Moore Central Mid High School - Cub Yearbook (Moore, OK)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1982 volume:
h Nineteen Hundred
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Friends greeted friends they
hadn't seen all summer on the first
day of school. With air condition-
ing partially installed and the con-
struction of the roof only started,
school began and work continued.
Problems hacln't been solved
over thefsumrner, Lockers still
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two weeks, T Michelle Barton, a
sophomore, had 'three History-
classes at the beginning of the year.
Two were freshman classes, it
freaked me out." After they fixed
the History classes she ended up
with two Englishclasses. It was all
worked out in the end. ' i
Howdy Day' wentfwellffor stu-
dents and teachers. The Howdy As-
sembly held fifth hour was alhit.
The students were complimented.
on their good behavior. Western
outfits were worn by students and
teachersfor the dayg t r y etr'
. Skits were. presented. by 'theydifi
didlffywgrki and the infergomihaf i Afteribeingyin school for about ,ferentcltxbsland Qrgatiizatio:is,E'to
had been promised hadn't,arriyed,l two? months, the air' conditioning, get .people tfitniffbihi They were
"Theyfarei so beat up' youj can 1 'andthe roof were finished, just in nal .and'8Cf65'b11t welll' i E f,eiii 5
:hardly get' in 'thexn,f" ,lnstiner time -for winter.. 'Q . T ' ' "The assembly was funnyqgbe-,
Graves, commented onthe locker j .Construction ,on the rooflwas causefithe slcitsawere, dumb,'f'eotnii
situation., A , f ' v yeryfdistractingg for, .students and mented IOC ,B-21142, a.'50Ph0m6?Cg.QE
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ffiriglish,-L e1asses,QjHQwstzer,f Tgihe-sei
Eicflsrlvilt. ,f0!ig0ih,9f5. if 'WHS
a' nuisance. Some ,teachers
took ftheirgn classes sfv' out of their
rooms Ctofget. away from the smells
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BENCH SITTER. Cindy Hahn is seen sit-
ting in the courtyeard with her paid of fash-
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LEVIS. One of the most popular brands of
12 Girls Fashion
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i7ociPoIo 8lCoivin Klein
"Boy, everything went up this
year, Julie Turner said. Jeans took
on a new look with Calvin Klein,
Gloria Vanderbuilt, Lee, Jordache,
and just plain Levis, not to mention
knickers and cords. Pants costing
anywhere from fifteen to fifty dol-
lars were not unusual.
Foot wear consisted of argyle
Is there any way to beat the
high cost of fashion ?i
socks, top siders, loafers, cowboy
boots, criss cross sandles, hush
puppies, and the Nike tennis shoe.
Shoes cost around six to forty dol-
More people are dressing in ox-
fords, shirts under crew, V-neck,
and shetland sweaters. Blazers
made a come back, worn with just
about anything. Polos came in first
as the most popular shirt with I-
zod in close second. A few other T-
shirts are the Le Campus Tiger,
Dragon, and Fox, to name a few.
Shelly Ward said "I cannot believe
it, everybody is wearing labels, I
walk down the hall and all I see is
polo ponies and alligatorsf'
FANCY FOOTWORK. Here are a few stu-
dents demonstrating the many kinds of
shoes in fashion this year.
FOCUS. Calvin Klein, one of many labels
seen walking down the halls.
Girl's Fashion 13
Rain Dampens Spirit
heavy dtfvlnbour slmaks spirited stuflents
Major changes were made in Home-
coming. All of the queens were selected
at one time, and one was selected by the
student body to be All Sports Queen.
The candidates, attendants, and escorts
were: Football queen Kyla Martinez, es-
corted by Grant Gray, attendants Holly
Engle and Vanessa Cruz, escorted by
Scott Stelting, Basketball queen Beth
Blackburn, escorted by Van Myers, at-
tendants Tami Ward and Christy McGe-
hee, escorted by Brian McMeans, Wres-
tling queen Jennifer Wassom, escorted
by Chris Dill, attendants Linda Cobb,
and Kim Allen, escorted by Jim Wilson,
Individual Spring Sports queen Sherry
Shehorn, escorted by James Rosen-
berger, attendants Cheri Akin and Julie
Turner, escorted by Scotty Lewis, Base-
ball queen Robi Snyder, escorted by Ted-
dy Dallas ibut due to some misunder-
standing at the game, Mark Freedlund
took Teddy's place,J attendants Kristi
Harrell and Kim Welch escorted by Jeff
Watson. At Monday's game, Beth Black-
burn was crowned All Sports Queen, in
Approval of the new system of elect-
ing one All-Sports Queen was expressed
at the Homecoming assembly held on
October 5, 1981, during 5th hour in the
gym. Freshman Beverly Willis com-
mented, "l'm really glad I got to vote for
the All-Sports Queen, because I've never
gotten to in the past."
Rain soaked the queens, attendants,
the band and a few onlookers at the
Homecoming game which Central lost,
Scott Rose commented, "The game
would have been a lot better if it hadn't
rained. Most of the people that came, left
when it began to rain. I also think the
All-Sports Queen should be crowned at
Conference time. Beth Blackburn talks to
various people on the field.
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Jobs and money became impor-
tant things in life for freshman and
Students from fourteen to six-
teen years of age started their first
year of work. Most students started
work for something to do. But
there were other reasons. Freshman
Randy Parker said, "I'm working at
Buchanan's to save enough money
to buy a car." Sophomore Donna
Chabot added, "I work about 38
hours a week at Western Sizzlin' so
I can buy me a Chevy Luv."
The students who have jobs have
realized that they could interfere
with homework or school activi-
ties. Sophomore Krystal Upton
commented, "I haven't had much
trouble with my job at Del-Rancho
interferring with my homework
but it often interferes with my
Despite the money, jobs had
their ups and downs. Working late
hours was one thing some people
could have done without, especially
with school the next day. On the
other hand, work could be fun.
Most students tried to find jobs
in Moore. I-Iollie Lowell said,
"Working in Moore is fun because
I get to see a bunch of people I
Whether you needed a job for a
car, or just for something to do, the
money always helped out.
RING IT UP. Kyla Martinez makes change
for a customer at the Orange Bowl.
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WHAT A MESS. Steve Montgomery
cleans tables at Gary Dales Bar-B-Que.
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HARD AT WORK. Bobbi LaRue unpacks a
DIAMONDS ARE FOREVER, Jason MC- box of spoons, forks, and napkins at Ken-
Donald makes a sale at Zales. tucky Fried Chicken.
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"HELLO"! john Rails takes a phone-in
der at Cary Dales Bar-B-Que.
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LOST. Nick Percival seems lost in
his own world playing his favor-
ite game, Stargate.
PERFECT PASTIME. McDon-
ald's was a perfect pastime for
students to just go and get away
from it all.
DYNAMIC DRAG. The Sonic
was known as a drag for students
who just wanted to drive away the
"I can't imagine what UTBU
stands for. Every ten feet there is
another sign posted!"
"I know what you mean, I saw
them everywhere in the halls."
"I overheard someone s saying
that we would find out in a couple
"Well I certainly hope sog I can't
take much more of this."
A week later the mystery was fi-
nally solved. "Unhealthy to be Un-
pleasant," Drama Club's annual
play, was to be presented to all the
jon Painter, sophomore, said "I
liked itg at times it got boring but it
was pretty interesting most of the
UTBU was acted out by a cast of
nine people. It was about an orga-
nization, UTBU, that tries to rid the
world of unpleasant people.
I. Francis, acted by Sean Pratt, is
an unpleasant person who is mean
to his mother, acted by Laura Mat-
tingly, and his secretary, Christy
In the end J. Francis is handed a
bomb disguised as a music box and
is blown up.
f si 1
BOOMING BUSINESS. Joni Rogers re-
ceives phone calls at UTBU headquarters,
informing her that another person received
FALLING IN LOVE. J. Francis' clumsy sec-
retary, Christy Lohr, and Greg Jennings lit-
erally fall in love, Mother and the maid ens
courage them on.
"I had a lot of fun doing the play.
It was hard work but well worth
it," said Kyla Martinez, the maid.
The play left a nice impression
with many of the students. Re-
member, it's "Unhealthy to be Un-
FINISHING TOUCH. Christy Lohr, Anesv
tasia in the play, gets ready for her big part
in the play,
YOU KNOW BETTER. Joni Rogers and
Tyler Grider at UTBU headquarters. Tyler is
receiving a reprimand for blowing Mrs.
Rogers up on impulse.
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E W T
Not yet Ready for Prime Time
Assemblies were appre-
ciated for the break they
gave to teachers and stu-
dents alike. They provided
and a chance to get out of
Howdy Assembly, to
welcome students and
teachers and to advertise
different clubs, was the
first assembly of the year.
Pep assemblies were
held from time to time to
show spirit and support for
athletics. Short skits by the
teams, pep club, cheer-
leaders, and teachers high-
lighted these assemblies.
A slide presentation en-
titled "Everyday Heroes"
was presented in February,
courtesy of the efforts of
Student Council. It fea-
tured current music, mov-
ies, and photography.
Another special assem-
bly in which teachers and
students could participate
in were the teacherfstu-
dent games. Volleyball,
basketball, obstacle course,
and the three-legged race
were among the events in
the games. The students
won overall, and NHS
president John Ralls ac-
cepted a plaque on behalf
of the student body.
Royal Turkey. jonny Powell was
crowned "Turkey of the Month"
during the Thanksgiving asem-
. 1 iff 11
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Twist. Teachers demonstrate their
versions of 50's dances.
Bosom Buddies. A bunch of crazy
Student Council guys showed ev-
eryone just how "pretty" they
Turkey Twins. Back for their sec-
ond appearance, the turkey twins Bombs Away. Mr. Adkins risks
announce the "Turkey of the his dry face against the forces of a
Month." student with a wet sponge.
Twosome. Mrs. Oldham and Mrs.
Bycko take part in the three-
MOST LIKED. Friends last Por-
ever. If you don't agree, just ask
Scott Rose and Beth Blackburn.
MR. AND MISS FASHION.
Look out Vogue and GQ. The
sophomore's best dressed were
Van Myers and Cindy Hahn.
IDEAL COUPLE. It's a match
made in heaven, or was it Cen-
tral? The 10th grade "Ideal" cou-
ple was Robert Wallar and Beth
MOST ATTRACTIVE. Is beauty
only skin deep? Ask our good-
looking group, Mark Freelund
and Kyla Martinez.
CLASS CLOWN. Central Come-
dians were somewhat dingier
than the pros! Winners were Ken-
ny Cole and Kris Abt.
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED.
Homework paid off for sopho-
more winners Iohn Grissom and
24 Class Favorites
ITY" wasn't always the ea-
siest thing in the world to
do. But once you got to
know everyon it made
things a wholeiot easier.
There were quite a few
ways to be "POPULAR",
So we decided to make a
few categories and see just
who the student body
thought was the most pop-
These were the categor-
ies that we came up with:
"MOST LIKED", NMR.
AND MISS FASHION",
"CLASS CLOWN", and
last but not least, the tradi-
tional "MOST LIKELY TO
We would like to take
this opportunity to "CON-
GRATULATEH all of the
! 1 f
ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY. This
was one group worth remember-
ing for many years to come. Stu-
dents kept a close eye and a keen
ear out to hear who won the
Homecoming Queen at a pep as-
sembly. QI-Iomecoming Queen was
awarded to Beth Blackburnj
MOST LIKED. You can never
have too many friends. Right?
Freshmen most liked were Eric
Newendorp and Holly Engle.
MR. AND MISS FASHION. Mo-
dels made in Moore. Greg Esmon
and Cherrie Akins spend just a
little more to look "in style."
IDEAL COUPLE. Puppy Love?
The most "ideal couple" accord-
ing to freshmen were Sean
I-Iaffner and Debbie McGehee.
MOST ATTRACTIVE. Good
Looks paid off for freshmen's
most attractive, Brian McMeans
and Wendy Madden.
CLASS CLOWN. Laughs kept
them going for Moose Lee and
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED. A
little extra work meant better
grades and winning "most likely
to succeed" for freshmen Tim
Holbrook and Tami Ward.
Class Favorites 25
Soaring Spirits Make Winners
Whether it was wrestling, bas-
ketball, football, track, swim-
ming, or cheerleading, sports took
time and effort. Sometimes that
time and effort seemed worthless
when it involved running in the
cold or long workouts in the sum-
mer heat. Being introduced at a
pep assembly or scoring the win-
ning point made the long hours of
practice seem like nothing.
Combining football teams with
Moore West was one major
change made. This was to prepare
football players for playing at the
high school and to avoid any hard
Going to sports events and be-
ing onthe winning side was excit-
ing, whether player or spectator.
Losing made the next win even
more exciting. Win or lose, pep
club and cheerleaders were always
there to boost spirits with their
Being involved in a sport meant
sometimes to give up a lot of free
time to practicing with the team.
But in the end, being a part of a
team made it all worthwhile.
SIDE STEP. During a pep assem-
bly the cheerleaders hold their
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT.
Several of the cheerleaders prac-
tice new steps for their upcoming
EEMININE EOOTBAU... The
football players show the student
body the new cheerleaders, offi-
cers, and pep club.
Cheers, Chants, and Pyramids
Six superior ribbons and
three spirit sticks made the
Stillwater summer clinic
worth the time and effort
of the cheerleaders.
Cheers, chants, and pyr-
amids were learned at clin-
ic but competition was
most enjoyed by all the
cheerleaders. "It's really
exciting when you've
worked on something and
finally get to compete,"
said Lisa Cobb.
"I actually feel that the
cheerleaders are the core of
the school spirit and at
times others are influenced
by the spirit these girls
generate," said Mrs.
"Mrs, Bethers, our spon-
sor was the greatest," said
Vanessa Cruz. Mrs.
IMITATION. The cheerleaders
and officers tell a few tales about
some of the football players.
CHEERLEADERS. Front Row: T.
Ward, B. Blackburn, V. Cruz, S.
Brown, L. Cobb, L. Cobb, D. Mas-
terson, K. Trower.
Bethers was someone the
cheerleaders used as a secu-
rity blanket and could al-
ways be counted on when
Lots of hard work and
long hours of practice
made cheerleading a suc-
cess. "It was a lot of hard
work, but also very fun,"
said Beth Blackburn.
"I loved cheerleading,
but after football season
was over, school spirit real-
ly went down," said Dosha
The crowd's enthusiasm
was very important to the
cheerleaders, even though
they felt the students were
self-oriented and didn't
understand how nervous
Weekends and after
school time was ususally
used for the cheerleaders to
practice for the upcoming
OFFICERS. Front Row: H. Engle
Qv.p.J, . Nash Qfresh. sgt. at armsj,
R. Brewer fsoph. sgt. at armsj, J.
Wassom Csoph. sgt. at armsj, K.
Martinez Qpres.J, J. Turner Qfresh.
sgt. at armsj. Not pictured is C.
PEP CLUB. Front Row: T. Rich-
ardson, L. Mattingly, T. Nelson.
Second Row: T. Wilson, K.
Young, E. Luttrell. Back Row: L.
Longino, R. Snider.
PEP CLUB. Front Row: T. Bowl-
ing, B. Burton, K. Howell. Second
Row: Y. Oubre, C. Smith, V. Pat-
terson. Back Row: I. Glass, R. Far-
PEP CLUB. Front Row: D. Brown,
S. Beets, B. Furr. Second Row: D.
Ott, B. Phillips, C. Akin. Back
Row: S. Shadaram, K. Hudson.
TORS. Pep Club members and
fans cheer on the team.
28 Pep Club
PILE UP. Pep Club members
make the ride home from Camp
Classen more enjoyable.
ENCHANTED. Karen Herd
keeps a close eye on the game.
35 1 '
teams with West was
something most all Pep
Club agreed with. Most
liked it because they got to
meet new friends from
West. "Learning to get
along with our rivalries is
something we have to do,"
sophomore Cindy Mappes
Besides combining foot-
ball teams, Pep Club got
new uniforms. "We really
needed new uniforms.
They are so cute and have
shoes to match them," re-
plied sophomore Djuana
Rice. The skirts were blue
and the tops were white
with blue trim.
Pep Club was also very
active. Not only did they
cheer at games and assem-
blies, but they took part in
fund raising projects and
took overnight trips at
Camp Classen and at the
YMCA. At the end of the
year Pep Club enjoyed
their spring All Sports
Banquet and the yearly trip
to Six Flags. Sophomore
Twana Wilson said, "I
liked being in Pep Club be-
cause we get to go to camps
and be with our friends. I
also like it because you get
to meet a lot of new people.
Time was something one
needed to be in Pep Club or
to be a Pep Club sponsor.
Mrs. Terri Bethers, spon-
sor for Pep Club stated,
"My husband thinks I
spend too much time with
Pep Club, but the kids are
my reward and they make
BOBSEY TWINS. Robin Farris
and jennifer Wassom model their
latest fashions at Camp Classen.
PEP CLUB. Front Row: L. Farrow,
J. Lair, S. Russell. Second Row: B.
Beam, S. Ward, G. Hoffner. Back
Row: R. Hilburn, K. Herd.
PEP CLUB. Front Row: V. Black-
more, T. Haynes, L. Pate. Second
Row: C. Mappes, P. Seratt, A.
Trucks. Back Row: B. Towler, A.
PEP CLUB. Front Row: T. Epper-
son, M. Scarbrough, S. Bonin.
Second Row: K. Harrell, S. Mat-
thews, S. Kyzer, K. McFarland
Bak Row: I. Hartley, K. Phillips
Pep Club 29
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Out of the Ordinary
Out of school sports in-
clude snow skiing, soft-
ball, baja, motorcross, and
The A's softball team
had an exciting summer.
They went to Woodward,
Oklahoma, for the state
championship and came
out on top. "It feels good to
know that we are state
champs again," said sophs
omore Boo Breese.
The A's also went to Pin-
ebluff, Arkansas, for Na-
tionals, where they had one
win and two losses.
Skis, poles, warm
clothes, and snow make up
snow skiing. Snow skiing
is a very popular winter
sport. It is probably one of
t e most expensive winter
sports. "Snow skiing is a
1 I E
real challenge," said soph-
omore Diane Hollen. Tere-
sa Mays said, "I enjoy ski-
ing because it's something
to do. It's a sport where
there is no winning or los-
ing." Karen Youn , a soph-
omore replied, "Tie envir-
oment is totally different
than any other sport."
Diane Hollen also com-
mented, "I like skiing be-
cause it is free style sport."
Goaly and playing full
back are the positions Jerry
Everett plays in soccer. He
commented that he enjoys
playing soccer because it is
a fun sport with feat com-
petition, jerry gras been
playing for seven years and
as won two trophies in
I f Q gl
1 is Q .5 P
it t 3 Q if if 1
STRIKE ONE. Crystal Bishop CHECK MATE. Barbie Walton
goes to the plate with thoughts of and Ray Wormley show their tal-
a home run. ent by playing chess.
44 Individual Sports
mir ,, -W ti
. A-Krieg-as-ifs,is1-2-? V .
., as it
01. .. L X' 'V
. ,vw W'-
HIT THE DIRT. Taylor Cave ex-
presses his grip movements in
BAJA. Break Lytle enjoys his va-
cation 3-wlxeelirm at the river.
POOL SHARK. jimmy Hall gets
ready for another challenge at
DIS. A Q
Individual Sports 45
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ATTENTION! Dianna Harris
STUCO member posts current
events for STUCO.
STUDENT COUNCIL. Front
Row: T. Stewart, S. Brown, S.
Cobb, L. Kemler, K. Whitefield.
Second Row: K. Lucero, M. Blazer,
R. Cook, S. Shadaron, T. Grider.
Third Row: I. Morris, K. Kemper.
STUDENT COUNCIL. Front
Row: V. Pamplin, K. Bode, J. Wal-
din, Second Row: C. Liles, S. Da-
vidson, K. Wilkerson.
QSTUCOJ has just one of
the groups of students who
got things going in our
school. STUCO worked
hard to improve and help
Scott Rose, STUCO
President, said the one
thing he would like to have
seen more of was enthusi-
asm in the students. Scott,
sophomore, and had been
involved in STUCO for
48 Student Council
STUCO did many things
throughout the year most
of which were to benefit
the students. A few of the
things STUCO sponsored
were Christmas and
Howdy assemblies. They
held Howdy and PTSA
dances. Also, Mistletoe and
Cupid Express messages
were sent. They sponsored
"Turkey of the Month"
and collected cans to don-
ate to the Salvation Army.
Monthly meetings were
held which included a fo-
rum with Mr. McClaren.
Officers elected in the
spring of the previous year
were: Scott Rose, President,
Lisa Esmon and Tami
Ward, Vice Presidents,
john Grissom, Secretary-
fTreasurer, Tim Barney,
Sophomore Sergeant at
Arms, Cindy Chapman,
Freshman Sergeant at
Arms, and Iohn Ralls, Re-
INTERNATIONAL CLUB. T.
Darrow, B. Purr, Second Rowg I.
Hatfield, B. Hodge, I. Arnold.
ASSIGNMENT TIME. The stu-
dents in Mrs. Watkins' sixth hour
Spanish class eagerly work.
CURIOUSLY. Tammi Darrow
thumbs through her spanish
book to find something interest-
ing for the upcoming meeting.
50 Foreign Language
Buenos Dias, Bonjour,
Many students felt that
by taking a foreign lan-
guage class they would
benefit from it in the fu-
ture. Freshman Tammi
Darrow said, "I think that
more students should have
taken a foreign language
class because it really bene-
fits them in their future
International Club, for
all students of Spanish,
German, French, and Latin
was off to a shaky start at
the beginning of the year
with worries that Interna-
tional Club would not be
recognized as a club by the
WORKING AWAY. Students
display the proper way to study
their daily assignments.
the clubs activities soon
got under way with the
election of officers and
The officers were David
Smith, President, Christine
Francik, Vice President,
Susan Southwell, Secre-
tary, Tanya Williams, Ger-
man Representative, La-
donna Reed, French Repre-
sentative, and Tammi Dar-
row was the Spanish Re-
The group held its meet-
ings on the second
Wednesday of each month.
"I enjoyed being the
president of the club be-
cause I was able to benefit
from different people who
were in the club and spoke
a different language than I
did. While I was learning I
was also having fun." re-
plied David Smith.
EAGER BEAVER. David Smith
excitedly reads his German.
Foreign Language 51
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. Mrs. Prock tadvisorj, I. Pad-
gett fSec. Tresj, L. Mattingly tSec.
Tres.l, I. Rogers tPub. Chairmanj,
Mrs. Link tadvisorj. BACK ROW.
T. Grider tPres.l, S. Pratt fBounc.l,
D. Sanderson tBounc.J, R.
Odiorne KV. Presj, L. Kemler tAct.
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. T. Bobo, R. Myer, D. Bare,
T. Vaughn, I. Conatser. Back
Row. T. Price, S. Lehenbauer, D.
Lairson, M. Mitscher, W. Taylor,
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. 1. Walden, N. Mcl-Ienry, K.
Curren, C. Bishop. Second Row.
S. Michel, D. McCurley, C. Akin,
G. Pontius, L. Corley. Back Row.
F. Cherry, K. White, J. Dodd, K.
Allen, I. Wilson.
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. S. Espinosa, S. Parker, E. Ba-
quira, E. Self, T. Gann. Second
Row. L. Shaw, S. Spitler, B. Crei-
sen, S. Higby. Back Row. B.
Hodge, D. Wilkerson, S.
Braunschweig, L. Pate.
Drama took a lot of hard
work for all the students
who helped with U.T.B.U.
But most of the students
seemed to think it was well
After U.T.B.U. they
started to work on a chil-
dren's play "Twelve Danc-
ing" in which they per-
formed at grade schools.
Drama I students started to
work on a Shakespeare
play "A Midsummer
Even though many ma-
terials disappeared over the
summer and budgets got
tighter, drama students
seemed to keep up their
usual good work. With the
help of Drama and Speech
Club there was some mon-
ey to spare. They sold can-
dy bars, M8nM's, and Ru-
biks cubes to help out.
Although most students
saw drama as just acting
out different characters,
Ms. Linda Prock had her
own view. "I think drama
is a very creative process
that makes the written
word come alive!"
GETTING READY. Freshman
Cindy Clifton hurries to get ready
BUILDING BUSILY. Kyla Mar-
tinez and Christi'Lohr build props
CHATTING. Ms. Linda Prock
and Ms. Barbara Link discuss the
last DramafSpeech Club meeting.
PATIENTLY LISTENING. Sean
Pratt and Laura Mattingly find
out some exciting news from
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. I. Turner, M. Scarbrough,
H. Engle, K. Harrell. Second Row.
K. Martines, L. McGuire, L. Puck-
ett. Back Row. C. Clifton, T. De-
Bow, A. Sharp.
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. C. Hoffner, B. Moore, S.
Matthews, K. Smith. Second Row.
J. Suggs, T. Kendrick, R. Hilburn,
M. Switzer. Back Row. D. Herb-
ster, S. Sparks, C. Lohr.
DRAMA AND SPEECH. Front
Row. M. Freedland, J. Edwards, S.
Haffner, K. Roberti. Second Row.
L. Nash, L. Hughes, S. Jones, T.
Ward. Back Row. G. Kittrell, R.
Mitchusson, T. Clanton.
Drama! Speech 53
PLANNING FOR THE FUTURE.
Newspaper staffers, Jirn Honey-
cutt, Stephanie Beets, Kevin
Kemper, joey Babylon and Cry-
stal Bishop lay out one of the
many issues of the "Purr."
TALENTED TEACHING. Ms.
Jeanette Bene' checks over some
of her grades for her journalism 1
FOCUSINC IN. Mrs. Cara Mizirl
and photographer Tricia Bias fo-
cus their cameras for group pic-
tures as yearbook staffers, Jerry
Everett, Dianna Harris and
Gwen Kittrell look on.
ORGANIZATION PAYS OFF.
Yearbook Lay-out Editor Tia
Clanton tries to organize students
for group pictures.
Time and Time Again
The thrill of victory was
better than it has ever been
before. The "Cub" year-
book staff finally won the
most honorable award . . .
"The Sweepstakes," at the
OIPA fall workshop at the
University of Oklahoma.
The "Cub" won four first
place awards in individual
entries and two second
place. It also won the "All
Oklahoman," which made
the book its fourth year to
win. "Winning came as a
complete shock to me!"
sophomore Gwen Kittrell
said. "Everything we had
ever worked for and all of
the trouble really paid off."
Newspaper editor John
Ralls added, "I was really
happy for everyone of the
yearbook staff. It's a really
great honor to have such a
good yearbook at our
Winning wasn't ever-
ything as both staffs soon
found out. After only two
weeks of teaching, advisor
Mikey Oldham announced
her resignation to go to
work for her church.
This soon brought on
great problems. For the
YEARBOOK STAFF. FRONT
ROW. B. Blackburn, K. Roberti, J.
Venablefphotogj, S. Hays, J. Ever-
ettfphotogl SECOND ROW. R.
Parkerfco-ed.j, T. Mitchell, T.
Biastphotogj, K. Harrellfasst. ed.j,
J. Conatserthead-photogj, B. Sis-
sontco-ed.J BACK ROW. R. Hol-
ley, G. Kittrellfbus. man.J, T.
Clantontlayout edj, Dianna Har-
ris, K. Abtfcopy edj, K. White
NEWSPAPER STAFF. FRONT
ROW. V. Nowlinihead-photog.j,
S. Beets fFeature edj, L. Corley
fSports ed.J, T. WardQCopy ed.D.
SECOND ROW. S. Montgomer-
ytco-ed.J, J. Babylontphotogj, J.
GordonfLayout ed.J, C. Bishop-
CNewsbrief ed.J, J. Honeycutt
lAsst. Sportl, BACK ROW. K.
Kemper fArtistJ, J. Rallsfco-ed.J, I.
next two months both
staffs were run by substi-
tutes and student teachers.
"Of course, it has been
confusing, but I believe we
have done really well. The
teachers have all clone a
good job for the changes,"
newspaper editor Steve
Finally after two and a
half months we got our
permanent teacher, Ms.
Jeanette Bene'. "I enjoyed
the friendliness of the
staffs the most," Ms. Bene'
Despite all of the prob-
lems, the staffs all stuck to-
gether for another great
BAND. Front Row: D. Dodson, L.
Mattocks, B. Crittenden, D. Drap-
er. Second Row: R. johnson, B.
Sanders, S. Meek, D. Lillard. Back
Row: G. Best, S. Whiteman, R.
Ballesteros, S. Sloan, R. Pyron.
BAND. Front Row: K. Headlee,
M. Smith, K. Koonce. Second
Row: D. l-lerbster, P. Serat, D.
jackson, W. Oberkirsch. Back
Row: L. Mattingly, K. Duffy, M.
fvf 'I T Ty , 2
V Ml ' W
. Q .
y , I , ,gg
, . .4 Q 4
BAND. Front Row: D. Jackson, T.
Williams, C. Gray. Second Row:
C. Chapman, R. Cwrammont, R.
Anderson, C. Franks. Back Row:
M. O'Dell, N. McHenry, B. Eady.
BAND. Front Row: S. Jackson, J.
Rogers, B. Willis. Second Row: G.
Esmon, R. Granger, K. Ellyson,
N. Blackward. Back Row: D.
Webster, K. Mann, V. Cox.
Pride Makes the Difference
Months of "Keep your
head up!" and "You're on
the wrong foot! was
enough to drive anyone
crazy, but especially to
someone trying to look
straight ahead, keep in
line, stay on the right foot,
and play an instrument at
the same time. This proved
to be almost too much for
some people, as well as for
drum majors Angela Con-
way and Beth Sisson.
"Being a drum major
was nothing like I expect-
ed," commented Angela.
"The hardest part was get-
ting everyone's attention!"
However, all the hard
work and practice finally
paid off at the State Fair Pa-
rade, where the band fin-
ished first in the mid-high
CCONTINUED ON PAGE 581
WARM UP. Band members get
ready for the parade through
downtown Oklahoma City. New
uniforms were ordered although
not in time for this year's band to
MARCH ONWARD. Flag corps,
drum majors, and band members
in the State Fair Parade, where the
band won first place in its divi-
PERFECT FORMATION. Brian
Crittenden, one of several sopho-
mores chosen to march with the
high school band, plays the bells
during a performance.
SALUTE. Drum major Beth Sis-
son leads the band while saluting
judges in the State Fair Parade.
QCONTINUED PROM PAGE 561
Before marching season
was over, plans and prac-
tice had already started for
the first concert of the year,
the Christmas Concert.
Both the Honor Band and
the Stage Band performed
at this concert.
Contests at Tahlequah,
Oklahoma State Universi-
ty, Enid, Holdenville, and
Moore occupied the major-
ity of the band's time in
the remaining months,
with a break in May for a
trip to Six Flags.
Sophomore Randy Co-
berly said, "Even though
it's hard work, and in-
volves a lot of practice on
my own time, it's a great
feeling to finally get it to-
gether and win!"
SUPER SAX. Sophomore Robby
Granger practices his saxophone
during a band rehearsal.
READY AND WAITING. Per-
cussionists wait for their cue at
the Mid-Winter Concert.
TWO OF A KIND. French horn
players Karen McMakin and Kim
Hillard work on a duet for con-
test. They received a superior rat-
BAND. Front Row: T. DeShields,
T. Darrow, I. Everett. Second
Row: T. Avent, D. Beck, D. Cox,
D. Boden. Back Row: D. Lewis, L.
Burch, R, Bates.
BAND. Front Row: M. Schreiber,
R, Peak, J. Power. Second Row: S.
Clay, T. Blundel, D. Lunow, R.
Peterson, H. Hucldleston. Back
Row: R. Bratcher, M. Brazil, D.
BAND. Front Row: H. Williams,
K. Griffith, j. Palmer, Second
Row: C. McKinney, D. Bain, M.
Tafolla, K. Hillard. Back Row: M.
Blazer, E. Onley, R. Gray.
" ,fe 65
F . i 2 if
T. V Y .
- ' Q ge ir.' 5' .fy
1 - . i i X r
T i ' -
'im J . .iff . '
BAND COUNCIL. Front Row: A.
Conway, S. Scheller fpres.j, B. Sis-
son. Back Row: L. Kellum lsecj
treas.J, B. Moore fparl.j, K. McMa-
Being a famous singer
was not the only reason for
taking choir. "I love the
music and the singing",
sophomore Kim Bond
Singing added a lot of
spirit to the school. "Mr.
Robberson was really a
nut! He made choir a fun
class," sophomore Debbie
Learning how to read
music was another thing
choir learned. They learned
new songs which took
from 3 days to 2 weeks
long, depending on how
the song was constructed.
They also listened to
"I loved going to the
contest, they were the most
fun," freshman Jovanna
Lair said. Choir went to
many contests. District
contests were held in
Chickasaw and another
contest in Cordell. The
state contest was held in
May at the University of
Vivacious Vocalists. Choir stu-
dents, during free time, seem to be
LR. Mr. Roberson takes time out
to do a little typing while Karen
Jones looks on.
Booted Out. The choir classes had
to use another classroom after
band took over theirs for a band
Goofing off. A day of relaxation
was taken advantage of shortly
before Spring Break.
Singing Trio. Kim Campbell,
Whitney Sanders, and Kim Welch
practi:e for an upcoming concert.
Noteable Music. Karen jones re-
hearses during her Girls Choir
class sixth hour.
I nv W
MIXED CHORUS. Front Row. I.
Lair, H. Kim, B. Carroll, L. Shaw,
C. Franks, C. Sutton, C. Hagan, K.
Trower. Second Row. S. Callaway,
M. Mitscher, R. Idell, D. Schmidt,
T. Coatney, S. Pierce, D. Floyd, V.
Patterson. Third Row. A. Sharp,
D. Wilkerson, B. Willis, A. Bal-
dridge, S. McMakin, T. King, J.
Beasley, C. Bailey, K. McMakin.
GIRLS CHORUS. Front Row. R.
I-Iilburn, K. Farrow, K. Floyd, S.
Justice, D. Ainslie, T. Duncan.
Second Row. C. Gonzalez, L.
Bradford, T. Ritchie, A. Meadows,
C. Ford, D. Walton, E. Ottoson,
Third Row. S. Blalock, S. Wer-
hun, D. Beaver, D. Nevious, K.
Ward, D. Brown.
GIRLS CHOIR. Front Row. M.
Ward, K. jones, S. Dennett, M.
Scarbrough, S. Sullivan, K. Fry.
Second Row. L. Dodd, W. Sand-
ers, D. Lindsey, K. O'Bannon, Y.
Kiyooka, L. Farnham, S. Espinosa.
Third Row. C. Luschen, K. Camp-
bell, T, Ford, K. Herd, K. Min-
nick, C. Phillips.
Singing and performing
were just two of the many
things Choir did.
Choir included many
different singing groups
such as All That Jazz, Se-
lect Mixed, and Select Girls
Choir was very active in
several kinds of activities
such as selling candy dur-
ing Halloween, performing
for the community, and
participating in contests
During November, All
That Jazz enjoyed partici-
pating in the Talent Show.
"I think I azz did a fantastic
job in the Talent Show.
They sang like it was so
much fun to perform for
the school," sophomore
Joni Rogers commented.
Besides singing at the
band concert on December
8, Choir performed a
Christmas concert for the
community on December
11. December 18 they per-
formed in the Christmas
Some students wanted to
make a career in music. Ka-
ren McFarland comment-
ed, "I hope Choir will help
me to become a famous
singer in the future. But
first I plan on majoring in
Choir, unlike most out-
of-school activities, didn't
take up many hours after
school. Choir Director Mr.
John Robberson comment-
ed, "It takes some extra
time but not more than a
few hours a week."
DAZZLING DIRECTOR. Choir
director John Robberson leads
mixed chorus as they practice for
SOFTLY SINGING. Mixed choir
students rehearse before the
U A Nj
K7 Isl -
ff . -
MUMS THE WORD. Students
peek behind flowers in the court-
FOOTBALL AND ROSES. A pro-
fessional shows how to decorate a
CAKE TESTERS. FHA members
taste a Cake decorated by a demon-
Learning how to use
money wisely, make a hap-
py home, plan meals, and
other specialties such as
cake decorating, sewing,
and cooking are all part of
Future Homemakers of
"Its really a fun class. I
learned a lot of things l
never would have learned,"
said Linda Cobb. They had
a Christmas banquet and a
demonstration by a profes-
sional cake decorator. They
attended a fashion show.
All in all, P.H.A. was
definitely an experience
never to forget.
Christmas Festivities. The FHA
officers are ready to be seated at
the Christmas banquet.
Flower Making. Ms. Wilson has a
laugh while making roses for a
FFA. M. Bench, R. Carothers, R.
Smith, Second Row: D. Dyer, D.
Cain, J. Hartley, K. Stephens, V.
Kilhoffer, Third Row: W. Bell, K.
Freeman, F. Cherry, W. Purser, M.
Blair, B. Trout.
FFA. J. Hire, T. Fanshire, R. Bates,
Second Row: T. Shive, L.
Groomes, D. Young, D. Wort-
man, D. Holkett, C. Blasdell, B.
FFA. B. Bates, C. Bartels, S. Swaf-
ford, Second Row: J. Barrett, M.
Seiter, C. Crowley, S. Clinken-
bearo, Third Row: K. Ward, G.
Gray, J. Secrist, D. Pelfrey.
Belts and Boots
was not a required class,
but the many students who
took the class found them-
selves very lucky to have
been able to learn more
about the farm life. Stu-
dents that took the class
were also known as Future
Farmers of America. In this
class, students learned to
grow all kinds of crops,
how to take care of them,
and also how to take care of
animals. Teri Shive said, "I
really like the class. It is
very helpful to me since I
live on a farm and have to
take care of all of the ani-
mals." Ricky Foale also
agreed with Teri. He said,
"By being in Vo-Ag I have
FASHIONABLE FEET. Kim Mer-
rick displays her new fashionable
FUTURE FARMER. Kellie Ste-
phens shows off her vo-ag jacket
to all her friends.
learned to grow neat
things. We grow all sorts
of different things. The
freshmen had to have one
of their hands painted
green as their initiation."
Learning about different
types of animals and about
what effects different crops
was what made Vo-Ag a
necessary class for some of
those who live on the farm.
Being able to take a class
like Vo-Ag was very bene-
ficial to those students who
hope to have a farm of their
own in the future. "I am
really glad that I got into
Vo-Ag because now I
know more about farm-
ing," replied Wade Rider.
FEATHERED FRIEND. Teri
Shive's pet duck makes a great
companion on the family farm.
GREEN HANDS. Shelly Kidd
displays the green hand initiation
for the freshmen.
Youth and Government. Row 1: J.
Turner, S. Brown, M. Scarbrough,
K. Harrel, L. Hughes, V. Cruz, C.
Akin. Row 2: K. Eisenhauer, R.
Parker, L. Corley, L. Nash, T.
Ward, H. Engle, S. Rose, B. Sis-
son. Row 3: T. Barney, I. Conas-
ter, S. Montgomery, J. Ralls, J. Ar-
noldly, I. Painter.
RESEARCH SEMINAR. Front
Row: B. Link, T. Tarwater, L. Kel-
lum, V. Nowlin, B. Sisson, S. Lis-
ton. Second Row: S. Hess, W.
Harrison, C. Chapman, S. McCul-
lough, T. Young, L. Barker, S.
Shank. Back Row: T. Bias, D.
Smith, R. Hodson, M. Iacovelli, J.
Griffin, P, Brooks.
On guard! Students act out a duel
from "Romeo and Juliet."
ASKING ASSISTANCE. Robert
Landis asks Ms. LaQuita Hurst a
68 EnglishfHistoryfSpecial Ed.
Act I. Students read the prologue
to Shakespeare's play.
Sacrifice. Ms. Jackson is showing
the ceremony of the Aztec's to
their sun god.
Learning history in Ms.
Iackson's Oklahoma His-
tory class was definitely a
heart stopping experience.
For instance, she asked for
volunteers for a demon-
stration of an Aztec Indian
sacrifice to the sun god.
The ceremony calls for tak-
ing out the individual's
heart. Getting a refresher
course in pioneer life was
interesting when Mr. Ad-
kins, U.S. History teacher,
dressed as a real live pio-
Some students got a taste
of acting when freshman
English classes read and
acted out "Romeo and Ju-
liet," one of Shakespeare's
most popular works. This
even included a duel to the
death which students did
with added fervor.
English!HistoryfSpecial Ed 69
Science Club members keep a
close eye on a demonstration giv-
en at the Omniplex.
Science Club. Front Row: T.
Thompson, R. Brewer, Y. West,
A. Turrentine, K. Upton, K.
Howell, L. Livesay, Mr. T. Ta-
mage, QSponsorl. Second Row: T.
Bias, V. Nowlin, D. Smith, K.
Whitefield, C. Gonzalez, H. Kim,
B. Phillips. Back Row: I. Griffin
QPres.J, G. Williams 1Sec.j, T.
Frisby fTreas.l, T. Anderson, J.
Ralls, S. Montgomery, A. Broad-
TISM. Duane Beck and Valerie
Nowlin experiment with the grav-
ity pull at the Omniplex.
Tim Frisby and Jeff Griffin leave
after a stimulating trip through
CLIMBING HIGH. Science Club
members Jeff Griffin, Tim Frisby
and Randy Reese help Mr.
Belcher set up an experiment.
AROUND THE WORLD. Mem-
bers David Smith and Duane
Beck pose while in Front of a giant
Science was more than
just labs and experiments.
Going on overnight trips
was something the Science
Club members liked. Pine
Creek Reservoir located in
was where habitats at
Glover River were studied.
They also saw a clear cut
The Severe Storm and
at O.U. was also a tourist
attraction. There a lecture
was given and films on dif-
ferent kinds of tornados
Science Club gives the
students a chance to see
many things they might
not otherwise get to see.
Even meeting new people
was something they all en-
"The thing I like most
about Science Club is be-
ing with the students.
They are all excellent stu-
dents as well as outstand-
ing individuals," Mr. Terry
There were about 25 stu-
dents in Science Club. The
only requirements were
having an interest in sci-
ence and paying dues.
"Being in Science Club
was really a lot of fun. I
hope to continue in science
next year," sophomore
Tessa Thompson said.
Science Club 71
MATHEMATICAL MESS. Mrs.
Holmgren explains to the class
how to do present day Algebra.
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HELPING OUT. Mrs. Liston
gives one of her students a little
help when she needed it.
CAREFULLY CHECKING. Mr.
Melton carefully looks over the
room to see if any of his students
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Speaking In General
Well, there went the bell.
Many students hurried to
catch their classes. Some of
the electives were Typing I,
Typing II, and general
business. During Ms. Fos-
ter's fifth hour general
business class, some stu-
dents were asked exactly
what is general business.
They commented that it
was about bookkeeping,
and even things about bud-
geting. General business is
mainly learning about dif-
In typing they worked
out of a workbook and did
different things such as
typing memorandums and
personal business letters.
They also timed them-
selves just to see how fast
they could type.
"What I lack in exper-
ience I make up for in en-
thusiasm," said Debbie
Some of the students felt
that as the year ended, they
had benefitted from these
SPEAKING IN GENERAL. Gen-
eral business students work out of
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Bombs and bugles were
always an eye catcher to
some ROTC members. The
cadets in ROTC thought it
was a very neat elective.
Some of the things the
students did in ROTC was
march and listen to lec-
tures and guest speakers.
They also learned how to
use weapons and ammuni-
ROTC member Tim
Francis commented that
the reason he took the class
was because he thought it
would be interesting.
Not many people knew
what ROTC actually stood
for. It simply stood for Re-
TIMED TYPER. Personal typing
student Bobby Rodgers races for
time in a timed writing.
KEEP IN STEP. ROTC members
march at one of the home football
serve Officers Trainig
Corps. To some members
this elective was very im-
portant to them. Classes
were held at the high
school. ROTC members
wore their uniforms twice
a week. One of their most
important jobs was putting
up the flag each morning.
ROTC was not a re-
quired class but the many
students that took the class
seemed to have enjoyed it
and had learned a lot.
DREAM ON. Donnie Keylon CONCENTRATION Dean
dreams while Kathleen Coy Young concentrates on an art pro
works hard on a story. ect
An interesting thing stu-
dents found in Ms. Bene's
journalism class was work-
ing on editorials which
gave them a chance to write
their own opinions on any-
Working together while
writing stories and draw-
ing up layouts was what a
few students liked best
about journalism. "I like to
help other people with
their work because I can al-
ways use a little help too,"
said Mike Kellum.
Taking pictures was a fa-
vorite because they not
only took the pictures but
the students also learned to
develop and print them.
76 SpeechfArtfj ournalism
Students who enrolled in
speech class seemed to al-
ways be busy working on
something. They took one-
act plays to contest at Put-
nam City North on Octo-
ber 31. Kyla Martinez
made it to semifinals in po-
In class the students
made informative speeches
to each other that prepared
them for going around to
the English classes.
Art Cl2iSv bleu led Off
drawing pictures, but after
the first few weeks the stu-
dents learned to make rugs
out of macrame.
BOWLED OVER. Working with
clay is Tom Gillies,
DRAWING LAYOUTS. Brian
Plymale and Kim Duffy work on
layout in journalism.
EINSTEIN. Ronnie Mitchusson
presents an Einstein speech to his
WHO AM I? Lisa Pate gives a
'Who Am I?' speech in Mrs.
Link's speech class.
Is It Worth lt?
Steve Alvord 1
Karen Austin '
Sophomores complained because the air
conditioning would not be in use until they
were gone. Freshmen wished improvements
had been made earlier. But through all the
hassles of construction, pride in our school
and its improvements ran high. A
Getting a job, a driver's license, a date, or a
new wardrobe helped make life a little easier.
However, there was always the fear of flunk-
ing a test, getting a haircut too short, or seeing
that special guy or girl with someone else.
Becoming your own person, an individual,
was sometimes exciting, sometimes worrying,
and occasionally embarrassing. All these
things combined were a part of life at Central.
No matter what the problem, a solution was
always on the way and in the end it was usual-
ly . . . Worth the Wait.
PARALLEL PROBLEMS. Students enrolled in Driver s Edu
cation during the summer learned how to parallel park
among other things. Two student drivers switch sides in the
school parking lot,
Geoffrey Bagley l
Ieanne Ann Browne
Deron L. Brubaker
Leigh Ann Bussey
So Yong Chong
For Better or For Worse
Closed campus was a big contro-
versy as the new year began. It had
been an issue discussed by every-
one ranging from the administra-
tion to the students. Students won-
dered why we had closed campus,
and superintendent Robert Spence
had the answer. "We have to be
accountable for each of the stu-
dent's safety. It cuts down on drugs
and kids do not cut classes like
they used to." he said. Mr. Spence
does not think it will ever change.
Brian Woodring said, "More
people have to go to the student
store or the cafeteria, where the
food is not 10095 good and the lines
are too long." Brian's feelings are
shared by many other students.
Mrs. Janelle Miller, English
teacher, said closed campus is a
good idea because a lot of kids
would not come back to school
after lunch. Also, kids get a more
Others feel that closed campus
isn't any good, but Robert Bogaski
thinks that it is good.
"I like closed campus because
you get just about as much of a
choice of lunch as you do when you
are off campus." This feeling is not
shared by too many others.
John Schopf said, "I think the
prices are too high in the store, also
the food in the cafeteria is not very
For better or for worse, closed
campus has been issued to benefit
the school and strive for perfection
of those who attend the Moore
Mid-Highs. Closed campus, like it
or not, we have to live with it.
TOO CLOSE FOR COMFORT. These un-
identified students stretch it to the limit
without being off campus.
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One of the common causes of
frustration and anxity during the
school day was a six sided, multi-
colored terror, known as a Rubik's
cube. This "cube" challenged al-
most everyone who attempted to
solve it, since it had over three bil-
lion combinations, and only one
When it came to solving the
cube, so that only one color was on
each side, there were many choices.
Some people bought books ex-
plaining ways to complete the
cube. Others took the cube apart
and put it back together, piece by
PUZZLERS. Cindy Hahn tries to work a
Missing Link puzzle, while Janie Gordon
attempts to find a solution to the Rubik's
piece. Still others took it to a friend
who had mastered the solution.
The cube's popularity increased
even more when the Drama-
!Speech Club sold them, as a fund
raiser. The cubes sold by Drama-
X Speech Club were like many other
cubes, but were not authentic Ru-
bik's Cubes. They were not as well
made as original Rubik's cubes, but
were about half the cost.
"I just can't get enough of the
cube. Every time I put it down, I
want to pick it back up and try to
solve it," commented sophomore
Friends are Forevere
Problems were something all
freshman and sophomores were
faced with. Usually the way to
solve these problems was to talk to
"Friends are someone to have fun
with as well as someone to get ad-
vice from. But most of all just
someone to listen to my problems,"
sophomore John Grissom said.
Most students didn't really care
how old or young their friends
were. just as long as they were fun
to be around, caring, and had a
good sense of humor.
Parents were commonly some-
one some students felt better talk-
ing to. Although there were a few
that still felt more comfortable
talking to a friend about the latest
boy or girl they had their eye on for
the past week. "Parents usually
don't understand. Of course, they
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were my age once, but it wasn't
yesterday. Times have changed and
I find it easier to talk to someone
my own age," sophomore Janie
Whether it was someone to have
fun with or just to talk to. Friends
were certainly needed and appreci-
FRIENDLY FOLKS. Freshman Sharon Roe-
buck, Bobbie Mosher and Dana Bradshaw
enjoy exchanging gossip during lunch.
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New Equipment Predicts Weather
To take a quick glance at the
courtyard, you would have thought
that the Martians had landed. But
those in Mr. James Belcher's Earth
Science class knew better. This
strange equi ment was part of the
official weather observatory.
The Science Department was al-
lotted 51,000 to spend for class pro-
jects. With part of this money, the
observatory and a computer were
purchased. The observatory con-
sisted of a rain gage, temperature
and barrometric pressure gage, a
humidity gage, and a wind gauge.
Students in the class collected in-
formation about weather condi-
tions and fed it into the computer
which would forecast the weather
like professional weathermen
could. Working on this project
helped students have first-hand
knowledge in weather analysis.
WEATHER CHECK. Reading weather
equipment daily was necessary for Tim
Frisby and Graylon Williams, students in
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Lights, Camera, Action
Three years of drama and sum-
mers at Oklahoma City University
encouraged Sandy Lehenbauer to
pursue the life of an actress. She
performs in several types of plays.
Sandy said, "I still have stage
fright, especially at OCU doing im-
promptus, which are plays without
Sandy is not worried about stage
fright because she knows she will
overcome most of it with the help
of her favorite self-improvement
book. "I have heard actors and ac-
tresses never overcome all of their
stage fright," said Sandy.
Sandy has always wanted to be
able to express herself and she
knows that acting will give her that
chance. Her family and friends
help her as much as they can. At
home her friends Lora Poteet and
MIRROR IMAGE. Actress to be Sandy Le-
henbauer applies mascara before a stage
production at OCU.
Brenda Wisel use the video tape re-
corder to point out her good points
and give suggestions to improve
Oklahoma Theatre Center is
where Sandy would like to start her
acting career while she attends
Oklahoma University. She would
like to do stage acting at first, so
she can improve her acting. "Every-
one, no matter what age, loves
musicals and they are easy to un-
derstand," said Sandy. Her main
goal is to be given the chance to
have a big part in an important
Sandy hasn't taken dance or
voice but would like to try it when
she starts college. "I'm sure it
would help me get more chances to
do plays," said Sandy.
All Sandy has to do is practice
and advertise her talents, ambition
and ability to be an actress.
Manuel Edward Baquera
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Travel Signs Lead to Princess
As Miss Indian Falls Creek, Deb-
bie Lindsey's talent was Indian
sign language, which she per-
formed in her travels during the
year. Debbie was elected by her
church, Glorieta Baptist Church, to
run for Miss Indian Falls Creek
'80-'81. In order to run she had to
have a recommendation from her
minister. It stated how long she has
been a Christian, what she does for
her church, and how active she is in
In the competition, she was
judged on Christian witness, testi-
mony, and talent. For her talent,
she performed the Lord's Prayer in
Indian sign language.
Being elected as Miss Indian
Falls Creek meant Debbie had the
honor of representing Falls Creek
in her travels to Arizona, Colorado,
South Dakota, Florida, and New
Mexico. She got to go to many con-
ventions and Indian reservations to
give her testimony.
She does a lot of speaking in In-
dian sign language in Oklahoma.
N Nl X
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REACH OUT. Debbie Lindsey demon-
strates one of her indian dances,
INDIAN PRINCESS. Elected as Miss Indi-
an Falls Creek is Debbie Lindsey, a sopho-
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"Sometimes being a twin an-
noyed me because people would
mistake me for Christy," said Carol
Franks. Duplicates? Almost, except
in the case of Jeff and jennifer Pad-
gett. "We weren't like most twins
because we couldn't ever wear each
others clothes, except that every
once in a while Jennifer would get
off with one of my shirts," com-
mented jeff Padgent.
"We may have looked a little bit
alike, but our personalities were
completely different," said Sharon
Jones. Karen, Sharon's twin, added,
"Most of the time people thought
we looked more like sisters than
"In the case of being a twin,
closeness and obligation some-
times stepped in. Jennifer Padgett
said, "I like being a twin, but some-
times I felt like his mother, always
looking out for him and picking up
CONFUSED CORNER. Which is which?
Twins are often confused as you can tell
with Carol and Christy Franks,
IR. Makes Tracks
James Rosenburger is making
tracks for the future. james is quite
a talented person. He commented,
"Running is my life, and when I
get out of school I plan on going to
college on a track scholarship. I
hope and dream one day, if I get
good enough, I will make it to the
james is not only good at running,
he enjoys running. James stated, "I
enjoy running and if I didn't enjoy
it, I probably wouldn't be as good."
Track and cross-country are the
sports in which he participates.
Cross-country is his favorite sport
because cross-country is more en-
joyable and easier for him. He also
competes in road races which are
not a part of school competition.
He has sixty-two medals in both
cross-country and track. The
awards and medals make all the
hard work worthwhile to James.
James started running four years
ago, when he was in the seventh
grade. "I started running because I
enjoyed it and felt I could be good
at it," James stated.
Various school records have been
broken by James and he still holds
most of them. The recent records
broken by James are the 880, mile,
1320, 440, and the 330.
James plans on working hard to-
wards his goal, but in the mean-
time, he hopes to set more records
and keep on running.
Workout. James Rosenberger practices
' before and upcoming meet.
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Ima ine not only hearing
your Eavorite roups, but also
seeing them 24T1ours a day. Mu-
sic Television was a new and ex-
citing cable service, video music
in stereo. For the first time, tele-
vision viewers were offered 24
hours of contem orary music, in
full stereo sound? combining the
excitement of music with the
magic of television. MTV ser-
viced riearly every US. cable
system. MTV featured a broad
mix of contemporary music.
MTV mixed new music with old
and layed popular stars like
Blondie, The Who, The Rolling
Stones, Billy joel, Pat Benatar,
and many more.
Most of the programming was
video records, televised presen-
tations of songs. These featured
artists singing their songs or
acting them out. They were all
fascinating to watch and, in full
stereo, it was also magnificent to
Video Jockeys, MTV on-air
personalities, introduced video
records and provided informa-
tion about concerts and club
dates from around the country,
along with interviewing stars
and music personalities.
Stereos could be hooked up to
MTV by simply ordering the
stereo hook-up. The- hook-up
was connected to the PM receiv-
er of a stereo system and was
delivered to the PM receiver on
its own frequency. All the view-
ers had to do was tune in on the
PM receiver, turn the television
to MTV and get music on televi-
sion in stereo.
A representative of Cable
Television said, "MTV had been
very well received and in the fu-
ture we would like to add more
artists so that everyone will en-
joy MTV, not only teenagers."
MUSIC TELEVISION. MTV was a new eX-
citing cable service that gave students more
reason to watch TV.
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History in Action
Mrs. Bethers, Ms. Jackson, and
Mr. Adkins are not what you call
your everyday teachers. Not only
were they busy with their history
classes, but they also sponsored
clubs and tried to make history as
interesting as possible for their
Mrs. Bethers said, "I really enjoy
teaching. I wouldn't do anything
else!" Besides teaching Oklahoma
History to freshmen, Mrs. Bethers
sponsored Youth in Government
and Pep Club.
Ms. Jackson also enjoys teach-
ing. She had her hands full, spon-
soring the many activities of Stu-
Mr. Adkins, who teaches sopho-
more U.S. History and World His-
tory, dresses up to fit the theme of
his lectures. His costumes range
from a mountain man to a Civil
War soldier. He thought dressing
up made history more interesting
to those who find it very boring.
Mr. Adkins idea has not only
made students like history more,
but he has made them listen and
enjoy a subject that can sometimes
be very boring.
Mr. Adkins, Mrs. Bethers and
Ms. Jackson are a great addition to
our school. Maybe in the future all
the teachers will be dressing up to
fit the theme of their lecture for the
LOVE THAT HISTORY. Mr. Adkins dress-
es up to make class more interesting.
Fancy Dancer I
Ryan Odiorne, freshman, started
dancing when he was nine years
old. His sister got him started at
this early age, and he's been danc-
ing ever since. He dances at malls,
talent shows, art festivals, and even
at the State Fair of Oklahoma.
For the last two years, Ryan has
gone to Tulsa for solo competition
in the tap division. His first year he
placed third, and last year he placed
second. "I've been working hard
for the competition in November,"
Ryan has also been chosen to ap-
pear on a television show called
Kidzone, to be filmed in Oklahoma
City and Dallas. "I'rn really glad I
tried out for the part, and I hope
others will try too," Ryan com-
CONCENTRATION. Freshman Ryan
Odiorne carefully does a tap dance during
the talent show.
TOGETHER AGAIN. Beth Blackburn pa-
tiently waits to do her cheer in the basket-
Mr. Mike Adkins
World, US History
Mrs. Terry Beckenhauer
Mr. William Beckenhauer
Physical Science, Athletics
Ms. Becky Burg
Mrs. Terri Bethers
OK History, Pep Club, YouthfGovernment
Mr. Donald Bonds
Ms, Chery Boyd
Mr. Richard Brandeberry
Mrs. Liz Butcher
US History, NHS
Ms. Janis Clements
English, OK History
Mrs. Linda Cox
Mr, Jim Day
Mr. Terry Dudley
Mr. jim Faurot
Mrs. Celinda Ferguson
Mrs. Pam Ferguson
Mrs. Myrna Fielder
US History, NHS
Mrs. Rebecca Flemming
Health, Careers, Gymnastics, Athletics
Ms. Darlene Foster
Typing, General Business
Mrs. Cindy Freeman
Basic Life Skills, Home Economics
Ms. Sue Fuson
Ms. Polly Helm
Mr. David Hinckley
US History, Athletics
Mrs. Cindy Holmgren
Mr. Mike Hooper
US History, Athletics
Mrs. Cindy Hoopes
Ms. jackie Hoy
Ms. LaQuita Hurst
Miss Jan Jackson
OK History, Student Council
Mr. Alan Jones
Mr, Tony Knight
U.S. History, Athletics, SOS
Mrs. Glenda Lee
BSCS, General Biology
Ms. Melissa Lehr
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Mass confusion hit as soon as
Mrs. Mikey Oldham, the yearbook
and newspaper adviser, who also
taught journalism I resigned to
work for her church.
Problems arose September 18 on
Mrs. Oldham's last day. Editors
were trying to ask last minute
questions in order to help the staff
but the 18th was individual picture
day and there wasn't much time for
"I feel Mrs. Oldham prepared us
well although we were a bit con-
fused right after she left," yearbook
photographer Johna Conatser said.
For four of the five years Mrs.
Oldham taught at Central, the Cub
yearbook won the All-Oklahoman,
top prize in its division. Other than
winning the All-Oklahoman, last
year's yearbook won Sweepstakes
which was an honor to staff mem-
bers and students alike.
Writing children's Sunday
School literature for the Southern
Baptist Convention kept Mrs. Old-
ham busy while she taught at Cen-
Mrs. Oldham decided to take a
full-time job as Director of Child-
hood Education. Responsibilities
included all pre-school and chil-
dren's activities except choir.
"We've missed Mrs. Oldham but
we all wanted her to be happy,"
said yearbook staff member Teresa
"I have greatly enjoyed my years
teaching at Central. The students
and teachers here are great. Howev-
er, I feel the Lord has led me to take
this full-time position at my
church," Mrs. Oldham said.
WORK FILLED VACATION. Mrs. Mi-
key Oldham jots down notes at yearbook
and newspaper summer workshop.
Mrs. Barbara Link
Speech, English, Research Seminar,
Mrs. Sharon Liston
Algebra ll, Research Seminar
Mrs. Diane Loeffeholz
Art, Student Council
Mrs. Sherri Logan
Mr, Mike McClaren
Mr. Dan McKinney
Mr. Luke Melton
General Math, Algebra
Mrs. Janelle Miller
Mrs. Kathy Moffatt
Typing, Filing, Personal Typing
Mrs. Jessica Nicholson
Mrs. Mikey Oldham
journalism, Newspaper, Yearbook
Mr. C.T. Owings
Mr. Rick Patterson
Ms. Linda Prock
Drama, Drama!Speech Club
Ms. Paula Powell
Mrs. Debbie Riddle
Mrs. Susan Romer
Mrs. Nancy Routledge
Ms. Pat Smith
Mr. Ed Story
Mr. Terry Tamage
Mrs. Wanda Watkins
Mrs. Ann White
Mrs. Janice Willingham
Mrs. Jaretta Wilson
Home Economics, Basic Life
Mrs. Lenora Winsett
Ms. Karen Woodward
Typing, Notehand, Filing
Mrs. Dee Bowerman
Mrs. Linda Bycko
Mrs. Wanda Daniels
Mrs, jodene Hutchins
Mrs. Janis Oldham
Mrs. Maxine Stiles
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SITTIN' PRETTY. Mr. Ed Story relaxes in his
HARD AT WORK. Ms. Paula Powell catches
up on some paper work while in her office.
On Top of It All
Keeping up with paperwork and
trying to be available to students
and teachers is the hardest part of
Principal Mike McClaren's job.
"I'm very excited about the faculty
this year, I think they are a very
professional group of people," Mr.
McClaren said. I-Ie concludes his
first year at Central Mid-High, as
"Over all," he said "I like to be in
a position where I can make deci-
sions. The thing I like best about
Central," Mr. McClaren said, "is
the students and the staff."
"I like to work with students
who have a behavior problem,"
commented Mrs. Paula Powell,
sophomore vice principal.
Mrs. Powell's biggest goal is to
work in the State Department of
Education. She also feels that ad-
ministration is more of a chance to
get to know students better.
Mr. Story, vice principal at Cen-
tral said, "I enjoy the work, but it is
"I really do enjoy the Central
students, and I hope to be able to
get into the classroom and see more
of the average students. I picked
the job because I saw it as a chal-
lenge," Mr. Story said, "The har-
dest part of my job is to maintain a
high level of firmness without sac-
rificing fairness and flexibility, Mr.
IN ACTION. Principal, Mr, Mike
McClaren walks down the hall to make sure
things are okay.
SO THIS IS LOVE. Van Halen member Da- FAIR WARNING. Van Halen members Da-
vid Lee Roth demonstrates one of his talents vid Lee Roth and Eddie Van Halen at the
October 3 at the Lloyd Noble Center. Lloyd Noble Center October 3.
,Waiting in lines for three
hours or more and camping out
for more than two days before
ticket sales were just two of the
problems of buying concert tick-
ets. For many, this was the most
disappointing thing about a con-
cert. "The only bad thing about
a concert was having to stand in
line so long for tickets," said
sophomore John Ralls, an avid
Although Oklahoma has
many concert facilities, the Myr-
iad was chosen by sophomore
Steve Tahah as his favorite, for
the reason being "bigger or bet-
ter." Since the Myriad was so
large most good groups played
there. "Since most favorites
played there, more people would
buy tickets and I liked the feel-
ing of being at a sold out con-
cert." Steve commented.
Iourney lifted spirits high at
the Myriad November 3 with
special guest Loverboy. The con-
cert was sold out in a record
breaking three and a half hours.
Van Halen highlighted the
Lloyd Noble Center with what
sophomore Keith Snider cle-
scribes as "The best" stage show
he had ever seen.
Tom Petty and the Heart-
breakers, who were scheduled
last June, finally arrived at the
Lloyd Noble Center September
Although some preferred
rock, there were those who felt
more at home with country. "I
really enjoy going to country
concerts, but I think the bad
thing about it is when the per-
former is in a bad mood," said
sophomore Sabrina Brown.
With tickets costing anywhere
from eight to twelve dollars, and
t-shirts ranging from nine to
twelve dollars it was question-
able to whether concerts were
worth that much.
Students went to concerts be-
cause it was something to do and
they liked to see the groups.
DRUMMER BOY. Alex Van Halen sa-
lutes the audience at the Lloyd Noble
Center October 3.
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Everyday Ht:oes. Joim Axnoldy and Scott
Rose ge to all lengths taencoura e the stu-
'dent body about events tocome.
Trohbies. John Rails and Tim Barney, Stu-
denx Cauncilh. bfficeri, attempt to bring
down the Bag at the exyd of the day,
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ln the Long Run
Getting school off to a good, steady start
wasn't easy. Waiting for air conditioning,
which was installed just before winter, and
lockers which didn't work took a lot of pas
tience from everyone.
Howdy Day and assembly came and went
along with all of the other pep assemblies and
Changes and growing up will always be a
part of life, and this year was no different.
Some got new jobs to pay for a carp others kept
their jobs to pay for the gas.
Winning and losing seasons held joys and
sorrows, but even losing couldn't keep the
Moore spirit down. Instead, it made our teams
more determined to win the next time.
With all the problems that were fixed, like
the lockers, and even the ones that weren't,
like the intercom, in the long run it was
"worth the wait."
At Day's End. Students load the buses to go
home for some relaxation until the next day
of work ahead.
The Cub is an annual
publication of the year-
book staff of Moore
school, 400 N. Broad-
way, Moore, Ok. 73160,
consisting of 112 pages
measuring 7 V4 x 10 M
inches. A total of 1000
copies were printed by
Iosten's American Year-
book Co., 4000 S. Ad-
ams, Topeka, Kansas,
The book was printed
on 80 pound high gloss
paper with black base
ink color. The cover is
commputer type stan-
dard embossed with
customs art silkscreen
design in white ink.
Transicolor is used on
the endsheets. Body
copy is 10 pt. Palatino.
Captions are 8 pt. Pala-
tino. Headlines are
school submitted Chart-
pak dry transfer letter-
ing. Headlines are 24 pt.
Palatino. Theme copy
was set in 12 pt. Pala-
tino. Theme and theme
It is so hard to begin a
letter of acknowledge-
ents such as this when
there are so many peo-
ple to thank for their ef-
forts in the production
of the 1981-'82 Cub.
headlines were set in
Cooper Black pt. Color
on pgs. 1,4,5,8,9,12,13 is
Blue 287 and pgs.
Brown 153. Individual
pictures were taken by
Blunck's Studios of
The Cub is a member
of the OIPA and CSPA.
The '78, '79, '80, and '81
yearbooks were rated
with highest honors and
winners. The '81 Club
received four first place
and one second place
ratings in various cata-
gories. The '81 Cub was
also awarded the sweep-
stakes award from the
tic Press Association
Cbest in the statel. A fi-
nal second place rating
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calls you received after
you left. '
Next, we would like
to thank the people
from OIPA for choosing
the '81 Cub not only
i 1 n
Without them it mi ht
not have been possilie.
First on all we would
like to thank Mrs. Mi-
key Oldham lformer ad-
visorl for her help dur-
ing the summer and
opening weeks of
school. Thanks, Mrs.
Oldham for puttin up
with the many phone
Sweepstakes winners as
well. Col C.E. Savage
and John Cutsinger also
deserve a big thanks for
their hours of traininlg
at the summer and Pa
We have a lineup of
advisors whom we are
gratefull for their dedi-
cation. To begin with
our second set, Cara Mi-
zirl and Sandy McCord
who backed us u on
the first two deadlines.
Mrs. Jeanette Bene', our
third and final advisor,
deserves a great deal of
thanks for ettin us
through the anal dead-
lines and the remainder
of the year. Thanks a
We would also like to
take this op urtunity to
thank all the teachers,
especially the typin
teachers, office personef
and Mr. McClaren, for
their cooperation and
us along the way. So, in
closing, we would just
like to thank everyone
as a whole.
We are sure that we Final Deadline. The Yearbook
have missed mentignin staff rushed to complete the final
Others who have helpeg deadline befllfe the
112 Colophon! Staff! Acknowledgements
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