Garland High School - Owls Nest Yearbook (Garland, TX)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 232

 

Garland High School - Owls Nest Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1985 Edition, Garland High School - Owls Nest Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, Garland High School - Owls Nest Yearbook (Garland, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1985 volume:

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These Tdeas were desrgned to brkng, the Texas schooT systerns "back to the basrcsf' The rnarn pur- pose ot thks bkh was to keep students Rn schooX as rnuch as possrbXe wtth as tew knterruptrons as possrbXe. The pohcy ot keepkng, the students tn dass was strKctXy entorced wkth the reductron ot pep raXhes, assernbhes and tKeTd trKps. Thts was done to keep the students Tn the dassroorns tor rnore hours. Pttternpts to have rnore than two pep raThes were rnade, but thrs torced students to grye up sorne ot therr own trrne. xt a student were to rnkss rnore than hye days ot dass due to unexcused absences, he autornatrcahy taued that cTass tor the sernester wkth no way oi passrng. currKcuTar actryktres were attected gr eatXy. Xt a student tor the tohowkng, sw. week penod , the student was 'crpate Tn any extracurncuTar actrykty, kn- radrng, sy stern was aXso aher ed by Kned tn ah cXasses, and no rhotrons. Upper t Xeksure Eastra ' dass, o partr The sg, e obta 'aT pro days o ester taued a not attowed t dudkng, schooX sports. thks bkh. P610 or aboye had tob TocaX passes, "L," were granted as socr cXassrnen no Tonger had the chance tor two whhe the under cXassrnen were crarnrnrng, tor therr sern exarns. They, too, were requrred to take thekr exarns. Eyen wkth changes tn the cur- rTcuTurn, and the ehrnknatron or reductron ot rnany schooT ac- tryktres, the tacuhy and stu- dent body responded to the new TegrsTatron by rnarn- tarnkng the Gadand spkrtt. Tn obsery ance oi Horrtecomtng, cate- teria worker Yaye Tlast dons her toot- bah yersey to support the Eootbah tearn Tn thekr game agarnst Wkkner- Hutchkns, Q K l el hanlor It S T- th t. Om aw 'ln 6 lU1e:Co::f 11? Mijiom ere 1,1 Ga ls eco 8 Fl 1?1oniQUe20u'Z1f1d 'Xing n c d Em arc-.ga - en 1 171 r La P 6. ES- ll,-In 8 Of the ,Tag-Ye T, Y ' 4 iff! ,QW Www M 7 Jing: 0 at fall is swf 4 1 ', I fy .. r ft - ,FI 'f"f', 2 ' , , Q ew in 4554.93 ff- R, my 'S . fs 2 ,RTL 1.756 QW K, ., 1 7, f-111: .fi 15- . . ,. 452, .r.f.."-'- , 32:3 V T15 'gif' 1 . ,N , 1 ,I 'G 4, , ' x W f' 1 - , ' S' s V, ', ff IQ, 1 vu .rm- I X fl- ' 'ff 55 .ngfeas l ent rosh If Diff Ma 6 DaY Pa- Labor 1-e5 fo i in thiand PrePjter ln PafficiPa"nifh1'Lg Alma M m E fade' 3:1 Play t 5foP SS ol- f ont of the scho f i Swfouwl Enrollment reached an all time high, 2063, with 777 freshmen, but with a new high school in 1982 this year's enrollment would be one of the largest. The high school, to be built in Northeast Garland, ould eventually accomodate over 2000 students. The dedication didn 't stop with school work. The Beta Club and National Honor Society collected food and money to provide Thanksgiving dinners to help the Salvation Army and needy fam- i ies. The Students Council called upon the entire student body to onate toys to give to children who otherwise wouldn't have had a ristmas. The Key Club collected gifts and favors for a party they gave the children at the orphanage. Beta Club collected used toys to aid in the effort to make the holidays happy for everyone. Arias held a Christmas party for the students in special education classes day before the vacation started. Refreshments wer each student received a stocking of goodi No matter how many h' dedication and Carlan ' on the e prov' es from X rgh sch closene Cl High ' Itself rded, and the Society. ools there may be in Garland, our ss makes us well known. People know that will always be Hrst because Our Name Speaks for 'fl' Ulf' Freshman Mixed Choir pi-ac. tices for the Christmas assembly Matthew lvlorrison concentrates on the music Ulldef the direction of Mr, Bragg. X , , 9 X- X A- X- Q 1 Opening!5 . . Z1 ., I z 1, 23, I7 I Rb 1 5 fl yearn- he foe B Q PS AVO o e X0 he ,avi Wig T vegeadgrks ex t x o Xascxkefzew Xhe en 'Atv l I9 C t 223296 Wei A V du 6 udeytts gt In Sch ool A CTI V1 TISS The Mighty Owl Band and the Dashing Debs began in August practicing for the football games and contests. The Academic Decathlon prepared for their competition by meeting regularee ht to take tests and complete assignments. The latin classes prepared for their trip to Austin College for the Foreign Language Weekend The choirs rehearsed for the Buccaneer Music Festival held at Del Mar College in Corpus Christi FFA members spent many long hours at the barn grooming and fee07ng their animals in order to prepare them for the hvestock sho ws. We proudhf watched as our best players and students received t many scholarshdos for their efforts. At the end of each six weeks, t we eagerly checked to see if our names were on the honor rolls. T As the honor graduates lined up across the gym on A wards Day we reahbed that the years of hard work hadpaid off The speeches g of the lfale07ctorian and Salutatorian brought tears to our eyes as J they spoke about all of our accomplishments. We faithfulhf withstood the cold weather in order to support our football teams in the contests with their opponents. We traveled long 07stances to watch our basketball teams defeat their con- tenders. The winter and spring sports teams were trying th est to make this year the best even of this excellence and de07cation showed th always on top with Our Name Speaki Garland is or itself nior Deb members pere ed hetr rouhne during the omecomtng pep rally Christie Her- o es the p its at unison with the ot er girls. Sir hard All at ng f As lhe Se form t H d do s I h Openingp -CW ZEN'- Lmi 1 ' ' fi ,. I 11 " .,:,'Y,b" 3--1 . P9',A.:,b .- 1.7 ' -l Q .,.:' llfi New Friends Are Made The halls are once again filled with 777 bright, eager faces of the freshmen and 1210 not so bright or eager faces of the upperclassmen. To these students, school is more than the basics: reading, writing and arithmetic. High school life is filled with Friday night games, dances and ' parties. ' M 4 As the year began, many new friends were made, These friendships were formed through classes, activities and organizations. These friends and the fun outweighed the drudgery of homework and exams. Nt activities were going this year. Everyone wanted to be involved. Fund raisers included everything from M 8: M's to pizzas, and from cheese to wrapping paper. The students purchased over 351,000 in order to be a part of these events. These experiences have created friendships that will last forever. When old friends get together and recall memo- ries of the past, they will inevitably talk about school. They may remember little things such as where they sat in a particular class. Most often, however, those special occasions- Homecoming, Popularity Ball and Powder Puff are remembered. When remembering Garland, things like friends, fun and goodtimes come to mind because the As the fo tb H t I W., ' o a eam pays :mere name Garland Speaks for Itself- Hutchins, sophomore Kimmy Blanton and junior Monica English laugh at the opponent's mascot as he break dances on the field. X mor, ol We Scseiflol ses ggoctgnwstizzs XO the 9 -Q6 A 01 ha 93 3trY1lt- an pgixsi Aaicjiexx srvnes Carried Student Life Division!9 dow I Yi' Q' Qw ' -1-if 1 55 .j,' ,,, X 1. ,' if '-,, fZQ:' ' ,W 4 I gn ' ' X 1 7 .v 8 O I 0 . . , 1, ,Q a e . infix-919.47 Q' 'fl " I. 's fi gif: .K Q School colors, pep rallies, Ol- lie Owl and cheers are all a part of school spirit. This great feeling of pride is ap- parent in the actions of the students in response to these objects and events. Where and when did the tra- ditional Owl spirit start? Ol- lie Owl hasn't always been the mascot. Ollie wasn't adopted officially until 1960. The boys on the 1927 foot- ball team decided they should be called the "Owls" The team had the reputation of "carousing" through Dal- las at night after the games. In the final pep rally ofthe foot- ball season, senior Bryan Hogan plays a trumpet solo to "Rainmak- er." B955 00, gm The Re at-at wakes PJDQDQ M 2.8-A 00 The players wanted to be called the night owls. The coach didn't like the team being out anyway, and he surely did not want them to be called the night owls. They compromised, and the Owl became the mascot for the school. Black and gold have not al- ways been the school colors. Mr. Steve Hammerle said, "Originally, the colors were red and white. In a game against Greenville in 1922, both teams had on the same colors. At halftime, we were losing 6-0. In the locker room, the team found some old, musty, black and gold jerseys. 1-- They decided to wear them in the second half so they would be better able to iden- tify their teammates. These jerseys aided them in win- ning the game 7-6. Consid- ered lucky colors, black and gold became the legendary school colors." "Garland is known by our black and gold Owl. Ollie is a symbol of the people and their pride in the school," said Carey Johnson. The tra- ditions and school spirit that were started many years ago, continue with each Fresh- man Class because of a spe- cial student body and a com- munity that supports the school. As the cheerleaders promote Homecoming spirit, sophomore Cathy Hunt yells for her class. 1 4, N A' 5.1 X S' hs, 661 L N? , rf. 1 ' fir 'Q ' X E I X 5341 I' f , M is: U SN ' A , Ask ' XWL! '- I ! ,gr-L 95 'K ls! , P Io, rj Valarie Foster Crowned Homecoming Queen During I-lalftirne Ceremonie It was a warm, muggy Oc- ober day filled with nonstop excitement. The day was Fri- ay the 12th, and the mood as set with jingling bells and chattering voices in the Lau. As the day lingered, stu- dents were overwhelmed by Lhe glamour of the up-com- ,ng event. The night seemed Endless hours away as the ,lock hit 3:15 and students looded the halls. "The ex- ritement was really great," aid junior Tammy Schilling. Everyone was so anxious to o home and get ready for be gamef' , As night fell, the Home- -bming crowd filled the sta- ium, and the festivities be- Em. The Dashing Debs per- rmed their pre-game rou- emor Leann Day escorted tine, while festive gold and black balloons filled the air. The baloons signified the be- ginning to a game which would result in a drastic loss to Wilmer-Hutchins. Half-time at Williams Sta- dium was the moment every- one was waiting. The Mighty Owl Band played as the Homecoming Queen nominees and their escorts were presented to the crowd. Darla Peek, Valarie Foster, Edie Williams, Traci Libolt, Kristi Kiser, Leann Day, Robyn Greer and Den- ise Stone were the eight sen- iors nominated by the class. Although eight girls were presented, only one would become the next Homecom- ing Queen. The crowd grew silent as the bb' F gl.. During the pre-game ceremonies, junior Tracy Casstevens prepares to re- lease the helium balloons. 'X 14 -, .QQ ' Y l h f th . Senior Kristy K' , , . er a er, Mr. Bill Puckett. her father, Mr- Jeriegiiiiorted by 1S5nPotriITrIafi Libolt escorted by Senior Roby G ' f H er, . M'k n reer escort d b r 1 e Grabbs. her father, Mr. Ronald Greene y Homecoming!13 Y P V r v W I l i 4 r Coronation Ball Concludes Homecoming Week ctivities fcontinued from page 121 Foster, Edie Williams, Traci Libolt, Kristi Kiser, Leann Day, Robyn Greer and Den- ise Stone were the eight sen- iors nominated by the class. Although eight girls were presented, only one became the next Homecoming Queen. The crowd grew si- lent as the nominees stood in 'place listening to the an- nouncer's long awaited words, "The new 1984-85 'Garland High School Home- lI'he newly crowned Homecom- ing Queen, senior Valarie Foster is presented with a bracelet from the former Queen, Terry Childree. ks they dance to the music pro- Pided by the D. J. Stuart Powley, unior Jason Poteet and date Leah Qodrigues hold each other close for 1 slow one. coming Queen is ..,. " As the announcer paused, everything in the stadium came to a standstill, until it was announced that Valarie Foster was to be the Home- coming Queen. "I couldn't believe he actual- ly called my name. I'd never been so excited in my life," said Valarie, remembering the excitement. "I looked at everyone's faces and saw their smiles, and I knew that it was my name they had called." After the game the thrill was not over. Everyone still had the traditional Coronation Ball to look forward to. The Ball, held on Saturday night, was considered a success. The students who attended were treated to the sight of a cafeteria which had under- gone a Cinderella-like trans- formation by the hands of student Council members. "I enjoyed the music they played at the dance," said senior Roger Kelley. "They played a lot of slow songs that everyone could dance to " By the time the dance had ended at 10 p.m., the excite- ment was still not over as the crowd of well dressed couples made their way to such din- ing spots as Baby Doe's, Red Lobster and Gallaghers. Changing the pace, senior Brian Willich and sophomore Shannon Brumit dance to a faster beat. XA the dance floor. As the Homecoming Queen Nominees are introduced date Ke vin Elliott and senior Traci Libolt seek their places at the head table As the "Cotton Eyed Joe played, Mark O'Quin,jun1or Jessica Shields, Pete Caccino, and freshman Tammy Ratliff make the rounds on fx 1 I Wi? 'M ww? '-5 ""S Jfizf fi K ' if Q h 4 un 9 SL 'V l X' -.Nj X 7 Students Revive "Bus Stop" When a howling snow- storm forces a bus just out of Kansas to hole up at a Road- side cafe, the weary travelers pour into Grace's Diner to wait it out. All roads are blocked. As the time passes, the stranded travelers find time to learn about them- selves. Cherie, a young nightclub entertainer, is the passenger with the most to worry about. She's been pursued and kidnapped by a 21 year- old cowboy with a ranch of his own and the romantic methods of a headstrong bull. Bo, the cowboy, is ready to sling Cherie over his shoul- der and carry her alive and kicking all the way to Mon- tana. As a counterpoint to the main romance, Grace, the proprietor of the diner finds time to develop a friendship with the bus driv- er. Dr. Lyman, a middle-aged scholar comes to terms with himself, and Elma, a young girl who works at the diner, gets her first taste of ro- mance. William Inge wrote the de- lightful play, and the Gar- land Theatre Department under the direction of Diane Leeman revived it. In the production of "Bus Stopf' Grace, portrayed. by Amy Knox, warns Elma, Michelle Kronmiller, of the ways of men. Fall Play! 17 Going out on dates every weekend can be pretty ex- pensive for whoever usually pays for the meals, movies, etc. Therefore, the necessity of the dating game somtimes results in an occasional cheap date. Dinner at Jack- in-the-Box and a movie at Walnut Twin is considered, by most, to be a cheap date. Just sitting at home and watching cable that parents Stretching The Dollar A Cheap Date pay for, is also on the list. When asked what he thought to be a cheap date, senior Jimmy Keller said, 'the thinks a cheap date is somebody who doesn't want to have fun." Almost half of the stu- dents think a cheap date is one that costs anywhere from nothing to S10.00. "I don't expect to go anywhere expensive, just somewhere nice," says junior Kim Ar- nold. Riding around town, trying to find something to do was considered by about 3092, of the students to be a cheap date. Some students said that they considered go- ing to a party to be a cheap date, but they usually have fun. 'KI enjoy the evening by going back to her house to watch T.V. or listen to the radio," says junior Brian Lane. Most girls consider a cheap date to be when the guy asks for half of the cost from her. "A cheap date usually costs you if he doesn't payf' said Kim Arnold. Sharing a small coke, junior Me- linda Myers and senior Jimmy Kel7 ler save on expenses during a week- end date. KJ' 66 I"" Q I 11 52, , I 'wap if -wil 4:7 QQ mr Waiting on their food at Jack-in- the-Box, freshman Kim Hubert, freshman Tony Elizardo, sopho- more Jill Dodson and freshman Na- than Bell share the cost of an after school date. a all ll-L 'iitffiiua LT EPI .Y. ,,,,?TY , , ,Wo ,,,, , M-W w , . NSI 0661110 HY RY 1 , , , A f 2 re. Offering discount tickets for feature movies, Walnut Twin and Ridgewood serve as an alternative to the higher priced mall cinemas. Cheap Dates! 19 Hn. Footwear Becomes S' High Fashion From leather oxfords worn with yellow crew socks, to red high-top sneakers paired with astrological-print an- kletsg footwear is becoming a high-tech fashion trend aimed toward individuality. From generation to gen- eration fads change and styles vary. Footwear was never the big concern in fashion. If someone bought a pair of shoes or socks that ev- eryone liked, everyone would go out and buy a pairjust like them. Soon, the whole school would have matching feet. Since then,that idea of du- plicating the look of someone else has vanished. Students now shop for footwear that no one else could possibly have. Sophmore Rebekah Ross, who is seen quite often wearing her pink high-top shoes with no socks says, UI really like my high-tops. They're1 different, and Standing in the commons during break, students gather to compare their individual taste in footwear. Z0fStudent Life they're me." Fluorescent socks definite- ly caught everyones eye this year. "I think fluorescent socks should be against the law before 11:00 in the morn- ing. You definitely have to have a good nights sleep be- fore wearing anything that bright," says Sophmore Kayse Kendall. While girls have gone to the extremes in footwear, the guys have stuck to the basics. Cowboy boots and tennis shoes are still in because they're "comfortable, practi- cal, and they go with every- thing," says senior Chris McGilvray. World Geogra- phy teacher Mark Feuchter finds grey cowboy boots the answer to the fashion trend. "lim waiting for the look to catch on. Soon everyone will be Wearing boots just like mine." .-..., 06 M- if Q, bf-.f.o1 eh, f an , 7. - ,,,'- '.,-. '. .1 ' ' .-,---1 i1:':'i.' f' -. - 12--L w -' 4,,, ,X . V., 1 , ig, f'.- Ac. Q N ' .Q .. ' , va- ., ' , ' .1 Q.-..' fx n .X -'A Y - - I .1 ' v, ., I., , , bf Y 34 oe 4, ,P X in 4 1 1 J -io. . I., .' .fvK. Q Q at - s Relaxing on the steps during classes, sophomore Rhonda Sively, freshman Meg Salchi, and sopho- more Rebekah Ross wear the latest style of punk fashion. Wearing the popular ankle boots, sophomore Kayse Kendall models them during second lunch. 1 ' ' Sporting "punk boots", junior Tricina McCrainey is wearing the newest style for gir1's footwear, Waiting for third period to begin, sophomore Brice Reed displays his oversized fluorescent shoe laces. Waiting to have their couple pic- ture taken, senior Daron Blaylock and junior Stephanie Lincoln are posed by photographer Eddie Lamm. Dancing to music provided by a local D.J., senior Shane Smith and his date Melissa Wells take advan- tage of a slow number. umber Of ominees And Guests Make For Standing Room 0111 As several limosines, sports cars and senior Fran- kie Noska's Mercedes Benz, gradually arrived at the back parking lot, there was an ar- ray of girls in frilly formal gowns escorted by their dates to the auditorium. There was a quiet hum in the bandhall as all of the nominees and their dates lined up for their part in the presentation. Once the pia- Jpon hearing the winner for Vlost Feminine, senior Edie Wil- iams, Terese Leuchner and Robyn Greer react to the announcement. nist began to play the soft, quiet music, the annual Pop- ularity Ball was under way. Beginning with the fresh- man nominees and ending with the seniors, each couple walked past the horse and sleigh on the snow covered stage. They descended down the stair to take their desig- nated seats among the crowd in the auditorium. 'AAs I was sitting in my seat I felt a little nervous each time a different name and catagory was announced," said Junior Wendy Reed who ' was selected Most Beautiful. After the long wait, the ti- tle of Mr. and Mrs. G.H.S. was awarded to seniors Larry Cannon and Lindee Nittler. With the conclusion of the ceremonies, the nominees and all other students walked to the cafeteria to en- joy "A Sleigh Ride" and the beautifully decorated cafete- ria. The week before the Ball, ballots were sent to all first period classes and students were asked to make their choices for each category. A week later, a select few re- ceived the special nominees invitations. F..-fe The master of ceremonies, Princi- pal Bob Price presents the Pop Ball nominees and their dates. Wearing his special sunglasses, junior Rick Phillips and date Tere sa Dobbs move to the music. Popularity BaIIfZ3 Smiling from the success of the dance, Student Activities director Linda Bailey relaxes with a glass of punch. Pop Ball inners, Dance Highlight The Evenin T Student Council began the preparation for the dance. They ordered tables, can- dles, napkins, and all the other necessary decorations. "This year's Popularity Ball will be one of the most ex- pensive ever," commented Student Council sponsor Linda Bailey. The decorat- ing for the dance was done on Friday, February 15. The final touches were added on Saturday morning. After all the weeks of hus- tling and rushing around buying dresses and renting tuxedos, the Popularity Ball, held on February 16, came a close. The only things le over were a few streame from nosegays, bits of sno from the scenery, and t memories that won't fa away as one of Garland's ri traditions. l Taking time out from the dance for punch and cookies, junior Matt Streger discusses the evening's events with his date, senior Robyn Grantham. Nominated for Most Talented, seniors Kim Murton and Kim May- field anxiously await the announce- ment of the winners. -.x, . , f 24! Student Life is A F, I-in r '72 V.. si? fs? Q - A Sze I I 2 E - -, Y "A" MQIUB My T .N ,1- s Junior Win Highlights Week Twirp week is a tradition that is popular among the students. During this week the roles are reversed. Girls ask the guys out and pay for the entire date. "I think Twirp week is a great time for the girls to ask out the guysf' said sophomore Shan- non Estes. 'tThe reason most guys enjoy Twirp is because it is the only time guys do not have to pay," explained senior David Sanders. There is also a Powder-puff game in which the girls are the foot- ball players and the guys dress up like the cheer- leaders and Debs. Twirp week began on March 25th and ended on March 29th with the Pow- der-puff game. The contest between the juniors and the seniors was highlighted by the halftime festivities. Mr. Priceis announcement was proceeded by an excited crowd surrounding Steven Derrick, the new Twirp king. Steven was chased to the track where he was greeted by David Kaes, who drove him around the track in an old beat up green station wagon. After the Dashing Dude's performance, the game continued. The game was a very tight race ending in a victory for the Juniors with a score of 7 to 6. "Twirp week really got everybody all hyped up for the big gamef' commented senior Russell Pearson. Stu- dent council sponsored the 26fStudent Life week. On Monday students wore Hawaiian shirts and long shorts. Tuesday was the time to honor the college of your choice by wearing a col- lege t-shirt. On Wednesday, students took it easy and wore their sweat suits. Since it was Nerd day, Thursday brought out the nerd in ev- eryone. Finally Friday brought the week to a close with Black and Gold day. "Students are able to show their school spirit by partici- pating in the game and the week long activitiesfl ex- plained senior sponsor Laura Barden. Driving for their first score of the game, juniors Lisa Roberts and An- gie McGee protect quarterback Amy Hall from their senior opponents. Showing their spirit, seniors An- gie Crouse and Missy Hill support their team at the Powder-puff game. Cheering from on top of junior Bobby Wakefield's shoulders, senior Tim Smith encourages the players. 3 f-' ,Fm 'N f .V . .V-Mu, 'Q- x .-is 1 'Qs ,, hh' U . Hu .SHU- . MQ . wg. 'fd I. Ai , Q, 3 v is w. "3 Nil' 1 v. Q'- A Il H- -, 94' ' wgpmy 1 f . X5 1 . 2,5 VX, f ff 'U N Leaning against the booth in the commons, freshman Norma Herrera and junior Phillip Lopez enjoy each others company. Meeting against the lockers in the history wing, junior Ramon Bar- rera and freshman Belinda Bell dis- cuss their morning schedule. Z8! Student Life .13 Taking advantage of break, freshman Keith Alexander and sophomore Alecia Dixon get better acquainted. - ,I N omance De elop In I-Iallways Many high school ro- Eances are developed and rminated during break, nch and the five minutes tween classes. High school mances are noted for being nusually shortlived, except or the few true loves that go n to develop into long last- ig relationships. Sophomore Monica Wat- on in speaking of her rela- lonship with boyfriend Jim- hy Dobbs said, "We've been ogether for three months and who knows what might happen from here. We don't get a chance to'spend much time together outside of school during the week so we spend time just holding hands and being together be- tween classes." Although there is a rule that states students are not to display public affection while at school, teachers and administrators tend to be le- nient with students. "The students are usually pretty good about obeying this rule," said Assistant Principal, Mr. Larry Wil- liams. "We don't really mind if they hold hands or walk each other to class," said Williams. High school has always been the location of "first loves" and will continue to Relaxing on the stairwell in the GA wing, sophomore Lisa Lyle and freshman Jeff Carr wait for third pe- riod to begin. be. As Mr. Williams says, "It,s part of high school life." Maing plans for after school, sen- iors James Chester and Latonya Motley visit between fifth and sixth period. S i is zrr 3 I it Waiting for sixth period to begin, sophomore Robin Kirby and junior Robert Quisenberry plan for the weekend. Sitting on one of the new benches in the commons, senior Scott Jones and sophomore Kristi McCurley meet during second lunch. Hallway CoupIes!29 X i Presented their trophies for their class rank, Valedictorian Pat- rick Mead and Salutatorian James Wright are announced to the audi- ence. GARLAND HIGH SCHOOL 1985 HONOR GRADUATES VALEDICTORIAN Patrick Todd Mead SALUTATORIAN James Thurston Wright Robyn Renee' Gronthan, Janet Lynne Colbert, Brian Dean Waddle, Marcella Marie Labhart, Robyn Renee' Greer, Josephine W. I-lah, TaVonna Lei Lantz, Darla Denise Peek, Tina Mashal Mills, An ela Psi e Harper, Steven Wayne Ashworth, Christie Alyne Herod, Darrel Glen Phipps, Lindee Lee lalittler, Robin Rae Taylor, Carey June Johnson, Ruth May Mcln- tire, Deborah Kaylyn Beaudoin, Jeri Kay Flack, George Norwood lglyle, Leonda Gayle Williams, Paul David Kennebeclc, Linda ane Watkins, Frank Steve oska, Russell Dale Pearson, Larry Dwain Cannon, Shell Rne' Nichols, Kelly Leanne Norfleet, Billy Wayne Hamilton, Kimberly Anne Murton, glen Ed Darter, Pamela Anderson Durham, Jefferey Thomas Manley. Deirdre Marie Bird, Tragy Deonne Traylor, Michelle Leigh McAllister, Johnny Max Pickett, Kyung J. Choi, Son hanh Trieu AWARDS DAY - 1935 THE FOLLOWING STUDENTS RECEIVED SCHOLARSHIPS AND AWARDS AT THE GARLAND HIGH SCHOOL AWARDS DAY PROGRAM ON WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1985. Robyn Granthan Marcella Labhart Angela Crouch Kelly Norfleet Marcella Lahhart Johnny Pickett Darrell Phipps Debra Brewton Ruth Stewart Darrel Phipps James Wright Robin Taylor Jim Wright Angela Harper Isabel Cristales Kelly Norfleet Kelly Norfleet Jerri Thompson Leigh Ann Splawn Dalton Lytle Rodney Valdez Angela Harper Misty Regalado Laurie Kneedler ' Darrel Phipps Kelly Norfelet Larry Cannon Jerry Rom Larry Cannon Robyn Grantham Darrell Phipps Billy' Hamilton Annette Claytor Johnny Pickett Steve Reeves Russell Pearson Richard Larsen Chris Childs Clay Dunn Angie Harper Chris Childs Angela Harper Jan Hatcher, Robyn Greer, Kim Murton, Parrish Orange Robyn Grant an Brian Waddle Kay Flack Amy Crowder Johnny Pickett Lisa Stone 3600. . .Garland Texas A8aM University 5600. . .Mothers Club Scholarships 5500. . .Optimist Club of Gsrlan Vocational Scholarship 5225. . .Garland Citg Council P.T.A. Future Teachers cholarship 5200. . .Beta Club Scholarship 3200. , ,Beta Club Scholarship 3500. . ,Kiwanis-West Club o Garland Schclaishi 5300. . .PIECE Scholarship 5300. . .HECE Scholarship 5500. . .Home S Apartment Builders Assoc. iGarlsnd Div.J Scholarship 8500. . .James O. Rasor Scholarship 5500. . .James O. Rasor Scholarship 5250. . .Joe Anderton Memorial Award 5100. . .Sotoptirnist Jeanne Paxton Youth Achievement Award 8200. . .Garland Assoc. of Educational Secretaries!Aides Scholarship 5150. . .Garland Branch American Assoc. of University Women Scholarship 5100. ..Neote1-ic Club Scholarship 5200, . .Art Department Scholarship Book 8: Certificate. . .Danford Foundation "I Dare You" Award 3400. . .Garland High P.T.S.A. Scholarship 3650. , .Auxiliary of the Memorial Hospital of Garland sc olarship itotal 53,0003 8100, . .Lisa Johnson Health Occupation 5200. . .Scholarships 5100. . .German C ub Foreign Language scholarships 5300. . .Algha Delta Kappa plaque. . . tudent Council Member of the Year Award .. .Distinguished Athlete Award - U. S. Marine Corps 8750, ..Gsrland Rotary Club Scholarship 5500. . .Student Council Good Citizenship Award 5200. . ,Key Club Scholarship S 50. . .Bio-Chem Club Scholarship 5300. . .Garland Elementary Principals' Assn. Teacher Scholarship 8100. .National Honor Society Scholarship 2 volume set of Lincoln Library of Essentia Information Dr. Don Santer's Allerg Clinic of Garland MatlJScience Award 3500, ..Garland Scottish Rite Assoc. Scholarship A check S: plaque. . .Most Outstanding Thespian Award . . .Who's Who is Music Award 5300. . .Kevin Allen Memorial Scholarship 3600. . .Arion Award S100 each. , .MarketinglDistributive Education Scholarships 3200. . .Garland Charter Chignter American Business Womens Assoc. cholarship . . .Semper Fidelis Award for Musical Excellence vU. S. Marines 8500. . .Journalism Scholarship 5500. . .Lady Elks Scholarship 3500. . .Mike Waggener Memorial Scholarship 3200. . .Garland ountry Music Assoc. Scholarship Achievement Honor Award . .. Austin College S500 iS250 per semester? McMurry College Scholarship ., S500 UT Arlington Presidential .... Leadership Award S750 E. T. S. U, Academic Scholarship .... SL000 SMU Mustang Band Scholarship . , . 81,500 Southern Methodist University . . . . . .. Kelly Leanne Norfleet .. . . . Josephine Hah .. . . Johnny Pickett Ruth Mclntire Brimi Waddls . . . . Patrick Mead 89.000 total University Scholar University Scholarship Presidnctial Scholarship University of Oklahoma ....,.,....,..,., . . , Lindee Nittler Pgggidentw Leadership Class S Health Occupations Employer Scholarship .............,........ .... . ., Kearng Heng S250 The following seniors received tha President's Academic Fitness Award: Steven Ashworth, Jeff Manley, Kami Bates, Alma Martinez, Debbie Beaudoin, Ruth Mclntire, Deirdre Bird, Patrick Mead, Lag? Cannon, Kimberly Murton, Kyung Choi, Lindee Nittler, Janet Colbert, Kelly Norfleet, Darter, Darla Peek, Jeri Kay Flack, Darrel Phipps. Chance Fleaoe, Johnny Pickett, Grace Gaytan, Robin Taalor, Robyn Granthan, Tracy raylor, Robyn Greet, Brian Waddle, Billy Hamilton, Linda atkins, Angela Harper, Leonda Williams, Carey Johnson, Jim Wright Jlead, Wright Receive Top rlonors At Ceremonies Ilhe murmur of the crowd sed as Mr. Price made the g awaited announcement, he 1985 Valedictorian is . Patrick Todd Mead." ,trick received a standing -ation while he hopped on e leg from the top of the teachers because of an in- ed foot. Receiving the nor of Salutatorian was mes Thurstan Wright, no for this honor received a four-year full tuition schol- arship to any state universi- ty. At the Awards Assembly on May 15th, over 375,000 in scholarships were awarded. The largest sum of money was presented to Valedictori- an Patrick Mead, who re- ceived 5B9,000 from Southern Methodist University and a four-year scholarship to any state university. "I have been the Parents Club, Puckett places a stole on Traci during the ceremonies. planning to go to S.M.U. for a long time which means I won't get a chance to use the four-year scholarship, but I do get to put the scholar- ships Southern Methodist to good use," said Mead. Standing in front ofthe audience, honor graduates Steve Ashworth, Lindee Nittler and Ruth Mclntire await the final announcement for the top seniors. After receiving an award for the most outstanding track member of the year, junior Sherri Whitfield is congratulated by Coach Lynn Lips- comb at the Awards Day Ceremony. fare? During the awards presentation, honor graduates George Lyle, Linda Watkins, and Larry Cannon wait as the other honor graduates walk to the middle of the gym floor. Congratulated by Coach Joe Boring during the Awards Ceremo- ny,junior Kevin Adkins receives the award for most valuable football player. Awards Day!31 4 Being introduced at the Prom, ju- nior Debra Turner and senior Reg- gie Roquemore walk under the lat- tice archway on the dance floor. At the Senior Prom, mid-term graduate Dee-Dee Bird, seniors Alex Stuart, Vicki McDonough and Brad Griffin wait to enter the ballroom before dinner is served. 200 Couples Attend Senior Prom, gg 7 71 Looks Like We ve Made It A April 27, for most, was a night to remember. This was the night of the Senior Prom. "Looks Like We've Made It" was attended by about 200 couples. This was to be the last dance in high school for many seniors. Limousines, tuxedos, for- mal dresses and beautiful flowers added to the festivi- ties. According to Miss Laura Barden, Senior Class Spon- sor, "The Prom itself was gorgeous! We decorated in dusty rose and gray." f'It was real hectic! We couldn't start decorating un- til 5:00 on Saturday after- noon. We all came already dressed for the evening to decorate. It was a real mess, but it went pretty smooth- ly," said Miss Barden. Couples began arriving at the Lincoln Hotel in Dallas about six o'clock, before the decorating was finished. "We just closed the ball room doors and kept working. There was nothing else we could do," said Senior Class President Bobby Starr. Picture taking started at seven oiclock. The backdrop consisted of a lattice archway decorated with an assort- ment of greenery. The din- ner began at seven-thirty. The dance itself lasted until midnight. The sitdown dinner, con- sisting of fresh fruit, Caesarl salad, Roast strip of sirloin, baked potatoes, green beans' and mushrooms, iced tea, and baked Alaska and punch for desert was included in the price of the dance, S35 per couple. Arriving at the Lincoln Hotel, graduate James Stallbohm assists his date, senior Darla Peek from! their limousine. ' Sn! V? A -'iff A A KI! X4 Z i A . , 32! Student Life 17 , 4 s Mil M 2' il 31-9 Selecting a picture packet, senior Joe Selby and his date, Alissa Hut- ton purchase prom pictures. Sitting in the lobby of the Lincoln Hotel, seniors Sarah Carrasco, Shauna Rogers, and Lisa Dobbs wait for their dates to return. Q.. gifs i il ii V tfxisxx Q9- .lxl fy After arriving at the prom, sen- iors Michelle Arocha and Patrick Mead pose for a picture before din- ner. Erik 34!Student Life I N tudents Treated Io The Sounds Of C 77 The Works Ei order to try to keep the ents at the Prom until 'lve o'clock, cash prizes -e given out hourly to ky ticket holders. A total F5400 was given away in se drawings. I put the money in the ik. I guess it's different if i really have it than if you .think about itf' said sen- Robyn Grantham, the .ner of the S200 drawing nidnight. ieniors were treated to the nds of "The Works", the d in which Business Igher Charles Crawford plays. Music ranging from Alabama and Willie Nelson to ZZ Top and Journey was included in their perfor- mance. "It fthe bandl was very good. They had a good stage show and good sound? said senior Brad Griffin. When asked about how he felt about playing at the Prom, Crawford said, "Prior to the dance, I was real ap- prehensive. At clubs, I know if we do bad, we probably won't ever see the people again, so it isn't so bad. But I have to see the students ev- ery day. I wasn't sure what -4. the kids like in music. We play such a wide variety of music." Afterwards, he re- plied, "It was a lot of fun. I really enjoyed it and every- one seemed to enjoy it. I am real glad that it was a suc- cess." The Senior Prom gave many students fond memo- ries to look back on. As the tail lights of the last car faded into the rainy night, the Seniors realized their year was rapidly drawing to a close. During the salad course of the sit down dinner, junior Holly Swanzy and senior Chet Trammell wait for the attendant to serve the dressing. At the Senior Prom, Business teacher Charles Crawford plays "Al- ways on My Mind", recently re- leased by Willie Nelson. Crawford felt the band's performance was "a success." Senior Promf35 M Q. Y I4 " A. A ,fy MW J., rv 1 V3 nv 3 fi ff - s , I Etanding in the foyer of Moody ,oliseum, graduate Truc Truong vaits for senior class sponsor Mrs. Viary Suggs to come by with her toll. r " Y 12 Year Routine Saturday, The courtyards and park- ing lots around Moody Coli- seum slowly began to fill with grandparents, parents, and family friends of the graduating seniors as one o'clock approached on Satur- day, May 25th. While the boys adjusted their ties and the girls dou- ble-checked their make-up, Broken on May 25th the teachers began arranging the soon to be graduates in the order that they would proceed into the arena for the "grand finale" of a 12 year routine. Listening to the Benediction given by Lindee Nittler, Jim Lacy watches attentively as the program draws to a close. After the ceremonies, recent gra- duate Kevin Lemon waits to meet his family in a seat at the Coliseum. Graduatlon!37 v ff fx 'K . WN 5 .. fm . Q , Q' ,MW Holding her graduation gown, senior Lisa Stone laughs as her boy- friend, Ross Schmitt adjusts the zip- per. Before the ceremonies, senior Rodney Jones is congratulated by his mother, Mrs. Jones in front of Moody Coliseum. We 38!Student Life t .2 'ff 1' s m 1' 5 -.w r rf. Diploma, Handshake Begins New Adventure Before the event actually occurred, most of the stu- dents realized that this was the last time they would ever see most of their fellow class- mates. Therefore, they found themselves spending their last few minutes reminiscing over the unforgetable times they have created and shared over the past four years. Finally, the sound of the traditional "Pomp and Cir- cumstance" could be heard. All eyes turned toward the area on the floor to see Vale- dictorian Patrick Mead and Salutatorian Jim Wright leading the procession of 339 seniors. The students, wear- ing the black and gold stoles presented to them by the parents' club took their ap- pointed seats on the arena floor. t'As I sat down in my chair, all I could think about was how busy last week was," commented graduate Kevin Brashear. Before graduation, Seniors LaWanda Vaughn and Lory Smith help Senior Sherrie Hawkins straighten her stole for the ceremo- ny. With diplomas in hand, graduates Lindee Nittler, Patrick Mead, Jim Wright and Bobby Starr take time out after the festivities to have a pic- ture taken. Beginning with a prayer lead by Class President Bob- by Starr and a welcome from Superintendant Eli Douglas, Ed.D., the commencement exercises began. The band and the choir then per- formed several selections which helped to relax every- one present. Salutatorian Jim Wright gave a traditionally idealistic speech while Valedictorian Patrick Mead gave a very re- alistic and true to life speech. These speakers were fol- lowed by the presentation and acceptance of the entire graduating class. Finally, with a walk up the stairs, handshakes from ad- ministrators, the famous walk across the stage, and the handshake from Mr. Bob Price, came the diplomas. Remembering the instruc- tions: pick up diploma with left hand, shake with the right, smile, and say "Thank you," was probably the har- dest part of the afternoon. After twelve long years of hard work, the 30 seconds on the stage, for most, signified the beginning of a new life. After receiving her diploma, Dee Dee Bird returns to her seat during the Graduation ceremonies at Moody Coliseum. Graduatlon!39 -H What't- Exciting K, O9 Skye? i vo Goh Y' Q? 1 fb 309 . .. .. Q A long running fixture on many local cinema signs, Beverly Hills Cop, con- tinues to maintain its popularity. 40!M1m Mag Everyone has been waiting for new material from Eddie Murphey and the chance to see it has now come. Of Mur- phey's movies, 48 Hours, Trading Places, and Beverly Hills Cop, Beverly Hills Cop has got to be the most hilar- ious of the three. Murpheyls latest movie shows that he is well worth the ten million dollar contract that he signed in 1981. In Be- verly Hills Cop, Murphey plays a cop for the Chicago police force by the name of urpheyis Success Place everly Hills Cop Pas 100,000,000 Marla Axle Foley. He is an under- cover cop who loses more money than he makes. Foley finds himself layed off from the Chicago police force, so he takes his vacation time and goes to Beverly Hills to try and find out who mur- dered his best friend. While in Beverly Hills, Fo- ley stays at a hotel that costs S500 a night, which he evi- dently cannot afford. He tells the manager that he is a re- porter from Rolling Stone Magazine and that he is in town to interview Mich, J ackson. Needless to say, t' takes care of his finani. problems. 1 Beverly Hills Cop is most enjoyable of Murphg movies. This is definitely four-star attraction althoi it is rated s lt looks as if Murphey j cannot live without a li! excitement in his life, and certainly makes our live. little more enjoyable. l 4 I I ii I I I I is i il? all was was 9' "3 A ...., sm-if wwf 1 H0 03 at ug - N RVN it pq gg ' MW W L 903 fw:i.5fs'i" YI ef -can ,gg . NG W svn 0 fem! , MHS! ' mix as-sq in--is an 0 . .if X-mal 1 Yi- ik , In Garland. 1 Tornado Wrecks Garland December 13th was a day of destruction. A tornado twist- ed through the Garland and Mesquite areas leaving a path of desolation that covered With major damage suffered in Northeast Garland, many students were delayed in traffic from debris blown in the streets. miles. The news traveled quickly through the school as concerned parents called to make sure the school was un- damaged. "I had heard people talking about what had hap- pened, but I didn't believe it until I went home and the streets were covered with de- bris," said sophomore Monica Watson. The tornado touched down in areas close to Sellers Mid- dle school and the area sur- rounding Lavon Drive. Pieces of sheet metal, fences, windows, and roof tops cov- ered the streets, and many people were left homeless without any place to stay. Fruit Punches Replace Caffeine To many students, relaxing land drinking a coke before school or during break is an important part of the school day. As of this year, students must either wait in long lines for carbonated soft drinks, or do without, Except for in the cold lunch lines, soft drinks cannot be found anywhere near the cafeteria for stu- dents' consumption. For their own good, stu- dents can choose between cherry, lemon, orange or grape flavored punch. This transition has proved to be hard on some who think they need caffiene to function dur- ing the school day. The new drinks were put into the machines with the emphasis being placed on the nutritional value of school lunches. However, these punches state that they con- tain no natural juices. To meet the new state require- ments, students are now drinking artifically-flavored fruit juices with their hot lunches, and are buying these from the "COKE" machines in the cafeteria. Opting for a juice drink, senior Jamie Hill purchases a beverage from the "coke" machine. . W Booths Replace Sun In the beginning there was the sun. People tanned their bodies with the sun's natural rays. As time progressed, the fast paced life of the city has prevented many from catch- ing these rays. Therefore, students have turned to another source -- tanning booths. Students have found that lying in a cof- Relaxing in the tanning booth, junior Doug Brennan receives a 30 minute session at Tan America. fin-like be'd for 30 to 45 min- utes a day meets their stan- dards. To see the results, stu- dents are given a star to place somewhere on their body. Radios with headphones are offered to make the time pass faster as well as fans which keep them from getting too hot. "I go to a tanning booth mainly because it's quicker than laying out in the sun all day," said sophomore Lynn Shepherd. ' Mlm IVlag!41 Individual Tastes I 'W e" Mall t Lg., .1 ' 5 " f 4. l A 0 3 :MQ i , ae' . Outlet T N t 'I' J. -i THE i0,.,E FRONT BAWQER sub? oven 40 S Bums siwiip T0 70 PER CENT 1 A Outlet Malls Create Choices - Outlet Malls were created to help the thrifty shopper. Although they were built for this purpose, they don't al- ways live up to their name. When Diane Snow, the Assis- tant Manager of the mall was 1l1l3ii----i Adjacent next to the larger Town East Mall, "The" Outlet Mall sign features the major stores located in the com- plex. With n new modern shopping center, the Outlet Mall provides lower priced items of name brand merchandise for the customer's dollar. asked how she thought tli prices compared to regul. malls, she said, "It depent on the store, but altogethf their prices are lower the most retail stores." p Ms. Show was also askc how Outlet Malls could clai to sell at lower prices. Sl said, "We buy things straig' from the manufacturer ai this cuts out the middle ma so we can sell things for low er prices." These are the primary a vantages a shopper looks f in an Outlet Mall. dds Class To Cars Bandanas, necklaces, tas- sels, and air fresheners, these are just a few of the items seen hanging from the rear- view mirrors of many high school student's automobiles. Out of 50 juniors and seniors surveyed, 8692, have some sort of ornament hanging from their mirror. There are many different reasons why students hang things on their rear-view mir- rors. "It is a way of express- ing my individualism," stated junior Tonya Smith, who has a Chippendale air freshener hanging in her car. While some see it as expressing one's own personality, the overall consensus is that peo- ple hang things from their mirrors just because every- one else does. Senior Chad Hardcastle had a slightly different opin- ion than most. "Other people do it just to copy me," said Hardcastle. No matter what the reasons for hanging things from rear-view mir- rors, students everywhere are showing that they have imagination by the items that they choose to display in their vehicles. One of the most unusual items found was in Junior Royal Mowery's Ford truck. "I have a turkey beard hang- ing from my mirror to be dif- ferent," stated Mowery. The idea of hanging something for decoration from a rear-view mirror may be only a passing fad, but it will definitely leave a lasting impression of the creativity of teenagers. To display her spirit and her status as a senior, Robyn Grantham hangs a football player and a 1985 tassel from her rear view mirror. 42!Nlini-Mag Z l 4 t Garland ' l .iw- Students Chew Favorite Flavors i l Out Of Habit Wrigley's, Big Red, Hubba-Bubba and Bub- ble Yum. These are the brands of gum that most students chew. "I just really don't care what kind of gum I chew, just as long as I have some," said sophomore Todd Bennett. Sophomore Michelle Estrello said, "I chew gum because it gives my mouth something to do." .ig-1-i--i1 When the teacher is out, Freshman Lorraine Morrison takes the opportu- nity to blow a bubble. l Students Get Personal Plates To Be Origin l A big part of every person's ar is the license plate. Ev- Eeryone is required to have two: one on the front and one on back. Some are as simple as BQF-21, while others are more original. By paying an extra 25.00 fee, anyone can get personalized license plates. Many of these can be seen in the parking lot. Sta- cey Jackson's Fiero plates ,read "DEB LT." which lets everyone know she was a Dashing Deb Lieutant. An- other well known plate around campus reads HKELY T", This caption belongs on Senior Kelly Tomlinson's Ca- maro. "Since my car is common in color and style, I got person- alized plates so I could find it easier," comments Senior Tina Mills, who's '84 red ca- maro plates read "8-1 TINA". She continued by stating that "One disadvantage is that when you do something wrong, everyone remembers your license plate." Even though the vast ma- jority of the student body does not have personalized plates, they are on the uprise. Every few weeks someone comes to school with plates advertising his or her name, car, or other thoughts. Letting everyone know that he is the Drum Major, senior Brian Waddle dons the abbreviations on his person- alized liscense plates. To set her ear off from others. senior Edie Williams has her name on her personalized plates. Almost 79? of the stu- dents surveyed con- fessed that they chew gum all day every day. "I really only chew gum during my English class," said junior Don- nie Wilkerson. Eighty- six percent of the stu- dents said that they were so accustomed to chewing gum that it had become a habit. Sixty- five percent of the stu- dents who answered the polls simply said that they chewed gum just because they like it. .al ,s,1..-Q, C9 W' 441 Sp t D 61 SPIIRTS Students Put In Overtxme For some the day isn't over after sixth period. Hours of prac tice sweaty clothes, empty stomachs, and messy weather cond: tions are all a part of an athlete's day. From two a days in football to the mile runs in cross country track much hard work and effort are put into school sports Putting up with all of the screaming coaches the CTIUCI zmg fans and what seems like unfair referees is only a part of being on the team. The hard work doesnt stop at practice and games. Most athletes hit the books at night in order to keep up their grades. Wlth the new House Bill, all classes must be passed in order to participate in any kind of school sponsored sports After exerting themselves in their field of sports the team members board the busses and head home carrying on that Garland Owl Spirit We ve worked hard and it showsg Our Name Speaks When the Varsity football squad plays North Garland, Quarterback Walter Dunagin looks for an open teammate to receive the ball. The Varsity squad was defeated 21 to 7, A www W '55 i After receiving the pass, senior Kevin Adkins is pulled down by a Highland Park player while junior Jay Roth- well attempts to block the other players, The Scots won the game by a score of 49-28. 461 Sports A -Ja - " if l ,, . i 'ff i.:-V .h N' S.. 'IA' " "i' f Q ' MQ! 5 , if 't . ' While the ofiense takes its place on the field, seniors Steve Ashworth and Russell Pearson take a break be- fore their next turn in the game against South Garland. The Owls upset the Colonels with a 16-14 win. In the game against South Garland, senior Russell Pearson and junior Greg McGill prepare to tackle the receiver as he catches the bali. Varsity Hopes Fade With lvlid-season Losses Coming into this season, the Varsity Foot- ball team had one goal, to gain a spot in the post-season play. With this goal in mind, the team came flying out of the starting gate and gained a 2-O record. After this encouraging start, they stumbled and never regained full strength. As they opened the season, they were able to roll up consecutive victories over Hill- crest and Pinkston. During this time the run- ning game provided most offense, while the defense shined with hard hitting and aggres- sive tackling. With the two wins under their belts, the team then traveled to Dallas to face Thomas Jefferson. This particular Thursday evening seemed to mark the be- ginning ofthe downfall of the football team's hopes. Even though they went into the game as favorites, the Patriots were able to run over the Garland defense. In the end, they were defeated and had a 2-1 record moving into district play. the team faced a very tough opponent in North Mesquite. The Stallions were able to use their over-powering offense and defense to overcome them. The following week, the crosstown rival, South Garland Colonels, filled the role of the opponent. In a game with emotions running very high, both teams stayed even throughout the contest. Late in the game they were able to mount a come- from-behind passing drive to win 16-14 in a less than sparkling performance. Next in line were the high flying Wilmer-Hutchins Eagles. The Eagles did almost anything that they wanted to in this game. Our team was shut- out for the only time during the season by a . Varsity Football Season Record 4-6 l , GHS score of 21-0 and seemed to all but throw in 28 Hillcrest OTE the towel for the season. 29 Pinkston 20 Just when it seemed all hope was lost for 21 TNOPHHS Jefff-1f?0n 32 the playoffs, the team was able to stay with 22 North MeSq""'e 42 Hi hland Park for three uarters in a must South Garland 14 .9 I I Cl O Wilmer Hutchins 21 win situation. The Scots were able to pull 28 Highland Park 49 away in the end and shut the door on the 14 . Lakeview 20 playoff chances. 3? N lfgsgulge d 21 With three games still on the schedule, O' man 21 they were able to manage only one win de- I With the loss to the Patriots behind them, feeling Mesquite, In the other two games, the Owls lost by only a touchdown to Lake- view and North Garland. 1 fl Fifi. . . 'K l .. , 'T' ,,y, . 1 - ,Iliff .. Ti' Q:- . .,.., M .iq . gf ,f-,g f-A ,532 at M. .Q .... pr ff 938 0 , gn X g, I -. 5. ., , ..t. I si sg. wg Q nv, fr M 1 WU 2" . mf ' im- X ms 'A"l"-I 'mg IQ A atm, 'untsqdyonf a u 15 .. . , ' f 9 . - V tiff- .35 . fA6,ffgit,t 6' 14911.51 1 "'g,,,? ,ml t up i nu full Vffuilll "9usl,'0m Q ,522 ft I I U s . 21"-' is -, tg A , ,' . . - 4' t. . ., H., . ,, ,K .. ..4a...N W Wi,-,.... .. J. JL., - .J Varsity Football- Front Row: Terry Smith, Ron Bayless, Clay Cook, Greg Hollowell, Reggie Roquemore, Kevin Adkins, Thomas Hayes, Steve Strange, D.D. Willis, lim Wright, Tim Yates, Ben Hollowa , Rodney jones. Second Row: Walter Dunnigin, Tommy Blankenship,1ohn Strickland, David Kaes, Merlin Cark, D. Washington, Kenneth Giddens, Benny Dun- agin, lames Peoples, Iesse Ramon, Ricky McCoy, David Ale- man, Richie lones. Third Row: Rick Risteen, Ron Darr, Rus- sell Pearson, Richard Larson, Donald Clem, Ernie Perez, Steve Ashworth, Robert Waggoner, Greg McGill, Andy Le- Brecht, lerry Rose, lames Strickland. Back Row: Kenneth Adkins, Eddie Clark, Ricky Alsbrook, Mike McFarland, lim Keller, Rodney Valdez, Donnie Wilkerson, Dennis Plate, Wade Marlow. Varsity Football! 47 Key lnjuries Result ln Disappointing Season i The 1984 Varsity football team consisted almost entirely of juniors, but the senior leadership was present throughout the year. It is hard to judge this team by the 4-6 record because key injuries in critical games kept them from having an outstanding year. The hardwork in off-season, spring train- In an attempt to make a touchdown, senior Reggie Ploquemore tries to break away from his Wilmer Hutch- ins opponent. The Owls were defeated 21-O in the only shutout of the season. ing, summer work and two-a-days enabled the team to get the season off to a good start. The attitude, dedication and good sportsmanship was present the entire year. Garland High School and the Garland community can be proud of these outstand- ing young men both on and off the field. its .V Z UD K i ii. ls fx. is L wv: rf- H 2 7, . , ,,, ' fri' Mi ' ihff f ,. ,. ,.., W, wr, . 1.4 V af' , ref' Q , , ,fx 3 j, if s-31,43 if tp an 4, ,NW .Ay ,,., 1 4?w,,,,,f , ,1 ,.xL,.,, .ff u. - P-F vrul'"4'z.fzr4',"f-'rt . My .t . 1.4-f f ' ,Y ,r Hafvj, ,Lf ,gf ff , , ww ff fx W . .ft gfiiif 1 f u1gy Q,.,. r , q4,,?35rf1y f e V y r 'A l . tm, ' .wwe -V ,- r H :aff ,, ,mr:5yw,am'affg'fe'ff.wz1af',fwH1 V 'gf fff-vf vm - ,lVf..,,5i A f ,,MV,:Y. , ,rf ,,,,,5i5,fz,ts3 -gig. ,,f4,,V,i. v cy rr, I f , ff ff ' N" u L,,L,5,g'L1y, , ,',ggjr'gjt'3f'f"4-,wlJgQsif,i'ac'i.4f' JQLPPTQTH ' ' ' -1 ',,r1aS'eg3f,nf: ,ffi,.:?i,gif.1'i22f" 'i f -I1 - , S, liEQ.5QiL1'gf fr 5' by During Spring training for the upcoming season, Coach John Clay assists junior Anthony Alexander as he hits the tackle dummy while the other team members wait their turn. Yelling instructions to the players on the field, Head Coach Joe Boring calls a time out in the Friday night game against North Mesquite. Alter receiving the bali, senior Kevin Adkins is tackled by his Highland Park opponents. The Owls were defeat- ed in this away game by a score of 28-49. Varsity Football! 49 . , 501 Sports Junior Varsity Football - Front Row: Eurick Abron, Chris Johnson, Eddie Benjamin, Brian Deason, Marcus Crayton, Tron Tuong, Robert Earl, Kerry Staples, Sec- ond Row: Shane Lamb, Tom Gray, Scott Deel, Kevin Brown, Cedric Deverauex, John Noe, Doug Grimes, Mark Sullivent, Oscar Molina. Top Row: Steve Reeves, Charles Taylor, Don Barker, Rusty Cowan, Jay Parker, Craig Smart, Craig Luecht, Willie Cummins. ,J Q fr Taking a breather while the defense is on the field, soph more Rusty Cowan discusses strategy with teammate Wil Cummins, Sweeping to the right, freshman Carl McDade brak open in the game against cross-town rival South Garlari J.V. And Frosh Suffer Through Lean Season The junior varsity football team posted a record of 1-8 while the freshman composed a 4-5 overall record. The freshman football team coached by Lee Ferrell had an up and down season which left some disappoint- ment on the minds of the coaches and play- ers. Kent Turner coached the junior varsity squad through the year. The freshmen were led by the outstanding plays of Chad Wood, Scott Landeros, Danny Diaz, Rubin Amesquita, Steve Martin, and Danny Ridge. Wood received the team hon- or as best player. Additional honors were given to Landeros for offensive player of the year and Amesquita and Diaz were named Defending their own end zone, the freshmen defense controls the line of scrimmage against opponent North Garland. defensive player of the year. "Our highlight for the season was our vic- tories over South Garland and Lakeview. We had two other games that we should have won but were not able to pull through," said Freshman coach Ferrell. The drawback that hurt the squad was the lack of speed in the Junior Varsity Football Season Record 1-8-0 GHS F OPP 5 Hillcrest 18 22 Thomas Jefferson 20 0 North Mesquite 21 15 South Garland 21 0 Wilmer-Hutchins 18 0 Highland Park 21 6 Lakeview 20 8 Mesquite 10 12 . North Garland 27 Freshman Football I J Season Record 4-5-0 GHS OPP Open field. O South Garland f 20 "For the material we had, the season was gigs' Ngrth Garland N.S6 a success, and the attitude was good and 0 Nofgaaefqjgon 33 should carry over to their iv. season next 21 South Ganand 15 year," added Ferrell. 29 Wilmer-Hutchins 6 "Our j.v. team gained valuable experience gg E'Sih'f?'ld Pafk eg I throughout the season that will be of 3 Miglia: 20 good use to them on varsity," said J.V. O . Nom, Ganand 28 coach Turner. , . With constant improvement from players NS" NO Show on both teams, next season should show promise for the j.v. :::::: .,,.W ,.,..,..,,........7,........, Y. , -. ,j,g,,,'.. ' M-M .,., ,...,,,,,y.. 'f t - ww - K ' I :nf 25552 itii' t',., ' F'l u , ,, we . - , , 4. W fj "ff' 'i f v ' f - . . .,,2 7 3 1 'C - :ewwf-f ' ,Lk.. 3 ,W V 5, 'T y f' f" . fr . M "g let +V- ' :ft Q, . V Q 7 Q 7 'V 1 ,N ' A . . ng 3,45 , 5 1 " ., r - rsr 91' 1 w . 1 . it ' " ' ,N gf W- .t 3. tr.. ,' ' '1 , lf- i gc 7 fo f X S9 cf na '4 'f,., H - A . 'W H g g gg W g Freshman Football- Front Row: James Dugger, Shannon Newman, Pedro Herrera, Darrin Green, Shane Dozier, Steve George, Gary Givens, Kelly Branham, Heather Norvell. Second Row: Gary Jones, James Yancy, Todd Hammers Cornelio Reyna, Scott Lan- deros, James Means, Mike Bryan, Ricky Cochran. Third Row: Kenneth Terry, Ted Hernandez, Ruben Amesquita, Steve Martin, Jeff Carrera, Danny Humph- ries, Shea Moore, Mark Ginn. Fourth Row: Ronnie Rager, Danny Armstrong, Wayne Pate, Darryl Ridge, Charles Lee, Johnny Castillo, James Bodine, Kevin Alexander, John Bacher. Top Row: Mike Stubblefield, Kerry Waldron, Chad Gibson, Jeff Twyford, Danny Diaz, Everett Jackson, Derek Pinkston, Chad Wood, James Brezlk, Carl McDade. 1 i.v. anayrreshman Foorbaiifst Varsity Volleyball Season Record: 13-8 GHS OPP 2 North Garland O 2 Wilmer-Hutchins O 2 North Mesquite 1 1 South Garland 2 2 Allen 1 2 Lakeview 0 O Mesquite 2 2 Denison 1 0 Highland Park 2 2 Lakeview O 2 Trimble Tech 0 2 Paschel 1 2 Burleson 1 1 Mesquite 2 2 North Garland 0 2 Wilmer-Hutchins 1 1 North Mesquite 2 O South Garland 2 2 Highland Park 1 1 Lakeview 2 - 0 Mesquite 2 Season Brings Mixed Feelings Posting a 19-9 record, the Owl's varsity volleyball team had mixed feelings about the season. "We felt we should have placed in the top two in district, so it is disappointing that we didn't, but overall we had a success- ful year," said Coach Donna Webb. Seniors LaWanda Vaughn and Sherri Hawkins took a variety of different awards this season to add to previous honors. Vaughn was selected to second team All- District, second team All-City and Co-MVP in 1983. She added first team All-District and first team All-City in 1984. Hawkins took All-District honorable mention in 1983 and second team All-District and second team All-City in 1984. Junior Tricina McCrainey took All-District honorable mention and sophomore Freida Crosby was named soph- omore of the year in the city of Garland. As team play is concerned, Hawkins and Vaughn led the Owl spiking attack with the setting provided by McCrainey and junior Tracey Duncan. Senior Linda Wilson and ju- niors Adrian Chatman and Amy Hall an- chored the serving task. "Crosby emerged as one of the finest players in terms of hus- tle, dedication, and ability to spike. I expect Freida to tack up the slack and continue her good play next year upon graduation of some key players," said Coach Webb. "The highlight of the season for us was the fact we probably possessed the strongest and har- dest spikers in the district," added Coach Webb. Losing half of their players to graduation, five to be exact, the Owls will now be search- ing for some new girls to emerge wth quality skills. 521 Sports Varsity Volleyball- Front Row: Freida Crosby, Linda Wilson, Amy Hall, Tricina McCrainey, Adrian Chapman. Back Row: Coach Donna Webb, Lori Smith, LaWanda Vaughn, Sherri Hawkins, Tina Meriweather, Sheri Hen- derson imanagert. All-district player, senior Sherri Hawkins dunks the ball for a winning point in the Owls 2-1 defeat over Paschel. S in an attempt to keep the volley going, junior Tracey Duncan bumps the ball to help the Owls defeat South Oak Cliff in a preseason game, 2-1. During a brief time out, junior Triclna McCrainey takes a break from the action in the 2-0 win over North Garland. Keeping her eyes on the ball, junior Tracey Duncan, returns the ball to North Mesquite as junior Tricina McCrainey and sophomore Freida Crosby wait to help in the 2-1 varsity volleyball win. Varsity Volleyball!53 Taking a ready stance, sophomore Lisa Johnson waits patiently for the volley to be returned in the 2-1 win over North Garland. Waiting lor her team to serve the ball, sophomore Lainie Crites takesa brief rest during the 2-0 win over Highland Park. Guarding the spike induced by her South Garland opponent, sophomore Tawanna Colbert attempts to keep the volley going as the junior varsity volleyball team loses 0-2. Elia 541 Sports an '.a.,v"' Massive Participation Results ln T Jv Volleyball W0 e a m S Season Record: 5-9 GHS i With 26 girls going out for the JV Volley- always encouraged us and added spirit to 3 wgtfffh gafagfd ball team, Coach Nancy McGee had to nar- the team," said teammate Lainie Crites. 0 Nlgirggsguffs row the squad down to 20 girls. The girls Even with a below .500 season winning 0 South Garland went on to post a 5-9 district record and a 7- percentage the squad still compiled some 2 Highland Park 16 overall record. The squad was then nar- highlights. Defeating Highland Park both 0 LEKEVWW rowed further into two teams, One team home and away provided inspiration for the 2 Noffgsgggind competed on Tuesday nights and the other team. Competing in various tournaments, 0 W5rme,-HufchinS one competed on Thursday evenings, the girls were almost able to advance into 0 North Mesquite "No one was able to get as much playing the playoffs. 0 S9U1h Gafiafid with two teams as they would have liked, but "During the season. we tried to play to- 3 H'9f22Q2e'i1f'k leveryone got to play," said Coach McGee, gether as a team. Even when we lost match- 0 Mesquite Certain players emerged from the rest and ,asserted themselves with above average skills. Among them were Monica English, Lainie Crites, Debra Davis, and Twanna Col- bert. "Monica showed a positive attitude and showed a great deal ot leadership. She es in which the opposing team had worked very hard to beat us, we didn't give up," added Crites. The spirit of the team was kept up by the support given by the Varsity Squad. ul I-I OPP O 2 2 2 0 2 2 1 2 2 2 1 1 2 at if t2 .. any 'L4 Ri-A 5 an E ZBA YL44 shank, UWL5 Junior Varsity Volleyball- Front Row: Laura Hughes, Debra Davis, Flekitha Giddings, Heather Hoppe, Paula Carver. Second Flow: Suzanne Smith, Crystal Coleman, Lainie Crites, Julie Ferris, Kelly Spears, Tanya Williams. Back Row: Coach Nancy McGee, Monica English, Twanna Colbert, Laura Cecil, Toni Thompson, Lisa Johnson, Melissa Morgan tman- agert. While she waits her turn to join the game, freshman Crystal Coleman concentrates on the action ot the game. 2:1- I gina, ,yRL4,h1'55?xL4 fi LS UNL S za WJ QWLS JV Volleyball!55 Achievements And Personal Accomplishments Proved Worth While ln only its second year of existence, the cross country track team made great strides and became strong competitors. Especially, the girls section of the team showed the greatest improvement. "We had a very good year. This being only our second year, and for the girls to take third place in district was great," said Coach Lipscomb. The girls were led by junior Sherri Whitfield, sophomore Cindy Dunagin and freshman Crystal Coleman. On the other hand, the boys were placed by sophomore Santiago Hernandez. "The highlight of the season for us was our girls taking first place in the Richardson, Lancaster and Spruce meets and the girls also taking second place at the Arlington 561 Sports Cross Country-Front Row: Dan Foster, Crystal Cole- man, Sangiago Hernandez, Edward Stanfield, Amy Hall, Lisa Goodwin tmgr.J Back Row: Sherri Whitfield, Scott Fitzhugh, Heather Flynerson, Mark Hindmen, Ka- ren Atkinson, Cindy Dunagin, Lynn Lipscomb. meet," said Coach Lipscomb. Along with these team achievements, there were also many personal accomplish- ments worth noting. At the district meet, Whitfield placed seventh, Dunagin was tenth and Coleman finished fourteenth for the girls while Hernandez wound up 33rd for the boys. Whitfield and Dunagin were also named to the All-District cross country team. With the return next year of Whitfield, Dunagin, Coleman and Hernandez along with junior Amy Hall, freshmen Karen Atkin- son, Heather Flynerson and Mark Hindman, Coach Lipscomb is already looking forward to next year. .iw-Atlas T . 3 fx W. . CHRLANU ' Mu u 'W lb- . - i ..x,k Q., is A 'Q t f 1? , X in EQ 'A-I ' . 55, , a : W... - i E , Q x :Iwi Axim ' ,,L. ex t , Q .2 t 4f?.,-ka, , ,A . , .At 155 . Running at White Rock Lake, freshman Mark Hind- man participates in a non-district cross country meet. if , , w - .4 . , ' . 1- V' f 2 K Ir i C C o Q 'f V,,k, .1 f is V' ,gi Named to the All-District team, freshman man finishes seventh at the district meet. I Staying side-by-side, junior Sherri Whitfield and sophmore Cindy Dunagin keep up the pace at Norbuck Park in Dallas. Waiting for fha meet to begin, Coach Lipscomb talks to freshman Heather Rynerson at Norbuck Park. Crystal Cole- Cross Country!57 75 58! Sports r Gymnastics team- Front Row: John Choi. Second Row: Jee Chang, Mark Townsend. Back Ftow: Lyle Scott, David Carter. Practicing tor the district meet, sophomore Cathy Crawford attempts a beat to the low bar. Early Success ln First Year Ot Gymnastics With l3oy's Team Qualifying For Regionals The first year Gymnastic team was quite a success this year. The teams began the year with ten rookies and finished with eleven much-improved experienced competitors. The leading scorers for the Owls were fresh- man Lyle Scott and sophomore Cathy Craw- ford. Lyle led the boys team to a 3-2 dual re- cord and to the qualifying score for the team to go to regionals. Cathy was the girls' lead- Doing a shoulderstand on the parallel bars, freshman John Choi practices for the district meet. ing all-arounder and led the girls to a 1-3 dual record. "The team continually improved from day one until the end of the season," said Coach Mark Townzen. Townsen added, "These kids have been a pleasure to work with and I am looking forward to seeing them and hopefully many more out next year." GirI's Gymnastics- Front Row: Tracy Casstevens, Traci Libolt, Amber Britton, Michelle Estrello. Back Row: Coach Townzen, Lori Kelsey, Shannon Brumit, Cathy Crawford, Regina Heidleberg imanagerl. Boys Second in City Lost- Richland Won- Lakeview Won- South Garland Won- J.J. Pearce Lost L.D. Bell Sixth Lakeview Team Cup Third Lake Highlands 4 Way Girls Third in City Lost- Richland Lost- Lakeview Won- South Garland Lost- L. D. Bell Third Lake Highlands Fourth Lakeview Team Cup 3 7 Concentrating on his exercise, freshman Jee Chang goes through his routine. , Gymnastics! 59 601 Sports Tennis Players Show Improvement l Throughout Season With an increase number of players, the tennis team began its season full of new- comers as well as many returning players. Coach John Blank soon discovered the compatibility and friendships that the team members developed with each other. "Look at the statistics, the year wasn't very successful," said Coach Blanks. Blanks stated, "l feel the season was successful for the team members. They're a close knit group and they got along real well with each other." Although the team placed second to last above Wilmer-Hutchins, the team found Tennis-Front Row: Kelly Shellnutt, Bart Davis, Michael Wantland, Clark Jensen, Grace Gaytan, Matt Harrison, Brian Hallam, Cindy James. Back Row: Pete fPettieJ Dodson, Lindee Nittler, Richard Dugger, Dennis Weaver, James Dugger, Steve Earnest, Johnny Pickett, Erica Miller, Johnny Shields, Coach Blank. Practicing alter school, seniors Grace Gayton and Lindee Nittler work on their doubles game. themselves improving in all area. Coach Blank recognized each player as improving in one way or another. "Losing is good for the team, it helps to build character," said l Blank. He continued by saying winning doesn't do that for a person. ln district play, senior Johnny Pickett ad- vanced tothe semi-finals while juniors Cindy James and Erica Miller advanced to the sec- ond round where they were defeated. "Com- peting at district was a lot of fun," said sen- ior Lindee Nittler. Nittler said, "I got a chance to see some of the people l've met from previous matches." l l l K I, !l35'i"if1'1 i is 5 Working on his forehand, senior Johnny Pickett prac- tices for the boys' district tournament. By hitting balls to the team members, Coach John Blank helps the team improve their returns. .,,,. , r5,,.?,, '-v fy,-., ""sT nfsf t "'Xf"iw V X T ' ' FWF r itwf Twfiifnrf .Af i Tennis!61 Girl's Soccer Season Fiecord 2-8 GHS OPP O Thomas Jefferson 1 1 North Gartand 2 2 North Mesquite 7 C 0 Mesquite 2 4 Lakeview 0 - - g ggggggggggg g Injuries, Underclassmen Result 0 North Mesquite 10 ' ' ' S 1 7 ln Disappointing easons 1 Lakeview 0 Seailyieigfgie-2 I The girl's soccer team had a very impres- was outmanned, the Owl's used hustling, ag- sive season considering the many obstacles gressive play to overcome the competition. GHS H they had to overcome while the boy's team "The youn pla ers will rovide a fine nucle- I I l 9 Y D 1 Rockwell 0 competed in a very tough district, even us for seasons to come." said Coach 2 SZi'huf?:"a"d 2 though many players were underclassmen. Feuchter. All district players were second 2 Noni Ganand 2 Injuries plagued the girls team, beginning team James Dugger, Jim Wright and Luis 1 North Mesquite 5 with the loss of Amy Hall, goal-keeper, after Mora. Honorable Mention players were Ru- 0 Lakeview 3 the second ball game of the season. With ben Bourbois, Scott Deel and Juan Alvizo. 3 gocffggrl nd 1 only fourteen players on the roster, the The girls will return eleven of their fourteen 2 Mziqune a 4 teams rarely had substitutes to call on. "We players, including second team All-District 1 North Garland 1 had some excellent talentthis year in players player Nikki Weber and all-district Honor- T N 2 North Mesquite 9 like Tracy Traylor, Kelly Norfleet and Nikki able Mention players Holly Swanzy, Jackie . 3 I-Hkevlew 8 Weber to name a few," said Coach Nancy Johnson and Brande Houston. McGee. Though occasionally the boy's team -I I wily- i ,...,, "germs 7 ,..jQ in , tt R-.Ig I 5 A K ws- Y 2 A WY fi fqtfdexi- ,gf T . . .- ' . A314 sewer QYL4, ?,,?Yfjmi.r.i 2 :Q A MZ ,nl4,,0 .C , T Q 'i 'T .V Q 74 r T 4 wqfy fx ls. ,I :Q S' t s . , T ., .512 V J Ag gu J-ff. , Varsity Soccer- Front Row: Holly Swanzy, Brande Houston, Cyndi Hollaway, Vickie Reeves, Nikki Weber, Wendy Stroud, Amy Hall. Top Row: Coach McGee, , f ,,. -was Tammy Parker, Yasha Schmuch, Kelly Norfleet, Cyndi " 4 Johnson, Tracy Traylor, Missy Hill tmgr.J K' N, qi.. "' HJJ. . if 621 Sports Receiving a pass under heavy defensive pressure, junior Holly Swanzy makes her way past her opponent in a game against South Garland. Varsity Soccer- Front Row: Ramiro Carrasco, James Dugger. Jim Wright, Jason Williams, Bryan Zachary. Top Row: Juan Alvizo, James Brezik, Ruben Bourbois, Ricky Carrasco, Luis Mora, Coach Mark Feuchter. 'XIX " -' 4-RTUJ W V, " ,, ,. Q V, , 5 A-MY , , .W --.....,.. 252' ft T' WA ,,, ,vi ' M - ,T -- M,-... M ' - fr ,, .,,, ,',i.' 'K .M K J -..e..-7?fm, il' W' if l l 'ft'-WW" .V WWE -- M ,W f- .,,.,. 'U il. I , , 425 as As a Lakeview Patriot moves in for a steal, senior captain Tracy Traylor passes the ball to a teammate. Blocking an attempted shot at the goal, Goalkeeper Ruben Bourbois dives for the ball in the North Garland game. Soccerf63 Varsity Boys Basketball Season Record 26- GHS 60 North Mesquite 61 South Garland 65 Highland Park 80 Mesquite 63 North Garland 66 Wilmer Hutchins 66 Lakeview 53 North Mesquite 63 South Garland 59 Highland Park 82 Mesquite 90 Wilmer Hutchins 94 North Garland 87 Lakeview District Schedule Team Propels To District Championship Going into the season, the varsity boys basketball team had high hopes for what the season could bring. Little did they know they would wind up with a 26-5 record. Starting off on a roll, the boys went until the middle of December before suffering their first loss. Then moving into the district schedule, the Owls suffered only one defeat going 13-1. This loss occurred during the much criticized game at Highland Park. School was canceled that day because of snow, but the game was still played as scheduled. Even with this loss, the Owls held on for their first district championship in eight years. "We were the surprise team in the Metroplex. We went from fifth place a year ago to the top of the district," said third year coach Lane Norsworthy. Leading the Owls through the long season were seniors Daron Blaylock and Raymond Satchell along with junior Richard Derrick and freshman Neil Derrick. Late in the sea- son junior Ricky Alsbrook emerged and pro- pelled the squad to important victories. Off QMA Qs 41 Q 'L muff L44 31 .kill Q 641 Sports Boys Varsity Basketball- Front Row: Marvin Propes, Steve Hopwood, Billy Bell, Neil Derrick, Robert Thomp- son. Back Row: Coach Dan Drake, Kevin Mack, Ricky Alsbrook, Richard Derrick, Derrick Wilkerson, Raymond Satchell, Coach Lane Norsworthy. As he is being introduced, freshman Neil Derrick jogs through the outstretched hands of his fellow team- mates. the bench, juniors Robert Thompson and Kevin Mack contributed at different points! during the season. l After the season was over, the post sea- l son honors began to roll in. Blaylock was named MVP in District 9-5A. He was named l to first team All-District and the first team , All-Metro. Blaylock also received invitations 1 to participate in the Texas Shootout All-Star game in Houston, the Waco All-Star Game, and the Texas!Oklahoma All-Star game. Derrick received first team All-District, sec- , ond team All-Metro, and second team All- Region. Neil Derrick was recognized by thej district as the newcomer of the year. Sat-' chell and Alsbrook were given honorable mention on the All-Garland selections. Coach Norsworthy was rewarded for his coaching efforts by being named coach of the year in District 9-5A and the Dallas-Forthl Worth Metroplex. "From top to bottom, this was a great season. We improved in every phase of our game," added Norsworthy. i i i l if W W ,ew Q 1 s . Q . Day'- 1 fi Q I " I qw. p I , 9 79",-g.. ff Q l..lQ f'o- Mm ,Q iOvertime and Endurance lProves season to be a i L Although the boys' JV basketball squad was not able to register as many wins as they would have liked, they proved to be t very competitive throughout the year. Stay- l ing close in games all year long, the Owls just were not able to go over the top on l enough occasions. I "We were close in all but three games. We I lost a total of 12 games or so, 8 of which were either in overtime, at the buzzer, or by i three points or less," said Coach Dan Drake. Leading the team were sophomores Chris Johnson and Ken Estes who were named to As his opponent interferes, sophomore Don Barker tries fora layup. The J,V. lost to the Lakeview Patriots in a 65-64 game. . 4 Q L R y n an if-, 51.2 1 .. Moderate Success the first team All-Garland selections. The highlight ofthe season for the team was the fact that they had the opportunity to win all but two district contests. i'This team did not have the height or outside shooting that the majority of the district had," added Coach Drake. Both Johnson and Estes should contribute to the success of the varsity squad next season. "Johnson has a good chance to take over the point guard position that is being vacated by graduation, while Estes will most likely get some playing time as the sixth man at one of the forward spots," said Drake. "l'm very proud of this particular team be- cause the never quit. They played tough every game," added Drake. H Junior Varsity Boys Basketball Season Fiecord 5413 GHS OPP 45 North Mesquite 49 52 South Garland 54 50 Highland Park 67 63 Mesquite 59 46 North Garland 41 68 Wilmer Hutchins 73 63 Lakeview 69 57 North Mesquite 44 75 South Garland 72 65 Mesquite 43 76 Wilmer Hutchins 84 45 North Garland 48 64 Lakeview 65 District Schedule Junior Varsity- Front Row: Ken Matney, Kevin Grauke. Back Row: Coach Ban Drake, Don Barker, Ken Estes, and Chris Johnson. With his opponents hand in his face, sophomore Don Barker makes a blind shot as the Patriots defeated the Owls 69-63. Junior Varsity Basketball!67 FRESHMEN GOLD Season Record: 11-9 GHS OPP 30 Greenville 54 48 Greenville 58 40 Lakeview 45 35 North Garland 33 37 Seagoville 30 32 Sunset 51 54 Spruce 52 36 North Mesquite 37 42 South Garland 48 41 Highland Park 51 50 Mesquite 38 82 Wilmer-Hutchins 72 47 North Garland 46 53 Lakeview 47 59 North Mesquite 55 59 South Garland 54 51 Mesquite 55 45 Wilmer-Hutchins 63 64 North Garland 59 56 Lakeview 51 City Championship And Improved Players Result ln Average Season The season average varied between the two freshman teams. The Gold showed a lot of enthusiasm by tying for the city cham- pionship while the black team produced a subpar season. The Gold team was led by Chad Wood and Brady Hughes who have shown out- standing qualities. Other players showing outstanding qualities are Paul Dockter and Corey Foreman. The players efforts led to a confident six game winning streak. "We got off to a slow start but at one point in the district race we won six games in a row," said Rudy Montes. Besides the players out- Freshmen Boys' Basketball-Front Row: Danny Armstrong, Kerry Waldon, and Reggie Woodrow. Back Row: Coach Rudy Montes, Brady Hughes, Paul Dockter, Corey Foreman, and Chad Wood. In the game against Wilmer-Hutchins, freshman Joe Straw is granted a freethrow. The Black team defeated the Eagles 46-39. standing efforts, the team had other high- lights. "We beat South Garland at their place to give them their only loss of the season," said Montes. The Black team was led by Tommy Wat- son and Joe Straw. One of the most im- proved players was Chuck Harper. With the players outstanding efforts they improved over last years 2-18 record. Even with a sub- par season, the team found many bright spots. "Our two brightest spots were wins over Wilmer Hutchins and our season finale over Lakeview," said Coach Lee Ferrell. 1, A 1 fs? rv 4 , Q 4 . .,.ts " M in 7 . we ' .'-' -5 .N ..-1r.. in . . the L ,T 1 3-+---t,,...Wf? 5 ,MW ...... B 5' xx., Guarded by his Wilmer-Hutchins opponent, freshman Everett Jackson searches for an open teammate, The Black team lost to the Eagles 51-70. FRESHMEN BLACK Season Flecord: 6-15 GHS OPP 25 Greenville 46 26 Greenville 31 40 Lakeview 48 16 North Garland 21 35 South Garland 42 43 Spruce 55 59 Bishop Dunne 42 39 Spruce 64 39 North Mesquite 47 36 South Garland 50 33 Highland Park 66 51 Mesquite 18 51 Wilmer-Hutchins 70 35 North Garland 54 50 Lakeview 41 27 North Mesquite 59 38 South Garland 43 37 Mesquite 32 46 Wilmer-Hutchins 39 42 North Garland 51 73 Lakeview G7 Competing in practice, freshmen Brady Hughes and Tommy Watson battle for the rebound, Freshman Boys' Basketball-Front Flow: Joe Straw, Tommy Watson, Carl McDade. Back Flow: Coach Lee Farrell, Anthony Parker, David Lockaby, Everett Jack- son, and Chuck Harper. Freshman Boys' BasketbaII!69 Releasing a jump shot, All District selection LaWanda Vaughn attempts to score a basket as her North Garland opponent watches. Grabbing the ball away from her opponent, senior Sherrie Hawkins demonstrates her strength against South Garland. Shooting over the heads of the South Garland players, senior Sherrie Hawkins makes good for two points in a district game. 701 Sports Togetherness And Determination Create Ftespectabl At the beginning of the season, the team was ranked among the top ten in the metro- plex. The season, however, did not go as predicted. The team had an excellent chance of winning district, but as the season progressed the team lost some valuable players. The girls had a slight height advan- tage and a good mental attitude, but could not prevail. "We lost a lot of very close games," said Coach Lynette Howard, "But the season re- cord tails to show the determination and et- fort put out by the team." According to Coach Howard, the team's strength included the shooting ability of La Wanda Vaughn and Andreia Jones, the e Season quickness of Tricina McCrainey and Janet Jones and the rebounding ability of Sherri Hawkins. The bench strength came from Adrion Chatman, LaTonya Motley, and Frieda Crosby. "The highlight of the season was beating Wilmer-Hutchins," said Junior Tricina McCrainey. The team entered two tournaments during the season. They placed second in the Knights of Columbus Tournament and third in the Kimball Classic. "Although the season did not go as we planned, the team showed togetherness, de- termination and great effort to make it a respectable season," said Coach Howard. Varsity Girls Basketball Season Record 11-21 GHS OPP 49 Lewisville 50 62 Carter 47 43 Duncanville 32 50 IWA 37 56 Adamson 63 48 L. D. Bell 65 75 Kimball 73 60 Adamson 71 81 Seagoville 57 47 Carter 50 54 South Oak Cliff 87 62 North Garland 36 59 Lakeview 49 59 MacArthur 61 49 North Mesquite 51 56 South Garland 41 63 Ursuline 60 65 Mesquite 53 67 Wilmer Hutchins 55 49 North Garland 58 I 65 Lakeview 46 39 North Mesquite 43 31 South Garland 32 46 Mesquite 47 55 Wilmer Hutchins 64 Varsity Girls Basketball- Front Row: Adrion Chat- man, Tricina McCrainey, Freida Crosby, LaTonya Mot- ley. Back Row: tcoacht Lynette Howard, Lary Smith, Rosalind Smith, Sherri Hawkins, LaWanda Vaughn, Gwen McGensey. Dribbling towards center court, senior Janet Jones goes for a two points in the 59-49 win over Lakeview Centenial. Girls Varsity Basketball!71 J.V. Girls Basketball Season Record 6-19-1 GHS OPP 28 Lewisville 52 I 47 Carter 31 - 18 Duncanville 37 16 Madison 17 30 Grand Prairie 33 u 18 Lakeview 25 18 LD. Bell 67 20 Kimball 42 36 South Garland 18 f 36 Carter 38 18 South Oak Clitt 66 27 North Garland 43 52 Lakeview 31 g 38 Mac Arthur 49 29 North Mesquite 37 48 South Garland 39 32 Highland Park 32 27 Mesquite 48 32 Wilmer-Hutchins 60 9 North Garland 37 31 North Garland 43 38 Lakeview 36 16 North Mesquite 54 36 South Garland 34 32 Mesquite 43 25 Wilmer-Hutchins 30 Bitter-Sweet Year As J.V. Season Ends The season for the girls was as stated by Coach Lynette Howard, "a bitter-sweet vic- tory- the skill level of the players was very weak but as the season progressed so did their skill level. They had the speed, but were lost once they stole the ball." The highlight of the season was their vic- tory over Dallas Carter. The girl's played ex- tremely well by initiating their ottense and defense and pulling together for a big victo- ry. The team's strength included the shooting ability of Monica English, Tuesday Woods, Frieda Crosby, the defensive quickness of Kimmy Blanton, and the rebounding ability 72!Sports J.V. Girls Basketball - Front Row: Coach Howard. Back Row: Jackie Coleman, Tanyo Williams, Lisa Johnson, Monica English, Kimmy Blanton. During a home game against Highland Park, sopho- more Frieda Crosby tries to pass the ball over the head of her opponent. of Jackie Coleman. The bench strength came from Tanyo Williams and Lisa John- son. The team entered two tournaments during the season. They placed in the Knights of Columbus and third in the Kimball Classic. "Although the season did not go as we l planned," said Coach Howard, "the team showed togetherness, determination, andl great eftort to make it a respectable sea-t son." l Feet off the ground, junior Tuesday Woods and her Highland Park opponent struggle to gain control of the W ball. l W' . 25 N 6 A m, ii 1 sf. L3 5 uv 'Q jr -Jedi In a district game against Mesquite, junior Lisa John- son is out jumped by her opponent, As her opponents get ready for the rebound, sopho- more Frieda Crosby goes for a jump shot in district competition with Highland Park. 1.V. Girls BasketbaII!73 Attempting a jump shot, freshman Marty Blundell goes up against a district opponent from South Gar- land, Following through on a free throw, freshman Char- lotte Williams connects for one point in a district loss to Wilmer-Hutchins. 74X Sports Spirit Remains High ,Despite Suffering a Winless Season , Most coaches consider losing seasons to be character building years. For the girls team, this season was definitely character ,building l Combined with little experience and a lack of participation, the team ended the year still llooking for a win. l "Although the season record may not be loutstanding, the girls kept a positive attitude lthroughout the season," said Coach Donna Webb. Webb said, "It would have been easy l t E, F gl to get discouraged and quit, but they kept striving for improvement." Although this was a disappointing season, the players and coach learned a lot about working together. "Overall, this group of freshmen was the nicest group we have had in several years," said Coach Webb, "they had a personality that definately was enjoyable tor me to coach." Freshman Girls Basketball Season Record O-16 GHS OPP 18 South Grand Prairie 51 6 Castleberry 36 6 Red Oak 41 17 North Garland 32 15 Lakeview 34 2 North Mesquite 32 10 South Garland 30 14 Highland Park 27 6 Mesquite 40 8 Wilmer-Hutchins 45 9 North Garland 37 9 Lakeview 41 16 North Mesquite 38 6 South Garland 38 4 Mesquite 50 6 WilmersHutchins 43 Freshman Girls Basketball - Front Row: Venda Few, Coach Howard, Cheryl Orange. Back Row: Melissa Morgan, Marty Blundell, Julie Ferris, Diana Chappell, Jennifer Shields, Karen Hightower. Standing at the free throw line, freshman Cheryl Or- ange concentrates on her delivery. - Freshman Girls Basketball!75 Track Teams increase ln Numbers, Whitfield Advances To State Despite the new eligibility rules, the mem- bers ofthe boys and girls varsity track teams had a successful year. With an increased number of players, both teams began the season strong. For the second year in a row, junior Sherri Whitfield qualified for state competition in the 400 meter dash. She set a new school record with a time of 57.1. Junior Michelle Stuart also set a new school record in the discus with a throw measuring 133 feet and 3 inches. For three consecutive years, Stuart was a regional qualifier in both the discus and shot put. Also qualifying for regionals and setting a new school record with a time of 4:01.09 was the mile relay team consisting of Cheryl Orange, Cindy Dunagin, Tricina McCrainey, and Sherri Whitfield. Other members qualify- ing for district were Tiashawn Sharp in the 100 meter hurdles, and Dunagin in the 400 Participating in a track meet at Williams Stadium, senior Jerry Rose concentrates on passing his oppo- nents. meter dash. Diane Sedgwick, Vonda Few, Orange and lv1cCrainey qualified in the 800 meter relay while Orange, Dunagin, lvlcCrainey and Whitfield qualified for the 1600 meter relay. "The girls worked really hard this season and got in shape quick. They came on strong at the end of the sea- son," said Coach Lynn Lipscomb. The boys 400 meter relay team consisting of Terry Smith, Walter Dunagin, Milton Hen- derson, Kenneth Giddings, and alternate Corey Foreman finished second in district and, therefore, qualified for regionals. The team placed seventh in preliminaries with a time of 42.9. Senior Steve Hopwood finished second in district in the 110 high hurdles and qualified for regionals but was unable to par- ticipate due to eligibility requirements. "The team as a whole worked well together. They demonstrated their abilities excellently," said Coach George Washington. N iw S ?. -f .gfiqg K 35 . . L ' X X 2 X . xr- 2 .. ,f ., N ff if A , Q mgiflt H' "li t xf1E1Eiai11E ,. A -N ggwbff' ,. ,W A K 'Q I ,L www f- VARSITY BASEBALL Season Fiecord: Team Play Inconsistent During - District Competition- For the varsity baseball team, the season proved to be very unusual with the team being inconsistent throughout the nondis- trict and district competition. Under the better, to boast the field average to .875 and to put the opposing team on the defense. Although they fell short with their goals, "the team played the best that they could," said GHS oPP . , , , , 6 Norm Mesquite 13 leadership of seniors Jim Keller and Kenny Turner. "They did everything that was ex- 4 south Garland 7 Estes and junior Ray Valdez, the team start- pected of them," commented Turner. While io warmer-Hutchins 4 ed the year by winning the first seven games the pitching staff was the strong link on the 2 H'S-ihlififi PM lg of the season. However, errors on defense team, too many costly errors hurt their won- 5 Maeszgig 6 I resulted in the team having an up and down loss record. 5 Nom, Gariand 1O season during district play. The prospects look encouraging for next O North Mesquite 10 I "Usually, each game would have one bad year with virtually the entire starting lineup S Syoulh Gaflafid 3 inning in which we would give up four or five returning. "Next years team will be a senior 15 Vmg,jg:'dU'S2:ES 4 runs," said Head Coach Kent Turner. "That club with an average of three years exper- 7 Lakeview 8 would ultimately make the difference in us ience," said Turner. To prepare themselves 13 Mesquite 7 winning or losing the game," commented for the season ahead, the players will at- i North Garland 2 Turner. tempt to eliminate all mental errors and to ... .. V... The goals for the team were to hit .300 or apply pressure to the defense at all times. Sports l l"""".: Varsity Baseball-Front Row: David Simpson, Billy Hamilton, Brian Smith, Jesse Ffamon, Greg Hollowell, Danny Armstrong, Nick Slratt, Kenny Estes. Back Row: Ken Matney, Jeff Hall, Greg Harvey, Ricky Alsbrook, Jim Keller, F-lay Valdez, Craig Leucht. Taking a swing at the ball. senior Kenny Estes makes contact during a non-district game at Hillcrest. '- :QA C9 Q-wlf' .p.'c' 5, 5435 Heading for home, junior Ricky Alsbrook rounds third base during the Grand Prairie Tournament as Coach Turner looks on, During inlield practice, senior Jeff Hall throws to second base as junior Jesse Ramon backs up the play. As a high pop fly is hit, senior Kenny Estes and junior Jesse Ramon go for the ball during a nonsdistrict game against Richardson, Varsity BasebaII!79 Waiting for the pitch, sophomore Chris Monk bats against South Garland in a district game, Taking a swing, sophomore Brian Deason connects tor a hit in district play. ,,,.ll A ,w,N,...a---M-cf' . f I Playing lirst base, freshman Danny Humphries watch- es as his North Mesquite opponent bats. Fielding the ball, freshman Brady Hughes makes the play at first base. 801 Sports JV Squad Suffers Through Baseball Season Although there was some success in the junior varsity season, the team play was dis- appointing. "We had some very talented players, but we made too many mental er- rors towards the end of the season," said Head Coach Lee Ferrell. ' The teams strength was in their hitting with freshman Kenneth Terry leading the squad. Freshman Luis Mora and sophomore Chris Monk were the best fielders according to Coach Ferrell. The highlight for the JV team was in their .game against J.J. Pearce from Richardson. Playing a team made up of sophomores and juniors, the JV team beat Pearce 7-6. It was the tirst loss ofthe season for the strong J.J. Pearce team. Coach Ferrell believes that with some im- provement in playing skills and good mental discipline, the team will prove to be district contenders. Plano North Mesquite South Garland Mesquite North Mesquite Lakeview Lakeview D ' .A J. J.V. Baseball-Front Row: Joel Johnson, Chris Monk, Donnie Ferguson, Danny Humphries, Brian Deason, Kenneth Terry, Luis Mora. Back Row: Trent Norflett, Kevin Bounds, Brady Hughes, Paul Dockter, Chuck Harper, Carl Jones, Coach Ferrell. During the Labor Day Parade, juniors Brenda Simp- son, Amy Lay. Wendy Reed. and senior, Theresa Bell show their spirit for the Owls as they pass by the school. At a Varsity football game, senior Valarie Foster and junior Tracy Casstevens cheer the team on to victory. As the parade proceeds through the city, Bell Guards Jeff Manley and John Geurian ride with the bell while Bobby Starr and Ed Darter rest on Sponsor Steve Ham- merIe's truck. 821 Sports , L l J vi' ,Kx LES? Promoting Spirit Comes Easily The life of a cheerleader or bell guard is not all tun and games. While many think their only task is to promote school spirit, this group of girls and guys has many other re- sponsibilities. The varsity squad consisted of ten girls this year rather than the usual eight while the bell guards consisted of five members. "Things were made much easier by the large number of girls, we could make larger stunts also," said junior Tracy Casstevens. All four squads attended a summer camp held at SMU. There they learned an out- standing number of cheers, stunts, and cho- reography routines. The Varsity group brought home the superior ribbon each night and returned with a spirit stick. Other activities for the girls included teaching a peewee clinic for 5th, 6th, and f""' 1 Following the end ot the football game, junior Brenda Simpson points to Ollie Owl as the band plays the Alma Mater. 7th grade squads during the summer. The varsity led pep rallies which were very limited this year due to the new rule concerning extra-curricular activities. The Bell Guards activities this year includ- ed a car wash and other fund raisers to help pay the cost of displaying the old bell. -"All the guys really worked hard togeth- er," said Darrell Phipps, "we all had a lot of fun. The varsity squad and Bell Guards com- pleted a successful year in promoting spirit. "I have enjoyed myself thoroughly being on varsity this year. lt is a great step up," said junior Melodee Walker. BELL GUARDS: Darrell Phipps, John Geurian, Ed Dart- er, Jeff Manley, Bobby Starr. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Front Row- Valerie Fos- ter, Wendy Reed, Melodee Walker, Denise Stone. Back Row: Tracy Casstevens, Brenda Simpson, Edie Wil- liams, Tim Smith, Ollie Owl, Traci Libolt, Theresa Bell, Amy Lay. Var. Cheerleders And Bell Guards!83 Freshman, JV Squads Promote Spirit The freshman and junior varsity squads had a successful year promoting school spir- it. Striving tor excellence, the junior varsity squad won many awards including two spirit sticks, tive superior awards and the spirit award which they received at regional com- petition. These achievements did not come without effort. They yelled, jumped and tumbled to excellence at the National Cheerleaders As- sociation's summer camp which was held at S.M.U. in Dallas. During their stay at camp, the junior varsity also earned the super star award, "The junior varsity squad has been JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Front Row: Pam Milam, Tiashawn Sharp, Michelle Estrello. Back Row: Amber Britton, Kim Williams, Lisa Edmonds, Jill Reed, Cathy Crawford. 841 Sports FRESHMAN CHEERLEADER-Front Row: Carrie Morris, Jackie Albertson. Mardi Poteet. Second Row: Melissa Hicks. Jenniler Shirley, Shelli Stanton. Missy Woods, Kellie Lander, Kristi Bickle, Melanie Bullard. Back Row: Donna Wachsman. Jennifer Davis. very dedicated to school spirit," said Bar- bara Cargill, Junior Varsity cheerleader sponsor, The freshman squad consisting of two teams, the gold and the black, received nine out ot ten possible superior awards at NCA j summer camp. These girls also received sev- eral spirit sticks and a final spirit stick tor! overall enthusiasm. Both groups earned the coveted super star squad award. "The freshman have also had an academi- cally successful year," said Freshman cheer-j leader sponsor Teri Hamilton. "This is the hardest working squad l've seen," said Terij Hamilton, "They are great gymnasts. "Thej squads worked well together and were stilli together at the close of the basketball sea-j son," commented Teri Hamilton. T 5 N, 'S Q.: ' T' J 'B' if ' if 1 . ' if sf- y -v. .V J , J r 1 J L 'C Y , , 1 , ,, i 4 .rr-,ff ,, ' f 'W ' L W ' , ff at J ,gr to N 5 ,f J ' ,ti 1 I: 'jf , , , I 'f .l V' I ,,L. . E5 Q ' V r f 1 E 5, E4 t Vi 7 .., I As part of initiation from the varsity squad, JV cheer- leaders Lisa Edmonds, Tiashavvn Sharp and Cathy Crawford act out their skit. Ai Q7 , ,.pV r r yi . esa- K Q ' rj- , . g at .Q t Qi W '1 tw! 11,3-wig Q Myra - xt a re , x 5 Q- 1 v N x x ix: K t Q qi L 5 During halftime at the freshman football game, fresh- man cheerleaders Jennifer Shirley and Carrie Morris take a break before the game continues, A xi we sirl vm At the JV football game, sophomores Michelle Estrello, Cathy Crawford, and Jill Reed cheer their team on to victory. Working out to an aerobics tape, freshman Jackie Albertson prepares for cheerleader tryouts. Fr.-JV Cheerleadersf85 x - l Hard Work And Discipline Make Varsity Drill Team Award Winning Dance routine, kick routine, marching, splits, grades, and citizenship are the re- quirements necessary to be a Dashing Deb. This means that the girls must have ability, be willing to work hard and have self-disci- pline. The director with the assistance of another qualified judge choose the drill team members. The Deb officers included captain Leann Day, and lieutenants Debbie Beaudoin, Fio- byn Greer, Christie Herod and Stacey Jack- son. These girls Ied the team to win two Division I ratings and winners of the Pom Pom routine at the Texas Drill Team Cham- pionship at Tarrant County Convention Cen- ter in February. The Dashing Debs sold candy tins in Sep- tember which brought them 35900.00 profit. They used this money for their banquet, competitions, awards, and gifts. The girls provided the teachers with a Wel- 86lSports Dashing Debs - Front Row: Christie Herod tlieuten- antl, Leann Day tcaptainy, Stacy Jackson tlieutenanti. Second Row: Robyn Greer tlieutenantj, Debbie Beau- doin tlieutenantl. Third Row: Shannon Wrisner, Missie Luton, Tonya Smith, Darla Peek, Josephine Hah, Wen- dy Odle, Marialou Milam. Fourth Row: Jana Crane, Paula McLaughlin, Kristi Kiser, Carrie Powell lpresi- dentl, Kelli Stewart, Theresa Robertson, Margaret Wil- son, Amanda Bowles, Cindy Bowman, Janet Clark, Ti- sana Jackson, Theresa Leuschner, Jamie Smith. Back Row: Stacy French, Bridget Head, Jamie Hill, Patty Ortiz, Heidi Haven, Natalia Sanchez, Cindy Broughten, Leigh Ann Splawn, Leigh Ann Jackson, Jennifer Heath, April Milligan, Jeannine Crane, Melinda Myers, Kim Ar- nold, Amy Miller, Carolyn Burnett, Tammy Barnett. Carolyn Ftasor lsponsorj. As she pertorms at Open House, junior Dashing Deb Paula McLaughlin keeps time to the music. come Back Bar-B-Que in August, and the football boys with monogrammed towels and decorated the school for homecoming. The director, Mrs. Ftasor, was named 1985-86 vice-president of the Dance!Drill Team Directors of America. She will move into the position of president in 1986-87. Ten of the Debs were named to the All- City Drill Team which performed at an SMU game, a Dallas Maverick game, and local basketball games. Captain Leann Day was named to "The All-American Drill Team," and junior Jeannine Crane was selected to "Who's Who in American Drill Team." The Debs ended the year as one ofthe best Drill teams in the area. "Being a Deb is a great honor, but also a lot of hard work. You have got to be ready to l learn and work with other people," said sen- i ior Debbie Beaudoin. l l i i i Q I, During an alter school practice, Captain Wendy Wil- liams leads her squad in stretching exercises. Nearing lhe end of the parade, the Gold Jackets march by Central Park on Labor Day. 88X Sports Exercise And Hard Work Help To Make New Ready to learn, exercise and make new friends, thirty-five girls joined the Junior Var- sity drill team. "I joined the Gold Jackets because I wanted the experience of being on a nigh school drill team, and I also wanted to .meet new people," said Lieutenant Robin Humphreys. I The officers of the team were Captain lWendy Williams, Lieutenant Christi Pointer, land Lieutenant Flobin Humphreys. These ,girls participated in the SMU Superstar Drill Team Camp during the summer where they ilearned more about their job as an officer. The other drill team members had an all day private camp for the entire line, held by 'the American Drill Team School. There they learned three prop routines which were per- formed during the football season. i The Drill Team as a whole participated in the Superstar Drill Team competition de- isigned for Varsity Drill Teams at the Dallas County Convention Center. ,,,......--- Friends Before Christmas, the girls raised S1700 by selling programs at the football games and selling Christmas candles. The girls used this money to buy accesso- ries such as coolers for the football team, new bags for the girls to use, and new hats. "The girls used some of this money towards a very nice banquet held at the Sheraton Hotel," stated director Kate McCauley. The awards given at the banquet included Holly Whitaker as Gold Jacket of the Year. The three top squad members were Marcy Priddy, Kerri Dean, and Angie McWhirter. McWhirter was named Most Poised as well. The Best Dancer award was given to Teresa Noska. "Gold Jackets was a rewarding experience because I met new people and I improved my skills as a dancer. Junior Varsity Drill Team helped me prepare myself for Varsity Drill Team," stated Fiobin Humphreys. Gold Jackets- Front Row: Robin Humphreys lLt.i, Wendy Williams iCapt.l, Christi Pointer iLt.i. Second Row: Melanie Medders, Teresa Noska, Marcy Prlddy. Stacey Pratt, Kim Silva, Tracie Durham. Felicia Thomas, Cindy Shaw. Third Row: Angie McWhirter, Tiffany Keener, Kathy Adams, Brandi Merrill, Kellie Winn, Kristi Cummings, Vicki Kinney, Stephanie Nichols, Leslie Cox. Back Row: Lorraine Morrison. Laura Shavers, Fienee Greer, Kerri Dean, Stephaniee Carpenter, Nicky Stan- ley, Holly Whitaker, Jennifer Kelley. Gold 1acketsl89 Students Excell ln Special Clympics Each year students from all the surround- ing schools gather together to participate in the Special Olympics. Representing our school were Kent Dromgoole, Tammy Hen- derson, Julie Howard, Stevie Johnson, Cindy Mata, Stacy Riddle, Jerry Shortnancy, Alice Tanner, Celia Warren, Fienee Wilks. Senior John Donaldson carried the flag for the opening ceremonies. The 10 yard dash, 25 yard dash, 100 yard dash, frisbee throw, long jump, softball throw, 50 yard dash, 440 relay, and the tug of war were all the different events which took place at Williams Stadium. Students spent all day at these special games. "It was an exciting day for many of the children. Many of the kids had looked forward to this all year long," explained Spe- cial Education teacher, Mrs. Lois Albertine. Twelve first place ribbons, five second place and three third place ribbons were a result of the one day field trip. Special Education- Front Row: Julie Howard, Cella Warren, Tammy Henderson. Second Row: Cindy Mata, Alice Tanner, Stacy Riddle, Kent Dromgoole, Re- nee Wilks. Back Row: Jerry Shortnancy and Tim Tan- ner. QD 9 fs- 90! Sports Leading the march into the stadium, students from C.T.C. participate in the opening ceremonies. While still on the track, senior John Donaldson dis- plays the American tlag that he carried in the parade. r F gsm Competing in the frisbee contest, sophomore Tammy Henderson throws toward the hoop. Participating in the wheelchair events, students from Williams Elementary wait for the next contest, Holding balloons tor the opening ceremonies, fresh- man Kent Dromgoole, junior Cindy Mata, freshman Fle- nee Wilker, sophomore Tammy Henderson and junior Alice Tanner stand in line for the parade to begin, Special 0lympics!91 n llaap-penings O . 'viz is ,SAO agff XR? J........... Front Row: Richard Derrick. Second Row: D. Drake, Neil Derrick, Steve Hopwood, Terry Smith, Bill Bell, Ray Satchell. Back Row: Kevin Mack, Mookie Blaylock, Derrick Wilkerson, Mari Pr Rob r T v n opes, e t hompson, Ricky Alsbrook, L. Norsworthy. Varsity Team Boosts Schoo Spirit With First Distric Title In Year After a disappointing football season, the up- coming basketball games seemed the only way to bring the Gar- land High name back up in sports. Before the season began, coaches expected a successful year, but maybe not as successful as it actually turned out. Returning starters Darren "Mookie" Blay- lock, Richard Derrick and Raymond Satchell provided with the es- sentials for a much- needed winning record. These talents combined would make a hard trio to defeat. Derrick ex- celled in rebounds and fast-break offense while Blaylock dazzled oppo- nents with fast and fan- cy ball handling that proved to be too much to keepup with. Satchell perhaps is best known for his abili- ty to consistently crash both the offensive and defensive boards. These three leaders showed other 9-5 district mem- bers that the Garland Owls meant business. Under the lead of coach Dan Drake, the Hooter Rooters formed, gaining more and more mem- bers as each Friday night victory was an- nounced. Crowds roared as the Owls displayed their fancy warmup routine which some- times proved to be more exciting than part of the game. In the middle of the season as the Owls boasted a perfect re- cord, a disappointing loss to the Highland Park Scots gave them the first scare of the year. The night of a snowstorm after a day of no school, the happy shooters were informed that the game was still to be played. Whether because of the weather or too much confidence, the boy's varsity team suffered its first and only loss of the season in district play in front of an almost empty gym in Highland Park, Tex- Most still will argi that this game shou never have bee played. Despite th loss, the squad went ci to defeat four mo teams before moving cl to playoffs. From d' trict 9-5A, those ent ing the playoff compe tion were Garland Hia and South Garland. Garland was schedule to play the extreme tough W.W. Samue, South Garland was L against the seemingj undefeatable South Ozi Cliff. l The Owls lost and . least for this year, wei officially out of compei tion. Garland High hz not experienced greats school spirit and pride 5 quite along time, and not for the recognitic sportwise, the Ow were due for a succesfi season merely to booq morale, which it hz proven to do. Congrat lations are due to t. Garland Owls baskd ball program! 92!IVIlm Nlag raditions Remain With ports ounting Of Bell uring the 1964 football sea- , the Garland Owls found mselves in need of a victory boi. lt was this season that trict 7AAAA officials said "no" ny type of firearms at the high ool football games. The Owls been accustomed to hearing familiar cannon celebrate its tories. he Owl Guard tnow known as I Guardl members of that state wn year, Bobby Weaver, Bob rleson, Dennis Wolfe, Meredith tts, Tommy Turrentlne and ve Conner took the challenge evising a new victory symbol. ring the GHS-Paschal pep ral- Friday, December 4, 1964, Mr. nk Connell and Mr. B, O. Ber- d, presented to Garland High first victory Bell. The victory l saw its first action Saturday. December 5, 1964, at Amon Carter Stadium, when the Owls defeated Paschal 21-7 and earned a Regional Division title. The next week, the mighty Owls were scheduled to play Amarillo- Tascosa for semi-finals at the Cotton Bowl. Amarillo-Tascosa had a cannon and wanted to bring it, so Cotton Bowl officials told Garland they could bring their cannon. This was the only game all year the Owl Guard members were allowed to bring the famed cannon to a football game. That Saturday, December 12, 1964, in the Cotton Bowl, the Owl Guard members were lubilantly celebrat- ing their 21-7 victory over Amaril- lo-Tascosa and the cannon, hot from just being fired, was reload- ed too quickly and the gun-pow- der ignited and injured Owl Guard l 1 members, Bob Burleson and Den- nis Wolfe. Although they were rushed to Baylor Hospital with fa- cial burns and laceratlons, both were released that evening. After the incident in the Cotton Bowl, the victory bell became the only traveling symbol of GHS vic- tories, carrying GHS the next week over Galena Park and its second state crown in as many years. The historic cannon was placed in front of the GA wing by the Senior Class of 1965. During the Owls' 1983 football season the bell cracked - for the third year in a row. Unable to fix the victory 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 Citizenships Provide pportunities ost of us are citizens of y one country but there few fortunate people who e dual citizenships, Miss ncy McGee is one such son, Coach McGee was rn in Calgary Alberta, Can- . Because her mother is a nadian citizen and her fa- r is an American citizen, s enables her to have a al citizenship. iss McGee resided in Can- a for 13 years until her fa- r's job required them to ve to Duncanville. "There many advantages to hav- a citizenship from two ntries. You are able to travel to both countries with- out a passport and are enti- tled to work in either country without a work visa," ex- plains Miss McGee. McGee said, 'Tm so used to the beautiful, sunny Weather and friendly people in Texas that it would be hard for me to resume living in Canada, even though I miss the snow and skiing." Currently, Miss McGee's teaching duties in- clude World History and World Geography. Her coaching assignments are girls' soccer and girls' junior varsity volleyball. mold to cast a new one-inch thick solid brass bell. The total cost of the new bell was eight hundred dollars and the money was earned on Thanksgiving Day at Texas Stadium by twenty-two students, former students, par- ents and teachers who worked for ten hours in a concession stand to earn the needed money. John Hendrix, Tom Strickler, John Green and Paul Westing, Bell Guards for 1983-84 proudly presented the new bell to Garland High School at the basketball pep rally on January 27, 1984. The Senior Class of 1984 had the original bell placed in the stu- dent commons, in a specially-built place of honor, for all future stu- dents to admire. .i as 2- Ex Q V M K x . I , , y ,f 4 r' , ' -X V ' N W yggg ,,,,.,,,, ...,... . 'X is 'c'tr 'fri W ". . . A . trciq?cjmciiQcx x r'f"""""' JS . Giving instructions during practice, soccer coach Nancy McGee prepares her team for district play. Mounted on the new podium in the commons, the original bell is on per- manent display for Garland students Mini-Mag!93 Attempting a reverse dive, sophomore Joel Johnson competes in the regional competition in Fort Worth. tiff Through Hard Wor Swim Team Shc Improvemen When it comes to hard work and competi- tion, the Owl swim team shows enthusiasm, im- provement and confi- dence. There is a lot of confidence among the members about the swim program, but they realize that they need to keep working to meet their goals. Almost all of the members agree that they need more practice to be contenders. "We are doing alright so far, but we do need to prac- tice harder," said Scott Parson. , , John Edmond and Chris Johnson have shown great improve- ment because of their hard workouts during practice. Most members agree that the outstand- ing member is Scott Parsons who always seems to be hard work during practice. "You don't see Scott goofing around in practice, he's dedicated," said Carey Johnson. One of the main rea- sons the team shows these great factors is the improvement and the increased number of swimmers since last year. "I think we have improved greatly since last year," said Parsons. The squad almost three times many people since year's team, which sisted of just three bers. "As a whole, think Garland has pretty good team," , Carey Johnson. The daily routine the team is very ent from other Compared to m sports, this team through very hard . time consuming ups. "Our average lvz to two daily," said Scott sons. aughn Has Dedication Recognized as one of the best female athletes, senior LaWanda Vaughn spent the year trying to gain recogni- tion from the rest of the area. Participating in both basket- ball and volleyball, Vaughn carried a double load in which she prepared herself for both sports. Miss Vaughn tried not only to exercise her athletic skills on the court, but she also tried to conduct herself as a leader off the court. "I let the other girls know that in order to have an output, you first have to have an input," said Vaughn. Along with helping other players off the court, she also assisted her own game by other off the court qualities. "I listen and pick up on lots of important things that I think will help me to improve my playing ability," said Vaughn. "Dedication is the key to being successful at both sports. It takes a great deal of hard work and the mind to want to be successful," said Vaughn. She spent this year trying to gain the upmost re- spect from her district oppo- nents. "If you go out and show your teammates and others just what you are do- ing, they will respect you and give you the credit you de- serve," stated LaWanda Vaughn. 9 .4 At the District Volleyball game against North Garland, senior LaWanda Vaughn waits for the serve from her opponent. 941 Mlm Mag ompetition olf Team Strides To Be ompetitive Force Showing constant im- ovement through the ar, the golf team de strides toward be- ming a competitive ce in the district. The first encouraging n for the squad was e fact that the number players raised to ten opposed to only three embers last year. mprised of some sen- s who were compet- for the first time, ese players were not le to progress as ch in only one year as they would have of had they started as freshmen. Freshman Steve George and soph- omore Landon Griffin showed the greatest po- tential as the team now looks on to next year. "All of the guys Worked really hard this year, but it just takes time to develop a good game for competition," said sec- ond year Coach Richard Cozby. One major achieve- ment the team accom- plished was to comprise the lowest competitive score of any team in Garland at the Dr. Pep- per Tournament at Fire- wheel. Throughout the year, the team compet- ed in eight tournaments of which most were 18 hole tournaments. The one exception was the district tournament in which 27 holes were played in one day. "All of our players were committed to working all year long and that is what it takes," added Cozby. Golf-Front Row: Steve Scott, David Armstrong, Steve George, Landon Griffin. Back Row: Coach Cozby, Clay Dunn, Chad Hardcastle, Mike John- son. John Geuriari, Lance Luttrell. orsworthy Gets "Coach Cf The Year" his years boy's basketball m turned out to be the best the district. The main rea- for this successful turn und was the coaching job Lane Norsworthy. orsworthy received more ognition than was expect- from the rest of the district d the school. He was hon- Ed with numerous awards luding District Coach of he basketball gym, science Thomas yells in anticipa- of the annual senior-faculty the Year and the Metreplex Coach of the Year. Nors- worthy's recognition did not stop in the area. He also re- ceived nomination for Coach of the State. "I wou1dn't be receiving the recognition if I had not received outstanding contributions from the play- ers," said Norsworthy. The past season is one that Norsworthy will remember because of the highlights that the team and the fans brought about. The biggest plus during the season for Norsworthy was winning the district title for the first time in eight years. Norsworthy expressed his appreciation to the student body by saying, "The support of the students really helped us in key situa- tions." Even with the recognition, Norsworthy feels that the biggest achievement camc from the way that the team responded during district play. Norsworthy said, "1 felt really good about this past season. we were thc surprise team in thc district." Faculty Outdo Seniors In Senior-Faculty Game The senior-faculty game was closer than most people anticipated, even after the absence of the senior's pre- dicted scoring machine, Daron Blaylock. The seniors had some key players to help take up the slack. Raymond Stachell led the seniors in most categories including rebounding and scoring. Jeff Manley came in with a close second, which was excellent for someone who has not played in the Garland gym for almost two years. Manley also showed his aggressiveness by gaining a technical during the game. The faculty was led by Coach George Washington and Coach Dan Drake. Wash- ington led the team in re- bounding while Drake led the team in scoring with thirty points. Coach Lane Nors- worthy helped the team with a number of assists. The faculty prevailed in the annual game by four points. "We were much better this year and a lot better than the seniors," said Drake. Mini Mag! 95 961 Academics Division .AK My! Emphasis Placed On Grades At times, keeping good grades becomes rather hectic along with ex- tracurricular activities taking place. But, it is not that imposs- ible. With more emphasis placed on grades this year, the students usually found time for homework and to study for tests. Just getting by didn't cut it. Passing grades were required to participate in many activities. Naturally, every school year brings tests. There is testing and more testing going on with the Standarized tests and Departmental exams. These tests are not to be blown off be- cause the scores are noted in school records. Along with the nerve wracking times, school also brings many fun times. Group trips are taken every spring by many clubs that compete with other schools around the state. Academics includes a complete assortment of activities of the day that involve stu- dents in many ways. Preparing for the Social Studies cle- partmental final, World Geography stu- dent Sam Garcia reviews his notes. rw- aa ggi 95 . A99 Sgevhakxe CXXOJ vel' gulf' in K gelnmev V oresflce ws QW Academics Division!97 Students Face Strong Competition t U.I.L. Contests The University Inter- scholastic League compe- tition, held March 30, in- volved only the best stu- dents in such areas as de- bate, journalism, science, typewriting and speech. Students selected accord- ing to their abilities in spe- cific areas competed against other district 9-5A high schools such as High- land Park, North Garland, and Lakeview Centennial. The U.I.L. competition took place at Wilmer- Hutchins High School in Hutchins, also a district 9- 5A school. Taking top honors in their area of competition were junior Karlton Powell who received first place in calculator applica- tions and sophmore Renee Yeager who placed third in the typewriting contest. These two qualified for the Regional competition. "We are all proud of the students that participated. They put a lot of work and effort into the competi- tion," said Curriculum Ad- ministrator Debbie West- er. In addition to Academic U.I.L. competition, the band and choir depart- ments participated in var- ious U.l.L. contests throughout the year. "We prepare all year for com- petition in the fall and spring, and in the end, it's all worth it!" said Choir Di- rector Johnny Bragg. 'N - X V Reviewing the math material, Marlene Carten assists sopho- more Kyung Choi for the contest at Wilmer-Hutchins. To register for the contest, soph- omore Michelle Marles signs in for the feature writing event. 981 Academics gi-1,5 ,313 M g --.,,, ,Es au Performing in front of the home crowd, sophomore David Wyman prepares for the U.I.L. marching competition. S .4 'X c Z Si K .A 'W-. X I Before the time test begins, Charles Crawford helps senior Yong Song set the margins on the typewriter, Waiting in the library for their contest, junior David Simpson and sophomore Renee Yeager study their word division man- ual. Practicing for choir competition, freshmen Sandra Gadberry and Mike Rhodes rehearse under the direction of Johnny Bragg. I MZ U.l.L. Contests!99 Completing the math section on her test, sophomore Emily McNeill works in her DAT man- ual. 100!Academics Filling in the answer sheet, sen- ior Cathy Clark reads the Differ- ential Aptitude Test that is re- quired for all seniors. Explaining the requirements, Mary Clay assists senior Tracy Traylor for the college entrance examination. Standardized Testing Allows Students To Build Examination kill Each October, students are required to take a se- ries of standardized tests. Ninth and eleventh grade students are measured for their strengths and weak- nesses in basic skill areas such as social studies, sci- ence, reading, math, and literature. Tenth and twelfth grade students are tested to de- termine their aptitude in the areas of verbal reason- ing, numerical ability, ab- stract reasoning, clerical speed and accuracy, me- chanical reasoning, space relations, spelling, and language usage. In addi- tion a section of the test for sophomores and sen- iors is a career planning questionnaire which will provide valuable informa- tion for making future educational and occupa- tional decisions. "I think these tests are an insult to our intelli- gence," said senior Angie Harper. Harper stated, "the tests are too easy for someone who has all hon- or classes, but I guess they're not designed to be an SAT." Although students al- ways take these tests, most aren't aware of the reasons they are being taken. For most students, it is a time to get out of class. 'Tm not even sure why we take them," said senior Lindee Nittler. "They're OK I guess, I suffer through them," stated Nittler. "The tests are easy," said senior Susan Starr. "You get out of class for a couple of days. It's no big- gie," said Starr. Many students, howev- er, feel these test are not fair because they are de- signed for one level. Above average students tend to excel while slower students fall behind. "I don't think it's right for some students to do poorly just because they're slower," said senior Robyn Taylor. Taylor stated, "The tests need to be lev- eled to be more accurate." These tests are designed to measure students abili- ties even though many students don't realize this. Reviewing the TABS program, English instructor Laura Scott prepares her students for the test. Given to all freshmen in October, freshman Marcus Crayton takes the Test of Achievement and Proficiency. Standardized Testing! 101 Chemical reactions, en- zyme reactions, proteins, carbohydrates, acids and bases are all related in some way or another to the different fields of sci- ence. These subjects also play an important role in science labs and experi- ments. Science labs are apart of every science teachers' curriculum and every stu- dents assignments. Twen- ty percent of every sci- ence class should be spent in some type of science lab, by law. "Science labs and experiments help stu- dents develop results from theories," explained biol- ogy teacher Laura Barden. The purpose of science labs are to make abstract ideas concrete and com- prehensible. Many theor- Science Labs Provide Alternative To Routine Classwork ies are proven through lab experiments. The most common types of labs are dissections. Most biology classes are required to dissect a fetal pig. This type of dissection allows the student to ob- serve how each body sys- tem functions and how they are interrelated. Lab work enables each student to obtain first hand experience. "Stu- dents are able to develop good lab practice and learn the proper lab techniques and safety rules," com- mented Mary Suggs. Safety rules are very im- portant when students en- ter the lab areas. Goggles and smocks are always worn during experiments. Many times students are exposed to boiling water, 1021 Academics Explaining the process involved in fractional distillation, Jim Thomas answers questions from his science class. Recording data on her experi- ment, senior Chris Wilson re- views her lab procedure. Bunsen burners, acids and toxic materials requiring the use of these safety ma- terials. Lab is a social environ- ment which helps students get along better with their fellow classmates. The lab allows students to work together and learn from their partners. "Lab pro- vides a break from the everyday routine. This break helps the students enjoy and learn from the experiment," said fresh- man Eddie Ramirez. Some students even con- tinue their science inter- ests by entering the annu- al Science Fair. By enter- ing, students are often re- warded for their efforts both in the classroom and in research. Measuring the distance that sound can be heard from the ear, Lee Hudson assists junior Shelby Drum and freshman Cerise Wells with their experiment. Answering his lab sheet, sopho- more Lance Jones studies the laws of expansion and contrac- tion. Experimenting with expansion and contraction, sophomore Ter- ry Lawson uses solids, liquids and gases. Science Labs! 103 Despite recent school re- form bills, Ross Perot has yet to find a way to pre- vent students from taking advantage of some time away from school. The school year brings many things for students to look forward to. Among these are the Senior Prom, graduation, contests, and field trips. For many, it means spending time out of town with friends from school on field trips. The bands, choirs, and journalism staffs are three extra-curricular classes which run, walk, drive, or fly to field trips each year. Fieldtrips, Contests Provide Different Opportunities T Learning The yearbook staff trav- eled to Austin during the Spring Break and attended journalism seminars on the University of Texas cam- pus. "It's always fun just to get away and spend time with your friends," said freshman Kellie Landers. The band which partici- pated in a band competi- tion on April 11th-14th rode the Greyhound down to Astroworld in Houston. Sophomore Scarlett Florez comments, "It rained during the day, but we still found ways to en- joy ourselves." Members of the A Cap- 104!Academics Visiting Astroworld in Houston with the band, senior Robyn Grantham, Mrs. Kellog, Mr. Kel- log, seniors Leonda Williams and Ruth Mclntire, junior Craig Barnes, Mr. Long, Mrs. Long, freshman Lori Elton and senior Brian Waddle wait for their ride to begin. Participating on a journalism trip, junior Bobby Wakefield leans against a cannon on the ca- pital grounds in Austin. pella Choir competed in the Buccaneer Choir Fes- tival in Corpus Christi from May 2nd to May 5th. The competition was a long awaited retreat for the much deserving choir members. "We competed the day after we arrived and we spent the rest of the time on the beach catching the sun," said sophomore Lainie Crites. "We all worked really hard and the break was definitely well deserved," stated Lainie Crites. , l , t J K --tt?-ra.t -M . n , . ,. ., ., ' sa., 3v..i z i-,'-' at ' V K f ,ws Q 5 V., if sf' . X A 4 5 Attending the I.L.P.C. conven- tion in Austin, sophomore Mi- chelle Marles, seniors Tina Mills, Kay Flack and junior Jill Bodi- ford stand in front of the state capital. Visiting Washington D.C. on the Close- Up program, juniors Cindy James, Michelle Stuart and Dal- ton Lytle tour Vice-President George Bush's office. While on the band trip to Hous- ton, junior Karlton Powell sits in an ejection seat NASA. Field Trips, Contests! 105 Beginning with the 1983-84 school year, stu- dents began taking depart- mental examinations in several areas. Although not thoroughly under- stood or appreciated by all students and teachers, the "departmentals" have definite benefits to the stu- dent, teacher, and district. Since the departmental exam course guide, the teacher must insure that all areas of the course guide are presented in class. This produces a more standardized cur- riculum in which all classes in a particular course cover a core of 106!Academics Filling in her name, freshman Misty Cooper listens to the instructions. Q., Explaining the exam material, Mary Suggs answers questions from her science students. Teachers, Students Prepare For The Departmental Exam common information. The teacher, when giv- en the results of the de- partmental examination, is able to spot areas in which the presentation is ineffective and needs a dif- ferent approach. If most students do poorly on a particular unit, the teach- er can adjust his methods to remedy the situation. The school district stud- ies the results of depart- mental examinations to evaluate the course guides in the areas of recom- mended methods and ap- proaches to produce a more effective aide to teacher planning. Perhaps most impor- tantly, the students get valuable practice in taking standardized tests in sub- ject areas. This mostly im- proves their test-taking skills, but also prepares college-bound students for the "departmentals" he oi she may encounter in latei years. At this time, the Science and Social Studies Depart- ments are the only areas giving departmental test- ing. While the tests are still in the design process the future probably holdf an even larger role for de partmental testing in the high school experience. Taking the history departmental exam, senior Kevin Lemon bub- bles in the answers. With the departmental test counting 2592, of the semester exam grade, freshman Gretchen Adkins checks her scan sheet. Following the instructions of Charles Axe, freshman Mark Sneed prepares to take his test. Departmental Exam!107 Q1 tudent Exce tl' or voiw60QO Yr ie isfgx' tbl'- Science Students Enter Projects Foi Fair Competitior Annually students from all science classes start early in the year preparing for the Sci- ence Fair. They first be- gin with a topic and de- velop their ideas through research. This year, science stu- dents chose a variety of projects to enter into competition. One topic included the effects that alcohol have on mice, For his project for the Science Fair, junior Preston Peterson shows the ef- fects of acid rain from different states on plants. which was researchef by Lindee Nittler While in the process o researching mechanica techniques, freshmai Chris Miller built a ro bot. "I worked hard al year long to make mg project work. That i why winning the Gran' Prize was really a grea honor for me," said ju nior Preston Petersor "Science Fair is a grea learning experience fo the students who pai ticipated," said Mis Laura Barden. Tutorial Help To Raise Grades Many things have come out of House Bill 72, both good and bad. The bad things are the no pass, no play rule and no school interruptions such as pep rallies, etc. At least one good thing has come out of the bill and that is tutorials. "Tutorials is just a set time before or after school for stu- dents who are failing," said Principal Bob Price. Though tutorials are not mandatory for studentsg it is for teachers. Teachers really don't have a choice, unlike students. They have to be here a minimum of 90 min- utes. Right now, tutorials are not mandatory for students, but sometime in the near fu- ture they will be. "The idea of tutorials has been around for a long time. Tutorials provide students with the opportunity to re' ceive additional help," said Assistant Principal Debbie Wester. Tutorial attendance is fair, but it could be better. "I feel we're not reaching the failing students well enough to get them to come to a tutorial to make a better grade than fail- ing," said Mr. Price Some students view tutor als as a waste of time, whi others take advantage of tl time. Freshman Dan Tresslf said, "I sometimes go to tut rials mostly to get extra cre it on some work or to make 1 a test I missed." As long as students conti ue to fail there will always l the need of morning or afte noon tutorials to rely upon 108fMim Mag Academics in the library, senior Kristi gets information from a re- book for her research paper Research Papers Create Ten ion Research papers, next to the S.A.T. tests, are the most dreaded part of a senior's year. Hour after hour is spent researching and preparing for the final draft. Senior Kay Flack said, "I did a primary paper which requires very lit- tle research. Most of the in- formation has to come from what you already know, which is almost as difficult as having to drive all over town looking for information." Although the research is hard, most seniors will agree that the final night is the worst part. "The most terrify- ting this awful feeling that you should have done more," stated senior Tina Mills. The research paper is aver- aged in as 2096 of the stu- dent's 5th six weeks average. English instructor Judy Mur- phy comments, "The honors classes researched theirs con- tinually for three weeks and were given three weeks to prepare the final paper. The regular classes also worked on their paper for about six weeks, but on a rotating ba- s1s." Senior Larry Cannon said, "Everything had to be turned X yy ing part is the last night when in at a specific time and ever- l ,av you're trying to get everyth- ything had to be exact." I y I ing together. You start get- f Students Are Given QTWo Chances To Pass 1'.E.A.M.S. Te t an all multiple choice test, bwn as the Texas Educa- hal Assessment of Mini- im Skills CT.E.A.M.S. testi, s been developed in addi- ri to the T.A.B.S. test. The A.B.S. test measures a stu- nt's ability of basic skills, ch as, reading, writing, and ith. The T.E,A.M.S. test ll consist of skills in read- g, math, and arts, but no 'iting sample as in the A.B.S. test. Beginning with the current ohomores, the test will be quired, and must be passed, in order to receive a diploma indicating that they had graduated. However, the stu- dents will be given two chances a year, one in Octo- ber and one in May to pass the test. After passing the T.E.A.M.S. test, the students will not be required to take the skills test again. "Stu- dents need to take this test seriously because it is very important to their gradu- ation. They need to do their very best," commented Mrs. Mary Clay, counselor. Drama Travels All those who are interest- ed in Theater had an opportu- nity to visit New York. Twen- ty-nine students from all four high schools participated. Mrs. Diane Leeman orga- nized the whole trip, as she has done for the past eight years. The group stayed at a hotel in the Midtown Theater Dis- trict. Each day of the trip, the students had a chance to visit one of the 36 theaters on Broadway. The students stayed five days and four nights. Therefore, they were different Among that they musicals, able to see five Broadway shows. some of the shows attended were the i'Sunday in the Park with George", "Cats", and the dra- ma, "Pack of Lies". The students didn't spend all of their time at Broadway shows. During the day, they went on sight-seeing bus tours of the Big Apple. Some of the sights they saw were China Town, Central Park, Statue of Liberty, and Macy's Department Store. They con- cluded each day with a fancy dinner at a restaurant in the Theater District. Mrs. Diane Leeman com- mented, "Broadway is still considered to be the best the- ater district in the world. Stu- dents who go on the Broad- way study tour have an op- portunity to experience the best." Mini Mag!109 Academically In order to prepare for the fitness re- quirements freshman Dana Morgan practices for the run. Training for the physical fitness test, freshman Patrick Williams partici- pates in a trial event. Students Take Manadatory Physical Fitness Te ' The Texas Education Agency requirements for high school gradu- ation include one and one-half units of phys- ical education. Students enrolled in cheering or drill team may receive P.E. Credit for each fall semester they are in- volved in these activi- ties provided they achieve an acceptable score on a physical fit- ness test approved by the Texas Education Agency. Physical education re- quirements may be waived for each fall se- mester if a student is en- rolled in marching band or a vocational program. The waiver does not give these students credit for P.E. However, it does allow these stu- dents to graduate with- out the one and one-half credits of physical edu- cation. Students who receive waivers and discontinue marching band or quali- fying vocational pro- grams must enroll in physical education until they have accumlated a total of one and one-half credits of combined waivers and physical education credit. When asked her opin- ion on the matter, fresh- man Diane Sedgwick re- plied, "I think it's a good idea to take the test. I mean, it's only fair to those students who have to a a gym class because the band mem- bers don't have to. If the band members take tl test, they get credit f gym anyway." The Texas Physic Fitness Test consists three test itemsg fl- arm hang, bent-leg s ups, and 1.5 mile ru fwalk. The entire test conducted on two sei: rate days with the fl arm hang and sit-u the first day and ti runfwalk the seco: day. The test is giv twice a year. If a si dent passes the test the fall, that student. not required to take t test again that schc year. However, if a s1 dent fails the test in t fall, another chance vi be given to pass it in t spring. Government Students Wait Around For the Final J udgemen' Why did thirty-nine stu- dents go to the Dallas County Courthouse? No, they were not selected for jury duty. These students went on a field trip with their govern- ment class and Mr. Hammer- lee to get a better idea of how our government system works. The students listened to a hearing. The hearing con- cerned the convicted man of a Long John Silver's robbery in Garland. The man had come up with new evidence con- cerning the robbery and was requesting a new trial. At noon, the judge declared a recess for lunch and the stu- dents then went to the Spa- ghetti Warehouse to eat. When they returned, "the judges and lawyers spoke to the kids," said Mr. Hammer- lee. The students biggest dis pointment was the fact t they could not hear the fi judgment of the hearing cause they had to leave. Although the number field trips has been reduc the government class plan continue their field trips long as the students meet grade requirements. 1l0!Mini Mag lnclined ?lanetariu1n Trip ielps To Better Understand Astroscience Concept Fulfilling the curriculum r science, all the members the Astroscience class ent on their annual field lp to the Lakeview Plan- arium. The purpose of this ient was to better explain e phenomenal formation of lnstellations, comets, plan- s and other astronomical jects. Moreover, these stu- Qnts went to visualize the i lting at her desk, Head Counselor ,s. Mary Clay finishes the program l the Awards Day Assembly. concept of what they are taught. Astroscience teacher Jim Thomas responded, "Part of the curriculum for Astros- cience is to visualize what it is thatl teach." 'Furthermoref' says Thomas, "they need to be able to visualize comets, meteors, constellations and things like that. If the stu- dents see what they are learning, it helps them to un- derstand the concept of how they form." Junior Mark Solis said, "It was more interesting than I gave it credit for." Upon returning, the stu- dents and teachers said that they had benefited from the Planetarium visit. .1 f Academic Counselors Help To Stress Various Academic Abilities The effectiveness of thc academic program at Garland High School is set in the hands of our academic coun- selors. These six devoted peo- ple are Mrs. Mary Clay, Mrs. Sonya Emmerich, Dr. Arvilla Griffith, Mr. John Hearne, and Mrs. Carol Blair. Their work days consist of helping students reach their goals and stretch their aca- demic abilities. Dr. Griffith said. "What we try to do is lead students in the right di- 4- Working on next year's classes, coun- selor Carol Blair makes adjustments on student's schedules. rection. We find out what their goals are and we tell them exactly what it takes to get there." Leading students in the right direction includes build- ing their futures. The coun- selors help students decide what direction would be the best to satisfy their goals. They discuss trade schools and college curriculums and advise students on the best choices for their futures. MmiMag!1l1 11Z! Clubs Division Vi "N-. x" S551 fa Q51 5: ff W, -, 'T J 5 ,p I U f z wi ig ,ii ' i i U W , w IIIIIIIS Students Gain From Involvement Club memberships not only provide students with time to develop friendships and go to parties, they also are a way in which to part- ticipate more in school. "They lclubsl make me feel like I am a Wm part of the school and I know more of what is going on," said sen- M ior Angie Harper. Fund raisers are a large part of every club and organization. The profits from the items sold by the members are used to buy supplies, have parties, go on trips, and grant schol- arships. Contests, conventions and scholarships make all of the hard work pay off. Over S1000 in scholarships are given to club 5 F ' 1 members every year on Awards Day. Just going to the Q - g monthly meeting, or having a picture made with the - , A " club for the yearbook doesn't really make a per- ? s son a member of the organization. . Q1 I ' To be a part of it all, one must become involved. . ' ' 54 , fl ' This participation in school sponsored ' I V , organizations is outstanding, This dedication of the club members gains recognition to both themselves and the school. I , T K u l l . In Spanish class, senior Dee Dee Bird .1 R K watches closely as Spanish Club sponsor " A Mrs. Langford grades the test she has ' just completed. 44. W9 - it l i in lx A' v ' ' I Q Q, - A . I .T T' ' 's . 4' .V ,. U fag rf W ft .x,afXNOV, i .Nt iw ' T Mi? 60" tt is A XJ geak 5e0lO Axe 3 KN 'A' "ff :wx ' ,t f Q 'Lg,,,ft 3V .OW A SV 91. df ' zdgv.,-.J...,,w., " 5 509, -gall web 0912 'Qi' f A APSL.. .te 90069 ink 263 WZ oe-1-x X A N A as to saota Clubs Dlvuslon!113 V Q Bowl Beta Club-Front Row: Mrs. Cockrell Csponsorb, Mrs. Carter Csponsorj, Tracy Traylor Ctreasurerj, Marci Labhart Qpresidentj, James Wright fvice presidentb, Steve Ashworth Cnew member representativej. Jeff Manley Csargeant-at-armsj, Leigh Ann Splawn. Second Row: Tavonna Lantz, Leo ' ' , ' ' . Joanna nda Williams Linda Little Robyn Grantham, Tina Mills, Lindee Nittler, Ruth Mclntire, Kay Flack. Wendy Reed, Brenda Simpson. Fourth Row: Patrick Mead, George Lyle, Russell Pearson, Darrel Phipps, James Strickland, Karlton Powell, Preston Peterson, John Strickland. Back Row: Johnny Pick- ett, Cindy James, Dalton Lytie, Billy Hamilton, David Kaes, Brian Jones, Tammy Dee Bird Royal Mowery. ett Cvice presidenti, Robyn Grantham Qpresidenty, Marci Lab- hart Csecretaryj, Dee Dee Bird. Sec- ond Row: Kay Flack, Tracy Traylor, Christie Herod, Leonda Williams, Watkins, Ruth Mclntire, Darla Peek, Robyn Greer. Back Row: Russell Pearson, James Wright, Brian Wad- die, Darrel Phipps. Academic Decathlon Team-Front Row: Doug Brennan, Johnnie Pick- ett, Richard Dugger, Ric Martin, James Marles. Second Row: Tammy O'Pry, Kim Mayfield, Kim 114!Clubs Chapman, Vibbert. Back Row: Tina Mills, Karl- ton Powell, Kyle Herbold, Preston Peterson, Jim Wright, Richard Lar- sen, Marcella Labhart. Barnett, Barbie Students Beta Club is an honorary service-leadership organiza- tion which promotes benefi- cial activities for the school and community. Several projects included a canned food drive, toys for orphans, Easter baskets for special ed children, and posters for Open House. A continuing tradition for the Beta Club is the selling of Homecoming roses. This was the main fundraiser, which helped promote spirit throughout the school. "lt takes a lot of time and effort, but it really helps the club," stated Rob- ert Waggoner. The club has also organized a campaign against crime on campus. The purpose of the Na- tional Honor Society can best be explained by a de- scription of its symbol. The symbol of N.H.S. is the key- stone and flaming torch. Just as the keystone is placed by the builder to hold the perfect arch in lasting stability, so the structure of education must hold firm Using an overhead projector in her classroom, Beta Club sponsor Mar- lene Carter instructs her honor stu- dents in Algebra 2. Receive Recognition and true to the purposes of life. The burning torch repre- sents the quest for the light of truth. At the base of the key- stone are the letters C, S, L, and S. These letters stand for the principles of the or- ganization - character, scholarship, leadership, and service. Everyone who be- comes a member of N.H.S. has been found to possess these qualities. Membership in the National Honor Soci- ety is considered to be one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon a high school student in the United States. The members of NHS must retain an accumulated 11.0 grade point average. Their service project every month is to help teachers grade papers, clean rooms, etc. At Christmas, NHS gave a party for the special edu- cation students giving pre- sents and snacks for the day. For Thanksgiving, the club had a turkey dinner ca- tered to a needy family. "National Honor Society is the highest honor a student can receive," said senior Kay Flack. The Academic Decathlon Team is a new competitive group representing GHS in academic contest through the Texas State Academic Decathlon program. The llth and 12th grade stu- dents are tested in a variety of subjects such as econom- ics, fine arts, language and literature mathematics, sci- ence, and social studies. "The team has really helped me in my studies." said ju- nior .lames Maries. The team also competed in several speech activities and in a Super Quiz. Study guides are provided for the members as well as instruc- tional help from a specialist in each area. The activities, since the team was orga- nized in November, have in- cluded numerous meetings at school, a lock-in, eating out at several fine restau- rants, a visit to the Dallas Museum of Art on the com- petition day, and awards breakfast at the Summit Ho- tel. The A-team is a new tra- dition at GHS which will pro- vide new dimensions to our competitive spirit. Working in the journalism room, senior Kay Flack completes her two hours of service that N.H.S. re- quires monthly from its members. Taking a break from his studies, ju- nior Doug Brennan prepares for the A-Team competition. Beta Club, N.H.S., ATeamf115 Students Get lnvolved 116fClubs Student Council sponsors Homecoming and the Popu- larity Ball annually. During the Christmas Holidays, Stu- dent Council also provides needy families with a turkey, can goods, a Christmas tree, and toys for the children. "Project Share always gives everyone a sense of accom- plishment," said senior Larry Cannon. Key Club sponsored a par- Reloading his camera, senior Tim VanHorn prepares to take pictures for Senior Assembly Committee. ty for orphans from Buckner Orphanage at the L.B.J. Sheraton Hotel. The club de- livered candy to the patients and workers at Garland Me- morial Hospital. "We are working with Mr. Williams on a crime prevention pro- gram," explained sopho- more Mike Wolfe. The group attended a Key Club Con- vention at the Hyatt Regen- cy in Fort Worth. The Senior Assembly Committee is a group of dedicated students who work hard each week to suc- cessfully achieve their goals. SAC gathers all the memora- ble events in the lives of the Senior Class members and produce a Uyearbookf' "SAC is a handful of pa- tience," said senior Tim Van Horn. During a Student Council meeti junior Melody Walker and sop more Amber Britton participate i discussion. Horsing around in the Comma: seniors Lindee Nittler and La Cannon wait for their Monday ni Student Council meeting to stai 'i Key Club-Front Row: Jim Thomas Csponsorj, Cathy Reed Ctreasurerj, Darrel Phipps Cpresidentj, Patty Or- tiz fsecretaryj, David Kees Cvice- presidentj, Stacy Jackson ihistori- any, Susan Bishop Csponsori. Sec- ond Row: David Armstrong, Christie ook Scott Join- Br s, Brady Phipps, Michelle Nlarles. Todd Moody, Tonya Smith, Shan- non Estes, Tammy Barnett, Vickie Reeves. Fourth Row: Jeff Bicker- staff Cchairmanj, Patti Dennis, Tammy Parker, Clark Jensen, Mike Wolfe. Back Row: Brian Jones, Dar- win Lytle, Bryan Bickerstaif, Jesse Williams, Robin Angie Larry Lindee Nittler Starr Creporterb. surery Second Row: Holly Swanzy, Teresa Carter, Carla Shipp, Melo- dee Walker, Michelle Siuart, Third Taylor Ramon, Dayton Brightwell. ichelle Estrello Row: Lori Enox, Audra At- Mark,lvlcLaughIin, Tricia Diane Sedgwick, Marcy Priddy, Back Row: Kyleil-lerbold. Chris Miller. Row: Jesse chelle Stuart. Angie Labhart. Second Row: Greer, Kevin Row: Phipps Cchair- Cco-chairmanh. OSieY, Key Club, Student Council, SAC!117 'dreaux, Phillip Lopez Drama Club-Front Row: Cammie Morris. Michelle Arocha fpresi- dentj, Joanna Harris. Robert Car- boni, Cheryl Strimple, Doug Bren- nan. Second Row: Greg Goldston, Teri Travis, Kristi McCurley, David Third Row: Steve Reeves, Michele Kronmiller, Deana Harwell, Kristi Hardwick, Eric Sheckells. Back Row: Andrew Littlefield, Bobby Knappage. Kim Speights, Richard Holton, Steve Drennan, Amy Knox, Lisa Herrod, 'URN YAC-Front Row: lnez Legg fcafete- liams qhistorianb, Emma Rangel -ria mariagerj, Georgia Jeter Cfood Csecretaryy, Michelle Hough fvice- service supervisory, Annie Bivins presidentj, Sherry Dawson Cpresi' tsponsorj. Back Row: Michelle Wil- dentb. N U' , , ,o ,.,:'-Q'--K. ,Q n V 1 "X Art Club-Front Row: fleet, Nelson Limbaugh. 118!Cwbs Bou- Dee Dee Bird qsecretaryj, Alex Stu- ' Nor- art Cpresidentj, Hamed Wassel this- Row: torianl, Victor Yim. lnvolvement, Competition Promote Club Interest The Thespian Society is responsible for producing a full length play in the fall. An- other play is dramatized in the spring for the U.l.L. Competition. This year, the group produced William lnge's play, "Bus Stop," in December. For the U.l,L. competition, they used "lVlr. Flannery's Ocean." They also took a trip to New York, where a Broadway show could be seen each night of Working on a ceramic project, freshman Marcus Crayton uses a slab and coil combination in the art room, their trip. Sophomore Steve Reeves commented, "l've found that acting is an excel- lent way to overcome shy- ness." The art club was success- ful in competition by bring- ing back 75fk of the ribbons that were presented. During the Youth Art Month, the Art Club is responsible for deco- rating the art building. The campaign for Youth Art Month was 'Art is a primary choice.' Sophomore Steve Timmons said, "Art is a good way for me to express my individualism." The Youth Advisory Coun- cil works with Nlr. Price to- wards the improvement of the food served in the cafe- teria. The Council surveys students, faculty, and staff for constructive criticism of the foods that will be served. They then move toward im- proving, and many times eradicating the problem en- tirely. "YAC serves as a communication bridge be- tween the school food ser- vice program, school facul- ty, administration, students, and the community," said junior Sherry Dawson. Rehearsing for the U.I.L. One Act Play, junior Richard Larsen and freshman Cerise Wells reach an agreement in giving Mrs. Pringle, Cerise Wells, the ocean. Portraying Elma in the fall pro- duction of "Bus Stop," sopho- more Michelle Kronmiller per- forms for the student body in the auditorium. Art, YAC, Drama!119 Choral Department Continues Successful Traditions With Award Winning Performances The High School Choral Dept. is made up of three choirsg the Freshman Choir, the Choralaires and the A Cappella choir. It also in- cludes a vocal group, Cele- brations. All three choirs have performed in the Fall Concert, the Christmas Con- cert, and Solo and Ensem- ble. All three performed at U.I.L. in April and the Spring Concert in May. The Freshmen Choir is a mixed choir consisting of 41 singers. Freshmen choir members are selected by audition. This past year, they have given a special performance at the Amfac Hotel and individual choir members have participated in the Jr. High Region Choir and the annual Dinner Show. The GHS Choralaires is a women's choir made up of all grades. The choir is de- signed to develop sight- reading and vocal skills through the performance of both popular music and tra- ditional choral literature. ln- dividual members participat- ed in the Dinner Show this year. The A Capella Choir is made up of 10th, 11th, and 12th graders who audi- tioned. The choir has done many shows including a combined concert with the Richland College Choir and the Richland Orchestra. The choir went on a trip to Cor- pus Christi in May. Individual choir members have earned the honor to be on the All- Region Choir, the Jr. High Region Choir, and have par- ticipated in Solo and Ensem- ble Contest. Celebrations is a select group of nine vocalists and six instrumentalists. The group performs for various community organizations as well as school and church groups. The group's biggest performance was "Ameri- can Pop" which they per- formed in February. "Ameri- can Pop" was a musical re- view containing music from 1950 to 1983. Members of the Celebrations, thirteen of which are also in A Capella, performed in all three choir concerts. The Dinner Show this year, "Entertainment 85" was, as usual, another big success. Choir members 120!Clubs Performing for a standing room only crowd, seniors Tracy Traylor and Clay Dunn sing "Gold Rush" be- fore the student body. were given the chance to se- lect any music they liked or wanted to perform. After they auditioned and were se- lected, the members spent only a week getting it ready for their audiences. The week of practice seemed to be enough, since the show was another big success for the choral dept. ln Solo and Ensemble, 48 singers received a superior rating, while 32 received an excellent rating. The contest requires extra study for the singers and it also requires free time in order to prac- tice. During U.l,L. they prac- ticed even more. They at- tended morning and evening practices and worked hard to develop a very impressive show. Through their hard work and love of music, they have become very success- ful in representing Garland. During their performance of "American Pop" at Open House, sophomores Greg Goldston and Kristy McCurley put all of their en- ergy into their song. . . 1 nv Ziff' wb s. . I 4.,- : 1 J, - 'sr QQ, 0 .afey recting Celebrations during Open Rehearsing for contests, freshmen use, Choir Director John Bragg Dede Derrick and Regina McEl- gusts the sound for the perfor- haney perform their role in the so- nces, prano section. Freshman Chorale - Front Row: Cee rise Wells, Kelli Branham, Matthew Morrison, Steven Marxen, Regina McElhaney, Susan Cline. Second Row: Bobbi Massey, Heather Nor- weli, Mike Rhodes, Robert Carboni. B.J. Mastin, Carol Strimple. Third Row: Stephanie Stovall, Stephanie Sembroski, Wayne Wolfe, Scott Fitz- hugh, Troy Kirchenbauer, Julia Ked- ward, Monica Garcia. Top Row: Lor- raine Morrison, Emily Jones, Laura Shivers, Mark McLaughlin, Kyle Springer, Doug Risteen, Kerri Dean, Christi Pointer, Celebrations- Front Row: Brashear, Tracy Traylor, Margaret Wilson, .Greg Goldston. Second Row: Chris Childs, Kristi McCurIey, W Teri Travis, Brian jones, Back Row: Angie Harper, Paula McLaughlin, David Simpson, Tracy Martin, Robin Taylor. "Yi-d . Acapella Choir- Front Row: Emily McNeill, Gina Byrd, Maurice Maurice, Richard DeVoe, Thomas Vaughn, Monica Watson, Laura Cal- houn, Renee Yeager, Deanna Mayes. Second Row: Jennifer Davis, Tracy Traylor, Misty Eubanks, Brian Williamson, Darian Pierce, Greg Goldston, Ray Lopez, Debra Davis, Margaret Wilson, Sobie Garza, Tami Flock. Third Row: Tracy Martin, Paula McLaughlin, Jackie Johnson, Brian Jones, Chris Childs, Scott Deel. Tim Smith, Preston Peterson, Teresa Whalin, Kristi McCurley, Teri Travis, Linda Little. Top Row: John Bragg, Robin Taylor, Suzanne Bul-, lard, Betsy Peterson, Mike Williams, Robert Lechner, Darwin Lytle, Dal- ton Lytle. Shannon Scott, Angie Harper, Bridget Head, Linda Wat- kins. Chous!121 Playing the bongo drums. fresh- man Todd Jennelle does his part in the Jazz Bands portion of American Pop. Music Entertainsf hiCmhnumHy On August second, 50 freshmen showed up on the front parking lot of Garland High School to begin their four year journey with the Mighty Owl Band. One week later the upperclassmen ar- rived and the 1984-85 edi- tion of the Owl Band set fourth on one of their most exciting years ever. The Friday night halftime shows at the Owl football games were highlighted with the music of "Rhapsody in Blue", "Rainmaker", "Dawg Grass", and "We are the Reason", while in the stands, strains of "Ghost- busters", "Say, Say, Say", "Across the Field and the Fight Song" were heard. As in years past, the "MOB" re- mained as one of the many dedicated supporters of the Mighty Owl football team. ln November, the band was invited to participate in "Marching Band of Amer- ica" regional field show competition at TCU in Fort Worth. In its first year ever in this national level competi- tion, the "MOB" finished llth out of the top 20 bands participating. The concert season of- fered new challenges includ- ing a somewhat new con- cept in dividing the band. As the band is continuing to grow, it has become neces- sary to devise a smaller, more select group as the top band- the Wind Ensemble. This has provided the stu- dents with a more deversi- fied selection of concert bands to participate in: the Wind Ensemble, the Sym- phonic Band and the Con- cert Band. The newest addi- tion to the family of bands at Garland has been the "Jazz" band. Under the enthusias- tic direction of Mr. Mike Kel- Department Participates Events logg, this group has pei formed at many school a well as community func tions: including the Miss Gai land pagent, combined "ce lebrations!Jazz Band" cor cert, Garland Christmai Tree Lighting ceremony ani Scothsh Rhe concerts Thi Garland "Jazz" is truly i good-will ambassador fd G.H.S. J In the spring, the ban traveled to Houston fd conwpehhon in the HAstm World FestivaI." While there, the ban, members visited many his toric and educational site such as the San Jacint Battleground, the Battleshi of Texas and the Johnso Space Center. The "MOB had one of its most success ful and productive year even in the music prograr at Garland. 122!Cmbs Jazz Band- Front venport, Julie Heath. Mr. Antoinett Gingras. Shade Stringer, Craig Barnes, Shel- Row: ly Hernandez. Todd McMahan. Karl- ton Powell. Back Row: Brian Wad- dle, Doug MacKenzie, Gary Roland. Otis Hume, Todd Jennelle, Greg Kil- gore. ,pest . gf. i F' 1 vate Orchestra- Front Row: Mike Want- land, Rica Cunanan, Cheryl Little- field. Back Row: Merlin Clark, Kar- men Sours, Kristi Hutson, Jean Gu: tin, Elizabeth Godwin, Janva Rer nich. ,,,.----' DRlVE 'l Participating in thc Labor Day Parade, "MOB" mcmbcrs sophomore Daisy Long and junior Amy Turner march down Garland Avenue toward Central Park. Marching Band- Front Row: Connie Richey, Tammy Schilling, Renee Rheinlaender. Second Row: Daisy Long, Mary Larsen, Cheryl Littlefield, Daralyn Carter, Janie Longoria, Amy Turner, Ai- mee Regmund, Stefanie Mougia, Ruth Mclntire, Carey Johnson, Doris Macha, Suzanne Elliot, Stephanie Griffin, Cindy Alexander, Andrew Litt- lefield, David Carranza, Shannon Shaw, Frank Hernandez, Mike Schafer, Kyle Herbold. Third Row: Mr. Mike Kellogg, Mr. Don Long, Troy Scott, Jason Collard, Joe Warren, Tilton Poynter, Jeff Gresso, Derek Heifner, Robert Quisenberry, Lance Jones, Chris Miller, Scarlett Florez, Otis Hume, David Knox, Casey Knapp, Kim Mayfield, Danny l-lodge, Doug MacKenzie, Todd Jennelle, Dalton Lytle, Brian Waddle. Fourth Row: Julie Heath, Diane Sedgwick, Robin Kirby, Teresa Shipman, Lynn Shepherd. Dana Morgan, Malinda Barnes, Tracy Kimbrough, Vicki Green, Amy Bishop. Fifth Row: Lisa Tumey. Mary Aguilar, Ro! byn Grantham, Jeff Bickerstaff. Mike Wolfe, Lori Bishop, Leonda Williams, Teresa Reinhold, Mi- chelle Tidwell, Patrick Williams, Carl Larsen, Melody Stone, Marcy Priddy. Brande Houston, Christine Evans, Deana Accuttroop, Karen Cook, Sonya Reay. Sixth Row: Rodney Adams, Jeff Sor- enson, Dennis Macha, Robbie Huddleston, Con- rad Guerra, Bryan Parker, Scott Stine, Shelly Hernandez, Dan Peterson, Hazel Worrell, Melissa Jiminez, Roger Kelley, John Rocha. Chris Scott, Loree Elton, Mike Chester, Garrett Kelley, Bryan Bickerstaff, Don Dickerson, Matt Harrison, David Wyman, Robert Knowles, Greg Kilgore. Back Row: Shade Stringer, Craig Barnes, Eddie Ra- mirez, Joe Selby, Darryl Sedgwick, loel johnson, Jerry Boner, Matt Streger, Lauri Meeks, Rusty Davenport, Mark Earwood, Ernilio Lara, Anthony Parker, Preston Galusky, Darwin Lytle, Karlton Powell, Kevin Lemon, Tommy Rhodes. S Bands!123 Helping her student, French Club sponsor Kate McCauley. discusses grades with senior Kevin Matter. X Members Get Chance To Discover Foreign Cuisines Since this was the begin- ning of the new French Club, the fall semester had very little activity. However, the Club did meet at Mrs. Mull- ing's house for a Christmas party on December 18th. The spring semester was a bit more active than the fall semester with the French Club attending plays at Rich- land College and The Univer- sity of Texas at Dallas. They also brought in a French chef to demonstrate French cooking and cuisine. Although the German Club was small, it was able to raise several hundred dol- lars by selling Austrian Cry- stals. With the proceeds from the fund raiser, the Club granted a scholarship to a graduating senior, bought club T-shirts, and fi- nanced a dinner for the members taurant. Every last Tuesday of each month, Mrs. Langford and Coach Duran, along with the Spanish Club members met for a club meeting. "We at a German res- mainly just talked about ou activities that we are doing,' commented Mrs. Langford. One of the club's activitie: included having a Mexicai dinner in the Home Econom ics classroom. Duran and z few others cooked the din ner. Afterwards, the Clul went to the basketball gami against South Garland. i Requirements for the Lat in Club stipulate that a stu dent must be in a Latin clasl and they must also hav. good grades. The Latin Clul proved itself to be success ful. The Club raised money ii their annual pie and caki sale at Thanksgiving. "W- had a real good year for thi sale. We ended up makin, extra cakes at the last min ute because the demani was so great," said senio member Kay Flack. The club went to the Mag ic Time Machine and atf "Roman Orgies" for one C their parties. They also ha dinners at several local Ita ian restaurants. Todd Jennelle, Kimbrough. Tracie Dalrym- Turner Creport German Club-Front Garza, Kim Reay, Barbara Vibber Row: Dennis Barbara Howard Song Ctreasurerj, presidenty, Rick Guerra. . ff .f J 41. 12 W f 'ff gm, ,K f, A f, f :4f5ff:7?, 'Srl' f . f QQ f , ,-gg , f gm In, qygfzf 1 -' H - f e -1- I -VM" " f 354 ' wfs2w "fwi5i.Q , rw .f f r uff 1. ,, 2 . ,AW ,L,,M, 5 W., f 3, f fa we 1 . 4 1 if f 1 ' . 1 2 Q, I N. I. .K A-2 'E J 1 Q . f " f ' 'J iffwf f' f N"' V 'Q sign' my f ,iw ini?-W 4 '23 . i . 'Z' 4' , Youth and Government-Front Row: Marialou Milam, Tammy Mrs. Crank Qsponsorj. Second Jackie Johnson, Amy Lay. Ann Daniel Lytle J, M att April Berryhill, Sally Peek Cpresidentl. Tina Chistorianj, Ana Navarro Csecretaryj. Kim Lowie. Second Row: Barbara McElmon Csponsorb, Jennifer Davis, Laurie Peerman, Nancy Ramirez, Tammy Forbis. Mary Lou Millsap Csponsorj. Back Row: Maria C. Ortiz, Martha Gonza- lez, Lawanda Vaughn Creporterj, Regina Gibson, Melissa Agan, Stacy French fvice-presidentj. Project Close-Up- Dalton Lytle, Cin- Rhonda Lewis fsponsorj. dy James, Michelle Stuart and Mrs. 126!Clubs Preparing for a busy day of sigl seeing in Washington D,C., juniq Michelle Stuart and Cindy Jam take time to eat breakfast. 1 Club Activities Keep Students Busy Although six members of Youth and Government placed high at District Con- ference, only two of the members attended the State Conference in Austin in February. Senior Larry Cannon wrote a bill which passed in the hearing committee at District Conference. He went to Austin with his bill as a Senator. His bill passed in the hearing committee again, but did not pass the floor of the Senate due to a lack of time. "I was sur- prised that my bill made it to the Senate floor. I didn't think that it would get that far," said Cannon. Then he added, "Several people liked my bill and helped me to get it to the Senate by influenc- ing those who were unsure of the bill." Danny Humphries, a freshman, went to Austin as a participant in the Youth Commission Program. Youth and Government sponsor Anita Crank said, "This program is for stu- dents who have never at- tended State Conference so 1 Using a dictaphone in class for an assignment, sophomore Brenda Ruik types in the pre-lab room. they can learn all about the different areas of Youth and Government- Judicial, ex- ecutive planners, legislative, and elections committee." Meanwhile, Project Close up members Dalton Lytle, Michelle Stuart, and Cindy James along with sponsor Rhonda Lewis, prepared for their trip to Washington, D.C., at the end of February. The trip offered tours and sightseeing, knowledge on government operations, conversations with high- ranking officials and obser- vations of House and Senate deliberations. Office Education Associ- ation continued with their traditional projects such as their Employer Appreciation Luncheon and a canned food drive for needy families at Thanksgiving. Furthermore, OEA has purchased a few new appli- ances with their club funds which would be beneficial to the students. Club sponsor Mrs. Mary Lou Millsap said, "All our club funds are spent on equipment for the class- room." Among these appli- ances are a new Cannon 500 Automatic Typewriter and a new Cannon P.C. Color Copier. Standing in the walkway at the D. F. W. Airport, juniors Dalton Lytle, Cin- dy James and Michelle Stuart wait to board the plane to Washington DC. Blindfolded and on their knees, ju- niors Janet Jones and Tami Davis participate in the O.E.A. initiation. Youth Arid Government, 0.E.A., Close Up!127 Competitions Field Trips Create Busy Schedule The Future Farmers of America started out the year by crowning sophomore Kim Williams sweetheart. A group of members then ex- hibited their cattle at the State Fair of Texas. ln No- vember, the chapter was re- presented by Royal Mowery and Keith McCord at the Na- tional FFA Convention in Kansas City. Here the chap- ter received a national rating award. The Greenhand Leadership team placed first at District and finished fourth in the area. ln Janu- ary, the members showed their cattle at the Forth Worth Livestock Show and then traveled on to San Ant- onio and Houston. On March 30, the Chapter hosted the local Livestock Show. The year was capped off by the annual campout in May. Demonstrating a basic program, ju- nior James Ballard worked in the computer math lab during Open House. ln computer math, th students prepared then selves for the future. First 1 all, the group was taught th computer language, basil They learned how to pri gram and how to turn on an off the computer correctly which is more difficult than may sound. "When a perso learns to program a Compu er, it opens up an infinite ht rizon," said sponsor Mik Molton. With computer litei acy now becoming a part the ACT and SAT colle preparatory tests, the co puter math course is becori ing evermore helpful. i ln Bio-Chem club thl year, the members partic pated in several outingl Highlighting these were trip to the Omni Theater T Fort Worth. Members als donated their time to woi at a car wash. "We used tr car wash to earn money fc the scholarship we give eac year," said President Roby Grantham. A 1281 Clubs Future Farmers of America Row: Scott Hall, Allen li nis McBride, Denise Hanna Parks. Shelby Drum. Second Row: Keith McCord fpresidentj, Royal Mowery ftreasurerj, Teri Travis Csecretaryj, Colby Johnson, Kim Williams fsweetheartj, Vicki Pea- cock, Danny Lumpkins. Third Row: Ray Carson fadvisorj, Clay Cook, Andrew Littlefield, James Stoner lll, Brian Lane, Richard Franklin, J. T. Henderson, Dale Mulkey fadvisorj. Back Row: Jeff Lafon, Marc Lewis, James Maries, Mike Johnson, R. C. Wilcoxson Scott Houston. Edward Crowder. James Freeman. X Taking a rest after the judging contest, senior Ben Holloway waits for the auc- tion to begin. Grooming his steer for the sale, fresh- man Mark Lair prepares his animal for the sale, ' F.F.A., Computer Math, Bio-Chem!g129 Dons Macha, Sherry Dawson Row: Bill Rich, Lisa McCartney. Sec- chelle Arocha, Shelly Mike Perez VICA-Front Row: Tom Hunt, Casey Knapp Cvice presidentb, Ken Boecker, Mr. V Rogers Csponsorj, Clinton Mitchell Creporterl, Joe Me- jorado Jr. Second Row: Danny Pe- den, Mark Saldana, Corissa Powell, i""""1, Alan Riley, Benny Ronnie Yohan Steve Strange Sanders. Kyle Leonard Esquirel, Industrial Tschnology-Front Row: Robyn Grantham, Jimmy Dobbs. CSecretaryl, Lisa Dobbs qPresi-' dentj, Anna Jones fSponsorJ. Back 130!Clubs Nice Presi' Jeff Martin N lepairing his lawnmower in ma- hine shop, sophomore Tim Beck ompletes his project for a grade. As a project for Drafting, sopho- more Charles Taylor draws a floor plan for his house. Hard Works Pays Off In Competitions VICA, which is made up of three separate clubs, com- peted in area contests this year. The Cabinet Making di- vision of the club competed in Waco and placed 2nd and 5th in Speed Skills. DECA held a canned food drive for the needy families in November. During the football season, DECA con- tinued the tradition of selling Spirit carnations in the com- mons the day of each Varsi- ty game. Senior Kim Murton explains the reason behind the Spirit carnations, "Sell- ing Spirit carnations has be- come sort of a tradition and a good fund raiser." In December, the club held a Christmas party for the underpriviledged kinder- garten students of "Head Start." Senior Kim Murton com- peted in area contest for DECA, placed, and went on to compete in State compe- tition in March. The Industrial Technology Club participated in regional competition April 26-27. Senior Keith McCord and ju- nior Royal Mowery ad- vanced to State contest in Ethanol Production. They received "Best in Division" in both Regional and State competitions. Senior Roger Kelly also re- ceived "Best in Division" for his entry in Architectural Presentation, and went on to compete at state and re- ceived 3rd place. "All the ex- tra time paid off in the end," said Roger. Waiting for their pizza, DECA spon- sor Mrs. Gene Mackin and member Patrick Workley participate in the convention in Tyler. VICA, DECA, ICT! 131 Clubs Sponsor Community Projects The Health Occupations students performed their annual community service project by holding a blood pressure screening the week of February 14th. HOSA chapter president, Laurie Kneedler commented, "Ev- eryone is always interested in knowing their blood pres- sure. The money we raised will go to the Alpha Phi so- rority for heart research." The Club also held a picnic for the children of Buckners Childrens Home on March 18th. During the year, the Club sold candy and Cab- bage Patch clip-on dolls to raise money for their club fund. The FHA-Hero chapter sold candy and bead neck- laces during March and April in order to fund the two- 5300.00 scholarships that the club gave out.The Club's top seller, senior Kenny Odum commented, "Every- one really went out and tried to sell the candy and beads, because all the money that was made will go towards the scholarships." The Club also attended Area contest in March, and in April, seniors Angie Crouch, Stacy Zachary, and Tim Van Horn traveled to Houston to attend a state workshop. For their community ser- vice project, the FHA-Hero chapter prepared a Thanks- giving dinner for a needy family and collected canned goods around Christmas time. "Helping others is what really makes up the Club," said senior club member Stacy Zachary. FHA began the year with a banana split party and offi- cer elections. Activities throughout the year includ- ed a Thanksgiving Dinner, A Lone Star Gas Co. Christmas presentation for the faculty, a color analysis program, a mother-daughter banquet, and an ice-cream party. Members also participated in both the Area and State FHA meetings. The P.E.L.E.-Child Care chapter of FHA!Hero par- ticipated in many projects on the local and state level during the school year. The emphasis of the Club's ser- vice projects is on helping young children. H054 aim 'V' JMLQ M sf. "vi Front Jan Raw: Rhonda Nixon. Crowd Health Dwight Horn Taking the pulse of the dummy, senior Lisa Stone practices this pro- cedure in her Health Occupations class. Applying her skills as a seamstress, freshman Gracie Finley sews a skirt for her FHA class assignment, , V r' Q Row Fetzer FHA Zorma Ruth bra Kim Second I Wine PELE, HOSA tudent. Excel N Q9 Sly-Q90 vo CP Y' Q9 fa Q50 Interviewed by a Channel 5 reporter, freshman Johnny Day discusses the State Judges' decision concerning par- ticipation. Despite bad weather, the 41st annual Garland Future Farmers of America live- stock and poultry show pro- duced a number of winners and sold a variety of animals in its afternoon auction at Garland High School. Approximately 140 FFA students displayed 135 head of livestock and 40 pens of rabbits and poultry as well as offering a petting-'zoo for chil- dren at the annual event on the high school grounds. The auction sold about 40 steers, ranging from 755 to 1,295 pounds, 26 pigs and 10 lambs. All of the animals were raised by students in the vocational agriculture program. GHS junior Boots Parks walked off with the grand champion steer prize. The student said he was thrilled with the top award for an ani- mal he beefed up to 1,295 pounds within the past year. In other categories, Colby Johnson won stocker and feeder, Sissy Jones took Many Members Receive Awards At Auction grand champion breeding beef with Bryan Christensen placing as reserve champion in the breeding beef cate- gory, Steer showmanship awards went to Keltner, first, Miss Jones, second, Jennifer Baine, third, and Toby Lewis, fourth, with Kathy Malone and Darrell Chaffin placing first and second respectively in the showmanship for mar- ket hogs. In dairy, Royal Mowery placed first in showmanship with Kirk Pryor, second, Dennis McBride, third, and Lance Moser, fourth. McBride took grand champi- on in the dairy show with Moser placing reserve cham- pion. Scott Hall took grand champion and class one first places in the poultry show with Tiffany Day taking re- serve champion, class one second and class two first. Bill Godfrey took grand champion, reserve champion and first in does, bucks and fryers divisions in the rabbi show. Other winners, listed in or der of awards, in the variou categories are as follows: HEAVYWEIGHT STEERS Boot Parks, Bob Keltner, Te resa Murrah, Kirk Pryor Stephanie Cannon, Melodj Boone, Colby Johnson, Keitl McCord, Shane Walker, Bri an Battle, David Jones, ani Connie Danks. MIDDLEWEIGHT STEERS Kim Williams, Brian Maynoi Mark Lair, Jeff Butchei Shelby Drum, Aaron Arm: worthy, John Day, Art Ne dermier, J .T. Henderson, Ai lene Robinson, Lance Lu' trell, Bret Atwell and Ro Sullivan. LIGHTWEIGHT STEERS Ben Holloway, Ricky Linn sey, Teri Travis, Brc Shayler, Joey Gettler, Cor Gooch, Chris Birdsong, Tob Lewis, Clay Cook, Gary Ma tin, Scott McKee and Lanc Moser. 134!Mm1 Mag -In Competition academic Decathlon Pro icles Challenges For those students looking r a challenge during their gh school career, the Aca- emic Decathlon team defina- ly provides this. The 1984- ischool year was the first to e a team such as this in Gar- nd, but members worked iendingly for success nev- theless. Starting in mid November, ecathlon coaches Kaye Lan- um and Judy Murphey be- ln picking those from a rge group of applicants that liuld work the hardest to- Erd a common goal. After team was chosen, after school and week-end meet- ings became a regular occur- ance, and seemingly huge quantities of literature were distributed. Team members studied diligently, but the bringing together of the team also brought together fun. As the time for competition be- came closer and closer, final preportions were being made. The group gathered together and took a trip to the Dallas Museum of Modern Art to see ,some of the works that they had seen and heard so much about the past few weeks. On a Friday night, members gathered up all study materi- al and travelled to the school library where they stayed for the entire night. The Academic Decathlon team not only provides fun and a change of pace, but is a great way to learn quite a bit of information in a short peri- od of time. Members benefit in many ways including strengthened friendship, study habits and ability to lis- ten and take notes. As well as these, A-team members are prepared for upcoming stan- dardized tests such as those for college honor programs. Receiving an award of appreciation, junior Kim Chapman is recognized before the school board. BASS ONE HEIFERS 'yan Christensen, Jennifer ine, Scott Cisnerro, Lonnie innon, Kim Krodel and Jeff obott. ASS TWO HEIFERS sy Jones, Anna Higgins, iris Brewer, Greg Farmer, id Rodney Brewer. QASS THREE HEIFERS ince Luttrell, Sissy Jones, yle Kush, Brian Odem, onty Ashworth and Denise Enna. y AVYWEIGHT HOG iss Birdwell, Lenny Whit- ll, Richard Beck, Scott Al- n, Darrell Chaffin, Lyn een, Shane Chaddick, Ed illson, Dean Terrell, James 'eeman, Carl Larsen, Mike iucedo, Scott McCarnes, d Kerry Livingston. IGHTWEIGHT HOG githy Malone, Kelly Parks, ibert Stead, Tyrone How- d, Ken Brown, Richard irsen, Lisa Roberts, Donald ingdon, Raymond Brown, iris Hensen, Grady Pilking- ii and Brian Hodkinson. EAVYWEIGHT SHEEP irron Fielding, Michelle hison, Lyn Steen, and Dan- ' Lumpkins. GHTWEIGHT SHEEP ark Huff, Barry Ragle, ilby Rich, James Stoner d Pedro Herrera. JERSEY DAIRY HEIFERS Kyle Brashear, Kirk Proyor, Kyle Kush, Cammy Leathers and Royal Mowery. JERSEY DAIRY COWS Lance Moser, Raymond Brown, Allen Walters and Richard Franklin. GUERNSEY DAIRY HEI- FERS V Sam Jones, James Marles and Brian Battle. GUERNSEY DAIRY COWS Dennis McBride and Ed Dart- er. HOLSTEIN DAIRY Ronnie Robbins and Randy Wilcoxson. DOE RABBITS Bill Gosfrey, first and fifth, Tins Rogers, second, Jodt Oppman, third and eighth, Andrew Littlefield, fourth and seventh, Jack Mize, sixth, Frankie Noska, ninth, Scott Houston, tenth, Ed Crowder, eleventh and thir- teenth, and Scott Hall. BUCK RABBITS Bill Godfrey, first and second, Scott Houston, third, Mike Munden, fourth, Scott Hall, fifth, Ed Crowder, sixth and seventh, Tina Rogers, eight, and Frankie Noska, ninth. FRYER RABBITS Bill Godfrey, first, Scott Houston, second and fourth, and Scott Hall, third. Walking his steer, junior Boots Parks received grand champion and first place awards at the FFA Livestock Show for his 1,295 pound heavyweight Sl6El'. Mini Mag!135 l Competing In "Anything art I like," smiled Hamed Wassel, a junior whose drawing will soon hang in the U.S. Capitol building in Washington, D.C. He won first place in the Congressional Arts Award Competition in which 62 high school students in U.S. Rep. John Bryant's Congres- sional District finclud- ing Garland! entered. Wassel's entry, a col- lage of ink wash, pen and ink and air-brush entitled "Ram's Skull," was his first attempt at pen and ink medium. The drawing of three ram's heads pointing in different directions is "realistic" looking, he said, even though the idea sounds very ab- stract. Art books on American Indian draw- ings gave him the idea of drawing like subjects in different directions. His art is now hanging in the Great Court of the Dallas City Hall, as are all of the entries. A re- ception was held to hon- or all of the artists and their parents. Wassel's drawing will be shipped to Washington D.C. to hang beside other first- place winners across the nation for one year in a corridor of the U.S. Capitol building. Five judges with experience in art work helped Bry- ant choose the winner. "It's been my hobby since I was very little," a tall and lanky Wassel said. Wassel, who has In Art class, junior Hamed Was- sel uses pen and ink to complete a geometric assignment. Wassel Receives First Place Witl "Rami kull' only been in the United States for one year, used to watch his uncle in Af- ghanistan do drafting with a pencil. That's what interest- ed him in drawing, he said, even though no one in his family is artis- tic. "The rest of my fam- ily is more interested in science," said Wassel. His father, a physi- cian, and his mother and youngest brother are still in Afghanistan, un- able to leave. He left his homeland five years ago with his grandmother and two aunts. Another brother and sister ar- rived here two months ago, he said, and he is still expecting his sister to arrive from India soon. Wassel and his family live with his un- cle who has been in America for a number of years. "My familyfs pretty excited," Wassel said. His parents had told him to take art classes in school here because he had never had any for- mal training and they always thought he had talent, he explained. "It's a real strong piece," said Wassel's art teacher Pam Bezusko of "Ram's Bull." "It grabs you." Ms. Bezusko recalled when Wassel first start- ed art classes during this past summer school, "His drawing was very strong, but real weak in valuef' She started him o some "value scales. "Once you show hir what you want, he ca do it. It's phenomenal, said Ms. Bezusko. 'AI like to draw thing with different shac ings," Wassel said, a the contrast adds "va, ue." He has worked in a most every other ai medium, but prefer pencil and pen and inl Wassel, an all-aroun honor student, "is a spe cial kid," Ms. Bezusk said, "and a real gentle man." He has two othe artworks hanging 2 Richardson Square Ma for Garland High's ai show. Art has beconf even more interestin to him now that he hz won the prize. But li said he also wants to bi come an airplane me chanic. Being a pilc was his real dream, bi he said his imperfem eyesight would prever that. Wassel said he very happy with his lii in Garland even thoug he misses his paren' and younger brothe He hopes to visit Wasl ington, D.C. to see h drawing. 136!Mml Mag - Competitions Plans Include Being A Professional Bod Builder Body building is a strenu- us and difficult sport. It's not or just anyone. One must be ery committed and faithful o workouts. Senior Kim Mur- on has qualified for all the bove. "I workout about six ays a week for two to three ours a day," said Miss Mur- on. Kim has competed in con- ests and has won many wards for her Work. "I won irst place in Plano, sixth in the Mid-America contest, third at North Texas, and sec- ond in the Miss Texas con- test," said Kim Murton. "The reason I became a body builder was because I was small for my age. I also got picked on a lot about my size, but the real reason was just to be different from ev- eryone else," Kim Murton stated. She has been in body build- ing for three years and has to resculpt her body in order to participate in such activities. "It's hard work, but I know if I keep up my workouts I can accomplish anything." She has big plans for the fu- ture. She wants to go profes- sional and also attend college to get her Masters Degree in Business and Management so she can open her own health center. Placing second in her division, senior Kimberley Murton poses beside Mike Waylon at AAU Texas Championship. Roles Include Students Promote Paraplegic Fellowship Theatrics takes a lot of ard work and many long ard hours of practice and ehearsals. This field is nly for the few people ho do not mind express- ing themselves while they re up on the stage in front f an audience. One such erson who enjoys' this rea is senior Michelle rocha. "I like to be up on the tage and to perform in ront of many people, es- ecially my friends," said ichelle Arocha. "Although acting is a tarving career, I plan on ursuing it through my ife," said Miss Arocha. "After I graduate from igh school, I would like to o to college and take as any acting courses as I an while I'm thiere," she aid. Michelle Arocha has been in many plays, in- cluding: "Little Foxes," where she played the lead role of Regina, "You Can't Take It With You," and "Who's Life Is It Any- way?", where she played a paraplegic. She has been acting on the stage for the past three years, but she has wanted to act for many years. "For as long as I can remember, I have always wanted to go into acting," she said. In order to become a good actress, one must have a positive attitude. "I have that attitude, I think," said Michelle Aro- cha. Miss Arocha said, "The one thing that I definitely want to accomplish in my lifetime as an actress is to be the best in whatever I may be doing." Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a team of volun- teer students that meet every Wednesday morning. "FCA studies the scriptures, helps others with their problems, shares the good times and spreads the word," said spon- sor Coach Lee Farrell. The main purpose of FCA is to show students that Chris- tians can experience all the ood times and the bad times 8 together with Christ. In addition to their meet- ings, the members sold spirit shirts to send students to camp. FCA also attended a Dallas Mavericks game. "It was really great to get to- gether with everybody," commented senior Lindee Nittler. Fellowship of Christian Athletes- Front Row: Lindee Nittler tsecre- itaryl. Back Row: Russell Pearson tpresidentl, Steve Ashworth tvice presidentl. Y Nlim NIagf137 GMNW K XXX i' -'AX . y .. .QXXXXQNXN 'XR X XXX K 9 i Q15 f W 5 fag f Yfif' f5y f 1381 People Division l'EllPlE Personalities Make The Difference From 8:15 to 3:15 each student commons, halls with each individual one seems to fit for more. dents are Witho day, 2063 students meet in the cafeteria, and classrooms. Along with these stu- dents, 109 faculty members come together five days a week. Little attention is really paid to this crowd as a whole. lt is the 2172 individuals that are noticed. Along comes a distinct personality. Dressed every way from cowboy boots and hats to fluorescent sweatshirts and tennis shoes, every- into their own slots in the student body. But there is always room The outstanding individuals, as selected by their peers, are honored at the Pop- ularity Ball in February. These stu- nominated as favorites in categories from Most Talented to Most Beautiful. ut the individuals at school, Garland would be just another high school. It is the students and faculty that make us who we are. V Between classes in the commons, sophomore Thomas Hayes, freshman I Jimmy Buscarini and sophomore Ebony N Fulton take time to visit before their next 'I A class. ,xg '33, 'WWE M72 ,, 1 , , W if W' 'iw ,Q 'f fm " 'Tr' if Q f , Je WW! If xo end. 3 t i0x2'f'v' homo' X0 So? as OXNAS and 00839 Z me brits Pxxeiigj their 9 3 5 R9 9 r . 1 ge XHNQ 3 gui 6355. 6006136636 to K-net? Adelita Acevedo. Lisa Allston. Gerald Anderson-YAC 10. Nancy Anderson-HOCT 12. qv' ...x Wendy Anderson-JV Drill Team 9,105 Band 9,10,11p MDE 12. Olivia Amesquila-French Club 9,10g Spanish Club 11. David Armstrong- Powder Puff 11,125 Football Mgr, 9,10,11,12p Key Club 12g FFA 95 Golf 10,11,125 Hooker Rooter 12. Timmy Arnold. such as in class e Row: Smith 140!People Michelle Arocha-Drama Club 10, 11, Treasurer 12, President, DECA 12, Reporter, Marching Band 10, Powder Puff 11,12. Kristina Ashley- Yearbook 10,11, FHA 10, DECA 12. Steve Ashworth-NHS 12, Beta Club 11,12, FCA 12. Kenneth Atkins. Cynthia Bacher, Ron Bayless-Football 9,12. Debbie Beaudoin-1V Drill Team 9, Varsity Drill Team 10,11,12, Lieutenant, Class Officer 11, Secretary, Newspaper Staff 11, Co-Editor. Candis Beene-Freshman Choir 9, Historian, FHAXHERO 12 April Berryhill-Soccer 9, Powder Puff 11, VOE 11, OEA 12. Deirdre Bird. Lori Bishop-Key Club 11, German Club 11, Band 9,10,11,12, Librarian, OEA 12. Kenneth Boecker-VICA 10,11,12,lCT 9,'l0. Brian Bolton-Soccer 9,10,11, DE 12, ReffAir 11. loanne Boudreaux-Choir 9,1O,11,12, Art CIub12, Treasurer. Alexa Bowman-IV Drill Team 9, VOE 12. loanna Bradshaw-Choir 9,10, HECE 12. Kevin Brashear-Gymnastics 9,10, Celebrations 11,12, Youn Life 10,11. Debra Brewton- German Clui 10, Yearbook Staff 10, HECE 11,12, Historian. lulie Brian. Marc Brinkley- Football mgr., 9, Track 9, Air CondfHeat 12. Donald Brooks-HECE 12. Brian Broome-IV Baseball 9, ICT, Industrial Arts. Mitchell Bueter-FFA 9, HECE 11,12, Class Rep. Larry Cannon-Student Council 9,10,11,12, Historian, junior Class Vice President 11, Beta Club 11, Best All Around 9,10,11, All GHS 10, Project Close Up 11, Youth in Govt. 12, Spanish Club 9, Yearbook Staff 10,11,12. Seniorsfllll Tammy Cantrell-French Club 10,11, Secretary5 Pep Club 115 DECA 125 Teacher Aide 10,115 Who's Who 12. Aaron Carrier- DECA 12. Tina Casper. Keith Cave-Choir 9,10,11,125 Yearbook Staff 10,11,125 Key Club 105 Fall Drama Production 115 UIL Play 115 Celebrations 11. Eva Chappell. lames Chester. Susan Childress- PELE 10,115 HERO 11,12. Chris Childs-Tennis Team 95 A Capella Choir 10,11,125 Celebrations l0,'l'l,'l2. lack Choi. Kyun Choi. Kathy Clark- Artisan Staff 95 A Capelia Choir 10,125 Dashing1Debs 11,125 French Club 10,115 Freshman C oir 9. Merlin Clark-Football 9,10,11,125 junior Achievement 105 String Orchestra 9,10,125 Track and Field 115 All City Football 9,10,12, Annette Claytor-FHA 105 PELE I 115 FHAXHERO 11, Treasurer5 PELE Il 125 FHAXHERO 12. lanet Colbert-C-oldjackets 9,105 Latin Club 11,125 Beta Club 'l'l,'l25 NHS 125 Bio-Chem Club 105 DECA 12. Keith Compton-Cabinetmaking 11,12. Don Congdon-FFA 9,10,11,12. Laurie Corliss-PELE Child Care 11,125 Women's Choir 9,10,11,12. lana Crane-Goldiackets 9,105 PELE Child Care l 115PELE Child Care ll 12, FHA 11, Treasurer, 125 Dashing Debs 12. Craig Crawford-Football 9,105 Young Life 10,115 Qabinetmaking 12. Angie Crouch-Rodeo Team 10,115 Womens Choir 10,115 FHAXPELE Child Care 115 FHAXHECE 12. Amy Crowder-C-oldjackets 105 Food Service 105 PELE Child Care 11,12. Ronnie Darr-Football 9,10,11,125Band 9,10,11,125TraCk 9,'l'l,'l25 Drama 11,125 Art Club 11,125 Newspaper Staff 12. lennifer Davis-Womens Choir 9,10,115 Drama Club 9,105 UIL Play 105 A Capella Choir 12. Leann Day-Varsity Drill Team 1O,11,12, Capt5 Track 9,105 Sophomore Class Reporter5 All-Cit Drill Team 11,125 lunior Class Treasurer5 All American Drill Team 125 Beta Club 115 Young Life 125 Best All Around 10,115 Homecoming Queen Nominee 125 Key Club TO. 142! People av gd Annette Denny. Steven Derrick-Freshman footballg IV footballp Freshman baskelballp IV baseballp Hooter Rooters "85'fp Young Life. David Divine. Shana Dixon. 0 rites Seniors Class Selects their '4 Ml gl Starr. Stone son. Derrick Ome and Darter, Meals, Seniors!143 Lisa Dobbs-Industrial Arts 9, Reporter, 10, Secretary, 11, Vice President, 12, President, ICT 12, Art Club 11, VICA 12, President, Who's Who 12. lohn Donaldson. lohn Doyle-Football 9,1O,VICA 10. Christi Drummond-FHAXHERO. Georgia Dumain. Clay Dunn-Band 9,10,11,12, Stage Band 10, Choir 11,12, Celebrations 11,'I2, Golf 12. an 144fPeople .5 ll? fun' YY7 Pamela Durham-1V Drill Team 95 Varsity Drill Team 105 HOSA 11, Historian, 12, Vice President5 Beta Club 125 NHS 12, Treasurer. Randy Ellis-DECA 10,115 ICT 125 VICA 12. lorge Escamilla. Leonard Esquivel-Football 95 VICA 11,125 Baseball 9,10. Ray Fain. Kay Flack-Yearbook Staff 10,115 Asst. Editor, 12, Editor5 NHS 125 Beta Club 11,125 Latin Club 11,125 Bio-Chem Club 11,12, Treasurer5 Quill and Scroll 11,125 Ke Club 105 Who's Who 12. Chance Fleace-Bandy9,10,115 VOE 125 Bio-Chem 11. William Flowers- 9,10,11,125 Golf 125 Rodeo Team 12. Valarie Foster-Cheerleader 9,10,11,125 Student Council 95 OEA 125 Most Beautiful 9,11, Nominee 105 Homecoming Queen 125 Who's Who 12. Melissa Fouquette. Va-Lisa Fuller- FHA Food Service 11, Vice President5 FHAXPELE 10,12, Vice President. Tina Garza- Choir 9,10,115 PELE5 FHA. john Geurian-Football 9,10,115 Track 9,10,115 French Club 10,115 Golf 11,125 Bell Guard 12. Byron Ghoston. Kelly Granade-DECA 12. Kyle Grant. Robyn Grantham-Band 9,10,11,12, Secretary 11, Historian 125 Math Club 9,125 S anish Club 95 Bio-Chem Club 10,11,12, Presidlentg Beta Club 11,125 NHS 12, President, Karla Green-Rodeo Team 10,11,12, Secretary, Sweetheart5 Industrial Arts 12, Reporter. Robyn Greer-DECA 11,125 SAC 125 Varsity Drill Team 11,12, Lieutenant5 NHS 125 Most Beautiful Nominee 115 Yearbook Business Staff 9,105 Who's Who 125 All City Drill Team 12, All American Nominee. Brad Griffin-Track 9,10,125 Football 95 Drama Club 115 VICA 12. Gina Guggenbuehl. Chris Guzman-DECA 11,12, losephine Hah-Spanish Club 95 Bio- Chem 105 IV Drill Team 105 Beta Club 115 NHS 125 Varsity Drill Team 11,12. leff Hall-Baseball 10,11,12. Seniors!145 Nina Hallman-Student Council 115 Cheerleader 115 VOE 12. Chad Hardcastle-Baseball 9,10,115 Golf 12. Ginger Hargrove. Angie Harper- Women's Choir Accompanist 95 Student Council 9,10,12, Parliamentarian5 IV Drill Team 9, Office-r5 A. Capella Choir 10,11,12, Secretary5 Beta Club 11,12, Secretary5 All GHS 9,10,115 NHS 125 Latin Club 11,12, President5 SAC 125 Celebrations 125 Class Officer 11, Reporter. lan Hatcher-DECA 11,125 IV Drill Team 95 Tennis Team 105 Powder Puff 11,125 Class Oficer 9, Secretary!Treasurer. Brenda Havener- Rodeo Team 9,10,11, Treasurerp DECA 115 DE 115 OEA 125 VOE 12. Sherrie Hawkins- Volleyball 9,10,11,125 Basketball 9,10,11,125 Track 9,10,11,12. Teresa Helwig-JV Drill Team 9,105HOCT10,115PELE125FHA 12. Elda Hernandez. Frank Hernandez-Band 9,10,11,125 Drama Club 95 Rifle Corps 12. Christie Herod-Cheerleader 95 Varsity Drill Team 10,11,125 VOE 115 NHS 125 Drill Team Lieutenant 125 All City Drill Team 11,125 Key Club 125 Hooter-Rooter 12. Laura Hickman- FHA 12, Vice President. jamie Hill-Varsity Drill Team 11,125 HOCT 11,125 Orchestra 9,10,-115 1V Drill Team 9. Bryan Hogan-Band 9,10,115 Baseball 115 Stage Band 9,105 Tennis 11, Nancy Hogge-FHA 9,105 HOSA 115 DECA 12. Ben Holloway-Football 9,10,11,125 industrial Arts 10,115 FFA 12. Steve Hopwood-Basketball 9,10,11,125 Track 9,10,11,125 FHA 12, President5 Yearbook Staff 10,11,12. Kristi Horn-IV Drill Team 95 FHA 105 HOSA 11, Sentinel, 12, Treasurer. Mike Householder. Scott Houston-FFA 9,10,11,12. Robert Hughes-Football 9,10,11,12. lames Hyde-Basketball 9, Stacey jackson-JV Drill Team 95 Varsity Drill Team 10,11, Council, 12, Lieutenant5 Student Council 105 Beta Club 115 'Class Officer 11, President5 Key Club 12, Historian. Ronald letton-Rodeo C ub, VICA. 146!People Carey johnson-Band 9,10,11,12, Secretary5 Flag Corps 11,125 Beta Club 11,125 NHS 125 Youth in Government 12, Vice President5 Latin Club 11,12. Cynthia johnson-Varsity Soccer 9,125 FHA 95 PELE 10, Treasurer, Sherry lohnson. Scott lones-Rodeo Club 9,10,11,125 Cabinet Making 10,115 VICA 125 ICT 12. Valerie lones-Band 9,10,115 Track Mgr. 9,105 VOE 12, limmy Keller-Football 9,10,11,125 Basketball 9,105 Baseball 9,10,11,125 SAC 125 Ke Club 10,11,125 Hooter Rooters 12. Roger Kelley-Band 9,10,11,12, Squad Leader5 Drama 10,11,125 Spanish Club 10, Historian. Kristy Kiser-Varsity Drill Team 10,11,125 Senior Class Officer5 Key Club 105 Young Life 125 Most Beautiful 105 Homecoming Queen Nominee. Personality Plus Edie Williams jeff Manley Most Courteous Carrie Powell Darrel Phipps Seniors!147 Casey Knapp-VICA 9,10,11,125 Band 9,10, Class Rep., 11, Class Rep., 125 Hooter Rooter. Laurie Kneedler. David Knox-Band 9,10,11,12. Marcella Labhart-Spanish Club 95 Bio-Chem Club 10, Secretary5 SAC 115 Beta Club 11,12, President5 Latin Club 125 NHS 12, Secretary5 Who's Who 125 National Math Award 11. Many Receive , Award Chosen Most Friendly Robin Taylor and Parrish lgange. Nominated for this ai were Robyn Greer, Larry Can- non, Kristi Kiser, Steven Der- rick, Carrie Powell, Darrel Phipps,,Edie Williams, and Brian Waddleg Voted as having the Most Owl Spirit were Traci Li- bolt and Tim Smith. The nomi- nees included Debbie Beau- doin, Steven Derrick, Sherri Hawkins, john Geurian, Scott jones, Denise Stone, Dennis Plate, Edie Williams. Elected Most Athletic were LaWanda Vaughn and Kenneth Giddings. The nominees wer Sherri Hawkins, Darron Blaw Kel- ly Norfleet, Tracy Tra my Keller, and lohnn na- l n y. l 3 f Q, i ! H-I ,-I Most Owl Spirit Traci Libolt Tim Smith Most Athletic Kenneth Giddings 148! People TaVonna Lantz-Beta Club 11,125 Latin Club 11,125 NHS 125 Owls Eye 105 HOSA 12. Andrew Lebrecht-Latin Club 95 IV Football 105 Varsitv Football 11,125 German Club 125 Thespians 9. Mark Lee-Football 95 Basketball 95 Track 9. Greg Lemay. Kevin Lemon-Band 9,10,11,125 Food Service 105 HECE 11. Theresa Leuschner-Goldjaclcets 95 Varsity Drill Team 11,125 DECA 11,12. Traci Libolt-Cheerleader 9,10,11,125 Student Council 95 Newspaper Staff 10,11,125 Key Club 105 Young Life 10,115 Latin Club 11,12, secretary5 Senior Class Vice President5 Gymnastic Team5 Homecoming Queen Nomineeg Wl'1o's Who. Steve Livingston. Phillip Lopez. Pamela Lowe-IV Drill Team 95 Varsity Drill Team 105 Artisan Staff 105 Key Club 105A Capella Choir 10,115 DECA 12. Kim Lowrie-Choir 9,10,11,125 Key Club 10,115 VOE 12. leff Manley-Basketball 9,105 Latin Club 9,105 Beta Club 11,12, Sergeant-At-Arms5 Bell Guards 12. Kelly Maroney-HECE 125 Debate 9. Dave Martin. Mollie Martin-OEA 11,12. Alma Martinez. Kim Mayfield-Band 9,10,11,125 Solo Twirler 9,105 French Club 125 Young Life 11,12. Shari Mayfield. Gary Mayo-Rifle Team 9,10,11, Michelle McAllister-Drill Team 9,105 NJHS 9,105 Student Council 95 FHA Chapter President 105 VOE 12. Adrienne McCarthy. Keith McCord-FFA 9,10,11,12. Dwayne McDonald-Track 9,10,11,125 Drafting 95 Yearbook Staff 9,10,11,12. Vicki McDonough-Goldjackets 95 VOE 125 TAFE 11. Seniorsf149 Chris McGilvray-Freshman Choir 95 A Capella Choir 10511,12. Ruth Mclntire-Band 95105115125 Math Club 105 German Club 115 Flag Corps 115125 Beta Club 125 NHS 12. Ro er McMillan- Football 95 VICA. Patrick MeaiNHS 125 Beta Club 125 Bio-Chem Club 95105115125 Latin Club 105115125 Tennis Team 95105115 SAC 115125 Baseball 10511. Terri Mead-Flag Corps 95 Freshman Choir 95 Art Club 105115 FHA 11512. Monica Maestas- FHA-HERO 115 Vice President5 Basketball Mgr. 95105125 HECE Child Care 11. Lisa Medford. loe Meiorado-Soccer 95105115 ICT 12. lohn Merriman, Tina Merrywell, Aleshia Miles-HECE 12. Amy Miller-Key Club 9,105 Cheerleader 95 Varsity Drill Team 115125 DECA 11512. Tina Mills-Drama Club 95 Ke Club 105 Yearbook Staff 105115125 Associate Editon TAFE 115 Beta Club 11,125 OEA 125 NHS 125 WhO'S Who 12. Lori Montgomery-Powder Puff 115 VOE 115 OEA 12. Gina Moran. LaTonya Motley-Band 95 Spanish Club 95 Basketball 105115125 Drama Club 105115 Track and Field 10. Curt Mullgrav. Patel Mukund. Kimberly Murton-Spanish Club 95 Student Council 95105 Track 95105 Yearbook Staff 95 DECA 115 President, 125 President5 Who's Who 12. Ana Navarro. Chris Neal-Baseball 95105 Track 95 M8rDE 125 Historian. Tuan Nguyen. Shelley Nichols- Cheerleader 95 FHA 95105115 Vice Presidcntg OEA 115 Parliamentarian5 125 French Club 11512. Lindee Nittler-Student Council 105 115125 President5 Beta Club 115125 NHS 125 Latin Club 10, Vice President, 115 Secretary5 Tennis Team 125 ITC 12, Vice President5 Rotary Club Student of the Month, Daughters of the American Revolution Recipient. 1501 People -29 -..ids- Kelly Norfleet. Frankie Noska-Vocational Agriculture 9,10,11,12, Sentinal. Wendy Odle- Key Club 105 Varsity Drill Team 10,11,12. Kenneth Odum-HECE. Tammy O'Pry- Cheerleader 95 Athletic Trainer 10,11,125 Key Club 95 French Club 11,125 Academic Decathalon 12. Parrish Orange-Track 95 Football 95 Basketball 95 DECA 11. Top SeniorssiHolnored For High School Achievements l Accepting the honor of Sen- ior All-GHS were Angie Harper, Russel Pearson, Lin- dee Nittler, jeff Manely, Leann Day, Darrel Phipps, Johnny Pickett, and Tracy Traylor. Darrel Phipps, who also received recognition his junior year for All-GHS, commented, "When l re- ceived the invitation to at- tend the Popularity Ball, I was hoping that it would be to receive All-GHS. l believe it's the most important be- cause it showsgthatyouyhave ju acquired the respect of your teachers." Johnny Pickett also feels All-GHS to be the most important. Pickett said, "I think it's the most presti- C gious award because it's se- lected by the teachers, not your peers." 5 ' ' f "zur, :-Ur 4 - 5 ,nj Q an c H s All G H s Au c H s ' Ali P l-'Udee Nlfflef LeAnn Day Tracy Traylor 'Angie Harper Daffel PWPP5 lohnny Pickett jeff Manley Russell Pearson 151! Seniors Lisa Owen, Rakesh Patel. Suryakanl Patel. Kerri Patterson-JV Drill Team 95 Student Council 95 OEA 11,12. Russell Pearson-Football 9,10,11,125 Track 9,105 Basketball 95 NHS 125 Beta Club 125 FCA 125 Who's Who 115 USNMA 11,12. Darla Peek. Laurie Peerman-OEA 11,12. Michael Perez- DECA 12. Glenn Petrolf. Darrel Phipps- Cumputer Club 105 Key Clkub 11,125 Beta Club 11,125 NHS 125 SAC 11,125 Bell Guard 125 Math Team 11,12, lohnny Pickett-Soccer 95 Tennis 10,11,125 NHS 125 Beta Club 11,125 Academic Decathalon Team 12. Dennis Plate-Football5 Beta Club5 Powder Puffg Hooter Rooter. 1521 People Israel Ponse. Corissa Powell-ICT 11,125 Women's Choir 9,10,11. Marvin Propes-Power Mechanics 105 Woodworking 95 French 125 FHA Food Service 11,12. Cheryl Pryor. Paul Ramon-VICA 125 Rodeo Team 12. jill Ranspot- Varsity Drill Team 11,125 PELE Child Care 1812 11,12. Bryan Reeves-Football 115 Soccer 11. Andrea Rhodes. Tommy Rhodes-Band 9,10,11,12. Danny Rice-FFA 125 Soccer 11. Stacy Riddle. Rick Risteen-Football 9,10,11,12. Seniors!153 Anthony Robertson. Teresa Robertson- Cheerleader 95 Varsity Drill Team 95 Latin Club 105 Key Club 9,105 Track 10,115 Business Leadershi Club 105 HOSA 115125 Newspaper Staff 95 C,oltp105 Young Life 12. Shauna Rogers- FHAfHlERO 105115 OEA 12. Gary Roland-VICA 125 jazz Band 125 Orchestra 9510511. Reg ie Roquemore-Football 95105115125 Basketbag 95 Voc. Food Service 115 AirfHeat 12. lerry Rose-Football 9,10,11,125 Track 9,10,11,12. Teresa Russell-IV Drill Team 9510, Mgr,5 FHA 105 HOSA 115HOCT115VOE 12. Mark Saldana. Shannon Scott-Freshman Choir 95 A Capella Choir 10511,125 FHAXHERO 125 President. William Scott. Ioe Selby- Band 125 JA 125 NPAA 125 Hooter-Rooters 12. Lisa Sexton-IV Drill Team 95 HECE 12. Shirley Simmons-Concert Band 95105 FHA 115125 FACF 115125 Spanish Club 11512. Eric Smith. Scott Smith-FFA 95105 ICT 9519. Tim Smith-Class President 95 Freshman Choir 95 Art Club 105 Treasurer, 115 Vice President5 Class Favorite Nominee 105A Capella Choir 105115125 Yearbook Staff 115 Mascot 125 Class Treasurer 125 Drama 11. Yong Son -German Club 11512. Tina Stanford- PELE Chilg Care 105115 HOCT 12. Bobby Starr- Class President 105 Class President 125 Class Favorite 9,10,115 Student Council 9510,115125 Latin Club 115 Ke Club 10,11,125 Bell Guard 125 Optimist Studvent of the Year5 Tennis 115 Ciolf 125 Track 95105 Young Life 11,125 Hooter Rooter 12. Susan Starr-Student Council 105115125 Secretary5 Key Club 105115 Athletic Trainer 105115125 FHA 951V Drill Team 9. Susan Stephens. Kelli Stewart-Varsity Drill Team 105115125 DECA 12: Deb Council 12. Ruth Stewart-HECA 12. Debbie Stone-DECA 125 Powder Puff 115 FHA 115 Whols Who 12. 154fPeopIe '59 to complete her home- Drama, junior Kim Chap- uses a magazine to get more her subject. Homework Blues Avoided we could all do without, but lt was whether we like it or not, it is Homework is something room,with an art the par- dreaded us have other ing to the TVa thing tainment will Can DEW of the 12, Treasurer. Freshman Chorale 9, Denise Stone- OEA 11,125 Cheerleader 105115125 Young Life 125 Homecoming Queen Nominee 12. Lisa Stone- IV Drill Team 9,105 Varsity Drill Team 115 A Capella Choir 10,11,125 Women's Choir 95 HOSA 11,125 All Region Choir. Steve Strange. Patty Strickland- DECA Alex Stuart-Football 95 Art Club 11512. Vanessa Su. Dinesh Suchak- French Club 9,105 Drama Club 9,105 Men's Choir 9. Eva Tanner-IV Drill Team 95FHAfHERO11,125HECE12. Teresa Tanner- FHAXHERO 12. Felisha Taulton- FHA 125 FACF 11512. Dwight Taylor- HOSA 11, Parliamentarian, 12, Reporter. Robin Taylor- Student Council 9,11,12, Treasurer5 Sophomore Class Treasurer5 Beta Club 125 NHS 125 Latin Club 11,125 A Capella Choir 10,11,12, Treasurer, Celebrations 125 Who's Who 125 Seniors!155 lulie Thierielder-IV Drill Team 95 Varsity Drill Team 105 VOE 11512. lerri Thompson-Flag Corps 95105 Art Club 125 Vice President. Kelley Tomlinson. Robin Toula. Chet Trammell-Baseball 9,'lU,l I5 VICA 125 Hooter Rooter, Tracy Traylor-Soccer 95115125 Beta Club 115125 NHS 125 Freshman Choir 95 A Cappella Choir 105115125 Celebrations 125 Son Trieu-Soccer 105 Math Club 12. Truc Truong. Tina Turner. Rodney Valdez- Football 95105115125 Spanish Club 105115 Computer Club 125 FCA 12. Tim VanHorn-SAC 125 Photographer 125 Drama Club 9,105 HECE 11512. Lawanda Vaughn-Basketball 95105115125 Volleyball 95105115125 Track 95105 FHA 105 Vice President, 11, President5 OEA 125 Reporter. Brian Waddle-Band 95105115125 Freshman All CHS5 YAC 105 Who's Who 115 Beta Club 11517' NHS 125 Mu Alpha Theta 12, President, Carolyn Waldon-Art Club 95105 Who's Who 12. Allen Walters. Linda Watkins-JV Drill Team 95105115 Lieutenant5 A Ca pella Choir 105115125 NHS 125 Beta Club 125 French Club 12. Michelle White-JV Drill Team 95 PELE Child Care 115125 SAC 125 Yearbook Staff 12. Clifford Wicker. Edie Williams-Cheerleader 95105115125 Key Club 95 OEA 125 Newspaper Staff 105 Senior Class Secretary5 Homecoming Queen Nominee 12, Leonda Williams-Band 95105115125 Latin Club 105115 Key Club 115 Beta Club 125 NHS5 HOSA 12. Brian Williamson-Freshman Choir5 Football 95105 Baseball 9,105 A Cappella 105115125 Key Club 11. Chris Wilson-PELE Child Care 12. Margaret Wilson-A Cappella 105115125 Celebrations 125 Varsity Drill Team 125 Freshman Choir 9. Mary Wilson-Band 95105115 VOE 12. 156!People sax C? Ronnie Yohan- Football 9,105 Cabinetmaking 115 DE-ICT 125 VICA 11,12. Stacy Zachary- IV- Drill Team 9,10, Captziing Sophomore Class Reporter, Acappella choir 10, Varsity Drill Team 115PELE 115 HECE 12. David Winegearl. julie Winn. Allison Worthen- NHS 12, Beta Club 11,125 Math Team 10,11,125Bio-Chem Club 10,115 German Club 10,115 Academic Decathalon 125 UIL History Competition 10,11,125 UIL Science Competition 125 Soccer 9,105 Tennis 10,11,12, Mu Alpha Theta 9. james Wright-VOE 12, Woodworking 12. Sherill Yancey. Willie Yarbrough- Office Aide 10,125 Food Service 105 HECE 11,12. Timothy Yates-Football 9,10,11,125 Basketball 95 Golf 11,125 VICA 12. Melissa Yearout- French Club 9,105 Choir 9,105 FHA 11, Varsity Drill Team 12, HOSA 12. 5 1 ,gf Early Morning Routine Varies With Students Does the buzz from the alarm clock sound familiar? Well, 63010 of the students are awakened by a clock go- ing off. The other 47'Vo rely on their parents to get them out of bed. There are a few exceptions: junior Bruce Heinance stated, "My dog wakes me up," Almost 750fo of the stu- dents surveyed usually wake up on time. The others wake up at the last minute and have to rush around to get ready for school. "I wake up Waking up at 6:55 with her radio alarm, senior Tracy Traylor finds it difficult to get out of bed in the morning. at the last minute to make 1 life interesting," said fresh- man Stacy Sorrells.. 1 Eggs, bacon, cereal or in- stant breakfast: Which one do you eat? Forty-two per- cent of the students sur- veyed eat a fast breakfast which usually consists of ce- real and milk. Thirty-eight percent eat a large breakfast of eggs and bacon cooked by mom. The remaining per- cent of the students don't eat breakfast at all. About half of the students 5 listen to the radio in the mornings while they are get- ting ready for school. The other half watch television as they get ready for school. Seniors!157 Deana Accuttoroop Lesvia Acevedo Melissa Agan Rickey Alsbrook Michael Anderson Kim Arnold Lisa Bacher James Ballard Craig Barnes Tammy Barnett David Beattie Billy Bell Alan Bickerstaff Jill Bodiford Jerry Boner Rodney Bounds Ruben Bourbois Amanda Bowles Doug Brennan Maxie Britt Broderick Brown Joyce Brown Andy Bryant Carolyn Burnett Susan Burson Julie Cambis Chris Campbell Scott Cannon Sergio Capitillo David Carranza Teresa Carter Tracy Casstevens Dorothea Causey Kimberly Chapman Dana Childs Cheryl Clark Stacey Clark Donald Clem Tommy Cobb jackie Coleman Cheryl Congrove Clay Cook Jeannine Crane Ingrid Cristales Karol Cristales Michelle Davenport Ronnie Davis Tammie Davis Wanda Derrick Jeff Donihoo Shelby Drum Richard Dugger Walter Dunagin Tracey Duncan Suzanne Elliott Monica English Misty Eubanks Miriam Evitt Tammy Forbis Richard Franklin if if 'W sf' NV zu , . .gi g .. if 1 . 1 i , is -TQ..-...--,.3 stint: . . ., i l i l l l l .-1-ax: i l ,.....-f,........t l i .1 5 WR 8 5 'if 1 Eggigeg gg l I ffl l il 51 i ff ,,a In Lisa Frerich john Fuller Bryan Gager Bertha Garcia jesus Garcia juan Garcia Cindy Garza Sobie Garza Regina Gibson Re itha Giddings Lonnie Giles Martha Gonzalez Dwayne Graves jeff Gresso Stephanie Griffin David Gruszka i l i., X, i Wakefield lvice presidentl. Ilme Ol' K x Q., 5 3 Z9 aka lqailil .,, 1 6 -Q? ...xi ,T 1 s f l 1 1 5 Q , W ' Y G55 ' s, 't " ' ig i QW sv i 1' 55 l 111-T1 Fletcher Gunnoe Amy D. Hall Arn K. Hall Paul Hall Denise Hanna loanna Harris Greg Harvey David Havis Stephanie Ha nes jennifer Heath Lynita Heidleberg Regina Heidleberg Derek Heifner Kyle Herbold Artemio Hernandez Edgar Hernandez Jumomf159 Natividad Hernandez Shelly Hernandez jack Hester Melissa Hill jon Hoff Greg Hollowell Chip Holt Mat Houston julie Howard Mark Huff Leigh Ann jackson Vince jacobs Cindy james Benny jestis Bertrille johnsor Georgia johnson jackie johnson Lisa johnson Scott joiner Brian jones Larry jones Richie jones jackie jordan David Kaes Cindy Keighley Paul King Tim Knight Melissa Lail Deanna Lancaster Brian Lane Brian Langford Patricia Lawley Amy Lay Scott Lewis -5, , , FM! "is" T junior Class ls Full Of Surprises junior jason Poteet had accepted a bet from his classmates that he would not attend the ceremony wearing anything formal. As nominees processed up the aisle, he made a surprising entrance dressed in his wrangler jeans, cowboy boots, and a Hank Wil- liams jr. concert T-shirt. The audi- ence gave some astonishing reac- tions. The nominees for junior Class Fa- vorite included Donald Clem, Amy Lay, Wendy Reed, David Simpson, Holly Swanzy, and Rob- ert Waggoner. The winners for this Catagory are Shelby Drum and jason Poteet. The nominees for junior Class i l Best All Around consisted of Tra- cy Casstevens, Royal Mowery, Brenda Simpson, Bill Rich, Holly Swanzy, and Bobby Wakefield. The winners included Leigh Ann Splawn and Robert Waggoner. Voted nominees for Most Beauti- ful and Most Handsome for the junior class were Deanna Lancas- ter, jason Poteet, Leigh Ann Splawn, Terry Smith, Melodee Walker, and Randy Thrasher. Chosen for this Catagory were Wendy Reed and Donald Clem. Most Beautiful and Handsome Wendy Reed Donald Clem , V ' . 4 1 is - ft l af y 1, his , Z , :J il ,V . x cv za, , , ., -1 . f. 'Sl' . . -1f- , if i i :Mhz V 521 .f 1- 1, F55 W, C Stephanie Lincoln Linda Little Debbie Looke Ray Lopez ' Dalton Lytle Doris Macha Patrick Mallard V james Marles if 1 I Eu 'Q if f X Wade Marlow Richard Martin Christina Martinez Cindi Mata Deanne Mayes Teresa McCown V ga Tricina McCrainey ' V Angela McGee ' Gwen McGensey M X Gregory McGill P ' Q Anthony McKenzie Nancy McKeown Paula McLaughlin Hugo Medina Zorina Merr well Marialou Millam Christy Miller Erica Miller , 0 X 'vu A 1, .4 Ricky Miller A ri Milligan Clinton Mitchell Todd Moody Carla Moore Valerie Moore Cammie Morris Stephanie Mougia Q54 'Q f , w .Q N' Q if J. luniorsl161 162!PeopIe Maurice Mounce Teresa Murrah Melinda Myers Nalen Naidoo Taffy O'Daniel Maria Ortiz Patty Ortiz jay Parker Travis Parker Scott Parsons Vicki Peacock Ernest Perez Gayla Perez Dan Peterson Preston Peterson Rick Phillips john Plate jason Poteet Karlton Powell Robert Quisenberry Nancy Ramirez lesse Ramon Emma Rangel Cathy Reed Wendy Reed Vickie Reeves Aimee Re mund Shelif Reid David Rhodes Bill Rich Ronald Rich Barbara Richardson Curtis Riley Lisa Roberts Iohn Rocha Staci Rogers lay Rothwell Noel Ruth Don Salchli Natalia Sanchez Richard Sanders Tammy Schilling jeff Schmitt Gary Scott Mar aret Scott Darryl Sedgwick Dale Shaw Joy Sheckells Carla Shipp Cindy Shoemaker lerr Shortnacy Shelly Shumate Cathy Simonelli Brenda Simpson David Simpson Nick Siratt David Smith Suzanne Smith Terry Smith Tonya Smith jeff Sorenson Kevin S ear Leigh Ann Splawn Karen Stinnett X MM, C ,, . ,...,M W' N4 Af- -,' 1 ,Q , , N V I z. , i lfv xvfilff i ' 1 I ,,.f by AV, T' 'S T we ' -'Q ' If A-1 la A ,Q 5 7 ll qv' ' I aa if t 3 , 'ai' 5 ' X. mga x a xc., I 'Q jf K , F M ,Q "vu I . if! E" M1 .. l www 'U , if 1' T? J g 0.4 . Fwmarli ' "Qs Y , l 4 l X H t. Q K X Dewayne Stone lames Stoner Wendy Stroud John Strickland Michelle Stuart Holly Swanzy Melissa Tackett Alice Tanner Timothy Tanner Sharon Taylor Ruth Tello lerry Terrell Marjorie Thatcher justin Thompson Toni Thompson Lari Thornton Randy Thrasher Teri Travis Hector Trevino Thuy Trieu Amy Turner Debra Turner Paige Upchurch Rebecca Ussery Thomas Vaughan Barbara Vibbert Carol Vines Robert Waggoner Bobby Wakefield Melodee Walker Laurie Webb Kathy White Sherri Whitfield Donnie Wilkerson Michelle Wilkerson Michelle Williams Tanyo Williams joe Wilson Holly Womack Kim Young 'With the worst' behind them' and only the best ahead, these sophomores are on their way to the glori- ous Senior Prom. The year started out with a bang as they sold spirit stick- ers, balloons and soft drinks to the spectators along the Labor Day Parade route. This successful fund raiser brought in approximately 5200.00 and as class presi- dent jeff Cofer put it, "lt was a blast. We really had a good time, and there was lots of participation." C Participation seems to be no probientfor the sopho- more classi-"rThe participa- tion. istiusuallyt pretty good, but wecan always use more. We held a jog-a-thon at Wil- liams Stadium one weekend and only three people showed up. That was a real disappointment, we usually don't have that kind of prob- lem," said Colette Stanton, vice president. The biggest money-maker 1 ' 'l I Sophom Look Ah of the year was the sale. Students fore school, between during lunch and after school. The candy sale brought in over 51,600.00 and set this class on their way YO therwpi in-faddition to the new ideasifor 'money making, the sophomore class has carried on a profitable idea from their freshman year. On the second Sunday of each month, they held a paper drive in the front o of the school. Pam sophomore class said, "I really don' whose idea it was with, but it was a good We made anywhere 5200.00 to S300 month. With new ideas and con- tinued participation, the enormous price tag that comes with a great Senior Prom should not be a hard goal to reach. ll Lee Anne Accuttoroop Regina Achimon Rodney Adams Mary Aguilar Cenola Alexander Doug Allen Teri Allen Meril Andrews Kenneth Archuleta Chris Ariola Donna Baker jerry Barnhart Corinna Barrera Gary Barrow Christi Beal Tom Beierschmitt X Eddie Benjamin 2 Todd Bennett i'i' Y Bryan Bickerslaff jeff Bickerstaff f- sl- Craig Blankenship Kimmy Blanton Brandy Bond I ss Melody Boone 164fPeopIe ,1- s -1 ,,fl ,S ,,, J-wx X4--"S, if " "" . 41 Q' k it l r I' .s is it , ,I , it ig? sg x K 5? Q A lx 4 M m l X Kevin Bounds Sharla Bouska Dianne Bowman Dayton Brightwell Amber Britton Michelle Brooks Cindy Broughton Cathy Brown Kevin Brown Lisa Brown Robert Brown Shannon Brumit Lori Brunson Chris Bryant Suzanne Bullard jeff Butcher Laura Calhoun Kellie Campbell Carey Cannon Myrna Capetillo Beth Carpenter Rick Carrasco Deralyn Carter jill Casady Aida Cavazos Laura Cecil Melissa Cecil Steve Chamblee Wendy Chapman Won Kyung Choi janet Clark Marshall Clark Sherrie Claytor jeff Cofer Eileen Cohn Tawanna Colbert Rusty Cowan Leslie Cox Cathy Crawford Aurora Cristales Lainie Crites Crystal Crouse Thressa Crow Lea Ann Crowson Kristi Cummings Willie Cummings lody Daniel Debra Davis Denise Davis Kevin Davis Lance Davis Mark Davis Lauren Deary Brian Deason Scott Deel loe DeLeon Christina Delgado Patti Dennis Richard DeVoe Lori DeVlu ht jimmy Dobis Cindy Dunagin Kay Duncan Stacey Duncan Sophomores!165 joyce Dunn Andrea Dusak Sonya Eaton Lisa Edmonds Darla Edwards Anice Elmore Lidia Escamilla Shannon Estes Tammy Evans Robert Everett Cyndi Fair Misti Farmer Michele Farriell Donnie Ferguson Forrest Ferris Anna Figueroa Rand Fletcher Scar?ett Florez Dan Foster Tina Frasier james Freeman Loni Friel Ebony Fulton Gene Gilmore Magda Garcia Junior Garza Greg Goldston Elva Gonzalez Kevin Grauke Landon Griffin Tracy Griggs Kelly Hall Deana Harwell Heidi Havan Bridgett Head Tina Heartg julia Heat Fammy Henderson Santiago Hernandez people w re Virgina Hernandez Laura Herrera Rebeca Herreros Amy Hill jim Hohnsbehn Cynthia Holloway Otis Hume Cathy Hunt Chris Ivey jim Ivey Tisana jackson Danny johnson joel johnson Rob johnson Steve johnson Kim johnston E Dawn jones Donna jones Lance jones Teresa jordan Peter Kedward Gerry Keese Lori Kelsey Tracy Kinnard Robin Kirby Robert Knowles Michele Kronmiller Shane Lamb Santana Landeros Andrea Langton Carl Larson Robert Lechner Raquel Linson Cerella Long Daisy Long David Long janie Longoria Roxanne Lopez Craig Luecht Missi Luton Sophomores! 167 Lisa Lyle Darwin Lytle Dennis McBride Kevin McBride Kelly McCarthy Ricky McCoy Teresa McCullough Kristi McCurley Stacey McDonald Kathy Mclntyre Emily McNeill Richard Maldonado Michelle Manley Michelle Marles Shelley Martin Tracy Martin Amy Martinez Angela Martinez Ida Martinez Sally Martinez Buffy Mashewske Ken Matney Richard Matteson Michael Mays 1681 People nv, 4 M, P W '1 . , of 5 1? ' I 1 f' :N 'iff .23 I " Q ' ' A' - at ' X " , 'V' , ., ,Zn Q ' at 'Emp l H T l y g ,s f riff 'J' A 'T QAM 4 All GHS Award Gained Through Dedication Receiving the award for All Garland High School from the Sophomore class were Cathy Crawford, Steve Reeves, Michelle Manley and Kevin Brown. For Man- ley and Brown, this award was a first. Crawford and Reeves both received this award last year. was a big accomplishment l'm glad to know the teach. ers think well of me," sair Reeves. "l think Michelle was vert deservinlg of this awaro We're al real proud of hen She's dedicated to her stud ies and her teachers. Sh tries hard and it's a nice re said Mi ward for "l feel that getting All GHS 4 chelle's Leig Manley. l G H S Manle Y ,, ' 1 by V We , WV' , ,,,. mW,, ,.,,, , .t ,,,, 6 -.., , 2' fa fl A l N - V I . ,Z i XY , up All G H S Cathy Crawford Kevin Brown presentation, Cummings smile as Mr.. for All I is 0 Lxliam 1: gi -, , -AVHQQ, W 1 2 . P9 . fl' Cynthia Mendoza Mandy Messick Pam Milam Chris Monk Charles Montgomery Kathy Moore Robin Neely Kristi Nelson Larry Newberry Michelle Newman Bobby Nixon Daniel Nixon Aaron Norvell Cathy Orness Ricky Paredes jennifer Parish Richard Parker Tammy Parker Dory Penny Lisa Peoples Rhonda Perez Marie Peterson Brady Phipps Darian Pierce Sophomores! 169 1 l 1 .I W , . it Kirk Pryor A fi' g ' . Chris Raines A" ' I L I fl' ' f Missie Ray My My 4' .., I V Y , .4 ' Sonya Rea f' 't 1, ' 3 Q "f -f , ' " " -. N Brice Reed " I 7 ' J mi Reed y I Vrr r I " .4 'tp fs Candis Reeder x . V' . Steve Reeves I SY Y' " 4 l X ' f f. .si 1 Kg ' Q a EIVIH RBYGS w . john Reyes A' - Connie Richey "" . 5 Deborah Roberts I' Rhonda Rubio ,, "ff b l 'QQ' fag - ,fa Mike Schafer H 5 ' it ' Z Benjamin Schmatt V ' I itat' " I ' Rebekah Schmatt 4 fit . ' '51, I ' f I X VV mx Aryh ,U ggi., X 'I It ' ,ff J , L , :,, sg 1 Martin Pursues Music Music is always in the air for-sophomore Tracy Mar- tin. Tracy enjoys music very much. "I really consider my- self very fortunate to be a member of Celebrations," says Martin.-Celebrations is a select group ' that requires each'-member to tryout the previous' year. Tracy tried out her freshman year dur- ing the spring. "I was really surprised when Mr. Bragg told me I had been selected to- play bass guitar." Even though this is Tracy's first year, she hopes to continue being a member of Celebra- tions throughout her high school years. "I've been playing guitar for six, years, so music seems natural, now, "comments Tracyrflfraycy is also a member of Acapella Choir, which also requires an audition. "I en- joy all forms of music, so I really like singing." Tracy has l n ' been a member of different acapella choirs since the sev- enth grade. My mom says she can't remember a day that I was not singing. She has received many awards for her outstanding music abilities. "l've been getting a one rating at U.I.L., All-City, and All-Regional contests since the eighth grade," said Tracy Martin. The main reason Tracy pursues music is because, "I really like to express my feel- ings through music," stated Tracy Martin. Playing the guitar for Celebrations, sophomore Tracy Martin practices with the group at least five hours a week. 4 170fPeopIe .1 Ronda Schnaubert . jfs f Chris Scott -' 4 Troy Scott ' - S 'U Michelle Seiber gi . - lim Sell ' 4 ,J Lea Ann Serbanich 'Ffa 1 lf' Tiashavvn Sharp 'S' '21, Shannon Shaw ' I, ll I II fe i ' U8 Eric Sheckells 4 ' l t' Kelly Shellnutt Lynn Shepherd Tracey Shields f"f D Teresa Shi man ' E V , Stephanie . .gi Simmons - -as f Brian Smith rr , W U Ronda Smith L' 1, ' " 1. Y ' .V W' xjtaifw ' if " ,. , Elf I . I tv. J I . , ., It 3, . U A 4 .ff V V - JSE .Ja A 'Z I .f l 1 V -. V I We Q , .7 ' t Q S1 ,f S i Y A .2 . I ft I 'Z ' ' is rv. i-i ,. ,, ,R if eff' F .f 'A X K 7 T! M. us' -et ft, . 'H 1- I HW' ,aff -W Kimberly Speights Jody Stansberry Colette Stanton Kerry StaEles Linda Sto es Melody Stone Shade Stringer Pam Sturgeon Edna Sullivent Mark Sullivent Debbie Tanner Ronnie Tatum Linda Taylor Telesta Taylor Angie Tello Stacie Thomas Michelle Tidwell Steve Timmons Danny Tobin Stephanie Torres Elaine Tressler Cuong Truong Carl Turner Ton a Tutt Michael Tydlaska Ronald Tydlaska Carman Valenzuela Diana Vallejo Renae Vaughan Lori Walters joe Warren Simone Washington Monica Watson Randy Wilcoxson Bryan Wilkes jason Williams Kimberly Anne Williams Kimberly 1. Williams Mike Williams Kristie Wilson Shane Wilson Karrie Winn Tracy Witty Mike Wolfe David Wood Frank Wooten Hazel Worrell Holly Wright lim Wright Steve Wright Shannon Wrisner David Wyman joseph Yanez Renee Yeager Kevin Zabcik Angela Zapata Sophomoresf171 Being new in a school is hard, but being new in a high school is even more difficult. The first year in high school is a big stepg in the life of a freshman. ,Some freshman fell' excited and some feel fearfforr being in new sur- roundings. Freshman james Dugger commented by saying, "At the beginning of high school, for me, was scary. I was always afraid of getting picked on by the seniors." Freshman Megan McAmis summarizes her feelings by saying, "At first I was really scared of a new place, but as Freshmen Set Goals For Senior Yeai the days went on, I found out how great it really is. l'm enjoying myself. l've , also come out of my shell and am not shy anymore." "I was so confused. Ever- ything was so big and I could not find my way around the place," said freshman Susan Cline. Not being able to find your locker or room number was bad enough without having to worry about being late to class. "I had the har- dest time trying to find ever- ything. The first day of school I must have been late to every cIass," said fresh- man Patti Martinez. Before the week was up, some freshmen blew a sigh of re- lief.. Overall, the freshmen did adjust-well to the sudden change of atmosphere. lt seemed like in no time at all, the freshman class offi- cers and some of the fresh- men were well on their way towards their first fund rais- er, selling spirit buttons. It was not as successful as we had hoped," commented Freshman class president Lori Enox. "We worked ar Marvyn's taking inventorylf and stock. We made 5'I20.00," said Lori Enox. A During the Christmas holi- days, class officers were har at work again, at Mervyn and joskes taking inventorg All the money made wer toward their senior pron Class reporter Mark McLat ghlin said," I felt pretty goo about working there. made me feel like I was dc ing what I could do to hel out." The freshman class is look ing forward to the next thre years. They hope their ser tior year will be as enjoyabl as their freshman year. Santosh Abraham f aff .. Q 7 . . ::' Corina Acevedo 1 if , I . . K 2 Kenneth Achimon F Kathy Adams if f - Gretchen Adkins rfi f 4' - Melinda Agnew Rhonda Agnew lackie Albertson Tim Alexander Micah Allen Dede Alvizo Danny Armstrong Audra Atkins Shannon Holloway Karen Atkinson Lois Ann Ayers Becky Azlin john Bacher Donald Bailey Lauren Bailey Lori Bailey Cindy Ballard Connie Bangs Malinda Barnes Chris Barnett Angie Barrett Cindy Beirschmitt Belinda Bell ludi Beltran k i W lr , f-. i i N . ' l QQ. ' ,vena 'R tl' ' I wf 4 63 ,Q at . , A f . .Q , f -Zfifs. . ' Lf ---' V , N44 Angie Bernard Chala Berr Kevin Bickerstag X. Kristi Bickle Kim Bicknell Richard Birmingham Amy Bishop Dana Blackford Doug Blake jamie Bodine Kevin Boling 172!People . D' f'Qm ' A w if ff. 'AE'- .. " f . , . M I K , . . , 1 -if f 1 'z W ' I7 l 5 ll' '49 G ll A V F. X 1' QV' ' 5 ,luggag- x 5 an Q! 5 ,ff 55 ,Q Zi f" i V, A S L 4 . 1 Ai' , ., .-0 1 fr if .37 1 in ,gg " 1 J, , . . ' t l ,,.A, uv .AQ ., I it W s I 5' 1 ' Al tr' V3 f r f, v .- f 's -.. . as f 4 -fm 1,7 lllll by I I . i . My di I err if lt! fly I iw N., as W A f, Z :5,, Q L Bi , fa Xfhi i f ,,, Q , X 40. 1 tr 5 ra .. t ge r 'if 1 ' 1 il T41 1' A 'L 1 Q. il. if 4 1 L, f l i JA" , . 2 , N V. , " , . ' "" fix, M C V :xxx 1 gl .+ L I ,, xi-1'ig,..'2igg V. , " ..s L? , 'Sill y W' QW? A 4? . W 1 ,J Kelli Branham Tammy Breedlove Dexter Brewton james Brezik Marilyn Bridges Don Brown Jodi Brown Stephanie Brown Tammy Brown Vinson Brown Denise Buchanan Lilly Buchanan Christy Bulin Melanie Bullard Rick Burson Christine Calderon Tracy Cannon Robert Carboni Stephanie Carpenter jeff Carr leff Carrera Paula Carver Debbie Casebolt Duane Cass Scott Cass Kari Casstevens Carolina Castillo Laura Chaffee Tammy Chaffin lee Chang Mike Chester john Choi Bryan Christenson Sherrie Clayton Lori Kaye Cline Susan Cline Larry Cole Randy Cole Richard Cole Crystal Coleman Freshmanf173 Debra Collins Karen Cook Misty Cooper Kevin Corliss Dona Cormany Kerry Craig Michelle Crosby Richard Crow Stacy Crowder Chuck Cummins Kim Cunningham Tracie Dalrymple lon Daniel Randy Daniel Bart Davis Don Davis lennifer Davis Kelly Davis Montella Davis Kerri Dean Russ DeSomer Rusty Devenport Don Dickerson Kim Dittman Paul Dockter Pete Dodson Lisa Dotson Shane Dozier Kent Dromgoole Cindy Drury james Dugger Kim Duncan Tracie Durham Ro er Earl lohn Edmonds Blanca Elizondo Linda Elizondo Calvin Elmore Loree Elton :reshmen Make Their Debut ' Kecause it was their first 'opularity Ball, the freshmen iid not know the traditional iositions for nominees on rage. instead of splitting up, he couples stayed to ether. ihis caused a slight ciiuckle hroughout the audience. l l 'he nominees for Freshman L . . Llass Favorite consisted of ianny Armstrong, Carri fiorris, Rickey Cochran, fiardi Poteet, Donna Vachsman, and Chad Wood. Ihosen as Class Favorite fere Lori Enox and james lugger. flass Favorite ori Enox imes Dugger Along with Chad Wood, Kristi Bickle and MardiVPo- teet tied for Freshman Best All Around. Nominees for Best All Around were Chuck Harper, Kendra Noe, Mark McLaughlin, Kerry Waldron, and Shelli Stanton. Chosen as nominees for Most Beautiful and Most Handsome were Kristi Bickle, Mark McLaughlin Melanie Bullard, john Noe, Shelli Stanton, and Chad Wood. Elected as Most Beautiful was Tricia Smith. Elected as Most Handsome was Kerry Waldron. y C 1? Christina Emmons Lori Enox Sherry Enox George Escamillia Chris Evans Christine Evans Melinda Evans Wilton Eversley Buffie Faunce julie Ferris Scott Fitzhugh Tina Fletcher Richard Flores Debbie Flynn Lori Foster LaD0nald Frantom Todd Frizzell Sandra Gadberry Preston Galusky David Garcia Dena Garcia Maria Garcia Monica Garcia Liz lanett Garcia Ciji Garrido Carol Garrison Alma Garza Diane Garza Theresa Garza Timothy Gatton Stephen George Chad Gibson Mark Ginn Zandra Giraldo Debra Gobell Elizabeth Godwin Cassie Goode Randy Goyne joe Gonzales Freshmen!175 joe Gonzalez Lourdes Gonzales Marita Graves Tymia Green Vicki Green Renee Greer Michelle Gross Conrad Guerra lean Gustin Cory Hallmeyer David Hamby jason Hamilton Todd Hammers Kristi Hardwick Kyle Hargrove Michela Harkins Chuck Harper jennifer Harper Rachel Harris Tammy Harris Matt Harrison Lisa Herrod jimmy Henderson Maria Hernandez Zulma Hernandez Cathy Herrera Norma Herrera Pedro Herrera jackie Hickman Melissa Hicks Karen Hightower Morgan Hillis Mark Hindman Tonia Hobbs Danny Hodge Chris Hollingsworth Shannon Holloway Heather Hoppe Brande Houston Kim Hubert Robbie Huddleston Steven Huffman Brady Hughes David Hughes Laura Hughes Stephanie Hughes Scott Humble Danny Humphries Robin Humphreys Becky Hunter Kristi Hutson Darren jackson 176fPeople 1' Bm., tsl M I j ?7 ""' ar, -wg i t 4' ff' 4 f ", Y 5 .::,4'H" W ,, ,. E rm A 17 x 'Sz vw 4, 1 M 'M . I fd K 'L-9 i A A - v .f " . ' 5 uf QQ! g Ili: ,Y i - 1 A wc dv, Ss... TT - it Ag - may . typ .Q .5 f xii rv is L if l lj x if 2 r 1 All GHS Christi Pointer Mark McLaughlin XX fy 555' in ,- Vfwffn u as -gg. . xii I XJ! i fl , jennifer Jacobs Todd Jennelle Clark Jenson Melissa Jimenez Colby Johnson Peggy Johnson Stevie Johnson Emily Jones Garry Jones Cumi Jordan Kimberly Jowe Kim Karl Julia Kedward Tiffany Keener Garrett Kelley Jennifer Kelley Ar Kim Kelly Tracy Kimbrough Vicki Kinney Troy Kirchenb Amy Knox BUSY Brenton Kornegay Amy Kru er David Las ,Am Mark Larr Brian Land Kellie Lander Scott Landeros Sean Langton Tracy Lara Mary Larsen Kristi Lax F reshmen! 177 Michele Ledbetter Charlie Lee Denise Lee Christine LeMay Chris Leney Carlos Ligalupini Wa ne Litt e DavicllLockaby Maria Longoria Lisa Lovett Stacey Luecht Carrie Mack Doug Mackenzie Matt Malone Tammie Marshan Dennis Macha Steve Martin Gloria Martinez Miguel Martinez Steve Marxen Bobbi Massey B, I. Mastin Scott Matthews Tracy Matthews Gene May Megan McAmis Brad McCauley Dennis McClurE Tammy McConne Gary McCord Wendy McCorkle Carl McDade Q K Q l iq ' ' ,I i t. l X N2 at f. I' 2 ' A feaip.. . E f i C l I l if ,Ms 1 W x f' M if gf ,. . 44, Ik ws. pt. :ga '- 0 '- S if l 1 ,lil th' -i K -I af -us Z, l XJ! R i Q 'V ms X .3 as 7 1. .a-.auin5,H- J l 'Q Xa. f, fi A. 'e H4 swf 1' 5 -v X, - 'f i . 1' lille 'f :ii Regina McElhaney Mark McLau hlin Todd McMaEan Rita McVey Angie McWhirter james Means Melanie Medders Lauri Meeks Rita Meeks Edwardo Mendoza lose Mendoza Brandi Merrill Michelle Merriman Regina Metcalf Chris Miller Curtis Mills Arthur Modesto Craig Moody Shea Moore Roman Moore Yolanda Montelongo julie Montgomery Luis Mora Aaron Moreno Dana Morgan Melissa Morgan Carrie Morris Lorraine Morrison Matthew Morrison Christy Murton Bart Musselman Danny Muzolf qc? 'u- to, someone someone be helpful in a with, or are Q? exa be a fl ctly does friend? exible, at forgive may virtue compliments not to may bring about her not friendship. Trust Chris Ivey though an example of this -1i1 relationship. Freshmenf179 Standing in line a K ' , Betsabe Navarro Shannon Newman Stacy Newsom Stephanie Nichols Kim Noble Christine Nolan Kendra Noe Teresa Noska Hector Nunez Uzo Okeke Cheryl Orange Russell Owen Chris Pacheco Anthony Parker Kelli Paterson Lou Ann Peres 3 D ' ' gist ' as it . ' - 'fr ' is-,Q ' it 2, ' f is 1 ll at Y 1 5 1 .,i. p ,, . ! ' , i l A L lD BACK Have you ever wondered where all of the people go when the bell rings for break? In a recent survey, we found that 38'Vo of students go to thestudent commons rather, than the dipping or smoking, areas. Some people go to thefcommons and cafeteria. to talk to their friends andieat. However, Robert Lechner goes there because he feels "there is nothing else to do." Seventy-eight percent the students prefer to evin Sanders -Zachary and Shayne patiently to pay for and milk to eat Brew A., . : . . . ' 5' il ,F qi' f ' r ,f 'F Q I 2 ,Q I , t g, 2Ji"sf r Q se s L -' af it " "T a ,Q if K ,jx . -' :S ,, '- 1 , .T ' fr ,., W 'rf X A '4!LA N 'T' L t .r S s 9 is L X S T ., 5' L . ' af' . 5, Lb L. " '1 5. 213 E , A -z h Q' Q s-K: 2, I ,fin Z ' S 52" 55 I ,,. f ury-yg ,z y ., 17, f - ', i s , f N, 3. . H h vi 'ik fs E S25.. 3 'xud .A n is ' ' . DCE? 3 A j Xl be A Q5 J' it N ' w S W .t "XE: 5 - I .f ',L-. I E , g 3 Q L to -. . A . 3 '75 rr A L ' L ji t l i ii, l i 'llflfvz' 'if':t L xi 1 5 f f in f ffl S 'V' 'R if . f-3,.,,,-.gi Ei. - - 'T - fi 6 l I MW ' Q J S . 1 . r I f .5 f ll X.: 555 1. ms 'a - - 3' L FR Zvilv' My. Q. Z 5. , f I i . v , of 5 farms -if-A 'A I ln A josie Perez Mary Lou Perez Dale Perkins josie Pizzillo Cari Plunk Christi Pointer David Points Monica Portley Mardi Poteet Sheronda Poynter Stacy Pratt Marcy Priddy johnny Prigmore Laura Pruitt joe Quintanilla Eddie Ramirez Elizabeth Ramon Tammy L. Ratliff Tabitha Reeves Teresa Reinhold Adrianna Reyes Renee Rheinlaender Mike Rhodes Beth Richerson Steve Riehs Doug Risteen jennifer Roberts juan Rodriguez Ronnie Rogers Mary Anne Ross Rhonda Rossington Cindy Russell Heather Rynerson Martha Saavedra Cristol Saenz Darlene Saenz Marni Salchli Lisa Sanchez Pedro Sanchez Missy Sandridge Claudia Santos Yasha Schmuch jenny Schnaubert Lee Scott Steve Scott Diane Sedgwick Sherri Seeton Stephanie Sembroski Cindy Shaw Brenda Sheehan jennifer Shields jennifer Shirley Laura Shivers Shannon Shuemake Kim Silva jessica Simmons Rick Simms Chuck Sinks Tonya Sluder jeana Smedley Camille Smith Chris Smith janice Smith Tricia Smith Freshmen!181 Stacey Sorrells Karmen Sours Amy Spaugh Kelly Spears Kyle Springer Edward Stanfield Shelli Stanton Christy Steiner Scott Stine Sarah Stinson Stephanie Stovall Carol Strimple Cheryl Strimple Michael Stubblefield Greg Swindle Kenneth Terry Felicia Thomas john Thompson Wes Thompson Billie Timmons Mike Tittle Matthew Tresp Dan Tressler Laynee Trickel Frank Trillo Susan Truett Tuan Truong Shannon Tuley Lisa Tumey Sharla Tune Edward Turner jeff Twyford Linda Usher Ed Vajcner Kathy Valle Gary Vance Cheryl Vassar Maria Velez jeff Vesel Donna Wachsman . x W1 f V A ,- ai J 2 0 A V ,.,.,:.,,. .- f t 1, L- ,X - A-aigj' ' ,Q 5 ....k 5 .r tt: -.RX if y S. s 32 ... si ' E' six, 4 ff? N, z.. if x 5. X. .J K ,. A- i n 1 ' x ' Q Hi i. - ,ji , ,Eff iii? A ' 12 l ll' i V 'S +2 Q 4 X Ea 32' aw 5 s QS mi we in Gr , 3 9' 3 v C A ,... 1:- W .- -f Kerry Waldron Amy Walker Bobby Walker Garrin Walker Gina Walker Shayne Walker Scott Wallad Kim Walters Lori Warren Patty Watts Tabatha Watts Dennis Weaver Cerise Wells Holly Whitaker Rodney White Clay Wicker Bryan Wilderspin Renee Wilks Alphiea Williams Eric Williams Charlotte Williams Corey Williams Queva Williams Sara Williams Wendy Williams Tommy Winegeart Stefen Windham Kelli Winn Richard Wilson Sand Woessner ChadVWood Reggie Woodrow Missy Woods james Yancy Mary Young Samantha Young Shannon Young Bryan Zachary Ruben Zamora Gracie Zapata Freshmen!183 1841 People Evelyn Alaniz- Assistant Principal Secretary Lois Albertine- Special Education Charles Axe- Social Studies Linda Bailey- Student Activities Cheryl Barclay- English Laura Barden- Science ' jesse Beeson- English Cheryl Bellman- Special Education Pam Bezusko- Fine Arts joan Binder- Accounting Susan Bishop- Business Annie Bivins- Typewriting Carol Blair- Counselor Ricky Brandenburg- Vocational! Technical john Bryant- Industrial Arts Mary Gene Butler- Special Education Barbara Cargill- Science Cindy Carter- English Marlene Carter- Math janet Caudle- Special Education Mary Clay- Counselor Richard Cozby- Science Anita Crank- Business Charles Crawford- Business Frank Cruse- journalism Zella jo Delmar- English Linda Donahue- Math Dan Drake- English Gilbert Duran- Foreign Language Sonya Emmrich- Counselor Marjory Estes- Counselor Secretary Lee Ferrell- Scince Debbie Fetzer- Homemaking Mark Feuchter- Social Studies Mary Fulton- Special Education Terri Hamilton- English Steve Hammerle- Social Studies Patsy Harris- Attendance Office john Hearne- Counselor Brent Howell- Math Y' ,fi R? RL-, - F 42 .M rv, lil, i ie, 1 X X Barbara Howard-Englishflforeign i ' , K 1 i Language A fa? V' it Janice Howard-EngIishfForeign 1 'Q f- Language Lynette Howard-P,E.fHeaIth Larry Hudson-Science Kaye Irwin-Librarian X Alice johnson-Homemaking Sarah johnson-English Mary Karlik-Homemaking john Keeler-Math Mike Kellogg-Band i. H .51,.f' . L -fr 1 - , gy, ' H ' IQ? rf. Margaret Korioth-Librarian 2'f . Kaye Landrum-Social Studies fff 'L r leannie Langford-Foreign Language 1 I A' ,. D, , joseph Lazo-Study Hall Y x M Z 1ackLewis-Science ,,,g gyf i,?.x 6 , X '41, . lr , KM K Rhonda Lewis-Social Studies Lynn Lipscomb-P.E. Lanell Lively-Science Gina Mackin-Vocational!TechnicaI Mary Leigh Manley-Principal's Secretary 1EQ's?wEEj'iEiQ :2Qf fe N333 1' I its shi' WBS 'On VB FacuHy!185 lean Mason-Nurse Kate McCauley-Foreig' LanguagefDrill Tea. Barbara Mclilrnon- Vocational!Technical Nancy McGee-Social Studies Shirley McKinney-Attendance Office Martha Meazle-Study Hall lan Melby-Homemaking Mary Lou Millsap- VocationalfTechnical Wanda Mitchell- VocationalfTechnical Rudy Montes-Social Studies fi in WY orssrhaeirrilaaalpgisfoffices? if youfhave, iii youfmayl: have no- ticed ia' variety, of decora- tions, .ranging -fromrplants to nickels and pennies. The or- naments in each of their of- fices usually tend to reflect their personalities and favor- ite pastimes. Some of these have been given to them from teachers and apprecia- tive students. Larry Williams, for exam- ple, has quite a few wildlife pictures. He also has several stuffed animals. "l really en- joy hunting, ,I hunt- every time I get chance," said Wiliiams,'-His!leisure activity wnlfill l L If K L Reflect is mainly quail hunting. -father were all rail- him by some, been interested in this sport ,'ty froadfjmen. That's'why trains mentaryirstudentsgjywesterg since l was in college." Wilf are te' special to me." office containslrnanyllbeaustit liams also has a giant sized buffalo nickel and an odd shaped mushroom on top of his desk. He has discovered gthat unusual decorations tendto serveas a good con- riversation apiece. "They can sometimes- put a hostile stu- ldentsiriiiiylsatirmeore cooperative ymOod,'s'7eXplained Williams. i ,LikefWiliiams, Rick Goo- sdell has a- large number of wildlife' portraits. He, too, enjoys hunti'ng.sGoodeil also has an antique train on top S Cliff Mowery s office con- tains quite a few pictures of his family andhimself at dif- ferent ski resorts.jf'My family A s yyturesryshei bought while she and l have shared skiing, aslafr ful plants that slfs s he has re ceived as giftsg Yet her favor- ite decorations are six pic- wasgyini rEurope.l"l love tc hobby, f0fe3b0Uf.SiX Yearsslf -xrloolciat-amy pictures. They al- always like to look up atlrthe ,ways . bring 'back happy pictures and rememberallroff as Qmemoriesrand make me wisli the great times I have .Sensi ii-1 ssly If r',l wagxfhere again," gaid joyed with them," Mowery- ,,i', Fwestergl stated. yi ' y r Debbie Wester's and Bob Price's offices are almost en- tirely decoratedswith things 1 that other people have given of his book shelvespl'fMyff'them. MrgPrice's extraordi- great-grand father, grandfa- lohn Morris-Social Studies Michael Moulton-Math Judy Murphey-English Gerald Murphy-English Virginia Nation-English Debbie Nicholson-Data Clerk Bob Parker-EnglishfReading ludy Patak-English Linda Pierce-Math Milt Rogers-Industrial Arts penny tree was given to T . . J , . fEachgperssonr's office has a smallijlpart of their lives outi side or --ii school y hours. Yef each officelgseems to reflecj their inydividualfpersonalities ,Y , 1, -, if es., sf. s, f... asa is tw- af - --ww .2 f " in X Q, airs?-ti sig , 5 'Q 'ei ,y S iii? Carolyn Rasor-SciencefDrill Team Laurie Scott-Englishfileading Carrie Simpson-Business Susan Six-Social Studies Bobby Smith-Special Education Suzette Smith-Fine Arts Amie Smolka-Registrar Mary Suggs-Chemistry julie Taylor-Teacher's Aide Carolyn Thomas-Foreign Language lim Thomas-Science ludy Thomas-HECEfHomemaking Mark Townzen-Science Eddye Tucker-Homemaking Kent Turner-Social Studies George E. Washington-P.E. Donna Webb-P.E. Dueton Whitfill-Library Aide Carrie Wiley-Teacher's Aide Loy Woolley-Industrial Arts Favorite Picks xo YBYQPQYX 'OOP' 5v3X.X XJ 40998 xi? Yagtgi ,a 0' was ai 00 , ya! XQ9 Q62 .09 9x99 569031 QUBSQ Emu be X tO as , . .':..E-I-.E -.i-z,v.',-25 Movie BEST: "Beverly Hills Cop", starring Eddie Mur- phy, received more votes than any other movie. WORST: As adorable as E.T. may seem, his movie was voted as the worst. Actor BEST: Eddie Murphey is by far the best! Next in line was Harrison Ford, A.K.A.: "Indiana Jones". WORST: Sit down for this one, we have a three-way tie! The winners are The Sting, Prince, and Dudley Moore. Actress BEST: It was close, but students chose Stephanie "r Powers as the best actress. Terri Garr followed close- ly. WORST: The movie "Silk- wood" may have been good, but Cher was voted as the worst actress. Radio Station BEST: HThe Eagle", KEGL 97.1 took the lead over KTXQ 102 and "The Zoo" 98 Kzew. WORST: Sorry KAFM fans, but it's true. 92V2 KAFM took the majority of the vote. Next was KIO4 and KISS 106. Soap Opera BEST: A tie for first place was between "Days of Our Lives" and "General Hos- pital". WORST: Believe it or not, but each soap opera re- ceived the same number of votes for the worst spot. Qf3 ... .... . School Food BEST: According to the polled students, pizza was considered the best. Sec- ond place was awarded to chicken fried steak WORST: Guess what tied for first place! Well, it was meatloaf and hamburgers. Second place was given to the barbecue sandwiches. Pizza BEST: No one knew if we meant place or kind of piz- za. Pepperoni and a combi- nation pizza were chosen as the best kind, while Piz- za Inn and Pistol Pete's were picked as the best places. WORST: Students agreed that pizza from Pizza Hut or Pizza Inn deserved to be in the worst spot. Country Group BEST: Picking the best wasn't very hard. Ala- bama took 98W of the vote, while The Oak Ridge Boys took the remaining two percent. WORST: Even though it tied for second place in the Best category, The Oak Ridge Boys were also picked as the worst coun- try group. Exile and The Statler Brothers tied for second place. Country Song BEST: Although Alabama was voted as the best country group, none of their songs made this cate- gory. "Does Fort Worth Ever Cross Your Mind?" by George Strait was cho- sen instead. WORST: The Oak Ridge Boys was the worst coun- try group. Their song, "El- vira", took over the worst spot. Rock Singer BEST: We have a tie! Ev- eryone agreed that David Lee Roth and Sammy Ha- gar were the best. WORST: Another tie! This time between Prince and Michael Jackson. Concert BEST: There was a wide variety of votes, but Van Halen came out on top. Be- hind Halen were Kiss and Rush. 188!Mim Nlag 'Around School Meadows Students Observe chool D ys On September 4th, five stu- dents from N.T.S.U. arrived on campus to begin their in- ternship. This group consist- ed of John Allen, Linda Dun- ard, Denise Reed, Cindy Ste- phens and Tippi West. Be- cause of a S850,000 grant awarded to their college, these students were able to begin their studies this fall. i "Each student was required l to spend three days out of ev- ery week observing a teacher and the remainder of the week was spent with the ad- ministrators," explained Miss Wester. Their main goals were to experience what real- ly occurs in an ordinary day in high school. "I believe that this project was really a posi- tive learning experience for these students," commented Instructional Administrator Debbie Western. WORST: George Michael and the rest of Wham! tied with the Jacksons. Rock Group BEST: Again, VanHalen :ame through for their fans. REO Speedwagon, Chicago and Duran Duran Followed. WORST: Boy George and Culture Club took top bill- ing this year. U2 was sec- ond. Tast Food BEST: According to the Jolled students, McDon- ilds ranked number one. WORST: Jack-in-the-Box :vas voted as the worst Jlace to eat fast food. Rock Song Meadows students- Front Row: Linda Sharing a joke between the five, the Dunard, Denise Reed. Back Row: Cin- Meadows students relax at the lun- dy Stephens, John Allen, Tippi West. cheon in their honor. BEST: This was an easy one. John Parr's "Naughty Naughty" brought in 8996 of the votes. WORST: Culture Club can't please anyone! Their song, "Miss Me Blind," won first place for this spot. Following close be- hind was The Cars' "Why Can't I have you". Country Singer BEST: Sorry, but George Strait didn't make it this time. Kenny Rogers did! Next in line was Hank Williams Jr. WORST: Willie Nelson won this great honor al- most by himself! Hank Williams Jr. came in close behind. I 5 6 Located across the high school on South Garland Ave., Jack-in-the-Box was selected as the worst fast food restaurant. Mini-NIag!189 With H' tudent. Shovn Freshman orrison Returns To Camp As A Counselor Fifteen-year-old Mat- thew Morrison will re- turn to the camp of Summer Events for Ex- ceptional Kampers as a counselor instead of a camper. Beginning as a camp- er in the children's camp in 1980, he pro- gressed later to the youth camp. SEEK is a special ministry to the North Texas Confer- ence of the United Methodist Church at the Texoma Conference Center. It serves persons who are unable to function in the church's regular summer camp program due to orthopedic, visu- al or hearing impair- ments, mental retarda- tion of emotional disor- ders. Morrison, a freshman, is a youth group mem- ber at Axe Memorial United Methodist Church and is active in the Southwest Wheel- chair Athletic Associ- ation, in which he par- ticipates in basketball, track and tennis. He at- tended during the sum- mer a SWAA seven-day wilderness camp. Born with spina bi- fida, a defect of the spi- nal cord and column, Matthew went through several major surgeries as a child. He will work with exceptional chil- dren during the camp. Planning to return to camp, freshmz Matthew Morrison will be a counsel instead of a camper. Many students spend their spare time going to movies and just being together with their friends. For junior Derek Heifner, all of that doesn't come to easy. He spends most of his spare time riding in an ambulance ob- serving paramedics work. Heifner first started at Medi- cal City Dallas as an explorer when he was 15. He worked with Medical City for about seven months until the pro- gram ended. Heifner then moved on to work for Dr. Jerenberg at Me- morial Hospital, who offered a volunteer job riding in the ambulance and assisting the paramedics. Derek rides with the Central!Ambulance Ser- vice for Dallas County with most of their patients going to Parkland Hospital. As a medi- cal explorer, he worked in different parts of the hospital from the emergency room to Heifner Spendf Time Working Paramedics the x-ray room. He has even assisted in a delivery of a baby on an ambulance. Heifner has been with Memo- rial Hospital for a year and a half. He usually works on the weekends or whenever he gets a break from his other job at Partners. North Texas Search Res- cue is a program where Derek and other explorers learn how to scuba dive and work with aircrafts. "This helps you learn how to resci and save passengers from Q aircraft crash or if someone drowning," said Heifner. A After high school, he pla to pursue his career by goii to paramedics school to 1 ceive the credits that needs. "I find this kind work exciting in a way lc cause you get to work on tl scene and you are alwa helping people," said Heifne l90fM1m Mag Ambition Honors Include Rookie Of The ear While many prefer foot- iall, horses, or swimming for in activity, junior James Stoner feels quite differently ibout his hobby. His main in- .erest is in car racing. Stoner first started out rac- ng motorcycles which he :ontinued for four years un- .il, due to an injury, he was 'orced to retire the sport. after many visits to the car laces, he told his dad of his interest in being a driver. ,Nith the help of his dad pur- 'zhasing the cars and being his zponser, he is now beginning .o fulfill his dream. Stoner laces in both the Modified ind Limited Modified class vhich are a type of dirt track rars. Going further on in this 'ie1d, he wishes to become a Nlascar driver. He has al- 'eady taken a few courses in .his area. Stoner owns three different race cars. One to race in the Modified class which placed 3rd in the Auto-Rama Car Show, and another for the Limited Modified class which received 1st place in the same show. He also owns a Nascar which they have don't have a driver for until he can qualify for the position. Stoner has received many honors which include a total of about 51600, fifth place in the Devils Bowl champion- ship of 1984, and being named Rookie of the Year also in '84. To get these honors, it took many long hours and much money put into this pastime. 'Tm not out there to make money, it's for the fun of it. If someones out for the money, they might as well find an- other career," said Stoner. While pursuing his interest in racing, junior James Stoner waits for the offi- cial to start the event. Lifting in the upstairs teacher work- oom, English teacher Mrs. Carol Har- ell, former reporter and investigator, rades homework assignments. English Teacher Recalls Former Career As An Investigative Reporter Before moving to Garland, Mrs. Carol Harrell, an Eng- lish teacher, spent four years as a news reporter for WTOK-TV in Meridian, Mis- sissippi. "It was all an accident," states Mrs. Harrell. She was a guest on a political show when she made a joke about becoming a reporter. As she was walking out to her car, the station manager ask that she take an application. Mrs. Harrell filled it out, sent it in and was soon known as a in- vestigative reporter, political reporter and anchor on Chan- nel 11. "My dream was always to be Barbara Walters," said Mrs. Harrell. She did stories on many dangerous incidents including drug raids and armed robberies. She did many political interviews in- cluding Presidents Gerald Ford, Jimmy Carter and Ron- ald Reagan. It's not all fun and games. There were some very em- barrassing moments includ- ing Mrs. Harrell bumping into President Ford and her throwing papers up in the air while on television. For Mrs. Harrell, even the embarassing moments were an experience. She said that she enjoyed her job very much because of the special insights that she gained from different people. Mrs. Harrell leaves a note for those interested in TV journalism. She said, "Radio and television managers don't usually look for those with a communications back- ground. Most look for a per- son with degrees in English and journalism because of the amount of copy that has to be Written." Nlim IVIag!191 Nw V-e9ubYxcBanV Xaod Gai ""-15' i. U IIIIUEIIIISI li Students Contribute To Sales Purchases by teenagers make a definite impact on business in and around the community. Using money from part-time jobs, allow- ances and gifts, students buy lunches, gasoline, school supplies, presents and clothes. A W Parents don't go out and buy these things today. Most of the shopping is clone by teenagers. They prefer to go to area shopping centers and near-by malls. On any day of the week, an average of about 530,000 in cash is in the purses and pockets of students, This money is soon to be spent on snacks, t-shirts and albums. Friday and Saturday nights are big money-makers for local businesses. With the opening of many new restaurants and the new movie theater, an average of S515 per person is spent each night on the weekends. As teens start buying things for. themselves, the area businesses grow andiprofit with each purchase. High school students play a big part in supporting the community. With employees numbering over 700, Resistol makes felt and straw hats 4, that are distributed over the entire world. yn 0 0599 gigxw ge? 00,460 nfowodailaoa as ve 02,22 5 Community Division X193 "A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE" SERVING THE ENTIRE MHROPLEX Pam Lowe Congratulations to a precious daughter, a gift from God. You have given us great joy. We love you very much and we wish you all God's blessings in the future. Love Mom and Dad SHERFKY L. FHGGS 1332 S. Plano Partner Richardson,TX 75081 Melissa M Yearout , , -QV Congratulations! We re - proud of you and love you " very rnuch. Love, Jerry and Sharon GARLAND WELDING SUPPLY 111 N. 9th Garland, Texas 75040 Bill Hall Business 487-8000 United for Community Service First Clfy Bonk of Gorlond, N.A. MBonk Gdlond Flrsr Noflonol Bonk of Gorlond RepublicBonk Gorlond, N.A. MBonk Beltline Texas Bank of Gorlond, N.A. MBQnk Cemefville Texas Commerce Bank-Garland E GARLAND BANKERS ASSOCIATION 194f Advertising Sales Service Selection I S TuRNEv's PET SHOP Your Complete Pet 81 Supply Outlet SINCE llls FOUR 98th GENERATIONS , , Of FAMHY 6505 Duck Creek Vikon Village YEAR If SERWCE Lakeview Shopping Center Jupiter Bt Kingsley -,X . f"' Garland, Texas Garland, Texas E ' A A I 271-2847 fOpen Sat. 81 Sun. Onlyj g r, siW' H2 1, Lf- f COMPLETE PRE-ARRANGED FUNERAL SERVTCE PLANS . - FAMILY cnour runsiuu. msusumcs Pnorscriou Phone' 276 5058 CEMETERY LOTS IN All AREA CEMETERIES MONUMENTS 8. GRAVE MARKERS CREMATION I SPECIALISTS - SHIPPING In OUT-OF-TOWN ARRANGEMENTS r S E N BEAUTY SHOP 276-5000 l . Wa nut i age ausiNE5s OFHCE 272 2552 Garland, Texas 75042 716 w. GARLAND Av. - GARLAND "Family Hair Care Center" Denise Stone Carey Congratulations! We're J0hn50n proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom, Dad, Mark and Greg Brian Bolton Congratulations! With all of our love and best wishes. Love, Nlom, Dad and Kristie l l Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom, Larry and Joel Chris McGilvray Congratulations! With all of our love and best wishes. Love, Mom, Dad and Dana ...vw-J Advertising 195 ARNCLD 81 MORGAN MUSIC CO. 510 S. Garland Ave. Music ' Audio Video Musical Instruments Open 10 AM Close 8 PM Mon. 84 Thurs. 7 PM Tues., Wed., gl Fri. 494-1378 6 PM Saturday , "Train Your Brain" Valarie Foster Wendy Anderson Congratulations! You are a very special young lady. We are very proud of you. May God bless you always. Love, Mother and Daddy Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom and Dad HALLMAN 81 HALLMAN INC Constructors 196f Advertising D'LINCO CONSTRUCTION INC. 6507 Duck Creek . Garland, Texas 75043 840-1857 "Custom Remodeling" Christie Herod Congratulations! With all of our love and best wishes. Love, Mother, Dad and Jeff Carolyn Waldon Carolyn, May the great spirit guide you through the paths of life, and may his spirit always live in your heart. Love, Dad, Mom and Rhonda Garland Laundry 6 Cleaners, Inc. Hospital Laundry Services Fabric Care Center 101 North Star Road Garland, Texas 75450 Leslie D. tDalel Anderson Office Hours President 276-5108 WHEN SHE VISITS Garland Laundry 81 Dry Cleaners in order to have some cleaning done, senior Kay Flack is greeted by the friendly smile of an employee ready to help her. 5 f Kelli T Scott Stewart l Congratulations! You are l a real joy to us. With all our love and best wishes. Mom, Dad and Lisa Jones Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Your Family Advertising i197 Jack Choi Amy Miller "The kid" has it Congratulations! We're prou you very much. Love, Your altogether. We love you, Mom, Dad and ET d of you and love Family WALT BID EEN AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR 1023 Lavon Drive 487-7086 Garland, TX 75040 Phone: 276-6789 Custom And Speed Parts L. 84 L. OIL AND TIRE Major Brand Oil Cooper Tires Congratulations! Ya finally made it! With all our love and best wishes, Mom, Dad and Angela Marti Heist Debe Wilson llllussir rglllgutugmplgg mg Illumli fflnrtraiiure - 'Meilhings - Srlgnnls Club Hill Square Shopping Ctr. 3326 Broadway Studio-840-6l53 Garland, TX 75043 840-0858 613 W. Avenue A Tire Repairs, Tune-Ups I Garland, Texas And Brake Work Johnny Merriman Auto - Marine - Truck -Motorcycle Batteries AMERICAN BATTERY ASSOCIATION 1020-I Lavon Dr. Garland, Texas 75040 C2147 487-0221 198f Advertising Q -Owners- Debbie Rodriguez gl Marilyn Hunter Many Years Experience National 81 European Training Schools ONE MANE PLACE 6509 Duck Creek 271-9124 05 5 . Hair Design ' Skin Care If 5 ' Hair Coloring ' Nallycafe 2 Q v Perming ' W-3X'n8 u E. 2 - Lash And Brow Dye ' Electrolysis T F -Hours- A 8:30-5:30 Tues., Wed., Fri. Redken Retail Center ISO 8:30-6:00 Thurs. 8:30-3:00 Sat. Chris 81553 Wim Furniture and Accessories Margaret Wilson 524 W. Garland Ave. Garland, Texas 75040 C2145 276-5161 Looks like you made it! We're proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad Q 0 Residential N353 6 Commercial Xl? ' E I as You've come a long way babe! Congratulations! We love you very much HOCK PAINTING SERVICE CO. and W'Sh the best fo' David Hock 6529 Industrial Sachse, Texas 75098 495-7997 l you always- Much love Nanny and Grandad, Grannie and Papa Campin Georgia Vicki McDonough Congratulations Vicki, we are proud of you. God's richest blessings for your future. Love, Mom, Dan, Staci and Joni Robyn Grantham Congratulations. God has indeed blessed your family for allowing us the privilege of having a sweet daughter and sister like you. Your smile warms our hearts. Keep on smiling. We love you, Mom and Jana Advertising 199 5 AGE T EM M ,,,. if 3 , 54 Q 2 1 2 0 A TOM THUIVIB-PAGE DRUG 1445 Buckingham At North Star Garland, Texas 75040 495-5870 200f Adver WMWWH X S W H '1:xk4 AX af' fs I qw i hllz, . .. A W"fii.f1 w W' It v X XQ X ,Q fix ,X M mums V ,VL r ,pu .gpg nw,.X - "N-.1 ' Esiwk u 'Q pk , J X kmfvilff-'M Advertising X201 Melissa Fouquette Congratulations to a wonderful daughter with all our love and best wishes. Love, Mom and Dad Alex Stuart Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom and Dad Specializing in Custom Marble - Special Colors Jacuzzi Tubs - Showers - Vanities - Bars BEST MAR LE "Distinctive Marble with Elegancep, 2805 Singleton Howlett, Texas 75088 121141 475-27115 Owned And Operated By The Alvizo Brothers Jana Darrel Crane Phipps Congratulations! I'm Congratulations! We're proud of you and love proud of you and love you very much. Love, you very much. May Mom God bless you alwa s Y I Dad, Mom and Brady 202! Advertising Edie Williams Varsity Juniors Libol enise t D Stone Good Luck! Hang In There! You're Always In Our Thoughts! We Love You, Seniors Th B II Valarie Foster DALLAS' OLDEST CHEVEROLET DEALER 2751 S. Garland Rd. 278-8167 59 Years of the Best Prices 84 Service in Dallas! Ad f g X203 Steve Ashworth Congratulations! You are a real joy to us. Best wishes for a beautiful future. Love, Mom, Dad and Monty 92,i,1,g,N Phone: 272-1731 5: ' 'S Lindee l H L" Nittler l " Congratulations to a wonderful Christian ' da,,g,,,e,V We me Very ALAMO PAWN SHOP proud of you and your accomplishments. Love, . M ,D d d L l Om a an QS ey Buy-Sell-Loan-Trade I Guns-Jewelry-Musical Instruments I l 7 Robin , 1 Taylor LOVELL S C tit, iw, HEATINGSL ongra u a ions. e re proud of you and love you AIR CONDITIONING very rnuch. Love, Mom, Billy, Ron and Scott 1'RANE"' Authollked Dm' 123 North star Garland, Texas C2145 272-2760 Paul Lovell t is Kay Flack C2147 840-0116 I 204f Advertising Kay-Kay, we love you so much. You are such a joy to us. Love, Dad, Mom and 'Wen FLOYD L. FISHER Attorney At Law Garland 5402 Broadway Blvd. 75043 l sxxxm' I Q - Tina Mills JEWELRY 81 GIFTS 33 Years ln Garland ART CARVED CLASS RINGS Fine Jewelry And Diamond 278-8876 Garland At Miller Rd. RES! T015 HATS Martens or Fine Heanwc-:an 601 MARION DRIVE, GARLAND. TX 75040 T Daron Jetton Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Your Family Congratulations! To a daughter that is a blessing that comes from above. We love you, Dad and Mom ROWLE TT FLOWER SHOP 1 Chance Hgpsg Fleace A GIFT SHOP "Flowers for All Occasions" 3830 Main 475-2098 Delivery service to Dallas, Garland, Rockwall and Mesquite i Residential 0 Commercial - All Makes 81 Models Sales ' Service 0 Repairs v installation TJT Heating St Air Conditioning 272-4756 Johnny Cannon Garland, Texas 75040 Congratulations, Chance we hope graduation brings a world of very special things. Thank you for making us so proud of you. The future ' belongs to you and we hope it's great. Love you, Mom, Dad and I Melody Thanks Angie! From the special way you came into our lives to the special person you have become you have made us very proud! R You will always be in our I iii thoughts as you go away to college. Here's to a great future. With all our love, Mom, Dad and Chuck CSr. 887 Advertising 1205 Medm Cmrk Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom, Gary, Dewane, Carla And Janet Scott Houston Congratulations Scott! You are a real joy to us. Best wishes for a great fu- ture. Love, Mom, Dad, Shellye and Chet :.""" T-40 4"5'A lk 3 C I, ,' l 5 X 0. .o, .- Q-3 I .l - I. 1433 Buckingham ll. 1303 Buckingham lll. 3510 Hwy. 66-Rowlett V. 5956 Broadway "'SpeciaI 56.00 Wetcuts 495-2611 530-8247 475-8155 278-7415 Carrie PoweH Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom and Dad Shelley Nichols Congratulations Sugar Bear! Your the best! Love, Mom and Dad Custom Interiors-Vinyl Tops Boat Seats-Original Fabric Tarps-Original Vinyl DALE'S CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY 2029 S. Garland Rd. Garland, Texas 75041 278-0571 A.A. Dale Brinlee 2061 Advertising Pam Anderson Congratulations! You are a real joy to us. Best wish- es for a beautiful future. We love you. Love, Dad, Mom, Christy and Scott Al.I.EN'S FLOWERS "YouR P:RsoNAl. AND COMPLETE F'l.oRls1"' QWPDII ERNIE EUBANKS S23 W. GARLAND AVE. 276-5085 GARLAND. TEXAS 276-B426 Phone 278-8039 TOWER CLEANERS D.R. Coleman Owner 2064 Garland Ave. Garland, Texas 75040 Janet Colbert l 2 Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom and Dad Derek Trammell Ya finally made it, but we knew you could. Con- gratulations. Love, Mom, Dad and Robin SHIRTS SPORTS STUFF 494-1602 2020 Buckingham Across From NGHS X'-,J 1 'fir 6 if i T School Logos Team Discounts Custom Screening Stacey Jackson Congratulations to a ter- rific daughter! We're proud of you and love you very much. We have en- joyed you every year. Love, Mom and Dad AdVEl'tISll1gf207 BELL GUARDS We would like to express the great sense of pride we feel toward Gar- land High School and the traditions which contribute to the great suc- cess of Garland High. The role of a G.H.S. Bell Guard is an exciting and rewarding one to fulfill, We are hon- ored to have had the opportunity to represent our Alma Mater in such an important manner. May the suc- cess of Garland High School and the great Owl spirit prosper for many years to come. Richard Risteen Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much, Love, MOM, DAD, SKIP, DOUG AND PAUL Angela Crouch Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, YOUR FAMILY l George Lyle Roger Kelley You did it! We knew you could. We're so proud ot you and wish you the very best for a great future. Love, MOM AND DAD Congratulations! We're proud of you and love you very much. Love, MOM AND JOHN Master of Texas Factory Outlet Features Wrangler Jeans, Stetson Hats Justin Boots, Belts 84 Buckles Factory Outlet 2355 Forest Lane Garland, 276-2347 208!Advertising Kenneth Kristy Atkins Kiser Congratulations! With all of Congratulations! We're our love and best wishes. proud of you and love you Love, Mom, Dad and Audra very much. Love, Your Fam- ily Congratulations And Best Of Luck To Seniors Of '85 Dashing Debs '85 Jerry Julie Rose Brian i Congratulations! We're Congratulations! We're i proud of you and love you proud of you and love you very much. Love, Mom, Dad, very much. Love, Mom, Charles, Danny and James Dad and Mike Advertising! 209 TDM THUMB PAGE "WE STAND BEHIND EVERYTHING WE SELL ... AND THAT'S A PROMISE!" 925 NORTHWEST HIGHWAY GARLAND, TEXAS 75041 Student Council members. Front Row: Angie Harper Cparliamentarianj, Lindee Nittler Cpresidentb, Robin Taylor Ctreasurerj. Back Row: Bobby Starr Creporterj, Susan Starr Qsecretaryj. Good Luck Seniors '85 GHS STU DE CO NCIL Brian Waddle We thank the Lord for you and the accomplishments he has given you. Love, DAD AND MOM Kim Lowrie Congratulations! May God bless you as He has blessed us with you. God has big plans for you. He loves you and we love you! Love, MOM, DAD, SCOTT AND CAMIE SPECIALISTS IN REPAIRING FINE GRAND PIANOS PLAYER PIANOS PUMP ORGANS 36 YEARS EXPERIENCE WORK GUARANTEED GARLAND PIANO, INC. SALES - NEW 84 USED CHICKERING - CABLE - AEOLIAN 8. UNIVERSAL PLAYERS PHONE 278-9312 JACK WYATT 1801 STRATFORD DR, DICK BUBEL GARLAND, TEXAS 75041 Edie Williams Much love to our beautiful daughter! Our wish is that you are content with your decisions in life and have the courage to face reality Thank you for blessing our lives. Love you much, MOM, DAD AND EDDY AdvertlsmgfZ11 mirador research associates real estate - investments iii? 120 Ridgewood EleCTfOI'1iC COICUIGTOTS Office SUDDHSS Office EC1UlDl'T1efiT Office Mcchines GARLAND oFFicE SUPPLY, Shp. Ctr. Garland, TX. 75041 P.O. Box 729 Robert Alvarez!RealtorCfD 620 W. Gorlond Ave. 214-272-6406 Gqflgnd Bus C2143 840-0794 Res C2143 270-3500 . Marketing And Distributive Education Future Business Leaders Of America Members of the Distributive Education Clubs of Amer- a, Best Electronics Service In Town! Service On V.C.R., T.V., Video Disc, Cameras, Etc. "Fast Service" One Day On Most Brands Factory Authorized Service For Sony - Hitachi RCA - Zenith - Panasonic Technics - Quaser We Make Service Calls Rent Movies Starting At 351.00 A Day We Sale And Rent T.V.'s - VCR's - Cameras And All Other Video Accessories C2143 669-9366 One Of The Largest Video Libraries ln The Metroplex Come And See Us 806 University Village Richardson, TX. 75081 P ano Video E Magic Jup ter S Q. cn o Z Q! UE. o E PF :r -I :- ro -I o C O J' 'l'l o 'T -4 o C 'T S Q. cb o Z rn co Q. V7 Beltline I l Arapaho 212! Advertising 1 Sl l i' 1' ' 7 ' If you have built castles in the air, Your work need not be lostg That is where they should beg Now put foundations under them. Thoreau - Your Home Town Bank BBY HOURS: 475-3232 RIVE-UP HOU .M. MONDA - U S .-7:00 P,M, MONDA 6:00 P,M. FR . A.M,-2:00 P.M. SAT LENDER Advertising! 213 Beiersc lndex: 3513? To A-Team 114, 115 Abney, Christopher Abraham, Santhosh 172 Abron, Eurick Accuttoroop, Deana 158, 123 Accuttoroop, Lee 164 Acevedo, Adelita 140 Acevedo, Edmond Acevedo, Lesvia 158 Acevodl, Corina 172 Achimon, Kenneth Achimon, Regina 164 Adams, Kathy 172 Adams, Rodney 164, 123 Adkins, Gretchen 172 Adkins, Kevin 10 Adkison, Tittani Agan, Melissa 158 Agnew, Melinda 172 Agnew, Rhonda 172 Aguilar, luan Aguilar, Mary 164, 123 Alamo Pawn Shop 204 Alaniz, Evelyn 184 Albertine, Lois 184 Albertson, lacquelin 7, 172, 85, 84 Aleman, David 139 Alexander, Anthony Alexander, Cenola 164 Alexander, Emory Alexander, Kevin 51 Alexander, Tim 172 Allen, Douglas 164 Allen, Micah 172 Allen, Patrick Allen, Stacey Allen, Teri 164 Allston, Lisa 140 Alsbrook, Rickey 158, 92, 69, 79, 78 Alvarado, Rudy Alvizo, Dede Alvizo, Irma Alvizo, luan 63 American Battery Association 198 Amesquita, Olivia Amesquita, Ruben 51 Anderson, David Anderson, Gary 140 Anderson, letfery Anderson, Lisa Anderson, Michael 158 Anderson, Nancy 140 Anderson, Sheryl Anderson, Wendy 140 Andrew, Del Andrews, Meril 164 Andrews, Walter Arce, luan Archuleta, Kenneth 164 Arentz, David Ariola, Chris 164 Armistead, Sheri Armstrong, Cleveland Armstrong, David 140, 68, 95 Armstrong, lames 68 Arnold 8: Morgan Music Co. 196 Arnold, David Arnold, Kimberly 14, 158 Arnold, Timmy 140 Arocha, Michelle 141 Art Club 118, 119 Ashley, Kristy 141 Ashworth, Monty Ashworth, Steven 46, 141, 135, 114 Atkins, Audra 172, 107 Atkins, Kenneth 141, 144 Atkinson, Karen 172, 56 Atwell, Michael B. Atwell, Scott Avery, Cynthia Ayeres, Lois 172 Axe, Charles 184 Azlin, Becky 172 Azlin, M Bacher, Bacher, Bacher, elynda Cindy 141 1011n 172, 51 Lisa 158 Bahema, Ramiro Baiani, Baiani, Freshta Zohra Bailey, Donald 172 Bailey, Lauren 172 Bailey, Linda 184, 24 Bailey, Lori 172 Baker, Donna 164 Baker, Rhonda Baker, Sheila Ballard, Cynthia 172. Ballard, lames 158, 129 Bands 122, 123 Bangs, Connie 172 Barclay, Cheryl 184 Barker, Donald 67, 50 Barnes, Craig 158, 123, 122 Barnes, lason Barnes, Barnes. Kimberly Malinda 172, 123 Barnett, Ronald Barnett, Tammy 158 Barnhart, lerry 164 Barnhart, Michael Barrera, Corinna 139, 164 Barrera, Ramon 28 Barrett, Angela 172 Barrett, Rebecca Barron, loe Barron, lohnny Barron, Kenneth Barrow, Gary 164 Bass, Shane Bassett, Terrence Battle, Brian 135 Bayless, Ron 141 Bayless, Steven Beal, Christi 164 Beattie. David 158, 129 Beaudoin, Debbie 141 Beck, Timothy Beene, Candis 141 Beeson, lesse 184, 185 Beierschmitt, Cindy 172 hmitt, Thomas 164 Bell Guards 82, 83 Bell, Belinda 172, 28 Bell, Billy 158, 92, 64 Bell, Theresa Bellman, Cheryl 184 Beltran, ludith 172 Benjamin, Eddie 164, 156 Bennett, loel 164 Bentley, W. Frank Bernard, Angie 172 Berry, Chala 172 Berryhill, April 141 Beta Club 114, 115 Bezusko, Pam 184 Bickerstatt, Alan 158 Bickerstatt, Bryan 164, 123 Bickerstatf, lefferey 164, 123 Bickerstaif, Kevin 172 Bickle, Kristi 172, 173, 174, 84 Bicknell, Kim 172 Binder, loan 184 Bird, Dee Dee 113, 141, 114 Birket, Tammy Birmingham, Francis Birmingham, Richard 172 Bishop, Amy 172, 123 Bishop, Lori 141, 123 Bishop, Susan 184 Bivins, Annie 184 Black, Alecia Blackford, Dana 172 Blair, Clair 184 Blake, Douglas 172 Blank, lohn 61 Blankenship, Craig 164 Blankenship, Tommy Blanton, Keith 66 Blanton, Lori Blaylock, Daron 22, 92 Blundell, Marty 74, 75 Boditord, lill 158, 105 Bodine, lames 172, 51 Bodney, Lawona Bodney, Lezetta Boecker, Kenneth 141 Boedreaux, loanne 141 Boggs, lohnny Bolin, Tammy Boling, Kevin 172 Bolton, Alaric Bolton, Brian 141 Bond, Brandy 164 Boner, lerry 158, 123 Bonnell, Ynonne Boone, Melody 164 Borins, loe 49 Bornholdt, Terri Boudreaux, Lisa Boulom, Sombhth Bounds, Kevin 165, 81 Bounds, Rodney 158 Bourbois, Ruben 158, 63 Bouska, Sharla 165 Bovinch, Antone Bowles, Amanda 158 Bowman, Alexa 141 Bowman, Cynthia Bowman, Dianne 165 Boyd, Bradley Bradshaw, loanna 141 Brandenberg, Ricky 184 Branham, Kelli 172, 173, 51 121 Brashear, Kevin 141, 121 Brashear, Kyle 135 ' Brawton, Debra 141 Bray, Sherri Breedlove, Tammy 173 Brennan, Douglas 158, 41 Brewton, Charles 173 Brezik, lames 173, 63, 51 Bria, Michael Brian, lulie 141 Bridgetord, Plez Bridges, Bennie Bridges, Marilyn 173 Brightwell, Dayotn 165 Brinkley, Marc 141, 27 Brinson, Kimberly Britt, Maxie 158 Britton, Amber 165, 166, Brooks, Donald Brooks, Doreen Brooks, Michelle 165 Broome, Brian Broughton, Cindy 165 Brown, Arthur Brown, Broderick 158 Brown, Cathy 165 Brown, Demone Brown, Donald Brown, Douglas Brown, lodi Brown, loyce 158 Brown, Keven 165 Brown Kevin 165, 169 Brown, Lisa 165 Brown, Robert 165 Brown, Stephanie Brown, Tammy 173 Brown, Vinson 173 Brown, Wend Brumit, Shannon 165, 15 Brunson, Lori 165 Bruton, Reagan 5984 After defeating Lakeview to win cuts the net from the basketball rim the district title, junior Richard Derrick 2141 Index Bryannt To E ' Elliot Ki. i - Brydmllf lohn Chdddlck' Shane 135 Crawford Charles 184 Denny lerrie 143 Eryant, Arkildy 158 glgaiitf, LaHatl73 Crawforql Craig 142 Depositariol Joey want. C 1'15lOPh91' 165 dm ers' 13 Y Cray-ion, Marcug 50, 101, 119 Derrick, Deatrice E. Bryant, lohn 184, 121 Chamblee, Steven 165 Creel Raymond Derrick Ernest Bryant' Tracey , giamcsdnrhlgi 21115315 Creel, Theresa Derrick, Neil A. 92, 64 Buchanan: Demse 173 Chan ef' 1f:751r59 58 Cristales, Aurora 165 De1'1'iCk. Riflhdfd 92, 64 Bueter, Mitchell 141 GHG. ee E . 1 Cristdlesr Inqrid 158 Derrick' Steven 143 Bulm' Chnsty 173 Chapman' Klmbefly 158' 135 Cristales, Karol 158 Derrick, Wanda 158 Bullard, Melanie 173 Bullard, Suzanne 165, 84 Burden, Laura 184 Burnett, Carolyn 158 Burns, 1On Burns, Sheila Burns, Tammi Burson, Richard 173 Burson, Susan 158 Bustillos. Xavier Butcher, leiterey 165 Butler, Mary lene 184 Chapman, Wendy 165 Chappell, Brian Chappell, Diana 75 Chappell, Eva 142 Chatman, Adrion 52, 71 Chatman, Kimberly Chen, lack Chester, lames 142, 123, 29 Chester, Michael 173 Chester, Ronald Childress, Susan 142 Childs, Chris 142, 143, 121 Crites, Lanie 165, 54, 55, 104 Crockett, Terrance Crosby, Ereida 52, 53, 73, 71, Crosby, Michelle 174 Crossley, Craig Crouch, Angela 142, 26 Crouse, Crystal 165 Crouse, lerry Crow, Aerolado Crow, Richard 174 Crow, Thressa 165 72 Desomer, Russell A. 174 Devenport, Russell A. 174, 1 Devereaux, Cedric D. 50 DeVlugt, Lori Dewey, Melissa Dial, loseph D. Diaz, Danny D. 51 Dickerson, Donald 174, 123 Dickey, Curtis Dilaire, Emmanuel O. Disherson, Michelle G. Butler' Sonya Childs, Dana 158 Choi, laewong 142 Choi, lohn 173, 59, 58 Choi, Kyung 142 Choi, Kyung 165 Choi, Mi Choirs 120, 121 Christales, Isabel Christensen, Bryan 173 , 185 Crowder, Amy 142 Crowder, Edward 135 Crowder, Stacy 174 Crowson, Lea Cruse, Frank 184 Cruz, loseph Cummings, Bruce Cummings, Kristen 165 Cummings, William 165, 50 Cummins, Charles 174 Dittman, Kimberly A. 174 Dixon, Shana 143 Dobbs, Iames 5, 165 Dobbs, Lisa 144 Dockter, Paul 1. 174, 68, 81 Dodson, Gillian 19 Dodson, Peter A. 174 Donahue, Linda 184 Donaldson, lohn 143 Donihoo, lettery 158 Caftey, Terry Calderon, Christina 173 Calhoun, Laura 165, 121 Calloway, Keith Cambis, lulie 158 Campbell, Christopher 158 Campbell, Kellie 165 Campbell, Stephanie Cannon, Carey 165 Cannon, Larry 25, 141 Cannon, Scotty 158 Cannon, Tracy 173 Capetillo, Myrna 165 Capetillo, Sergio 158 Carboni, Robert 173, 121 Cargill. Barbra 184 Carnes, Charles Carnley, Tina Carpenter, Elizabeth 165 Carpenter, Stephanie 173 Carr, left 3, 29 Carranza, David 158, 123 Carrasco, Ramiro 63 Carrasco, Ricardo 165, 63 Carrera, left 173, 51 Carrier, Aaron 142 Carroccia, Gregory Carson, Wendi Carter, Cindy 184 Carter, Deralyn 165, 123 Carter, lohn Carter, Kirk Carter, Marlene 184 Carter, Teresa 158 Carter, Travis Carver, Paula 55, 173 Casady, lva 165 Casebolt, Debra 173 Casey, Billy Cash, Michael Cash, Steven Casper, Tina 142 Cass, David 173 Cass, Duane 173 Casstevens, Tracy 158, 59, 12 Castevens, Kari 173 Castillo, Carolina 173 Castillo, Ernesto Castillo, lohnny 51 Castillo, William Caudle, lanet 184 Caudle, Randall Causey, Dorothea 158 Cavazos, Aida 165 Cave, Keith 142 Cecil, Laura 165, 55 Cecil, Melissa 165 Cisnero, Arthur Cisnero, Richard Cisneros, Scott Clark, Cheryl 158 Clark, Eddy Clark, lanet 165 Clark, Kathy 142, 106 Clark, Marshall 165 Clark, Merlin 142, 122 Clark, Michael Clark, Stacey 158 Clay, Mary 184 Clayton, Sherrie 173 Claytor, Annette 142 Claytor, Sherrie 165 Clem, Donald 158, 160 Cline, Lori 173 Cline, Susan 97, 173 Cobb, Tommy 158 Coburn, Donald Cochran, Ricky 51 Cofer, lettery 164, 165 Cohn, Eileen 165 Colbert, lanet 142 Colbert, Tawanna 165, 55 Cole, Larry 173 Cole, William Coleman, Crystal 55, 173, 56, 57 Coleman, lacqueline 158, 72 Collard, William 123 Collier, Robert 129 Collins, Debra 174 Compton, Keith 142 Congdon, Donald 142, 135 Congrove, Cheryl 158 Connelly, Wendy Conner, Ardinia Cook, Karen 174, 123 Cook, Kevin Cook, William C. 158 Cooper, Misty 174 Corliss, Kevin 174 Corliss, Laurie 142 Cormany, Dona 174 Costa, lack Covington, Douglas Cowan, Russell 165, 56 Cox, Leslie 165 Cox, Michael Cozby, Richard 184, 95 Craig, Kerr 174 Craighead, Billy Crane, lane 142 Crane, leannine 158 Crank, Anita 184 Crawford, Cathleen 165, 166, 169, 59, 58, 85, 84 Cunanan, Rica 122 Cunningham, Kimberly 174 Currie, Christine D'Linco Construction Inc. 197 Dabbs, Barbara Da1e's Custom Upholstrey 206 Dalrymple, Tracie 174 Dalzell, William Daniel, lody 165 Daniel, lon 174 Daniel, Lyndel Daniel, Randy 174 Darr, Ronnie 142 Darter, Ed Dashing, Debs 86, 87 Davalos, Celso Davenport, Michelle 158 Davis, Barry Davis, Bart 174 Davis, Debbie Davis, Debra 165, 55, 121 Davis, Don 174 Davis, Elizabeth 165 Davis, letfrey Davis, lenniter 142, 121, 84 Davis, lennifer 174 Davis, Kelly 174 Davis, Kevin 165 Davis, Lance 165 Davis, Mark 165 Davis, Michael Davis, Montella 174 Davis, Nathan Davis, Ronnie 158 Davis, Tammie 158 Davis, Vance Dawson, Sherry Day, lohnny 134 Day, Leann 142, 143, 151, 12 Dean, lerry 174 Dean, Kerri Deary, Lauren 165 Deason, Brian 165, 50, 80, 81 Deel, Scott 165 Delegado, Christina 165 Deleon, loe 165 Delmar, lo 184 Denney, lenniter Dennis, Patti 165 Doss, Keith Dotson, Lisa C. 174 Dowdy, Lisa M. Downs, Mischell R. Doyle, lohn 144 Dozier, leremy S. 174, 51 Drake, Dan 184, 67 Drama Club 118, 119 Drennan, David Dromgoole, Kent E. 174 Drum, Shelby 158, 161, 103 Drummond, Christi 144 Drury, Cynthia R. 174 Duenas, Edith Dugger, lames 174, 175, 63, 51 Dugger, Richard 158 Dunagin, Benny Dunagin, Cindy 165, 56, 57 Dunagin, Walter 158 Dunavin, Georgia 144 Dunavin, David Dunbar, Keith Duncan, Dennis Duncan, Kay 165 Duncan, Kim 174 Duncan, Stacey 165 Duncan, Stephen Duncan, Tracey 53, 158 Dunn, Billy Dunn, Clay 144, 120, 95 Dunn, loyce 165 Duron, Gilbert 184 Durham, Tracie 174 Dusak, Andrea 165 Eang, Rasy Earl, Robert 56 Earl, Roger 174 Eamest, lohn Easley, lames Easley, lefirey Eaton, Sonya Edmonds, lohn 174 Edmonds, Lisa 165, 85, 84 Edwards, Darla 165 Edwards, Michael Elizardo, Antonio 19 Elizondo, Blanca 174 Elizondo, Linda 174 Elliot, Suzanne 158, 123 lndex!215 1 I 1 di X l Ellis To . V I H e - Hernandez f , 1, E11iS, Randy 145 Fortenberry, Neil Elmore, Arice FOSleI', 1.,OI'1 Elmore, Calvin 174 Faster, Michael 166 Elton, Loree 174, 123 F0Sl9l', Phillip Emmons, Cnrisitina 175 Foster, Valerie A. 145, ll Ernn-iriC1.r, Sonya 184 Foster, Valerie R. 115 Emory, David Fouquette, Melissa 145 Engebfetson, Michelle Franklin, R1Cl'1dFd 158, England, Kelly Frantom, Ladonald 175 English, Monica 9, 158, 72 Frasier, Tina 166 English, Sophia Frazier, Mark Enox, Lori 173, 175 Freeman, lames 166, 135 Enox, Sherry 175 Freeman, TFGCY Eritizrie, Christie Freeman, Trey Epwogd, lghn French, Stacey Escamilla, George 175 FYeflCl1, Lisa 159 Eacarnilla, Olga Freshman Cheerleaders 84, 85 Escamills, lorge 145 Ffelwell, Melissa Esquivei, Leonard 145 Friel, Kahavlaria 166 Esles, Kenneth 67 1:l"1ZZ6ll, Todd 175 Estes, Kenneth 78, 79 Fi-lllef, Cdfld Estes, Shannon 165 Fuller, lOhr1 159 Estes, Mai-jgry 184 Fuller, Lawrence Estrello, Michelle 165, 2, 59, 85, 84 Fuller, Sherrie Eubanks, Misty 158, 121 Fuller, Valisa 145 Eiiitt, Miriarn 158 Fulton, Ebony 166, 139 Eustice, Gustat FUHOT1, MGFY 184 Evans, Chris 175 FUHZ, CfiY0lYTl Evans, Christine 175, 123 Evans, Melinda 175 Evans, Tammy 165 Everett, Robert 165 Eversley, Wilton 175 Ewing, Dawn Gager, Bryan 159 Fagan, Mike Fain, Ray 145 Fair, Cynthia 166 Falcon, Dean Farmer, Charles Farmer, Misti 166 Farriell, Michele 166, 178 Faunce, Buttle 175 Ferguson, Donad 166, 81111111 Ferrell, Lee 184, 81 Ferris, Forrest 166 Ferris, lulie 55, 175, 75 Fetzer, Debbie 184 Feuchter, Mark 184, 63 Few, Vonda 75 FHA 128, 129 Figuera, Anna 166 Finley, Gracia Firme, D eborah Fisher, lerry Fitzgerald, David Gallegos, Christy Gallegos, Tommy Gallegos, William Galusky, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Preston 175 Bertha 159 David 175 David A. 175 Dena 175 lsela lackie lesus 159 Liz 175 Magda Maria 175 Monica 175, 121 194 Garland Welding Garner, Garrett, Garrido, Preston lames Ga le 175 Y Garrison, Carol 175 Garza , Garza , Garza, Garza, Garza , Garza, Alma 175 Connie Cynthia 159 Demetrio Diana 175 Sobeida 159, 121 Giraldo, Zandra 175 Givens, Gary Glasscock, Randy Gobell, Debra 175 Godwin, Elizabeth 175, 122 Gold Jackets 88, 89 Golden, loy Golden, Larry Goldstone, Gregory 16, 166, 120, 121 Gonzales, Alex Gonzales, Alicia Gonzales, loe 175 Gonzales, loseph Gonzales, Lourdes 176 Gonzales, Martha 159 Gonzalez, Elva 166 Goode, Cassandra Goodell, Rick 187 Goodwin, Lisa 56 Gople, Karen Gosset, Andy Goyne, Randy Gradberry, Sandra 175, 99 Granade, Kelly 145 Grant, Richard Grantham, Robyn 124, 145, 42, 123, 129, 114 Granzberry, lohn Grauke, Kevin 166, 67 Graves, Marita 176 Graves, William 159 Greathouse, Tony Green, Brian Green, Darren 51 Green, Guy Green Karla 145 Green, Tymia 176 Green, Vicki 176, 123 Greenwood, Claud Greenwood, Tammy Greer, Renee 176 Greer, Robyn 123, 144, 145, Gregory, Dennette Gresso, lettrey 159, 123 Gribble, Harold Griffin, Andrea Gritlin, Bradley 145 Grittin, Landon 166, 95 Grittin, Stephanie 159, 123 Griggs, Tracy 166 Grimes, Doug 56 Grissom, Stephen Gross, Erma 176 Grove, Lisa Gruszka, David 159 Gruszka, Richard Guardiola, lose Guardiola, luan Guerra, Conrad 176, 123 Guest, Lanny Guggenbuehe, Gina 145 Gunnoe, Fletcher 159 114 Hamby, David 176 Hamilton, Billy 78, 114 Hamilton, lason 176 Hamilton, Bryan Hammerle, Steve 184 Hamilton, Terri 184 Hammers, Todd 176, 52 Hankins, Lori Hanna, Bret Hanna, Sharon D. 159, 135, 128 Hanson, Patrick Hardcastle, Chad 146, 95 Harding, Penny Hardwick, Kristi 176 Hargrove, Ginger 146 Hargrove, Kyle 176 l-larkins, r, Angie 144, 146, 151, 211, Harpe 121 r, Chuck 176, 69, 81 r, lennifer 176 r, Robert Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Sandra Harris, Tammy 176 Harpe 1-larpe Harpe Michela 176 loanna 159 Lorna Mack Martha Michelle Patsy 184 Phyllis Rachel 176 Harrison, Matthew 176, 123 Harrod, Lisa 176 Hart, Robert Hartman, lessica Harvey, Gregory 159, 78 Harwell, Deana 166 Hatcher, lan 146 Haven, Heidi 166 Havener, Brenda 146, 147 Havens, Paul Havens, Sean Havis, David 159 Hawkins, Denise Hawkins, Sherrie 52, 146, 71, Hayes, Terry Hayes, Thomas 139, 66 Haynes, Stephanie 159, 121 Head, Bridgett 166 Hearne, lohn 184 Hearty, Tina 166 Heater, Charles Heath, lenniler 159, 11 Heath, lulia 166, 123, 122 Heidleberg, Lynita 159 Heidleberg, Regina 159 Heitner, Derek 159, 123 Helmke, Gary Helton, Pamela Helton, Patrick Helton, Teresa Helwig, Teresa 146 27, 70 Fitzgerald, Tim Garza, Theresa 175 G l- l 176 123 l.l de I Ch - 52 Fitzhueh, lohn 121, 56 Garza, Tiria 145 GExlan,e?jrln-is 1145 Hglldeggll, larrlZle176 Fleck, Kay 145, 129, 105, 114 Gatiea, Felix Henderson, Miltgn 166 Fleace, Chance 145 Gallon. Tim 175 Henderson, Tammy 166 Fleming, Kevin GdYl5nr Grace Heng, Kearng Fletcher, Lolita Geary, lames Heng, LY Fletcher, Randall 166 GGOTQS1 Slephefi 175, 51, 95 Hensley, Dani11e FlelCl1eF, Richard German, Dale Henson, Christopher 135 Fletcher, Robert German, Todd Herbeta, Kyle 159, 123, 129 Fleicher, Tina 175 Geurtan, lohn 145, 95 Hernandez, Abel Flores, Richard 175 Ghoston, Byron 145 Hah, losephine 145 Hernandez, Arlernlo l59 Florez, Scarlett 166, 178, 123 Giang, Dune Hair Clippers 206 Hernandez, Befnardg Flgwgfg, Billy 145 Gibbons, loseph Hall, Amy D. 52, 159, 26, 62 Hernandez, Bonnie Floyd L, Fisher 204 Gibson, Brad Hall, Amy K. 159 Hernandez' Edgar l59 Flynn, Deborah 175 Gibson, Chad 175, 151 Hall, lanet Hernandez Eldd M5 Fonrenol, Shar-ldile Gibson, Regina 159 1-lall, lettrey 145, 79, 78 Hernandez: Frank 146' l23 Fdrbis, S0011 Gtddtngs, Kenneth Hall, Kelley 166 Hernandez, Mana l76 Farbis, Tarnrny 158 Giddings, Rekitha 159 Hall, Paul 159 Hernandez Nanvldad l6O Forehand, Mark Giles, Lonnie 159 Hall, Scott 135, 128 Hernandez: Peggy Foreign Language Clubs 124, 125 Gillis, Stephanie Hallam, Brian Hernandez, Sdnndo l66 56 Foreman, Newtorin Gilmore, Gene 166 Hallman 8r Hallman 196 Hernandez 'Shelly l5O 1123 Q2 Foreman, Corey 68 Gingras, Antoinett 122 Hallmeyer, Cory 176 Hernandez: -l-ed 51 ' ' Forero, 1-1e11Or Ginn, Mark 175 Halpin, Ronald Hernandez, Veronica 216fIndex Hernandez To Ledbetter Hernandez, Virginia 167 Hernandez, Zulma 176 Herod, Christie 7, 146, 114 Herrera, Cathy 176 Herrera, Laura 167 Herrera, Norma 176, 28 Herrera, Pedro 176, 51. 135 Herreros, Elidia Herreros, Rebeca Herreros, Reynaldo Hester, lack 160 Hickman, lackie 176 Hickman, Laura Hicks, Melissa 176, 84 Hightower, Karen 176, 75 Hill, Amy 167 Hill, lamie 146, 41 Hill, Melissa 160 Hillery, Terry Hillis, Morgan 176 Hilton, Darrell Hilton, Tammy Hindman, Mark 176, 57, 56 Hinkle, Clarence Hobbs, Tonia 176 Heck Printing Service 199 Hodge, Daniel 176, 123 Hoff, Scott 160 Hogan, Bryan 11, 146 Hogan, lerry Hogg, Ricky Hogge, Nancy 146 Hogue, Edward Hohnsbehnm, Monie Holbrook, lustin Holdgate, Michelle Holland, Gino Hollingsworth, Christopher 176 Holloway, Ben 146, 129 Holloway, Cynthia 167, 62 Holloway, Shannon 176 Hollowell, Gregory 160, 78 Holmes, Gary Holt, Charles 160 Holton, Richard Hoppe, Heather 55, 176 Hopwood, Steve 146, 64, 92 Horn, Kristina 146 Hough, Michelle Householder, Mike 146 Houston, Brande 176, 62, 123 Houston, Robert 160 Houston, Scott 146, 135 Houston, Tonya Howard, Barbara 185 Howard, lanice 185 Howard, lulie 160 Howard, Lynetta 185, 71, 72, Howell, Brent 184 Howell, Brian Hu, Feng Huang, Yi Hubert, Kim 176, 19 Huddleston, Robbie 176, 123 Hudson, Larry 185 Hutt, Mark 160, 135 Huffman, Steven 176 75 Hughes, Brady 176, 80, 68, 69, 81 Hughes, lames Hughes, lohn 176 Hughes, Robert 146 Hughes, Stephanie 176 lngle, Christoph lnman, Brenda lnman, lohn lnwin, Kaye 185 lvey, Christoph 167 lvey, lames 167 1 ackson, lackson, lackson, lackson, lackson, 1 ackson, lackson, lackson, lackson, Darrell Darren 176 David Everett 51, 69 Leigh Ann 160 Sherri Sonja Stacey 146 Tisana 167 lacobs, lennifer 177 lacobs, Vincent 160 ladear, Maria lames, Anthony lames, Cynthia 160, 105 lames, Lance lennelle, leff 177, 123, 122 lensen, Clark 177 lestis, Benny 160 letton, Daron 146 1 imenez, 1 ohnson. lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson. lohnson, 1 ohnson, lohnson, lohnson, 1 ohnson, lohnson, lohnson, lohnson, 1 ohnson. lohnson, 1 ohnson. 1 ohnson, lohnson, lohnson, 1 ohnston, Melissa 177, 123 Alice 185 Andrew Bertrille 160 Bryan Candace Carey 147, 123 Charles Chris 67, 50 Colby 177 Cynthia 147 Danny 167 Darren Eric Georgia 160 lacquelyn 160, 121 lames loel 167, 123, 94, 81 Linda Lisa 160, 73, 72 Melani Michael 95 Neber Peggy 177 Sarah 185 Scott Steven 177 Stevie Kim 167 lohnston, Micheal loiner, Scott 160 lolly, leffery lones, Addie lones, Andreia lones, Samuel 135 lones, Scott 147, 29 lones, Susan lones, Thomas lones, Valerie 147 lonie, Tracy lordan, Cumi 177 lordan, Elizabeth lordan, lacquelyn 160 lordan, Teresa 167 lowell, Kim 177 ludie, David lustis, Thomas J.V. Cheerleaders 34, 85 Kaes, David 160 Karch, Kelley Karl, Kim 177 Karlik, Mary 185 Kasten, Tammy Kedward, lulia 177, 121 Kedward, Peter 167 Keeler, lohn 185 Keener, Tiffany 177 Keese, David Keese, Gerry 167 Keighly, Cindy 150 Kellam, lulie Keller, lim 147, 18, 78 Kelley, Chris Kelley, David Kelley, Garrett 177, 123 Kelley, lenniter 177 Kelley, Roger 147, 123 Kellogg, Mike 185 Kelly, Corey Kelly, Kim 177 Kelly, LaQuinda Kelly, Sean Kelsey, Lori 167, 59 Kendall, Rachel 21 Kennebeck, Paul Kennedy, Comelita Kennedy, lames Key Club 116, 117 Khanhthong, Somsanouk Khansomphou, Khamphay Khanthong, Bounthong Kieley, Shawn Kilgore, Greg 123, 122 Kim, Son mi Kim, Song Kim, Sung Hae Kim, Man Kimble, Collin Kimbrough, Tracy 177, 123 King, Paul 160 Kinnard, Tracy 167 Kinney, Frances 1. Kinney, Vicki 177 Kirby, Robin 167, 29, 123 Kirchenbauer, Troy 177, 121 Kirk, Troy Kiser, Kristy 140, 143, 147, 12 Klein, Conally Knapp, Casey 147, 148, 123 Working on her English research paper, senior Darla Peek uses the Sperry word processer in the VOE lab FOOYT1, Kruger, Amy 177 Kwak, Sung L 81 L Oil 8: Tire 198 Labhart, Marcy 4, 144, 148, 114 Lacy, Brenda Lacy, Calvin Lacy, limmy Lacy, Rayfus Lafon, leffery Lafond, Laura Latond, Tammy Lail, David 177 Lail, Melissa 160 Lair, Robert 129 Lam, Le Lamb, Shane 166, 167, 50 Lancaster, Deanna 160 Land, Brian 177 Lander, Kellie 177, 84 Landeros, Santana 167 Landeros, Scott 177, 51 Landrum, Kaye 185 Lane, Brian 160 Langford, Brian 160 Langford, leannie 185 Langton, Andrea 167 Langton, Sean 177 Lantz, TaVonna 149, 114 Lara, Emilio 183, 123 Lara, Tracy 177 Larsen, Carl 167, 135, 123 Larsen, Mary 177, 123 Larsen, Richard 135, 119 Latta, William Hughs, Laura 55, 176 101'19Sf B1'16f1 14, 160, 121 K R b 1 Lawley, Patricia 160 Hugnes, Stephen lones, Calvin nappdge' O ,er Lawson, Terry 103 Humble, Scott 176 10116-S, Ddwneffd 167 Kn?eC11efa 11511116 148 Lex, Kristi 177 Hume, Otis 167, 123, 122 lones, Donna Eniqtrit, Tiligioghy 160 Lay, Amy 160 Humphreys, Robin 176 1011951 130111151 167 Know ii' O e111 167' 123 Lay, Kelly Humphries, Daniel 176, 81 1011951 E1'1'111Y 177. 121 Knox' Dm1f'd1YQg77 Lazo, Joseph 185 Hunt, Catherine 11, 167 1011651 GGYFY 177, 51 NOX' 'HV1 Le May, Greg 149 Hunt Walter 1O1'eS' 151191 Koehler' 106116 , Le Huong Hunter Kenneth 101195, 19111116 Kohhmansberger' 1491111 Le' Son Hunter' Micheal tones lohn KO'10111'1V1affJGfe1 185 Leaf Neal Hunterl Rebecca 1011951 1-ance 167, 123, 103 Komegay' Bremon 177 Leathers, Cammy 135 Hurst, Sondra 1011951 1-51'1'Y 160 EO1nQiegd1fl:,Tren1O11 Lebrecht, Andrew 149 Huteen, Keen 176 101195, Mvmfd fe' QF' lm , Leehnef, Robert 167, 121 Hyde, lames 146 1011951 R0d119Y K1'O11m111er' M1Che1e 17' 167' 119 Ledbetter, Michele 178 Indexf217 1 Index' Lee To - Nunez y y Lee, Bobby Maestas, Monica McDonough, Vicki 149 Moore, Carla 161 Lee, Char1eS 178, 51 Mahews, Robert Mclilhaney, Regina 179, 121 Moore, lacguelyn Lee, Chris Mallard, Brenda McElmon, Barbara 186 Moore, Kathy 169 Lee, Denise 178 Mallard, Kim 6 McElroy, Robby Moore, Roman 179 Lee, Mark 149 Mallard, Patrick 161 McFarland, Michael 129 Moore, Thomas Lee, Martin Leiia, Eloisa Lemay, Christine 178 Lemay, Christopher Lemon, Kevin 149, 123, 107 Lemus, Pamela Leuschner, Theresa 23, 149 Levvis, Marc Lewis, Angela Lewis, Gregory Lewis, lack 185 Lewis, Rhonda 185 Li, Dawn Libolt, Traci 15, 140, 148, 149, 59, 12 Malone, Robert Maloney, Matthew 178 Manley, leff 25, 147, 151 Manley, Mary Leigh 185 Marin, Albert Marles, lames 161, 135 Marles, Michelle 168, 98, 105 Marlow, Darran 161 Marney, Larhonda Maroney, Kelly 149, 27 Marquez, Tony Marshall, Gina Marshall, Tammie 178 Martin, Charles Martin, Mollie 149 Light, Vincent Ligualuppi, Carlos 178 Limbaugh, Deanna Limbaugh, Nelson Lincoln, 22, 161 Ling, Shelia Linson, Raquel 167 Linson, Tiffany Lipscomb, Lynn 185, 56, 57 Little, Lemuel Little, Linda 161, 121 Littlefield, Andrew 16, 135, 123 Littlefield, Cheryl 123, 122 Lively, Lanell 185 Livington, Steven 149 Lobaugh, Randall Lockaby, David 178, 69 Loftice, Edith Long, Cerella 123 Long, David 167 Long, Decima 167 Long, lodi Longoria, Maria 178 Longoria, Maria 167 Martin, Richard 161 Martin, Steven 178, 51 Martin, Tracy 168, 170, Martinez, Alma 149 Martinez, Amy 168 Martinez, Angela 168 Martinez, Araceliq Martinez, Christina 161 Martinez, Francisco Martinez, Gloria 178 Martinez, lda 168 Martinez, loel Martinez, Miguel 178 Martinez, Patti Martinez, Richard Martinez, William 121 Louck Looke, Deborah 161 Loper LaWanda 149 Lopezl Phillip 28 Lopez, Roxanne 167 Lopez, William 161, 121 s lud 1 Y Love, Latonya Love11's Heating 8: Air Conditioning 204 Lovett, Lisa 178 Lowe, Pam 149 Lowrie, Kim 149 Luckey, Tim Luecht, Craig 167, 50 Luecht, Stacey 178 Lueranos, Mary Lufkin, Larry Lumpkins, Danny 135 Lund, Katrina Luton, Missy 167 Luttrull, Lance 135, 95 Nichols, Lyle, George Lyle, Lisa 168, 29 Marxen, Steve 1783121 Masad, Abdul Mashewske, Buffy 168 Mashewske, Gary Mashewske, lacob Mason, lean 186 Massey, Bobbi 178, 121 Mastin, Billie 178, 121 Mata, Cynthiaan 161 Mathers, Richard Matney, Kenneth 168, 67, 78 Matterj Kevin Matteson, Richard 168 Matthews, Scott 178 Matthews, Scott Matthews, Tracy 178 May, Gene 178 Mayes, Deanna 159, 161, 121 Mayfeild, Kim 24, 149, 123 Mayfeild, Shari 149 Mayfield, loe Mayo, Gary Mays, Michael 168 McAllister, Michelle 149 McAmis, Megan 178 McAnally, Doris McBride, Chris McBride, Dennis 135, 128 McBride, Kevin 168 McCarthy, Adrienne 149 McCarthy, Kelly 168 L on Kenn Y t Y Lytle, Dalton 161, 121, 123, 105 Lytle, Darwin 168, 121, 123 Mabry, Suvithia Macha, Dennis 123 Macha, Doris 161, 123 Macias, Maria Mack, Kevin 92, 64 Mackin, Gina 185 Mackenzie, Douglas 178, 123, 122 Madlock, Beniamin McCartney, Lisa McCau1e Brad 178 Y, McClellan, Tara McClurg, Dennis 178 McConnell, David McConnell, Tammy 178 McCord, Gary 178 McCord, Keith 149 McCorkie, Wendy 178 McCouley, Kate 186 McCown, Lori McCoy, Richard McCrainey, Tricina 52-3, 161, 71, 21 McCrary, Kristi McCullough, Teresa 168 McCurley, Kristi 168, 29, 120, 121 McDade, Carl 178, 51, 50 McDonald, Roran 149 McDonald, Stacey 168 McGee, Angela 161, 26 McGee, Nancy 186, 55, 62 McGensey, Gwendolyn 161, 71 McGhee, Cherrie McGhee, David McGill, Gregory 16, 161 McGi1vray, Chris 150 McGowan, Steven Mclntire, Ruth 150, 123, 114 Mclntyre, Kathleen 168 McKenzie, Anthony 161, 123 McKeown, Nancy 161 McKinney, Shirley 186 McLaughlin, Barbara McLaughlin, Mark 173, 176, 179, 121 McLaughlin, Paula 161, 121 McMahan, William 123, 122 McMillan, Roger 150 McMillan, Russell McNeill, Emily 168, 121, 100 McVey, Rita 179 McWhirter, Angie 179 Mead, Patrick 144, 150 Mead, Terri 113, 150, 27 Meals, Bryan Means, lames 179, 51 Mealle, Martha 186 Medders, Melanie 179 Medford, Lisa 150 Medina, Hugo 161 Medlin, lames Meeks, Lauri 179, 123 Meeks, Rita 179 Meis, Stacy Mejia, lvan Mejorado, loe 150 Mejorado, Martha Melby, lan 186 Mendoila, Gustavo Mendoza, Cynthia 169 Mendoza, Edwardo 179 Merrill, Brandi 179 Merriman, lohn 150 Merriman, Michelle 179 Merritt, Timothy Merrywell, Tina 52, 150 Merrywell, Zorina 161 Messick, Amanda 169 Metcalf, Regina 179 Milam, Maria Lou 161 Milam, Pam 164, 169, 84 Miles, Aleshia 150 Miles, Isaac Miller, Amy 150 Miller, Christy 161 Miller, Erica 161 Miller, lames 179 Miller, Ricky 161 Milligan, April 161 Mills, Curtis 179 Mills, Tina 4, 105, 114 Millsap, Mary Lou 186 Milord, Maurice Minjarez, Priscilla Mitchell, Clinton 161 Mitchell, Solomon Mitchell, Wanda 186 Modesto, Arthur 179 Molino, Oscar 50 Money, Marlien Mongomery, Charles 169 Moniz, Kirt Monk, Robert 169, 80 Montelongo, Yolanda Montes, Rudy 186 Montgomery, lulie Montgomery, Lori 150 Moody, Craig 179 Moody, Danny Moon, lohn Moore, Valerie 161 Mora, Luis 179, 63 Morales, Elizabeth Morales, Evangelin Moran, Gina 150 Moreno, Aaron 179 Moreno, Domingo Morgan, Dana 179, 123 Morgan, David Morgan, Melissa 55, 179, 75 Morris, Cammie 161, 85, 84 Morris, lohn 186 Morrison, Matthew 3, 179, 121 Motley, LaTonya 150, 71, 29 Mougia, Stephanie 161, 123 Moulton, Michael 186 Mounce, Maurice 162, 121 Mowery, Cliff 187 Mowery, Royal 135 Mullgrav, Curt 150 Muniz, Patricia Murphy, lody 186 Murphy, Gerald 186 Murrah, Teresa 162 Murray, Penny Murton, Christy 179 Murton, Kimberly 24, 150 Musselman, Bart 179 Muzolf, Daniel 179 Myers, Melinda 162 Naidoo, Nalen 162 Nation, Virginia 186 National Honor Society 114, Nathan, Kevin Navarro, Ana 150 Navarro, Betsabe 180 Navarro, lose Navarro, Magda Naylor, William Neal, lohn Neely, Robin 169 Nelson, Chris Nelson David Nelson, Kristi 169 Nelson, Sandra Newberry, Larry 169 Newman, Michelle 169 Newman, Shannon 180, 51 Newsom, Stacy 180 Nguyen, Cud thi Nguyen, Kimthanh Nguyen, Thang Nguyen, Tuan 150 sheiiey 150 Nichols, Stephanie 180 Nicholson, Debbie 186 Nittler, Lindee 25, 150, 151, 211 Nixon, Daniel 169 Nixon, Debbie Nixon, Robert 169 Noble, Frederick Noble, Kim 180 Noble, Tammy Noble, Tony Noe, lohn Noe, Kendra 180 Nolan, Christinee Norsworthy, Lane 64, 65 Norvell, Aaron 169 Norvell, 1-leather 51, 121 Noska, Frankie 151, 135 Noska, Teresa 180 Nunez, Hector 180 115 218!Index F O'Connor To Samuel P1 Q I D ' 152 Renteria, Xavier Plgtg, loT'l1'limP62 Renterla, Serqid Patel Diph phmk, Cdr, 181 Reyes, Adrianna 181 petal' Gum,-in Pointer, Christi 176 RSYQSI Coflsl-1910 pateli Kdlpesh Points, David 181 EQYGSI ?li15 P , 1 1 153 eYe5i O fl OiConnorTMl?1ttheiiv62 53:31 1124555 nd Pggielaifrlgss Reyna, Cornelio O DdmeB', 6 Patel, Rekesh 152 Poole. Anita Reins Francisco OdPmW5l?d1 151 Patel, Suryakant 152 POOVGYI A110113 Reyna' lose Odin Kemlfeih 151 pdyelr Vijdykumdv Portley, Monica 181 ReYn0ldSf RhOr-dd Okeke, Uzo 180 One Mane Place 199 Oneil, Troy OPry, Tammy 151 Orange, Cheryl 180, 75 Orange, Parrish Orness, Cathy 169 Orr, Burney Ortiz, Maria 162 Ortiz, Patricia 162 Overstreet, Sean Owen, Lisa 152 Owen, Russell 180 Oxford, Tammy Pacheco, Christopher 180 Pacheco, Francisco Padgett, Anthony Padilla, Ricky Paige, lames Paige, Todd Paredes, Ricky 169 Parish, lenniter 169 Parker, Anthony 180, 123, 69 Parker, Bob 186 Parker, Bryan 123 Parker, Curtis Parker, lay 162 Parker, Leah Parker, Mike Parker, Richard 169 Parker, Seth Parker, Tammy 169, 62 Parker, Travis 162 Parks, Bradford Parks, Glen 135, 128 Parks, Kelly 135 Parmar, Ravi Parsons, Scott 162 Partain, lames Patterson, Bobby Patterson, Kelli 180 Patterson, Kerri 152 Patterson, Keven Patton, Darla Patty, Gene Paulos, Christopher Payne, Larry Peacock, Vicki 162 Pearce, William Pearson, Russell 46, 151, 152, 114 Peden, Danny Peek, Darla 113, 143, 152, 11, 114 Peerman, Laurie 152 Pelkey, Yolanda Pend, lessie Penny, Dory 169 Peoples, lames Peoples, Schlisa 169 Pepper, Robert Perez, Ernest 162 Perez, Gayla 162 Perez, losie 181 Perez, Lou 180 Perez, Mary Lou 181 Perez. Perez, Michael 152 Rhonda 169 Perkins, Dale 181 Peterson, Betsy 169, 121 Peterson, Cynthia Peterson, Daniel Peterson, Preston 162 Petrotf, Glenn 152 Phillips, Rick 23, 162 Phillips, Tammy Phipps, Brady 169 Phipps, Darrel 25, 147, 151, 152, 114 Pickard, Angela -X Pickett, lohnny 151, 152, 61, 114 Pickett, Steven Pierce, Darian 169, 121 Pierce, Linda 186 Poteet, lason 15, 162 Poteet, Mardi 173, 174, 181, 84 Powell, Carrie 147, 153 Powell, Corissa Powell, leftrey Powell, Karlton 162, 105 Poynter, Tilton Poynter, Sherondo 181 Pratt, Stacey 181 Preston, Robert Price, Bob 187, 23 Price, Michael Price, Sterling Priddy, Marcy 181, 123 Prigmore, lohnny 181 Prince, lody Propst, Marvin 153, 92, 64 Pruitt, Billy Pruitt, Laura 181 Pruitt, Patricia Pruitt, Timothy Pryor, Cheryl 153 Pryor, Kirk 170 Pullum, Rishondal Purdy, Kenny Quintanilla, loe 181 Quisenberry, Robert 162, 29, 123 Raines, Christopher 170 Rheinlaender, Renee 181, 123 Rhodes, Andrea 153 Rhodes, David 162 Rhodes, Mike 181, 121,99 Rhodes, Tommy 153, 123 Rice, Dannye 153 Rich, Bill 162 Rich, Brandee Rich, Ronald 162 Richardson, Barbara 162 Richerson, Elizabeth 181 Richey, Connie 170, 123 Richey, Davey Riddle, Stacy 153 Ridge, Darrell 51 Ridge, Frederick Ridge, Larry Riehs, Steve 181 Riley, Curtis 162 Riley, Melissa Risteen, Douglas 181, 121 Risteen, Richard 153 Robbins, Ronnie 135 Roberts, Deborah 170 Rboerts, lenniler 181 Roberts, Lisa 162, 26, 135 Robertson, Teresa 154 Robinson, Forlessiau Robinson, Stacey Robles, Roland Rocha, lohn 162 Roddy, Phillip Rodriguez, luan lose 181 Rodriquez, Esli Rogers, Denise Rogers, Mict 186 Rogers, Ronald 181 Rogers, Shauna 154 Rogers, Staci 162 Rogers, Wendy Roland, Gary 154, 122 Roquemore, Reggie 48, 154 Rose, lerry 154 Pierce, Soloman Pilkinton, Grady 135 Pinkston, Dirk Pizzillo, losie 181 As a Balfour employee adjusts the his CGD Glfd GOWN in the Sludenl Com' tape, senior Pat Mead is measured tor H1005 durmq lunch' Ramirez, Edward 181, 123 Ramirez, Nancy 162 Ramire z, Ricky Ramirez, Rosemary Ramon, Elizabeth 181 Ramon, lesse 162, 79, 78 Ramon, Paul 153 Rangel, Emma 162 Ranger, Ronnie 51 Ranspot, lill 153 Rasor, Carolyn 187 Ratlitt, Tammy l. 15, 181 Ratlitt, Tammy L. Ray, Angela 170 Rayner, lames Reay, Sonya 170, 123 Reed, Brice 170 Reed, Catherine 161 Reed, lill 170, 164, 85, 84 Reed, Wendy 25, 161-2 Reeder, Candis 170 Reeves, 50 Reeves, Tabitha 181 Reeves, Vickie 161, 62 Reeves, William 153 Regalado, Stephen Regaldo, Stella Regmu nd, Aimee 162, 123 Reid, Shelly 162 Reinhold, Teresa 181, 123 Renick, Shelly Renten ia, Mariselda Stephen 16, 166, 169, 170, Ross, Charles Ross, Mary Anne 181 Rossington, Rhonda 181 Rossinorton, Kimberly Rossman, Patrick Rothwell, lay 46, 162 Rubio, Rhonda 170 Ruiz, Erlinda Ruiz, Marco Runnels, Roberts Russel, Cynthia 181 Russell, Teresa 154 Ruth, Noel 162 Rutherford, lenniler Ryals, David Rynerson, 1-leather 181, 56, 57 Saavedra, Martha 181 SAC 116, 117 Saenz, Cristol 181 Daenz, Darlene 181 Salchli, Donal 162 Salchli, Marquerie 181, 21 Saldana, Mark 154 Saldivar, Celso Samuel, Kezia Index!219 Index: Samuel To Vines Samuel, Stanley Sanchez, Lilly Sanchez, Lisa 181 Sanchez, Natalia 162 Sanders, David Sanders, Kevin Sanders, Richard 162 Sandridge, Melissa 181 Santos, Alicia Santos, Claudia 181 Santos, Gilbert Santos, Rodolfo Sanuy, lohn Satchell, Raymond 92, 65, 64 Schaefer, Russell Schafer, Michael 170, 123 Schiller, Danny Schilling, Tamatha 162 Schmatt, Benjamin Schmatt, Rebekah 170 Simmons, Stacey Simmons, Stephanie 170 Simms, Ricky 181 Simonelli, Cathy 162 Simpson, Brenda 162-3 Simpson, Carrie 187 Simpson, David 162, 121, 99, 78 Sims, Micheal Sims, Sharon Sinks, Charles 181 Sinor, Sheryl Siratt, Shelby Six, Susan 187 Skillens, Ronald Sloan, Dawn Sluder, Tonya 181 Smart, Craig 56 Smedley, leana 181 Smedley. lohnie Smedley, Michael Stone, Lisa 155 Stone, Melody 171, 123 Stoner, Stovall. lames 163, 135 Stephanie 14, 182, 121 Strange, Steve 155 Straw, loe 68, 69 Streger, Matthew 24, 123, 129 Stressman, Nicholas Strickland, lames 163 Strickla nd, lohn 163 Strimple, Carol 182, 121 Strimple, Chreyl 182 Stringer, Sam Stringer Shade 171, 123, 122 Stroud, Sara Stuart, Alex 155 Stuart, Michelle 159, 163, 105 Stubblefield, Michael 182, 51 Student Council 116, 117 Sturgeon, Pamels 171 Schmitt, leffrey 162 Schmuch, Yasha 181, 62 Schnaubert, lenny 181 Schnaubert, Ronda 170 Schreiber, Russell Schrock, Teresa Schroeder, Ervin Schroeder, left Schulz, Eric Scott, Gary 162 Scott, lohn Scott, lohn F. Scott, Laurie 187 Scott, Lee 181 Scott, Lugene Scott, Lyle 58 Scott, Margaret 162 Scott, Shannon 154, 121 Scott, Steven 181, 95 Scott, Troy 170, 123 Scott, William 154 Seale, Kitty Sedg uick, Diane 181 Sedgwick, Darryl 162, 123 Seeton, Sherri 181 Selber, Michelle 170 Selby, loe 154, 123 Sell, lim 170 Selman, Dean Sembroski, Stephanie 181, 121 Serbanich, Virginia Smith Smith Smith Bobby 187 , Brian 164, 170, 78 , Camile 181 Smith, Christopher 181 Smith Danny Smith, David 162 Smith, Eric 154 Smith, lamie Smith, lanice 181 Smith, Lory 52 Smith, Ronda 170 Smith, Rosalind 71 Smith, Stacey 14 Smith, Suzanne 162 Smith, Suzette 187 Smith, Terry 162, 92 Smith, Tim 1, 140, 148, 154, 26, 121 Smith, Tonya 162 Smith, Tricia 173-4, 181 Smith, Wesley Smolka, Amie 187 Sneed, Russell 107 Solis, Mark Song, Yong 154, 199 Sorenson, left 162, 123 Sornvonq, Ely Sornvong, Evan Sornvong, Vannara Sorrells, Stacey 182 Sours, Karmen 182, 122 Su, Krista Su, Vanessa 155 Suchak, Dinesh 155 Suggs, Mary 187 Sullivent, Edna 171 Sullivent, Mark 171 Summers, Patrica Swaney, Holly 159, 163, 63, 62 Sweeney, Marsha Swindle, Gregory 182 Synder, lames Tackett, Melissa 163 Talley, Wesley Tang, Sai Tanner lr., Charles E. Tanner, Alice 163 Tanner, Billy R. Tanner, Debbie 171 Tanner, Eva 155 Tanner, Teresa 155 Tanner, Timothy 163 Taulton, Felisha 155 Tawwater, Richard Sexton, Lisa 154 Sharp, Tiashawn 170, 85, 84 Shaw, Cynthia 181 Shaw, Dale 162 Shaw, Shannon 170, 123 Sheckells, loy 162 Sheckells, Steven 170 Sheehan, Brenda 181 Sheilds, lenniter 181 Sheilds, lonathan Shellnutt, Kelly 170 Shelton, lerry Sheperd, Lynn 170, 123 Sherman, Bart Sherwood, Mickey Shields, lessica 15 Shields, Tracey 170 Shitlett, Leo Shipman, Stacey Shi man, Teresa 170, 123 Spaugh, Amy 182 Speake, Shawnda Spear, Kevin 162 Spears, Kelly 55, 182 Speights, Kim 171 Spiker, Amy Spikes, Cedric Splaqn, Leigh Ann 1613 Spradley, Roxann Springer, Kyle 182, 121 Stanfield, Edward 182, 56 Stanfield, Tina 154 Stanley, Nicole Stansbury, lody 171 Stanton, Colette 164, 171 Stanton, Shelli 177, 182, 84 Staples, Kerry 166, 171, 90 Stark, Sheldon Starr, Bobby 140, 143, 154, 211 Starr, Susan 154, 211 Steele, Bryan Taylor, Bobby Taylor, Dwight 155 Taylor, lulie 187 Taylor, Linda 171 Taylor, Melvin Taylor, Rita Taylor, Robin 148, 155, 211, 121 Taylor, Sharon 163 Taylor Telesta 171 reno, ieuih 163 Termine, Gregory 1-1. Terrell, 1 erry 163 Terry, Kenneth 182, 51, 81 Thatcher, Majorie 163 Theirfelder, lulie 156 r . Thiehof Thomas Thomas , Rosie , Carolyn 187 , Felicia 182 Thomas, lim 187, 95 Thomas, lohn 182 Thrasher, Randy 163 Thuong, Tuan 182 Tidwell, Michelle 171, 123 Timmons, Billie 182 Timmons, Steven 171 Tipton, Renay Tittle, Michael 182 T1T 205 Tobias, William Tobin, Daniel 171 TOM T1-IUMB PAGE 210 TOM T1-IUMB PAGE DRUG 200 Tomlinson, Kelley 156 Torres, Cynthia 171 Torres, Stephanie 171 Toula, Robin 156 TOWER CLEANERS 207 Townsend, Mark 187, 58, 59 Townsend, Nancy Trammell, Chet 156 Trammell, Derek Travis, Terri 16, 163, 121 Traylor, Tracy 151, 155, 156, 157 63, 120, 62, 121,100, 114 Tresp, Matthew 182 Tressler, Daniel 182 Tressler, Elaine 171 Trevino, Hector 163 Trickel, Billye 182 Trieu, Son 156 Trieu, Thuy 163 Trillo, Frank 182 Truett, Susan 182 Truong, Cuong 171, 50 Truong, Truc 156 Tucker, Eddye 187 Tucker, Mark Tuley, Shannon 182 Tumey, Lisa 182 Tune, Sharla 182 Turner, Alicia Turner, Amy 18, 123 Turner, Carl 171 Turner, Claude Turner, Debra 163 Turner, Edwards 182 Turner, Elizabeth Turner, Kent 187 Turner, Robby Turner, Tina 156 Tutt, Tonya 171 Twyford, lettrey 182 Tydlaska, Michael 171 Tydlaska, Ronald 171 Tyson, lay Valdez, Rodney 156, 78 Valenzuela, Carmen 171 Vallejo, Diana 171 Van 1-torn, Tim 156 Vance, Kathy Vance, Sherry Vanhecke, Stephen Varsity Cheerleaders 82, 83 P Thomas, Michael Vassar, Cheryl 182 Sh1pp, Carla-162 Steen, Mary Thomas' Stacie Vaughan' Renae 171 Shirley, lennifer 181, 85, 84 Steinbruegge, Ronald Thomas Willie Vaughan Thomas 163 121 Shivers, Laura 181, 121 Stephens, Davla 97 Thomason hmmy Vaughn Cynthia ' Shoemaker, Cynthia 162 Stephens, Susan 25, 154 Thompson' Chris Vaughn' Lowando 52 156 71 70 Shortnacy, lerry 162 Stewart, Kelli 154 Thompson' Haro1d 94 ' ' ' ' Shoup, Daryl Stewart, Ruth 154 Thompson, Herbert Ve1eZI Maria 182 Shuemake, Shannon 181 Stickland, Patty 155 Thompson Iohn 182 Ve1ez Snider, 182 Shumate, Lucille 162 Stiener, Christy Thompson' Joseph Veseh 1Ohn Sichley, 1ames Stine, Ronald Thompson, hrshn 163 Vibbenl Barbara 163 2i1va, Epifanio Strnnett, Karen 162 Thompson' Robert 182 Vines' Cord 163 lvd' Klm 181 SHHSOHT Sdfdh 182 Thompson, Rgbert 65, 92, 64 Vocational Clubs 130, 131, 132 Silva, Rudy Stokes, Linda 171 Thompson -1-om 163 133 Simite, Alba Stone, Debbie 154 Thompson' 19m 156 Simmons, lessica 181 Stone, Denise 155, 11 Thornton 1-'dn 163 Simmons, Shirley 154 Stone, 1-toward ' 2Z0!Index Wassel, Ham Wachsman To Zapata Wilson, Robert Zachary, Bryan 183, 63 Windham, Stephen 183 Zachary, 51dCv 157 Winegeart, David 157 ZGIHOFG, Lou Winegeartl Tgmmy 183 Zamora, Ruben 183 Winn, Kellie 183' Zapata, Anfield 171 Wachsman, Donna 132, 84 Wisdom, Ross Zabick, Kevin Zapata, Gfdcleld 183 Waddle, Brian 156, 43, 123, 122, Wharton, FPGHCSS 114 Whisenhunt, Robert Watford, Shenna White, Kathryn 163 I - Wages, Amy White, Tanya Waggoner, Robert 161, 163 Whitfield, Sherri 163 Wakefield, Robert 163, 26, lO4 W111111Y1Q1O1'li V1CkY Waldegny Kerry 174, 183, 51, 68 Wilcoxson, Randall 171, 135 Wdldorl, Carglyn 156 Wilkerson, Donnie 163 I Walker, Amy 183 Wilkerson, Michelle 163 1 -, Walker, Bobby 183 Wilkes. B1'Yan 171 W S r F , . Walker, Darian William, Barrie 1 , I 1 1 Walker, Garrin 183 Wi1116mS, Eddie I Walker, Gina 153 Williams, lason 171, 63 ' Walker, Melodee 163 Williams. Kim 171 Walker, Rosaland Williams. T- LYNN I 6- Walker, Shayne 183 Williams, Tabatha - Wallace, David Williams, TGHYO 1 Wallage, Donna Williiams, DOI'l Wallace, lerry wiils, Dfgrick Wallace, Shane ison, iana . . . Walters' Allen 156' 135' 128 Wilson, Hiawaihd Ed1tO1'-1Il.'C1'11ef . .,., ,...... ' . . . ..... Kay F16C1C Walters, Kim 183 Wilson, loe 163 Associate Editor .........,......,......... Tina Mills Walters, Lori 171 Walton, Charles Warren, Cell Warren, loe Warren, Lori a 171, 123 183 Washington, Derrick Washington, Earnest Washington, Frank Washington, George 187 Washington, Kevin Washington, Simone 171 ed Wilson, Kristie 171 Wilson, Shayne 171 Winn, lulie Winn, lulie Winn, Karrie 171 Witty, Tracy 171 Woessner, Sandra 183 Wolfe, Kenneth 122 Wolfe, Mike 171, 123 Womack, Holly 163 Wood, David 171 Wood, Larry Watkins, Linda 156, 114 Watkins, Monica Watson, Monica 171, 121 Watts, Patricia 183 Watts, Tabatha 183 Weaver, Dennis 183 Webb, Donna 187, 52 Webb, Laurie 163 Weber, Nikki 62 Wells, Cerise 183, 121, 103, 119 West, lackie Wester, Debbie 187 Whitaker, Holly 183 Whittill, Dereton White, Rodney 183 White, Taffenie Wicker, Clayton 183 Wicker, Clifford Wilderspin, Bryan 183 Wiley, Carrie 187 Wilfong, Don Wilkerson, Derrick 92, 64 Wilkes, Keith Wilks, Sabrina 183 Wood , Robert 68 Woodberry, lessica Woodrow, Reginald 183, 68 Woods, Melissa 183, 84 Woody, Richard Woolley, Loy 187 Woote- n, Franklin 171 Wooten, Kimberly Workley, Patrick Wornick, lerry Worrel, Hazel 171, 123 Worsen, Stephen Worthen, Mary Wright, Holly 171 Wright, lames 171, 114 Wright, lim 157, 63 Wright, Stephen 171 Wrisner, Shannon 171 Wyman, David 14, 171, 98, Williams, Alphiea 183 Williams, Charles Williams, Charlotte 183 Williams, Corey 183 Williams, Eddie 183 Williams, Edie 23, 140, 147, 156, 11, 43 Williams, lohn Williams, Larry 187 Williams, Leonda 156, 123, 114 Williams, Patrick Williams, Quera 183 Williams, Sara 183 Williams, Wendy 183 Williamson, Brian 156, 121 Willich, Brian 15 Wilson, Christina 156, 102 Wilson, Linda 52 Wilson, Margaret 156, 121 Wilson, Mary 156 Wilson, Michael Wilson, Richard YAC 118, 119 Yancey, lames 183, 51 Yancey, Sherill 157 Yanez, Cruz 171 Yarbrough, Willie 157 Yates, Tim 1257 123 Yeager, Patricia 171, 121, 99 Yearout, Melissa 157 Yelverton, Barbara Yi, 1'lye Yim, Victor Yohan, Ronald 157 Young, Gary Young, Mary 183 Young, Samantha 183 Young, Shannon 183 Yu, Wen Yuk, Hyok Staffers lill Bodiford, Cathy Brown, Larry Cannon, Tracy Cannon, Misty Eubanks, Scarlett Florez, Michelle Maries, Bet' sy Peterson, Lynn Shepard, Colette Stanton I Photographers . . Keith Cave, lim Ivey, Steve 1-lopwood, Danny Humphries, Steve Reeves, Bobby Wakefield, Donnie Wilkerson Business Staff . . ..... Michelle White Adviser ..... .... . . . .... . . . F rank Cruse Colophon Number of copies printed: 750. Number of pages: 224. Paper: 80 lb. enamel. Type: 6,7,8,9,1O,l1,12 pt. Helvetica, Optima, Century Schoo1book,'Ne-ws Gothic,fAnge1es and Stymie. Headlines: Helvetica, Optima,Century Schoolbook. News Gothic, Angeles and Stymie. Endsheets: Gold Dust 286. Cover: Crattline Embossed, original design, Black 535, Spanish grain, first application no. 1. Gold Foil 380. Binding: Smyth sewn, rounded and backed. Trim page size: 9 x 12. Printer: losten's!American Yearbook Company, Box 1903, Topeka, Kansas 66601, Acknowledgements luniors Todd Paige and Scott loiner: sports CODY: Garland Daily News: lohn Feigen-sports pictures: Mary Lou Millsap and Barbara McE1mon: index copy: Karen Lovell and Tread Sheffield, losterfs representatives. Memberships interscholastic League Press Conterence,,Co1umbia Scholas- tic Press Association, National Scholastic Press Association, Texas School Press Association, Quill and Scroll. lndex!ZZ1 62,01 If W 1 0 Q With a new advisor, the yearbook staff started out by checking into the Mesquite Ramada Inn, where they stayed while attending the All-American journalism Workshop at Eastfield College in July. The staff also attended the ICPC convention in Aus- tin on Spring Break. During their free time, staffers walked across the river to the Hyatt Regency and bor- rowed the hot tub since they could not find the indoor pool, "Everyone that drove by stared at us. I think it had something to do with us wearing our bathrobes! lt seemed like a good idea at the time," said junior jill Bodiford. In April, Owl's Nest Editor Kay Flack, Owl's Eye Editor Doug Brennan, advisor Frank "Tom" Cruse and yearbook representative Tread Sheffield traveled to Topeka, Kansas by way of Chicago, Illinois, in order to tour the Iosten's Yearbook Plant, "I was real impressed by the plant. We really learned a lot about the making of the book and we had fun, Ti fi 'Q Q. Q A - 1 Q Steve Reeves too," said senior Kay Flack. The group was treated to a very luxurious dinner at "The Loft," a popular restaurant in Topeka by consul- tant Chris Jensen. With the completion of each of the five major deadlines, the staff had a party in the journalism room. The smell of popcorn which permeated through the upstairs AD hall was noticed and was not completely appreciated by all that passed by the room. With the conclusion of the graduation ceremonies, the final four pages of the book were sent off to the plant. With the addition of House Bill 72 and its many changes, the 1984-85 school year offered a great deal of material for coverage by the journalism department. Specifically, the newspaper staff reported its changes and new developments in the first issue of the 1984 Owl's Eye. The Owl's Eye staff created a total of six issues throughout the year with major articles ranging from the 1984 election to blow-off classes. Over spring break in March, the news and yearbook staffs could be found at the state workshops at the Universi- ty of Texas. Here the staffs learned new techniques that would be shown later in the newspaper. Overall, the year was one that showed success and pride in the newspaper production. E Q 'ig ,fx ewsp D ' "Pe Ut 1- S Q Segogzini Trac-jaff' Fronlx gowell TRQW: Sgboltlkelllfow: Ki I ack Ro fjlnj Sch Qt? join IG Landefh Han R W' Dou IHIH8 Ter' Ca F' . I I' ' Brown, glnguez Sie Brennanodd Paige H Havengnny Darfgditorj . I' ' ' Jodi Ax v W9 6 me sraii. Cljki, bmhdav Rick Cexew gum- xtxiacuxnaugm K x Cathy Scarlett Larry Row: Wxlkerson, Cannon. Back Kay Flack ffiditorj, Tina Mills QASSI. Edj, jill Bo- diford. Closing!223 224! Closing I Before typing her feature story, sophomore Lynn Sheperd reads her copy to sophomore Cathy Brown in the journalism room. wot: XGBTOAA e EOX Our Name Speaks For Itself Although there were many changes in the curriculum due to House Bill 72, and a reduction of many school activities, the students and faculty responded to the new rules by maintaining the tradition- al Spirit. With an all time record enrollment, the dedication of the students throughout the year maintained a high momentum. Awards Day brought many scholarships and awards. There was no doubt that the students had succeeded. As the slides of the Senior Assembly flashed across the screen, memories of the past years were recalled. On May 25th, tears came to our eyes as the Valedic- torian Patrick Mead and Salutatorian Jim Wright spoke of accomplish- ments and future plans. We all realized it was over when the sobs of Lindee Nittler could be heard as she said the Benediction. The hard work and we effort showed. It was we 99095 obvious that Our Name 20' More s kf it if' cogivmewjw QXN pea s or se . 1 wit xe"lo'aaeV" iffsvavet QW' josmvs 7-wr H E V H 4 M V, - Y ' i.!f',, I ssvcxu.-1'2u:v:-yfufm , - q - 1, gn--W2-si'Z' Q, .frfl,.f.f,vr.l!.ff.y,u51:7.mm !M1 0m'6' fx-"V H ,, A --.5 .1 X "JY 1" X


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