Garland High School - Owls Nest Yearbook (Garland, TX)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1987 volume:
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GARLAND HIGH SCHODL
DWL'S NEST VDLUME 48
310 SOUTH GARLAND AVE.
GARLAND, TEXAS 75040
With a steady drizzle throughout the
morning, senior Cathy Crawford cov-
ers her head with a towel.
Selecting display advertising, fresh-
man Chris Herrera looks through the
Dallas Morning News during a sixth
period journalism class.
Keeping time with the Mighty Owl
band, senior Tracy Martin partici-
pates in the Labor Day parade.
STUDENTS OVER COME Loss OE:
CLASSROOMS AND SUPPLIES
As students walked through various
entrances it was obvious that enroll-
ment had increased considerably. We
found ourselves walking in back to
back crowds, waiting to get from one
end of the hall to another. The ad-
ministration implimented the use of
one way halls to try to alleviate the
problem. Eventually each student de-
vised his own plan to get to class and
the one way system faded out.
Throughout the year Garland High
experienced several minor fires. They
consisted of an electrical short
caused by a squirrel climbing
through the ceiling tile and a small
fire in the cafeteria air conditioning
ducts. Each time students were asked
to evacuate the building. However,
never before had any school in this
district experienced anything like the
blaze that raged through the admin-
istration and vocational wings just
two days after Thanksgiving.
Thus, once again students were sub-
jected to inconvenience, thanks to
the delinquency of four teenage ar-
sonists. Students returned after the
Thanksgiving holidays to see city
work trucks, cleaning crews, report-
ers, and all the remnants of an early
Sunday morning fire. Crews of
workmen had worked all through the
night to try to repair what was neces-
sary to hold classes Monday morn-
Students cooperated with all that was
asked of them. They willingly emp-
tied their lockers so that cleaning
crews could salvage as many of the
soot covered school books as possi-
ble. New bell schedules were devised
and students were forced to sacrifice
their break time so the system could
work out. Once again the students
and faculty were able to overcome an
obstacle. All this could not have been
achieved had everyone not been will-
ing to cooperate. Only by Pulling
Together we can overcome any ob-
stacle. That is the spirit that em-
bodies Garland High and all the gen-
erations who have walked through
Sitting in the cafeteria during study
hall, Mi Huan Kim studies her gram-
mer book to prepare for English.
Encouraging his varsity teammates,
junior james Bodine leads the foot-
ball squad in a spirit chant.
Receiving flowers on Homecoming
day, sophomore Nancy
leaves the boy's gym.
Standing in the bleachers, sopho-
more LaShanda johnson participates
in her class cheer during the Lake-
view pep rally.
During the Homecoming pep rally,
Vicki Rossetti follows school tradi-
tion by saluting Ollie Owl, the school
PROM PAR TICIPATIO
icontinued from page 25
Spirit is something that can only be
acheived by a team as a whole. To-
gether we have always maintained
that special ingredient that it takes to
keep a school alive.
The bellguards, drill team, cheer-
leaders, and band are not the only
groups or clubs that promote spirit.
They are merely leaders. Spirit is a
part of the Key Club members who
sponsor "Keep C-.H.S. Clean" month.
It is also the students who belong to
all the decorating committees, work-
ing to beautify the various parts of
our school during Homecoming and
Christmas, and it is also the students
who spend many hours shining and
polishing the trophies, arranging let-
ters onthe marque and programming
messages on the moving sign in the
cafetria. This is what keeps G.H.S.
Attending pep rallies, football, bas-
ketball, and baseball games is all part
of our spirit, but students at GHS
have so much more. We have pride in
ourselves and our community. We
lend a helping hand wherever it is
necessary. Each year students pull to-
gether and donate money, toys, and
canned foods to provide a needy fam-
ily with an enjoyable holiday season.
NHS sponsored a program they
icontinued on page 73
Q fg 4.
Performing during the Bene and the
Fits fundraising concert for the sen-
ior class, teachers Charles Axe and
Ken Stavinoha, alias the Blues Broth-
ers, sing "Soul man."
Standing with their fellow band
members, junior Dennis Marsha,
sophomore Gilda Brown and junior
Garrett Kelley raise their hand in-
struments as the cheerleaders lend a
Performing in the Fundraiser concert,
Band Director james Hannah enter-
tains the crowd by playing his trom-
ln an interview with Channel 4 news
reporter Stephanie Lucero, principal
Bob Price explains to the media the
extent of the damage done to the
school by the fire.
After marching in the Labor Day pa-
rade, freshman Karen Hubbard
watches the remainder of the festivi-
With their faces painted, seniors
Ricky McCoy and Roy Auippa wear
the Owl colors on Homecoming
Performing for the student body, As-
sistant Principal Larry Williams rides
his motorcycle through the gym after
he is introduced.
Standing in the Ave. D wing, senior
Rusty Cowan points to the Owl deco-
ration above his locker.
tcontinued from page 43
called "Adopt a Highway". Many
hours were spent by each individual
member to clean up several of our
local highways. They gathered
trash and all other types of litter.
Other groups made various trips to
orphanages, elderly retirement
homes and hospitals. This is the
spirit that can be observed at GHS.
When a student first comes to GHS
as a freshman, they are bewildered
and amazed at the size of their new
school and at the number of students
that attend. All they can concentrate
on is getting to the right classroom
on time. As the year progresses, how-
ever, things begin to flow a bit more
Holding the sheet music, senior
Mike Wolfe stands at attention as
freshman Jon Hume and sophomore
Mark Seida play during the halftime
With the bleachers filled for the pep
rally, the Class of 1987 show their
school spirit by holding the senior
banner high in the air.
Featuring his number and name, senior Kevin
Brown holds a cake given to him by a Dashing Dch
As the football players are introduced, senior Brid-
gett Head stands in formation during the pop rally.
PREPARING FOR THE FUTURE
icontinuecl from page 73
By the beginning of their sophomore
year, most students become involved.
They join more clubs and begin to
show interest in fundraisers for their
prom. As juniors, they begin to feel
proud that they are Garland Owls.
Each student wears his ring with
pride. It is sometime between this
point, and the moment that a student
reaches out with his left hand and
shakes with the right on the stage at
Moody Coliseum, that an extreme
amount of pride can be seen on every
All the fun times at our school
dances, Friday nights out, and school
discussions at lunch will become
part of the most cherished moments
in our hearts. Our high school days
will always be alive within us. The
main thing we learned at Garland
High was that through Pulling T0-
gether, taking pride in ourselves, and
working hard to acheive our goals,
we can succeed. This knowledge will
follow us throughout our long jour-
ney in life.
Mm, . ,G
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Av- V -'
vening. The clock strikes 6:00 p.m.
.5 and a oung bo looks into a mirror
rig to make sure that every hair is in
X 'i -.
lace 'bow tie is straight and ever
. P ' f ' '
ything is in its proper order. The boy
then nervously descends down the
i stairs. He reaches the living room and
says, "I'm ready". He grabs his date's
flowers and goes out the door.
Two girls leave the back parking
lot right after the pep rally feeling
excited and anxious. "I'll get you at
6.45" are the last words exchan ed
between the two. As they approach
. the stadium, they make a bet on the
. .. ,
outcome of the game and who will
-asf-1' become the new queen.
f . .7 , ' sm, 1 wif.
'T Q On a dimly lighted stage, a stage
, director and the lighting technician
argue about the color of the light and the arrangement of the scenery. "I don't think we
need such a high watt bulb in the kitchen." "Well you don't know what you're talking
about." Finally the two come to terms and a compromise is made. The show will go on.
At 8:00 a.m. several students reach the cafeteria, still a bit sleepy but ready to get the
job done. Some rearrange the tables while others pre are the stage for the evening's
ceremonies. Usin streamers and balloons, the once dull cafeteria will come alive, even
thiugh it miaylpniy last Lust a few hlours. At lasg it is time for the disc jockey to set up his
co ection o t e atest its. Everyt ing is rea y.
A group of hairy legged cheerleaders try to learn their routine before the week comes
to an end. Meanwhile a team of senior football players learn new plays. Their coaches,
feeling sure that only a victory will follow their ractice, o over simple plays with them.
In a hallway a girl rather awkwardly asks "Would you life to go out Frida night?" The
week comes to a close and the night finall arrives. The locker rooms are full of yelling,
icreaming, gnd last mlilnutelpep ltalks. The players prepare to defeat their opponent.
uniors vs. eniors. W o wi it e?
The kitchen al The Re istry is full of mouth watering aromas. The staff prepares the
table for the large party that will be arriving later in the evenin . A Shipley's photogra-
pher arrives just in time to set up his cameras. "I hope these kings are ready to cookperate
with me," says the photo rapher to one of the hotel employees. As all the many di ferent
limousines arrive at the gout entrance, the doormen realize that a long night is instore
for them. The music stops, the dancing couples return to their tables and wait to be
Saturday morning comes and two parents quietly eat their breakfast and remember all
the years gone by. They recall all the times they scolded their child for bad grades and all
the, times they smiled proudly. Upstairslthe phone rin s and the voice on the other end
says, "Are you ready to walk across that stage?" "It tooi us 12. years but we finally made
it." The seats begin to fill up as each student waits to hear his name. "Remember to shake
with the right hand and take the diploma with .your left."
I I I I
I I I I
I I I I I I I I I
I I I I I I I I I
I I I I I I I I I
I I I I I I I I I
I I I I I I I I I
I.I-I.I.I.I.I.I-I-I I I R'Cl' Ill S cl IC 'l fl
img on e tu en ounci oat,
I.I.I.I.I.I.I.I-I.I.I.I' seniors Landon Qriffin and Kim Wil-
.I.l.l.l.l.l.l.l.I.I.I.l hams participate in the jaycee jubilee
I I I I I I I I I I I I paradeonLaborDay.
Silidieili its 5 5
g Pre-game Ceremony
It was no
This was the end
of spirit week, it
was Black and
Gold day. The
halls were filled
with the sounds
of cow bells
Top Left- Senior
Pam Milam escorted
by her father, Mr.
Stanton escorted by
her father, Mr. Jim
Third Left- Senior
Jill Reed escorted by
her father, Mr. Jack
Crawford escorted by
her father, Mr. Jerry
Top Right- Senior
escorted by her
father, Mr. John
Senior Amber Britton
escorted by her
father, Mr. John
Senior Lisa Edmonds
escorted by her
grandfather, Mr. John
Estrello escorted hy
her father, Mr.
The air was filled
with joy and
familiar faces of
could be seen
halls all day
long. Beta Club
roses. Finally the
bell for the pep
Spirit and morale
was built up with
every chant and
were urged to
to view the
Due to a new
district rule, all
required to hold
the game. The
stands were quiet
as the new queen,
but yelled wildly
as she was driven
around the track
by the Head Bell
The Owl football
team played a
long tough game
but was not able
to win. They lost
20-17. Never the
were excited as
the parking lot
and many went
on to attend the
victory dance. All
invited to attend
By the end of the
seemed to have
defeat from only
a few previous
hours. As the last
few people left,
stayed to clean
the cafeteria so
that the Student
decorate for the
which was held
3, J x .
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fifty years of tradition remains
bright and early
theme for the
was "A Golden
the fifty years
that GHS has
been at this
black and gold.
As the night
their trip to the
flower shop to
pick up flowers
to the grocery
store for that last
minute bottle of
hair spray, and to
the gas station to
make sure they
had plenty of gas
for the night.
The back parking
lot was filled
with well dressed
tuxedos or just
waiting to take
All up and down
the hall leading
to the machine
shop, a sight of
made out of
silver, gold, and
colors could be
waited in a line
which lead to an
old antique car,
the main prop for
Promptly at 8:00
Estrello, and her
presented to the
consisted of a
necklace and a
ring donated by
As the dance
to both fast and
slow songs. The
evening came to
the last few songs
out the doors
with all their
"Homecoming for me this year was the best one ever. The
1936 car as the background and everyone dancing for our
fiftieth anniversary really topped the night offf'
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On the final day ot'
'l'wirp, senior Jimmy
Dohhs wearing his
helps senior Scarlett
l"lorez during English
Wearing a crazy
hat and tie, freshman
participates in the
week long 'l'wirp
During the senior-
tacnlty game on
Tuesday, Coach Terri
tlamhill scores two
points at the
second halt' action.
After scoring a first
players celebrate on
On Jams Day,
Zapata and freshman
Jimmy Barhosa meet
outside the Ave. D
wing on their way to
it ljijk jj
K tx X355
students experience change of pace
Twirp week officially
started on Monday
April G, as the halls
filled with students
wearing their favorite
Tuesday. being the
only day students
could wear shorts to
school. was Jams and
sunglasses day. The
basketball game was
held during third
period on Tuesday.
outstanding plays by
Coach Dan Drake, the
faculty maintained a
lead throughout the
game. The seniors.
coached by Thomas
Hayes. "gave the
faculty a run for their
money," said senior
out all types of wild
hats, socks, and ties
for Crazy Tie. Hat.
and Sock day. The
days of poodle skirts
were relivecl on
Thursday. as students
participated in 50's
day. The Traditional
black and gold day
brought the week to a
The annual Powder
Puff game between
the junior and seniors
girls was the main
event on Friday
night. "We worked all
week on our plays
and also had a terrific
time." said junior
Mardi Poteet. The
game started with the
team dominating a
major portion of the
first quarter. After
scoring and receiving
the extra point, the
seniors finished the
first half leading.
I twirp wee
provided by an all
male drill team. The
performed a routine
to "Heard it Through
the Grapevine." To
end the festivities. all
Twirp King nominees
were escorted on to
the field by their
the newly crowned
Twirp King, Shannon
Shaw was driven
around the track in
an lil Camino.
The second half of
the game brought a
between the juniors
and the seniors, while
the male cheerleaders
fought their own
battle with water
balloons. Finally the
juniors managed to
defeat the seniors in
the last quarter.
Since Twirp is
designed to reverse
the roles between the
two sexes. girls were
expected to cover all
expenses for the
evening. Girls and
their dates waited to
attend the Twirp
Dance. With a bicycle
built for two and
picnic supplies spread
out on the ground.
the cafeteria was set
to the theme of "Lazy
Days of Summer".
As the dance came to
a close with "Time
Warp" from the
Picture Show, the
girls and their twirps
left to finish their
evening at the girl's
o n--n s oqqiiv 0 6- Oki-'oiiffiin o n n Q 1 a n u n ru
registry plays host to seniors
Hotel. At six
o'clock, the limos,
full of excited
made their way
to the lobby to
made. The doors
of The Crystal
at seven o'clock
couples to enter
and begin finding
their tables. As
around in awe of
note of the teal
great, I didn't
to look near as
pretty as it did,"
was settled, the
of tossed green
prime rib, rice
of several salads,
meats a large
desserts was also
served. "I loved
the chicken, but
really made my
was provided by
the stage, Joe
control of the
played a variety
of music for
Near the end of
given to those
who showed the
Due to the hard
work of the
club, and senior
class, the prom
turned out to be
success. All of
that night. With
a sense of pride
when we meet
D.J. Joe Folger of again,
the theme song,
there," part of
"Somewhere Out will be relived.
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e commencement held at moody coliseum
had been sent
out, letting all
know that the
1987 senior class
was ready to
friends came to
June 6 to watch
The senior clas
ten more than
the class before
them. "When I
was a freshman, I
did not realize
how important it
was to maintain
Awards Day that
year, I realized
how important it
was and have
tried to keep my
grades up since
then. Being an
honor graduate is
a reward for
years of hard
work and it was
well worth it,"
said senior Cathy
twelve years of
and classes. Faces
were filled with
that the time to
move on and
meet new faces
Finally, with a
walk up the
the famous walk
across the stage,
Mr. Bob Price,
up diploma with
left hand, shake
with the right,
smile, and say
was probably the
hardest part of
After twelve long
years of hard
work, the 30
seconds on the
stage, for most
beginning of a
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VI. :QI iv. 'W-it
., f , ' s
boy, dressed as a goblin for Hal-
loween, waits anxiously in the
Commons for the rest of the Key
Club members. "We're going to
the hospital to visit the sick," he
cried out to a friend passing by.
"We take candy every year to the
sick children in the hospital. It's
part of the public service projects
we do every year and getting to
dress up makes it all the more
fun," he says. The intrigued
friend decides that he to would
like to be a part of this special
Halloween celebration and thus
goes along too.
.V f-,g,r'-Q-- :Q It's late on a summer night, ap-
proximately 12 midnight. A group of upperclassmen get together for a gather-
"e2QL9,:i'.g,ing of new freshman Mighty Owl Band members. Four senior band members
52-,-3123553 drive to 611 Freshman Lane. A knock on the door. Unsuspecting parents are
.i'1f-:li-"Tl',1.aWal46ned. "Mrs. Freshman?" asks the seniors. "We represent the MOB,
0 ' I
F 2- .5
I L "0
which your freshman is so proud to be a member of, may we speak to him
please?" "Hello, Freddy Freshman Ir. It's initiation time!" Freddy is taken
to the car, dressed in rags and makeup, and is driven off into the night,
only to be seen again pushing balloons with his nose.
Celebration meets late one night for a little extra practice. "Turn up
the mike.I can't hear a thing back here." "Are you off key or is the
wind howling?" "Ms. King, can we go home now?"
It's early morning,6:0O a.m. Time to feed the livestock. Pulling on
an old pair of jeans and a blue faded FFA jacket, a brown haired
sophomore girl loads her brown Chevy truck and heads out to
the Ag barn. Once out there she searches for her steer, grabs the
lead rope and heads out to pasture for an early morning walk.
She ets him back to the stall, feeds him enerously, and
0 8 0 8
locks the ate with 'ust enou h time to et home, chan e
3 J S S S
R clothes and head to school.
O Rehearsing for an upcoming show,
senior Cindy Broughton and junior
Troy Kirchenbauer sing a love song,
N "Sail Away," by the Oak Ridge Boys.
S Organization Division
ln order to be a
Some of these
point average of
has to pass the
The purpose of
NHS is service,
both inside and
hours per month
for an assigned
hours of outside
projects are also
widely, such as
and helping a
needy family at
"Being able to
who is less
fortunate is very
said senior Kevin
filled with excited
CLUBS ATTRACT DEDICATED STUDENTS
region battled in
the Super Quiz,
the final event of
consisted of ten
six tests of
and the Super
Quiz. Six juniors
and seniors were
given the chance
together as a
team. The "A-
preparing for this
event, which was
held on January
30 and 31 at
forth their best
effort and they
school very well.
We are very
proud of them,"
Beta Club is a
made up of
Just hours before the
member Jim Wright
polishes the brass
candle holder for the
tions from the
faculty and on
club works on
service projects Thanksgiving children.
aimed at helping dinners, Easter
both the school baskets for According to
and the special education senior Beta Club
community. children at the member Elaine
Some of this elementary Tressler, "Beta
year's projects schools, Club is really a
included helping scholarships for unique
teachers during seniors and toys organization."
in-service, fOr needy
NHS-Front Row: Patti Hu, ,Thang Q
Nguyen, Betsy Peterson thistoriany, Kevin
Grauke Qpresidentl, Pamela Milam tsecre-
taryy, Robin Kirby ttreasurerh, Cathy
Crawford. Second Row: Landon Griffin,
Steve Reeves, Lisa Edmonds, Kevin
Brown, Monica Choi, Teresa Shipman,
Rica Cunanan, Mary Aguilar, Tracy
Nguyen, Cindy Broughton. Back Row: Jim
Wright, Mike Wolfe, Tracy Martin, Greg
Goldston, Darwin Lytle, Mike McFarland.
Rodney Adams, Robert Knowles, Mike
A-Team-Front Row: Monica Choi, Rica
Cunanan, Lori Enox, Laura Barden tspon-
sorb. Back Row: Ron Skillens, Nguyen
Thang, Derek Histen, Bobbi Massey.
Beta Club-Front Row: Monica Choi, Patti
Hu, Jim Wright tvice presidentl, Cindy
Broughton Csecretaryj, Pamela Milam
tpresidentj. Betsy Peterson treporterj,
Jeff Bickerstaff Ctreasurery, Mike McFar-
land Csgt. at armsl, Carol Strimple, Lori
Enox. Second Row: Ketan Parikh, Michelle
Manley, Dung Tu Giang, Rica Cunanan,
Diane Sedgwick, Teresa Shipman, Robin
Kirby, Jimmy Dobbs, Cheryl Strimple. Lisa
Lovett. Third Row: Thang Q. Nguyen,
Mary Aguilar, Stephanie Sembroski, Elaine
Tressler, Amber Britton, Lisa Edmonds,
Robert Knowles, Scott Fitzhugh, Crystal
Coleman. Fourth Row: Karmen Sours,
Jean Gustin, Tracy Nguyen, Cathy Craw-
ford. Michelle Brooks, Greg Goldston. Ke-
vin Brown, Karen Cook, Tracy Kimbrough,
Loree Elton, Malinda Barnes. Back Row:
Craig Moody, Daniel Humphries, Teri Al-
len, Holly Wright, Tracy Martin, Steve
Reeves, Otis Hume, Mike Wolfe. Kevin
Grauke. Darwin Lytle, Rodney Adams,
Preston Galusky, Eddie Ramirez.
NHS, A-Team, Beta Club
Student Council-Front Row: Stephanie
Morgan, Lisa Humphreys, Kelly Warner,
Brandy Friebele. Second Row: Kevin
Grauke, Kimberly Williams fhistorianb, Pa-
mela Milam tsecretaryj, Steve Reeves
Cpresidentj, Cathy Crawford Cvice presi-
dentb, Amber Britton freporterj, Lisa Ed-
monds Ctreasurery, Landon Griffin tparlia-
mentarianh. Linda Bailey Csponsory, Tere'
sa Noska. Third Row: Zoya Canty, Jenny
Lancaster, Kevin Brown, Michelle Estrello,
Kristi McCurley, Greg Goldston, Holly
Wright, Michelle Brooks, Scarlett Florez,
Michele Farriell. Colette Stanton, Dena Ei-
tel. Fourth Row: Ginger Watkins, Lea Ner-
kowski, Mary Aguilar. Marcie Heard, Dinah
Mowery, Chad Britton, Robert Davis, Kari
Peek, Lori Enox, Kristi Bickle, Mardi Po-
teet, Marlo McVay. Darcy Noska. Fifth
Row: Donna McKinney, Zaida Maldonado.
Marci Kiker, John Galvin, Lyle Scott, Shan-
non Shaw. Joe Ramirez, Scott Sempson.
Shay Keel, Robin Humphreys, Wendy Wil-
liams, Chap Greene, Christi Pointer, Kristi
Williams. Back Row: Kerri Dean, Audra At-
kins, Cheri Frazer, Mark McLaughlin, Dar-
win Lytle, Mike McFarland, Richard Hol-
ton, Chuck Harper, James Brezik, Betsy
Peterson, Kelli Morris, Chad Wood.
Senior Assembly-Front Row: J. Beeson
fsponsorl, Pamela Milam Cco-chairper-
sony, Greg Goldston texecutive commit-
teel, Cathy Crawford texecutive commit-
teej, Darwin Lytle ico-chairpersony, R.
Tangney Csponsorp. Second Row: Derek
Histen, Kevin Brown, Holly Wright, Mi-
chelle Brooks, Lisa Edmonds, Michelle
Manley, Lori Brunson. Back Row: Steve
Reeves, Cindy Broughton, Kevin Grauke.
Dayton Brightwell. Robert Lechner.
Key Club- Front Row: Pam Dickerson this,
torianl. Janet Clark ttreasurerl, Jeff Pick-
erstaff Cvice presidentl, Dayton Prightwell
Cpresidentl, Robert Lechner Csergeart-at
armsb, Cheri Frazer Csecretaryj, Darwin
Lytle Qsergeant-at-armsl. Second Row: Al-
ice Johnson Qfaculty advisory Daisy Long,
Ginger Freeman, Paula Englutt, Stephany
Harris, Dena Eitel, Cindy Miller, Cathy
Crawford, Mardi Poteet, Jenise Watson.
Third Row: Ken Stavinoha tsponsorj, Lau-
ra Calhoun, Mary Anne Ross, Marlo
Mcvay, Michelle Estrello. Michael Brown,
Shay Keel, Lyle Scott, Craig Moody, Tere-
sa Noska. Back Row: Kerri Dean, Tama
Wolfe, Mike Wolfe, Audra Atkins, Cindy
Broughton, Steve Wolfe, Teri Allen, Cheryl
Ballard, Robin Humphreys, Mark
McLaughlin, Jason Sellers, Christi Pointer.
To l Conn-v'tnv ht
MEMBERS PARTICIPATE IN VARIED ACTIVI
Garland High School
has many clubs that
serve both the school leadership, school
and the students.
Among these clubs
are Student Council,
Key Club. and Senior
"The purpose of the
Student Council is to
spirit, school pride.
citizenship in the
students of our
school. This goal,
however, cannot be
achieved by the
serve as a close bond alone. It requires the
between students and cooperation and
sponsor Linda Bailey.
assistance of each
and every student.
'We hope to develop This year, the student
council sponsored an
a assembly put on by
' Celebration: and also
Coronation Ball and
The Popularity Ball.
'The purpose of the
assembly was to raise
Coronation Ball, "The
The Popularity Ball,
"ln My Dreams,"
were both very
"The goal of the Key
Club is to serve the
ability to accomplish
that goal. In October,
Thon at White Rock
Lake. Later in the
month, they were
involved in a
entitiled "On the
November started the
canned food drive for
the needy. This
project started a
contest to see which
first period class
could bring in the
most canned food.
That same month
club members made
signs for the bond
election. They visited
the elderly at Trinity
Christmas. They also
hosted the District
Key Club meeting
During February, Key
Club members gave
out Valentine's Day
cards to patients at a
During April and May,
Houston and helped
out with the Special
Olympics. This was a
busy year for all Key
The Senior Assembly
Committee is made
up of a select group
of seniors and a few
juniors. The goal is to
make a slide
presentation that will
be shown to the
seniors and their
parents at the end of
the year. Meetings
are held twice a
month on specified
days. After the
slides are kept by a
few students who will
show them at class
reunions in the
future. "lt is a
and we really have a
lot of fun." stated
Darwin Lytle. Since
this will be Mr. Jesse
Beeson's last year, as
sponsor, Mr. Roger
working with the
committee this year
in order to take full
Jesse Beeson reviews
the music selections
for the slide program.
meeting in the
cafeteria, Key Club
Brightwell and Robert
Lechner discuss their
Student Council, Key Club, Senior Assembly 3
Jus! P Avia 1 1
The Mighty Owl
known as the
ln August, the
Caught in the act,
marching band as
they play for the
Focusing on his rifle,
senior Shannon Shaw,
performs during the
halftime show against
North Mesquite at
BANDS CONTINUE WINNING TRADITIONS
strenuous This is the first
marching time in six years
practices to they have
prepare for accomplished
football games this goal. The
and marching M.O.B. also
contest. At UIL received
marching excellent ratings
contest, the at the Plano East
band received a Marching
first division Contest. Drum
superior rating. majors for this
year were Darwin
Lytle and Greg
season, some of
the all-city and
Later in the year,
the band held its
band, the jazz
band, and the
ln February, the
Row: Connie Richie,
Second Row: Marsha
Shipman, Lisa Bailey,
Stacy Coleman, Amy
Ash, Morgan Graves.
Troy Scott, Jason
Johnson, Carl Larson.
Jeff Johnson, Otis
Hume, Jason Collard,
Danny Hodge, Susan
Sedgwick. Third Row:
Steve Wolfe, Shannon
Shaw, James McNair,
Bill Baldwin, Andrew
Littlefield, Mike Wolfe,
Marcy Priddy, Daisy
Long, Robin Kirby.
Laura Pruitt, Sandy
Carter, Shellie Crites.
band held its
jazz band, and
concert band all
were to be
played at the UIL
Also in February,
the UIL solo!
Later in the
school year, the
band traveled to
New Orleans and
Mary Larsen, Laura
Evans, Dee Dee
Tidwell, Greg Kilgore.
Darwin Lytle. Fourth
Row: Mr. Hannah
Csponsorj, Mr. Long
Locke, Mary Aguilar.
Lisa Tumey, Janie
Ball, Pam Self, Kelly
Macha, Brian Essary.
Fifth Row: Bryan
Kelley, Joe Ramirez.
Loree Elton, David
placed well in all
At the end of the
year, they player
graduation of the
class of 1987 at
Walton, Billy Duke,
James Myers, Chris
Guerra, Darby Frantz,
Tim Ivey, Bryan
Bottoms, Heidi Houk.
Back Row: Karen
Cook, Wyatt Galusky,
Jennifer Fox, Kristy
Scott, Lauri Meeks.
Brian Holmes, Peter
Harrison, Jon Hume,
Anthony Parker, Matt
Harris, Kris Stacy,
Preston Galusky, Jeff
Lay, John White,
Jazz Band-Front Row: James Hannah Cdl-
rectorl Jason Collard, Greg Kilgore. Otis
Hume, Brandon Ash. Second Row: Brent
Bottoms, Preston Galvsky. Todd McMa-
han. Joe Ramirez. Garret Kelley, Lisa Tu-
mey, Cathy Fantini, Chris Shotwell. Back
Row: Eddie Ramirez, Shade Stringer, Wal-
ter Powell, Rusty Devenport, Brian Essary,
James McNair, Tim Ivey.
Orchestra-Front Row: Wayne Bailey, Shin
Dong, Kendra Crockett, Kim Nisbet. An-
gela Greenfeather, Gilda Brown. Back
Row: Cindy Watkins, Richard Holton, Amy
Greenfeather, Johnna Brown. Pamela
Johnson, Hennelies Hill, Dean Roden-
Jazz Band, Orchestra, Marching Band
ICT-Front Row: Bobby Nixon, Greg Swin-
dle, Wayne Little, Chris Barnett, Joseph
Dial. Second Row: Kevin Davis, Shayne
Wilson, Shannon Brumit, Joe Matclok,
Tony Bouinich. Third Row: Milt Rogers-
Csponsorb, Bryan Howard, Tony Woosley,
Scott Lewis, Derek Gossett, Jevan Fitzsirn-
mons. Back Row: Troy Archuleta, James
Freeman, Mary Cooke, Dory Penny, Gary
OEA- Front Row: Mary Lou Millsap Cspon-
sorj, Aurora Cristales, Elizabeth Morales,
Barbara Mcivlelmon Csponsory. Second
Row: Tracy Griggs, Myrna Capetilio, Tere-
sa Jordan, Eva Morales, Cerella Long.
Back Row: Lori Kelsey, Lori Brunson
Qpresidentb. Lori Walters. Kristie Wilson,
DECA-Front Row: Gene Mackinfsponsorp,
Kim Cunningharnltreasurerj, Kellye
Hughesfsecretaryb, Mark Ginnfvice presi-
dentj. Cathy Huntipresidentl, Bart Mus-
selman, Dawn Brimberry. Second Row:
Elaine Tressler, Patricia Summers, Marita
Graves. Patti Dennis, David Points, Cyndi
Fair, Cristo! Saenz. Back Row: Magda
Guerra, Simone Washington, Glen Thomp-
son, Linda Elizondo, David Lockaby, Rob-
WORK PROGRAMS PROVIDE TRAINING
There are many
different types of
l.C.T.. M.D.E., and
O.E.A. are only three
of these educational
l.C,T. participated in
the VICA area contest
in Waco. Four
students competed in
different areas of
their own skilled
work. Mark Cooke
placed fifth in
Shayne Wilson placed
third in automotive
Kevin Davis placed
fourth in air
With an early fund
raiser, which involved
selling candy and
l.C.T. made enough
profit to buy club
l.C.T. had guest
technical schools to
help students get a
start in the world of
work. "l.C.T. helps
you prepare for the
future by giving you a
head start and proper
training in the field of
work you are
interested in," said
senior Mark Cooke
about why he was
interested in l.C.T.
M.D.E. had a
"Scavenger Hunt" to
collect food for needy
families as their first
activity of the year.
They also held a club
Christmas at Spires
Restaurant. The club
participate in the
Area ll competition
events at the Lincoln
Hotel Dallas in
January. An Easter
party was given for
the Head Start
children and for the
M.D.E. students. At
the end of the year,
the club had a
scholarships at the
O.E.A. was very
successful in the
1986-87 school year
as it has been in the
past years. This year
O.E.A. held a canned
food drive for the
O.E.A. went to local
February and many
of the students
earned first place
students and others
from different school
who earned first
place went on to
state competition in
"We are very proud
to have these
our club. We feel that
O.E.A. will be just as
strong in the future
as it has been in the
past." said Shannon
After receiving Waiting for their
instructions, senior secret pals, seniors
Aurora Cristales uses Lori Kelsey and Missy
the word processor Cecil visit during the
to complete and O.E.A. breakfast that
assignment in Mrs. was held in the
Millsap's room. cafeteria
I.C.T., O.E.A., D.E.C.A.
SUCCESSFUL ETJNBRAISERS-BENEFIT MEMBER
The Spanish Club
started off the
year with a
Mexican Fiesta at
they elected a
the breaking of a
party was a 'red
Later the club
items for their
April the club
first annual club
the end of the
year the club
The Latin Club's
first activity was
a toga party to
they held a bake
sale as their first
and tasted the
Thomas. "I was
pleased that the
club could get
together for the
included a night
out for a dinner
at A Taste of
Italy. They later
Omni Theater in
Fort Worth. At
the end of the
year the club
members ate the
at The Magic
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To honor Spanish
Club sponsor Julie
Murray, a scrapbook
was presented to her
during the last
meeting of the year.
Finishing their soup
and salad, junior
James Brezik and his
date. Nancy Davis
participate in the
was a club for utilize the "Garland Owl On
students who computer lab for Board" triangles.
wanted to further fun and research. The Club also
advance their The Computer sold DOSTGVS end
studies in the Club had a greeting cards
computer field. Christmas party, that were left
end of the year over from last
The sponsors party, and also year'S fundraiser.
were Michael participated in The club's money
Molton and Brent computer VeiSed in The fall
Howell. The contests. One of WSS used to
club's goal was the club's sponsor those
to encourage the fundraisers were eventS. "We
students to the yellow learned YO UTiliZe
would hlep them
Spanish Club-Front Row: Julie Murray-
Csponsorb. Karen Cookqtresurerl, Eddie
Ramirezfhistorianj, Malinda Barneslhis-
toriany. Elaine Tresslerqpresidentb. Mary
Reedfsecrataryj, Bart Davisfreporterb, Al-
besa Florezfsponsorj Second Row: Kellie
Morris, Lynette Randall, Cindy Miller, Kim
Cunningham, Mary Anne Ross, Dung Tu
Giang, Vianey Hernandez. Back Row:
Cathy Fantini, Joe Ranirez, Kellie Lander.
Loree Elton, Garret Kelley, Chris Chappa.
Camille Dudley. Dan Tressler, Robert
Knowles. Tae Jong Choi.
Latin Club-Front Row: Kari Peekqvice
presidentb, Melanie Willingham, Amber
Kaiser. Carolynn Thomasfsponsorj. An-
drea Sqhedel. Back Row: Colette Stanton,
Lisa Edmonds, Chad Reid. Christi Pointer-
Ctreasurery. Amber Britton. Jonathan
Computer Club-Front Row: Mr. Moulton
CSponsorJ, Benjamin Someco ftreasurerj,
Bryan Bickerstaff Cpresidentl, Brent
Howell, Robert L. Collier. Back Row: John
Campbell. Ron Skillens, Jeremy Goss,
Todd McMahan, Conrad Guerra, Tae Jong
Spanish Club, Latin Club, Computer Club
Drama Club-Front Row: Shannon Wrisner,
Lea Nerkowskifvice presidentj, Greg
Goldstonqpresidenty, Steve Reevesihistor-
lany. Second Row: Susan Truett, Michelle
Estrello, Mark Valdez, Bethany Wright,
Mark Dickson. Back Row: Darren Palmer,
Jon Gano, Becky Sours. Sara Williams.
Youth and Government- Front Row: Mi'
chelle Maries. James Costopoulos Cspon'
sorp, Kristi McCurley. Back Row: Tracy
Cannon, Michelle Manley.
FCA- Front Row: Ken Matney, Debra Da-
vis, Kari Peekftreasurerj. Cheri Frazer,
Kerri Dean, Mark Johnsonfsponsorj. Sec-
ond Row: Scott Fitzhugh, Shelby Jayroe,
Chap Greenfpresidentb, Jeff Fitzhugh.
Robert Davis Cvice presidentj. Torrance
Hopkins, Jason Sellers. Back Row: Donnie
Edwards. Dave Beaty, Ty Schaum, Charlie
Lee fspokesmani, Carmen Quintanilla,
James Bodine, Russell McMillan.
YOUTHS DRAWN TOWARD SPECIAL INTEREST
After attending a play
at the Dallas
the Drama Club
Beach Memoirs" for
the student body.
throughout the year
such as "Ten Little
Indians" and "Noises
Off." The club also
from S,M.U.'s drama
department for their
U.l.L. one act play
contest in which they
Michelle Estrello said,
department is very
strong and we believe
in hard work." To
conclude the year.
thespians held their
annual banquet in
which new members
Members of the
participated in their
studies and projects.
Some of these
projects were writing
bills and role playing
the positions of
lawyers and executive
planners. The "bills"
were sent to contest
and the "Lawyers"
participated in a
mock trial, Youth and
said. "The group of
kids I workd with
were great and I
believe it was a
experience for all
involved. Through its
helped emphasize to
its members the work
of our government
The main purpose of
F.C.A. is to unite
does more than give
you a chance to have
fun. It gives you a
chance to meet
fellow Christians and
said member Mark
Christmas time, the
group went to Mann
Nursing Home and
sang for the residents
there. Later, they
played against a
called the Dallas
Hoopsters for their
big fundraiser. F.C,A.
has brought many
and their hard work
has paid off, said
Performing in theatre
arts. junior Sara
Williams acts in a
of Second Avenue
parts sophomore Jeff
Fitzhugh junior David
complete an act from
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Drama Club, Youth And Government, FCA
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VOCATIONAL PROGRAMS PREPARE FOR CAREERS
The HECE, Future
their officers for the
198687 school year.
This year HECE
elected their officers
in a different way.
The candidates were
filmed giving their
speeches on video
"lt was meant as a
joke, but it turned
out very well," said
"l thought it was
said club sponsor Jan
"You got to see
yourself on T.V. and
it was entertainment
at its finest," said
Acting as president is
followed by Brice
Reed as vice-
president, The office
of secretary was held
by Ebony Fulton, and
this year's treasurer
and reporter were
Connie Richey and
Jody Stansbury. The
appointed were Lisa
Lyle and Kelly
The members of
of America, had an
extremely busy year
because of the
nominated by senior
ag students, senior
Shannon Estes raised
over 51500.00 to win
sweetheart for the
members prepare to
yearbook for the
they were involved in.
ln October, the
members started the
year with a Holiday
Gift Shop sate by
selling Christmas gift
In November, the
officers attended a
at NTSU and later
held a formal
ceremony at Town
Christmas, the club
members held a
party at Pistol Pete's
Then, during the
week of Valentines'
they participated in
screening of G.H.S.
students St staff, also
H.O.S.A. Area Ill
Contests in Dallas.
In April all H.O.S.A.
chapters in Garland,
made up of four area
high schools, hosted
a banquet for
Easter, the Buckners
entertained at a
picnic hosted by the
"lt's an organization
raising aminals," said
senior Kirk Pryor.
He is referring to the
Future Farmers of
America, or FFA as
we know it. Many
people do not know
what FFA is.
"We raise rabbits,
sheep, pigs, and
different breeds of
cows," said Pryor, a
three year member
of the Garland High
School FFA Chapter.
However, FFA is not
just raising animals.
One learns about the
soil as well as
"A great deal of time
is involved. We have
to feed every day
before and after
school," said Pryor.
Grooming and walking
the the cows, as well
as preparing for
takes up a great deal
of time. The Garland
FFA Chapter recently
received a Good
This Award is based
upon the area
surrounding the pins
at the Ag barn.
FFA students can
compete in other
poultry, and dairy
judging are only a
few. Farm radio,
procedure and farm
mechanics are also
"Being in FFA," said
Pryor, "Gives you
that can help you in
the world of
FFA-Front Row: Angela LaCour, u Mari
Moore, Suzanne Bullard. Donna Wachs-
man, Holly Whitaker. Quinton Smith. Sec-
ond Row: Ray Carsonqsponsorb, Vito Papa.
John Thompson, Brian Pruitt, Carl Larsen.
Cindy Chapman, Misty Prock, Kevin Mata.
Back Row: Wayne Bennett. Mark Lair.
Andy Boyd, Mike Johnsonttreasurerj,
Chris McCreery, John Boysen. Jason Phil-
XHOSA-Front Row: Lainie Crites treporteri.
Adrian Reyes Qvice presidentj, Heidi Haven
Qpresidentl, Laura Herrera Chistorianb.
Sharla Tune tsecretaryy, Wanda Mitchell
tsponsorb. Second Row: Ruth Munn, Kath-
leen Cunningham, Shawnda Speake,
Tammy Breedlove. Val Cox, Jeff Carr.
Back Row: Montra Jones, Lynn Knight,
Chris Scott, Bruce Harden, Erik Barton.
HECE-FHA-HERO-Front Row: Jan Melby
tsponsorj, Brice Reed Cvice presidentb.
Heather Cockrelltpresidentj, Connie Ri-
chey ttreasurerj. Second Row: Michelle
Newman, Samantha Sprague, Dawn
Jones. Lisa Brown, Andrea Dusak. Back
Row: Chris Bryant, Pamela Helton. Becky
FFA, HOSA, HECE-FHA-HERO
A Cappella Choir- Front Row: Susan Cline,
Walter l-lernandez, Teresa Whalin, Aracely
Hernandez, Chris Mougia, Stacy Simpson,
Kristi NlcCurley, Bobbi Massey, Michael
Biernacki, Regina Mcl-Ilhaney, Renee
Yeager, Paula Englutt, Matthew Morrison.
Second Row: Scott Fitzhugh, Kelly Sage,
Richard Devoe, Laura Calhoun, Christi
Pointer, Reggie Woodrow, Michelle Es-
trello, Shannon Shaw, Cerise Wells, Mi-
chael Light, Kelly Brahnam, Kevin Bounds,
Dinah Mowery, Pete Dodson. Third Row:
Janet Clark, Tracey Harris, Stephanie
Sembroski, Steve Reeves, Delicia Arm-
strong, Kenny Boner, Tonya Sutherland,
Donna McKinney, Greg Goldston, Laura
Shivers, Chuck Harper, Debra Davis, Mark
McLaughlin, Lainie Crites, Troy Kirchen-
bauer. Back Row: Doug Risteen, Bridgett
Head, Mike Williams, Julia Kedward, Tracy
Martin, Scott Deel, Stephanie Stovall, Dar-
win Lytle, Betsy Peterson, Robert
Lechner, Cindy Broughton, Mark Middle-
ton, Tama Wolfe, Marty Heddin, Cyndi
Fair, Emily Jones.
Mixed Choir-Front Row: Paula Eargle,
Scott Schroy, Dana McGilvray, Jose Her-
nandez, Vickey Silva, Rex Crigger, Roxann
Spradley, Merry Knight, Kristi Davis, Lau-
rie Gresso, Ennis Brooks, Jenny Cooke.
Michelle Conklin, Cody Johnson, Tracy
Halliday, Laura Cocke. Second Row: Jenni-
fer Chamblee, Adriana Hoskins, Kevin
Cummings, Darcy Velez, Scott Taylor,
Stephanie Ford, Sonja Howard,
Minshew, Holly Davis, Bethany
Marcy Scott. Geoff Horst. Kristi Conn,
Otoniel Hernandez, Erin Young, Bridgett
Duke, Jennifer Elms, Back Row: Paul Ryn-
erson, Kerri Dean, Keylian Williams, Jean-
ene Litsey, Sebastian Williams, Amy Giano-
polous, .lancie Faulkenbury, Terace Bush.
Roberta Jernigan, James Gray, Amy Mey-
er, Chong Oh, Marva Shipman, Tiffany
Madkins, Marci Kiker, Lisa Peoples, Felicia
Jackson, Lizbeth Hernandez,
Women's Choir-Front Row: Monica Port-
ley, Linda Moreno, Maria Rodriguez, Al-
pheia Williams, Diane Hernandez, Marsha
Sweeney, Eva Carr, Jennifer Wallace, Lor-
na Martinez. Second Row: Lou Ann Peres.
Jewel Clark, Kellie Winn, Kristie Bolton,
Kathy Adams, Minnie Guerra, Jozi Pizzillo,
Zaida Maldonado, Virginia Lee, Loan Kim
Tran, Martha Puente. Back Row: Stacy
Hunter, Myriam Hernandez, Linda Sneed,
Andrea Moseley, Leigh Smith, Rhonda Da'
vis, Monique Bell, Gail Meeker, Rosalind
Smith, Beth Richarson, Susan Truett.
"'n nnf,'i ann!
. , - . -
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Bfs 9 CCP
CHOIRS CAPTURE SWEEPSTAKES AWARDS
direction of Mrs.
Sharon King for
the second year,
the school and
Their motto this
past year was,
had the chance
choir and Mixed
for their three
members of both
pieces of music
and learning to
choirs did well at
each of their
and the Women's
in receiving a
Award, the first
The third choir,
the A Cappella
had the best
their motto this
past year. The
choir began to
work even before
The A Cappella
also performed in
their motto in
mind, each choir
hours before and
choir even split
into a Women's
and Men's choir,
so each member
had to learn six
songs. Their hard
work paid off,
and their efforts
superior rating in
concert and the
Women's and A
Awards for their
With this success
behind them, the
choir was able to
enjoy their trip
first place in
their class and
choir. The Grand
was given to the
Garland took this
ln addition to the
successes of the
during the past
make the All-
Region choir and
one make All-
" M .t A
Returning from While swimming in Broughton sing the
Florida, choir the hotel pool, "Large Mouth Bass"
president Darwin sophomore Dinah song with
Lytle and director Mowery and choreography.
Sharon King examine chaperone Phil
their final scores.
STAFFS PRODUCE WINNING PUBLICATIONS
To begin their year,
the Owl's Nest Staff
workshops during the
summer. With many
new ideas and high
hopes, the staff
started out the
school year selling
ads to support their
Later, they launched
their first yearbook
sale. "The sale was
not as successful as
we had hoped,"
"Even though we
tried to generate a
lot of interest by
posters and flyers."
As the year
books were sold
through room 310.
The spring sale.
however, was more
from the staff
traveled to New York
City to attend the
Workshop. "The trip
was not only a good
but was also really an
editor Scarlett Florez.
The '85-'86 Owl's
Nest received a
Columbia and an
from l.L.P.C. in
Conducting a staff
Mardi Poteet and
Kellie Lander review
for the Owl's Eye.
Checking the spelling
of names, recognized on Awards
Valdez and Andrea
Webb use a computer
printout to correct
Day, seniors Michelle
Maries and Scarlett
each other in the
Owl's Nest office.
To close the year,
the staff enjoyed a
banquet at Steak-N-
Opening the year
with a front page
article on the
removal of the
area, the Owl's Eye
staff worked to
inform and entertain
"From there the
Owl's Eye staff went
on to achieve new
complete format of
the paper was
adviser Frank Cruse.
"We went from the
type newspaper, to
what is called a pony-
tab," said junior
Kellie Lander, Owl's
Eye Editor, "lt's more
of an updated
magazine style and
the students seem to
students were not
the only ones who
liked it. The Owl's
Eye Staff received an
equvalent of a second
Yearbook Staff-Front Row: Lisa Edmonds.
Michele Farriell, Scarlett Florezfeditorb.
Michelle lvlarlestedltorl. Colette Stanton,
Darla Lanam. Second Row: Mark Valdez.
Laura Hughes, Nancy Nguyen, Jan Coff-
man, Elaine Tressler, Andrea Webb. Mi-
chelle Estrello. Back Row: Vicki Kinney
Teresa Whalin. Dorothy Ellis, Lisa Edh
wards, Belinda Jones, Tracy Cannon, Jen-
PHOTO STAFF-Front Row: Stephen
George, Derek Histen. Tracy Bauer. Back
Row: Juan Rodrigues, Dan Foster. Betsy
NEWSPAPER-Front Row: Tricia Smith.
Stephanie Nichols, Angie McWhiter, Don-
na Wachsman, Rebecca Fuentes. Kellie
Lander. Second Row: Chris Chappa, Jas-
vin Vinke, Audra Atkins, Mardi Poteet, Bri-
an Coonrod, Micah Allen.
Yearbook, Photo Staff, Newspaper
FHA- Front Row: Shan Puilum fpresi-
dentl, Debbie Fetzer Csponsorj. Back
Row: Hoiiy Whitaker. Lani Friei Khistori-
anj, Daisy Long.
I Student Activities- Front Row: Debra
Davis, Cheri Frazier, Elaine Tressler,
Tiashawn Sharp. Back Row: Brady
Phipps, Kenny Matney, Craig Leucht,
' FHA-Child Care- Front Row: Mary Kar-
iik fsponsorj, Liie Garcia, Anesia Smith.
Amy Urive fpresidentl. Kristi Hardwick,
Liz Godwin, Tonya Siuder. Second
I Row: Debbie Fetzer Csponsorb, Kristen
Cummings, Lori Lauriey. Blanch Eti-
zondo, Lezetta Bodney, Kim Reed.
I Back Row: Beth Richerson. Hoiiy
Wright, Belinda Thomas, Janet Garcia,
Monica Watkin. Mary Gonzales, Monica
E Ad , illih , 4 AH:
ORGANIZATIONS GENERATE INVOLVEIVIENT
of America is open to
any student who is
taking a homerriaking
course. The purpose
of FHA is to help
each student grow as
an individual. During
the year. Mrs.
Fetzer's FHA chapter
for the Pearle C.
Anderson Day Care
Center and also for
the student council
The installation of
was conducted during
meeting, and in
had a covered dish
dinner and exchanged
brought National FHA
week and the chapter
held an Open House
for the faculty
students. ln March.
attended the state
FHA meeting in San
Antonio. May ended
the year with a
banquet at El Chico's
At this time all senior
recognized for their
contributions to the
The Child Care
chapter of the FHA
opportunities for the
students to develop
their leadership skills
and increase their
knowledge of young
children. "FHA has
been an exceptional
for me," said
Downs. The Child
Care students held
their club fundraiser,
Kaleidoscope was a
creative arts festival
where young children
Could make or
participate in various
art projects. At
members of FHA
bags" for a needy
children's party at
the Galaxy Center.
The "reindeer bags"
contained supplies for
National FHA week
was celebrated in
early February with
activities. The Child
Care students also
participated in the
conference held at
Tyler Junior College.
and the state
in San Antonio,
At the end of the
school year, the Child
with an appreciation
Student Activities is a
group of students
who do various jobs
around the school.
The Student Activities
director is Steve
office is responsible
for taking down and
putting up the
messages on the
marque in front of
the school. Keeping
the calendar in the
cafeteria up to date
and organizing the
calendar are also a
part of their
help organizations in
These people are also
in charge of public
relations to the
Garland Daily News.
Christmas are also a
part of the duties of
the class. Other
include helping with
Awards Day, Open
Twirp Week. and Pop
In general. Student
Activities is designed
for one purpose. This
purpose. described by
senior Ken Matney is.
"Basically we are
here to make sure
everyone is aware of
what is going on at
s ' p V
s iv 1
. Q Q K'
At a local pre-school
Amy Urive plays with
Using her artistic
abilities. senior Debra
upcoming events on
the weekly calendar
in the cafeteria.
In front of the
and Monica Watson
assist children in
drawing their favorite
Student Activities, FHA, FHA Child Care
"Success has always been the top
answer in life for me," said senior
Greg Goldston. "Making All-State
Choir was one of the greatest enjoy-
ments of my senior year. I got to fly
to San Antonio in February for the
Texas Music Educators Association
for a three day clinic and concert,"
After trying out for region choir, sec-
Practicing for the Christmas Concert, senior
Greg Goldston sings a solo during fifth period
ond round and area, he was named
fourth in the area and was automati-
cally selected to the state choir. Peo-
ple from all over Texas made it in-
cluding ten students from South Gar-
land, "lt really was a great honor and
I feel it is a step for Garland High
School," said Goldston.
Garland High hasn't had an All-State
Choir member in about 15 years. I
feel l'm just the first of many more to
come, commented Goldston.
Goldston was also involved in Cele-
brations, Drama, NHS, Beta Club,
Student Council, Senior Assembly
Committee and Bell Guards.
"l've really enjoyed my senior year
and have tried to make the most out
of it, since it is something that will be
with us in memory for a long time,"
Texas Junior Miss
lt was quite a year for senior
Kayse Kendall, whose year
started by competing in the
Garland Junior Miss program
and assuming the title. "I
thought it was a great honor
representing the city of Gar-
land," said Kayse Kendall.
Soon after she won the Gar-
land Pageant, she competed in
was honored as the first Gar-
land girl to receive the title of
Texas Junior Miss. The pag-
eant consisted of a personal in-
terview with the judges, even-
ing gown competition, phys-
Greeting customers. senior Kayse Kendall
stands in front of K-Bobs near Northwest High-
ical fitness and talent or
speech competition. Kayse
sang a country song to which
she wrote the lyrics.
Kayse's state activities began
with a news conference imme-
diately after her August 9
crowning. She had many ap-
pearances, such as going to lo-
cal pageants and giving
the State Pageant where she
awards, entertaining and talk-
mg about the Jumors program
She has also appeared at
grand openlngs for restaurants
where she greets the custom
Although Kayse has recerved
several scholarships from dlf
ferent colleges through her
pageant prrzes Kayse states
l am undecided of where lm
going to further my educatlon
as of yet
Mlss Kendalls next competr
tlon was the Amerlca s Junlor
Mlss trtle where she represent
ed the state of Texas lt was
held ln June ln Mobile Ala
bama To Kayse the outcome
dld not matter l wrll never
forget what a great honor lt
was representing the state of
Texas sald Kayse Kendall
There s a new breed of Garland
mg every time your team
makes a polnt or a good play
The Hooter Rooters show their
support by bulldlng thelr
team s confidence and contrl
butmg to the game sald sen
lor Ken Matney
The Hooter Rooter contrrbu
tlons to the game are about as
wlld as the group themselves
They range from Matney slld
mg across the gym floor on a
towel to maklng human pyra
One of the chants that the
Hooter Rooters rngenlously de
vrsed was dlrected at a sux foot
slx lnch Lakevlew coach Ev
ery time the coach would
stand up the Hooter Rooters
would yell Slt down QTlp'
Do the Owl basketball players
enjoy the Hooter Rooters?
Brady Hughes Therr spmt
rubs off on you It really helps
us get frred up excited and
ready to play'
Hugh basketball fans on the
scene Thus group has been de
scrlbed as bolsterous nolsy
and wlld towards other teams
They are called the Hooter
We re trylng to show that
school splrlt means more than
just golng to a game and cheer
Holding up their slgns basketball fans drsplay
their u que brand of school sp t
Needless to say the Hooter
Rooters have become a major
factor ln many games as well
as a show rn themselves They
have become to represent the
ultrmate Garland Owl fan.
Pressure On A
Peer pressure two of the
scarrest words rn hlgh school
One always hears watch out
for peer pressure Some people
thrnk everyone they meet rs
golng to get them to do some
thlng they dont want to
Peer pressure msn t as bad as
everyone thinks Everyone
you meet lsnt going to say lf
you dont drlnk smoke etc
around you Many students
have sand they very rarely ex
perlence peer pressure Many
students are pressured ln ways
they dont consider peer pres
sure Sophomore Mark Valdez
sand You encounter peer
pressure everyday but just
dont reallze It
There IS a wlde range of peer
pressure not only that of alco
hol and drugs but also that of
style and personality Sopho
more Andrea Webb sand
Many people experience peer
pressure because of their lndl
vlduahty lf people would real
lze It doesn t matter what style
they choose but what s on the
lnslde that counts
Many people use peer pressure
reversal to combat peer pres
sure PPR has three basic
steps check out the scene
make a good declslon and act
to avold trouble There are also
several ways to meet peer
pressure some ways are to
laugh rt off meet lt with a chal
lenge, or just say no
Hooter Rooters Hrheywe great!", said junior they arent going to hang
In an effort to attract new res-
taurants to the downtown area,
the Garland city council voted
6-2 in favor of lowering the re-
quirements for restaurants.
These modifications lowered
the minimum parking and seat-
ing requirements that other
restaurants must meet. This
new zone extends from Ave-
nue D to the railroad tracks
near Fifth Street, which inter-
sect with the railroad tracks
near Walnut and ends with
Duck Creek as its final border.
Included in this zone is Garland
Many of Garland's older resi-
dents feel that by lowering the
standards, especially in down-
town Garland, the people
would forget the principles on
which this city was founded. "I
was totally opposed to this
new zone," said Mayor Bill
Thomlinson. At a special meet-
ing which was held shortly
after the zone was approved,
thirty people approached the
council and about ninety-nine
percent of them spoke against
it. "Until recently, Garland had
been a dry city and much pro-
gress was made. l feel that this
would be a step backwards,"
said school librarian Margret
Not long after this act was
passed, the owners of Los Gal-
los began making plans to relo-
cate to this area. "lt doesn't
bother me that people are op-
posed to it. They have a right
to their opinion," said one of
the owners of Los Gallos, "l
feel that Garland is ready for a
change and must change to
furnish the needs of down-
Though the city has received
much criticism for their ac-
tions, they do not plan on mak-
ing any changes at the mo-
ment. However, some of the
complaining has stopped since
the new district began doing
what it was meant to do, bring-
ing business to downtown Ciar-
land and the Garland High
Vietnam War, came from the
successful and highly contro-
versial movie Platoon. The film
ignited a rage of debate among
veterans and politicians.
Platoon has been called the
Vietnam War as it really was,
while it told the story of the
people who fought the war.
"Platoon was a very good mov-
ie because it was successful in
showing the war through one
soldier's eyes," said junior Ca-
sey Craig, "But l was looking
for an answer as to why the
war was fought, and the movie
As the war rages on, American soldiers
portrayed by Tom Berenger, Mark Moses
and Willem Dafoe confront one another
regarding battle strategies.
A horrified audience watched
as the war Iusted soldier held a
gun to an innocent Vietnamese
child. Tears rolled down her
cheeks and ran into the threat-
ening gun that was pressed to
This scene, about Americans
terrorizing a village during the
didn't shed any light on the rea-
According to the writer-direc-
tor Oliver Stone, the film pro-
vided another part of the heal-
ing process for the 2.7 million
veterans and also educated
Americans about the hard-
ships our soldiers faced in the
war. "The movie showed me a
tragic era which l wish had
never happened," said senior
Cindy Broughton, "the who-
le ordeal of Vietnam seemed to
be a terrible waste of Ameri-
cans and Vietnamese."
This powerful movie offered
some insight to the exper-
iences our soldiers went
through during that unpopular
and misunderstood war. Senior
Scarlett Florez said, "Every-
one should see Platoon be-
cause it shows an important
part of our history that we
shouldn't let slip away."
MUSIC AT ITS
BEST AND WORST
BEST: Students picked Bon Jovi
followed by Boston in second and
Beastie Boys in third.
WORST: Tied for first were lron
Maiden and Culture Club.
Best: Bon Jovi came in first place
here also. The Texas Jam, lron
Maiden and ZZ Top were not far
WORST: Beastie Boys were
picked for this spot with OMD
second and Ratt third.
BEST: Bon Jovi's "Livin' on a
Prayer" barely squeezed out Bos-
ton's "Amanda" "Control" by
Janet Jackson came in third.
WORST: The Beastie Boys' CYou
Gottaj "Fight for Your Right" Ito
Partyi won this slot. Following
closely behind was "Livin' on a
Prayer," voted best, and "Boom-
Boom Let's Go Back to My
BEST: We have a tie! Janet Jack-
son and Bon Jovi were the top
choices. Tied for second were
Sammy Hagar and Madonna.
WORST: Are you ready for this?
Bruce Springsteen came in first.
John Cougar Mellancamp took
second place, followed by Boy
TYPE OF ROCK
BEST: Hard rock came in first.
Pop rock came in second with
Rap not far behind.
WORST: New Wave came in
first, with Hard rock in second
and Pop in third.
BEST: Hank Williams Jr. came in
first, then George Strait and final-
ly The Judds.
WORST: Lee Greenwood was the
winner here. Ricky Skaggs and
The Country Fair tied for second.
Choosen as the winner in several categories,
rock group Bon Jovi was the favorite choice
among students in our survey,
C OUN TR Y SINGER
BEST: Once again George Strait
was the number one singer. Hank
Williams Jr. and The Judds were
not far behind.
WORST: Willie Nelson takes this
category every year, and he did it
BEST: The best radio station, ac-
cording to the students polled,
was KEGL 97.
WORST: KISS 106 walked away
with this honor. 92 U2 and KVIL
Coming to the United States from
another country to study for a school
year was a new experience that sen-
iors Ralph Blasius and Jasmine
Vinke had the opportunity to do.
They familiarized themselves with
tunity to go for one year to another
country in order to learn more about
it," said Blasius.
Miss Vinke heard about it from her
aunt and was asked if she would like
to go to the States and she agreed. "I
thought it was fantastic and a change
for me to see a new big country and
learn a little better English," said
Neither one of them had heard of
our way of life and it became a part
of their lives. Blasius had not thought
of becoming a foreign exchange ,stu-
dent until a friend told him how inter-
esting it was. Blasius thought that it
would be a good idea to do some-
thing new and decided to try it. "I
was very happy that I got the oppor-
Standing in the commons, foreign exchange
students Ralph Blasius and Jasmin Vinke
spent their senior year as residents in Garland.
Garland before they came here, but
they both replied that they have en-
joyed themselves. "I did not know
about Garland before but I knew Dal-
las and Texas from cowboy movies
and little bit from school," said Miss
According to them, Garland High dif-
fers from their schools in Germany.
In Germany, they do not have as
many school functions as Garland
does and they are not allowed to
choose their school subjects. "We
have thirteen years of school and we
are at the school only until one
o'cIock. We do not have sport teams
in school like you do here," said Bla-
Although Ralph Blasius and Jasmine
Vinke left Garland to return to Ger-
many and their families at the end of
the year, both agreed that the exper-
ience would last them a lifetime. "I
hope that in the future, many Ameri-
can students decide to participate in
the Exchange Programs," said Bla-
On his fourteenth birthday, junior Mike Wilson
was given his first guitar. He had had his eye
on it ever since he first picked it up a couple of
months earlier. One of his friends, the owner of
the guitar, gave it to Wilson as a present.
WiIson's admiration for professional guitarists
Jeff Beck and Eddie Van Halen greatly
sparked his interest in guitars, He was inspired
by Beck's skill, and feels that Van Halen took
what Beck could do much further.
Wilson's interests varied from classical and
blues to his favorite rock. After taking lessons
for a year, he developed a style of his own. His
band, Black Diamond, performed for the first
time in October at the Richardson Civic center
and later WIIson branched out as a solo guutar
ISI He never relled heavlly on fancy guutar
equupment To me you re only as good as
what you can play saud Wulson
After graduatlng from hugh school Wulsons
plans Include attendance at Berkley College
and GIT a guutar school In Calufornua Playung
rock n roll on gultar IS extremely Important to
hIm so Important that he has hopes of one
day becomung a professuonal guutarust HIS goal
IS to eventually become a noted respected
and seruous musucuan
THE LATEST FADS
Thus years Fads of the Year
were so apparent that we felt It
was unnecessary to take a
poll Though most people asso
Clate fad wIth clothung, we
found that fads were vusuble In
all sorts of areas
Where clothIng was con
cerned the lust was unlumuted
Although most students wore
whatever suuted them best,
there were a few Items that
made an Impact at Garland
Hugh For Instance Denum,
especually stone washed den
Im, jeans or skurts to match
along Wlth the Fergne haIr
bow and of course, the shum
mery gold or sulver accesorues
whIch complemented every
outflt Also, whute leather
boots seemed to have been a
need to have thus year
Fads do not stop here Fads
can range from the clothes you
wear, to the places to go or
words you say A day would
not have been complete wuth
out someone cryung out cold
busted' or Dude' You be Il
Then there was the Hangout
To some people It may not
have been the coolest place to
be seen at but at least It was a
place to go Places luke The
Power Plant, the front parkung
lot of Arnold 8 Morgan musuc
store, Ranch one eleven, or
even Whataburger seemed to
be the places to go after the
game or the the dance Actual
ly, any place would have been
fIne, just as long as you could
be wIth fruends had have a
Sportung the latest denum fashuons senlor
Chrus Raunes walts under a shaded tree on
Avenue D for hus rude after school
So It just goes to show that
fads do not just mean the
clothes you ve worn durung the
year It also Involves what you
say and where you go
The dlscuplunary polucy IS defuned orga
nuzed and set forth so that students fac
ulty and admunlstrators wull know exactly
where they stand saud Garland Hugh
School pruncupal Bob Pruce
Accordung to admunustrators the new sys
tem of duscuplune management IS flexuble
Thus polucy IS not engraved In stone It
can change as the tumes change saud
Garland Hugh assustant pruncupal ClIff
RealIstIcalIy we want to get as close to
the form of dIscIplIne exercusea before
House Bull 72 yet stull be as luberal as the
law wull allow Sald Pruce
Accordung to school board member Don
Hollenshead the flexIbIlIty of the polucy
places a burden of responsubuluty upon
the buuldung pruncupal
The prlncupal I5 the chlef Interpreter He
has the funal say so Thus wull solve many
problems at the campus level saud Hol
We re hopung that students wull stop and
weugh the consequences before they
act saud assustant pruncupal Debbue
Wester however there are some kldS
who feel that fthe offensej IS worth It no
matter what the consequences
Teachers generally agree that the pollcy
wIll have Iuttle or no effect on them The
procedures that are mapped out In the
new duscuplune management program are
the same procedures that we as teach
ers have been followung all along saud
faculty member Ken Stavunoah
School admunustrators say there wull be
no overnught change as a result of the
new dIscIplIne polucy You cannot
change a three Inch document In three
hours saud Pruce
The state mandated dIscIplIne program
whIch was adopted by the Garland Inde
pendent School DIstrIct IS accordung to
admunustrators Intended to classufy and
clarufy the law
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It IS 330 am and Garland Hugh
School senlor Klrk Pryor preps his
chlanlna steer Bubba for the an
nual Future Farmer Llvestock and
Poultry Show held on the Garland
Hugh School campus
At 3 a m on the day of the local
show this barn IS hopping theres
alot of yellmg washing brushing and
wash rack sand Pryor
Clear sknes and warm weather attracted hun
dreds of area residents to the annual FFA Ilve
stock show and auction
lt all began rn September when stu
dents enrolled In Vocatronal Agrlcul
tural classes and met at the FFA
tralmng barn to choose their beef
steers Numbers were drawn with
number one recelvlng flrst choice
and so forth
But that was only the beglnnlng The
animals were then fed twlce a day
the stalls were kept clean the ann
mals were taught to walk with a lead
and dalry animals were mllked twlce
On weekends I spent about two
hours a day at the barn sand Pryor
FFA members had more than time
mvested ln their animals Money was
spent on such Items as feed barn
rent veterlnarlan and hoof trrmmlng
bulls as well as show entry fees
FFA members take their anlmals se
Many boasted of havmg the grand
champ ln their stall while others
only dreamed of the day that they
mlght have a chance at this prestl
I would love wlnmng the grand
champlon at our local show knowmg
pald off sand Pryor
Many of the Future Farmers believe
that It takes a llttle more than hard
work to wln
We need all the help that we can
get sand Pryor standing under the
horseshoe which hangs above hrs
Sure my plg Aretha IS 30 pounds
heavler than everyone else s but
look I m ln stall 13 sald thlrd year
FFA member Pedro Herrera
The competltltlon IS steep and mem
bers play to wln
Theres a lot of competltron but
you ve got to have faith sand flrst
year FFA member Shelll Stanton
You don t know whrch way It wlll go
so you just walt for the judge s decl
sron sand Pryor
Butterflies and sweaty palms are not
uncommon among contestants at
the annual show
Arrlvmg early rn the morning junror Karl Cas
stevens grooms her steer just mlnutes before
You re always anxlous for results
you just want to know and the but
terflles just won t go away sand sec
ond year member Mark Lalr
Butterflies are nothing I ll have alll
gators rn my stomach sand Herrera
FFA members spent approximately
four hours prior to the show gettlng
their llvestock ready for competltlon
The animals were washed brushed
and combed to perfectlon Many con
testants used glue to ensure that not
one halr was out of place
Its really drsheartenmg when you
spend hours gettlng your anlmal per
fect for show and as you walk out
ten thousand hands reach out to pet
hum sand Stanton
Even the wmners sometrmes lose ln
FFA Once the judging IS completed
the annual auction begnns The llve
stock IS sold to mdlvlduals who have
the animals slaughtered for the beef
Many are heartbroken at the thought
and crying rs not uncommon
lt s hard not to get attached to your
animal when you see It every day
twice a day sald Stanton He de
pends on you for everything Hes
like your baby and you re llke has
Most will deny that It affects them
Qilzmlfzfili 1 . .. . Q V. . ' '
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eVefY0ne is yellmg, 'I 90t next In the I had worked hard and the work had
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but it does, you just know it does,"
said first year member Ashley
According to many members, the
thrill of the victory overrules the loss.
"The judges are real picky and they
take a long time to choose the best,"
said Pryor. "Then when he points at
you and motions you out of the line,
it feels great."
A new tradition was started this
year. On March 19, the first annu-
al Talent Show was held in the
auditorium. Sponsored by the
Jazz Band and Celebrations, the
show featured fifteen different
acts ranging from rock-n-roll,
soul, and countryfwestern sing-
ing, to break dancing and rap.
The winners were chosen on the
basis of talent and originality.
Third place winner, freshman Yo-
landa Williams sang Janet Jack-
son's "Control." Second place
went to senior Donnell Conley
singing "l am For Real." Singing
Sitting in the court yard. senior Cindy
Broughton displays her plaque from the first
annual Talent Show held in March.
Holly Dunn's hit "Daddy's
Hands," senior Cindy Broughton
took first place. Miss Broughton
commented after receiving the
award, "l was very happy and
shocked when they told me I had
won." According to junior Bryan
Parker who wrote an original rap
for the occasion, "The audience
was a hard one to win over. They
weren't about to give you any-
thing you didn't deserve."
Most performers found they had
little problem handling the crowd.
For junior Mark McLaughlin,
though, stage fright was a prob-
lem. "I was a little afraid at first,
but once I started singing, it all
faded away," said McLaughlin.
Other participants were applaud-
ed by the packed auditorium,
where the seats went for two dol-
lars in advance and four dollars at
the door. Some of the other tal-
ents included senior Ebony Ful-
ton, sophomore Stephanie Ford
and senior Price Redd.
Sponsors Mr. James Hannah,
Jazz Band director, and Ms. Shar-
on King, Choir director, were both
very impressed by the turn out. "I
never expected to have such a
tremendous group of talanted stu-
dents. I was very impressed,"
said Ms. King.
Mr. Hannah was also a little sur-
prised by the talent of the stu-
dents. "The kids here are really
talented. l had hoped for more
participants, but what these
young people lacked in numbers,
they made up for in sheer talent,"
9 , X 4-N N
if, , "me,-......,WH
bviously hesitating, a boy lingers
in the hall up until the bell rings.
He walks in the room, finds an
empty desk, sits down, and waits.
He is in a daze totally unaware of
his surroundings. An instructor en-
ters mumbling, "I hope they all re-
membered to bring pencils." That
same woman hands out a test to
every student in the classroom.
.. . U Could the success of the future de-
pend on the next few hours? Yes,
but he has prepared for this test the
past twelve years. With this in
mind he confidently opens his
SAT booklet to begin his quest for
Another busy day is planned be-
tween two friends. No, it is not a
trip or even a big date that they are
planning. The day will be spent
entirely with stacks of chemistry
y and plant books, hamsters and
ferns, their favorite music, and free
delivery pizza. During this after-
noon old facts will have been gath-
ered and new ideas will be formed. They will study all their notes, charts, and the
equations they learned throughout the year. "Lets quiz each other on all the defini-
tions." "Okay, you start first." Their project will be one step closer to being finished.
Straightening their clothes one last time, each person takes their seat in front of the
eager crowd. In the second row a girl tries to shake off her fear by clearing her throat.
With hands raised, the director catches everyone's attention. Just before their anxieties
become unbearable, the first notes begin to dance through the air. Each song surrounds
the auditorium like a warm, comforting, spring breeze. Then as the last few notes fade
away, these last words are heard . . . "I'm glad we had all those extra practices. I know,
they really paid off," replied one director to the other. They both walk off the stage
with a feeling of extreme pride. Again they had represented their school well and could
only anticipate what their ratings would be.
"No more studying for me, it's late and I need my sleep for the big day ahead."
Concentrating on translation of formulas is hard when visions of summer rays and
cool waves float about in everyone's head. The sun rises and with it comes the last day
of school. Quickly everyone dresses and rushes off to school with hopes that they can
remember all that they studied the past week. "Well folks, thanks for being here on
time and ya'll have a good summer." "Bye! See ya next year." These are the last words
as thousands of eager- students plan out the next three months.
Demonstrating the action and reaction Academic Division 5 l
process, Physics teacher lim Thomas ex-
plains the laws of conservation of momen-
tum and energy to senior Mike McFarland.
3 ZEZE. , ,i.:.:: 2 ::Q 9 1,,.: x" :' ":" H"' I : , r : . .. ,. ,, fiz- r,
s the crowd of
There are others who have worked
harder than I and who deserved the
"It was very well organized and the
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teachers gathered into the gym on
Awards Day, May 20, everyone waited
to hear who would be named valedicto-
rian and salutatorian. After principal
Mr. Bob Price announced Rodney Ad-
ams as valedictorian and Betsy Peter-
son as salutatorian, everyone gave a
standing ovation to them and all other
forty seven honor graduates.
These honors were given to students
who excelled in academics and are in-
volved in school activities. Valedico-
trian Rodney Adams commented,
award more than I, but, unfortunately,
our educational system was designed in
such a way that whoever plays the game
the best, wins. I'd also like to thank
Christie Alten for giving me the chance
to become valedictorian. If she hadn't
moved, I never would have had a
The total amount of money given
away this year was S150,000, which was
distributed to about sixty seniors in the
form of scholarships and awards. Many
athletic awards were also given to those
individuals who were chosen as the elite
Earning honor status, seniors Amy Hill and
Amber Britton were among 47 students recog-
nized at the assembly for this award,
students were polite, It makes me feel
good to see people I taught get recog-
nized for awards and scholarships,"
said Steve Hammerle, activities direc-
There was many smiling tearful faces
in the audience as the ceremony came
to a close. Senior Darwin Lytle lead the
seniors in their last singing of the Alma
Mater and with their right hand point-
ing at the Owl, everyone remembered
all the memories they had had at Gar-
After being introduced, Valedictorian Rodney
Adams acknowledges the standing ovation he re-
ceived tor graduating number one in his class.
Helping out, chemistry teacher Mary Suggs
shows juniors Ginger Freeman and Tracy Dal-
rymple how to work an equation.
Looking through a light spectrum, senior .lim-
my Dobbs executes a physics' experiment.
lum is com-
posed of phys-
ical science, bi-
ology, chemistry, and physics. Exposing
students to their environment, science
courses enable them to better under-
stand their surroundings. Each course
progressively brings the student to a
higher level of science.
Biology deals with the simplest organ-
isms to the complex human body and
its functions. "The studentfs main goal
is to achieve an understanding of the
body's individual parts by comparing
them to other animal systems," said
Richard Cozby, science teacher. Biology
students also participate in lab experi-
ments which involve the dissection of
simple animals. "Each student must at
least dissect a worm, frog and a pig in
1 " lgilxi.
. ' 'Mail
order to pass the course, said biology
teacher Ken Stavinoha.
Physical science is a basic course which
prepares students for chemistry. "Phys-
ical science takes a "hands" on ap-
proach to learning. Students are able to
actively participate in lab experi-
ments," commented Jim Thomas. Stu-
dents are exposed to simple hypothesis
and are required to formulate conclu-
sions. "Physics allows students the op-
portunity to experience fascinating,
physical phenomena and to ask "what
if . . ." Albert Einstein maintains that
the mind, stretched by new ideas, never
returns to its original form," explained
After having learned the basics, stu-
dents are ready for chemistry. However,
even before students are allowed to en-
ter the lab station they are taught safe-
ty rules. "It is very important for stu-
dents to wear their goggles and
smocks," said chemistry teacher Mary
Suggs. Working with acids, bunsen
burners, boiling water and chemicals
can be harmful if students are not well
A step further than chemistry, physics
encompasses the laws and mechanics of
science. "Physics is more advanced and
usually only attracts those students
who wish to pursue a science related
career," said Mary Suggs.
Each year students are allowed to enter
and compete in the UIL Science Fair.
They must develop their own hypoth-
esis, create an investigation, and formu-
late a conclusion. They are rewarded
for hard work and achievement.
During a lab experiment, senior Donnell Con-
ley checks the water temperature to determine
the boiling point.
Examining the measuring stick, sophomore
Peggy Frantom and junior Gloria Martinez watch
as the solution vaporizes.
After correcting her endnotes, senior Andrea
Dabbs prepares to logout before printing.
Checking for format errors, senior Troy O'Neil
reviews his bibliography in the computer room,
Helping senior Richard lleVoe, sophomori
Rupinder Gill reviews the keyboard functions.
Standing by the printer, senior Chris Thomp-
son waits for his rough draft copy.
SElR A AP1WBERSTERS
his year a new
m e t h 0 d fo r
ior research papers was introduced. It
involved using the IBM Compatible
Sperry computers. Since this is the first
year for Senior English teachers as well
as students to use the computers, most
of them did not know where to begin.
Senior English teacher Sarah Johnson
said, "Utilizing the computer lab to
plan, edit, and type research papers was
an undertaking to which I did not look
forward." She continued with, "I rea-
soned that many of my seniors could
not type, that we did not know the com-
mands necessary to put a paper togeth-
er, and that the English IV curriculum
was already too crowded to take the
time to learn even the basics."
At first, this was the general outlook of
students and teachers as well, but this
attitude was soon absolved with the
help of Computer Math teacher Mike
Moulton. Through Mr. Moulton's ex-
treme patience and long hours of hard
work before and after school, the sen-
iors began to understand how the com-
puter functions, and how they could
make it work for them. Senior English
teacher Zelda Joe Delmar said, "Al-
though there were several disadvan-
tages such as time and inexperience to
using the computers, the advantages of
adding, deleting, rephrasing, and cor-
recting far outweighed the disadvan-
The overall computer experience bene-
fitted both teachers and students. Mrs.
Johnson said, "I didn't have to major in
cryptography to determine quickly
whether endnote pages were correctly
done, the seniors made fewer context
errors seemingly catching them as they
came up on the screen." Mrs. Delmar
said, "Computer techniques helped al-
ter correction time and this conse-
quently limited headaches and ulcers."
Although the teachers and students ex-
perienced some difficulties in using the
computers for their research papers, the
advantages outweighed the disadvan-
tages. Not only did they learn about us-
ing the computers but they also found a
quicker and easier method for writing
their research paper. This in itself made
it worth while for Senior English teach-
ers and students to learn how to use the
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Adjusting the stile and rail with a
mallet, senior Bobby Galitz con-
structs a door during fifth period
l . Q
0 0 '
y the end of the day the stomachs of the
athletes begin to churn in anticipation of
the upcoming game. A nervous tension fills
the air as everyone prepares to dress and
their concentration is focused on the pep
talk that is about to begin. "Tonight is the
night. We'll bask in glory. We'll get them
this year," is the opinion of the majority of
the players. "Boys," yells the coach, This
game is too important to worry about rival-
ries." "But coach . . says the team. Don't
BUT me. Do you want to play?" A chorus of
spirit chants are heard, and the team is ready
Before the beginning of school, many stu-
dents are outside standing around by their
trucks. They are talking about the weekend
that has just passed. While dipping, a boy
complains, "There just ain't enough places
for us to hang out. Everywhere we go, soon-
er or later, the group gets busted up." As the
bell sounds, they put up their hats in their
trucks and start to walk towards their
"Last year's Iron Maiden was the best con-
cert I've ever seen." "I hope this year's is as
good." After being sold out for months, Re-
union Arena is the place where many heavy
metal fans will rock out to their favorite
sounds. "This is going to be the best night of
our lives. We're gonna have so much fun
after the concert tonight." Only a few fans
ever receive back stage passes to attend the
party after the concert. '
Upon entering Neiman-Marcus a group of
girls stop to see the new polo sweaters which
are next to the display of argyle socks. They
see a friend and stop to chat. "I-Ii, Skip! Are
you getting ready for the tennis tourna-
ment?" Then they decide to each lunch to-
gether, where they discuss future plans of
attending law and medical school.
Regina Achimon-OEA 11,125 French Club
11,12. Rodney Adams-Band 9,10,11,125
Beta Club 11,125 NHS5 German Club 11.
Rhonda Agnew-FFA 115 FHA 9. Mary
Aguilar-Band 9,10,11,125 Beta Club 125
Math Club 95 Youth and Government5
NHS 125 Student Council 125 Spanish Club
Doug Allen-VICA Cabinet Making5 VICA
Machine Shop 95 Industrial Arts 10,11,12.
Teri- Allen-Beta Club 125 Key Club 125
French Club. Meril Andrews-FHA 10,11.
Kenneth Archuleta-YAC 95 VICAXICT ln-
dustrial Arts 10.
Monty Ashworth-FFA 9,10,11,125 Rodeo
Club 9,10,11,12 Vice-President. Donald
Barker-Football 9,10,11,125 Basketball
9,10. lohnny Barron. Gary Barrow-Foot-
ball 9,10,11,125 Baseball 9,10,11,125 VICA!
ICT 125 VICA Machine Shop 115 Industrial
Christi Beal-DECA 115 OEA 12 Treasurer5
Rodeo Club 9,10. Tim Beck. Eddie Benia-
min. loel Bennett-Bellguard5 Key Club 95
VICA Machine Shop 115 Refrigeration-Air
Bryan Bickerstaff-Band 9,10,11,125 Sec-
tion Leader5 Computer Math Club 12
President5 Key Club 105 SADD 11. jeff
Bickerstaff-Band 9,10,11 Secretary, 12
Treasurer5 Beta Club 12 Treasurer5 Key
Club 10,11 Chairman, 12 Vice-President.
Craig Blankenship-Basketball 9,105 VICA
125 Industrial Arts 9,10,11,12. Kimmy
Ralph Blasius-Tennis 12. Brandy Bond-
Food Service 105 FHAXPELE 115 FHA!
HECE 12. Yvonne Bonnell. Kevin Bounds.
Sharla Bouska-OEA 11,12. Dayton
Brightwell-SAC 125 Key Club 10,11,12
Vice-President. Dawn Brimberry-DECA
12. Michelle Brooks-SAC 125 Art Club 125
Beta Club 11,125 Key Club 95 Student
Council 95 Latin Club 10,11 Treasurer.
Cindy Broughton-Dashing Debs 10,11
Historian, 12 President5 Gold jackets 95 Ln.
Sergent5 A Capella 10,11,125 Celebrations
125 Freshmen Choir 95 Beta Club 12 Secre-
tary5 Key Club 11,125 NHS 12. Kevin
Brown-Football 9,10,125 SAC 125 Beta
Club 11,125 NHS 125 Student Council 125
Latin Club 115 S.A.D.D. 11 Treasurer. Lisa
Brown-Volleyball 95 Basketball 95 Food
Service 11 Treasurer5 FHAXHECE 12. Rob-
Senior Class Officers-Front Row:
Amber Brittonlvice presidentl, Mi-
chelle Estrelloipresidenti, Sheri Car-
terlsponsorl. Second Row: Marlene
Carterisponsorl, Michelle Manley
ireporterl, Mary Leigh Manley
lsponsorl. Back Row: Sugar Estes-
lsponsori, Kenneth Estesltreasurerl,
The senior class started out
their year with the annual
sale of cokes during the La-
bor Day parade. Traditional
senior participation in the
dunking booth at the laycee
jubilee also added to their
funds. The Labor Day festivi-
ties were followed by the
in many ways
der Puff game,
trello. "They also
mendously in the
reach the prom goal which
was a long awaited event,"
ert Brown-Industrial Arts 11,12.
said senior Amber Britton.
With all the senior students,
sponsors, and the parents
club pulling together and
working hard, the class of
1987 had a spectacular prom.
The prom was held at the
Registry Hotel and included
a buffet dinner, ice sculp-
pink, mauve, and
Lisa Edmonds. Al-
it was a fun-filled
the hard work paid
the seniors took
short walk across the
to receive the diploma
that took twelve years to
earn. The seniors' gradu-
ation was held at Moody
Colliseum on the SMU cam-
pus on june 6, 1987.
Tammy Brown-OEA 11. Shannon Brumit-
VICAXICT 11,125 Gymnaxstics Team 10. Lori
Brunson. Christopher Bryant-Food Service
115 Band 95 FHA 11,125 FHAfHECE 12.
Lori Brunson. Suzanne Bullard- A Capella
Choir 105 Freshman Choir 95 FFA 125 FHA!
PELE 115 OEA 12. Ieff Butcher- FFA
9,10,11,12 Reporter. Laura Calhoun- Play
Cast 115 Dashing Debs 11 Manager5 A Ca-
pella Choir 10,11,125 Freshman Choir 95
FHA 12 Secretary5 Key Club 125 OEA 12.
Kellie Campbell- Gold jackets 95 FHA!
PELE 105 OEA 125 Drama Club 9,10 Librar-
ian, 11 Secretary, 12. Carey Cannon-
Cheerleader 9, FHAXPELE 11, FHAfHECE
12, OEA 12 Reporter. Myrna Capetillo-
OEA 11,12. Elizabeth Carpenter.
Rick Carrasco. Deralyn Carter- Band
9,10,11,125 Flag Corps 10,11,125 Stage
Band 125 Gold jackets 95 Beta Club 125
Drama Club 9,105 Student Council 9. Ernie
Castillo. Laura Cecil- Volleyball 9,105 Bas-
ketball 95 Track 9.
Melissa Cecil- OEA 11,12 Vice Pres.
Shane Chaddick- FFA 9,10,11 Treasurer,
12. Misty Chambers. Steve Chamblee-
Key Club 11,125 French Club 10.
Wendy Chapman- DECA 125 OEA 11.
Kyung Choi- Beta Club 11,125 NHS 125
Spanish Club 9,10,115 Academic Decath-
lon 12. Eddy Clark- Football 9,10,125
Freshman Choir 95 VICA Cabinet Making
10,115 VICA Machine Shop 12'President.
lanet Clark- Dashing Debs 10,11,125 Gold
jackets 95 A Capella Choir 10,11,125 Fresh-
man Choir 95 Key Club 11,12.
Heather Cockrell. Robert Collier- Com-
puter Club 9,12. Mark Cooke- VlCAflCT
11,12. Russell Cowan.
Cathy Crawford-Cheerleader 9,10,11,125
Gymnastics 105 Homecoming Court 125
SAC 125 Beta Club 11,125 Key Club 125
NHS 125 Project Close-up 125 Student
Council 9,10,11,125 Rodeo Club 9-12 Sec-
retary. Lainie Crites-Volleyball 9,10,115 A
Capella 10,11,12 Secretary5 Freshman
Choir 95 HOSA 12 Reporter5 NHS 125 FCA
10,11. Freida Crosby. Edward Crowder.
joseph Cruz. Kristen Cummings-Track 95
Track Mgr. 95 Dashing Debs 11,125 Gold
jackets 9,10 Squad Leader5 FHA 95 FHA!
PELE 12. Rica Cunanan-Orchestra 9,105
Tennis 125 Beta Club 11,125 U.l.L. 9,10,115
Academic Decathlon 11,12. Debra Davis-
Volleyball 10,115 Cheerleader 95 A Capella
10,11,12 Treasurer5 Freshman Choir 9
Vice-President5 Key Club 11,125 FCA
10,11,125 French Club 9.
Elizabeth Davis-OEA 11,12 Parliamentar-
ian. Kevin Davis-VICAXICT 125 Refrigera-
tion 10,11. lance Davis. Mark Davis-
DECA 115 VlCAflCT 12.
Lauren Deary-Golf 95 FHA 12 Historian.
Brian Deason. Scott Deel-Football
9,10,11,125 Play Cast 115 Soccer 9,10,11,125
A Capella 10,11,125 Freshman Choir 9 Li-
brarian. Cynthia Deluna-HOSA 11,12.
Patti Dennis. Lori de Vlugt. Richard De-
Voe. Iames Dobbs-Beta Club 11,125 VICA
Cabinet Making 11 Vice-President.
Christi Dollar-Volleyball 105 Track 105
FHAXPELE 12. Benny Dunagin. Cindy
Dunagin. Tony Duncan.
As Class Favorite, this year's
seniors elected Cathy Craw-
ford and Kerry Staples. Oth-
er nominees included Am-
ber Britton, Kevin Brown,
Cathy Crawford, Craig
Luecht, Tiashawn Sharp,
Shannon Shaw, Colette Stan-
ton and Kerry Staples. Nomi-
nees for Best All Around in-
cluded Amber Britton, Kevin I
Brown, Pam Milam, Steve
Reeves, Jill Reed, Shannon
Shaw, Tiashawn Sharp, and
Best All Around
Most BeautrfuIlMost Handsome
Kerry Staples. The winners
were Amber Britton and Ke-
vin Brown. Selected for
Most-Beautiful and Most I
Handsome were Colette
Stanton and Shane Lamb out
of a list of nominees that in-
cluded Cathy Crawford,
Todd Bennett, Lisa Ed- l
monds, Kevin Brown, Tia-
shawn Sharp, Rusty Cowan,
Colette Stanton and Shane
Robert Earl. jeff Easly. Kerri Edge-Chora-
liars 11, DECA 11, FFA 12. Lisa Edmonds-
SAC 12, BETA Club 12, Cheerleader 9,10,
Yearbook Staff 12, Homecoming Court
12, NHS 12, Student Council 11,12 Trea-
surer, Latin Club 12, French Club 10, Class
Officer 11 Secretary, 12 Secretary.
Lisa Ehrman-FHAXHECE 12, Drama Club
11. Olga Escamilla. Kenneth Estes-Basket-
ball 10,11,12, Food Service 11,12, FHA!
HECE 11,12, Class Officer 12 Treasurer.
Shannon Estes-Basketball 10, Tennis 10,
FHA 12 Sweetheart Nominee, Spanish
Club 10 Secretary.
Michelle Estrello-Cheerleader 10,115
Yearbook Staff 125 Homecoming Queen
125 A Capella 11,125 Celebrations5 Clym-
nastics Team 105 Key Club 125 Drama Club
11,125 Student Council 10,11,125 French
Club 105 Class President 11,12. Robert Ev-
erett-Beta Club 11,125 NHS 125 Student
Council 125 Spanish Club 10,11. Cynthia
Fair-A Capella 10,11,125 Choralairs 95
DECA 12. Michele Farriell- Yearbook
Staff 11,125 Tennis 115 Student Council
Misti Farmer. Donald Ferguson- Baseball
9,10,11,125 Track 115 FFA 12. Weedon
Flatt. Kevin Fleming-Football 9,105 Bas-
ketball 9,10,11,125 Track 10,11,12.
Randall Fletcher. Richard Fletcher- Food
Service 10. Scarlett Florez- Band 9,105
Tennis 115 Tennis Mgr. 12, Yearbook Staff
10,11 Asst. Editor, 12 Editor, Student
Council 10,11,12, Spanish Club 125 Class
Officer, 11 Treasurer. Teresa Foos-OEA
Math Club 12, FHA, 12 Historian, French
Mark Forehand. Micheal Foster. james
Freeman. Kahaulani Friel- Computer
Computer Math Club 12, FHA 12
Historian, French Club 9,10,11.
Xg5'-- Q A
Ebony Fulton-Dashing Debs 125 Gold
jackets 9 Line Sergeant5 FHAXPELE 10,11
Class Representative5 FHAXHECE 12 Sec-
retary. Robert Galitz-Football 115 Student
Council 125 VICA Cabinet Making 125 ln-
dustrial Arts 9,10,11,12. Magda Garcia.
Greg Goldston-SAC 12 Executive Com-
mittee5 A Cappella 10 Sophomore Repre-
sentative, Celebrations 10,11,125 Fresh-
men Choir 95 BETA Club 125 NHS 125 Dra-
ma Club 9,10,11 Vice President, 12 Presi-
dent5 Student Council 12.
joseph Gonzales-Basketball 95 DECA 115
Spanish Club 105 VICAXICT 12. Lisa Good-
win. Kevin Grauke-Basketball 9,105 SAC
125 Beta Club 11,125 Bell Guard 125 NHS 12
President5 Student Council 12. Guy
Best Owl Spirit
Landon Griffin- Golf 9,10,11,12 Captainp
NHS 11,125 Student Council 11,12 Parlia-
mentarian. Tracy Griggs- OEA 12. Magda
Guerra. Tania Hamilton- Stage Band 95
FFA 10, OEA 12 Secretary.
Scott Harden- Football 11,125 Track
9,10,125 Refrigeration- Air 11,12. john
Harrison. Deana Harwell. Heidi Haven-
Dashing Debs 10,115 Gold jackets 95
HOSA 11,12 President5 Key Club 9,105
French Club 10.
Les Hawes. Bridget Head- Dashing Debs
10,11,12 Captain5 Gold jackets 95 A Ca-
pella Choir 10,11,12. Lynita Heidleberg-
FHAXPELE 105 OEA 12. Tammy Hender-
Santiago Hernandez-Track 9,10,11,125
Soccer 95 Cross Country 10,11. laura Her-
rera- FHAXPELE 115 HOSA 12 Historian.
Rebecca Herraras. Rebeca Herreros.
Amy Hill- Cheerleader 95 FHA 115 NHS 125
OEA 12. Derek Histen- Pub. Photogra-
pher 125 SAC 12. Bryan Howard. Patti Hu.
Otis Hume- Band 9,10 Rep., 11 Vice Pres.,
12 Drum Capt. President5 Beta Club 12.
Cathy Hunt. Tisana jackson- Dashing
Debs 10,115 Gold jackets 95 Choir 105 Key
Club 125 Drama Club 9,10,11. Michael
johnson- FFA 9,10,11,12 Treasurer5 Rodeo
Steve johnson-Visual Ensemble 115 Play
Cast 105 FFA 9,10,11,125 Drama Club 11,12.
Kimberly lohnston. Dawnelta lones-
Choralairs 9,10 Vice-President5 FHAXPELE
105 FHAXHECE 125 Key Club 12. Lance
Montra lones- Track 95 Hosa 12. Teresa
jordan-FHA 115 OEA 12. Chuck luneau.
Laquinda Kelly-Band 95 Food Service 115
FHAXHECE 12. Lori Kelsey- Gymnastics
Team 115 FHA 95 OEA 11,12. Rachel Ken-
dall-Play Cast 95 Homecoming Court 125A
Capella 9,10,115 Celebration 115 FCA 115
Youth and Government 125 Drama Club 95
Student Council 95 Latin Club 10,11. Fran-
Bouthong Khanthong. Greg Kilgore-
Band 9,10,11,12 Quarter Master5 Drum
Major 125 Stage Band 9,10,12. Tracy Kin-
nard-Football Tr. 10,115 FHA 125 Key Club
12. Robin Kirby- Band 9,10,11,12 Histori-
an5 Flag Corps 125 Beta Club 11,125 NHS 12
Treasurer5 OEA 11.
Lynn Knight. Robert Knowles-Band
9,10,11,125 Beta Club 125 Computer Math
Club 10,11,125 NHS 125 Spanish Club
11,125 Industrial Arts 95 Powder Puff 11,12.
Greg KohIer5 Football 9,10,115 Refrigera-
tion-Air 10,11,12. Michieal Lamar.
William Lamb-Football 9,10,11,125 Track
95 Computer Math Club 125 Student
Council 95 Latin Club 10. Santana Lan-
deros- Football 9,10,125 Track 9,105 Tennis
11,12. Andrea Langton-Track 95 Play Cast
95 OEA 11,12. Carl Larsen.
Cammy Leathers-FFA 9 Sweetheart
Nominee, 10,11,12 FFA Sweetheartg FHA
12 President. Robert Lechner-SAC 125 A
Capella 10,11,12 Vice President, Freshman
Choir 95 Key Club 12 Sergeant-At-Arms.
Pam Lemus. Gregory Lewis-SAC 115
ro? CHOICES I
This year's senior class elect- I
ed Cindy Broughton and
Greg Goldston as Most Tal-
ented. Nominees included
Cindy Broughton, Kevin
Bounds, Debra Davis, Greg
Goldston, Kayse Kendall,
Chris lohnson, Kristie
McCurley, and Darwin Lytle.
Top choices for Most Likely
to Succeed were Betsy Pe-
terson and Rodney Adams.
Nominees were Mary Agui-
lar, Rodney Adams, Pam Mi-
lam, Greg Goldston, Betsy
Peterson, Kevin Grauke, jill
-Reed, and lim Wright. The
recipients of the award for
Most Feminine and Most
Masculine were Lisa Ed-
monds and Rusty Cowan. r
Other nominees included
Amber Britton, Rusty
Cowan, Cathy Crawford,
Thomas Hayes, Lisa Ed-
monds, Shane Lamb, Robin
Kirby and Craig Luecht. I
All G.H.S. A
lennifer Lewis. Dawn Li. Andrew Little
field-Play Cast 10, Band 9,10 Rifle Captain,
11 Rifle Lieutenant, 12 Rifle Captain, Stage
Band 95 FFA 9,10,11,12. Cerella Long-OEA
Daisy Long-Band 9,10,11,12, Flag Corps
10,11,12, FHA 12, Key Club 12. Roxanne
Lopez-Dashing Debs, FHAXPELE 11 Histo-
rian, 12p OEA 12, Spanish Club 12. Craig
Luecht-Football 9,10,11,12, Baseball
9,10,11,12, s.A.D.D. 9,1o,11 secretary, 12.
ALL G.H.S. AWARD
This generally relates to ev-
eryone's feelings about the
award. Kevin Grauke said,
"Knowing that my teachers
like me enough to award me
All G.H.S. means a great deal
to me." Darwin Lytle said, "I
feel very honored to have
the prestigious award of All
G.H.S. bestowed upon me
by my teachers."
f i ll
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h i -:,, ll , if ' A
fi X '2
All G.H.S. All G.H.S. All G-H-S-
Pam Milam lill Reed Cfflhv Crawford
Darwin Lytle Greg Goldston Steve Reeves
Gwynn Luton-Dashing Debs 10,11,125
Gold lackets 9 Lieutenant5 FHAXHECE 125
French Club 9,10. Lance Luttrull-Golf
10,115 FFA 9,10,11,12 Sentinal5 Rodeo
Club 9,10,11 Reporter, 12 President. Lisa
Lyle-Beta Club 10,11,125 FFA 11,125 FHA!
PELE 115 FHAXHECE 12 Class Representa-
tive. Darwin Lytle-Band 9,10,11,12 Senior
Representative5 Drum Major 125 Stage
Band 115 SAC 11,12 Co-Chairperson5 A
Capella 10,11,12 President5 Freshman
Choir 95 Beta Club 125 Key Club 10,125
NHS5 Student Council 125 Spanish Club
105 Powderpuff Cheerleader 11.
Pamela Mack-Art Club 115 FHA 125 FHA!
HECE 12. Richard Maldonado-Swimming
10,11,125 Spanish Club 12. Michelle Man-
ley-Football Tr. 9,10,11,125 Baseball Tr. 125
SAC 125 Beta Club 11,125 Youth and Gov-
ernment 125 Latin Club 10,115 Class Offi-
cers 12 Class Reporter. William Marks-
Michelle Marles-Basketball Tr. 11,125 Play
Cast 9,115 Yearbook Staff 10,11,125 Busi-
ness Staff 125 Yearbook 11 Asst. Editor, 12
Editor5 FCA 115 HOSA 10 Historian5 Youth
and Government 11,125 Drama Club 95
French Club 11. Shelley Martin. Tracy
Martin-Ollie Owl 11,125 A Capella
10,11,125 Celebration 10,11,125 Freshman
Choir 9 President5 Beta Club 125 NHS 125
Drama Club 95 Spanish Club 9,10. Amy
Angela Martinez-FHAXPELE 11. Ida Mar-
tinez. William Martinez. Kenneth Mat-
Michael Mays- Football 9,105 Basketball 95
Baseball 9,12. Leslie McAllister. Dennis
McBride-FFA 9,10,11 Vice-Pres., 12 Presi-
dent. Richard McCoy-Football 9,10,115
Football Mgr. 115 Baseball 9,10,11,12.
Kristi McCurley-A Capella 10,11,125 Cele-
bration 10,11,125 Youth and Government
125 Student Council 125 Rodeo Club 10
Treasurer, 11 Treasurer. Stacey Mc-
Donald. Michael McFarland-Football
9,10,11,125 Track 9,10,11,125 Play Cast 115
Band 95 Beta Club 11,12 Sgt. at Arms5 Bio-
Chem Club 11 President5 Computer Math
Club 10 Sgt. at Arms5 NHS 125 Student
Council 12. Andra McGowan.
Cyndi Mendoza. Amanda Messick- Soc-
cer 125 FHAfPELE 115 OEA 12. Pamela Mi-
lam-Cheerleader 9,10,11,125 SAC 11,125
Beta Club 11,12 President5 NHS 12 Secre-
tary5 Student Council 9,10,11,12 Secre-
tary5 French Club 9,105 Class Officer 9 Re-
porter, 10 Reporter. Robert Monk-Base-
ball 10,11,125 Key Club 10.
Charles Montgomery-Football Mgr. 95
Baseball 9,11,125 Computer Math Club 105
Spanish Club 9,10,11. Kathy Moore-NHS
12. Keith Moore-VICAXICT 11,12. Eliza-
beth Morales-OEA 11,125 Spanish Club
105 French Club 11,12.
loe Navarro-FHAXHECE 11,12. Kristi Nel-
son-Newspaper Staff 115 Choralairs 95
FHAXPELE 11,12. Larry Newberry-Football
Tr. 95 Basketball Tr. 95 A Capella 10,115
Freshman Choir 95 Art Club 125 VICA Ma-
chine Shop 10 Secretary. Michelle New-
man-FHA 115 FHAfHECE 12.
Cindy Nguyen. Thang Nguyen. Tracy
Nguyen-Volleyball 9,10,11,125 Track
9,10,115 Beta Club 125 NHS 12. Daniel Nix-
on-Football 95 Baseball 9,10,115 VICAXICT
125 VICA Cabinet Making 10,11.
Troy 0'Neil-Key Club 12. Cathy Orness-
Gold jackets 95 FHA 125 HOSA 10,11 Re-
porter5 Key Club 11. Ricky Paredes- Foot-
ball 95 FHA 125 FHAfHECE 125 VICA Ma-
chine Shop 10,11. Iennifer Parish- Dash-
ing Debs 10-12 Mgr.
Tammy Parker. lames Patterson. Emory
Penny. Schlisa Peoples.
Rhonda Perez, Marie Peterson-Yearbook
10, Photographer 11, Head 12, A Cappella
10,11,12, Historian 12, NHS 12, Historian,
Freshmen Choir 9 Section Leader, Beta
Club 12 Historian, Youth and Government
11, Key Club 11, Student Council 9,12 As-
sociate. Brady Phipps-SAC 12, Beta Club
11,12, Bell Guard 12, Key Club 10,11 Sgt-
at-Arms, 12 President, Henry Powell.
Misty Prock-FFA 12, FHA 11,12. Kirk
Pryor-Golf 11, FFA 10 Chapter Farmer De-
gree, 11 Sentinal, 12 Vice-President. Pa-
trica Puente-Golf 10. Rishondala Pullum.
E PRESTIGIOUS i
the award of Mr.
and Miss G.H.S. for the 86-
school year were Pam Mi-
and Steve Reeves. This is
a special award because it
out the two students
ity, school spirit and a wili-
to help others.
These students were select-
ed by their peers for this
honor, unlike All G.H.S. in
which the students are cho-
about receiving the award
for Mr. and Miss C-.H.S., Pam
said, "I am so happy to be
chosen for this honor. I am
pleased to know that my
peers respect me enough to
select me for such a presti-
Steve Reeves summed it up
saying, "Being chosen for
G.H.S. is a great honor
hows that I am
of by the stu-
by their teachers. This
both Steve and Pam re-
asked how each felt
Liz Quintana-Band 11,12. Chris Raines-
HOSA 115 Drama Club 9,10,11. Stacy
Ramsey. Brice Reed-FHA 12 Vice Presi-
Candis Reeder. Steve Reeves-Football
9,10,11,125 Play Cast 9,10,11,125 Yearbook
Staff 10,115 Pub. Photographer 10,115 SAC
125 A Capella 125 Celebration 125 Beta
Club 11,125 Drama Club 10,11,125 NHS 125
Student Council 11 Vice President, 12
President. Elvia Reyes-FHA 10,11. Connie
Mrs, Delmar's class. C it is.
Lisa Edmonds' nickname Lol- Roy
Cathy Crawford as the hot
line to North Garland.
loe Gibsons nightmares. in Monica
David Richey. Larry Ridge, Kezia Sam-
uel, Michael Schafer- Basketball 95 Golf
11,125 Band 9,10,11.
Ronda Schnaubert. Iohn Chris Scott-
Band 9,10,115 Stage Band 10,115 DECA 115
HOSA 12. Troy Scott- Band 9,10,11,125
Stage Band 115 DECA 12. Tiashawn Sharp-
Track 9,10,11,125 Cheerleader 9,10,115
FHAXPELE 115 OEA 125 Student Council 9.
Shannon Shaw-Tennis 9,10,11,125 Band
9,10,11 Rifle Line Lieutenant, 12 Rifle Line
Captain5 A Capella 125 Student Council
9,10,11,125 Youth and Government 125
Class Officer-Reporter5 Academic De-
cathlon 11. Kelly Shellnutt- Tennis Mgr.
9,105 FHAfPELE 115 FHAfHECE 125 Key
Club 125 FCA 10,11 Vice-President. Lynn
Shepherd-Yearbook Staff 105 Band 9,105
S.A.D.D. 115 Soccer 11,125 Key Club 10.
Tracey Shields-Gold lackets 95 Choralairs
9, HOSA 11,12.
Teresa Shipman-Band 9,10,11,125 Beta
Club 125 NHS 125 OEA 11. Daun Sloan.
lohnie Smedley-VICA Cabinet Making
125 VICA Machine Shop 10,11. Brian
Smith- Baseball 9,10,11,125 Refrigeration-
Air 125 Class Officer 98410 Treasurer.
Gary Snow. Missy Sockwell. Benjamin
Somero-Food Service 11,125 Computer
Math Club 11 Vice-President5 FHA 9,10
President, 11,12 Secretary. Kimberly
Speights-Volleyball Mgr. 115 Track 105
SAC 125 Art Club 125 Drama Club 105
French Club 9,10.
Eric Spencer. Samantha Sprague-FHA!
HECE 12. lody Stansbury-Volleyball 95
Tennis 9,105 FHAXHECE 11,12 Historian.
Colette Stanton-Tennis 115 Yearbook
Staff 10,12 Section Leaderg Homecoming
Court 125 Soccer Team 11,125 Student
Council 10,11,125 Latin Club 125 French
Club 105 Class Officer Vice- President.
Kerry Staples-Football 9,10,11,125 Track 95
VICA Machine Shop 10. Shade Stringer-
Band 9,10,11,12 Drill Master5 Stage Band
10,11,12 Lead Trumpet. Edna Sullivent.
Chris Thompson-Football 9,11,12.
Michelle Tidwell-Band 9,10,11. Steven
Timmons-VICAXICT 12. Danny Tobin.
Elaine Tressler-Volleyball 95 Yearbook
Staff 12 Section Leader5 Beta Club 125
DECA 125 Spanish Club 11,12 President5
Academic Decathlon 11.
Cuong Truong. Carl Turner-Basketball
Mgr. 10,11,125 Key Club 11. Tonya Tutt.
Michael Tydlaska-Football Mgr. 10,115
Baksetball Mgr. 95 SAC 125 NHS 11,12.
Ronnie Tydlaska-Football 95 Football Mgr.
10,115 VICA Cabinet Making 125 VICA
Machine Shop 115 Industrial Arts 10,12.
Victoria Tyson. Renae Vaughan.
Lori Walters-OEA 12. Rodrick Walton.
loe Warren-Band 9,10,11. Simone Wash-
Monica Watson-A Capella 105 Freshman
Choir 9 Secretary5 FHAXPELE 125 Key Club
11,125 French Club 10. Teresa Whalin-
Yearbook Staff 125 A Capella 10,11,12.
Randall Wilcoxson. Barrie Williams-Play
Cast 11,125 Choralairs 115 FHA 125 Drama
Club 11,12 Treasurer.
at some point
time, into a situation
we felt we had to rat-
ong detailed story
we tried to
our the moon" just
out of trou-
time we out, we tried
"If we were,
Kimberly Williams-Tennis 9, Cheerleader
10, FFA 9,10 Sweetheart, 11, Key Club 11,
Student Council 11,12 Historian. lessie
Wilson. Kristi Wilson-Band 9, OEA 11,12.
Michael Wolfe-Band 9,10,11,12., Rifle
Corps 11,12, Beta Club 12, SADD 11, Key
Club 10,12, NHS 12. David Wood-Art
Club 12, Computer Club 9, Industrial Arts
10,11,12. Larry Wood. Holly Wright-Vol-
leyball 9,105 Tennis 11,12, SAC 12, Beta
Club 11,12, Academic Decathlon 11,
FHA! PELE 12, Student Council 12, Ger-
Iames Wright-Football 9,10, Beta Club
11,12 Vice-President, Soccer 9,10,11, Bell
Guard 12, NHS 12. Shannon Wrisner-
Dashing Debs 10,11,12 Treasurer, Squad
Leader, Gold jackets 9, FHA 12, FHAXPELE
12, Key Club 12, Key Club 12, OEA 12,
French Club 9. Patricia Yeager-Dashing
Debs 11,12 Squad Leader, A Capella
10,1,12, Freshmen Choir 9. Kevin Zabcik-
VICA Machine Shop 10 Treasurer, 11
Striving for the 10,000 dollar
mark, the junior class has
progressed slowly towards
their goal for the prom. They
started by selling seat cush-
ions at each home football
game. They also sold picture
calenders for 55.00, which
featured the student body
and faculty. The annual pow-
der puff game was a large
success. This event helped
raise 51,000 towards their
prom fund. Spring fun-
draisers included a lock-in
and a candy sale.
Along with fundraising, the
junior class actively partici-
pated in various school func-
tions. For Homecoming,
they used the theme of
'Through the Years" to sym-
bolize the fifty years that
GHS has been in this loca-
tion. Their Christmas theme
was "A Lone Star Christmas."
These activities helped moti-
vate and prepare them for
their senior year.
The junior class did not start
the year off well. Participa-
tion was way down. Class
President Diana Sedgewick
commented, "For the most
part, junior participation is
getting better all the time.
People are starting to realize
that we, the junior class,
need money and especially
support in order to do ever-
ything we want to do."
When asked why she be-
came involved in activities,
junior Tracy Cannon said, "I
really didn't become in-
volved until l realized that
our officers were serious
about having our prom in
the gym if we didn't get
more money. l don't want
our graduating class to be
the joke of the year." Her
statement conveys the feel-
ings of a great many juniors.
l I I - V l
Robert Acosta H515 jg
Gina Adams -' N -'
Kathy Adams Q r
Gretchen Adkins 2 ' . .
Melinda Afener -,Q
Melinda Agnew ' ' W
Micah Allan if
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Michelle Baldwin im, , x r
Malinda Barnes 77 3 " " l A fl!
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Lou Ann Fuller
Leigh Ann Hayes
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Most Beautiful! Most Handsome
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Voted nominees for Most
BeautifulfMost Handsome for
the junior class were Kristi
Bickle Chad Gibson, Kim Bick-
nell, Mark Ginn, Melanie Bul-
lard Brian Land, Mardi Poteet,
Kerry Waldron, Shellie Stanton,
and Chad Wood. Chosen for
this category were Mardi Po-
teet and Kerry Waldron.
The nominees for junior Class
Favorite included Kristi Bickle,
Ricky Cochran, Lori Enox,
james Dugger, Carrie Morris,
Brady Hughes, jennifer Shirley
and Mark McLaughlin. The
winners for this category were
Carrie Morris, Ricky Cochran,
and Mark McLaughlin.
Best All Around consisted of
Kristi Bickle, james Bodine, Lori
Enox, james Dugger, Sherry
Enox, Mark McLaughlin, Mardi
Poteet, and Chad Wood. The
winners were Lori Enox and
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LL G.H.S-T ANN
Each year four juniors re-
ceive the award of All G.H.S.
These students are selected
by the teachers rather than
by the student body. Ms.
Sheri Carter feels, "A person
who deserves the All G.H.S.
award doesn't necessarily
have to have a straight
A average. The student who
gets the award should be in-
volved in school clubs and
activities, he should be
friendly, and most impor-
tantly, he must care about
what happens to the school
and the people in it."
The four juniors honored
with the award were Lori
Enox, Preston Galusky, Diane
Sedgwick, and Ron Skillens.
Preston Galusky stated, "I
was surprised and especially
honored that my teachers
felt I was worthy of the
award," when asked how he
felt about being selected.
Only moments before the presenta-
tion, junior Loree Elton and her date,
Danny Moch wait in the band hall.
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jennifer Shirley Q U i D i Q L W
' Laura Shivers "" ' ' , ' Qi'-'
Kim Silva if V I ' Q5 -Q 5 :" '
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Tonya Sluder A , T is ,,, S
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I Leasa Taylor
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5 -s. as '-i atieasts 1
ntensive Training Earns Results
e have among our ranks
ne Lisa Lovett, black belt at
arge. Lisa, a junior, has been
making karate ever since her
ittle brother got her inter-
sted three and a half years
go. She pursues her interest
t Kim Brother's Hapkido
arate School here in Gar-
nd. She holds a black belt
n two different Korean mar-
ial arts, Hapkido, a Korean
orm of judo which is used
or self-defense to inflict a
ot of pain without a lot of
ovement, and Tae Kwon
o, a Ninja type form which
tilizes more kicks and spar-
important role in any martial
art has also become a major
part of her life. Lisa com-
ments that, "I am more disci-
plined, not only physically,
but even more so mentally."
She practices at the school
for at least two hours, four
nights a week, and some-
Lisa has also participated in
many of the demonstrations
given by the school. When-
ever the students participate
in challenges, in order to
move up a belt, all the black
belts give a show. They per-
form several difficult rou-
tines in which Lisa takes a
part. She feels that it is an
honor to be able to perform
rather than compete.
Her dedication is paying off
in more than one way. Lisa
said, "The dedication that
karate taught me won't let
me quit at something, even if
I don't like it. I now try to
see things through." The
second way is that she has
gained a lasting friendship
with the owner of the
school, K.Y. Kim. This
friendship might take her to
the 1988 Olympics in Korea,
Master Kim's homeland.
"Any martial art, no matter
whether it's Karate, Tae
Kwon Do, etc., should teach
say, I. . .
more about self-discipline
and honor than anything
else. For me, Tae Kwon Do is
a fun way to exercise. It has
been a major boost to my
self-esteem, and it makes me
feel confident to know that
if I were ever really caught in
a dangerous situation, I
could defend myself," Lisa
stated when asked how the
martial arts affect her. One
would think, though, with all
this dedication, training , and
practice, Ms. Lovett would
have some adventure story
to tell where her Eastern
skills have come in handy,
however, she has no such
he discipline that plays an
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Sophomore Class Officers- Front
Row: joe Ramirezlvice presidentl,
Lea Geigerlpresidentl, Darcy Noska-
itreasurerj. Second Row: Vicki Ros-
settilsponsorl, Dinah Mowerylse-
cretaryl, Rhonda Henrylsponsorl.
Back Row: Shay Keelireportert,
The year was a busy and ac-
tive one for the sophomore
class, but thanks to the sup-
port of the class members
and their parents, the year
was a successful one. Enthu-
siasm was the key factor that
this year's pro-
meeting was the
As the year rolled on, the
first fundraising activity for
the class was selling gourmet
suckers in October, making
an estimated S1,500. ln De-
cember, the class decorated
the G.A. wing using the
theme "Fifty Years of Christ-
mas" because of the age of
the G.A. wing. The wing was
divided into sections of ev-
ery ten years. Several other
fundraisers were completed,
including an inventory in
january, a lock-in in April,
and at car wash in May. Al-
though it was a busy year the
class members still managed
to have fun while working
towards their senior prom.
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While others were at hom
eating and watching televii
sion, Felicia Jackson, a soph-
omore, was still at schoo
practicing for competition
Hard work and continuou
practice were essential t
the goals that Felici
As a freshman and sopho
more, she joined volleybaii
basketball, and track. Sh
won "freshman of the year'
in ali-around athletics. I
track, she holds the schoo
record in the triple jump
was a member of the 80
meter relay team that hold
the school record and mad
it to regionals as a freshman
This year she went to stat
and competed. In city an
district volleyball, she mad
"sophomore of the year'
and made second team i
city. Felicia's reaction afte
receiving the awards wa
one of extreme happiness.
Felicia enjoys waching ath
letes play, so she got in
volved. Her main influenc
in sports are her parents. Sh
plans to be involved in ath
letics in college and wishe
to attend Texas Christia
University. When aske
about Felicia's abilities i
athletics, Coach Lynn Lips
comb replied that Felicia is
hard worker and an excel
While at an
2' e - W
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G is at
Freshman Class Officers-Front
Row: Vickey Silva tsecretaryi, Steph-
anie Ford lpresidenti, Holly Sem-
broski fvice presidenti. Second
Row: Pam Kelm isponsori, Carrie
Wiley tsponsori. Back Row: jeff
Cowan ltreasureri, Andy Boyd ire-
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A,v:Ql,4 u 5-
XSTARTI G O ER
In starting high school, there
came a great deal of hard-
ships and trials that the
freshmen had to overcome.
With the exception of get-
ting lost on the first day,
most were able to adjust
lt was ,soon after school had
begun that the freshman
class officer elections were
held. Having been elected to
an office is a priviledge that
comes with great responsi-
bility, "lt was a great honor
to have been elected class
president, l really didn't
consider myself better than
the others, l just felt like any
other freshman," comment-
ed Stephanie Ford.
Once the class officers had
been elected, the first busi-
ness at hand was to decide
on the years' fundraiser. On
their first project, the class
earned about S500 toward
their senior prom. The class
then held a bingo supper
and a rummage sale.
"This is a great group of kids.
They have worked hard this
year," said freshman class
sponsor Larry Fedora. It was
with this kind of attitude that
the officers, along with the
rest of the class, pulled to-
gether in what was a year to
r 1 'I' f
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1 james Coston
J ' Tracey Counts
V 1 Ronnie Cowling
Q Taniiny Crawlord
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gn , Y ,,, x
it y I., Laura Crenshaw
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. . Rex li. Criggar
I 'C 1 Dee Dee Culpepi
jennifer Clianilmlt t
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Gary Gentry L V V
Amy Gianopoulos V, ff
Dana Gill 3 'K y
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if if ' 552, I TE
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'F L E 4
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thought was Wow!"
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ALL c..H.s. I
The award of All GHS was
given to four outstanding
freshmen. These students
were chosen on the qualities
of leadership, strong charac-
ter, positive attitude, and
their ability to get along with
other students. The students
receiving the award this year
were Ria Cunanan, Wyatt
Galusky, Kelly Warner, and
When I first heard them call
out my name, commented
,.,.. .:..,,.,,,.,, .
Aaron Nation, my first
Since this was the first time
the freshmen had received '1" 2
this award, many did not
know what to expect ' I was
so excited that I had won.
I m really glad to know that
my teachers thought I was
deserving of such an award,"
said Ria Cunanan
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Yuan Kai Huang
Hang Chai Huang
Chul Soo jeon
La Shanda R. johnson
, Marci Kiker
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Martha S. Puente
Larry D. Rogers
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Q hy V Stephanie Schultz
t"' I 'T Amy Schwab
A JL Kristi Scott
A jennifer Self
Kong Thong Savachack I
STUDENTS RELIVE EMBARRASSING MOMENTS
We all experience embar-
rassing moments, some
more embarrassing than oth-
ers. This is the first time that
these moments have been
released for publication.
When we asked for exam-
ples, we were not prepared
for the overwhelming re-
sponse. Here are just a few
that were chosen.
1. Most embarrassing mo-
ment was when I was at the
park. I was playing in the
sand and was very sandy. I
had sand in my hair, under-
wear, jeans and all over. My
Mom stripped me down and
hosed me off. Everyone
laughed at me and I was
screaming my head off.
2. One day I was doing the
Realizing he had made a mistake,
junior Steve Riehs leaves the girls'
. .,., I
laundry for my boyfriend
and me and when I separat-
ed the clothes, his got mixed
in with mine. The next day I
accidentally wore his jeans
all day and he noticed them
before I did.
3. I was running down the
hall and someone opened a
restroom door and I
slammed into it.
4. We went to a restaurant
and they had little candies at
the cash register and my lit-
tle cousin asked me if he
could have one. I told him
no. The next thing I knew I
saw a small hand reaching up
so I slapped it to get away.
The next thing I know this
old granny type starts yelling
5. My most embarrassing
moment was when I was in
the eighth grade. It was dur-
ing theater arts and we were
in the middle of practicing a
play. I had to be a show-off,
so I stood on top of a desk
and jumped in the air and
did my David Lee Roth imi-
tation. By the time I landed, I
had split my pants. I had to
wear shorts for the rest of
6. When I was at the movies,
I had to go to the bathroom,
When I got back, I sat next to
the wrong person and was
carrying on a conversation
with a total stranger. I sat by
the man through the whole
7. I was walking around in a
department store and
walked right into a dummy
We all have these moments,
but then again is that not
what life is full of?
I.atrisa Rene Shaw
I 3 - Steve Sell
if t Holly Sembroski
A .K -:vip 'f 5: gi Angie Sharber
't 'A 3 . .
,dl "7 X " Marisa Shaw
,ff "T lanese Shelton
Dong Ilurin Shin
E, ki il l
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as 'Zi 3
Shortly alter dismissal, students
head toward waiting cars and school
busses in the front parking lot.
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Mary Gene Butler-
Zella jo Delmar-
112' PL0p.L ' ' ' '
his favorite hobby -
trains. He states that
thoroughly enjoys being
, in addition, he
locomotives for a local
shop. One thing he
does not plan to do after re-
is to substitute. "I love
I have been teach-
ing for thirty-two years and
would do it over again if I
had the choice, changing
only a few things involved in
the teaching, but I am retir-
ing. Why would I give up a
job I love for another job or
just to substitute?" states
Mr. Beeson in response to
his reason for not substitut-
ing after retirement.
"I will definitely miss Gar-
land High. It is twenty-five
years of my life. I will miss
the enjoyment of classes and
students. I am glad to say that
l feel this year's group is one
of the better groups and I
feel happy to be retiring on a
positive note," said Beeson.
...isii ..... .............J
Pam Kelm-Systems Management
Cheryl Lacy-Special Education
Diane Leeman-Language Arts
Lynn Lipscomb-Physical Education
Don Long-Fine Arts
Gail Martin-Language Arts
Sarah Martin-Whitaker - Attendance
Janette McCarthy-Language Arts
Nancy McGee-Social Studies
Shirley McKinney-Attendance Clerk
Mary Lou Millsap-Vocational
Virginia Nation-Language Arts
ludy Patak-Language Arts
Vicki Rossetti-Language Arts
Kevin Rush-Social Studies
Phyllis Sample-Behavioral Adjustment
Kay Schreiber-Meadow Student
Carole Sheelor-Special Student Services
Larry Stovall-Social Studies
Roger Tangney-Language Arts
julie Taylor-Vice Princ'ip.tl's Sec'reI.try
Front Row: Debbie
Wester IAssistant Principali, Bob
Price lPrincipall. Back Row: Cliff
Mowery iAssistant Principali, john
Morris Ukttendance Administratori,
Larry Williams lAssistant Principall.
I l 9
School Board members: Front Row:
Don Hollenshead, MD. Williams IV
lpresidenti, Mike Cloud. Back Row:
Harris Hill, Randall Clark, Sydna
Gordon, Mike Boyd.
The news of the November
fire came as a surprise to sev-
eral of the principals at
G.H.S. "I was at Cypress
Springs, having a wonderful
time, during the time of the
fire," said Bob Price. Cliff
Mowery, like other princi-
pals commented, "l was sim-
ply at home enjoying my
The fire damaged the ad-
ministration offices and a
large portion of the voca-
tional wing. The surrounding
area was slightly damaged by
the smoke. The total esti-
mated damage was appraised
at about 2.5 million dollars.
"The fire mainly destroyed
the communication be-
tween the two sides of the
building," said Larry Wil-
liams. John Morris and Bob
Price both felt that their per-
sonal property was their
According to several of our
principals, the punishment
for all the individuals in-
volved should have consist-
ed of more than legal pros-
ecution. "All involved
should have included clean-
up duties and financial pay-
ments to make them realize
the effects of their act," said
Cliff Mowery. All other prin-
cipals felt that monetary res-
titution should have been
part of the punishment.
"Mainly the people involved
should be made to realize
how one's action can affect
the rest of one's life," com-
mented Debbie Wester.
As an overall affect, the fire
served as a tool to unify the
entire student body as well
as the faculty. "Students
have 'cooperated willingly
with the situation that was
abruptly thrown at them,"
commented Larry Williams.
, ,,,,... ...,.... . .,.. M..- .... .... ..... .. ...... ...... ..,, , . 1 . Z ,,,,.,., Name... , ,,,,, W... ,.,. .. Wada.. ,,,,,,, .1 ..,,..,,.,. ,.., .,....-...-. W., W, ,, , , , ,, Y .-mm-wtwwnwra
Kent Turner-Social Studies
Duelton Whitfield-Teacher's Aide
Carrie Wiley-5ysten1's Mgr.
Bobbie Williams-Teacher's Aide
.. .... 115.
O . '
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213 .2 : ..
is E if
ull of loud cheers and chants, the
52 lockerroom is the final place for ,.
C752 coaches to give last minute instructions .Z I
1-ff-. and quick reviews over game plans and
.fij strategy. "Okay guys this is last game of ji Z I I
the season, let's io out with a big finishfi 3 3
The only thing t at anyone can think of is 3 3 . .
S91 winning and saving the school's honor. jg g gg
Q' "We've got to beat these guys and show them .Z Z
,-3232 who is the best around town." "We cant let 3'
them win again this year." . . .
Arriving at the Twin-Rivers park, two boys
55315 plan to spend at least five do lars each. They
'P'-if receive eight balls for a dollar. "Yeah, but we
need the practice to 'improve our hitting." Each
29327 one is eager to get in plenty of iractice before the
'SQ ame. "I'm tire of just getting ase hits, I want at
:kg Feast a triple if not a homerun." . . .
Tying her shoelaces and screwing in her sfuikes, a
k'-Q12 cross-country runner prepares to run an ear y morn-
ing race. After grabbing two small glasses of orange
juices, she begins to stretch, first the hamstrings and
then the calf muscles. Running towards the rest of the
tear?,dshe quietly tries to give herself a few words of
JJ. con 1 ence . . .
'it' . .
Eijafl At home three girls get together to try and practice their
,551 cheers and the s it which they will Kerform for the Friday
5655 afternoon crowd. "Do you think t ey'll like what we've
got?" "Well, I can tell you this for sure, if they don't we ll .
11,5 Pe,f,,,,,,,,,g a, ,he dmc, mm, certainly hear about it." Lonfg hours of practice, with a.b1t of 3,
ffif T05 LY1s5f:fflC0r2Psf:S 911 the joking in biweeniihey are jfially ready to present their entire 13
,' .1 Uflng COH1 ll SOI' CX ICISES. u I
.yt routine at t e wee y pep ra y . . . .
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5:3 It I I I I I I
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Comes Up Short
Won 3 Lost 6 Tied 1
The varsity squad started out with a new
coaching staff and a new attitude in the '86
Although their record was three wins, six
loses and one tie, Head Coach Scott Smith
was very pleased with the effort put forth by
the team. Those whom the coaches ob-
served giving one hundred and ten percent
and then some were: Chris Johnson Thom-
as Hayes James Bodine and Rusty Cowan.
According to a majority of the squad the
toughest opponents were the North Mes-
quite Stallions and the Highland Park Scots.
Coach Smith said that in the off-season
training in agility and working with weights
Varsity Football- Front Row: Brian Thrasher, Robert
Earl, Chad Gibson, Thomas Hayes, Chris Johnson, Dar-
rel Ridge, Danny Humphries, Roger Earl, Vernon Shaw,
Marcus Crayton, Gary Vance. Second Row: Scott Har-
den, Todd Hammers, Ruben Amesquita, Roderick Wal-
ton, Charlie Lee, Scott Deel, Danny Armstrong, Kerry
Staples, Brian Deason, Kevin Brown, James Bodine,
Keith Blanton, Shelby Jayroe. Third Row: Uzo Okeke,
Shane Lamb, Ricky Cochran, Kerry Waldron, Don Bark-
er, Patrick Williams, Anthony Hayes, Benny Dunagin,
Robert Thompson, Steve Reeves, Chris Thompson,
Craig Luecht, Craig Smart, Eddie Benjamin. Back Row:
James Dugger, James Brezik, Dirk Pinkston, Russell
McMillan, Brian Land, Mike McFarland, Everett Jack-
son, Rusty Cowan, Eddie Clark, Donnie Edwards, Chad
Yelling from the sideline, junior Brian Thrasher shouts
encouragement to his teammates in a district game
against South Garland.
would be stressed strongly.
"We're going to have to come back stron-
ger and more physical next season. Everyth-
ing was new to the team this year, but now
they're used to the program and that's going
to help a lot," said Coach Smith.
"The team fought hard for every game this
year and we're looking forward to a winning,
even better season this next year," said
sophomore Donnie Edwards.
"My first year here was great. The
school's spirit was overwhelming: just think
what it's going to be like with an even better
season," said Coach Smith.
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Standing on the sidelines, Head Coach Scott Smith
signals tor a tight alignment against North Mesquite.
Receiving a play from the press box, Coach Mark
Johnson relays the message to his players at Highland-
. , L fl .ig .. ff L
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Attempting a forward pass, sophomore Shelby
Jayroe is sacked by his North Garland opponents dur- 1
ing a district game at Williams Stadium. Vafsity Football
Breaking through the line, junior varsity player An-
drae Smith is upended by his North Mesquite oppo-
Knocking ol! his blocker, sophomore David Martinez
moves toward the quarterback in a district game at
Fighting olf a tackler, sophomore Chad Britton runs to
the right on a second down and five.
Taking the snap from the center, freshman quarter-
back Marlon Perry prepares to hand off the ball during
third quarter action.
X- ft we
,Squads Gain Finish Lines
' Won 4 Lost 6
The junior varsity football team continued like the iunivf V3"SltY team, the attitude GHS Opp
to improve. As freshmen, the team man- of the freshman Owls was positive. The Life Highlands 0 21
aged to win two games. This year, the players were enthusiastic throughout the T.-1GffefS0f1 34 0
team went on to win twice 35 many games, season. As a team, they were ready to face Spruce 22 34
any opponent that they were scheduled Mesquite 33 13
With a record of four wins and six losses, to play. N. Ganand 6 31
the Owls obtained their first win with a Lakeview 23 7
victory over Thomas jefferson. Later in "This was a good year for the freshman N Mesquite 7 35
the football season, the Owls scored vic- football team. They were much better G' , 3 12
tories over Mesquite, Lakeview, and than last year's team. The team worked reenwlle l
Greenville. hard and strived to unify the team as one S1 Garland 6 8
well-oiled machine. The experiences of llghland Park M 21
"l thought they were a great bunch of the guys willdefinitely benefit them when
kids. They were fun to work with. They they continue to play on the junior varsity F, Football
wanted to learn as much as they could. and varsity teams in the YBHYS tO C0me," Won 4 Lost 5
Over the season, l saw the team improve Said Coach Larry Fedora. GHS ODD
in many different areas. l guarantee they T, Jefferson 21 0
will improve next year's varsity team," said " "" l ' " Spmce 9 35
Coach Hope. gixff, Jeff igtzhugig lrllil-ce, LeSl?ylgleCfflc?klADillZonlfiriljlltj mesgufe d Z
, , ' , 1 . ar an 1
This year's freshman football team was Im- Egillnlslzgatsaleff l?:ii?lgraf'?:f1Z2dG?r5?le,SJes:nJssgiiglll Lakeview 0 18
Pfe5SlVe- They ended the 5e350n with 3 FrankieSpencer, Joe Herrera, David Birket. Third Row: .
record of four wins and five losses. Includ- John Galvin, Torrence Hopkins, Andrae smirn, T.J. N' Mesune 7 34
ed in the teams that fell to the Owls were Kilpatrick, Chad Jones, David Martinez, Vincent Brown, Greenville 13 O
. h m. : '
Mesquite and North Garland' llifgaivle., ZiillfggsioiaiiTQZZZZBTZDSELEZYSL fQ'ff,m,la,k 52 ig
ant, Carlos Pullum. 9
' it 'ENS .
. F- ' is -
5 N O
. M ,-
. 22+ 3,
Freshman Football- Front Row: Cody Johnson, Da-
vid Hamilton, Geoll Horst, Shawn Lewis, Ricky Harge,
Derik Evins, David Dillingham, Ryan Grones. Second
Row: Ruben Robles, Clayton Schiegg, Joshua Rodri-
guez, David Renfro, Carey Ridge, Kevin Cummings,
Shane Wilson, Jamey Boyd, Carey Gentry, Raymundo
Paredes. Back Row: Tye McDougall, Craig Solis, Eric
Eberhardi, Ron Sherman, Marlon Perry, Andy Boyd.
Won 3 Lost 11,
Greenville 1-2 2-2
N. Mesquite 0-1 2-2
Lakeview 2-0 O-2
Highland Park 0-1 2-2
N. Garland 2-2 1-1
Mesquite 1-0 2-2
S. Garland 0-2 2-2
Won 4 Lost 10
Greenville 0-O 2-2
N. Mesquite 0-0 2-2
Lakeview 2 1
Highland Park 2-1 0-2
N. Garland 2-1 0-2
Mesquite 1-0 2-2
S. Garland 1-0 2-2
M VGLLEYBALL SQUADS
ENDUHE FRUS THA TIONS
"The team and their attitude was fantasic
this year. We probably have more talent on
the team this year than ever before," said
Junior Varsity Coach Nancy McGee. This
statement sums up the feeling of both
coaches about their teams.
"The attitudes were very positive this year.
Although they were good, the team was
constantly striving for improvement. They
never quit and they were never down when
the going got tough," said Varisty Coach
Adding to the odds stacked against the
teams, was the fact that practice facilities
were limited, however McGee says next year
with new facilities things should even out,
and Garland may even host a few tourna-
ments. Both varsity and J.V. had many play-
ers who excelled in leadership and ability in
the district. Felicia Jackson was chosen
Varsity Volleyball - Front Row: Felicia Jackson, Ne-
kita Hunter, Nancy Nguyen, Tracy Nguyen, Kelly
Spears. Second Row: Coach Marcy Crabtree, Laura
Hughes, Belinda Jones, Lanese Shelton, Crystal Cole-
man, Jennifer Elms fManagerl.
a ...N Q14
sophomore of the year. Tracy Nguyen
placed second team and Crystal Colemen
received an honorable mention.
Even more talent exists on the team in the
younger players, according to their team-
mates, who are described as having great
"This year l've had more upperclassmen t5l
than before. They helped the freshmen with
their basic skills and because of this, the
group was so finely tuned that they played
as one instead of six," said Coach McGee.
When speculating on the J.V. team to come,
McGee said, "We're going to have the best
team in years."
In the off season, varsity worked on funda-
mentals in order to go on to more advanced
skills. J.V. concentrated on power hitting
and completion of basic skills. "The teams
are improving with experience and I see a
great season coming next year," said Coach
During a district game against North Garland, junior
Crystal Coleman sets the ball for a spike.
J.V. Volleyball - Front Row: Cindy Fiamirez, Karen
Ramirez. Second Row: Traci McGill, Shannon Lewis,
Laura Crenshaw, Lisa Edwards, Jennifer Neal. Third
Row: Coach Nancy McGee, Shannon Davis, Lea Ner-
kowski, Rhonda Elton lManagerI.
A yi .
. Q ,
Running in the district meet, sophomore Kevin Pierce
crosses the halfway mark at Norbuck Park.
Approaching the finish line, junior Heather Rynerson
participates in a cross country contest.
With the sounding of the gun, the girls' cross country
team begins their three mile run at White Rock Lake.
When describing the attitude of the GHS
cross country track team, sophomore Dar-
ren Brown said, "We did excellent this year,
but that isn't good enough for us. We are still
finding ways to improve."
"We worked as hard as we could and putx
forth more effort each practice and meet,"
said sophomore Kevin Pierce, who ranked
number eight in district and first on the team.
The result of this attitude shows in both the
girls' and boys' high ranking teams. The girls
placed second in the district and the boys
To achieve such exceptional results, the
team had to cover many difficult areas of
physical fitness and push themselves to the
limit, while the actual meets only required
that they run three miles.
The team ran four to five miles three times a
week, on the steep hills, and winding roads
close to Webb Middle School for endurance
and running strength. On the other two days
the team worked on speed.
"We wouldn't be anywhere near as good if it
weren't for coaching," said sophomore Ke-
Finishing her two mile run, junior Theresa Williams
participates at the St. Mark's district cross country
The coaching staff consists of Coach Pat
Mitchell and Coach Lynn Lipscomb. The
coaches are frank and honest in telling indi-
viduals what they need to work on for a
better performance. They provide emotional
support according to the team.
"The coaches help you set your goals and
really work you hard to achieve improve-
ment in performance," said sophomore Ve-
ronica Rodriguez, the girls' team manager.
Rodriguez could not run due to a hurt leg.
"Toward the end of the season, the boys'
and girls' teams practiced together and the
girls' team showed a great deal of improve-
ment, and it worked out so well that we're
going to do that from now on," said Rodri-
According to some players on the team, the
only thing that seems to limit the team's
ability to improve even more was the no
pass! no play law, which removed one key
member of the boys' team and many mem-
bers of the girls' team.
The toughest opponent this season was
Highland Park according to top members of
"Being ahead of Highland Park was the
prime objective. We beat them at our first
meet, so they practiced hard and got better,
but so did we," said Rodriguez.
Boys Cross Country
District meet 3rd
Girls Cross Country
St Mark s
District meet 2nd
' 3 d
- ' 3 d
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Girls' Cross Country-Front Row: Nekita Hunter, Cin-
dy Dunagin, Karen Atkinson, Traci Hanson, Celia
Payne. Back Row: Veronica Rodriquez, Theresa Lock-
ett, Teresa Williams, Beverly Wright, Lynn Lipscomb.
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his year was filled with hard times during
he district tournaments and throughout the
eason for the Owls' tennis team. Although
he year was unsuccessful as a team, many
dividuals had a very productive season.
eam leadership was shown by certain indi-
iduals on both the boys' and girls' teams.
he boys were led by senior Shannon Shaw
nd junior Mike Wantland. Shaw and Want-
also teamed together for the year in
with a fifty percent win average
both the fall and spring seasons.
team was inspired by senior Holly
and junior Gretchen Adkins. "Al-
being on the team was a disadvan-
I learned a tremendous amount from
Holly and Gretchen. They were not only
team leaders, but also our friends. Being
the team also gave me the opportunity to
better friends with the others," said
ven though the team was inconsistent,
an afternoon practice, sophomore Adam Hampson
a forehand swing to prepare for an upcoming
many advanced in tournaments. The dou-
bles teams of Shaw and Wantland, and
Wright and Nguyen went to the quarterfinals
of the Cedar Hill tournament on March 6.
"This year's team is really improving. There
are a number of good freshmen and sopho-
mores on the team this year who will prob-
ably be competitive players in two years,"
said Coach John Blank. These players are
freshmen James Burgin, Russell Hall, Jeff
Lay, and David Martin and sophomores
Trent Brooks, Adam Hampson, Bruce Har-
den, Jeff Herod, Nancy Nguyen, Calvin
Rhyne, Scott Simpson, and Kristi Williams.
"I feel my game has improved because
Coach took time out to really work with me,"
"By motivating and drilling us before games,
I feel Coach is the reason for our team's
major improvement over the last year," said
Even with the loss of senior players Ralph
Blaisus, Michelle Brooks, Rica Cunanan
Shannon Shaw and Holly Wright, next year
looks very optimistic for the team
Won 0 Lost 14
Top Seeded Players
Won 0 Lost 14
Top Seeded Players
Tennis-Front Row: Amber Kaiser, Zaida Maldonado,
Kristi Williams, Amy Kruger, Dede Norman, Heather
Kaiser, Gretchen Adkins. Second Row: Richard Hol-
ton, Jelf Lay, David Martin, Julie Leach imanagerl, Jeff
Herod, Rica Cunanan, Holly Wright, Michelle Brooks.
Back Row: Coach John Blank, James Burgin, Russell
Hall, Jason Beam, Calvin Rhyne, Michael Wantland,
Adam Hampson, Trent Brooks, Bruce Harden, Matt
Harrison, Bart Davis, Shannon Shaw.
Reaching high, senior Shannon Shaw serves the ball
during an individual workout.
Preparing to tee-off, senior Landon Griffin practices
for tournament piay at Firewheel Golf Course.
Aiming for the 200 yard marker, sophomore David
Nixon follows through on his backswing at the driving
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IPLAYERS CONTEND WITH
il E PERIENCE
golf team has continued to work hard
improve, despite their record in tourna-
Most of the members of the Owl's
finished with low records for the team
I am just glad to see a lot more participa-
and progress, though we have never
that strong of a team we have always
had a good time," said senior Landon Grif-
fin. Seniors Landon Griffin and Steve Scott
led the Owls with scores of 91 each, followed
by junior Stephen George with a score of 94,
and sophomore Jason Cozby with a score of
ith the loss of the graduating seniors, next
ear, Steve Scott and Stephen George will
e expected to follow the seniors footsteps
n leadership. "Steve and l have played to-
since we were freshmen and we have
both improved greatly since then," said ju-
nior Stephen George. Neither Steve Scott
nor Stephen George had played much be-
fore joining the team as freshmen, but have
improved with the years of tournament ex-
The Owls consisted of many new players
who continued to improve throughout the
season and with the help of these exper-
ienced players, next year the '87-'88 team
will be able to challenge the other district
teams. "This season we had kids who have
not played long, but they showed a lot of
improvement. This is a young team and it
consists of mostly new kids who will make
next year stronger. Since golf is improved at
a slow pace, the positive thing coming out of
this season is the amount of hard work and
improvement they showed," said Coach
Golf Team-Front Row: Steven George, Mike Wolfe,
Steven Scott. Back Row: Jason Cozby, Landon Griffin,
David Nixon, Richard Cozby icoachj.
Leaning into his swing, senior Michael Schafer prac-
tices for the district tournament.
Battling for the ball, junior Robert Carrasco prepares
to make a pass in a district game against the Lakeview
Making seconds count, sophrnore Karen Ramirez
runs by her Skeeter opponent as she advances the ball
towards the goal.
With his eye on the ball, junior Mark McLaughlin pre-
pares to block the shot during a late season game at
INCONSISTENT PLAY cf-xusEs
The 1986-87 soccer season was one with
many obstacles for the boy's and girl's
teams. Although their seasons differed, both
teams gained experience for next year.
This season was one of the most disappoint-
ing seasons in several years for the Garland
girls. "ln five of our ten district games we
beat our opponent in every way but on the
scoreboard. This has been a very frustrating
year for us," said Coach Nancy McGee,
"We had a great deal of trouble with our
transition game, moving from defense to of-
fense. This kept us off the scoreboard and
tired the fullbacks, allowing opponents to
run up the score. Midway through the sea-
son, when basketball players Karen Ramirez
and Laura Crenshaw joined the offense, our
transition game picked up and we played
The 1987-88 season looks prosperous for
the Owls, who started five freshmen this
year. However, these younger players will
have a difficult time filling the shoes of de-
parting seniors Lynn Shepherd and Colette
The boys' soccer team played extremely
tough all season. The season high was a
three game winning streak starting with
Rockwell and ending with a win over Mes-
quite. The Owls district losses were very
close due to the boys determination. All of
the Owls starting eleven were underclass-
men which means the Owls should be tough-
er next season. Overall, Garland finished
third in the district season.
The Owls were led by juniors James Duggar,
Louie Mora, James Brezik, Mark McLaugh-
lin, and Vincent Brown. Dugger's leadership
and playing ability highlighted his great sea-
son. Mora was the Owls leading scorer while
Brezik, McLaughlin, and Brown were great
on defense. Bryan Zachary and Julio Her-
nandez divided time playing goalie. Sopho-
more David Beaty was the most hustling
player on the team. Next year the boys plan
to come back even stronger.
Won 8 Lost 9
S. Garland 1,2 0,3
Mesquite 3,1 1,2
N. Garland 1,4 2,3
N. Mesquite 1,1 2,4
Lakeview 0,4 3,3
Rockwall 6 2
Won 0 Lost 10
N. Garland 0,1 10,3
N. Mesquite 0,2 8,3
Mesquite 0,0 9,8
Lakeview 0,0 3.4
S. Garland 0,9 8.2
Soccer- Front Row: Mandy Messick, Gloria Martinez.
Shannon Lewis, Pebbles Perez, Dalila Delgado, Karen
Ramirez. Second Row: Rosie Carrasco tmanagerl,
Janet Maldonado, Michelle Miller, Colette Stanton,
Lynn Shepherd, Jennifer Waller, Rhonda Elton, Michelle
Bryson. Third Row: Oto Hernandez, Jeff Hensley, Da-
vid Beaty, Robert Carrasco, Ketan Parikh, James Wiley,
John Hume, Justin Ferguson. Back Row: Walter Her-
nandez, Chris Leney, James Dugger, Mark McLaughlin
James Brezik, Vince Brown, Ty Schawm.
Won 10 Lost 4
Greenville 67 65
S. Garland 51 72
Lakeview 87 64
Highland Park 56 70
N. Garland 77 63
N. Mesquite 62 47
Mesquite 82 55
Greenville 59 75
S. Garland 76 73
Lakeview 86 73
Highland Park 50 53
N. Garland 70 69
N. Mesquite 55 55
Mesquite 94 54
VARSITY ADVANCES TO
BI-DIS TRICT COMPETITION
Going into the season with a fourth place
district ranking, the varsity basketball team
surpassed their previous record. The team
played a different game this season by initi-
ating more of a team game versus the one
on one effort which resulted in failure last
season. The team had its setbacks though.
During a district game against North Mes-
quite, junior left-handed guard Neil Derrick
broke two fingers in his playing hand which
left the team with a temporary gap in their
scoring. But Derrick did return and the team
went on to finish second in district, with their
biggest victory over previously first-ranked
With the senior leadership of Chris Johnson
and Kenny Estes, and the 28.6 scoring aver-
age of Derrick, the team went to the playoffs
against the highly ranked Skyline Haider's.
"I think the team was satisfied with where
they finished," said head coach Lane Nors-
Varsity Boys Basketball-Front Row: Abe Fox, Carey
McGill, Chris Johnson, Reggie Woodrow, Coach Lane
Norsworthy. Back Row: Neil Derrick, Brady Hughes,
Paul Dockter, George Williams, Ken Estes.
worthy. "Even with the setbacks they en-
countered, they held their position well."
The season as a whole was another learning
experience for the team according to senior
point guard Chris Johnson. "The guys, all of
us, worked more as a team this year than we
had in the past, and it payed off."
According to assistant coach Dan Drake,
"Games were lost because of the youth of
the players. Next year we'll have a senior
ball club." These expectations for next year
were also voiced by Norsworthy. "I was real
pleased with this seasong and since we are
only losing two players to graduation, I am
looking forward to next year. lt should be a
Completely surrounded, senior Chris Johnson Iobbs
the ball over the heads of the defensive players in a non-
district game at home.
Playing zone delense, junior Brady Hughes posts his
position in an attempt to guard the lane.
.JP - x
Leaping in the air, junior Neil Derrick throws the ball
to junior George Williams in the first district game of
the year. The squad defeated Greenville 67-65.
Out iumping his opponent, senior Kevin Fleming
goes after the rebound in an early season game
I FINISH LINES
Won 8 Lost 6
Greenville 60 36
S. Garland 61 83
Lakeview 71 70
Highland Park 54 62
N, Garland 41 46
N. Mesquite 64 53
Mesquite 82 53
Greenville 54 52
S. Garland 62 55
Lakeview 53 94
Highland Park 49 63
N. Garland 55 57
N. Mesquite 56 48
EARLY IN SEASON
"I knew we could be competitive inspite of
our lack of size and not having two of the
better sophomores on the team," said junior
varsity Coach Dan Drake, and competitive
they were. Although losing the first six
games, the J.V. Owls began to win after the
return of sophomore Melvin Stanley. Stan-
ley, who started out on the J.V. as a fresh-
man, was moved to the varsity team at the
start of the season. According to Coach
Drake, "The team struggled early in the sea-
son until fHead Varsityj Coach Norsworthy
allowed Stanley to return to the J.V. to polish
his game and prepare for next year." Stan-
ley's return marked the turning point for the
young Owls. By taking some of the pressure
off sophomore forward Keylain Williams, the
Owls soon went from O-6 to a final 11-6
season. According to Drake, the team was a
surprise to most people. "We played smart
and showed great hustle. I think we had a
. .L-Q., Q1
great season," said Drake.
J.V. Boys Basketball-Fronl Row: Damian Brigham,
Chad Britton, John Jackson. Back Row: Keylian Wil-
liams, Bryan Price, Marlon Perry, Coach Drake.
Aiming for the board, freshman Jeff Cowan attempts
a two point shot from the lane.
The freshmen, who started out the season
with two teams, ended the season with only
one. The target of six-weeks failures, the two
teams lost a total of nine players leaving only
seven players to finish out the season. The
new seven-man team led by Coach Billy Ed-
wards, managed a 6-6 record for the district
The season as a whole was described as a
"learning experience" by Coach Edwards.
"My main emphasis was to always give your
best effort when you stepped out onto the
court," said Edwards, "and they did." The
team's offense was led by Tye McDougall
and Jeff Cowang while the defense was
sparked by Wayne Bennett, Scott Ferris and
According to Edwards, "I believe throughout
the season the boys continued to learn disci-
pline and sportsmanship, and that's what
Q 'T 4-1, . In
Shooting a iumpshot from inside the lane, freshman
lvy Turner is guarded closely by his opponents from
Out jumping his opponents, freshman Carey Ridge
aims for the basket in a district game at home.
Applying an on-court press, sophomore Malvin Stan-
ley attempts to cut off a Raider guard during a non-
district game against Skyline.
Going up for a rebound, sophomore Felicia Jackson
battles for the ball against her Highland Park oppo-
During a time-out against Mesquite, Coach Lynette
Howard discusses team strategy with her players.
COMES UP SHORT Although the Varsity Girl's basketball team
did not produce as many wins as they would
have liked, according to Head Coach Lyn-
ette Howard they stayed competitive
throughout the season. "The team faced
more lows than highs," said Howard, "but
the team spirit always shined through."
This optimism displayed by Coach Howard
was not carried on by the team members.
The team's top shooter, Rosalind Smith,
said, "I feel like I could have played better
than l did during the season, I wasn't at my
best." ln the quickness and skills category
senior Freida Crosby also showed little en-
thusiasm towards her game. "This wasn't a
successful year for me," said Crosby.
Though optimism lacked in individual efforts,
many spoke enthusiastically of the possible
capabilities the team had. Miss Crosby said,
"We were capable of doing our very best as
a team and getting the job done."
Other key players included, rebounding-ju-
Alter grabbing the rebound, sophomore Shannon Da-
vis scores two points during a second period rally
against North Garland.
nior Victoria Allen and sophomore Felicia
Jackson, on beach strength-sophomore
Mary Rutherford' and Karen Raminy, and
freshmen Dee De Johnson and Tracy McGill.
Rounding out the season, Coach Howard
said, "We are a very young team, but have
gained a great deal of valuable experience
this year. I believe the best is yet to come."
The Junior Varsity team showed what Coach
Howard called "character". The team was
led by captain, sophomore Dorothy Ellis,
Won 1 Lost 13
J. V. Basketball
noted for her shooting ability and good court Vmity Basketball
sense. Won 2 Lost 12
"l feel that we all worked hard and gave 1 10 GHS opp
percent to our coach and others," said Miss N. Mesqune 52'58 68,67
Ellis, "But we still have a lot of learning to Mesqune A 56,68 74,74
do' Greenville 63.64 save
- S. Garland 51,46 55.48
Lakeview 54,62 60.58
Varsity Girls' Basketball-Front Row: Laura Cren- Highland park 63 68 66 74
shaw, Launese Shelton, Freida Crosby, Traci McGill, ' '
Karen Ramirez. Coach Lynette Howard. N' Garland 4436 6759
JV Girls' Basketball-Front Row: Shanta Williams,
Cheryl Orange, Dorothy Ellis, Latrecia Hicks. Back -
Row: LaTreasa Shaw, Lisa Edwards, Shannon Davis, GMS Basketball
Belinda Jones, Tammiko Kelly.
NEW COACH LEADS
Won 6 Lost 8
Garland finished the year with a 9 16 season
record for both district and non district
games The team went through a learning
phase In non district golng 3 8 They began
playing well In district and I was very pleased
with the effort said Coach Kyle Hope
As the district season progressed the team
Improved game by game We did have our
downfalls but overall we finished with a suc
cessful season said senior Ken Matney
The most Improved player for the year was
IunIorJ D McDanel His Improvement during
the season helped his batting average go up
from 343 to a 389 district batting average
This average ranked him among the top on
the team and his arm really developed to
help him play on the defensive side
5 if is
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Varsity Baseball Front Row Mark Siratt Joey Ker
cado Luis Mora Joel Johnson Mike Mays Kenneth
Terry Second Row Danny Armstrong Kerry Waldron
Brian Smith Ken Matney Craig Luecht Flussell Sim
mons ChrIs Monk Back Row Coach Hope JD
McDanel Chuck Montgomery Robert Pngmore Chad
Wood Steve Higginbotham
During an early season workout junior Kerry Waldron
practices his pItchIng by throwing the ball through a
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"This is a great team. I am lucky to play with
them my first year in Garland. A lot of people
think that we were a bad team, but I think
that it is the best team. I believe that next
year we will be even better," said McDanel.
The seasons top batting averages were led
by juniors Luis Mora with a .467 and J.D.
McDanel with a .389 district average. Fol-
lowing them were seniors Ken Matney and
Craig Luecht and junior Danny Armstrong.
Mora also had a 3-4 season pitching record.
"Although we had a losing streak, the team
continued to work and regrouped to get
back into the playoff picture. I am very proud
of all of them for not giving up. They are a
good bunch of kids and fun to work with,"
said Coach Hope.
In a district game against North Mesquite, junior Joey
Kercado attempts a bunt to lead off the second inning
Standing in the infield, varsity baseball coach Kyle
Hope listens as junior Danny Armstrong explains a pitch
while teammates gather around.
Coming off the blocks, senior Chris Johnson begins
the first leg of a relay at Hansby Stadium in Mesquite.
Handing off to sophomore Nekita Hunter, sophomore
Victoria Allen ends the second part oi the 400 meter
RUNNERS QUALIFY Fon
The boys' track team had a very successful
year. They steadily showed improvement
each week, which enabled them to win the
district meet. They acquired a new attitude
and their leadership helped them throughout
Leadership was formed by the whole team
and it was displayed by all members. Milton
Henderson had an impressive season this
year. Henderson qualified for the regional
meet in the 200 yard dash: the 400 meter
relay with Chris Johnson, Derrick Dotson,
and Kevin Fleming: and the mile relay with
Andrae Smith, Maurice Foreman, and Corey
Foreman. Other qualifiers were Mike McFar-
land for the shot put and discus and Corey
Foreman for the 800 meter dash.
The boys had several strong areas such as
the sprints, middle distance, and field
events. The team met all the goals that it set
Loading the pack, junior Corey Foreman keeps up the
pace at the district track meet.
for itself this year. Besides doing outstanding
in the city and district meets, many qualified
for the regional meet.
The girls' team had a very good season this
year. At every meet they placed in the top
three teams. The girls strong areas were the
relays, sprints, middle distance, and jumping
The team had many girls who made it to the
regional meet. Cindy- Dunagin qualified for
the 3200 and 800 meter runs and the 1600
meter relay consisting of Nikki Hunter, Victo-
ria Allen, and Felicia Jackson. Others were
Tiashawn Sharp for the 100 meter hurdles
and Felicia Jackson and Lea Geiger for the
"We had a very young team and should do
well next year. Injuries hurt us in the district
meets, causing us not to get some points we
normally would have gotten," said Coach
Lipscomb. Although some will be graduat-
ing, the girls plan to do even better next
Carl Norris Meet Sfd
Raider Relays 2nd
Garland Relays 15p
City Meet 1st
District Meet lst
Carl Norris Meet 3rd
Raider Relays 2nd
Coca Cola Relays TS!
Lady Panther Relays 205
City Meet 2nd
District Meet 3rd
Track Teams-Front Row: Tammy Henderson, Liz Gomez,
Karen Atkinson, Lea Geiger, Donna McKinney, Traci Hanson,
Crystal Coleman, Stephanie Ford, Angie Thompson, Shannon
Kriska, Cheryl Orange, Theresa Williams, Val Cox. Second
Row: Coach Lipscomb, Victoria Allen, Cindy Dunigan, Veronica
Rodriguez, Marisa Shaw, Latrisa Shaw, Nekita Hunter, Beverly
Wright, Tracy McGill, Launese Shelton, Wendi Rawlins. Third
Row: Felicia Jackson, Frieda Crosby, Rosalind Smith, Marcia
Johnson, Celia Payne, Tracy Hicks, Marcie Bean, Julie Ferris,
Tiashawn Sharp, Laresa Ridge, Theresa Lockett. Fourth Row:
Steven Purdy, Scott Fitzhugh, John Bolden, Troy Williams,
Scott Harden, Milton Henderson, Kevin Fleming, Corey Fleming,
Maurice Foreman. Fifth Row: Edward Stanfield, Philip Cole-
man, Matt Sawyer, Steve Barrett, Kevin Pierce, Scott Ferris,
Corey Foreman. Back Row: Coach Mitchell, Kevin McDade,
Dirk Pinkston, Mike McFarland, Sean Battee.
After receiving carnations at a pep rally, senior
cheerleaders Cathy Crawford and Pam Milam wait as
the student body leaves the boy's gym.
Taking a breather, freshman Cheryl Brezik sits on the
gym floor while the varsity cheerleaders finish their rou-
Participating in the initiation, sophomores Lisa Lee,
Donna McKinney, Lea Geiger and Marie Gross gather
after being dressed by the senior members.
lt was a very productive and exciting year for the cheer-
leaders, Ollie Owl and the Bell Guards. The action be-
gan last summer when the cheerleaders and their mas-
cot spent a week at SMU attending the annual cheer-
leading camp in July. "Their visit was very successful
and rewarding," said sponsor Cindy Carter, "The varsi-
ty squad received several superior blue ribbons for their
performances at daily evaluations." Also, the cheer-
leaders' outstanding jumps, tumbling and motion tech-
nique won them the coveted Award of Excellence nomi-
nation. ln addition to these honors, the girls were recog-
nized for their overall zest and enthusiasm throughout
the week with a N.C.A. spirit stick that they brought
home with them to display in the trophy case.
After camp the girls spent the remainder of the summer
practicing cheers and making signs for the upcoming
football season. The girls put in many hours from Au-
gust until November planning pep rallies, practicing
cheers and chants and rehearsing dances, such as the
one performed by all the cheerleaders at the Homecom-
ing pep rally. The squad received quite a bit of help from
the five members of the Bell Guards, who would help
with partner stunts, pyramids and crowd participation in
various yells and spirit-raising activities like "the wave."
ln December, only two weeks after they had finished
cheering at their last football game against Highland
Park, the cheerleaders started rooting for the Owls
again at basketball games. The girls sold "Owls Tow-
els" at the games, raising not only money for their
cheerleading fund, but also lots of school spirit and
enthusiasm from the Hooter Flooters who helped to
cheer the varsity basketball team to the playoffs at
Moody Coliseum against Skyline. At the end of the
basketball season, those cheerleaders who were eligi-
ble, began practicing for the rigorous tryouts held in the
spring, The year ended with a banquet held late in April
at TGI Friday's in Dallas.
Varsity Cheerleaders and Bell Guards- Front Row:
Jennifer Shirley, Carrie Morris, Mardi Poteet, Kristi
Bickle. Second Row: Jim Wright, Kevin Grauke,
Brady Phipps, Todd Bennett, Greg Goldston. Back
Row: Pam Milam, Amber Britton, Jill Reed, Cathy Craw-
ford, Tiashawn Sharp.
Junior Varsity and Freshman Cheerleaders- Front
Row: Brandy Friebele, Stephanie Morgan, Annette Ale-
man, Stephanie Ford, Erin Young, Stephanie Schultz.
Second Row: Sheri Thomason, Holly Sembroski,
Cheryl Brezik, Lisa Humphreys, Laura Cocke, Kelly
Warner. Back Row: Kari Peek, NeNe Propes, Lea Gei-
ger, Kelli Morris, Donna McKinney, Lisa Lee, Darcey
Noska, Marie Gross.
As the year began the Dashing Debs com-
peted at the Superstar Drill Team camp and
won many awards including the Sweep-
stakes Award and the Shining Star Award.
Three of the girls, Robin Humphreys, Teresa
Noska, and Wendy Williams were honored
with nominations to the Superstar Drill team.
Wendy Williams was selected to the team.
At the All-City drill team tryouts, ten girls
from Garland were selected for the team.
The Debs were also invited to perform for a
show on Storer Cable and then combined
with the other Garland drill teams to perform
together on the show "The Girls of Sum-
Dashing Debs-Officers: Bridget Head, Teresa Moska,
Stephanie Nichols, Wendy Williams, Christi Pointer.
Second Row: Renee Yeager, Shannon Wrisner, Alicia
Anderson, Cindy Broughton, Holly Whitaker, Janet
Clark, Audra Atkins, Stephany Harris, Angie McWhirter,
Cindy Miller, Boxann Spradley, Debra Foster. Back
Row: Carolyn Rasor isponsorl, Renee Greer, Jill Thier-
felder, Jennifer Pryor, Robin Humphreys, Brandi Merrill,
Nicole Stanley, Shay Keel, Lisa Peoples, Heather Cock-
rell, Marlo McVay, Kathy Adams, Kendra Noe, Ginger
Freeman, Dena Eitel, Tracie Dalrymple, Paula Englutt,
Goldjackots-Front Row: Tammy Crawford, Debbie Penrod,
Misty Jennings, Crystal Pate, Mindl Stovall, Karen Hubbard,
Camille Dudley, Tina Wood. Second Row: Carrie Lemon,
Chastity Smith, Angel Ford, Sabrina Flhyne, Bobbi Jernigan,
Kim Bembry, Carrie Speake, Melissa Peacock, Pudra West.
Third Row: Cindy McCarty, Bethany Wright, Heidi Knowles.
Jennifer Cooke, Merri Stinson, Kristi Davis, Brandi Knapp.
Shawnda Speake, Zoya Cantu, Melanie Willingham. Back Row:
Kenna Bolin, Christy Hall, Jana Roland, Kerri Dean.
ln February the Debs entered the Texas
State Championship Drill Team Competition
and for the fifth year in a row, they received
the title of Best in Pompom Competition.
They also received the Sweepstakes trophy
and the Judge's Award.
The Goldiackets began the 1986-87 year by
participating in the annual Labor Day Pa-
rade. Aside from performing at numerous
J.V. games throughout the year, five mem-
bers were selected to perform in an SMU
basketball game half-time performance. The
participants were Debbie Penrod, Misty
Medders. Merri Stinson, Kenna Bolin, and
Christy Hall. The Goldjackets sold pins dur-
ing the basketball season in order to make
money to help pay for their annual banquet.
The Goldjacket Awards Banquet was held in
February at Sicilianos, A Taste of Italy where
many received unique honors. The Gold-
jackets of the year, the Golden Slipper, and
the Golden Friend were among the many
prestigious awards given to the members.
Raising her pom pons, Ollie Spirits' officer Cheri Fra-
zer participates in an on campus pep rally.
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sPEclAL oLYlvlPics HIGHLIGHT
SPRING AC TI VI Tl 5
Each year students from all the surrounding
schools gather together to participate in the
annual Special Olympics, which was dedi-
cated to former Garland High School Princi-
pal W.E. "Pete" Peters. Those representing
our school were Susan Basham, Kent Drom-
goole, Weldon Flatt, Tammy Henderson,
Chad Jacobson, Amy Schwab and Renee
Wilks. Two of the seniors, Weldon Flatt and
Tammy Henderson, were chosen for the
honor of opening the games as the Olympic
runners who carry the flags.
The 10 yard dash, 25 yard dash, 100 yard
dash, frisbee throw, long jump, medicine ball
throw, 50 yard dash, softball throw, 440 re-
lay, and the tug-of-war were the different
events which took place at North Garland.
The medicine ball throw was the new field
event of the year.
The students' busy day started with the Spe-
cial Olympics' oath. According to special
D.I. Class, Key Club and P.E.L.E. assistants-Front
Row: Renee Wilks, Amy Schawb, Tammy Henderson,
Susan Basham, Weldon Flatt. Back Row: Mrs. Ar-
mand, Kent Dromgoole, Chad Jacobson, Mrs. Boston.
Tina Wieden,'Steve Wolfe, Tama Wolfe, Daisy Long.
education teacher Betty Boston, "The oath
was developed especially for the Special
Olympics, because we can't all win every
race. But if we try and are 'brave in the
attempt' as the oath reads, then we are all
Along with the participants, many volunteers
were on hand to assist during the activities.
Among these volunteers, were members of
the Garland High Key Club chapter. The
chapter's sponsor Alice Johnson, says that,
"The members gain a sense of personal sat-
isfaction in being able to help the handi-
capped students, and they also assist the
community by helping fulfill a need for volun-
teers to support the event."
The end of the games was signified by the
traditional tug-of-war. The students ended
the day tired and hot, but left with a new
Crossing the liniah line, senior Tammy Hend
participates in the 100 meter dash.
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are the words that
the newest machine at-
tendant heard as he walked
out the class doors. It's the sec-
ond Wednesday of the month and
time to change the phrase on the
marque. One by one he arranges the letters
neatly All the motorists who drive down North
Star road will be inspired by the wise words that the
employees of Garland Cleaners have to offer ..... "Could
you please run up to the store and pick up a few things for
me?" "Mom I'll miss the game!" "It's just right around the
corner, if you hurry you'll be back by halftime." Reluctantly the boy
rushes to the grocery store. Wishing he could park in the handicapped
space, he settles for a space just a little farther away. Grabbing a Tom Thumb
shopping basket, with a list in his hand, he heads towards the produce area. .... .
The lot is full of shiny, new, family cars, trucks, and racey sports cars. "Good morning
folks! See anything you really like?" "Well I promised my son the car of his choice, so here
we are." With much thought and time the ultimate choice was made. The father and his son
walk into the salesman's office, ready to begin bartering. With smiles on their faces, they
drive off the Newman car lot. ..... Standing in line anxiously, a couple of students,
both juniors, wait to order their senior rings. All the years of being called
underclassmen would soon be over. A few weeks later, a group of seniors
gather around a table eagerly measuring each others head sizes and their
heights with their shoes on. "It seems like just yesterday we were
freshmen." "Yeah, now we're here at the Balfour table ordering
our cap and gowns." "It's almost Father's day and we haven't
bought Dad anything." "I know, we better get on the
move." On an afternoon that is convenient for both
of them, two sisters leave their house to try and
lggalgd in lhe Gglden Triangle, On the best FatheI"S day in 35 time
The Border serves area residents as possible. "I'm tired of seeing Dad
with 3 wide Vafiefi' of Mexican wear that dirty old hat." "Let's just
dmhes' get him a new one." They pull
, Q into the Master Hatters
' - parking lot, ready to se-
lect a hat that they
think will suit
We are proud of
you and all your
were blessed with such a
Love, Mom and Dad
We're proud of you
and love you very
much. God Bless you
Mom, Dad, Marva
to a wonderful
daughter and a
super sister. Love,
ROWLE TT FLOWER SHOP
"Flowers for All Occasions"
3830 Main 475-2098
Delivery service to Dallas,
Garland, Rockwall and Mesquite
Wholesale v Retail
1101 Lavon Dr.
, ., uf I
A E , V ,,..,. ,. k
a special son and
brother. Always put
God first and you
cannot fail! Romans
8:28. Love always,
Mom, Dad and
May you always
have all the best
llfe has to offer
We love you
Mom Dad and
SCHOOL OF DANCE
Tap ' jazz ' Ballet
Gymnastics 0 Preschoolers
Modeling 0 Twlrllng 0 Adul
Classes ' Cheerleadlng 0
Beltline Glenbrook 495 8023
Country Club 278 9141
We are very
proud havmg you
as our son and
ulatlons Troy on
a job well done
Mom Dad and
Gt 4-N JH 1 C
2627 S Garland Rd
you walk wrth sun
light to a brrght and
that you are loved Keep
smllmg Mom and Dad
We re proud of you
and love you very
much Love Mom
0 Instant Prlntlng '
v Frlm Negatlves '
Quality Service 0
Louls Saucedo Partner
Garland Texas 75041
IAN . . . I t
I4' .1 Jupiter-walnut 272-7674
i - .
v'Qs.ftX.s ' '
YWW! TRW' 4
' ' 4, . '7565 L
' 1 Q ' y' 2. 'Z , - ,
0, ' i ' 1' f Q If ,A -:I 2 , 4.-
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Furniture and Accessories
524 W. Garland Ave.
Garland, Texas 75040 C2143 276-5161
May God make
your future bright
We love you, Dad ' '
and Lori 4
First City Bonk of Gorlond, N.A. RepubIicBonk Gorlond, N.A.
First Notionol Bonk of Gorlond Southwest Bonk Gorlond
MBonk Beltline Texos Book of Gorlond N A
MBonk Centerville Texos Commerce Bonk Gorlond
ammo nmxzns Associmon
"live wire!" You
are a real joy
to us, and we'lI
always be with
you. Our love al-
ways, Mom and john
5 1 MONOGRAMS at on-'rs
' H A' as 422 Ridgewood Shopping Center
Garland, Texas 75041 12141 840-0152
EMBROIDERY, CUSTOM SCREENPRINTING, TRANSFERS
SHIRTS, CAPS, JACKETS, Owners
BAGS, GIFT IDEAS PETE 8: JOAN SELF
You are a real
joy to us. Best
wishes for a
Love, Mom and
BURGERS FRIES DRINKS
2026 West Buckingham
very proud of
you and love
you very much.
1350 Northwest Hwy.
lNorthwest Hwy. At Saturnl
Garland, Texas 75041
823 W. GAR AVE.
GARLAND TE 276 9425
. . Sta les
We're proud of you
and love you very
much. Love, Mom
Ya finally made it!!!!
Reach for the stars
and they will be
yours. We love you,
Mom, Dad, Kathi
24 Hour Towing Service Licensed Insurance Specialist
' Custom Painting 0 Total Body Customizing
ALL AMERICAN 84 IMPCRT
SALES 84 BGDY 84 SERVICE
Luxury, Exotic, Foreign
All Models: Domestic 84 Import
310 Gautney At Lavon Dr.
Garland, Texas 75040
KLESMIT CHIROPRACTIC 'N FLOWERS
DR ANN KLESMIT
F2141 275-7800 1441 Forest Lane 605 SOUTH GLENBROOK
Garland Texas 75042 GARLAND' TEXAS 75040
DFI. THOMAS KLESMIT
Q ,, .1 11-4. 3
0 COMPLETE PRE-ARRANGED FUNERAL SERVICE PLANS
0 FAMILY GROUP FUNERAL INSURANCE PROTECTION
0 CEMETERY LOTS IN ALL AREA CEMETERIES
0 MONUMENTS In GRAVE MARKERS
0 SPECIALISTS - SHIPPING In OUT-OF-TOWN
Inu: lv umoa
BUSINESS OFFICE 272-2552
7I6 W. GARLAND AV. - GARLAND
proud of you and
love you very much.
Love, Your Family
You are a real
joy to us. Best
wishes for a
We love you, Mom
Navy. it's Not lust A Job,
lt's An Adventure.
.' '. ' 1 -
'J ljfsk' '.
U. S. Navy Recruiting Station
K'MART SHOPPING CENTER
447 N. GARLAND ROAD
GARLAND. TEXAS 75042
x 1 .
Nz gl v
, c., .
of you and love
you very much.
Love, Mom and
EH and jennifer
Six Locations Family Hairstylist
To Serve You. Mon.-Fri.: 9-8
495-2611 Sat.: 8-4
Owned And Operated By Rodriguez Family
Office Phone 272-0631
Congratulations Seniors '87
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
People And Service Make The Difference
660 Murphy Rd. ' Sachse 0 214 530-7999
God bless you.
We love you very
much. Love, Mom
- Tn-:Mpc Tnucns
615 Main St. Garland, TX.
MYERS COURTESY FORD
3401 s. GARLAND AVE.
GARLAND. TEXAS 75041 Bus.: 278-9581
You are a real
joy to us. Best
wishes for a
We love you dear-
ly. Love, Dad,
Mom and jason
filurtraifure - wehilings - jrlgunls
Club Hill Square Shopping Ctr.
3326 Broadway Studio-840-6I53
Garland, TX 75043 840-0858
GARLAND OFFICE SUPPLY,
"A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE"
ssnvuvc me ENTIRE MErnoPLEx
SHERRY L. RIGGS 1332 S. Plano
Partner Richardson, TX 75081
We're proud of
you and love you
very much. Love,
Mom and Dad
P.O. Box 729
620 W. Garland Ave.
Garland WA LN UT
121 DAUSTIN P ,.
BILLY McSWAlN I0wnerI 121 Austin
276-3033 Garland, Texas 75040
"WE STAND BEHIND
EVERYTHING WE SELL
... AND THAT'S
925 NDRTHWEST HIGHWAY
to a wonderful son
and brother You
have given us much
pride and joy We
love you Mom
Dad and Amy
Q D P
MICHAEL PINN M D
Phone l214l 530 0013 3112 N Jupiter at Bel! Line
Appointments accepted but not necessary Garland Texas 75042
Hours Mon Fri 9 AM 7 PM Sat 9 AM 12 PM
Thanks Rodney' For
you are a very
special son And you
have made us very
proud' You will always
be in our thoughts as
you go away to college
With our Love Mom
Dad Angela and Tiffany
ED CARTER BOOKKEEPINC-
111 South Garland Ave.
lln Bank Building?
Suite 401 A
272 1439 Garland T
5'-"Q 1- , "Tj sei
, ,.,,- .
We're proud of you
and love you very
much. Love, Mom,
Dad and jason.
617 N. jupiter C-arland TX
Master Hatters of Texas
Factory Outlet Features
Wrangler Jeans, Stetson Hats,
Justin Boots, Belts 8s Buckles
2355 Forest Lane
have made itQall,the
way. We're so very
proud of you and love
you so very much.
We love you, Mom,
"61 Years Of Th
Best Prices 84
Service ln Dallas
2751 S. Garland Rd.
We're proud of
you and love you
very much. Love,
Mom and Gayle
Good Luck From An Ex Grad
Bus. 279 6539
Richard M. Jackson, Jr., D.D.S., Inc
EXTENDED EDUCATION IN:
TEMPOROMANDIBULAR JOINT UAW JOINTl
4620 Northwest Highway Garland, Texas 75043
You are a real
joy to us. Best
wishes for a
Love, Mom, Dad
HUNTING QR PRO soccsrz
ARCHERY Q0 45356 soFrBALL
Q L Q3
1456 Beltline of N. Gorlond Ave. Gorlcnd, Texos
to a super daughter.
Dad and Merritt
We're proud of you
and love you very
much. Love, Dad,
Mom and Stacey
finally made it!!!
I love you, Pedro
612 Sure Smssr OFF1 2725445
GARLAND. Texans 75040 RES: 4954999
24 HOUR EMERGENCY OFFICE HOURS
FAMILY DENTISTRY sv APPOINTMENT
BRAD BOEKE, D.D.S.
Somerg 1214, 279-6569 12141442-7585
4620 NORTHWEST Hwy som s. Hwy vs sums sol
Congratulations to GARLAND, TX. 75043 wvus, TEXAS 75098
a wonderful son.
Love, Mom and
VA GHA ' D0 UT
suites ssrwcs H
"EVERY BITE IS A SPECIALDELIGHT
Heating 8: Air Conditioning Co. American Made
833 W. Miller 2376 Lavon Hwy.
21 13 50, GARLAND Garland, TX 75041 Carriage House Village
RAYMOND H. ESTRELLO GARLAND. TEXAS 271-1116 Garland, Texas 75040
we are proud of
you. You have been
a real joy to us thru
these years. God great-
ly blessed us when
he gave you to us.
Love, Mom and
We're proud of
you and love
you very much.
Sisters 81 Brothers!
" HI' I"'II'
1 U ,
t V DVD A
I , I. ,, I m-KA f X
. I '-A
I214J 276 1758 Commercial
24 Hours 81 Res de tal
AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING,
Arthur Ward 3544 M Iler Park
President Garland TX 75042
THE EFFICIENCY SM
Through the years
you have made me
so proud! May God
continue to watch
over you. All our X-Q
love, Mom and Sean
Congratulations to a
wonderful son! God
gave us so much
when he gave us
you. May you suc-
ceed all your goals
out life. Love, Mom
and be happy through-
Keith Moore Emily McNeill
Congratulations to a wonderful son Love Mom Congratulations' You are a real joy to us Best wishes
for a beautiful future Dad and Mom
Nicole Stanley Kellie Campbell
Congratulations' We re proud of you and love you Congratulations to the most beautiful daughter
john and Kay Stanley parents could have We love you Mom and Dad
The Lord has spe
cial plans for you
all good and true
May each one be
fulfilled in you
' . , . .
Q I 0
. , . ,
, T -
today and through
out your life, with
all of our love.
Mother and Gary
Thank you for
the joy and hap
piness that you
into our lives.
We love you,
athan and jason
We're proud 4
of you and
love you very
You are such a
blessing to our
lives. We love you
very much. Always
put God first in
your life and you
Mom and Dad
We're proud of
you and love you
very much. Mom
Dad, Denise and
made it Toots!
We love you,
Mom and Dad
Free Estimates ' Insurance Work 0 Fiberglass
Work ' Custom Painting ' Mechanical Work '
Complete Detail 0 Car Lettering
401 Forest Gate 272-9199
We're proud of
you and love
you very much.
We are proud of
you for all your
hard work and deter-
mination. We love
you very much.
Mom and Dad
us greatly. We
hope the Lord
continues to bless
and keep you in
care. We love you,
Mom, Dad and
B EAU TY S H OP
216 Walnut Village
Garland, TX. Phone:
We're proud of you
and love you very
much. Dad, Mom,
Cliff, Luke, Pam
and all the rest
You are a very
special and unique
young lady. Good'
luck in the years
to come. All our
love, Mom and Dad
a wonderful son.
We are very proud
of you. You have
made our lives so
special. God bless
you. We love you,
Mom and Dad
You are a real
joy to us. Best
wishes for a
Love, Mom, Gary,
If N ,K
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-Y .L4-'j- A , '53, uf
GARLAND CHAMBER OF
Convention 84 Visitors
We're proud of
you and love you
very much. Love,
Mom, Dad and
You will always be
first in our hearts
and hopes. All our
love, Mom, Dad,
Gerri and Holly
We're proud of
you and love you
very much. Love,
Mom, Dad and
4700 SATURN RD
Goa tto Goa tt
Your Texas Owned, Nationally Known Total Hardware
1725 South First St. "Formerly Buddies
Garland, TX, 76040 214-271-2318 Handy Man"
lody, We're extremely
proud of you and love
you very much.
Senior. Love, Mom,
Dad and Mark
The genesis of a
marriage and the
fulfillment of young
love was completed
by your birth. You
were our miracle.
With Love, Mother
We're proud of
you and love
you very much.
HOSPITAL LAUNDRY SERVICES
FABRIC CARE CENTER
IOI NORTH STAR ROAD
GARLAND. TEXAS 75040
Davls LESLIE o. IDALEI ANDERSON
We're proud of
you and love
you very much.
Mom and Dad
gaffalld ol,aulIJl'y 8' CLUIIBIU JRC.
IF WE CAN'T CLEAN IT IT CAN'T BE DONE
Animrllfl Hospital 214-530-8300
May God bless you
through the path
of life. We love
you, Dad, Mom
r LARRY Nl. PUTNAIVI, D.V.lVl.
2021 Old Mill Run
Garland, Texas 75042
Draw close to
jesus, this world
is a tough place.
That's what it
takes to stay a
lady. Love, Mom
We Salute The
you for the pride and
joy you have brought
us. We thank God for
such a fine son. May
you accomplish all
your goals. Love, Mom
,52g,?gg',:g3. G.P. 0.A.
Baby! We love
you. Thank you for
the happiness you've
brought to our lives.
May God bless you
always. Your family
loves you, Mom, Dad,
Brother and Sister
We're proud of
you and love
you very much.
Love, Mom and
TCM THUMB-PAGE DRUG
1445 Buckingham At North Star
Cabello Jr., Rogelio
Cabrera, Alicia 102
Cabrera, Diana 87
Calhoun, Daniel 94
Calhoun, Laura 30, 42, 69
Callaway, Bennie 112
Camarillo, Margo 102
Campbell, John 37
Campbell, Kellie 69
Cannon, Carey 38, 45, 87
Cannon, Tracy 38, 45, 69, 87
Cantu, Zora 30, 102
Capetillo, M rna 34, 69
Cargill, Jan 112
Cargill, Jan 112
Carpenter, Jacqulyn 69
Carr, Eva 42
Carr, Jeff 94, 41
Carrasco, Ricardo 69
Carrasco, Roberto 94
Carrera, Jeffery 57
Carson, Ray 112
Carter, Cindy 112
Carter, Davi l02d
Carter, Deralyn 69
Carter, Marlene 112
Carter, Sheri 112
Carter Bookeeping 160
Carver, Paula 87
Cass, Duane 87
Cass, Scott 87
Casstevens, Kari 102
Castilllo, Earnesto 69
Castillo, Sharon 94
Caudle, Teresa 102
Causey, Tina 102
Cecil, Laura 69
Cecil, Melissa 69
Center, Jason 102
Cerda, Jose G. 102
Cerda, Olga 102
Cesar, Ishmael 103
Chaddick, Shane 69
Chamber of Commerce 169
Chambers, Brandon 103
Chambers, Misty 69
Chamblee, Jennifer 42, 103
Chamblee, Steven 69, 167
Chancellor, Lourie 103
Changing Directions 113
Chapa, Andrea 112
Chapman, Cindy 41, 103
Chapman, Wendy 69
Chappa, Chris 45, 37, 94
Cheerleader 142, 143
Chester, Chris 87
Child Care 46, 47
Choirs 42, 43
Choi, Monica 29
Choi, Tae 37
Christensen, Bryan 87 .
Cisneros, Scott 87
Clark, James D.
Clark, Janet 30, 42, 69, 169
Clark, Jewel 42, 94
Clark, Joseph 103
Clark, Randall 115
Clark, Rand 103
Clark, Ronald 103
Clark Jr., Eddy 69, 118
Classic Photography 158
Clauges, Yvonne 94
Clay, John 112
Clay, Mary 112
Clemente, Maria 94
Cline, Susan 42, 87
Cloud, Mike 115
Coast to Coast 171
Cobb Jr., David 103
Coca Cola 152
Cochran, Rickey 87, 89, 118
Cocke, Laura 42, 103
Cockrell, Heather 41, 69
Cockrell, Karen 112
Cody, Tonia 87
Cohen, David 103
Colaway, Bennie 112
Coleman, Anastasia 103
Coleman, Crystal 29, 87, 122
Coleman, Phillip 94
Coleman, Vivian 94
Collard, James 33
Collier, Robert 37, 69
Collins, Carla 94
Computer Club 36, 37
Conklin, Michelle 42, 103
Conn, Kristina 42, 103
Cook, Darlene 103
Cook, Karen 29, 37, 87
Cook, Kelly 103
Cooke, Jenny 42, 103
Cooke, Mark 69, 169
Coonrod, Br an 45, 94
Cooper, Andliew 94
Cooper, Christy 94
Cooper, Tina 94
Cope, Todd 94
Cordova, Annette 94
Cornation Ball 14, 15
Correll, Jason 103
Cortes, Antonio 86
Cosby, Jason 94
Cosby, Richard 112
Coston, James 103
Costopoulos, James 112
Cowan, Jeff 103, 106
Cowan, Rusty 7, 19, 69, 77, 118
Cowling, Ronald 103
Cox, Val 4, 94
Crabtree, Marcy 112
Craig, Casey 15
Craig, Kerry 87
Craighead, Billy 87
Crank, Anita 112
Crank, Anita 112
Crawford, Cathy 2, 12, 19, 29, 30, 70,
Crawford, Charles 112
Crawford, Tammy 103
w, Laura 103, 122
Criggar, Rex 42, 103
Cristales, Aurora 34
Crites, Lainie 41, 42, 70
Kendra 33, 94
Crook, Bobby 112
Crosby, Freida 70
Crosby, Michelle 87
Cross Country 124, 125
Cross Country 124, 125
Crowder, Stacy 87
Crump Brothers 167
Cruse, Frank 112
Cruz, Joseph 70
Culpepper, Delta 103
Cummings, Kevin 42, 104
Cummings, Kimberly 104
Cummings, Kristen 46, 70
Cummins, Charles 87
Rica 29, 70
Cunningham, Kathleen 41
Cunningham, Kim 87, 34, 37, 104
Cushman, Cody 104
Dabbs, Andrea 87
e, Tracie 87
Dao, Tram 87
Debs 144, 145
Davis, Bart 37, 87
Davis, Debra 38, 42, 46, 70, 172
Davis, Don 87
Davis, Elizabeth 70
Davis, Holly 42
Davis, Jeanne 94
Davis, Kevin 34, 70
Davis, Kristi 42, 104
Davis, Lance 70
Davis, Rhonda 42, 104
Davis, Shannon 94, 122
Robert 30, 38, 94, 96, 98
Davis Ill, Raymond
DeVoe, Richard 42, 70
Dean, Kerri 30, 38, 42, 87
Deary, Lauren 70
Deason, Brian 70, 118, 154
DECA 34, 35
Deel, Scott 42, 70, 118
Deleon, Edna 104
Cabello to Estrello
Delgado, Anthony 104
Delgado, Dalila 95
Delmar, Zella Jo 112
Delos Santos, Emilio
Delos Santos, Steve
Deluna, Cynthia 70, 95
Demus, Ahmed 95
Dennis, Patti 34, 70, 150
Derrick, Neil 133
Devenport, Rusty 33
Dial, Joseph 34
Dickerson, Donald 87
Dickerson, Pamela 30, 95
Dickson, Mary 38, 95
Dickson, Paige 95
Dillingham, David 104
Discipline Policy 53
Dobbs, James 29, 70
Dockter, Paul 87
Dodson, Peter 42, 87
Dollar, Christi 70
Donahue, Linda 112
Dowdy, Lisa 87
Dowdy, Lori 104
Downs, Mischell 95
Doyle, Joanne 95
Drake, Dan 112
Drama 38, 39
Drum, Matthew 104
Drumgoole, Kent 87
Dr. Putnam 172
Dudley, Camille 37, 95
Duenas, Ruby 104
Dugger Jr., James 15, 87, 118
Duke, Bridget 42, 104
Dumas, Chad 95
Dunagin, Benny 70, 118
Dunagin, Cindy 70, 74
Duncan, Tony 70
Dunlap, James 104
Dusak, Andrea 41
Eang, Rasy 95
Eargle, Paula 42, 104
Earl, Robert 71, 118
Earl, Roger 118
Easley, Jeffery 71
Ebheart, Eric 104
Edge, Keri 70
Edmonds, John 87
Edmonds, Lisa 12, 77, 29, 30,
66, 71, 154
Edwards, Donnie 38, 95, 118
Edwards, Lisa 45, 95, 122
Ehrman, Lisa 70, 173
Eitel, Dena 30, 95
Elizondo, Blanca 46
Elizondo, Linda 34
Ellis, Dorothy 45
Elms, Jennifer 42, 104, 122
Elton, Loree 29, 37, 87, 91
Huffman to Letja
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Hightower, Karen 15, 88 Hughes, Steven Jackson, Felicia 101, 42, 122, 136
Hill Am 75 Hu hes Terr Jackson, John
Hill, Hennelics 33
Hilton, Jon 105
Hindman, Mark 88
Hinostrosa, Agustin 105
Hiracheta, Sue 97
Histen, Derek 29, 30, 45
Hohimer, Cheryl 105
Hollenshead, Don 115
Holloway, Joyce 97
Holton, Richard 30, 33. 38, 88
Homecoming 12. 13. 38
Hohimer. Cheryl 105
Hood, Cathy 97
Hooter Rooters 49
Hope, Kyle 113
Hopkins, Susan 105
E n Y
Hume, Jon 8, 106
Hume Jr., Otis 29, 33, 150
Hu, Connie 29
Huang, Yuan-Kai 106
Hubbard, Cherie 97
Hubbard, Karen 7, 106
Huddleston lll, Robbie 88
Hudson, Jason 97
Huey, Karen 97
Humphreys, Lisa 30, 106
Humphreys, Robin 30, 89
Humphries, Daniel 29, 30,
Hunt, Catherine 75, 34
Hunte, Nekita 97, 122
Hunter, Stacey 42, 197
Hutson, Kristi 89
Jackson, Tisana 75
Feature 100, lll
James, Jesse 106
Shelby 38, 97, 118, 119
Jayswal, Devika 89
Jensen, Clark 89
ul soo 106
Jernigan, Roberta 42
Alice l 13
Johnson, Sarah 113
Johnson, Chris 106
Johnson, Chris 74, ll8
Johnson, Colby 89, 106
Kaiser, Amber 37, 97
Kaiser, Heather 106
Karch, Kelly 76
Karlik, Mary 113
Kedward, Julia 42
Keel, Shay 30, 95, 97
Keel Jr., James
Keener, Tiffany 89
Kelley, Garrett 5, 33, 37, 89
Kelley, Jennifer 89
Kelly, Laquinda 76
Kelsey, Lori 34, 76
Kendall, Kaysc 12, 76
Key Club 30, 3l
Khanthong, Bounthong 76
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yi! when you are late to Dean, 11. 'gigs lgilyagblgfyid
D-4 school or don't have '1L""4-xg Eimgforalkni 3,90
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53... ing ln the homework until -Y-if: 5 Engnrgririrr. Tracy 29, 89
V ' - ' , df A r
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dr? Tell them something awful There was a long train and It ,lift Eninnennnnr. my 21, 42, 89
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1 1 - ' . nig t, Merry 42, 106
.V -4 l tell the teacher that lt was a SAE? Knight, Tania 97
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QX4 Q' gy J Knowles lll, Robert 29, 37,
. " 1' Yof-J Kohler, Greg 76
arf- Ngfq Korn, Michele 106
4 ' v Kornegay, Brenton 89
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Hopkins, Torrance 38 ICT 34, 35 Johnson, Damethra KNEW- Amy 39
Hoppe, Heather 88 Ingram, Donald Johnson, Danny I Kublcg James
Hopper, Rebbecca lnman, Becki 89 Johnson, Demetrla Kuefbltz- Fonda
Horn, James 105 Intensive Training 93 Johnson, Eric Kullvsn Kcfyck
Horst, Geoffrey 42, 105 lracheta, Augustin Johnson, Forrest Kwak S-uns
HOSA 40, 41 lrwin, Kaye 113 Johnson, Jeffrey K'B0b 5 170
Hose, Cortinea 105 lsom, Dottie 97 Johnson, Joel 46
Hoskins, Adriane 42, 97 lvey, Chris 106 Johnson, Jonathon 37, 97
Hguk' Heidi 105 lvey, Timothy 33, 97 Johnson, Kimberly
Houston' Bi-ande 88 Johnson, Lashanda 4, 106
Houston, Jennifer JOHNSON. Lisa
Hougtgnv Tonya 88 .l0l'l1'lSOI1, MHTCJB 106
Howard, Lynette 113 Johnson, Michael 41, 75
Howard, Bonny Johnson, Pamela 33
Howard' Bryan 34 Johnson, Patricia 106
Howard, Dimitri Jones, Russel 97
Howard, Sonja 42, 106 Jones, Shante
Howell, Brent ll3 Jordan, Crrmr so LHCOUY- Angela 41- 89
Huffman, Mary Jordan, Shonda 106 Lacy- Bfenda 89
Huffman. Steven . Jordan, Teresa 34 I-39" KHP W9
Hughes, Brady 88 -J8ClCm21n. Melinda 106 Jorgensen, Dane 97 I-all' Davld
Hughes, John -lHCk0bS0fl. Chad Journalism 44, 45 Lam Mark 4'
Hughes, Kelly 34 Jackson l6l Juneau, Charles 76 Lake' Swan
Hughes, Laura 45, 88, 122 Jackson. Darren 89 Justis, Jennifer 89 Lamn Minh ,
Hughes, Stephanie 88 Jackson, Everett 118 Lamar. MlChlHCl 76
! M ,VW 1
Noble, Fredrick 99
Noe, Kendra 90
Darcy 30, 95, 99
Teresa 30, 90
Nunez, Sandra 107
N.H.S. 28. 29
Oh, Chong 42, 107
Ojeda, Imelda 107
On The Border 154
Oneil, Troy 80
Ong, Hieu 107
Orness, Cathy 80
Ortiz, Beatriz 107
Ortiz, Frances 108
Ortiz, Mary 99
Ortiz, Nick 107
Osborne, Adam 108
Owen, Kevin 108
Owen, Russell 99
Ozuna, William 99
Pacheco, Chris 90
Pacheco, Mariaelena 108
Padilla, Didier 99
Paige, Kim 108
Palmer, Darren 38
Palmer, Tracy 99, 108
Papa, Vito 41
Paredes, Raymundo 108
Paredes, Ricky 80
Parikh, Jennifer 80
Pena, Marivel 99
Dory 34, 80
Penrod, Deborah 108
Peoples, Schlisa 42, 80
Perez, Josie 90
Perez, Mary 91
Perry, Marlon 120
Peterson, Betsy 29, 30, 42, 81
Peterson, Geraldine 99
Phillips, Jason 41, 108
Phipps, Brady 46, 74, 81, 172
Pierce, Kevin 99, 124
Pinilla, Hector 91, 108
Pinilla, Nancy 99
Pinkston, Dirk 118
Pitts, Shonnie 108
Pizzillo, Jozi 42, 108
Plubell, Amy 108
Pointer, Christi 13, 30, 37, 42, 91
Points, David 34, 91
Pop Ball IZ, I3
Portly, Monica 42, 91
Mardi 30, 45, 88, 91
Powell, Henry 81
Powell, Jeffrey 91
Powell, Lydia 108
Powell, Walter 33
Powless, Kimberly 99
Pacheco to Sanders
Parker, Anthony 90
Parker, Barbara 108
Parker, Leah 90
Parsons, Shannon 99
Patak, Judy 114
Pate, Crystal 108
Patterson, James 80
Peacock, Melissa 108
Peek, Kari 30, 37, 38, 96, 98, 99
Peer Pressure 49
Pena, Edith 108
Poynter, Sheronda 91
Prato, Sandra 108
Price, Bob 115
Price, Bryan 99
Priddy, Marcy 91
Prock, Misty 41, 81
Prom 22, 23
Propes, Cornelia 99
Pruitt, Brian 99, 41
Pruitt, Laura 91
Pryor, Jennifer 99
Pryor, Kirk 81, 57
Puckett, John 99
Puente, Martha 42, 108
Puente, Patricia S1
Pullum, Rishondal 46, 81
Purdy, Steven 108
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Circus,Wor1d. Cumie-Jordan, 111' 6 gl,
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fi I jumped intosa water fountain at the LQ3
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gk My boyfriend gandglgfiwere walking 3 Zigi
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12 bumped into a N rack and knocked, 112-',4
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tg,-ll non Wallace, 10. ' A y -1-,LQ
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1333 I was walkingiaround with a bunch, of 3.21
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Reed, Kim 46
Reed, Mary 37
5223225512251 16, 29, 30, 38, 42, vs,
Ragdale, Paul 99
Rager, Jennifer 108
Rager, Ronnie 91
Rains, Mark 91
, Joseph 30, 33, 37, 95
Edward 29, 33, 37, 91
Karen 99, 122
Randall, Lynette 37
Rangel, Ronaldo 99
Rasor, Carolyn 114
Rawlins, Wendi 108
81, 118. 150
Reid, Chris 99, 37
Reinhold, Teresa 91
Renfro, Cathy 108
Renfro, David 108
Renick, Shelley 91
Research Papers 62, 63
Reyes, Adrinna 41, 91
Reyes, Leticia 99
Rheinlaender, Renee 91
Rhodes, Clint 108
Rhodes, Laura 108
Rhodes, Mike 91
Rhyne, Calvin 99
Rhyne, Sabrina 99
Richerson, Elizabeth 42,
Richey, Connie 41
Ridge, Carey 108
Ridge, Darrell 118
Ridge, Laresa 108
Riehs, Steve 91, 109
Quantrell, Sharon 99- Ray, Amos Riley, Ranesa 99
Quantrell, Stacy 108 Reayy Sonya Riley, Tony 99
Quintana, Elizabeth Rgda. Elisa Risteen, Doug 16, 42, 91
Quintanilla, Carmen 38 Rggd, Brice 41 Ritter, Frank
Reed, Jill 12, 68, 78 Rittersbush, Robert 108
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Robbin's School of Dance 151
Robinson, Steve 99
Robles, Ruben 108
Rodden, Tabatha 108
Rodenroth, Dean 33
Rodriguez, Elsi 91
Rodriguez, Joe 108
Rodriguez, Joshua 108
Rodriguez, Juan Jose 4
Rodriguez, Maria 42
Rodriguez, Silverio 108
Rodriguez, Veronica 99
Rogers, Larry 108
Rogers, Milissa 108
Roland, Amie 108
Roland, Jana 108
Ross, Mary Anne 30, 37, 91
Rossetti, Vicki 114
Sachse Flowers 174
Saenz, Cristol 34, 91
Sage, Kelley 42, 99
Sample, Phyllis 114
5, 91 Sanchez, Aaron 108
Sanchez, Rolando 99
Sanders, Cherie 109
Saulters, Kristie 109
Savkar, Sameer 109
e Labs 60, 61
Lyle 30, 91
ick, Diane 29, 91
Self, Pamela 109
Self, Steven 109
, Jason 30, 99, 38
, Selman, Dean
Q Sembroski, Holly 103, 109
Sembroski, Stephanie 29, 4
Sengpheth, Phouvadon 109
Senior Assembly 30, 31
H Shaner, Eric
i Sharber, Angelia 109
Tiashawn 46, 74
Sawyer, Matthew 99
Sayachack Kongthon 109
Schafer, Michael 99
Scharinger, Larry 109
Schaum, Ty 38, 99
Shaw, Shannon 30, 42, 74
Shaw, Vernon 99, 118, 160
Sheelor, Carole 115
Shellnutt, Kelly 160
Shelton, Marilyn 109, 122
Shephard, Lynn 68, 168
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hat was the most
outlandish thing you
and your friends
It was raining one day and we
were real bored so we dressed
up in some wild clothes and
went walking down Walnut
Ave Shannon Wallace, 10.
We stole all the toilet paper
out of the restrooms at all of
the McDonald's in Garland.
Troy Archuleta, 12.
Skipped school and got
picked up by the police. They
brought me back. Shannon
Snuck out of the house during
the night and unscrewed all
the Christmas lightbulbs at
my neighbor's house. I put all
the bulbs in their mailbox.
David Schultz, 9.
I went to the counter with a
lot of things and got ready to
pay just to find I left my wal-
let at home. Gary Magen-
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Rowan Kim 99
Rowlett Flowers 150
Runnels Robert 34
Rush Kevin 114
Russell Jammy 108
Rutherford Mary 99
Rynerson Heather 91 1
Rynerson Paul 42 108
Schedel, Andrea 37
Schiegg, Clayton 109
Schiller, Valorie 109
Schmuch, Yasha 91
Schnaubert, Jennifer 91
Schreiber, Kay 115
Schrock, Neil 109
Schroy, Scott 42, 109
Schultz, David 109
Schultz, Stephanie 19, 106, 109
Schumacher, Richelle 99
Schwab, Amy 109
Sherman, Ronald 109
Shields, Jonathan 92
Shin, Dong 33, 109
Shipman, Marva 42, 109
Shipman, Teresa 29, 150
Shirley, Jennifer 15, 92
Shirley, Tracy 109
Shivers, Laura 42, 92
Shotwell, Christopher 33
Shugart, Christina 99
Silva, Kimberly 92
Silva, Vickey 42, 103, 109
Simerley, Lori 109
Simmons, Russell 100
'l 1 1 A S A l WJ-m,qv ,Z
Simmons, Tammy 109
Simpler, Kimberly 100
Simpson, Carrie 115
Simpson, Scott 100
Simpson, Stacy 100, 42
Sims, Lori 100
Siratt, Mark 100
Skillens, Ronald 29
Skinner, Bobby 37
Skinner, Venice 91
Sluder, Tonya 46, 92
Smart, Craig 118
Smedley, Jeana 92
Smith, Kathy 115
Smith, Sue 115
Smith, Andrae 100, 120
Smith, Anissa 100, 46
Smith, Camille 92
Smith, Chastity 110
Smith, Cheryl 100
Smith, Leigh 100, 42
Smith, Michael 110
Quinton 14, 110
Smith, Rosalind 42
Smith, Ruthie 110
Smith, Stace 92
Smith, Tricia 45
a, Amie 115
Sneed, Linda 42
Soccer 130, 131
Solis, Craig 110
Sorenso, Marsha ll0
Soto, Marta 100
Sours, Karmen 29, 92
Sours, Rebecca 38, 110
Spanish Club 36. 37
Spaugh, Amy 92
Speake. Carrie 100
Speake, Shawnda 41, 92
Spear, Aaron 110
Spears, Kelly 92, 122
Special Olympics 146, 147
Speights, Kim 167
Spencer, Frank 100
Spradley, Roxann 42
Sprague, Samantha 41
Spurger, Anita 110
Stacy, ris 13, 100
Stanfield, Edward 92
Stanford, Stacy 110
Stanley, Lori 110
Stansbury, Jody 171
Stanton, Colette 12, 30, 37, 45, 71,
Stanton, Shelli 92
Staples, Kerry 71, 84, 118, 155
Staton, Sarah 110
Stavinoha, Ken 115
Stephens, Jody 110
Stephens, Rebecca 110
Stinson, Merri 100
Stokes, Linda 92
Stolz, Sabrina 100
Stovall, Larry 115
Stovall, Mindi 110
Stovall, Stephanie 42, 92
Strickland, Nancy 110
Strimple, Carol 29, 92
""imple, Cher' 29, 92
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Suffers: seniors -jan
Colette Stanton, Elaine
Kristi Hudson. sopho-
Belinda Jones, Darla
Waters, Andrea Webb. Photog-
Gabriel Bird, Mike Brian, Dan
H ' ,
urnphrtes, Betsy Peterson
Dan Humphries, Michelle
News Gothic Angeles,
280 Black 395 Paper' 100 lb.
95, Yellow 115, custom art,
and backed: Trim page sizei
Company, Box 1903, Topeka,
184: Type: 7, a, 9, 1o, 11,.
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School Photographers- Ft.
Press Association. Quill and
Conroy's Florist, Glen-
Wilson, Laura 101
Twir Week 18 19
Stringer, Shade 33, 84
Stuart, Eric 92, 100
Student Activities 46, 47
Student Council 30, 31
Sullivent, Edna 84
Summers, Patricia 34
Sutherland, Tonya 42, 100
Swantick, Shane 110
Sweeney, Marsha 42
Swindle, Greg 34
Tackett, Lance 100
Talent Show 55
Tangney, Roger 115
Tapia, Mario 110
Taylor, Casey 110
Taylor, Julie 115
Taylor, Leasa 92
Taylor, Ralph 100
Taylor, Scott 42, 110
Teasdale, Cynthia 100
Tennis 126, 127
Terry, Kenneth 92
Texas Junior Miss 48
Thierfelder, Jill 100
Thomas, Belinda 46
Thomas, David 110
Thomas, Diana 92
Thomas, Felicia 110
Thomas, Ta lor 110
Thomason, Sheri 110
Thompson, Angela 110
Thompson, Chris 84, 118
Thompson, Colleen 110
Thompson, Dawn 110
Thompson, Glen 34
Thompson, John 100, 41, 92
Thompson, Robert 118
Thompson, Teddie 100
Thoroughman, Tonya 110
Thrasher, Brian 92, 118
Tice, Montez 115
Tidwell, Michelle 84
Tidwell, Noel 100
Tillman, Cheryl 110
Tillman, Christa 110
Tillman, Jim 100
Timmons, Billie 100
Timmons, Steven 19, 84
Tinglov, Ronda 100
Tittle, Michael 92
Tobin, Donna 84, 110
Todd, Jessica 110
Tom Thumb tBuckinghaml 175
Tom Thumb tNorthvvestl 159
Townsend, Stacy 100
Townzen, Mark 115
Track 140, 141
Trammell, Robin 100
Tran, Loan 42, 92
Tran, Phung 93
Tressler, Daniel 37, 93
Trevino, Anna 110
Trillo, Michelle 111
Elaine 29, 34, 37, 45
Truett, Susan 38, 42, 93
Trussell, Sharon 111
Tucker, Eddye 115
Tumey, Lisa 33, 93
Tune, Sharla 41, 93
Turner, Kent 115
Turney, Tammy 100
Tydlaska, Michael 29, 84, 166
Tydlaska, Ronnie 84, 173
Tye, Patrick 111
Tyson, Victoria 84
Underwood, Margaret 111
Underwood, Timothy lll
Urive, Amy 46
U.S. Navy 156
Mark 38, 45
Valle, Kathryn 100
Valle, Lori 100
Twana 1 1 l
Vance, Gary 93, 118
Vasquez, Mark 111
Vaughan, Renae 84
Vaughan's Donuts 164
Velero, Anthony 111
Velez, Darcy 142
Vinke, Jasmin 45
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Vongphakdy, Bounthong 111
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Wachsman, Donna 41, 45, 93
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Waldron, Kerry 88, 93, 118
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Williams, Sara 38, 93
Williams, Sebastian 42, 111
Williams, Shanta 111
Williams, Terri 101
Williams, Twyuria 93
Williams, Wendy 30, 193
Williams Funeral Home 156
Willingham, Melanie 37, 111
Wills, Yvette 111
Wilson, Chris 101
Wilson, Kristie 34
Walker, Shayne 100
Wallace, Jennifer 42
Wallace, Scott 93
Wallace, Shannon 100
Waller, Jennifer lll
Walston, Laurie 93
Walter, Jennifer 111
Walters, Lori 34, 84
Walton, Chris lll
Walton, Roderick 84
Warner, Kelly 30, 104, 111
Warren, Joe 84
Warren, Lori 93
Washington, Dale 111
Washington, George 115
Washington, Simone 34, 84
Watkins, Ginger 30
Watkins, Monica 46, 84
Watson, Jenise 30, 101, 45
Watson, Joel 11
Watson, Monica 46, 84
Watters, Dana 101
Watts, Patty 93
Weaver, Dennis 93
Webb, Andrea 101, 45
Weimer, Sandra 111
Wells, Cerise 42, 93
Wendt, Eric 111
West, Audra 111
Wester, Debbie 115
Westing, Roger Ill
Whalin, Teresa 42, 45, 84
Whitaker, Holly 41, 46
White, Crystal 93
White, James 111
Wilson, Shayne 34, 111
Wilson, William 111
Winn, Anita 101
Winn, Billie 11
Winn, Kellie 101, 142
Witty, Stephanie 111
Woessner, Sandy 93
Whitield, Duelton 115
Wilcoxson, Randall 84
Wiley, Carrie 115
Wilhelm, Vikki 101
Williams, Alphinea 42, 93
Williams, Barrie 84
Willaims, Bobbie 115
Williams, George 133
Williams, Keylian 42
Williams, Kim ll, 30, 162
Williams, Kristi 30, 101, 95
Williams. Larry 115
Williams, Michael 42, 111
Williams, M.D. 115
Williams, Patrick 93, 118
Wolfe, Kenneth 93
Wolfe, Mike 8, 29, 30
Wolfe, Steve 30, 101
Wood, Chad 30, 88, 93, 118
Woodrow, Reggie 42
Woods, Catrina 111
Woosley, Tony 34
Worth, Charles 101
Wren, Debbie 101
Wright, Bethany 101, 38, 42
Wright, Beverly 101
Wright, Holly 29, 30, 46
Wright, Jim 29, 68, 162
Yancey, James 29
Yarber, Kim 101
Yeager, Renee 42
Young, Erin 19, 42, 111
Young, Laura 101
Young, Shannon 93
Youth and Government 38, 39
Zachary, Bryan 93
Zachary, Shane 101
Zapata, Graciela 101
Zapata, Lori 111
Zimmerman, Michelle 101
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