Marlow High School - Outlaw Yearbook (Marlow, OK)

 - Class of 1988

Page 10 of 158


Marlow High School - Outlaw Yearbook (Marlow, OK) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 10 of 158
Page 10 of 158

Marlow High School - Outlaw Yearbook (Marlow, OK) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 9
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Page 10 text:

baby jessica While the nation watched with anticipation, an impromptu team raced against time to free 18 month old Jessica McClure from a death trap 29 feet below ground in Midland Texas. On Wednesday, October 14, 1987, 21 pound Jessica McClure was playing with lour other toddlers at her Aunt Jamie Moore's home day-care center. At approximately 9:30 a.m. she somehow slipped into an abandoned well shalt only eight inches wide. Jessica's mother, 18- year-old Reba lCissyl McClure had step- ped away lor only a moment when she heard the children screaming. Discovering what had happened, she called the police who arrived within three minutes. The first 15 minutes seemed like hours. The police began calling for equipment and soon many people were arriving. They calling to the baby, but received no reply. The first view they had ol her was when a camera was lowered down. When they began calling to her again, she replied in whimpers. She even sang to them. The song most remembered by the workers was Winnie-the-Pooh. They asked her such questions as "How does a go?" And she'd respond. The even bribed Jessica into not cry- ing. They promised her things such as a Cadillac. ln the end, her deliverence, 58 hours later, was a good, a powerful, an unforgettable memory for all who ex- perienced it. 6 1988 orange bowl lt was a shock to some and a disap- pointment to many. Still others reioiced in the Miami Hurricanes 20-14 win over the Oklahoma Sooners for the national championship played on New Year's Day. Even shorthanded, Miami outplayed Oklahoma right from the opening drive when it scored on a 30-yard pass. The 'Canes turned the ball over iust once -- an interception midway through the se- cond guarter. Except lor a trick "lumblerooski" play, on which a guard scooped up an intentionally fumbled center snap and carried the ball lor a 29-yard TD with two minutes left in the game, Oklahoma was impotonty Over the last three years, 0klahoma's only losses have been to Miami. Maybe next year, the Sooners will put an end to that ritual. .stock market crash It started with iust another day in the New Age stock 'market in October of 1987. Coupled with rising interst rates, the release of disappointing trade statistics sent the Dow Jones industrial average into a tailspin. It sutlered a record one-day drop of 95 points - but in an era ol computer-aided trading and high-rolling international investors, it didn't appear to be important. The next day the market snapped back until the last hour of trading, when the Dow dived more than 57 points. A day later the rout continued: the market index fell a new record of 108 points, investors bailed out in droves and computers hummed so in- credibly fast, that people were left in awe. The cascading Dow and record trading volume marked a maior period across the country, Over all the Dow plummeted 235 points, closing at 224673. As exchanges closed lor the weekend, the Dow stood 475 points below its August high of 2722.42. The shares of 5,000 companies traded on U.S. exchanges had lost a staggering 3490 billion in value. 5 Y? ,, ,,. .75 O -F-Z?"

Page 9 text:

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Page 11 text:

.vtopli bt The stoplight had been turned down once before, but that didn't stop it. in Hovember of 1987, the light changed from red to green when the Marlow City Council approved a resolution to install a new traffic signal at the intersection of lJ.S. 81 and Caddo. The council approved the resolution by a 4-1 vote. During the October meeting, the traffic signal resolu- tion was defeated by a 3-2 vote. Many citizens voiced their opinion on the light. One person felt that if it saved iust one life, it would be worth it. Another person felt it a waste ofthe city's money. Mayor York was still against the light being put there. He said that he'd go for a light anywhere but there. 4061 The expected announcement came January 26 that All Orthopedic Ap- pliances would expand their manufactur- ing faculty in Marlow. AOA manufactured orthopedic soft goods such as medical braces. The local faculty began operations in June of 1974. included in expansion plans would be the addition of new manufacturing positions here. Corporate officials hoped to add approximately 122 persons to the facility, up from the 94 employees at the beginning ofthe year. At the end of the year, the local plant had a payroll of over S100,000. That figure had, and continued to increase over the next few months, stimulating Marlow's economy. 1 ,000 pound mam A man who shed 375 of the roughly 1,250 pounds that made him a prisoner in his own bedroom stepped out through the door Wednesday, December 23, 1987 for the first time 16 years. Forty- two year old Walter Hudson who had worn nothing but a bed sheet for the past 16 years, wore a specially designed blue and white tent-style shirt which consisted of seven yards of material for a special news conference. He still ranked with the heaviest living man listed in the Guiness Book of World Records, whose weight fluctuated below 900 pounds. Hudson at- tracted national attention in September of 1987 after emergency medical techni- cians were called to his home when he became wedged in the door frame of his bathroom. With the help of comedian- nutfionist Dick Gregory, Hudson had in- gested nothing but water and fruit iuices mixed with Gregory's diet powder and vitamin formula every day. Hudson's girth had gone from 113 inches to 93 in- ches, and his neck size had shrunk from 26 inches to 21 inches. Hudson's goal was to reach 190 pounds in three to four years. scandal The year of '87 revealed the scandals kept secret for quite some time. The one probably most remembered was Jim Tammy Bakker's big fall. lt was finally over for the Bakkers. The couple who had climbed from humble origins to the pin- nacle of the S129 million PTL t"Praise the Lord"j TV empire were outcasts, ruin- ed by their own twin demons of ego and greed. The revelations that caused their fall had begun with a sensational rumor circulating among ministers of the Assemblies of God: Six years ago Jim Bakker had a one-night stand with stunning 21-year-old church named Jessica Hahn. Bakker charges and resigned, but in the his departure came shocking new accusa- tions of homosexual and heterosexual ex- tramarital liaisons, wife-swapping among the ministry and misuse of church funds. The Bakkers, who had insisted to televi- sion viewers thot they had earned only "a living salary," were revealed to have earned 51.6 million last year. The pious couple, in other words, was exposed as a money-hungry duo who had brought new meaning to the concept of hypocrisy. Peo- ple were having quite a heyday ridiculing all that is Christian -- or rather, iust the false prophets who would use Jesus' name to enrich themselves. The Bakker's act was a ministry more marked by Glit- ter than by God, a great American classic of the corruption of power. -:QV .5-is-the jpg .f record snowfall Marlow and the surrounding area received a white surprise. On January 6, 1988, a reported six inches of snow fell. This was followed by eight inches on January 7. Eight inches tied the record for a daily total set in January 1944, but the total ol 14 inches for one storm was a record. The storm shut down schools, caused businesses to close early, and even halted mail service. Marlow schools let out early on Wednesday, January 6, and stayed out the rest of the week. Quite a few got out and enioyed the snow. One way it was enioyed was being pulled on a sled behind a vehicle. This proved to be dangerous, as was seen by an unfortunate child in OKC, who was smashed against a telephone pole. He was pronounced dead on arrival from a crushed skull. Another way was they simply got out and played in it. Unfor- tunately, not many snowman were seen, the snow iust wasn't quite right for that. 7

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