Putnam City Central Junior High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1969 volume:
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1 969 WILDCAT
PUTNAM CITY CENTRAL JR. HI
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
Editors: Lorrie Hutton
Sponsor: Mrs. J. Doughty
This year the yearbook staff would
like to dedicate the "69 Wildcat" to a
sincere person and outstanding teacher,
Mrs. Marguerite Bell.
For 18 years Mrs. Bell has taught
school, nine of these have been at Cen-
tral. During these 18 years, her greatest
reward has been meeting new people.
Besides serving as state officer of
American Association of University Wo-
men and Daughters of American Revo-
lution, she has lead Bluebirds and Camp-
fire girls and is active in the church.
Mrs. Bell graduated from the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma with an AB degree.
She then did graduate work at the Uni-
versity of Southern California.
After her retirement at the close of
this year, Mr. and Mrs. Bell plan to go
on long trips and enjoy themselves,
spending most of their time with friends.
Her key to success is, "Life flies by
so fast, make each day count toward the
attainment of some new goal or the ful-
fillment of some hope?
A few of her enjoyments are teach-
ing, listening to her stereo, reading, the
symphony, plays, cooking and especially
Mrs. Bell Honored by Yearbook Dedzcatwn
Football games, busy halls, crowded
rooms, Shakey's after the game are all
certainly "No Place To Dream."
Because this fits Central Junior
High in its continuous growth, year-
book staff members feel that "No
Place to Dream" is appropriate as they
theme for the '69 Wildcat.
As you slowly turn through your
yearbook, we hope we have caught the
up-beat tempo that separates "our
school" from the others, the happen-
thatraseparatcs this year from the
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Yearbook editors Connie Smith, Cynthia Jill Mock, Tricia Barnes and Debbie Powell
Miller, Daryl Anderson, Sondra Nortong leisurely browse through past yearbooks.
Cbackl Gretchen Schuchardt, Lorrie Hutton,
Book reports and special assignments find thumbing through books, poring over science
students spending extra time in the library magazines and visiting with friends.
A quick dash to the library to grab
that book that was read last summer
for a book report . . . the early morn-
ing scramble to get admits . . . the last
minute rehearsal before the curtain
goes up . . . the long late hours spent
writing copy and headlines for that un-
timely deadline . . . the rush for that
seven o'clock required game make
up a student's day at Central.
Always on the go, students decora-
ted rooms for Spirit Day, elected Spirit
Royalty, helped with pep assemblies,
hung Christmas decorations, construc-
ted mobiles, kept the school alive and
Busy F eet,
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Cheerleaders and pep club membcrs "never lose their pep-ability" Money-making projects are discussed at a meeting early this year
although their hopes were dauntcd. by Student Council representatives and officers. ,
H urry-Scurry Makes Typical Day at Central
Waiting for admit slips, students jam into
office before classes begin.
Rick Freeman, Susan Suttle, Doug Pickens, on practice for the school play, "State Fair,'
Sylvia George, Tim Grogan and Debbie Dix- given in November.
9, L 4'
Mrs. Judy Doughty shows Connie Smith On her first stop before entering the class-
how to Crop piCtUrCS fOr the YG21fb00k- room is Mrs. Marjorie Masopust picking up
Principal Lendal Stevens and Vice-Princi- for parents to follow at Open House held
pal Kenneth O'Hagen make out a schedule November ll.
Day in and day out Central is def-
initely "No Place to Dream" for teach-
ers. With all of their worries, such as
"How am I going to cover 50 pages of
this book in only three days" or "When
am I going to find enough time to
grade all ol' these papersfl there is
much lost sleep.
This year at Central there is a fac-
ulty of 67, 28 of them being new at
Putnam City, compared to a student
body of 1512. Their job in directing
all students academically and socially
is performed untiringly, however, and
their guidance extends past the limits
of the normal school day.
Centru1's counselors, Mrs. Bea Schantz, Mr. SCAT, DAT and STEP tests given in Octo-
Jack Witt and Mrs. Phyllis Webb, go over the ber.
Round-the-Clock Job Con rants Busy Faculty
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With the aid ofgesturcs and diagrams, Coach behind football for confused Pep Club Mem-
John Arnold tries to explain the strategy bers.
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Scoring the two extra points that clinched the Hefner win, Joe Lin-
der slams through tough Viking linemen to cross the goal line.
Football captains Duke Webb, Frank Williams and Mark Kennedy
piloted the Wildcats through a winning season.
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Cheering fans and fervent Pep Club members counted the seconds
as the game ended with a score of 8-6.
Trying to elude a Moore tackle, a Wildcat team member charges for
the goal line as the time runs out.
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Boys getting before-game jitters . . . cheerleaders practic-
ing to perfect their routines . . . Pep Club girls rushing to
their seats so as not to get a demerit . . . the crowd running
to get their popcorn and get back so they won't miss any-
thing are all a part of sports at Central. Loads of excite-
ment, tension and spirit is felt by everyone. There is even
more excitement in eating pizza and drinking cokes at
Shakey's after the game when there has been a victory for
Backed by the entire school, the team downed arch-rival
Hefner Jr. High in the season's biggest clash, putting the
Wildcats high in conference standings.
Helping to boost spirit at all the games were cheerleaders
fpictured belowj Cheryl Womack, Daryl Anderson, Pam
Marrs, Cindy Black, Sandi Wright and Camessa Smith.
He ner Defeat Highlights Football Season
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Crepe-paper streamers fall from Captain
Frankie Williams as hc runs through the
victory hoop held by thc Pep Club decora-
ting committee before the Hefner game.
...infix '- I .
Varied Activities Mirror Schoolis Spirit
Band director David Ray leads his ninth grade class in a difficult
piece better known as "Dr. Pepper Time."
Yells in the gym . . . the bank really swinging . . . cho-
rus belting it out served as a continual reminder that the
school really had "no time or place to dream."
Halls were jammed and classes were full. Seventh
graders wandered the halls the first week bewildered,
the eighth graders were happy to see each other again, and
the ninth grade sat proudly high on the totem pole.
Many hours of hard work were spent by these students
in band, chorus, speech, yearbook, newspaper, Pep Club
and foreign language clubs becoming letter-perfect for
that special occasion ahead for each.
Other activities were offered that would appeal to
every grade and personality, completing the pattern of
Teachers and students join together to boost football boys' spirit
on "Spirit Day" for the game against Hefner.
The Boys' Chorus spcnds many tedious hours rehearsing for the
November Thanksgiving Song Fest.
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Mr. Kenneth O'Hagan, the new vice-principal, received
his BA in mathematics and his masters in teaching at Cen-
Before he became vice-principal, he taught two years at
Hefner, one year at Casady, and two years at Jones High
School. He and his wife, Linda, have a 15-month-old boy
Mr. Lendal Stevens, the new principal of Central, re-
ceived his bachelors and masters degrees in education at
Central State College, Edmond.
Before he was named principal, he was vice-principal
for two years and taught physical education. His wife Ger-
aldine, and he have a two-year-old boy, Bradley Paul
Leo C. Mayfield, superintendent for the past five years
has been with Putnam City for 25 years. Graduating from
Northwestern State College, he did graduate work at the
University of Southern California. I-le received his Masters
in administration from O.U.
A member of the American Legion, he is also a deacon
of Putnam City Christian Church, is active in High School
Activities Association, and was named to 'gWho's Who in
the Southwest in 1966?
Rearranging schedules for seventh grade is counselor, Mrs. Webb.
Challenged to Excel by Top
Coping with problems of ninth grade students is counselor, Mr.
Checking students in and out daily is Mrs. Compiling morning anno
Looking over student enrollment sheets is Mrs. Schantz.
Mrs. Phyllis Webb, the new seventh grade counselor,
has a degree in home economics from O.S.U. and obtained
her masters degree from O.U. in counseling and guidance.
She and her husband, Grover, have a one year old boy,
Mrs. Bea Shantz was the new eighth grade counselor at
Central this year. She graduated from O.U. with a masters
degree in counseling and guidance. She has two sons that
are students at O.U.
Mr. Jack Witt, the new ninth grade counselor, gradu-
ated from Northeastern State College and obtained his
masters degree in student personnel and guidance. He and
his wife, Betty, have three children Ronda, 9, Michael, 7,
and Jenifer, 5.
Assisting were secretaries Mrs. Marge Moore, Mrs. Ei-
leen Haslett, and Mrs. Kay Schuchardt.
uncements is Mrs. Busy in the counselor's oftice is Mrs.
English, Home Ec, Business Offer Varied
Marguerite Bell Willa Goolsby D01'iS Hallenbwk Waldemalfa Scott
7th Reading, Sp. 7th Reading, Sp, 7th Reading, Sp. 7th Reading, Sp.
Pronouns, transitive verbs, predicate nominatives and
other terms similiar to these ring in the ears of Central's ' 'E .
students all year long. There are books, stories, themes and
reports to work on. English teachers all work together to
give Central's students a better understanding of grammar V p
and literature in the short 36 weeks. - Q ' 4
This year Central's English department joined with the Margaretnwolfe KafhrynEBr2igiil121W
rest of the staff to accomplish accreditation with North 7th Readmg' Sp' 7th ng 'S
Central, spending many long hours in departmental
meetings on top of keeping top class material ready for
Filing tests and Student Council materials is Mrs. Pat Harris.
Betty Thomas Pat Harris
7th English 7th English
Gwen Querry Barbara Wylie
8th Eng., Dev. 8th English
Background for Future I
Marjorie Mascpust Paula Plummer
8th English 8th English Busy getting out materials for a day's work is Mrs. Norma Sandlin,
English department chairman.
Kathryn Whcclcr Norma Sandlin
9th English 9th English
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Ruth Davis Julia Doughty 1
9th English 9th Eng., Jour. Offering a helping hand is Mrs. Doughty, yearbook sponsor.
Charles Wolfe LYHUGH Ward Susan Brown JUdY BCSSU
Business Typing I Home Ec. Home Ec.
Nancy Bennett '
Bin Bratten Anne Elmore James Wheelbarger
7th-Math 'Hgh' and Sth-Math 8th-Math
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Math Stimulates Students' Intelligence
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After school hours are sometimes neces-
sary, according to Mr. John Mitchell, for
math papers must be graded.
The scrambling of students for their
seats in class . . . the groaning as a test
is announced . . . the inevitable, "but I
don't understand" . . . the math teach-
er daily faces many problems. Although
aided by new books, overhead projec-
tors, and the latest in teaching tech-
niques, teachers still must deal with
laziness, forgotten homework, and the
like. He or she must be patient, under-
standing and be able to keep their cool
to work against such odds. Granted,
math is not the easiest subject to teach
or learn, but the ll members of the
math department try diligently to ex-
plain and simplify the elusive equation
John Coppock John Mitchell
Math easy? "Never," says Carolyn Smith as Mrs. Nancy Bennett helps her with an extra-hard
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Trying to explain thc process ol' voting is
Mrs. Jo Ann Couch.
News Highlighted in History
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Harry Lamb Lucy Petltt I Margaret Maloney
7th-Social Studies 7th-Social Studies 7th-Social Studies
Geography, a subject required for 7th grad-
ers, is taught by Mr. Harry Lamb.
" A sea of changing faces, never look-
ing quite the same from day to day-
' sometimes bored with details and facts,
' sometimes excited with battles or
I E.. .', KF'9Y"
IN wars. The history teacher knows the
moods well. Yet he or she must face
them, accept them, and perhaps even
try to change them, for the history les-
son must go on. The seemingly endless
dates, presidents, and events which
must be taught provide a fascinating
challenge for the teachers, who try to
present them in a new and interesting
way. Help, in the form of new text-
books, came to aid their efforts.
Johnny Rayburn Olivette Burt
7th, 9th-History,Coach 8th-History
Ralph Johnson Nila Gibbs
Jo Ann Couch
Exasperation sometimes culminated a day of continual practice
for Mr. David Ray, band director.
In this progressing world new science discoveries are be-
ing made every day. At this rapid pace, science teachers
sometimes find it difficult to keep their students informed
on the ever-challenging new science discoveries as well as
reviewing them on facts already known. Central's science
department, however, is well equipped in both the bio-
logical and physics fields to compel students to their high-
est potential in classroom work. Lab experiments and
films also helped teachers get their points across.
This was Mrs. Judy Scotfs first year as head of the
Developing musical talents and keeping Central swing-
ing was the job ofthe Music department this year. The
band, directed by Mr. David Ray, gave concerts and at-
tended contests. The chorus, lead by Mrs. Ruby Dunn,
gave a Thanksgiving Song Fest and a Christmas program
among other things.
Judy Scott ,
Andrea Mace 4
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Speech Draw on Students Special Talents
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Frances Crumm Ann Sherry Lois Miller Elaine Mayes
9th-Science French Latin 8th-Spanish, English
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Margaret Andrews Betty Warren Patricia Allen Carolyn Gravitt
Special Education Library Science Speech 7th-9th, Speech
If- Drilling class on verb conjugations is Mrs.
m.3v,3 Ann Sherry, French teacher.
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Fi! 'fre V 197 8 E4 j 3 Habla usted espanol?. . . Parlez-vous
,L ,nw .,.. I francais'?. . . Dicitsne Latinum?. . .
E 4 Were you studying a foreign language
3 E 1 j this year? If you were or knew someone
' .:-f- , 5.1 l gig who did, you know the problems of
.fgqrgl i ' conjugating an irregular verb, getting
eN'f"t" iv-'Y l f that hard-to-spell word down just right,
",,,f.I, or just plain struggling to get your pro-
Helping the students to get a better
' fm' understanding of the countries from
ggi ,, which the languages originated and are
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spoken, the language itself, and how to
speak and write it, were films, tapes of
the students, voices, and modern up-
Heading the Language department
was Mrs. Frances Crumm.
Another division of the department
of communitions is speech. The speech
students gained experience in acting,
debating, and competing in contests.
Recording ticket sales is Miss Carolyn Gra-
vitt, speech teacher.
Physical Abilities Illustrated by All
Patti West James Gilmore Tresa Hall 101111 MHECIS
Girls P.E. Boys P.E. GIIIS P-Ea Boys P-E.
Joe Farmer James Nelson Festus Smith 101111 -'fIl101d
Shop Industrial Arts IHdUSfri2l Arts C0aCl1'1' 00532111
Woodwork, leathercraft, metal
work and practical experience with
machines were in store for shop stu-
dents. Mr. Farmer headed this depart-
A new subject for both boys and
girls was offered in the department for
the first time this year, Mechanical
Drawing was taught by Mr. Smith and
Jumping jacks and sit-ups, personal
hygiene, and outdoor sports are a part
of physical education, a required sub-
ject for all seventh grade students. ln-
troduction to exercises and body de-
mands are emphasized. Individual
sports and team work are stressed with
hopes that the students will develop
enough interest to continue on their
Coaching the Central Wildcat foot-
ball team to a winning season was Mr.
John Arnold. Mr. Arnold came here
sixth hour to coach football. When he
was not at Central he taught a gym
class at Coronado Heights Elementary
Working behind the school clean-up scenes
were Mr. Ayers, Mr. Howard, Mr. Rice, Mr.
Lake, Mr. O'Riley, Mr. Chapelle, Mr. How-
ell, and Mr. Conely, Central'sjanito1's.
Student Council Promotes School Projects
Two Council members round up gifts after money was collected for toys for the needy.
Discussing Student Council policies before
Mrs. Pat Harris, second from left, stepped
down at mid-term are sponsors Mrs. Paula
Plummer, Mrs. Harris, Miss Elaine Wells,
and Mrs. Lucy Petitt.
Counting cans after the drive are Tim Gro-
gan, presidentg Sharon Sheriff, vice-presi-
An active Student Council led the
school through a successful can drive,
candy sale and garage sale this year.
Officers and representatives from
each homeroom collected more than
2,000 cans for needy families at
Christmas time, and homerooms
brought gifts for children in Enid.
Striving to pay for the new curtains
in Central's auditorium, the Council
held a garage sale in November and
installed a pay phone by the school.
A sea of red and white yelling
chants . . .a constant reminder that
"our teamisn the best . . . unlimited
enthusiasm . . .and well contained
dissapointment . . . Central's Pep
Club and cheerleaders boosted the
entire school in spirit.
History was made when the club
sponsored the first dance at CJH in
conjunction with the locat PTA, and
Sondra Norton joined those formerly
honored with the title "All Sports
Queen." Sponsors included Mrs. West,
Miss Hall, and Mrs. Ward.
dentg Susan Suttle, secretaryg Darcy Dancer,
treasurerg and Marsha Banther, reporter.
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Pep Club Improves Spzrzt
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Officers of the Pep Club for 68-69 are Jill Mock, 9th grade rep.g Sondra Norton, presidentg
Lorrie Hutton, reporter, Debbie Dixon, sccretaryg Libby Allred, 8th grade rep.g .loan Denny,
vice-president, Kim Alviola, sgt. at armsg Mona Goodowitz, treasurer.
Required games and cold nights bring out the blankets and ear muffs for Pep Club members.
Decorating-Standard committee of the Pep
Club from top to bottom are .loni Drake,
Leslie Hall, Kathy Allred, Vicki Patterson,
Margo Miller, Tricia Barnes, Amy Bridges
and Debbie Knez.
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Catching up on last-minu te gossip before
the game begins are Susie Morgan, and
Robes for the Honor Society. are inspected by officers Chuck Diane Holloway, treasurerg and Leslie Wylie, vice-president.
Schem, presidentg Margy McGuire, reporterg Lorne Witt, secretaryg
New robes are tried out for the first time at a December Honor
Scheduling times for the ninth and eighth grade plays are sponsors
Mrs. Allen and Miss Gravitt.
New to the National Junior Honor Society this year
were a new charter and six new robes to be used by offi-
cers for meetings and initiation of prospective members,
Meetings were held every second Wednesday of each
month. Sponsors were Mrs. O. Burt and Miss M. Wolfe.
Dramas, debates, and speeches kept Central's speech
students up-to-date on whatis happening in the world.
Ninth grade speech class presented "State Fair" for
the school and the public and competed in speech
With the eighth grade also preparing plays, the
seventh grade classes made their own puppet shows by
writing original plays.
New faces are created for "State Fair" cast members by 9th grade
speech students with some help from P.C.H.S. students,
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Enjoying the breakfast they prepared is the cooking class spon-
spred by Mrs. Bcsctt.
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Teaching Pam Venturella and Laura Grant the proper way to put
in a hem is Mrs. Brown, sewing sponsor.
Four Key Organizations Require Top Grades
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Discussing the bake sale are Home Ec Club officers.
Getting a closer look at a disectcd frog are Science Club Officers.
Special Christmas projects highlighted '68-'69 for the
90-member Home Economics Club. Spearheaded by Presi-
dent Tricia DeGuisti, the club sponsored a four-day
cookie sale. Proceeds were used to buy gifts for junior
high girls of the Baptist Children's Home and for a party
for the children at the home. Also on the calendar was
a modeling show for all club members, giving them an
opportunity to model dresses they had made inclass.
Making up the 468-'69 Science Club were 9th grade
Students with a 90 or above average. The club's activities
included field trips, different speakers from the field of
science, and the learning of disecting techniques. The
Science Club was sponsored by Mrs. Mace and Mrs. Bur-
ton. Science Club Officers were Sherryl Roush, Presidentg
Pat Perry, Vice-President Leslie Wylie, secretary-treasurerg
Bill Norvell, sergeant at armsg and Billy Hawk, reporter.
Disecting techinques are demonstrated by Mrs. Mace, sponsor.
Honor Band members were L. Barrow, K. Knowles, S. Hunt, C.
Crist, T. Farrow, R. Ray, J. Palmer, S. Roush, M. Craig, L. Wylie,
Second Row: D. Madoux, T. Roether, B. Lawner, M. Daniels, W.
Russell, W. Longhorn, R. Ratzlaff, E. Peterson, J. Hess, G. Shaff-
ner G Smith D II leston D Crowder R Barsel R Tin ler G.
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Herrington, A. Shryoch, E. Wonderly. Third Row: W. Griffith, J.
Boneburger, G. Mathena, D. Johnsen, M. Mitchell, T. Grogan, M.
Heirich, J. Tomberlin, S. Rose, T. Bommer, K. Gallop, R. McKee,
S. Sorenson, D. Ayers, D. Hampton, M. Fleming, J. Gregory, B.
Robertson. Fourth Row: G. Smith, D. Kuen, D. Roll, L. Coslett,
M. Brown, M. Montgomery, D. Nethery, D. Wells, B. Piper, C. Dan-
ner, V. Patterson, D. Craig, V. Scheulen, Mr. Ray, sponsor.
Band Per orms at Games, Enters Contests
. . Wood wind members were B. Craig, D.
ll ' 'll Duran, M. Cordum, Pischel, M. Dooley,
B. Higgins, G. Apitz, R. Rasp, W. Brown, D.
Price. Second Row: S. Armstrong, C.
Roush, T. Heath, S. Spicer, N. Neal, M. Bar-
row, S. Croston, J. Gianopoulos, R. Carson,
N. Fulton, P. Wolfe, M. Clay, S. Clemmons,
E. Gordon, K. Denny, P. Yelvington, S.
Davis, S. Walzer, L. Burket, S. Hapke, D.
Storm. Third Row: D. Anderson, R. Hall, T.
Hall, T. McCarthy, D. Wise, M. Minter, H.
Claws, D. Gile, R. Hensly, C. Fife, D. Jen-
nings, Mr. Ray, N. Hawkinson, D. Simmons,
J. Elliot, J. Crist, J. Reid, G. Miller, R.
Crane, T. Woolery, K. Heror.
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I r ' t 'N Seventh grade band included S. Bethel, L
Hawkins, M. Hill, R. Frye, K. McNeely, B.
Davenport, D. Merriman, T. Presley, D.
Barnes, J. Jones. Second Row: R. Altezer,
D. Miller, S. Kollmorger, M. Ingram, V. Mc-
Far, D. Hanes, L. Heidefereht, W. Slaughter
S. Nichols, M. Harris, B. Coslett, T. Platt,
S. Jones, R. Cantrell, W. Rheinzo, G.
Taylor, L. Ford, K. Wilson, S. Spivan, V.
Melton, T. Mitchell. Third Row: H. Graham
K. McGee, D. Brown, R. Bixler, J. Farrow,
J. Ziebel, D. Snow, K. Dye, A. Hicks, M.
Arner, Mr. Ray, M. Arner, S. Stair, D. Pate,
J. Lister, R. Koch, D. Wellner, T. LeNaire,
B. Bailey, C. Carr, M. Hart, R. Parker.
Enthusiasm and hard work marked
this yeuris band students as they per-
formed m concerts and sports events.
Under the direction of Mr. David Ray,
the band set its purposes at creating
school spirit, enriching musical abil-
ities. Chosen by auditions, members
were divided into Honor Band, Ad-
vanced Band and l 10-seat seventh
Band socks it to 'em!!
Students making up the Advanced Band were M. Reed, L. Myers, Griffin, C. Bart, J. Melton, K. Wells, M. McQuery, B. McClleand,
R. Wade K. Bell, D. Craig, D. Beavers, S. Ellis, R. Bowen, J. B. Putehett, Third Row: Mr. Ray, C. Mayfield, T. Ferry, C.
Bacon, B. Crezon. Second Row: M. Rose, D. lfry, M. Magill, T. Lowery, J. Kuykendale, M. Atwood, S. Ransey, R. Pittman, B.
Long, K. Langford, P. Pursur, B. Nygteen, M. Gion, S. Guion, M. Thrash, M. Van Gundy, B. Elrod, R. McKee, C. Sanders.
Working up a routine for the game are
"Practice, practice and more practice" is the they are drilled C3611 day fOr HPPCHIHHCCS Vicki Scheulenf Duma Craig, and Vlckl
motto of the 7th grade woodwind class as and C0l1lZCStS- Patterson-
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Members of the Glee Club were Mrs. Dunn, R. Meharg, J. Brown J Tumble T Lazzcllc L Whltaker P Jones Thrro Row J
C. Barnes, R. McCorke1, R. Vickers, M. Castro, K. Green, T. Verteh P Coffey M Smnth M Shlrley I' Kerr C Hardm D
Manuel, L. Bouse, D. Crockett. Second Row: S. Miller, K. Smith Trdmorc F Llwson D Banks C Russell D Butcher L Callo
L. Weathers, S. Neel, G. Pritchett, R. Mason, P. Ross, P. Tanner way and B Payne
Chorus Gives Per ormances or Students,
Members of the Girls Choir were: S. Long, P. Powell, C. Welsh
Cook, P. Marrs, C. Black, M. Lusk, C. Miller, M. Scott, and L.
Bowen. Second Row: J. Blackstock, J. Waymon, D. Clayton, C
Norsworthy, K Ochsner, L. Jones, D. Taylor, S. Noakes, C. Jac
Members of the Boy's Chorus were Ctop rowl D. Bernard, C V Bridges G Bloomer H Crockett S Blanchard P Corvm S
Calloway, B. Hicks, J. Powell, T. Hogan, C. Howerton, R. Moore Tucker Not shown R Freeman K Hurst M Atwell M Colvm
Cmiddle rowj T. Lewis, S. Hyden, D. Carlton, R. Brown, D. Col and M KlIlCdlCl
well, R, Ykema, C. Berry. Cbottom rowj Mrs. Dunn, R. Hughes
Checking out files were Library Club members
Kristie Johnson, and Alice Gorena.
Angela Jones, Cindy Caldwell, Cheryl Pitts, Library Club members browse through the
book stacks before meeting is called to
Library Adds Up Book F ines, AV Shows Films
Long hours of practice were in store
year as they prepared for Tri-State, the Bethany contest
and the Thanksgiving and Spring Festivals.
Other activities included fund-raising
and Shepherd Mall, and Sangato Melseys.
they attended a Hefner Festival for freshman boys and
girls. The sponsor was Mrs. Dunn.
Filing cards, stamping books and checking fines were
for Chorus this Library Club had a Christmas party, sponsored an art
show, and made book marks for books that have been
checked out. Sponsor was Mrs. Warren.
The announcement is made! 4'Eighth grade Science
classes report to the balcony for films." Students and
teachers depend on the group of 14 boys and two girls
that make up the AV department to supply and run
those learning films.
all a part of a library aides work. Members of the
Members of the Audio Visual Club were Mr.
Ewer, sponsorg Mark llanstein, reportcrg Val
Mendez, vice-presidentg Jolm Spurlock, pres-
identg Paula Strickland, secretary-treasurer.
Second row: Brent Pifer, Cody Crabtree,
Adjusting one of the A. V. projectors are
Dan Lorett and sponsor Mr. Ewer.
John Whitsett, Dan Lorett, Jeff Barrett, and
Leslie Bowen. Third Row: Jim Boggs, Andy
Russell, John Tompkins, Eddie McClain,
Larry Brewer, Steve Snead, and Bob Hol-
' H .r
Decorating the Spanish room for Open
House are Debbie Atkinson and Cindy
Locating Madrid were Pat Perry, president Margy McGuire secretary Brenda Dether
Susie Smith and Jan Willis, songleadersg age treasurer Kent Pinson vice president
punish, French, Latin Learn About Skills,
Many activities highlighted the year
for the French Club. Among them
were Le Beaux Bebe contest, which
means The Cutest Baby contest. Win-
ners of this contest were Debbie Mc-
Caw and Barry Bryan. Another pro-
ject, a banquet at O.C.M., was attended
by the French Club. In class French
students study the language, maps,
customs, and sing songs. Elected as
officers this year were Joni Drake,
presidentg Robyn Ward, vice-presidentg
Robert Adams, secretaryg Connie
Smith, treasurerg and Randy Breshears,
Sgt. at arms. Sponsoring the group was
Mrs. Ann Sherry.
Drawing up plans for French Club's activi-
ties were Connie Smith, treasurerg Randy
Breshears, sgt. at armsg Joni Drake, presi-
French Club hosted 30 students at its an
nual party held at O.C.U. Seated at the
Frst table are the French Club Officers.
Beaux Bebe contest resulted in two winners,
Debbie McCaw and Barry Bryan.
dentg Robyn Ward, vice-presidentg and Rob-
ert Adams, secretary.
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Officers of the Latin Club hold a special meeting to make plans for the year.
Speaking Spanish, learning customs
and discovering new ideas fills Spanish
Club's meetings this year. The club
was limited to ninth graders enrolled
in advanced Spanish class only. The
sponsor was Mrs. Crumm.
Thirty-three Latin Club members
gathered at May Avenue Bank in
Roman costumes for their annual ban-
First class officers were Ron Stand-
adage, Marsha Hughart, David Morton,
Clifford Mayfield, and Chuck Schem.
Second hour officers were Duke Webb
Vicki Scheulen, Cheryl Womack,
David Nix and Melinda McAuliffe.
Customs, Cultures, Language
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Officers of the two Latin classes are David Row: Duke Webb, presidentg Ron Stand- :J Q L .
Morton, secretary-treasurerg Clifford May- age, presidentg Chuck Schem, reporterg -
field, sergeant at arms: Bob Miller, sergeant Vickie Scheulan, vice-presidentg and 3, --'K , ,-
at armsg Cheryl Womack, sceretary-trea- Marsha Hughart, vice-president. -' 2, -- 'ia
surerg Melinda McAuliffe, reporter. Back . X S'
Always there if help is needed in Spanish is club sponsor Mrs. Crumm. Togas and sandals brightened up the Latin
Journalism and Yearbook students combine their ideas on a critical piece of sports copy.
Hard Work, Long Hours Keep ,I
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Brainstorms . . . downfalls . . . dead-
lines . . . triumphs . . . all make up the
life ofa journalism student.
Journalism Club consists of 40
members, all of which have to be en-
rolled in either Newspaper or Year-
Among all the other duties the jour-
nalism Club has, members also spon-
sored a Christmas decorating contest,
a booth at the carnival and the Spirit
l-Iighlights ofthe 1968-69 included
a yearbook sign-in, a pin each member
received, and a special award given to
the most outstanding student in News-
paper and in Yearbook.
Sponsor was Mrs. Doughty.
A - - .V K Y 6 i -1 Newspaper students talk over future plans for the "Wi1dcatTale."
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Smiling after everything is done are Lorrie
Hutton, yearbook, and Vicki Scheulen,
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J. ' net.
Yearbook students Claudia Roebuck, Ellan
Wright and Debbie Ramsey crop pictures
for the Organization section of the year-
Newspaper students Linda Bickerstaff,
Vickie Scheulen, and Robyn Weatherly
sell Miss Wells the latest issue of the
DUKE WEBB SONDRA NORTON
All Sports ueen, King Chosen for 1 969
Crowning of the 1969 All Sports royalty climaxed the the Journalism Club, Student Council, Science Club, and
Edmond-Central basketball game. A capacity crowd Honor Society.
jammed the stands to see Duke Webb crown Sondra Nor- Sewing as captain of fhe football team, Webb was pres-
ton during the half. ident of the Latin Club and a member of Honor Society.
Miss Norton, president of the Pep Club, was active in
VIKKI PA TTERSON
CHER YL WOMA CK
NEILL DUBBERSTEIN CONNIE HATKY
Spirit Royalty Winners
Recognized by Classmates
Spirit Royalty winners for 1969 were chosen by an all-student vote on
the basis of their friendliness, ability in school work, participation in
school clubs and activities, and their loyalty to the school.
First, second and third place winners were chosen from all three grades
by secret ballot. The result ofthe voting saw Neill Dubberstein and Connie
Hatley taking first place for the ninth grade, Greg Fielder and Pam Marrs
for the eighth grade, and Jack Schuman and Judy Womack representing the
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Chosen to represent the ninth grade
in the '69 Spirit Royalty Contest were
Tony Brantly and Daryl Anderson,
second place, and Robert Adams and
Jacque Barker, third place.
Eighth grade students chosen to
represent their grade were Sam Lisle
and Margo Miller, second place win-
ners, and Leonard Lippert and Bar-
bara Card, third place winners.
Representing the seventh grade in
the contest were Randy Fisher and
Sandy Spaan, second place, and Donny
Anderson and Donna Price, third
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Wildcats kicked off the rival Western Oaks game with high spirits but with the only score Coaching his first year at Central, Coach
made by Danny Shelton, the game ended in a disappointing tie of 8, 8. John Arnold stressed discipline as a main
factor in having a good football team.
Wildcats Dethrone Vikings for First Position
, lit. I , ,- '
Members of the 9th grade football team included Neill Dubber- John Cary, Pat Doughty. Third Row: Mike Ross, Paul Nelson,
stein, Duke Webb, Mark Kennedy, Larry Weaver, Ron Standage, Tony Brantley, Larry Sherer, Carl Mears, Bob Colbert, Greg Grey,
Frank Williams, Bill Norvell, Kenny McDonald, Robby Carter, David Morton, Walt Griffith, Terry Griffith. Fourth Row: Steve
Larry Burns, David Weirsig, Kent Waugh. Second Row: Steve Kopp, Danny Hutton, Mike Davis, Jerry Frazier, Terry Clark,
Albrecht, Jim Schuman, Mickey Vernon, Danny Shelton, J oc Lin- Bill Clemmons, Steve Walter.
der, Alan Parker, Gary Peters, Robert Adams, Ricky Pendleton,
Forming the ninth-grade offensive line were Paul Nelson, Mark Kennedy Larry Weaver Alan Parker Jim Schuman Gary Peters Mickey Vernon
Backfield: Duke Webb, Ron Standage, Joe Linder, Frank Williams
T T. '
Defending Wildcat's territory against opposing teams were defensive llnemen Ron Standage Mark Kennedy Gary Peters Joe Linder Danny
Hutton, Frank Williams, Larry Weaver, Larry Sherer. Backfield: Dan Shelton Duke Webb Alan Parker
Signals are given . . . A quiet prayer . . . The snap of
the ball . . . Victorious cheers . . . all describe the Wildcat
season for '68, To boost the spirit of the Wildcats was the
record 5-1-3 which earned them conference title.
Spirit Day, October 15, proved to be victorious with
the rival win over the Hefner Vikings to break the Vi-
kings three-year winning streak.
The Wildcats have been defeated only once in the
past two football seasons. Their only loss was against
Moore in ,68, the score 12-6. Central had three ties, one
with Kerr, 14-14, Western Oaks, 8-8, and Shawnee,
Triumphing over Edmond Bulldogs, 23-6, the Wildcats
sewed up the conference trophy.
ln one of the first pep assemblies Coach John Arnold
stated, "One of our outstanding players is Duke Webb,
quarter-back." Webb threw 10 complete passes for
touchdowns and scrambled to the goal for 14 points.
Covering the most ground for yardage gain was Joe
Linder, and with one less yard, Frank Williams. Linder
also surpassed records for top scoring, totaling 32 points.
Central scored 129 points allowing only 74 to be
scored against them.
I ' l
don, D. McKinney, R. Sanders. Third Row: G. Corelius, D. Cram-
er, M. Stroud, .l. Day, S. Lisle, D. Shelton, D. Tucker, M. Peters,
A. Nelson. Fourth Row: B. Clark, B. Barber, T. Furrh, G.
Whitten, J. Harden, M. McCoin, R. Duncan, J. McKinney.
Team Battles Hex As
Excitement . . . thrills . . . yells in the hall . . . running
for one more touchdown . . . all indicate how the eighth
grade team members reacted to their first year of football.
The first of the two seasonal wins was against Western
Oaks. Wildcats rushed in during the third and fourth
quarters to lead the school to victory with a final score of
Central 12, Western Oaks 6.
Central's crowd went wild as the Wildcats held back the
undefeated Hefner Vikings in October. During the first
quarter, the Wildcats rushed in for a touchdown, and to
Hefneris dismay, the final score was 6-0.
Kerr game's four quarters ended in the season tie.
Everyone was waiting and cheering for the next period
play. A tied score of 6-6 ended the 'October game.
Halfback Randel Sanders breaks through Monroney s defense for Taking time out for discussion of plays are eighth grade captains
ground yardage Randcl Sanders and Doyle McKinney.
Central's eighth grade team members Alan Melson, Jay Rasp and
Dana Cramer grab some last minute practice before the Edmond
Ninth Grade Scores
Eighth Graders Enjoy Successful First Year
Gaining yardage, eighth grade Wildcats rush for a first down at
the Edmond game.
Central runs for the opening kick-off at the Monroney game.
Playing for the Wildcats 9th team were-Front Row: J. McGuire, Cursner, M. lfennedy, D. Svejkovsky, lf. Williams, P. Nelson, D.
N. Dubberstein, L. Sherer, R. Standage, R. Breshears, R. lJend- Webb, R. Raider, S. Albrech, manager.
leton. Back Row: Coach Rayborn, M, Vernon, L. Maclntire, D.
Roundballers Dribble Down Court to Success
Duke Webb, high point man of Kerr game, shows skill at
shot helping to win the game.
Team runs in . . . Crowds cheer . . . Centers jump . . .
Clock counts off the seconds and . . . Excitement begins .
Central started its season off good by winning their
first game with Edmond, 36 to 34.
Bringing in new techniques which raised hopes for the
future was coach John Rayburn.
First string players were Roger Raider, Paul Nelson,
Larry Sherer, Ron Standage and Duke Webb.
After beating Monroney, the Wildcats were set up for
first position in conference.
Sports Queen Coronation was made more exciting by
a victory over thc Edmond Bullpups.
Coach .lohn Rayburn, coach of ninth-grade basketball team, em
phasizes a play during practice.
With eyes and ears open, ninth grade basketball team watches sig- Starting second half, Terry Furrh tips ball into the capable hands
nals and listens to instructions. of Sam Lisle,
Beginning the season very well, the Central Wildcats
had hopes of taking conference. Although this dream
didn't become reality, the team had a fine season. Starting
off with wins set good competition for other teams. The
Wildcats then had bad luckg with Ron Standage's move
and other illnesses and injuries on the first team, Central
lost its first-rank rating. These losses seemed to make
school spirit decrease. But the school snapped back, and
Central finished the season well with a 8-7 record. Central
went on to take a consolation trophy.
Five-man team captains Ron Standage and Larry Sherer take time-
out in important practice.
Making the eighth grade a success were: M. Stroud, R. Anderson, Day, R. Radar. Third Row: A. Lockridge, J. Hardin, G. Cornelius,
T. Furrh, S. Lisle, J. Schuman, J. Williams, R. Rolen. Second Row: M. Peters, T. Haws, R. Barber, manager, B. Clark, and Coach Hul-
G. Sanders, P. Crazer, G. Mercer, D. Tucker, J. Furrh, J. Day, J. Sey-
Cagers Take Third
At Oaks Tournament
Starting off the Western Oaks tournament with the
Northwest Classen win, Wildcat fans were excited about
the next game. This game, though a disappointing loss,
gave us the right to play Western Oaks, beating them 48-
46, and awarding us the third place trophy.
Tipping in another two points against Northwest Classen is center
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Matmen Chalk Up Exciting, Strenuous Season
Wrestling this year for Central were "A"
string members, lfirst Row: Bryan Lowder,
Randy Fisher, Rick Murphy, Dana Cramer,
Kenny McDonald, Leonard Lippert. Second
Beginning the season with a slow
start, the Central Wildcat wrestling
team improved to make a victorious
year. With his first year at Central,
Coach John Magers divided his time
teaching seventh grade Physical Ed-
ucation and coaching wrestling. Just
practicing and drilling is not all the
wrestlers had to worry about. They
had to keep a certain weight and had
to watch every bite they ate. Elected
by their teammates to serve as captains
were Gary Peters and Joey Brantley.
Row: Randel Sanders, Kim Duke, Joey Receiving two points for his reverse hold,
Brantley, Carl Mears, Gary Peters and Danny is wrestler Gary Peters at the Hefner
Hutton. match during the beginning of the season.
lg V .
Tensely watching and adding support to
matman Kim Duke during his duel with
Hefner is Coach John Magers,
Putting up a good fight with a Hoover
matman, and finally forfeting, is "A"
string wrestler Gary Peters.
Struggling to pin his man is one of Magers "A String" matmen, It's a victorious moment for wrestler Randal Sanders as he pins
Randal Sanders, at the Central vs. Eisenhower match. his man from Kerr in less than a minute.
Wrestlers Keep Fit for Upcoming Matches
Starting the season was the following line-up: Bryan
Lowder, 75 lbs.g Randy Fisher, 82 lbs., Rick Murphy, 89
lbs., Dana Cramer, 95 lbs.g Kenny McDonald, 101 lbs.,
Bob Colbert, 108 lbs., Randal Sanders, 115 lbs.g Kim
Duke, 124 lbs.g Joey Brantley, 132 lbs.g Carl Mears, 140
lbs.g Gary Peters, 148 lbs.g and Danny Hutton, heavy f-.
weight. Managing the wrestling team were Kent Heston "
and Billy Trash. Wildcats greatest victory margin came 1
with their victory over Oklahoma City Central. The final "' X
score was 50-0. High pointmen of the season were Gary
Peters and Joey Brantley, who also served as captains. g
The only injury of the season was Joey's injured arm.
One of their first matches was in the Hefner tournament g
in which they placed second. Their only other tourna- I .
ment was in February with Edmond. H
Hefner Vikings look on sadly, but it's an exciting scene for the
Wildcats as Wayne Driggers pins his man.
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As referee watches closely for the pin, Dana Cramer fights inten- "To Win is to Hurt" is the motto which kept our twenty-seven
sely to win against his opponent from O.K.C. Central. stand-by matmen willing.
Gary Peters Named
GNU. 19 Wrestler
Five-year Putnam City student Gary Peters was awarded
"Outstanding Wrestler," the highest honor to be obtained.
Peters, a two year wrestler and team captain, had the most
impressive record of the '68-'69 season, with 14 wins out of
20 matches feight being fallsj. With the help of his coach
John Magers, Gary obtained new skills and determination.
Wrestling at 148 lbs., Peters was awarded a silver medal at
the Hefner Jr. High Tournament, winning over Wall of Hef-
ner, C6-lj, Twitty of Hobart, Q3-25, and dropping his last
match to Wright of Monroney, Q0-25, placed second.
W. . Fite-W.O. ....... Pin
W. . Smith-Eisenhower. . Pin
W. .Wall-Hefner ..... pin
W. .Ferguson-OKC . . .13-2
W. .Thompson-Duncan . Pin
L. . Hunter-Kerr ...,. 2-3
W. . Wall-Hefner . .... 6-1
W. . Wrightmlvlonroney . . 0-2
W. . Krehbell-Ardmore. . Pin
W. . Wall-Hefner ..... 4-O
W. .Campbell-W.O. .
L. . Rizek-Hoover . . . .
W. . Gilbert- Edmond .
L. . Rizek-Hoover . . . .
W. . Smith-Eisenhower. .
W. .Twitty-Hobart. . . .
W. .Campbell-W.O. .
L. . Wright-Monroney
STATE CEDMONDD TOURNEY
W. . Randall-Carl Albert . Pin
L. . Daulke-Hobart .
A new addition to Central's intramural sports activities
was seventh, eighth and ninth grade girls' volleyball. Good
eyes, quick feet, superb coordination and fast reflexes were
essentials for success.
Highlighting the year was the seventh grade vs. faculty
game. Strenuously keeping the ball moving, faculty toppled
the All-Star team with a score of 44-33.
In January the three teams traveled to Hefner Jr. High
and slaughtered the Vikings in the seventh and ninth grade
Practice is hard but rewarding for the seventh grade All-Star volleyball team.
Faculty Braves All-S tar Volleyball Team
Coach ,Iohn Arnold Heads Two Spring Sports
Clowning around and trying to look tough on the weight machines
are twenty-two members ofthe weightlif ting class.
Straining his muscles to their capacity is David Morton, freshman,
executing a strenuous bench press.
With football over, sports boys not participating in
basketball or wrestling took up a new program to Cen-
Coach John Arnold headed this program to help the
boys get on the high school varsity team. Running down
to Putnam City High School to use the weight machines
there almost daily, the boys put on a lot of weight to
help them meet the size requirements for the high
Showing no muscular strain at all while doing a curl with the
weights is Robert Adams.
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Joe Linder smiles though pressing seventy pounds during weight-
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Participating in the last sport of freshman
year are: W. Griffith, J. Huddleston, T. Grif-
fith, F. Williams, L. Sherer, M. Vernon, T.
Brantley, L. Stacey, P. Nelson. Second Row:
D. George, J. Linder, D. Webb, A. Parker, J.
Frazier, B. Colbert, M. Kennedy, M. Ross.
Third Row: G. Caffey, K. Waugh, K. Leo-
nard, P. Doughty, S. Walters, D. Morton,
M. Montgomery, D. Kersner. Fourth Row:
S. Hoge, K. Lawson, D. Gunter, L. Wea-
ver, G. Peters, B. Norvell, D. Hutton.
Heading the eighth grade track team for
1969 are: G. Spicer, G. Whitten, D. Shelton,
J. Hardin, A. Lockridge, R. Radar. Second
Row: R. Leftwitch, R. Murphey, A. Melson,
G. Fielder, R. Hawes, J. Fields. Third Row:
R. Ykema, A. Wooten, D. Nethery, R. Dean,
L. McCord, S. Harris. Fourth Row: J. Roun-
tree, F. Isenbarger, R. Sanders, J. Gorman.
Stop watches are set . . . The gun breaks the silence . .
Boys are off. . . The string is broken . . .
Track was the final school sport of the 1968-69 school
Coach was John Arnold. He drilled the boys every day
in preparation for the meets.
In a meet the available events were all the dashes,
jumping hurdles, throwing discus and shot-put, high
jumping, broadjumping, pole-vaulting, and 880 relay.
Medals were awarded to the first, second, and third
place winners. Team trophy was presented to the team
with the most points. .
Clocking Joe Linder
Coach John Arnold.
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and John Huddleston for meet records is
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How Great To Be 6GUpperclassmen" at Last
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Rioting and goofing-off during lunch hours was typical of the fresh-
Chicken fights on the football field . . . A brief, sad mo- 7
ment as Magwitch dies . . . Standing in the halls to let
seventh graders know you're tops . . . Freshmen at Central
captured the pulse of the '69 school year. Thoughts of the
year brought feelings of sadness and joy, sadness at the
thought of leaving C.J.H., and joy at the thought of be-
coming a sophomore. Memories wander back to the De-
cember Pep Club dance, the Beaux Bebes contest, the
Christmas caroling party, and the trip to the capitol in the
spring. Classes end for the year and bring nostalgic
thoughts to freshmen as they slam their lockers one last
Fried chicken, French fries and Hostess Twinkies substituted tor
hummingbird wings at the Latin Club Banquet held in October
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Donley, Joyce Lynn
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Freshmen Try to Maintain a Cheerful
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Attitude During Long, Hard Hours
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Our boys are all smiles and cheers after Enid's defeat.
J untenan, Don
Freshman Days Will Echo Through Minds
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6 L ex Deciding how to pose for pictures, freshmen await their turn before the
gn gl :TM , ' ' camera.
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I in Freshmen
Is This End the Beginning?
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Rowell, Brad , ii X. 7 -V f "' , 13: Q. , .x
Ruminer, Roger 2 " ' ' .'.- L 7 "F, ' '
Russell, Cindy , . - 1 f f ' N "", 15 ' f -
Salmon, Debbie ' VN - X K Y 4
Sanders, Craig A g 'X f '
Sohaffner, Gary W - ' G C A J' ' in I
Schapka, LuAnn V ' " 'A ' V i- ' 7.
Schellman, Ann -"L - 'ii' , - f X '
Sehem, Chuck I "fyff .W -., if , X' fs ' ii' ,
Scheulen, Vicki -D'-Lfg . K-3 54 L". ' - l ' 'nf I -
Schroder, Beverly ,-j , 'k , '57 . " '
Schuehardt, Gretchen 7, jy'i'Zj"' ,ffl .Q fb I i J . , f
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Sebastion, Carolyn A V ,
Shannon, Debbie Q i ' . ' ,N X -3
Shannon,Tommy l -'rf' 3 -'T ' Z 7 . ' Q " ' H., ...I
Shaw, Roger 3' 4-1. ' it J . L , ' , Q., ll
Sheriff, Sharon -, ' ' 'F , ' a ' T J ...-
Sherer, Larry A! L' 9 L4 ,Y '
Shoffstall, Rocky V , 1 -' T rv , 1 Y
Silver, J on i :.: ,
Simpson, Dale V' " i 'A ' ' . , Q'
Simpson, Velma f , A 'N i ' V T We N
Smith Betty 4-ll' "' X ' X i -,,f "':' ' i 8 if ' 7 7' 1
Smith, Connie :Q J ,ge W P- 5 il 11,
Smith Diane "' ' Q 1.4 7 ' 'K f ,
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Smith, Greg -4 YI - X1 Qi' A A Hy
Smith Kim -' i i fiiffeefWfQ1 1
Smith, Ricky 1 1' n '
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Sonders, Connie - -' 'T P ' K , 'E'-'X ,- fl ,
Spaulding, Scott ' ' X -4 - , ' 4 '
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Stacy, Larry I ,Y , i E "E ' " ' Qi .
Stafford, Stan Q i, bf' ' '
Standage, Ron 'ii ,ri s Iii" 4
Stephens, Bobby -, V-, T " , I , - A Q fi V, .
Stephens, Dean ' X Q' ' . L N - g i' -mi. ' ' 7 .K 4,
Stiverson, Danny -' ' 1 ' ' '5 -A' V - 4- V
Storezyzyn, Mark , P3 1 f i 25. ' .f " , , ,,
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Staughan, Gary " " . ' Wi' 'Q' L
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Freshmen jam into the halls between class- Struck, pam C
es to exchange gossip and latest news. Stuynp, Debbie was L' Af' .4
Q ee, , . -.,?T,.- I ,I W Suttle, Susan 1 'E' "'
1-il - i sa " Suman, Pat Q , ji
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Tengram, Danny 1 Y yi ms ,,, ,ii ' B' , 2 - fx
Thatcher, Linda , N J
Thomas, Gary ,-., 1 ' i
Thomas, Shelley A .- TTT :Eg-i X i ,
Thompson, Scott .':-: 1-' , ,fi i
Tillman, Lisa gf, 5 U f f fj
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Freshmen Expect New Things as Sophomores
Wolfe, J on
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Eighth Graders Await Turn To Be Freshmen
Student Council Pres1dentT1m Grogan instructs representatives on
what to do for the garage sale which was in November.
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Highlighting the eighth grade year was the presentation
of Thornton Wilder's classic "Our Town." The 490 students
had to take the SCAT tests, get their eyes checked, got to
take a foreign language for the first time and join Honor
So-nety. Although gaining more privileges of their own,
eighth graders still envied the confident ninth graders and
looked forward to the coming year when they would be
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jfs ' 1 LL 1 Adams, Debby
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Q-, ' Arend, Ginger
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A Bailey, Beverly
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Study and practical experience are mixed in Central's home econo
Hopes Fill Dreams
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1 ' Challis, Terry u I
6' ' H, 1 . H, I Chamberlain, Teri V wig..
' i ' ' A , N i mics classes.
4 Q," 1 'A ff, ' It Chamberlain,
' I ,w ar 4, Terry
Q - t, , r , Clark, Bob
" V ':- 3 Clemons, Lisa
,T , ' J' 7155 Clover, Ricky
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Dixon, Joni 7 Ms-
Douglas, Gloria 'T
Duffy, Kathy '
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Elliot, Robbie ,
Ellis, Steve '
Evans, Kathy ...v-
Feightner, Tanya 'fs-"
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Gibson, Nancy -
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Green, Mike F '
Hamilton, Jim r .
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McGoodwin, Mary Ann
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Grades Count More
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Matlock, Kathy 1 as ' Q 1 ' Q
Mauidin, Laurie 'K ,'r ' -' l
Maxey, Danny , fl is I 1
Maynard, Linda -, x ,
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Meade, Frank I, 1-W Lf.,
Meharg, Rene ' cl ,Q N x - - J
Mellendorf, David , , r ,A .V M, .,-
Melson, Alan QT- , ,W if """' '-
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Melton, Carolyn I, ' 'V ,Q -. ,
Mercer, Gary " , lx' Lf' L.
Merino, Rita . ,I-,X 3, ' ' ,aw I 9
Miller, Marge V '-7 , .
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Miner, susan qc ,L V X 1' :'.
Miller, Vicki 'IT' gg Yi- -N
Milligan, David ' 1 ' Q" wr
Mitchell, Mark 1 ba v . " '
Mitchell, Meegan 1 ,Q F " Q 'O
Mitchell, Rodney , K N . ' A
Mitchell, Ronald ' ' I 9
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Cheerleaders boost school spirit at pep rally,
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Attending the Kerr game, which was a 14 to
14 tie, were Coach Rayburn and Coach
Eighth Graders Participate in Activities
To mberlin, Jean
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Middlemen Await 669 - 670
I A Q Tyndall, Linda
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Winters, Lee Ann
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Students in sixth hour English class listen hard as Mrs. Querry
reviews them for nine weeks test.
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Central's seventh graders entered the hectic world oi' the
jr. high student in September. Opening the double doors to
a new world, they roamed the halls lost and confused, but
with the passage of weeks gained the experience needed to
fight for a place at the store. Members ofthe largest class at
C.J.H., seventh grade girls were allowed to join Pep Club for
the first time in Cent1'al's history.
Seventh grade band rchearses for Christmas and spring concerts.
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Students diligently work at study sheets for English and reading
Seventh Grade Initiated into jr. High Life
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Anderson, Jean Ann
Bell, Betty Ann
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Dolney, Drue Ann
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Enthusiasm Builds Up As Year Progresses
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brary serves as welcome refuge for seventh graders as they cram
l.' S6ITl8St6I' tests.
theu picture taken.
We hope that as you thumb through
this yearbook you will find yourself
reliving wonderful happenings of this
We will always remember the rush
to meet deadlines, and above all the
fun we had doing it.
We hope you have the same sense
of pride we have 'in this yearbook.
We have tried to capture the
movements of our school-the happi-
ness and sadness of winning and losing
the games, the thrills of being on stage
and presenting in front ofan audience,
the joy of knowing this is our school
and that we belong.
It has been a rough year for the
ninth grade with a feeling of being
torn away from our school and being
thrust into a new world.
The eighth grade feels the thrills of
being on top, of having more privi-
The seventh grade knowing that
they can join more clubs and can look
down on people without having people
looking down on them.
We apologize to many teachers for
disrupting their classes, and we thank
them and the students for cooperating
We wish to thank especially our
parents for putting up with us on our
late nights out.
We hope you won't blame us too
much if we have misspelled your name
or have left your picture out.
Our special thanks to the yearbook
staff and Mrs. J. Doughty, sponsor,
for helping us put the yearbook out.
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