Garland High School - Owls Nest Yearbook (Garland, TX)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1984 volume:
EYES WIDE OPEN, sophomore Jeannine
Crane is apparently surprised by a comment by
a friend sitting across the lunch table,
AS HE LISTENS to his teacher, sophomore
Earnest Washington takes careful notes so he
may accurately complete the Physical Science
lab which is to follow the instructions.
SURROUNDED by opponents, junior Kelly
Norfleet reacts quickly to the starting gun as she
takes off on her two-mile run in the cross coun-
try meet against North Dallas.
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We began the year looking forward to friends,
experiences and knowledge. We wanted it to
be a good year - a year to remember. lt was.
When it was over, there was no doubt about
it - we had met the challenges coming our
way with all the enthusiasm we could muster.
There was no question when it came to sports.
We topped them all when our varsity football team
captured the City Championship. We were proud as
our best players signed for scholarships,
and when we stood in the stands at a basketball game to
support our squad against its cross-town rivals.
We were pleased to see more success in soccer and looked
forward to the sunshine and warm weather when our baseball and
track teams outshined the others in spring.
lt was obvious, we cared. Second-period classes were behind Student
Council's and Beta Clubfs Christmas and Thanksgiving drives, donating
food and toys to provide happier holidays for those less fortunate. We sent
valentine and Halloween messages to express our feelings, sang "Happy
Birthdayfl sharing cake and cards, and smiled broadly or secretly between
classes, trying to beat the tardy bell.
But smiles slowly faded as the choir worked way beyond the final bell
on their dinner show, "Sentimental Journeyfl and the play cast on their
production You Can 't Take It With You. The casts were greeted by gales
of laughter and rounds of applause when the courtain parted opening night.
Needless to say, smiles returned on those hardworking faces.
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The band sponsored projects to raise money
for their trip to Florida. Foreign language
clubs and Vocational groups prepared for
contest. Debs practiced daily for their
contest in Colorado and Project Close Up indulged
in world events to get ready for their trip
to Washington D.C.
Everyone listened and watched as the Commission
on Education held the fate of extra-curricular
activities in their hands. While that commission
debated lenghtening the school day, there was no doubt
about our commitment. We challenged ourselves with the
SAT, the new academic coach program and conjugating Latin
verbs. We sought answers to Chemistry problems and took on
those extra reading requirements for English, and we worked on
theorems in Geometry and dissected frogs in Biology.
To gain real-life experiences, we traveled outside the school walls on field
trips. The German Club attended Neiman-Marcus' Fort night, English 4 students
visited the new Dallas Art Museum and Government classes watched justice in
action at the courthouse. Meanwhile, guest speakers often visited us in our
environment so we could get firsthand advice from experts in the field.
We challenged our minds when it came to TABS testing, hoping to demonstrate
understood and could use basic skills, and we took a look at future
occupational possibilities with aptitude testing.
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AFTER llw Iicunnecorxagwg game, varsily clxrgera
lenders, saenior Malfgdy Wilson and junior lidid Wil' '
lizams, gather on the field with the footlmllqplayars in
thc' traditimmi salute to Ollie Owl, senior Ekxirm
Jones. as lhvy sing thu Alma Mater. ,
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Freedom Jam gave us a chance to break
loose during a second-period assembly. Excitement
filled us as we guessed who would be the recipients
of Pop Ball invitations. Suspense creeped in when we
packed Williams Stadium and waited to hear the name
of the new Homecoming Queen. Inclement weather
meant moving the pep rallies to the commons on
occasion, but it did not dampen the spirit we
raised before those Friday football games.
The year's headlines and top stories made us stop and
think about ourselves and the direction in which our world
was headed. We marveled at the space shuttle missions, seeing
the first woman and first black make flights. We were
shocked on successive weekends when American troops came under
enemy fire. Loss of life in Lebanon was heavy, and we mourned. We
cheered the return of the troops from Grenada after they invaded the small
Carribean island to save the lives of our medical students. There was no
doubt about the emptiness we felt when we heard of the shooting down of the
Korean airliner by Russian artillery.
November brought back sad memories as the nation remembered the anniversary of
John F. Kennedy's death. Attention was focused on our city as it had been
twenty years ago. A Garland ISD school bond passage meant a brighter future
for students, and Dallas Fort Worth Airport saw the rebirth of Braniff. And,
to solve our increasing traffic congestion, we voted in DART, a rapid transit
No doubt about it, we were a part of it all.
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we anxiously opened
e the doors to see familiar
S and friendly faces . . . discussed
s current events with friends over
lunch . , . bought carnations and roses to
give to others . . . stuffed ourselves with
M8zM's . . i loyally watched Knots Landing, Three's
Company, M-TM and Webster did our best to win
6 competition . . . wore jelly shoes, twister beads and
x parachute pants . . . suffered an all-school power failure
more than once . . , saw our work displayed during Open House . i
sacked groceries, typed memos, cooked hamburgers and mowed lawns
on our part time jobs . . , had our blood pressure checked by HOSA
students . A . waited patiently in the long lunch lines . . , decorated doors
for Homecoming Week . . . viewed the pumpkins entered in Student Council's
contest . . i cheered as the football team smashed another run-through sign
. . i had, snowball fights in the courtyard . . , attended such movie hits as
Risky Business, Terms of Endearment, All the Right Moves, Children of
the Corn and Footloose . . r dug into baked potatoes, the newest addition
to the a la carte lunch menu , . . sat in surprise as our friends performed
on stage during the fall play 4 4 . nearly had to swim through the back
parking lot to get to the door on rainy days f . r traveled to concerts
such as Yes, Alabama, Motley Crue, Duran Duran, Police, Kenny Rogers
and ZZ Top , . . became graduates with the flip of the tassle . . , mingled
with friends at the Pop Ball , . , danced with that special someone at the
prom . , , ordered rings and caps and gowns . , . attended special assemblies
. . . discovered new techniques at workshops and camps , . . remembered to
take the diploma with our left hand and shake with right . . i
Students Lifes Division
WITH PRECISION, freshmen Gold-
jackets Tracy Jeffers, Shannon Wrisner,
COLORFUL clowns entertain the Cathy Orness, Sonya Reay, Tisana Jack-
amused spectators in the Labor Day Pa- son and Donna Jones march in the Labor
fade' Sgpt- 3, Day Parade in front of the school.
Spirit squads lead parade T
O R first time in four years,
A the band, drill teams and cheer-
leaders preceded the other
three high schools as they
marched in the annual Labor
"Usually Garland is further
back in line, but this year, we
were able to show we are the
number-one school," exclaimed
varsity cheerleader Valarie Fos-
When the groups reached the
campus, all four cheerleading
teams and Ollie Owl combined
to do the new cheer the varsity
squad had originated, "Our Of-
fense ls Awesome."
Following this, the band
played the fight song while the
Dashing Debs did a streamer
routine. Meanwhile, the Gold-
jackets performed a hand rou-
tine which they followed by a
"The highlight of the parade
for me was stopping in front of
school," said junior Dashing Deb
0 Student Life
In addition to participating in
the parade, five senior girls en-
tered the annual Junior Miss
Pageant whichrtookplace on the
Representing the school were
Leslie Stockdale, Michelle Bul-
lard, Carol Leto, Sheila Tram-
mell and Sherri Geyman.
'KThe most rewarding exper-
ience was meeting the girls from
other schools," said Geyman.
"Even though I did not win any
of the awards, I gained quite a
few new friendshipsf,
On the second night of com-
petition, Bullard received the
Physical Fitness award while
Stockdale captured the Scholas-
tic Achievement honor. Both ad-
vanced to the finals where
Stockdale finished in the second
ul entered because I thought
it would be a good experience in
performing and meeting peo-
ple," said Stockdale.
lf the parade or pageant did
not interest those in attendance
at the Jubilee, the games and
rides definitely affl'aCY9Cl
crowds. The Jaycees provided
midway rides and there were
game booths, including a dunk-
ing booth and money toss spon-
sored by the junior class.
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wails echoed in
halls. Black and gold crepe pa-
per dangled from the ceiling, zig-
zagging from point to point. An
unusual number of signs covered
Quick scrutiny of just one of
the colorful signs explained to
those puzzled-looking freshmen
what was going on: Homecom-
ing Week had begun.
The wails originated from
miniature sirens sold by DECA
in an attempt to combine school
spirit with raising money. Beta
Club sold flowers, while cheer-
leaders and drill teams had put
AFTER SHE has been announced
Homecoming Queen, senior Terry Chil-
dree is congratulated by Principal Bob
Price during pregame ceremonies Friday
2 Student Life
OBVIOUSLY ENJOYING the excite-
ment of the Homecoming game, fresh-
man Kelly Karch shows her spirit as she
cheers the team on to another victory.
signal celebra tion
up the signs and streamers deco-
"I felt decorating the halls ad-
ded more life and spirit, said ju-
nior Michelle Dedmon, i'People
were more cheery and had bet-
Upon entering the gym on Fri-
day, students immediately no-
ticed variation from the usual
pep rally format.
Transparent plastic bags hold-
ing multicolored balloons were
suspended from basketball
goals, waiting to spill their con-
tents on the crowd below. The
most notable change was the ad-
dition of orange and yellow
chairs reserved for exes on the
Kirk Brunson, senior offensive
tight end on the varsity football
team, gave the traditional
speech, and the senior Debs per-
formed a dance routine to Mi-
chael Jackson's HBeat lt." The
spirit stick went to the senior
Later that night at Williams
Stadium, a larger-than-usual
crowd observed senior Brandy
Goldjackets, Debs and band
marched onto the field for pre-
game activity. They formed the
traditional Owlfs head as queen
nominees gathered for introduc-
tion on the sidelines.
Senior nominees Michelle Bul-
lard, Terry Childree, Sherri Gey-
man, Kristi Grubb, Elaine Jones,
Teresa Smith, Stephanie Warren
and Melody Wilson were pre-
sented to the crowd by senior
icontinued on page 155
THROWING his arms up high in the air
to emphasize his happiness. sophomore
Terry Smith scores the final touchdown
in the Homecoming battle with South
Garland. The clock changed to show a
17-6 score after a successful extra point.
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HALFTIME entertainment at Home-
coming features a performance by junior
Bryan Hogan playing a trumpet solo and
sophomore Stephanie Mougia dancing
AT THE POPCORNstand at the Coro-
nation Ball, senior Kevin Allen scoops up
a dish of hot, buttery popcorn,
f' ' i :N ---- V V - 7.71 wev-
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SEA TED beyond the large crowd at the
Coronation Ball, sophomore Brent
Young and Nancy Allen take a break
DANClNGtogether, Anthony Goodwin
and senior Donna Quinn appear to enjoy
each other's company at the Coronation
HOMECOMING Queen Candidates:
Senior Sherrie Geyman escorted by her
father, Mr. Jack Geymang Senior Steph-
anie Warren escorted by her father, Mr.
Bill Warren, Senior Teresa Smith escort-
ed by her father, Mr. Neal Smith.
fcontinued from page 13l
Student Council president Kevin
As each girls' name was
called, she took her place on the
field. Smith said, "I was so ner-
vous, all I could do was hope I
After last year's winner, Joni
Hammond, crowned Childree
the new queen, the group made
its way to the Cadillac convert-
ible to be driven by Head Bell-
guard, senior John Hendrix.
Unfortunately, when Childree
stepped into the back of the car,
they found the keys missing. In-
stead of the traditional drive
around the track, the queen was
forced to walk around the field.
The fans showed disappoint-
ment at the end of the first half
as South Garland led 0-6, but
spirits were to be lifted by
gamels end. The Owlls came
back to win 17-6.
Sounding more like a drill ser-
geant than a high school senior,
Drum Major David Rogers gave
the command to begin the half-
The highlight of the band's
performance came as they
played uFanfare from E.T."
when a puff of smoke rose from
the center of the group. Out of
the puff appeared E.T., Band Di-
rector Don Long's son, Matt.
Marching off the field to the
tune of "No Business Like Show
Business," the band halted to
play for the Debs' presentation
to the fight song.
After the game, students went
out for pizza, went home or at-
tended the victory dance.
"I enjoyed the victory dance
music," said senior Leslie
Splawn. "It was basically rock
'n' roll and songs like 'Cotton-
eyed Joe' and 'Beat It."'
After midnight, when the last
dance ended, the tired group of
students broke up into the cool
Living up to its theme of UA
Night to Remember," the Coro-
nation Ball on Saturday night
was considered a success.
The 308 in attendance were
treated to the sight of a cafeteria
undergoing a Cinderella-like
transformation by the hands of
Brandy snifters with floating
carnations reflected the faces of
fancily dressed couples sitting at
tables angled to face the dance
Ceremonies included another
introduction of the Homecoming
Court. Burnett announced each
nominee who made a V, point-
ing to Queen Childree.
Photographers were kept
busy. By the time the dance had
ended at 10 p.m. they counted
164 pictures taken.
KEEPING in step, senior Sheila Tram-
mel, along with other senior Debs, per-
forms a dance routine at the Homecom-
ing pep rally.
SlTTINGon the park bench, part of the
decorations of the Coronation Ball,
sophomores,Jason Poteet, Bobby Wake-
field, and Chris Balzer converse as they
-1 - "Q Llliid'
Constrictor debuts in fall pla
E lt long weeks of rehears-
als led to two exciting perfor-
mances for 18 cast members of
You Can't Take It with You,
The weeks of labor received
their reward with large audi-
ences, healthy applause and
During Part of the rehearsal
period, the cast was busy getting
acquainted with a nonhuman
cast member 4 Jake the Snake,
a very large six-foot boa con-
Fortunately, the cast had the
aid of the snakefs trainer during
this introductory period. He
would come to rehearsal to
teach the cast how to hold and
react to Jake so the experience
would not lead to fear but to
"The actors were afraid at
first," stated sophomore Doug
Brennan, who played Donald,
"but after rehearsing with him,
they became more comfortable
with him, and then it was not
such a problem.'I
Seniors portraying characters
included Carol I.eto, Shannon
Kendall, Leslie Crabtree, and
Juniors were Keith Cave,
Roger Kelly, Brian Williamson
and Michelle Arocha.
Sophomores included Joanna
Harris, Brandon Marshall, Jeff
Gresso and Brennan.
Freshmen making their debuts
were Greg Heise, Steve Reeves,
Randall Caudle, Cathy Hunt and
A casting problem left the
play short an actor. The part of
Henderson, the IRS agent, was
taken over by Mr. Don Long,
Then, just eight days before
opening, Reeves found he had
to change roles.
L'At first, I wasn't too enthusi-
astic about it," he said, "But
after a while, I really enjoyed
Cast members found that be-
ing in such a production can
mean other gains beyond the
bright lights and applause.
Crabtree, for example, felt it
taught her self-discipline. She
added, "I also got to meet a lot
of people I otherwise would not
The brightly colored set for
the Sycamore home was built by
the technical theatre class stu-
dents, under the supervision of
the production's director, Mrs.
"After completing the last per-
formance, I felt relieved there
weren't any more late nights,"
concluded Brennan. "A few
days later, however, I found my-
self missing the work, my friends
and striving for a common
ARRIVING HOME from work, sopho-
more Joanna Harris tells Grandpa, junior
Keith Cave, about the date she is going
to have with her boss' son.
A5 SENIOR Shannon Kendall attempts
to stop him, freshman Steve Reeves gets
into an agrument with Mr. Don Long,
IRS agent, in the Drama Department's
production of You Can't Take it With
NOT AN UNUSUAL sight in the Syca-
more household, sophomore Doug Bren-
nan, as the character Donald, arrives to
pick up Rheba for a date,
WHILE HE WAITS for his date Alice,
Tony Kirby, portrayed by junior Roger
Kelly, is introduced to the Sycamore
family by senior Carol Leto, the mother,
NEAR THE END of the play, Penelope
Sycamore's alcoholic actress friend Mrs.
Wewngton, portrayed by junior Michelle
Aro ha, enters the room singing after
she has stumbled down the stairs.
Fall Play 7
ALONE ON THE DANCE FLOOR.
senior Donna Quinn and date, graduate
Anthony Goodwin, demonstrate their
ability as they country and western
dance to Alabama's hit, "Mountain Mu-
750 hear surprise announ ement
limosines with uni-
8 Student Life
formed chauffers behind the
wheels pulled up in front of the
school. Males dressed in the la-
test tux fashions and females
wearing dresses covered with
delicate lace and colored ribbons
Tension mounted as names
were called, Candidates took
their places beside the others as
each nervously wondered, "Will
I be the class' top choice?"
The answer came as Principal
Bob Price, master of ceremo-
nies, announced each category's
winner at the special ceremonies
preceding the annual Popularity
Ball held Feb, 4.
Well over 750 parents and fel-
low students witnessed the an-
nouncement of winners in the 25
categories beginning at 7 p.m. in
Afterwards, 350 of them cele-
brated at the dance, 'lAffair of
the I-leart,' held in the cafeteria
until 10:30 p.m.
Weeks before, Student Coun-
cil had asked each student to
nominate fellow classmates in
each category. Over 130 stu-
dents received the special invita-
tions sent to nominees.
For the first time, candidates
did not know for what category
they had been nominated until
they were called from their seats
in the auditorium.
When nominees and dates
were introduced and took their
walk over the bridge at the start
of the ceremony, no mention of
category was uttered by the
master of ceremonies.
ul-laving the nominees called
up from the audience really
made the presentation more ex-
citing," said senior Karen Kay,
selected Most Likely to Suc-
Mrs. Linda Bailey, Student
Council sponsor, proudly added,
"No one thought we could keep
it secret, but we did!"
Highlighting the evening's an-
nouncements, seniors Kevin
Burnett and Elaine Jones re-
ceived the nod from the seniors
as Mr. and Miss GHS.
Student Council members cre-
ated a park-like atmosphere for
the ceremony's decorations. Be-
sides the bridge over which can-
didates made their initial appear-
ance, the auditorium stage
sported trees, plants, park
lcontinued on page 211
Nag 1 ..
, , A,
TAKING 0Nthe tedious job of decorat
ing for the annual Popularity Ball, sopho-
more Robert Waggoner and senior Ke
vin Burnett, Student Council members,
help construct the backdrop for the cou-
A5 HE IS INTRODUCED as a nomi-
nee, senior Noel Bowman helps his date
senior Michelle Miller down the stairs of
the auditorium stage to take their seats.
AS SENIOR Sheila Trammel enjoys her
last Pop Ball, she and her date, graduate
Chris Fortenberry, converse quietly.
20 Student Life
i f 'iii
'gi t iw
, 1,6 P
lcontinued from page 18l
benches and street lamps, as
well as a backdrop covered with
shiny valentine hearts.
Council members spent three
hours Friday evening, decorat-
ing the two areas. They returned
the following morning, and with
the help of Beta Club and par-
ents, added final touches.
When couples entered the
dance, red, white and pink deco-
rations greeted them. Cupid and
heart mobiles dotted the ceiling
and centerpieces repeated the
colors with red velvet ribbon and
white and pink carnations sur-
rounding a hurricane lamp shade
with a red lighted candle.
Instead of the usual cafeteria
tables, white tablecloths covered
rented, round ones. "I think the
round tables made the dance a
lot more elegant," stated junior
Speaking of the councills
decorating efforts, Mrs. Bailey
commented, "Due to all of the
hard work, the cafeteria and
stage were transformed into
splendid memories. I was very
pleased with the total effect."
Food Service students had
prepared the refreshments of
cookies and punch upon which
couples munched between
dance numbers. A professional
disc jockey, Mr. Sam Odyssey,
spun the records, offering the
dancers music from rock to
Summarizing student reaction
to the event, sophomore Amy
Lay said, "I thought Pop Ball
. A 'sf '
w I .i,
was really terrific."
The waiting was over, the ner-
vousness had subsided. All the
weeks of combing stores for the
most unusual and latest look in
tuxedo wear and evening dress-
es had been worth it.
Corsages and boutonnieres
eventually withered, but Pop
Ball left pleasant memories.
Popularity Ball winners from all four
classes in the 25 categories are pictured
in the People Section which begins on
DANCING to a faster-paced song, ju-
nior Kristy Kiser and date, Berkner High
School graduate, Bud Mulrey, appear to
be enjoying themselves.
JUST AFTER they have been an-
nounced Mr.fMiss GHS at the Popular-
ity Ball, seniors Elaine Jones, and Kevin
Burnett pose for their formal portrait.
SCANNING THE PASTRIES baked
by the French Club during Twirp Week.
Mrs. Janice Howard takes sophomore
Michelle Stuart and sponsor Miss Kate
Wright's advice and chooses croissants.
ENTERTAINING THEIR PEER5,
Dashing Dude juniors, Patrick Workely
and Rodney Valdez rile up the crowd at
the junior pep rally during break.
. 'rr if fl if
,H y W ew:
Un usual dress seen Twirp Week
S reversed. Twirp
2 Student Life
Week tThe Woman ls the Re-
sponsible Partyl provided stu-
dents with a unique opportunity!
to understand what the other
sex goes through.
For women, it meant the re-
sponsibility of asking guys out
for a date and playing football in
the junior-senior Powder Puff
game. For the men who volun-
teered as Debs and cheer-
leaders, it meant makeup and
skirts and learning cheers.
As with other special events,
organizations turned out to mix
business with pleasure.
The sophomore class empha-
sized the role change with their
legs contest which featured male
coaching staff's limbs.
Students cast their vote by
placing coins in the can bearing
their choice's name. When the
change was finally counted, Mr.
Kent Turner, baseball coach,
was declared the winner.
A second contest, conducted
by Key Club, asked students to
select the Twirp King. From the
nominees, senior Kevin Burnett
garnered the most votes by the
end of the week.
As with the Homecoming
Queen, Burnett was presented
to the crowd during halftime at
the Powder Puff game. His ride
around the track, though, was
not in a fancy vehicle, but in a
beatup pickup truck driven by
junior Darrel Phipps.
The newly formed French
Club also got involved. They
sold pastries in order to raise
money for T-shirts.
Pyramids, cheers and chore-
ography challenged the male
Debs and cheerleaders, while ju-
nior and senior girls on the two
football squads prepared to
meet in Friday night's battle.
Some of the male cheer-
leaders found it a real challenge
and had wounds to prove it.
'AOne day at practice, Traci
Libolt was showing Bobby Starr,
Tim Smith and me how to build
a pyramid," said Larry Cannon
of the junior squad.
"When we tried it, Tim kicked
me in the nose. A few cheers
later, Bobby turned around and
accidently hit me. Then Ronnie
Darr tried to do a jump and
kicked me inthe side. I learned
more about self-defense than
anything else during that week."
Friday morning brought stu-
dents to school dressed for roles
they were to play that night.
The female football players
arrived in jerseys while fellows
who were cheerleaders and
Debs dressed in skirts.
Aside from the smirks and cat-
calls of their friends, the guys
lcontinued on page 25l
JUNIOR POWDER PUFF players
Monica Maestas, Eva Chappell and Bren-
da Havener demonstrate their spirit as
they cheer at the Friday morning pep
MOVING to the music, junior Ronnie
Darr still dressed in his cheerleading uni-
form, and his date junior Jamie Hill join
classmates on the dance floor at the
"Red Neck Rendezvous."
AT THE "Red Neck Rendezvous," the
twirp dance, senior Danny Russell, and
junior Jeff Hall take a break to relax.
WITH THE JUNIOR squad ready to
defend, senior girls anticipate the hike by
senior Carla Bennett to senior halfback
Karen Barfitt early in the first quarter of
the annual Powder Puff game. The play
occurred just after the injury of senior
quarterback Dawn Crane. Even with
their starting quarterback out of action,
seniors won, 20-18.
BEFORE THE BREAK pep rally, ju-
nior cheerleaders, Bobby Starr and
Larry Cannon discuss which cheers to
perform in the courtyard,
DRESSED IN THEIR western attire at
the annual twirp dance, sophomores Ma-
ria Lou Milam and date Ronnie Davis
seem to enjoy a slow number at the
'iRed Neck Rendezvous," the twirp
2 Student Life
T0 PLACE HER vote for the coach
with the best legs in the sophomore-
sponsoredf contest, sophomore Michelle M
Stuart takes a look at the entrants' pic- :N
un usual dress, c0nt'd.
tcontinued from page 221
took it all as a joke, although
one senior complained he re-
ceived more compliments from
the women that day than he did
when dressed normally.
Explaining why he decided to
act as Deb for a day, senior Paul
Westing said, "I thought it would
be fun and a last chance to act
crazy in high school."
Despite the all-fun approach
of the guys involved, a minor
controversy surfaced over their
use of balloons to represent the
"I don't understand why some
people get so upset about the
boys' dressing up," said senior
Patricia Labhart. "I don't see
anything disgusting in it. It's sim-
ply good fun."
HA number of people who
made this such a controversial
issue chronically complain that
kids can't have fun without
drugs or alcohol," she contin-
ued. "They certainly donit help
matters much when they con-
demn kids for dressing up."
Later that night, it was time
to put into action what had been
learned in practices.
An injury marred what was an
otherwise excellent powder puff
game for the football teams.
Senior quarterback Dawn Crane
was accidently knocked down
and out after a play, resulting in
halted action, an ambulance ride
and a hospital visit.
When the final whistle blew,
seniors had topped the junior
Of her effort as wide receiver,
junior Lindee Nittler said, "I did
what l was supposed to do. I
guess that means I ran well,
since we didn't play much of a
Center for the victorious sen-
ior squad, Carla Bennett
summed up her game and the
role reversal, saying, "I thought
I played as well as could be ex-
pected since I had to hike the
ball to two girls who had never
been quarterbacks beforef'
BENT DOWN, junior Bobby Starr joins
the other cheerleaders in the "Funky
Chicken" at the break pep rally.
A5 SENIOR cheerleaders, Todd Davis
and Ricky Stevens cheer on their team
from the sidelines.
ALONE ON THE DANCE FLOOR,
senior Kevin Burnett and his date Kelly
Cotton, a student at Lakeview Centen-
nial, get down to the music of a fast
ON MONDAYfollowing the prom, sen-
ior Daryl Scoggins, contrasting his tux-
edo coat with his usual school wear of
jeans and tennis shoes, staples papers
together in Yearbook Business Staff
class, Males who attended the prom
wore their jackets to school that day.
iff . .
5' r. . 1 .
srf f ,f5g,:g.5-ggwrsQ,-f i-
Long-a waited night Costs 520,000
filled, seniors waited frantical-
ly in black tuxedos and hoop
skirts for the double doors of the
Fairmont Hotel's Regency
Room to' open. On May 19, the
long-awaited Senior Prom, was,
for some, the most important of
their high school life. The even-
ing extravaganza of music and
dancing lasted six hours.
Costing the senior class nearly
S20,000, the prom, "Some-
where Down the Road," was
proclaimed the most expensive
and most elegant in the school's
history. The four-course meal
beginning with steak and ending
with baked Alaska, proved this
Moving in step to the music,
seniors were treated to the vocal
sounds of the six-member band,
Starfire. The ballroom was large
enough to accommodate over
"The dance floor was crowd-
ed, but the closeness added to
the fun," commented senior
class president Keith Staples.
The most unique activity was
the garter ceremony, where
each girl placed the garter taken
from her leg on her date's await-
As the night came to a close
and only those who were still
awake remained, the announce-
ment of John Hendrix and
Sherri Geyman as the King and
Queen of the prom was made.
"lt was quite a surprise to
me," said Hendrix. "I really ex-
pected a more popular person
to receive the honorf'
At 1 a.m., yawning and
sleepy seniors stood outside
waiting for the limousines to ar-
rive. The four years of hard
work on wrapping paper sales
and fund raisers had paid oft.
"All the time and planning
were worth the final outcomef'
said Mrs. Kay Bennett, senior
class sponsor. "I was more
proud of the seniors than any-
one ever could be. They certain-
ly gave everybody some fond
memories to look back on."
And, as tail lights of the last
departing limo slowly faded into
the distance, they took with
them a part of each senior's
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TAKING ADVANTAGE of the luxury
offered by her white limousine, senior
Karen Amlin calls the chauffeur to give
him instructions on the way to the prom.
DONNED in his white tuxedo, senior
Earl Johnson keeps his eye on the dance
floor activity at the Senior Prom.
W' 'I fm 312 J
Alamosa X-'Eff X
., -JE,., My 3 i
A at if
A5 THE BAND picks up the tempo at
the Senior Prom, seniors Theresa Jones
and Jose Garcia and graduate Denise
Moore dance the Cotton Eye Joe.
SEATED AT their table after dinner,
seniors Sharien Ham and Terry Childree
converse before dancing begins,
BEFORE CEREMONIES begin on
Awards Day, seniors Rosa Adame and
Nancy Zimmerman converse quietly.
With so many special guests in atten-
dance, the two opted to sit on the floor
because of the crowded conditions in the
OBVIOUSLY ELA TED, senior Karen
Kay comes forward to accept the Sorop-
timist Jeanne Paxton Youth Achieve-
2 Student Life
murmurs could be
heard throughout the crowd at
the Awards Day ceremonies,
May 16, just before Principal
Bob Price announced the name
of the 1984 valedictorian.
The long-awaited announce-
ment was greeted by thunderous
applause and a standing ovation
as senior Eric Powell came down
to accept his trophy.
Minutes before, senior Noel
Bowman had taken his place
along side the other 41 honor
graduates as salutatorian.
The two-hour assembly recog-
nized seniors and underclassmen
who had excelled.
Honors included 52 scholar-
ships, 29 Academic Fitness
Awards and athletic Most Valu-
able Player Awards.
Blending their voices, stu-
dents raised their right hands
and pointed an index finger as
they closed the presentation
with the alma mater.
AFTER RECEIVING the Garland As-
sociation of Educational Secretariesfi
Aides Scholarship, senior Belinda Nelson
glances at her check as she makes her
way back to her seat.
AT THE AWARDS DAY assembly
Assistant Principal Cliff Mowery pre-
sents senior Craig Painter with the DrA
William H, Nace Appreciation scholar-
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AS THE ENTIRE CROWD applauds senior Eric Powell after he is named vale
and stands in their honor, senior Noel dictoriari HOHOY QfadUafe5 Sfafldlflg
Bowman, Saluratorianl congratulates near are Sally Miller and Eric Wilson.
APPROACHING THE MICRO
PHONE, art student junior Alex Stuart
steps up to the podium to present the
Art Department scholarships,
erawardlnod, Cont'd. l
L L r lcontinuediirom page 29l . ' '
Karlton Powell . , .V .L A . t ,t,', Dr. Dont Senter's Allergy Clinic
-Candace Hardin , . .L . L. . . . Army,Reserve NationalScholarjAthlete
R0bgyffTuf1ey ' V i Army.-Reserve National Scholarflkthlete
fiEriC'Powe1l A . . , . , - . ,.., , , , Semper'-Fidelis Marine Award,
+ . Hoivon GRADUATES E H H
,- - L Valedictoriang Eric Vincent Powell I f '
I f' L Salutatorianza Noel Wilson 1Bowman,.Jr. I -
Karen Alyson Kay
' Elaine Irene Jones. L
Shannon Mary Kendall
I-Brian Carl Patton.
Patricia Lynn Labhart
- Ann, Elizabeth Alexander
Nuu et H Trieu
Lbauretta. Kay -Luton
l ,,'i Toshla Rene McGill I L
1 Kimberly. Kayj Crites
.Jeffrey 'Mark Williams
i Roliezjt' Lee Turley
f2Roljert Scott. Denton
or Royf,.DWain.jAlmQnd . ,
Miehellei Elizabeth Miller
Slahy LCarlene3Mlller i
',j-Erlq Gfegory ,Wilson -
' Cheryl Ruth, Hand,
, Cynthia Kay Goodwin
' Renal Kirk, Brunson
Sherri Suzanne Geyman
' L Curtis Allen Knapp
L Dawn Michelle ,Crane
' Melody Lee. Doherty
- l Mark 'Kevin Burnett
, H Sharon Lynn Jordan
Thomas James Strickier.
Sheila Caprice Trammell
or Craig Allen Painter
M Donna Diane-'Nash
Barbara ,Delphine -Boedeker
- , Carla'Susanne Bennett
' L Deidre' Denee Foote
Brenda Jean Smith
li . ilii j llfingssrbsnrs ACADE1l1fCiIr'lTNESS AWARDS: E
' 'Ann Alexander'
fBoy Almond '
,Noel Bowman - .
- Renal KL Brunson '," '
Lisaf Clark i
' Kimlieriyi Crites '
fi .1 Robert' Denton
iilose iG3rza ,-Vf ,rf
i James S, Havis- CarlaiLSparlin9,
Elaine Jones L Leslie Stockdale
L KarenyKay Tom-Strickler
Shannon Kendall L 2 ' Nguyet Trieu
Curtisl Knapp ' , Robert Turley,
-Patricia Lahhart . ,Jeffrey Williams
' LaurettaLl.uton. Eric Wilson
L Toshla McGill, . L Susan Wilson
i Michelle Miller f Brian Patton
i Erica Powell
'fcaln'Qu5mes i L E
l.saWandajLVaughn .. . ,
Candy Hardin. V -
fLLDavJnr Crane ' ,
Lawanda Vaughn , ,J
'lfricina McCrainey f . .
I Sherrifwliitfieldi ,.
' 'Michelle Stuart. . , .
rognwnus . .
-Mdtilinny Pickett ,. i
f-DBJJOH Blaylock Q ,
L,DorningoiCijsnero . ,
igLLfDanny- Russell ,I .
Richard Derrick x 1
. . -MVP,Basketba1l and Volleyball'
. i i ..,. , .... ' ,,..' i,.. Q 1 MVP- Soccer
A MVP 'Volleyball
. 1 f Michelle loaamdii Magi Aihiemsnwafd
t , . . . . . Girls' Figl'1tingrOwl'AwaJd
Girls' Fighting Owl Award
.L -,,- if.LifggijeflQuitstanding Track Athlete.
i. E. .. L. MLMVP-Track
...".i , MVPTennls-
L. .. MVP-Basketball
.ii. MVP soccer
.l., i ,g,MvP Baseball, rioofbaxii
., V A . i A - MVP 'Football
K lMost'-Rebounds in Bailtetball
.Richard Derrick, LL , "..' . Best Offense in Basketball
. 'iir Raymond Satchell -'ikg,y' f' l ':-,r BHStLDefenSe in Basketball
S- CeclricfMcCleveland . ,',' -ill l-'. j 7,'. L ,Leadership in Basketball
Robert Harper' - .L . Q 5 , . i if .'.fQnfStantiinQ Freshman ein'Ba3ketball.
-Chris Johnson Q L .L ....., .2fOiatfstandingffreshman in Basketball
FOR HIS ADVANCED studies in sci
ence and math, sophomore Karlton
Powell receives a set of books from Dr
Don Senter's Allergy Clinic of Garland
GREETING THE GUESTS, student
body and faculty, Student Council Presi-
dent Kevin Burnett makes his opening
speech at the annual Awards Day assem-
WITH A PLEASED SMILE, senior
Lisa Clark accepts the Key Club scholar-
ship from Mr. Jim Thomas, club sponsor,
at the annual Awards Day presentation.
WITH A BROAD SMILE on his face,
salutatorian Noel Bowman shows his tro-
phy to honor graduates Karen Kay, Can-
dy Hardin and Elaine Jones.
WITH CHECK IN HAND, Ms. Laura
Barden walks back to her seat after re-
ceiving the PTSA Teachers' Scholarship
which is awarded to a teacher working
on a master's degree.
Graduation hun' up and wait
in gold or black
robes, the graduating seniors
stood in the hallways of Moody
Coliseum on SMU campus, as
counselors hurriedly tried to line
them up in alphabetical order.
As the group fell into place from
their previous chaotic state, the
realization began to descend on
some that this would be the last
time they would see each other
as high school students. They
would be considered graduates
following the ceremonies.
The whole week had seemed
like a warm-up for Saturday,
May 26. On Wednesday, the
seniors and juniors attended
BEFORE CLIMBING the stairs to re-
ceive her diploma, senior Cheryl Esner is
congratulated by Assistant Principal Cliff
AS THEY READYto enter the audito-
rium, senior Elaine Jones assists senior
Shannon Kendall in pinning on her cap.
The graduation rehearsal fol-
lowed, with students standing in
line being alphabetized and in-
structed. Students were told
where to turn, when to sit and
other seemingly trivial matters.
Then it was off to pick up caps
and gowns in the student com-
Then 80 of the 349 seniors
headed for Cedar Canyon Dude
Ranch for the annual senior out-
ing. And all of it had been in
preparation for today.
As the lines were led down
the stairwell, a premature cry of
'iThis is it!" could be heard from
an overly anxious senior who
thought the group was being led
down onto the floor of the coli-
seum. The utterance prompted
goodbye hugs and handshakes.
After five minutes, though, sen-
iors realized this wasn't "it," and
the group quieted down again.
So Mr. Price had been right at
practice on Wednesday: it would
seem like hurry up and wait.
After another ten minutes of
waiting, the seniors in the lower
stairwell could hear the opening
strains of the processional,
"Pomp and Circumstancef' So
this was it! Cue: final hugs and
Within a short while they
would be opening the hallway,
looking into the cavernous inside
of Moody Coliseum. With a
word of congratulations, a facul-
ty member told the students to
move down, and then sent each
one on his way in so that the
proper spacing could be
achieved. The graduates walked
forward, occasionally looking to
the other side of the floor to
make sure they were matched
with somebody or up in the
stands to see where their family
members were seated.
Class President Keith Staples
dQivered the invocation, which
icontinued on page 351
BEING HANDED HER diploma during
graduation, senior Dana Chester smiles
as Principal Bob Price congratulates her
with a handshake.
AT MOODY COLISEUM on the SMU
campus, senior Noel Bowman delivers
his salutatory speech.
AT THE PODlUMfrom which they will
call students' names, Assistant Principal
Debbie Wester finishes pinning a corsage
on Mrs. Janice Howard.
ON THE PIANO, senior Sherri Gey-
man aids in the joint band-choir selection
of "Battle Hymn of the Republic."
hurry up, cont'd.
fcontinued from page 32l
was followed by GISD Superin-
tendant Dr. Eli Douglas' wel-
coming address. After choral se-
lections and a joint band-chior
"Battle Hymn of the Republic,"
the salutatorian, Noel Bowman,
delivered his speech, which was
followed by Eric Powell's vale-
dictory address on the subject of
Time was passing quickly for
the graduates, though some still
fidgeted with caps.
Finally the presentation of the
class by Mr. Price and the accep-
tance by Mr. Don Hollenshead, a
member of the board of trust-
ees, and it was time for the
tassles to be moved from left to
right - they were officially
graduates now. But they still had
WATCHING ATTENTIVEL Y, Assis-
tant Principal Larry Williams and senior
Arthur Ashley wait for the signal to enter
from the other side of the auditorium,
to wait for the 349 individual
names to be called and diplomas
Finally each.row was instruct-
ed to stand up and walk to the
platform by Rick Godell, atten-
dance administrator. Once the
platform was reached more
waiting. Then, finally, a walk up
the stairs, with a few more hand-
shakes along the way form facul-
ty and administrators, was soon
followed by walk across the
stage to Mr. Price.
Pick up diploma with left
hand, shake with right hand,
smile and say "Thank You." It
was the real thing.
Twelve long years of hard
work climaxed with maybe 15
AS THEYENTERthe auditorium, Mrs.
Linda Bailey checks the program to
make sure that senior Brian Patton is in
his proper place in line,
IN 1946, what is now known as the GA
wing dominates the school campus.
Light poles of the old stadium which
once stood behind the school are visable
above its roof.
WITH THE ADDITION of four main
wings, the original Garland High building
is now the focal point of a sprawling
complex, The large lawn of 1946 is now
a parking lot for student cars.
1936 facade still stand
on Garland High in her long his-
tory. Built in 1936, GHS,
through modernization and addi-
tions, has grown from the origi-
nal building, now called the Gar-
land Avenue building, to the cur-
rent four main wings and addi-
tional buildings that provide the
needed space for its 1800 stu-
Mr. Jesse Beeson, English
teacher, has seen many of the
school's changes. He began
teaching in 1956, in the Avenue
has had its effect
D building, which was then Gar-
land Junior High School.
"At the time, the AD building
was Garland Junior High
school," said Mr. Beeson. UA
year or so later, it became Bus-
sey Junior High School. Then it
became a part of Garland High
School. I changed schools three
times without ever leaving the
building." The only buildings
which remain from Mr. Beeson's
first year at Garland are the GA
building, the girl's gym and the
agriculture building, which is
now the art building. The AD
building was still the junior high
at the time.
A number of buildings have
been added or torn down since
then. An auditorium was added
in the sixties. The old separate
cafeterias lone for the under-
classmen and one for the upper-
classmenl were torn down, and
the administrative offices and
the math wing were built where
they once stood. A new voca-
tional wing was also added at
about the same time.
Students have also changed in
that time. Mr. Beeson feels stu-
dents have grown less con-
cerned with school and that
school activities have become
secondary to jobs in many cases.
"Basically people are the
same generation after genera-
tion," said Mr. Beeson. "Young
people, like adults, generally do
what is expected of them. The
mores of society, however, have
Mrs. Judy Murphey, English
teacher, feels student attitudes
towards education have deterio-
rated into what has been called
the "age of mediocrity."
f'At one point a student's first
priority was schoolg it was his job
to do well," said Mrs. Murphey,
DRESSED IN the finery popular in
1963, students crowd the dance floor at
the annual Popularity Ball.
LONG GOWNS and fancy tuxedos
dominate the scene at the 1984 Corona-
tion Ball. Dancing to the slow strains of
the music are sophomore Tammy Schil-
ling, junior Chad Hardcastle and sopho-
mores Stefanie Mougia and Derek
'At the time, the
AD building was
A year or so
later, it became
Then it became a
part of Garland
High School. I
who first taught at GHS in 1968.
"Today the general attitude
seems to be that employment
and material possessions have
Mr. Charles Axe, who gradu-
ated from Garland High in 1965,
also feels changes with student
attitudes have occurred.
"We were a more future ori-
ented group, it caused us to be
real high achievers, but also
caused a lot of frustrations."
said Mr, Axe, a World History
teacher, "Today's students are
more here and now."
Even with the problems of
school taking second place to
jobs, Mr. Beeson feels GHS is
better now than when he began
"Through the years I have
seen GHS students take their
places in the community to be-
come leaders and teachers,"
said Mr. Beeson. uThose who
are here now will do the samef'
WHEN THE BAND and football crowd
join together for the cheer "Christo-
pher," senior Bell Guards John Hendrix,
John Green, Tom Strickler and Paul
Westing add to the spirit at the North
Garland varsity football game.
USING THE PRESS in the machine
shop, seniors Todd Davis and Bell Guard
John Green use its two tons of pressure
to attach the new brass bell to its cradle.
Histor -laden bell cra clcs
heard at varsity football
games at pep rallies, the sound
of the exceedingly significant
bell used to raise the spirit of the
team as well as the spectators.
The bell had been a trade-
mark of the school for nearly 19
years, but at the second game of
the season against Bryan Ad-
ams, the bell broke because of
its extensive use.
The bell persisted through a
very vivid past and served stu-
dents worthily. It was donated to
the school by the Santa Fe Rail-
road after being used on a loco-
motive for 30 years. The victory
bell had been an important part
of the school since it was first
presented Dec. 22, 1964.
Realizing the importance of
the bell tradition, the Bell
Guards went about the task of
replacing the original.
They, with the help of former
Guards, parents, faculty and stu-
dents raised the necessary S800
for its replacement. A major
money-making project was held
on Thanksgiving Day when the
Guards and others worked 10
hours in a concession stand at a
Cowboy game in Texas Stadi-
um. They purchased the new
bell in Fort Worth.
The Guards' problems were
still not over, however. When it
came time to place the new
brass bell into its cradle on the
trailer, the cradle cracked.
"Then," said Mr. Steve Ham-
merle, Guard sponsor, "Mr. Loy
Woolly, who was helping us by
welding the new bell onto the
trailer, became ill and had to go
into the hospital. This put the
pressure on because we wanted
to present the bell to the student
body at the pep rally."
i'Fortunately," he continued,
"seniors John Green and Todd
Davis were able to weld the cra-
Finally, the new bell in place,
the Bell Guards presented it to
the student body at the pep ral-
ly, Jan. 27.
Before the original bell, the
signal for a score or victory was
given by the shooting off the vic-
Six boys under the direction
of John Hadskey constructed a
cart and placed on this a cannon
which was transported around
the countryside for games.
This only lasted for two years,
but in these two years Garland
High went to the State Cham-
pionship for the first time. After
this small period of time, the
shooting of the cannon was dis-
continued due to complaints
from other schools and legal
Because the bell is respected
so highly, the job of Bell Guard is
one which calls for students who
are responsible and are willing to
give of their own time in order to
on occasion they don't meet up
to the standards, the individual is
informed that he is not eligible.
The student must then submit
a typed essay telling why one
feels he would make a good Bell
Guard, and what it means to
him. This essay is reviewed by
Bell Guard sponsor of five years,
Mr. Steve Hammerle. All of
these essays are then ranked
The Guards' problems were still not over,
however, When it came time to place the
new brass bell into its cradle on the
trailer, the cradle cracked.
maintain the high standings of
Garland High. ln order to be eli-
gible to try out for the Bell
Guards, one must have earned
passing grades in three or more
grade-point bearing classes the
semester prior to tryouts, and
cannot have received more than
one N and no U's during the
Before being allowed to try
out, the student's grade and dici-
plinary records are checked, and
from the best to the worst by a
board of four or five teachers of
The writers of the best essays
are reviewed by Mr. Hammerle.
All essays are then judged by a
board of teachers of different
The writers of the best essays
are appointed as Bell Guards for
the following year, after they
have agreed to the standards
and have signed a contract.
AFTER the election results are in, new
senior class officers congratulate each
other in a joint handshake. They are ju-
niors Kristi Kiser, Edie Williams, Traci
Libolt and Bobby Starr. iPam Berry,Dal-
las Morning News l
Media spotlights election
by Leslie Pound
Dallas Morning News
Special reprint permission
from Dallas Morning News
season for poli-
tics once again, and the candi-
dates are off and running. Gary
Hart. Walter Mondale and Jesse
Jackson for president. Kent
Hance and Lloyd Doggett for
U.S. senator. And Jim Wright
and Bobby Starr for senior class
president at Garland High
For the politically savvy at
Garland High, the latter race is
the only one that really matters.
Super Tuesday fell last Thurs-
day at the high school, when stu-
dents cast their ballots for class
Throughout the tumultuous
10-day campaign, the candi-
dates tried to stick to the issues:
Who could best represent the
senior class? And more impor-
tant, who could put on the best
Yet, as many hotly contested
races, the issues were supplant-
ed by the candidates' images.
There was Bobby - low-key,
easy-going, friendly. And Jim -
intelligent, conscientious, quietly
No student could question the
commitment of the candidates.
They fought the good fight. But
only one would win.
For an in-depth analysis of the
political slugfest, the Dallas
Morning News went to the
school to talk to campaign ob-
servers, canvass the voters and
grill the candidates. Following is
an up-to-the-minute, day-by-day
TUESDAY, MAY 8
The race gets off to a quiet
start today as candidates gather
in the student affairs office to
throw their hats into the ring.
The eligibility requirements
are rigid in this race: Candidates
must have petitions signed by 30
students and five teachers. And
they must have a B average.
The two candidates for senior
class president, Bobby Starr and
Jim Wright, are candid about
their reasons for running for of-
'LI want to run for personal
satisfaction, because I like doing
this kind of stuff," says Starr. "lt
also looks good when I start sign-
ing up for college."
Says Wright: "I want to get
involved. I'm looking forward to
college and holding office does
look good on an application. It
shows you've been involved and
have a commitment."
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9
Political observers already
note that both candidates are
rallying different factions of vot-
Wright is a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society and the
GHS tennis team and he very
possibly will garner the vote of
honor students and tennis play-
ers. He also appears to have the
support of the school's German
speakers because of his involve-
ment in German Club.
The largest voting bloc, the
junior girls, could sway the elec-
tion either way. Wright's boyish
good looks - dark hair and eyes,
tanned muscular arms from
afternoons playing tennis and
volleyball - could endear him to
the female population.
On the other hand, Starr also
could likely capture a large seg-
ment of the female vote. His
twin sister, Susan, also a mem-
ber of the Class of '85, is expect-
ed to be influential among her
friends. And with what could be
called Mpuppy dog eyes," Starr
has the kind of demeanor that
makes girls want to bake him
Starr also has close ties with
the Garland Owls football team
and he is expected to capture
much of the jock vote. And he
has the advantage of strong
name recognition. Because he
served as president of the soph-
omore class, students are famil-
iar with him.
Jim Wright also has excellent
name identification - if you're a
member of the U.S. Congress.
Unfortunately, voters for senior
class president are limited to
members of the junior class.
THURSDAY, MAY 10
Candidates are confined to a
S5 campaign budget.
Neither Starr nor Wright ex-
presses concern about their
limited funds. Both have decided
to spend their money on tradi-
tional campaign materials - post-
er board and Magic Markers.
On this first day of official
campaigning, both candidates
are conservatively optimistic.
Each candidate exhibits cor-
dial reserve when asked about
his opponent. "Bobby's been in
student council," Wright says.
i'His name is well-known, he's
pretty active and he's a good
Of Wright, Starr says: I'm not
a brain like Jim, but I've had
The candidates sharpen their
campaign strategies as the race
heats up. Wright's No. 1 goal is
to get his name before the pub-
Because of his name recogni-
tion, Starr is trying to keep to
the issue of the senior prom.
FRIDAY, MAY 11
After a slow start, Starr has
begun to put together a cam-
paign organization. He spent the
previous evening plotting a ma-
jor media blitz, and a crucial de-
cision finally was struck. His
campaign slogan will be f'Vote
Starr arrives on campus, his
arms laden with yellow poster-
board stars inscribed with the
slogan. But already the effects
of the campaign are showing in
his face. He explains his weary
appearance by saying he didn't
start working on the stars until
afterMagnum P.l. was over.
Wright says he has opted for a
streamlined campaign organiza-
tion. "I know what I want to be
done, so I'll do it myselff' he
Political analysts see Wright's
lack of exposure as a possible
stumbling block. Grace Gaytan,
a member of the Wright camp,
says that because the candidate
is enrolled mostly in honors
classes, he sees the same people
daily - and so doesn't know as
many people as Starr.
MONDAY, MAY 14
Election officials announce to-
day that candidates will give
their campaign addresses at spe-
cial assembly Thursday rather
than over the public address sys-
tem. But this significant change
in election procedure apparently
has caught neither candidate off-
Starr is visibly elated that he
will be giving his speech in front
with a female vice president
Traci Libolt, a GHS cheerleader
and a friend of Starr's, is running
for the office. The candidate,
though, refuses to endorse Ms.
Libolt because of a conflict of
interest: Another friend, Patrick
Mead, also is running for the of-
fice of vice president.
"I could work with either of
them," Starr says. "That's all
I'm going to say. But I have
nothing against working with a
This morning, Starr and
Wright take one of the final
steps toward the election, when
they turn in copies of their
speechs to election official Linda
"I have to make sure they
aren't promising the moon,"
says Ms. Bailey, who is faculty
sponsor of the student council
and student affairs.
Starr arrives on campus, his arms laden
with yellow posterboard stars inscribed
with the slogan. But already the
effects of the campaign are showing
in his face.
of people - not over speakers.
"I like being in front of a
crowd," he says. "This way, I
can see the response on peo-
ple's faces to what I say."
Wright in banking on his
speech to be the key factor in his
race. Teachers tell him that 80
percent of students make a
spontaneous decision on who to
vote for based on speeches.
Judging from informal con-
versations between Wright and
independent political consultant
Jesse Beeson, it appears the
speech will emphasize Wright's
"I told him not to put down
his opponent, but to point out
his qualifications," says Beeson,
a GHS English teacher. "He can
take it from there. He's alert and
dependable, he meets his com-
TUESDAY, MAY 15
Bobby Starr, in a dramatic an-
nouncement, says he would
have no qualms about working
Just 48 hours away from actu-
al balloting, Ms. Bailey makes
the voting schedule public. All
voting will be completed by
noon Thursdayg results should
be available by sixth period.
After the votes are tallied, candi-
dates will gather in the gymnasi-
um to hear the results. The out-
come then will be broadcast
over the public address system.
Although candidates have the
right to see the vote count, it
usually isn't made public.
Ms. Bailey predicts the presi-
dential race is "going to be a
pretty good one." Both candi-
dates, she says, have a strong
chance to win. Starr, though,
"may have a better rapport with
the other students. But both
boys have strong leadership qua-
THURSDAY, MAY 17
At 10:45 a.m., voters gather
in the boy's gym to hear the can-
didates and to make their deci-
sion. Starr draws the coveted
first speaking slot. His name
comes before Wright in the al-
ln keeping with the tone of his
campaign, Starr sticks to the is-
sues in a terse address. HYou -
the senior class - make the
prom," he says. "If you elect
me, I can pull the class togeth-
Wright makes nodding refer-
ence to the senior prom in his
speech, but shifts the focus to his
qualifications. "I have a great
desire to be your president. You
can't go wrong with Jim
Judging from their applause,
voters appear equally swayed
by both speeches. Under the
watchful eyes of election offi-
cials, they file out, dropping
their ballots into cardboard
Finally, at 3:15, candidates
are called into the student affairs
office to hear Ms. Bailey read
Tension mounts as she tells
the results of the underclass-
men's race. Finally, she makes
the long-awaited announcement:
"And for senior class presi-
dent," she says, 'iit's Bobby."
Starr turns to Wright, who of-
fers a concessionary handshake.
The new senior class president
stands to make his first official
'iThis is a great honor," he
says. "I'm happy that my friends
believe I can do the job."
Wright says he doesn't regret
the race nor his campaign style.
Although he says he has no im-
mediate intention of running an-
other political race, he plans to
take on a political advisory role
in the new administration.
"I'll work toward the success
of our senior class next year,"
Wright says, "and support Bob-
by in any way I can."
we lifted weights . drank
protein . . i ran laps . , proudly
accepted the City Championship trophy
in football . , stretched , . . made super passes
. . listened to the cheering crowds i . . spiked the
all . , encouraged fellow teammates , endured the
summer "two-a-days" . . , listened for the starting gun
9 , i kicked the ball , , hit a homerun . . , tipped the ball . , , slid
into homebase , , listened to the coaches' pep talks . . gave the
high five after winning a game . , i won drill team competition i . .
performed at half time at the Maverick game , , . headed the ball . . , hurled
the shot an extra inch crawled out of bed for those early morning
practices , , filled with strength and pride as we marched into the pep rally
while the band played the fight song , . i handed off the baton , . ran through
the finish-line ribbon . , . jumped the last hurdle . . cheered the teams on . , ,
intercepted a pass . , . returned a serve i . . received trophies and ribbons i . ,
played vigorous tennis matches , . . signed scholarship contracts , , . won by a field
goal . . . made signs for football games . , , waved the flag and clanged the victory
bell at pep rallies and games . . , demonstrated our school spirit . . . enjoyed the
warm air and sunshine while our relay teams demonstrated their running skill , . .
watched the clock quickly tick away the remaining seconds as we hoped for a
basket to clinch the victory in a close game . . . worked on Thanksgiving Day at
the Cowboys game to earn money for a new bell . congratulated our opponents
even if we fell to defeat . . . encouraged our younger players who gained needed
experience for next year's varsity squads . . felt elation as we topped our
Crosstown rivals . . . headed to the showers, dripping with hard-earned sweat , i
pointed the number-one sign toward Ollie Owl at game's end . .
f liiai VARSHY FOOTBALL' 7
Q5 7 seasonvxzewrdi, 6:4
GHS' -' 7
Closing game nets
Varsity team coveted
s they ended the season with an
exciting 17-15 victory over Lake-
view, the varsity football team
cinched the City Championship.
The team took a commanding 7-O lead in the
first quarter after only 29 seconds. At the
half, they trailed, but a rally brought them on
top at the end.
"lt was really satisfying to beat Lakeview
for the city title," said safety senior Danny
Russell. 'iGarland has always dominated La-
keview, so it was a matter of retaining that
Although the team was defeated 6-7 by
Skyline in the season opener, they were not
discouraged. They came back strong to win
their next two games.
'LI think the best game we played was
, . Skyline . against Thomas Jefferson," said senior Kirk
,ThBf9fsih.33f2l?mS , -13 Brunson. "Both the offense and defense
,yn ,ia, ,i omas e ersonj , ,Y
,L ,,W,lme,-Hutchins W , 20 played well and scored.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL - First Row: Daniel Ale-
man, Jack Glasscock, Danny Russell, Jerry Rose, Steve
Strange, Cliff Bayless, Terry Smith, Ron Bayless, Tim
Yates, Ben Holloway, Second Row: Mark Davis, Keith
Staples, Andy Le Brecht, Robert Hughes, Walter Duna-
gin, Kenneth Giddings, Derrick Willis, Norris Willis,
Gary Whetstone, Reggie Roquemore, Ricky Craddock.
Third Row: Robert Waggoner, Dennis Plate, Keith
Jackson, Brandy Brownlee, Charlie Jestis, Donald
Clem, Todd Davis, Craig Washington, Greg McGill,
John Geurian, Kurt Wilson, Joey McGee, Merlin Clark.
Back Row: Terry Smith, Richard Larsen, Ron Darr,
Richard Blanton, Jeff Carter, Kenneth Atkins, Kirk
Brunson, Russell Pearson, Jim Keller, Ricky Alsbrook,
Robert Turley, Steve Ashworth.
to understand the feeling you get when you
and your friends win together unless you've
been there. Just being a part of it is great.
You develop relationships with each other
that are hard to find anywhere else. Itls like
Players captured end-of-season awards
such as the Coaches' All-District Team. Sen-
iors Robert Turley and Brandy Brownlee
made first team offense while Russell was
named to first team defense.
Those making second team included sen-
ior Joey McGee, offense, and senior Kurt
lcontinued on page 47l
IN THE SUMMER heat of two-a-day practices, line-
backers, sophomore Donald Clem, senior Charlie Jestis
and juniors Kenneth Atkins and John Geurian, run
ropes to work on foot movements,
AFTER lNTERCEPTlNGa pass, senior Ricky Crad-
dock tries to gain some needed yardage as senior safety
Danny Russell blocks for him in the O-14 varsity football
loss to North Mesquite.
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IN THE WIN against Bryan Adams, senior halfback AVOIDING the approaching blocker, junior quarter-
Craig Washington adds a few yards. back Gary Whetstone manages a pass in the 38-7 varsi-
ty footbal! win over Thomas Jefferson.
IN THE 17-6 varsity football victory over South Gar-
land. defensive linemen. senior Robert Turley, sopho-
more Robert Waggoner, junior Merlin Clark and senior
Kirk Brunson. aid senior fullback Joey McGee.
GETTING IN SHAPE for the upcoming varsity foot-
ball season, senior fullback Joey McGee works out with
fellow teammates during August two-a-days.
AS THE VARSITY footballers roll over Thomas Jef-
ferson, 38-7, senior safety Danny Russell returns a
GOING DOWNFIELD, senior Cliff Bayless blocks for
junior quarterback Gary Whetstone as he gains 14
yards in the varsity football loss to Wilmer Hutchins.
AFTERsenior Kurt Wilson intercepts a North Mesquite
pass, senior Danny Russell blocks for him in the 0-14
varsity football loss.
WITH THEBALL CLUTCHEDtightly under his arm,
junior quarterback Gary Whetstone is kept from gaining
additional yardage as he is tackled by a North Mesquite
opponent in the O-14 varsity football loss.
city title, con td.
lcontinued from page 44l
Honorable mention spots on defense went
to seniors Charlie Jestis, Daniel Aleman,
Keith Staples, Terry Smith, Ricky Crad-
dock. Todd Davis and Brunson and juniors
Kenneth Atkins and Reggie Roquemore.
Those named to honorable mention on
offense were Giddings and seniors Jeff
Carter, Cliff Bayless and Brunson.
Also honored by the coaches was sopho-
more Donald Clem when he was named as
"Sophomore of the Yearfl
The head coaches from the four area high
schools joined together to determine the All-
Garland Football Team.
Chosen for the first team offense were
McGee, Turley, Bayless and Brownlee. The
first team defense consisted of Staples, Ale-
man, Craddock, Russell and Brownlee. Gid-
dings was chosen for second team offense
while second team defense included Smith,
Wilson, Atkins and Roquemore.
Honorable mention for offense went to
Brunson, juniors Gary Whetstone and Ron-
nie Darr and sophomore D.D. Willis. Brun-
son and Clem made the defensive list.
The head coaches named Willis as "Soph-
omore of the Year."
Named as one of the top kickers in the
nation, Brownlee was honored on the list of
Parade Magazines All American High
School Football Team.
According to Wilson, the team gained
many of its skills and game-playing abilities
through practice. Expanding on this topic,
he said, f'To be good, you have to be a great
practice player. The long hard practices give
you discipline and knowledge. Quitters will
never be winners."
Season Record? 4-6
GHS , Olglg
32 Bryan Adams 6
.7 Thomas Jefferson 20
6' Wilmer Hutchins 15
14 5 ' ,Mesquite 12
15' North Mesquite 28
19 - South Garland 31
.-7 North Garland 28
45- Highland Park 35
19 Lakeview 0
IV football squad
sees success after
tarting off with some tough losses,
the JV football team came around
with a strong finish, winding up with
a 4-6 record and 3-4 in District stand-
ing. They also were able to boast by season's
end wins over Highland Park and Lakeview.
Prior to season play, Coach Rudy Montes
said, "We have a young team and will be
making mistakes. We hope to be competi-
tive by the time District rolls around."
As it turned out, Coach Montes was cor-
rect. The team became competitive, for they
registered three of their four wins after Dis-
trict season began.
LOOKING for his open man, freshman quarterback
Demone Brown poises for a pass as the JV football
team loses to North Garland 7-28.
JV FOOTBALL - First Row: Nick Siratt, Rodney
Jones, Mark Moore, Jimmy Songer, Greg Hollowell,
Clay Cook, John Strickland, Richie Jones. Second
Row: Stephen Bayless imgr.l, Jesse Ramon, David
Kaes, James Strickland, Aron Wallace, James Peoples,
David Aleman, Lee Hightower, Jay Schroeder, Maxie
Britt. Third Row: Tim Knight imgr,l, Edgar Hernan-
dez, Arthur Brown, James Chester, Jay Parker, Jason
Poteet, Ricky Padilla, Anthony Alexander, Neil Forten-
berry, Mike Harvey, Carla Shipp ltrainerl, Jackie John-
son itrainerl. Back Row: Jay Rothwell, Wade Marlow,
Ernest Perez, Paul Hall, John Plate, Donald Parker,
Donnie Wilkerson, Bryan Meals, Kevin Adkins, Robert
"l think our best game was against High-
land Park," said sophomore linebacker
Maxie Britt. K'We showed a lot of team effort
in that game.
The squad came back from a 28-10 half-
time deficit to defeat the Scots, 45-35. They
also played an outstanding game against La-
keview, winning 19-0.
L'Over all, the season turned out pretty
well," said sophomore tackle Donnie Wilker-
son, "but our record could have been better.
I think we have all learned and experienced
a great deal this year."
TRYING to avoid the line of oncoming North Garland
tacklers, sophomore quarterback James Peoples runs
on an option play in the JV football loss.
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In j urjes, size lead
freshmen ore WS to
se t ba clrs
roken bones, knee injuries and
pulled muscles combined togeth'
er in setting the freshmen foot-
ball teams back. The gold squad
ended with a 4-5-1 season record, while the
black team wound up at O-6-1.
"Our black team had a lot of good players
who were small for the positions they were
playing," said Coach George Washington.
And, explaining the gold squad's deficits, he
said, f'We had a lot of big people up front,
BEFORE THE KICK OFE freshman lineman Scott
Deel joins other freshmen black teammates as they run
onto the field in the 6-6 Highland Park tie.
ON AN END AROUND PLA Y, the quarterback
pitches the ball to freshman Chris Johnson in the 20-35
freshman gold football loss against Highland Park.
but not enough key people in the skilled
Playing both tailback and quarterback on
the gold team, Thomas Haynes was cited as
one of the top players.
Both squads looked forward to their last
game against Lakeview, hoping to end the
season on a positive note.
Despite their enthusiasm and concentrat-
ed practices, both squads came up short,
losing to the Patriots.
FRESHMAN BLACK FOOTBALL - Front Row:
Gary Snow, Kerry Staples, Richard Parker, Tommy
Beierschmitt, Ronald Tydlaska, Robert Earl, Demetrio
Garza, Michael Mays. Second Row: Darrell Jackson,
William Lamb, Kevin Fleming, Ricky Paredes, Ron
McDuffie, Jessie Gonzales, Marcus Crayton, Back
Row: James Wright, Benny Dunagin, Douglas Cox,
Fobert Harper, Rusty Cowan, Scott Deel, Jeffrey Eas-
i PnssuMAN'nLAcxs FOOTBALL A
.. V 'Season-Recordi 0f6-1
GHS , . V V OPP
0 ' South Garland P V r 26
0 Mesquite. 26
O .V North Mesquite' i i 28
0 - South Garland 15
0 . P North Garland ' P '30
6 V Highland Park, . , 6
0 . q -W Lakeview I V , i 14
P mcsumm Gow roormrc P
' V '5easoniRecord:'4f541 j '
GHS , .V VV V. i A - TOPP
14 V' ' Southfiarlandi ' V0
8 . Bryan Adams . 8
20 - - ' .Thomas Jefferson P - V- V .26
15 , ' I Wilmer Hutchins . 14
8 ' V I Mesquite V ' i 6
6 ' North Mesquite ' A ' 3s
27 ' ' South Garland P . 28
0. V North'Gariancl- ' 21
20 f Highland Park - 35
6 . r Lakeview A ' 13
. Freshman Football V
WAITING PA TIENTLYfor lVlesquite's return, sopho-
more Tricina lVlcCrainey, junior Linda Wilson and sen-
ior Dawn Crane stand ready in the L2 varsity volleyball
USING COMPLETE concentration, sophomore
Adrion Chatman takes her stance for Highland Park to
return the ball in the O-2 varsity volleyball loss.
" Q I, I
L v WVVL X L
N . .if.,
WHEN THE VARSITY volleyballers lose to Mes-
quite, 1-2, sophomore Tricina McCrainey expertly
bumps the ball as senior Dawn Crane and junior Sherrie
Hawkins back her up.
WHILE ON the side lines during a time out, junior
l.aWanda Vaughn takes a refreshing drink when the
varsity volleyball team loses to Highland Park, 0-2.
appears strong in
t looked at first as if the girls' varsity
volleyball team was well on its way to
a highly successful season. As they
faced their competitors in their first
bouts of the season, they came out strong.
After this initial thrust, however, the girls
trailed off to a disappointing display, ending
with a 8-12 record which included only one
"Our season started out great," com-
mented senior Dawn Crane. We beat High-
land Park in our first District match." But,
that momentum didn't last.
"When the girls began to lose," explained
Coach Donna Webb, "they were not able to
come back. They got down on themselves
which lowered their confidence."
The consensus among players was that
Highland Park was the most exciting match.
"They had superb dinks," said Crane, "but
we were able to cover them. We also did
well on our sets and spikes."
The girls competed in three tournaments
at East Texas State University, South Grand
Prairie and Lincoln.
They walked away from the East Texas
Tournament with the consolation prize.
"lt is a challenge for the girls to do more
than just play against the same old teams,"
commented Coach Webb, "They were able
to have a clear record starting into each
Two of the squad were honored by being
named to the All-District Team's second
team. They were Crane and junior LaWanda
Vaughn. Junior Sherrie Hawkins grabbed an
honorable mention spot on the team.
Summarizing the season, Crane said,
"The most memorable things were the cou-
ple of long and hot practices we had. The
adrenalin which flowed through everyone as
the coin was tossed at the beginning of each
game was also exciting."
0 .... g
D VA351TY7V9lJ-EYBM-I-'K i 1. s it
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l- is North-Mesquite, i
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4.1 l' North Garland . , , rg. 2
wjNorthQMesquiie 1. i .. Q
, ,Lakeview g. 1 -
i is Mesquite.: . ii i
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - Front Row: Stephanie
Lincoln, Amy Hall, Monica English, Linda Wilson, Tra-
cey Duncan, Tricinia McCrainey. Back Row: Coach
Donna Webb, Cherie Henderson imgr.l, Lory Smith,
Dawn Crane, Sherrie Hawkins, LaWanda Vaughn,
Adrion Chatman, Gwen McGensey tmgrj.
KEEPING HER EYES on the ball, junior LaWanda
Vaughn carefully begins the return to Lakeview as ju-
nior Sherrie Hawkins waits to help in the 2-O varsity
DROPPING T0 HER KNEES to save the point in the
JV volleyball loss to Mesquite, freshman Tawanna Col-
bert dives for the ball while freshman teammates Cen-
ola Alexander and Christine Nolan prepare to assist.
WITH THE CLOCK showing a one-point deficit for
the JV volleyball team, freshman Jessica Woodberry
attempts to add to the score with a careful bump back
to her Mesquite opponents. The squad lost, 0-2.
W Q 'ifiifi T
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AS THE JV volleyball squad loses 2-0 to Mesquite,
freshman Lainie Crites demonstrates good for to return
the ball while teammate, Suzanne Smith readies to back
WAlTINGfor the serve from North Garland, freshman
Frieda Crosby and sophomores Lisa Johnson and Su-
zanne Smith prepare for any move. The team lost the
JV volleyball match, 0-2,
JV VOLLEYBALL - Front Row: Cindy Dunnagan,
Doreen Brooks, Sherry Jackson, Jody Stansbury, Lisa I
Brown, Christine Nolan. Second Row: Stephanie Lin-
coln fmgr.l, Frieda Crosby, Suzanne Smith, Laurie
Crites, Rekitha Giddings, Lisa Peoples, Cherie Hender-
son fmgr.l. Back Row: Gwen McGensey fmgr.l, Teresa
McCowan, Cenola Alexander, Tanyo Williams, Jessica I
Woodberry, Lisa Johnson, TaWanna Colbert, Christine
Wright, Coach Lynette Howard.
f f 1
Girls I IV Gro up L D W Votleiagnlf D
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, .V ' ,South'Garland. 2
J ,Wilmer Hutchins 1 2
espite a rough season, the JV fell short of its desire. . t North Garland L' I 2'
volleyball squad stuck together.
Coach Lynette Howard said,
'LThe girls pulled together and
showed a great deal of discipline and dedica-
tion. They also demonstrated great amounts
Despite their cohesiveness, a .500 season
eluded them. They ended at 8-12 and far
down the list in District competitors,
One of the team's goals was to defeat
Highland Park. But, when it came time for
the final tally on the scoreboard, the team
At season's end, the coach listed the
team's outstanding players, Coach Howard
said, "I.aWanna Colbert was over all our
most valuable player." But she quickly ad-
ded, "lt takes the entire team working as a
whole to produce a winnerf'
The lack of complete season success ap-
parently did not affect the positive attitude
of the squad or the coach. "Even though we
had a bad year, we are proud to say we
stuck together and kept working hard," em-
phasized the coach.
' - , Mesquite l
r Highland Parkf
- f H South 'Garland
V f Wilmer ,Hutchins
' North Garland,
' i --Northi Mesquite
T Mesquite, I
g avfvonieybait 55
CROSS COUNTRY - Front Row: Sherri Whitfield,
Sonya Eaton, Janet Jones, Amy K. Hall. Back Row:
Coach Lynn Lipscomb, Dwayne McDonald, Dennis
Duncan, James Freeman, Celia Guzman.
A, -'VA, ,
Latest sport addition
makes its mark at
season 'S en d J
ith the varsity girls' fifth-place
finish at the District Meet, it
was clear cross country track,
the newest sport addition,
was on its way as a top competitor in the
"The team was full of hard workers who
wanted to do their very best when they com-
peted," said Coach Lynn Lipscomb.
In the competition, the boys were re-
quired to run three miles while the girls had
to complete a two-mile course.
"At the beginning of the year, I didn't
even know there was a cross country track
team," admitted junior Kelly Norfleet, cross
country participant. "It has really helped me
by getting me ready for the upcoming track
and soccer seasons."
Sophomore Sherri Whitfield was the top
runner on the team. She finished seventh in
the Greenhill Tournament with a time of
15:21 and eighth in the Richardson Tourna-
ment with a time of 14:11.
At Richardson, the team composed of
Norfleet, Whitfield, freshman Sonja Eaton,
and sophomores Amy K. Hall and Janet
Jones finished in fourth place.
"The reason I got into cross country was
because it is fun, and you get to be with your
friends and to go to different places," ex-
Outstanding times clocked by the girlsl
were senior Celia Guzman with 15:15, Nor-
fleet with 13:45, Hall with 14:25, Jones with
14:10, Whitfield with 12:50 and Eaton with
The best times recorded in the boys'
three-mile run were by sophomore Randy
Glasscock, 22:16, junior Dwayne McDonald,
20:48, and freshmen Dennis Duncan, 20:20,
and James Freeman, 25:33.
Summarizing the sport's debut, Coach
Lipscomb stated, L'Our main goals were to
improve our times every week and get ready
for spring track. Hopefully, next year we
can build a bigger team."
UNDER SHADE TREES at Norbuck Park, Coach
Lynn Lipscomb peps up sophomores Sherri Whitfield,
Janet Jones, Amy K. Hall and freshman Sonya Eaton
before they run in the cross country District Meet.
' 75? ,
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Fast break, rebounding
brjn gs boys ' Varsity
ven though the boys' varsity bas-
ketball team suffered weaknesses
in man-to-man defense and free
throw shooting, Coach Lane Nors-
worthy felt they 'Lwere a lot better this
yearf' They ended their season one game
over .500 and 6-8 in District.
Fortunately, the team showed strength in
handling the fast break and rebounding.
These two qualities proved advantageous in
the DeSoto Tournament, leading the squad
to first place, and as they overpowered the
Wilmer Hutchins team, 81-78.
Proud of the latter win, Coach
worthy said, "Wilmer Hutchins has
talent, and theylre quick and strong."
Considered one of the best players, 6' 7"
returning starter, sophomore Richard Der-
rick, averaged 18.1 points per game while
racking up an 8.9 rebound average.
"My strongest points are my height and
my jumping ability," commented Derrick.
"I'm usually taller than my opponent so I
can just turn and shoot without any trou-
On one memorable night, Derrick scored
27 points with ten rebounds and one dunk.
His fine showing aided the team in topping
Highland Park at the buzzer, 75-60.
"Richard has a real good touch for his
size," said JV Coach Dan Drake. "He shoots
a real soft shot."
Since opposing players are usually small-
er and somewhat quicker, Derrick notes de-
fense as his biggest drawback.
When it came time for end-of-season All-
District honors to be handed out, Derrick
captured a first-team spot.
Making the second team was junior Daron
fcontinued on page 61l
. -.BOYS-1 VARSITY BASKET BALL '
, A Q Season Recordr I-1-10 A W i
GHS. ' , ' R OPP
70 1 - T ' ,Berkner f . V V ' 72
'83 , I- 1 Pearce ' , ' 158
55g fBishop Lynch . - . '50
55 f ,South-Garland 4 f ' 57
50' ' ' Nbrthlllesguite g K 5 56
93 1 'R fi j Lakeview I i 7 . -- 48
58 4 Sunset' , 32
55. - seaguvme a - iez
80' t ,Bryan Adams - A44
75 , I g , Highland Park A I '50
77-I ,7'Mesquite: f - ' ' j57
60 l ,Nami Gatlsndi 1 l 61
81' fi .Wilmer Hutchins r R 78
61 W. T. White' 70
62 , 7 SouthQGarland 7 j 79
57 s .North Mesquite 7 69
56 ' -Lakeview ' , 44
53 - K ' Highlandfarkr ' 69
75 .. ' Mesquite: g A55
59 Nor!hjGarIand - 7 7 62
71 tti- Wilmer' Hutchins 'L Q - 94
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL: Marvin Propes,
Raymond Safchell, Tony Clay, Kelly Patterson, Richard
Derrick, Steve Hopwood, John Hendrix, Daron Blay-
lock, Cedric McCleveland.
LEAPING FOR TWO points, sophomore Raymond
Satchell takes a jumpshot in the varsity basketball
squad's 77-57 win over the Mesquite Skeeters.
. Boys' Varsity-i Basketball
ALL ALONE UNDER the basket, sophomore Richard
Derrick stretches during a lay-up as the varsity basket-
ball team is defeated 71-94 by Wilmer-Hutchins.
WHEN THE VARSITY basketball squad loses 53-69
to Highland Park, senior Cedric McCleveland, alone
just after passing over center court, contemplates his
next move as he continues dribbling the ball.
first place, cont'd.
tcontinued from page 59l
Blaylock. Playing point guard, Blaylock
averaged 15.7 points per contest and 6.7
assists. He considers his strongest point to
be in driving to the basket.
"My weakest point is trying to get a re-
bound over a big man," commented Blay-
lock. nl can't jump that high."
Receiving honorable mention on the All-
District squad were junior Raymond Satchell
and senior Cedric McCleveland.
With four varsity lettermen and two start-
ers returning, the squad looked forward to
success at season's beginning.
This lineup strength prompted Coach
Norsworthy's positiveness. "We should be
very competitive," he said.
The season began with two December
tournaments, the DeSoto Tourney and the
Coca Cola Tournament. District competition
began Jan. 3 as the team faced South Gar-
According to Coach Norsworthy, support-
ing crowds were larger, although he feels
there is stilllroom for improvement. He at-
tributed the greater attendance to the
team's improvement as well as an improve-
ment in the over-all basketball program.
REACHING OVER the heads of his opponents, soph-
omore Jimmy Parker puts up a shot in the JV basket-
ball squad's 63-73 loss to Lakeview Centennial.
BOYS' JV BASKETBALL: Emory Alexander, Jesse
Ramon, Greg McGill, Robert Thompson, Rick Als-
brook, Terry Smith, Billy Bell,
Second semester Ends
flf basketball short
five players '
ustle and desire became impor-
tant for the JV boys' basketball
team at the beginning of second
semester. The squad found
themselves short five players, two of them
leaving starting positions.
Despite the loss, the seven remaining
players still managed to maintain their drive
and kept the season record above .500.
Memorable moments included the first
District game played against South Garland.
The team was behind by 14 points with just
four minutes to play. The team not only
mustered enough energy to overcome the
deficit, but won by a basket.
There were also those tougher times, such
as the first District game played against Wil-
"We were confident before and during
the game," recalled Coach Dan Drake. "We
took a ten-point halftime lead, only to lose
by seven. It really stopped our momentum
in the District title chase."
Both offense and defense had their prob-
lems, according to the coach. Offense lacked
last year's consistency. "We didn't have a
real outside scoring threat," explained the
coach. Whereas last year's defense was
deep enough to play man to man, the cur-
rent squad was forced to start in a zone,
which allowed good outside shooters to do
Cited as outstanding players by the coach
were sophomores Ricky Alsbrook and Billy
Bell and senior Terry Smith.
According to Coach Drake, Alsbrook ex-
celled in rebounding and scoring, while
Smith was tough defensively.
Summarizing his three choices, Coach
Drake emphasized, "All three had the neces-
sary desire to win and a good team atti-
BOYS' JV BASKETBALL -
Season Record: 1247 V t '
63 , Berkner 60
54 Pearce 51
56 Bishop Lynch - 36
65 Sunset' ' 31
74 - Seagoville i - 20
68 Bryan Adams A 48
60 ,South Garland A 58
48 North Mesquite 45
40 Lakeview ,lf 54
61 Highland Park 44
53 Mesquite Y 42
59 North Garland 56
69 Wilmer Hutchins 76
51 South Garland 68
45 North Mesquite 57
63 Lakeview 73
71 Highland Park 77
69 Mesquite 42
58 Wilmer Hutchins 100
J Boys' JV Basketball
BOYS' FRESHMAN BLACK BASKETBALL
Season Record: Z-17
40 Richardson North 45
29 . Apollo 43
27 , Seagoville 25
36 Greenville 48
-32 Greenville 35
28 , Highland Park 51
43 Wilmer Hutchins 45
24 I Mesquite 33
41 . Lakeview 43
47 ' South Garland 31
26 North Garland ' 55
43 Highland Park 69
45 Wilmer Hutchins 50
32 Mesquite 45
41 A Lakeview 54
31 South Garland 44
36 North Garland 60
41' North Mesquite 53
- iBOYS'iFRl-ISHMAN GOLD BASKETBALL
r ' Season Record:14-9
ous L . i i OPP
45 I Bishop Lynch 50
47 K 'Richardson Northwood 45
53 , Lakeview Gold 40
44- i South Garland Blue 34
37' - South Garland Red 33
52 A Richardson Parkhill 72
37 T Sunset 30
51 Greenville "A" 50
4-9 Greenville "A" 39
52 Highland Park 54
59 Wilmer Hutchins 61
71 Mesquite 54
58 L Lakeview Blue 75
62 South Garland Red 58
61 North Garland Red 63
72 r North Mesquite Blue L 58
47 ' ' ' ,Highland Park 45
70 f C l Wilmer Hutchins 69
54 ' Mesquite 59
73 ' Lakeview Blue 91
59' , I I i South Garland Red, 54
57 - .North Garland Red I 55
45, North Mesquite ' 46
Missing height, consistency
freshmen still reach
SVSU S' 935' OI1
espite a lack of height and con-
sistency, the freshman gold bas-
ketball team managed to end
District play at an even 7-7.
They also captured the runner-up spot in the
Garland Ninth Grade Tournament, losing
the final tilt to Richardson Parkhill.
The gold team's strengths included the
quickness of Thomas Hayes and Chis John-
son plus the shooting of Ken Matney. Add-
ing to these players' contributions was re-
bounding of Robert Harper and Mike Cole.
Described as a tough game but one of the
season's highlights was the team's home-
court battle against Highland Park.
"Their kids play a very disciplined style of
basketball and don't make too many mis-
takes," explained Coach Rudy Montes. "But
we created some turnovers and connected
them into points." The team's efforts were
rewarded with a two-point win.
The freshman black basketball squad dis-
THOUGH HEA VILY guarded by Patriot defenders,
freshman Joseph Thompson attempts to overcome
their arm blocks during the freshman black team's loss
FRESHMAN BLACK BOYS' BASKETBALL -
Front Row: Craig Blankenship, Jessie Gonzales,
Coach Lee Ferrell, Robert Runnels, Joe Gonzales.
Back Row: Kevin Fleming, Keith Blanton, Kevin
Grauke, Eddie Williams, Bart Morrow, Joseph Thomp-
played desire and hustle, but because of
their small size, they lacked the speed and
aggressiveness of other teams.
In spite of these problems, they gave op-
position worrisome times, such as in their
battle with Wilmer Hutchins.
The team cut Wilmer Hutchins' 15-point
lead to just two as one minute glowed on the
clock. At the 27-second mark, the black
squad tied the score. But at the buzzer, the
team saw a Wilmer Hutchins' player sink a
basket which meant a two-point defeat.
Coach Lee Ferrell cited Keith Blanton on
defense and Joseph Thompson on offense
as outstanding. Blanton's chief quality was
aggressiveness, while for Thompson, his abil-
ity with the fundamentals.
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WHEN THE GIRLS' varsity basketball squad plays
Mesquite, junior LaWanda Vaughn finds her opening to
take a shot in the 44-43 victory.
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - Front Row:
Janet Jones, Tricina McCrainey, Linda Wilson, Adrian
Chatman. Back Row: Vette Brooks, Cherie Hender-
son tmgri, Gwen McGensey, LaWanda Vaughn, An-
deria Jones, Barbara Johnson, Celia Guzman, Coach
District Ofiicials hand
girls' Varsity basketball
ear the end of their season, Dis-
trict officials dealt a blow to the
girls' varsity basketball team.
Their season and District re-
cords changed because of a decision con-
cerning an ineligible player.
A player who had transferred had not had
the proper transfer form filled out on herg
she was therefore deemed ineligible. The
girls had to forfeit all games in which she had
played. That plummeted their season record
at the time to 7-13 and their District total to
a disappointing 2-8.
It was an unfortunate ending to an other-
wise fairly successful season. "Had I known
early in the season," explained Coach Lyn-
ette Howard, "maybe we wouldn't have
been penalized so many games."
Pre-season optimism by Coach Howard
seemed to fade in light of the official news.
She had said in the fall, "We have an excel-
lent chance of winning District. We will have
a slight size and speed advantage over oppo-
nents. Players are more self-disciplined and
have a good mental attitude."
That positive mental attitude remained.
Explaining the team's reaction, Coach How-
ard said, Ulnstead of getting upset and falling
apart after the penalty, They pulled togeth-
er as a team with pride in themselves and in
The game against intercity rival South
Garland was cited as most exciting, while the
win over North Mesquite surfaced as the
The squad participated in three tourna-
ments. They did not place at either the Quin-
lan Invitational or North Lake, but they
walked away with first place in the Knights
of Columbus Tourney.
Junior LaWanda Vaughn was cited as the
strongest offensive player. She ended the
team's top scorer and managed 30 points in
the game against Irving MacArthur. When it
came time for All-District honors, she gar-
nered a first-team spot.
Named on All-District second team was
junior Sherri Hawkins. The coach gave her
credit for outstanding rebounding.
Pointed out as outstanding defensive play-
ers were senior Vette Brooks, who gained
honorable mention status on the All-District
team, and sophomore Tricina McCrainey.
Both caused many opponent turnovers.
onus' vAnsrrv BAsKE1'nAu.
' Season Record: 7-9
37 Quinlan 44
41 Lake Highlands 52
38 Irving Nimiiz 41
58 North Garland 39
41 North Mesquite 38
39 Quinlan 50
51 Wilmer Hutchins 57
54 Mesquite T 48
45 . Lakeview 44
51 4 South Garland 52
42 North Garland 37
35 V ,North Mesquite 45
46 - Wilmer Hutchins 52
44 Mesquite 43
38 Lakeview 24
38 South Garland 49
Girls' Varsity Basketball
flf girls see Victory
slip through ITHQGFS in
nen the final seconds had
ticked off the clock in nine of
their bouts, the JV girls' bas-
ketball team found them-
selves squeezed out of victory by four or
fewer points. These close games prompted
Coach Donna Webb to emphasize, "The sea-
son record does not reflect how close the
majority of our games were."
With only two upperclassmen on the
squad, the young team seemed to gell into a
unit during their last two outings. "Our best
game of the season was our last onef' said
Coach Webb. "They pulled together as a
team." This end-of-season team effort gave
the team a final game victory against inter-
city rival, South Garland, 44-30.
Another highlight was the lopsided victo-
ry over Lakeview. The girls outplayed the
Patriots to the tune of 48-18. The coach
remarked, "ln that game, everyone was
scoring and playing well."
The team participated in two tourna-
WHEN the girls' JV basketball team defeats South
Garland 44-30, sophomore Monicja English concen-
trates on making a free throw.
GIRLS' JV BASKETBALL - Front Row: Rhonda
Baker, Renae Vaughn, Tracey Duncan, Tina Turner,
Jacqueline Coleman, Rekitha Giddings. Back Row:
Stephanie Lincoln tmgnl, Phyllis Harris, LaTonya Mot-
ley, Tanyo Williams, Lisa Johnson, Monica English,
Coach Donna Webb, Cherie Henderson tmgrl.
ments. ln the Plano Tourney, they lost two
close battles. In their first game, they went
into overtime against Williams, only to end
in defeat, 49-53. In the second game, the
girls saw Clarke squeak by them, 36-38.
Tournament success was found at South
Grand Prairie. There, the girls managed two
of three wins to place third.
Top season scorer was sophomore
Rhonda Baker. Her best game came at the
tournament against South Grand Prairie
when her sharp shooting totaled 15 points.
Coach Webb commended junior Tina
Turner for leadership qualities both on and
off the floor. She added, "All of the girls
contributed and did their part."
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Season Record: 4-13
Girls' freshman squad
Con Cen tra tes to im prove
defense stren gths
0 compensate for their small num-
ber and lack of height, the girls'
freshman basketball team concen-
trated on defense that accentuat-
ed and improved on their strengths -
speed, quickness and ball-stealing abilities.
This concentration payed off more than
once, for the squad topped District oppo-
nents four times and by season's end had
made what Coach Joanna Jackson called
Their second meeting with Wilmer Hutch-
ins proved to be one of the season's most
exciting games as the girls inched past them
by just one point.
'lThat game was really exciting," said Pat-
ty Dennis. "We were able to score our win-
ning points in the last few seconds of the
Season highlights also included the defeat
of Highland Park both times the team went
up against them.
Because of illness about halfway through
the season, Coach Jackson was unable to
complete her coaching duties. Her position
was filled by Ms. Robyn Riddle.
The girls participated in only one tourna-
ment. Of the three games played in the
South Grand Prairie Tourney, they were
able to see victory only once
MAKING HER WAY past an opponent from High
land Park freshman Reghana Woods heads toward the
basket in an attempt to score The girls freshman
basketball squad lost the game 36 24
GIRLS FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front
Row Kimmy Blanton Reghana Woods Joyce Dunn
Linda Storkes Back Row Coach Robyn Riddle Patti
Dennis Aneshia Wofford Doreen Brooks Kathy Ortiz
When they played Castleberry in that
tourney, Reghana Woods scored 15 points,
She ended the season as top scorer.
Coach Riddle singled out five players as
outstanding contributors. They included
Dennis, Woods, Kathy Ortiz, Frieda Crosby
and Joyce Dunn.
While summarizing the team's efforts,
Coach Jackson emphasized the place girls'
freshman basketball holds in the sports pro-
gram. She said, l'We are not as concerned
with our win-loss record as we are with de-
veloping skills that can be carried on to the
JV and varsity levels. In the long run, we
hope that this philosophy will strengthen our
f igf .
WITH MUSCLE5 tensed, senior Domingo Cisnero
controls the ball as he makes his way toward the goal in
a boys' soccer practice at Williams' Stadium.
DURlNGthe first boys' soccer loss to Lakeview, junior
Thaun Do outruns his challenging opponent as he
makes headway toward the goal,
WORKING on his passing technique, senior Domingo
Cisnero keeps the ball under control during a boys'
soccer practice at William's Stadium.
WHEN THE BOYS' soccer team practices during
sixth period, senior Kevin Miller moves up to kick the
ball to move it down the field.
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Soccer team credits
year-end Victory to
P051 t1 ve
f a positive attitude were all a team
needed to come up with wins, the
boys' soccer team should have end-
ed their season as champions.
According to Coach Mark Feuchter, the
team didn't permit their string of losses get
them down. lt wasn't until the final game
that they saw victory.
uThe players worked hard, played hard,
and never let up," explained the coach.
"They found ways to enjoy the game even
when things went badly. lt made me proud
to be a part of it."
After their 10 losses, the squad faced a
tough opponent - heavily favored South
Garland, But when the final second had
ticked off the clock, the team could finally
rejoice. They had ended their season with a
long-sought 2-1 victory.
Citing his outstanding players, Coach
Feuchter named seniors Domingo Cisneros,
Craig Painter and Kevin Miller.
He explained, 'These guys played for me
for four years. l've never been around any-
body who worked harder, kept better atti-
tudes or was more determined to improve
themselves or the team."
Practice had begun right after Christmas
break, one month before their first game.
They involved basic fundamentals followed
by situation drills.
A'Quite often, we scrimmaged ourselves in
order to have game-like conditionsf, the
Along with the positive team attitude,
Coach Feuchter listed agressiveness as a
team strength. "We were successful in many
areas," he concluded.
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BOYS'SOCCER - Front Row: Cuong Truong, lvan
Mejia, Joseph Yanez, William Martinez, Ramiro Car-
rasco, Joe Mejorado, Rick Carrasco, Song Kim, San-
tiago Hernandez, Thuan Do, Fransisco Pacheco, Som
Kuantong. Back Row: Coach Mark Feuchter, Tuan
Truong, Kevin Miller, Craig Painter, Ruben Bourbois,
Art Cisnero, Domingo Cisnero, Darren Fox, Sean
Tryon, Scott Deel, Jim Wright.
IN AN EFFORTto get the ball down the field, sopho-
more Arthur Cisnero dribbles the ball as his teammate
senior Domingo Cisnero stands ready to aid him as the
boys' soccer team loses to Lakeview, 0-4.
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Girls' soccer squad
experjen ces rebirth,
sh ows promise
fter an absence of one year,
girls' soccer once again hit the
sports scene. The young team
garnered two wins and four ties,
promising a brighter future. Coach Mike
Moulton felt that by season's end, the squad
had matured and had really begun to work
together as a team.
ln order to gain experience, the team
played preseason matches. Topping their
list of opponents was last year's State Cham-
pion, Justin F. Kimball.
Coach Moulton commended the girls for
playing well in the battle. The results of an
unseasoned team playing the State Champs,
however, could be considered pretty pre-
dictable. Kimball won 0-7.
GIRLS SOCCER - Front Row: Misty Chambers
lmgr.l, Wendy Stroud, Melanie Valle, Holly Swanzy,
Deanna Lancaster, Coach Mike Moulton, Back Row:
Amy Hall, Tammy Parker, Tracy Traylor, Candy Har-
din, Jackie Johnson, Renee Gonzales.
DEMONSTRATING her ability, junior Kelly Norfleet
concentrates on her shuffle pass as the girls' soccer
team ties the Lakeview Patriots.
Strong points for the team included defen-
sive efforts, led by junior Tracy Traylor,
center fullback, and senior Candy Hardin,
center halfback. Coach Moulton cited Har-
din as outstanding player.
When it came to weaknesses, the coach
listed lack of speed on the wings and a miss-
ing offensive punch.
The small number of players was a draw-
back to success. This situation could worsen
unless players are recruited to replace the
four graduating seniors.
'KOur biggest drawback was not having
enough girls participate," summarized the
coach. "This is a sport just about anyone can
excel in. So, we need more girls to come out
i as , ,
A5 THE GlRLS'soccer squad breaks even with Lake-
view, 0-0, senior Melanie Valle overtakes her opponent
and calculatingly sends the ball down field.
HEADING TOWARD the goal, junior Brenda Rober-
son intends to give the ball one more kick in the girls'
soccer game against South Garland,
INCHES BEHIND her opponent, sophomore Holly
Swanzy tries to get possesion when the girls' soccer
squad battles South Garland to a 2-2 tie.
,, ,,.,,,. -:L
INCHES AHEAD of his opponents, junior Dwayne
McDonald places fifth in the 800-meter dash at the
Coca-Cola Relays held at Williams Stadium.
IN THE 200-METER dash, senior D.D. Willis concen-
trates to make the curve ahead of his Denton opponent
when the boys' varsity track participates in the Coca-
BATON IN HAND, sophomore Greg McGill strides
easily as he accomplishes his leg of the mile relay at the
Mesquite Invitational Track Meet. The relay team took
first place in the event.
WITH A LOOK of determination on his face, junior
Steve Hopwood approaches the finish line to place
second in the 110-meter hurdle at the All-City Track
Dropped ba ton
shatters track team 'S
fter top places at the District
Track Meet, four boys' varsity
track team members headed to
Regional competition. Qualify-
at District with a second place was the
relay team composed of junior
Giddings and sophomores Walter
Greg McGill and D.D. Willis. McGill
earned a spot with a first place in the
Regional competition was disappointing
the relay squad. A dropped baton in the
eliminated their hopes of State. Mean-
McGill managed to capture a fifth in
is second event.
Other District wins included sophomore
evin Adkins, second in the long jump and
hird in high jumpg junior Steve Hopwood,
ourth, and freshman Robert Thompson,
ifth, in the 110-meter hurdles, and Willis,
hird, in the 200-meter dash.
Besides their District accomplishments,
another season highlight was the winning of
the 1600-meter relay in the All-City Meet
with two substitute runners.
'lOver all, we had a great deal more natu-
ral talent from our sprinters this season,',
commented Coach George Washington.
"Our sprinters were well equipped with
speed in each event."
The sprinters showed their strength in the
110-meter, 200-meter, 400-meter and both
400 and 1600 relays. The sprinters scored
well at the Mesquite Meet, aiding in the first-
With a jump of 23 feet, 2 inches, Adkins
set a new long jump record.
Cited as outstanding were Willis, Gid-
dings, Dunagin and McGill. "These young
men all were outstanding because of their
efforts in the meets as well as at practices,"
said the coach.
BOYS' VARSITY TRACK - Front Row: Charles
Taylor lmgr.l, Derrick Washington, D. Willis, Kenneth
Giddings, Terry Smith, Norris Willis, Billy Bell, Eddie
Williams, Ronnie Darr. Back Row: Coach George
Washington, Dwayne McDonald, Jerry Rose, Greg
McGill. Walter Dunagin, Earnest Perez, Robert Thomp-
son, Donnie Rose, Steve Hopwood, Kevin Adkins, Da-
vid Aleman, Susan Starr lmgr.l, Coach Jack Gary.
AFTER junior Kenneth Giddings has released the ba-
ton, sophomore Walter Dunagin begins his leg of the
1600-meter relay when the boys' varsity track tean runs
in the Texas Relays in Austin.
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edges Mesquite for
or the second consecutive year,
the freshman track team captured
the District Championship.
"I felt we had a good chance,"
said Coach Jack Gary. "However, after we
dropped the baton in the sprint relay, it
meant a close race with Mesquite."
Shot put and discus throw were definite
strengths for the squad, led by Mike McFar-
land. He captured first places in season
meets five of eight times in both events. His
top throw in discus was 44.95 feet and in
shot put, he was able to hit 126.6 feet.
With a best season time of 11:05 seconds
in the 100-meter dash, Tommy Hayes won
seconds two out of six meets. The 200-me-
ter event and the long jump saw Demone
Brown capture five of eight firsts. Mean-
while, Milton Henderson took first place five
times in the 400-meter. Firsts and seconds
BOYS' FRESHMAN TRACK - Front Row: Kerry
Staples, Doug Cox, Shane Lamb, Santiago Hernandez,
Solomon Mitchell, Brian Deason. Back Row: Coach
George Washington, Darrell Jackson, Richard Cole,
Randy Lobaugh, Mike McFarland, Milton Henderson,
Craig Smart, Thomas Hayes, Coach Jack Gary.
TO PREPARE HlMSELFfor the All-City Track Meet,
freshman track squad member Milton Henderson condi-
tions by running the track.
went to Solomon Mitchell in the 800-meter
with a best time of 2:08. In pole vault, Doug
Cox grabbed seconds three times with a high
jump of ten feet.
The 400'meter and 1600-meter relay
teams survived well against competitors of
the same grade, according to the coach.
Besides their success in District competi-
tion, the squad took first place in the Gar-
land Coca-Cola Relays.
Summarizing the team's strengths, Coach
Gary said, "We had good relays. ln general,
we had good runners against competitors of
the same grade. Our shot putters and discus
thrower were very good."
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GETTING READYfor his participation in the All-City
Track Meet, freshman track team member William
Cummings practices the long jump.
ROUNDING the first curve on the track at Williams
Stadium, freshman track participant Thomas Hayes
works out during sixth period. Hayes was getting ready
for the All-City Track Meet.
AS THEY READYfor the All-City Track Meet com-
petition, freshmen Willie Cummings takes the baton
from freshman Thomas Hayes in order to practice
Thomas' hand-off in the sprint relay.
WITH A TIME of 60.6, sophomore Sherri Whitfield
edges out competitors for a first place in the 400-
meter dash at the Raider Relays. Whitfield became the
second female track member in the schoolls history to
qualify for the State Meet at season's end.
LISTENING INTENTLY to her coach sitting in the
stands, sophomore Tricina McCrainey gets ready to
take her position in the starting blocks for the 800-
meter relay. The team placed third in the event.
AIDING the 800-meter relay team in their second-
place finish at the Irving Airline Relays, sophomore
Tanya Williams completes the final leg and crosses the
finih line for a time of 1:56.07,
JUST AFTER sophomore Adrion Chatman has passed
her the baton, freshman Rekitha Giddings takes off on
the third leg of the 800-meter relay at the Raider Res
lays. The team's 1:54.98 time gave them seventh place,
CONCENTRATING during her wind up, sophomore
Michelle Stuart practices the discus several days before
the Regional Track Meet. She had qualified for Region-
al with a second place at District.
, 1- 'K XXX'
wwbfxfx 1 A K r ,J
ends Whjtzield to
GIRLS' TRACK - Front Row: Kelly Norfleet, Amy
K. Hall Tiashawn Sharp, Christina Delgado, Sherri
Whitfield, Rekitha Giddings, Second Row: Tammy
Schilling, Tricina McCrainey, Kim Jayroe, Rita Meeks,
Michelle Stuart, Monica English, Patricia Elizardo.Back
Row: Coach Lynn Lipscomb, Andrea Langton, Sonya
Eaton, Adrion Chatman, Tanyo Williams, Cindy Duna-
gin, Dawn Crane, Jackie Johnson tmgnl, Amy D. Hall,
Lisa Goodwin fmgr.l, Assistant Coach Joanna Jackson,
ith a time of 58.7, giving her
a second place at Regional,
sophomore Sherri Whitfield
became the second female
track team member to ever qualify for State
She had qualified for Regional with a sec-
ond inthe 400-meter dash at District compe-
tition. Before heading to the finals, Whitfield
said, "I really feel good about going to State,
The whole school has supported me howev-
er they could."
Regional competition also came to sopho-
more Michelle Stuart with her second-place
District win in discus and to the mile relay
team with their second. The relay squad,
composed of freshmen Cindy Dunagin and
sophomores Jackie Johnson, Tricina
McCrainey and Whitfield, ran a 4:11.0 mile.
Other season highlights included the third
place at the All-City Meet when the girls
racked up 101 points.
At that meet, Whitfield set a new city
record in the 400-meter dash and Stuart set
a new record in shot put.
Speaking of her track participation, Stu-
art said, "I like doing my events. As the
saying goes, 'No pain, no gain.' After the
pain is gone, you can enjoy what you're
doing and be the best you can be."
Summarizing the team's strengths, Coach
Lynn Lipscomb said, "Our field events
played a big part, but the running events
were our major strength."
Named as outstanding were McCrainey,
Dunagin, Johnson, Stuart and Whitfield.
"These girls are hard workers. They did a
good job all season," said the coach.
Richardson 'CoiEd i Q' 5,
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Richardson Girls' Meet' i A
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Girls' Varsity Track
JUST ABOUT T0 TOUCH, sophomore Ramon Bar-
rera safely slides into third base when the varsity base-
ballers top Wilmer Hutchins, 13-3.
FACING a Richardson batter, senior Dwain Almond
winds up for his pitch in the 7-5 varsity win.
READY AND WAITING, Sophomore Jesse Ramon
anticipates the pitch from the Greenville pitcher in the
INA CLOUD OF DUSI1 senior Danny Russell slides
into third base when the varsity baseball squad loses to
Lakeview Centenniel, O-10.
ussell 'S sta fs
explain choice as
eading the varsity baseball team
through a 10-14 season, senior
Danny Russell captured the Most
Valuable Player honor. End-of-
season statistics clearly explained why.
Russell's batting average stood at .4-32.
He had five home runs, 20 stolen bases and
30 runs-batted-in to his credit. In District
play, Russell had a batting average of .528
with 12 stolen bases and an on-base average
Speaking of Russell, Coach Kent Turner
said, "He was the best player, His leadership
helped a relatively young ball club through
ome tough times."
Hitting was the team's strength with such
success as senior Derek Richardson's aver-
age of .306 and junior Kim Keller at .300.
Richardson also had one home run, six dou-
sbles, four stolen bases and 15 runs-batted-in.
Keller ended with ten doubles, seven stolen
ibases and 16 runs-batted-in.
"Our people had more self-confidence
'than I've ever seen," commented the coach.
"We hit well all year long."
Richardson, on the other hand, felt "we
didn't have the luck or winning attitude we
needed , . ," although he felt the team had
plenty of talent.
The team had the added strength of four
good pitchers. Russell ended with a 3-2 re-
cord, while senior Dwain Almond had a 1-1
record and sophomores Maxie Britt and
Greg Harvey both ended with 3-4 records.
One of the best games, according to
Coach Turner, was against North Mesquite.
The Stallions came into the game leading
District with 18 wins, 2 losses.
Fortunately, the strong combination of
pitching by Britt and Russell, good defense,
a grand slam by sophomore Jesse Ramon
and a home run by Richardson enabled the
team to overcome North Mesquite, 7-5.
All-District honors included Russell as a
first-team infielder, Richardson on the sec-
ond-team outfield, Ramon as a designated
hitter on the second team and Keller on the
honorable mention list.
Russell also earned the District title of Co-
player of the Year.
VARSITY BASEBALL - Front Row: Kenny Estes,
Ramon Barrera, Jesse Ramon, Dwain Almond, Kevin
Burnett, Maxie Britt, Danny Russell.Back Row: Coach
Mark Feuchter, Coach Kent Turner, Pilar Saldivar,
Greg Harvey, Ricky Alsbrook, Jim Keller, Jeff Hall,
Derek Richardson, Coach Larry Hudson,
ON HIS WAY HOME, senior Kevin Burnett strides
easily around third base in the 10-0 varsity baseball win
over Wilmer Hutchins.
WITH EYES GLUED on his North Mesquite oppo-
nent, freshman pitcher Michael Williams begins his
wind-up in the JV basebail win.
WARMING UP before he takes his place on the pitch-
er mound, freshman Craig Leucht throws to sophomore
catcher David Simpson as the JV baseball squad defeats
Highland Park, 6-0.
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READY FOR ACTION to come his way, sophomore
outfielder Greg Hollowell keeps his eye on the action in
the 7-2 JV baseball win over North Mesquite.
STRAINING, sophomore Kevin Sanders delivers his
pitch in the final season game against Highland Park.
The JV squad won, 6-0,
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BEFORE HE MAKES his trip to the batter box, soph-
omore Nick Siratt warms up as the JV baseball team
beats North Mesquite, 7-2.
JV BASEBALL - Front Row: Kelly Parks, Ben
Echols, Chet Trammell, Nick Siratt, Kevin Sanders,
Brett Norvell, Daniel Nixon, Donnie Ferguson.Back
Row: Coach Kent Turner, Ken Matney, David Aleman,
Don Clem, Michael Williams, David Simpson, Craig
Leucht, Vince Jacobs, Coach Mark Feuchter, Greg
Hollowell, Coach Larry Hudson,
IV baseball squad
executes plays to
lthough they were lacking con-
sistency in pitching, hitting and
fielding, the JV baseball teamls
ability to execute plays well
was enough, according to Coach Larry Hud-
son, to enable them to end the season with a
record of 9-9.
Hudson did not single out any one player
as being the top batter or pitcher, but he did
feel that sophomores Kevin Sanders, Greg
Hollowell, Nick Siratt, Don Clem, David Ale-
man and freshmen Rickey McCoy and Brian
Smith were among the best batters, while
sophomore David Simpson, along with
Smith and Hollowell were the top pitchers
on the team.
"The strength of the ball club was its atti-
tude toward the games." said Hollowell.
"We went out to win and to play the best we
possibly could. Even though we didn't have
an excellent record, we played like a con-
tender in every game."
According to Hudson, the team's best
game was against JJ Pearce, in which the
team came back from a score of 9-2 to win
the game 11-9.
The Pearce game also stood out in the
mind of Hollowell.
"We were playing Lake Highlands be-
cause we lost to Berkner in the first game of
the tournament." said Hollowell. 'KI tripled,
doubled and singled going three for four and
knocking in four runs. I also got my first win
Nick Siratt, sophomore, who ended the
year with a batting average of .375 and nine
RBl's, felt the most memorable game he
participated in was against South Garland at
the JV tournament.
"I was three for three with a walk, two
RBI's and two stolen bases," said Siratt, who
had stolen 12 bases by year's end. "We also
won the gamef'
offers siuden is
' Regional ribbons
he runners were set, the ribbon
was pulled across the finish line
and the starter pistol sounded
the start of the 1984 Special
Olympics. Students competed in the usual
relays, dashes and field events, with softball
and frisbee throwing adding a more compe-
On May 5, 11 members of the Special
Olympics Team took part in the Regional
track meet at Ornby Stadium on the SMU
campus. Coaches Miss Debra Hardy and
Mrs. Jerinell Wray guided students to wins in
both boys' and girls' competition.
In the girls' 50-meter dash, junior Cella
Warren and sophomore Stacy Riddle took
second place, and Warren took second in
the long jump. The girls' 400-meter relay
team with Warren and freshman Tammy
Henderson participating captured the third
The boys' events brought awards to sen-
ior Arthur Ashley, first place in the 100-
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meter dash, and senior Nathan Johnson,
third. The three winners of the 50-meter
dash included senior Richard Pruitt with first
place and senior Robert Richerson and sena
ior James McBride with thirds.
Long jumpers, Pruitt and sophomore Jer-
ry Shortnacy won second and Johnson,
third. Senior Brandon Black and Richerson
placed third in the softball throw. Victorious
in the 400-meter relay Johnson, Pruitt,
Shortnacy and Ashley captured the firsts
All of the students that participated were
very happy and excited about getting to
compete in the Olympics.
"The best part is the good feeling I have
when I get my ribbons," said McBride. "And
the surprise that l won!"
On May 23-25, the students went to the
State meet in Austin. "I'm most excited
about going to Austin," said Henderson.
"l've never stayed in a hotel before, and l've
never been to Austin."
WITH EASE, seniors Richard Pruitt and Arthur Ashley
place second and third in the 100-meter dash at the
local Special Olympics competition,
KEEPING HIS EYES on the ribbon, senior Jay Elling-
ton nears the finish line of the 25-meter dash at the
Special Olympics. He placed third.
IN THE SPECIAL OLYMPICS competition at Wil-
liams Stadium, sophomore Julie Howard approaches
the finish line for second place in the 100-meter dash.
CHALLENGING competitors from local schools,
sophomore Stacy Riddle heads to the finish line for fifth
place in the Special Olympics 25-meter dash.
WITH CONCENTRATION showing on his face, sen-
ior James McBride winds-up for his fourth-place throw
in softball at the local Special Olympics.
GIVING IT THEIR ALL, seniors James McBride and
Brandon Black edge out a competitor in order to place
second and third, respectively, in the 100-meter dash at
the local Special Olympics in May.
T0 PREPARE for the upcoming tournament, junior
John Geurian tees off at golf practice,
BEFORE HE BEGINS his putt, sophomore Scott Bru-
ton checks his head position as he practices with the
goif team on a hot, spring afternoon.
AS HE WORKS on his form at a golf practice, junior
John Geurian gets some tips from Coach Richard Cozby
on the correct arm position.
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Golfers use to um e ys
to improve personal
ecause there were only three
members, the golfers found
themselves working on an indi-
vidual basis rather than a team
at tournaments. This helped to improve the
ability of each player.
Junior John Geurian, sophomore Scott
iBruton and freshman Landon Griffen made
up the squad. The members golfed five days
a week, three of which were games and two
of which were designated for practice.
"This season has helped me develop a
feel for the gamef' said Geurian.
K'The players improved steadily and
played their best golf during District compe-
tition at the end of the season," commented
Coach Richard Cosby.
Griffen saw his best scores of 89 and 97 at
the District Tournament. He also scored a
97 at the Waxahachie Tournament.
Geurian's best scores were 91 at the Rich-
ardson Tournament and 93 and 94 at the
Bruton's best scores of 105 and 116 were
'achieved at the District Tournament and
X114 at the Dr. PepperfGISD Tournament.
"Through hard work and patience, the
team members improved their games and
look forward to a better season with more
players next year," stated Coach Cosby.
GOLF: John Geurian, Landon Griffin, Coach Richard
Cozby, Scott Bruton.
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DEMONSTRA TING excellent form with a seven iron, contact with the ball and follows through as he practices
freshman Landon Griffin prepares for the hit, makes with the golf team during sixth period.
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Hendrix, Pickett duo
dazzle District with
aking it in to the final four at
District, senior John Hendrix
and junior Johnny Pickett
proved themselves the most
competitive representatives of the tennis
team, Their match against Mesquite was
termed "one of the best," as their doubles
effort led to wins of 6-4, 6-3.
In the fall, Coach John Blank had optimis-
tically said, "I am looking forward to the
prospect of taking Hendrix and Pickett to
Region." The semi-finals loss to Highland
Park shattered those hopes.
For the first time, the tennis players
worked out together as a single team. In the
past, they had separated into a boys' team
and a girls' squad.
Play included six tournaments at which
four players found success. At the Duncan-
ville Tourney, sophomore Cindy James ad-
vanced to second round. Pickett and Hen-
drix made it to second round at Plano and
the semifinals at the UTA Tourney. At the
Garland Invitational, Pickett also advanced
to the second round.
The team made its best tournament show-
ing at Corsicana. Pickett won second place
in the boys' singles while James took second
in the girls' division.
Naming outstanding players, Coach Blank
listed sophomore Richard Dugger, freshman
Shannon Shaw, Hendrix and Pickett.
Besides their District success, Hendrix
and Pickett handed North Garland's num-
ber-one doubles team their first defeat with
scores of 7-6 and 6-2.
'Season Record' 1-6
. f Lakeview.
TENNIS -- Front Row: Erica Miller, Kim Williams,
Lori Brunson, Jody Stansbury, Carolyn Fultz, Kelly
Shellnut. Back Row: Coach John Blank, Shannon
Shaw, Shayne Wilson, Bryan Hogan, Richard Dugger,
John Hendrix, Johnny Pickett, Cindy James.
ARM POISED and ready, sophomore Cindy James
watches closely to see at what angle to make contact as
she prepares for a forceful return when the tennis team
faces South Garland.
spectacular debut at
lowly, the low murmur in the boys'
gym built to a deafening uproar as
hundreds of students filed into the
bleachers. Braving the cramped
conditions and ever-present knee-in-the-
back, cliques strove to stay in company at
Friday pep rallies,
Traditional cheers and some new ones
were the mainstays of the rallies. One of the
most spectacular of the new cheers was
called the 'iTeeter-totterf' It involved varsi-
ty cheerleader, junior Traci Libolt, standing
on the shoulders of JV squad member, soph-
omore Michelle Stuart.
Libolt would fall forward into the arms of
a group of cheerleaders and would then be
thrown backwards into the arms of another
group who would then throw her back into
the arms of the first group, etc.
Speaking of the experience, Libolt said,
"When I first heard about it, l thought it
sounded really neat. You really have to put
DASHING DEBS - Front Row: Carlye Eudy fcap-
taini. Second Row: Carrie Powell, Leslie Stockdale
ilieutenantl, Lauretta Luton llieutenanti, Cindy Prock
fpresidenti. Third Row: Cindy Bowman, Leigh Ann
Splawn, Stacy Jackson, Michelle Bullard ilieutenantl,
Sheila Trammell flieutenantl, Kathy Sartin, Leslie
Splawn, Sharien Ham, Fourth Row: Linda Little
lmgrj, Marialou Milam, Melinda Myers, Jill Ranspot,
Theresa Leuschner, Kelli Stewart, Leann Day, Christie
Herod, Kathy Clark, Cathy Reed, Josephine Hah, Wen-
dy Odle, Tricia Lawley lmgr.l. Back Row: Jeannine
Crane, Stacy Zachary, Leigh Ann Jackson, April Milli-
gan, Laura Kneedler, Amanda Bowles, Cindy Peter-
son, Jamie Hill, Robyn Greer, Theresa Jones, Debbie
Beaudoin, Kristy Kiser, Mrs. Caralyn Rasor.
your trust in people, though."
The "Teeter-totter," along with other
new cheers, was learned at the National
Cheerleading Association Camp held on the
University of Oklahoma campus in June.
Varsity, JV, and freshmen squads attended.
"It's a lot of hard work," said Miss Bar-.
bara Calhoun, sponsor. "You get so ex-
hausted, you feel like you can't go on, but
you do.', The hard work paid off, four senior
girls were nominated for US cheerleading
awards. The freshman gold squad was no-
minated for the Award of Excellence, and
both black and gold groups copped superi-N
ors and spirit sticks.
Besides the new cheers, the camp result-
ed in more choreographed routines and a
cheer involving all 26 cheerleaders, froml
freshmen to varsity.
Even the more traditional cheers were
subject to change. In the cheer "Great," the
lcontinued on page 951
, V ""
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AT THE LAST pep rally of the year for the game
against Lakeview, senior John Green waves the Mighty
Owl Flag as senior John Hendrix runs to encourage the
sophomore section to stand for the football team.
WITHA GIGGLE, freshman cheerleader Debra Davis
ties another balloon as she helps other cheerleaders get
the balloons ready for dropping on the Homecoming
pep rally crowd.
GOLDJACKETS - Front Row: Michelle Hough
fmgr.l, Le Ann McLaughlin lmascotl, Missy Luton flieu-
tenantl, Paula McLaughlin, lcaptainl, Tammy Barnett
flieutenantl, Teresa Carter lmgrl, Mrs. Sheryl Carter.
Second Row: Rachel Arambula, Sonya Reay, Tracey
Shields, Cammie Morris, Donna Jones, Shannon
Wrisner. Third Row: Kristen Cummings, Cathy Or-
ness, Ebony Fulton lline sergeantl, Laurie Webb, Tisana
Jackson, Ida Martinez. Fourth Row: Janet Clark. Tra-
cy Jeffers, Holly Womack, Stacie Thomas, Bridgette
Head, Daralyn Carter. Back Row: Nickey Stanley,
Tammy Evans, Cindy Broughton lline sergeantl, Kellie
Campbell, Heidi Haven.
AFTER A ROUGH day of practice and decorating on
the Saturday before Homecoming Week, freshman
cheerleader Tiashawn Sharp finds a cafeteria table
quite comfortable for an afternoon nap.
Pep Rallies I Spirit Groups
AT THE LASThome varsity football game. senior Deb
lieutenant Leslie Stockdale is helped out of the six-door
limousine. All senior Debs were escorted to the game in
BELL GUARDS - Front Row: Tom Strickler, Back
Row: John Hendrix, John Green, Paul Westing, Mr.
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AT THE LABOR DAY Parade, senior varsity cheer- FRESHMAN BLACK CHEERLEADERS - Front
leaders Terry Childree, Teresa Smith and Melody Wil- Row: Amber Britton, Shana Vochoska, Lisa Edmonds.
son shout to the crowd as they are escorted in their Back Row: Jill Reed lhead cheerleaderl, Pam Milam
convertible down the parade route, lassistant head cheerleaderl, Amy Hill.
from page 92l
words "Great! Great!" suddenly became fol-
Eowed by a chorus of male voices yelling
'Hoop!" This change resulted from senior
He was on the floor with the band at the
ime, trying to get the attention of a friend in
,he stands. "1 yelled 'Hoop' at the top of my
ungs, but I didn't plan on it happening when
l was quiet," explained Richardson. "Every-
ody thought it was pretty sharp though, so
ive all started doing it with the cheer."
, Cheerleaders held a reception for ex-
cheerleaders at Homecoming and sponsored
,heir annual clinic, May 11-12, where they
,aught and evaluated area middle school
quads. The varsity squad also held initiation
f the JV members, treating them to a
reakfast at Grandy's.
r The freshman squads spent a week of
,heir summer, painting signs for the team,
ecorated the fieldhouse before games and
ade treats and bought candy for both the
layers and coaches.
"Considering the low attendance at most
reshman events, I would consider their
Bride and spirit to be at an overall high,"
:tated Mrs. Terri Hamilton, sponsor.
The familiar clanging of the victory bell at
'allies and games by the four senior Bell
BEFORE THE reception honoring ex-cheerleaders on
Friday of Homecoming Week, junior Valarie Foster fills
out her name tag.
"DOCTOR! DOCTOR! DOCTOR!" holler seniors
during a hospital skit to help build spirit during the pep
rally against Highland Park.
p ralhes, con td.
Guards came to an abrupt halt when the bell
broke at the Bryan Adams game.
Speaking of the catastrophe, Mr. Steve
Hammerle Bell Guard sponsor-, said, 'LMy
immediate reaction was disgust. The bell had
broken in previous years, and it was such a
headache trying to find a way to tix it. I
couldn't believe we would have to go
through that hassle again,"
Solving the problem, the group decided to
purchase a new bell from the Fort Worth
Brass Works for 3800.
Fortunately, a large number of persons
were willing to aid. Students, parents, gradu-
ates, and teachers and spouses gathered at
Texas Stadium Thanksgiving Day. They op-
erated the concession stand at a Cowboys
game, earning money for the bell.
"lt was really neat," exclaimed lVlr. Ham-
merle. "So many wanted to help. I was
thankful for the support."
To add to the pep at rallies and games,
the Goldjackets and Dashing Debs both at-
tended summer camps and clinics, learning
new routines for their pre-game and halt-
The Goldjackets, although smaller is num-
ber, beat last year's sales of Christmas orna-
ments, attended the Mavericks Competition
icontinued on page 97l
Pep. RalliesfSpirtt Groups
USING STENCILS, juniors Edie Williams and Brenda
Havener add the letters to their Homecoming door
decoration. The Garfield design, featuring the phrase
'lFly away with the Colonelsf' merited Mrs. Virginia
Nation's room third place in the door decorating con-
FRESHMAN GOLD CHEERLEADERS - Front
Row: Cathy Crawford lhead cheerleaderl, Carey Can-
non, Tiashawn Sharp. Back Row: Debra Davis, Missy
Ray lassistant head cheerleaderl, Lori Brunson.
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pep rallies, contd.
icontinued from page 95l
at Reunion Arena, Feb. 18, and performed
during a football pep rally and at each JV
ln March, the Debs competed in the Texas
Drill Team Championship at Fort Worth.
They returned from the event with two first
division Superior Ratings and a Best in Cate-
gory Award. They also spent four days of
spring break in Colorado, competing in the
As the Alma Mater played, students stood
and pointed a number-one sign toward mas-
cot Ollie Owl, senior Elaine Jones.
Performing at games, Jones practiced
with cheerleaders and attended the summer
JV CHEERLEADERS: Tracy Casstevens fhead cheer-
leaderl, Brenda Simpson, Shelby Drum, Melodee Walk-
er, Michelle Stuart, Wendy Reed fassistant head cheer-
CONCENTRATING INTENSELY on his golfing,
Mitch Nall, alias Dr. Doobie, adds to the senior skit at
the Highland Park pep rally.
LETTING PEOPLE know that their efforts have paid
off, senior John Green writes thank-you notes to the
people who helped Bell Guards work a concession
stand at the Thanksgiving Day Cowboy game. The
effort raised the S800 needed to replace the broken
clinic at the University of Oklahoma.
Creating a new sensation at basketball
games, Jones donned a pair of roller skates
with her traditional black and gold costume.
"It was hard," she said of the addition, "The
mask gets real top heavy, and my pant legs
got caught in my wheels."
As she recalled her year, Jones remem-
bered one incident as a highlight. "When the
football games are over, the players are usu-
ally real tired," she explained. 'iWe had just
won, though, and after it was over, the play-
ers were real excited. A couple of them
picked me up on their shoulders and carried
me off the field."
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Front Row: Melo-
dy Wilson, Edie Williams, Traci Libolt, Back Row:
Stephanie Warren, Valarie Foster, Terry Childree ihead
cheerleaderl, Teresa Smith, Denise Stone.
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as memorized the
x prologue of Canterbury Tales A A A took
a field trip to Washington DC A A A saw our
names on the honor roll A A A performed
O experiments in Chemistry A A A attended state
conventions and contests A A A fashioned a yearbook A A A
visited colleges A A A held monthly meetings A A A labored over
a geometry proof A A A collected current events for Government A A A
struggled over logarithms A A A viewed slide shows and films A A A read
cb Hamlet, Macbeth, Julius Caesar, Wuthering Heights and many more A A A
elected officers A A A participated in class discussions A A A sold cheese,
carnations, lVI8cM's, calendars, pizzas, roses and wrapping paper A A A wrote
articles for the Owl's Eye A A A sight read new music A A A traveled to Corpus
Christi for the Buccaneer Festival A A A looked up vocabulary words A A A dissected
frogs, earthworms and pigs A A A rebuilt engines and transmissions A A A accepted the
challenge of constructing large decorations for dances A A A created a work of art
A A A created posters for Vocational Week A A A explored great civilizations A A A made
homemade ice cream A A A labored over book reports A A A crammed for examinations A A A
set high goals for ourselves and others A A A dreamed of a wonderful future A A A saw
our artwork displayed in Richardson Square Mall during an art show A A A sanded
and varnished a wood project A A A designed the plans for future homes A A A decorated
the building with colorful balloons and posters for Art Month A A A realized the
importance of cooperation A A A cooked and served meals A A A practiced the pronuncia-
tion of Spanish words A A A became acquainted with various parts of a sentence A A A
constructed an outfit in Clothing class A A A felt the satisfaction of a job
well done A A A actively involved ourselves in small group discussions A A A mastered
typing skills A A A gained added knowledge through field trips A A A listened to the
wisdom of guest speakers A A A served punch and cookies A A A spent extra time to
perfect a special project A A A worked to improve musical talents A A A
should have seen
the expressions . . .
when they realized
their order for beef
fondue meant raw
beef brought to the
- junior Tina Mills
my gm' sh sk
T0 BEGIN work on her English 4 term
paper on Charles Dickens, senior Brenda
Calkins makes use of the library's card
catalog to find sources.
They checked into the hotel
early Thursday morning. By the
6:15 p.m. quitting time on Satur-
day evening, they had readied
49 pages for the printer, created
36 pages of new copy and come
a big step closer to meeting that
final deadline with ease.
The '84 yearbook staff
agreed, the work retreat at the
Harvey House Hotel had paid
off. Junior Kay Flack said, 'iThe
staff really profited. We got a lot
of work done and had fun at the
same time. We also learned how
to deal with people when the
tension was real high!"
Besides the 18 hours of work
during the three days, the nine
students had opportunities to
get away from the stuffy meet-
ing room filled with typewriters,
stacks of paper, boxes of sup-
plies and continually empty wa-
ter glasses and coffee cups.
During free time, they relaxed
in the sauna and pool, dropped
quarters in the video games and
enjoyed being catered to by ho-
tel personnel at meals. The
group went out for a special din-
ner at Benihana of Tokyo Friday
evening. They showed apprecia-
tion for the chef's abilities with
giggles, wide eyes and applause
as he entertained them while
cooking at the hibachi.
A weekend of good food, lots
of laughs and awards awaited
five journalists who traveled to
Austin, Mar. 16-17, for the an-
nual State Interscholastic
League Press Conference Con-
At the Individual Achieve-
ment Awards ceremony for 5-A
schools on Friday, two '83 year-
book staffers earned recogni-
Graduate Becky Powell, edi-
tor, captured three awards. She
took first in end sheet design,
third in cover design and third
for her division page design.
Senior Carla Bennet, current
editor, placed third for her entry
in academic spread competition.
The entire staff took top hon-
ors with an Award of Distin-
guished Merit on the '83 edition.
Students spent the two days
attending mini-sessions taught by
nationally recognized advisers.
lcontinued on page 1031
OWL 'S NEST STAFF - Front Row:
'Tina Mills, Jill Bodiford, ' Carla Bennett
leditorl, Larry Cannon. Second Row:
'Chris Kittles, Amy Lay, Sherry Dawson,
Michelle Williams, Tim Smith, Back
Row: Kevin Allen, Karen Amlin lphotog
ith Cave lphotographeri, Mr
lsponsori. 'Quill and
1 Academics I Clubs
USING A PICA ruler, senior Chris Kit-
tles measures a photo as he proportions
it for its space in the Owl's Eye.
PAD AND PEN READY, senior Mi-
chelle Wilson poses as the waitress and
takes orders from classmates visiting the
restaurant in a German class skit,
T0 MAKE SURE the waxed materials
stay solid between the school and print-
er, senior Don Merkel carefully rolls
clown the pasteup of the newspaper's
YEARBOOK BUSINESS STAFF -
Front Row: Paula Evans, Daryl Scog-
gins. Back Row: Gayla Perez, Charlotte
Caldwell, Mr. Will Travis lsponsorl.
Language Arts! Foreign Language
LA TIN CLUB - Front Row: Lindee
Nittler lsecretaryl, Lisa Clark Kvice-presi-
dentl, Kirk Brunson Kpresidentl, Lori
Brunson itreasurerl, Second Row: Mrs.
Carolynn Thomas lsponsorl, Shannon
Kendall, Candy Hardin, Stephanie
Campbell, Bobby Starr, Traci Libolt.
Third Row: Dalton Lytle, Kay Flack,
TaVonna Lantz, Janet Colbert, Leonda
Williams. Back Row: Jeff Manley, An-
gie Harper, Robin Taylor, Melodee
WHEN THE GERMAN Club holds its
after-school Christmas party, senior Can-
dy Hardin visits the refreshment table to
cut herself a piece of cake.
T0 RAISE MONEYto buy French Club
Tshirts, sophomore Michelle Stuart and
freshman Monica Watson sell homemade
French pastries during Twirp Week.
1 Academics X Clubs
A 'x ,,1' -,
, ,Alu , . T
QW.,i,-fam--e'.-f.. -1- . . , ,, ..
AFTER LOCATING one of the six
types of advertisements she has been
searching for in magazines, junior Va-
larie Foster glues it onto the paper when
she completes and assignment in Adver-
IN ORDER to better understand blind-
ness before reading The Mracle Worker,
blindfolded freshman Holly Wright per-
forms the simple everyday task of but-
toning a jacket in English l class.
SPANISH CLUB - Front Row: Nan-
cy Carrera, Emma Rangel, Aida Cavazos
ihistoriani. Back Row: Delfina Hernan-
dez lvice-presidenti, Rodney Valdez
Cpresidentj, Coach Gilbert Duran tspon-
icontinued from page 1001
A trip highlight was the visit to a
Swiss restaurant in the hills out-
side the city where the group
enjoyed continental cuisine from
duck to beef fondue.
"You should have seen the
expressions on Kay Flack's and
Jill Bodiford's faces when they
realized their order for beef fon-
due meant raw beef brought to
the table and that they had to
cook it themselves," said junior
Tina Mills. "It was really a funny
incident, and we all had a good
laugh at their expense."
The 1983 Owl's Nest also
garnered the school's first Med-
alist rating from Columbia Scho-
lastic Press Association and a
first place from National Scho-
lastic Press Association.
The District UIL literary com-
petition meant honors for writ-
ers. Senior Chris Kittles cap-
tured first in editorial writing and
second in newswriting. Senior
Don Merkel placed alternate in
feature writing and senior Kevin
Burnett captured second place
in reddy writing. They all ad-
vanced to Regional level.
While the Owl's Eye's front
pages displayed a new look with
graphics and just one cover sto-
ry, budding journalists in Report-
ing, Advertising and Media
Graphics classes learned basics.
A major project in Media
Graphics was designing 15
spreads for five yearbook sec-
tions. In Advertising class, stu-
dents created a new company
and marketed a product. Their
sales campaign included design-
ing a package and a magazine
Foreign language classes saw
a sharp enrollment increase.
Colleges had placed the study
on their requirements.
Native Spanish Speakers class
employed the help of a Spani-
shfEnglish translator to make
students feel more comfortable
with the new language. Class
members also read up to four
books to increase their skills.
To better understand how
French customs and habits influ-
ence a language, French clases
read and attended plays. A field
trip included a performance of
The Doctor in Spite of Himself
continued on page 1051
Language Arts! Foreign Language
OWI.'S EYE STAFF - Front Row:
Debbie Beaudoin lco-editorl, Traci Li-
bolt, Carrie Powell. Back Row: 'Chris
Kittles lco-editorl, Doug Brennan, 'Don
Merkel, Todd Paige, Mr, Will Travis
lsponsorl. 'Quill and Scroll mem-
T0 PROMOTE yearbook sales, senior
Paula Evans, business staff member, pre-
pares posters which encourage students
to "Get to the Core in '84,"
,,'mW+s-'Msg Q if x x
' . I
AT THE LUNCHEON culminating
their study in France: lts People and lfs
Customs, senior Kristi Grubb samples
the cheeseball made from a French rec-
ON THE WAY HOME from Austin
after the State ll.PC Convention, junior
Kay Flack, yearbook staffer, cuddles up
with her pillow to catch up on the sleep
she has missed during the weekend.
,N x ,. NGN,
.wwwwwmr N 'Wa ,,,,
aswswiuil . me "
AFTER STUDYING the life of lrene
Curie, freshman Michelle Tidwell ex-
plains her collage of the women's life to
her classmates in English I.
lcontinued from page 103l
As a delightful change from
the normal fare of cupcakes and
pies at bake sales, French Club
added a French pastry booth to
Twirp Week activities.
The money earned from the
sale was used to purchase T-
shirts to publicize French.
"The students felt it was a
great representation of the
French cuisine," said Miss Kate
Wright, club sponsor, "and it ad-
ded a very nice cultural touch to
While it's true French is the
supposed language of love,
some chose to study the more
brusk German instead.
German 1 students made gin-
gerbread houses and researched
German cities while German 2
classes kept their eyes on East
and West Germany's involve-
ment in the Sarajevo Winter
Olympics. Classes also saw mask
carving and glass blowing in the
German manner on a field trip.
When German Club sold
Gummi Bears, those who bought
them probably never realized
they are German candy. Mem-
bers used the fundraiser to add
to their scholarship fund.
Latin students succeeded at
the Foreign Language Weekend
held at Austin College. Sopho-
more David Kaes and senior
Candy Hardin received superior
ratings in prose reading. In read-
ing comprehension, senior Lisa
Clark earned excellent and
sophomore Dalton Lytle, superi-
A trip to the new Dallas Muse-
um of Art gave students the
chance to view remnants of Ro-
man art and culture.
An SAT preparation course,
Developmental Reading offered
students thorough understand-
ing of how words were created
and meanings devised. Latin and
Greek roots were emphasized.
Students also read novels to ex-
pand and demonstrate skills.
Meanwhile, English 1 students
chose poems and presented
them orally while usuing visual
aids. When they studied biogra-
phy, they graphed a time-line of
the era in which their author
lived in order to better compre-
hend how lifestyle has an affect
on a person's writing.
As English 2 students tackled
Silas Mamer, Julius Caesar and
Camelot, those in English 3 con-
centrated on SAT preparation
and word analogies. A short re-
search paper readied them for
English 4ls major paper.
From Thanksgiving to spring
break, English 4 students
squeezed in time for notecards,
outlines, rough drafts and final
research papers amid their
American literature study.
Before students realized it,
deadline time arrived, and teach-
ers had hands outstretched to
collect their efforts.
GERMAN CLUE-F,-om Row: Rich, Row: Richard Dugger, Preston Peter-
afd Martin lvicepresidemiv Toshla son, Lori Bishop, Michael Hunter, Bar-
McGill lpresidentl, Michelle Wilson lsec- bam Howafd l5P0n50Yl-
retaryl, Billy Hamilton ltreasurerl. Back
Language Arts I Foreign Language
PROJECT CLOSE-UP - Front
Row: Nancy Carrera, Mrs. Kaye Lan-
drun isponsorl, Carla Bennett. Second
Row: Larry Cannon, Lisa Clark, Curtis
Knapp, Eric Powell. Back Row: Steph-
anie Warren, Teresa Smith.
DISCUSSING possible answers to the
questions, seniors Eric Powell and Curtis
Knapp work on a review guide for the
Constitutional Period in their Advanced
Placement History class.
was interested in
influenced me to
go. When we
playing of 'Taps'
- senior Teresa Smith
After they had placed high at
District Conference, eight Youth
and Government members at-
tended the February State Con-
ference in Austin. Six captured
top awards as they participated
in mock legislature, judicial and
government planner's sessions.
Seniors Kevin Burnett and
Danrty Russell repeated their
District success, winning Out-
standing Appeals Attorney
Team. The top placing sent
them to National Conference
competition in North Carolina in
Before joining the other 26
Texan delegates at the event,
the two prepared their proposal
on national affairs.
"The National Conference is
an excellent opportunity," said
Burnett after selection. "l'm
grateful for this chance."
Besides the hours spent on li-
brary research, Burnett and Rus-
sell spent two to four hours each
week practicing and working on
their case with Mr. Larry Hance,
a Dallas lawyer.
Other winners at State includ-
ed sophomores Amy Lay and
Leigh Ann Splawn, second in the
Executive Government Plan-
ner's session with a water pollu-
tion proposal and seniors Leslie
Stockdale and Sharien Ham,
third with their overcrowded
Selling Howl-o-grams, cookies
and cupcakes helped members
of Project Close Up raise money
for their trip to Washington,
D.C., at the end of February.
The trip offered tours and
sightseeing, knowledge on gov-
ernment operations, conversa-
tions with high-ranking officials
and observations of House and
"I was interested in how gov-
ernment functions," said senior
Teresa Smith. "That influenced
me to go. When we visited Ar-
lington Cemetery, the playing of
'Taps' brought tears."
Thirty-five students from
American History, World Histo-
ry and Government classes
joined 2,000 others at the North
Texas State University History
Contest. Two Advanced Place-
ment iAPl History students cap-
tured Honorable Mention spots,
the first winners for the school
since this contest began in 1978.
Senior Jeff Williams and ju-
nior Patrick Meade scored in the
go to court
top 25 of the 253 entered in the
American History contest.
AP History class offered col-
lege credit to those enrolled.
Classwork prepared them for
the national exam which led to
three to six college credits.
All semester long, Govern-
ment students worked on their
major project, a currect events
notebook. They chose articles
from a list of topics and summa-
rized them. Their study also in-
cluded a field trip to the Dallas
County Courthouse where they
saw an actual trial in progress.
Meanwhile, World History
students worked on a three-page
term paper on topics ranging
from Alexander the Great to
World War I. "My paper was on
the United Nations," explained
sophomore Todd Paige. "lt
helped me understand more
about the UN and its cause for
Library research also busied
those in Free Enterprise as they
prepared reports. For six weeks,
students concentrated on a
study of supply and demand.
The largest unit of study in
Sociology dealt with dating,
icontinued on page 1091
06 Academics I Clubs
OEA - Front Row: Mrs. Barbara
McEImon lsponsorl, Sherri Geyman, Lisa
Hohnsbehn, Robin Knowles, Tami Ed-
wards, Cynthia Goodwin, Lori Solmer,
Mrs. Mary Lou Millsap isponsorl. Sec-
ond Row: Patricia Elizardo, Tammy Jo
Oxford, Darla Peek, Kristi Casey, Teena
Estrello, Krystal Brown, Wendy Divine,
April Berryhill, Brenda Smith. Third
Row: Melanie Valle, Christie Herod,
Denise Stone, Sandra York, Kim Lowrie,
Beth Toms, Joclyn Rominger, Cheryl
Hand, Mark Davis. Back Row: Vicki
Voorhees, Kathy LaFon, Cathy Sandler,
Leslie Crabtree, Jose Garza, Lori Gattis,
WITH HER LOOSE scrapbook pages
and art supplies near, senior Wendy Di-
vine adds artwork to the OEA scrapbook
that will be entered in the spring contest.
GETTING INTO the latest thing, senior
Leslie Splawn plays a video game during
an outing when the Youth and Govern-
ment club celebrates the winning of a
free dinner at Pistol Pete's. The group's
pumpkin won in the Student Council's
TO GA THER his needed information,
senior John Dunn uses the card catalog
in the library to do his Free Enterprise
research paper on Adam Smith, the Fa-
ther of Free Enterprise.
Social Studies I Business
AFTER THEY HA VE VIEWED the
famous tomb of the Unknown Soldier at
Arlington Cemetery, senior Stephanie
Warren, junior Larry Cannon and senior
Teresa Smith, Project Close Up mem-
bers, descend the steps to their waiting
TO COMPLETE his class project in
Marketing and Distributive Education
class, senior Chris Vochoska uses a light
board to make sure his lettering is even
on his newspaper ad.
YOUTH AND GOVERNMENT -
Front Row: Stephanie Warren lsecre-
taryj, Mrs. Anita Crank lsponsorl, Jim
Ivey, Brenda Smith, Second Row: Nan-
cy Carrera, Leslie Splawn, Leslie Stock-
dale, Karen Willis, Amy Lay. Back
Row: Curtis Knapp, Kyle Herbold, Cin-
IN THE JOURNALISM room during
break, senior Leslie Crabtree tries to sell
senior Carol Leto a pig stapler, one of
the products sold by OEA as a fundraiser
in the fall.
1 Academics! Clubs
lcontinued from page 1061
love, marriage and family. The
class also delved into crime and
alcoholism, both studies en-
hanced by guest speakers.
"The guest speakers gave us
in information that we probably
wouldn't have found out about
until later in lifef' said senior
Paul Westing. "Their talks
helped a great dealf,
Mock trials and a trip to the
Dallas County Courthouse were
two major events for Business
Law classes. For the trials, stu-
dents acted out crimes, devel-
oped a trial and acted as law-
yers, witnesses, reporters and
bailiffs. Students witnessed real
courtroom action and jail proce-
dures on the field trip.
New Sperry Link word pro-
cessors and printers brought a
new dimention of study to those
enrolled in Word Data class. Stu-
dents learned editing, document
merging and list processing.
Office Education Association
lOEAl added another computer
for data entry use in vocational
business education classes while
23 new IBM Selectrics helped
typing classes complete practice
sets, personal data sheets and
"The computer and data pro-
cessing skills enabled me to
teach myself how to run our
Wang data processor at my of-
fice," said vocational working
student, senior Lori Solmer.
Ul've taught other secretaries
how to use it. The knowledge
has enabled me to become the
one responsible for hiring new
Students in Distributive Edu-
cation and Marketing studied
merchandising techniques as
they prepared television com-
mercials and full-page newspa-
per ads, and Business Math
classes learned to manage a
checkbook and filled out income
After accomplishing the basics
farms, Shorthand 1 students
were taking dictation and tran-
scribing letters by second semes-
Pointing out an extra benefit,
junior Margaret Wilson said,
"Shorthand helps me with tak-
ing notes in other classes."
Accounting 1 and 2 students
worked on practice sets, keep-
ing books for both partnerships
"I hope the skills I've learned
in Accounting will come in
handy when I finish real estate
school," said Shelley Blanchard.
"They should help me keep my
Vocational Office Education
Pre-Lab students jobbed out as
apprentices in local businesses
and worked as aides to the
school business manager and in
the guidance office. As a special
project, the group cut out and
decorated Christmas stockings
for a local day care center.
Raising over S1,000, mem-
bers of Distributive Education
Clubs of America added the sale
of carnations for Friday football
games to their fundraising ef-
forts. Besides the money, club
members gained marketing ex-
perience when they organized
the advertising campaign and
took charge of ordering the mer-
OEA's projects included their
Employer Appreciation Lun-
cheon, a canned food drive for
needy families at Thanksgiving
and a Christmas party for chil-
dren at the Children's Tree-
house. They presented the
youngsters with stockings they
had made and provided donuts
EARLY SATURDAY morning, senior DECA - Front Row: Michelle Miller
Patricia Labhart waits for the bus to ltreasurerl, Robyn Greer ltreasurerl, Kel-
transport her to the history contest on ly Neely lpresidentl, Mrs. Mackin lteach-
the North Texas State University cam- er-coordinatorl, Carol Leto lhistorianl,
Tony Ingram ivice-presidentl. Second
Row: Brenda Havener, Denise Macha,
Theresa Leuschner, Jeff Haines, Darren
Chappa. Back Row: Jeff Domizio.
Social Studies I Business 1
gave us a long
problem. You have
to know how to use
all the calculator's
- senior Eric Powell
Math team places in to 20?
Outscoring competitors from
South Garland and Lakeview
Centennial high schools, the 12-
member GHS Math Team
placed in the top 20 percent of
the 700 students participating in
the East Texas State University
Math and Science Contest.
Freshman Krista Su placed
fifth out of 160 Algebra 1 stu-
dents. In science, Nguyet Trieu,
a senior, ranked fifth from 5-A
and 4-A schools.
At Eastfield College's Math
Tournament, sophomore Karl-
ton Powell received a second
place in Level I. Su finished
ninth while senior Eric Powell
took fourth in Open Level.
Traveling to Highland Park
High School for the District UIL
Contests, mathematicians swept
the Calculus Applications cate-
gory. Senior Noel Bowman
ranked firstg Eric Powell, sec-
ond, and Karlton Powell, third.
Claiming a second ribbon, Eric
Powell placed third in Number
"In the calculator, they gave
us a long problemf' he said.
"We had to punch it into the
calculator. You have to know
how to use all the calculator's
In Fundamentals of Math
classes, students studied the ba-
sics. They calculated living ex-
penses and planned their per-
Students enrolled in Algebra
3-4 penned math research pa-
pers, complete with footnotes
and a bibliography of sources.
Mrs. Marlene Carter's Alge-
bra 3-4 students mastered the
calculator. Senior Danny Russell
explained why this was valuable.
"I didn't need it to graduate. I
took it so I would be better pre-
pared for college. The calculator
procedures are really useful. I
can now figure out many prob-
lems that at one time I couldn't
Accelerated Math 9 classes
presented concepts from their
texts to classmates. Sophomores
programmed computers in BA-
SIC and tackled self-paced units
in Modern Algebra and Trigo-
Junior and seniors taking Ac-
celerated Math covered differen-
tial and integral calculus, conic
sections, continuous and discon-
tinuous functions, and linear pro-
Chemistry 2 students like
Trieu researched topics for their
BIO-CHEM CLUB -' Front Row: Jim
Wright, Robert Denton lvice-presidentl,
Mrs. Mary Suggs lsponsorl, Noel Bow-
man lpresidentl, Robin Grantham lsecre-
tary-treasureri, Angie Harper. Second
Row: Chance Fleace, David Rogers, Pa-
tricia Labhart, Cynthia Bowman, Kay
Flack, Back Row: Billy Hamilton, Eric
Powell, Craig Barnes, Matt Streger,
Karlton Powell, Kyle Herbold.
Academics X Clubs
Science Fair projects, which
were displayed at Open House.
Trieu explained her fascination
with things scientific. L'It's a mys-
terious subject," she said. "I like
science because it's the avenue
lcontinued on page 1131
HAVING DETERMINED the pH of
household solutions, sophomore Jay
Shroeder cleans up his lab station after
the lab in his Physical Science class.
'45 lm A
:Alert ,,,L ' Q'
WHEN SENIOR art students teach spe-
cial education classes an art unit, senior
Robert Richerson prepares clay to cre'
ate a ceramic wind chime.
AT THE first combined vocational club
officer installation ceremony, senior
OEA member Penny Pickard serves
punch to senior HOCT members Alesha
Russell and Christy Anderson,
AFTER HE HAS completed a lab in MATH CLUB - Fmllf RUWI Brian
which he has proportioned acids, sopho, Patton ltreasurerl, Noel Bowman lvice-
more Craig Barnes rinses out the test Pfeildenfli Eric Powell lPY9Sid2nTl- Sec-
ond Row: Lauretta Luton, Diedre
Foote, Michelle Miller, Robyn Grantham.
Back Row: Robert Denton.
PE I Health !Science! Math I Special Ed
WHILE WAITING for their pizza, sen-
ior Robert Denton pours a drink for sen-
ior Brian Patton at the Math Club Christ-
mas party held at Godfather's,
ARMS IN POSITION for action, fresh-
man Stephanie Simmons works on her I.ISTENINGforabreath, senior Shelley
serving technique in her Volleyball- Woods practices CPR on a baby doll in
fSoccer physical education class. her Health Occupations class.
HOSA - Front Row: Christy Ander-
son ivice-presidentl, Pam Anderson lhis-
torianl, Laurie Kneedler lreporterl, Ka-
ren Amlin lpresidentl, Dawn Shields tsecf
retaryl, Kristi Horn lsentinell, Dwight
Taylor lparlimentariaml. Second Row:
Jamie Hill, Bernice Holloway, Teresa
Helwig, Terry Hayes, Alesha Russell,
Yvonne Jeter. Back Row: Teresa Rus-
sell, Tanyo Williams, Londa Bassett,
Donna Nash, Nancy Hogge, Shelly
Woods, Mrs. Wanda Mitchell lR.N. spon-
IN THE MIDDLE of disecting a grass-
hopper during a lab in Biology l, sopho-
more Misty Eubanks discusses the proce-
dure with her lab partner.
1 12 Academics I Clubs
top 2096, cont'd.
tcontinued from page 1101
humans cam use to improve the
quality of life."
Biology 1 classes dissected a
pig's eye, comparing it to a cam-
era lens. They explored the ani-
mal's four-chamber heart, noting
the effects of diet upon the fat
tissue near the organ.
Physical Science students dis-
covered Newton's Law of Mo-
tion, lasers and electricity.
Going into the field, Bio-Chem
Club members toured the Dallas
Zoo and Fort Worth's Museum
of Science and History, Japa-
nese Gardens and Omni The-
Tennis, basketball and flag
football topped Physical Educa-
tion classes' list of learning ob-
Health Pre-Lab classes con-
centrated on the basics of health
care while Health Occupation
students worked in doctors' of-
fices in the community.
Members of the Health Occu-
pation Students of America
lHOSAl qualified for State con-
tests. Winning notebooks were
created by seniors Christy An-
derson and Carmen Tawwater,
juniors Jamie Hill and Teresa
Helwig and sophomore Terry
Hayes, Seniors Alesha Russell, a
dental assistant, and Karen Am-
lin, an optometrist assistant,
went to State in the skills divi-
HOSA activities included a
New Yearls Party for residents
of Senior Citizen's Nursing
Home, an Employer Apprecia-
tion Dinner and February blood
Special Education students
discovered that they were all
winners when they participated
in the Regional Special Olym-
pics, April 28, at Southern Meth-
odist University's stadium.
Throughout the year, they
proved themselves academic
winners, according to Mrs. Louis
Albertine, special education
May 26 was an important
date for Mrs. Albertine and Mrs.
Debra Hardy, another special
education instructor. "We had
eight students graduating," Mrs.
Albertine said. "This was our
first large graduating class. They
have worked hard and have
been a source of joy to me. I am
very proud of them all."
WORKING ON HIS problem set in COMPUTER CLUB - Front Row:
Computer Math class, junior Keith James Callahan, Travis Parker, Vinh
McCord looks back to his book to make Nguyen. Back Row: David Beattie, Jeff
sure he has entered the correct line. Williams ltreasurerl, Darrel Phipps, Mr.
Mike Moulton lsponsorl.
PE X Health I Science I Math I Special Ed
doing what l like to
do - teach . . . the
students are really
benefiting from the
- math teacher Marlene Carter
NBC hails district's
Garland ISD's Academic
Coach Program lACPl earned
national recognition onx,lNBC's
Nightly News in midsummer.
The announcement by ,anchor-
man Tom Brokaw, -Glas wel-
comed by Americans still reeling
from President Ronald Reagan's
study, entitled "A Nation at
The devastating report
warned citizens that their first
line of national defense was
alarmingly weak. Americans
read that their children attended
schools offering inferior curricu-
la taught by imcompetent, ill-
Yet, "down in Texas" the
educational tide was turning,
For GHS students, news of
the ACP promised needed re-
medial help in the basics or en-
richment classes that simply
would not fit into their regular
8:15 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. sched-
For teachers like Mrs. Mar-
lene Carter, an ACP Math
coach, it meant an oppoutunity
to help earnest students. "l'm
doing what I like to do -
teach," Mrs. Carter said. "I feel
the students are really benefiting
from the program."
Sophomore Kyle Herbold saw
the ACP as his ticket to a better
college and a possible scholar-
ship. "Academic Coaching is a
very good program," the fresh-
math student explained.
He continued, "It can be a
great help if you're willing to
work on your own, too. My math
scores have come up from 530
points on my PSAT to 620 on
my highest SAT."
Focusing on the verbal por-
tion of the SAT, Mrs. Janice
Howard, a Reading teacher,
taught vocabulary building and
reading comprehension. Stu-
dents became familiar with the
Greek and Latin roots of words
as well as prefixes and suffixes.
"I never realized that a few
words could go so far," said
sophomore Leigh Ann Splawn,
SAT Verbal class member.
To reduce students' stress on
college entrance exam day, Mrs.
Howard acquainted her words-
miths with the format of the
SAT's vocabulary mastery sec-
'fl consider the classes to be
very beneficial to the students,"
Mrs. Howard said. "They im-
prove students vocabulary and
their comprehension skills. My
students read materials on var-
ious topics of interest to them."
In addition to reading and
math courses, offerings included
a writing lab, an elementary
computer class, typing, other en-
richment classes, and Olympics
of the Mind. Only in typing did
high school students receive
credit toward a diploma.
Junior Chris Childs discov-
ered that credits were not the
only dividends of attending a 7
a.m. class or staying after the
3:15 p.m. bell. "I had never real-
ly thought about going into such
a program until others told me
about it," Childs said.
He added, "I've really
learned a great deal from the
classes. When I apply those
same rules to other classes, I re-
alize how simple some material
can actually be."
Transferring what she learned
in her ACP course, junior Kay
Flack found herself getting more
from her regular classes. "The
ACP class has been a worthwhile
experience for me," Flack said.
"My math work has improved
greatly. And, I've had the op-
portunity to use it in my other
English teacher and ACP
coach, Mrs. D. Sarah Johnson
helped her junior high students
prepare for Olympics of the
Mind competition. She stressed
activities which developed the
youngsters' creative processes
and their group problem-solving
skills. Mrs. Howard coached a
group of junior high students at
another school, readying them
The ACP teachers were se-
lected by the school district's ad-
ministrative team in the fall.
Each interested instructor sub-
mitted an application and par-
ticipated in an interview. Some
contracted to teach an ACP
class before or after school. For
others, their coaching position
extended into the summer so
they could help the district de-
velop curriculum proposals and
evaluate current educational
For many students, seven
hours of class a day, five days a
week, 36 weeks a year were
quite enough. What more could
a student learn?" they asked.
The answer from ACP students
and coaches was "Plenty!"
Academics I Clubs
APPARENTLY STOPPED in the mid-
dle of handing back papers, Academic
Coach D. Sarah Johnson pauses to an-
swer the question of one of her students,
BECAUSE SHE FINDS a few extra
moments during break, junior Kay Flack
fills in more answers on a worksheet as-
signment for her SAT Math preparation
AS SHE USES the SAT practice test
booklet, sophomore Leigh Ann Splawn
asks Academic Coach Janice Howard to
explain one of the questions. Splawn was
enrolled in the SAT Verbal preparation
Academic Coaches 115
CELEBRATIONS - Front Row: Ke-
vin Brashear, Sherri Geyman, Dwain Al-
mond. Second Row: Michelle Bullard,
Sharien Ham,'Angie Goldston, Third
Row: Clay Dunn, Chris Childs, Elaine
Jones, Eric Weathersbee, Back Row:
David Simpson, Keith Cave, Leslie
Splawn, Greg Green.
ATOPA TABLE in the cafeteria, fresh-
man Larry Newberry and junior Brian
Williamson make sure the follow spot
hits the action on stage as a choir mem-
ber performs in the Dinner Show.
was exciting, and
they learned a lot.
They really got
something out of it.
They don't give up.
- Colleen Watkins
Arthur the Clown
graces art building
To make students more
aware of art and the variety of
classes offered, art students
joined in the district-wide cele-
bration of Student Art Month
during the month of February.
They plastered halls with
signs and sported buttons pro-
claiming such slogams as "You
Gotta Have Art" and "Art Is a
Kick." Even the art building
took on a new look, as travelers
up Avenue D saw its face be-
come Arthur the Clown by the
creative hands of the artists.
As a special project, senior art
students entered into cooperat-
ive peer training with the Special
Education classes. They taught
the students vegetable printmak-
ing and pottery. As a follow up,
they prepared lesson plans to be
used with the group for three to
Senior art student Colleen
Watkins said, "lt was exciting,
and they learned a lot. They
really got something out of it.
They don't give up."
When the band planned its
trip to Orlando, Florida, in May
to compete in the Great South-
ern Contest of Champions, firsts
lt was the first time the band
had flown to a contest. It was the
first flight for some band mem-
bers. It was the most expensive
trip ever. It was the first time
they had competed nationally.
As they competed against the
24 bands from across the coun-
try, the group continued its love
affair with firsts.
Huge trophies testified to
their first places in parade com-
petition, field-show competition,
first concert band and second
Outstanding Awards went to
the drum majors, drum line and
flag line in field show competion.
And in parade competition, the
flag line again was named Out-
Spring UII. competition
meant success for speech and
lcontinued on page 1181
FRESHMAN CHOIR- Front Row:
Melani Johnson, Janet Clark, Emily
McNeill, Kayse Kendall, Monica Watson,
Renae Williams, Laura Calhoun, Renee
Yeager. Second Row: Linda Kemp,
Betsy Peterson, Suzanne Bullard, Tracy
Martin, Stacey Duncan, Cindy
Broughton, Shelly Lamper, Debra Davis,
Lainie Crites. Back Row: Scott Deel,
Michael Williams. Robert Lechner, Dar-
ml-'I A' R
win Lytle, Eddy Clark, Larry Newberry,
Darian Pierce, Robby McElroy, Greg
Goldston, Mark Barnhart.
r , g
WHEN ARTISTS celebrate Student
Art Month, senior Mike Tavares uses the
stapler to turn the front of the Art Build'
ing into the face of Arthur the Clown.
DRUM MAJORS: Seniors David Rog-
ers and Michelle Miller.
IN COSTUME on stage, sophomore Jo-
anna Harris, senior Ann Alexander and
sophomore Richard Larsen finalize their
characterizations for the UlL one-act
play entry, The Little Foxes.
Fine Arts 11 7
fcontinued from page 116l
drama students and musicians.
All five students entered in
poetry and prose at District ad-
vanced to the final round, giving
the local team more chances
than any other school to capture
the coveted medals.
As she had done as a soph-
more, senior Shannon Kendall
qualified for State competition.
At the meet, she captured
fourth place in poetry. She had
earned her State spot with sec-
onds at District and Regional.
Speaking of winning, she said,
"lt depends a lot on who the
judges are. One judge might tell
you to do something a certain
way, but then you go to State
and have a judge tell you to do it
another way. A lot depends on
luck, too. I felt very privileged to
go. It makes me think I should
go into public speaking."
Also placing at District were
senior Ann Alexander, third in
poetry and junior Michelle Aro-
cha, first, and freshman Steve
Reeves, alternate, in the prose
TO GET ready for the entertainment
she will help provide at the Thespian
Society banquet, junior Michelle Arocha
practices with the group after school.
ln one-act play competition,
the drama students performed
Lillian Hellman's Little Foxes.
Performances by Arocha and
sophomore Richard Larsen mer-
ited All-Star Cast selection while
freshman Joanna Harris and
Reeves received Honorable
ln the UIL Marching and Con-
cert Sight Reading contests,
band members received ratings
of two and three.
Freshman Choir, Men's Choir
and A Cappella received excel-
lent and superior ratings and
A Cappella received excellent
and superior ratings in both con-
cert and sight readingl The A
Capella girls were the pnly first
treble choir in the region to cap-
ture three first-division ratings in
sight reading. They won a first-
division plaque in both contests.
Their efforts merited them the
When 80 choir members en-
tered UIL Solo and Ensemble
Contest, they came home with
50 medals, including 40 firsts
and 10 seconds.
Members of orchestra cap-
tured three firsts and four sec-
onds in Solo and Ensemble Con-
test. Junior Rachel Latham was
the first member to advance to
Regional where the captured a
second for her violin solo.
One-piece pullovers gave the
band uniform a new look as the
jazz band made its appearance
on the music scene.
Starting with three pieces ol
music purchased by the original
six-piece combo, the group ex-
panded to the 15 members by
end of first semester.
Talking about their earlg
struggles, Director Mike Kellog
elaborated, uWe cleaned out 2
closet stuffed with junk to the
celing to make a room to call our
The group made several pub-
lic appearances, including a con-
cert at the Student Council Con-
vention in April.
Students in Group Communi-
cations studied dynamics of
group interaction through prob
lem solving activities, and Publit
lcontinued on page 121l
A CAPPELLA CHOIR - Front Row:
Brian Williamson, Curtis Dickey, Bran-
don Marshall, Carla Shipp, Lynne West,
Vicki Voorhees, Kathy Clark, Holly
Swanzy, Amy K. Hall, Deanna Mayes,
Sobie Garza, Thomas Vaughan, Ray Lo-
pez. Second Row: Keith Cave, Preston
Peterson, Brian Jones, Julie Maricle,
Tami Edwards, Cynthia Goodwin, Jackie
Johnson, Sherri Geyman, Melody Wil-
son, Kim Krites, Joy Sheckells, Linda
Little, Margaret Wilson, Shannon Ken-
dall, Mike Davis, Rick Stephens. Third
Row: Ken Newberry, David Rhodes,
Chris McGilvray, Kathy White, Carla
Bennett, Tracey Traylor, Paula
McLaughlin, Michelle Bullard, Karen
Willis, Angie Harper, Misty Eubanks, Ke-
vin Allen, Dennis Garza, Tim Smith,
Back Row: Dalton Lytle, Eric Weath-
ersbee, Steve Johnson, Chris Childs, An-
gie Goldston, Jennifer Heath, Robin Tay-
lor, Candy Hardin, Leslie Splawn, Leslie
Stockdale, Sharien Ham, Lisa Stone,
Elaine Jones, Greg Green, Clay Dunn,
Academics I Clubs
LEANING FORWARD in concentra-
tion, sophomore flutist Stephanie Wors-
en practices "Compendium" with the
band as they prepare for spring UIL con-
A5 HER GROUP works to solve the
murder mystery in a problem solving ac-
tivity in Interpersonal Communications,
junior Tammy O'Pry stops to speak to a
fellow classmate about one of the clues.
. ., -eff sith J
W i . L i 3
. 1 t? s ' i Y ' r
A er Q
1 N g i Qi e r ff W "
A ,I A HA. I 5. 3 A Q I t A
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it 2 2' A if Q ' f
if L is f if ff. K
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f"'f"""" 'fl ,,e ..ee,e l 5 1' if rs'rf Q
GETTING READY for UIL Solo and CHORALAIRES - From Row: Rominger, Dorothea Causey, Wanda
Ensemble Contest, junior Tracy Traylor
sings the alto part as her trio practices
"Come Let Us Start a Joyful Song."
Dawn Jones, Kim Lowrie, Teresa
Carter, Beth Carpenter, Kristi Nelson,
Tiffany Linson, Brenda Mallard, Tracey
Shields, Nancy Hogge, Angie Crouch,
Kim Jayroe. Second Row: Rhonda
Eacls, Nancy Townsend, Pauline Lara,
Donna West, Jamie McWilliams, DeeDee
Derrick, Cyndi Fair, Yolanda Thompson,
Michelle Gross, Kelly Karch. Back
Row: Jennifer Davis. Leigh Ann Jack-
son, Karen Ogden, Holly Womack,
Joanne Bouclreaux, Wendy Rogers, Tina
Frasier, Carol Poe, Angela Zapata, Patri-
cia Pruitt, Lisa Bacher, Paula Griffith.
Fine Arts 1 1 9
tcontinued from page 118l
Speaking classes prepared radio
broadcasts and speeches. Debat-
ers built cases on the topic of the
criminal courts system while
those in Theatre Arts construct-
ed the fall play set. They also
selected, acted in and directed
Study hall students posed for
Drawing classes as Sculpture
BECAUSE she is participating in the art
project for Special Education classes,
senior Colleen Watkins helps sophomore
Julie Howard prepare the clay to be
used to make a ceramic windchime.
ART CLUB - Front Row: Ms. Nancy
Nelson lsponsorl, Tim Smith 12nd vice-
presidentl, Mike Tavares Kpresidentl,
James Callahan tlst vice-presidentl, Ms.
Sue Smith lsponsorl. Back Row: Tiffa-
ny Williams, James Wilson, Ronnie Darr,
Lea Ann Crowson lhistorianl.
KEEPING HIS EYES on the director's
hands, junior percussionist David Knox
anticipates his cue for the timpani as the
band practices for Ull. contest.
THESPIAN SOCIETY - Front
Row: Joanna Harris lsecretaryl, Candy
Hardin lvice-presidentl, Mrs. Diane Lee-
man fsponsorl, Ann Alexander Cpresi-
dentl, Sally Miller llibrarianl, Doug Bren-
nan lhistorianl. Second Row: Cheryl
Clark, Sonya Reay, Cammie Morris,
Kayse Kendall, Roz Walker. Back Row:
Don Merkel, Chris Raines, Kellie Camp-
bell, Dan Foster, Roger Kelley, Nancy
students worked on three-di-
mensional clay pieces. They also
tried their hand at coil and slab
Tissue and ink collages of
trees and watercolor still lifes
busied Painting enthusiasts,
while beginning art students cre-
ated pencil drawings and coil
On three consecutive week-
ends, Art Club members helped
set up the District Art Show held
at Richardson Square Mall. Art
students entered their prints,
drawings, ceramics, paintings
and sculpture. They captured
41 of 83 ribbons awarded.
Parent booster organizations
aided both the band and choir.
To help defray costs of the flight
to Orlando, Band Boosters held
money-making projects, includ-
ing a championship wrestling
match in Williams Stadium. Such
famous wrestlers as Kevin and
Kerry VonErich and "The Ice-
man" King Parsons participated
in the event.
To help choir members get to
Corpus Christi for the Bucca-
neer Music Festival, parents
served the spaghetti dinner at
"Sentimental Journey," the Din-
ner Show. Musical selections
from the roaring twenties to the
rocking fifties made up the two-
hour musical show.
To add to their scholarship
fund, artists sold key chains. A
bake sale added funds to help
with Art Club's nursing home
project at Christmas.
had to make a face
door for a cabinet
and mount a door.
There was some
- senior Keith Wyrick
PRIOR TO TENDING his steer after
school. sophomore Larry Lufkin stops to
talk with a fellow Vocational Agriculture
student in the FFA barn.
Noska, McBride raise champs
In competition or on the job,
vocational students demonstrat-
ed knowledge of skills learned in
the classroom. For Future Farm-
ers of America CFFAD members,
the challenge meant winning the
judges' nod of approval at the
Fort Worth and Houston live-
In Fort Worth's competition,
FFA members earned 14 blue
and two red ribbons. Junior
Frankie Noska paraded his Ju-
nior Champion Brown Swiss hei-
fer and sophomore Kevin
McBride showed off his Junior
Champion Guernsey heifer in
First places went to freshman
Kyle Brashear, sophomore
Larry Lufkin and juniors Ed
Darter and Keith McCord.
The Chapter claimed three
second-place awards in the dairy
herd division. Another second
was received for the local chap-
. 5- -
SITTING SOLIDLY, senior David
Swayne manages a third-place finish
among the 45 bullriding entrants at the
Kaufman Rodeo, Consistent riding last
year led Swayne, a Lone Star High
School Rodeo Association member, to a
fourth-place standing over all in north-
1 Academics I Clubs
ter's level of neatness.
"Competing in the FFA shows
has taught me responsibility,
leadership, and sportsmanship,"
said Joel Peacock, a senior. "It
has given me more self-confi-
dence and helped me to strive
for higher goals."
Traveling to Houston's show,
Darter's Guernsey heifer won
Junior Champion. First-place
berths were granted to
McCord's Guernsey and Bra-
shear's Jersey. Sophomore Hall
Ledbetter captured third with
The local team received first-
place honors for their Guernsey
and Brown Swiss herds and the
fourth-place award in the herds-
At East Texas State Universi-
ty in Commerce, the FFA Poul-
try Judging team won fourth
place in Area V. This win quali-
fied them for state competition
at Texas A8rM.
While FFA members demon-
strated their expertise at con-
tests, RefrigerationfAir Condi-
tioning classes tested their new-
found skills by installing a central
air conditioning unit in a private
home. The class introduced a
complete air conditioning and
heating system into a commer-
cial warehouse. This project
meant students wired, set ducts
and installed pipes.
Tackling the complexities of
automotive air conditioning ser-
vice, other classmates repaired
teachers' cars. "It helped us to
learn how to work on car air
conditioning systems," said sen-
Teachers benefited as much
as the students did, continued
Edwards, since the price of re-
pairs was definitely " . . .
cheaper here than anywhere."
lcontinued on page 125i
we ,mmmv Iris "' f '
ON A TUESDAY night work session,
senior Jack Couch, Architecture 2 stu-
dent, aligns the walls of the model house
he plans to enter in the Regional Industrie
al Arts Contest.
WITH THE USE of vices on the saw to
correctly measure wood, senior Shawn
Cook cuts lumber to order to complete
the gun cabinet he is making for entry in
the VICA Cabinetmaking Contest,
FFA -Front Row: Glen Parks lhistori-
anl, Frankie Noska lsentinell, Ed Darter
lpresidentl, Teri Travis lsecretaryl, Wil-
liam Flowers ltreasurerl, Scott Houston
tparlimentarianl. Second Row: Dennis
McBride, Kim Williams, Hal Ledbetter,
Brian Lane, Clay Cook, James Marles.
Third Row: Keith McCord, Jeff Butch-
er, Allan Walters, Dan Jones, Karen
Shaw. Back Row: Mr. Ray Carson
lsponsorl, Shane Chaddick, Royal
Mowery, Mike Johnson, Denise Hanna.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS - Front Row:
Johnny Walls lreporterl, Shawn Cook
lsecretaryftreasurerl, Tuffy Campbell
lpresidentl, Randy Gentry, Bryan Meals
lsergeant at armsl. Back Row: Mr. John
Bryant lsponsorl, Jack Couch, Gary Bar-
row, Terry Caffey, Robert O'Neil, Mr.
Don Thompson lsponsorl.
Industrial Arts! Vocational Agriculture
BEFORE HE CONTINUES with his
drawing in Architecture class, senior
Thomas Brumit consults the text.
IN GENERAL Electricity class, sopho-
more Travis Parker works out plans for
a new project he is to start.
WORKING WITHa jigsaw, senior Lau-
ra Kennemer makes a leg for her blanket
chest, a project entered in the VICA
Academics I Clubs
W, .,. ,WM W
WHILE THE JUDGES carefully scruti-
nize, freshman Kim Williams proudly CAREFULLY using the engine lathe
shows her steer Cocoa at the annual senior Aaron Wallace works on a ham
FFA Livestock and Poultry Show. mer he is making in Machine Shop.
lcontinued from page 122l
woodworking students. After
learning about shop safety prac-
tices, the class shaped wood into
finished pieces. "We had to
make a face door for a cabinet
and mount a door," said senior
Keith Wyrick, winner of a fifth
place in the VlCAfCabinetmak-
ing contest. "There was some
Seventeen crafters entered
their projects in the local con-
test. Seven advanced to Area IX
competition in Waco. Wyrick
and junior Keith Dunbar claimed
fourth and fifth places, respec-
tively, in the speed skills contest.
Industrial Cooperative Train-
ing lICTl students participated in
a six-week entrepreneurship
contest. They studied the con-
cepts of owning and operating
their own business. Another ICT
project found students designing
educational paths for their fu-
Five ICT students placed in
the VICA Area Contest. Senior
lcontinued on page 1277
RODEO CLUB - Front Row: Mr.
Loy Woolly lsponsorl, Danny D'Happart
lpresidentl, Brenda Havener ltreasurerl,
Karla Green lsweetheartl, Daron Jetton
lvice-presidentl, Second Row: Scott
Johnson, Danny Johnson, Mike House'
holder, Jerry Sanders, Bobby Knap-
page. Back Row: Dean Selman, David
Gruszka, Richard Tawwater, Todd Cov-
ICT - Front Row: Billy Hamilton, Da-
vid Swayne, Patrice Horton, Mr. Milton
Rogers lsponsorl, Corrisa Powell, Sec-
ond Row: David Karch, Tim Sifford, Bill
Williams, Tobin Hill, Curtis Knapp, Ran-
dy Gentry. Third Row: Ken Boecher,
Jimmy Henderson, Robert O'Neil, Rus-
sell Walker, Bill Peace. Back Row:
Shawn Cook, Tuffy Campbell, Kenneth
Zachary, Scott Smith, Shane Smith.
Industrial Arts 1 Vocational Agriculture
WITH PLANS to enter his Cabinetmak-
ing project in the spring VICA competi-
tion, junior Bryan Meals fits the shelf he
has just completed into the tenepiece
cabinet set he is making,
SEVERAL DA YS before the annual
FFA Livestock and Poultry Show, fresh-
man Mike Johnson helps prepare the pig
and sheep pens inside the large tent.
VICA CABINETMAKING - Front
Row: Clint Mead, fparlimentarianl. Mr.
T. E. Phillips lsponsorl, Paul Thrasher
fpresidentl, Second Row: John Taylor,
1 Academics I Clubs
James Wilson, Chris Bird, Keith Dunbar.
Back Row: Gary Mashewske, Rusty
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AS THE RODEO TEAM rides on their
float in the Labor Day Parade, they look
for familiar faces in the crowd, They are
junior Brenda Havener, senior Danny
D'Happart, junior Johnny Merriman,
sophomore Curtis Riley, freshman Brian
Odem, senior John Taylor, sophomore
Scott Johnson, and freshman Bobby
BECAUSE the Industrial Arts Contest
held in Stephenville is coming up, junior
Lisa Dobbs works on her floor plans for a
house in Architecture 2 class.
lcontinued from page 125i
Shawn Cook earned a fourth-
place ribbon in auto upholstery
while senior David Swayne
claimed a first-place award with
his student notebook entry.
Seconds were claimed by sen-
iors Robert O'Neil in architectur-
al drafting exhibit and Patrice
Horton in architectural exhibit.
Senior Billie Williams received a
first for his precision sheet metal
Eight Industrial Arts Club
members received top honors in
Regional competition at Tarle-
ton State. Seniors James
Wright, Gary Barrow and John-
ny Walls and junior Russell Pear-
son placed first as division
champions in the power contest
while sophomore Randy Lo-
baugh placed second.
Junior Bryan Meals earned
first place in woodworking. He
also won the title of division
champion. Swayne brought
home another first place and
senior Tuffy Campbell finished
with a second-place ribbon.
Drafters Greg Painter and
Horton, seniors, walked off with
seconds for entries.
Six Industrial Arts Club mem-
bers won first-place awards in
the Garland ISD Project Exhibit,
May 15, at the Richardson
Square Mall. Ribbon winners in-
cluded Barrow, Campbell, Lo-
baugh, Parson, Wright and soph-
omore Terry Caffey.
VICA MACHINE SHOP: James
Wright, Billy Flanagan, Thomas Brumit,
Tom Hunt lvice-presidentl.
T0 COMPLETE a project in Machine
Shop, senior Todd Davis watches care-
fully as he cuts a piece of steel with a
horizontal band saw.
Industrial Arts! Vocational Agriculture
not your life
anymore - it's the
child's. l learned
how much the child
depends on you. It
can't do anything
- senior Pauline Lara
Students adopt 'flour babies'
Sifting through the ingredients
of raising a child, students in the
Home and Family Living class
adopted "flour babies" for 72
hours. Five-pound sacks of flour
substituted for infants. An-
nouncements of births were writ-
iten and sent to friends and par-
'Senior Pauline Lara discov-
ered that infant care requires
sacrifice. "It's not your life any-
more - it's the child's,' she
said. "I learned how much the
child depends on you. lt can't do
anything for itself. It was defi-
nitely an experience."
If "Babies" lost too much
flour or were altogether mis-
placed, the parent responsible
was charged with abuse.
The class also discussed en-
gagements, planned a wedding
ceremony and reception, stud-
ied the adjustments of early mar-
riage and traced the passages
experiened in adulthood.
Child Development students
prepared layettes and nurseries
as if they were expecting to wel-
come their firstborn. Along with
A5 A NEW member of YAC, sopho-
more Michelle Williams helps the other
pregnancy, they learned about
birth defects, prenatal care and
First year PEI.EfChild Care
students helped kindergarten
teachers three days each week.
The class organized group activi-
ties for the youngsters, created
learning games and designed
Second-year students ob-
served six- to ten-year-olds when
they served as elementary
school teaching assistants.
To bring home the essence of
their class studies, the first-year
students visited Brookhaven
College's Child Development
Center, the Scottish Rite Hospi-
members serve lunch in the hot line.
FHA - Front Row: Robin Knowles
lpresidenti, Cynthia Goodwin lpresi-
dentl, Mrs. Eddye Tucker lsponsori,
Mrs. Paula Witt lsponsorl, Mrs. Alice
Johnson lsponsori, Ms. Debbie Mulkey
lsponsor. Second Row: Krystal Brown,
1 Academics I Clubs
Tami Edwards, Sheila Pickett, Sandi
York, Terri Mead. Third Row: Rhonda
Agnew, Staci Rogers, Beth Toms lvice-
presidentj, Gina Fontes. Back Row:
Shana Vochoska, Becky Moore.
PRIOR T0 a faculty luncheon, junior
Frank Washington helps the Vocational
Food Service class prepare by filling the
iced tea cups with ice.
tal for Crippled Children and the
Gateway Gallery of the Dallas
Museum of Art. Placing into per-
spective their research about
handicapped children, second-
year students participated in a
tour of the Collier School for
Besides a variety of fun-
draisers to finance excursions to
Area and State conferences, Fu-
ture Homemakers of America
KFHAJ created the school's ban-
ner for its Special Olympics
team. For the club's seniors, a
Mother-Daughter Banquet at El
Chico's topped the year's calen-
lcontinuecl on page 131i
WORKING ON her home project in
Clothing class, junior Valisa Fuller sews
the hem on her black jacket.
YAC- Front Row: Cathy Reed, Mi-
chelle Hough lvice-presidentl, Mrs. An-
nie Bivins lsponsorj, Stacie Rogers ltrea-
surerl. Back Row: Natalia Sanchez las
sistant reporterj, Patty Ortiz ireporteri.
,WW WNW, u,
JVYM, ...w..c,N ,.,.
AFTER VISITING with an elderly man
at the Silver Leaves Nursing Home, sen-
ior HECE member Penny Pickard pre'
pares to leave. The group took gifts to
residents of the home as one of their
community service projects,
T0 MAKE his 'Lflour baby" look more
human, senior Wesley Johnson chooses
a marker to create facial features. The
Home and Family Living project culimin-
ated the the study of parenting.
Home Economics 129
WHENthe Vocational Food Service stu-
dents serve a Christmas luncheon for
teachers, junior David Judie cleans up an
empty serving dish,
FOLLOWING the mock wedding in
Home and Family Living, senior Sandra
York serves punch for the wedding re-
. E, .N-1
VOCATIONAL FOOD SERVICE -
Front Row: Miss Donna Howeth lspon-
sorl, Lisa Fuller, Second Row: Felisha
Taulton, Barbara Dabbs, Shirley Sim-
mons. Back Row: Reggie Roquemore,
Freank Washington, Bryon Ghoston,
AT an after-school PELE banana split
party, junior Tina Stanfield and senior
Diane Horton sample the toppings avail-
able for their ice cream,
1 Academics I Clubs
AFTER a regular FHA meeting in the
fall, juniors Eva Tanner, Brenda Rober-
son and freshman Connie Richey make a
visit to the refreshment table,
'flour babies,' cor1t'd.
icontinued from page 12Sl
Freshman Vickie Reese found
FHA provided her with a variety
of experiences. "Joining FHA
has been one of the most excit-
ing things l have done," she said.
"lt is an organization which
helps you in the future. You get
to meet new people and visit
Wednesday morning break-
fasts in Our Place dining room
proved the Vocational Food Ser-
vices classes' most popular mon-
ey-raising project. The group
also prepared faculty luncheons.
By catering the public, the stu-
dents practiced preparing at-
tractive and nutritious meals and
The Cafeteria Youth Adviso-
ry Committee's major excursion
took them to Reunion Arena's
PELE - Front Row: Shelley Blachard
ivice-presidentl, Angie Crouch isecre-
taryl, Jana Crane ftreasurerl, Mrs. Mary
Karlik isponsorl, Stacy Zachary ipresi-
dentl, Diane Horton ipresidentj, Shelly
Shumate isecretartyl. Second Row:
Amy Crowder, Melissa Baker, Lee Si-
monelli, Carol Poe, Laurie Webb, Donna
Thrasher iphotographerl. Back Row:
Shauna Rogers, Susan Childress, Tina
Stanfield, Jill Ranspot.
Food Services Department.
Advanced Foods Nutrition
students analyzed the impact of
junk and fad foods and crash
diets on their bodies.
Classes for Advanced Cloth-
ing Textiles were offered for the
first time. Students completed
one garment at home on their
own, using techniques practiced
in the classroom.
students focused on strategies
for improving communications
among family members, thus en-
hancing the quality of life.
TO COMPLETE her part of the project
for PELEfChild Care, junior Tina Garza
staples handles to the Halloween goodie
bag given to children.
FHAXHERO, HECE - Front Row:
Mrs. Judy Thomas isponsorj, Cheryl
Esner freporterl, Danise Emmons fsecre-
taryl, Kathy Sartin ltreasureri, Todd
Bickle ipresidentl, Sheryl Anderson lhis-
torianj, Monica Maestas lvice-presidentl,
Second Row: Karen BareFitt, Rose-
mary Hernandez, Delfina Hernandez,
Kimbra Harrison, Dawn Nixon, Tasha
Sharber. Third Row: Jerry Lawson, Pa-
tricia Armstrong, Richard Stine, Howard
Farriell, Valerie Foster, Kevin Lemon.
Back Row: Mitchell Bueter, Debra
Brewton, Penny Pickard, Rena Termine,
Cindy Pryor, Tim VanHorn.
should have seen
Activities office . . .
full of boxes of
- junior Lindee ittler
KEY CLUB - Front Row: Donna
Nash ivice-presidenti, Candy Hardin
isecretaryl, Lisa Clark lpresidentl, Kim
Lowrie ihistorianl, Bobby Starr isergeant
at armsj. Second Row: Melody Wilson,
Stephanie Warren, Terry Childree, Ka-
ren Amlin, Christy Anderson, Darrel
Phipps, Brian Williamson. Back Row:
Patty Ortiz, Natalia Sanchez, Cindy
James, Lori Bishop, Leonda Williams,
Sharien Ham, Kevin Burnett.
STUDENT COUNCIL - Front Row:
Kirk Brunson ireporterl, Kevin Burnett
lpresidentl Elaine Jones fvice presidentl,
Teresa Smith Ksecretaryi, Karen Kay
ttreasurerl, Shannon Kendall thistorianl.
Second Row: Pam Milam, Bobby Starr,
Larry Cannon, Mrs. Linda Bailey ispon-
sorl, Dawn Crane, Lindee Nittler, Robin
Taylor. Third Row: Michelle Stuart,
Leigh Ann Splawn, Amy Lay, Melodee
Walker, Teresa Carter, Robert Wag-
goner, Betsy Peterson. Back Row:
Kayse Kendall, Stacey McDonald, Shana
Vochoska, Shannon Shaw, Deralyn
Project Share sparks giving
Sponsored by Student Coun-
cil, Project Share called upon
the entire student body to
search their hearts and pockets
so that seven needy families
would have a happier Christmas
Weeks before Christmas
break, council members urged
the student body to support this
new activity, challenging second-
period classes to donate food,
toys and money. Students re-
sponded, and the council not
only provided Christmas dinners
and gifts but also contributed
S200 to the work of Salvation
Christmas excitement and joy
permeated the school. "You
should have seen the Student
Activities office," said junior
Lindee Nittler. "It was full of
boxes of donated toys."
But, toys were only one small
part of the story. K'Students de-
cided in their second-period
classes if they wanted to give a
Christmas tree, turkey, ham or
presents," Nittler continued.
"We pitched in in my class and
bought a really big turkey and
Holidays also prompted other'
service projects. Key Club used
profits from a Thanksgiving tur-
key raffle to buy Christmas din-
ner for a needy family. At their
club Christmas party, each mem-
ber brought a toy. They then
held a community gift wrapping
and sent the toys with the meal,
Beta Club collected food at
Thanksgiving to help the Salva-
tion Army, provided toys for
children at Christmas and made
baskets for mentally retarded
children at Easter.
National Honor Society KNHSD
held a Christmas party for stu-
dents in Special Education the
day before break. Refreshments,
favors, music and gifts were all
part of the festivities.
Adding a new twist to Hallow-
een, Student Council sponsored
a pumpkin carving contest.
Clubs were invited to enter their
creations, and students voted
Youth and Governmentls pump-
kin best. After the contest,
Council members took the
pumpkins to a local nursing
Service did not stop there. All
year long, Student Assembly
Committee CSACD members
worked on the slide presentation
lcontinued on page 1351
1 Academics I Clubs
SO THAT THEY may be taken to the
needy families, senior Dawn Crane and
junior Susan Starr load the toys that
were donated by second period classes
for the group's Christmas project.
AFTER SELLlNGa val-o-gram for Val-
entine's Day, senior NHS members
Cheryl Hand and Sally Miller watch as
senior Mitchell Nall writes a message to
that special someone.
AT THE BETA CLUB Installation
Ceremony held in the fall in the cafete-
ria, Mrs. Marlene Carter recites the
pledge for the new members to repeat.
ATA SAC Tuesday night work session
in the spring, junior representative Dar-
Phipps uses the projector so the staff
can look at part of the program set for
Honorary Clubs 1
ARRANGING the assortment of odd
articles, senior Candy Hardin helps Key
Club prepare tor its garage sale held in
the school parking lot.
WHEN NHS HOLDS a Christmas par'
ty for Special Education classes, senior
Shannon Kendall entertains the group by
singing "Rudolph the Red-Nosed Rein-
deer" and illustrating the words.
AS SHE PREVIEWS slides, senior
SAC member Patricia Labhart puts them
in the order in which she will use them.
,f W f
BETA CLUB - Front Row: Dawn
Crane tsergeant at armsl, Leslie Stock-
dale lsecretaryl, Leslie Splawn ttreasur-
erl, Karen Kay tpresidentl, Eric Powell
fvice-presidentl, Mrs. Marlene Carter
tsponsori, Melody Wilson, Second
Row: Karen Willis, Teresa Smith, Nancy
Carrera, Candy Hardin, Lauretta Luton,
Carla Bennett, Patricia Labhart, Elaine
Jones, Shannon Kendall, Janet Colbert,
TaVonna Lantz. Third Row: Michelle
Dedmon, Leann Day, Sheila Trammel
Angie Harper, Josephine Hah, Marci
Labhart, Tonya Jackson, Carey John-
son, Michelle Wilson, Tina Mills. Fourth
Row: Lisa Clark, Sally Miller, Cynthia
Goodwin, Christy Anderson, Donna
Nash, Robyn Grantham, Lindee Nittler,
Kay Flack, Tracy Traylor, Toshla McGill.
Fifth Row: Terry Childree, Stephanie
Warren, Kirk Brunson, Larry Cannon,
Robert Turley, Michelle Miller, Deidre
Foote, Noel Bowman, Brian Waddle.
Back Row: Craig Painter, Billy Hamil-
ton, Jeff Manley, Scott Denton, Keith
Staples, Johnny Pickett, Dwain Almond,
Brian Patton, David Rogers,
1 Academics I Clubs
lcontinued from page 132i
shown on the seniors' last day.
Cameras in hand, SAC mem-
bers could be seen at every ma-
jor event, snapping pictures.
Their goal was to picture every
senior at least once.
Called M1984-: A Class Odys-
sey,'l the SAC presentation de-
manded extra time from mem-
bers. Each Tuesday night, they
could be found in Mr. Jesse Bee-
son's classroom, editing slides,
arranging them in sequence and
setting their final work to music.
Taking time to plan was the
project's key ingredient, said ju-
nior Darrell Phipps. "SAC takes
a lot of time and dedication. The
work's not too hard. You just
have to contribute to the com-
Key Club repainted the teach-
ers' lounge before school began
and Student Council organized
the student body's efforts in the
annual magazine drive.
Beta Club offered help to
teachers during in-service in Jan-
uary and the last days of school,
and they made sure the trophy
cases in the commons were
clean for visitors at Open
Besides service projects, the
clubs also tried to add to their
treasuries. Beta Club sold roses
for Homecoming, NHS sold val-
o-grams for Valentine's Day and
Student Council operated the
concession stand during basket-
ball season. Trying to add to
their scholarship fund, Key Club
held cupcake sales and spon-
sored a garage sale.
AT 5AC'S FIRST meeting on Tuesday
night, senior Scott Havis, chairman,
shows senior Karen Kay how to set up
the slide projector so SAC members can
view last year's project and get an idea
what is expected of them.
SAC - Front Row: Dwain Almond,
Tami Edwards, Cynthia Goodwin, Mr.
Jesse Beeson Ksponsorl, Scot Havis.
Second Row: Curtis Knapp, Patricia
Labhart, Lisa Clark. Back Row: Noel
Bowman, Scott Denton, Eric Powell.
. 1 K' i
AFTER SPEAKING about character
and lighting the candle representing it,
senior Toshla McGill puts the candle
back in its proper place at NHS's Induc-
tion Ceremony in May.
NHS - Front Row: Mrs, Nancy Payne
fsponsorl, Noel Bowman ltreasurerl, Ka-
ren Kay lsecretaryl, Leslie Stockdale
fpresidentj, Toshla McGill lhistorianl,
Miss Joy Parker. Second Row: Candy
Hardin, Shannon Kendall, Elaine Jones,
Karen Willis, Dawn Crane, Carla Spar-
ling. Third Row: Lauretta Luton, Don-
na Nash, Sally Miller, Lisa Clark, Patricia
Labhart, Eric Powell, Scott Denton.
Back Row: Robert Turley, Kirk Brun-
son, Michelle Miller, Curtis Knapp, Brian
Patton, Eric Wilson.
Service, Honorary Clubs
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we Q -x-
we shared a tender moment
A A A said what was in our heart A A A
Q smiled secretly across the room A A A
said "thank you" . . A gained new friendships
and improved on old ones . . . forgave a lie . . .
whistled a tune walking down the hall A . . embraced A . .
winked at a friend A A . shared lunches . A . helped each other
memorize poetry for senior English A A . exchanged pictures A A A
O x cruised Forest and Marsh prepared lesson plans lived from
s weekend to weekend A . . told secrets A A A giggled at inside jokes
filed out into the halls for a tornado drill A . . watched the crowning
of Twirp King A A A discovered teachers are human . . . sang happy birthday
to one another . . A shared fantasies and fears . . . sent cards and flowers . . .
did a favor and felt good about it afterward . . . returned a smile A A . met
in the hall between classes A A . enjoyed a day of companionship at the lake A A A
discovered the benefits of friendship A A A received and sent notes A . . squeezed
a hand in reassurance A . . shared our feelings in meaningful conversations A A A
forgave a wrong . . A exchanged class rings A A . became aware of the importance
of honesty . . . took the driver's seat for the first time on the highway A A .
talked our friends and relatives into buying boxes of M8zM's . . . spent lazy
afternoons at local malls . . . forgave the misguided elbows and accidental
shoves as we tried to beat the tardy bell in the crowded hallways . . A
supported each other in the frantic search for a prom site . . . selected our
favorites for honor at the Pop Ball . A A encouraged each other . . A talked over
a cup of coffee or a coke . A A made promises . . . said goodbye when friends
transferred to another school A . . shook hands to resolve a misunderstanding A A .
saved seats for each other at pep rallies and assemblies . . A
a V50 ,-
Frantically, senior officers and choice.
Rasa A. Adame Spanish Club 1,2,4, Daniel M. Aleman
Football 1,2,3,4, Soccer 1,25 Baseball 4, Food Service 1, Art
Club 3,4. Ann E. Alexander Play Cast 2,3,4, FHA 1, NHS
3,4, Drama Club 3.4, Librarian 3, President 4, Goldjackets 2.
Ron K. Allen Football 1, Mgr. 1, A. Capella 2,3,4, Freshman
Dwaln R. Almond Football 1, Baseball 2,3,4, SAC 4, A.
Capella 2,3,4, Representative 2, Librarian 3, President 4, Cele-
bration 4, Freshman Choir 1, Beta Club 3,4, NHS 3,4, Vice-
preisdent 4, Guadalupe Alvlzo FHAXPELE 4. Karen E.
Amlin HOSA 2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 4, Rodeo Club
2,3, Treasurer 2, Publication Photographer 4, Key Club 4.
Christy D. Anderson Dashing Debs 2, Representative 2,
Goldjackets 1, Choralairs 1,2, Beta Club 4, HOSA 3,4, Trea-
surer 3, Vice-president 4, Key Club 1,4.
Gini L. Andrews. Patricia A. Armstrong FHAXHECE
2,3,4, Arthur L. Ashley. Melody A. Ayers Choralairs 2,3.
sponsor searched the city of Dal-
las. At first, it appeared as if
they would never find a satisfac-
tory location to hold the Senior
Because of a conflict with an-
other organization's spring trip,
the class was forced to change
its original date, even though it
had been on the calendar for
This put them behind all other
schools in the city in locating a
hotel which might have an open
After weeks of phone calls,
visits to various hotels and hours
of negotiations, the Regency
Room at the Fairmont Hotel,
May 19, surfaced the best
Summarizing officer dedica-
tion under such circumstances,
president Keith Staples said,
l'It's really been a privilege and
a pleasure to serve. You feel
commitment to those who elect-
The 376-member class could
then concentrate on other de-
tails for this long-anticipated
event. They then selected the
band and decided on decora-
tions and refreshments.
Meanwhile, they placed or-
ders for senior pictures, were
measured for caps and gowns
and addressed those important
Fundraising activities included
victory dances after football
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS - Front nerr isponsori. Back Row: Sherri Gev-
Row: Kirk Brunson lvice-presidentj,
Keith Staples lpresidentl, Mrs. Kay Ben-
games, the traditional wrapping
paper sale at Christmas, posters
proclaiming GHS the best school
around and a jog-a-thon.
Spring not only meant the
prom but also the annual Pow-
der Puff football game against
juniors. It didn't take much coax-
ing of males to act as Debs and
man lsecretaryi, John Hendrix lreport-
erl, Michelle Miller ltreasurerl.
Speaking of such imvolve-
ment of senior class members,
reporter John Hendrix empha-
sized, "I tried to get more in-
volved in things. You final year
is important, and involvement
makes it memorable."
lan M. C. Bailey French Club 2,3,43 German Club 1,33 Vl-
CAXICT 4. Monique B. Bailey. Melissa A. Baker FHA-
XPELE 4. Vlckey A. Barber Food Service 43 FHAXPELE 3.
Karen D. Barelltt FHA 3,4, FHAXPELE 33 FHAXHECE 4.
Brian E. Barnett Baseball 1,23 German Club 1,23 VICAXICT
4. Julie A. Barnett Goldjackets 13 DECA 3,43 Rodeo Club
1,3. Stephanie A. Barresi FHAXPELE 3,4, Photographer 4.
Londa R. Bassett HOSA 43 Art Club 3. Cliff W. Bayless.
James G. Belcher. Carla S. Bennett Yearbook Staff 2,3,4,
Editor-in-chief 43 A Cappella 2,3,4, Historian 43 Freshman
Choir 13 Beta Club 3,4, Historian 33 Key Club 2,3, Historian 3.
Todd C. Bickle FFA 1,2,33 FHAXHECE 4, President 4.
Chris J. Bird. Shelley R. Blanchard FHAXPELE 4, Vice-
president 4. Richard K. Blanton Football 1,2,3,43 FFA
Barbara D. Boedeker DECA 4. Brenda D. Boedeker
DECA 4. Noel W. Bowman Band 1,2,3,43 Stage Band 43
SAC 4, Photographer 43 Beta Club 3,43 Bio-Chem Club 2,3,4,
Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 43 Artisan Staff 1, Co-Editor
13 Math Club 3,4, Treasurer 3, Vice-president 43 NHS 4,
Treasurer 4. David A. Brewer VICAXICT 43 VICA Cabinet
Ocleta F. Brooks. Krystal M. Brown Dashing Debs 23
Goldjackets 13 FHA 43 OEA 3,4. Nathan P. Brown Football
13 FHAXHECE 3,4 Brandy S. Brownlee.
Renal K. Brunson Football 1,2,3,43 Track 13 SAC 43 Beta
Club 3,43 Youth Sc Government 33 NHS 3,43 Student Council
4, Reporter 43 Latin Club 3,4, President 43 Class Vice-presi-
dent 2,3,4. James B. Bryant Tennis 2,3,43 VICA Cabinet
Making 4. Michelle L. Bullard Dashing Debs 2,3,4, Lieuten-
ant 43 A Cappella 2,3,43 Celebrations 3,43 Freshman Choir 13
Student Council 23 Homecoming Court 4. Mark K. Burnett
Football 1,2333 Baseball 1,43 Track 13 Newspaper Staff 23 Beta
Club 3,43 Youth 8: Government 2,3,4, President 43 Key Club 43
Student Council 4, President 43 Class Reporter 33 Project
Close Up 4.
Karen Caldwell. James M. Callahan. Horace G. Camp-
bell Football 1, Mgr. 23 VICAXICT 4, Sergeant at arms 43
Industrial Arts 1,3343 President 4. Pauline Cara.
Nancy E. Carrera Beta Club 3,43 Youth Sr Government 43
Drama Club 2,3343 Secretary 33 Project Close Up 43 Spanish
Club 134. Play Cast 2,3,4. Jeff G. Carter Football 13233343
Food Service 33 Art Club 1,21 VlCAflCT 43 VICA Cabinet
Making 43 VICA Machine Shop 334, Kristi L. Casey Volley-
ball 1,2,33 Basketball 1, Mgr. 2,32 Beta Club 3,43 Key Club 23
OEA 4. Mathew T. Cason.
Scott Chappa DECA 43 Latin Club 2. James D. Chllcoat.
Jerry Clllldree, Terry A. Childree Track 1,23 Cheerleader
1,2,3,4, Head 43 Homecoming Queen 43 Beta Club 3,43 FHA
3, Vice-president 33 Key Club 43 Class Reporter 2.
Domingo Clsnero Soccer 1,2,3,43 Food Service 23 Art Club
1,2,3. Lisa M. Clark SAC 43 Beta Club 3,43 Bio'Chem Club 33
HOSA 23 Key Club 2,3,4, President 43 NHS 3,43 Project Close
Up 43 Latin Club 3.4, Vice-president 43 Spanish Club 1, Report-
er 13 Yearbook Staff 2. William E. Clark FFA 132,33 Rodeo
Club 3. Shawn R. Cook Football 13 VICAXICT 43 Industrial
Arts 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 4.
SENIOR CLASS FA VORITE:
Glenda Mathis Color: blueg
Food: Mexicang Stars: Goldie
Hawn, John Stamos5 Music:
rock'n'roll5 Occupational Goal:
secretary5 Hobbies: swimming.
Keith Staples Color: blue5
Movie: Fast Times At Ridge-
mont High: Subject: Math5 Musi-
cal Grou :Van Halen' Colle e-
P 1 .9
fMajor: Southwest Texas Uni-
versity, Agricultural Engineer-
ing: Hobbies: woodworking, rac-
SENIOR BEST ALL
AROUND: Melody Wilson
Color: pinkg Singers: Rick
Springfield, Olivia Newton John5
Hobbies: shopping, spending
money: Musical Group: Jour-
ney5 Movie: On Golden Pond:
Rodney J. Cooper Band 1,2,3,45 Stage Band 1,2,3,4. Ro-
shawn Cooper. Jack R. Couch Industrial Arts 4. Leslie G.
Crabtree Play Cast 45 Yearbook Staff 3, OEA 45 Drama Club
Rickey E. Craddock Football 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,2,35 Re-
frigeration-Air 3,45 Baseball 3,4. Dawn M. Crane Football Tr.
2,35 Volleyball 1,2,3,45 Basketball 1,25 Beta Club 3,4, Sergeant
at arms 45 FFA 4, Sweetheart 4, Key Club 25 NHS 3,45 Student
1,2,3,4, Vice-president 35 Track 4. Patricia J. Crlswell FHA-
XPELE 3, Historian 3, OEA 4. Kim Ctltes A Capella 2,3,4,
Section Leader 4, Celebrations 3, NHS 3,4.
Danny D"Happart. Michele J. Dalrymple. Gary M. Da-
vis. Mark Davis Football 3,4,
Kathy M. Davis Football Mgr, 4, Track 15 Cheerleader 1,25
Choralairs 15 FHA 4, Secretary 45 Key Club 25 Rodeo Club 35
Class Vice-president 1, Michael T. Davis Football 1,2,3,45
Basketball 45 VlCA Machine Shop 4, Secretary 4. Vlrginla
Delgado. Robert S. Denton Band 1,2,3,45 Stage Band 45
SAC 45 Photographer 45 Beta Club 3,45 Bio-Chem Club 3,4,
Vice-president 45 Math Club 3,45 NHS 4.
Food: shrimp. Kirk Brunson
Subject: Trigonometry: Food: la-
sagnag Hobbies: camping, water
skiing: Occupational Goal: Presi-
dent of Bank5 Stars: Chevy
Chase, Nell Carter5 Singers:
Johnny Lee, Pat Benatar.
SENIOR MOST BEAUTIFUL
AND MOST HANDSOME:
Teresa Smith Food: Chinese:
Subject: Sociology5 Movie: E. T. g
Stars: Tom Cruise, Debra
Winger: Hobbies: drawing, sew-
ing5 Musical Group: Duran
Duran, Journey. Mike Clark
Occupational Goal: Garland Po-
liceman, Hobbies: hunting, rac-
ing carsg Subject: English5 Mov-
ie: Two of a Kind: Musical
Group: Journeyg ClubsfSports:
Wendy L. Divine Football Mgr. 33 Band 13 Flag Corps 13
OEA 43 Drama Club 2, Play Cast 2, Carolyn A. Dobbs. Jeff
J. Domlzio Golf 43 Tennis 43 DECA 3,4. Laura Drain,
Kenneth A. Dryden. Laura J. Eddleman. Brian C. Ed-
mlston, Darren K. Edwards Baseball 1,2,3,4Q Refrigeration-
Air 43 Industrial Arts 2,3.
Tami Edwards SAC 43 A Capella 3,43 FHA 43 Key Club 23
OEA 3,4, Secretary 4. Patricia D. Elizardo, Jay T. Elling-
ton. Shana Elliot.
Angela L. Ellis, Linda D. Emmons Goldjackets 23 FHA-
XPELE 3, Secretary 33 FHAfHECE 4, Secretary 4. Cheryl D.
Esner FHAXHECE 3,4, Reporter 4. Roy Esparza.
Teena .L Estrella Basketball 13 Key Club 2,43 OEA 4. Car-
lye R. Eudy Dashing Debs 2,3,4, Captain 43 Beta Club 4,
French Club 3. Paula J. Evans. Billy D. Flanagan.
Regina M. Fontes Track 4, FHA 43 Computer Math Club 4.
Deidre D, Foote Band 2,3,43 Beta Club 43 Bio-Chem Club 43
Math Club 4. Mike A, Forehand. Seth A. Fuller.
Jose R. Garza Football 1,23 Tennis 33 Youth 84 Government
33 OEA 4. Mary E. Garza, Lori A. Gattis Goldjackets 1,2Q
OEA 4. Randy D. Gentry FFA 1,2,3,4, Historian 2, Reporter
33 Rodeo Club 13 VICAXICT 4.
1 4 People
SENIOR MOST TALENTED:
Sherri Geyman Color: purple,
Food: Blue Bell Cookies-n-
Creme, Movie: Gone With the
Vwndg Stars: Burt Reynolds, Gol-
die Hawn, Musical Group: Ala-
bama, Singers: Randy Owens,
Barbara Mandrell. Greg G.
Green Color: burgandy, Sub-
ject: Choir, Celebrations, Music:
mellow rock, Movie: Dawn of
the Dead, Co1legefMajor: Devry
Institute of Technology, Tele-
communications, Hobbies: gui-
SENIOR MOST LIKELY TO
SUCCEED: Karen Kay Stars:
Meryl Streep, Dustin Hoffman,
Hobbies: photography, sewing,
Occupational Goal: teacher, Col-
Math, Singers: Rick Springfield
Barbara Streisand, Movie: Gone
With the Mhnd. Noel Bowman
Food: Seafood, Movie: Hddler
on the Root Stars: Harrison
Ford, Katherine Hepburn, Musi-
cal Group: Alabama, Singers:
Neil Diamond, Dolly Parton.
SENIOR MOST FEMININE
AND MOST MASCULINE:
Sharien Ham Subject: History,
Movie.' An Officer and a Gentle-
man, Music: 50's and 60's pop
music, Musical Group: Beach
Boys, CollegefMajor: Hardin
Simmons University at Abilene,
Interior Design, Hobbies: sing-
ing, cooking, Joey McGee
Food: steak, Subject: Math,
Movie: First Blood, Stars: John
Wayne, Lonnie Anderson.
Sherri S. Geyman Homecoming Court 4, Band .1,2,3, A
Cappella 2,3,4, Celebrations 3,4, Beta Club 3,4, NHS 4, OEA
4, Historian 4, Class Secretary 1,2,3,4, Angela M. Goldston
A Cappella 2,3,4, Librarian 3,4, Celebrations 3,4, Freshman
Choir 1, Treasurer 1, Key Club 2,3, French Club 4. Cynthia
K. Goodwin SAC 4, A Cappella 2,3,4, Beta Club 3,4, FHA
1,2,3,4, Secretary 2,3,4, OEA 3,4, President 4, Student Coun-
cil 1. Greg G. Green Tennis 2,3, A Cappella 2,3,4, Celebra-
tions 2,3,4, Freshman Choir 1.
John W. Green Bell Guard 4. Richard I:'. Greer. Shawn S.
Gregory Cheerleader 1, A Cappella 2,3, Freshman Choir 1,
Beta Club 3,4, OEA 4, French Club 3. Allen K. Griffin
Football 1,21 Basketball 1, Track 1,2,3,4, VICA Cabinet Mak-
Kristi K. Grubb Homecoming Court 4. Jeffery W. Haines.
Annette Hall. Sharlen M. Ham Dashing Debs 2,3,4, Coun-
cil 4, Goldjackets 1, A Cappella 2,3,4, Celebrations 3,4, Fresh-
man Choir 1, Youth Sc Government 2,3,4, Parlimentarian 2,3,
Key Club 2,3,4, Social Studies Forum 2,3, VICAXICT 4.
William G, Hamilton VICA I ICT 4. Cheryl R. Hand Beta
Club 43 Key Club 43 NHS 3,43 OEA 43 Spanish Club 4, Secre-
tary 4. Melanie L. Hand HOSA 3,4. Candace Z, Hardin
Soccer 1,2,43 Play Cast 1,2,3,43 A Capella 2,3,4, Librarian 43
Freshman Choir 13 Art Club 1,2,3, Treasurer 12,33 Beta Club
2,3,43 Compuer Math Club 3, Secretary 33 Key Club 2,3,4,
Treasurer 3, Secretary-Treasurer 43 NHS 3,41 Drama Club 3,4,
Vice-president 43 Latin Club 43 Spanish Club 1,2, Treasurer 1,
Kimbra A, Harrison FHAXPELE 3, Photographer 33 FHA-
XHECE 4. Perry D. Havens Football Tr. 1,2,33 Baseball 1,23
Baseball Tr. 23 VlCAfCabinet Making 4. James S, Havis
SAC 3,4, Representative 3, Chairman 4. Jimmy D. Hender-
son VICAXICT 3,4.
John C. Hendrix Basketball 1,2,33 Beta Club 4, Historian 43
French Club 3,43 Class Reporter 43 Track 3,43 Tennis 43 Bell
Guard 43 Damon L. Henson VlCAfCabinet Making 3,4.
Delfina Hernandez Spanish Club 2,3,4, Vice-president 3,4,
Peggy A, Hernandez.
Ramona Y. Hernandez. Rose M. Hernandez FHA f HECE
4. Angela R. Hewitt FHAXHECE 4. Tobin B. Hill Vl-
1 44 People
SENIOR MOST WITTY:
Teena Estrello Color: blue3
Movie: Kramer vs. Kramer:
Stars: Victoria Principal, Patrick
Duffy, Musical Group: Journeyg
Singers: Ronnie Milsap, Tonya
Tucker3 Hobbies: dancing, cook-
ing. Mitch Nall Food: steak3
potatoesg Stars: Mr. T., Kathar-
ine Hepburng Hobbies: skiing,
motorsg Subject: Cabinetmak-
ingg Musical Group: Van Haleng
PLUS: Shannon Kendall
Stars: Tom Selleck, Jacquelyn
Smith3 Musical Group: family,
CollegefMajor: Oral Roberts
tionsg Hobbies: acting, singing3
Subject: Math, Choir3 Food:
Mexican. Jose Garza Color:
blue, CollegefMajor: North Tex-
as State University, Business Ad-
ministration3 Stars: Dustin Hoff-
man, Meryl Streepg Musci:
Rock3 Sammy Hagar, Pat Bena-
targ Subject: Algebra.
SENIOR MOST COURTE-
OUS: Denise Macha Food: T-
bone steak3 Singers: Kenny Rog-
ers, Sheena EBSTODQ Occupation-
al Goal: Nurseg Hobbies: flute3
Subject: Band3 Stars Burt Reyn-
olds, Goldie I-lawn. Tom
Strickler CollegefMajor: Tex-
as A8zM, Engineering3 Occupa-
tional Goal: Electrical Engineer,
Color: redg Food: prime rib,
Yorkshire pudding3 Subject:
Math, Star: Bill Murray.
1 ,f .f
Lisa V. Hohnsbehn Football Mgr, 13 Football Tr. 2,33 Volley-
ball 13 Basketball 13 Track 13 Soccer 13 Swimming 23 Computer
Math Club 43 Key Club 33 OEA 4, Treasurer 4. Kathryn B.
Holloway FHA 2,3,43 HOSA 3,4. Diana L. Horton Track
Mgr. 23 Goldjackets 2, Mgr. 23 FHAXPELE 3,4, President 43
French Club 3. Patrice M. Horton.
V. Lee Horton. Todd J. Hough DECA 43 FFA 13 VlCAfMa-
chine Shop 3. Wes G. Howard FFA 1,2,3,43 Rodeo Club 4.
Marvin A. Ingram Football 1,2,33 Track 1,2,3,4Q DECA 4,
Vice-president 43 FFA 1,23 French Club 3.
Tonya K. Jackson Beta Club 4. Diana L. Jackson. Shelly
L. Jackson. Cedrlck T. James Refrigeration Air 3,4.
Cynthia L. Jenson OEA 4. Charlie T. Jestls Football
1,2,3,43 Baseball 1,23 Track 13 SAC 43 Beta Club 43 French
Club 3,43 Yvonne C. Jeter Volleyball 13 Choralairs 2,33
HOSA 4, OEA 33 Barbara L. Johnson Basketball 3,43 Track
4.1 4 . 3 3
S 1' Most fy
l P Witty:
Teena Estrello . gf
A thle tic
Steven H. Johnson. Wesley E. Johnson Band 15 Industrial
Arts 4. Elaine l. Jones Ollie Owl 3545 Homecoming Court 45
A Capella 253545 Representative 25 Vice-president 35 Celebra-
tions 3545 Freshman Choir 15 Vice-president 15 Beta Club 3545
FHA 15 President 15 Key Club 2535 Secretary 25 NHS 45 Drama
Club 15253, Secretary 25 Student Council 3545 Reporter 35 Vice-
president 4. Hope A. Jones.
Sharon L. Jordan OEA 354. Tlna Jubera DECA 354. David
L. Karch Band 15253545 VICAXICT 4, Karen A. Kay Year-
book Staff 25 Band 15253545 Historian 45 SAC 45 Beta Club 3,45
President 45 Bio-Chem Club 15 Math Club 35 NHS 45 Secretary
45 Student Council 15253545 Treasurer 3545 Spanish Club 2,35
Reporter 25 President 4.
Shannon M. Kendall Tennis 25 Play Cast 15253545 A Capella
253545 Secretary 45 Freshman Choir 1, Secretary 15 Beta Club
3545 Math Club 45 NHS 45 Drama Club 15253545 Librarian 25
Vice-president 35 Student Council 253545 Historian 45 Latin
Club 354, Laura M. Kennemer OEA 354. Barbara A. Key
Food Service 35 FHAXHECE 4. Gary Ro. Kinser Football
1525 VICAXICT 4.
Teresa D. Kenser Goldjackets 25 FHA 15 FHAXPELE 25
President 25 Key Club 25 OEA 354. James C. Klttles Year-
booke Staff 45 Newspaper Staff 253545 Co-editor-in-chief 45
Band 15253545 Beta Club 35 Computor Math Club 3545 Presi-
dent 4. Curtis A. Knapp Band 15253545 Quartermaster 25
Historian 45 SAC 45 Beta Club 3545 Bio-Chem Club 25 Math
Club 2535 Youth 8: Government 45 NHS 3545 Project Close-Up
45 VICAXICT 45 Industrial Arts 3. Greg L. Knowles.
ENIOR MOST FRIENDLY:
tephanie Warren Food: ltal-
an, Subject: History, College-
fMajor: Texas Tech, Business,
vlarketing, Color: blue, Clubs-
fSports: Key Club, Beta Club,
ifouth 8: Government, Cheer-
eading. Todd Davis Color:
llue, Movie: Sudden lmpact,
usic: country, Occupational
Goal: Self Employed, Hobbies:
water skiing, softball, Musical
Group: Oakridge Boys,
SENIOR BEST OWL SPIRIT:
Elaine Jones Color: purple,
CollegefMajor: Florida College,
Vocal Music Education, Subject:
English, Movie: On Golden
Pond' Stars: Timothy Hutton,
Debra Winger, Music: rock'n-
'rollg John Hendrix Color: Bur-
gandy, Subject: Physics, Movie:
Electric Horseman, Stars: Dud-
ley Moore, Lonnie Anderson,
Musical Group: Alabama, Occu-
pational Goal: Opthamologist,
SENIOR MOST ATHLETIC:
Dawn Crane Food: Mexican,
Movie: Terms of Endearment,
Stars: Sylvester Stallone, Hob-
bies: water-skiing, writing sto-
ries, Subject: Algebra, Musical
Group: Yes. Danny Russell
Food: steak, potatoes, Subject:
English, Movie: Fast Times At
Ridgemont High, CollegefMa-
jor: Arizona State, Business Ad-
ministration, Hobbies: hunting,
fishing, Music: country.
Young Ok Kong. Patricia Labhart Band 1,2,3,4, Secretary
3, Vice-president 4, Stage Band 4, SAC 4, Beta Club 3,4, Bio-
Chem Club 4, Math Club 3, NHS 4, Spanish Club 1,2, Vice-
president 2. Kathy L. Lafon Volleyball 1, OEA 3,4, Drama
Club 2,3,4, Carrie L. Lawley Soccer 2, Choralairs 1, Art Club
Jerry L. Lawson Food Service 3, Reporter 3, FHAXHECE 4.
Terri L. Leigh Dashing Debs 2,3, FHA 4. Carol L. Leto
Basketball 2, Play Cast 3,45 Yearbook 2,3, Beta Club 3, DECA
4, Historian 4, Drama Club 4, President 4. Stephanie L.
Llnson Food Service 3.
Wendell R. Llttlejohn Football Mgr. 1,2,3, VICA Cabinet
Making 4. Robert 0. Lobaugh. Lauretta K. Luton Dashing
Debs 2,3,4, Lieutenant 4, Beta Club 4, Math Club 4, NHS 4,
German Club 1, Goldjackets 1. Denise R. Macha Band
1,2,3,4, Representative 2,3, President 4, DECA 4, German
Julie A. Marlcle A Cappella 2,3,4, Freshman Choir 1, DECA
4, FHA 1,4, FHAXPELE 2,3, Treasurer 3. Glenda M. Mathis
Cheerleader 1,2, FHAXHECE 3, OEA 4. Darral A.
McDowell. Joey F. McGee Football 1,2,3,4.
Toshla R. McGill Band 1,2,3,43 Librarian 33 Representative
43 Beta Club 3,43 Bio-Chem Club 23 NHS 43 Historian 43
German Club 3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4. Billy G.
McWhIrter FFA 1,23 VlCAflCT 43 VICA Machine Shop 3,
Cynthia A. McWilliams FHA 33 FHAXPELE 23 FHAXHECE
3,4. Jamie McWilliams.
Clint G. Mead Football 1,23 Track 1,2,4Q Art Club 2,33
VICAXICT 33 VlCAfCabinet Making 3, Parlimentarian 4. Don
P. Merkel Play Cast 1,2,3,43 Newspaper Staff 3,43 Drama
Club 1,2,3,4, President 2, Historian 3, Kevin P. Miller. Mi-
chele E. Miller Band 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, Drum Major 43
Beta Club 3,43 Bio-Chem Club 3,43 Math Club 3,43 NHS 3,43
Class Treasurer 4.
Sally C. Miller Beta Club 3,43 Math Club 33 NHS 3,43 Drama
Club 3,43 Librarian 43 Student Council 1. Sharon L. Moseley.
Jackie M. Mullgrav. George E. Murphy Football 1,2,3,
Janet K. Myers Yearbook Staff 2,33 Flag Corps 13 DECA
3,43 Key Club 1. Mitchell B. Nall Football 1,23 VICAXICT 33
VICAfCabinet Making 4, Reporter 4. Donna D. Nash Chora-
lairs 2,33 Beta Club 43 Key Club 3,43 Vice-president 43 OEA 4,
Kelly L. Neely Dashing Debs 3,4, Council 43 Goldjackets 23
DECA 4, President 43 FHAXPELE 2.
Belinda L. Nelson Basketball 1,33 Choralairs 13 OEA 4.
Kenneth M. Newberry. Tony R. Nltcholas. Dawn M.
Kathy A. Nixon Tennis 1,2,3Q DECA 4, James P. Norris.
Robert A. 0'NeilVlCAflCT 3,4, Secretary 33 lndustrial Arts
3,4, Reporter 3. Karen L. Ogden.
Craig A. Painter Soccer 1,2,3,43 Beta Club 3,43 Industrial
Arts 3,4, Vice-president 3. Sunil M. Parmer. Brian C. Pat-
ton Band 1,2,3,43 Beta Club 3,43 Bio-Chem Club 2,33 Math
Club 3,43 NHS 43 Student Council 1. Sandy L. Payne Volley-
ball 13 Play Cast 1,2,3Q Choralairs 1,2,3,4, Historian 33 Drama
Club 1,2,3, Publicity Head 1,2, Production Mgr. 3.
William FZ Peach Football 1,25 VICAXICT 45 Industrial Arts
4, Joel D. Peacock. Harrel W. Pepper HOSA 2, Sentinel
2, Hung D. Pham.
Penny M. Plckard Goldjackets 2, Mgr. 25 FHAXPELE 3,
President 35 FHAXHECE 4, Sheila F. Picket Goldjackets 1,
Mgr. 15 Choralairs 1,2,3,4, Historian 2, Vice-president 45 FHA
4. Eric V. Powell Band l,2,3,4, Vice-president 35 Stage Band
3,45 SAC 45 Beta Club 3,4, Vice-president 45 Bio-Chem Club
3,45 Math Club 3,4, Vice-president 3, President 45 NHS 45
Project Close Up 4. Cindy C. Prock Dashing Debs 2,3,4,
Council president 4.
Richard C. Pruitt. Cindy A. Pryor. FHA 2,35 FHAXHECE
4. Lisa G. Pryor. Diana R. Pullen.
, Donna J. Quinn Dashing Debs 35 Goldjackets 1,2, Council I
Vice-president 2, Food Service 25 FHA 1,25 OEA 4. Teresa A.
Radlcan Cheerleader 1,2,3. Jesse R. Ralph. Melinda G.
5 ff. . Misriw
SENIOR ALL GHS: Noel
Bowman Double Winner, see
P. 1435 Kirk Brunson Double
winner, See P. 1415 Kevin Bur-
nett Color: brown5 Food: Mexi-
can5 Subject: English, History5
Stars: Clint Eastwood, Sally
Fields5 Music: 50's popg Musical
Group: Beach Boys. Candy
Hardin Food: Lasagna5 Sub-
Senior All GHS: Leslie Stockdale, Kirk
Brunson, Candy Hardin, Kevin Burnett,
Shannon Kendall, Noel Bowman, Elaine
Jones, Tom Strickler.
ject: Lating Movie: Risky Busi-
ness, Stars: Tom Cruise, Steph'
anie Powers5 Music: rock5 Color:
baby blue. Elaine Jones Triple
Winner, see p. 147. Shannon
Kendall Double Winner, see p.
144. Leslie Stockdale Color:
yellow5 Hobbies: dancing, mo-
deling5 Occupational Goal: As-
sistant District Attorneyg Food:
steakg Musical Group: Journey5
Singers: Rick Springfield, Pat
Benatar. Tom Strickler Dou-
ble Winner, see p. 144.
Seniors 1 4
Melissa K. Randall FHA 2,3,41 HOSA 3,43 Key Club 4.
Alexandra C. Reyna FHAXPELE Vice-president 43 Spanish
Club 3. Ben M. Rlch. Derek D, Richardson Band 1,2,3,43
Robert D. Richardson. Marie L, Riley Tennis 1,2,33 OEA
4, David R. Rogers Band 1,2,3,4, Drum Major 3,43 Stage
Band 2,3,43 Beta 43 Bio-Chem Club 43 Computer Math Club 43
Key Club 4. Joyclyn D. Romlnger Golcljackets 2,33 Chora-
lairs 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3, President 43 FHA 2,3,43 OEA 4.
Donnie F. Rose Basketball 2, Mgr. 2,33 Track 3,43 Band 13
Stage Band 1. Alesha K. Russell Cheerleader 13 Dashing
Debs 2,33 DECA 33 HOSA 4. Robert D. Russell Football
1,2,3,4, Basketball 13 Baseball 1,2,3,43 Track 1,23 Band 13
Beta Club 3,43 Youth 8: Government 2,3,43 Key Club 33 Span-
ish Club 2,3. Renee Rutledge Basketball 13 Tennis 23 DECA
3,43 Key Club.
Cathy A. Sadler OEA 4. Delana B. Saldana Soccer Mgr, 23
Goldjackets 2. Pllar T. Saldlvar Baseball 2,3,43 Art Club 4.
Kathy M. Sartln Dashing Debs 3,4, Council 43 Goldjackets
1,2, Captain 23 FHAXHECE 4, Treasurer 4.
Teri D. Schwerln HOSA 3,4, Secretary 4. Daryl G. Scog-
glns Yearbook Business Staff 43 VlCAfCabinet Making 13
Industrial Arts 2, Steve Scott. Rhonda S. Shadix.
Tasha A. Sharber FHAXPELE 2,33 FHAXHECE 4. Tamara
J. Shields OEA 3 . Brian L. Shoup. Deborah Shupe OEA
Tim L. Sifiord VICAXICT 4, Helene M. Slmonelll FHA 33
FHAXPELE 4. Brenda J. Smith Beta Club 43 FHA 1, Report-
er 13 Youth 8: Government 43 OEA 4, Tasha M. Smith
Orchestra 1,2,33 Dashing Debs 33 Goldjackets 23 German Club
2,3, Vice-president 3,
xl i l 'l-'ll'
lllll ' If -
Xlllllli' I f
X -J il f
will I yi
Teresa R. Smith Cheerleader 1,45 Homecoming Court 45
Dashing Debs 2,3, Council 2,35 Beta Club 3,45 Project Close
Up 45 Student Council 1,2,3,4, Secretary 45 Spanish Club 1.
Christopher Solis VICAfMachine Shop 3,4. Lori L.
Salmer Yearbook Staff 2,35 Band 1,2,3, Librarian 25 Flag
Corps 1,2,3, Lieutenant 1,25 Bio-Chem Club 15 Youth 81 Gov-
ernment 4, Parlimentarian 45 OEA 4, Reporter 4. Leslie S.
Splawn Dashing Debs 2,3,4, Council 4, A Capella 2,3,4,
Treasurer 3, Vice-president 45 Celebrations 45 Beta Club 3,4,
Treasurer 45 Youth 8: Government 2,3,45 Key Club 2,3.
Keith D. Staples Football 1,2,3,45 Golf 45 Beta Club 3,45
Youth 81 Government 35 French Club 3,45 Industrial Arts 3,45
Class President 1,2,3,4. Trevor S. Staring Baseball Mgr. 25
Rodeo Club 4. Rick D. Stephens Soccer 1,25 A Capella
2,3,4g Freshman Choir 15 FHAXHECE 45 German Club 1.
Robert W. Stewart.
Glenda B. Stoats. Leslie M. Stockdale Dashing Debs
2,3,4, Lieutenant 45 Goldjackets 15 A Capella 2,3,4, Treasurer
45 Beta Club 3,4, Secretary 45 Youth 8: Government 2,3,4,
Secretary 35 Key Club 2,35 NHS 3,4, President 45 Drama Club
35 Student Council 15 Spanish Club 1, Vice-president 1. Tom
J. Strlckler Bell Guard 45 Beta Club 45 Key Club 3,45 NHS 45
German Club 3. S. Jay Stuart Swimming 1,2,3,4, Captain
2,35 German Club 1,2.
Russell C. Sumners. David W, Swayne Rodeo Club
1,2,3,45 VICAXICT 4, Vicespresident 4. Denise Y. Taulton
Choralairs 1,2,35 Food Service 35 FHAXHECE 4. Michael T.
Tavares Art Club 3,4, President 4.
my mom and dad. They
have always stuck together and
were there when I needed them.
They have done their best to
guide me toward the right things
in life, for which l'm very thank-
ful. Together they've taught me
the true value of life. I thank
God for letting me be so lucky to
have parents who love and care
David Swayne 1121
my sister, because she has
always had a helping hand out
for me whenever I needed it.
She has given me courage and
support whenever I was in
doubt. I know I can always talk
to her about anything whenever
I need advice. This support and
help I get from her really means
a lot to me.
Carrie Powell C111
. . . my best friend, She is like a
sister to me. She is always there
to talk to me when I need her,
She always makes time to go out
and do stuff with me. Most of all,
I admire her because she is my
Kim Johnston C91
. . Elaine Jones. She is the
most admirable student at Gar-
land High. Her priorities are in
order. She is active in all fields:
choir and Student Council as
well as representing the mascot
Ollie Owl. I look up to her and
admire her qualities. She's
friendly, kind and outgoing. She
appears on every honor roll and
attends all school functions. But
not only does she do all of this,
she is also very beautiful. All of
these and more make her a per-
son I most admire.
Cathy Crawford Q91
Seniors 1 5
Carmen D. Tawwater Volleyball 25 Basketball 1,23 FHA 15
HOSA 45 Rodeo Club 2,3, Reporter 2, Secretary 35 Spanish
Club 25 VlCAfMachine Shop 3. Rena K. Termine Dashing
Debs 35 Goldjackets 25 FHAXPELE 35 FHAXHECE 45 German
Club 1,2. Yolanda K. Thompson. Beth A. Toms Band 35
FHA 45 Youth 8a Government 35 OEA 3,4.
Sheila C. Trammel Cheerleader 15 Band 15 Dashing Debs
2,3,4, Lieutenant 45 Beta Club 45 Key Club 3, Robert L.
Turley Football 1,2,3,45 Baseball 25 Beta Club 3,45 Youth 8:
Government 35 NHS 4. Melanie E. Valle Goldjackets 2, Mgr.
25 OEA 3,4. Chris D. Vochoska.
Vlckl A. Voorhees. Richard D. Wade Football 35 VICA
Cabinet Making 3,4, Treasurer 4, Industrial Arts 2. Gregory
L. Wages FFA 1,2,3,4. Russell Walker VICAXICT 4.
Aaron L. Wallace Football 45 Band 15 VICA Machine Shop
3,4. Johnny W. Walls Football 1,25 Track 15 Industrial Arts
4, Reporter 4. Howard R. Womack. Tommy W. Wornick.
when . .
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people are inconsiderate.
This may be simple rudeness or
mere thoughtlessness. When
people do not stop to think or
even to care how their actions
will affect others, they really
make me angry.
Lisa Clark 1121
. . . people yell at me. I hate for
people to yell at me, When peo-
ple yell at me, it hurts. If some-
one wants me to do something,
they don't have to yell because,
I'm not deaf or hard of hearing.
Simone Orange 1101
, . . a student with good poten-
tial not giving a legitimate effort.
School is of great importance to
people at our age. Most students
do not realize the importance of
a good education until it's too
Dennis Garza 1121
. . people spread rumors. The
rumors usually aren't true, and
they usually get spread out of
proportion. It makes people
have false impressions of other
people. All in all, it just causes
too many problems.
Michelle Dedmon 1111
. , I try very hard to achieve
certain goals and someone else
who does not try as hard does
better than I do. An example of
this is when an exam is given. I
will study really hard and still not
do as well as someone who bare-
ly studied the night before. I feel
I have wasted my time.
Brian Patton 1121
Stephanie A. Warren Cheerleader 2,3,45 Homecoming
Court 43 Beta Club 3,43 Youth 8a Government 3,4, Secretary 45
Project Close Up 45 French Club 25 Key Club 3,4, Craig A,
Washington Football 1,2,3,45 Newspaper Staff 1. Colleen J.
Watkins FFA 1,2,3,4. James E. Weathersbee A Capella
2,3,4, Section Leader 43 Freshman Choir 15 Refrigeration'Air
45 Celebrations 4.
Lynne WestA Capella 3,45 Choralairs 1,2. Paul B. Westlng
Bell Guard 4, Steven W. Wheeler. Tammy D. White A
Capella 25 Freshman Choir 15 OEA 3,4
Carla K. Wiggins. Billie J. Williams. Jeffrey M. Wil-
liams Com-puter Math Club 3,45 Vice-president 3, Treasurer
45 Drama Club 3,45 Spanish Club 23 Debate 25 Play Cast 2.
Tiffany A. Williams Goldjackets 15 Art Club 45 DECA 3,4,
Secretary 35 Rodeo Club 1.
Yolanda R. Williams Choralairs 1,2,35 FHAfHECE 4. Ka-
ren J. Willls A Capella 2,3,45 Freshman Choir 13 Beta Club
3,45 Youth 8: Government 45 NHS 3,45 Spanish Club 15 VICA-
fCabinet Making 3, Secretary-Reporter 3. Erlc G. Wilson
Football Mgr. 2,3,45 Baseball 1,25 Beta Club 3,45 NHS 4.
Kurt W. Wllson Football 1,2,3,45 Art Club 25 Youth 84 Gov-
ernment 2,35 Key Club 15 French Club 35 Class Treasurer 2,3.
Michele Wilson Band 1,2,3,43 Beta Club 3,45 FHAXPELE 3,
President 35 Key Club 2,35 German Club 3,4, Secretary 45 Flag
Corps 4. Robert J. Wilson. Thomas K. Wiseman. Shelly
R. Woods Dashing Debs 35 Goldjacl-tets 1,25 HOSA 354.
Wllllam C. Workley. James A. Wright VlCAfMachine
shop 4, Industrial Arts 4. Marlon N. Wrlght FHA 25 FHA4
XPELE 33 FHAXHECE 4. Brian K. Wyrlck Baseball 1,2,3,45
VlCAfCabinet Making 3,4, Vice-president 3,4.
Dianna L. Yeakle. Sandi D. York FHA 45 OEA 4. Ken-
neth L. Zachary. Nancy Zimmerman.
Dee Dee Bird
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They had reached the final
stepping stone - just one more
year before they could take that
respected senior title as their
The 396 juniors comprised
the smallest class in the building,
but not the smallest display of
They began their year by giv-
ing the Jaycees a big helping
hand. They sponsored both a
dunking booth and a money toss
at the Jaycee Jubilee over Labor
The class offered a real
change of pace to those who at-
tended their sponsored victory
dance when they included a
Before the evening was over,
both female students and faculty
members had taken a slippery
dip in the sloppy, cold pool of
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS -
Front Row: Debbie Beaudoin lsecre-
taryl, Mrs. Mary Suggs lsponsorl, Ms.
Laura Barden tsponsorl, Stacey Jackson
lpresidentl. Back Row: Larry Cannon
lvife-presidentl, Angie Harper lreport-
wwf xfzfevs ,-
is Z-L. ,fe 1,
'il ff? 1
Car washes joined the class'
list of money-makers, along with
a concentrated and successful
M8rM candy sale held in the
spring. Sales soared during
break, and little yellow and
brown boxes could be seen in
class atop stacks of books and
peeking out of students' pockets
in the halls,
The annual Powder Puff
game with the seniors brought
them needed monetary gain,
and they began to set their sights
on summer with planned garage
sales and inventories.
Their success prompted presi-
dent Stacy Jackson to say, "Our
class is one of the best around. It
has really been an honor serv-
Junior status brought class
rings. Class members placed or-
ders with company representa-
tives visiting during lunches or
took advanteage of local jewelry
There was always an air of
excitement when they arrived
and classmates compared their
JUNIOR CLASS FAVORITE:
Darla Peek Color: red, Food:
junk food, Movie: Two of a
Kind: Stars: John Travolta, Oli-
via Newton Johng Musical
Group: Policeg Singers: Sammy
Hagar, Pat Benatar. Bobby
Starr Food: pizzag Subject: Gov-
ernment, Stars: Bill Murray, Gol-
die Hawng Musical Group: Quiet
JUNIOR BEST ALL
AROUND: Leann Day Color:
pink, Food: nachos, Stars: Tom
Selleck, Susan Gucci: Singers:
Lionell Richie, Irene Cara: Occu-
pational Goal: Fashion Merchan-
diser, Hobbies: dancing, swim-
ming. Larry Cannon Movie:
Valley Girl: Food: pizza, Subject:
Government, Stars: Gary Cole-
man, Lisa Welchelg Musical
JUNIOR MOST BEAUTIFUL
AND MOST HANDSOME:
Valerie Foster Food: Seafood,
CollegefMajor: Texas Tech.
Merchandising, Musical Group:
Alabama, Singers: Rick Spring-
field, Janie Frickeg Music: rock,
Hobbies: swimming, riding
horses. Chris Childs Color:
blueg Singers: Steve Perry, Bar-
bara Mandrellg Hobbies: motor-
cross, snow skiingg Musical
Group: Air Supply.
Fa vori te:
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La Tonya Motley
Tammy Jo Oxford
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lunlor All GHS: Angie Harper, Jeff
vlanley, Lindee Nittler.
JUNIOR ALL GHS: Angie
Harper Color: pink: Food: fried
shrimp, crab legsg Subject:
chemistryg Stars: Timothy Hut-
ton, Debra Wingerg Musical
Group: Alabamag Occupational
Goal: Pediatrician. Jeff Manley
Movie: Caddyshack: Hobbies:
basketball: Occupational Goal!
To be rich: Food: shrimp: Sub-
ject: English: Music.' rock. Lin-
dee Nittler Food.' pizza: Stars:
Tom Cruise, Debra Winger: Col-
legefMajor: Oklahoma Universi-
ty, decoratingg Music: country,
rock: Singers: Merle Haggard,
Pat Benatarg Color: blue. Dar-
rell Phipps Movie: Smokey and
the Bandit: Subject: Math: Mu-
sic: rockg Singers: Steve Perry,
Stevie Nicks: ClubsfSports: Key
Club, Beta Club, SAC: Food:
Juniors 1 5
Not the youngest anymore,
but still not the oldest, 479 soph-
omores began the year with a
little more freedom.
lt came early as they found
themselves taking more elective
courses than the had been able
to squeeze into their schedules
Freedom also came in the
form of the chance behind the
wheel of an automobile.
After completing the required
book work in driver's education,
many of the class members took
to the road. Some had to be sat-
isfied with borrowing me family
vehicle while others were lucky
enough to find themselves own-
ers of their own.
This new freedom meant less
hassle when it came to getting to
social events like games, dances
They could more easily go to
the lake for some sun and a
swim or head to the coolness of
a local shopping mall to escape
the fall heat.
The class kept busy with fun-
draisers to increase their trea-
sury, adding to their first year's
They sold GHS beach towels
in the spring, aiming their cam-
paign at sun lovers, and they
planned ahead to summer with
scheduled car washes.
Jill Bodiford V
Jerry Boner '
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS -
Front Row: Robert Waggoner fpresi-
clentl. Back Row: Dianna Lancaster
my r 'rf i
, A. .
'xx R " 'P'
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331-3s-3--- f W 15.1
Not all fundraisers were suc-
cessful, however, their car bash,
even though held at break and at
lunch, drew small crowds and
ltreasurerl, Natalie Sanchex lreporterl,
Tracy Casstevens lvice-presidentl, Dean-
na Mayes Csecretaryl.
Even so, they ended near
55,000 and hope, as summa-
rized by president Robert Wag-
goner, "We have good plans,
and it should work out."
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Amy D. Hall
Leigh Ann Jackson
, me .eras
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Leigh Ann Splawn
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SOPHOMORE CLASS FA-
VORITE: Shelby Drum Color:
pink: Food: Chinese: Movie:
Taps: Stars: Timothy Hutton,
Shirley McClain: Singers: Hank
Williams Jr., Sylvia: Occupation-
Ial Goal: Nurse. Jason Poteet
Food: pizza: Subject: English:
Movie: Sudden Impact: Stars:
Clint Eastwood, Heather Thom-
as: Musical Group: Alabama:
SOPHOMORE BEST ALL
AROUND: Leigh Ann
Splawn Food: cheese cake:
Subject: Geometry: Movie: Ar-
thur: Stars: Tom Cruise, Brooke
Shields: Music: pop: Musical
Group: Police. Terry Smith
Color: red: Food: pizzag Subject:
English: Stars: John Wayne,
Jane Kennedy: Music: soul:
Singers: Michael Jackson, Diana
Ross: Musical Group: Gap Band.
SOPHOMORE MOST BEAU-
TIFUL AND MOST HAND-
SOME: Deanna Lancaster
Color: green: Food: Chinese:
Subject: History: Movie: The
Hunger: Stars: James Stewart,
Meryl Streep: Hobbies: writing.
Donald Clem Color: blue: Sub-
ject: Math: Stars: Eddie Murphy
Goldie Hawn: Music: rock'n'roll:
Hobbies: water skiing, weight
lifting: Musical Group: ZZ Top:
S 'Qs 'maj
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. . , I have mixed feelings. I am
very confident because I know I
will have a good highschool edu-
cation to stand behind me. But
on the other hand, I haven't
made plans yet on exactly what
I'm going to do with my life. One
thing is for sure, though, I do
plan to attend a four-year col-
Amy Turner l10l
. . . Ilm scared because I know
what I want to do with my life,
but I am afraid of not reaching
my goals or not having the things
to meet them with lenough mon-
ey, college, etc.l. It is a frighten-
ing feeling to know that very
soon I will be on my own and
have to make all the decisions
x y .., , , 9,2
and support myself. I am afraid
of failure and not having what it
takes to be what I want to be.
Kim Crltes 1121
. . . Ithink positively. The future
is definitely something you
should think positively about.
Planning is very important also,
although you can never know
how your life will turn out. When
I think about my future I can't
help but smile because I think of
the success I have the opportuni-
ty to take hold of. I guess the
reason I feel so positive is be-
cause all my life I've worked for
whatever I wanted and I always
gotten it, no matter how hard I
had to work. Anything I want I
can have - all I've got to do is
put my mind to it. There's no
reason why anyone could not
have a positive attitude about
the future. We are the American
Youth and we have the world at
David Draper 1111
. , . Ifeel very secure. In today's
society, you need lots of educa-
tion, patience and dedication to
your work. After college and a
few years of business training,
Ilm going for what I've trained to
be and not stopping until live
gotten it. People need a good
positive attitude and I've got one
to get me through.
Tim Van Horn flll
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Sophomore All GHS: Royal Mowery,
Brenda Simpson, Leigh Ann Splawn
H if Tabbie Williams
ff ' ff Hiawatha Wilson
if Julie Winn
. ,XL . Holly Womack
A: Z. ffl Brent Young
" Y Kim Young
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SOPHOMORE ALL GHS:
Royal Mowery Color: red:
Stars: Joyce DeWitt, Bill Mur-
ray: Music: rock: Singers: Bryan
Adams, Stevie Nicks: Occupa-
tional Goal: Productive farmer:
ClubsfSports.' FFA. Brenda
Simpson Subject: Geometry:
CollegefMajor: Texas A8zM,
Advertising: Color: browng
Food: spaghettig Music: rock:
Musical Group: Van Halen.
Leigh Ann Splawn Double
Winner, see p. 163. Robert
Waggoner Movie: Risky Busi-
nessg Stars: Sylvester Stallone,
Debra Winger: Singers: Sammy
Hagar, Stevie Nicks: College-
fMajor: SMIL Psychology: Hob-
bies: snow skiing: Color: gold.
Sophomores 1 67
Appearing from the start to
be very spirit-oriented, 628
freshmen entered the doors for
registration, Aug. 18.
Their plight of confusion with
the building began that day as
they were directed by this and
that administrator to this loca-
tion and that office for schedule
cards, locker assignments and
both student ID and yearbook
Confused looks on their faces
continued the first day of school
as they reported to advisories,
searched frantically for their
lockers in the mass of what
seemed like never-ending hall-
ways and attempted to avoid
tardy bells as they pushed and
shoved their way through
crowds during the five minutes
After that first day, they
breathed a sigh of relief and set-
FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS -
Front Row: Brian Smith ftreasurerl,
Pam Milam freporterl, Amber Britton
ivice-presidentl. Back Row: Mr. John
Keeler isponsorl, Jeff Cofer ipresidentl,
Kayse Kendall isecretaryl, Mrs. Beth
tled into routine.
In just a few weeks, the lar-
gest class in the building had
gained its needed momentum
and began to make its presence
They launched into well-
planned fundraisers, hoping to
get a good start financially on
their four-year stay and their fu-
ture senior prom.
Encouraged and backed by an
active parents group, they held
a paper drive twice a month,
and sponsored a garage sale.
They sold GHS windbreakers
and gold and black balloons to
students on their way to pep ral-
lies to help raise spirit at the
Their efforts garnered them
well over 3500, and they began
planning for sophomore efforts
as they looked ahead to the fall
Jubilee and possibly sponsoring
Commenting on their money-
making efforts, Pam Milan, re-
porter, said, "We've got a ways
to go, but we are still doing our
FRESHMAN CLASS FA-
VORITE: Kayse Kendall
Food: Mom's home cooking:
Stars: Tom Selleck, Jacquelyn
Smith: Hobbies: talking, piano,
Kerry Staples Color: blue:
Food: pizza: Subject: Math:
Stars: Eddie Murphy, Goldie
Hawk: Musical Group: Van
FRESHMAN BEST ALL
AROUND: Amber Britton
Food: quiche: Subject: English:
Movie: Rocky: Stars: Matt Dil-
lon, Goldie Hawn: Singers: Ozzy
Osbourn, Olivia Newton John:
Color: pink. Jeff Cofer Food:
pizza: Movie: Casa Blanca:
Stars: Humphrey Bogart,
Lauren Bacall: Hobbies: base-
ball, snow skiing: Singers: Rob-
ert Plant, Pat Benatar.
FRESHMAN MOST BEAUTI-
FUL AND MOST HAND-
SOME: Cathy Crawford Sub-
ject: English: Movie: Urban Cow-
boy: Stars: Tom Cruise, Goldie
Hawng Music: country: Musical
Group: Alabama: Singers:
George Strait, Shelly West. Eric
Sheckells Color: blue: Subject:
History: Music: Crystal Gayle:
Hobbies: football: Movie: Out-
law Jose Whales.
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Demetrio Garza Jr
Freshman All GHS: Greg Goldston,
Cathy Crawford, Kayse Kendall, Steve
FRESHMAN ALL GHS:
Cathy Crawford Double Win-
ner, see p. 170. Greg Gold-
ston Color: blueg Subject: Histo-
ryg Music: Rock: Hobbies: sing-
ing, actingg Movie: Sound of Mu-
sic. Kayse Kendall Double
Winner, see pg. 170. Steve
Reeves Food: pizza: Stars:
Steve Martin, Morgan Fairchildg
Musical Group: Petrag Movie:
Friday the 13th: Subject: Mathg
Hobbies: watching sports, draw-
Rita Rena Meeks
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It ' I ijke I
. , . last Christmas Day. lt was
the first time that I've ever spent
a holiday with my own family.
All of the other times, there
were many relatives around, and
l didn't get to spend time with
my mother, father and sister. lt
was and always will be a very
Tracy Martin C91
. March 1, 1984. I had too
many problems with the wrong
people and not enough time to
Derek Trammell fl lj
. . yesterday, l've already for-
gotten what happened yester-
day. I think I had to work . .
Matt Cason 1123
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. . . the day I left my grandmoth-
er in San Antonio. I feel that I
didn't spend enough time with
her, and I still often miss her.
David Carranza 1101
. the 1983 Senior Prom. I
went to the Senior Prom with
my boyfriend, who is now a Ma-
rine in Iceland. Living that day
over would allow me to see him
again. I would enjoy his com-
pany because I haven't seen him
in several months.
Sally Miller 1121
the day when everything
went wrong because I would
want to see if I could do everyth-
Laurie Peerman 1111
Freshmen 1 7 5
E I would be . .
. . . on a secluded island or
beach resort. There would be no
hassles, plenty of sun, surf, sand
and guys! I'd like to stay in a
grass shack with wicker furni-
ture, a stereo, hot tub and a wa-
terbed. The day's activities
would include a morning swim,
suntanning, a lunch consisting of
many tropical fruits, a volleyball
game, another swim, a shower
and then dancing at the 'hottest
spot' on the island. While at the
dance, there would be a food
bar, and the main attractions
would be the band, lights and
tropical decorations. To top it all
off, l would return to my shack,
sink into a nice hot tub, then fall
into a waterbed fit for a queen.
Candy Hardin 112i
1 6 People
a summer at my parent's
lake house. There I would be,
separated from the noise and
congestion of the big city. I
wouldnlt have a certain time to
get up in the morning or go to
bed at night. The lake is only
walking distance, and I am a wa-
ter sport lover. I enjoy swim-
ming, fishing, boatriding sailing
and water-skiing. The lake house
is a great place to relax, and l
feel, that when there, I am al-
most free of responsibility. That
is the real meaning of vacation!
David Kaes 1101
a trip to Europe. I would
love to visit Europe's countries
and see the people's customs
and styles of life. I've always
wanted to become familiar with
the languages of these countries
and maybe learn how to speak a
few of them. I would also love to
see famous historic sites and an-
cient buildings as well as modern
Christie Alten 191
to go to Michigan. Since
Michigan is my home state, I'd
enjoy going back to see all of my
old friends. I'd also like to get
away from the hot Texas sum-
mers. However, the main reason
is that I would be able to see my
grandfather whom I happen to
be very close to.
Sonya Reay Q91
. . . to get away from the city
and noises. I would like to stay in
a beach house for one week with
no other people around. I would
enjoy this because I have lived in
the city all my life and have nev-
er really been away from the city
Susan Stephens 1115
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Kimberly A. Williams
Kimberly J. Williams
GARLAND ISD SCHOOL BOARD
-Front Row: Mr. Jim Burns, Mr. Mike
Cloud, Mr. Cash Birdwell. Back Row:
Mrs. Evelyn Alanlz Assistant Principals, Secretary.
Community: Garland Association of Education Secre-
taries. Hobbies: sewing, reading, knitting.
Mrs. Lois Albertine Special Education, Community:
church elder, Travel: Caribbean. Hobbies: swimming,
Mr. Charles Axe Social Studies. Travel: Arkansas.
Hobbies: photography, swimming. Mrs. Linda Bailey
Student Activities Director, BusinessfStudent Council.
Hobbies: snow skiing, traveling. Mr. Mike Baker
HealthfP.E., sports trainer. Hobbies: sailing, wood-
working. Mrs. Cheryl Barclay Language Arts. Com-
munity: Garland Service League. Travel: Bandera.
Hobbies: tennis, gourmet cooking. Miss Laura Bar-
den Scienceftlunior Class. Hobbies: raquetball, sailing.
Mr. Jesse Beeson Language ArtsfSenior Assembly.
Travel: Grand Teton, Yellowstone National Park, Hob-
bies: photography, model railroading. Miss Cheryl
Bellman Special Education. Travel: Commerce. Hob-
bies: mystery novels, movies. Mrs. Kay Bennett Lan-
guage Arts, Foreign l.anguagefSenior Class. Ms. Pam
Bezusko ArtfArt Club. Hobby: promoting art pro-
gram in Garland. Mrs. Jaan Binder Accounting Clerk.
Hobbies: skiing, baking.
:,gg' .as im-
Mr. Harris Hill, Mr. Don Hollenshead,
Mrs. Marion Williams Jr., Ms. Synda
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Strains of "Happy Birthday"
and lots of laughter could be
heard emitting from the AD
teachers' lounge. Not a month
went by when the group who
met during break in the upstairs
wing did not celebrate.
On the serious side, faculty at-
tended in-service sessions in late
August and on selected days
when students were lucky recipi-
ents of days off.
Besides the in-service meet-
ings, monthly after-school facul-
ty gatherings concentrated on
school-wide improvement of
writing skills. Teachers were
asked to stress correct English
skills from students on assign-
ments and tests.
Getting used to the crowded
hallways, telephone interrup-
tions, early morning duty, and
Mr. Ross Perot's negative criti-
cism, 16 teachers joined the
staff in the fall while Mr. Don
Long took over band.
Changes were seen in the ad-
ministrative offices with a new
assistant principal's secretary,
Mrs. Evelyn Alaniz. Also starting
his tenure here was Mr. Rick Go-
dell, new attendance administra-
tor. He replaced Mr. Larry Wil-
liams who moved into a vacated
assistant principal's post, Mean-
while, Mrs. Linda Bailey took
charge of student activities.
Faculty additions met local
patrons at an open house in Sep-
tember, and faculty opened their
classrooms to parents during
Texas Public Schools Week in
When second semester ar-
rived, Mrs. Donna Lewis, assis-
tant principal in charge of in-
struction, resigned to take a po-
sition with a Garland bank. She
was replaced by Miss Debbie
Wester who had been the Eng-
lish Department Head at North
Garland High School.
Major illness and resignations
also brought three new teacher
SPORTING her welcome name tag,
Mrs. Susan Six, social studies teacher,
offers a big smile as she talks with others
at the PTA Open House in Qfptember.
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Mrs. Susan Bishop Business. Hobbies: family, cook-
ing, crafts. Mrs. Annie Blvins BusinessfYAC. Com-
munity: Garland Business Women. Travel: Southern
US. Hobbies: reading, sewing. Ms. Carol Blair Coun-
selor. Hobbies: tennis, needlepoint. Mr. John Bragg
MusicfFreshman Choir, Choralaires, A Cappella Choir,
Celebrations. Travel: San Antonio. Hobbies: softball,
golf. Mr. Rlcky Brandenburg Vocational VEH. Hob-
bies: fishing, gardening.
Mr. John Bryant Industrial Arts. Mrs. Mary Gene
Butler Special Education. Travel: Hawaii. Hobby: nee-
dlework. Miss Barbara Calhoun Science f Varsity, JV
Cheerleaders. Community: Young Life. Travel: Lake
Placid, North Carolina. Hobbies: horseback riding, sail-
ing. Miss Cindy Carter Language Arts, Foreign Lan-
guage. Community: PTA. Travel: California. Hobbies:
tennis, aerobics, jogging, movies. Mrs. Marlene
Carter MathematicsfBeta Club, Academic Coach.
Travel: Hawaii. Hobbies: bridge, piano, reading.
Mrs. Sheryl Carter Language ArtsfGoldjackets. Hob-
bies: needlepoint, sports. Miss Janet Caudle Special
Education. Mr. John Clay HistoryfAssistant Varsity
Football. Community: Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Bishop
College Alumni. Hobbies: sports, cars, history. Mrs.
Mary Clay Counselor. Hobbies: sewing, reading. Mrs.
Karen Cockrell MathematicsfBeta Club.
Mr. Richard Cozby Science fGolf. Travel: Colorado.
Hobbies: golf, hunting, fishing. Mrs. Anita Crank Bu-
sinessfYouth gc Government. Community: Church
teacher. Hobbies: swimming, cats, yardwork. Mr.
Charles Crawford Business, Math. Hobbies: music,
movies. Mrs. Zella Jo Delmar Language Arts. Hob-
bies: handwork, fishing, reading. Mrs. Linda Donahue
Mathematics. Hobbies: flying, belly dancing, Scuba div-
Mr. Dan Drake Language ArtsfAssistant Boys, Bas-
ketball. Mr. Gilbert Duran Foreign Language. Mrs.
Beth Elam MathematicsfFreshman Class. Hobbies:
reading, craftwork. Mrs. Sonya Emmrlch Counselor.
Hobbies: reading, fitness. Mr. Lee Ferrell.
Mrs. Debbie Fetzer Home EconomicsfFHA. Com-
munity: AAUW, Alpha Delta Kappa. Travel: Spain.
Hobbies: reading, shopping. Mr. Mark Feuchter So-
cial StudiesfFootball, Baseball, Soccer. Hobbies: flying.
camping. Mrs. Mary Fulton Special Education. Hob-
bies: sailing, raising quarter horses. Mr. Rlck Goodell
Attendance Administrator, Mrs. Teresa Hall Lan-
Mrs. Terri Hamilton Language ArtsfFreshman
Cheerleaders. Travel: Kentucky. Hobbies: softball, golf.
Mr. Steve Hammerle Social StudiesfBell Guards.
Hobbies: camping, travel, Miss Debra Hardy Special
EducationfSpecial Olympics. Hobby: skiing. Mr. John
Hearne Counselor. Hobbies: reading, television. Mrs.
Barbara Howard Foreign Language! Language Arts.
Travel: Germany. Hobbies: hiking, playing recorders.
Mrs. Janice R. Howard Language Arts. Travel: Ar-
kansas, Louisiana, Houston. Hobbies: bridge, reading.
Mlss Lynette Howard Health, PEfAssistant Volley-
ball, Head Girls' Basketball. Hobbies: singing, bowling.
Mr. Brent Howell Mathematics. Community: Rich-
land College. Travel: Panama City, Florida. Hobbies:
swimming, reading. Mr. Larry Hudson Science X Foot-
ball Assistant. Travel: New Mexico, Louisiana. Hobbies:
fishing, hunting. Mrs. Kaye Irwin Librarian. Travel:
Las Vegas, California, Mexico. Hobbies: piano, reading.
The Texas Select Committee
on Education decisions .
. . . are good in some cases, but
questionable in others. Regard-
less of the findings of the Com-
mission, little progress will be
made until the people are ready
to pay the price - and I don't
mean money. Improvement in
the public schools will require
dedication and commitment of
the citizenry based upon genuine
desire to improve. Teachers did
not lower standards, and admin-
istrators designed programs and
policy to meet public approval.
This one fact - teachers do not
make policy - seems to have
Mr. Jesse G. Beeson,
, . . will have a definite affect on
education. The publicity of this
Commission is definitely making
educators realize that more time
and effort need to be spent in
promoting academic excellence
and student mastery of the ba-
sics. However, I am certainly not
Mrs. Joanna Jackson Language Arts! Assistant Girls'
Basketball. Travel: Bahamas, Louisiana, Oklahoma.
Hobbies: tennis, needlework. Mrs. Alice Johnson
Home EconomicsfFHA. Community: AAUW. Ms. D.
Sarah Johnson English. Travel: Smokies, Washington
D.C., Virginia. Hobbies: people, music. Mrs. Anna
Jones Industrial Artsflndustrial Arts Club. Hobbies:
antiques, fishing. Mrs. Beverly Jones Attendance
Mrs. Mary Karllk HomemakingfFHA. Community:
March of Dimes. Travel: Cayman Islands, Jamaica, Co-
zumel. Hobbies: cooking, travel. Mr. John Keeler
MathematicsfFreshman Class. Hobbies: water skiing,
tennis. Mr. Mike Kellogg MusicfConcert Band, Jazz
Band. Community: Phil Mu Alpha, Phi Theta Kappa.
Hobbies: water color painting, tennis. Mrs. Madeline
Kelton Teacher Aide. Hobbies: gardening, ceramics,
Mrs. Margaret Korioth Librarian. Community:
PTSA. Hobbies: photography, sewing.
Mrs. Kaye Landrum Social StudiesfProject Close
Up. Mrs. Diane Leeman Speech Theatre, Language
ArtsfThespian Society, NFL. Hobbies: sailing, water
skiing. Mrs. Donna Lewis Assistant Principal. Mrs.
Rhonda Lewis Social Studies, I-lobbies: cooking, nee-
dlework. Mrs. Lynn Llpsconib Health, Physical Edu-
cationfCross Country, Head Girls' Track. Travel: Ar-
kansas, Louisiana. Hobbies: water skiing, jogging.
Mr. Don Long MusicfMarching Band, Symphonic
Band. Hobbies: music arranging, composition, playing
golf. Mrs. Gene Mackln Vocational Marketing and
Distributive EducationfDECA. Travel: Mexico. Hob-
bies: painting, reading. Mrs. Mary Leigh Manley Prin-
cipal's Secretary. Community: Junior Class Parents
Club, treasurer. Travel: Alabama, Mississippi, North
Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Arkansas. Hobbies:
sports, crafts. Mrs. Jean Mason School Nurse. Com-
munity: Red Cross. Travel: Texas. Hobbies: family trav-
el, photographing Texas. Mrs. Barbara McElmon
Vocational Office Education. Hobbies: sailing, crafts.
I I 7
'i""T tfR55liFr,": 'W'-"i l"' ' N35
Riel J ., ,,
M- All ll ,
' Q fl X
If F i 5
,. 5 5
in total agreement with Mr. Per-
ot's attack on the extra-curricu-
lar activities. They are a vital
part of our school curriculum,
and we must be most discreet
about their partial or total elimi-
Mr. Cliff Mowery,
. . , could very well go down the
drain at the caprice of our erst-
while legislature. Mr. Perot has
implied that the citizenry of Tex-
as will be demanding some
heads if the report is buried. Re-
gardless of which, there is bound
to be some good to come out of
the report. Media coverage has
forced that conclusion. If Texas
education gains no more than
cognizance of the fact that we
have some severe problems,
then there will have been some
profit. Some improvements such
as requiring the passing of more
academic courses for athletes al-
ready been attributed to the
Perot publicity. The students are
realizing Texas citizens are ex-
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lg Au-iv i-ries
pecting them to take a more se-
rious attitude. After all the
moaning and groaning is over,
we'll all adapt to whatever rec-
ommendations become real reg-
Ms. D. Sarah Johnson,
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Mrs. Shlrley McKinney Attendance Secretary. Com-
munity: PTA, Garland Girls' Track Club, assistant. Hob-
bies: puzzles, reading. Mrs. Martha Meazle Study
Hall Para-Professional. Hobbies: camping, crocheting.
Mrs. Mary Lou Mlllsap Vocational Office Education-
XOEA. Community: Garland Beautification Program,
Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Phi Epsilon. Travel: Colora-
do, Wyoming, Washington, D.C. Hobbies: Street rod-
ding, gardening. Mrs. Wanda Mltchell Vocational
Health OccupationfHOSA. Community: American
Heart Association. Travel: Mexico. Mr. Rudy Montes
Social StudiesfAssistant JV Football, Assistant Fresh-
man Football. Hobby: golf.
Mr. John Morris Social StudiesfAssistant Varsity
Football. Hobbies: waterskiing, golf. Mr. Michael
Moulton MathematicsfComputer Club, Head Girls'
Soccer. Hobbies: ceramics, soccer referee. Mr. Cliff
Mowery Assistant Principal. Hobbies: yard work, ski-
ing. Mr. Gerald Murphy Social Studies, Language
Art. Travel: Puerto Vallerto. Hobbies: neumismatics,
cattle raising. Mrs. Judy Murphy Language Arts! Jun-
ior Class. Community: church Elementary Council.
Travel: Mexico, Southeast U.S. Hobbies: reading, trav-
Mrs. Vlrglnla Nation Language Arts. Hobby: read-
ing, Ms. Deborah Nicholson Data Clerk. Mr. Lane
Norsworthy Physical Educationf Head Boys' Varsity
Basketball. Travel: Louisiana, Florida. Hobbies: golf,
hunting. Miss Joy Parker MathematicsfNHS. Mr.
Robert Parker Language Arts. Hobby: music.
Mrs. Nancy Payne Mathematics! NHS. Hobbies: nee-
dlework, reading. Mr. Bob Price Principal. Travel:
Washington, D.C., New Mexico, Colorado. Hobbies:
sports. Mrs. Carolyn Rasor BiologyfVarsity Drill
Team. Hobbies: painting, dancing. Mr. Mllt Rogers
Vocational Independent Cooperative EducationfVICA
Industrial Cooperative Training Club. Hobbies: geneo-
logy, gardening. Mrs. Carrie Simpson Business. Hob-
Mrs. Susan Six Social Studies. Hobbies: reading,
cooking. Mrs. Bobby Smith Special Education. Trav-
el: Alaska. Hobbies: golf, swimming. Ms. Sue Smith
ArtfArt Club. Travel: New Mexico, Corpus Christi.
Hobbies: sailing, scuba diving. Mrs. Amle Smolka
Registrar. Mr. Ronald Snoga VocationalfVlCA Re-
Ms. Karen Staring Teachers Aide. Mrs. Mary Suggs
SciencefBio-Chem Club, Junior Class. Hobbies: horse-
back riding, boating. Mrs. Julie Taylor Teachers
Aide. Mr. Jlm Thomas SciencefKey Club. Hobbies:
camping, working on car. Mrs. Judy Thomas Home
EconomicsfFHAfHERO. Community: Order of the
Eastern Star. Travel: Yellowstone Park. Hobby: collect-
ing sea shells.
Mr. Don Thompson Industrial Artflndustrial Arts
Club. Travel: New York State. Hobbies: fishing, tinker-
ing. Mr. Will Travis JournalismfYearbook, Newspa-
per. Hobbies: theatre, photography. Mrs. Eddye
Tucker Home Economics! FHA. Travel: New Mexico,
Southern States. Hobbies: reading, crafts. Mr. Kent
Turner Social StudiesfHead Baseball, Assistant Foot-
ball. Travel: Minnesota. Hobbies: hunting, fishing. Miss
Donna Webb Physical EclucationfHead Varsity Vol-
leyball, Head Girls' Basketball. Hobbies: softball, jog-
Mrs. Dueton Whltflll Counselors' Aide. Mr. Larry
Wllllams Assistant Principal. Travel: Colorado, New
Mexico. Hobbies: hunting, snow skiing. Mrs. Paula
Wltt Home EconomicsfFHA. Hobbies: caring for
horses and cows, building our own home. Mr. Loy
Woolly VocationalfVICA Machine Shop. Mlss Llnda
Wright Music. Community: Garland Music Club, secre-
tary. Hobbies: music, sewing.
' x sold and served pan-
cakes during Kiwanis' pancake day
6 A A A solicited ads from area businesses
for the yearbook and newspaper A A A enjoyed the
cuisine offered by new restaurants such as Chili's,
Partners and Judge Beans A A A played on the links of
the new golf course A A cheered on girls in the Junior
Miss Pageant A A A voted in the major election runoff between
Ms. Ruth Nicholson and Mr. Charles Matthews A A A watched apart-
ments and condos increase in number to such an extent that a
moratorium went into effect A A voted for the fireman's referendum A A A
gritted our teeth as we received red measle vaccinations because of
a local epidemic A A supported the bond issue to build a new high school A A A
saw grand openings of stores such as Mervynls A A A shivered in December as the
mercury dropped to its lowest point in history A A A rented tuxedos and purchased
evening dresses for dances A lined the streets for the Labor Day Parade A A A
listened and read about the prayer-in-public-school issue A A A worked at our
parttime jobs A A attended Alabama, Duran Duran, Police and Kenny Rogers concerts
at Reunion Arena A A A shopped at malls A A anticipated the new summer attractions at
Six Flags A A A ordered boutonnieres and corsages A A voted for DART A A jogged through
Central Park A A A jumped in our cars and headed to Six Flags for Senior Night to
see Adam Ant and Huey Lewis A A A anticipated buying our season passes for White
Water A A A suffered through a January flu epidemic as school attendance records
plummeted A A A stood in line in April to get Van Halen tickets which ended in
disappointmentffwhen riots broke out A A A
'84 Bell Guards
During the Owl's 1964 football season, a
new tradition, the Bell Guards, made their de-
but. The Santa Fe Railroad donated a solid
brass bell for this group of seniors. The bell had
been' used on trains and was approximately 30
years old. During the Owl's 1983 season, the
bell cracked - for the third year in a row. Unable
to fix the bell this year, the Bell Guards found
themselves in need of a new bell.
The four senior boys located a brass works
factory in Fort Worth that used the original bell
for a mold to cast a new one-inch thick solid
brass bell. The total cost of the new bell was
eight hundred dollars. The monies were earned
on Thanksgiving Day at Texas Stadium. Twen-
ty-two students, former students, parents and
teachers worked for ten hours in a concession
stand to earn the needed money.
John Hendrix, Tom Strickler, John Green,
and Paul Westing, the Bell Guards of 1983-84,
were proud to present the new bell to Garland
High School at the Basketball Pep Rally on
January 27, 1984.
We would like to thank everyone
make the new bell a reality:
THE BELL-LESS GUARDS - Sen-
iors John Green, Paul Westing, John
Hendrix and Tom Strickler, 1983-84
Bell Guards, pose with their empty bell
And special thanks to Loy Woolly and his machine shop
trailer. Broken during football season,
the old bell was replaced with a new one
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much, Dad, Mom and
Congratulations! You finally made it!
We love you. Mom and Dad
Congratulations! We're proud of you
d love you very much. Dad, Mom,
l'Ha ir Cutterg
' S xi . ,O
X f' an
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Dad, Mom
Lemmond Balance Cut, Sebring 8:
Regular Cuts, Perm 8: Frosting
Color Specialist and Manicurists
Professional Stylists to Serve You
Open Monday thru Saturday
Harvey 81 Jackey Lemmond: Owners
3316 Forest Lane Garland 276-9436
nw -." -:1:- ,.. do V ,
R' ol'e s. R M , '
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VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - Front Row: Denise Stone, Traci -r
Libolt, Edie Williams, Valerie Foster. Back Row: Teresa Smith, Terry A
Childree, Stephanie Warren, Melody Wilson.
Varsity Cheerleaders Are
Proud of the Hghting Owls!
1 ,,.', ,y-tx N
fi 'gg' Jqgaa 1 i
A 1 '
M C CAR TY'5
119 W. Garland Ave. 272-3123
121 W. Garland Ave. 276-6718
WITHA BIG SMILE, senior Karen O,D. Amlin, a member of the HOCT
Amlin, chooses just the right frame program, works in the doctor's office
for a customer of Dr. Elliot Stendig, weekday afternoons,
O V D -
.- 5 G Mlson
Congratulations to Mam l l d
, , headed cheerleader. d f
Elliot Stendlg, O.D. move M d
Wsion 6 Contact
1815 Old Mill Run
off Buckingham at
Garland, Texas 75042
216 Walnut Village
Garland, Texas 75042
"Family Hair Care Center"
QQ , . .
Nl ' :sf . I 'Xb' 60g,?i2'. 1
' Wee 22.4-':.ff.fs
Garland W- Dfw - U. ofwi '
flower :FN '1 3I2'3."
. 9 U -
shop H Q ff .A N
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One of the Finest, Artistic '
81 Most Distinctive in Garland " I 'T V
"We Deliver lust Around Q
the Corner, or Everywhere xy . x
Around the World"
Green Plants - Weddings - fi 5 'Qt
Silk 84 Dried , f FY'
Q? " ' lr
278-2153 HU, '
Store Hours: 8:00 AM. to 5:30 PM. 'Vo
Closed 12:30 PM. Sat. except Special
Occasions 81 Holidays
2525 S. Garland Av.-Garland
Congratulations! You are a real joy to
us, Best wishes for a beautiful future.
Mom and Dad.
L 6 L Oil And Tire
Cooper Tire Sales and Service
Major Brand Oil
Phone 214 I 494-5380
Garland, Texas 75040
Congratulations! You are all we
hoped you would be. We're proud of
you and love you very much. Best
wishes for a beautiful future. Ronnie,
Congratulations! You are all we
hoped you would be. We're proud
of you and love you very much!
Mom, Dad and Terri
May God bless your life as He has
blessed us with you. Dad, Mom, and
Scott Ho vis
Congratulations! You are a real joy
to us. Best wishes for a beautiful fu-
ture. All our love, Mom and Dad
You've heard a lot about the need to conserve
electricity and all forms of energy. Not only does
conservation help save our nations precious
energy resources, it helps you and your family
save money since the cost of energy is a big
chunk out of most families' budgets, You can
help your family by doing your part make
sure you close doors and windows when the
heating or air conditioning unit is ong don't
"graze" when you raid the refrigerator- know
what you want before you open the doorg hot
water takes energy-try a shorter showerg and
make sure the television or stereo is oh' when
you're through with it. Work with your family to
save energy now you'll help make sure there
will be enough for everyone when you start a
family of your own,
TEXAS POWER 8: LIGHT COMPANY
I A tax-paying, investor-owned electric utility
l Bennett Nelson
Congratulations! We're proud of you Congratulations, Belinda, May these
and love you very much, Mom' Dad years of knowledge be stairsteps to
and Todd even greater steps. Good Luck! We
love you very much! Mama
. . f -.ey ' it
ly Wwe "' X
- ' ram . fr-
'ri' v,:: X Q .,,.k
Keep on four-wheeling, it's got you
through Good Ole GHS, Mom and
ROWLE TT FLOWER SHOP
"Flowers for All Occasions"
3830 Main Row 475-2098
Delivery service to Dallas,
Garland, Rockvvall and Mesquite
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Best wishes
for a successful future. God bless
you. Dad, Mom and Pam
1st Bank of Rowlerr
Hwy. 66 Ar Rowlerr Rd.
9-3 Monday - Thursday Drive-in
9-6 Friday only 7-7 Monday - Friday I
-- .,L,. .st k
gojntgesi Mama and Daddy 11 and STUFF
49 4- 1 602
Across From NGHS
COOIY PHONE 278-8039
Congratulations Shorty! With all of our
love and best wishes. Mom, Dad and
your brother Phil
I D. R. COLEMAN 2064 S. GARLAND AVE.
Owner GARLAND, TEXAS 75040
Congratulations! We're proud ot you
and love you very much. Love, Mother,
Dad, Robin and Roy
Congratulations! We love you. Al-
ways remember Romans 8:28. Dad,
Mom and Chris
Congratulations! We're proud ot you
and love you very much. Mom and Dad
1 90 Community
anis- t..t,! ,L
Congratulations! To my beautiful
daughter whom we love. You bring
happiness to our lives every day. We
wish you luck in the goals you set for
yourself. With our love, Your Mother
A L M
Q' jerry M. Shehane, D.D.S., Inc.
i530 FOREST LANE SOUIH. SUIYE H
GARLAND, TEXAS 75042
Congratulations! Best wishes for a
beautiful future. We love you baby.
God bless you. Love, Mom, Dad and
k..-:,:'.:- ' --,- .T ictmeonz 272 oem
' " ANSWERED 24 Nouns DAILY
f 05-9W1fll'1 Mseman
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Doris and
114 East Side Square
Garland, Texas 75040
Curtis Crossman, Jr. Phone 276-9568
Congratulations! With all of our love
and best wishes. Love, Mom, Dad,
Cheryl, Steven and Robert
4' I wk "",.
Bear, You're special to us. God bless
you. We love you. Mom and Dad
Congratulations! You are a real joy
to us, Best wishes for a beautiful fu-
ture. Love always, Mom and Dad
Congratulations from a proud Mom
and Dad, We love you.
I some DRIVE-:Ns
4122 B 0 7
C I g71T31O5 75043
,HAM ERS 1210 vv, lvnuer R d
I ONl G5 G r1anZ8Ti224 75041
T t' g 1709 B 111 H 0
ln Garland, T 75040
Il 495 4000
l 313C tl
I G 1 d T 75040
5 Ji H 2 A 3 272 6100
at 'M , ' .lg
Q G j?0'3f127l725042
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS
C 0 C 5 I d I C I I Robyn
I I I I Ch I I M h Miller
Michelfe Lindo IF You LIKE FLEA MARKETS You'LL Love ouns
Miller Emmons ' '
Congratulations! We're pro d of yo A
and love you very much. D d Mom
, or at
Congratulations! We are so p d f
you and love you very mu h M th r
a cl D d
KINGSLEY AT JUPITER IN GARLAND, TEXAS
ON THE DALLAS BORDERLINE
2918A SO. JUPITER, GARLAND, TX 75041
Little Sis - you finally m de it!
We're proud of you! Now kno k 'em
dead in college! We love yo B g S
and Big B other
Hi'ya Shannon, We both de t'
L D -d ' ' L 'l R'
1332 S. Plano Rd., Suite 110
Richardson, TX 75081 l2141 669-3616
"Time passes - love never does."
We believe the world will one day
know wh y B st s ess.
Mom,Dcl R hl D d dl-lolly
Cong atulations to a fine son whom we
de ly lo M d D d
.. .i.t L 1-1. All
A ChiIdren's Specialty Boutique
Sizes: Girls, 00-145 Boys,
FREQUENT VISITORS to Munchkins,
Raynee Spicer and Shelly Pointer, stu-
dents at Webb Middle School, display
some of the interesting items from the
store's wide selection of children's cloth-
ing and gifts.
Mom and Dad
Congratulations! You made it! We're
proud of you and stand with you,
Our love will always be with you.
Congratulations! You are a real joy to
us, We know the goals you have set and
accomplished for the past 12 years are
only a beginning of what you have set for
the future. Mom and Dad
, x,,,.,,, .,,,,
success to the Bond
SENIOR BAND MEMBERS -Front Row: Deidra Foote, Denise Macha,
Patricia Labhart. Second Row: Joe Cooper, Karen Kay, Toshla McGill, Michelle
W'll'am M'chelle M'ller Derek Richardson. Third Row: David Ro ers Brian
1 1 s, 1 I , g ,
Patton, Noel Bowman, Curtis Knapp. Back Row: Chris Kittles, Scott Denton,
us. Best wishes for a beautiful future.
With all our love, Dad, Mom, and Donise
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Love, Mother
Congratulations! You are a real joy to
9YAM'5!1V!, Phone: 214f272-1731
2 n ll Yn
Alomo Po wn Shop
Buy - Sell - Loan - Trade
Guns - Jewelry - Musical Instruments
309 So. Garland Ave. Garland, Texas 75040
Congratulations! We're proud of you Congratulations! You are a real joy
and love you very much, Mom, Dad, and to us. Best wishes for a beautiful fu-
Lisa ture, Dad and Mom
OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION. Front Row: Shelley Nichols Kparlia-
mentarianl, Sherri Geyman lhistorianl Cynthia Goodwin lpresidentl Back Row:
Lisa Hohnsbehn ltreasurerl Tami Edwards tsecretaryl Lori Solmer lreporterl.
1 96 Community
83-84 Award-Mnning Dashing Debs
amz' 1 .
. , he
'31 f ,
F I ai
i 5 '
i m gmt
. JV M ,,., V
1 Ii ll' wr
""i W , , ,Wy , cathy Reed
' W L- K K 'I Josephine Hah
wwui -51,5 ,j nu , ,LLL Wendy Odle
U ' X W' Kathy Clark
I A Sharien Ham
'n f , Theresa Leuschner
f r, 1 , ,,
V. ,,.,, A
C cH1RoPRAcroR D
Howard L. Smith, D. C.
401 W. Centerville, Suite 5 ' Garland, Texas 75041
Rena, we are truly proud of you -
as you should be also of yourself, We
hope you will have many opportuni-
I ties to keep on learning - this is
only the beginning. God bless you,
Your parents and brother
Doctor of Chiropractic
2 14 X 840-0999
,.., El X
S 1' t is
Congratulations! Words can't express A Q A
how proud we are and how we love you,
Love, Mom and Dad U S E D
LOW OVERHEAD 0 LOW PRICES
Real College, Real Careers,
Really Close to Home
ll' you live in North Dallas, Richardson or Garland, Richland College is in your neighborhood. Our
campus is a unique college environment, whether you study for an academic or technical occupational
We offer: For more information,
ifFreshman and Sophomore Courses Call 233-6l00
ifContinuing Education Classes
JV! fb fl fill fi I .41 4 5,'j7.Qg,
.'i,,g4 A -I -. , , Y ".- - Ti., rg-K "" if:-,7,-ig.
17- , .Q i-X. . :s""!N ,. l 43,-g., 'v' ij' ,",?.r,f! ' -
S.-:,?f2a'-ftri-grzsfll " I ' 1 , I I rr 'i,if?'1:Lfr5i'l '.'i?5i'e2:if?i-:Jr
' .-'v's. '-f-' ""2'.f?.-'f - --4 ff ' 2 ' "Q ' -'ffffzfr JU- 'fr' 1. 1
:,,r,.a,35 ',,,,, at V .1 I 5 1 vin. A K if , H ,- . . ESehv.x,l:v,nrx AN? if-.l an .Q .6 1- Q..
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LI!-i-li i - i 4 ia S it to it
. gl!!! - ' I: - -- H N " Ti ij , --'.-'www' 1. ..-
. - -- ti-v .ua ygrgtgfl Z ,Q
Dallas County Community College District
An Equal Opportunity Institution
I28OO Abrams Road
Dallas, Texas 75243
Pick One Of Us!
7 as W.. , i hx
E nk Brown
K Congratulations! We're p cl f y
and love you very h G d bl
you and keep you L y M
D d d K
Garland Bankers Association
When there are decisions to be made,
When there are opportunities ahead,
When there are doors to be opened... 090159
Garland banks are here to help. Mocha
-Take YOUI' PlCk- iZT?lZ'llall7li.132'IZelY h y
is lf W i y y h
M D d D d D
I ! Y ' I
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK 0 FIRST CITY BANK 0 EAST TOWN NATIONAL BANK
REPUBLICBANK ' MERCANTILE BANK 0 TEXAS COMMERCE 0 CENTURY BANK 8: TRUST
Community 1 99
DESIGNS IN FLOWERS
606 SOUTH GLENBROOK
GARLAND, TEXAS 75040
"Distinctive Marble with Elegance"
. ,..,,, ,ag K
C l i W d fyou Congratulations! With all of our love
dl h M h nd and best wishes. Mom, Dad and Bry-
C l I an
N' L. W
Specializing in Custom Marble-
Special Colors-Jaccuzi Tubs-
Rowlett, Texas 75088
Title Harold Owned And Operated
Software Free By The Alivzo Brothers
for the photographer,
Love Mom And Dad
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Dad, Mom and
8: Used Cors
Danny "LeRoy" Russell
of the Class of '84
1023 Lavon Dr. Garland 487-7086
On behalf of the Balfour
Company, we would like
to extend our sincere
and the BEST of LUCK
in the years ahead.
From Balfour with pride.
Balfour Student Center
1625 West Mockingbird
Dallas, Texas 75235
I r,.. .Muiv
Congratulations! You are a real joy to
us, Best wishes for a beautiful future.
Mom, Dad, Charles and Jackie
L g. .,
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Mom and Dad
lt's been a long 4 years, but you've
made it now, We love you and are
very proud that God gave you to us.
Good luck in your future. ' Love,
Mom, Dad, and Angie
if av if if as f av is if if
'Q-iv . 'L
1 . ,iii P D
. rs of Fuse Headwear 601 Mamm Dme, G
0 00 150
-x- i ol
0' AM Eillev
f o T . l
' V lf ff? , l
HOSA - Ch ' ty A de s K ' p siclentl, Pam Anderson lhistorianl, Dwight Taylor lparliamentarianl, Karen Amlin fpresidentl, Shelly Woods It
H K t' ll, T ' Sch ' I ta yl
"The hands of HOSA
mold the health
of tomorrow "
SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS: Dawn Crane, Elaine Jones,
Teresa Smith, Kirk Brunson, Karen Kay, Kevin Burnett.
Good Luck Seniors 84
GH STUD NT COUNCIL
Congratulations! We're proud of you
and love you very much. Jerry, Mom
Leslie - our pride and joy! Congratula-
tions on twelve great school years. We
know you will continue to excel in col-
lege and throughout your life. Our pray-
ers, thoughts and dreams are always
with you, Thank you for blessing our
lives. Love you much. Mom and Dad
Garland Laundry 6 Cleaners, Inc.
Hospital Laundry Services
Fabric Care Center
101 North Star Road
Garland, Texas 75450
Leslie D. lDalel Anderson Office Hours
WHEN SHE VISITS Garland Laundry 8: Dry Cleaners in order to have some
cleaning done, junior Kay Flack is greeted by the friendly smile of an employee
ready to help her.
To our daughter who has filled our
lives with joy. We are so thankful to
you for giving us a chance to hold
our heads high and say 'KThat's our
girl." You are the most loving daugh-
ter, sister and grandaughter, Con-
gratulations, Mom, Dad, Chad, Nan-
nie and Gramps
mms. .....,w..-- ...,
. .nk V
Congratulations! You are a real joy to
us. Best wishes for a beautiful future. We
love you very much. Mom and Ralph
Congratulations! You re very p l d C Q T IHUOHSF We're proud of you
were proud of youl W 1 y d d 1 y very much. Mom and
wish you h pp' D ddy d M D d
' 'X .,....,,,....a...
DALLAS' OLDEST CHEVROLET DEALER
2751 S. Gcurlond Rd. 278-8167
58 Years of the Best Prices 81 Service
Krrsrr Ann L
C0n9faILl1?iii0f1S! You ii 1 1 V T Much love to our favorite daughter!
g t f lty Mom and
E X ,
Contract and Repair Tiff 3 T
Bill McKanna Plumbing Co.
3109-A Saturn Rd 278-8622
Garland, Texas 75041 278-4888
Chris . . . , Todd
Siciliano s ,
Thank you for making us so p d f A Congratulations! We're proud f y
yo Th ft b longs toy d and love you very much M
h t t L M D d J d Kristi
Sh dJ f
126 Walnut at Shiloh
Garland, Texas 75042
Lasagna, Manicotti, Ravioli,
Spaghetti 8: Meatballs
New York Style Pizza
P S 276 8913
Teresa The Shown
Congratulations to a precious da gh Congratulations! We're proud f y
t gtt f om God. We're so pr d d l you very much M d
fy dthnkGodforyo Th Dd
L dbl the The lordmk h
f t h p n the: a d la g
tth L M Dd
Hair Styles For
The Man and Woman
Q 2022 W. Buckingham
X Across from N. Garland H.S.
t Garland, Texas
f Sd-Q, surumnnxsrs
fr 92 ,.iEfS..Q,..,.,,
I mums . M. A...n....amc.-:wi-i:Lm,...a4.Vf 1 ,
CASH IN HAND, sophomore Sherry
Dawson, checker at the Thumb, rings up
the amount tended by the customer for
his grocery order.
. is hi1 rr rs.g f
in in iiiiiii W
HAVING COMPLETED the sacking
sophomore Sherry Dawson hands a Tom
Thumb customer his grocery order.
Buckingham And Northstar
,N - 7- Bryant
V , -l V To the finest son a mother could have.
'Q f. , May your life be filled with happiness.
' ' Love, Mom
Adam 's Safe 6 Lock Co.
Of Garland Inc.
20 Years in Business Glenda
Bonded M th,
Insured O I5
Congratulations' Wer p d f y
0 and love ou ver much, Mom and Dad
Safes Opened 8: Repaired y y
Bought 8a Sold
Jim Marcom, Jr. Susan Marcom
278-9985 272-8596 Garland, Texas 75042
Night: 840-0162 1806A Garland Shpg. Ctr.
lVlGSl'eI' of TSXCIS
Congratulations! We're proud of
ou and love ou ver much M
V - Om-
Dad,Danny and J
And they thought it couldn't be
done! We're very proud of you!
Mom, John and Kaine
Factory Outlet Features
Wrangler Jeans, Stetson Hats
Justin Boots, Belts 81 Buckles
2355 Forest Lane
No doubt about it,
we were there...
A 81 A Used Parts
A Cappella Choir
33, 116, 118,
119, 218, 219,
Abshire, Jeanne 168
Academic Coaches 115
Acevedo, Adelita 154
Acevedo, Lesvia 160
Achimon, Gina 168
Adame, Rosa A. 28, 138
Adams Safe 8: Lock Co.
Adams, Rodney 120, 168
Kevin 48, 77
Pawn Shop 196
Alaniz, Mrs. Evelyn 178
Albertine, Mrs. Lois 178
Aleizo, Irma 168
Aleman, Daniel E. 44, 138
Aleman, David 48, 77, 85,
Alexander, Ann 117, 121,
Alexander, Anthony 48
Alexander, Cenola 43, 54,
Alexander, Emory 63
Allen, Doug 168
' Allen, Kevin 13, 100, 118,
Allen, Teri 168
Almond, Dwain 82, 83, 116,
118, 134, 135, 138, 222
Alsbrook, Ricky 44, 63, 83
Alten, Christie 168
Alvizo, Guadalupe 138
Ambriati, Vinnie 168
Amlin, Karen E. 27, 100, 112,
132, 138, 204
Anderson, Christy D. 111,
112, 132, 134, 138, 188,
Anderson, Gary 154
Anderson, Michael 160
Anderson, Nancy 154
Anderson, Pam 19, 112, 154,
Anderson, Sheryl 131
Anderson, Wendy 120, 154
Gini L. 138
RESULTS of a student body survey are
included in index, pp. 210-219. The top
15 choices in each category are listed
from the 574 responses to the Owl's
21 0 Index
Andrews, Meril 8, 168
Aquilar, Mary 120, 168
Arambula, Rachel 93, 168
Archuleta, Troy 168
Arioia, Chris 168
Armistead, Sheri 154
Armstrong, David 154
Armstrong, Patricia 131, 138
Arnold, Kim 160
Arocha, Michelle 17, 118, 154
Art Club 121
Ashley, Arthur 35, 86, 138
Ashley, Kristina 154
Ashworth, Monty 168
Ashworth, Steve 1, 44, 154
Atkins, Kenneth 44, 45, 154
Atwell, Brett 160
Austin, Lisa 42, 154
Axe, Mr, Charles 178
Ayers, Melody A. 138
Bacher, Cindy 154
Bacher, Lisa 119, 160
Bailey, Jan M. 139
Bailey, Mrs. Linda 35,
132, 178, 224
Bailey, Monique 139
Melissa A. 139
Baker, Mr. Mike 178
Baker, Rhonda 68
Ballard, James 120, 160
Ballew, Chris 154
Balzer, Chris 15, 120, 160
Band 2, 6, 11, 14, 34, 117,
119, 120, 219
Bangs, Connie 168
Barber, Vickey A. 139
Barclay, Mrs. Cheryl 178
Barden, Ms. Laura 2, 31, 178
Barfitt, Karen D. 24, 131, 139
Craig 111, 120, 160
Brian E. 139
Julie A. 139
Tammy 93, 160
Barnhart, Mark 117, 168
Barrera, Corie 168
Barrera, Ramon 82, 83
Barresi, Stephanie A. 139
Barrett, Rebecca 168 f
Barron, Diana 168
Barron, Diana 168
Barrow, Gary 123
Baseball, JV 84, 85
Baseball, Varsity 82, 83
Basketball, Boys' JV 62, 63
Basketball, Boys' Varsity
7, 58, 59, 60, 61
Basketball, Freshman Gold
Black 64, 65
Basketball, Girls' JV 68, 69
Basketball, Girls' Varsity
Bassett, Londa R. 112, 139
Batton, Birom 154
Baxter, Melissa 160
Bayless, Clifton W. 44, 46,
Bayless, Ron 44
Bayless, Stephen 48
Beal, Christi 168
Beattie, David 113
Beaudoin, Debbie 92, 104,
Beene, Candis 154
Beeson, Mr. Jesse 135, 178
Beierschmitt, Tom 51, 168
Belcher, James G. 139
Bell Guards 38, 92, 94, 96,
Bell, Billy 77, 160
Bellman, Ms. Cheryl 178
Benberg, Kenneth 168
Benjamin, Eddie 50, 168
Bennett, Carla 24, 100, 106,
118, 134, 139, 188
Bennett, Craig 168
Bennett, Mrs. Kay 13, 178
Bennett, Todd 50, 168
Berg, Robin 160
Berryhill, April 107, 154
Best Marble Co., lnc. 200
Beta Club 133, 134
Bezusko, Ms. Pam 178
Bicherstaff, Alan 168
Bickerstaff, Bryan 120, 168
Bickerstaft, Jeff 120, 168
Bickle, Todd 131, 139, 207
Binder, Mrs. Joan 178
Bio Chem Club 110
Bird, Chris 126, 139
Bird, Dee Dee 154
Birket, Tammy 14, 154
Birmingham, Frank 168
Bishop, Lori 105, 120, 132,
Bishop, Mrs. Susan 179
Bivins, Mrs. Annie 129, 179
Black, Brandon 87
Black, Janella 168
Blair, Mrs. Carol 179
Blanchard, Shelley 131, 139,
Blank, Mr. John 91
Blankenship, Craig 64, 168
Blankenship, Tommy 154
Blanton, Keith 64, 168
Blanton, Kimmy 70, 71, 168
Richard 44, 139, 200
Blaxton, Cassandra 168
Blaylock, Darron 17, 58, 59
Bodiford, Jill 100, 160
Boecker, Ken 154
Boedeker, Barbara 139
Boedeker, Brenda 139
Bond, Jeanette 154
Boner, Jerry 16, 160
Boone, Melody 168
Boudreaux, Joanne 119
Bouecher, Ken 125
Bounds, Kevin 120, 168
Bounds, Rodney 160
Bourbois, Ruben 73, 160
Bouska, Sharla 168
Bowles, Amanda 92, 160, 197
Bowman, Alexa 154
Bowman, Cynthia 92, 110,
Bowman, Noel 20, 29, 31, 33,
111, 120, 134, 135, 139,
Boyd, Pat 154
Bragg, Mr. John 179
Brandenberg, Mr. Ricky 179
Brashear, Kyle 168
Brennan, Doug 8, 17, 104,
Brewer, David 139
Brewton, Debra 131, 154
Brian, Julie 154
Brightwell, Dayton 168
Britt, Maxie 48, 83, 160
Britton, Amber 94, 168, 169,
Brooks, Dorren 55, 70, 168
Brooks, Michelle 168
Brooks, Ocleta 139
Brooks, Vette 67
Broughton, Cindy 93, 117,
Brown, Arthur 48
Brown, Cathy 168
Brown, Demone 48
Brown, Joyce 160
Brown, Kevin 50, 168
Brown, Krystal 107, 128, 139,
Brown, Lisa 55, 168
Brown, Nathan 139
Brown, Robert 168
Brown, Stephanie 168
Brown, Tammy 168
Brownlee, Brandy 44, 139
Brumit, Shannon 168
Thomas 124, 127
Brunson, Kirk 44, 46, 102,
Brunson, Lori 90, 91, 96, 102
Bruton, Scott 88, 89
Bryant, Andy 160
Bryant, Chris 168
Bryant, James 139, 209
Bryant, Mr. John 123, 179
Bueter, Mitchell 131
Bullard, Michelle 13, 92, 116,
118, 139, 197
Bullard, Suzanne 117, 168,
Carter, Teresa 93, 119, 132,
Carvanza, David 160
Casady, Jill 169
Casey, Kristi L. 107, 140
Cash, Mike 120, 169
Cason, Matt 140
Casper, Tina 160
Casstevens, Tracy 97, 160
Castillo, Ernie 65, 169
Caudle, Miss Janet 179
Burnett, Kevin 7, 20, 21, 27,
31, 83, 132, 139, 149, 205,
Burnett, Steve 1 68
Burson, Susan 160
Business 107, 108, 109,
Butcher, Jeff 123, 168
Butler, Mrs. Mary G. 179
Caffey, Terry 123
Calhoun, Laura 117,
Calhoun, Miss Barbara 179
Calkins, Brenda R. 100
Callahan, Carl 169
Callahan, James M. 113, 121,
Cambis, Julie 160
Campbell, Chris 160
Campbell, Kellie 93, 121
Carhpbell, Stephanie, 102, 120,
Campbell, Tuffy G. 123, 125,
Cannon, Carey 96, 169
Cannon, Larry 24, 100, 106,
108, 132, 134, 154, 156
Cannon, Scott 160
Cara, Pauline 140
Carnley, Tina 42, 160
Carpenter, Beth 119
Carr, Jeff 169
Carranza, David 120
Carrasco, Ramiro 73, 154
Carrasco, Rick 73, 120, 169
Carrera, Nancy E. 4, 103,
106, 108, 121, 134, 140
Carrier, Aaron 154
Carrillo, Robert 48
Carrington, Rhonda 169
Carrocia, Greg 169
Causey, Dorothea 119, 160
Cavazos, Aida 103, 169
th 16, 100, 116,
Shane 123, 169
, Misty 74
, Steven 169
Chapman, Kim 160
Chapman, Wendy 169
Chappa, Darrin S. 140
Eva 23, 154
Adrion 52, 53, 67,
80, 81, 160
Chatman, Barbara 223
Gold 93, 96
Cheerleaders, JV 13, 97
Cheerleaders, Varsity 5, 7,
94, 95, 97, 185, 223
Chester, Dana 33
Chester, James 48, 154
Chilcoat, Darren 140, 154
Childree, Jerry R. 140
Childree, Terry A. 12, 19, 27,
94, 97, 132, 134, 140, 185,
Childress, Susan 131, 151,
Childs, Chris 4, 116, 118,
Choate, Mark 169
Choi, Jack' 154
Choralaires 4, 119
Cisnero, Art 73
Cisnero, Domingo 72, 73, 140
Clark, Cheryl 121, 160
Clark, Eddy 50, 117
Clark, Janet 93, 117, 169
Clark, Kathy 11, 92, 118,
a M. 31, 102, 106,
132, 134, 135, 140, 191
Carson, Wendi 160
Carter, Miss Cindy 179
Carter, Daralyn 93, 169
Carter, Jeff G. 44, 140, 198
Carter, Kirk 169
Carter, Mrs. Marlene 114,
133, 134, 179
Carter, Mrs. Sheryl 93, 179
Clark, Merlin 2, 44, 46, 154
Clark, Mike 140
Clark, William 140
Clay, Anthony C. 7, 58, 59
Clay, Mr. John 179
Clay, Mrs. Mary 179
Claytor, Annette 154
Claytor, Sherrie 169
Clem, Donald 44, 45, 85, 160,
Cobb, Tommy 160
Cockrell, Mrs. Karen 179
Cofer, Jeff 50, 169, 170
Cohn, Eileen 169
Colbert, Janet 134, 154
Colbert, Tawanna 43, 54, 55,
Cole, Larry 169
Cole, Richard 65, 78, 169
Coleman, Jacqueline 68, 160
Collard, Jason 169
Compton, Keith 154
Computer Math Club 113
Congdon, Donald 154
Cook, Clay 48, 123, 160
Cook, Shawn R. 123, 125,
Cooper, Rodney J. 141
Cooper, Roshawn 141
SAYINGS 4 4
Where's the beef?
Get a job!
Go for it!
- What a bust!
I What's up?
l For sure!
What a trip!
Coppola, Kim 169
Corless, Laurie 4
Couch, Jack 123, 141
Covington, Todd 125
Cowan, Rustyk51, 169
Cox, Douglas 51, 78
Cozby, Richard 88, 89, 179
Crabtree, Leslie G. 107, 108,
Craddock, Ricky 44, 45, 141
Crane, Dawn M. 24, 42, 43,
81, 132, 134, 135, 141,
146, 191, 205
Crane, Jana 131, 151, 154
Crane, Jeannine 92, 160, 197
Crank, Mrs. Anita 108, 179
Crawford, Cathy 96, 170, 173
Crawford, Mr. Charles 179
Crawford, Craig 18, 154
Crayton, Marcus 51, 170
Cristales, Avrona 170
Cristales, Ingrid 170
Cristales, Isabel 154
Cristales, Karol 160
Criswell, Patricia J. 141
Crites, Kim K. 141
Crites, Lainie 54, 55, 117,
Crosby, Freida 54, 55, 170
Cross Country 56, 57
Crouch, Angie 119, 131, 151,
Crouse, Crystal 10, 160, 170
Crowder, Amy 131, 151, 154
Crowson, LeaAnn 121
Cruz, Joseph 170
Cummings, Kristen 93, 170
Cummings, William 50, 79,
Cunningham, Donna 154
Currille, Robert 154
125, 126, 141
Dabbs, Barbara 130,
Dalrymple, Michelle J.
Dalzell, Kay 170
Daniel, Lyn 160
Darr, Ron 23, 44, 77, 120,
Darter, Ed 123, 154
Dashing Debs 11, 15, 43,
Davenport, Michelle 160
Davis, Debra 93, 96, 117, 170
Davis, Elizabeth 170
Davis, Gary M. 141
Davis, Jennifer 119
Davis, Kathy M, 141
Davis, Kevin 170
Davis, Lance 120, 170
Davis, Mark 107
Davis, Mark 44, 107, 141
Davis, Mike 118
Davis, Ronnie 24, 160
Davis, Tammie 160
Davis, Todd 25, 38, 44, 127,
Dawson, Sherry 100, 160, 208
Day, Leann 43, 92, 134, 154,
Deary, Lauren 170
Deason, Brian 50, 78, 170
Dedmon, Michelle 2, 134, 154
Deel, Scott 51, 73, 117, 170
Deleon, Joe 170
Delgado, Christina 81
Delgado, Virginia 141
Delmar, Mrs. Zella Jo 179
Dennis, Patti 70, 170
Fletcher, Randy 171
Denton, Robert S. 110, 111,
112, 120, 134, 135, 141
Derrick, Richard 59, 60, 61
Derrick, Wanda 160
deVlugt, Lori 170
Dial, Lisa 170
Dickey, Curtis 118, 160
Divine, Wendy L. 107, 142,
Do, Thaun 72, 73
Dobbs, Carolyn A. 142
Dobbs, Jimmy 170
Dobbs, Lisa 127, 155
Dominjo, Jeff J. 142
Donahue, Mrs. Linda 179
Donaldson, John 155
Donihoo, Jeffrey 160
Doyle, John 155
Drain, Laura J. 142
Drake, Mr. Dan 179
Drum, Shelby 97, 160, 162
Drummond, Christi 155
Dugger, Richard 91, 105, 160
Dunagin, Walter 44, 77, 160
Dunbar, Keith 126
Duncan, Dennis 56, 170
Duncan, Kay 171
Fair Cyndi 119, 171
Duncan, Stacey 117, 171
Duncan, Tracey 53, 68, 160
Dunn, Billy 160
Dunn, Clay 34, 116, 118,
Dunn, John F. 107
Dunn, Joyce 70, 171
Dunagin, Benny 51, 170
Dunagin, Cindy 55, 81
Duran, Mr. Gilbert 103, 179
Dusak, Andrea 171
Eads, John 160
Eads, Rhonda 119,
Earl, Robert 51, 171
Earwood, Mark 120
Easley, James 160
Easely, Jeff 51, 171
Eaton, Sonya 56, 57, 81, 171
Echols, Ben 85, 171
Eddleman, Laura J. 142
Edmiston, Brian 142
Edmonds, Lisa 94, 171
Edwards, Darla 171
Edwards, Keith K. 142, 196
Edwards, Tami 107, 118, 128,
135, 142, 196
Elam, Mrs. Beth 179
Elizardo, Patricia 81, 107, 142
Ellington, Jay 34, 86, 142
Elliott, Shana 142
Elliott, Suzanne 160
Ellis, Angela 142
Emmons, Danise 131
Emmons, Linda 142, 194
Emmerich, Mrs. Sonja 179
English, Monica 53, 68, 81,
English, Sophia 171
Escamilla, Olga 171
Esner, Cheryl 32, 131, 142
Esparza, Raul 142
Ester, Shannon 171
Estes, Kenny 83
Estrello, Michelle 171
Estrello, Teena 142, 145, 184
Estrello, Tina 107
Eubanks, Misty 112, 118, 160
Eudy, Carlye 92, 142, 190,
7 Most POPULAR 3.
CLOTHES 1 F .
In ' :Parachute pants 1 -
' Muscle shirts ' . . '
Cropped pants 1
Twister beads ' 1
Op's ,L 7 t
,Ankle ' pants 1 1 ,
Baggies 'L 4
- Michael Jackson clothes
Flashdance look '
Short shirts V .
'srrfpedsspamst A y S
Evalena's Beauty Shop 186
Evans, Paula 101, 104, 142
Evans, Tammy 93, 171
Evitt, Miriam 160
Farmer, Misti 171
Farriell, Howard 131
Farriell, Michele 1,
Ferguson, Donnie 85
Ferrell, Mr. Christopher Lee
Ferris, Forrest 171
Feuchter, Mr. Mark 73, 83,
FFA 122, 123, 124, 126
FHA 128, 131
FHAIHERO, HECE 129,
FHAIPELE 130, 131
Figueroa, Anna 171
Fine Arts 2, 4, 5, 6, 11, 14,
16, 17, 30, 33, 34, 111,
116, 117, 118, 119, 120,
121, 218, 219, 222
First Bank of Rowlett 189
Fisher, Jerry 171
Flack, Kay 102, 104, 110,
115, 134, 155, 205
Billy 3, 127, 142
Fleace, Chance 110, 120, 155
Kevin 51, 64, 65
Garza, Tina 131
Gattis, Lori 107, 142, 200
Gentry, Randy 123, 125, 142,
German Club 105
Fletcher, Ricky 171
Fletcher, Robert 160
Florez, Scarlett 120, 171
Flowers, William 123, 155
Fontes, Gina 128, 142
Football, Freshman Black
German, Dale M. 171
German, Todd 171
Geurian, John 44, 45, 88, 89,
Geyman, Sherri 15, 33, 107,
116, 118, 138, 143, 196
50, 51, 223
Football, Freshman Gold
Football, JV 48, 49
Football, Varsity 1, 13, 44,
45, 46, 47
Foote, Deidre 111, 120, 134,
Foote, Jeff 195
Forbis, Tammy 160
Forehand, Mark 171
Forehand, Michael 142
Foreign Language 101, 102,
Fortenberry, Neil 48
Foster, Dan 120, 121, 171
Foster, Lorrie 171
Foster, Valarie 95, 97, 103,
131, 155, 156, 185
Fouquette, Melissa 155
Fox, Darren 73
Frame, Lisa 171
Franklin, Richard 161
Frasier, Tina 119, 171
Freeman, James 56, 171
French Club 22, 102
Frerich, Lisa 161
Freshman Choir 117
Friel, Lani 171
Fuentes, Robert 161
Fuller, Lisa 129, 130
Fulton, Ebony 93, 171
Fulton, Mrs. Mary 22, 179
Fultz, Carolyn 91, 171
Gager, Bryan 161
Gager, Rick 50, 171
Garcia, Bertha 161
Garland Flower Shop 187
Garland Laundry 8:
Garrett, James 171
Gary, Mr. Jack 77
Ghoston, Bryon 130
Giardi, Pete 171
Gibbons, Joe 171
Gibson, Regina 161
Giddings, Kenneth 77
Giddings, Rekitha 55, 68, 80,
Giles, Lonnie 161
Glasscock, Jack 44
Goldjackets 10, 93
Goldston, Angie 34, 116, 118,
Goldston, Greg 117, 171, 173
Golf 88, 89
Gonzale, Joe 171
Gonzales, Alex 65
Gonzales, Jessie 51, 64
Gonzales, Joe 64, 171
Gonzalez, Elva 171
Gonzalez, Martha 161
Goodell, Mr. Rick 179
Goodwin, Cynthia 107, 118,
128, 134, 135, 143, 191,
Goodwin, Lisa 81, 171
Granade, Kelly 155
Grantham, Robyn 110, 111,
120, 134, 155
Grauke, Kevin 64, 171
Graves, Dwayne 161
Garza, Cindy 161
Garza, Demetrio 51, 171
Garza, Dennis 118
Garza, Jose 26, 107, 142, 145
Garza Mary 142, 221
Sobie 118, 161
Greg 34, 116, 118,
143, 202, 222
Green, Guy 171
Green, John Jr. 38, 92, 94,
96, 143, 184
Green, Karla 125
Green, W Automotive
Greer, Richard 143
Greer, Robyn 43, 92, 109,
Gregory, Shawn 143, 207
Gresso, Jeff 161
Gribble, Ray 171
Griffin, Allen 143
Griffin, Landon 89, 171
Griffin, Stephanie 161
Griggs, Tracy 171
Grimes, Doug 171
Gross, Duke 162
Gross, Michelle 119, 171
Grove, Lisa 162
Grubb, Kristi 13, 104, 143,
Gruska, David 125, 152
Gruszka, Richard 171
Gunnoe, Fletcher 162
Guzman, Celia 56
Guzman, Chris 155
Hah, Josephine 92,
134, 155, 197
Haines, Jeff 109,
Hair Clippers of Garland
Hall, Amy D. 56, 57, 81, 162
Havis, Scott 135, 188
Hawkins, Denise 162
Hawkins, Sherrie 52, 53, 66,
Hayes, Terry 112
Hayes, Thomas 50, 65, 78, 79
Head, Bridget 93, 172
Hearne, John 179
Heath, Jennifer 118, 162
Heath, Julia 120, 172
Heathcock, Jeff 172
Heidleberg, Lynita 162
Heidleberg, Regina 162
Heifner, Derek 31, 120
Helton, Mike 172
Helton, Teresa 155
Helwig, Teresa 112, 156
Hernandez, Veronica 156
Herod, Christie 92, 107, 156
Hester, Jack 162
Hewitt, Angela 144
Hightower, Lee 48
Hill, Amy 94, 172
Hill, Jamie 11, 23, 92, 112,
Hill, Missy 156
Hill, Pheaba 172
Hill, Tobin 125, 144
HOCT 101, 111, 113
Hogan, Bryan 13, 91, 120
Hogan, Jerry 172
Hogge, Nancy 112, 119, 156
Hohnsbehn, Lisa 107, 145,
Johnson, Barbara 145
Hall, Amy K. 56, 57, 74, 81
Hall, Annette 143
Hall, Jeff 83, 155
Hall, Mackel 162
Hall, Paul 48
Hall, Mrs. Theresa 179
Ham, Sharien 27, 92, 116,
118, 132, 143, 197
Hamilton, Billy 105, 110, 125,
Hamilton, Curtis 162
Hamilton, Mrs. Terri 179
Hamilton, William 144
Hammerle, Steve 94, 179
Hand, Cheryl 107, 133, 144
Hand, Melanie 144
Hankins, Lori 171
Hanna, Denise 123, 162
Hardcastle, Chad 37, 155
Hardin, Candy 31, 74, 78,
102, 121, 132, 134, 135,
Hardy, Miss Debra 179
Hardy, Mark 155
Hargrove, Ginger 155
Harper, Angie 8, 102, 110,
118, 134, 155
Harper, Robert 51, 65
Harrington, Shannon 162
Harris, Joanna 16, 117, 121,
Cherie 53, 55, 67
, Jimmy 125, 144
Henderson, Milton 78, 172
Henderson, Royce 162
Henderson, Tammy 172
Hendrix, John 3, 38, 59, 90,
91, 92, 94, 138, 144, 146,
Holloway, Ben 44, 156
Holloway, Bernice 112
Holloway, Cynthya 172
Hollowell, Greg 48, 84, 85,
Holmes, Carrie 172
Holt, Chip 162
Henley, Thomas 172
Hernandez, Frank 156
Herbold, Kyle 108, 110, 120,
Home Economics 128, 129,
Hernandez, Delfina 103, 131,
Hernandez, Edgar 48
Hernandez, Elda 156
Hernandez, Natividad 162
8 Mosrrovunnn a r
Jones, Mrs. Beverly 180
Harris, Martha 162
Harris, Michael 155
Harris, Michelle 162
Harris, Phyllis 68, 162
Harrison, Kimbra 131, 144
Harvey, Dawn 171
Harvey, Greg 83
Harvey, Mike 48
Harwell, Deana 172
Hatcher, Jan 155
Haven, Heidi 93, 172
Havener, Brenda 23, 96, 109,
125, 126, 155
Havens, Perry 144
Havis, David 162
Havis, James 144
Police I 1 H
' Friday 13th,'4.Finali'.,' y
Chapter - Q A
I .Bfefikiflf 'I . .
jFiashdsfice1g'. 3 i.iss I I
fifferrnsf of,Enc1eartr1er1t Qi V
'SPIHSHLS' ' It
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iffStfdden,Imp'actii f H , ' V
'E-fWhere'2thre Boys0,Are1.Vin I i
.i'84, . , .
l i .
Hernandez, Peggy 144
Hernandez, Ramona 144
Hernandez, Rosemary 131,
Hernandez, Santiago 73, 78
Hernandez, Shelly 11, 120,
Hopwood, Steve 59, 76, 77,
Horn, Kristi 112, 156, 204
Horton, Diane 130, 131, 145,
Horton, Lee 145
Horton, Patrice 125, 145
HOSA 99, 112, 204
Hough, Michelle 93, 129, 162
Hough, Todd 145
Houston, Scott 123, 156
Howard, Mrs. Barbara 105,
Howard, Mrs. Janice 33, 115,
Howard, Julie 87, 121
Howard, Liz 1 72
Howard, Miss Lynette 55, 67,
Howard, Wesley 145
Howeth, Miss Donna 130
Howell, Mr. Brent 179
Huff, Mark 162
Hudson, Mr. Larry 83, 85,
Hughes, Robert 44
Ivey, Chris 172
Ivey, Jim 162
Jackson, Darrell 51,
Jackson, Diana 145
Jackson, Mrs. Joanna
Jackson, Keith 44
Jackson, Leigh Ann 162
Jackson, Shelly 145
, Sherri 55
Jackson, Stacey 92, 156, 197
Jackson, Tisana 10, 93, 172
Jackson, Tonya 134, 145
Jacobs, Vince 85, 162
James, Cedrick 145
James, Cindy 132, 162
Jayroe, Kim 81
Jeffers, Tracy 10, 93, 120,
Jensen, Cynthia L. 145
Jestis, Benny 162
Jestis, Charlie T. 44, 45, 145
Jeter, Yvonne 112, 145
Jetton, Daron 156
, Mrs. Alice 128, 180
Johnson, Carey 120, 134, 156
Johnson, Chris 50, 65
Johnson, Cyndi 156
Johnson, Danny 172
Johnson, Earl 27
Johnson, Georgia 172
Johnson, Jackie 48, 81, 162,
Johnson, Joel 120, 172
Johnson, Lisa 54, 55, 68, 163
Johnson, Melani 117, 172
, Mike 65, 126, 172
Johnson, Ms. Sarah 115, 180
, Sherry 156
, Steve 146, 202
Johnson, Steve 172
Johnson, Wesley E. 129, 146
Johnston, Kim 172
Joiner, Scott 163
Jones, Addie 156
Jones, Andreia 66, 67
Jones, Mrs. Anna 180
Humphries, Tina 156
Hunt, Tom 127, 156
Hunter, Michael 105, 172
Hurst, Sondra 172
Industrial Arts 123,
124, 125, 126, 127
Industrial Arts Club
Ingram, Marvin 145, 206
Irwin, Mrs. Kaye 179
Jones, Chadd 172
Jones, Dawn 172
Jones, Donna 10, 93, 172
Jones, Elaine 5, 13, 21, 31,
32, 132, 134, 135, 146,
Jones, Hope A. 146
Jones, Janet 56, 57
Jones, Jinnie 172
Jones, Lance 120, 172
Jones, Larry 156
Jones, Montra 172
Jones, Richie 48, 163
Jones, Rodney 48, 156
Jones, Sam 163
Jones, Susan 172
Jones, Theresa 26, 92, 197
Jones, Valerie 120, 156
Jonte, Tracy 172
Jorden, Jackie 163
Jorden, Sharon L. 146
Jubera, Tina 146
Judie, David 130
Juneau, Chuck 172
Kaes, David 48, 163
Karch, David L. 120,
Karch, Kelly 12, 172
Karlik, Mrs. Mary
Kay, Karen A. 28, 31, 120,
132, 134, 135, 143, 146,
Kedwand, Peter 172
Keeler, Mr. John 180
Keighley, Cindy 163
Keller, Jim 44, 83, 156
Kelley, Roger 17, 121, 157
Kellogg, Mr. Mike 120, 180
Kelsey, Lori 172
Kelton, Mrs. Madeline 180
Kemp, Linda 117, 172
Kendall, Kayse 117, 121, 132,
169, 170, 172, 173
Kendall, Shannon M. 5, 17,
32, 102, 118, 120, 132,
134, 135, 145, 146, 149,
Kennebeck, Paul 157
Kennemer, Laura M. 124,
Kenser, Teresa 146
Key, Barbara 146
Key Club 31, 132, 134
Khanhthong, Bounthong 172
Khanhthong, Somsanouk 163
Kieley, Shawn 163
Kilgore, Greg 172
Kim, ManHo 157
Kim, Song Y 73
King, Paul 163
Kinser, Jr., Gary R. 146
Kirby, Robin 120, 172
Kirk, Annette 172
Kiser, Kristy 21, 40, 92, 157,
Kittles, James 100, 101, 104,
Knapp, Casey 120, 157
Knapp, Curtis A. 106, 108,
125, 135, 146
Knappage, Bobby 125, 126
Kneedler, Laurie 11, 92, 112,
Knight, Tim 48, 163
Knowles, Robert 120, 172
Knowles, Robin 107, 128, 157
Knox, David 120, 157
Kong, Young 147
Korioth, Mrs. Margaret 180
Kovacsy, Becky 157
Krites, Kim 118
Kuantong, Som 73
L-L Oil 81 Tire 187
Labhart, Marcella 134,
Labhart, Patricia 109,
110, 120, 134,
Lacy, Rayfus, 172
Lafon, Kathy 107, 147
Lail, Melissa 163
Lamb, Shane 50, 51, 78, 172,
Lamper, Shelly 117, 172
Lancaster, Deanna 74, 160,
Landeros, Santana 50, 172
Landrum, Mrs. Kaye 106, 180
Lane, Brian 123, 163 A
Lane, Delbert 172
Lane, Tammy 172
Langford, Brian 163
Language Arts 3, 26, 96,
99, 100, 101, 102, 103,
104, 219, 221, 223
Lantz, TaVonna 102, 134,
7 srors T
T, Movies ' '
Fast Times h
Drive-in - T L
Second Stage m T
' Forest '8c'Marsh A
Thunderbird . 'V
Lara, Pauline 119, 128, 191
Lara, Tracy 172
Larsen, Richard 44, 117, 163
Larson, Carl 50, 120
Latham, Rachel 157
Latin Club 102
Lawley, Carrie 147
Lawley, Tricia 92, 163 Lytle, Dalton 118, 120, 163
Lawson, Jerry 131, 147 Lytle, Darwin 117, 173
Lawson, Terry 173
Lay, Amy 100, 132, ' Machay Denise 109,
Leathers, Cammy 173 120, 145, 147,
LeBrecht, Andy 44, 157 199
Lechner, Robert 117, 173 Machay Doris 120,
Ledbetter, Hal 123 164
Lee, Bobby 157
Leeman, Mrs. Diane 121, 180
Leigh, Terri 147
Lemmon's Hair Cutters
Lemon, Kevin 120, 131, 157
Leto, Carol 17, 108, 109,
147, 186, 220
Leucht, Criag 50, 84, 85
Leuschner, Theresa 92, 109,
Lewis, Mrs. Donna 180
Lewis, Mrs. Rhonda 180
Lewis, Scott 163
Laboif, Traci 40, 97, 102, 104,
Light, Vincent 157
Limbaugh, Deanna 163
Lincoln, Stephanie 53, 55, 68,
Ling, Shelia 173
Linson, Raquel 173
Linson, Stephanie 147, 223
Linson, Tiffany 119
Lipscomb, Mrs. Lynn 56, 57,
Little, Linda 92, 118, 163
Littlefield, Andrew 120, 173
LittleJohn, Wendell 147
Lloyd, Monique 163
Lobaugh, Randy 78, 173
LoBaugh, Robert 147
Logston, Nancy 157
Long, Cerella 173
Long, Daisy 120, 173
Long, Don 17, 180
Longoria, Maria 120, 173
Longton, Andrea 81, 172
Looke, Debbie 163
Lopez, Ray 118, 163
Lopez, Roxanne 173
Love Blooms 200
Lowe, Pamela 157
Lowrie, Kim 107, 119, 132,
Luckett, Teresa 173
Luecht, Criag 173
Luevanos, Mary 173
Lufkin, Larry 122, 163
Luna, Danny 173
Luton, Lauretta 92, 111, 134,
135, 147, 197
Luton, Missy 93, 173
Luttrull, Lance 173
Lyle, George 102, 157
Lyle, Lisa 173
Mack, Pamela 173
Mackin, Mrs. Gene 109, 180
Maestas, Monica 23, 131, 157
Mallard, Brenda 119, 164
Mallard, Patrick 164
Malone, Bobby 173
Manley, Jeff 102, 134, 157
Mrs. Mary Leigh 180
Michelle 50, 173
Mann, Michael 164
Mantooth, Mark 173
Julie 118, 147, 221
Marles, James 123, 164
Marles, Michelle 173
Wade 48, 1 64
Maroney, Kelly 157
Marshall, Brandon 118, 173
Martin, Mollie 157
Martin, Richard 105, 164
Martin, Tracy 117, 173
Martinez, Alma 157
Martinez, Amy 173
, Angela 173
Martinez, Christi 164
Martinez, Ida 93, 174
Martinez, William 73
Mashewske, Gary 126
Mashewske, Jacob 164
Mason, Mrs. Jean 180
Massey, Brian 164
Master Hatters of Texas
Mata, Cindy 164
Mathematics 9, 111, 112
Mathis, Glenda 4, 141, 147,
Matney, Ken 65, 85, 174
Matteson, Richard 174
Mayes, Deanna 118, 160, 164
Mayfield, Kim 120, 157
Mays, Mike 51, 65, 174
McBride, Dennis 123, 174
McBride, James 87
McCaffety, Cary 174
McCarthy, Adrienne 3, 157
McCarthy, Kelly 174
McCartney, Lisa 157
McCarty's Warehouse Furn
McCleveland, Cedric 7, 58,
59, 60, 61
McConnell, David 164
McCord, Keith 113, 123, 157
McCown, Teresa 55, 164
McCoy, Ricky 50, 174
McCrainey, Tricina 52, 53, 66,
67, 80, 81, 164, 220
McCullough, Teresa 174
McDonald, Dwayne 56, 76,
McDonald, Stacey 74, 132,
McDonough, Vicki 157
McDowell, Darryl 147
McDuffie, Ron 51
McElmon, Mrs. Barbara 107,
McElroy, Robby 117
McFarland, Mike 120, 78, 174
McGee, Angie 164
McGee, Joey 44, 46, 143,
McGensey, Gwen 53, 55, 67,
McGill, Greg 42, 44, 63, 76,
McGill, Toshla 105, 120, 134,
McGilvray, Chris 118, 157
Mclntire, Ruth 157
Mclntyre, Kathleen 9, 174
McKanna, Bill Plumbing
McKenzie, Anthony 164
McKeown, Nancy 164
McKinney, Mrs, Shirley 181
McLaughlin, Paula 93, 118,
McLendon, Derek 164
McNeill, Emily 117, 174
McLaughlin, Paula 93, 118,
McLendon, Derek 164
McNeill, Emily 117, 174
McVey, Kim 170
McWhirter, Billy 148, 202
McWilliams, Cynthia 148
McWilliams, Jamie 119, 148
Mead, Clinton 126, 148
Mead, Patrick 157
Mead, Terri 128, 157
Meals, Bryan 48, 123, 166
Meazle, Mrs. Martha 181
Medford, Sam 62
Meeks, Rita 174
Meis, Stacy 174
Mejorado, Joe 73, 157
Mejorado, Marti 164
Mendoza, Cynthia 174
Menton, Misty 174
Merkel, Don 101, 104, 121,
Merriman, Johnny 126, 157
Messick, Mandy 174
Milam, Marialou 24, 92, 164,
Milam, Pamela 94, 132, 169,
Miles, Aleshia 157
Miles, Isaac 174
Miller, Amy 157
Miller, Amy 174
Miller, Erica 91, 164
Miller, Kevin 72, 73, 148
Miller, Michelle 20, 107, 109,
111, 120, 134, 135, 138,
Miller, Sally C. 29, 121, 133,
134, 135, 148
Milligan, April 92, 164, 197
Mills, Tina 100, 134, 157
Millsap, Mrs. Mary Lou 107,
Mirian, Albert 50
Mitchell, Mrs. Wanda 112, 181
Mitchell, Solomon 78
Monk, Chris 174
Montes, Rudy 65, 181
Montgomery, Chuck 174
Moody, Todd 164
Moore, Carla 164
Moore, Kathy 174
Moore, Mark 48
Moore, Valerie 174
Moran, Gina 157
Moreno, Domingo 174
Morris, Cammie 93, 121
Morris, John 181
Morrow, Bart 64
Moseley, Sharon 148
Motley, LaTonya 68, 157
Mougia, Stefanie 37, 120, 164
Moulton, Michael 74, 113, 181
Mowery, Mr. Cliff 29, 32, 181
Mowery, Royal 123, 164, 167
Mulkey, Miss Debbie 128
Mullgrav, Curt 157
Mullgrav, Jackie 148
Muniz, Abel 164
Murphey, Mrs. Judy 181
Murphy, George 148
Murphy, Mr. Gerald 181
Murphy, Tammy 164
Murrah, Teresa 164
Myers, Janet K. 148
Myers, Melinda 92, 164, 197
Naidoo, Nalen 164
Nall, Mitch B. 96,
133, 145, 148
Nash, Donna 112,
132, 134, 135,
Nation, Mrs. Virginia 96, 181
Navarro, Ana 157
Navarro, Jose 174
Naylor, Steven 174
Neal, Chris 157
Neel, Wade 165
Neely, Kelly 148
Neely, Robin 109, 174
Nelson, Belinda 28, 148, 188
Nelson, Kristi 119, 174
Nelson, Nancy 121
4 PLACES T0 EAT
.K-Mart Deli '
5 Del Taco ' g, g g
, ,iG.V,1'w.'i':JQUlOYS H V
. Furr's Q , i N ,
Ponchos ".. f .,.' H
I . , . .
Kentucky Fried .Chicken
Nelson, Sandra 165
Newberry, Ken M. 118, 148
Newberry, Larry 116, 117,
Newman Chevrolet 206
Newman, Michelle 174
Nezbeth, Steve 174
Nguyen, Vihn 113, 165
NHS 133, 134, 135
Nichols, Shelley 157, 196
Nicholson, Ms. Deborah 181
Nitcholas, Tony R. 148
Nittler, Lindee 6, 19, 102,
Orange, Simone 69, 165
Orness, Cathy 11, 93, 174
Ortiz, Kathy 70, 174
Ortiz, Maria 165
Ortiz, Patty 129, 132, 165
Owen, Lisa 157
0wl's Eye 101, 104, 219
Owl's Nest 100, 104
Oxford, Tammy Jo 107, 157
Pacheco, Fransisco 73
Padilla, Ricky 48, 157
Paige, Todd 104, 165
Painter, Craig A. 29,
73, 134, 148
Palmer, Audrey 165
Paredes, Ricky 51, 174
Park, Sinae 174
Parker, Donald 48
Parker, Jay 48, 165
Parker, Jimmy 63
Parker, Miss Joy 135, 181
Parker, Richard 51, 174
Parker, Robert 181
Parker, Tammy 13, 74, 174
Parker, Travis 113, 124, 165
Parks, Glen 121, 165
Parks, Kelly 85
Parmar, Sunil M. 148
Paer, Ravi 165
Parsons, Scott 165
Partain, J.W. 165
Patterson, Kelly 1, 59, 60
Patton, Brian 35, 111, 120,
134, 135, 148
Patton, Darla 165
Payne, Larry 165
Payne, Mrs. Nancy 135, 181
Payne, Sandra 148, 196
Peace, William lllll 149
132, 134, 157
Nixon, Daniel 85, 174
Nixon, Dawn 131, 148
Nixon, Debbie 165
Nixon, Kathy A. 148
Noble, Tammie 165
Nolan, Christine 54, 55, 174
Norfleet, Kelly 57, 74, 81,
Norris, James P. 148
Norsworthy, Mr. Lane 181
Norvell, Brett 85, 174
Noska, Frankie 123, 157
O'Daniel, Taffy 1 65
Peacock, Joel 149
Peacock, Vicki 165
Pearson, Russell 44, 157
Peek, Darla 107, 156, 158
Peerman, Laurie 158
Penny, Dory 174
Peoples, James 48, 49
Peoples, Lisa 55, 174
Pepper, Harrell 149
Perez, Earnest 48, 49, 77,
Perez, Gayla 101, 165
Perez, Michael 158
Perez, Rhonda 174
OEA 98, 107, 108,
111, 196, 219
O'Neil, Robert 123,
O'Neil, Troy 174
O'Pry, Tammy 119, 157
Odem, Brian 174
Odle, Wendy 11, 92, 157,
Ogden, Karen 119, 148
Peterson, Betsy 117, 132, 174
Peterson, Cindy 92, 158, 197
Peterson, Dan 120
Peterson, Preston 105, 118,
Petroff, Glenn 158
Pham, Hung 149
Phillips, Rick 165
Phipps, Brady 174
Phipps, Darrel 113, 132, 133,
Physical Education 1 12
Pickard, Penny 111, 129, 131,
Pickett, Johnny 3, 91, 134
Pickett, Sheila 128, 149
Pierce, Darian 117
Pilkinton, Grady 174
Pippins, Patisha 174
Plano Title Software 200
Plate, Dennis 44, 158
Plate, John 48, 165
Poe, Carol 119, 131
Poe, James 175
Poole, Anita 165
Poteet Jason 15, 48, 162,
Powell Carrie 92, 104, 158,
Powell, Corissa 125, 158
Powell, Eric 29, 34, 106, 110,
111, 134, 135, 149
Powell, Karlton 30, 110, 120,
Poynter, Tilton 120, 165
Price, Mr. Bob 12, 33, 181,
Price, Mike 175
Price, Robert 175
Prince, Joe 175
Prock, Cindy 92, 159, 205
Project Close-Up 106
Propes, Marvin 59, 130, 158
Quick Print 194
Radican, Teresa 149
Pruitt, Patricia 119
Richard 86, 159, 196
Cindy 131, 149
Puzonia, Missy 165
Quinn, Donna 18,
Raines, Chris 121,
Ralph, Jesse 149
Ramirez, Nancy 165
Ramirez, Ricky 175
Ramon, Jesse 48, 63, 82, 83,
Randall, Melinda 149
Randall, Melissa 150
Rangel, Emma 103, 165
Ranspot, Jill 11, 92, 131, 158,
Rasor, Mrs. Carolyn 92, 181
Ray, Missie 96, 175
Reay, Sonya 10, 93, 121
Redd, Jimmy 165
21 6 Index
Reece, Vicki 175
Reed, Cathy 92, 129, 165,
Reed, Jill 94, 175
Reed, Wendy 13, 97, 165
Reeves, Steve 17, 50, 173,
Reeves, Vickie 165
Regalado, David 175
Regmund, Aimee 120, 165
Renn, James 175
Resistol Hats 203
Reyes, Elvia 175
Reyes, John 175
Reyna, Alex 150
Rhodes, Andrea 158
Rhodes, David 118, 165
Rhodes, Tommy 120, 158
Rice, Danny 158
Rich, Ben 150
Rich, Bill 165
Richardson, Barbara 165
Richardson, Derek 150, 83
Richardson, Laura 175
Richerson, Robert 111, 150
Richey, Connie 120, 131, 175
11 iits, Jelly 511065 as
sflfwister beads g
.sliillafeslfdaliting 6 275 if 1 j
-2lQqiRiSky Business ,glasses 1,
, ,5Michael Jacksonsclothes 7
' "ii Muscle shirts ' A
'Punk haifcuts- T A
Q Cropped pants ,
gflflini skirts' Z 1,
s,,, Bandanas if ji 8
E 'i., Flashdance clothes fy
ff ,it, lceathelr wristbands, 7 ,
'?i?.fif4?sFh?f1.PanfS 3.,i 6 ff? '
Richland College 198
Rickey, David 50
Riddle, Robyn 70
Riddle, Stacy 87, 166
Riley, Curtis 166
Riley, Marie L. 107, 150
Risteen, Rick 158
Roberson, Brenda 75, 131,
Rocha, John 120, 166
Rodeo Club 122, 125 126
Roe, Shirley 175
Rogers, David R. 110, 117,
120, 134, 150
Rogers, Milt 125, 181
Rogers, Shauna 131, 158
Rogers, Staci 128, 129, 166
Rogers, Wendy 119
Roland, Gary 158
Rominger, Dee Dee 107, 119,
Roquemore, Reggie 44, 130,
Rose, Donnie 77, 150, 209
Rose, Jerry 44, 77, 158
Rossington, Kim 166
Rossington, Rhonda 175
Rothwell, Jay 48, 166
Rowan, Shelley 175
Rowlett Florist 8: Gift
Rubio, Rhonda 175
Runnels, Robert 64
Russell, Alesha 111, 112, 150,
Russell, Robert 23, 44, 45,
46, 47, 156, 150
Russell, Teresa 112, 158
Russell, Danny 23, 44, 45, 46,
47, 82, 83, 150, 156
Russell, Teresa 112, 158
Ruth, Noel 166
Rutherford, Jennifer 120, 166
Rutledge, Renee 150
SAC 133, 134, 135
Sadler, Cathy 150
Saldana, Delana 150
Saldana, Mark 158
Saldivar, Celso 175
Saldivar, Margie 166
Saldivar, Pilar 83, 150
Sales, Patricia 175
Sanchez, Natalia 129, 132,
Sanders, Darwin 158
Sanders, Jerry 125
Sanders, Kevin 84, 85, 166
Sanders, Richard 166
Sandler, Cathy 107
Sartin, Kathy 92, 131, 150
Satchell, Raymond 59
Schaefer, Rusty 175
Schafer, Mike 65, 120, 175
Schiller, Danny 166
Schilling, Tammy 37, 81, 120,
Schiverin, Teri 150, 204
Schmitt, Jeff 166
Schroeder, Jay 48
Science 6, 98, 110, 111,
Scoggins, Daryl G. 26, 101,
Scott, Chris 120, 175
Scott, Shannon 158
Scott, Steve M. 150
Scott, Troy 120, 175
Sedgvick, Darryl 120, 166,
Sellers, Jeff 175
Selman, Dean 125
Serbanich, LeaAnn 175
Sexton, Lisa 158
Shadix, Rhonda 158
Sharber, Tasha A. 131, 150
Sharp, Tiashawn 81, 93, 96,
Shaw, Dale 166
Shaw, Karen 91, 120, 123,
Shaw, Shannon 132
Sheckells, Eric 50, 170, 175
Sheckells, Joy 118, 166, 218
Sheckells, Paula 158
Shehane, Dr. Jerry M. 191
Shellnutt, Kelly 91, 175
Shelton, Claudia 175
Shepherd, Lynn 120, 175
Shields, Dawn 11, 113, 158
Shields, Tamara J. 150
Shields, Tracey 93, 119, 175
Shipman, Teresa 120, 176
Shipp, Carla 48, 118, 166
Shortnacey, Jerry 166
Shoup, Brian 150
Shoup, Daryl 176
Shroeder, Jay 110
Shumate, Shelly 131, 166
Shupe, Deborah 150
Sifford, Tim 125, 150, 184
Simite, Alba 176
Simmons, Shirly 130
Simmons, Stephanie 112, 176
Simoneli, Lee 131
Simonelli, Cathy 166
Simonelli, Helene 150
Simpson, Brenda 97, 166, 167
Simpson, Mrs. Carrie 181
Simpson, David 84, 85, 116,
Siratt, Nick 48, 85, 166
Six, Mrs. Susan 181
Smart, Craig 50, 78, 176
Smedley, Johnie 176
Smith, Ms. Bobby 181
Smith, Brenda 107, 108, 150
Smith, Brian 169, 176
Smith, Eric 158
Smith, Howard l.. 198
Smith, Kim 166
Smith, Lory 53
Smith, Michelle 176
Smith, Scott 158
Smith, Ms. Sue 121
Smith, Suzanne 54, 55
Smith, Ms. Suzette 181
Smith, Teresa 7, 15, 94, 97,
106, 108, 132, 134, 150,
151, 185, 205, 207
Smith, Terry 1, 12, 44, 62,
Smith, Tim 100, 118, 121,
Smith, Tonya 166
Smith, Tosha 150
Smolka, Mrs. Amie 181
Snell, Shawna 176
Snoga, Ronald 181
Snow, Gary 51, 176
Soccer, Boys' 72, 73
Soccer, Girls' 74, 75
Social Studies 106, 107,
Solis, Chris 151
Soliz, Stephanie 161
Solmer, Lori 107, 151, 187,
Song, Young 158
Songer, Jimmy 48, 166
Sonic Drive-Ins 192
Spanish Club 103
Sparling, Carla 130
Special Education 86, 87,
Speights, Kimberly 176
Stoner, James 166
Strange, Steve 44
Streger, Matt 110, 120, 166
Strickland, James 48, 166
Strickland, John 48, 166
Strickland, Patty 158
Strickler, Tom 38, 94, 145,
149, 151, 184
Stringer, Sam 176
Stringer, Shade 11, 120, 176
Strom, Pauline 176
Taylor, Linda 176
Taylor, Robin 19, 102, 118,
Taylork, Telesta 176
Tello, Ruth 166
Tennis 3, 90, 91
Termine, Rena 131, 152, 198
Terrell, Jerry 166
Texas Power 8a Light 188
Thespian Society 5, 16, 17,
117, 118, 120, 121
Track, Boys' Varsity 42,
Track, Girls' Varsity 80, 81
Trammel, Chet 85, 158
Trammel, Derek 167
Trammell, Sheila 1, 15, 20,
92, 134, 152, 197
Trasher, Donna 161
Travis, Teri 19, 123, 167
Travis, Will 100, 101, 104,
Chilifsf Q, 1 3
Pancho' H g
Wendyfsfii . . ' ,Vi
Splawn, Leigh Ann 11, 92,
115, 132, 162, 166, 167,
Splawn, Leslie 11, 92, 94,
107, 108, 116, 118, 151
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Thierfelder, Julie 158
Thomas Mrs. Carolynn 102
Thomas Mr. Jim 31
Thomas, Mrs. Judy 131, 181
Stacie 93, 176
Thomason, Jimmy 166
Thompson, Chris 50
Thompson, Donald 123, 181
Thompson, Glen 50
Thompson, Jerri 19, 158
Thompson, Joseph 64, 120
Thompson, Robert 77
Thompson, Wes 50, 177
Thompson, Yolanda 119, 152
Thomsa, Jim 181
Thorton, Lari 166
Thrasher, Donna 131
Traylor, Tracy 74, 118, 119,
Trevino, Hector 167
Trieu, Son 158
Trieu, Thuy 167
Trimble, Larry 177
Truong, Cuong 73, 177
Truong, Truc 158
Truong, Tuan 73, 177
Trutton Gary 177
Tryon, Sean 73
Tubbs, Valentina 177
Tubner, Amy 120, 167
Tucker, Mrs. Eddye 128, 181
Tune, Shayla 158
Turley, Robert 44, 46, 134,
Stanfield, Tina 130, 131, 158
Stanley, Nickey 93, 176
Stansbury, Jody 55, 91, 176
Stanton, Colette 176
Staples, Keith 44, 134, 138,
140, 151, 185
Staples, Kerry 51, 78, 170,
Staring, Ms. Karen 181
Staring, Trevor 151
Starr, Bobby 24, 25, 40, 74,
102, 132, 133, 156, 158
Starr, Sheldon 176
Starr, Susan 77, 158
Starring, Kelly 170
Steiner, Christy 176
Stending, Elliot, O.D. 186
Stephens, Ricky 25, 118, 151,
Stephens, Susan 120, 158
Stewart, Kelli 11, 92, 158,
Stewart, Robert 151
Stewart, Ruth 158
Stine, Richard 131
Stinnett, Karen 120
Stoats, Beth 151
Stockdale, Leslie 11, 92, 94,
108, 118, 135, 151, 194,
Stokes, Linda 70, 176
Stone, Debbie 118, 158, 185
Stone, Denise 97, 107, 158
Stone, Dwayne 166
Stone, Lisa 158
Stone, Melody 120, 176
Pistol Pete'sf ,V ,V
Partners 3 ' '
Taco Bell f
Stroud, Wendy 74, 166
Stuart, Alex 30, 158
Stuart, Michelle 22, 24, 81,
97, 102, 132, 166
Stuart, Stephen 151
Student Council 7, 19, 20,
31, 132, 133, 205, 224
Suchak, Dinesh 158
Suggs, Mrs. Mary 110, 181
Sullivent, Edna 176
Sullivent, Mark 50, 176
Sumners, Russell 151, 190
Swanzy, Holly 74, 118, 166
Swayne, David 122, 125, 151
T-Shirts -n- Sports
Tackett, Missy 166
Tallton, Felisha 130
Tanner, Eva 131
Tanner, Teresa 158
Tanner, Tim 166
Taulton, Denise 151
Tavares, Michael 117, 151
Tavares, Mike 121
Tawwater, Carmen 152
Tawwater, Richard 125, 166
Taylor, Charles 77
Thrasher, Paul 126, 131, 158
Tidwell, Michelle 105, 177
Timmons, Steve 177
Tobias, William 177
Tobin, Danny 50, 177
Tomlison, Kelley 158
Tom Thumb 208
Toms, Beth 107, 128, 152
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Torres, Cindy 177
Toula, Robin 101, 158
Tower Cleaners 190
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Taylor, Dwight 112, 158, 204 Townsend, Nancy 4, 119, 177
Taylor, John 126
Taylor, Mrs. Julie 181
Track, Boys' Freshman 78,
Turner, Carl 177
Turner, Debra 69, 177
Turner, Kent 83, 85, 181
Turner, Robby 177
Turner, Tina 68
Tydlaska, Michael 177
Tydlaska, Ronnie 51, 177
Tyson, Jay 167
Valdez, Rodney 22,
Valle, Melanie 74,
Vance, Kathy 159
Vanciel, Jessie 159
VanHorn, Tim 131
Vaughn, Cynthia 177
Vaughn, Lawanda 52, 53, 66,
Vaughn, Renae 68, 177
Vaughn, Thomas 118, 167
VICA Cabinetmaking 123,
VICA Machine Shop 125,
Vikon Village 194
Vocational Agriculture 122,
123, 124, 125, 126
Vocational Food Service
Vocheska, Christopher 108,
Vochoska, Shana 94, 128, 177
Volleyball, JV 43, 54, 55
Volleyball, Varsity 52, 53,
80, 81, 167
Whitfill, Mrs. Dueton 181
Wicker, Clifford 159
Wiggins, Carla 153
Wilkerson, Donnie 48, 167
Wilkes, Bryan 177
Voorhees, Vicki 107, 118,
120, 134, 159
D., Jr. 152
Wager, Gene 177
Wages, Gregogy L. 152, 190
Waggoner, Robert 20, 44, 46,
132, 160, 167
Wagner, Mark 177
Wakefield, Bobby 15, 167
Waldon, Carolyn 159
Walker, Garrin 177
Walker, Melodee 97, 102,
Walker, Rosalind 121, 177
Walker, Russell 125, 152, 187
Wallace, Aaron L. 48, 125,
Wallace, Donna 167
Wilkes, Keith 159
Williams, Bill 125
Williams, Billie J., Jr. 153
Williams, Eddie 77
Williams, Edie 15, 40, 96, 97
Williams, Jason 177
Williams, Jeff M. 113, 153
Williams, Kim 91, 123, 124,
Williams, Kimberly A. 177
Williams, Mr. Larry 35, 181
Williams, Leonda 102, 120,
Williams, Michael 84, 85, 117
Williams, Michelle 100, 128,
Williams, Renae 117
Williams, Tabbie 167
Walls, Johnny 123, 152, 188
Walters, Allen 123, 159
Ward, Kerry 120, 167
Warred, Joe 120, 177
Warren, Stephanie A. 15, 97,
106, 108, 132, 134, 146,
Warren, Cella 159
Washington, Craig A. 44, 45,
Washington, Derrick 77
Washington, Frank 128, 130
Washington, Mr. George 77,
Washington, Simone 177
Watkins, Colleen J. 116, 121,
Watkins, Linda 159
Williams, Tanyo 55, 68, 69,
80, 81, 112
Williams, Tiffany A. 121, 153
Williams, Yolanda R. 153
Williamson, Brian 116, 118,
Willich, Brian 159
Willis, D. D. 76
Willis, Felton N. 44
Willis, Karen J. 108, 118,
134, 135, 153
Willis, Norris 77
qfuosr Papuan rv.
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Watson, Monica 102, 117, '177
Weathersbee, Eric 116, 118,
Webb, Miss Donna 53, 68,
Webb, Laurie 93, 131, 167
West, Donna 119, 159
West, Jackie 177
West, Martha L. 118, 153
Wester, Ms. Debbie 33
Westing, Paul B. 38, 94, 153,
Wheeler, Steven W. 153
Whetstone, Gary 44, 45, 46,
White, Kathy 118, 167
White, Michelle 159
White, Tammy D. 153
White, Wendy 159
Whitfield, Sherri A. 56, 57,
1 l", :'Knot.'s Landing '
iAQTearh V 3
7 . V, The Final Chapter
gg 'Dallas 1
V ,VMagnum,'P.l.V ,
" ,TV Bloopers V.
4 All My,'Children.
. Webster. -
2 glfliil Street Blues
6 AfJ.K-.Pflblo .
Wilson Chris 159
Wilson, Diana 177
Wilson, Eric G. 29, 135, 153,
Wilson Hiawatha 167
Wilson, James 126
, Kristie 120, 177
, Kurt 18, 44, 47, 153
, Linda 52, 53, 67
Margaret 118, 159
KIND OF FOOD
Wilson, Mary 120
Wilson, Melody 15, 13, 94,
97, 118, 132, 134, 140,
186, 201, 223
Michelle 101, 105,
Robert J. 153
Shayne 91, 177
Winn, Julie 167
Wiseman, Kevin 153, 191
Witt, Mrs. Paula 128, 181
Witty, Tracy 177
Wofford, Aneshia 70, 177
Wofford, Linda 177
Wolfe, Mike 120, 177
Womack, Holly 93, 119, 167
Womack, Rusty 126
Wood, Larry 177
Woodberry, Jessica 54, 55,
Woods, Reghana 19, 70, 71,
Woods, Shelly R. 112, 153,
Woolly, Loy 125, 181
Workley, Patrick 22, 159
Workley, William C. 153
Worrell, Hazel 120, 177
Worsen, Stephanie 119, 120
Worthen, Allison 159
Christine 55, 177
James 51, 127
James A. 127, 153,
Jim 110, 177
Jim 73, 159
Wright, Kate 22
Wright, Linda 181
Wright, Marion 153
Wrisner, Shannon 10, 93, 177
Wyman, David 177
Wyrick, Keith 122, 153, 205
YAC 128, 1129
Yancey, Sherill 159
Yanez, Joseph 73,
Yates, Tim 1, 44, 177
Yeager, Renee 117,
Yeakle, Dianna 153
Yearbook Business Staff
26, 101, 104
Yearout, Melissa 159
Yohan, Ronnie 159
York, Sandra D. 107, 128,
Young, Brent 167
Young, Kim 13, 167
Youth 8: Government 107,
Yuk, Hyok 177
Zabcik, Kevin 177
Zachary, Kenneth L.
Zachary, Stacy 43,
92, 159, 197
Zapata, Angela 119
Zimmerman, Nancy 28, 153
MIC IN HAND, sophomore Joy Sheck-
ells entertains the crowd at the Choir
Dinner Show on Friday night with "You
Light Up My Life."
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FOR AN OEA Christmas project, seniors Lisa Hohnsbehn and Vicki Voorhees help a
young boy with his art paper at the Children's Treehouse.
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WITH HOPES OF attaining a tan, sophomores Leigh Ann Splawn and Jackie
Johnson lie out on a Corpus Christi beach while on the Choir trip,
AT ATTENTION on the sidelines,
sophomores Matt Stregar and Daryl
Sedgwick wait patiently for the drum
major to call the band onto the field for
their halftime performance at the Home-
FOR THE LA5TlSSUEof the newspa-
per, junior Carrie Powell carefully places
a piece of construction paper on a paste-
up sheet to designate to the printer
where the picture goes.
0Wl's Nest Staff
Editor-In-chief ....................... Carla Bennett
Associate Editors . . .....,... Kay Flack, Tina Mills
Copy Writers ............ Doug Brennan, Chris Kittles
iDon Mierkei, Todd Paige
Staffers .. . Jill Bodiford, Larry Cannon, Sharry Dawson,
Amy Lay, Tim Smith, Michelle Williams
Photographers Karen Amlin, Keith Cave,,Steve I-lopwood,
Jim Ivey, Dwayne McDonald, Bobby Wakefield
Business Staff ...... Donna Butler, Charlotte Caldwell,
Paula Evans, Gayla Perez, Daryl Scoggins
Adviser ........ .,..........,.... - ., ...... Will Travis
Number of copies printed: 850. Number iofpagesf 224.
Paper: 80 lb. enamel. Type: 8,10, 12, 14' pt Souvenir,
Souvenir Italic, Souvenir Bold, SouvenirBold ltaliclieadlin-
esfArt: 12, 24, '36, and 42 pt, Cooper- Blackfforidensed
lOpening, Division Pages, Index, Closinglg 24 and 36 pt. -Pala-
tino Bold italic lStudent Lifelg 24 and 48 pt, Stymiei-Bold Italic,
24 pt. Stymie Italic, .48 pt. Stymie Bold lSportslg 24 and 60pt,
Bookman Bold Italic, 24 and 36 pt. Souvenir lAcademics-
,fClubsl, 48 and 9.6 pt. Caslon lPeoplelg 24 and 36'pt. Serif
Gothic Bold Italic lCommunityl. Endsheets: Original design,
printed on stainless steel paperg second color of 1003: prof-
cess blue and 60070 black. Cover: Original design, embossed
and flat printedon blue shadow base, silkscreened with ap-
plied silverg wildboar grain, Binding: Smyth sewrnroundedj
and backed, Trim page size: 9 x 12. Color: 10096 ,process
blue and 60170 black, pages 1-7g process blue, pages,1O, 12,
15 and 16, Printer: Josterfsf American Yearbook Company,
Boxl1903, Topeka, Kansas 66601. - ' ' -
Senior Michael Karnann and junior Tammy.Oxford: -artworkg
Mrs. Carrie Simpson: prom pictures, Garland Daily Newsg
sports picturesg Dallas Morning News: reprint, permission for
feature appearing pages 40-41 lappeared in paper, Sunday,
May 20, 198433 Rosemary "Mom" Travis: witlandwisdomt on
conventions and yearbook' retreatg DECA. and Mrs, Gene
Mackin: advertising 'salesg Ms. Karen,Lovell, Josten's repre-
sentative. ' 6 '
interscholastic League Press Conference, Columbia Scholastic
Press Association, National Scholastic Press-Association, Tex-
as High School Press Association, Quill' andiScroll. 0 '
mc, 1983i Award -of Distinguished Ma-ir. icsPA,0'19s3:
Medalist. NSPA, 1983: First Place. , 0 - 'D j f f
Index f Colophon
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We anticipated spring. After record cold
days in December and a flu epidemic in
January, we were ready for warm weather,
with its sunshine, green grass and the
chance to work on our sun tans.
Spring fever soon set in after spring
break, and many of us could hardly keep our
minds on our school work. The warm weather brought
to life the landscaped design of the Garland logo
on Forest Lane. Anyone traveling into the city from
that direction had no doubt about our city pride.
We could hardly wait for the Republican National Convention
after we heard it would be held in Dallas. We hoped to get glances
of famous politicians in person rather than just on television.
Those of us who could vote in a Presidential election for the first time
looked forward to fall when we could exercise our freedom. The convention
kept us and our city in the national spotlight.
Because of rumors of Andropov's illness, his death did not come as a shock
when it was announced. We awaited, though, the effects of his successor
Chairman Konstantin Chernenko. On a cheerier note, we could look forward
to a royal birth. We were happy to hear Princess Diana was expecting again
There was no doubt about our fads. Every little girl had a Cabbage Patch
doll on the top of her Christmas list while teenage girls listed Michael
Jackson's Thriller album and Rick Springfield's latest on theirs. Flipping
through the cable television channels, we suddenly discovered M-TV. It soon
became the "in" thing to watch.
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Contest season arrived. Drama, band, choir,
vocational clubs and UIL contestants prepared
for months. They found success. Forty UIL
contestants entered District competition, 11
qualified for Regionals. Pride swelled when
they captured the second in sweepstakes.
The Drama Department took their one act play to
the Garland Performing Arts Center for performance
before judges while FFA traveled with their live-
stock and brought home the first-place title for their
guernsey and brown swiss herds and the fourth-place
Herdsman Award. Individually the group walked away with 14
blue ribbons. They then held their annual livestock show on
the school grounds. Each member's stock was judged and sold,
providing profit for success.
Meanwhile, vocational organizations traversed the state for their District
and State contests. Whether it was for work displayed or for skills demon-
strated, members came home with top honors. Band and choir both saw success
at Solo and Ensemble outings and UIL competition.
The boys, freshman track team outshined District opponents and captured the
number-one spot, while the girls' varsity qualified for Regional. Sophomore
Sherri Whitfield grabbed a second place which earned her a spot at the State
Meet. Boys' varsity track saw success too, placing fourth at Sectional.
In Regional competition, sophomore Greg McGill managed fifth in the 400-meter
dash. The golf team headed to the links to improve skills, and two sports
T made their presence known to District opponents as girls took to the soccer
field after a year's absence and runners completed a cross country season.
Spring field trip forms barraged teachers.
Hardly a week went by when one group or
more didn't board a bus or van and head
to the open road. Student Council attended
their spring convention, the yearbook staff
traveled to Austin. French classes applauded a play
government students visited the Sterret Justice Center.
In the classroom, we moved into new areas and
advanced in old ones. A consumer credit unit was
added to Free Enterprise, and musicians had the chance
to participate in a Jazz Band. Advanced Nutrition and Clothing
and Textiles upgraded the Home Ec. Department. Freshman took World
History rather than American, putting us one step ahead of House
Bill 246 and Ross Perot.
Graduation invitations arrived, scholarship applications piled up and
seniors realized they were moving quickly into the future. Tears of both
and sadness mixed with the laughter and applause as they watched themselves
in the traditional slide show presented by the Senior Assembly Committee on
the last day of school.
As the slides flashed across the screen, so did the memories. We had wanted
it to be a year to remember, and we could easily see it was. We remembered
our successes in sports and academics. We recalled the good times at specia'
events with our friends. We could say without any question that there was . . .
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