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Union School Corporation
Challenge. The students enter the school. Once in-
side., they will he challenged to put forth the efforts
demanded of them. Not only are students challenged
in studying, but in areas which will play a big part in
the student's future.
1970 begins a new decade. It is the students today
who will be challenged in the adult world within the
next few years. As this year goes hy, the spirit and zeal
students use to meet the challenges will determine
spirit and progress of U.H.S.
Students are challenged to make plans for the future which for
some may include college. Jane Swinger and Marjorie Hall com-
pare college plans in Mrs. Miller's office.
Students are challenged to be victorious in their competition
against rival schools. Jerry Rodelfer and Ric Wisehart fight to
gain victory in a Junior Varsity game.
Students are challenged to maintain and benefit from their
studies. Cindy Masterson and Linda Hobson take advantage ofthe
library to study their assignments.
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Students are challenged to learn skills at school which may
prepare them forjobs in the future. Debbie Warner takes a call on
the switchboard which she learned to operate.
In 1969 man first stepped on the moon. In the coming decade, the
students of this generation will be challenged to maintain
progress and exploration of outer space. Kathy Wright and Don
Jones examine the moon"s features.
Table of Contents
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It looks as though these prom couples are enjoying the meal which began the evening"s festivities.
" awaiian Paradise"
Junior - Senior Prom
Greeted with leis, attendants ofthe 1969 Jr.-Sr.
prom began their evening in "Hawaiian Paradise."
Prom couples enjoyed the dinner-dance at the L. A.
Pittenger Student Center at Ball State University. The
Highlight of the dance was the crowning of Becky
Owens and Monty Blackburn as Queen and King, and
Anita Slinker and Randy Cates as Princess and Prince.
The newly crowned royalty Y 'f'
sets mood for 1969
Many parents visited the dance between 10-11 P.M. to
admire the lavishly dressed couples.
Following the dance, activities resumed at the
Deleware Cinema where everyone enjoyed the movie
"Where Eagles Daref' Half awake and delightfully
exhausted after bowling and breakfast, couples headed
home after a wonderful evening.
leading the couples in the
first dance are Randy Cates-
Prince, Anita Slinker-
Princess, and Monty Black-
burn-King, Becky Owens- W
"Yuk, t0mat0juice!"' Kenny Golliher, Brenda Shaffer, Debbie Master of Ceremonies, Donnie House,
Lowrey, and Donnie House chat during dinner. kept prom activities moving throughout
Prom couples dance amid the romantic setting ofa Hawaiian atmosphere
Mardi Gras highlights fall
The Mardi Gras is always one of the biggest activities of
the year for students at Union High School. This year the
parade included Union's High School Marching Band and
Mardi Gras queen candidates, Miss Mary Rader and Miss
Marcia Fouts. With confetti in their hair and squirt guns
pulling surprise attacks, the students had a very enjoyable
time. Marcia was named first runner-up later on that evening.
Marcia helps Mary with details before the parade.
Marcia Fouts-Senior Candidate
The marching Rockets step to
activities for Union High students.
Mary Rader-Junior Candidate
me during the Mardi Gras parade.
Senior candidate Marcia smiles during the parade
Out of step again! Merry Bentz checks her row.
Individual Activities require extra effort
Students may, if selected, attend workshops to
further their knowledge in particular areas and win
awards. This year Union sent representatives to:
Student Council workshop at Indiana University,
Audio-visual workshop at Purdue University, year-
book workshop at the University of Detroit, and
Snlith-Walbridge Cheerleader Camp. Students attend
ing these functions returned better informed and able
to apply their knowledge to improve these areas at
These outstanding Home Economics students are Kay Pugh who Donnie House uses some of his knowledge learned at Audio
won the McCall,S Fashion award and Jennifer Carnes, named visual Workshop at Purdue University to fix the projector.
Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow.
Jana Rodeffer and Daryl W
Johnson discuss ideas they
learned at workshops. Jana N
Attended yearbook '
workshop at the University of
Detroit and Daryl attended
Student Council workshop at
Indiana University. Jana also
received a superior rating at
the state piano contest held at
Union's varsity cheerleaders Renee Gregory, Gloria Bertram, Merry Bentz, and Connie McCormick, practice
some stunts they learned at Smith-Walbridge camp this past summer.
Kathy pauses to read a magazine after being high magazine sales-
man in the .Iunior class and breaking a school record.
Union's delegate to Girls State at Indiana University was Marcia
Fouls and alternate was Jana Rodeffer.
and the students take
time out to just be themselves
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Languages focus on conversational speaking
Judy Moore- Carol Lewis-
English I.,IIl.,IV. English II.
Elizabeth Teal- David Schneider-
Latin I. Spanish l,ll.
English, Latin, and Spanish are the languages that
may be taken at Union. English classes also include
English literature, speeches are also given in many of
the English courses. These classes not only teach the
student how to use his own language correctly, but
they also teach the proper use of Latin and Spanish.
The relationship between English and the foreign lan-
guages are brought out in many of these classes.
English Literature students are familiarized with
many of the famous authors. A requirement in Litera-
ture is to read one novel a year. Book reports are also
a part of Literature. In this way the student becomes
familiar with new books. These courses also help to
prepare the student for his life in the future., whether
he continues his education or begins work immediate-
English classjoin in round table discussion.
The approach to conversational speaking includes skit production
by some of the Spanish students.
Mastery in Latin involves close cooperation.
Speech contest and dramatics
monopolize speech class
Jennyis expression reveals the many hours of practice required to
read interpretive poetry.
Speech and Debate is one ofthe relatively new sub-
jects offered at Union. In this course the students gain
knowledge in public speaking. The speech student also
gains composure and confidence with the careful
guidance of the Speech teacher, Mrs. Lewis. With
todays many organizations and the citizen taking a
more active part in the government, the practical
aspects of public speaking are increasing constantly.
To be a good public speaker the student must acquire
the ability to hold the attention of the audience, make
his subject clear, and be able to give a speech that is
either informative, persuasive, entertaining, or a sub-
tle combination. With the many new ideas that are
emerging in today's world the student should be able
to present to other people their opinions. This is done
in the Debate section of this course. Outstanding
students in Speech and Debate are given chances to
compete in various contests.
Debbie appears defenseless against .Iana's tenacious attack with a
gun that looks like a paper punch.
Should we reveal the fact that Merrill hides his play book behind
Lab experiments and
higher math challenge
The courses at Union that may be obtained in the fields
of mathematics and science are widely varied. They range
from general math to trigonometry and from biology to
physics. At Union one year of math and one year of science
are required for graduation in order to give the student a
better concept of his environment. In the more advanced
sciences, such as chemistry and physics, math is used to
communicate modern theories to the student. Union stu-
dents have an opportunity to demonstrate their accomplish-
ments in math and science by participating in the annual
Mr. Dalzell enlightens Steve on a physics problem. The Trig class
watches intently as Mr. Townsend does his thing.
Algebra I, Algebra
II, Geometry, Trig-
Biology, Adv. Biol-
ogy, Chemistry, Phy-
The Trig class watches intently as Mr. Townsend does his thing.
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Who would think that these
boys actually have Playboys
hidden in their books?
People, places, and events seem more real
The classes offered in the Social Studies department at
Union are World History, US. History, and Civics! Eco-
nomics. History becomes more than just a comprehension
of facts regarding man's past. Resounding the ominous
words, "Those who ignore history are doomed to relive
itf' the staff teach the importance of fundamental knowl-
edge and application of history. The senior course, Civics!
Economics, is devoted to learning the mechanics of the
United States govemment and the functions of economic
thought and practice in today,s society.
These boys relax while watching a school flick.
History students involve themselves in the teaching process.
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Dean finds alittle time to study during his school day
Girls learn from trip
Home Economics i
Yuk! Let's donate it to the cafeteria."
s and much experience
Home Economics, one of the most practical courses offer-
ed at Union, may be taken all four years of high school.
Students are challenged to keep up with todayis rapid tech-
nological advancements, and they keep abreast with the
times by reading, observing, and most importantly, doing.
Branches of study include textiles and clothing construc-
tion, budgeting, dietetics, wedding planning, and child care.
Also, activities range from field trips to assembling attrac-
tive displays. From the experiences gained, the Home Eco-
nomics department strives to make the best possible future
homemakers out of today 's girls.
Mona and Debbie find their studies rather amusing.
Many hands went into the
creation of this master-
Students create their own house plans
Industrial Arts is a very practical area for the Union Stu-
dent. This wide field encompasses Shop, Drafting I, II, and
III, and Architectural Drafting, In Shop, one learns the
maintainance, uses, and operation of various factory
machines. Drafting I-Ill institute and develope necessary
skills in the art of drafting. A new class, Architectual
Drafting, has been added to the program. Here, advanced
drafting students design plans for houses, and then put
them to practical use by constructing scale models using
their plans as blueprints.
Robin and Ron find teamwork helpful in their work.
Arts, Drafting I, II,
and III, Arch.
The architectural world awaits
talented people like Lanny
Brooks, the designer of this
Sid learns that patience, perserverance, concentration, and accuracy
pay off in. his drafting work.
Students develope business skills
Ruth J ones
Bkkp. l,Il, Typing Typing I
ll, Business Law
Elizabeth Teal Larry Conklin
Office machines, lntroduct. to
Typing i, Business, Bookkp.
Shorthand l,ll l.
ls it actually true thatlennifer is really working in Shorthand Il?
Merry practices her typing on the sly.
Teaching the student to compete in the business
world is the purpose of the commercial department.
These courses of study include instruction varying
from mimeograph machine maintainance to comput-
ing the costs of operating a factory for one year.
Whether a student plans to enter the business world
immediately or tackle advanced training in college, he
will find background in a number of these courses
useful. Even if the student finds neither of these alter-
natives appealing, he will find typing and bookkeeping
helpful in managing his personal business affairs.
"Really Mrs. Konwerski, l'd rather do it myself!"
34 5 4 0 o o 0
Phil and Ron admire their creations. They were first place win-
ners at art contest.
Picasso, eat your heart out because Rex is here!
Unton arttsts wtn ftrsts
at county contest
Art is one of the most creative departments offered
at Union. The art classes help to develop the students'
interests in art and their ability to put their own ideas
into the varied art forms. In Art I, commercial art and
classic art is studied, and the students learn the
different categories in which art is used. They also
learn the different methods by which art is produced.
In Art II, the students become more involved in art
and learn the deeper and more technical skills of it.
Every year the art students at Union further their
interest in art by participation in a contest at
Landscape drawing comprise a major area of art al l'nion.
Union judging teams win state honors
Sophomores listen attentively to Mr. Hobsonis discussion.
Sid will attempt to start this motor single-handedly.
: P: omg' ' tgeug -1
Allen prepares to pile inside in order to get an A-1 close-up of the
Agriculture is rapidly becoming one of the most varied
and complicated courses offered at Union. With the almost
inexorable development and expansion in technology,
agriculture has become more than just the study of simple
farming. lt is, instead, the study of scientific and practical
techniques used in the business of agriculture. An integral
step in the course is the teaching of farm machinery, its
uses, upkeep, and repairs. This varied background is es-
sential for the successful farmer of the future, who will have
to be a repairman, scientist, judge, business manager, and
Randy strives for accuracy inthe soil judging contests.
Union students probe
mystery of the mind
When Thales was asked what was most difficult to man
ogy and Psychology
he answered, "To know one 'S selff' Through the relatively
new Sociology and Psychology course, Union students are
given the opportunity to get inside themselves, as well as
others. This proves to be one of the most interesting and
exciting classes at Union, as various experiments are ex-
ecuted and studied regularly. Students are introduced to
the jig-saw of behavior. They begin to realize that compre-
hending what is unknown is as important as understanding
what is known. Hopefully, after completing the course in
Sociology and Psychology, participating students will be-
come better, more understanding citizens of the world.
Ron explains that, UI can always get a job at the dumps, Jim diverts his attention from the subject matter.
Paul must be checking up on
his vast money supply.
P. E. builds strong bodies
xg : I
ssss s i
9th and 10th
9th and 10th
The mind and body are one. The mind cannot func-
tion at full capacity unless the shell that houses it is in
keen condition. The Union Physical Education depart-
ment aspires to this goal of teaching every student the
importance of physical fitness. It is a requirement of '
every Union graduate that he has attained two credits
in high school P. E. Upon acquiring these credits P. E.
no longer becomes mandantory, but students intent
upon increasing their physical development may
en1'oll in advanced P. E. courses. Here the trampoline,
balancing beam, sidehorse, and parallel bars are used
to build strong bodies 12 different ways.
These girls are experimenting with new hairdos during P. E. Randy always did have 3 Peculiar 0'-1fl00k On things-
For an encore Lora, Susie,
and Jacky can tie their legs
into a how.
Band and chorus
unite in musical
Raymond Chilly Mildred Waters
High School Band High School
First row: R. Felton, D. Felton, J. Wilson, M. Issacs, D. Clevenger, Third row: B. Howell, M. Bertram, L. Hobson, D. Snyder, J.
C. Masterson, M. Reese, F. Bentz, D. Swoveland, C. Luellen. Ogden, T. Golliher, F. Haney, C. Goodpaster, L. Colliher, J.
Second row: D. House, M. Bentz,J. Archer, J. Markum, S. Cross, Warner, Jim Butler. Fourth row: R. Lindsay, D. Johnson, D. Cox,
J. Downing, W. Lumpkin, N. Pierce, J. Fouse, N. Johnson, J. K. Fouse, J. Fouse, K. Carter, D. Huffman, R. Hunt, R. Shores, A.
Keeling, K. Oxley, M. Markum, R. Sheppard, R. Chitty, Director. Lindsay. Fifth row: D. McKinsey, R. Bertram.
First row: L. Coy, S. Cross, M. Benge, M. Reece., K. Oxley, C. Bryant, M. Botkin, T. Adams. Third row: R. Hancock, S. Davis, R
Bfyallls J- Dorlon. P- Smilh, D- Remmlef, M- F0l1iS, D- Walradth, P. Haney, J. Fouse, B. Urlage, D. Hale, F. Bentz, K.
Youngblood, T. Trinder, M. Rader, R. Smith. Second row: S. Hines, C. Goolsby, W. Clouse, B. Cray, M. Mettert. Fourth row:
Davis, P. Johnson, J. Markum, D. Swoveland, D. Felton, K. Fouse, D. McKinsey, W. Smith, M. Dalton, D. McCaughy, E. Small.
C. Coodpaster, C. Shrum, B. Johnson, B. Nunleys J. McOueen. S.
Rocket Write-Up is
The Rocket Write-Up is under the control of the students
in Journalism class at Union. In this course the student
learns the phases of the news writing business, with the
new and old techniques being learned. Another of the
responsibilities of this class is to send in various articles to
some of the newspapers of this area. With careful assistance,
the students become able to assemble and print their own
newspaper. This class is very helpful if a student plans to
go into the field of news writing. The excellence of this
course is shown by the quality of school papers that have
been published this year.
Ruth J o nes-
Nick and Richard proofread as Emestine and Barbara type
then, Gay and Tim place it on layout sheets . . .
to be run off by Jesse and Joe . ..
so it can be stapled together
by the staff and presented to
the student body.
Mrs. Jones and Tom check final layouts for errors.
Annual staff work
hard on Memories
The assignment of putting out the Memories is delegated
to the yearbook staff. A special period was provided this
year during which the yearbook staff and sponsor could
work on the 1970 Memories. Selling ads, designing layouts,
taking photographs, and meeting deadlines are just a few of
the duties that must be fulfilled before everything can be
assembled. With some of this year's staff going to summer
workshops, we hope that this Memories is one of the best
ever. ln anticipation of the future, a large percentage of
this year's staff are underclassmen. We hope that they will
be able to provide the community with progressively better
ROW ONE: Gary Parker,
Marcia Fouts, Debbie
Warner, Tom Warner. ROW
TW 0: J oe Thornburg, John
Catey, Kathy Wright, Dean
Haggard, Terry Trinder, Randy
SEATED: Pete Kirklin, Jana
Rodeffer, Brenda Shaffer, Ron
Amold. STANDING: Linda
Golliher, Ruth Jones, Tom
Harvey, Paul Harney.
C.A.C. First row: K. Wright-
Treas., S. Bryant-Sec., C.
Swindell-Vice President, M.
Rader-Pres., Mrs. Kon-
werski. Second row: J. Wil-
son, B. Urlage, J. McQueen,
M. Botkin, T. Trinder, P.
Haney, R. Walradlh. Third
row: C. Brown, J. Archer, P.
Jessee, P. Haney., R. Gregory,
R. Newton, C. Foutz. Fourth
row: K. Searcy, M. Price, B.
Oakerson, B. Felton, J.
Butler, S. Rader., S. Arnold.
Fifth row: N. Wright, J. Hal-
stead, L. Walradth, A. Felton,
D. Hale, S. Urlage.
Girls are enthusiastic about sports
Pep Club and GAC are two organizations which
Club starts the basketball season with a pep rally and
stimulate interest in athletics for girls at Union. Spon- 19011 fire after school. The girls entl1uSiaStiCally urge
sored by Mrs. Konwerski, GAC members enjoy
bowling and swimming during the winter months. Pep
our Rockets on to many victories.
.sci -- t wage.. M... . ..
Pep Club First row: Mrs. Moore, A. Slinker-Co Captain., K.
Pugh, J. Rodeffer, B. Hancock, J. Swinger, J. Markum, L. Cris-
well, A. Heaton, L. Lumpkin, M. Fouls-Captain. Second row: J.
McQueen, M. Botkin, D. Warner, V. Funk, P. Ward, B. Allen, M.
Hines, D. Swoveland, P. Gevedon, B. Johnson. Third row: B.
Stewart, D. Powell, M. Rader, P. Haney, T. Trinder, S. Bryant, R.
Walradth, K. Wright, B. Shaffer, G. Swindell. Fourth row: J.
Lindsay, M. Markum, W. Lumpkin, C. Luellen, C. Brown, J.
Archer, B. Johnson, P. Johnson, M. Reese, K. Oxley. Fifth row: B.
Vaughn, S. Cross, T. Golliher, C. Masterson, L. Hobson, J. Dorton,
F. Bentz, P. Haney, P. Jessee, C. Shrum. Sixth row: N. Wright, L.
Walradth, B. Felton,J. Butler, J. Halstead, E. Smith, K. Brown, D.
Remmler, M. Benge, D. Snyder. Seventh row: C. Shores, S. Rader.,
T. Foutz, B. Dorton, T. Wagoner, M. Bentz, M. Martin, C. Wor-
don, D. Baumgartner, J. Wamer.
Letterman 's Club
First row: B. Lee, D. Haggard Pres., R. Cates Vice, J. Catey Treas.,
D. House Sec., J. Burrows Rec. Ld., A. Buck, J. Halstead. Second
row: T. Knipp, J. Butler, T. Warner, L. Brooks, G. Parker, S. Kel-
sey, R. Jones. M. Dalton, D. Jones. Third row: R. Lindsey, T.
The main supporting project of the U-Club is to clean the gym
after home ballgames. Todd seems to be helping Alan look for
more to clean up.
Fields, J. McCaughy, B. Finchum, J. Thornburg, D. Searcy, A.
Lindsey, J. Warner, Mr. Conklin fSponsorD. Fourth row: B. Hag-
gard, M. Bertram, D. Cox, D. Williams, F. Buck, T. Finchum.
Lettermen not only participate in sports, but also help promote
spirit by erecting signs.
Kneeling: D. Williams-
Pres., F. Buck, D. Car-
Finchum, D. Huffman, A.
Gregory. Standing: L. Hob-
son, R. Lee, P. Jessee, L.
Lumpkin-Sec., R. Gregory,
P. Haney, J. Lindsay, J.
Dobbs, D. Clevenger, P.
Ward, J. Dorton, D. Snyder,
S. Cross, C. Masterson,T.
Golliher, W. Lumpkin-
Treas., Mr. Schneider
Language clubs create
. We - v
The Spanish Club meeting must be interesting. Everyone appears
to he deep in thought.
Doug presides over the meeting while Leanore reads the minutes.
interest in foreign countries
Seated: J. Wilson-Pres., D.
Felton, B. llrlage-Sec.
Standing: J. Swinger, L.
Golliher, B. Allen, R. Hunt,
S. Brown, Mrs. Teal, D. Hunt
Latin elnb members at Union enjoy regular meet' Roman customs. In addition the students relate the use
ings where they don the garb of ancient Rome. They of Latin in todayfs world.
learn about the history ofthe gods and the ancient
The members listen while Barbara reads at a Latin Club meeting.
takes five pledges.
Christie, Cherri, Penny, Wayne, and Wanda are the new Honor Dr. Hammori from BSU speaks to the Juniors and Seniors about
SOCICW m6mb8l'S- peaceful coexistence with the Communist world.
Seated: L. Lampkin-Historian, J. Swinger-Treasurer, R. Cates- D. Felton, G. Swindell, J. Carnes, L, Swoveland, B, Shaffer, K,
Vice-President, J. Rodeffer-Secretary. Standing: Mrs. Miller, G. Pugh M. Bemz, K- C,-055, S' Loveall, M. Fouls, T, Harvey, M,-5,
Parker, J. Wilson, J. Halstead, B. Urlage, A. Slinker, M. Botkin, Teal., '
Student Council looks to future changes.
adds final touches to her prize-winning door.
Seated: C. Bryant, L. Tim-
mons, L. Lumpkin, D. John-
son, President, M. Fonts, R.
Cates, M. Darkis, J. Lee.
Standing: P. Jessee, J. Thorn
burg, Reporter, C. Swindell,
Vice-President, T. Harvey,
Mrs. Miller, B. Urlage, M.
Youngblood, J. Lindsay,
Student Council members have been busy this year
improving the organization and making basic plans for
a future teen center. Dress Code Questionnaires were
distributed and tallied to find the students' opinion on
school dress. A Christmas convocation and Door
Decorating Contest were sponsored to add to the Yule-
tide festivities. We hope that each successive year at
Union will find the Student Council more involved in
Daryl, Gay, Jane, and Joe look at the dress questionnaire results.
Future Farmers of America
Sitting: J. Burrows, R. Cates, L. Swoveland, J. Halstead, D. Haggard, M. Hale. Standing: D. Terhaar, B. Finchum, D. Bryant, T. Fields, D.
McKinsey, R. Colliher, R. Hall., D. Jones, B. Mullens, R. Bales.
Fifa' WW: D- Th0mbl'0, R- Lindsay. T- Adams, J- Spuflacki R- Conwell, J. Rodeffer. Third row: A. Hall, N. Brockman, R.
Smith, D- Carmichael, S- Cl'iSWBll, T- Dalton- Second POW! S- Thornbro, F. Norris, J. Ogden, J. Netherly, D. Hunt, B. Lester
Catey, T. Cross, T. Brooks, A. Lindsey, M. McGee, R. Rice. C.
Jerry Rodeffer, Randy Cates, and Wayne Lumpkin compose the
Umon S011 Judging team which has represented our school in
state and national competition.
Union judging teams
win high state and
Judging teams at Union completed the most
honorary and award winning year ever compiled for
the school and county. The Union Soil Judging team
participated in state contest and won high state
honors, making them elgible for the national contest
held in Oklahoma where they also won high honors.
The Livestock Judging team also competed in the state
contest along with the Forestry Judging team, both
winning high honors. Other award winning teams
from Union included the Poultry Judging team and
the Dairy Judging team.
The Livestock team won the state contest and also judged at the
national contest held at Chicago. Members include Randy Cates,
.leffHalstead, Joe Burrows, and Dean Haggard.
The Union Dairy Judging team includes Les Swoveland, Daryl
Terhaar, and Montie Hale.
New addition brings new offices and
Middle School Office Staff: Sitting: K. Hines., M. Rader. Stand-
ing: S. Paine, M. Barnhouse, P. Haney, A. Heaton., D. Foutz, L.
Cri swell, S. Bryant.
Student Helpers and Cadet Teachers: First row: J. Lindsey, M.
Markum,J. Lee, B. Johnson, J. Markum, J. Rodeffer. Second row
J. Fouse, R. Newton, R. Johnson, D. Felton, P. Ward, T. Trinder,
Switchboard Operators: Sit-
ting: L. Colliher, B. Shaffer.
Standing: B. llrlage, C.
Bivens, F. Bentz, J. Swinger,
J. McQueen, D. Warner, K.
opportunities for more students to help
A. Heaton, L. Criswell, S. Huffman, K. Oxley. Third row: R. Ber-
tram, R. Hancock, W. Smith, L. Brooks, D. Haggard, J. Halstead,
A. Cross, T. Warner, D. McKinsey.
Guidance Office Staff: Sitting: M. Gourley. Standing: M. Botkin,
J. McQueen, K. Pugh, B. Hancock.
High School 0H'ice Staff: Sitting: R. Walradth, E. Small. Standing: B. Swoveland, D. Hagga rd, B. Shaffer, V. Funk,E. Evans, J. Wilson, W.
Smith, C. Bryant, M. Hines, B. Allen,T. Harvey.
Librarians and Audio-Visual Aids
Sitting: A. Johnson, P. Jessee, J. Carnes, R. Gregory, T. Heltzel. Standing: P. Connor, R. Johnson,M. Bentz, R. Arnold, C. Rader, J. Vore, D.
Cox, B. Spurlock, M. Fonts, B. Vaughn, Mrs. Poffenbarger.
Audio-Visual Aids: K. Evans, R. Felton, M. Dalton, D. Johnson, J. Downing, D. Jones, D. House.
Drama Club sponsors
plays during year
Two Drama Club members prepare for the next play and seem to During rehearsals Steve and Jane work at their parts with a
be enjoying the practices.
First row' K Oxley, M Rader B. Shaffer M. Botkin, R.
R Hodson R Felton, M. Gourley, T. Warner, S. Kelsey, J.
Walradth, J.'R0deB'er. Secondarowx S. Hl:H'm3H, R. Gregory, D. Ngthe,-ly, Ciriswell, S. Paine, S. Davis, R. Farmer, R. Martin, R.
Warner, P. Haney, F. Bentz. Third row: T. Trinder, P. Johnson, J. Lee-
Swinger, Mrs. Lewis fsponsorl, J. McQueen, M. Reese. Standing:
Band shows lead wmter marchmg actwztzes
First row: Mr. Chitty, D.
Clevenger, C. Ma sterson, M.
Reese, F. Bentz, D.
Swoveland, C. Luellen.
Second row: M. lssacs, S.
Cross, T. Golliher, J. Ogeden
D. Felton, R. Felton. Third ,
row: J. Markum, L. Hobson,
D. Synder, F. Haney, L.
Golliher, J. Keeling. Fourth
row: J. Downing, W.
Lumpkin, J. Fouse, N. John-
son, K. Oxley, M. Markum.
Fifth row: K. Fouse., J. Fouse
K. Carter, D. Huifman, R.
Shore, D. Johnson. Sixth
row: B. Howell, R. Sheppard,
D. McKinsey, D. House, A.
Band members are anxiously waltlng for the parade to begin
Cheerleaders lead fans in the school song as the band plays
Entertainment provided by music groups.
Lionel Colliher-Marching band
High school chorus presents Christmas program for the community.
First row: J. Wilson, V.
Funk. Second row: P. John-
son, T. Golliher, B. Johnson,
C. Coodpuster, B. Johnson.
Third row: B. Hancock, C.
Shrum, P. Hammett, P. Jes-
see, J. Archer.
Cindermen capture MEC crown.
The Rocket track and field men displayed outstand-
ing ability and great desire in capturing the Mid-Easb
ern Conference championship. Not satisfied with a
mere championship many team members set new
school records, eclipsing the old ones by sizable mar-
gins. J im Butler, the greatest huddler in school his-
tory, progressed into Regional competition before
being eliminated. 'The new all-weather track and many
returning lettermen make the 1970 Union track
prospects the best ever.
Randy and Paul, Shotputters Incorporated, are ready to spring
into action as usual.
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Sprlng COIldlll0lll ng will pay off for these determined athletes. ffginr.
Track Team: Front row: Brad Haggard, Joe Thornburg, Sam Loveall, Doug Williams, .lim Butler, .lay McCaughy. Back row: Terry Finchum,
Joe Burrows, Ron Arnold, Randy Cates, Dean Haggard, JeffHalstead.
Baseball team: Front row: Mike Bertram, Dean Haggard, Braynt Lee,JeH'Halstead, Lanny Brooks, Randy Cates. Back row: Coach Conklin,
Brad Haggard, Gary Slinker., Jay McGaughy, John Catey.
Rockets complete successful summerseason.
Receiving a high honor, Dean and Randy were voted to the All-
Conference team by opposing coaches.
The Union baseball team completed a successful
summer campaign by defeating such highly-touted
rivals as Cowan and Monroe Central to finish a close
second in the Mid-Eastern Conference race. Defeated
by Muncie South in the spring sectional the Rockets
rolled from there, demolishing several capable op-
ponents. Individually, Randy Cates and Dean Haggard
were honored for their outstanding achievements by
being voted to the All-Conference team.
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Harriers Ist squad to participate in
Cross Country Team FRONT ROW: Don House, Rex Hancock, Allen Gregory, Bill Finchum, Rick Hunt, Robert Rice, Lenny Finchum,Jeff
Halstead. BACK ROW: Douglas Williams, Joe Thornburg, Chad Conwell, Jim Butler, Joe Burrows, Terry Finchum, Brad Haggard, Larry
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The Union Cross Country squad of fleet-footed
wonders progressed further in tourney competition
than any other team in the school's history. Finishing
the autumn season with a spectacular 20-1 mark the
masters of hill and dale coasted to an easy victory in
Mid-Eastern Conference competition, for the second
consecutive year, and placed fourth in the Sectional.
Doug and Dave are amused with .lelfs problem-reluctant warm-
The Terrible Trio brought fear into the hearts of opponents as Joe"s antics relieve tension before the big Conference meet.
they lead the team in fewest points scored.
Linksmen enter Conference competition
GolfTeam: FRONT RUW: Mike Bertram., Rick Bertram. BACK
ROW: RickMartin, Coach Harrold, Randy Bertram.
Rick becomes impatient with the weather and practices his putt-
ing form under adverse conditions.
Rockets capture Sectional
Sectional Champions: Front Rowg Steve Kelsey, Dean Haggard,
Randy Cates, JeffHalstead, Brad Haggard, Mike Bertram, Dave
Cox, Rex Lindsay. Back Row, John Warner, Jay McGaughy,
With the final buzzer on February 28, 1970, Union
High School captured its first sectional title since the
Dark Ages. Joyous shouts of laughter and a sprinkling
of tears from the most ardent of supporters dominated
the acceptance of the spoils of victory. Being disap-
pointed for many years, the Rocket partisans congrat-
ulated anyone in sight as the champions accepted the
tourney trophy, game ball, and completed the ritual of
cutting down the nets. The trip back to school was
short, as each Rocket expressed his feelings at a pep
rally. The week following the victory was a scene of
celebration, hectic in preparation for the Regional. Al-
though the Rockets came out on the short end by
seven points against the talented and much taller
Shenandoah Raiders, it was a very successful year,
finishing 19-5 and fulfilling one of the fondest dreams
of Union High School-a Sectional victory.
Coach Moore, Cary Parker, Braynt Lee, Jim Butler, Gary Slinker
Joe Thornburg, Coach Conklin, Mr. Hylton.
Randy displays skill that earned him area scoring honors.
students and fans celebrate victory.
The man of the hour tells it like it is at the Victory pep rally.
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When you can't shoot over them, you go through, as Gary proves.
Jeff, exhausted from the day's labor, takes his turn at the nets.
5,UN1o3131gB60e. ltoi O PPUSITION 1 ttet e iit,
Jr. Varsities gain skill with experience
F' ' W h h C
B-Teamg RONT ROW: Randy Shore, Allen Gregory, Tim Criswell, Rick Hunt, Doug Williams. SECOND RO :Ric Wise art, C ad on
well, Terry Finchum, Gary Slinker, Randy Hall, Wayne Lumpkin, Jerry Rodeffer, Coach Moore.
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Q'TCamI FFOHI r0W2 Jerry Ogden, Robert Rice, Rick Hunt, Allen Gregory, DeWayne Hunt. Second row: Randy Shore Roger Hodson Chad
Conwell, Buddy Lester, Larry Hinshaw, Coach Townsend.
Cheerleaders build school spirit.
Varsity Cheerleaders: Con-
nie McCormick, Gloria Ber-
tram, Merry Benlz, Renee
Jr. Varsity Cheerleaders: Lora Golliher, Betty Nunley, Jacky Lee, C-Team Cheerleaders: Teresa Colliher, Camellia Coodpasler,
Terry Hellzel. Cindy Masterson.
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Terry gets ready for the start ofthe match.
Grapplers post excellent 8-4 mark
Wrestling Team: Front row: Don Jones, Bruce Clouse, Ron Jones, David Thornbro. Second row: Coach Herzog,Terry Kmpp, Dan Searcy,
Allen Buck, Terry Fields, .loe Burrows,Mike Dalton, Steve Paine.
Wrestling, having become a conference sport, has
aroused enthusiasium and a loyal following at Union.
The Rockets enjoyed a successful season, finishing
second in the MEC behind Daleville. The squad
includes many fine and dedicated young men who are
totally dedicated to the promotion of the wrestling
The wrestling team warms-up before a meet
The Rockets savor victory, disdain defeat.
Defeat is a time for thinking
for the Cross Country team.
Allen enjoys the fruits of victory.
In athletic competition, there is always going to be a
winner and a loser. Being fortunate to possess the
physical prowess necessary for successful endeavors,
Union High School has won many events in many
varied fields during the year. But during the slumps
that occur to any team, the Rockets suffered the bit-
terness of defeat and the prolonged doubt about the fu-
ture. Victory and defeat are not tallied in the final
score, but the dedication and persistance that has been
displayed is the measurement of success.
Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers
S.A.T. tests, job application
The 1970 Seniors at Union have found this to he a year
of many emotions. We have realized both the thrill of
victory and the bitterness of defeat in academics, music,
athletics, and 4-H.
r We look to the future-a future involving the uncertainty
I of the draft lottery, the anticipation of scientific and
cultural advancement, and one in which we may see a
classmate become an outstanding statesman. Yes, we
look-and hope. 4
We make preparations for a world unlike our previous
school lenvironment. Our goal is that the world will view
us not as a liability, but as an asset.
Finally, and most sincerely, we hope that each successive
graduating class will increase the quality of men and
women in our world. May they find the wisdom and in-
spiration necessary to meet this challenge in our motto:
"Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingersf'
Seniors always rock out. just ask Allen Buck or Terry Knipp. RON ARNOLD MERRY BENTZ
GLORIA BERTRAM KENNY BROCKMAN LANNY BROOKS ALLEN BUCK
dominate the fateful senior year.
A J OE BURROWS JIM BUTLER JENNIFER CARNES RANDY CATES
JOHN CATEY LINDA CRISWELL ALAN CROSS KATHY CROSS
Senior class officers: Les Swove-
land, bus. mgr.g Linda Golliher,
secretaryg Don House, presidentg
I ana Rodeffer, vice-presidentg and
Jennifer Carnes., Treasurer.
MIKE DALTON SHARON DAVIS
RON FELTON JOHNALEE FOUSE Seniors are sometimes late for school . . .
MARCIA FOUTS RIC GLASER LINDA GOLLIHER DEAN HAGGARD
sometimes late for class . . . but naturally never late for dinner.
MONTIE HALE J EFF HALSTEAD BECKY HANCOCK PAUL HARNEY
ANNA HEATON DON HOUSE BILL HOWELL ANGELA JOHNSON
DARYL JOHNSON REBECCA JOHNSON DON JONES RON JONES
Braynt and Gloria appreciate the mes-
sage, "Think Yes."
STEVE KELSEY PETE KIRKLIN
Looking back over her six years at Union, Anna finds a stack of TERRY KNIPP BRAYNT LEE
books from history to Webster's Dictionary.
KENNY LINDSAY LEANORE LUMPKIN JUDY MARKUM MARY METTERT
PHIL MIX WAYNE MULLENS GARY PARKER KAY PUGH
J ANA RODEFFER ROBIN SHEPPARD ANITA SLINKER SID STEWART
Montie, girls just don't like to shake hands.
JANE SWINGER BONNIE SWOVELAND
LES SWOVELAND ALLEN TROXELL JERRY VORE TOM WARNER
The solitude of the library provides Les with a chance for uninterrupted
Receiving the D.A.R. award made Leanore's senior year a most en-
Juniors set new magazine sales record
Mary Ann Botkin
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The Junior triple-treat display their talent, whatever it is!
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Jenny. More power to Mr. Schneider!
Debb1eSwoveland 1 2 isa.
Sam prepares defense for Albert's tenacious judo attack.
an as-' 1'
Geor e Watson
Judy Wilson Y
The Junior class officers are Brenda Shaffer-Business
Manager, Kathy Wright-Secretary, Brad l'laggard-Presi-
dent, Mike Bertram-Vice President, and Rick Martin-
The Junior class had several things going for them this
year. February 21, the class went to Fort Wayne to see the
Fort Wayne Komets in an ice hockey game. The Juniors
worked hard on the Prom which was held May 8 at the
La Beau Monde. The band playing was the Chosen Few
with the theme of the Prom being "Pink Clouds and
Sophomores spend money - rings,
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Sophomore class officers are
Freda Bentz-Treasurer, and
Terry F inchum
Patty J essee
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Freda shows her spirit with a present to the coaching staff. Sophomores take pride in their new class jackets.
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' 7-'fwvfl' A
The sophomores are well into the swing of things and
can be found in mostiactivities. They have succeeded
again by showing good taste in selection of their blue class
jackets. This year, for the first time, they could choose
between two different styles, a jacket or a surcoat.
Their main activity was the fall hayride which went off
with a hang. The Sophomores tricked the tomato-throwing
upperclassmen by going to a different woods. They
couldn't miss out on all the fun however, so they had a
tomato fight between the wagonsj
Sophomores Donna and Marsha are involved in their favorite pastimeg
Freshmen adjust to high school life
Freshmen Cindy, Linda, and
Debbie bring up the rear in
the stampede to lunch.
" " 52515
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The Freshmen class officers are Cindy lVlasterson-Presi-
dent, Cherri Foutz-Secretary, Jerry Glaser-Vice-Presi-
dent, and Rosie Newton-Treasurer.
The Freshmen class has had a busy year with many
activities plus keeping up with their school work for their
first year of high school. lVlr. Dalzell seemed to keep
the freshmen stepping to get their required amount of
leaves for Biology. This year the freshmen got to pick out
which classes they needed to complete their schedules be-
sides the required classes. This was a big decision to make
for these boys and girls.
The 9th grade had a dance on the 22nd of November
featuring the Blu Mist. This was just one of the many
things the freshmen did to keep themselves busy.
Nancy keeps a close eye on Middle School study center
J aequelyn Phillips
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Spirited 8th graders keep things moving
Jennifer takes time out of class to beautify herself.
J olm Cross
J ay Dorton
Justin seems to be the Romeo with Iemmifer.
J oy Houser
3 ,,.,, ,. yi
M, Jimmy Reese
l Larry Shaffer
J im Sheppard
Representing their class are officers this year are Lee Farmer-Vice-President, ,lim Sheppard-President, Donna Funk-Secretary,
and Donna Baumgartner-Treasurer.
J eff Sitzlar , U
Glenna Small f
Brad Smith Wx gf
Elizabeth Smith 'W Q
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J ill Thornburg
Sharlene Urlage ' 1 -' 5 'ii Lynn Ann Walradth S Q. ,
Jeff Ward S '3 5 'ii S
Julie Warner ' V'-- Vr '
Gary Watson ,::, I L
Randy Weaver yi"r X N
Cathy Worden Q -,:r 7 Q
Neda Wright :in Q: Ezvi 1. Lf, D
J, 5, 7 i N-f I Ii V
Studying-a typical moment for 8th graders.
Sharlene and Anita's conversation doesn't seem to bother J u1ie's
power of concentration.
7th graders prepare for high school years.
2 .,i, E
Cynthis Dee Cox
Eighth grade class officers are
Sally Golliher-President, Sam
Rawlings-Treasurer, and Joel
I eff Downing
J oe Lindsey
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"Hey! Now just because you're a Senior . . . " Justin
gets a lift from Paul, like it or not!
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Is it possible to relax while
studying? These seventh
graders seem to think so!
Administrators ful ill plans of neu
Mrs. Jean Clevenger and fbelowj Mrs. Gretta Houser-Secretaries.
Mr. Carl Hylton, principal
Mrs. Nila Miller, guidance counselor, helps students choose their vocations.
addition and offer a broadened curriculum.
Mr. Leslie Slinker, Superintendent Qrightj Mrs. Betty Cox, Secretary.
Mr. Donald Kutchback, Elementary principal.
School Board members
Mr. James Barker. fstandingl
Mr. Rex Cates, Mr. Raymond
Fouts, Mr. J oe Freer.
lseatedl Mr. Richard Golliher,
Union personnel do the school
Braving the road every morn-
ing for nine months are
Union's bus drivers. lFront
rowj Joe Jennings, Ralph Mc-
Kinsey, Kelso Cromis, Harley
Shaffer, Fred Madill, Donnie
Patterson, Oris Taylor. fSec-
ond rowj Bill Fuqua, Leonard
Cross, John Rockhill, Densel
Heaton, Nick Best, Dave
Miller, Albert Holaday,
has 'K Xi U k": iifigfif ,,
'UP 1 3. Vi- '
Ethel Short, Anna May Thomas, Cora Howell, Juanita McConnick, Naomi Trinder, Nancy Finchum,
Custodians John Rawlings,
Raymond Lee, and Mr. and
Mrs. Lowell Anthony work
hard to keep the school in
a big service
, ,. , 2 . - N
and Ethel Warner stop to pose before the lunch
A GOOD BANK
A G MMUNITY
PHONE WINCHESTER 27679
200 WEST WILLARD STREET
MUNCIE, INDIANA 47305
1 125 So. Madison St.
P.O. Box 2566
MUNCIE, INDIANA 47302
W I U C
Sound of Sports
R.J. Webb Son
"The day you buy a Diamond
come in and see a diamond expert."
115 South Main Street
Winchester, Indiana Phone 4-5171
24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE
E 2341 MOD
PHON OC, IND.
PHONE 2371 REYNARD FUNERAL HQME Moooc, INDIANA
BOX II6 MODOC, INDIANA
I I7 W. CHARLES MUNCIE
THE SPORTS CENTER
Sporting Goods, Athletic Equipment
IO6 S. Meridian Street
STANDARD OIL AGENT
DRY GOODS-PACKAGED GOODS
PHONE 2161 MODOC, INDIANA
Treats for the whole family i
D-.I DRIVE IN
730 West Washington Street
I . .
THE HAGERSTOWN EXPCJNENT
I I5 East Main St.
Serving Scenic Nettle Creek Valley
4, , Rickert I'lUIaLlay,S SLOTB
5 I. I Implement
.56 aw ings tg. ompany, Inc. co. Momma'
John Deere Sales lndlana
.:5,k.-..T.,.-P 8a Service Phone 6-265I
LOSANTVILLB, INDIANA I for Complete
47354 Indiana Fountain Service
BOB'S WILLIAMS FLOOR AND WALL TILE
ECONOMY CARPET - LINOLEUM
WEAR CERAMIC TILE
, 'MP'-EMENT u.s. 27 AND MAIN st.
Phone 2011 Ph. 847-24I I
Indiana FOUNTAIN CITY, INDIANA
SAVINGS ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION
N' YVV' at
Charles and High Streets
"D-R" Home Loans
'XZ Muncie's Oldest Financial Institution
C 8. C Williams and Son
WOMEN'S WEAR Mlllvlllf
MENS WEAR GRAIN co., INC.
AND HARDWARE AND THERMOGAS
SHOES MOORE'-AND LYNN. INDIANA
LYNN. INDIANA Phone 35l I
Losontvil e-Mod oc
I nsu rcI nce Agency
All Lines of
Insurance 8K Real Estate Sales
Robert M. Foutz
Thornburg's Super Market
200 S. Main U.S. 27
EORDS REGAL FOOD MARKET
JANE'S COUNTRY Shutters Flower 8. Gift Shop
Phone 2109 Lownfville Rd. soo W. . 900 s. Madge, Ind.
Robbins Gift Shop
l05 W. Franklin Street
Corsages, Wedding Boquets
Also Permanent Arrangements
and Gitt Item
I Quality Clothes
FARMER S STATE BARBER
NIOORELAND, INDIANA MOORELAND- winche,+e,,
DARI - BUCKET
THORN BU RG'S
STATE ROAD 36
QUALITY FOODS MQDOC' INDIANA
FOUNTAIN CITY, Owned by HERMAN SHORE AND SON
Operaied by MARABELLE PUGH
INDIANA , ,
Sofi' Ice cream, sandwIches
shakes, sundaes, and sofi drinks
A' T' ENGL! Security Co
SOHIGRO SERVICE 'O' 'W
25+h and Broad
M0Ofe'G'1df NEW CASTLE, IND.
Indiana Phone No. 529-I I29
Il I II - 0:
TODAY s PEOPLE giggggigglex ,Ax-su.,
Phone 2282 "
LOSANTVM HERITAGE TQGGERY
81 E. Main, Hagerstown-Ph. 489-5223
Ladies' Wear 81 Accessories
Casual Elegance-Modest Prices
Shop 'til 8 p.m. Fri. 8E Sat.-Sun. T-6 p.m.
Custom Fa rm Service
PEOPLES STATE BANK
Economy, Indiana BUIIC Spreading Cufmm Mixing
Bag 8. Bulk-Liquid Nitrogen
JANICE'S BEAUTY SHOP
FREE SOIL TESTING
Ph. 774-4532 Blountsville
THE BOY'S SHOP
Muncie Store For
BOY'S 8. TEEN-MAN SIZES
122 S. Walnut
Phone 288-5370 MUNCIE, INDIANA
l29-l33 N. MAIN STREET
New Higher Rams SHOPWELI FASHIONS
4 bfl0 Per Anum Compounded Quarterly
Charles and Mulberry Sh-ee+s COMPLETE LINE OF LADIES FASHIONS
Hours Monday - Thursday 9 to 4:30 WINCHESTER INDIANA
FRIDAY 9 to 7:30 Closed Saturday T T
RAYMOND DeBORD, MRG.
FINE HOMER J. WAITZ
Carpets Drapes MAIN STORE Phone 2131
Indiana Prescription Druggists Indiana
1015 FASHIONS FARM LOANS lg
On the M
Winchester, 1215 N. State St. 205 S. 12th St.
Shop Greenfield, Indiana New Castle, Indiana
107 West Franklin Rosiland Montrose-Office Ass't.
Ph. 462-6501-Greenfield Ph. 529-2705 New Castle
HAINES REXAll '
AGRLSERVICES I06 w. WASHINGTON 8'
WINCHESTER, INDIANA I-'NCQ'-N
Parker, Indiana Phone 2-'46, II8 EAST 3RD. S+.
Food Center, Inc.
Ph. 13171 489-5631
473 Is. MAIN ST.
Debolt Concrete Co., Inc.
Ready Mix Concrete
UALITY HARDWARE H RITAGE HOUSE
Q CRAWFOR DS E
FISHER HARDWARE IEWEIER HOME COOKED FOODS
I-ICUsEwAREs . TOOLS JEWELEP
ELECTRICAL R PLUMBING ' PARTY HOUSE
w. FRAN T.
SUPP'-IES '03 KUN S PARTIES BY APPOINTMENT
Phone 2I7sI PHONE 4958'
Winchesm WINCHESTER STATE RoAD as
I d. INDIANA
n 'ana PH. 774-4519
E.L. OVERMEYER FURNITURE
'I32 N. MAIN ST.
WINCHESTER, INDIANA 47394
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS
FARMLAN D, INDIANA
M- l0SANTVlllE AND MODOC LUMBER COMPANIES
HAFLICH AND MORRISSEY
Family Shoe SI'ore WESTERN AUTO
Brown Buil+ Shoes
Eas+side of Square Winchesfer, lndiana ASSOCIATE STORE
ECONOMY ELEVATOR COMPANY complele Bmlal Smlce
OVERPASS China, Crysfal 8: Silver
Grain-Small Seeds-Feeds MOTEL
Fence-Posts-Etc. KENNY GIRTON, Y y
Also OWNER l02 W. Washingion
Feed Grinding and Mixing JCT 27 and 32 Winchesfer' Indiana
INDIANA Winghester, DIAMONDS
PHQNE 2121 REMOUNTING
.," II mf--H
X ,.,,ff'f.' If "
A WI I
ROBERT M. FOUTZ, REALTOR
Office Phone 2621
Home Phone 2293
REAL ESTATE SALES AND
FARM MORTGAGE LOAN
Danny Foutz Ph. 2652 Losantville
SUPPLIES GMC TRUCK
SALES 8: SERVICE
South Side of Square Phone 529. I 307
Winchesierl New Castle, Indiana
SIPE'S RICHARD L. GOLLIHER
WALLPAPER, PAINT, and
Gm' and TOYS CHARLES v. MACY
North Side of Square REALTCRS
. 1 0
WI':Z?::Le" LOSANTVILLE, Keever S Stud IO
Finest Quality Photography
Hofferr's Mu ncie
HAMMOND ORGANS AND PIANOS
Complete Line of Musical Instruments
207 WEST JACKSON STREET
OSBORNE OLIVER SALES
OLIVER AND NEW IDEA FARM EQUIPMENT
Sulphur Springs 822-421 I
LA MAR E HERITAGE
KESSLER'S SPORT CENTER
FLORISTS SHOP cgi-gLZTLgNE JUNIOR TOWN
B K T R
Howers for "LT PAYS TO PLAY" PRE-TEENS
Every Occasion U l 600 South 18th St.
i"ffPA'.i'im'1"f New Castle, Indiana 5.16
Cb 7 ,,'-g, ay l rlone,
Hagerstown, K ,T Bob Luerman PHONE 529.0600 Winchester,
Indiana ,4-'IS' Indiana
h 8 3 kfi 916 MAIN BIBLES-GIFTS-
P . 4 9-5'I I MUSIC
,E-7-w-Ay-YUM R'C"'MONDf 'NP'ANA CHURCH SUPPLIES
WEDDLE S MARKET
GOOD LUCK, SENIORS
MT. SUMMIT, INDIANA
WOODY BOWMAN JOHNSON
AGENCY SLAUGHTER FARM BUREAU HOLLINGSWORTH
Insurance 81 Real Estate CQ.OP BARBER SHOP
Phone 489-4932 Cumn Wm in I Wqlnuf Leyel Branch We try the impossible-
gl PP 9
Fwezing TO PLEASE EVERYONE
52 West Main Street Hagerstown,
R.R. NO. I Hagerstown, Ind. Indiana LYNN'
Hagerstown, Indiana Phone INDIANA
See us for aII of
your farm needs
LYNN I G A
FOOD MARKET METSKER'S TEXACO
The 5'0'e Tha' Cafes JUNCTION u.s. 35 8. u.s. so
115-117 West Franklin
About You LOSANTVILLE, INDIANA
Quality Meats, GrocerIes PHONE 2581
ART 8I WAYNE METSKER
FAYE S. FISHER
AUCTIONEER 8t REALTOR
PHONE 2-3481 M1583
113V2 S. Main
JOHN HAMPTON, OWNER
ROAD SERVICE-TUNE UP-GREASE JOB
OIL CHANGE-WELDING SERVICE
MOOREI-AND, INDIANA PHONE 774-4136
Highway 35 Blountsville, Indiana
-I-HE Compliments of
NDOLPH COUNTY ,
BANK Denms Geese
Serving the people Your Local
Member of F.D.l.C. G
R N T
Winchester, EPRESE TA IVE
Carmen's Drive-I n Plumbing 8. Electric
If it's good food you want, saIes 8' Servke
Visit South Madison atI'l 8th MAYTAG APPLIANCES
Muncie Indiana GOULDS WATER SYSTEMS
Phone 489-461 1
H?w'fJ'!fg'5 c.w. SWINDELL
Kelso School STOR
Supply, Inc. E CARLOS, INDIANA
112 McCulloch Blvd. Fine Musica'
Phone 282-5304 121 5 Race Streei Peacock Insurance Agency
MUNCIEI 233 S. Meridian Street
INDIANA Phone 529-1105
New Castle, Indiana ,
THE OLD HOME TOWN LUMBER
YARD GONE MODERN
CASKET Compliments of
RdoIhT 81C tS I,I.
an P o'flnn,,n3fa1:Y UPI' Y IC SHELL HUDSON
LEONARD L. HEATH AGENCY, INC. CARLOS'
QFFICES INDIANA INDIANA
Mooreland Hagerstown h
Ph. 766-3401 Ph. 439-4432 P one 244'
Listen to MILES MARSHALL
Town and Country Time
'I'I:35 A.M.-12:45 P.M.
Monday through Friday Modoc Caskm
W C T W
New Castle, Indiana
'I025 FM T550 K.C. AM
E ' ,
nloy Healthful - Refreshing Milk and Ice Cream
'Your Health is Our Business'
Fa rmers 1337 Broad Street New Castle, Ind. .
41 years experience in
Grain Orthopedic and Conventional Footwear
Wolfe Sunoco Products, Inc.
C0mPUnY ON THE FARM TIRE SERVICE
CARI-QS, INDIANA Lynn, Indiana
Phone 3431 or 3436
Fuel oil Farm Gas
TRI-COUNTY FINANCE CO. CO
. . H .
FINANCING-LOANS-INSURANCE C F SMH Angersonls
Bongfens if Eton Phone 3651 53:2
Pl't0f1e 489-501 I Lynn, Indiana
HENRY COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP C0mmefCiCtl 8- Residential
BLOUNTSVILLE Contracting FAMILY
Hvt Water Heftttng 439-4012 Hagerstown
JOHN P. DORN-MANAGER A Specialty
BEST WISH ES
HYBRID SEED CORN
SOYBEANS WHEAT OATS
State Road 3 South, New Castle, Indiana
Fast, Courteous Service
Drive-Up Windows For Your Convenience
-'B N N Parkggrvegluzer
5 E Mooreland
Ph. P.O. 6-2935
Farm For Profit With Arcadian Products
RON ARNOLD RANDY CATES MARCIA FOUTS
Annual Staff 3,43 Photographer 43 Li-
brarian 43 Newspaper Staff33 Runner
Duplicator 33 Track 2,3,43 Wrestling 2.
MERRY BEN TZ
Band 1,2,3,43 Band Ensemble Contest
2,3,43 Band Vice President 33 B-Team
Cheerleader 33 Varsity Cheerleader 43
Cheerblock1,23 GAC 1,23 Historical So-
ciety 1,2,33 Honor Society 3,43 Newspa-
per staff33 Editor 33 Asst Editor 33 Col-
umnist 33 Pom Pom Corps 23 School
Cheerblock 13 Girls Athletic Club 1,2,33
Historical Society 1,2,33 Pom Pom
Corps 13 Sweetheart Candidate 13 Var-
sity Cheerleader 2,3,4.
Chorus 13 FFA 2,33 Greenhands 13 His-
torical Society 1.
LAN NY BROOKS
Band lg Band Contest 13 Band Ensem-
ble Contest 13 Basketball 1,2333 Chorus
13 Historical Society 1,23 Lettermen's
Club 2,3,43 Newspaper Staff 3g Stenogra-
pher 3, Columnist 33 Stage Band 13
Wrestling 33 Cadet teaching 43 Architec-
tural study 4.
Wrestling 2,3,43 Lettermen's Club 2,3,4.
MONTE JOE BURROWS
Band 1,23 Band Contest 1,23 Band En-
semble Contest 1,23 Basketball 1,23 FFA
3,43 Chapter Farmer 43 Greenhands 33
Sentenial 43 Soil Judging 33 Livestock
Judging 3,43 Parliamentary Procedure
Contest 33 Class Officer 13 Secretary-
treasurer lg Historical Society 13 Letter-
men's Club l,2,3,43 Track l,2,3,43 Wres-
tling 3,43 Cross Country l,2,3,43 Band
President 23 4-H 2.
Band l,2,3,43 Band Contest 1,2,33 Stage
Band 13 Basketball l,2,3,43 Boy's
cheerblock lg Class Officer 23 Treasurer
2g Lettermen's Club l,2,3,43 Track
l,2,3,43 Runner Duplicator 2.
Class Officer 43 Treasurer 43 Honor So-
ciety 3,43 Librarian 3,43 Latin Club 3,4.
Baseball l,2,3,43 Baseball Conference
Team 3,43 Boys State Alternate 33
Chapter Farmer 2,3,43 FFA l,2,3,43 Trea-
surer 3,43 Greenhands 13 Soil Judging
l,2,3,43 Class Officer 1, President 13
Honor Society 3,43 Vice President 43
Lettermen's Club l,2,3,43 Prom Prince
33 Student Council 43 Track 1,2,3,4.
Annual Staff 43 Activities Ed. 4g Band
1,2,33 Band Contest 1,2,33 Baseball
l,2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,33 Drama Club 33
Historical Society 2,33 Lettermen's Club
3,42 Runner duplicator 23 4-H 1,2,3,4.
Cheerblock 3,43 Chorus 1,33 Chorus
Contest 33 Librarian 3.
FFA 33 Forestry Judging 33 State Forest-
ry Judging 33 4-H 8 years3 Architectural
Band 1,2,33 Band Contest 1,2,33 B-Team
Cheerleader 1,2,33 Cheerblock 1,2,33
Christmas Queen Candidate 33 Class Of
ficer 2,33 Secretary 23 Treasurer 33
Student Council lg Honor Society 3,43
Mardi Gras Queen Candidate 33 Olfice
Staff 33 Switchboard Operator 4.
Art Contest 13 Chapter Farmer 23 FFA
1,23 Parlimentarian 13 Green hands 13 4-
H 7 YBBFSQ Jr. Ldrs. 1 yearig B0Y'5
Cheerblock 13 Chorus 13 Chorus Contest
13 Lettermen's Club 3,43 Librarian 33
Chorus l,2,3,43 Chorus Contest 3.
Band l,2,3,43 Band Contest l,2,3,43 Band
Solo Contest l,2,3,43 Historical Society
33 Librarian 3,43 Pep Band 2,33 Wres-
Band l,2,3,43 Band Contest l,2,3,43
Cheerblock 1,43 Chorus 3,43 Chorus
Contest 3,43 GAC 1,2,33 Historical Soci-
ety l,2,3,43 Pep Band 2,33 Cadet Teacher
Annual Staff 43 Activities Ed. 43 Band
1,2,33 Band Contest 1,2,33 Band Ensem-
ble Contest 1,2333 Cheerblock l,2,3,43
Captain 43 Chorus 43 Chorus Contest 43
Class Officer 13 Vice President 13 Drama
Club 33 Girls State Delegate 3g Honor
Society 2,3,43 Treasurer 33 Librarian 4g
Mardi Gras Queen Candidate 43 First
Runner-Up 43 Office Staff 33 Runner
Duplicator 23 Student Council 43 Speech
Contest 33 4-H 8 YCBISQ State Band En-
Boy's cheerblock 1,23 Class Officer 23
Vice President 23 Historical Society 1,23
Prom Chairman 33 Architectural Study
Annual Staff 3,43 Typist 3,43 Carnival
Queen 13 Cheerblock 2,33 Class Officer
43 Secretary 43 Historical Society lg
Newspaper Staff 33 Typist 3.
Baseball l,2,3,43 Baseball Conference
Team 43 Basketball l,2,3,43 Boy's
Cheerblock 23 Chapter Farmer 2,3,43
FFA 3,43 Reporter 3,43 Greenhands 13
Soil Judging l,2,3,43 Historical Society
1,23 Lettermen's Club 1,2,3,45 Office
Staff 3,43 Runner Duplicator 3,43 Track
l,2,3,43 4-H 10 years3 Basketball Confer-
ence Team 3,4.
Chapter Farmer 2,3,43 Dairy Judging
l,2,3,43 Future Farmers l,2,3,43 Pres-
ident 43 Greenhands 13 Newspaper Staff
33 Editor 33 Teen Beat Editor 33 Lives-
tock Judging 13 Parlimentary Procedure
Baseball l,2,3,43 Basketball l,2,3,43
Boy's State Alternate 33 Chapter Farmer
2,3,43 FFA l,2,3,43 Secretary 3,43
Greenhands 13 Historical Society 1,23
Honor Society 2,3,43 Lettermen's Club
l,2,3,43 Soil Judging l,2,3,43' Track
l,2,3,43 Cross Country 2,3,4.
Cheerblock l,2,3,43 Chorus 13 GAC 1,23
Girls Volleyball Team 1,23 Historical
Society 1,2,33 Office Staff 2,3,43 Pom
Pom Corps 3,45 Runner duplicator 2,33
Secretary-Treasurer of Pom-Pom 3.
Annual Staff-1-3 Photographer 43 Car-
nival King 13 Chorus 33 Newspaper Staff
33 Columnist 33 Track 2,33 Wrestling 1.
Cheerblock1,2,3,43 Chorus 1,2333 Chorus
Band l,2,3,43 Band Ensemble Contest3
Boy's Cheerblock 13 Class Officer 43
President 43 Lettermen's Club 1,2,3,43
Runner Duplicator 1,23 Stage Band 13
Track l,2,3,43 Cross Country 1,2,3,43 Let-
termen's Club Officer 3,43 Treasure 33
Secretary 43 Audio Visual 2,3,4.
Band 1,2,3,43 Band Contest 1,2,3,43 Band
Ensemble Contest 2,43 Band Solo Con-
test 1,23 Newspaper Staff 33 Pep Band
Band 1,2,3,43 Band Contest l,2,3,43 Band
Ensemble Contest 1,2,43 Band Solo Con-
test 33 Lettermen's Club 33 Librarian 43
Pep Band3 Student Council 1,2,3,43 Pres-
ident 43 Vice-President 33 RBPOFICFQ
Student Manager 2,33 Speech Contest
3,43 1969 Student Leadership 4.
Chorus 13 Librarian 43 Cadet Teacher 4.
Chapter Farmer 1,2,3,43 Chorus 13
Chorus Contest 13 Wrestling 1,2,33 Fu-
ture Farmers 1,2,3,43 Lettermen"s Club
Chapter Farmer 3g Chorus 13 Chorus
Contest 13 FFA 1,2333 Greenl1and's 13
Lettermen's Club l,2,3,43 Newspaper
Staff 33 Typist 33 Columnist 33 Runner
Duplicator 33 Wrestling 1,2,3,43 Cadet
Band 23 Band Contest 23 Baseball 1,2333
Basketball 2,33 Class Officer 33 Pres-
ident 33 Vice President 23 Runner
Duplicator 13 Track 1,2,33 Drama Club
43 President 43 FFA 23 Reporter 23
Annual Staff 43 Band 1,23 Band Contest
1,23 Band Ensemble 1,23 Baseball 33
Class Officer 33 Business Manager 33
Drama Club 1,33 Honor Society 3,43
President 43 Pep Band 23 Runner
Duplicator 1,23 Student Council 13 Co-
Editor of Annual 4.
Basketball 23 Greenhands 13 Letter-
men's Club 3,42 Wrestling 3,43 Newspa-
per Staff 3.
Baseball 2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Letter-
men's Club 3,43 Chorus Contest 33
Chorus 33 Historical Society 1,2,3,4.
School Service 1,2,3,4.
Band 12,33 Band Contest 1,2,33 Band
Ensemble Contest l,2,33 Cheerblock
1,2,3,43 Daughter of American Revolu-
tion 43 Drama Club 33 Honor Society
2,3,43 Historian 43 Student Council 43
Spanish Club 43 Secretary 43 Speech
Contest 33 4-H 8 years3 State Band En-
Band 1,2,3,43 Band Contest 1,2,3,43
Cheerblock 1,43 Chorus 43 Chorus Con-
test 43 Dairy Judging 3,43 Historical So-
ciety 13 Cadet Teacher 43 4-H 8 yrs.3 Re-
B-Team Cheerleader 13 Chorus L3 Girls
Basketball Team 13 Girls Soccer Team
13 Girls Track Team 1,23 Girls
Volleyball Team 13 fArizonaJ.
Art Contest 3,43 Cadet Helper 4.
Drama Club 33 Wrestling 1.
Annual Staff 43 Sports Editor 43 Basket-
ball 3,43 Lettermen's Club 3,43 Honor
Society 3,43 4-H 9 yrs. Dairy Judging 1.
Band 1,2333 Band Contest 1,2333 Band
Ensemble Contest 13 Cheerblock 1,2,3,43
Class Officer 33 Vice President 33 Honor
Society 2,3,43 Office Staff 43 Student
Council 13 Secretary Cheerblock 3.
Annual Staff 43 Co-Editor 43 Band 1,33
Band Contest 1,33 Band Ensemble Con-
test lg Cheerblock 1,2,3,43 Class Officer
43 Vice President 43 Drama Club 43
Treasurer 43 FFA Sweetheart 43 GAC 23
Girls State Alternate 33 Honor Society
2,3,43 Secretary 43 Cadet Helper 43
Piano Contest 1,2,3,43 State Piano Con-
test 43 Stage Band 13 Yearbook Work-
shop 33 4-H 9 yrs.
Art Contest 43 Band 1,2,3,43 Band Con-
test 1,2,3,43 Boys Cheerblock 1,23 Pep
Band 1,23 Runner Duplicator 13 Student
Manager lg 4-H 7 yrs. Historical Society.
Band 1,2,33 Band Contest 1,2,33 Band
Ensemble Contest 23 Cheerblock 1,2,3,43
Co-Captain 43 Class Officer 33 Secretary
33 Honor Society 2,3,43 Prom Princess 33
Athletic Secretary 4.
FFA 23 Chapter Farmer 23 Greenhands
13 Soil Judging 1.
Cheerblock 1,2,3,43 Drama Club 43 GAC
3,43 Historical Society 13 Honor Society
2,3,43 Treasurer 43 Student Council 2,33
Treasurer 23 Latin Club 3,43 Switch-
board 43 4-H 8 yrs.
Cheerblock 1,2,33 GAC 132,33 Historical
Society lg OH'ice Staff43 Runner
Duplicator 43 Librarian 33 4-H 6 yrs.
FFA 1.,2,3,43 Chapter Farmer 2,3,43
Dairy Judging 1,23 Vice President 3,43
Parlimentarian 23 Greenhands 13 Class
Officer 43 Business Manager 43 Honor
Librarian 33 Soil Judging 23 School Play
33 Intermural Basketball champs 3.
Art Contest 43 Librarian 43 Newspaper
Staff 33 Typist 33 Runner Duplicator 33
Columnist 33 Mimeographer.
Annual Staff43 Classes Editor 43 Base-
ball 2,33 Drama Club 3,43 Future Farm-
ers 33 Greenhands 33 Lettermen's Club
3,43 Wrestling 3,43 Cadet Teaching 43 4-
H 8 yrs.
Abernathy, Dale 70
Adams, Nancy 76
Adams, Tom 38,27,76
Allen, Anna 79
Allen, Brenda 32,35,41,70
Allen, Ellick 83
Allen, Kathy 83
Andrews, Dale 83
Anthony, Tonya 79
Archer, Janet 32,45,27,73
Arnold, Ron 29,42,48,60,25
Arnold, Samuel 83
Arnold, Sheldon 79
Arnold, Shiela 79
Ash, Mike 79
Ash, Terri 83
Bailey, Cindy 83
Bainter, Kevan 76
Baldwin, Daniel 79
Baldwin, Donald 73
Bales, Roger 38,73
Barnhouse, Mickie 40,76
Bartley, Arthur 44,73
Baumgartner, Donna 32,79
Baumgartner, Richard 70,28
Bell, Lynn 76
Benge, Mona 20,32,27,76
Benger, Tonya 83
Bentz, Freda 27,32,43,40,44,73
Bentz, Marie 83
Bentz, Merry l1,9,22,27,32,36,37,
Bertram, Gloria 11,55,60,64
Bertram, Mike 27,33,49,51,52,70,
Bertram, Randy 29,41,51,73
Bertram, Rick 27,51,73
Bivens, Cathy 40,73
Botkin, Mary Ann 27,32,36,41,
Brewster, Richard 28,73
Brewster, Ronnie 76
Brockman, Kenneth 60
Brockman, Norman 38,70
Brooks, Lanny 33,41,49,60
Brooks, Reggie 79
Brooks, Terry 38,76
Brown, Cherri 32,35,36,73
Brown, Karen 32,79
Bruton, Bobby 76
Bryant, Cindy 27,37,41,76
Bryant, Dillard 38,70
Bruton, Brenda 73
Bryant, Susie 27,32,40,70
Buck, Allen 33,56,57,60
Buck, Floyd 33,34,73
Buck, Noah 79
Burrows, Monte 27,33,38,39,48,
Butler, Dennis 83
Butler, Gina 83
Butler, Janet 32,79
Butler, Jim 27,33,48,50,52,6l,25
Campbell, Anita 83
Caldwell, John 79
Carmichael, Doug 34,38,76
Carnes, Elizabeth 83
Carnes, Jennifer 10,22,36,42,61
Carnes, Jerry 76
Carnes, Tom 79
Carter, Don 83
Carter, Kenneth 27,44,73
Cates, Randy 6,33,37,36,38,48,49,
Catey, Dan 83
Catey, John 29,33,49,61
Catey, Steve 38,76
Cheeseman, Greg 83
Clevenger, Debbie 27,34,44-,76
Clevenger, Paula 79
Clouse, Bruce 56,76
Clouse, Darinda 73
Clouse, Gwen 73
Clouse, James 79
Clouse, Judy 79
Clouse, Wanda 27,70
Coats, Kathy 83
Conner, Archie 79
Conner, Patricia 42,73
Conwell, Chad 38,50,54,76
Cool, Jennifer 83
Cool, Joe 79
Cotton, Frank 83
Cox, Brenda 79
Cox, Cynthia 83
Cox, David 27,33,42,50,52,73
Cox, Debbie 70
Coy, Larry 27,70
Craig, Blaine 83
Craycraft, Joe 73
Craycraft, Starlett 83
Criswell, Joe 73
Criswell, Linda 32,40,41,61
Criswell, Sam 38,43,73
Criswell, Tim 28,54,70
Cross, Alan 41,61
Cross, John 79
Cross, Kathy 36,40,6l
Cross, Susie 26,27,32,34,44,76
Cross, Ted 70
Cross, Terry 38,83
Dalton, David 76
Dalton, Mike 27,33,42,56,62
Dalton, Tim 38,76
Darkis, Brad 83
Darkis, Monty 37,76
Davis, Ronald 23,70
Davis, Sharon 27,43,62
Davis, Steve 27,70
Day, Danny 73
Decker, Robert 79
Dines, David 79
Dobbs, Joan 34,73
Dobbs, Josie 84
Dorton, Betty 32,84
Dorton, Jay 32,34,79
Dorton, Juanita 27,76
Douglas, Toni 80
Downing, Jim 27,42,73
Engle, Dea 80
Evans, Kim 41,42,70
Evans, Terry 84
Farmer, Brenda 84
Farmer, Dee 73
Farmer, Lee 80
Farmer, Rusty 43,70
Felton, Anita 32,80
Felton, Becky 32,80
Felton, Diana 27,35,36,40,44,70
Felton, Ron 27,42,43,44,62
Fields, Terry 33,38,56,71
Finchum, Bill 33,38,50,71
F inchum, Lenny 34,50,51,76
Finchum, Terry 33,48,50,74
Fisher, Roxanne 80
Fleck, Marsha 84
Fouse, John 27,44,74
Fouse, J ohnalee 27,40,44,62
Fouse, Kathy 27,44,71
Fouts, Marcia 8,9,11,27,29,32,36,
Foutz, Cherlyn 32,76
Foutz, Denise 40,76
Foutz, Patricia 77
Foutz, Teresa 32,84
Funk, Debbie 84
Funk, Donna 80
Funk, Justin 84
Funk, Max 37,74
Funk, Vicki 32,41,45,71
Card, Penny 80
Ginter, Rose 80
Glaser, Jerry 77
Glaser, Ric 62,63
Golliher, Lila 80
Golliher, Linda 29,62,61
Golliher, Lionel 27,35,45,71
Golliher, Lora 26,40,44,55,77
Golliher, Rick 38,71
Golliher, Sally 84
Gcggigifr, Teresa 27,32,34,44,45,
Goodpaster, Camellia 27,45,55,77
Goodpaster, Tyrone 84
Goolsby, Cheryl 27,74
Goolsby, Pam 80
Goolsby, Ruth 80
Gourley, Merrill 17,41,43,73,74
Gray, Barbara 27,71
Gray, Dwight 80
Gregory, Allen 34,50,54,77
Gregory, Renee 11,32,34,42,43,
Grimes, David 77
Grubbs, Pam 80
Haggard, Brad 33,48,49,50,52,53,
Haggard, Dean l9,29,33,38,39,41,
Hale, Debbie 27,71
Hale, Denise 32,80
Hale, Montie 38,39,63,66
Hall, Allen 38,77
Hall, Cathrine 80
Hall, Diane 80
Hall, Marjorie 2,71
Hall, Randy 26,38,54,74
Halstead, J eff 33,36,38,39,41,48,
Halstead, Jennifer 32,80
Hammet, Pat 45,71
Hammond, Jerry 77
Hammond, Linda 84
Hancock, Becky 32,41,45,63
Hancock, Rex 23,27,41,50,74
Haney, Frances 27,44,77
Haney, Peggy 27,32,40,71
Haney, Penny 32,34,36,43,74
Harney, Joel 84
Harney, Paul 21,29,48,63,25
Hartman, Brian 80
Hartman, Cheryl 84
Harvey, Tom 29,36,37,41,7l
Heaton, Anna 32,40,64,65
Heltzel, Larry 80
Heltzel, Terry 42,55,74
Hernly, Janet 80
Hernly, Janice 84
Himelick, Brad 80
Hines, Karen 27,40,74
Hines, Melinda 32,41,7l
Hinshaw, James 80
Hinshaw, Larry 54
Hobson, Linda 3,32,34,44,27,77
Hodson, Roger 43,54,84
Hoober, Lois 84
Hopkins, Robert 80
Hoover, James 84
House, Don 7,l0,27,33,42,44,50,
Houser, Joy 80 ,
Houser, Randy 74
Howell, Bill 27,44,61,74
Huff, Jeff 81
Huffman, Duane 27,34,44,77
Huffman, Shiela 41,43,74
Hunt, Duane 35,38,54,77
Hunt, Rick 27,35,50,54,77
Issacs, Mildred 27,44,71
Issacs, Terry 74
Jessee, Patty 32,34,37,42,45,74
Johnson, Angela 42,61
Johnson, Angela 42,61
Johnson, Becky 32,40,45,74 1
Johnson, Billie 27,32,45,71 '
Johnson, Calvin 81
Johnson, Darrell 37,42,77
Johnson, Daryl 10,27,44,64
Johnson, Nolan 27,44,74
Johnson, Pam 32,43,45,81 I
Johnson, Priscilla 27,74 '
Johnson, Rebecca 40,42,64 '
Jones, Don 3,33,38,42,56,64
Jones, Dorothy 74 i
Jones, Edward 84
Jones, Ron 33,56,64
Keeling, Gisele 84
Keeling, Jerry 27,44,74
Kelsey, Steve l8,33,43,52,65 '
Kennedy, Jack 81
Keyna, Marie 81
King, Mary 81 '
Kirklin, Pete 29,65
Knipp, Terry 33,65,56,60,33,56,
Koger, Cheryl 85
Koger, James 74
Koger, Minta 81
Lamb, Carol 77
Lee, Braynt 33,49,52,64,65
Lee, Jacky 26,37,40,5S,77 N
Lee, Ronnie 34,43,77
Lester, Dean 38,54,77
Lester, Tannya 81
Lindsay, Becky 85
Lindsay, David 71
Lindsay, Jane 32,34,37,74
Lindsay, Kenny 65
Lindsay, Randy 38,77
Lindsey, Alan 27,33,38,71
Lindsey, Joe 40,85 f
Lindsey, Rex 27,33,52,71
Loveall, Dan 85
Loveall, Sam 36,48,70,71,72
Lowder, .Gary 74
Luellen, Christy 27,32,36,44,74P
Lumpkin, Leanore 32,34,36,37,
Lumpkin, Wanda 27,32,34,36,4
Lumpkin, Wayne 27,36,39,54,7
Markum, Judy 27,32,40,44,65
Markum, Marsha 27,32,40,44,7f
Martin, Mary 32,85
Martin, Rick 4-3,51,70,71,72
Masterson, Cindy 3,27,32,34,44
McCormick, Connie 11,55,71
McGaughy, David 27,77
McGaughy, J. M. 28,33,48,49,52
McGee, Milferd 38,75
McGee, William 78
McIntyre, Roberta 81
McKinsey, Dennis 27,38,4l,44,7l
McQueen, Jennifer 17,27,32,40,
Mettert, Mary 27,65
Mettert, Mike 78
Mix, Phil 23,66
Mounts, Virgie 85
Mullens, Brent 38,74
Mullens, Wayne 66
Netherly, Jack 38,43,71
Netherly, Rudy 81
Newton, Rosie 32,40,78
Norris, Fred 38,71
Norris, Joe 85
Nunley, Betty 27,55,75
Nunley, Debbie 81
Oakerson, Becky 32,81
Ogden, Charles 81
Ogden, Jerry 27,38,44,54-,78
Oxley, Karen 27,32,41,43,44,75
Paine, Steve 4-0,43,56,75
Parker, Gary 29,33,36,52,53,66
Parker, Jeff 81
Patty, Jerry 85
Paul, Kim 85
Peden, Connie 75
Peden, Mike 81
Peeler, Stanley 81
Peeler, Teresa 85
Phillips, Jackie 78
Pierce, Nick 27,28,71
Pierce, Rick 78
Poindexter, David 75
Powell, Donna 32,75
Price, Ernie 85
Price, Mollie 32,81
Pugh, Kay 10,32,36,41,66
Rader, Cindy 42,75
Rader, Mary 8,9,27,32,40,43,71
Rader, Sharon 32,81
Radford, Morton 78
Rawlings, Diane 85
Reed, Dan 85
Reese, Jimmy 81
Reese, Melanie 27,32,43,44,75
Reese, Melinda 85
Reese, Mike 85
Reese, Randall 85
Remmler, Debbie 27,32,78
Rice, James 38,85
Rice, Robert 50,54,78
Riddle, Danny 71
Rodeffer, Jana 10,11,l7,29,32,36,
Rodeifer, Jerry 2,38,39,54,78
Satkamp, Shawane 85
Searcy, Dan 33,56,7l
Searcy, 'Karla 32,78
Sexton, Danny 78
Sexton, Phillis 75
Shaffer, Brenda 7,29,32,40,41,36,
Shaffer, Larry 81
Sharp, Glenna 81
Sheppard, James 81
Sheppard, Penny 81
Sheppard, Robin 27,44,66
Shirrell, Regina 75
Shore, Cindy 32,81
Shore, Randy 27,44,54,78
Shrum, Charlotte 27,32,45,75
Sink. Denise 81
Sink, Jimmy 72.82
Sitzlar, Jeff 82
Sizemore, Richard 75
Slinker, Anita 6,32,36,66
Slinker, Gary 49,54,75
Slusher, Rita 81
Small, Earnestine 27,28,41,71
Small, Ernie 78
Small, Glenna 82
Smith, Brad 82
Smith, Elizabeth 32,82
Smith, Phyllis 27,78
Smith, Robert 27,38,78
Smith, Shirley 82
Smith, Sue 75
Smith, William 27,41,72
Snyder, Diana 27,32,34,44,78
Spurlock, Barbara 42,72
Spurlock, Jeff 38,78
Stewart, Beverly 32,75
Stewart, Mike 75
Stewart, Sid 21,66
Swindell, Gay 28,32,36,37,72
Swligmger, Jane Ann 2,32,35,36,40,
Swoveland, Bonnie 41,66
Swoveland, Debbie 27,32,44,72
Swoveland, Les 36,38,39,61,67
Terhaar, Daryl 38,39,75
Thornbro, David 38,56,78
Thornbro, Rick 38,56,72
Thornburg, Jill 82
Thornburg, Joe 28,29,33,37,48,
Timmons, Lee 37,78
Trinder, Terry 27,29,32,4o,4s,12
Troxell, Allen 67
Urlage, Barbara 27,32,35,36,37,40
Urlage, Sharlene 32,82
Vaughn, Becky 32,42,75
Vore, Jerry 42,67
Wagner, Thresa 32
Walradth, Lynn 32,82
Walradth, Rita 27,32,41,43,72
Ward, Jeff 82
Ward, Patricia 32,34,4-0,72
Wggner, Debbie 3,17,29,32,40,43,
Warner, John 27,33,52,72
Warner, Julie 32,82
Warner, Tom 29,33,4l,4-3,67
Watson, Gary 82
Watson, George 72,75
Weaver, Randy 82
Williams, Doug 33,34,48,50,51,
Wison, Judy 27,32,35,36,41,45,72
Wisehart, Rick 2,54
Worden, Cathy 32,82
Wright, Kathy 3,11,29,32,72
Wright, Neda 32,82
York, Robert 78
Youngblood, Monte 37,75
New Decade ....... New Challenges
1970 MEMORIES STAFF
Co-Editors ............. Pete Kirklin, J ana Rodeffer
Business Manager ................. Brenda Shaffer
Seniors ....................,....... Tom Warner
Underclassmen ...... Dean Haggard, Debbie Warner
Activities ....... ....... M arcia Fouts, John Catey
Athletics ..... . . . Gary Parker, J oe Thornburg
Academics .... .... K athy Wright, Pete Kirklin
School Life ..... .............. J ana Rodeffer
Photographers .... .... P aul Harney, Ron Arnold
Copy writer .... ............. ' 1' om Harvey
Typists .... .... K ay Pugh, Linda Golliher
Two roads diverged in a wood, and I-
I took the one less traveled by,
And that has made all the difference.
The 1970 Memories has been our attempt to ac-
knowledge those challenges, accepted and sustained,
which were wrought by a new decade. These conclud-
ing comments are our final effort to put in words what
we failed to communicate in pictures.
Two points of dubious interpretation require clarifi-
cation. Challenges are not confined to specific geo-
graphical areas or particular student bodiesg they are
shared by all people on a global level. Secondly,
challenges are ushered in most noticably by definite
epochs, such as decades, but they present themselves
in an inconspicuous manner every living minute of
They may seem as many to us as stars in the sky, but
nearly all challenges can be boiled down to a common
denominator. It is to such a goal that we, the 1970
Memories staff, have aspired-to reveal to all people
their con1n1on challenges and common cause, so that
the seed of Man may remain immortal.
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