Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN)

 - Class of 1972

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Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1972 volume:

I U J '72 Magician Published for THE YOUNG by the yearbook staff of Muncie Central High School Muncie, Indiana Vol. 57 Enter the young This time, this place, these people . . . we'lI rock the world. Myths fading, minds in motion, our values resemble feelings- not things. We can cut across the barrier and inhibitions that stop people from relating to each other. Our work is a metaphor for movement, a statement on the changes we feel. Urgency, ecstasy- that's what ticks like a time bomb inside this generation. The peace we seek is an equal and opposite pressure to the technological, social, and political pressure cooker we live in. So, come along, we can put our finger on the pulse ofthe time. ENTER THE YOUNG. i v" Contents introduction . . .2 Student Life . . . 18 Academics. . .32 Organizations . . .50 Sports . . .82 People . . . 112 Advertising . . . 174 Index . . . 184 Closing . . . 190 ,. 1 ,,,Z, J e1,,t, ,J ,AM ,. as--vw ll' ' "'d""': . ,..,., QM , A ' f',,,T.."'--"'-2' v -Q rf fwkffau rf n au, Ak ,,,,,f Afi- 1, W, fi, Q WQFZ. r- Vf ,L We'll rock the world Look out- we're coming! Freshmen entering Central, encountering high school for the first time, scrambling for identification and recognition. Seniors, meeting the future head-on, colliding with and overcoming obstacles. The long-promised new building for Central slowly taking shape, steel girders reaching outward We've come a long way, and we'll continue to come, and reach, and grasp- until we fulfill our thirst for achievement- because we are the young. Myths fading, minds in motion As energy and ingredients grow geometrically, so grow our minds. Casting aside time-honored yet obsolete- morals and ethics, we defy them with principles that are abreast of the times. With a fervor like never before we try to overcome our prejudices. Melting a once impenetrable wall built by our predecessors, we, the young, can stand as examples of just how together people can be. i W ? XR 'F eww' -.41 4 f" Cut across the barriers and inhibitions Communicating- peaceably, violently, we associate any way we can. Conquering the inhibitions in ourselves, we interrelate with others. Some of the static wires between the races have been severed, yet friction remains. Discovering a unique being, hidden deep in a person we've judged to be simple, leads us on with the hope of breaking through the barrier between us. In this way, we offer understanding, hope, and ourselves, the young, to others. 9 Q' K , R N twig L...x. 'X 5 .9 'P I0 N x . s XX s Our work is a metaphor for movement Changes must be made, changes coming from withing the ones we feel. Everything we do is our statement to others: our work is our message to them. Making our thoughts known- often to adverse listeners. Hoping for acceptance- frequently receiving only reiection. Unmasking ourselves to everyone else, divulging our work, baring our minds. We stand for what we know is just. lt's what the young are all about. 3 . A , 1 lx- 4 ,Qt if . , ,,, i, Z 'mi v WK Ek . , :pq 1 n ,Ng in X U A A ,Jmk a i Mi Q .4 5 W. N! eg 5 ... X WJ: a is 'ig' R Y. f-X ,,,gL,l N ' 'l X. 'lr-'q X wx 'K x , 1 ' y f ,aim Urgencg, ecstasy. O O Emotions within us- churning, surging, ticking- often bursting forth. Pressure in and on this generation, existing in each encounter. Confrontations at school leave us questioning authority, the empty feeling after a Ietdown bores into us. . . Then, we feel the ecstasy that is ours, as we receive the recognition we've been striving for. The young will survive, because we've got t he power. Our finger on the pulse of time We see, feel, and live, in the pulse of time. We cringe at what is happening to our community and our world- and we act. We know what has to be done, and we do it. Never procrastinating, always initiating, we're determined to make things right. The young will succeed. We know, we're part of it. ."w 132 4.3 Mr- ' '4 401 J . ,,.4 719035,- B.. ' I x F4 Flax.. QL A 1. 51 wi'-I :Q in ,Pal 3 .rv'.- ' .'9l", ""4 ,mf :Qi 498' i ff 2 , f 4'-,px y 4, Q . F! My L11 .411 -al A 7? ' , ,..V at n - 1- 4. W0 11120 Tax efund ' N XY.: Pressure we live in Life keeps moving, society keeps going. Changes and advances are by the world. Anxiety, excitement, build up to high pitch- then sizzle. Sometimes we feel that we're being squashed between opposing forces. The stress is so great, we wonder if it's useless to live in this place... Maybe someday the steam will be released, the pressure will subside, and we will find peace in this world of the young. made Student Life rained-out picnics- a summer gone by. The halls filling with students chattering, yanking on stuck lockers. Miles of chicken wire, tons of napkins and paper mache profused to make an armada of floats. Fashions changing as rapidly as our minds. Picking out a Christmas tree, shoveling mounds of snow- then suddenly it's spring. Corsages, invitations, and your diploma- the finishing touch. Or is this just the beginning for the young? l l W 5,54 N 19 Many 'summered' caves, campouts workshops, work The summer of 1971 was an un- usually cool one. While it was long and lazy to some, it was productive, educational and fleeting to others. Jobs, trips, and campouts were among activities engaged in by Cen- tralites. Students were found from Alpine peaks to the depths of south- ern lndiana's caves. Some students furthered their education by attend- ing summer school, others attended Boy's or Girl's State or various other workshops. But most Centralites spent their summer vacation leisure- ly by enjoying the sun-and rain- in good old Nluncie, Indiana. Holding the blue ribbon that she earned at the Delaware County Fair, Kyla Clement models the coat made in 4H. , C is 4 A t l. Www-whsw " . it 'iss Q - Teeing off at his favorite miniature golf course, Grady Williams is displaying hi a "putt-putter" to a rather dubious Alice Blaser. '53 -as X -.-. is . s skill as 41 fi!!! Ez si - ffl,-UB Walking along the Ball State Pond, these couples are enjoying the warm summer sunshine and the quiet tenderness of each other's company Horseback riding is an enjoyable method of exercise, but it can have its ups and downs, Jackie Rollins discovers. As an exchange student in Japan last sum- mer, Senior Jeff Gill saw many beautiful sights such as this pagoda. ff' X" Explaining drafting to Rick Millsaps and Alan Zimmerman during a November Career Day session is Mr. George Kappes. Registering for the October mayoral election, 18-year-old Sam Dragoo is thankful for the Twenty-sixth Amendment. 'WS Organized to combat school apathy during the football season, the Spirit Committee sponsored the successful Burris pep session. Here students yell for an Owl defeat. I I Q? Stuffing stamps for the Tuberculosis Association is Denise Sides. Hygiene classes participated as a volunteer service. f For first year computers used, frosh enrolled Falling leaves, seeing your breath on the way to school, football games, Sadie-Hawkins and Hallo- ween-memories of autumn. September began a new school year and new experiences for many Centralites. Half of the 1518 stu- dents attending Central were new because freshmen were enrolled for the first time. Thus confusion, crowds, and unfamiliar faces were common scenes, but traditional fall activities brought students together and Central's pride and spirit were soon instilled as strangers became friends, the building became less forboding, and the classes became routine. The faculty was greeted with a revamped lounge on third floor deck. Coke and coffee machines were among luxuries found there. Com- puterized programming was also used for the first time. Occupying many students in the warm summer months 'was "sandIot" football. Gary Watkins and Alice Blaser try their skill. 'Famous Quotes' inspired entries to creative ideas The 1971 Homecoming celebra- tion was bigger and better this year, its second year of two-day existence. Festivities began with a picnic-style dinner at Westside Park where sev- eral organizations sold food or sponsored game booths. That eve- ning, at a pep session to introduce the team, Senior Mary List was named Homecoming Queen, and Student Council members lit the huge bonfire. The following day, afternoon classes were pre-empted by a pep session on the front steps. The tra- ditional afternoon parade was re- routed this year, and ended at Tuhey Park where the floats and cars were immediately disassem- bled. All Homecoming events were arranged by Student Council. The weather remained perfect throughout all of the festivities, and although the game against Lafayette was lost, spirits were not dampened. Winners for the third year in a row, the Class of 1972 flew high with their winning "Curse you red Broncos," a pun on the Peanuts cartoon character Snoopy. Leading the traditional Friday afternoon Homecoming parade through downtown Muncie is Queen Mary List. Nice weather and a revised route highlighted her ride. wg as at is-"":. Y nf y 1 ft swf Hopeful Juniors gather around their second place float, which was complete with a fountain gushing purple water. iw! Vo "The old gray Broncos ain't what they used to be," was the rea son Publications gave for sending them to a glue factory. Chosen to attend Queen Mary List were Homecoming attendants Tina Kreps, freshman, Christy Day, senior, Tami Haney, junior, and Nancy Rhodes, sophomore. if X. l There were few dull moments for Pat Hannon when she worked at a day care center for migrant children. Several Central students occupied summer days working. orking students entered Muncie business world Part-time and volunteer work were both practical preparation for entering adult society. Many stu- dents went to work this year, al- though jobs were not easily found. Centralites serving the communi- ty through volunteer work gained rewarding experiences to be valued for a lifetime. The Aquarius House, the Crisis Center, the hospital and day care centers provided oppor- tunities for many students to help others in need. Some Central students got jobs t h r o u g h Distributive Education, Home Economics Related Opera- tions, and the Central job board, which had information about need- ed employers and jobs. Setting up a display window in her family's boutique, Senior Yvonne Edwards learns about salesmanship while at the same time helps with home finances. When Jimmy Mitchell finds something he likes, he wears it, as he shows by wearing one ' ' ' t d rsonalities. of his favorite hats. Fashion at Central strongly reflec e pe Wearing typical school styles, John Hirtzell and Sharon Reams enter the building for another day. "Happy faces" and hot pants were frequently onthe scene. .Wx V' 1" . . 3 ww? Y ,NWS , f,,. --,t , Q 'Fashion' became costume party on grand scale This year was a year of great variety and freedom in fashions. The relaxed dress code allowed more in- dividualism and personal expression. Since there were few rigid fashion rules, both faculty and students dressed comfortably and casually. Skirts and dresses were worn at every length possible--mini to maxi. 'Many shorts were seen at Central whenever the weather per- mitted. "Hot pants" were popular, as were "cut-offs." Pant suits, overalls, flannel shirts, "smilie" tee shirts, and bluejeans were also fre- quently seen in the building. as my 6. as-N.. 5 . J-if .II 4 we as ss. Looking over a selection of holiday greeting cards, Cathy Perkins wonders which would be appropriate for all those persons on her Christmas list. Endless school, strange weather filled winter days Winter brought cold weather, long nights, and the bright spirit of Christmas to Muncie. Although snow was sporadic, skating, sledding, and other winter sports occupied many students. As the voices at the Christmas Sing in the Fieldhouse rose, so did the spirit of the holiday. The Christ- mas decorations were put up, the meals served, and the setting was complete for another Christmas. The weather was unusual--the temperatures fluctuated continually -but of course, that's Indiana! Getting exercise and sun while skiing in the mountains is thrilling and chilling for Senior Soozie Grancolis. Strung across the stage, the Cheerleaders' "Spirit Chain" ushered in the season at the first basketball pep session. I 'Bye Bye Birdie' and Mini Week enhanced spring A blooming spring world was greeted by enthusiastic students who worked many long hours on Mini Course Week and the musical "Bye Bye Birdie," two firsts for Central. Student Council arranged many classes for Mini Course Week. Some classes were an hour long, others were two hours in length. 'Inde- pendent study was also allowed. The combined efforts of the Drama and Music Departments produced "Bye Bye Birdie." The play was per- formed at Northside High School in the new auditorium. Springtime-a time of dances, banquets, and graduation--was a source of pleasure and lasting mem- ories. Visits to the Bahamas and Acapulco during spring vacation also highlighted school-sponsored activities. Busy students involved in school activities, planning for summer, job hunting, and applying to colleges. Dancing dreamily to the music of Tac Lewis, reigning Junior-Senior Prom Queen Kathy Reeter glides across the floor with her escort in the traditional first dance. Wrapping himself in his traditional purple robe, 1971 graduate Dave Peterson gets ready for the long-waited Commencement ceremony-his last Central activity. 1 5 ! Sewing Tom Clark and his mother at the Senior Mother's Tea at High Street United Methodist Church is Patty Traub. Participating in one of the diverse classes offered during Mini Course Week are Junior Kim Thompson and Senior Angela Moore. Screaming and sighing, these girls swoon over the fabulous sing- ing style of Wayne Stevens in "Bye Bye Birdie." df' Academics Academics changed? Even in "tradition-minded" CHS the young are here. Team-teaching, learning packets, innovations encompass every level. The tardy bell continues to ring, attendance is still taken- most ofthe time. But Academics are changing, just as everything else. Methods and motivations are different. Students are becoming more and more a part of the learning process, and less just something to fill an empty desk. These are the results of the young. Msmt .. ,QV 4-'Wo Foreign Language Spanish pupils used 'teamwork' Spanish students this year worked at their own speed, some going at an accelerated pace. Third year Spanish students'helped be- ginning first year students along, and fourth year students conversed with second year students. Second and third year French classes were together this year. They had a fondue party and presented several skits. Miss Elin Epperson, a Central graduate, talked to the class about her year of study in France. There were also two first year French classes and one first year Latin class. This past summer five students spent their vacations studying in foreign countries. Central had two foreign exchange students this year, Mike Knudsen from Denmark and Delicia Fernandez from Argentina. As a first year Spanish class gets ready to listen to,a tape, Debby King shows Kindra Carter how to adjust the controls. 0' v . , Showing the second year French class one of his baby pictures and his first lock of hair Senior Charles McCallum gives a speech about his childhood in French. Proofreading copy is just one of the things that goes into the making of a newspaper as Ronnie Mantague, Janet Casperson, and Vickie Main learn in English class. Doing a take-off on the movie "Bonnie and Clyde," members of lVlr. Weaver's Mass Com- munication class produce and film their own movie, "Bunnie and Clod." l Fooling everyone with his resemblance to a girl, James Bass portrays comedian Flip Wil- son's "Geraldine" for his Speech class. Students impersonated different persons. I O V15 English Philosophy, films increased depth A new senior elective, a Philoso- phy class, was added to the English curriculum second semester. Under the guidance of Mr. Jim Kowalkow- ski, students read seven paperbacks beginning with Plato's works and ending with present philosophies. In conjunction with the Science Department, lVlass Communications classes worked on special projects to improve the environment. Students produced slides, films, and radio tapes concerning pollution. Mr. Scott Fisher, head of Ball State's ecology group E.N.A.C.T., lectured the class and showed slides of industrial wastes being dumped into the White River. Five feature length films, "Huckle- berry Finn," "To Kill a Mocking- bird," "Macbeth," "All the King's Men," and "1984," were shown to students in connection with plays and books read in class. Three teachers and chairman Mr. Robert Kellems joined the staff. l as vane' ,An Providing the rhythm, Mike Gates and Jeff Shore play their drums as they march with the band in the Homecoming Parade. Music Chamber Choir begun this year A new singing group, the only one of its kind, was begun this year under the direction of Mr. Mike Young. The Chamber Choir, which consisted of 30 Concert Choir mem- bers selected by audition, sang seri- ous works from the classical period of music. Stage Band members found them- selves in an eighth period class. They studied different kinds of bands, learned how to improvise, and played a variety of jazz music. For the student who seriously considered making music a major in college a Music Composition and Arranging class was offered. One year of Harmony and Theory was re- quired as a prerequisite. Central was the first city school to offer such a course. Band and choral sudents re- ceived extra help under new team- teaching methods. ln addition to team-teaching in Concert Choir, Mr. Ralph Kem directed Top 30. Wearing their traditional black velvet dresses, Top Thirty members sing at one of their concerts. The Top Thirty performed for many Muncie clubs and organizations. Giving it their best, Rick Doyle, Tom Anderson, and Bobbie Scroggins play their trumpets in Stage Band, which was offered in an "eighth" period class for credit. Working with brass, Senior Beth Chico uses a drill to make a hinge for her choker neck- lace. Students worked with different types of metals in jewelry classes. Wielding knives themselves. Art and clay, Juniors Brian Adams and Terry Gick sculpture heads resembling majors had a variety of material and courses to choose from. 1 5 5 3 5 ii S ! -LArt majors had I I W choice of media Beginning art students found themselves working in two di- mensions as they solved problems in space arrangement, and applied ideas of organization to their work. As they advanced, students added color and more dimensions to their work. In order to give art majors a chance to find out where their par- ticular talents and interests lay, six classes of one semester each were offered. A student could choose be- tween sculpture, drawing, and paint- ing, graphics, ceramics, jewelry, and weaving. After completing four of these areas, future artists could take independent study and pursue interests in greater depth. wg ang., at ' , it Him' Concentrating on getting everything just perfect, Randy Gill uses construction paper and glue to create his piece of art. -we Nmxiwi., 1 'ff' ,, .3 gf ,'45,,, , A -Q., Last - he . if 37 Ready to run, boys in gym class listen for the Ngo" signal. Physical Education students also practiced skills on the balance beam, trampoline, and parallel bars. Using an actual skeleton, Mr. Leo Mench points out to Ted Cummins the different ribs in the human body. Students studied skeletal and muscular systems in Health Ed. Checking to make sure she knows where the brake pedal is, Sophomore Kay Zimmerman gets ready to drive. Students gained driving experience in dual-controlled cars. +-msqwwb Boll Q- e JS! if litany Fl , ' -'-2-ffl" Q Health Ed Students swam, drove exercised Two levels of swimming classes were offered this year for both boys and girls. Some previous experience was required for the advanced class- es and beginning classes were for students just learning how to swim. There were also beginning and ad- vanced P.E. classes. Trying not to think about their strained and aching muscles, girls in P.E. did units in bowling, bad- minton, tumbling, volleyball, and basketball. Nlrs. Martha Black joined the staff as a girls' P.E. teacher. Students in the Narcotics classes studied the effects of alcohol and drugs on the body. They used up-to- date textbooks on narcotics. Looking forward to driving on their own someday, nervous Driver Education students gained experi- ence as they navigated the streets of Muncie in cars donated by local dealers and followed mock roads on video tape in the Drivo Trainer. Observing the drug that Narcotics teacher Mr. Jim Lambert points out, Dennis Ram- sey finds the kit a helpful aid. Career Ed. Career-minded studied, earned After 30 years in its present build- ing, the Muncie Area Career Center prepared to move to Kuhner Junior High School next year. A second auto mechanics shop was opened and a new band saw was installed in the Vocational Carpentry shop. This year the Career Center had its own resource center and a job place- ment service was begun for all seniors. Nursing homes, a cafeteria, Ball Hospital, and dentist's office were the scenes of learning about human relations for H.E.R.O. students. The H.E.R.O. program, which stands for Home Economics Related Occupa- tions, was concerned with the world of work. The class was offered to juniors and seniors who worked 15 hours a week for three credits. Observing the different types of sales persons and customer service, Distributive Ed. classes did research in the stores of Muncie. Using an automobile engine, Muncie Area Career Center students Ernie Bartlett and Charles Coker practice making mechanical repairs. Working in the laboratory of Muncie Optical, HERO student Jayne McKinley carefully measures the width of a lens. Students learned about job applications and interviews. Ringing up the purchases of a customer is just one of the many services that D.E. student Marcia Whitaker handles as part of her job at Osco Drugstore. H320 Citi? ir . - . im if A if iffy as 5 M , g 'Nw' .tt , Q if its I . C I i 35 K - J . B if ,J ,t t ' id' . . wi A R :F 3 0, M . AA.. Igfx AA.AA. Q .1 K 'ii 54' .5 we ...sf wt 'is sf E i g - e f J e sf J ' ig if W .W 'H' wr .1':'- ' Pausing to examine her work, Bookkeeping student Darlene Reed balances the records of a fictitious business company. A new shorthand lab was added second semester. With his fingers on the "home row," Senior Doug Perry gets ready to take a timed typing test. Students worked for speed and accuracy in typing classes. increased knowledge skills Twenty-seven students represent- ed the Business Department at the Money Management Forum in No- vember at Ball State University. At the all-day forum students attended classes in banking, savings, and stocks and bonds. The Advanced Business class visited a bank and stock exchange and the Business Law classes went to the County Building to observe civil suits in court. Changes were made in the cur- riculum so that freshmen could take typing and General Business. Con- sumer education was emphasized in all department classes. Two new teachers joined the staff this year. Mrs. Martha Black taught business classes and Mrs. Dale Pace replaced Miss Charlotte Miller, who was granted a year's leave of ab- sence. Mr. Mark Burkhart acted as temporary head of the department. Hitting the right combination of numbers on the adding machine is important, as Senior Teresa Duncan finds out. Math figured budgets Four new math teachers were added to the department staff this year, making a total of seven. The five year math program, which was begun three years ago, took students from simple algebra equations to complicated calculus problems. This was for students interested in making a career of math. Geome- try classes viewed problems from all angles, while trigonometry students found slide rules a helpful tool in working with difficult properties. General Business Math gave stu- dents a knowledge of basic skills assignment. Trigonometry students did an independent study unit first semester. Such as bglanclmg Checks' budgets' and figuring interest rates. They found these skills applicable in their everyday lives and occupations. Using his textbook as a reference, Junior Bill Lowe works industriously on his homework lntrigued by the figure that he holds, Dave Bradley listens as Mrs. Sue Logan explains with the help of a drawing. Visual aids helped students understand concepts. They calculated, ndin on the table to to et a better look Chemistry student Barry Sta 8 D 8 . I I I a mad scientist as he tests out his experiment to see if it will really work. Transferring dirt to the buckets, Botany students Steven Rodgers and the flower beds in the greenhouse. Students grew and took care of their .E I .wwtmw Xt-Hs Science Classes studied the environment Environmental improvement was a focal point for science classes this year. BSCS Biology classes did a nine-week study unit on ecology. Stu- dents periodically tested water sam- ples from checkpoints on White River and sent out questionnaires to industries in order to measure the amount of pollution produced by Muncie firms. S.A.V.E. CStudent As- sociation of Volunteers for Ecologyj was revived as a forerunner of a new ecology class that was offered sec- ond semester for credit. Botany classes, under the guid- ance of Mr. James Bevington, re- vitalized the greenhouse. Every student was assigned a plot of earth and each tested his own green thumb ability. Freshmen Biology classes gained new insights into the universe through dissection of frogs, worms, and studies of plants. Three new teachers joined the Sci- ence Department staff this year. Social Studies ooles, debates added variety Interested in a great variety of subjects, Social Studies classes dis- cussed everything from baseball scores to prejudices. Learning about past policies as well as present ones, Junior history classes sup- plemented their regular textbook with an assortment of fiction and non-fiction books. Twenty-five government students attended a legislative workshop at Portland High School where they dis- cussed various aspects of the gov- ernment with their representatives, and delved into the inner workings of the United States republic. ln Sociology classes students did research in their particular fields of interest and reported to the rest of the class. They debated contro- versial and current problems such as drugs, shoplifting, overpopulation, and capital punishment. Using a big wall map, Freshman Paula Nesper searches for a small country in the Middle East. World Geography students found maps and globes helpful in their studies Emphasizing a point, Mr. John Hicho, director of admission at the lnternat College of Business, gives Sociology classes "keys" to success in life. tt ff' 4' aww l ' . ,,.,,,. ional Junior l rt' Hu... gf C Getting some valuable experience in working with children, Denise Flick patiently helps her little guest drink punch from a cup at a party by Child Guidance students. Paying close attention to her work, Kathy Brandenburg carefully pins the stiff interfacing to the lining of her sewing project in Clothing Ill class. .ls .- -' 1 I y ,513 MCEiihet, cooking A! 1 1 X4 K occupied time Candlemaking, embroidery, and crewel work were among the many projects of Home Arts and Crafts students this year. They also cro- cheted and knitted scarves, vests, and mittens. Interior Decorating and Home Management classes took a field trip to Chicago in December to observe displays at the Merchandise Nlart. ln sewing classes girls took turns displaying their finished out- fits on the dress models in the classroom. Child Guidance girls gave sev- eral parties for children, including Halloween and Christmas parties. Discovering that working with chil- dren can be fascinating, students made gifts and played games with them. Hygiene and Home Nursing classes took time out from their daily class schedule to stuff e n v e I o p e s for the Tuberculosis Association. When the weather was nice, Boys' Foods classes cooked hamburgers and stuffed franks on outdoor grills. Helping to make refreshments for parents during Open House night, Dana Cox puts ready-tovbake cookies in the oven. Research aided students For the convenience of students returning materials to the library, a new book drop was placed outside the library door this year. Wanting to get everything in good shape for the move to the library at the new Central, Mrs. Marilyn Carey has been busily updating the materials. She increased the magazine subscrip- tions to 125 and replaced outdated materials in the reference room with new ones. Department chairmen gave useful advice on their subjects. More subject matter was available in areas of student interest such as ecology, fiction, and contemporary problems. During her spare time, AV's Mrs. Dorothy Hamilton catalogued all non-book materials in the depart- ments. A color band on the top of the card let the researcher know that the material was not a book. Every year equipment and materials in the Audio-Visual Department are being added to, repaired, and replaced. Library "Hmmmmm," thinks Ed Lazar as he looks intently for a book in the non fiction section ' Students used the library during study halls, lunch, before and after school Finding his subject in the card file, Robert Schwark copies the information. Students used the file to locate materials quickly. S Delivering the right films to the right classes is one of the many jobs that Bruce Vaught has as an Audio-Visual helper mms . at Q-. tha i Finding herself on the other side of the desk, Exploratory Teacher Teresa Legg goes over a math lesson with her "class," With the help of a workbook, Linda Irvin listens as Special Educa- tion teacher Mr. Robert May explains a math problem to her. 'WRX' ,W After listening to a story read by their teacher, Karen Epperhart, students peep into a box depicting a scene from the story. W1 1 Exp. Tech., Special Ed Students taught, worked, learned Fourteen seniors found out what it was like to be a teacher as they participated in the Exploratory Teaching program first semester. After completing a week of orienta- tion each "teacher" was assigned to an elementary class and helped his sponsor teacher grade papers and prepare lessons. The students met periodically with Mr. Owen Fisher to discuss their teaching experiences. Special Education students, under the guidance of Mr. Robert May, followed a work-study program. The main objective of the program was to find work for the students in the community. They spent three hours in this class and took two elective courses each semester. The year was highlighted by field trips to the jail, circuit court, and a bank. Summer School Students studied in summer, also Almost 200 students attended classes at Central this summer. Driver Education was the biggest class, as 90 students learned the rules of the road. With the help of a student teacher, Mr. William Lang- don taught underclass English. Stu- dents also studied Sociology, Gov- ernment and three semesters of typing. A data bank office for the records of migrant workers' children was lo- cated at CHS this year. Keeping her teletype computer busy, Mrs. Caro- lyn Dorton sent and received infor- mation to Little Rock, Arkansas, which was the main headquarters for the records. She updated the chil- dren's school and health records as they traveled through the north- eastern section of Indiana. Working extra hard in the spring and fall, Mrs. Dorton kept the records. Located in an office in the Adult Education room, Mrs. Carolyn Dorton's computer sends information on migrant children to Little Rock, Ark. Questioning instructor Mr. Berlin Rowe about a detail in U.S. government are summer school students Janet Gunter, Jim Justus, and Gail Bales. Adult Ed. More programs classes offered With more credit courses offered during the day and added personnel to help with the teaching responsi- bilities, over 345 adults attended classes at the Adult Education Cen- ter. Mr. Don Whitehead was the di- rector of the program again this year. ln the Adult Basic Education Pro- gram basic skills up to the eighth grade such as reading and math were taught. This offered prepara- tion for the General Education De- velopment Program. By taking tests adults could earn a High School Equivalency Certificate. Adults could also earn credit toward a diploma through the High School Completion Course. Two Vocational training programs were offered through the Man- power Training Center and the Area Career Center on Kilgore Avenue. " ' T 2 i Q alt' ! r 59 A Working hard on one of her assigned les- sons, Jessie Lindsey studies in the newly- remodeled "Room 222" at Central. J Explaining a difficult point to Mark Hannah is Miss Kathleen Meehan who tutors Adult Education classes. Miss Meehan retired as a Central English teacher last year Attending classes in the afternoon, Pam Myers and Shirley Macintosh ponder over a tough question in a workbook. Students used individualized learning materials l N -r'fvns!l1'W"" . -arg, Organizations Organizations- a way to communicate. Selecting, possibly eliminating, and then we have it. A group of people interested in the same things, be it science or sewing. lt's relevant to us and that's what counts. Relishing the thoughts of a campout, or thriving on an open discussion, organizations can be our mediators for these things. Organizations- an important part of Central because they let us be ourselves, the young. lg fx, 'Y ,429 ., , Step S ,Sv Student Council Efforts spurred many activities Leading Central students through another year of special activity, Stu- dent Council continued its tradi- tion of careful planning and hard work for the pleasure and harmony of the student body. Starting even before the school year, members at- tended a Student Council workshop and arranged orientation for new students. From the first day of school, the Council was busy with such projects as mini-courses, rap sessions, visitations, a Homecoming featuring a bonfire and parade, and a state Student Council convention in October. The Spirit Committee, sponsored by the Council and rep- resented by several school clubs, worked to improve school spirit and pep sessions. 'S' An exchange of two members with jg ,Y Human Relations Committee, a new C, idea this year, helped the two or- s .. Boosting their own spirit while cheering their teams to victory, students rally at one of the pep sessions planned and arranged by Student Council members. STUDENT COUNCIL: CBottom Rowj Mrs. Winnifred Bryant fspon.j, Tim Rice Csgt.-at-armsj, Gary Roush Cpresj, Beth Peckinpaugh Ccor. sec.J, Jane Richard frec. sec.Q, Valerie Breedlove Casst. treas.j, Pat O'Rourke fvice-pres.j. fRow 22 Jill Bowers, Melissa Robbins, Joseph Feick, Lee Ann Money, Sally Mench, Kenny Kil- mer, Melodie Jackson. fRow 31 Martin Dunham, Ray Dupont, i l? I i 'i ganizations work together on their leadership of Central students. Michael Stump, Ellen Kegg, Gayla McGhee, Karen Williams, Gary Dragoo, Julie Baumann. fTop Rowj Mark Epperson, William Smith, Ricky Adams, Glen Sulanke, Glenn Holbert, Lee Kelso, Rick Rati- can, Cindy Beyerl, Jim Pee. Not pictured: Charles McCallum Ctreas.j, Tom Feick. l 'E r as ,Q h. 'ii xt X , C X 1 Q I -S1 5 . Q iii i ' - as f A Q ' Q I -- ,writ R , , air. Wg A , , , . -, 2 ... QZAN 99 . t Y Lending an eerie air to the first basketball pep session, Glen Sulanke emcees as the popular Sammy Terry. Ai Hammering together the junior class float, Council member Kenny Kilmer looks forward to parade competition, one of several Homecoming activities planned by the Council. Discussing pep session plans with members of the newly-formed Spirit Committee, chair- man Mark Epperson points out methods of curing student apathy. Preparing for an upcoming debate meet, Mr. Roy Weaver rummages through his brief- case for notes while Jeff Gill, Jenny Harley, and Kathy Cherry look on. NFL Members spoke all over state MM A chance to show off their talents in public speaking attracted Na- tional Forensic League members as they met regularly to research and rearrange material on speech topics. Q Testing their talents against other ff Indiana students, NFL members traveled to schools and universities all over the state for meets. High- lighting their efforts was a speech meet at Ball State in January. Adding to Homecoming festivities in the fall, NFL tried a different sort of project and showed movies at the picnic before the bonfire. g A spring banquet for all members brought the year to a close as their ,I , M? final social affair of the year. in IQ, wt NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE: fBottom Rowj Mr. Roy Weaver Kathy Cherry. fTop Rowj Tim Rice, Shawn Kerrigan, Larry Baker Cspon.J, Gail Bales fvice-pres.Q, Sherry Ogden fsec.-treas.J, Jenny Patrick O'Rourke. L Harley Cpres.J. fRow 2J Laurel Thompson, Lori Gishler, Jeff Gill, Z 1 2 2 'lf 'D C t G 2 i E 5 THESPIANS: CBottom Rowj Debbie Hall, Kim Gilbert, Pamela Cloyd, Sue-Ann Hershey, Gary Watkins, Patrick O'Rourke Cvice- pres.j, Kathy Cherry fsec.-treas.2, Rich Hogan fpres.j, Lori Thomp- son Cpt. keeperj. fRow 22 Marjorie Hoyt, Angela Cloyd, Edith Thompson, Marcia Wallace, Julie Baumann, Jan Stephens, Vicky Curtis, Mrs. Anne Muterspaugh fspon.Q. CRow 33 Mr. Dean Fee Perched high atop a platform backstage, Marcia Wallace works on scenery for "To Kill a Mockingbird" in order to earn points for Thespian membership. .XJJ fsponj, Karen Adair, Bob Douthitt, Mary Creviston, Terry Thames, Laurelyn Irving, Samuel Lee Cambell, John Ballenger, Kathy Lan- um, Larry Cummins. CTop Rowj Mary Jo Jetmore, Lori Gishler, Michael Stump, Rick Ratican, Teresa Duncan, Tim Powers, Paul Gindhart, Mike Pee, Alice Blaser, Cindy Heuss. Thespians Acting became communication With an increased interest in drama this year, Central's drama club grew in membership, and Thespian pledges formed a group of their own, called Stage Door. ln order to become part ofthe National Thespians, Stage Door members had to earn ten points by ushering at Civic Theater, acting in plays, or working in stage crews. New mem- bers were initiated, and each Thes- pian was put in charge of one pledge. Two plays presented by Thes- pians, "To Kill a Mockingbird" in the tall and a musical in the spring, attracted audiences at both school and evening performances. ln addi- tion, Thespians themselves directed two one-act plays performed by Stage Door members in January: "Sorry, Wrong Number" and "The Hairy Falsettof' A picnic in October started oft the season and acquainted Thespian members with incoming pledges. HUMAN RELATIONS COMMITTEE: fBottom Rowj Karen Wages, Cheryl Ratcliff, Rickie Boise, Diana Ramey, Jackie Rollins, Kathy Cherry fsec.J, Valerie Marsh, Susan Baumann, Sharon Luttrull, Terry Wooten Ccity del.j, Mrs. Joy Miller fspon.j. fRow 22 Holly Foster Ccity del.J, Barbara Burnam, Doris Motley, Marcia Whitaker, Sheila Daugherty, Maggi Creviston, Beth Robbins, Susie Deeter, BN614, Wallace, Sue-Ann Hershey fcity del.J, Liz Colvin, Jan Stephens, Mark Williams, Yvonne Edwards fco-chairmanj, Judy Lanum. CTop Rowj Sarita Watson, Terry Thames, Greg Mitchell, Alice Blaser, Jesse Leavell, Tim Rice Ccity del.J, William Smith, Jill Boyce, Soozie Grandcolas, Katie Creviston, Dave Segraves, Mark Epperson Cco-chair.J. Juella Smith. CRow 39 James Bass, Charalotta Motley, Marcia HRC Stronger group increased unity Kicking off the year with a giant step toward unity, the Human Rela- tions Committee broke down former barriers between sexes, and boys and girls met together weekly. HRC's goal of equality for all stu- dents in school activities became a city-wide concern as Central's group met with HRC's from other Muncie high schools. Working toward a possible three- day trip to Florida in the spring, members engaged in various money- making projects. Other shorter trips, including a basketball game in Cin- cinnati, were also suggested. HRC boosted school spirit with pep session skits. An exchange of two members with Student Council for dual membership aided harmony between the two groups. Boosting Bearcat spirit with their portrayals of players. coaches, and Howard Cosell, HRC ' members perform in one of their many pep session skits. ls abortion morally right? Perhaps preparing for another flare-up over the issue, these Youth Forum members listen intently while another member explains his point. Pondering her answer a moment before speaking, Katie Creviston appears nearly ready to shoot back with a comment. ,J we QP' YOUTH FORUM: CBottom Rowj Maggi Creviston lvice-pres.j, Sue-Ann Hershey Csecj, Valerie Marsh ftreas.j, Katie Crevis- ton fpres.J, Christy Day CRow 22 Mr. Ro- bert Kellems fspon.j, Sally Brenneman, Alice Blaser, Susan Baumann, Scott Stib- Youth Forum Informality led to understanding Informal discussions on con- temporary issues enabled Youth Forum members to freely express their opinions of others. After writing a theme on abortion, capital punishment, freedom of the press, or the Jesus movement, new members met with veteran members twice a month to discuss a chosen topic. As informality was a main ob- jective, topics were sometimes hotly debated and varied with the mem- bers' interests. Membership drives at the begin- ning of each semester sought to at- tract juniors and seniors with a B average or above. Turning their attention to having fun, members had their annual spring picnic and a Christmas party. bins, Susan Hiatt, Mr. George Kappes Cspon.Q, CRow 32 Jane Ayres, Jackie Rol- lins, Marcia Wallace, Sharon Reams, Gary Roush, Martin Dunham. fTop Rowj Mark Jost, Glenn Holbert, Glen Sulanke, Gail Bales, Mike Knudsen, Jeff Gill. C.: .ti A me ft Q31 5 57 Chalking up another sale, Business Man- ager Mark Adamson fills out a student's receipt during Magician Sales Week. MAGICIAN: CBottom Rowj Mrs. Janet Warrner Cadviserj, Kim Gil- bert, Rich Hogan, Debby Sells fed.-in-chiefj, Susan Baumann Casst. ed.j, Bob Douthitt. CROW 22 John Hoyt, Mark Merrill, Betty Smith, Jackie Herr, Beth Robbins. fRow 32 Larry Baker, Maggi Crevisto Christy Cbus. m William X V1 I R v I 2 V . gi . u ' F " g A Q T X :gg Q 'Q U ,. my pt-0: I. 3 i v 'f' ff' I Q A '- e X -.,..,,, wg. . . W 455 T ,H+ gg, L s 1 . 3 iv' if Surrounded by pictures, papers, pica rulers and other tools, Underclass Editor Rich Ho- gan prepares a page in his section to be handed in at deadline time. Trying to maintain order in the auditorium while organization pictures are being taken, Pat O'Rourke barks orders into a mike as waiting students mill around. Magician Smile face fad enlioened sales "Happiness" was the theme for the 1972 Magician sales drive. Campaigning with smiles and signs in the halls and in a special convo- cation, staffers often had to con- vince themselves to be happy as they frantically strove to meet dead- lines. Their reward came, however, after the last pages were sent to the printer and the finished results were returned. Relaxing after a year of hard work on both the yearbook and a winning Homecoming float, staffers finished the year by gorging themselves at a Publications banquet in Hagerstown and releasing their year's frustra- tions in the annual softball game with The lVlunsonian staff at the Publications picnic in the spring. S . f I ll 1 THE MUNSONIAN: fBottom Rowj Janet Casperson, Gloria Jean Barbosa, Gail Bales fnews ed.j, Ann Weems fed.-in-chiefj, Sue- Ann Hershey, Martin Dunham, Debbie Walls ffeature ed.2, Kim Gilbert. CRow 22 Mrs. Janet Warrner Cspon.J, Debra Blair, Susan Anderson, Karen Adair, Mark Merrill, Susan Hiatt, Bob Douthitt, 2 Neta Bruner. fRow 32 John Hoyt, Paula Baker, Cheryl Cox, Mary Jo Jetmore, Laurelyn Irving, Jackie Rollins, Jackie Herr, Gary Roush, Drucilla Young Cad. mgr.J. fTop Rowj Bob Carter, Tim Rice, Mark Adamson, Joe Grimes, Patrick O'Rourke Chead photog.J, Gary Watkins, William Smith, Scott Stibbins. The Munsonian Humor turned work into fun Reporting the "whys" as well as the "whats" was a main objective of The Munsonian staff as they con- centrated again on in-depth stories for their bi-weekly paper. To keep students informed, staff members reported community news as well as school news, and the editorial page sewed as an outlet for opinions. Striving to keep up their tradition of top national awards, staffers felt the pressure on paste-up nights, but jokes and trivia all over the bulletin boards helped relieve the tension and soothe nerves. Projects with the entire Publica- tions Department, such as, Christ- mas tree decorating, float building, and spring activities, also took up part of The Munsonian staff's time. Trying to supervise a hundred things at once, Ann Weems takes a moment's rest during a hectic paste-up night. Waving her crutch at a desk full of pa- pers, Diane Frazier doesn't let injury get her down as she prepares to work. V cfv, w.m,1:. 5 ,..ff.,,5,.s. Y, f 'N W fw- lr 'v-M' I :MPA Waiting for initiation ceremonies to begin, advisor Mrs. Janet Warrner shares a joke with editor-in-chief Ann Weems at the Publications banquet at Hagerstown. Quill and Scroll They celebrated end of deadlines Rewarded for their efforts in high school journalism, members of Quill and Scroll, an international honorary organization, turned their energies toward honoring all publications staffers after deadlines for the last issues were finally met. New members were initiated at the annual Publications banquet in lVlay and seniors received their fare- wells as well as personality-suited crazy gifts from underclass staff workers. Staffers unwound again at the spring picnic, featuring the an- nual softball game between the two staffs. Photographer Pat O'Rourke re- ceived an additional honor last sum- mer when he attended a photogra- phy workshop at Indiana University. QUH-L AND SCROU-I CB0ff0m ROW? Mrs. Janet Waffnef KSPOHJ. Young. CTop Rowj Gary Roush, Judy Thompson, Tim Rice, Pat Jackie Herr, Susan Baumann, Debby Sells, Ann Weems. fRow 2j O'R0urke, Nefa Bruner. Rich Hogan, Christy Day, Maggi Creviston, Gail Bales, Drucilla l Holding candles during formal initiation, pledges John Smith, Cecilia Hill, Jane Richards, Math Club Interest lay number Games, tricks, and new ideas in math were explored by students with the academic background Ca B or better averagej and an interest in math. New members repeated the Math Club pledge at a candlelight initia- tion, then were later plastered with eggs and shaving cream by older 5 it 1 members at the informal initiation. 2 An American Education Week C 5 project, displayed at Central's an- nual Open House, promoted mathe- matics and kept members busy until October. After that project, the math enthusiasts began planning projects with more fun appeal, including a museum-touring and shopping trip to Chicago with Science Club. MATH CLUB: CBottom Rowy Cindy Beyerl fvicevpresj, Soozie Grandcolas, Csec.J, Mary Snider, Susan Hiatt Cpres.J, Sue-Ann Hershey Ctreas.J, Susan Ehrlich. fRow 21 Jane Adams, Katie Creviston, Jackie Rollins, Susie Deeter, Liz Colvin, Judy Lanum. 19' QA if and Liz Colvin await their turn to pledge Math Club in the fall. CROW 3J Steve Ginn, Mary List, Alice Blaser, Mike Knudsen, Maggi Creviston. fTop Rowj William Smith, Steve Campbell, Glenn Hol- bert, Glen Sulanke, Cindy Heuss, Pete Mentis. U liz 1 i i l ' J J i .9 Q f B' SCIENCE CLUB: CBottom Rowj Mr. William Douglas fsponj, Mark Jost, Jackie Rollins, Ricci Mullens fsec.J, Jane Ayres fvice-pres.J, Chris Huff, Jenny Harley ftreas.J, Glen Sulanke, fpres.2. CRow 22 Marvin Johnson, Bob Carter, Tony Gooding, Mary Creviston, Sally Brenneman, Marcia Wallace, Sue-Ann Hershey, Cecelia Hill. CRow Foiling the plans of basketball opponents, a caped Super Bearcat makes an exalted ap- pearance and saves the day in Science Club's skit at a pep session. J Q er. .. -, c ' I 32 Ed Cass, John Whitaker, Mark Allen, Elaine Towns, Monte Brown, Maggi Creviston, Gary Roush, Martin Dunham. fTop Rowj John Smith, Pete Mentis, Steve Campbell, Tim Rice, Glenn Hol- bert, Patrick O'Rourke, Scott Stibbins, Tom Fournoy. Science Club Outdoors was their heaven Rugged o u t d o o r adventure seemed to be a main interest of Sci- ence Club members as they planned weekend campouts for both the spring and the fall. The fall campout at McCormick's Creek included rope swinging, cave exploring, and out- door cooking. Weekly meetings were spent plan- ning the campouts, various other field trips, and a project for Open House during American Education Week. Special programs were also often presented in the evenings at members' homes, and covered sub- jects including camping and caving. ln spite of active campouts and field trips, members proved tireless as they also made plans to travel to Chicago with Math Club. HONOR SOCIETY: fBottom Rowj Jane Adams Cvice-pres.2, Cindy Susan Hiatt, Beatrice Bianchi, Sharon Reams, Scott Stibbins Beyerl Ccorr. sec.j, Gary Roush, Cpres.J, Sally Brenneman free. Jenny Harley, Susan Baumann. fTop Rowj Mark Sowatsky, Mary sec.2, Glen Sulanke Ctreasj. CROW 23 John Hoyt, Cindy Ault, Beth List, Ed Cass, Jane Ayres, Christy Day. Peckinpaugh, Judy Thompson, Chris Huff, Valerie Marsh. CROW 32 Honor Society Members tried kits, sensitivity Excelling in leadership as well as in academics, Honor Society mem- bers proved to have many active interests beyond classwork as they tackled new projects this year. After the usual informal initiation in which new members entertained the others with skits, all members got to know each other better through experimentation with a sen- sitivity session. They also had a party and a spring banquet where new m e m b e r s were formally initiated. Also new this year was a creative writing display in the spring. All stu- dents were encouraged to show off their writing talents in a special dis- play in the Central library arranged by Honor Society members. Testing her trust in other people, Cindy Beyerl gets ready to fall against other members outstretched hands during a sensitivity session directed by Laurelyn Irving. Examining old photographs of famous former Centralites, Kim Thompson discovers a long line of celebrities in Central's past for the high school's "Who's Who." They dug back into CHS past Discovering a long list of famous personalities in Central's past was an exciting affair for Junior Histori- cal Society members as they com- piled material for a Muncie Central "Who's Who." As a project for the new Central High School, members ff' dug into the past and found names jf of actors, athletes, dancers, and other famous Central graduates. Members also continued their re- search on the Eaton Cemetery from last year, and some attended a weekend convention over Halloween. Other projects, such as a decade style show given by the girls, were discussed at a meeting in November when the club was visited by Mr. Robert Montgomery, head of the state Junior Historical Society. JUNIOR HISTORICAL SOCIETY: CBottom Rowj Jill Bowers Cseoj, Kelso, Cindy Smith, Vicki Liby. CTop Rowj Julius Bianchi, Mr. Rich Hogan, Cpres.J, Janet Rudo Csec.J, Vickie Main fsec.j, Bob Joseph Douthitt Cspon.J, Paul Hadley, Joseph Feick, Jessie Delk Douthitt fvice-pres.J, IRow 22 John Hoyt, Alice Blaser, Denise , . wav -Q'-Mv S? -P' A... 5 i FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA: fBottom Rowp Debbie King leaded- CTOP ROWJ Deborah Allison Chishl. Cindy Baird fren-J, fvice-pres.j, Debby Wallace Csec.J, Nancy Allen lpresj, Judith Karol Morris, Marlene Stephenson, Carolyn Allison. Not pictured: Hunt Ctreas.J. fRow 22 Mrs. Susan Fountain fspon.j, Martha Har- Mrs. Nancy HHN f5P0fi-D per, Brenda Clark, Rickie Boise Cpub. rel.J, Cheryl Ratcliff Crec. M Finding a good recipe is the first step are Nancy Allen, Cindy Baird, Brenda Clark, and Chicago trip topped off year Finding pleasure in giving rather than receiving, girls in Future Home- makers of America busied them- selves by serving for other parties, including Central's Open House. They also honored their parents with a Mother-Daughter Banquet and a Daddy Date Nite. Winning honors of their own, the girls took first place in the decorated car division of the Homecoming parade. Traveling to Chicago in Decem- ber, members visited museums, stores, and Chicago's Chinatown. Groups from Northside and South- side high schools also went on the trip, which was financed by an FHA Tupperware sale in November. Cheryl Ratcliff as they begin their FHA cooking project. Preparing white carnations and purple ribbons, Kyla Clement, Terri Legg, and Cindy Heuss FTA get ready for the annual FTA sale at sectional tourney time. ind" Xw.. 'Teach ers' sold white corsages Looking to a future of building minds, members of Future Teach- ers of America learned more about the rewards and problems of teach- ing through programs and meetings. A candlelight initiation and elec- tion of officers kicked off the year's projects, and members met once a month throughout the year to make special plans. Highlighting the year was an FTA convention in November, an all-day program at Blackford High School which was attended by students from several Indiana schools. The annual carnation sale at tournament time boosted school spirit and raised funds for the club. 12-1 C7 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: CBottom Rowj Susie Deeter, Betty Smith ftreasj, Beatrice Bianchi Csec.J, Terri Legg Cpresj, Cindy Heuss Cvice-pres.J. fRow 23 Mrs. Dora Holaday Cspon.J, Jearldine Shores, Rickie Boise, Cheryl Ratcliff, Lori Thompson, bf Mrs. Martha Black fspon.j. CRow 31 Kyla Clement, Paulette Stou- der, Kathie Frame, Dian Mixell, Susan Bauman. CTop Rowj Valerie Breedlove, Debbe Rollins, Debra Powell, Marcia Wallace, Liz Colvin. Critically examining a new project after school, Art Club members offer helpful suggestions Art for the completion of another member's silkscreen work. Bearcat shirt showed backing Creating Bearcat designs to silk- screen on T-shirts, Art Club sold the shirts to Bearcat fans and reaped profits with their artistic talents. The sale took place during much of the basketball season. An interest in art was the only requirement to join the club, which met on Thursdays to put ideas to- gether and hands to work. With the T-shirt money they made, members planned a trip to Chicago or Indianapolis or a party in the spring. They also planned ways to be active in all-school activities. W ART CLUB: CFloorj Mr. Gary Shannon Cspon.j, Rita Swingley, Jim pres.J, Judy Lanum fpres.j, William Smith, Mr. Keith King Cspon.j, Harmer. fRow 29 Rick Needler, Monte Brown, Elaine Towns. Michelle Mathys, Michelle Chastain, Jean Liby, Kathy Lanum, Ellen fStandingJ Susie Deeter Csec.J, Susan Erlich, Liz Colvin. fvice- Colvin. i was g 09' n Nh, Exploring stone formations and bat flights, Tim Rice shines his flashlight through a cave in southern Indiana. Dangling a snake from his mouth, a grue- somely disguised Tony Hall greets visitors to a Halloween "Scream in the Dark." Overflowing the bleachers and stage, Campus Life members prove to be camera hams as well as pleasure seekers as they gather into a bizarre lineup for their picture. Campus Lite Many joined as activities grew Beginning with fun and frolic and ending with discussions on con- temporary subjects, Campus Life's biweekly meetings relieved the schoolwork blues for many students with such games as an unbeauty contests and four-way tug-of-war, with an electric hot seat for losers. Insight meetings on alternate Thurs- days centered around religious discussions. Several big projects kept mem- bers active throughout the year. "Scream in the Dark," Campus Life's spookhouse, scared students "screechless" during the Halloween season, and a caving trip in Bloom- ington gave members a chance to do some real cave exploring. Decem- ber's Holiday Teen Convention hap- pened in Chicago, where members toured the city and stayed in a plush hotel with swimming and skiing. French Club films opened doors Practicing the language as well as becoming acquainted with the coun- try, French Club members attended several noon hour meetings featuring French films and speakers from Ball State and France. They sang French songs including Christmas carols at some of the meetings. First-year students were also able to join the group and to take ad- vantage of the special programs for the first time this year. Two parties gave French Club members a chance to relax, have fun, and taste French foods. At a fondue party at Soozie Grandcolas' home, members tried several fon- dues, sang French songs, and spoke only French at the table. They later tried other French gourmet dishes at another party at Marcia WaIlace's. FRENCH CLUB: fBottom Rowj Bob Carter fvice-pres.j, Edwin Richard, Soozie Grandcolas Csec.J, Beth Peckinpaugh Ctreas.J, Susan Bauman Cpresj, Lori Thompson, Tami Haney, Cathy Calvin. fRow 22 Christy Day, Barbara Brunam, Kim Wages, Debra Blair, Kathy Bertram, Marcia Wallace, Susan Ehrlich, Sunni Greene, Vicki Liby, Jill Bowers. CROW 31 Miss Laura Linden Cspon.j, Jacques Finding it easier to eat than to converse in a foreign language, Tami Haney and Bob Carter concentrate on 'lcommunicatingu with their plates at a French Club luncheon. Snodgrass, Alan Yost, Michael Stump, Maggi Creviston, Cindy Heuss, John Ballenger, Sally Snodgrass, Camille Dillard, Susie Hoyt, Melanie Arbogast. fTop Rowj Mark Esterman, Charles Mc- Callum, Kurt Alexander, Gary Watkins, Mark Eckelman, John Whita- ker, Mary Creviston, Jenny Mitchell, Valerie Marsh, Leanne Brown. 3 E SPANISH CLUB I: CBottom Rowj Rich Hogan, Susie Deeter, Melodie Jackson, Julia Kern, Beth Harrell, Connie Metzger. IRow 21 Shanna Smith, Faith Crabtree, Deborah Green, Cinthy Guerra, Marilyn Hole, Debbie Burgess. CRow 33 Terry Thames, Liz Colvin, Judy Lanum, Julie Bauman, Gale Skinner, Jill Thomas. fTop Rowj Julius Bianchi, Jeff Fulks, Scott Stib- bins, Louie Galbraith, Tim Powers, Sylves- ter Stafford, Dr. Robert Hancock fspon.J. Spanish Club Education, fun found in Mexico Mexico was the site for a different kind of Spanish Club trip this year. After a few days at the beach in June, members attended school and lived with Mexican families, learning much about the country and its lan- guage and customs. A candy sale in the fall helped finance the trip. Another gap between countries was closed with the January arrival of an exchange student from Ar- gentina, who lived with Senior Dean Gibson and gave Spanish students more c h a n c e to practice the language. Members attended a Bearcat football game in Richmond together in October after eating at a Spanish restaurant in that city. They en- joyed Spanish foods again at a carry- in dinner at school in January. With a satire on "All in the Family," Span- ish Club members praise Bearcats in a pep session skit while players watch. SPANISH CLUB II: CBottom Rowj Dr. Robert Hancock fspon.J, Hiatt, Christy Day, Judy Thompson. IRow 31 Mike Silvers, Sue-Ann Mary List, Marie Wagner Cpres.j, Jackie Rollins Ctreasj, Beth Peck- Hershey, Dewayne Estes, Donna Rowe, Sharon Reams, Gayla Mc- inpaugh Isec.J, Dean Gibson Cpresj. CRow 22 Maggi Creviston, Ghee, Cathy Gregory. Debbie King, Katie Creviston, Craig Bobbitt, Gary Roush, Susan Q- Roman feast recreated past Proving that Latin is not dead, members of Junior Classical League made Roman history come alive with their projects and studies. They relived that history at a Latin ban- quet in December, where they sewed Roman foods and discovered what an evening meal in ancient Rome was like. Traveling to Chicago to tour a museum was another educational highlight for JCL members. The trip in October gave them the oppor- tunity to see more of the past as they relaxed and enjoyed themselves for a day in the windy city. Involving themselves in other school activities, JCL members set up a booth and sold candy at the Homecoming bonfire and picnic. Acting the part of a typical domineering Roman male at the banquet, Hbest-dressed Mike Knudsen is fed by "best-dressed" Diane Crose and "best cook" Cathy Statom. ti 'T f 5 We l 3 JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE: CBottom RowJ Diana Ramey Ctreas.J, 35 Jeryll Tuttle, Glenda Wright, Zell Rosene, Michelle Mathys Cathy Statom, Rickie Boise, Cheryl Ratcliff, Mary Snider, Jackie Yvonne Edwards, Mark Sowatsky. CTop Rowj Dr. Robert Hancock Herr, David Skillman. CRow 21 Kathy Sewell, Sue Walls, Lecia Lynn, fsponj, Dave Williams, Jeff Fulks, Tim Rice, Lee Kelso, Vince Mc Diane Crose fsec.j, Judy Lanum, Susie Deeter, Sunni Greene. fRow Carley Cvice-pres.j, Ed Cass. Not Pictured. Beth Rogers, pres. , W DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION fBottom Rowj Julie Greiner, Kathy Hines. fTop Rowj Patti Devos, Richard Drumm, Roger Hartley, Reeter Csecj Perry Taylor Cparl.J, Janet Waters Crep.j, Phil Dunn Mr. Kennethl Coulson fsponj, Jill Boyce, Dawn Schultz, Cindy Cpresj Karen Williams fvice pres.J. CRow 21 Luann Hiestand, Beyefl-N0tD'CtUf9dIJ0SJBCkS0f1, ffreas-J. Claudette Weeks Marcia Whitaker, Shelly Neff, Judy Hudson, Beth Practicing her sales pitch as she earns money for the club's activities, Marcia sells candy to Patty Hannan and Sheila Daugherty. M They earned as they worked Preparing for a possible future in retailing as well as making money on the side, Distributive Education members learned about salesman- ship and getting along with employ- ers in class and then put this knowl- edge to use at after-school jobs. A candy sale in the fall provided an additional opportunity to prac- tice salesmanship as members raised money for D.E. dues. All members were encouraged to participate in the District Leadership Conference at Ball State, where they competed in many fields including sales demonstration, advertising, job interview, and students of the year. First and second place winners there attended the national confer- ence in Los Angeles. D.E. honored members and em- ployers at two banquets. IVI Club, Hi-Y Members were active and lively Honored for their participation in varsity sports, all varsity lettermen became automatic members of M Club after working for-their hard- earned letters. M Club sponsored the annual sports banquets, where out- standing team members were recog- nized and awarded trophies. Active during the first part of the school year, Hi-Y boys met regularly at the YMCA to plan their activities. Boys in all four grades were allowed to join the club. Hi-Y sponsored two car washes as money-making proj- ects in the fall and used their money for a hayride in October. Pointing out former Muncie Central sports heroes, Seniors James Mitchell and Eric Scherrer study M Club's Most Valuable Player plaque in front hall. M CLUB fBottom Row2 Mike Miller, Phil Dunn, Chris Bertrand, James Bass, James Mitchell, Sam Dragoo, Ed Cass, Gary Stan- ley, Dave Williams, Dave Segraves, John Hoyt, Eric Scherrer Cvice-pres.2, Tom Hin- shaw fpres.2. CRow 22 Mark Jost, Pete Mentis, Brian Adams, Joe Jenkinson, Terry Angstadt, Kenny Kilmer, John Whitaker, Jim Dale, Jim Campbell, Steve Johnson, Kevin Wilson, Mark Sowatsky, Marc Lan- gas. CRow 32 Jim Myers, Rick Needler, Ray Dupont, John Pence, Louie Galbraith, Shawn 'Kerrigan, Dave Mathews, Mark Allen, Chuck Hensley, Tony Mathews, Doug Ashley, Gary Oglesby. CTop Row2 Hagle Lee, Mark Eckelman, Tim Kuzma, Kent Keesling, Steve Campbell, Jeff Baint- er, John Hirtzel, Jesse Leavell, Rick Adams, Jim Edwards, John Taylor, Otis Whiting, Charles Sanders, Tyce Mclntosh. l Uni HI-Y CBottom Row2 Doug Ashley, Phil Dunn, Jim Myers, Jay Halte- man, Sam Dragoo, John Pence Cpres.2, Jeff Bainter, John Whitaker, Tom Hinshaw, James Bass, Steve Wiley. lRow 22 Greg Simmons, Pete Brioso, Brian Adams, Chad Beckham, Ronnie Law, Shawn Kerrigan, Steve Johnson, Dave Williams, Ed Cass. CRow 32 Larry Black, Fred Feick, Larry Baker, Andy Kilmer, Kenny Kilmer, Jim Campbell, Steve Sulkey, Eric Scherrer, Marc Langas, Tyce Mcln- QQKL tosh. CRow 42 Steve Duncan, Kevin Wall, Ray Dupont, Rick Donati, Steve Jones, Bob Mansfield, Mark Allen, Dave Seagraves, Gary Stanley, Terry Angstadt, Mark Sowatsky. fTop Row2 Mark Adam- son, John Hirtzel, Brad Simmons, Dave Waldo, Steve Wagner, Kent Keesling, Rick Adams, Jim Harris, Louie Galbraith, Keith Mingus, Jim Dale, Danny Sayre, Chris Bertand. CENTRALETTES: CLeft to rightp Dian Mixell, Vivian Humbarger, Gloria Harnish, Barbara Burnam, Holly Foster, Doris Motley, Mar garita Rhinehart, Judy Jones, Karen Wages Chead maiorettej ' a Dressed up for the occasion with crazy clothes and signs given to them by old members, new Centralettes show off their gear during informal initiation. r Kathie Frame fasst. head maiorettej, Kathy Allred, Kim Wages, Angela Moore, Terri Callahan, Teri Parkman, Debbie Blair, Susan Anderson, Dianna King. Centralettes Half-ti me shows 'ned fans Performing baton-twirling and marching routines with the Band, Centralettes entertained at all home football and basketball games, at junior high schools, and in four pa- rades including Central's Homecom- ing. They were also invited by Richmond and Southside High High Schools to perform. Centralettes took first place honors in the Upland parade. Head Major- ette Karen Wages had the additional honor of attending a summer camp for majorettes. Using money from their candy sale, Centralettes bought several new outfits, including purple wool jackets for winter. An informal initiation, where new members entertained and dressed up for old members, started the year. End-of-the-year activities included a banquet and a cookout. .r.-3-vw-:fy J--Qr-7'-7-vw -' l l BAND: CBottom Rowj Marcia Compliment, Linda Stineman, Linda Justus, Debbie Daugherty, Charalotta Motley, Cecelia Hill, Matt Bartlett, Sonja Nickel, Cheryl Stineman, Jeff Shore, Chuck Cole, Kay Zimmerman, Carla Compton Clib.J, Renee Newby, Marie Wagner Csec.l. fRow 22 Cheri Bottorff Cfeatured twirlerj, Gail Adams, Cheri Cummins, Susie Cummins, Barbara Swain, William Smith, Jo Anna Wagner, Rose Brown, Toni Evans, Sally White, Jeff Gill, Julius Bianchi, Rodger Strong, Dave Epperhart, David Firing up school spirit with some bouncy Bearcat tunes, Band members gather on the front steps to play. Band Music boosted Bearcat spirit Stronger musical sound was the result of hard work and an increased number of musicians in this year's Muncie Central Band. The Band per- formed at several concerts and at city junior high schools during a tour. They were also a major spark in boosting school spirit as they per- formed at games and pep sessions. The Marching Band marched during halftime at football games and in parades. cf Proving also to be good salesmen, members sold candy in a sale spon- sored by Band Boosters and helped Ensemble in the Christmas candy sale. Top salesmen in the Band Booster's Sale were Sophomore Mary Schmaltz and Freshman Mark Osterman. Band met every day during fifth T A it period to practice their music. Pep 5 Band also met many days after school to work on spirited pep songs. Coy, Ronnie Montague, Phil Rosenbaum, Wayne Stevens Cvice- pres.J. fRow 32 Tom Anderson, John Harvey, Bobbie Scroggins, Steve Fulks, Bill Howe, Kurt Alexander, Jeff Wagner, Steve Wago- ner, Mike Crozier, Mark Osterman, Tom Sears, Lee Kelso, John Driver, Robert Montague, Mike Feeney, Rodney Hiett, Bob Cirtin Cdrum majorj. CTop Rowj Mark Lyons fpresj, Mike Gates, David Thorpe ftreas.j, David Beard, Mark Alldredge, Ron Pratt, Robert Smiley, Rick New. Watching the music for their cues, members of the Pep Band practiced after school for their performances at weekend sports' events and pep sessions. Awaiting their own performance with other Central choirs, Ensemble members join the audience in a Christmas carol at the Community Christmas Sing. EF'lSGlTlbl9 ENSEMBLE: lDrumsJ Mark Lyons fvice-pres.J, lBottom Rowj Mic hael Feeney, Sheree Elliott, Melissa Rohrdan, Mary Ann Schmaltz Terri Singer, Tami Haney, Lori Gishler. fRow 23 Phyllis Wilson Deborah Winningham, Mary Green lsec.J, Cindy Ault ftreas.J, Sher- Top songsters toured schools Improving their sound even more this year, singers in Ensemble enter- tained at several concerts, which were highlighted by their own musi- cal production in March. They also toured junior high schools in Febru- ary and participated in the annual Community Christmas Sing. Besides meeting during third period every day and performing, Ensemble members made money selling Christmas candy in a Santa's boot with Band and Glee Club. They made plans for parties and social af- fairs during the year and as an end- ing to a season of concerts. ri Singer, Tom Anderson. fRow 3j Albert Martin, Doug Perry, Clar- ence Cox, Rich Hogan, Randy Brown Ctreas.J. CTop Rowj Jeffery Garrett, Lloyd Levi, Bob Cirtin, John Haas, Rick Ratican, Duane Bossung, Wayne Stevens fpresj, Jerry Flaherty. 1 JL Glee Club, Top 30 Musical girls delighted many Wearing their traditional black velvet dresses, Top Thirty girls GLEE CLUB: CBottom Rowj Debbie Rollins fpres.J, Denise Flick Csec.Q, Judy Scott Ctreasj, Cathy Foust, April Burchnell. CRow 2j Joyce Johnson, Linda Allen, Ange- la Wise, Vickie Stephenson, Donna Sexton. CRow 32 Margaret Dick, Melanie Arbogast, Tina Arbogast, Patti Braid, Becky Miller. fRow 45 Kathy Miller, Joyce Garter, Judith Hunt, Marilyn Hole, Terie Hardin, Elaine Richardson, Lora Mullen. breezed through another long list of concerts, singing for such groups as the Venture Club, Senior Citizens, and Kiwanis Club. Glee Club, another group of music lovers open to any girl, sang with Top Thirty at school concerts and at the Christmas Sing at the Field- house. Both groups also sold candy for the Music Department. At Top Thirty's annual Hello- Goodbye party, members said fare- wells to seniors and welcomed new members and new director Mr. Ralph Kem to the group. Bringing Christmas cheer to some of the less fortunate, Top Thirty girls go caroling in the halls of Ball Hospital. TOP THIRTY: CBottom Rowj Bob Cirtin fdrumsj, Cindy Williams, Jama Miller, Marcia Jones, Shana Smith, Kathy Brandenburg Csec.l, Jean Current, Susie Deeter, Mr. Ralph Kem fdir.J. CROW 21 Jackie Rollins, Sally Brenneman, Jane Ayres, Cindy Baird, Marcia Compliment, Charalotta Motley, Debra Daugherty, Susan Hiatt , . K sails'-is ftreas.J, Sunni Greene, Cathy Calvin. CTop Rowj Susan Harmon, Janet Gunter, Debbie Burgess, Terry Thames fpresj, Theresa Lowery, Teresa Duncan, Valerie Marsh, Sharon Reams, Connie Metzger. Not pictured: Sue-Ann Hershey Cvice-pres.j. ' r .gg CONCERT CHOIR: fBottom Row1 Chuck Jamieson, Janet Gunter Cpres.1, Melanie Foust fvice-pres.1, Vicki Lampkins, Ann Davis, Lillie Bush, Karen Allen, Mary Snider, Marcia Shreves. fRow 21 Melanie Noble, Connie Saunders, Becky Rhea, Liz Graham, Karen Morrow, Dee Cooper, Cheryl Van Pelt, Debbie Williams, Mary Wil- liams, Monica Westerman. QRow 31 Mr. Ralph Kem tdir.1, Cora Landess, Jackie Rose, Donna Statom, Dee Dee Davidson, Joan Shields, Deanna Muncie, Kyla Clement, Pennie Osborn, Janice Brewer, Barbara Swain, Paulette Stouder. fRow 41 Larry Black, Howard Knight, Ron Law, Tristam Martin, Ronnie Leavell, Clinton Newsom, Steven Barnes, Terry Devrouax, Donald Montgomery, Dennis lngle, Mark Wilburn, William Wright, Robert Phillips. CTop Row1 Gary Wooten, Gary Longfellow, Tim O'Rourke, Richard Dial, Mark Rinker, Rick White, Brian Bossung, Steve O'Shea, Burt Lazar, Ralph Roysden, Mike Moore, William Webster. CHAMBER CHOIR: 1Bottom Row1 Leeda Turner, Rhonda Perry, Kippy Caruthers, Dawn Raines ftreas.1, James Bass fvice- pres.1, Sherri Singer fpres.1, Vickie Main, Terri Singer, Brenda Parks. lRow 21 Clar- ence Cox, Bobbi Byrum, Amelia Roach, Teresa Ogden, Debbie Winningham, Mary Ann Schmaltz, Jama Miller, Peggy Green, Cindy Smith. CRow 31 Doug Perry, Charles Coleman, Mickey Rowe, Lloyd Levi, Mike Ball, John Haas, David Collins, Howard Knight, Fritz Hellmer. Not pictured: Ken Archey Csec.1. Singing and joking around the piano, Chamber Choir members liven up their class during third period as they work on music for later performances. Chamber, Concert Choirs Choir formed through contest Muncie CentraI's Music Depart- ment grew this year with the addi- tion of the new Chamber Choir. Con- centrating on learning standard chamber repertoire and performing madrigals, the choir was the first of its kind at Central. Members were chosen by auditions from Concert Choir. Chamber Choir performed in fall and spring concerts, in three music contests, and at city junior highs. Concert Choir, which studied standard choral literature, also did its share of performing in school concerts and at the Christmas Sing. Office Assistants Attendance kept fs- helper running Carrying messages through the halls and keeping busy in the of- fices, student assistants were helpful to faculty and administration mem- bers as they spent a period each day working in one of the offices. Attendance office helpers ap- peared in classrooms every hour as they picked up attendance cards. Other duties included filing, typing, running errands, and answering phones. Workers in the counseling office delivered passes and notes for the counselors and assisted in the office A with filing and other jobs. In the school dispensary, girls took temperatures, made charts and beds, answered phones, and did a few other small jobs, leaving the nurse more time to care for N , .. . ,J , students. A few girls also worked in the prmcmaljs Offlce' helpmg wth mmg Trying to keep the records straight in the principal's office, Senior Beth Robbins thumbs and helping to work the SWItChbOard. through class cards as she scans the lists for names and numbers. OFFICE ASSISTANTS: fBottom Rowj Diana Ramey, Nancy Allen, Brandenburg, Rickie Boise, Terri Legg, Debbie Daugherty. fTop Kathy Bertram, Michelle Oliver, Deborah Wallace, Lecia Lynn, CRowj Debra Daugherty, Renee Newby, Beatrice Bianchi, Karen Sonja Nickel, Betty Eiser, Jean Current. fRow 22 Shanna Smith, Wages, Linda Sonntag, Judy Hunt, Sheila Sharkitt, Marcia Jones, Cindy Staggs, Alice Blaser, Judy Scott, Rhonda Moore, Kathy Beth Robbins, Sidney Walker, Alana Turner. 5 J 2 . H .fl J . if i , v 'IQ LIBRARY AV ASSISTANTS: CBottom Rowj Vickie Branson, Sherrie CTop Rowj Bruce Vaught, Gary Buck, David Rice, Rick New, Larry Fifer Debbie Williams, Joyce Crick, Debbie Reed. fRow 29 Robin Cummins, Mrs. Dorothy Hamilton fspon.J. Dalton Lynn Parker, Connie Beckham, Nancy Davis, Juella Smith. -'wmv' ...f - :- ,C ft ' , ,-,',' ',,, rlll L ai 5. L Q M 4' ,. harimau .M r it' Yi' W We 1 xxkx Checking for students with overdue books, Debbie Reed runs through the files in the school library as she helps out during a quiet seventh period. Library A.V. Catalog included records, films Working closer together this year because of change in the card cata- log system, student helpers in the library and audio-visual department earned one-half credit for a year of assistance. The cataloguing of non- book materials such as films, rec- ords, and filmstrips for the first time this year tied the two departments together and made such materials more available to students. Jobs for library workers varied each weekday. Girls spent one hour each week sitting behind the desk, taking passes, dusting shelves, run- ning overdue notes, and working in the library's back workroom. Students skilled in running proj- ects worked in the A-V room deliver- ing equipment, showing and mailing films, and delivering newspapers. Sports Nerves about to break with tension- and anticipation. Purple and White predominates. Cheers rise- along with the heat. The ingredients of a Bearcat game set the scene for victory. The pep sessions bring together the voices and spirit of 1400 students- lt's all part of the fever and excitement of the young. Ka 3 7 Q 4 6 'Q' -S . xg -gan. 83 Momentarily caught from behind, Senior fullback Kerry Wiggerly breaks away from one of New Castle pursuers. Center Eric Scherrer hikes the ball to quarterback Marc Langas. The play end- ed with a Tim O'Leary touchdown. VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD 9' CHS Opp. Jamboree 26 6 Lafayette Central Catholic 24 Northside 22 14 New Castle 18 8 Anderson O 25 f Southside 20 O , Richmond 14 44 xc Lafayette 6 14 Kokomo 12 28 ' Marion 7 6 Logansport 12 O A rg ff 84 fe 1 Q any fi :Q All-State backs directed gridder to winning year Led by All-State fullback Kerry Wiggerly and All-State halfback Johnnie Taylor, Leo Mench's squad compiled a 6-4 record. In addition to the two backs, Eric Scherrer, Jim Myers, and Tim Kuz- ma also received All-NCC awards. Scherrer, the only player to receive defensive honors, was also the re- cipient of the annual Boosters Award for his scholastic achieve- ment in addition to his performance on the field. Kuzma was placed on the honorable mention list. Taylor was the second leading scorer in the city with a total of 76 points. Wiggerly racked up a total of 56 points and the third backfield threat, Tim O'Leary, scored 12 points all in the New Castle game. Breaking loose to score on the first play from scrimmage against city foe Northside is Senior halfback Johnnie Taylor. Taylor gained 780 yards in the game. 1971 VARSlTY FOOTBALL TEAM: CBot- tomj Jeff Garrett, Hagle Lee, Clinton New- som, James Bass, Dave Segraves, Steve Johnson, Kent Keesling, Eric Scherrer, Mike Louthen. CRow 22 Marc Langas, Charles Sanders, Ray Pierce, Otis Whiting, Mike Miller, Terry Wooten, Kenny Kilmer, Brian Adams. CRow 32 Doug Ashley, Rick Adams, Charles Coleman, John Taylor, Jeff Edwards, Chuck Kensley, John Hirt- zel, Dave Williams, Manus Wright. CRow 41 Tyce Mclntosh, Tim Kuzma, Shawn Kerrigan, Gary Oglesby, John Pence, Jeff Bainter, Tim O'Leary, Mgr. Kevin Wilson. CRow 52 Head Coach Leo Mench, Equip- ment Mgr. Ernest Ebrite, Asst. Coach Luther Bradley, Jim Myers, Kerry Wigger- ly, Asst. Coach Dave Reeves, Asst. Coach Richard Conaway. T. , -M ,... In - . , ... H N, ---F-' ng 'EI TYIFU r 'J-Qffilw , 53 RP'-...J - 1 7 are ' i -M- JY mv Cats wind up on winning side of tough season The Cats started the year right by winning their first three games and a high spot in the weekly news- paper ratings. They started their three-game spree with an impressive 24-0 vic- tory over tough Lafayette Central Catholic. ln the two weeks to follow the Bearcats defeated New Castle and Northside by the scores of 18-8 and 22-14 respectively. Then the Cats went on the road to Anderson and with the help of many turnovers the Indians dealt the Cats a 28-0 beating. They then lost three out of their next four, defeating only crosstown rival South- side. The Cats came back to win their final two games. They beat always tough Nlarion by the close tally of 7-6 and Logansport by 12-O. Returning next season, Charles Sanders, junior defensiveman and kick return specialist, runs the ball to mid-field. Turning a sharp corner against an oppon- ent from city rival Southside is speedy se- nior halfback Johnnie Taylor. Taking one of his rare but well-deserved breaks is all-state fullback, Kerry Wiggerly. He gained 650 yards this season. l Cheering his team on as they build up a big lead against Marion is Coach Cona- way, The Giants came back to tie. 1971 -72 BEARKITTEN FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. New Castle .,4,. .... 1 6 24 Anderson ....... ..,. 1 2 18 Madison Heights . . . . . . . 6 22 Muncie Southside . . . . . . 8 12 Marion , ........,. ..., 2 2 22 Muncie Northside . . . .. . O 12 Richmond ...4... .... 1 2 46 ikyk Q, .. ..,. it as O Attempting to arch the ball over the on- coming defender to a teammate is re- serve quarterback Mike Richardson. 1971 RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM: CBot- tom Rowj Brad Bair, Ron Pratt, Tom Par- sons, Ronnie Law, Jeff Stoner, Rickie Campbell, William Smith. CRow 22 Jim Snodgrass, Mike Richardson, Jess Lowe, Harry Veith, Jeff Freeman, Don Dotson, Joe Spicer. fRow 35 Jim Bartlett, Steve Grid reserves showed promise throughout year Coach Richard Conaway's reserve team suffered a very disappointing season this year. They finished the season without a victory although they did manage to tie in a battle with the Mation Giants. In that game, the Bearkittens were ahead 20-0 at the half, but the Giants scored 22 points in the sec- ond period and the Kittens could manage only two, so the game ended 22-22. A few bright prospects for next year include: Mike Richardson, quar- terback, Ronnie Law, half-back, Tom Guffey and Joe Spicer, linemen. Hays, Charl Williams, Tom Guffey, Rick Millsaps, Gary Griffin, Jeff Leist. CTop Rowj Coach Richard Conaway, Sylvester Stafford, Mick Lounsbury, Randy Sayre, Gerald Mason, Robert Smiley, Mgr. Wayne Rinker. Accepting another of many cross-country tourney trophies from an IHSAA official are Chuck Jamieson, Tony Mathews, Dave Mathews, Randy Crickmore, and John Hoyt. 1971 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: fBottom Rowj Larry Dauby, David Skillman, Dave Parmerlee, Scott Jackson, Phil Vice, Rich- ard Reed. fRow 23 Tom Flournoy, Fred Feick, Bill Duncan, Allen Zimmerman, Tim O'Rourke, James Knox. CTop Rowj Coach Jim Lambert, Randy Crickmore, Chuck Jamieson, Tony Mathews, Rick Needler, Mark Sowatsky, Dave Mathews, John Hoyt, Mgr. Bob Barnhouse. Lettermen led harriers through victorious year Returning from last season, seven lettermen and a rookie led the 'Cats to an 8-1 record in dual meets and an impressive Sectional win. Heading the list was the number one man from last year, John Hoyt. Others were Dave Mathews, Randy Crickmore, Chuck Jamieson, Mark Sowatsky, Tom Florney, Rick Need- ler. The first year runner was Tony Mathews. Hoyt's record for first places was identical to the team's. He also did not win the Richmond Meet. Hoyt set a school and Sectional record in the Sectional with a time of 9:37.6. The 'Cats finished second in the NCC and a disappointing seventh in the Regional. Hoyt placed 12th in the Regional. One highlight of the season was the 'Cats defeat of two conference teams, New Castle and Marion. v.x'. Y' "'Ul!bvr -... -...,, M'--Q ...,. x M... MM M ,W .bu .1 . Wie. N . 'J . .- , O Y . 5. u I F 1.21.- up-ST ,if 1-'gs fw- ' - N. 'fx . ss.-A A '-N., w . A. My N rw , , , ' .N --1 .,QM,x-N. - 'W Z.. , A - ""4--g 1- ' 1 Y 1 LL . .-Nr M X J . 3 ' f. K., -f Q dl,r. ,J 39.3, . af---1 Mx 'D- + ' V I '4 XT' ,- x . 1 .- ,W - bs. ,V It .y t. 4-' - X- 4 . ' - Y ' X v- . ' ' 4' "' Y ip ' '974' -'if "-' , av' 3. v. -we 6,341 X -. v-W Nl 9 ' 1 4-sl 5: av'- 1 4 , 3-Au ' uv -f' ' ' ' - y-3 M Y . - ' 1. .- -N. 4 H . .v ,, .1 5 - . . . ' ' ' ' -V .hi-I' 4-+L...-' 5+ ' 55' 3 Qv '. v ,Qt J TDK 1 H" Z ui 'J O 9-3 'Q 542.-N A .NS -1 ba 5 g,w,. x N ,. . E if ' ,Q -4- 1 if Q R- 'w . X, 7' gf'-.5-3' - M e..A w, Q-. Q " , Q, Q 'Q - - b ,, .ru V' wa. A 'H' ' 'f M , A 'Lk KA wsrgfak ' gf? 33,5 93-1 -QW 4 '.""'m" is . , V, Vvv ., at ,N 5 .5 MW!! " ,ist A 9 ". M 4 4 M ,aw ' H ,iz , 's f - I g" ' ' , 1 Hanes, - f u R. M. , , . if ,Q . lx. ' -ig 3 ' ,af W - I . L M Q V Q A 1971 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: CBottom Rowj Mark Jost, Alan Yost, Ed Cass, Phil Dunn. fTop RowJ Coach Roy Weaver, Chris Proving he can both outplay and outdance his opponent at the same time is senior singles and doubles man Ed Cass. 1971 TENNIS SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. 3 3 Bluffton ..... . . New Castle .... . . 5 2 Anderson ....... . . 4 3 Pendleton Hts. . . . . . 5 2 Lafayette Jeff . . . . 2 5 Marion ...... . . 1 6 Richmond . . . . 6 1 Blackford . . . . 6 1 Kokomo . . . . 6 1 Burris .... 7 O Logansport . , . . . 5 2 Madison Hts. . . . . 7 0 Bertrand, Steve Campbell, Pete Mentis, James Mitchell. etters IO-2-l in first season under Weaver This year's tennis team, under the direction of first year coach Roy Weaver, ended their regular season with a record of 10-2-1, bettering last year's record of five wins and 11 losses. The top doubles team of Steve Campbell and Pete Mentis and top singles man Ed Cass placed in sectional quarter finals but failed to advance to regional competition. The entire varsity squad was com- prised of seniors with the exception of Sophomore Alan Yost. There were a number of juniors on the re- serve team, however, who should be able to fill next year's gaps. INDIVIDUAL SCOREBOARD Blair, Steve ..................... 4-7 Delk, Jessie . .. ...O-11 Dragoo, Sam . . . . . . .3-3 Marcum, Glenn ....,.........,... 2-9 Williams, Dave ............,....,. 2-6 Newsom, Clinton, NCC-lst, Sec.-2nd 6-3-2 Johnson, Steve NCC-lst, Sec.-lst . . .10-O Hole, Walter ............,...... 1-6-1 Segraves, Dave ............,..... Preparing to execute a take down is wrestler Manus Wright. Wright finished the regular 3z?5'::erM5:LTg NNCgC22dQ 'V".9.,1,1 season with a lst in NCC and a 2nd in Sectional meets. Wootefm Terryy' NCC.2nd' Sec-.2nd I '6.4.1 Grapplers proved strength and guts, ended season 4-7 Bearcat g r a p p I e r s failed to achieve success enjoyed by previous wrestling squads, but they managed to compile a 4-7 team record and finished third in the sectional meet, behind city rivals Northside and Southside. Individual champions were Senior Steve Johnson and Junior Manus Wright. For Johnson, it was his third straight sectional title. ln the North Central Conference meet, the 'Cats finished sixth out of eight teams. Johnson and Junior Clinton Newsom were first in their respective weight classes. 1971 -72 WRESTLING SCOREBOARD CHS Delta ......, . . .39 Union City . . . . .37 Anderson . . . . .15 Kokomo . . . . . .19 Northside . . . . .10 Richmond . .. .. .18 New Castle . . . . .45 Southside ...... . . .31 North Central ..... . . .16 Marion ........... . . .13 Madison Heights . . . ., .31 Opp. 15 21 31 42 41 31 17 20 38 35 20 H.4i"""' Proving that it's not easy to stay on top, Steve Johnson pins another foe in his surge to stay undefeated during regular season play. ,,,.,.......0--mv Working toward his first victory of the season, third-year varsity wrestler Sam Dragoo defeats his Delta opponent in the first dual meet of the year. Coaching-with a little yelling thrown in-can be very strenuous, as varsity wrestling coach Lee Mench proves during a regular season meet. Moving into a "take-down" position at a wrestling practice are varsityuwrestlers Clinton Newsom and Eric Scherrer. 1971-72 VARSITY WRESTLERS: fBottom Walter Hole. fTop Rowj Coach Leo Mench, Rowj Jessie Delk, Sam Dragoo, Glenn Clinton Newsom, Eric Scherrer, Manus Marcum, Dave Williams. fRow 21 Terry Wright, Mgr. Ray Dupont. Wooten, Dave Segraves, Steve Johnson, Reserve matmen got experience in losing season A lack of interested students proved disastrous for the reserve wrestling team this past season as they had to forfeit many matches. Coached by Richard Conaway, there were only six members on the team. Each did well individually but the deficit was too great to overcome as a team and at season's end the record stood 1-9. The Bearkittens' only victory was against Delta in the first meet of the season 38-26. They then lost their last nine meets. The six boys who wrestled were: Scott Parkinson, Harry Veith, Steve Holzapfel, Brian Adams, John Hirt- zel, and Chuck Hensley. Attempting to turn his man, wrestler Chuck Hensley struggles for a pin to aid the Bear- kitten's score against Delta High School. The Eagles lost in a close match 38-26. 4 Keeping a watchful eye on their boys in an afternoon practice in the large gym are Bear- kitten wrestling coach Richard Conaway and varsity mat coach Leo Mench. In his only meet of the season, Tim Rice finds he needs more strength to execute his turnover on his opponent. B-TEAM WRESTLING SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Delta ..... .... 3 8 26 Anderson . . . .... 13 28 Northside . . . .... 20 41 Richmond .... .... 9 51 New Castle . . . .... 12 30 Southside ..,,.. .... 1 8 51 North Central . . . , . . . 3 60 Marion ......., .... 3 8 41 Madison Hts. .. . . . . .12 42 1971 72 GAA BASKETBALL TEAM: fBottom Rowj Becky Favors, Marcia Wallace Sue Motley, Juella Smith, Becky Montague, Betty GAA activities kept girls busy during seasons There was no athletic discrimi- nation at Central this year. Girls par- ticipated in many sports activities. During the fall the main activities were tennis and volleyball. ln the winter a basketball team was formed and played four games. Track and tennis squads were active in the spring. Coached by lVlr. and Mrs. lVlark Logan, the basketball team ended 2-2 in interscholastic competition. Wins were over Burris and Cowan, 29-22 and 40-22, respectively. Loss- es were at the hands of Northside, 29-38, and Delta, 34-56. Q Eiser. CTop Rowj Patty Tuck, Sally White, Nancy Rhodes, Yvonne Qualls, Laurelyn Irving. Taking a break from classes. GAA sponsor Mrs. Sue Logan talks with a student. She and her husband coached the girls. Cheering wildly at the Sectional championship game, the cheerblock members do their part to add to the deafening roar at the Walnut Street Fieldhouse. Tired and dejected, Sophomore cheer- leader Vicki Mason watches as the Bear- cats go down in defeat to Yorktown. Smiling with reassurance as the Bearcats surge forward in a quick but temporary comeback is coach Berlin Rowe. Tourney hopes killed by Tigers in thrilling clash Rated as one of the top ten teams in the state for the season, the 'Cats entered the 1972 Sectional as heavy favorites. Living up to their reputation, Coach Rowe's squad did away with Burris and a strong We-Del team to earn a space in the championship game. Although the 'Cats led by as many as 10 points in the first half, York- town players connected on 32 of 38 free throws to upset the Purple and White and become the first Dela- ware County team to win the Muncie Sectional in its historv. Tim Kuzma led scoring second consecutive year A balanced scoring attack, led by all-state forward Tim Kuzma brought the destruction of 17 teams during the season. Kuzma averaged well over 21 points and broke the 30- point barrier three times with a high game of 37 against tough Indianapo- lis Tech. Also averaging in double figures was Mark Eckelman with a 12 point plus average. Rounding out the starting five, Jim Mitchell averaged almost five points a clip and Jim Edwards aver- aged nine points a game as did Hagel Lee. Regularly coming off possibly the strongest bench in ln- diana were Johnnie Taylor, Jesse Leavell, and Greg Edwards with aver- ages of 6.5, 9.5, and four respective- ly. Rounding out the team were Mark Allen, Steve Barnes, Louie Galbraith, Tim Powers, and Tyce Mclntosh. Powers scored 25 points in a tilt with Elwood. Mclntosh was forced to the stands with a back in- jury late in the season. Working the ball to set up an open shot, the Bearcats potent offense proceeds to wipe out the Logansport Berries. Arching the ball over the outstretched hands of New Castle defender Dave Bil- lingsley is Senior guard James Mitchell. 1971 -72 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Greenfield . . . . . 91 63 Burris .,... . . . 77 43 Logansport .... . . . 57 46 Richmond ......,. . . . 67 69 Ft. Wayne Wayne . , . ., 63 55 Muncie Northside . . . . . 88 62 Elkhart ......... . . . 72 70 New Castle ....... . . . 89 73 Muncie Southside ....... 76 57 Lafayette ........ . . . 71 70 Indianapolis Tech . . . . . 87 78 Anderson .,..... . . . 68 61 Southside , ..... 82 66 Elwood .,.,...... . . . 89 58 New Castle ............ 78 72 Mishawaka Marian ...... 59 45 Kokomo ......... . . . 84 80 Anderson Highland ..... 84 60 Madison Hts. .... 69 73 Marion ....,. .. .101 91 Sectional Burris ... .. . 87 54 Wes-Del . , . . 78 61 Yorktown . . . . . 65 70 Q 'N , .W , My , 3 N' -- 2 1972 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: fBot- tom Rowj Greg Edwards, Mark Allen, Jim Edwards, John Taylor, Steve Barnes, James Mitchell. fTop Rowj Asst. Coach Larry Carmichael, Asst. Coach Gene Bot- All-state forward Tim Kuzma drills in two more of his 30 points against New Castle in the Holiday Tourney. One of the best outside shots in the area, Jim Edwards tosses in two more against highly regarded rival New Castle. . 3 'Ts as fe, Kuzma, Mark Eckelman, Tim Powers, X iw- Using an outside shot, top reserve forward Jesse Leavell swishes the ball through the net for two points. Leavell aided the Bearcats in several come-from-behind victories. Getting under the basket for an easy two points against cross-town rival Southside is Senior center Mark Eckelman. The 'Cats outscored the Rebels in the game 82-66. Jumping high over a Yorktown Tiger in the Sectional, forward Hagel Lee aims for the basket and a field goal. Holiday Tourney victory highlights successful year As they have done for the past three years, the 'Cats rattled off three consecutive victories at the start of the season only to go down in defeat to the Richmond Red Devils. They then won their next ten games including their third consecu- tive Holiday Tourney championship enroute to a 17-3 season. ln the Holiday Tourney the 'Cats upset top-rated New Castle by 16 points and led the Trojans by as many as 17 points in the first quar- ter. Then in the Lafayette contest the Broncos were ahead by five points with 30 seconds remaining but Tim Kuzma rattled off six straight points to give Central a one- point victory. The 'Cats then won eight of their last 10 regular season games. They posted Sectional victories over Bur- ris and Wes-Del before losing to Yorktown in the final game 65-70. Reserves show strength, power in strong finish By winning their last five games of the season, second-year Coach Eugene Bottorff's reserve team com- piled an overall 12-8 season record. The 12 victories included two to the squad of crosstown rival Southside, an accomplishment also achieved by the varsity. Leading the way for the reserves was forward Dave Estabrook who averaged over 11 points a game. Following Estabrook were Greg Bar- ton and Riley Lee with averages of ten and eight points respectively. Other regulars during the season include Robert Smiley, Dennis Billi- ter, and Gerald Mason. 1971-1972 RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM: CBottom Rowj Dwayne Wilson, Greg Bar- ton, Randy Sayre, Dennis Billiter, Tom Parsons, Mike Richardson. fRow 29 Mgr. Jeff Wilson, Alan Zimmerman, Jeff Mock, Gary Watkins, William Smith, Robert Smi- ley, Mgr. Charles Richmond. fTop Rowj Gerald Mason, Steve Hays, Riley Lee, Dave Estabrook, Coach Gene Bottorff. As B-team players listen, Coach Gene Bottorff tells them of his strategy. The 'Kittens finished the season 12-8. 1971 -72 RESERVE SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Greenfield . . . .... 46 49 Burris ...... . , , .53 40 Logansport ..,.. ..,. 4 5 43 Richmond ....... .... 4 3 48 Ft. Wayne Wayne . . , .... 56 63 Northside ,,..... , . . .49 62 Elkhart ....,... . , , .52 57 New Castle . , . ,,,, 39 50 Southside . , , .... 58 41 Lafayette . , . ,... 49 46 Tech ..... .... 6 1 57 Anderson . , , .... 40 56 Southside . . . ,... 50 41 Elwood .......... .... 4 1 35 New Castle ...,,,....... 48 50 Mishawaka Marian ..1... 51 30 Kokomo ...........,... 59 50 Anderson Highland ...... 52 43 Anderson Madison Hts. .. .54 50 Marion ................ 64 49 Ready to make his finalgturn, underclass- man Brad Simmons goes all out hoping to add a few points to the total score. Hoping to get his team to reach their physical peaks, Coach Ernie Sutton shouts an important command to his swimmers. In hot pursuit of his competitor in the freestyle is freshman Greg Simmons, one of many underclass swimmers this year. 1971 -72 SWIMMING SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Ft. Wayne Snider ........ 19 74 Anderson .,...... .... 1 8 82 New Castle ..... .... 2 7 68 Southside . . . .... 77 18 Shelbyville .... ..... 3 1 64 Madison Hts. .. .,... 51 44 Yorktown . . . ..... 56 39 Blackford . . ..... 44 51 Northside . . ..... 72 23 Southside . . . ..... 58 37 Richmond . . . ..... 35 59 Marion .... ..... 3 5 59 NCC ...... ..... 5 th place Sectional . , . ..... 8th place 'av Twin victories over Southside brighten season This year's swimming team, coached by Mr. Ernie Sutton, com- piled a disappointing 4-8 record for the season. The team's major prob- lem was that not enough students participated in the swimming pro- gram. Highlighting the season were twin victories over rival Southside. ln their first meeting the Cats out- scored South 77-18. The score in the rematch was a little closer, 58- 37, with double winner Captain Tom Hinshaw leading the way. A large percentage of the swim- mers were underclassmen, many of whom will return next season. Ml, Making certain of a fast start in the 50-yard freestyle is captain and third-year man Tom Hinshaw. Hinshaw was a consistent two event winner throughout the season. ,Q Ad tti'ii ' Completing his half-gainer, Junior Kim Thompson attempts to straighten himself out for a clean entrance into the water. At the end of another close meet Coach Ernie Sutton and freshman swimmer Greg Simmons head for the shower rooms. i e Waiting for the sound of the starting gun, Dave and Tony Mathews get themselves mentally prepared to do their best. Displaying the finesse needed to be a good high jumper is Senior Johnnie B. Taylor as he clears the high jump bar. Distancemen led track squad to successful gear With the long distance running being their strongest point, this year's track team returned as one of the better teams in the area. Leading the way in the distances were lettermen John Hoyt, Dave and Tony Mathews, Chuck Jamieson, Randy Crickmore, Rick Needler, and Mark Sowatsky. A few other returning lettermen from last season were Johnnie Tay- lor, high jump and 440, Kerry Wig- gerly and Jim Myers, shot put, Clint Newsom and Shawn Kerrigan, pole vault, and Charles Coleman, hurdles. 1972 VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE April Hoosier Relays April Triangular CAnderson- New Castleb April Marion April Southport April Winchester April Muncie Central Relays April Triangular QNorthside- Southsidey April Kokomo Relays May Madison Hts. May NCC May Kokomo Haworth May Sectional Keeping a couple steps ahead of his pur suing competitors, Senior Charles Cole man easily clears the final hurdle. i 4 1 l l l ln the locker room following their first meet of the season, Coaches Jim Lambert and Robert May discuss the performances turned in by the reserve track team. 6555555 Q mmf if max ' i RPM Jogging to take off any excess pounds which may be left over from the winter is letterman shot-putter Kerry Wiggerly. 1972 TRACK TEAM: fBottom Rowj Dave Mathews, Tony Mathews, Charles Cole- man, John Hoyt, Clinton Newsom, Johnnie Taylor, Kerry Wiggerly, Rick Needler, Jim Myers. fRow 22 Allen Zimmerman, Jim Snodgrass, Chuck Jamieson, Steve Hol- zapfel, Mark Adamson, Mickey Louns- bury, Kenny Kilmer, Tim O'Leary, Wil- liam Smith. CROW 3J Randy Dowling, Tim O'Rourke, Mike Richardson, Fred Feick, nfl, , The building of endurance, which letter- men John Taylor and Clint Newsom hope to achieve, is vital to all trackmen. Riley Lee, Mike Pee, Jessie Delk, Steve Hayes, Bill Duncan. fRow 45 Dave Skill- man, Jeff Swingly, Dave Parmerlee, Mitch Verhaagh, Steve Sulkey, Charles Vest, Tom Feick, Scott Jackson, Brendon Kerri- gan, Jay Swingly, Steve Duncan. fTop Rowj Mgrs. Bob Barnhouse, Jim Pee, Har- vey Pollard, Head Coach Jim Lambert, Asst. Coaches Robert May, Luther Brad- ley, Joseph Murphy. C Keeping in mind that timing is very important, letterman Ike White works to perfect his swing. White was the only returning varsity man from the 1971 season. 1972 GOLF TEAM: CBottom Rowj Jeff Gib- Sutton, Jim Bartlett, Ed Lazar, Monte son, Chris Bertrand, Tom Parsons, Ed Brown, lke White, Louie Galbraith, Curt Cass, John Whitaker, Greg Simmons, Alexander, Stacy Fisher, Dave Upchurch. Chuck Hensley. lTop Rowj Coach Ernie ra R3 3.k.,i frills was fmt... , 'L U-far are-W 1 . .,- ,..,f YC, s.. r"'jQ.f -a if ,Afisvf 'Lis -I - 'db' . if +4 1, 4 x is ET Q S55 - Seniors carried squad as golfers' year succeeded With the aid of only one returning letterman, this year's golf team turned in a winning season. The only returner was Ike White. Junior Chuck Hensley earned a letter last year but his action was limited to reserve play in his sophomore year. Returning from last year's reserve team were Seniors Ed Cass and Chris Bertrand. The team received an extra boost when Senior John Whita- ker joined the team. Whitaker, along with White and Hensley led the team by turning in low scores all year. A few bright prospects for next season's varsity team in addition to Hensley are Louie Galbraith, Ed Lazar and Tom Parsons. Displaying the correct follow-through, Junior standout Chuck Hensley keeps his body in the required position. Lettermen paced ' through winning season The many Iettermen who returned to action proved rewarding for Coach Gene Bottorff's baseball team. Eight players returned from the 1971 team which compiled a 14-8 season record including big wins over Wes- Del and Union in the tourney by the scores of 15-0 and 11-1 respectively. Another big win was over Madison Heights by the score of 17-3. The pitching of Seniors Tim Kuz- ma, Bob Peterson, Marc Langas, and Juniors Tyce Mclntosh and Steve Dishman gave up few runs during the season, which the battery behind the consistency and power of Kuzma and Peterson totaled up enough runs to insure many victories. Others returning from last year were Phil Dunn and Gary Stanley, catcher and outfield, and Jim Camp- bell and Mark Allen, outfield and in- field, respectively. s 4 was A 1. -.,.. as . The outcome rests on the shoulders of Junior Steve Dishman as he awaits the pitch in the bottom of the ninth inning in a double header with Madison Heights. qs-K - K The sweet sound of solid contact by bat and ball is felt by third-year letterman Tim Kuzma as he smacks another one. 1971 BASEBALL SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Noblesville ...... .... 2 5 Madison Hts ...... . 1 6 Cdoubleheaderj ..,... 17 3 Winchester ......... .. 5 4 Kokomo Haworth , . .... 11 3 Connersville fdhj . , .... 10 2 Northside ........ .. 4 3 Logansport ..,...... .. 4 O Anderson Highland . . . . , . 9 2 Marion .......... . . . 5 9 Southside .,.,... . . . 1 2 Richmond .... . . . 3 1 New Castle .... . . . 5 4 Yorktown Cdhl . . . , . . 5 3 ...7 1 Lafayette .... . . . 0 10 Anderson . . . . . 3 4 Kokomo . . .... 2 3 Wes-Del . . .... 15 O Union ..... ..,. 1 1 1 Yorktown . . . . . 5 9 Frosh athletes gained respect from competitors ln their first year at Muncie Cen- tral, freshmen made a good showing of themselves. The football team had an unblemished record, the only one at Central this year, 5-O. The basket- ball team did not do quite as well and ended up with a 6-11 record. The football team's defense pro- vided a lot of breathing room for the offensive squad as they gave up only 30 points opposed to 108 Central points. They had two shut-outs dur- ing the season, whipping Wilson 20- 0, and previously unbeaten Win- chester 28-O. The roundballers highlights were victories over Blackford and York- town, by scores of 56-32 and 61-52 respectively, early in the year. 0 Z in I l 5 mv' Ps "N, W mr- PQ ln an attempt to get an easier shot, Guard Steve Duncan drives to the basket with his Marion defender close behind. mf- . ,,.. ir. Barely escaping the outstretched hands of a Marion opponent, a shot by Dave Parmerlee arches toward the basket. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Wilson ,... .... 2 O O Southside . , .... 18 12 Yorktown . . ,... 36 16 Northside . . .... 26 12 Winchester . . .... 28 O FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD CHS Opp. Madison Hts. .. .,.. 46 47 Blackford ,... ..,. 5 6 32 Northside . . ,.,, 36 51 Delta ...... .... 4 9 42 Southside . . . . . ,54 61 Yorktown . . .... 61 52 Wilson ..., ,... 6 2 57 Wapahani . , ..,. 44 48 Winchester . . . .... 36 61 Northside . . .... 44 51 Southside .... .... 4 5 46 Marion Jones . , .... 57 63 Wilson ....... .,.. 5 9 58 Anderson ..... ..., 5 3 50 New Castle ,..... .... 2 8 49 Marion Justice . . . .... 47 37 In a big rebounding struggle under the of- fensive basket ip between two opponents is freshman forward Dale Dix. 1971 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: CBottom Rowj Bob Fouch, Rick Donati, Allen Leavell, Steve Duncan, Jeff Wagner. fRow 21 Danny Clark, David Rowe, Mitch Verhagh, Mike Long, Kevin Wall, Dale Dix. CTop Rowj Danny Rooney fmanagerj, Steve Sulkey, David Parmerlee, Steve Park- man, Kurt Myers, Coach Larry Carmichael. Going high into the air over the Marion defense, forward Steve Sulkey gets an easy basket to shorten the Giant's lead. 1971 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: CBot- tom Rowj Allen Leavell, Jeff Wagner, Gary Monroe, Brendan Kerrigan, Tim Blair, Mark McDowell, Bobby Vance. CRow 23 Tony Cox, Tom Feick, John Brown, Charles Richmond, Mike Tuck, Jay Swingley, Steve Duncan. fRow 33 .lack Dotson, Bob Fouch, l , Although hampered by an opponent, start- ing guard Rick Donati puts in a much needed basket in the Marion game. Stan Thomes, Greg Dalton, Robert Van- Pelt, Rick Donati, Dave Epperhart. CRow 42 Jeff Wilson, Steve Parkman, Eddie Camp- bell, Mitch Verhaagh, Steve Sulkey, Dan- ny Clark, Gary Wooten, Dave Fagin. CRow 52 Kevin Wall, Mike Long, Don Farley. CTop Rowj Coaches Robert Lay and Robert May. r?63f,1"? f,scfi,:!r1' ' ' ...rt wrmem-n.yga.,.s ,.4,,,,, A rf' Members of the leading intramural team are: Mark Adamson, Leavell, and Director Ron McNabney. Captain Mark Epperson Charles Sanders, Ronnie was not present. Approaching the lane hoping for another strike to raise her average is Junior Cinthy Guerra. Bowlers strained arm muscles each Thursday at the Bowl-O-Mat. N Q 1 - - i Students leept busy in weekly sports program Thursdays and Saturdays were busy days for Central students par- ticipating in intramural basketball and bowling. Six teams participated in the schedule with approximately six members on each team. Team Four, composed mostly of under- classmen, was the leader mid-way through February with an unmarred record. Thursday afternoons were always a busy time for 32 Central bowlers who participated in the sport at the Bowl-O-Mat. Leading the bowlers in total averages were Bill Conatser and Reggie Dye with averages of 164 and 161, respectively. Warming up before getting dressed for a big game is Charles Sanders. He helped keep Team Four's winning streak intact. 4? NX 3 N W . 9 x T '44- K K 2. Standing on the sidelines waiting to get back into play is Kerry Wiggerly "Wig" made .the an-state team at ruiiback. were rewarded for achievements There has always been a great multitude of outstanding athletes who participated in sports here at Central. To prove this, Central has produced many players who have made it to the college and pro ranks in many sports. The following athletes were out- standing in their particular sports this year: Cross Country, John Hoyt, Tennis, Steve Campbell-Ed Cass, Football, Kerry Wiggerly-Johnnie Taylor, Swimming, Tom Hinshaw, Wrestling, Steve Johnson, Basket- ball, Tim Kuzma. At the time of the yearbook dead- lines, it was too early to pick the star athletes from the spring sports. Between events, captain Tom Hinshaw attempts to catch his breath. Hinshaw let- tered in swimming for three years. Cutting down the Holiday Tourney net after victories over New Castle and Southside is Tim Kuzma, chosen a member of the All-Star team in April. ,F Xxx gliir. , aj' gl Resting after a record-setting performance is John Hoyt. Hoyt set the school record of 9.37.9 in the two-mile run. Even in a rare defeat, Boys' Block mem- ber Terry Wooten cheers on, claiming that Bearcats are still number one to him. Backing teams took much time of cheerleaders Car washes, bake sales, egg sales -the list of extra activities of the cheerleaders was almost unending. A new project, the Spirit Chain, netted the girls a total of 70 dollars which went toward new outfits. The profits of the car wash were used to buy supplies for sign painting. The money which was made from an egg sale and a bake sale was used so the cheerleaders could stay over- night at the Mishawaka-Marian game. The addition of the freshman cheerleaders brought the total num- ber of yell leaders up to 16 with six on the varsity and ten reserves. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS: fBottom Rowj torff, Melanie Arbogast. fRow 3J Debbie Tina Kreps, Vickie Scott. CRow 29 Willough- Blair, Vikki Mason, Jeanette Crenshaw. by Yount, Brenda Harbottle, Cheri Bot- fTop Rowj Cathy Weems. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Tami Haney, Beth Harrell, Carol Dearinger, Suzie Naumcheff, Judy Lee, and Marie Wagner. Wondering if they have taken on more of a job than they can handle, the cheeleaders decide to "take five" at a carwash to earn money for new uniforms. fbi Happy about an opponent turnover down the court, these Girls' Block members express their team support. Members were required to attend all home games. Blocks combined to boost team through season Under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Whitaker and first-year director Mr. Forrest Johnson, the Girls' and Boys' Blocks faced frayed nerves and laryngitis after each home bas- ketball game. Block members worked on new yells with the cheerleaders. About 100 members strong, the girls wore white blouses and rented purple vests. Although smaller, Boys' Block made up for size in volume. Another addition to the boosters this year was the "Seagram's Seven," a follow-up to the "8-pack." Anxiously awaiting the referee's decision as to whether or not the basket is good are members of Boys' Block. Y .ld People The young- hypocritical? No, just people. Meeting someone new each day- perhaps losing touch with someone else. Wondering how anyone can have the strange ideas he does, knowing the whole time he's thinking the same about you. Giving the teacher you like best the hardest time. lt's all part of the irony of being young- and of being placed in the category of people. r 5 zz' 1 4' l Nl 5:1 Eli? I :HI la' cr 4 Q' Dr. Robert R. Freeman, Superintendent of Muncie Community Schools. Kuhner phaseout, groundbreakings viewed by Board The School Board revised the Ad- ministrative Handbook this year, a large project. They also saw the groundbreaking of two elementary schools, due for completion in the fall of 1972, and the groundbreak- ing of the new Central High School, which is to be ready for occupancy in the fall of 1973. Creating much controversy, the Board decided to transfer facilities to make a Voca- tional Education Area School out of Kuhner Junior High School. There were only nine area super- visors this year, reduced from 13. Mr. Floyd Raisor retired at the end of the year. Dr. N. Durward Cory, superin- tendent of M u n c i e Community Schools from 1956 to 1969, died at his home in November. Discussing curriculum for the new Central are Mr. Malcolm Julian, curriculum coordina tor, and Mr. Donald Slauter, assistant superintendent for secondary education. Muncie Community School Board: Mr. Hurley Goodall, Mr. Samuel Reed, pres., M Richard Marshall, vice-pres., Mr. Jack Peckinpaugh, sec., ,.,,f'-""""'T and Dr. Raymond Rothaar SECONDARY SCHOOL SUPERVISORS: MISS BEULAH BOOK, Art. ness Education. MR. MALCOLM JULIAN, Curriculum coordinator, MR. PAUL HICKS, Social StLIdieS. MR. CARL HUMPHREY, Busi- Language AITS. MISS JOAN MCTURNAN, Home ECOr1OIT1ICS. f ixi Pa its ,L .V 'aw . , rv' if MR. DONALD MICHEL, Science. NIR. EDWARD OLSEN, Mathematics. MR. JOHN PARKI- SON, Industrial Education. MR. FLOYD RAISOR, Health and Physical Education. Proving that he knows more than supervising mathematics, Mr. Ed Olsen, second from right, joins in Barbershop Quartet singing at the faculty picnic. Q 5 Delivering his interesting and "newsy" daily morning announce. ments, Mr. Owen Fisher reads one about Student Council. , 6 Principals and deans set tone, discipline at CHS Mr. John Paul Huffman served his fourteenth year as principal of Central. He worked more with the teachers and the deans and aided the faculty in setting up definite procedures for them to follow. He helped the deans in defining their jobs more fully. Mr. Owen Fisher had many duties as assistant principal. He supervised the s t u d e nt discipline program, worked with the deans, had charge of the student calendar, supervised the custodians and ordered needed materials. Becoming the new dean of women replacing Mrs. Martha Rush was Mrs. Patricia Sparks. She kept busy by supervising in the halls, and tak- ing attendance along with her other responsibilities. Mr. Stanley Landfair, dean of men, helped with Student Council. .P Mr. John Paul Huffman, Principal, Mr. Owen Fisher, Assistant Principal. Looking over some information on the R.O.T.C. program, Mr. Huffman wonders whether the program should be started at the new Central. um I Giving this girl valuable advice to stay in sc hool is Mrs. Patricia Sparks. She aided many girls in their problems. ii' Q , . . I ill it it 1 1. his I if lr is f. N.. , 3 'I OUIR Proudly pinning up this Bearcat poster is Mr. Merrill Hole, athletic director, who backed the 'Cats more than anyone else Mr. Fisher and Mr. Huffman talk seriously outside the principal s office concerning whether or not to expel a student. X. MR. MERRILL HOLE: Athletic Director, Administrative Assistant Director of Interracial Relations for the Muncie Community MR. STANLEY LANDFAIR: Dean of Men. MR. WILLIAM O'NEAL: Schools. MRS. PATRICIA SPARKS: Dean of Women. "S-is atv' Wu-nr 8 New scheduling biggest change for counselors The five counselors worked more with students this year as the new computer scheduling gave them extra time to devote to helping the individual. Added this year, computer sched- uling was the biggest change in the Counseling Department. Director ot Guidance for his sec- ond year, Mr. Harold Reinoehl demonstrated the new reader-printer machine to students. The machine aided students in occupational choices relating to their interests. lt became available to students in early November and showed job opportunities in the Muncie area, also. Handing out absence slips to stu- dents before first period aided in the stricter discipline policies. Giving Angela Moore some advice on graduation requirements, Mr. Dean Fee looks carefully over her program. sl P ...M XJF f- liih Aizhg 5 .8 Q Counseling involves more than making out class schedules, as Mrs. Donna Zoll discovers as she confers with a troubled student in her private cubicle. ,W ,,,..,...,,-3 . , Q ,,,....- X - f N, Counseling services: Mr. Harold Reinoehl: Head of Counseling, Di- aday: F.T.A., Bowling League Sponsor. Mr. Berlin Rowe: Head rector of Testing. Mr. Dean Fee: Thespian sponsor. Mrs. Dora Hol- Basketball Coach. Mrs. Donnalea Zoll: Sophomore Social Sponsor. MR. CARL ADAMS: Driver Education. MR. ETTORE ANTONINI: Physical Education, M-Club Assistant. MR. REED BANNON: U.S. History, Sophomore Class Sponsor. MR. WILLIAM E. BEUOY: Sciences, Campus Life, Science Club. MR. JAMES H. BEVINGTON: Sciences, Science Club Assistant. K . cv... If 1-md' MRS. MARTHA J. BLACK: Physical Education, Business, FTA. MR. GENE BOTTORFF: Social Studies, Head Baseball Coach, Asst. Basketball Coach. MR. LUTHER BRADLEY: Physical Education, Waiting for the "food and games" to begin, Mr. Ron McNabney pauses to tie his track shoes at the spring faculty picnic. Driver Education, Hi-Y, Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Track Coach. MR. DONALD R. BRIGHT: English, M-Club Assistant. MRS. WINIFRED BRYANT: Home Economics, Student Council. Coach Richard Conaway, dreaming of a big season and the down- ing of many foes, watches as his Bearkittens practice a play. MR. MARK BURKHART: Business, Sophomore Class Sponsor. MR. Economics Related Occupations. MR. RICHARD CONAWAY: WILLIAM A. BURNETTE: Physical Science, Chess Club. MRS. Sciences, Asst. Football Coach, Asst. Wrestling Coach. MARILYN CAREY: Librarian. MRS. SARA M. CARITHERSZ Home MR. KENNETH D. COULSON: Distributive Education, Art, DE Club. MR. WILLIAM DOUGLAS: Sciences, Science Club. MR. JO- SEPH DOUTHITT: English, Junior Historical Society. MRS. SUSAN FOUNTAIN: Home Economics, Co-sponsor FHA. MRS. CARNICE GORIN: Sociology, U.S. History, HRC. MRS. JANICE GRIFFITH: English, Senior Class sponsor. Faculty enjoyed diverse hobbies and experiences Fifteen new teachers became a part of CHS this year, making the total faculty 77 in number. Mrs. Dale Pace replaced Miss Charlotte Miller, who took a leave of absence to take over a family business in Indianapolis. A total of 132 degrees have been earned by Central teachers. Of these, 57 are bacheIor's degrees and 51 are master's degrees. Two faculty members have earned Ph.D.s. CHS teachers have a variety of interests. Many enjoy reading, sew- ing, fishing, cooking, and swim- ming. Less common pursuits in- cluded Mr. Robert May's work with handicapped youth. Mrs. Anne Muterspaugh was active in Civic Theatre. Mr. Luther Bradley was on the boards of Y.E.S., Boy's Club, Boy Scouts, and Big Brother. Racing outboard hydro-planes occupied Mr. Forrest Johnson's time. Mr. Mike Young taped commercials. MRS. JANE GRUENWALD: U.S. Government, World Affairs. MRS. ILTON: A-V Chairman. DR. ROBERT W. HANCOCK: Spanish, Latin NANCY HALL: Home Economics, Freshman Class Sponsor, Co- J.C.L., Spanish Club. MRS. BARBARA HEETER: English, T-3 Club sponsor FHA, Faculty Social Committee. MRS. DOROTHY HAM- I9 rw U 'sf 'gk' ,wx MISS JANE HOLCOMB: Mathematics, Math Club. MR. PHILLIP ciety. MR. FORREST JOHNSON: Science, Science Club Assis A. HOSSOM: Business, Freshman Class Head Sponsor. MRS. tant. MR. CHARLES JORIS: Business, Senior Class Sponsor. MARTHA L. HUGON: English, Shakespeare, National Honor Sow Mr. Oland Summers seems puzzled about the performance of the Band as they march in the Ball State Homecoming parade. life ,R 2 gp' "Q-wi. X 9' MR. GEORGE J. KAPPES: History, English, Youth For- um. MR. ROBERT KELLEMS: English, English Dept. Chairman, Youth Forum. fl MR. RALPH KEM: Top 30, Concert Choir. MR. MAURICE KENNE- DY: Mathematics. MR. KEITH D. KING: Art, Stage Decorations MR. JAMES LAMBERT: Driver Education, Narcotics Education viii Track Coach, Cross Country Coach. MR. WILLIAM E. LANGDON: English. Unfamiliar sights now less strange to CHS visitors I .1 5 f E 1 Ten different states from New York to California were traveled by 4 Central teachers during the summer. Both Mr. Harold Reinoehl and X 1 1. 1 1 1 I l MR. ROBERT LAY: Mathematics, HRC, Freshman Football Coach, Asst. Varsity Baseball Coach, Asst. Basketball Coach. MISS LAURA LINDEN: French, Spanish, French Club. MRS. SUE LOGAN: Math- ematics, Junior Class Social Sponsor, Math Club Assistant, GAA. ,S .....,,, MRS. EVELYN MCCULLOUGH: Home Economics, 4-H Club. MR. RONALD MCNABNEY: U.S. History, Economics, HRC, Intramural Basketball. MR. CHARLES MALONE: English, Co-sponsor Fresh- man Class. Mrs. Marilyn Carey traveled ex- tensively through the western Unit- ed States. Miss Libby Rivers and Mrs. Lois Webster went to Hawaii. Mr. William Douglas spent a week in Minnesota on a canoe trip. Not all the teachers spent their vacation in the United States, how- ever. Mrs. Winifred Bryant went on a four week European trip. Miss Joan McTurnan also visited Europe. Can- ada and Mexico were visited by Dr. William Burnette and Miss Laura Linden, respectively. Teaching or summer school oc- cupied some faculty members' time. Mrs. Pat Sparks taught at Ball State. Mr. Richard Conaway and Mrs. Sue Logan went to summer school. Above all others, some teachers went as far as Muncie, Indiana! 'QV if ...wma MR. ROBERT L. MAY: Special Education, Asst. Freshman Foot- Football Coach, Head Wrestling Coach, Head of Physical Educa- ball Coach, Head Freshman Track Coach. MRS. RITA MAYFIELD: tion Dept. MISS CHARLOITE MILLER: Business. MRS. JOY Mathematics, Math Club. LEO MENCH: Health Education, Head MILLER: Mathematics, HRC. ff: i"""9' , 3, MRS. ANNE C. MUTERSPAUGH: English, Drama, Co-sponsor leaders, Tri-Hi-Y. MRS. SONDRA RAWLINGS: Business, Magician Thespians, Co-sponsor Stage Door, Play Coach. MRS. DALE PACE: Financial Sponsor. MR. DAVE REEVES: U.S. History, Asst. Varsity Business. MISS DARLENE PEPPLER: Physical Education, Cheer- Football Coach, Freshman Wrestling Coach. With enormous appetites after a vigorous game of horseshoes and a long year, teachers relax and gorge themselves at the annual picnic. C9 MR. HOMER C. RICE: U.S. Government, Sophomore Class Sponsor. MISS LIBBY RIVERS: Home Economics, Centralettes. A I xr- ,L MEC! .,,, MR. GARY SHANNON: Art, Art Club. MRS. LOIS SHEAR: Science, Swimming, Head Coach Swimming, Head Coach Golf. MRS. M. Co-Sponsor Science Club. MR. OLAND SUMMERS: Music, Band, MARVENE WADDELL: English, Honor Society. Stage Band. MR. ERNEST E. SUTTON: Drivers Education, Boy's 4 l i Giving a report during one of the month- ly faculty meetings in the library is Mrs. Jane Gruenewald, History Dept. head. "These are attendance cards?" thinks Mrs. Martha Hugon as she tries to figure out the new computer card system. .f i H K N , V-an A A . ks' iii 'N . , MRS. JANET WARRNER: Journalism, English, Magician, Munsonian, Quill and Scroll. MR. ROY A. WEAVER: Speech, English, Mass Communications, National Forensic League, Varsity Tennis Coach. MRS. LOIS WEBSTER: Home Economics, F.H.A., Senior Class Social Sponsor. MRS. MARY I. WHITAKER: School Nurse, Girl's Cheerblock, Sponsor Senior Trip. MR. MARION J. WRIGHT: Mathematics, Math Club Asst. Sponsor. MR. MICHAEL YOUNG: Music, Ensemble, Chamber Choir, Asst. Band, Asst. Stage Band. Utilizing one of the comfortable chairs in the third floor faculty lounge during a quiet moment is Nlr. Wilburt Davis. , - , fm.. ,XR is Assisting deans, aiding students kept them busy New to the halls of Central this year were two "para-professionals." Officers Wilburt Davis and Don Bailey were hired by the school board on request of Central officials. They were hired to help avoid trouble in the halls and to keep down outside interferences. Wearing street clothes, the of- ficers spent part of their day talking to students trying to give them bet- ter images of policemen. Assisting the deans with disci- pline of students, filling in for class- es when needed, assisting in crowd- ed study halls, and checking hall passes were among the tasks that kept the officers busy this year. Before they begin their afternoon supervision, Mr. Don Bailey and Mr. Wilburt Davis eat lunch in the cafeteria. "9" tionist. Checking over a student's Preliminary Scholarship Application form is Mrs. Beverly Blake, counseling secretary. 9' Concerned about eligibility rules are Mrs. Juanita Shady, attendance clerk, and Mrs. Betty Delong, Athletic Dept. secretary. They worked with students daily. Checking over office files are Mrs. Willie Moody, registrar, Miss Dorothy Schaefer, financial secretary, Mrs. Betty Carey, recep- They took fees, typed and tallied school records Mrs. Beverly Blake enrolled all new students, and compiled infor- mation for scholarship committees. Mrs. Betty DeLong kept busy checking the eligibility of athletes, typing rosters and contracts for dit- ferent schools, and requisitioning athletic equipment. Taking care of lockers, keeping a record of daily announcements, and selling material for the bookstore were Mrs. Juanita Shady's jobs. Miss Dorothy Schaefer handled all finances as well as secretarial duties for the principal. Handling the principal's cor- respondence, collecting fees, and answering the switchboard were some duties of Mrs. Betty Carey. Mrs. Willie Moody made plates for the new students, helped with scheduling, kept accumulative cards, handled the old records of students, and made out the grade sheets. Emerging from one of the cubbyholes in the dungeon is Mr. Steven Batt. Custodians often found themselves in unusual situations in order to keep Central in good shape. x i l n Enjoying their coffee in the dungeon are the '71-'72 custodians, Mr. Steven Batt fhead custodianj, Mr. Gregory Barker, Mr. George Beard, Mr. Raymond Shoemaker, and Mrs. Reba Beckham. I I Wwhiwe Qwffm, fwdim filled their hours Eight cafeteria workers kept CHS stomachs filled this year. Mrs. Gene- vieve Justus, cafeteria manager for ten years, had been cooking at Cen- tral for 30 years. The breakfast program, feeding students from 7:30 until 9 a.m., consisted of orange juice, white and chocolate milk and hot rolls. Added to the lunch menu in October were snack items and orange and cherry drink to please more students. In early November students could buy "A" and a-la-carte in both lines in order to move them quicker. The five custodians worked hard this year trying to do an efficient job of cleaning. Keeping them busy were cleaning up pop cans, "dragging" rooms, replacing fuses, and wash- ing graffiti from walls and windows. Mr. Herman Hendricks retired in October after 13 years as head cus- todian. Mr. Steven Batt replaced him as head custodian. S , i . ,V , 'W I . I "y,A3..iik kzmfzyhivl H A' W H -' .2 in ,.,. 'zv f A A If 0 f V ,I If .M V V A... ., ,.., . f y' , f i A -.. 1 iiiii ' 4 . A A A . , ,lx .J i ,.t. , I vb .K ' Y V N ',,,. M in , ,M W T I 1 cv AW W . 1 1, 4. ' 'Nw' ,.- i ..- - . . Y- ' Cafeteria workers are Mmes. fBottomj Jessie Reese Mapel Far- ah mer, Lucille Armstrong, Genevieve Justus Ccafe mgnj, Marjorie Anderson, Goldie Oxley. lTopJ Rachel Boyer, June Retz. 12 SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL: fBottom Rowj Steve Ginn, Alice Blaser, Chris Huff. lTop 4 O Kathy Cherry fvice-pres.J, Jane Adams Rowj Mike Heritage, Jay Halteman, Ricky ftreas.j, Glen Sulanke fpres.J, Karen Allen. Adams, Otis Whiting, James Bass. fRow 22 Debby Sells, Elaine Towns, participated in I diverse activities Making their last year a year to remember, the 517 members of the Senior Class of 1972 placed their whole effort in all activities through- out the year. Beginning in September, the se- niors worked toward a Homecom- ing float which brought them their third consecutive win in the float contest. In February black mem- bers of the Senior Class presented a Black History convocation for all English classes. Highlighting the year's events were the Senior Mothers' Tea, and combination Baccalaureate and Graduation exercises in lVlay. Ap- proximately 91 seniors were gradu- ated in January, a semester early. Taking highest honors in float competition for the third consecu- tive year is the senior float depicting "Curse You Red Broncos". 7 N? 5 Z. .K --,.- .sr . :ww- Nui Carefully watching the action on the football field, Carol Dearinger and Tim O'Leary hope for a Homecoming victory. Poised among the fall foilage of a local bank are these 1971 Homecoming queen can- didates. Not pictured was Mary List, who was crowned at the bonfire at Westside Park. J Q .' Q , Q f. s..r , , , i ' Y 5 ' ,gm '- r X V? . if-. " - gt ff' iK'..:'k .M In K . X-,te ' 'f ' . iff' 'Qnf XS' K ' g mfg, fs srss fs 4 ,ns .35 ka Y- i N1 45 .41 l Exploring the dungeon are 1971-72 Se- nior Class officers Kathy Cherry, Glen Sulanke, Jane Adams, Charlotta Motley. Registering a guest at last spring's Senior Mother's Tea is Cathy Calvin, who was able to bring her own mother this year. As the sponsors of an "upward" class, Mrs. Janice Griffith, Mr. Charles Joris and Mrs. Lois Webster helped with activities. E! W.. . ,Wag .JL-Mfr ,Z V .f Classes, activities prepared them for 'cruel world' Jane Ellen Adams Ricky Lynn Adams Michael Jay Aldrich Steven Randall Aldridge Margo Jean Alldredge Karen Sue Allen Mark Steven Allen Nancy Lynn Allen Carolyn Sue Allison Deborah Lynn Allison PAGE 130 Row 1: JANE ELLEN ADAMS: Sr. Class Treas., Jr. Council, National Honor Society, Math Club, Girls' Cheerblock, Disp. Ass't: RICKY LYNN ADAMS: Football, Wrestling, Boxing, "M" Club, Student Council, Jr. Historical Society: MICHAEL JAY ALDRICH: STEVEN RANDALL AL- DRIDGE: Audio-Visual Ass't.: MARGO JEAN ALLDREDGE: Exploratory Teacher. Row 2: KAREN SUE ALLEN: Sr. Council, Concert Choir: MARK STE- VEN ALLEN: NANCY LYNN ALLEN: F.H.A., Deans' Office Ass't.: CARO- LYN SUE ALLISON: F.H.A.? DEBO- RAH LYNN ALLISON: F.H.A. PAGE 131 Row 1: JOYCE A. ANDERSON: TERRY BRUCE ANGSTADT: BAR- BARA ANN ARNOLD: Sr. Council, Preaa' ' lf fe li' I3 I El f Albeanmiiiiinisaefgs Fthdgsegrglls silt ggi eeekmgm eys eds Elias: Office Ass't.: DOUGLAS C. ASHLEY: Football, Hi-Y, "M" Club: CINDY LU AULT: National Honor Society, Ensemble, French Club, Concert Choir, Glee Club. Row 2: JANE MARIE AYRES: Sci- ence Club, Top Thirty, Youth Forum, Spanish Club, National Honor So- ciety: AUTHUR BAKER: LAWRENCE GREGORY BAKER: Magician, Mun- sonian, Campus Life, Hi-Y, Golf: GAIL ANNE BALES: Quill and Scroll, Munsonian, N.F.L., Youth Forum, Concert Choir, French Club: DAR- RELL L. BALFOUR. Row 3: GAYLE E. BARNES: ROBERT EUGENE BARNHOUSE: Football, "M" Club, Track, Cross Country, Intramural Sports: EARN- EST EARL BARTLETT: JAMES AL- VIN BASS: JACK STEVEN BATTY. Row 4: SUSAN KATHRYN BAU- MANN: Magician Asst. Editor, Na- tional Honor Society, Youth Forum, French Club: BRENDA BEALLE: GREG L. BEATTY: MICHAEL AL- BERT BEE: CHRIS BERTRAND: Jr. Council. l li l l lk MQ.,- Joyce A. Anderson Terry Bruce Angstadt Barbara Ann Arnold Douglas C. Ashley Cindy Lu Ault Jane Marie Ayres Authur Baker Lawrence Gregory Baker Gail Ann Bales Darrell L. Balfour Gayle E. Barnes Robert Eugene Barnhouse Earnest Earl Bartlett James Alvin Bass Jack Steven Batty Susan Kathryn Baumann Brenda Beall Greg L. Beatty Michael Albert Bee Chris Bertrand Participating in the "Black Experience" drama of the late Otis Redding's life are Wayne Stevens and James Bass. Cindy Ann Beyerl Beatrice Louise Bianchi Willie B. Blair Alice Maree Blaser Craig Vincent Bobbitt Duane William Bossung Jill Rhea Boyce John Eddie Boyd Michael Paul Brant Sarah Jeanne Brenneman Joseph Lee Brewer Michael Monte Brown Randall Lawrence Brown Neta D. Bruner Mary Ann fCaspersonJ Williams Clayton J. Buck Lillie Diane Bush Bobbi Lu Byrum Terri K. Callahan Cathy Calvin Named in the spring as Centrals Out standing Teenagers were Susan Baumann Shelley Neff, Val Marsh, Mark Epperson , Rapping, relaxing were senioritis symptoms PAGE 132 Row 1: CINDY ANN BEYERL: Na- tional Honor Society, Student Coun- cil, D.E., Math Club, HRC Act II, Campus Life: BEATRICE LOUISE BIANCHI: Exploratory Teacher: WIL- LIE B. BLAIR: H.E.R.O.: ALICE MA- REE BLASER: C R A I G VINCENT BOBBITT: Boys' Cheerblock, Span- ish Club. Row 2: DUANE WILLIAM BOS- SUNG: Ensemble, Concert Choir, Boys' Cheerblock: JILL RHEA BOYCE: JOHN EDDIE BOYD: MI- CHAEL PA U L BRANT: SARAH J E A N N E BRENNEMAN: Spanish Club, Top Thirty, Youth Forum, Na- tional Honor Society, Science Club, Math Club. Row 3: JOSEPH LEE BREWER: MICHAEL MONTE BROWN: RAN- DALL LAWRENCE BROWN: NETA D. BRUNER: Munsonian, Quill and Scroll: SHARON LOU BRYANT. Row 4: CLAYTON J. BUCK: LIL- LIE DIANE BUSH: Concert Choir: BOBBI LU BYRUM: TERRI K. CAL- LAHAN: Centralettes: CATHY CAL- VIN. PAGE 133 Row 1: JAMES EDWARD CAMP- BELL: KENNETH WAYNE CAMP- BELL: STEVEN DRESSOR CAMP- BELL: Tennis, Swimming, Science Club, "M" Club, Math Club: CINDA LUANNE CARBAUGH: MARTIN E. CARVER: Chess Club, D.E. Row 2: EDWARD JOHN CASS: Tennis, Golf, "M" Club, National Honor Society, Wrestling, Math Club: KATHRYN PAULA CHERRY: Ma- gician: BETH LYNN CHICO: Thes- pians, N.F.L., Science Club: CURTIS F. CHILDERS: Baseball, Boys' Cheer- block: WELDON ERNEST CHRISTAL: Concert Choir. Putting his faith in French cooking, John Whitaker prepares to devour a mouthful of gourmet food at a noon luncheon. 'r I al' as an irq' I -Ira IV? .2 .2 Tl on YH 5, tg! .i ,W .1 ll 'ci -3 . -qw- 5--r-uul"'l - f -- - ft I bf ,,,.. .. , N James Edward Campbell Kenneth Wayne Campbell Steven Dressor Campbell Cinda LuAnne Carbaugh Martin E. Carver Edward John Cass Kathryn Paula Cherry Beth Lynn Chico Curtis F. Childers Weldon Ernest Christal Commencement minus Baccalaureate ended year Robert Morris Cirtin Marilyn Almeda Clark Kyla Joan Clement Danny Coffey Charles Edward Coleman David Allen Collins Marcia Lane Compliment Carla Sue Compton Billy Joe Conatser Brenda Gail Conklin PAGE 134 Row 1: ROBERT MORRIS CIR- TIN: Band Drum Major, Stage Band, Ensemble, Pep Band, Concert Choir: MARILYN ALMEDA CLARK: KYLA JEAN CLEMENT: Exploratory Teach- er, F.T.A.: D A N N Y COFFEY: CHARLES E D W A R D COLEMAN: Track, HRC Act I, "M" Club, Boys' Cheerblock, Chamber Choir, Soph. Council. Row 2: DAVID ALLEN COLLINS: Chamber Choir, Concert Choir: MARCIA LANE COMPLIMENT: CAR- LA SUE COMPTON: Band, Pep Band: BILLY JOE CONATSER: Boys' Cheer- block: BRENDA GAIL CONKLIN: Stu- dent Council, HRC Act ll, Soph. Council, Campus Life, Spanish Club, Girls' Cheerblock, PAGE 135 Row 1: MICHAEL CONNERLY: DEE ANN COOPER: Concert Choir: Relishing thoughts of spring graduation, Senior Toni Evans is measured for her cap and gown by Mr. Joseph Kirvvin. JANICE FAYE COOPER: ARLA KAY COUNT: Tri-Hi-Y: CLARENCE WIL- LIAM COX: Ensemble, Chamber Choir. Row 2: DANA COX: GEORGE DAVID COY: LUCINDA LEE CRAY: MARGARET E L L E N CREVISTON: Magician, Quill and Scroll, Youth Forum, Top Thirty, Math Club, Span- ish Club: MARY KAY CREVISTON: Youth Forum, Spanish Club, Math Club. Row 3: RANDY RAY CRICKMORE: Cross Country, Track: MICHAEL WILLIAM CROSE: Band: DENNIS DAGLE: JAMES MICHAEL DALE: Chamber Choir, Concert Choir, Hi-Y, Campus Life, Boys' Cheerblock: LARRY DALTON: Hi-Y, Campus Life, Soph. Council. Row 4: BRUCE DAUGHERTY: SHEILA KAY DAUGHERTY: ANDRIA T. DAVIS: EVELYN DAVIS: CHRIS- TINE LUCILLE DAY: National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Magician, Jr. Council, Spanish Club, Youth Forum. sis e- , Michael Connerly Dee Ann Cooper Janice Faye Cooper Arla Kay Count Clarence William Cox Dana Cox George David Coy Lucinda Lee Cray Margaret Ellen Creviston Mary Kay Creviston Randy Ray Crickmore Michael William Crose Dennis Engle James Michael Dale Larry Dalton Bruce Daugherty Sheila Kay Daugherty Andria T. Davis Evelyn Davis Christine Lucille Day Last years seniors and their parents en joy refreshments and pleasant surround ings at the annual Senior Mother's tea Carol Jeanne Dearinger Richard Dial Lezlie Elizabeth Dick Gregory Neil Dillard Dan R. Dobbs Michael Edward Dowd Marilyn Victoria Down Mike Dawson Downing Charles Richard Doyle Samuel Jay Dragoo Carra L. Driver Richard Lee Drumm Carol Duncan Teresa Ellen Duncan Walter Allen Duncan Martin Louis Dunham Phillip Lee Dunn Mark Andrew Eckelman Jaynie Edwards Yvonne Charlotta Edwards Seniors Glen Holbert and Glen Sulanke entertain students with their portrayal of Trojans in a Student Council skit. They supported Central with time and energy PAGE 136 Row 1: CAROL JEANNE DEAR- INGER: Cheerleader: RICHARD DIAL: LEZLIE ELIZABETH DICK: Top Thirty, Concert Choir, Glee Club, Thespians, French Club: GREGORY NEIL DIL- LARD: DAN R. DOBBS. Row 2: MICHAEL EDWARD DOWD: Quill and Scroll, Sr. Council, Ma- gician, Munsonian, Science Club: MARILYN VICTORIA DOWN: GAA, Girls' Cheerblock, Spanish Club: MIKE DAWSON DOWNING: Sr. Coun- cil: CHARLES RICHARD DOYLE: H.E.R.O., Stage Band, Band, Pep Band, Munsonian, J.C.L.: SAMUEL JAY DRAGOO: "M" Club, Wrestling, Hi-Y, Boys' Cheerblock, Campus Life. Row 3: CARRA L. DRIVER: RICHARD LEE DRUMM: CAROL DUNCAN: TERESA ELLEN DUNCAN: Girls' Cheerblock, Top Thirty, Stage Door, Office Ass't, Art Club, Science Club: WALTER ALLEN DUNCAN. Row 4: MARTIN LOUIS DUNHAM: Munsonian, Student Council, Youth Forum, Sr. Council, Soph. Council, Science Club: PHILLIP LEE DUNN: Baseball, Tennis, D.E., "M" Club, Boys' Cheerblock, Hi-Y: MARK AN- DREW E C K E L M A N: Basketball, French Club: JAYNIE EDWARDS: YVONNE CHARLOTTA EDWARDS. PAGE 137 Row 1: SHERRE GAY ELLIOTT: Ensemble, Chamber Choir: KAREN ANN E P P E R H A R T: Exploratory Teacher: MARK ALAN EPPERSON: Student Council, Spirit Committee, H.R.C. Act I, Exploratory Teacher, Baseball, Science Club: TONI LYNN EVANS: L A W R E N C E MICHAEL FEENEY. Row 2: MICHAEL DUANE FERGU- SON: LINDA DARLENE FITZPAT- RICK: JERRY FLAHERTY: Ensemble, Chamber Choir, Concert Choir, Boys Cheerblock: JEFFREY LYNN FLESH- ER: Football: MELANIE FOUST. 1 Contributing their own brand of music and support to winter basketball pep sessions was"Seagram's Seven," an off-shoot of last year's supporters, the "8-pack." .,,, . Sheree Gay Elliott Karen Ann Epperhart Mark Alan Epperson Toni Lynn Evans Lawrence Michael Feeney Michael Duane Ferguson Linda Darlene Fitzpatrick Jerry Flaherty Jeffrey Lynn Flesher Melanie Ann Foust Initiations marked beginnings of various activities, fun f-5 Steve Fulks Maxann Fuller Beth Elaine Gable Jeffery Leon Garrett Karla Gates Michael Edward Gates Dean Gibson Steven N. Ginn Soozie Lynne Grandcolas Donald Gray Page 138 Row 1: STEVE FULKS: MAXANN FULLER: BETH ELAINE GABLE: Ex- ploratory Teacher: JEFFERY LEON GARRETT: Ensemble, Football, Con- cert Choir, Junior Class Council, Senior Class Council, Boys' Cheer- block: KARLA GATES: Campus Life, Dispensary Ass't. Row 2: MICHAEL EDWARD GATES: Band, Stage Band, Pep Band: DEAN GIBSON: Foreign Student Exchange Committee, Spanish Club pres.: STEVEN N. GINN: Math Club, Senior Class Council: SOOZIE LYNNE GRANDCOLAS: French Club sec., Mth Club sec., HRC Act II, GAA. Girls' Cheerblock, Campus Life: DONALD GRAY. Finding herself in the midst of an informal initiation mess during a lunch meeting is Math Clubber Christy Day. Page 139 Row 1: MARY GREENE: DEBRA SUE GREEN: French Club, Campus Life: JANICE MARIE GREEN: French Club, C a m p u s Life: SUNNILEE GREENE: CATHY JO GREGORY: Spanish Club, H.E.R.O., Girls' Cheerblock. Row 2: JULIE MARIE GREINER: D.E., Sophomore Class Council: JOE GRIMES: JANET GUNTER: JOHN PHILIP HAAS: Ensemble, Chamber Choir, Concert Choir, Boys' Cheer- block, Campus Life, Munsonian: JAY ROBERT HALTEMAN: Senior Class Council, Junior Class Council, Hi-Y treas., Boys' Cheerblock, Campus Life, Golf. Row 3: PATTY HANNAN: SHARON LYNN HARDIN: BILL HARDWICK: JENNIFER LYNN HARLEY: NFL pres., Science Club treas., National Honor Society, Girls' Cheerblock: SUSAN HARMON. Row 4: WILLIAM HARRIS: Hi-Y, Campus Life: TO N Y HARTLEY: ROGER KENT HARTLEY: D.E., Boys' Cheerblock: JOHN RUSSEL HARVEY: PAT HARVEY. Mary Greene Debra Sue Greene Janice Marie Greene Sunnilee Greene Cathy Jo Gregory Julie Marie Greiner Joe Grimes Janet Gunter John Philip Haas Jay Robert Halteman Patty Hannan Sharon Lynn Hardin Bill Hardwick Jennifer Lynn Harley Susan Harmon William Harris Tony Hartley Roger Kent Hartley John Russel Harvey Pat Harvey Finding themselves in their "second child hood during an initiation are Brenda Parks and Phyllis Wilson. Jeffrey David Heaton Mike Arthur Heritage Jacqueline Anne Herr Sue-Ann Hershey Susan Marie Hiatt Luann E. Hiestand Marsha Lea Hickman Cecelia Maurice Hill Beth Ann Hines Thomas Moore Hinshaw Richard Edward Hogan Glenn Owen Holbert Carla Hottinger Walter Edwin Hole Kathy Hollowell John Fredrick Hoyt Judy D. Hudson Christina Marie Huff Judy Hunt Benny Hurst Using a "soft sell" approach Marcia Whitaker tries to influence Patty Hannon and Sheila Daugherty to buy D E candy They found ways to prove themselves salesmen Page 140 Row 1: JEFFREY DAVID HEATON: Cross Country, Track, Magician, Munsonian, Boys' Cheerblock, MIKE ARTHUR HERITAGE: Senior Class Council, JACQUELINE ANNE HERR: Magician, Munsonian, Quill and Scroll, J.C.L., Girls' Cheerblock, SUE-ANN HERSHEY: Top 30 vice pres., Munsonian asst. news ed., Na- tional Honor Society, Youth Forum sec., Math Club treas., Sophomore Class Council, SUSAN MARIE HIATT: National Honor Society, Math Club pres., Spanish Club vice pres. and treas., Youth Forum, Top 30 treas., Munsonian. Row 2: LUANN E. HIESTAND: D.E., Junior Class Council, MARSHA LEE HICKMAN: Glee Club, CECILIA MAURICE HILL: Band sr. rep., Stage Band, Pep Band, Science Club, Se- nior Class Council, BETH ANN HINES: D.E., Campus Life, Sopho- more Class Council, Girls' Cheer- block, Swimming, THOMAS MOORE HINSHAW: Swimming capt., J.C.L. consul, Junior Class vice pres., Boys' Cheerblock. Row 3: RICHARD EDWARD HO- GAN: Thespian pres., Magician underclass ed., Ensemble, Quill and Scroll, Boys' Cheerblock, Cross Country, GLENN OWEN HOLBERT: Student Council, Youth Forum, Math Club, Science Club, Boys' Cheer- block, Intramural Bowling, CARLA HOTTINGER, WALTER EDWIN HOLE: Wrestling, Football, KATHY HOLLO- WELL. Row 4: JOHN FREDERICK HOYT: Cross Country, Track, National Honor Society, M-Club, Magician, Mun- sonian, JUDY B. HUDSON: D.E., Of- fice Asst, CHRISTINA MARIE HUFF: Senior Class Council, National Honor Society, Campus Life, Science Club, JUDY HUNT, BENNY HURST. Page 141 Row 1: GLORIA JEAN HUTCHENS: Girls' Cheerblock, D.E., treas., WIL- LIAM HUTCHENS, JOSEPH PATRICK JACKSON: Campus Life, M-Club, Swimming, Hi-Y, Boys' Cheerblock, D.E., treas., JOYCE JACOCKS, JOSEPH G. JENKINSON: Basketball, Track, M-Club. Row 2: LUANN JOHNSON, STE- VEN L. JOHNSON: Football, Wres- tling, M-Club, Boys' Cheerblock, Campus Life, Exploratory Teacher, LINDA QCREECHJ JONES, MARCIA DEE JONES: Top 30, Student Coun- cil, Junior Class Council, Campus Life, Girls' Cheerblock, Deans' office asst., MARK EDWIN JOST: Tennis, Science Club sgt.-at-arms, Youth Forum, Math Club, M-Club. K' -E I 'jo'-' .Q ' -- ,W luv W 1 l' I ' I - ,nw FN ll? Trying to interest junior Charles Weatherly in the newest in photo equipment is Ma- sons' salesgirl, Beth Robbins. if Gloria Jean Hutchens William Hutchens Joseph Patrick Jackson Joyce Jacocks Joseph G. Jenkinson Luann Johnson Steven K. Johnson Linda CCreechJ Jones Marcia Dee Jones Mark Edwin Jost 49 J 1 I . K, - ,J-ew I I X KIY id KIY J " ll? 141 14 With busy schedules, they had few tranquil moments 2 Lost in thought in one of the Pub Office's rare quiet moments is Munsonian Editor- in-chief Ann Weems. Page 142 Row 1: LINDA JEAN JUSTICE: Band libr., Pep Band, Girls' Cheer- block: JIM JUSTUS: KAREN DAY KEGG: Campus Life, H.E.R.O., Girls' Cheerblock, Science Club, GAA, Sophomore Class Council: DAVE KEHOE: Boys' Cheerblock, JCL: KENT DAVID KEESLING: Football, Basketball, Baseball, M-Club, Boys' Cheerblock, Hi-Y. Row 2: DUANITA FAYE KING: GEORGE KING: JOAN ELIZABETH KING: FHA sec. and hist., Girls' Cheerblock: MAUREEN KIRKPAT- RICK: H.E.R.O.: DENNIS L. KIRTS. Page 143 Row 1: JAMES A. KNOX: Boys' Cheerblock, Track, Cross Country, Intramural Boxing: MICHAEL KNUD- SEN: Math Club, Campus Life, Youth Forum, Track, Intramurals, Foreign Exchange Student from Denmark: TIM MICHAEL KUZMA: Baseball, M- Club, Speech Team, Basketball, Foot- ball, Audio Visual Ass't.: DEBBY LACEY: VICKI LAMPKINS. Row 2: MARC EDWARD LANGAS: Football, Baseball, M-Club, Math Club, French Club: JESSE LEE LEAVELL: Basketball, HRC Act I, Intramural Basketball: TERRI LEGG: LLOYD LEVI: MARY LIST. Row 3: CHARLAZETTA LONG: ROBERT DALE LONGFELLOW: Audio Visual Ass't., Intramurals: JAY LOUNSBURY: RAY LOUTHEN: BRAD LOWE. Row 4: SUSAN DENISE LUSCH: Sophomore Class sec., Junior Class Council, Campus Life, Girls' Cheer- block, GAA: SHARON SUE LUT- TRELL: Science Club, Spanish Club, Campus Life, HRC Act II, H.E.R.O., Girls' Cheerblock: MARK STEVEN LYONS: Band pres., Stage Band pres., Pep Band pres., Ensemble vice pres., Concert Choir, Spanish Club: CHARLES McCALLUM: RANDY MCCORD. Linda Jean Justice Jim Justus Karen Day Kegg Dave Kehoe Kent David Keesling Duanita Faye King George King Joan Elizabeth King Maureen Kirkpatrick Dennis L. Kirts 'avx M' nz, r i ITN xg' James A. Knox Michael Knudsen Tim Michael Kuzma Debby Lacey Vicki Lampkins Marc Edward Langas Jesse Lee Leavell Terry Legg Lloyd Levi Mary List Charlazetta Long Robert Dale Longfellow Jay Lounsbury Ray Louthen Brad Lowe Susan Denise Lusch Sharon Sue Luttrell Mark Steven Lyons Charles McCallum Randy McCord Like so many other seniors, Sam Dragoo finds the library a familiar place during English term paper "season," Patrick McDonald ' Gayla Jo McGhee Jayne McKinley James McKinley Cathy J. McLaughlin Robert Glenn Marcum Valerie Jean Marsh Albert Martin Barry J. Martin David Michael Mathews Steven W. Mathews Kathleen Mays Charles Meggers James E. Melton Peter Nicholas Mentis Mark Hartley Merrill Becky Miller Jama Miller John Miller Joyce Ann Miller Ponqering before replying to a point con- cerning a current Youth Forum topic are Christy Day, Val Marsh, and Jane Ayres. Organizations provided them with many challenges Page 144 Row 1: PATRICK MCDONALD: GAYLA JO MCGHEE: Student Council, Spanish Club, Campus Life: JAYNE MCKINLEY: JAMES MCKINLEY: CATHY J. MCLAUGHLIN. Row 2: ROBERT GLENN MARCUM: Wrestling, Concert Choir: VALERIE JEAN MARSH: Magician, National Honor Society, Top Thirty, Youth Forum, French Club, J.C.L.: ALBERT MARTIN: BARRY J. MARTIN: Cam- pus Life, Teachers' Ass't., Boys' Cheerblock, J.C.L.: DAVID MICHAEL MATHEWS: Cross Country, Track, "M" Club, Campus Life, Boys' Cheerblock. Row 3: STEVEN W. MATHEWS: Science Club, Chess Club: KATH- LEEN MAYS: CHARLES MEGGERS: JAMES E. MELTON: Intramural Sports, Concert Choir: PETER NICH- OLAS MENTIS: Tennis, Math Club, "M" Club, Science Club, Boys' Cheerblock. Row 4: MARK HARTLEY MERRILL: Magician, Munsonian, Science Club: BECKY MILLER: JAMA MILLER: JOHN MILLER: JOYCE ANN MILLER: H.E.R.O., Student Council, Girls' Cheerblock, Thespians. Page 145 Row 1: CAROLYN M. MILLSAPS: KEITH ALLAN MINGUS: Hi-Y, Cam- pus Life, J.C.L.: WILLIE A. MOODY: ANGELA MOORE: SARITA WATSON. Row 2: KAREN LYNN MORROW: Jr. Class Council, Concert Choir, Girls' Cheerblock: C H A R L O T T A IRENE MOTLEY: Sr. Class Treas., French Club, HRC Act II, Band Top Thirty, Dispensary Ass't.: RICCI MULLEN: JIM MYERS: SUSIE NAUM- CHEFF: Cheerleader. Counting profits from a "hard day at the car wash" is cheerleader Carol Dearinger. Seniors helped clubs earn money. P' L, 1 .... x 1 i '12i', ,.: ,,. A p Q: 3... -":. in 4 Carolyn M. Millsaps Keith Allan Mingus Willie A. Moody Angela Moore Sarita Watson Karen Lynn Morrow Charlotta Irene Motley Ricci Mullen Jim Myers Susie Naumcheff Loyalty for CHS brought seniors closer together Deborah A. tHiettJ Neal Gerald Neal Richard A. Needler Michelle Neff Walter Norris Page 146 Row 1: DEBORAH A. CHIETTD NEAL: Student Council, H.E.R.O.: GERALD NEAL: H.E.R.O.: RICHARD A. NEEDLER: Cross Country, Track, Intramural Basketball, Art Club, M- Club: MICHELLE NEFF: WALTER NORRIS. Row 2: SHERRY ANN OGDEN: N.F.L. pres., Exploratory Teacher, Thespians, Munsonian: TERESA SUE OGDEN: Chamber Choir: GARY DEE OGLESBY: F o ot b a I I, Basketball, Track, M-Club, Boys' Cheerblock: TIMOTHY MICHAEL O'LEARY: Foot- ball, Baseball, M-Club, Boys' Cheer- block: CONNIE OLDEN. Page 147 Row 1: DEBBIE OSBORN: TOM C. Waiting for instructions from the cheer- leaders during the Holiday Tourney is Girls' Block member Cathy Gregory. PARKER: Boys' Cheerblock: TERESA PARKMAN: BRENDA JEAN PARKS: Campus Life, Ensemble, Chamber Choir, Library Ass't., Audio Visual Ass't., Concert Choir: BETH ANN PECKINPAUGH: Student Council corr. sec., National Honor Society, N.F.L., Spanish Club sec., Girls' Cheerblock, Campus Life. Row 2: DOUG PERRY: BOB PETERSEN: LORI PETERSON: MAR- CIA CAROL WALLACE: PAM PHILLIPS. Row 3: KELLY J. PIERCE: VIRGIE POINTER: DEBRA LYNN POWELL: Girls' Cheerblock, F.T.A.: RICH POWERS: GERALD PRATCHER. Row 4: BRUCE PRIVETT: STEVE RAINS: GARY RANKIN: RICK RATI- CAN: Ensemble, Student Council, Stage Door, Boys' Cheerblock, Con- cert Choir: SHARON REAMS: Na- tional Honor Society, Spanish Club, Youth Forum, Top 30. Debbie Osborn Tom C. Parker Teresa Parkman Brenda Jean Parks Beth Ann Peckinpaugh Doug Perry Bob Petersen Lori Peterson Marcia Carol Wallace Pam Phillips Kelly J. Pierce Virgie Pointer Debra Lynn Powell Rich Powers Gerald Pratcher Bruce Privett Steve Rains Gary Rankin Rick Ratican Sharon Reams Caught by the photographer, January graduate Robert Davis pauses in the front hall in between his morning classes. Darlene Kay Reed George Calvin Reed Mike Reed Mary Kathleen Reeter Deborah Ann Resler John Charles Rhoades David Charles Rice Ray D. Richards Lester A. Richardson Elizabeth Kerri Robbins Larry Roberts Steve Roberts Jacqueline Ann Rollins Shirley Marion Rose Gary Allen Roush Dana Alan Rubush Arlene Marie Rudo Connie Rae Sallee Danny A. Sayre Eric Reed Scherrer Crowded around the piano, these Top 30 seniors practice for a Christmas show one of many during the season. Seniors became involved in diverse school activities Page 148 Row 1: DARLENE KAY REED: Of- fice Ass't., Girls' C h e e r b I o c k: GEORGE CALVIN REED: MIKE REED: MARY KATHLEEN REETER: D.E., GAA, Cheerleader, Top 30, Spanish Club: DEBORAH ANN RESLER: Top 30, Concert Choir. Row 2: JOHN CHARLES RHOADES: Hi-Y, Boys' Cheerblock: DAVID CHARLES RICE: Intramural Cross Country, Cross Country, Audio Visual Ass't.: RAY D. RICHARDS: LESTER A. RICHARDSON: C a m p u s Life: ELIZABETH KERRI ROBBINS: HRC Act II, Magician, Office Ass't., French Club. Row 3: LARRY ROBERTS: STEVE ROBERTS: JACQUELINE ANN ROL- LINS: Science Club, Youth Forum, Girls' Cheerblock, Spanish Club treas., Top 30, Campus Life: SHIR- LEY MARION ROSE: GAA, Top 30: GARY ALLEN ROUSH: Student Coun- cil pres., National Honor Society pres., Youth Forum, Munsonian news ed., Quill and Scroll, Sophomore Class pres. Row 4: DANA ALAN RUBUSH: ARLENE MARIE RUDO: Dispensary Ass't.: CONNIE RAE SALLEE: DANNY A. SAYRE: Wrestling, Football, Hi-Y: ERIC REED SCHERRER: Football, Baseball, Wrestling, National Honor Society, M-Club vice pres., Boys' Cheerblock. Page 149 Row 1: DAWN GEORGIA SCHULTZ: HRC Act II, Campus Life, D.E., Dis- pensary Ass't., Office Ass't., Girls' Cheerblock: EMILY YVONNE SCOTT: Glee Club treas., Office Ass't., Deans Office Ass't.: DAVID REX SEGRAVES: Football, Wrestling, M- Club, HRC Act I, Stage Band, Boys' Cheerblock: DEBBY ANN SELLS: Magician ed.-in-chief, Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Council, Girls' Cheerblock: DONNA SEXTON: Girls' Cheerblock, Glee Club, Deans Office Ass't. Row 2: SHEILA SHARKITT: Of- fice Ass't.: SHERRI RAE SINGER: Ensemble, Chamber Choir pres., Glee Club, Girls' Cheerblock: TERRI SINGER: RICK SKEEN: JIM SLAVEN. Sniffing one of her "wares," Terri Legg prepares to sell FTA carnations to stu- dents and faculty at tourney time. Dawn Georgia Schultz Emily Yvonne Scott David Rex Segraves Debby Ann Sells Donna Sexton -I Sheila Sharkitt Sherri Rae Singer Terri Singer Rick Skeen Jim Slaven Duties and obligations helped keep seniors lousy Checking the voting machine for results in an underclass election is Student Coun- cil secretary Beth Peckinpaugh. Page 150 Row 1: BETTY LOUISE SMITH: Ex- ploratory Teacher, FTA, Campus Life, Girls' Cheerblock, Magician: GLADYS E. SMITH: Ensemble, Con- cert Choir, Deans' Office Ass't., HRC Act Il, H.E.R.O.: JOHN DAVID SMITH: Swimming, Science Club, Tennis: JUELLA SMITH: SHANNA KAY SMITH. Row 2: STEVEN SMITH: MARY ANN SNIDER: Math Club, JCL, Girls' Cheerblock, Concert Choir, Glee Club: PAMELA SNODDY: LINDA SONNTAG: Deans' Office Ass't., Art Club, GAA, Intramural Bowling: MARK STEVEN SOWATSKY: Cross Country, Track, M-Club, National Honor Society, Math Club, JCL. Page 151 Row 1: ANN SPURGEON: TRUDI STAGGS: GARY HERBERT STANLEY: Campus Life, JCL, Baseball, M-Club, Intramural Sports, Boys' Cheerblock: MICKEY STANLEY: JERRY STER- LING. Row 2: WAYNE STEVENS: SUSAN AYRES STEVNING: Thespians, NFL, Counseling Ass't., Science Club: SCOTT ALAN STIBBINS: National Honor Society, Youth Forum, Sci- ence Club, Spanish Club: LINDA STINEMAN: Band: MARILYN Y. STONER: Glee Club, Concert Choir, Senior Class Council. Row 3: DAVA RAE STOUDER: Sophomore Class Council, FHA, Girls Cheerblock, Office Ass't.: JEFF STROMME: BARRY KENT STROUD: Baseball, Intramural Sports, Concert Choir: GLEN MAX SULANKE: Science Club, Senior Class pres.: RANDALL O. SWOAPE. Row 4: JOHNNIE B. TAYLOR: Football, Basketball, Track, M-Club, HRC Act I: DIANA TAYLOR: PA- TRICIA IRENE TAYLOR: Exploratory Teacher: PERRY C. TAYLOR: D.E.: SUSIE TAYLOR: French Club, Span- ish Club. Y Betty Louise Smith Gladys E. Smith John David Smith Juella Smith Shanna Kay Smith Steven Smith Mary Ann Snider Pamela Snoddy S n a Linda o nt g Mark Steven Sowatsky 'Av' 1:34 Ann Spurgeon Trudi Staggs Gary Herbert Stanley Mickey Stanley Jerry Sterling Wayne Stevens Susan Ayres Stevning Scott Alan Stibbins Linda Stineman Marilyn Y. Stoner Dava Rae Stouder Jeff Stromme Barry Kent Stroud Glen Max Sulanke Randall O. Swoape Johnnie B. Taylor Diana Taylor Patricia Irene Taylor Perry C. Taylor Susie Taylor Smiling radiantly for her subjects as she enjoys her regal ride during the parade is Homecoming Queen Mary List Andy Terhune Terry Thames Brenda Thompson Carmelita Thompson Judy Ann Thompson David Scott Thorpe Randy Allan Toomey Elaine Kay Towns Ida M. Troxell James Tunney Shirley Turner James Milton Underkoffler Judy Van Skyock Bruce Milton Vaught Bill Venable Karen Denise Wages Deborah Diane Wallace Janet Kay Waters Claudette Rae Weeks Ann Leslie Weems Moving through a Fieldhouse crowd to their seats before the game starts are Jenny Mitchell and Gary Oglesby. i, f,.,,. Rioalries prepared seniors for competitive world Page 152 Row 1: ANDY TERHUNE: TERRY THAMES: National Honor Society, Spanish Club: BRENDA THOMPSON: CARMELITA THOMPSON: Glee Club: JUDY ANN THOMPSON: National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Ma- gician, M u n s o n i a n, Exploratory Teacher, Foreign Student Exchange Committee. Row 2: DAVID SCOTT THORPE: Band, Boys' Cheerblock: RANDY AL- LAN TOOMEY: Golf: ELAINE KAY TOWNS: Art Club, Science Club, Senior Class Council: IDA M. TROX- ELL: Girls' Cheerblock: JAMES TUNNEY. Row 3: SHIRLEY TURNER: JAMES MILTON UNDERKOFFLER: J U DY VAN SKYOCK: Girls' Cheerblock: BRUCE MILTON VAUGHT: Audio Visual Ass't., Intramural Sports, Boys' Cheerblock: BILL VENABLE. Row 4: KAREN DENISE WAGES: Centralettes, Head Majorette, Cam- pus Life, Junior Class Council, Se- nior Class Council, HRC Act I: DEBORAH DIANE WALLACE: FHA, Deans' Office Ass't., Counseling Ass't.: JANET KAY WATERS: D.E., Top 30, Senior Class Council, Glee Club, GAA, Girls' Cheerblock: CLAUD- ETTE RAE WEEKS: D.E., Sophomore Cheerleader, GAA, HRC Act I, Girls' Cheerblock, Campus Life: ANN LES- LIE WEEMS: Munsonian ed.-in-chief, Quill and Scroll, National Honor So- ciety, Girls' Cheerblock. Page 153 Row 1: SHERRY WELCH: TIM WHARTON: CATHIE JOY WHEAT: Tri-Hi-Y: JOHN ROBERT WHITAKER: Junior Class pres., Student Council, Baseball, M-Club, Math Club, French Club: MARCIA WHITAKER. Row 2: JENIFER VEITH: GAA, Girls' Cheerblock, Campus Life: KERRY WIGGERLY: Football, Cross Country: B E V E R L Y WIGGINS: CHARLES R I C H E R D WILLIAMS: Chamber Choir, Boys' Cheerblock, Concert Choir, C r o s s Country: KAREN DIANNE WILLIAMS: Cheer- leader, D.E., Student Council, Cam- pus Life, Sophomore Class Council, Girls' Cheerblock, 'Pm 'TS Reconsidering the last play is senior full back Kerry Wiggerly. Kerry was named All State for his efforts. 3' Sherry Welch Tim Wharton Cathie Joy Wheat John Robert Whitaker Marcia Whitaker Jenifer Veith Kerry Wiggerly Beverly Wiggins Charles Richerd Williams Karen Dianne Williams PAGE 154 CTop Row2 Jane Ellen Adams, Cindy Lu Ault, Jane Marie Ayres, Susan Kathryn Baumann, Cindy Ann Beyerl, Beatrice Louise Bianchi, Sarah Jeanne Brenneman. CRow 22 Steven Dressor Campbell, Ed- ward John Cass, Margaret'Ellen Creviston, Christine Lucille Day, Carol Jeanne Dear- inger, Teresa Ellen Duncan, Martin Louis Dunham. CRow 32 Paul Dean Gibson, Stev- en Ginn, Soozie Grandcolas, Debbie Greene, Janice Greene, Sunnilee Greene, Joseph Fred Grimes. CRow 42 Jennifer Lynn Harley, Sue-Ann Hershey, Susan Ma- rie Hiatt, Thomas Moore Hinshaw, Glenn Owen Holbert, John Frederick Hoyt, Chris- tine Huff. PAGE 155 CTop Row2 Mark Jost, Michael Knudsen, Mary Lynn List, Valerie Jean Marsh, Barry James Martin, Richard Allen Needler, Mi- chelle Elaine Neff. CRow 22 Beth Ann Peck- inpaugh, Sharon Kay Reams, Mary Kath- leen Reeter, Gary Allen Roush, Mary Ann Snider, Linda Stineman, Mark Steven Sowatsky. CRow 32 Scott Alan Stibbins, Glen Max Sulanke, Patricia I. Taylor, Ter- ry Thames, Judy Ann Thompson, Elaine Towns, Marcia Carol Wallace. Danish foreign student Mike Knudsen contemplates his year at Central. Mike ranked number one in the Senior Class. Academic achievements were obtained by hard work Proving that hard work and school life can mix, 49 seniors pushed their way onward in academic standings and class ranking. Thirty-three girls and sixteen boys finished their high school years with a 3.4 accumula- tive grade average or above. Scott Alan Stibbins and exchange student Michael Knudsen from Den- mark maintained a 4.0 semester average from their freshman years until the beginning of the final se- mester of their senior year. Bringing pride and honor to their Class of 1972, Gary Allen Roush and Stephen Ginn were named National Merit Scholarship Finalists. National Merit Scholarship Finalists Gary Roush and Steve Ginn find a quiet corner to study their physics in between discussing college possibilities. Finding themselves "semi" hard at work at a Junior Class car wash to raise money are Tim Rice and Bill Lowe. 5 1' ,M "mi Juniors dropped middle class tag because of frosh This was the Class of 1973's second year at Central. But the term "middle year of high school" could not be applied to the Junior Class, because with freshmen attending Central for the first time, there were four classes. With combined efforts the Junior Class produced a float which earned a second place in Homecoming competition. The "Ides of March" was complete with a purple fountain. At the end of the year, the mem- bers of the class turned their thoughts and efforts toward the an- nual Junior-Senior Prom at North- side's cafeteria on Nlay 19. Working to get done the seemingly never ending job of stuffing chicken wire for their class float are Melody Jackson, Penny Stewart and John Pence. The Junior Class officers who led their class throughout the year were Jeff Fulks, trea- surer, Judy Lanum, secretary, Mark Adamson, vice pres.: Kenny Kilmer, pres. X- .J Checking a notice from Mr. Mark Burkhart's mailbox are other class sponsors Mr. William Beuoy and Mrs. Sue Logan. JUNIOR COUNCIL: CBottom Rowj Lori Gishler, Jeff Fulks, Judy Lanum, Mark Adamson, Kenny Kilmer. CSecond Rowj Mr. William Beuoy Csponsorj, Melissa Rohrdan, Kathi Stodghill, Susie Deeter, Mrs. Sue Logan Csporisorj. CThird Rowj Mr. Mark Burkhart gm Trying her hand at teaching class by reciting the lesson to fellow students during French class is Jenny Mitchell. Q N' yi one - -sf .Avi fsponsorj, Greg Mitchell, Brian Adam, Steve Holzapfel, Liz Colvin. fTop Rowj Ronnie Leavell, Randy Hayden, David Beard, Paul Patterson, Steve Daniel. Q. S IL 5. 5 'DF Aiding officials, 'fun' classes broke routine "What are the instructions again?" asks Jeryll Tuttle as she tries to hear through her cap during swim class at the YWCA. F Juniors: Row 1: Brian Adams, Ricky Adams, Mark Adam- son, Bobbie Allen, Kathy Allred, Anthony Anderson, Brenda Anderson, Tom An- derson. Row 2: Tina Arbogast, Judy Armstrong, Jim Ash- craft, Leslie Ault, Jeff Bainter, Cindy Baird, Deb- bie Baird, Carol Baker. X 'J 2 i . --, ' .. fx ' gs" " wg is 'gift ng fi ,. ,if .. - llilllilll llUSlliESS 5- gy l . 3. , U A L5 ki It ll Vi Q: ,U .l 33 g t y s us., sq r- v . .s - Working in the attendance is always hectic for Rickie Boise, who attempts to check on an absence by telephone. t. 5 3 . 'xg .-,k. . ,E Qi e 3' N Row 3: John Ballenger, Melba Banks, Jerry Barn- house Cath Barton Gre Barton, Sheila Barton, Lin- da Barttrum, Tom Batt. ""'-Q ,. Q X Q ua 1 ' S ,,.,V gwfx Vt., X ! 4? Juniors: Row 1: Julie Baumann, David Beard, Chad Beck- ham, Melvin Bennett, Carol Benson, Melissa Black, Ron Black, Pam Blackmer. Row 2: Kevin Bligh, Rick- ie Boise, Sue Borror, Jerry Bowlin, Patti Braid, Kathy Brandenburg, Valerie Breedlove, Pete Brioso. Row 3: Killeary Brown, Gary Buck, Debbie Burgess, David Burk, Barb Burnam, Anita Carney, Bob Carter, Joyce Carter. Row 4: Joyce Chandler, Brenda C I a r k, Elizabeth Colvin, P a m e l a Conley, Mike Cox, Faith Crabtree, Mary Crockett, Susan Crouch. Row 5: Eddie Cummins, Jean Current, Robin Dal- ton, William Daniel, Debra Daugherty, Gene Davis, Larry Davis, Larry Davis. Row 6: Louie Galbraith, Debbie Garringer, Anita Gates, Beth Gibson, Cyn- thia Gibson, Terry Gick, Jeff Gill, Lori Gishler. Row 7: Camille Dillard, Bennie Dishman, Ricky Dishman, Steve Dishman, Carol Disney, Linda Dou- thitt, Julie Downham, Ray Dupont. Row 8: Nancy Davis, Rick Davis, Ricky Davis, Sam Deardorff, Susie Deet- er, Mike Denney, Terry Devrouax, Margaret Dick. Row 9: Jeffrey Edwards, Susan Ehrlich, David Estes, Cliff Fagin, Janet Fair, Fred- die Faussett, Peggy Favors, Larry Fisher. Row 10: Denise Flick, Tom Flournoy, Karen Flow- ers, Holly Foster, Vickie Fox, Diane Frazier, Jeff Fulks, Thomas Fultz. Juniors: Row 1: Tony Gooding, Elizabeth Graham, Debbie Green, Daisy Gregory, Lu- cretia Griffin, Gary Grile, Cynthia Guerra, Paul Had- Iey. Row 2: Harold Haecker, Jeff Hale, Tony Hall, Cheryl Haney, Tami Haney, Jim Harmer, Beth Harrell, Lisa Harris. Row 3: R o g e r Harry, Hayden, Fritz Hell- F r a n Henderson, Hensley, Cindy Randy mer, Chuck Heuss, Marsha Hiatt, Rod- ney Hiatt. Row 4: William Hickman, John H i rtz e I, Charlie Hodge, Charles Holliday, Thelma Holt, Steve Holza- pfel, Steve Hoover, Debbie Huffman. Row 5: Vera Hunt, David Hyso, Robert Ireland, Linda Irvin, M e I o d i e Jackson, Chuck Jamieson, Mark Jef- ferson, Marvin Johnson. Row 6: Randy Johnson, Bruce J o n e s, Deborah Jones, Steve Jones, Ronnie Jones, Denise Kelso, Julie Kern, Phil Kerrigan. Row 7: Shawn Kerrigan, Jeff Kiger, Kenny Kilmer, Derexa Kincade, Debbie King, Gayla King, Cora Lan- dess, Judy Lanum. Row 8: Rick Lash, Ed Lazar, Ronnie Leavell, Judy Lee, Ernest Lephart, Randy Lewis, Carlenia Long, Hal Long. Row 9: Cary Longfellow, Mickey Lounsbury, B i I I Lowe, T h e r e s a Lowery, Randy Loy, Doug Lusch, Debi Lykins, Vincent Mc- Carley. Row 10: Fred McClellan, Tim McCoy, Tyce Mclntosh, Yvonne Mace, Bob Mans- field, Tom Mansfield, Tris- tam Martin, Jeff Mason. l , ie, QQ! ii. e --. i I N WGHSI Q s X I VM' ,f 35 'f"?Cs"5'f7'a'-J- 'un Ni QR 'W ff. :,:, ,::,:, i!lX - I ..,.,.: I Y'- ,Q ,I . sg TPS", I ,, .. . iie I , L I 5? Tier G-if 4 N Q--sf X " EW we '.,.- Q Ex: ,,.f . . is , Ill in iw iiiii ' it ,fe . :,f-- mzgxziq--is "'i ' f-'i . ',.-ga?- -: ' 4 ' JM " fr W " if I L , ar .LQ va . I 6 'bo v r :-' if f is e r 4 K.. Y va Q. -m a 5, in 1 '80-S ' fi V i ez ,flnififif :ti al.. V .,,,,g,! Q ,A A .xy :,,.,,?, .. 5 - ' L 5 3, y .. 4 fs V ,Q .V N K . s ,. , ...., j .1 .I , L " I ',..- A 'Q Y X, - . 1 f,-T", ,f"..x" -.5 A Q '44 E W if 455 sea-fgf "Let's see, 608.82," thinks Ed Lazar as he looks for a book in the nonfiction section in the back of the Central library. H eff?" if liar They used labs, library, MACC to seek knowledge The first drafting students enrolled at the Muncie Area Career Center, Gloria Harnish and Elaina Kirkpatrick "try harder." 11" ' .1 3' -1: e, .Qs 1-, Q. mf , K ,iff 2 ga , st. 5,4 5 W r lg . fi 'f 1 ix.. 9 -,. 1 g rc is Juniors: Row 1: Connie Metzger, David Miller, Michael Mil- ler, Rebecca Miller, Tony Miller, Greg Mitchell, James Mitchell, J e n n y Mitchell. Row 2: D i a n Mixell, Steve Mixell, Deloris Moore, Sheryl Moore, Karol Morris, Dave Nelson, Renee New- by, Clinton Newsom. Row 3: Sheryl Nicholson, Gary Noble, Melanie Noble, Debra Norris, Teresa Og- den, Michelle Oliver, Pat O'Rourke, Pennie Osborn. 9' Singing groups, sports and clubs kept them busy Coordinating mind and muscles to beat his opponent during a fall tennis practice after school is Tim Powers. at Q T e 1 K .gi .sz .t.t . , Juniors: Row 1: Terry Osborn, Janet Parkman, Paul Pat- terson, John Pence, Rhon- da Perry, Patricia Petty, Ginny Pfaff, Glenda Pierce. Row 2: Ray Pierce, Rob- ert Pierce, Juanita Piercy, Gerald Pinkston, Wenda Poore, Tim Powers, Mike Price, Dawn Raines. Row 3: Diana Ramey, Dennis R a m s e y, Cheryl Ratcliff, D e b b i e Reed, Becky Rhea, Larry Rhoades, Mona Rhoades, Michael Rhodes. Row 4: Tim Rice, Jane Richard, M a r k Rinker, Steve Rodgers, Ken Rogers, Melissa Rohrdan, Donna Rowe, Curtis Roysden. 1 Fixing their gloves before a Top Thirty performance at the Harvest House Cafeteria are Teresa Lowery and Susie Deeter. -Qf'iL. .I .- .1 H x. . 'E -. r X 1.2 e I ,J R E .qw ik s as i s l i f ' . 1 -1 A 1 R ...J if 1.13 'll' - -mtg R K iii x L Juniors: Row 1: Donna Ruff, Nan- cy Rummel, Patricia Said, Boyd Sales, Charles San- ders, Twyla Scott, Bob Scroggins, Kathey Sewell. Row 2: J oa n Shields, Donald Shinnock, Jea rl Shores, Jearldine Shores, Marcia Shreves, Tom Skill- man, Gale Skinner, Jim Smart. Row 3: Dan Smith, Steve Smith, Tommy Smith, Sally Snodgrass, Greg Sollars, James Sparks, Judy Sparks, Bill Stackhouse. Row 4: Barbara Stafford, Cindy S t a g g s, Teresa Staggs, Steve Standafer, Kathy Stanley, Jan Ste- phens, J o h n Stockton, Kathi Stodghill. Row 5: Paulette Stouder, Toni Swain, Rita Swingley, Robert Taylor, D e b b i e Thomas, Jill Thomas, Deb- orah Thompson. Kim Thompson. Row 6: Lori Thompson, Pat Townsend, M a r s h a Tuck, Debbie Turney, Jeryll Tuttle, L e l a n d Ullman, David Upchurch, E I a d io Valdez. Row 7: Cheryl Van Pelt, Kimberly Vester, James Voiles, Kim Wages, Linda Wagner, Marie Wagner, Steve Wagner, Dave Waldo. Row 8: Debbie Walls, Kathy Ward, Charles Wea- therly, Barbara Wesby, Rick White, S a n d r a Whitted, Yvonne Wiley, Cindy Wil- liams. Row 9: David Williams, Debi Williams, Mark Wil- liams, Thomas Williamson, Barb Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Thomas W i I s o n, Terry Wooten. Row 10: Bill Wright, Ma- nus Wright, Paul Wright, Kenneth Wyman, Drucilla Young. .L- 164 Using the same strategy they used to guide the Sophomore Class are Mr. Reed Bannon and Mr. Homer Rice. New sophomores sped onto scene with candles, float Uniqueness was the word used to describe the Class of '74, as it was one of the few classes of Muncie Central ever to have all girl officers. This class was also the last ninth grade class to graduate from Mc- Kinley Junior High and will be the first senior class to graduate from the new Central. The Sophomore Class started their year by having election of class officers and council representatives, and building their float, "Good things come in small packages." Later in the fall they sold Christmas candles which netted them approxi- mately S500 for their class treasury. 1 V ahh., 'wi' 12"-7' ,, All-girl Class of 1974 officers are ftopj Cindy Smith, vice-presidentg Valerie Schrader, secretary, and fbottomj Vickie Main, treasurerg Jill Bowers, president. 4 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: CBottom Rowj Mrs. Donnalea Zoll, sponsor: Vikie Main, Jill Bowers, Cindy Smith, Valerie Schrader. fTop Rowj Ron Law, Michael Stump, Ron- nie Curtis, Robert Montague, Janet Rudo. His muscles straining, Bill Duncan looks at the world from upside down on the rings. Tom Parsons spots from below. it E .W"" x ai , Y k x X15 ,A 'ff' . ,W . , 1 ii' ' :spd A e f A t .Z V fsff ?'ff..f. , hr ..., ,. 59 I . ,, r .AS C " ,h A ,Y. . s Q Mx 5' X 49. ,,,,,, 6' t .1 if .L ff ' M., A ,,. .. 45' '43 2 4 "T Muscles ached, brains relaxed after hard day Aftr a hard cross country practice, Tony Mathews pulls up a pillow to relax at home in front of the television. .fa I Sophomores: .1 wi? Row 1: Paul Abbott, Kar- ' 4 en Adair Gail Adams, Mark Aikin Roy Amburn, Nor- man Anderson, Susan An- derson, Jane Ayers. lyx 4 V. kkbx. if Y- l . . . Row 2: Brad Blair, Paula s .4 ".. p Baker, Jim Bartlett, John Bartlett, Marilyn Beaty, Paula Beckett, Vickie Bene- J , , . A dict, Jerry Bertram. rw ' . k . X ld :- , . A. ,L ,. I f-Mn . x Row 3: Julius Bianchi, Dennis Billiter, Larry Black, Debra Blair, Deborah Blair, Leah Boling, Darlene Bol- t ton, Drian Bossung. E at I W A . si .. 1? ,M , I at -s fa lr' "::: f 1 :r's Row 4: Sandra Bowden, Jill Bowers, David Bradley, Sam Brannon, V i c t o r i a ,-f 5' Branson, Ron Bretz, Janice ga :." ' Brewer, Leanne Brown. r I I 43747 X 'K' R , A if A Row 5: Robert Buck, Jan I , Burch, Larry Burke, Rod- 'V ney Burke, Ellen Burns, A Martha Burton, Richard Campbell, Kippy Caruthers. ,L .la gn 5 Row 6: Janet Casperson, Robert Clevenger, Pa m Cloyd, Shenetia Coatie, Charles Cole, Steve Collins, Ellen Colvin, Joe Cook. ., 'gg in Sophomores: Row 1: Randy Cook, Deb- orah Cooper, Cheryl Cox, Cheryl Kaye Cox, Paula Cox, Jeanette Crenshaw, Pam Crockett, Jeff Cross. Row 2: Cheri Cummins, Larry Cummins, Susie Cum- mins, Ted Cummins, Vicky Curtis, James Dabbs, Deb- ra Daugherty, Duetta Da- vidson. Row 3: Jessie D e I k, Becky Dillie, Bill Dobbs, Debbie Dobbs, Jackie Doc- kery, Brenda Dodson, Don- ald Dotson, Bob Douthitt. Row 4: Randy Dowling, Ladecio Downing, Doug Drumm, Helen Duncan, Nancy Duncan, William Duncan, Helen Dunn, Jim Elwood. Row 5: Carolyn Emmons, David Estabrook, A I I e n Estes, Rebecca Favors, Jo- seph Feick, Brenda Ferrell, Mickey Finn, Jenny Fisher. Row 6: Stacy Fisher, Ter- ry Fisher, Vickie Flynn, Rhonda Foster, Cathy Foust, Jeff Freeman, Mary French, Mischa Funkhous- er. Row 7: Steve Garringer, Joan Gibson, Kimberly Gil- bert, Randy Gill, Gary Gil- lespie, Paul Gindhart, De- anna Gosnell, Linda Gray. Row 8: Peggy Green, Thomas Green, D 0 n n a Gregory, J o h n Greiner, Gary Griffin, D e b b i e Grubbs, Debby Guffey, An- gela Hadley. Row 9: Nancy Hamilton, Cindy Hannan, Terie Har- din, Jean Hardwick, Judy Harley, Martha Harper, Paula Harris, Scott Har- rold. Row 10: Steve Hays, Te- resa Heeter, Dallas Hender- son, Charles Hensley, Tony Hines, Marilyn Hole, Laura Holt, Ray Holten. Row 11: Susie Hoyt, Viv- ian Humbarger, Mark lngle, Wilma Irvin, Kevin Ivy, Dave Johnson, Laurelyn lr- ving, Mary Johnson. Row 12: Bruce Jones, Cindy Jones, Judy Jones, Wayne Joseph, Sherri Kel- ley, Carol Kerrigan, Andy Kilmer, Dianna King. ' -."' ? wisx m X I ,,.,-, . I-Sf, 1 ' Q :E Six in t . M. fl- i Quenching his thirst, Mike Stump tries to recuperate in the lobby before another 18 minutes of Bearcat basketball. Being the only sophomore in Ensemble this year didn't bother Mary Schmaltz as she sings away with Senior Sherri Elliott. f.,4 N- I K . . U. . e iii. tft,H ..:, V iiiie ' Q 25 WE if is 'C 'I :Y if ls Y M i x lxwl Arai N, 1 1. 'Q X 8 KJ Sophs involved themselves with studies, spirit Sophomores: Row 1: Howard Knight, Donald Lacy, Kimberli Lar- rabee, Ron Law, Sandra Law, Burt Lazar, Lupe Led- singer, Lawrence Lee. Row 2: Jeff Leist, Paul Lewis, Vicki Liby, Bonnie Likens, Mike Love, Jess Lowe, Jeff Lusch, Mary Mc- Callum. Row 3: Dave McClure, Karla McCord, Sylvia Mc- Coy, Nancy McKinley, Terry McKinley, Michael McMi- chael, Vickie Main, Karicia Martin. Row 4: Gerald Mason, Vikki .Mason, Tony Ma- thews, Sally Mench, Larry Mieler, Rick Millsaps, Jeff Mock, LeeAnn Money. Row 5: Mike Mong, Re- becca Montague, Robert Montague, Ronald Mon- tague, Linda Moore, George Morning, Robert Morrison, Sue Mosier. Row 6: Phyllis Mullins, Deanna M u n c i e, Gerald Mung, Richard Newcomer, Denise Nixon, Joyce Orick, Tim O'Rourke, Merrell Os- born. Row 7: Steve O'Shea, Scott Parkison, Tom Par- sons, Andre Partin, Pamela Pasotti, D a n n y Patrick, Donna Payne, Randy Pear- son. 6 8 Sophomores: Row 1: Michael Pee, Joy Pence, Carol Phillips, Kathy Phillips, Robert Phillips, Mary Piercy, Virginia Pol- sley, Beverly Poore. Row 2: Roger Porter, Ron Pratt, Yvonne Qualls, Jimmy Randolph, Cathy Reading, Donna Reed, Jef- frey Reed, Stephen Reed. Row 3: Nancy Rhodes, Eddie Richard, Michael E. Richardson, Michael G. Richardson, Wayne Rinker, Rhonda Roberts, Phillip Rosenbaum, Michael Rowe. Row 4: Janet Rudo, Con- nie Sollenberger, Randy Sayre, Mary Schmaltz, Val- erie Sch rader, Robert Schwark, Robert Scott, Vickie Scott. Row 5: Zaneta Scott, Paulette Shaw, Jeffrey Shore, Melodie Simmer- man, Brad Simmons, Gail Simpson, Kim Sims, Mark Singer. Row 6: Glen Slaven, Mary Slaven, Robert Smi- ley, Cindy Smith, William A. Smith, William Smith, Scott Snoddy, James Snod- grass. Row 7: Richard Speakes, Joe Spicer, Patti Stader, Sylvester Stafford, Jeff Stanley, Terry Stanley, Don- na Staton, Marlene Ste- phenson. Row 8: Cheryl Stineman, Jebb Stoner, Steve Strauch, Roger Strong, Mike Stump, Debby Sulkey, Jeff Swing- ley, Michael Tank. Row 9: Mary Taylor, Ron- ald Raylor, Edie Thompson, Mike Thorn, Patty Tuck, Joyce Turner, Becky Tuttle, Rhonda Twilley. Row 10: Vera VanDrew, Harry Veith, JoAnna Wag- ner, Sidney Walker, Dar- lene Walls, Terry Warren, Gary Watkins, Thomas Weams. Row 11: Vivian Webster, Catherine W e e m s, Ann Wharton, Randy Whiteman, Nelson Whitt, Keith Whit- ted, Mark Wierzalis, Carol Williams. Row 12: Dwayne Wilson, Angela Wise, Jeff Wood, Alan Yost, David Young, Harold Youngberg, Alan Zimmerman, Kay Zimmer- man. "4f7f55Q:., L Sf' ' t it . , F is .., W i +1 S 'ft 4 l f ., ,wwmm H t. 'C . 'f J.. 1 ,.. ,ex - M ass: ' sttkgs-3 ' R f'5if'5' it . :":::r: ::::: iiii -.-- .- .,.:e:. W A fi O , M Q S3 -N1 Fm.-is -J F .i fw it si '2 -Q f 4 'lf' , .,.., N .f X? W sam! ,ti X We i , i S iissss .. five vw ' ' , , . -i -. . A . . rt Q,- N ...ff J r Q E. , ,if xxx li Xw ,sf . f it-new sf .--: '--- af ----,, 3 'K s C3 t . -. Q Q., it Q 4 i 5 1 fxh QX X - ..,, 2 " l . . ,.,. r ' fs . ,..,. J . at 2. .af 'jf , -, . ' Y' .,, T f iz .- I "". , - N E 3 imi " it ' 4 -1 T My X b K i f., ,-.:f.- Q ,,, 3 A L k"i I --:. 1 Q " 1 Sf' A iwf7"f1 ' in gi g s N , i 4 . -. . ' "' 'f 'F ' ' , -'i ti . I. ' . Em. Q, 'J 'rg . 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':: 1 is il ' ' 621 Enjoying a coke and talking about the Freshman Class after school are sponsors Mrs. Nancy Hall, Mr. Phillip Hossom, and Mr. Charles Malone. FRESHMAN COUNCIL: CBottom Rowj Tim O'Shea, Tom Feick, Mary Jo Jetmore, Karen Garringer. fRow 2J Mr. Charles Malone CSponsorj, Diane Lowe, Beth Mansfield, Mr. Phillip Hossom fsponsorj. fTop Rowj Phil Vice, Lee Kelso, Steve Parkman, Michael Long. 'el Frosh Class officers are Mary Jo Jetmore, treas.p Karen Garringer, sec.: Tim O'Shea, vice-pres. and Tom Feick, pres. Frosh 'popped' into Central life with l6O profit Missing their chance to be the oldest class in their junior highs and becoming the youngest class in Cen- tral since the late 1920's Cwhen the last frosh class lefty, did not bother the class of '75 as they joined in the swing of Central and started their high school years. Homecoming, like many things at Central, was new to them, but they worked and finished their float, "To- day Lafayette, tomorrow the world." During the fall season many of the class members sold five pound bags of popcorn for a dollar each to help boost their treasury, and plans for a frosh dance were made. 0 Clubs, classes, and spirit new to most freshmen Working sets was one way these Stage Door members, Marjorie Hoyt and Angie Cloyd try to earn points for Thespians. Freshmen: Row 1: Kurt Alexander, Mark Alldrege, Karl Ander- son, Mark Anderson, Randy Anderson, Randy Andrews, Melanie Arbogast, Anna Ault. Row 2: Judy Balfour, Pat Ball, Jean Barbosa, Mat- thew Bartlett, Barbara Bar- ton, Fulissa Bass, Linda Bauswell, Betty Beaty. Row 3: Phillip Beaty, Connie Beckham, Mark Beckham, Keith Beckley, Sherrie Becktell, Cindy Beeks, Gary Bell, Stanley Benford. Row 4: Kathy Bertram, Vickie Blackmer, James Blair, Tim Blair, Warren Blevins, Kathy Blighton, Barbara Blythe, Rachel Bol- ing. Row 5: Cheri Bottorff, Clarlssia Bradley, Connie Brown, Rosemarie Brown, Mary Bryars, Carol Car- michael, Samuel Campbell, Tom Carmichael. Row 6: Kindra Carver, Peggy Chapman, Michele Chastain, Danny Clark, An- gie Cloyd, Ellen Colvin, Steve Conley, Vanetta Conn. Row 7: Jerry Conner. Jo- ella Cooper, Rex Cooper, Diana Cox, Tony Cox, Di- ane Coy, Diana Crose, Mike Crozier. Row 8: Edward Curtis, Patricia Curtis, Bonita Dabbs, Susan Dale, Greg- ory Dalton, Larry Dauby, Ronny Davidson, Mark Davis. gl kt Q I., , A ' xx 3- ,-.., g , S... vw . M , 'Af fi: X , 'H : - as e fm, 5. XXI.: , fi we A 1 . 4 4. 'tif Wi teeee, , if Q Q 'lm . r , , ,,. Q , C V A 1 . . ji , V - Q X aw- ,- ,A l D KQI " ex A Q , , e,ll i ,,,: , , K , k.,., ,rl ,,.. I llll V' P-is ,5:- , iz lk V , l '- 35 . ' elf? 'av A. XXX ., :gf Nix 1-. 34 ' J' . Q Y K , ' Q' . gli A. ti K 1, J LLLL it E ta M at ' F: M r ' A : F A1511 s ,K , 4 .S V - , .1 ' if V ' J l ,L 1 s , fs- 'I A ,hx ' 'FTB ' , ses :vw A l I Jie k.,, XY 1 , IV L , :EQ R . f , ' 5 me ,l !, ., at . W L1 2 ' h 1 A 1 .- 6, F . 1: , ' , , . . . ,..,,- -, . y --.f cl' M., 5 mf A S3 '-xv 'il nf 1. R ,J .K ,jf Emphatic about a point during class, Diann Lyons shakes her fist at opponent Tim O'Shea as Teresa Towiss looks on. Stuffing chicken wire for the first time, Connie Crown and Ellen Colvin find it is not as hard as it appears to be. A it im q T .V esire a r A 5 A., if , Q.. 7 s is' ' l X , te 21. L 5 32 yi i 'i 2 .J , 9' H: cgvg. , 1 1 'N sfmx , 4 R 'fa ' ,ttss ,L . 4 in I 21 Freshmen: Row 1: Stephanie Davis, Dale Dix, Mike Dolce, Rick Donati, Jack Dotson, Tom Douthitt, Gary Dragoo, John Driver. Row 2: Debbie Drury, Steve Duncan, Betty Eiser, Barbara Emmons, Dave Epperhart, Diane F a i r, Brenetta Fairley, T o m Feick. Row 3: Sherri Fifer, Car- olyn Flaherty, Atha Fletch- er, Bob Fouch, Karen Gar- ringer, Jeff Gibson, Tonya Goodwin, Debbie Hall. Row 4: Brenda Harbot- tle, Billy Harris, Janie Hiatt, Gary Hines, Sally Hinkley, Debbie Hirst, Jo- ann Holt, Ron Hottinger. Row 5: Bill Howe, Mar- jorie Hoyt, Richard Hub- bard, Scott Jackson, Mary Jo Jetmore, Bruce John- son, Randy Johnson, Cyn- thia Jones. Row 6: Debbie Jones, Tina Jordan, James Kabel, Ellen Kegg, Lee Kelso, Brendan Kerrigan, Beth Kerrigan, Beth Kincade. Row 7: Beth Kinney, Billy King, Dan Koger, Tina Kreps, Kathy Lanum, Deb- orah Levi, Jeanne Liby, Steve Light. Freshmen: Row 1: Betty Logan, Michael Long, Dennis Lounsbury, Diane Rowe, Kathy Luttrell, Lecia Lynn, Steve McAninch, Susan McDonald. Row 2: Mark McDowell, Michael Mallette, Beth Mansfield, Noah Mason, Debbie Massoth, Michele Mathys, Deloris Matthews, Judy Meadors. Row 3: Hughetta Melton, Randy Melton, Luann Mid- dleton, Kathy Miller, Kevin Miller, John Miller, Delores Monroe, Gary Monroe. Row 4: Jackie Moore, Barbara Morrison, Doris Motley, Mike Murray, Vicki Murphy, Kurt Myers, Janet Neal, Paula Nesper. Row 5: Rick New, Sonja Nickel, Jeffrey Nye, Cheri Osborn, Tim O'Shea, Lynn Parker, Steven Parkman, David Parmerlee. Row 6: Steve Payne, Jim Pee, George Pfaff, Harvie Pollard, Jennifer Porter, Patsy Poore, Nancy Pratt, Jenny Reed. Row 7: Richard Reed, Sonita Reese, Frances Rhorer, DesiRee Richards, Elaine Richardson, Charles Richmond, Melissa Rob- bins, Daniel Rooney. , .,.: 1 Showing the power of Women s Lib? No it's Kathy Luttrull fooling around during half time at a freshman ballgame 1 Q gifs- . 5,0 X i 1 Ji -'ff Taking 'time out' for photos, conuos was new to them Helping Tom Benbow from Reid's Studio adjust his "cue" card during an underclass picture session is Debbie Hall. Freshmen: Row 1: Beth Rogers, Carol Rogers, Zella Ro- sene, Dave Rowe, Fred Rummel, Machelle Ruther- ford, Brenda Said, Rick ffzi- Sallee. ff ,,.. , Row 2: Bob Schisler, Alan Scott, Joyce Self, M, Paul Shane, Stan Shaw, Greg Simmons, John 6 I "5 ,ni f X Simpson, David Skillman. , X Row 3: Leland Slaven, Janice Sloan, JoAnne Smithers, Marty Snod- grass, Kenny Sparks, Mary Spencer, Sharon Stafford, Cathy Statom. Row 4: Vickie Stephen- son, Brenda Strunk, Steve Sulkey, Barbara Swain, Jay Swingley, J udy Taylor, Frank Thomas, Patricia Thomas. Row 5: Rachelle Thom- as, Stan Thomas, Teresa Towriss, Gary Tremaine, Mike Tuck, Alana Turnee, Brenda Turner, Charles Vandenplas. Row 6: Perry VanPeIt, Robert VanPelt, Bobby Vance, Mitchell Verhaagh, Charles Vest, Phil Vice, Jeffrey Wagner, Steve Wag- oner. Row 7: Jack Walker, Kevin Wall, Sue Ellen Walls, John West, Gloria Westerman, Kathy Web- ster, David White, John White. -en' Row 8: Kenneth Whited, Kathy Wilburn, Terry Wil- liamson, Jeff L. Wilson, Jeff Wilson, Gary Wooten, Glenda Wright, Willoughby Yount. 173 Advertising New products, new markets- being introduced every day. Stock reductions, grand openings Muncie merchants respond to the demands of the public- and the battle for customers goes on. Advertising is the medium that makes it all happen. "Now" advertising for the "now" people- the young. 1 an W W W 4 M 4 as nm J Us 31:1 Wi it ll W 1 i il 7 Satisfying their cravings, Juniors Donna Rowe and Cindy Baird purchase a "few" of Bake-Rite's delectable goodies. Making sweet music together, Seniors Renee Newby and Mark Lyons try out an organ at Hofherr's Muncie Music Center. Searching for the perfect class ring, Sophomores Jeff Cross and Kim Gilbert find the one at Roger's Jewelers. Seeing her reflection at Pittsburg Plate Glass Co., Julie Baumann realizes a mirror is often a girl's best friend. Having a lot to live, these Senior "Aces" discover that Pepsi has a lot to give. Many Cen- tral were found to be members of that famous 'tPepsi Generation." kkxk . I . ..., L- 'i'l - 1 L- g, -- h ' if f' I 1 -fl ' . I t i t 5355? ET ,,, N ..k g a g .',. H . it G :.,, is .Y 1 :,, G W , - to . .. I GWNNQ wma G W E, 2-riots? 4 6855 At Retz Sporting Goods, Senior James Mitchell learns the basics of a winter sport other than basketball-hockey. Focusing on the world through the lens of a camera from People's Studio, Senior Sunni Greene gets a new view of life. .... We K I Displaying the talents they acquired from Patty Arbogast's School of Dance are the freshmen cheerleaders. Planning on remodeling your room? Why not start with a new light fixture and ideas from Universal Electric. , ..., . F . sf' It F' A- Discussing the advantages of a 35mm camera and zoom lens from Jack's Camera Shop are school Paul Gindhart and friend. 1,4944 'fi -il Kenny's Gulf is a nice place to gas up, oil up, and fix up before starting across town or across the country. Five Points is located at Kirby and Macedonia. ' mann confirms that diamonds really are a girl's best friend. R 9 ' Experimenting with new fashion as well as styles that have been around is this student from Amber's Beauty School South. - Trying on diamonds from Harry Gaunt Jewelers, Senior Susan Bau- 179 Able to view himself from all sides is Se- nior Glenn Holbert, as he ponders a pur- chase at Beall's Clothing Store. Watching his daughter as she prepares to ring up a customer's purchase is Mr. Roy Haney, owner of Haney pharmacy. l 5 is , ?'S.. w...sw Newsfoto Yearbooks is the "printing home" of the 1972 MAGICIAN and many other yearbooks across the nation. I, - .xx .XX lx 3 , 9 . ly 4 wer A A i .2 E gil, ki A .tlijgE,, .V With just a little help from their employees you can find any- Pointing out that keeping in shape involves more than jogging thing from tires to turtle wax at Fleenors Auto Parts Store. and jumping jacks is Jack Hall, owner of the Health Spa. Proving that even teachers need to take a few minutes out of Making plans for the future with the help of an employee of Atlas their busy schedules for a Coke is math instructor Mrs. Logan. Travel Service is senior Betty Smith. fr v Q Q 5 A A.-,,,,,..--lll'?. If you have only one thing on your mind-food-then King's Food Host with their All- American menu in comfortable surroundings is the place to go. Raindrops keep fallin' on your head? Go to Mr. Leo Kuzma at McGuff Supply and let him help you with your roofing problems. Thinking about a hobby? Sophomore Mike Stump gets complete information about different saws at Jackson Street Hardware. Spring-fresh clothes and super service in a jiffy are just two of the advantages these girls find at Muncie One-Hour Cleaners. Learning that a gas incinerator from the Central Indiana Gas Com- pany can help fight pollution is Senior Pat Hannon. v . -2 V :t iii 0 Y 1' ff . 183 Bossunz. Brian, soph. - 79, 155 Bossung, Duane Wllllam, sr. - 77, 132 Bottorff, Cherl, fr. - 76, 110, 170 Bottorff, Mr. Gene, faculty - 97, 99, 119 Bowden, Sandra, soph. - 165 Barriers cut, advances made as the young entered, exited in '72 Abbott, Paul, soph. - 165 ACADEMICS - 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49 Adalr, Karen, soph. - 55, 60, 165 Adams, Brian, jr, - 37, 74, 85, 157, 158 Adams, Mr. Carl, faculty - 119 Adams, Gall, soph. - 76. 165 Adams, Jane Ellen, sr. 128, 129, 130, 154 Adams, Ricky Lynn, sr. - 52, 128, 130, 158 Adamson, Mark, jr. - 58, 60, 74, 108, 156, 157, 158 ADULT EDUCATION - 49 ADVERTISING - 176, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181, 182, 183 Alkln, Mark, soph. - 165 Aldrlch, Mlcheal Jay, sr. - 130 Aldrldge, Steven Ra.ndall, sr. - 130 Alexander, Kurt, fr. - 70, 76, 170 Alldredge, Margo Jean, sr. - 130 Alldredge, Mark, fr. - 76, 170 - sz, 64 74, as, Balfour, Judy, soph. - 170 Ball, Mike, sr. - 79 Ball, Pat, fr. - 170 Ballenger, John, jr. - 55, 70, 158 BAND - 76 Banks, Melba, jr. - 158 Bannon, Mr. Reed, faculty - 119, - 60, Barbosa, Gloria Jea.n, fr. Barker, Mr. Gregory, staff- 127 Barnes, Gayle, sr. - 131 Barnes, Steve, jr. - 79, 97 Barnhouse, Jerry, jr. - 158 Barnhouse, Robert Eugene, ST. - 131 Bartlett, Bartlett, James, soph. - 87, Bartlett, John, soph. - 165 Bartlett, Matt, fr. - 76, 170 Barton, Barbara, fr. - 170 Barton, Cathy, jr. - 158 Barton, Greg, jr. - 99, 158 Barton, Sheila, jr. - 158 Barttrum, Linda, jr. - 158 BASEBALL - 105 BASKETBALL - 95, 96, 97, 98, 99 Bass, Fulissa, fr. - 170 Bass, James Alvln, sr. - 79, 85, 128, 131 Ernest Earl, sr. - 40, 165 35, 56, 164 170 as, 131 74, Bowers, Jlll, soph. - 52, 65, 70, 164, 165 Bowlln, Jerry, jr.- 159 Boyce, Jill Rhea, sr. - 56, 73, 132 Boyd, John Eddie, sr. - 132 Boyer, Mrs. Rachel, staff- 127 Bradley, Clarissa, fr. - 170 Bradley, Davld, soph. - 42, 165 Bradley, Mr. Luther, faculty - 85, 119, 120 Braid, Pattl, jr. - 159 Brandenburg, Kathy, jr. - 45, 78, 80, 159 Brannon, Samuel, soph. - 165 Branson, Vlctorla, soph. - 81, 165 Brant, Michael Paul, sr. - 132 Breedlove, Valerie, jr. - 52, 67, 159 Brenneman, Sarah Jeanne 64, 132, 154 , sr. - 57, 83, Bretz, Ron, Soph. - 165 Brewer, Janice, soph. - 79, 165 Brewer, Joseph Lee, sr. - 132 Bright, Mr, Donald, faculty - 119 Brloso, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Pete, jr. - 74, 159 Conn1e,fr. - 170, 171 H1lleary,jr. - 159 John, fr. - 107 Leanne, soph. - 70, 165 Brown, Mlchael Monte, sr. - 63, 68, 132 Brown, Randall Lawrence, sr. - 77, 132 Brown, Rose Marie, fr. - 76, 170 Bruner, B ryant, Neta D., sr. - 60, 61, 132 Mrs. Wlnlfred, faculty - 52, 119, 122 Bryars, Mary, fr. - 170 Buck, Clayton J., sr. - 132 Buck, Gary, jr. - 81, 159 Buck, Robert, soph. - 165 Burch, Jan, soph. - 165 Burchnell, Aprll, soph. - 78 Allen, Bobble, jr, - 158 Allen, Karen Sue, sr. - 79, 128, 130 Allen, Llnda, jr. - 78 Allen, Mark Steven , sr. - 63, 74, 97, 130 Allen, Nancy' Lynn, sr. - 66, 80, 130 Allison, Carolyn Sue, sr. - 66, 130 Alllso n, Deborah Lynn, sr. - 66, 130 Allred, Kathy, jr. - 75, 158 Amburn, Roy, soph. - 165 Anderson, Anthony, jr. - 158 Ander Ander son, Brenda, jr. - 158 son, Joyce A., sr. - 131 Anderson, Karl, fr. - 170 Anderson, Mrs. Marjorie, staff - 127 Anderson, Mark, fr. - 170 Anderson, Norman, soph. - 165 Anderson, Randy, fr. - 170 Anderson, Susan, soph. - 60, 75, 165 Anderson, Tommy, jr. - 36, 76, 77, 158 Angstadt, Terry Bruce, sr. - 74, 131 Antoninl, Mr. Ettore, faculty - 119 Arbogast, Melanie, fr. - 70, 78, 110, 170 Arbogast, Tlna Mae, jr. - 78, 158 Batt, Mr. Steven, staff - 127 Batt, Thomas, jr. - 158 Batty, Jack Steven, sr. - 131 Baumann, Julie, jr. - 52, 176 Baumann, Susan Kathryn, sr. - 55, 71, 159, se, 57, 58, 61, 84, 67, 70, 131, 132, 154, 178 Bauswell, Llnda, fr. - 170 Beall, Brenda, sr, - 131 Beard, Davld, jr. - 76, 157, 159 Beard, Mr. George, staff- 127 Beary, Betty, fr. - 170 Beatty, Greg L., sr. - 131 Beaty, Marilyn, soph. - 165 Beaty, Phillip, fr. - 170 Beckett, Paula, soph. - 165 Beckham, Chad, jr.- 74, 159 Beckham, Connie, fr. - 81, 168 Beckham, Mark, fr.- 170 Beckham, Mrs. Reba, staff- 127 Beckley, Keith, fr. - 170 Becktell, Sherrie, fr. - 170 Bee, Michael Albert, sr. - 131 Beeks, Clndy, fr. - 170 Bell, Gary, fr. - 170 Benedict, Vlckle, soph. - 165 Archey, Kenneth, sr. - 79 Armstrong, Judy, jr. - 158 Armstrong, Mrs. Lucille, staff - 127 Arnold, Barbara Ann, sr. - 131 ART CLUB - 68 ART DEPARTMENT - 37 Ashcraft, Jlm, jr. - 158 Ashley, Douglas C., sr. - 74, 85, 131 ATHLETIC HONORS - 109 AUDIO VISUAL ASSISTANTS - 81 AUDIO VISUAL DEPARTMENT - 46 Ault, Anna, fr. - 170 Ault, Cindy Lu, sr. - 64, 77, 131, 154 Ault, Leslle, jr. - 158 Ayres, Jane Ann, soph. - 165 Ayres, Jane Marle, sr. - 57, 63, 64, 78, 131, 154 Bailey, Offlcer Don, staff - 125 Balnter, Jeff, jr.- 74, 85, 158 Bair, Brad, soph. - 87, 165 Balrd, Clndy, jr. - 66, 78, Baker, Arthur, sr. - 131 Baker, Carol, jr. - 158 Baker, Lawrence Gregory, sr. - 54, 58, 74, 131 - Baker, Paula, soph. - 60, 165 Bales, Gall Ann, sr. - 48, 54, 57, 60, 61, 131 Balfour, Darrell L. , sr. - 131 158, 178 Benford, Stanley, fr. - 170 Bennett, Melv1.n, jr. - 159 Benson, Carol, jr, - 159 Bertram, Jerry, soph. - 165 Bertram, Kathy, fr. - 70, 80, 170 Bertrand, Chris, sr. - 74, 90, 131 Beuoy, Mr. Wllllam, faculty - 119, Bevlngton, Mr. James, faculty - Beyerl, Clndy Ann, sr. - 52, 62, 73, 132, 154 Blanchl, Beatrice Loulse, sr. - 64, 80, 132, 154 Blanchl, Jullus, soph. - 65, 71, 76, Blllfter, Dennls, soph. - 99, 165 Black, Larry, soph. - 74, 79, 165 Black, Mrs. Martha, faculty - 67, Black, Melissa, jr, - 159 Black, Ron, jr. - 159 Blackmer, Pam, jr. - 159 Blackmer, Vlckle, fr. - 170 Blafr, Deboral1, soph. - 60, 70, 75, Blair, Debra Lynn, soph. - 110, Blair, James, fr, - 170 Blair, Tlm, rr. - 107, 170 Blalr, Wlllle B., sr. - 132 Blake, Mrs. Beverly, staff- 128 Blaser, Allce Maree, sr. - 20, 23, 56, 57, sz, 65, 80, 132, 128 Blevins, Warren Less, fr. - 170 Bllgh, Kevln Thomas, jr. - 159 Bllmton, Kathy, fr. - 170 Blythe, Barbara, fr. - 170 Bobbltt, Craig Vlncent, sr. - 71, Bolse, Rfckle Alberta, jr. - 56, 66, 72, 80, 158, 159 Bollng, Leah, soph. - 165 Bollng, Rachel, fr. - 170 Bolton, Darlene, soph. - 165 Book, Miss Beulah, admln. - 115 Booror, Sue, jr, - 159 157 119 64, 67, 165 119 165 165 ss, 132 67, Burgess, Debra, jr. - 71, 78, 159 Burk, Davld, jr. - 159 Burke, Larry, soph. - 165 Burke, Rodney, fr. - 165 Burkhart, Mr. Mark, faculty - 120, 157 Burnam, Barb, jr. - 56, 70, 75, 159 Burnett, Dr. Wllllam, faculty Burns, Ellen, soph. - 165 Burton, Martha, soph. - 165 Bush, Llllle Diane, sr. - 79, 132 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT - 41 BYE-BYE BIRDIE - 30 Byrum, Bobble Lu, sr. - 79, 132 - 120, 122 Callahan, Terry K., sr, - 75, 132 Ca1v1n, carny, sr. - 70, 78, 129, 132 Campbell, B. Eddie, fr. - 107, 172 Campbell, James Edward, sr. - 74, 133 Campbell, Kenneth Wayne, sr. - 133 Campbell, Richard, soph. - 87, 165 Campbell, Sam, fr. - 55, 170 Campbell, Steven Dressor, sr. - 521 63 74, 90, 133, 154 CAMPUS LIFE - 69 Carbaugh, Cinda Luanne, sr. - 133 CAREER EDUCATION - 40 Carey, Mrs. Betty, staff- 126 Carey, Mrs. Marilyn, faculty - 46, 120, 122 Carlthers, Mrs. Sara, faculty - 120 Carmichael, Carol, fr. - 170 Carmichael, Mr. Larry, faculty - 97, 107 Carmichael, Tom, fr. - 170 Carney, Anlta, jr. - 159 Carter, Joyce, jr. - 78, 159 Carter, Robert, jr, - 58, 60, 63, 70, 159 Caruthers, Klppy, soph. - 79, 165 Carver, Klndra Lea, fr. - 34, 170 Casperson, Janet, soph. - 35, 60, 165 Cass, Edward John, sr. - 63, 64, 72, 74, 90, 133, 154 CENTRALETTES - 75 CHAMBER CHOIR - 79 Chandler, Joyce, jr. - 159 Chapman, Peggy, fr. - 170 Chastain, Michele, fr. - 68, 170 CHEERBLOCK - 111 CHEERLEADERS - 110 Cherry, Kat.heryn Paula, sr. - 54, 55, 56, 58, 128, 129, 133 Chlco, Beth Lynn, sr. - 37, 133 Chllders, Curtis F., sr. - 133 Chrlstal, Weldon, Ernest, sr. - 133 Clrtln, Robert Morris, sr. - 76, 77, 78, 134 X Clark, Brenda, jr. - 66, 159 Clark, Danny, fr. - 107, 170 Clark, Marilyn Almeda, sr. - 134 Clark, Tom, grad. - 31 Clement, Kyla, sr. - 20, 67, 79, 134 Clevenger, Robert, soph. - 165 Cloyd, Angela, fr. - 55, 170 Cloyd, Pamela, soph. - 55, 165 Coatle, Shenetla, soph. - 165 Coffey, Danny, sr. - 134 Coker, Charles, Southside, - 40 Cole, Charles Edward, soph. - 76, 134, 165 Coleman, Charles, sr. - 79, 85, 102 Collins, Davld Allen, sr. - 79, 134 Colllns, Steve, soph. - 165 Colvln, Elizabeth, jr. - 56, 62, 67, 68, 71, 157, 159 Colvln, Ellen, fr. - 68, 165, 170, 171 Compliment, Marcia Lane, sr, - 76, 78, 134 Compton, Carla Sue, sr. - 76, 134 Conatser, Billy Joe, sr. - 134 Conaway, Mr. Rlchard, faculty - 85, 87, 93, 119, 120, 122 CONCERT CHOIR - 79 Conklln, Brenda Gall, sr. - 134 Conley, Pamela, jr. - 159 Conley, Steve, fr. - 170 Conn, Vanetta, fr. - 170 Conner, Jerry, fr. - 170 Connerly, Mlchael, sr. - 135 cook, Joe, soph. - 165 Cook, Randall, soph. - 166 COOKS - 127 Cooper, Deborah, soph. - 166 Cooper, Dee Ann, sr. - 79, 135 Cooper, Janlce Fay, sr. - 135 Cooper, Joella, fr. - 170 Cooper, Rex, fr. - 170 Cory, Dr. N. Durward, admin - 114 Coulson, Mr. Kenneth, faculty - 73, 120 COUNSELORS - 118 Count, Arla Kay, sr. - 135 Cox, Cheryl Kaye, soph. - 60, 166 Cox, Cheryl Lynn, soph. - 166 Cox, Clarence Wllliam, sr. - 77, 79, 135 Cox, Dana, sr. - 45, 135 Cox, Diana, fr. - 170 Cox, M1ke,jr. -159 Cox, Paula, soph. - 166 Cox, Tony, fr. - 107, 170 Coy, Dlane, fr. - 170 Coy, George David, sr. - 76, 135 Crabtree, Faith, jr. - 71, 159 Cray, Luclnda Lee, sr. - 135 Crenshaw, Jeanette, soph. - Crevlston, Margaret Ellen, sr. - 56, 57, 58, 81, sz, 63, 70, 71, 135, 154 Crevlston, Mary Kay, sr, - 55, 56, 57, 62, 63, 70, 71, 135 Crlck, Joyce - 81 Crlckmore, Randy Ray, sr. - 88, 135 Crockett, Mary, jr. - 159 Crockett, Pam, soph. - 166 Crose, Dlane, fr. - 72, 170 Crose, Michael Wllllam, sr. - 135 CROSS COUNTRY - 88, 89 Cross, Jeff, soph. - 166, 176 Crouch, Susan, jr. - 159 Crozier, Mlke, fr. - 76, 170 110, 168 Cummins, Cummins, Cummlns, Cummins, Cummins, Cummins, Cheri, soph. - 76, 166 Eadre, Jr. - 159 Larry, soph. - 55, 81, 166 Susle, soph. - 76, 166 Ted, soph. - 166 Vlckle, soph. - 166 Current, Jean, jr. - 78, 80, 159 Curtis, Edward, fr. - 170 Curtis, Patrlcla, fr. - 170 Curtls, Ronnle, soph. - 164 Curtls, Vlcky, soph. - 55, 166 CUSTODIANS - 127 Dabbs, Bonita, fr. - 170 Dabbs, James, fr. - 166 Dale, James Mlchael, sr. - 74, 135 Dale, Susan, fr. - 170 Dalton, Greg, fr. - 107, 170 Dalton, Larry, sr. - 135 Dalton, Rohm, jr.- 81, 159 Daniel, Steve, jr. - 157 Danlel, Wllllam, jr. - 159 Dauby. Larry, fr. - 88, 170 Daugherty, Bnxce, sr. - 135 V Daugherty, Debby L., jr. - 76, 78, 159 Daugherty, Debra Sue, soph. - 80, 166 Daugxerty, Sheila Kay, sr. - 56, 73, 135, 140 Davidson, Duetta, soph. - '79, 166 Davidson, Ronny, fr. - 170 Davis, Andrla T., sr. - 135 Davls, Evelyn, sr. - 135 Davis, Gene, jr. - 159 Davis, Larry G., jr. - 159 l Davis, Larry Ray, jr. - 159 Davis, Mark fr.- 170 Davls, Nancy Ann, jr. - 79, 91, 159 navts, Rick, jr. - 159 Davis, Rlcky, jr. - 159 Davls, Robert, sr. - 144 Dunham, Martln Louls, sr. - 52, 57, 60, 63, 136, 154 Dunn, Helen, soph. - 166 Dunn, Phillip Lee, sr. - 73, 74, 90, 136 Dupont, nay, jr. - 52, 74, 92, 159 Flfer, Sherrie, fr. - 81, 171 Finn, Mickey, soph. - 166 Flsher, Jennifer, soph. - 166 Flsher, Larry, jr. - 159 Fisher, Mr. Owen, admin. - 116, 117 Fisher, Fisher, Stacy, soph. - 166 Terry, soph. - 166 Davis, Stephanie, fr. - 171 Davis, Offlcer Wllburt, staff- 125 Day, Chrlstlne Lucllle, sr. - 25, 57, 58, 61, 64, 70, 71, 135, 138, 154 DEANS - 117 Deardoff, Sam , jr. - 159 Dearlnger, Carol Jeanne, sr. - 110, 128, 136, 154 Deeter, Susan, jr. - 56, 62, 67, 68, 71, 72, 78, 157, 159, 162 Delk, Jessle, soph. - 65, 92, 166 DeLong. Mrs. Betty. staff - 126 Denny, Mike, jr. - 158 DeVos, Patrlcla, sr. - 73 Devrouax, Terry, jr. - 79, 159 Dm, Rlchard, sr. - 79, 196 Dlck, Lezlle Elizabeth, sr. - 136 Dlck, Margaret, jr.- 78, 159 Dillard, Camllle, jr. - 70, 159 D1llard, Gregory Nell, sr. - 136 Dlllie, Becky, soph. - 166 Dlshman, Bennie, jr. - 159 Dishman, Ricky, jr. - 159 Dishman, Steve, jr. - 105, 159 Disney, Carol, jr. - 159 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION - 73 Dlx, Dale, fr. - 106, 107, 171 Dobbs, Blll, soph. - 166 Dobbs, Dan, R., sr. - 136 Dockery, Jackie, soph. - 166 Dodson, Brenda, soph. - 166 Dolce, Mlke, fr. - 171 Donatl, Rlck, fr. - 74, 107, 171 Donon, Mrs. Carolyn, staff - 48 Dotson, Don, soph. - 87, 166 Dotson, Jack, fr.- 107, 171 Douglas, Mr, Wllllam, faculty - 63, 120, 122 Douthltt, Bob, soph. - 28, 55, 58, 60, 65, 166 Douthltt, Mr. Joseph, faculty - 65, 120 Douthltt, Llnda, jr. - 159 Douthltt, Tom, fr. - 171 Dowd, Mlchael Edward, sr. - 136 Downham, Julie, jr. - 159 Dowling, Randy, soph. - 166 Down, Marilyn Victoria, sr. - 136 Downing, Ladecla, soph. - 166 Downing, Mlke Dawson, sr. - 136 Doyle, Charles Richard, sr. - 36, 136 Dragoo, Gary, fr. - 52, 171 Dragoo, Samuel Jay, sr, - 22, 74, 92, 136, 143 Driver, Carra L., sr. - 136 Driver, John, fr. - 76, 171 Drumm, Doug, soph. - 166 Drumm, Richard Lee, sr. - 73, 136 Drury, Debby, fr. -171 Duncan, Carol, sr. - 136 Duncan, Helen, soph. - 166 Duncan, Nancy, soph. - 166 Duncan, Steve, fr. - 74, 106, 107, 171 Teresa Ellen sr. - 41, 55, 78, Duncan, , 136, 154 Duncan, Walter Allen, sr. - 136 Duncan, Wllllam, soph. - 88, 166 Ebrlte, Mr. Earnest, staff- 85 Eckelman, Mark Andrew, sr. - 70, 74, 97, 98, 136 Edwards, Greg, sr. - 97 Edwards, Jaynle, sr. - 136 Edwards, Jeffrey, jr. - 85, 159 Edwards, Jim, sr. - 74, 97 Edwards, Yvonne Charlotta, sr. - 26, 56, 72, 136 Ehrlich, Susan, jr. - 62, 68, 70, 159 Elser, Betty, fr. - BO, 94, 171 Elliott, Sheree Gay, sr. - 77, 137, 167 Elwood, James, soph. - 166 Emmons, Barbara, fr. - 171 Emmons, Carolyn, soph. - 166 Engle, Dennis, sr. - 135 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT - 35 ENSEMBLE - 77 Epperhart, Dave, fr. - 76, 107, 171 Epperhart, Karen Ann, sr, - 47, 137 Epperson, Mark Alan, sr. - 52, 53, 56, 132, 137 Estabrook, Davld, soph. - 99, 166 Estes, Allen, soph. - 166 Estes, David Dewayne, jr. - 71, 159 Evans, Tonl Lynn, sr. - 76, 134, 137 EXPLORATORY TEACHERS - 47 FACULTY - 119, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124 Fagtn, cuff, jr. - 159 Fagin, David, fr. - 107, 172 Falr, Diane, fr. - 171 Fair, Janet, jr. - 159 Falrley, Brenetta, fr. - 171 FALL ACTIVITIES - 22, 23 Farley, Don, fr. - 107 Farmer, Mrs. Mapel, staff- 127 FASHION - 27 . Faussett, Freddie, jr. - 159 Favors, Peggy, jr. - 159 Favors, Rebecca Jlll, soph. - 94, 166 Fee, Mr. Dean, faculty - 55, 118 Feeney, Lawrence Mlchael, sr. - 76, 77, 197 Felck, Joseph Fred, soph. - 52, 65, 74, 88, 166 Felck, Thomas, fr. - 52, 107, 169, 171 Ferguson, Mlchael Duane, sr. - 137 Ferrell, Brenda, soph. - 166 A Bearcat defeat means double-sorrow for Sherri and Terri Singer as they watch their team fall to the sturdy Yorktown Tigers in the final game of the Sectional. Fltzpatrlck, Linda Darlene, sr. - 137 Flaherty, Carolyn, fr. - 171 Flaherty, Jerry, sr. - 77, 137 Flesher, Jeffery, Lynn, sr. - 137 Fllck, Denise, - 45, 78, 159 Flournoy, Thomas, jr. - 63, 88, 89, 159 Flowers, Karen, jr. - 159 Flynn, Vickie, soph. - 166 FOOTBALL - 84, 85, 86, 87 FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT - 34 Foster, A. Holly, jr, - 56, 75, 159 Foster, Bonda, soph. - 166 Fouch, Robert, fr. - 107, 171 Fountain, Mrs. Susan, faculty - 66, 120 Foust, Cathy, soph. - 78, 166 Foust, Melanie, sr. - 79, 137 Fox, Vlckl Lynn, jr. - 159 Frame, Kathleen, jr. - 67, 75 Frazier, Diane, jr. - 60, 159 Freeman, Jeff, soph. - 87, 166 Freeman, Dr. Robert, admln. - 114 FRENCH CLUB - 70 French, Mary, soph. - 166 FRESHMAN CLASS COUNCIL - 169 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS - 169 FRESHMAN CLASS SPONSORS - 169 FRESHMEN - 170, 171, 172, 173 FRESHMEN SPORTS - 106, 107 Fulks, Jeffery, jr. - 71, 72, 156, 157, 159 Fulks, Stephen, sr. - 76, 138 Fuller, Maxann, sr. - 138 Fultz, Thomas, jr. - 159 Funkhouser, Mischa, soph. - 166 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA- 66 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA- 67 Gable. Betl1 Elaine. sr. - 138 Galbraltn, Louie, jr. - 71, 74, 97, 159 Garrett, Jeffery Leon, sr. - 77, 85, 138 Garrlnger, Debby, jr. - 159 Garrlnger, Karen, fr. - 169, 171 Garrlnger, Steve, soph. - 166 Gates, Anlta, jr. - 159 Gates, Karla, sr. - 138 ctnn, Steven N., sr. - 62, 129, 199, 154,155 GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATDN - 94 clsnler, Lon, jr. - 54, 55, 77, 157, 159 GL1-IE CLUB - 78 GOLF - 104 Goodall, Mr. Hurley, admln. - 114 Gooding, Tony, jr. - 63, 160 Goodwln, Tonya, fr. - 171 Gorln, Mrs. Carnlce, faculty - 120 Gosnell, Deanna, soph. - 166 Graham, Elizabeth, jr. - 79, 150 Grandcolas, Soozle Lynne, sr. - 29, 56, 62, 70, 138, 154 Gray, Donald, sr. - 138 Gray, Linda, soph. - 166 Green, Debbie, jr. - 71, 160 Green, Margaret, soph. - 79, 166 Green, Tom, soph. - 166 Greene, Debra Sue, sr. - 139, 154 Greene, Janlce Marie, sr. - 139, 154 Greene, Mary, sr. - 77, 139 Greene, Sunnllee, sr. - 70, 72, 78, 154, 177 Gregory, Cathy Jo, sr. - 71, 139, 144 Gregory, Daisy Mae, jr. - 160 Gregory, Donna, soph. - 166 Grelner, John, soph. - 166 Grelner, Julie Marte, sr. - 139 Grlffln, Gary, soph. - 87, 166 Griffith, Mrs. Janice, faculty - 120, 129 Griffin, Lucretia, jr. - 160 Grlle, Gary, jr. - 160 Grimes, Joseph Fred, sr. - 60, 139, 154 crnbbs, Deborah, 50111. - 155 Gruenewald, Mrs. Jane, faculty - 121, 124 Guerra, Clnthy, jr. - 71, 108, 160 Guffey, Debby, soph. - 166 Guffey, Tom, soph. - 87 Gunter, Janet, sr. - 49, 79, 79, 199 Haas, John Philip, sr, - 77, 79, Hadley, Angela, Soph, - 155 Hadley, Paul, jr. - 65, 160 Haecker, Harold, jr. - 160 Hale, A. Jeff, jr. - 160 Hall, Deborah, fr. - 55, 171, 173 Hall, Mrs. Nancy, faculty - 121, Hall, Tony, jr. - 69, 160 1-lalteman, Jay Robert, sr. - 74, 139 139 159 128, Hamilton, Mrs, Dorothy, faculty - 46, 81, 121 Hamilton, Nancy, soph. - 166 Gates, Mlchael Edward, sr. - 36, 76, 138 Gibson, Beth, jr. - 159 Glbson, Clndy, jr. - 159 Gibson, Jeff, fr. - 171 Gibson, Joan, soph. - 166 Gibson, Paul Dean, sr. - 71, 138, 154 Glck, Terry, jr. - 37, 159 Gubert, Kun, soph. - 55, 59, eo, 166, 176 Glll, Jen, jr. - 21, 54, 57, 76, 159 Gill, Randy, soph.- 37, 166 Glllesple, Gary, soph. - 166 Glndhart, Paul, soph. - 55, 166, 178 je Hancock, Dr. Robert, faculty - 71, 72, 121 Haney, Cheryl, jr.- 160 Haney, Tami, jr. - 25, 70, 77, 110, 160 Hannah, Mark - 49 Hannan, Clndy, soph. - 166 Hannan, Patty, sr. - 26, 73, 139, 140, 183 Harbottle, Brenda, fr. - 110, 171 Hardin, Sharon Lynn, sr. - 139 Hardin, Terlel, soph. - 78, 166 Hardwick, Bill, sr. - 139 Hardwick, Jean, soph. - 166 Harley, Jennifer Lynn, sr. - 54, 63, 64, 199, 154 Harley, Judy, soph. - 166 Harmer, James, jr. - 68, 160 Harmon, Susan, sr. - 78, 139 Harnlsh, Glorla, sr. - 75, 161 Harper, Martha, soph. - 66, 166 Harrell, Elizabeth, jr. - 71, 110, 160 Harrls, Bill, fr. - 171 Harris, Lisa, jr. - 160 Harris, Paula, soph. - 166 Harris, William, sr. - 74, 139 Harrold, Scott, soph. - 166 Harry, Roger, jr. - 160 Hartley, Roger, sr. - 73, 139 Hartley, Tony, sr. - 139 Harvey, John Russel, sr. - 76, 139 Harvey, Pat, soph. - 139 Hayden, Randy, jr. - 157, 160 Hays, Steve, soph. - 99, 166 HEALTH EDUCATION DEPARTMENT - 38 39 Heaton, Jeffrey David, sr. - 140 Heeter, Mrs. Barbara, faculty - 121 Heeter, Teresa, soph. - 166 Hellmer, Fritz, soph. - 79, 160 Henderson, Dallas, soph. - 166 Henderson, Francheska, jr. - 160 vHendr1cks, Mr. Herman, staff - 127 Hensley, Charles, jr. - 74, 85, 93, 160 Heritage, Mike Arthur, sr. - 128, 140 Herr, Jacqueline Anne, sr. - 58, 60, 61, 72, 140 Hershey, Sue-Ann, sr. - 55, 56, 57, 58, 60, 63, 71, 78, 140, 154 Heuss, Cynthia, jr. - 55, 62, 67, 70, 160 Hiatt, Janle, fr. - 171 Hlatt, Marsha, jr. - 160 Hiatt, Rodney, jr. - 160 Hiatt, Susan Marte, sr. - 57, 60, 62, 64, 71, 78, 140, 154 Hlcho, Mr. John, - 44 Hickman, Marsha Lee, sr. - 140 Hlckman, William, jr. - 160 Hicks, Mr. Paul, admin. - 115 Hlestand, Luann E. , sr. - 73, 140 Hiatt, Charles Rodney, jr. - 76 Hill, Cecelia Maurice, sr. - 62, 63, 76, 140 Hlnes, Beth Ann, sr. - 73, 140 Hines, Gary, fr. - 171 Hinkley, Sally, fr. - 171 Hlnshaw, Thomas Moore, sr. - 74, 101, 109, 140, 154 Hirst, Debra, fr. - 171 Hlrtzel, John, jr. - 27, 74, 85, 160 H1-Y - 74 Hodge, Charles, jr. - 160 Hogan, Richard Edward, sr. - 55, 58, 59, 61, 65, 71, 77, 140 Holaday, Mrs. Dora, faculty - 67, 118 Holbert, Glenn Owen, sr. - 52, 57, 62, 63, 136, 140, 154, 178 Holcomb, Miss Jane, faculty - 121 Hole, Marilyn, SOINL- 71, 78 Hole, Mr. Merrill, admln. - 117 Hole, Walter Edwin, sr. - 92, 140 Holliday, Charles, jr. - 160 Hallowell, Kathryn, sr. - 140 Holt, Jo Ann, fr.- 171 Holt, Thelma, jr. - 160 Holzapfel, Stephen, jr. - 157, 160 HOMECOMING - 24, 25 HOME ECONOMDS DEPARTMENT - 45 HONOR SOCIETY - 64 Hoover, Steve A., jr. - 160 Hossom, Mr. Phllllp, faculty - 121, 169 Hottlnger, Carla, sr. - 140 Hottlnger, Ron, fr. - 171 Howe, Wllllam, fr. - 76, 171 Hoyt, John Frederlck, sr. - 65, 74, 88, 89, 109, 140, 154 Hoyt Marjorie fr.-55 170 171 1-royzlsusre, sonh. - '10, ,166 ' Hubbard, Richard, fr. - 171 Hudson, Judy B., sr. - 73, 140 ss, so, 54. Huff, Christina Marie, sr. - 63, 64, 128, 140, 154 Hmmm Debbie j1-.- 160 LIBRA D Lrby, vxoig, soph. - 66, vo, 167 I Hal, ry '72, Hmmm: Mr. Jlahn Pun, mmm. - 116, 117 Hugou, Mrs. Martha, faculty - 121, 124 HUMAN RELATDNS COMMITTEE - 56 Humbarger, Vtvfan, soph. - 75, 166 Humphrey, Mr. Carl, admin. - 115 Hunt, Judy, sr. - 66, 78, 80, 140 Hunt, Vera, jr. - 160 Hurst, Benny, sr. - 140 Hutchens, Gloria Jean, sr. - 141 Hutchens, Wtlllam, sr. - 141 Hyso, David, jr. - 160 lngle, Dennis, sr. - 79 lngle, Mark, sonh. - 166 INTRAMURAL SPORTS - IM Ireland, Robert, jr. - 160 1rv1n, Linda, jr. - 47, 160 Irvin, Wilma Jean, sqm. - 166 Irving, Laurelyn, soph. - 55, 60, 64, 94, 166 lvy, Kevin, S01il.- 166 Jackson, Josedm Patrick, sr. - 141 Jackson, Jackson, J acocks, Jamieson, Charles, jr. - Melodle, jr. - 52, 71, 156, 160 Scott, fr. - 88, 171 Joyce, sr. - 141 79, 88, 160 Jefferson, Mark, jr. - 160 Jenklnson, Josegir G., sr. Jetmore, Mary Jo, fr. - 171 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, 121 Johnson, - 74, 141 55, 60, 169, Bruce, fr. - 171 Dave, sodl. - 166 Mr. Forrest C., faculty - 120, Joyce, jr. - 78 Johnson, Luann, sr. - 141 Johnson, Marvfn, jr. - 63, 160 Johnson, Mary Ellen, solih- 166 Johnson, Randall, fr. - 171 Jdnnson, Rim! Kllth, jr. - 160 lf . ' Johnson, Steven L., sr. - 74, 85, 91, 92, 141 Jones, Bruce, soph. - 166 Jones, Bruce, jr. - 160 Jones, Cindy, soon. - 166, 171 Jones, Debbie D., fr, - 171 Jones, Deborah K., jr. - 160 Jones, L1ndaCCreechD, sr. - 141 Jones, Judy, soda. - 75, 166 Marcia Dee, sr. - 78, 80, 141 Jones, Jones, Ronnie, jr.- 160 Jones, Steve, jr. - 74, 160 Jordan, Tina, fr. - 171 Mr. Charles, faculty - 121, 129 Joris, Joseph, Wayne, soph. - 166 Jost, Mark Edwin, sr. - 57, 63, '14, 90, 141, 154 Jullan, Mr. Malcolm, admin, - 114, 115 JUNIOR CLAS COUNCIL - 157 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS - 156 JUNDR CLASS SPONSJRS - 157 JUNIORS - 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 163 JUNIOR CLASEAL LEAGUE - 72 JUNIOR HISTORKIAL SOCIETY - 65 Justfce, Llnda Jean, sr. - 76, 142 Justus, Mrs. Genevieve, staff- 127 Justus, James, sr. - 48, 142 Kabel, Jim, fr. -171 Kappss, Mr. George, faculty - U, 57, 121 Keesllng, Kent David, sr. - 74, 85, 142 Kegg, Ellen, fr. - 52, 171 Kegg, Karen Day, sr. - 142 Kehoe, Dave, sr. - 142 Kellems, Mr. Robert E., faculty - 57, 121 Kelley, Sherrl, soph. - 166 Kelso, Denise, jr. - 65, 160 Kelso, Lee, rr. - 52, '12, '16, 169, 171 Kem, Mr. Ralph, faculty - 78, 79, 122 Kennedy, Mr. Maurlce, faculty - 122 Kern, Julle, jr. - 71, 160 Kerrlgan, Beth, fr, - 171 Kerrlgan, Brendan, fr. - 107, 171 Kerrlgan, Carol, soph. - 166 Kerrlgan, Pump, jr. - 160 Kerrlgan, Shawn, jr. - 54, 74, 85, 160 Klger, Jed, jr. - 160 Kilmer, Andy, som. - 74, 166 Kllmer, Ken, jr. - 52, 53, 74, 85, 157, 160 Klncde, Beta, fr. - 171 Klncade, Derexa, jr. - 160 King, Billy, fr. -171 Klng, Debbu, jr. - 34, 66, 71, 160 King, Dianna, soph. - 75, 166 Klng, Duanfta Fas, ar. - 142 iTopJ WBCR Bearcat radio burst on the Central air waves in March. Technici are Jim Myers and Rich Powers. iRighTJ Starting his teaching career the se semester with an equally new class in philosophy is Mr. Jim Kowalkowski. Klng, Gayla, jr. - 160 King, George, sr. - 142 Klng, Joan Elizabeth, sr. - 142 Mr. Keith D. faculty - 68, 1 2 Klng, Kinney, Beth, fr. - 170 Kirkpatrick, Maureen, sr. - 142 Kirkpatrick, Sue Elalna, jr. - 161 Klrts, Dennis L., sr. - 142 Knlgmt, Howard, soph. - 79, 167 Knox, James A., sr. - 88, 142 Knudsen, Michael, sr. - sv, 62, '12, 154, 155 Koger, Danny, fr. - 171 Kowalkowskl, Mr. Jim, faculty - 35 Kreps, Tina, fr. - 25, 110, 171 Kuzma, Tlm Mlchael, sr. - 42, 74, 91, 105, 109, 142 Lacey, Debby, sr. - 143 Lacy, Lambert, Mr. James, faculty - 122 Don, Soph. - 167 39, Larnpklns, Vicki, sr. - 79, 143 Landess, Cora, jr. - 79, 160 Landfalr, Mr. Stanley, admln.- 116, 142, as, sa, 117 Lang-as, Marc Edward, sr. - 74, 84, 85, 143 Langdon, Mr. Wllllam E., faculty - 48, 122 Lanum, Judith, jr. - 56, 62, 68, 71, 156, 151, 160 Lanum, Kathy, fr, - 55, 66, 1'11 Larrabee, Klmberll, soph. - 167 Lash, Rick, jr.- 160 Law, Ronnle, sqm. - 74, 79, 87, 164, 167 Law, Sandra, Soph. - 167 Lay, Mr. Robert, faculty - 97, 107, 122 Luar, Burt, soda. - '19, 16'1 Lazar, Ed, jr, - 46, 160, 161 Leavell, Allen, fr. - 107 Jeavell, Jesse Lee, sr. - 56, 74, 97, ss, 143 Leavell, Ronnie, jr. - 79, 108, 157, 160 Ledslnger, Lupe, sqm. - 167 Lee, Hagle, jr. - 74, 85, 97, 98 Lee, Judy, jr.- 110, 160 Lee, Lawrence, soph. - 99, 167 Legg, Terry, sr. - 47, 67, 80, 143 Lefst, Jeff, sovh. - 87, 167 Lephart, Ernest, jr.- 160 Levi, Debble, fr. - 171 Levl, Lloyd, sr.- 77, 79, 143 Levu, Paul, soph. - 167 Lewis, Randy, jr. - 160 RY-46 LIBRARY ASSISTANTS - 81 Libr Jeanne, fr. - 68,171 mgm, Steve, rr. - 1'11 Llnde 1. mst, 143 GHS cond n, Miss Laura, faculty - 70, 122 Llkens, Bonnie, Soph. - 167 lndse y,Jess1e,-49 Mary, sr. - 24, 25, 62, 64 151, 155 9 711 Logan, Betty, fr. - 172 Logan, Mrs. Sue, faculty - 42, 94, 122, 182 157 Long, Lone. Long, Lon Lon ,Car1en1a, jr. - 160 Charlazetta, er. - 143 jr. - 160 Long, Mike, fr.- 107, 169, 172 id ellow, Gary, jr. - 79, 160 ellow, Robert Dale, sr. - 143 bury, Dennis, rr. - 172 ouns Lounsbury, Jay, sr. - 143 Lounsbury, Mickey, jr. - 87, 160 sf L e Louth Love, n, Ray, sr, - 85, 143 Mlke, soph. - 167 Lowe, B111, jr. - 42, 156, 160 Lowe, Brad, sr. - 143 Lowe, Dlane, fr. - 168, 172 Lowe, Jess, Soph. - 87, 167 Lowe , Theresa, jr. - 78, 160, 162 Loy, Randy, jr. - 160 Lusch, Doug, jr. -160 Lusch, Jeff, sopb. - 167 Lusch, Susan Denise, sr. - 143 Lnttrell, Kathy, fr. - 172 Luttrell, Sharon Sue, sr. - 56, 143 Lykins, Debt, jr. - 160 Lynn, Lecla, rr. - '12, ao, 172 Lyons, Dlann, fr. - 171 Lyons, Mark Steven, sr. - 76, 77, 176 Mc McAnlch, Steve, fr. - 172 McCallum, Charles, sr. - 34, 70, McCallum, Mary, soph. - 167 McCarley, Vtncent, jr. - 72, 160 McClellan, Fred, jr. - 160 McClu re, Dave, soph. - 167 McCord, Karla, soph. - 167 Mlf0l'Q Randy, sr. - 143 McCoy, Sylvla, Both. -167 McCoy, T1m,jr. - 160 MCCIIHGIQ, Mrs. Evelyn, facul McDonald, Patrick, sr. - 144 gy- McDonald, Susan, fr. - 172 McDowell, Mark, fr. - 107, 172 143 143 122 3 1,4 1 McQ1ee, Gayla, sr. - 52, 71, 144 Mclntosh, Tyce, jr, - 74, 85, 97, 160 McKinley, James, sr. - 144 McK1.nley, Jayne, sr. - 40, 144 McKinley, Nancy, soph. - 167 McKinley, Terry, soph. - 167 Mcllaughlln, Cathy J., sr. - 144 McMlchael, Michael, soph. - 167 McNabney, Mr. Ronald, faculty - 108, 119, 122 McTuman, Miss Joan, admln., - 115, 122 Mace, Yvonne, jr. - 160 Maclntosh, Shirley, - 49 MAGKJIAN - 58, 59 Maln, Vickie, soph. - 35, 63, 65, 164, 167 Mallette, Michael, fr. - 172 Malone, Mr. Charles, faculty - 122, 169 Mansfield, Beth, fr. - 169, 172 Mansfield, Robert, jr. - 74, 160 Mansfield, Tom, jr. - 160 Marcum, Glenn Robert, sr. - 92, 144 Marsh, Valerie Jean, sr, - 56, 57, 58, 64, 70, 78, 132, 144, 155 Marshall, Mr. Richard, admin. - 114 Martin, Alben, sr. - 77, 130, 144 Martin, Barry James, sr. - 43, 144, 155 Marun, Karma, soph. - 167 Marun, Trlstam, jr. - 79,160 Mason, Gerald, soph. - 67, 99, 167 Mason, Jeff, jr. - 160 Mason, Noah, fr. - 172 Mason, vuru, soph. - 95, 167 Massoth, Debby, fr, - 172 MATH DEPARTMENT - 42 MATH CLUB - 62 Mathews, David Michael, sr. - 74, 88, 102, 144 fo j Mftchell, James T., jr. - 161 Mitchell, fjonny, jr. - 70, 152, 157, 161 Mlxell, Dianna, jr. - 67, 75, 161 Mlxell, Steve, jr. - 161 Mock, Jeff, soph. - 99, 167 Money, Lee Ann, soph. - 52, 167 Mong, Mike, soph. - 167 Monroe, Delores, fr. - 172 Monroe, Gary, fr. - 107, 172 Montague, Rebecca, soph. - 94, 167 Mathews, Steven W., sr. - 144 Mathews, Tony, soph. - 74, sa, 102, 167 Mathys, Mlchele, fr, - 68, 72, 172 Matthews, Delorls Jean, fr. - 172 May, Mr. Robert, faculty - 47, 107, 120, 123 Mayfield, Mrs. Rlta M., faculty - 123 Mays, Kathleen, sr. - 144 M-CLUB - 74 Meadors, Judy, fr. - 172 Meehan, Mlss Kathleen, faculty - 49 Meggers, Charles, sr. - 144 Melton, l-luytetta, fr. - 172 Melton, James E., sr, - 144 Melton, Randy, fr. - 172 Mench, Mr. Leo, faculty - 38, 85, 92, 93, 123 Mench, Sally, soph. - 52, 167 Mentfs, Peter Nicholas, sr. - 62, 63, 74, 90, 144 Merrill, Mark Hartley, sr. - 58, 60, 144 Metzger, Comtfe, jr. - 71, 161 Mfchel, Mr. Donald, admln. - 115 Middleton, Luann, fr. - 172 Montague, Robert, soph. - 76, 164, 167 Montague, Ronald, soph. - 35, 76, 167 Montgomery, Don, soph. - 79 Moody, Mrs. Wfllle, staff - 126 Moody, Wlllle A., sr. - 145 Moore, Angela, sr. - 75, 118, 145 Moore, Delorls, jr. - 160 Moore, Jackie, fr. - 172 Moore, Linda, soph. - 167 Moore, Moore, Mike E., soph. - 79 Rhonda, sr. - 80 Moore, Sheryl, jr, - 161 Morning, George, soph. - 167 O'Shea, Tlm, fr. - 169, 171, 172 Osterman, Mark, fr. - 76 Oxley, Mrs. Goldle, staff - 127 Pace, Mrs. Dale, faculty - 120, 123 PARA-PROFESSIONALS - 125 Parker, Lynn, fr, - 81, 172 Parker, Tom C., sr. - 147 Parklson, Mr. John, admin. - 115 Parklson, Scott, soph. - 167 Parkman, Janet, jr, - 162 Parkman, Steve, fr. - 107, 169, 172 Parkman, Teresa, sr. - 75, 147 Parks, Brenda Jean, sr. - 79, 139, 147 Parmerlee, David, fr. - 88, 106, 107, 172 Parsons, Tom, soph. - 87, 99, 167 Morris, Karol, jr, - 66, 161 Morrison, Barbara, fr. - 172 Morrison, Bob, soph. - 167 Morrow, Karen Lynn, sr. - 79, 145 Partln, Andre, soph. - 167 Pasottl, Pamela, soph. - 167 Patrfck, Danny, soph. - 167 Mosler, Sue, soph. - 167 Motley, Charlotta lrene, sr. - 56, 76, 76, 129, 145 Motley, Doris, fr. - 56, 75, 94, 172 Mullen, Lora Jane, soph. - 78 Mullen, R1cc1D., sr. - 63, 145 Mullins, Pnylus, soph. - 167 Patterson, Paul, jr. - 157, 162 Payne, Donna, soph. - 167 Payne, Steven E., fr. - 172 Pearson, Randy, soph. - 167 Pecklnpaugm, Beth Ann, sr. - 52, 64, 70, 71, 147, 150,155 Pecktnpaum, Mr. Jack, admin. - 114 Muncle, Deanna, soph. - 79, 167 MUNCIE COMMUNITY SCHOOL BOARD- 114 Mung, Gerald, soph. - 167 MUNSONIAN - 60 MurDhY, Vlckl, fr. - 172 Murray, Mlke, fr. - 172 MUSKJ DEPARTMENT - 36 Muterspaum, Mrs. Anne, faculty - 55, 120, 123 Myers, Jim, sr. - 74, 85, 145 Pee, Jlm, fr. - 52, 172 Pee, Mike, soph. - 55, 168 Pence, John, jr. - 74, 85, 156, 162 Pence, Joy, soph. - 168 PEOPLE - 118, 119, 126, 127, 134, 135, 142, 143, 150, 151, 158, 159, 112, 120, 128, 136, 144, 152, 160, 113, 121, 129, 137, 145, 153, 161, 114, 115, 116, 117, 122, 123, 124, 125, 130, 131, 132, 133, 138, 139, 140, 141, 146, 147, 148, 149, 154, 155, 156, 157, 162, 163, 164, 165, Myers, Myers, Kun, 1r.- 107, 172 Pam - 49 166, 167, 168, 169, 170, l71,l72, 173 Peppler, Mlss Darlene, faculty - 123 Perkins, Cathy, fr. - 29 Perry, Doug D., sr. - 41, 77, 79, 147 Mfller, Becky, sr. - 78, 144 Miller, Miss Charlotte, faculty - 120, 123 Miller, Davld E., jr. - 161 Mlller, Jama, sr.- 78, 79, 144 Miller, John E., fr. - 172 Miller, Miller, Miller, Mlller, Miller, Mlller, Miller, Miller, Miller, John L., sr. - 144 Mrs. Joy, faculty - 56, 123 Joyce, sr, - 144 Kathy, fr, - 172 Kevin, fr. - 172 Larry, soph. - 167 Mlke,j1'. - 74, 65, 161 Rebecca, jr. - 161 Tony, jr. - 161 Millsaps Carolyn M., sr. - 145 Millsaps: Rlchard c., soph. - 22, 67, 167 Mlngus, Kenn, ar. - 74, 145 MINI- COURSE WEEK - 30 Mitchell, Greg, jr - 56, 157, 161 Mftchell, James Ellsworth, sr. - 27, 74, 90, 96, 97, 177 Naumcheff, Susle, sr. - 110, 145 Neal Qlllettb, Deborah, sr. - 146 Neal, Gerald, sr.- 146 Neal, Janet, fr. - 172 Needler, Richard Allen, sr. - 68, 74, 88, 146, 155 Neff, Michelle Elaine, sr. - 73, 132, 146, 155 Nelson, Davld, jr. - 161 Nesper, Paula, fr. - 44, 172 New, R1ek,1r. - 76, 91, 172 Newby, Renee, jr. - 76, ao, 161, 176 Newcomer, Richard, soph. - 167 Newsom, Cllnton, jr. - 65, 79, 92, 161 NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE - 54 Nicholson, Sheryl, jr. - 161 Nlchel, Sonja, fr. - 76, 80, 172 Nixon, Denise, soph. - 167 Noble, Gary, jr. - 161 Noble, Melanie, jr. - 79, 161 Norris, Debra, jr. - 161 Norris, Walter, sr, - 146 Nye, Jeffrey, fr. - 172 Ogden, Sherry Ann, sr. - 54, 146 Ogden, Teresa Jean, jr. - 161 Ogden, Teresa Sue, sr. - 79, 146 OFFICE ASSlS'l'AN'l'S - 80 Oglesby, Gary Dee, sr. - 74, 85, 146, 152 Olden, Connle, sr. - 146 O'Leary, Timothy Mlchael, sr. - 84, 85, 126, 146 Oliver, Michelle, jr. - 80, 161 Olsen, Mr. Edward, admin, - 115 0'Neal, Mr. William, admin, - 117 ORGANIZATIONS - 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 61, 62, 63, 64, 65, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, '72, 73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, 80, B1 Ortck, Joyce, soph. - 167 O'Rourke, Pat, jr. - 52, 54, 55, 58, 59, 60, 61, 63, 161 0'Rourke, Tlm, soph. - vs, sa, 167 Osborn, Cheri, fr. - 172 Osborn, Debbie, sr. - 147 Osborn, Merrell, sqm. - 167 Osborn, Pennle, jr. - 79, 161 Osborn, Terry, jr. - 162 0'S1ea, Steve, sqm. - 79, 167 Perry, Rhonda, jr. - 79, 162 Petersen, Bob, sr. - 147 Peterson, Dave - 30 Peterson, Lorl, sr. - 147 Petty, Patrlcla, jr. - 162 Pfaff, George D., fr. - 172 Pfaff, Ginny, jr. - 162 Phillips, Carol, soph. - 168 Pnunps, Kathy, soph. - 168 Phillips, Pam, sr, - 147 Phllllps, Robert, soph. - 79,168 Plerce, Glenda M., jr. - 162 Pierce, Kelly J. , sr. - 147 Pierce, Raymond, jr. - 85, 162 Pierce, Robert, jr. - 162 Piercy, Juanlta, jr. - 162 Plercy, Mary, soph. -168 Pinkston, Gerald, jr. - 162 Pointer, Pollard, Polsley, Vlrgte, sr. - 147 Harvle, fr. - 172 Virglnfa L., soph. - 168 Poore, Beverly, J., soph. - 168 Poore, Lou Wanda, jr, - 162 Poore, Patsy, fr. - 172 Porter, Jennifer, fr. - 172 Porter, Roger, soph. - 168 Powell, Debra Lynn, sr, - 67, 147 Powers, Rich, sr. - 147 Powers, Tlm, jr. - 55, 71, 97, 162 Pratcher, Gerald, sr. - 147 Pratt, Nancy, fr. - 172 Pratt, Ron, soph.- 76, 87, 168 Price, Michael, jr. - 162 PRINCIPALS - 116 Prfvett, Bruce, sr. - 147 Qualls, Yvonne, soph. - 94, 168 QUILL AND SCKLL - 61 Raines, Dawn, jr. - 79, 162 Rains, Steve, sr, - 147 Ralsor, Mr. Floyd, admin, - 114, 115 Ramsey, Denn1s,jr. - 38, 162 Ramey, Dlanna, jr. - 56, 72, 80, 162 Randolph, Jlmmy, soph. - 168 Rankin, Gary, sr. - 147 Ratcllff, Cheryl, jr, - 56, 66, 67, 72, 162 Ratlcan, Rick, sr. - 52, 55, 77, 147 Rawllngs, Mrs. Sondra, faculty 123 Reading, Cathy, soph. -168 187 187 Reams, Sharon Kay, sr. - 27, 71, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, Reed, 78, 147, 155 Darlene Kay, sr. - 41, 148 Debbie, jr. - 81, 162 Donna, soph. - 168 George Calvin, sr. - 148 Jeff, soph. - 168 Jenny, fr. - 172 Mike, sr. - 148 Richard, fr. - 88, 172 Mr. Samuel, admin. - 114 Stephen, soph. - 168 Reese, Mrs. Jessie, staff - 127 Reese, Sonlta, fr. - 172 Reeter, Mary Kathleen, sr, - 155 57, ao, 642 148, Scott, Vickie, soph. - 110, 168 Scott, Zaneta, soph. - 168 Scrogglns, Bobbie, jr. - 36, 76, 163 Sears, Tom, soph. - 76 SECRETARIES - 126 Staggs, Trudy, sr. - 151 Standafer, Steve, fr. - 163 Stanley , Stanley, Stanley, Gary 1-lerbert, sr, - 74, Jeff, soph. - 168 Kathy, jr. - 163 Ann, sr. - 21, 56, Reeves, Mr. Dave, faculty - Relnoehl, Mr. Harold, faculty - 118, 122 35, 123 Resler, Deborah, sr. - 148 Retz, Mrs. June, staff- 127 Rhea, Becky, jr. - 79, 162 Rhfnehart, Margarita, jr. - 75 Rhoades, John Charles, sr. - 148 Rhoades, Larry, jr. - 162 Rhoades, Mona, jr. - 162 Rhodes, Nancy, soph. - 25, 94, 168 Rhorer, Francis, fr. - 172 Rice, Davld Charles, sr. - 81, 148 Rice, Mr. Homer, faculty - 123, 164 Rice, Tim, jr. - 52, 54, 56, 60, 61, 63, 69, 72, 93, 156, 162 Richard, Eddie, soph. - 70, 168 Richard, Jane, jr. - 52, 62, 162 Richards, Deslree K., fr. - 172 Richards, Ray D., sr. - 148 Richardson, Elalne, fr. - 78, 172 Richardson, Lester, sr. - 148 Richardson, Michael E., soph. - 168 Richardson, Mlke G., soph. - 87, 99, 168 Richmond, Charles, fr. - 99, 107, 172 Rinker, Mark, jr. - 162 Rlnker, Wayne A., soph. - '79, 87, 168 Rivers, Miss Libby, faculty - 123, Roach, Amelia E., soph. - 79 Robbins, Elizabeth Kerrl, sr. - 56, 58, 60, 141, 143 Robbins, Melissa, fr. - 52, 172 Roberts, Larry, sr. - 148 soph. - 168 122 Roberts, Rhonda , Roberts, Steve, sr. - 148 Rodgers, Steve, jr. - 42, 162 Rogers, Beth, fr. - 72, 173 Rogers, Carol, fr. - 173 Rogers, Ken, soph. - 162 Rohrdan, Melissa, jr. - 77, 156, 162 Rollins, Debra, sr. - 67 Rollins, J acquellne Segraves, David Rex, sr. - 56, 74, 149 Self, Joyce, fr. - 173 57, eo, 62, ea, 71, 7a, 148 Rooney, Daniel, fr. - 107, 172 Rose, Jacquelyn, jr. - 79 Rose Shlrle Marlon sr , y , . - 148 Rosenbaum, Phll, soph. - '76, 168 Rosene, Zella, fr. - 72, 173 Rothaar, Dr. Raymond, admin. - 114 Roush, Gary Allen, sr. - 52, 57, 60, 61, 63, 64, 71, 148, 155 Rowe, Mr. Berlin, faculty - 48, 95, 97, 118 Rowe, Dave, fr. - 173 Rowe, Donna, jr. - 71, 162, 176 Rowe, Mickey, soph. - 168 Roysden, Ralph, jr. - 79, 162 Rubush, Dana Alan, sr. - 148 Rudo, Arlene Marie, sr. - 148 Rudo, Janet, soph. - 65, 164, 168 Ruff, Donna, jr. - 163 Rummel, Fred, fr. - 173 Rummel, Nancy, jr. - 163 Rush, Mrs. Martha, admin. - 116 Rutherford, Michelle, fr. - 173 Said, Brenda, fr. - 173 Sald, Patricia, jr, - 162 Sales, Boyd, jr. - 163 Sallee, Connie, sr. - 148 Sallee, Rick, fr. - 173 Sanders, Charles, jr. - 74, 85, 86, 108, 163 Saunders, Connie, fr. - 79 Sayre, Danny A., sr. - '74, 148 35, Sells, Debby Ann, sr. - 58, 61, 128, 149 SENIORS - 130, 131, 132, 133,134, 135, 136, 137, 133, 139, 140, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153 SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL - 128 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - 129 SENIOR CLASS SPONSORS - 129 SENIOR HONOR STUDENTS - 154, 155 Sewell, Kathy, jr. - 72, 163 Sexton, Donna, sr. - 78, 149 Shady, Mrs. Juanita, staff- 126 Shane, Paul, fr. - 173 Shannon, Mr. Gary, faculty - 68, 124 Sharkitt, Sheila, sr. - 80, 149 Shaw, Paulette, soph. - 168 snaw, stan, tr. - 173 Shear, Mrs. Lois D., faculty - 124 Shields, Joan, jr. - 79, 163 Shlnnock, Donald, jr. - 163 Shoemaker, Mr. Raymond, staff - 127 Shore, Jeff, soph. - 36, 76, 168 Shores, Jearldlne, jr. - 67, 163 Shores, Jearl, jr. - 163 Shreves, Marcia, jr. - 79, 163 Sides, Denise, soph. - 23 Silvers, Mike J., jr. - 71 Slmmerman, Melodle, soph. - 168 Simmons, Brad, soph. - 74, 100, 168 Simmons, Greg, fr. - 74, 100, 101, 173 Simpson, Gail, fr. - 168 Simpson, John, fr. - 173 Sims, Kfm, soph. - 168 Singer, Mark, soph. - 168 Singer, Sherrie Rae, sr. - 77, 79, 149 Singer, Terri, sr. - 77, 79, 149 Skeen, Rlck, sr. - 149 Skillman, David, fr. - 72, 88, 173 Skillman, Tom, jr. - 163 Skinner, Gale, jr,- 71, 163 Slauter, Mr. Donald, admin. - 114 Slaven, Glen, soph. - 168 Slaven, Jfm, sr. - 149 Slaven, Leland, fr. - 173 Slaven, Mary, soph. - 168 Sloan, Janice, fr. - 172 Smart, Jlm, jr. -163 Smiley, Robert, soph. - 76, 67, 99, 163 Smith, Betty Louise, sr. - 58, 67, 150, 182 smnn, cmay, soph. - 65, 79, 164, 166 Smith, Dm, jr. - 163 smith, Gladys E., sr. - 150 Smith, John Davld, sr. - 62, 63, 150 Smith, Juella, sr. - 56, 81, 94, 150 Smith, Shanna Kay, sr. - 71, 78, 80, 150 Smith, Steve E., jr. - 163 Smith, Steven Allen, sr. - 150 Smith, Tommy, jr. - 163 Smith, William A., soph. - 52, 56, 60, 62, 68, 76, 87, 99, 166 Smith, William H., soph. - 168 Smlthers, JoAnne, fr. - 173 Snider, Mary Ann, sr, - 62, 72, 79, 150, 155 Snoddy, Pamela, sr. - 150 Snodgrass, Jim, soph. - 70, 87, 168 Snodgrass, Marty, fr. - 173 snodzrass, Sally, jr, - 70, 163 SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT - 44 Sollars, Greg, jr. - 163 Sollenberger, Connie, soph. - 168 Sonntag, Llnda, sr. - 80, 150 SOPI-IOMORES - 165, 166, 167, 16a SOPHOMORE CLASS COUNCIL - 164 SOPI-IOMORE CLASS OFFICERS - 164 SOPHOMORE CLASS SPONSORS - 164 Sowatsky, Mark Steven, sr. - 64, 72, 74, 88, 89, 150, 155 SPANISH CLUB - 71 Sparks, James, jr. - 163 Sparks, Judy, jr. - 163 Sparks, Kenneth, fr. - 173 Sparks, Mrs. Patricia, admln. - 116, 117, 122 Speakes, Richard, soph. - 168 SPECIAL EDUCATION - 47 Sayre, Randy, soph. - 87, 99, 168 Schaefer, Miss Dorothy, staff- 126 Scherrer, Eric Reed, sr. - 74, 84, 85, 92, 148 Schlsler, Bob, fr. - 173 Schmaltz, Mary Ann, soph. - 77, 79, 167, 163 Schrader, Valerie, soph. - 164, 168 Schultz, Dawn Georgia, sr. - 73, 149 Schwark, Robert, soph. - 46, 168 SCIENCE CLUB - 63 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT - 43 Scott, Alan, fr. - 173 Scott, Emily Yvonne, sr. - 78, 80, 149 Scott, Robert, soph. - 168 Scott, Twyla, jr, - 163 Spencer, Mary, fr. - 173 Spicer, Joe, soph. - 87, 168 sponrs - 82, 83, 84, 35, ae, 37, aa, as, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 98. 99, 100, 101, 106, 107, 108, 109, SPRING ACTIVITIES Spurgeon, Ann, sr, - 102, 103, 104, 105, 110, 111 - 30, 31 151 Stackhouse, Bill, jr. - 163 Stader, Patti, soph. - 168 Stafford, Barbara, jr. - 163 Stafford, Sharon, fr. - 174 Stafford, Sylvester, soph. - 71, 37, 166 seaggs, Cindy, jr. - so 163 Staggs, Teresa, jr. - Stanley, Mickey, sr. - 151 Stanley, Terry, soph. - 168 Statom, Cathy, fr. - 72, 173 Staton, Donna, soph. - 79, 168 Stephens, Jan, jr. - 55, 56, 163 Stephenson, Marlene, soph. - 66, Stephenson, Vickie, fr. - 78, 173 Sterling, Jerry, sr. - 151 Stevens, wayne, sr. - 76, 77, 131, Stevnlng, Susan Ayres, sr. - 151 Stewart, Penny, jr. - 156 Stibblns, Scott Alan, sr. - 57, 60, 64, 71, 133,151,155 Stineman, Cheryl, soph. - 76, 168 Stlneman, Linda, sr, - 76, 151, Stockton, John, jr. - 163 Stodghill, Kathi, jr. - 156, 163 Stoner, Jeffrey, soph. - 87, 168 Stoner, Marilyn Y, sr. - 151 Stouder, Dava Rae, sr. - 151 Stouder, Paulette, jr. - 67, 79, 163 Strauch, Steve, soph. - 168 Stromme, Jeff, fr. - 151 Strong, Roger, s01-Wh. - 76, 168 Stroud, Barry Kent, sr. - 151 Strunk, Brenda, fr. - 173 lm J -, -x , ax Na.. 1 1 If 151 168 151 155 srunsnr cotmcu. - 52, 53 srunrzmr LIFE - 18, 19, 2 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, za o, 21, 22, , 29, 30, 31 Stump, Mike, soph. - 52, 55, 70, 164, 167, 168, 183 Sulanke, Glen Max, sr. - 5 2, 53, 57, 62, 63, 64, 128, 129, 136, 151, 155 Sulkey, Debra, soph. - 168 Sulkey, Steve, fr. " 74, 107, 173 SUMMER ACTIVITIES - 20, 21 SUMMER SCHOOL - 48 . ulty Summers, Mr. C Oland, fac 124 - 121, Sutton, Mr. Ernest, faculty - 100, 124 73 Swaln, Barbara, fr. - 76, 79, 1 Swain, Toni, jr. - 163 SWIMMING- 100, 101 Swlngley, Jay, fr. - 107, 173 Swlngley, Jeff, soph. - 168 Swlngley, Rita, jr. - 68, 163 Swoape, Randall, sr. - 151 Tank, Mike, soph. - 168 Taylor, Diana, sr. - 151 X, ,S 1 JW' .Va ?3,,f.? 5 B get-if ,Q 343' ,- .ui 1 Taylor, Johnnle B., sr. - 74, 86, 97, 102, 151 Judy fr.- 173 Taylor, , Taylor, Mary, soph. -168 Patricia Irene, sr. - Taylor, Taylor, Perry C., sr. - '73, 151 Taylor, Robert, jr. - 163 Taylor, Ronald, soph. - 168 Taylor, Susie, sr. - 151 TENNIS - 90 Terhune, Andy, sr. - 152 Thames, Terry, sr. - 55, 56, 152, 155 THESPIANS - 55 Thomas, Debbie, jr. - 163 Thomas, Frank, fr. - 173 Thomas, Jill, jr. - 71, 163 Thomas, Patricia, fr. - 173 Thomas, Rachelle, fr. - 173 Thomas, Stan, tr. - 107, 173 Thompson, Brenda, sr. - 152 Thompson, Carmelita, sr. - 152 Thompson, Deborah E., jr. - 163 Thompson, Edie, soph. - 55, 168 a4, as, 151, 155 '11, va, Thompson, Judy Ann, sr. - 58, 61, 64. 71, 152, 155 Thompson, Kim D., jr. - 65, 101, 163 67, 70, Thompson, Laurel, jr. - 54, 55, 163 Thorn, Mike, soph. - 168 Thorpe, David Scott, sr. - 76, 152 Toomey, Randy Allan, sr. - 152 TOP THIRTY - 78 Towns, Elaine, Kay, sr. - 63, 68, 128, 152, 155 Townsend, Patricia, jr. - 163 Towrlss, Teresa, fr. - 171, 173 TRACK - 102, 103 Traub, Patty - 31 Tremalne, Gary, fr. - 173 Troxell, Ida M., sr. - 152 Tuck, Marsha, jr. - 163 Tuck, Mlke, fr, - 107, 173 Tuck, Patty Ann, soph. - 94, 168 Tunney, James, sr. - 152 Turner, Alana Sue, fr. - 80, 173 Turner, Brenda, fr. - 173 Turner, Joyce, soph. - 168 Turner, Leeda Roselle, sr. - 79 Turner, Shirley, sr. - 152 Turney, Debra, jr. - 163 Tuttle, Becky, soph. - 168 Tuttle, Jeryll, jr. - '72, 158, 163 Twllley, Rhonda, soph. - 168 Ullman, Leland, jr. - 163 Underkoffler, James Milton, Upchurch, David, jr. - 163 lLef1J Spring brings out the this young man. IB:-zlowl Ann Weems. Spring breezes Prom to Centralites. sr. - 152 vuaez, Eladlo, jr. - 163 Vance, Bobby, lr. - 107, 173 Vandenplas, Charles, lr. - 173 Van Drew, Vera, soph. - 168 VanPelt, VanPelt, Van Pelt Cheryl, jr. - 19, 163 Perry, fr. - 173 , Robert, fr. - 107, l'l3 Van Skyock, Judy, sr, -152 Vaught, Bruce Milton, sr. - 46, 81, 152 Velth, Harry III, soph. - 87, 168 Velth, Jennifer L., sr, - 153 Venable, Blll sr. - 152 Verhaagh, Mitchell, lr. - 107, 173 Vest, Charles, fr. - 173 Vester, Kimberly, jr, - 163 Vice Ph ll fr -88, 169 173 vnues, Jalnes, jr. - 163 Waddell, Mrs. Marvene, faculty - 124 Wages, Karen Denlse, sr. - 56, 75, 80, 152 Wages, Kun, jr. - '10, 75, 16:4 Wagner, Wagner, Wagner, Wagner, Wagner, Jeff, fr. - 76, 107, 173 JoAnna, soph. - 76, 168 Linda, jr. - 163 Marie, jr. - 71, 76, 110, 163 Steve, jr. - 74, 163 Weems, Ann 'Lesl1e, sr. - 60, 61, 152 Weems, Catherine D., soph. - 110, Welch, Sherry Elaine, sr. - 153 Wesby, Barbara, jr. - 163 West, John E., fr. - 173 Westerman, Gloria, lr. - 173 Westerman, Monica L., jr. - 79 Wharton, Ann, soph. - 168 Wharton, Tlm, sr, - 153 Wheat, Cathle Joy, sr. - 153 WINTER ACTIVITIES - 28, 29 whnaker, John Robert, sr. - sa, '74, 133, 153 Whitaker, Marcia, sr. - 40, 56, 73, 153 Whitaker, Mrs. Mary, faculty - 124 White, David B., fr. - 173 White, John Cromer, fr. - 173 White, Rick Lee, jr. - 79, 163 Whlte, Sally Anne, jr. - '76, 94 Whlted, Kenneth E., fr, - 173 Whitehead, Mr, Don, admln. - 49 Whiteman, Randall E., soph. - 168 Whiting, Otis, sr. - 74, 85, 128 Whitt, Daniel L,, soph. - 168 Whitted, Keith Alan, soph. - 168 Whltted, Sandra Kay, jr. - 163 Wlerzalls, Mark, soph. - 168 Wlggerly, Kerry, sr. - 84, 85, 86, 153 Wlggins, Beverly, sr, - 153 Wllburn, Kathy S., fr. - 173 Wllburn, Mark, fr. - 79 Wiley, Stephen Thomas, sr. - 74 Wlley, Yvonne, jr. - 163 Wllllams, Charl, soph. - 87, 168 Wllllams, Charles Richard, sr. - Wagoner, Steve, fr. - 76, 173 Waldo, David Wllllam, jr. - 74, 163 Walker, Jack, fr. - 173 - Walker, Sidney J., soph. - 80, 168 Wall, Kevin Jay fr. - 74, 107, 173 Wallace, Deborah Diane, sr. - 66, 80, 152 Wallace, Marcia Carol, sr. - 55, 56, ea, 67, 70, 94, 147, 155 Walls, M. Darlene, soph. - 168 Walls, Debra K., jr, - 60, 590 Walls, Sue Ellen, fr. - 72, g73 Ward, Kathy, jr. - 163 Warren, Terry Len, soph. - 168 Warrner, Mrs. Janet, faculty - 58, 60, 61, 124 Waters, Janet Kay, sr. - 73, 152 Watkins, Gary Robert, soph. - 23, 55, 58, 60, 70, 99, 168 Watson, Sarlta E., sr. - 56, 145 Weans, Tom Joe, soph. -168 Weatherly, Charles Edward, jr. - 141, 163 Wllllams, Wllllams, 163 Williams, Wllllams, 153 Wllllams, Wllllams, Wllllams, 79, 132 C1ndy,jr.- 78, 163 Dave, jr. - 72, 74, 85, Debi. Jr. - 79, 81, 163 Karen Dlanne, sr. - 52, Lawrence Grady, sr. - Mark Farrell, jr. - 56, ug 11-as '10, 140, 109, 153 92, va, 20 163 Mary Ann QCaspersonJ, sr. - Williamson, Terry Lynn, fr. - 173 Williamson, Thomas Scott, jr. - Wilson, Barb, jr. - 163 Wilson, Dwayne Gene, soph. - 99, Wilson, Jeff Dean, fr. - 173 Wilson, Jeffrey Lee, fr. - 99, 107, Wilson, Kevin, jr. - 85, 163 Wilson, Phyllis Ann, sr. - 77, 139 Wilson, Thomas, jr. - 163 Wlnnlngham, Deborah Delaln, sr. - 79 Wlse, Angela Sue, soph. - 78, 168 Wood, Jeff K., soph, - 168 Wooten, Gsry Dewayne, ir. - 79, 173 Wooten, Terry Dale, jr. - 56, 85, 163 WRESTLING - 91, 92, 93 wr1gh1, B111 Eugene, jr, - 79, 163 Weaver, Mr. Roy, faculty - 35, 54, 90, 124 Webster, Kathy Lynn, fr. - 173 Webster, Mrs. Lois, faculty - 122, 124, 129 Webster, Vivian Louise, soph. - 168 Webster, William - 79 Weeks, Claudette Rae, sr. - 73, 152 baseball fever even in the very young, as shown by "What do l do now?" wonders first-time kite flyer brought thoughts of sun fans, the Bahamas, and the Wright, Glenda, fr. - '72, 173 wrlght, 163 Manus Lee, jr. - 85, 91, Wright, Paul Lester, jr. - 163 Wright, Mr, Marlon, faculty - 124 Wyman, Kenneth, jr. - 163 1ea 168 17a '17, 107, 110, sz, 1 I 1 1 s Baal 1.- Yost, Alan, soph. - 70, 90, 168 Young, David, soph. - 168 Young, Drucllla Ann, jr. - 60, 61, 163 Young, Mr. Michael, faculty - 120, 124 Youngberg, Harold D., soph. - 168 Yeunt, wuleughby L. fr. - 110, 173 YOUTH FORUM - 57 Zimmerman, Alan B., soph. - 22, 88, 99, 168 Zimmerman, Kay, soph. - 39, 76, 168 Zoll, Mrs. Donnalea, faculty - 118, 164 Advertisers Patty Arbogast School of Dance 2430 N, Walnut -- 284-7993 Atlas Travel Service 115 E. Main -- 289-2456 Bake-Rite Bakery 502 Hoyt'-- 284-1441 Beall's 14 Northwest Plaza -- 288-3939 Central Indiana Gas Company 300 E. Maln -- 289-l2'7l Coca-Cola Bottling Company Anderson -- s4z, 9995, 284-9935 Fleenor's 225 N. High -- 288-7785 Haney's Pharmacies 204 S. Liberty -- 288-5051 Harry Gaunt 107 W. Charles -- 288-8751 Hofherrs Muncie Music Center 207 W. Jackson -- 284-4481 Jack's Camera Shop 308 S. Mulberry -- 282-0204 Jackson Street Hardware 2724 W. Jackson -- 284-9737 K1ng's Food Host Muncie Mall 284-3087 McGuff Supply Company 420 E. Highland -- 289-2145 Muncie One-Hour Cleaners 111 E. Jackson -- 284-1788 Pepsl Cola 2401 N. Walnut -- 289-0271 People's Studio 221 S. Walnut -- 288-0247 PPG Industry l10,W. Washington 254-3341 Retz Sporting Goods 407 S. Walnut -- 288-8532 Rogers' Jewelers 226 S, Walnut -- 284-7791 Kenny's Five Points Gul! Kirby at Macedonia -- Silhouette Health Spa 282-3355 2911 Wheeling Ave - 289-7958 Universal Electric P.O. Box 2248 ,- 282-2225 George Wamer Beauty School 400 E. 26th -- 288-9382 Newsloto Yearbooks P,0, Box 1392 -- San Angelo, Texas Forever the young Seeking answers and self-expression, we question ourselves and others. Even as this year ends, our search for truth, knowledge, and understanding continues incessantly. Some of us may find what we pursueg others may always search. But we will surmount the opposition because we are young- forever. '1 191 wipe M 'tl W , Iilaffflt . ,.1nnntmusw.t,4 -Tflf' ftfziffij 1-if H .5 -- t Y 1971 Editor Asst Asst most

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