University Breckinridge School - Eaglet Yearbook (Morehead, KY)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1973 volume:
1 9 73
EA GLE T
Morehead State University
Students provide a yearbook
with its reason for being. Without
students to serve as Characters we
cannot play the role in the educa-
We were 553 in effort, uniting
to make University Breekinridge
the best. We were one in thought,
each in his own way giving mean-
ing to U.B.S.
Eaglet 373 records the activi-
ties and events that made up the
1972-73 academic year. It tells
the story concerning curriculum,
sports, proms, play productions
and reflects our association with
Morehead State University as
Setting the stage for a fruitful
year we became friends. We did
not dress alike, talk alike, play or
study alike. Our interests were
widening but our concerns were
real. Friends became our concern
and 197273 became a fun year.
Is 011 . . .
ecb oing solitary foots teps
by the sounds
ofpeople . . .
Friends introduced ............................. 1-23
Friends who participate ......................... 24-47
F riends who care .............................. 48-85
Friends who learn - teach ...................... 86-103
Friends who compete ......................... 104-1 13
Friends who contribute ....................... 1 14-125
Friends in conclusion ......................... 126-128
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all differen t,
yet sharing a purpose
a friendship . . .
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that single person
With Whom we share
our innermost thoughts . . .
not only human
but those Who understand
and silently encourage
our being . . .
Pontiac - Buick
G.M.C. - A.M.C.
707 15. Main Ph. 784-6091 Morchcad
608 E. Main 784-5949
Good Food - Quick Service
BURGERS ' CH SlRLo"
together we share
and Will remember
we are friends . . .
BEN$FRAN KLI IN
Realizing the needs of friends
we learned that true happiness
comes through others t
not through self . . .
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We laughed together, learned
together, worked together;
searched our though is and
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Uniting With others, we grew.
$1 59 5. c? 3 acre: .1.
But There Was A Time . . .
When M omen ts Were In valuable
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and it multi
0 Restaurant I Mee'ing
- TV In Every Room Kolon
0 Ice - Baby Beds
0 Complete Dining Room
' 100 Rooms - Double Beds
I464 8- STATE HWY. 32
Formal surroundings and
attire encouraged an air of
sophistication to prevail at
the Sweetheart Ball, Junior-
Senior Prom and Annual
Eighth Grade Banquet.
The prom featured the
Morehead State University
Stage Band. Held in the
Adron Doran University
Center Ballroom the dance
honored the 1973 graduates
of University Breckinridge.
Sweethearts were recog-
nized during the annual Key
Club Sweetheart Ball. In an
Sweethearts were presented
Social Elegance Allures Couples
from both the U.B.S. and
Rowan County Key Clubs
and the Sweetheart 0f the
Year honored from each
Kim Miller was Chosen
Sweetheart 0f the Year for
U.B.S. with Pam Kidd
receiving the honor for
The Eighth Grade Ban-
queUDance gave the "nexW
high school students an
opportunity to predict suc-
cess during upcoming senior
high days and offered the
last big social fling for them
as junior high students.
U 1Wav Duz'is porfomzs in Concert
LE Coz'erlwr Wendell Ford and President Duran applaud
Senalor Thomas Euglcton. Missouri, following a
speaking mgagenwnl on campus.
m The zrcry versatile and lulmled V idor Barge entertained
during Ulu'zrersily Honwmming events.
C 0N CER TS,
ENRI CHMEN T
Concerts, forums and lecture series
with nationally known guest speakers pro-
vided U.B.S. students enrichment oppor-
tunities. As laboratory school for More-
head State University we took part in Uni-
versity sponsored events, adding both
depth and breadth to our total education
Other activities at the University
included senior days, educational semi-
nars, Science In the Seventies, World of
Technology, Environmental Science and
political science forums.
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U Little Stevie Wonder thrills students with a variety of hit recordings in concert
0 Seals and Croft highlight another school com'cn.
C57 Bad Finger adds still more spice to concert series.
0.9 Stewart Udall, former Secretary of Interior and recognized authority in the field of
Envionmental Science, is guest lecturer.
Morehead, Ky. 784-5522
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BANDS AC CEN T
SCHOOL E VEN T S
Pep and Marvhing Band members
encouraged student vnlhusiasm all
University Brockim'idge as they per-
formed for athletics.
Our first MH' Murrhing Band rep-
resented us at Eastern Kentucky
Apple Festival in Puintsvillc and at
Annual Morehead State University
Long hours of practice and much
dedication paid off for the instrumen-
tal music groups.
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"Fairy Mae" played V irginia Landreth appears to be
troubled by the udirity surrounding her.
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Kaly Brooks takes dinner order from Mrs. Hart and
Rpsemations w Susan Calhoun
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Dr. Emmett Rented played by Tim Porter attempts to calm Titus played by David
Sparkman and Lily Belle played by Paula Davis during dinner theater production.
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Larry Calhoun, David Layne, Mark Paxton and Russell Culley perform. during ianr-
DINNER THEA T RE BIG
The Breckinridge Speech and Drama Department
achieved another milestone with the schoolis first
Dinner Theatre. The production, The Curious Sarage,
was well received by students, faculty and parents
and the evening was complete with a full dinner
menu prepared and served by students enrolled in
U 5 Bret'lfs I'rrsion of THE CODFA THER speaks IO 5 5
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CU Re Cenoranon. a toung musmal group, perfonns '4 II '3 5k j
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m concert zth a message of ' hzglz the natural ': 'k
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BRING . A "
STUDENTS 5- ;.
Throughout the year, U.B.S. students
were entertained with various assemblies.
Some of the special assemblies brought to m . W
our stage were Re,Generati0n and Natural 637 MO'EheadState Univermy
High, both singing groups telling the story PreSidem Adm" Damn
. . . addresses FHA Conference
of how youth can enjoy llfe w1th0ut use of hostedat University
artificial "highs? Other topics were Career Breckinridge.
Education, Drug Education, Traffic Safety, V MU Kentucky State Patrolofficer
Alcoholism, and Politics In the Seventies. I ; is consulmmfor Safety
Among the traditional assemblies were 5 4. F- amicswicydesqufw
Student Orientation Day, Faculty Apprecia- . , h elemnm'yhdnwng safely
. . 5. for secondary.
tlon Day, White Chrlstmas Program, Stu-
dent Government Day, School Spirit Day, ,
and Student Honors Day.
School Pep Rallies created school spirit x :6
and enthusiasm for athletic events and pro- 31. 5X ,5 e
moted cooperative efforts among student A7 .
37 body and we became one in school events. h km
639 Mr. Steve Young presents program during
Hj Enthusiasm is generated at school Pep Rally.
0 Fun and games during Annual School Spirit
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STRESSES S TUDEN T
INVOL VEMEN T
The Student Council composed of two
elected representatives from each Class
grades seven through twelve, is the govern-
ing body for all student programs, academic
and co-curricular. The council hosts dances,
sponsors School Spirit Day, the Annual
White Christmas Assembly and is responsi-
ble for the Honors Program at the end of
each school year.
3 3 3 3
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S TOR Y OF
The yearbook staff has the task
of telling the 1972-73 story of Uni-
versity Breckinridge with pictures
and copy. An awesome task but
rewarding as it offers students an
opportunity to tell "Whatas Hap-
pening at University
Pictured: fLefl lo Righlj Jeff Burkcll. Managing Editor:
Tommy Brown, Business Manager; Kay Manning, Academic
Editor; Allen Lake. Photographer; Leslie Smith, Activities
T ALON S TAF F
S CH 00L NE WS
Our school newspaper, The
Talon, has the responsibility of
keeping students, faculty and par-
ents "in the knowM concerning
activities at Breckinridge. Pub-
lished monthly the paper is con-
cerned with reporting all aspects of
the school year. 35
am. . i,..,r iv-
BETA CL UB LEADERSHIPh
The Beta Club is a leadership-service organi-
zation for Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors
and Open to membership for all students with a
3.0 or above academic standing. It is designed
to encourage good character, leadership and
The main activity of the Beta Club is the
Annual Beta Revue at which time Mr. and
Miss Breckinridge is announced. The honorees
come from the senior class. Other superlatives
for Junior and Senior High are also
University Breckinridge Superla tives
Junior High 7-8
Most Popular Girl Debbie Brown
Most Popular Boy Steve Kelly
Cutest Girl Mallie Wells
Cutest Boy Jamie Payne
Prettiest Girl Julie Dennis
Handsomcsl Boy Mark Barber
Most Versatile Girl Jana Ousley
Most Versatile Boy John Black
Senior High 0-13
Most Popular Girl Kim Miller
Most Popular Boy Gary Ganin
Cutest Girl Cindy Thomas
Cutest Boy David Egelston
Prettiest Girl Nancy Kegley
Handsomest Boy JeffBurkett
Most Versatile Girl Patti Allen
Most Versatile Boy Bobby Wells
Hi Drug Education Center offers oppommity for
observation in a relaxed atmosphere
Ql Club members sari and package aver 1 700 toys
rollertpd during 'FToys Instead of Tearsli
Bl Special Olympia; was a rewarding expedence
for participants and Key Clubbers.
GU Bicycle inspection as par? of Bicycle Safety
INTERNA T I ONAL RE C OGNI TI 0N
HIGHLIGHTS KE Y CL UB YEAR
After 209 projects and over 40,000 man hours of programming our
Key Club achieved the highest honor bestowed by Key Club Interna-
tional by being selected to receive the 1973 Achievement Award at
International Convention in Chicago. The club also received the Scrap-
book Award representing the historical recording of Key Club activities.
This recognition followed Division and District honors where they
were selected as the Outstanding Key Club in Division 8-9 and K-T Dis-
trict. Other honors received were Scrapbook Award and Achievement
Award at the district level. Kim Miller was selected as Division 8-9
Sweetheart 0f the Year and received the Miss Congeniality Award at K-T
Another highlight was being selected to receive the Single Service
Award for their work with mental retardation. Twenty-nine different
projects were conducted in this area of need. .
The Key Club helped "Insure Tomorrowi, by involvement in school
and community service projects obtaining individual leadership that
will produce a more concerned and productive Citizen.
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POW MIA Project obtains over I 200 signatures
for letlvrs t0 Gmgrvssmwz.
Key Club Chun'h Sunday offers members all
oppommily lo enn'rh spiritual aims
Inlernalz'onal Arhimmmml Award 1'3 n'rvi 1771' by
club 01 Inlvmalional Conz'vnliun in Clzimmx
U.B.S. Km' Club. . .
Work zz'ith Spm'ial Edllaltinn Class rams dub
svhool and mmmunily summit
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Wi Hi Mr. Thomas receives Faculty Appreciation
Qi Mr. Keen Johnson is presented Kiwanis
49 David Egelston is awarded Sandy Nininger
Award for leadership.
RU Allen Lake receives Kay Man Award.
C57 Mrs. Kay Lee is presented a Special Award
for her work for the club.
K3 Roadrunner Award Placques go to: HrRi Joe Back, wj
Tom Boodry, Keith Raines, Randy Oppenheimer, Mike -
Flynn, Allen Lake, Tommy Brown, David Egelston, Jeff
Burken, David Layne, John Holbrook and Eddie Jones.
W? David says a sadfarewell to his year as
U.B.S. Key Club President.
iBi Mr. Charlie Jones is awarded the
. , i ; Distinguished Service Award for his work
: in scouting movement.
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g S WEETHEAR TS
3;, . 1972-73
' Kay Manning
V Paula Calvert 5
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Tina McCIure I
gage Kegley R b R
P o in azor
- Leslie SmiIh I
SCIENCE CLUBS ENCOURAGE
EXPERIMENTA TIONIEXPL ORA TION
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The Madame Curie Science Club at University
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Breckinridge was organized to further interest in $57,
science and providv opportunity for developing X
understandings and investigate Skills in science. $3985 L
1 ervpx dirt
Club members participate as individuals in the
Morehead State University Science Fair with 4'
many top awards earned.
C. E. BISHOP
l02 E. Main Mprehead, Kyu
Sportsman 9s Club
The newly formed Sportsmanhs Club,
under the direction of Mr. Dan Thomas,
enjoyed many leisure time experiences dur-
ing the school year. Instruction in firearm
safety, boating, and fishing techniques led to
overnight camping trips and weekend fish-
ing experiences. Other activities found mem-
bers 0n the shooting range and on hunting
trips, developing an appreciation for nature
and our natural resources.
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Above: Susan Calhoun Mrs. ManninghaM and Bobby Johnston
UKDugM show great mystery during this scene from Angel Street.
Right: Cordon Blark receives the award for the Outstanding
Speech and Drama Student. The award is presumed by Alumni
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tU Laura Duncan wins Firs! Place in Talpnl Premiere
Qt Tournament winners againt'
Mt Bobby Johnston as Rough. Susan Calhoun as Mrs.
AManningham, Bm're Cain as the polia'man. Tim
Pum'r as Mr, Manm'ngham, and John Rahn
appmm'll in lhx- arrest smile from Angel Street.
NFL, THESPIAN T ROUPE
AMONG STATE9S MOSTACTIVE
The National Forensic League and Thespian International chap-
ters at University Breekinridge continue to set the pace in state and
international events. Long hours and hard work have produced a
trophy ease full of trophies, a bulletin board full of news Clippings,
and a sense of pride within the Speech and Drama Department.
Special occasions during the year were the Annual Christmas
Party, the first Talent Premiere Show, play productions, competi-
tive events in speech tournaments throughout the state, and attend-
ance at International Convention.
Mr. Harlen Hamm, who is currently serving as President Of
Thespian International, is sponsor of troupe.
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J unior Honor Society
The National Junior Honor Society promotes
vharavtvr. svholarship, leadership, ' .ilizenship,
and svrviw as cardinal qualities worthy of devel-
opnwnl in UN growth of our school. Membership
is open to any junior high student who has
earned a 3.0 or above in academic preparation.
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Iunn . . '5
nnusu C. Roger Lewu Agency, Inc. 0 $6
784-4 l 68
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Young Historians Develop
Apprecia tion For Sta te
Members of the Young Historians were exposed
to in-depth study of Kentucky History and devel-
oped a greater appreciation for the historical events
leading to present day society. Field trips to state
shrines, governmental agencies, state parks and
outdoor dramas became a part of the club,s search
for enrichment in the social sciences.
f ALPHA M.
' AGENCY INC.
Aulhorized Alonagc Loan Broker for
L, , . h": "t The
1'1. - ' t Prudential Insurance Company of
' 3. 77 America
" . f And Inveslors an'lagc Life Insurance
h Co. OfFranlrfon, Ky.
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N2 t Office 235 Knapp Av.
; '. 5-7 lg. '. Licensed and Bonded Real Esme
Morehead. KY. 'h 3:33:12;
"A friend is someone who
doesn 3 complain about the
length of my hair. " -
"A friend is someone to be
with, to talk to, to be there
When you need a friend
someone who is nice and won 7
betrayyou. ,, -jun1'or
"A friend doesngt become
jealous or mad because you
have more than one friend. -
Friends Who Care
Jeff Bu rkett
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putidagg I '
own a amen! undersia
mm. mm: m REV
David is measured for that long awaited cap and gown.
ED U CA T I 0N
Peter Hanrahan Sherry Hill John Holbrook III Mike Kegley
Allen Lake Virginia Landreth John Perkins Tim Porter
Brooks sheds locksfor basketball .
Gary reads proclamation honoring high school coaches.
. V' .
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U Seniors listen to Balfor representative, order cards and invitations.
2 David, Susan, V irginia and Tim await awards announcements
during Speech and Drama Awards Banquet.
637 Bobby, Tommy, Jeff and Jimmy shop the Mall on Louisville road
MU Alan plays, Mark listens during period of relaxation in Grill.
U Senior Captains Bobby W 6113 and
Gary Gartin lead team members to
receive individual awards
following victory over Morgan
County in 61 st District finals.
2 David takes a last second glance
at English I V notes prior to final
Cw Senior against junior in Chess
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JUNIORS HOSTBANQUET PROM. . . ORDER
Stanley Bentley Greg Binion
James Clark Bill Dameron
Cheri Ellington Leslie Engelhardt
, $9: egg???
LONG A WAITED CLASS RING
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Phil Figg Mike Flynn 3' I7 ' . q
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Jan Eppcrhart . xv ' G
Janie Cullt'y .
Eddie Jones Ken Jones Nancy Kegley
Mary Beth Lake David Layne Earl Leach
Kim Miller Suzanne Minion Randolph Oppenheimer
Leslie Smith Terri Watkins
Paul White Cindy Williams
l I I W. Main 5+. Morehead. Ky.
SOPHOMORE STUDIES REQUIRE THOUGHT,
Tom Boodry Marla Brammer
Randy Day Ada Derrickson
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Patty Allen Nancy Bendixen
Billy Calvert Laura Davis
Dan Eaton Doug Egelston
COORDINA TION .. H ;
Leigh Ellington Greg Eversole Louis Johnson Anita Johnston
A1 Fryman Theresa Cillum
Dona Jarett Eric Johnson
Mustang 70 mo
ROWAN MOTOR SALES
425 West Main Street
Morehead. Kenfucky 4035!
JOHN DICKERSON BUS. 784-4l47
Sales Manager RES. 784-5979
Cindy Queen Keith Raines h
Terry Reynolds John Sadler
Elizabeth Tolliver Chuck Ward
Cindy White Eddie Wilson
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F RESHMEN ADJUS T TO NE W EN VIR ONMEN T
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Katie Brooks Bryce Cain
Cindy Carr Margie Cornell
Eddie Cox Charlene Derrickson
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'I I7 West Main Sireef 784-5565
Cathy Figg David Flatt Jimmy Fraley Keith Gartin
Carol GUFICY Stephanie Hamilton Lisa H0110W3Y Skipper HOHY
W7; . HUTCHINSON t
214 Wes+ Main
: Pr 4 L1 784 4l96
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1' 9.7 q 63
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David Hughes Roben Johnson
Lisa Martindale Jimmy Morrison
Tommy Queen Kevin Randolph
Low Down Paymenfs
Bank Financing up fo '2 years +0 pay
U.S. 60 Wes+ of Olive Hill
Tony J ones
GREAT LOOKING CLOTHING FOR
.JUNIORS .MISSES .WOMENS
Remember: JUDY S
- "H's Smurf To Be Thrifty"
110 E. MAIN
Bob Razor Candy Roberts Mary Young -, b
Pngy Terrell Susan Whitson -' x
EIGHTH GRADE READIES :2
FOR FRESHMAN YEAR
Licensed Alpha H utchinson Bmded
Morehead, Ky. , Phone 7845305 or
L 4' Authorized Mortgage Loan Broker for the
.1 Prudential Life Insurance Company of America
E , mama
SE VEN T H GRADE J OINS JR. HIGH
:13 Lisa Bellamy
V p- ' . Cordon Black
NEST 8r BAKERY
RESTAU RANT We Specialize in
Morehead's Oldesf Wedding and Bidhday ,:.;
and Fines?! Cakes . ;
I Opon Everyday , .. I
' BnaHasf - Lunch Cornpkfe Line of
Dinmr Puiriu and Damn;
' Old Ky. Cured Hams
I Privah Dining Rooms BILL DAVIS - Ownor
' Special Catering Sonic. 734-7349
I I? w. Main . Mmhud
l COMMERCIAL I RESIDENTIAL
1034 E. MAIN
FIF T H GRADE
"Le+ Pgrk do your work"
PLUMBING. HEATING. AIR CONDITIONING
F 0 UR TH GRADE
. HALLMARK CARDS
. COMPLETE LINE COSMETICS
. FANNIE FARMER
WHITMAN CANDY ..
. SANDWICH SHOP
. HOSPITAL SUPPLIES -- '
- 24 HOUR PHOTO '
I am I
175 E. MAIN MOREHEAD
Lumber Co.. Inc.
540 W. Main Morehead. Ky.
and Building Mderials
Serving +he Builder . . .
and +he Homeowner
We Have If All
L'iu ra Lev Dunran
Lari Ann Fannin
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v $ N .
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Anne Marie Hanrahan
"FOR ALL .YOUR
FURNITU RE NEEDS"
3! I Firs+ $+ree+ 784-4593
FIRS T GRADE
?szLANTw'V , ' a
' .$ "6003.$;$?$
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T1" in" vm?!
CLASS OF 1985
Jo Beth Falls
J. W. Layne
Check Wifh Us For Your Roof Trusses
We Use The Bosiich Truss System
We Use Cons+ruc+ion Grade Hemlock Or Fir In Making
WHITE LUMBER CO.
5 Miles East Of Morehead On US. 60
"'WV'F'" 'WifT Twamkv Nww-vwv.p..,.w.. w WW v; mm ,4,
MOREHEAD HOME 8 AUTO
"Your Local Firesfone S+ore"
Main Sheet -7 Phone 784-4 I 5! - Mdrehead. Ky.
SPECIAL EDUCA T10N ' 1
Nora Belle Byerly
Roy Lee Lytle
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"A friend is someone who
Iivens up school. senior
"A friend is someone you can
exchange ideas with and decide
on the best one. 1'11111'01'
"A friend helps on an
assignment he understands and
."9 - faculty
you don 7
F riends W110 Learn - Teach
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U Gary and Phil concentrate in card play.
2 New dance movement!
63? Junior high students in Woodcraft mini course.
MJ Mrs. Thomas demonstrates needlecraft.
5 Watts in concert with his banjo.
UBS Introduces Mini Courses - PEP
. . '1 Enabling studvnts l0 lakv diffvrvnl coursm nol
covered in the regular U.B.S. vurrit'ulum. mini
courses were installed as part of a Prrsonul Enrirh-
mcm Program WEB.
Students sclm'tod various ruursvs. non-vrvdil and
evaluated on pass-fail basis, for a four wm-k pvriml of
time. Courses were taught by ETV as well as live
instruction. Businessmen, professional pmplv and
parents assisted faculty in exposing slutlvms lo a
wide range of activities.
Among the courses taught were bridgv. billiards.
guitar, Chess, lableh-ard ganws, gourmet rooking.
ceramics, wood crafts, camping, swimming and boat-
Other courses included needle craft, serial danc-
ing, photography, boxing, karate, judo and bait rast-
A total of fifty-thrcc courses wvre prvpan-d and
available for student utilivalion on an elective basis.
U Interesting game of billiards.
6y Curtis studios plzolographic lwhn 1111105.
0 Mr. Young gives A Vinstruction.
C9 Xmas ngts being made by students in vmfls mini
63 I '
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President and Mrs. Doran providr academic and co-curricular
Mrs. Conley uses Materials Center to demonstrate teaching techniques and utiliza-
tion of teaching aids.
Mrs. Kirk trains future teachers in television instruction.
Dean Powell and Dr. Payne work with stude
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nts in Teacher Education program.
Yd! BeheVe Yov
YOU m:nK I said,
$ .. . IAM N5T SURE,
13' WU PeBllZQ WET
WHE'lT YOU HeBPD
WHE'BT I MeBrTIT
Mrs. Kay Loo,
MARINE SAIZES ,
Auuwmd sun. I. Souk.
I Chryiu Icon I um
I clam loan
l Susan Boon
l an "lau" loan
I M501 8hr huh
I nor. lot-
I Camping Supplies
VXRIyx'K 'R Z?Wxio.4 2.
V's" DUI NEW INSIDE 5mm
Counselor H 8 oven unmo mun
3.5., Cumberland College . 'i': I , mu
M.Ed.,0hio Univ. '- " 81$I784-6488 lg
10 I9 W. MAIN
91!; i17zfafl 50 '
B.S., Concord College
BEA U TY SHOP
Merle Norman Cosmefics
MI E. Main 784-4885
Business and Coordinator of
B.S., Anderson College
"Deeision $72,, was the
major concern for the
social studies Classes as
the age old debates of
Republican versus Demo-
crat were met by students
concerned about their gov-
ernment and their chang-
ing world. World History
Classes studied the spread
of Civilization throughout
the world to present life.
The American History
Classes examined past his-
tory of the United States
and began to realize how
important our form of gov-
ernment is. Debates over
elections, inflation, and
the Vietnamese conflict
were just a few of the top-
ics touched by the contem-
porary issues Classes. And
Sociology introduced indi-
viduals into our society as
each social studies class
united in effort to be a
part Of the solutions to
3.: Lu 1. A t
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Mcghm'cr 1i ,3:
American History and Covemmenl
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mpnulwlm L www.wh
History and Sociology
. 4': ,
K I. ll
71' I;- r"
V t Ix
h h x h
x X .
SCIENCE . . .
Whether it was writing a con-
clusion for a biology experiment,
measuring Chemicals for 3 Chem-
istry project, or studying earth
science, U.B.S. science students
were involved. Observing and
researching in the lab, science
classes involved the students in
opinions, observation and
Speed, accuracy, and a willing-
ness to learn were all concepts
gained by mathematics students.
Algebra, trigonometry, and
geometry unlocked minds and
opened doors to a better under-
standing of a most confusing sub-
ject. With pencil in hand, stu-
dents ventured into a dark forest
of numbers, signs, and equations
but came out with clear minds
and a sense of accomplishment.
Calculus posed problems but effi-
ciency became a keynote in
Hazel Nollau Joyce Saxon Nadme Griffith
Biology 81 Ecology Mathematics Mathematics
' 3.8., UK B.A., MSU B.S., MSU
M.S., UK MeA., MSU M.A., MSU
Action was tense during Angel Street as portrayed by Susan Calhoun as Mrs.
Mannigan and Tim Poner as Mr. Manningham.
B.A., Morehead State Teachers College
The Department of Humanities offered
U.B.S. students opportunities in developing
communicatiwes skills, speaking ability and
creative thinking through writing and speak-
ing. English classes studied literature, gram-
mar and prepared for University instruction
with advanced composition.
Breckinridge Speech and Drama continued
to set the pace by offering a comprehensive
program of debate, studying the history of dra-
matics and getting involved in improvisational
acting, make-up techniques, original script
writing, costume designing, one-aet plays, and
voice perception. Students learned to control
their physical and mental being express sad-
ness, happiness, and frustration.
Art education exposed the students to the
art of weaving, sculpturing, advertising layout,
figure drawing, jewelry making, and photo-
graphic processes. Individual work allowed
advanced students to "do their own thingh and
develop at their own pace. Many projects of
utilitarian value were created by students.
Chorus classes learned skills and developed
techniques necessary for going into concert
Choir with members earning AH-State Chorus
recognition. The instrumental phase of the
music curriculum found U.B.S. with its first
ever marching band to complement the exist-
ing concert band.
mm t Nih'x ' I
i ll 5 i 9 t
Eh, t II: :xv
m. "m a
i , u t
Speech and Drama
Speech and Drama
M.A., Bowling Green
A It and Photography
M.A., Brigham Young
HEAL T H, PHYSICAL
ED U CA TION
RECREA TION, A THLETICS
1972-73m15u war of busyx LIVIiViU for tho HPER depart-
mvnt as sludt'nls m'rv prm'idvd Llll opportunity to plan
handball. swim, and txllgagv in Ivarning tlw skills of golf. lon-
nis. urvhm'y. bowling. gymnuslirs. soviul dam'v and tin ever
popular trampoline. Team sports found activity in Hag fool-
ble. soccer. softball. vollv-xhull and basketball. Add thv
physival growth to vlassmom at'lix'ity in hvullh vducalion
amd wv rwviwd breadth and depth in HPER instrut'lion.
Hmlllz and P. E.
8.5., Anderson College
M.A., Eastern Ky. Univ.
Health and PE.
B.A., Western Ky. University
M.A.. Western Ky. University
Industrial Arts education
another vital phase of our total
curriculum, has the responsibil-
ity of placing emphasis on our
'technological society. These
experiences offered students an
opportunity to gain background
knowledge in manufacturing
techniques and industrial proc-
esses. Creativity and practical
abilities come into focus througH
application of the process
involved. Special interest classes
and independent study seminars
added to program enrichment.
Home Economics consisted of
a study in Clothing and textiles,
food management, interior deco-
ration and units in child and
infant care. Home and family liv-
ing allowed for an insight into
home management, as well as
home decoration through a dif-
ferent styles of artistic garnish-
M. H. Ed., MSU
M.A., Miami Univ.
SPECIAL EDUCATION . , g
The special education program at U.B.S. is truly A
"speciar, as students are integrated into one pro-
gram with complete diagnosis and perspective
teaching taking place. Students learn to serve as ".
classroom aides, are integrated into a physical edu-
cation program of studies and have opportunities to
take typing, music, home economics and industrial
vocational education. Arithmetic and reading are
classroom regulars with enrichment derived from
various field trips.
M.A., Marshall University
K-6 . ,
ELEMENTARY , -'
ix 3:5' "1
ED UCA TION x3,
. - 4., 1,!
From the preschooler to grade six the elemen- L , , a e . t d
tary program of studies operated with the total x
child in mind. Non-graded, progress at own rate, - s t- .. V1, ,-.
individualized instruction, and programs of edu- L , , ,g;
cational enrichment Offered the student experi- . . . , gr, :. V g - h - 7. .2. ,1
ences that gave him a strong foundation for -. ,-'-',i': 32:31-: 'i ,7 t ' ; 9':
future life. ., t .
Elizabeth Anderson Shirley Blair
Fifth Grade First Grade
B.A., MSU B.A., MSU
M.A., MSU M.A., MSU
B.A.,MSU , 101
F irst St'z'und Grade
+0 +he graduaHng class
I I6 E. Main
784-5 l 20
, Gloria Harrell
B.A., Ky. Wesleyan
M.A., Morehead State Univ.
3.8., Western Michigan
M.A., Univ. of Michigan
ELEMENTAR Y ED U CA T I 0N
"A friend shares your
happiness in winning.
"A friend is someone who
tolera tes your shortcomings. ' ,
"A friend doesn 7 p13 y to beat
you but plays for the fun and
exercise. , -j1mior
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Friends Who Compete
': :vr' 1": :11 3..I.'I.'
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Jul 1m .
VARSITY BASKETBALL 72- 73
EKC CHAMPIONS. . . W
61st DIS TRICT T0 URNAMENT '
CHAMPIONS. . .16th REGION
SPORTSMANSHIPA WARD. . .
1972-73 was another twenty game winner for
our Eaglets as for the fourth consecutive year
U.B.S. achieved this coveted goal. In route to a
25-9 season Coach Dienzel Dennis and his
Eaglets won their fourth straight Eastern Ken-
tucky Conference Championship with an 8-1 sea-
son mark for conference play.
Senior Gary Gartin led U.B.S. in scoring with
a 22.6 average and handed out a record 171
assists. Seniors Bobby Wells G251, Allen Lake
9.71 and Alan Watts 9.81 followed with junior
John Back contributing point totals at a 9.4 aver-
age per game clip giving the Eaglets a well bal-
anced scoring attack.
Allen "Louh Lake added 11.1 rebounds per
contest, Closely followed by Wells with 9.6 to
keep the Eaglet fast break in operation.
Following regular season play the Eaglets
proved their ranking by winning the 61st District
with victories m'er rivals Rowan County and
Morgan County. After opening with a Victory in
16th Regional play the Eaglets were defeated by
Boyd County, the eventual Region champion.
Named to the AH-District Team were Gary
Gartin, Allen Lake, Bohhy Wells, and John Back.
Guard Gary Cartin was named to the All 16th
For season play Carlin was selected to the
ADI All-Area Team and Honorable Mention All-
State. Wells was All-State Honorable Mention.
Coach Dennis came into his own shower of
praise as his fellow coaches voted him EKC
Coachlof the Year for the second straight year.
His two year record in conference play is 18-2.
Other season highlights were road trips to
Pikevillc and Louisville where we received the
finest in eastern Kentucky and metropolitan hos-
The University Breekinridge basketball tradi-
tion continues but Coach Dennis and U.B.S. fans
will miss our seniors which also includes first
line reserves David Egelston, Tommy Brown and
David Brooks. All helped keep the Eaglets as
feared basketball opponents.
1972-1973 SEASON SCHEDULE AND RECORD
Break 82 .................... 'lollvsboro . . . . . . .55 W
Brock 77 .................... ML Olivtt ........ 57 W
Break 73 .................... Morgan County. ..68 W
Break 71 .................... East Caner ....... 52 W
Break 56 .................... Morgan County . . . .59 L6
Breck 46 .................... Russell .......... 73 L
Breck 98 .................... Menifec County . . .77 W
Breck 89 .................... Augusta ......... 62 W
Breck 89 .................... McDowell ........ 67 W
Breck 75 .................... Sandy Hook ...... 62 W
Brock 52 .................... Louisa .......... 49 W
Break 74 .................... Salycrsville ....... 45 W
Break 1 12 .................... Le-atherwood ...... 76 W
Break 61 .................... Wurlland ........ 70 L
Breck 72 .................... Ezel ............ 4-1 W
Break 55 .................... Galloway County. . .49 W
Break 67 .................... Boyd County ...... 80 L
Breck 94- .................... Menifee County . . .66 W
Breck 67 .................... McDowell ........ 36 L
Breck 55 .................... Pikeville ......... 65 L
Break 78 .................... Elkhorn City ...... 44 W
Break 58 .................... Mason County . . . .43 W
Break 81 .................... Richmond Model. .49 W
Break 90 .................... Eu :1 ............ 73 W
Break 66 .................... Fern Creek ....... 50 W
Brock 65 .................... Moore ........... 56 W
Break 57 .................... East Carter ....... 68 L
Breck 54- .................... WEst Carter ...... 51 W
Break 75 .................... West Carter ...... 72 W
Breck 58 .................... Ml. Sterling ...... 60 L
Break 67 .................... Rowan County . . . .48 WW
Brcck 50 .................... Morgan County. . . .47 W"
Breck 66 .................... Sandy Hook ...... 43 W6"
Break 62 .................... Boyd Count y ...... 68 L6 7 7
" District Tournament
7 " 7 Regional Tou rnament
"Happiness is W inning, and John Back displays excitement as he cuts the
nets following Eaglet victory and 61 st District Championship.
Guard Gary Ganin drives for two more points
61 st Distlict Champs . . .
Aftergame relaxation. . .
"Big L0u ,gets two. . .
Alan contributes two. . .
to climax eventfu
g 55 .5!
BASKETBALL AWARD RECIPIENTS: Kneeling: HJU Jimmy Morrison, MVP Frosh; Bud Lucke, MVP "B" Team; John Back. Defense Award, All-District. Standing: 0110 Coach
Dienzol Dennis, EKC Coach of the Year; David Egelston, Spiritual Leadership Award; Tommy Brown, Splinter Award; Cary Carlin. Most Valuable Player Award, Honorary Team
Captain, Assist Award, All EKC, All-Slatc, All District, A" Region, ADI All-Area; Alan Watts, Free Throw Award, Most Improved Player Award; Allen Lake, Rebound Award, Field
Goal Percentage Award, Honorable Mention EKC, All District; Bobby Wells, Honorary Team Captain. All EKC, All District. Honorable Mention All-State. Most Valuablv Player
Award, Sportsmanship Award, Hustle Award; Jeff Burkell, Manager Award, Assistant Coach.
IT'S A GREAT DAY FOR
COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE
Kentucky Fried wicks.
Former Morehead State All-American Steve Hamilton. relates his experiences and goal in ath-
Cary leads in assists, scoring. Allen gets Rebound Award. Bobby is Most V aluable.
z r .
1 I Milking. BWcll '- mu! 6
CHEERLEADERS - -
HELP EARN MX ' V:
SPOR TSMANSHIP - W s 'B
SCHOOL SPIRIT '
"B9, TEAM CHEERLEADERS: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: BL R Katy
BL RB Tina McClure Nancy Bendeen, Patti Allenr Brooks, Kathy Louder, Kim Miller, Leslie Smith Mn shouWIdersj
Cindy Carr, Margie Cornette. Janice Epperhan, Nancy Kegley.
The U.B.S. Baseball Eaglets finished the
1972 campaign with a fine 14-4 record, fin-
ishing as runner-up EKC Tournament and
in Distrivt competition. Returning lettermen
Bobby Wells, Gary Gartin and David Egel-
ston helped the Eaglets to their fourth con-
secutive winning season. Wells was the
teamis leading hitter with a spectacular .640
average. He also sent six balls sailing over
the fence for home runs to lead the team in
this category. His 5-2 record on the mound
was another team high.
Gartin and Egelston teamed with under-
ciassmen standouts Randy Oppenheimer,
Jimmy Morrison and Joe Back to form the
nucleus of another winner at University
Coach Sam Dougherty completed his sec-
ond season as coach of the Eaglets and
sports a .720 winning percentage over the
two year span.
Tho vlmnvntury and junior high athletic pro-
gram was in full gear with regular season and
tournamcmt competition in basketball and
track and fivld. Following 21 full round robin
svhcdulc for grades five and six the group par-
ticipated in a road trip to Murray State Univer-
sity whom they played in a four team tourna-
ment as host of Murrayis Laboratory school.
The junior high basketball team finished
with a 16-14 record, taking first place in Salt
Lick Invitational and third place in Annual
Lions Christmas Tournament. Nathan Huang Elemm'yEaglels leavefO'MWay' ' '
and Lloyd Raines were selected to the All-
Track and Field joined the
spring sports program with
participation in Rowan County
Invitational Meet. As a team
the "baby, Eaglets finished
fourth with outstanding per-
formances by Nathan Huang,
Mike Tapp, Timmy Hughes,
Brian Harris, and Lloyd
Lloyd wins dash evem
Junior High Eaglets complete successful season . t .
Elementary action as Tim Back drives for a lay-up . . .
?..- -- -- w;
5 . . !
"A friend is someone to borro w money
from. - sophomore
"A friend helps you pay for gas when
your're broke. " --juni0r
"A friend works foryou when you
want to get off. " senior
vmmun viii; !
Physicians XI Surgeons,
. George Barber
. Hunter Black
. Troy Burchett
. Richard Carpenter
. Billie J0 Candi"
. C. Louise CaudiII
. James Fisher
. Robert Hill
Dr. James D. Hall, III
. John L. Kiesel
. Beth Peurose
. Arvsi Porter
. Wlarren H. Proudfoot
. Sam E. Reynolds
. Ewell G. Scott
Dr. Douglas Scutchfield
Dr. Patrick Serey
Dr. David M. Cash
Dr. Harold E. Holbrook
Dr. J. K. Smith
r312 F MMIV
MOREHEAD ' mg;-
?- 3,, lmuull:
' IIIIII I
13:! II "' "I.
; ,. 9. .,
V, , -.
MI . ' a
V, 3 , . .
Friends W110 Contribute
-'- Advertisemen ts
Electncny. for o cleanev home. a cleaner world
saves you time...
time it right and
you ll save electricity!
U mm mm
Every Phase of
Quen+in or Noah
The Professionals. specializing in good
ole home-+own service.
FARM BUREAU BU I LDI NE
Ph. 784-4839 Morehead
Each mum inlured mumoo
unuu Duos" mwnnu col'olmmu
' Drive-in Facili+ies
' Nighf DeposHory
' Bank by Mail
OPEN: 9 A.M. 'Til 3 P.M.. Mon. Thur Thurs.
9 A.M. 'Til 5 P.M.. Fri.. Closed
I I4 W. Main Morehead. Ky.
178 E. Main Moreheod
I49 E. Main
Ga rden Tools
Morohood, Ky. 784-5522
I I7 E. Main
COMPLETE FAMILY STORE
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Clo+hing
Shoes For The En+ire Family
Lingerie and Accessories
Na+ionally Adv. Brand Names
IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO SERVE YOUR COMPLETE BANKING NEEDS
122 E. MAIN
rimmil'v 21113- ';
m 0 EL?
Monday Thru Thursday
9 AM. - 3 PM.
Friday 9 AM. - 5 PM.
C. DALE CAUDILL
' DRIVE-IN BANKING
' SAFE DEPOSIT BOX
0 NIGHT DEPOSITORY
I330AM492. I FM
"The Friendly Voice of A Friendly Town"
WILLIAM M. WHITAKER. General Manager
HAROLD BELLAMv-D ,,
.KLLg'Z'mL '. . v
RANDY WELLs'. f
UNITED PENTECOSTAL sreve HAMILTDNTM
CH U RCH ' " E ' '
Lloyd Dean, Pasfor
Morehead. Ky. 784-9I45
WARREN H PROUDFOOT MD.
JAMES D HULL III M D
BETH H PENROSE M D
TROY L BURCHETT M D
PATRICK J SEREY M D
RYHDMAS FOSSETT, M D
R. H. HOBBS CO.
I47 E. Main
"Your Friendly Variefy Sfore"
SUNSHINE hour CLEANERS
25I W. Main 5+. Ph. 784-84l 3 Morehead. Ky.
Shurlene Lowe, Mgr.
EC. BARBER. MD.
4'! n, -.
DR.J. K. SMITH
, DENTIST ,
4l .71 -7I
DR. B. E.WENTZ
HOMER GREGORY 87 COMPANY INC.
Buyers of Logs and Lumber Ca":
Saw Mill Equipmenf 784-9492
IOI8 W. Main 784-4707
. KNOX HATS
' CURLEE ' NUNN BUSH SHOES
' H.I,S. ' ACCESSORIES
' MANHATTAN SHIRTS ' COSMETICS
110 E, MAIN MOREHEAD, KY.
AND FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE
"We're Always Here When You Need Us!'
309 Main 5+.
OPEN 16 HOURS
8 am. "I. MIDNIGHT
7 DAYS A WEEK!
"One Sfop Shopping Service For All
Your Grocery Needs."
AMERICA'S LEADING BRANDS
COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDERS SUPPLIES
"Home of Sudden Service"
Open Evenings By Appointment
1034 E. MAIN
. . Color Television
. . Recrea+ion FacilHies
. . Professional AHenfion
I I3 Bradley Ave.
MOREHEAD'S ONLY COMP
LAUNDRY . . . N.I'
ONE DAY SERVICE Sanltone
UNIFORM RENTAL a. W'Ww
on. at - 3
5 AM. - 5 RM 7 8 4 1 Delivery
155 E. 15' MOREHEAD, KY,
OPEN 7 A M.v6 P.M
MON. - SAT.
1 DAY SHIRT SERVICE
522 E. Main, Moreheod
B a. r NORGE VILLAGE
' DRY CLEANING
SELF SERVICE PROFESSIONAL
PICK UP 8. DELIVERY SERVICE
' LAUNDRY SHIRT - GARMENT 8-
ONE DAY SERVICE
' DECOR DRAPERY SERVICE
' OPEN 8 AM. TO H P,M.
SUNDAY 1 P.M. TO H RM.
235 E. MAIN
784-9081 MOREHEAD. KY.
Faves. . .plozlsanl
The faces of our friends 8.
ralughl in a moment . . . captured
r , v
8 . nh't' 8 .8
y , ,
. x c
, 2 A
W , 8
5., ' J!
' Complefe Beaufy Service
' Merle Norman Cosme+ics
' Wigs Sold and Sfyled
MI E. Main 784-4885
A swoml in time,
a mommtt m-wr to ho rcliwwl -
thosv wv lthO shared
with our lrivmls.
Our friends, that total mass
we identify with, hide within.
Our lrimnl. that singlv person
with whom w share
our innermost thoughts.
Our lrivmls. not only human
but those who understand
zlml silvntl'x vnvouragv our lwing.
Together we share ;
and will remember for now . . . El
We Are Friends . . .
W70 were 553 in number, uniting in effort to reach our goals. Throughout the
year there were many rough and discouraging moments but there was always a
fricnd to talk to. Many of us sot our goals and made our dreams become reality.
Othvrs are still searching. Now as you travel life,s journeys, never forget your yes-
terdays, hut raise your tomorrows to the sun. As you seek to find your place in this
world. first find yourself as an individual; then uniting with others will become eas-
Jvff Burkott, Editor
John Back, Assoriulv Editor
Suggestions in the University Breckinridge School - Eaglet Yearbook (Morehead, KY) collection:
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