Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 280


Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1983 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1983 volume:

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M'7fZfZ'ffWfd M M fw4m,,f7o6e4a,! g I g ""?0"" ' W1 WMMMNWWW ,xwdwglb WW' 5-iliijg' JMMWQLW V,-Qifzafbf mJdw JQldQfjgM5M7gm'g '?Q'5'mOq,.,, 3NU3AfrM ? gxiiiflil fnYxMQ,oQffwQQf Q XM ' Xl F-Q F3576 X Q 1 LJ Xw3g3jf,xmMmW,mQ Swag 3,5 if if T DY 3 PQUXQTXQQJW I V, Ah br QQ, witty LDQQH +QOLM6'CfW0iI1J6 wffmedf3MwJ?Vwawb5l I lil Sei ogou Cfitfd I ledge ,laiuufltfff SN LQQS V212 Eff! CURVE RIGHT! NO! Bear left! No! Go straight! Watch the bend! Where do you go from here? What path holds the key to the future? Today, there are infinite choices in life, numerous roads to choose and to follow. So, where do you turn next? BUT REMEMBER - the direction lies within youg you are in the driver's seat. Now, where to? NX f..5"R5ClQqn T N C WN' TF ' ,Jw J ww we +A We with iQ?afi?E5 TQ fC I1 fwfr 2535 whom fecal' f Qqlm is ,Ex30JWmMWwW RQRHK - eciereenj Zaye? maj VL Qlrreegeaftt 1 !0ueCl by zxgyc Qi 5 yOQ ' NJ WMM mi W5 D356 Sig Jw M Edison Sohoolgfa i5oN!QJVlfWe3 boi I Clic! '31 elt5otjKCCQ9O6 E. 41 STFSGT tfrtlgfcllntqj lOoclf 1+-betta to WM 56-Qt, wwf Q SOQCK +QCUmgl'Yul4sa, Oklahoma 74105 QOQdlg3Qif in HW QQCNS Q0 COHXQX 4 5 F Lowe, qi! CD ima weld-MQ QQML iibcnfvw H YSQLSC9-ufQQi dd-QUT? LLM LSQCLL5 Qlcusgg OQOQYQ, iLlg55LLQQ5,tUL milk Jgoening . 1 r . T ti i Q at V fl C'C'L,f galil fi will Ulf? 'ibn QVC T1 'L . Y- EXHIBITING SPIRIT, EXCITEMENT and enthusiasm, Edison students of all ages cheer their team on to victory. Football games are a primary means of cre- Fteaching Out For Yourself On the morning of August 26, 1982, the doors reopened, allowing kids to pour in for a year of education, excitement and chal- lenge. That day marked the commence- ment of dreams and aspirations. Every stu- dent set goals and throughout the months attempted to obtain them. Desires ranged from getting a ride to lunch with an upper- .KJ fi.,-17' ating school spirit among students as well as teach- ers and parents. classman to getting accepted into a univer- sity. Each teen had priorities, and thus, was able to plot a course for the future. School did not just represent endless labors. lt of- fered much more to those who were willing to take advantage of its lessons. All educa- tion did not come strictly from books or lectures. Living with one's self and others was one chapter that could not be omitted. Values were developed and paths were paved throughout these learning days. Once the basics were well planted within the individual, full potential was not difficult to reach. On that day in August, the teaching began. The most significant assignment was the realization that the direction lay within each person, and it was one well worth studying - maybe even memorizing. 2 0 Opening 'MT la -'ffliwf lp F l 1 " W? l. rl 4 E- ' gi fx , 4 L T li ir- l 5 I , ,. ,K "' I-',i1?'fk ,.. , , , , ,,.3a.,,:.: Above Left: AT THE END of a tir- ing, yet action-packed day, a small group of seniors and the senior raft, christened S.S. Dope S. iii, finally arrived at the finish line. Left: NO MATTER HOW hard Kevin Doolin and Steve Kobos paddle their cars, their attempts to help driver, David Wright go faster seem futile. Above: CHANNEL EIGHT HAS many differ- ent advertising mediums. This bal- loon is a favorite of students be- cause ofthe array of brilliant colors. Opening 0 3 JUST AFTER AN Edison touchdown, Sadie Raynolds displays her exuberance in a radiant smile. GETTING AWAY FROM it all, Sam Ferris and Brett Sublett enjoy camping in the back of this pick-up truck. ff J 4? f ' 2 Q' f My fw z SENIORS STEVE KOBOS and Bill Gavras "assist" David Wright into the pool at a pre-launch party prior to the Great Raft Race. 4 0 Opening BeIow:lN AN EFFORT to produce more National Merit Semi- tinalists, all day review sessions were held to prepare stu- dents forthe Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test. Most stu- dents learned from the sessions des ite the crowded condi p - tions. Right: IN HIS FIRST speech as new principal, Mr. Martin McGinty stresses the importance ot school spirit and total unity. AS THE BELL signals the end of another day, scurrying junior high students make a mad dash to secure a seat on the bus. Can Venturing Bring Gains? An unknown entity meandered through the corridors and lurked observantly in the classrooms this year. Who was this person? His secret presence baffled many. Yet, it was discovered to be Mr. Martin McGinty, the new principal. The mystery was solved. He no longer remained behind the scenes. "lt was a smooth opening this year. We have the best of everything here, and to- gether, we will make it work." "Mystery" McGinty was one stranger who planned to fulfill dreams. Opening o 5 l DEANNE SOMERS IS a tremendous help to Mrs. Hofer in checking out books, collecting fees for overdue books the library. Her Daily tasks as a library aide involve and mending book jackets, to name a few. 5 t l i LINDA MULLENDORE EAGER- CONGREGATING IN THE bleachers at a freshman mixer, these students enjoy LY scans the file for an atten- conversing with one another while listening to their favorite songs. dance card. 6 0 Activities Division Activities I iiii - PASSING BY THIS street sparks feelings of pride in the hearts of Edisonites. BEFORE A FANTASTIC pep as- sembly, bandies practice "The Greatest American Hero." DURING ONE OF the many after-game mixers Jennifer Duke, Dandre Bettis, Michelle Hudson and Brent Beasley form a train as they "boogie" to a snappy TUFIG. Activities Prepare Kids Perhaps the most enriching aspect of education was the selection of activities in which students participated. The varied range of school-related functions and ex- tra-curricular interest groups aided in the growth of individuals both mentally and socially. Significant in teaching individuals to work harmoniously with others as adults, these activities provided another type of education equally as vital as erudi- tion. Students were able to interact with many different kinds of people and learn to relate to them in various situations. Part-time jobs, school service and mixers, to name a few, produced well-rounded students and prepared them for a new world. 1 l l i Activities Division 0 7 Kids Find Time For H and Ft The consensus of students revealed that the most adored part of the year was SUM- MER VAOATION. Studious and non-consci- entious kids alike tended to concur that summer was the time for true living. That a three month rest period was just the cure for exhausted brains and muscles. The conva- lescence time was consumed in various ways. Some spent the days in other states or abroad. Yet, many merely relaxed here in town. Jobs also occupied the hours for a majority of the student body. However, it was not all work and no play! Most found extra minutes to goof off. Sunning beside water, hitting tennis balls, jogging on River- side Drive, bicycling, shopping, cruising streets, biscuting cars, watching soaps and sleeping in after "a hard day's night" were only a few of the big hits. The free time was overwhelming to students, yet many made the most of it and got out into the world. Parties were quite common and it was al- ways a relief to view familiar faces, even those with "disgusting" Padre tans. Wheth- er one remained in T-Town was irrelevant. The main thing was "for sure, for sure" - NO SCHOOL! ABOVE: ONE OF the many summer pasttimes for Dar- ren Scott is listening to mu- sic. He spends hours choosing the right album. RIGHT: STEVE O'MEAFiA finds the lake to be a calm retreat from mounting pres- sures that he endures every day. 8 ' Summer . WHILE SHOPPING AT Utica Square, Julie Nilles looks at all angles of SPENDING THE DAY at Wood- herself wearing this luxurious bathrobe. Later she meets Kym Johnson for land Hills mall are Regina Jackson lunoh. and Shellie Brooks. Summer f 9 IO MATT WESTFIELD UNWINDS at 7-EIev- en. When students were not at home buried beneath homework or studying for exams, they could often be found at gathering spots around the school. These hang- outs were, more often than not, places to get away from the pres- sures of school. At these spots, they could relax and converse. Most often, the junior high stu- dents could be discovered at Maz- zio's either eating pizza or playing video games. This restaurant be- came a home-away-from-home for many underclassmen, and in the fall, they often discussed highlights from the evening's football game. l3enny's Got lt proved to be a favorite locale for both seniors and underclassmen. Centrally located, friends could easily arrange ren- dezvous to movies, to parties, or to cruise the streets of Tulsa. For seniors, driving around was a favorite pasttimeg but to the ad- venturous, mischievous teens, cruising sometimes turned into commando raids, otherwise known as biscuiting attacks. These daring, devious students dashed around in their autos, searching for familiar cars. There was always the possibility of get- ting caught, but these "innocent- looking" attackers were willing to take the chance. 0 Hangouts H2inQO Night Life Sparkles Teens Find Fun HARDWOFRKING STUDENTS DISOOVEFI LIFE AFTER SCHOOL NoParkirl9 Ut Parents sometimes disliked the idea of their children spending time out so late at night, but through discussion, and some- times begging and pleading, they reluctant- ly allowed the kids to go. Although some dangers did exist, stu- dents were usually aware of them and took precautions to insure their safety. They con- gregated in large numbers, and remained in well lighted, populated areas. By doing this, parents and students felt more at ease. Despite the dangers involved in hanging out, students were determined to have their own place to escape from everyday life and to rest. Hangouts 0 11 12 v Work 'i Pupils Work For Future Pupils worked long and hard through- out the 'school year because their jobs meant something more than just a pay- check. No matter if it took place in a fast food chain or in a retail outlet, the exper- ience went beyond the clothes, money and the gas to fill that bottomless tank. Their satisfaction was in the knowledge of contributing towards a tangible destiny. Achieving their desires was a planned course aimed at the future. They had enough belief in themselves and their abilities to give up parties, football games, weekends and even sleep, be- cause as Robert F. Kennedy once stated, "The future is not a gift, it is an achieve- --5 - 1 CAREFULLY WRAPPING MISS Jacksons' finest Waterford mem -1 cr stal is Carey Marshall. Sometimes this proves to be a ' Y tedious job. EXCEEDINGLY HAPPY ABOUT the big sale he just made, Steve O'Meara gives his gustomer the correct amount of change as well as a winning smile. What a salesman he l Jf' ' P ONE OF THE tasks that Beth Shillingford underv takes at work at Ranch Acres Pharmacy is typing prescriptions. ,fl I i l PUTTING FINAL TOUCHES on a mannequin, Rachel Armstrong displays Miss Jacksons' latest line of fall suits. MM ptulomnem? .,pl10JJ1fLwoL0foiwwog4:f17,md fwomwtgwq WLM! P10471 f7f'lPf'fU' Ajpajmo-,owd J CQWH' T UfYMyuLM4 UVM' 'WWW oufw OJVV' NJ c 0 tb MW -J jfowf hem f C'MiQZ'9'7 Q7 had LeA47LJIf.f10'f27L1 Guns IYLXVCLI QQA1 90451, ' THESE TWO NOTORIOUS villains, Jim Tenney and LOW, Eggpiglglloson, have trapped a helpless victim at the B gcjgam guwmvz A513 Work 0 13 Satisfaction ln Leisure Extra-Curricular activities filled a distin- guishable void within the students. lt pro- vided a source of relaxation, as well as helping to alleviate everyday worries of homework, deadlines and tests. A few blissful moments of peace allowed them time to prepare themselves for upcoming academic trials. Also, this utilization of spare time fulfilled a basic need enabling them to distinguish themselves from the crowd. The accomplishment of this task was done by developing personal inter- ests and talents. Their ambitious drive also dominated other aspects of their lives. Whether they were flying an airplane, or jogging a mile, these individuals derived a sense of satis- faction from all types of challenges. lt was these obstacles which they were able to overcome that gave them a sense of ag- gressiveness, a characteristic well dis- played whenever new barriers were placed between them and their desired goals. Also, these activities helped them to discover limitations while expanding horizons. i i l l KRISTIN GILBERTSON THRIVES on realizing her goals, which can be seen as she works at mastering the classical guitar. .ff TO BE ABLE to have the freedom to fly off into the horizon begins with dedicated hard work and determination, as Lori Hare has learned. 14 ' Extra-Curricular ' 5. WITH THE LOOK ofa madman, Andrew Zeligson attempts to pacify his violent moods by dunking basketballs in his backyard after school. -1 , ' TO KEEP HIMSELF fit and trim, Jim Tenney spends his afternoons running through the streets of Tulsa. PAUL PRATHER IS always devising complex computer programs, and he has found that the more complicated the program, the bigger the challenge. X AN- gf its D i wg-i-"'W,fr' l tffi J' if ye, X di EBV we ra Al W CU,y-fl W In V af oagfitwk ag Gy ff Will i li of if 6 ly 'fa it ffmilfhi " .Pg if A if if-W if MVN tif' . 1 Q' Y 'N H i H 21.-Q: X it eb .ii W iw it M l E. M-Q, I, Ev ' V yy. l , gyv' Extra-Curricular' 15 out OJ! Mi Umwflf iigfljail it xxx If Kids Excel ln Pastimes Junior High scholars found gratification in their personal hobbies, and their after- noons were often spent in the enjoyment of these activities. Since their life ambi- tions were not yet realized, they had time to explore their interests. They were in- volved in these activities only for the per- sonal satisfaction which they derived from these projects, and the drive to excel came from within themselves. Whether it was raising rabbits, or trading for that highly prized baseball card, these stu- dents knew that the hard work was all worthwhile. 1 l l l l X XXX N XXXX 32 91: 'DH Q. O2 993 as Us Bw on 3'l'l'1 'DE U4 Rm F-Cn E-'25-' C321 O-DJ U7 o :L- "Ou C 'K 7 -4 'K D7 cr Q' I-O' D7 3 Q. xxx XXXEREN XXX X iw Www INVOLVED IN A profitable hobby, Ernie Sanders is constantly trading or buying new baseball cards. 16 ' Extra-Curricular JH EVEN THOUGH LYMAN Page is laughing at one of his vintage comic books, he knows that collecting these "books" is a very serious busi- ness. 4 Fon EIGHTH GRADER sean King, me ihriii ot having a bike and master- MISTY FARMER HAS three Qualities HGCSSSQW ing "wheelies" is equal to owning a oar and learning how to "tear out." forda good performancer endurance, discipline an poise. i l A BUDDING EQUESTRIAN, Denise Loohre, demonstrates the skill of riding a horse. Spending much time with her four-legged friend, she realizes the love and devotion she exibits will benefit her and the horse. What a team! Extra-Curricular JH 0 17 f f f f X f f f Z 7 f X X X Z Z Z 4 f Zxf f 4 Y K7 XZN A .- V ,.,. 7 f f ff! f f 7 W f 9 f 0 f M f A f XZQQ4. 7 7 ff f f ff f 'Vff-,WMWR-fff,f,f4 ,,,, ., X, k X 7 f f 7 W f f t Axim, 5 .2-W t 2 f, R f , X X fvfx fu flrflxxfi gywwsfys fu, f62.Si,,iNf ,. QbQ I 4 I f f fx f af a f J f M f ,vw We M, ,, f Z ff f X f fx fx f X f ff ,X fv We w M X 4, bay X A ,......r. ff- , f W 7 f W f ., ,. A,A, , ,A ,W ' Z W Z!! Z 7 ,, iw by in xx- K yu .fm J- ,X K X x ' 1 - xQXfw-. started in the burning days of autumn, textbooks became a familiar sight, as tans began to fade. The days grew shorter as the season transcended into cry- ni nts with bri nter rnoons. Days were born in the spir- 5? , 1 Ag f I - . ,, f v,,,, , A t fa "" 'ir V f ' at 3 1' E as i y iw ef' 1 E ed 4 3 sf A, i t a i eff iler rtfk ta rerr e ta,r , r P! bt 5, if imwwvx :'A if? iW"WmfrWi'WE7"A?'W"W Z?-eww? V 7 ""'::1rt., r VNV WM. 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" ' Q -K 1 Q' ' -,------M1---'--M" wf i w mr, 4, + - -ff , w if: A- ,, ZW 'Q' X M459 Qqfmw' W MMW.i-we,,rfQ'if,f2i :, , ' ,f f My 1 Wmffw 7,1 W .,..,fq,Q A fa, fs Q ff - ffw ff A ye . Nm ' 3 1 N ' ff .. ,, ' yi n ff, V if Sf 'f 4 , , X W Lunch Gtters 'T Deliverance Returning to school this fall was, as in the past, a time of adjustment to rules and regulations, especially in the senior high. The administration initiated a new policy which reduced the usual forty min- ute lunch break by five minutes. However, students were not discouraged by such a measure, even if it meant they happened to stumble into a radar trap, or had to face a scowling teacher after the bell rang. The few cherished minutes away from the classroom proved to be impor- tant, even if they consisted just of talking, laughing and, of course, grabbing a bite to eat. Above: AFTER REALIZING SHE forgot to complete last night's homework, this Edison student crams at a Coney Island during lunch. Below: DESPITE THE LONG lines and noisy atmosphere, these junior high students seem to be enjoying their lunch 20 Lunch A-AMMWWMW' lg ,WVMMM THIS SEVENTH GRADER dreads tasting the cafeteria food. JOHNNA TEAS AGGRESSIVELY eats her taco, hoping not to miss one tasty morsei of meat or cheese. AFTER ORDERING SEVERAL Coneys, John Wolfe waits as his meal is fixed. Lunch 0 21 Shows Result Gt Hard Work Although school itself was exciting enough for some, the monotony for oth- ers was lessened occasionally throughout the year with the good news of an assem- bly. Varying from a Stageband concert to an Original Works program to a Junior Achievement assembly, the programs never failed to catch the attention of stu- dents and teachers alike. ln addition to being released from one class, the audi- ence was also entertained with high qual- ity performances and informative pro- grams. Each assembly was the result of some very hard work behind the scenes as well as in front of them. Though most students were unaware of them, a group of pupils known as assembly planners were re- sponsible for working out the details of every performance. Working alongside Ms. Burket, the speech teacher, were Rob Hudson, Susan Herndon and Julie Fulkerson. This group's job basically was to plan all the assemblies and to super- vise the programs. JULIE WHITE EXHIBITS her dancing grace and poise during the Griginal Works assembly. ,,,....M-M ROB HUDSON AND Susan Herndon work diligently at planning an 4 assembly. ROBERT MANLEY ACCOMPANIES the Stage- I 1... band on the piano during a performance. MIKE SMITH PROVIDES his own entertainment during a stageband assem- bly ,,,, ,, High School Assemblies 0 23 ff , f W f f 40 f , if ,Q f : f Zf W, Zi? Wm, 'V rc, K X w x "Lf - is . Ur ,W fy , QW-QXM 7. 44, ,X ,, ,,Qr ,M W , f? W fw,m H ff :wc W ff, X ,Q ,, 9,0 M Z-W'Z Q 4 A :Z,QAZ I?" ff M, fa , 4, of, y,' f 4 f V X f f f f f ff f f f ff f X f f r f XS - XR: f -Y X F-: TX 15 " S , X X SX XX XX WX S Nyxgw S Fgygw rrxey XX 5 RMX A Ly? Si Q f XS ,V,, X Q f X X X ff f X 'fX fav: XS: r r MV y 1 INTENT ON BLOCKING an early scene from "Barefoot in the Park" are Brent Beasley and Debra Waldec 24 o Piays k. Bl IUN ,iff - "W, fwfkffw iv fxxfii ,ff H" , f , ' g . 7 , 4 . wfiwkg, ,ff ,V,,,fV5f, f,M,,,f I l ,, 5 ,,f V, , Z2 y M Xfrlf . mf? My 91174, QW, I M f , I W, I W A W sf K- 0 f 'w X W j yw fwf fw 4 ,V ., ff' f . 1 ff f'hf G , f 7 7 f ,sss it , , r r ,Q ,Z V, ""' 4, ,Wy I . , if 7 ' fxxy if ,W 'V 5 X-f"WW7 KiM! ff' ff W7 ' ff 'H ' f 'f if f, ff.. f f f ,m f ,mf f Q, , ff , , , . W X W s- , QW? .--- 47-aff WW JW ,swf mf! ff. M' fx Wf M! M ,J f, , ff ' f f From the days of Caesar and amphitheaters in Rome, plays have served as a source of entertainment for everyone. From blocking to reading and memorizing, to screaming and prompting, the procedure didn't differ much from the days of old, though the names of the productions did. Presented to students this year were "Heaven Can Wait" and "Barefoot in the Park," two contemporary plays. There were tentative plans to produce a third presentation possibly in the round. Both plays were very popular and succeeded in raising money for the school as well as satisfying a very exacting critic, the student body. ln doing so, the actors and actresses proved their proficiency at their art and convinced many of their respective talents. They had taken that first important step on the "road to Broadway," and despite the work before them they were confident of their success. Plays ' 25 if s S 'Dr I l 26 0 Junior High Assemblies . V .. , . ,I QMVWQW ,,,, I , S4 x , I k x i A. ff, . -4, IW, Q rf, - I Vw, f was ZW, ,wry .M fx., X ., V j . , 4 . , X fr., V f , A W ., za -.f,ffq ff, X . i' - . - WAN ll OTTFtobinowitz . -. --- - --v. . For junior highers, assemblies meant more than just being released from class. lt gave them possibly their first opportunity to exhibit their various talents. Featured this year was a talent assembly which was orchestrated by Mrs. Ashcraft, the junior high vocal music teacher. The show was open to any gifted or even hard working stu- dent in grades seven or eight who could quali- fy in the tryouts held after school. The groups and individuals that were chosen then diligent- ly practiced their skills under the direction of Mrs. Ashcraft to prepare them for the big show. According to Mrs. Ashcraft, there was a "great deal of talent" in the two grade levels, with the presentation featuring five dance rou- tines, some vocal music selections and several original skits. Also on the agenda for this year's assem- blies was the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs' annual show. The groups tentatively planned to perform select numbers from such popular musicals as "Fame," "South Pacific," "An- nie," and "Oklahomal" :ii i 11 ,1 ' , . fw, wa., 1 ' . cf.. 5 ff -- 414,11 ' i G" 4 'i ' ,2Qqg.fQg,f1- if ' WW? gif 1 1 1 1M J 151, 11 f U ,, 2' 21 1' 'ff l' , i ' 1 gy, 1 1 'Af f ff! ,1 f 1 1 1 f fa ff 1 ,7 f f 'ff , 1 , 11 1, ' ' 1 K f 2 11 "fy 1 f ff I 'Z 4 f i 1' ' 1 1 , f 1 5 1 1 i ii i i 1 i i 1 1 1 X1 7, ff 467 f 1 1 ,fi 1 ' ,Zi 1, 1 111 11 1 ff 11 ffm 1' I 1',1 ,101,. M ,V,,1 5 1 ,yi 1,191,154 'M M1111 ,Q '11 1, ff! 1' f' fd f ff 1 'Z' f off 1,1 411' ' far 1 fl Q1 f', z.,i1',1Z,, ffvjli fffy - ' .-'?Ma,,9f f f, I .-'il-192' - f ' 4 1 .11 fo' 1 1 My 111 WM? C-'. 'f f W ZW! M111 1' k-f 'iff il 124' ff' f 1, If .vw .gr 'UI N Junior High Assemblies ' 27 in Smiling all the way Pam Moore and Kathy Hauger tackle those snowy peaks. Jack Frost nipping at snovv covered trees could describe any winter exoept that of 1982-83. The first snow waited to appear until late January-definitely not White Christmas weather. or But as always people managed to amuse themselves ,gyrrdyrrthe hig1l7rlr91h trs1g1yQf me and? the i Lite Ski Trip. , A Winter U X X1 1 ff I I fi f G 1 ,1 4 if - . . . 1 . . tl ' 11 1 1 . ,,,, , , ,, ,, 1 , M X G 1 1 wg!! Q W1 - 1 gf, 1 . . . 1 14,112 1 X 1 1 28 0 Winter CANDI MERIFIELD AND Beth Shrilrngtord avoid the wind and unknowingly Shawn Al , ' 4 X Xffwfjx 1 f 4 f 6200 P6 so at Q9 l 2Qg X 6? IS l, SUE HERNDON AND "Dobe" share a smile SENIORS SHOW THAT playing inthe hay is just as fun as it is out out to be! Wonderland 30 ' Queen's Essay Fairy Tales Remain Essence Df Dreams he imagination of every girl was swayed by Grimm 's Fairy Tales or the stories of Snow White and Cinderella, picturing herself as a queen. The past two years, throughout the nation, these childhood dreams had been enhanced for women with the fairy tale wedding of Prince Charles and his Princess Di and the first visit of Queen Elizabeth and Prince Phillip to the west coast of the United States. All of the pomp and circumstance that surrounded the royal family was beyond the reach of most girlsg but for a favored few the celebrations surrounding the tri- umph of a high school queen were sufficient, especially in the South where these titles were not taken lightly. The young ladies chosen to "rule" over their willing subjects were first selected by small, representative groups: but the final decision was made by the student body. The recipients of these titles possessed qualities of leadership, personality, intelligence and many more. As they accepted the crown, they too knew that they ac- cepted the responsibilities of royalty, and they did so with confidence and with pride, often amid laughter and tears. lt was truly a memorable event for all those pre- sent when the loud speaker made the announcement and, in the eyes of the'little girls present as their older counterparts ascended the throne, could be seen the dreams of the future when someone said AND THE WINNER IS . . . - ,fv-ve., were all THE crown Queens' Essay 0 31 ,mw- fff,,g,,'rg,.,'7cHf1 2' fiwff-5 ' , xW , Y ff:I,,f,,'v A 9 - ,f A , fn f n ,Q ,A ,,,, f f f K ,QT K, Z I V k i.: f.,, 4w ,ff , 4. MW fr fyiwnzzy 1 14, W f W A fy , Hffffzw Y -, ,4ff ' W 1 f mn f W' WW U' o f K. - K fggn jyff , 7- 5521 Nj 6 , Y : W4,'M!Wf.,Q ' " 'lf ,M Z f vru--"M-fiffffm' MMM' -ei , , 220541 QQ " fig, ,i ,:f,f-'s f 324525 'f y' ' ' V f U75 5 A e w f 1 f ,, Z., ,.-, fyfywffggff 'ff 4, 1 v lg ,: 32 1 fu , , f ,,,, A we 44 2. LM wif f of ' f 'ff ' 452 f , 4 -ff if f I 9 wff fwbff vwff ff wwwff fffff ffww I gf 4, f o Q Zz " 'W 'L . , 4. ff ,, ,fn "ff M wzffwffffzfffyfffff :la 'uf ff 1 '- ff Wi ff ' vi ff! iff 7fz!fff7Wfff!fff!!fW9 1'1" , W4 iw , ff?- 7 ,V f. mfwffffmfffff ,W f y y QM , Q . ' f f ' Www ?ffwffffMf!M9W " ' , my . fue W f 1 ffffif mfffwfmffwpy ff I f , ,w , f 4 ffwfff 1 ' fwmffffffwfff f My fi wwf -new mf N vpfwyyff - fffffwfwwfff? - X 9X5- f f' gf fyfffwigwwfmmg y ff -Af WWjffW!!yZ4fQQ f mggf jf f H W Wgfffzf f!AW4WW!ffMfMJ -4 gi fnff if f ffif ,!f?ff - 'fdffffff yfwffwff M -iff - 1 ' W, ff ' ,- 'ff f ' ff7f' ffQ!fff ffffffffffwfiff vw ' ff L, 1, f f W5 ?fyW! Wfzfff. Wyyfffffffdf f 1 J' eww, A W f e WWW IMXWW 'Mmm ff, f Z ' M2 f ff' W ffwffyhffwff f M ,ff f f 'e4m,fQ'f 4 f 2 , ,MQW f' WWW f ,f , ywyffyfgffgwfwfwfgywf my Zz, , K ? If wzmw, Awww fzfwwfwy 'ffff , Q ' 'yzgmwflmffgafyf .aww V ff,',wmfwe,f'f if f ,4 41,14 ,f MM- lyfZUf5 fmfmyffggff fwmfff-,,f,, , I , f J, M My f f.fff-ff1y0sffffffff!W,fyfff ,W ,f ffff ff If , , WW, 7 f f X70 Q, ' fvm",w f f Wy' 1 7 'mf' , f ,.,,,.,,,,,z,M-fQffffe,',,f , +1 ff f 4 .W , ff ,, X, KW X ZZ, wffiviw- 'figffgiifii f f ffm ff THE VERY CHIPPER basketball queen, her escort, Byron Jones, pose for the 32 ' Homecoming Romita Stutts, and crowd to see. f X 0 hw nt that took place i called AND Malcolm Ligglns cheerfully smile after receiv- of football queen and escort. egg We Of 06 bhp lifes G Homecoming ' 33 Childhood Dreams Come True ri' Q., ,f vw: 4,-f. 5 f ,s,4l,,,31.g 5 34 0 Queens BAND QUEEN - JlLL lngraham Childhood dreams were often full of beauti- ful fairy princesses, lives of glamour, exitement and charm. Occasionally a special few were honored with at least a part of these fantasies turning into reality. These were the Homecom- ing Queens, chosen by their fellow students for their lighthearted personalities, intelligence and their inner and outer beauty. As always, the days before the coronations were filled with excitement and anticipation, felt not only by the candidates, but by the entire student body. The tension mounted as everyone hoped that the girl they had voted for would receive the honors. Finally the long- awaited day arrived, the runners up were an- nounced, and then .... the Queen, radiating joy as she was crowned with the honor of favorite. l SWIMMING QUEEN - INGFRID Feaiherstorl FOOTBALL QUEEN - BECKY Greasy ' '--- . BASKETBALL QUEEN - BQMITA Stutts fn WBESTLING QUEEN - DEBBIE Day Queens 0 35 Without a doubt, the patrons and owners of local eateries were shocked to view stu- dents in various strange wearing ap- parel during a certain week in February. Though the kids were often ogled, they en- ioyed themselves mensely and were ac- tive participants in Edi- son week. Doubling the fun for everyone, the first an- nual twin day kicked off Edison Week. Stu- dents were encour- aged to find a "twin" and dress identicaly for the day, with the best dressed twins earning points forltheir class. Partners also raced in f fffmf Wx Wypffj Wgfff X ff ffffw TEBSKM K' af ff f iff WW f fwfw ffwwwf wffwfff Z WfZW4 4240 f X f f 4WWWW2i VV? Eff ff W X Q X f rr 'rf f W 4522? we Affair , W! ffWfff f r A 1 W7 f ff M7470 X -WWW 5? W WWA fat, Zwwzfiyfgf Vff W W5 5223? V 'W 4, gffgyf V f WW W f fffrwf ff ff f f Wfffyf f ' tiff !! f ff! ffff f f i g 11 ,5 M eV " ' " H N ' t ii, fmt- ,,.. M, """ 357 , , g:ff- fm' ,, .gzrif "' 'W5'3'f 11 ' ' ' '.'L "-L ff.. 5 " V 't-t ,s.. - ft,1'. V i--t ft.. T "di' V ' mf- f .XMM-V.-V,fff-.6414 f , -. . ., f, V ,VM f A V V. . .. X ' ii' .f7f5i-f 7 'kh' VW' ffiig V VV-fffi V:Qg'..VVVVV:,wQf-QM lafa V t.. .A --fr A .. V .f , ,,,, ,,,, f V JW ,. W urrr 1 --Vf V, VV V ' V ll .-.. -r-. V ,,,,,, L V--if ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,f' QM2 f -' ff .,", V . V i .. 'W' ' - ",- 7 , - 272 J. . '. if A, ,J12+1:"Mf4ii 'i ff 'V C . li M VVgg V VV'-t i' V . f A VV - ti? U7V?4ViVA WZQ V 'V A ' ' ' 'J 2 - f'r"5'J5 'l-- '.tk . -if '-V:-".f7f:'iQfQ7'? 'fVyf'15f!Lr If 'V f VZW5'4VV.'V'L'.i'-QQ' ' 'V ' rVVr -1 iViV A . . fy- V-V-Vfff 5.14 ,yah Vyg "k. 2 V. I-VV,J!f',V. yr, j- ' ,VV W' ,nag-V3 3 Vs' 5599,qZ4C,ZQgfzjwffyfjyfy-of, , Vz, , V I, A 5 7 Wil! f!f7!0fO!ff4fffV7W ff664fVfVfMfV V fff ff fn f f f WON f ifff ' " V ff 'i.'i 't-t V rg VV., V V. .V V. -V 0 V V- ,. . . , V. ,V-V-.VVK - -fff V- rf Q ,ffm-:V.V. Vw V ,,V, 'V V. 54, .VQW,V:,,y.,.g,,4,:,V,V , ,.,,. if i of ,f,y,Qf,,.V,V V, , , 7 X ..V,,,f ,,,, ., Wl,.i!5,N , . , . . , . im- A DOUBLE GOOD day is promised by this sign promoting twin day and its many activities. three-legged contests during lunch, and stu- POSING VAINLY FOR the pho- PBACTICING HIS SKlLLY'S JOHN WILSON AND dems of the respective tographer during a break is Julie dance is Kevin Emmons. ' Greg Luce are the White. Blues Brothers. classes decorated rooms, which would be ud ed the next morn 'Kids Discover Twin, Fun , , E. L l CANDI MERIFIELD AND Melinda Mobley gusily gather votes for queens during twin ay. 36 v Edison Week SCHEDULE FOB THE DAY Monday - Twin Day Before Schoool Twix bars and D o u ble - m int gum sold During lunch Three-legged and wheel-bar- FOW l'8.CGS Room decora- tion and cos- After school tume judging HOPPING TOGETHER lN perfect unison are Renee Parkhurst and Gina Myers. -'JL My ' iff cg nf , :A if Q filfkfbf C11 fp iiwfg M TRYING VAINLY TO sell her "XIWT" is fuzzy Melissa Henke. She seems unaware that she is without her "other half." Edison Week 0 37 Jocks Appear For Edison Wee Spirit Day activities began early with ju- niors winning the room decorating contest with their theme "1984." Following was the Freshmen Farm, Senior Safari and the sophomores did Las Vegas. Between classes students had ten leisurely minutes to buy donuts, lollipops and Coke. Both lunches offered amus- ing entertainment in the cafeteria of the Guys' Cheerleading Competition. Juniors prevailed again, but the seniors won the Car Rally after school. Spirit continued through to Loyalty Night which was post- poned due to bad weather and resche- duled for February 8. A six dollar ticket pro- vided a spaghetti din- ner and entrance to the girls' and boys' basketball games. Edisonites sported their sweats and ten- nies for an energizing Jock Day. Fuel efficient foods such as beef jer- ky and granola bars gave a healthy start to the day. The Best Legs and Wheaty eating contest were held at lunch. After school the Almost Anything Goes contest was up to its crazy events as ex- pected. 38 v Edison Week Left: KELLY NASH AND Amy Bashaw were delighted with such an exciting Jock Day. Center: SITUATED ON THE Senior Rock is Frogger. SCHEDULE FOR THE DAY TUESDAY-SPIRIT DAY Room Decorating Contest Ten minute passing period Guy's Cheerleading Competition Car Rally Volleyball Tournament WEDNESDAY-JOCK DAY Granola bars and beef jerky sale Best Legs and Wheaty Eating Contests Almost Anything Goes Above: MIKE SMITH, PAT Steiner, Jennifer Willard, Michelle Hudson, Shane Kidwell and Kym Johnson are engulfed by growth. , JOHN NEWTON SHOWS off PAULA BROOKS, JOHN Haynes and Karen Pease enjoy his legs. Loyalty Night. Q 3 . V ?T 5,ki,5 k.-k, . N- '-as QNQN 5 , 'V 1 E 'fifif , 5 if ,194 f Younger Kids Admire Senior!Teacher ap- preciation day present- ed underclassmen with the opportunity to prove their gratitude toward their mentors. Between classes, in- structors nibbled in the lounge on such palatial delights as donuts and coffee. To display their respect, iuniors served lunch and provided Elders movies in the cafeteria for the senior class. After school, bowling ended the day's festivi- ties. Superlatives day brought Edison week to a close with a birth- day party for Thomas Edison during lunch. Carnations were also delivered as early Val- entine's gifts. THESE SENIORS EAGERLY make plans for Edison Week where movies and popcorn will be served by the junior class. V 'EFF' 40 0 Edison Week BEFORE KICKING off a rigorous day of teaching foreign languages, Mrs. Page and Mrs. Notley chat while they dine on the nourishing breakfast provided in the lounge. lt's moments like this that prepare instructors to face their classes. 'f 1 1 1 ,, 1:2 1 1 ' 1 ffyWf07?Qi'?l1 1llll1 , W 1l 111i1i111111 1 1 11 1 - 1 " ' 1 lv liillif 1 11 1 1 1 11l1 1 1 yilrlz ii I 1 S ,, y ,,,, 1, ,, , ,7iy4,1z, 3g,l1 f 11 W 1 1 1 M1411 1 rf V , f,,,' ,111 5.1511 1111? 1 1 ff ' 1 "," 11111 l111l'1'. lui 12 3 3, 1 2 Elf? 221 ,, 1, 1 L 1 11 11,Q11,' fill- ll l" '1l,,f 1: 91, ff. 1 1 X511 ' ,1 1 ' 2 g l: 1 lil l1 ' 11111 W1 1 1 1 1 Wil 1 12 it 11f1' 15 , F1215 1 2 1 V 11 1 35,0111 1 , ' ' 11 1 l 3 1 11" 1?.'g'g '1 "1.wi1lf1' ff g,r11gl11, 41102112 ' 1 ,i 1 , 5 ,1 1 I f 1 ,,.. 1 l 1 X, ix iii 1 2 , 1 1 l'1,1'1l111 i 'l1i'3l1i1:l1l1l'f1 1 1' 1, ,ilfif A,,, My Q5 111 11 lm 1,1, ill . - ' bil 11" 1 1211 1711! 1 1 N., 191 'll ll l' 11 1' 1 ' 1' 1 A ll 1 f , .1 1,1,13 l'l1gg11 1 311 , 571 ,1 A 1 y f fff 11 1111 11121 1 13 if :Mg V. ., ,,,,1'f,1Vi12 34 iz 1,1m11zm gf1l,1 4 z1q1-'1 1 5 -'-.::f.,1'g1y N l y, 1121, 1, 311,10 -,Z SCHEDULE FOR THE DAY Thursday-Senior!Teacher Appreciation Day Friday-Superlatives Day Before School Donuts and coffee in teacher's lounge During School Refreshments in teacher's lounge After School Movies and lunch for seniors Bowling for a" grades u Q u u a Q Q a 0 Q n Q u a Q n - Q n 0 n o 0 Q 1 4 n Q u n Q n n 0 0 . 5 1 1 1. ffm aww 1 l ' i 3 Z7 ' fi- 1532151 it f Q f SCHEDULE FDR THE DAY During School Superlatives assembly Carnations delivered Birthday party for Edison MR. HINKEL stares in disbelief as his privacy is invaded during breakfast MARY PAYE MCFarlin Couldrft resist the Choco- in "The Lounge." Teachers enjoy early morning quiet times. late' donut offered to her during Teacher Appre- cration day. KATY INHQFE finds that total Concentra- DIANE CDOPEB takes time out to FACULTY MEMBEBS FIND refuge tion greatly aids the possibility of a strike. model correct DOWIIIWQ posture. ff0m T9dl0US work In the IOUUQG- Edison Week ' 41 RIGHT? THE GIRLS RUNNING for the royal title are Anne Meinig, Melissa Henke, Cindy Chupack and Mandy Files. BELOIM MELISSA HENKE AND Scott Burk happily pose as Mr. and Miss Edison immediately following the ceremony. RIGHT? THE FOUR CANDIDATES for Mr. Edison are Bill Gavras, Scott Burk, Howard Rosenthal and David Wright. 42 0 Mr. And Miss Edison Two Winners Gain Presti ious I-lonor Q SCOTT BURK GIVES Melissa Henke a congratulatory embrace. Amid whispers of expectation and shuffling of feet, Melissa l-lenke and Scott Burk were crowned Mr. and Miss Edison during the climactic Superlatives assem- bly on Friday of Edison Week. Melissa, who seemed surprised but very pleased at the announcement, was greeted with a congratulatory hug from Scott, while the other candidates offered their best wish- es. Both Scott and Melissa were extreme- ly active in student government, sports and various other activities. Also nominated for the royal titles were Bill Gavras, Howard Rosenthal, David Wright, Anne Meinig, Mandy Files and Cindy Chupack. Cindy was unable to at- tend the ceremony as she was in Israel. The student body was delighted with its choice of winners, and greeted the an- nouncement with applause and cheers as they rose to their feet in honor of the newly crowned Mr. and Miss Edison. 3 T , Mr. on ' 43 . 3 law Exuberant Seniors Enjoy Prom l REFLECTING AN ATTITUDE of nonchalance over the ex- Nicki Babb, Dan Hensley, Scott Clemmons, Debbie Park- travagant prom arrangements are Molly Ives, James Scott, er, Chrissy Felske and David Hendricks. 44 ' Prom PROM SERVERS MANDY Files, Sabrina Corder and Susan Herndon are eager to assist with any sort of problem that might arise during the course of the evening. i REMINISCING OVER THE good times, as well as the bad, Debbie Parker and Chrissy Felske hope that their friendship endures. , X ,gy PHUNG NGO IS keeping busy at the prom by tabulating the arrivals as they make their entrance. Preparation for the senior prom first be- gan in the sophomore year. Throughout the three years, class boards raised mon- ey by conducting a myriad of projects with that final goal in mind. However, concrete plans concerning the event were made in the senior year. Conveniently, the Excelsior l-lotel, a new luxury establishment, opened its doors to the Tulsa community. lt was there that the prom was held after some confusion concerning the date of Edis- on's reservation. A popular band, "The Ducks," featuring senior David Gates, treated the soon-to-be graduates to a memorable evening. Though the summer promised time to- gether with friends, all experienced a sense of finality, the prom was their last high school social function before gradu- ation. With this, they knew that re- sponsibility and maturity were not far be- hind. '- ,, M, fpiw .f- gf 2, M" , M ,.., . '1 'ff-. Ga im , , , , , ' A, 1 3, 1, I H Q, , "rv " , if .. 1 ,rt Q V .JI -ff -f :aff Q W f . , 59' f V, ,I ., Z , ,f 7 gif,-:,v',-yf,iv t M ,X " i' ' zffggffp L 3 , ' , gg ,V I , , W f f V. h may ,I .ef , V, if ,CV ,- ' Q " A . T ' . 'Y 4 "7Z7,,Qf' Y Y , ,5 . , ,H .viz .3 AFTER DANCING ALL night, Patrice Bird and Maurice Brown take a break from the festivities to relax. Prom ' 45 Towels, Smells j---j Make VVay For Dancing No matter what their older siblings might have said about their dancing abili- ' ty, the junior high students always gave it jj their best shot, whether they were waltz- 1 ing to Strauss, slam dancing to Devo, or - just walking in circles to Barry Manilow. 1 lt never failed that they put their alleged ability to use any time a club might be sponsoring a dance so that they could show off their skill and could boogie in front of their friends Students especially liked it whenever clubs held a dance in the junior high gym for no longer was the gym an environment of sweat and agony The dirty towels had all been removed the odor was replaced with that of too much perfume lt had now been trans formed streamers covered the walls and music bellowed from the speakers It was lj on these illustrious occasions that text 46 ' JH Dances books were thrown away for that one evening of fun excitement and pleasure 1 f 1 Y' 1111 f1' 1 1,1 1 A X , 11, W 1 W 1 11 f f 1 W 1 1 I 71 71 , A fl- i Y gi X r JV! .ffp 1-11 , ,f1, 1 X fff 4 I ,. 9 111 1 J , . 1, X X K' 1 X41 V M 1 y.ti ZW! 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H . !t,, lj!! ,Wi M 3 t W! 13 iff 5 1 Lit? if ' , 1 ff 12, ,nf 1 'jij ii ? jj, 2 , 1 ff 1 1215i ' ni. 2 lr? .14 it ritz ., 1 211 1W 31 , l l l l lent 2 jgitlj 1 2 ' 171 1 fg? l ll' ll 'liln l-fflzlrfff-3 H Y l l V ZW Z7 1 fir jjj l H l gy 11 lx j i 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 mr I H l , 1111: j , ru, 1 ' l 1- 1 X1 11011 Z4?51ztlli 1. Ii 11X l .lf 111, Emilia!! dl.lZ,,vll:l I, 1 jill . ' W ' -, f1 1 t,tr 1 1 I ii Mafv- , W 6,ff,4, , , ,,',V . . dance as Parents, friends and relatives gathered at the Maybee Center last spring to wit- ness the graduation of the Class of '82. The format of the ceremony proved simi- lar to ones in the past, but the audience was aware of the differing element -the diverse student body of scholars and ath- letes. During the pomp and circumstance, students united lone final time as a class. The students eagerly awaited the walk to the stage to receive their coveted di- plomas. lt represented the attainment of a goal instilled in them since the beginning of their formal education. Amid the tears and sadness, there was a prevalent sense of confidence, as well as the assurance that the direction of their lives lay within themselves. PHUNG NGO, SUSAN Herndon and Shiela Aston prove that they really belong tothe Class of 1983. 0 Graduation Striding Forward into The Future SUSAN HERNDON TRIES to console her rfriend, Shiela Aston, wh0 obviously feels that graduation is a traumatic experience. I I KEVIN DOOLIN ATTEMPTS to converse with Howard Rosenthal, who is clearly showing his distaste for the whole affair. l A i HARDLY BEING ABLE to contain themselves, Phung Ngo, Kevin Doolin and Howard Rosenthal jump for joy. HOWARD, PHUNG, SUSAN, Sheila and Kevin, striking an austere pose, endeavor to look scholarly. Graduation 0 49 Clubs Enhance Classroom Work Were you ever bored? Did you ever feel like you had absolutely nothing worth- while to do? Did you ever experience feel- ings of worthlessness and uselessness? Well, my friends, that was no longer a problem here. That gap was filled with various organizations which proved to be necessary escapes from schoolwork and other pressures. No matter what the pre- ference, there was always a suitable or- ganization for all desperate searchers. From Russia to Red Cross, students be- came involved while discovering them- selves. 5 ZZ . , 1 DURING THE ANNUAL Honor Society initiation Katy ln- hofe gladly receives her certificate from the president, Cindy Chupack. . ' 3 ', . t Q W D , ii tt. We ek ' ON THIS COOL,CfiSDff1?llUSYIHOHOVSQCETY mem- mud." Yes, they are planting flower bulbs. They DGVS1 Jim. T9Vlli9Yi Annie MGWQ- KGVID EmVTlOl'lS, realize that only through strenuous labor and green Beth Shillingford, Scott Burke, Ann-Marie Brennan, thumbs can the School bg beautified, Howard Rosenthal and Melissa Henke "do it in the 50 0 Organizations Organizations 1 WK , ,, f 'M"WQ, ' ,,, 45 I ji.. V9.4 ry Mimww., -I Q 'WMM I I , I , , ff MM, yy W , , 1- f of -, ,f , 9 Lf! I if ' , -'--' -f'-L , n elim., ,. f why 3 jj I , " fff- ,.,, .,,,,, ' "" ' '5 'X "" ' ' ' f'f" f 'w,fm1Ffff,V,i 'Exif lit: TAKING SUGGESTIONS FROM Jeff Parks, Ken Shingleton and Shelly Creel, Annie Meinig assumes control of the weekly Student Congress meeting. l may I w -f I , g 4, 1 .N . f Jaw lk ,xi 'mba BEFINICE WEST LOOKS up and sighs after finishing THE INTERNATIONAL DINNER proved to be a very "filling" one of her many typing assignments for COE. experience, as students and parents managed to really "pig out." Organizations 0 51 Directions Of Leadership Lie Within lnvolved Students Students wishing to voice their opinions and complaints to the student body often marched into Room 44 early Tuesday mornings to attend a meeting of the Student Con- gress. There, they had the op- portunity to present their views. lf they solicited enough support the issue in question was put to a vote. STUCO, being the major ff F9 at my 25' z if -Q i' T xv T M J Ar' 436 lx? 3. 4, iii' L'-is V 'B srti L if w - f JW 1 .f ,V , , :i ' H THE STUDENT CONGRESS is formed of front row: Katy lnhofe, Phung Ngo, Candi Merifield, Shannon McGee, Renee Lohrenz and Phu Ngo, second row: Susan Herndon, Howard Ro- senthal, Laurie Tyler, Julie White, Wendy Ro- senthal and Lynn Tegelerg third row: Tricia Ki- kugawa, Steve Jeffrey, Lisa Whitson, Melissa Henke, Beth Shillingford and Cindy Chupackg fourth row: Ingrid Featherston, Steve Hobson, Bambi Do, Anne Marie Brennan and Sarah Ko- bosg fifth row: Kathy Meinig, Phong Ngo, Paul Prather, Shelly Creel and Ken Shingletong sixth row: Bill Spencer, Eric Reuben, Jeff Parks, Jim- my Gillespie and Scott Burkg seventh row: An- drew Zeligson, Leslie Custer and Mandy Files. Far right page: HOWARD ROSENTHAL GRI- MACES as he opens yet another box of pizza at a STUCO pizza party. Far right: STUDENT CONGRESS OFFICERS are Ken Shingleton, secretary, Mandy Files, vice prsidentg Jeff Parks, treasurer, and Anne Meinig, president. Center: SPRUCING UP THE cafeteria, Philip Lee and Phung Ngo prepare for the pizza party. Right: ANNE MEINIG SHOWS Sam Miller where to sign up for ticket sales for an upcom- ing STUCO event. 52 0 Student Congress J fi E A in Rf I AF 7 f J 1 A 'Z 1 44,2 gp If E 5 i I X if f fyz-Z ' .fini , 1 f M! ,f ,,,' . in C ,. . , 2 . w . .V A , i,,, ,af Y X af: If V ' ' an 7 1 Rl 5 2. 5 2 is 2 M44 1 If student government body, took the lead in sponsoring events throughout the year. With input from people of all grades, many interesting ad- ventures were planned and executed. The humanitarians pushed for having a Christ- mas party for the Turley Chil- dren's home, while those who simply indulged in shameless partying initiated a pizza party and a hayride. Just as important as setting up events was the fact that STUCO united the students regardless of their grade. This provided a chance for the freshmen to associate with ju- niors, for the sophomores to hang around with freshmen and for all to meet and appre- ciate the senior class. The re- sult of forming this strong consensus was a united voice for the school. Accordingly, there were bright ideas, strong leadership, and fun ac- tivities. The different classes were fused together - a di- PHUNG NGO, EXHAUSTED from serving pizza, catches her breath. rection forward for Edison. vw '14 F5 ,WW 2 7 41 KJ ,f fa ff D W. f my 3 ., , ww W., ,fry Wir , W, ,W " K Af " 055' f. M. kZ.,w w'i" 2f if W ., ,,,. .g,..Q 2 , f --Pffvv gg V ,ft W f V mf X 42 xl Ui, 4 G Y 'jg .SH 1 .f dm Q 1' .-'25 1, M ffm," JY -f-4,-,.,w. . pa- , Waves Cf Tomorrow Great things emerge from small begin- nings. When three little boats floated from England to the little-known land of Virgin- ia they were embarking on a journey which would serve as the premise for the greatest nation and the best form of gov- ernment in this modern world. Like the United States' government the student body in the junior high has a democratic system of government. Junior school a better place to attend. Sponsored by Mrs. Anna Clark the ju- nior high Student Council stayed quite busy throughout the year. They sold T- shirts, carnations, candy and all school telephone directories. Involved Student Council officers also attended a statewide junior high Student Council convention at Whitney Junior High School in November where they increased their leadership high student council was a group deter- qualities. mined to serve the students and make the BECAUSE LINDA MULLENDORE, Stephanie Young and Danny SEAN CLARK IS standing not because he is too tall for a Pham work long hours, they enjoy seeing the meetings run desk, but because there is never a vacant seat during SVWOOTWY- meetings. 54 v Student Council JH IT IS A rare moment when the members ofthe Student Congress are not enthralled by the agenda of the meetings. MISSY DAVIS FINDS a moment before the meeting gets underway to consult a friend on a pressing matter. ANNA CLARK, THE esteemed sponsor of Student Congress, silently watches a meeting in process. Student Council JH ' 55 Academic Excellence Continues Under the direction of Mrs. Notley, teacher of English and Latin, the National Honor Society rose to new heights. To join this organization a junior needed a 3.5 average, and a senior needed only a 3.2. The members were awarded service points for attendance at meetings, and through participation in activities. Mem- bers helped with Proiect Get-Together which donated canned food and clothing to needy families in South Tulsa. ln addi- tion, the club helped to beautify the cam- pus by planting one hundred tulips in the courtyard. They also went caroling at Christmas. 56 ' NHS ,ll NHS MEMBERS are, front row: Julie White, Tricia Kikugawa, Phung Ngo, Katy lnhofe, Lynn Tegler, Cindy Chupack, Mandy Files, Jill lngraham, Gwen Clark, Karen Carden, Candi Merifield, Betsy Grabel, Susan Herndon, Corinna Treitel, Sherry lbraham, Cindy Miller, Maggie Myers, and Joy Phillipsg second row: Anne McFarland, Laurie Tyler, Anne Marie Brennan, Beth Hallman, Jen- nie Bernbaum, Brian Smith, Greg Luce, Brett Sheridan, Benny Longacre, Lisa Auerbach, Anne Meinig, Robert Hauger, David Wright, Rob Read and Ken Shingletong third row: Barbara Barton, Leslie Hammons, Laura Lee Sanders, Julie Tullis, Alison Cook, Ginny Soper, Leslie Custer, Doni Ann Young, Howard Rosenthal, Beth Shillingford, Kevin Emmons, Steve Brisco, Tracy Kaplan, Steve Hobson, Matt Caldwell, Judy Beck, Kathleen McLean. fourth row: Jacque Grisez, Jennifer Elbon, Greg Fairlie, Jen Wagener, Teresa Manipella, Lori Gernhardt, Kathy Meinig, Susan Payne, Laura Mowry, Michelle Shawger, Lenya Robinson, Phong Ngo, Sarah Waller, Julie Bettis, Melissa Henke, Andrew Zeligson, Bill Gavras and Tom Adelson, back row: Bart Robinson, Brent Beas- ley, Sam Ferris, Scott Burk, John Wilson, Jeff Roblyer, Derek Baker, Bill Spencer and Charlie Transue. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY officers are: Maggie Myers, vice presi- dentg Melissa Henke, publicity chairman: Beth Shillingford, treasurer Cindy Chupack, president: and Anne Meinig, secretary. f'-w -fX. .- I l is t K Q3 in 3 1 CINDY CHUPACK FIGHTS the butterflies as she rises to the challenge of presiding over the National Honor Society Initi- ation. MELISSA SELF ACHIEVES a life-long goal as she proudly receives her certificate and officially becomes a member of NHS, NHS 0 THESE GIFTED AND talented students find that learning about the world can be rewarding. NJHS Members Meet Demands 58 0 NJHS To become a member of the NJHS, seventh and eighth graders first had to pass a rigorous screening process. Ac- cording to Mrs. Misch, NJHS sponsor, "students were required to have at least two activities outside of school and absolutely no referrals." To raise money the NJHS planned to sell Turkey Grams and to have donut sales. FIRST YEAR MEMBERS of the NJHS are front row: Billy Keating, Alan Spraggins, K.C. Canskow, Lori Johns, Ali- son Young, Katie Woolsey, Lea Wolfe and Heidi Hubnerg second row: Awaetha Jackson, Jennifer Swanson, Shan- non Weniger, Bill Hadley, Missy Davis, Dede Dowell, Heather Barnes, Stephanie Hunt, Tracy Vaughan and Danica Fioso, back row: Brian Matuzak, Sean Flatcliff, Lawrence Johnson, Warren Linn, Brian Vick, Marlis Faber, Laurey Weigant, Jodi Marsh, Jennifer Phillips and Cathy Kulgler. O 1, THIS DILIGENT HONOR student finds satisfaction from her STUDENTS lN THE gifted program in thejunior high prac- studies and uses her class time to complete her work. tice valuable note-taking skills. , . . . , ., .. , N-. ,.,. .W,,,s.M,....4.,.-..-...-.1... V,.V,. N., ,.......W--a...-..,....--..,.c..,,,.,,,.,,... Lgii K 5 Tir' , , 2 NJHS SECOND YEAR members are front row: Diane Crawford, historian, Julia Meckfessels, secretary, David Stevenson, president, Kristy Blue, vice president, Whit- ney Mason, treasurer: and Steve Randel, student council representative, second row: Gina lngraham, Larry Weber, Christy Gingrich, Diana Ziegemeier, Melissa Ford, An- drea Treiber, Mike Hubner and Randal Read. NJHS 0 59 ' ' eff ,ff T , . PAM DAVIDSON AND Marlis Faber hope that the massive pile of paper- work on the desk has not been left there for them. HEIDI REEVES LOOKS to see if the customer is going to make a deposit or gulp .. . a robbery. 60 v School Service lvlenial Tasks Require Help The primary objective of school service was to offer the administration an oppor- tunity to devote their precious time to the more pressing matters involved in the op- eration ot the school. Moreover, this al- lowed the students to learn the "behind the scenes" procedures through filing, al- phabetizing, and errand running. As a re- sult, the initiates received the opportunity to discover more about office procedures and getting along with people. Also, this time was not entirely spent on menial la- bor. These pupils had an abundance of leisure time to complete neglected home- work assignments, or on occasion, to catch up on sleep. ALTHOUGH SCHOOL SERVICE keeps many people constantly busy, this student aide takes a break to complete other schoolwork. Iwi . THE LIBRARY IS full of never-ending chores, like calculating fines for overdue books. Jeff Chew and Melinda Barnes find the job less than fun. ,.,., ,A X: . f .. A"'f,'f:Vv4f,,, ,I LEARNING TO PERFORM menial tasks in the of- fie is Eric CoIe's way of helping the school func- tion. STEPHEN RANDEL IS alwyas excited about the adventure of reshelving discarded books. School Service JH ' 61 Learning Foreign Cultures . 9 W1 ' A R, ,Z Y 21 THE FRENCH AND Spanish clubs took part in the semian- nual international Dinner, a function to which parents were MRS. PAGE lS always on the go, with teaching and sponsoring the French club. Surprisingly, she keeps smiling. 62 - French!Spanish i n v ite d . " W sf, -W-My MW ,,,,,jf its mm THE FRENCH meetings, picnics and trips. The officers are: Anne McFar- land, Phung Ngo, Doni Ann Young and Kevin Doolin. CLUB officers are constantly planning WW tif'-'1,,., F - . ,fr s 'si Y it xc, ,V 4 X. 29 5 7 . lf ' A1 W 5"?f2e iii! Awf X, Q if ' t, L Q. 3' , ,,,, I , 5, . .V , 114"eQ,, 'KH A 'A DEBBIE DAY, ASHLEY Stamps, Julia Moellers and Leslie Hauser entertain the crowd at the International Dinner. M g Expands Minds Promoting interest in European lan- guage, culture and people were the main objectives of French and Spanish clubs. Through picnics, dinners and skits, the members increased their knowledge of these foreign lifestyles. Mrs. Ann Page, the French teacher and the Spanish instructor, Mrs. Diane Jones, sponsored the clubs and passed on their knowledge, ideas and stories about these cultures to eager club members. FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS are, front row: Stacey Edwards, Lisa Doolin, Lankhue Ton, Sam Miller, Jacque Grisez, Karen Carden, Nga Cao, Katy lnhofe and Phung Ngog second row: Cindy Miller, Johnna Bachle, Phu Ngo, Traci Scott, Anne McFarland, Stephanie Clements, Lynn Osch- man, Cindy Gingrich, Tricia Kikugawa, Lynn Tegeler and Doni Ann Young: third row: Renee Lohrenz, Wendy Fraser, Jenny Rubin, Sammy Childers, Sally Reeves, Teresa Pham and Laurie Tylerg back row: Kevin Doolin, Phong Ngo, Laura Sanderson, Kathy Meinig, Sarah Waller, Getta Meshri, Jeff Sklastis and Tom Mowry. French!Spanish o 63 Foreign Cultures Represent True Habitat While waiting for Caesar to appear and talking to Mrs. Wells, her mentor, Mrs. Notley brought to life the spirit of ancient Rome in her classes. The Romans, always ready for a good party, would have en- joyed the club's picnic with the Memorial and Webster Latin clubs. They also would have liked the International Dinner in No- vember, where the club put on a skit and sang "Happy Birthday" and "Oklahoma" in honor of the state's seventy-fifth anni- versary. Like the Latin club, the German club went to the International Dinner, where they performed their rendition of Snow White. Other activities included a Christ- mas party, as well as a picnic in the spring. MEMBERS OF LATIN Club are, front row: Brian Cannon, Scott Law- rence, Molly lves, Shelly Creel, Alison Cook, David Wrightg second row: Leslie Custer, Sherry Ibrahim, Jack Dixon, Craig Fisher, Whitney Chap- man, Carrie Veseley, Michelle Phillips, Brady McDonough, Bobby Koew- ing, Arnella Trentg third row: Richard Reis, Betsy Bailey, Renee Park- hurst, Shelley Van Dall, Nancy Hartz, Kim Triplett, Elizabeth Tay, Eric Rubin, back row: Maggie Myers, Jennifer Wagener, Joy Phillips, Teresa Manipella, Greg Luce, Brett Sheridan, Robert Hauger, Molly Shackel- ford. V57 DAVID WRIGHT, PRESIDENT of the Latin Club, is appearing feed the hungry "Romans" at the picnic which took place in to be a professional hot dogger, but actually he's helping to early fall at LaFortune Park, along with other Latin clubs. 64 0 Latin CIub!German Club I .lr I li 5 C' rl ALTHOUGH BRENT BEASLEY seems to be modeling his jacket, he is in reality trying to sell the Latin club to the audience. wt , statt ailnf AT THE INTERNATIONAL Dinner the German club per- formed Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs in which their outstanding knowledge of the language and customs was apparent. , as LATIN CLUB OFFICERS are: Brett Sheridan, David Wright, Sherri Ibrahim, Greg Luce, and Shelly Creel. Latin Club!German Club 0 65 lla Soviet Presence Recognized Although Russian club members were often kidded by their friends about being "Communists," they were sincere in their desire to learn more about the mysterious and powerful Soviet Union. This group was taught under the direction of a true Russian, Mrs. Bradley, who was born in the USSR. The Thespian club, an equally out- standing organization, put on various act- ing related events during the year. The plays performed were widely acclaimed by the student body. RUSSIAN CLUB MEMBERS are front row: Corinna Treitel, James Ward, Lysa Poteet, and Land Ormistong second row: Sabrina Corder, Charlie Transue, Alison Cook, Greg Fairlie, Kristen Culbertson and teacher, Irina Bradley. 66 0 Russian Club DEBRA WALDECK, JOHN Hanes, Don McGee and Whitney Chapman eagerly pray for a sign from above in the school play "Heaven Can Wait." JULIE NILLES FINDS an arm to lean on in Eric Manning while Rob Hudson and Don McGee observe. , , L . f glut. f y, , Mama... " LISA POTEET AND Land Ormiston have their books packed and are ready to go to lunch while Alison Cook and Greg pq,--.-e may .L wh: DESPITE THE MASS confusion at the International Dinner, club members see that everyone gets some authentic Rus- sian food. Fairlie listen in on a conversation between Corinna Treitel and Kristin Gilbertson who talk fluent Russian. THESPIAN CLUB MEMBERS are Front Row: Leslie Hauser and Rachel Armstrong, second row: Susan Herndon, Kim Waldeck, Mary Blanchard, Rachel Blue, Shannon McGee and Bambi Dog third row: Don McGee, Rob Hudson, Laura San- derson, Kathy Venable, Brent Beasley and James Ward. Thespian Club 0 67 Knowledge Back To Back Sitting in one corner was Benjamin Franklin telling wonderful stories about his nifty inventions, while not three feet away were the rumbling sounds of Niagara Falls and across the room was the great Sphinx in Egypt. The world of books was an extraordinary environment. Yet for the most part, it was a storehouse holding all the information needed for reports, pa- pers or merely to escape from the world for a few minutes a day. From the first page to the last word, a small volume led a person into another entity. Library club members took care of all this information, preserving it for future generations to use and enjoy. lt was their duty to help all those who came through the library's door to find the items they needed to leave the world of everyday and venture into new experiences. MELISSA MANNS AND Molly Thomas can find tranquility in the library to get work done. This is quite helpful when the work is due in a few minutes. P MEMBERS OF THE library club are, front row: Tammy Bruner, Tina Doe, Elanor Williams, Lea Wolfe, Katy Keenan, Libby Blaker, Marc Watkins, Stephen Randal. Second Row: Laurel Page, Alicia Schmidt, Katie Woolsey, Marca Wait, 68 0 Library Club JH Susan Ftichins, Mike Hubner, Ftandol Read, Larry Weber, and David Files. Third row: Dianne Witek, Gretchen Fteising, Lynn Wilson, Dianna Ziegemeier, Greg Hisaw, Melissa Ford, David Stevenson, Joe Harper, and David Farley. . f . 5. : MMIMIMWMWMM me , . f. l,f. ff 64 wi " QZTQQ! 4551, ' fgkiwf 1,242 9 Z '11 SOLITUDE CAN ALWAYS be found. A desk, homework and a library are a good combination for finishing a press- ing matter. ELANOR WILLIAMS SHOWS Katy Woolsey how to do a part of her homework. A book could probably be found if further help was needed. Library Ciub JH 1 69 Helping A Little At A Time ,t tg, 2 H? -, Ei 1-r1 -Q vrm My BED CROSS MEMBERS: front rowg Christy Cunningham, Kerri Ferrell, Leslie Plato, Becky Babb, Scott Flebinowitz, Jeanie Anderson, David Patton, Christy Bomyea, Melinda Mulcare, Shea Mason, second row, Vanessa Finley, Missy Boyd, Diane Ziegemeier, Kristen Chew, Paula Kimbrell, Linda Kenworthy, Melis- sa Colbert, Donna Boss, Maya Jackson, Melissa Hite, Diane Crawford, back row, Mark Sanderson, Aarron Scott. Neither earthquakes in South America nor the threat of world war were problems occupying the minds of the Junior High Bed Cross. Yet this group of humanitar- ians did devote their time to community- minded projects such as canned food drives and neighbor to neighbor groups. Participating in the aforementioned gave the students the satisfaction of knowing they had helped their fellow man. When it came down to contributing to the school, no group deserved more cred- it and appreciation than the Parent- Teacher Association. With a large per- centage ofthe parents involved in school functions, a large gap was filled between the school and the home. Parents volun- teered their time to work in the library, the bank and in the main office. These adults were a vital force behind raising money for scholarships and honoring teachers for their hard work. 70 0 Bed Cross 'f 2 www Wk 9.4402246604 1? l i 3 Mfg? fi? ff? 4142 iff if ff! my M Q61 Wwfgffw f f X Wm . fw., .ff -:if ff M-f"'f ff, , 12554 -r'f'ff4f' . at ' ,ff .H W' ,mu , .77f f of 1. . . A' 7 3 f .. f if ef... fa W 3 ' ff i .,, f' ' 'W "t, "K: c r, if y Z, 75.1,-f. I . ,-4 ry . rv W . .,.. ,gf .y -.12 ,. , .,..1,4. fr :f Mf 4' ,.f4fff 4 2 J yew . Xfivif' mf' WWM' .ffywiiy .2 .,, ff ,,, f -A . . f .L 1 ff, 1 4, f-f. ffl , . , W 'W Q 2 :fm ,M , fy ., 5.2. ,ff , 3 cr wi,-' f . 4- 'ff f , 7 Z' ff, ffyff 2' ft ' 9 gf ,f . f , f , , f, ff ff: ,f ...yyf Z- . .vw Q f f f I ff- f' .kt 'W ., Wfff ff aff" fffwf- .-1 .g . W .. fa. 47 af W., any .. r f ., ff .fx rg if , QW ,sf . 2 f f' 4 ' ' Q . ,V 2, fi , .. Le. Q f M , ., 24,1 ,, If if ffff ff WWVQV Ayn wwf W ,ff f ,L J. , ,, A? ., ff ww ., 6 W 'f ff af.. .av f 1, yy ,wwf ' f X 52 2 .Z Q fwfr. 49... .1 , ,. If K , 77 X gy W, f,.5.V,.VM,r ., , f 4' ff .fwfr f f fw fs W fr f ff Z f 'V .WW df , ' ., MRS. NANCY MASON and Mrs. Gayle Bachle converse with another member of the Parent-Teacher Association, possibly discussing an upcoming school function or pro- ject. '11 Q, PROVING THAT P.T.A. is not all hard labor, Mrs. Davis relaxes at a Christmas party. P.T.A. 0 71 MEMBERS OF THE 82-83 Varsity elite squad are, front row: Cindy Gingrich, Sherry Blue, Pam Lee, Shannon Masellig back row: Tricia Kikugawa, Holly Fisher, Betsy Grabel, Sadie Reynolds, Katy lnhote and Kim Triplett. LOOKING FOR HEAVENLY help, the cheer con- cludes. SADIE REYNOLDS ADDS a little bit of zest to the Student Congress pizza party with some slick moves. CURIOUSLY, KIM TRIPLETT asks "who me?" 72 0 Varsity Cheerleaders Varsity Squad Shows Ambition Cheeneadmg has devmoped Uno a phyqcalckmnandmg, time consuming sport. Despite these demands, the Varsity cheerleaders were successful. Winning the Award of Excellence at O.U. summer cheerleading camp and madngatUweReQonaImeetqumnmdthesquadfor national competition in Dallas. Much time and hard work were donated to make the trip possible. The girls sold "I Love Eagles" pins and seat cushions to raise money, and on the average, eight to nine hours a weekwere spent practicing to prepare them. The squad worked well together, with each member contributing to the creation of cheers and routines, and all their hard work paid off with the squad becoming especially proficient at cheenng and penonmng ponrpon rouhnes The squad was well qualified, with only one member a sophomore and most returning varsity members. Ac- cording to the members of the squad, their success was mostly due to hard work and cooperation. Ach- ing muscles, tired feet, hoarse voices and occasional broken bones aHtesHHed unthefactthatthe cheer leaders worked as hard as any other athlete in the school. SHANNON MASELLI SHOWS her spirit while Kim Triplett takes a look around. A CINDY GINGRICH TAKES a quick breather. Varsity Cheerleaders ' 73 DEBBIE DAY, JANA Jackman, Lori Hare and Janet Sims keep warm by cheering enthusiastically. if :T 5 THE JUNIOR VARSITY cheerleaders are front to back: Nicole De- LORI HARE, JANA Jackman ment, Lori Hare, Elise Elsberry, Janet Sims, Debbie Day, Laura Cline, and Elise Elsberry rest during Christe Beavers, Jana Jackman and Sherri Burkey. half time. Whew - a quick breather! "wif-af EXTREMELY HUNGRY FROM a strenuous workout, Christe Burkey eagerly have a snack before going back to practice. Beavers, Jana Jackman, Debbie Day, Janet Sims and Sherri A calorie count obviously is of no concern!!! 74 0 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Squads Promote School Spirit Junior Varsity cheerleaders worked tiresome hours on cheers for nationals in February. These spirited girls practiced jumps that would test the endurance of any athlete. They had two super teachers, Liz Kiper and Tish Rezook, who were tor- mer college cheerleaders and volunteered to help. The dedicated group even sold baked goods to raise money for their trip to nationals. Meanwhile, freshmen cheerleaders were working hard. One squad won the award of excellence at Tulsa University, and they were selected the top squad of the week by the NCA cheerleaders. The other squad won second place in the city competition. These two squads repre- sented us well. AMY LAWRENCE AND Tammie Terning happily watch their team score another point. With ex- pressions fixed and eyes glued -they never miss a play. NlNTl-l GRADE "B" squad is Michelle Childs, Lara Tacker, Cheryl Miller, Kim Waldeck, Lori McCollough, Mya Farmer, Thea Bracheen, Renee Parkhurst and Shelly Shepard. NINTH GRADE "A" squad is Stacy Edwards, Amy Lawrence, Lisa Doolin, Jill Minkler, Donna Skeith, Leslie Hauser, Kelly Myers, Tammie Terning, Shelley Vandall, Robin Daniel and Julie Fondren. LISA DOOLIN AND Brad Moore are the happy homecoming queen and escort. Freshmen Cheerleaders 0 75 I TIFFANY FREEMAN, LEA Wolfe, Katie Keenan, Katie Wolsley, and Jill Balance lead the Junior High Pep Club in cheering. . cs.. ' ' ' ea: ,,f, ,l,,,,l,,f,,, 1 . , I 3 i .fl ASHLEY BALCH, JENNIFER Brewer, Sara Clifton, Wendy Dickey, Tara Estlin, Donna Garrett, Judy Gilmore, Jennifer Harmon, Melissa Hite, Heather Horton, Heidi Hubner, Jenny Keller, Carrie Koewing, Lynne Lackey, Lori Lowery, . Mean Green Spirit Grows ln Jr. High The organization with the job of rousing cheers and producing a feeling of spirit from within crowds was found by mem- bers to be a 'demanding and time-con- suming club. They faced hours of hard work in leading theconsensus, as well as initiating the task of cheering for the home team. To fit the organization into their own lives, they often had to start organiz- ing the hours and minutes. Cccasionally, a miscalculation was made resulting in unfinished homework, but this did not dampen the spirited following. lt also pro- vided members with a chance to get to- gether, gossip and enjoy the company of others. Close ties were formed and young people had memories that reflected their experiences. It was a fun and perhaps even maturing adventure, that they could reflect upon in the years to come. Brooke McMillan, Lanay Martinez, Amy Mor- gan, Melinda Mulcare, Traci Pittman, Moni- ca Ray, Donica Boso, Molly Thomas Fihonda Turner, Tiffany Wiruth, Kerri Ferrell Lisa Jacobs, Christy Marshall, Missy Bubin, Sozanne Doss, and Latara Canrady form the seventh and eighth grade pep club. BEING A EDISONITE means showing spirit for the mighty Eagles. These girls are good examples of High-Stepping pride. 76 0 JH Cheerleaders "8TH" SPIRIT LEADERS Katie Foresman, Sarah Burton, Christy Gingrich, Kimber Barnett, Lynn Wil- son, and Keri Volker. LEANNE ARRINGTON, ANGIE McLean, Kelly Woolkins, Stephanie Hunt, Amy Lions, Mona Stanfield, Kristin Jones, and Kelly Val are the "7TH" SPIRIT LEADERS CHEERING THE TEAM on, Junior High cheerleaders enjoy realize that the exhubrance and support they show boost the "chanting and clapping" to a favorite routine. These girls players' morale. JH Cheerleaders f 77 78 0 Pep Club SHOWING OFF THEIR gorgeous legs and voluptuous figures, Howard Rosenthal and Steve Kobos imitate a couple of Memorial cheerleaders. They seem to be enjoying themselves immensely. Eagle Country Forever Strong ..w,,,n,'m ll PEP ASSEMBLIES ARE the perfect opportunity for spirited seniors to show their unity and ability to rule over the rivaling underclassmen. l if il f -EQ . tt.y f 35" . :fl fn g tem THE PEP CLUB officers, showing signs of Senioritis, are: Kristin Roberts, Melinda Mobley, Kelly Nash, Anne Hutchins, and Candi Merifield. BRAVING A COLD autumn wind, Melissa Henke arrives at a football game just in time for the kickoff. Pep Club kept the Eagle pride burning within the fans. The school, as a whole, supported the club with their constant at- tendance at the sports events. This year Pep club and its get-involved tactics real- ly boosted the Eagle morale. Throughout the year, Pep club sponsored spirit-rais- ing pep assemblies, candy sales, car washes, and profitable garage sales. This spirit was awesome, in fact, it could not even be stifled by rules which restricted banners and whistles from the games. Although many students got quite upset that these old rules were now being enforced, they bounced right back and proved that Eagle's enthusiasm derived not from outward forces but an inward pride for the "sacred" green and white. The club's enthusiasm reached past getting the crowds excited at gamesg it touched off a spark in the whole student body as never before. Seniors were creat- ing humorous skits, revealing the spirited yet sportsman like rivalries between schools. Even Freshmen were being heard at pep-upsg yet it was clear that the Seniors ruled. Pep Club 0 79 O 7TH GRADE "A" squad: Jan Bachle, Dede Dowell, Steph- anie Eads, Missy Davis, Brandi Smolen, Debbie Winters, Amy Wolfe, Amy Gisler, Stephanie Young, Jennifer Swanson, Mijia Jackson and Tara Smith 7B SQUAD, FRONT row: Jen Phillips, Terri Walldeck, Jen Eby, Krista Vertmang row 2, Wendy Wells, Keesha Ratzcloff, Shea Mason, Melanie Shephard, Tracy Vaughn, Crissy Car- nagie, Whitney Mackey, Amy Jo Baker l PEP CLUB, FRONT row: Carrie Koewing, Don Garrettg row 2, Lori Lowery, Lynn Lacky, Ashley Balch, Jen Brewer, Jane Martinez, Judy Gilmore, Jen Keller, Moni- ca Raye, Tiff Wiruth, Sara Creel, Brook McMillan, Tracy Pittman, Rhonda Turner 0 Pep Club JH Soarng Sp'r't Entering junior high was much more than the process of changing schools and growing up. lt was the beginning of a new, exciting life. With this new atmosphere came a sense of respect for the school and its activities. lt is true that there was involvement in elementary school, but it could nev- er compare with the thrill of night-time football gamesin a huge stadium, or the excitement and anticipation of a homecoming game and the crowning of the football and basketball queens. Attending pep assemblies became marvelous ex- cursions which helped to prepare students for up- coming games. Supporting such events became an obsession within the student body. The school spirit emerged and energized the games. One group that en- thused the seventh and eighth graders were the award-winning cheerleaders and the pom-pons. When no one else could generate spirit, the cheer- leaders pulled through for the dignity of the team. But more importantly, they showed the guys sup- port in what they were doing. DEDE DOWELL, Jan Bachle and Missy Davis stand under the arch dreaming of being nominated queen. 8A SQUAD, BACK: Linda Mullendore, Jill Ballance, Pam Davidson, Sally Meinig, Lanie Shofner, Heather Baines, El- lenor Williams, Lea Wolfe, Tiffany Freeman, Kristy Blue, Erin Maselli, Katie Keenan, Katie Woolsey. 8B-GREEN: Denise Lochrie, Andrea Elsberry, Shelly Jones, Alicia Schmidt, Deanne Sommers, Kristen Wiseley, Laurie Weigant, Libby Blaker, Heather Parker, Marca Wait and Ca- mey King. THE EIGHTH GBADE white squad: Katie Forsman, Sarah Burton, Christy Gingrich, Lynn Wilson, Klmbra Barnett and Kerri Volker. EIGHTH GBADE pom-pon: Ginny Parker, Sherri Smith, Alli- son Young, Julie Meckfessel, Whitney Mason, Nicol Brack- een, Kathy Keller, Haley Palmer, Gaynor Heenor, Marcy Moore, Pamela Laughlin, Traci Steel, Cindy Nickel, Wendy Ptichison. Spirit Leaders JH 0 81 S X .W Not Found ln Art Rooms DIANE GAWEY CONTEMPLATES how to begin her next routine. LETTERMAN'S CLUB FRONT row: Jeff , Skaistis, Collin McClain, Jere Iwata, Jeff Dix- r L on, Jon Newton, Ellis Frazier, Kevin Slack, Jim Gillespie, Bill Whitmore, Sean Smith, Ed Left LAURA PELLIGRINO Christy Woodburn and Diane Gawey experiment with different moves won dering which would work best in their parts of the dance Above SAM MILLER AND DeDe Sandel find that observation is not as tiring as participation MODERN DANCE MEMBERS are: front row, Mi- chelle Hudson, Lisa Doolin, Sam Miller, Laura Pelli- grinog row 2, Linda Lemley, Miya Farmer, Reena Sandoval, Christy Woodburn, Jennifer Duke, Sara Bridston, back row, Bridget Shaw, Dandre Bettis, DeDe Sandel, Diane Gawey, Kristen Roberts, Kelli Arthur, Dee Fleetwood. , , .,,, ,N W, .W , , M , MW. .U,L4L,gX7,W4-54 ' .Y . W, . M., .. W, . . . ,.. wfngfftf L. . . . as ,l...xf - ffs, w'f,s Lindsey, JOM WIISOH, Am Bremen, Bob ff ,tri .r,,,, ,.-MWv. - Burton, Dan Sanders, Trey BIQQS, Barry sfx, ,r.. Lewis, Byron Jones, Joe Davis. C' f.tir " it ifs i t -',e. A ...,- 1 W 82 Modern Dance!Letterman's Club Alone Athletics was a field which always gen- erated maximum interest among the stu- dent body. Offering a wide variety of pro- grams such as football, basketball, base- ball, swimming and a recent addition of soccer, those who participated in these rugged activities found pleasure in doing so. Of course, those athletes did not go unnoticed. The Letterman's club pro- vided both a goal and an honor for those who strived to excell in any athletic field. Depicting the more artistic side of physical fitness was the Modern Dance group, under the direction of Linda Lem- ley. These girls used motion and dance to express emotion in much the same way as any poet or painter. Every spring, these girls received the opportunity to perform in the Modern Dance assembly - a much awaited event. ,T 3 LlSA DOOLIN LISTENS attentively to instructions for the next number. LETTEFiMAN'S CLUB QCONTJ: second row, Fiick Dudash, Bob Beavers, David Dun- lap, Phil Bashaw, Tony Miller, Kathy Hauger, Beth Shillingford, Ingrid Featherston, Candi Merifield, Amy Bashaw, Brett Vaughn, Obie Bolton Malcom Liggins, Tom Hankins, Jay Jackson, Stan Martin, Shawana Mclntosh, Megan Davis, Cindy Gin- grich, Pam Moore, third row, Carey King, Adam Scher- winsky, Paul Dement, Jim Foster, Kristen Zenke, Matt Plumb, Sarah Waller, Melissa Henke, Lisa Whitson, Laurie Tyler, Sally Walker, Brian Yeates, John Everitt, Joe Collins, Fred Burleson, Eric Mullendore, Brad Cox, Rich Field, Buck Barlowg back row, Archie Marshall, Jeff Tiger, Harold Butler, Tim Hovis, Mike Comstock, Bill Goldberg, John Powers, John Daniel, Chris Dean, Tracy Freeman, Latrenda Carey, Arlise Salter, Jeri Mabin, Dan Ourada, Sam Ferris, Jerome Corder, Karen Carden, Vaughna Loraine. BRIDGET SHAW AND Dandre Bettis stretch out before be- ginning. Modern Dance!Letterman's Club 0 83 'Bandies' Work To Gain Awards A MAJORITY OF the time at Marcharama is spent either in Robert Manley and Reagan Parr carefully scrutinize the com- anticipating the time on field or in observing and criticizing petition. other bands. Although Mr. Jameson appears rather haggard, QSM... A GREAT DEAL of concentration is necessary in order to score highly in competition. Jeff Nichols, David Duke, Jason Mullen, and Kirk Steffenson maln- 84 f Marching Band .--:malt ATTEMPTING TO BE the next Louis Armstrong, Paul Babb exhibits his prowess on the trumpet. tain a somber look as they struggle to remember what moves the next number requires. THE MABCHING BAND routines involve many complicated maneu- vers. Demonstrating one of them are Kim Fulton, John Lawrence, Tom McPherson, and Jean Houk. A great amount of dedication was re- quired ofthe members of the Golden Ea- gle Marching Band to drag themselves out of bed and be out on the field by 7: 15 every morning. For the "bandies" who persevered, it proved to be well worth the effort. The band was very active and played in the state fair parade and the Port of Catoosa Contest, where they placed twelfth out of the twenty-seven that participated. ln the lvlarcharama, Edison won second place in their division, and at Regional Contest they received a rating of three. Marching Bands 0 85 MW AT ONE OF the many productions presented, Cindy Chupack, a loyal usher- ette, gives credit where credit is due by giving a program to Shanna Johnson. Service Shows Congeniality 86 ' Usherettes We were a melting pot of involved, aca- demically minded young adults. This was apparent whether it was the Usherettes graciously handing out programs at con- certs or the Library club members re- shelving discarded books. All were en- couraged by their own enthusiasm, and not by any tangible recognition. Beyond this, our ambitions were directed solely towards the betterment of the school. This showed a maturity and understand- ing among the student body to willingly assist the administrators of events. f I I, - 43 ' "ij-Q ,H Q5 Vat, " , M PUNCHING lN A complex program, Meg Myers acquires ALAINE TBOMPLER AND Melinda Barnes try to understand speed and skill on the keyboard of the CBM Computer. the complex library check-out system. .W.M,..MM-S , N- -, ,.,..,,. ..., i , .,t,. 3 5 i THE FUTURE BUSINESS Leaders are front row: Jean Garrison, Terrie Harman, Lynn Rush and Vickie Hobson, second row: Tracy Freeman, Leslie Hammons, Charmetria Bunch, Latrenda Carey and Rochelle Jacksong third row: Diane Brown, Meg Myers, Jeanna Wallace, Joanne Conlus, B.J. Newton and Latisma Lee. BEHIND THE BCOKS are: Jennifer McFessel, Alaine Trompler, Jill lngraham, Joanne Crouse, Melinda Barnes, Ju- lia Chappell, Cheryl Miller, Jeff Chew and Jeff Vaumann. Library CIUDIFBLA, ' 87 . gk, we by .41 , 5. r- V41 ZW ew, ,P - '.fg,,.. in 1200 Brings Norm To Lunatios Boy, was it close -- too close for comfort! The 1982-83 Yearbook almost became nonexistant. The lack of funds throughout the Torch sale threatened the survival of this nationally-ac- claimed book. However, due to a last-minute surge of student support and perseverance, thel yearbook was saved. Torch staffers resumed their normal state of insan- ity. Room 24 was once again buzzing frantically. Deadlines were often asso- ciated with all-nighters, pe- riodic sugar fixes and occa- sional outbursts of hysteria. Misplaced layouts, prematurely exposed film and shredded typewriter ribbons added a nice touch to the chaotic atmosphere. Benson, known for taking long walks on short piers, pulled her hair out as editors were thrown into trash cans. Despite the constant neurosis of the room, everyone made it out alive, surviving deadlines, bodily harm and occasional assassination attempts. Otherwise, things went smoothly - or as smoothly as things could run! After all how do you handle a bunch of lunatios? :fn r . MADCAP YEARBOOK STAFFERS include: adviser, Sandra Benson, Sammy Childers, Greg Fairlie, Beth Hallman, Jenny Bernbaum, Cindy Miller, Tracy Kaplan, Sherry Ibrahim, Steve Hobson, Laurie Tyler, Stephanie Clements, Barbara Barton, Laura Lee Sanders, Leslie Custer, Jill lngraham, Allison 88 v Yearbook Cook, Darrell Loyd, Melissa Self, Stephanie Walker, Vernon Cunningham, Robert Keasler and Jennifer Elbon. Bill Spen- cer, not pictured. These highly industrious students NEVER have a dull moment. Just ask the librarians! BARBARA BARTON AND Laura Lee Sanders contemplate the universe during a layout break. WE'RE ALL SMILES at thought of calling hundreds to push sales. .Q , ., f-rw' '5., WORKING HARD ARE editors Cindy Miller and Tracy Kaplan. TYPING AWAY FURIOUSLY at the close of a deadline is Allison Cook. Will this poor girl make it? ADVISER SANDY BENSON plays her teeny tiny violin to the frantic staffers during an "awesome" deadline. Yearbook ' 89 Top right: DEREK BAKER SITS patiently, ready for a flash of journalistic insight to inspire him. Top far right: KRISTIN GILBERTSON TAKES a quick break from her "scoop" in or- der to answer the questions of a less exper- ienced co-worker. Right THE ilNj FAMOUS editor ....... Milton Leiter. Far right SAMMY CHILDERS SEEMS pleased with the layout of the paper. Page 91: CINDY CHUPACK AND Jeff Fioblyer cut and edit feature articles so that they will fit the layout. The 'Daily Planet' Endures Through All The main emphasis in journalism was, of course, writing ability. Students' re- sponsibilities included interviewing, typ- ing, and pasting up their own stories for The Illuminator. Though the work was often tedious, students enjoyed the chal- lenge and for those who planned to pur- sue journalism as a career, the experience was priceless. Usually, there was time to laugh, but when deadline rolled around, the atmosphere changed dramatically. Floom 24 was transformed from a mild mannered classroom into a frantic staff. With Milton uncontrollably upset and Kris- ten heckling orders, there was a line of desperate madmen eager to get their crack at the IBM typewriter. 90 0 Journalism Journalism 0 91 Whiz Kids At Menlo Park AS SCOTT BURKE works diligently on a complicated pro- gram, he appears to not even be aware of Julie White. AS THOUGH SHE has been caught embezzling funds from the school bank, Katie lnhofe looks up with apprehension. 92 0 Computer Club They could have been spotted at least halt a gymnasium away, not only because they had a Hewlett Packard CN-41, but also by the slide rule they carried in the rare event of a power shortage. These were the tew, the proud, the undeniably boring, brilliant Calculus members who swore to uphold the direction ot math- ematical excellence at Menlo Park, Edi- son. Computer club members could not be spotted quite as easily. However, there were the dilated eyes, the result ot spend- ing hours staring into a CRT -- television screen for those uninitiated to computer jargon -- and their vocabulary was spot- ted with key words such as random-ac- cess, terminal and byte inot bitei. CALCULUS CLUB MEMBERS are Andrew Zelig- son, Joy Phillips, Kevin Emmons, Rob Read, Su- san Herndon, "Dobe", Bill Gavras, Howard Ro- . TERESA MANIPELLA MANAGES to find a quiet cor- ner to logically think through some very illogical problems. senthal, Anne Marie Brennan, Teresa Manipella and Greg Walwer. HOWIE BOSENTHAL, BILL Gavras, Anne Meinig, David Wright and Cindy Chupack found that Calculus parties get the job done. J., r. f -ff. CALCULUS PROBLEMS ARE far from the minds of these seniors, as Steve Kobos and Bill Gavras tell their very "funny" jokes. Calculus Club ' 93 Academics 'A in--4,14 " ,f i,t,,, ,, ,V 1 21 "k' WiffyffffAL'fffW7fWf ff,-yf If A . Qfymfi2z7lfw?16fQafM1 fzizivw-4171227hr-ffwtifyff,KWH fgf-in f ,. -' f f T ff - f t ' ffCffMWf2f47f7Wff1 'f f -'C ,W?uzf441Yfb9fM1- -,,,L ' 2 . , t ?MWW.,,,., i ,M , f r Mn' . ,,,V, , , ' cgf , gh CORRECTION FLUID AND dictionaires in hand, their desks, there is very little these English students begin a long writing assign- work. ment. After piling spirals and text books on top of iw, , ra r.ri , room in which to ALTHOUGH PROGRESS REPORTS mean bad news, they give their reoipiants the harder for a better education. incentive to study 94 0 Academics Division 49' i MICBOSQOPES ARE AN effective teaching de- vicedin science. Fleneta Green seems to be intri- gue . Grades Make Work Pay Off Despite the fact that sports programs and social activities often seem to take higher precedence with kids than their studies, in actuality, teenagers were more aware of the importance of good grades than ever. These other activities did have a place in school life, but most students knew when it was time to study. One incentive for kids to make good grades was the hope of getting on the Honor Roll. Another was the hope of be- ing accepted by an outstanding college. Whatever the reason, students worked for A's. DIANA ZIEGEMIER LISTENS carefully to a detailed expla- :fitation of the Dewey Decimal System in the junior high i rary. Academics Division 0 95 lglnnv--no 1rllI"" THESE HAPPY BOMANS laugh and converse before stepping on Efgillfnlzqpi Sr':IC:P5i5aS3OF:Q:rti?G'g1yO'g the Stage' bulletin boards. , Q ,A,..,, ,M BMA,-vM,,,g.....-di ' If ,W. ,,,, . L, ' 2 JNL.-. rf- x , .,,,,-.-.Y ...- ar xx Kina' Q of Ng! ff x .af THE SPANISH CULTURE is one that nas many local and national customs. Sloan Dinkelkamp, TerrilStantield, Tom plake and Laura Beavers try to form a quartet of Mexicans and formulate authentic music. Bob Beavers directs linsetj. 96 ' Foreign Language Q. l World Made Small Through Unity JAMES WARD, GREG Fairlie, Sabrina Corder, Alison Cook and Corinna Treitel jokingly re-enact the troika. NS IIS iii IIC Ili Ill IIS lil'- iii ilu li 52: 5 DAVID STILLWELL, THE mirror on the wall, reflects his oriintton of Michele VanAtta's portrayal of the wicked wi c . All students who took a foreign language, whether it was Latin, French, German, Spanish or Russian, felt a strong tie to one another. They all knew how it felt to stay up late at night conjugating foreign verbs and memorizing vocabulary words. Though most disliked delivering oral exercises, it was a necessary part of learning the lan- guage. The lnternational Dinner highlighted the department's year. Held in the cafeteria, the event gave students an opportunity to show their friends and parents the skills and lan- uages they had learned. Each club served several dishes native to a particular country, and performed skits, dances and songs to the delight of the audience which was more than 400 strong. FRENCH CLUB MEM- BERS show that in addi- tion to learning to speak the language they learn to sing it too. ALISON COOK, GREG Fairlie and Kristin Gilbertson dance the night away. Foreign Language ' 97 PREPARING FOR THE holidays, Sharon Katz, Shelly Evans discuss the best places to hide their mistletoe to catch unsu- and Steve Bollac conspire against their classmates as they specting victims before the Winter Break. Removing Language Barriers Many far-sighted students in the Junior High alleviated normal boring courses by enrolling in a foreign language. They real- ized that for too long Americans had ex- pected others to learn English, and that it was time for them to take the initiative of friendship by learning an alien tongue. These classes went beyond merely teaching a languageg they began a long process of introducing a culture. Students were placed in contact with a way of life totally separate from their owng thus they began to view their own lives from a differ- ent perspective. Added to this were the benefits of mastering two dialects, this 98 Foreign Language JH was an opportunity to express feelings in the type of language that was best suited to a particular personality. For example, a student that was especially interested in poetry and romance would have taken French, while a Spanish scholar related to native customs and local flavor to appre- ciate the Hispanic heritage. Although learning a completely differ- ent dialect required much work and pa- tience, the tension was often broken by the Foreign Language Club. lt provided the opportunity for linguists to gather to- gether and converse. , J t v R 2 A 2 t 77!V?ff2 MEMBERS OF THE Foreign Language Club are: front row, Greg Hisaw, Brin Gauler, Cathy Keller, Lisa Sanders, Jason Pikler, Steve Beauler, Donny Sackettg second row, Gina lngraham, Melissa Hite, Shea Mason, Melissa Smith, Gini Anderson, Tina Do, Jamie Jordon, Brad Gauler, Erin Scott, Kyle Manglesg third rovv, Clara Posten, Shelley Evans, Tracy Aitken, Theresa Carmicheal, Mike Scott, Spike Lawrence, Larry Weber and Eamon Hanson. M FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB officers are, Spanish Club: Linda Ken- MBS. MISCH CONSTANTLY hovers over her stu- worthy, treasurer, Christy Gingrich, vice president. French Club: Shar- dents to help them through the difficulty of a foreign on Katz, vice president, Whitney Mason, presidentg and Misty Farmer, language. treasurer. Foreign Language JH ' 99 DON MCGEE, KEVIN Slack, Robert Bayles and Pat Steiner spend their "free time" relaxing and preparing for the day's work. f fi ANNE AMATUCCI REALIZES that it is tough keeping up with nouns, participles and gerunds while turning to the correct page in her book. too - English Groans Emit From Classe Passers-by often heard moans and groans emitting from classrooms as stu- dents struggled to understand the com- plexities of the English language. None were louder than those from Mrs. Ben- son's first three hours where last minute research paper worries were answered with the unsympathetic phrase of "lt's in the Guide." Yet, for the most part, all was fun and games with an occasional writing assignment, memorization of var- ious prologues and a simple presentation of Macbeth. Helpful guidance by teachers allowed students to acquire knowledge of gram- mar and literature. ln the junior high, classes learned mostly about the parts of speech and their application, so that once in the upper grades, more emphasis could be placed on literature. SENIOR INGRID FEATHERSTON nonchalantly sits in class and literally "blows off" her English assignment, I' lu.. Q ,", 1 if X' 1nnm......, INSTEAD OF DOING her dreaded olasswork, Amy Battenfield puts on antics for her fellow classmates. K xisnwnmqqp .Mil CAUGHT IN THE act of talking, Kelly Yowell, Brandi Smolen, MRS- MEYEBS DISCQYERS that students Seem to Talk Melissa Smith and Lisa Majors fear the wrath of their teacher. 'GSS while DGIVWQ SCVUUVHZGG DY Well TGHCVIGV- Wu? F 2 Nga my -Hai-,:,s-,mfs .'- vflfy-sef'-C '. .KS 1. W if it fs?-1 'iii' NTSB " T ': f fl 'M ei 1-. 3691. . V MRS. FAST HAS an exasperated look on her face after she receives a disappointing answer to her question. English Ji-l ' 101 Young Einsteins Abound Whether a teacher was attempting to explain imaginary numbers, multiplicative properties, geometric proofs or the Basic Theorem for integral Calculus, the ex- pressions on the faces of students showed pure confusion. The one excep- tion was those few who had the priviliege of being taught by Jack Dobelbower. Those students were afraid to show con- fusion. The tests, quizes, proofs and re- criminations from Dobe pointed to one constant: memorization. Even in the sev- enth grade, students realized its impor- tance. As they reached the higher levels HUNCHED OVER HER desk deep in thought, Michelle Vanatta finishes her proof. of math, this simple habit transposed it- self into the full comprehension of the principle. Leaving the years of "basic math" be- hind, eighth graders embarked on a jour- ney into The Twilight Zone, often re- ferred to as Algebra l. Completion of this course led to Algebra ll, which led to an- other zone, plane and solid geometry. At this point in the mathematicians career, one faced a grave decision: whether to drop math or travel into the realm of theo- retical aspect - trigonometry andfor cal- culus. l ACTING A BIT like Johnny Carson, Mr. Dobelbower brings up the houselights to field a few questions from the audience. MR. JONES PUT visual eClUiF?m9fl,T to good use while teaching his students how to factor binomials. lO2 ' Math HELPING EACH OTHER is the key to learning mathematics. pointers from fellow classmate Nicole Moore. Together, they Here, Linda Kenworthy and Tuesday Holland receive a few will get the job completed and done well. it L T T 1 r1r fr ,V v ff,j,f,yxf,,4v ,,3fg5f,f4'f ,',1,'79wWy 'f , - 1 Y ' , , ffm- f f W f T T f MW i MR. MARSH INFORMS students Tuesday Holland, Lisa Jacobs and Susan Riching of exactly how they stand grade-wise in his class. Math JH ' 103 History lvlore Than Dates ,,,. .,,,' Clfaddf WITH THOUGHTS OF the legality of betting on the horses, Mr. Dunnigan shows a newspaper with the results of the Pari-Mutuel proposal to his CIBSS. l DateslDates!Datesl The only dates stu- dents cared to think about were the ones regarding a Friday night dance or a party on Saturday, not those involving "when Columbus sailed the ocean blue." How- ever, dates were an important part of all history, from U.S. and Oklahoma to Euro- pean and the entire world. Through these courses students learned a great deal about the start of our country, and the problems that faced the courageous pio- neers. With this understanding these "leaders ot tomorrow" might help to pre- vent any conflicts in the future on this soil or abroad. STUDYINO NAMES, DATES, places and events may not be signment, all studentsifaithfully begin their task, It is time the most interesting subjects, but when given a history as- consuming, but essential for a favorable grade, 104 0 History Senior High -vitw, Q ,k,x KM M V USING GESTURES TO emphasize a point, Mr. Ge- rard regales a class with tales of settlers on the rontier. , va ..,.,,, ,,,., . , FACED WITH A problem on an election assignment for Civics, David Potter and Laurel Page seek Mr. I3uhrman's assistance. LISTENING INTENTLY WAS not common among seventh graders, but it was necessary to survive in class. History Junior High ' 105 Scientists Seek Truth 15. JANA JACKMAN AND Lori Hare consult Mrs. Williams on how to properly fold filter paper. ' r 1131.3 f -Wlfw. 134' HK' , J' . fruit.-P-wftii L OW't'tt.l 2 -v f F fri . .-gwfit' 1 X '1 f:1e..,f1f1? f Pl ' ' :Qi I ' 'Slit Q . ' 5 YIRNUNW HAS MICHELLE SHAWGER discovered a cure for can- cer? No, she's just burning magnesium around the chemistry room. 106 f Science Before many Edisonites enrolled in a science course, they presumed it consist- ed of collecting boring data off a myriad of uninteresting experiments. This, how- ever, was not the case. Once they began investigating the cosmos, they discovered that this was a highly creative activity that ranked with the literary achievements of the human mind. The principal aim of such classes in this subject was directed toward making the student search for order in the world around them. From the most basic courses offered in the lower grades on up to the advanced classes in the high school, these groups dealt with scientific method, a process of inquiry and discov- ery. The teachers encouraged pupils to make relevant observations, form corre- sponding hypothesises and test results. 4 BlOLOGY OFTEN PROVIDES a chance for students like Reggie Wells to formulate scientific data during a lab. gf W W nu KERRI VOLKER, JAY Lagging, Kristen Wisely and David Duf- fy, the epitomy of the eighth grade, quietly talk throughout science. SCIENCE CAN BE very nerve-racking, causing some students to turn to their fingers for relief. I ., new VH4- ' 'If' H I V ,,,, ' fa- 111' ,,s,fwfn.,w -f'-f'ff-- - 5,3 , ,,,,,4.W,,,,.y.M1f,M4,9Q4e4if f rf' . W ' ' - MR. SNOW'S SCIENCE class is both rewarding and fung it brings out the inquisitive aspect in everyone. DAVID FILES SOLICITS help from Mr. Snow after confronting an impossible question. Science JH f 107 l JULIA MOELLERS ACCOMPANIES the Concert Chorus during a perfor- mance. 108 0 Chorus!Glee Club BOYS' GLEE CLUB: front row, Alan Smith, Trent Fowler, Tim Monkres, Kevin Hadley, second row, Kieth Hadley, Mike Vannatta, Brandon Coons, Bill Bowman, third row, Michael Rosenthal, John Obrian, Jerry Williams, Chris Sandelg back row, Tony Baker, Jim Calvert, John Harbert, Dawson Davis. l MIXED CHORUSQ front row, Kim Waldeck, Mary Martin, Laura Pellingro, Rick Wilson, Rodney Anderson, Miya Farmer, Dede Mlms, Mlssi Welch, second row, CeeCee Walters, Sandy Bowers, Faren Bunny, Kevin Stripllng, Sandra Hudnal, Michelle Hicklin, Leslie Hauser, back row, Anne Zietz, Marsha Bryden, Michelle Childs, Tim Simons, Kavon Graham, Thea Bracken, Jessica Burnett, Danielle Butler. I , GIRLS' ENSEMBLE: front row, Jill Ballance, Katie Foresman, Elenor Williams, Kristy Blue, Heather Blue, Katherine Woosley, Alison Young, Dee Anne Rothg back row, Whitney Mason, Sevan Kazanojan, Sharon Katz, Libby Blaker, Camey King, Kerry Volker, Missy Rubin, Heather Parker. Chorus Combines CONCERT CHORUS FRONT row: Shiela Aston, Karen Reis, Mike Yip, Ed Lindsey, Amy Hendricks, Amy Dupreg second row, Kerry James, Linda Moeliers, Michelle Fero, Tom Webster, Norman Hixenbaugh, John Southard, Becky Riggin, Gina Waltersg back row, Amy Walker, Wendy Ferguson, Margaret Miller, Sam Coughran, Tim Hovis, Julia Moeliers, Johnna Teas, Beth Franklin. Talent, Great Excitement Even though it could not be said that Luciano Pavorati was receiving stiff com- petition from the members of the Concert Chorus, it was evident that these students had quite a bit of talent. Under the direc- tion of Mr. Tom Clark, the juniors and seniors who qualified tthrough auditionj for positions received expert instruction on how to further their harmonizing abili- ty. lt was true that a few students enrolled in music courses for easy credit, but most enjoyed the chance to utilize their talent. CONTRARY TO POPULAR belief, Hitler is not witnessing this known stance is merely part of a routine used to further the performance of the Junior High Glee Clubs, instead, the well- interest of the spectators. Concert Chorus 0 109 in THEO WILLIAMS PEERS over at Mr. Powell as he waits for the film to start. Future Participants At I-lallet? SHANDRA PEARSON INTENTLY studies her simulator while Dawna Brooks imagines herself racing down the freeway. Jgjdkffxxflflfifxgyx My MU jew ygmlwml f fffff As residents around the school once again pulled dogs, vehicles and small chil- dren off the streets, it was evident that the sophomores were venturing out of the classroom and onto the streets. Drivers' ed. was a class that never failed to achieve maximum enrollment. Many took the class in order to receive the one se- mester gym credit, others to lower their insurance rates, and a few unique indivi- duals actually took it to learn how to drive. Whatever the reason, students did learn about the laws controlling Oklaho- ma driving, and were well prepared to take the tests for their license. ZJZQ Aww fvxwfflgfgiftfk fun fight!! Wyumm gfvklffhlx wif! Cy! -Z ffl, X 110 0 Driver Education MJ ALTHOUGH ROBERT MINGLETON appears to enjoy the simulators, J. Pat Casey seems filled with apprehension. ?i if .M k d E tion class, these well-rounded athleletes perform difficult FOR MANY, GYM was a terrible chore. Yet students wor e uca their hardest to make gym a "funner" place. Trying desper- . . exercises? ately to be more creative than other members of the Physical SENIOR HIGH STUDENTS catch their breath while there is a break in a very heated volleyball match. Physical Education 0 111 1 WAITING FOR THE ball to be served and the play to begin, winning the match. Victory is usually rewarded through luck both of these junior high volleyball teams have high hopes for and endurance rather than through skill. Athletics Vs. Domestic More commonly known as "gym" this class specialized in the care and develop- ment of the human body with exercise. From the seventh to the twelfth grades, tour years of Physical Education was mandatory, and students were anxious to reach the high school where they would have a greater variety of ways to com- plete this requirement. While many students did not feel com- fortable in athletics for various reasons, some enrolled in a type of homemaking course and enjoyed the chance to perfect their skills in cooking, sewing, and other useful talents. 112 0 Physical Education JH 'siting PHYSICAL EDUCATION IS'oftlen an enjoyable part of the day, as these active junior high students dis- COVGF. A U KERRI HAWLEY APPEARS to be listening to her instructor but is secretly dreaming up a new recipe to try in foods. 19 ALTHOUGH SCHOOL OFTEN proved to be monotonous, these students always enjoy Mrs. l3rill's lectures. ,fs -1 33 , zu- wmwmwm. ,... .M , gawk I My ,e f Ig, I f ,MA N in i if Q, - . F2 ' fi Vrrr , 4, S. , f i ec fa, . 2 V 5 '--1 N f1 "Q,'. ' ' 1 ia v My A' I A, 3 i 'f ., MJ of f g' " , It ' . , "ms, THESE TWO INTERESTED foods stu- dents enjoy creating different delica- cies. LEARNING ABOUT THE effects or nutrition, different diets and how they affect the body is a vital part of this home living class. Ultimately, this knowledge is useful. Homemaking 0 113 A Wxxxxl X,,,. , . x RICHARD JEFFERSON AND Tracy Thompson listen attentively during their foods class. ARNETTA TOTTRESS LOOKS as though she has just come up with her own secret recipe. THE BULLETIN BOARD in foods is always covered with helpful hints such as laws and recipes. 114 0 Foods fl JZ X Growing up has never been easy for anyone. Most found that abandoning childhood created a fear and an unwant- ed discovery of inadequacies. Maturing was found through the giving up of views that no longer seemed true, accepting shortcomings and growing enough to fill the gap between what has been and what will be. Changes required students to take risks. Within each person a reflecting took place of both the past and the future. There was no quick solution to this age old problem of approaching adulthood. Each person had to find the best way for himself. Many began by seeking out a direction of tomorrow in the careers courses. These provided a means of ex- ploring fields that would have otherwise remained unknown. Accordingly, the foods courses produced a means of en- richment in the world of cullinary delights. W5 7 ".' N A 1 Ks " al l qllvqz -sigfi '-" ,.,,. f V ,- , ,,,V . H , I . . My- Q ili... .i. T www ' T r f SCOTT PRYOR AND Donna Elder look over career Facing Prospects Of Old Age 'X rrz. .. . -4 , X W SHANNON MCMURRAY, DONNA Elder and Scott Pryor listen attentlvely to Coach Thomp- son, where the chief question to be answered is what career to persue after schooling. Careers 0 1 15 Students Prepare To Face Futures 116 ' VO Tech For those who found that public schools were not aiding their personal ca- reer goals, a split-schedule arrangement with Tulsa Vo-Tech was provided. Through this many received more speci- fied training in their career choices and thus graduated more than adequately prepared to venture directly into the job world. ln addition to offering the chance to get ready for careers, students were pre- pared to face life. Beginning in junior high, Deaf-Education was offered for the hear- ing impaired. Through these classes, stu- dents learned to cope with the problems encountered in a hearing world. SEVENTH GRADER VEFIONICA Isom thinks deli- gently before putting her ideas on paper. HERB GLOCK REPAIRS the brakes on a car during the morning session of Auto Mechanics ll. IN THE DENTAL Lab, Diane Spencer listens to a guest speaker discuss the career of a Dental Technician. i I I I I I COMPUTERS PROVIDE BOTH fun and learning for an inspired eighth grader, Robin Noie. MATT MAKELA IS absorbed in the numerous processes he must go through in order to return an automobile to running order. TINA COLLINS ADJUSTS her enlarger as she prepares to print her negatives. JH Deaf Education 0 117 Different Worlds ln Harmony MR. STEVE WITCHEY discusses the previous night's home- work with a confused Jeff Mooney. It is difficult but reward- Ing. INSTRUCTION THROUGH SIGN language is challeng- ing and the technique is not difficult to learn. Left: RODNEY BURNETT AND Ron Brown listen in- tently as their teacher lec- tures on a new lesson. Dis- cussion in class makes it easier for them to under- stand and remember the material. Center: MRS. CAROL LEWIS makes use of visual aids to explain house-hold budgets to Andrea lvlc- Donald. Right: TEACHING ON A one-on-one basis is prac- ticed by Renee Dean who helps Kim Cunningham with math. This personalized teaching puts both the teacher and the student at ease. 118 0 Deaf Education Education provided the background and knowledge needed for survival, yet one class had the difficult task of prepar- ing students for two worlds-the hearing and the non-hearing. Those opposites were combined through total communi- cation. It was the teachers' job to show the students a complete world by sign language, facial expression and patience. This was accomplished by breaking down the barriers. The deaf and hard of hearing partici- pated in daily activities which mirrored the life of typical teenagers. Most of their time was taken up by specialized classes and activities at the Tulsa Center for the Physically Limited. They also enrolled in courses normally designated for hearing students and succeeded in them. Although the deaf heard the world through a different light, interpreting feel- ings and words through intricate move- ments rather than listening to tones, they still dedicated their lives to some of the most important parts of high school such as attending basketball games, watching plenty of television and talking to one an- other for hours on the phone with the help of a special voice decoder. 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Notes to girlfriends abounded with such amusing phrases as "l lobe you" or "do you want to fo out for a doke'?l" After a few days students showed up early to class, scrambling to avoid inca- pacitated typewriters. Tardy students re- solved themselves to machines that would not shift or had to be returned with a crowbar. Regardless of the first shock that the typing keys were not in alphabetical order and of the fact that one could really type without looking down, everyone was quick to find that really a typewriter was a students' best friend. LIA- ASDFJKLQ IS .JUST one of the many drills that Becky Hiltibran must be able to do in order to acquire necessary secretarial skills. JEFF ROBLYER DEMONSTRATES how one can easily be- come tied up in one's work. 120 0 Typing EDDIE STUART PROVES that concentration is a major factor in typing. SCOTT ROBINOWITZ AND Dena Ogge realize that essential first step towards writing research papers learning to type early in their school career is an and essays later in life. LAURA THOMPSON MUST concentrate intently on her timed writing in order to do well. THESE STUDENTS APPEAR involved in their assignment, but are secretly dreaming of the senior high and its electric typewriters, Typing 0 121 Groups Prepare For Jobsg PATRICE BlRD TRIES to work while Diane Brown tries to get her atten- tion. THE COE MEMBERS are Nikki Babb, Charmetrea Bunch, Teresa Mack- ool, Patrice Bird, Joanne Conley, Cathy Conrdy, Laura Doyle, Kim Foster, Jean Garrison, Leslie Hammons, Terri Harman, Vicki Hobson, Deidra Hopkins, Stacy lngle, Meg Myers, Sheila Roberson, Lynne Rush, Denise West and Doni Ann Young. 122 0 COE Teach Skills C.O.E., Cooperative Office Education, was a job training program that intro- duced a comprehensive course in secre- tarial office skills. lt bridged the gap be- tween theory and realityg of learning the techniques and mastering them as em- ployees. Basics were stressed through typing mailable letters and using calcula- tors, scanners and memory typewriters. it was a chance to participate in a career minded course - an opportunity for fu- ture rewards. Another business oriented group, Dis- tributive Education, D.E., was centered around marketing sales. The participants were taught the fundamentals of sales ap- peal, arrangement of items, and how to handle both the congenial and the irrita- ble customer. With on the job training they learned the "cutsomer was always right," regardless of the situation. LAURA DOYLE, LYNNE Rush, Stacy lngle and Denise West distribute the Edison sweat shirts. , fwzy ,mf f ,f,.,,,W,, M949 QWMM f wx WZ f 7 r ,A M, H ROBIN ATKINS AND lvlarisha White work diligently on their display project, one of the many projects D.E. sponsors yearly. THE MEMBERS OF Distributive Education are tront to back, Jerrel Davis, Kris White, Chan Ferguson, Rod Grant, Ron Johnson, Ber- nice West, Kevin Osborn and Danny Bode. SOPHIA ASHFORD, BUSY at work, takes one second to decide which marker to use. DE '123 Architects Of Tomorrow Students who enjoyed drawing and working with their hands could be found in the creative classes in both schools at Edison. Seventh grade boys, as well as girls, signed up for industrial arts, while the members of the high school chose drafting. Both outlets allowed a freedom to let one realize his or her potential. BOBBY BAYLES PBOVES that drafting is not all work and no play, as he relaxes a moment from work on his drawings. IIUQQ THESE STUDENTS ARE too busy working to notice that one of their fellow classmates is "borrowing" ideas for his own project. l MB. WOMACK, OBVIOUSLY having a tedious day, contem- plates a difficult question posed by one of his drafting stu- dents. 124 0 Drafting ROBERT HICKS AND Mr. Stevens fill bottles with glue before distributing them to students who will need them in assembling projects. THREE HARD WORKING craftsmen dilligently com- plete an intricate clock frame. INDUSTRIAL ARTS STUDENTS learn that the final step in completing a project is applying a protective coat of varnish. industrial Arts 0 125 126 0 Art 69 fa 69 69' 5 QQ Qf'b9QQvQ '00 QAQQQONQO Qx. 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W Z X f W iffy 9 X 'f " ' f f WW- WWW -W X f L f , 6 if An ' 127 l14,4,:.CHF J I E V REALIZING THAT PRACTICE is necessary for a good performance, Laura Lowry and Tom McPherson utilize their extra time by going over SOITIG FTIUSIC. DAVID VINCENT AND James Snyder concentrate on G I h G B G their tunes while Greg Osborne talks to a classmate. MEMBERS OF THE Stage Band are: Darren King, Reagan Parr, Mr. Jameson, Kevin Osborne, Molly Ives, Laura Lowry, Todd Small, Tom McPhersong second row, Andy Schuller, James Snyder, Greg Osborne, Eddie Stanton, Paul Babb, Kathy Brooks. 128 v Orchestra!Stageband Very few sour notes floated through these hallowed halls as the bands contin- ued their tradition of excellence. Under the direction of Michael Jameson, stu- dents who enrolled in music courses re- ceived fine instruction in rhythm, meter, tone and volume. Although tryouts were necessary for those desiring to be in Concert Band or Stage Band, regular music classes were offered for students with less spectacular ambitions. From the drums to the flute, whether one decided to become a con- cert pianist or just a spare-time player, some type of instrumental course was of- fered, specially designed to suit each indi- vidual's needs. TODD SMALL DEMONSTRATES his prowess in a solo on the saxapnone, as Tom McPherson ftenor saxj watches closely for any incorrect notes. THE STAGE BAND waits patiently for Mr. Jameson to "strike up the band." Sympnonicfflonoert Band 0 129 Bandies Learn That Practice i MOLLY lVES PRACTICES her solo for the upcoming concert. DURING AN ASSEMBLY these members of the band perform exceptionally well. JAMES SNYDER AND Molly Ives work hard for perfection to please the audience at the assembly. 130 0 Band Makes Perfect ROBERT MANLEY JAMS on his key- board during one of the band's many practices. """ W mzwilmii' 'HAQAQJ ln the beginning it was Mom and Dad pushing and threatening so that their youngsters would continue with their mu- sic lessons. These instructees were not always motivated by their instructors, but as they increased in skill and finesse, the incentive also increased. They sometimes were discouraged, even then, but with de- termination and enthusiasm, the playing became more comfortable and the prac- tice sessions were more bearable. As they entered junior high, these young mu- sicians enrolled in the band and orches- tra. They helped along those who were just beginning with advice and encour- agement. Learning and teaching was an important aspect of the team effort. Once in the senior high, they could branch out into the particular form of mu- sic they enjoyed. Whether it was march- ing or performing in the stage band, each member made their section the best. TIFFY MERCER CONCEN- TRATES while practicing during class. STEVE WHITE AND Robert Hicks expertly play the saxaphone. Band Jl-l in S-.s . nv .1 1 X Hs AQ: Wg, x ,, yi .1 .gf '."3sf:w -, Ig , -'f fff ig f uw fff Wlffff f, ' f 7' 'fn' ' ff' fl f Q,'f'Kv"f ,, f Be- ginning with sim- ple improvisations, the bud- ding actors and actresses of the speech department were introduced to the the- ater. They appeared in presentations as both performers and as critics of their own work. During the process, each be- came more individualistic. They demand- ed more of their feelings and resources while cultivating a special understanding of their feelings and of the characters they portrayed. 132 ' Speech .IM ','f, f , fx fi- ff' fg ,iff?f Lf' 1-if-r',.f-f,. A-'f f-f,f2gff,,' Q ,f,' 7 . T , T ,, .T ' 7 1 '1 10 X 27 ,M ,Z ' 1 QLOCKWISE FROM THE left: Darla Wells waits impatiently for her partner, John LaBouf, to recite his lines. These bewildered speech stu- dents ponder the assignment just given to them, and ask themselves why they enrolled in this class. Darla Wells attacks her leading man while startled classmates gaze on. Darla once again shows that no male actor is safe in her presence, now turning on a former spectator with brutalities. Shane Kidwell puts in her two cents in the script. , ,,,.4 QQ. 7 ff, Utterance Ot Articulation Since a play represented life as it was or what we wished it would become, the characters of a story naturally command- ed the complete, undivided attention of the audience. The actors with the lead roles were the center of interest, but as in any well-written and well- performed play, the supporting cast was also important. The success of the dramatic department was evident in their strong, vivid speaking parts and actions. With an emphasis on disregarding individual traits, the images of the people on the stage were brought to lite. Perhaps the biggest bonus of the exposure to the "bright lights" was gained through an appreciation of the theater. 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E f C l f' I Cf JXW fl Ll 0 O: M S "E t' ' Jkt lff'Z'3' P L.-:Yr ,K ,gy ll 'Am lf, Q.. 1iQi..!l.1'k X f' , fl 5 px' fl f ,Vvgrf Wx uQfQ,a,fr,,fl it H g In I kg, rl 0 ll fl nrwl fW'Jef-'K ' ,f f ' l P lfl NJ CU!" irvk J y S A wh 5221! fl N l Ol fVl.ff3l M J r S A ' 1 f Ai Uk- Llfiltrfiffj tx 'V' " fl , fl U W LLfl.l,9 Vi " A G '11 ,flglijflvzjgff M" 7 J xl ,fir ,At ,Q QW Alfblfaifl l ll fl, l ,gl ll ,f.t,,fgt1, wr mfr-' S A l E llt E lb l H - tt Tk. QQL0-jllj1,lQjll 'QM gd 1 F +79 mx Wk my Uixvjlp fyx- jg, C bl, fflovv , -fafiilf lvl' l-VA ,Lfl JUL , lv r 4 'l L WN Joi- N ff ,. r . f rw 'll . N lf to IC: lf fl ?CifJl4H,f, VE 'JA TSCQJS, gf f ff? ltllclu' L l"-N'q-ffl" u w Il - fm QR imp ,ly ,f of L :T Y' V r L . flUf'lmlt,ft3ft q'Lw7AV'! bwvi T J!! lj mfg Qgw rklC9rUEf , O l1F'rfLk,Q:QA1Qr MMM V A 'M-LH fy! X LLM M "ft, rim CML fl , 1 p rn L Vest ff: WV ,cl f- -J fv l fl l l rg f 3 lf! f V ,xii J'-fat!! I - l 1 v U U ffl Hi 'Ui f'Uf1f,9LJi-'7f'lf'l itll X N X kv Y, xx lj., 4,1 g N ' AJ . ' I ly Ljojt L 'lx l W ,Q W l l H .l J , U' wfl flt,4g,J" E DR. TALLEY STRESSES 3 Olflf ll'l hlS - , 1 - ll -Q fm flfl fl U!UlX'Q!lJl.,LLJ X-2 kj " l' C D , f . J ' ' f ' p lcluggumjllrzlkfg, KVM' S V-' la lwgf QJQWJQQ QCMJHX J lecture, looklng up to make sure every- fr pl 4 J 4-l ' I lk,.i.J"lJ mind! SUSAN HERNDON AND Judy Beck concentrate on Dr. Talley's lec- ture while Elizabeth Klrberger sorts through her notes. 134 0 Humanities g. 3, ff J' z STEVE BRISCOE ENJOYS working intently on props for upcoming plays. l + Creating Intrigue Play production offered many opportu- nities which were more stimulating and exciting than acting. All of the activities involved in the design and construction of sets and costumes, the handling of light- ing equipment, and the managing of af- fairs backstage and in the front of the house were of absorbing interest once a play got under way. Stagehands learned the technical aspects of productions, and found that Stagecraft was an enticing al- ternative to Speech classes for experienc- ing the glamour of showbiz. In addition to Stagecraft, another inter- esting, though much newer class was of- fered. For the first time in several years Humanities was included in the curricu- lum. This course, which studied ancient cultures, proved to be an exciting supple- ment to students' schedules. BRIAN YATES AND Donnie Davis find that teamwork makes prop- building much easier. Working together also gives them a chance to rap. Stagecraft 0 135 Sports RIGHT TURN ON RED AS THIS SIGN implies, the victor awaits the green land whitej to go the right direction. STEVE HIGHTOWER GLANCES to see the time remaining in the game while thirsty Phil Bashaw searches for a water bottle. TONY BAKER LISTENS intently to the strategy as he takes a break to quench his thirst. 136 0 Sports Division P Athletes Think Victory Touchdown! Two points! Foul! Strike three! These expressions could barely be heard over bickering coaches, screaming fans and obnoxious heckiers, but athletes were able to block out excessive noise and concentrate on the sport. Homeruns, baskets, touchdowns and pins were the foremost thoughts of players from start to finish. Although not all teams placed first in a division or region, they ranked very high with their fans. No matter what the odds of winning, those watching believed in these athletes. Being aware of this sup- port, the members ofthe teams strived for victory. RICK SMITH CONCENTRATES on Matt Makela's suggestions on the proper form for a take-down. SHOWlNG OFF THEIR sparkle and style, Kim Triplett and Ginny Soperget symmetrical on the balance beam. These girls are usually two of the highest scorers during gymnastic meets. X Sports Division 0 137 Sidelines Encourage Players The average football enthusiast did not fully understand his worth. lf it weren't for the cheers and the yells, players probably would not put forth even half the time and effort that they did. The team was espe- cially lucky to have a healthy number of fans at each game. It was commonly known that each member of a team had to prepare physically for a game with in- tense muscle toning and careful tech- nique training. However, what was sel- dom realized, was that a true turn out of devoted football hounds made or broke the psychological and mental stability of not only one player, but also the entire team. lt was this emotional impact that fans had which put the points on the scor- eboard. All the crowd knew was how much fun it was to root for their team, never fully realizing their true value. A COMBINATION OF raw talent and a firm direction of excellence fused to make an aggressive football squad that endured the'two-minute- warning. AT TIMES, EAGLES run in seemingly aimless directions, but the real goal is geared towards eluding and confusing the opposition. EDISON IS OFF to a good start tying to grapple the ball away from the other team. 138 0 Varsity Football 41 . Below Left: AS A HIGHLY respected intimidator, Edison shows that they THESE EDISON BAOKS are pos- sessed by the unabashed enthusiasm of their team mates. -. qw f, . .69 X Q 1 1 .Mu ff 1 f fam. , Z . I. X fx :-f ff' W , .W ., 73 V1 , yr gtg- f. I I I f 1 VM . ' J' CHARGING LIKE A determined winner, Brad Cox hopes to keep the opposing players away from the football. mean to achieve a victory. Below: cHAi5cooLEY is amazed at coach oop- son's interest in the outcome of the scri- mage. or 'A THOUGH NOT AS popular as the Cornhusker!Sooner Con- test, the Eagles still fight to the finish for the crucial points. Varsity Football 1 139 Football, an by two o ball. Th outdoor game, was played pposing teams with an ellipsoidal e object was to take the ball to the n endzone. Strategies and con- cepts that were involved were many and complex, which accounted for the devot- fans across the country Ambition Ftisked Failure team's ow ed football Whether it was junior high or professional each play involved a great deal more cal- culation than met th e eye. Our own team was com posed of dedicated hardworking e every effort to make a special and extra good. y employed some risky and ambitious players who mad their team extr The 4 new plays that were valuable to their high school experience. lt was this team's main objective to be better players in- stead of being the high scorers, although and in hand most of the intrepid and couragous, the team had interests that were stimulated by a go forward. Their willingness to try was the key to the club's success. Coach Dopson taught them the true the two went h time. drive to , lllG8l'lll'i S of The WOl'dS TGEIIIIWOFK afid " , -M447 2:,,,4f44444'4' ' ' ' , 4 , 44' 7444! 44' ' 4 4 strategy lhey weren't playing for a mere score, ey were p aying e game o th l ' Th f ,, 4444 f,4,4, 4 4 444,44 M444 44W4,m44,4,4,,g',4'44 ,4'4v,z,4,f DERRICK REYNOLDS A d ' unne a om fom 'rtu ll 4 ' 4 , 7,4444 14 ':4 '444 iii 4,4 44 2' ,4, 44 if 444'4 4 ff? 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'i,Z'Q4,,4,4 '72 fe 4 4' ' ,4 ,, ,,4,4 ,, V ,, ,,,,,,, , , ,, ,, ,, ,,,,,,,, 140 0 Varsity Football ROBERT BEAVERS, GARY Savage and Malcom Liggins are welcomed back onto the field after an invigorating pep talk. READYING HIMSELFTO execute a planned forma- clearing a path for an Eagle tirst down. tion, tight end, Kevin Covington, works towards Varsity Football ' 141 , wr' W ,,gg-Bp1,,-'- . I , ,V I I ATTEMPTING TO STOP the onslaught of our arch rivals, the that could lead to an unfavorable six points for the opposition Memorial Chargers, the Eagles stifle a time consuming drive and a possible win. I-m.--a - THE ELITE MEMBERS of the 1983 football team are front row: Kevin Lewis, Rodney Brown, Jay Jackson, Barry Lewis, Jerome 3, Corder, Ellis Frazier, Eric Frazier, and Tony Miller, second row: ff Steve Hightower, Anthony Atkinson, Trey Biggs, Mark Stanton, i f Z Chris Dean, Paul DeMent, Phil Bashaw, David Dunlap and Wil- 4 if' I bert Johnson, third row: Eric Mullendore, Gary Savage, Wayne Mantovani, Nick Cory, Eric Barefoot, Scott Childers, Terry Word, and Chad Cooleyg fourth row: Obie Bolton, Scott McClung, Raymond Ratliff, Derrick Reynolds, Sango Whitehorn, Billy White, Malcom Liggins and Steve Richinsg fifth row: Ken- neth Hale, Todd Etame, Robert Beavers, Bill Weland, Bart Rob- inson, Brad Cox, Sam Ferris and Ned Schuppg sixth row: Bobby Clear, Dennis Dollins, Bill Goldberg, Bucky Barlow, David Hathaway, Danny Ourada, Kevin Covington and Bill Gavras. NEEDED INFORMATION IS passed through Coach Drover to Jerome Corder from Edison's administrators in the press box. 142 0 Varsity Football Practice Equates Memorable Even though our tenth and eleventh graders did not posses a stupendous John Elway, they did show an abundance of talent that led them to a respectable season. Starting off the year with a victory against Webster brought friends and par- ents faithfully out to LaFortune Stadium on Monday afternoons, September through November. They often witnessed spirited performances which made the teams' losses resemble victories. The crowds were usually awed. If someone were to predict the future of the Varsity team through this squad's per- formance, it would appear to be all rosesg a direction of excellence. Season FOOTBALL IS A sport of concentration. The J.V. team displays this mental ability well. rrrt T flfr fir frrr vitl i,i, rrrtrri rrtl rt i lrrrrf I f i r irr ,:,L6XV Z V!,!!,,, fff, ,,!V I ,,,, frii Q ftf,i rrrif' rtttl T rirr ifff l f yliit fir T it fffr yfr' frrfQ TERRY WORD, SCOTT Childers, Billy White, Nick Cory and Tony r f Q iivi Miller formulate their plan of attack. I ,T A,,, if yi,, !,,,,,,i? ff? I ,, , I 'VVV if ',,,,f' !!,f 2 'flq Z 'fir ,f , ' 1 , ff, f" f f,f"f' 11 Junior Varsity 0 143 Gkmvng Expenence Defense was the key to the victories incurred by the freshman football team this year, although they won only three games and lost six. The experience that was gained by these young men was im- measureable. They were better prepared for their high school careers. According to Kip Slack, "Some of the best games we played were losses, the other teams just played better." Sparked by outstanding performances from running back David Stockwell and S ack, the team showed potential on both i offense and defense. Exceptional size l and strength were the reasons for suc- after a MIKE PANNELL AND Kip Slack walk back toward the stands hard-fought battle with the opposition. Us vtuevrr. Nimitz 8 T 17144: ..r. bg. Byrd, , f.. f Wilson T , 164 f Bluesff . f I A TRGGVC A 114 K ..gs. f F Thoreau , ..lls 267 F ., f.'. p8 -CHQ-ffjiitfjlflf .0 K f,43g4 gg A 'ATTGQTSQTI ....g ,:i,0. T iti8gpf3fi Beliyl ssii - 1 I .if.r 144 ' Freshman Football U QUARTER- BACK MATT MANLANDRO brings the freshman offense to the line. CGSS. FRESHMEN FRONT ROW, Tres Cantrell, Peter Simmons, Tim Oliver, Ricky Tilford, Michael Crisp, Matt Nunelee, P.J. Corcheren, Kavon Graham: sec- ond row, .left Hall, David Stockwell, Matt Manlandro, Jeff Foster, Richard Armstrong, Edward Frazier, Mike Pannell, Kevin Middlebrook, John Jordan, third row, John Newton, Brad Moore, David Stilwell, Kip Slack, Everett Foster, Brad Emmons, Jeff Baker, Mike McDaniels, and Coaches: Bill Noble, Jerry Lawson, Larry Sky. JUNIOR MELANIE GRAHAM speeds away while leaving the competition behind In great distress. SALLY WALKER DISPLAYS her expertise in the art of the butterfly. This is by far the most strenuous stroke. TIME BETWEEN RACES can be very nerve-wracking for tries to get her attention. Jett Dixon shows his boredom as he swimmers. Kristin Zenke watches excitedly, while Rich Leiser waits for the upcoming event. Swimming 0 'I45 Competition Confirms l-lopes The swim team was expected to do well this year, but as the year progressed, the team's performance was nothing short of phenomenal. From the very first meet when the Eagles soundly defeated the Hornets, Coach Mike Aldrich was ex- cited about the possibilities of winning the state title this year. Led by captain, Kristin Zenke, the girls showed exceptional grace and endurance in meets, thus giv- ing them a great boost while on their way to the state meet. The boys team, led by Matt Plumb, worked out extensively with weights and practiced in the mornings and after school. All of this practice assured the team of a great season and a top rating. I fits. 5 1:95. ' ' z H i X A.. K X , ,, . ... . f, .- A 4, .gk-.1-,.4.veww4-was ,V ,,,,,,,,. ,, s v,.rtM,.af, fag , 7khw'KMMt.nm1ihSc 4nfM Zi-vw M w,.J:ffuv1aw1iwm Lf - f' ff ff'-W---WM'-iw., k ...W . . t isff ww., ' . X, NM ' my i 4. W . If I , yy my .x yr - ,ff rx xuxwiwgm Q , ,. . I ,N . Q-.-5,,,.. t5 - f I ' M, .1 5 x - w . '- , - ,, '4Q:lti'Ft'E - i , . . ,. ,QQ . f A V X 5 X iff L L C ' L ix ' 7 2311 ,'fL"5": 5511" , V F ax . 1 - Q . S, ,Q 1,11 ,... .1-av ' g rws-if-:.f,., .X Q-Lien' . : M f. Y ., - 'lv MP ff Q. une- 411. f-ff5:2':f"1':f 4' " . -"' -X A REVERSE DIVE is performed by diver Robert Keasler. sp ,iiss irrpnr if vv'iss, irf A rtttiir rtsir 7 C "lhV ili Q OU sliUVit3fiQHHln2rf?gf ,iir irr 'SGPUUDG fBfxi:rY ,lrr irii f,4 A -.Jenks A T J rs, i f r T Memorials A in Q 5681i ylit ifi' 595 it Broken Arrowftlniorxf 133 75,'31 4 g Trojan Relaysr A ' f i3rd,.pgaCe-J Q Brave invitational A f 3rd Place? A All City ' J 2ndnPlacen indian NationsConference 3rd Place HalefKeliey 67 55 J Central! Muskogee 132 66148 State Championships 12th Place T 146 ' Swimming l SWIM TEAM, FRONT row: Jim Foster, John Newton, Danny Sanders, Bevan Clark, Jere Iwata, David McMahon, Colin McClain, top row, Robert Keasler, John Everitt, Matt Plumb, Rich Leiser, Jeff Dixon, John Wilson, Jeff Wilson, Steve Johnson, Jeff Skaistis. The youthful boys' team placed third in the Brave Sprint Meet. Not pictured: Clay Horton. l 4 i 'gi :I :SW ' ' ' f 4 COACH MIKE ALDRICH confers with girl's captain, Kristin Zenke, prob- ably deciding on further strategy. R 1 .fzff - r WITH THE LOOK of a typi- cal diver, Robert Keasler strikes a pose. TOTAL EXHAUSTION IS shown on the face of swimmer Laurie Tyler. I l SWIM TEAM, FRONT row: Laurie Tyler, Megan Davis, Steph- anie Worrall, Candi Merifield, and Carrie Martin. second row, Christi Dunkin, Jennifer Meckfesel, Sarah Waller, Sally Walk- er, Kristin Zenke, and manager, Michelle Ives. ,., 3 A SHOWING HER TREMENDOUS grace as well as body con- trol, Kirsten Johnson performs a near-perfect reverse dive. Kirsten and teammate Dana Hutchinson are the teams two female divers. Swimming 0 147 S I l Flip-Flop: Fantastic The purpose of gymnastics was to de- velop physical fitness and muscular co- ordination. However, lt also brought out the skillg beauty of form, and balance of a gymnast. This special art form built an endurance and determination of both the mind and body through grueling workouts and competitions. The gymnasts' team was made up of girls who had invested not only a large part of their high school time, but almost their entire lives to this active sport. For the most part, the love of gymnastics be- gan in elementary school when the tum- bling exercises in gym were not torture but the most enjoyable part of the day. From the first forward roll and cartwheel, these girls learned to combine remark- able agility and graceful movements to achieve amazing routines. Competition was the gymnasts' moti- vation. It assesed their true worth as an athlete, and showed how well they could perform under adverse conditions. To en- sure that the girls were more than ade- quately prepared for the meets, practices were held during sixth hour and after school under the helpful eye of lvlrs. Linda Lemley. l-ler advice was indispensable, as was her support and guidance, and ulti- mately led to the squads' successful year. 148 0 Gymnastics GINNY SOPER LOOKS surprised as she finishes her balance beam routine without a single flaw. She has a feeling of accomplishment because her long hours of practice have finally paid off. + 5 i 2 THE TRUE MEANING of poise and grace is exhibited by the 1982- 1983 gymnasts. Front row: Lori McCullough, Sherry Blue, Kim Triplett, Julia Prather and Laura Vespasian. Second row: Kerry James, Debbie Day, Ginny Soper and Pam Moore. Third row: Molly Shakelford, Kathy Hauger, Beth Shillingford and Ann Tetrick. Coach and adviser, Linda Lemley. COACH LINDA LEMLEY discusses last minute strategies in an endeavor to win the meet, while Ginny Soper does warm up stretches. X 13210 g ',VVV7 VV V VV , V VV V 51,31 VVV, If-I M 1 ' " f y'.VgfVV,ffVQVi fVV' fV- vVV V 4 f Vf ' fll,l ff V ,VfVVV!V,V V ,K VW ff W VV r , f TQYMNASTICS 1, 982- 1983 yttt K L 5 i 1 a A 1 1 !'V,, . q it lslrs 1 it L 0 ,Viva 4,71 Mg? VfVVfVy ,,--V ., t,, t,,, - , QQZ,f,,fV, f 1 ,, L ' V- ,L Q V ff , , VV V' Q L, is 13140 ,, X ,,,,t f ,A 1. L si 1 1 L 133309 f ,, V, ,Vt,,! ..VV,,AA V VV VV V d V V VV J V 120.5 V,,jVV7,QfV :Vfg.iVi Vj kj ,, , .V ,Q VKV' 1 " , Q i, L V. V V- - . V V lllls l A 9 L B Y L 4-My V f'k' V,,'V,z.qg . i XV , "-' 't,'f -1 I A ,s,i flrr 1 f fyif r l :f Ls 1 - be B A . L Memorial invitational Haier lfnvitational Mefro invitational , Union invftationat n X SHERRY BLUE SMILES and breathes a sigh of relief after completing a difficult routine. Gymnastics ' 149 Ball Players Outstanding: Top: EDISON SOCCER PLAYER, John Powers shows onlookers how to fly. Center: ED LINDSEY BRAVES the cold to go out and warm up with a soccer ball. Right: SENIOR JIMMY GILLESPIE travels toward the goal with the ball while a Kelley player attempts to block the goal. 150 Soccer Watch 'Em A welcome addition to the make-up ot the high school athletic department was the soccer team. Under the leadership of Coach Skiatis, the team opened their sea- son in early December and had games scheduled through mid-February. These young men showed great promise for the years to come. The high school basketball team showed that they had the true spirit ot the game in each ot them. There were several outstanding players who led the team on to many victories. Edison also welcomed its new coach, John Phillips. SENIOR AROHIE MARSHALL dis- plays his follow-through technique in a varsity boys game against Rog- ers. Below right: AN EDISON PLAYER struggles with a Roger's opponent for a basket. Below left: EDISON ONCE AGAIN gets the 434 control of the ball as senior Byron E Jones tips it to a teammate. ,YNJWKY 'Muna ff, 7,5 ,, M X2 !V,, V V X v w fffw ,AQ 'QI 0 if fl 6 O49 O di To the left: EDISON AND ROGERS both place their tallest man in the mid-court position to better gain advantage over the other. Above: ANOTHER SMALL VICTORY for Edison. Varsity Basketball f 151 WITH HIS TEAM members watching, Senior Joe Collin throw shot, and mak ' ' s shoots a free- es lt. ., . ee..-fN..A.W 'Mm -....,m5QW,..,.. ' '- THE EDISON VARSITY Boys Basketball team includes front row, Sammy Mack, Kendall Mack, Burnette Jackson, and Fred Burlesohg second row, Richard Dudash, Randy Jackson, and Burt Browng third row, Joe Davis, Kevin Covington, and Byron Johesg back row, Charles Fehhell, Joe Collins, and Archie Mar- shall. 152 0 Varsity Basketball IN THE BOYS' shoots a bask OFI. 'Wow Z ZZQ: I WV Wi 1? hwwef ff , 6 , . , X V I -f ,fi , ,fm z f X X W 0' E0 f ' ef ,J , ,, W, r o S yy' xf . 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The varsity boys' basketball team had the kind of season that left their fans wanting more. The seniors, leading the squad, sparked cheers of enthusiasm from the faithful crowds. The rest held the hope of a win- ning squad in future years. Another sight was the varsity girls bas- ketball team. Each of their games was quite worth the time and money it took to go see, but few realized that fact. Their support stemmed from their few but faith- ful followers. if you missed the girls' games, you missed out on much of the action in senior high sports. NL as 2' Above:IN THE BEGINNING of an Edi- son game against Rogers, Kerry Haw- ley tips the ball to a fellow Edison play- er. 'T Left: MANDY FILES PBEPARES to pass the ball to Kerry Hawley as a Bishop Kelley girl plans to stop her. Varsity Basketball 0 153 0 X f Xffx XX f X ,sf s X f iris, Va Etflif X X rf X0 ,X X f V X f, 7 7 f lfsf A-'togergf M 5 f W fy X f X fy X W M f X M ,fflldekhorfal f 7 ff f f f , sifswfsiy f Y ffff W sf X! 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SCREENING W' 1 x' Il' i r M OUT YOUR opponent is one of the things that the varsity guards work very hard on. Guards, Jaoci Horne and Christy Volksdorf, put this to good use in games to keep the other team fro ' 154 ' Varsity Girls' Basketball m getting the rebound. JV Lacks Fans Not Spirit Though the varsity girls' basketball team enjoyed an increase in the number of fans attending all their games, the ju- nior varsity team was still plagued by small crowds mostly composed of loyal parents. Still, the size of the crowd had no effect upon either team's performance or the morale among team members. All of the players devoted many hours a week X f,,, ,f to practice together. Duringjtfhese work-'Q , outs, the girls not onlyysharpened their skills, they also becargfebetter acquaint- ed. Throughout the season, the girls con- tinued to keep their mem- ber played her best regafdlleists of the number of fans present. They had the will to win. PRE-GAME NEnvEs DO not effect the Smijleslfof the girls junior varsity basketball team. They are, front , ,,M9QfG,,,Lynr1, ,Te9G'f?f,f ,li,l,5U,,,lift?,91,,rF?aCK FOW- X flolgchigghifilffffrwkleilfrrrisafllilahone,fristan Warner, Jacquie Dillard, Tiffany Horton, Christi Peacherg v ?cAssANoRA ANDERSON Kristian wgfrreg get ready to move while KimZjKing prefiares for jump ball. , ff 7,54 ,,, Afgfjf, ' W" , ffrf WZ, f ,:, ,Vzfwzifif 'Ky I , K , S t 2 .----r hy , ' ...- .--t - 1 I ,Q ,QAM ,raft ,i z W , M ' f' 3 l ---r' ,,., T 'f f T, fff" 'T '13 fss' ff, fs! ,f 1 ,. - .1 -, , . 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T , it , , ,f f l concentrates on making a free Q , , T , is , . , T SZ Z K. ,Z K. 5,1 3 , . , I K VVVVV I . , : ,, , ,, I , I V, , ,, ,gf ,S ,,f.s UE ' i 7' " ff - f- r, If 5 ,I I V, , I f rf , , Q, f,,ff?5,,g,jqS" SW, i'2,Sff kljf 5 Q- f " Q 'f t"' ff SVC S ff, . y t f s ,' , ', . , . , f ' JV Girls' Basketball 0 155 , U1 nf, X " sv I nt JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM members are, fro Jackson, Ricardo row, Mike Biggs, Steve d Ra mond Ratlifig second row, 156 ' JV Sophomore Boys' Basketball wi'-UI4CDCj -fbmrmtoog m3CD5':'1 CT323-Ecoi-4 110-mofbm 0 -- UP -0- U, Q. CD E .-o- X 1 Eff- .x CD I L- 3 O -+. . :U O fp O O 9- '-f 3 9: -H 2 2 rw 23 1? 2 UP Q 5 D, - 3 9- 0 O G 3 CD 3 'L- an DJ 97 CD O O nb 'U - CD C- 2 " o I O C 3 0 O. -1 DJ on O. 3 3 X 01 " O W O - U3 UP '4 - -4 3 o m co O O CD -1 3' Z I' :1 o 3 3 71 U1 O O Q m :1 :r U' - .., 5' 4 2 1 r- 3 - - 5 -M --- D1 cu 3U 0 -h O U co 3 an ' 2 U3 I-I-I fn O -1 " m O CD -f. .-e- C fn CD 93 C U3 CD .-i- O Q 'U -I 3 7? D3 'K 3 CD " CD 7-I fD 99 Q. 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P+ X Desire Provides Motivation 1 Basketball season signified an endless schedule of games to be played, but the sophomore, junior varsity, and ninth grade teams never grew tired of the sport. Each team had a goal they wished to accomplish such as taking first place in a tournament, or defeating their arch rival. Every team player also wanted to improve his skills so that he could earn a starting position. Both the sophomore and junior varsity teams practiced sixth hour and after schoolg the ninth grade teams found time to practice in the evenings. All these athletes worked hard to make their team a winner and themselves better players. JIM MOSS AND a player from the other team try to prove to one another who the tougher jock really is. DISPLAYING HIS PERFECT free throw shooting form, Tahare Ray swooshes a few before the game. tiff? MEMBERS OF THE ninth grade "B" team are, front row, Josh Walker, Rodney Anderson, Chad Greer, Tod Smithg back row, Mike Conns, Sean Clarke, Spencer Nofziger and Brad Emmons. Not pictured, Timmy Oliver and James Hall. GOING OVER THE game in his head, Jeff Foster ponders his per- formance. , , , , W, ffm, ,.,,wM4,fe. fl f ff V ' ' " ' HARD WORK AND dedication certainly pay off in a game as any one of the ninth grade "A" boys' basket- ball team players knows. They are, front row, Assis- tant Coach Mark Welker, Joel Mortensen, Tahare Ray, Robert Yarbough, Jeff Foster, Mike Teague: back row, Coach Alan Myers, John Jordan, Kavon Graham, Jim Moss, Kevin Kincade, John Kincade, Coach Jack Welker. Freshmen Basketball 0 157 i it ,f A ,J .fi fi Q 'W' :iq A x 'i MATT MAKELA STRUGGLES to escape the hold of an op- overcome the odds and win the match. With a burst of ponent from Coweta. It will take strength and endurance to strength, he will. A RAISED ARM signals victory. In this case, the winner is an Edison wrestler. 158 0 Wrestling . ,,. . . .,77rimW K I V . I QHEERLEADERS WERE AN important part ot wrestling meets. The girls generated spirit and enthusiasm, which aided the team in several victories. , Wrestlers Struggle Struggling was a part of the sport that could not be avoided. Not only did the wrestlers have to deal with formidable op- ponents, but they were also placed against the clock and fatigue. Hours of practice helped build stamina to face these battles. Supervising their progress was Coach Wally Curtis, always willing to lend his ideas and knowledge. Although the struggles sometimes end- ed in defeat, the wrestlers inevitably learned from their mistakes and strived to improve themselves. This valuable exper- ience not only helped the team in wres- tling meets and everyday life, but pre- l COACH WALLY CURTIS and his valuable assistants discuss the meet pared them for the future as Well and plan strategies for the benefit of team members. ,u.,,,,,, THE GRUELING PAIN of a long match shows on the face of senior wrestler Matt Makela as the referee calls a foul against his opponent. lf Matt endures, it will mean more points and a possible victory for the Eagles. Wrestling 0 159 Opponent Memorial Edison Festival McLain Rogers Kelley Bartlesvrlle Okmulgee East Central Edison Tournament Sand Springs Central Claremore Hae Regional Tournament Claremore Ha e Regional Tournament State Tournament Them ttth Place 14th Plac y Q JEFF PARKS APPEARS to have taken the lead by placing y wassmne scneoets A C v ' , L r US M eollt T f A V V V fV,! , t K V J VV VV V 34? ' V ,V I, "X-. rr C rolou r r 4 l l rgg , gg e f Tr ,,, A ,f ig I, !,fV, Q, V V, if Q ,g I J, C K C , 13' M rltt r C C A ll C , C P C12 J fi'64' a TRAINER CECIL SNIDER watches from the side and prepares to give his needed advice. 160 0 Wrestling A C C C ' C C his challenger in a difficult hold. l l WRESTLERS ARE front row, Cornell Johnson, Jeff Baker, Rob Whittle, John Ridgeway, Tom Mowry, Tom Dawson, Sam Nielson, Rich Jefferson, Curtis Rober- son, Shellie Gray, Clay Crosly, Ron Payne, Jim Wilson, Rich Armstrong, Rick Tilford: row 2, Skeet Mingleton, Wilbert Johnson, lmmanuel Haynes, Rob Yarbough, Tashus Jones, Kavon Grahm, John Jordon, Mike Hathaway, Chris Eschebach, Pat Lopez, Dave Roberts, Matt Makela, Steve Rylander, Cecil Snider, row 3, Kevin Slack, Coach Curtis, Tank Foster, Mike Williams, Carl Adams, Bill White, Fred Howell, John Kincaid, Jerome Corder, Chris Stromie, Eric Pinkston, Kevin Kincaid, Pete Montell, Charlie Brown, Todd Etame, Eric Mullendore, Mike Benzel, Tony Word, row 4 Jerry Bridges, Ken Barefoot, Dennis Dollins, Obie Bolton, Boa Beavers, Jay Jaikgon, Pete Wenger, Phil Lee, Jeff Parks, Coach Dan Margerum. . , Pre-Season Workouts Build Up Team During the middle of February when most students were bundled in sweaters to try and keep warm, the varsity baseball team was beginning their outdoor prac- tices. Head Coach Don Phillips anticipat- ed a "real good season" for this team that had twelve returning lettermen. Al- though many of the players participated in summer leagues, they all had to work hard to get back in shape after their first semester layoff. Preseason scrimages against local teams proved to be benefi- cial to players, helping them to get back in the swing of things before their season started. Above: JEFF TIGER takes a few warm-up pitches before the game starts. Left: Richard Dudash literally works till his shoes fall off. Baseball 0 161 wi WLM-J 'sf f' .1535 , . ff' ig , 'f , " 55. JUNIOR RICHARD DUDASH practices his swing before he steps into the batter's box. 162 0 Baseball ALL BASEBALL PLAYERS have one or two positions in which they can show their skill Here, Tim Hovis shows that one of his best positions is in the field. 4 Baseball Team Shows Last year in baseball proved to be a year of wins and losses, but especially one of improvement. Team members each witnessed the development of their teammates skills. Seniors displayed the ability that they had acquired during their high school years. Underclassmen were learning some new skills as well as polish- ing up and perfecting old ones. Winning gave the team confidence, and the losses merely sharpened the team's desire to do better. Last year's underclassmen made up this year's team and, as was common, showed marked improvement in skills. f . .i1.w!"ff'f?3'Jim, . 3 I ' ffl, 'I :1r1f'f5fzvwf',' 'np , -1 A fr A t .gs ft f- ' ' ' L2.fivffff'f1':f 4 I ,Z 5 :lisa , ,iii f-I Q' 4, '.,l7!, ' " A " ff , ,.f. , ' f., 4' ' -4, .,Wi,,'fv,g3z V., " f . -r X Q .,,:,wf11Qff ,Q , F 4 -. f 'hmf-,'42,was-wkwew. -.41 Improvement Above: BILL GOLDBEBG swings to hit the ball while Phil Ba- shaw waits to catch it, just in case. , .. . my 0, f V- V' .-...ww ,,. A- -.-4 . .. y I I T5 ' ,. A We ,MM , A v A-, N" 1. Above: MIKE COMSTGCK perfects his pitching during a sixth hour practice. Above Left: TONY MILLEB WAITS for a ground ball. Left:JEFF TIGER THBOWS the ball to home plate. Boys' Baseball 0 163 Passing Opponents Ahead On To Tape 1 A JOHN YOUNG POURS on a last minute burst of speed as he nears the finish line, hoping to overcome his opponent, the heat, and fatigue. 164 0 Cross Country JON EVERITT NEARS the finish line, apparently with victory on his side. Runners were taught the importance of physical skill, agility, and most important- ly, endurance. Through hours of practice, these objectives were polished until near- ly perfect. When not presiding over the micro- phone at a football game, Coach Hugh Pierce was out on the track, lending his expertise and knowledge, which im- proved the team's preformance and mo- rale. This unrelenting faith gave the team new incentive, bringing about one of the best seasons in a great while. GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY members are back row: Vikki Berggren, Latrice Brookens, Shawana Mclntosh, Michelle Van Atta, and Jennifer Richins. goat row: Arlise Salter, Tracy Freeman and Jeri a ln. THE STRAIN OF along race is shown on the face of Robert Burton. Endurance was the goal of run- ners. 4 HIGH PlERCE'S 1982 cross country team includes, front row: ' Danny Sanders, Sean Smith, Edward Lindsey, and Greg Walwerg ' " M' ' second row: Brett Vaughn and Brian Yates managing, Jon Everitt, MINOR DETAILS, SUCH as tying one's shoes, are -James Jordon, Jimmy Gillespie, Ken Aston, and Billy Whitmore. viiei in preparing fer e meet, as Ginny Soper shows Pam Moore. ' K9 VN lf "'Zeg5,f"5 if L ' 3 A ,M 458 ett:t2'3z?x ' "ibn kiuw - ,N , 'L-.151 favs-s -4 fi B'-9 ,gr-S, ff 'Wx' 1. Mfr -1.-'KK -G-giifashx .Bi - 45 THE ROMAN GOD Mercury would have been proud of friends Jeri Mabin, Arlise Salter, Tracy Freeman and Vikki Shawana Mclntosh, as she sprints to catch up with her Berggren during a regular practice session. Cross Country 0 165 .yarstty CroSS Country Resuits 1982 P 5"Ed'S9'i 334993 591iWEf?i?'ffQi0n 190 lG?Uffa'c155 f . - , , f ' 1 gftagdfsany :is goemfai 50 iirrrtts rrrr. C. I 4 I 4 IWPIQGSQI MCLaiins'ilfw1taf10si2il.iBfifcpGfnLS'ff 43 1 wf I 5 2 ,ir.ii.. I 1O0ff1iSQqf I 'TSIP3366JH356.gVT3Vl'09fi9i'i2CIi76f1JPGOIIITS 3 I 3. p , .771strfiPIaoei WrlF Rogersfinvitationai35spomtsf sirri X ' it , ,. N5f16fI5Cbf5f?f9UCi6t.24 i posts r ard t 2nd ,PIaoeMOSSAA ,isxateesgransis 74 points s.s if ,Q 6th Piacs, IOSSAA iStateiChaimpionsh1 ps f1545po1ntss 7, up . I Season'TotaI Won 4 Lost 0 . WHILE RECORDING FINISHING times, Coach Hugh Peirce pauses to give a few words of encouragement to his runners. His instruction helps the cross country teams to , . , v g 1 9 . I I , f 7 X . W ff f , I ' X fir I X P I f X 1 . . 3 TAKING A FEW minutes out from their running are the members of the boys 1982-83 junior varsity cross country team. They are, front row: Todd Smith, John Powers, John Young and Brian Huntg back row, Brett Vaughn and Brian Yeates, managers, Chris Radcliff, Eric Gilbertson, Colin Tucker, Tim Forseman, Mike Lyle and Coach Pierce. 166 0 Cross Country build their speed. Guris Varsity Cross Country Results 1982 X Edison 28 Sapuipa EZ! Vyebsterf74 Edison 26 Sapaipa 9 X 4 , X Edson 19 Webfter 32 f 7 5 ff f 4 f 8th Piaofe MqLa1g'Iny4taftj6rfaj gfypgryts f X f f f f Edt on,18 I-iagsf39f ff QZMZZ Q! 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F if' ,ef Sw' pf' Q' .S , Q- Us ff :V x ' ,f ,4 f 'rj ff W. fffs-'fy If mfr! .ny f ws yy C QQ s S ,gy oyi Zfyfs-lg, J NOT ALLOWING FATIGUE to overcome him, Brian Hunt tries to make a comeback as he senses the end of the race is near. I- .,,, ,.. 1 l i REAGAN PARP FOLLOWS through for a perfect pitch shot on the eighteenth hole of the beautiful Page Belcher Golf Course. l WHILE THE SUN beats down upon Scott Burk, he eyes a long chip shot that could mean the match for Edison if he can get down in two. Team Draws Excellent Players Many of the golfers still believed that they had Privilege Passes as the golf sea- son rolled around because they were do- ing exactly what they would have been doing if they had Privilege Passes. Every- day after his fifth hour class, the golfer would head out for his favorite golf course to enjoy the fresh air and sunshine and, of course, practice golf. For the past several years the golf team had grown, especially the girls' team which in 1981 had only three members. There were about 14 girls who tried out for places on the team. The boys' team continued to draw the same caliber play- ers as they had the past couple of years and this year they were expected to do better than last year's performance at the State Tournament. For these golfers, golf, the sport, was something to be enjoyed and not some- thing that was work. Golf ' 167 SINCE PUTTING IS an integral part Of a golfer's game, many players spend time on the practice green. I ' I 1981Q82 iBOYSl' SEASON :RECORD I ' WON 24 LOST I5 TOURNAMENTS , it METRO srd CONFERENCE srdfj ggrrr RUSSELL LIRE A ,4th9 gtrr REGIONAL , Grd STATE BOYS TEAM MEMBERS, front row: Bevan Clark, Jere Iwata, Paul Prather, Robert Manley, John Powers, John Daniel and Richard Winters, back row, Greg Fairlie, Regan Parr, Shawn Arrington, Jeff Dixon, Paul Babb and John Cottrell. 168 ' Golf Nice Days Aid Golfers Warm, windless days were assets to the golf team. As a result, there were more possible hours for practice and lessons that tended to lower scores. "The key element in golf," says sophomore golfer John Daniel, "is having a good temperament." Much of this practice took place at Page Belcher golf course, as well as other public and private courses around the city. These sites provided large fairways and smooth greens, which also aided in success. V,,VVV lin , . L, V. ,, V. . I V V , I - - it fn, lrrr T. if CONCENTRATION IS EXPRESSED' on the face of senior golfer RECORD ..gg Scott Burk as he prepares for a chip. Q ry.irrg T i r r.' ',,z f "', ."f6' ,,,,' ' V , rrr fl flfr if JUNIOR GOLFEF? PAUL Babb THKGS fri bleef OUIT Of The Sand THE GlFtLS TEAM included, front row, Sarah Waller, Jamie trap during practice. lt is often difficult to hit from, thus Beckham, Kerry Nash, Amy Bashaw and Kristin Roberts: wafranfine exffe attention while Pfeefielng- back row, Lisa Auerbach and Terri Golasinski. Golf 0 169 JACKIE HORNE KEEPS her eye on the volleyball in order to make a good hit. MEMBERS OF THE varsity volleyball team are front row: Robin Pennington, Terri West, Bridgette Shaw, Kim King, Barbara Barton, back row: Dana Goss- man, Jackie Horne, Kerri Hawley, Christie Peaoher. Other players not present are Lynn Tegeler, Leslie Custer, Cathy Meinig, Christy Volksdorf and Bomita Stutts. 170 ' Girls Volleyball 4 ' AT EACH PRACTICE, a majority of the time is spent workin on returning serves. Kim King demonstrates her ability to set the ball or a spike. ffffgfffffffli flf ff Q2 iff2fWO!f7f!?f Xf f f I W ,AZ ff CXQZ ffff X ,gg f f wan , 4 f , MQ ff W fm fffyf ,f ff fffffjf f Qf fW!ffff4fWff7f!7f,flQff!jI f X Q !ff!jyW!QffQWWQffE4!fa! 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W' Although softball and volleyball were once intended as substitutes for baseball and basketball they soon emerged as independent sports and proved popular throughout the world Edison was no ex ception. With Don Phillips the softball coach and Juanita Ford the volleyball Coflfnsviife Union Sand Springs Webster artlesvflle Bartfesvilie Memorial Fif5Q6frSj if Them Ke ly Kel y Central Central Washington Washington Webster E Them , fvv, ,, aff ,,5V Z A director practices were held regularly svuv ,vvl it and enthusiasticly. This work was appar- ffyl S : S T ent in performances which reflect their S I T rlrl e1nL's,s,oFtBAr.,L isezfteas T f'V? Vj,' . . I I Jr! irfrf 2 !y,,f1 5 'igfr !,f ,, T, Q I T r 0 7 lrfffy ffyvr V14 V f 3 15 ' ' yrrvr it T , to 1 . ' yt T T 14 4M . ' - rrf fvlffr r5l-i0,rfifL f 'C T r 20 5 . . . . orrrr 1 i if T , 0 10 , fy? X ff? fm , y fr, , , , X 7 0 1 I 1 ffxf f ff 26 X X ff! 9 7 O 141 7 ' 0 6 u I ff X ZXC3 ff f . Katy! X ff dedication. MELISSA RlCHARDSON'S STANCE may not be perfect, but if that is what it takes to hit the ball, Coach Phillips will not object. KIM KING IS aware that the wind-up is an important factor. H A MEMBERS OF THE 1982-1983 Softball Team are: front row, Teri Stanfield, Rebecca Plato, Karen Car- den and Kim Kingg middle row, Darla Tuttle, Jodi Wilson, Leslie Custer and Cindi Farlieg back row, Coach Phillips, Carla Wilkinson, Christy Volksdorf, Sara Kobos, Melissa Richardson, and Ladonna George. Softball 0 171 Ten fl IS w , uf, f 4 f f , A ,. W Vrana 'QlT"?5 ' lewis team? QDUYQYWS fl ine Stated ' E1UCiiil'lfSl 2, SeaSuQn mlwaSlrnfnfQc elexloeplllmog Youth n l playedya majol part Vnopes alive because very ffewv players graduated last season wnicng meant both 'fCO5Cn l Alan eeee DroverfS l, and e7 teams could pick up where tneyvleft lCff. il ,,, ,, , ,, lf fx , - f , ,, . ff X We Q, f Foffme Q3 .ws- ,3 155 .2-' Ac. , , eX,.f'a V 1 1: 5 ,, 4 if :rf ,uu.,y4.,.f 4.1 We 1.5: e-w,af,,,, 4 ..,e?, v 1 2409 Q4-'ilk A V, am ,M Jw? xfgxj' wzwfx- - Qflwfifi ' 'vwg ,lg f was U, LM , H 57195 75, W' f. a R 4. we N A6 1 ,y 1 J ,I . m l me l do u c ,c., .,Vc,,c,,. 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'1 3 3 CILUW Nl-ir-CD-hCOmC9mCDNNiCO Rogers ldelfand Half .ienke e Memorial md Washington Sapul a East entral Memorial Broken Arrow Kelley Metro n Bartlesville Conference Regionals State n Won 12 Lost 1 4 r r BOYS-' , tt , I , ,, X ,,l,! FI VV,! l VVl,, ,Q 4 ss: cu JD N Q. Q 41 .si rfe rrl' ' rtlr rrtt 4 tfre , .4 4 4 ,.4 ,," ' 44'4', 14454 4, ,44 4 , ,4 ,4 X' , ,4 , 4 4 ' Ge5lIral,j" , ,4,,,,y,4 44 42 4 4 4 4 444 444 ,V, 4,44 44 4 4, 4 4 Z 4 4 4,, 4 , ,W 4 ,, , ,,f' 4 , 4 ,,,, , 4, rr,t 4 i4 7 4 A ' , 44 44 44 1 ,,r' stare- ,r,o, ,4 t , , 4 , , 414th 4 4 , 4 , - ,wen'7 Lost 8 4 ,4 4, 44 4, 44 4: 4 Two teams that had an almost unlimit ed potential for great achievements were the Tennis and the Track teams Both sports were extremely demanding and re quired the use of almost every muscle in the body Each team member must do could perform to the limit The tennis team did the better of the two with Seniors Annie Meinig and Anne Marie Brennan taking first place in the doubles tournament and Ingrid Feather ston taking third in the strenuous singles event The team expected to take several more titles before the season ended Not to be forgotten the Track team did extremely well on the two mile relay This event was one that tested the strengths and weaknesses of an entire team of run ners Unfortunately the team had never been top ranked because of the fact that they did not compete in the field events . . 44 ' 4 4 4'4 ,, 4, 44' 44 ,Q ,, 4' ,4 ,,'444, C' ' 'g ,,,4 4 4,4 Q ,Y 4 ' X' ,44 A f'44 ,g 4, 4 ,44 44 ' "Z 449 4 4454 , 'V , 4' 4 4 ,' ,4 44 44 44 " 44.4 ' 4, 4 444 4, , 4 , 44 ' 44 44 4 , 4 44 4 44,4 ,, 4, 4 4' 4 ,4 Z, ,444 7 " '54 f'7'f 4' 4'4 " 144 " '4 44 ,, 45 44,4 4 f' 4, 4" L ' 'f 74' '4 4' 44 ,4, 44, Y 44 7 44 " 4 '4 ,ig ,X 445 "4 7 4' 4' 'f' ,4 - '4 4 , 4 44 Z ,, 44 ,4 ,L ,4 ,44 4,44 4 4, Z, 4 41 44, 454 ,4 4' 4444 ,L 4, ':"- 4 ,4 454' 4' Q4' '4 44 44 44 7' 44 4f gy 44 Z 4 4' '4 if-'4' f, " 4 - I 44 44 4, 44 4, 4 44 44 44 44,444 4 4 44 4444 ,4 44, 4,4 4, ,4 ,, 444 ,4 44 ,44 4,4444 4 4 44 44,4 ,4 4 4, 4, , 44,4 4444, 4444y,,,4,,, 4 ,,44444W ,,4, 4444, 444,!,W ,44 4, 444 4'4 ,4 44 ,4 4 ,,4444,44 ,4 ,4 44,4 4 4 44 ,4 4, 4 ,4,,444 44,4 4-4 ,4 44 ,44 ,, , 44, ,4 27 449' 4' 4 4' 4 44 4, 4 44 ,444 44 44' 41-f 4 444 444 ,,.'4 ,44 ,4 4,4 4, '4 4 44 ,,'444 444444 4 4 4, 4, ' - - 4, 4, 4, 4 , 4 ,4 ,44 44 4,44 4, ,, Z 44 ,44 14 4Q4 44 ,4 ,, , 4, 4 '4 44 44 4, 4444444 4' 444 4 44 44 ,4 4,44-4 44,4 64,4 '4-44 244 4" "'4, 441 - - ' ' ex ensive warm u exercises so e ', '4 464,44 'L W 47 4 " '4 A 94 4 4774 M ,44 4 4 4 W ,4, '14 ' 4' ,4 4,44 ,, 444 Y4, 4 f"" ' 4" 7 444 '44 4 'U444 '44 44 54 44f 4" 1 4 Q 45' ff I I '4g44f' 7444f4 ' 4, 4444, "1 4 ' 4' 44 4 44' 44 444 14' 44 ,' 444 44 '44 4 4, 4, 4, 4 4 ,4 4' 4 4' 44444, 4 4 7 44 444, '44 44 4 44 4 74-4 ,4 4 7 ,'44 4,4 4' ' . . 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' ist 4 , p 4 4 , , , ,V I, ,V V, I' 5' X ,, , , , . 4 X I I 4 4 4 j ' , , 4 4 4 ,' ' l 4 4 X 4 4 4 4 4 4 X 9 4 4 , 1 4 4 4 4 4 1 4 f f X 4 2 4 4 4 7 4 ff 4 ,X 4! , X 4 X 3 4 4 4 if 4442 4 4444, y44!f444 t ffifii 444fQ!6Z , 4, 44 , , 4 444 4 4 44 4 f 4 4 244 4 44 '4 4 44 X iff !!4!?!!4Q4!ZZ7Z 4 4-L 4, , 4 W 44 4 X 4, 4 f!4!Zf44,44f44f444 4' 4 V fffjff 47444444 4 4 0 f X 4 4 Q 7 fi 4 4 4 6 X4 4 4 Z 4f 44ff 1 4 S 4 174 0 Tennis SENIOR BETH DAVIDSON returns a shot in tennis practice as she shows that tennis is a preppy sport. 4- rrri i PUSHUPS ARE JUST one of the many exercises runners are required to do. SHAWN MCGEE HURRIES across the track in hopes ot overtaking his fellow teammates during practice. COACH HUGH PIERCE and trainer Brett Vaughn watch the team during .practice and plan strategies accordingly. Track ' 175 " ' fa" THE GIRLS' TRACK team allots a few minutes of the day to stretch before running a few practice leaps. Practice Pays Gif Although running was one of the most rewarding sports, it was also one of the most tiring. Endurance was an acquired skill, one which was vital to every team member. To build endurance, the team practiced constantly. Practices were held in the stifling heat, as well as the drizzly rain. Eventually, the practice paid off. The laps around the track seemed shorter, and the once dreaded practice became the best part of the day. This enthusiasm showed in competition too. Every win gave them confi- dence that their hours of practice were real- ly worth lt. Putting the team through its paces was Coach Hugh Pierce. With his many years of coaching experience, he was an asset to the team and an inspiration to everyone. He was always there, lending a helping hand or giving advice to the team. THE GIRLS GATHER before practice to talk and exchange running tips to improve, their skills. lvtuch could be learned by listening to fellow teammates advice and watching the others run. 176 v Track 41 SHOWING THAT SHE is a member of the team too, Coach Linda Lemley leads the group in a series of warm-up exercises. STRETCHING IS ONE of the most important activities during practice. It helps prevent pulled muscles and torn ligaments before running and soothes sore muscles afterwards. fff ,W ff ff ffffigffffff f f Z !f!ff f ff ffiif W!Wf7,7f!f7 y f f fffffffyyfyy f fffwff lQf0Wf Of Myfafyfiffff ff ' fqwajvjffff ff My f f ffffff f f , f f f f j X ffffff ff f M! M4 offffff Q aigfxyyirifmf Games 7-isfiltff Wie! 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Track ' 177 THE YOUNG SEVENTH grade team consists of front row Tommy Eppler Ronnie Ratliff Kevin Hadley Previn Dixon Chris Smallwood and Raytield Harris second row Tommy Wynn Chris McCauly Anthony Rand Gordon Reed David Mayfield Matt Doyle Mike Casey and Tony Baker third row Craig Carnagle Scott Beasley Kevin Rogers Blake Ratliff Scott Maretl and Jimmy Hightower Coaches Doug Bell Troy Wynn and Tony Gorley Keith Hadley Adam Raffensperger ECQHT H GRADE FO TBALL 1982 1983 W fff f ff f ff trim f Wfffff fffff Wf X X X e ff f' W ivy W f, Wfff fff X, ww?!W7yfWWffffWffyfiyfffwy, fff ,W owiyfffgif fwfwyyy ZXWZQXQM7? Wfysf ,A Of XWWW f4W7Zfff ffgfffi ssfifisw if efyylf QZW777 xii WWf 07? XWQW ew f wa, y74ZWj!ZWW! fwffjkyaw WZ? 74 'WM W Xff47 WW! f WWW hs fWfX 'Wfsf fs ffw sfwf ffWWW2l X WWWfwsWAf fWwf 1 WR Wff f7Qf, WW? f fax Mwfffxf f 1 X edgsfffzfx fa! ss iff ffm X ff f f f ff fff, f wwf Wy W W ff Wfff XVXWWW!WQWWfffW77f75ffV!fWW 305 safff X fl XX XXWQW fy! 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CW Vs ,I fwfr Q gf,s,fs ,fs if , ,rg Fffs ff fy,-wwf f' f F 'X Q lf Q ,sf fasfsfs ff f-fys .Q f fwsfafv sff. :gf , I , W f ,kA- f I flty, . ff - V 9.44 ,Cf -f,i7,f,, ,,f,,f5 I ,k,f X, fum, s, fy, fi AW f yy if syw Q, J g 9 g.,,rly,w,fi':,yr Q, ,sy , . . . . , ,ffgfw Q, 1 f.,fcf.ffyf!7f if - - y, ,fs fr aff :,,sf,.f,, F fff,'s,,a ,L s, ffslxf-U -f ., , - - - gy , i l i F l,,t . , . , - - 1 jf ,ff 47 J, 7 X if, f 1,-,fQ,g4gf ,-,fi f ff fy s,, ,QR if ti., :i,fQ7,g, I ' ' ex ww ,, ff f fvf f Wyiw- 'fifffs ,. q mf Q, 1 H1-wzsf riff . . - ' ,V ff ' ,,,- X ' , ff f ,f 1 , 0 iivfnixg ,xc ,ff 7-We fi. ,fy sfmfiffi 4, 1 1 ' ,f N473-Z ff if 17 fyj-ywy wfff - W we f "-' if 155' fe f if ,, 1 si Sfmt' C t I t I I I I Just as both schools have the same name, they also have the same interests. Football is an appropriate example of this common enthusiasm. A football game provided an opportunity for both social and recreational fun, while players learned teamwork and cooperation. Competition, too, proved to be a develop- mental skill that coaches feverently at- tempted to instill in a player's character. Ultimately, there were two opposing forces: students wanting to have fun, and grown-ups wanting only to win. But, by the end of the year, the two roles com- bined and became apparent in young and old alike. 178 ' Football JH l THE EIGHTH GRADE football team is front row: Rodney Bell, Jim Carter, Mark Alfred, Marvin Atkinson, Darrell Brown, Bryce Davis and Mike Scotty second row: John Ourada, Bob- by Leppke, Rodney Drew, Casey Gibson, Dmitrius Rand, David Farley and Tony Brooks, third row: Bill Batiste, Shan- non Wells, David Davis, James Davis, Derek Cubie and James Young. Coaches: Bob Beams, Mike Van Valkenberg and Don Blackhead. FIVE OF THE Junior High's top players pay careful they try out for the high school varsity team. Accu- attention so that they will be veterans by the time racy and percision is what they strive to achieve. Q, Sirfvismtii GRADE fsootsAr.L' y my USE y ly 4y.Nimi12l . l l r Q0 irii I ' , I ' "" ,',: fly 'VV' " lWil3O!T, r . at , 1 20 l l ifskeilvd my it 14 if ia 7B'!1G rrllT l v ' y 0 yiir Q20 it iiyy RedCJ Q r Oy Q l- riir , Thoreau 14 r - v l 7 Hamilton y y y ' 7 l r l l l Anderson, l 4 12 y y yy E36-il, yy 6 y f l iyii yyry y if f fl , l PLAYoPFs f r , , Q React is 6 yr E l l E l l Won 5 Lost 5 l THE YARDAGE BEYOND the line of scrimmage is Tommy E Eppler's turf. He must command deceptive moves with "soft" hands in an endeavor to receive the ball and score. Football JH 0 179 , f Lf, 'VVV , I f ' f I' ,Z f, 2 f 4 , , f f ' r 'li 15' i ,X 5 fi' f f, f ff f , M : y 1 , W 5, 3 ' if fr f ff Q, , V ,X , x W f 3 r, g- 5 47 ff A , 14 4 ff rf " ,W f, W ,r 7 ,W W 74' Z' ff , f f ,V f f' " rf f' gf ,' f gig at uf rt, ff ,X V Z, 91 ,W , 1 fr w My ,Q f W if ,, let . Q ' ,ff ,ri Q ,, ,f M ,f ,g if :ff " 4' f ,iw 'z,2i,gi , ' ' ,7 fr I f W f ' f! ff 4' ' f, f , f f, " ff' V W' ' 4-www 0 , , 6 ff 4' 53 , 4 ,, , ff ff jf , ff , r ' G 4 zz W Z j ,ft 1 fi :ff 4' f f M M , H ,f ff f, 0 , , if ,ff 5 4 f 1, ,V A ,L , if f ff gp af' ,, t Q ,X f 42 Q ,f Q , it , x ,f ff W ,rf xr ,y ,ff in-ww, ,f f , ,V ff f 'ff af ,ff rf 4' ,f 4 If ,f Q" ff f ' fr ,, 2 , , 'X 4 J yr 1 fi ,f f , , Z ,, ,, , , ,,, x ,e, X' A X ,rf,4,, iw' f fu if ,r f rOynce:7aygalrt Eldson yll, has12rrsulcceedegdginT producing two eagerand productive ju-T nior high girls' basketball teams. The eighth grade team showed the fine work that they had put into practice each time they set toot on the court. They hoped to ,produce the kind of teams that their peers wanted to see play, and they were cer- tainly on their way. , devotion. Showing improvement , over their seventh grade year, the boys drew ia crowd wherever they went. Their fall-seaf, iyjif ' ,, ,,,, ft, U ,4 5 'fy M I If , X, 4,1 I, K, 7,2 The girls were not the only example-cf, ' f wi ., Wim e ew. t Q V 4 s N f V 2 t 4 ff f ff ff ff I4 f fr Y M I Er EISUQPYYV Sarraf emensteiinzf Srnannien Donna5'fiefff'T0Wi,!,K9r5ff ers, ChristieHorwrvrMri,r:neiierWili1emS,,f Jim Schottner il,i ,rrr f l,,, , Q V T f riiir ,,,r ,i,, ,rirr son was one to be proud ot, riy, f f " 4 , rr ff f THE MEMBERS OF the seventh grade girls' basketball are: front , ,,1, cf' ,lr f' :ff r' ,:77 fc' MV" mn 227 ,mf ,V 'f ' M, .W , ,,,, W, 1 a, , it 'T' , ' ,, W2 fm 2 zz' 15' l Ep if it , f f , 7 A , , I fm ff! fr: 9 , 4 W, , , X , if f f ,f , l iw f W, i, If will f ff i Q' ' ' iii ff ka ff l row Julie Dunbar, Jennifer Clark, Tika Martin, Mona Stantieid, T T and Gina Rossg back row, coach Pete Dosser, Paige Dosser, Jill ! Miller Am L ons Tori Laursuel, Linda Scott, Carol Highfield, y l Y Y , and coach Ramona Stanfieid. 180 JR High Basketball it 5 , ,,,,,, , ,, ,V 'ff,: z'nl'W ij W' ,Efi f mwff' , ,f , ,mf 1 f X ,ff ff' ,, V' MW' ff ' , ,, ' f X , "ff,wi',,f"'7,:f',,,ff'f ,,W,Vf ff' ,,f A ' , ' mf' , f y f, , X , 272 f - W ,ft 7" f f JW . , 7 IN' .5 77" , , ,ff f W 'f ff , f ff X X f X f if, f ' 17' 'nf f , W WW ,wf f ff mf ' , f My ,f f ,M ffw ff , f ,W ,ff eff! W fy ,f'f,W'Q, ' ff' ,fziff mi ,Q ,fy M ,W ,, W ,M 7!f,Zf,k,yW,f!'W ,W ,MW f ,, , ,,. f , f fyf7 2" wtf' I , X f ff fi,f,ffff',ff' f ' wfifnr' -5 ,, ,f,, ,,ff,,ff,7 ,W 4 W' M, eff, f ff Z7 ff , THE AEIGHTHA GRADE looy's QACteam includes front row, David,Dutiy, Barry Calvin, Randal Read, Scott Ro- binowitzg back row, Tony Scott, Jerry Williams, John .nTOlT,Brien, and Scott Davis. ,Belowyz TWO EDISON QATEAMS play against each other ' E 2 ,, 'f,!,'i',e s,'f,f-1z'92ci",i 7' ' 2' If M" f U If ffl ' guy 4 ,AM ff-W1 ,ff if f pf 'W tw, , ,, , I l I WYKVKZVQ 155+ ,Lie fi .fi wg' f ,l ,' af: +4 .1 , 2 ,Q :f,af,,f '24 "7 W .fipfat 2.:4,f.w'f, . Q - 4 -iii? at J lf pi -,faftizf ?'1t,fffi3i?,faf ,. ti I. ' ,gif 1 gg ag- f' THE EIGHTH GRADE boys fgreenfieam ftnclufies front row Sean Heard, Sean McGee, Ftustyjvlercer arren Haddock row 2 Tommy Brrghtmlfe Steve Handel Eamon Henson g K I ' ,V ,,,V ,ff l a ll t ,, I I , ,, 1,6 'X ,W ZW' ',,,w 'ff' ,Wfjmf I Vw" ,,,, 'K , I 5 l ggilfi-f I . ,Z ,, -, 'f ,wow ,f Q h, f' V f f f3: Eddie Raschenz, back,rjpvcf,lfSteye,3WtxltefgJchn jvlarbert, and l f, . 1 " " , f ff' 'f ,, ,,,, ,,,,' " V , t L f, I , I, fys' ' ' 'f -5-1235 - " f ' ,f f' '4ffW,,,MW,,f 7f,!yZW "ii,,,fffWjcfW I, W, ',,'f 'f ' -L Ted Brrmtngham 4, ,,,JW ,,,, X 4, 7 ,AW A WW, ,, M, X W ,,,W,,,, ,MW ,wig ,171 ff eff' ,, , W, ly! f W ,, , W4 W W, H ,ff ,V ,,,,, ff W ,,, f wi A' if! ' W, ,Z M ,M M, , ly, , if THE EIGHT!-l GRADE boys B white team includes front row, Jim Sewell, John Clements, Allan Smithg row 2, Luke Walker, Mike Scott, Dan Langenkamp, Kyle Mangelsg back row, Lloyd Noris, David Winters, and Bill Hadley. , ' JF? High Basketball ' l81 f xc ig - X ,' J 0 5, - , - I f c Q, . f , - ' 2 ' I , X My 3 X V' i, If ,, I K . I 9 .. h H f yi, f, yn- W by M -f f. VC, fa - 'V -c , 'f I ,qw , ,If 4 4 , , W W' , " f f cf ' 7 , 'W , 7 9 f 0 ' 1 ' 2 f' .Xi 4 . , ,cf ,, f S 4 , " ',' , , ' . ,v. Q , W s ,QL 4' W ' 'Xi 'i K I L A - , ' : ,' . 'f Q K 5 ff I Q X K if x ' ,f V 1 W i f W1 . , i W? K . K 7, If f zu x H L' - 4 p . W swf: . f, 4 , 4 , , ,y fx . , . , f. f, Q ,, K f, f ,ifcf ' 'f , f ff ff? " K Z M ,, .X ff, W, f X N4 . , ,f Ac 'W' 'f W Q! Wk-M X .- ,, , , f f. ,, W V Y V c ,cpq 1c i,,tco,QQl'uS9, jf3lY 7 f6 S 2 gisifi cc ,, rcquirdd in , jUn,i ckl ' 'high l basketball were a- major part,of each team's success, Twiceyveckly practices including drillw after cfdf iII paid off in the games provihg coach knew best. , 4 I f. , K ,--- NNW, V, I, 1,,,,,,, ,, 5,11 3 ,D 7, 77 WW V 1 X S6011 cccc E 9f3iQrQ5f4T0Qf1 Q 2365646 Rwiffqclcoilin,,HinfiS:,cfQ'Hy,cGOOlGb6 EWG? F?f?:1'ftiff,l c2fiG OrnGllc -Ha1,Gh9f if8U df csilchiayc c2c M,GShfLc lihbveri csEv,ENTH5c5mxQE5zisqnkg-f1 Ra:1i1fshootscia cc 'c sa asa, c ket, scoring c1woypocintscc,foXr,his team,., Righf: JTHE ,SEVENTH GRADEXA cream pauses fcrc ca, cc Shoff 1Sira'f6fQY yancdcpgpc talk, with their cciich. f 182 v JH Basketbait 1, , W,,W,,,Wv Q ,V M, , QQ ,,,,, I , 7 ,, ,, W I ,,,, ,W , , w, ,C fff ,, , , , ' , 10, , 0 ,,,,gfV MMLVH fv! fy, .- ff f ,yy , f ,W , ,,,,,,,,,x,,,,,,f Q ,f ww, Om .,,f. kg? X , f ff - f,,f,,,, ,,,f, , , , 'ff f M, ,, ,, , ,, W "",, V, V, ' f ff WV . f f' ,I Qi 1 ,W ,,,, ,gf Www, M , V '- Q W. aff ,,f , fff ,,,Q ff 'Vi , . ,M ,J f, fff, A V,,,,LV!x ZW, , QW I, ff, W ,HV W ' ,W f ,f,f A ,V,,, ,,, Zff r W ,,f,r 4,2 ff ,ww ,ww wr, " la"ff"' , 2, ,,u,,,:,f f f" f ,, , f f f , ' , W, ,,,W,,,: wwf fy ' r , , f f ' , , ' ' , r learn includes front ,Perryi,Duhnamg rowqz, Nick Dean, , Effimlefl b3Gkfef0Wa Damon Malmefdr 1, ,,,, . , , ,, ,, ,, ,, , ,,.., r l .. l , W , , ,, J . r, ,X ,Mafkh Oliver, H, l K K x X . Siliiff' L,.xf.X xg, Q3 Q! . Sm ,A ww 3: sf 143' Sikrbvx g,aa-l.1M.,.. ff fM"772f,Z' ' f , , of :FADQYQQArf,SEV,ENTH15QFK39lfDEB12dQ6SiH1gbil.Of Gheefiead- l r 2fll?Q411W'1l'Qg2ShC50fif'lQ26, layfvlirg f1L9fi11'NlCK DEAN ,TAKESW f L amgfrfrfball ,,, lowarclfihls, gQall,gwitlrrthe, opponent travellnglf, behlifaPfanrirslfhise,SrfareQv. hef pauses i0Efil3d r i af! Lf" Q' flff GRADE B Green team, includes front row, Steve Chirstopher, Scott Blosser, Ernie Sanders, Adrian Parkerg row 2, f1wi'Kevin, Rogers, Curtiseworsley, Robbie Gourdg back row, Kevin all fKing,'Mlke Harper, and Craig Carnagey. JH Basketball ' 183 T eldom were there purposes so distinct and constant this early in a lifetime. Yet through their desire to reach ambitious goals, these sen- iors have had to conquer obstacles. Their pride, glory and satisfaction were all earned, e has been called by the Tulsa press "a menacing tarantula, lurking with six arms, one for scoring, rebounding, defense, assists, blocked shots and steals." Starting since his sophomore year, his presence has energized the basketball team to winning seasons. ARCHIE MARSHALL was named All-American, a presti- gious national title. Back row, third from the left. he perfected herself in all fields of academ- ics with an outstanding scholastic record and exceptional testing scores. The mark by which all others measured their achievements was set by her. KFIISTIN GILBERTSON was not only facts and figures, but as she stated, "I am a normal person who can channel my energy into whatever l want to accomplish." First row, third from the left. Twelve Variations Gf Success X . ix 14 , ff- , 1840Essay, e P q. ey , Q , W -we if iv? '!'yfx,,, 4 M , ,, , f a-iiwiffwqwf vwrviyvvyyyid-, 'f Si ,ur merica was not an easy adjustment from Vietnam. She had to overcome both oth- er's prejudice and her own self-doubt. "When I lived in Pennsylvania, I did not-want to accept myself," but after a move to Oklahoma, her out- look grew brighter. Peer pressure lessened and she very quickly adapted as friendships fell into place. Because of her ability to makegood grades and to exude her cheerful personality, PHUNG NGO soared to the top of her class. Hrst row, second from the left. I I want to be happy - and there are more ways to be successful than having your name in bright lights on Broadway." His acting began in Eliot Elementary as a third grader when he secured the lead role in Yankee Doodle Dan- dy. Since then, ROBERT HUDSON has given audiences some true-to-life performances. Through this, he theorized that "acting has helped me to learn more about myself." Middle row, second from the left. onveying qualities of leadership, she was twice elected a representative of the stu- dents. Although her influence in school govern- ment made an impact, she excelled in basketball as well. "I try to be a good person, and to do my best at everything." MANDY FILES was that and more for Edison. First row, first from the left. n every cIass,he was that one determined student who refused to let the drudgery of school get him down. With such a resolute atti- tude, he was the model pupil: never a late paper or an unsatisfactory grade. KEVIN DOOLIN was a senior to be admired, because as he stated, "I always tried to put forth the effort." Back row, fourth from the left. hosen as a representative of the United States due to her scholastic achievements and community interests, she participated in a student exchange program, "The Israeli Con- nection." She toured Israel to talk with young adults about the American way of life. "I am a creative person and always willing to help oth- ers." CINDY CHUPACK performed in talent as- semblies and worked towards a journalistic ca- reer by contributing to the school paper. Middle row, third from the left. cademically, he was either superior or equal to those in his class. When some gave up, he pressured himself to persevere. His determination was not an obsession, but a will- ingness to try. Those who knew DAVID WRIGHT felt a great deal of respect for his accomplish- ments in the learning environment. Middle rom fourth from the left. he move from Mexico City to Tulsa was the path that subsequently brought her here. Identified by her dynamic personality, she made friends easily, established herself as a team play- er and as an achiever in the classroom. ANNE MEINIGUS dream of total school involvement be- came reality during her reign as Student Council President. First rom fourth from the left. is ambition to help others was "because if you put some of yourself into society, only then are you making a difference." He was a volunteer at nursing homes and an active partici- pant at his church. The great honor of represent- ing Boy Scouts all across America was awarded to him. At school, he was a musician and the drum major of the marching band. BRETT VAUGHN made a contribution to society. Back row, first on the left. ttending summer schools, practicing hours daily and playing with the Tulsa Philhar- monic were the steps it took to become an award winning violinist. JENNIFER WAGENER did it because "it makes me happy and if it makes someone else happy then that's all the more reason to continue." Middle rom first from the left. break thingsodown into smaller, more com- prehendable parts so that I can under- stand them better. l have always had a natural curiosity to know the specifics." He was multita- lentedg proficient on the piano and on the foot- ball field. KEVIN EMMONS has always had the potential for greatness. Back row, second from the left. hese seniors portrayed a multitude of aspi- rations, because they possessed an enor- 'nous amount of talent. They setthe example for others to follow and had the dedication' required to Obtam results' ,Y 3 Essay' 6 185 ' -.asm .-f:.44.rq: ., . H- 1 . - . 1 fer,--A-,af 1:1 Aus' ' --eff 4- r . - -' .isf--.f-'fri i :fav -2...-if . ,f .1 I si-if " '7 aff A1-1 -A -:ff 5 - -- L :-lips. 1-S .- . ,K ' ,gf - -gg.: aT..::fi5, 1- W li-'ki' T? REALIZING THAT PLANTING tulips is back-breaking work, Kevin Emmons and Beth Shillingford stand prepared and ready. BEAUTY PADIATES FROM Kelly Ferguson, Diane Gawey and Julie White under the hot spotlights at the Junior Miss pageant. All three have a severe case of the butterflies. Trends Give Personality Although many kids found Algebra or Political Philosophy to be mind-boggling, the personalities of different individuals provided a greater source of intrigue. All varieties of trends expressing these per- sonalities were seen in the halls. As usual, topsiders were a must with all junior high students. New wave or burr hair cuts, mini-skirts and funky T-shirts began in- creasing in popularity along with a revival of pearl necklaces. Certain activities also exhibited the per- sonalities of students. Valspeak, massive Trig or Calculus parties and being "mel- low" at the Annex Mall all contributed to the students' unique qualities. Because of these qualities, kids were fun to watch and terrific to know. 135 . People Division , People nnnnpgm 'Wm INGRID FEATHERSTON AND Kelly Nash patiently wait while their friend gasses up her car at Quick Trip. ,L V WHILE TAKING A leisurely walk through Woodward park, Shelly Brooks stops to talk to her new found friend. She finds the park great for relaxing. People Division 0 187 Y A,, H A 7? , .4-ff -1 f 17 Aiwa- .X 1 ls' f ,Ak 'I , k 'Q I 'JI' - '- 1 H, . 'L' t' N X ' X 1 R gf. NRM A by V A f i r X f ' L f nay g Q 4, If-, qi, 1 ,' 9 V 11 ,J V 1' ti I 5 L ' ' , Q . , . g i Y' ' '53, ' jf 7 f :xm- ,73 A : W3 , ,,,, 'i I 1 -1 fn, A I f I i ' 'T ' - 16.5 I . lily it , . '- gin, . WITH A GRIN on her face, Kristin Gilbertson takes a final education. Now she is oft to bigger and better things. lt is walk away from the school from which she has just time for college, a second step in furthering her knowl- graduated. She is believed to be reminiscing her past six edge. meant to her years at Edison and how much they have IT SEEMS THAT Jett Wilson finds his elbow more interesting than the conversation he has just heard. 188 ' Seniors 1 S l SCOTT BURK IS usually quite intrigued with his computer, however today, the mood hasn't hit yet. LINDA MOELLERS, taking time out of her lunch to listen to a joke laughs uncontrollably - almost to the point of tears. Finally Here Senior excitement once again en- hanced the students and all effort was put forth to get involved in various organiza- tions. One particular organization was, of course, the Senior Board. Every Wednes- day morning at 7:30 a.m. they met in room 44 under direction of Melissa Henke, class president. At each meeting they discussed ideas for money making projects such as dances, hayrides and garage sales. All profits from these events were put in a safe place for further use to finance the prom and purchase a gift for the school. THE SENIOR CLASS officers are Susan Herndon, secretary, Bill Gavras, treasurer, Howie Rosenthal, vice-presidentg and Melissa Henke, presi- dent. COULD THE SENIOR class officers be taking bids from Those attaining blue-dotted cards from meeting atten- their members? Of course not. This was just a fun way dance got to vote. of allowing them to vote on subjects of discussion. SENIOR BOARD MEMBERS are: front row, Melissa Henke, Laura Lee Sanders, lngrid Featherston, Sa- die Reynolds, Candi Merifield, Betsy Grabel, Phung Ngo, Mandy Files, Greg Walwer, Judy Beck, Ra- cheal Parker, Lisa Auerbach, Maggie Myers, Susan Herndon, second row, Polly Price, Lisa Whitson, David Wright, Doni Young, Lori Gernhardt, Joy Phil- lips, Phong Ngo, Laurie Tyler, Rob Read, Ken Shingleton, Sherry lbraham, Anne Meinig, Beth Shillingford, Howie Rosenthal, Bill Gavrasg third row, Stacy lngle, Kelly Merle, Robert Hauger, Melin- da Mobley, Kelly Nash, Christy Volksdorf, Anna Solliday, Jill Wyatt, Andrew Zeligson, Todd Etame, Greg Fairlie, Rob Hudson, Eric Rubin, Kevin Em- mons, Jim Tenney, Jay Jackson, Cindy Chupack, Philip Lee, Teresa Manipella, Barbara Barton, fourth row, Lenya Robinson, Bernise West, Denise West, David Cortwright, Clay Horton, Jimmy Gille- spie, Jeff Wilson, Jim Barnard, Sam Coughran, Ke- vin Slack, Scott Burk and Kevin Doolin. Senior Board 0 189 Seniors Dbserve Horizons .4 -f H X If ' 1 r 1 fff X ff! 'E ,V ' ,.,, ' QWW4 7 W, ri 717-ff -4 DAVID WRIGHT, GREG Walwer, Jen Wagoner, Tracy Kaplan and Gwen Clark are attentively involved in a weekly meeting of the National Honor Society. Shawn Alley: Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress, Thespian Club, Wrestling. Sophia Ashford: DECA. Kenny Aston: Basketball, Cross Country, Football, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Stagecraft, Track. Sheila Aston: Class Boards, Concert Chorus, French Club, Honor Roll, Mixed Chorus, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, Student Congress, Volleyball. l ffl Lisa Auerbach: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Computer Club, Golf, Honor Roll, Mat Maids, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Student Congress, Thespian Club. Nicole Babb Derek Baker: Class Boards, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Roll, National Honor Society, Newspaper, Pep Club, Student Congress. Jim Barnard: Class Boards, Football, Honor Roll, Library Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, Stagecratt, Tennis. Debbie Barnett Barbara Barton: Basketball, Class Boards, Honor Roll, l.etterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Volleyball, Yearbook. Jerry Bayles Robert Bayles: Baseball, Honor Roll, School Service, Stagecraft. 190 0 Seniors ln my mind, l was beginning the first grade, but the calendar reminded me that the month was May and the year was 1983. Time had flown so quickly! l could remember losing my two front teeth, my first date, taking the PSAT, getting my license, ordering announcements and measuring for caps and gowns. All of this was in preparation for that big day graduation. With the rest of my class, we waited for our moment to file across the stage to receive our diplomas. Those slips of paper symbolized the past twelve years of our lives as did those bluish-gray uni- forms. As I sat there, l questioned what everybody else was thinking. Were they pondering their childhood? Or were they looking ahead to the future, feeling very small and young? With a short walk and a little ceremony it was over. And yet it was not overg but, a beginning in disguise. 4- Lisa Beale Lindsay Beavers: Pep Club Robert Beavers: Football Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Spanish Club, Track, Wrestling. Judy Beck: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Cross Country, French Club, Freshman Class Treasurer, Golf, Honor Floll, Mat Maids, National Honor Society. Pep Club, Student Congress, Usherettes. Jennie Bernbaum: Class Boards, Eyrie co-editor, French Club, Honor Floll, Latin Club, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, Russian Club, Spanish Club, Thespian Club, Total Communications, Usherettes, Yearbook. Patrice Bird: COE, FBLA, Pep Club. Beth Bligh Danny Bode: DE, DECA, French Club, Math Club, School Service. Obie Bolton: Football, Letterman's Club, School Service, Track, Wrestling. LaTanya Bradley: Freshman Board, Eyrie senior editor, FBLA, Honor Roll, Library Club, Pep Club, Russian Club, Spanish Club. Anne-Marie Brennan: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Cross Country, Eyrie, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club Secretary-Treasurer, Mixed Chorus, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Spanish Club, Student Congress, Tennis, Usherettes, Steve Briscoe: Honor Boll, Instructional Media, National Honor Society, Principal's Honor Boll, School Service, Stagecratt. Diane Brown: COE, FBLA, Mixed Chorus, Pep Club, Secretary of FBLA. Tom Brown: Baseball, Instructional Media, Letterman's Club, Stagecraft. Darla Brumleyi Pep Club, Softball. Charmetrea Bunch: COE, FBLA, Honor Floll, Letterman's Club, School Service, Track. Scott Burk: Basketball, Class Boards, Football, Golf, Honor Boll, Junior Class President, Letterman's Club, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Student Congress, Tennis, Track. Robert Burton: Class Boards, Cross Country, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Student Congress, Thespian Club, Track. Harold Butler: Baseball, Letterman's Club, Marching Band. Larry Calton: Class Boards, Honor Floll, Pep Club, Soccer, Tennis, Wrestling. Michael Calvin: Black Heritage Club, French Club. Tu Cao: Calculus Club, Computer Math Club, Honor Boll, School Service. Amy Capraro LaTrenda Carey: Senior Board, FBLA, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Mixed Chorus, Pep Club, School Service, Track. Seniors ' 191 Julia Chappell: Junior Board, FBLA, Honor Roll, Library Club, Pep Club, School Service. Sam Childers: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Roll, lnstructional Media, Newspaper, Pep Club, - Student Congress, Thespian Club, Yearbook. Cindy Chupack: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Roll, Mat Maids, National Honor Society President, Newspaper, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, Spirit Leader, Student Congress, Usherettes President. Gwen Clark: Calculus Club, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Roll, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Student Congress, Student Council President, Usherettes. Stephanie Clements: Class Boards, French Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, School Service, Yearbook. Jonathan Cobb: Honor Roll, Vo-Tech. Joe Collins: Basketball, Honor Roll, lnstructional Media, Letferman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Tennis. Tina Collins: Vo-Tech. JoAnn Conley: COE, FBLA, FBLA V.P. Cathy Conrady: COE, FBLA Reporter, School Service. Alison Cook: Honor Roll, Latin Club, Marching Band, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Principal's Honor Roll, Russian Club, School Service, Yearbook. Sabrina Corder: Honor Roll, Marching Band, Orchestra, Russian Club, Symphonic Band. BRETT VAUGHN SHOULD be conducting the band in an early morning practice, but senioritis overcame his actions. 192 0 Seniors Senioritis infects All lt began in late August with a 7:30 breakfast. The first exciting day as a real live senior had finally arrived. The classes were harder than ever before, but by unch time a senior had the pick of people and eating establishments to enjoy. Thanksgiving, with Christmas running close behind came before many realized how near the prom really was. Toward spring, the afternoon classes dragged with an outbreak of senioritis that reached epidemic proportions. At the end of May, with graduation so close, night- time socializing took priority as the thought of college dominated conversa- tions. They knew that this would separate their lives forever. ,- Sam Coughran: Senior Board, Concert Chorus, Instructional Media, Newspaper, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Becky Creasy: Class Boards, French Club, Freshman Class V.P., Golf, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Sophomore Class President, Spirit Leader, Student Congress. Beth Davidson: Basketball, Cheerleader, Class Boards, Concert Chorus, French Club, Honor Floll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Student Congress, Tennis. Clark Davis: Black Heritage Club, Cross Country, Letterman's Club, School Service, Track. Paul DeMent: Baseball, Class Boards, Football, Letterman's Club, Pep Club. Derrick Diggs: Basketball, Black Heritage Club, School Service. Fred Dixon Kevin Doolin: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Eyrie, FrenCh Club Treasurer, Honor Roll, Marching Band, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Floll, Student Congress. Laura Doyle Christy Dunkin: Class Boards, Concert Chorus, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club President, School Service, Spanish Club, Student Congress, Swimming, Thespian Club, Usherettes. Terry Eden Jennifer Elbon: Class Boards, Computer Math Club, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Fioll, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Ninth Grade School Service V.P., Spirit Leader, Student Congress, Yearbook. Kevin Emmons: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Football, Honor Fioll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, Math Club, National Honor Society, Principal's Honor Floll, Student Congress, Track. A Annie Etame Todd Etame: Baseball, Class Boards, Football, French Club, Honor Holi, Letterman's Club, Marching Band, Stage Band, Wrestling. Kieth Evans: Basketball, Black Heritage Club, DE, Instructional Media. Krista Fain Greg Fairlie: Class Boards, Diving, Eyrie, Football, Golt, Honor Floll, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Russian Club President, Student Congress, Swimming, Yearbook. Ingrid Featherston: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Ninth Grade School Service President, Student Congress, Swimming, Tennis. Kelly Ferguson: Modern Dance. Mandy Files: Basketball, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Floll, School Service, Softball, Student Congress V.P., Tennis, Usherettes. Van Forrester: Honor Floll, Instructional Media, Newspaper. Ellis Frazier: Black Heritage Club President, Class Boards, Football, Honor Floll, Letterman's Club, School Service, Track, Tracy Freeman: Class Boards, Cross Country, Honor Roll, Pep Club, School Service, Track, Seniors 0 193 Gregg Fuller: Eyrie, Instructional Media, Pep Club, School Service. Tondaleo Gamble Brent Gamster Jean Garrison: COE, FBLA. Bill Gavrasi Calculus Club, Class Boards, Football, Honor Boll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service, Senior Class Treasurer, Student Congress, Diane Gawey: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Modern Dance, Pep Club, School Service. Lori Gernhardt: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Boll, National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service. Kristin Gilbertson: Calculus Club, Eyrie, Honor Poll, Library Club, Math Club, National Honor Society, Newspaper, Principal's Honor Poll, Russian Club. Jimmy Gillespie: Class Boards, Cross Country, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress, Track. Cindy Gingrich: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Concert Chorus, French Club, Gymnastics, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, School Service. Herb Glock: DE, Marching Band, School Service, Stagecraft, Vo-Tech, Terri Golasinski: Cheerleader, French Club, Golf, Honor Roll, Newspaper, Pep Club, Senior Board, Sophomore Board, Yearbook. Betsy Grabel: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, National Honor Society, Pep Club, PrincipaI's Honor Floll, School Service, Spanish Club, Student Congress, Student Council Treasurer. Leona Gray Chris Green Chuck Greenway Don Grillot: Class Boards. Jackie Hall Beth Hallman: Class Boards, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Roll, National Honor Society, Newspaper, Pep Club, Student Congress, Total Communications, Yearbook. Lisa Hamilton Leslie Hammons: Class Boards, COE, FBLA, Honor Floll, National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Terrie Harmon: COE, FBLA, Honor Boll, School Service. Kristi Haug: French Club, Honor Boll, Modern Dance, Pep Club, School Service. Robert Hauger: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Honor Boll, Latin Club, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Boll, School Service, Eyrie senior editor, Student Congress. 194 0 Seniors ln Ouest Of Learning At the end of first hour, the daily P.A. announcements included our principal's famous last words, " good things continue to happen at Edison High School." The senior class was, more of- ten than not, the subject of such an- nouncements. They brought together the back-home friendliness of native Oklaho- ma with the creative insight of the great- est minds that have ever existed to achieve a united coalition. Their individual stories revealed nonsense, as well as out- standing results in personal interests. Ac- cordingly, the future could be predicted through this ingenuity. It should consist of something more than nuclear war, gov- ernmental suppression and political eco- nomics - rather, a world involved in hope and understanding. Herb Heavener Bita Hendryx Melissa Henke: Basketball, Class Boards, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Roll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Boll, School Service, Senior Class President, Sophomore Class V,P., Spirit Leader, Student Congress, Track, Usherettes, Volleyball. Lillie Henry Susan Herndon Brad Higgs Steve Hightower Billy Hill: Black Heritage Club, Honor Roll. Norman Hixenbaugh: Concert Chorus, Latin Club, Mixed Chorus, Orchestra. Brenda Honel: School Service. Diedra Hopkins: COE, FBLA, Honor Roll, Pep Club Clay Horton: Class Boards, Cross Country, Golf, Honor Roll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Swimming, Track. PHUNG NGO SEEKS help before school from Mr. Doblebower concerning her assignment from the previous night. Seniors 0 195 , 5, f A COLLEGE REPRESENTATIVE answers questions from college bound Clay Horton, Derek Baker, Jeff Wilson and others. l PAT STEINEFI, WITH the security of his liquid paper, hurriedly touches up an essay due later during the day. , Flob Hudson: Assembly Planning, Eyrie editor, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Poll, Newspaper, Pep Club, Stagecratt, Student Congress, Thespian Club. Anne Hutchins: Class Boards, Golf, Honor Floll, Latin Club, Pep Club Cecretary, Sprit Leader, Student Congress. Sherry Ibrahim: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Roll, Latin Club, Marching Band, National Honor Society, Newspaper, Prlncipal's Honor Roll, School Service, Thespian Club, Eyrie co-editor, Yearbook. Stacy lngle: Class Boards, COE, Concert Chorus, FBLA, Gymnastics, Pep Club, School Service. Jill Ingraham: Eyrie, Honor Roll, Library Club, Marching Band, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Yearbook. Bernet Jackson: Basketball, Black Heritage Club, Football. Jay Jackson: Baseball, Class Boards, Football, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress, Wrestling. Marquette Jackson: DECA, School Service. Randy Jackson: Basketball, Honor Floll, Pep Club, School Service. Cathy Jacobus: Cheerleader, Honor Roll, Latin Club, Pep Club, School Service. Eric Johnson: Baseball, Instructional Media, Letterman's Club, Pep Club. Fred Johnson 196 f Seniors Kids Create Confusion As you were rushing through the halls between classes did you ever take notice of the Seniors who were hovering in the counselor's offices? lf you did you saw mass confusion over matters concerning colleges, test scores and transcripts. Throughout the year colleges from all around sent representatives to Edison to talk to the college bound students. Each Senior assumed the responsibility of de- ciding the right colleges to attend. The reason backing their decision depicted ei- ther their choice of friends or the college which was best for their educational needs. But whatever choice was made the student felt it was the best school for them. l l 4 l l I Marcus Johnson: Class Boards, DE, DECA, instructional Media, Mixed Chorus, Vo-Tech Tracy Kaplan: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Floll, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress, Yearbook Managing Editor. Toni Kelly Elizabeth Kirberger: Class Boards, Honor Fioll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Student Congress, Swimming, Tennis. Steven Kobos: Basketball, Calculus Club, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Junior Class Treasurer, Latin Club, Newspaper, Pep Club, Yearbook. James LeBlanc: Honor Floll, Instructional Media, Pep Club, Soccer. Rich Lieser: Instructional Media, Latin Club, Pep Club, School Service, Stagecratt, Swimming. Milton Leiter: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Fioll, National Honor Society, Newspaper Editor-in-Chief, Pep Club, School Service. Charles Lewis Lance Lewis Penny Lewis: Class Boards, Library Club, Pep Club, School Service, Volleyball. Patrick Lopez Darrell Loyd: Concert Chorus, Eyrie, Honor Poll, Newspaper, Pep Club, Russian Club, School Service, Tennis, Yearbook. Michele MacAtee Kendall Mack: Baseball, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service. Teresa MacKool: COE, FBLA, Symphonic Band. Adrian Mahone: Basketball, Track. Ann Makar: Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Tennis. Matt Makela: DE, Marching Band, VICA, Vo-Tech. Teresa Manipeilar Calculus Club, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Fioll, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Fioll, School Service, Student Congress. Usherettes. Jill Martin: School Service. Shannon Maselli: Cheerleader, Class Boards, FBLA, Honor Fioll, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Kim McCauley Scott McClung: Football, Letterman's Club, Newspaper. Seniors 0 197 Don McGee: lnstructional Media, Pep Club, School Service, Thespian Club. Mike McKinney: Instructional Media. Susan McLean: Senior Class Board, Honor Boll,CPep lub. Annie Meinig: Basketball, Calculus Club, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Fioll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society Secretary, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Boll, Softball, Student Congress President, Tennis, Usherettes. Candi Meritield: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, National Honor Society, Pep Club Treasurer, School Service, Student Congress, Student Council V.P., Swimming, Tennis. Kellie Merle: Senior Class Board, French Club, Honor, Floll, Pep Club, School Service. Cindy Miller: Class Boards, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Floll, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Floll, School Service, Student Congress, Yearbook Editor-in-Chief. Melinda Mobley: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Mat Maids, National Honor Society, Pep Club V.P., Principal's Honor Boll, School Service, Sophomore Class Secretary, Student Congress, Swimming, Tennis. Linda Moellers: Concert Chorus, Honor Boll, Marching Band, Pep Club. Mike Moody Marilyn Moore: Girl's Glee Club, Pep Club. Jack Morris Teresa Mowery: Class Boards, Honor Roll, Pep Club, Student Congress. Maggie Myers: Class Boards, Honor Boll, Latin Club, National Honor Society, V.P., Pep Club, Student Congress, Tennis. Meg Myers: Cheerleader, Class Boards, COE, FBLA, Honor Roll, Mat Maids, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Boll, School Service. Kelly Nash Julie Nilles Phong Ngo: Calculus Club, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Roll, Math Club President, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Student Congress, Volleyball. Phung Ngo: Calculus Club Secretary, Class Boards, Coronation Chairman, FBLA, French Club, Freshman Class President, Honor Floll, Junior Class Secretary, Letterman's Club, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Floll, School Service, Student Congress, Usherettes, Volleyball. Choung Nguyen Oudone Nirathxay: French Club, Vo-Tech. Piaphonh Nirathxay: Vo-Tech. Viravan Nirathxay: School Service, Vo-Tech. Robin Nole 198 0 Seniors Seniors Set Priorities Everyone had an order of priorities, and students were no exception. This ranking of personal importance varied from per- son to person and from year to year. lt was especially difficult for a senior to es- tablish such a list to include homework. During the school day, this was apparent when students spent class time working on another subject. Even though the teachers consistently protested, the Eng- lish papers had to be completed and the math assignments had to be finished. An- other imperfection that upset the faculty was napping during a film or lecture. Yet this sleeping could not have been avoided for seniors sometimes felt a need to stay up late, thus making good grades to im- press colleges. BRETT SUBLETT TAKES time out from class discussion to study for an upcoming test. Tammy Oberholtz: Freshman Board, Mat Maids, Pep Club David O'Day Kevin Osborne Glenn Oschmann: Class Boards, Football, Honor Boll, Instructional Media, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Basketball. Margaret Ann Park Leanna Parker: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Boll, Mat Maids, Pep Club, , School Service. Flachael Parker: Class Boards, Cross Country, DE, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Softball, Student Congress, Track, Volleyball. Jeff Parks: Class Boards, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Ninth Grade Bed Cross President, Pep Club, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Student Congress, Student Congress Treasurer, Tennis, Wrestling. Bill Pennington Joy Phillips: Calculus Club, Cheerleader, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Floll, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, Student Congress, Usherettes. .Melissa Pittman: Senior Class Board, Latin Club, Pep Club, School Service, Spanish Club. Matt Plumb: Senior Class Board, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, School Service, Swimming. Seniors - 199 Robin Polin Patrick Powell: Concert Chorus, DE, Instructional Media. Paul Prather: Calculus Club, V.P., Class Boards, Computer Math Club, President, Eyrie, French Club, Golf, Honor Roll, Math Club, V.P., President, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Polly Price ANNE MARIE BRENNAN and Cindy Chupack show the under- i classmen what it takes to succeed in a talent show. Brent Ramsey: Honor Roll, Pep Club. Dana Ramsey Tom Raper Sadie Raynolds: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Freshman Class Secretary, Honor Roll, Latin Club l.etterman's Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Rob Read: Calculus Club, Class Boards, Eyrie publications editor, Honor Roll, Math Club, National Honor Society, Principal's Honor Roll, Student Congress. Heidi Reeves: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, School Service, Softball, Spanish Club, Student Congress. Chris Reznick Craig Rich 200 v Senior i PT l l i Experience Pays Off The word seniority was relative, yet needed no definition. lt referred to being senior in office and service to others, a preferment based on years of scholastic service. Underclassmen gained an under- standing of the term through the actions and attitudes of those older and wiser, the class of 1983. They were willing to show admiration that transformed into deferen- tial regard. Always, the senior moved with an air of confidence. lt was this self-assurance that continued the school's prestigious ac- complishments. The seniors held the dreams of the future which were to be the stepping stones for those to come. l ,Q-1- Casey Richards Jennifer Richens: Cross Country, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Track. Sean Ridgeway Kristen Roberts: Class Boards, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids V.P., Secretary, Treasurer, Modern Dance V.P., President, Pep Club President, School Service, Spanish Club, Student Congress. Lenya Robinson: Basketball, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Student Congress. Howard Rosenthal: Calculus Club Social Chairman, Senior Class Board, Football Manager, German Club President, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, Senior Class V.P., Stagecratt, Student Congress, Wrestling Manager. Eric Rubin: Baseball, Basketball, Class Boards, German Club, Honor Roll, Instructional Media, Junior Class V.P., Latin Club, Pep Club, Russian Club, School Service, Student Congress. Lynne Rush: COE, FBLA, School Service. Paul Rush: Instructional Media, Vo-Tech. Kathleen Sackett: Freshman Class Board, Honor Roll Arlise Salter: Black Heritage Club, Cross Country, FBLA, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service. Laura Lee Sanders: Class Boards, Concert Chorus, French Club, Honor Roll, Mat Maids, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Student Congress, Yearbook. Darren Scott: Class Boards, Honor Roll, Mixed Chorus, Pep Club, School Service, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Student Congress. Melissa Selt: Class Boards, Honor Roll, National Honor Society, Newspaper, Pep Club, School Service, Yearbook. Beth Shillingtord: Basketball, Calculus Club, Class Boards, Gymnastics, Honor Roll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Math Club, National Honor Society, NHS Treasurer, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Student Congress, Usherettes. Kenneth Shingleton: Class Boards, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Student Congress, Student Congress Secretary, Swimming. Kevin Slack: Class Boards, Football, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, School Service, Soccer, Wrestling. Todd Small: Basketball, Marching Band, Stage Band, Symphonic Band. Kim Smith James Snyder: Honor Roll, Marching Band, Orchestra, Stage Band, Symphonic Band. Anna Solliday: Class Boards, French Club, Honor Roll, Pep Club, Student Congress. Ginny Soper: Class Boards, Gymnastics, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, School Service, Usherettes. John Southard: Sophomore Board, Concert Chorus, Math Club, Mixed Chorus, Pep Club, School Service, Thespian Club. Diane Spencer: Honor Roll, VICA. Senior 0 201 ANNE HUTCHINS, KBISTIN Fioberts, Kelly Nash and Candi Meri- field express their participation at a late fall football game. John Springer Eddie Stanton Pat Steiner: Vo-Tech. Paul Steiner: Baseball, Vo-Tech. l , Lalithonda Storey: Black Heritage Club Historian, Class Boards, DE, FBLA, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, Student Congress, Track. Romita Stutts: Basketball, Black Heritage Club President, FBLA, Letterman's Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, Volleyball. Brett Sublett: Class Boards, Honor Boll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, School Service, Wrestling. Peter Tay Dawn Teague: Concert Chorus, Pep Club, School Service, Vo-Tech. Johnna Teas: Concert Chorus. James Tenney: Class Boards, Eyrie, French Club, Honor Boll, Math Club, National Honor Society, Newspaper, Track, Yearbook. Jeff Tetrick: Instructional Media, Pep Club. Jeff Tiger: Baseball, Basketball, Cross Country, Honor Boll, Letterman's Club, Math Club, Pep Club, Stagecraft, Track. Charles Transue: Cross Country, Honor Floll, National Honor Society, Prussian Club, School Service. Keith Turner Darla Tuttle 202 0 Seniors Class Cf '83 All students took part in cheering on the team, but seniors played a more im- portant role because they out-spirited them all. Senior excitement was superior and the class of '83 signified this with three fingers. Naturally the events were an excuse to get out with friends and have a good time. But whether cheering, socializ- ing or snacking at the concession stand, seniors and others showed a common re- spect for their school. lt was through this student concern that Edison was able to justify its claim as the best school in Tul- sa. A- " . f , l -' f if f f 7 w w' W f, , - , tg 77' 1.1 "WffQ'ff ' "" M ,cfs ' . If, .f. 'Ayn pf. if ' 11-'. 7 I Laurie Tyler: Cheerleader, Class Boards, French Club V.P., Honor Poll, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Student Congress, Swimming, Tennis, Thespians, Yearbook. Brett Vaughn Kristen Villareal Christy Volksdorf: Basketball, Cheerleader, Class Boards, Freshman Class Secretary, Honor Roll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Softball, Volleyball. Jennifer Wagener: Calculus Club, Concert Chorus, German Club, Honor Poll, Latin Club, National Honor Society, Orchestra, Principal's Honor Fioll. Stephanie Walker: Class Boards, Concert Chorus, Honor Floll, Math Club President, Mixed Chorus, School Service, Spanish Club, Yearbook. Greg Walwer: Calculus Club, Senior Class Board, Cross Country, Honor Fioll, Latin Club, Letterman's Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Track. Bernice West: Black Heritage Club, Class Boards, DE, DECA V.P., Glee Club, Instructional Media, Marching Band. Denise West: Black Heritag Club, Senior Class Board, COE, FBLA, Instructional Media, Marching Band. Ty Westfield: Class Boards, Honor Ftoll, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll. Julie White: Class Boards, Gymnastics, Honor Poll, Mat Maids, Modern Dance, National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Bill Whitmore: Cross Country, Honor Poll, Letterman's Club, Track. Lisa Whitson: Class Boards, Honor Ftoll, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress, Swimming, Track. Carla Wilkinson: Class Boards, Honor Poll, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Fioll, School Service, Softball. Jeff Wilson: Class Boards, Letterman's Club, Pep Club, School Service, Swimming. John Wolfe: Class Boards, Honor Ftoll, Pep Club. Susie Worsham: Cheerleader, Senior Class Board, French Club, Honor Roll, Pep Club, School Service. Jamie Worsley David Wright: Calculus Club President, Class Boards, Honor Roll, Latin Club President, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Boll, Spanish Club, Student Congress. - Jill Wyatt: Cheerleader, Class Boards, Honor Fioll, National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Brian Yeates: Cross Country, DE, Instructional Media Letterman's Club, Stagecratt, Track. Doni Ann Young: Class Boards, Concert Chorus, FBLA, French Club V.P., Honor Roll, Math Club, National Honor Society, Pep Club, Principal's Honor Roll, Student Congress. Karen Zeigler: Class Boards, Latin Club, Mat Maids, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress, Yearbook. Andrew Zeligson: Calculus Club, Class Boards, French Club, Honor Floll, Latin Club, Math Club. National Honor Society, Pep Club, School Service, Student Congress. Seniors 0 203 at -ummm-fwsmf..m1v-mmm www-Mwmmmfnw ur.. . . Y. , . ...,...W-A rW,,,,,,..f , , ,, JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS are Karen Carden, treasurerg RacheI-Arm- strong, president, Lori Hare, secrefaryg Anne McFarland, vice president. AS THEY DIRECT a board meeting, Rachel Armstrong and Anne McFar- land discover that leading the junior class requires much work. 'Z' JUNIOR CLASS BOARD members are Front row: Carie Martin, Corinna Treitel, Jacque Grisez, Anne McFarland, Lori Hare, Rachel Armstrong, Karen Carden, Roxanne Blue and Katy lnhofeg second row: Kathy Meinig, Tricia Kikugawa, Michele Van Atta, Leslie Custer, Debbie Day, Sally Reeves and Greg Luceg back row: Shandra Row, Matt Caldwell, Casey McDon- ough, Sam Ferris, Kris Ratcliff, John Wilson, Mark Walker, Melanie Gram, Ward Plato and Latisma Lee. 204 0 Junior Board Steps Away From Finale Survival was they key. Juggling work loads, doing homework and snatching a few hours of enjoyment demanded effort that was almost too much to handle. The pressure climaxed around mid-December when the dreaded research paper was to be turned in. Most of the term was spent on homework, homework and more homework. Organizing my time was a trick that I learned quickly. I grew sophisticated by attending operas and concerts while holding down responsibilities with a job to take care of the expenses. Even with all of those obstacles to a clear conscience, I did manage to have a bit of fun, especially when cruising the streets of Tulsa to show off my expert driving ability. By spring break "premature senIoritis" had set in and I eagerly anticipated sum- mer vacation. The free time was to be spent with friends on Padre Island and at the lake. I was very excited over the fact that when I would return to school in late August, I would finally be a senior. Rss f SAM FERRIS AND Greg Luce listen intently to the many topics discussed during Junior Board, A JUNIOR KARA CRABTREE uses her school service time wisely and works frantically on her homework in order to have time tonight for more important work. Q4 l A ji ff we eiwigiy I l , ff wiv ', ff 1. em K 1 f l KATHY MEINING SEEMS to be concentrating very hard on her government assignment. To compensate for her big assignment, she uses her "big" pen. The question is it it really works. RESEARCH PAPERS ARE a fact of life for all juniors, as Rachel Armstrong discovers. Wishing that it would all just f, ' . -I We f i We 'RT- 1? disappear so that she could run away, she wonders how she will ever survive. Juniors 0 205 Torn Adelson Marian Adib Anthony Adkinson Barbara Allis Brad Anderson Bachel Armstrong Shawn Arrington Ben Augustine Paul Babb Bucky Barlow Becky Barnes Amy Bashaw Phil Bashaw Doug Baucom Brent Beasley Michael Benzel Flobert Benzel Dandre Bettis Mary Blanchard Elaine Blohm Brett Blosser Shawn Blosser ROXGUDG Blue Sherry Blue 206 0 Juniors xlQ?lll'556l?1ALEgEESAMlNG IN the library Shelly Creel wonders about ' L A - Xrkl R ty. ,A I 1 , ' ' K 'K , 1 ,t '- r if l- .f X 1 r Hope Rises Above Fear 5? if A is 2 l can remember walking into the cafete- ria confidently that morning with my two number-two pencils in hand. Yet at the end of those two long hours I was a ner- vous wreck. This was the PSAT, a short version of the SAT which tested math- ematical and verbal skills. This was also the test that could influence or change my entire future, and I grew ill as l realized that this was only the beginning of a long line of standardized tests to come. 5922 1 v,fii ALTHOUGH THE PSAT requires preparation, Debbie Waldeck realizes that her homework cannot be neglected. Joann Crouse Shea Bond Andrew Bongifazi Jim Boyaci Jaime Brown Kathy Burd Janice Burnett Matt Caldwell Paul Campos Nga Cao Karen Carden Jeff Chew Stacy Clark Jay Cline Jerome Corder Tracie Cottrell Kevin Covington Brad Cox Kara Crabtree Steve Crawford Shelly Creel Juniors 0 207 Choosing College Hard Task Vernon Cunningham Leslie Custer Jim Damron Brenda Daubert Alescia Davis Debbie Day Chris Dean Jeff Dixon Kathy Dobey Tim Dobson Laura Dorwart Flick Dudash Jennifer Duke David Dunham David Dunlap Karla Ellis Karen Eppler Cindi Fairlie Kristie Fariss Steve Farmer Bill Ferguson Charr Ferguson Patrick Ferguson Michelle Fero Sam Ferris Jeff Fields Brook Finley Deanna Fleetwood Tim Forsman Amy Foster Lisa Freeman Julie Fulkerson LaTonya Garner Shannon Goad Dana Gossman Melanie Graham Floderick Grant 208 v Juniors Colleges were like people to meg each one distinct and different. That was where my whole problem began. Somehow l had to locate that certain university that was right for me. Yet choosing from among hundreds of campuses was no easy task. There were those upbeat me- tropolises, sundrenched beaches, homey state schools and impressive ivy leagues to decide among. The choices were di- verse, and racking my brain only gave me a terrible headache. Yet the knowledge that l had another year in which to decide my fate brought a certain amount of relief, and l continued to enjoy life as an elev- enth grader, one with freedom and few responsibilities. Cf course, l realized that my happiness was only temporary, and l dreaded the day when it would all end. M71 X ty ., , t fi! l T Z t l , l 4 , 'A 1 x, 3592? , 3 X XJ' , A N A , , 42 11, A I r 2 75 Still: V- . ff X ', W 5 5 6 ' -V 5 , JOHN LAWRENCE, KNOVVING that he will soon need to be making some hard decisions, checks into collleges that he would like to attend. Sarah Gray Fleneta Green Robin Green Jacque Grisez Doug Gulick Tom Hankins Lori Hare Dale Hartshorne Kerri Hawley John Haynes Kellie Hllligoss Francesca Hite Steve Hobson Jaccl Horne Tim Hovis Michelle Hudson Dana Hutchinson Katy lnhofe Molly Ives Jana Jackman April Jackson and ,-luxe. SCOTT LAWRENCE DECIDES to get more in- formation about colleges before he narrows his Juniors 0 209 Those Term Paper Blues The Tulsa County Library was every ju- nior's mandatory and dreaded "home away from home." lt remained open until nine o'clock for convenience, and it housed the materials needed for comple- tion ofthe research paper. Most had nev- er considered undertaking such a project until the English teacher mentioned it . . . in a moment of rashness. Endless labor was the remedy for that slip of the tongue, which involved probing, writing, typing and correcting drafts in preparation of a final copy. There were strict margins to follow, all "in the Guide," of course! The paper was truly a job for a super student, but it was a neccessary evil for the few, the proud - the juniors. Rochelle Jackson Sheldon Jackson Amy James John Jefferson Hope Jeffries Darren Jenkins Evan Jennings Kristen Johnson Flon Johnson Steve Johnson Wilburt Johnson Dana Jones Devon Jones Janetha Jones Tammy Kane Robert Keasler Kenneth Kelley Melanie Kelly Tricia Kikugawa Mike Kisler Scott Koons John Lawrence Latisma Lee Pamela Lee Jim Lein Baron Lewis Wayne Liddy Benny Longacre 210 0 Juniors TO REDUCE THE chances of making a mistake, Land Ormiston refers to A Sfudent's Guide to Writing the Research Paper before taking another step. K 4 GREG LUCE QUICKLY does some last-minute work on his research paper. 1? ll? .n.ll, S l is i 5 1 Regina Lowther Greg Luce John Mallet Eric Manning Priscilla Manuel Carey Martin Chris Massad Cameron Mayoza Rex McCracken Casey McDonough Anne McFarland Sean McGee Kathleen McLean Kathy Melnig Amy Melton Joe Mendenhall Debbie Merle Greg Metcalf Jody Miller Margaret Miller Cabrena Mims Al Morgan Mia Morgan Laura Mowry Tami Myers Bridgette Newton Nicki Nickle Steve O'Meara Land Ormiston Greg Osborne Daniel Ourada Karen Packard Susan Payne Sharonda Pearson Karen Pease Ronda Penix Montell Pete Theresa Pham Eric Pinkston Ward Plato Lysa Poteet Juniors 0 211 Calleen Pottorff James Pounds Lisa Pratt Chris Radcliff LaDawenna Ratcliff Sally Reeves Rich Reid Becky Riggin David Roberts Jeff Roblyer Chaundra Rowe Stephen Rylander Adam Scherwinski Eric Schlemme Mike Schmidt Andrew Schuller Yaionda Sells Michelle Shawger Brett Sheridan Dion Shuteldt Brian Smith Mike Smith Rick Smith Sean Smith Thomas Smith Lynn Tegeler Marina Thirion Jon Thompson Noel Thompson Arnatta Tottress Bao Tran Thien Tran Eric Treiber Corinna Treitel Kim Triplett Matt Tucker Julie Tullis 212 0 Juniors Wx K .ig Y. 'i ,131 H , 7,3- 62 Q T ,Q 9 " if if MWA? llgl AS SANDY YOUNG hops out of her dependable American-made truck, she knows Lee lacocca would be proud ot her 1 Z 2 -.,, W..-,,,., ,, ,. 2' f ff Z J' Wx 1 N f ,- f,f.,..a.W .4 t ,V . 'H'-wah 11- rff f M' fffwf 77 0 4 f f ff f ' 1 f WW f 1 ll' gf ff ? f ff f 46 mai 9 41.4 .1 4 f ,., ,. A, f e,-,. ,249 . J, W f ,Q ff 1 f X A W fl f K Wiz ': ' 1, ,, 5 'tx T , ,,, , 3 v -1:3 f : " - 442 Ar.: .,j,g.1f:'5 ii: L , Qffffl V if , L -' 1: K , fu., Eli 91453 M' ff'4"7f'ffWL'Q'!Wf. 4' L3 Parents Revitalize Economy ln a moment of desperation, Mom and Dad relunctantly consented to the idea of buying a car for my birthday. lt was the machine of my dreams - the four wheels that I had to have to survive - a new, shiny, white Chrysler convertible. Cruising behind that wheel on a cool summer night with my girlfriend was my dream of a life- time. I was appalled to learn that my par- ents were surprised at the car l chose. Their image was of a Japanese-made putt-putt that got excellent gas mileage. But instead I decided to get on the band- wagon with Lee lacocca and buy Ameri- can. They were so impressed with my speech that they allowed me to stay out late and lifted my curfew completely. My dream was no longer a fantasy, but reali- ty. Kathy Tyes Michele VanAtta K' W 't lITl al Debra Waldeck Gina Wallace Sarah Waller Regina Walters Patrice Ward Kristen Warner Ma k W lk r e er Reggie Wells David Wheeler Jeff Whitworth Devette Wilson Jodie Wilson John Wilson Tony Word Sandy Young Stacy Zang Kristen Zenke Julia Ziglar r 1 I JOHN HAYNES CLEARLY thinks that good gas mileage is more impor- tant than the American Economy, as shown by his little German-made pun-pun. Juniors ' 213 HEARING SOMETHING TOTALLY awesome, Kathy Hauger exclaims "OhmyGosh." After the initial shock of the situation, she fries to contain herself and react calmly. 214 ' Sophomore Board Like, Gag lvle To The Max Ohmygosh! Look at all these, like, freshmen! I'm,glad l'm not one anymore, fer sure! Because, like, l'm a sophomore, to the max! But, like, it's not easy being a sophomore. I mean, we're too young or too old for anything! Talk about the valley of boredom! It's incredible! But, like, lget to take driver's ed., Okay? I mean, I want my license, fer sure, but those simulators, and like the films with all that blood, l'm so sure! I mean gross me out the door! They are so grody! And, like my parents may not get me a car, l'm sure, hurt me! Then I'd have to drive, like, a station wag- on, I mean, gag me with a silver spoon! But my boyfriend, he's so awesome! Like, he's a senior, totally, so like, l'm sure I could just drive his car, so no biggie. But, like, next year I know l'Il have my own car, because l'lI, like, be a junior! And, like, a senior next, totally! So, l'm, like, almost at the top, but it's taking a long time to get there, FEFI SUFiE!!!!! V f wawniau HOLLY FISHER STRUGGLES to finish one more assignment before going home. MEGAN DAVlS, STEVE Jeffries and Mr. Crowell discuss upcom- BETH CRELL TAKES a break from work to consume her ing fund raising projects for the Class '85, pencil as Tonya Barnett looks on in astonishment. SOPHOMORE BOARD MEMBERS are front row: James Ward, Megan Davis, Pam Moore, Deanna Katz, Karen Reis, Kerry James, Julia Prather, Shannon Wall and Michelle Ives, second rovv: Lance Spellman, Carey King, Jeff Swanson, Jeff Snipes, Diane Cooper, Kathy Hauger, Ladonna George, Jenny Rubin, Steve Jeffries, Bambi Do and Mike Biggs. S O P H O M O R E CLASS OFFICERS are Megan Davis, president, Mike Biggs, vice presidentg Karen Reis, treasurer, and Diane Cooper, secre- tary. Sophomore Board 0 215 at N g f ' V N v l T wtf TC i. im, iaegutluco . C Ck CZ0LC3j, ,Lg tgJl ,J B ba! D f v ypcoondcl lot at as A fl t a4,ofmoullfla,x alma An ri ex D If aw 3 3 'X ' R ' , l S QQJJJ sQxjQ31Q Cftx, .Arnett t CKQLOJM VJ are Bored Sophs .ef can Adams A Q: X One of the primary things one learned rem Aim while a sophomore was "How to Hang A""eAmatUCC' V Out." Traditionally, the place for these ,y a underclassmen to do this was the Annex SJ Mall, where any bored Edisonite could be l rl ' l S Sylvestin ta Courtney Ash Kathy Atkins 'V 5 Stacey Austin Pam Baker Melinda Barnes Tonya Barnett Angela Barron Jett Baumann Christe Beavers Derek Benett Steve Berg Shari Berkey f Diane Besseris Mike Biggs Trey Biggs Penny Bittle Genae Blakely Kris Bode Elaine Bradford Wade Bray Jerry Bridges Sara Bridston Carla Britton Mike Brockman Kathy Brooks Bert Brown Charlie Brown Rodney Burnett Tonia Burns Danny Burnstein Walter Butler Greg Calvert Tina Cantrell 216 0 Sophomores fkf' tempted to try the delights at Swenson's Ice Cream Shop, catch a movie at the theater or wander into the infamous Fun- way Freeway and explore the patterns ot Pac-Man or the theatrics ot Tron. Some- times amusement was found inside Town- send Top Shop. T-shirt transfers to suit anyone's taste covered the walls while posters ot Magnum P.l., Loni Anderson and Erik Estrada tto name a fewy were displayed in all their glory. No matter where one went, at the Annex fun was abundant. K A vii f 6 , 5 4 x 'N -' 5 9312215 ., ,, V ,k., .,..,,.2 ,.,,. 4-Q, "' ' ..A. ' Tv JTC -2 f 5 , , iv I DESPITE THE COLD weather, Julie Madison would rather go out to lunch than eat in the cafeteria. lS IT U.S. History that Kathy Hauger and Julie Hays think as funny? ii' . l .l '- that , i l i , , , I 161 ,-S X 'N ' 47' B Af if tif? 3? R J. Pat Casey Traci Chapman Scott Childers Jennifer Clark Tom Clark Bevan Clarke Laura Cline Sammy Cobb Eric Cole Brenda Collins Diane Cooper Linda Corbett Nick Cory John Cottrell Drew Cowan Lisa Cox Ricky Crawford Beth Creel Scott Cropek Thurman Cullars Kim Cunningham Mike Curren William Dabney David Daniel John Daniel Cathy Daniels Dianna Davidson Megan Davis Nicole DeMent Sophomores 0 217 Bill Dillard Jackie Dillard Bambi Do Lashawanna Dogans Judy Doherty David Duke Jimmy Dunn Amy Dupre Mark Easley Dawn Easton Elise Elsberry Sylvia Ervin Courtney Erwin Curt Fain Ouantell Ferguson Wendy Ferguson Cheryl Fike Tim Fincannon Floshawn Fipps Alicia Fisher Holly Fisher Beth Franklin Eric Frazier Lynn Fries Kristy Friess Margo Fuller Tom Fulton Kimberly Galloway Mike Geiger l.aDonna George Bill Goldberg Sally Gordon Flochelle Hadley 218 ' Sophomores Nw., DUFilNG LUNCH DIANE Cooper day-dreams about the secret admirer who delivered red roses to her for Christmas. Sophomores Go For lt!! Among the many problems confronting a sophomore female was that of trying to capture an often elusive enigma: the infa- mous Senior Male. Often, more time was devoted to this all-season sport than to other trivial matters such as homework. These aspiring girls managed to find "ea- sier" routes to classes - easier because they happened to run by the chosen boy's locker, to lurk beside the door of the Senior Board meetings and to devel- op a sudden interest in all Senior Activi- ties: the Hayride, dances and, of course, the awe-inspiring Prom. Often believed to be the primary motive behind this pursuit, these underclasspersons found that this event provided a certain "prom"inence while waiting to be a senior themselves. f Us IN HOMEROOM, SHERRI Player, Alaine Trompler and Arnella Trent discuss every girl's favorite subject - boys! l l T M W ' f lt f ,I :Z , f, ff f ff!! N , . ,, f Vf Z Z , AM 3 1 5 , . ,.,,,,, W., V 1, ' 5 J' f J PM? l Q -, 'ff' ' f J' -Q 1 1" ' Z 70,2 i 1 , , 'ily' N 1 'i th , ry, at Kenney Hale Sunny Hall Karen Hargrove Angela Harnden Nancy Hartz Kathy Hauger Julie Hays Amy Hendricks Trevia Hill Becky Hiltibran Iva Holman Tiffany Horton Ronnie Hughes Diana Hunter Kay lngraham Michelle Ives Marcie Jackson Steve Jackson Kerry James Steve Jeffery Carnell Johnson Joel Johnson James Jordan Damon Judd Deana Katz Sophomores ' 219 Llnderclassmen Seek l-lelp The tenth year of school was much like the rest. Math, history, science and Eng- lish tended to become very boring. Stu- dents had older brothers and sisters who had taken these courses and were often very helpful at homework time, more so than their younger counterparts. This younger generation held the distinction of being "immature" Yet, sophomores claimed that they had grown out of that state into high school - a place where both their academic and social lives grew by leaps and bounds. E L L Shane Kidwell Carey King Darren King Kim King Judith Knight Diane Knighten Jett Lee Kym LeMaster Barry Lewis Kevin Lewis Shana Lewis Ed Lindsey Robb Lindsey Mary Lobaugh Jodie Logan Curt Looper Laura Lowry Jerri Mabin Lashon Mack Tyna Mack Julie Madison Eddie Mahan Anissa Mahone Robert Manley Joe Don Martin Mandy Martin Lynette Martinez 220 ' Sophomores EV' W "CONFUSlON" IS THE word to describe Mike Brockman's chemistry homework. at W ' if ' T , l 1 sig, ' ,T 'NX ig? N -'aff V- -2 'ggi is ffesff A L f N ---L ff- " 1 I - i ,, , - l DEANA KATZ TAKES time out to practice her heart-warming smile on the camera. She obviously has no problem in any ot her classes. DlANNA DAVIDSON PREFERS to work on her les- sons in the cafeteria instead of waiting till she gets home. lf. ' by in 7 y. 5' f ' 7 K2 X Z df Q ii ff Q ff , W, W xt ' -Q1 3 . H: . , wg ', gf' 15 ,l if f 4 ' f f M 47 .rv ZZ 40 ig W f l it Q l 4 X , W , 5 f X, gd X 4 Q an ' by i .---7 f A t f . 43, -1 4 f 75- W f f Wftffzfff " , f f Pi' G 1 ,ff 3 , f , V 3 K 52 '1 1 1? " 3- ffl- V . ' . ' .'. Ur'-1,-H' " ' ,I ,ffflh ' ei ry it it ' f f.. i f , r ' ms' l'r ,Hy fi' , , I 'ff , 1 ,X X 1 , Margie McCasklll Andrea McDonald Shannon McGee Sydney McKay Debbie McMahan Michelle McNack Tom McPherson Christy Means Jennifer Mecktessel Lora Lee Meier Robert Mingilton Julia Moellers Star Monroe Chris Moore Nichele Moore Pam Moore Jason Mullen Eric Mullendore Dede Nash Khatsarinh Nirathxa Chris Nunnelee Nancy O'Neil Lynn Oschmann Paul Padgett Laurie Parkison Fleagan Parr Stana Patton Christi Peacher Fiobin Pennington Vanessa Pikler Lisa Plpkins Y Sophomores ' 221 Tom Plake Sherri Player John Powers Julia Prather Quyen Quach Raymond Ratlift Tom Ratzloh' Chris Read Sara Redd Karen Reis Derrick Reynolds Melissa Richardson Bart Robinson Eugene Rolison Martina Rowe Jenny Rubin Mark Rush Kelli Ryker Danny Sanders Laura Sanderson Reena Sandoval Gary Savage Brian Scott Molly Shackelford Bridget Sikes Janet Sims Sean Smith Shannon Smith Jett Snipes Lesa Southarol Lance Spellman Michele Stamper Terri Stanfield Mark Stanton Kirk Steffensen Candi Stiles Jeff Swanson Lance Talbott Mark Tapelow Leslie Taylor Shawn Taylor Charles Tetrick Kyung Thompson Tracy Thompson Eric Tips Anne Tourney Binh Tran Arnella Trent Alalne Tromper 222 0 Sophomores W HOLLY FISHER, WHO is usually hard at work, pauses to contemplate the universe and to distinguish reality from illusion. Truly deep! 2' JL: Colin Tucker Robyn Turnbow Alan Vanderberg Robert VanNoy Cathy Venable David Vicent James Vincent Amy Walker Angela Walker Sally Walker James Ward Vonetta Watson Tommy Webster Darla Wells Peter Wenger Steve West Terri West Tracy Westerman Megan Wiedenmann Gloria Williams Theo Williams Melissa Willis Richard Winters Christy Woodburn Stephanie Worrall William Worrell Peggy Zaidle Sophs Leave lvlom Behind As the light was growing brighter at the end ofthe tunnel, sophomores were real- izing that the end was no longer a dream, but a reality. Along with moving ahead in the world, they had to comprehend that they were no longer alone, but a part of the group. They were all maturing and taking on more responsibilities coupled with harder workloads. Mom was no long- er the answer to their problems. Just the opposite held true. Working with people and solving bad situations tor everyone was the only answer. A solo performance was not the pathway to success. Getting along with others could move mountains in the right direction. Sophomores 0 223 Lost Again In Different Halls After collecting my nerve and an ounce of courage, I came out from behind the bushes and ventured inside the building. Numerous unfamiliar faces began to stare in my direction, as I tried to decide be- tween running home, or continuing for- ward with a smile on my face. The latter won the battle, and I soon found myself searching frantically for someone, anyone that I knew. I started blindly down the first corridor that I came to, Of course, I imme- diately found myself lost. Memories came flooding back from the first day of Junior High, when I felt the same way: confused. Yet, the days flew by and I grew more familiar with the customs and procedures of high school life. Still, one experience stands out about that year . .. my very first pep assembly. With no idea of what to do, or how to act, my class was virtual- ly humiliated. It seemed as though the upperclassmen enjoyed the "power" of age. In spite of being the target of ridicule, I heard one sentence which molded my character. It was Anne lvleing saying "This is your school, get involved!" and that was what I did. I went to class boards, STUCO, football games and even cheered for my class at Pep Assemblies. I felt like an intergral part of the schoolg I wanted to be an even better Eagle, and eventually, a senior. 224 v Freshmen Board CARRIE VESELY IS one of those many lost freshman who walked aimlessly about the senior high on the first day of school. i.....g,, 1 l FRESHMAN CLASS GFFICERS are: Shelly Vandall, treasurer: Shelly Shepard, vice presidentg Betsy Bally, secretaryg and Michelle Phillips, president. L, WWVVWX ww, L ynn" I i 1 rit f Q . X5 ,.,,',l - , ' .pf X X fi if Z , , aff ' W, f ff- ff! ff' z 1 3, 1-M A .Wir ,,, Li'f'1:wy 3, f ,,t1i"f1: y4f"'-",- f, If if .4,,, -M ig , f,, " - 5 f , I V: I 7' J- 144 ' W' ,V w- , bf V , g Sutton Abbott Robyn Adams Ricky Altaro Pam Allen Rodney Anderson llonka Anderssen Richard Armstrong Keli Arthur Johnna Bachle Betsy Bailey Rhonda Baines Jett Baker Robin Baker Ken Barefoot Leslie Barnett Laura Beavers Jami Beckham Robin Bednar Leta Bell Sean Bennett Vikki Berggren Tom Blackstock Jim Bligh Jacci Bollinger Sandy Bowers Thea Brackeen Debra Bradshaw Latrice Brookens Elaine Brooks Freshman Board 0 225 Vaneta Brown Flenee Bruner Masha Bryden Faren Bunny Jessica Burnett Mylissia Burris Danella Butler Bobby Cade Chris Campbell Tres Cantrell Heather Capehart Whitney Chapman Felicia Chappell Michelle Childs Andy Cobb Cheryl Collier Mike Coons D.J. Corcoran Sarah Cossey Keith Crain Clay Crosley Diane Curtis Roxanne Curtis Fiobin Daniel Wayne Davenport Amy Davidson Tom Dawson Kevin Day Sloan Dinkelkamp Jack Dixon Lashonna Dixon Lisa Doolin Erica Dorwart Troy Driver Stacey Duis Chris Duschel Kathy Duschel 226 0 Freshmen 1 . x X QM, , 3' 53 4 is-L' -ffl jg, K - V Q ,fly figs Q if Ajit X 'lr' , N4 I ,f r ga , x L, X 1 ' Freshmarrs Syndrome "What should l wear'?" This seemed to be one of the Freshman's main worries. He felt to be accepted in high school, he had to wear the latest styles. So it wasn't hard to find one of these underclassmen with their head buried in the latest edition of Vogue Magazine, in the every faithful Preppy Handbook. Many varieties of dress emerged including miniskirts, flat heeled boots and leg warmers. The imitations, although some- times overly elaborate, never fooled true trent setters. All the facade proved to them was the youngsters had little experience in the fashion scene and had not learned that style is more than fabric-deep. ,I C My A ,C T EX i' ' .a Li , f . V Q Kp . .Q r -x f , 'X , " ' ,-jk , ,, :VN 5- s f ?ih4f,gg1L 1 i ff? ' ' . .th fr w f g i-, 5: FA flrslil' W X I X i q- X. 'x,.-Q 5 -'grfftr 2513 Q w -Q Q . . P, at f 2' . ' 'f 1i.g,:,. 1. ,ggi-ve5f,.:,,k ,, . -. 1: s'1 "":,,v' ,"3.,f-:r" ' . 1 , 1 4 1 X S 5 X Q Q P S Q ,- 41633 E , . r, f.,, X, . My . ' tial ' W.-M-ff ll' jx . rg. A I.,5d,,v ' Z , J , Z ff 6 , k lj WANDERING THROUGH THE halls during class, Stephanie Grimm and Jennifer Powell rely on each other to find the way to the office. 1 'J ,W ,N W ff , , YZ 7 I 1' 5 ,JZ .9 it ,-,f. 1 4 'J W ff il if x X X X i e Stacy Edwards Brad Emmons Andrea Erwin Chris Eschbach Floger Evans John Evinger Miya Farmer Craig Fisher Mike Fisher Julie Fondrem Everette Foster Jeff Foster Jim Foster Charles Franklin Wendy Fraser Edward Frazier Scott Frommel Darren Garvin Jim Gilbert Christa Gossman Kavon Graham Shellie Gray Chad Greer Mickey Grillot Stefanie Grimm James Hall Jeff Hall Kathy Hampton Eric Hanseel Freshmen ' 227 Cassandra Harvey N I Scott Harkreader :,,V, V , ,V jf ,U,, ' . " Sarah Harmon Lf' - . Michele Hathaway I 1- Leslie Hauser . 'v. x , Meg Haynes ' 4 Tony Hazen ft, V. 'Ill vu f f., r. 2' I W' I , f 1 H .7 11:4 .1 .- 5 94 I 5 f nr " I ,fl , ,, X Linda Heavener Amanda Henry Shelli Hicklin Brenda Highfield Edwina Hilliard Chris Hollich Loleta Horne W. . , . Jean Houk Fred Howell r. , 1.1, Sandra Hudnall I ' - Brian Hunt Q. ' Tammy Janda " H ff' Dana Jeffers , we , C ff ., , , , F , , 5 l M " 1 7, ., , , ga vi-'ff.fr:f':f ,- z 2 f, f 5 "1 ,J yn f f tm I f . 1' , 'X ff 9 KM!! incl, .W jg Xf, it f f , W fit I if f 1 av "' f . 'if fr f 'Q 4 .. ..,.4f . .V 1 , Q. ,fn r M.,-:-f-atm , . .ff F ,Wf I ,M f My f y 5 Lf Y . . 5 , :VM I 2 ff, Z! G V7f X. is ' J ,ri 5 jf : ,Q Wt- . f rye, .1 if-I . , 7 ' '," W 4 ,516 'rt I .4 aj 2 I Q if fy ,,,- iiEfiAQf"' ::7' V " 2 9 2 5 . 3. , is I .fy Flichard Jetlerson ii .I W . A Sharron Jenkins Sondra Jenkins Chris Jevifbert Bridgette Johnson Don Johnson John Kincade Sherry Kirk rt I , 52:5 I' . Can Yau Say Freshmen'?'? "Hello Muffy!" "Hi Sam! What are you up to?" "Oh l'm just trying to decide what to wear to the Freshmen Mixer. I don't have a thing!" "Well, I thought l might wear my pink Polo under my green sweater with my Levis and topsiders, but I don't know. I don't want to be the only one wearing that." "Well, It you wear yours then l'll wear mine, but it you don't l'm sure, I'lI feel soooooqueerrrf' "Okay, I'll wear that. Listen, I heard there will be a lot ot re-e-a-ally cute senior guys there, couldn't you just die?" "Yesl Well I gotta go now, my mother is yelling at me to get off the phone again, so l'lI see ya there!" Okay, bye bye!" 228 0 Freshmen 1., SLOAN DINKLEKAMP AND sylvestine Arketa share a joke in the hall before class. SAM MILLER, HOLDING her favorite bear, debates whether to wear her own clothes or steal some from her unsuspecting older sister. 7 .1 V ,V . -- fffvsf ,V fi v Q f ffyf Yi? 'If' f "-We ,' 'f ,'f "Sl '77 1523 3. ', '44 KW . I - K- ry 1' .f 'f- M.. vqwwv. f 06 nf, ,Ziff Q '42 ' 9' f , f f f , A if ff 1 gf ' Q X M., ,, , r , f I, , e , 1. , , l I 1 ' I . ' Mfwy 572557 "Z: uf.. . VI !-ll , Way , ,- ,L f 1 I fff my ff i 7? ' ff f. ' W 2 l p 1 f ir , i '- 3 , 3 3 Q , i t , A , i f , A L ki if Curtis Kline Sarah Kobos Robert Koewing Keith Lapidus Amy Lawrence Paula Lawson John LeBoeuf Sherri Lewis Renee Lohrenz Jennifer Lowry Mike Lyle Vera Lynch Amber MaoKooI Somrith Manivong Matt Manlandro Mitzi Manlandro Ed Mantovani Jim March Mary Martin Lori McCullough Mike McDaniel Brady McDenough Mike McGottin Mike McKaughan Colin McLain David McMahan Paul McPherson Jodi Mendenhall Geeta Meshri Terri Metzer Kevin Middlebrook Eddie Miles Cheryl Miller Julie Miller Wayne Miller Freshmen ' 229 Lunch Away From School Since the cafeteria food was not pre- ferred by everyone, there were always many hungry freshmen eager to escape to the places available for their lunchtime enjoyment. Even though the school did provide a main course any mother would have been proud to serve, the student body felt that there was something miss- ing. While the eating facility also supplied everybody's favorite, french fries, even that could not keep the adventurous freshmen in the building. The first year high schoolers wanted to have privileges like the upperclassmen, though they had no driver's licenses or cars. They usually could be seen sprinting the half mile up to 7-Eleven or bumming a ride with an older friend--heaven forbid it be an older sib- ling. Whatever the case, the freshmen be- lieved it to be a necessary release from a hard day's work, even if it was only for a short while. Being out in the real world revitalized everyone and made the re- mainder ofthe day more tolerable. Eating in a real restaurant was a great joy, or munching on snacks and playing a couple of videogames for a minute or two at 7- Eleven made the day pass faster. The mad rush and indigestion were worth it, even if it meant facing an irate teacher who yelled, "You're tardy!" l Valeria Nunley Matt Nunnelee Kermit Oglesby Tim Oliver Teresa Ourada Phillip Padgett Mike Pannell 230 0 Freshmen 4 T X 4 gg 1 22 ?"f,f,'ff X' 3, V 3 W, DeAnza Mims Jackie Mims Rhonda Mingilton Jill Minkler Tim Moody Brad Moore Joel Mortensen Jim Moss Tom Mowry Kelly Myers Jocelyn Nathan Jon Newton Phu Ngo Quoclam Nguyen Jeff Nichols Kari Nicklas Spencer Nofziger Brenda Nulty ff , MWWWW l 'Wfgfff f . ' ' 37141132 f'gfg5,,, 1 W, 'V ag -fe ,af K r ' ' UZ 'KW X ff ,gm f , of iff 4 Derek Park Renee Parkhurst Robin Patten Stephan Paulsen Ronnie Payne Shari Peacock Laura Pellegrino Michelle Phillips Regina Pitts Rebecca Plato Lucinda Postoak Jennifer Powell Ernest Proo Caleb Raynolds Suzy Redding Richard Reis Jeannie Ricketts Curtis Roberson Wendy Rosenthal Deanne Sandel Mike Schmauss Christy Scholten Melissa Schulte Traci Scott Shelly Shepard Peter Simmons Tim Simons Jett Skaistis Donna Skeith Freshmen 0 231 Casey Smith Matt Smith Timothy Smith Todd Smith Laura Lee Snipes Hetty Snyder Renardo Spencer Ashley Stamps David Stillwell David Stockwell Kevin Stripling Tiffany Stripling Lydia Suber Robbie Swanson Lara Tacker Jim Tatum Elizabeth Tay Michael Teague Carolyn Tenney Tammie Terning Rick Terry Margaret Thompson Hau minh Tiew Anthony Tiger Lankhue Ton Jenni Trees Darrell Twist Robert Yarbough John Young Shelley VanDalI Carrie Vesely Laura Vespasian Lynn Viddaurri 232 v Freshmen Living Under Senior Rule The mentality of a senior is quite different than that of any other individual. He thinks strangely - with a type of superiority over others. Walking through the halls, among the little people, he dominated the space, like kings over their subjects. His intimidat- ing presence could be felt from the first day forward. Preaching from a simple motto . . . "don't call us, we'll call you," he made his way out to lunch. The seniors needed to show a bit more compassion for those younger than they. lf l were an upper classman, my sole mission in life would have been helping ninth graders through the turmoil in their lives. I would have made a point to greet them in the halls and to actually cheer with them at the pep assemblies. Besides, who would want to hu- miliate someone else for no reason? Yet, this was not the case - just a dream. ln reality, a few years did not make a senior any more helpful. if X -2:-T""f" -if gf,-.G:1?fiE OI' , - . . .-'- 5353 I My I fl gi t Nw THE HONORABLE SENIOR, Bob Beavers pauses in the hall to have the underprivileged freshman. Caleb Raynolds, tie his shoe. Of course, Caleb knows better than to refuse. Maly Vonghachack Kim Waldeck Josh Walker Cecilia Walters Shay Warren Valisa Watson Lynn Webster Missi Welch Michael Williams Jimmy Wilson Richard Wilson Shannon Wilson Joey Wolfe Matt Woodward Marc Wright Lisa Zaidle Anne Zietz Freshmen 0 233 From that first day, every student was struck by one reoccurring thought, "I have grown up." No longer was one condemned to structured curriculum or seeing the same people day after day, five days a week. instead, the junior high of- ferred a freedom to choose classes, teachers, and, per- haps more importantly, new friends. Those unfamiliar classmates came from Wate Phillips, Patrick l-len- ry, Eliot and Eisenhower. And once the shock of initi- ation to higher education had been endured, the days flew by to where the year was just a memory. lt was that freedom of ju- nior high which began the maturing process. lt took longer for some than for others, but in time many an eighth-grader was saved from the bumps and bruises of the coming years by his junior high experiences. The atmosphere was a realm of lnnocence-stu- dents desperately tried to memorize the forms of the - ire stem, changing verbs of a foreign language, the cheerleaders gossiped in the halls, and the slightly less than mature boy and girl made funny faces at each other while the teach- er's back was turned. lt was a period of adjustment and change. Getting along, striving for grades, and liv- ing in the '8O's was their world. E.T. was a favorite, as was Fiick Springfield. Val-speak was the mode of communication and Har- old's clothing was worn in the halls. Yet, the time spent in the dean's office waiting for the grim reaper himself to pronounce pun- ishment hardly left pleasant memories of those "hal- lowed halls." But, that was also a part of the path that had to be tread. After all, as 234 0 Essay most learned, discipline was an inescapable part of maturing, despite the pun- ishment. Combining awe, fear and fun, the junior high student left "that end" of the build- ing with a lesson well learned. Hopefully, it made the pains of growing up bearable. Among the masses who fumbled through secondary education, a select few ex- hibited leadership and promise. Some were recog- nized for academic achievements and others for extra-curricular endeav- ors. l-lowever varied their in- terest and abilities, these students demonstrated the dedication to achievement that was necessary for fu- ture success. They were de- voted to their dreams and ambitious enough to achieve them. A few, if not a'l individuals, held this common ambition. - H ---- ---t- ' f AI? X. , I . "Q "" t w 3 f ' 1 "" - W. , A AA THEIR .ii .MARK it Missy , ,,xV, s ,.,, ,,,,,,,, , ,. "I liked being a part of the school government because I like to invite ev- eryone's opinion and give them the op- portunity to participate." At first Missy Davis found her positron scary. What other people thought of me was Important. and she demonstrated that every day in her conscientious work. T2v'i.'i'z.da The experience of the All- City Championship left a lasting impression on John Ourada. It is not the size or the reputation of the op- posing school that counted but the talent and determi- nation they possessed." The future held the possibil- ity of attending the Air Force Academy and even- tually becoming a pilot. -I amy, , .. V- T - x If 1 ' i i 1 1 X 1 f is , f f ' 1 1 f f . . ,. . ........ . . .. ,,.. ., .. ,. ,f A . ,V . ,, .R V! , I ,V -. V , . -. ,., 4 1 11 -. .dv if fy wi- ' 1 I f 1 1 ..M6 ii .b , . T. . She excelled in art because of her natural creativity. Molly Thomas especially liked re- modeling recreating and im- proving on existing designs I doodle dresses houses and furniture the way I would like them to be Fittingly she has a goal of architecture in mind S 0 Biff?-?a'7,"? In one word, she was enthusias- tic. As a cheerleader she played an . integral part in school functions. "I wanted to support the teams both if in their wins and losses." Steph- anie Eads ambitions were guided T by the desire to act on stage pos- . sibly in New York. 1 W 1 . - - v I 5 5 1? , , J 1 f 1 9 I , 6 "HV- , - I .4,,"' .I Essay 0 235 Confidence Reflects Age Instead of dreading the thought of eighth grade, I actually found myself look- ing forward to it. I enjoyed a nappy re- union with my friends and teachers I had not contacted throughout the summer months. Ivloreover, I felt strangely differ- ent that year as compared to the last. I was comfortable, at ease. It was hard to imagine that I once resembled the sev- enth graders I saw wandering about the school. It all came clear, theng I had out- grown that learning environment, and the only answer was to move east, to the high school, as soon as possible. At whatever the cost, I had to achieve success, and to do that I had to associate with mature, responsible adults, like myself. Freedom from the "children" of the junior high was my only salvation. iff- """"-ff M, :ew h A fn ,1..' swam- W ' itll cf- WENDY FIICI-IISON OFTEN likes to take walks to relieve tension and pressure during the school day. ,W ij. aj 'IT' THE EXCITING EIGI-ITI-I grade officers just happen to be secretary, JU'-'E MECKFESSEL ,PRACTICES QOIVIQ UD and Suzanne Dossg president, Sherri Smith, vice president, Kristy Blue, and down The Stairs f0UV TIITIGS S-V6-ry day. treasurer, Randal Plead. 236 0 Eighth Grade -2 DIANE WITEK AND Wendy Richison seem to be saying "Do I know you?" as they meet each other on their first day back to school as eighth graders. l s , f f ff 1 " . - J ,,y,',mf V-1 .-,,,1sj5,:. wg... gpg, f V C1714 1 ,V .KJ 31, , , ,, . M ,-, lk, z " Q' v V .tw 9? ' , Q, 'I f 9 i V P' -. Delaynia Adams Marvin Adkinson Traci Aiken Mark Alfred Amee Allen Jamie Allen Jeanne Anderson Nicole Anderson Sarah Archambo Milton Arledge Ron Asbill Holly Ashby Dayna Aston Becky Babb Mike Baker Jill Ballance Heather Barnes Kelly Barnett Kimbra Barnett Bill Battiest Ftodney Bell Ted Birmingham Doug Blackstop Libby Blaker Kurt Blohm Eighth Grade - 237 Kristy Blue Carolanne Bomyea Eugenia Borens Janie Boughton Shannon Bowers Missy Boyd Niccole Brackeen Derrick Bradshaw Laurie Breitenstein Tommy Brightmire Regina Brooks Carol Brown Chrystal Brown Tammy Bruner Huan Bui Monty Bunny Sara Burton Tony Cain Barry Calvert James Calvert Chris Campos Latahra Canady Bich Lien Cao Theresa Carmichael Jim Carter Sean Casey Lee Chapman Linda Cheek Kristan Chew Richard Chlssoe Richard Clark Sean Clark Stacey Clark John Clements Gary Cochran Melissa Colbert Kim Cole Kim Coleman Danny Cook Brian Cox Kim Crabtree Diane Crawford LaShone Crenshaw Michael Crisp Paul Crockett Christie Cunningham Khanh Dang Pam Davidson Dawson Davis Scott Davis Carla Devereaux Tina Do Jennifer Doherty Suzanne Doss 238 0 Eighth Grade Search For Maturity iffwzef I ' F35 Sh M x t s X . , K. ff- f L f ,N ' 44 ia as-.sawn V WEAR w, ff 3 a,.2f an t ' N i A . X E. itt, xiii' , B55 ' at slt rf' J -rf Q Sgt ' i QNIMNNM X J Q M sli .sl T - L 5 '- ' ' X Q' iii Q Q ,gg tra i we " if , ' kts i Xu t f SEQ A .na , , tt' .. . Q. , . , ,, . ESE- . ii: l 2 -' .f 'X , fr .E 5. t Q X K 'tt 4 X Q S -5 Q ' 'nf 'kxk - W tX-, ' Q .Q t ill Eighth grade was that time that offered one last fling at running inthe halls, believing in Santa Claus, and riding to and from school on their mean Schwinn machines. The daily lives of eighth graders were con- ducted with an imagined level of wisdom and maturity that they probably would love to have when they are thirty. Even so, they had a good time in their own little world removed from pressures and they would later look back on it with fond remem- brances. . ,,V, 5 f lftl 3 it N57 . ?W, 4 X 75 3,5 1 A' ir bits- ,,,. 4 N X , N c 1 L Q :tx t - 'e r' .f JSI , ae. s fp I 2. Ms 1- ' . 7:1'1'., 51 , " . sf H 1 is . . f Xb 1. . N .ir if -tw ' r is i X . X I 5 X f A 5 1 -. J ' f .,, .fff-rata, Q 1 g 'J , x Gi A' , Q J J 1 f' .s : . QC . 1 Ni.. M V 4 amfwfsy Q,!KW5 , V ' Xi. ,W I Tw' x ' f .2 gif,- ,fr Q . . x if X, NGA 4,.t.t...4,t Q S a tt . W J t X we , A, lr . t X, , I 1 t 1. .5 ,. M 'Z , 451 4 Q V, t ss-Q' 'N " N I i . M X 4- df as 4 X , ' X. x c y X X? W J . Y' W1 .W ,tgBftt,E 9 l LISTEN, YOU EIGHTH graders! Mrs. Clark deserves this nervous breakdown. Don't deny her the plea- sure. I-533-. fo QL , I A X X f 11Q '2'f-V ,Q :Qt s S 4-' 5 1 . 55 gs .st N, 1 V 1 G -. C . if , . . X 'ig xg c W ' 1 Y Q 7. ie' , Q 3 it st. 19?-in 4 it S s -E-'P X s S ogy 1 5 J David Downing David Duffy Chris Dykes Mike Edwards Donna Elder Dominique Elliott Chuck Ellison Andrea Elsberry Orlando English Fiobert Ernst Shelly Evans Marlis Faber David Farley Misti Farmer Sabrina Farris Doug Ferguson Larry Fields David Files Gaylor Fleener Brad Foo Melissa Ford Katie Forsman Trent Fowler Deanna Franklin Mandale Freeman Tiffany Freeman Mitch Friedman Pam Frierson Kenneth Fry Karla Gates Brin Gauler Casey Gibson Christy Gingrich John Gisler Michael Golasinski Angela Graves Darin Haddock Bill Hadley Seth Harbaugh Jennifer Hardin Alicia Harding Wanza Harman Joel Harper Hank Harvey 240 0 Eighth Grade Scott Hawkins Sean Heard David Hedberg Eamon Hensor. Jason Herron Melodie Hicks Tamara Hicks Vickie Hilligoss Matt Hiltibran John Hinds Tuesdae Holland Dara Holman Darren Hoog Acey Hopper Christi Horton Mike Hubner Tim Hunter Lan Huynh Ton Huynh Gina lngraham Elise Ingram Shellie Jackson Lisa Jacobs Allen Jenkins Kelly Johnson Lawrence Johnson Octavia Johnson Doug Jones Frank Jones Shelly Jones Tamika Jones Jamye Jordan Sharon Katz Sevan Kazandjian Katie Keenan Kathy Keller Kevin Kihle Paula Kimbrell Camey King Sean King Brandee Kisler Marshall Knighten Susan Lacy Jay Laging Dan Langenkamp Pamela Laughlin Spike Lawrence Christal Leader Skip LeBass Bobby Leppke , -Q, ff RP W y, ik we I W has its Q7 r : ,Nm 'W f 3 if E Q K 'R' Sk R7 ,V 1 ,, -ry r' V. .. 9-.A M , X . N . if 4 'Q cfs' x S fee: 'K kt i, 11022 1 r Q6 X 331 gig' , :Q ,5 14. ri: w g Q A iiffg 2 .wks X1 , T, ,Q , - X E rl . . . was H, g yygg yi . yiis f'Q4ii:srf , fi' - we X 7:33 33' if X N X' Q 1, f IF -Riff N ,'i. 1j"sf, -L 41 - R o . . s,s.,v 1: ' - -, f fi-f wie ' f ' : is E V ' 5 . Q . A 'qs 1 . sr X A 5 5 M wg Q My fs 395 ,'..f M. .1 : ,Q ,,,,. , V grim X fs wig t r J S r X an sf, 4. S. x 5 Q X s g-,f i l 1 f A .4 ik.-.-f:mh'iY if r J it .fl 5' S2 1 Q S Q1 y , rj L, lnvvjg. ,V xlvl ,, K ,V ik' ' f'-Y ' I ' ' r' ff., I . - ,f mf 1" .. , fir, ' ef ef X I , g, A ,,,, X r JM , , .r,,y. 1 8, 'S' r , X l - up fy ACTING AS lF nothing is happening, Melissa Williams and Shannon McMurray maintain their position as they silently pass notes. ,stan aff' ' I . ij Lf' of ' ' Tifiiziz -.1 v 1 - 1 .gem .,. .rf f 'sf- lgl , .g,.'.,, :,,--HJ' 2 4 V- " "'uavw..- f . 1 ,Q k . I We ' - f 2 Ai 4 1 If -, f f 4 4 'f 'ffw V 1 M ' " . fa, I WZ 1 f , , , fx 5 I ,,., ,.,, it Z' '- X , 1 P' P i l i 3 . 'O -X. ,X ,f ' W . , . QV, 'JZQQZ' fi:-. f fn f ,h if M j f "' -' ff.. 1 ., lx ' M, 'a x I t 1 f 1 fi Xt x if ' 1 f f ' f' 'ft . ! ' I? f ' r , ',' 5 Eat ' 'F .,.I.Lqj - J ,f . X i ' rr 57512 ae. .sg ,1 ,f ?f J ff? f m y ' , ' Q . . I X .fm-'tsp x - , Mu ff - X6 . V., ,K ,. 2 y 1 af r fi .F ew j W V? f X . M? tg! ,xy Ev ,Je if ' 21,516.5 '- V- M4 75,6 , .9 Denise Lochrie Dana Mahone Kyle Mangels Jodi Marsh Christy Marshall Erin Maselli Eddie Mason Whitney Mason Brian Matuszak Ed May Sean McGee Jeff McKinney Jennifer McKinney Julie McLane Shannon McMurray Stephanie Mead Julie Meckfessel Angela Meier Sally Meinig Flusty Mercer Marie Michelson Portia Minter Tim Monkres Marcy Moore Nicole Moore Linda Mullendore Dawn Nelson Lam Quoc Nguyen Cindy Nickel Theennakone Nirathxay Flob' N in orman Lloyd Norris John O'Brien Dena Ogee Lisa Osborne Dawn Osburn John Ourada Wes Overton Sarah Ownby Laurel Page Haley Palmer Ginney Parker Heather Parker David Patten Ricky Paul Shannon Peacher Lynne Peacock Jason Pease l W ff f , , f 2, f , 4 1 V A f , in I ,H-,ELK V I I 5, 1.11.2 i .i 3 3' s 3 f ,H 1 229' TM' ,M Quiet Gossip In Class "Hi, Hello, and Howdy!" For the aver- age eighth grader, a day did not go by that these words were not written at the top of a piece of paper. Students said they'd "rather write notes than do home- work." Many notes were short and sweet, concerning the facts of a student's love life, amusing anecdotes of the school day, or juicey bits of gossip. Many of these notes were added to the collection at home and only taken out on rainy days to reminisce the "good ole times." However, most eighth graders found passing notes to be hazardous to their health. lf notes were intercepted by the teacher, the guilty student was forced to complete the writing exercise, "l will not write notes in class," or to read the note aloud, an often embarrassing task. Because passing these "secret messages" was habitual and contagious, kids took extra precau- tions to deliver their notes without being spotted. Eighth Grade 0 241 242 0 Eighth Grade Danny Pham Gary Player Carla Posten Thomas Potter Scott Pryor Sean Radcliffe Steve Randel Eddie Raschen Danny Ratclitf Randol Read Robert Redricks Laura Reed Gretchen Reislng Annette Richins Susan Richins Wendy Richison Corry Roberts Dewitt Roberts Scott Robinowitz Bobby Ross Christy Rotert Dee Anne Roth Missy Rubin Donald Sackett Michelle Schaeffer Alicia Schmidt Robin Schuknecht Melissa Scott Mike Scott Tony Scott Michael Scovil Miranda Seitzenger Jim Sewell Rene Shawger John Shoemake Elaine Shofner Tim Shook Allen Smith Sherri Smith Deanne Somers Angela Spencer Karen Spencer Scott Stapleton Stephanie Stavros l i 'M 'n , 3 ,, , , W jx 'lt ce Xb , I X , .,- gt ff ' . .- . cv.-.uv Miz' ' - :'I5r,:?6"V"2'-E7'S'1:5?f ' ' x.4,,,Q,c, , ,x ' z Q sat: : , - q,.g3,,gggQ 5 fps: str X a s yo V i WW lc .AN E M? .. 3 . ,X fx X X 4 5 t X. ttgt g i g Wil s -.,,ts,,,,,.. , I gage-L.. A Q t ff Those Dreaded Test Days No matter what class a student was in, he always loathed one thing - exams. Dread- ing those fearful days, students tried to do A, az' all A is tif' I1 . Xi, A... 'v l ......I....A--""' anything to get out of class. Their excuses ranged from complaints of stomach aches to orthodontist appointments, or even con- vincing the teacher that they participated in the concert chorus that was going out ot town. Unfortunately, make up tests were usually harder with an essay question which usually required a paragraph or two. As kids grew older and became more knowledge- able, they discovered that test-taking was inescapable. Ugh! it T - , T an v"A Ii, l l fzifaf 1:3 i I if 42 J 5 X 4 5 lf. N KVM 4 .iq it it T- 3 l f- 5735, I 5 f 2 B i t , lr ' '1sZ1.:'t2 f 'Z f 3 Y 1 X T f f 2 31.4-isa f -1 -his -S ws l ' l 1 S ,K ,- jig: s 'E "H, 51,1 .t x A IA ' fn H. "' """' V7 ep- ' , ' ': V51 , '94 f 1 ff , Lf, , , I. W, f WN .,f, I ,, 151 2 t , " tg 1 V H" fr , f Q , , by if rf ' 'Q fi '53 f f X 5 25, Qt, f ',A' " If W 4 , ,'fI4,45., f f 9, 21.1, Q ' 1:11. af f L 6? 4 7 , , M X? f f l I l V' I L iff? ' rffrrrzrl X V' ,. ,,,. , , 5 3 1' L. elm . .1 115 3 ' 'ff , W ff it 27 4 Z l we ft 1 3.1 ' , ,,,., , W-W , ,,,. A , ,, 7 ff fa fo W 4' f 7 5 W ff, f W- . Z ' , gf Z ! 3 X' L 5 4 Q 9 if X I eww l A A U I Q ff 5 ff 4 . 4',, f f , ,iw ll i l wmab mm SOME TESTS ARE so mind-boggling that they make this eighth grader slide out ot his chair. yl' . , ,f kb fy 1, f 3 , i 4, ff, "ff 1 l it Q V I p fm :A l""" , - - ,,,, 45,4 1 ,r gy ., W I it zif L .Q L ,T f , un., V "js L 'A 3 A -A T ff? at ' ? l1 ' 4 f w WWW ,7 ,ff 4, , fyff., , if Awm, i ! -.i f a '4 ,f I 'L' T Qs? 1, , wi w Traci Steele David Stevenson Jett Stout Laura Stratton Tamlko Stripling Christina Swope Mary Anne Talkington Lisa Tatum Joy Terry Laury Thompson Richard Tilford Mechele Tinkel Jonathan Tips Andrea Treiber Michael Tucker Holly Turnbull Tammy Vann Charlene Vickers Kerri Volker Robert Wagner Marca Wait Lucas Walker Marc Watkins Larry Weber Laurey Weigant David Welch Shannon Wells Taresa West Steve White Eleanor Williams Jerry Williams Melissa Williams ,- g A Michele Williams W X i f 'W'4""'? 1" Lynn Wilson g " 42 , David Winters X , Paul Winters Qixgriyv 1- 1 ' Kristen Wiseley twigs , -s. Diane Witek 'z 2 Lea Wolfe f l li l K N tif, Katherine Woolsey 'R' 9 ff :U f i, iff: .A ,, ,Q Larvell Works J- hi W fa- W- A V In M ,, Tamera Worrell g?4y W ',,5 . Alison Young V ' ",f z Q 11 V T y I Jim YOUUQ f Dianna Ziegemeier , it 'Y ,M-3 Wi l l fi fy , I Eighth Grade 0 243 Labyrinth Of Challenge The halls seemed to stretch on endless- ly with stairs leading up to a second floor. I knew that it was going to be difficult enough finding my classes at first. Whoever designed this building must have had a passion for mazes, because I almost never found the correct rooms. Everyone else seemed to know exactly where they were going, while I must have misplaced my schedule card at least a half-a-dozen times. The bells rang constantly, and I had a terrible time remembering which was the first and the second one. It appeared as though I would be late for every class. I had heard how strict Edison was about those things, and I felt I would be kicked out on the very first day. I endeavored to walk in each class calmly, hoping that the other kids would not stare. I headed for the first vacant seat, trying not to show how scared I really was. The teachers were not as mean as I had imagined, and the other kids seemed nice enough. Mom was rightg Junior High was fun. 244 0 Seventh Grade Officers GAZING DOWN THE endless hall, seventh grader David Trompler pon- ders in which direction his next class will take him. FRUSTFIATED BY THE new dilemma of junior high school Sarah Creel concentrates dilligently to figure out the problems. FOR MANY SEVENTH graders junior high was a terrible shock of long homework assignments and tall people. But for Mike Jackson it proved to be an exciting new adventure of observing his classmates. BS nv U -' ' ' Zi ',',' f 'r ,f ""l , f g , f f f 1 I f X f ' ','w , if , ,- ff - .,,, , ,, G. r - Q f , if , 94 l 'lx fl' X if M2 fi , ., , 'Vv' ,r l 5? 'VW' . :I f ,, X l ,,,32ml22+5,. W, ,M . ,, ,9 '::...,:-5 , I gf, ,,,, , . f fr' 2 X , if ,. 5 f fb Y F! Q4-J, ,Z X fl nf! f f O f WZ' Q54 ff 9 , 4 Z3 f fl X f X I I X ' if , 1 , f Q v w .' ,F 1. .J':'Q' nf 5 f X ' in-'Lf "1 1" z' f . 2 rt l ,WH 1. 44-' ' I... V W 1 f Iigf v gy f ' J 75 ? 1, f A ' 1 , ,ff , ' ' 5 f 1 l Q W 4 f , f f 2 ff X' V l 4 ' M l 1? 5 F i f if , . R i 2 9 l 4 ff f ix!!! and X294 f ' f 'Wm 35 9 D- .- 5. fig T -.4 Q ,. f' 1 ,,,, , , ,Z M k g, 33, avi , Q , ,.,. 1 W 'fiafpzg "', igf, f' ' 4 If -gl Jiffy ff, ff Q , y 2 J ,ff J X J I , E r L ,Y , 0 x E, ' J Ex J i l i l THE SEVENTH GRADE eHicers include secretary, DeDe Dowellg presi- dent, Jennifer Swansong vice president, Missy Davisg and treasurer, Jan Bachle. Tasha Alexander Jackie Allen Calvin Anderson Kenneth Anderson LeighAnn Arrington Donald Ashby Jan Bachle Heather Bailey Eddi Baines Amy Jo Baker Tony Baker Sean Baker Tommy Baker Ashley Balch Preston Baldwin Lisa Barron Amy Battenfield Scott Beasley Steve Beaulac Jennifer Beavers Jennifer Bell Scott Blosser Chrisity Bomyea Billy Bowman Roger Box Seventh Grade ' 245 Dean Boyaci Mike Bradshaw Jennifer Brewer Diane Briggs Gayla Brooks Kathy Brown Lance Brown Susan Brown Katherine Browne Damon Burnett Juan Cafiero Eddie Calhoun Hollis Cantrell Christie Carlson Chrissy Carnagey Craig Carnagey Mike Casey Cordell Chambers Maqua Chappell Steven Christopher Jennifer Clark Sandi Clayberg Mat Cleveland SaraJane Clifton Terrence Colbert Brian Cole Christopher Collier Tricia Conant Clay Cooley Brandon Coons Sara Creel Missy Davis Teresa Davis Nick Dean Wendy Dickey Cory Dikeman Melanie Dishman Valerie Dishman Previn Dixon Teresa Doak Allen Dobey Jay Dosser Paige Dosser Dede Dowell Matt Doyle Cameron DuCharme Julie Dunbar Paula Duncan Perry Dunham Stephanie Eads Jennifer Eby Tracey Eckelf Toni Ellison Jamie Engles Thomas Ennis Tommy Eppler 246 ' Seventh Grade ,a "" ,,,,,, , 'x i ' f sf . ,295 -t' Q , 5 w ' f' X QU Z ' ' M ,, 0 f W Y J m i " der! 4 l ' ff M ,fbi T f iw f I 2 Q .T ,, 2 ff? . I V 4, 1 , x 5 iz l Z .,V, f -' 4, 2 A, . -uf 1 ff, , ff, f,. r Lf, ,wg ff 'Gs , . 41. j., xv , . Z X V 1 M 3 me ,f f , 'Q 3 ,HM .4 f , W , 0 ,, 4 J li! if f ' 7 rf f Z ff f f 4: "' ,Zag ' if T f ,,,, I ,, iv, f,,, V iff fr 1 iff 1 f 14 ?' ,Q f Q- , it c ' , , .-'if-jf-I V A A ff 7 If ytls f Q ff l l S A fr ti --M- -- Q lg?X.jf1' ' V .,, ,, , , , ,V,, e r ,,r, 4 , ' - ",, -rtt Y ' We ,, A , M 1 riff fy ,ZZ T T . f . if its fy ' Q I rj ' 21 Q .L 7 if ,, W k, I ,V Q '11 ff'f'fzz2Q 'Ski' r X W7 ' 'fn' , 3 'C-li ff li 4 ' 5 ZQWV M l RHONDA CLEVENGER HURRIES to board the bus so that she can get home and do her home- work. ' C-'ff if 51111216 Jziffffv -1 Tara Estilin Barton Farmer Kimberly Farrimond Kerri Ferrell Vanessa Finley April Fisher Mindy Fisher Paula Foote ig., W, If ,L l If V , .1 . - ,V .l ,Q .umm iauunvztll 'ilursl ,7 f I XA f 4 '4 W 5 97 f f Wh 1 3 5 , , 7 Z9 ff my 6 of 10, 1 154' 1 I SQ f wzqujlnal Errica Foster John Fraser Robin Fraser Abb G ddi y a s Kendra Ganzkow Donna Garrett Brad Gauler Judy Gilmore .w fv yy EWQQL K+ y ., V f at fr W, VIWQIJSNQQ '-f " ,t , f gg AFTER A LONG day in school, Robert Boatman retrieves his ten-speed so he can race home to rest in front ot the television. Worrying Gver Transportation One of the worries at the beginning of the school year was transportation. As always, school children relied on mothers to car pool, but when this means of trans- portation was not available, students re- sorted to riding bikes or, in desperation, ran to catch the local school bus. Those who lived a few blocks away discovered that bikes were always easier to use and were more fun and convenient than walk- ing. When the weather became colder, though, bicycles were left in the garage and students had to catch the early morn- ing mass car pool of 33 kids. Communica- tion on buses was always loud as were the continual complaints about having to stand outside in all kinds of weather, nag- ging bus drivers and paper fights. Spring brought relief, though, and bicy- cles were spruced up for the coming sea- son. ln the minds of most was the thought that it would be just two years instead of three before the two wheels could be traded in for four and conversation turned to matters of greater importance than transportation. Let theincoming seventh graders cry to their parents, "How do l get to school?" Those preparing to enter the eighth grade had more important things to think about. Seventh Grade 0 247 Amy Gisler Dana Goodwin Scott Goodwin Shauna Gossman Robbie Gourd Jeff Grahm Lance Guest Suzette Hadley Darlene Hall Glenda Harjo Todd Harkreader Jennifer Harmon Mike Harper Rayfield Harris Cornell Hatcher Rosann Heisler Robert Hicks Carol Highfield Jimmy Hightower Rachel Hiltibran Collin Hinds Melissa Hite Heather Horton Ray Houchin Heidi Hubner Brian Hummingbird Stephanie Hunt Le Huynh Veronica lsom Awaethu Jackson Maija Jackson Mike Jackson Julia Janas Mike Jansen Laurie Johns Stephen Jolly Kristen Jones Shanna Jones Billy Keating Jennifer Keller David Kelly Alexis Kincade Kevin King Carrie Koewing Suellyn Knapp Kathy Kugler Lynne Lackey Jennifer LaFayette Tori Larsuel Jason Leader David Lee Warren Linn Glen Lovett Lori Lowery Amy Lyons 248 ' Seventh Grade ! X , if 1 M , ' . .. J f 2? f Of 7 4' , igf-W i w, , ff ' 3 ' ' ' 'fi i i , 6' 5 5 V i ,4 , M, V7 ' iii, f f i t i M B ,v 23? S 'X ,f 4 f Z r 5 ' fi ti i fir -,J an Ju., f Z 0 ,J fy X ,,.,, ,,,, ,1 4 ,, , Ji x .l i yy, f, lv Z 1. -.L I f 5' Hx: v 40 wi. ' tsl if ' . , 625, ,A F ff AJ' . , M . r l - - ' , , ivy, rt -573, 0 6 L A,,L ' L: .A , if wi rf U T- fy r 1'-r r- -f A I fy rV,VV X , ,,', - lrtlls 4, 5,, 5 sr 3, 33 - V, 1-ff I ij i f t 1 X f rave Whitney Mackey Melanie Maisell Lisa Majors Melissa Manns Scott March Jon Mareska Jason Maricle Tika Martin Lanay Martinez Shea Mason Steven Masslock Keith Matlock Damon Mayfield Karen McCasklll Martha McCormick Treena Mclntosh Angie McLane Brook McMillan Tammy Mercer Neil Merle Missy Merrell Sanjay Meshri Jill Miller Steven Miller Amy Morgan David Morrows Thomas Mortensen Melinda Mulcare Meredith Musick A th N n ony guyen Peter Nlcklas Mary Noles Ondre Ogans Mark Oliver Lymann Page Jay Park Adrian Parker Jon Patton Adrian Payne fb W gy i ,vai ' ' ' , ttti LSL 7,5 irvil f 2 X A ta. t'ii A tiiit . "'t ,gil t"'1 u In ,g Latisha Odoms PE , N I 'i:, l i r if itti xi 1 ' ' L - ' ' L -tyi . I A It I I It I I d I I d I ' I Coming into the junior high meant a new world, where renewing old friendships and making new ones took place. Many seventh graders experienced the feeling of what it was like to move to a new school, and were very successful adjusting to their new sur- roundings. There were many activities that helped make it easy for a student to be- come involved academically and socially. One such activity was Skilly's Dance Studio, where junior high kids were taught new dances. Of course there was the high-spirit- ed Pep club and sports events to attend. With all these activities taking place, friend- ship was easy to find. LYNN LACKEY AND Missy Merrell share a hu- morous joke before class. Seventh Grade ' 249 Jane Pease Paul Peterson Jenniter Phillips Jason Pilker Tim Pipkins Traci Pittman Leslie Plato Tracy Pridemore Gina Proo John Quinn Beth Quintana Adam Ratfensperger Robert Reid Chris Roblyer ,159 -- 17,- v 5 W Q x, f fo, at if 1-A 1 ,1,.,, . u ,tty , 3 j-333?gE+'f4 ' ' 1 ti jwff' Hiigfajl fi! ' gf. gp1::+C':tv.f,f:f- ff Q K I -ffl' 2 'YH G ., 1 i f -s fwffff. it A ' J. V- l J it 1 7 2 i . - f irs J. J g lf' ,Z X Z 3 . Anthony Ranol g f, . Richard aatciifr ,ee T Blake Ratlitt f Ronald Ratliff ta Keesha Ratzlotf " Monica Ray 7 gl Gordon Reed " Mike Reed Z ' A i f H X, Kevin Rogers Michael Rosenthal Danisa Roso Donna Ross Chris Sandel Ernie Sanders Lisa Sanders Mark Sanderson Aaron Scott Linda Scott Edward Shane Robert Shane Meschelle Shanks Scott Shannon Melony Shepard Paul Sherrod Wade Simpler Jay Skaistis A i l ff. V ff, .I fit t,,,i, T e 4 i i I K g . 4 '? W . 1 f,V?1.gXXe.al,,i ,lf 'Hill .gl 1 ug 'i. ' ,VU ,ff-"W i l . 1 as . I , . ,yl, . , 4. Jw?" 2 X r l' To World Ot Book ' fx ' I JC? ' Z.. f 419 xg Minds Open As the bell signaled lunch hour, a group of students rushed to a vacant classroom to eat hamburgers and pizza. The food was not their main purpose ot gathering, though. They met to participate in a read- ing program called Great Books. Here the students had a chance to read poems, short stories, and even parts of classic novels. Both the junior and senior high schools had a Great Books program. The discus- sions were led by parent volunteers who unseltishly gave their time to the program. The students seemed to enjoy it too, and anxiously awaited the next meeting. lt made the normally dull lunch hour a little more exciting. 250 0 Seventh Grade JAN BACHLE AND a preoccupied friend take time out after returning from Great Books to giggle while being caught with lollipops. i' mf!! J -e Z fl, X W L-fW ,, gk df., -J, a V , X 'as W i V if f M fi W rf Z , 1 fl Vx! , M , M ' 'IA 'MZ f if l ter I t Q 4- 3543 Qt 'E ff1jfQ" N l i,, 5 Qi' X f wi ,V 4 5 i lli 7" Q , , -,Q J 1 "LU if 12 , " YV, , tl A at l i QL I .,,A. , , , , V 1941, f W4 F l J 13 , y yr i ' wg fi gi lt: ip, , ll If fi l fr' fly :Q filiifgki 7 Qt f,z,l'S-A4 , . , Qs ff l 1 5 1,2 V ff X e lf ! ff 9:44211 LV' 1 ' -4' , g 1 'Y f Q42 'xi c??',,f1H , 5 CU f 4: , ff yy- KL 5 Hi, , ey ,few 4 70 ,f ,f na 14 M 4? ff 943 f 1 ff- ny I. Q' f f A M41 my ,f eleszwf 54 ff v 1- 41424 A if-044 , fi ?7f'2?4 rj Q ' J ' J ' , i nl: .1 W 4 . .,.,,Q, i l Wf527f 7, , f ,4 f Z 1 I X r Q 1 5 W ff ,J 7 l WZffW'3f f' 1? Wi? ,- , Y ,1 la if 3 ji ff f f ZZ.-1 34141 2 '. "A ref! i i i i ff , ' 1 . Z 1 f ' 'Mu-7 'E ,, ,, V ,lf 1 ,,.f,ff1. ,, , f Wm, 11, , ,ri I 3 Q, , ,, 47 ,K X it if Z 5 y 0' fr ,f X l li J lx Chris Smallwood Melissa Smith Sammy Smith Tara Smith Brandi Smolen Chris Spencer Alan Spragins Mona Stanfleld Mike Stetfensen Jim Stewart Shane Stewart Scott Stiliey Jennifer Swanson Lisa Sweeney Traci Taylor Molly Thomas Martha Thompson Dianna Tinney Son Tran Geoffrey Treitel Michael Treitel David Trompler Pryce Tucker Steve Turnbaugh Flobert Turnbull Lisa Turney Mike VanAtta Felicia Vann Mary VanNay Gayle VanTrease Tracy Vaughn Krista Velfmann Teri Waldeck Judd Walker Mark Wanemacher Gemy Webster Wendi Wells Jeff Welsh Richard White Allen Whitworth Kellie Wilkins Ty Willard Heather Williamson Tunisia Wilson Shannon Wineinger Debbie Winter Tiffany Wiruth Amy Wolfe Clint Wood Curtis Worsley Carla Wren Tommy Wynn Kellie Yowell Kyle Young Stephanie Young Frank Zaidle Seventh Grade 0 251 The Year That Was And Always Will Be THE TULSA BOARD of Education consists of Mr. Ray Conard, Ms. Judy Eason-Mclntyre, Mrs. Joni Schietzelt, Mr. Gary Watts, Mr. Walter Hush- beck, Mrs. Marjorie Dougherty, and Mr. Vernon Hobbs. T'was the first day of school and all through the city, The administrators were praying for a year successful and witty. With Zenke all snuggled and cozy in place, ln hopes that the school system would keep up its pace. When out from the mailbox there arose an urgent letter, Which said, "as the year progressed, matters would certainly get better." The year thus proceeded and prosperous it was, Nine months full of learning were achieved just because. So the year finally ended with success and a cheer, As our principal wished good luck to all, for now and next year. A QUICK SMILE as Dr. Larry Zenke expresses his involvement as Superintendent bf Tulsa Public Schools. MP. MARTIN MCGINTY, PfinCiD8l, CQVTI' MR. BILL DUNCAN, Assistant Princi- MR. ROGER SMITH, Assistant Princi- Dlefes his WST Successful YGHV HT EGISOH pal for pupil personnel and student ac- pal for staff and academic affairs. High School. tivmes, 252 ' Faculty ALTHOUGH BILL DUNCAN holds an important job as assistant principal, he takes time to help Stacey Zang with her work. MR. JOHN BUTTS and Mrs. Corene Adams wish Skipper Clark a happy birthday. By the look on her face, she must be 29 and still holding. MDR. MILLER AND Mrs. Wilbanks take time from their work to converse with students about the latest gossip. MR. SMITH PERFORMS what many people consider a tedious job but to him it's all in a day s work Corene Adams: Registrars Office Mike Aldrich: General Science, Varsity Athletics Kathi Anderson: English, History, LD Donna Baker, Counselor Jan Barnett: LD, Sign Language Sandra Benson: English, Journalism, Yearbook Diane Brill: GT Coordinator, History, Sociology Barbara Burket: English, Speech John Butts: Counselor Wendall Casey: Biology, General Science E C : Off' mma erny ice Ronald Chariot: History Skipper Clark: Office Tom Clark: Concert Chorus, Music I' , x me - '55 Kids Make lt All Worthwhile I ,f, r a.,fg....' ' ,wud NEVER ONE TO miss an o ortunit to ile on the work Mr McKaskle PD Y D , - enjoys the reaction of his philosophy students to yet another assign- ment. 254 0 Faculty Sitting in class, many students have wondered how their teacher came to be standing in front of a classroom, trying to instill a ,desire for learning in their stu- dents. Surely, it was not because they liked the endless forms, bubblegum stuck under desks, tardy students and frequent interruptions. According to Mrs. Sandra Benson, "It's the kids" that bring her back day after day. For teachers, the thought that they were contributing to the education of a young life was reward enough. Af MR. HINKEL TRIES to be one of the gang as he models "punk" fashions, to the enjoyment of his class. X, . , H 1-. 'Vi 1.1 V' ,'.f f . f 1 g ' ' 75? AN INVOLVED PARENT, Mr. McGinty, his wife and Mrs. Notley support the band at a performance for TEMPO f I we .V V . ,,. : , kt - , MM-AM f .K I: fri """t"""""...,..,,.....-..-- M X V . 1 M , . at 3. , Dave Crowell: Instructional Media Larry Dopson: General Science, Physical Education, Varsity Athletics Gary Dunegan: Social Studies Theresa Edwards: English Fran Elliot: Office Manager Jean Evelyn: Typing Eddie Faye Gates: History Jim Hart: Basic Business, Business Math Varsity Athletics Linda Hefley: Counselor Office Machines Jane lnlow: School Nurse Michael Jameson: Instrumental Music Diane Jones: English, Spanish Elmer Jones: Math MRS. WILLIAMS, THE chemistry teacher, assists sophomore James Ward in the completion of a particularly difficult lab. . L ., ja.. New rr T T A I I 5 f-,. .tt-,. att., .-zlfl. " I , r z.. gt.: X 4 wr , Y 1, 2? V I tile . we . f Zi: 9 is Q i Kyxffw ' ' ,L T MRS. PAGE MERRILY conducts ...X -X Aj gg., her students in an old French X V 323:13-Url" I Nu tune' I MRS. PEDERSEN FIRST checks roll before beginning her lecture on carbohydrates and protein. I MR. WITCHEY PUTS a lot of time and effort into his work with deaf students. Faculty ' 255 Margaret Hill: Accounting, Business Law, Right: MR. JACK Doble- bower often enjoys mo- ments ot mirth with his stu- dents. Far Right: AS JU- NIOR CLASS sponsor, Mr. Jim Womack takes his du- ties seriously. Below: WRESTLING COACH WALLY Curtis looks hag- ard after an im ortant Q D tournament. Below Right: MRS. DIANE JONES is al- ways in a festive mood, even during her siesta. ll Us-..."t"'-M Above. MRS. LINDA LEMLEY helps at school sporting activities by selling Coke. A- bove Ri ht MRS MARY g : . FAYE McFarIin and Mrs. Sandra Benson occasionally meet to a- gree upon ways to make their stu- dents lives' miserable and unbear- able. Hight: MRS. KAREN MCCARTNEY shuf- fles through the pages of an algebra book 256 ' Facultb' to help a student in dire need of aid. They Make Great Contra An age old problem for teachers was always being called cranky battleaxes who were determined to make students as miserable as possible. Teenagers often failed to perceive their teachers as they really were: falable human beings whose job was to educate young people. But on the whole, students realized the impor- tance of learning all that was offered to them in an attempt to make their futures the best possible. They also understood that teachers taught not for their own benefit, but for the benefit of their stu- dents, and that these adults were making a major contribution to their futures. 8 yr buttons IN HER CLASSES, Mrs. Diane Brill talks about age old problems of a different sort, such as conflicts in society and the right way to raise children. Millicent Lacey: Geometry Carol Lewis: Deaf Education Rosemary Lewis: English Danny Margerum: CVET Marsha Martin: Speech Therapist Karen McCartney: Algebra, Trigonometry!Elem. Functions Betty McCoy: Librarian t 5 . Mary Faye McFarlin: English Hardy McKaskIe: Social Studies JoAnn Newton: Attendance Office Beatrice Notley: English, Latin Merle Oyler: Treasurer of Student Activity Fund Ann Page: French ft Naomi Pedersen: Biology John Phillips: Physical Education, Varsity Athletics Hugh Pierce: Social Studies, Varsity Athletics l.D. Powell: Drafting, Driver Education Tommie Price: Art Melton Ramsey: Driver Education, Math Frankie Roemer: Social Studies Mary Jo Samuel: Business Education, 2 Distributive Education ft Kay Smith: Librarian Linda Underbjerg: LD Janice Voogt: Teacher's Aide Millie Wilbanks: Requisition Clerk Gayaleen Williams: Chemistry Steve Witchey: Deaf Education Jim Womack: Architecture, Drafting Faculty ' 257 1 l l HAVING JUST COMPLETED some important busy work, Mr. Collins sneaks a file back into its cubby hole. Future Lies Ahead 258 0 Faculty MRS. JEWELL MAYNARD takes pride in complet- ing her first year as assistant principal at Edison. MR. GEORGE COLLINS takes on many responsi- bilities as principal of the junior high. Junior high: a word from the past play- ing an important role for the future. To the younger generation it seemed like "king of the hill," to others just a time forgotten. But to the teachers and administrators who kept it together, it was a place of learning and an atmosphere of adoles- cent maturity. Since the movement of the ninth grade into the senior high, teachers had more time to prepare the students for the future. They gave a warm welcome to the seventh graders and comforted them in their new surroundings. Then they turned around to train the eighth graders for the new world ahead of them. ,, " -NN MRS. MAYNARD DEALS with discipline every day but this one unfortunately meant writing out a pink slip. ' ANNA CLARK, A newcomer at Edison, demon- MRS. TALIAFERRO BREAKS away from her class lecture to demon- strates how the main muscles are actually used. strate to the students that their grades are a matter of life and death. i 1 , ART TEACHER KATIE Bartley looks on in disgust while her class carries on in a preposterous rage. Seems that someone is gonna get RS FAST ONE of Edson S fm Enghsh teachers' takes a relaxing break in between classes. Amye Alford: Physical Education Marjorie Ashcratt: Chorus Bernice Blanchard: Special Education Coeryne Bode: Seventh Grade Guidance Dean Freddie Boyd: Math Bill Buhrman: Civics!Economics Myrle Calmus: Coach Betty Campbell: Speech Anna Clark: Science Martha Fast: English Billye Glover: Homemaking Mary l-lays: Special Education Opal Hofer: Librarian Diane Hughes: Special Education Faculty 0 259 260 0 Faculty 1 r V A74 , , .f' Eff ,f if ,x,.,,, , rj , fm' ff .AN ef.fi.,,,, q . - xii, Qv. my 'iii' ' I if V Y-f7..,u, , Z 1. 3, ZW. ,J ' V f 1 5 MARY MYERS, DESPITE her somewhat unorthodox manner of teaching from the back ofthe room, finds that it is easier to get her ideas across to her students from this position. Teaching Requires Patience As a prerequisite, junior high teachers were always endowed with generous sup- plies of patience and humor. lt was ap- parent that without these necessary items they would soon become frazzled to a bone. When their patience ran out, teach- ers were adept at developing ways to remedy bad situations. Methods used to gain control of the classroom involved threats, swats and official reprimands. Life, however, for mentors of junior high minds was not so terrible, for they had the extra benefits of sharpening and enlarg- ing the ideas of young students who were ready and eager to learn. V . , , ft, ,,,MW,N4, ,,,t i . at ra" ALAN DROVER ASSURES Hollis Cantrell that her old grade "ain't what it used to be." ,.f',Z,, g -. I ,fl 1- 4 Y - 55? Q, A lm fi' 5 1 4 f '2 ' s 1 , 7 Y .Y 1, 'fs Awe , , A, ? A r 1 Vw-..,,n Dr. Michael Marsh: Algebra Dewey Martin: Math Maurine McNulty: English Mary Lou Myers: English Amelia Osteen: Nurse Ervin Postier: Seventh grade counselor Diane Randolph: Special education Steve Steele: Security guard Farris Stevens: industrial arts Verna Taliaterro: English Celestia Williams: Algebra Linda Williams: Math .M-,, A, ,AM -.5,1.f,L- . 'M5Wf'7'W?rm4vm,u,,,,! ,, , 2 4' A 3 r ' W X f ff f f 4 , .,., ,,,f,.,.f, , - 3 , , . K 55,9pggy,,rm-1:frf:NT- f N., , ,. . . " 'L"' 2 " 'f WALTER GERARD USES visual aids, such as paper and his hands, to help his students on the road toward knowledge. if MR. FREDDIE BOYD slyly reaches inside his podium, perhaps for a pink slip. MRS. MARJORIE ASHCRAFT straightens the homework papers she has collected and prepares to head home. . Vg V 'Mg-' I -1 n,M,,,,,, 'W'-N LIBRARIAN OPAL HOFER shows the finer points ofthe card catalogue to library aide Dianna Ziegemeier. Faculty ' 261 To a dreamer, a balloon was a symbol -- an object of freedom that had no boundries. lt could invade the outer limits of space if given the chance. Suppose, a bunch of bal- loons were given the opportunity to travel . . . each one would rise higher and higher, and each one of them would lift slowly, but surely, toward an unknown destiny. All would con- tinue upward, as high as the next one, no matter if it were yellow, black, white, or even red. lt would not be the color that counted, only what was inside. As students, we were much like the balloons, and had already begun the long journey to reach our individ- ual goals and heights that others only dreamed of attaining. The student body was one of a kind, proving once again that school was not just a building, but a way of life. Through- out the nine months, we did not al- ways believe in the same issues or events, but as a family, we had a certain comraderie that could be felt by just walking through the corridors. Essentially, it was a belief in people and their ideals, regardless of ap- pearance or fault. By being involved, we won prestigeous titles, both indi- vidually and in teams. Yet in all our endeavors, we prepared ourselves for life after high school. And, like most young adults, we depended on each other for support and approval. We realized that for us, growing up was almost a thing of the past. Thoughts Remembered 262 0 Essay "The five years l was at Edison gave me the basis upon which l have built my entire life, and that was an awful lot to receive from any one place. But Edison was not just a place or a building, it was people. Edison gave me the chance to know the best -- teachers who were' not only teachers but who were also friends, and friends who could have never been better. Class board, as well as cheer- A leading, taught me responsibility and leader- ship andportrayed the close bonds that were created -when people worked together. lt pro- moted jthegrealf satisfaction and pride that came from working toward a common goal and of representing the school. influences such as those could not easily be forgotten and the memories will never be left behind." ' mfg. df meg "The most valuable memory that l have of Edison was the mary friendships that I gained over the years. With my friends, l experienced both good times and bad times and learned the importance of individuality. Through the organizations and activities in which l have been involved, l met many unique people. Con- sequently, l realized that every person had something to offer." WW?-la "With the closing of my senior year, it was almost hard to believe there was life B.E. fBefore Edisonl. lt sounds very trite, but Edison had certainlybeen a meaningful experience for me. l entered it as a shy, immature twelve year old. After six years, l left it certainlynot shy, but the maturity level was considered doubtful at best by some. Actually that was not true, because l had matured greatly in my attitude toward life and others. A lot of that was just growing up, but much of it was also the special teachers and students that l met on the way - not to mention, the opportunities for challenge which Edison presented. l was glad that the time to move on came, but l will always remember the people and the spirit of Edisonf' i "As I thought back on my few short years lshorter than mostl at Edison, I realized my roots had grown deeper than I ever imagined they could. Not only had I found an outstanding student body, the atmosphere was cre- ated by a unique balance between teachers and students - the perfect environment for education to flourish. When I entered at Edison in my sophomore year, I was apprehensive about the way I would be accepted Old friends made my transition much smoother and landing the lead role in the first school play did not hurt. As the year went on, I could not remember ever not being at Edison. lHere comes the mushy part . . . i Edison was not just a school, it was a home." "After years at Edison, I had really become a part of the school. Edison provided an infinite number of opportu- nities for me. Although academics had been foremost, the learning went be- yond that. I learned how to be a leader, a friend, an athlete, and a hard worker. Friends I met over the years taught me compatability, a trait I will always be thankful for. However, if I could offer one suggestion to future Edison stu- dents, it would be that old familiar say- ing, 'get involved.' Following this adage left me with many experiences I will al- ways remember." t6U2i7i "I will never forget Edison, I'II never forget Mrs. Walker and her previous lives, or Mrs. Williams and her Friday quizzes, or Mrs. Ward and her fan cover, or even the way Mr. Burhman would give a pass to Mars if you asked. Or Mrs. Taliaferro's endless wardrobe, or the kids from Wright walking up to Edison and chanting when their school closed. Or SkilIy's lin seventh grade, 1977, when everybody took SkiIly's.l Or Mrs. Fast and her Razorbacks. Or the time Michael Schmidt got hit in front of the school. And who could forget those junior high dances where nobody danced? High school had a lot of memories too. Mr. HinkeI's first hour singing Happy Birthday to the then Mrs. Geesing. Places like I3enny's and the Annex or events such as the Gridiron and Mud Wrestling were to be remembered for a long time to come. So was Phil Cerda in that orange hat and Dobe talking about having a woman for a boss. After drop- ping darts in Chemistry and pigging out during 'cultural experiencesf in French, no one can doubt the indelible print that this school left on us. Hail to Edison." fue? Q- gain, CERENK Behalf Nl "I have devoted six years of my life to Edison. I began as a sev- enth grader lor 7I3l in Junior High, and endured the trials and tribulations leading up to my Sen- ior year. Edison was a school gifted with two invaluable things: the schooI's educators and the school's lasting traditions. These gave Edison a class distinction of its own. 'The Class of Excel- lencel' I took much pride in being a part of Edison, and it was hard to leave a place which had been so much a part of me. So ended a legacy, and I can be ensured that the tradition will live on." "The deepest impact on my life that I have had or probably ever will exper- ience were those years that I spent at Edison. I learned far more than was usually ex- pected of one within the bounds of academics. The details themselves would not adequately portray the mag- nitude of what I learned. For this I will be forever grateful." Essay 0 263 l l l ON THE LAST day of school amid piles of discarded homework, pop cans and forgotten gym bags, var- ious bits ot wisdom are left behind as a legacy for the janitors. AS THE FINAL 2:45 bell signals the end of the school year, the halls are flooded with screaming kids for a short while and then become silent for the SUlT'il'TleI'. 264 v Closing Mr. McGinty Maintains Excellence Although national news and news from abroad often made students speak out about life's unfair situations, no news was more disturbing than that which hit too close to home. The Tulsa Public Schools were suffering from a lack of funds, and many new budget cuts were made. Or- ders for necessary teaching materials, such as paper, were cancelled, and mem- bers of the staff who left their jobs were not replaced. The outlook for the system appeared grim. Just when it seemed that some of the schools in Tulsa would have to close, Edison's principal, Martin McGinty, proved to be an excellent administrator by running an efficient school while under strict cost cuts. The learning process re- mained unaltered, and students still en- joyed most of the previously offered privi- leges. With the help of parents and teach- ers, Mr. McGinty maintained academic standards of excellence. ALTHOUGH THIS FAMILY doesn't realize it, their yard has been attacked by the infamous masked realtors. xx NMR. .NM K .NN . . .. XX X., N """'Mc,w warm M '51 TN NX, mx Xxx N X xxx s x, ENN . NR REALIZING THAT SCHOOL is almost over, Jimmy Hightower tucks away Jan Bachle for the summer. X. itlllllililllllllllilfllll lillillllillllllllllllllll Q. DOWNTOWN, THOUGH AVOIDED by inexperienced drivers, is a favorite spot for shoppers, ice skaters and bookworms. Closing 0 265 H ALWAYS WlLLlNG TO lend a helpful larynx, these sen- ior side-liners take it upon themselves to lead the crowd in some super spirited cheers. ,W ff ,X ,f" f Biff 1 , ' vi sf- ' ' ffm Wgwffmkj ' V' 7 of,fyWpffMW ,f f , 7 DOES THIS SCENE look vaguely familiar? lt should, at least to all the speedy gonzalesses on the back roads. It is always refreshing to be greeted by little green-dressed men waving radar guns, pink tickets, and flashing red lights. READY! AIM! FIRE! Could these "little, innocent dar- lings" possibly create such chaos in just seconds after the unsuspecting teacher turns a back? YES! ii, wi -f ,f A ' 'M Elf ,,,,,,,f, .hm V'i?,f'w-wif!" , , , s, i i ,- it ' it il is l l 1 ,l 1 1 itil!! l Illll' THE BELL RINGS and anxious kids race towards the doors, often trampling over teachers, furniture and fellow classmates. All that remains are the still, dark rooms and tjhe lingering memories of the functioning minds and busy odies. 266 0 Closing lf You Think lt's Gver . . . You're Wrong! f SHOWING THAT THERE is indeed life after high school are: Flenee Lohrenz, Sam Miller, Diane Cooper, Kathy Hauger, Sarah Waller, Joy Phillips, Tom Adelson and Jeff Parks. Although college is a big step, these guys seem to be psychedg they appear to be ready for the "big man on campus" life. Fantastic! After 180 grueling days of six classes, thirty five minute indi- gestion periods, and comprehensive testing, it has stopped. Gone are the late night study sessions, crammed parking lots, bustling hallways, and frustrated teachers. Now the doors are closed, the classrooms barren, and my mind drifts towards thoughts of the pool or family vacations. What a relief . . or was it? Upon reflection, I wish l could turn back the clock to the beginning, my seventh grade year, the challenges, five minute passing periods, cafeteria food, and Senoritis, and finally, to the present and the end, graduation and dreams realized 5 2 44 23. , A ' W , 'fvfff .f 1 W ,, uf. ' ff, A VAVV rf 52 4,f,.':QLf4 , 1 ,I , f' ww , M , Vt, ww. .4 ., .:f.M,f. ...nf ' .f f . , VW, .,, ff ff-wmfffw . f ue rf f, ,, , fl . 4' 44gf: .M.,,t, , f fff ,ff ,,-, 1, Aziflww -iw fwwwifgfs-:'f' , , :wake 2 + ,-,'.2,f:,51faf-al, f-. 4- .fprffM44ff,.,. 'ff f fc ,, gf,-1, 1 'Q :.ffff,554-,M .affygtn-wwf , . chew f , .,.,4,,,,,f,4',, Q..-4"-W rv '. f:v'.t.3r-2. . Q 'jyg:,z,,,w1f'1f2f ' ' 1 ,--0-:agp V f 712' ""25- f XL , fwfyf QQ! , il " W, if ' A if., ' 5 gf r ff , w V , x f , 1 U .-L is ,p ', , . 1 ,ww 'f a -fy. f fx V .fx w . , ' W.,',G gym' I 5 A .5 ',- 4, all-ff V nf. '4 ' 'V if f ' 1. df' ' 1119 f ' eff, 'f f ' ' fy if 1 V. W " ' ,, ,,.,. . .Y T 'nf-5 .,g.g4f7 ' J f ' f . 'ffq1Qiiiif,"' , ,af A Q, A ' YQ, ' 'V K' I rf V , V ' Www, 9 1 , W ff ,Z , , . M 'W M f f f X 'Q , , R, y M fa 551,11 Vg, Y W-'j 1, ,fz 'z 'Z PM .,.5 .Z ..., f ' M'if"'h',, 55:35 fri 0 l ,f yt, , 1,2 X f 5 2, ,V , f X f N mf , K ,.f , , 4' va ,al f X 1 4 I 'M fvwpn, .. 'A I W fy. , , f5MWMW.,' . W' ' -- iff' , Q Q- ,.:, ,, ,M 'ff A' 5.357 ' ' , ' 'W"W"W5r'ffff'9.,,,., ,:,4,fWf., 4 . "WE ALWAYS FELT a part, but now we are a part." Closing 0 267 Katie 1FAC3: 259 Doolin, Kevin 1123: 49, 62, Abbott, Sutton 193: 225 Academics Division: 94, 95 Acknowledgements: 272 Activities Division: 6, 7 Adams, Carl 1103: 160. 216 Adams, Corene 1FAC3: 253, 254 Adams, Delaynia D. 183: 237 Adams, Robyn Darlette 193: 225 Adelson, Thomas 1113: 56 206, 267 Adkinson, Anthony 1113: 142, 206 Adkinson, Marvin 183: 237 Aiken, Traci A, 183: 99, 237 Aldrich, Mike 1FAC3: 254 Alexander, Tasha 173: 245 Alfaro, Richard Edward 193: 225 Alford, Amy 1FAC3: 259 Alfred, Mark 183: 237 Allen, Amee L. 183: 237 Barnett Kelly 183: 237 Barnett Kimbra L. 183: 77, 81 Barnett Leslie Carol 193: 225 Barnett, Tonya 1103: 215 Barron, Angola 1103: 216 Barron, Lisa 173: 245 Bartlett, 197 Barton, 154, Bartley. Teresa 1123: 122, Barbara 1123: 56, 170, 189, 190 Britton, Carla 1103: 216 Allen, Jacqueline 173: 245 Allen, Jamie T. 183: 237 Allen, 225 Pamela Michelle 193 Baseball: 161, 162, 163 Bashaw, Amy 1113: 29. 86, 169, 206 Bashaw, Phillip 1113: 86, 142, 163, 206 Battenfield, Amy 173: 101 Battiest, Bill 183: 237 Baucom, Douglas 1113: 206 Baumann, Jeffrey 1103: 87, 152, 216 Bayles, Jerry 1123: 190 Bayles, Robert 1123: 100. 124, 190 Beale, Lisa 1123: 191 Beasley, Brent 1113: 24, 56, 65, 67, 206 Beasley, Scott 173: 245 Beaulac, Steve 173: 99 1 Jeflnlfef 1713 245 Dorwart, Erica Anne 193: Dosser, Jay 173: 246 Alley, Shawn 1123: 28, 190 Allis, Barbara 1113: 206 Alm, Terri 1103: 216 Amatucci, Anne 1103: 100 216 Anderson, Bradley 1113: 206 Beavers 216 Beavers , Christe 1103: 74, Anderson, Calvin 173: 245 Anderson, Cassandra 1103: 155 Anderson, llonka 193: 225 Anderson, Jeanne D, 183: 70, 99, 237 Anderson, Kathi 1FAC3: 254 Anderson, Nicole R. 183: 237 Anderson, Rodney 193: 208, 157, 225 Archambo, Simone 183: 237 Arkeketa, Sylvestine 1103: 216 Arledg 237 e, Milton M, 183: Armstrong, Rachel 1113: 67, 204, 205, 206 Armstrong, Richard 193: 144, 160, 225 Arrington, Leigh 173: 77 Arrington, Shawn 1113: 206 Art: 126, 127 Arthur, Kell Renee 193: 82, 225 Asbill, Ronald L. 183: 237 Ash, Courtney 1103: 216 Ashby, Donald 173: 245 Ashby, Holly 183: 237 Ashcraft, Marjorie 1FAC3: 259, 261 Ashford, Sophia 1123: 190 Assembly: 22, 23 Aston, Dayna S. 183: 237 Aston, Kenneth 1123: 165, 190 Aston, Sheila 1123: 48, 49 109, Atkins 190 Kath 10 216 1 Y i lr Auerbach, Lisa 1123: 56, 169. 189, 190 Augustine, Benjamin 1113: 206 Austin, Babb, 122, Babb, 206 Babb. 237 Bachle Stacey 1103: 216 Nicole 1123: 44, 190 Paul 1113: 85, 169, Rebecca L. 183: 70, Janet 7 : 46, 68, . 1 l 80, 81, 250 Bachle 225 Bailey. 225 Bailey, , Johnna 193: 63, Betsy Lynn 193: 64 Heather 173: 245 Baines, Rhonda 193: 225 Baker, Baker, Baker, 190, Baker, Baker, 160. Baker, Baker, Baker, 225 Baker, Balch, Amy 173: 80 Anthony 173: 108 Derek 1123: 56, 90, 196 Donna 1FAC3: 254 Jeffery 193: 144, 225 Michael 183: 237 Pamela 1103: 216 Robin Marie 193: Sean 173: 245 Ashley 173: 76, 80 Baldwin, Preston 173: 245 Ballance, Jill 183: 76, 81, 108. 237 Band: 131 Band Council: 130 Barefoot, Eric 1103: 142 Barefoot, Ken E. 193: 160, 225 Barlow, 86, 1 Bucky 1113 39, 42, 206 Barnard, Jim 1123: 189, 190 Barnes, Becky 1113: 206 Barnes, Heather 183: 237 Barnes, Melinda 1103: 61. 87, 216 Barnett, Debra 1123: 190 Barnett, Jan 1FAC3: 254 Beavers, Laura 193: 96, 225 Beavers, Lindsay 1123: 191 Beavers, Robert 1123: 86, 142, 160, 191 Beck, Judith 1123: 56, 86, 134, 189, 191 Beckham, Jami Michelle 193: 169, 225 Bednar, Robin 193: 225 Bell, Jennifer 173: 245 Bell, Leta Jo 193: 225 Bell, Rodney L. 183: 237 Benett, Derek 1103: 216 Bennett, Sean 193: 225 Benson, Sandra 1FAC3: 256 Benzel, Michael 1113: 160, 206 Benzel, Robert 1113: 206 Berg, Stephen 1103: 216 Berggren, Victoria 193: 164, 165, 225 Berkey, Shari 1103: 74, 216 Bernbaum, Jennie 11231 56, 191 Besseris, Diane 1103: 216 Bettis, Dandre 1113: 82, 83, 206 Biggs, Trey 1103: 216 Biggs, Michael 1103: 152, 215, 216 Biggs, Trey 1103: 82, 142, 216 Bird, Patrice 1123: 45, 122, 191 Birmingham, Ted 183: 181, 237 Bittle, Penny 1103: 216 Blacksfock, Douglas B. 183: 237 Blackstock, Thomas 193: 225 Blakely, Genae 1103: 216 Blaker, Margaret 183: 68, 81, 108, 237 Blanchard, Bernice 1FAC3: 259 Blanchard, Mary 1113: 67, 206 Bligh, Elizabeth 1123: 191 Bligh, James Michael 193: 225 Blohm, Elaine 1113: 206 Blohm, Kurt D. 383: 237 Blosser, Brett 1113: 206 Blosser, Scott 173: 46, 182, 183 Blosser, Shawn 1113: 206 Blue, Kristy L. 183: 26, 59, 81, 108, 238 Blue, Roxanne 1113: 204, 206 Blue, Sherry 1113: 33, 72, 148, 149, 206 Boatman, Robert: 297 Bode, Coeryne 1FAC3: 259 Bode, Daniel 1123: 123, 191 Bode, Daniel 1123: 123, 191 Bode, Lara 1103: 216 Bollac, Steve 183: 98 Bollinger, Jacquelyn 193: 225 Bolton, Obie 1123: 86. 142, 160, 191 Bomyea, Carolanne 183: 238 Bomyea, Christy 173: 70, 245 Bond, William 1113: 207 Bonifazi, Andrew 1113: 207 Borens, Eugenia A: 183: 238 Boughton, Jayne A, 183: 238 Bowers, Mary 183: 182, 238 Bowers, Sandra 193: 108, 225 Bowman, Billy 173: 108, 245 Box, Roger 173: 245 Boyaci, Dean 173: 246 Boyaci, Dimitri 1113: 207 Boyd, Freddie 1FAC3: 259, 261 Boyd, Missy 183: 70, 238 Brackeen, Niccolle 183: 81, 238 Brackeen, Thea 193: 75, 108, 225 Bradford, Elaine 1103: 216 Bradley, Latanya 1123: 191 Bradshaw, Debra 193: 225 Bradshaw, Mike: 246 Bradshaw, Robert 173: 246 Bradshaw, Robert D. 183: 238 Bray, Wade 1103: 216 Breitenstein, Laurel 183: 182, 238 Brennan, Anne Marie 1123: 52, 56, 82, 93, 191, 200 Brewer, Jennifer 173: 76, 80, 246 Bridges, Jerry 1103: 160, 216 Bridston, Sara 110: 216 Briggs, Diane 173: 246 Brightmire, Thomas C. 183: 181, 238 Brill, Diane 1FAC3: 254, 257 Briscoe, Steven 1123: 56, 134, 191 Brockman, Micheal 1103: 216, 220 Brook, Kathy 1103: 216 Brookens, Latrice 193: 164, 225 Brooks, Elaine 193: 225 Brooks, Paula 1 3: 38 Brooks, Racheal R. 183 238 Brown, Bert 1103: 152, 216 Brown, Carol 183: 238 Brown, Charlie 1103: 160, 216 Brown, Chrystal 183: 238 Brown, Diane 1123: 122, 191 Brown, Jaime 1113: 207 Brown, Kathryn 173: 246 Brown, Lannee 173: 246 Brown, Rodney 1103: 142, 142 Brown, Ronald 1113: 118 Brown, Susan 173: 246 Brown, Thomas 1123: 191 Brown, Vaneta Violet 193: 226 Browne, Katherine 173: 246 Brumley, Darla 1123: 191 Bruner, Daun Renee 193: 226 Bruner, Tammy J: 183: 68, 238 Bryden, Marsha Dianne 193: 108, 226 Buhrman, Bill 1FAC3: 105, 259 Bui, Huan 183: 238 Bunch, Charmetrea 1123: 122, 191 Bunny, Faren Dale 193: 108, 226 Bunny, Monty Lecruce 183: 238 Burd, Kathy 1113: 207 Burk, Scott 1123: 42, 43, 56, 92, 167, 169, 188, 189, 191 Burket, Barbara 1FAC3: 254 Burleson, Fred 1123: 33, 86, 2 Burnett, Damon 173: 246 Burnett, Janice 1113: 207 Burnett, Jessica Marie 193: 108, 226 Burnett, Rodney 1103: 118, 216 Burns, Tonia 1103: 216 Burnstein, Daniel 1103: 216 Burris, Mylissia Ann 193: 226 Burton, Charles 1123: 82, 64, 191 Burton, Sara E. 183: 77, 81, 182, 238 Butler, Danielle Valencia 193: 108, 226 Butler, Harold 1123: 86, 191 Butler, Walter 1103: 216 Butts, John 1FAC3: 253, 254 Cade, Bobby Lavell 193: 226 Cafiero, John 173: 246 Cain, Tony 183: 238 Calculus Club: 93 Caldwell, Matthew 1113: 56, 204, 207 Calhoon, Edward 173: 182, 246 Calmus, Myrle 1FAC3: 259 Calton, Larry 1123: 191 Calvert, Berry W. 183: 238 Calvert, Gregory 1103: 216 Calvert, James E. 183: 108, 238 Calvin, Barry183: 181 Calvin, Michael 1123: 191 Campas, Paul 1113: 207 Campbell, Betty 1FAC3: 259 Campbell, Chris Ellen 193: 226 Campos, Chris 183: 238 Canady, Latahra Nekel 183: 238 Cannon, Brian 1113: 64 Canskow, K, C. 173: 58 Cantrell, Clifford Jacob 193: 144, 226 Cantrell, Hollis 173: 246, 260 Cantrell, Tina 1103: 216 Cao Anh, Nga 1113: 207 Cao, Bichlien T, 183: 238 Cao, Tu Anh1123: 191 Capeheart, Mary Heather 193: 226 Carden, Karen 1113: 56, 63, 86, 171, 204, 207 Careers: 1 15 Carey, Latrenda 1123: 86, 191 Carlton, Christie 173: 246 Carmichael, Theresa 183: 238 Carnagen, Chrissy 173: 80, 246 Carnagen, Craig 173: 183, 246 Carter, James M, 183: 238 Casey, James 1103: 110, 217 Casey, Michael 173: 246 Casey Sean J, 183: 238 Casey: Wendall 1FAC3: 254 Cerny, Emma 1FAC3: 254 Chambers, Cordell 173: 246 Chapek, Shannon 1103: 217 Chapman, Lee 183: 238 Chapm Chapm an, Traci 1103: 217 an, Whitney 193: 64, 66, 226 Chappell, Felicia 193: 226 Chappell, Julia 1123: 192 Chappell, Maqua 173: 246 Chariot, Ronald 1FAC3: 254 Cheek, Linda E. 183: 238 Chew, Jeffery 1113: 61, 87, 207 Chew, Kristan B. 183: 70, 238 Chlders, Sam 1123: 63, 90, 192 Childers, Scott 1103: 142, 143, 217 Childs, Michelle 193: 75, 1oa, 226 Chissoe, Richard C. 183: 238 ChoruslGlee Club: 109 Christopher, Steve 173: 183, 246 Chupack, Cindy 1123: 42, 52, 56, 57, 86, 90, 93, 189, 192, 200 Clark, Anna 1FAC3: 239, 259 Clark, Gwen 1123: 56, 86, 190, 192 Clark, Harry 1103: 146, 217 Clark, Jennifer 1103: 217 Clark, Jennifer 173: 182, 246 Clark, Richard 183: 238 Clark, Skipper 1FAC3: 253. 254 Clark, Stacey 183: 238 Clark, Thomas 1103: 217 Clark, Tom 1FAC3: 254 Clarke, Sean 183: 157, 238 Clayberg, Sandi 173: 246 Clear, Rob 1103: 142, 152 Clements. John 183: 181. 238 Clements, Stephanie 1123: 63, 192 Cleveland, Mather 173: 246 Clevenger, Ronda: 247 Clifton, Sarajane 173: 76, 246 Cline, Joseph 1113: 207 Cline, Laura 1103: 74, 217 Closing: 264, 265, 266, 267 Cobb, Andy J. 193: 226 Cobb, Jonathon 1123: 192 Cobb, Sammy 1103: 217 Cochran, Gary 183: 238 Codey, Michael Chadwick 1113: 139, 142 Coe: 122 Colbert, Melissa 183: 238 Colbert, Terrence 173: 246 Cole, Brian 173: 246 Cole, Eric 1103: 61, 217 Cole, Kim 183: 238 Coleman, Kimberly 183: 182, 238 Collier, Cheryl Lyn 193: 226 Collier, David 173: 246 Collins, Brenda 1103: 217 Collins, George 1FAC3: 258 Collins, Joe 1123: 33, 86, 152, 192 Collins, Tina 1123: 117, 192 Computer Club: 92 Conant, Tricia 173: 246 Conard, Ray 1FAC3: 252 Concert Chorus: 108 Conley, Joann 1123: 122. 192 Conrady, Catherine 1123: 122, 192 Cook, Allison 1123: 56, 64, 66, 67, 97, 192 Cook, Daniel 183: 238 Cooley, Clay 173: 182, 246 Coons, Brandon 173: 108, 246 Coons, Brandon 173: 108, 246 Coons, Michael 193: 157, 226 Cooper, Diane 1103: 33. 41, 215, 217, 218, 267 Corbett, Linda 1103: 217 Corcoran, Peter Joseph 193: 144, 226 Corder, Jerome 1113: 86, 142, 160, 207 Corder, Sabrian 1123: 44, 66, 97, 192 Cortright, David 1123: 189 Cory, Nicholas 1103: 142, 143, 217 Cossey, Sarah Marie 193: 226 Cottrell, John 1103: 217 Cottrell, Tracie 1113: 207 Coughran, Samuel 1123: 109, 189, 193 Covington, Kevin 1113: 141, 142, 152,207 Cowan, Andrew 1103: 217 Cox, Bradley 1113: 86, 139, 142, 207 Cox, Brian 183: 238 Cox, Lisa 1103: 217 Crabtree, Kara 1113: 207 Crabtree, Kimberly 183: 238 Crain, Charles Keith 193: 226 Crawford, Diane 183: 59, 70, 182, 238 Crawford, Ricardo 1103: 152, 217 Crawford, Steve 1113: 207 Creasy, Becky 1123: 30, 31, 32, 33, 35, 193 Creel, Beth 1103: 215, 217 Creel, Sara 173: 46, 80, 244, 246 Creel, Shelly 1113: 52, 64, 65, 206, 207 Crenshaw, La Shone 183: 238 Crisp, Michael 183: 144, 238 Crockett, Paul 183: 238 Crosley, Clay 1931 160, 226 Cross-Country: 164, 165, 166 Crouse, Joanne 1113: 207 Crowell, Dave 1FAC3: 215, 255 Cullars, Thurman 1103: 217 Cunningham, Christie 183: 70, 238 Cunningham, Klmberely 1103: 118,217 Cunningham, Vernon 1113: 208 Curren, Michael 1103: 217 Curtis, Diane Rene 193: 226 Curtis, Lori Donese 193: 226 Curtis, Wally 1FAC3: 159, 256 160. Custer, Leslie 1113: 52, 56, 64, 170, 171, 204, 208 Dabney, William 1103: 217 Damron, James 1113: 208 Dang, Khan 183: 238 Daniel, David 1103: 217 Daniel, David 1103: 217 Daniel, John 1103: 86, 217 Daniel, Robin Lynn 193: 75, 226 Daniels, Chathleen 1103: 217 Daubert, Brenda 1113: 208 Davenport, Wayne 193: 226 Davis, Jerrel 1123: 123 Davidson, Amy Marshall 193: 226 Davidson, Beth,1123: 173, 174, 193 Davidson, Dianna 1103: 217, 221 Davidson, Pam 183: 60, 81, 238 Davis, Alescia 1113: 208 Davis, Clark 1123: 193 Davis, Dawson 183: 108, 238 Davis, Donnoe 1123: 135 Davis, Joe 1123: 82 Davis, Megan 1103: 33, 86, 147,215,217 Davis, Melissa 173: 58, 80, 81, 235, 245, 246 Davis, Scott 183: 181, 238 Davis, Sterling 1123: 152 Davis, Teresa 173: 246 Dawson, Thomas 193: 160, 226 Day, Deborah 1113: 33, 35, 63, 74, 149, 204, 208 Day, Kevin B. 193: 226 DE: 123 Deaf Education: 117, 118 Dean, Byron 1113: 142, 208 Dean, Chris: 86 Dean, Nicholas 173: 183, 246 Dean, Renee 1FAC3: 118 Dement, Nicole 1103: 74, 217 Dement, Paul 1123: 86, 142, 193 Devereaux, Carla 183: 238 Dickey, Wendy 173: 76, 246 Diggs, Derrick 1123: 193 Dikeman, Cory 173: 246 Dillard, Jacqueline 1103: 218 Dillard, William 1103: 155, 218 Dinkelkamp, Sloan 193: 96. 226, 228 Dishman, Melanie 173: 246 Dixon, Fred 1123: 193 Dixon, Jack Robert 193: 64, 226 Dixon, Jeffrey 1113: 82, 208 Dixon, Kevin: 246 Dixon, Lashonna 193: 226 Dixon, Previn 173: 246 Do Viet, Xuan 1103: 67, 215, 218 Do, Tina 183: 68, 99, 238 Doak, Teresa 173: 246 Dobey, Allen 173: 246 Dobey, Katherine 1113: 208 Doblebower, Jack 1FAC3: 102. 256 Dobson, Timothy 11133 208 Dogans, Lashawanna 1103: 218 Doherty, Jennifer 183: 238 Doherty, Judith 1103: 218 Dollins, Dennis 1123: 142, 160 63, 185, 189, 193 Doolin, Lisa 193: 63, 82, 83, 226 Dopson, Larry 1FAC3: 139, 255 96, 226 Dorwart, Laura 1113: 208 Doss, Suzanne 183: 182, 238 Dosser, Paige 173: 182, 246 Dougherty, Majorie 1FAC3: 252 Dowell, Dede 173: 58, 68, 80, 81, 245, 246 Downing, David 183: 239 Doygeg Laura 1123: 122, 1 Doyle, Matthew 173: 246 Drafting: 124 Driver's Education: 110 Driver, Troy 193: 226 Drover, Alan 1FAC3: 142, 172, 173, 260 DuCharme, Cameron 173: 246 Dudash, Richard 1113: 152, 83, 161, 162,208 Duffy, James 183: 107. 181, 239 Duis, Stacy 193: 226 Duke, David 1103: 84, 218 Duke, Jennifer 1113: 11, 82, 208 Dunbar, Julie 173: 182, 246 Duncan, Bill 1FAC3: 252, 253 Duncan, Paula 173: 246 Dunegan, Gary 1FAC3: 104, 255 Dunham, David 1113: 208 Dunham, Perry 173: 183, 246 Dunkin, Christy 1123: 147, 193 Dunlap, David 1113: 86, 142, 208 Dunn, James 1103: 218 Dupre, Amy 1103: 109, 218 Duschel, Christopher B. 193: 226 Duschel, Katherine G, 193: 226 Dykes, Christopher 183: 239 Eads, Stephanoe 173: 80, 235, 246 Easley, Marcus 1103: 218 Eastin, Dawn 1103: 218 Eaton, Terri 1123: 193 Eby, Jennifer 173: 80, 246, 247 Eckelt, Tracey 173: 246 Edison Week: 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41 Edwards, Michael 183: 239 Edwards, Stacey Lynn 193 63, 75 Edwards, Theresa 1FAC3: 255 Eighth Grade: 237, 238, 239, 240, 241, 242. 243 Eight Grade Officers: 236 Elbon, Jennifer 1123: 56, 189, 193 Elder, Donna 183: 115, 182, 239 Elliot, Fran 1FAC3: 255 Elliott, Dominique 183: 239 Ellis, Karla 1113: 208 Ellison, Charles 183: 239 Ellison, Toni 173: 246 Elsberry, Andrea 173: 182 Elsberry, Andrea 183: 81, 182, 239 Elsberry, Leslie 1103: 74, 218 Emmons, Kevin 1123: 36, 56, 92, 185, 189, 193 Emmons, William B. 193: 144, 157 Engles. Jamie 173: 246 English: 100, 101 English, Orlando 183: 239 Ennis, Thomas 173: 246 Eppler, Karen 1113: 208 Eppler, Tom 173: 246 Ernst, Robert 183: 239 Ervin, Andria 193: 227 Ibrahim, Sherry 1121: 56, Ervin, Sylvia 1101: 218 Erwin, Courtney 1101: 218 Eschbach, Chris 191: 160 Essays: 30, 31, 184, 185, 234, 235, 262, 263 Estlin, Tara 171: 76, 246, 247 Etame, Marie 1121: 193 Etame, Todd 1111: 142, 160 Evans, Keith 1121: 193 Evans, Roger 191: 227 Evans, Shelly 181: 98, 99, 239 107. Evelyn, Jean 1FAC1: 255 Everitt, John 1121: 86, 146, 164, 165 Evinger, John Lee 191: 227 Extra-Curricular: 14, 15, 16, 17 Faber, Marlis 181: 60, 239 Faculty: 252, 253, 254, 255, 256, 257, 258. 259, 260, 261 Fain, Curt 1101: 218 Fain, Krista 1121: 82, 193 Fairlie, Cynthia 1111: 171, 208 Fairle, Greg 1121: 18, 56, 66, 67, 97, 189, 193 Fall: 18, 19 Farley, Leland 181: 68, 239 Farmer, Barton 171: 183, 247 Farmer, Misti 181: 17, 99, 239 Farmer, Miya Aretha 191: 75, 82, 108 Farmer, Steven 1111: 208 Farrimond, Kimberly 171: 247 Farris, Sabrina 181: 239 Farris, Vera 1111: 208 Fast, Martha 1FAC1: 101, 259 Featherston, Ingrid 1121: 18, 31, 32, 34, 52, 83. 100, 189, 193 Fennell, Charles 1121: 152 Ferguson, Charr 1111: 123, 208 JH Basketball: 156, 180, Ferguson, Douglas 181: 239 Ferguson, Kelly 1121: 193 Ferguson Patrick 1111: 208 Ferguson, Quantell 1101: 218 Ferguson, Wendy 1101: 109, 218 Ferguson, William 11112 208 Fero, Michello 1111: 109, 208 Ferrell, Kerri 171: 70, 76, 247 Ferris, Sam 1111: 56, 83, 142, 204, 208 Fields, Jack 1111: 208 Fields, Larry 181: 239 Flke. Cheryl 1101: 218 Files, David 181: 68, 107, 239 Files, Mandy 1121: 39, 42. 43, 44, 52, 53, 56, 153, 154, 185, 189, 193 Fincannon, Timothy 1101: 218 Finley, Michelle 1111: 208 Finley, Vanessa 171: 247 Fipps, Roshawn 1101: 218 109, Fischer, John 191: 227 Fisher, Alicia 1101: 218 Fisher, April 171: 247 Fisher, Holly 1101: 72, 214, 218, 223 Fisher Mindi 171' 247 Fisherl William 191: 64 Fleener, Gayner 181: 26, 239 Fleetwood, Deanna 1111: 82, 208 Fondren, Julie Ann 191: 75 Foo, Bradley 181: 239 Foods: 114 FOOTC. Paula 171: 247 Ford, Melissa 181: 68, 239 Foreign Language: 98, 99 Forrester, Vandye 1121: 193 Forsman, Katie 181: 77, 81, 108, 239 Forsman, Timothy 1111:1166, 208 Foster, Amy 1111: 208 Foster, Erica 171: 247 Foster, Everette 191: 144, 160 Foster, James Brewer 191: 83, 146 Foster, James Lee 191: 144, 157 Foster, Kim 1121: 122 Fowler, Trent 181: 108, 239 Franklin, Bethany 1101: 218 Freeman, Tracy 1121: 83. 164, 165, 193 French Club: 62 Freshman Basketball: 157 Freshman Board: 224 Freshman Cheerleaders: 75 Freshman Class: 225, 226. 227, 228, 229, 230. 231, 232, 233 Freshman Football: 144 Friedman, Mitch 181: 239 Frierson, Pamela 181: 239 Fries, Lynn 1101: 218 Friess, Kristy 1101: 218 Frommel, Robert 191: 227 Fry, Kenneth 181: 239 Fulkerson, Julie 1111: 208 Fuller, Greg 1121: 194 Fuller, Margo 1101: 218 Fulton, Kim 1111: 85 Fulton, Thomas 1101: 218 Gaddis, Abby 171: 247 Galloway, Kimberly 1101: 218 Gamble, Tanadale 1121: 194 Gamster, Brent 1121: 194 Ganzkow, Kendra 171: 247 Garner, Latonya 1111: 208 Garrett, Donna 171: 76, 80, 247 Garrison, Jean 1121: 122, 194 Garvin, Darren 191: 227 Gates, Eddie Faye 1FAC1: 255 Gates, Karla 181: 239 Gauler, Brad 171: 99, 247 Gauler, Brin 181: 99, 239 Gavras, Bill 1121: 42, 43, 56, 93, 142, 189, 194 Gawey, Diane 1121: 32, 82, 194 Geiger, Michael 1101: 218 George, Ladonna 1101: 171, 215, 218 Gerard, Walter 1FAC1: 105, 261 German Club: 65 Gernhardt, Lori 1121: 56, 189, 194 Gibson, Casey 181: 239 Gilbert, James 191: 227 Gilbertson, Erik 1101: 166 Gilbertson, Kristin 1121: 14, 66, 67, 90, 97, 185, 188, 194 Gillespie, Jimmy 1121: 52, 82, 150, 165, 189, 194 Gilmore, Judith 171: 76, 80, 247 Gingrich, Christy 181: 59, 77, 81, 99. 239 Gingrich, Cindy 1121: 63. 72, 73, 83, 194 Gisler, Amy 171: 80, 247. 248 Gisler, John 181: 239 Glock, Herbert 1121: 116, 194 Glover, Billy 1FAC1: 259 Goad, Shannon 1111: 208 Golasinski, Michael 181: 239 Golasinski, Terri 1121: 169 Goldberg, William 1101: 83, 142, 163,218 Golf: 167, 168, 169 Goodwin, Dana 171: 248 Goodwin, Scott 171: 248 Gossman, Christa 191: 227 Gossmann, Dana 1111: 170, 208 Gossmann, Shanna 171: 248 Gourd, Robbie 171: 183, 248 Grabel, Betsy 1121: 56, 72, 189, 194 Graduation: 48, 49 Graham, Jeffrey 171: 182. 248 Graham, Kevon 191: 108, 144, 157, 160 Graham, Melanie 1111: 145, 204, 208 Grant, Norvell 1111: 123. 208 Graves, Angela 181: 239 Gray, Leona 1121: 194 Gray, Sarah 1111: 209 Gray, Shellie 191: 160 Green, Kris 1121: 194 Green, Reneta 1111: 209 Green, Robin 1111: 209 Greer, Chad 191: 157 Grillot, Donald 1121: 194 Grillot, Michael 191: 227 Grimm, Stefanie 191: 227 Grisez, Jacque 1111: 56, 63, 204, 209 Guest, Lance 171: 248 Gulick, Doug 1111: 209 Gymnastics: 148, 149 Franklin, Charles 191: 227 Franklm, Deanna 181: 239 Fraser, John 171: 247 Fraser, Robin 171: 247 Fraser, Wendy 191: 63 Frazier, Edward 191: 144 Frazier, Ellis 1121: 82, 142. 193 Frazier, Eric 1101: 142, 218 Freeman, Lisa 1111: 208 Freeman, Mandale 181: 239 Freeman, Tiffany 181: 76. 81. 131, 239 Haddock, Darren 181: 181, 239 Hadley, Bill 181: 181, 239 Hadley, Elaine 1101: 218 Hadley , Keith 171: 108 Hadley. Kevin 171: 108 Hadley, Suzette 171: 248 Hale, Kenny 1101: 142, 219 Hall, D arlene 171: 248 Hall, Jacqueline 1121: 194 Hall, James 191: 227 Hall. Jeff 191: 144 Hall, Sunny 1101: 219 Hallma n, Beth 1121: 56, 194 Hamilton, Lisa 1121: 194 Hammons, Leslie 1121: 56. 122, 194 Hampton, Kathy D. 191: 227 Hangouts: 10, 11 Hankins, Thomas 1111: 83, 209 Hansell, Eric W. 191: 227 Harbaugh, Seth 181: 239 Harbert, John 181: 181 Hardin, Jennifer 181: 239 Harding, Alicia 181: 239 Hare, Lori 1111: 14, 74, 106, 204, 209 Hargrave, Karen 1101: 219 Hario, Glenda 171: 248 Harkreader, Lee Scott 191: 228 Harkreader, Todd 171: 248 Harman, Theresa 1121: 122, 194 Harman, Wanza 181: 239 Harmon, Jennifer 171: 76, 248 Harmon, Sarah 191: 96 Harnden, Angela 1101: 219 Harper, Joel 181: 68, 239 Harper, Michael 171: 183, 248 Harris, Bayfield 171: 248 Hart, Jim 1FAC1: 255 Hartshorne, Dale 1111: 209 Hartz, Nancy 1101: 64, 219 Harvey, Cassandra 191: 228 Harvey, Hank 181: 239 Hatcher, Cornell 171: 182, 248 Hatcher, Yolanda 171: Hathaway, David 1111: 142 Hathaway, Michele 191: 228 Haug, Kristi 1121: 194 Hauger, Kathy 1101: 28, 83, 149, 214, 215, 217, 219, 267 Hauger, Robert 1121: 56, 64, 189, 194 Hauser, Leslie Ann 191: 63, 67, 75, 108, 231 Hawkins, Scott 181: 240 Hawley, Kerri 1111: 113, 153, 154, 170, 209 Haynes, Emmanuel 191: 160 Haynes, John 1111: 38, 66, 209, 213 Haynes, Meg 191: 228 Hays, Julie 1101: 217, 219 Hayes, Mary 1FAC1: 259 Hazen, Anthony 191: 228 Heard, Sean 181: 181, 240 Heavener, Herbert 1121: 195 Heavener, Linda Sue 191: 228 Hedberg, David 181: 240 Hefley, Linda 1FAC1: 255 Heisler, Rosann 171: 248 Hendricks, Amy 1101: 109 219 Hendryx, Rita 1121: 195 Henke, Melissa 1121: 37, 39, 42, 43, 52, 56, 79. 83, 86, 154, 189, 195 Henry, Amanda 191: 228 Henry, Lillie 1121: 195 Henson, Eamon 181: 99, 181, 240 Herndon, Susan 1121: 22, 29, 30, 32, 44, 48, 49, 52, 56, 67, 92, 134, 189, 195 Herron, Jason 181: 240 Hicklin, Michelle 191: 108 Hicks, Melodie 181: 240 Hicks, Robert 171: 125, 131, 248 Hicks, Tamara 181: 240 Higgs, Brad 1121: 195 Highfield, Brenda 191: 228 Highfield, Carol 171: 182, 248 Hightower, James 171: 46. 183, 248 Hightower, Steve 1121: 142, 195 Hill, Billy 1121: 195 Hill, Margaret 1FAC1: 255 Hill, Trevia 1101: 219 Hilliard, Edwina 191: 228 Hilligoss, Kellie 1111: 209 Hilligoss, Vicki 1813 240 Hiltibran, Matt 181: 10. 240 Hiltibran, Rachel 171: 248 Hiltibran, Rebecca 1101: 120, 219 Hinds, Collin 171: 182, 248 Hinds, John 181: 240 Hinkel, George 1FAC1: 41. 254, Hisaw, Greg 181: 68, 99 History: 104, 105 Hite, Francesca 1111: 209 Hite, Melissa 171: 70, 76. 99, 248 Hixenbaugh, Norman 1121: 109, 195 Hobbs, Vernon 1FAC1: 252 Hobson, Steven 1111: 52. 56, 209 Hobson, Vicki 1121: 122 Hofer, Opal 1FAC1: 259. 261 Hoflich, Christopher 191: 228 Holland, Tuesdae 181: 103. 240 Holman, Dana 181: 240 Holman, Tran 1101: 219 Homecoming: 32, 33 Homemaking: 113 Honel, Brenda 1121: 195 l-ioog, Darren 181: 240 Hopkins, Deidra 1121: 122, 195 Hopper, Acey 181: 240 Horne, Jacque 1111: 154, 170, 209 Horne. Loletea 191: 228 Horton, Christi 181: 182, 240 l-lorton, Clay 1121: 31, 32, 189, 195, 196 Horton, Heather 171: 76, 248 Horton, Tiffany 1101: 155, 219 Houchir, Ray 171: 248 Houk, Jean Marie 191: 85 Hovis, Timothy 1111: 83, 109, 162, 209 Howell, Fred 191: 160 Hubner, Heidi 171: 58, 76, 248 Hubner, Michael 181: 59, 68, 240 Hudson, Michelle 1111: 38, 82, 209 Hudson, Rob 1121: 22, 25, 66, 67, 185, 189, 196 Hughes, Diane 1FAC1: 259 Hughes, Ronnie 1101: 219 Humanities: 135 Hummingbird, Brian 171: 248 Hundrall, Sandra 191: 108 Hunt, Brian 191: 166 Hunt, Stephanie 171: 58, 77, 248 Hunter, Diana 1101: 219 Hunter, Tim 181: 240 Hushbeck, Walter 1FAC1: 252 Hutchins, Anne 1121: 79, 196, 202 Hutchinson, Dana 1111: 209 Huynh, Lan 181: 240 Huynh, Le Ngoe 171: 248 Huynh, Van Ton 181: 240 64, 65, 189, 196 industrial Arts: 125 lngle, Stacey 1121: 122. 189, 196 lngraham, Gina 181: 59, 99, 240 lngraham, Jill 1121: 34, 56. 87, 196 lngraham, Kay 1101: 219 Ingram, Elise 181: 240 lnhofe, Katy 1111: 41, 52, 56, 63, 72, 92, 204. 209 lnlow, Jane 1FAC1: 255 lsom, Veronica 171: 116, 248 Ives, Lisa 1101: 147, 215, 219 Ives, Molly 1111: 44, 64, 130, 209 lwata, Jere 1101: 82, 181, 182 JH Cheerleaders: 76, 77 JH Dances: 46, 47 JH Football: 143, 178. 179 Jackman, Jana 1111: 74, 106, 209 Jackson, April 1111: 209 Jackson, Awaetha 171: 58, 248 Jackson, Bernet 1121: 30, 152. 196 Jackson, Jay 1121: 83, 142, 160, 189, 196 Jackson, Maija 171: 70, 80, 248 Jackson, Marquette 1121: 196 Jackson, Marsel 1101: 114, 219 Jackson, Michael 171: 248 Jackson, Randy 1121: 152, 196 Jackson, Rochelle 1111: 210 Jackson, Sheldon 1111: 152, 210 Jackson, Shellie 181: 240 Jackson, Stephen 1101: 152, 219 Jacobs, Lisa 181: 103, 240 Jacobus, Cathy 1121: 19, 196 James, Amy 1111: 210 James. Kerry 1101: 109, 149, 215, 219 Jameson, Michael 1FAC1: 84, 255 Janas, Julia 171: 248 Janda, Tamara Sue 191: 228 Jansen, Michael 171: 248 Jeffers, Dana 191: 228 Jefferson, John 1111: 210 Jefferson, Richard 191: 114, 160 Jeffery, Stephen 1101: 215, 219 Jeffries, Hope 1111: 210 Jenkins, Allen 181: 240 Jenkins, Darren 1111: 152, 210 Jenkins, Sandra 191: 228 Jenkins, Sharron 191: 228 Jennings, Eran 1111: 210 Johns, Lauren 171: 26. 58, 131, 248 Johnson, Bridgette C. 191: 228 Johnson, Carnell 1101: 9 160, 21 Johnson, Donald 191: 228 Johnson, Eric 1121: 196 Johnson, Fred 1121: 196 Johnson, Joel 1101: 219 Johnson, Kelly 181: 240 Johnson, Kirsten 1111: 0 147, 21 Johnson, Kym 1121: 38 Johnson, Lawrence 181: 240 Johnson, Marcus 1121: 197 Johnson, Octavia 181: 240 Johnson, Ronald 1111: 123, 210 Johnson, Shanna 171: 46, 76, 248 Johnson, Steven 1111: 146, 210 Johnson, Valencia 171: 248 Johnson, Wilbert 1111: 142, 160, 210 Jolly, Steven 171: 248 Jones, Byron 1121: 31, 31, 82, 152 Jones, Dana 1111: 10, 210 Jones, Diane 1FAC1: 255, 256 Jones, Douglas 181: 240 Jones, Elmer 1FAC1: 102, 255 Jones, Frank 181: 240 Jones, James 1111: 210 Jones, Janetta 1111: 210 Jones, Kri 248 Jones, Sh Jones, Sh Jones, Ta . Jones, Tashus 191: 160 sten 171: 77, anna 171: 248 elly 181: 81, 240 mika 181' 240 LaFayette. Jennifer 171: 248 Laging, Jay 181: 107, 240 Langenkamp, Daniel 1811 181, 240 Laoidus, Keith 191: 229 Larsuel, Tori 171: 182, 248 Latin Club: 64 Laughlin, Pamela 181: 81, 240 Lawrence, Amy 191: 75. 229 Lawrence, Henry 181: 99. 240 Lawrence, John 1111: 85. 209, 210 Lawrence, Scott 1111: 64. 209 Lawson, Paula 191: 229 LeBoeuf, John W. 191: 132, 229 LeBass, Slip 181: 240 LeMaster, Kim 1101: 220 Leader, Christal 181: 240 Leader, Jason 171: 248 Leblanc, James 1121: 197 Lee, David 171: 248 Lee, Jeff 1101: 220 Lee, Latisma 1111: 204. 210 Lee, Pam 171: 248 Lee, Pamela 1111: 72, 210 Lee, Phillip 1121: 52, 160. 189 Lein, James 1111: 210 Leiter, Milton 1121: 90. 197 Lemley, Linda 1FAC1: 82. 177, 256 Leppke, Robert 181: 240 Letterpersons Club: 83 Lewis, Baron 1111: 210 Lewis, Barry 1101: 82. Jordan, James 1101: 165, 219 Jordan, Jayme 181: 99, 240 Jordan. John 191: 144, 157, 160 Journalism: 90, 91 Judd, Damon 1101: 219 Junior Board: 204 Junior Class: 205, 206, 207, 208, 209, 210. 211, 212, 213 JV Cheerleaders: 74 Kane, Tamara 1111: 210 Kaplan, Tracy 1121: 56, 88, 190, 196 Katie, Keenan 181: 68, 76, 81, 240 Katz, Deana 1101: 215, 219, 221 Katz, Sharon 181: 98, 99, 240 Kazandiian, Sevan 181: 240 Keasler, Robert 1111: 147, 210 Keating, William 171: 58, 248 Keller, Jennifer 171: 76, 80, 248 Keller, Kathy 181: 81, 99, 240 Kelly, David 171: 248 Kelly, Kenneth 1111: 210 Kelly, Melanie 1111: 210 Kelly, Toni 1121: 197 Kenworthy, Linda 181: 70, 99 Kidwell, Shane 1101: 38, 132, 220 Kihle, Kevin 181: 27, 240 Kikugawa, Tricia 1111: 52, 56, 63, 72, 204, 210 Kimbrell, Paula 181: 70, 240 Kincade, Alexis 171: 248 Kincade, John 191: 157, 160, 228 King, Camey 181: 81, 108, 182, 240 King, Carey 1101: 83, 152, 215, 220 King, Darren 1101: 220 King, Kevin 171: 183, 248 King, Kim 1101: 154, 155. 170, 171, 220 King, Sean 181: 240 Kirberger, Elizabeth 1121: 134, 197 Kirk, Sherry Lynn 191: 228 Kisler, Brandee 181: 240 Kisler, Michael 1111 210 Kline, Curtis 191: 229 Knapp, Suellyn 171: 248 Knight, Judith 1101: 220 Knighten, Diane 1101: 220 Knighten, Marshall 181: 240 Kobos, Sarah 191: 171 Kobos, Steve 1121: 78, 93. 197 Koewing, Carrie 171: 76, 80, 248 Koewing, John Robert 191: 64 Koons, Scott 1111: 210 Kugler, Katharine 171: 26. 58, 248 Lacey. Millicenl 1FAC1: 257 Lackey, Lynne 171: 76, 80. 248, 249 Lacy, Susan 181: 240 142, 220 Lewis, Carol 1FAC1: 118, 119, 257 Lewis, Charles 1121: 197 Lewis, Kevin 1101: 142, 220 Lewis, Lance 1121: 197 Lewis, Penny 1121: 197 Lewis, Rosemary 1FAC1: 257 Lewis, Shana 1101: 220 Lewis, Sherri A. 191: 229 Library Club JH: 69 Library Club!FBLA: 87 Liddy, Wayne 1111: 210 Lieser, Rich 1121: 145, 146, 197 Liggins, Malcom 1121: 30, 33, 83, 142 Lindsey, Ed 1101: 82, 109. 150, 165, 220 Lindsey, Todd 1101: 220 Linn, Warren 171: 58, 183, 248 Lobough, Mary 1101: 220 Lochrie, Denise 181: 17, 81, 241 Logan, Jodie 1101: 220 Lohrenz, Renee 191: 63, 267 Longacre, Benjamin 11111 56, 210 Looper, Curtis 1101: 220 Lopez, Patrick 1121: 160. 197 Loraine, Vaughna 1 1: 83 Lovett, Glen 171: 248 Lowery, Lori 171: 76, 80, 248 Lowry, Jennifer 191: 229 Lowry, Laura 1101: 220 Lowther, Regina 1111: 221 Loyd, Darrell 1121: 88, 197 Luce, Gregory 1111: 36, 56, 64, 65, 204, 211 Lunch: 20, 21 Lyle, Michael 191: 166, 229 Lynch, Vera 191: 229 Lyons, Amy 171: 77, 182, 248 Mabin, Jeri 1111: 83, 164, 165 Mabin, Jerri 1101: 220 Mack, Dorthena 1101: 220 Mack, Kendell 1121: 152, 197 Mack, Sammy 1111: 152 Mack, Tayna 1101: 220 Mackey, Whitney 171: 80, 249 Mackool, Amber 191: 229 Madison, Julie 1101: 217, 220 Mahan, James 1101: 220 Mahone, Adrian 1121: 197 Mahone, Anissa 1101: 155, 220 Mahone, Dana 181: 182, 241 Maissell, Melanie 171: 249 Maiors, Lisa 171: 101, 249 Makar, Ann 1121: 197 Makela, Matt 1121: 117, 158, 159, 160, 197 Mallet, John 1111: 211 Mangels, Kyle 181: 99, 181, 241 Manipella, Teresa 1121: 56, 64, 86, 93, 189. 197 Manlandro, Matthew 191: 144, 229 Manlandro, Mitzi Anne 191: 229 Manley, Robert 1101: 84, 130, 220 Manning, Robert 1111: 24, 66, 211 Manns, Melissa 171. 68, Potter, Thomas 181: 105, Osburn, 249 Parker. Smith, Tara 171: 80, 251 249 Mantovani, Edwin 191: 229 Mantovani, Wayne 1101: 142 Manuel, Priscilla 1111: 211 March, James 191: 229 March, Scott 171: 249 Marching Band: 84, 85 Mareska, Jon 171: 249 Margerum, Danny 1FAC1: 257 Maricle, Jason 171: 183, 249 Marin, Nika 171: 182, 249 Marsh, Dr. Michael 1FAC1: 103, 261 Marsh, Jodi 181: 241 Marsha, Martin 1FAC1: 257 Marshall, Archie 1121: 83, 151, 152, 185 Marshall, Christy 181: 241 Martin, Dewey 1FAC1: 261 Martin, .iiii 1121: 197 Martin, Joe 1101: 220 Martin, Mandy 1101: 220 Martin, Marsha 1FAC1: 257 Martin, Mary Jane 191: 229 108. Martin, Tika 171: 249 Martinez, Jane 171: 76, 80, 249 Martinez, Jolene 1101: 220 Maselli, Erin 181: 11, 81, 241 Maselli, Shannon 1121: 72, 73, 197 Mason. Eddie 181: 241 Mason, Philip 1111: Mason, Shea 171: 46, 70, 80, 99, 249 Mason, Whitney 181: 59. 81, 99, 108, 241 Massad, Christopher 1111: 211 Masslock, Steven 171: 249 Math: 102, 103 Math Club JH: 68 Matlock, Keith 171: 249 Matuszak, Brian 181: 241 May, Ed 181: 241 Mayfield, Daimon 171: 183, 249 Maynand, Jewell: 258 Mayoza, Cameron 1111: 211 McCartney, Karen 1FAC1: 256. 257 McCaskill, Karen 171: 249 McCaskill, Margie 1101: 114, 221 McCauley, Kim 1121: 197 McClean, Susan 1121: 198 McClung, Scott 1121: 142, 197 McCormick, Martha 171: 249 McCoy, Betty 1FAC1: 257 McCraken, Rex 1111: 211 McCullough, Lori L. 191: 75, 149, 229 McDaniel, Michael R. 191: 144, 229 McDonald, Andrea 1101: 118, 221 McDonough, Casey 1111: 21 1 McDonough, Matthew B. 191: 64, 229 McFarland, Anne 1111: 56, 62, 63, 204, 211 McFarlin, Mary Faye 1FAC1: 91, 256, 257 McGee, Donald 1121: 66, 67, 198 McGee, Sean 1111: 175, 211 McGee, Sean 181: 181, 241 McGee, Shannon 1101: 67, 221 McGinty, Martin 1FAC1: 252, 253, 255 McGoffin, Mike 191: 229 Mclntosh, Shawana 1121: 83, 164, 165 Mclntosh, Treena 171: 249 Mclntyre, Judy 1FAC1: 252 McKaskle, Hardy 1FAC1: 254, 257 McKaughan, Mike 191: 229 McKay, Sydney 1101: 221 McKinney, Jeff 181: 241 McKinney, Jennifer 181: 241 McKinney, Mike 1121: 198 McLain, Colin 191: 82, 146, 229 McLane, Angie 171: 77, 249 McLane, Julie 181: 115, 241 McLean, Kathleen 1111: 56, 211 McMahan, David 191: 146, 229 McMahan, Deborah 1101: 221 McMillian, Brook 171: 76, 80, 249 McMurray, Shannon 181: 115, 240, 241 McNack, Michelle 1101: 221 McNulty, Maurine 1FAC1: 261 McPherson, Michael 191: 229 McPherson, Tommy 1101: 85, 221 Mead, Stephanie 181: 182, 241 Means, Christopher 1101: 221 Meckfessel, Jennifer 1101: 85, 221 Meckfessel, Julie 181: 59. 81, 241 Meier, Angela 181: 241 Meier, Lora Lee 1101: 221 Meinig, Anne 1121: 42, 43, 52, 53, 56, 93, 154, 185, 189, 198 Meinig, Kathy 1111: 52. 56, 63, 172, 204, 205, 211 Meinig, Sally 181: 241 Melton, Amy 1111: 211 Mendenhall, Joanna R, 191: 229 Mendenhall, Joel 1111: 211 Mercer, Rusty 181: 181, 241 Mercer, Tamara 171: 249 Mercer, Tiffany 171: 131 Merifield, Candi 1121: 28. 31, 36, 52, 56, 79, 83. 147, 189, 198, 202 Merle, Deborah 1111: 211 Merle, Kellie 1121: 189, 198 Merle, Neil 171: 249 Merrell, Missy 171: 249 Mersri, Saniay 171: 182, 249 Meshri, Getta Dayal 191: 63, 229 Metcalf, Greg 1111: 211 Metzger, Terri Lynn 191: 229 Michelson, Marie 181: 241 Newton, Jon 191: 38, 82, 144, 146, 147, 230 Ngo, Phong 1121: 52, 56. 63, 189, 198 Ngo, Phung 1121: 45, 48, 49, 52, 56, 62, 63, 185, 189, 195, 198 Ngo, Vinh Phu 191: 63, 230 Nguyen, Anthony 171: 249 Nguyen, Chuong 1121: 198 Nguyen, Ouoclam 181: 241 Nguyen, Thong Quoc 191: 230 NHS: 56, 57 Nichlas, Kari Lee 191: 230 Nichols, Jetf Alan 191: 84, 230 Nickel, Cindy 181: 241 Nicklas, Peter 171: 249 Nickle, Penny 1111: 211 Nielsen, Samuel E. 191: 160 Nilles, Julie 1121: 24, 25, 66, 1 98 Nirathxay, Khatsariah 1101: 221 Nirathxay, Phiraphon 1121: 198 Nirathxay, Quone 1121: 198 Nirathxay, Theennakone 181: 241 Nirathxay, Viravanh 1121: Middle 144. Miles, brook, Kevin 1911 229 Edward 191: 229 Miller, Anthony 1101: 83, 142, 143, 163, 221 Miller, Cindy 1121: 62, 88. 89, 198 Miller, Cheryl Lynn 191: 75, 87, 229 Miller Glennis 1FAC1: 253 Miller: 249 Jill 171: 126, 182, Miller, Jody 1111: 127, 211 Miller, John 191: 229 Miller, Julie 191: 229 Miller, Margaret 1111: 109, 211 Miller, Stacy Anne 191: 82. 229, 267 Miller, Steven 171: 249 Mims, Cabrena 1111: 211 Mims, Deanna 191: 108. 230 Mims, Jacquelyn G. 191: 230 Mingilton, Robert 1101: 110, 160, 221 Mingleton, Rhonda 191: , 230 Minkler, Jill 191: 75, 230 Minter, Portia 181: 241 Mobley, Melinda 1121: 36, 79, 189, 198 Modern Dance: 82 Moellers, Julia 1101: 63, 108, 109, 221 Moellers, Linda 1121: 109, 188, 198 Monkres, Tim 181: 108. 241 Monroe, Starlett 1101: 221 Moody, Michael 1121: 198 Moody, Tim 191: 230 Mooney, Jeff 191: 118 198 NJHS: 58, 59 Nofziger, Spencer Nash 191: 157, 230 Nole, Mary 1121: 198 Nole, Robin 181: 117 Noles, Mary 171: 249 Norman, Robin 181: 241 Norris, Lloyd 181: 181, 241 Notley, Beatrice 1FAC1: 255, 257 Nulty, Brenda Kaye 191: 230 Nunley, Valerie J. 191: 230 Nunnelee, Matthew B. 191: 144, 230 Nunnelee, Chris 1101: 221 O'Brien, John 181: 108, 181, 241 O'Day, David 1121: 199 O'NeiI, Nancy 1101: 221 Odoms, Latisha 171: 249 Ogans, Ondre 171: 249 Ogee, Dena 181: 121, 241 Oglesby, Kermit D. 191: 230 Oliver, Mark 171: 183, 249 Oliver, Tim Travis 191: 144, 230 Omeara, Steve 1111: 211 Opening: 2, 3, 4, 5 Orchestra!Stageband: 128 Payne, Ronald 191: 160, 231 Peacher, Christie 1101: 155, 170, 221 Peacher, Shannnon 181: 182, 241 Peacock, Lynne 181: 241 Peacock, Sharlyn J. 191: 231 Pearson, Sharanda 1111: 110, 211 Pease, Jane 171: 250 Pease, Jason 181: 241 Pease, Karen 1111: 38, 211 Pedersen, Naomi 1FAC1: 255, 257 , Pellegrino, Laura 191: 82, 108, 231 Penix, Rhonda 1111: 211 Pennington, Robin 1101: 170, 221 People Uivision: 50, 51 Pep Club: 78, 79, 80 Peterson, Paul 171: 250 Pham, Danny 181: 242 Pham, Theresa 1111: 63, 211 Phillips, Jennifer 171: 58. 80, 259 Phillips, John 1FAC1: 171, 257 Phillips, Joy 1121: 56, 64, 86, 92, 189, 199, 267 Phillips, Michelle Lynn 191: 64, 229, 231 Physical Education: 111, 112 Pierce, Hugh 1FAC1: 166, 175, 176, 257 Pikler, Jason 171: 99, 250 Pikler, Vanessa 1101: 221 Pinston, Eric 1111: 160, 211 Pipkins, Lisa 1101: 221 Pipkins, Tim 171: 250 Pittman, Melissa 1121: 199 Pittman, Traci 171: 76, 80. 250 Pitts, Rogenia 191: 231 Plake, Tom 1101: 96, 222 Plato, Frank 1111: 204, 211 Plato, Leslie 171: 58, 70, 250 Plato, Rebecca Sue 191: 171, 231 Play: 24, 25, 26, 27 Player, Gary 181: 242 Player, Sherrie 1101: 219, 222 Plumb, Matt 1121: 83. Organizations Division: 50, 51 Ormisto n, Land Eric 1111: 210, 211 6 7. Ostxee, Greg 1111: 211 Osborne, Kevin 1121: 123, 199 Osborne, Lisa 181: 241 Dawn 181: 241 Moore, Chris 1101: 221 Moore, Marcy 181: 81, 241 Moore, Marilyn 1121: 198 Moore, Michael 191: 75, 144, 230 Moore, Nichelle 1101: 221 Moore, Nicole 181: 103, 241 182. Moore, Pam 1101: 28, 83. 149, 154, 155, 165. 215. 221 Morgan, AI1111: 211 Morga 249 n, Amy 171: 46, 76, Morgan, Mia 1111: 211 Morrow, David 171: 249 Mortensen, Joel 191: 157, 230 Mortensen, Thomas 171: Moss, James 191: 230 Moss, Jim 191: 157 Mowery, Teresa 1121: 198 Mowry, Laura 1111: 56. 211 Mowry, Thomas E. 191: 63, 160, 230 Mr. 8- Miss Edison: 42, 43 Mulcare, Melinda 171: 70, 76, 249 Mullen, Jason 1101: 84, 221 Mullendore, Eric 1101: 83, 142, 160, 221 Mullendore, Linda 181: 81, 241 Musick, Mericem 171: 249 Myers, Gina 1 1: 36 Myers, Kelly 191: 75, 230 Myers, Maggie 1121: 56. Oschmann, Glenn 1121: 199 Oschmann, Lynn 1101: 63. 221 Osteen, Amelia 1FAC1: 261 Ourada, Danny 1111: 39, 83, 142, 211 Ourada, John 181: 235, 241 Ourada, Teresa Ann 191: 230 Overholtz, Tammy 1121: 199 Overton, Wes 181: 241 Ownby, Sarah 181: 241 Oyler, Merle 1FAC1: 257 Packard, Karen 1111: 211 Padgett, Paul 1101: 211 Padgett, Phillip 191: 230 Page, Ann 1FAC1: 255. 257 Page, Laurel 181: 68, 105, 241 Page, Lymann 171: 16, 249, 241 Palmer, Haley 181: 81 Pannell, Jerry 191: 144, 230 Park, Derek 191: 231 Park, James 171: 249 146, 199 Polin, Robin 1121: 200 Posten, Carla 181: 99, 242 Postier, Ervin 1FAC1: 261 Postoak, Lucinda 191: 231 Poteet, Lysa 1111: 66, 67, 211 242 Pottorff, Calleen 1111: 212 Pounds, James 1111: 212 Powell, l. D. 1FAC1: 257 Powell, Jennifer 191: 227, 231 Powell, Patrick 1121: 200 Powers, John 1101: 83, 150, 166, 222 Prather, Julia 1101: 149, 215, 222 Prather, Paul 1121: 15, 52, 200 Pratt, Lisa 1111: 212 Price, Polly 1121: 189, 200 Price, Tommie 1FAC1: 257 Pridemore, Tracy 171: 250 Prom: 44, 45 Proo, Ernest A. 191: 231 Proo, Gina 171: 250 Pryor, Scott 181: 115, 242 PTA: 71 Ouach, Quyen 1101: 222 Queens: 34, 35 Quinn, John 171: 250 Ouintara, Beth 171: 250 Radcliff, Christopher 1111: 166. 204, 212 Radcliffe, Sean 181: 242 Raffensperger, Adam 171: 250 Ramsey, Brent 1121: 200 Ramsey, Dana 1121: 200 Ramsey, Melton 1FAC1: 257 Rand, Anthony 171: 250 Park, Margaret 1121: 199 Parker, Adrian 171: 183, 249 Parker, Heather 181: 81, 108, 241 Leanna 1121: 199 64, 189, 198 Myers, Mary 1FAC1: 101, 260, 261 Myers, Meg 1121: 87, 122, 198 Myers, Tami 1111: 211 Nash, Deana 1101: 221 Nash, Kelly 1121: 38, 79, 169, 189, 198, 202 Nathan, Jocelyn 191: 230 Nelson, Dawn 181: 241 Newton, Bridgette 1111: 21 1 Newton, JoAnn 1FAC1: 257 Parker, Virginia 181: 81, 241 Parkhurst, Ann Renee 191: 36, 64, 75, 231 Parkinson, Laurie 1101: 221 Parks, Jeff 1121: 52, 53. 160, 173, 199, 267 Randel, Steve 181: 59, 61, 68, 181, 242 ' Randolph, Diane 1FAC1: 261 Ranol, Anthony 171: 250 Raper, Tom 1121: 200 Raschen. Eddie 181: 27, 181, 242 Ratcliff Blake 171: 182, 250 Ratcliff Danny 181: 242 Ratcliff Ladonna 1111: 212 Parr, Reagan 1101: 22, 84, 167, 221 Patten, David 181: 70, 241 Patten, Robin 191: 231 Patton, Jonathan 171: 249 Patton, Stana 1101: 221 Paulsen, Stephen M. 191: 231 Payne. Payne. Adrian 171: 249 Mary 1111: 56, 211 Ratcliff, Richard 171: 250 Ratcliff, Ronald 171: 182, 250 Ratliff, Blake 171: 250 Ratliff, Raymond 1101: 142, 152, 222 Ratzloff, Keesha 171: 80, 250 Ratzloff, Tom 1101: 222 Ray, Monica 171: 76, 80, 250 Ray, Tahare 191: 157 Raynolds, Caleb 191: 231, 233 Raynolds, Sadie 1121: 32, 189, 200 Read, Chris 1101: 152, 222 Read, Randol 181: 59, 68. 181, 236, 242 Read, Rob 1121: 56, 92. 189, 200 Red Cross: 70 Redd, Sara 1101: 222 Redding, Kathryn 191: 231 Redricks, Robert 181: 242 Reed, Gorden 171: 250 Reed, Laura 181: 242 Reed, Michael 171: 250 Reeves, Heidi 1121: 60, 200 Reeves, Sally 1111: 25, 63. 204, 212 Reid, Richie 1111: 83, 212 Reid, Robert 171: 250 Reis, Karen 1101: 109, 222, 215 Reis, Robert 191: 64, 231 Reising, Gretchen 181: 68. 242 Reynolds, Derrick 1101: 140, 142, 152, 222 Reznick, Chris 1121: 200 Rich, Craig 1121: 200 Richards, Casey 1121: 201 Richardson, Melissa 1101: 171, 222 Richins, Annette 181: 242 Richins, Jennifer 1121: 164, 201 Richins, Steve 1101: 142 Richins, Susan 181: 68, 103, 242 Richison, Wendy 181: 81, 237, 236, 242 nieiiene, Jeannie M. 1911 231 Ricky, Paul 181: 242 Ridgway, Sean 1121: 201 Riggins, Rebecca 1111: 109, 212 Roberson, Curtis 191: 160, 231 Roberson, Sheila 1121: 122 Roberts, Corry 181: 242 Roberts, David 1111: 160, 212 Roberts, DeWitt 181: 242 Roberts, Kristin 1121: 32, 79, 82, 169, 201, 202 Robinowitz, Scott 181: 26, 70, 121, 181,242 Robinson, Bart 1101: 142, 152, 222 Robinson, Lenya 1121: 56, 154, 189, 201 Roblyer, Christopher 171: 11, 250 Roblyer, Jeff 1111: 56, 90. 120, 212 Roemer, Frankie 1FAC1: 257 Rogers, Kevin 171: 183, 250 Rollison, Eugene 1101: 222 Rosenthal, Howard 1121: 42, 43, 49, 52, 53, 56. 78, 93, 189, 201 Rosenthal, Michael 171: 108, 250 Rosenthal, Wendy 191: 231 Roso, Danica 171: 58, 76. 250 Ross, Bobby 181: 242 Ross, Donna 171: 70, 250 Ross, Gina 171: 182 Rotert, Christy 181: 242 Roth, Dee Anne 181: 108, 242 Rowe, Chaurdra 1111: 204, 212 Rowe, Martina 1101: 222 Rubin, Eric 1121: 57, 64, 189. 201 Rubin, Jenny 1101: 63, 215, 222 Rubin, Missy 181: 108, 242 Rush, Lynn 1121: 122, 201 Rush, Paul 1121: 201 Rushm, Mark 1101: 222 Russian Club: 66 Ryker, Kelli 1101: 222 Rylander, Stephen 1111: 160, 212 Sackett, Donald 181: 99 Sackett, Kathleen 1121: 201 Salter, Arlise 1121: 83, 164, 165, 201 Samuel, Mary Jo 1FAC1: 257 Sandel, Christopher 171: 108. 250 Sandel, Deanne 191: 82, 231 Sanders, Danny 1101: 82, 146, 165, 222 Sanders, Ernie 171: 250 Sanders, Laura Lee 1121: 189, 201 Sanders, Lisa 171: 99, 250 Sanders, William 171: 16, 183, 250 Sanderson, Laura 1101: 63, 67, 222 Sanderson, Mark 171: 250 Sandoval, Reena 1101: 82, 222 Samuel, Mary Jo 1FAC1: 257 Savage, Gary 1101: 142, 222 Schaeffer, Michelle 181: 242 Scherwinski, Adam 1111: 83, 152, 212 Schlemme, Eric 1111: 212 Schmauss, Edwin 191: 231 Schmidt, Alicia 181: 68, 81, 242 Schmidt, Mike 1111: 212 Scholten, Christy 191: 231 School Service: 60, 61 Schuknecht, Robin 181: 242 Schuller, Andrew 1111: 212 Schulte, Melissa 191: 231 Schupp, Ned 1101: 142 Science: 106, 107 Scott, Aaron 171: 70, 99, 250 Scott, Brian 1101: 222 Scott, Darren 1121: 201 Scott, Linda 171: 182, 250 Scott, Melissa 181: 242 Scott, Mike 181: 99, 181, 242 Scott, Tamika 181: 242 Scott, Tony 181: 181, 242 Scott, Traci Lynn 191: 63, 231 Scovil, Michael 181: 242 Seitzing 242 er, Miranda 181: Self, Melissa 1121: 57, 201 Sells, Yalonda 1111: 212 Senior Board: 188 Senior Class: 189, 190, 191, 192,193,194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199, 200, 201, 202, 203 Seventh Grade: 245, 246, 247, 248, 249, 250. 251 Seventh Grade Officers: 244 Sewell, Jim 181: 181, 242 Shackelford, Molly 1101: 64, 149, 222 Shatter, Rhonda 1111: Shane, Edward 171: 250 Shane, Robert 171: 250 Shanks, Meschelle 171: 250 Shannon, Scott 171: 182, 250 Shaw, Bridgette 1121: 83, 170 Shawger, Michelle 1111: 56, 106, 212 Shawger, Rene 181: 242 Shepard, Melony 171: 80, 250 Shepard, Suzanne 191: 75, 225, 231 Sheridan, Brett 1111: 56, 64, 65, 212 Sherrod, Paul 171: 250 Shillingford, Beth 1121: 28. 52, 56. 83, 86, 149, 189, 201 Shinglton, Ken 1121: 52, 53, 56, 189, 201 Shoemake, John 181: 242 Shofner. Lainie 181: 81, 182, 242 Shook, Tim 181: 242 Shufeldt, Dion 1111: 212 Sikes. Bridget 1101: 222 Simmons, Peter L. 191: 144, 231 Simons, Timothy 191: 108, 231 Simpler, Ronald 171: 16, 250 Sims, Janet 1101: 74, 222 Skaistis, Jay 171: 250 Skaistis, Jeffrey B. 191: 63, 82, 146, 231 Skeith, Donna Jo 191: 75, 231 Slack, Kevin 1121: 82, 100, 160, 189 Slack, Kip 191: 144 Small, Todd 1121: 201 Smallwood, Christopher 171: 251 Smith, Allen 181: 108, 181, 242 Smith, Brian 1111: 56, 212 Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, 232 Smith, 101, Smith, Smith, Smith, 253 Smith, Smith, 222 Smith. Smith, 242 Smith, Smith, Smith, Casey 191: 232 Dan: 172 Joseph 1111: 212 Kay 1FAC1: 257 Kim 1121: 201 Lester 1FAC1: 152 Matthew R. 191: Melissa 171: 99. 251 Mike 1111: 38, 212 Richard 1111: 212 Roger 1FAC1: 252, Samuel 171: 251 Sean 1101: 82, 165 Shannon 1101: 222 Sherri 181: 81, 236. Thomas 1111: 212 Timothy 191: 232 Todd M. 191: 157, 166. 232 Smolen, Brandi 171: 80. 101, 251 Snider, Snipes, 222 Snipes, 232 Cecil 11211 iso Jeff 1101: 24, 215 Laura 191: 39, 96, Snyder, Hetty 191: 126, 232 Snyder, James 1121: 130, 201 Softbal l: 171 Winter: 28, 29 Solliday, Anna 1121: 189, 201 Somers, Deanne 181: 81 Soper, Ginny 1121: 56, 148, 149, 165, 201 Sophomore Board: 214 Sophomore Class: 215, 216, 217, 218, 219, 220, 221, 222, 223 Southard, John 1121: 109, 201 Southard, Lesa 1101: 222, Thompson, Carlos 1121: 23 Thompson, Johnathon 1111: 212 Thompson, Laura 181: 121, 243 Thompson, Margaret 191: 232 Thompson, Martha 171: 251 Thompson, Mia 1101: 222 Thompson, Thompson, Noel 1111: 212 Tracy 1101: 253 Spanish Club: 63 Special Education: 119 Speech: 132, 133 Spellman, Lance 1101: 215, 222 Spencer, Angela 181: 242 Spencer, Bill 1111: 39, 56 Spencer, Christopher 171: 251 Spencer, Diane 1121: 116, 201 Spencer, Karen 181: 242 Spencer, Renardo 191: 232 Spirit Leaders: 81 Sports Division: 136, 137 Spragins, Alan 171: 58, 252 Springer, John 1121: 202 Stagecraft: 134 Stamper, Michele 1101: 222 Stamps, Ashley C. 191: 63, 96, 232 Stanfield, Mona 171: 77, 182, 251 Stanfield, Terri 1101: 96. 171, 222 Stanton, Edward 1121: 202 Stanton, Kevin 171: 182 Stanton, Mark 01: 142, 222 Stapleton, Scott 181: 242 Stavros, Stephanie 181: 242 Steele, Steve 1FAC1: 261 Steele, Traci 1811 81, 243 Steffensen, Kirk 1101: 85, 222 Steffenson, Michael 171: 251 114, 222 Tleu, Hau Minh 191: 232 Tiger, Anthony 191: 232 Tiger, Jeffrey 1121: 83. 161, 163, 202 Tilford, Richard 181: 243 Tiltord, Riky 191: 144, 160 Tinkle, Mechele 181: 243 Tinney, Dianna 171: 251 Tips, Eric 1101: 222 Tips, Jonathon 181: 243 Ton, Lan Khue 191: 63, 232 Totress, Arnatta 1111: 114, 212. sto Tourney, Anne 1101: 222 Track: 175, 176, 177 Tran, Bao 1111: 212 Tran, Blah-Van 1101: 222 Tran, Cong Son 171: 251 Tran, Thien 1111: 212 Transue, Charlie 1121: 56, 66, 202 . Trees, Jennifer 191: 232 Treiber, Andrea 181: 243 Treiber, Eric 1111: 212 Treitel, Corinna 1111: 56, 66, 67, 97, 204, 212 Treitel, Geoffrey 171: 251 Treitel, Michael 171: 251 Trent, Arnella 1101: 64, 219, 222 Triplett, Kim'1111: 32, 64, 72, 73, 149, 212 Trimpler, Alaine 1101: 87, 219, 222 Trompler, David 171: 244, 251 Tucker, Colin 1101: 166, 223 Wells, Shannon 181: 243 Yarboughv Robert M- my Steiner, Pat 1121: 38, 100, 196, 202 Steiner, Paul 1121: 202 Stevens, Farris 1FAC1: 261 Stevenson, David 181: 59, 68, 243 Stewart, James 171: 251 Stewart, Shane 171: 46, 251 Stilley, Scott 171: 251 Stillwell, David 191: 97, 144, 232 Stockwell, David 191: 144, 232 Storey, Rhonda 1121: 202 Stout, Jet1 181: 243 Tucker, Matthew 1111: 212 Tucker, Michael 181: 243 Tucker, Pryce 171: 251 Tullis, Julie 1111: 56, 154, 212 Turnbaugh, Steven 171: 251 Turnbow, Robyn 1101: 223 Turnbull, Holly 181: 182, 243 Turnbull, Robert 171: 251 Turner, Keith 1121: 202 Turney, Lisa 171: 251 Tuttle, Darla 1121: 171, 202 Twist, Darrell 191: 232 Stratton, Laura 181: 243 Stripling, Kevin 191: 108, 232 Stripling, Tamiko 181: 182, 243 Stripling, Tiffany E. 191: 232 Student Congress: 52, 53 Student Council: 54, 55 Stutts, Romita 1121: 31, 32, 33, 35, 154, 170, 202 Styles, Candi 1101: 222 Suber, Lydia 191: 232 Sublett, Brett 1121: 199, 202 Summer: 8, 9 Swanson, Jeff 1101: 215, 222 Swanson, Jennifer 171: 58, 80, 245, 251 Swanson, Robert 191: 232 Swape, Christina 181: 243 Sweeney, Lisa 171: 251 Swimming: 145, 146, 147 SymphoniclConcert Band: 129 Tacker, Lara 191: 75, 232 Talbott, Lance 1101: 152, 222 Taliaferro, Verna 1FAC1: 259, 261 Talkington, Mary Anne 181: 243 Tapolow, Mark 1101: 222 Tatum, Jim 191: 232 Tatum, Lisa 181: 243 Tay, Elizabeth 191: 64, 232 Tay, Peter 1121: 202 Taylor, Leslie 1101: 222 Taylor, Shawn 1101: 222 Taylor, Traci 171: 251 Teague, Karina 1121: 202 Teague, Michael 191: 157, 232 Teas, Johnna 1121: 109. 202 Tegeler, Lynn 1111: 52, 56, 63, 154, 155, 170, 212 Tenney, Carolyn 191: 232 Tenney, Jim 1121: 15, 189, 202 Tennis: 172, 173, 174 Terning, 232 Tamie 1911 75. Terry, Joy 181: 243 Terry, Rick 191: 232 Tetrick, Ann 1101: 149. 222 Tetrick, Chuck 1101: 222 Tetrick, Jeff 1121: 202 Thespian Club: 67 Thirion, Marina 1111: 212 Tyes, Kathleen 1111: 213 Tyler, Laurie 1121: 52, 56, 62, 63, 83, 147, 189. 203 Typing: 120, 121 Underbjerg, Linda 1FAC1: 257 Usherettes: 86 Van Atta, Michael 171: 108, 251 VanDall, Shelley 191: 64, 75, 225, 232 VanTrease, Gayle 171: 251 Vanatta, Michele 1111: 97, 102, 164, 204, 213 Vanderberg, Alan 1101: 223 Vann, Felicia 171: 251 Vann, Tammy 181: 243 Vannoy, Robert 1101: 223 Varsity Boys Basketball: 150, 151, 152, 153 Varsity Cheerleaders: 72, 73 Varsity Football: 138, 139. 140,141, 142 ' Varsity Girls Basketball: 154, 155 Vaughn, Michael 1121: 83, 165, 166, 175, 185. 190, 203 Vaughn, Tracy 171: 80. 251 Veltman, Krista 171: 80. 251 Venable, Cathy 1101: 67, 223 Veslely, Carrie 1911 64, 224, 232 1 Vespasian, Laura 191: 149. 232 Vick, Brian 171: 56 Vickers, Charlene 181: 243 Viddaurri, Lynn 191: 232 Villareal, Kristen 1121: 203 Vincent, David 1101: 228 Vincent, James 1101: 152, 223 Vo-Tech: 116 Volker, Kerri 181: 77, 81, 107, 108, 243 Volksdorf, Christy 1121: 154, 170, 171, 169. 203 Volleyball: 170 Vonghachack, Malaythong 191: 233 Voog, Janice 1FAC1: 257 Wagener, Jennifer 1121: 56, 64, 185, 190, 203 Wagner, Robert 181: 243 Wait, Kimberly 1111: 213 Wait, Marca 181: 68, 81, 243 Waldeck, Debra 1111: 24, 25, 66, 207, 213 Waldeck, Kimberly 191: 67, 75, 108, 233 Waldeck, Teri 171: 80, 251 Walker, Amy 1101: 109, 223 Walker, Angela 1101: 223 Walker, Joshua 191: 157, 233 Walker, Judd 171: 251 Walker, Lucas 181: 181, 243 Walker, Sally 1101: 83, 145, 223 Walker, Stephanie 1121: 203 Wall, Shannon 1101: 215, 223 Wallace, Gina 1111: 213 Waller, Sarah 111: 56, 63, 83, 147, 169, 213, 267 Walters, Cecilia 191: 108, 233 Walters, Regina 1111: 109, 213 Walwer, Greg 1121: 93, 165, 189, 190, 203 Wanenmacher, Mark 171: 251 Ward, James 1101: 66, 67, 215, 223 Ward, Patrice 1111: 213 Warner, Kristen 1111: 154, 155, 213 Warren, Shay 191: 233 Watkins, Marc 181: 68, 243 Watson, Valisa 191: 233 Watson, Vonetta 1101: 223 Watts, Gary 1FAC1: 252 Weber, Larry 181: 59, 68, 99, 243 Webster, Gemy 171: 251 Webster, Tommy 1101: 109, 223 Webster, Vanessa L. 191: 233 Weigant, Laurey 181: 58, 81, 243 Weland, William 1111: 142 Welch, David 181: 243 Welch, Melissa 191: 108, 233 Welker, Mark 1111: 157, 204, 213 Wells, Darla1101: 132, 223 Wells, Reggie 1111: 106, 213 Wells, Wendi 171: 251 Welsh, Jeff 171: 182, 251 Wenger, Peter 1101: 223 West, Bernice 1121: 123, 189, 203 West, Denise 1121: 122, 189, 203 West, Steve 1101: 223 West, Taresa 181: 243 West, Terri 1101: 170, 223 Westerman, Tracy 1101: 223 Westfield, Robert 1121: 203 Wheeler, David 1111: 213 White, Billy 11011 142, 143, 160 White, Julie 1121: 22, 36, 52, 56, 92, 203 White, Kristine 1121: 123 White, Richard 171: 251 White, Steven 181: 131, 181, 243 Whitehorn, Sango 1101: 142 Whitmore, William 1121: 82, 165, 203 Whitson, Lisa 1121: 52, 83, 203 Whittle, Rob 1101: 160 Whitworth, Allen 171: 251 Whitworth, Jeff 1111: 213 Wiedermann, Megan 1101: 127, 223 Wilbanks, Millie 1FAC1: 253, 257 Wilkenson, Carla 1121: 171, 203 Wilkins, Kellie 171: 77, 251 Willard, Jennifer: 38 Willard, Ty 171: 251 Williams, Celestia 1FAC1: 261 Williams, Eleanor 181: 68. 69, 81, 108, 243 Williams, Gayaleen 1FAC1: 255, 257 Williams, Gloria 1101: 223 Williams, Jerry 181: 27. 108, 181, 243 Williams, Linda 1FAC1: 261 Williams, Melissa 181: 240. 243 Williams, Michael E. 191: 160, 233 Williams, Michele 181: 182 Williams, Theo 1101: 110. Wilson, Jodie 1111: 213 Wilson, John 1111: 36, 56, 82, 204, 213 Wilson, Lynn 181: 68, 77, 81, 243 Wilson, Richard 191: 108, 233 Wilson, Shannon 191: 233 Wilson, Tuniska 171: 251 Wineinger, Shannon 171: 251 Winter, Deborah 171: 80, 251 Winters, David 181: 27, 181, 243 Winters, Paul 181: 243 Winters, Richard 1101: 223 Wiruth, Tiftany 171: 76, 80, 251 Wisely, Kristen 181: 81. 107, 243 Witchey, Steve 1FAC1: 118, 255, 257 Witek, Diane 181: 68, 237, 243 Wolfe, Amy 171: 80, 251 Wolfe, Joel A. 191: 233 Wolfe, John 1121: 203 Wolfe, Lea 181: 26, 58, 68, 76, 81, 243 Womack, Jim 1FAC1: 256, 257 Wood, Clinton 171: 251 Woodburn, Christy 1101: 82, 223 Woodward, Matthew 191: 233 Woosley, Katherine 181: 58, 68, 69, 76, 81, 108, 243 Word, James 11111 160, 213 Word, Terry 1101: 142, 143 Work: 12, 13 Works, Larvell 181: 243 Worrall, Stephanie 1101: 223 Worrell, Tamera 181: 243 Worrell, William 1101: 223 Worshem, Rebecca 1121: 203 Worsley, Curtis 171: 183, 251 Worsley, Lynn 1121: 203 Wren, Carla 171: 251 Wrestling: 158, 159, 160, 183 Wright, David 1121: 42, 43, 56, 64, 65, 93, 185, 189, 190, 203 Wright, Marc 191: 233 Wyatt, Jill 1121: 189, 203 Wynn, Thomas 171: 251 157, 232 Yarbourgh, Rob 191: 160 Yearbook: 88, 89 Yeates, Brian 1121: 83, 135, 165, 166,203 Yip, Mike 1111: 109 Young, Alison 181: 58, 81, 108, 243 Young, Doni Ann 1121: 56, 62, 63, 122, 189, 203 Young, Jim 181: 243 Young, John 191: 164, 166 Young, John 191: 232 Young, Kyle 171: 251 Young, Sandy 1111: 212, 213 Young, Stephanie 171: 46, 80, 251 Yowell, Kellie 171: 77, 101, 251 Zaidle, Frank 171: 46, 251 Zaidle, Laura Lisa 191: 233 Zaidle, Peggy 1101: 223 Zang, Stacey 1111: 213, 253 Zeigler, Karen 11211 203 Zeligson, Andrew 1121: 15, 52, 56, 92, 189, 203 Zenke, Kristin 1111, 83, 145, 146, 147,213 Zenke, Larry 1FAC1: 252 Ziegemeier, Danna 181: 68, 70, 243 Ziegemeier, Dianna 1FAC1: 261 Zietz, Elizabeth 191: 108, 233 Ziglar, Julia 1111: 213 THE VIEW OF downtown Tulsa with the Boston Avenue Methodist Church in the foreground is 223 Wig?1nSOn'Hea'he'm: familiar to southsiders who make the daily run wiiiis,Meiissa11o1:223 to this booming area on the newly expanded Wilsohn, Devette 1111: 213 Wilson, James S. 191: 160, 233 Wilson, Jeff 1121: 146. 188, 189, 196, 203 Broken Arrow Expressway. y , ,Q WE HAVE MADE it this far--what's next? With numerous paths to discover, obstacles to overcome and limits - to surpass, the future is uncertain. What will tomorrow bring? No one can foretell. Yet the direction lies within you. Find it! Editor-in-Chief: Cindy Miller Managing Editor: Tracy Kaplan Adviser: Sandra Benson Principal: Martin E. McGinty Junior High Principal: George Collins Staff Members: Barbara Barton Stina Bennett Jennie Bernbaum: Copy Co-Editor Sammy Childers: Copy Co-Editor Stephanie Clements Alison Cook Vernon Cunningham Leslie Custer: Activities Editor Jennifer Elbon: People Editor Greg Fairlie Special Thanks: David Wright Derek Baker Katie Bartley Debbie Bernbaum Barbie Blue Liz Bruin Pat Burton Camera Gallery Mr. Sam Childer Mr. and Mrs. Allan Comstock Jack Dobelbower Elenor Emmons Enterprise Photography Marsha Hallman Tim Hallman Jimmy Hightower Emilie Harris Flob Hudson Ken Kiersey John Lawrence Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Miller The Yearbook staff would like to extend their sincere appreciation to the administration and the parents whose support and understanding allowed the 1982-83 Torch to com- plete another successful year. Printed by American Yearbook Company, Topeka, Kansas. There were 125O copies sold using 8O'Ml offset paper and Helvetica type. The lithography process was used on the cover with Helvetica type on a 180 point board. the Torch is a member of OIPA and CSPA - a first place, award-winning book. Terri Golasinski Phong Ngo Beth Hallman Oklahoma Lighting MES. fQOfflf5fffl ' Steve Hobson Tim Oliver ' Sherry lbraham Merle Oyler 7X6 Cap WQ5 V443 Jill lngraham Randy Parks 3 V Flobert Keasler PTA I 1 ,L Steve Kobos Ronald Self Qgfvcarflonck f Zap' 5"'w'L 'AIS Darrell Loyd: Photography Editor Kip Slack X Paul Prather Mr. and Mrs. Leland Slack , . 1 y Laura Lee Sanders: Sports Editor Jim Tenney C1055 Ufff ML A Melissa Self Johnny Walker X ji Bill Spencer Linda Williams - ' 5 S 0 QQMZ, Laurie Tyler Jim Womack M C GSS ' Stephanie Walker Tulsa WORLD 272 0 Acknowledgements W S, fgzlglg Q01 T-rivfflatfxfz.. iilqcsfmm mrs- i2Qdwwf1W, X aww wwmmnxnahdi '5.fXOi8J"1i'i5g 3vM1N?,j3ggmff1 gum Siiigmglsx wmwww M01 C00 ww ww UW gmmwwleawrm mmm Sf? 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