Ardmore High School - Spectrum Yearbook (Ardmore, OK)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1981 volume:
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Contents' f e 1 QE as Nl
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, Student Llfe l l 3
People ' 58.
Clubs and Classes l N 136
fldvertising E R 178
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Published by the
The wood carving of the Tiger
High School Student Body by Big
accomplishments in arts. The S
2600 Harris St
s mascot was presented lo the Ardmore
Chief Roofing Company honoring student
crulplurelwas carved by Jim Simmons.
. Throughout time, man has sdugrittofcapture
knowledge, and through this seeking the world is
feiteredr ,But to capture knowledge is also to set
itffree, forto Sholieiitlnderstanding is to take a pure
white ray of'.tight31thread it through a prism and
let it burst forth mise'1spee:1rqrgs1of'coier.
' Ardmore Highis e prism,VtljeQ'gsiodents the tight,
Ass the students enter the sc'hooEiin a streamof
onebent, unebroisen and uneguided light, they begin
to 'reoeivef Impressions and thoughts, and 'are
directed ,iesiihough through a prism. They bend
and alter 3fheir'thotights, bodies and lives and burst
forth into a' spectrum' of different talents, ideas,
and goals, ' ' A . r x q
1 Each student is affected differently by high sohoot
:jest '8S:S8Cffl ray of iight comes through as prism
'to-beoomeone of manyyshades in the spectrum.
Many are directed by academics, some by athietics.
Band, chorus, 'thelmeny stubs, and of course the
staff are all a part of-the prism. ,
1 Bot we, the students of AHS are thefspectrum.
We will color the wortd. So we must strive' to be
iittievbest, the most intense, the truest light possible.
the generations to come depend upon us for
their next reyt',oijVi'li,ght. M
Being a member of the marching band
meant lots of early morning prac-
tices lor the whole band, but
a closer look at Kris Hignight
showed a shining horn and a
face to match. Maybe begin-
ning the morning with music
wasn't half bad.
And speaking ol shining faces,
Kim Coffman beamed a big
"Howdy" during the Tiger Fleview.
Summer Supplement to the Criterion
As commencement begins seniors stand for
The school year drifts to an end, spring
takes over, and dull brown buds turn
into a rainbow of color, at the same time
the beaches begin to fill with summer-
longing teens. Spring also brings fun
things such as swimming, baseball,
tennis, golf and other warm-weather
sports, plus school events like student
plays and science fair.
The play "The Effect of Gamma Rays
on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds" by Paul
Zindell was chosen by the instructor as
a challenge for the drama students. lts
plot pointed out how many people are
left out of home life and shut out by others
who may be a little different. Some of
the other productions included "Roman-
tic Conspiracy" and "The Sunshine
Boys." The latter was a dinner theater
Awards aplenty were given at the
science fair. Top winners of the science
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fair were juniors, Robert Cashman and
Roland Stolfag both earned the right to
attend the state and international
science fairs to recap more honors.
Roberts project was titled "The effects
of Adriamycin on DNA." Roland won
local grand prize in the physical science
division with his computer-controlled
robot. His project was also displayed at
the Omniplex in Oklahoma City.
Spring fever set in as students
crammed final exams and term papers
between sports, banquets, and assemb-
lies. A new honor organization was
established, track, tennis, and golf
participants headed for state tour-
naments. The seniors visited the
Omniplex and zoo in Oklahoma City. The
senior banquet took on an Hawaiian
flavor, and the prom was a blast.
An early morning boycott of classes forms to protest release
of a favorite teacher.
"Childhood", a one act play, is presented by the drama
41" " '
Grand award in physical science is given to Roland Stolfa.
His project was also selected at the International Science Fair
to appear on an ABC television program.
is science lair project is Robert Cashman.
nal Science Fair, Robert won an honorable
magazine subscription from the American
Reigning as queen over the
basketball court was Sharon
McCarroIl. Selection of the queen
and her princesses was done by
the boys' basketball team, whilethe
girls' team chose the escorts.
Basketball was almost a way of
life for Sharon since she began the
sport five years ago. She compiled
an impressive seven point record
as a forward and was part of the
second all-area Daily Ardmoreite
team. In addition to her basketball
prowess, she also ran the 220 in
track. Sharon's escort was Tommy
Basketball princesses were sen-
iors Queenie Posey and Janice
Nash who were also members of
winning girls' team. Queenie played
forward position and was a top
scorer for the Tigers. She began
her basketball in the eighth grade
and placed in the first all-area team.
Escorting Queenie was Stephen
Janice Nash escorted by Ricky
Agers, played guard for the
roundballers. A senior Janice kept
busy with Fellowship of Christian
Athletes, Pep Club, and the Student
Advisory Committee. She and
Queenie both expressed a desire
to major in Special Ed in
Holding the winning bouquet of roses is
basketball queen, Sharon McCarroIl.
Waiting tor the results ot the basketball
queen contest are Queenie Posey, Sharon
McCarroIl, and Janice Nash.
Photos by Joyce Franks
.JY Reap Honors
Valedictorian of the 1981 graduating class
ls Kerry Smith.
The 1981 salutatorian is Ftonna Holt.
Among the top ten students at Ardmore
High School are these seniors: Kerry Smith,
DeeAnne Ayles, Brian Browning, Steve
Dolman, Jolynne Davenport, Lori Johnson,
Jana Dabbert, Dawna Elkins, Leslie Hutson,
and Ftonna Holt. Not pictured is Scott
Worley. These students accomplished what
every high school student tries to
nitiated in the spring, these students join
the National Honor Society.
The Pride of Ardmore congratulates its senior members.
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Wrapping upa super year, the
Tiger band returned with the
rewards of good performances
at the state contests. The full
band received a Ill rating, while
in the solo and ensemble contest
various musicians earned three
l's, thirteen ll's, and one Ill. The
annual spring concert was given
in May to close out the year.
The Ardmore High School vocal music department rounded out a
year of award winning performances with the Spring Concert in May, at
the Goddard Center.
The Jazz choir and the Group won superior ratings at state competition
in April and were judged 3A outstanding choir.
The Freshman Show Choir earned a superior rating and The Sophomore
Show Choir an excellent.
The Group was also honored this year by being selected by audition
to perform before the National School Board's Association annual
convention in Dallas, Texas.
Displaying the first place trophy from all District are Karen Miller, Cindy Colaw, Steve
Dolman, and Leo Dowdy.
Helping raise funds for Mary Nell Hatler Scholarship is Damon Darling.
Presenting their projects from Pan-American day are Rhonda Hendricks and
"Groups Wind Up Year"
Club activities multi' lied with the coming of spring.
French Club held th ir own version of the Mardi Gras with
costumes and a French y inner. Spanish Club attended the Pan
American contests at the University of Oklahoma. Junior
Classical League brought home several honors from their State
Convention, DECA students also attended a state
The Bourbon Street Pilayers participated in speech plays. To
raise money to send Coach Harry Dan Phipps and his wife to
a coaches meeting in Hawaii, the Fellowship of Christian
Athletes sold tickets i the Public for a performance by
well-known comic and ptoryteller Jerry Clower.
Displaying their work in Lratin are Mlttie Alsup, Doug Wiedenmann, and
Members of the French Club toast the Mardi Gras festival.
Well-known comic Jerry Clower appears at FCA fund-raising.
1st row: Matt Dragg, Rondy Hunt, Curt Potter, David Hampton, Ron
Rippatoe, Eddie Dewberry, John Fitzgerald, Chris Hanus. 2nd row: Coach
Frank Thompson, Randy Peterson, Robert Wallace, Phil Black, Matt Pusey,
Steve Dudley, Jon Moxley, Sam Wallace, and Coach Green.
1st row: Craig Ellis, Charile Wallen, Brian Turrentine, Wendall Fields,
David Lowden, John Goetz, Kirk Hart, Stephon Gordon. 2nd row: Coach
David Fisher, Jimmy Roberts, Leo Dowdy, Mark McGuire, Mike Clark,
Carl Franks, Bill Merlyn, John Baily, Mark Garrison.
First Row: Queenie Posey, Barbara Bailey, Leitha Bennett, Janet Nash,
Karen McGee, Rosa Douglass, Diane Cohee. Second Row: Coach Jim
Secrest, Sharon McCarroll, Darla Smith, Michele Swanner, Virginia McGee,
Jamie Cowlbeck, Dawn Tidwell, Cynthia Agers, and Coach David
1st row: Darrel Fields, Steve Poastock, Steve Vaughn, Jason Ladd,
Anthony Wright, Tommy Thompson, Leesa Brisco, and Holly Hunt. 2nd
row: Steve Youngquist, Bruce Wallace, Jim Anderson, Bobby Lorenyz,
David Hudgins, and Julie Parker. 3rd row: Coach Young, Robert Rankin,
Kevin Bartsch, and Glenn Alley.
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Seventh place winner in state competition, Ralph Arnn shows how to keep
an eye on the ball.
The doubles team of Steve Dolman and Mike Nakpairat, formed less than
a month before regionals, catapults to a second place at the state
In singles competition, senior Joni Hann swings to a state first place
Athletes in Spring Sports, from the baseball team
to individuals in tennis, performed well, breaking old
records or retaining state crowns.
Baseball: The Tiger hurlers earned a 15-14 record,
qualifying them for regional championship fell short.
Track: John Goetg was an individual standout on the
boy's team, placing in both regionals and state in the
one hundred yard dash with a first and third
Fourteen girls iqualified at regionals for state
competition and returned home with the state 3A crown
for the second year in a row. Despite foul weather and
various injuries, the gals were far ahead of the other
competitors with forty points.
Golf: Coming fromlbehind the duffers placed fourth in
the state tournament, while Ralph Arnin's seventh place
was the best individual effort.
Tennis: As a teamu the girls earned the state second
place berth. Winners in singles were Joni Hann, first,
and Dana Russell, third. The doubles team of Valerie
Medcalf and Mary Ahn Crowe placed third, while a fourth
was earned by Kathy Dolamn and Rita Franks.
A new doubles team of Steve Dolman and Mike
Nakpairat produced a second place, Kip Cox and Brett
Meddows, a third. ln the team tally the boys won fifth
at state. .,
if Brenda Cheek
At the Senior Banquet Randy Murphy receives the
superlative award for most handsome male.
Life has just begun . .
"Life has just begun for the class oi '81"
served as the motto for this year's seniors,
and graduation marked the beginning of their
lives outside the high school. Approximately
two hundred and thirty seniors marched
across the stage at Walker Stadium as the
packed stands of family and friends admired
The Senior class of 1981 waits patiently for the ceremony to
Late arriving senior picture: Teri Reed.
gains the atteniio
and Kerry Smith
her nails in
variedly on the faces of seniors: Claudia Embry
James Esteph, Jessie Eubanks, Steve Dolman,
the valedictorian's poem, but Ronna Holt chews
of giving her farewell address.
Smith leads U19 S6I'1i0I' class in the
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StQlfa Bfothefs Gifts with the personal touch wx
Bridal Registry X.
W 15 East Main Sneed W
1 Phone 223-0444 lL,E,Ql
1 Ardmore Mall
1 Ardmore, Ok. 73401 " '
224 West Main A sr. at srd N.E.
P.o. Box 1724 Box 1086
Ardmore Phone 223-3433 "W"
Day Concrete 8 Block Co. 602 w. Main-Ardmore
READY Mix CONCRETE 512 Highway 70W.-Lone Grove
C N T BLOCKS
o E MQNZOZRTAZDMORE, oKL.A. 73 o 10 A'M'-9 P'M' Monfsat'
sony - pioneer - sansui - mitsubishi - hitachi
223-4732 of 223-3317
224 First St., S.W.
Newman Craddock, Sr.
A. N. Craddock, Jr.
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The flag corps, always a bright
during half time activities, took
many hours ot practice but was
well worth the effort.
Pep rallies were always
fun and usually got
pretty loud. Competition
for the spirit stick
made some seniors wince
while waiting their
Scotfing at the fierce Shawnee Wolt, alias Janet Nash, 932
is Little Red Tiger, Loretta Dickinson.
With others intently watching the play, Mendi Miller, ,
Kim Elmore, and Cindy Massey encourage the football D X'
Photos by David Vickers
Lending support to a pep assembly are Loretta
Dickinson and Kelly Murphy.
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S pontaneity, enthusiasm, and excitement
radiated from the pageantry and spectacle of
a weekly pep assembly. Spirit abounded as the
outdoor plaza reverberated with the fight song.
Cheerleaders cavorted before fans, generating
an interest in an upcoming game. Red and white
clothing ribbons, and uniforms enriched the
atmosphere, displaying student support for Tiger
Spirit painted numerous pictures which flash
into memory when one remembers the chants,
the skits, the pep talk by coaches and players,
the class yells, or Reggie's timely "poetry." Each
segment of the roughly half-hour extravaganza
emblazoned the campus with cheer and good
Bre da Cheek
"Go Tigers!" screams Lee Ann Westbrook.
The Junior class gives the Tigers a boost during a
Taking a break after a half time performance are
flag corps members Lori Stallcup, Paula Mize, Carla
Drill team members Kim Coffman
and Lei Turley finish their prepara-
tions before the game in Durant.
Kellie Kingery sits in line behind.
Also at the game in Durant, Kelly
Cornelison receives plenty of help
from fellow band members Chris
O'DonneI, Kaylin Cole, Jo Nault, and
Beth Blackwood. David Clifford and
Drum Major Ben Forbes are in the
' t sw:
A" DY Kendell Thompson
The Ardmore Tiger football team rushes
out on the field amongst cheers and
cheerleaders at the beginning of the
Ardmore Vs. Duncan game.
On the far right, a clock is showing 3:10
fthe time for school to be outlwith people
leaving the parking lot on Friday.
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lA Flurry of Color
T.G.l.F. Game Day
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T he time is 3:05. Friday. The tension in the
air is thick enough to see: a fidget here, a wiggle
there. Finally, after hours of dragging, 3:10 rolls
around. Thelbell rings, and the halls are crowded.
Friday nightg-game night-has begun!
Friday afternoons were incrediblyfranticg but they
were not nearly as highstrung as Friday nights when
feverish activity was the norm.
From the time the bell rang until the first second
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on the scoreboard, tension rose.
had an afternoon of running:
running home,i running back' to the school, and
then running to the game where they "banded"
together and became an "instrument" of
Drill Team members also led a hectic afternoon.
They rushed home to apply those final touches
before they, tob, arrived at the game early.
For footballl players the locker-room was
"teaming" with! activity! Adrenaline was running
high as the coach gave the final pep talk.
Then came the climax of the night when, in a
flurry of color and excitement, the team charged
out onto the field!
N Kendell Thompson
Hammers In The Night
Paint and Pageantry
Seniors Kerry Sinith, Judy Newmanu
and .Julie Clifford are hard far work,
on the senior floatf Iooatedl ln the
iAl'!"'lQfY Building- J J Q J in
More Seniors- Am Wilson' 1Kim
Ai . .y J ,. J
Schimdt, Rhonda' Hendricks, Julie
Blizzardg Lorl Johnson, Vicki Penber,
ton, Stephanie Pasley, Salle Storts,
Karen Millerg 'and Shannon' Stroman
are. "busy" making flowers for the
senior float, Rhondaillendricks is
Iea'turedQ f ' I A V V W- J 55
All Pl-roios By . -
How do you make a Senior, Junior,
Sophomore, or Freshman Float? Throw them
in the lake and yell, "Sink or float!"? Just
about! lt takes a lot of effort to throw an
unwilling victim in the lake and like wise it
'ha t .A
takes even more energy to,design and l
a winning homecoming float
Building time was short: Four hours on
Monday, four hours on Tuesday,?couple of
hours on Wednesday, eutd six hours on
Qmpetition was rampant, but when ty,
,dust settled and the sound of Banging
hammers ceased to ring in the night, four
fabulous floats emerged to priticipate in the
splendor of the Homeanming-day parade!
The race wasaose, however, the Juniors
came out 51 top in first place. Seniors came
inacivsesecond with theSophomorescoming
in third. The Freshmen brought up the rear
K d ll Thompson
During the junior float building, Brad Bowder takes
orders from Mr. Willis.
The juniors' winning float heads down Broadway during
the homecoming parade.
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Floats, Royalty, Clowns, etc.
lr is said that everyone marches to the beat of a different
drum. But in a parade, everyone marches to the same beat
with several different drums.
Marching bands were however, only one of many interests
in the homecoming parade. lt was chock-full of dazzle in all
shapes and forms. One thing followed another, floats, cars,
trucks, clowns, etc. There was enough to keep the eye hopping
during the whole parade. There was so much in the parade,
ca dence ika'd'nsy, n. iME.g ult. L. cadens, ppr.
ot cadere, to tally, 1. tall ofthe voice in speaking.
2. flow ot rhythm. 3. measured movement, as in
dancing or marching, or the beat of such
movement. 4. inflection or modulation in tone.
5. in music, aj the harmonic ending, final trill,
etc. of a phrase or movement. bl a cadenza.
even the kitchen sink might have slipped by without anyone
noticing it! From its beginning up until its end, the parade
was a fanfare of color. s
Whatever one desired was offered: Beautiful girls, fantastic
cars, colorful floats, and most important--thrown candy! The
homecoming parade was the embodiment of the school spirit
with plenty of action, glamor and entertainment.
. Kendell Thompson
The Science cIub's winner in the Homecoming week window painting
Varsity cheerleaders Flonna Holt and Laura Phipps ride in the
homecoming parade with Tiger Mascot Cynthia Agers.
The Pride of Ardmore s fearless leader ldrum majorl Ben Homecoming queen candidates Janet Nash and Deanann
Forbes leads the band down main street during the Rist ride in a Cadillac Ioanedby Jud Little with Homecoming
homecoming parade He is followed closely by Regina Crull queen Jo Lynne Davenport during the homecoming parade.
a member of the band s flag corps Dixon Caldwell is riding "shotgun".
Jolynne Davenport, ,daughter of Charles
and Betty Davenport, won Drill Team Miss
Congeniality, the Student Council Award,
Drivers, Education Award, she is'iniWho's
Who Among ' American " High School
StuideritsQ she's'involved in numerous school
activities and she enjoys painting, dancing,
and water and snow skiing.. '
JagnetgNash, daughter of James and Lucille
:Nash is acheerleader, student council
president, memberof band, F.T.A., and
F.C.A4 She enjoys "anything ,with ga
chaIIenge." g y gl g g
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Deanann' Rist, daughter of and Mrs.
Monroe Flist, was wrestling queen, and is
,Senior class secretary. She is a member
of the drill team and enjoys water and snow
skiing. , ,
Y f - Photos by
Lori Schimdt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James N. Clark, was the Homecoming
Queen for 1979. Lori is now attending Texas A. and M. She is escorted
by Randy Murphy.
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Long live the queen! Every high school girl longs to
be a queeng and for one, Jolynne Davenport, this dream was
realized. She can now sayshe has royal blood, for homecoming
queen does not reign for one night. Jolynne will be the 1980
homecoming queen forever. And that's a long time!
The queenly honor was not the only one bestowed on that
magical night: Janet Nash and Deanann Rist also vied for
queen. And Kelly Murphy, Kathy VanBuskirk, and Holli Hunt
reigned as princesses.
The grand coronation occurred before what seemed like
the whole city of Ardmore. Then Jolynne' escort, Bill Merlin,
sealed the royal honor with a kiss.
1 Kendell Thompson
Kelly Murphy, junior princess, isthe daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Murphy,
is very active in and out of school and enjoys water and snow skiing.
Kathy VanBuskirk, sophomore ptincess, isthe daughterof Royceand Jennie
VanBuskirk, is very involved inlschool athletics and she enjoys jogging.
The 1980 Homecoming Queen coifonation took place before the Ardmore
Vs. Lawton MacArther game. ,
Holly Hunt, freshman princess, is the daughter of Donna and David Hunt,
is involved in school tennis and cheerleading. She enjoys drawing.
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Photos by David Vickers and Kendell Thompson
T-Shirts, A Radiant Classic
Covering a Variety of
Topics in Comfort
For years T-Shirts have been covered,
hidden, and abused. Few people knew the
quality ai T-Shirt possessed until the
1960's. We striped, tie-
dyed, stretched, tore and
stained them, but proudly
we wore our T-Shirts.
A T-Shirt and pair
of blue jeans were the
most familiar sight
around campus. Why
not? They were com-
fortable and stylish
with a wide range of
slogans from beer to
church to concert
shirts. T-Shirts were
the way to express
feelings, virtue and
The Spirit of T-
Shirts showed the
enthusiasm of the
students for every
catchy phrase and
became a classic.
Trying to decide! which T-shirt to purchase is Susan
'Winn . .
Fashion conscious Jean Wilt-
sie models a feminine fall
Wearing casual Western style
is Derek Elliot.
lmltating the fashion of Bo
Derek, Tracey Jennings shows
off her braids.
Demonstrating the popularity
of the Blazer and jean look is
The pant leg crammed in or
left out looks best either way
with a pair of boots.
Keeping warm in a Goose-
Down vest is Coye
Photos by David Vickers
Fashion, Fad, and Fun
Calvin Klein, Gloria Vander-
ilt and Chic appeared along with
he old stand-by Levi Strauss on
ampus. Jeans have come far since
the days of heavy farmwork and
anning gold. They replaced dress
ants and feminine dresses. Jeans
ut a figure at dances, football
ames, club activities, churches
nd other social events.
Topping off the jeans craze were
lazers-Corduroy, denim, gaber-
ine, linen in a variety of styles and
olors. Completing the new look,
'ashion conscious students added
owboy boots, hats and goose
own vests to create the "Urban
l ln contrast, the dressy formal
iashions featured sweaters and
plaid wool skirts, slinky polyester
dresses and high-heeled spikes,
and on the guys, there were
oermanent-pressed shirts, gaber-
:iine slacks, and matching
Showing us a fashionable look are Gary Grant and Margretta Anderson.
Showing the delicious and divine candy of all sorts is
Marilyn Caltle at the Peanut Shack.
Putting the cow into a shoot helps keep him steady
as Jon Piatt assists the vet at Ardmore Animal
Hi Ho, lt's Off to Work We Go
Getting up at 7:00 A.M., going to school, after school
leaving to go to work late hours of the night, returning
home tired, trying to do home work, and finally going
to bed, this was the average routine for many working
high school students. From the ordinary, like a restaurant
cook, to the unusual, such as night work in a funeral
oming out ot the kitchen of the Ranch with a steak dinner is Cheryl Browing
uring the rush hours.
t a new store, Shenanigans, here is Sabra Pica and Cindy Colaw showing
ff the latest fashions in jeans.
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Kendeil Thompson r
As closing time nears Deanta Parish counts the money in the register
at the cosmetic counter at J. Penneys.
Pointing out the different modelskof Caskets at Harveys Funeral Home
is Damon Darling.
Money, money, moneyg it is said that it makes the world
go around. This is probably true, but it is hard to believe
since there does not seem to be enough money lying about
to do much of anything-much less make the world go
A survey was taken that seemed to confirm this. lt was
discovered that the average student had about twenty-five
dollars to spend in a week. lt was also discovered that this
amount was never enough. lNo big surprisej This money came
mostly from parents and work. It went on a variety of things
from gas, to food, to amunition.
In this survey, the question was asked, "lf you had 20
thousand dollars given to you, what would you do with it?"
The answer was almost invariably to spend it! "l would buy
a Ferrari lblack with camel interiorf' said one girl. But the
reply that seemed to typify the over-all attitude was
summed-up by one student when he said," I would go hog
Questions of money were not the only ones on the survey.
Did you know that the favorite bug of most students was
the rolly-polly? Or that their favorite color was blue? Or did
you know that most of the students surveyed liked
chicken-noodle soup over any other kind, with tomato soup
coming in a close second?
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Preparing to go out on the towr
Mike McCool holds the door for his dat
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Skinner as they pump gas at Quick-Check unlil il is all gone. Jamie Michaels and Julie
to quench the insatiable thirst of their Blankenship are in Brian's wallet.
The Sonic, a part of the "drag", is a favorite place to stop,
drive by, and just hang-around on a Friday and Saturday
For a dollar a head, a double feature at
the Sky-View Theater is well worth going
to see. First and second run movies like
Semi-tough show nightly at dark through
most of the year.
The Sonic Drive-Inn serves as a great
spot to stop off and socialize while
"making" the drag. With chips in hand,
Shelly Miller, Marcia Osborne, Kori Floss,
and Carol Kalkman discuss lividly the
events of the past day and week.
All Photos by Kendell Thompson
W E E K- E N D S SNEEK-ENDS WEEK-ENDSWEEK END
f After the sun goes down, the car lights come on and the
police take their respective places along "the drag." The drag
slowly begins to fill up and by 9:00 P.M. it is bumper to bumper.
Honking, hollering and pulling people over is the main pastime
of a typical week-end night.
For those lucky enough to have a date, they could be usually
found at the Vidio, Tivoli, and Skyvlew movie houses, or they
weren't "seen" at all. Special social gatherings were held at
"the hill," the lake or someone's house. The Sonic was also
a popular place to socialize.
Although the freshman group depended upon older brothers
and sisters for transportation, they, too, were spotted among
the crowd on the
Dickson and Wilson
We had lots of goo
from local towns, like Lone Grove,
joined in the excitement of
times with each other, meeting
people, going to ptfrties, dating and just being
l Sus Terry
The Pizza Inn, one of the thot-spots of Friday and Saturday night
serves as a good starting 'and stopping place for a night on the
Ronald sxinner sits with mg
date Kim Hutchinson just prior to going
out on the town on a Friday afternoon.
Dolly Levi iStephanie Pasleyl is
captured singing away during one of
the many colorful scenes in the
musical Hello Dolly.
Dolly lStephanie Pasleyl, a woman
of many talents, gives her "card" to
Ambrose Kemper lBarry Wellsj and
his finance Minnie Fay iKimi
Practice Makes Perfect
l'o the right, Mrs. Irene Molloy lJana Dabbertl
showing a bit of anxiety over the approach
f Horace Vandergelder.
l feels so good to don your top hat and
o out on the town, that Minnie Fay lKimi
Zoffmanl, Barnaby Tucker lTy Cooperl,
Zornelius Hackl lSteve Dolmanl, and Mrs.
'ene Molloy lJana Dabbertl can not help
Lift A. ,I
In the beginning, there was practice.
Practice seemed to go on forever, in fact,
it did continue all the way to the end. But
as everyone who attended the perfor-
mances noticed, the end justified the
Dolly Levi was a meddier, and by her
meddling in the lives of Horace Vander-
gelder, and others even vaguely associated
with him, an unforgettable musical of
humorous romance emerged. Hello Dolly
was the high point of the year for many
music students. Through Hello Dolly some
students gained over-night fame as well
as fun and lasting memories.
Everything took a back seat to the play:
dates, dinners, parents, and pals inclusive.
Everyone involved was looking forward to
the last performance, but when it finally
came, and the curtain finally fell . . . for
the last time, what happened? Cheering
and a standing ovation to be sure, but mixed
in with the festivities were sad faces,
especially those of seniors, because for
many, Hello Dolly was their final
lnexperience and youth
contribute to rebuilding year
The long hard struggle for the girls' softball team paid
off with outstanding play by a relatively inexperienced crew.
With no returning seniors, the season began grim for Coach
Larry Darter. And despite a disappointing five and fifteen
record, the games were sparked with individual standouts
such as the pitching of Lisa Fischer, Darla Smith's defense,
and the hitting of Sarah Stevenson.
ln tournament competition the squad appeared at their best,
chalking up many of their victories. Advancing to district
competition the girls defeated rival Lone Grove, but were
eliminated in the second round by Duncan. The team finished
fourth in the Ardmore Invitational.
X M: I
Photos by David McCleskey
Fast balls were very rarely
seen this year until Lisa
Fischer stepped tothe mound
as she was the winning pitcher
Competition against Lone
6 Dickson 9
4 Dickson 9
6 Duncan 8
3 Duncan 8
1 1 Plainview 13
5 Plainview 8
18 Lone Grove 7
1 Chickasha 13
13 Plainview 1
9 Dickson 11
6 Dickson 3
13 Dickson 11
1 Duncan 10
9 Duncan 13
Forfeit Plainview Forfeit
Forfeit Plainview Forfeit
10 Lone Grove 7
1 Duncan 24
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Front Row: Lisa Fischer, Deanna Shawnhite, Dianne Cohee, Sarah Stevenst
Angela Frazier, Pam Frazier, 2nd row: Charlene Fteed, Sheila Myles, Cyntl
Agers, Virginia Mcgee, Darla Smith, Larry Darter.
Ardmore catcher Sherry Calender shown here tagging out a Dicks
baserunner was improving tremendously until a back injury cut her seas
short a few weeks before district playoffs.
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'ont Row: Chris Fore, Dawn Tidwell, Laura Phipps, Chris Hignight, Barbara Bailey,
d Row: Steve Woodruff, Mark Garrison, Coach Dave Rickard, Vernon Ridder, Ernie
In only their se
boys and girls cr
athletes who parti
freshmen since Co
lettermen from th
Trying to pre
difficult but Coac
day. The hard w
Although the h
superstars they w
made a very con
average in every
ond year of existence both the
S country teams improved their
ained valuable experience. The
ipated were all sophomores and
ch Dave Rickard had no returning
re a group of inexperienced
cross country competition was
Rickard met the challenge with
orkouts starting at 7:30 A.M. each
rk nd dedication resulted in a
riers did not consist of a list of
e all hardworking individuals who
istent squad which fared above
Running to stay warm
members as Chris Hi
was 'very common among Cross Country
night and Chris Fore lead the way.
Members of the Cross gountry team show great relief after finishing
one of those cold m ning practices.
See-Saw Season for Tigers
Challenge laced the kings of the
gridiron and they met it head on, giving
it all they could and more. The players
learned self-discipline, co-operation and
sportsmanship. Their fans gave support
and encouragement, displaying pride and
school spirit. Although the Tiger record was
not perfect, the teams gave of themselves,
and in this effort they were successful.
Beginning with two-a-days, and continu-
ing until the very last game, the football
players worked hard. If there was one thing
they lacked it was sufficient experienced
players, but through training, inspiration,
and determination, the gridders firmed up
their ranks and entered the field ready to
At times they beat the odds, came up
with an ace, and dazzled their fans. But
there were also those cloudy, gloomy days
when defeat was hard to accept but
inevitable. The tide turned against the
teams, the challenge became greater, and
the need arose to forget the past and push
on toward the future, ready to face new
challenges with courage.
The offensive and defensive Iinework played a major role in the success of the Tiger season
even though it turned out even.
.Lg -L. Q I
he season on a winning note,
howed promise of a good
season, but he elation of that first win soon
the first five
en the team met Lawton
The topsy-turvey scoring of
games was an omen for the
Ftallying back from their on-the-road
Tigers prepared for rival
Duncan. The battle lines were drawn on
and after two exciting halves
and in frontrf a packed stadium, the cats
can. Again the glory was
as the Gainesville Panthers
ed River for their first match
with Ardmo e. These huge cats criss-
Tiger fans and players helplessly watched.
The 55-0 final tally was difficult to accept,
and the offe sive problems of the Tigers
seemed to foreshadow those of another
Big Red te against Texas.
Determinep to avenge this devastating
loss, the coaches and players prepared
themselves entally and physically for the
Homecomin game. Enthusiasm ran high
oncampusa dfilledthestadium,and again
the Tigers d splayed a regrouping ability,
blasting away at Lawton MacAuther for a
The see-s , w effect began to play out in
the last five games. Suffering defeat by
Durant, the lgers traveled to Yukon, once
again comin out on top. Ready for district
play, the tpam headed for Ada, then
McAlester, fl iling to win either game.
A last fac -saving game remained. The
Broken Bowl Savages boldly entered the
Ardmore field perhaps too confident in their
recent accomplishments. Their trip home
seemed twice as long after the Tigers broke
them apart, closing the season the way it
X John Holt
R Craig Harryman
Twelve Seniors Play in 1980
Leading the way was very common for junior quarterback Marc
Woerz as he propelled the Tigers offense with pin-point passes
and bizarre scrambling through various defenses.
li- TEAM 1-l
First Downs 108 103
Rushing Yardage 1202 1685
Passing Yardage 788 601
Total Offense 1989 2286
Punt Return Yardage 682 420
Passing 59-120 42-117
interceptions by 10 9
Penalties-yards 47-392 60-563
Scoring 143 196
-11 sTATlsTios l-
-1- scoaesox-xno --
26 Shawnee 6
7 Lawton Ike 34
14 Duncan 6
0 Gainesville 55
28 Lawton Mac 7
7 Durant 17
21 Yukon 9
0 Ada 25
13 McAlester 30
27 Broken Bow 7
Front row: Coach Harry Dan Phipps, Brad Barton, Paul Murray,
Dick McFall, Brian Turrentine, Kenny Jordan, Matt Dragg,
Wendell Fields, Tim Gordon, Eddie Dewberry, Kirk Hart, manager
Nathan Alexander, Coach Drew Young, Second Row: Gene
Cormier, Charlie Wallen, Terry Carr, Randy Murphy, Darryl
Fields, Chris Hanus, Jimmy Fagan, David Lowden, Randy
Peterson, Craig Ellis, Manager Matt Pusey.
Third Row: Coach Bobby Cole, Coach Frank Thompson, Mike Clark, Scott Stepher
Mark Woerz, Bill Merlyn, Carl Franks, Randy Booker, Kerry Hamilton, Kerry Wel
Jimmy Roberts, John Moxley, Manager David Hampton, Coach Joe Green. Back Ro'
Coach Tom Downing, Ron Rippetoe, Tommy Johnson, Robert Wallace, Mike Ayre
Randy Rowe, Henry Alexander, Kurt Ruhl, Steve Dudley, Andrew Tanner, StanleyWrigl
Mark McGuire, Tony Kendricks, Scott Bailey, Leo Dowdy, Rodney Gregg, Manag
John Fitzgerald, Coach Dave Fisher.
9 5' X' .
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Diving for the first down, Tommy Johnson, was a leading
J. V. standout who Coach Cole has high hopes for.
Aches and Pains seemed to be on the Tigers roster as
they had a host of late season injuries. Coach Green is shown
above fixing a wounded Tiger knee.
Successful tackling was the J. V.'s backbone as C253 Darrel Fields, 1283 Steve Dudley,
and i815 Tommy Johnson, race after the Lawton Ike ball carrier.
Gaining experience for the '81
Contrary to popular belief, winning is not everything. Just through
the aspect of participating in a competitive sport, valuable experience
is gained by the participant.
Tiger junior varsity football team members will have the chance to
utilize the experience they gained during the 1980 season next fall when
they become members of the varsity squad.
As far as season records go, the JV win-loss tally couldn't be termed
as enviable.. Compiling a 2-7 season record, the JV'ers rolled through
an abbreviated season taking on such formidable foes as Gainesville
and racking up the needed minutes of game time playing
lark Peterman is shaken up.
is given to Steve Henson by Coach Richard.
As far as records go, the freshman
football tseason wouldn't have been
coined "sparkling" but then again,
whose to say what is successful and
what is not?
For the participants in the ninth
grade p ogram, a chance at having
a good time while acquiring the
needed kills used in varsity football
action was provided. Refinement of
the basics used in the execution of
offensive and defensive maneuvers
Even hough the squad posted only
two victories, team members "won"
many ti es over just by participating
and becoming involved in "another
side of life" offered at Ardmore High
1 xv ' --.
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Front row: Tommy Thompson, Daniel Alexander, Kit Carker, Kenneth Thies,
Jason Ladd, Anthony Wright, Ceceil McCarroII, John Dinwiddie, Daryl Fields.
Jimmy Anderson. Second row: Coach Jim Secrest. Andy Wilson, Chris Zins,
Jeff Todd, Bobby Lorentz, Lance Ladd, Ron Cohee, Raymond Anderson,
David Hudgins. Coach Dave Rickard, Third row: Jeff Edwards, Steve
Youngquist. James Booker, Troy Harris, Leroy Tom, Matt New, Terry Agers,
Shannon Claxton. Back row: Phil Black, Mike Baker, Brent Lemmons, Mark
Peterman. Harry Brown, Robert Ranltin, Steve Henson, John Deere, Joe
Stubblefield, Kevin Bartsch.
18 Lawton Mac 38
6 Duncan 16
12 Lawton Central 20
14 Ada 6
O McAlester 3
0 Durant 14
14 Moore West 6
8 Moore Central 14
J . 1 ' x
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Girls record 18-2 regular season
gear up for post season action
Surging forward with experienced players, new talent, and a
tradition of winning records, the varsity girl's basketball team
produced another remarkable season. Outstanding play and high
scoring by members such as Sharon McCarroll, Denise Posey, Dawn
Tidwell, and Elaine Freeman continuously put coach David Wiley's
team in the winner's circle. Despite a few setbacks in tourney
competition, the girls headed into regional play with a record of 18
Struggling for the rebound with opposing players is Dawr
Despite the guard's efforts, forward Sharon McCarrol puts
up a shot.
With little opposition, Dawn Tidwell gets off a right handed
Cynthia Agers, Deadra Willis, Janice Nash, Denise
FiShEl', Sharon McCarroll
Carol Hitt, Virginia McGee, Jamie Cowbeck, Elaine
Jeana Johnson, Jill Brown, Rosa Douglass,
Cynthia Bryant, Kristi Day, Darla Smith, Shelle
First Row: Diane Halstied, Julie
Copeland, Shella Myles, 2nd
Pickens, Lisa Claborn, Tina
Dunning, Diane Cohee,
Cheadle, Sheri King, and
Klm Vasquez, Cherly
Ranetta Loftls, Lynetta
aking it all look easy, John Roberts 1111 leaps to put the
lll in the basket.
.ooking beyond the defense, Myles Homer 1501 prepares to
,ass the ball.
lighting for two more points is Victor Loftis 1551.
Ftecord improves as season
Bouncing back from setbacks,
disappointing loss of experienced pla1
one point deficits, and a
vers, Coach Ron Shire's varsity
cagers produced a relatively even season. One chief accomplishment
that satisfied the coach and players vl
'as homecoming victory. These
young players were led in scoring, by s.1ch standards as Darryl McGee,
Tommy Fitzgerald, and Myles Homen
often came close to winning.
players will make the future hopeful
. The boys practiced hard and
season the promise of returning
First Row- Kenny Jordon, Thomas Biddick, Kenny Huges,
Randy Rowe, Rodney Gregg, Mark McGuire, Second Row- strong effort fvr Jr-
Nathan Alexander, Terry Womack, Mike Hunt, Daryl Fields, enny Hughes-
Freshman Wrestlers include: 1st row: David Hudgins, Viet Nuygen, Jason
Ladd, Bruce Wallace 2nd row: Coach Darrell Ruth, Steve Henson, Bobby
Lorenz, Chris Zins, Jimmy Anderson
Victory is sweet for Wendell Fields.
' Strong Season for Tige
Pauls Valley 27
Norman 34, Ardmore 24
McAlester 33, Ardmore 29 Ardmore
Lawton Eisenhower 34, Ardmore 27 Ardmore
Ardmore 44, Noble 24 Ardmore
Ardmore 50, Heritage Hall 18 Ardmore
Ardmore 53, Lawton MacArthur 18 Ardmore
Ardmore 32, Lawton 30 Ardmore
Western Heights 37, Ardmore 26 Ardmore
Ardmore 45, Shawnee 24
Ardmore 52, Ada 20
Perry Tournament-Sixth place with 891!2 points. Daryl Fields ar.d
Anthony Wright, 3rd, Wendell Fields and Mike Hunt, 4th: Kenny Hughes
and Rodney Gregg, 5th
Tulsa Edison Tournament-Sixth place with 125 points Daryl Fields
and Wendell Fields, 1st place, Anthony Wright, Mike Hunt and Rodney
Gregg, 5th placeg Nathan Alexander, Thomas Biddick and Randy Rowe,
Yukon Tournament-Eighth place with 721!2 points. Daryl Fields
and Wendell Fields, 2nd placeq Mike Hunt and Thomas Biddick, 4th
Finishing the season wi
record, Coach Bob Stites'
into State Competition. T
brothers Daryl and Wendall Fi
Wright. Wendall, a senior,
possessed a 27-3 record. So
finished with 25 wins to 3 lo
Wright won 25 out of 32 m
at 130 and ended with a 2
Defeating rival Ada in a h
the Tiger Wrestlers. And
performances were produc
Brothers Wen all and Da
h an impressive winning
rapplers sent four wrestlers
ese four strongmen were
elds, Mike Hunt, and Anthony
restled at 141 pounds and
homore Daryl, 136 pounds,
ses. Wrestling at 108 weight
tches. Junior Hunt wrestled
me meet was a highlight for
several good tournament
d by the matmen.
yl both finished with a third
at the state le X . -
f WH ' fo
ff? LL 'fi
l Chg Xjwv
' if 'X'
bg' -fl .1 1 .
U ' VX
Q6 'NO '
The winning pin for S0phJVil dney Gregg.
Staying on top always is Daryl Felds.
ii.- 1 K
Hard work and determination helps Joni
Hann be a top player as she returns the
UPOII hef toes 85 she SGFVGS is V8l6fl8
-', Two-handed back-swing
comes naturally to Mary Ann
Front Row: Nita Beeler, Dana Russel, Rita Franks, Mary Anne Crowe,
Coach Kelly. Back Row: Joni Hann, Kathy Dolman, Julie Jackson, and
Front Row: Jennifer Elmore, Caroline Roberts, Lisa Sitz, Brenda Rushing
Holly Hunt, Julie Parker, Sherita Gates. Back Row: Coach Kelly, Dana Russel
Natalie Willing, Jennie Phipps, Carol Connoly, Kelly Reavis, Rita Franks
and Nita Beeler.
,ending back a volley, Nita
eeler shows her form and
Bfle with great
F doubles match takes two,
rt Jennifer Elmore and
enda Rushing play as
Girls Continue Winning Ways
Looking for a repeat performance in
winning the State Championship a fourth year,
the girls' tennis team expended a great deal
of energy and time in preparation. Coach Ray
Kelly commented that he felt the girls had
a good shot at the championship but the
competition promised to be tough.
Top seed player for the highschool team
was Joni Hann who participated as number
one singles player. The chief double team
consisted of Mary Crowe and Valerie
New talent ln the form of Freshmen Dana
Russell, Rita anks, Holly Hunt, and Jennifer
Elmore provi ed promising singles players.
Nita Beeler a Carol Connely were destined
to be doubl s standouts. Surveying his
nlav rs Coach Kelly emphasized
quality, and most
X Jaml Michael
Solid back hand power gives Holly Hunt p rteeded advantage during each
match. l p
Working hard on an exercise drill alle Brenda Rushing, Jennifer Elmore,
and Julie Faulkner. l N
The Ball's in Your Cour'
Lance watches his backhand return bounce just
inside the boundry.
A good year appeared evident for the
boy's tennis team, with four returning
Iettermen. Depth boosted the expecta-
tions for a high finish at state.
The practice may have been tedious,
but the rewards were great, the Iettermen
knew, and the new squad members
learned for themselves. Thus, the voice
of experience was useful on the tennis
court for these young men.
After a fourth place finish at state last
year, the team returned hoping to do
better. With a returning doubles team
which placed second the previous year,
and a returning number two singles
player, the men were eager and ready.
They worked hard, and it paid off.
The Boys Varsity Tennis Team ifrom left to rightl: Bottom row: Jimmy
Nakpairat, David Kriet, Sandy lngleman, Kip Cox, Craig Smith, John Seeliger.
Top row: Mike Nakpairat, Lance Casey, Steve Dolman, Andrew Tanner, Brett
Meadows, Coach Kelly.
The Boys Freshman Tennis Team: Coach Kelly, Kip Cox, Jeff Williams
Tia Ly, Allan Newman.
A Q1 x In
deft, Lance casually one-hands the ball on a
ff ' Q?-it 1.1!
vu . Q,
,. 4, 1
1 't ff
.I N ,
K , .
, 'Z 1
Sandy adds finesse to his backhand.
demonstrates the one-hand
pounds the ball back with a
Grueling workouts pay off in
Perspiration glistens on your forehead while the Coach
shouts for you to pick up speed. Long, grueling hours of
practice each day after school . . . and at last a record
of accomplishments you can be proud of. This exemplified
the life of the boy's track team, goaded on by their coaches,
David Fisher, Jim Secrest, and David Burchett.
Among returning track letterman were Jimmy Roberts,
who ran the 800 meters, Bill Merlyn, mile runner, Charlie
Wallen, shot putter, and Mark McGuire, shot put and discus
hurler. These four formed a core group for which Coach
Fisher had high hopes.
Equally promising were new team members who entered
such events as long jump, 220 yard dash, mile and two
mile runs, hurdles, and pole vault.
These prospective standouts were David Lowden, John
Goetz, Leo Dowdy, Carl Franks,Brian Turrentine, Mike
Clark, Scott Stephens, Mark Garrison, John Bailey, Tim
Gordon, Kurt Ruhl, Kirk Hart, and Steve Blankenship.
By Brenda Cheek
Concentrating on proper
stride in workout are Kurt Fluhl
and Brian Turrentine.
Get on your mark get set. Here are Mark Garrison and Steve
Blankenship who are fixing to race while Carl Franks, John Bailey, Leo
Dowdy, Tim Gordon just stand back and watch.
Come on just one more time around was the thought which was going
through Leo Dowdy, John Bailey, and Kirt Hart's heads during a
Shot put form is displayed by Charlie Wallen,
h if hurts! Here Sonya Burnes shows how she stretches before she starts N ,
'Ong workout- New track alds second
4- ' , gf, 1 In W I
'Wm M 0 ,
Setting records a
for which the Tiger
d breaking them was one of the things
rack girls were popular. Coach David
Wiley was proud of his team after they won the regional
and State Champior
winning the coach
members, to atte
Competing in suct
:shi s in the 3A class in 1980. Of that
nly lost 4 experienced people. The
returned in 1981,with afew additional
.pt la repeat of their spectacular
I BVJFITS HS the hurdles, I'T1GlIflC dashes,
high jump, meter run, and a new event, the two mile relay,
these lady Tigers
Outstanding team rr
Bailey, Diane Coh
The addition of a n
gave outstanding performances.
lem ters were Rosa Douglas, Barbara
ee, Virginia McGee, and Cynthia
ew all-weather track to the high school
athletic complex facilitated workouts and competition for
both boys and girls
field was constr
teams. Completed in the spring, this
ucted by Washita Construction
By B enda Cheek
Above: Stroking it out is James Thompson. Right:
State Qualifier Steve Woodruff, gives his all.
Golfer's drive for low scores
Starting in the last months of 1980 the high school golfers began practicing
their swings for a winning season. Under the supervision of Coach Hershal
Gilliam the golfers could be found working hard on the course of Dornick
Hills' Country Club. In all but the most adverse weather conditions, the duffers
kept on driving and giving their best shot, working two to three hours each
day on the range.
Experience played a big part in the game, and seniors Ralph Arnn, Mike
Ayers, and Ronald Woerz provided a foundation for the team throughout
the season. With a relatively large boys' squad but few female golfers, the
team competed with other 3A schools and various tournaments.
. 5 - 'H " " ,
Leslie McKIesky practices swing.
Evimmers express their ieelings
out this years team.
reparing for a fast start is Marsha
lront Row: Steve Vaughn, Marsha
sborn, Dara Hurley, Kim Woodruff,
ernard Stolfa, Emmette Lough-
dge, Alan Merritt, Anthony Stolfa.
ack Rowg James Thompson, Tom
,yIe, Tony Roberts, Jimmy Kyle,
Robert Rankin, John Deere, Stephen
-iloodrutf, Larry Bridgeman.
Swimmers end year undefeated
Four and a half weeks with no swimming pool for the swim team did not seem to
take its toll as feared. The Tigers looked forward to a winning season, but an unexpected
breakdown in the pool system meant swimmers were unable to use facilities at the local
YMCA and were forced to travel to Murray State College for workouts and home meets.
Despite this handicap, the swimmers produced a relatively good record.
Coach Larry Darter had anticipated a good swimming season for the boys' team because
of the number of experienced swimmers. Workouts were held from 6 a.m. until 7 a.m.,
and also 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. These included at least two miles of swimming each day
to gain stamina, improve strokes, and determine the better swimmers.
.... H. A Y
I 1 I ,
N - .
T V ,
V 7 .
t .. f .
I . is - I ' , ti , '
Brant row: Leslie McKIesky, Brett Flatt, Back row: Brad Barton, Ralph Arnn, Marc Woerz, Brett Flatt putts for an even par on hole two.
avid Loman, Herschel Gilliam, Ronald Woerz, and Quince Pirtle.
All's well in bat city
In spring training Tlger batters practice
It was another day in Ardmore City where we found our heroes
at the scene of "the game". Batgirl came rushing in on her
trusty NIKES to keep one of our heroes, Batman, from tripping
over the almighty bat by picking it up. All was well, but wait!
lronarm Armstrong stepped into the "bat" ters's box and
walloped a pop-fly into left field. But don't despair Ardmore's
there with Steve Vaughn catching the culprit's ball and winning
the game, defeating the Dastardly Demons by one point. Once
again the Tigers have triumphed over injustice and preserved
the Tiger Way. Turn in same bat book to the next bat
Stretching earthward for a grounder is senior Robert Wallace.
"Come on, iellowsg Iet's play," Steve Dudley seems
to be saying.
A large c
March. Two tour
year: one at
ent of thirty-four students
nf turned out for baseball
game wasn't scheduled until
aments were held during the
ay and the other in Norman.
The season an U
Breezing past th
ntil the first of May.
i Julia Clifford
3 Beth Cathey
with a dynamic burst of speed
is Chris Haunis.
batters make g
warm weather, Tiger
of their new diamond.
I X if
4 Warming up for a fast pitch is Randy
f Lining up the bases can be confusing as Coach Young soon finds out.
'Q i i i
i i T
Providing experience and senior
leadership for the baseball team were
the reliable trio of Robert Wallace, Randy
Peterson, and Rondy Hunt. Their
experience came from years of playing
in the little league school.
Robert filled the pitching position,
Randy played shortstop, and Rondy was
in the left field. The three R's stated that
they plan to play baseball in college.
Along with the serious side of baseball
comes the humor. Rondy told a story
of when Mark McGuire was trying to
catch a foul and tripped over a small
fence: he fell and somehow got struck
on his head.
Getting in some throwing practice are Robert
Wallace and Randy Peterson.
with concentrated determination Rondy Hunt
prepares to let one loose.
at 1 'W ,4
alias we V
In its infant year in high school athletics, soccer
attracted only four lfreshmen. Demonstrating his
technique to Viet Ngyen is Brian Douglas.
Immobility for a socqer ball is rare, and this one will
soon be airborne.
lgm 'SR -
Boosting the soccer down the field toward the goaly's territory
is Viet Ngyuen.
The freshman portion I seventh-eighth-ninth grade soccerteam
are Viet Ngyuen. Ronnie Brown, Ben Owens, and Brian Douglas.
Criterion's Choice 1981
The popularity of tennis
increased with the exciting play
of such people as Joni Hann.
Joni, a number one seed and
most valuable player began the
sport five years ago. She has also
won many state honors such as
first and second place in
doubles. With all the practice
required for the tennis team,
Joni was still able to maintain
a 3.5 grade average. She served
as reporter for Leaflet Study
Club, Vice-President of National
Honor Society and President of
the First Presbyterian Youth
Group. After high school Joni
plans to attend the University of
Oklahoma where she plans to
major in Pre-Med and play
By: Lisa Allen
Seventeen year old senior
Wendall Fields has displayed
outstanding athletic ability in
histwo competitive sports. He
played football for six years
in the running back position.
Wendall was also a member
of the varsity wrestling squad
and participated in wrestling
for five years. Weighing in at
141, in 79-80 he placed 4th
at Regional wrestling compe-
tition, and 3rd at State. In
1981 he was nominated for
With a 3.0 grade average,
Wendall plans to attend
Oklahoma State University
and major in accounting and
L' Allen and Hope Mller
Playing as one of the most
outstanding forwards on the
varsity basketball team was
one of Queenie Posey's chief
only 5'5, Queenie started her
career in basketball in junior
high, and has had success
"Playing on such asuccess-
ful team has given me a good
Nominated for basketball
queen, Queenie was chosen
Her plans after graduation
are undecided, but she defini-
tely wants to continue playing
Lisa Allen and Hope Miller
An outstanding perfor-
mance in two sports was
displayed by 5'1 1" 180 pound
linebacker and defensive
captain Bill Merlyn. Besides
football, Bill ran the 880 and
two-mile relay races in track.
He participated in football
four years and track three
years. Bill has been active in
many other areas also. He
served as President of the
Lettermens Club, a member
oft Fellowship of Christian
Athletes, and Spanish
With a 3.0 grade average,
Bill plans to attend Eastern
Ncjvii Mexico University and
m jor in Biological
W By: Lisa Allen
i Hope Miller
PROFILE: DAVID CLIFFORD
Up in the Air
Juggling a job schedule with school-
work and marching band is difficult, but
David Clifford added a new twist by
learning to ride a unicycle and juggle
objects at the same time. David's interest
in unicycling began at age fourteen, and
he mastered the technique within six
months. The juggling act was added two
years later. Continuous practice kept his
skills sharp although his only perfor-
mances were for family and friends.
Dee Anne Ayles
Lena Beth Blalock
FEATURE: THE GROUP I
Performers Shine on Spotlight g
Unlimited talent abounded among the student body, and the Group exemplilied this in the area of music.
Members played or sang popular songs both traditional and contemporaryl
Yearly auditions singled out the top performers, and several of those interviewetzl said they gained confidence
Practices for the Group were held daily during class plus additional night sessions of one or two hours.
Due to the number of performances during the school year, members were permitted to use the practice
hour for make-up work. Hope Miner
' , in
Typing at 33.10 an Hour
Spending one's nights in a funeral home has
little appeal to most of us, but this was one of
the variety of jobs held by students during the
school year. Other occupations included
teaching gymnastics, sacking groceries, fast
food service, doctor's receptionist, loading dock,
and building maintenance.
Finding any job seemed easy, but if one
possessed the necessary skills, he could find
a position more in line with his interest. Holding
down the job while attending school curtailed
both study time and participation in extra
curricular activities. The primary reason given
for juggling a work schedule with homework
assignments was the need to pay for gas.
r - -.
Mary Ann Crowe
1 av cami, 4
"I had a flat
tire.J' "My grandfather's
and I had to go to her
officials heard numerous
excuses from the simple to the absurd. However
the only valid
Woe betide to
or who took a
out before leaving
the truant escape
took a dim view of
were those phoned-in by
poctor's statement or
who had cartrouble,
or who failed to sign
No excuse helped
driving a car was a
lunch, so no one
need eat off onsidered truant,
either by reason absence or
1 l,' failure to out was assigned
oret a Dickinson
I think we got caught"
"Did you study?" was perhaps the first
question asked on test day in any class. And
whenever an exam was given, cheating appeared
in various undercover forms: crib sheets,
answers written on hands, desks, or clothing,
or eyes wandering to another student's
The need to pass by fair means or foul was
the primary motivation for cheating, and lack
of preparation led many students down the path
of "crime." In the majority of classes teachers
were aware of the cheating, but they were divided
on the.seriousness of the act. One inventive
"criminal" hid a crib page in her panty hose,
but she was caught when the teacher noticed
her raising her skirt for a peek. Another
unsuccessful cheater hid his cheat sheet in the
face of an old wrist watch.
Teresa a op
"One, Two, Ready Play"
Responsibility, dedication, temperature
extremes, 7:30 A.
M. workouts, Thursday night
drills, superior ratings and
were "highlights" in the
season for drum jhajors Ben Forbes and Chris
of practice, and
'IQ band required a great deal
a large part of the task of
organizing routines rested with these two.
Ben and Chris
student who had
experience plus o
And each week
and other officers
This honor went
had worked the
typified the marching band
ur totseven years of musical
e tolfbur years marching time.
uringl marching season, they
hose the marcher of the week.
o the student whom they felt
hardest on the routines and
music. The winnir each week was announced
at a football gam
and received a small stuffed
FEATURE VO TECH
the Car won't Start"
Flat tires and oil change caused inconven-
iences which students disliked, but Emmett
Loughridge took these mechanical problems as
a matter of course. Emmett was one of several
vocational technical students who gained
experience and knowledge in auto repair.
Vo-Tech pupils spent three hours each day
in such subjects as Cosmetology, horticulture,
welding, and fashion design. Two of the hours
involved practical work while reading material
was covered in the other.
Qin Horne J
!eS'I6 H I ! n
n 1 n
.QM , c
FEATURE FOREIGN LANGUAGE
"Now what was that"
"Hic, haec, hoc." "Ooh lala." "Hasta
manana!" Phrases like these tripped off the
tongue of the few tudents of foreign culture
who had the initi ive and desire to pursue
another language ast the two years required
by the Alpha diplo
The reasons giv
from the added yea
needed to just a pa
Only one of the a
her intention to u
French, and Latin
and fourth year
the fewest in
for such a pursuit varied
was easier, or credits were
icular liking for the subject.
vanced students indicated
her foreign languages in
offered languages, Spanish,
number of third
enrolled in Spanish,
Emmen I ui hridge
ic ae c ool
PROFILE: FEOBYN HALL
From Down Under
The opportunity to travel halfway around the
world, to experience a different life-style, and
make new friends appealed to New Zealander
Robyn Hall. She arrived in Ardmore in January
1980 and began attending the high school. When
she left twelve months later, Robyn had gained
a new perspective on Oklahoma and the United
States. This was balanced with the enlightenment
of faculty and students in regard to life in New
te han Monro
van eU,a ,Moore
ii i i ii NBS:
FEATURE: SUMMER ARTS
have gathered ea
instruct and advise
as drama, mime, p
participate in the 1
Institute by an audi
during the two wee
submitted a portf
, was enjoyable an
Flhyme and mime
In the beautiful setting of Quartz Mountain
State Park, professional iartists and musicians
h su ,mer since 1976 to
ele tstudents in such areas
et ,iand dance. Chosen fo
80 Oklahoma Summer Arts
ion,!Liaura Hill studied mime
periptl. However Amy Wilson
lio ofjpoetry to a panel of
, i ' Debbie eyrora
FEATURE: FKEFERRALS ,
The Unwanted Referral
"Please don't send me to the office. I promise
to be good." "lt wasn't my fault." "Oh no, l
can't afford another referral."
Students protests held little weight when a
teacher decided to write a referral because of
a discipline problem, two to three of the pink
and white forms, dispensing punishment in
varying degrees. Each referral carried one to
three demerits depending on the seriousness
of the misconduct. Fighting or the possession
of drugs or alcohol could result in the student
being sent home, parents called, and the police
notified. Less serious behavior problems were
dealt with by in-school suspension where the
student spent time on school work without having
an absence counted against him.
KimbeTIy c midt
m i v e!g r
i rs ,x i
"The Envelope Please"
"And the winner is . . ." Aspiring actors and
HCTFSSSGS Oftefl d
ream 0f,being in the limelight,
some at an earlylage, and no exception were
our talented drama students. However the
thespian world hats alwavs included more than
acting, so these high school actors had to learn
the ropes by
also serving as directors,
hting technicians, or set
Q production generally took two
ITIOHTIWS which included many aftef-SChOOl and
sessions. This cut into social
activities, and soqnetimes homework suffered.
But the hard work paid off with entertaining
Ledgend" and "
oh as "Ledge, Ledger, and
R ert S ra
Jeff St. Clair
1 Ali I Si ell
Mona Lisa-hall grins, mischievous smiles,
happy faces-each appeared somewhere on
campus if one looked hard enough. A few toothy
grins sparkled with metal braces.
As varied as the smiles themselves were the
reasons for their appearance: friendliness,
happiness, a good grade, a Christian's glow, the
knowledge of a secret one was anxious to share,
orjust because. Each individual reason produced
an individual smile.
Bernard Stolfa www
Lee Ann Westbrook
Camera Shy Seniors
'Allen Meaohem Nicky Wright
I Here is David Lowden showing the calm side of being a coach.
1 He is contemplating on how good the senior's score will be over
Here is Kim Allen, biting l
fingernail wondering who w
the spirit stick.
l S an
Moving On to the Juniors
E 7 5 Toot! Jfoot! goes David Clifford on his horn, while
5 -T' , g e conpentrates on trying really hard to keep up with
' ' sf - - K en Forbes' hands. During one of the Spirit Band's
f - ' - K erformances at a Pep Assembly.
1 4 X
. .X L. ,
, A Q
X 5' s -
'J . I -, " if
' 5.21 ' l
- Q, J I !
0 ' Fl
Todd Berryhill Q,
Mont I n . ' ht
Gee your hair looks terrific
Permanents an French braids
appeared as the mo e popular hairstyles
around campus. TheiFrench braids were
worn in several ways, either in one large
strand or in two sntall braids. Another
style featured small braided strands all
over the head. l
Curly or frizzy locks promoted the
permanents. One style allowed the curl
to stay in by use of curling iron and wave
mixture. The frizzy 'ompadour resulted
from letting the hai dry naturally after
washing. Either clip were used to pull
the locks into a styfle or the hair hung
loose and free.
' ,, , Hope Miller
A W' Q Here, Lisa Baker, Cordetl Kendrick, and Darlene
McGee model some of the popular hairstyles
2 is around campus.
. IL C Y - l
I li if K5 '
ph los by James Thompson R
anny Brunda -
Ca olyn 'Burrow
Bryan Burt -
Tracy I anne s
Aida Dela Rosa
Gymnastics has become an increasingly
popular sport. Hundreds of girls and boys enter
acrobatics each year, but in Ardmore, the sport
was favored by the females. Although this sport
was not offered in the school curriculum, the desire
to have it included was expressed by those
Events in which the athletes competed were
vaulting, bars, beam, and floor exercise. Four
different classes in competition represent different
levels of movement, difficulty and routine.
Participants in gymnastics from the high school
expended a lot of energy and time in exercises,
work outs, and competitions. The time spent in
preparation interfered with school work and
activities, limiting social life, but each athlete felt
the sacrifice was worth the effort.
The flash is on
Gymnast Mendi Miller shows three gymnastic moves
ng la Fraz r
1 ex Grissom
Chris Han s
V- . ff
S ina H GS
a ael errer
De by Holloway
mfer H wa
1-11 Feature: Powder Puff'
Juniors are forced to
"Bite the Dust"
Ph t by Ke d ll Th mpson
I, r Q, Ns! J ft,
' 55' .4 V, 't--:ri
sg' 4 W' iI'j!fwl
fe, , , Kg
fastff Vg ,ap ,
I ...gt .MW , M
. 8 E
On the evenin
annual Powder P
battled between t
girls. This contest
ended with a final
of the Seniors.
The Seniors had
of Qctober 25, the
f foqtball game was
e Junior and Senior
f revenge and honor
core of 14-0 in favor
two t0l.lChdOWl'1S and
a two point conversionJLoretta Dickin-
son and Sharon
v1cCarroll made the
winning scores with help from quarter-
back Joni Hann.
presented by an all
the direction of Cl
equally between t
Lara Phipps prepares
attempts to score.
-boy rill team under
udia mbry. The drill
ch I ughter among
IQ SQ? were divided
to tag Dbanann Flist as she
l ,, r
PROFILE: KIRK HART
Full time employment for Kirk
Hart meant the care and feeding
of his livestock, preparing them for
competitions, and squeezing his
responsibility between homework,
football, and other activities.
His small herd of two Simmentals
and five Angus have won Kirk both
money and ribbons, including two
champion, two first, and a second
place. Besides the competition and
awards, Kirk said that he enjoyed
the time and effort spent on his
Working with the cattle is a daily routine
for Kirk Hart who spends much time caring
and feeding them.
ls that your true love Kirk?
ennis Ma berr
Osbo l '
C Charlene Reeb
Ruth Sc' er
Feature: Music Favorites
Name that tune
listening to his favorite tune Allen Mechian finds it easier to
According to a s
body concerning fa
and tunes, the grou
the winner, and
"Another one bites
rvey of the student
orite singing groups
Queen was crowned
ne df' their songs,
he dust" was chosen
number one recording.t The winning
was y "Queen the
A relatively new star showed evidence
of popularity and n
as the top female si
oriet. Pat Benarar,
gel? . I1 old f3VOI'lfe
Willie Nelson was vo ed the favorite male
1 Kelly Mcmnnan
Odus Compton r X N
..i. . --
N Lei Turley
i Brian Turrentine
T Leisa Ward
e'. i 'V QI
Camera Shy Jrs. l
Kick up your heels
The beauty, grace and rhythm of dance
lured a few students at a young age, mainly
at the insistence of parents, but the joy
and fun they experience through this art
has kept many of the girls in this activity.
They have been involved in jazz, ballet, or
tap since a tender age, and they plan to
continue dancing for enjoyment as well as
exercise. All of the girls have performed
numerous recitals and participated in music
At Betty Harris School of Dancing you see
Smith, Laura Hill, Carol Kalkman an
' ' dams
' : BI ger
onna Bra ey
A Dog is Greg's
Photo By Scott Spaggins
Many of us have hobbies but r
one that requires a great deal of ti,
her cool in the summer and warm
Greg entered his pet in dog sho
e: caring fo
training his Dachshund. In caring for his pet, he had
to make sure she was fed right, in good health,
in the winter.
s and obedience
contests. In entering these contest , there were
fees rangingfrom onetoten dolIars.T
to walk correctly with a leash, stan
and different obedient moves. The
for this involved approximately three
has won many trophies and ribbon
The Ardmore Kennel Club, of which
sponsored shows which were usually
not interfere with Greg's school wo
e dog was re
in pose position,
with his d
reg is a member,
small, so they did
ik orlsocial life.
E 1 Hope Miller
Greg Spaggins shows off his Dachshund tHat he is very
- e Cavlt
Alex Dela Rosa
FEATURE: WIDER OPPORTUNITY
Girls Grow Closer To
Photo By: Odus Compton
The experiences five girls had last summer
introduced them to new opportunities and
brought them closer to adulthood. In the different
scouting adventures, they did everything from
sight seeing to attending a rodeo.
The five participated in a program called
"Wider Opportunity", sponsored by the various
Councils of the Girl Scouts U.S.A. This program
is offered every year to encourage self-discovery,
cultural exchange, and career planning.
Here are three of live girls that participated in the wider
opportunities program this past summer. From left to right
are Beth Blackwood, Jaren Cornelison, and Shelly Miller.
Not pictured are Regina Crull and Leslie Blackwood.
ff? we Y I -
Y: : s eds
Sanm En' Ieman
aude Ho -
Pam Jo nson
Mousetrap Powered Car?
Photo By: James Thompson
"This weeks assignme
of a mousetrap." This wa
Each student was requige
vehlcle which was powere
top of a toy car. The cars
as possible using the sprin
car had mechanical failur
compete. The rest of the 31
held. The winner was Ja
Winner of the race, Janet Slaugti
is: T ake a car out
the signment for
the Physics class during he first semester.
d to :make a small
by a rnousetrap on
had to move as far
B of a Tmousetrap as
the force. Although there ere i o motors one
and as unable to
tries raced without
pleted, a race was
After the cars were com
er dem nstrates how her
G egg Kyle
0 lca Lam
Ronnie Ean!g ey
PROFILE: STEVE TERRY
Study Hard? "You Bet!"
The pet phrase of sophomore Steve Terry was "you bet" which
could be annoying for some of his teachers. Sports particularly
wrestling interested him as well as Demolay, a club for young
Christian men and the Junior Classical League lLatin Clubl. Steve
also served on the student council and worked weekends at Burger
King yea! Despite all his activities he still maintained a 3.4 average.
His goal is to attend the University of Oklahoma and study
Steve Terry says his goals are to finish high school and become a lawyer.
La Donna Miller
Lou Ann Miller
au . '
Con ' Moorehead
! Ann Rlley
N Ron Rlppetoe
Marth 1 ez
t John Slavlck
t Brenda Smlth
f Darla Smith
3 Craig Smlth
t Gre prag s
f Q Rlta Stephens
Rae Ann Stephenson
FEATURE: HUGH O'BRIAN SEMINAR
The opportunity to attend the Youth
sponsored by the Hugh O'Brian Youth Foun
to sophomore Nora Martinez and was held i
and the national program occurred in Dall
Nora was selected by a committee of cou
from a list of several outstanding sophomor
seminar, she was able to meet other sopho
as top personnel in business, government,
Nora returns from the counselors office after discover
to attend the seminar.
ation, was awarded
Tulsa in May 1981,
s, Texas in July.
selors and teachers
s. By attending the
ore leaders as well
education and the
img she has been chosen
Phllllp Van Pelt
l Jamle Wllllams
, Steve Woodruff
Harold Agan 6
CAMERA SHY SOPHOMORES -1-
Kevln Loftis ,
Mario Ma ubby
M ed h
. FEATURE: CHEWING GUM
'ery popular question
freshman to a senior
sqqrhed to always
ent possessed some,
' to get it for students
ewqnk and different
itle s ick. Somehow
it to the trash cang
sks, chairs, and other
rappers littered the
round. But despite
ractice of "doubling
ubble" was always
out or received it.
Mr. Clardy's science class collected insects for
Drivers Education experienced taking the breath
"What do I do now?" Brent Stubbs seems to be
Despite the bars, getting into library was a "cinch"
for Kelly McMillan.
' Becky Allen
l Donald Amorosl
r B wllllhrny A5hf0fl
P I Black
2 : da Blanton
Kathy Blun ell
, Llfa Briscoe
s Beginning A Four
FEATURE: LoNELY FRESHMEN
They say it's lonely at the top, but
what about the bottom? Freshmen said
coming to a strange school was pretty
scary at first, but once they got use to
it, they found high school was great. The
atmosphere was much better even
though the campus was crowded.
Fl'8Shl'T'lel'l on the YTIOVG to their l'I8Xt class.
J-l arry Brown
Ron Id Cohee
ry Cope an
Johnn Davl 1 son
PROFILE: LEE RHODES I ,
Talent Wins Honors
Nine years of dance study paid off for
freshman Lee Rhodes when she was
awarded the Sally Shepard scholarship.
Lee also danced in the chorus production
of Hello Dolly. Her other honors included
ninth grade cheerleader and winner of the
1978 Cinderella pageant in Ardmore.
Taking a break from her busy schedule is talented
Kevl F ench
:nn . nw00d
Holly ann ie
X v .
1 s 1 -
Rodndy He esy
4 BFICG L
Harps and strings, pianos
and things, that's what
orchestras are made of. This
ls the first year at the high
school orchestra class was
A total of six members
studied under the direction of
Judy Adams. Playing the bass
was Bruce Stevenson, chellos
by Larry Hamm and Tom Kyle,
vlollns by Annette Johnson,
Brent Townsend, and Leslie
Just moving a bow across some
strlngs lsn't enough to make music
as demonstrated by Bruce Stevenson
lbassl, Brent Townsend, and Leslie
ob y or nze
T a Marks
James en e
, Mike Morgan
4 Kenny Morrls
i Marlo Moton
1 John Newton
Vlet Dug Nguyen
, Stephen Pelton
PROFILE: VIET DUE NGUYE
Change in Continents Brings
Working at Mac's Wholesale and school activities,
including wrestling and French Club, kept Viet duc
Nguyen busy. Viet came to the United States from Saigon,
Vietnam in 1979 with his dad, Mr. Long duc
Fourteen-year-old Viet's main interest was wrestling,
and he competed on the junior high team. He was also
active with the youth group at his church.
Viet described Ardmore as a good city, with nice
people, and a good place to live.
Adjusting to new lifestyle is Viet Duc Nguyen.
Lee ' odes
Ed' i I 9
Vernon Rltt :
. . v
FEATURE: FRESHMEN SHOW CHOIR
David Hudglns, John Deere, Jim Anderson, Bruce Wallace, Kevin Bartsch,
Henson, John Newton, Bobby Lorentz, and Mlke Baker.
Song and Dance . . Hard Work
Standing: Klt Carker, Carolyn Roberts, Debbie Read, Stacy Jackson, Nita Beeler, Karen Davenport,
att Smith, Steve
Seated: Lee Rhodes, Tina Yarbourogh, Cherl West, Becky Allen, Mlke Washington, Doug!Boecken,
and Jason Ladd.
During the course of each school year the music
department presents musicals in which many upper
classmen participate, and for as many years there
has been a show choir which performs the song and
dance part of each program. For only a few years
freshmen have been able to audition forthe specialized
choir. Approximately twenty freshmen performed as
the understudies, singers, dancers, back stage crew,
makeup artist, and curtain pullers, in other words the
show couldn't go on without them.
This special group required a lot of hard work and
produced tension, especially with the vocal cords.
However hearing the applause after a successful
performance was rewarding to each member of this
Vel -: Wilson
Tin! orbr ugh
Charles Burns '
Letna Bennett ff
Odis Lee Davis
CAMERA SHY FRESHMEN
Kevin French W
Andy Head K
Tai Han Ly
Robert Pickens '
A new feature of the high
school campus was the perman-
ent brick and aluminum sign,
completed in February. De-
signed by architects Lumpkin
and Barrett, the structure was
built by independent workers. A
donation of 315,000 was made
by the Chapman estate to pay
for construction. -
Lettering on the sign was of
aluminum with an AHS logo in
the left-hand corner. Additional
aluminum graphics were added
to each building on campus.
Darrell Jefferson Leroy Tom
Tom Johnsto Alex Treat
Cecil Kent Eric Wells '
FEATURE: "THE SIGN" '
ff" " ,.., , L l ix'
K V A
PROFILE: PHIL BLACK
Winner Lead the Way"
Competitive sports helped freshman
meet different people, learn discipline
in good physical shape. Phil has parti
if A 'if p football, basketball and baseball for a
ln addition to athletics, Phil served as
of the freshman class, representativ
f ' Student Council and Student Advisory
as a member of a lower division Certa
in Latin, which placed second at a regi
t The Lion's Club chose him as Tiger
Month early in the year, and he a
leadership seminar at Fountainhead Lo
up tips on encouraging leadership and pa
in student body activities.
tal of six
ub of the
ge to pick
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Waiting among their luggage for three-hou
Band Masters Association in Texarkana, Texas
at the convention as the Oklahoma Honor
-late buses to take them to the Four State
re members of the band. The group performed
Taking a break from campus action are freshmen Lisa Brisco, Tina Yarbrough and Kit
Board Vice President Bill Duncan chats with his secretary as he
prepares to leave his ofiice at the Big Chief Roofing
Photos by Davld McCIesl1
Displaying a pensive mood for the camera is head principal Dr. Howari
Leading a double role as School
Board President and employee at the
Book Seller, a local book store, is Sue
Arnn. Displaying the products of his
employer, the Uniroyal Plant, is School
Board member James Nash. Looking
over advertising pictures for the
Slaughter Company is School Board
member Elmer Slaughter.
track ot the action in the halls is assistant
Weldon Perrln-Superintendent of Schools
Errimett Hudglns-Asst. Superintendent of
Dr!! Charles Head-Business Manager
Su? Arnn-President of School Board
Blll Duncan-Vlce Presldent ot School
Jarnes Nash-Deputy of School Board
Don Lemmon-Board Member
Elmer Slaughter-Board Member
Dr. Howard Tucker-Principal
J.: B. Flatt4Vice Principal
Mfrshall Mllls-Asst. Prlnclpal
John Wllllsl-Asst. Prlnclpal
Just Horsing Around
In the passenger's seat of a drivers' education car, or
with an American History book in his hand, was how many
students saw Mr. Joe Don Willis, but in his spare time he
could be found hauling a horse trailer or unloading hay for
his twenty thoroughbred horses. For the past fifteen years,
Mr. Willis has trained and raced horses, traveling as far as
West Virginia, Louisiana, and New Mexico.
Four employees managed the full-time side of Mr. Willis'
hobby including the care, buying and selling, and the racing
of his horses. In a year each horse raced an average of eighteen
times, mostly in claiming races. One of his horses once brought
in eight times the original purchase price.
Part-time Wrangler Joe Willis takes a moment of rest after he had hauled Mr. Joe Don Willie demonstrates the correct way to climb over a barber
hay and water to his horses. wire fence lcountry-stylel.
Llnda Birchett-English i
Llnda BlaCKW00d-English ii and
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Helen Carglle-English iv, compose- '
tlon Honor Society Sponsor
DOD CBFIGI'-Special Education
Arlene Castleman-English Aid
TBU Cl8fdy-Biology I
Sue Clark-Anenaence Clerk
Bobby COIS-Attendance and Wrestling
and Football Coach
l X I
PSUI Crisp - Special Education
Jeri Daniel - English in
Ray Davis - Algebra I
Pat Dodge - Business. Typing.
Jane Douglas - Library Aid
Tom Downing - social studies.
Basketball Coach and Football Coach
D0rlr1B Farr - Newspaper. English,
Dave Fisher - Social Studies. Football
Don Gilmore - Band
Shirley Hann - Future Homemakers ol
America sponsor, Home Economics
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their cruise ship behind them, Mrs. Helen Cargile and her
tughter enjoy a dip in the Caribbean surf.
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While forcing her
shovel into the
earth, Mrs. Markley
looks back in
remembrance of her
Sea to Shining Sea
Sides of World
While Mrs. Helen Cargile e
in the Carribean, Mrs. Jocely
One of the fortunate few
in the Carribean, Mrs. Cargil
last two summers sailing fro
barked on a leisurely summer cruise
Markley was poking around in the
t fulfill the dream of a luxury tour
and her daughter have spent the
islandlto island. Traveling aboard
the world's largest cruise ship, the Nonway, Mrs. Cargile left Miami,
Florida on an eight day adventure. Her itinerary included visits
to Nassau, Puerto Rico, St.
Salvador. According to Mrs. C
a huge all-day beach party
Far across the Atlantic, M
archeological dig in Scotland.
of 'Earthwatch' for five year
organization for the three wee
recording data, and removin
All expenses for the trip w
many, like Mrs. Markley, sp
tour of duty was completed.
most impressed by the col
waterfalls, but more exci
Thomas, St. John, and Little San
rgile, the best part of the trip involved
n Little San Salvador.
s. Markley was participating in an
rs. Markley, who has been a member
, joined other members from the
stint. Her duties included surveying,
soil inch by inch from a two meter
re paid by the volunteers, of whom
nt a week of sight-seeing after the
rs. Markley remarked that she was
of the vegetation, highlands and
tng had been the discovery of
Lorna Holloway - Psychology, Senior
Tom Howell - English l
CHSTIBUG HUdgil1S - MUSIC
Joe Jackson - Social Studies. Future
Teachers ol AUTGYICB SDOUSOY
Annie Johnson - Typing l
Evelyn Johnson , - Special
John Paul Jones - English lll, Tv.
Barbara Keith - spanish l. ll, and lll.
Spanish Club sponsor
Raymond Kelly - Physical Education.
Gay Lynn Langwell - Music
Antiques Turn the
Hands of Time
One person's junk has often been another's treasure, and
thus it has been for Mrs. Veronica Reagor who has been collecting
antiques for years. Her interest in the history of objects,
particularly old furniture, began when she refinished a piece
of furniture for a high school home economics class. A college
history course centered on this topic helped to increase her
knowledge of antiques.
Searching at junk shops, estate sales, or in private homes,
Mrs. Reagor has discovered crystal and depression glass dishes,
end tables, and a candelabra lamp dating from the 1800's and
the early 1900's. Her oldest find was a ninety-five year old
blackwood shelf clock.
Mrs. Veronica Reagor displays part of her antique collection. An old fashioned
magazine holder stands in front of two antique tables, one of which holds a
crystal glass and an antique mirror. Her ninety-five year old blackwood clock
rests on the other table.
The winning form that Mrs.
Carla Reasoner demonstrates
won her a spot as a featured
twirler many times.
MVS. De8l'l Lefl0l'E is decked out in hlil' usual dress for many of het' athletic
A Tossin' And A
Two summer-active teachers were
Desrie LeFIore and Mrs. Carla Fteasoner,
Mrs. LeFlore began participating with net hborhood athletics as young as seven years
old and could remember playing footbal
I with the boys. She continued in sports throughout
who continued an involvement in sports t at began in their childhoods.
high school and college and has remaine
Working as a recreation director at
shape and athletic. She started baton
active in coaching and summer athletic
Murray Lodge kept Mrs. Fteasoner both in
twirllng at age six and became a feature twirler
Lynn Lanning - Sponsor ol the Art Club,
Fundamental Art. Drawing and Painting. and
Barry Lawrence - Drivers Ed
HGIBFI Lederwood - English Ill. and
Desri L8flOl'6 - Math and Freshman Girls
TOm Love - Supervised Study
Donald Loving - Biology I and ti
JOCelyI'1 Markley - Science and
Ruth McGee - Sponsor ot the Science
Club. Anatomy. and Biology I
Charles Migliorino - Senior class
Sponsor, Independent Study. Philosophy.
Logic. and G.T, American History
Lodine Pearson - Typing, Distributive
Education, and Work Supervision
Harry Phipps - Head Football Coach
and Physical Education
David Quillin - Chemistry and Basketball
Vel'OnlCa RSBQOI' - General Science
Cafla RGHSODGI' - Cheerleader, Debate,
Theater Productions. Drama I and ll
JBITIGS RlCh8fdSOl1 - Oklahoma
David FtlCK8l'd - Cross Country and
David Risinger - English ii and in
Anita Ritchey - Algebra i and ii
Desri Leflore - Math, Basketball
Beverly HUSSBII - Social Studies
Evelyn Sandvick - French I, ii, and
Ron Shire - Basketball Coach
Bobby SHICS - Wrestling Coach. Drivers
Betty Swanner - Nurse
Lois Th0lTlaS - Distributive Education,
Sponsor ol D.E.C,A,. and Junior Class
Dale Tl'1OlTlpS0l'l - T.V. Productions.
Photography, and Yearbook
Frank Thompson - Social Studies
Dorothy Varner - Cheerleading and
Two of Smokey Bear's
X Mr. Barry Lawrence who wco
fi Fallout from Mt. St. He
Jreported for duty at Mt.
-fsouthwest of Seattle, Wa
'jduring the course of hisjo
irescue. Among his resp
mountain climbers, patroli
first aid. Mr. Thompson, w
said that he enjoyed the
the break from Oklahom
Boating and drowning
in Mr. Lawrence's patrol
an Oklahoma lake patrolm
of enforcing state statut
presenting safety progra
Mr. Lawrence was on r
almost drowned at the
resuscitation and an oxy
her life until she arrived
5 While holding up a tree, Dat
upcoming summer's agenda
A.. 33 1.
VGFDB Westbrook - English IV.
Reading. and Language Arts
Lena White - Careers and Living Skills
I and III. Future Homemakers or America
David Wiley - Basketball coach
Becky Willis - Geometry and Algebra
JO8 WllllS - Drivers Education and Social
Marty Winters - Latin l. ll. and III,
Yearbook sponsor, Social Studies
L0l'T13 WOFTNGCK - Computer Science.
Trigonometry, Calculus. and Mu Theta Alpha
Robert WOTTISCK - Pre-Algebra.
Geometry, and Freshman and Stt :ent
Andrew Young - Social Studies,
Football. Basketball, and Baseball Coach
Kenya Yows - Student Council sponsor
and Special Education
pals were Mr. Dale Thompson and
rked their summer vacations as park
lens greeted Mr. Thompson when he
Rainier National Park, eighty miles
hington. The volcano erupted again
as park ranger assigned to mountain
nsibilities were the registration of
g of back-country, traffic control and
o has worked at the park since 1970,
change of routine from school and
ccldents were more likely to crop up
of Lake Murray. He has worked as
an for five years with the responsibility
s, recovering drowning victims, and
and when one of his former students
wim beach. Using mouth to mouth
en ventilator, he was able to maintain
at the hospital.
Thompson and Barry Lawrence discuss the
r saving animals, foliage and peoples' lives.
Together at last, the custodians congregate in the cafeteria. Here
are our super cleaning heros: Eugene Manuel, Glen Chastain,
Margaret Chastain, Ray Baze, J. V. Wells, Harwood Roberts and
At last, a moments rest
comes to Harwood
Roberts, headjanitor, as he
sits there pondering on
where he and his cleaning
men will strike next.
, i . 4.54, 1 I
Back Row: Jewel Appleton, Betty Tidd, Bea Dunning, Frances Stone, Charleen Mack, Eveline Evers,
Twyla McGuire, and Sue Barton. Front Row: Phyllis Higbee, Marilyn Gaylor, Edith Parnell, Dorotha
Phillips, and Flo Giddens.
Dustmops and Serving Spoons
The day started early for the cooks as well as the janitors, and many of them
reported to work before dawn. The cooks prepared meals for literally hundreds
of students and faculty members. Just imagine taking a recipe and having to
increase it by a thousand. Cooking could be a tedious chore when one started
early and worked until around twelve-thirty p.m.
As for the janitors cleaning up after a school full of teenagers was like a mother
picking up after her kids. In addition they repaired the water fountains, replaced
light bulbs, and regulated temperature as well as other maintenance problems.
The custodians also spent late nights on campus handling various chores whenever
dances were held in the multipurpose building or banquets in the cafeteria. Four
evenings a week they were on hand to open the school building for higher education
'P X 3 V'
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a Sq t
f if -C .lt
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Lunch room prices are a bargain with toda
inflation. Sue Barton and Betty Tidd collect moi
at the Ala' Carte line.
T., Or P.S.A.T.!N.IVI.Q.T.?
' like V T - -- I
1 . ,
Meeli g all the requirements for graduation, testing,
' and p st high school plans are all subjects that were
2. discu sed by Mr. Kittell and Lance Casey.
Earl Allen - Freshman
Marzee DOUQIBSS -
Dorothy Caywood -
Sl8f1 Kittrell - Sophomore
S Amy Palmer - Indian
xiii YJ ,
Page editors put in a lot of time planning the stories that
will appear in each edition. Standing from left are Anne
Crandall, Connie Cramer and John Holtg Seated are Evonne
Garrett, Brenda Cheek, Dawna Elkins.
Editor-in-chief Kermit Franklin discusses a story with typist
Selling a copy of the school newspaper to former editor
Gerry May are Sheryl Brecht and Nawana Myles.
.-, tt :mag-
1 J 2
Tiger Prints named No. 1
at its Best
Advertising salesgirls Kim Chandler, Gayle Ellis and Caroline
Castle receive infomation for an ad from Bob Hart, manager of
Statt members for "Tiger Prints" include Front Row: Kermit
Franklin, Dawna Elkins, Evonne Garrett, Robin Pierce, Nawana
Myles, Melinda Genn, Kip Cox Middle Row: Sheryl Brecht, Robert
Heller, Kevin MCG
Stephanie Farr, lf
ulre, Dennis Laramie, Ann Crandall, Henry Davis,
im Briscoe Back Row: John Holt, Kim Chandler,
Gayle Ellis, Connie Cramer, Brenda Cheek
A school community is a highly specialized setting,
and in order to facilitate communication between
the members of this community, a school newspaper
realizes a basic function: the dissemination of facts
in an organized manner to the readers.
The "Tiger Prints" staff of Ardmore High School
felt that this was where their .duty lay.
The reporting of all news affecting or involving
students was what these staff members did best.
These students were responsible for a four-page
edition of the school paper that appeared on alternate
concern to a
er Prints" was filled with articles of
of the second hour journalism class,
roken into groups of editors, reporters
ing salespersons, staff positions
y the amount of experience each
0 version of the "Tiger Prints"
s named as the state's best high school
its division by the Oklahoma
ic Press Association.
Front Row: Julie Clifford, Kendell Thompson, Gayle Ellis, Laurel Harris, Keith Penn, James
Thompson, Jamie Michael, David Vickers, and Allen Merritt. Back Flow: Sherry Hurley, Brenda
Cheek, Stacey Wells, Odus Compton, David McCleskey, Debbie Byford, John Holt, Hope
Miller, Bryan Breck, Kelly McMilIian, Beth Cathey, Natalie White, and Lisa Allen.
- Beth Cathey thinks of what she will put down next on her copy.
Pictures, layouts, film, copy,
cropping, headlines plus many hours
of work and cooperation were
needed to make a spectacular
yearbook. Putting a yearbook
together wasn't all that easy.
Attending workshops during part of
the year helped make the way a little
easier and encouraged new ideas,
But Mr. Dale Thompson was the
Sherry Hurley crops a picture.
thread that binded the staff together.
sure everyone met the
helped with the layouts
many late hours pulling
together, and his assis-
tant, Miss Marty Winters, read
through each story and caption,
editing copy and encouraging future
.g 5 '
IVIEIVICRIES IN THE MAKING
"Careful men, careful. Ok now bring
it over, over . . instructs David.
"Wow! What a view! I can't wait to hang
this on my wall," says Allan as he
balances himself on the tongs. "Oh no,
I'm f-f-falling! Boy, am I going to get
I The photographers worked hard, and
dften they ended up taking pictures on
their own free time. Instead of flirting
with the girls in the stands, they were
own on the field shooting pictures of
f otball players tackling opponents.
it when I get home all wet," complains
To watch their own pictures, their own
Kendell. "Heave Ho, into the fixer we
go," sing James, David, Odus, and
reations appear in the developer and
ome out as planned was fascinating
To help offset the 518.00 actual cost of the 1981 yearbook Stacy Wells assists by selling an
advertisement to the Brown Paper Bag.
Young men and women who showed an interest in
domestic responsbility were able to join the Future
Homemakers of America. The basic requirement for
membership was enrollment in a home economics course
or one which was related. Mrs. Shirley Hann guided the
FHA toward its primary goal in assisting students in their
preparation of societal roles. Two parent organizations were
also available: Home Economics Related Occupations and
FHA. Each is designed to emphasize various aspects of
consumer education, homemaking, and family life.
F.H.A. members include: Vicki Gregg, Mary Ann Crowe, Melody Anthony,
Gerald Fields, Ann Crandall, Connie Williams, Fiobin Hall, Hope Douglass,
Phyllis Douglas, Georgia Anderson, Dana Alford, Kelly Ketcher, Paula
McKonald, Diane Pettegrew, Deadra Willis, Marie Washington.
Home Life Improves
The badge WHS made f0I' 8 district meeting of F.H.A.
Listening intently, these students prepare for daily assignments.
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his symbol is the national symbol for F.H.A.
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The members ot FHA
area house. They were
the work themselves. T
see how conserving en
this helped them in bei
obyn Hall, exchange student from New Zealand, gets a paper to turn in for homework.
tudents try to find the right answer to give Mrs. Hahn.
in an energy conserving of an
with the materials to use, but did
e purpose of this was to help the students
rgy can save money. The students believe
g more aware of all the energy wastes we
Students Are Teachers Too
1st row: Ann Riley, Carolyn Castle, Anne Adams, Melody Anthony. 2nd row:
Flonna Holt, Robyn Holloway, Gayle Ellis, Amy Wilson, Michael Washington.
3rd row: Kris Hignight, Laura Hill, Julie Jackson, Vicki Pemberton, Lara
Phipps, Melissa Fackrellg Mrs. Jackson, sponsor
Receiving a dose of their own medicine were Future
Teachers of America members. They took on the responsibility
of tutoring grade school pupils. Their students were not always
well-behaved nor attentive. Some cases of crying children
or occasional fights were reported. Student-teacher control
of the classroom was limited, but the experience proved
beneficial. One FTA member commented, "I never realized
all the problems teachers have. This experience has helped
me to have more understanding for my own teachers."
Cindy Colaw instructs a student as part of her student teaching.
FTA officers include: Secretary: Robyn Hollowayg Treasurer, Julie
Jacksong Parliamentarian, Vicki Pembertong Publicity Chairman, Gayle
Ellisg Vice Principal, Laura Hill, President, Flonna Holt
Sports Organizations Build Leadership
..C.A. officers are:
Secretary, Valerie Medcalf, President, Carrie Van
Julie Blizzard, Vice-President, Kurt Ftuhl.
front row: Andrew Tanner, Flo
Turrentine, John Seeliger, 2nd
Lowden, Mike Clark, Quince
Charlie Wallen Coach Fishe
Hanus, Matt Pusey, Jon Moxley,
belt Wallace, David Hampton, Jon Platt, Brian
row: Eric Blakely, Mark McGuire, David
Pyle, Marc Worez, Leo Dowdy, Leo Dowdy,
, d row: Jimmy Roberts, Bill Merlin, Chris
Henry Alexander, Kerry Hamilton, Lance
Two sports related o
and cooperation on cat
Athletes and Lettermen'
Promotion of responsi
represented a portion o
Christian Athletes. The n
guest speakers who ex
in relation to athletics.
to any person involved
in many school-related
Membership in the Let,
who did not letter in at
restriction involved "
r anizations encouraged leadership
pus, the Fellowship of Christian
ility, team effort, and good conduct
the program of the Fellowship of
n-denominational groups featured
ressed their Christian testimonies
embership in the club was open
i sports and included participation
erman's Club excluded any athlete
least one sport. In addition, a future
urviving" a week-long initiation
l Lisa Allen
Top of the C
Recognition of excellence in school work and
participation in activities garnered membership in the
National Honor Society for a few high school pupils.
In addition to the grade point criterion, teacher or
counselor recommendation was considered.
Officers for the Honor Society for the 1980-81 school year are Joni
Hann, Dee Ann Ayles, and Mike McCooI
Front Row: Anh Dinh, Kelly Holloway, Jana Dabbert, Jo Nault, Laura
Hill, Ronna Holt, Donna Bradley. Second Row: Beth Blackwood, Dee
Ann Ayles, Kerry Smith, Jonne Hann, Leslie Hutson, Susan Whittle,
Julie Wackler. Third Row: Mike McOool, Lisa Allen, Lisa Martin, Valerie
Medcall, Jaren Cornelieson, Nancy Pasley, Jo Lynn Davenport, Lynell
Wood, David Vickers, Back Row: John Randolph, Scott Worley, Marcus
Baker, Charles Franklin, Ralph Arnn, Ben Forbes, Brian Browning,
Larry Hamm, Steve Dolman
Weeks of preparation resulted in the
lor and frenzy of football homecoming.
e responsibility for choosing a float
eme, coordinating the selection of
yalty, and organizing the homecoming
rade rest in the hands of the forty-
ember student council and sponsor
enya Yows. The council also undertook
te sponsorship of school dances, a
ovember canned food drive, decorations
ir the school Christmas tree, and a
nquet for faculty and council members.
ther activities included Youth Apprecia-
-on week and participation by students in
I Gayle Ellis
Lficers for the 1980-81 Student Council are
cretary Vicki Pemberton, Vice-President Loretta
ckinson, Treasurer Charles Franklin, and President
ont Row Ronda Hendricks, Fionna Holt, Janet Nash,
retta Dickinson, Charles Franklin, Vicki Pemberton,
cond Row Jo Lynn Davenport, Claudia Embry, Kristi
y, Lara Phipps, Janet Slaughter, Bradley Bowker,
ck Row Kelly Reavis, Cheri West, Mark Peterman,
'ike Washington, Gerald Fields
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High on Pi
"Pi R squared. No, pies are round!" Members of Mu Alpha
Theta, a national mathematics organization, took a more serious
view of their subject matter. Prerequisites for joining the local
and national club were a "B" average in two college preparatory
math courses and enrollment in a third.
A formal initiation ceremony was held in November when
members received certificates, and officers presented speeches
about the challenges of the future in mathematics. Other club
activities included 'Math Day' at OU and various speakers on
math related topics.
It 'T '
Front Row: Pres. Scott Worley, Sect. Cindy Haley, Sponsor Loma
Womack, Tres. Lisa Martin, V.P. Mike McCool. Second Row: Darla
Smith, Jennifer Rayburn, Kerry Smith, Denece Doggett. Third Row
Roland Stolfa, John Randolph, Tim Downs, Andrew Tanner, Tom Kyle
Hard, Hungry, Thinking
irst Row: Hellen Lucky, Alice Stolfa, Donna Gregg, Lisa Martin, Lauanda
ardgile, Janet Slaughter, Eric Dickenson, Chris O'Donnell, Ftokand Stalfa,
Iarcas Baker. Second Flow: Tim Dawns, Anna Adams, Barbara Bailey, Neeva
ranks, Karen Stalfa, Ftobin Ballenger, Tom Kyle, Jim Kyle, Cheryle Alexander.
ack Flow: Sandy lngleman, Julie Blankenship, Lou Ann Miller, Rae Ann
Levenson, Missy Martin, Carol Hitt, Julie Jackson, Susan Whittle, Rasha V.
hn Randalph, and Mrs. Ruth McGee.
"Let's see, we wi I have three large pepperonies, two
four . . The scie
ce club held memorable meetings
while planning their up-coming
"a first place in the window
First on the Scien
and decorating a c
eclubagendawas painting awindow
r for the homecoming parade. Hard
work enabled them to receive first place in the window
painting contest. In November, the group took a field
trip, visiting Kirkpatrick's Planetarium Space Museum
and the zoo. A Christmas party was held at Mrs. Ruth
McGee's home, 'fa la la's' and 'hark the heralds' were
heard all around.
In addition to th
Nobel Foundation a
on Astronomy. A
Mountains was als
se activities members toured the
d attended a program by Biff Bigbie
eology excursion in the Arbuckle
Janet Slaughter, the club president, experiments in the chemistry
4 i T
Responsibility Comes First
Ronald Skinner hands Lisa Allen a note from the office as Karen Milli
People who worked behind the scenes and usuall
unnoticed were the student aides who helped make the schor
run better and smoother by taking responsibility from th
faculty. Their duties involved errands, attendance, librar
books, and the list went on and on.
Our Babies Don't Cry
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Social Studies isnt all work and no play, but you
Teachers don t always work. Mr. Lawerence, Mr.
Psychology students participated
ir? an unusual experiment: for a week
they were the parents, not of a real
child, but of an egg. These eggs were
not as "hard-headed" as a child but
were treated just like one. Parents
ressed and cared for their children,
I arning how to prepare for
ychology student, Julia Clifford found that
c ring tor a little one is fun, but it is also a
f Il time, demanding responsibility.
any " A '
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convince these students of it.
and Mrs. Jackson seem to be enjoying
Up Down Up Down
"One, two, tpant, panty
three, four, tgroan, pantl
one . . moaning
students did toe-touches
and knee bends in Physical
Education classes. Exer-
cises played a big part in
the program: Sit ups, push
ups, jumping jacks, and leg
stretches were only a few
warm-ups done each
On a cold, misty day, an
unexpected visitor would
see students in shorts and
T-shirts playing volleyball
or basketball in the gym.
Or when the weather
cooperated, jogging, ten-
nis, kickball, or football
were on the agenda.
. www .W
P.E. Students wait intensely for
the puck to hit the ground during
As a forward player misses the
ball, volleyball team members
The day often began bright ,
and sunny as students piled '
into a car and took off.
,But with a bump, the curb
was hit, then the car
kswerved back to the road.
Driving a car for the first
itime often proved scary,
Leven after many hours of
practice student drivers
still made mistakes. Thus
drivers' education had a
valid reason for being in the
, .X 5,
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Bobby President flashes his cards to Miss Yows as
someone has a pair in the "four" ground.
Paul Crisp leads a discussion during special Ed Class
,while Raymond Anderson, Gracey Cabbiett and Brien
iBiggers listen on.
Trooper Don Compton, from the
Oklahoma Highway patrol, gives a dem-
onstration otgwhat bad breath will do to
s-Rx your record.
Photos by David Vickers
Cn Your Marks
The special olympics was an important day for EMH, Educable
Mentally Handicapped students in the Special Education class. "lt's my
most favorite day of the year," said
softball, the long jump, kite flying,
the program received with much
classes were designed to provide
one girl. Events such as swimming,
nd gymnastics were all portions of
nthusiasm. The Special Education
services to meet each student's
f , D i
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Drill Team members include: Jennifer Johnson, Kellie Kingery, Carol Kaulkman, Kathy Van Buskirk, Leslie Hutson, Jo Lynne Davenport, Lori
Johnson, Trish Coffey, Carrie Van Buskirk, Julie Blizzard, Lori McMilIon, Kori Ross, Peggy Hart, Stephanie Boeken, Dee Ann Ayles, Salle
Slorts, Kim Coffman, Lonzine Washington and Jerri Flanagan.
l ,1 f Dix
s . 'A
David Vlckers Matt Burrls
Kori Ross and Lori Johnson "Freeze" in one spot during a routine. Members display their Halloween spirit in a Pep Assembly.
Peggy Hart displays her concentration during an early morning
Getting the Sparkle Just Right
Behind the Scenes
Before daybreak girls in warm-up suits, boots, and hair
curlers began practicing dance routines. Practices were
numerous and difficult in preparation for halftime
performances at varsity f otball games.
Members of the drill te were constantly watching their
figures, and often missed .he chance to spend an hour with
boyfriends. All this effort was geared toward a spectacular
performance when the gir s stepped out on the field, faces
beautifully made up, hats at just the right angles, and a routine
designed to please the crowd.
' " 'uv . 1: 'I
The Drill team brings the halftimes to life.
Officers of Drill Team instudez Jo Lynne Davenport, Kim Coffman, Peggy
Hart, Sabira Pica and L ri Johnson.
Basketball Cheerleaders areg Stacy Miller,
Kathy Fiemondino, Gerald Fields, Hollie Kee,
Laurel Harris, Kelly Murphy, Sonya Burns
Football Cheerleaders are:
Ftonna Holt, Lara Phipps, Lorretta
Dickinson, Virginia McGee, Ger-
ald Fields, Kelly Murphy, Stacy
Miller, Kathy Ftuemendino, Janet
Freshman Cheerleaders are as
follows, Letha Bennett, Lee
Rhodes, Julia Parker, Jennifer
Elmore, Stacy Jackson, Holly
Hunt, Brenda Rushing, Virginia
Wrestling Cheerleaders are: Melissa Fackrell, Loretta Dickinson,
Jaren Cornelison, Vicki Pemberton, Lara Phipps, Karen Miller,
Marsha Osburne, Cheryl Browning
V - ,SVI Yr
"We've got spirit, yi
we do! We've got spin
how 'bout you?" Morni
practices, afternoon drii
clinics, and of course, t
part of the routines '
those sideline motivato
Besides their time, 1
cheerleaders also exper
ed money and enerq
other extracurricular 2
tivities in order to pi
ticipate and giving up p
of their summer to atte
gasketball cheerleaders Hollie Kee, Kathy Flemondino, Kelly Murphy, Sonya A
urns, and Laurel Harris say "Are you ready'?"
Ereparing a pom-pom routine are Hollie Kee, Kathy Remondino, Kelly Murphy,
"T-I-G-E-R P-0-Vll-E-Fl," chants Ronna Holt at a Football Pep
Working hard at arlother early morning practice are wrestling
cheerleaders Vicki P mberton, Lara Phipps, Karen Miller, Loretta
DECA Olficers include Marcia Anderson, Kim
Neel, Nawana Myles, Earnie Rowley, Ray
DECA student, Ray Williamson shows Williamson, Paul Lee, Julie Pruitt, Domma
interest, while working on future DECA Compton, and Lois Thomas
it H profit
Distributive Education teacher, Lois Thomas and DECA president Marcia Anderson
display Free Enterprise book and poster in class room.
Photos by David Vickers
Moving Up in the Busines World
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ront Row Teri Reed, Julia Pruitt, Donna Compton, Lena Beth
lalock, Marcia Anderson Second Row Nawana Myles, Angela
orton, Eric Blakely, Sabrina Flint, Stacey Wells, Shelli Hefley,
hird Row Larry Mc Bride, Paul Lee, Donna Posey, Connie Pelton,
isa Bray, Vicky Smith, Fourth Row Jerry Glazner, Wendell Fields,
arl Franks, Kenny Clifton, Chris Jackson, Philip May, Clark Frank,
ois Thomas Fifth Row Ray Williamson, John South, David Leibrock,
ohn Bailey, Teresa Gallop, Lori Beavers, Ernie Rowley, Sixth Row
fvangela Dowdy, Robert Heller, Jennifer Holloway, Robyn Holloway,
'ana Elmore, Kim Neel Back Row John Oxford, James Bowen,
Trying to hold down a job
going to school so
proved quite difficult. But
participants in the
Education Clubs of
program getting out of
early to go to work each
became a way of life.
Attending breakfast meetin s
each month with special gues.s
and various speakers, officers
training conference, Deca mini
conference and the State Care r
development conference wexe
important parts in the program.
Deca students eagerly looked
forward to the month of April
when they entered competition
at the state conference, which
Center in downtown Oklahoma
City. Each one competed in his
occupational area with judging
on various issues. Before the
school year ended the students
held an EmployerfEmployee
Banquet with a guest speaker.
Each student and his employer
attended to show appreciation
to the employers who provided
jobs throughout the school
Chuckling over a doctor's penmartship, Donna Compton attempts to decipher
prescriptions for labels. l
Readying a pot lull of beans for' catering transport are Paul Lee and Billy
"Let's see, which button do I push?
lf there weren't so many . . . Whoops,
wrong one. If at first you don't succeed,
try another one." f
TV and computers were complicated i
and made it necessary remembering
what use the gadgets had. Computers C
were one part of the gifted and talented X
pfOQI'afT'l in which StUdef1'fS WOI'ked f0l' t"'i L
w .2 Aga'
math credit under the guidance of Mrs. t ..
Loma Womack. ,
Other students in the program it
produced a TV show called 'Comments'
in which they interviewed class mates
in subjects such as politics, school .C
drugs, or other topics. 'Any
The Cookie Monster look alike was s s eite gg
in the Introduction to Independent
Studies class. These students exper-
ienced the pains of organizing and
performing a production for the benefit s
of elementary students.
Steve Vaughn tries to thread his needle to finish
making Cookie Monster.
John Holt learns how to run a TV program by using the
. .N .
Applying the Brus
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lavid Flozzell, Julie Blankenship, Judy Newman, Shelley Hefley, Mrs. Lynn Lanning
hd Greg Franks model their new art club T-shirts.
and Judy Newman
Greg Franks puts
Kill hz' L--a.7ALr
, the Bull, David Rozzell, Mrs. Lynn Lanning
patiently wait for the Bullriding Parade to
the final touch on the tiger for the wrestling
roke. Stroke. Stroke." Was that a
Viking ship passing by? No, the art club was painting
a billboard. In
addition to the billboard, the seven
ents made posters and banners,
lwork in malls and around schools,
showsfdecorated a window for
nd built floats.
g played an importance in art club
activities. Members entered floats in the Bullriding
s Parades, and received a second
ln the rodeo contest.
"Off with their Heads!"
Testifying for the
Knave, the King,
played by John Ran-
dolph, confesses to the
theft of the Queen's
Displaying disgust, the
Bowkerl deplores the
rudeness of Alice, iLei
A fantasy known to many of us was performed by the
Bourbon Street Players for elementary school students. A
few out of town appearances of Alice In Wonderland were
also given. This particular adventure involved a tea party with
the Mad Hatter, March Hare, and the Dormouse, a tennis
match with the Queen of Hearts, and a trial for the thief who
stole the Queen's tarts.
Casting and direction of the play was done by drama
instructor Carla Reasoner, who also sponsored the Bourbon
Street Players. This group performed several one act plays
during the year as well as entering drama competitions.
Laura Hill, Tracy Jennings, Brad Bowker, Vicki Pemberton, Phillip Roberts,
Kermit Franklin, Lisa Fore, and John Randolph.
5 ' Q 5
i 5 Q
Q' Q L
Front Row: Debbie Read, Laura Hill, Sheila Henniger, Lisa Fore, Jean Wilsey,
Kermit Franklin, Joni Bridgmen, Lie Turley, Amy Wilson, Kelly Reavis, Karen
Miller, Beth Blackwood, Julie Parker, and Lee Anne Westbrook. Second
Row: Brad Bowker, Tracy Jennings, Vicki Pemberton, Ray Williamson, John
Randolph, and Janet Slaughter. Back Row: Tony Roberts, Vernon Ritter,
and Phillip Roberts.
Members ot a tantasy juny listen carefully as the evidence against the
Trying to understand
tion with time is Alice
durlng a rehearsal ol
Alice in Wonderland.
lRabbit: Jennifer El-
more, Alice: Lei
New members repeat the J. C. L. Creed, led by President Brian Browning, after
Officers: Senator Melissa Chamb-
Iess, Representative Beth Black-
wood, Historian Dee Anne Ayles,
Sgt.-at-Arms Dutch Sitz, Treasurer
Charity Tom, Secretary Kelly
Ketcher, Senator Lee Anne West-
brook, Vice-President Kerry Smith,
President Brian Browning.
Trying to think ofthe correct answer
ln Certamen against Putnam West
are Mittie Alsup, Phil Black, Brad
Nlghtengale, and Dutch Sitz, whose
team won second in the
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Front Row: Nancy Tawney, Lisa Sitz, Lula Harris, Monica Lantrip, Paula
Koontz, Wade Willis. Second Row: Julie Jackson, Rita Franks, Helen Luckey,
Jackie Collins, Lisa Martin, Wesley Treat, Tim Lee. Third Flow: Sherry
Callender, Cheryl Browning, Virginia Leen, Brian Thompson, Janet Slaughter,
Brian Douglas, Sonja Hamilton, Leslie Blackwood, Mittie Alsup, Daniel
Martinez, Steve Terry. Back Row: Greg Spraggins, Robert Rankin, Mary
Clifford, Phil Black, Mike Nakpairat, Robert Cashman, Doug Wiedenmann.
Not pictured: Connie Null, Lee Rhodes, Brad Nightengale, Brian Turrentine,
Cindy Haley, and Steve Ott.
New Contest Sparks
J ll ::.1:,:'::.' :::2,:,,::,r":.':::
ta: vu Q '
tamen ln class. Team One:
Darwin McMahon, Daniel
Martinez, Wesley Treat,
Leslie Blackwood: Team
Two: Sherry Callender, Phil
Black, Brad Nightengale,
"Teams ready? Toss up question number one . .
thus began another
game covering Latir'
round of Certamen competition, a quiz
grammer, vocabulary, Roman history
and mythology. Each Friday during the school year, Junior
Classical League s
in Latin classes.
regional and state
To raise funds for
games, held a bak
state and national
"funeral" for Julius
lng window palm
nsor Marty Winters held a Certamen
embers of JCL participated in both
Certamen meets in Latin I, ll and lll
various activities, JCL worked football
sale and car wash, and held a public
ation. Club events included attending
JCL conventions, a treasure hunt, a
Caesar, Christmas parade, homecom-
ting contest, and an initiation
A Flair For Window Dressing
French club officers include Kenna Lynch, Debbie Holloway,
Julle Blizzard, Carrie Van Buskirk, Carla Jones.
,annum .i,, .J--it I
Gourmet foods and desserts were
prepared monthly by members of the
French Club. A food fair was also presented
for parents during Open House. Other
activities in which the French students
participated were the homecoming parade
and window contest and the Christmas
parade. Their window won third place in
the homecoming contest.
Sponsor Mrs. Evelyn Sandvick remarked
that her students enjoyed the study of
another language and the related activities.
Club members helped decorate the
classroom and often recognized class-
mates on their birthdays with "Happy
Birthday" in French. Outstanding French
students were nominated for recognition
by Who's Who in Foreign Languages in
Texas and Oklahoma, sponsored by Austin
College in Texas.
By Natalie White
1st row: Bobby Hamm, Allen McFatridge, Julie Blizzard, Carrie VanBuskirk, Debbie Hollowa'
Shelly Hall, Jennifer Holloway. 2nd rowg Richard Rowely, Ruth Scribner, Kelly Hignight, Mr
Sandvick. 3rd row, Lori Stallup, Shannon Stroman, Stephanie Bowken, Ann Riley, DemityWagone
Kenna Lynch, Judith Dehart. 4th rowg Lou Ann Miller, Kim Woodruff, Angela Lee, Lonzir
Washington, Linda Ponder.
1st rowg Veronica Cormier, Vanessa Cheek, Jennifer Doty, Rene Dunay, Robin Ledbetter, Cere
Gibbs, Veit Nayuen. 2nd rowg Ray Sears, Brian Peyton, Steve Youngquist, Mike Castlemi
Ana Dinh, David Smith, Carol Travato, Nora Martinez, Judy Gunsolous, Jennifer Rayburn, To
Berryhill. 3rd row: Lewis Randolph, Robert Cashman, Regina Hayes, Donna Eggbert, Kai
Treat, Lynell Wood, Liz Pinson, Mayme Clark, Mindy Norman, Chris Swiggert, Terel Turn
5 ,f 3 Sandvlck.
X 7""' ' 'Ya 3,
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During clan Lou Ann Miller was having fun touching up the picture. Dressing up the
Struman, Lou Ann
f ' i
I . ,
,' 3 Emphasizing a grammatical point is French instructor Mrs. Evelyn
window are Carrie VanBusklrk, Shannon
r, Lori Stallup, Julie Blizzard, Deanne
Members of El Club Espanol relax around the lawn tractor at Mrs. Keith's
Showing us the Spanish club "club house" are Cindy Colow, Rhonda
Hendrix, Matt Pusey, Rhonda Holt, David Lowden, John Gotez, Phillip
May, and Chris Hanus.
President Rona Holt displays her agricultur-
al abilities at a Spanish Club
of South of the Border
During the party at Mrs. Keith's house
everyone sat on the tractor waiting for their
picture to be taken.
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honor society for Spanish students
by EI club de Espanol. Members who
held a "B" avert ge for three years in Spanish were
eligible for thi
The organizat on's purpose was to further student
il"lf8f6St in the
language and culture of Spanish
speaking countries, Activities geared toward this
d cooking native dishes for an Open
House food fai , a hay ride and participation in
Homecoming vents. The club won second place
in the Homec ming window painting contest.
By Natalie White
3 . i 3 ,, .
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The best place - have Spanish Club meetings seems to be
at Mrs. Keith's ouse. The wooded area next to her house
is where she fo nd the dregs of a discarded beer.
Front row: And ws Zins, Anthony Stolfel, Lori Thies, Carrie
McGehhee, Sus n Whittle, Chris Hanus, Rhonda Holt, Rhonda
Hendrix, Lonzin ,Washington, Evette Banks.
2nd row: Jackie ennedy, Lisa Allen, Lori Lemons, Cindy Colaw,
Mrs. Keith, Da d Lowden, John Goetz, Shelly Miller, Laurel
Harris, Adia De
arosa, Sandy Englemen, Quince Pirtle, Chris
Wiedenman, Ptillip May.
Steppin' Out in Style
Band Officers include 1st row: John Pat, Alan McFatridge, Kellie Cornielson,
De Ann Ayles, Dana Russel, Mike Baker, 2nd row: Russel Biggs, Mary Clifford,
Chris O'DonneIl, David Clifford, Lori Stallcup, Ben Forbes, Kaylin Cole And
All-District members include: 1st row: Demity Wagoner, Mark McGahey,
Chris O'Donnell, Dee Ann Ayles, Kim Allen, Bobby Hamm, Martha Sanchez,
2nd row: Rae Ann Stephenson, Marcus Baker, Tom Kyle, Mike Morgan,
Leslie Blackwood, Kaylin Cole, Jim Kyle, Allan McFatridge, John Pat Newton,
Carla Jones, Kim Hutchins, Alicia Adams.
A series of success began in October for marching
band members when they traveled to Ada to the Distric
Marching Contest and earned a superior rating. These
musicians also participated in the Oklahoma Banc
Association state contest. Several band members felt tha
the state contest involved their toughest competition. Othe
events for marching and concert bands included a state
contest in April and performances for civic clubs and othe
groups. Special recognition received by the band was being
selected as the "Honor Band" to represent Oklahoma a
the Four States Band Masters convention in Texarkana
By Lisa Alle
lag members include: 1st row: Judith Dehart, Becky Allen, Tom Charity,
acki Collins, Paula Mize, Lisa Baker, Donna Rowe, Kris Phillips, Anna
ohee, Regina Cruli, 2nd row: Vicki Martin, Lori Stallcup, Ruth Scribner,
arla Jones, Kim Hutchin, Lorna Ftowe, Fihonsa Hendricks, Tracy Jackson,
isa Yeagor, Linda Ponder, Julie Wackler.
' .-tv ,
Tracy Jackson shows a sign of
homecoming parade. The flag co
7 Lag , .
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Performing at half time wa
forming the letter "A" perf
Becky Allen, Freshman l
tuorry as she prepares to march in the
perform at most band functions.
.-l."S-'S-f-ga: -,. :.-
site at the football games. The band
rms another spectacular performance.
ber, practices hard for upcoming
There are many groups
to perform and entertain
Stage band members include: Chris O'Donnell, Mary Clifford, Julie
Wackler, Caral Jones, Mittie Alsup, Mike Carter, Kaylin Cole, Janet Nash,
Lesilie Blackwood, Martha Sanchez, Alan McFatridge, Mark McGahey,
Wendail Jones, Eric Dickinson, Ben Forbes, Marcus Baker, Russel Biggs,
Vicki Martin, Rae Ann Stephenson
The concert band had a very successful year including their annual
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The pit band practices for the play "Hello Dolly" in which they perform
1- .rrr at Q 4 1
The band marches at the annual homecoming parade putting on a spectacu
Ready to take the lield for another successful year is the marching ba
"The Pride of Ardmore."
3. , ,.
band and flags act as a "pep club" as they help to cheer the football team. Linda Ponder
Judith DeHart express their team spirit with full force.
as band queen for this year is Kaylin
The 1580-81 drum majors are Chris O'DonnaIi and
Eyes sparkled and smiles were radiant
as a glow spread over everyone's face. The
curtain had gone down, and thus concluded
the last performance of Hello Dolly. No
more performances: now the actors could
sit back and relax. Wrong! Each month of
the school year was frenzied and
challenging for music students who were
not only rehearsing for musicals, but also
for concerts, as well, as contest.
It was a wonder how students generated
and combined their energy to work for the
school year goals. The All Star Tiger Review
started off the year in September followed
by the performances of Hello Dolly in
November and Tiger Terrifics in February.
Concerts were presented in December
and April. The other school months
included many contest such as all district,
all state, and tri-state.
To sing or not to singg that is no question for Tracy
Jackson, as she shows in Productions I music
The same song sometimes makes some people happy
and some people sad as is demonstrated by Jamie
Williams and Missy Martin in their Productions I
ancmg fool? Of course not' Carol Kalkman dances for the sheer
Mrs Hudgens nlneth grade students practice thelr music In the music
oom during class tume hoping to become better singers for the years
image of Chris Jackson during a concert of "The Group".
Phoros by James Thompson
New Talent Fills a Gap
Big feet for big s
had to work hard i
1979 1980 music S
created in The Gr
the previous seasol
students stepped i
hoes. This year's music students
n order to fill the big shoes the
tudents left behind. A gap was
iup and chorus ensembles when
's seniors departed, but talented
n to continue the record setting
h are a part of Ardmore's choral
Nathan Alexander Wuzzles over a section of music during
productions l music ass as Tony Hodge looks on.
Passing notes iby Mouthl is the usual and fun
lme for Carlyn Roberts, Stacy Jackson, and
ii West in their Freshman Select Chorus
elius Hackl lSteve Dolemanl reassures
aby Tucker fTy Cooperl in Mrs. Molloy's hat
during a scene from Hello Dolly.
I u X It
A world of color fashion, food, fun
revolves like the color wheel, swirling
and blending, affecting all aspects of our life.
The business circle and its economic influence is interwoven with the
community and school, and the support of our business patrons is
invaluable toward production of the Criterion. We express our gratitude
for the generous contributions and patronage by each advertiser.
W ' I ,
I "'f,M'I eg A
HOME 8 AUTO
"Ardmore's 'finest home and auto supply
THE HOME OF GREATER VALUES
229 W. MAIN
Carl's Coney Island
and Chili Parlor
1 West Main!226-5662
. I.. N
Buy a house and some happiness from Keith Realty says Jennifer
PERSONALIZED REAL ESTATE SERVICE
40 Broadlawn Village
103 W. Main
Jeans and Shirts
A friendly smile with every coney at Carl's Coney Island Chili Parlor says
Susan Green and her daughter Suzanne.
Ready to help you select that perfect carpeting or tile
are Claudene, Herman and Mark. Cunningham.
Phone 223-8878-228 S. Commerce
Ardmore, Oklahoma 73401
L f 's-Congoleum
For any of those special gilts, visit Nefertiti for Need a
an item that expresses what you want to say. A
225 W Main
al look? Go by Lloyds Ladies
the flnest clothing ln junior and
Shown here are Mlckie Dill, Esther
35-D Tiffany Plaza
FINE QUALITY CLEANING
COLD FUR STORAGE
CA Q Z
TOM E MMM STRL-Er K UP AND Z 2400 5
coopsns 54 ELWEPY
909 W. Main
Bill and Charles Miller
Taking time out of their busy routine for a picture are Donna Compton,
Eric Blakley, Jennifer Holloway.
Kerr and Reavis
620 West Main
gfgiiay to help you with all of your hardware needs are Anthony and Bernard ,S
Stolfa Brothers 1igh75fi-l4f- f
15 E. Main 223-0444 wdwvwwwv 2264656
Working hard at a part-time job is Derek Elliott. Let Duty's furniture you their fine line of merchandise.
Elliotts Supply D Furniture
XS. of city 226-4166 206 W. Main t 223-1846
Showing off the newest Citizens National Bank are Lorretta Dickinson, Vicki Pemberton, and Charles Franklin,
Student Council Members.
Citizens National Bank r
"We Work For You"
12th and Commerce N.W.
Come on down to the Shutter Box and see what
The Shutter Box
93 Broadlawn Village
Bill and Barbs is proud to back the Tigers for the 1980-81
184 V- X
921 N. Washington
Talk to Red Carpet,
Carol Hitt says, "Ardmore Tigers and Guys and
Dolls are No. 1."
Guys and Dolls Inc.
"We support the Tigers"
333 W. Main 223-3468
For family dining at its best, try Ponders Restaurant, Hwy. 142 and I-35. Treet yourself to
the finest in real pit BB-Q, steaks, Mexican foods, and home baked pies. There's something
for every appetite at Ponders. You're gonna love it! '
710 WEST BROADWAY, ARDMORE, OKLAHOMA
Set for cruising town in the luxury of a new Buick Regal are Lisa
Allen, Missy Marlin, and Kelly Mcmaman.
Q I 1 A 3
. S . 3
slim 'nnsponr .
DEPENDABLE SE RVICE
B A C O N
YRANSPORTWNG PETROLEUM PRODUC75
ARDMORE, OKLA 73401
MUFFLERS-ETC-PICK UP 8t
Official State Inspection Station
Ready to give you fast, friendly assistance is Steve
Crystal lce Co.
301 First S.E.!223-7998
Crystal Ice Company of Ardmore is the chief supplier
of ice for Southern Oklahoma. Whether it's crushed
or block ice you need, visit Crystal Ice at 301 First
Crystal Ice Company worker Bryan Flieck is busy
sacking ice and keeping cool.
L. 0. Hammons
207 W. Main!223-6233
Casual wear is a way Of life for hign school students. L.
O. Hammons provides the informal attire for after school
activities. When jeans aren't suitable, a pair of corduroys
and a tailored shirt give you a classier look with the comfort
that everyone appreciates.
Charlie Wallen receives a helping hand from Julie Blizzard
at L. O. Hammons.
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T and M Pharmacy at 423 Twelve N.W. is Ardmore's
oldest and finest pharmacy, With a graduate registered
pharmacist on duty you know you are receiving the best
for your pharmaceutical needs. That's just one of the
many reasons Ardmoreites have trusted T and M for
years. Delivery is also available.
THE DIVE SHOP
1111 South Commerce
223-1032 Ardmore, Oklahoma
Professional instruction, individually or on a group
basis, is available to the novice diver at the Dive Shop.
Owner Harry Myers is ready to help you gather your
diving outfit and enjoy this exciting sport.
Shown with top Quality divers' masks is Harry Myers of the Dive
1980-1981 Basketball Cheerleaders, are Sonya Burns, Hollie Kee, Kathy Flemondino, Stacy Miller, Laurel Harris, and Kelly Murphy.
5411611 " Vlfihtis
209 North Commerce Ardmore, OK 73401
Dodson s Floral
718 w. Main
D. Allen Wint supports the Tigers and SC0u3,5 Greenhouse
wishes them luck in the C0l'l1ihg 107 H, N, W,
Go by the Tower Restaurant and try their renowned barbeque
or lunch plates that can be matched no where in town. And if
you need a really special menu for a large or small get-together,
get in touch with D. Allen Wint for a complete line of catering
MElXll'lG and JUl'll0l' DOdSOl'l OWHGI'
Scolta's Greenhouse is your fine and complete floral shop for Ardmor
and area residents. For fresh or artificial arrangements call in
description or come by our shop and pick out that special bouque
Stroman Motors S
, 1 53.40 'pf , .gk
823 W. Mainl223-7445
From auto parts to tools, Stroman Motors carries an extensive
line to meet your needs. Stroman's can also help with installing
parts, grinding valves, or boring cylinders. See Stroman Motors N A YE f .WCS
for a complete automotive equipment line. 'WNW P SHEEP
1:3 ISU- I f-ww'
APCMJPE Q- .
Qeck s Menswear
Looking for the right attire for that special 41' if .5 if i u
ocoasion'?VisitDeck'sMensWearintheTiffany " A,"-' ug, A 26N Tiffany Plaza
Y Plaza. If it's an event such as a wedding or ' Q 'fs' Rf, phone: 226-5313!226-5318
if you need sharp leisure wear for every day, I " Q pi '
Deck's is the fine establishment to help you A ,,, w ff
find just what you're looking for. ,fb - J' it We have many
M lux famqus name brands
i . y such as:
:iff Austin Reed AMX
.gi Palm Beach fm
1, 4 -ft - 5 -sri
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Shirts: , L
i V . 44,15 ijjff' ' Arrow i F
. 1 2-sz. g . get 5 i 53? .....
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U s E69 Jaymar-Ruby .gin -242'
7 95? Hubbard
if 3429. Street Cars l 'U H
Nunn-Bush i 2
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- ?225:::f:2f22f3:: A Misc: i E E
wwe open 9 AM. to 5:30 PM Belts, Ties, Giologne KW i
, 58.45 FEB'81 Mon. thru Sat. Socks, Giftsi
fr if fff'
i ,ff M iff: ,fffwmn
Harpers' Chalet p
Junior and Misses Jeans and Sportswear
Ardmore's "Newest and Finest" Jean Store!
113 W. Main
Ardmore's "Newest and Finest" Jean Store!
35C Tiffany Plaza
i l .
X Q BnhrPriS2S IM- 11 Scott 0 Ardmore, Oklahoma 73401
T N S E N D Buixlciwgglefiimcrlrfactor
S U BAR U
715 N. Commerce
Your FTD florist, Flowers by Gary, a
and live plants. Whatever the occ
cheerful get well bouquet, Flowers
that meet your needs. Local or w
re specialists in fresh cut flowers
sion, weddings, funerals, or a
y Gary provides arrangements
Selecting a bright and beautiful fresh flower arrangement is Kenna Lynch.
U XX 559
Office: 310 Exchange Plaza P.O. Box 1509
Ardmore, Ok. 73401 Telephones: 14051223-1552
Telex: 748587 Cable QLCOARDM
When high school ends, it's the beginning of a
new life. You're on your own and on your way
to build a better future for yourself. That
means a steady rob with a good company.
A company where you can grow as the
company grows. Big Chief Roofing
Company has many different kinds of
jobs for young men and women. We pay
well and offer top benefits . . . like free
tuition for courses you take to improve your
job skills. When high school ends, begin your future
with Big Chief. , . manufacturers
of quality roofing products.
roo ing company
Route 142-Truck Bypass lArdmore, Oklahoma I 223-3760
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Members ol the A.H.S. Drill Team are: bottom: Kim
Coffman, JoLynne Davenport, Peggy Hart, Lori
Johnson, Sabra Pica.
middle: Lonzine Washington, Kim Schmidt, Kathy
Vanbuskirk, Lei Turley, Jerri Flanagan, Deanann
top: Leslie Hutson, Carol Kalkman, Salle Storts, Trish
Coffey, Jennifer Johnson, Korri Ross, Carrie
Vanbuskirk, Lori McMillan, Kelli Kingery, Stephanie
Boeken, Julie Blizzard, Ann Rowe.
4, .. ,
Taco PIace's zesty Mexican dinners, piled high with deliciou
toppings and freshest ingredients, generate impatience.
Sinking their teeth into Tacos Place's lucious Mexican foods art
Korri Ross, Hollie Kee, Laurel Harris, Kathy Remondino, Kim Brisco
and Sonya Burns.
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First family students:
Jackie Banks, Kim Neel, Carole Geurin, and
to support Ardmore High School
'Tennis Court Complex
,Tiger Booster Club
.Music and Drama Department
0 All Sports
0 Drill Team
' Journalism Class
Anytime you need assistance with the often confusing and
complex aspects of banking and finance, you can depend
on First National Bank. First National Bank provides all the
services necessary to be your total banking headquarters.
Honesty, integrity and service with a smile await the customers
who come to First National Bank.
FIRST NATIOy AL BANK 8: TRUST
405 West Main i Ardmore, Okla.
Member FederaliDeposit Insurance Corp.
1022 W. Broadway
Getting married is a very important
event in everyones life, and with so
much on the bride's mind it's nice to
know that the "bag's" bridal registry
is the most complete in Southern
So visit the brown paper bag for
courteous, friendly assistance and an
extensive variety of gifts and
Ready to help and assist you are Kim, Salle,
Sue, Gliniss, and Shannon.
l n ull!! lil! llnlliiiail
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5 t ull'
1024 W. Broadway
As the weather becomes warmer,
and you begin to plan for the spring
sports, you'll find everything at The
Locker Room. From Head and
Wilson tennis racquets, Adidas and
Nike sportswear to AMF goli
Whatever your game, The Locker
Room can suit you to a tee.
Wearing outfits from the newest sport lines
are Mark Jobe, Kathy Remondino, Kim
Coffman, Steve Dolman, Shelly Miller, Sonya
Burns, Brian Kenaga and Stacy Wells.
Pepsi people enjoy the special zest Pepsi
gives them during an exciting football game
at Ardmore High School.
Taking a few minutes to enjoy a Pepsi are
Lisa Fischer, Fiondy Hunt, Sonya Burns,
Shelly Miller, and Brad Nightengale.
'fi-'HPM7 - illl--f"'.
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l eNef7Lf.' 422455
Being a Pepper and enjoying the sun is a
great way to relax.
Relaxing with a cold Dr. Pepper on the
beautiful High School grounds are Brian
RieCk, Janet Nash, Flobert Hellel' 3nd ROUGE
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Lets The Good
721 W. Main 223-3115
, Ardmore, Oklahoma
l Nothing compares with the feeling
1 of cruising down the road with a
A cool breeze in your face. J 8 J
Kawasaki can help capture that
Whether it's the big KZ-1000 street
bike or a KX-250 dirt bike, we can
supply your need. We also have a
complete line of accessories, for
that extra touch. To get on down
the road economically visit J 81 J
Showing of the new Suzuki TS 125 is Donna
Posey from J 8- J Kawasaki-Suzuki.
Buy any size
and get one
order of French
To redeem, bring
Only 35 minutes for lunch? class. With the mouthwatering selection of earboo B -
Burger King is the ideal placeforArdmore High f00d3 to Choose from, you can'tafford to pass y K to Urggr Kmg
Schoolstudentstogetfast,friendlyservicefrom up Burger King at Mountain View Mall in for 3Uth0l'lZ3tl0n
Natalie White, David Hoskins, Lisa Allen, Ardmore,
Charles Franklin, and still get back in time for
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Heat-pressing a customer's T-shirt expression
is Jana Robertson.
Outlt lim I
10 W. Main
Whether you are an avid tennis pro or
just a fledgling beginner, The Athlete's
Corner can equip you for the courts. And
we carry a wide variety of clothing and
accessories for other sports. Express
yourself by sporting one of the AthIete's
Corner iron-on T-shirt styles.
Taking a break from classes, Laurel Harris stops to grab a quick,
" Yaoi fm 'f-YJ
TFLEPHONE 2l23.e2e2 '
i VENDING COMPANY
50341116 0 7W1BROADWAY n
ARDMORE. OKLAHOMA 73401
Southern Vending proudlysupports the Tigers. Southern l
Oklahoma depends on Southern Vending for all types
of vending and amusement equipment
The right color coordination between her
warm-up suit and shoes concerns Valerie
HILL MOTOR COMPANY
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in Mountain View Mall
223-7250 Ardmore, Okla.
Modeling the latest in fall fashions are Peggy and
For all your family shopping needs including shoes,
men's wear, and cosmetics, visit Bealls and let any
of the friendly, courteous employees assist you in
making that special purchase.
, ,fuly mg L 'L eg that way
4 Q? O 1005 N. Commerce
Looking for that perfect little
car? Hill Motor Company has
travel needs, whether it's an
about-town vehicle or a gas
saving road auto. Visit Hill
Motor Company today and
pick out the right car for
Lisa Fore, Robyn Hall, Laura Hill,
Brad Bowker, and Tracey Jen-
nings have lound unbounded
luxury and style are the basic
foundations of this 1980 Toyota
Celica Sport Coupe.
TOTAL e Q
Providing orl and
Total Petroleum, Inc. l
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1217 N. Commerce 223-7077
Mountain View Mall
Bonanza's delectable salad bar is one of the finest
in Southern Qklahoma. Tender steaks cooked to
perfection and a comfortable atmosphere make
Bonanza a pl asurable dining experience anytime
of the day.
Bonanza's pleas X tatmosphere and KermitFranklins congenial
service make your dining at Bonanza an enjoyable
Shenanigan's in the Mountain Yiew Mall is one of the newest and
finest ladies' apparel shops in Airdmore. You'll find names like Chic,
Sachel and Organically Grown, to name a few in sizes from ltsy-Bitsy,
to fit the most petite to the larger Junior sizes.
Elegance in fall fashions is modeled by .Sabra Pica and Stacey Miller. Come by and
let them fit you in a new wardrobe. i
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900 lsr. St., NW Ardmore, OK 73-llll
Quality haircutting is worth the time and
money, and Kustom Kuts is your place for
a truly fine cut. Come in and let Mike Miller
give you a hair analysis
for you. He also sells the quality Markham
hair products to keep you looking good.
Zales, the Diamond Store, has
more than expressingly fine
diamond selections. You'll
find Seiko watches and silver
pieces. Zales can even cus-
tom make a setting to your
76 Mountain View Mall
and cut styled just
With a precision haircut and style from Mike Miller, Renee Dunning, Stace
Miller, Laurel Harris, Mayme Clark, and Stephanie Boeken are lookin' goc
for the 1980 Homecoming festivities.
1600 N. Commerce s
Ardmore, Oklahoma 73401
When heading home from a busy day of school why not stop at Quik
Chek for a quick refreshing drink and a snack as Kim Neel, Eric Chapman,
and Laurel Harris have done.
PAINT and GLASS
22A St. N. W. 223-8905
Davenport's Paint and Glass carries a complete line of
paints and painters accessories. We also handle plate
glass windows for homes and store fronts.
Davenport's salutes the 1980 Homecoming candidates
and congratulates Queen Jo Lynne Davenport and her
attendants Janet Nash and Deananne Rist.
Want a delicious submarin sandwich and a cold drink in a hurry? The
Quik Chek is your place. Th y have a wide variety of convenience items
with twenty-four hour service. So to find name brand products quickly
at reasonable prices, make your next stop at Quik Chek.
I l X
. l 1
' ,V in
Q , .s 1, ,ip
,. . -:tu JW. su.wdvw-masse..--....t. .-aww.
P.o. Box 1627112 c sr. s.w.fARoMoRE, OKLA. 73401!405!2Z3-5100
C'mon up to Comet!
BED and BATH
Bed and Bath Beautiful has a complete stock of accessories
for your bath and bedroom needs. Visit our convenient
location in MOUHYHH1 View Mall.
Comet Feeds has provided their products in this area all
the years you have been in school. Like you, Comet is
looking to the future. Why not see if Comet holds a future
for you as your employment career develops.
CQNIET FEED lVllLLS,INC.
1st8t Mill Sis. SE 0 Ardmore 0 223-3900
i O '
QS' Z p 5 '
egfg jx i. OF FINE MEXICAN
Steaks Shrimp Chicken
Phone 223-4048--914 S. Commerce i
i i . Banquets
K . Weddings
- Picnics i
, . Party Trays..
. Box Lunches
, Executivei Meetings
Call 223-4048 i
914 S. Commerce-Ardmore, Ok. 'i
A A . .,
' t X' isxfimm
One ol the many concerts attended this year was the Rock-lahoma,
one ol the groups there was Van Halen.
Various ticket stubs from movies, concerts, sports and even Six
"The Blue Lagoon" a story of natural love starred Brooke Shields
and introduced Christopher Adkins in which both proved to be
outstanding actors. Directed and produced by Randell Kleiser.
The army was no laughing matter until Judy Benjamin joined
it in the hilarious comedy "Private Benjamin" starring Goldie Hawn.
Her role won her a nomination for an Academy award.
"Nine to Five" starring Jane Fonda, Lily Tomlin, and Dolly Parton
was another hit at the box office with soundtrack by Dolly Parton
Xanadu, a'sensational movie based upon where fantasies,
musicals and dreams come true. Starring Olivia Newton John and
Gene Kelly directed by Robert Greenwald.
One of the best comedies in the season, Caddyshack starred
Chevy Chase, Rodney Dangerfield, Ted Knight, Michael O'Keefe
and Bill Murray, directed by Harold Flames.
"Coal Miners Daughter" starred Sissy Spacek and Tommy Lee
Jones. The life story of the country and western singer Loretta
Lynn. Directed by Mike Apted.
"Any Which Way You Can," the sequel of "Any Which Way But
Loose" starred Clint Eastwood. Both were excellent movies.
Directed by Buddy Van Horn.
An epic adventure filled with nonstop action was "Flash Gordon"
with music by Queen. Sam J. Jones played Flash. A universal
From the comic strips we got the movie "Popeye" starring Flobin
Williams as Popeye and Shelly Duvall as Olive Oyl.
Escaping to Fantasyland
with students who traveled
their interests. Concert goe
their favorite performers su
at local movie houses or dri
nine to five working peopl
via movies or concerts was popular
s far as Norman or Dallas to indulge
s paid from 88.00 to S20.00 to see
h as Styx. Others spent weekends
e-ins, watching comic strip heroes,
, or young romances.
G 4- 6-16
spec'trum tspek'trumJ, n. Physics. The series of images formed when a beam of light tor, in
general, radiant energyt is separated into its different rays, as in passing through a prism, so
that the component waves are arranged in the order of their wave lengths, as in the
As light is bent through the spectrum into a rainbow of hues and images, so the members
of the high school community are influenced and projected into diverse directions. The campus
world is a microcosm of events reflecting the world in general.
The diversity and similarity among students and faculty created a living, changing environment,
involved in politics, sports, religion, and our daily changing history. Outside this community, never
far away and always influencing it, global and national events made the headlines.
Philadelphia celebrated with championship baseball and football teams, the Oklahoma Sooners
conquered the gridiron with last minute efforts, the Oklahoma State basketballers knocked off
national contenders, and locally the Tigers struggled against the sporting odds.
Mother Nature blistered our state and refused to deliver moisture. Mt. St. Helens exploded
numerous times, scattering ash across the nation and claiming several lives. A killer smog hung
over Los Angelos, Hurricane Frederick devastated the Texas-Louisiana gulf coast, and catastrophic
fires shocked the country.
The threat of war hovered over the United States while fifty-two Americans were held prisoner
in the Middle East. Yellow ribbons symbolized their plight and the renewed feeling of American
pride. And even closer to home the impact was felt when high school boys began registering
for military service.
Reflecting the ideals of their parents, students voted in classrooms and displayed the same
national trend in electing President Reagan.
As diverse as the spectrum's rays appear the interests and goals of pupils and faculty were
bent into many directions. But a circle of harmony, blended like a color wheel, developed from
the cooperative effort of each member of the high school. I
Tying a yellow ribbon around the tree in honor of the hostages is Lee
Letting loose with a giant putt of smoke and ash, that reached 60,000 feet.
Mount Saint Helens left a path of death and destruction. Erupting several times
during 1980 a watchful eye was kept by those people near the mountain as
the nation looked on.
Ronald Reagan s bid lor the presidency paid off when he was elected to that
The World Series Most Valuable Player Mike Schmidt stands ready to hit one
Scoring 2 points for the Tigers is Queenie Posey.
Mike McCool signs up in anticipation of the lifeE mentioned by the Village People in their hit
In lhe Navy.
gf ' au. ,
"I plan to live in Ardmore, and be a
housewife. School will be a prison and we'll
be driving around in space mobiles." Kristy
This year, the 1981 Criterion
staff attempted to show how the
new wave of the 80's would take
its course. The 1980's will
undoubtedly see the turning
point of many of the world's up
and downs. At the inception of
this new decade, a commonly
asked question is: what will the
80's bring? To help us answer
this question, the Criterion Staff
faculty, and administration of
"By the year 1990 hopefully cancer and
leukemia will be defeated and the U.S. will
be nearing World War Ill with Russia."
Rhonda Bowden J N
"'f :Q bi K H .5
tef- , t
:sv . ' 9
"Within the future there will be a high
degree of electronic communication and
everyone will be guaranteed his or her
square yard." Tom Howell ,
X A fb Q,f ' ix' J
"The houses will be smaller and partially
or wholly underground." Dr. Tucker
"The population by 1990 will have increased
to 25,000,000,000!" Jane Douglas
energy will be the number one power
xfl H N 5
Lx XXX XM' X jj
1 1 NSY
" ' ff . r
L- " ' l
"The price of gas will be extremely high but
not much in demand, and hopefully we will be
a strong nation once again." Missy Martin
"The population will be so great that there will
be government regulations on the amount of
children per household." Tammy Clark
ll .WJ '
ll "The public schools will be a thing
ll of the past since all the private
l schools are being funded now." Janet
"I will be a 42 year old poet-director and l
will be writing poems about death! The world ,,
will be underpopulated due to lack of men 'N
it - l
because 0' Wa" Tymne W"ke'S0n l -'The oil field is where the money will
be." Derek Elliot
-'Tnere will be a wer within the next five l
years which will make the U.S. the leading l '-Cars will fun gn water for fuel-
nation of the world." Sheryl Brecht ' water will only be 51,00 3 gallon."
, Stan Kittrell
Abbott, Joe 60
Adams, Alicia 102, 170
Adams, Anna 90, 144, 149
Agan. Harold 112
Agers. Cynthia 11, 28, 39
Agers. Ricky 40
Agers. Terry 114, 40
Alexander. Cheryl 114, 149
Alexander. Daniel 35. 114, 175
Benn, Kay 62
Berry, Gayle 62
Berryhill. Todd 90. 150, 166
Biddick, Thomas 102, 42
Biggs. Russell 90, 170. 172
Blrcheft, Linda 128
Black, Phllllp 114. 164, 165, 40
Black, Ronald 112
Blackwood, Bath 6, 62, 83, 104. 146, 162, 163, 164
Blackwood, Leslie 90, 119, 165, 170, 172
Blackwood, Linda 128
Blakely. Eric 90, 159. 182
Blalock, Lena Beth 62, 159
Castleman. Michael 103, 166
Castleman, A. 128
Cathey. Beth 115, 140
Challee. Roberta 103
Chaflin, Tim 64
Chamberlain, Jason 115
Chamberlain, Tim 115. 124
Chambless, Melissa 103, 164
Champion, Scott 91
Ier. Kim 64, 139
Chaney, Bambi 115
Chapman, Eric 91, 207
Alexander. Henry 32, 102. 40
Alexander, Roger '
Allord. Dana 90, 142
Allen. Becky 114, 123. 175
Allen. Kimberly 88. 90, 170
ship, Steve 84, 102. 161, 48
Blanton. Brenda 114, 175
Blanton. Allen 102
Blanton, Sandra 114
Blundell, Kathy 114
Julie 8, 62. 154, 166, 167, 186
Cheadle, Ella 115
Cheadle. Leola 103
Cheek, Brenda 64, 138, 139, 140
Cheek. Vanessa 103, 166
Childers, Donald 64
Clardy. Ted 64
Clark. Frank 159
Allen. Lisa 102. 113, 140, 143, 146,
Alley. Glenn 114. 40
Allison, Lori 90
150. 169, 199, 185
Boatright. Monty 90
Boeken, Douglas 114, 123, 175
Boeken, Stephanie 62, 154, 206. 166
Boswell. Daniel 102
Almond, Tina 113
Alsup, Mittie 60, 164, 165, 172
Amorosi. Donald 114. 40
Anderson. Jim 114. 123. 124, 42
Anderson. James 114
Anderson Georgia 60, 142
Anderson, Karen 102
Anderson. Margaretta 17, 151
Anderson, Marcia 60. 158, 159
Anderson Raymond 40
Andrews.'Coye 16, 60. 67. 150
Anthony, Melody 60, 142. 143, 144
Anthony. Mark 114, 124
Appleton, Teresa 61
Armstrong, Eric 61
James 35, 114. 40
Randy 32, 102. 112
Boswell, Denise 90
Bowden, Rhonda 114, 175. 214
Bowden, James 63. 159
Jack 115, 124
Mayme 91, 206
Michael 32, 91
Clark. Tammy 92, 215
Clayton, Shannon 115
Claypool. Kevin 92
Clemons, Bridgette 64, 150
Clifford, David 6. 60. 65, 89, 170
Clifford, Julie 8, 20, 65, 40, 151
Bowker, Bradley 10, 83, 90, 147, 162. 163, 176, 202
Boydstun. Bobby 102. 40
Boyett, Michelle 102
Bradley. Carolyn 90
Bradley. Donna 146
Brake, Timmy 103
Bray, Lisa 150. 159
Bray. Ricky 114
Brecht. Sheryl 16, 90, 138, 139. 215
Bridgman, Toni 90, 163
anagman, Larry 114. 51
Briscoe, Kim 90. 139, 194
Clifford. Mary 92, 165. 170, 172
Clifton, Kenny 65. 159
Clough. Mary 92
Clause, Rusty 103
Colley. Debra Renee 115
Colley, Lois 65
Coffey, Tammy 65, 150
Colleyj Trish 103. 154
corrman. Kimberly 2, 6, 25, 63, 92, 154. 155, 196, 204
Cohee. Ron 35
Cohee. Anna 104
Cohee. Diann 28, 104, 39
Arnn. Sue 127
Arnn. Ralph 61, 146, 51
Ashton, William 114
Jane 114, 124
Ayles, Dee Anne 61, 146, 154, 155, 164, 170
Ayers, Greg 90
Michael 32, 61
Bacon, Robin 102
Bailey. Barbara 29, 102, 149. 39
Bailey, Scott 32
Bailey, Jett 61
Bailey. John 159, 48
Baker. Electra 128
Briscoe, Leesa 114, 125. 175
Broussard. Bruce 103
Broussard, Carolyn 115
Brown. Anitia 112
Brown, Bobby 176
Brown, Brenda 91
Brown, Harry 115, 40
Brown. Ronnie 40
Browning, Brian 63, 146, 164
Browning. Cheryl 19, 91. 156. 165, 176
Brundage, Danny 91
Bryant, Cynthia 103, 115. 39
Burns. Charles 115, 124, 40
Burns, Sonya 91, 156, 157, 194. 196, 197. 1B8, 49
Burrow. Carolyn 91
Burton. Bryan 91
Burton, Dennis 115
Bylord. Debbie 115, 140. 195
Colaw. Cindy 19, 92. 144, 169, 176
Cole. Bobby 127
Cole, Kaylin 6. 65, 150, 170. 172
Collins. Jacqueline 112, 165
Collins. James 112
Compton, Donna 65. 150. 158, 159, 176, 182
Compton, Odus 92, 140, 141. 150
Connely. Carol 116. 175, 44
Cooper, Ty 25, 65, 176. 177, 204
Copeland. Cheryl 116, 124, 39
Coply, David 104
Corbell. Miles 92
Corbett, Glenn 104
Cormier, Gene 32, 65, 150
Cormier. Veronica 104, 166, 175, 176
Cornelison, Jaren 92, 104. 148, 156
Corenlison, Kelly 6. 66, 170
Cowan. Ted 92
Baker, Lisa 91, 102
Baker, Marcus 61, 146. 149, 170, 172
Baker, Michael 114. 123, 170, 175
Baker, Ronnie 61
Ball, John 90, 40
Ftobin 124, 149
Banks. Chris 114, 175
Banks, Evette 90, 169
Banks. Jacquetta 102, 195
Barker. Randy 102
Barton, Brad 32, 102. 51
Bartsch. Kara 90
Bartsch. Kevin 114, 123, 175
Caldwell, Dixon 11, 63
Calhoun, Dana 103
Callendar. Sherry 63
Campbell, David 63
Campbell, Sherry 63
Carker, Kit 35, 115, 123, 125, 175
Cowlbeck, Jamie 92, 39
Cox. Jack 104. 112
p 116, 124, 139, 46
Cox. Tracy 116. 40
Cramer, Connie 66, 138, 139
Crandall, Ann 66. 138, 139, 142,
Crisp. Paul 129
Mary 66. 142, 44
Bates. Craig 102
Bates. Gary 90
Beard. Mike 102, 176
Beavers, Karen 90, 150
Beavers, Lori 61, 159
Beavers, Travis 90
Beeler, Nita 114. 123, 175, 44. 45
Bell, Gary 62
Bench, Dottie 102
Bennett. Letha 114, 124, 156
Benjamin, Kevin 62, 40
Cargile. Helen 128, 129
Carr. Terry 32. 91
Carroll. Mary 103, 176
Carter, Don 128
Carter, Mike 91. 172
Carter. Robert 115
Casey, Lance 163. 150, 47, 46
Cashman, Robert 91, 165. 66
Casteel. Clill 91
Casteel, Kim 115
Caroline 64, 139, 144
Dabbort, Jana 25, 63, 66, 146, 176, 204
Daley, Ladonna 66
Darlrymple, Chad 116
Daney, Benny 116, 124
Daney, Nathan 112
Daniel, Jeri 129
Daniels, Stephan 112
Danlels, Tracy 92, 150
Darling, Daman 19, 63, 176, 204
Davsnport. Jolynne 11, 12, 13, 66,
Davenport, Karan 116, 123
Davison, Johnny 116
. 147, 154, 155.
Davis. Henry 116, 124, 139
Davis. Lavida 112
Davis, Octis Lee 116. 124
Davis. Flay 129
Davis. Vickie Gregg 66
Day, Kristi 104, 147, 214, 39
Day. Timmi 92
Deck, Wesley 104
Deere, John 14, 116, 123, 175, 50, 51
Deisher. Jean 92
Dehart, Judith 104, 166
De La Rosa, Aida 92, 169
De La Rosa. Alexandro 104
De Shane, Charles 67
Dewberry, Edison 32. 104
Dickinson, Eric 93, 149, 172
Dillard, Kateri 67
4, 67, 138, 139, 147, 156, 157. 183
Dinh, Anh Kim Ngor 104, 146, 150, 166
Dinwuddie. John 35. 116
Dodd. Grace 93
Dodge, Pa! 129
Doggett. Denece 93
Dolman, Steve 25,
Doty. Jenniler 116.
Doughty, Paul 105
Douglas, Brian 116.
Douglas. Hope 93.
63, 67, 146. 176, 177, 196
104, 175, 176, 44
Douglas, Jane 129, 214
Douglas. James 116
Douglas, Phyllls 142
Douglas, Zachary 1
Dovvdy, Evangelia 67, 159
Dowdy. Leo 32. 63. 93, 204. 48
Dowdy, Shenita 93
Downing, Tom 129
Downs. Timothy 105
Dragg. Matthew 32. 93
Ducote. Joe 116
Dudley. Steve 32. 34. 93, 52
Duke. Homer 116
Ducan, Bill 126. 127
Dunning. Flenee 93. 206, 39
Echer. Kenna 116
Edwards, Clay 105
Edwards, Curtis 93. 159
Edwards. Jell 35, 110, 124
Egbert, Donna 116, 175
Elkins, Dawna 67, 138. 139
Elliot, Derek 16, 67. 150, 183. 215
Ellis, Craig 32
Ellil. Gayle 139, 140, 144
Elmore, Jana 159
Elmore. Jenniler 116, 124. 156, 163, 44. 45
Elmore. Kim 4. 105, 175, 176
Embry, Claudia 147, 150, 200
Embry. Kae 93. 200
Ernde. Mary 105
Engleman, Devon 105. 169
Eritts, Walter 93
Eslep. Lauri 116
Euhankl. Jessie 150
Fackrell. Melissa 93. 156, 144
Fagan. James 32. 105, 93
Farr. Stephanie 139
Farney, Joseph 93
Farr. Donna 129
Faulkner, Julie 45, 39
Fields. Darryl 112, 116, 42
Fields. Gerald 32. 34, 35, 105. 147, 176, 156, 142
Fields, Wendell 32, 56. 69, 159, 175, 176, 42
File, Tammy 69
Fisher, David 129
Fischer. Lisa 28. 29. 93, 197, 39
Fitzgerald, John 32, 93, 150
Fitzgerald, Tommy 69. 151, 40. 27
Flanagan, Annette 69
Flanagan. Dennis 116
Flanagan, Jerri 93, 154, 155
Flatt. Bret 93. 166, 51
Flatt, J. B. 127
Flinl. Sabrina 93, 159. 198
Floyd. Donna 105
Fondy. Donald 105
Forbes, Ben 6, 11, 12, 69, 89, 146. 170. 172
Fore, Chris 29, 105
Fore, Lisa 93. 162. 163. 202
Fore. Wesley 116
Foracn, Jerry 69
Forson, Kenneth 112
Francis, Kris 116, 124
Francis, Tillany 116, 124
Franklin, Charles 93, 146, 147, 183. 199
Franklin. Kermit 93, 138. 139, 162, 163, 205
Franklin, Sean 117
Franklin, Stephan 105
Frank, Carl 32, 159, 48
Frank, Greg 69. 161
Frank. Neeva 149
Franks, Flita 165, 44
Frazier, Angela 28, 93
Frazier, Pam 28, 105
Freeman. Elaine 37, 38
Freeman, Richard 70
French. Kevin 117, 124, 40
French, Terry 70
Frensley. Treva 117
Fritz. Paul 105
Fuller, Roland 105. 40
Gaither, Kirk 117
Gaither, Greg 70
Gall, Stacey 150
Gallup, Teresa 70, 159
Garrett, Evonne 70. 138, 139
Garrison. Mark 29. 105, 48
Gates. Sharita 117, 44
Genn. Melinda 117, 139, 175
Gentry, Judy 105, 112
Geurin. Carole 70, 195
Gibbs, Crese 117, 150. 166
Gilbert. Jeanna 117
Gillispie. Debra 117, 175
Gilmore. Don 129
Glazner, Jerry 105, 159
Glenn, Terry 70
Glover. Edward 117, 124
Greg , Donna 142, 149
Greg . Rodney'32, 105, 42
am, Wallace 105
. Sherman 94
. Holly 117
pm. Alex 94
Gunsulus. Judy 94. 166
er, Carol 1105
Rally, Cynthia 70
y, David 105, 176
Jenn 106. 176
aonin 71, aa, 142, 143. 202
HaIlL Shelly 94, 166
t. Darin 106, 40
Hal itied, Diane 39
Halstled. Trudy 94
rh. Bobby 165, 170
Ha m. Larry 94, 146
Ha ilton, Kerry 32. 71
Ha liton, Sonia 106, 112, 165
H mer. Susan 94 4
H pton. David 32, 106, 145
H n, Joan 56. 146, 44
H rrrr, Shirley 71, 129, 142, 143
H nus. Chris 14, 32. 94, 169, 53
H rjp. Lawanda 106
H mess, Valerie 71
H rris, Carolyn 94
H rris, Laurel 94, 104, 156, 157. 169,
H rris, Lula.165, 175
H rris. Marla 124, 175
H rris, Regina
Harris. Yroy 124
' rryman, Craig 94
arryman, Rhonda 106
rt, Kirk 32, 94, 105, 202. 48
n, Peggy 154. 155, 202
authar, Cindy 71
eyes, Greg 106
ayes. Llell 118. 120
ayes. kenneth 94
ayes, Regina 94, 166
W ayes. John
ead. Andy 124
ead, Dr, Charles 127
Goetz. John 94, 169
Gordon, Angela 117
Gordon, Felicia 117, 39
Gordon. Lincoln 105. 112
Gordon, Rosalind 105
Gordon. Sandra 94
Gordon, Stephen 70, 40
Gordon. Tim 32, 105. 48
Grant, Gerri 17, 94
Greco. Julene 105
Greenwood, Billy 94
Greenwood, Bobby 117, 124
alley, Shelli 72. 159, 161
eller. Robert 139, 159. 197
enderson, Layton 106
anderson, Petra 106, 112
enderson. Dyanne 72
Hendricks, Ronda 8, 9, 72, 147, 169,
l-lennesy, Paulette 72
l-lennesy, Rodney 118, 120
Hensley. Sherry 118, 120, 175
Henninger, Shiela 106. 163
Henson, Stephen 35. 120, 123. 175
Herrera, Ralael 94
Hignight, Kristin 2, 29. 106, 144, 166
Hill, Donna 118, 120
194, 201, 206. 207
lilill, Laura 79, 94, 144, 146, 162, 163, 202
Hitt, Carol 106, 149, 184, 39
Hodge. Antonio 106. 176
Hodge. Debra 118, 120
l-lodge. Lisa 106
Holding, Joe 118, 120, 124
Holloway, Deborah 14, 94, 166
Holloway, Jenniler 94, 159, 166. 182
Holloway. Kelly 72, 146
Holloway. Lorna 130
Holloway, Robin 72, 144, 159
H0ll.l John 72, 138, 139, 140, 160. 4
Hull, Fldnnl 11, 73, 144, 146, 147, 1
Hollybee, Buster 112
Homer,3MyIes 94, 41, 40, 27
Horne. ,Glenn 73
Horton, Angelia 73. 159
Hoskins. David 94, 199
56. 157, 169
Kingery. Kelli 6, 95, 154
Howard. Cathy 118, 120, 124, 142
Howard, Claude 106
Howell, Tom 130, 214
Hudglns, Charlotte 130
Hudglns. David 35, 118. 120, 123, 175
Hudglns, Emmett 127
Hughes, Kenneth 42
Hunt, Holly 13, 118. 120, 156, 44. 45
Hunt, Mike 95. 42
Hunt, Flondy 73, 197, 54
Hunter. Jody 118, 120, 124
Hurley, Dara 106, 51
Hurley. Deana 106. 112
Hurley, Sherry 73. 140
Hutchins, Kimberly 23, 118, 120. 170
Hutson, Leslie 73. 146, 154
Ingle, Lora 106, 176
Kinsaul. John 14, 118, 120, 124
Kltlrell. Stan 215
Koontz, Paula 118, 120. 165, 175
Kriet, David 175. 176, 46
Kyle, James 118, 124. 149, 170, 51
Kyle, Thomas 95, 149, 170. 51
Ladd. Jason 35. 118, 123, 175. 42
Ladd. Lance 35, 118, 120, 175
Langwell Gaylynn 130
Lannlng. Lynn 131
Lantrip, Monica 165
Laramie. Dennis 124, 118, 139
Laramie, Teresa 118, 124
Lawerence, Barry 131, 133, 134, 151
Ledgerwaad, Helen 131
McGee. Virginia 28, 156, 39
McGahee, Carrie 169
McGuire, Kevin 139
McGuire. Mark 32, 33. 200, 42
McMahan, Darwin 124, 165
McMiIlian, Kelly 108, 113. 140, 185
McMilIion, Lori 108, 154
Maddox. Ladonna 108
Malone. Cloetta 119
Marks. Tina 119, 175
Marks, Vernon 119
Marshall, Samuel 112
Martin. Bill 108
Martin, Kathy 108
Martin, Lisa 146, 149, 165
Martin. Lori 150
Martin. Melissa 108. 149. 175, 176. 215
Martin. Richard 108
Martin, Vicki 170. 172
Jackson, Anita 73
Cecil 118, 124
Jackson. Chris 156, 176
Jackson. Eric 95
Jackson, Jo 130
Jackson, Julie 106. 144, 149, 165. 44
. Angela 166
Lee, Paul 158. 159
. Tim 120. 165
Leen, Virginia 118, 120, 156, 165
Martinez, Daniel 108, 165, 175, 176
Martinez, Nora 108. 111. 166
LeFlore. Desfie 131
Leibrock, David 159
Lemmon. Brant 118. 120
Lemmon, Don 127
Lemons, Lori 14, 169, 176, 204
Lewis. Troy 118
Little, David 118, 120
Massey, Cynthia 4. 176
May, Phillip 159, 169
Maytubby, Mario 112. 40
Meacham, James 14. 204
Meadows, Bret 109, 46
Meacan, Valerie 109, 145, 146, 176, 201, 44
Medina. Jose Paul 150
Meredith, Anthony 112
Jackson, Lisa 118, 120
Jackson, Tracy 106, 175, 176
Jackson, Stacey 118, 120, 123. 156, 175, 177
Jackson. Tami 118, 124
Jackson. Victor 106
Jefferson. Darrell 124
Jellerson, Lisa 106. 112
Jennings, Tracy 94, 150, 162. 163, 202
Jobe. Mark 95. 196
Johnson. Anne 130
Johnson, Annette 95, 176
Johnson, Evelyn 130
Johnson, Gena Fay 95
Johnson, Jenniler 95, 154, 155
Kathy 106, 112
Litts. Alison 112
Loltis, Damon 40
Loltis, Kevin 112
Loltis, Ranetta 119, 121. 39
Loltis, Victor 41, 40
Loman. David 51
Johnson, Lori 8, 73, 150, 154, 155
Johnson. Mitzi 106
Johnson, Thomas 32. 34, 106
Johnson, Pam 106
Johnson, Sherry 118, 120, 175
Johnston, Tom 118. 120. 124
Carla 4, 5. 73, 166. 170, 172
Jonesj John Paul 130
Vanesther 74, 150
Wendell 95, 172
Jordan, Kendall 32, 95, 42
Jordan, Tina 74
Kalkman. Carol 22, 95, 154. 155, 175, 198
Kee, Hollie 95, 156, 157. 194, 18B
Keaton. Mitchell 74
Keith, Barbara 130
Kell, Penni 106
Keller. Marion 107, 150
Kelly, Raymond 130, 44, 48
Kenaga, Brian 67. 107. 150. 196
Kendrick, Cordelia 91
Kendrick, Tony 32, 107
Kennedy. Jacqueline 107. 169
Lorentz, Bobby 35, 119, 121. 123, 175
Loughridge, Emmet 51
Love, Tom 131
Loving, Carl 119. 121
Loving. Don 131
Lnwden, David 32, 33. 87. 88, 169
Luckey. Helen 149, 165
Ly. Tai 124, 46'
Lynch, Kenna 166, 186. 191
McBride, Larry 159
McCarrolI, Cecil 40
McCarrolI. Kieth 40
McCarroll, Sharon 150, 39, 38
McClain, Robert 124
Mccleskey, David 140. 141
McCleskey, Leslie 51
McCook. Mike 20, 146, 213
McCullough. Gary 119, 121
McDonald, Paula 142, 150
McFaIl, Dick 108
McFatr1dge. John 116. 170. 172
McGahey, Mark 108. 170. 172
Merritt, Alan 140, 141, 50, 51
Michael, Jarrli 109, 113, 140, 143
Miller. Hope 140
Miller. Karen 8, 150, 156, 157, 163, 176
Miller, LaDawna 109, 175, 176
Miner. Lou Ann 109, 113. 149. 166, 167
Miller, Mendi 4, 92. 109
Miller, sneny 104, 113, 169. 176. 196, 197
Miller, Stacy 22, 156, 205. 206. 188
Millhollon, Donna 109
Mills, Marshall 127
Mize, Brad 109
Mile. Paula 4, 5, 109, 176
Moore, Mollie 109
Morehead. Connie 109
Morris. Kenny 175
Moton. Marlo 39
Moxley, Jon 32
Murphy, Randy 32. 33, 200
Murphy, Kelly 4, 13. 156, 157. 188
Murray, Paul 32, 109
Myers, Michael 109
Myles. James 112
Myles, Nawana 138, 139. 158. 159
Myles, Shiela 28. 39
Kent, Cecil 118, 120, 124
Kent, Rene 118. 120
Kelly 95. 142, 164
McGee. Darryl 40
McGee. Ruth 131
Nakpairat, Jimmy 109, 46
Nakpairat. Mike 165. 46
Nash. Anthony 40
Nash. James 127
et 4. 11. 12, 147, 156. 172. 197, 207. 215
-Nash, Janice 150. 39
Nault. Jo 6. 146
Ned. Jacob 109
Neel, Kim 158. 159. 174. 195. 196. 207
Allen 124. 46
Newman, Judy 8. 161
Parish. Deanna 9, 19
Newton. John 123. 170, 175
Nguyen. Viet duc 120, 42
Nightengale, Brad 164, 165, 197
Norman. Mindy 109, 166
Null. Connie 109
Nurse. James 109
O'D0nneII, Chris 6, 149, 170, 172
Osborne, Darlene 112
Osborne, Marsha 22, 156. 51
Ott, Steve 186
Oxlord. John 159
Parker. Julia 156. 163. 44
Parker, Tammy 109
Parr. Beth 175. 176
Pasley. Nancy 63, 145. 176, 204
Pauley. Stephanie 8. 24. 25. 63, 176. 204
Patel. Jay 109
Pearson, Lodine 131
Pelton. Connie 159
Pemberton, Vicki 8. 144. 147. 156. 157. 162, 163. 183
Penn, Keilh 140, 150
Perrin. Weldon 127
Pruitt, Julia 150. 158, 159
Prince. Calvin 109. 40
Pusey. Robert 32
Pusey, Stacy 81
Ourllran. David 132
Raines, Ron 112
Randolph, Lewis 166. 40
Rankin, Robert 121, 165. 51
Rayburn, Jenniler 82. 166. 204
Raymond. John 112
Razo, Marti 121, 175
Read. Debra 121, 147, 163
Reagor. Veronica 130. 132
Reasoner. Carla 131, 132
Reavls. Kelly 121. 147, 163, 44
Reed. Charlene 28
Reed. Teri 159
Reinhart, Tracy 81
Remondino, Kathy 156. 157, 194. 196. 188
Rhodes, Lee Anne 121. 123. 156. 165, 175. 212
Rhyne. Flora 150
Rhyna. Martha 109
Rice. Edmond 121
Rice. Shirly 121
Rickard, David 29. 132
Richardson. Natalie 110
Flieck, Bryan 21, 140. 141, 150. 186, 197
Schmidt, Kim B. 63
Schoenneit. DeAnna 28
Scott. Laura 110
Scott, Mary 122
Scribner, Ruth 166
Sears. Lonnie 110
Seagllr, William 63, 82. 176. 204
Seeliger. John 110. 46
Sharp, Robin 110. 113
Sheehy. Brian 110
Shelton. Helen 110
Sherman. Ricky 110
Shire, Ron 132
Sill. Dutch 164
Sill. Elizabeth 122. 165, 44
Skinner, Ronald 20. 62, 150
Skinner. Thomas 122
Slaughter. Elmer 127
Slaughter, Janet 147. 149, 163. 165
Riley. Ann 110, 144
Rippetoe, Ron 32, 110
Hrsrnger. David 132
Rilt, Deanann 11. 12. 81, 95, 167, 207
Rrlchey. Anita 132
Ritter. Vernon 29. 121. 163, 40
Roach, Clitt 81
Roberts. Carolyn 121. 123. 175. 177, 44
Roberts. Kristopher 110
Roberts. Jimmy 32
Roberts, John 41. 40
Roberts. Phillip 121. 162. 163, 214
Tony 121. 163. 51
n, Jackie 81
Sloan, Ricky 122
Smith, Ricky 122
Smith. Brenda 110
Smith. Craig 110. 46
Smith, Darla 28. 110, 39
Smlth, David 166
Smith, Kerry 8, 82, 146, 164
Smith, Lisa 110
Smith. Matt 122, 123. 175
Smith, Mirian 124
Smith Vicky 82, 159
Sones Jenni 124
Sones Phil 110
Southerland, Nancy 82
South. John 159
Speights. Mary 124
Spraggins. Greg 103, 110, 165. 40
Spraggina. Robert 83
Sprouse. Debra 112
Sllllcup, Lori 4. 5. 88, 166. 167, 170
St. Clair, Jett 83
Stephens. Donna 112
Stephens. Rita 110. 176
Stephens. Scott 32. 83
Stephens. Bruce 119
i Perryman, Duane
Peterman, Mark 35. 147, 40
Peterson, Randy 32. 54. 53
. Pettigrew, Diane 142
Brian 121. 166. 40
Phillips, Carla 121. 175
Phillips Kristin 121
Phipps, Harry Dan 132
Phipps. Lara 11. 29. 95, 144, 147, 155, 156
Phipps. virginia 121. 44
Pillt. John 18. 21. 145
Pica, Joey 109, 175, 176
Pica, Sabra 19, 155, 205
Pickens, Lynetta 121. 39
Pickens. Robert 124
Pierce. Robin 139
Pina, Estulador 121
Pinson. Elizabeth 166
Pirtle. Ouince 51
Pirtle. Sherri 150. 169
Pittman, Tracy 14
Ponder, Linda 166
Poolaw. Dale 29. 119. 121
Posey, Donna 159. 199
Posey. Melvin 109
Posey, Ouennia 57. 150. 213. 37, 38
Postoak, Stephen 121, 40
Potter. Edward 109, 40
Robertson. Jana 81, 162. 201
Robinson. Doris 131
Robinson, Sheri 124. 175
Floss. Korri 22. 156, 194. 198
Roubidoux. James 29. 110
Rowan. Richard 121
Rowe. Ann 155
Rowe, Ana 81
Rowe. Donna 110
Rowe. Lorna 110
Rowe, Randy 32. 110. 42
Rowe, Terry 81
Rowely. Dannial 121
Rowely. Ernie 52. 158, 159
Rowely. Richard 166, 29
Roy. John 82
Stovona, James 83. 150
Sllnson, Marty 111
Stiles. Bobby 132 H
Stockman, Vicky 84
Stolfa. Alice 122, 149
Stolla. Anthony 84, 169. 182. 50. 51
Slolla. Bernard 84. 182, 50. 51
Stolla. Karen 122. 149
Stolta. Roland 149
Stone, Jackie 132
Stortl. Salle 8. 63. 64. 141, 154. 196, 204
Shaman, Shannon 8. 84. 150, 166, 167, 196
Stubblelield. Joe 40
Stubbs, Brent 111, 113
David 82, 161
Fluhl. Kurt 32, 145. 48
Brenda 121. 156. 44. 45
Russell. Dana 121, 44
Russell. Johnny 121
Sanchez. Annette 112
Sanchez. Lisa 124
Sanchez, Martha 110, 170. 172, 175, 176
Sandvick, Evelyn 132. 166
Stubbs. Debbie 84
Swanner. Betty 132
Swanner, Michele 111, 39
Tanner. Andrew 32. 145. 46
Tawney. Nancy 165
Taylor. Myrna 111
Taylor. Tamara 112
Tarllon, Kenny 150
Steve 108, 111, 165
Terry, Susan 15
Thies. Bart 122
Thias, Lorrie 111, 169
Thies, Kenneth 35, 122
Thomas, Michelle 142
Thompson. Brian 122, 165, 175
Thompson, Dale 132, 133, 134
son, Frank 132
Thompson, James 140, 141, 50, 51
Thompson, Kendell 14. 140, 141
Thompson, Lacey 64, 111, 176
Youngblood, Paula 87
Youngquist, Steve 35, 123, 166
Vows, Kena 133
Washington, Donna 112
Washington, Lonzine 154, 155, 166, 169
Washington. Marie 142
Washington, Mike 99, 122. 123, 144. 147, 163, 175
Wates. Daryl 122
Watkins. Kim 123, 175
Waychoff, Tim 113
Webb, Cordelia 123
Wells, Barry 25. 186, 176
Wells, Eric 124
Wells, Georgeana 123
Wells, Stacy 140, 141, 159, 196
Wells, Kerry 32, 175, 176
West, Cheri 123, 141, 175, 177
West, Ronnie 23
Zins, Andrew 169
Zins, Chris 35, 123, 42
Tommy 35, 122, 175
Tidwell, Dawn 29, 37, 38, 27
Tipton, Jay 111, 150
Tom, Leroy 124
Todd, Jell 35, 122
Todd, Tracy 150
Tolcher, Betty Jean
Tom, Charity 164
Topetchy, Darla 14, 111
Townsend, Brent 111, 119, 175. 176
Treat. James 124
Treat, Karen 111, 166
Treat, Wesley 40
Trcvato, Carol 122, 175
Trovato, Joe 150
Tucker, Dr. Howard 126, 127, 214
Turley, Lei 6, 162, 163
Turner, Leslie 122, 39
Turner, Patricia 112
Turner, Terrell 166
Turrentine, Brian 32, 145, 48
wutbmok. Lee Anne 45, as, 163, 164, 176 ' se XJ
Westbrook, Tom .J
Westbrook, Verba 133
White. Lena 133
White, Natalie 87, 140, 150, 199
wnlte, Troy 40
Whittle. Susan 146, 149, 169, 175, 176
Wledenmann , Chris
Wiedenmann, Doug 63, 86, 165, 204
Williams, Billy 123
Williams, Connie 86, 142, 143
Williams. Jefl 123, 175, 46
Williamson, Jerry 123
Williams, Billy 40
Williams, Jamie 174, 175, 176
Williamson, Kay 86, 158, 159, 163
Willing, Natalie 44
' Q gj C5 '
f' fi W as
5 I J 71 N
Cf cj M X
KD K Lg,
Upchurch, Gerald 112, 40
VanBusltirk, Carrie 145, 154, 166, 167
VanBuskirk, Kathy 13, 111. 154
Van Pelt. Phillip 111
Varner, Dorothy 132
Vasquez, Kim 122, 39
Vaughn, Stephen 122. 160, 51
Velo, Dina 122
Velo, Richa 112
Vion, Karen 122
Vickers, David 140, 141, 146
Vinson, Johnny 111
Willis, John 127
Willis, Deadra 142, 150, 39, 26
Willis, Donnie 40
Willis, Joe 128. 133
Willis. Rebecca 133
Willis, Wade 165
willoby, Doug 87
Wilson, Amy 8, 79, 87, 144, 163
Wilson, Andy 35, 123. 175
Wilson, Velma 123
Witsie, Jeanmarie 16, 87, 163
Winlers, Marry 133
- fc 5 3
Woerz, Ronald 50, 51 3 Q! i
gf- 4 ' lf
Woerz, Marc 32, 51 -
Woll, Charlotte 39 C
Woll, Welman B7 .5
Womack, Jerry 5
Womack, Loma 133 6
Womack, Haber! 133 J
Womack, Terry 42
wooa, .mann 146, mea'
wooaruff, Kim 166, 51 l
Woodruli, Stephan 29. 50, 51
Worley, Scott 146
W1 JJ 33 if
Wackler, Julie 111, 146, 172
Wagner, Dimity 122, 170, 166
Walker, Dennis 122
Walker, Ronnie 122
Wallace, Bruce 122, 123. 175
Wallace, Robert 32, B6. 145, 54, 40, 52
Wallace. Sam 112, 40
Charles 32, 86, 48, 186
Ward, Leisa 150
Wright, Anthony 35
Wright, Phillip 123
Wright, Stanley 32
Yarbrough, Tina 123, 128, 175, 39
Yeagor, Lisa 175, 176
Young, Adrian 112
Young. David 133
Young. Leo 40
Young, Steve 87
Young, Tony 123, 175
Staff and Stuff l
1 1" 1 'gms
. X ' , fe C, 1
l bv A EV
Sherry Hurley, Brenda Cheek Editors ll li, Qtgf-m,
Laurel Harris Business Manager A l- .N if ,-
Jami Michael 1982 Editor f,s.,r.t',',u.i tg X, WH-V181 5
. . . . . . . . I 1 L X . .- A
Lisa Allen, Debbie Byford, Beth Cathey, Julie Clifford, Gayle Ellis, Kelly McMillian, L' 'lo has L-. '4 be X W
Hope Miller, Keith Penn, Stacey Wells, Natalie White, Susan Terry, Kendell 5 ff C., , K - TZ Q2 f K , A
Th - . J 3s-xl:.x1f 1 not-AN
ompson, CraigYHarryman, Matt Burris Staff 2
Odus Compton,David-Mc,CleslG,s.Bryan Reick,JamesThompson,David Vickers, K ,M Y F f in-4.3, , X 1
Alan Merritt Photographers T 1 X V Ft B ' ' T 0 E
Dale Thom son, Mart Winters Advisers 1 i . . , . .
p y il Oi' 6 XX X 'sis lxsivs '
tg. txxtdxm TASK' 'x
Volume 74 of the Ardmore High School Criterion, Ardmore, Oklahoma was published by the
The final deadline for written and picture material was on February 28, 1981. The book was Q J ,
printed by Henington Publishing Company, Wolfe City, Texas 75496 which was represented by '
Mr. Pete Williams. The 224 pages of the Criterion were printed in a new and larger 8112 x ,
11" format on 8Olb. weight enamel paper. i
Helvetica 18, 24, 30, and 36 points were used for the headlines. Cover and endsheet headlines
Body type is Helvetica. All body copy is set 10 point except picture captions which are 8 point. X V
By lines and index are set in 6 point. il .L
The cover and endsheet are special four color lithograph. A plastic lamination has been applied
to the cover and an envelope pocket added on the back endsheet.
All photos were shot with a Canon AT-1 or a Mamiya RB67 using lenses from 17mm to a 70mm
to 150mm zoom.
The color photography was printed at Texcolor Incorporated, Wichita Falls, Texas 76307. All
photographs were taken exclusively, and processed, by members of the Criterion staff with the
exception of the portraits which were taken by Mr. Harry Myers of Marquise Studio, Enid, Oklahoma.
Approximately 5,000 black and white tTri-Xl negatives and 700 color fKodacolorl negatives were
taken for action and group pictures.
The total cost of producing the 1981 Criterion was in excess of S14,500. Together with the
summer supplement, it contains 236 pages including 32 pages of four-color and 20 pages of
spot color. Individual copies cost 820.00 to produce but were sold for twelve or fifteen dollars.
Henington Publishing Company printed 725 copies.
The Criterion staff gives a very special thanks to the following: Mr. Pete Williams of Henington
Publishing Company, Mr. Harry Myers of Marquise Studios, Mr. Joyce Franks ofthe Daily Ardmoreite,
and Mrs. Sue Cowan for their help and support. Also a note of thanks goes to these great yearbooks
and their staffs for their ideas and inspiration: The Talon, Eisenhower High School, Lawton, OK,
iMr. Richard Hillt, EI Viajero, Coronado High School, Lubbock, Texas, and the Pointer, Van Buren
High School, Van Buren, Arkansas.
In Memory of ,
Rusty Clouse 1965-1981
Rusty Clouse, born in Ardmore April 13, 1965 to
Joe and Thelma Clouse, attended Franklin Elementary
School forfouryears, Charles Evansfortwo. His middle
school years were filled with various interests, such
as photography, yearbook, and golf. Rusty had a
special interest in poetry, inspired by his eighth grade
English teacher Mrs. JoAnn Graham. ln his spare time
Rusty could be seen riding all over town on his
motorcycle or flying radio controlled planes.
During his high school years he developed a talent
for using his hands which led him to enroll in the
Auto Mechanics course at Vo-Tech. With a talent for
photography, Rusty owned his own darkroom, where
he developed countless numbers of pictures. Although
Rusty only lived a short life, he was able to achieve
X many of the things he had set out to do. ' A
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