made the
International Europe '77 and the
year very successful. And maybe
because of this determination
and spirit they helped to bring
our countries a little closer
together and add a little spice to
90 Exchange Student
Y , ...U ,. .,..,..,..,Me
The Executive Councils
consisted of one representative
from each homeroom. Their
purpose was to plan class
events. Senior Executive
Council's main concern was
planning graduation. They set
the amount of Senior dues,
selected the style of
announcements, the color of
gowns, the location of the Senior
breakfast, and organized Senior
Members were: Kevin Hillhouse,
Jerry Bardwell, Fred Southern.
2nd row: Carla Henson, Bobbie
Moore, Libby Mclean, Sharon
Knoll. 3rd: Donna Lehman,
Karen McTeer, Melanie Winegar,
included the selecting of
different styles forthe class ring,
collecting Junior Dues, and most
important planning the Junior-
Members included: Norma
Jackman, Lorraine Waddell,
Carlene Erie, Geralyn Magerl.
2nd row: Lisa Cheaney, Sherrie
Sanders, Tom Grogan, Julie
Frogley, Cheryl Hamilton, Cnot
picturedj Paul Becerra, Carol
Bright, Steve Brownrigg, Ernest
Drake, Mark Fauser, Pam Greer,
Robin Lang, Patty Smile.
Sophomore Executive helped
other classmates get involved in
Members included: Front:
Jimmy Harris. 2nd: Pat Caton,
Heidi Morgan, Nancy Smith,
Deann Leatherwood, Stacy
Smith, Charlotte Burriss, Gayla
Barnes. 3rd: Tony Kump, Joe
Romines, David Ptomey, Mary
Ashworth, Randy Swartz, Mark
Bangle, Greg Keyes, Mike
Executive Council 91
Bear Pit Adds
Having one of the largest and best Pep Clubs in the area, Turner
gained favorable results by adding the Bear Pit. Male members were
successfully recruited to form the Bear Pit, who sat with the Pep Club to
provide additional vocal support. The 77-78 yell leaders were also cho-
sen from the Bear Pit.
The Pep Club also participated in activities such as Homecoming, the
Fall sports breakfast, the name the bear contest, and many participated
in the wrestling pillow contest. Members cheered at home games and
away games. Many attended the 4A Salina Basketball Tournament.
Sponsors were Mrs. Pat Heidler and Mr. Dan Brown.
Pep Club members for 1977-78 include:
R. Adams, S. Alexander, M. Allen, S.
Allen, T. Allison, P. Archer, M.
Ashworth, S. Asher, C. Bailey, P. Bailey
R. Barth, T. Barth, V. Bary, R. Beck, S.
Berry, B. Bischoff, M. Bishop, D. Blan-
carte, E. Blancarte, K. Boulware, P. Bra-
Iand, D. Brent, C. Bright, L. Brown, R.
Brown, S. Browrigg, K. Burke, C. Burris,
S. Cambron, J. Cansler, S. Carr, S. Car-
ter, P. Caton, J. Cervant, B. Cheaney, L.
Cheaney, S. Clark, B. Clement, B. Cline,
D. Colbach, T. Creason, B. Crossland, D.
Dean, T. Deckard, R. DeVore, K.
DiPaIma, B. Dougherty, P. Douglas, P.
Edmonson, C. Erie, D. Eskina, B. Evans,
H. Faundez, T. Feighner, M. Flaete, K
Flora, J. Ford, J. Frogley, K. Frogley, D.
Gallagher, L. Gaither, P. Gardner, R
Geer, J. Gieck, C. Goucher, P. Greer, E
Gumminger, C. Hamilton, J. Hanson, S
Hartley, S. Hellebuyck, B. Henson, C
Henson, J. Higgins, B. Hill, J. Hoit, K
Horn, L. Horn, L. Hoskins, K. Jacobs, L
Jones, S. Jones, G. Kennedy, J. Kill, K
King, S. Knoll, C. Knowles, P. Kohler, C
Kruetzer, B. Leysen, S. Lamas, R. Lang
R. Larimore, C. Lawhorn, D. Leather
wood, R. Lawrence, M. Linde, L. Lovell
C. Loomis, B. Luth, T. Lyons, G. Magerl
D. Mann, C. Marquez, R. Martin, V. Mar
tin, A. Martiny, Y. Martiny, T. McDaniel,
S. McGinnis, L. McLean, K. McOsker, D
McNett, T. McNett, W. Messer, M. Mol
lett, T. Montoya, H. Morgan, T. Morgan,
P. Mullikin, A. Neal, D. Neal, B. Neel, M
Norwood, D. Nusbaum, D. Oyer, C. Par-
ris, S. Peden, D. Pembleton, L. Perry, A
Pickle, J. Pierce, T. Peirsee, C. Pierson,
S. Pringle, S. Radford, D. Ray, G.
Reimer, K. Richardson, L. Roberson, C.
Robertson, T. Rogers, S. Rossmeisl, C.
Roudebush, J. Roush, P. Roush, R.
Routh, L. Ruis, M. Ryburn, S. Ryburn, M.
Salas, L. Sanders, M. Sanders, S. San-
ders, C. Sargent, R. Shipley, L. Shoe-
maker, K. Shull, J. Shull, S. Shultz, D.
Skaggs, P. Smile, J. Smith, K. Smitl N.
Smith, S. Smith, T. Snodgrass, J. South
F. Southern, L. Sparks, J. Stinnett, S
Stinnett, S. Stump, J. Taylor, R. Thomas,
C. Todd, C. Torrence, B. Truitt, G. Vavri
cek, M. Vestal, A. Vincent, B. Voiles, D
Walker, L. Walker, S. Walter, L. Ward, L
Washburn, J. Wear, K. Wells, E. West, J
White, M. Wiedner, S. Williams, C. Wil-
son, K. Wilson, B. Yoakum, C. Young.
92 Pep Club
' . ...-
Pep Club officers
President, Eva West, Vice President, Paula
Douglas, Junior Sergeant at Arms, Beth
Clement, Secretary, Denise Eskina,
Treasurer, Robin Lang, Sophomore
Sergeant at Arms, Bridget Luth, Program
Chairman, Geralyn Magerl.
Pep Club members and Varsity
Cheerleaders show their spirit and
enthusiasm at Meet The Bears Football
Game. fEstela Blancartej
Bandshelf shows favoritism to T-Club by
bombarding Eva at pep assembly.
Lisa Cheaney arouses school spirit.
Sorry I asked " .....................
Rhonda Martin substitutes for Jean Shull at
Pep Club 93
A Matter of Points
Lettergirls were chosen in
their junior year according to the
number of points they had
earned. Each school sponsored
event was worth a set amount of
points and it was the duty of the
Pep Club Sergeant at Arms to
record these points in both the
sophomore and junior years.
The points were tallied and the
top fourteen female Pep Club
members were then asked to be
The girls held two car washes
last summer and they performed
a skit during a basketball pep
assembly. According to co-head
lettergirl, Yvette Martiny, the
lettergirls were planning on
more skits, fund raising projects
and a taco dinner during
basketball season. T-Kristy
Burke, U-Yvette Martiny, R-
Sheryl Floudebush, N-Pam
Kohler, E-Rhonda Martin, R-
Carol Robertson, B-Jeanette
Wear, E-Cathy Kreutzer, A-
Michelle Norwood, Fl-Lavonna
Gaither, S-Carla Henson and
bear heads were Lynda Horn,
Susie Williams and Linda
1. O Yea! Pep Club and lettergirls
2. Lettergirls lead homecoming parade.
3. Lettergirls CScheryl Roudebush not
4. Lettergirls fScheryl Roudebush not
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SMU Here We Come
Finally after a summer's worth of car washes, garage sales,
cheerleading clinics, concession stands, shampoo sales, and generous
help from T-club, the varsity cheerleaders were on their way to
Southern Methodist University in Dallas, for cheerleading camp. They
shouted and screamed, boogied, stomped, and perspired their way
through a week's worth of sessions, learning precision, timing and
confidence, in cheers for competition. They brought back with them
many awards and were ready to cheer at all Turner events.
1. The 1977-78 Varsity cheerleaders were: Cleft to right, front to backj Estella Blancarte,
Diana Blancarte CCapt.J, Jill Cervant fCapt.b, Jo Ellen Hansen, Cheryl Hamilton,
Sharon Knoll, Brenda Cheaney, Libby McLean.
2. Cheerleaders worked diligently to touch off sparks with new cheers and boundless
3. The yell leaders with help from Sam Vavricek toss Sharon Knoll in a pre-game showing
of the Human Trampoline.
4. Red Lights are flashing . . . Diana, Estella, Jo Ellen, Jill, Cheryl, Sharon, Libby and
boogie Bear keep spirit up at the football games. CBrenda not picturedj
5. The Maple Hill Optimists honored the Turner District Cheerleaders with a banquet at
Pitko's during Youth Appreciation Week, November 17, 1977. Sharon Knoll, Estella
Blancarte, Jo Ellen Hansen, Charlotte Todd, Lisa Cheaney, and Kathy Logston,
speaker from DCA.
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We 've Got the Spirit
1. Captain, Jill Cervant and Bruce
2. Captain, Diana Blancarte and Tony
3. Brenda Cheaney and Terry Deckard
4. Jo Ellen Hansen and Fred Southern
5. Libby McLean and Jeff Taylor
6. Sharon Knoll and Brent Voiles
7. Cheryl Hamilton and Bert Leyson
8. Estella Blancarte
The main attraction to Wir
Sports cheering was the addil
of the yell leaders who w
admired by their abilities in
many deathedefying stunts
just "good looks and streng
by Turner fans as well oppos
observers. CEven in Salina,
That Our Team Needs
5 ee e,, e, ee,
1. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Cfar lefty
Flobin Thomas, Theresa Barth, Sherri
Sanders, Julie Frogley, head
cheerleader, Charlotte Todd, Ccenterj
Lisa Cheaney, Urontj Laura Hoskins. 2.
Laura Hoskins keeps the spirit up at a
home basketball game. 3. Spirit that a
great team needs, its Great, Great, Great,
Great. Thresa Barth and directly behind
is Lisa Cheaney. 4. The Junior Varsity
Cheerleaders lead pep club in
Homecoming parade. Julie Frogley, Lisa
Cheaney, Sherri Sanders, Charlotte
Todd. 5. Sophomore Cheerleaders were:
ftopb Nancy Smith, Deann Leatherwood,
head cheerleader, Patty Caton, Cbottomj
Karen Flora, Stacy Smith, Robin
Larimore, Candy Loomis. 6. Sophomore
cheerleaders, Nancy Smith, Robin
Larimore, and Candy Loomis show
enthusiasm at a football game.
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The concert music program at Turner was split this year into two
groups after the Christmas Concert. The standard concert band was
still in evidence, but there was added a smaller, more concentrated
concert band course called Wind Ensemble.
The two bands played a concert with guest artist, Gary Foster, as well
as at the Spring Concert. The concert band competed in the State
Music Contest in April, while the Wind Ensemble and other soloists and
ensembles went to the Tri'State Music Festival, in Enid, Oklahoma, in
Pep Band is an extra-curricular band made up of volunteers from the
two concert bands. This year's Pep Band played for the drill team,
during home basketball games and played during a Rockhurst College
basketball game halftime.
Concerts - Competition
98 Concert Bond
Close Enough for Jazz
The Turner Jazz Workshop, directed by Gary Lockhart, has
been busier than ever this year. Jazz Workshop performed at the
Wingert-Jones Jazz Festival, the Central States Jazz Festival, with
George Roberts at the Paola Jazz Festival, with Gary Foster in con-
cert at Turner, tor the drill team at the Big Eight, the Tri-
State Music Festival in Enid and many other local clinics and
This year's jazz band is: Saxes: Kyle Way, Ray Long,
Chuck Shoemaker, Joanie Korzinowski, Marcella Frost, Jerry
Box, Mike Woods. Trumpets: Jeff Taylor, Bob Wilson, Fred
Southern, Robert Reece, Steve Brownrigg, Greg Keyes,
Steve Micheal, Jon Gladson, David Morgan. Bones: Kevin
McFarland, Steve Koperski, Mark Walsh, John Longwith,
Mark Woods. Rhythm: Bob O'Neal, Larry 'Chet' Crabtree,
Bacil Evans, Carol Bright, H. C. Smithey.
Jazz Workshop 99
Bears onthe March
This year's Turner Marching Bears got
a rushed start, with the season moved up
about a month. But, through the efforts
of Mr. Lockhart, drum major Kyle Way,
and the band's hard work, the marching
season came off without many problems.
Besides playing at all home games, the
marching band also performed in the
Festival of Progress Parade, Homecom-
ing Day Parade, State Marching Band
Contest and the American Royal Parade.
The members of the 1977-78 Turner
Marching Band are: Drum Major Kyle
Way, S. Bennett, S. Berry, B. Bicknell, J.
Box, P. Bradwell, P. Braland, D. Brent, C.
. .,. ,V.
Bright, R. Brown, S. Brownrigg, J
Bryant, C. Burriss, M. Caruthers, B
Clark, G. Collins, T. Collins, J. Covey, R
Criswell, C. Curth, M. Dale, B. Daugh
e T. Deckard R. Devore L. Dort B
VTY, , . , .
Evans, T. Feighner, T. Ford, K. Frogley,
M. Frost, P. Gardner, K. Gibson, J. Glad
son, C. Gruen, E. Gumminger, M. Gum
minger, J. Hansen, C. Hayes, D. Hite, J
Huffman, D. Hutton, S. lsreal, N. Jack-
son, K, Jacobs, K. Johnson, A. Keltner,
G. Keyes, S. Knoll, S. Koperski, J. Korzi
nowski, R. Lading, C. Lawhorn, R. Lawer-
ence, R. Long, J. Longwith, C. Marquez
S. Marquez, M. Matteson, H. Linde, K.
McFarland, D. McNett, T. McNett, M.
Messinger, S. Micheal, G. Millman, D.
Mor an L. Mo er K Mur h T. Mur
Q , Y I - D Y, -
phy, M. Myers, B. Neal, B. O'Neal, C.
Pearson, M. Pickle, T. Piersee, D. Ras-
dall, P. Reece, G. Reimer, S. Robinson,
M. Rogers, P. Roush, S. Russell, C. San-
ders, C. Shoemaker, D. Smith, H. C. Smi-
they, F. Southern, R. Sparks, J. Sutton, J.
Taylor, J. Theole, K. Theole, L. Turn-
baugh, T. Van de Velde, M. Walsh, L
Ward, B. Wilson, K. Wilson, E. Wiseman
M. Woods, M. Woods.
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Fifth Year, and
The Goldenette Drill team is in its fifth year. The Squad sponsored by
Miss Cathy Webb consists of twenty-eight girls.
The girls attended the American Drill team School, which lasted five
days. The final night before competition, the Goldenettes stayed up all
night perfecting a routine. They came home with a third place trophy
for the routine from "Car Wash" in Jazz Competition.
Besides going to camp the Drill team participated in many other
shows. They performed at all the home football and basketball games,
the band competition at Shawnee Mission North and also performed
twice at Kemper Arena for the N.A.l.A. Basketball tournament, the Big
Eight tournament and at Rochkhurst College. They also marched in two
parades, the American Royal and the Festival of Commerce.
The members of the Goldenettes are from left to right: Camille
Marquez, Pam Archer, Cindi Sargent, Marcia Bishop, Patty Smile,
Sandy Ryburn, Cindy Wilson, Karen McOsker, Heidi Morgan, Mary Lou
Mollett. Second row: Sandy Allen, Jodie Smith, Rhonda Barth, Debbie
Brent, Kathy Shull, Cheryl Torrence, Pam Edmonson, Joyce Roush.
Third row: Tammy Creason, Lori Washburn, Debbie Dean, Pam Bailey,
Trinda Lyons, Carlene Erie, Kim DiPalma, Kim King, Peggy Roush,
,V-.rr , ,.
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The finishing touch from the
routine "Come Back to Me"
pleases the crowd.
The Goldenettes performing
The 1977-78 Turner
Goldenette Drill Team.
The drill team Captains are
from left to right: Joyce
Roush, Cheryl Torrence,
Tammy Creason, Trinda
Drill Te m
T-Club - T.A.A. Active in Projects
T'Club members are athletes
who hold a varsity letter in any
sport. With the money they got
from selling T-Shirts T-Club
helped purchase athletic
equipment, and helped the boys'
basketball team attend the
Salina Tournament. They also
donated money to the drill team
for new uniforms and to the
cheerleaders for camp
expenses. Besides selling T-
Shirts T-Club also sponsored a T-
Club, Faculty Basketball game.
This year's T-Club, Front row were: David
Dinsmore, Mark McCollum, Eric
Shoemaker, Sam Vavricek - Vice
President, Kyle Way - President, Fred
Southern - Treasurer, and Bruce
Gentry. Back row were: Brent Voiles, Jeff
MacDougall, Russell Beck, Troy McNett
- Sergeant at Arms, Don Ptomey, John
Owen - Sergeant at Arms, Jeff Ford -
Secretary, Ray Geer, and Terri Deckard.
The Turner Athletic
Association or T.A.A. as it is
known to most people, is a club
for people who are interested in
athletics or for those who
This year T.A.A. attended the
Kansas City Redwings Hockey
game on December 1 1, 1977.
They also ordered letter jackets
instead of the letter sweaters
that they had been ordering in
past years. T.A.A. also continued
working on trying to get a pop
machine installed in the girl's
T.A.A. members are, from left to right:
1st row: Miss Webb, Deneice Skaggs,
point secretary, Pam Kohler, secretary-
treasurer, Susan Giger, vice-presidentg
Kirsten Frogley, president. 2nd row:
Libby McLean, Pam Greer, Robin
Lawrence, Ronda Devore, Carla Barbour,
1' . ,ta t -ill'
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Jodie Smith, Lisa Lovell. 3rd row: Teresa Hayes, Tammy Ford, Robin Lang, Laurie Moyer, Angela Keltner, Jeanette Higgins, Kay Reygaert,
Kim Jacobs. 4th row: Carolyn Parris, Stephanie Alexander, Pauline Rank, Alise Martiny, Kathy Shull, Rhonda Barth, Sheila Carter. Not
pictured: Sue Robinson, Lori Ward, Sharon Rush, Carla Barbour, Camille Marquez.
104 T Club - T.A.A.
Clubs Meet for Inspiration
Tuesdays were special to Youth for Christ
members. Tuesday nights would find YFC members
having discussions, parties, and lots of fun. There
were also the "power charges" and revivals over the
What is the purpose of Youth for Christ? lt is a
chance for kids to get together and have fun
learning about God.
1. YFC members were, left to right: ffirst rowj
Sherry Hellebuyck, Lori Lang, Sue Hartley.
Qsecond rowj Teresa Lowe, Terry Jackson,
Rhonda Bunce. fthird rowj Mark Matthews,
Christy Barbour, Tom Athans.
Health Careers is an
organization that takes part in
different programs concerned
with the importance of health.
Their activities included a visit to
a childrens home at Christmas,
a tour of Mercy Hospital and of
Osawatomie State Mental
Hospital in March or April.
Members left to right are: Cheryl
Berkshire, Terri Gunter, Betty
Reece -- Treasurer, Denise
Daniels - President, Cindy
Leap - Secretary, and Pat
Gearhart - Vice President
YFC - Health Careers 105
Athletes Share Goals
Fellowship of Christian
Athletes sponsored by Mr. Steve
Mcllvain consisted of
approximately 25 members. The
Huddle met every Wednesday
night during the year to study
the Bible. Athletes discussed
their belief in Christ and how it
related to sports and more
importantly, to their lives. The
only requirement for
membership is that the person
be interested in athletics.
Along with regular meetings
the boys FCA had picnics,
retreats, and went to various
sports events throughout the
year. One of the highlights this
year for FCA was when the
huddle attended the 1978 FCA
Kick-Off banquet at Crown
Center. Over 800 people were
present. Every summer several
boys ofthe huddle attended FCA
conferences at Oral Roberts
University or Estes Park,
Colorado. The theme for this
years FCA conference is "Even
The newest addition to Turner
activities was a girl's Fellowship
of Christian Athletes huddle. You
didn't have to be an athlete to
join the huddle, you could have
been just a fan who supported
Turner athletics or just one who
liked to watch.
This huddle met once a week
in the home of one of the girls or
Sponsor Miss Webb. At these
meetings the girls discussed
different things they had
encountered during the week.
Bible study and prayer was also
emphasized at these meetings.
The girls also met iointly with
the boy's FCA huddle once a
month. At these meetings they
got a chance to hear guest
speakers, one being the
Although there was often a
conflict between FCA meetings
and other activities the girl's
huddle was well attended.
Boy's FCA members are from left to
right: 11st rowj Terry Deckard, Ray Geer,
Tom Grogan, Byron Truitt. 12nd rowj
Greg Keyes, Tony Snodgrass, Don
Ptomey, John Owen. 13rd rowj Russell
Beck, Sammy Vavricek, Mike Gruen,
Girl's FCA members are from left to
right: Ust rowj Brenda Cheaney, Karen
McOsker, Carlene Erie, Pam Kohler. 12nd
rowj Kim King, Sharon Knoll, Paula
Douglas. 13rd rowj Marcia Bishop, Lisa
Cheaney, Sandy Flyburn.
Decorating the lobby for all
sports, hosting many school
events, a "Mr. Legs" contest to
raise money for Hope, trick-or-
treating for UNICEF, a
Christmas party for elderly
people, collecting canned goods
for a needy family, helping the
faculty during "Kayette
These were only a few of the
activities sponsored by Kayettes
Helping people was their goal.
Heidi Morgan collects for
Kayette members were: ffirst rowj Shari
Walter, Mary Jo Sanders, Camille
Marquez, Heidi Morgan, Barbara Neal,
Kay Fteygaert, Tammy Todd. fsecond
rowy Miss Carol Corey, sponsor, Beth
Clement, President, Mary Salas, Geralyn
Magerl, Karen McOsker, Norma
Jackman, Darla Heater. fthird rowj Carla
Barbour, Penny Mullikin, Sherry
Hellebuyck, Sharon Peden, Debbie Brent,
Jennifer Simpson, Carol Bright, Leticia
Fluis, Sharon Berry, Robin Lawrence,
Jane Hoit, Kathy Boulware, Jacqueline
Hayes, Midge Vestal, Sherral Russell,
Teresa Spray. Not pictured: Denise
Eskina, Vice President.
You Asked for It
You Got lt. . . TAOTA
Turner Association of Theatre
Arts with seventy members is
one of the largest clubs in the
high school. Besides working on
school plays the members of
T.A.O.T.A. participate in group
trips to Worlds of Fun, Waldo
Astoria, and Tiffanys Attic.
T.A.O.T.A. members are from
left to right: Julie Huffman, Jill
Cervant, Matt Myers, Jean Shull,
Cheryle Merrit, Jeff Corp. Sec-
ond row: Teresa Lowe, Kellie
Wells, Karen McOsker, Jim Pier-
son, Susan Baker, Kenne Wil-
liams, Twyla Allison, Lori Walker,
Lisa Brown, Sherry Asher, Ste-
phanie Ammons, Rodena Per-
kins. Fourth row: Kathie Horn,
Sheila Carter, Cathy Nagle, Don
Winkelbauser. Fifth row: Lisa
Watkins, Terry Jackson, Danny
Enloe, Robin Lawrence. Sixth
row: Bert Leyse, David Ptomey,
Jim Perkins, Kevin Johnson, Jeff
Povlitski. Not pictured: Sandy
Allen, Tom Auernheimer,
Rhonda Baret, Tim Brent,
George Bailey, Rob Bell, Penny
Braland, Rita Brown, Pat Caton,
Darren Daniel, Kim DiPalma,
Mona Flaete, Julie Frogley, Gayle
Kennedy, Tony Kump, Tracy
Lambeth, Deann Leatherwood,
Mark Messenger, Tami
McDaniel, Crystal Pearson, Rod-
ney Rivers, Robin Routh, Stac
Smith, Robert Scheel, Cindi Sar-
gent, Jeff Sutton, Nancy Smith,
Kathy Shull, Jeff Taylor, Vo
Unruh, Kent Wiyhinger, Mon
Wilkerson, Janice Willis, Mar
Woods, Carrie Young, Cindy Wil
son, Kelly Wilson.
l08 T A.O.T.A.
X N 1 ,
TAOTA OFFICERS are from left to right: Cheryl
Merrit Assistant Hours Keeper, Teresa Lowe
Secretary and Treasurer, Mat Meyers Vice
President, Jean Shull Hours Keeper, Jill Cervant
Chairman of chairmen, Kenne Williams
President, and Julie Huffman Parliamentarian.
Not pictured: Jeff Taylor Historian and Kim
DiPlama Sergeant at Arms, Tammy McDaniels.
T.A.O.T.A. shows talent with many skits. From
left to right: Mat Meyers, Cheryle Merrit, and
Many T.A.O.T.A. members helped with the
production of the advance drama play, "You
Can't Take It With You." Cast members are from
left to right: Teresa Lowe, Mat Meyers, Jim
Pierson, and Kenne Williams.
Chess club consists of
approximately 25 members who
meet every Tuesday morning in
room 310 to discuss future
plans and play chess.
Chess club is open to
amateurs, pros and even people
who just want to learn.
According to Shawn Marquez,
Chess club president, "Every
member is very active. I must
say that this is the best year so
Along with attending other
tournaments, chess club held
their own at Turner. They
entered into competition and
played one of the Shawnee
Mission schools. They set up a
fund raising committee to raise
money tor new chess games and
add money to the treasury.
Members learn how to work as
a team and as individuals.
Besides trying to win, they
learned to be a good winner or
loser. The game takes a lot of
concentration and thinking.
1. Shawn Marquez and Doug Cron
concentrate on a game of chess, while
Mike Woods studies in the
2. Jerry Torrence and Ivan Dunnam
each plan a strategy to win over the
3. Chris Hufford studies the chess board
hoping to make the right move.
4. Von Unruh, vice-president of chess
club, Ms. Connie Butler, the sponsor,
and Shawn Marquez, president of the
club. Not pictured is Mike Woods,
Check. . . Checkmate
student is an assistant one hour
jduring the school day, he
jbelieves that the student has one
"easy hour." However, being an
assistant carried a lot of respon-
ibility and work. The job of
ffice assistant consisted of
nswering the phone, taking
essages correctly and relaying
he message to the appropriate
erson. Attendance aids were
sible for marking the
bsences and tardies on each
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person's card. Science, English,
foreign language, physical edu-
cation and library assistants
helped the teachers mix chemi-
cals, run-off dittos, grade
papers, lead exercises or check
library books in or out. Assist-
ants enjoyed their class and felt
that it was rewarding.
Michelle Wiedner, counselor's
assistant, said she enjoyed being
an assistant because, "lt's good
experience and you get to know
the counselors a lot better. You
also get to know the students in
school better." Michelle Mergy
enjoyed being a gym assistant,
"because I like to boss the soph-
omores around and l'm in love
with Mr. Pettey." John McGrew
said about being a library assist-
ant, "lt's an easy grade and you
can get your hands on
resources." An attendance
office aid, Melanie Winegar, said
she liked being an assistant
because "it's different than just
sitting down and studying. You
get to run a lot of errands. You
get to talk to people in the lobby
at lunch." Mark Matthews an
Englishfforeign language assist-
ant said, "I learned a lot from
grading papers. I learned more
about Spanish and I just enjoyed
Assistants l l l
Feet on the Groun
Getting and keeping a club together is
probably the biggest challenge of all of
the challenges. Being an officer of a
group may win some popularity and
prestige but it also wins such problems
as money, membership, projects and
Art Club in the past few years it seems
has suffered each of these pitfalls, even
so it hasn't vanished from the face of
Turner High School.
It has not only survived but it's been
able to give small scholarships to a
senior going on to a further education in
art and to have such activities as selling
candy, for Valentines Day selling
carnations, paying for a guest speaker to
come in and talk to the students in the
Art classes and buying plants to add a
little life to room 301.
Having all the problems clubs usually
find at one time or another, Art Club has
seemed to come out of it with their feet
on the ground.
Members were from left to right: First
row: Matt Myers, Lori Lang - Treasurer,
Felicia Kyle - President. Penny Mullikin
- Secretary, Terri Spray. Second row:
Mike Koperski, Susan Kreutzer, Julie
Curry, Lesa Danner, Sharon Peden, Shari
Walters. Third row: Matt Kyle, Russell
Ward, and Cindy Wallace. Mrs. Kathy
Mitchell ffrontj was Art Club Sponsor.
Not pictured: Jim Walker - Vice
President and Nikki LaFleur.
1. The 1977-78 Christmas Window,
designed by Matt Myers.
2. Matt Kyle.
3. Mrs. Mitchell and Matt Myers
checking the books.
4. Keeping within the lines is Penny
Mullikin and Sharon Peden.
5. Turner's Art Club of 1978.
112 Art Club
21 3l 11
. . 1
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El Circulo Espanol
Begins With El Banquete
El Circulo Espanol, alias Span-
ish Club, began the year's activi-
ties with el banquete del dia de
gracias. This Thanksgiving din-
ner was truly a feast with all the
La fiesta de Navidad, after
which the members serenaded
community members with
Christmas carols, was the next
event on the agenda.
As the year came to a close,
the annual Gran Fiesta and pic-
nic del fin del ano were held.
The club sponsored a needy
family for the Christmas season.
They collected food, toys and
clothing to help the family cele-
brate the holiday.
T-shirts and pins were pur-
chased which allowed members
to demonstrate they were indeed
members of ElCirculo Espanol.
Spanish Club members were:
Front row: Carla Barbour, Span-
ish Il Representative, Ronda
Devore, Charlotte Burriss, Liz
Blase, Spanish ll Representa-
tive, Kay Smith, President, Eva
West, Michelle Wiedner, Pam
Greer, Libby McLean. Second
row: Robin Lang, Danny Enloe,
Hector Faundez, Tim Morgan,
Secretary, Mark Matthews, Lynn
Harvey. Third row: Tony Snod-
grass, Social Chairman, Bill Yoa-
kum, Treasurer, Greg Baker,
Todd Feighner, Vice President,
Bill Cline, Mr. Heath, Sponsor,
French Club Loves Cheese
Getting a taste ofthe French cuisine
was a favorite activity among French
Club members. A party was held in which
French cheeses such as Bonbel, Brie,
and La Vache qui rit Ctranslation: the cow
who laughsb were sampled. Two fondues
au fromage Ccheese fonduesj and one
fondue au chocolat Cchocolate fonduej
were also consumed at the party, along
with four gallons of apple cider.
Comments on the party ranged from:
"Some of the cheeses were pretty
strong" to "everything tasted good to
A party to celebrate le Mardi Gras Cfat
Tuesdayj and le Grand Diner, held at La
Mediterranee, were other occasions that
the members were able to sample French
1, French Club members were: Qfront
rowj Lori Walker, Program Chairman,
Debbie Colboch, Eva West, Teresa
Piersee, Sandy Radford, Secretary,
Gwen Reimer, Kay Gibson, Vicki Bary,
Cindi Sargent, Pat Caton, Mark
Rangel, Rodney Lading. Qback YOWQ
John Sharp, John Thoele, Treasurer,
Jim Sharp, Renee Lawler, Bacil
Evans, Charles Lawhorn, President,
Henk Linde, Burt Leysen, Cathy
Kreutzer, Judy Higginbotham, Brian
Friedel, Sharon Jones, Kelley Voiles,
Vice President, Gail Kennedy, Terry
2. Henk Linde samples one of the many
delicacies at the French Club cheese-
3. Charles Lawhorn prepares to indulge
in the art of cheese-tasting.
H4 French Club
' Presidents Did Their Best
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Being a club president was a rewarding position.
lt was also a time consuming position. Each
president was responsible for the club's activities
and actions. If a club made a mistake, it was not the
club that got the blame it was the club president.
Each president did his best to keep the club fun
and active. Each president brought new ideas and
changes within the club and the student body itself.
Eva West, Pep Club President, and Pep Club
added the "Bear Pit." The Bear Pit, a group of
senior guys, was started as a drive to get people,
especially males, to join Pep Club. The drive for new
members was held because "we lacked spirit during
football season because of the losing record, but
now we are enthusiastic in basketball because of the
wins," said Eva.
T-Club President, Kyle Way said that a big change
in T-Club was that T-Club beat Pep Club in the
annual contest held between the two clubs. Kyle
also stated that T-Club has more spirit this year than
in recent years.
Felicia Kyle, Art Club President, says a big change
for art club was not painting a Santa Claus on the
window. This year the window was two angels with
Noel painted in the middle. "The membership in art
club was a big change too," stated Felicia. Last
year's membership was nine and this year we had a
total of 22 members.
1. Eva West, Pep Club President
2. Kyle Way, T-Club President
3. Felicia Kyle, Art Club President
0.E.A. Compete in Topeka
For Seniors in the Office Education ll
program, being a member of the Office
Education Association is a must.
The Office Education Association is
operated on the local, state, and the
national levels. Girls from the local
chapters go to Topeka and compete in
various office skills. Outstanding winners
in these competitions are elected to the
positions of president, vice-president,
etc. of the state level. These people then
meet once a year at the national level.
Besides competing, the group also
participated in other activities, one such
activity being a fund-raising project in
which the OEA sold cheese packages to
pay for their annual Employer-Employee
This is the second year for a Junior
Office Education Association. For those
who plan to continue the program as
seniors, this optional club prepares them
for the Senior program. Although the
junior OEA had some of its own projects,
basically it was a supportive group for
the senior OEA. For example, the junior
OEA helped the seniors raise money to
go to Topeka to compete by selling
candles. They also helped raise money
for the Special Olympics for the
handicapped by participating in the OEA
Ms. Pat Winter is the sponsor of both
Helping Ms. Winter this year
student teacher, Miss Concha
Miss Jasso was majoring in
State University, and was
preparing to become an Office
Miss Jasso was from
Miss Jasso graduated in May,
it ff ffxlsf if
5 .. , . ..,,
Caboveb OEA members were: Q1 st rowj Rita Rosenau Chistorianj, Ronda Carney, Rhonda
Bunce fvice-presidentj, Cindy Leap, Betty Reese, Gail Bittner Cpresidentj. 12nd rowj
Adella Kennedy, Ms. Winter, Terry Goucher Csecretaryy, Kim Rife, Patty Lowry, Pat
Gearhart. Not pictured: Patty Benton, Denise Butler Ctreasurerj, Cheryl Craft, Cheryl
Emerson, Linda Gerfen, Cheri Housel, Vicki Jacobs, Deanna Rasdall, Mary Salas
Cbelowj Jr. OEA members were: 11 st rowj Karen McOsker Cpresidentj, JoEllen Hansen
Cparliamentarianj, Kim King Cvice-presidentb, Geralyn MagerlChistorian-reporterj.12nd
rowy Tracy Goff, Sue Clark, Amy Heckert, Sandy Ryburn. 13rd rowj Dorothy Cook, Kim
Baslee, Karen Siebert, Ram Wallace, Sandy Stump. 14th rowj Ms. Winter, Miss Jasso,
Dawn Walker. Not pictured: Valerie Cole, Kim DiPaIma, Gwen Harding, Sue Hartley
Ctreasurerj, Kim Jacobs, Angela Pickle, Vicki Martin, Jeanene McHenry Csecretaryj,
' D. E. C.A. Trains on the Job
Turner has two chapters of
Distributive Education Clubs of
America. The Senior Chapter
has 10 members and the Junior
chapter has 13 members. The
purpose of the club is to help
students handle problems which
occur on the job.
Mr. Jeff Schettino who
sponsors both chapters said, "I
really enjoy it." DECA helps
students go into many different
fields, food-service, retailing,
market research, and
To join DECA students must
take Marketing and Distribution
in their junior year. In their
senior year they take Distributive
Education and have on the job
1. Members of D.E.C.A. senior chapter,
from left to right: Shawn Waterman,
Gwen Pedeliski, Doreen Gilbert, Lea
Ann Kosman, Annetta Lee. Top row:
Dean Crabaugh, Bobbie Moore, Eddie
Brill, and Mr. Schettino.
2. Members of D.E.C.A. junior chapter,
from left to right: ffront rowy Mr.
Schettino, Gwen Pedeliski, Karen
Siebert, Lesia Turley, Suzie Shultz,
Jim Pierson, Mike Pantoja, Cheryl
Hamilton, Christie Waterman. fback
rowj Debbie Hale, Mike Homan,
Jackie Pierce, Jack Mills, Kim Flesher,
Larry Kline, Ilene Leverich, Carla
Swain, Don Griggs, Joetta Rhea. Not
pictured: Rusty Lawrence, Annetta
Lee, Cheire Smith, Tammy Wimmer.
Students Prepare for Jobs
Seniors wishing to enter a
certain trade had the opportunity
to study at the Area Vocational
Technical School CAVTS1. They
attended classes at Turner two
hours per day and studied at
AVTS Centers the rest of the day.
Various branches of AVTS
were attended, according to the
type ofcourse being taken. The
programs studied were: Vehicle
Maintenance, Licensed Practical
Nursing, Electronics, Auto Body,
Health Assistant, Cosmetology,
Vocational Industrial Clubs of
America CVICA1 were clubs for
students interested in an
occupation in industry or a
particular vocation. They
provided a chance for students
to discuss their interests with
Training CClT1Vica was a club
for persons learning industrial
jobs. It allowed students to gain
knowledge and leadership.
Students in CIT Vica attended
class two hours and spent the
remainder of the day becoming
proficient in their field of work.
AVTS Vica was a club for
students who attended the Area
Vocational Technical School.
Students could get together and
share their experiences at AVTS.
Printing Vica was a club for
students in advanced printing
classes. Students had the
opportunity to display their
printing talents and compete
1. AVTS members were: Crow 11 Tim
Stephen, Stacy Chowning, Duane
Hachinsky, Tom Singer, Dan Hoggatt.
frow 21 David Haresnape, David
Lawrence, Richard Mason, Flichard
Peel. Crow 31 Eric Shoemaker, Mike
Washburn, Michelle Ladesic, David
2. CIT Vica members were: Mr. Mitchell,
sponsor, Leroy Chappell, Floyd
Souders, Flalph Madden, Sheryl
Floudebush, Steve Hodge, Kim
McHenry, Don Frey, Jack
Copenhaver, Choya Osborn.
Paste Up! What's That?
Lynda Horne, Stephanie Alexander, and
Robin Lang plan the next issue.
Kandy Roth is the Booster Editor.
'W b ll
The finished product makes for good reading
Contrary to some beliefs,
reporters don't always run
around with a camera and
microphone and look like Clark
Findings are that reporters for
the Booster do run around but
with paper and pencils and are
full of questions.
After "the scoop" is found it's
not iust typed up and ready to
go, now comes the challenge.
Unlike the past few years, the
Booster has found itself face to
face with something new,
This is where the staff pastes
all their typewritten copy and
pictures on a piece of paper
which is sent to the printer, who
After it is printed it is ready to
be delivered to students who are
anxious to know what is going on
Booster staff members were:
Kandy Roth ........... Editor
Bobbie Moore , . .Editorial Editor
Colette Mirabella Features Editor
Bill Yoakum ...... Sports Editor
Diana Blancarte ..,. Advertising
Robin Lang ......... Assistant
Denise Eskina .,..... Business
Lynda Horne ....... Circulation
Jeff Ford, Bruce Gentry,
Carol Robertson, Dixie
Mann, Robert Selanders,
Debbie Hale, Teresa
Jeff MacDougall, Robert
Linda Gerfen ....... Typesetter
Mrs. Susan Agee ...... Advisor
Mr. Jack Tharp .... . . . Printer
s The Booster staff.
Booster 1 l9
The Choir went through some very
active changes this year under the
direction of Mrs. Cathie McCombs.
A few of this year's activities were: fall
concert with jazz workshop, Christmas
caroling at Indian Springs with a party
afterwards, Christmas concert, Spring
concert, and special performance at the
John Grinter house, and the VA hospital.
Choir took a short mini-tour of the area
junior and senior high schools.
Choir competed in the state contest in
April along with solos and special
ensembles. A revival of the Country and
Western show in the spring was the
group's main money making project.
Choral participation is designed to
teach students to cooperate in group
effort, the concept of blend for basic
choral production, concepts of
dynamics, intonation, balance, and the
feeling of ensemble and comradeship.
Also the becoming familiar with western
harmonies and new aeatoric sound.
New groups introduced this year are:
Girls Triple Trio, Girls Trio, Barbershop
Quartet, Swing Choir, and Madrigals.
Girls Triple Trio sings pop music
collections in three part harmony. The
Barbershop "hams" sing in traditional
barbershop harmony. Swing Choir is a
pop music group used for entertaining
clubs and churches in the area. The
Madrigals are a formal four part mixed
group singing selections from the
ln order to be inthe Turner H. S. Choir
one must audition in tone matching and
sight reading. According to Mrs.
McCombs, "I love our Choirs!!! I would
like to have one for every hour of the day
and l will work to achieve that goal."
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The T.H.S. Choir was composed ol: First row: C.
Campbell, A. Pickle, C. Clark, P. Bradwell, H.
Faundez, J. Corp, L. Sparks, B. Green, and C.
Merrit. Second row: T. Bustamonte, J. Rhea, L.
Painter, M Kooken, S. Alexander, M. Koperski, T.
Eichelberger, M. Siler, V. Czirr, K. Armstrong, C.
Hamilton, and L. Robinson. Third row: C. Young, L.
Barnhardt, K. Rusk, D. Killingswor-th, R. Lawrence,
M. Kilgore, R. Dubois, J. Winters, T. Jackson, C.
Messer, G. Bittner, R. Rosenau, and S. Berry.
Fourth row: R. Chrisman. S. Cannon, T. Lowe, M.
Flaete, B. Anderson, K. Wiyninger, B. Truitt, M.
Lake, D, Dmcan, R. Carlton, L. Gaither, P. Adams,
K. Webb, and D. Hale. I
The four Barbershop "hams" were: T, Morgan, M.
Matthews, D. Duncan, and K. Williams.
Mens Chorus consisted of: First row: J. Sutton, M.
Kilgore, B. Carr, M. Dale, and B. Henthorne. Second
row: D. Rhoades, F. Hiles, K. Murphy, and J.
Henthorne, Third row: J. Corp, M. Lake, D. Day, D.
Tribble, and K. Taylor.
. Girls Trioconsisted of: P. Adams, B. Green, and K.
Those in Nkadrigals were: Seated : T. Lowe, M.
Myers, K. Wiyninger, P. Bradwell, K. Webb, and S.
Berry. Stmding are: S. Ammons, J. Cervant, B.
Green, J. Oorp, K. Williams, M. Lake, T. Jackson, G.
Bittner, and P. Adams
. Choir offiwrs were: In hont: C. Campbell,
Secretary. Along rail are: K. Webb, Robe Mistress,
L. Gaither, Librarian, T. Lowe, President, L. Sparks,
Vice President, and S. Alexander, Librarian,
Those in Swing Choir are: In front: C. Messer, M.
Flaete, S. Cannon, C. Merritt. K. Armstrong, R.
Lawrence, and R. Rosenau. In back are: J. Corp, M.
lake, D. Tribble, M. Myers, K. Williams, K. Murphy,
and G. Bittner.
Girls Triple Trio consisted ol: Front row: C. Messer,
K. Webb, M Kooken, S. Clark, and C. Merritt. Back
row: K. Armstrong, D. Hale, L. Gaither, P. Adams,
and C. Hamilton.
Choir I 21
Some may be led to believe
that there is nothing to being a
yell leader. There are eight
young gentlemen who would
surely argue that point.
Practices were held two nights
a week, during that time it could
be said the men were separated
from the boys. The activities
included anything from being
stepped on to missing the cue to
catch a cheerleader. One
mistake could mean tragedy.
Besides the practices there
were "the performances."
Imagine performing in front of
one thousand classmates, or in
front of the audiences at games,
a lot different from being at
home in front of the mirror.
Being a yell leader is
challenging and rewarding, but
it is also not easy. Yell leaders
were Terry Deckard, Flay Geer,
Bruce Gentry, Bert Leysen, Tony
Snodgrass, Fred Southern, Jeff
Taylor, and Brent Voiles.
1. Yell leaders building spirit.
2. Tony Snodgrass, Jeff Taylor, and
Terry Deckard clowning around,
3. Yell leaders ready for the action.
4. Brent Voiles - Camera shy?
5. Yell leaders in pyramid.
122 Yell Leaders
We Made It
If by chance anyone walked through
an empty hall and heard a distant
typewriter rapping away it could most
likely be a faithful student writing copy
for the yearbook.
Or if a student is running down the hall
wearing a camera and sun glasses it's
probably one of the yearbook
photographers whose eyes have not
adjusted to the light after long hours in
the dark room.
And if anyone had Mrs, Pauline Smith
the yearbook sponsor for a teacher they
would probably realize she isn't banging
her head against the wall because of
your class but because she is worried
about yearbook deadlines.
These things may seem abnormal to
some but that's because they may not
realize the endless working hours that
are put into a yearbook.
Ask a student or a sponsor who worked
on a yearbook and they could tell of the
problems and headaches putting it
together, and if they dare they may try to
explain the feeling while looking at the
So if someone's jumping up and down
screaming "we made it" think nothing of
it, it's probably just someone on the
The Turnerite staff consisted of Brenda
Cheaney, Bacil Evans, Debbie Kost-
Editor, Felicia Kyle - Artist, Alise
Martiny - Advertising Manager, Shawn
McGinnis, Sandy Radford, Mike Ryburn
- Head Photographer, and Byron Truitt
fFirst Semesterj, and Dawn Walker.
1. Mike Ryburn and Shawn McGinnis
checking photographic equipment. 2.
Sandy Radford and Brenda Cheaney
working on homecoming pages. 3.
Yearbook staff at a workshop. 4. The
Turnerite staff for 1978. 5. "What?" asks
Mrs. Smith, the advisor.
Yearbook I 23
These two pages are dedi-
cated to the happenings of our
nation between the Summer of
1977 to the Spring of 1978.
Some of the nation's great pol-
iticians, actors and musicians
died this year.
Guy Lombardo, June 19,
1902-November 15, 1977, a
Canadian born band leader for
48 years rang in the New Year
with a rendition of Auld Lang
Charles Spencer Chaplin, April
16, 1889-December 25, 1977,
died in Vevey, Switzerland at his
home at age 88. Chaplin was a
producer, director, actor-writer
and composer. He was known as
"The Tramp" and on screen he
124 ln the News
5 0 rf-
appeared as the crumpled harle-
quin, twitching his little shoul-
ders, setting his head forward
and skipping hopefully off on the
unimproved road to Better
Elvin Aron Presley, January 8,
1935-August 16, 1977, died in
the bathroom of his home at age
42. Elvis died of "cardiac arryth-
mia" - a severely irregular
heartbeat. He appeared in 33
movies and sold over 500 million
records. Elvis was known and
still is known as the "King of
Rock and Boll."
Bing Crosby, lVlay 2, 190?-
October 14, 1977, died of a
heart attack in Madrid as he left
the 18th hole of a golf
Bing was in show business
50 years. He made 850 rec
ings including "White Christ
mas" at almost 40 million cot
which is the bestselling single
Hubert Horatio Humphrey
May 27, 1911-January 13
1978, died of cancer at 66.
career in politics took him fr
city hall in Minneapolis to
Senate, to the Vice Presidency
the United States and back to
Senate. His legislation inclum
medicare, the Peace Corps z
Civil rights. After his death,
wife Muriel took over his posit
and completed his term.
Julius Henry CGrouchoj Marx,
ctober 2, 1895-August 20,
977, died at age 86. Groucho
egan his 7 decade career in
audeville with his brothers
arpo, Chico, Gummo and
eppo. He was a wizard of wise
racks and a prince of puns. He
ad a radio and T.V. quiz "You
Your Life." Groucho's
trademarks were his lop-
gait, arched eyebrows, lech-
leer and emotive cigar.
Kansas City was hit with the
snow storm since 1962.
11 and 12th nine to 12
of snow fell causing high
The cost of removal was
The Country Club Plaza was
hit early in September with 12
inches of rain in 24 hours. A wall
of water 15 to 20 tt. high,
crashed through the plaza leav-
ing 24 dead, 1,200 homeless
and damages estimated at S50
The Coal Strike which lasted
over 100 days is the longest
strike in our nation's history.
Kansas University won the Big
Eight Conference Basketball
The Kansas City Chiefs played
their worst record in history, 2-
. ., ,ag " yi.
. 5935514 " tc f
The Kansas City Royals won
the Western Division Champion-
ship for the 2nd year in a row.
Plans were made for Sumner
High School to become Sumner
Academy in the Fall of 1978. The
students who attend this school
may come from public, private
or parochial schools. Some stu-
dents were asked to attend, oth-
ers applied and others took a
test to see it they would qualify.
The students must hold a grade
average of at least a B. Sumner
Academy was instituted as part
of a desegregation plan.
This was the school year
1977-1978 and you were there!
In the News
Unruh - Enloe Top Debaters
This year's Debate class was relaxed
and often very comical. 'tYou can tell this
is a Debate class because of the noise,"
was stated by a member of the class. The
class contained only two experienced
debaters. The remainder of the class
were novice, inexperienced, debaters.
Debaters were taught speech
techniques, how to develop confidence in
their speaking ability, how to research a
given topic, and how to think quickly.
The Debate topic was: Resolved: That
the Federal Government should establish
a comprehensive program to regulate
the health care system in the United
States. Through researching the topic,
information was gathered which stated
that sixty per cent of all illnesses are only
in your mind. When a debater
complained he felt ill, he was reminded
of this fact by his teammates.
our debate Squad had 3 tournament 1. Members were: ffirst rowj David Ptomey. fsecond rowj Stephanie Ammons, Nancy
amfmg Themselves ml? Ye?f' Thelf Smith, Cindy Sargent, Gayle Kennedy, Greg Harries, Penny Braland.1third rowj Von
wanted T0 S99 DOW Thelf 3blllTleS Unruh, Susan Lames, Lisa Watkins, Bobby Epson, Alise Martiny. ffourth rowj Jeff
compared with their teammates' Sutton, Tom Athans, Tom Mahoney, Danny Enloe.
abilitieg, The team of Von Unruh and 2. The most active debaters were: Tom Mahoney, Nancy Smith, Von Unruh, Gayle
Danny Enloe placed first in the Ken"'edYf Da"mY Enloet
tournament and Tom Ma honey and Ed
Moore were judged as second.
Other debates were attended at the
following schools: Harmon, Shawnee
Mission North, Shawnee Mission
Northwest, and the regional debate at
Turner Talent Discovered
11 21 31 M
PTSA sponsored a district
wide talent show on November
18, 1977 in the high school
The show first started out as a
"Stunt Nite," but due to the lack
of stunts and the abundance of
talent, it was altered to a "Talent
Show." The show was put
together in one week. Try-outs
were held the Monday before the
show and dress rehearsal was
the Wednesday before the show.
Thirty-one acts tried out before
chairman, judge and master of
ceremonies, Mrs. Marge
Gumminger. Over 300 people
attended the show and because
of the large turn-out PTSA would
like to make the Talent Show an
Eg 1 .
1. THS Boys' Chorus
. Larry Crabtree, Mrs.
Gumminger and Jeff Sutton
working on audio equipment.
. THSJazz Band
4. Ronda Pierce
. THS Sophomore
Parent Teacher Student
Association meets four times
during the school year. PTSA
helped in many ways such as:
assisting with concession stands
at football games, hosting a
hospitality room at basketball
games, keeping records during
the taking of student pictures,
and also had a jeep in the
homecoming parade. PTSA
sponsored a district wide talent
show in November with
proceeds being used for
Delegates from our PTSA
attended the state PTA
convention held in Topeka on
October 12 and 13. Students
who attended the convention
were Byron Truitt, Brenda
Cheaney, and Kevin Hillhouse.
According to Byron Truitt, "We
returned from convention
learning that PTSA does get
involved and does a lot more
than just hang new curtains in
the office." At convention they
attended workshops on T.V.
Violence, Parenting, Conserving
Energy, and many others.
According to Janet Sharp,
PTSA President, "I am very
pleased with the response to
PTSA this year from both
parents and students. We
wanted PTSA to become a true
service organization to the
school as well as opening
Parents, Teachers, and
Students. We believe this has
PTSA Goal To Serve
Getting ready to leave the hotel room
are: In front: Leah Phillips and Shirley
Truitt. In back are: Sharon Nagle and
Turner PTSA becomes Wyandotte
County Indians. Shirley Truitt, Brenda
Cheaney, and Kevin Hillhouse are
shown wearing wy-co. Indian feathers
at convention to show that they
represented a Wyandotte County PTA.
Posing for a picture are: Janet Sharp,
PTSA President, Andra Waugh and
Sharon Nagle, Leah Phillips, and
Byron Truitt stop for a quick picture
on their way to a rap session,
Kevin Hillhouse is caught getting
ready to cut some Z's after a general
Members Share In terest
ndustrial Arts Club members are: Mr. Mike Schmieding, Mr. Dan Ritter, David Ricky, Dale Rhodes, Dennis
elgodo, Mark Haws, Brad Stuart, Mr. Raymond Barnett.
The Industrial Arts Club of Turner, has been designed to show students how industries are operated.
They planned to take field trips to the General Motors Plant and also Paxton Lumber Company. Dale
hodes, sophomore said, "I just like working with wood and will probably do this kind of work. The club helps
e learn more about industry and industrial arts."
Industrial Arts 129
Offensive Line: Front row: Jeff
Ford, Fred Southern, John
McGrew, Sam Vavricek, Gary
Lustig, Kim Blake, Dennis
Rasdall. Back row: Troy McNett,
John Owen, Paul Lewis, David
Ptomey, Victor Dietz, Coach Dan
Defensive Line: Left to right:
Russell Beck, Paul Lewis, Troy
McNett, Victor Dietz, David
Ptomey, Reggie Fancher, Sam
Vavricek, Jeff Ford, John Owen,
Special Teams: Front row: Kevin
Hillhouse, Carl Forman, David
Ptomey, Jack Mabry, Kim Blake,
Dennis Rasdall, Len Ward.
Back row: Jeff Smith, Charles
Lawhorn, Arthur Zaragosa,
Lonnie Cannon, Don Ptomey,
Victor Dietz, Brent Voiles, Jeff
Magee, Paul Lewis.
Defensive Backs: Front row:
Victor Dietz, Kim Blake, Dennis
Rasdall, Mike Carter, Fred
Southern. Back row: Arthur
Zaragosa, Charles Lawhorn, Len
Ward, Bill Cline, Kyle Cantrel,
Jeff Smith, David Folsom, Carl
Forman, Lonnie Cannon, Jack
Mabry, Jeff Magee, Bruce
Gentry, Flay Geer, Tracy Smith,
Defensive Ends: Front row:
Arthur Zaragosa, Don Ptomey,
Jack Mabry. Back row: Jeff
Smith, Bill Cline, Tracy Smith,
Coach Jim Dorsey, Kevin
Hillhouse, Ray Geer.
Offensive Backs: Front row: Kyle
Cantrel, Charles Lawhorn, Kevin
Hillhouse, Tom Grogan. Back
row: Jeff McGhee, Len Ward,
Lonnie Cannon, Mike Carter,
Adding If All Up
The 1977 football season
included some exciting games of
the nail-biting variety. The Bears
exhibited a tough defense, led by
all-league performers John
Owen, Troy McNett, and Tracy
The offense was led by All-
league quarterback Tom Gro-
gan. Don Ptomey, Jeff Smith,
and Jack Mabry were the leading
receivers. Lonnie Cannon was
the leading rusher for the Golden
Bears. The forward wall for the
offense with Sam Vavricek, Jeff
Ford, John NlcGrew, Fred South-
ern, and Troy lVlcNett proved to
be excellent pass blockers.
When asked their feelings
about the team and the season,
the players gave the following
"I thought this year's team
was very close, even though we
lost a lot of games. We also
appreciated all the support we
had during the season from the
Pep Club." CJeff Fordj
"The team had a lot of spirit."
CDennis Scheel, managerl
"The team had a lot of poten
tial . . . it needed an opportunit
to perform to their full poten
tial." CBill Clinej
"A lot was accomplished tha
fans will never know. They wil
just remember our record.'
"I felt that the team had mor
potential than it ever showed
We tried to make it up wit
defense, but it didn't work out.'
Jack Mabry steadies himself
for a block.
Tracy Smith reaches for the
Coach Mattingly with the
strength of the Turner line
Troy iVIcNet1 and Sam
Winner 'win er n'
One That Wins as
One That ls Successful
Esp. Through Praiseworthy
Ability and Hardwork a Victor
Esp. in Games and Sports lWebsterj
Winning. The excitement, the
cheering, the enthusiasm it
creates. Everyone loves to
experience the feeling of being a
But what makes a winner?
Who is a winner?
Everyone had his own
definition of a winner. For some
people it was a team or group
effort. For football, it may have
been the referee signaling a
touchdown, or maybe the
defense closing in and keeping
the other team from gaining
In Basketball, winning may
have been sinking the ball
through the net or in the case of
the boys team it was the glorious
feeling of coming in first at the
Salina South Sacred Heart
Winning, to the T-Club, was
out-yelling the Pep Club in the
Spirit Contest, and therefore
getting to see Eva West, Pep
Club president, smeared with a
whip cream pie by T-Club
president, Sam Vavricek.
Although Pep Club lost in the
Spirit Contest, much effort was
put out at the games to cheer the
Bears on to victory.
Winning wasn't just limited to
teams and groups, individuals
also experienced winning.
Pam Edmondson and Bruce
Gentry were chosen as
Homecoming Queen and King at
the 1977 Homecoming game.
Mary Lou Mollett won the title
of Miss Half-time of Kansas at
the Miss Kansas Drill Team
Cheryl Gruen was a finalist in
the National Merit Test.
I 6 Winning
, 'T v-011
4 w sag'
Many winners were seen and
recognized throughout the year.
They accomplished something
great and should be commended
for that, but there were many
more winners at Turner this
Who were they? Everyone.
Everyone was a winner.
Everyone from teachers to
students, custodians to cooks,
administrators to security
guards. Everyone who put forth
their best to the job they were
doing were the winners.
So maybe we could say that
the satisfaction of
accomplishing something makes
you a winner.
1. Sam Vavricek takes revenge on Eva
West with a pie.
2. The Pep Club giving their all.
3. The Bears score a touchdown!
4. Pam Greer shoots for two.
5. Cheryl Gruen, National Meritfinalist.
6. The Wrestling team proudly displays
their 3rd place trophy.
7. Pam Edmondson receives
congratulations after being crowned
8. The Boys Varsity basketball team
show off their medals at Salina.
9, Kyle Way looks victorious after a run.
Winning I 37
Sophomores Pro ve Tough
Front row: Dennis DeWitte, Carl
Foreman, Corky Roth, Danny
Hite, Kyle Cantrell, Eric
Wiseman, Scott Dent, Glenn
Mohler, Rod Lading, Kevin
Kiltner, Glenn Baker, Dick
Thoele, Mark Rangel. Second
row: Jim Harris, Brian Friedel,
Mark Dailey, David Hager, Todd
Tillery, Flick Barger, Keith Null,
Kim Blake, Dennis Rasdall, Mike
Pickle, Mark Anderson, Keith
Eichelberger. Standing: Coach
Mcllvain, David Ptomey, Bob
Epson, Bruce Ellifrits, Chuck
Shoemaker, Mark Matteson,
Harold Gochenour, David
McBee, Joe Romines, Mike
Garrett, Chris Steineger, Gary
Lustig, Randy Swartz, Coach
Murphy. Not pictured: Jeff
Bryant and Charlie Townley.
This year the sophomore
football team finished with the
best record in three years,
winning 5 out of 9 games.
The team was very well
balanced and each boy pulled
his own weight and contributed
to every win. With enthusiasm
and determination that rose
from the huddles and sidelines
the mini mighty bears stomped,
clawed and fought their way to
wins over 5 A schools like
Shawnee Mission West, Parkhill,
Coach Mattingly believes
"That success depends on self
discipline in school, other sports
and the summer weight
program," developed to keep
the athletes of the "Old Black
and Gold" in top shape for the
tough competition in the coming
The coaches tried to teach the
players things other than how to
win a game, or as Coach
Mcllvain said, "We tried to teach
them that self discipline, hard
work, and dedication to a team
will pay off in the long run in
terms of attitudes to carry over
into the world ahead of them."
Bears receiving the kickoff.
Coaches Murphy, Mcllvain
and Tate look on while
sophomore Bears practice.
Strong sophomore offense
leads to a victory.
Eric Wiseman on the move.
Football I 39
Money, Money, Money
Most students who held a part
time or even a full-time job
worked not because of necessity
but because they liked the extra
money or because they liked the
idea of released time.
However, going to school and
working had its disadvantages.
Studying had to be done before
school, before, during and after
classes and any other time that
wasn't in use. Also there were
times when games, parties,
dances and "big nights out on
the town" had to be missed.
The money made usually went
for new clothes, car parts or car
payments, tapes, albums, a new
stereo, the rent of that planned
on apartment, or for college
tuition, dorm and book fees. The
hardest part was saving.
Working was tough but it
prepared students for the long
Caren Holmes placing garments on the
k tF h' P ' t.
rac a as ion om
Steve Brownrigg checking the display at
Aire Step in Indian Springs.
A W 1 fe'
runs but Qnly
JA may H x
f vm , ,
Agony Hill, the course at Pier-
son Park that builds endurance
and stamina forthe long dis-
tance race is well known to the
cross country team. The number
of people involved in cross coun-
try as participants and specta-
tors has increased dramatically.
Turner was well represented this
year by a well balanced 17 man
Turner received a third place
trophy at the St. Joseph lnvita-
tional. Micky Cambron was
awarded the 10:00 Minute Club
as a result of running 3 - 10:00
minute runs. Bruce Sterner was
awarded the 10:30 Club. Kyle
142 X Country
Agony Hill Takes Toll,
Way was picked as the Most
Inspirational Runner. Todd
Feighner was picked as the most
improved runner. The top seven
runners were Mickey Cambron,
Bruce Sterner, Kyle Way, Jimmy
Walker, Donnie Carr, Jett
McDougall, Von Unruh.
"A good caliber of kids came
out for cross country and I liked
coaching them. The seniors
showed tremendous leadership,
the juniors ran far beyond their
expectations, and the sopho-
mores helped out greatly."
"lt definitely takes mental
power and guts." stated Coach
Coach Bill Smith
Leading the pack is Kyle Way with Bruce Sterner
following closely behind in the Ottowa meet.
Jim Walker keeps the pace at Pierson Park.
The team takes a break, anxiously awaiting their
Mickey Cambron, Medalist at every meet. He
also placed 4th at Regionals and took 23 out of
82 runners at the state cross country meet at
The Cross Country team: 1st row: Brad Lemmon
Jim Walker, Bill Yoakum, Mickey Cambron, Jeff
MacDougaIl, Greg Keyes, Todd Feighner, and Bill
Harding. 2nd row: Ron Stallings, Donnie Carr,
Dan Enloe, Kyle Way, Von Unruh, Bruce Sterner,
Mark Wilson, Ed DeCoster, and Randy Wolfe.
Olathe lnvit. 6!1O
Bonner lnvit. 7!1O
Ottawa lnvit. 5X7
Miege lnvit. 7X9
St. Joe lnvit. 3X7
St. Joe!Olathe U3
Volleyball Team Adds
The girls volleyball team was
under a new coaching staff last
year, Mrs. Becky Kraus and Mr.
Dale Graham. The returning
lettermen made up most of the
varsity team. The varsity team
finished with a 4-7 record, the
junior varsity finished with a 3-3
record and the sophomores
finished O-1. Kathy Hale and
Deneice Skaggs were chosen as
EKL All Star Medalists.
"This year we tried to put
more of the volleyball 'game'
together by adding a blocking
defense. This is extremely
difficult as the change from
offense to defense can happen
so quickly. It was very rewarding
to see a good block made and a
point kept from going down on
the visitors' scorebook. Because
Turners Girls Volleyball is
relatively new, the enthusiasm
displayed by the players even
after losing moments is one
ingredient that will make the
team become more competitive
and successful in future
seasons," commented lVlrs.
1. The returning lettermen
were: fbackj Deneice Skaggs,
Lisa Garrett. Qfrontj Carla
Henson, Kirsten Frogley,
Sandy Decaigney, Susan
Giger, Kathy Hale and Cathy
2. The varsity team was: fbackj
Kim Jacobs, Robin Lawrence,
Deneice Skaggs, Lisa Garrett,
Susan Robinson, Brenda
Luth. ffrontj Carla Henson,
Kirsten Frogley, Sandy
Decaigney, Susan Giger,
Kathy Hale and Cathy
3. Final Scores
4. The junior varsity sophomore
team was: tbackj Debbie
McNett, Lori Lang, Susan
Robinson, Tammy Ford.
Cfrontj Kim Jacobs, Robin
Lawrence, Carla Barbour,
Carolyn Parris, Jeannie
Fulton, Pam Baker and
Brenda Luth. Not pictured
Deneice Skaggs, Bridget Luth, Sandy Decaigny
and Susan Giger display feelings before game.
Practice serving were Kathy Hale, Carla Henson,
Susan Giger and Deneice Skaggs.
Mrs. Kraus and team during practice.
The team coming up from the locker room.
The boys basketball team traveled to Salina,
January 26-28 for the first time. They left early
Thursday morning and after taking first place
came back homes Saturday night. The week-
end was highlighted by Kidnappers who were
hiding in one of the motels where many Turner
students were staying. A good time was
shared by all and Turner plans to attend again
Turner 45 Salina South 43
Turner 59 Sacred Heart 49
Turner 78 Lincoln 42
Bears No. 1
The boys basketball season has
been an exciting one with the high-
light of winning our first invitational
basketball tournament in a long
time. The team was under the lead-
ership of four seniors, Bill Harding,
John Owens, Jeff Smith Ccaptainb
and Jim Walker. The team showed
steady improvement and the capa-
bility of beating the best teams in
the state. Salina South was rated
2nd in the state when we beat
them, SMNW was rated 6th in the
K.C. star-Metro when we beat
them. Coach Dale Graham said,
"Despite being a young team -
four of the starters are Juniors -
the players learned from their mis-
takes and were ready to build a
57 J '
Turner 54 ..i Olathe
. 78 '
The Turner Bears were: fleft to rightj
Andy Clark Cmanagerj, Mike Castaneda,
Bill Mabry, Todd Feighner, David Folsom,
Kent Peugeot, Brad Lemmon, Tom
Grogan and Butch Sullivan. ffrontj Jim
Walker, Jeff Smith, John Owens and Bill
The varsity team was: Bill Harding, Jim
Walker, David Folsom, John Owens, Brad
Lemmon, Tom Grogan and Jeff Smith.
ffrontj Andy Clark Cmanagerj.
The senior bears were: Jim Walker, John
Owen, Bill Harding, and Jeff Smith.
The sophomore season was
a time to gain experences and
develop skills which will serve
as a solid foundation for the
next two years. A few points
here or there could have
changed the whole story, the
record, as so often in sports,
does not truly represent a
team's failures and most of all
its accomplishments. "I
believe my satisfaction will
come from seeing these kids
when they win as seniors and
that is where it counts." said
The Varsity Bears were: Mike
Castaneda, Bill Mabry, Todd
Feighner, David Folsom, Kent
Peugeot, Brad Lemmon, Tom
Grogan, Butch Sullivan.
The Sophomore Bears were: Back
row, left to right: Dennis DeWitte
Cmanagerj, David Kreutzer, Jim
Harris, Mike Garrett, David Ptomey,
John Harris, Front row, left to right:
Brian Friedel, Flandy Swartz, Eric
Wiseman, Mike Gumminger.
Dedication Leads Bears
"This year's team is an unselfish team - as of
February 2, three of the starters were averaging in
double figures - Grogan - 11.92, Rouse - 10.4,
and Smith - 10.31. The other two were Lemmon -
7.62, Folsom - 7.25. Another outstanding V
characteristic of this team is its dedication -
everyone has worked hard to accomplish the goals that
we set. Our team has developed a closeness that
comes with dedication and hard work and that was
fortified by our victories at Salina. We learned that we
can win and we are looking forward to more success in
the rest of our season." CCoach Grahamj
1. The Turner Bears in action.
2. Don Ptomey jumps high to get the ball on our side.
S " .5
"" f - ,,,,,
C .. ... x
1 ' . . ist..si
.,. . T. . . :Tw
MW www Q 5 Vk.Vk ,ww....,...sWm we V , K K K.
.c ... i L, 1,
, 1 5,1 'R
1 I 1
. L .V Q A 1. The Bears work to gain some points.
' '-, 2. Brad Lemmon gets ready to pass.
N 3. Don Ptomey tries to shoot for two.
3 V sm k
X, ., W,
McNett Favors Wrestling
Troy McNett said that both wrestling and football are
"Great Sports," but he liked wrestling better.
Troy won many honors in football: lst team defense in
EKL, 2nd team state in Topeka paper, 2nd team defense
in Kansas City Star, 3rd team offense in Wichita Eagle
Beacon, elected as one out of one hundred players in big
eight area and won a medal and three patches. "All the
talent was there. Nobody got it together on the same
night," Troy concluded.
His wrestling career started in his sophomore year and
he would like to be a wrestling coach for the blind
Troy's wrestling honors include: 3rd in league Cl Othb, a
20-3 record with one tie fl lthj, lst in Wyandotte
Tournament, lst in Regionals, 2nd in Schlagle
Tournament, 2nd in State and 3rd in league his junior
year. His accomplishments this year include: lst place in
Schalgle-Wyandotte Tournament, a 16-0 record and has
received two medals. Troy thinks that the wrestling team
is "one of the best teams Turner ever had."
Troy would definitely like to go to college, but he hadn't
decided where yet. He was looking into Fort Scott Junior
College. He wants to play football but mainly wrestle.
To be a National Collegiate Athletic Association
Champion and to wrestle in the Olympics were Troys
special ambitions. Talking about his accomplishments,
Troy said, "l'd like to thank God for what I have achieved
and for my parents and coaches."
Injury Shortens Season
Kathy Hale enjoyed playing softball and volleyball, but
she liked basketball best.
She played softball from the 4th grade thru the 10th
grade. During this time she was chosen as an All Star four
times. Kathy said she quit because she got "burnt out"
playing all summer and then playing during the school
year. The last summer she played softball her team took
1st in the Highland Crest League and 2nd in the Morris
Kathy played volleyball 10th thru 12th grade. She
lettered varsity both her junior and senior years. She was
also an EKL Medalist her senior year.
Kathy's favorite sport was basketball. She has played
since 5th grade. Hale lettered varsity all three years and
was an EKL Medalist her junior year. Kathy has been the
top scorer of the team in lOth, 11th and was in 12th up to
the accident. She said about her abilities, "I learned most
my basics outside of school, but developed them at
On January 30, 1978 the Bears played the Olathe
Eagles. With 2:57 left in the second quarter Kathy injured
her knee. She stated that she jumped up to intercept a
pass when she came down her knee wouldn't bend. lt
stayed stiff. The result was a pulled ligament in the
backside of the knee. Kathy was in traction at Bethany
Medical Center for 7 days and then wore a cast from the
thigh to the ankle for 3 weeks. Kathy was just relieved
that "this happened at the end of the year instead of the
After the game against Harmon Kathy was tied for 2nd
in EKL standings. After her accident she was 5th. Kathy
doubts that she will remain in the top ten. She was
looking forward to a basketball scholarship and hoping to
go to Evangel College in Springfield, Missouri, but she
has her doubts about that now.
The team nominated Kathy, along with Cathy Kreutzer,
to be their Winter Sports Queen. Kathy said that she
would be a funny looking queen! When asked how she felt
about her team she said, "I felt we had a good chance of
going to state." She concluded with "l'd like to thank
everybody for their concern."
Kathy Hale 153
Senior Girls Have Strong Nucleus
The Varsity Girls Basketball team was made up of mostly
seniors. Because of this, there was a considerable amount of
pressure for the girls to deal with. The girls worked a little harder
and there was a stronger nucleus because most of them had
Mr. Dorsey stressed defense during practices by working on
stance positions and practicing foot chatter drills. The team had a
change in offense - more man-to-man and less zone.
Ftebounding was also stressed more.
1. Lisa Garrett taps the ball in a iump.
2. Carla Henson protects the basket.
3. The team huddles for a conference.
4. Cathy Kreutzer blocks as Karen Spradlin shoots.
5. Debbie Hyde 323 just scored a point, 340, Tammy Ford, 4134, Sandy
DeCaigney and 325 Pam Greer run to congratulate her.
6. The Bears congratulate Spring Hill after they defeated them 64 to 24.
7. Lisa Garrett shoots a free throw and Sue Robinson 1315 and Cathy Kreutzer it
52 get ready for the rebound.
154 Girls Basketball
Elid Deal With PFSSSUFE
The returning lettermen were: fback rowj Carla
Henson, Lisa Garrett, and Cathy Kreutzer, fmiddle rowj
Kathy Hale and Susan Giger and ffrontj Sandy
The seniors were: fbackj Julie Huffman, Debbie Hyde,
Karen Spradlin and Kathy Hale. ffront rowj Carla
Henson, Jeannette Harris, Cathy Kreutzer and not
pictured is Susan Giger.
The juniors were: fbackj Kim Jacobs, Lisa Garrett, Pam
Greer. fthird rowj Robin Lang. Qsecond rowh Robin
Lawrence. ffrontj Sandy Decaigney and not pictured is
Angela Keltner and Laurie Moyer.
The sophomores and freshmen were: fbackj Barbara
Dietz, Sheila Carter, Julie Fitch and Diana Dressler.
ffrontj Susan Robinson, Debbie Fitzpatrick, Tammy
Ford, Beth Anderson and Sherry Hale.
The coaches were: Jeannie Bond, Jim Dorsey Chead
coachj and Bill Smith.
233 Kim Jacobs and I-S32 Angie Keltner
240 Tammy Ford and 1315 Susan Flobinson
310 Julie Fitch
x33 Kim Jacobs shoots a free throw.
The crips of the team, Kathy Hale and Susan Giger.
156 Girls Basketball
faillil' QM' tf'
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54 af, 10 T H T
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Cagers Develop Pride
The J.V. and sophomore
teams stressed the same
procedures as did the
varsity team. The two
teams suffered because of
their lack of experience
and of height. During the
season the teams were in
the process of learning the
rules and procedures of
basketball. lVlr. Bill Smith,
coach, said he tried to
convince the girls to have
pride in themselves and to
develop an attitude to win
GirIsBosketb II 157
This year's wrestling team was
one of the most outstanding
teams ever at Turner. One major
factor is that the varsity squad
consisted mainly of seniors.
Secondly under the coaching of
Jim Tate and the new assistant
coach Dan Ritter, the team spent
considerable time perfecting
their techniques and moves.
Their work and dedication paid
off. Five of the varsity squad
placed at the Regional Wrestling
meet at Bishop Miege, qualifying
them for the State Meet at
HThe thing about this year's
squad is that they weren't a
bunch of kids forced to go out
for the sport. The wrestlers
have come into their own this
year. And nobody is ashamed to
say what he does or talks about.
Wrestling is the secondary
winter sport because of fan
backing, however, the
enthusiasm and dedication is
awesome." CTracy Smithj
"This year we had many
Senior wrestlers. They have
accomplished much this year and in past years.
They will be missed. However, we will be having a
good group returning to help us keep rebuilding our
program." Ulm Tatej
The wrestlers had a challenging season. Many
were outstanding winners of tournaments or top
finishers. Among them were: David Dinsmore 112
Ib., Ken Tuter 138 lb., Tracy Smith 126-132 lb., Eric
Shoemaker 132 lb., Mark McCollum 119, Bryan
Cannon 105 lb., Danny Hite 98 lb., Bill Cline. fback
rowj Mike Seve, Mike McFarland 145, Victor Dietz
155, Reggie Fancher 167 lb., Jeff Ford 185 lb., Troy
McNett, and Tony Snodgrass.
Jeff Ford and Paul Becerra demonstrate wrestling
tactics at an all-school assembly. Assistant coach
Dan Ritter looks on.
Jeff Ford wrestles at Wyandotte.
,, ,, V751 1 I ,, -glial,
Junior varsity squad members were:
David Hager, Sherman Anderson,
Charlie Townly, Jeff Povlitzski. 12nd rowj
Ed DeCoster, Mark Anderson, Paul
Becerra, Keith Null, Flay Long.
Wrestlers gather and discuss an
upcoming match. Fleggie Fancher, Mark
McCollum, Victor Dietz, Eric Shoemaker,
and Mike McFarland,
A Junior varsity wrestler struggles
against time and his opponent.
The masked avenger strikes again,
The wrestling team for 1978 was:
ffront right to lefty David Hager, Ken
Tuter, Tracy Smith, Eric Shoemaker,
Mark McCollum, Bryan Cannon, Danny
Hite. fsecondj Sherman Anderson, Troy
McNett, Jeff Ford, Reggie Fancher,
Victor Dietz, Mike McFarland. fthird rowj
Keith Null, David Dinsmore, Tony
Snodgrass, Bill Cline, Mike Seve, Jeff
Povlitzski. ffourth rowj Paul Becerra,
Mark Anderson, Ray Long, Charlie
Townly, Ed DeCoster.
Flve Bear Wrestlers
Turner took five people to the State Tournament
at Newton, Kansas. lt was the most that Turner has
taken in recent history. Turner placed 13 and
scored 37 points which was as much or more than
any school in the Kansas City area.
Heavyweight, Troy McNett, took first place in
Regional and State Wrestling. McNett is now the 4A
State Heavy Weight Wrestling Champion in Kansas.
Reggie Fancher 167-lb. Junior took second in the
4A Regionals, and placed 6th at the State Wrestling
Meet with a 2-2 record.
Mike McFarland 145 lb. Senior took first place in
regionals and placed 6th at the State Wrestling Meet
with a 2-2 record.
Eric Shoemaker 126 lb. Senior finished in 4th
place in the Regional Wrestling Meet qualifying him
Mark McCollum 1 19 lb. Senior finished in 4th
place in the Regional Wrestling Meet qualifying him
1 , ' f.,:fa
tri Washington 1. .,.q ,V
3 'M .
I Wrestlin Results
Xl.: V 'J
-,, 1, X!! 1
Barbron Hea+ing and Cooling r
Argenline Church of Chrisl'
Burdolslci Body Shop
Wilco Truck Renlal
Drs. Huer'rer and Huerier Ch+d.
Peacock Beaufy Salon
Cargo Oil Company
Den+on and Roloer+s, Real+ors
Wilson Wa+ers Kawosaki
Edward Scho+land, M.D.
Drs. Kassel and Coble, Op+ome+ris+s
Larry D. Evans D.D.S.
Swif+ Food Service Company
Argenline Au+o Supply
Car+er's Tas+y Queen
Jay Wolfe Pon+iac - G.M.C. Inc.
Acton, Joyce .....,..
Adams, Pamela .....
Adams, Richard .....
Addington, Michael . .
Agee, Susan ......,.
Aiman, George ....
Alcorn, Kathy ,......
Alexander, Kimberly. .
Alexander, Stephanie .
Allen, Melanie ,.....
Allen, Sandra .......
Allison, Twyla . . .
Alspaugh, Mark . . ,
Alvey, Kathleen . . .
Amayo, Jesse .......
Ammons, Stephanie. .
Anderson, Bradley . . .
Anderson, Fred .....
Anderson, Mark .....
Anderson, Patricia . . .
Anderson, Sherman . .
Appleton, Tina ......
Archer, Pamela , , . . .
Argo, Charles .......
Armstrong, Kim 56
Armstrong, Lisa .....
Arriaga, Sylvia ....
Asbell, Mary ....
Asher, Sherry .....
Ashworth, Mary .....
Athans, Tom .......
A.V.T.S. .......... .
Ayers, Don .........
, ....... 56
. ......... 69
. ......... 56
. ..... 39,159
. ....., 118
Bailey, Charlotte ...,.
Bailey, George ....
Bailey, Pam .,..
Bailey, Roy .,...
Baker, Glenn . . .
Baker, Gregory ....
Baker, James . . .
Baker, Joe ....
Baker, Pam .... . .
Baker, Susan .......
Band ........ ....
Barber, Terri .....,.
Barbour, Carla ......
, I W
Barclift, Curtis ,.....
Bardwell, Jerry ....
Barger, Richard , . .
Barker, Diane .....
Barnes, Bonnie . , .
Barnes, Gary . . .
Barnes, Gayla. . .
Barnes, Randy ....
Barnhart, Lori ....
Bartkoski, Mike ,....
Bartkoski, Randy ....
Barth, Rhonda ..,.
Barth, Theresa ....
Bary, Vicki .....
Beard, James .....
Becerra, Paul . . .
Beck, Russell .....
Beckham, Carolyn . . .
Bell, Robert ......
Belt, Evelyn ........
Bennett, Susan .....
Benton, Theresa ....
Berry, Sharon 54, 56, 100, 107, 101, 98
Bicknell, Paul ......
Bischoff, Sandy ....
Bishop, Marcia .....
Bitner, Gail ......
Bixler, Mike .......
Blackmore, Brian . . .
Blake, Kim ........
. .40,100,101, 98
Blancarte, Diana . .36, 119, 95, 96, 169
Blancarte, Estella . . .
Blase, Elizabeth ....
Bledsoe, David . . .
Bloomer, Darrell ....
Blomer, Thereasa. . .
Board of Education, ,
Bohrer, Connie .,...
Bolin E. Horton .....
Bollinger, Paul . . .
Bond, Jeanie ......
Boulware, Cricket. . .
Boulware, Kathy ....
Bowery, Tammy .,..
Bowman, Bruce ....
Bowman, Don ..,...
....56, 89, 95, 96
.. ..... 56
.. ..... 119
.. ........ 56
Box, Jerry ....... 40, 100, 98, 99, 101
Bardwell, Paul ...... 56,100,121,101
Braland, Penny . .40, 92, 100, 108, 101,
Braswell, Bill ......
Braswell, John .....
98, 1 26
Brent, Debbie . . .56, 92, 100, 102, 107,
Brent, Timothy ........,...., 40, 108
Bright, Carol . .56, 92, 100, 107, 98,193
Brill, Eddie ................. 70, 1 17
Brim, Denise . . .
Brown, Dan ................. 23, 35
Brown, Lisa ................ 56, 108
Brown, Rita ..... 40,
Brown, Steve ,.....
Brown, Troy .......
Brownrigg, Steve . . .
Brumble, Kent . . .
' ' ioLH46
Bryant, Jeffrey ....... 40, 100, 101,
Buford, Robby , . .
Bukovaz, Keith . . .
Bunce, Cindy ....
Bunce, Darold . . .
Bunce, Rhonda .......,. 70 105 116
Burch, Floyd .....
Burger, Tom ....
Burke, Kristy . . .
Burriss, Charlotte .
.40, 91, 100, 113,
Bustamonte, John .............. 400
Bustamonte, Teresa ..... .,.. 7 0, 121
Butler, Constance .... .,... 2 3, 91
Butler, Denise ..r........... 70, 115
Cain, Cynthia .... .............
Cain, Dale .... .....
Cain, Randy ..... .....
Cain, Rhonda ....
Cain, Ricky ...... .,...
Cambron, Mickey .
Cambron, Shelley .
Campbell, Carole .
Index - Ads 163
Cambell, Dale ,...
Cannon, Bryan ..,....... 40, 158, 159
Cannon, Charles . ..,....,....,.. 71
Cannon, Lonnie ......,.. 57, 132, 133
Cannon, Sandra ..,,
Cannon, Sherri ...,
Cansler, Janie ....
Cantrell, Kyle .........,. 40, 133, 138
Cardin, Debra ....
Cardin, Kimberly .
Cardin, Wayne . . .
Carlton, Randy. . . ,
Carney, Ronda ,...
Carney, Tamra . . .
Carr, Bill ......
Carr, Donny ....
Carr, Sherry .....
Carriger, Mike . . .
Carter, Mark .,..,
Carter, Mike ,..,........,.,. 71, 133
Carter, Sheila .,.. 4
Cartwright, Kenn ,
, .....,....,... 40
Caruthers, Marty .,... 57, 100, 101, 98
Carver, Robert . . .
Castaneda, Mike ........ 57, 148, 149
Caster, Gayle ...,
Caster, Larry ....,.......,...... 57
Castle, Kevin ,............,.,.., 57
Caton, Patty . . .40, 89, 91, 92, 97, 108,
Caudron, Modesty ,.....,..... 71, 88
Ceradsky, Randall ......,..,..... 71
Cervant, Jill ..36, 71, 88, 92, 108, 109,
121,95, 96, 189
Chamberlin, Earl .............,.. 57
Channell, Marilyn . . .
Chapman, Rick , .
Chappell, Gina ....
Chappell, Leroy . . .
Chase, .Vincent ........,.,...,.., 40
Chastain, David ..........,....,. 71
, ..,,...,,.,.,.... 40
Cheaney, Brenda , . .36, 73, 88, 91, 92,
106, 128, 95, 96, 169, 68
Cheaney, Lisa . . .57, 89, 91, 92, 93, 97,
Cheerleaders . , .
Chess Club .....
Chowning, Stacy . . .
Chrisman, Flexena ,,., .... 7 3, 121
Christian, Charles ....
Christopher, Tim . . .
Church, Cathy ..,..
Churchill, Wendy ,..,,.....,..... 57
Clark, Andrew .......,.,,... 57, 148
Clark, Brian ,..... 50, 41, 100, 101, 98
Clark, Carol ....
Clark, Sue ..,...,.... 57, 67, 92, 115
Clauson, Mark . . .
Clement, Beth .... .,,. 5 7, 92, 107
Clement, Carolyn . . , ........ . .20
Clement, Connie ................ 73
Cleveland, Claresa ..........,,... 57
Cline, Bill ..,..,, 73, 92, 133, 158, 159
Coen, Jack . . . ....,.......,., , .73
Coffin, Shirley ,................. 23
Colbert, James .,,.
Colboch, Debbie ....
Cole, Valeri ,.....
Collins, Debbie ..,.............,, 23
Collins, Galen ........ 57, 100, 101, 98
Collins, Ty .......... 73,100,101, 98
Conner, Debbie ...,...........,. 41
Conner, Stephen , , .
Cook, Dorothy ....
16 Index - Ads
Cooper, Eddy ....
Cooper, Teddy ..,.
Cope, Janet ......
Cope, Jeffrey .......
Copenhaver, Jack . . .
Corey, Carol ,..,... ........ 2 3, 167
Corp, Jeff .......
Covey,Julie . ..,. . .
. ....41, 108,121
..41, 100, 101,98
Cox, Richard ,....,.....,.....,. 41
Crabaugh, Dean .,.. ..,..,.. 7 3, 117
Crabaugh, Mitch . ,
Crabtree, Paul . . ,
cram, Cheryl ,,,.........,.. 73, 1 15
Craft, Keith .....,.,,...,....... 41
Crawford, Dave .........,.,..,.. 24
Creason, Tammy ,73, 88, 92, 102, 10836
Creek, Pauline ,......,.......... 24
Criswell, Raymond .,.. 57, 100, 101,98
Cron, Doug ....,............. 41,91
Cross Country ,..,....,,... 142, 143
Crossland, Barbara .,.. .,.,.., 5 7
Crozier, Trudy ..,,,. .,.,, 5 7
Culey, Wallace ..... . . .41
Cullen, Kevin ,..,..,.. ..... 5 7
Cunningham, Mark .... ....... 4 1
Curran, Cary ...,......,........ 57
Curry, Julie .......
Curth, Chris . ., .,
Czirr, Vince ..,,..,
DdDd Dd Dd DdDd Dd Dd Dd
Dade, Larry ......,
Dailey, Mark ......,
Dale, Mike ...... 57,100,121,101,98
Daniel, Cecil .......
Daniel, Scott ....,,.
Daniels, Charles ....
Daniels, Denise ....
Danner, Lisa .....
Dark, Dale ..,,.,..
Dark, Ryan .,,,...,
Daugherty, Barbara .
Davidson, Thomas . .
Davis, Denise ...,,.
Dawson, Cheryl ....
Dawson, Cindy . , .
Day, David .....,
Dean, Deborah ..,..
DeCaigny, Sandy 58, 144, 145, 155, 156
Deckard, Terry 9, 73, 100, 106, 122, 96,
DeCoster, Eddie . , .
DeGraeve, Lisa ....
Delgado, Dennis. . .
Delgado, Joe ....
Denham, Susan . , ,
Dent, Scott ....,..
Devore, Ronda ....
DeWitte, Joseph . . ,
DeWitte, Melanie . ,
Dietz, Barbara .,,.
Dietz, Victor .... 73
Diggs, Anthony . . .
Dingley, Bradley. . .
Dinsmore, David , . .
101, 98,104, 72
132, 133, 158, 159
.74, 118,104, 159
Dipalma, Kimberly . .58, 102, 108, 1096
Dobson, Glenn . . .
Dodson, Debra ..,,
Donahue, Mike .......,...,,...., 42
Dornbrack, Phillip .............,. 73
Dorsey, Jim ..,,,..
Dort, Linda . .,.... .
..42, 100, 101,98
Lawn Mower Parts and
3300V2 Strong Ave
1262 Merriam Lane
Fran Marion Debbie
81 GIFT SHOP
2943 South 47th Merriam Kansas
5115 Gibbs Rd 262 4800
Marilyn Miller Prop
Lois Collins Manager
BILL S TROPICAL GREENHOUSE
Dort, Virginia ..., .,....... 7 4
Douglas, Paula ..., . . .74, 89, 106
Dover, Bob ....., ........, 1 9
Drake, Bill .... ,.... . .42
Drake, Carla ...., .... 4 2
Drake, Ernest ..... .,.. 5 8
Dressler, Barbara .... . .,.... 74
Dressler, Kevin .... . ,..,.. . .58
Drill Team ...... .... 1 02, 103
Dubois, Diana ..., .....,. 7 4
Dubois, Robert .... ..... 4 2, 121
Duncan, Darryl .... .... 1 21
Dunnam, Ivan ..,. .... 7 4
Dyche, Debra ...,... ,.., 5 8
Dyche, Margaret , ............... 74
Easton, Terry .... ..,. 4 2
Eaton, James ..., .... 7 4
Eaton, Mark , . , .....,...,.., . .74
Eden, Paul .,.,...,............. 42
Edmonson, Pam . . .36, 37, 74, 89, 169,
Edwards, Joyce . ..,...,.,,,..,.. 42
Ehlers, Brad ....... ..... 4 2
Ehlers, Marcus ....., . .,.... 74
Eichelberger, Keith .... .... 4 2, 138
Eicelberger, Terry . . . .... 58, 121
Eichhorn, Robin ..,. . , ...... 74
Ellifrits, Bruce . . . .... 42, 138
Elliott, Kathleen .... ..,.... 2 4
Emerson, Cheryl . . . ..., 74, 115
Emery, Kelly .............. 58, 67, 89
Enloe, Davina ....,.,,..,........ 58
Enloe, John ..,. 42, 108, 113, 143, 126
Ennis, Melissa .,..............., 42
Epson, Robert .,......,. 42, 138, 126
Erie, Carlene ..,..... 58, 91, 106, 101
Eskina, Denise .............. 58, 119
Estes, Alan ......,........,..... 58
Evans, Bacil .74, 100, 114, 123, 98, 99,
Ewing, Debbie ,...,...,.,.,,.,.. 58
Ewing, Ron ............,........ 74
Ff Ff Ff Ft FfFf Ff Ff FfFf FfFfFfFf
Fajen, Larry ...........,.....,.. 74
Falk, Lisa , ................ , .... 58
Falk, Veda .....,......,........ 42
Fancher, Reggie 58, 132, 160, 158, 159
Faundez, Hector . .74, 88, 90, 113, 121
Fauser, Mark ......,,.,.,.,,.,.. 58
F.C.A ........................, 106
Feighner, Todd .58, 100, 113, 106, 143,
101, 98,148,149, 86
Felix, Frank ........,..,......... 42
Felix, John .... ..,,........... 7 5
Fine, Brian ...........,...,..... 75
Flaete, Mona ......,, 75, 90, 108, 121
Flaggard, Mark , ...,............ ,58
Flesher, Kim, .... .,...... 5 8, 117
Flynn, Tom .... ........ ,....., 2 4
Foland, Betsy ................... 42
Folsom, David . . .58, 64, 133, 148, 149
Football .132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137,
Ford, Derrick ....,,............. 75
Ford, Jeff. ,75, 132, 119, 104, 158, 159
Ford, Jody ................... , .42
Ford, Tammy . . .43, 42, 100, 144, 155,
156, 157, 104, 101,98
Foreman, Carl , ..... 42, 132, 133, 138
Forrest, Dixie ........,.......... 58
Foutes, Dr. Bob ......,.,........ 17
Index - Ads 165
Frantz, Charles .... .... 2 4
French Club .... .... 1 14
French, Jeff .... ..., 4 2
Fresquez, Jay ..... .... 4 2
Fresquez, Tracy . . . . . . .
Frey, Don ....... ............,
Frey, Marty ..................... 59
Friedel, Brian ....... 42, 114, 138, 149
Friesen, Dorothy ................. 25
Frogley, Mrs. Betty ......,........ 17
Frogley, Julie . . .53, 59, 89, 91, 97, 108
Frogley, Kirsten 75, 100, 133, 144, 101,
98, 104, 86
Frost, Marcella ....,... 42, 100, 98, 99
Fugate, Lloyd .... ............ 2 5
Fulton, Sherri .............., 42, 144
Gaignat, Ova ....,.............. 20
Gaither, Lavonna ......... 94, 121, 75
Gaither, Mark ..... ....,.......
Gallagher, Debra ...........,.... 42
Gardner, Pam ......, 42, 100, 101,98
Garrett, Lisa .... 59, 144, 154, 155, 156
Garrett, Mike ........ 39, 42, 138, 149
Gearhart, Pat ........... 75, 115, 105
Geer, Raymond .9, 71, 75, 106, 133, 89,
E. 72, 104
Gensler, Timothy ................ 43
Gentry, Bruce . .9, 37, 75, 133, 119, 96,
Gerfen, Linda .' ....... 75, 115, 119, 72
Gibson, Kaye .... 59, 100, 114, 101, 98
Gibson, Pam .......,........... 75
Gibson, Robert ..........,....... 75
Gieck, Janne .............,..,.,, 43
Giger, Susan .62, 67, 75, 111, 144, 145,
Gilbert, Doreen ............., 75, 117
Gin, Dudley ...... ..........
26th and Metropolitan
KansasCity Kansas 66106
Pratt 84 Lambert Paint
Pre finished Paneling
Gill, Shawn ....... ,.., 4 3
Gipson, Denise ........,......... 59
Gish, David ............,........ 43
Glackin, Charles ................. 75
Gladson, Jon ..... 43, 100, 101 , 98, 99
Gochenour, Cheryl ............... 43
Gochenour, Harold .......... . . .43
Goethe, Susan ...... .... . . . 20
Goff, Tarcy K ....., .... 5 9 1 15
Gonzalez, Vickie . . . . .
Goucher, Carrie . . . . . . .
Goucher, Terry .... ....
Gow, Scott ..... . .
Graham, Dale ...........,..
Green Brenda . . .
, ........... 59,
Greer, Pam 59, 113, 155, 136, 156,
Gribble, Becky .............
Grigg, Donald ..............
.59, 1 17
Grogan, Thomas .... 36, 53, 59, 89, 91,
Grover, Mary ..............
Gruen, Cheryl . . .75, 100, 136
Gruen, Mike ...............
Gumminger, Edward . .76, 100
Gumminger, Marge .........
Gumminger, Mike .42, 43, 100
Gunter, Terry ........... 149
. . . .127
Haas, Dr. Jim ..... .......
Haas, Pamela ........,.....
Hager, John .... .........
Halbrooks, Jeff .... ,......
166 Index - Ads
Hachinsky, Duane ........... 76, 1 18
Hager, David ....... 43, 138, 158, 159
His and Hers
We Are Hair-Cutting
4633 Shawnee Drive
See: Wayne Johnston
6640 State Ave.
Hale, Debbie ...,... 59,117, 121, 119
4601 State Ave
Wholesale - Retail
Mahine Shop Work
Open 7 Days
2416 S 34th Street
Pizza Res'l'a ura nt
Serves the Finest
Italian Food and Pizza
11 a m 9 p m Mon
12 7 Sundays
Carry Out Available
. .S t.. . .
Hale, Kathryn . .76, 144, 145, 156, 157,
Haley, Kelly ...,.......,........ 59
Hall, Beverly. . . . . . . .76
Hall, Kelly .,... ......,..,... 4 3
, ...................,. 59
Hamilton, Cheryl .... 36, 53, 59, 89, 91,
121,117, 95, 96
Hamilton, John .............,.., 25
Hanners, Tim .........,......... 76
Hansen, Jo Ellen . .59, 89, 100, 115, 95,
Hansen, Ma Ccafeteriaj
ry .......... 21
Hansen, Mary ffacultyj ............ 24
Harding, Bill ......,. 76, 89, 143, 148
Harding, Gwen .......,...,.. 59, 116
Harding, Norman .....,.......... 59
Hardison, Michael . . .
Haresnape, David ....
Harp, Karen .......
Harries, Gregg . . .
Harris, Debra ...,....,.. ,....... 5 9
Harris, Jeanette ......,...,.. 76, 156
Harris, Jimmy ..... 3, 43, 91 , 138,
Harrison, Robert ................
Harris, John .......,,....... 43, 149
Harrity, Christie ....
Hart, Debbie ....,
Hart, Thomas ....
Harter, Sandra .....
Hartley, Rebecca . . .
Hartley, Ronald ....
Hartley, Ronda. . .
Harvey, Lynn ....
Harvill, Kelly .....
Hauser, Karla ....
Hawks, Randy . . .
Haws, Mark ,......
Hayes, Jacqueline ....
Hayes, Mr. James D. ............. 17
Hayes, Teresa .............. 43, 104
Hays, Carol ....,.... 76, 100, 101, 98
Health Careers ................. 107
Healy, Roy ...... .......... , .59
Heater, Darla .... .... 6 0, 107
Heath, James .... .... 2 6, 1 13
Heckert, Amy .... .... 6 0, 1 15
Heckert, Brian .....
Heidler, Pat .................... 26
Hellebuyck, Sherry ....... 44, 105, 107
Helm, James ...... .......... 6 0
Helman, Donna .... . .,..... 91
Henderson, H. D. . . , . . . . .26
Henderson, Vicki .... ..... 44
Hendon, Dr. Carl ................ 17
Hendricks, Linda .....
Henson, Carla . . .76, 94,
144, 145, 154,
Henthorne, Bobby ......,....... 121
Henthorne, James . . .
Herron, Teresa ...,.
Hicks, Richard .......
Higgins, Jeanette .....
Higginbotham, Judith ........ 60, 1 14
Hales, Farow ................ 44, 121
Hill, Brenda .................... 44
Hillhouse, Kevin . .76, 91, 89, 128, 132,
Hilt, Roy ...,....,......,.....,. 44
Hilton, Lori ..................... 44
Hite, Danny.44, 100, 108, 101, 98, 1153
Hitzeman, Diane ................ 44
Hodge, Allen .... ....... 7 6
Hodge, Steve ....
Hoggatt, Daniel ....
Holt, Carolyn ....
Hoit, Kevin .,....... ..... 7 6
Holenbeck, Phyllis . . . . . . . .20
Holland, Cindy ..... ..... 6 0
Holland, Phillip ..,.. ..... 44
Holliday, Pat ......... ...... 4 4
Holmes, Caren ........ .... 7 6, 140
Holmes, Harvey "Rusty"
Holmes, Leah ........
Homan, Mike .,.. . .
Homecoming .... . .
Hook, l.aura ....
Hoover, Paula . . .
Horn, Katherine ,...
Horne, Lynda ....
Hoskins, Laura .......
Housel, Camie ....,.,
.. ...... 44
,.34, 35, 36, 37
Housel, Cheri ...,...,,...... 76, 1 15
Huffman, Julie . 100, 108, 109, 77, 156,
Hutford, Christopher .......... 60, 91
Hughes, Gary ........ ...... 6 0
Hughes, Sherri ....... ...... 4 4
Humphrey, Marilyn . . . .... 8, 50
Hunt, Susan ....... .... 2 6
Hunter, Denise .,... .... 44
Hutchins, Bernice ....
Hutson, Kris ,.... ....
Hutton, Edwin . . .
Hutton, Danny ....... 44, 100, 101,98
Hyatte, Larry .... . ,
Hyde, Deborah ..,,...... 77, 155, 156
Industrial Education Club .......,. 129
Israel, Steven ........ 100, 77, 98, 101
Jackman, Norma 60, 91, 100, 107, 1091g
Jackson, Jack ................... 60
Jackson, Lyle ....
Jackson, Steve ................,. 60
Jackson, Terry L .... .,... 6 0, 108, 1 14
Jackson, Terry M. . . .60, 105, 108, 121
Jacobs, Debbie .,....,...,....... 60
Jacobs, Kimberly . . .60, 100, 116, 144,
Jacobs, Vicki ........
Jaster, Janet ..... ..........
Jenkins, Mike ......
Johnson Bryan .... ........,..
Johnson, Jerry ..................
Johnson, Joan .............,.... 20
Johnson Kevin Martin .60, 100, 101, 98
Johnson, Kevin Mike ......... 60, 108
Johnson, Sallie .................. 44
Johnson, Sandra . . . . . . . .77
Johnson, Sherrie . . . , . . . .44
Johnson, Wilma .... ..,... 6 O
Jones, Laurie ..., ........ 44
Jones, Sharon . . . ,... 44, 114
Jonron, John .... ,..,.. 44
Jordon, Mary .... ..... 44
Karnes, Freddie .,.. .... 6 0
Karnes, Terri . .... . . . . .44
Karst, Georgene ,... .... 2 6
Kayettes .................,,... 105
Keith, James ................... 60
Keltner, Angela . .60, 100, 157, 101,
Keltner, Kevin . . . ,......... 44, 138
Index - Ads 167
Kendrick, Susan . .,,........,. 44, 49
Kennedy, Adella .,..,.....,.. 115, 77
Kennedy, Gayle ..... 44, 108, 114, 126
Kennemore, Cynthia .,.........,. 60
Kennemore, Ken ....,,.,.,....., 44
Keyes, Greg 44, 91, 100, 106, 143, 101,
Keys, Frank .............,.,.... 77
Kilgore, Michael . . . .... 60, 121
Kill, Jane .....,.... ,,...... 7 7
Kill, Jon ..,............,...,,.. 44
Killingsworth, Deanna ,..,. 60, 64, 121
Kincaid, Michael ...,.... ,..,. 4 4, 91
King, Kimberly. , .60, 89, 102, 106, 115
King, Michael ....,...,...,....., 44
Kinnison, Lorrie ................ ,60
Klemingeri, Katherine , ...... , .... 44
Kline, Bill ......,...., ..,113, 133
Kline, Larry ....,,.. .,.. 6 O, 1 17
Bernie ,.... . . .,........ ,6O
Knight, Jennifer ..........,...... 77
Knoll, Sharon .36, 88, 91, 100, 106, 77,
' 95, 96, 169, 101, 98
Koger, Lenord ..,............... 44
Kohler, Pam ...... 78, 89, 94, 106, 104
Kolich, Bob ...... ,..... . , ...,.. 27
Kooken, Ramona ..,...,..... 60, 121
Koperski, Mike ,..,.. 78, 112, 121, 189
Koperski, Steve . .,,,....,.,, 100, 78
Korzinowski, Joanie 43, 44, 100, 98,19O9,
Kosman, LeaAnn ......,,.... 78, 1 17
Kost, Debbie .....,.,.,.,.,, 78, 123
Kraus, Becky .....,.,...,.. 144, 145
Kreutzer, Cathy .78, 94, 114, 144, 1556
Kreutzer, David . . , ...,.. 8, 44, 149
Kreutzer, Susan , . . ...,.. 61, 112
Krum, Kenny ..... ......... , . .78
Kump, Anthony . , . ..... 44, 91, 108
Kump, Herman ............,.... 44
Kump, Lisa .,......,........,.,. 78
Kyle, Felicie ..... 78, 112, 115, 123, 86
Kyle, Matthew ........,..... 45, 1 12
Kyle, Perry ,... . .,,...,,,,...... 45
Ladesic, Michell ..,....,,..., 78, 118
Lading, Rodney 45, 100, 114, 188, 101,
Ladish, Debbie .....,,,...,...... 61
Lake, Carrie .,.. ....... 6 1
Lake, Kum ....,, ..,.. 4 5, 121
Lamas, Susan .............. 45, 126
Lamb, Ronald ....,......,.,,..,. 45
Lambeth, Tracy ..,....,,.,,. 45, 108
Lang, Lori ....,.. 8, 45, 105, 112, 144
Lang, Robin .... 61,113,119,156,104
Larimore, Robin ........,.. 41, 45, 97
Larrisom, Judy ,,................ 45
Laughter, John ,..,........,..... 61
Lawhorn, Charles 61, 88, 100, 114, 132,
133, 101,98, 86
Lawler, Rene ...,....,...... 45, 1 14
Lawler, Rodney . . , ,.....,,., . .78
Lawrence, Carol ......... , ...,... 45
lawrence, David .......,..... 78, 1 18
Lawrence, Robin .,,, 61, 100, 108, 121,
Lawrence, Russell ...,.,,....... 117
l.awson, Annetta ....,......,..., 61
Leap, Cindy ......,..... 78, 105, 115
Leathervvood, Deann , . .3, 8, 45, 88,1902
Lee, Annetta ..,,.. ...... 7 8, 117
Lee, Marty ,... .,,.,.. 7 8
Lee, Scott ..... .,.. 7 8
168 Index - Ads
Mfgrs. and designers of quality shipping containers for
nearly every conceivable product utilizing a creative
design and packaging engineering staff for cost
savings and design effectiveness
Where to Buy The
Southwest Forest Industries
Kansas City Container
Div 5050 Kansas Ave
3412 Shawnee Dr
Phone 262 7328
Ralph J Schlatter
' 3200 Strong Ave.
Men Welcome 677 0950
DOTTI E S
HAIR AND FASHl0NS
No Appointment Necessary
Dorthy Frazier 2422 South 34th Street
JOHNSON S HARDWARE
Your Service Hardware Store
3015 Strong Ave
Kansas City Kansas
Phone 831 2474
Owner Kansas City, Kansas
Lehman, Donna ..... .... 7 8
Lehmkuhl, Charles ..... .t,. 6 1
Lehmkuhl, William .........,,.,.. 45
Lemaster, Eric ...,..,,.......... 45
Lemmon, Brad. ,61, 143, 148, 149, 151
Lemon, Robert .....,,........... 45
Lettergirls .,,..,............,,. 94
Leuzinger, Heidi, . . .,... . .61
Leverich, Ilene .... ,,.,. 7 8, 117
Levin, Arlene .... ....... 2 7
Lewis, Kerry ........., ,,....... 6 1
Lewis, Paul ..,.....,........ 61,132
Lewis, Suzanne CSmithJ ........... 78
Lewis, Tony ......,,......,..,.. 45
Leysen, Herbert , . .78, 90, 108, 114, 96
Libeer, Pat ..........,...,...... 79
Linde, Hendrick . , .79, 90, 98, 114, 101
Lindsay, Richard ............,.., 45
Lockhart, Gary ,......,..,..,.,.. 27
Lohrey, Margaret .....,.......... 21
Long, Ray . . .79, 100, 98, 99, 101, 159
Longwith, John ...61,100, 101, 98, 99
Loomis, Candy ..,.......... 45, 97, 3
Lovell, Lisa ...........,.. 45, 46, 104
Lowe, Teresa , . ,79, 88, 108, 109, 121,
188, 86, 172
Lowery, Roger .,............, 58, 67
Lowry, Patty . . . .,... 79, 1 15
Lust, Ed ..., .......,. 2 1
Lust, Scott .... .......,.. 4 5
Lustig, Garry ..,.,...... 45, 132, 138
Luth, Bridget ........... 45, 144, 145
Lyons, Trinda ,.,.. 79, 88, 102, 103, 86
17 Index - Ads
Mabry, Bill ..... ,..,., 6 1
Mabry, Jack .,...... 61, 132
MacDougall, Jeff ....,,.. 79
Mace, Sue .......,.,...,.
Madden, Ralph .......,.,..
Magerl, Geralyn . , .61, 89, 91
Mahoney, Tom .,...,..,...
Malotte, Lea Ann ,.....,,,.
Mann, Dixie .,,.........,...... 119
Marah, Randle .....,,.......,.,, 79
Marquez, Camille . . .45, 100, 102, 107,
Marquez, Shawn . .61, 88, 91, 100, 10Jg
Martin, Burley .........,......., 27
Martin, Regina .....,...... 54, 61,67
Martin, Rhonda ,.......,.. 79, 88,94
Martin, Vickie .,.........,... 61, 116
Martiny, Alise ...61,67,1O2,123,112534
Martiny, Yvette .....,...,.. 79, 89, 94
Mason, Fred .... ..,. 5 8, 61
Mason, Mike ...,.. ..,..,. 6 1
Mason, Richard .,.,, . . .79, 118
Masuch, Steven M ..,......,.,.... 61
Matson, Steve ...,.,,........,.. 79
Matteson, Mark . .46, 100, 138, 101,98
Mattingly, Ned . ,.,........ . .27, 135
Maxwell, Roger ......,.,......., 46
McBee, David .,......,.,,..,.... 46
McCollum, Mark 79, 104, 160, 158, 159
McComb, Cathie ...,..... 29, 120, 27
McComb, James .... ......,.... 6 1
McDaniel, Brenda ..........,..,.. 46
McDaniels, Tammy ...,.. 79, 108, 109
McDonald, Barbara , ...,......... 28
McEachron, Stephen ,...,,,.,.... 61
McFarland, Kevin . ,79, 100, 101, 98, 99
McFarland, Mike .... 79, 160, 158, 159
McGee, David ...,...........,.,. 61
McGee, Jeff ......... 61, 67, 132, 133
McGhee, Todd ,.....,........... 61
NlcGinnis, Shawn ,........... 79, 123
McGregor, Kelly .... , .,.,.. 79
McGrew, John ..... .... 6 1, 132
McGuire, David .... ...,.. , 61, 88
McHenry, Kim ....,.......,. 79, 118
McHenry, Jeanene ........ 61, 64, 116
Mcllvain, Steven .... .... 2 8, 138, 139
Mclntire, Jhonnyl ..,.....,.....,. 61
McKinzie, Craig ,...... ........,. 4 6
McLean, Libby 36, 79, 89, 91, 113, 95,
McNamara, Micheal ...,...,..,... 61
McNett, Deborah .46, 100, 144, 101,98
McNett, Troy, . ,79, 100, 132, 135, 152,
Mc0sker, Karen .61, 88, 106, 108, 115,
McOsker, Michael ..,..,.....,.... 46
McReynolds, Mark , . . ...,. . .46
McTeer, Karen ...,, .,,. 7 9, 91
Mendez, Lisa , . , . ,,...,..... , .61
Mergy, Michelle .......,......... 80
Merritt, Cheryl ..,... 62, 108, 109, 121
Mertz, Janice .,.......,.,,....., 62
Mertz, Kelly . . . .....,.,... . .46
Mertz, Steven .... ....... 6 2
Messer, Carol ....,...,.,.... 62, 121
Messer, Willa ,..,..,.,........,, 46
Messinger, Marc ,62, 100, 108, 101,98
Michael, Stephen . .-46, 100, 101, 98,99
Michael, Tommy .,..,........,... 80
STIRLING AUTO SUPPLY
Auto Parts and Machlne Shops
Parts for All Makes and Models
3001 Strong Ave
Phone 831 2900
SHERK S AUTO SUPPLY
Grant Batteries Wagner Brake Shoes
2427 South 50th Street
Kansas Cnty Kansas 66106
Mlllman Garry 101 98
Mollett Mary Lou
Moore Bobble 80 88 91
Moore Edward 46 8
Morgan David 62 100 101 98
Morgan Held: 46 89 91 107 101
Morgan Timothy 8 113 121
Moyer Laurie 62 100 101 98
Murphy Kevin 88 100 121 101 8
Murphy Robert 28 138 139
Murphy Tum 100 101 98
Myers Matthew 80 100 108 109 112
121 101 98 86
Nagle Cathy 46 108
Neal Barbara 46 100 107 101
North R J
Norwood Michelle 80 94
Null Kelth 46 138 159
O E A
Osborn Choya 80 118
Owen John 80 106 132 109 148
' , ' ,..,,. ............ 4 6
' , .....,......,...... 80
' , .,..... 46,100, ,
' , ................. 62,117
' , ' ....,...,.... ,.... 4 6
' , ......,..... 62,119
' , ,..,.....,..... 28,118
' , ..,.........., 28,112
, ' ................... 62
, ...,....,,......... 19
, .......,.,,... 46,138
, ..,...., 80,101,192
, ' ..,........... 46
, " .,...... , ...,.. .46
, .......,....... 19
, ' ........ , , ,119
, ..,......... , ,117
, .....,.......,.,. 46
' , ' .....,,..,........ 62
, .....,,........... 46
, .....,.....,.,.. 80
, ' ,,,, , , , ,99
, .....,........,. 80
. , , ..,,..........., .28
, ......,.,......,. 80
, ' ........ O, ,
i ' ', ' ...,..,,,..,.....,. 62
', ,.....,,.........,. 62
, ' ..,. , , , ,104
, ............,.., 80
Mulllkin, Penny ...,..... 46, 112, 107
, ......,..,,......, 29
, ' , ....... 62, , ,
, ......,........... 62
, .,.......,...,...,. 62
, ' .,....,.,........ 46
' , ' ,...,....,.,........ 62
, ...............,.,. 46
, , , , ,98
, , ....... ,......, . 67,80
, . ,,..,....,......... 80
, ...,.,,.,..... 62
' , ....,,......,.,.. 80
D , ...,...,.,..,..... 46
1 , .....,,.....,.....,. 80
, ' ..,,..........,....,. 62
, .........,,,.,.. 46
' I , " , ......,.,.... ,..46
' , ' ...,......,... ,... 8 0
, ,,..,,...,........, 80
, .....,....,..., 80
, ,.,,,,,......, .,..47
, A' , ....,...,..,.,.,. .62
Padilla, Carl .....
Padilla, Michelle ..,,
Painter, Lisa ,..,.
Palmer, Viola , , .
Pantoja, Mike ....
Parcell, Rex ...,
Parks, Genova . . .
Parris, Carolyn ..,....,.. 47, 144, 104
Pearson, Crystal ...,.
Peasley, Connie ....
Peasley, Jimmy ..,.
Peck, David ,......
Pedeliski, Gwen .,.,
Peden, Sharon ..,..
Peel, Richard ......
Pembleton, Deawna .
Pemberton, Tami . . .
Pep Club ..,......
Perkins, Jim .......
Perkins, Rodena ..,.
Perry, Elizabeth ....
Perry, Peggy ....
Peterson, Lars , . .
Pettey, Gene .....
Peugeot, Kent .....
Phariss, Mitchell . . .
Phillips, Geneva , .
Phillips, Leah ,....,
Phillips, Ted .....
62, 100, 108, 98
Pickle, Angela ,....,, 58, 62, 166, 121
Pickel, Michael ..., 47, 100, 138, 10, 98
Pierce, Jacqueline ........... 62, 117
Pierce, Ronda . . .
Piersee, Teresa . .47, 100, 114, 101, 98
Pollock, Rose ,
Pope, Bobby, .
Povlitzki, Jeff .
Ptomey, Don . .
Pyle, Charles .
81,89, 106, 132, 133,
Ouick, Bobby , . .
Quigley, David . .
Quigley, Roger , .
Radford, Sandra .... 62, 113, 114, 123
Rangel, Mark ...... 3, 47, 91, 114, 138
Rank, Pauline .......,...,.., 47, 104
Rasdall, Deanna . .
Rasdall, Dennis.47, 100, 132, 133, 138,
Ray, Deanna ,,...,,.........,... 47
Ray, Carlean .... .... 6 3
Reaka, Brenda ..,...,........... 63
Reddell, John ..,.
Reece, Robert .... 81, 100, 101, 98, 99
Reed, Clarence. . ,
Reese, Betty .....
Reimer, Gwen .8, 48, 100, 114, 101, 98
Reimer, Louise. . .
Reygaert, Kay . . .
Rhea, Joetta . . .
Rhea, Rex ..,.,.
Rhodes, Dale ....
Rhodes, Debbie . .
Rhudy, Paul .....
Richmond, Kevin .
Rickey, David ....
Riedesel, Darcy . .
Rife, Kim .......
Rite, Rebecca ....
Rife, Terri .....,
Ritter, Dan ...,,
Rivers, Rodney, . .
Roark, John .....
Robbins, Ray ....
Roberson, Linda , .
Robertson, Carol .
Robertson, Cindy ,
Robinett, David . .
Robinson, Larry . ,
Robinson, Linda . .
Robinson, Lizzie. .
Robinson, Suzan .4
, .,.,.,. 81,94
3, 48, 100, 144, 155,
Rogers, Michael. . .57, 63, 100, 101, 98
SHALINSKY REXALL DRUGS
34th and Gibbs
Kansas City, Kansas 66106
Phone 262 6800
1- Texaco Products fPhone 831 1350
172 Index - Ads
TAGUE S SERVICE
Good Used Cars Road Service
4200 Metropolitan Ave. Kansas City, Kansas 66106
You've done it, grads!
A solid foundation for
a bright future has been built with
your diploma. Congratulations!
INDUSTRIAL STATE BANK
32nd 81 STRONG AVENUE
KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
MEMBER F on l I .I
A -- 4- A-Q. ., , W 1 w.v. n u .nv
Rogers, Terri ......
Romines, Joseph . . .
Romines, Robert . . .
Ronn, Rhonda .....
Roschevitz, Debbie ...,
Rose, Bill .........
Rose, Penny ,.,,....... .
Rosenau, Mr. Fred ..,....
Rosenau, Rita . ..,,.. . .
Ross, John ......
Rossmeisl, John ....
Rossmeisl, Susie . . .
Roth, Corky .... 5 .
Roth, Kandy .......
Roudebush, Scheryl .,,...
Rouse, James ........,.
Roush, Joyce ........,.
Roush, Peggy . , .48, 10
Routh Rand ..........,
Routh, Robin ..,........
Ruis, Leticia ......
Rupard, Patty ....
Rupert, Peggy . , .
Rush, Sharon ....
Rusk, Jeff ..............
Rusk Karri. .
, .... 48
., ....., 63
. . . . . . . .63
. ,. 63,108
. .46, 48, 89
Russell, Sherral 8, 48, 100, 107, 101, 98
Russell, Susan ........,..... 63, 101
Ryburn, Mike ......4...... 7, 82, 123
R burn Sandra ..... 63, 102, 106, 115
174 lndex - Ads
Salas, Mary .....
Salas, Robert . , . .
Sallaz, Don .,.,
Sams, Linda . . .
Sanders, Carl ....
Sanders, Leigha .,,..,........... 63
Sanders, Mary .........,.... 48, 107
Sanders, Sherrie 53, 63, 89, 91, 97, 101
Sargent, Mr. Bob , .....,......... 17
Sargent, Cindy ,8, 48, 89, 102, 108, 114
Sawyer, Linda ....,.
Schaffer, Joyce . , .
Schaffer, Sally , . .
Scheel, Dennis , . .,
Scheel, Robert ....
Schettino, Jeffrey, . .
Schmieding, Mike . .
Schmitt, Carolyn . . ,
Schoenberger, Randy ,...
Scholes, Kevin .....
Schroeder, Anita . . .
Schroeder, Melvin . .
Scott, Bess .......
Scott, Tim .,,....
Seifert, Rusty .,..,
Selanders, Robert . .
Serogham, Michael .
Seve, Mike ........
Sharp, Janet ,.., . . .
Sharp, Jim ........
. ...., 30,117
. ,,.... 48
. ..... 82,119
, ........... 128
Best Wishes to the
Class of 78
FASONES DINNER CLUB
5648 State Avenue
Kansas City, Kansas
Shirley, William ,...,....
Shoemaker, Charles , ,48, 100, 138, 98,
Shoemaker, Eric .... 82, 118, 104, 160,
Shoemaker, Gerald. . . . . . . .30
Shoemaker, Kim .... , .,.. 82
Shoemaker, Lora . . . ....,.. ,48,
Shomber, Julie. . . ,,...., .... , ,63
Shull, Jean ..... , ...... 82, 108 109,
Shull, Kathy ...,,... 48, 108, 101 104
Shultz, Bryan ...,....,.......... 82l
Shultz, Suzan .... ...,..... 1 171
Sifford, Sara ,... , . , ..,.... 48
Siler, Mark ,.,.., . . ..,. 48, 121
Silveria, Romero .,.. ,..... 9 0
Simkins, Particia . . . , . . . ,83
Simmons,Juli ... . . . . .48
Simms, Connie. . . .,.,, 63l
Simon, Larry ................... 48
Simpson, Jennifer ..,,....... 49 107
Singer, Tom ..,.......,...., 83, 118
Skaggs, Deneice 63, 144, 145, 189, 1041
Smarker, Carla ,......,.....,..,. 83'
Smile, Patricia . . . ....... 63, 101,
Smith, Bob ...... ............. 6 3
Smith, Cheire ,............,, 63, 1171
Smith, Donald , ..,... 63, 100, 101, 981
Smith e 83 89 132 133 14
Smith Jodie 41 49 101 O4
Smith a 83 113 8
, ' ,. ..,..,,.,,..,..,. 48 , , ..... , .,.......... 11 A , ,..........,.... . . . ,6
, .,,........,,,.,.. 63 A ,J ff ...,.. , . , , I
Shipley, Chris ....,...,.......,.. 63 ' , ' .-..-,... , , , 1
A , .......,.......,.. l f K Y '1-11-""-'1' I r "
Future Leaders of Our Community
SCOTT'S PLUMBING HEATING 81
1326 South 35th Street
Kansas Cnty Kansas 66106
MAPLE HILL CLEANERS
2410 South 34th Street
Kansas Cnty Kansas 66106
Zelma I Hamllton 262 5611
ea er oa san ac es
We Want to Please You
Congratulations to the Class ot 78
Department Store Inc
Qualnty Clothnng and
Shoes for the Family
2915 Strong Ave
Kansas Cnty Kansas 66106
Complete Cleaning Service
L th C t dJ kt
Men - Women
THE ARMY OFFERS MORE THAN A GOOD JOB WITH GOOD PAY
enrollments in college and vocational courses by people in the Army. And the Army paid up to 75'M:. of the
tuition and fees.
The Army offers you the chance to travel. You can workin Europe Korea Panama Hawaii Alaska or
almost anywhere in the Continental U.S.
The Army offers you one of the best benefit packages anywhere. You get free food housing medical
and dental care just for starters.
And the Army also offers you the chance of a lifetime. The opportunity to do something meaningful for
your country as well as yourself.
The Army offers you the chance to further your education. Last year alone, there were over 200,000
4601 State Ave.
D 81 G DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS
2821 South 47th Street
Kansas City Kansas 66106
Gary Hefley 384 1530
Owner 384 1531
Class of 78
Wicks And Sticks
Indian Springs Mall
176 Index - Ads
Smith Nancy 3 49 51 89 91 97 88
Smith Pauline 31 23
Smith Stacy 3 49 51 91 97 8
Smith Tracy 3 82 111 133 5
Smith William 30 142 157
Srnithey Hermann 49 100 101 98 99
Snodgrass Tony 83 113 106 122 96
Souders Flo d 83 118
Southern Fred 83 89 91 100 132
133 96 98 99101 104
.I H 'I I I I I 1' I ' ......,...... 83
, ,,..........,. ,1 , ,,..,, 64, I ,1
.1 .---. 1 ,,,, 10 ' , ........,........... 49
. ,........ .,..... 8 3 ' , ,,,,,v,,,,v,,,,, .64
, ................. A I ,--A.-.,A--.,v4l.l
I H, -'-. 6, 1 1 ,13, 4' , ................ N64
4 1. 1 ,' ...,........ ..31
.1 ---'------ 1 1 , .,....,.,....... .64
N 1 1 1 1 1 1 , " ..,..........,. .31
1 ' ,H'-Niiiii.iii.11..'..64
, ..,............. 63 '49
. ....,.............. 63 'I
.Q1QfQ1Q1fff..'..1i9 'l QQj'f','jj'.Qj',Q,,449
' ' ' ' ' ' 1 I 1 1 1 1,1 1
Spal"llSl'1 Club .....,...,,,.... .113 Sutton' Michael --.444-.--.--.I l. .49
,b ................... 83 l uulngullubllnulnln -64
h ,l.IZ ................. , 'I A .--..4--,'-v.44.-. 117
1, --------1-11-11111 49 , .,....,....... 64,116
V, .,..... , , , I Abll ' ' ,1 '148
, ' " """ ' ' , .........,..... 3,7
, ' ........... 3, ,1 I ' -..---Av-4... ---64
' ' ' """""""" 63 ' ..............,. .31
I I , 'H ..... .. ............ 83 "I .4-l"v.-'. ---U--83
, .................., 83
Q , ' ................ 83
' ,W'f..ff11..'. 49
' , ' ....,........ , ....................... 10.
' , ' ................. 83 ................... .....1O
' , . .Jr ,........... 17 ....................... 10
Steineger Mr Joe
49 101 100 98
8 112 07
49 51 91 38
Tate, James ......
Taulbert, Lynne ...........,.. 64, 65
Taylor, Jeff . 100, 12
2, 108, 84, 96, 189,
Taylor, Kenny .................. 121
Terrell, Ralph ..,,
Tharp, Jack .......
Thayer, Michelle, , . .
Thoele, John .,.. ,..... 6 4, 114
Thoele, Kenneth .... . . . 100, 101,98
Thoele, Richard .... .... 4 9, 138
Thomas, Dyke .,.... ....., 4 9
Thomas, Robin ........ . . .49, 97
Thompson, Barbara .... ..... 6 4
Thompson, Lori ..,..
Thrift, Ricky .....
Tierney, Cletus. . .
Tierney, Larry ....
Tiger, Joe ......
Tillery, Todd ,,.,
Tingley, John ....
Tingley, Matthew .
Todd, Charlotte , .
Todd, Fred .....
Todd, Jeff ,.,.,,.
Todd, Tammy ....
Torrence, Cheryl .
Torrence, Jerry . .
Townley, Charlie .
Tribble, Doug . . .
True, Frank ...,
Denise . . .
Shirley , . .
Tammy . .
Turley, Lesia . . .
., ......,.. 50
84, 100, 101, 98
Turnerite .,.,,,.. ...,.,..... 1 23
Tuter, Kenny ........... 158, 159, 84
Ulmer, Barbara ........,...,.... 84
CARL OTTEN AND SONS
POULTRY AND EGGS
Distributors tor Over One Halt Century
4313 Speaker Road Phone C9131 FI 2 8321
Kansas City Kansas
EU BANKS RETAIL LIQUOR
Shawnee Plaza Shopping Center
47th and Shawnee Drive
Kansas City Kansas 66106
271 1 South 47th Street
Kansas City Kansas 66106
Phone 262 2255
Full Line Bookkeeping Service and Income Tax Preparation
C 81 H BOOKKEEPING 81 TAX SERVICE
Index - Ads 177
Byron Truitt ........................................... President
Bobbie Moore ...........................,.......... Vice-President
Brenda Cheaney ...,..............................,..... Secretary
Sharon Knoll .......................................... Treasurer
Rhonda Martin .................................... Parliamentarian
Sheila Wiseman ...A........,.......,......... Election Commissioner
"Inf vt Ee if
Chemical Vegetation Control Application - Product Sales
Phone: f931j 342-3006
P.O. Box 2343
41 1 S. 42nd
Kansas City, Kansas 66110
WELLS PRINTING AND
nruh Von 50 91 108 143 126
anbebber Teresa 64 119
andevelde Tim 50 100 101 98
avricek Sam 35 71 84 106 132
135 95 136
oiles Brent 84 122 132 96
addell Nancy 64 91
alker Jean ...................
alker Jim ..... 67 84 142 143
alker Lesa ......,. V ...........
- a ker Lori ...........,
alker Shawn ..................
allace Cindy .......,..,...
allace Pam .,..,,.......,.
alley Steven .,,...............
alls Billy ......,.............. 50
3416 Strong Avenue
Kansas City Kansas
Phone 831 1888
Walsh Mark 84 100 101 98 99
Walter Shari 50 112 07
Ward Len 65 100 132 133 101 98
51 108 126
Waugh Mrs Andra
Way Kyle 67 88100115142143
88136137 98 99101 104 86
West Eva 35 36 84113114115
Wiedner John , .............. , . .
Wiedner Michelle ,, ......,.. 85 113
Wiedner Mike ............,.....
Wilbanks Teresa ......,......,..
Wilcox Sandra .,,.......,.,.....
Wilkerson Mona ..,........, 51 08
Wiseman Eric. .51 100 138 139 101
Kenne 85 108 109121 189
85 100101 98 99
Wiseman Jan ..,...............
Wiseman Sheila .......,.........
Wiyninger Kent ......... 85 108 121
Wolfe Randall .........,.,.. 51 43
Wood Tony .....,..........,..,
Woods Mark .51 100 108 101 98 99
Woods Mike ..... 65 91 100 101 98
Index - Ad
, ,,Ay4 , , , , , ,,,,4, , , , , 1' , ,..., ......,.....18
, .,.. ,,....l.......,. 5 0 A , t,............... 55
, r ,,,,,,,,yA4 , ,1 " , ..,..tt..,.....t M55
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, .,..,...,...tti.t.., 64 , 1 ...,...,.l.......t,.. 51 , -..-t---t- I
,' .....,,...t,.. 50,107 , M , ,,,,, ' , . , , , , , ,
'ICA ..1,....1.,..l..1.l,.... 118 , , , , , , , H 98
incent, Allyson ........,.,,..,.. 50 Wear, Jeanette ..........., 67, 84, 94 , . .,...,....... . ,
' , .....,........,,.... 84 , ...........,.... , A , .....,,,.,4,--,t M85
' , .1.. , , , ,109 , ....,...,.,.,.. , ' , .....tt,.,.,. -4.451
A , .,.,.....,.,.... 50,114 , .,,t..,.....,...1,., 51 A , V tt.....tt. 05,
, ,1 ' , , ,
, ' ...,.............1 51 ',' .,..,.1,,....11..... 51
, A , I llll 86 ', .....,,....... ....51
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, .,,.,1.,,,,.,, , 'i3giii1i131giii1ii3E? 1 , .,.4t4.4lt444l., 4.51
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I A--A 4AA.A-,-'I. 6 4,115 11 1, 4-',.-A-l'4-.QA4. V51 , ..,.,............ 32,115
I , 84 " ', ' 67 ' , A , , , , ,
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, 64 ,Jff 51 , 55
1 , 55, 108, 114 , 65 , 85
, 55 , . , , ,
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, 50 , 185 , ,,,. ,
7618 State Avenue
CWyandotte Plaza Shopping Centerj
"Quality Clothing for Men"
Bob Harbour Jr Owner
236 8787 Off 831
HARLEY D HUGGINS AGENCY
All Lanes of Insurance Appraisals
Real Estate Sales
1405 South 32nd Street
Kansas Cnty Kansas
Congratulations 78 Grads
RUDY S FAMILY HAIR CENTER
2408 South 34th
Phone 262 9791
gin 05 ?afzm5, nc
6235 Kansas Avenue
P O Box 11153
Rawllngs Wllson Puma Converse
Brooks Speedo Russell Dodger
and Knut ro Keds Tlger Nuke
Kansas City, Kansas 66106
S l .-P - -. - .
leo ld -Ad
840 South 55th
Phone 287 6400
Closed on Sundays
STRONGHEART PRODUCTS INC
Produced in Turner
8:00 A.IVl. - 7:30 P.IVI.
Worthy, Tim ,..... ...,.., 8 5
Wrestling ....,.., ...... 1 37
Wry, Jeff ,,......,,........,..,. 85
Yates, Robin ..,...,...,....,. 51, 67
Yoakum, Bill .... 65,89, 113, 143,119
Young, Mr. Bill
Young, Carolyn ,.,.,..,. ....... 1 O8
Young, David ..,..,,.,..,,,., 45, 51
Youth for Christ ................ 105
Zaragoza, Arthur ...,,...... 132, 133
Zollars, Rosemary ...... ..,..., 3 2
Zook, Martin .,.,.,... ....... 6 5
Zuck, Marica ..,..... ...,... 8 5
I d -Ad 181
831-3482 Marge IVIoCarty
3403 Strong Avenue
Kansas City Kansas 66106
W Congratulations to All Grads
From the New Knd on the Block
5200 State Ave
ARGENTINE SAVINGS 84 LOAN
Kansas Cnty Kansas
Phone 831 2004
For a Nlcer Tomorrow Be Our
Savings Customer Today
182 I d -Ad
47th and Gibbs Road
Kansas Cnty Kansas
Phone 432 0883
3004 Strong Ave. 1
. 'lf x
f 1 ..
184 Index - Ads
Congratulations to the Class of 78
MAPLE HILL OPTIMISTS
Maple Hull Optlmlsts have supported THS In many ways Charles Lawhorn Turner Junlor
partlclpated In the Optimist oratory contest and funlshed second at the state level The Turner
District cheerleaders were recognlzed at a banquet sponsored by Maple Hull Optlmusts during
Youth Appreclatlon Week
- 1 1
Index - Ads 185
186 Index - Ads
Congratulations Class of 78
your Air Force Representative.
I PiTKo's RESTAURANT 4,mSmeAve,
AN D 287-7570
For a more successful future see Van Williams
"Air Force a Great Way of Lite."
5th State Phone: 342-2887
Owners: John and Loise Pitko
Seating Capacity: 1 OOO
Caters: Picnics Meetings
Ouality Athletic Goods
3108 Strong Ave
Argentine Shopping Center
LARSON PHOTO INC
AND GARDEN SHOP
6212 Nieman Road
268 6188 Flowers for All Occasions
Service ls Our Business
262 6450 4435 Shawnee Dr
Just off I 635 at Shawnee Drive Exit
IVIIHOIT21 Kansas City KS
Komca 1000 osage 2709 s 47th
A Complete Camera Store
Yashlca Kansas City Kansas
'iowa 'bl d COLLINS PAINT 81
And Many More
All at Big Discounts I 81 2
Complete Darkroom Supplies
Friendly Professional Personnel Bud Comms Owner
THE KANSAS CITY AREA S MOST St 342 2814
COMPLETE CAMERA STORE' 384 0121
In e Ads
ii ' ' 11
I ' 0
. - .
:I: I I ' li ' 11
. NIkOn d X-
"ln the Round"
You Can't Take It With You, a comedy in three acts was presented by
the Advanced Drama class and Theatre Workshop class. ln the play the
uninhibited Sycamore family, oblivious to the concerns of wage earning
and the problems of not being able to make ends meet as they happily
follow their urges to express themselves in writing, dancing, printing,
painting, firecracker manufacturing, or any other activity that strikes
their fancy. Confrontations with the "sensible" world of tax collectors,
police, and so forth, always end in a victory for the Sycamores. This is
the first comedy presented at THS "in the round." The play is about
people who have as their prime interest "living" where "you do as you
like, and no questions asked."
Members of the cast were: Jill Cervant, Jeff Taylor, Tom Athans,
Teresa Lowe, Bob Scheel, Deneice Skaggs, Sherrie Sanders, Kenne
Williams, Susan Baker, Kim DiPalma, Jim Pierson, Matthew Myers,
Michael Koperski, Dennis Scheel, Cheryl Merritt, Tami McDaniel, Carrie
Young, Mona Kooken, Mary Lou Mollett, Sandy Allen, and Cricket
Boulware. Other Advanced Drama students assisting with the
production were Todd Harris
and Deanna Killingsworth.
188 You Can't Take It With You
Mr. and Mrs. Kirby arrive for
dinner. Uill Cervant, Kenne
Williams, and Susan Bakery
Susan Baker practicing
Tony meets the family.
Tony arrives to escort Alice to
the opera. CJetf Taylor and
Robert Scheel and Nlike
You Can'l Take I1With Yo
"Hooray for Hollywood," a spoof on Hollywood,
presented 50 years of stars from the silver screen.
Dreams of being a "star" were fulfilled for cast
members who impersonated famous Hollywood
Most of us have lived out these fantasies in the
films we have seen by almost transporting ourselves
on the "silver screen." The spectacle and glamour
where everyone is beautiful and so understanding
entices us. We know it is a fantasy, but the escape is
The show began with a slide presentation, of cast
members. Following the slides the cast reenacted a
series of memorable scenes from movies. The all-
school play was directed by Mrs. Mary Hansen.
Cast members were Susan Baker, Cricket
Boulware, Jeff Corp, Danny Enloe, Julie Frogley,
Helley Hansen, Tony Kump, Deann Leatherwood,
Cheryl Merritt, Jim Perkins, Flodena Perkins, Jim
Pierson, Crystal Pearson, David Ptomey, Rodney
Rivers, Sherrie Sanders, Nancy Smith, Kellie Wells,
Kenne Williams, and Don Winkelbauer.
190 Hooray for Hollywood
Jeff Corp turned into the Cowardly
Deanna Leatherwood impersonates
Sherrie Sanders imitates Charlie
Chaplin, walk and all.
Hooray for Hollywood 191
Mary Lou Mollett, Senior, won
Miss Kansas Half-Time in drill
team competition sponsored by
the Coca-Cola bottlers of Dayton,
Ohio. She received a scholar-
ship, an opportunity to appear
on the cover of a magazine, and
perform in a commercial, all
sponsored by Coca-Cola.
Mary Lou's career began at
the age of five when she started
taking lessons in Tap, Jazz,
Point, Ballet, and Acrobatics.
From there she went on to per-
form in school talent and variety
shows. She was a cheerleader
through her Junior High and
Sophomore years. She was a
member of the Floyalettes for
three years. During that time
Mary Lou performed acrobatics
at Royal's home games.
Her talents and hard work
have taken her far. She has
received trophies in baton and
medals in acrobatics. In beauty
and talent contests Mary won
trips to Florida and New Orleans.
Mary Lou has taken part in
many plays and performances
some are: George "M" and Tom
Sawyer at the Starlight Theatre,
The King and I at Antioch Park,
Damn Yankees, Tom Sawyer,
Music Man, and Anything Goes
all at Loose Park, Pinnochio and
Wizard of OZ at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Nutcracker Bal-
let and other ballet perform-
ances at the Music Hall.
Mary Lou has done shows for
schools, country clubs, and at
Miss Kansas Drill Team
Crown Center. She also was a member of the Jack and Jill Players for seven years, doing children's shows on
holidays throughout the year.
This is quite a busy schedule, but Mary Lou still finds time to participate in Turner activities. As an active
member of TAOTA she has participated in all Turner productions while a student at Turner High School. As a
member of Drill Team she has received several lst place ribbons in Pom Pom, Dance, and March.
In the future Mary Lou plans to have her own dance studio.
l92 Mary Lou Mollett
Q ?j?4' Wa
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I Changes, even the most longed for, have their melancholyp for what we leave behind
a part of ourselvesg
To change is to give a
different position, course
or direction. Throughout
the year we changed our
position, course or
direction. New things were
learned, new friends were
made and new ideas were
practiced. Without change
we wouIdn't have grown
and without growth we
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