New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1976 volume:
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THIS YEHR IS
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ln order to let Glenda Brown vote in "Free Fare", rock band from Florida
the senior class elections, Tammy Lock- visited New Castle for two concerts, one
ridge makes sure that she is registered for a school convocation, and the other
and has not already voted. ' the next evening.
Remembering is really what
celebrating is all about. Remem-
ber thejoyous occasions that
happened last year, last month,
or even last night. Memories of
the good times will never leave.
but there is one way to catch
memories before they are only
history e--e- celebrate. lt is hard to
celebrate something before it hap-
pens, so planning to celebrate in
the future is hardly worth your
while. Let us celebrate our
great moments now for no one
knows what lies in the future.
Surveying her hand-built, coil pot for
rough sports and foreign particles, .lean-
, ,K ette Frazier gives the finished product
' her final inspection.
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iPhoto by Jamie Marcamj
What happened last year? You
probably took "Jobs" and "Sports"
in English, and this year they un-
loaded the "heavies" on you. Or
you squeezed your way through Ac-
counting and Business Law until you
decided not to further your know-
ledge of business, so you went on
half-days. Could it be that you sat V
suffering through algebra last year
waiting to get into something easier
like geometry, then proofs came
Keeping up with the chores is an important
part of farm life and feeding the cows their
daily meal is one of Karen Clark's chores on
the farm where she and her parents live.
In this day of modernization where machines
do much of man's work on the farm, Alvin
Givens Ends he must employ "old-fashioned"
methods and still do some of the work by
Adding much of the beauty to Henry County
are the scenic locations of the many farm-
lands which occupy a great deal of the rural
areas surrounding New Castle.
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Celebrating at the pep session before the
Richmond game are the "Super Seniors"
whose cheering that night added much ex-
citement to the hard fought ball game.
Why is this year different? Perhaps
you just like to "celebrate," regardless
of the occasion. Much is worth cele-
brating: a quintennial homecoming, a
winning football team, being a Senior
or Junior or even a Sophomore, the
band's third place finish in the State
Fair contest, your birthday, the volley-
ball team's sectional win, the nation's
bicentennial anniversary and on and
on That's why this year is one
of a kind and you should celebrate.
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When the siren is sounded, it is hard to tell "Get out and enjoy yourself! Have fun!
whether to get under the desk or go outside, Celebrate!" Partying is the most common
but this time everybody made the correct form of celebration and that means there
decision and went outside. has been a lot of celebrating going on.
During a time out, Co-captain Dan
"Wally" Coleman receives a bit of
useful information from Head
Coach Twyman Patterson.
Regardless where you look, the
past or the future. you are going
to find events are much different
from those that are happening
now, Times are changing and a
lot more is going to happen.
These may' be for better or yyorse
so be sure and celebrate while
you have the chance. "This year is
one ofa kind celebrate!"
Learning lllich's theory' in sociology de
mands a larger place ol' study' and the
stage in the auditorium worksjust line.
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Before French class. Dura Webber und
Keith Shudrick lake lime out to luke
part in u friendly arm-wrestling mulch
even though it is two arms uguinst une,
Juniors ure second in line to select their
English classes which is ulviuys ai hussle
for teachers und students at the heginning
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Believing in what you do is an important factor
in order to be successful, and our Trojan gridders
proved this with a win over Muncie Southside in
the homecoming game. iPhoto by Rick Rinehartl
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Smiling proudly, Katie Edwards, with her escort
Mike Edwards, accepts the crown and roses after
being presented as the l975 Homecoming queen
at the halftime of the Trojan-Rebel football game.
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Coming home to see old friends and
discussing past memories are all a part
of the colorful spectacle that grasps the
hearts of post-graduates and brings them
back to a place that holds remembrances
of a time when 'they were in school here
in New Castle.
Classes, clubs, and organizations spent
the pre-homecoming week constructing
floats with everything from goal-posts
to Venetian blinds. While several students
spent Homecoming eve putting last min-
ute touch ups on their float entries, other
future grads danced to the music of "Sky
King" in the Girls' Gym. Early the next
morning, the floats, cars, and the Trojan
Band formed into one of the most color-
ful homecoming parades yet and made
their way to the high school. In the midst
of the beautiful October afternoon, our
Trojan gridders met the Muncie Southside
Rebels, chalking to their successful 1975
season another victory, 39-0. Adding to
the weekend gala, was the crowning of
Katie Edwards as the 1975 Homecoming
Homecoming '75, the fourth reunion
for CHS and NHS grads, seemed to be
a duplication of five years ago with beauti-
ful weather, a beautiful queen, and a vic-
tory by our Trojans. Old spirits were
refurbished and new ones commenced as
homecoming 1975 became a memory.
Hours of hard and devoted work usually pay off,
and the seniors of '76 found this to be true as
their red, white, and blue Bicentennial float won
first place honors in the homecoming parade.
'films fs limmef rum
At 3:00, June 4, 1975, the bell
rang and summer vacation started,
from then until 8:15 on August 25,
1975, most students left books and
studying behind and began to enjoy
a rest from the normal routine of
school. Various activities lay ahead
of the students as many had plans
for trips, camp, jobs or summer school.
Students attended FCA camp,
yearbook and newspaper workshops,
band camp, cheerleading camp and
several sports camps, depending on
their areas of involvement in school.
These camps gave them ideas to
organize their various clubs and ac-
Those involved in 4-H clubs around
the county found judging was just
around the corner as they neared the
completion of their projects. Many
took part in fairs, exhibits, contests
and the different levels of judging
connected with their clubs.
A total of 435 CHS students at-
tended summer school, taking advan-
tage of the opportunity for another
class or earning an extra credit. Stu-
dents were enrolled in such courses
as Driver's Ed., Biology, U.S. History
During the vacation, students found
summer jobs which helped supply
them with money for vacation spend-
ing. Many found jobs mowing yards,
working on farms, lifeguarding at
public swimming pools, babysitting
or working at local stores and res-
Mostly, summer was filled with
everything the students like best, find-
ing time for a favorite sport or hobby,
being with friends, riding around,
being alone to think, catching up on
the favorite soap operas, or just doing
nothing at all. Finally, after three
months of vacation and leisure ac-
tivities, students prepared to start
back to school and begin the long
wait for next summer.
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Bnishing up on his tennis game is Chuck
Kern as he plays a few sets at Memorial
Park in the hot summer sun. I
Taking advantage of the special coke glass
offer at Mac's is Brad Knotts, as Jennifer
Hoke fills his order. Y
Brenda Green enjoys a warm weather
bike ride through Baker Park.
Not only students, but faculty members
also get involved in convocations as Mrs.
Manning helped out in the "Sports for
Presenting the welcome is Jeff Can-
non, serving as Master of Cermonies for
the Achievement Day convocation to kick
off the homecoming celebration.
A pep session is successful only when
students get involved and yell. Here, stu-
dents show their enthusiam as they sup-
port the team with their cheers.
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In 1776, two hundred years ago,
New Castle, as we know it today, was
non-existent. It was only through the
westward expansion and opening of the
midwest some 50 years later that New
Castle and other surrounding com-
munities became symbols on a map.
Within 150 years, New Castle went
from a forest with a handful of Indians
to a thriving industrial city in central
Indiana with a population of approx-
imately 22,000 people.
This year we found many interesting
occurences in our city such as:
businesses' coming and going which
helped and hindered the overall em-
ployment and economy.
. . . a new organization at Chrysler
High School called SAC put on a ban-
quet for the senior citizens.
. . . a large number of high school
kids got involved in the mayorial race,
which was a mud-slinging campaign.
. . . the reassignment of city employees
took place after the election.
. . . the library expansion.
These are a few of the many hap-
penings during our 1975-76 school year
which affected a great number of our
students at Chrysler High School.
One of o kind
REPORT z-- m .urvwv zz-
VV HCYS IM
Being honored is something which a lot of people look forward to. In this time
of student numbers, I.D.'s, income taxes, computer tests and grades, we need to take
time to honor those people who have excelled scholastically, in citizenship, and in
leadership. Although it is impossible to cover every award, we have tried to represent
each area of interest and education in CHS.
OPTIMIST HONOREES -
For 20 years the National Optimists
have sponsored Youth Appreciation
Week, honoring high school students on
a qualitative as well as quantitative
basis. Sixteen Chrysler High School stu-
dents, chosen by department heads and
vocational educators, represented each
department for excellence in effort as
well as achievement. All 16 honorees
were honored together at a banquet
at the First Christian Church.
Representing the science dept., Mark
Overmeyerg boys' athletics, Tim Miller,
girls' athletics, Rita Sanders, social stu-
dies, Sharon Hurdg New Castle Area
Vocational School, Christi Daltong home
ec., Teresa Becklund Reeceg art, Linda
Mark, math dept., Debra Bertramg vocal
music, Alan Denneyg instrumental music,
Bruce Thompsong vocational health dept.,
Sheila Whiteg business ed., Mark Hast-
ings, English, Brett Ray, NFL, Jeff
Cannon, foreign language, John Acker.
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AFS TRIP ABROAD-
"I learned about the American Field
Service during an AFS bus-stop week-
end the summer before I applied. The
first step was being approved by a local
selection committee through a series of
interviews. My application was sent to
New York at the first of November,
and I learned that I was accepted at
the end of February. I had no idea
where I was to go, meaning that they
can send you anywhere in the worldg
Asia, South America, etc. I learned I
was going to Germany at the end of
May, and didn't find out my town or
family until the middle ofJune."
"On June 27, 1975, I flew fron
Indianapolis to JFK in New York. Once
there, I attended an orientation camp
at C.W. Post College. Next we were
on our way to Copenhagen, Denmark
arriving there at 3 a.m., We then founc
ourselves heading to Hamburg, Germany
for another orientation camp. The mair
purpose of the camp was to teach hov
to speak German."'
"The first week was terrible, whicl
is not uncommon among AFSers. M3
family was very nice and I love then
very much. I found the kids over then
very mature and at night we'd go tc
parties or to the Disco, and a couplt
of times we went bar-hopping."
"The trip wasn't a vacation, it wa
an experience which changed me verj
much. Here at home AFS hasn't stopped
I became FORSCO president and I an
a member of the local AFS chapter
I still learn from my experience and
suppose that I'll never stop learning
from it. I enjoyed it."
SPIRIT MAN - Tim Reeves
"Getting involved after taking it easy
for two years of high school mad:
it a bit more bearable and exciting
Perhaps the best part of my senior yea'
was playing the role of Spiritman. Al
though my interpretation of Spiritmar
was a little more conservative than thosn
of the past fa reflection of the school?
spiritj, the thought was still behind the
job. I only tried to set an examplt
the other students would follow, and sc
that they would get involved in the game."
"I think I got what I expected fron
high school. However, if I had to do i
over again, I would try to do what 1
should have done, instead of what Q
wanted to do. All in all, high schoo
has been good to me and I am sure
these three years will not soon be for
I was chosen to be the Trojan Mascot
ause of my success in football. Being
Lcot, a person has to learn to ac-
L criticism from your opponents.
ie of the remarks might be that
1 have pretty legs', or someone calls
a sissy, but I've learned to take it.
very exciting being Trojan Mascot,
ause you symbolize the whole Trojan
I've lettered three years on the Trojan
:ball team and started 30 consecutive
ies since my sophomore year. My
lor year I was chosen to the All
rth Central Conference team, first
n All-State, and nominated to play
he North-South All Star Game."
DAR GOOD CITIZEN-
Voted DAR Good Citizen by her
fellow female seniors, Jennifer Hoke
represents dependability, patriotism, serv-
ice, and leadership here in CHS. The
award was sponsored by the Sarah
Winston Henry Chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution.
"I had to take a test, after I was
selected, which was judged on an area
level, and I won. After this, I was judged
again on a state level. The test was
given to all the state DAR winners
and is the basis for a scholarship."
BAND - lst, 2nd, 3rd in Summer
Fresh from their State Fair victory
last year, this year's band had a new
flock of approximately 50 members.
The music of State Fair '75 was com-
prised of a downfield on "Chant and
.Iubilo" with a middle composed of
"Girl Talk" and "My Favorite Things"
closing the show.
They started a bit earlier this summer,
and four solid weeks of marching drills
and musical rehearsals prepared the
Marching Trojans for two back to back
performances at Delaware, where they
received a second, and the Winchester
"Old Timers" Festival where they won
Taking ,a week of rest, the bands-
men loaded up for a week of cramming
and woodshedding at bandcamp at
Marian College. After a few finishing
touches, and a caravan to boost spirits,
the band got all they could ask for,
receiving a third at State Fair.
World Affairs Institute
Nancy Stine and Cathy Coffey were
chosen to attend the 29th annual World
Affairs Institute held in Cincinnati,
Ohio. Approximately 1,000 students at-
tended the conference, with speakers from
all over the world. Held the first week-
end in April, 1975, tours were given
for the delegates, of universities, centers,
and museums. Panel discussions, films,
and other projects surrounded the theme
of "This Era of Independence."
"The purpose of the institute is for
students to better understand factors and
issues within another country or current
international problems, and to realize how
interdependent our world is."
Wiaicyes WHAT 'J
AN D WHY
BOYS' STATE DELEGATES
Being chosen to attend Boys' State is
an honor which many junior boys look
forward to. Since it was organized in
1937, over 35,000 young men have par-
ticipated in the program sponsored by
the American Legion Auxiliary, and fi-
nanced by Lions Club, The American
Legion, and the Kiwanis Club.
Through a week in June, delegates
Danny Coleman, Greg Rose, and John
Acker studied the fundamentals of the
governmental system. They and the three
alternates, Bob Caffoe, Ted Dankovich,
and Jeff Vawrinek were chosen through
leadership, scholastic achievement, citi-
zenship and interest in government.
NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-
Dana Covey - Greg Rose
Chosen by the National Merit Scholar-
ship Committee on the basis of the PSAT
test taken during 'the junior year, the
semi-finalists were selected on a compari-
son of all scores of people who took the
test that year. The highest scores in each
state were considered semi-finalists. After
GIRLS' STATE DELEGATES
Financed by the American Legion,
Kiwanis club and the Psi Iota Xi Soro-
rity, Chris Dorr, Debbie Cassidy, and
Diane Turchan were chosen through in-
terviews to attend the American Legion
Auxiliary sponsored Girls' State held last
summer at Indiana State University at
Terre Haute. The delegates, and alter-
nates, Amy Danielson, Diane Selvy, and
Beth Macer were chosen because of scho-
lastic achievement, citizenship, as well as
many other points that were taken into
consideration. The three delegates re-
ceived one week of governmental in-
struction while in attendance at the camp.
All in all, one of the most important
things learned is the experience of meet-
ing and getting along with other people.
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the rating forms were filled out, and the
SAT's taken, a composite of these scores
led to a finalist rating. For finalists, many
scholarships were available through the
school or place of parent's employment.
"I feel being named a semi-finalist was
only based on one test," said Dana,"but
as an award it is quite an honor. Through
my three years of high school, I have
always enjoyed excelling in classes. One
of my most rewarding experiences has
been working on this Rosennial. Through
my three years on the staff, I have seen
it change into what it is today."
I feel that being named a semi-finalist
is a surprise." reflected Greg, "and quite
an honor. Through my time here at Chrys-
ler High, I have really enjoyed education.
I feel my most rewarding experience has
been to be able to be a member of NFL.
The influence presented to me by Mr.
Robbins has been quite valuable, and I
deeply appreciate it. One of my most
rewarding philosophical experiences was
being in the respected fellowship of the
Royal Order of the Rocky Mountain
Social Club." Recently, Greg was one of
15 chosen as a Lily Scholar at Wabash.
The award was based on class rank, test
scores, and personal interviews.
This year the sixteenth annual Achieve
ment Day Convocatlon was held October
10 1n the Auditorium One of the ma1n
students of Chrysler Hlgh School who
have malntalned a high scholastic average
during their high school career
Twenty five seniors recelved honor
Jackets maintaining a 3 8 grade average
wh1le forty one seniors were awarded
crests and certlficates for mamtaining at
least a 3 4 scholastic average The junior
class was led by 72 students who were
awarded a certificate for maintaining at
least a 34 average through two years
of high school education
The 1975 1976 Honor Jacket winners
were John Acker Peggy Apple Debra
Bertram Teresa Blackburn Julia Brown
mg Susan Cain Walter S Chambers
Cathy Coffey Dana Covey Amy Danlel
son William Fuller Donald Gehlert
Susan Hellman Jennifer Hoke Lynette
Holiday D1annaLorton Beth Macer De
Selvy Nancy Stine D1ane Turchan Jef
fery Vawrmek Kathy Watt and Timothy
Senlors maintaining at least at 34
scholastic average were Mary Ann Alex
ander Robert Caffoe Jeffrey Cannon
Debra Cassidy Marilyn Catron Lisa
Coleman Debra Crisp Theodore Danko
vich Tamara Denney Gregory Dietz
Lydia Dorr Billy Jo Edwards Katherme
Edwards Jeanette Frazier Jon Goodwm
Julie Hamm Helen Haven Darlene
Hughett Sharon Hurd Kandi Hutson
Cheryl Johnson Tom Kenrick Sarah
Kratz Linda Mark Ahce MllllS Matt
Morris, William Noblef Mark Over-
meyer, Timothy Reeves, Greg Rose,
Larry Schmidt, Mark Sidwell, David
Smith, James Stawick, Elizabeth Stump,
Walter Turnbull, Joyan Wisehart, John
Wittler, Robert Woods, and Tana Wool-
Juniors who have maintained at least
a 3.4 average for two years were Rona
Mischele Arnold Richard Auten Kim-
berly Bailey Barbara Baker Marv Bir
Joyce Browning L1sa Bunner Marcia
Catron Karen Chilton Marianne Clapp
Jeffrey Clark Thomas Conley Ruth Ann
Cooper Kathy Crabtree Brent Crockett
Carol Dav1s Darlene Davis Karen De
Wltt Jennifer Duncan Janice Ellson
Teresa Evans Patr1c1a Garner Lisa Geh
lert James Gough Leon Grear Kimberly
Gregory Tamara Grlmm and Kevin
Also Teresa Hamblln Christopher
Hamm Kevin Hart Heather Hastlngs
Brlan Hoke Wade Horn Margaret John
son John Karp Charles Kern Jerry Key
Kristen Kinkade Dennls Knlght Etsuko
Kuhn Brenda Lorton Renee McMullen
LISH McNel1s Cynthia Meek Susan M11
asheski Elizabeth Mlller Penny Myers
John Neal Dav1d Neuman Dawna Nor
r1s Bruce Painter Chrlstv Pasman Terri
Poor Floral Rams Jerry Reamer De
lynda Reese Jack Riggs Debra Roberts
Jeffrey Sahlberg Paul Schmidt Brenda
Schuffman M1ck1 Sells Brian Stawick
Ronald Turnbull Janet Tyner Jana Watt
Cindy Watters Dara Webber and Ken
With college educatlon coming up
many juniors and especially semors look
to scholarships as a source of finance
for their continuing careers One of the
means of finance IS the State Commission
These awards are given in annual
amounts which range from S100 toS1400
but which may not exceed the cost of
tultion The Commission committee re
views financial ituatlons of applicants
and also looks upon the student s scho
lastic performance while in high school
Winners are announced by the end of
the fiscal school year
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PUFPOSGS Of this affalf WHS to h0U01' the anna Sanderson, Rita Sanders, Diana . 1 I
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Student Guests of Rotary
Covermg many areas of achrevement
1n CHS thls year erghteen senlor
boys were chosen as Rotary Guests
Each palr of guests attended the weekly
gathermg of the Rotary Club for a
luncheon and program Representmg the
male s1de of the Semor Class were John
Acker Bob Caffoe Jeff Cannon Walter
Chambers Dan Coleman Alan Denney
D1no Fox Blll Fuller Matt Morrls
T1m Reagan Greg Rose Davrd Sm1th
Walt Turnbull Rrck Gwrnn Todd
McLaren Jrm Stawrck John Wrttler
and Robble Woods
Cavahers Drum and Bugle Corp
There are many dlfferent fields of
musrc whrch are open to people today
One of the most rapldly growmg areas
rn muslc IS the Drum and Bugle Corps
bands Last fall Davrd Owens arranged
for an aud1t1on and was accepted to
the Chrcago Cavalrers one of the natxon s
I guess Ive always been lnterested
rn musrc but It wasnt untrl seven years
ago that I started playlng trumpet
Through practlcmg at least two or three
hours a day and w1th the encourage
ment of Mr Langdon Mr Shauver
and fellow band members I have won
a few honors such as the sophomore
and Junlor band awards whlch entltled
me to attend a muslc cl1n1c at Indiana
Unrverslty the past two summers
I frrst found out about drum and
bugle corps by llstenlng to some corps
records that Shauv brought ln last sum
mer I attended two corps shows last
summer and upon seerng these ll con
vrnced me that I would somehow get
mto the corps After arrangmg for an
audltlon I was accepted by the Chrcago
Cavalrers who rn 1975 were ranked
erghth rn the U S In the past 28 years
the Cavalrers have won the Ill1no1s
State Amerrcan Leglon and the V F W
t1tle 17 trmes ll natronal t1tles and have
performed for every Presrdent smce
In splte of all the work that wxll
be rnvolved I thmk the experlence and
trarnrng w1ll prove every valuable I plan
on attendrng college near Chlcago and
I would lrke to teach or wr1te music
but Im always open to conslder any
as my career I wrll have to remember
those who have helped me out when
ever I needed help such as Mr Shauver
Mr Langdon and all the other teachers
students and anyone else who helped
me through these growmg years
One of the many successful New
Castle Area Vocatronal organlzatlons was
DECA fD1str1but1ve Educatron Clubs
of AITICFICHH Thls past wlnter the
group competed and won seven honors
rn a contest that was conducted wrth
the 1ntent1on of measurmg members sk1lls
1n SpCC1flC marketrng act1v1t1es Held at
Ball State Unrverslty the local DECA
chapter competed agarnst nrne other
chapters for honors ln thtrteen events
In the contest first and second place
fmlshers then advanced to the state
competltlon F1rst place wlnners ln state
progress to the natlonal competltron held
The competltron was judged by com
petent busrness managers four bemg
from the New Castle area. Winners for
the New Castle DECA chapter were
FIRST Parliamentary Procedure
Team Chalrman Cary Rlggs Sec
retary Debbre Purvrs Treasurer
Greg Warner John James Scott Crab
tree and Patsy Peavre
FIRST Human Relatrons Decrslon
Makrng Team Bob Hall John Tyner
and T1m York
FIRST Merchandrsrng Spelhng Test
SECOND Merchandlslng Declslon
Makmg Team Debbre Lowe Candy
Roblnson and Kevm Whary
SECOND Publrc Speakrng Melvm
SECOND Sales Demonstratlon Jeff
THIRD Newspaper Advertrslng Lay
out Tony Reynolds
Another of the successful New Castle
Vocatronal organrzatlons was OEA fOf
flee Educatlon Assoc1at1onj Members
of the local chapter part1c1pated 1n the
reglonal competltron held ln Conners
vrlle last February The partrcrpants
competed rn twenty seven events wrth
ten offered only at state competltlon level
Seven members of the local OEA
chapter advanced to the state competrtlon
held 1n Indranapolls Progressrng to state
Accountmg I Joyce Brownmg
Accountmg II Mark Hastlngs
Stenographlc II Dtana Lorton
Typmg I Patty Rlchardson
Typrng II Donna Potts
F1le Clerk Llsa Howard
FIRST Job Intervrew D1anaLorton
West Pomt Nomlnatlon
After many areas of consrderatron
Doug Bowers was grven a congresslonal
nommatlon to attend West Pomt Mrlltary
Academy 1n West Pomt New York
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t, pOSS1bll1ty 1n muslc. Whatever I choose . .
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'The process is somewhat involved.
Vhile still in California, I contacted a
entleman in Pasedena about West Point.
Ie gave me instructions and the moti-
ation to try for an appointment. The
rocess required me to send transcripts
'om high school, SAT scores, three
:tters of recommendation, and a per-
Jnal history. Once this was received
y the Congressman, he looked it over
nd arranged a meeting for me with
ie special Academy selection committee.
'he committee questioned me for ap-
roximately 25 minutes. Fortunately, I
:ceived the nomination, and now have
ie opportunity to be accepted."
"The reason I wanted to try this is
ecause of what the Academy has to
ffer. I'll have the opportunity to travel,
1eet people, and do things a regular
allege could not offer me. West Point
as a nine year obligationg you have
:ur years of college, and five years
1 the regular Army. I also had a
rother who attended and he said that
lest Point is a unique experience
nd very rewarding."
Besides his classes Doug participated
1 several extra-curricular activities. While
t CHS he lettered in tennis, took part
1Thespian productions, and debated.
Naval Academy Nomination -
Upon' receiving an interview with men
rom the Naval Academy, Jim Stawick
vas nominated by 10th District Con-
gressman Phil Sharp, to attend the United
States Naval Academy in Annapolis,
"The idea that I might attend the
Slaval Academy came through the ef-
'orts of one Richard Leitch, a very
Jrominent figure in the community of
New Castle. He started the idea with
various letters to the Academy, mostly
to the wrestling coach. It was followed
up by my father, Gerald Stawick, who
spent a lot of time setting up an in-
terview with the men from the Academy.
I was interviewed in Richmond, and
fortunately, they returned a very favor-
able report. Approximatley six weeks
later, I received word that Phil Sharp,
10th District Congressman, had nomin-
ated me to be accepted by the Naval
Academy. Being accepted means a four
year education at Annapolis, and also
serving the United State Government
for five years upon graduation."
L.S. Ayres Art Show -
Courier- Times Patio Show
Once a year, around January 15, the
Art room becomes immensely busy as
students realize it is time for the L.S.
Ayres Scholastic Art Awards Show in
Indianapolis. The show is put on every
year for high school and junior high
school students all over Indiana. It is
one of the main art high-lights of the
year. Joe Durbin, Bryant Whitted, and
Kent Odle were nominated for honor-
able mentions and their work was dis-
played later in February in the L.S.
Ayres and Company Auditorium.
Earlier in the year, several art stu-
dents entered their work in the Courier-
Times Art Patio Show, This year's
show was judged much more strictly
than those of the past. More work
was not accepted due to the demands
being a little higher. Winning first place
monetary honor was Bryant Whitted,
Alice Millis won a second and third
monetary honor. The Patio Show was
sponsored by the Henry County Art
Family Leader of Tomorrow -
With all the emphasis on the Wo-
men's Liberation movement, Kelly Wood-
ward did his bit for the Men's Liberation
movement. He became the first male to
win the Betty Crocker Family Leader
of Tomorrow title.
"I was totally surprised when I heard
that I had won. I had been taking a
lot of kidding about it. I don't think
that my mother believed me when I
picked her up from work. But she said if
I could do that well on a homemaker's
test, I ought to do better at home."
Kelly became interested in this test
mainly because it could lead towards
a scholarship. Eleven boys took the test
along with twenty-nine girls. He was
named Family Leader of Tomorrow
by scoring high in a written knowledge
and attitude examination that was given
to high school seniors throughout the
country. Kelly received a certificate from
General Mills, who sponsored the Betty
Crocker Family Leader of Tomorrow test.
State winners received a 51,500 college
scholarship and the runnerups received
a S500 scholarship. The state winner
traveled to Washington D.C. for a tour
and interview. The interviews determined
the All-American Family Leader of
Tomorrow who received a 55,000 college
The national interview was conducted
by the Science Research Associates of
Chicago. The local Betty Crocker test
was conducted by two C.H.S. guidance
counselors, Miss Evelyn Rentchler and
Mrs. Ann Poer.
The test covered areas such as finan-
cial management, parenthood, social
activities, and nutrition.
.... ,sry ,
WAX NB AW WEE
Showing off his outfit in front of the
class is Bob Smith, representing one of
the popular fashions among the boys.
Sophomores Pam Worthington, Teri
Hagerty and Karen Moore found com-
fort in casual clothing.
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Short hair cuts and soft blouses were
stylish this year as junior Jana Watt
An excellent example of current fashion
trends is .lana Crisp as she portrays the
overall look of l976.
MToday almost anything goes." Thi:
was found to be true among the student:
at CHS as they discovered many nev
styles and fashions.
Skirts were longer, shoes weren't sc
big and clunky, the layered look wa:
common, and denim was still the big
This year, with the longer lengths
skirts and dresses were more popular
Ruffles were an added feature and be
came a favorite hemline. Scarves ant
belts were welcome accessories as tht
finishing touch for an outfit. They alsc
helped stretch the wardrobe and perket
up an old outfit.
Shoes didn't have such tall heels al
though platforms were still found on manj
feet. The emphasis this year was on com
fort. Earth shoes were the new fad ant
it seemed as ifeveryone had a pair.
Sweaters, vests and shirts were em
phasized as the layered look, and stu
dents found they helped warm up a colt
classroom. This look was good for anj
outfit, and it was well liked by students.
Denim, because of its versatility, dura
ability and comfort, was the best seller
It seemed to come in all shapes ant
sizes. Faded and pre-washed denim wa
in demand. There were many specia
features in blue jean fashions, including
patchwork, tucks, buckles, contras
stitching and detailed pockets.
Glasses and hairstyles changed too
Glasses changed from small to big. Wir'
frames were still popular, but the big
plastic frames began to take precedence
Hairstyles had somewhat of an orienta
infiuence with bangs becoming mort
prominent. Curly and short hairstyle
became more common. The boys follower
the trend too, getting permanents ant
layering their hair.
Clothes reflected the attitudes of stu
dents. The favorite look was casual
carefree, and styled for comfort.
Enjoying her lunch is Cheryl Boyd as she
exhibits one of the popular fashions among
the students at Chrysler High School.
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"Curtain, five minutes!"
"My make-up, someone check my
"Who put the grass skirts back last
"Make-sure that set in Act II holds
"Tell the tech. guys to check the
spotlight in the third scene!"
"Let's get the ferns in the right places
"Where are those coconut shells?"
"Break a leg, tonight!"
There are a few coughs out in the
audience, but otherwise complete
silence. Then there is applause as the
conductor makes his entry. The over-
ture starts . . . the curtain opens . . .
the lights come up and someone
sings. Two months of rehearsing are
put at stake. Night after night of mem-
orizing, carry-out meals, and late night
homework, hammering on sets, paint-
ing flats, and armloads of props, com-
pliments and criticism from the di-
rectors, numbering and organizing of
tickets come to an end. One might call
the musical a sacrifice. The people in-
volved call it dedication.
"South Pacific" to this day remains
in the top ten of long-running musicals
on Broadway. The Chrysler Thespian
Troupe and Music Department pre-
sented this war-time libretto as a re-
sult of rigid schedules, sacrifice, and
sheer determination. The two South
With hours of preparations set on the line, the
show goes on with David Dennison playing the
part of Emile de Becque, a rich French planter,
and Sherry Kuhn, as Ensign Nellie Forbush
of the United States Navy.
Sea islands were brought to life by
an experienced cast who filled the parts
of a rich French planter, a female en-
sign, and a mis-informed Navy lieute-
nant, as well as many supporting roles.
The foundation of character as well
as excellent set, ticket, prop, costume,
and make-up, recreated the scene as
one of America's favorite musicals,
"South Pacific," was reacquainted with
the audience. Directing the Rogers and
Hammerstein Musical were Dennis
Eller, supervising stage work, and
Charles Craig, leading the orchestra
Buzz Adams QBruce Atklnsonb knows the real
reason that Billls Ulm Barry wants to go to
Ball, leading into "Nothing Like A Dame."
Despite the ribbing of his fellow men, Luther
Billls takes credit for another fine job done
by the Blllis Laundry.
One of 0 kmd
During a future flashback of Chrys-
ler High's 1975-76 school year,
C.H.S. alumni might recall most viv-
idly the homecoming, the dances, and
the sports events. What they may fail
to remember are the decisions which
helped to shape their total character.
At the time, those decisions may not
have seemed monumental, but they
were instrumental, in helping a student
become what he was destined to be.
These were not just the normal
questions of whom one should date
or what sport in which to participate,
but also decisions as to whether to
buy those cigarettes or to spend some
time at a favorite type of party.
At first, the alumni may recall that
New Castle was boring, but if they
really think back to the 1975-76 school
year, they will remember that for some,
boredom was relieved at the common
"Hey! My parents are out of town
tonight!! Come over and we'll have
, . . "What have you got?"
. . . "Not much. Bring your own."
"Pm not old enough to get that
kind of stuff."
. . . "I've got a connection."
. . . "That's cool!"
. . . "Come on over around 8."
. . . "Later."
Going out on the town, drinking,
smoking, and experimenting with drugs
was a common fad but one which could
prove harmful. A way to relax and
be a part of a social life while getting
a weekend high was a part of the
1976 era. It was a challenge to go
out and do something, get away with
it, and at the same time, get blown
away. Parties were a good way to get
a lot of kids together and to have
ai good time, and to break the dull
life in New Castle.
eel be che.
What these students often failed to
consider was the other side of the
matter. Not only was drinking illegal,
but it has been proved harmful. C11
Over half of all people killed in drunken
accidents were teenagers. Q25 There
were over a million teenage alcoholics
in the United States.
Teenage drinking was looked down
upon by society even though over one
third of the high school students in the
nation got drunk once a month, many
times in the presence of their parents.
The effect of alcohol slowed down re-
action times which made driving
hazardous and resulted in statistics
showing that teenage drinker arrests
have tripled in the last decade. The
most dangerous aspect of drinking was
that the drinker could sub-consciously
have a need for alcohol. Over 70 per-
cent of all alcoholics began to drink in
their teenage years, not knowing what
they were getting into. Alcoholism
could only ,end in rehabilitation or
death, either emotionally or physically.
,In 1976, it was estimated there were
1,300,000 teenage alcoholics. The de-
cision was yours.
While deep into thought, Alex Cole sits and re-
laxes in a nearly deserted hall. fposed picture!
After deciding on "Tropical Par-
adise" for the 1975 junior prom theme,
the committees started manv hours of
preparation for the prom night, May
17. Committees had been working
hard, but there was still so much
to do on the eve of prom. Many
interested juniors kept busy setting
up decorations until 11:30 p.m. and
then returned the day of the dance
for the last-minute details.
The halls created a jungle effect
with tropical fruit, wild elephants and
ferocious tigers. Upon entering the
girls' gym, students crossed a bridge
covering two bubbling, little ponds.
The gym was excitingly decorated
with palm trees, fruit baskets, and
colorful flowers. Decorations were
outstanding and set the mood with
a tropical atmosphere.
Couples started congregating at 8:00
p.m., ready and excited to dance to
the music of "Lone Star," a popular
rock group. Upon entering the "Trop-
ical Paradise," the couples could have
their pictures taken in the theme's
setting by Reid's Studio. Refresh-
ments were served throughout the
evening in the East Cafeteria to pro-
vide breaks for the band and the
hot, thirsty dancers.
After couples enjoyed three hours
of hard dancing, excitement mounted
for the prom queen candidates and
escorts until Katie Edwards was crown-
ed the 1975 Junior Prom Queen by
her escort Greg York.
As the evening of prom continues to roll on,
Jodi Hagerman and Jim Langdon enjoy them-
selves while they get down on the music from
the rock band Lone Star.
Queen candidates and their escorts are Debbie
Crisp and Brad Woods, Katie Edwards and Greg
York, Jennifer Hoke and Brad Knotts, Kandi
Hutson and Walt Turnbull, Jara Masters and
Mike Cook, Sharon Troxell and Rondal Ber-
tram, and Joyan Wisehart and Bob Smith.
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In A Tropical
Katie Edwards ex
crowned the 1975 Prom Queen by her escort
citedly smiles after being
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Anxiously awaiting the decision of the queen
are' Kandi Hutson and Greg Chappell, Jara
Masters and Mike Cook, Nancy Stine and Rick
Gwinn, Gay Strauch and Ron Turnbull, Debbie
Tyner and Jim Meyers, Jana Crisp and Scott
Goodwin, Beth Miller and Bruce Wadman,
Suzanne Horn and Chris Sell, and Cheryl
Boyd and Henry Downs. '
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"Love is if she asks you to
the winter dance." In addition to
the usual tradition that the winter
dance is the "girl ask guy" dance,
the leap year also encouraged the
girls to get the special guy to escort
them to the dance centered around
the romantic theme "Love is . .
The date February 21 gave the decor
the perfect "hearts' hop" effect. Upon
entering the hall by the cafeterias,
couples passed through red, white and
pink streamers forming a heart shaped
cascade. To the right, the windows
were covered with name tags that
were heart shaped Valentines between
two cupids. Throughout the halls,
hearts were dangling from the ceiling
accompanied by streamers and flowers.
Two major attractions in the cafeteria
were the flowery fountain and the
kissing booth. The entrance to the
gym was a romantic love tunnel which
added to the atmosphere of love. White
trees covered with hearts were spread
throughout the girls' gym with para-
chutes hanging above, almost hidden
by colorful flowers and balloons in
red, white, and pink.
After the couples admired the
decorations, they congregated in the
gym to dance to the music of Hot Ice
for approximately three hours until
time for the coronation during which
Mike Cook crowned Jara Masters
the 1976 Winter Dance Queen.
Throughout the evening many couples en-
joyed dancing to the music of the rock band
Jara Masters excitedly smiles while Mike Cook
crowns her the 1976 Winter Dance Queen.
"To the Rosennial: .
I am the youngest son of a middle-class family in Saigon. My father is a retired Elementary School Principal. He is
also owner of a rubber plantation in Tranlong County - thirty miles north-west of Saigon. All my brothers and sisters
have college-education, except one in the Army.
In Vietnam school boys' and school girls are separated. In some new high schools like mine CLUONG VAN CAN H.S.J
there are boys and girls, but we study in different classes in two separated buildings.
Not all students can study in public high schools. All those listed public high schools have very hard entrance exam-
inations and so, only the good students can enter.
The boys' high schools have the atmosphere of a military school. All students wear uniforms and have hair cuts.
Self-government and group-responsibility are applied. And if a student violates schoolis discipline, usually the whole
class will be punished.
Every high school student is also a militiaman. So, besides studying in classroom, we have to take a military basic
training course which includes of using weapons, fighting tactics and first aids.
The high school educational program in Vietnam is much heavier than in the United States with many difficult
and tricky examinations. Each student has to study two foreign languages: French and English, and high Mathematics,
Physics, Chemistry, Literature The seniors 'have to study some subjects that are not taught in high schools in other
countries, such as philosophy and calculus. But they lack the practical and really useful subjects like driver training,
business education, mechanics . . . which are taught in American high schools.
The Vietnamese public high schools produce a type of intelligent and good behaviored students, but they are quiet,
reticent and unfamiliar to the real life outside schools.
There is not much freedom and fun in a Vietnamese high school. The only three occasions for ceremonies, sports
games and parties in a year are New Year Dav, Graduation Day, and School's Memorial Day. Unlike the American
students, most of the Vietnamese students dont have a chance or time to have a girl for boyj friend until they graduate
from high school. The school boys have to study hard to death because if they fail in an examination they have to join
the Army right away, and they may be killed on battle fields or become handicapped. They are always depressed by
the terrible war that lasts more than twenty years in their suffering country and effects directly on their lives
and their future. Schooling in a public high school is a pride, and exemption from military service is a favor for the
good students, it also means exemption from danger and death. But it's also a hard time. There is no thing to enjoy,
there are only things to worry about!!
Although I lived in the war for several years, I didn't have to face the Communists. Like other high school students,
I was in the militia and was armed but I've never shot a bullet.
I left Saigon a few hours before it was taken over by the Communists. A helicopter of U.S. Marines saved us in
a very dangerous situation at TanSonNhut International Airport and brought us to a war ship on the Pacific Ocean.
After a long and hard trip we arrived in the United States in July, 1975. Going with me were other seven members
of my family: my brother Phuc, my brother Xuoi, and his wife and four children. My brother Phuc had been in
Indiana before. He graduated from Indiana University in 1972 and had a friend in New Castle: Miss Carolyn Hiatt.
So, Miss Hiatt sponsors us to New Castle and helped us to begin a new life over here. My brothers and my sister-in-law
found new jobs, and all the kids go to school. I continue my education as a senior at Chrysler High School and also
work part-time as a burger chef at Mac's hamburger restaurant.
Like other Vietnamese refugees, I had a hard time adjusting to the new life with many difficulties caused by language
barrier, weather change, and culture shock But with the help of very nice teachers, counselors, and other people,
I finally overcame these problems. The only one problem that still remains is the mental problem. I'm always missing
my Mom and Dad, my brothers, sisters and my friend in Vietnam. And at school I always have the feeling of being
lonely and isolated among the strangers. That's the greatest unhappiness of my life, now."
Throughout each day of our lives so many things happen,
some captured in memories while others are forgotten in the
past. In the future, only the spectacular events will stick in
our memories while we forget the ordinary happenings. This
year this special section, "A Day in the Life," is trying to
recapture the day in and day out life style so memories can
be locked in the future - not only the past.
Friday, October 31st, was chosen for 'the day in a life'
because it likely would be a typical day at Chrysler High
School. By saying a typical day, we mean students would be
coming to school, going to. classes, cutting classes, eating lunch
in the cafeteria, going out to eat lunch, sitting through the
dull boring afternoon classes hoping and praying that they may
flex,daydreaming about evening plans and finally being the first
-person to leave the high school parking lot. We only anticipated
a few main events like the last football game against Kokomo
with a Halloween dance afterwards, and a convo in the Auditorium,
but we were pleasantly surprised with the t.p. job done on Mr.
Dicken's room, the Rosennial staff singing to Mr. Patterson, and
the employees at Mac's dressing up in costumes to help celebrate
the Halloween night. And during this typical day, five photog-
raphers were busy taking over 300 pictures will still so many
things left out.
There are very few entirely original ideas throughout the
world, in fact credit must be given to the 1975 TALISMAN
which in turn borrowed this idea from the LIFE magazine.
While working on this new section, we realize that it is not
so important how or where the idea originated but rather how
each of us can benefit from it with the use of our own ideas.
The picture of the sleeping students begins and ends the day,
like the hands on a clock, while others events are recorded
throughout the hours. It is hoped that this section will bring
to mind the often taken-for-granted things which are a large part
ofthe days in our lives.
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Trying to pull herself out of bed after a
long night's rest, Sydney Coleman de-
cides to catch a few more winks of sleep.
A donut shop is a very popular place
for breakfast as Tony Marcum realizes
when he is called into work at 6:30 a.m.
After seven hours of sleep, Greg Brown
starts out his daily routine by shaving.
Getting ready for school can be a hassle
especially when you're running late and
you still have to take down your hair,
but Tami Jarvis seems clam while she
adds a finishing touch to her eye make-up.
THRU THE RUUTIHE
Enjoying a pleasant breakfast Mindy and
Lydia Crawford are being watched by
their younger sister.
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Walking provides good exercise and Jim
Atkinson takes advantage ofit.
Mike Cook is concentrating on a surprise
L Sociology Test given by Mr Koger
The cafeteria provides a place to relax
for some juniors like Beth Miller, Clyde
Smith, Sherri Chitwood, and Suzanne
A t.p. job is done on Mr. Dicken's room
and Walt Chambers is trying to tind
the way to his desk.
The band practice room always provides
an area where the girls can reflect upon
their beauty as they prepare for the game.
Chris Dorr retires early like many other
students due to the SAT test which will
be given the following morning.
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Running through the band tunnel, Coach-
es Twyman Patterson and Lance Rhodes
anticipate another Trojan victory over
Kokomo, making the record 7-3.
As a part of celebrating Halloween, Lisa
Leffingwell dresses up as a clown at
Mac's the popular hangout.
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slumber after a typical day in the life of
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a CHS student.
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After 12 long years of education,
suddenly everything whirled by too
rapidly for the seniors. The busy week
started out on May 30 with the Sen-
ior Breakfast sponsored by the School
Food Service staff. The recognition
convocation came next that same Fri-
day afternoon, and many seniors were
honored by the school and community
with awards and scholarships for out-
standing academic and athletic achieve-
ments. Marie-Joelle Tisserand pre-
sented the school with a flag from her
native country of France and bade
farewell to the friends she had made
during her stay.
Sunday was the next day of activi-
ties for the seniors. On the hot after-
noon, seniors took advantage of their
long gowns to conceal their shorts and
T-shirts. Aware of the heat, Rev.
Robert Sherrill addressed the seniors
at Baccalaureate with a brief message
entitled "What's New For You?" The
entire service lasted only 35 minutes.
It was another hot and humid night,
June 4, 1975, with storms predicted,
but the seniors' spirits were high. Brent
Taylor, one of the four valedictorians,
and Tom Hamm, salutorian, were stu-
dent speakers for Commencement. The
353 seniors received their diplomas and
were declared graduated. At that mo-
ment, everything seemed to change.
The juniors, who had been awaiting this
moment with eager anticipation, were
overwhelmed with the realization that
they were "the" seniors. The graduated
Class of 1975 faced this moment with
mixed emotions, hesitating to leave
CHS and their close friends behind, but
eager to meet the future and ready to
start a new life.
The last activity for the Class of 1975
was the Nightclub Party held in the
Girls' Gym. "A Thousand and One
Nights" was the setting for the Night-
club, and couples danced to the music
of Exile and Faith.
Surrounded by sand dunes and cam-
els, couples enjoyed eating food fur-
nished by the sponsor of the Nightclub,
the New Castle Chamber of Com-
merce. Chrysler High School principal,
William E. Lehr, was dressed as a
sultan and flanked by two slave girls.
The week ended as abruptly as it
had arrived. For the graduates, CHS
was now a memory, but for the Class
of 1976, it began their senior year.
Greg Rose, usher for the 1975 commencement, stands by to give seniors Bobby
Boyd, Brenda Myers, Brent Taylor and Gary Wadman their next cue.
Attempts to Assassinate the
Threats of assassination returned to
the news, once again, as two attempts
on the life of President Ford were made
within a short period of time.
While shaking hands with well-wishers
in Sacramento, California, on September
5, 1975, Lynette "Squeaky" Fromme
pointed a Colt .45 revolver towards the
President. Fromme, a follower of con-
victed mass murderer Charles Manson
was wrestled to the ground by secret
service agents while Ford was rushed
from the scene.
The second attempt on the President's
life was made on September 22, 1975.
Sarah Jane Moore fired a shot at Ford
outside a San Francisco Hotel. The bullet
passed within six feet of Ford's head.
He commented on the two incidents
by stating that "it is something you
have to live with."
Nixon's China Visit Stirred
Former President Richard Milhous
Nixon revisited China in February of
1976, the scene of his diplomatic triumph
of 1972. Nixon was the first foreigner
of any consequence to meet with Hua
Kuo-Feng, the successor to the late
The Chinese government made arrange-
ments for Nixon to travel on a Chinese
jet. Earlier invitations had been turned
down by the former President due to
President Ford reported that the visit
had nothing to do with foreign policy
and that it would not produce any com-
plications with foreign affairs. Some felt
that Nixon's visit would hurt President
Ford's 1976 campaign that began with
the New Hampshire Primary in February.
Cincinnati Reds - '75 World
Upon winning four out of seven games
of the World Series, the Cincinnati
Reds clinched the 1975 World Title
in Boston's Fenway Park.
Three days of heavy rain postponed
the sixth game but the baseball fans
found the wait well worth it. With the
Reds a little over-confident of winning,
the Boston Red Sox evened the series,
taking a slight advantage with the next
game to be played in their home park.
The Reds led 6-3 into the eighth inning,
when Bernie Carbo hit a homerun with
two men on to tie the game at six apiece.
Boston catcher Carlton Fisk hit a home-
run in the bottom of the' 12th inning
and Boston tied up the Series 3-3.
In the concluding game, the Red Sox
took a 3-0 lead, but the Reds came back
when Tony Perez hit a homerun with
Red's catcher Johnny Bench on base.
Pete Rose singled in the tying run
in the seventh inning, and Joe Morgan
hit the winning run in the ninth inning.
The Reds were met in Cincinnati by
thousands of people that flocked to the
heart of the downtown area to celebrate
the 1975 World Series victory.
Patricia Hearst Ordeal Climaxed
One of the most hectic searches came
to an end on September 18, 1975, as
Patricia Hearst was captured by au-
thorities after more than nineteen month
Patty Hearst was indicted, along
with William and Emily Harris, by th-
Los Angeles County Grand Jury, oi
eleven counts of robbery, assault, am
kidnapping. Miss Hearst's defense law
yers maintained the point that she wa
"brainwashed", and new evidence wa
brought up, showing that a bank film o
a robbery had been edited. A 56 pag.
document written by the Harrises an:
Patricia Hearst seemed to contradic
the brainwash theory. The notes indicatec
that Hearst voluntarily joined the SLA
CSymbionese Liberation Armyl sevei
weeks after her abduction.
-' - 5 t
New Castle Declared Disaster
City Hard Hit by Ice Storm
With continued cold weather and
ainy conditions, county residents awoke
n February 5, 1976, to find virtually
verything under a layer of half an inch
Many schools and businesses were
losed due to hazardous conditions as
lectrical power lines fell to the ground,
ot being able to withstand the weight
if the ice. Tree limbs blocked many
treets throughout the storm, and many
amilies remained without heat or
lectricity during the ordeal.
New Castle Mayor Gary Marcum
notified Governor Otis Bowen and more
than one hundred National Guardsmen
moved in to help evacuate families and
clear out debris. New 'Castle was de-
clared a disaster area, as Henry County
was one of the hardest hit sectors of
Non-renewal of Dr. Turchan's
New Castle Community School Super-
intendent Dr. Donald 'Turchan was in-
formed by the Board of Trustees on
January 27, 1976, of its intent not to
renew his contract which had and ex-
piration date ofjune 30, 1976.
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Turchan, who had been superintendent
in the New Castle schools for the past
ten years, said that the Board had in-
formed him that they felt a conflict
of personality had developed between
him and the Board. Dr. Turchan had
been hired as assistant superintendent of
schools in 1965, and Awas named super-
intendent in 1966, succeeding the late
Rexford G. Wright.
National Cemetery Bill Passed
A bill to convert ground at the New
Castle State Hospital into a national
cemetery was brought forth in the 1976
session of the Indiana Legislature. The
bill stated that Governor Bowen may
take up to 200 acres of land at the
New Castle State Hospital and give it
to the federal government for use as
a national cemetery. The acceptance of
the bill could give three million dollars
for additions to the hospital grounds,
money already appropriated by the
Legislature. Representative Thomas Cole-
man stated that the bill would cause
the building program at the State Hospital
to accelerate and improve so that there
would be no further thought given to
closing the hospital. Governor Otis Bowen
signed the bill after its passage through
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1976 marked the third anniversary
for the phase elective English pro-
gram. There was one major change
involved, that being with the soph-
omore class. Instead of choosing their
classes' in the manner of the juniors
and seniors, sophomores were given a
guided balance of classes. There were
twelve weeks each of speech and
writing with six weeks of American
Values, all required this year.
In this class, students learned to
form, develop and clarify their values.
Sometimes "game" situations were
used to help students realize what
their values were.
The juniors and seniors played a
large part in deciding what they wanted
to. study and where their needs were.
In good humor Mr Hostetler grins at a stu
MR. STEVE DICKEN: B.S., M.A., English,
Senior Class Co-sponsor.
MR. DENNIS ELLER: B.S., English, Drama
Director, Assistant Speech Coach.
MISS FRANCES HALBERSTADT: A.B.,
M.A., English, Rosennial, Phoenix,
MR. RICHARD HOSTETLER: B.S., M.S.,
Speech, English, English Department Chairman,
MR. JOHN J. NEAD: A.B., L.L.B., Eng-
MR. H.L. RISLEY: A.B., M.A., English,
MR. JAMES ROBBINS: B.S., M.A., Speech,
English, Debate, Student Congress and Solo
Coach, NFL Sponsor.
MRS. JUDITH SORRELL: A.B., M.A., Eng-
lish, National Honor Society.
MRS. KATHLEEN THOMPSON: B.S., M A
Speech, English, Speech Coach.
MR. DICK WILLIS: B.S., M.S., English.
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Students anxiously await their fate when reg-
istering for classes.
There was a wide variety of classes
to choose from. Some popular classes
were Death and Dying, Man Under-
standing Man, Research, Philosophies
of Life, and Rock Poetry. New choices
this year included Adventure, Suspense
and Mysteryg Newspaper Readingg
Public Relationsg Advertisingg and
Field trips showed that teachers
were willing to venture outside the
classroom for first-hand learning
experiences. There were many such
trips, from a funeral home to learn
about funerals for Death and Dying
to visiting an elementary school to
tell stories the students made in a
creative writing class.
The phase elective program is flex-
ible in that new courses can be added
or old courses can be dropped to
suit student needs and desires.
A wide assortment of books allow students
in Expanded Reading to read what they want.
New activities and more emphasis
in new ideas helped improve the
'oreign language classes.
Second year Spanish classes talked
about Spanish countries, etiquette,
Christmas, and going to school. A
ield trip, taken to a port in northern
indiana, gave the students the op-
Jortunity to talk in Spanish to the
:aptains of the ships. A few of the
:opics that the third year students
Lalked about were shopping for gro-
:eries, going to the doctor's office,
and getting to know Spanish people.
Fourth year students talked about
iating, marriage, and funerals. An
:laborate funeral was presented by the
students. Also discussed were fes-
:ivals and Spanish food. The stu-
dents prepared a typical Spanish
meal consisting of several courses.
All of the Spanish classes worked
with songs, skits, games, and the
:raditional birthday celebration of
Cuba's patriot Jose Marti.
studied French high schools, the
French Revolution and some ex-French
colonies around the world. Greatest
emphasis was placed on conversation
in the third year French classes. An
in-depth study of Paris and a dis-
cussion of France in the two World
Wars were included in the course.
French students in their fourth year
continued working on all skills with
the emphasis on a pre-college intro-
duction to the Humanities. Special
activities for the French classes in-
cluded songs, skits, T.V. news broad-
casts, and a trip to an Indianapolis
French restaurant for the seniors.
The Latin teacher, Miss Sharon
Gregg, was a new face in the lan-
guage department. Her second year
classes talked about the origin of
the gods, English derivatives and the
history of Rome. Latin III and IV
discussed the Roman calendar, Roman
laws, and the lives of Roman rulers.
Finding that foreign culture is often very
similar to our own, Mrs. Tabares and
Wade Horn dance the "El Bimbo."
J-fi x .
"C'est terrible" says Mrs. Vanderleest
as she listens to her students tell about
what they did last night.
MR. DWIGHT FRAZE: B.A., Span-
ish, Driver Education, Athletic Train-
MRS. AGNES TABARES: B.A.
B.S., Ph. D., M.A., Spanish,
FORSCO, Sociedad Honoraria His-
MRS. STEPHANIE VANDER
LEEST: B.A., M.A., French, Eng
MISS SHARON GREGG: A.B.
M.A., Latin, Junior Classical League
Variety in the program of the social
studies department gave the students
the opportunity to choose what they
would like to study.
In the U.S. History classes, those
students who wanted to learn more
about the colonial period and the
major wars took option one. Study-
ing the Roaring Twenties and the
depression was also a choice opened
to the students. Another option was
one about the Civil War, slavery,
and civil rights.
Students enrolled in the Govern-
ment-Economics classes had the op-
portunity to learn about elections,
making the most of money, and the
stock market in option one. If the
study of the Constitution and law
enforcement interested the seniors,
option two was available. The pres-
ident, his powers, inflation, and in-
vesting was the last type of class
that government-economics students
All government students had the
opportunity to work at the city may-
oral election and attend city council
and school board meetings.
Mr. Rhodes laughs when someone says
that one of his students has become
"an oasis on the desert of education."
Sociology students dealt with the
concept of "Who am I?" The emphasis
in this course was on poverty, crime,
and the family. The students took
field trips to reform schools, prisons,
and the state hospital. A symposium
on economics was held with special
guest speakers. The major 'projects
were Halloween and Easter parties
for State Hospital residents.
Psychology was introduced for the
first time to the Social Studies de-
partment. Motivation, frustration,
mental health, and the person as an
individual were the major topics dis-
In November, all Chrysler High
School students had the opportunity
to attend the musical comedy film
"l776', at the Castle Theater in New
Castle. The film was a new type of
learning experience for the students.
MR. LANGAN HAY: B.A., M.A.,
MR. JERRY KOGER: B.S., M.A.,
Sociology, Psychology, Department
Chairman, GolfCoach, Morale Club.
MR. VANCE MEIER: B.S., M.S.,
Social Studies, Physical Education,
Driver Education, Assistant Basket-
MR. LARRY MEYER: B.S., M.A.,
U.S. History, Assistant Basketball
MR. ROGER MILLER: A.S., B.S.,
Social Studies, Election Chairman.
MR. LANCE RHODES: B.S., U.S.
History, Wrestling Coach, Assistant
Mr. Miller orders his students to stop ft ,
doing everything in order to listen to -3 ' M
one ofhis terribly funnyjokes. ' 1 .,
Teaching his first year at Chrysler High
School, Mr. Meier warms up for a lec-
After being put in the stocks by his
students, mischievous Mr. Koger flashes
a smile to all ofhis loved ones.
Mrs. Pat Millis, art aide, keeps a watchful eye
on art students. Mrs. Millis was a great help
to all students in art classes this year.
Mr. Zeigler explains the details about tinishing
a clay project. Clay was one of many projects
accomplished by students.
Art classes brought out many in-
dividual talents in students this year.
The classes were divided into three
levels: beginning art, advanced art
and a class for advanced students
with independent projects.
The art department opened up a
new field to students during the year,
stressing the five senses. Students were
given the opportunity to taste, smell,
touch, see and hear many objects
used in everyday life and create a
project from their senses. Mrs. Pat
Millis, art aide, divided the classes
in half and instructed one hall' while
Mr. Zeigler instructed the other.
Students were able to sell their
projects by joining Art Club. The
annual Art Club sale was an oppor-
tunity for the students of Chrysler
High School to buy finished art pro-
ducts. The money from the sale went
' I .5 s
into an art scholarship fund for stu-
dents who plan to continue their art
education in college.
Another new project was experi-
mented with this year as the art de-
partment made every Thursday a
studio day. This day was set aside
for students wanting to work on per-
sonal projects. A few studio days
were set aside for visiting artists.
Any student in school had the opport-
unity to meet and watch these artists
as they worked in their particular field.
The music department at Chrysler
High School gave students a chance to
increase their talents in the field of mu-
sic in many different ways this year.
Throughout the year, students were
able to participate in band, vocal
groups, and orchestra.
The band was involved in many
activities including concerts, athletic
MR. WILLIAM D. ZEIGLER: B.A.,
M.A., Instructor and Head of Art De-
MR. ROBERT SHAUVER: B.S., M.A.,
Elementary and High School Instru-
MISS SANDRA MARTZ: B.S., M.S.,
Jr. and Senior High Vocal Music,
Madrigalsand Swing Choir.
MR. B.A. LANGDON: B.S., M.A.,
Studio Orchestra, Supervisor of Music.
events, convocations and the State Fair
Band Contest. Students spent many
hours striving for perfection and unity.
Madrigals, Swing Choir, Chorale
and Girls' Choir were very active this
year, participating in events year
round. Madrigals and Swing Choir
presented a Community Sing, while all
vocal groups sang in the Spring Con-
cert in May of 1976.
The Orchestra was very active,
spending many hours during and after
school practicing their music.
Another project raised money to buy
new uniforms for the expanding or-
chestra. The orchestra also played in
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concerts throughout the year.
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Mr. Langdon listens carefully as orchestra
member Debbie Wilkinson adds final touches
to her music. The orchestra worked long and
hard during the year.
Mr. Shauver explains the importance of keep-
ing quiet during band modules. According to
Mr, Shauver, most band members can get
rather windy at times.
MATH AND SCIENCE
Mathematics in Chrysler High
School consists of three major areas:
Algebra, Geometry, and Analysis.
Algebra classes were involved in
making figures out of graphs with
the use of Algebra. Later in the year
they conducted a probability lab
where they employed experiments to
figure odds. This was also the first
year Algebra students were introduced
to proofs of equations.
Geometry was based on the "Akey
Foundation" invented by Mr. Wayne
Akey. The Akey Foundation tried to
make geometry more interesting to
the students. Once a week, students
came in for small group sessions,
which were usually a way of making
geometry a fun experience. For a six-
weeks project, students decorated a
Christmas tree with three-dimensional
In Analysis, students listened to
lectures, worked graphs using equa-
tions, and did assignments. In the
spring, students were able to compete
in the National High School Math
Test given in March
There were also courses offered
in Machine Shop, Business, and Con-
sumer Mathematics. These dealt with
math specifically applied to certain
Covering new material can sometime get
"heavy" for some students. Realizing this, Mr.
Grimes takes time to answer a question.
MR. WAYNE AKEY: B.S., M.S., Geometry,
Consumer Mathematics, Chess Club.
MR. HORACE COOK: M.S., Math, Assist-
ant Athletic Director, Ticket Manager.
MR. RONALD C. GRIMES: B.A., M.S.
Algebra, Machine Shop Mathematics.
MR. L.B. LANGFORD: B.S., M.A., Anal
ysis, Business Math, Driver's Ed.
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With the increasing availability of the calcula-
tor, whether or not students can use them
in class is becoming an every present concern.
Obviously teachers do employ them as Mr.
Akey uses a calculator to solve a problem.
With all the modern teaching methods now
in use, some teachers choose to use the method
of assigning problems from the book. In his
Algebra class, Mr. Cook gives an assignment
from the text.
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Teresa Lawrence finds it helpful to take notes
in her Algebra class
MATH AND SCIENCE
Looking over the lab work of Tammy Paschall
and Donna Bell, Mr. Chris Renner gives help
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Hands fly up when Mr. Gary Cox, physics in-
structor, questions his students.
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MR GARY COX: B.S., M.A., Integrated
Science Physics Science Club.
MR. ROBERT E. FURBEE: B.S., M.S., In-
tegrated Science Biology, Science Club.
MR. CHRIS RENNER: B.S., M.S., Chemistry,
Science Club, Senior Class Sponsor.
MR. ROSCOE ROGERS: B.S., M.A., Science
Advanced Biology, Boys' Intramural Basketball
Senior Class Committee.
MR. WILLIAM WILT: B.S., M.A., Science.
The science courses, offered to the
students of Chrysler High School, let
them pursue interests in biology, chem-
istry and physics. Courses varied, but
one could usually find students hard at
work in the classroom or busy apply-
ing their knowledge in the laboratory.
The people enrolled in the Inter-
gratcd science course were completing
the science requirement for graduation
and learned about the encounters with
science in daily life. The material was
covered in many ways and the students
often viewed videotapes to learn the
Biology students became better
acquainted with nature through study
in the testbook and laboratory. In the
classroom, students worked on their
own part of the time. They prepared
themselves for tests and took them
when they were ready. In the lab, bio-
logy students were shown many of the
wonders of nature, such as viewing cell
division under a microscope.
Working diligently, Danny Lowe completes the
written portion ofhis lab.
People involved in Advanced Biology
followed a curriculum covering various
areas of biology with emphasis on the
human body. One of the highlights of
this course was the complete dissection
of a fetal pig in the lab.
In the chemistry courses, Mr. C. L.
Renner instructed pupils in the chemi-
cal, aspects of science. Persons in the
Chemistry "CH course worked with
chemical equations and molecular
theories in classg while in the lab, stu-
dents carefully prepared chemical
reactions. Those in the regular chem-
istry courses were shown applications
of chemistry in daily life and how
chemistry was related to the other
areas of science.
Physics was a senior course in which
the study of heat, light, sound,
mechanics and many other areas were
covered. Lab work varied with the sub-
ject being studied, but precise measure-
ments were used to collect accurate
MISS JEAN STELLINGWERF: B.S., M.A.
MISS GLORIA CASTELLUCCIO: B.S.
M.A., Business Education, Varsity Cheerlead-
ers, Girls' Track Coach, Morale Committee
MR. LEN SMITH: B.S. Business Manage-
ment, Salesmanship, Distributive Education Co-
ordinator, DECA Sponsor.
MR. CECIL G. POWELL: B.S., M.A., C.O.E
Coordinator, Advanced Typing, C.O.E.-O.E.A
MRS. CAROLYN TODD: B.S., M.A., Short-
hand, Intensive Office Lab, O.E.A., Senior Class
MR. REX BROOKS: B.S., M.S., Accounting,
Business Department Chairman, Baseball Coach.
MRS. MILDRED DONOVAN: B.S., A.B.,
Business, Co-Chairman of Recognitions Book.
MRS. DOROTHY GOLLII-IER: B.S., M.A.,
MR. WILBUR V. VEACH: B.S., M.A., Busi-
ness Education, Driver Education, Cross Coun-
try, and Track Coach.
MR. TED L. MOYER: B.S., M.A., Advanced
Accounting, Business Law, Chairman of Re-
The 780 students who enrolled in
business courses had a variety of class-
ses to choose from.
After learning the basics, the begin-
ning typing classes improved their
knowledge with speed and accuracy
tests. Units on letters, manuscripts,
invoices, and envelopes were not un-
common in the course. Advanced typ-
ing classes continued to improve and
reinforce the skills they had already
learned. Those students enrolled in
the Advanced TypingfOffice Machine
course received four week's training
in business filing. The Office Machine
course was a lab-type class with stu-
dents working at their own pace in
a weekly rotation plan.
After acquiring a knowledge of the
basics, accounting students worked on
sets containing forms of actual checks,
invoices and deposit slips.
Business law classes dealt with to-
pics such as criminal law, the court
system, contracts, and insurance. Field
trips were taken to an actual trial
and to the prosecutor's office. Students
also had the opportunity to donate
blood at the hospital.
In the first year shorthand classes,
students learned the basic shorthand
outlines. read, worked on brief forms,
dictation, and transcription. Second year
students worked toward increasing their
shorthand speed and then transcribing
it into mailable copy. All shorthand
classes practiced on the Envoy dicta-
Lesia Lewis, a senior, checks her finished copy
for any errors that she might have made.
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alculator in Office Machine class, Students
V learn to use other machines.
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Chrysler High School's physical
education department changed its ap-
pearance by adopting the co-educa-
tional phase of learning. For the first
time, boys and girls participated in the
Some of the first semester was taken
up by the physical fitness test. This
test measured the students' skill in all
fields of the physical education pro-
gram. The rest of the first semester was
filled with activities such as running,
flag football, soccer, archery, tennis,
power and recreational volleyball.
The second semester, weather per-
mitting, included tumbling, relays,
games, softball, golf, tennis, and large
sections of gymnastics, track and field
and basketball. A wide variety of new
sports were initiated at CHS.
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Holly Poer and Sharon Beasley take a breather
during the course of a physical education volley-
ball practice session.
Physical Education classes went Co-ed this year
as both boys and girls played volleyball and
many other activities together.
MR. SAM ALFORD: B.A.,
M.S., Physical Education and
Driver Education, Head Basket-
ball Coach, F.C.A. Sponsor.
MRS. JANET MANNING: B.S.,
Girls' Physical Education, Softball
and Tennis Coach, J.V. Cheerlead-
Tailoring and re-styling clothes is one of many areas
covered in the sewing classes.
In the areas of practical and voca-
tional education, young men and
women learned skills they could apply
to daily life and work in industries.
There were many new experiences and
also many rewards in seeing a job well
done. The choices were wide and de-
signed to try and conform to the stu-
Home economics allowed students
to learn skills to be used in the home
and on the job. This area was no longer
limited to girls as many boys enrolled
in the Bachelor's Living class and
others. In this, boys could experience
the joys of the kitchen as well as other
skills that could come in handy in daily
Foods classes involved more than
just the cookies and cakes, as indi-
Bending over backwards to help a friend, Lori
Freeburg aids Julie Eade with her sewing.
viduals got help with the money, prep-
aration, and time that went into put-
ting food on the table. There was also
emphasis on proper nutrition.
In the sewing related classes, girls
were given an opportunity to mend and
re-style clothes or tailor new ones.
Every year, the sewing classes also put
on a fashion show. Buying of fabrics
and careers in the textile industry were
Other classes included Consumer
Education where people discovered
how to use their money wiselyg Family
Living where students got a better
understanding of family relationshipsg
and Home Care of the Sick where they
learned how to care for the ill.
This mural which was constructed mainly by
the drafting classes was done by Scott Frost,
Gerald Shipley, Ron Blessinger, Brett Strukel,
Kerry Odle, David Shell, Alice Millis, and
For the students looking toward a
career in architecture, design, and en-
gineering, drafting courses offered guid-
ance and instruction. From the begin-
ning to the advanced classes, students
found the course to fit their needs.
"We're working hand-in-hand with
the community and school corpora-
tion," commented Mr. David Crafton
who was in charge of this department.
This was proved true in many forms,
such as a painted design for a doctor's
office, a mural which could be viewed
just outside the senior commons area,
and even the planning of districts for
the school corporation. Mr. Crafton
also made the drafting room a project
in itself. The walls were painted by
students to show some examples of
drafting in use.
Other areas of study involved read-
ing and interpreting blueprints, design
and model building, drawing, lettering
and working in situations which called
When a problem is encountered while drafting
Leon Loveless takes time to ponder solutions
Chrysler High School's practical arts
department offered many new classes
in the field of industrial and vocation-
al education. Classes ranged from
woods to metals and electronics to
Machine shop taught students how
to use and' operate some industrial
machines. Students were able to bring
objects from home and repair them.
On occasion, local industries brought
in items needing repair. Students also
repaired cars and motorcycles.
Metals classes worked with sheet
metal and bench metal making trays
and car ramps. Students also worked
in the foundry and welding.
Electronics classes went into many
extensive sections, including a section
on soldering. Students learned to solder
printed circuits, terminal strips and bus
bars. Part of the first semester was
spent on making electronic toys.
Power and Transportation classes
learned to rebuild small engines and
then became skilled in repairing fuel
systems, automotive electric work and
brake systems. Students brought in
their own cars for small repairs.
Auto Mechanics class went into more
complex auto repairs than the Power
and Transportation classes. Students
learned to change transmissions, install
new clutches and some rebuilt auto-
Woods classes made many small
projects, such as bookracks or small
guncases. Members of the classes learn-
ed to work on a lathe, radial arm
saw, planer and jointer.
Junior John Cashdollar works on fi printed cir-
cuit in Electronics class. The class is working
on a section on soldering.
MR. DONALD GEOZEFF: B.S., M.S., Me-
tals, Sponsor - VICA HC".
MRS. MILDRED T. GARNER: B.S., M.A.,
MR. MURL CANRES: Machine Shop, VICA
MRS. JERI HARTER: B.S. Ball State, Home
MR. JON L. WILLIS: B.S., Industrial Educa-
tion, Beginning Building Trades, Junior Class
MR. BERNHARDT BEGUHN: B.S, M.S.,
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MR. DONALD B. GILES: B.S., M.A., Power
and Transportation, Auto Mechanics.
MR. DAVID L. CRAFTON: B.S., M.S., In-
dustrial Education, Drafting, Reserve Base-
MRS. PHYLLIS KLIPSCHZ B.S.2 M.A., Home
Economics Department Chairman.
MR. RAY VULGAN: B.S., M.A., Vocational A .vs
l.C.T., Co-op and Vocational Welding, VICA xx '
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The Building Trades classes build a house each year and then
sell it. At their current project, Mr. Underwood pauses for
a question while instructing students.
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developing a skill. Tony Penn braces a project for Jeff Catey.
MR. JACK E. RENNER: B.S.g Industrial Ed-
ucation Chairman, Placement Director.
MRS. SHIRLEY F. SMALLEY: B.S., M.S.3
Health Occupations, Health Occupations Club.
MR. GLENN M. UNDERWOOD: B.S., M.A.g
Vocational Building Trades, sponsor VICA
MISS MUZETTA GUYMON: A.B., M.S.1
Home Economics, HERO sponsor and coordi-
MR. ROBERT L. JOHNSON: B.S., M.A.g
Photography, Electronics, Electronics Club
Students in Home Maintenance
classes were able to bring in broken
objects, such as furniture, from home
and repair them. The class taught stu-
dents how to take care of and main-
tain a home.
Again this year, Building Trades
built a house. The house took about
half a semester to plan while com-
pletion of the house was scheduled for
late March or early April.
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TERRY CADDELL: B.S. Social Studies, M.A. Special
Education, North Campus.
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LILLAH BLOCK: B.S. Physical Education, M.A. Special ' .
Education, North Campus. Q M f
CECIL TAGUE: B.S. Physical Education, M.A. Social Stud-
ies, North Campus. '
SARA BROOKS: B.S., M.A., Social Studies, North Cam-
DONNA CASS: B,S., M.A., Elementary Education and
Special Education, North Campus.
KAREN JOY: B.S. Psychology, M.A. Educational Psychology
and Psychometry, North Campus.
KAREN PAVY: B.S., Special Education.
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Mrs. Karen Pavy instructs two of her special
education students with magazine reading.
A special education student stands behind her
class's bi-centennial tribute. The flag is on the
wall in the Special Education Room.
a we .T
Students at the new North Campus discuss
plans for their play, "School Days," with Mr.
North Campus students spent about half a
semester planning for a play. The students are
shown designing scenery for a play.
Chrysler High School 'expanded its
limits by testing experimental educa-
tion at the new North Campus. The
North Campus gave special students
opportunities to continue their educa-
tion. The campus is located north of
the Henry County Memorial Hospital.
The students of the North Campus
were kept busy with many activities.
They spent about half a semester work-
ing on a play entitled "School Days"
to be put on for a Hernly fourth
grade class. The play was written, di-
rected and the scenes built by the
The directors tried to plan a field
trip every other week while bowling
on the alternate week. Some of the
field trips were to Brown County and
the Ball State Planetarium.
The building was completely re-
modeled and reprinted on the inside
by the students. The students ahd
directors also planned open houses
throughout the year for people to get
a,chance to see what it was like.
Special Education went into its sec-
ond year at Chrysler High School with
Mrs. Karen Pavy as the teacher.
The students went through a general
academic course along with many spe-
cial activities. The students spent about
half a semester making bi-centennial
flags on the walls of the special educa-
tion room. Another major activity was
the students' participation in the spec-
The New Castle School System may
have. seen the last of a few things
this year. With all probability the
school system will discontinue the com-
puter scheduling and grading. This
was done as the school corporation
looked towards more economical use
of money. Materials costs will prob-
ably be lowered either by more con-
servation or by charging fees where
none were charged before, such as
in the science lab.
The School Board constantly tried
to improve the educational process
through their available means. Two
more elementary schools were being
planned to replace the outdated build-
ings. The Board also regulated and
controlled costs, which played an in-
creasingly important part oftheir roles.
The goal of the School Board was
to become the "best school system
in the statef' stated president Richard
Hoover, and they are well on their
way to doingjust that.
Q During the course of the year, the
School Board had a disagreement with
the Teachers, Association over notifica-
tion for transfer ofteachers. The School
Board policy is to notify the teachers
30 days in advance except in the state
of an "emergency" State law requires
that there be discussion before transfer.
In this particular instance, the teachers
were not given the said 30 days notice.
Therefore, the Teachers' Association
filed an unfair labor practice complaint
against the board on October 28, 1975.
According to Mr. Steve Dicken, pres-
ident-elect of the New Castle Educa-
tion Association, the teachers wanted
to protect their rights and have some
input in solving the problems encounter-
ed. "By taking the action we did we
hoped to avoid future problems," said
Dicken. When asked about the pro-
ability of a strike such as teachers
were forced to resort to in Marion,
Lafayette, and Ft. Wayne, he said,
"Our action filing the unfair labor
practice complaint shows that teach-
ers will pursue the avenues left open
to them. We seem to have a Board
sincerely interested in keeping other
School Board president Dick Hoover
commented, "We are not professional
labor managers." As the budget gets
tighter, the corporation will have to
cut down on costs where it can. Some-
times this may mean the elimination
of a teaching job. Costs also are being
cut in several other major areas.
The matter was settled out of court
as the Board agreed to meet the relief
action of the complaint in a written
statement dated December 31, 1975.
The Teachers' Association then agreed
to dismiss the unfair labor practice
Mr. .loe D. Kinnett: B.S., M.S.. Assistant Prin-
Mr. Franklin Kovaleski: B.S., M.S., Director
of Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics.
Mr. William Lehr: A.B.. M,A.. Principal.
Mr. Twyman Patterson: B.A, M.A., Counseling,
Mrs. Ann Poer: B.S.. M.A.. Counseling.
Miss Evelyn Rentchler: B.S., M.A., Counselor
Mr. Robert E. Rinehart: B.S., M.A., Counsel-
ing, PVE Co-ordinator. -V
Mrs. Judith Smith Registered Nurse, School
Mr. Michael J. Cassidy: B.S., Safety Officer.
W A mann-:xxx .
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Secretaries are FRONT ROW: Pa-
tricia Coleman, Janice Noll.
BACK ROW: Sandra Decker, Con
Mrs. Beverly Hanhenhoff: B.S.,
M.A., Practical Arts and Continu
ing Education Director, Area Vo
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As Dr. Donald Turchan makes a suggestion,
V Mr. Eugene Lacy listens intently.
Mrs. Dorothy Pfenninger, Mr. Richard Hoover
V and Dr. Mark Smith are ready for a discussion.
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School Board member Mr. l.L, Bunton, listens
as do School Attorney James R, White and'
Assistant Superintendent Arthur Grimm.
MRS RUTH CREECH: B.A.,
"Hello, Chrysler High School."
Secretaries were needed to take care of
all paper work, telephone calls, and the
duplicating material. Mrs. Helen
Porter, officegrnanager and secretary to
Mr. Lehr, was the supervisor over all
the secretaries at C.H.S. In the general
office, Mrs. Edith Ingram was the re-
ceptionist, switch board operator, and
was in charge of the duplication
machine. Mrs. Margaret Williams was
secretary to the counselors and handled
all student records. Mrs. Cheryl Razor
took care of all attendance. Secretary
to Mr. Kinnett was Mrs. Mary Arm
In the athletic office, Mrs. Jewell
Thornhill was athletic secretary and
Mrs. Nancy Craig was the bookkeeper
for the school. For the vocational wing,
Mrs. Margaret Bow was industrial arts
secretary, Mrs. Georgette Pope was the
practical arts secretary, and the voca+
tional secretary was Mrs. Brenda
Leduc. Janet Keener was a Project
The cafeteria staff again undertook
the duty of feeding the,C.H,S. student
body. The idea of three different
choices of meals was continued from
last year. Milk shakes were something
new to the meal for the sophomores.
The C.H.S. custodial staff had the task
of keeping the school clean. Teacher
aides were handy for teachers when
there was too much work. Aides were
in study areas, cafeteria, general office,
library, art classes, and the Science
Resource Center with duties of typing,
attendance, and supervision. at
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CAFETERIACSTAFF MEMBERS are FRONT ROW: Haiycon Bertram, Lucille Rinschfopai
Vaught, Wanda Crabtree, Pauline Church, Isabelle Hitchcock. MIDDLE ROW: Lottie Hoots,
Catherine Kadel, Shirley Swindell, Nancy Faurote, Iva Jean Bell. BACK ROW: Gay,Keith.
Marilyn Kasten, Charlene Fowler, Donna Jean,Smith, Betty Bell,wRose Marie Steele. ' it
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TEACHER AIDES FRONT ROW: Vickie McWhorter, Pat Millis
BACK ROW: Julie Walls, Lynn Meier, Romelle Stone, Lily Wright
Marilyn Montgomery, Ruth Stamper, Dianne McDanell.
Ray Howell, Wilburne
SECRETARIES SEATED: Edith Ingram. STANDING: Margaret
Williams, Brenda Leduc, Jewell Thornhill, Nancy Craig, Georgette Pope,
Margaret Bow, Helen Porter, Cheryl Razor, Mary Ann Dunn, Janet Keener.
While in the school library, Senior Brent Bron-
nenberg puts the card catalog to good use by
searching for the title ofa good book,
Solid hitting and good pitching were
the keys to the success of Trojan base-
ball 1975. The record was twelve vic-
tories against ten defeats. For the first
time in three years, the sectional was
won. Coach Rex Brooks had good ma-
terial to work with because eleven let-
termen returned this year.
In the season opener at Rushville,
five homeruns and fourteen hits were
collected to preview the rest of the sea-
son. The game was won fifteen to four
over Rushville, On eight occasions
during the season, New Castle scored
ten runs or more. Madison Heights was
a victim of merciless Trojan hitting and
pitching. The visiting Pirates could only
manage two hits the whole game
against winner Chane Tower and re-
liever Rick Gwinn. Hits were collected
in every inning save the fifth for New
Castle. Leading by a score of five to
zero, the locals came to bat in the bot-
tom of the sixth. After two outs and
no runners on base, six runs were
scored on five hits. Chuck Sumpter
blasted a homerun with two men on
base to end the slaughter after six in-
nings due to the IHSAA ten-run rule.
Two conference victories were taken
this season. Anderson was whitewash-
ed by a score of 10 to 0. Tower had
an outstanding game as he gave up only
two hits and struck out eight. Marion
was shut out two to zero. Besides be-
ing the winning pitcher, Terry Craig
also drove in both the team's runs with
a double in the fifth inning. Larry Free-
burg made an outstanding defensive
play in the first inning by throwing out
a Marion runner from deep right field.
Freeburg patrolled the out-field well
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Varsity, FRONT ROW: C. Riggs, B. Teel, M. Booher, T. Miller, T. Reagan. MIDDLE ROW:
T. Lavarnway, D. Combs, K. Terrell, K. Shadrick. BACK ROW: Coach Rex Brooks, C. Tower,
T. York, L. Freeburg, T. Craig, R. Gwinn, C. Sumpter, Coach Bill Wilt.
enough to earn himself a place on the
all-conference team. Craig was named
all-conference designated hitter. He
batted .500 in conference play.
The first game of the sectionalwas
a tough one for New Castle. Knights-
town was edged out six to four. Home- H
runs were hit by Tim Miller in the
fourth, Tim Reagan in the fifth, and
Craig in the sixth for the winning mar-
gin. F reeburg again made a tremendous r
throw from right to home to catch the
runner scoring from third.
Later in the afternoon after a threat i
of rain, Blue River was defeated by M
a score of fourteen to four for the 5-
championship. The eventual sectional
champions scored in every inning ex- i
cept the third. Six runs were scored f
in the fourth. Tower gave up five hits
and struck out fourteen.
Advancement in the tourney was
ended the next week in the regional.
State finalist Indianapolis Marshall
won five to two. Terrell hit a home-
run and a double and Cary Riggs col-
lected two hits including a triple. 1
Freeburg led the season's hitting
with a .347 batting average. Receiv-
ing a trophy for a team-leading seven-
teen RBI's was Craig. Dale Combs was
named the most improved player.
Leading the team with runs scored was
Reagan with nineteen. Riggs had eleven
walks to top the team.
Ten and three was the B-team record
under the direction of Keith Mercer.
The summer league team was nineteen
and nine. These fine showings along
with many returning lettermen should
give Coach Brooks success in the years
to come for Trojan baseball.
iRONT ROW: T. Barr, D. Sutherland, C. Lacy, D. Hamm, K. Groce, E. Ervin. MIDDLE
lOW: M. Gross, C. Sells, P. Cook, B. Wasson, R. Upchurch, J. Riggs. BACK ROW: Student
Ioach Kevin Horan, J. Atkinson, S. Larrison, T. Dankovich, J. Shaffer, K. Hart, D. Stanley,
Ioach Keith Mercer.
Jubilation reigns as Terry Craig hits a
homerun against Blue River in the sec-
tional championship game.
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IONT ROW: J. Koger, J. Vawrinek, B. Caffoe, B. Hamilton, B. Strukel,
Coleman. BACK ROW: Coach Jerry Koger, J. Frost, S. Goodwin, B. Hamilton,
. Brown, T. Fike, M. Hagerty, D. Coleman, T. Thalls.
Trojan linksmen had a fine season
7 they finished with a misleading
ven win and seven loss record. Some
'the best rounds in recent years were
ayed by the golfers only to be beaten
I a few frustrating strokes.
This was the last year for outstand-
g New Castle athlete Tom Fike. He
'ove, chipped, and putted a seventy-
fo in the conference and a seventy
the sectional to become medalist in
ith very competitive matches.
Four consecutive victories were
ken in the middle of the season. The
iumphs were over Connersville,
lackford, Richmond, and Muncie
entral. The last three meets were
'opped by a total- of fifteen strokes.
he conference meet was held at New
astle this year, but this was to no ad-
Lntage as a fifth place finish was
ored. At the sectional the golfers
issed a regional berth by two strokes
ith a fourth place finish.
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An example of the fustration this
year was the meet against Marion. The
best competitive round of the season
was shot by the locals. Fike had a 74,
Jeff Frost 75, Bob Caffoe 77, Dan
Coleman 79, and Todd Thalls 83, for
a total of 305. An unexpected 70 was
shot by Marion's fifth man to win the
match forthe Giants.
Varsity letter winners besides Fike
were Coleman, Caffoe, Frost, Thalls,
Bob Hamilton, and Mike Hagerty.
Fike received a trophy for most valu-
able player and Caffoe for most im-
proved player at the end of the season.
The Junior Varsity brightened up the
year as they posted a ten win and two
loss season. Only losses were to Ander-
son and Marion.
Coach Jerry Koger had three return-
ing lettermen along with promising
players from the B-team for a another
fine season in 1976.
-wi --wig-f1...f.f,1 .
Chipping the ball onto the green and hope-
fully in the cup is Jeff Frost, playing his
last season for the linksmen.
TUHUIIWULWIIIEZS QUHE Tillalllllli UIHUUSSTULHE
The underclassmen seemed to be the
key to success in a very tough and com-
petitive track season for the thinlies
who were coached by Wilbur Veach.
The young hustlers started their season
well by trotting past rival Connersville
in a close 65-62 battle. Once again,
they left Shenandoah back in the start-
ing blocks by passing the Raiders,
Later, each meet became more of a
challenge after some of the tracksters
suffered from a number of injuries. In
the Big Five meet at Noblesville, Bob
Boyd's powerful stride was altered
when he pulled a hamstring in the finals
of the 220 yard run. Then, Scott Raines
reinjured a previously damaged knee
from the past football season, curving
his shot putting to a minimum. Finally,
David Smith lost his footing in the final
Using all of his available energy, Doug Morris
crosses the finish line ahead of the other co-
petitors in the New Castle Invitational.
5 . .
running of the high hurdles.
Nevertheless, Craig McGrew
brought a little daylight back to the
scene for the Trojan runners by setting
a school record in the two mile run
Also, David Smith attained another
school mark for the 1975 trackmen
with a 14:9 at a meet in Greenfield.
In the sectional, New Castle took
fourth place while Richmond stepped
ahead to win it. Over-all, the Trojans
came up with three sectional cham-
pions - David Smith in the high hur-
dles, Doug Morris in the half mile, and
Scott Raines in the shot put. Also, New
Castle placed eighth in the conference.
The 1975 award for the outstanding
trackman of the year was given to Da-
vid Smith. Scott Raines received the
award for the outstanding fieldman.
Up and over the barrier is Tim Reeves doing
his imitation ofthe Fosberry Flop at the New
Castle Invitational. Reeves walked away with
,iii 'S Af w
FRONT ROW: T. Neal, D. Wells, W. Perdue, S. Shopp, M. Boatright, B. Davis, B. Boyd,
J. Kirby. SECOND ROW: J. Kirby, J. Teel, B. Smith, T. Judkins, J. Barr, J. Bassett, G. Shipley,
D. Gehlert, S. Ditton, Coach William Williams. THIRD ROW: Head Coach Wilbur Veach, J.
Wilson, B. Ray, B. Conners, S. Raines, D. Morris, D. Buchanon. BACK ROW: Mgr. J. Barker,
T. Reeves, C. McGrew, D. Smith, P. Jolley, C. Kern, Mgr. T. Disbro.
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Stretching out farther and farther, Mark Boatright
is air-borne in another attempt which later qualified
him for the sectional.
The Trojan harriers have once again
built up a winning team this season,
posting an 8-4 mark. Coach Wilbur
Veach's harriers chalked up an extra win
to last yearls 7-5 record by tromping
over Noblesville in a three way meet.
Leading the varsity squad again this
year was Craig McGrew. McGrew was
the individual winner of the Union City
Invitational where the team also received
first place honors. With many other
winnings to his record, Craig was selected
as the harrier's most valuable runner.
Trailing behind him in many meets as
the number three or four man, Bob
Davis was chosen as the most improved
As a whole, the cross country team
placed third in the sectional and twelfth
in a rough regional match-up.
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Exploding out of the starting line, the Closing in on an opponent, Jack Kirby
harriers race to defeat Greenfield. and Ron Turnbull stretch out their strides.
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W'l:l.'1 " Q12 FRONT ROW: S. Shopp, W. Perdew, B. Davis, C. Davis, J. Kirby. SECOND ROW: B. Sewell,
J. . M. Cook, D. Gehlert, K. McClure, L. Meese. THIRD ROW: B. Smith, J. Kirby, J. Row, M.
' 'N L, Schwinn, M. Page, S. Mitchell. BACK ROW: Coach Wilbur Veach, R. Turnbull, J. Eckerty,
Zr9T"h'Zf' A352 i ' 3 B. Ray, C. McGrew, D. Morris, K. Hart, Mgr. D. Shell.
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ETTEIQS BACK I E'SW '
Coach Bill Walker's strong varsity
tennis team has proven to all other
fall sports clubs that they are still in
"the swing of things" by marking up a
10-7 seasonal record overwhelming last
year's l-ll mark. The netters also ad-
vanced into the semifinals of the sec-
tional. In the finals, however they were
finally stopped by Richmond by a score
Co-captain Greg Rose had an out-
standing season as the number one singles
man, only giving away three defeats.
At the end of the season, he was
awarded as the most valuable player.
Playing underneath him as the number
two singles man, John Karp was selected
as the most improved player. In the
doubles action, John Cashdollar and
Doug Bowers traveled to Richmond dur-
ing the season for the Doubles Tourney.
They left Richmond with a fourth place
honor to their credit.
With this being his first year with
the netters, Coach Walker should be
proud of their achievements and will
hopefully duplicate them next year. He
will lose three Trojans this year due to
graduation, being Greg Rose, Doug
Bowers, and Brad Taylor.
FRONT ROW: C. Zlebold, J. Cashdollar, B. Taylor. BACK ROW: Coach Bill
Walker J. Karp, D. Bowers, C. Horan, G. Rose, J. Gough.
aggressive, number two
man John Karp should prove to be
a leader on next year's team.
Teamwork is the name of the game
Doug Bowers and John
iv M g 9,32 A
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Excellent blocking was important to this
5ear's team as guard Scott Raines runs
Interference for quarterback Steve Ditton.
The word success best describes
the football season. Coach Twyman
Patterson worked four years to bring
winning football to Ncw Castle. A
record of seven wins and three losses,
which was the best record in ten years,
proves that success. ln the conference.
the Trojan record was four and three
for an upper-division finish. Theilirst
four games were won for the first
time in 25 years. New Castle gained
state-wide recognition as U.P.l. rated
the Trojans as high as fifteenth during
the season and A.P. gave an honor-
able mention to the team in their
final poll ofthe year.
Lafayette Jefferson played here for
the first game of the season. The
Trojans received the kick-off and on
the first play from scrimmage. Steve
Ditton scored an 80 yard touchdown.
However. the score was called back
due to offsides on the offensive team.
Later in the first quarter. Dino Fox
broke three tackles to score the first
touchdown. The extra-point was
blocked. The Broncos scored in the
first half on a fumble recovery. The
extra-point kick was good, which gave
them a seven to six advantage at the
half. Co-captains Dan Coleman and
Rick Gwinn gave a spirited pep talk
in the locker room. A determined
New Castle came out for the second
half and Ditton scored the go-ahead
touchdown from the seven yard-line.
Chuck Sumpter kicked the extra
point. With 1:04 left in the third
quarter. Coleman scored the final
touchdown of the evening. The extra
point was good and the final score
was 20-7 for the first victory of the
season. Fox had an excellent game at
tailback. Both Chuck Kern and
Coleman had a good running game
through .leffs defense and playing
excellent defense themselves. Making
some great defensive plays in his
first varsity contest was Jim'Atkinson.
Revenge was dealt to Connersville
as -the Spartans had a string of three
straight victories against New Castle.
Dino Fox opened the scoring with a
five yard run in the first quarter.
Chuck Sumpter's kick was good.
Connersville came back with a touch-
down immediately and the score was
tied by the extra-point. That was the
end of the Spartan offense. Merciless-
ly, three more Trojan touchdowns
were scored. The go ahead touch-
down was in the second quarter with
a l3 yard run by Steve Ditton. Next,
in the second quarter, Chuck Kern
scored from the two. The final score
came in the third quarter as Ditton
went into the end Lone from the one
yard-line. Sumpter booted the extra-
point all three times to make the
final score 28-7. The defense, led by
linebacker Dan Coleman, allowed
only 144 total yards and seven first
downs to Connersville. The offensive
line, consisting of Jim Atkinson, Pat
Cook, Brent Grider. Rick Gwinn, Scott
Larrison, Scott Raines, and .lim Wil-
son, opened holes the entire game
for the Green and White running
backs. Fox and Kern again had out-
Another opponent was defeated by
New Castle as Rushvillc became the
third victim. Dan Coleman scored
the first touchdown on a three yard
run. The extra-point was kicked by
Chuck Sumpter. .lim Atkinson went
52 yards on a pass from Steve Ditton
for another touchdown. Sumpter
Added his second extra-point. Ditton
scored from the ten to give a 20-0
Trojan advantage at the half. The
iext score came in the third quarter
is Dino Fox scored on a two yard
'un. The extra-point was converted.
Rushville scored on the last play of
he game from their six yard-line.
With the Lion extra-point, the final
:core was 27-7. New Castle gained
258 yards rushing and ll9 yards
massing as Steve Ditton led the offense.
The offensive line again received
iraise from Coach Patterson for their
iutstanding play. lt is interesting to
tote that the 'Trojans were penalized
l48 yards in the game played at
Muncie Central gave New Castle
t good scare in the fourth game of
he season played at the Bearcats'
ield. A driving rain was responsible
or the poor playing conditions at
he stadium. The first score came
vhen Steve Ditton made a four yard
'un across the goal-line on the first
Trojan drive. Bad breaks prevented
wo New Castle touchdowns and the
,core at the half was 7-0. The Trojans
hreatened in the third quarter when
t Central player intercepted a pitch-
rut and scored on an Sl yard run.
The score was tied by the extra-
xoint. Fortunately, Chuck Kern fought
Varsity Football Team, FRONT ROW:
D, Clemens, S. Frost, F. Garner, D. Fox,
J. Taylor, T. Miller, R. Gwinn, D. Cole-
man, J. Wittler, D. Luellen. SECOND
ROW: L. Loveless, C. Kern, S. Larrison,
D. Beck, J. Wilson, M. Boatright, G.
Shipley, J. Atkinson, K. Shadrick, B.
Buntin, S. Raines, P. Cook, S. Ditton,
R. Smith, D. Combs. THIRD ROW: J.
Troxell, R. Ziglar, B. Troop, R. Per-
dew, J. Patterson, J. Meyers, J. Reeves,
P. Frost, K. Raines, H. Brown, T.
Sloan, S. Coleman, B. Barker. BACK
ROW: Head Coach Twyman Patterson,
Coach Calvin Duff, G. Webb, B. Phef-
fer, S. Pfenninger, D. Clemens, D.
Sutherland, K. West, T. Barr, M. Wood,
G. Stonerock, Coach David Pryor, Coach
Lance Rhodes, Coach Dan Boarman.
his way in for the winning touchdown
as he led a drive down field in the
fourth quarter, scoring from the three.
Chuck Sumpter added his second
extra-point. The stubborn Bearcats
had not given up for the evening.
With seven seconds remaining, fourth
down, and the ball on the Trojan
ll yard-line, the Muncie quarter-
back passed into the end Lone. Mark
Boatright was in position to bat the
ball incomplete and prevent the borne
team from scoring. The final score
was I4-7 for victory number four.
Kern was excellent as he churned
through the mud for the needed yard-
age in that final scoring drive. An
excellent defensive game was played
by lineman Scott Raines.
A conference championship, an
undefeated season, and a playoff berth
would depend mainly on the out-
come of the Richmond game. played
on the home field The Red Devils
were the third ranked team in the
state. The game was a zero to xero
tie until midway through the fourth
quarter. A Trojan fumble on their
own 25 yard-line set up the visitors'
score. The Green and White offense
threatened to score many times, but
a sustained drive was never mounted.
The final score read 7-0 for New
Castle's first defeat of the season in
what many spectators thought was
the best high school football game
they had seen in years. The defense
was exceptional, hitting hard and
forcing three Richmond fumbles in
the first half. Tim Reagan returned
to the lineup after being hurt in pre-
season. Steve Ditton and Reagan al-
most completely shut-off the Red
Devil passing attack to their all-state
end. It was obvious that the Trojans
played their hearts out in that very
close loss to Richmond.
Homecoming was the occasion at
Anderson. as New Castle rolled to their
fifth victory, spoiling the Indians'
festivities. Pat Cook scored the first
touchdown on a 54 yard pass play
from Steve Ditton in the first quarter.
Chuck Sumpter split the uprights for
the extra point. The score remained
the same until Ditton scored on a
quarterback keeper, up the middle
with nine seconds left in the ball-
game. Sumpter added the extra-point
for the final score of I4-0. This
victory assured New Castle of a .500
season, the best showing in eight
years. An expected minor letdown
after the Richmond game made the
score close. The always physical
Trojans held Anderson to only 74
total yards. Chuck Kern and Scott
Raines played excellent defense.
Another good offensive game was
played by Ditton, the quarterback.
The Trojan romp over Muncie
South was the highlight of Chrysler
High's fourth homecoming celebration.
The Rebels could never mount an
offensive drive, and New Castle scored
at will all afternoon. Chuck Kern
scored two touchdowns, including an
interception for a 23 yard six pointer.
Dan Coleman, Dino Fox, and Steve
Ditton also reached the end Lone.
final score of 39-0. The whole team
had a fine showing for the alumni
and the fans. Jim Atkinson, Brent
Grider, and Jim Wilson had excellent
ballgames. Ditton carried the ball I5
times for l-19 yards and passed for
another 123 yards.
Very cold and windy were the con-
ditions for Logansport's Homecoming
game against New Castle. Three times
in the first half the Trojans had chances
to score, only to have the opportunities
killed by penalties or mistakes. The
Berries scored in the fourth quarter
on a broken play. Their quarterback
eluded three tacklers to pass for the
touchdown at the line of scrimmage
from inside the Trojan 24 yard-line.
The two point conversion was success-
ful to make the final score a frustrating
8-0. The loss took New Castle out
of the conference championship race
and the playoffs. Playing excellent
defensive games were Dan Coleman
and Brent Grider. Grider seemed to
be in the Logan backfield all evening.
Marion was the next opponent as
the team traveled for the second week
in a row. The Trojans played one of
their finest games of the season, but
to no avail as they lost the contest.
Leading in the fourth quarter, New
Castle had a fourth down and an
"inches to go" situation inside their
45 yard-line. The try for the first
down failed and Marion took pos-
session with time running out. The
Giants moved the ball in for the score
and the conversion to win the game
13-12. Scoring New Castle touch-
downs were Steve Ditton and Tim
Reagan. The offensive line played a
commendable game, opening holes
and blocking. Another fine perform-
ance was given by quarterback Steve
Ditton. Brad Knotts did an excellent
job filling in for injured Chuck Kern
at the flanker position. ,
The final contest of the season for
the 1975 Gridders was against winless
Kokomo. The Seniors, playing their
last high school football game, led
the charge against the Wildcats. Dino
Fox sprinted 64 yards for the first
score of the game. He later went
46 yards for another six points. Steve
Ditton scored three times and Tim
Reagan twice: Jim Atkinson and Mark
Boatright each scored once. Chuck
Kern replaced the injured Chuck
Sumpter for the extra-point kicking.
Kokomo scored three times 'during
the game to make the final totals
read 60-20. This was the highest
total for a New Castle team in over
25 years. The offense scored nine
of the eleven times in which they had
possession. Dan Coleman and Rick
Gwinn played bruising defense. Gwinn
ran ll yards on a guard option
play. The game was a fitting end
to the season.
Trojan football players received
many honors after the season was
concluded. Senior Rick Gwinn was
named to the U.P.I. All-State team
as an offensive guard, and junior
Chuck Kern received honorable men-
tion as a linebacker on the same
team. This was the first time in many
years that a New Castle football
player had gained state-wide recogni-
tion. Both of these players were also
named to the All-North Central Con-
ference team at their previously men-
tioned positions. Also named all-
conference were senior Brent Grider
as a defensive tackle, senior Chuck
Sumpter as a placekicker, and junior
Steve Ditton as a defensive back.
Junior Scott Raines received all-
conference honorable-mention. This
was the greatest number of all-con-
ference selections for New Castle since
1970. At the fall sports banquet, Dan
Coleman was named "Trojan of the
Year." The outstanding offensive
player was Steve Ditton and the
outstanding defensive player was
Chuck Kern. Jim Atkinson received
the Most Improved Player awar-
Tim Miller was cited for his excelle'
mental attitude and dependability. Tl
Demonstration Squad Player of tl
Year was sophomore Herbie Brow
The elected co-captains were Colemz
Two victories were taken by tl
Junior Varsity team this season. Tl
always undermanned team clobberm
an unbeaten Greenfieldsquad 18-
Scoring touchdowns were Tom Bai
Herbie Brown, and Mike Wood. Tl
team's other victory was over Ric
mond, the first time in many yeai
The reserves trailed Richmond un
the last five minutes of the gan
when David Sutherland picked I
Brown's fumble on the one yar
line and scored. This made the sco
13-12 in favor of the Devils. Ba
made the two-point conversion Il
the victory. Noteworthy performanc
for the Colts on defense this seasc
were by Tony Broyles, Duane Clemen
Jay Patterson, and Kent Raines. Mai
stays on offense were Barr and Scc
Pfenninger. Many players on the l
team were able to gain varsi
experience due to the success of tl
varsity squad. This experience will I
doubt help in building the foundatit
for Trojan football next year.
The record again was seven wi
against only three defeats. The loss
were to highly regarded teams. Ric
mond was a state play-off finali:
and Logansport was rated througho
the season by the polls. Marion w
ranked during the early part of t'
season. The losses were by a tot
of only 16 points. New Castle scort
a total of 214 points to their opponer
76, for an average of 21.4 to 7.6 p
game. Fourth place was the fini
in the conference and in the pla
off district, fifth place was the finis
Coach Patterson was assisted by D.
Boarman, Buzz Duff, Dave Pryt
and Lance Rhodes.
Reserve Football Team, FRONT ROW:
L. Loveless, R. Perdew, M. Wood, T,
Broyles, P. Frost, H. Brown, B. Troop,
D. Sutherland MIDDLE ROW: G. Webb,
K. West, K. Raines, M. Hurst, T. Sloan,
J. Reeves, D. Clemens, T. Barr. BACK
ROW: Coach David Pryor, J. Meyers. J.
Patterson, B. Pheffer, G. Stonerock, S.
Coleman, B. Barker, S. Pfenninger, and
Coach Dan Boarman
gr-uf-fw sn. - .pg-. . - f .ft , .. , t- , .av A. f.-.ixm,1-...es4.4.m- Q nav,-1 sr .az ,w,1v.1amwmx:wennxmnn.w,nx-munnxtvr-..
I3 LCD TEARS
Wrestling has taken a complete
turnaround in the last four years
since Lance Rhodes became coach.
Eleven dual meets were won for an
unbeaten season. This was the best
record in 13 years since the undefeated
season of 1963. The sectional crown
was taken along with runnerup placings
in the conference and the regional.
Since last year's midseason loss to
Noblesville, the record is seventeen
wins and a lone tie for a string of
eighteen straight without a loss. The
Reserves coached by Calvin Duff fin-
ished ten and two with losses only
to Muncie North and Muncie Central.
On the way to an unbeaten season,
the grapplers accomplished the first
win over Richmond in 13 years. Co-
captain Jim Stawick won by a forfeit
at 98 lbs. Frank Geortz decisioned
his opponent in the 105 lb. match to
make the score nine to zero. Mike
Cook, 126 lb. co-captain, gained a
superior decision by a score of 14-
2. A decision was gained by Rick
Smith at 132 to follow-up Cook. The
victory was clinched with pins by Jeff
Taylor at 138 in 1:59, Pat Cook at
155 in 4:30 and Walt Turnbull at 167
in 5:44. With Scott Raines' pin in 4:36
and New Castle forced to forfeit the
heavyweight class, the final score was
Trojans 42, Red Devils 26.
An undefeated season does not come
easy and to prove that were the last
two meets of the season. The next
to the last meet was pulled out in
the final weight class. Yorktown was
leading 21-13 going into the 155 pound
match. Pat Cook then started the
Trojans rolling by earning a decision.
Next Walt Turnbull pinned his op-
ponent in 1:36 to change the lead
at 22-21. Alvin Givens was beaten
at 177, putting the Trojans down again,
but Scott Raines won by a -forfeit
at 185. That made the score a 28-24
New Castle lead. Under pressure,
Brent Grider came through with a
win at heavyweight to preserve the
triumph. In the final meet against
Hagerstown, the score was tied going
into the 155 pound match. Pat Cook
again responded to the pressure with
a superior decision. Turnbull pinned
North Central Conference most valuable wres-
tler, Jim Stawick, is being declared the winner
in the 98 lb. regional final.
his opponent in 1:02 at 167 lbs.
Raines and John Carnes pinned their
opponents in the final two matches
to clinch a 43-26 win and an unbeaten
record for the wrestlers.
Stumbling in mid-season at the
Columbus Tourney, defending champ
New Castle finished fourth. Only two
champions, sophomore Frank Goertz
at 105 and Scott Raines at 185,
were crowned. Depth helped New
Castle be runners-up in the North
Central Conference meet. Jim Stawick
repeated as 98 lb. champion and Scott
Raines won at 185. Second place
finishers were John Row at 112 and
the 167 pounder Walt Turnbull. Five
other wrestlers placed either third or
fourth for a. total of nine finishing
at least fourth. Two year champion
Stawick was honored as the most
valuable wrestler in the conference.
No competition existed in the sec-
tional this year. The hosts scored
148 W points with the closest contestant
13 LUNG YEARS
45 points behind in the four team
field. Green and White wrestlers
participated in 22 matches and came
back a winner in 19. Nine Trojan
wrestlers won sectional titles along
with two runners-up and a third. The
following weekend they placed second
in the regional behind strong Pendle-
ton Heights. Regional champions were
Stawick. Pat Cook. and Raines. At
105 pounds, Goertz was runner-up
and along with the other three qualified
for the semi-state. Also placing were
Jeff Taylor in third at 138, and earn-
ing fourth place was Row. At the
semi-state, some of the best com-
petitors in the state took part. Stawick
and Raines both were runners-up to
advance to the state finals,-Stawick
placed fourth losing two of his matches
Senior co-captain Jim Stawick fin-
ished with a 25-4 record, Frank Goertz
ended at 19-4-1. 9-8 was junior John
Row. Frank Lee was 10-5-1. The other
co-captain Mike Cook closed his last
season at 14-5. Junior Rick Smith
was 15-6. Senior Jeff Taylor in his
first year of varsity competition was
13-8. Bob Bunton ended his junior
year 8-7. Junior Pat Cook ended at
15-6. Four year letter winner Walt
Turnbull ended at 17-5. Junior 177
pounder Alvin Givens was 4-12. With
his only loss in the semi-state, junior
Scott Raines finished at 22-2-2. Senior
Brent Grider wrestled for the first
time since junior high and ended up
2-8. On the Reserves, Joe Stawick
defeated all of his opponents for a
12-0 record. Paul Stawick closed at
10-2 also for the B-team.
Only five Seniors graduated this
season. With the underclassmen and
promising wrestlers coming up, New
Castle had almost nothing to worry
about for the 1977 season and should
have power for season's to come.
This match was the 185 regional championship
as Scott had to go into overtime for the win.
FRONT ROW: Coach Calvin Duff, managers C. Brown, W. Wilson, J. Masters, S. Sidwell, and Head Coach
Lance Rhodes. BACK ROW: B. Grider, W. Turnbull, P. Cook, J. Taylor, F. Lee, J. Stawick, J. Row, F. Goertz, M.
Cook, A. Givens, R. Smith, B. Bunton, and S. RAines.
After getting a takedown, Mike Cook works
for a fall against his foe from Muncie North.
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Into the water goes Jeff Sahlberg on his way to
win the 500 yard freestyle.
FRONT ROW: J. Coy, R. Franklin, J. Pierce, R. Barr, R. Lavery, K. Cox. SECOND ROW:
B. Easter, C. Olsen, B. Burgner, M. Wyatt, D. Byers. THIRD ROW: R. Wyatt, J. Sahlberg,
S. Larrison, J. Lauer, D. Gehlert. FOURTH ROW: Coach Dave Kreiger, K. Woodward, J.
Ratliff, J. Wade, L. Grear.
The Trojan Tankers blasted away
.o another l2-4 season. Under the
guidance of a new head coach, the
Fankers beat the always powerful
Connersville team and became the
irst team to win the Shelbyville
Relays. Coach Kreiger was very happy
with the swimmers and feels that
:ach gave the best to his ability.
One bad note of the season came
during the third meet. Every upper-
classmen was left disappointed when
the meet with Greenfield Central was
cancelled due to "Rookies" being in-
itiated on the return bus trip from
Many records were set over and
over in seven events. Only four records
still remained on the books from
previous years. Chris Olsen set the
Jerry Wade receives his award
at the North Central Confer
' v ii'
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Essay:-::::::':::::"EE::!' az! g '35 .. .. iiiiggjagziii zzz:
diving record at a mark of 242 points,
nearly 40 points over the old record.
Jim Lauer broke the one minute
barrier with his 58.6 seconds per-
formance in the 100 yard butterfly.
Using all four strokes combined, Scott
Larrison swam to a new 200 yard
individual medley record. Jerry Wade
stroked his way to claiming two records
in the 200 and 500 yard freestyle
events. In both relays, the 200 yard
medley and the 400 yard freestyle,
records fell well below the old stan-
dards. Along with striving to become
record setters, the team was made
to contain greath depth.
Team captains Kelly Woodward,
Jim Ratliff, and Jerry Wade served
as a great help to the new members.
Jeff Sahlberg and Randy Wyatt were
strong contenders in distant free-style
events. Don Gehlert took his share
of first place ribbons in the 100 yard
breast stroke. Brad Burgner and
Leon Grear were strong second men
in their events. Swim meets, however,
contain more than swimming. The
divers are people with great coordin-
ation and plenty of guts. Dennis
Byers, Chris Olsen, and' Jim Ratliff
filled each qualification. Their practice
time was spent jumping off the board
over 100 times a practice. Jim and
Chris did the hardest possible back dive
in their performance.
Coach Kreiger felt that the team
would be even stronger in 1977. Only
two swimmers were graduating and
there were four promising freshmen
to take their places.
elirn 13 TD Ii W You
Only one starter returning from
last year's 7-15 squad, and another
difficult schedule dimmed hopes of
any Trojan success in 1976. However,
optimism existed because of-the hiring
of Sam Alford as the new coach.
Coach Alford and his right-hand man
Vance Meier came to New Castle
after four successful years at Martins-
ville. Enthusiasm for basketball and
intensity in his task to improve the
Trojan program were two qualities
that he brought with him. This, along
with expected hustle and dedication
from the players, made Green and
White basketball something to go see.
The record this year finished at 10-12.
Larry Meyer coached the Junior
Varsity to an even 10-10 season and
a Holiday Tourney championship.
The first triumph of the season
was over Knightstown, 61-58. North
Central lost to the Trojans next by
a score of 67-65. Visitors from the
far north were Highland. The third
straight was taken 68-58. After four
losses, Noblesville was the next victim,
losing 48-42. New Castle was the
runnerup in the Anderson Holiday
Tourney. Connersville was beaten in
the afternoon, 65-49. Anderson out-
lasted the Trojans, 60-56. Shelbyville
and Winchester were clobbered in the
same weekend, 62-44 and 99-62. The
rematch with Connersville was no prob-
lem with an easy New Castle win.
Muncie Central struggled in their
loss by four points, 53-49.
At least eight players saw action
in each ball game. Coach Alford
freely substituted to rest a starter or
send someone in to correct a mis-
take. Starting most of the season were
Dan Buchanon, Tim Reagan, Todd
Thalls, and John Wittler. David
Smith and Chuck Kern switched off
at a starting forward position. First
off the bench was either Mark Boat-
right or Doyle Clemens. All players
on the Varsity and B-team were able
to see plenty of playing time. Inter-
esting to note was that all varsity
team members had scored by mid
season this year.
During regular season play, Senioi
John Wittler led in scoring and fielt
goalshooting with 15.7 and .480 aver-
ages respectively. He was also leading
rebounder, averaging 8.9 a game. Sen-
ior Tim Reagan repeated as top assist-
maker with a 5.4 average. Collecting
the most recoveries was senior Dan
Buchanon, The leading free throvl
shooter was junior Todd Thalls, burn-
ing the nets with a .827 average at
A second straight Holiday Tournej
crown highlighted the Reserves' season
They pulled one out in the after-
noon over Connersville, 47-46. The
third victory in a row over Richmond
was taken for the championship. Lead-
ing in scoring this year was Tony
Guffey with a 9.8 average. The B-
team players will add to the Varsity
as they had good height and displayed
excellent shooti-ng this season and
should improve for next year.
'V ,, .Q
Pulling down another rebound, John
Wittler battles his own player Todd Thalls
in the North Central contest.
The man with the towel is Sam Alford
trying to explain a play during the game
at North Central.
IW? tw, if
Sectional drawings placed New Cas-
tle against Blue River in the first
round. The Vikings suffered through
a losing season but played unspired
basketball with the larger school, Pull-
ing away in the fourth quarter, the
Trojans won 83-63. Wittler scored
24 points and pulled 15 rebounds
to overwhelm the smaller visitors.
In the semi-final round, Eastern
Hancock was the next opponent. The
Royals had lost only twice during
the regular season and were one of
the Favorites to win the crown. Be-
hind in the fourth quarter by as much
as nine points, Eastern fought back
and forced New Castle into overtime.
Double-overtime came when the Tro-
jans failed to score in the final sec-
onds. Eastern won 70-68 in double-
Dan Buchanon goes up for two of his 14
points against Lafayette Jeff.
Junior Varsity, FRONT ROW: Mgr. T. Sloan, J. Koger, R. Perdew, D. Suther
land, C. Lacy, Stat. W. Horn. MIDDLE ROW: J. Southerland, S. Pfenninger
G. Webb, B. Wasson, C. Davis. BACK ROW: Coach Larry Meyer, J. Meyers
J. Patterson, B. Pheffer, G. Brumley, and T. Guffey.
Varsity, FRONT ROW: Mgr. B. Caffoe, Stat. B. Fuller, Mgr. G
Coach Larry Meyer, Head Coach Sam Alford, Coach Vance Meier, Mgr. T
Sloan, Stat. W. Horn. BACK ROW: M. Boatright, J. Boyd, K. Hart, T
Thalls, D. Smith, J. Wittler, D. Clemens, C. Kern, D. Buchanon, K. Shadrick.
D. Combs, T. Reagan.
FRONT ROW: C. Johnson mgr., M. Tabares mgr., M. Strukel, T. Eversole, L.
Murray, C. Mercer, L, Thrall, V. Sparks, K. Bland, J. Mayfield mgr. SECOND
ROW: S. Poynter mgr., J. Howe mgr., D. Covey, J. Antic, R. Sanders, J.l
Frazier, M. Cox, B. Weddle, P. Bowman, J. Austin mgr. BACK ROW: Coachl
Cindy Crane, L. Hill, J. Fallon, L. Meek, S. Heilman, J. Shadrick, P. Thrasher,
J. Short, D. Tompkins, N. Grider, Head Coach Linda Stairs.
If there ever was a year for making
history, this was it for the Girls'
Basketball team. They earned a place
in the record book by winning the
first Girls' Sectional tournament at
Blue River. New Castle and Blue River
both were favored because of their
winning records and the close game
between the two during the regular
season which Blue River won 48-46.
New Castle defeated Tri High in the
first game by a score of 56-16 with
sophomore Leslie Hill equaling the all-
time single scoring game of 30 points.
New Castle downed Cowan 46-36
in the semi-final game with Rita
Sanders breaking the singles game
total with 31 points. The record pre-
viously had been held by Susan Wil-
liams, also from New Castle. Rita
also broke the season scoring record.
In the final game against Blue
River, New Castle thoroughly con-
fused Blue River's offense by placing
Carrie Mercer on their leading scorer,
Cynthia Ocker in a man-to-man de-
fense. Ocker could only manager two
points for the game and those came
from the free throw line, compared
to her usual seventeen point average.
With high hopes, they advanced to
the Knightstown regional to once again
meet Mt. Vernon. Mt. Vernon had
earlier beaten New Castle 26-47. The
game was a hard fought battle but
the Trojans still came out on the short
end ofa 40-42 score.
'This was a rebuilding year for the
Trojans who lost four of their first
five games. Rita Sanders was the
only returning starter. They finished
the season with a ll-6 record.
The Junior Varsity had a very good
year by winning 12 and falling only
The Junior Varsity was coached by
Cindy Crane and the Varsity by Linda'
EIIIFIIIQ AQ IK AIIIINIIIIIIIIE TIF IIEIIIINIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIS
IIIIEIIIIE IIIIMIIII IIIII IIIINIIIIIIIII IINII IIE S IIF YYIIIIQIIIIE
The highlight of the Girls' Track
season was the first North Central
Conference Girls' Track meet on May
4. Even though it rained, Marionwon
the meet with host New Castle finishing
third with 60 points and two individual
winners. Susan Heilman won the high
jump, clearing 4 feet and 7 1 18 inches.
Susan consistently placed in the high
jump throughout' the year. Rita Sand-
ers was New Castle's other winner by
tossing the softball a distance of 161
feet and 3 inches.
Others placing in the NCC meet
were Arnold and Webb, 80 yard hurd-
lesg Smith and Kendall, 100, Strauch,
mileg Arnold and Covey, 2203 Sanders
and Rhodes, shot-put, Kendall, long
jump, the 880 relay team, and the
440 relay team.
Although there were many outstand-
ing individuals, the team finished out
the year with 3 wins and 4 losses.
The team was coached again this year
by Gloria Castelluccio.
With some good singles players and
some fine doubles teams, the Girls'
Tennis Team finished with a 4 win,
5 loss record this season. They lost
a large portion of their team to grad-
uation, but with help from Coach
Janet Manning and their natural talent,
they had a fine season and sent the
doubles team of Cathy Coffey and
Nancy Stine to the regionals.
Playing in singles throughout the
year were senior Brenda Myers, juniors
Nancy Stine and Cathy Coffey, sopho-
more Cari Fike, and freshman Leslie
Hill. Playing doubles were juniors Lisa
Cogemam, .Iara Masters, Nancy
Adams, Jennifer Hoke, and Karen
Clark, and sophomore Becky Bronnen-
berg. Coach Manning is looking for-
ward to a good season next year
with many returning veterans.
. , Q6
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T ROW: Coach Gloria Castelluccio, S Hellman R Sanders K Webb R Kendall P Goff
vey. SECOND ROW: P. Rhodes, S. Mllasheskl B Luellen C Mlller K Kinkade S Arnold
B. Baker THIRD ROW J Carlton M Cox D Thompson
M. Regner E Wallace K Rabenstem V Keaton FOURTH
ver, S. Coleman G Strauch K McKee C Kmkade BACK
'.1xrf,,3 ,. Q. gf., 1, -1.
gaping: .C 319.5 eQQaf-mm-fkgmfvghmrpya-
Fdi5gSgfg43njSPte!Q1ibfifT0ra1fQ,mg. esmggvf-QLQJQQQ FRONT ROW: s. Cain, J. Hoke, L. Coleman c Coffey B Myers L schelhuser BACK Row
5f.w.y.gQ,Q:3.,Irv:ffl: J. Masters,.C. Fike, N. Adams, N. Stine, K. Clark B Bronnenberg L Hrll Not pnctured IS Coach
Y Janet Manmng.
R' Q X,
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It took three years but they finally
lid it. The Girls' Volleyball team
:aptured the sectional crown. They
:eat Hagerstown in a semi-final match
0-12, 15-4, and 15-2. They went on
.o defeat Blue River in straight games,
15-12 and 15-9 in the final match.
ln '73 and '74 the Trojans had ad-
ranced to the finals but both times
Blue River had come out on top.
ln the first round of' regional play,
.he spikers downed Greenfield Central
out couldn't quite pull it off against
Yorktown. They lost the first game
10-15 and failed to score the winning
point in the second game and lost 14-
16. Three seniors finished their high
school volleyball careers with that
final match: Cathy Coffey, Dana
Covey and Nancy Stine. The Spikers
finished the season with a 10-6 record:
the Junior Varsity had a 4-6 record.
The Volleyball Team is coached by
Glenda Gibson and Linda Stairs.
Senior Dana Covey goes up for a spike while
ophomore Chris Johnson looks on.
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"Baa ' With a serve like a bullet, team captain Dana Covey
lets one loose.
Senior Nancy Stine sets up the ball while senior
Cathy Coffey prepares for a spike.
Nh, . .
FRONT ROW: T. Groce, L. Thrall, K. Bland, T. Eversole, T. Brinson, C. Davis, C. Johnson, W. Wilson.
SECOND ROW: M. Maddox, P. Bowman, M. Strukel, S. Acker, D. Wilhelm, J. Hurd, J. Kern, C. Kin-
kade, C. Coffey, Coach Linda Stairs. BACK ROW: B. Trieschman, L. Hill, D. Covey, J. Shadrick,
N. Stine, L. Freeburg, J. Popplewell, N. Grider, J. Fallon, Head Coach Glenda Gibson.
Leslie Hill repeated her performance
at the state swim meet by being the
only New Castle swimmer to advance
to the championships two years in
a row. Hill placed ninth in the fifty
This year was the first year for the
Girls' North Central Conference meet.
New Castle placed sixth out of eight
teams in the meet.
The team got off to a slow start
but finished with a 4-7 record. Several
meets were lost by a very small
margin of points, and they also swam
against some very strong and well-
balanced teams. Coach Cheryl Huse
felt that girls' swimming was becoming
a very strong competitive sport. The
AAU program has helped build the
swimming program with such strong
freshmen as Dee Dee Fox, Janet
Fowler and Cindy Sahlberg. Coach
Huse expects a well-rounded team
for the 1976 season with outstanding
swimmers such as Les Hill, Penny
Myers, Alison Modaff, Dee Dee Fox,
Janet Fowler and Cindy Sahlberg.
The Girls' Softball team had a very
successful and a very short season.
Their season was one of the shortest
at CHS as they played five games
and only three schools. There was
a shortage of schools that participated
in the softball program in this area.
They had a good season of four wins
and one loss and although upset by
Knightstown, they came back to de-
feat them later on in the season. The
team was coached by Janet Manning.
The Girls' Gymnastics team was
going for an undefeated season and
they started out strong by downing
'55 5 . i
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anus: ffoeuglmf 'A
Richmond in all three levels. They
won the Blackford meet by taking the
intermediate and optional levels but
lost the beginning level by two points.
Their high hopes were stopped by
Anderson when New Castle lost the
beginningand intermediate levels by
The Intermediate team won the sec-
tional crown for the second time
with Holly Poer winning the all-around
title. Other first place winners were
Amy Danielson in beam, Sandy Dug-
ger in vaulting and Debbie Trainor
The Optional team placed second
under rival Richmond with Suzanne
Horn qualifying for regional by placing
second in the unevens.
In the regional at Columbus, the
Intermediate team placed third.
GQ G9 CD53 Q'5U'n'omgg
'RONT ROW: L. Hill, A. Modaff, B. Conklin, C. Sahlberg, L. Stackhouse,
. Fowler, V. Keaton. SECOND ROW: J. Wasson, D. Fox, K. Alexander. BACK
KOW: P. Kieswetter, D. Burgner, J. Woodward, L. Gehlert, S. Dugger. NOT
'ICTURED: A. Feeley, C. Fike, K. Kinkade, P. Myers and Coach Huse.
FRONT ROW: Mgr. C. Johnson, T. Miller, S. Rifner, J. Masters, J. Smith,
C. Mercer, B. Weddle. SECOND ROW: A. Hammond, J. Frazier, C. Linsey,
J. Duncan, R. Sanders, Coach Janet Manning. BACK ROW: Mgr. J. Austin,
K. Gribbons, D. Tompkins, P. Rhodes, S. Arnold, M. Howe.
FRONT ROW: T. Groce, R. Edmondson, S. Stawick, G. Strauch, D. Fox,
B. Caffoe, B. Lee, B. Thompson. SECOND ROW: A. Fox, C. Sahlberg, D.
Trainor, K. Horn, A. Bateman, H. Poer, L. Williams. THIRD ROW: T. Miller,
B. Conkin, K. Hutson, C. Coffey, S. Dugger, M. Regner, T. Berfanger.
BACK ROW: S. Booher, A. Danielson, S. Hom, N. Stine, M. Smith, S.
Amold, B. Carter, Coach Rae Ferrell. NOT PICTURED: Mgrs. K. Showalter,
U WV 9350 3
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Building school spirit was their objective
id they worked hard all year to build
at spirit to back all the Trojans. They
:lped get the spirit moving at the pep
:ssions and braved the cold at the football
tmes. They attended a summer cheerlead-
g camp and practiced deligently all year
N perfect their routines and yells. Varsity
leerleaders were Kandi Hutson, David
ee, Robbin Edmondson, Suzanne Horn
1d Jana Crisp. Junior Varsity cheerleaders
ere Dara Webber, Sandy Dugger, Abbey
oodwin and Gay Strauch. Sponsors were
loria Castelluccio and Janet Manning.
CHS had other Trojan backers. They
ere the Athletic Director, Frank Kovaleski,
1d Assistant Athletic Director in charge
7tickets. Horace Cook. These two gentle-
.en were responsible for all the equipment
7 our teams and all those minor details
J one ever seemed to notice, such as buses,
teals, uniforms, and tickets. It was a hard
fb but they got it done.
'. " fi
hile performing one of his various duties, Mr. Kovaleski linds time
watch the wrestling match,
ith a smile on her face and a victory on the way, Gay Strauch
ows her enthusiasm for the Colts.
Cheerleading sponsors Gloria Castelluccio and Janet Manning cheer
the team on to victory.
The varsity squad, consisting of Robbin Edmondson, David Lee,
Jana Crisp, Kandi Hutson and Suzanne Horn, show their stuff.
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Junior varsity squad consists of junior Dara Webber, sophomores
Sandy Dugger, Gay Strauch, and Abbey Goodwin.
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Bill Fuller tries to concentrate on a layout due
on an upcoming deadline. -
Dana Covey, co-editor, works on perfecting
her graceful movements for the Rosey convoca-
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LOOK BHCK HDD CELEBRHTE
Concentrating on improvement, the
1975-1976 ROSENNIAL staff began
their work in the spring of ,75. Ads,
sports, new ideas, and eye-catching
layouts were the main interest in the
spring with new concerns building up
as the seasons changed.
The school year finally arrived and
the staff concentrated on the sale of
their book, kicking it off with the
annual Rosey convocation, which once
again proved to be a big success and
sales booster for the yearbook.
Besides the subscription drive, the
staff worked on building a float for
the homecoming parade, but finally
they found time to concentrate on the
Rosey. The staff was divided up among
the sections, and the ROSENNIAL
was more quickly completed and more
individualized. The goal of the staff
was to make the yearbook one of a
kind, and this became one more reason
to celebrate the 1976 year.
MEMBERS OF THE ROSENNIAL STAFF: FRONT ROW: L. Coleman, D. Knight,
B. Wadman. SECOND ROW: J. Hoke, L. Cain, M. Morris, B. Fuller. THIRD
ROW: J. Watt, L. Meek, T. Poor. FOURTH ROW: H. Hastings, L. McNelis,
B. Hoke, B. Baker, N. Adams. FIFTH ROW: K. Watt, J. Marcum, D. Neuman,
B. Brasich, B. Macer. BACK ROW: L. Holaday, T. Reeves, W. Chambers, F.
Halberstadt - sponsor, D. Comer, D. Vertram. Not pictured are the co-editors
ofthe ROSENNIAL Dana Covey and Diane Selvy.
.-C . CMU
PHOENIX MEMBERS - FRONT ROW: J. Kirby, K. Woodward, D. Crisp, L. Webb, A. Danielson
N. Stine, P. Bruton, S. Leitch, J. Wisehart, J. Kirby. BACK ROW: P. Cook, S. Arnold, K. Hart
T. Grimm, K. Bailey, Luanne Fox, B. Denny, J. Lines, and N. Grider.
With the help of the thesaurus, Kim Bailey
and Debbie Crisp find the proper word.
Trying to get away from straight
news this year, the Phoenix staff had
many new ideas for the bi-weekly
school newsmagazine. With a deadline
to meet every other Wednesday, they
worked hard and made the Phoenix
something every student looked for-
ward to reading each time.
Yet, for the staff, there was also
time for laughter. With a guitar on
his lap and a lot of pounding, Pat
Cook along with Kevin Hart, both
members of the staff, sang jingles about
the Phoenix staff.
Another humorous incident occurred
at the first of the year. Upon receiving
the paper from the printers, the staff
was quick to notice a mistake on the
cover. Instead ofan undefeated football
team, Chrysler High had a team "un-
deated and ready."
Concert Line, with the help of
WNAP, was new this year, and in-
formed students of concerts being held
in this area. Glad Ads were also a
success this year, along with Critics
Corner, Aunt Fern, and other humor
written by Susan Leitch.
Last summer, Joyan Wisehart and
Linda Webb, co-editors, attended a
Journalism Camp for one week at Ball
State. Joyan studied editorial manage-
ment, while Linda worked on both
layouts and designing.
Other members of the staff included
Nancy Stine, business manager, Pat
Bruton, Luanne Fox, and Kandi Hut-
son, advertising managers, Debbi
Crisp and Kim Bailey, news editors,
Tammy Grimm and Shelly Arnold,
feature editors, Amy Danielson and
Kevin Hart, sports editors, Beth Denny
and Kelly Woodward, student life
editors, Susan Leitch, photographer,
and Jeff Kirby, .lack Kirby, Joy Lines,
Pat Cook, and Nesa Grider, reporters.
Miss Frances Halberstadt was advisor,
and Elana Allen was their typist from
the C.O.E. program.
Joyan Wisehart and Kandi Hutson glance
through the many pictures taken by Susan
Leitch, the staff photographer.
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Sue Milasheski, an active member in Morale
Committee, and Christy Pasman stand by
the Trojans yelling them on to victory
' 'v 4
Linda Mark ug, ,artistic
ing pep signs 44 ' ,chool spirit
IALE COMMITTEE MEMBERS are FRONT ROW: S. Showalter, S. Heilman, W. Chambers, B.
:r, L. Wittler, B. Lorton, S. Bates, K. Watt, and S. Milasheski. BACK ROW: T. Reeves, P. Burton, Mr.
uger, B. Dennis, and R. McMullen.
With the concept of trying to bring
school spirit and unity into CHS,
Morale Committee was active at the
beginning of the year. They painted
signs, planned activities, and con-
structed a float for homecoming. How-
ever, the work of the club did not meet
the expectations of several athletes and
students, thus, spirit descended.
Morale Committee was in charge
of sock hops, pep sessions, and special
days such as Crazy Shirt and Socks
Day and Farmer's Day.
Officers were Tom Kenrick and Walt
Chambers, co-presidentsg and Susan
Showalter, secretary-treasurer. Com-
mittee chairmen were Sue Milasheski,
sport signsg Pat Bruton, "feeling
good" signs, and Amy Danielson and
Tim Reeves, pep sessions. Rick Gwinn
was chosen Trojan Mascot and Tim
Reeves, Spirit Man. Mr. Jerry Koger
was sponsor ofthe club.
The Bible Club celebrated its
twenty-fifth anniversary this year.
Although the club was small in num-
ber, the members were dedicated and
enthusiastic. Officers Kent Mognett,
president, Brent Crockett, vice-presi-
dentg Debbie Wilkinson, secretaryg
and Sandy Brown, treasurer, led the
group through the year.
The club began in 1951 at the re-
quest of the students and since then
has had four sponsor including the
present sponsor Hobart Risley.
In addition to its traditional
cookie sales, the club sold Christmas
post cards and various gifts items this
year. A Christmas party and a spring
picnic were a few other activities the
group engaged in.
This year, as always, the Bible Club
stressed the use of Bible literature in
its program and gave consideration to
MEMBERS OF BIBLE CLUB FRONT
ROW: S. Brown, D. Reese. BACK ROW:
B. Crockett, K. Mognett, Mr. Risley - spon-
sor, T. Dellinger.
careers related to religion. The read-
ing of various versions of The Bible
was encouraged and once again the
organization purchased a book for the
library at Chrysler High School.
A newly formed organization this
year, Cheerblock attracted many
students at Chrysler High School who
generated spirit throughout CHS.
Painting signs to back sports and
attending the athletic meets as an or-
ganized group were two ways of en-
couraging spirit. The group added to
their organized look with matching
green tops to back the Trojans on to
victory. Lots of yelling led the group
through an exciting year.
The officers of the club were Linda
Mark, presidentg Sue Milasheski,
vice-presidentg and Kim McClure,
secretary-treasurer. Vickie McWhor-
ter was the sponsor ofthe club.
The Fellowship of Christian
Athletes was a popular club again this
year. Both boys and girls in a variety
of sports were active members of the
club which met regularly.
The group usually opened the meet-
ings with a large group, then broke
off into smaller groups to trade ideas
and stories about Christianity in ath-
letics as well as discuss other areas
of being a Christian. Senior Bob
Caffoe was the captain of the organ-
ization for the year with Kevin Hart
as captain-elect, Dan Coleman as
treasurer, and Nancy Stine as secre-
tary for the club.
MEMBERS OF FCA FRONT ROW: J. Stawick L Mark M Cook Mr Peka SECOND ROW Mr Al
ford, T. Miller, B, Fuller, B. Strukel, B. Caffoe. THIRD ROW B Ray C Sumpter T Dankovleh BACK ROW
B, Hakes, J. Barker, T. Reagan, D. Coleman, J. Wilson D Shell .I Wittler R Gwinn .I Eckerty K Hart Mr
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With the membership of many soph-
omores, FORSCO began the year with
eagerness and a busy schedule, in hopes
of achieving their goals for the year.
Many long hours and hard work
went into FORSCO's first project of
the year - the building of a float
for homecoming. With the theme that
the U.S. is the "Melting Pot of the
World," the float represented the many
countries of the world. The members
were costumed in foreign outfits, and
the float placed third in the contest.
On October 20, the annual foreign
food sale was held with delicious
French, Spanish, and various other
pastries for sale. Members later sold
candy in January as another money-
Foreign Student Weekend was held
November 7,8, and 9. Nine students
from different parts of the world who
were living in homes throughout Indi-
ana attended the weekend. Various
activities included class visitations, a
reception in the West Cafeteria, a sight-
seeing tour throughout New Castle,
and a party in the Memorial Park
shelter house on Saturday.
However, the most important event
and goal of FORSCO was the two
separate trips planned for the summer.
For the Spanish FORSCO members,
a trip was planned to Mexico, and
for the French members, a trip to
Canada. FORSCO earned money as
a club and worked diligently as individ-
uals in attaining money for their trips
- a reachable goal.
Officers were Walt Chambers, presi-
dentg Tom Kenrick, vice-president,
Diane Turchan, secretaryg Maria Ta-
bares, vice-secretaryg and John Acker,
treasurer. Mrs. Agnes Tabares was
sponsor of FORSCO.
FORSCO MEMBERS - FRONT ROW: K. Watt, C. Davis, M. Tabares, T. Jackson, L. Spaulding, C
Kinkade. SECOND ROW: C. Crabtree, D. Turchan, D. Reese, P. Hyden, M. Cox, J. Nicholson, D. Wilkinsor
T. McCaffrey, S. Acker. THIRD ROW: T. Stephenson, J. Thurman, L. Wittler, T. Lawrence, D. Eschen
brenner, C. Pasman, C. Gayer, K. Johnson, Mrs. Tabares. BACK ROW: W. Horn, J. Acker, B. Crockett
K. McKee, T. Hagerty, T. Carter, A. Modaff, L. Koger, K. Craig, K. Ray, B. Macer, S. l-leilman, E
Selvy, W. Chambers.
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S.H.S. MEMBERS - FRONT ROW: K. Watt, D. Turchan, D. Crisp, J. CHESS CLUB MEMBERS - FRONT ROW: Mr. Akey, D. Hamiltc
Hoke. L. Coleman, Mrs. Tabares. SECOND ROW: B. Fuller, D. Bertram, J. Ford, J. Cummings, D. Steproe, Mr. Grimes. SECOND ROW: S. Stork
M. Morris, J. Acker, S. heilman, and W. Turnbull. M. Temples, J. Cassidy, B. Crockett, M. Thalls, B. Noble, and T. Thompsc
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IL MEMBERS FRONT ROW: D. Davis, J. Miller, D. Edington, P. Kiesewetter, J. Renfro, K. Rabenstein
ECOND ROW: T. Galloway, M. Wyatt, Miss Gregg, P. Worthington, C. McConnell, G. Strauch
. Moore, N. Paul. THIRD ROW: B. Thurman, B. Winningham, G. Easter, B. Hinshaw, L. Strickerj
I. Regner, N. Young, B. Wallace, K. Gribbons. BACK ROW: S. Rigney, M. Temples, M. Page,
I. Thalls, M. Werling, J. Crandall and J. Cassidy.
Learning more about the "Roman
way of life" members of JCL enjoyed
many activities this year. In Decem-
ber, the annual feast of the Satur-
nalia was observed. JCL members
celebrated the event by singing Latin
Christmas carols to nursing home re-
sidents, and enjoying a party.
The Roman Banquet was held in
April, and JCL members dressed in
togas and other Roman attire for
the occasion. Senior, junior, and
sophomore members took on the roles
of masters, while freshmen were
slaves for the day. Members held their
own Olympics with chariot races,
javelin throws, and other games.
Officers were Candy McConnell,
president, Pam Worthington, vice-
president, Gay Strauch, secretary,
and Karen Moore, treasurer. Miss
Sharon Gregg was sponsor.
Expanding their knowledge of the
Spanish people and customs, the
group attended a Wider Horizons
project in Indianapolis, which fea-
tured the flamenco guitarist, Agustin
Castellon, known throughout the
world as Sabicas.
Jose Greco, famous Spanish dan-
cer, was the main attraction on an-
other field trip. "Spring in Spain"
was the theme of the Boston Fla-
mence Ballet as the society ventured
to Indianapolis in March to view the
Sociedad Honaria Hispanica recog-
nizes- students with high academic
achievement and excellent perform-
ance in Spanish. Officers were Diane
Turchan, president, Kathy Watt, vice-
presidentg Bill Fuller, treasurer, Beth
Macer, secretaryg and Debbie Crisp,
vice-secretary. Mrs. Agnes Tabares
was sponsor of the club.
Chess Club competed in six meets
this year with North Eastern, Rich-
mond, Laurel, Rushville, Conners-
ville, and Monroe Central. Officers
for the year were Jeff Cummings,
president, Bill Noble, team captaing
Steve Storkel, secretary, and Joyce
Ford, treasurer. Mr. Ronald Grimes
and Mr. Wayne Akey were sponsors.
By volunteering their services,
members of National Honor Society
helped the school in many ways. Dur-
ing Homecoming, the society spon-
sored a reception in the East Cafeteria
for past members of NHS. They also
contributed to the school by keeping
the outside and East lobby bulletin
boards up to date, decorating the
Christmas tree in the East lobby, and
promoting a Christmas toy drive for
NHS began the year with thirty-
two senior members, but additional
members joined in the Spring. They
were initiated at their annual Spring
Banquet, where they learned that an
NHS student should possess the
qualities of character, scholarship,
leadership, and service.
First semester officers were Debby
Bertram, president, Julie Hamm, vice-
president, Kathy Watt, secretary, and
Helen Haven, treasurer. Mrs. Judith
Sorrell was sponsor.
SAC began its first year as CHS's
school government, although it actually
was started last year. The SAC gov-
erning body consisted of thirty mem-
bers, six representatives and four of-
ficers from each class. Its purposes
were to establish communications be-
tween the student body, faculty, ad-
ministration, and community, to de-
velop student leadership and participa-
tion, to foster school spirit, and to pro-
mote the best interests of CHS.
SAC initiated four standing com-
mittees: the advisory caucusand the
senior, junior, and sophomore com-
mittees, which pertained to activities
of each class. They also sponsored the
Student-Faculty Christmas party,
helped with the buffet for senior citi-
zens, and were active in the planning of
Winter Dance in February.
Officers were Beth Macer, president,
Becky Bronnenberg, vice-president,
Becky Hoover, secretary, Cheryl Lind-
sey, treasurer, and Bill Fuller, School
W WDC Q-'U WWI
NHS MEMBERS are FRONT ROW: J. Vawrinek, D. Gehlert, B. Fuller, J. Acker, K. Watt, J. Browning,
and D. Lorton. MIDDLE ROW: B. Macer, D. Bertram, J. Hoke, M. Catron, D. Sanderson, D. Turchan,
H. Haven, and T. Blackburn. BACK ROW: T. Watters, S. Hellman, S. Showalter, N. Stine, J. Hamm, C.
Dorr, R. Sanders, and T. Wright.
Wicke is "working" for the senior class
he Student-Faculty Christmas party spon-
:lby SAC in December.
NHS member Julie Hamm puts the finishing
touch on the Christmas tree in the East lobby.
AC MEMBERS are FRONT ROW: D. Crisp, J. Hoke, J. Lines, B. Hoover, N. Grider,
nd T. Berfanger. BACK ROW: B. Fuller, N. Stine, B. Macer, J. Acker, C. Craig, J.
frisp, J. Marcum, and R. Jackson.
H HI-IRD DH? HT THE OFFICE
Walking into C122 between the
hours of twelve and three this past
year, one might have thought he was
visiting an actual office. Along with
the many office machines, the room
consisted of several desks. Each desk
was equipped, not only with a stack
of papers and a typewriter, but with
personal belongings and a nameplate.
The place was the Intensive Office
Laboratory. It was an in-school, sen-
ior level area vocational education
program for those interested in a
career in office occupations. During
the three-hour block of time, the
atmosphere and standards of IOL
were based on conditions comparable
to an actual office. Each student
had the experience of working with
different career objectives in a simu-
lated office atmosphere.
Members of IOL had the oppor-
tunity of listening to several guest
speakers on such topics as banking,
job interviewing, and telephone man-
ners. The group also ventured to In-
dianapolis and visited the IBM and
Blue Cross, Blue Shield companies.
December was a busy time for the
students. They hosted a Christmas
Tea for the business department fa-
culty. Members also gave a special
Christmas party at the Children's
Home in Knightstowng and for them-
selves, a Christmas party was held
in the home of Mrs. Carolyn Todd,
co-ordinator of IOL. In February,
members sponsored their annual
Valentine Tea for the faculty.
Membership in OEA is required
for all students in IOL, and members
had the opportunity to participate in
local, regional, state, and national
activities. In order to make money
for their activities, the group sold
candy and candles. Finally in May,
IOL students took a deserving and
enjoyable trip to Kings Island.
Officers for the year were Tammy
Milliner, presidentg Donna Potts,
vice-presidentg Debi Pitts, secretaryg
Mark Hastings, treasurerg Lisa Cross,
Donna Potts does a variety of office work
during the afternoon in IOL.
reporter-historian, and Lavena Rus-
sell Cooper, parliamentarian. Mrs.
Carolyn Todd was sponsor.
First National Bank House
hold Finance . . . Coca-Cola
Bottling Company . . . News Repub-
lican .... These were just 21 few of
the many places of business where
COE students were able to work this
year as in previous years.
COE is an area vocational organ-
ization where students learn through
actual experience and have a chance
to also earn wages. Mr. Cecil Powell
was the sponsor.
Since members of COE were also
members of OEA, they were able
to participate in local, regional, state,
and national contests. To earn money
for these trips, members sold
candy, and during home basketball
games, they sold coke at the con-
cessions. On May 18, the annual Em-
ployer-Employee Banquet was held
at Welliver's in Hagerstown.
Officers for the year were Elana
Allen, presidentg Dianna Lorton, vice-
presidentg Debbie McGuire, secre-
taryg Cristi Dalton, treasurerg Sally
Schmitt, historian-reporterg and Pam
IOL MEMBERS A SITTING: P. Miller, M. Hastings, T. Milliner. STANDING: T. Pitts,
B. Goodson, D. Pitts, D. Potts, L. Cross, Mrs. Todd.
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OE MEMBERS - FRONT ROW: C. Utt, P. Groce. SECOND ROW: M. Hoffman, L. Howard, A.
lexander Kissick, M. Catron, J. Browning. BACK ROW: E. Allen, D. Lorton, D. McGuire, C. Dalton,
Schmitt, P. Waddell, and Mr. C. Powell.
Dianna Lorton seems to enjoy typing
"perfect" papers for her boss, an attorney.
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mer at a local shoe store. 'ere
employed this year.
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With action-oriented classwork and
on-the-job training in the field of
marketing, members of Distributive
Education participated in DECA. Of'-
fered through the New Castle Area-
Vocational School, its main purpose
was to prepare students to become
gainfully employed in a marketing
situation this year.
One of the club's money-making
projects was the selling of candy in
December. Profits were used to finance
trips to the district elections and the
district, state, and national confer-
ences in which they participated.
DECA members sponsored a Christ-
mas party for 30 children at the
Knightstown Soldiers' and Sailors'
Homeg and at the end of the year,
DECA held their annual Employer-
Employee Banquet. Mr. Leonard
Smith was club sponsor. Senior of-
ficers were Tim York, presidentg John
James, vice-president, Candy Robin-
son, secretaryg Melvin Murphy, trea-
surerg and Lisa Douglas, public rela-
tions. .Junior officers were Teresa
Hamblin, president, Debbie Purvis,
vice-president, Janet Tyner, secretary,
David Wells, treasurer, and Theresa
Stephenson, public relations.
OEA was composed of IOL and
COE members and juniors interested
in either of these two programs. The
main purpose of OEA was to urge
students to participate in annual con-
tests to compete in the area of office
skills. Levels of competition were
area, regional, and state. The national
contest was held in Topeka, Kansas,
during May, and the parliamentary
procedures team which placed first
in the state was entered in the com-
Members held their Regional Nine
skating party on January 29 at Muncie.
Sponsors were Mrs, Carolyn Todd
and Mrs. Cecil Powell.
Providing an opportunity for stu-
dents to engage in social, food and
homemaking services, HERO con-
sisted of eleven seniors. Along with
classwork and job experience, HERO
members also participated in chapter
activities. Students served refresh-
ments for the Area Vocational School
Open House and operated the con-
cession stand for the elementary track
meet on October 6 and 7. The Em-
ployer-Employee Banquet was held at
the end ofthe year.
Officers were Debbie Cheek, presi-
dent: Yvonne Thompson, secretary,
Sheila White, treasurer, and Juanita
Fonzer, public relations. Miss Muzetta
Guymon was sponsor.
The group also ran a tailoring shop
so the members who were interested
in tailoring could gain experience in
Members of Health Occupations
gave their time again this year to local
services around the community in re-
turn for the valuable on-the-job ex-
perience they received. A variety of
jobs to suit the diverse membership
in the organization were found and
filled. On-the-job training was the
nucleus of the club, but the organi- 1
zation also met as a group under the
supervision of Mrs. Shirley Smalley.
Marcia Givens lends lydelpihg
X to a resident of gloca nurse g home.
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HERO MEMBERS FRONT ROWZ L. Thompson, J. Williams, M. Per- MEMBERS OF HEALTH OCCUPATIONS FRONT ROW! D. Hughelt
dew P Williams, J. Bassett, D. Hasty, and Miss Guymon. BACK ROW:
D Cheek S White, S. Roseman, and Y. Thompson.
L. Catron, B. Green, S. Cain, P. Apple, T. Wooldridge. MIDDLE ROW
L. Semler, M. Hall, K. Pew, D. Arthur, P. Hinebaugh, M. Crawford, S
Wilson, S. Troxell, S. Wooldridge, J. Tow. BACK ROW: M. Givens, A. Wolfe
S. Thompson, J. Swim.
man spends her
tailoring shop in town.
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lFilrslr--lnoundl Experience ILQOIUIS
The Practical Vocational Educa-
tion program at Chrysler again at-
tracted juniors with the opportunity of
working on a salary basis. Under the
direction of Richard Rinehart and
Phyllis Klipsch, the organization
carried through the idea of develop-
ing good work attitudes in class to
prepare the students to enter voca-
tional classes as seniors.
The girls in the club volunteered
their services of child care at the
state migrant day care center at the
state hospital. Others' in the club
performed various duties and received
Activities such as luncheons and
trips added the icing to the cake for
tue members of the club. The or-
ganization also met each day to get
organized and discuss their ex-
Known for dedicating their services
to the school and community, the
Electronics Club gained even more
technical education by working in
Bundy Auditorium this year. Doing
all the lighting and sound for all the
activities in the auditorium, except the
television work, the group proved to
be a real asset to the community.
Robert Johnson, sponsor of the
club, along with president Jerry Paul
and secretary-treasurer Ray Neal,
helped members perfect their work
and develop new techniques with the
aid of the auditorium equipment.
Providing students with the oppor-
tunity to develop skills in broadcast-
ing, developing individualized tele-
vision instructions for the classroom,
broadcasting educational program-
ming to New Castle, and providing
the community with services in pro-
gramming were the main interests.
Led by Al Oliver, sponsor of the
club, and Blaine Landers, Randy
Cole, Natalie Rust, and Shari Brown,
officers for the group, the organiza-
tion was once again as asset to the
school. Many programs from all types
of athletics and a number of other
types of activities, both educational
and entertaining, were broadcasted
over Channel ll by the staff.
PRACTICAL VOCATIONAL EDUCATION members: FRONT ROW: Robert Whittle, Diana Haynes, Bob
Elsbury, Callie Hughes, Sherrie Pierce. SECOND ROW: Linda West, Lana Tucker, Randy Brumley, Carol
Becklund. THIRD ROW: Ernie Troxell, Tony Stearns, Greg Ayres, Clinton Hill. FOURTH ROW: Ed Short.
Tony McGuire, Terry Maloyed. BACK ROW: Bob Williams, Mike Jones, .Ioe Crawford.
Ev lufiurslr- clolss Work
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With a steady hand, Brent White
and Russ Cory perfect a picture,as
Brad Hakes focuses in.
Ray Neal and Jerry Paul add a few special
effects to a performance.
MEMBERS OF ELECTRONICS CLUB: D. Stanley, D. Smith, R. Upchurch, R.
Neal, C. Wimmer, R. Thompson. L. Brown, K. Viars, J. Paul, R. Johnson -
sponsor ofthe organization.
MEMBERS OF CHANNEL ll: FRONT ROW: D. Johnson, B. Wilson, B. Norris,
P. Trese, J. Miller, G. Brown. SECOND ROW: P. Davis, D. Sutherland, C. Gayer,
S. Brown, B. Landers, N. Rust, C. Cole, J. Fadely, J. Cory. BACK ROW: S.
Pierson, Mr. A. Oliver - sponsor, G. Warner, A. May, R. Cole, J. Popplewell, R.
Cory, K. Key, C. Smith.
the world ls
Thespian Troupe l597 acted through
another successful season of perform-
ances this year under the direction
of Dennis Eller. Educating students
in the area of theatre arts and pro-
moting theatre in the school and com-
munity by presenting plays were Mr.
Eller's main concerns. The students
endorsed him with their line perform-
ing techniques. "Our Town," the winter
play, was a new change of pace for
the organization in that it used no
scenery and was a more serious type
"Rally Round the Flag, Boys," the
group's first production of the year,
was an appealing comedy centered
around Lieutenant DiMaggio fvice-
president, Matt Morrisj who had his
hands full in a small town, along with
having problems with his girl friend
Csecretary, Valerie Franklin.J Other
actors, such as treasurer of the organi-
zation, Nancy Adams and president,
Jeff Cannon, added more comedy to
the performance. Various backstage
crews also made thegplay run smoothly,
as in costumes headed by the costume
mistress for the club, Diane Selvy.
Opie Dalrymple Ueff Cannonj, stops to explain
the facts of life to a few ofhis friends.
MEMBERS OF THESPIANS ARE FRONT ROW: B. Stump, M. Morris, J.
Cannon, D. Selvy, N. Adams, D. Eller f director, V. Franklin, P. Niles, A.
Millis, R. Perdew. SECOND ROW: L. Fikc, E. John, A. Danielson, D. Crisp,
B. Macer, S. Leitch, A. Dcnney, D. Bowers, C. Smith. THIRD ROW: D. Davis,
M. Garvin, J. Neal, B. Anderson, G. Easter, L. McNelis, K. Miller. BACK ROW:
T. Grimm, K. Kinkade, B. Hacker, J. Renfro, L. Whittler.
. L15 '53
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Alan Dcnney prepares to try out a few of his
own make-up techniques before the play.
John Neal attempts to "grin and bear it" as
he is made up before a production.
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imy Danielson Qlefty is at ease with the help
'fa make-up crew member Cindy Watters.
SUUQQESS aklhlllla ll?llEQ QlhllllTiTllQlhll2
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Once again, the Chrysler High
School NFL team talked up a winning
year while piling up more awards.
Under the direction of four coaches,
the team received more individual help
which contributed to their success as
well as the team's. Sponsor of the
club, James Robbins. coached indi-
viduals in the areas of debate, student
congress, discussion, radio, and extem-
poraneous speaking. Kathy Thompson,
co-sponsor, worked with students in
the area of poetry and impromptu.
Dennis Eller was engaged in perfecting
students in oratorical interpretation,
dramatic interpretation, and also
humorous interpretation. Original ora-
tory was Richard Hostetler's area.
The year began for the speakers with
a welcome back picnic in Baker Park.
Throughout the year, the NFL mem-
bers worked hard in individually ac-
cumulating points to move them up
to higher degrees in the Forensic As-
sociation. Both as a team and as in-
dividuals the members received out-
Activities such as sponsoring the
rock group "Free Fare," selling neck-
laces, and selling car service coupon
books provided the group with money
to help them through the season. The
officers, Jeff Cannon, presidentg Greg
Rose, vice-presidentg Susan Heilman,
secretary, and Bill Fuller, treasurer,
also moved the team.
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Amy Danielson dips for some punch at the
N.F.L. Christmas party.
MEMBERS OF N.F.L.: FRONT ROW: J. Robbins - sponsor, S. Hellman, J
Cannon, G. Rose, B. Fuller, K. Thompson - sponsor. SECOND ROW: A. Millis
J. Acker, S. Leitch, G. Strauch, C. McConnell, J. Renfro, D. Davis, B. Thurman
THIRD ROW: B. Russell, T. Grimm, D. Norris, B. Stump, L. McNelis, M
Howe, A. Danielson, K. Miller, S. Schweir, FOURTH ROW: R. Turnbull, J
Renfro, N. Adams, M. Garvin, S. Storkel, C. Coffey, V. Franklin, D. Cassidy
BACK ROW: G. Easter, J. Karp, R. Perdew, E, John, J. Crandall, D. Gehlert
Mark Garvin thinks over a question presented Varsity debater Greg Rose presents another one
by John Cassidy at a practice debate ofhis perplexing questions.
The chorale group, composed of stu-
- - dents who have knowledge in music
Fw 6 F 6 6 H m and vocal fundamentals, performed
music of many styles and periods. By
doing this, the members were exposed.
to music from various periods of his-
tory and an experience was provided
for the students to perform more ad-
vanced music. Miss Sandra Martz was
their new director.
Officers for the year were Alan
Denney, president, Dawna Norris, vice-
presidentg Valerie Franklin, secretary,
and Brett Ray, treasurer.
Made up mostly of Chorale stu-
MEMBERS or sw1NG CHOIR are FRONT ROW: s. Hurd, K. Mogneu, L. Powell, c. dents. the Swing Ch0if PCff0fmCd and
Smith, J. Smith, D. Cummings, V. Franklin, A. Denney. BACK ROW: M. Morris, C. Lindsey, J. Studied music gf popular composers!
The organization served as a "publid
relations" group by providing music
for various city and county organizal
tions. The group also participated in
a Swing Choir contest in February
and received first place rating for theil
Neal, K. Gregory, R. Woods, D. Sanderson, B. Atkinson, J. Bell, G. Warner, B. Miller, P. Niles.
Synonymous with quality in singing,
the Madrigals group, under the di-
rection of Sandra Martz, brought back
memories of the renaissance period
once again. The group participated in
several contests throughout the yeal
which added to their learning experi-
ences along with the community ant
school performing experiences they had
MEMBERS OF MADRIGALS are: L. Fox, P. Niles, K. Chilton, B. Atkinson, J. Lines, J. Reamer, . d
C. Green, C, Laurie, D. Norris, C. Smith, C. Loveless. Obtame -
MEMBERS OF CHORALE are FRONT ROW: K. Alexander, L. Powell, J. Bell, P. Muncy, D. Cummings, L. Atkinson, T. Taylor, C. Smith, D. Sander-
son, D. Davis, T. Berfanger, D. Norris. SECOND ROW: V. Armstrong, S. Dugger, L. Gehlert, L. Black, K. Piper, K. Laurie, R. Steele, F. Vannoy, B. White,
E. Collier, P. Reynolds, K. Chilton, B. Dennis, C. Loveless, T. Grigsby. THIRD ROW: M. Caine, C. Lindsey, A. Farley, K. Gregory, P. Garner, K. Mognett,
P. Niles, M. Thalls, J. Trent, A. Denney, V. Franklin, B. Miller, B. Caldwell, B. I-Iumbles, J. Hurd, J. Jones, B. Bowman. BACK ROW: L. Maze, B. Stump, L.
Fox, J. Lines, J. Smith, G. Warner, D. Owens, B. Ray, C. Laurie, J. Atkinson, H. Braswell, S. Peacock, J. Hurd, V. McCorkle, K. McClure, D. Hacker.
, , - ...L ""'M + Qs'
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With the "Spirit of 76," thirty-
one Pom pon girls opened every
home basketball game with a Bi-
centennial pre-game show. They al-
so performed five half time shows
dealing with the '50's, Christmas,
Valentine's Day, and Seniors.
Pom-pons participated with the
band during the summer, per-
formed at the football games, and
took part in the Christmas convo-
cation. After practicing hard every
day after school, the members had
a well-deserved slumber party in
May to end the year.
Miss Vicky McWhorter was
choreographer and director.
Captains were Jennifer Hoke and
Sarah Kratz, Pom-ponsg and Lyn-
ette Holaday, Flag Corps.
Playing both classical and
modern music, CHS orchestra stu-
dents were able to experience all
types of music. Members com-
peted in solo and ensemble contests
at Ball State University in Feb-
ruary, and the full orchestra con-
test in April. In the spring, the
students toured the elementary
schools and gave concerts to en-
courage younger children to parti-
cipate in and appreciate music.
To raise money for uniforms, or-
chestra members sold magazines
and records, Officers were Dy-
Lynda Reese, president, Leann
McDonald, vice-presidentg and
Carol Davis, secretary-treasurer.
Mr. B.A. Langdon was director.
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POM-PON MEMBERS are FRONT ROW: B. Green, D. Green, P. Wicke,
T. Jarvis, J. Hoke, S. Kratz, L. Holaday, D. Byers, and N. Adams. MIDDLE
ROW: J. Morera, D. Norris, B. Miller, J. Longfellow, M. Green, S. Beasley,
S. Acker, B. Caffoe, and S. Boggs. BACK ROW: P. Jones, J. Tyner, P. Myers,
B. Hoover, N. Young, C. Craig, B. Denney, S. Peacock, M. Regner, and B.
ORCHESTRA MEMBERS are' FRONT ROW: L. Grear, D. Reese, C. Gayer.
S. Thurman, R. Regner, D. Chapman, T. Slagle, C. Pasman, R. Schuffman.
and 'K. Moore. BACK ROW: M. Tabares, D. Wilkinson, R. Donica. S. Brown.
T. Hacker, M. Albrecht, B. Atkinson, L. Talavera, M. Goodwin, and L. McDonald
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Pom-pon members Nancy Adams, Beth Mil-
ler, and Tammy Jarvis enjoy entertaining at
the Christmas convocation. I
Leon Grear and Shari Brown perfect their
talent by practicing hard in the orchestra.
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a loud blast fro
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The Chrysler High School Trojan
arching Band, under the direction of
Jbert Shauver, proved their excel-
lce and dedication once again this
ar by capturing third place honors in
e Indiana State Fair competition.
Beginning the school year early by
acticing during the summer proved to
effective for the organization al-
ough a lot of work for the members.
md camp, along with its initiations,
as one summer high-light for the
md along with various contest honors
received. By the time school began
r the rest of the students at Chrysler
igh School, the band was well on its
ay toward another successful year.
During the school year, the organiza-
Jn not only worked on more per-
ction and new techniques, but also
:rformed at many of the athletic and
,cial events that evolve around Chrys-
r High School and the community.
Being one of the largest and most
:tive clubs at CHS, the band con-
antly drilled and strived for the word
perfection." The enthusiasm through-
it the community toward the group
ided to their desire for perfection
id strengthened the harmonious
Jund at Chrysler High School.
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Schuffman leads Debby Tompkins and
Schuffman through their initiation at band
camp in August of 1975.
BAND MEMBERS FRONT ROW: L. Coleman, K. Edwards, C. Dorr, A, Armstrong, C. Lindsey, M. Smith, D. Caster, N. Paul, P. Kiesewetter, L. Maze,
T. Kendall. SECOND ROW: T. Grimm, B, Schuffman, T. Poor, B. Bronnenburg, S. Coleman, L, Patterson, D. Tyner, B. Carter, T. Carnes, H
Ziebold, L. Ayres, S. Kilgore, T. Shelton, C. Mercer, B. Weddle, C. Smith, J, McClure, D. Tompkins. THIRD ROW: D. Modlin, J. Irwin, B. Noble
G. Webb, M. Davis, B. Thompson, C. Hacker, B. Hacker, J. Renfro, S. Elkins, C. Bittner, B. Bateman, J. Catey, B. Anderson, M. Wyatt, M. Wilkinson, T
Lindsey, B. Bunton, D. Magers, M. Garvin, D. Pitchford, B. Stump. FOURTH ROW: J. Neal, K. Viars, A. Denney, D. Owens, M. Morris, B. Wadman, M
Cox, K. Bailey, J. Miller, R. Cook, B. Thompson, J. Roberts, A, Feeley, J. Gough, R. Bogue, E. John, S. Pinkerton, J. Vawrinek. BACK ROW: T. Marcum
T. Taylor, J. Marcum, J. Bassett, G. Easter, A. Givens, D. McQueen, B. Atkinson, D. Knight, J. Taylor, M. Green, J. Renfro, L. Crawford, L
Hubbs, E. Wallace, J. Carlton, C. Gray, E. Cox, R. Perdow, R. Woods, J. Patterson.
1 ,,. . j,1.,E.,, LV?
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P RACT I C E MA
Mary Anne Lynn Alexander fliissickj
Diane Turchan and Brad Taylor willingly
practice during the orange passing contest
at the SAC Christmas, party. Seniors
failed to defend their title as they came
John Robert Acker
Nancy Lyn Adams
Anita Gwen Akers
Elana Hope Allen
Debra Ann Amonett
Randall Keith Amonett
Peggy Lea Apple
Anita Gail Armstrong
Bruce William Atkinson
Jerry Ellis Atkinson
Jennifer Jane Austin
Gregory Paul Ayers
Richard Dean Bach
Gene Robert Baldock
Jennifer Ann Bassett
Fostena Marie Beck
John Daniel Beck, Jr.
Teresa Irene Becklund fReesej l
Julie Elaine Bell
Lucille Rosanna Bell
Darrell Ray Bertram
Debra Ann Bertram
Shirley Diane Black
Teresa Ann Blackburn
Beth Ellen Bolk
Mark Wayne Booher
Douglas Henry Bowers
Jesse Milton Boyles
Thomas I-l.T. Brock
Brent Lee Bronnenberg
Glenda Charlene Brown
Gregory Lynn Brown
Julia Lynn Browning
Patricia Ann Bruton
Daniel Lee Buchanan
Dana Lynn Byers
Robert Brian Caffoe
Susan Eileen Cain
Cynthia Lee Caldwell
Jeffrey Edward Cannon
Class Colors: Light blue and dark blue.
Class Flower: Rose.
Class Motto: "Today we dream dreams
for our future, tomorrow we start to make
these dreams come true."
Class Officers: CPICTURED AT LEFTJ
Lisa Coleman, treasurer: Debbie Crisp,
secretaryz, Jim Stawick, president. Not
pictured, Kelly Woodward, vice-president.
100th Graduating Class at CHS.
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Vicki Lea Carter
Debra Susan Cassidy
Lisa Kay Catron
Marilyn Faye Catron
Sue Ellen Caudill
Walter Scott Chambers III
Deborah .lean Cheek
Karen Regina Clark
Doyle Lee Clemens
Cathy Lynn Coffey
Daniel Ray Coleman
Lisa Ann Coleman
Floyd Elden Collier, Jr.
Debra Lea Comer
Lucille Rebecca Conrad lSemlerJ
Michael David Cook
John Russell Cory
Gail Lorraine Coursen
Bobby Joe Covey
Dana Lee Covey
Scott Fritz Crabtree
David Morris Craft
Anita Kaye Crandall
Kit C. Dean Crane
Signs around CHS provide spirit for Tro
jan athletes. Tim Miller and Dan Cole
man paint inspirational signs.
Daminda Elaine Crawford
Debra Lynn Crisp
Lisa Ann Cross
Darrell James Cummings
Cristi Elaine Dalton
Harrison Fredrick Dalton
Amy Elizabeth Danielson
Theodore Joseph Dankovich
Lucy Evelyn Davenport
Diana Marie Davis
Mark Evan Davis
Hershel Alan Denney
Tamara Lynn Denney
Joseph Matthew Dickson
Gregory Foster Dietz
Lydia Christine Marie Dorr
Joseph Anthony Durbin
James Curtis Eckerty
Billy Joe Edwards
Kathryn Louise Edwards
Niki Nadine Edwards
Joseph Lee Elkins, Jr.
Steven Ray Elmore
Robert William Elsbury
Julie Ann Emmons
Regina Lynn Ferrell
Sandra Kay Fletcher
Keith Alan Flowers
Juanita Lorraine Fonzer
Teresa Lynn Foster
Dino Patrick Fox
Valerie Anne Franklin
Florence Jeanette Frazier
Larry Ejner Freeburg
David Scott Frost
William Michael Fuller
Floyd Allen Garner
Robert Nelson Gayer, Jr.
Donald Richard Gehlert
David Edward Gibson
Marcia Lillian Givens
Rebecca Ann Goodson
SAFARI CHS STYLE
Untamed jungles still exist for Tammy
Wallace as she finds props to portray
a character during acting class.
Jon Scott Goodwin
Vickie Lea Grandon
Carlos Eugene Gray
Brenda Sue Green
Catherine Joyce Green
Delilah Jean Green
Larry Allen Green
Jeffry Joe Gregory
Brent Lee Allen Grider
Gary Allen Griffey
Patricia Jean Groce
Ricky Allen Gwinn
Phillip Wayne Haas
Jody Ann Hagerman
Bobby Albert Hall, Jr.
Julie Kay Hamm
Hurshel Chaffee Hankenhoff
Mark Bradley Hastings
Debra Kay Hasty
Helen Irene Haven
Steven Eric Hayes
John Michael Heck
Susan Jane Heilman
Cheryl Lynne Herran
Vickie Lynn Hicks
Catherine Sue Hinton
Jennifer Lee Hoke
Lynette Sara Holaday
Rebecca Sue Hollen QMeltonJ
Robert Ellis Horn
When friends get together, fun is spon-
taneous Senior spirit becomes a pyramid
Dy. U Y
Putting talent and interest together, Jerry
Atkinson performs with his musical group
at a FORSCO party.
Bret Leonard Horton
Julie Ann Howe
Ronald William Howe
Darlene Gale Hughett
Sharon Ruth Hurd
Kandi Sue Hutson
W- X Tamara Kay Jarvis
Jay Minor Jessop
V Cheryl Dawn Johnson
Jami Lynn Johnson fRobertsl
3' Jerry Wayne Keener
. Thomas James Kenrick
- Y Richard Bland Kilgore
Qlj? ' Tammi LeeAnn King
C X . Jackson Todd Kirby
i tw wg A , 5355- Jefferson Reed Kirby
' A Sl ' 'jx Brad Allen Knotts
A Ne . if Q, Sarah Jane Kratz
1 ff ,
' , '9 , ,, '
4 Y fs. ,F ' , ' 1
A P J A l X
.,5..i,mi - - - -, f-,.,3.,:f,:Qg:5: 1 A ig Y A Blaine Howard Landers
A A YQ A Chester C. Laurie, Jr.
' ' -- 54:94 ' y David Wayne Lee
823. W' Q "1"f'fI"i Susan Dian Leitch
' I, 63 Lesia Kay Lewis CCampbellj
f ,1. jffa , Norma Jean Lewis
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2 i" faQE...,sH ffz"""""'
,.,, W. fl, -
, f ., :Wu
Susan Diane Lewis
Tamara Jo Lockridge
Phillip Jay Logston
Dianna Lynn Lorton
Debra Kay Lowe
David Carroll Luellen
Beth Ann Macer
Timmy Ray Madison
Terry Lee Mahaffey
Willie Dale Marion
Linda Lynette Mark
Jeffrey Allen Marlatt
Jara Lee Masters
Jerry Dee Mastin
Terry Lee Matney
Cheryl Lynn McCoy
Stephen Wayne McFarland
Debra Kay McGuire
Richard Todd McLaren II
Carrie Ann Mercer
Penny Sue Miller
Terry Lynn Miller
Timothy Brian Miller
Tamara Jo Milliner
Alice Elaine Millis
Rhonda Jean Modlin
Joey Gene Moflitt
Matthew C. Morris
Melvin Douglas Murphy
Michael Brent Murphy
Wendell Lee Murphy
Alan Dewayne Neal
Allen Andrew Neal
Jan Elaine New
Michael Anthony Nicholson
Perry Edward Niles
William Ray Noble
Kerry Wayne Odle
Tara Ann Olsen
Deborah Kay Oney
Mark Alan Overmyer
RUB IT IN
Giving a sophomore band initiate a Karo
shampoo becomes very enjoyable for sen-
ior Lisa Coleman.
David Aaron Owens
Herman Richard Oxley
Steven Ray Padgett
Jerry Wayne Paul
Paul Anthony Penn
Thanh A. Pham
Rickey Allen Pierce
Deborah Lynne Piercy QAllenj
Paul Acton Piercy, Jr.
Scott J. Pinkerton
Kathy Ann Poore
Donna Mae Potts
Laura Jane Powell
Brett Harlan Ray
Timothy Lee Reagan
Timothy Jay Reeves
Lewis Frank Regner
Gregory Scott Reid
Susan Kay Rifner
Cary Michael Riggs
Ronnie Ray Rigney
Candice June Robinson
Mary Alice Roe
Joyce Delynn Rogers
Gregory Glen Rose
Shawn Elaine Roseman
Brian Wayne Russell
Lavena Darlene Russell
Rita Darlene Sanders
Joseph Allen Schetgen
Larry Dale Schmidt
Sally Ann Schmitt
Sandra Jean Schwier
Diana Lynn Selvy
Donna Jean Sharp
David William Shell
Tony Lynn Shelton
Cynthia Louise Shermer
Steven Lee Shopp
Susan Ann Showalter
Mark Edward Sidwell
Roger Edwin Sidwell
Susan Diane Sidwell
Ricky Jay Slaven
David Mark Smith
Debbie Jean Smith
Jeanitta Gayle Smith
Michelle Ann Smith
James Francis Stawick
Nancy Anne Stine
Brett Alan Strukel
Elizabeth Ellen Stump
Charles Edward Sumpter Jr
Patricia Karen Sumpter
Michael J. Sutherland
Ronna Kay Sutherland
Jeffrey Scott Swim
Bradford Lee Taylor
Jeffri Scott Taylor
Jeffrey Thomas Teel
William Danal Teel Il
Jane Ann Thomas
Bruce Allan Thompson
Linda Lee Thompson
Steven Dale Thompson
Raymond James Thomson
James Michael Thornburg
Jennifer Rae Tow
Sharon Kay Troxell
Diane Elaine Turchan
Walter Curtis Turnball
John Mark Tyner
William Maurice Tyner Jr.
Jeffrey John Vawrinek
Pamela Ann Waddell
Tammy Regina Wallace
Dianna Kay Ward
Marilyn Jewell Ward fSullivanj
Kathy Sue Watt
Timothy Eugene Waters
Linda Jo Webb
As a part of getting involved, Cathy
Coffey, Susie Cain and other seniors have
"DO IT" shirts silk screened to promote
voting in the senior election.
The major concern of some players some-
times wanders from the baseball game
as the bench becomes a good place for
ies and jokes.
Julia Ann Woolsey
Teresa Ann Wright
Betty .lean Weddle
David Lynn Weintraut
Sheila Marie White
Jeffrey Glen Whittle
Patricia Charise Wicke
Jeffrey Allen Wilhelm
John Albert Williams
Penny Jo Williams
Susanna Caren Wilson
Terry Lee Wilson
Calvin Dewey Wimmer
Karen Lynn Witham
John Scott Wittler
Anita Louise Wolfe
Robert Merrill Woods
James Kelly Woodward
Tana Janelle Wooldridge
Curtis Lynn Yockey
Timothy Lynn York
Christopher Lee Bryant
Robert Alexander Cole
Donald Niblock Frazier
Anita Sue Guffey
Rickey Dewavne Hill
Carol Ann Jessee
Michael Eugene Perdue
David Dewayne Prince
John Douglas Turner 163
Debra L. Watson fSperal
Kevin Thomas Whary
ACKER, JOHN ROBERT:
Who's Who in Foreign Lan-
guages: Boys' State del.: Certi-
ficate Winner: Debate: FORS-
CO, treas.: Guest of Rotary,
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
Madrigals: Play Productions:
SAC Rep.: Spanish Honor So-
ciety: Spanish Club: Swing
Choir: Thespians: NFL: Men's
Choir: Optimist Honoree: Na-
tional Honor Society.
ADAMS, NANCY LYN: Girls'
Tennis, Swimming: Certificate
Winner: Debate: FORSCO:
WYSN Staff: Play Productions:
Pom-pon Corps: ROSENNIAL:
Thespians, treas.: NFL: Speech.
AKERS, ANITA GWEN: Gen-
eral Ed. Major.
ALEXANDER, MARY ANNE
LYNN CKISSICKJ: Certificate
Winner: Crest Winner: COE:
ALLEN, ELANA HOPE: COE:
AMONETT, DEBRA ANN: Bus.
AMONETT, RANDALL KEITH:
Intramural Basketball, capt.:
APPLE, PEGGY LEA: Certifi-
cate Winner: HO: HONOR
JACKET WINNER: National
ARMSTRONG, ANITA GAIL:
ATKINSON, BRUCE WIL-
LIAM: Band: Madrigals: Or-
chestra: Play Productions:
Prom Comm.: Swing Choir:
ATKINSON, JERRY ELLIS:
AUSTIN, JENNIFER JANE:
Girls' Basketball, stat.: Girls'
Softball, stat.: Girls' Cheer-
AYRES, GREGORY PAUL:
BACH, RICHARD DEAN:
VICA "D", pres.
BALDOCK, GENE ROBERT:
BASSETT, JENNIFER ANN:
BECK, FOSTENA MARIE:
Prom Decoration Comm.
BECK, JOHN DANIEL JR:
Chorale: Intramural Basket-
BECKLUND, TERESA IRENE
QREESEJ: Optimist Honoree:
BELL, JULIE ELAINE: Cho-
rale: Play Productions: Swing
BELL, LUCILLE ROSANNA:
Bus. Ed. Major.
BERTRAM, DARRELL RAY:
Voc. Machine Shop Major.
BERTRAM, DEBRA ANN: Cer
UIQ itil 99593
tificate Winner: FORSCO, v.-
pres.: GAA: HONOR JACKET
WINNER: Jr. Usher: Optimist
Honoree: Play Productions:
Prom Decorations, Food, and
Tickets Comm.: ROSENNIAL:
Spanish Honor Society: Spanish
Club, v. pres.: Thespians: Win-
ter Dance Tickets and Decora-
tions Comm: National Honor
BLACK, SHIRLEY DIANE:
General Ed. Major.
BLACKBURN, TERESA ANN:
Certificate and HONOR JAC-
KET WINNER: FORSCO: Jr.
Usher: WYSN Staff: National
BLESSINGER, RONALD: Intra-
BOLK, BETH ELLEN: Academic
BOOHER, MARK WAYNE:
Baseball: F.C.A.: Intramural
BOWERS, DOUGLAS HENRY:
Boys' Tennis: Debate: F.C.A.:
Intramural Basketball: WYSN
Staff: NFL: Speech Team.
BOYLES, JESSE MILTON:
BROCK, THOMAS H.T.: Foot-
ball: Baseball: Intramural Bas-
BRONNENBERG, BRENT LEE:
FORSCO: Intramural Basket-
ball: JCL, v. pres.
BROWN, GLENDA CHAR-
LENE: Home Ec. Major.
BROWN, GREGORY LYNN:
Football: Golf: Intramural
Basketball: Morale Club.
BROWNING, JULIA LYNN:
Certificate and HONOR JAC-
KET WINNER: COE: Jr.
Usher: National Honor Society:
BRUTON, PATRICIA ANN:
Girls' Cheerblock: Morale Club:
PHOENIX: Prom and Win-
ter Dance Ticket Comm.
LEE: VICA "DH: FFA.
BUCHANON, DANIEL LEE:
Basketball: Track: Guest of
BYERS, DANA LYNN: Flag
CAFFOE, ROBERT BRIAN:
Basketball: Basketball, mgr.:
Golf: Boys' State alt.: Certifi-
cate and Crest Winner: F.C.A.:
Intramural Basketball, capt.:
WYSN Staff: Spanish Honor
CAIN, SUSAN EILEEN: Girls'
Tennis mgr.: Certificate and
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
GAA, treas.: HO, treas.: Na-
tional Honor Society.
CALDWELL, CYNTHIA LEE:
General Ed. Major.
CANNON, JEFFREY ED-
WARD: Certificate and Crest
Winner: Debate: WYSN Staff:
Optimist Honoree: Play Pro-
ductions: Thespians, pres.: NFL,
pres.: JCL: Speech Team.
CARTER, VICKI LEA: Aca-
CASSIDY, DEBRA SUSAN:
Certificate and Crest Winner:
Chorale: Debate: Girls' State
del.: Play Productions: Thes-
CATRON, LISA KAY: Chorale:
Girls' Cheerblock: Morale
Club: HO: Swing Choir.
CATRON, MARILYN FAYE:
Certificate and Crest Winner:
COE: Jr. Usher: OEA: Nation-
al Honor Society.
CAUDILL, SUE ELLEN: Health
CHAMBERS, WALTER SCOTT
III: Certificate and HONOR
JACKET WINNER: AFS Stu-
dent: FORSCO, pres.: Guest
of Rotary: Jr. Usher: Morale
Club, pres.: Play Productions:
Prom Decorations Comm.:
ROSENNIAL: SAC Rep.: Na-
tional Honor Society: Thes-
CHEEK, DEBORAH JEAN:
CLARK, KAREN REGINA:
Girls' Tennis: Art Club: Girls'
Cheerblock: Morale Club: Prom
CLEMENS, DOYLE LEE: Bas-
ketball: Football: Track: F.C.A.
COFFEY, CATHY LYNN:
Girls' Tennis: Volleyball: Gym-
nastics: Certificate and HON-
OR JACKET WINNER: De-
bate: World Affairs Institute:
National Honor Society.
COLE, ROBERT ALEXAN-
COLEMAN, DANIEL RAY:
Basketball: Football, capt.:
Golf: Boys' State Del.: F.C.A.,
COLEMAN, LISA ANN: Girls'
Tennis: Girls' Track: Sr. Class
Treas.: Band: Certificate and
Crest Winner: FORSCO: Jr.
Usher: Orchestra: Prom Music
Comm.: SAC: Spanish Honor
COLLIER, FLOYD ELDEN JR:
COMER, DEBRA LEA: FORS-
CO: GAA: Jr. Usher: Morale
Club: Prom Tickets and Deco-
rations Comm: ROSENNIAL:
Spanish Club: Winter Dance
CONRAD, LUCILLE REBEC-
CA QSELMERJ: HERO.
COOK, MICHAEL DAVID:
Baseball: Cross Country: Wres-
tling, capt.: F.C.A.: WYSN
Staff: Speech Team.
CORY, JOHN RUSSELL: Chan-
nel ll: VICA "C".
COURSEN, GAIL LORRAINE:
COVEY, BOBBY JOE: VICA
COVEY, DANA LEE: Girls' Bas-
ketball: Girls' Track: Volleyball,
capt.: Band: Certificate and
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
Jr. Usher: ROSENNIAL Co-
Editor: National Merit Scholar-
ship Semi-Finalist: National
CRABTREE, SCOTT FRITZ:
CRAFT, DAVID MORRIS:
CRANDALL, ANITA KAYE:
Girls' Cheerblock: OEA.
CRANE, KIT C. DEAN: Cross
Country: F.C.A.: Intramural
ELAINE: Wrestling mgr.
CRISP, DEBRA LYNN: Soph.,
Jr., Sr. Class Sec.: Prom Attd.:
Certificate and Crest Winner:
Chorale: FORSCO: Morale
Club: PHOENIX: Play Produc-
tions: Prom Steering Comm.:
SAC: Spanish Honor Society:
Thespians: Speech Team.
CROSS, LISA ANN: IOL: OEA.
JAMES: Baseball: Track, mgr:
Chorale: F.C.A.: Intramural
Basketball: Madrigals: Play
Productions: Swing Choir.
DALTON. CRISTI ELAINE:
COE, treas.: GAA: OEA: Opti-
DALTON, HARRISON FRED-
RICK: VICA "D": Machinist
DANIELSON, AMY ELIZA-
H: Girls' Gymnastics,
atling, mgr.: Jr. Class
s.: Certificate Winner: Cho-
F.C.A.: HONOR JAC-
' WINNER: Jr. Uhser: Mo-
Club: PHOENIX: Prom
ring Comm.: Thespians:
LEPH: Baseball: Boys' State
Chess Club: Certificate
ner: F.C.A.: Intramural
ketball: l975 Homecoming
ENPORT, LUCY EVE-
N: Wresting, mgr.
S, DIANA MARIE: Home
S, MARK EVAN: Band:
QEY, HERSHEL ALAN:
,d: Chorale: Play Produc-
s: Swing Choir: Thespians:
ice Band: Optimist Honoree.
NIEY, TAMARA LYNN:
ls' Basketball, stat.: Volley-
: Certificate Winner: Crest
mer: GAA: Jr. Usher: Span-
LSON, JOSEPH MAT-
EW: Wrestling: Band: JCL.
'Z, GREGORY FOSTER:
Jtball: Certificate Winner:
:st Winner: Debate: Jr. Ush-
R, LYDIA CHRISTINE
XRIE: Band, sec.: Certifi-
e Winner: Crest Winner:
lA: Girls' State, alt.: Na-
nal Honor Society: Orchestra:
ly Productions: JCL.
BIN, JOSEPH ANTHONY:
.ERTY, JAMES CURTIS:
ack: Cross Country, capt.:
C.A.: Intramural Basketball,
pt.: Jr. Usher.
VARDS, BILLY JOE: Crest
inner: Certificate Winner: In-
amural Basketball: VICA
JUISE: Girls' Swimming:
'om Queen: Homecoming
Jeen: Winter Dance, Attd.:
md: Certificate Winner: Crest
VARDS, NIKI NADINE:
LINS, JOSEPH LEE JR.:
'om Clean-up Comm., Chrm:
IORE, STEVEN RAY:
BURY, ROBERT WIL-
IAM: PVE, pres.
MONS, JULIE ANN: Busi-
:ss Education Major.
LRELL, REGINA LYNN:
ome Ec, Business Major.
iTCHER, SANDRA KAY:
us. Ed., Home Ec Major.
JWERS, KEITH ALAN:
ldustrial Arts Award, Woods
QZER, JUANITA LOR-
FOSTER, TERESA LYNN:
FOX, DINO PATRICK: Foot-
ball: Track, Girls' Gymnastics,
asst.: F.C.A. Guest of Rotary:
FRANKLIN, VALERIE ANNE:
Chorale: FORSCO: GAA:
WYSN Staff: Morale Club:
Play Productions: Prom Deco-
rations Comm.: Thespians,
sec.: NFL: Speech, sec.
FRAZIER, DONALD NIB-
LOCK: Industrial Education
FRAZIER, FLORENCE JEAN-
ETTE: Certificate Winner: Crest
Winner: GAA: Girls' Softball:
FREEBURG, LARRY EJNER:
Baseball, All-Conference l975:
F.C.A.: Intramural Basketball.
FROST, DAVID SCOTT: Foot-
ball: Crest Winner: Certificate
FULLER, WILLIAM MI-
CHAEL: Basketball, stat.:
Football: Baseball, stat.: Certi-
ficate Winner: HONOR JAC-
KET WINNER: Debate:
F.C.A.: Guest of Rotary: Intra-
mural Basketball: Jr. Usher:
WYSN Staff: National Honor
Society: ROSENNIAL: SAC
Rep.: Spanish Honor Society:
NFL, treas.: Solo Speech.
GARNER, FLOYD ALLEN:
Football: VICA "D".
GAYER, ROBERT NELSON,
JR.: Football: Band.
GEHLERT, DONALD RICH-
ARD: Track: Cross Country:
Swimming, capt.: Certificate
Winner: Debate: F.C.A.: FOR-
SCO: HONOR JACKET
WINNER: WYSN Staff: Na-
tional Honor Society: NFL:
GIBSON, DAVID EDWARD:
Basketball: Track: Cross Coun-
GIVENS, MARCIA LILLIAN:
Girls' Softball, stat.: Art Club:
Band: Chorale: FHA: Pep Club:
I-IO, v. pres: Jr. Usher. Play
GOODSON, REBECCA ANN:
GOODWIN, JON SCOTT:
Basketball: Baseball: Cross
Country: Golf: Crest Winner:
Certificate Winner: F.C.A.: In-
GRANDON, VICKIE LEA:
Home Economics Major.
GRAY, CARLOS EUGENE:
Band: Chess Club: WYSN Staff:
GREEN, BRENDA SUE: Girls'
Swimming: Chorale: Flag
Corps: GAA: Pep Club: Play
Productions: Pom-Pon Corps.
GREEN, CATHERINE JOYCE:
Chorale: Pep Club: HO: Madri-
GREEN, DELILAH JEAN: Flag
Corps: FORSCO: Pom-Pon
GREEN, LARRY ALLEN:
Track: F.C.A.: Intramural Bas-
il... ..... ...t I
GREGORY, JEFFRY JOE:
GRIDER, BRENT LEE: Foot-
ball, All-Conference: F.C.A.:
GRIFFEY, GARY. ALLEN:
GROCE, PATRICIA JEAN:
GUFFEY, ANITA SUE: Art
GWINN, RICKY ALLEN: Bas-
ketball: Football, capt., All-
Conference, All State: Baseball:
F.C.A.: Intramural Basketball:
HAAS, PHILLIP WAYNE: Ind.
HAGERMAN, JODY ANN:
HALL, BOBBY ALBERT JR.:
Football: Wrestling: DECA: In-
HAMM, 'JULIE KAY: Certifi-
cate Winner: Crest Winner:
GAA: National Honor Society,
CHAFFEE: Industrial Arts and
Graphic Arts Certificate Win-
ner: DECA, treas.: F.C.A.:
HASTINGS, MARK BRAD-
LEY: Soph. pres.: IOL, treas.:
OEA: Optimist Honoree.
HASTY, DEBRA KAY: Girls'
Track: HERO: Girls' Cheer-
HAVEN, HELEN IRENE: Certi-
ficate Winner: Chorale: Crest
Winner: FORSCO: GAA: Na-
tional Honor Society, treas.:
HAYES, STEVEN ERIC: Band.
HECK, JOHN MICHAEL: Boys'
Tennis: Swimming: Chess Club:
Channel Il: Library Asst.:
HEILMAN, SUSAN JANE:
Girls' Basketball: Girls' Track:
Certificate Winner: FORSCO:
GAA: HONOR JACKET
WINNER: Morale Club: Na-
tional Honor Society: Spanish
Honor Society: NFL: Winter
Dance Food Comm.
HERRAN, CHERYL LYNNE:
FORSCO: Girls' Gymnastics.
HICKS, VICKIE LYNN: Girls'
HILL, RICKEY DEWAYNE:
Vocational Welding Major.
HINTON, CATHERINE SUE:
Bus. Ed., Home Ec Major.
HOKE, JENNIFER LEE: Girls'
Tennis: Prom, Attd.: Winter
Dance, Attd.: Certificate Win-
ner: DAR Good Citizen: Flag
Corps: FORSCO: HONOR
JACKET WINNER: Morale
Club: National Honor Society:
Play Productions: Pom-Pon
Corps, co-capt.: Prom Decora-
tions, Food Comm.: SAC Rep.:
Spanish Honor Society: Winter
Dance Co-Chrmn: ROSEN-
HOLADAY, LYNETTE SARA:
Certificate Winner: Chorale:
Flag Corps, capt.: HONOR
JACKET WINNER: Jr. Usher:
National Honor Society: RO-
HOLLEN, REBECCA SUE:
Wrestling, mgr.: Art Club:
HORN, ROBERT ELLIS: Wres-
tling: F.C.A.: Play Productions:
HORTON, BRET LEONARD:
HOWE, JULIE ANN: Girls' Bas-
ketball, stat.: Girls' Softball,
mgr.: Library Assistant: Jr.
HOWE, RONALD WILLIAM:
Bus. Ed. Major.
HUGHETT, DARLENE GALE:
Certificate Winner: Crest Win-
ner: HO: Jr. Usher.
HURD, SHARON RUTH: Cho-
rale: Girls' Gymnastics: Crest
Winner: Play Productions:
Swing Choir: NFL: Speech
HUTSON, KANDI SUE: Girls'
Gymnastics: Prom, Attd.: Win-
ter Dance, Attd.: Homecoming,
Attd.: Varsity Cheerleader:
Certificate Winner: Crest Win-
ner: F.C.A.: Morale Club:
JARVIS, TAMARA KAY: Pom-
pon corps.: Prom Band Comm.
JESSEE, CAROL ANN: Trans-
fer from Olive Hill, Ky.
JESSOP, JAY MINOR: Ind. Ed.
JOHNSON, CHERYL DAWN:
Crest Winner: Girls' Cheer-
block: OEA: Jr. Usher.
JOHNSON, JAMI LYNN:
Transfer from Tri High: Busi-
ness Education Major.
KEENER, JERRY WAYNE: In-
dustrial Ed. Major.
KENRICK, THOMAS JAMES:
Certificate Winner: Crest Win-
ner: FORSCO, v. pres.: Science
Club: Morale Club, pres.
KILGORE, RICHARD BLAND:
Voc. Bldg. Trades Major.
KING, TAMMI LEEANN: Girls'
KIRBY, JACKSON TODD:
Track: Cross Country: FORS-
CO: Intramural Basketball:
Spanish Club: PHOENIX.
KIRBY, JEFFERSON REED:
Track: Cross Country: FORS-
CO: Intramural Basketball:
PHOENIX: Spanish Club.
KNOTTS, BRAD ALLEN: Foot-
ball, Intramuarl Basketball:
KRATZ, SARAH JANE: Girls'
Gymnastics: Certificate and
Crest Winner: Flag Corps.:
WYSN Staff: Play Productions:
Pom-pon Corps, co-capt.: NFL:
f . me may
LANDERS, BLAINE HOW-
ARD: Channel ll, pres.: Elec-
tronics Club: WYSN Staff:
LAURIE, CHESTER C. JR.:
LEE, DAVID WAYNE: Varsity
Cheerleader: Morale Club.
LEITCH, SUSAN DIAN: Girls'
Tennis, mgr.: Girls' Basketball,
mgr.: Girls' Volleyball, mgr.:
GAA: NFL: PHOENIX: Play
Productions: Thespians: Span-
ish Club: Pep Club: WYSN
LEWIS, LESIA KAY: Band:
FORSCO: GAA: Pep Club.
LEWIS, NORMA JEAN: Girls'
Cheerblock: Spanish Club.
LEWIS, SUSAN DIANE: Home
LOCKRIDGE, TAMARA JO:
Girls' Gymnastics, mgr.: Play
Productions: Winter Dance
LOGSTON, PHILLIP JAY:
Soph. v. pres.: Track: Swim-
ming: Band: VICA "C".
LORTON, DIANNA LYNN:
Girls' Gymnastics: Jr. Varsity
Cheerleader: Certificate Win-
ner: Chorale: COE, v. pres.:
Girls' Cheerblock: Jr. Usher:
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
Morale Club: National Hon-
or Society: OEA.
LOWE, DEBRA KAY: Band:
LUELLEN, DAVID CARROLL:
Basketball: Football: Intramural
Basketball: VICA "C".
MACER, BETH ANN: Girls'
Swimming: Girls' Track: Girls'
Gymnastics: Jr. Varsity and
Varsity Cheerleader: Certifi-
cate Winner: Debate: Congress:
FORSCO: HONOR JACKET
WINNER: Jr. Usher: WYSN
Staff: Morale Club: National
Honor Society: Play Produc-
tions: Prom Decorations
Comm.: ROSENNIAL: SAC
Rep., SAC, pres.: Spanish Hon-
or Society, sec.: Thespians:
NFL: Winter Dance Food
V Comm, Chrmn.
MADISON, TIMMY RAY:
MAHAFFEY, TERRY LEE:
MARION, WILLIE DALE: In-
tramural Basketball: Jr. Usher.
MARK, LINDA LYNETTE:
Girls' Track: Girls' Gymnas-
tics: Art Club: Certificate Win-
ner: Crest Winner: F.C.A.:
FORSCO, sec.: Girls' Cheer-
block, pres.: Morale Club: Opti-
mist Honoree: Prom Decora-
tions Comm. Chrmn.: Pep
MARLATT, JEFFREY ALLEN:
MASSENGALE, HAROLD: In-
tramural Basketball: VICA
MASTERS, JARA LEE: Girls'
Tennis: Girls' Sotfball: Girls'
Gymnastics: Prom, Attd., Food,
Decorations Comm.: JCL.
MASTIN, JERRY DEE: Band:
MATNEY, TERRY LEE: Elec-
tronics Club, Intramural Bas-
McCOY, CHERYL LYNN:
Band: FORSCO: GAA: Library
Assistant: Spanish Club.
WAYNE: General Education
MCGUIRE, DEBRA KAY: COE,
McLAREN, RICHARD TODD
II: Track: Band: JCL.
MERCER, CARRIE ANN: Girls'
Basketball, Softball: Band:
MILLER, PENNY SUE: IOL.
MILLER, TERRY LYNN: Girls'
Softball: Swimming: Band:
Chess Club: FORSCO: Span-
ish Honor Society: Spanish
MILLER, TIMOTHY BRIAN:
Football: Baseball: Certificate
Winner: F.C.A.: Jr. Usher: Op-
MILLINER, TAMARA JO:
Girls' Cheerblock: IOL, pres.:
OEA: Library Assistant: Girls'
MILLIS, ALICE ELAINE: Girls'
Swimming, Track: Art Club,
sec.: Crest Winner: Certificate
Winner: Debate: FORSCO:
GAA: Morale Club: Play Pro-
ductions: Prom Decoration
Comm.: Thespians: NFL.
MODLIN, RHONDA JEAN:
MOFFITT, JOEY GENE:
MORRIS, MATTHEW C.: Band:
Crest Winner: Certificate Win-
ner: WYSN Staff: Play Pro-
ductions: ROSENNIAL: Span-
ish Honor Society, Swing
Choir: Thespians, v. pres.
MURPHY, MELVIN DOUG-
LAS: Baseball: Track: Cross
Country: DECA: Intramural
MURPHY, MICHAEL BRENT
Ind. Ed. Major.
MURPHY, WENDELL LEE
NEAL, ALAN DEWAYNE
Wrestling: VICA "D".
NEAL, ALLEN ANDREW
NEW, JAN ELAINE: Flag Corps
NICHOLSON, MICHAEL AN
THONY: Track: ICT.
NILES, PERRY EDWARD
Chorale: Madrigals: Play Pro
ductions: Swing Choir: Thes
NOBLE, WILLIAM RAY: Band
Chess Club, pres.: Crest Win
ner: Certificate Winner.
ODLE, KERRY WAYNE: Track
mgr.: Intramural Basketball
OLSEN, TARA ANN: FORSCO
ONEY, DEBORAH KAY: Bus
'OVERMYER, MARK ALAN
Certificate Winner: Crest Win
ner: Intramural Basketball
NFL: Optimist Honoree.
OWENS, DAVID AARON
Band: Orchestra: Chorale: Pla
OXLEY, HERMAN RICHARD
PADGETT, STEVEN RAY: In
tramural Basketball: Cros
PAUL, JERRY WAYNE: Ches
Club: Electronics Club, pres.
Intramural Basketball: VIC!
PENN, PAUL ANTHONY: Ma
chine Shop Major.
PERDUE, MICHAEL EU
GENE: Chorale: HERO, pres.
PHAM, THANH A.: Academi
PIERCE, RICKEY ALLEN
PIERCY, DEBORAH LYNNL
PIERCY, PAUL ACTON JR
Football: VICA: Intramura
PINKERTON, SCOTT J.: Band.
POORE, KATHY ANN: Busi
ness, Home Ec. Major.
POTTS, DONNA MAE: IOL, w
POWELL, LAURA JANE
Wrestling, mgr.: Girls' Gym
nastics: Chorale: Girls' Choii
pres.: Swing Choir.
PRINCE, DAVID DEWAYNE
RAY, BRETT HARLAN: Track
Cross Country: Chorale, treas.
F.C.A.: Intramural Basketball
Jr. Usher: Optimist Honoree.
EAGAN, TIMOTHY LEE:
Basketball: Football: Baseball:
F.C.A.: Guest of Rotary.
EEVES, TIMOTHY JAY:
Track: Crest Winner: Certifi-
:ate Winner: Intramural Bas-
ketball, capt.: Jr. Usher: Morale
Club: ROSENNIAL: Spirit
EGNER, LEWIS FRANK:
Electronics Club: Science Club.
EID, GREGORY SCOTT:
FNER, SUSAN KAY: Girls'
GGS, CARY MICHAEL:
Football: Baseball: DECA: In-
GNEY, RONNIE RAY: ICT.
JBINSON, CANDICE JUNE:
JE, MARY ALICE: Business
JGERS, JOYCE DELYNN:
Play Productions: JCL.
JSE, GREGORY GLEN: Boys'
Tennis, capt, All-Conference:
Boys' State, del.: Certificate
Winner: Crest Winner: Debate:
F.C.A.: Guest of Rotary: In-
tramural Basketball, capt.:
NFL, v. pres.: Solo Speech.
JSEMAN, SHAWN ELAINE:
FHA, parl.: HERO: Play Pro-
JSSELL, BRIAN WAYNE:
Debate: NFL: Speech Team.
JSSELL, LAVENA DAR-
LENE: IOL, parl.
INDERS, RITA DARLENE:
Girls' Basketball: Girls' Softball:
Girls' Track, All-Conference:
Certificate Winner: F.C.A.:
GAA.: Girls' Cheerblock
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
National Honor Society: Opti-
.NDERSON, DEANNA: Certi-
Hcate Winner: Chorale: Crest
Winner: FORSCO: HONOR
JACKET WINNER: National
Honor Society: Play Produc-
tions: Swing Choir: JCL.
ZHETGEN, JOSEPH ALLEN:
IHMIDT, LARRY DALE: Cer-
tificate Winner: Crest Winner:
Jr. Usher: National Honor So-
ciety: Student Congress: NFL.
IHMITT, SALLY ANN: Art
Club: COE: OEA.
IHOFIELD, MELISSA: Jr.
Usher: OEA, Regional Winner.
2HWIER, SANDRA JEAN:
Crest Winner: Debate: National
ELVY, DIANA LYNN: Art
Club: FORSCO: Girls' State
alt.: HONOR JACKET WIN.
NER: Jr. Usher: National Hon-
or Society: Play Productions:
Prom Publicity Comm. Chr.:
ROSENNIAL Co-Editor: Thes-
pians, Costume Chr.
-IARP, DONNA JEAN: Art
Club: Jr. Usher.
-IELL, DAVID WILLIAM:
Cross Country, Mgr.: F.C.A.:
Intramural Basketball: Jr. Ush-
-IELTON, TONY LYNN:
SHERMER, CYNTHIA LOU-
ISE: Home Economics, French
SHOPP, STEVEN LEE: Track:
Cross Country: Intramural Bas-
SHOWALTER, SUSAN ANN:
GAA.: Girls' Cheerblock: Mo-
rale Club, Sec.-Treas.: National
SIDWELL, MARK EDWARD:
Certificate Winner: Crest Win-
SIDWELL, ROGER EDWIN:
SIDWELL, SUSAN DIANE:
Wrestling mgr.: Flag Corps.
SLAVEN, RICKY JAY: VICA
SMITH, DAVID MARK: Basket-
ball, capt.: Track, capt,: Crest
Winner: F.C.A,: Guest of Ro-
SMITH, DEBBIE JEAN: Home
SMITH, JEANITTA GAYLE:
Girls' Tennis: Girls' Softball:
Chorale: GAA: Play Produc-
tions: Swing Choir: Thespians:
JCL: NFL: Speech Team.
SMITH, MICHELLE ANN:
Girls' Track: Soph. sec.: FOR-
STAWICK, JAMES FRANCIS:
Football, mgr.: Baseball: Wres-
tling, capt.: Certificate Win-
ner: F.C.A., Huddle Leader:
Morale Club: Prom General
Chrm.: Spanish Honor Society:
Sr. Pres.: SAC.
STINE, NANCY ANNE: Girls'
Tennis, Girls' Volleyball: Girls'
Track: Girls' Gymnastics: Win-
ter Dance, Attd.: Homecoming
Queen, Attd.: Certificate Win-
ner: F.C.A., Sec.: FORSCO:
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
WYSN Staff: National Honor
Society: PHOENIX: Prom
Ticket Comm.: SAC Rep.:
STRUKEL, BRETT ALAN:
Golf: F.C.A.: Intramural Bas-
STUMP, ELIZABETH ELLEN:
Girls' Swimming, Diving, capt.:
Band: Certificate Winner: Cho-
rale: Crest Winner: Debate:
WYSN Staff: Orchestra: Play
Productions: Thespians: NFL:
SUMPTER, CHARLES ED-
WARD, JR.: Basketball: Foot-
ball, All NCC: Baseball: Wres-
tling: F.C.A.: Intramural Bas-
SUMPTER, PATRICIA KA-
REN: Jr. Usher.
SUTHERLAND, MICHAEL J.:
Football: Baseball: F.C.A.:
Thespians: Vocational Award:
SUTHERLAND, RONNA KAY:
SWIM, JEFFERY SCOTT:
Football: Wrestling: HO, pres.:
TAYLOR, BRADFORD LEE:
Boys' Tennis: FORSCO: Intra-
TAYLOR, JEFFRI SCOTT:
Football: Wrestling: Track:
TEEL, JEFFREY THOMAS:
Track: Swimming: Debate.
TEEL, WILLIAM DONAL:
Baseball: Track: Cross Coun-
try: F.C.A,: Intramural Basket-
THOMAS, JANE ANN: GAA:
Morale Club: Prom Committee:
Spanish Club: Play Productions:
Winter Dance Decorations
THOMPSON, BRUCE ALAN:
Art Club: Band: Optimist Hono-
THOMPSON, LINDA LEE:
HERO: PVE: Girls' Choir.
THOMPSON, STEVEN DALE:
JAMES: Channel Il: Elec-
tronics Club: Bundy Auditorium
THORNBURG, JAMES MI-
CHAEL: Academic Major.
TOW, JENNIFER RAE: HO, his-
TROXELL, SHARON KAY:
Girls' Tennis: Prom, Attd,: Flag
TURCHAN, DIANE ELAINE:
Certificate Winner: FORSCO,
sec.: GAA: Girls' State, del.:
HONOR JACKET WINNER:
National Honor Society: Or-
chestra: Spanish Honor Society,
pres.: Spanish Club, treas.
WHO'S WHO In Foreign Lan-
guages In Indiana.
TURNBULL, WALTER CUR-
TIS: Wrestling: Band: Certifi-
cate Winner: Crest Winner:
FORSCO: Spanish Honor So-
ciety: Spanish Club.
TURNER, JOHN DOUGLAS:
TYNER, JOHN MARK: Foot-
TYNER, WILLIAM MAUR-
RICE JR.: VICA "C".
VAWRINEK, JEFFREY JOHN:
Golf: Band: Boys' State alt,:
Certificate Winner: HONOR
JACKET WINNER: Intramu-
ral Basketball: National Hon-
or Society: Thespians: Dance
WADDELL, PAMELA ANN:
WALLACE, TAMMY REGINA:
Jr. Varsity Cheerleader: FORS-
CO: Morale Club: Spanish
Club: VICA "D", Sec.
WARD, DIANNA KAY: Jr.
WARD, MARILYN JEWELL:.
General Education Major.
WATSON, DEBRA L.: Business
Education, Home Ec. Major.
WATT, KATHY SUE: Certifi-
cate Winner: FORSCO: Girls'
Cheerblock: HONOR JACKET
WINNER: Jr. Usher: Morale
Club: National Honor Society,
sec.: ROSENNIAL: Spanish
Honor Society, v-pres.: Span-
ish Club: WHO'S WHO In
Foreign Language in Indiana.
WATTERS, TIMOTHY EU-
GENE: HONOR JACKET
WINNER: WYSN Staff: Na-
tional Honor Society, pres.
WEBB, LINDA JO: Girls' Soft-
ball: FORSCO: Morale Club:
WEDDLE, BETTY JEAN: Girls'
Basketball: Girls' Softball:
Girls' Track: Band: GAA.
WEINTRAUT, DAVID LYNN:
WHARY, KEVIN THOMAS:
WHITE, SHEILA MARIE: Cho-
WHITTLE, JEFFREY GLEN:
WICKE, PATRICIA CHARISE:
Art Club: Flag Corps: FORS-
CO, comm. chr.: Prom Com-
mittee: Spanish Club. treas.
WILHELM, JEFFERY ALLEN:
Intramural Basketball: VICA
"C": VICA "D".
WILLIAMS, JOHN ALBERT:
WILLIAMS, PENNY JO:
WILSON, SUSANNA CAREN:
HO: Pom-Pon Corps.
WILSON, TERRY LEE: DECA.
WIMMER, CALVIN DEWEY:
Basketball Concessions: Elec-
tronics Club: Prom Set-Up
comm. chr,: VICA "D".
WISEHART, JOYAN: Jr. Var-
sity Cheerleader: Certificate
Winner: Crest Winner: Jr. Ush-
er: PHOENIX Co-Editor: Prom
Queen comm. chr,: Homecom-
ing Queen Chr.: Winter Dance,
WITHAM, KAREN LYNN: Art
Club, Girls' Cheerblock.
WITTLER, JOHN SCOTT:
Basketball, capt.: Football:
Track: Certificate Winner: Crest
Winner: F.C.A.: Guest of Ro-
tary: National Honor Society,
Science Club: Spanish Honor
Society: Spanish Club.
WOLFE, ANITA LOUISE: HO:
WOODS, ROBERT MERRILL:
Baseball: Swimming: Band:
Certificate Winner: Crest Win-
ner: Prom Music Comm.: Swing
WOODWARD, JAMES KELLY:
Swimming Capt.: Jr. and Sr.
Class V-Pres.: PHOENIX:
Prom Set-Up Comm.: Betty
Crocker Family Leader of To-
WOOLDRIDGE, TANA JA-
NELLE: Bible Club: Certificate
Winner: Crest Winner: HO.
WOOLSEY, JULIA ANN: Home
WRIGHT, TERESA ANN: Na-
tional Honor Society.
YOCKEY, CURTIS LYNN:
YORK, TIMOTHY LYNN:
DECA, pres.: Intramural Bas-
Charles Abbott, Anna Adams, Phil
Addison, Karen Alexander, Gina
Alspaugh, Bill Anderson, Sue
Anderson, Twyla Appleby, Mike
Vickie Armstrong, Shelley Arnold,
Jim Atkinson, Rick Auten, Lisa
Ayres, Kim Bailey, Barbara Baker,
Bob Baker, Ronnie Baker.
Bill Ballenger, Jeff Barker, Jeff
Bassett, Sally Bates, Jeff Beck,
Brenda Becklund, Carol Becklund,
Linda Becklund, Kenny Bell.
Karen Benson, Carolyn Bertram,
Mary Bir, Mark Boatright, Sheila
Boggs, Rick Bogue, Lisa Bouslog,
Cheryl Boyd, Jeff Brammer,
Harrison Braswell, Trillis Brenne-
man, Becky Bronnenberg, Cindy
Brown, Lance Brown, Shari Brown,
Joyce Browning, Tony Broyles,
OUT GF THE
Lisa Bunner, Bob Bunlon, Valerie
Burden, Debbie Burgner, Ken
Burke, Mary Burke, Joe Burris,
Dennis Byers, Mike Byers.
Linda Cain, Linda Campbell, Tam-
my Carnes, John Cashdollar, Jeff
Catey, Marcia Catron, Ray Cay-
wood, Beth Chappell, Karen Chil-
Sherri Chitwood, Eddie Chriswell,
Marianne Clapp, Jeff Clark, June
Clark, Ledda Clark, Lueissa
Clark, Kathy Clarkson, Kathy
Sandy Coatie, Sherry Coatie,
Randy Cole, Dale Combs, Tom
Conley, Bill Conner, Mike Cook,
Pat Cook, Terri Cook.
With the use of unusual props, Dara Webber per-
forms a successful skit for third year French.
Rowena Cooper, Ruth Cooper,
Eddie Cox, Alan Crabtree, Kathy
Crabtree, James Crawford, Brent
Crockett, Roger Crowe, Chantelle
Mike Curnutte, Rex Current
James Daniel, David Davenport,
Yolanda Davidson, Bob Davis,
Carol Davis, Charlie Davis, Dar-
Gary Davis. Paul Davis, Robert
Davis, Tammy Davis, Trent
Dellinger, Becky Denney, Terry
Denney, Belinda Dennis, Beth
Tony Denny, Denise DeWitt, Janet
Dickerson, Nancy Dickerson,
Willa Dishman, Stan Ditton, Steve
Ditton, Kathy Dobbs, Ginger Do-
Randy Driskill, Cindy Dumford,
Cora Duncan, Jenny Duncan, Greg
Easter, Mary Edmonds, Robbin Ed-
mondson, Janice Ellson, Eddie Ervir
Juniors congregate in front of the main office
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Cheryl Lindsey takes time out from a busy
Linda Estes, Scott Evans, Teresa
Evans, Jay Ewing, Raymond Fair-
child, Julie Fallon, April Farley,
Rick Fellers, Rick Ferrell.
Cari Fike, Diane Flowers, Luanne
Fox, Cathy Fribley, Daniel Garcia,
Patty Garner, Claudia Gayer, Lisa
Gehlert, Doug Gibson.
Thea Gibson, Alvin Givens, Marcia
Goodin, Linda Goodwin, Phyllis
Goodwin, Jim Gough, Debbie
Grandon, Harold Gray, Leon
Tim Green, Kim Gregory, Nesa
Grider, Ty Grigsby, Tammy
Grimm, Kevin Groce, Mike Grose,
Mike Gross, Denise Grubbs.
Diana Haynes, Brad Herran, Clin
ton Hill, Brian Hoke, Beth Hollo
way, Kim Hopkins, Chris Horan
Suzanne Horn, Wade Horn.
Jeff Howe, Kevin Huckeby, Judy
Huffman, Callie Hughes, Becky
Humbles, Blake Hurst, Jocelyn
Hutchinson, Debbie Imel, Jane
Jolley, Patricia Jones, Patty Jones,
Sheila Guinn, Chris Hacker, Scott
Hagerman, Teresa Hamblin, Bill
Hamilton, Duke Hamm, Joe Han-
non, Kevin Hart, Heather Hast-
Roy Jackson, Rainna Jacobs, Ke-
vin,Jessie Margaret Johnson, Tina
Robin Jones lDavisJ, John Karp.
Y. f ' to-11'
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The cold weather attracts many students to
Memorial Park for skating. Mary Long needs
the assistance of Jeff Carpenter as she tries
her skates for the first time this winter.
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Office machines class creates a challenge for
Juniors Karen Benson and Cheryl Boyd. Karen
is correcting a stencil while Cheryl checks over
Patsy Keaton, Vanessa Keaton,
yt gf' 'XX Beth Kendall, Chuck Kern, Jerry
' Key, Scott Kilgore, Lisa Killing-
beck, Kristen Kinkade, Dennis
aff ' Knight.
of "' ' ,
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,. Etsuko Kuhn, Bill Lantz, Jeff
'. V Lantz. Scott Larrison. Jim Lauer,
,Q .i ' A 'A Terry Lavarnway, Pam Lawson,
1 - William Lawson, David Leath.
x ay M , we Q .
P ' ' 1--ales., I ' , ,
nr! Michelle Ledbetter, Debbie Lee,
. h Frank Lee, Jeff Lee, Cheryl Lind-
,A I I sey, Donna Lines, Joy Lines,
4 i g, 5' if Roger Linville,.IeffLogan.
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Mary Long, Brenda Lorton, Cindy
f Loveless, Leon Loveless, Tim
f , Loveless, Chris Lucas, Brenda Lu-
ellen, Doug Magers, Tim Malloy.
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Terry Maloyed, Rick Manthei,
Jamie Marcum, Tony Marcum,
Pat Marlow, Kenny Massengale,
T .lim Mastin, Penny Mattix, Kim
1 .t I McClure.
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K . Ah- '
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1 'ini t".: ,gl
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- Debbie McCutchen, Tony Mc-
' , 'W,,,fF' :aff Guire, Richard McKnight, Renee
J' FA. ",,f. mrw1' N - '- "' , 'Q' McMullen, Jim McNelis, Lisa Mc-
A, I ,ig in ?',,f.. 3g, y .1 ,541 Nelis, Dale McQueen, Lynn Meek,
Y ' f' ' iii iiti S k'9'5'f is V fi. , Am ' Larry Meese.
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Kenny Melton, Sheila Melton, Phil
Miers, Sue Milasheski, Beth Mil-
ler, Charlotte Miller, Kim Miller,
Denise Mix, Becky Modlin.
Kent Mognett, Terry Moore, Julie
Morera, Doug Morris, Penny
Myers, John Neal, Ray Neal, Tim
Neal, David Neuman.
Dawna Norris, Kim Norris, Fluff
Olden, Bruce Painter, Christy Pas-
man, Laura Patterson, Suzanna
Peacock, Tim Peal, Patsy Peavie.
David Penticuff, Rick Perdew,
Debbie Perdue, Wayne Perdue,
Bruce Petty, Vernon Phelps, Jeff
Piercy, Kevin Piper, David Pitch-
Doug Pdindexter, Terri Poor, Jim
Powell, Starry Poynter, Tammy
Pribble, Richard Prince, Roger
Prince, Debbie Purvis, Lester Rad-
Barbara Raines, Bobby Raines,
Scott Raines, Myreda Rains, Ra-
mona Rains, Jim Ratliff, Jerry
Reamer, Wendy Reed, DeLynda
Jim Renfro, Jana Retz, Tony Rey-
nolds, Pam Rhodes, Patty Ri-
chardson, Jack Riggs, Rick Rine-
berger, Debbie Roberts, Randy
CLASS OF 77
The 1976 Junior class officers are Todd Thalls
vice president Bruce Wadman president and
Nesa Gnder secretary Roy Jackson treasurer
is not pictured
Spotlighted on the stage at the Christmas convo,
Greg Easter conveys his sour feelings towards
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John Row, Jeff Sahlberg, Leesa
Schlehuser, Paul Schmidt, John
Schroth, Brenda Schuffman, Bart
Scott, Chris Sell, Micki Sells.
Keith Shadrick, Jeff Shafer, Brian
Shapiro, Lana Shelley, .lay Shel-
ton, Sherry Sheppard, Gerald
Shipley, Ed Short, Darlene Sid-
Debbie Slaven, Bob Smith, Chris
Smith, Clyde Smith, Darrell
Smith, Mindy Smith, Rick Smith,
Kevin Soliday, Tammy Spencer.
Dean Stanley, Paul Stawick, Ja-
nice Stegner, Lee Stephens,
Theresa Stephenson, Joey Stock-
ton, Jeff Stoffer, Anita Stone,
Tim Stonerock, Debbie Stults,
Kim Summers, Jeanette Swift,
Maria Tabares, Cathy Taylor,
Donald Taylor, Todd Thalls,
Rhonda Tinch, Chapel Tower,
Ernie Troxell, James Troxell,
Marty Troxell, Lana Tucker,
Leonard Tungate, Ron Turnbull,
Ronnie Upchurch, Bob Vannatta,
Kevin Viars, Sharon Vores, Jerry
Wade, Bruce Wadman, Jim Ward,
Sheila Ward, Gregory Warner.
Jana Watt, Cindy Watters, Dara
Webber, Tony Weintraut, David
Wells, Linda West, Tom West,
Paula Whiles, Mike Whittle.
Mike Wilkinson Donna Williams
Derrick Wilson Jim Wilson Carol
Wrmmer Bruce Wmningham
Steve Wolf Jill Woodward Randy
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we QAM!! 'im-0
Helen Ziebold Ronnie Ziglar
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The expressions of Tony Russell
Jay Taylor, and Dale Steproe re-
veal signs of boredom, concentra-
tion, and daydreaming.
Kenny Abshire, Susan Acker, Me-
lanie Adams, Rose Alford, Tony
Alley, Troy Alley, Duane Alsip,
Christella Asberry, Larry Atkin-
Marisa Bailey, Alan Baker, Tim
Baker, Debbie Ballard, Sandy Bal-
lenger, Sharon Balsley, Tom Barr,
Paul Barrett, Bart Barricks.
Dean Bartels, Doug Bateman,
Mark Batt, Lisa Baughey, Sharon
Beasley, Yolonda Beatty, Dale
Bell, Donna Bell, Doug Bell.
Jim Bell, Kenny Benbow, Jim
Bennett, Krista Benson, Teri Ber-
fanger, Kathy Bise, Carol Bittner,
Lisa Black, Terry Blackburn.
Terry Blake, Teresa Blankenship,
Debra Blevins, Aaron Bogue, Beth
Bowman, Rickie Branscum, Bren-
da Bratton, Danny Bray, Herbie
Rodney Brown, Sandy Brown,
Gale Brumley, Rita Brumley,
Barbara Burden, Jim Burger, Brad
Burginer, Patty Burlton, Gail Bur-
Tammy Bustle, Brian Byrd, Beth
Caffoe, Brenda Caldwell, Sherrie
Cargile, Julie Carlton, Jeff Car-
penter, Becky Carter, Ronnie
Tammy Carter, John Cassidy,
Kelly Caster, Tamara Catron,
Teddy Caywood, Scott Choate,
Lynn Clapp, Dean Clark, Duane
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In the reflection of afternoon sunlight,
Jamie Logston walks through the halls
with an atmosphere of solitude.
Brenda Cmehil, David Coatie,
Karen Cochran, George Cole,
Steve Coleman, Sydney Coleman,
Ed Collier, Ramona Cook, Kevin
Mike Cooper, Jay Cory, Tammy
Cory, Brian Covey, Mary Cox,
Rhonda Crabtree, Kathy Craig,
Jeff Crandall, Lydia Crawford.
Jana Crisp, Danny Criswell, Don
Criswell, Donna Criswell, Tim
Cross, Jeff Cummings, Jeff Dab-
ney, Paul Dagley, Christine Dance.
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FORSCO Foreign food sale is one of the
most looked forward to events of the year.
Marianna Regner sells the mouth watering de-
Mike Daniel, Dan Davis, Elizabeth
Davis, Gary Davis, Kim Dean,
Brenda Denney fPeavlerJ, Kim
Denny, Ronnie Denny, Jeanne
Greg Dickerson, Larry Dickey,
Tricia Dishman, Brian Ditton, Da-
vid Dobbs, Kim Dudley, Sandy
Dugger, Becky Dumford, James
Larry Dutrow, Julie Eade, Dan
Edington, Jim Edwards, Sue El-
kins, Dottie Eschenbrenner, Tim
Evans, Tanya Eversole, Jerry
Autumn Farley, Kim Farris, Ann
Feeley, Gena Ferguson, Jeff Fer-
guson, Connie Ferrell, George Fer-
rell, Elisa Fike, Joyce Finch.
Wiring a receptacle is the task that Integrated
Science students Paula Muncy and Yolanda
Beatty receive in lab.
Fred Fletcher Billy Flowers Con-
nie Flynn, Carmitta Fonzer, Greg
Ford, Joyce Ford, Donnie Foster,
Rick Fox, Lori Freeburg.
Jay Frost, Perry Frost, Tracy
Galloway, Teresa Garner, Mark
Garvin, Becky Gideon, Frank
Goertz, Teresa Goff, Abbey Good-
Mike Gorman, Mary Green, Joe
Gregory, Karen Gribbons, David
Griffin, Brenda Grigsby, Donald
Groce, Kelly Groce, Kevin Gross.
Randy Gross, Denver Grubbs,
Tony Guffey, Bryan Hacker, Deb-
bie Hacker, Teri Hagerty, Greg
Haggard, Greg Hall, Susie
Annette Hammond, Eddie Hasty,
Dave Hermenet, Becky Hicks, Jeff
Hicks, Leslie Hill, Bruce Hinshaw,
Debbie Hollen, Becky Hoover.
Kelly Hopkins, David Hosea, Al-
legra Howard, Mary Howe, Pat-
ricia Howe, Lisa Hubbs, Tammy
Hughes, Mark Hunter, Janice
Marty Hurst, Pam Hyden, Terri
Igo, Theresa Jackson, Eric John,
Charlene Johnson, Chris Johnson,
Kim Johnson, Theresa Johnson.
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STILL LIFE T
Sharon Beasley becomes
oldier as she performs
, GQ ak' cud'
David Jones, Sandy Jones, Beth
Judge, Stewart Karrick, Kathy
Kasten, Teresa Kendall, Greg Ken-
nedy, Penny Kiesewetter, Carlyle
Jeff Koger, Lisa Koger, Chris
Lacy, Mark Landers, Mike Larri-
son, Kelly Laurie, Teresa
Lawrence, Treva Lawson, Bruce
Judy Lee, Tina Lee, Tim Leslie,
Tom Lindsey, Danny Lingenfelter,
Jamie Logston, Jackie Longfellow,
Debbie Love, Danny Lowe.
Jackie Lowe, Julie Lowe, Vivian
Lowe, John Mahaffey, Jeff Mar-
cum, Rhonda Marcum, Rex Mar-
tin, David Massengale, LeAnn
The end of the semester means the school
year is half over, but it also means an extra
work load. Lisa Thrall takes advantage of
her Independent Study time to catch up on
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One of the many new experiences sophomores
receive at C.H.S. is signing in. Late arrival,
Teresa Goff, punches the timeclock before
being admitted to class.
Teresa McCaffrey, Jane McClure,
' Kelly McClure, Misty McClure,
Candy McConnell, Jeff McCork-
hill, Denise McKee, Kelly McKee,
w iv Jim Meyers.
Paul Miers, Jamey Miller, Lisa
Millis, Fernando Minglana, Steve
, Mitchell, Alison Modaff, Debbie
I Moore, Karen Moore, Lisa Mor-
Rhonda Mullen, Paula Muncy,
Teresa Neal, Debbie Nicholas,
Jennifer Nicholson, Rose Mary
Norris, Frank Northcutt.
'ft . Debbie Murphy, Leann Murray,
Kirby Northcutt, Lillie Nunn,
Kenton Odle, Mike Odle, Chris
i Olsen, Kim Orr, Brad Padgett,
.f Mike- Page, Tammy Paschal.
A Jay Patterson Larry Patterson
'fig' Joey Paul, Niancy Paul, Randy
Perdew, Frank Perdue, Mike Pe-
try, Scott Pfenninger, Carolyn
,-3, 1 l,'p 15 o u n I5 u A
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V X Y I, 'u
Brent Pheffer, Eddie Pierce, Me-
lody Pierson, Tony Poe, Holly
Poer, Larry Pratt, Karen Raben-
stein, Joe Rackow, Kent Raines.
Kim Ray, Jeff Razor, Larry
Reamer, Dan Redman, Sandy
Reed, Jeff Reeves, Marianna Reg-
ner, Mike Regner, Jan Renfro.
I LOVE A PARADE
Long hours and hard work from many stu-
dents resulted in several beautiful floats for
the Homecoming parade. Dottie Eschenbren-
ner smiles at the crowd while riding the float
sponsored by FORSCO.
Pam Reynolds, Mark Richey,
Stanley Rigney, Chris Riley, Rick
Rinehart, Kirk Robbins, Jim Ro-
berts, Perry Roberts, Ellen Row.
Tony Russell, Jenny Schetgen,
Mike Schwinn, Brent Sewell, Dee
Shafer, Todd Shafer, Cathy
Shaver, Greg Shears, Jeff Shears.
Sheila Sidwell, Gary Simons,
Rhonda Slagle, Tony Sloan, Allen
Smith, Bruce Smith, Clifford
Smith, Debbie Smith, Teresa
Wyona Smith, Deena Soliday,
Jody Southerland, Laurie Spauld-
ing, Steve Stanley, Joe Stawick,
Bob Steele, Steve Stegner, Dale
Gary Stockton, Cinda Stohler,
Greg Stonerock, Paul Stonerock,
Steve Storkel, John Stotler, Gay
Strauch, Libby Stricker, David
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John Sweigart, Randall Sweigart,
Greg Swim, Phil Tackett, Jay Tay-
lor, Terry Taylor, Julia Teal, Mark
Temples, Mark Thalls.
Tony Thomason, Barbara Thom-
son, Mark Thornburg, Lisa Thrall,
William Throop, Brett Thurman,
Jay Thurman, JoAnn Thurman,
Yvonne Tower, John Trent,
Brenda Troxell, Debbie Tyner,
Kenny VanMatre, Fred Vannoy,
Janet Vaughn, Tim Viars, Lisa
Linda Walker, Beth Wallace, Billy
Wallen, Bobby Wallen, Tom Wan-
nemacher, Donna Ward, Bill Was-
son, Jody Wasson, Gilbert Webb.
Terri Weddle, Mike Werling,
Anna West, Kelly West, Kim
Wethington, Brent White, Jim
White, Karilyn White, Tony
Allen Whiteman, Bryant Whitted,
Diane Wilhelm, Debbie Wilkin-
son, Dona Wilkinson, Tony Wil-
lett, Charles Williams, John Wil-
liams, Lisa Williams.
Yvonne Williamson, Jolynnda
Wilson,,Saundra Wilson, Wendy
Wilson, Lisa Wittler, Mike Wood,
Sandy Wooldridge, Pam Worth-
ington, Jim Wright.
April Wrightsman, Mark Wyatt,
Leslie Yockey, Nan Young, Rick
Incoming sophomores had their first represen-
tation at C.H.S. this year. They chose Lisa
Koger, treasurer, Sydney Coleman, vice-pres-
ident: Jana Crisp, secretaryg and Eric John,
tl T I
See the 1976
Plymouths 8: Chryslers
2451 Broad St.
Sally Bates, Jim Bates
Main 8L Indiana
15th 8: Broad
Dale McQueen, Bill Hamilton
1004 Broad sr.
Better Food For Less
Corner 3 8: 38 N.
Phone 529-5602 For Orders to Go
Mike Whittle, Diane Ward
Ace is the Place
1318 Broad St.
Bob Smith, Joyan Wisehart,
Susan Leitch, John Acker
Complete Selection of
Floor Coverings and
Custom Made Draperies
2006 S. Memorial Dr.
Don Denison, Anita Wolfe,
The Best in Good
"Down Homev Cooking
314 Parkview Dr.
Joe Dietz, Kevin Piper,
Mike Kirby, Mike Davis,
Looking For That
We Have it at
221 N. Memorial Dr.
Bob Caffoe, Bill Fuller
Keep Up To Date With
The Latest Styles in
1309 Broad St.
Tony McGuire, Brent Bronnenberg
New Castle's Most
Unique Gift Shop
471 S. Memorial Dr.
Greg Dietz, Linda Cain
1 Doug Bowers, Cindy Terrell
You Have ,em the Way
You Like 'em
Try Our Works Bar
With Your Steak Platter
State Road 3
Mark Boatright, .Brad Knotts,
. . m'r--.NNN
Every Community Has
In New Castle It's
309 Parkview Dr.
Mike Davis, Twyla Appleby,
Gina Williams, Mike Kirby
The Store as Varied
as Your Needs
St. Rd. 103 and Riley Rd.
Jane Thomas, Connie Tabor
Shoes Styled to Suit the
Times and Taste
Broad and 14th St.
Joe Moffitt, Linda Jacobs
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables
1883 S. 14th St.
Randy Ayers, Greg Ayers
Fill Your Future With
Security, Open an
112 S. Main St.
Cheryl Johnson, Rita Sanders
The Best Pizza
With Fast Carry-Out
2502 Broad St.
TOP HAT II
1637 Q Ave.
Eddie Cox, Doug Bell,
Jeff Vaughn, Bob Brasich
SERVING EDUCATION THROUGH SPACE
DIVISION PRODUCTS I
OPERABLE WALLS FOLDING PARTITIONS
FOLDING DOORS COILING PARTITIONS
An American-Standard Company
New Castle, Indiana. 47362
Our People Make It
1649 S. Memorial Dr.
Marianne Regner, Nan Young
Home of New Castle Roses
490 Indiana Ave.
Lynn Meek, Cynthia Meek,
From Our Closet to
Yours . . . Fashions for
Juniors and Teens
1323 Broad St.
Beth Denny, Susan Caldwell,
The Trojan Discount
2904 Broad St.
Phil Logston, James Logston,
Keep Rolling With
1124 Broad St.
Bucky Horn, Tony Shelton
Your Home Begins With
ine urni ure rom
1500 Broad St.
MADE ICE CREAM
1220 Broad St.
Phone: 5 29-6400
Your Service Minded
NEWBY-PAUL MOTOR CO
1517 Broad St.
Jeff Coates, Joe Huddleston, .Ioe Paul,
James Garner, William Paul, Byron Paul
Y, f 5 X ' if ',
fbwiw ' ,fri Y , 0
Gifts, Premiums, Trophies, Specialties
2011 Bundy Ave.
Phone' 529 1705
Karen and Krista Benson
The Place to Have
Your Prescriptions Filled
Old Fashioned Service
In a Friendly Atmosphere
1824 Bundy Ave.
Helen Haven, Brad Taylor,
1669 S. Memorial Dr. 715 S. Memorial Dr.
X Marks the Spot For
1310 Broad St.
David Neuman, Jeff Koger,
Kevin Piper, Tim Miller
Instant Credit For
1306 Broad St.
Kandi Hutson, Suzanne Horn, Robbin
Edmondson, Nick Goar, Van Goar
Find the Latest In
Men and Women's
1333 Broad St.
Mark Overmyer, Jeff Cannon
Cookies, Rolls 8: Danish Pastry
2410 S. 14th St.
Jeff, Jamie 8: Tony Marcum
Robert D White
1201 Race St.
Mark Davis, Robert D. White
24 Hour Banking
14th 8a Broad St.
600 S. Memorial Dr.
14th 8a Riley Rd.
Steve, Danny and Basil Coleman
Greg 8: James Rose, Jeff8L Dick
Shafer, Jeft'8L Bruce Koger
Containers to Fit The
Diamond Containers Division
1132 S. 14th St.
Mary Bir, Cindy Watters, Joyce Davis,
Norma Taylor, Carol Raines
W.R. Anderson, Jr., Terry Miller, Bill Noble
BRAKE PRODUCTS DIVISION
24 Hour Service
Connie New, Gail Coursen
There is Always
A "Best" Place
201 N. 12th St.
Gail Byers, Ruth Hayworth, Paula Whiles,
Tami Spencer, Steve Chapin
li- I A
sr- X A
E f K 5
I II I 5'
AND OFFSET PRINTERS
MISTER PRINT INC
I g-I 529-7491 '
I-.v.:1I35VFlIEMI GST cu '
We're Number One
, 200 S. Memorial Dr.
JeffVawrinek, Lisa Coleman,
Rick Gwinn, Jennifer Hoke
Where the Price is Right,
Quality 8a Service . . . Tops!
1701 S. Main St.
Ph ne: 529-7701
Printers Q Llthographers
Looklng for Qual1ty'7
Feel Confident Shop
1122 Broad St
Phone. 529 0825
Katie Edwards, Lynn Mark, Don Miller
' gk' fav
We Have GlfIS
For All Occaslons
1900 A Ave
Phone 529 0401
Lynette Holaday, Betty Luke
1 '11 1
x v fl
' 1 -' 1
1 sg R -
The Best Buy IS Quahty
If You re Partlal to
Shop Us Flrst
235 S. Main St. Phone: 529-2911
Bob Bunton, Tony Marcum, Jeff Brammer
, , fm, ,mi if,
I IITi5ffeX ' Iffzfsffw LY?lbwl1f'i1ryf0f1
The Firestone Store is Your
Headquarters for Tires and
Appliances in New Castle
1618 Broad St.
Tim Madison, Steve Shopp,
2101 Grand Avenue
John Trent, Jerry Atkinson
K as vw Ph'
V ,' ,, V D: QQ Jw? if-VJ
551 , in wif' 'J I 2-.J -Mfn"" 5
I 'V iii iii ,,', -' Jif,,iji'i7ffffiis'tii.'l,'fill 4 3 Vff gif,
No Need to Worry - ,L --4 f'ffff'tfi'ffi fgfifi ' l" '95 -W 77 "'e1l" J - 'A 5' i
Miller Has Just the Right
Monuments at Moderate 1,
Prices C' 5
2016 S. Memorial Dr.
Bret Horton, Lisa Catron
Keys, Locks 8a Alarms
LOCK at KEY
2025 Grand Ave.
Ted Dankovich, Chris Horan
Diane Selvy, Gene Selvy,
ar i t
Sporting Goods, Inc.
PAYNE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER
1812 RILEY ROAD 0 NEW CASTLE, IND. 47362
PHONE: 131 71 529-8511 Dino Fox, Jeff Swim
Be One ofthe Millions
Of People Who Are Enjoying
520 S. Memorial Dr.
Quality Name Brand
Furniture, Carpet, and
Appliances for Every Room
In Your Home
1431 Broad St.
Penny, Tammy, Sc Ed Keisewetter
You'll Find More to Read
Open Daily: 7:30 A.M.-9:00 P.M
Diane Selvy, Doris Zachary,
The Original Refresher Course'
When man needed transportatlon
he mvented the heel When man
needed warmth he dlscovered frre
And when man needed real refreshment
he mvented the real thmg Coca Co a
Coca Cola tKoka Kola?
Coke CKokeJ trademarks WhlCh
ldentlfy the same dark colored
Thls LlI'11C1ll6t3Sll1l'1g I 02
soft dnnk grves ll
pleasure fun 1
quenches th1rst 1tS the real thmg
Man X IS workxng IH the sun
Man Y IS worklng rn the
shade where 1t1s 920
Both X and Y then have
a bottle of Coca Cola
Cldeally served at 3409
Construct an equatlon
Its the real thmg
Its the real thlng
In the gack of your
Thats the way rt
m1n should be
What youre hopmg What the world wants
Is the real thmg Is the real thmg
X+Y+ refresh1ng Coca Cola
It s the real thmg
COCA COLA BO TLING CO INC
New Castle Indrana
V 0 0
- ' r
G , ,.
, ' , - , x,
' ' our It
' , , , The C as ic bottle.
. W I . . , .
. . I , .
. . . l I I I
Whereitis Q20 tofind, 1 x tosee, '
I - , w.v. f-,VJ
I ' . Q
0 r , I
1 Q D, O
201 S. 14th St.
Walter Chambers, Walt Chambers
For All Grocery
1712 Broad St.
452 N. Main St.
Jerry Mastin, Donna Sharp
Always A Fine
Selection of Watches
200 S. 14th St.
Jenny Schetgen, Jeff Whittle,
1 004 BROAD ST.
Tim Loveless, Pam Wargny
1559 Broad St.
Living Is Easier In A
Mobile Home Built
By New Castle Homes.
Home of Trojannaire,
Saginaw and Bellaire
432 N. Memorial Dr.
Brett Ray, Kathy Watt
Your Pleasure is Our Business
Tackles - Lures - Licenses
Guns and Accessories
1617 Indiana Ave.
Arnold 8: June Owens,
Institution - Now In A
1561 Broad St.
Debby Bertram, Debby Comer
When You Fill Your
Prescriptions at Barney's,
You Know You're Getting
803 S. 18th St.
Donna Potts, Russell Cory
Sears . . , Has Everything
Plus Satisfaction Guaranteed
1416 Broad St.
3 E 4 to
Vx L.-.55 gg
-vm' Q "WL
N, Km jf
fi 7 ., iqif'
nr -x n
, , in M .
J n F3 1 f ,
--- nm! JJ 'uv' I 'gmt
45 Midway Dr.
Ric, JoAnn, 3: Kathy Barr
Residential SL Commercial
Contractor 8L Builder
1829 S. Main St.
Kathy Walt, Jana Watt
Like a Good Neighbor,
State Farm is There
With Help For Your Car 8: Homeg
Life 8a Health Insurance
1815 Riley Rd.
Allen Neal, Herschel 8L Harold
Q J as
., ,, . A
Your Jewelry and
1334 Broad St.
Steve Ditlon, Michelle Smith
Breakfast Served 7:00-10:30
l720 S. Memorial Dr.
New Castle, In. 47362
l IQ We do It all for youu.
CQ 1975 McDonaId's Corporation
Fashion is Fun At
B 8L B SHOES
1326 Broad St.
Bob Bunton, Bob Welch
Be A Good Sport And Shop At
C 8a F
1327 Broad St.
il Gif? v
For New GMC Trucks
And Used Cars
2400 Broad St.
Roy Wayne Denney, Becky Denney
'The Friendly Little Shop
114 N. Main St.
Inga Brown, Carrie Mercer
For A Place to Eat
The Trojan Can't Be Beat
2100 Broad St.
Karen Clark, Suzanne Wilson,
' Alice Millis, Susan Heilman
1308 Broad St.
Chris Horan, Cheryl Boyd
For Great Italian Pizza
Quick Home Delivery
S. 14th 8a R Ave.
et Horton, Lisa Morgan
Specialist in Radio
and TV Repair
1510 G Avenue
Your School Photographer
200 N. 12th Street
1817 I Avenue
New Castle, Indiana
Finest Quality Cards, Gifts,
1332 Broad St. Phone: 529-2955
CATRON S STUDIO
2602 s. 14th sr.
St. Rds. 3 8: 38
Abbey Goodwin, Mark Hastings
Scott Goodwin, Gene Hastings
ll tv! W :N . W
H nun H mme: x fum: me.
2010 S. Memorial Dr. 1
John 8: Lisa Wittler
New Castle Metal
New Castle, Indiana
COMMUNITY PRINTING 206
Abbott. Charlesjr. 137, 168
Abshire, Kenny so. 177
Amr, John R. sr. 24, 26, 27, 2s, 124, 126, 128, 129,
143, 152, 189
Acker, Susan so. 107, 146, 177
Adams, Annajr. 168
Adams, Melonie so. 177
Adams, Nancy sr. 104, 105, 117, 140, 141, 143, 146,
147, 152, 232
Addison, Philjr. 168
Akers, Anita sr. 152
Akey, Wayne 62, 63, 126, 127
Albrecht, Mark 146
Alexander, Karenjr. 109, 144. 168
Alexander, Mary Ann sr. 27, 152
Alford. Rose so. 177
Alford, Sam 68,100, 101,102,122
ALL OCCASION SHOPPE 191
Allen, Elanasr. I30,I3I, 132,152
Alley, Tony so, 177
Alley, Troy so. 177
Alsip, Duane so. 177
Alspaugh, Ginajr. 123, 168
Amonett, Debra sr. 152
Amonett, Randy sr. 152
Anderson, Billjr. 141, 149, 168
Anderson, Suejr. 168
APPLE COBBLER 190
Apple, Peggy Lea sr. 27, 134, 152
Appleby, Twylajr. 168, 192
Armstrong, Anita sr. 149, 152
Armstrong, Mikejr. 137, 168
Armstrong, Vickiejr. 144, 168
Arnold, Shelleyjr. 27, 104, 105, 109, 118, 119, 168
ART CLUB 160
ARTHUR TREACHERS 198
Asberry, Cliristella so. 177
Atkinson, Bruce Wm. sr. 33, 144, 146, 148, 149,
Atkinson,,1erry sr. 144, 152, 157, 209
Atkinson, Jimjr. 44, 83, 93, 94, 168
Atkinson, Larry so. 144, 177
Austin,Jenni1'er sr. 109, 123, 152
Auten, Rickjr. 27, 168
Ayers, Gary 138
Ayers, Greg 193
AYERS MARKET 193
Ayers, Randy 193
Ayres. Lisajr. 149, 168
B St B SHOES 219
Bach, Richard D. sr, 152
Baileyb Kimjr, 27. 118, 119, 149, 168
Bailey, Marisa so. 177
Baker, Alan so. 177
Baker, Barbarajr. 27, 105. 117, 146, 168, 198
Baker, Bobjr. 137, 168, 232
Baker, Ronniejr. 168
Baker, Tim so. 177
Baldock, Gene sr. 163
Ballard, Debbie so. 177
Ballenger, Bill jr. 168
Ballenger, Sandy so. 177
Balsby, Sharon so. 177
Barker, Bradley 93, 94
Barker, Jef1'jr.87, 122, 168
BARNEY'S PHARMACY 216
Barr, JoAnn 217
Barr, Kathy 217
Barr, Ric 98, 217
BARR'S SUZUKI 217
Barr, Tom so. 83, 93, 94, 177
Barrett, Paul so. 177
Barricks, Bart so. 177
Bartels, Dean so. 177
BASEBALL 1 13
BASKETBALL 100, 112, 113
Bassett, Jeffjr. 87, 149, 168
Bassett, Jennifer sr. 134, 152
Bateman, Doug so. 149, 177
Bates, Sally jr. 121, 123, 132, 168, 176, 188
Batt, Mark so. 177
Baughey, Lisa so. 177
Beasley, Sharon so. 68, 146, 177, 180
Beatty, Yolanda so. 177, 180
Beck, Jeffjr. 168
Beck, Fostena sr. 152
BECKER BROTHERS 217
Becklund, Brendajr. 168
Becklund, Caroljr. 138, 168
Becklund, Lindajr. 168
Becklund, Teresa sr. 24, 152
Beguhn, Bemhardt 71
Bell, Betty 78
Bell, Dale so. 177
Bell, Donna so. 64, 177
Bell, Doug so. 177
Bell, Iva Jean 78
Bell, Jim so, 177
Bell, Juliesr. 144, 145, 152
Bell, Kennyjr. 168
Bell, Lucille R. sr. 152
BEN FRANKLIN 193
Benbow, Kenny so, 177
Bench, Johnny 50
Bennett, Jim so. 177
Benson, Karen jr. 168, 173, 199
Benson, Krista so. 178, 199
Berfanger, Teri so. 109, 129, 144, 178
Bertram, Carolynjr. 168
Bertram, Darrell sr. 137, 152
Benram, Debra sr. 24, 27, 117, 126, 128, 152, 216,
Bertram, Halycon 78
BIBLE CLUB 122
BILL BRUCE FORD, INC. 190
Bir, Maryjr. 27, 168, 203, 232
Bise, Kathy so. 178
Bittner, Carol so. 105, 149, 178
Black, Lisa so. 144, 178, 220
Black, Shirley sr. 152
Blackburn, Teresa sr. 27, 128, 152
Blackburn, Terry so. 178
Blake, Terry so. 178
Blankenship, Teresa so. 178
Blessinger, Ronald sr. 70, 152
Blevins, Debra so. 178
Block, Lillah 75
Boatright, Markjr. 87,93,94, 100, 102, 168, 192
Boggs, Sheilajr. 146, 168, IFJ
Bogue, Aaron so. 178
Bogue, Rickjr. 149, 165
Bolk, Beth sr. 153
BONNIE'S HOME MADE ICE CREAM 198
Booher, Mark sr. 82, 153
Booher, Susan 109
Bouslog, Lisa jr. 168
Bow, Margaret 78, 79
Bowen, Dr. Otis 50
Bowers, Doug sr. 28,90, 141, 153, 190
Bowman, Beth so. 144, 178
Boyd, Cheryljr, 38, 168, 173, 221
Boyd, John 102
BOYD WATT CONTRACTOR AND
Boyles, Jesse sr. 153
BRAMMER FURNITURE 207
Brammer,Jeffjr. 132, 168, 207
Branscum, Rickie so. 178
Brasich, Bobjr. 117, 194, 232
Braswell, Harrison jr. 144, 168
Bratton, Brenda so. 178
Bray, Danny so. 178
Brenneman, Trillisjr. 168
Brock, Thomas sr. 153
Bronnenberg, Beckyjr. 104, 105, 128, 149, 168
Bronnenberg, Brent sr. 79, 153
Brooks, Rex 66, 82
Brooks, Sara 75
Brown, Cindyjr. 97, 168
Brown, Glenda sr. 4, 153
Brown, Gregory Lynn sr. 43, 85, 139, 153
Brown, Herbie so. 93, 94, 178
Brown, Inga 220
Brown, Laneejr. 139, 168
Brown, Rodney so. 178
Brown, Sandy so. 122, 177
Bmw, Sharijr. 138, 139, 146, 147, 16s
Browninz. Joyce ir. 27, 28. 132. 168
Browning, Julia sr. 27, 128, 131, 132, 153
Broyles, Tonyjr. 94, 168
Brumley, Gale so. 177
Brumley, Randall sr. 102, 138
Brumley, Rita so. 177
Bruton, Patricia sr. 118, 119, 121, 153, 211
Bryant, Chris sr. 137, 163
Ruchanon, Daniel sr. 87, 100, 102, 153
Buck, Randyjr. 168
Bunner, Lisa jr. 27, 169
Bunton, Bobjr. 93, 96, 97, 149, 169, 207, 219
Bunton, I.L. 77
Burden, Barbara so. 177
Burden, Valeriejr. 169
BURGER CHEF 192
Burgner, Brad so. 98, 99, 177
Burgner, Debbiejr. 109, 169
Burger. Jim so. 177
Burke, Kenjr. 169
Burke, Maryjr. 169
Burlton, Patty so. 177
Burris, Joejr. 132, 169
Burton, Gail so. 177
Bustle, Tammy so. 177
Byers, Dana Lynn sr. 146, 153
Byers, Dennisjr. 98, 99, 169
Byers, Mikejr. 169
Byrd, Brian so. 177
c or srommc cooos 220
Caddell, Terry 74
Caffoe, Beth so. 109, 146, 177
Caffoe, Robert B. sr. 26, 27, 28, 85, 102, 122, 153,
Cain, Lindajr. 117, 123, 169,191,232
Cain,Susan sr. 27, 105, 134, 153, 162
Caine, Manhajr. 144
Caldwell, Brenda so. 144, 177
Caldwell, Cindy sr. 153
Campbell, Lindajr. 123, 169
Cannon, Jeffrey sr. 21, 24, 27, 28, 127, 140, 141,
142, 143, 153, 202
Carbo, Bemie 50
Sherrie so. 177
Julie so. 105, 149, 177
Cook, Michael David sr. 9, 36, 38, 39, 45, 89, 95,
96,97, 122, 154
Cook, Patjr. 83, 93.95, 96, 97, 118, 119, 169
Cook, Ramona so. 149, 178
Cook, Terri jr. 169
Cooney, Kevin so. 178
Cooper, Mike so. 178
Cooper, Rowenajr. 170
Cooper, Ruthjr. 27, 132, 170
COPELAND'S APPLIANCES 214
Cory, Jay so. 139, 178
Cory, Russell sr. 137, 139, 154, 216
Cory, Tammy so. 178
COURIER TIMES 29, 213, 232
Coursen, Gail sr. 154, 205
Covey, Bobby Joe sr. 137, 154
Cames, Murl 71, 73, 137
Cames, Tammyjr. 149, 169
Carpenter, Jeffso. 172, 177
Carter, Becky so. 109, 149, 178
Caner, Ronnie so. 178
Caner, Tammy so, 124, 178
Carter, Vickie Lea sr. 153
Cashdollar, John jr. 7 1, 90, 169
Cass, Donna 75
Cassidy, Debra sr. 26, 27, 143, 153
Cassidy, John so. 126, 127, 178
Cassidy, Michael 76
Covey, Brian so. 178
Covey, Dana Lee sr. 26, 27, 104, 105,
Cox, Eaddiejr. 149, 170, 194
Cox, Gary 64, 65
Cox, Kevin 98
Cox, Mary so. 105, 124,149,178
Coy, Jeff 98
Crabtree, Alan jr. 170
Crabtree, Kathyjr. 27, 124, 125, 170
Crabtree, Rhonda so. 178
Crabtree, Scott sr. 28, 132, 154
107, 116, 117,
Castelluccio, Gloria 66, 104, 105, 111
Caster, Kelly so. 105, 149, 178
Catey, Jeffjr. 149, 169
Kenneth 224, 232
Catron, Lisa sr. 123, 134, 153, 209
Marciajr. 27, 169
Marilyn sr. 27, 128, 131, 132, 153
CATRON'S STUDIO 224
Catron, Tamara so. 178
Susie sr. 153
Caywood, Rayjr. 169
Caywood, Teddy so. 178
Chambers, Walter 213
Crabtree, Wanda 78
Craft, David sr. 137, 154
Cralton, David 70, 72
Craig, Kathy so. 124, 129, 146, 178
Craig, Nancy 78, 79
Crandall, Anita sr. 154
Crandall. Jeffso. 127, 143, 178
Crane, Kit C. sr. 154
Crawford, Daminda sr. 44, 154
Crawford, Jamesjr. 170
Crawford, Joe 138
Crawford, Lydia so. 44, 149, 178
Creech, Ruth 78
Chambers, Walter S. sr. 24, 27, 28, 45, 117, 121,
124, 125, 153, 211, 213, 232
BILL CHAPIN INSURANCE 205
Chapman, David 146
Chappell, Beth jr. 169
Chappell, Greg 38
Cheek, Deborah sr. 134, 153
CHEERLEADERS, "B" TEAM Ill
CHEERLEADERS VARSITY 111
CHESS CLUB 126
Chilton, Karen jr. 27, 144, 169
Chitwood, Sherrie jr, 45, 169
Choate, Scott so. 178
Chriswell, Eddie jr. 132, 169
Church, Pauline 78
CITIZENS FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION 194
Clapp, Lynn so. 178
CISPP, Mariannejr. 27, 169
Clark, Dean so. 178
Clark, Jef1'jr.27, 169
Clark, Junejr. 169
Clark, Karen sr. 7, 104, 105, 153, 221
Clark, Ledda jr. 169
Clark, Lueisea jr. 169
Clarkson, Kathy jr. 169
Claywell, Kathyjr. 169
Clemens, Doyle sr. 100, 102, 153
Clemens, Duane so. 93, 94, 178
Clements, Mark 137
THE CLOSET 196
Cmehil, Brenda so. 178
Coatie, David so. 178
Coatie, Sandy jr. 169
Coatie, Sherry jr. 169
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INC. 212
Cochran, Karen so. 178
Coffey, Cathy Lynn sr. 25, 27, 104, 105, 107,
108, 109, 113, 143, 153, 162
Cole, Cathy 139
Cole, George so. 178
Cole, Randyjr. 138, 139, 169
Cole, Ray sr. 34, 163
Coleman, Dan sr. 11, 26, 28, 84, 92, 93, 94, 122,
153.154, 203, 231
Coleman, Lisa sr. 27, 104, 105, 117, 126, 149, 153,
160, 205, 232
Coleman, Steve so. 93, 94, 178, 203
CRIDER'S DRIVE IN 189
129, 141, 154
Crisp, Jana so. 30, 38, 111, 129, 178, 185
Criswell, Danny so. 178
Criswell, Don so. 178
Criswell, Donna so. 178
Criswell, Rex sr. 214
Crockett, Brentjr. 27, 122, 124, 125, 126,
Cross, Lisa Ann sr. 130, 132, 154
Cross, Tim so. 178
C ROSS-COUNTRY 112
Crowe, Roger jr. 170
Cummings, Chantellejr. 170
Cummings, Darrell sr. 144, 154
Cummings, Jeffso. 126, 127, 178
Cumutte, Mikejr. 170
Current, Rexjr. 170
Dabney, Jeffso. 178
Dagney, Paul so. 178
n, Christie sr. 24, 130, 131, 132, 154
n, Frederick sr. 137, 154
A CORPORATION 225
Dance, Christine so. 178
Daniel, Jamesjr. 170
Daniel, Mike so. 179
Danielson, Amy E. sr. 26, 27, los, 109, 118, 119,
Dankovich, Theodore sr. 26, 27, 83, 122, 154, 209
Davenpon, David jr. 170
Davenport, Lucy sr. 154
Davidson, Alfred 209
Davidson, Yolandajr. 170
DAVIS-BATES, INCORPORATED 188
, Bobjr. 87, 89, 170
Davis,Caroljr. 27, 124, 146, 170
, Charlesjr. 89, 102, 170
, Dan so. 127, 141, 143, 144, 179
, Darlenejr. 27, 144, 170
, Dianna sr. 154
, Elizabeth so. 179
DAVIS FOOD MARKEI' 213
, Gary jr. 170
Davis, Gary so. 137, 179
Davis, Mark Evan sr. 149, 154, 202, 224
DAVIS NORTH END MARKET 213
Debra Lynn sr. 27, 36, 118, 119, 126, 127,
Coleman, Sydney so. 8, 43, 47, 85, 105, 149, 178,
n. Thomas 50
Collier, Ed so. 144, 178
Collier, Floyd E. sr. 137, 153
Combs, Da1ejr.82,93, 102, 169
Comer, Debra sr. 117, 153, 216, 232
Davis, Pauljr. 139, 170
Davis, Robertjr. 170
Davis, Tammy jr. 170
DAY IN THE L1FE42
Dean, Kim so. 179
De1linger,Trentjr. 122, 170
Conkin, Beth 109
Conley, Tomjr. 27, 169
Conner, Bill jr. 87, 169
Conrad, Lucille sr. 154
CONVENIENT ONE HOUR CLEANERS 188
' DENNEY'S AUTO SALES 220
Denney, Becky jr. 132, 170, 220
Denney, Brenda fPeav1erJ so. 179
Denney, Roy Wayne 220
Denney, Tamara sr. 27, 154
H. Allen sr. 20, 24, 28, 141, 144, 14
Cook, Horace 62, 63, 111
Cook, Mikejr. 169
Dennis, Belindajr. 121, 123, 144, 170
Denny, Bethjr. 188, 119, 146, 170, 196
Penny, Kim so. 179.
Denny, Ronnie so. 179
Denny, Terryjr. 170
Denny, Tonyjr. 132, 170
DENTON'S APOTHECARY 199
DeWitt, Denisejr. 27, 132, 170
DIAMOND INTERNATIONAL 203
Dick, Jeanne so. 179
Dicken, Stephen 42, 45, 54, 76, 230, 232
Dickerson, Greg so. 179
Dickerson, Janetjr. 170
Dickerson, Nancyjr. 170
Dickey, Larry so. 179
Dickson, Joseph sr. 154
Dietz, Gregory sr. 27, 155, 190
DINO'S PIZZA 222
Dishman, Tricia so. 179
Disliman, Willajr. 132, 170
DISTRIBUTED EDUCATION CLUBS OF
Ditton, Brian so. 179
Ditton, Stanjr. 93, 170
Ditton, Stevejr, 87, 92, 93, 94, 170,218
Ditty, Karen 74, 75
Dobbs, David so. 179
Dobbs, Kathyjr. 132, 170
Dominick, Gingerjr. 170
Donica, Robert 146
Donovan, Mildred 66
Dorr, Lydia Christi sr. 26, 27, 46, 128, 149, 155
Douglas, Lisa 132, 133
Downs, Henry 38
Driskill, Randy jr, 110
Dudley, Kim so. 179
Duff, Calvin 95
Dugger, Sandy so, 109, 111, 144, 179
Dumford, Becky so. 179
Duncan, Corajr. 170
Duncan, Jennyjr. 27, 109, 170
Duncan, John 222
Dunn, Mary Ann 78, 79
Durbin, James so. 179
Durbin, Joe sr. 29, 155
Dutrow, Larry so. 179
Dyer, Gary 232
Eade, Julie so. 69, 179
Easter, Bruce 98
Easter, Gregjr. 127, 141, 143, 149, 170,175
Eckerty, Jim sr. 89, 122, 155
Edington, Dan so. 127, 179
Edmonds, Maryjr. 170
Edmondson, Robbinjr. 109, 111, 170, 201
Edwards, Billy Joe sr. 27, 155
EDWARDS JEWELRY 218
Edwards, Jim so. 179
Edwards, Kathryn L. sr. 17, 27, 36, 37, 149, 155,
Edwards, Niki sr, 155
ELECTRONICS CLUB 138, 139
Elkins, Joe sr. 155
Elkins, Sue so. 149, 179
Eller, Dennis 54, 140, 141, 142
Ellson, Janicejr. 27, 170
Elmore, Steven Ray sr. 155
Elsbury, Robert sr. 138, 155
Emmons, Julie sr. 155
En-lai, Chou 50
Erwin, Eddiejr. 83, 170
Eschenbrenner, Dottie so. 124, 179, 184
EsP'Y. Ed 232
Estes, Lindajr. 132, 171
Evans, Scott jr. 171
Evans, Teresajr. 27, 171
Evans, Tim so. 179
EVERSOLE T.V. HAVEN 222
Eversole, Tanya so. 179
Ewing, Jayjr. 171
Faurote, Nancy 78
Fadely, Jerry so. 139, 179
Fairchild, Raymondjr. 137, 171
Fa1lon,Juliejr. 67, 105, 107, 171
Farley, Apriljr. 144, 171
Farley, Autumn so. 179
Farris. Kim so. 179
FEATURE, ALCOHOLISM 34
FEATURE: NEW CASTLE 22
Feeley, Ann so. 109, 149, 179
Fellers, Rickjr. 137, 171
FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES
Feng, Hua Kuo 50
FENNELL ADVERTISING 199
Ferguson, Gena so. 179
Ferguson, Jeffso. 179
Ferrell, Connie so. 179
Ferrell, George so. 179
Ferrell, Regina sr. 155
Ferrell, Rickjr. 171
Ferriell, Rae 108, 109
Fike,Carijr. l04,105,109, 171
Fike, Elisa so, 141, 179
Finch, Joyce, so. 179
F I RESTONE 208
FIRST NATIONAL BANK 203
Fisher, Kyle 137
Fisk, Carlton 50
FLAG CORPS 181
Fletcher, Fred so. 180
Fletcher, Sandra sr. 155
Flowers, Billy so. 180
Flowers, Dianejr. 171
Flowers, Keith sr. 137, 155
Flynn, Connie so. 180
Fonzer, Carmitta so. 180
Fonzer, Juanita sr. 134, 155
FOOTBALL 1 12
Ford, Gerald 50
Ford. Greg so. 180
Ford, Joyce so, 126, 127, 180
FOREST H. MEEK, FLORIST 196
FORSCO 124, 157, 179, 184
Foster, Donnie so. 180
Foster, Teresa sr. 155
Fowler, Charlene 78
Fowler, Janet 108, 109
Fox. Angie 109
Fox, DeeDee 108
Fox, Dino sr. 28, 92, 93, 94, 155, 210
Fox, Luannejr. l18,l19,144, 171
Fox, Rick so. 180
Franklin, Richard 98
Franklin, Valerie sr. 140, 141, 143, 144, 155, 231
Fraze, Dwight 56
Frazier, Donald sr. 163
Frazier, Florence sr. 4, 27, 109, 155
Freeburg, Larry sr. 82, 155
Freeburg, Lori so. 69, 106, 107, 180
Fribley, Cathyjr. 123, 171
Fromme, Lynnette 50
FRONT PORCH 219
Frost, David Scott sr. 155
Frost, Jay so. 180
Frost, Perry so. 93, 94, 180
Frost, Shirley 93
Fuller, William sr, 27, 28.82, 102, 116, 117, 122,
l26,l27,128,129, l42,143,155, 190, 232
Furbee, Robert 65
Galloway. Tracy so. 127, 130
Garcia, Daniel jr. 171
Gamer, Floyd sr. 93, 137, 155
Gamer, Mildred 71
Gamer, Pattyjr. 27, 144, 171
Gamer, Teresa so. 180
Garvin, Mark so,141, 143, 180
Gayer,Claudiajr. 124, 139, 146, 171
Gayer, Robert sr. 155
Gehlert, Donald sr. 27, 87, 89, 98, 99, 128, 143, 155
Gehlert, Lisajr. 27, 105, 109, 144, 171
Geozeff, Donald 71
Gibson, David sr. 155
Gibson, Dougjr. 171
Gibson, Theajr. 171
Gideon, Becky so. 180
Giles, Donald 73
GIRLS' BASKETBALL 112
GIRLS' GYMNASTICS 108, 109, 113
GIRLS' SOFTBALL 108, 109, 113
GIRLS' SWIMMING 108, 112
GIRLS' TENNIS 104, 105
GIRLS' TRACK 1If2
GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL 112
Givens, Alvinjr. 7, 95, 96, 97, 149, 171
Givens, Marcia sr. 155
Goar, Van 201
Goertz, Frank so. 95, 96, 97, 180
Goff, Teresa so. 180, 183
Golliher, Dorothy 66
Goodin, Maricajr. 168, 171
Goodson, Rebecca sr. 130, 132, 155
Goodwin, Abbey so. 111, 180, 224
GOODWIN DODGE 224
Goodwin, Jon Scott sr. 27, 38, 85, 155, 224
Goodwin, Lindajr. 171
Goodwin, Michael 146
Goodwin, Phyllisjr. 171
GOODWIN POPE 191
Gorman, Mike so. 180
Gough, Jimjr. 149, 171
Grandon, Debbiejr. 171
Grandon, Vickie sr. 155
Gray, Carlos, sr. 149, 156
Gray, Haroldjr. 171
Grear, Danny 137
Grear, Leonjr. 27,98,99, 146, 147, 171
Green, Brenda sr. 19, 134, 146, 156
Green,Cathy sr. 144, 156
Green, Delilah .lean sr. 146, 156
Green, Larry 136, 137. 156
Green, Mary so. 149, 180
Green, Tim sr. 171
Gregg, Sharon 56, 57
Gregory, Kimjr. 144, 171
Gregory, Jeffrey sr. 137, 156
Gregory, Joe 180
Gribbons, Karen so. 105, 109, 127, 180
Grider, Brent Lee sr. 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 156
Grider, Nesajr. 107, 118, 119, 129, 171, 174
Griffey, Gary Allen er. 137, 156
Griflin, David so. 180
Grigsby, Brenda so. 180
Grigsby,Tyjr. 144, 171
Grimes, Ronald 62, 126, 127
Grimm, Arthur 77
Grimm, Tammyjr. 27, 118, 119, 141, 143, 1
Donald so. 180
Kelley so. 180
Kevinjr. 83, 171
Patricia sr. 131, 132, 156
Grose, Mikejr. 27, 171
Kevin so. 180
Mikejr. 83, 171
Randy so. 180
Grubbs, Denver, so. 180
Guffey, Anita sr. 163
Guffey, Tony so. 100, 102, 180
Guymon, Muzetta 73, 134
Gwinn, Rick sr. 25, 28, 38, 82, 92, 93, 94, 121
122, 156, 205
Gwinn, Sheila ir. 172
HOME ECONOMICS RELATED
Hacker, Bryan so. 141, 149, 180
Hacker, Chrisjr. 149, 172
Hacker, Debbie so. 144, 180
Hacker, Tony 146
Hagerman, Jody sr. 36, 156
Hagerman, Scottjr. 172
Hageny, Teri so. 30, 123, 124, 125, 180
Haggard, Greg so. 180
Hakes, Brad 139
Halberstadt, Frances 54, 117, 119, 232
Hall, Bobby Albert sr. 28, 132, 156
Hall. Greg so. 180
Hall, Marilyn 134
Hamblin,Teresajr. 27, 28, 132, 133, 172
Hamilton, Billjr. 172, 188
Hamilton, Dave 126
Hamilton, Susie so. 180
Hamm, Dukejr. 27, 83, 172, 221
Hamm, Julie sr. 27, 123, 128, 129, 156
Hammond, Annette, so. 105, 109, 180
Hankenlioff, Beverly 76
Hankenhoff, Harold 218
Hankenhoff, Hurshel sr. 137, 156, 218
HANKENHOFF INSURANCE 218
Hannon, Joejr. 137, 172, 208
HARMON HOY JEWELER 214
Harris, William and Emily 50
Hart, Kevinjr.27,83,89,102,118,119, 122,
Harter, Geraldine 71
HONORS 24, 26
Hoots, Lottie 78
Hoover, Becky so, 105, 128, 129, 146, 180
Hoover. Richard 77
Hopkins, Kelly so. 180
Hopkins, Kimjr. 172
Horan, Chrisjr. 90, 172, 208
Horn, Karen 109
Horn, Robert Ellis sr. 156, 197
Hom, Suzannejr. 38, 45, 109, 111, 172, 201
Hom, Wadejr, 27, 57, 102, 124, 172
Horton, Bret sr. 156, 209, 222
Hosea, David so. 180
I-Iostetler, Richard 54, 142
Howard, Allegra so, 180
Howard, Lisa 28, 130, 132
Howe, Jeffjr. 172
Howe, Julie sr. 156
Howe, Maryso.109, 123,180
Howe, Patricia so. 180
Howe, Ronald William sr. 157
Howell, Ray 79
Hubbs, Lisa so. 149, 180
Huckeby, Kevinjr. 172
Huffman,Judy jr. 105, 172
Hughes, Calliejr. 138, 172
Hughes, Tammy so. 180
Hughett, Darlene sr. 27, 134, 157
Humbles, Beckyjr. 144, 172
Hunter, Mark so. 180
Hurd, Janice so. 107, 144,180
Hurd, Sharon sr. 24, 27, 144, 157
Hurst, Blakejr. 172
Huse, Cheryl 108
Hurst, Marty so. 94, 180
Hutchinson, Jocelynjr. 172
Hutson, Kandi sr. 27, 36, 38, 108, 109, 111, 119
Hyden, Pam so. 124, 180
Igo, Terri so. 123, 180
Imel, Debbiejr. 172
Ingram, Edith 78, 79
J.C. PENNEY'S 211
JACK'S DONUT SHOPPE 202
Jackson, Royjr. 129, 172, 174
Jackson, Teresa so, 123, 124, 180
JACKSON ZENDER STUDIOS 232
JACOBS HARDWARDE 189
Jacobs, Rainnajr. 172
James, John 28, 132, 133
JAN'S HALLMARK CENTER 224
Jarvis, Tamara sr. 43, 146, 147, 157, 190
Jessie, Carol Ann 163
Jessie, Kevinjr. 137, 172
Jessop, Jay sr. 157
John Eric so. 127, 141, 143, 149, 180, 185
Johnson, Charlette so. 180
Johnson, Cheryl sr, 27, ID, 157, 194
Haas, Phillip sr, 156
Hastings, Gene 224
Hastings, Heatherjr. 27, 117, 172
Hastings, Mark sr. 24, Z8, 130, 132, 156, 224
Hasty, Deborah sr. 156
Hasty, Eddie so. 180, 206
Haven, Helen sr. 27, 128, 156, 199
Hay, Langan 59
Hayes, Steven sr. 137, 156
Haynes, Dianajr. 138,172
Hearst, Patricia 50
Heck, John M. sr. 156
Heilman, Susan sr. 27, 104, 105, 121, 124, 126, 128,
I, 16, 21
henry county office supply 207
Hermanet, Dave so. 180
HERPOLSHEIMERS LOCK AND KEY 209
Herran, Bradjr. 137, 172
Herran, Cheryl sr. 156
Hiatt, Carolyn 40
Hicks, Becky so. 180
Hicks, Jeffso. 180
Hicks, Vickie sr. 156
Hill, Clintonjr. 138, 172
Hill, Leslie so. l03,104,l05,107,108, 109,180
Hill, Rickey sr. 137, 163
Hinshaw, Bruce so, 127, 180
Hinton. Cathy sr. 156
Hitcltocock, Isabelle 78
Hoffman, Melinda 132 I
Hoke, Brianjr. 27, 82, 117, 172, 232
Hoke, Jennifer sr. 5, 19, 25, 27, 36, 104, 105, 117,
126, 128, 129, 146, 156, 205, 232
Holaday, Lynette sr. 27, 117, 146, 156, 207, 232
Hollen, Becky sr. 156
Hollen, Debbie so. 180
Holloway, Bethjr. 172
HOLTHOUSE FURNITURE 211
Johnson, Chris so. 9, 107, 180
Johnson, David 139
Johnson, Jami sr. 157
Johnson, Kim so. 124, 180
Johnson, Margaretjr. 27, 172
Johnson, Roben 73, 138, 139
Johnson, Theresa so. 180
Tinajr, 172, 206
David so. 182
Mike jr. 138
Jones, Patriciajr. 172
Jones, Pattyjr. 146,172
Jones, Robin jr. 172
Jones, Sandy so. 182
Joy, Karen 75
Judge, Beth so. 182
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE 127
Kadel, Catherine 78
Karp, Johnjr, 27, 90, 143, 172
Karrick, Stewart so. 182
Kasten, Kathy so. 182
Kasten, Marilyn 78
Keaton, Patsy jr. 173
Keaton, Vanessajr. 105, 109, 173
Keener. Janet 78, 79
Keener, Jerry sr, 157
Keisewetter, Ed 211
Keisewetter, Penny so. 109, 127, 149, 182, 211
Keisewetter, Tammy 211
Keith, Gay 78
11, Bethjr. 173
ll, Teresa so. 149, 182 ,
Kennedy, Greg so. 102, 182
Kenriclt, Tom sr. 27, 121, 124, 157
Kem,Chuckjr. 19, 27,87,92,93,94, 100,102
Vlyers. Pennyjr. 27. 108, 109, 146, 174, 201
Key, Jerryjr. 27, 173
Key, Kendric 139
Kilgore, Rick sr. 157
Kilgore, Scottjr. 149, 173
Killingbeck, Lisajr. 173
King, Tammi sr. 157
Kinkade, Carlyle so. 104, 197, 123, 124, 182
Kinkade, Kristen jr. 27, 105, 109, 141, 173,232
Kinnett, Joe 76, 78
Kirby, Bob 137
Kirby, Jackson sr. 87, 89, 118, 119, 157
Klipsch, Phyllis 72, 138
Knight, Dennis jr. 27, 116, 117, 149, 173, 232
Knotts, Brad sr. 19, 36, 94, 157, 192
Koger,Jeffso. 102, 182, 201, 203
Magers, Dougjr. 149, 173
Mahaffey, John so. IS2
Mahaffey, Terry L. sr. 137, 159
Malloy, Timjr. 173
Maloyed,Terryjr. 138, 173
Manning, Janet 21, 68,104, 105, 108, 109,111
Mnson, Carles 50
Manthei, Rickjr. 173
Marcam, Gary 50
Marcum, Jamiejr. 117, 129, 149,173,202
Marcurn. Jeffso. 182, 202
Marcum, Rhonda so. 182
Marcum, Tonyjr. 5, 43, 149, 173, 202,207
Morris, Matthew sr. 27, 28, 117, 126
144, 149, 159, 198, 232
Moyer. Ted 66
Mullen, Rhonda so. 109, 183
Mullin, Rhona 109
Muncy, Paula so. 123, 144, 180,183
Murphy. Brent sr. 159
Murphy, Debbie so. 183
Murphy, Melvin sr. 28, 132, 133, 159
Murphy, Melvin sr. 28, 132, 133, 159
Murphy, Wendell sr. 137, 159
Murray, Leann so. 103, 183
,127, 140, 141,
PereL Tony 50
Petry, Mike so. 183
PETE'S PANT-RY 221
Petty, Brucejr. 174
Pew, Kathy 134
THE PFENNINGER AGENCY, INC. 198
Pfenninger, Scott so. 93, 94, 102, 183
Pfenninger, Dorothy 77
Pham, Stacye sr. 40, 160
Phares, Carolyn so. 183
Pheffer, Brent so. 93, 94, 102, 183
Phelps, Vemon jr. 174
Marion. W. Dale sr. 159
Mark, L. Lynn sr. 24, 27, 121, 122, 123, 159, 207
Marlatt, Jeffrey sr. 159
Koger, Jerry 45, 59, 84, 85, 121
Koger, Lisa so. 124, 182, 185
Kovaleski, Frank 76, 111
Sarah sr. 27, 146, 157
Kreiger, Charles 98, 99
Etsukojr. 27, 173
Lacy, Chris so. 83, 102, 182
Lacy, Eugene 77
Landers, H. Blaine sr. 137, 138, 139, 157
Landers, Mark so. 182
Langdon, Bertram 28, 61, 146
Langford, Larry 62
Lankford, Rick 137
Marlow, Patjr. 173
Martin, Rex so. 182
Martz, Sandra 61, 144
Massengale, David so. 182
Massengale, Harlod sr. 137, 159
Massengale, Kennyjr. 173
Masters, Jara sr. 36, 38, 39, 97, 104, 105, 109, 159
Mastin, Jimjr. 173
Mastin, Jerry Deesr. 137, 159, 213
Matney, Terry sr. 159
Mattix, Pennyjr. 173
May, Andrew 139
Maytield, Julie 103
Maze, LeAnn so. 144, 149, 182
McCaffrey, Teresa so. 123, 124, 183
McC1aren, Richard T. sr. 28, 159
Lantz, Billjr. 173
Lantz, Jeffjr. 28, 132, 173
Larrison, Mike so. 182
Larrison, Scottjr. 83, 93, 98, 99, 173
Lauer, Jimjr. 98, 99, 173
Laurie, Chester sr. 144, 157
McClure, Jane so. 149, 183
McClure, Kelly so, 89, 183
McClure, Kim jr. 122, 123, 144, 173
McClure, Misty so. 183
McConnell, Candy so. 127, 143, 183
McCorkhi11, Jeffso. 183
MYERS FURNITURE AND APPLIANCE
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 142, 143
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 128
Nead, John 54
Neal, Alan DeWayne sr. 137, 159
Neal, Allen A. sr. 137, 159, 218
Neal, Johnjr. 27, 141, 144, 149, 174
Neal, Rayjr. 138, 139, 174
Neal, Teresa so. 183
Neal, Timjr. 87, 174
Neuman, Davidjr. 27, 117, 174, 201, 232
New, Jan sr. 159, 196
NEWBY-PAUL MOTOR CO. 199
NEW CASTLE ENGINEERING 205
NEW CASTLE HOMES 215
NEW CASTLE LANES 208
NEW CASTLE TIRE STORE 197
NEWS REPUBLICAN 216
Nicholas, Debbie so. 183
Nicholson, Jennifer so. 124, 183
Laurie, Kelly so, 182
Lavamway, Terryjr. 132, 173
Lawrence, Teresa so. 124, 182
Lawson, Pamjr. 173
Lawson, Treva so. 182
Lawson, Williamjr, 173
Davidjr. so, 125, 173
Ledbetter, Michellejr. 173
Leduc, Brenda 78,79
Lee, Brenda 109
Lee, Bruce so. 182
Lee, David sr. 11-1, 157
Lee, Debbiejr. 173
Lee, Frankjr. 96, 97, 173
Lee, Jeffjr. 173
Lee, Judy so. 182
ina so. 182
Leflingwell, Lisa 47
Lehr, William 49.76, 78
Leitch, Richard 29
Leitch, Susan sr. 118, 119, 141, 143, 157, 189, 232
Tim so. 182
Lesia sr. 66, 157
McCoy, Cheryl sr. 159
McCutchen, Debbie jr. 173
McDanie11, Dianne 79
McDonald, Leann 146
McFarland, Stephen sr. 159
McGrew, Craigjr. 86, 87, 89
McGuire, Debra sr. 130, 131, 159
McGuire, Tonyjr. 138, 173, 191
McKee, Denise so. 183
McKee, Kelly so. 124, 183
McKnight, Richardjr, 173
MCKOWN AND WHITE 202
McMullen, Reneejr, 27, 121, 123, 173
McNel1s, Jimjr. 173
McNe1is, Lisajr.27,1l7,l4l,l43, 173, 196,232
McQueen, Da1ejr.149,I73, 188
McSHURLEY'S SHOES 193
McWhorter, Vicky 146
Meek, Lynnjr.27, 103, 116, 117, 173, 196, 232
Meese, Larryjr. 89, 173
Meir, Lynn 79
Nicholoson, Mike sr. 137, 159
Niles, Perry sr. 141, 144, 159
Nixon. Richard M. 50
111121111 Ray sr. 27, 79, 126, 127, 149, 159,
Norris, Bill 139
Norris, Dayvnajr. 27, 144, 146, 174
Norris, Kimjr. 174
Norris, Rose Mary so. 183
Northcutt, Kirby so. 183
Northcutt, Frank so. 183
Nunn, Lillie so. 183
Ocker, Cynthia 103
Odle, Kenton so. 29, 183
Odle, Kerry sr. 70, 159
Odle, Mike so. 183
EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 28.
Oliver, A1 138, 139
Lewis, Norma Jean sr. 157
Lewis, Susan sr. 157
Lindsey,Chery1jr. 105, 109, 128, 144, 149, 171, 173
Lindsey, Tom so. 149, 182
Lingenfelter, Danny so. 182
Lines, Donnajr. 123, 173
Linville, Rogerjr. 173
LIVING ROOMS INC. 19.1
Lockridge, Tammy sr. 4, 157
Loewen, Roger 232
LOGSTON AUTO SUPPLY 197
Logston, Jamie so. 178, 182, 197
Logston, Phillip sr. 137, 159, 197
LONG JOHN SILVERS 210
Long, Maryjr. 172,173
Longfellow, Jackie so. 182
Lorton, Brendajr. 27, 121, 132,173
Lorton, Diana sr. 27, 28, 128, 130, 131, 132, 159
Meier,Vance 59, 100, 102, 122
. Kenny jr. 174
, Sheilajr. 174
Mercer, Carrie sr. 103, 109, 149, 159, 220
Larry 59, 100, 102
Meyers, Jim so. 38, 93, 94, 102, 183
Miers, Paul so. 137, 183
Miers. Phil jr. 174
Miller, Bethjr. 27, 38, 45, 144, 146, 147, 174
Charlotte jr. 105, 123, 132, 174,215
Miller, Jamey so. 127, 139, 149, 183
MILLER MONUMENTS 209
Penny sr. 130, 132, 159
Miller, Roger 59
Miller, Terry Lynn sr. 108, 109, 149, 159, 204
Tim sr. 24, 82, 93,94, 122, 154, 159, 201
r. Tamara sr. 130, 132, 159
27, 105, 120, 121, 122, 123, 174
Olsen, Chris so. 98, 99. 183
Olsen, Tara sr. 159
Oney, Deborah sr. 159
Orr, Kim so. 183
Overmyer, Mark sr. 24, 27, 159, 202
Owens, Arnold 215
OWEN'S BAIT AND TACKLE215
Owens, David sr. 28, 144, 149, 159
Owens, June 215
Oxley, Herman sr. 159
Padgett, Brad so. 183
Padgett, Steven sr. 137, 160, 208
Page, Mike so. 89. 127, 183
Painter, Bruce jr. 27, 174
Paschal, Tammy so. 64, 183
Love, Debbie so. 182
Loveless. Cindyjr. 144, 173
LOVELESS CONSTRUCTION 189
Loveless, Leonjr. 93, 94, 173
Loveless, Timjr. 173, 189, 214
Danny so. 65, 182
Debra Kay sr. 28, 132, 159
Jackie so. 182
Lowe, Julie so. 182
Lowe, Vivian so. 182
Millis, Alice sr. 27, 29, 70, 141, 143, 159, 221
Millis, Lisa so. 183
Millis, Pat 60
Minglana, Femando so. 183
MISTER PRINT 205
Mitchell, Steve so. 89, 127, 183
Mix, Denisejr. 174
Modaff, Alison so. 108, 109, 124, 183
Modlin, Beckyjr, 149, 174
Pasman, Christyjr. 27, 120, 123, 124, 146, 174
, Jay so. 93, 94, 102, 149, 183
, Larry so. 183
Patterson, Laura jr. 2, 149, 174
Patterson, Randy 137
Patterson, Twyman 3, 11,42, 47.76, 92, 93, 94
Paul, Jerry Wayne sr. 137, 138, 139, 160
Paul. Joey so. 183
Paul, Joey so. 183
Paul. Nancy so. 127, 149, 183
Lucas, Chrisjr. 173
Luellen, Brendajr. 105, 123, 173
Luellen, David sr. 159
Luke, Betty 207
MAC'S HAMBURGERS 40
Macer, Beth Ann sr. 20, 26, 27, 117, 121, 124, 127,
128,1D,14l, 159, 2.32
Madison, Timmy Ray sr. 137, 159, 208
Modlin, Rhonda sr. 159
, Joey sr. 132, 159, 193
Mognett, Kentjr. 122, 144, 174
Montgomery, Marilyn 79
Moore, Debbie so. 183
Moore, Karen so. 30, 127, 146, 183
Moore, Sarah Jane 50
Moore. Terry jr. 174
Morea,Juliejr. 174, 146
Morgan, Lisa so. 183, 222
MORRIS CHEVROLET 205
Morris, Dougjr. 86, 87, 89, 143, 174,232
Peacock, Suzannajr. 144, 146, 174
Peal, Timjr. 174
Peavie, Gary 209
Peavie, Patsyjr. 28, 132, 174
Penn, Tony sr. 160
Penticuff, Davidjr. 174
PEP CLUB 121
Perdew, Randy so. 93, 94, 102, 183
Perdew, Rickjr. 141, 143, 149, 174
Perdue, Debbiejr. 132, 174
Perdue, Frank so. 183
Perdue, Mike sr. 134, 163
Perdue, Waynejr. 87. 89. 174
Eddie so. 183
Pierce. Joe 98
Pierce, Rickey sr. 137, 160
Pierce. Sherri 138
Piercy, Deborah sr. 160
Piercy, Jeffjr. 174
Piercy, Paul sr. 160
Pierson, Steve 139
Peirson, Melody so. 183
"inkerton, Scott sr. 149, 160
Piper, Kevinjr. 144, 174, 190, 201
Pitchford, Davidjr. 149, 174
Pitts, Donna 130
Pitts, Terri 130
PIZZA HUT 196
Platts, Gary sr. 132
Poe, Tony su. 183
Poer, Ann 29, 76
Poer, Holly so. 68, 109, 183
Poindexter, Dougjr. 174
POM PONS 146
Poor. Terrijr. 27, 116, 117, 149, 174, 232
Poore, Kathy sr. 160
Pope, Georgette 78, 79
Popplewell, Judi 139
Poner, Helen 78, 79
Potts, Donna sr. 28, 130, 132, 160, 216
Powell, Cecil 66, 130, 131, 133
Powell, Jim jr. 174
Laura Jane sr. 144, 160
Poynter, Starryjr. 103, 174
Pratt, Larry so, 183
PRESTIGE PORTRAITS 222
Pribble, Tammyjr. 174
David sr. 137, 163
Prince, Richard jr. 174
Debbiejr. 28. 132. 133. 174
Rabenstein, Karen so. 105, 127, 183
Rackow, Joe so. 183
Radford, Lesterjr. 174
Raines, Barbarajr. 174
Raines, Bobhyjr. 174
Raines, Kent so. 93, 94, 183
Raines, Scottjr. 86, 87, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97, 174
Rains, Myredajr. 27, 174
RAINTREE 500 MUFFLER SHOP 208
Jimjr. 98, 99, 174
Ray, Brett sr. 24. 87, 89, 122, 144, 160, 215
Ray, Kim so. 123, 124, 183
Razor, Cheryl 78, 79
Reagan, Tim sr. 28, 82, 93, 94, 100, 102, 122, 160
Reamer, Jerryjr. 27, 144, 174
Reamer, Larry so. 183
Redman, Dan so. 183
Reed, Sandy so. 183
Reed, Wendy jr. 174
Reese, De1.y1111ajr. 27, 122, 124, 125, 146, 174
Reeves, Jeff so. 93, 94, 183
Reeves, Timothy sr. 24, 27, 87, 117, 121, 160, 232
Regner, Lewis sr. 160
, Marianna so. 67, 105, 109, 127, 146, 179,
Regner, Mike so. 183
Regner, Robert 146
Reid. Greg sr. 160
Renfro,Jan so. 127, 143, 183
Renfro,Jimjr. 141, 143, 149, 174
Renner, Chris 64, 65
Renner, Jack 73
Rentchler, Evelyn 29, 76
Retz, Janajr. 174
Reynolds, Pam so. 144, 184
Reynolds, Tonyjr. 28, 132, 174
Rhodes, Lance 47, 58, 59, 93, 94, 95, 97
Rhodes, Pamjr. 104, 105,109,174
Richardson, Patty jr. 28, 132, 174
Rickey, Mark so. 184
Rifner, Susan sr. 109, 160
Riggs, Cary sr. 28,82, 132, 160
Riggs, Jackjr, 27, 83, 174
Rigney, Ronnie sr. 137, 161
Rigney, Stanley so. 184
Riley, Chris so. 184
Rinberger, Rick jr. 137, 174
Rinehan, Rick so. 184
Rinehart, Roben 76, 138
Rinsch, Lucille 78
Risley, Hobart 54, 122
Robbins, James 26, 54, 142, 143
Robbins, Kirk so. 184
Roberts, Debbiejr. 27, 174
Roberts, Jim so. 149, 184
Roberts, Perry so. 184
Roberts, Randyjr. 174
Robinson, Candy sr. 28, 132, 133, 161
Roe, Mary Alice sr. 161
Rogers, Joyce sr. 161
Rogers, Roscoe 65
ROSE BOWL 208
Rose, Greg sr. 26, 27, 28, 49, 90, 125, 142, 143,
Rose, Pete 50
Poseman, Shawn sr. 135, 161
ROSENNIAL 116, 117, 208
Row, Ellen so. 184
Row, Johnjr. 89, 96, 97, 175
ROYAL INDUSTRIES 204
Russell, Brian sr. 143, 161,217
Russell, Lavena sr. 161
Russell, Tony so. 184
Rust, Natalie 138, 139
Sahlburg, Cindy 1os, me
sa111bu1g,1e1fjf. 21, 9s,99, 115
Sanders, Rita sr. 24, 27, 103, 104, 105, 109, 123
128, 161, 194
Sanderson, Deanna sr. 27, 128, 144, 161
Schetgen, Jenny so. 184, 214
Schetgen, Joseph sr. 137, 161
Schlehuser, Leesajr. 105, 175
Schmidt, Larry sr. 143, 161
Schmidt, Pauljr, 27, 175
Schmitt, Sally sr. 130, 131, 132, 161
Schofield, Melissa sr. 161
Smith, Darrelljr. 132, 138, 175
Smith, David Mark sr, 27, 28, 86, 87, 100, 102, 161
Smith, Debbie sr. 161
Smith, Debbie so. 184
Smith, Donna Jean 78
Smith, Jeanitta sr. 109, 144, 145, 161
Smith, Judy 76
Smith, Leonard 66, 132, 133
Smith, Dr. Mark 77
Smith, Michelle sr. 161, 218
Smith, Mindyjr. 27, 109, 149, 175, 232
Smith, Rickjr. 93, 95, 96, 97, 175
Smith, Teresa so. 184
Smith, Wyona so. 184
SMITHS JEWELRY 201
Soliday, Deena so. 184
Soliday, Kevinjr. 73, 175
Sorrell, Judith 54, 129
Southerland, Jody so. 102, 184
SPANISH CLUB 102 '
Sparks, Vanessa 103
Spaulding, Laurie so. 56, 124, 184
Spencer, Tammy jr. 175, 205
Stackhouse, Lisa 109
Stamper, Ruth 79
Stamper, Wilbume 79
Thomas, Jane Ann sr. 162, 193
Thomas Teddyjr. 175
Thomason, Tony so. 185
Thompkin, Debbie so. 103, 105, 109
Thompson, Bruce A. sr. 24, 149, 162
Thompson, Kathleen 142, 143
Thompson, Rick sr. 139
Thompson, Steven sr. 162
Thompson, Tony so. 126
Thompson, Yvonne sr. 162
Thomson, Barbara so. 109, 185
Thomson, Raymond sr. 162
Thomburg, J. Mike sr. 162
Thornburg, Mark so. 185
THORNHILL, DAVIS, INC. 192
Thornhill, Jewell 78, 79
Thrall, Lisa so. 103, 107, 182, 185
Thrasher, Patty 103
Th roop, William so. 93, 94, 185
Thurman, Brett so. 127, 143, 185
, Jay so. 185
Thurman, JoAnn so. 124, 185
, Steve 146
Tinch, Rhondajr. 176
Todd. Carolyn 66, 130, 133
s, Debbie so. 149, 185
Stanley, Deanjr. 83, 138, 175
Steve so. 184
, Gerald 29
. James sr. 27, 28. 29. 48. 95, 96, 97, 122,
, Pauljr. 27, 96,175
Joe so.96, 184
Schroth, Johnjr. 175
Schuffman, Brendajr. 27, 149, 175
Williams, Susan 103
SCHUFFMAN FURNITURE 198
Schuffman, Rhona 146
Schwier, Sandra J. sr. 143, 161
Schwinn, Mike so.89, 127, 184
SCORE BOXES 112, 113
Scott, Banjr. 175
Sells, Chrisjr. 38, 83, 175
Sells, Mickijr. 27, 175
Selvy, Diana sr. 26, 27, 70, 117, 124, 140, 141,
209, 211, 232
Selvy, Gene 209
Semer, Larry 134
Sewell, Brent so. 189
Shadrick, Jackie 103
Waddell, Pamela sr. 130, 131, 132, 162
Shadrick, Keithjr. 13.102, 82,175
Shafer, Dee so. 184
Shafer, Todd so. 184
Shaffer, Jeffjr. 83, 137, 175, 203
Shapiro, Brian jr. 27, 175
Sharp, Donna sr. 161, 213
Sharp, Phil 29
Shauver, Robert 28, 61, 149
Shaver, Cathy so. 184
Shears, Greg so. 184
Shears, Jeffso. 184
Shell, David sr. 70, 89, 122, 161
Shelley, Lanajr. 175
Shelton, Jay jr, 175
Shelton, Tony sr. 149, 161
Sheppard, Sherry jr. 175
Shermer. Cindy sr. 161
Shipley, Geraldjr. 70, 87, 175
Shopp, Steven sr. 87, 89, 161, 208
Short, Edjr. 138,175
Short, Jane 103
Showwalter, Karen 109
Showalter, Susan sr. 121, 128, 161
Sidwell, Darlene jr. 175
Mark Edward sr. 27, 161
Roger Edwin sr. 137, 161
Steele, Bob so. 144, 184
Steele, Rose Marie 78
Stegner, Janice jr. 175
Stegner, Steve so. 184
Stellingwerf, Jean 66
Stephens, Leejr. 175
Stephenson, Theresajr. 124, 132, 133, 175
Steproe, Dale so. 126, 177, 184
Stine, Nancy sr. 25. 27, 38, 104, 105, 107, 108, 109,
Stockton, Gary so. 184
Stockton, Joeyjr. 175
Stohler, Cinda so, 184
Stone,Anitajr. 132, 175
Stone, Romelle 79
Stone, Shawnjr. 175
Stonerock, Greg so, 93, 94, 184
Stonerock, Paul so. 184
Stonerock, Tim jr. 175
Storkel, Steve so. 126, 127, 143, 184
Stotler, John so. 184
Stitch, Gay so. 38, 104, 105, 109, 111, 127, 143,
Stricker, Libby so. 127, 184
Strukel, Brett Alan sr. 70, 85, 122, 161
Strukel, Malaura, 103
STUDENT ACTION COMMITTEE 152, 156,
Stults, Debbie jr. 175
Stump, Beth sr. 27, 141, 143, 144, 149, 161, 198
Summers, Kimjr. 175
Sumpter, Charles sr. 92, 93, 94, 122, 161
Sumpter, Karen sr. 161
Sutherland, David so. 83, 93, 94, 102, 139, 184
Sutherland, Mike sr. 82, 161
Sutherland, Ronna sr. 161
Sweigart, Dave 214
Sweigart, John so. 185
Sweigart, Randall so. 185
Swift, Jeanettjr. 175
Swim, Greg so. 185
Swim, Jeffery sr. 161, 210
SWIMMING 98, 99, 113
Swindell, Shirley 78
SWING CHOIR 144
Tabares, Agnes 56, 57, 124, 125, 126, 127
Tabaru, Mariajr. 103, 124, 146, 175
Tackett, Phil so. 185
Tague, Cecil 74, 75
TOP HAT DRIVE-IN 194
Tow, Jennifer sr. 162
Tower, Chapeljr. 176
Tower, Yvonne so. 123, 185
Trainor, Debbie 109
Trent, John so. 144, 185, 209
Trese, Paul 139
TROJAN DRIVE IN 221
Troxell, Brenda so. 185
Troxell, Emiejr, 138, 176
Troxell, James jr. 93, 176
Troxell, Martyjr. 176
Troxell, Sharon sr. 36, 162
Tucker, Lanajr. 138, 176
Tungate, Leonardjr. 176
Turchan, Diane Elaine sr. 26, 27, 124, 126, 127,
Turchan, Dr. Donald G. 50, 77
Turnbull, Ronjr. 27, 38, 89, 143, 176
Tumbull, Walter sr. 27, 28, 36, 95, 96.97, 126, 162
Watters, Cindyjr. 27, 176, 202
Watters, Timothy sr. 79, 128, 162
Weaver, Patricia 211
Webb, Gilbert so. 93, 94, 102, 149, 185
Webb. Linda sr. 118. 119, 162
Webber, Darajr. 13, 27, 111, 169, 176
Weddle, Betty sr. 103, 109, 149, 162
Weddle, Terri so. 185
Weintraut, David sr. 162
Welch, Bob 219
Wells, Davidjr. 27,87, 132. 133, 176
Werling, Mike so. 127, 185
West, Anna so. 185
West, Kelly so, 93, 94, 185
West, Lindajr. 138, 176
West, Tomjr. 176
Wethington, Kim so. 185
Whary, Kevin 28, 132, 163
Whiles, Paulajr. 176, 205
White, Brent so, 138, 144, 185
White, James R. 77
White, Jim so. 185
White, Karilyn so. 185
White, Tony so. 185
White, Sheila sr. 24, 134, 163
Whiteman, Allen so. 185
Whitted, Bryant so. 29, 185
Whittle, Jeffrey sr. 163, 214
Whittle, Mikejr. 176, 189
Whittle, Rohertjr. 138
Wieke, Patricia sr. 129, 146, 163
Wilhelm, Diane so. 107, 185
Wilhelm Jeffrey sr. 137, 163
Wilkinson Debbie so. 61 122 123 1
, . . . 24.
Wilkinson, Dona so. 185
Wilkinson, Mikejr. 149, 176
Willett, Tony so. 185
Williams, Bobjr. 138
Williams, Charles so. 185
Williams, Donnajr. 176
Williams, Ginajr. 192
Williams, John sr. 163
Williams, John so. 185
Williams, Lisa so, 109, 185
Williams, Margaret 78, 79
Williams, Penny sr. 163
Turner, John sr. 137, 162
Tyner, Debbie so. 38, 149, 185
Tyner, Janet jr. 27, 146, 176
Tyner, John sr. 28, 132, 133, 162
Tyner, William sr. 137, 163
Underwood, Glenn 73
Upchurch, Ronniejr. 83, 139, 176
Utt, Cheryl 130, 132
VICA "V" 137
VICA "D" 137
Vannatta, Bobjr. 176
Vanderleest, Stephanie 56, 57
VanMatre, Kenny so. 185
Vannoy, Fred so. 144, 185
Vaughn, Janet so. 123, 185
Vaught, Opal 78
Vawrinek, Jeffrey sr. 26, 27, 85, 128, 149, 16
Veach, Wilbur 66, 86, 87, 89
Viars, Kevinjr. 139, 149,176
Viars, Tim so. 185
Vores, Sharonjr. 176
Vulgan, Raymond 72, 137
Williamson, Yvonne so. 185
Willis, Jon 71
Willis, Richard 54
Wilson, Derrickjr. 176
Wilson, Jim jr. s1, 93, 94, 122, 176
Wilson, Jolynnda so. 185
Wilson, Sandra so. 185
Wilson. Susanne sr. 163, 221
Wilson, Terry sr. 132, 163
Wilson, Wendy so. 9, 97. 107, 185
illiam 65, 82
r, Calvin sr. 137, 139, 163
Wimmer, Caroljr, 176
Winningham. Brucejr. 127, 176
Wisehan,Joyan sr. 27, 36,l18,119,163, 189
Witham, Karen sr. 123, 163
Wittler, John sr. 27, 28, 100, 101, 102, 122, 163, 224
Wittler, Lisa so. 121, 124, 125, 141, 185, 225
Wolf, Stevejr. 176
Wolfe, Anita sr. 163, 190
Wood, Mike so. 93, 94, 185
Woods, Ruben sr. 21, zs, 144, 149, 163
Woodward,J. Kelly, sr. 29, 98.99, 118, 119, 163
Woodward, Jill jr. 109, 176, 232
Woolridge, Sandra 123, 185
Woolridge, Tana sr. 27, 134, 163
Woolsey, Julia sr. 163
Worthington, Pam so. 30, 127, 185
Wright, Jim so. 185
Wright, Lillie 79
Wright, Rexford 50
Wade, Jerryjr. 98, 99, 176
Wadman, Brucejr. 38, 117, 149, 174, 176, 232
Wadman, Lisa so. 123, 185
Walden, Bill 222, 232
Walker, Linda so. 185
Wallace, Elizabeth so. 105, 127, 149, 185
Wallace, Tammy sr. 155, 162
Wallen, Billy so. 137, 185
Wallen, Bobby so. 185
Sidwell, Sheila so. 184
Sidwell, Susan sr. 97, 161
Simons, Gary so. 184
Slagle, Rhonda so. 184
Slagle, Timothy 146
Slaven, Debbie jr. 175
Slaven, Ricky sr. 161
Sloan, Tony so. 93. 94, 102, 184
Smalley, Shirley 73
Smith, Allen so. 184
Smith, Bobjr. 30, 36, 87, 89, 175, 189
Smith, Bruce so, 184
Smith, Chrisjr. 45, 175
Smith, Clifford so. 139, 184
Smith, Clydejr. 141, 144, 149, 175
Talavera, Loretta 146
Taylor, Bradford sr. 90, 152, 161, 199
Taylor, Cathyjr. 132, 175
Taylor, Donaldjr. 175
Taylor, Jay so. 5, 93, 149, 177, 185
Taylor, Jeffri sr. 95, 96, 97, 161
Taylor, Terry so. 144, 149, 185
Walls, Julie 79
Wannemacher, Tom so. 185
Ward, Dianna sr. 162
Ward, Donna so. 185
Ward, Jimjr. 176
Ward, Marilyn sr. 162
Ward, Sheilajr. 176
Teal, Julia so. 185
Teel, Jeffrey sr. 87, 161
Teel, William sr. 82, 162
Temples, Mark so. 126, 127, 185
TENNIS 90, 91
Thalls, Mark so. 126. 127, 144, 185
Tha11s,Toadjr. ss, 100, 101, 102, 174, 115
War8'nY. Pam 214
Wamer. Gregoryjr. 28, 132, 139, 144,176
Wasson, Billso.83, 102, 177, 185
Wasson. Jody so. 109, 185
Watson. Debra sr. 163
Watt, Kathy sr. 27, 117, 121, 123, 124, 126, 127
128, 162, 215, 218, 232
Wright, Teresa sr. 128, 163
Wyatt, Mark so. 98, 127, 185
Wyatt, Randyjr. 98, 99, 149, 176
Yockey, Curtis sr. 132, 163, 216
Yockey, Leslie so. 185
York, Timothy sr. 28, 82, 132, 133, 163
Young, Nan so. 105, 127, 146, 185, 196
Young, Rick so. 185
Zachary. Doris 211
Zeigler, William 60, 61
Ziebold. Helen jr. 149, 176
Ziglar, Ronniejr. 93, 176
3 . 'N :Y 'J?21v:f
, X i
The simple gift of flowers from Mr. Dicken
brings joy to Mrs. Sorreli's Adventure,
Suspense, and Mystery class.
The moon peering from behind the clouds
sets the mood for a new spring night.
By now everyone should realize what we meant about celebrating.
Think about everything that happened. There was no reason not
to celebrate the events that we have seen during the
the little things that nobody seemed to know about
celebrating. Through our memories we can live the year all over
again. Memories will remind us of the good time we had. We will
never forget that this year was one of a kind.
1 .f , .
W 4 T H E Pril-
me U' ' U
The Fflday al-mcgpation of a ggqd week. When the PHOENIX C0mCS out, classes BIC
end puts Valerie Franklin in 3 festive filled with readers. Dan Coleman takes time
mood during a mld day Class, fl'0m ClElSS to read the paper.
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