Page 18 The Salina Journal - Wednesday, November 25,1981 Mustang Manuscript Central off to a fine start Seasons come and seasons go. The fall academic and athletic season just completed at Central will be long remembered by students, faculty and administration as one of the finest in the history of the school. The year began on a strong note with the implementation of a new enrollment system called "arena enrollment." The system was successful, and the success of this system set the tone for the many successes to follow. Individual honors of special significance were gained by two Central seniors during the first three months of the school year. Jennifer Duff was named as the school's new Homecoming Queen, and Linda Taylor was named as a National Merit semi-finalist. The fall months also saw the forming of a new club at the school. This club, the "Biology Club," was designed to promote student interest about the environment. Several Central academic and extracurricular organizations made strong showings during the fall months. The Central debaters hosted a debate tournament earlier this month. The 99- team tourney was directed by Central student Steve Marshall and Central debate coach Robin Jankovich. Musical a success The drama department at the school also has been very active to date. The school produced its yearly musical in early November. "The Sound of Music" was a tremendous success, both at the box office and from a production standpoint. "Esperance," the school literary By David Svoboda Central High Correspondent magazine, sponsored the first of its writing contests during the month of October. Maurice Gadson won the Edgar Allen Poe writing contest for his short story titled "Time Too Close Too Reach." Central's chapter of the Future Farmers of America was very successful in contests held during the fall months. The chapter also played host to the state land judging contest. Two of the happiest men on the Central faculty after the fall season were band directors Gayle McMillen and Charles Warren. The Marching Mustangs were invited to play at the 1982 World's Fair in Knowville, Tenn. After clearing up some confusion regarding travel rights, the band accepted the invitation and began money-raising in preparation for the trip. Highlights of the marching band season were the two marching contests that the band participated in. The first contest for the band was in Hays, and the Marching Mustangs gained a "two" rating. The band came back the next week in Wichita to gain a superior or "one" rating. Two other Central musical organizations also continue to make fine show- THE FAMILY CIRCUS® By Bil Keane "Let's play Supreme Court. You be the old guys and I'll be Sandra Day O'Connor." NORTH CENTRAL OFFICE SUPPLY, INC. 'Complete Line Of Office Supplies And Equipment' 1903 N. 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Retail 1374.00 Now »261 ao 30% Off • Business like features •Office size keyboard • Snap change cartridge ribbons 2200 For S«|«a Or Service Call Ed Slavlk, Service Technician Electronic Service Call Bill Michel, Service 913-527-2358 Ings. The school vocal jazz group, "Free Spirit," made several concert appearances and was well received in all of them. The orchestra also was very busy, providing music for the school musical and taking part in the Western Kansas Orchestra Festival. Sports victories The fall athletic season at the school was one of the finest in Central history. Although the varsity football squad was not overly successful, Central's other football teams all posted fine victories. The freshman squad may have been the most impressive, posting a record of 7-1. Susie Berglund led the girls' tennis team during their season, winning the state singles title for the first time. Cross country competition saw the emergence of Rick Sprague as possibly the finest runner in the history of the school. The volleyball squad also was sparked by many fine individual efforts, and the girls' golf team was led by freshman Jennifer Allen. The opening of the winter season is just around the corner, and the school is in the process of establishing a spirit club to bolster efforts on the field and in the classroom. It is the hope of all Central students, faculty and staff members that the rest of the year can be as successful as the first three months. School notes Jack Trostle, 1426 Cheyenne, is a charter member of Kansas State University's Society of Manufacturing Engineers (SME). He is a junior majoring in production management engineering technology. * TV A- Several local and area educators attended the third annual Rural and Small Schools Conference at Kansas State University in Manhattan. They were: Dr. Loren Riblett, Kansas Technical Institute; Kay Hartenstein, Judy Cooley and Lloyd Lockwood, Central Kansas Co-Op in Education; Bonnie Wheeler, UD305; Bob Kasselman, Brookville High School; Lt. Col. Kenneth Faerber, St. John's Military School; Dr. E. Warren Peterson, Mrs. Phyllis Tarrant and Kenneth Berndt, UD307. •tr TV £ Beverly Smith, Kansas Wesleyan faculty member, and three students majoring in home economics attended a Home Economists in Business student night at Newton. It was sponsored by the Wichita Home Economists in Business Association. Dr. Ruth Hoeflin, president of the American Home Economics Association, was the speaker. * * * Sarah C. Graves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James T. Graves, 23 Crestview Dr., has been elected secretary of the freshman class at the College of the Ozarks, Clarksville, Ark. 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