Montevallo High School - Montala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) - Class of 1989 Page 1 of 136
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Show Hide text for 1989 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1989 volume: “ i vy ee S ae | Bie nat } Enjoying trade day are junior Ashley Hudson and classmate Latricia Lacey Bulldogs show spirit at the pep rally MONTALA Montevallo High School 132 Oak Street Montevallo, AL 35115 Volume XXXII Junior magazine sale winner, Becky Clark weighing in at break The time, August 25, 1988, 7:45. The place- Montevallo High. Destination, graduation, 1989. There was an odor in the air; you know the smell: a freshly cleaned school, ammonia in the bathroom, and chalk dust in the classroom. The sounds filled your ears as everyone was catching up on the past summer’s gossip: the shopping sprees, the summer parties, the summer- time flings, who broke up with whom, and who was taken and who was not! Everyone was “decked out” in their most important outfit of the year. OPENING 1989 “Pour some sugar on me!” Crystal Minor lip-sincs the lead for the ma- jorettes at the lip-sinc contest. Junior Carl Hall takes a breather during P.E Freshman Donna Stewart exercises to the beat with Jane Fonda IN THE | BEGINNING OPENING — oo . at, Pee MINI MAG eae Track relay teammates, Aaron Fulgham, Jememiah Mayweather, Lindett Peoples, and Greg Cox pre pare for the big race Gary Jonson and Heath Galloway take a moment to reflect on their senior year before the graduation ceremonies Escorted by her date, Tonya Ro velstad enters the senior leadout at the prom YeverrrvrvOirys | Seniors throw their hats up to offi- cially begin their life as graduates ce Junior Todd Davis keeps his eyes on the ball GRADUATION ITE AM iscisescpessacssncenaniiininss 16 POWDER PUFF OLYMPICS PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION an sti eee ae eS | ) e s uxoge tbo ee MINI MAG 1989 Ke Batter Up! 1, 2,3... strikes you’re out!!! With a thirteen and nine season, the competitive Bulldogs won and lost some very close games. “It was very exciting, and there was never a dull moment,” said Coach Brown. Highlights of the year included Senior Tyron Goodwin and Heath Galloway’s making All County. In addition, Heath made Central Alabama All Stars. Said Todd Davis, “Last year was a good learning year. It will be a better year in 89, and we'll have a lot more experience. Our goal for this year is to be the area champs ... and go to state.” Coach Brown agrees and adds, “I’m very opti- mistic; we have a chance to have a really good season and our first good shot at the playoffs.” MHS 1988 Bulldog infield Steve Burdett and Coty Jones back up catcher Ralph Vogel as an opponent slides Heath Galloway anticipates a line drive : into home Coty Jones relaxes between batters BASEBALL Sishoen “er ae nt pores ae arty : ans. ee fa ee a ; : caret — Bulldogs listen as Coach Brown discusses strategies Coach Brown tells his players about hopes for this game Jonathan Scarbarough, Tyron Goodwin, and Shane Baugh hope to rally their team to victory Steve Burdett displays his “strike out” form BASEBALL 1989 The pitching and catching members of the 1988 Bulldog team A rally in progress! BASEBALL Switching helmets Greg Dailey. are Todd Davis and Greg Dailey anticipates stealing second base. Coach Brown studies the situation. ‘s. Maplesville ‘s. Maplesville . Chelsea ’s. Thompson . Chelsea ‘s. Vincent 's. Shelby Co. 's. Dallas Co. s. Shelby Co. . Bibb Co. ‘s. Jemison . Shelby Co. ‘s. Vincent 's. Dallas Co. 's. Calera . Pelham . Briarwood 's. Calera s. Jemison 's. Bibb Co. 's. Bibb Co. Todd Davis is ready for the inevitable line drive MHS 1988 Bulldog outfield Bulldogs disperse after a pep talk from Coach Brown BASEBALL 1989 TRACK For Your Information On your mark, get set, go... And another track season began. The coaches for the Montevallo Track Team were Mr. Blanton and Mr Glasscock. The track team competed in several track meets; among them were Pelham, Briarwood, and Troy State. Highlights of these meets were the girls’ team winning 3rd place at Pelham, and Lindett Peoples and Derrick Gilmore qualifying to go to state. Reflected Ky MacPherson on the 88 track season, “We practiced really hard, but it was not enough.” Alan Harris agreed, “We practiced, but since we were such a young track team, we did not do as well as we wanted to.” Mr. Blanton said, “We had a lot of potential last year, and there was a super performance from all the members. This year we hope to be a lot better. I believe if the students put forth enough effort, there’s no limit to how far we can go. I would like to see us win the State Championship.” The girl’s track team The boy’s track team Greg Cox jumps for the victory Giving it all he’s got, Derrick Gilmore hurls the disc. Greg Cox prepares to start the race Top right: Hurdler, Lindett Peoples, pushes himself to the limit Aaron Fulgham patiently awaits his event Carson Burtch lets the discus fly ONE, ONE, ONE! If it’s musical and from MHS it has got to be good. The Symphonic band is proof of this. At the District Contest they earned all ones, and then they proceeded to State. There, once again, they earned all ones. Individual awards last year were as follows: All County: Jenifer Lawley, Jenny Lucas, Phillup Greer, Angie Gerber, Vickie Renfro, Caroline Harkins, Mar- cus Young, Angie Jones, Betsy Weese, and Michele Killingsworth. All State medals went to Betsy Weese and Angie Gerber, who also achieved Master musician. During the Spring Concert, the wood- winds play the “Appalachian Over- mare All-State member Angie Gerber plays her solo in “Clarinet on the Town”, ; On the downbeat, the symphonic Mr. Weese welcomes the audience to . ymp , while Mr Weese directs band begins the concert the annual Spring Concert 2 The clarinet section is absorbed in their playing SYM. BAND 7989 Concentration is evident as Mr 11989 | Weese directs TIME OF Last year’s prom rated the best ever. Two new things entered the scene last year at the prom. One was the Senior leadout and the MY LIFE other was a water fountain. ““We were all excited because of the enormous turn out PROM NIGHT due to all of our hard work and effort,” responded chairperson Dawn Payne. Angie Jones remembers, “Although it was my first prom, and I didn’t know what to ex- pect, everything turned out better than I ever hoped it could be.” The hour grows late as Senior girls Heath Galloway, Jennifer Crocker, and Ms. Barbara Belisle applauds some out- dance the night away Kristie Pate take a break from the ex- standing examples of dancing PROM citement Jacqueline Saunders and her date, John Tanya Rovelstad and her escort exhibit 1989 Lilly, begin the evening with the Senior Bill Wade and Karen MacPherson ob- the true spirit of the prom Leadout serve as some of their friends enjoy dancing Graduation, the time the seniors have been waiting for. Class president, Steve Milstead, and Valedictorian, Glenda Lawley gave speeches to be remembered by all. As the seniors walked across the stage to accept their diploma, thoughts of their years at MHS went through their heads. The graduating seniors were greeted by family and friends at the reception afterwards. Ro aoe ake : Serhenge w = ' oi od. FORT L y. The 1988 graduating seniors ; Class president, Steve Milstead gives his speech Some of the seniors begin their celebration . to his fellow classmates MINI MAG 1989 14 Valedictorian, Glenda Lawley, and Salutatorian, Tracey McElroy receive congratulations from Coach Brown and Mrs. Spivery The many faces of the seniors Mr. Morris gives a speech remembered by all Some smile, some frown, but all are excited Steve Milstead, Mike Mieure, and Dewayne Meeks look on with excite- ment as they enter Palmar Auditorium MINI MAG I fait 5 a. | 4. . MaRS | 4 Hy » a. 9) al) - - rei ee ja | 7 RSP y te ae Py — Dy. . —_,. — i aes a ne The 1988 Summer Olympics were in Seoul, Korea. Much controversy was concerned with where the Olympics should be held in the future. The U.S. did as well as expected. The conversation around this year’s Olympics focused on the use of steroids in the athletic field. Drug testing at the Olympics was manditory and some surprising facts came out. Many well-known athletes had been using steroids to improve their athletic ability. In addition, newcomers were using steroids. Hopefully at the next Olympics, wher- ever it is held, conversations about ster- oids and drug testing will be obsolete. American youngster, Evans, “plows in through” the 400 individual medley The world’s fastest woman, Griffith Joyner Louganis’ amazing dive, in sequence, at the Olym- pics Organizations [4989 THE QUEST FORTHE PRESIDENCY 1988 was a year of drastic political change. Out of the several candidates that ran, the Democratic choice was Michael Dukakis and the Republican choice was George Bush. Dukakis chose Lloyd Bentsen for a running mate while Bush chose Dan Quayle. The campaign trail was long and hard. The people of the U.S. along with the candidates were all to ready for Nov. 2. In the poll taken by the journalism class at MHS, the student body had a strong pull for the Bush Quayle ticket. The campaign this year will be remembered as one of “dirty politics”. One commentator said, “To err is human, but to blame it on someone is politics.” The next four years will disclose if the people’s choice was the right choice. Bo Lefurgey and Patrick Rober- son work feverishly to finish an English assignment Robert Dixon and Kacy Hender- n demonstrate their blocking ability Aaron Fulgram and Richard The homecoming dance is enjoyed Tripp patiently wait forthe results by Darrick Stallworth and his if the opposite sex day contest date Demetrius Haggard runs from John Burke during a game of foot ball at break CONTENTS FOOTBALL PRACTICI CHEERLEADING PRACTICE BAND CAMP PEP RALLY BREAK FAD...... — — Ee 2 ———— lt a en — ia ee A few students watch closely as Mr. Blanton carefully weighs the sand i No Al nN, Coty Jones and Lance Ernest relax during their Most people think football prac- tice begins the first week of school. NOT TRUE! The players’ hard work and dedication actually be- gan mid August. The first two weeks of practice were mainly for conditioning the players, after the long summer vacation. The players had practice early in the morning and then late afternoon. They were called two-a-days and were used for getting the players back into shape. The second week was used for drilling and learning new plays. Coty Jones said, ““Two-a-days get you in better condition and ready for the game.” Coach Va- kakes agrees, “Summer practice helps the players to last the whole game.” Coach Pierson adds a little humor t day’s practice Kevin Turner allows his concentration to wander The bulldogs show their blocking ability during between plays summer practice Many of the players choose to socialize before hit- STUDENT ting the field Many people don’t realize how much work is involved in cheerleading. In the intense summer heat, the cheerleaders can be seen practicing on the grounds at MHS. In August the cheer- leaders spent most of their time rehearsing old routines and thinking of new ones to make the games and pep rallies more exciting. Suzanne Child relates, “Summer camp for learning new ma- terial.” “If we didn’t have practice, we wouldn’t be prepared for cheering season,” says Tina Garner. In addition, Suzanne says, “It was hard work, but we had a lot of fun. We felt good about the awards we received.” Jennifer Crocker displays that winning smile Rebecca Blake and Jennifer Dawson pose at the end of a cheer Valorie Herron and Michelle Holcomb demonstrate a cheer to the new Cheerleaders practice a stunt they plan to use at the up- squad members coming game Practice Makes Perfect “Get your horns in the middle, heals together, toes apart”... And so began another day of band practice. The band began their summer prac- tice on August first. Promptly at 8:00 students were poised and ready to be- gin another grueling season. During their four hour practice the band would practice marching in forma- tion, learn new songs, and review old songs. These practices for the band were not only for the half time shows but also for contests that the band participated in throughout the year Practicing four hours a day and five days a week did pay off, as our band earned all “1's” in competition. Mr. Weese agrees, “Summer band camp is a necessary part of preliminary marching band fundamentals.” A lull during practice gives the majorettes time to | Camisha Spruel practices a dance routine Band members practice marching in for- joke and catch up on the latest news to be used during the half time shows mation as drum major Steve Stone looks on STUDENT While in formation the : Jill Lawley displays the effort that play the Disney Melody makes the MHS band number one Alisa MacPherson and Angela Blackmon wait patiently for practice to The flag members stand in attention waiting for Mr. Weese to begin prac- Start tice Stand Up... “Rowdy, Rowdy that’s our style! Get up fans and cheer a while!”’ This cheer was per- formed at several of the pep ral- lies in order to instill spirit in the students as well as the Bull- dogs. During the pep rallies throughout the year the cheer- leaders performed several dance routines, and the band played portions of the halftime show. In addition, the 1988 Bulldogs were introduced to the students. A special pep rally was held the week of Home- coming. During this rally the senior players presented the cheerleaders with mums for their patience and support. Doug Pate and Todd Davis patiently wait for the bon fire festivities STUDENT The Freshmen class show their enthusiasm during a Coach Brown gives a moving speech before the 1989 heer a g homps¢ game Captains of the Shelby County game motivate the 26 Bulldogs before the game 2...4...6...8... Who do we appreciate? During Spirit Week all four classes compete to prove they have the most school spirit. The com- petitions include opposite sex day, hat and shades day, and orange and blue day. The classes received points for hall decoration as well as for who had the most spirit at the pep rally. The 88-°89 spirit week winners w ere the juniors-with the seniors trailing close- ly. “I screamed my heart out so the junior class would win,” said Karen Brantley. When Mrs. Dickson was asked why she joined in the pep rally she said, “I felt that if the students saw their teachers were behind them, they would put forth more effort.” Beth Brindley and Reneé Robertson look on as the Carlos Coleman arrives at class on opposite sex bonfire comes to a close day Shady characters kick back on the front steps during STUDENT (41989 break Todd Davis and Richard Tripp are escorted by Rebec ca Kelly Karen Edwards shows off her spirit Guring homec Aaron Fulgham states, Homecoming Memories That Last Forever ‘Make It Last Forever,” was the theme and the dream for all who at- tended homecoming. Before the game, the parents of the players were presented to the home crowd. At half- time there was an exciting moment when Melissa Payne was announced as homecoming queen. Her court con- sisted of Lauren Colley, Tammty McKenzie, Tina Garner, Renee Rob- ertson, Rebecca Kelly, Robin Law- ley, Marli Erwin, and Janet Parker After the game there was a home- coming dance, and a lead out was held by both the homecoming queen and court and the senior football players. “Without all the participa- tion we received homecoming wouldn’t have been as successful,” stated Laura McCollough Homecoming Queen Melissa Payne poses with last year’s Homecoming Queen Sandra Sloan STUDENT he 1988 Homecomin Tammty McKenzie, one of the senior atten- Melissa iyne dants, is accompanied by her escort, Jerome 1 989 Edwards ttendant Robin Lawley 30 rey Freshman attendant Janet Parker is also escorted by her father Waitir ents ol f ( : announced to the home crowd are the par- arson Burtch and Jack Carter Suzanne Child keeps records during More than Math! the bridge building susan — Physics had a very ex- citing year, beginning with the egg drop and ending with the bridge building. These activities were held to let the phys- ics students put to use the things they had learned. Ky MacPherson com- mented, “I really enjoy physics. We learn many new things.” The winner of the bridge building contest was senior George Lewis. Jake Beaty won the egg drop. STUDENT Students watch with cupiousity to see whose bridge will prevail, 1989 , Mr. Blanton pours the sand in an Mr. Blanton has the honor of dropping ‘a ° , effort to break a bridge the eggs from the roof ; : Students watch to see what's up Craig Fant, Shannon Hurt and Stephanie Lucas and Malana _ Ronnie Jones find time to take it Monk view the break festivities easy during break Keri Mitchell listens closely as Richard Tripp comments on Greg’s hat Donna Johnson and Karen Brantley find time to relax and joke before class and shades. Taking A Break Break! Free at last. That glorious time which we hold so dear. After spending all morning slaving over books many students look forward to break. When break does come students are more than ready to put the books away and relax for a few minutes Some students choose to spend their break time catching up on homework or preparing for a test. Other students like to spend their spare time relaxing in the sun or socializing. Karen Payne would rather take a brief nap than report to class. Steven Burdett, Mark Davidson, Jason Boyd and Bill Wade decide to spend their break by relaxing Break time at its best, conversing with friends STUDENT 1989 Richard Tripp explains life at MHS to ninth graders Micheal Kennedy, Andra Agee and Jason White- hurst Lynette Smitherman uses her break time to have a quick snack before class =——_ E ee va et i s8 me ae at “8 Hr] od gt Ga at a a Lg wl = a — = Tanya Fochtmann, Kim Pickett and Beth Matt Draper patiently awaits the bell to Maggie Allen listens intently as Tiffany Word tells Fletcher pause to see what all the excite- _ begin fifth period her the latest news ment is about ‘iunee Those Fabulous Fads Is it possible ... could it be... in our wildest imaginations are we able to com- prehend that what we wear and hold so dear today... Will it actually appear S- T-R-A-N-G-E in ten years? Surely not . or as we Say today, “Get Real”. Are ) the fads of today here to stay? change from year to year. Now it’s “sharp” to wear plain white “buddies” or brown leather Dex shoes, biking shorts, and colorful braided bracelets. Fads Wearing class rings lettermen’s jack- ets are still old favorites. Miniskirts, tie- dyed shirts, and peace symbols are back, but does that mean the return of bell- bottoms and platform shoes? We hope not! yw . ——— STUDENT Senior Suzy Leach and freshman Marli Junior Rebecca Blake models her Sophomore Lance Ernest and Jason Hale are 1989 Erwin confront each other with two to- out of the ordinary Dr. Pepper T- all decked out! tally different fads shirt At the annual Homecoming Bonfire junior Joey Henson wears a Rock T- Shirt Senior Keith Bearden displays his fashionable hair cut + Mn oP Two distinctly different types of shirts are modeled by sophomore Derrick Wearing the ever popular white buddies is ju- LIFE Stallworth and Kayshel Stoudomire nior Roni Johnson 19 89 An anxiously await f break by Freshman Noah Seaman, Jennifer McKinnon, Daniel Bunn, and Maggie Carter The race is on! Senior, George Lew- is, sprints to class to beat the tard) bell Lynette Smitherman chants “Sooie, Warriors, Sooie!”, the Fight Song cheer — —— 4 = 3 —— Pere’ © 04910804 a so a SS CLASSES The tardy bell nears as freshmen Juniors Greg Cox, Damian Hines Pam Smitherman and Shelly Glenn and Sophomore Kacy Henderson 1989 regretfully head to class show off a coke and a smile after practice . ti 2 a we 3 ae =: Ee —— = ER OOe ATH O Soe ——— CLASSES A Wonderful Year For Seniors Each year a new class of seniors arrive at their final year of high school. One teacher who has witnessed many senior classes is Ms. Belisle. She has several traits she likes to see in a senior, among these being self disci- pline and the ability to plan ahead. When asked what she thought this Senior Class would be doing in ten years she replied, “‘Ninety-nine percent of this Senior Class will accomplish any thing they set out to do.” Ms. Be- lisle believes that this Senior Class is unique because they Preparing the flag corps for the con- test, flag captain Mary Ann Kelley rates their drill CLASSES have a strong desire to excel. For example, Dawn Payne plans to go to college and major in nursing. Pam Alex- ander wants to go to Jack- sonville State, major in Criminal Justice, get mar- ried, have three children, and be rich! Wendy Boothe plans to take a year off, get a job and then go to col- lege. Tanya Fochtmann is going to college to study nursing and she also plans to get married. Angie Gerber plans to be a professional musician and attend the University of Miami. Office out during his free period Aide David Givhan helps Between classes, students Boothe and Treasure Ingels take the like seniors Wendy long walk from the Alice Boyd building During Homecoming Week, Phillip Tyus and Derrick Gilmore discuss the upcom- ing football game Pam Alexander Mike Allen Keith Bearden Wendy Boothe Kristi Brasher Beth Brindley Angie Bunn Steven Burdett John Burke David Calvert Jack Carter Erica Chappell Suzanne Child Vivian Chism Lauren Colley Bonita Cottingham Dwayne Cox Steve Cummings Eric Craig Lynn Curl Greg Dailey Andrea Daniels Mark Davidson Jennifer Dawson Karen Devould SENIORS Suzy Leach and Caroline Harkins discuss Mike Allen, John Burke and Ronnie Jones the day’s events cooperate on an Ag. project with Mr. Berry David Calvert and Bill Wade end another Troubador Pride is exhibited by senior grueling football practice Gina McGiboney Matt Draper Marcie DuBose Jason Edwards Karen Edwards Drew Floyd Tanya Fochtmann LaFay Ford Austin Freeman Benji Gaddis Kim Gaddis CLASSES 1989 Debra Gentry Angie Gerber Derrick Gilmore David Givhan Angela Glazner Amy Glosson Lucinda Griffin Rebecca Gurganus Billy Joe Hall Caroline Harkins Alan Harris SENIORS “Sync-ing” to “The Wild, Wild, West,” Arthur ‘Junebug’ McCray and friends dominate the soc-hop lip-syne contest Ronnie Jones Mary Ann Kelly Jennifer Lawley Stacy Lawley Suzy Leach George Lewis Shun Lilly Tammy Lucas Senior Angela Glazner concentrates to beat the Mike Ludwig timer CLASSES After school practice is a necessity for a superior percussion section, led by senior Mike Ludwig, tri-toms, Enjoying the atmosphere of an in- and section leader, Jason Rochester, tense football game are seniors Tim Cominita Pearson relaxes during a free mo- snare drums Nabors and Keith Bearden ment in class Ky MacPherson Brent McCoy Arthur McCray Gina McGiboney Tammty McKenzie Angela Moore (not pictured) Tim Nabors Dawn Payne Karen Payne Seniors Mike Swords and Melissa Payne face the grim reality that they must return to class after break Melissa Payne SENIORS 1989 Cominita Pearson Kim Pickett Mary Ann Ray Jason Rochester Chris Rogers Jeff Roper Haley Russell Bridget Smith Lynette Smitherman Steve Stone Mike Swords Tara Terrell Vicky Thrift Richard Tripp Victor Turner Bill Wade SENIORS Drew Floyd Karen is relaxes with frier together as a te Senior pride is shown i bY ( aroune H irkKins ind Steve St yne Barbara Ward Betsy Weese oa ys 7 7 Daphne Young Pa” 2 Deanna White At LaFay Ford shows us her moves at the sock hop CLASSES What’s It Like To Be ...A Junior As the Juniors realize how close they are to graduating, their feelings tend to go from one extreme to the other. Chris Chism is glad that there is only one more year of school while Shannon Hurt is excited about class rings ‘““Even though the courses are getting hard, | am com- fortable at school as a junior. I am able to establish myself as a person and able to build a good foundation for my fu- ture,” stated Damian Hines. One thing all juniors seem to have in common is the an- ticipation of their senior year. Michele Killingsworth re- lates, “Being a junior can be P, Jennie Hatcher “plays it cool” good because of the gradu- ation exams which make you really think hard about your future. For me it’s a year of I face new things Suddenly faced with a job, growing everyday you're a car and responsibilities. I enjoy my junior year because it sym- bolizes a step closer to indi- vidual freedom.” Jennifer Yeager states, “‘When you are a junior you're close to graduation, but you don’t have to make all the decisions a senior has to make, like what college to go to. A junior has to think about the future but it’s not immediate.” This is Shane Baugh’s modest im- eads a " wd the Thompson pep rally — The Junior class, displays the enthusiasm that won them the spirit competition pression of today’s fashionable woman CLASSES i; ls ¥ : ¥ ‘ . Maggie Allen Shane Baugh Shannon Blackburn Rebecca Blake Lisa Boothe Luther Boothe Karen Brantley Yolanda Brazzel Richard Brown Zina Cartwell Tracie Cecil Chris Chism Becky Clark Terri Compton Greg Cox Tania Cox Jennifer Crocker Temple Crocker Cathy Culp Andrea Daniels Tim Davies Todd Davis Elmyra DeVould Robert Dixon Deidre Doss Greg Douglas Craig Fant Author Farrington Angelia Fletcher Sherry Fletcher Fran Fulmer Tina Garner Scott Goggins Teresa Graffo Carl Hal Jennie Hatcher Bobby Hendon Joey Henson Roy Hicks Damian Hines Michelle Holcomb Ashley Hudson JUNIORS 1989 49 Future bridge builders David Calvert and junior Fran Fulmer attempt t the strongest model bridge THE BRUCE JENNER WORKOUT is the name of the game for P.E. students like Juniors Roberta Rutledge, Vealance Watts, and Sean Rooks ; mith, and Leigh-Ann Lawley competition Author Farrington exhibit their enthusiasm and spirit for the Bulldogs CLASSES John Lunsford Laura McCol Kimberly Madd Jeremiah Mayweather Malana Monk Sophelia Moore This fast moving group of ju niors hurry to beat the lunch rush eanne Robinson Sean Rooks Greg Roper Roberta Rutledge liffiney Rutledge Melissa Scott Jared Smit! Joyce Smit Jessica Smithermar Chris Spears Camisha Sprue Dawn Thomas Patrick Thomas Crystal Tolbert Randy Tolbert CLASSES 1989 Gb? i Flashing us those pearly whites are E t juniors Patrick Thomas and Todd Davis ‘ ; = ae ie a. " = x ie JUNIORS SOPHOMORES A Good Year All sophomores have one thing in common ... , the dream of becoming an upper classman. Finally, the dream is getting closer. The years of hard work, frustrations and determination are beginning to pay off. The fears and anxieties of being under- classmen are almost over. They are suddenly being re- placed with hopes and dreams of the future. The anticipations of becoming an adult, going to college, and deciding what to do with the Sophomore Melissa Bramer prac- tices her flag routine rest of their lives are also quickly becoming more im- portant to sophomores. This year many MHS sopho- mores had the chance to re- live their past. Mr. Latham, a 10th grade English teach- er, taught many of the soph- omores when they were 8th graders. He has witnessed the growth and changes of this group. “I was glad to have the chance to work with these bright students once again.” The heat of summer causes Josh Ni- chols to pause and catch his breath Enjoying the sunny spring day, sophomore Dana Gog- gins finishes her homework assignment Veda Towner shows her sophomore spirit on oppo- site-sex day CLASSES AN Laura Alexander Kimberly Barefield Lynn Benton Angelia Blackmon Melissa Boothe Michelle Bowden Robin Brabham Melissa Bramer Tiffany Brantley Jill Bridges David Brown Mark Bryant Stephanie Burns Carson Burtch Amber Caputo Loretta Carlee Rhonda Coker Patti Creel David Cummings John Cunningham Renee Damon Lisa Davenport Leanne DeHaven Joy Dover Shane Elliot Lance Ernest Cedric Fields Beth Fletcher Shannon Fletcher Karen Fulgham Clark Goggins Dana Goggins Morgan Griffin Jason Hale Richie Hamer Richard Harkins Chad Harmon Kacy Henderson Marie Hicks Jason Hughes Tina Hughes Jason Hutchinson Sophomores 1989 a A group of sophomores show their bulldog spirit at the pep , rally Sophomores enjoy lunch more when it’s outside John Cunningham takes a break Connie Farrington explains her from the hectic atmosphere of tardiness at a sock-hop the picnic Paul Johnson Roni Johnson Ginger Johnston Rebecca Kelly Dennis Latham Melanie Lawley Robyn Lawley Rodney LeFurgey Sherry Lucas Alisa MacPherson Michael McClain Janice Martin CLASSES 1989 56 A group of sophomores impa- tiently await the next egg to be tossed from the roof Dana Goggins, Ginger John- ston, and Loretta Carlee enjoy their ten minute break At the bonfire, Jeff Parks and David Cummings await their friends Stephanie ‘‘Poochie’’ Burns practices her jump shot during basketball practice Walter Mathews Crystal Minor Anthony Moore Donna Moore Glenn Moreland Kim Niven Jennifer Oglesby Jeff Parks Doug Pate Edward Patrick Lindet Peoples Ken Pickett Sophomores “1989 Kathy Polk Vicky Renfro Patrick Roberson Theresa Sailes Jonathon Scarbrough Mark Segers Michele Selman Alan Smith Terrell Smith Timmy Smith Derrick Stallworth oh Kayshel Stoudemire q a : Sophomore Kim Niven shows It’s “study” time in the library Sophomore Michael McClain Sophomore spirit is vivid at this off her shades at band camp for these sophomores checks out the tunes at the pic- pep rally nic CLASSES Shane Stoudemire Sage Taff Veda Towner Kevin Turner Kevin Walker Vealance Watts Jamie White Kathy Wynn David Lee Cummings appears : to be winning the arm wrestling battle with David Brown Donna Moore and Michele Sel- man talk on the phone during a class passes through these sopho- mores minds Thank goodness for sidewalks” Sophomores Melanie Lawley and Janice Martin look on as the teachers compete in the egg race Sophomore Kacy Henderson gets down to the beat of the lip- sinc contest Sophomores A “Fresh’’ Start Class of 92 The freshman may seem the hardest. They are meeting new people, chang- year ing schools, and once again having to begin from the bot- tom. Freshmen are easily dis- tinguished from other classes because they have a certain characteristic that makes them strive to be the best. Perhaps it is the way they dress, the way they act, or their ability to stand out ina crowd. They all have that “freshman glow.” When it comes to clothes, this year’s freshmen class are always dressed to a “T” Aaron Cox studiously observes Mr Weese as he conducts “Dirty Danc- ing” They tend to set the styles for the upperclassmen, and also for the students in the middle school. “I like to dress casu- al, " commented Lac ey Thomas. “‘Most of the time I enjoy wearing sweaters and mini-skirts.”” Maggie Carter replied, “The way I dress de- pends on my mood. If I’m in a lazy mood, I’m happy with my shorts and a t-shirt. Oth- I’m comfortable and a er times with shirt.” Whether it’s their clothes or their personality, the class of ’92 has the ability to suc- ceed in life. jeans sweat While a Lea Gaddis cheers and hopes for victory t the Shelby County game, a Phil On Harr try dygza by 1 ip Reid Phillips clean up the audito ind Br ing desks OSiLe SCX Gay Ss uses her make skills « n ya CLASSES Andra Agee Stephanie Allen Chris Alley Brent Baugh Jason Beaty Amy Benson Ben Boothe Jason Boyd Jeremy Broner Daniel Bunn William Burns Gary Bynum Margaret Carter Tim Carlee Nicole Cherry Jack Clark arlos Coleman Mollis Cottingham Aaron Cox Rodney Craig Mandy Creel Randy Curl Ed Davies Joy Draper Cliff Dubose Marli Erwin Lee Fowler LaShawn Fulghan Charles Gaddis Lea Gaddis Lance Gibson Amos Gilmore Patrick Glenn Shelly Glenn Cynthia Goldsmith Jeffrey Gortney Demetrius Haggard Kandi Hall Pat Hall Dena Harris Niece Harris FRESHMEN 1989 61 Patricia Harris Heather Herron Shawn Hicks Jennifer Hill Christi Holsomback Donnie Holsomback Greg Holsomback Tony Honeycutt Chris Hughes Benjie Hunt Shannon Hyde Robin Johnson Shanda Johnson Barkley Johnston Regina Jones Stephanie Jones Michael Kennedy Belinda Kromer Edward Kromer Joe Lacey Billy Langham Brian Lawley Lisa Lucas Rachel McKinney Jennifer McKinnon Joey Mayhall CLASSES Joking with friends between classes are Melinda Smitherman and Cynthia Goldsmitt Enjoying their picnic lunches are fresh Freshmen hope to achieve their men Beth Milstead, Laura Thomas goals by hard work and Pam Smitherman Along with the crowd, Mike A group of freshmen gather at break to Reid prays his egg will survive compare hats and shades the fall - : Gabrielle Metz Beth Milstead Corey Mitchell Keri Mitchell Stamler Mon Misty Montalbano Stephanie Montgomery David Moore Amy Morris Wayne Murphy Donald Nalley Greg Newman Barney Norris Janet Parker FRESHMEN Shanda Johnson watches Jov Draper and Amy closely after she shoots Benson listen intently as for the basket Mr. Blanton lectures Freshman Keri Mitchell Captured by the element displays his laid back of surprise, Kandi Hal style enjoys the picnic Bryant Phillips Andy Polk Brad Price Danny Reid Michael Reid Phillip Reid Andrew Richards Andy Roberts Noah Seaman Holley Scott Ricardo Shack Ann Shepard Susan Sienar Melinda Smitherman Pam Smitherman Shannon Smitherman FRESHMEN n Y - er Faculty Staff es me Although you may think that the faculty of MHS does noth- ing but make out tests and write tardies, this isn’t necessarily so. This diversified group of people have many other interests, hob- bies, and things they enjoy. For example, Mr. Horton likes snow skiing, reading, and having all-night rook parties. Mr. Haynes enjoys the outdoor life, as does Mrs. Robinson. She raises vio- lets, roses, and houseplants. Building antique cars and working with wood are some of Mr. Blanton’s hobbies. Danny Akers, a private pilot, “flies the friendly skies,” while Mr. Andrews en- joys spending time with his children. “I have several things | enjoy; I love to learn, so I'll be going to college the rest of my life. But I also love to shop and be with my friends,” said Ms. Amaro " O9 GA 09050909006 990 Ga ge 000 1! Mn te 0008000009 29200800000 19000790008 The lunchroom ladies: Sally Kornagay, Regina Renfroe, Betty Price, Elizabeth The MHS faculty show off their Mr. Morris and Mrs. Colley Fletcher, and Sue Melsoni “Teacher Pride T-shirts” before the show us that students aren’t the Homecoming pep rally only ones with school spirit FACULTY Danny Akers Elise Amaro Rick Andrews Barbara Belisle Tony Berry Dot Bishop Wallace Blanton Kenneth Brown Colleen Colley Brenda Creel Carol Czerw Suzie Dement Donna Dickson Richard Gilliam Rose Ellen Hankins Larry Haynes Barbara Henderson Johnye Horton Amy Jones Steve Latham Carolyn McCollough Lula Bell Moore Douglas Morris Bobby Pierson Delilah Robinson Terry Sullens Jim Vakakes Jim Weese Accidentally getting caught Coaches Mark Edge and Jim by the camera, Coach Pier- Vakakes discuss the upcom- son and Coach Sullens dis- ing football game play their dancing skills. FACULTY 1989 Alisa MacPherson, Melissa Scott and Angela Blackmon are pleased with their good per Putting that extra zip into “Zip pity-Doo-Da,” is assistant flag Dawn Payne Lauren Colley, senior cheerleader, prepares to ena after kick off gery a 7 ’ : — tH edi, 2 a — “‘Homecoming °88”’ officially : begins as the Bulldogs charge Sweating it out in annual staff are onto the field to meet the worthy Clare Vance, Angie Jones, and opponents, Bibb County Choc- Betsy Weese taws CONTENTS FFA FHA voccccsscssesscsssessessessessesssee 70 EXPLORE RS HISTORY MATH TEAM SCHOLARS BOWL coecccccoscsscssse 73 MARCHING BAND MAJORET TOS sssiicissiccsccesescsarie 76 I ara tease, 77 CHEERLEADERS 0evessessessessseose: 78 ANNUAL STAFF .cccscssessessessvssses. 82 SPOTLIGHT STAFF .ccoccsscssessss 83 SYMPHONIC BAND ait ee es ———— Or uxeoge sine . _—- x = = xno ri 4 ees Py edi tf Mh iii Sa ORGANIZATIONS FFA The National Emblem of the FFA is pictured below Each symbol of the FFA has a special significance The cross of an ear of corn, which forms the outline of the emblem, represents common ag- ricultural interests since corn is native to America and is grown in every state. The rising sun signifies progress and the new day that will dawn when all farmers are educated and have learned to cooperate. The plow is the symbol of labor and tillage of the soil. The eagle signifies the national,.scope of the organization. The owl, is the symbol of knowledge and wisdom. Within the FFA emblem are the letters “FFA” and the words “vocational agricul- ture” signifying the integral reltationship of this educational program. “The FFA endeavors to uphold these ideals and principles in every project we undertake,” comments FFA member Derrick Stallworth. 1988-89 FFA Upperclassmen 1988-89 FFA Sweetheart Tanya Fochtman Bo Lefurgey and Patrick Robertson work diligently on their towel racks. 1988-89 FFA “Greenhands” | I | | | Tina Hughes and Sherry Lucas concen- trate on their knitting Kathy Wynn relaxes and enjoys her pro- ject. Ginger Johnston selects some material for a future project Michelle Selman puts the finishing touches on her crocheting project The FHA was sponsored by Rose Ellen Han- kins. They did several projects throughout the year. One of the favorites was the annual Christ- mas visit to Briarcliff Nursing Home. Members of the FHA prepared cakes and other baked goods and had a Christmas party with the resi- dents of Briarcliff. Mrs. Hankins commented, “This visit is a traditional event that has been sponsored by the FHA for a number of years. It helps students understand that the meaning of Christmas comes in giving, and not just receiving. FHA is a service organization. One of our main goals is to try and serve our school, our communi- ty, and our families.” Ms.’ Henderson is the sponsor of the History Club Officers are John Burke, president, Kim Wallace, vice president, Cedrick Fields and Sherry Fletcher, report- ers. They participated in Montevallo Clean-Up Day and collected food at Thanksgiving. CLUBS Mr. Blanton is the sponsor of the Explorer Post. Officers are Jason Hughes, president, David Calvert, vice president, Rebecca Blake, secretary, and Tina Garner, treasurer. They participated in activities such as Birmingham After Dark, Peer Counseling, Wacky Olympics at UAB, and the school science fair. Math Team Math team sponsors are Mr Morris and Mr. Horton. The Algebra, Geometry, and Ad- vanced Math teams compete i tournaments all over the state including the Vestavia, County, and State tournaments The Scholars Bow] team was coached by Mr. Latham and was assisted by Renee Robert- son. They participated in many competitions including the tele- vised ‘Prep Bowl’ at Troy State, Bishop State Junior Col- lege in Mobile, the “Knowledge Master”’ computer competition in December and again in April the County Tournament, Wal- lace State Tournament, and the Alabama Scholastic Challenge Tournament in February J mS 989 | CRN eee Se | a) gm AAG TO A) A NO 8 eee eee tall cillacihccell cncascalllceilin etait Mailalldcdltaalladi ile tidlcsMiadl alll Diccsill anesiteemsititaiiasns ccleaner Al a nee mee Better Than Ever!!! The award-winning MHS marching band achieved even greater heights during the 1988 season. This year they began their half-time show with a Disney medley. Then they performed the drum feature. This was followed by the “Dirty Dancing” medley, which featured soloist Jennifer Lawley on trumpet. The band exited to Lionel Richie’s“Still”, with a duet by Jennifer Lawley and Betsy Weese. There was also a solo on trombone by Shannon Hurt. This year the band retained its reputation by mak- ing straight 1’s at the Southern Marching Festival, as well as earning all superior ratings at the Emerald Coast Marching Festival in Ft. Walton Beach, Florida. manent rrmewrwre 4 3 1 : : 3 : The 1988 MHS Troubadours Drum majors Steve Stone and Caroline Har KINS Award-winning clarinet player Angie Gerber is recognized for her accomplishments Shannon Hurt performs his solo in Lionel Richie’s “Still” vs £ 3 vc 5 3 = e Y = = . 00 20 2 ”, v © 2 The a eee MAIORESIES The 1988 majorettes had a season that will be hard to forget. Long and demanding work was required for their routine for the Troubador half-time show. The majorettes attended the Heart of Dixie Half-time V.I.P. Summer Camp with their sponsor, Ms. Delilah Robinson. “These girls have shown such pride and cooperation in everything they have done. I have been really proud of them,” said Ms. Robinson. Crystal Minor and Rebecca Kelly do their best at the half-time show The Flags and Majorettes show their talents Crystal Minor, Rebecca Kelly, Dana Layton, Me- lissa Payne, Benetta Harrison, Robyn Lawley, Lynette Smitherman Majorette The 1988 Flags had a great year. The troop consisted of 12 members. Much hard work and time went into their routine that was a part of the half-time show each week. Three of the flags will be graduating. They are Seniors: Dawn Payne, Mary Ann Kelly and Lucinda Griffin. The flags were a major part of the MHS Troubadour half-time show. a = | J B 6 s re F = Zina Cartwell, Yolanda Brazzell an Alisa McPherson, Camisha Spruel, Angelia Black- mond, Yolanda Brazzell, Zina Cartwell, Mary Ann Kelly, Dawn Payne, Patty Creel, Renee Damon, Me- lissa Bramer FLAGS 1 A? LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION ... The Drama Club presented their an- nual Christmas program for the enjoy- ment of the student body. Due to the large number of club members, an early spring presentation is planned which will be an opportunity for other members to perform if they choose. SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club had such a large group this year that two Spanish Clubs were needed. One of the projects the groups were involved in was the distribu- tion of Christmas cards to the faculty. The groups ate at a Spanish rstaurant. The Drama Club The Spanish Club The Spanish Club HONOR SOCIETY im Angie Gerber, Treas. George (Not Shown, V Officers: Pres Lewis, Sec. Lauren Colley Pres. Jack Carter.) Honor Society members Student Council Officers L to R: Sec., Melissa Payne, V. Pres., Angie Gerber, Treas., Michael McClain Suzanne Child, Pres., The National Honor Society ac- tively supports the academics of M.H.S. Honor Rolls were given to the students with all A’s or all A’s and B’s for their semester averages. The Soci- ety also recognized the faculty with a Teacher Apreciation Day. An after school tutoring program is in their plans for the future. “The Senior group has given us strength in our academic leadership,” commented sponsor Collen Colley. STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council began prepara- tion for the school year 1988-89 in early July when Secretary Suzanne Child and Representative Laura McCollough at- tended the USCA workshop at UNA in Florence, AL. In early September the Big Brother Big Sister program matched freshmen and seniors so the freshmen would have someone to show them around campus. The major project sponsored by the Student Council was Homecoming 1988. Their food drive at Christmas aided less-fortunate families in our area. The new officers elected in the Spring attended a leadership conference in Mo- bile, AL. We’ve Got What It Takes Who holds the pep rallies, makes the posters, throws the ever-famous souvenir footballs, supports the Bull- dogs through thick and thin,and keeps up the spirit at MHS? Why, our cheerleaders, of course! Like the football team, the cheerleaders begin their “season” in the summer. Although the everyday prac- tice from 8:00 to 12:00 began August 1, they attended Universal Cheerleader Association Camp at the Uni- versity of Montevallo, June 12-15, where they won the dance competition and the Master Key To Spirit Award. Valorie Herron, head cheerleader, won All Star Cheerleader, which gave her a chance to go to London to perform in the New Year’s Day Parade. The cheerleaders try hard to keep everyone’s spirit high by sponsoring events such as the Powder Puff football game and giving gifts to senior football players during Homecoming week as their “Secret Cheer- leaders”. The ORG ANIZATIONS [1989 A = ft Say ae Seniors Valerie Herron and Amy Glosson flash their optimistic smiles before the Briarwood game The cheerleaders “warm-up” the fans at the annual Homecoming bon- fire MHS cheerleaders sell “just one more box” of those delicious doughnuts Performing this stunt correctly took many days of practice, and the cheerleaders show it off at the Shelby County Fair competition Some of the cheerleaders gather in the parking lot after a great Friday at school ORGANIZATIONS The Memories We All Want To Keep! Pig eee 17 ay 1 The MHS yearbook staff con- sists of 14 members. The staff works long and hard to produce a yearbook that each person at MHS will take home and enjoy with pride. The staff is responsible for capturing those wonderful mo- ments that everyone wants to re- member. Ms. Elise Amaro has been the sponsor of the yearbook for two years. Her guidance helps the members write and produce a yearbook worth keeping. - Junior Brandy Lucas works on a poster fof An- Editor of Classes, Clare Vance, assists An NEWSPAPER nual Staff gie Jones on one of their layouts SPOTLIGHT STATE Aa ALL CHAMPs é 1975S The people who keep MHS abreast of the news are the Spotlight Staff. The Spotlight is the school newspaper which is published every two weeks. The stories include information about the school, student body and news about town. The staff consists of sixteen stu- dents who all work hard and put ina great amount of time to produce a good school newspaper. Jennifer Yeager, Jennifer Dawson, Suzanne Child, Pam Alexander, Miss Susie DeMent, Wendy Boothe, Camisha Spruel, Daphne Young, Derrick Gilmore, Richard Tripp, Steve Burdett, Matt Draper, Dawn Payne, Tonya Fotchman, Zina Cartwell, Mr. Larry Haynes = YEARBOOK journalism members Miss Susie DeMent runs off papers for the 1989 Spotlight Staff Mr. Haynes discusses a new story with some Superior Symphonic Sounds The 88-89 Symphonic Band had a busy year during which they attended several competitions including District. They also held the annual Chris tmas concert. The band practiced many extra hours in order to make the concert memorable. During the concert the band performed one of their favorite numbers, “The U.S. Field Artillery March.” Sen- ior Mike Ludwig added to the excite- ment by firing a pistol loaded with blanks at the conclusion of the selection. Student teacher Kevin Baxter, a gra- duate of the University of Montevallo, tried his hand at directing. The band also performed at the District Competition, which took place a week before the AEA spring holidays. Angie Gerber, Betsy Weese, and Caroline Harkins were cho- sen for Honor Bands. Junior Michele Killingsworth awaits her cue to play Student teacher Kevin Baxter directs his first performance Mr. Weese directs the band through “U.S. Field Artillery March.” Hard work pays off, with an other superior perform by the MHS Symphoni Band Symphonic Band director Jim Weese tells the audi- ence what to expect The flute and saxophone sections combine to make the song complete The clarinet section, led by Ist chair Angie Gerber, is featured in a selection CLUBS MHS Bulldogs score first touch down of the season MHS varsity defense in action Damian Hines strives for extra yardage a - SPORTS Coach Sullens discusses strategies B-teamer Albert Jones attempts a during a time-out free throw 1989 CONTENTS VARSITY FOOD DAL sess cscisscsscsscwscssasssiccswansisecccsanes J.V. FOOTBALL VARSITY BASKETBALI Re A ERASE UA sa cavicssas sccccsatersnassbucsctsaieatessiens 98 GIRLS BASIE PEADE, esscserercevssenstessiesececesnesatnecichaes 100 Coty Jones tips off the 1988 Bas- SPORTS ketball season 1989 87 Bulldogs A NEW ERA Head coach Jim Vakakes listens intensely as Mike Swords and Ralph Vogel explain what they think is going on Casey Henderson exhibits pain after a devastating blow to his ankle 1 Ronnie Jones displays his football spirit after Montevallo’s first touchdown of the season SPORTS 1989 MONTEV ALLO Vs. Calera The Dogs of Montevallo began their ’88 season against the county rival, Calera Eagles, under new head coach Jim Vakakes. With a young offensive field and an inexperienced backfield the Dogs managed only 100 yards rushing and 32 yards passing, as the Eagles stomped the Dogs of Montevallo 47-0. The top offensive player for the Dogs was junior Ashley Hudson, who strug- gled for 31 yards in only 5 carries while senior Mike Swords converted 2 fumbles and 21 total tackles. Vs. Pelham series of home games began with the dogs tak- ing on the arch-rival Pelham Panthers. The Dogs came out with an arsenal of stunts and blitzes, but the determined Panthers ran for a total of 240 yards and a 30-0 win. Highlights for Montevallo included 8 tackles by Mike Swords, 8 tackles for Derrick Gilmore, giving the MHS Dogs hope for the future. Terence Peoples gives Albert Jones a “high five” after a memorable series on offense Albert Jones dives in order to make a successful tackle SPORTS Montevallo vs. Shelby County The “hungry for a win” Bulldogs charged onto the field to face off with the 4A Shelby County Wildcats. The defense gave a good effort with Drew Floyd having 17 tackles, but it was not enough as the Wildcats coasted to an easy win 33-6. vs. Thompson The 6A Warriors strolled onto the field for a sure cake-walk on the Bull- dogs. The winless Bulldogs were ready for battle; but the Dogs, led by Albert Jones, were not tough enough for the Warriors as the MHS lost in a heart-breaker 19-7. Bill Wade punts for a 62-yarder Greg Cox interferes with a possible Jemison Ralph Vogel carries the ball against Shelby County touchdown Speedster Damian Hines is on the run for a MHS first down Mike Swords gives that extra effort for extra yards SPORTS vs. Bibb County The Bulldogs were predicted to beat the Choctaws, but apparently the Choctaws didn’t scare. Derrick Gilmore’s great performance block- ing enabled Montevallo’s running game to grab a total of 175 yards. 15- 6 vs. Jemison Striving for a win, the Bulldogs traveled to Jemison to take on the Panthers. The defense held tough, but Jemison prevailed 27-6. vs. Briarwood The mighty Bulldogs traveled to Briarwood with a “do-or-die”’ atti- tude. This, plus Greg Cox’s carrying for two touchdowns, licked the Lions for the Bulldog’s first win 20-0. vs. John Carroll Mike Swords had a season high of 29 tackles, but it was not enough as the Cavaliers conquered 13-0. The defense at its best as they pressure the Bibb County quarterback Junior running back Ashley Hudson fol- _ lows his blocking behind Mike Swords and Drew Floyd Touchdown Montevallo!! Damian Hines struggles for extra yardage Bill Wade “hawks down” a Jemison Panther SPORTS 91 Montevallo vs. B.B. Comer The Bulldogs rushed for a total of 129 yards on 26 attempts, but the powerful Tigers of B.B. Comer were too talented and well prepared for the Friday night loss, 27-6. “They were a fine club with talent, size, and were a well coached team” said Coach Va- kakes. On the “qarterback keep” Junior Terry Wallace punches through the defense of Shelby County After a hard-fought game Senior Jack Carter walks off the field in dismay SPORTS 1989 a2 After a crucial block by Senior Mike Swords, running back Damian Hines is able to get that extra yardage Coach Vakakes plots his strategy during a Montevallo time out Bill Wade, Ralph Vogel, and Terry Wallace keep the Montevallo defense alive Junior Greg Cox recovers a lost fumble After a pressuring defense, quarterback Terry Wallace decides to keep the ball and run for another Montevallo first down Trial and Error This was a season of trial and error as the young and inexperienced junior varsity team went through a tough season of 2-4. The Bulldogs, coached by Terry Sullens, was one of Monte- vallo’s smallestbuttoughest teams in years. The Bulldog’s énly wins came against 3A Briarwood Lions and 4A Jemison Panthers. Even though the record doesn’t show much, thé dogs! opponents found it difficult to win easily. Coach Sullens said, “This was a learning proc¢ss? they learned team- work, self disciptine and dedication in preparation for varsity.” Noah Seaman and Michael Kennedy fight to Recovering a lost fumble is Freshman Greg New- bring down their opponent man it The sticky defense of Jason Whitehurst and Greg Touchdown Montevallo ; Coach Terry Sullens watches as the Bulldogs Newman causes problems for Jemison move on to victory Down on the ground is William Brown SPORTS Bryant Phillips scores a J.V. touchdown [1989 M.H.S. P.RAID.LE. P.R.I.D.E. were the letters spelled out at the beginning of the season by the forceful Bulldogs. This was a Montevallo team that made enemies all across the county as well as the state. The Bulldogs played week after week against county rivals and area foes gaining respect from each opponent that they played. Although this was a young team, overall they worked hard and dedicated themselves to bring back the old tradition of “Montevallo Pride”’. This was also a year the team gained more respect for each other and themselves. Commented coach Bobby Pierson, “At the beginning of the season I really did not know what to expect. Everyday I watched each and every individual and spotted some special talents I did not know they possessed. Now that I understand the team more, I have got high sights on bringing back a State Championship trophy.” 1988-89 Varsity Basketball Team Junior Shane Baugh attempts for three! MHS Pride! The race is on! Montevallo defenders wait for a rebound Phillip’ Tyous swooshes all night long : Authur Farrington glides over the Pelham defenders Phililip Fyous tries for two Carl Hall shoots for another three Coty Jones waits in the rebound position SPORTS 1989 ON THE TOP “To be on top takes pride, courage, and a desire” said junior Randy Tolbert. Montevallo was picked to finish first in its area by presea- son polls and coaches. The Bulldogs began the season with a 4 and 0 record, under head coach Bobby Pierson, before losing their first game at home against the county foe Thompson Warriors. It was a long, hard, but rewarding season as the Bulldogs prevailed throughout the state. They exhibited great sportsmanship. Sophomore guard Derick Stallworth related, ‘This was my first year of playing varsity bas- ketball, and as a sophomore I learned disci- pline. I’ve learned to cope with difficult prob- lems at a time when things didn’t look their best. Being a Montevallo basketball player means not only being a great player but also having a lot of class.” “The future for the Montevallo Bulldogs will be great. We are planning to goall the way to state and win,” stated Aaron Fulgham. Randy Tolbert works the ball SPORTS 1989 96 Bulldog defense in action Shane Baugh looks inside The Bulldogs in their set defense Junior forward fights for the rebound Phillip Tyus on the lay up SPORTS The Bulldogs celebrate a sweet victory 1989 ON THE TOP He shoots for 2 .. . and it’s good! This often was heard at the B-Team games this past season. Players Edward Pat- rick, 3 point specialist Myron Lilly, and defense specialist Ashley Hudson en- abled the Montevallo Bulldogs to enjoy another successful season. Returning only one starter from last year’s 18-4 season, this season was expected to be a rebuilding year for the young players. However, once again Montevallo seemed to do the impossible as they proved themselves to be strong and tough. Also making his first appearance on the B-Team basketball staff was a new coach, Mark Edge. Point guard Lance Ernest anticipates the opponents defense Albert Jones shoots for two SPORTS 1988-89 B-Team The team reflects on the game just won Coach Edge discusses strategy during a MHS timeout 1989 : ‘- Mod Yr linn ee vy tas Edward Patrick shoots for three over a Pelham defender. Doug Pate attempts a free-throw. Lance Ernest and Kacy Henderson on the fast break Terry Wallace makes a throw to Shannon Fletcher Coach Marc Edge gives advice to keep the Bulldogs alive Kacy Henderson shoots a Montevallo free throw SPORTS 1989 LADY BULLDOGS The 88-89 Girls Basketball team Lea Gaddis shoots for two SPORTS 1989 Lady Dogs fight for a rebound Coach Sullens talks strategy during a time-out A determined Becky Clark looks on 100 FUTURE HOPES It was a year of disappointments and heartaches, but the girls never gave up. According to junior Becky Clark, the team’s record didn’t reflect their abilities. She feels the team will be much better next year. “We were a young team, there were many freshmen. I feel this was a building year for us. It was a difficult year for all of us. We wanted to match the example the guys set for us and bring back a win for the school. The support of the teachers and students played an impor- tant role in how we felt about ourselves,” said Becky Clark. Commented the girls’ new coach, Mr. Sullens, “I appreciated all the support that was given to our team this year.” Laura McCollough and Shawn Fulgham are trapping an opponent Roberta Rutledge wins tip-off Lady Dogs during a defensive position. Shawn Fulgham attempts a free-throw Becky Clark drives in the score LaShun Lilly attempts to Maggie Carter puts the moves on a Jemison foe SPORTS block a Panther pass 1989 Jenifer Lawley runs up the score against Pelham How can one sufficiently account for life? Words are not the facility, Yet they are as close as we come. For this reason, I wish to Submit to paper a life. Not accomplishments, failures, or material aspects ... But the true essence of a life. Dearer to me than my own, My sister Jodie Turner. First, the Daughter. Second, the sister. And always and forever the friend. Exuberant and overflowing with joy She not only sought pleasure out of life for herself, But also those around her. More exceptional however was that she Not only sought these things She achieved them. Like a solitary beam somehow fighting its way through the clouds, She fought to make us happy And to make us have a good time To brighten up even our worst d ays And more often than not she succeeded. When she left us in Georgia to come to Alabama We were not sure how she would handle the adjustment, And neither was she. I wish to thank the residents of Montevallo For teaching her the real meaning Of being a friend. In Memory O Jodie Turner I can honestly say that she made a home here She had here her first true love Something for which my gratitude is undefineable. The comfort of knowing that she received All the love, understanding, and friendship here That anyone could ask for Helps me to accept her fate. We must always remember one particular aspect of Jodie You might call it her trademark Her laugh. A sound not of mere enjoyment, but true happiness That had an infectious quality that would Encompass all those around her. She was giving more of herself Than she shall ever know. We discussed the topic of death on several occasions And I feel fairly safe in relay- ing to you her feelings: “I know they will cry and be sad, But please tell them not to dwell on it I want to be remembered in memories that Make people laugh and be happy Because wherever we go when we do die I will surely be better off than those left on Earth.” Therefore, as her sister, I ask you to overcome Your grief and remember her as she wished When she appears in your mind, Make it a memory that lives with The spirit of her laugh, One that warms you and leaves You content and happy with life. And to Jodie I know that you always enjoyed my poems So I felt this was the most appropriate Way to express myself on this occasion. I hope you like it, We will always love you, Just as you did us. Good-bye and we will miss you. And always remember Only the good die young. Joanie Turner 103 FLASH VIDEO Moore’s Crossroads « Green’s Plaza « 665-2668 Compli ments of MEMBERSHIP CARD THIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT IS A LIFETIME MEMBER Baptist Student Center University of Montevallo D.L. APPROVED BY Compliments of Mastercast Lab Free Membership Open 7 Days UNIVERSITY VIDEO 318 Ashville Rd. Montevallo, AL 35115 Phone: 665-1577 GO DOGS!!! Movie Rentals VCR Rentals 5 Locations to serve you Valleydale Helena 991-5212 663-6715 Alabaster Shelby Cleaners Montevallo 663-7212 665-7214 and laundry HWY 119 663-4989 WE BUY PULPWOOD 4 4 LOGS Crossroads Food Mart Bill Brown Sawmill, Inc. Grocery, Party, Supplies P.O. DRAWER B Shell Gas BRIERFIELD, AL 35035 am 10pm 7 days a week 665-2300 Moore’s Crossroads HIGHWAY 139 PHONE 665-2382 Compliments of Dr. Ben Crunk, D.D.S. Compliments of Compton’s G H oe Auto Sales Station P.O. BOX 312 Wilton, AL 35187 (205) 665-2444 “SHINE Charles Gray Preston Hughes Compliments of Dr. Gary Harrelson and Dr. Micheal Thomas Edwards Deutz Diesel Inc. aE KHD ie P.O. BOX 94 WILTON, AL 35187 1-205-665-5397 1-205-665-5436 SALES e PARTS e SERVICE PIGGLY KEN TIM WATLEY FRANK WIGGLY 665-1531 755-6021 665-2997 Vallo Plaza Montevallo, AL 665-2712 Compliments of Bill Brown Sawmill Compliments of S Beulah’s Beauty Shop Cars Authorized 665-7321 CATALOG SALES MERCHANT 180 Main St ry —— SHELBY MEDICAL CENTER Your Health Care Partner At Shelby Medical Center we’re meeting the ever-changing medical needs of the progressive Shelby County region. We believe you deserve the best medical care — care that’s close to you. We have a modern facility that houses a Cardiac Catheterization Lab, a Special Procedures Suite for high-tech diagnosis and treat- ment, an Outpatient Surgical Center, Laser surgery and more. If you have medical questions or need information on medical services, call us today. We’re your partner in health care. SHELBY MEDICAL CENTER Partners for Life U.S. Highway 31 ¢ PO. Box 488 Alabaster, Alabama 35007-0488 Hospital Information 663-8100 Physician Referral 663-8615 Emergency Department 663-8133 Monetevallo Drug Co. 108 E. Middle St Montevallo, Al Ph 665-1261 The Family Drug Store Tim Byars: Pharmacist Za Mond ¥ sontrading WE MOVE THE EARTH JOAN M. REICK DD'S... P:¢ PROFES ‘ WADSWOK Go Dogs! Montevallo Middle School Ashby Grocery Go Dogs! Hwy 139 Brierfield, AL 35035 Ph 665-7192 CAROL A. BEARDEN Compliments of Roberts Real Estate Holcombe BUILDING SUPPLY One Stop Supplier Best prices in Alabama NAMEDROPPER Congratulations Bridget! You have filled our days with love, fun, and surprises. Good luck in the future. May God always bless you. Love, : Dad, Mom, Shawn Compliments of Phone 665-7264 Betty’s Beauty Shop 112 East Middle Street Bl tries MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA 35115 ° ee Limes UPHOLSTERY PRINTING COMPANY. 3 Middle Street AUTO PARTS nue a ee a MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA 35115 MONTEVALLO, ALA. 35115 (205) 665-1811 Phone 665-1244 665-2591 Member FDIC Compliments of Thousands of Titles to choose from. FE scr watosk ca tn ADKINS VIDEO 108 N. MAIN ST. 540 Industrial Park MONTEVALLO. AL 35115 Montevallo, Al 35115 (205) 665-7485 PHONE (205) 665-5213 Creskleba cx cy, Sewice Walt Crskieba, Owner EXPERT COLOR TV. REPAIR QUASAR PANASONIC REPAIR ALL MAKES BURGLAR ALARM APARTMENTS SALES SERVICE SWIMMING POOL SUPPLIES 555 HICKS STREET 665-2604 MONTEVALLO, AL 35115 mec 665-2257 (BLUE FRONT BLOG) EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY TOWN COUNTRY VETERINARY CLINIC PHILIP C. HUBBARD, D.V.M Rt. 1, Box 20 Montevallo, Alabama 35115 Compliments of Food Max Compliments of Hair Impressions 261 Holloway Hill Montevallo, Al 35115 @ MAGNETIC SIGNS _ @CUSTOM ENGRAVING ALABASTER ALABAMA Next 10 Bargain Town Service Cleaners All work done on Premises Alterations and Drapes Alabaster, AL 663-3731 2 WOOLEY SHELL CORNER VALLEY @M Congratulations Ronnie .. “Our Very Special Senior” and son who has filled our lives with joy and happiness. May God richly bless the future ahead. Mom Dad ELMER’S GROCERY Montevallo Eye Clinic Dr. Michael Anderson 665-1488 665-1019 MonTEVALLO SMALL ENGINES 202 Hwy. 25 South MONTEVALLO, AL 35115 Specializing in Lawn Mowers Chain Saw Repairs 665-4526 Compliments of Dixie General Signs Seniors Jackie Killingsworth, Bridget Smith, Tanya Fotchman, and Kim Picket support the Bulldogs by coming to the Homecoming Bonfire. The Country Store Hwy 155 Montevallo, Al 665-1525 Congratulations Dave!! Mom, Dad, I Compliments Enon Baptist Church stmas 10 COR aro Labama 35115-(202 OUTDOOR CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS for Municipalities and Industry Flags Flagpoles Banners - Christmas and Custom ULE LLL OOOO ERROR Et Compliments of Dennis Tree Service , Pasquale’s Free delivery 4-11 The Finest Italian Food in Montevallo Compliments of J J Flowers P. O. Box 25 Montevallo, Al. Compliments of The Studio of Kings Pete’s Grocery Snacks and Beverages Hwy. 10, Aldrich (665-1186) oe Dawn, You have brought so much joy into our lives. We can not believe it is time for you to be going out on your own. We are so proud of you Love, Mother, Daddy Chad Jack, You have brought us laughter and love. May you find love, laugh- ter, and happi- ness in the fu- ture. We love you Mom, Dad, Jim, Jon Maggie Congratulations Kim!!! “Our only Senior” and daughter who has made our lives worth while. Good luck, We love you. God bless you, Mom Dad Granny Pickett Granny Daddy Pickett Granny Fletcher Congratulations to our sweet Pamela We are so very proud of you and thankful to share your excitement. We pray for success in your future. Work hard and keep your standards high. Love from us all, Daddy, Mom Angie Lucky Congratulations Angela. We are very proud of you. Wishing a life of happiness to a very special daughter and sis- ter. We love you, Mom, Dad David Congratulations Lucinda!!! We are proud of you. We love you, Mom Dad Valorie, celebrate your talents, for they are what make you unique. We wish the best for you always. We love you, David, Mom, Vane ssa Valinda Congratulations Beth! You are a very unique and special person who has brought much joy and happiness to all with whom you have come in con- tact. Your love and care for others is re- markable. Best wishes for success in all your future en- deavors. We love you, Mom, Dad Andy Becky Congratulations Tim!!! You have suc- ceeded in life. You are a good son. You have filled our life with happiness. Good luck in the future. May God Bless You. We love you, Mother Jennifer z Ls. - or nh. ym % ” - Look out University of Miami here she comes! With your determination enthusiasm for life knowl- edge, Angie you will be there! Love pride, Mom Gerber Congratulations! We are so proud of you. You have brought so much joy to our lives. May God bless you with a wonderful future. Much love, Dad, Mother Kathy CUSTOM DESIGNS TEAM LETTERING GIFT ITEMS CAPS JERSEYS GREEK LETTERING T-SHIRTS The Lettering House, Inc. MONOGRAMMING SCREEN PRINTING Anne David Thomas 1318 Montevallo Rd. (205) 663-3414 P. O. Box 1080 Alabaster, AL 35007 $ CENTRAL INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY, INC. HIGHWAY 25 SOUTH MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA 205 665-1238 TIM BRAGG HOME President 205 688-2925 Ann’s Beauty Shop HWY 258 Montevallo, Al 665-7276 Compliments of Contval Llabane Office Supply Conponation FIRST AV Box ALABASTER. AL (205) 663.6746 Clothes N Things 1318 Montevallo Road Alabaster, AL 35007 Mary Underhill (205) 663-0545 Sarah's Flowers ROBERTS Peuham Mall Pdham, Alabama 35124 Real Estate ‘Ph. 663-6308 188 Main St. Montevallo, AL 35115 665-2163 Sharing a smile between classes are Stacy Lawley, Lisa Boothe, and Tonya Murray. Congratulations Seniors!!! Montevallo C Hain Street é Electric Machine lontevallo, Al . i 5-12 365 5134 ate: 665-1291 WE CARE Family Dentistry S. M. Mahan, Jr. . and staff “Three movies to choose — ae from regularly! “Movie Birthday Parties Doug Jackson Lawn Maintenance and Stump Removal 665-7618 Your Business is Appreciated — Charlotte’s Bar BQ IN- MONTEVALLO 665-7972 Ask for me at your insurance company Great Home Cooking For The 24 hrs a day 320-6290 Serious Bar B.Q. Lover 3 Caajite Pia neat abe JIMMY DAVIS Home 668-2674 aa ad on rhe denser ADS The banner that signals the beginning of the fes- tuvities. Mrs. Kornagay and friends enjoy an “SHHHH!!” says sophomore Clif- exhilarating night at the Homecom- ford Dodd as he enjoys a quiet mo ing Bonfire. ment in the library. Creator Of: Fine Class Rings, Awards, Announcements, Yearbooks, And Diplomas. Congratulatins Tanya!! You have filled our lives with so much joy. We are so very proud of you. Love Mom, Dad, Scott Relaxing at break. Seniors Angie Bunn and Jeff Roper Coach Berry checks out ADS look on with junior Temple Crocker injured Chris Hughes on 1989 at the Homecoming Dance. the sideline L 1989 | 1 121 Dunk It!! Montevallo scores for three! This often was heard at the J- V games this past season. The players with all their sk ill and ability meant that they were able to relentlessly bombard their opponents’ goals and score many points. The J-V start- ers also added points to the scoreboard by hitting three-point shots. In addition, the Bulldogs amazed their opponents by their superior skills at shooting free throws. Beginning stats indicated the players who showed real potential at the start of the season were; Doug Pate, Lance Earnest, Edward Patrick, Albert Jones, and Kacy Hender- son. With all the playing ability on the court, the team was able to win many exciting games. During a time-out at the Pelham game, the junior varsity team discusses the J y team discusses the Eighth grader Mike Jones gets fouled as game strategy with Coach Charles Averhart he attempts to score against Pelham J-VARSITY At the game against Thompson, Rick Shack dribbles the ball, William Brown prepares to pass a ball to teammate Lee Fowler 198 9 as Tony Honeycutt awaits some action to come his way UMMM, U MMMM|@qP_qt!!Z!L!TTMMMMMMM J“ The New Addition This year the B-Team and the girls’ varsity basketball team had an addition to the excitement during their games: a seven member B-Team Cheerleading squad. The squad was the first of its kind at Montevallo High School. The girls attended a week-long clinic prior to try-outs. At the clinic the hopefuls learned three jumps, a dance routine and three cheers. “I was glad the tryouts were not open to the public, because I would have been more ner- vous,” recalled Paula Stano. Mollis Cottingham feels the B-team cheerleaders are an asset to the games. “I like to get out there to help our teams, because it gives the players more spirit and incentive to do well.” she stated. The new addition to MHS is made up of freshmen Rachel McKinney, head, Lacey Thomas, Paula Stano, Jennifer McKinnon, Janet Parker, Jennifer McKinnon and Rebecca Mollis Cottingham and sophomore Kelly lead the crowd in a cheer to Rebecca Kelly support the B-team Bulldogs a 4 lll, | J-V During a time-out Paula Stano cheers the B-team on to victory Head Cheerleader Rachel McKinney leads the squad in a 1989 chant at halftime UMMM), MMMMW]]W@]@]@q@]qaxis MdMa@dMH@AM|M|M@|MM V“_ MMM||!'a Pam Alexander Business Club 3; Spotlight Staff 3,4; Home Ec. 1,2; Family Living 3; Office Aide 4 Mike Allen FFA 1,2,3,4; Football 2,4; Baseball 2; Golf 2 Keith Bearden Wendy Boothe Drama Club 3,4; Science Club 3,4; Explorer’s Post 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Office Aide 2,3; Spotlight 3,4 Kristi Brasher — FHA 1,2; Pep Squad 1; Photography Club 3; Business Club 3 Beth Brindley Marching Band 1,2,3,4 section leader 4; Symphonic Band 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2,3; Science Club 3,4 secretary 3; Math Team 1; National Honor Society 3,4; Girl's State Representative 3; All-County Band 2; Solo Ensemble 3; Tutoring Middle School Students 3; UAB Prep Engineering Program Lee Brown — Transfer Honors, Student Council 1,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2 Angie Bunn Business Club 3 Steven Burdett — Counselor’s Aide 4; Teacher's Aide 4; Baseball Club 4; Weightlifting 1,2; Spotlight 3,4 Co-editor Sports 4; Football 1,2; Baseball 1,2,3,4; FFA 1,2,3,4 secretary 3, Reporter 2; Spotlight Pho- tographer 4 John Burke — Marching Band 1,2,3,4 section leader 4; Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4 Ist chair 4; FFA 1,2,3,4 President 4; West Central District Sentinel 4; History Club 4 president 4; Student Council 2,3 David Calvert — Football 2,3,4. Spanish Club 2,3; Science Club 4 Vice- president 4; Math Team 1; Most Outstanding Lineman 4; FFA 1,2,4; Scrapbook Award 4; Journalism 3,4. Jack Carter Football 2,3,4; Basketball 3,4; Baseball 1; Basketball Club 3,4; National Honor Society 3,4 Vice- president 4; FCA 3,4; Math Team 3,4; DAR 4; Weightlifting 1,2,3,4; Danforth 3; Boy’s State 3; Junior Class Vice- president 3 Erica Chappell — Track 1,2,3,4; FHA 1,2,3,4; DECA 4; Running Club 3; Pep Squad 1; Drama Club 2 Suzanne Child — Marching Band 1; Symphonic Band 1,2; Spanish Club 2,3 Vice-president 3; Business Club 3 Vice-president 3; Science Club 4; Geometry Team 3; Drama Club 4; Student Council 1,2,3,4 Secre- tary 4; National Honor Society 3,4; Cheerleader 2,3,4; Homecoming Court 1,2; Spotlight Staff 3,4 Co-editor 4 LaShawn Chism Lauren Colley Marching Band 1,2; Symphonic Band 2,3,4; Cheer- leader 3,4; FHA 1,2; Office Aide 2,3; Teacher's Aide 4; Business Club 3 Secretary 3; Spanish Club 2,3,4 Secretary 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4 Secretary 4; Drama Club 4; Homecoming Court 3,4; Student Council | ,2,3,4; Senior Class Treasurer 4; Danforth Leader- ship Representative 3; Girl’s State 3. Bonita Cottingham FHA 1,2; Pep Squad 1,2; Teacher's Aide 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; Statistician 1,2,3; Spirit Squad 3; 4-H 3; Softball 3; Drama Club 4; DECA 4 Dwayne Cox FFA 1,2,3,4. Eric Craig Steven Cummings Greg Dailey Ag 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football | Mark Davidson — Math Team 1,2; Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4; Marching Band 1,2,3; National Honor Society 3,4 Jennifer Dawson — Marching Band 1,2,3; Cheerleader 4; Spanish Club 1,4; FHA 3,4; Drama Club 4; Spotlight Staff 3,4 Co-editor 4 Karen DeVould Matt Draper Senior A 1989 Marching Band 1; Symphonic Band 1; Science Club 4; - ?: ° - ie ° - A» Jason Edwards Senior Class Spotlight Staff 3,4; Weightlifting 1,4; History Club 3; Student Coun- cil | Marcie Dubose Marching Band 1,2,3; Symphonic Band 1,2; FHA 1,2,3,4; Business Club 1,2; Art Club 1; Computer Club 1 Football 1,2; Ag 1,2,3,4 Karen Edwards — Spanish Club 2,3; Science Club 3,4; Drama Club 2,3 U of M Upward Bound Program 2,3,4; National Honor Society 3,4; Math Team 1; Business Club Historian 3 Drew Floyd FFA 1,2,3,4; Golf 2; Baseball 2; Football 4 Tanya Fochtmann — FFA 2,3,4; FFA Sweetherat 4; FHA 1,2; Spotlight Staff 3,4; History Club 4; Pep Squad | Austin Freeman LeFay Ford Track 1; Volleyball 1; Marching Band 1,2; Drama Club 3,4; Spanish Club 3; Pep Squad 2. Benjamin Gaddis FFA 1,2,3; FCA 2; FHA 2; Basketball 1,2,3,4 Kym Gaddis Chorus 3; Counselor’s Aide 3,4 Debra Gentry FHA 1; Office Aide 2; Chorus 3; Science Club 4 Angie Gerber Marching Band 1,2,3,4 Section Leader 2,3,4; Sym- phonic Band 1,2,3,4 Ist Chair 2,3,4; All-County Jr. Band 1, Ist Chair; All-County Band 2,3,4, Ist Chair; Solo Ensemble 1,2,3,4; All-State 1,2,3,4; Best Freshman Musician 1; Best Sophomore Musician 2; Aarion Award 3; Univ. of Alabama Honor Band 2,3,4; Alabama Youth Symphony 2,3 Chamber Orchestra 3; U of M Wind Ensemble 2,3,4; Master Musician Award 3; All-State Reading Band 3,4; All- County Reading Band 3; Jacksonville State Honor Band 3,4 Ist Chair 3; Brevard Music Center 3; UAB Honor Band 4; Math Team 1,2,3,4; History Club 1; Drama Club 1; Student Council 1,4 Vice-president 4; Softball 2; Spanish Club 3,4; Science Club 3,4; Explorer’s Post 3; Photography Club 3; Annual Staff 3,4 Co-editor 4; National Honor Society 3,4 President 4; Junior Class President 3; Senior Class Presi- dent 4; Birmingham Southern Outstanding Achievement Award 3; Troy State Honor Band 4; A Honor Roll 1,2,3,4 Derrick Gilmore — FFA 1,2,3 Sentinel 3; FCA 1,2,3; FHA 3; Football 2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Spotlight Staff 3,4; Student Council 1; Danforth Award 3 David Givhan FFA 1,2,3,4 Angela Glazner Amy Glosson — Marching Band 1; Symphonic Band 2,3,4; Cheerleader 2,3,4; Journalism 4; Photography Club 3; Homecoming Court 3 Lucinda Griffin FHA 1; Spanish Club 3,4; Horse Club 3; Photogra- phy Club 3; Flag 2,3,4; Math Team 3; Business Explorer’s 4. FHA 1,2; Photography Club 3; Business Club 3 FFA 1,2,3,4; Jr. Varsity Football 1; FHA 2,3; Auto Becky Gurganus Billy Joe Hall Mechanics 3 Caroline Harkins All-County Jr. Band 1; History Club 1; Science Club 1,3; Marching Band 1,2,3,4 Section Leader 3; Drum Major 4; Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4 Ist Chair 3,4; Solo Ensemble 1,2,3,4; All- County Sr. High Band 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2,4; U of M Wind Ensem- ble 2; Math Team 2; Math Club 2; National Honor Society 3,4; Jacksonville State Honor Band 3,4; Drama Club 3,4 Secretary 3; All- County Reading Band 3; Troy State Honor Band 4; Ist Runner up in Bibb Co. Jr. Miss Talent Winner 4 Alan Harris Annual Staff 3,4 Student life Editor 4; Track 3,4; Teacher’s Aide 4; A Honor Roll 4; Football Statistician 4; Science Fair Winner 2nd Place 3 Benetta Harrison FHA 1; Outstanding Alabama History World Geography 1; History Club 2; Symphonic Band 2,3,4; Marching Band 1,2,4; Majorette 4; Business Club 3; Spnaish Club 3,4; National Hon- or Scoiety 3,4; Senior Class vice-president 4; Student Council 3,4; Teacher's Aide 4 eo: o%: eo J: Directory Student Directory STUDENT (41989 ] bi 1 126 SS Student Directory AND IN CONCLUSION ... It was a year of change throughout the world, as well as in Montevallo. The United States elected a new president, while internationally, the Olympic Games were played in Seoul, Korea. Here at home, the mood was set by President Bush as he spoke of a “kinder, gentler nation.” At Montevallo High we have experienced a kinder, gentler school. We area CLOSING united team. We are harmonious. We are proud. We have come a long way this year, and we will not quit striving until we reach perfection. ry ”
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