Altus Senior High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Altus, OK)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1988 volume:
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Demralions were furnished for
each of the halls. Sean Hulh
and Chung Yueh Pai help oul.
Eagle Seoul Tommy Fer-
enczhalmy raises money for lhe
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orinlion seem easy as he wriles
ln Ihr weighl room. Robert
Roblez mncenlrnles on lifting
Two weeks before school slarl-
ed. hand members sharpened
lheir marching skills.
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Altus High School
400 North Park Avenue
Altus, OK 73521
Ajier cz summers
work, the dust
cleared and all was
She fumbled with her new locker - she hadn't
had time to jam it yet -- and remembered. She
recalled the endless smell of tar, the jack hammers,
the construction supplies in the center of the halls
and all the other loud noises that went along with the
remodeling of the school.
But when the dust cleared, her old memories
disappeared and were replaced with new ones - pep
assemblies, games, Spirit Week, Homecoming, the
Halloween carnival and That Altus Band's annual
haunted house Summer was at a close and a feeling
of excitement floated in the air
The school building had changed but the teachers
still assigned homework on the first day With a sigh
and shrug of her shoulders the student grabbed her
textbooks and headed down the hall The dust had
Send-off speeches boost the spirit for the game ahead. Kevin Kess l g p k
few words of encouragement as Coach Darvis Cole and teammate R d k N I
One early assignment for English was to read a fiction novel. Marcie Simmons reads
during class to save time for extracurricular activities after school.
At the Vernon football game, Angela Dyer and Debbie Tate lead off in a band
salute to the upcoming year.
At a crucial moment of the football game, Miss Bulldog, Erin Young, and Jason
Wall stop to watch the action. It isn't often that fans get to see whose face is
behind the mask.
The Dust Cleared
As Students Reachea' Out
On the hot seat of the ,laycee's dunk tank is Barbie
Plummer. As a cheerleader, she knows how hard fun-
draising can be, so she donates her time with a smile.
In a whirlwind of activity, Bulldog stu-
dents served their community with hundreds
of hours in volunteer work. The dust cleared,
and a big "thank youw was left over for the
citizens of Altus. This effort, in a sense,
returns the support students receive each
year during candy sales, gift wrap orders and
other fund raisers.
The high school is fortunate to have the
local community backing them in every
phase of student life, making it possible to
continue with "Whatever Altus Schools do,
they do well." Besides, volunteering to help
is a student specialty.
Earning his Eagle badge, the highest rank
for Boy Scouts, Tommy Ferenczhalmy
raised severe! hundred dollars for the SAFE
project that benefited the local shelter for
teenage boys. He coordinated the efforts of
other volunteers and directed the gathering
and selling of donated items. Tommy said,
"It was a lot of work, but it was worth it, a lot
of people hclpedf,
Reaching out in a big way to help their
community were the Candystripers who gave
time this summer at Jackson County Me-
morial Hospital. ,Iana Shelton, a candys-
triper, said, "Some worked up to twenty
hours a week every week with the programf'
Still others raised money for their church
groups who in turn helped others. It was like
an intricate domino pattern - when one is
touched it begins a chain reaction - helping
others to help others.
House. He chose a giant garage sale for his
Chris Stevens reached out a hand to help others. He sold Teenage boys benefited from Tommy Ferenczhalmy's Eagle
balloons at the Jackson County Fair to help raise funds for project. He spent hours collecting items for his garage sale
his youth group at church, and earned almost 82000.
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Students practice in school the skills they use as volunteers
with the local hospitals and the Red Cross. Wanda Fort and
Tiara Hall check blood donor Dana Gilliam and make her
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Gift items and the Gift Shop were favorite places for
Gandystripers Jana Shelton and Angela Womack who do-
nated many hours time at the hospital during their summer.
For the Bulldogs. the 0kCity NE game was a glorious win. Jeff Bev
runs the ball as Kevin Kesselring tries to stop the Spartan fr
Capturing the ball.
6 Student Lge
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Lhalk dust and books may have symbohled what went on
during the week but once that last bell rang on Friday c halk
dust and books took a batk seat to friends ind fun
The time had arrived to make the drag stop by Mauro s
for a pina see the latest movie or just hang iround
Of Course events came along that gave weekends some
thing special to look forward to Homecoming out of town
games or concerts made for more excitement
But weekdays had their high points also Spending every
night for two or three wet ks at rehearsals was something the
cast members of My Fair Lady' could tell about. Varsity
choir members earned money for their annual trip and at the
same time, provided the entertainment usually found in big
The days passed by swiftly because of the many activities.
In just a few weeks. it would be over and the dust would
Conventrulion shows on the fare- of Angie Menmliola as she listens to the
instrurtinns ofthe lutml ilirerlor in an early morning prartiee.
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Hours of practice go into the entertainment segment of Friday morning
assemblies. Tommy Brooks and David Smith make it look easy as they
sing for the Chiekasha Assembly.
Student Lge 7
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Patriotism was the "in" thing during the summer of
Ollie North and the Contra hearings. Becky Cooley
shows off her tee-shirt while helping to raise money
at the Jaycees dunking booth.
Summertime for Ron Cignac meant driving a trac-
tor from sunup to sundown. By the time his job
ended, he had won a tractor-driving contest.
WB BLESS MEIN!-"'
Most have a terrible time on the family vacation but '
Andrew Wilhoite found a way to enjoy his by scuba-
diving in Mexico.
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When the 3:20 bell rings on the last
day of school, it signals the beginning
of a summer full of friends, laughs, and
relaxation. But the scorching sun of
May got the better of students. "All I
wanted to do was hit the lake and catch
some rays." said Kristi Kidwell.
Waterskiing, swimming, and sun
bathing were among the favorite things
students liked to do with their time.
Students could always been found at
the lake on any day of the week.
Summer meant no homework, sleep-
ing late, and just plain doinz what vou
wanted. MI didnit do too much this
summer and that's what made it so
funf, said Tiffani Johnson.
But for some students, summer
meant hard work. For the sophomores
in band, school started a little bit earlier
than expected. "We had to be at school
at 8:00 a.m." said Judy Norton.
The turnaround had come. School
started again. "Now the school work
begins and the fun boils down," said
Tammy Thomas, in a subtle tone of
As a lifeguard at the city pool, Kristi Southall spent
her spare minutes this summer writing letters to
Sixties Day produced many flower children in-
cluding Elizabeth Lowell as she gave the victory sign
to the judges when she won first place,
Hall decorations were a major competition between
classes. Sophomores Kenneth Hawkins, Chip Hol-
land, and Roben Pierce help decorate the soph-
omore hall by hanging balloons.
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Everyone got into the act by dressing up on Sixties
Day. Mr. Ron Babione, Ray Bostic and Sean Heath
proved that classes continued as usual during Spirit
Week amid the wild costumes.
Ready for the judges, final decision were Eneth
Hancock as a drill sergeant, Kevin English in cam-
ouflage, and John Henry Thomas who was ready for
the enemy with his Japanese headband.
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Not Just For Children
Dress up wasn't just for children. At
least for one week out of the school year,
students joined in the fun. Mom's high
heels and Dad's outdated clothes were all
the rage, whether it was for a nerd outfit,
Army Day, a Sixties costume, or some
other goofy concoction. Sharla Kendrix
said that she went through her grandma's
closet for her costumes. Melissa Jeffries
said, "Spirit Week is exciting to dress up
- only because you can be yourselff'
Everyone was a part of the fun in their
fanciest clothing or wildest outfit. Who
could forget Matt Muller as Hitler or Luis
Duncan as a war protester? Remember
Kim Willis as the ace pilot who couldn't
get off the ground? Or Karen Smades, the
jester who waved the cane? Or the one
who caught everyone's attention, the drill
sergeant, Eneth Hancock?
An original touch for Sixties Day was
the senior protests before school. Stu-
dents marched around the building,
waved protest signs, and chanted "make
love, not war," all in good fun remem-
bering a time when their fathers might
have protested for real. Mary Ortega
said, "I felt our protest march around the
school was fun. lt really helped get us all
into the spirit."
Instead of using brushes and paint, students
grabbed a bottle of white shoe polish. Bobbie and
Tammy Higgins watch for people as Melissa Case
puts a final touch on an unsuspecting person's car.
Spirit was on the rise during Blue and White Day.
Mr. Roy Lamar took the winners' names before
Karen Smades could crack another joke about
sophomore Wesley Smith after taking first place in
Tammy Stepped Forward
Homecoming is a special time for eve-
ryone. Among the competition for Spirit
Week, there is a big decision for the
student body to make. Who will be the
senior girl chosen for Homecoming
Queen to represent the school? Most stu-
dents look for a girl who was active in
school activities, had good grades, and
was a nice and caring person. The three
candidates Tammy Packard, Michelle
Willis, and Kerrie Brinkman, all lit this
These girls had a frightening task
ahead of them. They stood in front of the
entire student body and gave a speech
over what Altus High School meant to
Tammy told the audience how much
she loved Altus and the high school and
told of how shc would remain here even
though her family was moving. Kerrie
Cold weather forces the candidates to watch the
game wrapped with a quilt as they wait for halftime
and the crowning ceremony.
A Night To
sang a popular song rewording it with her
own feelings about high school. Michelle
recited the poem UA Dream Deferredi,
and gave her appreciation to the school
that her dreams had not been deferred.
That night the candidates were intro-
duced again - this time on the football
field. Everyone nervously waited. Then
the announcer said Hand the 1987-88
Homecoming Queen is . . . Tammy Pack-
A tearful Tammy stepped forward to
be crowned by cheerleader Kim Willis.
When asked about how she felt on being
chosen Queen, Tammy said, "It was a
great thrill. I want to thank the student
body for making this year memorable and
special. l will never forget itf, All in all,
everyone would agree Homecoming was
a night to remember.
Following a long day of Homecoming activities,
Kerrie Brinkman and Craig Niblett smile for the
well-wishers crowding the field after the ceremony.
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Excitement from being named Homecoming Queen was too much for Tammy Packard
as she fought to hold back the tears smudging her mascara.
Michelle Willis smiles pretty as she and her escort,
Tommy Brooks, stand before the student body after
being introduced at the moming assembly.
What decision had the student body reached during the day? The moment was here and
each candidate and her escort await the announcement from the loudspeaker.
Disbelief and shock register on the face of Tammy Packard as her name is announced
as Homecoming Queen. Kerrie Brinkman and Wade Douthit are every bit as excited as
the newly named Queen.
Bulldog Spirit At Its Best
The dust began to clear in the room as
students filed in the door, taking their
seats. The band played and the cheer-
leaders jumped on stage to lead in sup-
port ofthe school.
Sophomores vividly remember their
first pep assembly in which they were
relentlessly picked on. c'The thing I re-
member most about my first pep as-
sembly is that I didn't know what was
going on and we were made fun off,
sophomore Malinda Wille said. Beth
Chananovich thought the sophomores de-
served to be teased. 'sThey wouldnat even
stand up for the Pledge of Allegiancelw
Cheers were a major part of all as-
semblies. Kory Terry and Marcie Sim-
mons' favorite was HAH My Life I Wanted
To Be a Senior." Simmons said, MI sing it
with pride because I remember sitting in
the back of the balcony wanting to sing
that so bad! Now I can."
'6Battlecry', was the cheer when three
classes competed to see who was the
loudest and most spirited. But then all the
classes united to shout "V-I-C-T-O-R-Y,
That,s the Bulldog battle cryll'
The band provided familiar tunes such
as "Louie, Louie" and "Hey, Baby"
which inspired everyone to sing. The
drummers were a favorite attraction. Stu-
dents could feel the rhythm as they came
down the aisle beating out "Jungle Bun-
'4The drums are the best part of the
whole assembly," Nora Villareal said.
Simmons agreed, "I love the drums!
They're the most exciting part because
you can feel the spirit in the air."
As the band played the alma mater and
the cheerleaders joined hands, students
knew another pep assembly had come to
Band members belt out a rendition of "Hey Baby"
while students sing along, clap hands, and sway
back and forth.
Cheerleaders showed the student body who they
would be if they weren't cheerleaders. Melissa
Kendrix would be Bobby Sullivan and Dina
West would be Junior Dash.
Crowd enthusiasm heightens as the drummers
march down the aisle to the beat of "Jungle Bun-
1' V .
Blue Cme members greet Kevin Kesselring with the
high five as football players are introduced on stage.
Varsity choir boys add a special touch to an as-
sembly with "l'm All Shook Up."
While Tommy Brooks, Tiffany Walker and Jan
Stecklow look on, Eric Knam sprays canned string
at the Tigers during the Ardmore skit. The Bulldogs
went on to be victorious at the game.
Shaggy, played by Jason Wall, took off for a wild
ride through time in the Douglas skit. lt was David
Nichols' time machine that made it possible for him
to see the Bulldogs defeat the Trojans.
Hillbilly pride is almost as fierce as Bulldog Pride. ln the Chickasha
skit, the Beverly Bullpit family defeated the evil chicks. ,lan Stecklow,
Karen Smades, Eric Knam, and David Smith try to figure out a plan to
get their farm deed back.
ln order to marry off his unladylike daughter, portrayed by Elizabeth
Lowell, King Trey Rustman arranges a jousting match during the
0kCity Douglas skit.
5' '4 '
Varsity choir members Leonel Carrisalez and Kim Duffy wowed
the audience with a love song. They received a standing ovation.
Where The Bulldogs Always Win
The skits were a major asset to the
football team because it helped them
build their spirit. Kory Terry said, g'The
skits made fun of the other team and
made them look weak which encouraged
us to want to win." April Harrell said,
"They promote school spirit and help
people realize that there's a game and to
come out and support the teamf,
Everyone had their favorite skit.
Marcie Simmons liked the Time Machine
the best "because Jason Wall is a natural
bom actor and knows how to make peo-
ple laughf' Nora Vi1lareal's favorite was
the Chickasha skit. 'flt was good because
it went along with the mascot of their
school - chickensf' she said.
Other fomls of entertainment besides
the skits were provided by the drill team
and rock band. The rare performances
were warmly welcomed, but the skits
remained vividly in the students' minds.
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Skits were the most prominent part of
assemblies. The imagination of Mr. Mau-
rice Kingls Drama II students was end-
less. Skit after skit provided moments of
The first skit of the year had ,lan
Stecklow in the unforgettable role of
"Luka.', Next, Dr. Eikenstein unsuccess-
fully tried to detensify all of the Bulldog
spirit. Baree's Circus starred Tommy
Brooks as "Mr. Bareev who wouldn't
give up his circus to the Ardmore thugs.
Next, Jason Wall kept the audience
charged with excitement when he pedaled
his time machine as "Shaggy." g'Biff
Chickenv and his feathered female ac-
complices were the defeated enemy in the
Beverly Bullpit skit while HThe Mus-
kabulldogsn rescued damsels in distress
and saved the secret to Bulldog spirit
from the evil Captain MacArthur in the
The Spirit De-tensilier sucks out the Bulldog spirit
of David Nichols during the Eisenhower skit. The
Bulldog spirit is worldly acclaimed and wanted by
all. The Bulldogs went on to be victorious.
Students join hands and sing the Alma Mater, which
is a big part of every assembly. Dawn Wille,
Michelle Cross, and Sean Wilcox clasp hands to
show their Bulldog pride.
In the Spirit of Things
As Christmas approached, Varsity
Choir presented their annual Dinner The-
atre. The theme was "Santa's Work-
shop." and the foyer of the cafeteria was
decorated like the North Pole and Santais
workshop. The cafeteria itself was el-
egantly decorated with Christmas
wreaths. red bows and candle light.
Before the entertainment, a large
crowd was treated to dinner that was
served by the choir members. The menu
included chicken kiev, hot rolls and mys-
tery pie. The food was-just a beginning to
an exciting evening.
With seventeen solos and special se-
lections, Dinner Theatre was a hit. HToo
Darned Hoti' was performed by the voice
class with added choreography. The Var-
sity Choir performed "Surfing in the
USA" in jams and T-shirts with dance
choreography. As they sang HYellow Pol-
ka-Dot Bikini," they tossed bikinis to the
crowd. and a special visitor, Santa Claus,
appeared as they sang HThe Night Before
Christmasf' Every song was a high point
and received applause of appreciation
from the audience.
The success of the evening wasn't
without hard work. Practicing, preparing
and decorating is a part of Dinner The-
Santa S Workshop
ater. Mr. Kenneth Cox, students and par-
ents worked from Monday through Sat-
urday nights putting the program
together. Most nights they worked from
seven until midnight. HPractices are a
killer, but we have to have them to be
good. This year we had to unload citrus
fruit after one practice and didnit get
home until after one in the morningf,
said Melissa Lankford.
Several incidents during the week pro-
vided an outlet for tensions. Richard Ste-
venson sang a song with a line about a
laying a finger alongside the nose. ln-
stead of the expected gesture, he stuck
his linger inside his nose. It brought a
louder response than most numbers.
Then the night of the performance, Mr.
Cox forgot to direct the song for in-
termission. By the time anyone realized
what had happened, the incident became
,Iason Wall gave a performance of his
own on how to gracefully melt down a
flight of steps. Thank goodness he wasn't
hurt, but if he decides to market the act,
he would have it down pat. The only thing
about the performance that puzzled eve-
ryone was Trey Rustmannis Aggie joke.
No one could figure it out.
Talented instrumentalists added to the Dinner The-
atre program. Playing guitars is David Smith and
Todd llall while David sings "Hysleria."
Practice made perfect for a popular medley,
"Surfin' USA," performed by the Varsity Choir.
18 Dinner Theatre
Ont- of tht' many soloists at Dinner Theatre was Shannon Herbert who sings "Some
Children Know Him."
The- audienct- lwlped lighten the mood by gf-tling inxolxed with the program. Kerrie
Brinkman sings "Spanish Rosen tu Mr. Roy Lamar.
Dinner Theatre gave Varsity Choir incrnbers a Because of problems with microphones. Trey Ruslmann and jason Wall. Masters of
Chamw' to show thvir talent. 'l'rar'ey Carroll sings thc C1-rvinonivs. entertain tht- audit-nc-e viith a joke.
popular Christmas song "'l'hc- Christmas Waltz."
Dinner Theatre 19
Wresller's Puppy Pound game attrar-ted players Benny Barker and Tim Young as junior
Gonzales takes their tickets for two hits.
Before opening the floors for 1-ustoniers, Sean Heath tries out one of the games at the
That Altus Band held their annual Haunted House to raise money for their trip to
Kentueky. Hanging at the end of his rope, Chris Coon spooks the people who Came
through the Haunted House.
Players at the Wrestler's Puppy Pound booth try to hammer the Pound Puppy to the
"state" target. Tinnny Pierce and Darren lfiler take their turn while Cornelius Terry
X i -
Halloween Conjures Up Memories
Bedknobs and Brooms-,ticks
Halloweenl That single word conjures
up memories of many happy times. On
Halloween. That Altus Band sets up a
Haunted House. Sean Wilcox. who por-
trayed a man being blown up, felt that his
scene was one ofthe best. uPeople were
coming through and screaming and yell-
ing. I had to try and keep from laughinglw
Sean goes on to say that he hopes the
Haunted House remains a tradition.
Some students didn't participate in the
Haunted House, but they still had a great
time. "Some of my friends. Melissa Case,
Billy Hanson, Tammy Higgins. and I
painted our faces really scary and we
went into a lot of the businesses around
townf' said Gena Kress.
The Lettermanis Club held their an-
nual Halloween Carnival. There were
cake walks. dunking booths and many
more activities. Kristi Kidwell said. "I
like going to the carnival and my favorite
part is the cake walk and the dunking
booth, And I love going through the TAB
Haunted House. even ifl do get a little
Members ofthe Cirls Track team set up a ring toss
booth at the I.etlerman's Carnival. ,lill Bills, Carla
Davis and Ann Hawkins wait for customers.
The Powder Puff booth attracts many customers at
the Leltermaifs Carnival. Tracy Marple watches as
Regina High gels a big kick out of the proceedings.
Parents helped Varsity Choir members make table
decorations for llinner Theatre. Terri Ellis and
Tiffany ,lolmson stop to admire the decorations
Student Count-il gave students the opportunity to get
into the Christmas spirit hy sponsoring the door
det-oralion eontest. Mrs. Gloria Rustmann and AI-
len Owen put the finishing touches on their dee-
Students in Mrs. Ann Hedeker's room chose 4'Away in the Manger" as their door
decoration theme. Lanny Morgan, Darla Wilson and Nicki Thomas apply final touehes
before the door judging started.
Not all teaehers had enough time to decorate their rooms for the Christmas season. Mrs.
Jolene Mcl.eod adds a little Christmas cheer to her classroom hy bringing in a Christmas
tree which Susan Faske helps decorate.
The Special Times of Christmas
Christmas meant visiting family, ex-
changing presents, parties with friends,
snowball Gghts, and snuggling by a fire. It
brought people closer together in a time
for sharing and giving.
Students welcomed the two-week
break from school as well. Trina Bryant
said, All gives us time off to go out with
friends and have a good time. And l donit
have to worry about waking up the next
day to go to schoolf,
Thoughts of presents didn't occupy the
minds of most students. Rather, it was
family and friends that was most im-
portant. Kristi Southall said that Christ-
mas was a time to see friends and rel-
atives. She said, ull makes a joyful time
for everyone to get togetherf, Sara
Thomas didnit think presents was the
special part of Christmas, either. She
said, salt comes when we start cooking
Christmas dinner. The kitchen becomes a
total disaster, but it is so much funf'
Students enjoyed parties with their
friends. Trina Bryant said, '4One thing I
look forward to is Tracy Carrellis cookie
parties. We have so much fun. A lot of
girls get together and bake cookies.
Then, we decorate them and take them to
the rest home. lt's great. When the peo-
ple see us come in, their faces light up. lt
really makes me feel like I have ac-
Christmas with friends was a special
time when it snowed. There was time for
snowball lights or snuggling by the fire.
Shanda Dickerson remembered playing
in the snow with a friend. She said,
S'Shalene Sokolyk and I went out and
played in the snow! We had a blast! No
one could tell who we were and we loved
itf' Snow and ice did greet students on
Christmas morning. Dana Hackler said,
'gljust love snow. It makes Christmas feel
' ... it -
After being nominated for All-American Band,
Mark Alewine and Steve McClure were recognized
and got to ride in front of That Altus Band in the
annual Christmas Parade.
A tradition in the Kendrix house vias decorating the
Cliristmas tree, Sharla Kendrix and her mother,
Mrs. Glenda Kendrix. put the last minute touches
around the tree.
The' oulsidv ofa building1'0nu's lu Iili- as :url sludvnl
Angvla Wmnzivk lrrushvs on lhv linishing louclics lo
Somvlinws kevping a slmighl fave was hard lo do.
Casl nn-nilwrs 1-nlivviilrals' on lhc purl they arm'
lrying to play whilz- sonwbody cracks ai joke about
Kim Willis' accenl.
'l'lu- niusival would nnl be' coniplcxle wilhoul lhe
nmny hours of praclivv added by That Allus Band
und:-r thc dirm-lion of Mr. Larry llarris.
24 All-School Production
, I 5
l'iXCllf'llll'lll ran lhrough lhc vrowd as the 4-oslunms
arrived for lhf' A5001 C8Vlllll' dant'P. Kim BG-hrvns
holds up a long salin drvss that broughl "oohs"
from cast mcmbcrs.
Auditions ended, but, still, stomachs
churned and nerves jumped. After lunch,
students raced to the senior hall to see if
their names were posted on the class list
for the all-school production, 'flVly Fair
The production gave all students the
opportunity to perform. "There are a lot
of people who get involved with the all-
school production. lt is exciting for the
whole student body to work together to
make it successful." said Tiffany john-
The performance included the work of
Cast members plus those who built props,
art students who painted the scenery, and
band members who played in the or-
chestra. "Orchestra practice was fun. I
like to see how the songs lil it, especially
when Mr. Harris plays the parts of Eliza
Doolittle and llenry Higgins," jodi
ls It Worth lt?
Lines had to be memorized in a short
period of time, and cast members re-
hearsed in the halls, during lunch, and
even during class. "l've caught myself
talking like lliggins, the person l playf,
Trey Hustmann said. With many of the
parts having accents, each person had to
perfect his part. uIt's hard to stay in
character, especially when youire on
stage with some of your closest friends,"
Kim Duffy said.
"I had to grow sideburns for my part
as Colonel Pickering. After the first cou-
ple of days, it really itchedf' said Richard
The last practice ended - there was
only time for minor changes. "l think the
students will do a good job. We have a
large cast, so that gave more students an
opportunity to perform, and the story has
an interesting plot," said Mr. Kenneth
Cox. 'gl am expecting great things."
Cast members worked long and hard hours to learn
thi- songs and dances. Ascot Cavotlc dancers prac-
tice their scene whilc also learning the songs.
Members of the cast rehearsed their lines as paint-
crs hurried to finish thc backdrops. Kerrie
llrinkman and Tray Rustmann go through speech
lessons as Mrs. Janet Dillz finishes a lamp shade.
A the Curtain Rises
"My Fair Lady" Begins
With practices held every night, the
auditorium became a second home for
the cast. L'We would have practice from
seven to eleven. I would only be on stage
for maybe twenty minutesf' ,lason Arm-
lVIany students found it difficult to re-
hearse and still keep up with their home-
work, but Tiffany Walker actually found
it easier. "When I was not needed on
stage, I did my homework. I really got
more work done than I normally didf,
The funniest moment of the play came
during dress rehearsal. In one song, Eli-
za. Kerrie Brinkman, sang "Dona tell
me, show me that you love mef, And
"show herii was what Freddy, Jason
Armstrong. almost did. At just the right
moment, his pants came unfastened and
he scrambled to keep them from falling.
It drew the biggest laugh of the whole
Rehearsals ended and the auditorium
filled. The orchestra began the
"overture', and the curtain rose.
The cast sat in the basement of the
auditorium awaiting their scene. nl spend
most of my time in the basement because
I am only in one scenef, Nicki Kaseeska
said. "Most of the time we talk, but we
also listen to music and play gamesf,
As the cast look their final curtain call,
they felt both relief and sadness. They
were glad it was all over, but, in a way,
had never wanted it to end. Special
friendships formed during the eight
weeks of rehearsal. HThis year was really
special and important, because itis my
last year, and I have a big rolef, Kim
Duffy said. g'The last performance is go-
ing to be sad because I'll probably never
act with some of those people again.
, . Man
The opening scene includes the poor, dirty Cock-
neys. junior Dash. Roger Neal. and Steve Ilorton
watch as liliza sings about how lovely it would be to
W ' fry'
A R' i -1
An angry Eliza Doolittle, Kerrie Brinkman, purses
her lips as she sings "Just You Wait" about llenry
Higgins, her instructor.
At the Royal Embassy Ball, Zolten Karpalhy, Dan
Gallagher, reintroduees himself to Henry Higgins,
Trey Rustmann, explaining that Karpathy was an
old student of his.
Before the waltz, the housekeeper, Kim Duffy. and
Pickering, Hiehad Stevenson, discuss preparations
for sending Eliza to the Royal Ball.
While making fun of Eliza, Mrs. Hopkins, played by
Kim Willis. tells the crowd and her father. Alfred P.
Doolittle, Jason Wall, that liliza wants nothing but
her hirdcage and her fan.
A favorite ar-livity among the elite. gossiping, is
praeliced at the Royal Embassy Ball. Freddy Hyn-
sford-llill. Jason Armstrong. Mrs. lfynslord-Hill,
Shannon Herbert, and Mrs. lliggins. Tiffany Walk-
er, discuss Eliza Uoolittle's clehut at the Ascot.
All-School Production 27
Getting There is Half the Fun
Even before the journey began, the
games and pranks started. First priority
for most students was to have a friend run
to the bus first and save a seat or three.
After everyone settled into his seat, the
driver explained the rules. Then the bus
drivers cranked up the engines, and they
No matter what type of organization or
team, the trips were similar. But not for
Stacy Spraggins. She said, UComing
home from the Varsity Choir trip was
really different, we were listening to the
police scanner and heard about a guy
who had just killed a woman at a bus stop
where we had left. He was driving a
Camaro which had passed us, so we
stayed awake and everybody tried to get
in the front of the bus to see the mur-
Each trip, food and Cokes were smug-
gled aboard. On longer trips when food
was permitted, people brought a variety
ranging from Oriental egg rolls to Amer-
ican apple pie. Nancy Nettleton said, 'tlfl
bring food with me on the bus, then I
Students were always anxious to attend out of town
activities. Shane Hicharson and Ray Bostic wait in
line to lc-ave.
28 Bus Trips
bring MeDonaldis cookies or anything
that sounds good at the moment."
Some who werenit occupied with other
things kept a sharp lookout for Hslug
bugsf, or Volkswagens. Then the search
for upididlesf' one-eyed cars, began.
Mark Alewine said, ul play 'pididle' be-
cause itis a good way to pass the time and
keep from being boredfi The rules of
these games were often confusing and
always changing, but that added to the
Loud bursts of laughter, usually from a
group of people huddled in the back
seats, pierced the silence of the black-
ened bus and awoke just about everyone
who tried to sleep. Yolanda Journey said,
Ml generally have nothing to work on, so I
sleep, but it is hard when the other people
on the bus are rowdy." Soon a sponsor
would wake and have a chat with the
group. The chat usually lasted for a cou-
ple of minutes, and then the jokes started
again. Finally things would calm and
most everyone would get a little sleep.
Luggage racks provided a place for students to keep
their things on bus trips. Stacy jones places her bag
above her seat to have more room.
Food and drinks topped the list for students who
ride buses. Kevin Marple sips a coke while waiting
to get under way.
ag Q A
W ewan ,. N,,ww 2. ,
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Feel Great About Yourself
Improving one's looks was very im-
portant to all high school students. Most
of them said the best ways to improve
looks were by new hair styles, clothes,
and make-up. The styles for the eighties
were different, and most thought it was
an improvement. Stacy Spraggins said,
"A great way to improve your looks is by
getting lit, exercising, eating right, and
then you feel great about yourself. That's
Others at school improved their looks
by dieting, like Kim Jarnagin. She said,
"Dieting is like our hobby since we do it
all the time." Some were lucky, like
Kelley Roudebush, who could eat all the
time and never gain a pound! So she said!
For some students, it took three hours
to get ready for a date, for school, or for
anywhere. "I have to get up early in the
morning for school. If everything isnlt
perfect, my day is terrible,', said J ill Bills.
Kathleen McLeod said, 'llt seems like I
never have enough time to get readyf'
Kerrie Brinkman said, 'LI have no set
time. I could go on for days and never
make any progressf,
Some people strived for a unewn look.
"I either get perms, get my hair cut, or
change my make-up colorf' said Nancy
Hoyle. Marcie Young highlights her hair.
She said, "I donit like my hair being so
dull and dark, so I highlight it to give it
Many people didn't like the way they
looked, so they tried to cover it up. And
everyone wanted to improve their looks.
A priority of most students, straight teeth, could be
acquired by a trip to the orthodontist. Wade Coffey
gets a check-up to see if his braces are ready to
30 Improving Looks
Mirrors in the bathrooms stayed crowded during
class changes, Monica Garrison applies a last min-
ute touch-up before English.
Excess pounds were a problem for many students
but Robert Schuck managed to keep them off my
running around the block.
, p 794 1.
'QU' 'J' ri'
W ,,,,., .
A fad among many students, jeans proved a popular item. Doug LaBelle chooses a new
pair for a big date.
Hair styles changed frequently throughout the year. Cindy McConahay tries for a new
K xiii!! -N14
Beauty sleep revived students after hard hours of school activities. Marsha Taylor takes
advantage of sack time before a Friday night game.
Improving Looks 31
We-1-lu-iifls rnvnnl a linw lo lw with boy friends und girlliricnds. lt also inf-znil a linic' to
him- lun. Shvlliv Wlinrlon :incl Robby Mayfield1-vijoywiguiiie of Pulwr. Alllmugh Robby
always losvs. ln' Cnjoys Shcllivis Cornpalny,
"Sislm-ls." lhi- nvw unwh-r lvwnty-onv rlnlm. prmidvd an plum lin' wlurlPnls lu lmvc- lun
Taking ai hrs-uk liroin dancing. Sherry l,iPgl sits al ilu' har drinking an iioii-alzvliulir
Because of the snow, school closed for lhrPc days.
Billy Norton airs the lirc-s on his llirecl-wlivc-ler ln
make lhv most of his cxlc-ndcd CllI'lSlIYlil5 vzicalimi.
Thank God lt's F riclay
Students sat in the classrooms during
the week dreaming of all the different
things they could do on the weekend.
Because of a small town, some com-
plained about having nothing exciting to
do, while others complained that there
was never enough time to do all that they
planned. When interviewed, everyone
commented one way or the other.
Friday, sitting in his last hour class,
Patrick Moss thought about what he was
going to do over the weekend. He said, 'AI
usually have to work, but if Iim off, I go
out with my friends." Weekends seemed
to be the ideal time to get together. Billy
Braun said, "The best part of my week-
ends is being with my friends. We don't
have to do anything special, just be to-
Ben Lee liked his weekends for dif-
ferent reasons. He said, "I like to sleep
late. I also like to work on my computerf,
Cindy Gonzales liked weekends, too. She
said, 'LI like to sleep, Cal, and just be a
bum ifI want to."
David Lawley liked being able to have
his curfew lifted. He said. i'IVIy best
friend, Tim Case, and I usually go to the
gym or to the movies on base. We just
have a really great time doing what we
Some people didnit have a lot of free
time. David Newton had to work during
his weekends. He said, "I just think of
the money and it helps me get throughf,
Troy Workman said, "It doesn't really
bother me. I have a good time at whatever
Elana Bookout liked spending time
with her family. "Sometimes I just feel
like staying homef' she said. Luis Dun-
can agreed. HWhen there isn't much go-
ing on, I stay home and play 'Bard's
TaIe,' one of my favorite computer
games. Brad Downs said, "When Iim not
working, Teresa Redman and I cruise the
dragf, Julie Lee said, "Dave Nichols and
I like just being together, whether we are
at home or go outfi Bill Christian
summed it up by saying, wlihe worst part
of my weekend is that it's too short and I
have to go back to school on Mondayf,
Finally a free weekend night for Chris Groves who
usually had to work. Chris enjoys playing Kicker, a
video game at 'fSisters."
g'Can I have two medium cherry Dr. Peppers with
lids. please?" says Slialcnc Sokolyk as she and her
friend, Shanda Dickerson. stop at Sonic to quench
'l'-shirt messages were often seen around school.
,lint Fanjoy proves they are both fun to wear as well
as to read.
Baggy sweaters were another fashion. Marcie Sim-
mons shows hers off while handing out programs
during the North Central evaluation.
Friendship Brat e lets
Brute Springstu n
Dallas 1 owboys
Stone- "is ted
Boi Ham uls
Rc L boks
Research l apers
at S Gut
54 Fads and Fashions
Trivial Pursuit was just one of the fads this year The S A D D group pl Lys while
waiting for phone calls
Give 'em the bool! . . . or the sneaker' Different stvlcs of fashionable footwear are worn Tops as important as the bottoms
added the special touch Showing off their sweaters and svvmt shirts Lori Russell ,ltson Wall Matt farvey md Stacy
Spraggins. joined together to ntakt lunch extiltng for others
is ... -Y
l French was in fashion for students to take, and
Henry Miyoshi shows off his unique hair style
With a glance down the halls of school,
a person could see many different types
of fads and fashions. The people may not
have looked like New York models, but
they Gt high school perfectly.
The look covered everything from tra-
ditional jeans and sweatshirts to leopard-
skin spandex pants and rock group t-
shirts. Baggy sweaters and oversized
overcoats also appeared on the scene.
Others preferred stonewashed, tie-dyed,
or multi-colored clothing.
The latest trends in hair styles in-
cluded bi-leveling and shaving portions of
the head. Styling spritz and mousse were
the key to having the most different
styles, whether the desired look was
curly, bobbed, or super straight.
Fashions changeg thank goodness! ,Iill Winkler and
Becky Cooley show off what was not "in" while
playing football in the Douglas MacArthur skit.
Fads and Fashions 35
A final English main is lhv drPam of every sludvnl.
Larry Baudvr lakes his al mid-semcslvr.
Thar visitors side' of lhc Slklllllllll fills wilh loyal football
fans al the final game al Woodward.
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Tho Bulldogs fighl unlil the last minute of the
Woodward ganw. Junior flash tries hard lo score' a
Memories of Last Happenings
A scrapbook of yearbook serves as a way
to cherish memories. With different eol-
leges and different goals. many ties that
held together friends would be broken.
Memories of the last game. the last term
paper, the last pep assembly, and the last
danee would stay with the seniors for the
rest of their lives.
Students often had mixed feelings as
things became final. Most thought the thir-
teen years of praetiee, studying, and hard
work would never come to an end, but they
soon did. A little too soon for some. "l'll
miss all my friends who will be leaving for
college," said Mary Pike.
Students witnessed tears, laughter,
screams, and ecstatic hugging as the year
drew to a close. For seniors, thirteen years
ended, but for juniors and sophomores,
After the final Winter llomeeoming danee of the
year, Steve Anderson. with a smile, tells Nicki
Kaseeska good night at her door.
there were still one and two years left to
For seniors. a whole new life began after
graduation, but one would walk away with
cherished memories of friendships and spe-
cial events. "I'lI keep my memories from
pietures and my yearbook." said Melissa
Perhaps one of the greatest memories of
all was the final joining of hands as a
student body to sing the Alma Mater. 'gl've
always had so much fun at the pep as-
semblies! I'll really miss that!" said Krista
Charles Dickens once wrote, "It was the
best of times: it was the worst of times, it
was the age of wisdomg it was the age of
foolishness, it was the spring of hope: it was
the winter of despair: we had everything
before us, we had nothing before usf' To
seniors, these words would be the best way
to deseribe their last year of high school, for
the senior year was always the best.
Tears and hugs close the football season. Kerrie At the last football assembly, Mr. Leonard Scalf
Brinkman and Kim Willis express their emotion as presents a bouquet from the Woodward football
they realize it is the last football game for the team tothe Dawgs Captains.
Final Faces 37
A sight not seen often - a guy playing the flute. Mike Forsyth and John
Sipes perform "Over The Rainbow" during halftime activities.
My ,av ,,,,,-.aw '
Entertainment provided an opportunity for teachers and parents to relax
after conferences at open house. Varsity Choir sings "Ave Maria" as
Jason Armstrong and Mr. Clark Huey accompany them.
Given the opporlunily to see the new rooms their children went lo class
in. some parents found it diflicull lo find some of the classes. Chung
Yueh Pai. Doug Slarvhman and Brant Liu assist Mr. ,Ianivs Jones in
Ending his s0n's English Class.
It's Worth It In The End
The students stood with their ears glued to
the door listening to the musician play. Sud-
denly the music faltered - a feeling of relief
and disappointment fell upon the group as they
quietly stepped away. The musician opened the
door and left without saying a word. That was
competition. It was a major part of each or-
Competition began two weeks before school
started with their first rehearsal. 'gl always feel
the competition, but this year it is stronger
because there are some good sophomoresf,
said Michelle Gross.
The first three months' rehearsals rarely be-
gan later than 8:00 a.m. Getting up for these
rehearsals was difficult for many students. Judy
Norton felt that the early rehearsals were worse
for girls because it took them longer to get
ready. Summing it up, Judy said, HAll in all, it's
xxx "r' v'-- . ..
Pre-school band rehearsals began two weeks before school
started, Jason Armstrong assists sophomores who came two
days early to learn the basics.
worth it in the endf,
Audiences watched the polished perfor-
mance, they did not see the sometimes chaotic
rehearsals. "They get crazy, but if everyone
would shut up and listen to Mr. Harris, then we
could do betterf, said Sean Wilcox.
TAB not only performed as a group, but they
also performed individually. Five All-State
members, five All-Senior members, and over
thirty All-Region members were selected and
helped make TAB one of the top bands in
Oklahoma. The band was not only represented
well in our state, but in the nation. They par-
ticipated in the Kentucky Derby Parade in
Louisville, Kentucky in early May.
Larry Harris said, "lt is the most students
weive had in the band for years, and it is a good
Pereussionists not only unloaded the bus but they also put their
equipment together. Adam Hopper assists Troy Workman ad-
just the tri-toms.
Halfstime performances provided an opportunity for fans to
relax before returning to the game. Audrey Flanagin and
Jennifer Bass perform for the audience.
Members of That Altus Band are llrum Majors: Mark Ale-wins-. jason Armstrong. FIRST ROW: Tantra liomius-s,
Mari Pike. Mirhelle- Cross. 'l'uni l'inklc'y. ,It-nny l,t-1-. Cxtmlatw' llayis. Nathan 'l'susu'. Dawn jun:-s. V4-runir'a 'l'rt'yino. Dvnisr-
Saut-if-r. Ntitflwlle Joluisun. SECOND ROW: .-Xusln-5 l"lanag.m. :Xngvla lliggs. Shannon Nurdman. Kim lluliliy. Malinda
Vlillv. ,ludy lxvortun, Stn-llc-y llarris, Slut' Aumvnt. l,au-tla llivhardsnn. Santiago lmpw. l.orit-u Vlilliams. ,lay Nolan.
Dwayne l.ankI'ord. Miki' l"orsy'tli. llana l'ritlt'. Missy llildvn. Kvnnvlh Stunt-. Cnllin Fagan. THIRD ROW: Cindy lfrank.
It-nny Hass. Sha-rriv lluusv. Nanuy Nvttlt-ton. Mt-llisa ,linn'm'z. john Chiapptx Kathy llawnpurt. ,It-If llryant. l.innio
lK1isliiligtuli.,lot'l 'y1.ntim-1. l,ind.i Wlnhna. tllitia limualvs. Wt-s Smith. lx:-nna It-isvr. Miki- Mc-lfrsir. Sinionv l1ay.,limmy
Cuulnlnlw. llvx Holding, l-'Ima lltrnxalt-s. 'l't'rri llatv, lic-linda Kilgorr. St-an Wilmvx. Kris Vyvlu-r. FOURTH RUW: ,luliv
lluvrra, Kim lfvans. Marilyn Wm-igl. ,luliv Castillu, Craig Slivwtcln-iiltu. John Siprs, Cindy l.Mmugh. Charluttt' Willis.
'l'mnmy l"arx-m'zlialmy. l.e't-' Carstvn. llilly Norton. Chris Ma1za.,liininy llall. Jllvx l,inars's. 'Karon Wmnack. Chris Mnzingo.
Andy Mmrw. Andrt-m Wilhuitt-. john Wilson. Rohm-rt lfppt-rstm. Crvg jnlmsun. Waym- 'Vlnort-'. Hutnkt-r Newton. Wcndall
Mt-Clc-llnu. ,Inv Fillingt-r, Kflilh lligh, Mark llowc-th, 'l'roy ll:-nnis, Randy Marrvlt-im, Raymond Stalilvton, Vrmnira Carwr,
l'aul lluil. Cl1t'tllat'r'isuii, Chris Conn. llriau CralJtrt'4'. Chad l'nlle-y'. ll:-alht-r Slnwr. David liilxson. BACK ROW: Richard
llolvomll. ,It-ff Dion. 'liraxis lfrlu-rt. Tim Solis. Brad llowns. Mike' Cunmiy. Yr1l.mda,luurm-y.,lne Oillt-ar. Stun- lVlr'Clure-,
Craig Bouts. Troy Wnrlttnan. :ldain l-luppvr. Curtis ll0l'allna, Mr. l.arry llarris. Marshannnn l'lirhards0n. Mr. Sam Craig,
Chip Primuli. Mrs. Mary Runyan, Pt-lvl' Signorvlli. Mr. ,lay Martin. Brian Watson. Brandi Rogers. Shannon Moss, Sandy
Srharlung. ,loAuna llarvia. Angie- Mendiula. Sandra l.0pe'z. Christy llnlc'ollllJ. lflvira Sakmari. Dchlmic- Tate. Olga Conzztlvs,
julit' Mnultun. Dawn Willa. Yltflissa ,lvfft-rifs. julia' Uonzals-s. Krista St'lntmalu'r. Angvla Dyer. Ni:-ki Kasvt-ska. Loryn
Tnlbz-rt, Judi Thomas.
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7-.--.-. ..... ----g..-,,,g,-,. i -th ,X t M ff X.
Although drum majors did not have to
play' their instruments during marching
season. Mark Alewine did. His practice
paid off when hc was selected as a
member of the All-State Band.
it-T' 5' Eye L F -sf
I W -.N .rf ' W" ..
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Formations for half-time shows ofts-n consisted of odd ar-
rangements of instruments. Many timvs a llutm' would be near a
trumpet. Chrix Mazza and Nathan Tsosic perform to H011
Varsity Choir men, as a tradition. performed at the Home-
coming assembly. The seleelion presented was "All Shook
Up" made popular by Elvis Presley.
Praetiee makes perfect. The sophomore ehoir rehearsed
through the cold temperature of the room needed for the
Members of the Varsity Choir are FRONT ROW: Louisa Barrera. Shannon Herbert. Karen Smades, Melissa
Acheson, Melissa Lankford, Serena English, Susan Faske, Becky Cooley, Vieki Bellini. Kerrie Brinkman, Kim Duffy.
SECOND ROW: Tracey Carrell, Denise Smith. Crystal Gibbs. Sara Thomas, Terrie Ellis. Dara Riggs. Tami Schulz, jill
Bills. Mareie Young, Amy jones, Nancy Nettlelon, Tiffani Johnson. Staci Milner. Lori Russell, jennifer Wooldridge,
THIRD ROW: Kevin Kesselring, Leonel Carrisalez, Trey Rustmann, jason Armstrong, Ric-hard Stevenson, Steve
Anderson, Matt Taylor, David Smith. FOURTH ROW: Tommy llrooks. Daryl Jones, Whitney Quarles, Mike Kielm,
Norman Berfield. Richard lang, Jason Wall, Todd Hall. and Mr. Kenneth Cox.
42 Vocal Music
i , , ,
' K 2, if
They Put on Quite a Show
Great Expectations was the common phrase known among members of the choirs.
g'Being a member of Varsity Choi: was something that you had to put your heart intof,
said Karen Smades, ubut the choir has high hopes of making the best in whatever we
The Varsity Choir performed yearly in many events, not only in school but also
outside activities. Open House, Dinner Theatre, and solo and ensemble contests were
only a few ofthe performances made. uAlthough we do not have the big voices we had
last year, the choirs are both showing great things, not to mention their blending
abilityf' said Mr. Kenneth Cox. ulim very pleased to have talented students who only
achieve for the bestf'
Along with the busy schedule, the choirs raise money for their yearly trip. The
Varsity and sophomore choirs sold calendars, food items, and wrapping paper for one
sale, but the more profitable sale was fruit that was delivered from Washington. It
consisted of apples, oranges, and grapefruit. 'LFruit sales are fun, because everyone
always wants some, so you donit have to put forth that much effort to raise the
money,', said Kim Duffy.
The choir, with joint efforts, passed fruit boxes down tracks Members of the Varsity Choir gather
to accomplish the task. Choir members Serena English and around the piano for the final run through of
Tommy Brooks worked together unloading fruit from the a Dinner Theatre Performance.
Vocal Music 43
ne Big F amil
Cheerleaders raised spirit in any crowd. They
were seen at almost every activity associated
with school. They cheered at football games,
pep assemblies, basketball games and numer-
ous other school functions. Although cheering
was their main job, the cheerleaders did things
for the community like Operation Santa Claus
and the ,Iayeee Dunking Booth.
After tryouts. the cheerleaders looked for-
ward to a busy year. At camp they won four
superiors ratings and three spirit sticks. They
were candidates for squad of excellence and
super star squad, and Erin Young. Miss Bull-
dog, was named All-American Mascot. There
were the pep assemblies, sporting events, the
fun times and of Course. the sad times. The last
football game was one of those limes. Becky
Cooley remembered. "Reality hit when we lost
to Woodward. I'd never cheer at another Bull-
dog football game againf,
To be able to share times like these. the
cheerleaders had to be able to get along.
"We're like a family, fourteen sisters, three
Football games proxirle the perfect place for cheerleaders to
lead in the most popular chants. This one was "lean."
brothers, and one mother - Mrs. George,"
said Kerrie Brinkman. Many special relation-
ships were formed between the seventeen stu-
dents. One of the relationships was formed
many years ago, a lilial one between Kelly and
Wade Douthit. Wade said. "The hardest thing is
trying to keep being brother and sister out of
cheering and cheering out of being brother and
Cheering was a big part of the seventeen
students, lives this year. Becky Cooley summed
up the feeling of cheering when she said,
Mcheering is hard work, but it's worth itlv
Uuys were also a part of the cheerleading
squad again for the second year. With three
guys on the squad, building pyramids and doing
stunts were made easier. The guys also went to
camp with girls. Wade Douthit said, "I was
intimidated at first because everyone told me it
was really hard. When I got there it was easy for
me to have a good time because although it was
difficult, it wasnit as hard as I had been told."
' sf f. 5 '
One of the students' favorite parts of an assembly is the
eheerleaders performing their pyramids. llere Kim Willis
and Brent Mahan prepare to loss Lori Russell into the arms
of Tammy Thomas.
Miss llulldog. lfrin Young. is shown
1-onqus-ring a lihickaslia Vliiek, Tammy
nl 'F Pzivkarrl.
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. Haskellmll gain:-s prmide a good place
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Members of the cheerleading
squad are SITTING: Tammy Thom-
as. Nliss Bulldog. Erin Young. Barbie
Plummer. FRONT ROW: Kim
Behrens. Robyn Preston. Brent Mahan.
Wade Doulhil, l.f-onel Carrisalez. Me-
lissa Kendrix. and Kelly lloulhil. SEC-
OND ROW: Dina Wcsl. Kerrie
Brinkman, Becky Cooley. and Gina
Darnell. THIRD ROW: l,0ri Russell,
Kim Willis. and Kim Wiles.
Clieerlcarlm-rs often pe-rlorm dangerous
nmiwiiwrs. surli as pyramids llial
plvascfl Ihr- audienve.
Glitter and Glamour
Encouraging Support and Spirit
School spirit was always a much needed
factor when trying to win a game, and through-
out the year, the Drill Team was always there,
ready to give its full support.
As a team, they encouraged the football and
basketball players to win and cheered them on
to victory. While the cheerleaders were out
front, the Drill Team sat in the stands chanting
cheers with the spectators.
During the summer at Drill Team camp, the
four officers, Vicki Bellizzi, Lisa Deere, Eliz-
abeth Lowell and Stacy Spraggins were selected
to march in Macy's Thanksgiving Parade in
New York City. Each officer had to have 31000
for the trip and sponsored a talent show and
dance workshop to raise money. In New York,
they toured all the sights, including the Statue of
Liberty, but most of the time was filled with
ln front of New York's famous Saks, Stacy Spraggins,
Elizabeth Lowell, Vicki Bellizzi, and Lisa Deere take a
break from their sightseeing tour of the city.
46 Drill Tearn
"lt was a lot of hard work, but a lot of funf'
Stacy Spraggins said. 'ill was a once in a
lifetime experience. We all had a blastf'
The other Drill Team members were content
with performing in town at the Christmas Pa-
rade, pep assemblies, and games. Routines to
uSatin Dollf, '6Living on a Prayer," and
uProud Maryn were just a few of the ones they
danced to. Ml love being on the team because l
like to be a part of school spirit activities," April
Harrell said. Vicky Bellizzi said, "l like being
on the team because it gives me a chance to be
active in what l love most - dancingf'
After surviving 8 a.m. practice and freezing
in the short skirts all year long, they traveled to
Texas in May for competition and spent the
remainder of the day at Six Flags.
Energetic drills performed at football games added much
excitement and color to halfatime activities.
Dance routines became a specialty for the drill team. Elite
team members, April Colner, Stacy Spraggins and Kathy
Hansen, step to the beat.
Drill Team members faithfully follow the cheerleaders at
assemblies. Beverly Martin and Jessica Kress "lean" with
Practice makes perfect. Julie Levchik, Gretchen
Russell, julie Duncan and Renee Simon dance
a pom-pon routine to "Moanie, Moanie" for the
Shortgrass Basketball Tournament.
While waiting for the band to play, Shelly Sharp
and Lisa Deere stand ready to perform at a
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Members of the Drill Team are FRONT ROW: Vicki
Bellizzi, Lisa Deere, April Cotner, Stacy Spraggins, Eliz-
abeth Lowell, Kathy Hansen, Shelly Sharp. SECOND
ROW: Jill Spalding, Gretchen Russell, julie Duncan, Ve-
ronica Whisby, Geri Rankin, Holly Hinton, Kerri Bentley,
julie Levchik. THIRD ROW: Jana Shelton, Dawn
Madeiros, Kristin Almassy, Meghan Herbert, Lisa Gladney,
Tammy Williams, Tracy Simpson, Angela Brown, Stacy
Padgett, Amy Messerly, Tracy Gamble, Ann
Hawkins. FOURTH ROW: Traci Roberson,
Dawn Hembree, jennifer Stryminski, Teri
The-venot, Angela Womack, April Harrell,
Shannon Heskew, Renee Simon, Frenetta Tate,
,Iovonia Fillinger, Regina Foley, Jessica Kress,
Beverly Martin. BACK ROW: Jeri Conrad,
Drill Team 47
A Voice in the Actions of School
Decisions for almost a thousand students
were made by the Student Council who were
elected by the students themselves to serve as
their representatives. They would voice the stu-
dents, opinions on subjects from how to dress
for Spirit Week on a certain day to gathering
canned food at Christmas for the needy. lt
meant sponsoring hall decorations during Spirit
Week and door decorations at Christmas. They
planned the dances for Homecoming in the fall
and winter seasons.
The representatives learned from their ex-
periences on the Council. Senior representative
Kevin Kesselring said, 6'We plan upcoming
events. l really like it because it teaches me
responsibilityf, Junior representative Staci
Milner echoed those comments. She said, "lt
teaches responsibility because you must make
decisions for your entire classf, Sophomore rep-
resentative ,lunior Gonzales said, "It is nice to
know we sophomores have a voice in the actions of
Another organization to plan activities, but for
their own group, was the ,Iunior Engineering Tech-
nological Society. They planned for guest speakers
to further their knowledge about scientific studies
and planned trips to compete with other students to
test their skills against others.
The JETS activities for the year were a learning
process for its members. Robyn Kaseeska said, 'Alt
was very educationalf' Shannon Moss said the
organization was an interesting experience be-
cause, "We have speakers on many different sub-
jects, plan trips to contests, and arrange the fi-
nances for these lripsf,
As Christmas drew near, Student Council sponsored a
canned food drive. Shane Richardson, Tammy Stonebarger,
,lason Redeker, Chung Yueh Pai, and Mark Tinney collect
from the classes for the Student Council.
Members ofthe Student Council are FRONT ROW:
Staci Milner, Tammy Thomas, Lori Russell, Jason Kruska,
Gina Darnell, Kelly Doulhit, Dawn jones. SECOND
ROW: Doug Slarchman, Brant l,ui, Jill Fisher, Kerrie
Brinkman, Kim Willis, Kevin Kcsselring. BACK ROW:
junior Gonzales, Keith Wiginton, Matt Muller, Chung Yueh
Pai, Craig Dixon. Mike Kiehn. Chip Primoli, Tommy
48 1ETSfStudent Council
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Student Council member Kim Willis
Surgery on a dog was one ofthe mzmy exciting things the JETS helped organize Spirit Week activities
club did. ,lohn Henry Thomas and Julie Lee watch as Dr. john and participated in the dress up days for
Thomas performs the surgery. an extra boost of enthusiasm.
Members of JETS Club are
FRONT ROW: julie Lee, Shannon
Moss, Michelle Cross, Brant Liu, Chris-
ty Holcombe, ,lohn Henry Thomas.
SECOND ROW: Mrs. Darlene John-
son, ,limmy Hall, Brian Binck, Robyn
Kaseeska, Chung Yueh Pai, Kelley
Roudebush, Tammy Packard, Nicki
Kaseeska. BACK ROW: Luis Dun-
A can, Tami Shulz, Andrew Willhoite,
Patrick Moss, Troy Workman, Adam
Hopper, Dale McKnight, Jeff Sermons,
jETSfStudent Council 49
Behind the Scenes
N0 One Really Knows What Happens
No one really knows what happened behind
the scenes of ACTV, newspaper, and yearbook,
except those who participated in those classes.
Every Monday through Thursday, ACTV
went on the air. ACTV Channel 2 gave news,
weather reports, sport picks and special films.
They also had semester projects where they had
to film some kind of activity around town. uWe
learn a lot. We write our own scripts, make
films, and learn how to use the equipmentf,
said Jill Winkler.
This year, the newspaper staff started print-
ing the Bulldog Collar every other week instead
of weekly. The staff met on Monday nights at
the newspaper office to make the final touches
before printing. Mark Alewine said, "Even
though we have two weeks between printing, we
use all the time to make sure we get everything
right and don't have to spend all night at the
Yearbook editors and staff members stayed after
school, during vacations, through the ice storms,
and late into the evenings working frantically to
meet their four deadlines. As any staff member
could attest, sometimes it became a bit depressing
to spend Friday and Saturday nights stuck in an
empty school with nothing but a radio, a typewriter,
and a building full of noises to keep you company.
Adviser, Mrs. Becky York, said, "But no one stays
depressed long, because someone is always trying
to scare someone else, especially me." But she
added, felt will all be worth it when we see our
Members of the ACTV Staff are FRONT ROW:
Bridgette Dean, Kim Bitle, Barbie Plummer, Kathleen
McLeod, Renee Fayak, Jennifer Claborn. SECOND
ROW: Kory Terry, Melody Smith, Alisha Kegley, Sharla
Kendrix, ,lill Winkler, Kim Willis. BACK ROW: Wade
Coffey. Kevin Porter, Brian Brisco, Heath Daniels, Tim
Fierro, Charles Censon, Mitch Turner, Ty Willeford.
As editor-in-chief, Beth Chahanovich spent a lot of time al
the computer typing and editing copy for the Collar.
iff. is as
.A Q ' iff,,5:
Because of fall deadlines il became nf'f'essary lo work extra
hours in the darkroom for photos and prints. Justin Watt adjusts
the paper in the enlarger.
First year students found it difficult to understand the pro-
duction of yearbooks. Melissa Case shows Renee Fayak how to
crop pictures for her spread.
Members of Yearbook are FRONT ROW: Renee Fayak, Karen Smades, Dara Riggs, ,loc-llc Ray,
Sandy Downs, Karla lilslon, Christine Brown. SECOND ROW: Sheltie- Whorton, Jill Winkler, Valerie
llackler, Nicki Kaseeska, Tammy Packard, Jill Wolfe. Audrey Flanagan. Elvira Sakmari, Melissa Case.
BACK ROW: Kris Briscoe. -lustin Wall, Tamra Romines. Slialene Sokolyk, Kristi Bennett, Tami Schulz,
Marsha Taylor, Ray l.ewis.
Membes of the Collar Staff are FRONT ROW: Beth Chahanovich, Krista Schumaker, Sandy Downs,
Denise Saucier, Kory Terry, Marcie Simmons, ,lennifer Dudash, Mrs. Sally George. BACK ROW: Robert
Schuck, Chris C-roves, Troy Dennis. Mark Alewinv. Chung Yueh Pai.
Members of ACTV filmed the football games from the top
bleacher ofthe stadium. Braving the wind, ,lill Winkler adjusts
the camera while Tiffany ,lohnson watches the game.
Q A ' sis
Afternoon chores for Pam Truitt include feeding and watering
her lambs and cleaning their pens.
Part of FFA is working al the farm shop. Ron Uignac wt-lds a
broken piece ol' liarm machinery.
As the auclioncer rattles off the information from
the stage. Craig Niblctt and Malt Ylullcr record the
money raised at thc annual slave sale.
As the aut-titmeer. lillis Lemasler. chants lor bids.
Amber Felly, FFA Sweetheart. waits to llnd out who
has bought her for a day of work.
Cream of the Crop
The Best at What They Do
Future Farmers of America spend a
great deal of time at the agricultural
barns caring for their animals. But, they
also spend many hours of classroom time
preparing for stock shows and confer-
At the Tulsa State Fair, students took
first crop sweepstakes. During the Okla-
homa State Fair, they placed second
overall sweepstakes, second crop sweep-
stakes, and third ag mechanics sweep-
stakes. They received many awards, one
of them outstanding crop producing
chapter in Oklahoma and another, out-
standing vocational agricultural depart-
ment of l987.
46We all take pride in FFA and all our
hard work always pays oflf, said Craig
Niblett. The students also participated in
the MFood for America" program held for
all kindergarten students in thc city.
Students also participated in various
activities inside and outside the class. A
scrapbook containing memories of the
year was a project all students made their
own. 'sour scrapbook provides us with
many memories to look back on and
laugh atf' Kyle James said. 'hWe work on
tractors, electric fences, and mechanical
equipment." said Trevor Deweese.
Members stayed active throughout the
year. They took care of their animals and
got them ready for shows. "You learn
leadership skills. Especially if you hold
an office in FFA," said Bryan Rice.
Future Farmers offtmerica 5.3
That's Foreign T 0 Me
Students who joined the French and Spanish
Clubs not only improved their language fluency,
but it also helped them learn about the culture
of the French and Spanish people. They took
imaginary trips all over the globe. One day, they
would have dinner and order champagne in a
quaint little village in Quebec. On another day,
the students viewed the Eiffel Tower and
learned about its overall dimensions while they
visited Paris. Then in Madrid, they watched a
bull fight on Christmas Day and afterwards went
to a party where pinatas filled with candies,
fruits, and gifts were broken. The imaginary
trips taught the students geography, culture
traits, food differences, and how to get along in
a country where another language was spoken.
Students were not required to take a foreign
language. HI took French because I wanted to
be able to get into a good college. Most colleges
require several credits in a foreign languagef,
said Susan Haseltine.
Foreign language played an important role in
Posters in French decorate Mrs. Teresa Campbell's class-
room. ,Iason Redeker hangs a Snoopy picture that shows
how students learn best.
54 Spanish ClubfFrench Club
high school for Donna Richardson. 'fl took
French because Fm going to major in foreign
language in college. I may even go to France
this summer as an exchange studentf' she said.
Besides learning another language, students
found interesting ways of having fun. They
cooked different foods from those countries and
tasted it. Sometimes the two clubs combined for
an evening of fun. They got together for a pizza
party and went to the Altus House Nursing
Home to sing Christmas carols in French and
Spanish. Residents appreciated the novel way
the carols were sung, and the clubs raided Pizza
Hut of about 50 pizzas.
Students in Mr. Stephens' classes were re-
quired to do a one minute commercial. 4'When
students got their words messed up, it was
hilarious. One sophomore tried to say that polo
appealed to the muchachas, but he actually said
roaches in Spanish instead,', said Shalene
Sokolyk. ln class, there was never a dull mo-
Hot pizza with extra cheese could be hard to handle. Mr.
Doug Dalton finds it rather amusing as the cheese slides off
Mrs. Petra Chavarriais pizza.
Foreign newspapers offered students an opportunity to find
out exactly how much they had learned. While reading a
French newspaper, Brian Binck realizes how much of it he
After singing foreign Christmas songs at thc local nursing
homes, Leonel Carrisalez and Manuel Moreno discuss the
rest of the night's activities at the pizza party.
Members of French Club are: FRONT ROW: Brent
Mahan, Lori Graham, Evelyn Besalda, Laurie Raleigh, Lisa
Deere, Mary Pike, Holly Hinton, Tammy Williams, Sabrina
Mander, Elizabeth Lowell, Kathy Hansen, Jennifer Dudash.
SECOND ROW: Donna Richardson, Tammy Packard,
Kristi Kidwell, ,lodi Thomas, Brant Liu, Craig Dixon,
Audrey Flanagan, Debbie Tate, Susan Haseltine, Sandy
Schartung, Tracy Devenporl, Dawn
Wootton, Amy jones. THIRD ROW:
Shane Richardson, Mark Tinney, Brian
Binck, Mark Donathan, Charlie Hof-
fhine, ,Iason Redeker, Bruce Hinman,
Steve McClure, Craig Boots, James
Johnson, Mrs. Teresa Campbell.
Members of Spanish Club are: FRONT ROW: Mar-
tha Faske, Amanda Lowey, Marcie Simmons, Vicky Bellizzi,
Melissa Lankford, Glennette Hawkins, Sandy Downs, Stacy
Padgett, Kim Jarnigan. SECOND ROW: Daryl Jones,
Kelli Braziel, Sarah Houck, Shalene Sokolyk, Joyce Rico,
Shanda Dickerson, Tracy Buckskin, Wendi Vaughn, Tam-
my Walker, ,lulie Gonzales, Nicki Kasecska, Christy
Holcombe, Julie Castillo, Olga Gonzales, Flora Gonzales,
Terri Page. THIRD ROW: Misty Doughten, Jennifer
Bass, Renee Simon, Linda jones, Erin Young, Tiffani
Johnson, Veronica Carver, Ray Bostc, Mary Ortega, Ron'
nie Sanchez, jeff Sermons. FOURTH ROW: Bryan Rice,
Peter Signorelli, Maria Peniza, Cassie Schell, Gretchen
Russell, julie Levchik, Robin Kasees-
ka, Charlie Williams, Chris Miller, Le-
onel Carrisalez. FIFTH ROW: Eric
Knam, Tony Stonebarger, April Har-
rell, Edward Barrera, Steve Horton,
Robert Pinkley, ,lason Winters, ,Ion
Paul Redelsperger, Ty Willeford, Kel-
ley Roudebush, Sean Heath, Robert
Morey, Chung Yueh Pai. Chip Primoli,
Bryan Soliz, Michael Miles.
ish ClubfFrencl1 Club
Creative Clubs That Get Involved
Two of the most creative clubs to get involved
in during the year would have to be American
Industrial Arts Student Association and the Art
For AIASA, it was all just getting started.
Last year happened to be their first year. g'We
are just now getting into the swing of things and
getting organized. We also have more students
interested in our group than last year when
nobody knew much about usf, said Mr. David
In almost every club, there had to be fund
raisers to keep the club on its feet. AIASA
students spent weeks preparing for the annual
Arts Festival where they rented a booth and put
all their wood creations up for bids. "We
worked really hard on preparing everything for
the Arts Festival, but I guess it will come out in
our favor in the endf, said Dexter Hervey. AIASA
students raised money so that they could attend
their state convention in Oklahoma City.
Art Club members know another type art other
than woodworking. The kind that takes time and
patience. Major events such as the Arts Festival
and the All School Art Show provided activities that
gave them the chance to show their art with people
in the community.
Art Club raised over 351,000 at the Arts Festival,
which went toward scholarships for the end of the
year and entering the Young Arts contest in Okla-
Tiffany Walker said, '4Art Club is absolutely the
best. I feel that we get special privileges. When Mr.
Dalton enters our art work in contests, we go along
to see other people's work from all over the statef'
56 AIASA !Art Club
Members of AIASA are: FRONT ROW: Mr. David Ma-
son, Eddie Cumas, Brad Wiles, Mike Warner, Steve Owen.
SECOND ROW: Bobby Charles, Scott Newman, Dexter
Hervey, Chuck Phillips, Jerry Abbott.
Art students have an advantage over the other students during
door decorations contest at Christmas time. Bill Cobb and Brad
Lacy put their artistic abilities to use.
Magazines provide all kinds of pictures for art students to
draw. Tiffany Walker uses colored pencils lo recreate a
designer fashion picture.
Members of Art Club are: FRONT ROW: ,lim Scales,
Tonya Coodhue, Jennifer McConahay, Tonya Miller, Rob-
ert Rogers. SECOND ROW: Mr. Doug Dalton, Raymond
Smiley, Manuel Moreno, Lynette Sterner, Ben Lee.
AIASA students spent weeks preparing for the Art Festival by
creating wood crafts for one of their fund raisers, Dexter Hervey
sells Chung Yeuh Pai one of their creations.
Prince, a favorite rock star among stu-
dents, comes to life through Charles
At the Arts Festival, students of all
organizations raise money for their
club. Brad Wiles and Mr. David Mason
work to raise money for the state con-
ference in Oklahoma City.
AIASAfArt Club 57
DECA Students decorated a
float for the Altus Christmas To raise funds for their trip to state contest, ICE Students sold
parade. They stand ready for ceramic candlebolders. ,IuAnna Garcia and Markie Hirbardson
the march down Nlain Street. admire the bulldogs.
Members of ICE are FRONT ROW: Ada Cade, ,loAnna Garcia, Melissa Case, Tammy Higgins,
Jovonia l"illii.ger. Shanyn Richardson. Markie Richardson. SECOND ROW: Julie Gonzales,
Debbie Howell, Crystal Gibbs, Angela Plew, Tina Manglona. Gcrri Rankin, Tracy Gamble. THIRD
ROW: Manuel Moreno. Kris Briscoe. Steven Sanchez, Steve-n Harris, Robert Killcbrew.
.sf Q. r
" " Entering the Business World
Major parts of the Interdisciplinary Cooperative
Education and Distributive Educational Clubs of
America are learning how to relate to other people
and how to compete in the business world.
The ICE and DECA Clubs of America students
discovered how to balance checkbooks, how to do
their income taxes, and how to act on an interview.
Part of the credit from the course is having a job
and students are graded by their bosses every six
weeks. The employers till out a grade sheet on how
well the students perform on the job, their attitude,
and their dependability. The advisers visit with the
employers on a regular basis to evaluate each
,Ioelle Ray liked learning how to make money.
She said, "That,s the purpose of the program and
why I enrolledf' Angie Revilla liked the money
part, too. She said, HI like being a student aid on
base. I'll have the job full-time this summer so I
expect to have a lot of spending moneyf,
Students also received on-the-job experience.
Debora Howell works at Braumls. "I'm learning
how to cooperate with people. It's really funf' she
said. Tracy Gamble worked at Golden Corral and
said she "loved it. Ilm understanding more about
working for my own money instead of taking it
from my parentsf, ,Iill Winkler worked for her
family at Winkler Auto Supply. Hltls a real ex-
perience for me. I'm learning how to handle money
and lim also learning to understand peoplefl Tara
Lehr said, HDECA has taught me a lot. Now I'm
not afraid to be on my own. I'll at least know
everything about income taxes and getting a jobf'
The classroom experience also helped students
learn about career choices. Guests speakers lec-
tured in the classes on careers, how to handle ajob
interview and how to fill out resumes. Students also
participated in mock interviews. Misti Moore found
learning what to do on an interview helped her not
to be nervous when the actual event came. She
said, MI knew what to do and I did itf' Steven Lay
agreed. He said, uI'm really shy and this class has
taught me to open up.', Lynette Sterner said, "I
appreciated the opportunity because if it werenlt
for this class, I don't think I would have gotten my
job at Wal-Martf, Billy Hanson summed it up
when he said, QICE and DECA are great classes. I
learned how to get a good look at jobs and how to
make a steady foundation for a career choicef'
Members of DECA are FRONT ROW: Lisa Oxendine,
Andrea Ornelas, Kim Wiles, Shelley Sharp. ,loelle Ray. Trina
Bryant, April Cotner, Angela Brown, Cindy Taff, I.isa
Bonalewicz, Traci Roberson, SECOND ROW: Angie Rogers,
Dena Eiler, ,Iill Story, Jill Winkler, Sliellie Whorton, Denise
Smith, Sonja Gcnsman, Cari Stapp, Michelle McLaughlin, Amy
Landers. Dawn Hembree, Michelle Ervin. THIRD ROW:
Keith Iluckaby. Robbie Ortiz, Brad Downs. Charles Genson,
Eneth Hancock, Steve York, Tara Lehr, Lynnelle Sterner,
jimmy Hawkins. Heath Daniels, Bret Camp.
By waving to the parade spectators, ICE students show their
spirit. Esther Villarrial. Tina Manglona, Misti Moore. Tammy
Higgins. VICA sweetheart Y Melissa Case. Mr. VICA - Kris
Briscoe, and Tracy Gamble smile and sing Christmas carols.
Classes Who Work With Others
Working with people well is a quality many
admire. Students in Home Economics Related
Occupations and Health Occupation Students of
America work well with people. HERO students
worked with children, and HOSA students dealt
Maria Peacock of HERO said. uChildren are
so unpredictable. They are really fun to work
with. lid much rather work with children than
look at books all daylll Dana Gilliam agreed,
"It's really great to experience the thrills of
teaching childrenf, Belinda Trimble liked being
in HERO also. "I can be creative and have fun
at it too." Tiffany Patterson enjoyed the day
care center that HERO provided. uThe day care
center is a wonderful experience. I like ob-
serving the childrenf' Dana Pride and Greg
,lones were the only males in the class. 'fWe
love kids. We wanted to work with them and
learn about them, too," they said.
HOSA students learned about health care in
the classroom during the first semester. "We
learned how to take people's temperatures,
blood pressures, and how to give first aid the
correct wayf, said Wanda Fort. Second se-
mester, students went to work on real patients
at the hospital and dental clinics in town.
Frenetta Tate learned about x-rays at the hos-
pital. "X-rays are really interesting to me. I see
things that one canlt see just by lookingf'
HOSA students also held a blood drive.
James Allred said, 'AI was really nervous about
it, but I got into it after awhile!" Some of the
students planned to pursue careers in the field
of medicine. Tracy Simpson planned to be a
doctor someday. ul love helping people feel
better,', she said.
Both HERO and HOSA were great classes to
get into if one liked to work with others.
Puzzles help develop a chiId's mind. HERO students Dana
Gilliam, Gena Kress. and Belinda Trimble arrange the
puzzles for their day care center.
Members of HERO are: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Anna
,lar-kson, Audrey Avila. Rose Sisk. Michelle Wilson, Belinda
Trimble, Tiffany Patterson. Sandra Lay, Maria Peacock.
Missy Fleming. SECOND ROW: Diane Nolen, Regina
Foley. Tanya Sheely, Marsha Richards, Charlotte Willis.
Dionne Brown, Melody Smith. Paulette Abila, Donna Lewis,
Dana Hackler. THIRD ROW: Gena Kress, Kim ,lef-
ferson. Deanna Gibson. Shawnda Jones. Kim Rice. Lori
Shaw. Greg Jones. Melissa johnson. Dana Pride, Nicki
Thomas, Coretta Branch. Sandra Boyd.
As Greg jones looks on, Kim jefferson and Tanyanika Sheely
show how to correctly change a diaper.
L o1 1 FQ
Members of HOSA are: FRONT ROW: Sherry Boling,
Wanda Fort, Stephanie Austin, Tracy Simpson, LaDonna Bur-
ris. SECOND ROW: Teresa Bridges, Yolanda Sustaita, Kris-
tina Karr, Angie Womack, Brita Mathis, james Allred. THIRD
ROW: Mrs. Sharon Breuer, J. Molledahl, Tiara Hall, Paul Hill,
John Stecklow, Frenetta Tate.
With help from hospital pharmacist,
Rita Tims. ,lohn Stecklow learns about
Blood pressure checks are important.
Lori Shaw gets hers checked by James
Allred at the annual blood drive,
First hand experience is a major part of
l'lOSA's curriculum. Frenetta Tate re-
ceives instruction from a technician.
HERO XHOSA 61
Building at Future
A Reminder For Many Years
The carpentry and electrification classes
would have a reminder for many years, because
the vocational-carpentry students built a home
from top to bottom, while the electrification
students did the wiring. This was the students
First, the students learned the basics of car-
pentry in the classroom, and then used their
newly learned skills to build a wheelchair ramp
in the football stadium. Darren Eiler said, Ml,ve
learned how to do a lot of things in carpentry.
live learned how to concrete shingle, lay foun-
dations, and put in windowsf'
The electrification members rewired the
buildings at the fairgrounds prior to working on
the house, and will later be working with electric
motors. Mickey Cummins said, "I liked working
Carefully, Tommy Uptcrgrove makes sure the board is level
so Rufus Rodriguez can hammer a nail through. Mr. Chuck
Goodwin watches to make sure it is done properly.
on the house. Wlieii itis finished, I'lI be proud
to say I helped build it."
The house the students constructed was
about 2000 square feet. lt had three bedrooms,
two full baths, and a half bath. Mr. joe Harkins
said, "The students have done an excellentjob.
The house has been fairly easy to wire, but the
carpentry and electrification students have both
been working very hard."
A student, Salvador Roblez, said, "I enjoyed
carpentry. l think I'll be able to use what l,ve
learned in the future." The experience the
students gained working on the house had been
the best possible on-the-job training.
A new wheelchair ramp built in the football stadium was
welcomed by fans. Mr. Chuck Goodwin and his students
Eddie Gumas. Allan Owens, and Jerry Abbott form the
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As In malchis Mickey Cummins lc
the tools from Mr ,loe ll irkins
v v aff it
xrns the proper vw lv lo use
VL ilh in eleclrlr gun Dirren Euler n uls a bo 1rd in pl HC while
working on the house lh il was the school pro-perl for thc year
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Members of Vocational Carpentry are FRONT ROW: Mike Warner. Eddie Gumas. Curtis Williams,
Salvador Hoblez, Rufus Rodriguez. SECOND ROW: Mr. Chuck Goodwin, Jessie Cloria, Darrell Eiler,
Brad Wiles, Tommy Uptergrove, Karl Lovell. THIRD ROW: jerry Abbott, Chuck Phillips, Bobby
Charles, Bobby Hawkins, Ernest Taylor, Dwight Stevenson, Robert Rogers.
Members of Vocational Electrification are FRONT ROW: Ray Flores, ,lim Young, Mickey
Cummins Tiffany Cooper Aaron McLain. SECOND ROW: Brian jordan, Rod Richards, Leonardo
Bailey Mike Duke Kevin Robertson Duane Nuller Danny Dobbins THIRD ROW Mr ,loe Harkins
Darrell Lee Malcom Thomas umn Roberson Malcom West ,Ir Alejandre Kevin Sierra
Jobs For the Future
Skills Learned For the Real World
Students in Auto Mechanics not
only learned how to change the oil
in a car, but also the basic skills for
automotive repair. First year stu-
dents learned about safety, tools,
parts, and some of the basics of a
car. ln the second year, students
studied specialty areas such as air
conditioning, transmissions, and
electronics. Boone Spencer said,
"I like to work on cars and Auto
Mechanics teaches me how to do it
Four members of the class, Lar-
ry Jenkins, George Kirby, Dave
Newton, and Boone Spencer com-
peted in the Plymouth Triple, a
trouble shooting contest, in March.
Mr. Rowland said, 6'lt's a way to
test their knowledge and skills
Auto mechanics, being a part of
VICA, was a vocational course.
Every February the vocational stu-
dents selected members to put to-
gether a council that organized ac-
tivities for the annual National
Vocational Educational Week.
These activities were organized to
help other students know more
about the vocational programs of-
fered. They also tried to encourage
students to enroll in these pro-
Auto mechanics students leamed to check
and fix the brakes. Second year student
George Kirby becomes an expert at chang-
Not only do the auto mechanics work under
the hood, but also under the car itself.
Boone Spencer checks for any problems he
can find under the car.
64 Auto MechanicsfVYLC
Members of the Vocational Youth
Leadership Council are FRONT
ROW: Missy Fleming, Shelley Sharp,
Christina Carr. SECOND ROW: Shanyn
Richardson, Kris Briscoe, Steve York, Ti-
I . ,
'fit r'k' f
'S o .
Students enrolled in Auto Mechanics worked on all parts of the car.
Checking the timing on one of the vehicles are second year students
Dave Newton and Bill Braun.
Members of Vocational Auto Mechanics are FRONT ROW:
David Haley, Richard Banda, Thomas Clenndenen, Jim Anderson,
Cornelius Terry. SECOND ROW: Garret Cottingham, Jason Atchley,
Mike Kindall, Mike Zawicki, Dianna Messick, Mr. B. F. Rowland.
BACK ROW: Boone Spencer, Bill Braun, Dave Newton, Don Cope,
Mike Elkins, George Kirby, Jeff Flowers, Larry Jenkins.
Auto Mechanics f VYLC 65
Manned with goggles. Tracey Carroll and Wendi Vaughn prepare
chemical solution for their experiment. Most experiments did not hav
an unexpected outcome, but once in a while one could hear a boo
Coming from the Chemistry lab.
After his sixlh hour Speech l class persuaded him to enter the local
Voice of Democracy Speech Contest, Brant Liu decided to participate.
He tapes his winning speech that will be entered in state competition.
Six weeks vocabulary tests rolled around too often for Marcus Rober-
son. He prepared himself by studying five minutes before class began.
Even though Kim Willis lost control of her
emotions during the "Hansel and Gretel" trial,
she tries to stay calm while she tells her side of
thc story to ,ludge Maurice King and lawyer
Prosecutor Tiffany Walker receives some val-
uable information from surprise witness Tommy
Brooks. Tommy's information could decide the
verdict of the trial.
Since the first grade, teachers displayed stu-
dents' work in the classroom. Jacque High
hangs up the riddles Mrs. Jolene McLeod's
English classes wrote.
The mock trials were a source of amusement as
well as educational. Missy Fleming, David Nich-
ols. Nicki Kaseeska, and Kim Bitle have a good
laugh after David tries to strangle Nicki with his
English f Speech X Drama
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For her demonstration speech, Kim Duffy made
a Christmas stocking. As a final touch, shc
writes her name on it.
Ways to Express Yourself
Communication was an important
factor for students, no matter what
they planned to do in the future.
Whether the person would deliver a
political speech, act in a Broadway
musical, or lecture as an English pro-
fessor at Yale, they would need the
skills learned in English, speech, and
English students not only learned
about nouns and which subjects went
with what verb, but also the great
writers from history. Poe, Shake-
speare, and Chaucer were favorites
among students who liked to read.
"My favorites were stories from the
medieval times," said Susan Faske.
Research papers were also a big part
of the senior English classes. "I didn't
think I'd ever get mine finished. lt
seemed to take foreverf' said Mary
Drama students covered many
things in their classes besides just
acting. They learned about mock tri-
als, making flats, and the theatre with
its background. "Mr, King is a great
teacher,', said Tommy Brooks, and
"Drama II is my favorite classf' Missy
Fleming said, "I like being in drama.
It allows me to be people I never
dreamed I could be."
Speech class prepared students for
those times when they would be
forced to stand in front of other people
and actually say something. They pre-
pared speeches to inform or to argue a
point. They demonstrated "how-to"
on topics from bow-making to groom-
ing dogs. They also gave impromptu
speeches that covered every topic.
s'My favorite thing about speech class
is the people in it. And the different
speeches they give are very interest-
ing," said Eric Knam.
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For their impromptu speeches, students in
speech class had to draw an item out of a box
and prepare a two minute speech. .lason Whit-
ing talks about vanity after drawing a mirror for
The microfiche provided easy access for re-
search. Michelle Gross takes advantage of an
off-hour to finish her paper.
English f Speech f Drama 69
A Challenge For the Inquiring Mind
For some students, the only times
they truly exercised their minds were
when they begged for the car on Sat-
urday night, came up with an excuse
for being live hours late, or explained
why they didn't have their homework.
But there were students who enrolled
in the Nbrainyw classes, math and
science, some because they needed
the credit, and others to prepare for
Doug Moulton, enrolled in math
analysis and analytic geometry, did
not consider his classes a great over-
load. He said, "l'm interested in math
and I enjoy learning about conic sec-
While Doug broadened his knowl-
edge in subjects most found time-
consuming, Tiffani Johnson was in
geometry because she had to be. She
said, 'gl can't graduate without this
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With a little help from Mrs. Sandra Foster, Sara
Thomas works hard to solve her geometry
A look of concentration is not unusual on a
chemistry student's face. Kevin Martin and Er-
ica ,lohns use a balance to complete their chem-
Math f Science
credit so I,ll just have to tough it out
until itls overf'
Preparing for college occupied the
minds for many seniors. Michelle Wil-
lis, who along with Doug was enrolled
in math analysis and analytic geom-
etry said, "l plan on majoring in en-
gineering, l'll have to have these
classes sooner or later, so I might as
well get it while itls free."
Other students wanted their tran-
scripts to look good when applying for
scholarships. Luis Duncan, who is in
Chemistry Il said, "lim in chemistry
because it interests me and also
presents a challenge. Plus, it looks
good on my transcript."
With graduation requirements get-
ting higher every year, no student
could make it through their high
school career without taking math and
All eyes and ears, Chung Pai, Peter Signorelli,
and Randy Storey listen as Mr. ,lim McElroy
explains a physics problem that everyone found
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5 -, as
Wade Douthit explains to Mrs. Roberta Holt
why he thinks that his answer to the math
analysis problem is the correct one.
Biology I students had much to cover before the
year was out. Mrs. Nancy Evans helps Cas-
sandra Boyd finish the chapter before going on.
After putting in many hard hours of study.
Maria Ray smiles as she finally understands the
concepts of math analysis.
The parts of the human body were one ofthe
many things Biology ll students must learn.
Bobby Sullivan, Kevin Kesselring, Craig
Niblett, and Scott Proctor listen as Mr. Don
Campbell explains the spinal cord.
Math X Science
Coach Mike Terry leads the girls' P.H. 1-lass in
aerobic' exercises. Among those in the rlass are
Paula Foreslal and Dian Nolan.
The strain showing on his face, Jose Valladarez
makes use ofthe squat machine. Working with
weights is only one form of exercise for the
boys' PE. class.
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Intermediate swimming students are given a Advanced lifesaving teacher, Mrs. Linda
chance to practice the basic strokes. Joyce Rico Wiginton, demonstrates the correct way to ap-
does the back stroke to become faster and more ply a cross-chest carry on Kerri Bentley.
Swimming and PE
if 'F ,fa ,Q
Before doing strenuous exercise in the girls'
PE. class, Tracy llarris stretches. She realizes
that this prevents muscle soreness.
Staying in Shape
Exercising Can Be Fun
Many classes, besides competitive
sports, were offered to those inter-
ested in becoming fit. Coach Mike
Terry said, 'gMy physical education
classes try to get high school students
involved in an activity that will im-
prove their physical condition."
The boys in P.E. ran, lifted weights,
and participated in a basketball tour-
nament. The girls did aerobics,
jogged, and held a badminton tour-
Beginning and intermediate swim-
ming were also offered to improve
health. The basics were taught in be-
ginning swimming, which is why
Heather Stover enrolled. She said, 'sl
ln Advanced Lifesaving, Chris Stevens lows
Brian Neese in a cross-chest carry, used to
transport a drowning victim to safety.
learned how to tone my muscles and
do the strokes correctly." Coach
Linda Wiginton said, "It has been a
very gratifying class. l have been able
to watch my students, skills buildfi
Intermediate swimming was offered
as a continuation of beginning swim-
ming. Mrs. Wiginton said, "We do
conditioning swimming." Students im-
prove their skills in this class and train
to become competitive swimmers.
Also offered was life saving, which
improved health and offered the op-
portunity of a job as a lifeguard.
Charles Gunn said, "I've learned how
to save a drowning victim's life, first
aid and CPR."
Obviously, students did not need to
be of competitive nature to lind a class
in which they could improve their
PE and Swimming
Welcome to the Real World
Lessons that home economics and
driveris education students learned
correctly in class would benefit them
for many years to come.
After thirty hours of class time,
students actually drove, first in a res-
idential area, and then on four lane
and major highways. lt all sounded
easy, but not everything was covered
in the textbook. Actual student ex-
periences proved that. In an actual
test drive, one student adjusted his
side mirror -- with both hands - at
35 m.p.h. And again, when the in-
structor asked for a lane change, the
student who was already driving in the
left hand lane, ended up in a lane of
When asked to explain the often
repeated mistakes, instructor Mr. Bill
Hoyt said, HMany times we have
turned on the wrong side of the me-
dian at the Broadway Main intersec-
tion. And my students have been in
many yards over the yearsf'
In home economics, students
learned how to prepare a gourmet
meal as well as a family dinner. They
planned menus, shopped for food, and
decoded the recipes before finally
cooking the meal. Fashion sewing
helped students on a limited budget.
The popular item sewn during the
year was a sweatshirt designed and
trimmed using a serger.
'6Who,s getting married today?,,
wasnit a casual question for Mrs. Pat
Coffey's marriage and family classes.
The students concentrated on the for-
mation of relationships and learned
the history of wedding traditions. In
one project, the class simulated a
wedding. Ann Hawkins and Chris
Scott participated in the event as the
bride and groom. A reception com-
pleted the ceremony.
Guys as well as girls enrolled in
home economics and learned to do
their laundry for college, shop for the
best buys on food, and plan budgets.
It became a matter of pride for stu-
dents to know they could make it on
their own after high school.
Parallel parking! That one word frightened most
drivers. Mr. Bill Hoyt gives Charles Azlin in-
structions on how to do it correctly.
The thought of having a wreck rarely worried
drivc-r's education students, but having to pick
up cones in cold weather did. Lucky for Gabby
Yorn, the cone still stands and ,Iill Spalding gets
to continue to the next park.
74 Home EconomicsfDriuers' Education
. M ,P
For Valentine's Day, home eeonomie students
made suckers for the teachers. Coretta Bram-h,
Marsha Richards, Alisha Cildon and Mrs. Pat
Coffey prepare to make another bateh while
Scott Jefferson samples one.
Not ony did students learn from their teachers.
but they also learned many things from their
friends. Nora Villarreal and Veronica Barrera
watch Cassandra Boyd linish the seams in her
Unlike other Classes, fashion sewing students
learned by making Clothing instead of using a
book. After using the full class hour, Nora
Villarreal puts her dress away.
After completing a round of parallel parking, a
new driver takes over. Cheri Saueier, takes the
wheel as Stephanie Mullican and Bryan Coe
wait for their turn.
Home EconomicsfDriuers' Education
With a teavher to Pxplain the directions, typing
is easier for Slew' Harris and Markie Rich-
Whilv looking at a data shevt, Alan Fitzsimmons
works on a program that sl-cms lo be giving him
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Timvd writings can be very nerve wracking.
Kris Weber tries to get as many corrcrt words
in om- minulz- as sho van.
Computer Programming isn'l always what it is
cracked up to be. Mr. 0'Ncal tries to help
Randy Snow Iind out why his program isn't
Typing, Keyboarding, and Computers
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Keys for the Future
They Come in Different Types
Some people thought that hitting
the right keys would be a breeze, but
try punching them while taking a one
or three minute writing. "lt,s not as
easy as I thought it would be," said
Angela Dickenson. "I would try to get
finished and almost always hit at least
one wrong key."
Most jobs required the ability to
type. One class that typing skills
helped with was the computer classes.
"I'm really glad l took typing because
I can work on something else while
everyone else is still typing in their
programs," said Shelley Sharp. Some
students took computer programming
because they thought it would be a
breeze and they needed an extra cred-
it. Most of those students had to work
very hard to keep up their grades.
Shellie Whorton took the class be-
cause she was going to major in busi-
ness and she would have to work with
computers. "I didn't think it would be
this hard. I'm having to study a lot to
keep my grade up."
Whether typing students were hear-
ing "AA Space, ZZ space," or 'sready
type," or computer students were
staying up studying how to write a
program that would tell them how
much money a person made a year, all
of the students agreed that the classes
would help them in the future.
Hard at work trying to hit the right keys, Lisa
Johnson sneaks a peek at the typewriter while
Mrs. Lett isn't looking.
Although students in Computer Programming
write and type in programs, they sometimes
have a few mintues of free time. Luis Duncan
makes use of his by playing a video game on the
Typing, Keyboarding, and Computers 77
With These Hands
Creating From Wood and Nails
Students learned to bring their
ideas together to form creations with
their own hands in industrial arts
Carpentry students learned the dif-
ferent types of tools needed for their
craft. They started with a piece of
wood and a handful of nails. Then
they built something of beauty. "I like
to work with wood, and I enrolled in
this class to learn as much as I can
about wood and what I can make with
itf, said Sandy Pearce.
Electrification students discovered
how electricity works and how to prop-
erly wire a house. Jeff Meyers said, UI
learned how to correctly and safely
wire a housef, Tiffany Cooper said,
"We found out about the dangers and
helpfulness of electricityf, These
classes were three hours in length
each day, but some people could only
spare an hour, so they enrolled in
Woodworking was a condensed
version of carpentry. Students were
taught the value of wood and how to
correctly build everything from tables
to trinkets. "his neat to see what you
can create with your hands,', said
The vocational classes attended
conferences. Fall leadership and state
were the most important. They com-
peted in crafting, bridge building, es-
say, safety poster, and public speak-
ing, 4'But it wasnlt always work and
students could get together with other
students and play volleyball and eat a
hot dog to just relax," said Mr. David
Mason, woodworking teacher.
Each project carpentry students worked on re-
quired them to have a good eye. Jeff Harris
chisels a design on his cedar chest.
With the main construction of the house already
finished, the electrification students took over
the job. Kevin Robertson wires the light circuits.
Q Aff 4, as M
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XX, 'G M'
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Not only did the performers in the all-school
production spend several hours working, but
woodworking students spent their hours on
building the flats. ,lim Olds, Maurice Chandler,
jeff Harris, and Mr. David Mason make sure
the flats are correctly made.
Everything had to line up perfectly before it
could be finished. Brad Wiles makes sure the
corners of his shelf are square.
lt was a dirty job but somebody had lo do it.
Dwight Stevenson removes the dirt from an area
reserved for a fountain in the home the vo-
cational classes built.
To cut the wood required the exact meas-
urements. Wes Williams works to align the
board correctly before cutting.
It wouldnit be found in stores because it was
handmade. Woodworking students sometimes
used class time lo make gifts. Scott Newman
cuts the wood for a jewelry box.
Craft Classes 79
Instead of selecting another class, Sharon
Thoben Chose to be a c0unselor's aide. One of
her tasks is to sort through schedule cards and
put them in order.
Sociology class required knowledge ofthe coun-
tries of the world and their problems. Wade
Douthit and Trey Rustmann try to locate the
Iron Curtain countries before a class discussion.
Activities in psychology included experiments of
the brain. Sometimes students acted as human
guinea pigs. Stacy Padgett volunteered for a test
of stress measurement.
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A Wide Range of Electives
Besides the classes required for
graduation, students were given the
opportunity to take courses of their
choice that interested them. Electives,
as they were called, ranged from dif-
ficult courses such as physics, to use-
ful skills such as typing, to profes-
sional classes such as allied health
Language courses were frequently
chosen. Linda ,lones said, "Spanish
class can be really fun, but itas frus-
trating when I stumble over or forget
my lines in a dialoguef,
Adding machines were essential tools for cal-
culating ligures in accounting class. Letting his
lingers do the walking, Bill Cobb attempts to
balance the accounts receivable.
XX -.. .
Although it was not counted as a
solid, newspaper was offered as an
elective. jennifer Dudash said, 'Tm
glad I have the opportunity to take this
class because it gives me a chance to
fully comprehend the activities of a
Computer literacy was an excellent
choice for those that didnit know a
thing about computers. '6Computer lit
is a good class to take because eve-
ryone will need to know a little about
computers someday," said Lorianne
No matter what the class, students
were happy that they were able to
choose it to relax in or to gain the
knowledge and experience they need-
ed for the future.
Health and Safety not only taught students
lifesaving measures but it also taught them
proper nutrition and exercise. Mr. Walter john-
son helps Chip Holland with his assigned home-
After taking dictation in shorthand class, stu-
dents had to type their notes so Mrs, Karen
Pickett could tell how they were progressing.
Michelle Willis deciphers her scribbles into
Although softball did not gather large crowds, the team always played as
if being cheered on by them. Nora Villarial throws to home plate for an
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Trainers received the opportunity to practice their skills of first aid
during games and practices. Brad Pickett assists Trey Rustman who has
sprained his ankle.
Push-offs could both win and lose races. Sabrina Mander springs offthe
side of the pool Io gel as much distance as possible in her race.
'Sits Good a Chance As Anybody"
Excitement mounted as the first
games of the year loomed near.
Priorities for the first weeks of
football practice were lined out by
the coaches. Head Coach Darvis
Cole said, "l'm more than happy
with the work from returning play-
ers, and we,re excited about the
excellent group of sophomoresf'
The main concerns of Coach
Cole and his coaching staff were
injuries and whether or not running
back Roderick Neal would be re-
turning since his family had moved
But the excitement of a possible
state title kept football fans on
edge when they realized that Neal
would play for Altus. He was
missed in the opening scrimmage
against Burkburnett as was Bobby
Hawkins who broke his foot. De-
spite the absences of those two, the
Bulldogs held their own in the
scrimmage and showed promise
for the coming season. A pre-
season scrimmage against Clinton
First downs stay uppermost in the minds of
the offense. and jeff Bevers finds a giant
hole and running room.
only served to raise the hopes of
fans for a winning year. Coach
Chuck Roberts said, g'We had a
good shot at winning district last
year and we have as good a chance
as anybody this year, even to go
undefeated. But one of our tough-
est opponents is Vernon. Of
course, they are every year be-
cause ofthe rivalry."
And in the season opener -
Vernon - fans squirmed on the
edges of their seats with a 14-13
thriller. The Bulldogs scored two
touchdowns in the first half and led
14--0 until the fourth quarter. But
in that last quarter, Vernon came
back with two touchdowns of their
own. Coach Cole said, "Vernon got
a big play or two to gain some
momentum and got their crowd
behind them. Then we had to play
for our lives." Roderick Neal led
the ball carriers with 68 yards on
10 carries and also led the defense
with 14 tackles, six unassisted.
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tisappointmenl registers in thc facc of Bob- Oklahoma City Southeast wasn't fast
w llawkins as the trainer attends thc bro- enough for the quickness and speed of
lim foot that kept him out of st-xcral games. Kexin Kcsselring.
Massive pileups occur with the Bulldogs on
As he wonders what hit him. Bruce llinman defense. Roderick Neal M-Sl, Leonardo Bai-
watches the ball float he-fore he grabs for a ley l62j and Randy Storey Hill close in on
handle on it. the ball carrier.
' ' ,, ZQHIX41
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Energy from a packed stadium spurs big
plays. Shane Richardson 1573 and Brian
Bobo 1591 block for quarterback Marcus
The offensive line, which includes Charles
Hoflhine f34j, clears the way for running
back Dwight Stevenson f20j.
At the Friday morning assembly, senior
Roderick Neal makes some predictions
about the outcome of the game that night.
A win was what the team needed, but win or
lose, the alma mater celebrates the de-
termination of the team.
Duncan fans went home disappointed
Bruce Hinman 1871, Bobby Hawkins 158
and Randy Storey 1731 played hard to stop
a last minute touchdown.
Injuries Hamper the Team
Second and third team players
gained experience in the second
game against Oklahoma City
Southeast when the Bulldogs
breezed to a 51-8 victory. In that
game, Kevin Kesselring was the
leading rusher with 118 yards on
11 carries. a'We got about 80 play-
ers into the game," said Coach
Cole. alt feels good to see that
many get to play, and I thought the
younger ones performed well both
offensively and defensivelyf,
Placekicker Bobby Sullivan
watched his string of 41 consec-
utive extra points broken by a
blocked kick against OKC-SE, but
he didnit miss the rest of the night.
Quarterback Marcus West com-
pleted six of seven passes for 118
yards. Now 2-0, the next four
games would be out of town.
out-of-town game and another
heartstopper. The Bulldogs won,
but at a price. ,Iunior Dash, Marcus
West, and Brian Bobo ran out of
luck and came home hurt. While
trying to recover from their in-
juries, the team suffered a dis-
appointing loss, 13-10, the next
Friday at Ardmore. That left them
0-1 in district and 3-1 for the
season. The next Friday night was
a come-back win for the Bulldogs
at Oklahoma City Douglas.
Chickasha was next, and after a
questionable defeat the year be-
fore, the team took advantage of all
the breaks for a big 14-0 win. The
Bulldogs were now 5-1 for the sea-
son with a 2-1 district record. lt
avenged last yearis overtime loss
and put them back in the running
for a championship.
Lawton-Eisenhower was the first
Big interceptions are the result of spirit and Banner breaking thrills the crowd on Friday
determination. Junior Dash shows the nights as they welcome their team on the
crowd how it's done in the Lawton Mac- field.
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Members of the Football Team are
FRONT ROW: Randy Storey. Brian
Bobo. Trey Ruslmann. Sc-olt Proctor. Kevin
Porter, Maurice Chandler, Stephen llarris,
Junior Dash, Wade Colley, Kevin Kessel-
ring. Hobby Hawkins, Shane Hiehardson.
Craig Mm-Kenzie, Quinn Roberson, Leonard
Hailey. Daniel Wiley. Chris Stevens. Dwight
Stevenson. SECOND ROW: Jeff llevers.
Mareus West. Joe lfillinger, Richard lang,
Glenn Faske, Charles lloffhine, Mike
Elkins. Bruce Hinman. Mike Kiehn, Jason
Redeker. Kelly Porter. Steve llorlon, Craig
Dixon, David Claiborn, Thomas Clendenon,
Gary Goodlow. THIRD ROW: Brian
Watson. Dan Gallager, Erie Madden. Nick
Collins. Mark Baudreaux, Kevin Marlin,
Shane Fills. Greg Jones. Marc-us Roberson.
Craig Sanrliex. Keith Wigington, Kevin
Marple, Jereiny Johnson. Wendell McClel-
lan, Gerald Ford. lleath Carnaham, Jessie
Phillips. Jimmy Tasker. FOURTH ROW:
Carlos Rodriguez. Aaron omaek.
Jermaine West, Mike Torres, arles Ad-
ams, Shane Mays, Wa i er, Jason
Gildon. Josh Stee ,, lang. Orlando
Lee, Robert Ro am Trevino. Sammy
Esquivel. Gre er, Gene Matthews.
FIFTH ROW: Kevin West. Nita Her-
nandez, Marshannon Richardson, James
Burnett. James Dickerson. Gary Prince,
Cary Walker. Pal Woolen, James Smith
Danny Agureo. Mark Howeth. Chris Scott
lioliliy Sullivan. Willie Shaw, Keith High
BACK ROW: Joe Buxton, Kyle Mc-Coy,
lidward Dennis, lloone Speneer. Erie
Sanchez. Brad Pic-kell. David Doornbos,
Coarh Darxis Cole. Coaeh Chuck Roberts
Coach Terry Slialfer, Coaeh Lance Duke,
Coax-h Mike Terry, Coaeh Walter Johnson.
or-ks like the ont- from ,loc Fillingcr 1783
tables great runs like the one that jeff A tackle behind the line of scrimmage by
ever-1 flfl-1 sees 'is he looks down an open Brian Boho In-lp:-d preserve at victory' mer F 'd
ild iii the Oklahoma City Douglas game. arch-rival Vernon. 4 e e
The End to a Winning Season
Oklahoma City teams, Northeast
and Star-Spencer provided the
third and fourth straight wins for
the Bulldogs. Homecoming against
Star-Spencer, a 56-8 win, assured
the team of a playoff berth, along
with MacArthur and Duncan. But
on their trip to Lawton, the Bull-
dogs were defeated 0-21 by Mac-
The Duncan playoff proved a
different story for the team as they
went on to a 23-20 win in their last
home game, but not before giving
the fans a thriller. It was tied at the
end of the second half, and the
game went into overtime. The Bull-
dogs held Duncan, but the Demons
kicked a 30-yard field goal giving
them a 3 point lead. Then Rod-
erick Neal forced his way through
in a third down for the winning
touchdown, and the game ended at
The Bulldogs headed for the
playoffs at Woodward on a cold,
cold Friday - Friday the thir-
teenth. Luck wasn't with the Bull-
sprints around left end foithst down yard- tightly around the ball as he IS tackled in the
Star Spencer game.
dogs as they lost a heartbreaker, 3-
7 in the opening round of the
playoffs. They did score their win-
ning touchdown, only to have it
called back for a holding penalty.
The loss to Woodward ended a
winning season and was the first
football game for several team
members. It was the last game as a
student for many fans, and it was
the last game to cheer for several
cheerleaders. But pride dominated
the field as the team fought and
played their best and brought an
end to a season of eight wins and
only three losses.
Coach Darvis Cole summed it all
up when he said, "This is one of
the finest teams l have ever
The Lawton Constitution named
Junior Dash, Brian Bobo, and Rod-
erick Neal to the All-Area team.
Brian Bobo and Roderick Neal
were named to the All-Star team,
and making the All-State Roster
was Randy Storey.
5 Star Spencer
Won 8-Lost 3
f- al .
gg After the Dust
Eisenhower 17 14
gg 20 8
' 14 0
9 23 20
'35 3 1
Toke It to the Hoop
Teamwork ls the Key to Success
The year proved unpredictable
for boys, basketball with only three
returning seniors. 6'We were a
young and inexperienced team and
had a tough schedule ahead of us,"
said Coach Clester Harrington.
Team member Tommy Richeson
felt differently. He said, ul was
optimistic about the team and
thought we were going to have a
Despite the loss of a few players
early in the season, the Bulldogs
won the first game against Wichita
Falls Rider. The Bulldogs went on
to endure four losses until the Law-
ton Eisenhower game where they
won 58-43. The Dawgs then trav-
eled to Hobbs, New Mexico, to
represent Altus at that tournament.
They lost two close games against
El Paso and Abilene, and then they
came back the next day to end the
tournament with a win against San-
The Bulldogs went on to lose
two consecutive games. One
against Amarillo High School and
the other against Ardmore where
they fought until the last second of
the game with a loss of one point.
Those games were preparing the
team for the Shortgrass Invitation-
al, which was held in Altus. As-
sistant Coach J. D. Johnson said,
'gWe were still looking for the right
combination, even as late as the
Shortgrass Invitational. We spotted
something good in practice and
played them in the game. Practice
is where we gained our confi-
Determined to score for the Bulldogs, Elliot
Ayers shoots the ball despite the block of a
defender from Wichita Falls Rider.
90 Boys' Basketball
Height being a major factor, Keith High
goes for a lay up and two points.
Surrounded by the opponents, Booker New-
ton keeps his concentration and attempts to
score for the Bulldogs.
As he could often bc seen, Coach Clcster
Harrington is up and around giving his team
advice from the sidelines.
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Members of the boys' basketball team
are FRONT ROW: Tommy Richcson,
Paul Reed, Coach Clester Harrington, Elliot
Ayers, Rod Richards. SECOND ROW:
Mike Purnell, Ernest Taylor, Tim Ray,
Cyrone Morgan, Tyrone Morgan, Kevin
Fryer. THIRD ROW: Assistant Coach
Away from the opponents and alone at the
basket, Tim Ray slam dunks the ball for two
Brent Cummins, Malcolm West, Mike
Miles, Mike Knam, David Ray, Gerald
Young, Booker Newton, Darrin Gilliam, ,lo-
scph Hernandez. Assistant Coach J. D.
Boys' Basketball 91
Drspllr llu block of dn Eisenhower Faglv
lhvlcl ll ny shoots llu lull lmpmg., lo -.um
IIN r pmnls lor llu llullrlugs
Afur 1 sllol by llu l'lsulllowfrl'lgl1s llw Pan bupporl IS 1 lmdllion lll lmslullull
lfullrlogjw lwul lln rclmuml lo drlvm down utnls yt ll and lllill' lllur 1 n 0
Another two points is added to his record as
Tommy Richeson hrings the ball down the
court for a set up.
Many hours of practice were require-ml at the-
foul lim-. Kc-vin Kirby puts a little extra lip
movement in his shot as hc pops thc- net to
break a tic,
Win Some Lose Some
Winning Didnt' Coma Easy
The lirst game of the Shortgrass
Tournament was against Capital
Hill where the team had a de-
pressing loss ol live points. He-
turning the next day, they made a
great comeback in the game
against Lawton Eisenhower. With
the support of the student body the
Bulldogs had a six-point victory.
Tommy Richeson said, HThe
crowd was wild and it was a good,
close gamef, Coach Clester Har-
rington said, '6The crowd has been
good to us. They're a part of the
team." The last game of the tour-
nament turned out to be a dis-
appointing loss to Chickasha.
The following game was also a
loss, but Lawton MacArthur only
won by a one-point margin in the
last exciting minutes of the game.
Even though the team had these
losses, their spirits werenlt de-
stroyed. Cerald Young said, "All
the games are important until the
last one . . . until the regionals or
the end ofthe seasonf'
The momentum ofthe team be-
gan to pick up late in the season.
The Bulldogs had four consecutive
wins against Lawton High, Ard-
more, Lawton MacArthur, and
Lawton Eisenhower. The Bulldogs
then went on to play Duncan where
they lost. They then picked back
up to win against Lawton High and
Duncan. With these wins behind
them the Bulldogs went on to play
in the regionals which were held in
Chickasha this year. There they
lost to Chickasha in the first game
by a margin of 4-5-53. It was a sad
moment for all.
With a look of anticipation, Coach Clester
Harrington, Assistant Coach Brent Cum-
mins, and Assistant Coach J. D. Johnson
concentrate on the floor action.
ln a contest with Capitol llill, Gerald Young
flies through the air in a fancy jump to rack
up two points for thc Bulldogs.
Boys' Basketball 93
Fired up to Win
Mid-season for the l.ady Bull-
dogs turned out to be most sat-
isfactory. Their record, 8-4, gave
them a ranking of third in State.
The season started with Pampa
heating them 64-50. 'gljampa was
our first game of five on five and
their ninth, so considering the cir-
cumstances, we did pretty good.
We learned a lol from Pampaf,
said Cari Stapp. Nancy lloyle com-
mented on a little humor that took
place. She said, "We started off
the season with a real grippinf
liighl before the very first game,
Coach Cummins split his pants
when he sat down on the bench.
Ile sat there for the whole game
and didnit move. You should have
seen the look on his far-el"
Conquering Chillocolhe 55-44
came next in the schedule.
"Chillocothe really fired us up. It
was our second game and our first
win. We really built up our esteem
and confidence by beating a 'l'exas
team on their home courlf, said
ln the Lawton Eisenhower tour-
nament, the Ladies made it all the
way to the finals, beating Duncan
41-13 and Capitol llill 44-3l.
John Marshall upset the Ladies in
the finals with two overtimes 30-
"We were fired up but not
enough. We were a better ball club
than them but we tried too hard.
That game meant a lot. Coach had
never won the l,awton lnvitational
and we wanted to so bad for him
because this would probably be his
last year of coaching," said ,Iill
Bills. Next, Eisenhower took a de-
feat at 49-3l.
Members of Girls' Basketball learn are:
FRONT ROW: jackie lligh, Shawnda
jones. SECOND ROW: Shona llell,
Rhonda floss, Stacy jones, Cindy Taff,
Yvette High, Tracy Marple, Sonja Young.
94 Girls' Basketball
THIRD ROW: Coach Craig Cummins,
Kelly Richards, Lorrie Jewell, Cari Stapp,
Cindy Meflonahay, Jan Chastain, Coach
Mark Haughl, Regina lligh. BACK ROW:
Jill Bills, Nancy Hoyle, Alisa Martinez.
jill Bills, blocked out by Lawton lke's 425,
stands hy helplessly while ,lan Chastain
goes up and gels a high rebound.
'H' is I
With the score lied 19-19 it was vitally
important for Nancy Hoyle to make this free
throw which she did to put the Lady Bull-
dogs in the lead.
Jackie High drives by a Lawton Ike guard to
lay it up for two. The ladies go on to win 49-
Just outside of the lane Jacquie High puts
the ball through the hoop for two while
Nancy Hoyle runs down the court to re-
bound in case she misses.
Girls' Basketball 95
Surrounded by Chilocothe defenders, Stacy
Jones goes up for a jump shot and adds two
points to the score.
Coach Craig Cummins looks at the score-
board to lind the Lady Bulldogs down by
three at halftime. Regina High, Sonya
Young and Nancy Hoyle follow Coach to the
locker room for a halftime pep talk.
96 Girls' Basketball
With determination, Alisa Martinez puts the
ball on the floor to drive around Lawton
Highis Coretta Chanavet. The Ladies won in
a close game 28-25.
Heavily guarded, Jan Chastain puts the ball
up for two in a close game with Western
Heights. The final score was 40-38 in favor
of the Ladies.
As she is closely guarded by three
Chilocothe girls, Jill Bills shifts gears and
puts up a short jumper for two points.
+-t l if
A Good Se-oson
The Ladies Advanced Their Ranking
"Western Heights at home was
the best game we've played all
season,', said Coach Craig Cum-
mins. "We came back from Christ-
mas break ready to play. We
worked hard and did what we had
to do.', Shawnda Jones said,
"Western Heights was the best
we,ve ever played. We had single
digit turnovers and good defense.
We were mentally ready." Nancy
Hoyle said, "We outhustled them
on the rebounds." The score
showed just that, 54-4-1.
Amarillo High took advantage of
the Ladies because of injuries, 50-
4-l. Altus still didn't recover when
Ardmore took them with a 32-24-
score. From then on out, the La-
dies advanced their ranking. West-
ern Heights tried again to beat the
Ladies, but they failed 40-38.
After she found an open space under the
goal, Regina High added another two points
to their lead over Duncan. The Ladies
downed Duncan both games of the season.
"We played better than we had
been. There was a time during the
season when we became mentally
tired and that was about the time it
started. lt seems like we're getting
better every game now,', said Jan
Lawton MacArthur also took a
plunge underneath when the La-
dies beat them 59-24-. Lawton
High tried to bring the Ladies'
ranking lower but missed by three
points. The linal score was 28-25.
The Lady Bulldogs received their
needed experience and kept head-
ing toward State. "We,ve been
looking for State since Christmas,"
said Alisa Martinez. '6When we had
difficulties we were so close as a
team that we pulled together and
overcame our problems. We had a
After the Dust
OK City SE
Won 12 - Lost 6
W -'of 78.
, . . 9 if Sv
. -,L-Xu 95 fl. 2--. Us . 1
good season," said Nancy Hoyle.
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Girls , Basketball 97
Take 'em Down and Uut
The Bulldog wrestlers started
out their season by losing their first
dual, but they jumped back with
four wins in a row. They had an
excellent showing in the First An-
nual Shortgrass Wrestling Tour-
nament held in Altus and placed
second as a team in the Watonga
Coach Ron Babione said about
his men, 'gWe have wrestled well at
times, and not so good at others.
Right now, we are losing the close
matches, and as soon as we start
winning those, we will be all rightf,
Salvador Roblez received a spe-
cial award for being the outstand-
ing wrestler at the Shortgrass tour-
nament. Salvador said, Alive done
well. I was undefeated until we
wrestled Lawton Highf'
Darren Eiler feels that the team
should do well throughout the sea-
son. He said, "I think we will prob-
ably have six state qualifiers and
the matches should go pretty easy
up until regionalsf'
Coach Ron Babione said, uRight
now we are starting to come to-
gether a little better as a team, and
this is really going to help us down
the stretch. When we start pushing
each other a little harder in prac-
tice, we will improvef,
Salvador Roblez, Sean Heath,
Darren Eiler, and Shane Richard-
son placed in the Watonga, Ei-
senhower, and Clinton tourna-
ments. Salvador took first at
Watonga, second at Eisenhower,
and third at Clinton. Sean ended
up third at Watonga, first at Ei-
senhower, and fourth at Clinton.
Darren placed second at Watonga,
second at Eisenhower, and fourth
at Clinton, while Shane captured
second at Watonga, third at Ei-
senhower, and fifth at Clinton.
Members of the Wrestling Team are:
FRONT ROW: jim McMican. Derrick
Fidel, Tony Phillips, Rrad Mahan, Junior
Conzalcs. Eugene Oglcsby, Marvell jeffer-
son, Ruy Boslic. SECOND ROW: Kevin
Marple, Tim Young, Heath Daniels, Jason
Redeker, Ronnie Sanchez, Scotty Neigh-
bors, Waller Ford, Billy Zang. THIRD
ROW: Coach Ronny Babione, Tim Case,
Darren Eiler, Sean Heath, Marshannon
Richardson, Curtis DePalma, Freddy
Bacza, Shane Richardson, Nilo Hernandez,
Coach Lance Duke.
M .,,, ....-.WM
...aww , , .,,.,,
Al I48 pounds. Sean lleuth puts his op-
ponent in a chicken wing and takes 4-ontrol
At the Shortgrass Invitational Tournament.
Salvador Roblez received the Outstanding lntensive pravtice helped Darren lfiler to
wrestler trophy from ,lim Herron. Rufus perfect his move, the ball and chain, which
Rodriguez won runner-up honors. he uses to take his man down.
Using a douhli- leg. Ray llostic, wrestling at
I I5 pounds. is preparing to lift his man.
With great strength and determination,
Sliame RlCllilI'tlSOll is breaking his opponent
down in hopes of a quick pin.
An id trko
Fist nhowz r
l iwtcm lligh
Wi ithc rford
I Inu lt lSl1'l
M is Arthur
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After the Dust
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Wrestling 99 i
Sometimes a reverse could lead to a pin.
Sean Heath works to escape from his op-
Stances and grips either helped or hindered
one's chance of lifting the weight. Keith
Huckaby sets himself before the lift.
Tension mounted as the wrestling await the
start of the match. Tim Young prepares
himself for the referee's whistle.
Strength as well as balance played a major
role in wrestling. Jason Redeker steadies Before actually lifting the weight, one had
himself as his opponent attempts to throw prepare mentally. James Burnett focusi
him. his strength as he hoists the weight.
Flex Those Pec s
I Weightlifters in Action I
In the weight room, sweat glis-
tened and words were muttered
underneath the breath of the ath-
letes. Weightlifting proved a fa-
vorite pastime for students in all
Building up muscles and endur-
ance helped the wrestler and the
football player move quickly. It al-
so helped the muscle-conscious
people feel better about them-
selves. Eneth Hancock worked
long hours in body building. "I
work out a lot. It takes away stress
and makes me feel great,', he said.
Bruce Hinman lifted weights to im-
prove his speed for football. He
said, "I like the feeling of strength
I get from the weightsf,
The wrestlers used the weights
to help them become stronger.
Wrestlers had to work to keep their
weight down, but at the same time
work to build up their muscles.
Ray Bostic said, Wfhe weights help
me to build up my endurancef,
Darren Eiler felt weights helped
him to become a better wrestler. "I
build up my muscles and my
strength at the same time."
Greg Walker liked being in
weightlifting because he wanted to
improve his body in any way pos-
sible. 4'It's my body and I want it to
look and feel greatf' he said. Jason
Redeker felt the same way.
'6Making my body look great is
important to me. Weights also help
improve my wrestling ability," he
With a sudden burst of strength and the
help of a friend, James Smith lifts the
weight. In case the bar slipped, Shane Fitts,
James' lifting partner, had to be ready to
Practice taught wrestlers the basic funda-
mentals, but when they participated in a
real match they had to rely on their instinct.
Before flipping his opponent for a pin, Billy
Zang works to get the correct hold.
if iittiiitt Q,
You 're Almost There
The fans yelling from the
stands, the coach screaming advice
from the sidelines, and the umpire
calling, HOutl'i were familiar
sounds at a softball game.
The girls that made up the Lady
Bulldog softball team had a 5 to 7
record for the season. The girls
looked forward to playing better
next year. 'gWe had potential but
we didn't use it," said Tonya
The season was also a short one.
"We could have played better if we
had a longer season, but we had
fun and that's what this game is all
-- - 'we .li?-Trl
. ' 5 K "f--,sri
Yolanda journey spent many long hours of
practice. The distance that she could throw
the ball was an impohant factor in the
results of the game.
While the team is hard at practice, Coach ,l.
D, johnson and Tonya Shcely watch to
make sure their every move is perfect.
aboutf' said Maria Ray.
The girls are expecting a win-
ning season next year. As for this
year, the girls thoroughly enjoyed
themselves, and after all, that is
what it is all about.
Coaching for many years, Coach
,I. D. Johnson had seen many
teams come and go, but he felt that
this was a special year. "The girls
have really pulled together and
formed a family-type bondf, said
Coach Johnson. "With a little luck
and a lot of hard work, we will have
another good team next year."
QQWMQ ' MQLW, ,.
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Members of the softball team were:
FRONT ROW: Glennette Hawkins, Ma-
ria Ray, LaDonna Leyton, Nora Villarral,
Shona Belle. SECOND ROW: Cassie
Shell, Regina Bagley, Tonya Sheely, Tonya
McDonald, Jackie Barker. THIRD ROW:
Latisha Durrough, Yolanda Journey, Coach
J. D. Johnson, Lori Shaw, Kenna Leiser.
,X W' ig r I "
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Softball can be a very demanding sport.
Tonya McDonald demonstrates this as she
practices her pitching.
The minutes spent just before an important
game can be crucial. Marie Hay and Kenna
Leiser have a look of concentration on their
faces as they prepare for their next game.
The Work Paid Off
Although it may have been
snowing outside, the atmosphere in
the natatorium resembled that of a
sunny beach, where the temper-
atures sometimes rose to over 900.
Because swimming was an indi-
vidual sport, members had to train
year round. uCoach Wiginton al-
ways told us to work hardest until
Conferencef, said Kristi Southall,
"and we won it!"
Swimming required early morn-
One of her many dives included a reverse.
Slate qualifier, Kris Weber, completes the
rotation with a winning dive.
ing and late night work-outs, which
helped teach self-discipline. They
swam seven miles a day and lifted
weights to build their muscles so
injuries would not occur.
One difference between swim-
ming and diving was apparent -
diving hurt when one did it wrong,
and swimming hurt if one did it
right. "I was working on a two and
a half and when I was called out of
it I landed face first on the water,"
said Kris Weber. "I thought I was
going to have two black eyes."
To qualify for the state meet, set
scores and times had to be met.
Swimmers could qualify at any
meet during the season, but divers
had to score 180 points in six
diving meets in order to reach state
in February. Kris, Loryn Tolbert,
Kevin English and Joel Zawko all
advanced to the diving meet. Kris
placed third in the state.
With a burst of power, Susan Haseltine
plunges into the water with her eye on
Butterfly strokes drained swimmers of en-
ergy. Often the last meters became the
hardest. John Polk gives his all with only
five meters to go.
l'11sl1-olifs often won or lost a raee. Tony
Slonehtirger gets Rl good p11sl1-offand lakes
a quick breath before entering the water.
Members of the Swimming Team are:
FRONT ROW: Kevin liiiglisli. Ashley
livans, Kris Weber, Susan llaselline and
Mrs. Linda Wiginton. SECOND ROW:
Bill llreuer. john llenry Ylill0lT1ZlS. joel
Zawka. Wendi Vaughn, Kristi Southall and
Tainniy Stoneharger. THIRD ROW: Tim
Sermons, john Polk, Tony Slonebarger,
Erie Knain, Sabrina Mander and Christy
Taff. FOURTH ROW: john lloppman.
Melissa King, Stephanie Rice, John
Chiappe. Angie Reynolds and Mary Ellen
Belles. RACK ROW: ,lim Fanjoy. Monica
Flores. Kelley Croeker, Brandi Wilde and
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The Fans Reward tha Hard Work
Gymnastics was a grueling
sport. Practice started early in the
afternoon and lasted until late in
the evening several nights a week.
The floor routine had to be prac-
ticed. one dance step at a time,
until it was perfected. One flip
could take hours in order to get the
timing just rightg one turn could
cause a serious knee injury and
had to be practiced with great con-
The balance beam was only four
inches wide and a routine on it was
quite tricky to learn. First, the
gymnast began with the beam on
the floor until the routine could be
learned without falling off too
many times. Then the flip or split
had to be practiced - over and
over. Then there were the uneven
bars, a difficult event to compete
Team participation did not always mean
competition. Karla lilston helps flash floor
scores during the Altus lnvilalional.
Timed warm-ups before competition gave
team members a last chance to work on a
vital trick in a routine, Melissa Green pre-
pares for a carlwheel to a handstand.
in. The gymnast had to have great
concentration and know exactly
what to do each second.
"ln order to compete, we have
to do our routine over and over,
each and every day," said Debbie
Holt. "But it is all worth it in the
endf' The practice was evident as
the time carrie to compete. The
Hooohisi' and Maaahisi' from the
crowd rewarded all thc hard work.
Team members Karla Elston,
Melissa Green, Cara Mowry, and
Debbie llolt competed for the high
school team that was also made up
of several freshmen from thejunior
highs. They competed in tourna-
ments at Tulsa, Durant and
Weatherford. The team also hosted
the Altus Invitational where four
schools from over the state joined
in the competition.
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Members of the Girls' Gymnast Team
arc: FRONT ROW: Karla Elslon, liehhie
Holt, Shandyll Landers, jamie Cole, Mary
Cross, Tracey Lea. SECOND ROW:
Coach Candy Medluek, Melissa Green, l.o-
ry l,ea, Cara Mowry, ,Ioni llarnilton, Tracey
Vann, Melanie lbarguen, Coach johnny
judges looked for perfect form during rou'
tines. Pointed toes and straight knees
helped to improve or lower scores. llehhie
Holt works on a counter-swing during after
by stmyc ..
Practice was never finished. Cara Mowry
practices her side lunge nn the halanee
Sr-ores were kept straight with the help of
lahulators. Mrs. Phyllis Cole and Mrs.
Roberta Hull explain the learn points for
first. second. and third places to Karla
lflsltni and llehliie lloll.
The Work Pays Off
Practice Makes Perfect
As signs of warm weather ap-
peared, almost every student could
be found outside. Students in
spring sports started preparing for
The girls' tennis team was ex-
cited about the year. "We have the
potential to do well. Every girl out
can playf' said Coach Theresa
Campbell. 'losing seven players
didnit damper the boys, tennis
teamis spirit. This year is going to
be a rebuilding year for us. Our
goal is to make it to regionals and
not worry so much about the little
matches," said Coach Don Camp-
A new sport, soccer, was added
to the program. Soccer started due
to increased student interest in the
sport. The new team will his
Practice makes perfect. Cassie Schell tries
to perfect her seven iron stroke while out on
the practice range.
108 Spring Sports
coached by Joey Gregg with twen-
ty-two players. Bobby Sullivan
said, "live played soccer since I
was four years old and l'm excited
about playing for the school nowf,
Coach Gregg said, "I feel we
have a lot of talent and I expect us
to do well. Weire going to try to
make it to the regionalsf'
Looking forward to a great sea-
son was the girls, track team. "We
have a great group of upperclass-
men. I think this is the best bunch
Iive ever hadf'
'Tm optimistic about the pros-
pects,', said guys' track coach, Mr.
Chuck Roberts. "We have all re-
turning scorers. Some of our guys
who will lead the team are Keith
High, Jeff Bevers, Tim Ray, and
Kelly Porter. Our weight event
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guys are Wyndell McClellan,
Shane Richardson, and Randy Sto-
"Returning girls on the golf
team are looking to win confer-
ence," said Coach John Ray. 'SAll
our good girls are backf' The guys
looked forward to a good season
also. They worked out in the fall
and had some matches then.
We've lost some men but we have
some seniors with experiencef'
said Coach Ray.
The boys' baseball team was re-
ally excited about the season.
Coach Cary Freeman said,
"Basically we were a young team
last year and have several return-
ing starters. We are expecting a
good year if everyone works hard
and improves throughout the year.
Most of the teams in our confer-
ence also have several returning
starters this season so breaks and
desire should determine our suc-
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A three year member of the baseball team,
Scott Proctor lunges to catch the baseball
while getting ready for the first game of the
To get the right idea, tennis instructor The-
resa Campbell illustrates with Sara Thomas
the correct posture when swinging the rack-
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To loosen up before practice, track team
members Marcie Young and Yvette High
jog around the track and discuss the up-
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With a strong backhand, Robert Morey
practices for the upcoming match. Robert
started the season holding the number one
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Soccer, a new sport added to the program,
recruited many students. Bobby Sullivan
and Samuel Isaacs work on improving their
Spring Sports 109
Something For Everyone
The usual school sports were
loved by all, but what about the
sports that school didnit offer?
Many students used the bike as
a form of exercise and fun. Kris
Weber and Tamra Romines com-
peted last summer in a bicycle
race. g'We entered the Holter than
Ilell llundrcd in Wichita Falls,
Texas. I rode ten miles and Tamra
rode twenty-live milesfi Kris said.
Christy llolcomhe bowled every
Saturday on the juniorfsenior
league at the Town and Country
Lanes. "Bowling is fun, and I al-
ways challenge myself to become
betterf' Christy said.
An outdoor activity that gained
popularity was rock climbing. Phil
Bram climbed at Quartz Mountain
and won a trophy for it. HI climb
for the fun of it. I like working on
hard moves when l have little
chance of making it,,, he said.
Along with rock climbing, there
was also rappelling. Chip Primoli
and Tommy Ferenezhalmy rap-
pelled at the Wildlife Refuge to
gain skills in mountain rescuing.
Hlt gives me a feeling of inde-
pendence and aeeomplishmentlii
Many students danced for the
fun of it at parties or dances, while
others took classes where they
learned performance techniques.
Kristi Kidwell started dancing
about three years ago when she
tried out for Drill Team. She start-
ed taking lessons a year later. "I
really liked the way Leah Wall, my
instructor, dances, and I wanted to
dance like her," Kristi said.
Along with sports for the body
there were also sports for the mind,
like karate. Steve York had prac-
ticed karate since he was in eighth
grade. He had over twenty-one tro-
phies and placed first in state and
second in nationals two years in a
row. 'il also plan to test for my
black belt before I graduatef, said
They all loved what they did,
even if they didn't want to make a
career out of it.
Several students look private lessons or
classes at night. Kristi Kidwell chose dance
classes, where she stretches in a difficult
Ni. -' jg .gg
Bicycle rides offered a good form of ex-
With aim and accuracy, Christy Holcombe
ereise that was also fun. Tamra Romines strides down the lane hoping to throw a
and Kris Weber enjoy an afternoon ride strike.
110 Other Sports
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Rock Climbing proved to be a popular sport
with the Quartz Mountains nearby, On a
weekend, Phil Bram scales up a sleep in-
The Sooner State Games gave Steve York
the opportunity to demonstrate his karate
skills. Steve strikes a hook kick to beat his
opponent and come in second place.
Part of the fun of being an Explorer was
learning outdoor skills. Tommy lfcrenezhalrny
and Chip Primoli rappell down the side of
mountain at the Wildlife Refuge.
Other Sports 1 11
The Summer Ans Institute at Quartz Mountain provided an opportunity
to learn extra skills. Lynda Jones practices the technique of air
To raise money for their trip to New York to be in the Macy's
Thanksgiving Day Parade, the Drill Team sponsored a talent show. Billy
Zang sang a song from the musical "Guys and Dolls."
1 12 People
Everyone had a place. The seniors sat down front. the
juniors toward the back and the sophomores up in the
balcony. which was often referred to as the high chair.
While the three classes could easily be defined if one
only had to look at where they sal. telling one Bulldog
from the other did not prove so easy at out-of-town
football games or contests. There it was one for all and all
However, differences could be noted among the stu-
dent hody. All could not be measured by the same
yardsticlc as each individual had his own goals and
talents. Brant Liu had the intelligence to be named a
National Merit Semilinalist. Kerrie Brinkman had the
good character to be named the DAB Good Citizen. and
Toinniy Ferenzehalmy had the fortitude to win his lfagle
Others too, won their honors in different ways. reaped
their rewards and proceeded to adulthood with memories
of becoming their own person in the midst of nearly one
thousand other Bulldogs.
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greeted ln Mayor Bonnie lllvlllzuluoiu
'nl ol svliools.
People I I 3
Seniors Share Their Fears
Believe it or not, seniors do have fears. Some fears were as
harmless as the imagination while others were genuine. Many people
learned to overcome their fears, but Jodi Thomas admitted, "When I
was little, I used to be afraid that Dracula was going to bite my neck at
night so I slept with crosses around my neck."
Other fears weren't so easy to overcome. Brian Crabtree said, "I'm
afraid of needles." These and other phobias such as fear of snakes,
spiders, and the dark were common ones.
Now seniors have different kinds of fears -- what will happen after
graduation? "I'm scared that once I graduate, things won't seem as
safe anymore," said Denise Saucier. Going on to a university or
college seemed to be the ultimate fear though. Sharla Kendrix said,
"I'm so scared of going to college and getting accepted." But Kelly
Roudebush and Shanyn Richardson are just worried about getting to a
college out of Altus.
No matter what the age is, fears will always abound, especially in
After twelve years of school, students are always finding a new way to study. Tommy
Richeson found it easy with a fnght mask, but he didn't scare his teacher, Mrs. Jolene
McLeod, into a better grade.
h -Q..-22-a ,wh
Seniors at Last
We Finally Made It
Endless hours of studying, taking tests,
and writing essays was coming to an end.
This class of seniors were asked what
being a senior meant, and many said it
meant graduation and much more respon-
sibility. Students pictured big plans and
great expectations for their senior year. "I
want our team to take regionals in wrestling
and I will get my black belt in karatef, said
Most students agreed to worry less about
grades. 4'I,m just going to have fun and not
worry as much about my grades," said Wade
Students who thought their senior year
would be a breeze finally realized differently.
Jennifer Claborn said, HI didnat expect to
still have to work hard, but I do. I just want
this year to be my best and most memorable
Whether we go off to college or just stay
around home, each of us will remember our
high hopes and big dreams. Some we will
laugh about and some we will cry about.
Whatever the case, students all wanted to
have fun. Stephanie Roberson summed it all
up by saying, 4'My plans for this year are to
make the most of the time I have left with all
my friends here and just have funln
Patriotism was the theme of the essay in Mrs. Jolene
McLeod's English classes. Kerrie Brinkman, Leonel
Canisalez, Kim Duffy, and Vicki Bellizzi sing while
Tommy Richeson provides visual effects and Ty Wil-
leford uses tape cases as cymbals in the "Star Spangled
Applications for military academies were the main con-
cem of Troy Workman as he consults with senior
counselor, Miss Suzie Hardage.
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They Can 't Be Replaced
Remember when touching something
that was someone elseis prized posses-
sion, and it brought the response "Don,t
touch thatf, lt was that something special
that could never be replaced.
Shanyn Richardson and Sara Thomas
have treasures from tennis camp. Shanyn
said, HI have a Dorito bag that this fine
guy from tennis camp ate out of. I pinned
it to my bulletin board, and it,s been there
ever sincef, Saraas treasure is a towel
from tennis camp.
Katrina Minor said, 'fNotes are treas-
ures and a way to keep your memories
foreverf, Shelly Goss had a much simpler
explanation for her note collection. She
said, 6'They,re fun to read and reread."
Lockers are a favorite place to display students' treasures.
Melissa Jeffries smiles as she explains how her secret sis
decorated for her.
Shelly, who began collecting when she
was in third grade has a dresser full of
notes. Neither girl would sell their col-
lection. HI could be blackmailedli' said
Mark Tinney began his collection of
baseball cards when he was eight years
old. Now he has over 56,000 cards.
On the other hand, some treasures are
not concrete, like friendships. These are
the ones that people attach stronger feel-
"Don't you dare like him, I used to go
out with him and you are my friend so
you canit do thatlv said Becca Heston
when rememl ering the words of friends
who think ot going out with your ex-
boyfriends. Priceless treasures come in
many sorts and fashions, but watch out!
Someone might be taking yours right
A doll collection tops the list of Stacy Spraggins' treasures.
Robert Morey looks on as she names the occasion when she
received each one.
Seniors 1 19
It Captures the Moment
The camera man says, '6Smile! Hold
it right therelv The camera clicks and
the flash blinds, but it is exciting be-
cause getting pictures taken is a big deal
to a senior.
Randy Marceleno said he was happy
to get his senior pictures taken because
it made him feel more like a senior.
It is one of the first things they do in
the year. Some people have a love-hate
relationship with pictures. They love
them when they turn out good and hate
them when they donit look just right.
Shanyn Richardson loves pictures.
She said, "his my second most favorite
hobby. I like it because it captures the
Some people feel embarrassed or shy
about getting their pictures taken. Joan-
na Carcia said she also felt worried
about how the pictures would turn out.
HI always take bad pictures!" she said.
Other people just donit like to get
their pictures taken. Brian Crabtree
said, "The photographer tells you to
smile and you always look fake.', But it
is beside the point whether they like
taking pictures or not. It has to be done.
The right outfit is sometimes hard to find. Tammy
Higgins tries to fmd the perfect outfit for her senior
Hair is perfect and glasses are straight. Seniors worried
about looking perfect for their pictures. As Allen Hol-
liday gives instructions, Salvador Roblez puts a smile on
YL - ' .41
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F eel The Squeeze
Seniors must have pictures to give to friends and relatives. Then
they have to send announcements out and get their caps and gowns for
graduation. For the prom, there are the tuxedos or formal gowns. Oh,
and a new outfit for the banquet. And this doesn't include scholarship
and acceptance fees for colleges. Being a senior can be very ex-
Sharla Kendrix said that her parents paid for all her senior
expenses. But some students aren't that lucky and have to find jobs to
help. Tammy Packard said, "It must be nice to have your parents pay
for everything. I have to pay my own wayf' She said it helped her to
leam responsibility and how to manage her money.
Mary Ortega's parents met her half way by helping her pay for her
expenses. Mary summed it all up by saying it was worth every penny
because it was her last year. The seniors have waited patiently for this
year and added up the price, but the good outweighed the money every
Class rings are just one expense that seniors face each year. Tammy Packard watches
as Kristi Kidwell chooses her ring,
I'II Never Forget When . .
Memories met her as she walked into her
room. She couldnlt get away from them. The
faded corsage tacked on the bulletin board
reminded her of the homecoming dance with
that special guy. Photo albums filled with pic-
tures of games and dances lay open on her
desk. No, she couldn't get away from the things
that helped create memorable moments.
Success was a memorable moment for Kathy
Hansen. Ml will never forget when l got all
superiors at drill team campfl she said. uMy
memorable moment was when we were soph-
omores and we won skit and ball decorationsf'
said Tammy Packard.
Memorable moments embarrassed others.
'6One night l was running across the
fJ'!McDonaldls parking lot and l fell. lt was so
embarrassing. Iill never forget it,,' said Kristi
Kidwell. Sometimes the embarrassing things
happened to fellow classmates. Steve McClure
said his memorable moment was when Jeff Dion
fell down the stairs while we were marching
around inside the school playingjungle bunny.
A memorable moment for Denise Saucier
was during her junior year when George Kirby
left the top down on his car on the first day of
school and it rained.
Looking through the yearbook, the girl re-
membered all the laughs and all the tears she
shared with her friends. Although she would be
leaving the school, she would take every mem-
ory with her.
Memories were kept close to Kim Willis by collecting
everything. Pictures, ribbons, newspaper clippings and any-
thing else that had a memory on it were on the bulletin
board in her room.
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"That First Day Was Scary"
It is finally time to graduate, and we
worked so hard for this. So why do tears
glisten in the comers of eyes and noses
suddenly become stuffy? This is the greatest
time of our lives!
For some of us it began in other places.
Audrey Flanagan and I sat in the same
kindergarten class in Italy, half way round
the world, and didn't know it until our junior
I came to Altus in first grade and that first
day was really scary. I cried, and my teach-
er, Mrs. Fennel, gave me a pat on the
behind. That was the trick that got me going,
and I soon made friends in that class, like
Steve York who is still a good friend.
Friends are most important for all of us.
Karen Smades and I walked in straight lines
together - from the water fountain to the
lunch room - and back to the classroom.
We learned to dance together in junior high.
Some of us waited that late for our fu-st kiss.
Christmas is a special time in the memories of all
seniors, especially for Tom Hughes, whose eyes spar-
kled as he awaited Santa Claus.
Part of childhood memories includes things like favorite
pajamas, roadrunner bedsheets, and Christmas Eve.
Tamra Romines is ready for bed, awaiting a visit from
Santa Claus wishing she had been good.
Marcie Simmons and I yelled together when
we finally got to pick the classes we wanted
In high school, we washed windows for
That Altus Bandg we scared people at the
haunted houseg and we sold fundraising tick-
ets to everything imaginable. We even sold
elevator tickets to the sophomores.
I won't forget my first or last pep as-
sembly. The drummers marched in, and my
heartbeat accelerated and stayed there right
through the alma mater. The high school
years were definitely the best.
We had moved around so much, I never
dreamed I would still be here for my senior
year. And that goes for many of us who
share so many memories from childhood.
I'm still a little scared. I don't know if I'm
ready for that first big day after graduation. I
won't have a first-grade teacher to give me a
swat to get me going. Now I know why we're
all crying. - Tamra Romines
The bright smile and pretty eyes of Karen Smades is
still a part of the charm that wins hearts wherever she
They Help Us T 0 Survive
When friends get together, they can dream
up some pretty wild things. A combination of
many things caused an ordinary evening to turn
into a circus.
MOne night Cheeto and I were in a fight, so I
stole my mom's car at one in the morning to go
and see him,', said Sonja Censman. MAnd guess
who came and rang the doorbell about fifty
times - my momf,
Trina Bryant told us about a wild weekend of
hers. 'sTerri Ellis, Jill Storey and I were staying
at my house and we decided to follow some
guys home to Duke. When we finally made it
home, it was real late and we thought that we
were in trouble. So when we drove up, we
turned the car off and coasted into the driveway.
When we stopped, we didnit want to make any
During a silly moment, Miss Bulldog, Erin Young, shares
treats and a laugh with Dr. Morris Foster during halftime of
the football game.
Looking silly in jackets and ties along with their shorts and
ready to have their pictures taken during enrollment were
Todd Willis, Mike Kiehn, and Craig Dixon.
noise so we crawled out the windows. ,I ill
crawled out first and ripped her skirt and then I
fell on her. My parents were asleep and they
still don't know. Pretty sly, huh?,'
Silly happenings help us to survive. Although
for some people they might be more destructive
than not. Renee Fayak said, "One night Shanyn
Richardson and I wanted to go to a dance, but
neither of us were old enough to drive. So we
rolled my parents, car out of the driveway and
we couldn't get the wheel to turn. So we decided
to put the car back in the driveway, but it
wouldnit go over the curb. Our neighbor came
out and asked us if we were having trouble. My
dad came out and said, 'what are you doing? I
had to make up an excusef,
Nothing sillier could have been dreamed up by the drama
students than Spike Bulldogetti and his sidekick, Dweeb,
played by Trey Rustman and Jason Wall.
J im Anderson
It's an Interesting Experience
Brothers and Sisters
The teacher called out roll. She came to your
name and you knew the dreaded phrase was
coming - uDon't you have a brother?H You
answered Myesn and shrank down in your seat.
Many students had this problem. Being com-
pared to an older brother or sister was a fact of
life. Tim Case disliked it. He said, "Teachers
are always comparing my sister and me. Melissa
makes good grades and I don't, so the teachers
wonder if I was adopted or somethinglv
There are also other disadvantages. Many
4- , H
Richard Holcomb asks his sister Christy for help with an
algebra problem. "ls this right?" he asks.
Rarely seen without each other, twins Jovonia and Joe
Fillinger listen intently to their English teacher.
people mistake Bobbie Higgins for her older
sister, Tammy. "It,s fun confusing people be-
cause we look so much alike, but I hate being
called 'Tammy'!" Bobbie said. Then there were
ufamily feudsf, Cena Kress and her little sister,
Jessica, tried to settle their fights at home. "It,s
too hard to live with someone, much less go to
school with that person, when you're angry at
themf' said Jessica.
Some people liked having a sibling at school.
,Iovonia F illinger and her twin Joe were really
good friends. "It is really great having him
school in case I need some extra money or
need someone to talk to because he is alw
there to listen. I couldn't do without hir
Markie and Shanyn Richardson liked
idea of having each other at school. 'gIt's
walking down the hall together and peo
realize how close that we aref' said Marl-
"Having a sibling at school is an interest
, ' 4
Those Were the Breaks
Casts and rut hes
Every year those white, plaster paris casts
are seen in the halls, the ones that become such
a nuisance to their owners. Sometimes the rea-
sons for having a cast can be quite funny.
According to Mike Forsyth, 'gl was sitting on top
of a truck when the driver suddenly put on the
brakes and I fell off and broke my wrist. I hated
the cast because it itched and smelled like a
Jill Wolfe sprained her ankle in a so-called
tennis injury. "We had just won a match and I
was so excited that Ijumped up and turned a
circle in the air. The only problem was that
when I landed, I twisted my anklesf'
Even though some injuries happened many
years ago, they are still remembered well. 'GI
was five years old when I fell down a flight of
stairs,', said Cari Stapp. HI had to have my arm
in a cast for six weeks and that's a long time for
Even though the pain may linger for a while,
the humorous memories that go along with the
casts will linger for a lifetime.
Hi, - sf? I
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31? 2 I
Walking back from a football assembly. Darrin Gilliam does
not allow his broken leg to keep him from activities.
Crutches created difficulties for students as they Changed
classes. Mike Knam takes his crutches in stride as he goes
from the cafeteria back to the main building.
Waiting on Prince Charming
T Perfec Date
Some dreamed of that special person to walk
into their life and sweep them off their feet, but
not everybody was waiting on Prince or Prin-
cess Charming. Most would settle for what they
Bobby Littlejohn said, 'Tor my perfect date
with Amy Willeford, l would rent a limousine
and take her to the best restaurant in townfi
Becky Reyes, idea of the perfect date is a little
simpler. Wfhe perfect date for me would be if
the guy came to the door to get me, met my
parents, and told them where we were goingf,
Some chose really romantic settings for their
perfect dates. HMy perfect date would be going
to a candlelight dinner and then dancing to
some soft musicf, said Susan Haseltine. Kerrie
Brinkman said, 'slid want to go out to the beach
and watch the moon shine over the waterf, Jill
Winkler chose a quiet evening also. g'With my
guy, l would just want to stay home, watch
movies, and cuddle by the fireplace."
Other students wished for a perfect person
that would make their dreams come true. Toni
Eakins said, MA trip to Hawaii for a week with
the richest guy in the world would be all right
with mef' Doug Starchman said, "l would like
to go to Hawaii, but Christie Brinkley is more
my typef, According to Kathy Hansen, the
perfect date would be without those embar-
rassing moments. "All l want is a date without
being so embarrassedf' said Hansen.
James Harkins summed it up by saying, ul
haven't had a perfect date yet, and lim still
Mary Ortega anticipates a perfect date as she puts her
makeup on and dresses for the evening.
While planning for a special date, David Claiborne walks
Erin Young to class, a practice that caused many students to
get tardy slips from their teachers.
Good manners are essential on the perfect date. Tom
Hughes opens the car door for Staci Milner, a gesture not
often seen anymore.
o Fun Allowed
Torture of Being Grounded
When one was a young child and did some-
thing wrong, he or she was usually spanked. But
at high school age, the punishment was dif-
ferent, although it hurt just as much - being
grounded. Getting home late, talking back, re-
ceiving bad grades, and staying on the phone
too long were just some of the reasons parents
grounded their teenagers.
"I remember when Brad Warren, Nicki
Kaseeska, Mike Bryant and l went to the res-
ervoir after the prom,', ,Iodi Thomas recalled.
"Then l got grounded because nobody knew
where we were.',
Consequences of being grounded ranged
from the use of no phone, no stereo, and no
television to even worse torture of no dates and
no car. Alisha Kegley said, "I canit even sit in
my car, listen to my stereo, or watch televisionlv
Krista Schumaker said she gets in trouble for
not doing what sheis told. "I get grounded for
not cleaning the house, but my parents never
stick to it," she said. Denise Saucier had similar
problems, but her parents made sure she served
the whole time. 'il get grounded for a week for
not having my room neat or not having the
laundry done. ltis not fairf' she said.
Although being grounded was supposed to
teach a lesson, sometimes it just didn't work.
When her parents saw her report card, Angela White was
immediately grounded and had to stay home on a Saturday
night to do her homework.
Because he came home two hours later than he was
supposed to, Junior Gonzalez walked to school as a pun-
ishment when his parents conliscated his car keys.
,lill Storey said, 66l'vd been getting groundet
since sixth grade and I'm still doing the sami
But no one liked to stay home alone on .
Saturday night, so others learned from thei
restrictions and didnit commit any more of
fenses. "lim never going to stay out late agaii
without calling my parents first,', Saucier said
"lt,s not worth being grounded for thren
One thing was for sure. Displeasing onei:
parents in any way was asking for those twc
dreaded words: "You're groundedlu
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Stacy M. Padgett
Caring and Sharing
Friends Make a Difference
Special friendships have been formed during
school years. Sharing a lunch, figuring out an
algebra problem, or fighting over a boyfriend
was the element that bound many friendships
together, ones that would last a lifetime. It
provided memories that students would con-
tinue to laugh over, and some to cry over.
For instance, friendships began many dif-
ferent ways. Karla Elston met her best friend,
Melissa Green, in the second grade when her
mother was Melissa,s Brownie troop leader.
However, most people met their best friends at
school, like Michelle Newberry. She said, HI
met Tanya Coodnew while trying to figure out
an algebra problemf,
Friendships had one thing in common. shar-
I ,lon Paul Redelsburger
ing. Friends share many things - clothes,
food, secrets, boyfriends, girlfriends, every-
thing. Bobby Littlejohn and Timmy Pearce
shared an interest in "girls,', whereas Shannon
Moss and Julie Lee both liked, as Shannon said,
'ghaving funf' Some friends were lucky enough
to share classes. Others, like Patricia Frazier,
whose best friend, Holly Peyton, went to South-
east, didnlt even see their best friend in the
Friendship, though, was not measured on the
basis of quantity of time spent together, it was
rather the quality that was important. Patricia
states that, when she did get to see her best
friend they, "talked, talked, giggled, and talked
some more, and partied of courself'
ax If Y
Assemblies brought all students together and made it pos-
sible for friends to sit together. Two such friends, Nancy
Nettlelon and Angela Higgs, clap along as the band plays
Friends found time to be together despite schedule con-
flicts. Karen Richardson and Tammy Greer exchange gos-
sip as they walk down the main hall between classes.
"I Will Never Do T hal Again"
Sentences, demerits and after-school detention caused several
problems for some students. Those who received demerits not only
got in trouble at school, but they also got in trouble at home with
mom or dad. "I got my Iirst five demerits when my boyfriend gave
me a ride to the language arts building. I was so embarrassed, but I
was also mad,', said Angela Dickenson.
Writing sentences caused problems also. Tamra Romines said,
g'Never again will I write sentences in Mr. ,Ioe Don Royalis class. I
ran out of ink and paper writing sentences like 'I do solemnly swear
to spit my chewing gum into the trash receptacle before entering
Mr. Hoyal's enjoyable lifth hour chemistry classf U
,Ioelle Ray was anxious to graduate so she could get out of
geometry. "Never again will I do another geometry problem. Who
cares if the alternate interior angles are congruentf,
Some people, like Mickey Cummins, promised to be more
careful. Mickey said, g'Never again will I grab hold of a hot wire in
electrification class. It,s a shocking experiencef'
These people will never forget their memories of their years in
high school, or the lessons they learned, or didn,t learn.
Caught in the act, but this lime cutting it a little too close is Jennifer Claborn.
She stopped before she even got started by Mr. Jack Diltz, attendance
lllluuusuuy'uunuuuu,-...1, A YV Y i
Open books, busy minds, and erasing sounds could be heard during a
chapter lest. Kelli Braziel was seen finishing up the last questions that were
not studied for.
Candy at school? Trevor Deweese, taking a test in English, tries to
concentrate. but somehow gets sidetracked with the sucker in his hand.
Q.. ,ft - -f" 1 5, 'VW
Denled bumpers and fenders worried many students like
Richard Stevenson who casts a sad look at his bumper after '
Insurance forms are just one ofthe headaches attached with
a wreck Tami Schulz found that out after her wreck.
Crash! Bang! Boom!
Familiar sounds of screeching tires and the
grinding of cold metal on the pavement have
filled many ears of high school students. Several
students have been in a wreck, some more than
others. Stacy Spraggins, for instance, had been
in four between March and July. Kelley
Roudebush had also been in more than one
wreck. Kelley explains her first one, HI was late
getting home because I had lost track of time. I
was flying down this cement road, and out of
nowhere starts gravel. l hit a hole in the ground
and my car went flying and did a couple of
cartwheelsf' Stacy's first wreck was similar. UI
just flipped it, that's all I rememberlw said
A dented door was the only damage when Jill Winkler was
distracted for a second while talking to a friend. She
sideswiped a pole at Mazzio's.
Steve McClure said he banged up his car
while going really fast. MI tried to turn a corner
and slid up on the curb." Brian Crabtree
"passed out or something and just went off the
road and hit the bridge over by Tamerack
Most people come out of these accidents with
minor cuts and scrapes. Brian came out a little
worse though. He remembers, "I had a big gash
in my mouth, had to have stitches, broke my
jaw, and almost broke my nosef, He also had a
bruise on his chest from hitting the steering
Although theyive had accidents, they all say
that they are good drivers. Stacy is quick to
defend herself by saying, g'Contrary to popular
belief, I do not drive worse than Kelley
,Ioe Don Burke
My Nickname Helps Keep It Straight
Whafs in a ame
"A rose by any other name would smell as
sweet," so Shakespeare said. But names were
very important to some people and confusing to
others, like having the same first name.
"I've gotten to where if anyone calls my
name ljust ignore it until they come up to me
because if I answer the call itis usually not for
me," said Steve Anderson.
Always being known by your last name can
be annoying. Jill Wolfe said, nl have to write my
last name on everything I do or nobody will
know who l amf'
Having the same name as several other peo-
ple can also cause some pretty embarrassing
moments. "What is really embarrassing is when
someone yells Jason and they wave, then l wave
back. Then it turns out that they were waving at
the Jason behind me,', said Jason Redeker.
Nicknames helped to separate the Cindys in
basketball. 'LEveryone gave me the nickname
'Smurf' because there are two of us, so my
nickname helps to keep it straightf' said Cindy
Of course, having the same name as several
other people is annoying, but not everyone can
have a name nobody has ever heard of like
tw. .t 4, ,
Jill Who? It is Jill Bills, Jill Winkler, Jill Storey, Jill Fishe
and Jill Wolfe together at the same place and at the san
5 Y'-355 55512
'. Mark Morey's fifth hour English class showed an
Cellent example of people sharing the same name. There
2 two Jasons, two Steves and four Cindys in the same
arly feeding and grooming caused Tara l.ehr to rise before
ie sun in the morning to tend to her FFA project.
:gpg Qs. as
Up Before the Sun
R'se and Shine
One of the hardest jobs of the day came
before sunrise - getting up! "0hl I can't get
upl I'm so tired! Why me?,' This became a
popular groan for students who had jobs or
activities that caused them to get up early in the
Swim students crawled out of bed at the
crack of dawn. HWhen I get up at five-thirty, I
think of all my friends who are in bed, but in the
end all the hard work and getting up early is
worth it," said Susan Haseltine.
Attitude played a big part in how well stu-
dents coped with getting up in the morning.
Mark Alewine said, MI like the extra band
practice I get, and besides, if I wake up on the
wrong side of the bed, I always have time to get
things going right. I get up at six with the
attitude that Cod has given me another day to
live and I want it to be as long as possible."
1 3 is lu-1 M
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Most students slept as long as they could
while trying not to be late. "I just can,t make it
to school on timef, said Mike Forsyth. 'SHOW do
they expect me to make it to school by eight-
thirty, when I had just gotten home from work a
few hours beforef'
Ray Lewis said he hated getting up to catch
the early bus to school. '6Being a yearbook
photographer has its disadvantages like having
to get up early. But it also has its advantages -
like riding on the cheerleaders, bus to the
Those who work while everyone else is sleep-
ing envy those who get to stay in bed. Billy
Braun said, 4'While everyone else is asleep on
Saturday morning, I have to get up and go to
work. ltfs really rough when I'm tired, but I
think of the money."
David Smith gets up earlier than most to go to work before
school at the radio station.
Rise and shine, the call that many came to dread, came
early for band members whose practices started at 7:00
a.m., often in the cold.
Cash For the Good Times
"Oh - come on. ,lust buy one. Please.
These were familiar words said by anyone who
had helped with a fundraiser.
Fundraisers were held throughout the year.
The junior class held a chili-bean supper to
raise money for the junior-senior prom. The
Band sponsored a Haunted House for their trip
to Kentucky. The Drill Team held a talent show
to raise money for the officers' trip to New
York. The child-care students sold candy bars,
the DECA students sold Wseniori' sweatshirts.
and the ICE students sold ceramic can-
dleholders in order to go to contest.
'AI sold a lot of candleholders, but I sold more
ceramic Bulldogs than anything else. I guess
that shows Bulldog spirit," said Theda Wil-
liams, an ICE student.
After watching jailees for hours on end, tired feet were not
uncommon. Susan Haseltine and Ashley Evans worked at
the Lettermanis Carnival to help raise money for letter
No, the Texas Chainsaw murderer has not moved to Okla-
homa. Actually. it is Chris Mozingo working at That Altus
Bandis Haunted House with Cindy Frank.
Other fundraisers were also held. The Let-
tcrmen's Club sold raffle tickets for their Hal-
loween Carnival to raise money for letter jack-
ets, Students were able to get their letterjackets
at a special reduced price through the club. The
French and Spanish clubs sold posters and
stickers to raise money for foreign language
scholarships. Varsity choir sold fruit in order to
raise money for their trip to Missouri. "The
hardest part of selling items is making sure all
the money is collectedf' said Tami Schulz. a
varsity choir member.
The best place to sell something was at
school. 'GI always buy something from my
friends because I like to help support the
school," said Melissa Green.
Midnight caught Shannon Herbert and Stacy Spragg
slacking boxes in the vocal music room after their ft
draising order of fruit was delivered.
. I ttit ..e
fs ot All Fun and Games
Willing to ork
The school be-ll rang, but the day did not end
for some students, the working ones. After
school, they usually ran home, got a quick bite
to eat, changed, and they were out the door
again on their way to work.
Working student Karen Smadcs said, "When
l get home, I sit down with a Coke and catch
'llivorcc Court' on 'l'.V. Then l change and lim
off into the mean working worldf, Another
working student Nicki Kasecska said, "Right
after school l go to work, l get off around 5 p.m.
and then l go home, eat dinner, and then l do
my homework or studyf'
"Tin the llip side there are the laid back
students. 'l'heir after-school schedule included
coming home, linding some potato chips and
watching the all important reruns of "Laverne
and Shirley." Brandi Rogers said, "When l get
home from school, l usually do some homework
or talk on the phonef, jodi 'l'homas who also
1 SO Sophomores
doesn't work said, "l go home, watch T.V., then
l do my homework and study. Then l either go
to the gym or go jogging, or my boyfriend
comes to see me."
The reasons behind working are different.
Some students work so they can have extra
money or money for gas. Susan Faske said,
"My job pays very well. This enabled me to buy
a car and pay it off." Markie Richardson said,
"l've saved almost all of my money. I'm trying
to get a niee ear. Sometimes l won't have any
money when l need it because l've put it all in
the bank!" Karen Smades said, "lf l had a
choice l probably wouldnit work, but l'd rather
work than hike."
Not many students wcrc lucky enough to work in an office.
Kim Duffy sorts checks as a part olihcrjob at the First Stale
As a part of her job nl Movielund, Kelly Roudehush relurns
movies lo their proper plum- annong lhe hunilrf-ds of se-
Sleve Anderson 1-heeks lhe projeclor. om of his many jobs
al the Cinema lhealcr. Olher lusks whnh hx pf. rforlns
ineludc serving eusloniers al the liekel offif 1 and snark hir
From fat lo skinny was always on the girls' minds. Por-
traying the fat lady th the skit against the Tigers, Becca
Heston tears into a beefjerky trying to gain her weight back.
Along with the cheers and excitement, junk food could be
found. Craig Niblett, Don Cope, Mike Zawicki, and Steve
Hall stand to root the Bulldogs on to a victory.
Concentration was an important part in yearbook work-
shops, but never too mind boggling to take time out for a
break. Elvira Sakmari and Nicki Kaseeska munch on some
chips during a recess of the class.
.f R 'l,...-sf ..
5 me i
Mothers everywhere repeat this familiar say-
ing: g'You need to eat something healthy for a
change." Classes in nutrition taught the same
thing, but for some reason, students didn't
listen. They preferred their junk food. Kristi
Bennett could always be seen with some kind of
junk food in her hands. "I donit have time to eat
anything healthy, lim in too big of a hurryf'
Other people had time to eat something nu-
tritious, but they just didn't want to take the
time. 'al have lots of time to eat, but lim just too
lazy to take the time to fix it,', said Shellie
Pizza, hamburgers, and pop were only a few
of those junk food favorites. ul eat pizza at least
three times a week," said Terri Ellis.
A Daily Habit
HDominoes, this is Bobof, said Brian Bobo.
This was a quote heard during a skit featuring
the players and their dreams, a skit about junk
food, a regular dayis diet.
Wherever students looked they could always
find someone, somewhere, whether in class or
at home, with some kind of junk food in his
hands. 'gl want an order of pickleos and a
medium cherry lime Sprite with a lid from
Sonic. At least once a week I crave that and
can't wait to taste it,', said Becca Heston.
Sonic was a main hangout, not only on the
weekends but during the week to get a studentis
favorite non-nutritional foods. Let's face it, junk
food was an important part of a student's daily
unbalanced eating habits.
Dee Dee Willis
I 54 Sophomores
4, Q ,
'tudents wrote notes in eaeh other's loekers because they
itln'l see eat-li other wry often. Ilrandy Rogers writes a
nte to her friend between elasses.
Q..--'?'t ts... K ,
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"Has the Art Been Maslered.?"
With a quiek lliek ofthe wrist, the white pieee
of paper flew aeross the room to the awaiting
person who just had to know the latest gossip.
The art of passing notes without getting
eaught had been developed. Kim Ilarris passed
hers either from person to person or under the
desks. While Dawn Ilembree said. "I drop a
book and easually put it in their purse. or I put
it in their folder."
Not only were the passing styles different.
but also the reasons for writing them. IJawn's
reason was that they were fun to write and not
get caught by the teachers. Shannon Nordman
said, HI write notes if I'm bored or if I've got
something important to tell someone, and I
don't have time to talk."
The only drawliaek to writing and passing
notes is getting eaught. "lVlrs. lVIeI,eod caught
me passing a note to Nieki Kaseeska in class
about ,lodi Thomas' surprise birthday party.
She was going to read it aloud, but I had to talk
her out of it beeanse ,lodi sat right behind
Niekif' said Karen Smades. Notes that were
eaught were often either read out loud or hung
up for the whole sehool to readl
Notes were frequently passed from person to person aeross
the room. ,lim Anderson passes a note to Tom Iliekerson for
another student while still eoneentrating on his homework.
'I'he intereeptinn of notes hy teaehers was not an uneommon
oeeurrenee. Mrs. Virginia 'I'homas eolleets a note from Mike
l'urnell and Stephanie Austin in lfnglish elass.
In the Blink of an Eye
From Sophomore to Senior
The sophomore rushed around the house. He
searched for the perfect thing to wear. lt was the
first day of school and he couldn't be late. For
the first time in his life, he was early, but he had
to wait on his mother for a ride to school.
The first year of high school proved quite an
experience for most sophomores. "I enjoy be-
ing a sophomore, but it will probably be my
hardest year. Trying to find all my classes, not
forgetting my combination, and trying to be
accepted are the big problems," said Amanda
Lowey. Heather Stover protested that the
HSophomores get the crummy lockersf, On the
other hand, students like Tina Jones said, 'elf
you do something wrong you have an excuse.
Just say 'lim a sophomore, and they will un-
Exactly one year later, the junior drove his
old car to school. lt was the year of drivers'
licenses and lirst jobs and first cars.
"The junior year is the hardestf' said Christy
Holcombe. "You take the most difficult courses
that year. You are looked up to by the soph-
omores, but still looked down on by the seniors.
Nothing's new like when you were a sophomore,
and you don,t have the excitement of being a
ACT and SAT tests worried most juniors. For
the first time, it dawned on them that college
was not far off, but the senior year, the last one,
was yet to come.
Seniors liked being seniors. Some knew that
it would be a short year and looked forward to
college and leaving home. Some looked forward
to being adults and responsible for their own
actions. Lorien Williams said, "Now that llm a
senior and enjoying all the benefits and at-
tention, I'm really living it up. But you have to
be perfect in the eyes of the sophomores, oth-
erwise you get no respect." Don Cope thought
being a senior was a great feeling. He said, "lt's
going by too fastf' Russell Beatty said, 4'High
school in essence has been fun, but now, know-
ing that l don,t have another year to depend on
is scary. l mean, I better grow up in a hurry."
The hardest part of being a senior, most agreed,
was the senior research paper.
Some felt that the sophomores had the best seats, because
they could see better in the balcony. Others did not like it
because of the nickname that went along with it. "The
llighchairf' Sophomores give their all to win "Battle Cry."
The choice of which college or university to attend troubled
many seniors. Ms. Suzie Hardage assists Yvette Castillo
with her decision.
156 Special People
1-fe ff ..
No license meant no driving. Sophomores fared with this
problem usually solved it by having their mother pielz them
up. ,lcnnifvr Diltz and Tracey Marple jump into ,lennifvr's
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Graduation requirements often plaecd seniors in a Class
tjlled with sophomores. ln government Class. seniors sit with
the sophomores to receive their credits.
Nightmares for many seniors invludv the resvareli paper in
English. Steve- llarris and Melissa Aeheson wvlrome help
from Mrs. Donna Smith.
As seniors sit back and wait for their chancf' to win "Buttle
Cryf' the juniors give their best yells.
Few juniors saw a new Car awaiting them. Instead many
found a used car sitting in thc driveway. Lynette Slvrner
enjoys the car shi' bought with ilu- money she' earns.
Special People 157
Easy access to the Eula B. Peterson Auditorium became
possible with the construction of a ramp for the hand-
ieappcd, Dr. Morris Foster visits with Mickey Cummins
before an assembly.
Concerns of the school board were geared toward improving
facilities for the young people of Altus. Dr. Morris Foster
and Mrs. Ellen Yates confer before a board meeting.
Of special concern to board members is a financially sound
base for the school system. Harold Spencer examines the
financial statements before the meeting convenes.
Members of the school board are SEATED: Mr. Lorin
Winters, Dr. Bennett Wray, and Mr. Harold Spencer.
BACK ROW: Dr. Ronny Kiehn, Dr. Morris Foster, su-
perintendent, and Mrs. Ellen Yates.
158 Board of Education
Board ITIPIIIIJQI' Dr Ronny Kiehn takes a brt ak from
in the Shortgrass Basketball Tournament
The mission of the School Board could have
been capsuled in one message: the very best
education for each and every student in the
system. While cutbacks in state funds ham-
pered the operation of schools in other districts,
Altus Schools continued to build and expand its
Every building received an addition to its
facilities in the past year, while the main build-
ing at the high
ovation with all
school underwent major ren-
new offices ready at the be-
ginning of the school year. After the dust
cleared from the carpenters, the staff moved in
and were delighted with the pleasant decor
provided for them. X
Students benefited from expanded and new
programs during the year. The School Board
voted to establish a soccer program in response
to students' requests. One hundred and ten
different courses were offered for the tenth
through twelfth grades, and because of the all-
around curriculum, Altus was chosen outstand-
ing in the state two out of the last four years.
With an increase in graduation requirements,
American College Test scores surpassed the
national and state averages. On the Metro-
politan Achievement Tests, students scored
above the 50th percentile in all grade levels.
Tenth graders scored above the 80th percentile
on the writing assessment tests. All were ac-
complishments the School Board, the admin-
istration, and faculty referred to with pride.
Members of the School Board were often
seen in the halls or in the cafeteria of the
various schools. Few students realized who it
was that worked behind the scenes on their
behalf and made the decisions for their ed-
ucation: the very best for each and every stu-
dent in the system.
"2 .. '
I ,NL I
Members regularly visited the schools in order to make
better decisions. Dr. Bennett Wray enjoys eating with
students in the cafeteria.
llome economics students enlisted the aid of Mr. l.orin
Winters in identifying the correct name for cooking utensils.
Mr. Winters admits he cooks and his score compared
favorably with those of Michelle Mcl.aughlin, Nicole Can-
trell, and Dawn Wootton.
Board 0fEducati0n 159
"It's How Much You Care"
When the bells at Altus Schools rang and
students boarded buses or climbed into ears
heading home, it signaled the end of a school
day for them. But for Dr. Morris Foster, su-
perintendent of schools, the day was not over.
Al times, il had only just begun.
ln addition to his regular office duties, Dr.
lfoster made it a point to be in a classroom or in
a lunehroom or on a school ground almost
everyday. Seniors remembered meeting him
when they were in kindergarten and first grade.
lle knew many of his students, names and
would stop to talk or shake a hand.
Those were special moments for students to
eherisli, and several shared their memories. Ml
remember Dr. Foster all the way baek to grade
sehool and he always knew me by name. lle
would stop and talk to me wherever it was,',
said jill Winkler. "Dr, Foster always came to
grade school and was so friendly. He would
eome and eat lunch with us. ln junior high, l
remember onee he told me to be proud of my
Secretaries for the Board of Education are SEATED:
Mrs. Marian Wood, Ms. Kathy Crawford. STANDING:
Mrs. l.illian Bell, Mrs. Pat jaeks. and Mrs. Karen San:-hex.
Audio-visual films and supplies are the speeialty of Mrs.
Marilyn Buek, while Charles Jeffries, sehool psyehologist,
administers tests for Altus students.
160 Board Qf'Ea'ucaIi0n
height he was proud of his heightf, said
Marsha Taylor. Tammy Packard said,
MWhenever l do something, he tells me that live
done a good job. It really makes me proud to
know he even remembers mef,
After school, Dr. Foster appeared at the
football games, basketball games, wrestling and
tennis matches, the all-school production, an
arts show, and many, many other school fune-
Still, time was left for school board meetings
and normal duties in administering to the needs
of 4700 students, and the Board of Education
offices ran smoothly. One of the reasons it did
was a staff who worked hard to fill the requests
of teachers, students, and parents of the school
system. lt was a staff that was always glad to
help and assisted everyone with a smile - a
staff that Dr. Foster pointed to with pride.
Assistant superintendent Mr. ,lohn Bur-k directs the pur-
chasing for the school system and sees to the transportation
, ,sg ss,
Public- relations direetor Mrs. Virginia 'fhomas writes and
photographs the Altus school news for the loeal media, and
she teaehes senior and gifted linglish at the high sehool.
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Curriculum coordinator Mr. John McLeod sets up new
programs for the classroom and arranges textbook selection
and workshops for teachers.
Quality education rernznns a matter of high priority for Dr.
Morris Foster, superintendent of schools. A sign in his office
reads, "People do not care how much you know . . . until
they know how much you care," and reflects his attitude
toward his students.
Patrons ofthe school system are greeted in the main office
with a smile from Mrs. Theresa Hoehnc, secretary to Dr,
Morris Foster. Her other duties include personnel and
Financial clerk Mrs. Bel Trcece oversees the accounts for
the school system and serves as clerk for the School Board.
Excessive absences from school get special attention from
Mrs. Geneva Flew, attendance director.
Board 0fEducali0n 161
After many ye-airs of sc-rvicfv. Mr. lronard Sc-all rm-Iirz-s. HP The juli of he-ing sc-vrmzlry to Ihr' principal. Mr. Mil
explains lhv nmny jobs as alhlelif' dircclor lo his re- Copvland. is nol il small one. Mrs. linlmbif- Earls fill
placement, Mr. lhirxis Colm-. lransvripls ul Ihr' school. one of he-r :nanny tasks.
Alhlvlic sclivdulcs lill nluvh of the' day for Mrs. Kam-n
Bryce. secrvlury lo Ihr' zillllmic dircclor. Anolhvr of hvr
rc-sponsibililivs im-luclvs c'ollc'c'ling lunch lIl0llQ'y in lhv cal-
Mid-svlnvslvr l!'2lllSli'!'S invluilr' Mr. Roy l.znnur who moves
lu Norllivusl junior lligh as prinvipal aflcr Chrislnms hrvak.
Ile- served as assistant prinvipal and vounsvlor ul lhv high
svhool for l6V2 ya-airs.
l'roucl of all his slmlc-nls. zilnmsl in lhuusand this yi-ar. and
llwir lllklllf di'l'UlIIllll5llIlll'Ill5. Mr, Mike- Cope-lzilul looks
luuvk upon ai 51-an' vu-II rlmn:
at Familiar Faces
The scent of fresh paint, the bright blue of
the new carpet, and spacious remodeled offices
greeted the high school administration and sec-
retaries on their return in August. The re-
modeling remained a source of pride to eve-
ryone, including the students.
The students were the reason for the hustle
and bustle and the smiles from those who
worked in the office. lf a student needed his
transcript, he knew he could find a smile with
the help he received. If there were a problem
with a class, he would lind a friendly ear. If his
locker jammed and he was late for class, he
knew it would be understood by Principal Mike
Copeland, Assistant Principal Roy Lamar, and
Attendance Director ,lack Diltz.
Without the secretaries, neither the admin-
Walkie Talkies, unexplainable absences and blue slips are
all a part of the attendance directoris job. Mr. ,lack Diltz
looks over the absences for the day.
Enrollment cards haw to be kept in order. As secrctzny to
the attendance director, Mrs. Phyllis Cole reliles the cards
for the day.
istration, nor the students, nor the teachers
functioned well. Their normal secretarial duties
were supplemented by many others, such as
nurse when someone was ill, peacemaker when
one came in angry, collector of lost and found
articles, seamstress when needle and thread
were needed, and the list goes on and on.
Very important to the students were the
counselors. They could be depended upon for
schedule changes, a box oftissue when the tears
flowed, an encouraging word when problems
arose, and special treatment for new students.
Personnel changes were made at mid-
semester. Mr. Roy Lamar transferred to North-
east ,Iunior High as principal, and Mr. Darvis
Cole, replaced Leonard Scalf, who retired, as
Not only did counselors help students with their problems
but they also made college decisions easier. Counselors are
Ms. Suzie llardage. Coach J. D. ,loltnson. and Mrs. Petra
Collecting More Than Exams
Teachers proved to be the best people for
collecting things. Their desks overflowed with
papers. Their bookshelves held texts dating
back to the Stone Age. Their closets ran over
with a collection of material that they just could
not get rid of. If asked if they ever threw
anything away, they would usually say "no.,,
In addition to their usual collection of
paraphenalia, a few teachers collected and dis-
played unusual items. Then, there were those
who dared to display those items. The collection
usually depicted something about the person-
ality of its owner.
For instance, Mrs. Donna Smith said, "As a
child, I loved fairy tales. The unicorn is prev-
alent in such imaginary stories. Now I ap-
preciate it as a literary symbol. It is mentioned
in many of the myths and authors refer to them
in modern literature, toof'
Students also noticed the added touch a few
posters made. 6'Mrs. Smith decorates the room
with her unicorn posters and it adds a nice
touch. She really likes them,', said Marsha
Another member of the faculty, Mr. Mark
Morey, collected Mickey Mouse novelties. The
Plaques displayed in Mr. Maurice King's drama room
demonstrate his pride in the ability of his students.
Decorated walls catch the attention of students as they walk
into the classroom of Mrs, Donna Smith. She adds a new
unicorn poster, her favorite collector's item.
students loved it. An ordinary day would be
turned into a "funn one just by going into his
junior English class and seeing him with his
Mickey Mouse hat on. Mr. Morey said, 'gl
bought some toys for my son, Robert, when he
was two or three, and we both enjoyed his
Mickey Mouse train as well as a wind-up-
Mickeyf' Mr. Morey displayed his collection on
the walls and over the chalkboard and it was fun
for students to bring him a new Mickey Mouse
to add to his collection. '6You can see my
students asking, 'What kind of nut is this?' It is
fun to watch their reactions during the first
week of the school yearf,
Mr. Maurice King displayed plaques from his
musicals collected during the years. It is some-
thing he pointed to with pride to beginning
drama students. Each one held a special mem-
ory and was irreplaceable. Mr. Kenneth Cox
kept a file with a program from each musical. It
was easy for him to check who was in a par-
ticular play and what costumes were used.
Mr. Cox impressed the Yearbook staff with
his collection of Yearbooks. He said, "I have a
Yearbook from every year I have taught in the
Altus Schools. I have quite a collection now.',
Not many dull moments were experienced in Mr. Mai
Morey's English classes as he demonstrated the proper wa
to play his Mickey Mouse guitar.
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Gayle Abernathy, Algebra, Computer
Lit. Ron Babione, Government,
Wrestling. Robert Bostic, American
History, Black History, World History.
Sharon Breuer, Allied Health Careers.
Barbara Brinkman, English. Rick
Bull, Ofiice Procedures.
Terry Byrd, Marketing Education. Don
Campbell, Biology, Boys' Tennis.
Theresa Campbell, French, Girls,
Tennis. Joyce Chisum, Typing, Pre-
Algebra. Pat Coffey, Home Economics,
Fashion Sewing, Marriage and Family,
Food and Nutrition. Darvis Cole,
Football, Health and Safety, General
Kenneth Cox, Voice, Concert Choir,
Varsity Choir, Piano Lab. Sam Craig,
High School Band. Ruth Ann Cross,
Special Education. Brent Cummins,
American History, Boys! Basketball.
Craig Cummins, Business Math,
Keyboarding, General Business, Girls'
Basketball. Doug Dalton, Art,
Dana Darby, Algebra. Nancy Evans,
Biology, Earth Science. Bruce Farquar,
Vocational Agriculture, Farm Shop.
Sandra Foster, Algebra, Geometry.
Gary Freeman, Consumer Math,
Geometry, Baseball. Sally George,
ACTV, Newspaper, Journalism,
Chuck Goodwin, Building Trades. John
Hamilton, Gymnastics. Joe Harkins,
Electrification. Clester Harrington,
Driver's Education, Government, Boys'
Basketball. Larry Harris, High School
Band. Mark Haught, Girls' Basketball,
Roberta Holt, Algebra, Math Analysis,
Bill Hoyt, Driver's Education. Anna
Jackson, Child Care. Darlene
Johnson, Geometry, Trigonometry.
Walter Johnson, Earth Science, Health
and Safety, Football, Track. Robert
Killebrew, Cooperative Vocational
Larry King, English. Maurice King,
Drama, Speech, English. Iletla Lett,
Typing, Accounting. jim Litsch,
Psychology, Government. ,lay Martin,
High School Band. David Mason,
Mark Morey, English. Laverne
Muller, l.ibrary. Ron Myers, Biology.
Jim McElroy, Biology. Physics. Jolene
McLeod, English. Keith O'Neal,
Debbie Pearce, Learning Disabilities.
Susan Pettit, English, Sociology. Karen
Pickett, Shorthand, Keyboard. Bobby
Pruitt, Vocational Agriculture, Farm
Management. John Ray, Chemistry, Colf.
Ann Redeker, Learning Disabilities.
Chuck Roberts, American History,
Football, Track. B. F. Rowland, Auto
Mechanics. Joe Don Royal, Chemistry.
Mary Runyan, High School Band.
Gloria Rustmann, Drill Team, English.
Terry Shaffer, Government, Football,
Donna Smith, English. Tom Stephens,
Spanish. Virginia Thomas, English,
Public Relations. Mike Tucker, English.
Linda Wiginton, Swimming, Life
Saving. Life Guarding. Becky York,
Custodians are: Carlos Martinez, Walter
Oglelree, Adam Hernandez, Dwain Freed,
Eldon Williams and Arthur Rankhorn.
Cooks are: Millie Yates, Maria Lopez,
llazel Oakley, Ruby Smith and lda Mae
teacher who quipped many familiar lines was Mr.
Stephens. However, unless you were a member of his
you would hardly understand his lessons that he
ted in Spanish.
Ones They Would Always Remember
Lines For augh
Teachers coined certain phrases that soon
made them infamous with their students. They
could be heard quipping those well-known lines
that met with laughs or groans, according to the
underlying meaning from each one. An HAH
right, class, settle downn or a MStop your talk-
ing, or I'll double your assignmentf' were ones
that drew the groans. But a MDO you put your
feet on the furniture at homely, usually brought
Students soon learned the favorite sayings of
their teachers, ones they would always remem-
ber. When one of his students asked to do
something special, Mr. Joe Don Royal repeated
a typical saying of many teachers: "If I let you
do it, then I,ll have to let everyone else do itf,
When reviewing for an exam, Mr. Royal also
told his students, uYou should know this, but
Illl put it on your test anywayf,
Mrs. Darlene Johnson, algebra teacher, said
her favorite line at least once a week: '6You
need to know this frontward, backward, upside
down, and sidewaysf' Another line Mrs. John-
son said that her students dreaded to hear was,
HTake out your homework, put it in the upper
corner of your deskf, That always meant a daily
pop test was about to be given.
Occasionally, a student would be caught
copying homework from each other. Mr. Robert
Bostic would say, "I know youlre not cheating,
youlre just sharing ideasf,
Some sayings became trite, but most of them
were funny every time they were said. When a
student caught one of her mistakes, Mrs. Becky
York said, HThat,s my first mistake this year,"
whether it was her fourth or fourteenth.
Students appreciated their teachers, senses
of humor about repeated phrases and received
the teasing with grace.
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So that his students will not feel the need to share ideas, or
copy, Mr. Robert Bostic is careful to make his lessons clear
Algebra teacher, Mrs. Darlene Johnson is explaining the
assignment in hopes that students will know it nfrontward,
backward, upside down, and sideways."
Anderson, Clarence 115 Evelyn 55, 129
Abbott, Jerry 56, 62, 63, 129
Abbott, Suzette 52, 142
Abemathy, Gayle 165
Abila, Paulette 60, 129
Acheson, Melissa 42, 115, 157
ACTV 50, 51
Adams, Charles 88, 142
Aguero, Danny 88, 129
Alejandre, Eusebio Jr. 63
Alewine, Mark 23, 28, 41, 50, 51, 115
Allan, Holly 129
Allen, John 142
Allred, James 60, 61, 115
Almassy, Kristin 47, 142
Anderson, Jim 65, 129, 155
Anderson, Stephen 37, 42, 129, 144,
Antoniewicz, Somchai 142
Armendaririz, JoAnn 142
Armstrong, Eric 38, 40, 41, 42, 43, 115
Armstrong, Fran 129
Art Club 56, 57
Atchley, Jason 65
Aument, Stephen 41, 129
Austin, Stephanie 61, 155
Avila, Audrey 60, 129
Ayers, Elliott 90, 91, 129
Azlin, Charles 74, 142
Babione, Ron 98, 165
Bae7a, Alfredo 98, 129
Bagley, Shawn 142
Bagley, Regina 103
Bailey, Leonardo 63, 85, 88
Barrera, Eddie 55
Barrera, Louisa 42, 43, 115
Barrera, Veronica 75, 142
Basaldua, Jessie 142
Bass, Jennifer 41, 55, 142
Baudreaux, Mark 88
Baxter, Janet 129
Patricia 1 15
Beatty, Russell 156
Behrens, Kimberly 43, 45, 142
Bell, Dan 129
Bell, Lillian 160
Belle, Shona 94, 103
Belles, Mary Ellen 105
Vicky 39, 42, 46, 47, 55, 115
Benibamonde, Adam 1 15
Kristi 51, 115, 147, 153
Kerri 47, 72, 142
Berlield, Norman 42, 43, 129
Angela 47, 59, 129
Brown, Christine 51, 143, 173
Brown, Dianne 60, 115
.leff4-1, 115, 175
Bryant, Trina 23, 59, 128, 129
Bryce, Karen 162
Buchanan, Danny 143
Buck, John 160
Buck, Marilyn 160
Buckskin, Tracy 55, 129
Bull, Ricky 165
Bunch, Clinton 143
Burchelte, Lee 14-3
Burke, Michelle 143
Bevers, Jeff 6, 84, 88, 89, 108, 129
Biggs, Ryan 142
Billarrial, Ester 129
Bills, Jill 21, 30, 42, 94, 96, 129, 144
Binck, Brian 49, 54, 55
Bitle, Kimberly 50, 68, 115
Boaldin, Donna 115
Bobo, Brian 84, 87, 88, 89, 115, 153
Boling, Sherry 61, 129
Bonalewicz, Donna 142
Bonalewicz, Lisa 59, 129, 142
Bookout, Elana 33
Boots, Craig 41, 55, 129
Bostic, Ray 10, 28, 55, 98, 99, 101, 115
Bostic, Robert 165, 167 H
Bowersox, Matthew 143
Boyd, Cassandra 60, 71, 75, 129
Bram, Phillip 110, 111, 129
Coretta 60, 75, 129
Brantley, Roger 129
Braun, Billy 63, 65, 129, 147
Braziel, Kelli 55, 129
Breuer, Bill 105, 143
Breuer, Sharon 61, 165
Teresa 61, 129
Bales, Eddie 129
Band, That Altus 20, 21
Banda, Richard 65, 129
Brinkman, Barbara 165
Brinkman, Kerrie 12, 13, 19, 30, 42, 43,
44, 45, 48,113, 115, 116
Barclay, Davis 115
Barker, Benny 20, 142
Barker, Jacquelyn 103
Bames, Joby 142
Briscoe, Brandon 115
Briscoe, Bryan 50, 143
Briscoe, Kris 51, 58, 59, 64, 129, 173
Brooks, Tommy 7, 13, 15, 42, 43,
68, 1 15
Burnett, James 88, 100, 143
Burr, Rick 52
Burris, Ladonna 61, 70, 115
Buxton, Joe Don 88, 143
Byrd. Terry 165
Cade, Ada 58
Campbell, Don 71, 108, 165
Campbell, Patrick 143
Campbell, Theresa 54, 55, 108, 165
Camp, Bret 59
Campos, Jessie 129
Campos, Randy 143
Canedo, Terry 143
Cansler, Stacy 115
Cantrell, Nicole 159
Carnahan, Heath 88
Carsten, Lee 41, 129
Carter, Ida Mae 166
Carrell, Tracey 19, 23, 42, 66, 129
Carrisalez, Leonel 17, 42, 43, 45, 55,
115, 1 16, 128
Carr, Kristina 64
Carver, Veronica 41, 55, 129
Case, Melissa ll, 21, 51, 58, 59,115,
Case, Timothy 33
Castillo, Adele 115
Castillo, Julie 41, 55, 143
Castillo, Sylvia 129
Castillo, Yvette 156
Chahanovich, Beth 14, 50, 51, 115
Chambers, Shannon 52
Chandler, Maurice 79, 88
Charles, Blake 143
Charles, Bobby 56, 63, 115
Chastain, Jan 94, 96, 97, 129
Chavarria, Petra 54, 163
Cheerleaders 44, 45
Chiappe, .lon 41, 104, 144
Chisum, Joyce 165
Christian, Bill 33, 115, 175
Chronister, DeAnna 144
Claborn, Jennifer 50, 115, 116
Claiborne, David 88, 129, 135
Clark, Ginger 115
Clendennon, Thomas 65, 88, 131
Clifford, Sandi 144
Cobb, Bill 56, 81. 115
Coe, Bryan 75
Coffey, Pal 75, 165
Coffey, Wade 30, 50, 88, 115
Cole, Darvis 84, 87, 88, 89, 162, 165
Cole, Jamie 107
Cole, Phyllis 107, 163
Collier, Wade 88, 144
Collins, Nick 88, 131
Conrad, Jeri 47, 131
Conway, Michael 41
Cooley, Becky 8, 34, 42, 44, 45, 115
Coon, Christopher 20, 41, 131
Cooper, Tiffany 63, 78, 115
Cope, Don 65, 115, 152, 156
Copeland, Dustin 144
Copeland, Michael 162, 163
Cotner, April 46, 47, 59, 131
Cottingham, Garrett 65, 131
Coulombe, James 41, 144
Cousins, Valerie 115
Cox, Kenneth 18, 42, 43, 164, 165
Crabttree, Brian 41, 114, 115, 120, 143
Craig, Sam 41, 165
Crawford, Kathy 160
Crocker, Bryan 144
Crocker, Kelley 104, 144
Cross, Ruth Ann 165
Cryer, Brady 52, 131
Cummins, Brent 91, 165
Cummins, Craig 94, 97, 165
Cummins, Mickey 63, 131, 158
Dalton, Brian 144
Dalton, Doug 57, 154, 165
Daniels, lleath 50, 59, 98, 131
Darby, Dana 165
Day, Simone 41
y. Lisa 47, 131
Edward 52, 146
Eakins, Toni 134, 145
Darnell, Jon 115
Darnell, Regina 45, 48, 144
Dash, Junior 38, 87, 88, 89, 115
Davenport, Kathleen 41, 144
Davenport, Tracy 55, 144
Davlin, Chris 52
Davis, Candace 41, 144
Davis, Carla 21, 115
Dean, Bridgette 50, 117
Dean, Michael 144
Deere, Lisa 39, 46, 47, 55, 117
Dennis, Edward 88, 131
Dennis, Troy 40, 41, 51, 117
DePalma, Curtis 41, 98, 144
Deweese, Trevor 52, 53, 131
Dickenson, Angela 77, 144
Dickerson, James 88, 144
Dickerson, Shanda 23, 33, 55, 131
Dickerson, Tom 131, 155
Diltz, Jack 163
Diltz, Jennifer 144, 157
Dion, Jeff 41, 117, 124
Distributive Education Clubs of America
Dixon, Craig 48, 55, 88, 128, 131
Dobbins, Danny 63, 117
Dobek, Jennifer 131
Donathan, Mark 55, 131
Doornbos, David 88, 131
Dougherty, Carol 145
Doughten, Misty 55, 145
Douglas, Tobias 145
Douthit, Kelly 44, 45, 48, 145
Doiiahgt, Wade 13, 44, 45, 70, 80, 116,
Downs, Bradley 33, 41, 59, 117
Downs, Sandra 51, 55, 117, 173
Drill Team 46, 47
Dudash, Jennifer 51, 55, 81, 145
Duff Kimberl 17, 41, 42, 43, 69, 116,
Duit, Paul 41, 131
Duke, Lance 88, 98
Duke, Mike 63
Duncan, Luis 11, 33, 49, 70, 77, 117
Duncan, Julie 47, 145
Durrough, Franswai 145
Dorrough, latisha 103
Dyer, Angela 3, 41, 131
Earls, Bobbie 162
Eckert, Travis 41
Edgerson, Ashley 145
EilTii7Darren 20, 63, 98, 99, 101, 105,
Eiler, Dena 59
Elkins, Mike 65, 88, 131
Elliott, Kevin 131
Ellis, Terri 22, 42, 128,
Elston, Karla 51, 106, 131, 138, 173
English, Kevin 10, 105, 145
English, Serena 42, 43, 117
Epperson, Robert 41
Ervin, Michelle 59, 117
Esquival, Sammy 88
Evans, Ashley 104, 131, 145, 148
Evans, Kimberly 41
Evans, Nancy 70, 165
Everett, Bruce 145
Fagan, Colin 41, 145
Fanjoy, James 34, 104, 145
Farquhar, Bruce 52, 165
Garcia, JoAnna 41, 58, 117
Garcia, Perfecto 146
Garrison, Chet 41, 146
Garrison, David 131
Garrison, Monica 30, 52, 117
Garvey, Matt 34, 117
Gensman, Sonja 59, 128, 131
Genson. Charles 50, 59, 131
George, Kim 146
Hanson, Billy 21, 59
Harbins, James 133
Hardage, Susie 156, 163
Hardison, Teresa 146
Harkins, Joe 63, 165
Harkins, Lacky 118, 134
Harrell, April 17, 46, 47, 55, 118
Harrington, Clester 90, 91, 93, 165
George, Sally 44, 51, 165
Crystal 42, 58, 131
Gibson, David 41, 146
Gibson, Deanna 60
Gignac, Ronald 8, 52, 53, 131
Alisha 75, 131
Gildon, Jason 88
Gilliam, Dana 5, 60, 117
Gilliam, Darrin 91, 132
Faske, Glenn 88, 131
Martha 55, 145
Faske, Susan 22, 42, 43, 68, 117, 150
Renee 50, 51, 117, 128, 173
Felty, Amber 52, 53, 117
Gloria, Jessie 63
Gloria, Sandra 146
Gonzales, Cindy 33, 133
Gonzales, Flora 41, 55, 133
Gonzales, Irene 146
Harris, Jeff 78, 79
Harris, Kimberly 146, 155
Harris, Lana 133
Harris, Larry 40, 41, 165
Harris, Shelley 41, 133
Stephen 58, 76, 88, 118, 157
Harris, Tracy 73, 118
Haseltine, Susan 54, 55, 104, 134, 142,
Hathaway, Michael 133
Haught, Mark 94, 165
Hawkins, Antoninette 21, 47, 75, 119
Hawkins, Bobby 63, 84, 85, 86, 88, 119
Hawkins, Demetris 10, 146
, Glennette 55, 108, 147
,Jimmy 59, 133
Ferenczhalmy, Tommy 4, 41, 110, 111,
Fidel, Derrick 98
Fierro, Tim 50, 117
Fillinger, Joseph 41, 88, 89, 130, 131
Fillinger, Jovonia 47, 58, 130, 131
Fisher, .lill 48, 131, 144
Fitts, Shane 88, 101, 131
Fitzsimmons, Alan 76, 117
Flanagan, Audrey 29, 41, 51, 55, 117,
Fleming, Melissa 60, 64, 68, 69. 117
Gonzales, Julia 41, 55, 58, 117
Gonzales, Junior 20, 48, 98, 136, 146
Gonzales, Olga 41, 55, 146
Gonzales, Olivia 41, 1 I7
Hayes, Jennifer 146
Headley, Catherine 133
Health Occupations Students of America
Flood, Thomas 145
Flores, Anglela 145
Flores, Jimmy 131
Flores, Joel 145
Flores, Monica 105
Goodhue, Tonya 57, 138, 146
Goodlow, Gary 88, 133
Goodwin, Charles 62, 63, 165
Goss, Dean 133
Goss, Rhonda 94, 147
Goss, Shelly 119, 146
Graham, Lori 55, 133
Granger, Michael 133
Grant, Toni 146
Green, Melissa 106, 107, 138, 146, 148
Greer, Tami 139
Flores, Raymond 63
Flowers, Jeff 65, 117
Foerstel, Paula 72
Foley, Regina 47, 60, 131
Ford, Gerald 88, 89
Ford, Walter 98
Forsyth, Mike 38, 41, 117, 132, 147
Fort, Wanda 5, 60, 61, 117
Foster, Dr. Morris 128, 158, 160, 161
Foster, Sandra 70, 165
Frank, Cindy 41, 131, 148
Frazier, Patricia 138, 146
Freed, Dwain 166
Freeman, Gary 108, 165
French Club 54, 55
Fryar, Kevin 91
Gross, Mary 107
Gross, Michelle 17, 40, 41, 49, 69, 117
Groves, Chris 33, 51
Guerra, Cindy 147
Guerra, Julie 41
Gumas, Edward 56, 63, 133
Charles 57, 73, 146
r, Dana 23, 60, 117
r, Valerie 51, 133, 173
David 65, 117
Heath, Sean 10, 20, 55, 98, 99, 100,
Hembree, Dawn 47, 59, 133, 155
Hendrix, Tana 146
Henson, Jim 173
Herbert, Meghan 47, 133
Shannon 19, 42, 119, 148
Hernandez, Adam 166
Hernandez, Joseph 91, 1 19
Hernandez, Mary 146
Hernandez, Nito 88, 98
Dexter 56, 57, 118
Heskew, Shannon 47, 133
Becca 119, 133, 152, 153
Higgins, Bobbie 11, 130, 146
Higgins, Tammy 11, 21, 58, 59, 118,
Higgs, Angela 41, 133, 139
High, Jacqueline 68, 94, 95, 118
eith 41, 88, 90, 108, 133
High, Montez 146
High, Regina 21, 94, 96, 97, 146
High, Yvette 94, 108, 133
Dawnia 41, 147
Hill, Paul 61, 133
Future Farmers of American 52, 53
Gallagher, Daniel 88, 131
Gamble, Cody 52
131' 153 Gamble, Tracy 47, 52, 58, 59, 131
Hall, James 41, 49, 117
Hall, Steve 152
Hall, Tiara 5, 61, 64, 133
Hall, Todd 42, 117
Hamilton, Coach John 107, 165
Hamilton, Johnny 133
Hamilton, Joni 107
Hancock, Eneth 10, 11, 59, 101, 133
Hansen, Elizabeth 147
Hansen, Kathryn 46, 47, 55, 118, 124,
Hinkle, Teresa 133
Hinman, Bruce 55, 85, 86, 88, 101, 133
Hinton, Holly 47, 55, 118
Hoehne, Theresa 161 '
Hoffhine, Charles 55, 86, 88, 133
Holcomb, Earnice 118
Holcombe, Christy 41, 49, 55, 110, 130,
Holcombe, Richard 41, 130, 146
Holding, Rex 41, 134
Holland, Gerald 10, 81, 146
Holliday, Allen 173
Holt, Debbie 106, 107, 146
Holt, Roberta 70, 107, 165
Home Economics Related Occupations
Hopkins, Kenneth 146
Hopp, Annie 146
Hopper, Adam 40, 41, 49, 134
Hoppman, John 104, 146
Horton, Steven 49, 55, 88, 134
Houck, Sarah 55, 134
House, Sherri 41, 146
Howell, Debra 58, 59, 134
Howeth, Mark 41, 88, 146
Hoyle, Nancy 30, 94, 95, 96, 97, 135
Hoyt, Bill 74, 75, 165
Huckaby, Keith 59, 100, 135
Melissa 60, 118
Johnson, Michael 118, 134
Johnson Michelle 41
Johnson, Tiffany 9, 22, 42, 51, 55, 70,
Johnson, Walter 81, 88, 165
Jones, Amy 42, 43, 55, 134
Jones, Daryl 42, 43, 55, 118
Jones, Dawn 41, 48, 149
Landers, Amy 52, 59, 134
Landers, Shandy 11, 107
Lang, Glenda 121
Lankford, Dwayne 41
Lankford, Melissa 18, 42, 55, 121, 149
Law, Brantley 52, 121
Lawley, David 33
Lawson, Gennifer 149
Lay, Sandra 60, 134
Marple, Kevin 28, 88, 98, 149
Marple, Tracy 21, 94, 149, 157
Marsh, Sean 137
Martin, Beverly 47, 137
Martin, Jay 41, 165
Martin, Kevin 70, 88, 137
Martinez, Alisa 29, 94, 96, 97, 137
Martinez, Carlos 166
Martinez, Gloria 149
Jones, Greg 60, 61, 88, 134
Jones, Linda 55, 81, 112, 134
Jones, Mary 135
Jones, Shawnda 60, 94, 97, 118
Stacy 28, 94, 96, 97, 135
Jones, Tina 149, 156
Jordan, Brian 63
Jordan, Jay 149
Jouett, Dawn 135
Lay, Steven 59
Lea, Lory 107
Lea, Tracey 107
Benjamin 33, 57, 121
Lee, Carolyn 149
Lee, Darrell 63, 121
Lee, Jennifer 41, 134
Julia 33, 49, 138, 149
Orlando 88, 149
Huerta, Mia 146
Huey, Clark 38
Hughes, Crystal 52, 146
Hughes, Tom 118, 127, 135
Hume, Jeri 118
Hron, Jeffery 147
Medeiros, Dawn 47, 150
lbarguen, Melanie 107
lnterdisciplinary Cooperative Education
lsaacs, Samuel 108, 113
lshcomer, Lavelle 146
Jacks, Pat 160
Jackson, Anna 60, 165
James, Andy 146
James, Bobby 146
James, Kyle 52, 53, 135
Jarnagin, Kimberly 30, 55, 135
Jefferies, Charles 160
Jefferies, Melissa 37, 41, 119
Jefferson, Kimberly 60, 61
Jefferson, Marcell 98
Jefferson, Scott 75
Journey, Yolanda 28, 41, 102, 103, 118
Junior Engineering Technological Society
Karr, Kristina 52, 61, 135
Kaseeska, Nicola 37, 41, 49, 51, 55, 68,
Kaseeska, Robyn 48, 49, 55, 149, 152
Kasl, Brandon 149
Kegley, Alisha 50, 135, 136
Kendall, Mike 65, 118
Kendrix, Glenda 23
Kendrix, Melissa 14, 45
Kendrix, Sharla 11, 23, 50, 114, 118,
Kernop, Melanie 149
Kesselring, Kevin 2, 6, 15, 42, 48, 71,
85, 87, 88, 118
Kidwell, Kristi 9, 21, 55, 110, 118, 123,
Kiehn, Mike 35, 42, 48, 88, 128
Kiehn, Dr. Ronny 158, 159
Kilgore, Belinda 41, 43, 149
Killebrew, Robert 58, 165
King, Larry 165
King, Maurice 68, 164, 165
King, Melissa 104
Kirby, George 64, 65, 118, 124
Kriby, Kevin 93, 149
Kistler, Darren 149
Lehr, Tara 52, 59, 134, 147
Leiser, Kenna 41, 103, 134
Len, llena 77, 165
Lettermans Club 20, 21
Lewis, Donna 60, 121
Lewis, Ray 51, 134, 147, 173
Levchik, Julie 47, 55, 149
Leyton, LaDonna 103, 149
Liegl, Sherry 32, 135
Lillard, Jeri 149
Linares, Alex 41, 149
Litsch, Jim 165
Littlejohn, Robert 135, 138, 149
Liu, Brant 48, 49, 55, 66, 67, 11
Lobaugh, Cynthia 41, 135
Lollis, Stacy 149
Lonjin, Craig 149
Lopez, Maria 166
Lopez, Sandra 41, 135
Lopez, Santiago 41, 149
Loudakis, Andrea 52, 149
Lovett, Jimmy 149
Lovett, Karl 63
Lowell, Elizabeth 10, 16, 39, 46, 47, 55,
Lowey, Amanda 55, 149, 156
Luttrell, James 52, 121
Lyman, Curtis 135
Jiminez, Melissa 41, 135
Jeffery, David 118
Jenkins, Larry 64, 65, 118
Jewell, Lorrie 94
John, Mark 149
Johns, Erica 70, 135
Johnson, Darlene 49, 165, 167
Johnson, DeLisa 77
Knam, Eric 16, 55, 69, 104, 121
Knam, Mike 91, 149
Kress, Gena 21, 60,121,131
Jessica 47, 131, 149
Mackey, Cindy 135
Madden, Eric 88
Maestas, Lara 149
Martinez, Joel 41
Matinez, Victor 149
Mason, David 56, 57, 78, 79, 165
Mathis, Brita 61, 137
Matthews, Gene 88
Mays, Shane 88, 150
Mazza, Christopher 41, 150
McBride, Ozell 137
McCarley, Ladonna 137
McClain, Aaron 63, 137
McClellan, Wendell 41, 88, 108, 137
McClure, Steven 23, 41, 55, 121, 124
McConah: f, Cindy 94, 137
McConal Jennifer 31, 57, 150
McConville, Susan 150
McCoy, Kyle 88, 137
McDaniel, Donald 121
McDonald, Tonya 102, 103, 121
McElroy, Jim 70, 166
McGee, Michelle 150
McKeaver, Courtney 150
McKenzie, Craig 88, 121
McKnight, Dale 49, 121
McLaughlin, Michelle 59, 121, 159
McLeod, John 161
McLeod, Jolene 22, 166
McLeod, Kathleen 30, 50, 68, 121
McMican, James 98, 137
Medlock, Candy 107
Mendiola, Angie 7, 41, 137
Messerly, Amy 47, 150
Messick, Dianna 65, 137
Meyer, Daniel 52, 121
Miles, Michael 55, 91, 150
Miller, Christopher 55, 121
Miller, Tanya 57, 121
Milligan, Joy 137
Milner, Staci 42, 48, 135, 137
Minor, Katrina 119, 150
Mireles, Mike 150
Miyoshi, Henry 34, 35, 147
Molina, Linda 41, 137
Molina, Teresa 121
Molledahl, James 61, 121
Johnson, Greg 41
Johnson, James 55
Johnson, Coach J. D. 90, 91, 93, 102,
Johnson, Jeremy 88, 149
Johnson, Maurice 134
1 70 Index
Kruska, Jason 48, 149
LaBelle, Doug 31, 149
Lacy, Brad 56, 121
Lamar, Roy 19, 162, 163
Mahan, Bradley 98, 149
Mahan, Brent 44, 45, 55
Mak, Anton 149
Maldanado, JoAnn 137
Malesic, Mike 41, 149
Mander, Sabrina 47, 55, 83, 104, 121
Manglona, Tina 58, 149
Manslild, James 149
Marble, Jennifer 137
Marceleno, Randy 41, 120, 121
Moore, Andy 41, 137
Moore, John 52
Morre, Misti 59, 137
Moore, Wayne 41
Moreno, Manuel 55, 58, 121
Moreno, Richard 57
Morey, Mark 164, 166
Morey, Robert 55, 108, 119, 121
Morgan, Gyrone 91
Morgan, Lanny 22
Morgan, Tyrone 91
Morrow, Katherine 150
Morrow, Robert 52, 137
Moss, Patrick 33, 49, 121
Moss, Shannon 41, 48, 49, 138, 150
Moulton, Douglas 68, 70, 121
Moulton, ,lulie 41, 150
Mowry, Cara 106, 107, 150
Mozingo, Christopher 41, 148, 150
Muller, Laverne 166
Muller, Matt 11, 48, 53, 137
Muller, Melissa 52
Mullican, Stephanie 75, 150
Munoz, ,loe 176
Myers, Jeff 78, 137
Myers, Ronald 166
Myles, Demetria 137
Neal, Roderick 84, 85, 86, 89, 121
Neal, Roger 2
Neese, Brian 73, 150
NeeSmith, Cherena 151
NeeSmith, Elana 137
Neighbors, Scott 98, 151
Nelson, Larry 137
Nettleton, Nancy 28, 40, 41, 42, 137,
Newberry, Michelle 138, 151
Newman, Scott 56, 79
Newton, Booker 41, 91, 137
Newton, David 33, 64, 65, 121
Niblett, Craig 12, 52, 53, 71, 121, 152
Nicewander, Jamie 151 1
Nichols, David 16, 17, 33, 68, 137
Nolan, Dian 60, 72
Nolan, jay 41, 151
Nordman, Shannon 41, 151, 155
Norton, Billy 32, 41, 151
Norton, Judy 9, 40, 41, 151
Norton, Michelle 151
Noyd, Dave 151
Nulter, Duane 63
Oakley, Hazel 166
Oglesby, Eugene 98, 151
Olds, jim 79, 151
O'Neal, Keith 76, 166
O'Rear, Joe 41, 121
Ornelas, Andrea 59, 137
Ortega, Mary 11, 55, 68, 121, 123, 135
Ortiz, Robbie 59, 137
Owen, Allen 22, 62, 122
Owens, Harold 122
Owens, Steve 56, 151
Oxendine, Annelisa 59, 122
Packard, Tamra 12, 13, 45, 49, 51, 55,
122, 123, 173
Padgett, Stacy 47, 55, 80, 137
Padgett, Stacy M. 137
Pai, Chung Yueh 39, 48, 49, 51, 55, 57,
Pankhurst, ,lohn 52
Pate, Terri 41, 55, 122
Patterson, Tiffany 60, 137
Peacock, Marie 60, 137
Pearce, Debbie 166
Pearce, Sandy 78
Pearce, Timmy 138, 151
Pearis, Alyn 151
Peniza, Maria 55, 151
Pettit, Susan 166
Petty, Angela 137
Peyton, Holly 138
Phillips, Chuck 56, 63
Phillips, jesse 88, 151
Phillips, Tony 98
Pickett, Brad 82, 88, 122
Pickett, Karen 81, 166
Pierce, Robert 10, 151
Pierce, Timmy 20
Pike, Mary 37, 41, 55, 122
Pinkham, Randell 137
Pinkley, Robert 55
Pinkley, Toni 41, 122
Plew, Angela 58, 137
Plew, Geneva 161
Plummer, Barbie 4, 45, 50, 122, 174
Polk, ,lohn 104, 137
Polley, Chad 40, 41, 152
Porter, Kelly 88, 108, 137
Porter, Kevin 50, 88, 122
Preast, Leslie 152
Preston, Robyn 45, 137
Pride, Dana 41, 60, 122
Primoli, Dennis 41, 48, 55, 110, 111,
Prince, Gary 88, 152
Proctor, Scott 71, 88, 108, 122
Pruitt, Bobby 52, 166
Purnell. Michael 91, 122, 155
Quarles, Whitney 42, 43, 137
Quinn, Shane 152
Raleigh, Laurie 55, 152
Rankin, Jeri 47, 58, 138
Ray, David 91, 92, 138
Ray, .loelle 51, 59, 122, 144, 173
Ray, .lohn 108, 166
Ray, Marie 71, 102, 103
91, 108, 138
Redeker, Ann 22, 166
Redeker, Jason 48, 54, 55, 88, 98, 100,
101, 138, 1-44
Redelsperger, ,lon Paul 52, 55, 138
Redman, Teresa 33, 122
Reed, Paul 91, 138
Revilla, Angie 59
Reyes, Becky 134, 152
Reyes, Mary 138
Reynolds, Angie 104
Rice, Bryan 52, 53, 55, 122
Rice, Kimberly 60, 104, 122
Richards, Betty 138
Richards, David 138
Richards, Kelly 94, 152
Marshalletta 60, 75, 122
Rod 63, 91
Richardson, Donna 54, 55, 138
Richardson, Karen 138, 139
Richardson, Lavetta 41, 152
Richardson, Markie 58, 75, 131, 138,
Richardson, Marshannon 41, 88, 98, 152
Richardson, Shane 28, 48, 55, 85, 88,
98, 99, 104, 108, 122
Richardson, Shanyn 58, 64, 114, 119,
120, 122, 128, 131
Richeson, Tommy 90, 91, 93, 114, 116,
Rico, ,loyse 55, 72
Ridgeway, jennifer 122
Riggs, Dara 42, 51, 138, 173
Roark, Billy 152
Roberson, Marcus 67, 88, 138
Roberson, Quinn 63, 88 ..
Roberson, Stephanie 116, 122
Traci 47, 59, 138
Roberts, Charles 84, 88, 108, 166
Robertson, james 122
Robertson, ,loe 152
Robertson, Kevin 63, 78, 122
Roblez, Robert 88, 152
Roblez, Rosie 138
Roblez, Salvador 63, 98, 99, 120, 122
Rodriguez, Carlos 88, 152
Rufus 62, 63, 99, 122
Rogers, Angie 59, 138
Rogers, Brandi 41, 138, 150, 155
Rogers, Robert 57, 63, 122
Rogers, Shelley 152
Romero, Tammie 139
Romines, Tamra 41, 51, 110, 122, 127,
Roper, Doug 139
Roppolo, Steve 152
Roudebush, Kelley 30, 49, 55, 115, 122,
Rowland, B. F., Jr. 64, 65, 166
Royal, Chad 122
Royal, joe Don 166, 167
Ruddock, Tammy 152
Runyan, Mary 41, 166
Rushing, Kevin 152
Russell, Gretchen 47, 55, 152
Russell, Lori 34, 42, 44, 45, 48, 139
Rustmann, Gloria 22, 166
Rustmann, Trey 16, 18, 19, 42, 80, 82,
Sabin, jeremy 153
Students Against Driving Drunk 34
Sakmari, Elvira 41, 51, 139, 152, 173
Sample, Yolanda 139
Sanchez, Craig 88, 153
Sanchez, Erick 88, 153
Sanchez, Karen 160
Sanchez, Penny 153
Sanchez, Ronnie 55, 98, 139
Sanchez, Stephen 58, 122
Sanchez, Tim 122
Saucier, Cheri 75, 153
Saucier, Denise 41, 51, 114, 122, 124,
Scales, James 57, 153
Scalf, Leonard 162
Scarle, Charles 153
Scarle, Ken 153
Schaper, Tammy 139
Schartung, Sandy 41, 55,' 153
Schell, Cassandra 55, 103,'108n 153
Schneider, Lana 122
Schoonover, Bruce 52, 122' .
Schuck, Robert 30, 51, 139
schu1z,Tama42,49, 51, 139, 142, 148
Schumaker, Krista 37, 41, 51, 124, 136
Scott, Chris 74, 88, 139 g
Selvidge, Erik 52, 139
Sermons, jeff 49, 55, 124
Sermons, Tim 105, 139
Sevedge, Doug 153
Shade, Tara 153
Shaffer, Terry 88, 166
Sharp, Shelley 47, 59, 64, 77, 124
Shaw, Lori 60, 61, 103, 124
Shaw, Willie 88, 139
Sheely, Tonya 60, 61, 102, 103, 139
Shelton, ,lana 4, 5, 47, 153
Sheppard, Kristen 124
Sherman, Heather 139
Shewtchenko, Craig 41, 153
Shivers, Joyce 139
Sierra, Kevin 63
Signorelli, Peter 41, 55, 70, 124
Simmons, Marcie 3, 14, 17, 34, 51, 55,
Simon, Mary 153
Simon, Renee 47, 55
Simpson, Tracy 47, 60, 61, 124
Sipes, .lohn 38, 41, 153
Sisk, Angela 124
Sisk, Rose 60, 139
Smades, Karen 11, 16, 42, 43, 51, 124,
Index 1 71
Smiley, Raymond 57, 139
Smith Aaron 153
Smith, Chris 153
Smith, David 7, 16, 42, 125, 147
Smith, Denise 42, 59
Smith, Donna 157, 164, 166
Smith, James 88, 101, 154
Smith Leon 141
Smith Melody 50, 60
Smith Ruby 166
Smith, Wesley 11, 41, 154
Taylor, Marsha 31, 51, 125, 160, 164,
Taylor, Matt 42, 141
Tell, Sabrina 141
Terbush, Lonnie 52, 141
Terry, Cornelius 20, 65, 141
Terry, Kory 14, 17. 50, 51, 125
Terry, Mike 72, 73, 88
Tewell, Lorrie 29, 154
That Altus Band 2, 21, 23, 40
Thevenot, Teri 47, 125
Walker, Cary 154
Walker, Greg 88, 101, 154
Walker, Stacy 126
Walker, Tammy 154
Walker, Tiffany 16, 55, 56, 57, 68, 126
Wall, Jason 3, 16, 17, 18, 19, 34, 42,
Walton, LaChella 154
Winters, Jason 55, 141
Winters, Lorin 158. 159
Wolfe, Jill 51, 126, 132, 144, 173
Wolfe, Michelle 154
Wood, Marian 160
Wooldridge, Jennifer 42, 141
Wootton, Dawn 55, 141. 159
Wootton, Patrick 88, 154
Snow, Randy 76, 125
Sokolyk, Shalene 23, 33, 51, 54, 55,
Soliz, Bryan 55, 141
Sollis, Tim 14-1
Southall, Kristi 9, 23, 105, 141
Spalding, Debbie 141
Spalding, Jill 47, 74, 154
Spanish Club 54, 55
Spfirazer, Boone 64, 65, 88, 125, 127,
Spencer, Harold 158
Spraggins, Stacy 28, 30, 39, 43, 46, 47,
Stapp, Cari 29, 59, 94, 132, 141
Starchman, Doug 39, 48, 134, 154
Starwalt, Kelly 154
Stebleton, Raymond 41, 125
Stecklow, Jan 16, 141
Stecklow, John 61, 125
Steele, Joshua 88, 154
Steen, Audra 154
Stephens, Tom 54, 166, 167
Sterner, Lynnette 57, 59, 141, 157
Stevens, Chris 4, 73, 88, 125
Stevenson, Dwight 63, 79, 86, 88
Stevenson, Richard 42, 43, 125, 142
Steward, Robert 154-
Steward, Trease 141
Stonebarger, Tamara 48, 105
Stonebarger, Tony 55, 105, 125, 141
Stone, Eric 52
Stone, Kenneth 41, 154
Stofgyg Randy 70, 85, 86, 88, 89, 108,
Story, Jill 59, 128, 136, 141, 144
Stover, Heather 41, 73, 154, 156
Stryminski, Jennifer 47, 154
Student Council 48, 49
Sturdevant, Lori 81, 154
Sullivan, Robert 71, 87, 88, 108
Sustaita, Yolanda 61, 141
Taff, Cindy 59, 94, 105, 141, 144
Tasker, Jim 88, 154
Tasker, Miko 141
Tate, Deborah 3, 41, 55, 154
Tate, Frenetta 47, 60, 61, 141
Tate, Yuka 125
Taylor, Ernest 63, 91, 125
1 72 Index
Thoben. Sharon 80. 125
Thomas. Brenda 125
Thomas, Jodiann 41, 55, 114, 125, 136,
Thomas, John Henry 10, 49, 105, 125
Thomas, Malcom 63
Thomas, Nicki 22, 160
Thomas, Sara 23, 42, 70, 108, 119, 142
Thomas, Scott 154
Thomas, Tammy 9, 44, 45, 48, 141
Thomas, Virginia 160, 166
Tims, Timmy 173
Tinney, Mark 48, 55, 119, 125
Tolbert, Loryn 41, 141
Tolbert, Theda 125
Torres, Mike 88
Treece, Bel 161
Warner, Michael 56, 63,126
Washington, Linnie 41, 127
Watson, Brian 41, 88, 141
Watson, Kim 141
Watt, Justin 51, 154, 173
Weatherford, Michael 127
Weber, Kris 41, 76, 105, 110, 126
Weigel, Marilyn 41, 154
Weigel, Matt 52, 126
West, Dian 14, 45, 154
West, Jermaine 38
West, Kevin 88
West, Malcolm 63, 91, 141
West, Marcus 85, 87, 88, 141
Whetstine, Ceela 141
Whisby, Veronica 47
White, Angela 136, 154
White, James 154
Whiting, Jason 69, 154
Whitson, Sheila 141
Aaron 41, 88, 154
Angela 5, 47, 61, 141
Trevino, Adam 88
Trevino, Veronica 41, 154
Trimble, Belinda 60, 125
Tritle, Jodi 125
Truitt, Pam 52, 53, 141
Tsosie, Nathan 41, 154
Tucker, Mike 166
Turner, Mitchell 50, 154
Underwood, Tonya 154
Uptergrove, Tommy 62, 63, 141
Valdez, Scott 125
Valdez, Tracey 154
Valladares, Jose 72
Vann, Tracey 107
Varsity Choir 18, 42, 43
Vaughn, Wendi 55, 66, 105, 141
Villarial, Esther 59
Villarial, Nora 14, 17, 75, 82, 103, 126
Vocational lndustrial Clubs of America 59,
Whorton, Shellie 32, 51, 59, 126, 153,
waganion, Keith 48, aa,
Wiginton, Linda 72, 73, 105. 166
Wilcox, Sean 21, 40, 41, 126
Bradley 56, 57, 63, 78, 79,
Wiles, Kimberly 45, 59. 141
Wiley, Daniel 88, 127
Wilde, Brandi 105
Wille, Dawn 17, 41, 126
Wille, Malinda 14, 41, 154
rd, Ty 50, 55, 116, 126
te, Andrew 8, 41, 49, 127
Williams, Charles 55, 126
Williams, Curtis 63
Williams, Eldon 166
Williams, Lorien 41, 126, 156
Williams, Opal 141
Williams, Theda 126, 148
Williams, Tony 154
Williams, Wesley 79
Charlotte 4-1, 60, 127
Willis DeeDe 154
Michelle 12, 13, 70, 81, 126
Willis, Jimmie 128
Kimberly 11, 44, 45, 48, 50,
68, 124, 127
Willis, Todd 141, 152
Wilson, Darla 22, 126
Wilson, John 41, 52, 141
Wilson, Julie 154
Wilson, Michelle 60
Wilson, Shawn 141
Winfrey, David 141
r, Jill 34, 50, 51, 5
143, 144, 173
Tammy 47, 55, 141
Workman, Troy 33, 40, 41, 49, 116,
Wray, Bennett 158, 159
Yates, Ellen 158
Yates, Millie 166
Yearbook 50, 51
York, Rebecca 50, 166, 167, 173
Yoil57Stephen 59, 64, 110, 111, 116,
Yorn, Gabrielle 74, 154
Young, Erin 3, 44, 45, 55, 128, 135,
Young, Gerald 91, 93
Young, Kenneth 155
Young, Marcie 30, 42, 108, 141
Young, Sonya 94, 96, 141
Young, Tim 20, 63, 98, 100
Zang, Billy 43, 88, 98, 101, 112, 155
Zang, Richard 42, 88 .
Zawicki, Mike 65, 127, 152
Zawka, Joel 104
Zawicki, Mike 65, 127, 152
Zender, Kevin 155
The 1988 Bulldog IS a publlcatlon of the
Altus Hugh School yearbook staff Five hun
dred copies were prmted by Taylor Pub
y,,y C., B 11110 Stag
g g ll
Dallas TX 7.1235
The cover maternal IS white Llthocote
prmted ln four colors and trimmed wlth Blue
43111 The 176 pages are standard slze 8V2
x 11 of 80 pound glossy enamel The total
production cost exceeded 3510 000 wlth sm
gle copies sold for 52.9 00 The Bulldog IS
self supporting and ads are not sold for
All copy and the mdex IS set m Bodom
the body copy at 10 pomt and captions at 8
polnt Headline styles for each section are as
follows Student llfe lmpact with Kormna
ltallc Org mllatlons Windsor with Palatlno
ltallc Academics Souvenir Bold with Sou
vemr ltahc Sports Serif Cothlc Bold wlth
Helvetlca Condensed ltahc and People Bo
donl with Times Roman ltallc
The cover was designed by Shalene
Sokolyk at the Oklahoma lnterscholastlc
Press Assoclatlon camp ln June of 1987
The 1987 Bulldog received All Oklahoman
at the Fall 1987 OIPA awards ceremony
All black and whlle photos were taken
developed and prmted by the Bulldog staff
All portralts color and black and white were
taken by Allen Holliday of Holliday Pho
tography Altus Oklahoma
The staff of the 1988 Bulldog wishes to thank the
admmlstratlon faculty and student body for Its support
,hm Henson Altus Times photographer gave mvaluable
assistance during the year Mr Henson helped tram the
staff photographers and worked with us on sports plc
tures We wlsh to thank Allen Holliday for his help with
color enlargements and group pictures To Tlmmy Tlms
and hls dust cloud for the cover thanks' And to the
parents of the staff we thank you for letting us put ln so
many extra hours at deadlme time ln order to get our
book publxshed on time
Edztor tn Chzef
Bee ky York
. 1, '
5 O 0
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:f , Q, ,' '
'Q - ' ' - Audrey Flanagan
u -gl 5 -
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7' 1 ' I
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Colophon I 73
Amidst the chaos
the future came into view
and the dust had finally
Trash and keepsakes covered the cold marble
oor ocker doors banged throughout the long cor
rldoi Amidst the noise trash cans d
papers sat several seniors recalling the experiences
of the past year
btuck in the back corner of her locker Kim found
notecards from the research paper she wrote in
English She settled back on the floor and sighed IH
relief that it was all over But then she found and read
a note from Jennifer describing the prom dress she
bought The sigh suddenly changed to tears The
prom was over The whole year was over and all too
soon Kim wiped at the mascara tinted flow that ran
down her cheeks Why had she wanted it to be over?
No more football games to cheer no more home
coming dances to decorate no more friendly huddles
1n the breezeway to the lunchroom
Mike bent down to scoop out all the papers stuffed
into the corners of his locker As he sorted through
for the final ceremony had been delayed because of
three snow days and at the time May twenty fifth
sounded a long way off But it was only two more
days and graduation meant good byes to friends
Mike wanted to tell David his best buddy all the way
through school how much he would miss his friend
ship but boys werent supposed to get sentimental
The girls were allowed to ery and act sa b h
ppy ut ow
did a guy let his friends know that he was a little sad?
Or that the
re was a lump ln his throat when he
thought of the year being over? Or that he would have
to fight back the tears when the last song at grad
uation was sung May the Good lord Bless and
Keep You Maybe they will know without liavm to
te them Maybe the song will say it for me h
T Y 9
.. . . w , 1
e co ection, he thought about graduation. The d
9 Q a '
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' l 66
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.65 ' ' 33
. , e
As soon as the latest styles arrived g' I t t d '
B b Pl h k th I
, , urs s are shopping for a unique prom dress.
ie ummer c ec s e ength of her dress before trying it on.
Before throwing an lhin
y g away, students checked each srrrap of paper for its
importance. Jeff Bryant and llill Christian recall the events of the year as they
clean out their lozrkz-rs.
College roommates often bought things that matched. Kathy Hansen and
Elizabeth Lowell look at towels fo l
, r tieir dorm room at the University of
1 76 Closing
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uation be a
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ploma lisl. and mf-
gown. Joe M
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