Moore High School - Timekeeper Yearbook (Moore, OK)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1987 volume:
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Moore High School
3UU Pl. Eastern
Moore, UH 73150
S ta r l i n g t h e
party. Senior Doug Ball
uses his hot air to inflate a
pool for the first annual
beach party. Many
by contributing their
talents, skills and a unique
part of themselves.
To the Party
Parties opened the way for friendships, relation-
ships and enjoyment.
Float and flower parties allowed students within an
organization to participate in activities and work to-
ward a common goal.
Achievement parties such as the gathering after the
Weatherford scholastic meet celebrating the second
place ranking provided acknowledgement for those
who had already reached a goal.
Numerous victory parties toasted with pizza and
coke celebrated the skill of an athlete or the winning
of a Christmas door decoration by a homeroom class.
Some events served a more specific purpose than
During a long span with no school holidays, the
first annual Beach Party permitted students to enjoy
their lunches in the courtyard while providing the
opportunity for the senior class to offer cokes 'ton the
A celebration sponsored by the yearbook staff, the
autograph party, set aside time for friends to sign
autograph pages while listening to the rock band
"Two Doors Down."
Other parties seemed to enhance relationships and
provided a laid-back party atmosphere.
Since most students seized any opportunity to hold
a soiree, New Years appeared as an invitation to
Also popular, Christmas promoted organizational,
individual and other gatherings.
A variety of events gave students sufficient reasons
for a celebration of some sort or another. E
aving a hall. Senior Todd Eordon and junior Tana Farr select
halls at the Future Journalists of Flmerica bowling partg. Such celebra-
tions made membership worthwhile.
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hump! Junior Tim Bergman devours watermelon in a melon-
eating contest at the Pratt's pep rallg. The events ut the rallg promoted
school spirit and encouraged the football team to win.
icnicing. Juniors Brandi McDonald and Emilg Medina feast
on chicken at the beach partg. The festivities provided a relaxed atmo-
sphere and relief from the same routine.
Welcome to the Partg
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dge uf a dream. Seninr Jackie Slaffnrd helps wilh decura-
linns for lhe Uklahnma Hssncialiun nf Sludenl Councils cunuenliun.
Muure citizens hnsled nuer1,ZUU students frnm acrnss the stale.
n the line. The girls' and hugs' lennis leams enjog some
guuf-uff lime between matches alan auuag tuurnameni. Teams shared a
special cumpaniunship nul developed in average classes.
add example Juniprs Hnna Eunterman and Trace Wallace
displag their Students Hgainst Driving Drunk lugu. Students shnwed
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uick change. Seniors Tgler Birdwell and Dan Reeves umrk
hard tu impruue their grades. Erades changed easilg sumetimes.
etleciing. Seninr Klaus Lampert stud-ies his peers fur
memuries when he returns hume. lt tunk something special tu become a
tureign exchange student.
Welcome to the Partg
Jump shut. Senior Tammg Erittin attempts two puinls. The
team participated in the state tournament, but a lass ended the competi-
Center stage. Hcturs engage in conversation tar the musical,
Irene. ln spite nt a new instructor, the plag resulted in drawing a large
To the Party
Numerous accomplishments made life
Iunior Ron Parker showed his social
studies prowess through his first place posi-
tion in the Citizen's Bee.
Many individuals, achievers merely for
being selected to compete, showed pride by
participating in one or more of several spring
The students attending the Weatherford
meet brought home a runner-up to sweep-
Senior David Hay gave others reason to
celebrate through his community service
and acceptance as one of Channel 5's Five
Kids Who Care.
Seniors Bryan Duke and Ioanna Straka
received recognition for their attempts to
help others excel when the student body
voted them Mr. and Mrs. M.H.S.
Local science fairs became commonplace,
but senior Thuy Pham experienced some-
thing of a higher level. She attended the in-
ternational science fair held in Puerto Rico
Athletic teams basked in victory. The
girls' and boys' swimmingfdiving teams and
the softball team took state. Gymnastics did
exceptionally well with Class H taking state
and Class HI as runners-up.
Without the "excel," students found little
to celebrate. E
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, Hard work gave many in-
dividuals a academic
By PSAT and tests,
aa ai honored received scholar-
' t'tttt Nora
Jre Degroot, Dutton and Mark Welf ireceived
this f t
l' alongwith other
students the nation, these scored
highly SAT, qualifying final
round. one million entered e,yf
the by taking the
3 When enrolled in honors classes,
i attended ififti meets and
it fiif academic awards, eaiiiii they brought honor siifl the
fschool and allowed all to join the
E e ,Hn "E:cfii1fi2bratiun
Asking for help. Senior Barbara Floyd
seeks assistance from senior Shelly
Kramer. Students asked each other for
help when the teacher was unavailable.
'wa thin: 9
ficadzmics Division 7
: When do you take
time out to prepare for a
:ol from the moment l find
out obout it
bl cnt the lost minute
the night before
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bell rings until the test is
otes. Senior Courtney Duncan writes
notes during class. In preparation for tests, students
reviewed information and quizzed one another.
anterbury "Taleing" Senior Chris
Bunch studies diligently for a test. Many students
turned to the glossary for information.
I An "Excel"ebration
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Taking tests for scholarships, contests
and college entrance interested few, but
the college-bound found themselves div-
ing even deeper into books and study.
UI took the ACT workshop," senior
Sonya Hamilton said. "I went over the
material for a week before the test."
Students decided between the ACT
and SAT, depending upon the
requirements of the college they wished to
attend. The ACT and SAT tests largely
determined college entrance.
"I took the ACT," senior Chris johnson
said. "l don't want to go to an out-of-state
Another test offered to students, the
PSAT, designated the top scorers in the
state as merit semi-finalists.
Seniors Robert Courtright, Nora
Degroot, john Dutton and Mark Weber
qualified as National Merit Finalists.
UI was elated when I found out l had
become a finalist," Mark exclaimed.
nee over. Senior Terry Smith reviews
quickly before the bell. Students often waited till the
last minute for study.
These tests displayed the students' total
academic ability by examining students'
abilities in the major academic fields of
English and mathematics usage.
Students' opinions of their ASVAB test
scores varied. The test, taken during the
junior year, helped the students decide
which occupational field they wished to
"T took the ASVAB," junior Lori
Sellers said. "I wanted to see how well I
could stand up under the pressure of a
more important test such as the SAT or
Teenagers felt the benefits well worth
the time they took to study the materi-
Q erious thought. junior Sharon Fowler
contemplates her notes. Noteftaking helped
students prepare for tests.
riends. Senior Lloyd Lawton shares a rare
moment with his teacher, Mr. Richard Scofield.
Students became close friends with their superiors.
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: What type of
teacher, administrator or
counselor do you relate to
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dl good storyteller of
I An "Excel"ebration
ew horizons. Seniors Kristy Wright
and Tammy Gates discuss Computer lnformation
Systems program with junior Michelle Decker.
elping hand. Mrs. Debi Ford helps
junior Bobby Butler with his studies. Teachers wilf
lingly gave extra help to their students,
quipment failures. Senior Dan DeBow
and junior David Rude work together to solve
problems. "Posh" the robot, posed some unique
problems for electro-mechanical students.
Special education and Vo-Tech, two
different subjects, yet very similar in their
purpose, taught students how to make it
on their own once they left high school.
"We help them do things they cannot
do on their own," Miss Sibyl Banks said,
"or what their parents can't do for them."
Deaf education allowed students with
hearing impairments or total deafness to
learn to communicate with both the hear'
ing and non-hearing.
"l don't feel different than other
students," junior Tina Green said. "l can
hear enough to take subjects like others. "
Senior less Ritchey and juniors Bobby
Butler, Shannon Harris, Lee Lantz,
Phillip Lehew, Steve Mastalir, David
McClellan, Danny Sellers and johnny
Van Nest participated in the April 18
area-wide Special Olympics in Norman.
"l like to go to the Special Olympicsf'
johnny said. "lt was really fun to win first
For three hours a day, the Moore-
Norman Vocational-Technical School
enabled students to leave the main
campus, yet earn credit at the same time.
Although Vo-Tech was a separate
school, it was considered a vital part of the
curriculum. Students attended classes
either in the morning or in the afternoon.
Voffech helped students to prepare for
the work force by providing vocational
education designed to assist in attaining
job skills in one of the Z5 vocational areas.
'Tm taking the electrofmechanical
course," junior Curt Pratt said. "It helps
with technology of today because every'
thing is tuming to the robotics field."
Special education and Voffech
allowed these unique pupils to excel. E
roup effort. juniors Sharon Woolsey
and Tracy Turner help Mrs. Marilyn Kirby count
money raised by a fundraiser.
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Specialized Classes I
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ontemplation. Senior Marla Myriek
studies her notes before an exam. Taking notes prop
erly meant the difference between passing or failing
elaxation. Trying to improve grades,
junior Tina Tomlinson kicks back while working.
Students studied in class to make better scores.
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' .- glances over her paper before a test. Last minute
studying helped some, but not all.
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Good grades, according to students,
became hard to achieve and even harder
to keep, especially with all the competi-
Teenagers labored long hours after
school everyday to maintain their high
grade point averages.
To some, keeping above average grades
or just average grades posed what felt like a
life or death threatening situation.
"I can't afford to drop below a 4.0,"
senior Stacy Ewing said. "IfI do, I won't be
able to be valedictorianf'
Out of 972 seniors, only four students
maintained a 4.0 grade average or higher
throughout their high school years. With
the new honors class ruling, honor
students gained an extra .OZ added to their
averages if they received an A as a grade.
Seniors Amy Adams, Stacy Ewing,
Thuy Pham and Mark Weber achieved
the status of valedictorian.
Keeping up good grades remained
second nature to some students.
Academic excellence helped keep insur-
ance costs down, scholarship awards
plentiful and a students' ranking and
"It means that I can take a free ride at
almost any college of my choice," senior
Mark Weber said about becoming a Na-
tional Merit Finalist.
College admissions intensely motivated
and encouraged the achievement of high
grades, but competition, parental pressure
and self-esteem also played vital roles.
"I keep high grades so I can show
everyone that I am intelligent," National
Merit Finalist senior Nora Degroot said.
"People tend to think that I am stupid
until they see my report card."
Students maintained high grades by
listening in class, doing homework, study-
ing regularly and spending long, tiring
hours completing assignments.
"My parents don't care ifl get a D or a
C, just as long as they know I have done
my best," senior Sherry Gregg said.
The time that students used in prepar-
ing for a class depended upon what type of
classes the student attended. Often one
did not need to prepare for physical educa-
tion, but honors classes such as calculus,
physics and honors English demanded
extra study time.
"I study about three hours every night
working on calculus, " senior Mindy Miller
said. "just when I think I am going to die, I
remember that thirty physics problems are
due the next day."
High grades often seemed hard to
achieve, but students thought that the ef-
fort was worth the results.
"I will be proud of myself from now on
when I look back at what an achiever I was
in high school," senior David Bateshansky
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aking a break. Senior Paul Theisen lays
his head on his desk during classtime. Often this was
a ploy to avoid having to do schoolwork.
nhancing the lesson. Mrs. Janet Hume
explains a lab assignment. Experiments added to the
everyday classroom curriculum.
elpful hint- Junior Kim Cantrell conf eviewing. Mrs. Phyllis Nichols cheeks a
sults with Mrs. Lou Hogner on her test grade. Often student's transcript. Counselors kept close records
counselers helped with understanding ACT scores. and helped with any problems a student possessed.
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dvice. Mrs. Diane Dragg explains tran-
script scores to junior Dianna Barnett. Counselors
helped students sort out graduation requirements.
Those who encountered prohlems with
their schedules or needed advice often
tumed to their counselor.
Counselors aided in enrollment, career
guidance, group orientation, schedule
changes and personal counseling.
uThe counselors helped me with a
prohlem l had with my parents," junior
Tricia Orr said.
The Guidance information System
allowed access to vast amounts of current
information on occupations, colleges,
financial aids and scholarships.
"The GIS computer is a time saver,"
Mr. Cliff Greisen said. "lt has a wealth of
financial aid and scholarship programs in
the software exchange."
Counselors charred academic progress,
referred students to classes needed for
college entrance and mapped out gradu-
'll really appreciate the counselors
hecause they helped me get prepared for
college," senior Anna Simpson said. "I
could not have done that well on my
Counselors helped collegefhound teens
decide what school hest suited their needs.
"l'm still not sure if I want to go to
hroadcasting school or a regular four-year
college," senior Bryan Kerr said.
The counseling center, located down-
stairs in the middle hall of the two-story
huilding, functioned as the nerve center
for transcripts and school records.
"The counseling center is used for all
sorts of thingsff junior Anna Gonterman
said. " We even have our SADD fStudents
Against Driving Drunlcl care committee
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ollege discussion. Mrs. Lana Freeman
advises senior Michelle Newkirk. Counselors helped
seniors plan their college years.
nd of the pile. Mr. Cliff Gireisen shuffles
through accumulated paperwork. Counselors got
hehind due to schedule changes and new arrivals.
Whether for research or just casual in-
terest in a subject, students found three
new library systems very handy.
SlRs, NewsBank and the Cn-line
program gave easy reference to a wider
varity of subjects previously unavailable.
SlRs, Social Issues Resource, provided
informative articles from current
newspapers and periodicals.
"lt is categorized in such a way that you
can go straight to a subject and find topics
and supportive information," senior Terry
Anderson explained. "It is much more
useful than NewsBank because there is less
hassle. You don't have to go from book to
book, year to year."
NewsBank, another source of magazine
and newspaper articles, delved further
into the past and stored much more in-
formation on its microfische.
"I only had to go to one place to get all
the resources l needed," senior Tabitha
The greatest of the three resources, the
Cn-Line system, connected an IBM-PC
computer in the Media Center with a
main frame computer in California. This
enabled students to research thousands of
subjects through one point of origin.
The system assisted those students writ-
ing term or scientific research papers.
"It supplied many sources from all over
the world," senior james Campbell stated.
Even though these new systems provi-
ded a high-tech outlook, many preferred
the traditional card catalog and book-
"I got used to using the books," junior
Eileigh Bevers explained. "lt's hard to
Librarians, however, had reason to pre-
fer the new systems. Few students left a
computer scattered all over the Media
Center and SlRs required little upkeep,
not needing to be reshelved within the
Dewey Decimal System.
Teachers appreciated the new material
the systems made available to students.
Fresh ideas and more recent information
greatly improved the quality of assign-
"They provided more current informa-
tion," Mrs. Maeva Davis stated. "lt is
easier for the students to find the informa-
tion through these means so they will not
have to settle for an older source."
Making researching a topic easier and
more efficient, SIRS, NewsBank and the
Cn-line computer allowed students
to relax while looking up information
and learning something new in the pro-
elping out. Senior Becky Boyd helps
senior Micky Brown in a data search. Many turned to
the library to find useful information.
esearching it. The Media Center provi-
ded more than reference inateriuls. Senior Grace
Reynolds read magazines supplied by the library.
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n reference to. Senior jeff Vlfilliams uses
the Card catalog to hunt for a much-needed resource.
Using this system saved titne.
ricky question. Senior Denny Grove
worlcs hard on ai test after spending time at tht-
lihrary. Students found the lihrary helpful at test
aydreamingrltinior janet Finley gazes
into space while senior Shawna Childers works.
Students used the lihrary constructively.
At times ridiculed and at other times
highly recognized, honor students seldom
received proper credit for their importf
Participation in an honors class requif
red certain criteria, including teacher
approval and good scores on an
These scholars then accepted the
challenges of a highly accelerated class.
"You have to be able to handle the
work," junior Kris l-loyer said. "A lot of
people arenlt willing to take the time an
honors class requires."
Though others experienced and seemed
to hate homework, honor students strugf
gled through the worst of it.
"We are expected to do more
homework than the average class," junior
Brandi McDonald said. "The extra work
that we get provides challenges for us and
gives us a greater opportunity to excel."
Taking an honors class helped one
prepare for life in several different ways. It
helped an individual not only prepare for
college, but also to decide on a career.
"l took honors governmentf' junior
Paul Black said. "lt helps me learn more
quickly and it adds an extra .OZ onto my
Of all the gifted students, only a select
few held the ability to take part in an
Those not attending an honors class at
times wished they had.
"l think honor students are extraordif
nary, they're really smart and will go far in
life,', senior Noah Qtr said. "l wouldn't
mind being in an honors class myself. "
Although sometimes referred to as
bookworms, nerds or geeks, honor
students proved themselves very special.
"Honor students do not read the same
material, they are on a completely dif-
ferent level,', Mrs. Pam Maisano said.E
I An "Excel"ebration
orking for perfection. Senior Terry
Anderson focuses his attention on his drawing. Art
classes demanded special talents and precision,
cting out. junior jason Retter works
hard on a play that his honors class put on. llonors
classes worked hard on "Billy Budd" plays.
un learning. Mrs. Pam Maisano enjoys a xtra time. Using his free time to catch up
student's comment on ai literature assignment. on math analysis homework, senior jaimce
Honors classes challenged students I0 aChiCvS at Zin Wingfield shows his honors attitude in order to excel
accelerated pace. in honors classes.
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class different from a
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eavy concentration. junior janet Kim
works out a stanzaic pattern for her poem. Honors
classes required extra preparation and creativity.
easuring up. Senior Giang Vo adjusts
the temperature of 21 chemistry experiment. Experi-
ments served as visual aids to explain physical
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oing the assignment. Senior Shannon
Wliite follows directions, Many students refused to
rezid and test seores ended up poorly.
uick advance. Mrs. Krirhy Mdilvrmy
gives junior George Hemphill some hints. Students
often turned to teachers lor advice,
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y himself. junior jared Sperling spends
some quiet time reading. Novels often helped
students better their rest scores.
Spending II to IZ years at a regular job
usually qualified workers for a promotion.
I-Iowever, after spending all but six
years in school, students continued to
write assignments, study and take tests.
Cf course, after as many years, students
had perfected their techniques.
UI make cheat sheets at home, study
during open moments of class and hope to
do well," senior Allen Manley said. "It's
worked for me for eleven years."
Preference of atmosphere for study
varied. While some chose total silence,
others could only concentrate while
listening to the radio or television.
"I usually study with the radio or TV on
because, if itls quiet, I'll want to hurry up
and finish so I can go do something else,"
junior Chuck Cain said. "But ifl leave the
TV on, I will study longer."
A preference for silent study time
opposed the popular noise-filled atmosf
"I need an atmosphere where it is quiet
and I'm by myself, " senior Shannon
Time and place determined the quality
earching. Seniors Kim Stamps and Linda
Wright look through the Readers Guide. The Media
Center provided many sources for writing projects.
"I remember more when I study at
night," junior Carrol Goodenough said. "I
don't have to worry too much about other
homework, by then I should have already
done it and all I have to do is study for my
Having experience with interruptions
often convinced students to find a place
with no disruptions.
"I go somewhere where there is nobody
else and no phone," junior Sheri Sudduth
said. "Then I can concentrate on what-
ever I am studying."
Little controversy arose about a study
partner. Studying alone seemed the most
"When I study with friends, all we do is
talk about something else," junior
Vanessa Vigil said. "We don't concentrate
on our studying."
Frequency of study depended on the
subject and the student's knowledge of the
"Some subjects you can 'slack off' in
because they're really easy and require no
studying," junior Darla Amburn said.
"0ther subjects you have to work hard at,
which means study."
Students never limited 'lstudy" to only
school hours and subjects.
"The studying I do more than studying
for tests is studying the guys out on Air
Depot," senior Cindy Thompson ex'
Anticipating future years, hard-
working students realized that these years
of dedication would pay off and give them
a basis for a successful life.
"I am the type of person who studies
everything around me," senior Shannon
McDonald said. "I learn from everyone
and every experience in life." E
Study Habits I
orking together. juniors Angie Stiff-
ler and Shame Scott receive instruction from senior
Michelle McVey on how to sew.
elping hand. juniors Nikki Doonkeen
and David Shropshire work on an assignment.
Wcxrking together enhanced understanding.
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sking for help. lvlr. Ron Cunningham
assists junior Angel Howell on one of her assign-
ments. Teachers aided students hefore tests,
urse's help. A school nurse checks
senior Chris Bunclfs eyes. It was a good idea for
everyone to have yearly eheclcups.
uick question. Mr. Dave Klumb
answers a problem that junior Suzanne Lowell asks.
Teachers assisted students with daily assignments.
Sometimes a bother, but most times a
great help, parents often aided students in
"He bailed me out of algebra," senior
Pat Kemery said. "I needed help and Dad
Being knowledgable about many
subjects, parents, in general, felt they
could answer most questions brought to
them from their sons and daughters.
Wrong answers, though, often turned
students to other resources for informa-
"Dad said he knew about algebra so I
asked,' senior joe Barrette said.
"Sometimes he wasn't right."
Laziness showed when students asked
parents for help before reaching for the
dusty encyclopedias on the shelf.
"My stepfather David 'knows' the
athematical computation. Senior
Todd Chapman solves a physics problem. It took
much time to solve long mathematical equations.
sciences," senior Angela Barber said. "I
often go to him for advice on those
When encouraged to use encyclopedias
and other references, students usually
retained more information, needed less
help from parents and did better in classes.
"I encourage my son to use references
from books at home and in the libraries,',
Mr. Phil Warford said. "But, ofcourse, I'd
never turn him down if he needed help."
Students gossiped about silly stories
parents told when supposedly giving help.
These times provided unforgettable
memories and showed a side of parents not
"Not only his help with academics, but
all of the lessons my dad has taught me
have made me the person I am," senior
Amy Adams said, "and for that, I will
never be able to thank him." E
eading the news. juniors Shane I,aBeth
and Curtis Rodgers thumb through the Lions Roar.
Many enjoyed reading the monthly publication.
--I Family Help
oncentration. junior Bis Briggs copies
down what his teacher says. Lectures added to the
written work of class.
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reamland. junior Brent Preston thinks
about life outside of class while senior Shawna
Childers completes her assignment.
From the earliest moments in their
lives, students recalled lectures of parents,
teachers, counselors and principals.
Individuals heard talks on the value of
pi, the origin of man and why good little
boys and girls never cross the street alone.
After years in school, students achieved
an understanding of teachers and lectures.
Some learned to like or at least endure
"If it's interesting, I listen," senior
Tracy Cornish explained. "But if it's borf
ing, I go off to La La I.and.',
Some people grew accustomed to one
teacher's style of lecturing and preferred to
listen to that particular instructor.
"Mr. fRalphj Moore uses a lot of
humor," senior Stephanie Black said.
Others felt that teachers' lectures held
less influence than those of principals.
"Mr. fChuckJ Wood has that low
booming voice and scares people!" junior
Paul Smith said.
Some individuals developed their own
characteristics of the ideal lecture.
"I'd get the students actively involved
in the lecture," junior jared Sperling
suggested. "Otherwise they would just
read or sleep. I do that a lot."
Students too often realized that parents
gave good lectures also.
"Once I got chewed out for coming in
too late," junior Jana Kious said. "I got
grounded for a week! It hurt, but it showed
me not to do it again."
Many philosophized on the reasons
students did not listen to parents and
"A lot of kids think adults are too old'
fashioned and don't understand what is
going on," senior Kim jones explained.
No matter the subject or speaker, in-
dividuals adjusted to lectures either wil'
lingly or by necessity. E
ntent listener. junior Chris Winxiinghani
listens while the teacher explains a problem. Con-
centration helped students understand new subjects,
rt lessons. Senior Missy Mullenix
listens while Mr. David Klumb demonstrates a tech-
nique of painting portraits.
2 How do you react to
:ol listen intently
bl give some ottention
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uture discussion. Senior ,lulie Tirrle
questions the advice of sociology teacher and senior
class sponsor Mr. Mike Adkins.
elping out. Special education depart-
ment head Mrs. ludy Collins supervises students dur-
ing a lecture and answers questions.
Pl Lectures I
Some humor a day keeps the boredom
away. Many students made humorous
remarks and statements throughout the
day to relieve everyday classwork.
'lYou know, in two years l've never gone
to an assembly without Mary," senior
Suzanne McNeely said.
"Well now, in two years l haven't even
been to an assembly," senior Cindy
Teachers often made comments that
were assumed intelligent, but when later
analyzed, the true meaning came out.
"lf you take all the sixteen-year-old boys
and you add their ages and then divide by
how many boys, you get the average age of
a sixteen-yearfold boy," Mr. jimmy Pigg
calmly stated as he explained with a
straight face the theory of probability.
1 What does your
main topic of
cl family life
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Many teachers often described
themselves in a humorous manner.
"I look at myself as animated, yet intelf
ligentf' Mrs. Pam Maisano kidded.
Through the year the term "the eagle
has flown" was announced over the in-
tercom, despite the curious States of
students in class.
"By the way, what does that mean any-
way?" junior Jocelyn Barton was still ask-
ing at the end of the school year. E
omparing ideas. Senior Dantis justine
listens while senior Dustin Gish and junior Eric
Schurger discuss where to begin construction.
rr,,,.. t,...,,.rr . r S it 3
ntertainment. Mrs. Becky BorgandMr. trategy Seniors Lynn Lesseg ind
Dino Lalli taped ai segment for the television show Michelle Llnkford engage in Scrabble it ischolastic
"PM Magazine" in different parts of the school, meet Best friends spent in my hours together
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agtime. juniors Keith Humphrey and
Lora Duncan wait to compete at a scholastic meet.
Intervals between tests stretched endurance.
ime out. While doing some homework,
juniors Trang Nguyen and Lora Duncan stop to talk.
Talking often relieved homework congestion.
, ,Zii aw
T ::ft .
"A class clown is someone who is always
saying what is on his or her mind,
complaining about homework or what-
ever else to make students and teachers
laughf' junior Roxanne Cumby said.
"They are unique, school woulcln't be the
same without them."
Sneezing powder in the air vents, rock
videos in the VCR instead of Shakespeare
and stapling notebook or gradebook pages
together all suggested a class clown's
"There's a time to be serious and a time
to have fun," junior Brittin Karbowsky
said. "When it's time for fun, we call on
the class clown."
The reasons behind the "act' varied
from person to person.
"Class clowns act the way they do
because they like the attention they get
from other students in the class," junior
s, ss e
arly start. Senior Katrina Kilmer gives us
a natural look. She helped paint the yearbook office
the week before school started,
uddies. Senior Mike Thedford gets a
chuckle from seniors Craig Fisher, Cvreg Thompson
and Greg Oplotnik. Friends enjoyed a good laugh.
Michelle Aeschliman said. "lt's part of
Schoolrooms filled with laughter when
"clowns" demonstrated their stunts. Some
appeared to be aimed only for the teacher.
"One afternoon, four of my friends and l
had a saline solution bottle begging for
attention," junior Aymee Thomason said.
"We took it, aimed it up and shot it at our
teacher. She thought she had something
crawling out of her hair!"
Gthers started laughter directed at no
one in particular.
"ln Zoology one day we were dissecting
fish," junior Cheryl Hocker said. "Chris
Mayo and Brent Bowen threw one across
the room and yelled 'fish flylm
Though sometimes nerve-wracking,
the class clown kept everyone on the
edge of their seats, waiting for the next
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ricky footwork. junior Ray Kester ild games. While playing Centipede,
shows off his expertise on a skateboard. Students junior Tammie Kinglgw loses 3 tum. Teens played
often displayed hidden talents. these games with gusto.
laustrophobic relief. junior Kelly Hee
kman almost panicks hefore a janitor can unlock the
locker that Kelly has gotten "stuck
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. What breaks class . l e
routine? ti "5-aa! Ol?30,7'
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humb wrestling. Senior Philip Gordon
and junior Mike Powers engage in wit and skill.
Games were often a major part of student life.
'f mf' .A 'Xix
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When KOCQQTV, Channel ,,p,,, 15, honored three
students in special assembly, Oklahoma
realized terrific teenagers could be. '
Iuniors ghorah Copelandiand Tricia Pate
but seni Qg,yDavid Hay
became as A Kid Cares,
Deboraljliittained a nomination three
and as a candy Moore
Hospital winning three leadership awards.
Tricia seifyed as president of Teen Volun-
teers, 350 hours to Moore and
procured United States
Acadamy Award for hospital admiiiistrationf
Dayid won his award through many hours of
volunteer andiatctommunity service. He
helped organize a neighborhood watch
program, assisted elderly shut-ins and renova-
ted a playground. ,V
Many attained aicfiinowledgement forlthings
done in spare time. Different reasons inspired
students to become the life of the party. E
30 Life uf the Partg
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' , Oh pretty. Senlor Todd Anderson
, d d
looks over the Student Council conven-
tion glasses. The convention resulted in
a large success and Inuch fun.
Student Life Division 31
against Putnam City, junior Trent
Fitz pins his man. Homecoming in-
spired teanis tovvard their best
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SEALED WITH fl KISS
Streamers, horns and
chants introduced home-
comings to excited stu-
dents, leaving them in a
powerful frenzy of energy
"The assemblies we have
are tremendous," senior
Tracey Besse said, "because
we get to beat the juniors
during the spirit award."
Along with assemblies,
the parade featured floats
and cars decorated and en-
tered by school-supporting
"The floats took a lot of
time to create, but they all
proved to be well worth the
time," senior David Willis
valuable to the students, but
even more so to the in-
dividual queens and kings.
"I was so excited when
they announced me
queen," senior April
As always, the home-
comings provided the
rightful distinction for the
players, allowing them a
little off-the-field recogni-
Homecomings added a
little extra spice to the
normal pep assembly
Life of the Party
being crowned basketball queen,
senior Tammy Griffin awaits a kiss
from senior Scott Henson. The
audience oohed and aahed.
loud nine. Crowned
football queen, senior April
Waldroop floats in elation. The
honor of being named a queen exci-
ted those so honored.
easuring up. Senior
Dustin Gish helps prepare the Na-
tional Honor Society homecoming
float. Students applied themselves
when trying to create a winning
,, , 35 f
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issue Tedium. Iunior
Sharon Kirkham gets the NHS float
in top shape for homecoming.
Participating organizations pro-
duced thousands of tissue flowers.
ig win. Seniors Paula
Krob and Craig Fisher express ex-
citement about the win over Iohn
Marshall. Spirited spectators
helped the team to overcome.
Homecoming High Anxletles
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START HND FINISH
Anxiety, happiness and
dread filled the faces of both
teachers and students on
the first day of school.
"It was interesting
because it was different
from my school," junior
Anja Steinbuch said after
comparing the school to
those in her native country,
Renewing old friendships
provided a reason for
"The only reason I want-
ed to come back to school
was to see all my friends
again," junior Kristine
With a new school, the
chance to decide where to
eat, how to get there and
what clubs to join created a
more privileged atmo-
"I think that this year we
have more choices in our
life," junior Sondra Norton
When the tardy bell rang,
the halls filled with confu-
sion as students looked for
directions to their next class.
Seniors watched the
juniors run around in a
frenzy and felt both glad-
ness and sadness that their
high school years appeared
Whatever the true reason
for the early rise of the
seniors and juniors on Tues-
day, Aug. 26, the result
remained the same, nine
months of homework,
socializing and fun! E..
hink pink! Senior
Karen Camp presents her
campaign speech. Class officer e-
lections held at the year's begin-
ning allowed familiarization with
Theresa Fischer spends her time
wisely at ticket day by reading a
book. Seniors and juniors alike
found a surplus of time.
Life of the Party
f , Q
est and relaxation.
Seniors Kristi Iump and Mandy
Larson play it cool on senior ticket
day. Students settled in for the long
wait for ticket distribution.
ag lady. Seniors Steph-
anie Cravens and Eric Frolich enjoy
a day of fun. Enrollment allowed
some students one last day of
socialization before school began.
if ieal .
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5 ., .
et to snooze. Senior Kim
Moore finds it hard to get back into
the early hours of the school
schedule. Used to sleeping in,
many found dozing off a problem.
et paint. Supporters
of a class officer candidate produce
posters to advertise their choice for
the position. Elections came early
to establish class leadership.
ame please. Senior
Amy Adams takes the names of
seniors Doug Ball and Doug Liner.
Those attending the National
Honor Society volleyball party
earned service points.
he tops. Seniors Doug
Ball and Tom Walding work
together for an NHS volleyball vic-
tory. Many team members worked
together to earn winning points.
old-n-fluff. junior Billy
Butler helps prepare NHS's
homecoming float. Clubs partici-
pating in the parade sponsored
parties in order to construct floats.
plat! Iunior Chele
Gravitt helps to initiate junior Mike
Myers into Future Farmers of
America. lnitiations helped new
members to show their dedication.
Life of the Party
. 5" J' 'R
Whether for socialization
or benefit of the commu-
nity, getting together with
friends and celebrating
ranged from French Club's
Mardi Gras to a senior ban-
quet sponsored by National
"The Mardi Gras was ex-
cellent," junior Donnie
Stevens said. "All the food
was French and we dressed
up and played charadesf'
celebrated Christmas at
Crystal's Pizza Parlor and
dressed up for Halloween.
"It was great," junior
Randy Featherstone said. "I
loved it when Derek Ha-
worth dressed up like a
The foreign language
clubs, Spanish, French,
Iunior Classical League and
German, enjoyed caroling
at Hillcrest Nursing Home.
"It made me feel good to
know that we did some-
thing to help older people,"
junior Lesa Cox said.
Perhaps the biggest party
of the year, the Student
Council convention, in-
volved 1223 students and
family members. By
everyone's standards, the
convention rated a large
"It was the best thing to
hit Moore, " senior Ion Baker
said. "It showed how to ex-
press leadership abilities
and meet a lot of people."
All clubs found a way to
have fun as well as do their
work, resulting in one party
after another. E
mall talk. Waiting for a
meeting to begin, juniors jennifer
and julie Beaty and senior Doug
Liner gossip. Time before meetings
provided a chance to socialize.
ardines. Student Coun-
cil members stand in line for drinks
at the first annual Weiner roast.
Stuco's size caused many irritating
problems with lack of space,
elon juice. junior
Rodney Patterson munches water-
melon at Pratt's pep rally. Partici-
pants devoured the melons provi-
ded for a watermelon eating con-
hristmas cheer? Mr.
David K1umb's second place door
decoration shows "A Christmas of
a Different Kind." Student partici-
pation amazed everyone involved.
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rofessional changes. A
visiting hairstylist demonstrates
techniques on a model, senior
Leslie Barker. Guest speakers
added variety to the classroom.
nocked out. Students
barely keep their seats when put to
sleep at the evening hypnosis
assembly. The participants' relaxa-
tion highly entertained the audi-
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Life of the Party
wr TWT? NW I
fl TIME FCDI2 DREHI49
Special events broke set
routines and often benefit-
ted good causes.
On March 3 and 4, those
seventeen years old, weigh-
ing 110 pounds and eating
breakfast donated blood.
"I would give blood again
even though I am terrified of
needles," senior Susan
Pritchard admitted. "You
never know when you
might need it yourself."
School dances offered
much fun and celebration.
"I love school dances,"
senior Suzanne McNeely
exclaimed. "They are a lot of
fun because I love to
Movies shown during
school raised money while
"I love to go to the movies
they show at school because
it's a great way to get out of
lipping Floppers. junior
A-K Principal Bill Merryman
prepares pancakes for the teacher
breakfast. Principals cooked for
and served the teachers to show
class," senior Helen
Special guests informed
students of social problems.
"In family living we had
some nurses come and talk
to us about venereal disease
and birth control," senior
Shannon Oliver explained.
In February, question-
naires for the "Heart to
Heart" computer match-up
system raised money for
Student Council and sup-
plied participants with a list
of ten compatible mates.
"Ion and I filled out our
junior Ashlee Edwards
commented. "He was
number one on my list and I
was number one on his."
By expanding knowledge
and providing an escape,
special activities strength-
ened the community. E
lass style. Senior Lynn
Lesseg looks at class ring styles
with a Iosten's representative.
Iosten's returned during the year to
allow students to pick up class
. 'fifth 'FQ 4
OKLRHOVIB WEATHER INDUCES IYIINNY HARD FEELINGS
"I barely dress in the
summer," senior Paul jones
said, "It's nice outside and
jeans are just not casual
when it's hot."
fashion, many students dis-
liked certain aspects of
Oklahoma's weather for
other reasons. .
"I don't like the strong
winds," junior Allen Pitzer
said. "It's hard to run in
The wind often went un-
noticed, but everyone no-
ticed the snow.
When the third heaviest
snowfall since 1924 struck
Oklahoma in January, leav-
ing 8.3 inches in a 24 hour
period, one could go
nowhere without hearing of
a student getting stuck, in-
volved in a fender-bender or
a car refusing to start.
"It's hard to control your
car," junior Traci Mullen ex-
plained. "I always worry
ench warmer. Senior
Ky Pham waits among the fallen
leaves for his class to start. Fall's
serenity allowed students time to
think without concentrating on
about hitting someone."
Weather in Oklahoma
quickly changed, making it
hard for students to dress
correctly. Some daring
students wore shorts during
a warm spell in February.
March started out cold
and shifted from cold to hot
every few days.
Two blizzards brought
snowfall across the midwest
in the last half of March, tak-
ing many students by
"My door was frozen
shut, so I crawled through
the passenger side," senior
Kathy Cornell explained.
Students braved weather
problems and always
wished- for something bet-
0, no, no! Senior Steve
Iuhl risks punishment by throwing
a snowball. Many students seldom
resisted playing in a newly fallen
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indy city. Seniors
Brent Brewer and Craig Fisher
show difficulty in handling paper
on a windy day. Such items often
ripped or blew away altogether.
Life of the Party
A 6951 a R Q,
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-. t peace. lunior Nikki
Scopel and senior Mike Landis
patiently await band contest
results. On nice fall days students
often preferred the mild weather to
a stuffy room.
et the drift. Junior Jeff
Maulding Carefully makes his way
over a snow drift after a heavy
snow. Students complained of un-
cleared parking lots after every
cool wind. Seniors
Tadgy Hodges and Bryan
Matthews roll down the windows
on a warm day. A habit of windows
down and radio blaring annoyed
001 shades. Seniors
jennifer Denman, Iamie Rogers,
Tonya Scarmucci and Angee Mills
dress to suit the temperature. A
garment's style affected Comfort.
Oklahoma's Infamous Weather
ake five. The flag corp
relaxes after a rigorous rehearsal.
Practice often became strenuous
and exhausting when continuously
repeating a routine.
GETTING IT RIGHT
rigorous practices from in-
dividuals as well as teams.
"The performance in the
first few practices helped to
decide who started," senior
basketball player Doug Car-
Cross country and foot-
ball practices started before
the first day of school.
"Although practices tend-
ed to be long and hot,"
senior David Willis ex-
plained, "it paid off when
we won a game."
Drama students perfected
action and polished perfor-
"As soon as we found out
that we got the part, practic-
ing began," senior Bryan
Because of required prac-
tice, spiiit squads enrolled
in sixth hour athletics.
"We are continually prac-
ticing and coming up with
new routines for competi-
tion," senior Camie
Show choir showed that
dedication and desire to im-
prove required long hours
of practice in spite of bore-
"Rehearsing for contest
sometimes became boring
because it was the same
thing over and over," senior
Sonya Hamilton said. 5:
Life of the Party
ulling strings. Senior
David Hay discovers that becom-
ing a guitarist requires much prac-
tice. An audience lost interest if a
musician made too many mistakes.
orrowed time. Seniors
Mark Blakeman and Mike Landis
wait for band contest results. Mike
practiced orneriness by borrowing
his br0ther's clothing without ask-
4, .- W,
kimming the script.
Iunior Kim Pennington reviews her
lines for a skit. Drama students also
memorized blocking, timing and
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limbing higher. The
pom pon squad put in many hours
of rehearsal every day. Routines
had to be learned and quickly
he big boom. Senior
Billy Collier attempts to keep up
the beat at a band practice. Band
members met early every morning
to learn their music.
Practice Makes Perfect
earle Handle. Senior
Billy Bosler promotes spirit and
keeps his audience rocking at a
football pep assembly. Pearle
Handle also entertained at local
ar Paint. Seniors Ioe
Kysela and Shannon Wilkerson
help to push the Lion's football
team to a victory. The Moore
Maniacs stirred up excitement in
Dantis Iustine eats with juniors
james Branscqum and Eric Shurger
at the NHS picnic, Students wore
school t-shirts at extracurricular
tar performance. Senior
Paige Harwell entertains students
and teachers at an assembly when
his band Pearle Handle performed.
Pep assemblies often held
Life of the Party
ull of cheers. Iunior Tyra
Heidebrecht works hard to express
her enthusiasm. Cheerleading and
pom pon squads motivated
students to attend the football
Mitra if F
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"Li0n!" the juniors yelled,
followed by the senior vic-
tory cry of "Power!"
Spirit competition de-
scribed the first words
thought of when someone
Newspapers held up in
'boredom' and big signs
suggesting the 'upper class'
persuaded the judges to
announce the loudest class
When it came time to
focus on school unity,
though, assemblies pulled
"Assemblies are created
to bolster school spirit and
keep students involved in
school," senior Karen Camp
When senior Scott Hen-
son kissed senior Tammy
appin'. junior Bryan
Lewis inspires the audience to
cheer with his skit. Short skits al-
ways graced pep assemblies, ad-
ding variety and a touch of humor.
SPRINICLES CDF SPIRIT
Griffin at her coronation, it
became the hottest kiss with
a time of 13.33 seconds.
"It really was a long
time," Scott said, "but isn't
that what everyone expec-
No matter how loud
seniors yelled during one
pep assembly, the judges
voted for juniors. Their class
officers threw cream pies
into senior officers' faces.
"They were tasty little
pies," senior Danny Deal
explained. "Too bad I had to
Assemblies motivated the
audience, providing enter-
"It's hard to resist good
clean fun," junior Eric
Schurger said. E
westruck. Seniors Julie
Tittle and Doug Liner stand in sus-
pense, anticipating a Lion touch-
down. Spirit stickers boosted the
crowd's spirit and volume at every
ewly found kin.
Senior David Hay and junior Kelly
Coleman discuss their sibling
relationship. Kelly's character
warned her brother of the villain's
..,..,.mu:s:s1!1'lG' --1 H-1 QV-A-rf-r
o escape. A villainess,
senior Micki Trimble attempts to
seduce the hero, senior john john-
son. Villains attempted to lure
heros to the dark side in "Curse
You, jack Dalton."
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Seniors Terry Anderson and john
johnson play the villain and the
hero. Terry posed a threat to good-
ness in "Curse You, jack Dalton."
brown nose. Senior
Terry Anderson brown-noses to
win the favor of junior Anne Livin-
gston, as seniors Micki Trimble and
john johnson observe.
Life of the Party
T T ff
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piffing up. Senior Micki
Trimble helps junior Deidre Step-
hens put a comb in place for
"Chamber Music." Much time and
preparation went into every
DDD? HND HISSES
As the evil, designing
across the stage, a loud hiss
came from the audience.
Such scenes abounded
during the drama classes'
production of three
melodramas, "The Wild-
Flowering of Chastity,"
"Ain't Done Right By Nell,"
and "Curse You, jack
Audiences enjoyed hav-
ing their own lines in a play.
"I did the introductions
for 'Curse You, Jack
Dalton!"' senior Bryan Kerr
said. "I told them to boo for
the bad guys, hiss for the
evil women, cheer for the
good guys and coo for the
urses! Seniors John
johnson and Terry Anderson
grapple over their common love for
junior Kelly Coleman in "Curse
You, jack Dalton." The hero foiled
the villain's plans again.
Melodramas needed only
three to four weeks of mod-
erate rehearsals as opposed
to two months of heavy
rehearsals for a major
"It takes less time to
prepare a melodrama
because it's a lot less
formal," junior Mike
Many things charac-
terized a melodrama, in-
cluding the triumph of good
over evil and heavily em-
"The plot should be semi-
sophisticated, like a bad
soap opera," senior David
Hay, a good guy in "Curse
You, lack Dalton!" said. E
'v 3. jx
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SCHOOL DRNCES ALLOW ENTERTPLINIYIEHT HND EXERCISE
Extrenuous amounts of
fun described dances.
After defeating john
Marshall, students danced
to winning tunes at the
"It was a great way to
bring everyone back to
school," junior Amber West
To break the monotony of
the winter, 'Iammin' with
Santa' helped fund a
"lt may have been cold
and the jams ridiculous,"
junior Brian Dedmon ' said,
"but if we helped the
orphans, it was worth it."
Students attended dances
to be with friends and meet
"I go to dances," senior
Mike Barker said, "to see
geeks like David Painter
Not to be outdone, senior
David Painter interrupted,
"I go to see geeks like Mike
Barker who can't dance."
Students reserved time to
attend Student Council's
Greek week toga dance in
Lack of ticket sales forced
sponsers to cancel the
dance. Togas worn by Stuco
members livened up the
Greek games assembly. E
issue relays. Juniors
Monte johnson and Lance
Williams participate in a competi-
tion. Students threaded rolls of
paper through each other's jams.
nder the Mistletoe.
Senior Micki Trimble and junior
Danny Davidson celebrate while
'Iammin' with Santa.' Everyone en-
joyed passing the mistletoe.
Life of the Party
insel Town. Senior
Gwen Wilkerson gets a lift at the
'Iammin' with Santa' dance.
Students wore jams during the
winter to rebel against the cold.
hristmas hug. Senior
Craig Ledbetter shows Christmas
cheer with senior Michelle Hart-
man. Dances allowed students to
be with their special someone.
i H K V W..
amily tree. Characters
demonstrate the beautiful family tree
of senior Courtney Duncan, Mrs.
Donald S. Marshall II.
. K f fl MMM A S
ositive attitude. Senior hock! SeniorCourtney
Angee Allen, Mrs. O'Dare, walks Duncan, Mrs. Donald S. Marshall
with great exuberance. II, discovers lrene's not a
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Life of the Party
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MIRENEN CEST COPSTRUCTS OWN DRESS HND PROPS
Smiles, enthusiasm and
dancing entertained the audi-
ence for two hours. "Irene"
brought back the 'Roaring
2O's' craze with music, plot
"Sometimes it felt like the
smile was painted on my
face," senior Jayson Henry
said. "The funny thing about
all the make-up, it was paint-
Borrowing stoles, collect-
ing old and making new
clothes, cast members added
a touch of personalization to
the wardrobe, therefore im-
proving the entire musical.
"My father designed my
dress for lrene's ballroom
scene," junior Emily Medina,
who played Irene O'Dare,
Backstage workers en-
hanced the characters' perfor-
mances with make-up, light-
ing, sound and sets.
"Terry Anderson definitely
earned his award for best
sets," Mrs. Kay Evans said.
"His hard work and
wonderful artistic ability
definitely enhanced the
Dedicated workers helped
the characters memorize their
cues, change sets and
rehearse the choreography.
"Backstage we ate candy
bars, went over lines and
practiced dance steps before
going on stage," junior Anne
Livingston said. E
rue love. junior Mike
Powers, Donald S. Marshall lll, and
junior Emily Medina fall in love at
heir first meeting. Senior
Doug Liner chooses juniors Susan
Kanzenbach, Anne Livingston,
senior julie Tittle and junior Emily
Medina for models.
aking waves. juniors
Pam Cave, Anne Livingston and
Mandy Odom enjoy the sun, kiddy
pool and coke.
atch the wave.
Seniors Karen Camp and Vicki
Moore pass out free cokes at the
beach party. Students quenched
aving the day. junior
Michelle Reeves recues a stray
ball. Balls easily caught in the
numerous branches ofthe
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ammin' on the one. Iunior
Shann n Harris watches cyclist's
and skateboarder's stunts.
Students applauded the feats.
Life of the Party
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FUN IN THE COURWBRD SUN
With a drastic change in
weather, from cool to
Warm, thoughts of suntan-
ning, wearing shorts, going
to the beach, throwing
frisbees, picnicing and just
having a good time invaded
Providing a break from
the everyday routine of
classwork, the senior class
sponsored the first annual
Beach Party April 17 during
Held in the courtyard,
students and teachers sat
on spread blankets or in
lawn chairs and either or-
dered out for their
noontime meal or "brown-
bagged" it with a sandwich
or chips from home.
"It was so hot," junior
Lesa Cox said. "I wore
shorts in order to try and
The heat, which reached
an unusual 90 degrees that
afternoon, afforded many
the opportunity to take
advantage of the free cokes
donated and served by the
"My friends and I sent
out for pizza," junior
Tamara Kinslow said. "The
free cokes helped us out a
several different ways to
Some played volleyball
or football, while others en-
joyed showing their tech-
niques of skateboarding or
"I played football,"
senior Eddie Iackson said.
"It was a blast and great ex-
Others not into sports
danced while listening to
radios, cooled off beside the
wading pool or laid out,
hoping to start that perfect
"I wanted to do some-
thing fun and original,"
senior Iulie Tittle said. "I
don't think anyone else
brought a pink elephant
Someone visiting the
campus for the first time
might have thought the
beach party an odd sight,
but to all those attending, it
was a fun experience.
The idea wasn't just a
Noticing that only a few
students ever used the
courtyard, senior sponsor
Mr. Ralph Moore originally
came up with the idea of the
party so that others could
enjoy what he termed "a
"lt was a tremendous
success, more people at-
tended than I ever dreamed
of, " he said. "I was shocked
to see some of the teachers
Though the beach party
only lasted during the
lunch hours, everyone had
fun and called the beach
party great "fun in the
-Laid back. Iuniors Tim
Fraley and Soo Yoon relax. They
sat back and watched others do
each volley. Junior Cris
Daniels tosses a beach ball to
friends. The warm day allowed a
etting tricky. junior
Glenn Martin displays his ex-
pertise. Stunt bikers entertained
many at the beach party.
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Courtyard Beach Party
eading his lady. Senior 1
Greg Oplotnik leads senior Kristi Y
Iones to her throne. f
oyal gallery Semor
April Waldroop football queen
sits with her fellow Canclldates
Life of the Party
rowning his queen. r. and Miss MHS.
Senior Scott Henson crowns senior Seniors Bryan Duke and Ioanna
Tammy Griffin basketball queen. Straka reminisce with a yearbook.
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Homecoming, an often
glamorous and sometimes
embarrassing event, hono-
red the girls the team elec-
ted to represent each sport.
"We nominated the girls,
voted and the girls chose
their escorts," senior Greg
Greg escorted wrestling
queen, senior Kristi jones.
Senior Joe Lay crowned
senior April Waldroop at
halftime of the john
"I was nervous being on
parade," April said, "but it
was really exciting."
In front of 2,100 students
senior Scott Henson antici-
pated the winning moment,
crowned the basketball
queen, senior Tammy
Griffin, and delivered a
record-breaking kiss which
lasted 13.33 seconds.
"My excitement turned to
Two who stood out in the
minds of faculty and
students, Bryan Duke and
Ioanna Straka, gained the
title of Mr. and Miss M.H.S.
"It was a great honor to
be selected," Joanna said.
"I could not believe I
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SENIORS RECEIVE EBRNED HONOR
A tradition older than
most, giving gifts and
showed graduates how
proud others were of this
Many thought they
should honor such a mile-
stone in a young person's
Money was always a
graduation favorite. Not
only did the senior enjoy
spending it, but the present-
er oftentimes wanted the
graduate to be able to get
whatever he or she wanted.
Senior Wendy Bradley ex-
pressed happiness about
the money she received
from relatives and friends.
"I think I'm going to buy
some gloves for the prom
with my graduation
money," she said.
The type of gift or
depended upon the
closeness or relationship of
the graduate to the giver.
"I was happy when she
gave them to me," senior
Dina Salazar said about the
pearl earrings from her
mother. "They were special
because it is a tradition. She
gave them to all of my sis-
Everything from greeting
cards to money to jewelry to
trips to even new cars
heralded the event.
Tim Houchin appreciated
receiving a pen and pencil
set from a neighbor.
"I was so excited because
they were a set of Cross
chrome-plated pens and
I've never had a set before,"
he said. "I'm not going to let
anyone borrow them."
Whatever the gift, how-
ever large or small, fam-
ily and friends honored
the students in their own
way. In return, gradu-
ates enjoyed a happy occa-
sion, knowing that others
Life of the Party
lmost complete. Senior
aiting in line. Seniors David Vargas waits to receive his
stand in their row waiting for all to diploma, Graduation celebrated
be seated as others file in. twelve difficult and fun years.
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reparation. Junior atiently waiting.
,S jennifer Beaty readjusts senior Seniors listen to speeches while
5 David Hay's graduation cap. waiting to receive their diplomas.
x K .xiaivt
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ast instructions. Senior emories. Senior Tim
class president Danny Deal tells Houchin remembers the past
seniors to "change your tasslesf' twelve years of school life.
Graduation Gifts l
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CNJOVING Pi FINPIL PRODUCTION
"We've Got Tonight"
Iunior - Senior Prom 1987
Welcome ................................................. Danny Deal
Program Directors ,... Mr. Ralph Duncan, Mrs. Pat Flippin
Program Script .....,........ Angee Allen, Bryan Duke, Brad
Epperson, Mike Powers, Iulie Tittle
Technical Advisers ..... Brad Epperson, Iayson Henry, jim
Slide Presentation ........ Mr. Paul Flippin, Mr. Ben Straka
"The Lion Zone" .......................,...........,.. Bryan Duke
Mr. Bonds .,..... ......,............................... D anny Deal
Nerdy Ned ....................................... ,..,.. M ike Powers
Tailback .................................,................ Chris Clifton
Snokhous ................................................ Price Rogers
Playersujeff Elmore, jamie Smith, Robbie Aduddel, Scott
Stubbs, Brent Brewer, Wes McCalip, Craig Fisher
Mugsy ..................................................... George Rea
Aide ................,................................. A ril Waldroo
"STUDENTS TOGETHER UNIFYING COMMORANCY
Mrs. D'Elia ..... ................................ ...... I u lie Tittle
Teacher .......... ............................. ..... A n gee Allen
Mr. Bonds ...... .......... ......... D a nny Deal
Nerdy Ned ..... ................................ M ike Powers
Geeky Gloria ........................................... Amy Adams
"Individuals" .......... Courtney Duncan, Anne Livingston
UMAD, BAD AND DANGEROUS TO KNOW"
"RACE FOR SPACE"
Poms ..... Jeri Boggs, Kelli Coleman, Melissa Ward, Holly
Pavillard, Susan Kanzenbach
Cheers ........ Angie Triplett, Becky Sochor, Staci Neiman,
April Bethea, Alicia Walker
Winterguard ........ Dawn Beauregard, Mary Camey, Cher
Kobuck, Ianie Adams
Mrs. Hardy .......................................... Kim Penninton
Student .................................................... Doug Liner
Counselors . Karen Camp, Deidre Stephens, Donna Step-
henson, Shannon McDonald
Nerdy Ned ..... .....................................
Geeky Gloria ................,..........................
Parents ................,................. jeff Elmore, Angee Allen
"Somewhere Out There" .................,... Moore and More
"Be a Lion" ................................... ,.... E ntire Ensemble
Life of the Party
oments together. usted. Seniors Craig
Senior jennifer Denman and date Fisher, Scott Stubbs and Brent
Kenny Woffard dance at the Prom. Brewer don't drink and drive.
ustaswingin'.juniorIay aught smooching.
Hixso and senior Shannon Fry Senior Teresa Watson and date
dance the night away, Tom Middleton sneak a kiss.
Prom Night Memories
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With the seriousness of
baccalaureate and nervous
thoughts of graduation,
seniors needed mental and
physical relaxation to
The morning before
graduation let seniors slow
down, take a deep breath
and regain their sense of
Senior breakfast, an
annual tradition, provided a
time to reflect on the high
school years' humorous
After the students
finished the banquet-style
breakfast, senior sponsors
Mrs. jane McCoy, Mr. Mike
Adkins and Mr. Ralph
Moore presented the presti'
Mr. Moore then turned
the program over to the
senior class officers who
presented the senior roast
Many of the awards given
were aimed at recalling em-
barrassing things or simply
a particular incident.
Approximately 30 awards
included the cookie mons-
ter, jock sympathy, Levis
501 and the neighborhood
"I got the biggest flirt
award," senior Alicia
Walker said. "I was em-
barrassed by having to walk
amidst my friends and
accept the stupid thing!"
These awards intended to
embarrass individuals, not
to be rude or hurtful.
Many of the awards
focused on incidents and
aggravating personal traits.
"I received an award
because of a mix-up over the
price of the 'Irene' t-shirts,"
senior james I-Iumann said.
"I was red in the face having
to go up in front of the entire
Continuing the laughter,
Mr. Moore used his hypno-
sis ability to touch the
subconscious minds of
seniors Bryan Duke and
Regressing back to the
first grade, George told his
story about a green crayola
breaking off in his nose.
"I wanted to gross this girl
out, " he said in the voice of a
child. "When I pulled on the
crayon to get it out, it broke
off. l blew and blew and
blew, but it wouldn't come
Mr. Moore then shared an
onion with Bryan and
George, The two enjoyed it,
thinking it was a juicy, red
"It was delicious," Bryan
said. "It was strange, I
thought it tasted good, but
everyone kept commenting
on my breath!"
With the seriousness of
graduation, worrying about
final grades and sending in-
vitations, the senior break-
fast provided graduates
with a nice way to relax and
laugh at themselves and
Telling lies. Senior Bill
Lookabaugh narrates another story
to friends at his table.
Life of the Party
I I 4
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X I i L.
unger. Seniors Todd
Hannon, Todd Stapleton and Mike
Greene enjoy their meal.
crambled eggs. Senior
Eric Frolich eats his breakfast in the
Company of friends.
, W, 4
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Senior Terry Orr enjoys his break-
fast before the awards ceremony
ad breath! Senior class
vice president Bryan Duke cats an
onion believing it's an apple.
lated. Senior Lynn
Lesseg receives her Petree award
from OCU's Mr. Bob Bobzien.
aledictorians. Thuy Pham, Amy Adams, Stacy Ewing, Mark
ational Merit Finalists. john Dutton, Nora DeGroot, Mark
Weber, Robert Courtright.
alutatorians. john Dutton, Robert Williams, Phillip Wilkerson,
Pat Flippin gives junior Phillip
Lehew his four point medal.
H. f L
of the Party
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On two separate, yet
similar occasions, both
juniors and seniors
received recognition by
students, parents and
faculty members at the
Assembly and on Scholar-
The awards assembly
May 6 in the sports
complex honored those
students who excelled
throughout the year. They
medals, plaques and
trophies for their con-
tributions to the school.
"I was thrilled to receive
so many awards," junior
Eric Long, a six award
winner, said. "I appreciat-
ed the teachers that
thought that I deserved
Several special awards
stood above the rest. The
plaque presented to senior
Mark Weber by
Rippetoe carried highest
"lt was a distinction to be
named Moore's first
academic all-stater," Mark
said. "I was very proud to
be a part."
Others included the
presentation of Girls' and
Boys' Staters and the 4.0
students of each class.
Seniors Amy Adams,
Stacy Ewing, Thuy Pham
and Mark Weber, co-
valedictorians, and seniors
john Dutton, Tadgy
Hodges, Phillip Wilkerson
and Robert Williams, co-
recognition at both recep-
tions with plaques and
National Merit Finalists,
seniors Robert Courtright,
Nora DeGroot, Iohn
Dutton and Mark Weber
gained recognition after
taking the Preliminary
Scholastic Aptitude Test
and the National Merit
Test which qualified them
for the Merit Program.
"I was proud to be
named as a finalist, " senior
Robert Courtright said.
"My parents were more
proud of it than I was."
Scholarship Night May
11, hosted by the counse-
lors and seniors Amy
Adams and Dustin Gish in
the cafeteria, gave seniors
recognition and honor
with scholarships and cash
awards for their
achievements in aca-
demics, leadership, excel-
lence and athletics.
After introductions by
Mrs. Lana Freeman and
entertainment by senior
Stephen Petrocelli, the
Thirty colleges and
universities from I3 states
and several local organiza-
tions awarded over
S550,000 in scholarships,
the largest amount ever
Ninety-one seniors, the
top ten percent of the 1987
graduating class, received
the final honors.
"I felt honored to be
associated with such a fine
group of people," senior
Amy Adams said. E
Recognition. junior Honored. Mr. Waylond
Keith Humphrey receives his Bonds places a Top Ten Percent
scholastic award from junior medal around senior Angela
Darren Faires. Barber's neck.
TDP TE 'Zi
Lu Ann Abney, Amy Elizabeth Adams, Rosanna lane' Adams, Iuli
Ann Alan, Angela Augusta Allen, john Todd Anderson, Terry
Bruce Anderson, Douglas William Ball, Angela Annette Barber,
David Scott Bateshansky, Dawn Noelle Beauregard, Michael 1.
Brackeen, Brent Lee Brewer, Brent- Allen Brown, Traci Lynn Burch,
Patricia Lynn Burrough, Douglas E. Carson, Dana Lynn Cloy,
Kimberly Renee Cook, Stephanie Dawn Cravens, Christopher Ray
Crowley, Benjamin john D'Amico, Daniel Carroll Deal, Bryan Len
Duke, Iohn William Dutton, Ieffery Charles Elmore, Stacy Marie
Ewing, Craig Steven Fisher, Shannon Lea Fry, Dustin Avery Gish,
Ethel Lina Glisson, Stephen Earl Gray, Melissa Gayle Greeson,
Tammy Lynn Griffin, Andrew Martie Hall III, LaChandra Kaye
Hall, Stephanie Anne Hayes, Iayson Dale Henry, Scott Henson,
Tadgy Del Hodges, Diane Marie Hoover, Timothy Edward
Houchin, Tina Lynn Humann, Mitsu H. lde, Brenda Gayle Iames,
Kimberly Deanne Jewell, Paul Neilon jones, Kristi Lorea Jump,
Dantis Iustine, james A. Kearns, Donna Marie Kemnitz, Cheryl
Lynne Kobuck, Michelle Leann Lankford, Mark Iohn Leeder, Sheryl
Lynn Lesseg, Douglas Franklin Liner, David Allan Long, Steven
Edward Manek, Brian Scott Matthews, Shannon McDonald, Susan
Denise McLaughlin, Laymon Eric Moates, Robert Vernon Muzny,
Terry Don Myers, Laura Michelle N ewkirk, Beverly jean Nice, Todd
C. Overturff, Vanessa Catherine Pease, Thuy Diem Pham, Amy
Suzanne Poe, Carrie Delaynn Pool, Mary Grace Reynolds, Mark
Wayne Richardson, Kristina Lynn Southwell, Kimberly Dawn
Stamps, Joanna Renee Straka, Scott Nicholas Stubbs, Iulie Charise
Tittle, Dung Ngocanh Tran, Giang Trinh Truong Vo, Thomas David
Walding, Alicia Kristine Walker, Mark A. Weber, Robert White,
Phillip Lee Wilkerson, Robert Matthew Williams, Mikki Lynn
Willis, Christy Lynne Wilson, Iames Michael Wingfield, Michael
Todd Worthen. E
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onors. Seniors Thuy ears of joy. Senior A
Pham, Stacy Ewing and Amy Donna Kemnitz tightly hugs her
Adams display awards. friend after commencement.
Life of the Party
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acknowledged all graduat-
ing seniors, but gave special
recognition to those who
were leaders, not followers.
According to Principal
Wayland Bonds, the 1987
senior class produced four
valedictorians, four saluta-
torians, four National Merit
finalists and one academic
Together they amassed
over a half million dollars in
Acknowledging all the
leaders, honor students
received instruction to
stand for their ovation.
To be distinguished from
all the rest, 90 seniors wore
academic medals depict-
ing the top ten percent of
their class, while National
Honor Society grads
donned gold cords andfor
gold hoods. E
D isplaying the colors.
Traditionally, red and blue banners
decorate the commencement stage.
b iewing the crowd.
Senior Mark Weber, academic all-
stater, waits to speak.
inal walk. Seniors Sheila
johnson and jill Johnston lead the
eflection. Senior john
Iohnson is happy, but sad. Gradu-
ation is often bittersweet.
ne more time. Seniors 5
Dee Reynolds, Susie Reiter and
Dan Reeves sing the school hymn.
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ining up. Grads take
their senior picture altogether as a
momento of high school years.
ait for instruction.
Seniors and junior escorts listen to
senior sponsor Mr. Ralph Moore.
Life of the Party
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HIGH TIDES DONT STOP COIYIVIENCEVIENT
Very little ever dampened
the excitement and spirit of
teens on the day of' their
high school graduation.
This event, anticipated by
so many for so long, almost
turned into a disaster.
battled the tremendous
downpour that had en-
veloped the state. Within a
48-hour period prior to
commencement, Moore had
received six inches of rain,
Oklahoma City, nine.
Flash flood warnings and
closed streets threatened to
ruin the event.
"It took us almost 45
minutes to get here, some of
the roads were flooded
out," senior Shelly Kramer
Amid reports from the
National Weather Service
cautioning against any
travel, 922 graduates, along
with family, friends and
faculty members, braved
the torrential rains and
attended graduation May 28
at 7:30 p.m. at the Myriad' in
"Thanks to the weather,
nobody can get here easily
because I-35 is closed!"
senior Greg Corn
Once parked and safely
inside, graduates and
guests quickly forgot the
weather outside and con-
centrated on the event
ready to take place inside.
From the processional of
the faculty and administra-
tors in their university
academic-hooded gowns to
the valedictorians and
salutatorians in white, class
officers in red and all other
anxious seniors in royal blue
caps and gowns and from
senior sponsor Mr. Ralph
Moore's opening remarks to
the exuberant cheers at the
end, everyone enjoyed
celebrating the important
"I can't believe it was rain-
ing outside. All the other
graduations were sunny, so
why did it rain on ours?"
asked senior Christy
DeLisle. "Once we got in-
side, though, it didn't mat-
ter because of all the ex-
citement of graduating, we
just forgot about the
t's done. With diploma in
hand, seniors Susan McLaughlin
and Kim Cook reminisce.
Carrie Sullivan, Bobby Stubbs and
Joanna Straka are ready to march.
alute. Seniors pay
tribute to the flag before
ot and sticky. Seniors
Danny Deal and joy jones try to
keep cool before the baccalaureate
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Traditions, both sombre
and silly in mood and
purpose, enhanced the
An impressive finale to
the closing exercises oc-
curred as senior class
president Danny Deal in-
structed, "Seniors, change
On cue, streamers, con-
fetti, silly string and even
bubbles floated through the
air, meeting in the middle to
combine with the cheers
and "oohs and ahs" of
onlooking parents, relatives
"I would like to have been
up top and watched the
streamers go across, it
would have been cool,"
senior Todd Gordon said.
played a "trick" on board
members Who presented
diplomas. Reaching out to
receive their congratulatory
casually placed a red, white
or blue ping pong ball into
the presenter's palm. Stor-
age boxes for just such acts
awaited the seniors before
the evening even began.
"When I was going up the
stairs, I can't believe I
dropped mine just because I
was looking for my little
name card thing!" senior Joe
Tradition heaped upon tra-
dition provided an evening
of celebration and true pomp
and circumstance. -E
Life of the Party
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if gyty ,
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earful moment. Senior dj u s t m e n t. M r s.
Staci Neimann hugs a friend. Part- Shirley Lassiter helps senior jeani
ing was inevitable. Reich fix her cap at baccalaureate.
s . 1. . -
N ,ig I
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eading the way. junior
Kris Hoyer escorts seniors Trini
Webb and Dale Watts to their seats.
ubilation. Streamers fly.
New g aduates have just been in-
structed to change their tassels.
Keeping With Tradition
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sill Involvement events provi-
ded fun and for future.
Seniors Stamps an
received l ps to I in Weath
erfoiimd for skills and on rn high
1 llllllll Besi on the ken ence
llll in rodeo ded college
Clubs scholarships Worthy
members of Ameri S250
to seniors Kim
Boosters larshi Chris Rand
Kortemier Scho d Lyrl
Burpi pgh, Fox Memorial olarship.
the S200 FI larslifip.
Other 4 as National Honor Society
and Stu helped students impress
review to them cash
W lllllllll Clubs and otheliiffiiroups allowed students
to gain practical experience and join in the
1 1 s in
Jmn nl nw Hi will lllll
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Reliving pastimes. Seniors Sherri Ray
and Carl Guthrie visit with a senior
citizen. Student Council brought joy to
Clubs Division 71
ull is fun to get together with other Christian athletes
under a common Faith lt really unitied all the sports." -
senior Stephanie Cravuns
Students interestedin broad-
ening their knowledgefof
religion joined the Fellowship
of Christian Athletes.
Two similar clubs, Campus
Life and Young Life, also
presented topics of interest to
today's youth. , i iiir or 1
Membership in FCA included
everyone, not just athletically-
Guest speakers covered
subjects from drinking to
"It gives you a chance to see
thesselthree clubs, including
Christmas parties, retreats and
These clubs, like others,
helped to bring students closer
together and learn more about
themselves at the same time.
"live been able to communi-
cate with people and share more
of my feelings," senior April
FCA,,Young Life and Campus
Lifeiffocused on a Christian
The fellowship and friend-
friends and learn about God,"
junior Deborah Ballard said.
Many activities took place in
ship helped them learn more
about others and Christ. E
ellowship of Christian Athletes. Front row: April Waldroop, Stephanie
Parker, Ioanna Straka, Tammy Griffin, Kim Cook, Tyra Heidebrecht, Sherry Sauls,
Stevanna Henson. Second row: Dana Dixson, April Bethea, Renae Romans, Tom
Walding, Stephen Gray, Steve Skinner, Chance Stevens. Third row: Robert Painter,
Shauna Young, George Rea, Darrell Mosely, Shae Old, Allison Henderson, Trent
Fitz. Fourth row: Darren Faires, Daniel Henry, Robbie Stewart, Bo Newsom, Philip
Gordon, Lance Howard, lay Hixson.
ellowship of Christian Athletes. Front row: Tracey Besse, joe Gutierrez,
Camie Turnbow, presidentg Ann Davis, vice president, Deborah Ballard, Chelle
Hines, lay Hines. Second row: jody Molloy, Kent Krieser, Gregg Thompson, David
Painter, Scott Thompson, Kim Abbananto. Third row: Debbie Stewart, Susan
McLaughlin, Gerald Davis, Bobby Tompkins, Paul Seitsinger, Greg Oplotnik, joe
Lay. Fourth row: Wes McCalip, Mike Greene, Todd Hannon, Todd Stapleton, Price
Rodgers, Brent Bohrofen.
nack time. junior Greg
Robertson enjoys a refreshment with
friends in a relaxed atmosphere.
join in the Fun
trummin' along. Iuniors
Holly Pavillard and Iamie Richardson
listen to friends play guitars.
xpressive director. Young
Life leader Clay Stairs discusses a
favorite subject with teens.
ellowship of Christian Athletes. Front row: Kresta Logan, Iinny Pak,
Trica Scofield, Dustin Gish, LaChandra Hall, Tadgy Hodges, Elaine Berkeley.
Second row: Kyla Bridwell, Seyoung Kim, Stephanie Cravens, Melissa Stanley,
Robert Romines, Paige Thomas, Kelli Coleman. Third row: Kevin Redden, Glen
Segler, Steve Speers, Donna Penn, Andrea Hines, Lori Scott, lay Hixson, Scott
Stubbs, Brent Brewer. Fourth row: Lance Williams, David Long, Price Rogers, Kirk
DePriest, Tony Blatt, Robert Fightmaster, Iason Retter, Phil Burgess, Amy Newen-
ocial gab. Senior Tom Wald-
ing and junior Kyle Crouch chat with
leader Nancy Miller in fellowship.
"French yvas ia lot of fun,-glirgwas good to-"gog.in-itheg-e
everyday -and experience learnihgthe language" because
she wasfa-good teacher." - senior Kevin Hooper' K
When students learned they :Club ,studied the people's
had to have four credits
to graduate, many corniplainedg
For some, howfevelrgstudyinig
one's native language, was not
,Q,1The progressive dinner sent
Colorful, History and celebrated
with a progress-
-iveidinnerfiand dressing up in
bright ,native costumes.
courses includedFlielioh,-t-.GeIj:,,f,..fatilgdents e',J house to house,
man, Spanish andfl1'ifl.iflQ.5 fffffi.iQi5i3?ifli0Yi1i-Sfiiifllff'3t9P'bY'St9P five
The curriculum .covered at Tcourse meal.,
wide spectrum of activities and K "I love-the French language
cultures. geflfijf ig'g p , 'ggei thefQfeod," senior Lynn
Expansions of these? idir classeS,2,f1,-EsgidlxeSsegl,saitlfffl hope that some-
foreign language clubs, provid-
ed students with the chance to
socialize and practice the lang-
"We studied Latin, it was
strange studying a language that
was dead," senior Anna Simp-
son said, "but it was fun when
we got together as a group
because no one knew what we
were talking about."
Many students interested in
the medical field took Latin to
make future college courses
pertaining to the medical field
French and Spanish consti-
tuted two popular languages.
Spanish Club members
studied the interesting culture
and foods at club meetings and
Similarly, those in French
W I VVLIWW I V. , .aw-...Q A ,
l,willil5efeable to visit Paris."
German Club supported the
activities of the German cultureg
it helped students who were
taking the language to under-
stand the culture.
One of the cultural highlights
of the year was the Germanfest
held at Oklahoma Baptist
University. The fest included
skits and poetry recited in Ger-
man. The cultural festival also
presented food and dress of nat-
Many of these clubs provided
a good foundation for future
'fl took both Spanish and
French," senior Vanessa Pease
said. "It will come in handy
since l'm moving to Paris and
will be visiting Spain frequent-
ly 'i -
le'! Seniors Todd Worthen,
Erin Edwards and Angel Cantu put on a
show for their third hour Spanish class.
join in the Fun
unior Classical League. Front row: Todd Coffey, treasurer, Deborah Cope-
land, secretary, Tadgy Hodges, vice presidentg Anna Simpson, president, Mary
Walker, treasurer, Tami Searle, reporter. Second row: Trang Nguyen, Sherry Sauls,
Stevanna Henson, Andrea Conner, Tana Farr, Rhonda Keene, Kresta Logan, Lana
Hutchins. Third row: Michelle Chalker, Kelly Heckman, Tyra Heidebrecht, Donna
Penn, Monty Iohnson, Ioanie Pak, Kelli Coleman. Fourth row: Lori Sellers, Tiffany
Gould, Shae Old, Regina Pannell, Allison Henderson, Lori Scott, Andrea Hines, lay
Hixson, Brent Brewer. Fifth row: Lance Williams, Price Rogers, Drew Hall, Doug
Carson, Bo Newsom, Iason Retter, Scott Stubbs, Steve Speers.
ood. Seniors Dustin Gish, Thuy n their way. ICL members
Pham and junior Malette Pennington enjoy show off their second place trophy in
the progressive dinner. the Homecoming parade.
- ,,., - 'i'i't li?if""i' -
erman Club. Front row: Mark Weber, Ron Parker, historianlreporterg Iimmy
Swafford, president. Second row: Mrs. Valerie Maxey, sponsor, Kristin Iohnston,
treasurer, Iudy Lee, secretary, Trisha Pate, vice president. Third row: Cindy Matthesen,
Kim Cantrell, Inge Pickens, Nora Degroot. Fourth row: Marc McCoornbe, Ryan Greer,
David Bateshansky, Iodi Hamilton.
rench Club. Front row: Lynn Lesseg, president, Doug Ball, secretary,
Thuy Pham, vice president. Second row: Linda Savage, sponsor, Sheila Ramsey,
Shele Rodriquez, Staci Drown, Reba De'Arion, Dawn Beauregard, Susan
Manasco, Elaine Berkeley, Alicia Walker, Iulie Tittle, Amy Adams. Third row,
Shawnda Bratcher, Ellen Isbell, Sarah Koeltzow, Diane Hoover, Anne Livin-
gston, Marla Hornbeck, Stephanie Hayes, Daria McGlasson, Kim Ford. Fourth
row: Tuan Nguyen, Kris Hoyer, Kathy Cornell, Michelle Lankford, Cher Kobuck,
Donna Stephenson, Darlene Quartey, Mary Korzendorfer, Ashlee Edwards,
Steve Bolton. Fifth row: Scott Spurgeon, Donnie Stephens, Kristi Fogleman,
Cindy Clymer, Susan Iohnson, Duy Ta, Andrea Palhdocony, Angie White,
Michael Adams, Kathryn Stevens.
panish Club. Front row: Susan Kanzenbach, president, Tiffany Carroll, vice
president: Thuy Pham, secretary, Lynn Lesseg, treasurer, Lynette Iones, historian,
Robyn Ruhl, reporter. Second row: Hui Cha, Ann Davis, Rhonda Keene, Kim Smith,
Helen McKenna, Lu Ann Abney. Third row: Mitsu Ide, Ioe Gutierrez, Courtney
Sanders, DeAnn Flores, Tracey Besse, Becky Stewart. Fourth row: Kevin Redden,1anie
Adams, Kyla Bridwell, Melissa Weber, Randy Featherstone, Iohn Standerfer. Fifth row:
Tim Engle, Iennifer Burns, Craig Vaughn, Eddie Gort, Ieff Cox, Stephen Petrocelli,
asual. Seniors Diane Hoover
and Toni Carpenter discuss new jobs.
DECA required jobs for membership.
alent. Iunior Bobby Carmack
sews a project while discussing an
assignment with other members.
. K' f N 'i QQ
K 1 t it e
, it ff
istributive Education Clubs of America. Front row: DeLynn Newham,
Don Maynard, Bobby Carmack, IoAnna Alexander. Second row: Shelly Kramer,
Susan Catalano, Diane Hoover, president, Mary Korzendorfer, parliamentarian,
Todd Dickerson, secretary, Tammy Antisdel, reporter, Krisi Nunally, vice
president, Ana Sikesg Scharon Woolsey, Iudy Sherman, advisor. Third row:
Margaret Furr, Iennifer Harris, Barbara DePatie, Toni Carpenter, Ginger Iohnson,
Cindy Cleveland, Ruth Cramer. Fourth row: Kim Moore, Chuck Lewis, Brian
Hilbern, William Bosler, Regina Parnell, Aaron Tarpley, Iessica Linde.
aying down the laws. Moore
police officer Kevin Bagley speaks to
members about jobs in the police force.
join in the Fun
ress up. Iuniors Krisi Nunal- reparations. Iunior Ana
ly and Mary Korzendorfer dress a Sikes makes decorations for the initia-
mannequin to place in the window.
tion party at the beginning of the year
"We had a great year, won many compeutions and had a
stare winner, Aaron Tarpley, who went zo mtionals in
New Orleans." - senior president Diane Hoover
When interested in business
education, students joined the
Distributive Education Clubs of
America. This organization
showed that the future gener-
ation would skyrocket in busi-
DECA, a large, very highly
recommended club, opened
many doors for juniors and
seniors with ambitions in the
The club utilized competi-
'ATO be able to participate in
these competitions, one must
simply show interest and have
passing grades," Mrs. Iudy
They attended the mini-
conference on Nov. 5 at Central
State University. Although they
did not place, the experience
readied them for state confer-
ence held in Tulsa March 1, 2
These competitions put their
members through real-life busi-
ness situations with specific
rules and policies that had to be
A DECA member had to have
taken a distributive education
class where students studied
advertising, business and
human relations. On the job
training, a requirement of the
class, enabled students to
further their education and ex-
perience reality in the business
DECA gave those involved a
stronger education in business
and the world of industry before
reaching college or entering the
job market. E
. 'I 'T
Future Business Leaders
uture Business Leaders of America. Front row: Mrs. Frances D'Elia,
sponsor, Debra Stewart, secretary, Shannon Wilkerson, president, Deborah
Wallace, vice president, Mrs. Wanda McCornack, sponsor. Second row: Kellie
Goins, historian, Dana Cloy, reporter, Shawn Anderson, parlimentariang jennifer
Womack, chaplain, Mary Oathout, treasurer.Third row: Nha Nguyen, Ronda Mills,
eadel' 0f the PaCk- FBLA Kim Yingling, Anna Simpson, Shelly Kaser. Fourth row: Iulie Dolph, Gina Down-
II1BIHbG1'S drive their truck ill the ing, Lori Burch, David Mitchell, Kristi lump, Cheryl Draper, Ann Davis.
Homecoming parade. They worked long
and hard to prepare their float.
yping skill. Iunior Michelle
Decker prepares a speech for a meeting.
Members often gave speeches.
+ y Z- L 51,
loin in the Fun
EQIA-ilearnedi lwfiiv' co' stand :gif ifori 'mfyselfg gwliefi' ,1' -Egg i 2-22
ffl joined, ll gfilsyieiygshy. Thegleadership conference taught,
me how to Qeijup ln from of people' - fjunior'Michelle K ff
'V 'Decker ' f C V W A I 'f "
Future Busin6SS ff, '.'WefifWent'ftofdifferent stores
America helpedfstudentsibetter and ,rrtalls and bought and
understand the businessfworld Wrapped Christmas presents for
which they facedih g jf jj g, .QTL,,fp.j,l,Qthem,f?fjuniorjjfhiiichelle Decker
Important topics fyinbliudtedi QsaidfftfWe1also'put seatbelts for
clothing attire forljob interviewsijggthiem.inntiheirjfgvans after the
and OH the l0lffili591fQ4iESQYSU3'1lQ'!fQQi93tbClfhw:P3fSS9d'U
harrassment in FBLA me
career opportunitesqf rhtt f 'bBf0f9iS,Ch50lQli5if
Two separate chaptersyone
that met at the main camptisiand
had H water-
I "'To geiieratii interest in us, in
the other at Vo-Tech, served? FQLJ courtyard,"
those planning to go out into the
The Vo-Tech organization
opened itself to members of
many ages, not just those who
attended the high school. They
usually met once a month,
focusing mainly on clerical and
word processing techniques.
For fun members enjoyed a
pot luck dinner at their Christ-
mas party, but they received
more enjoyment out of their
community service project.
Members adopted the Abled
Bodies Learning to Excel
organization in Norman for
their annual project.
senior AS'haWnfQQAnderson said.
"We invited everyone to come
and learn about FBLA."
jennifer Womack, Mary
Oathout, Deborah Wallace and
Shawn Anderson attended a
leadership conference in Neb-
raska where they learned lead-
ership skills, how to conduct a
meeting and how to set goals for
the club to achieve.
"By going to these meet-
ings I've been able to accept
responsibility better," senior
Deborah Wallace said. "I've also
learned to set and reach my own
goals and help others obtain
uture Business Leaders of America. Front row: jill johnston, Vanessa
Pease, Lori Lane, Tara Kennedy, Sheri Ray, Kathi Leach. Second row: Ann Gaches,
Deborah Copeland, Lora Hester, Toni Kinchion, Leslie Barker, Andrea Conner.
Third row: Helen McKenna, Shawnda Hamman, Cristine Britton, jennifer
Gastineau, Amy Padgett, Tammy Degraffenreid, Lori Start. Fourth row: Ronda
Landreth, Suzanne McNeely, Carrie Flowers, Gary Doonkeen, Tim Grove, Carl
Guthrie, Tina john.
hat's the agenda. junior
Kristi Wright, president, prepares the
order of events for the Vo-Tech meeting.
She fulfilled many duties as president.
ame plan. Seniors Amy
Adams, Dantis Iustine, Mindy Miller
and Dustin Gish discuss meeting
p and over. Senior Drew
Hall blocks the ball as juniors Robert
Walker and Monty Iohnson try to score a
ational Honor Society. Front row: Bobby Butler, Cris Daniels, Tammy
Tuley, Ethel Glisson, Elaine Berkeley, Trang Nguyen, Brandi McDonald. Second
row: Dawn Beauregard, Christy Campbell, Shanna Shaver, Amber Cosby, Shawnda
Bratcher, Melissa Stanley, Dzung Huynh. Third row: Shannon McDonald, Sherita
Hollis, Trent Fitz, Roxanne Cumby, Mandy Odom, Rachele Kortemeier, Tammy
Suarez, treasurer, Iudy Lee.
ational Honor Society. Front row: Christy Wilson, Stevanna Henson,
Stacy Kroll, Paige Iones, Nha Nguyen, Lu Ann Abney, Shannon Rice, Vanessa Pease.
Second row: Sherry Sauls, Sarah Koeltzow, Amy Smith, DeAnn Flores, jill
Mortimer, Donna Kemnitz, Kristi lump. Third row: Teresa Robertson, Shane Labeth,
Kim Jewell, Robert Painter, Denise Northrip, Stacy Ewing. Fourth row: Doug Liner,
Price Rogers, Tiffany Gould, Iason Murray, Robert Muzny, Shauna Young, Susan
ational Honor Society. Front row: Amy Adams, secretaryg Dustin Gish,
presidentg Eric Schurger, vice president: Julie Tittle, reporterg Jocelyn Barton, histo-
riang Mrs. lane VanBurkleo, sponsor. Second row: LaChandra Hall, Gwen Wilker-
son, Mindy Miller, Ianet Kim, Tom Walding, Stephen Gray, Tadgy Hodges, Carrie
Pool. Third row: Angee Allen, Giang Vo, Troy Haworth, Bryan Duke, Amy Newen-
dorp, Sheryl Butchee. Fourth row: Carl Guthrie, Todd Anderson, Danny Deal, Mike
Powers, Ronnie Short, Randy Timms.
join in the Fun
School provided a time of learn-
ational Honor Society. Front row: Stephanie Hayes, julie Beaty, Shelly
Hines, john Dutton, jennifer Beaty, Lori Sellers, Michelle Lankford. Second row:
Mary Camey, Melissa Greeson, Traci Burch, Sharon Kirkham, Amber Thompson,
Alicia Walker, Monty johnson. Third row: Cher Kobuck, Allison Henderson, Scott
Thompson, Steve Speers, Heather Keener, Lynn Lesseg, janie Adams, Michelle
Chalker. Fourth row: jason Earhart, Brian Dedmon, Drew Hall, Anthony Blatt, Lance
Williams, Greg Robertson, Tommy Petty.
ational Honor Society. Front row: Duy Ta, Dung Tran, justin Lindsey,
Anh Pham, David Pepper, Michael Broussard, Dantis justine, Second row: Robert
Fightmaster, jason Frederick, jennifer Burns, Tim Grove, Robert Williams, Mark
Weber, Doug Ball. Third row: Seyoung Kim, David Long, Kent Krieger, David
Bateshansky, Angie White, Gary Doonkeen, Derek Elsberry. Fourth row: Steve
Manek, Paul Seitsinger, Witek Bycko, Doug Walker, Darren Pierce, jon Sundstrom,
Bis Briggs, james Branscum, Mark Blakeman.
oing Hawaiian. With shorts,
lei and grass skirt, junior jennifer Beaty
arrives at the annual winter luau. The
luau became an anticipated event.
"Honor Sm icty was tlciiriarelyijiftiiqucf thpii lcgsbyfflieizfire-wliile trying to g A warm ar rhc
winter luau." - senior Michelle'-Lanktlmriilf .V K ' . 5 'Q ' f " ' '
According to the Student J "It.se.emedfsri.diculous to have
Honor Society is an organiza-
tion of students recognized and
selected bythe faculty for excel-
lence and outstanding
achievement in scholarship,
leadership, character and
NHS won a third place trophy
with their float in the large float
division of the Homecoming
parade and held cookie and
candy fundraisers to buy a new
marquis for the school. Other
activities included volleyball,
Teacher Appreciation Week,
the "Last Lecture" delivered by
Mrs. Marilyn Kirby and a luau.
ongratulations. Senior Doug
Ball receives a handshake from
Principal Wayland Bonds. The induc-
tion honored sophomores, juniors and
H a n d b o o k , " T h e N at i o n a l f ii nf
TherChrist1nas Store drive to'
be n.ef-ijt ' thefffieesd y..-iamiliesjtlijfjof
Cleveland Countyiibecame a
major, community involvement
f0r,HQTl0I-Society. aie, i.,i , kj .f.
1 "If enjoy helping-Lismore un-
fortunate families," senior Lynn
Lesseglexplailied. Vlffeel that if
we, as Students, are table to help
them, then we should try to do
1 1 -
The induction for seniditl
members occurred in the fall. A
large scale installment for
juniors and incoming sopho-
mores took place on April 27.
"The induction seemed like a
really good job was done and it
went very smoothly," junior
Trang Nguyen said.
The NHS State Convention
Feb. 13 and 14 at Northeast High
ing and sharing new ideas.
Moore became the president-
elect and host for the conven-
tion in the 1988-89 school year.
"We lived by the theme LTO
Achieve You Must Believe' for
the two days we were theref'
senior Dustin Gish said.
NHS, providing service, visi-
ted the Eastmoor and Hillcrest
nursing homes at Christmas,
taped textbooks for blind
students and became involved
with the Special Olympics.
"I got involved with the Spe-
cial Olympics through my scout
troop as part of my Eagle
award," Richard stated. "To get
it, you have to show leadership
and service which is part of the
Honor Society motto."
NHS proved itself as a worthy
MDFQUJKVQS away to 510110 know pcople..You'1sqi-is to be
.1 m'?fCifi5EFil0fHH...4lrl3, 'S.'?'f!?'.54ifi,5'?'UfS0lf-A ThC57f'413f3i5'2irx '
l jcxfcflgifljiffiibjif-45151115 4f11iUi5f?'ii: 'g,' MVN- fiK2fYilff'EifaJ5s jfs F
' ' wonderful!" - Senior Lisaifuffi A -
with the opportunity-ito-express
themselves, ledH1,."iiij5fG311gi..play-i fQ, 'Qf.ii'My.eXperi.ences in drama are
acting and makeifnevtiffriends.. L
The haunted house at the
themselves more on the stage
than just in class productions.
rfgoing tof-helprme later," senior
john johnson said. "In fact, the
program has actually shown me
provided fun fotr,riaIsl,iages andgjgmy futu.re,gf?.,'t.
benefitted the 5 scene for the
"I was intertessfteidi 'in tihegjgfirst melodraina.
people," junior Anthony Stegall
said. "I thought it would be fun
to watch people turn into totally
Shy people expressed their
emotions more easily in drama.
"When you get up on stage,
people don't look at you, they
look at your character," junior
Ericka Benson said. "You can be
whoever you want."
Embarrassment went hand-
in-hand with performances.
"The first performance of
'Curse you, jack Dalton, I totally
flubbedf junior Kelli Coleman
said. "jack and I were doing our
first romantic scene and I forgot
my lines. I repeated two lines.
After that, I said, 'I just forgot
my linel' I felt pretty dumb!'j
Feelings gained from parti-
cipation made the club special.
"I get a different feeling each
time I'm up on stagef' senior
Chris Clifton said. "I always feel
great when the crowd gets the
feeling you're trying to act out."
Some students felt they were
given a chance to express
i'The students have really en-
joyed putting together the
Wallin-eilodr.afiias and vaudeville
shows,i7i'.iQl2Ei3rs'tf semester drama
coach M'r. Bob Wyatt said.
HTbese shows offer real educa-
tional experiences, utilizing
training in letting audiences
hear and see emotion."
Cast members of the all-
school musical NIrene" presen-
ted their show on April 3 and 4
in the Central Mid High audito-
rium. A special kind of charm,
including humor, vivacity, ro-
mance and nostalgia, presented
itself as the essence of this
Midway through the year,
new drama instructor Mrs. Kay
Evans led the students to acting
regionals at Cameron.
The team of eight girls and
two boys presented "Chamber
Music," a one-act comedy.
Although the cast didnit
place, juniors Angee Allen,
Deidre Stevens and Kim
Pennington returned home as
rama. Front row: Angela Walters, Lisa Tutt, Chris Clifton, Angee Allen,
David Scott Hay, Micki Trimble, Shjan Finn, Mike Power. Second row: Melissa
Vester, Ann Davis, Daria McGlasson, Terry Anderson, jeani Reich, Rebecca Sochor,
Sheila johnson. Third row: Ginger Neal, Emily Medina, Lana Hutchins, Kelli Cole-
man, jay Baker, Kim Pennington, Nicki Doonkeen, Mike Landis. Fourth row: Marla
Hornbeck, Mychelle Will, Kyle Crouch, Anthony Stegall, Anne Livingston, john
johnson, Suzanne McNeely, Angi McCorkle. Fifth row: Deidre Stephens, john
Woods, Warren Trueblood, Curtis Thompson, Karen Hammett, john Collier,
join in the Fun
helivingdead.SeniorSheila ause. luniors Susan Kan-
Iohnson portrays a mummy. Drama zenbach. Anne Livingston and senior
Club presented a haunted house. Iulie Tittle freeze during 'Irene'.
armonizing. Seniors Philip
Gordon, Billy Collier, Stephen Petro-
celli and junior Kevin Hargus sing.
ivine actions. Senior Bryan
Duke and junior Anne Livingston per-
form a scene in 'lrenei
resentation. Senior Ioy jones
odium talk. Iunior Tammy
and afellow debater look over material. Kinslow argues her point. Good argu-
Presentations required research. ments caused a debater to win.
ational Forensic League. Front row: Ioy Iones, Bruce Eady, Bryan Kerr,
Heather Keener, Mrs. Peggy Pate, sponsor.
loin in the Fun
2 17' 7 t ,, 'Iwi ,
.f""1 .V Y
rom notes. Senior Shawna
Childers makes her opening statements.
Debaters often relied on notes.
'-1v,,'y Q1 .H-cv.j.3f,,-,
' lttf-fm'-,.-,".J.WPG- -5-
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J. . .1-tt..-,,,f,.,g.1,v., -.
ix 5"vthiin K Fr, Q ..5..'-'
-' f r ' X1
A jf' i'i'f'f7e? Nl" 'l'f5'55!f2't ff - f -T Ti f
To while senior
al F achieved top
ff0H1 t 9 U1 P 0 I H H 8 O U S
Hnd by PHf5i'23i5S?fiiiig.5li3ii I H T O F Y H I1 d th 9
higher s distinguished
round or enabled her to
Contest- the way to stare
team," junior that we all learn to
said, "puts in a and not just
has loads of dedication. "" ' ourselves is the
Debaters based their grades
on tests, performances, class
participation, written assign-
ments jspeeches and casesj,
original oratories, debate cards,
extemporaneous and debating
Grades became harder to
attain than some people
thought. Debate required much
work, skill and dedication.
Students competed in foreign
and domestic extemporaneous
speaking and original oratory.
Even though most of the
students were new at contest
work, they fared well against
more Hseasoned competitors"
from high schools around the
Two students performed ex-
ceptionally well. junior Tammy
Kinslow received a finalist
medal for domestic extempor-
part of debate,"
Tension mounted before a de-
bate. Debators calmed their
nerves by breathing deeply, try-
ing to laugh it off and not think-
ing about it or saying a short
prayer with one's partner.
"Some people just get so exci-
ted that they canit speak
without stuttering or getting
cotton mouth," junior Brittin
To win a debate, the affirma-
tive carried a "Prima facie" case
or the burden of proof. It had to
be persuasive enough to get the
judge's attention. If not, the neg-
"Although the preparation
is hard work," junior Dina
Kemper said, "it is worth
it when you do well in a de-
'55, -t ...-14 3:
ebate. Front row: Ray Kester, janet Finley, Billy Collier, Heather Keener,
joy jones, Dana Mounce, Mrs. Peggie Pate, sponsor. Second row: Melissa jones,
james Baine, Tracy Baker, Brittin Karbowsky, Dina Sanders, Tamara Kinslow, Dina
Kemper. Third row: Vinson Crawford, Bruce Eady, Brian Mullen, Denise Tidwell,
Shawna Childers, Michelle Newkirk.
. 'ii Y ,Y
Debate and NFL
tudent Council. Front row: Ted White, junior repg David Willis, secretary,
Troy Haworth, state officer: Philip Gordon, treasurer, David Hay, senior rep. Second
row: Mrs. Francis D'Elia, sponsor, April Waldroop, parliamentariang Deborah
Ballard, junior rep: Carl Guthrie, president, Mike Powers, junior repg Rachel
Gonzalez, junior repg Sheryl Butchee, reporter. Third row: Thuy Pham, Donna
Penfield, Gwen Wilkerson, jay Baker, Karen Camp, Toni Kinchion, Amy Adams,
Tadgy Hodges. Fourth row: Elaine Berkeley, Deborah Wallace, Dustin Gish, Mark
Shannon, Bryan Duke, Niki Humphry, Lana Hutchins.
tudent Council. Front row: DeAnn Flores, Krisi Nunally, Paige Thomas,
Robert Romines, Holly Pavillard, Chelle Hines, Kim Abbananto, Michelle Gilliland.
Second row: Billy Collier, Stephen Gray, Tom Walding, Glen McDaniel, Nikki
Doonkeen, Sharon Kirkham. Third row: Shane Labeth, Mark Weber, David Long,
Scott Littlepage, Giang Vo, jeff Gleim, jeff Andrews. Fourth row: Todd Anderson,
Lance Howard, Robbie Stewart, Danny Deal, Bobby Tompkins, Kent Krieger, George
tudent Council. Front row: Bobby Butler, Angee Allen, Emily Medina,
Kim Pennington, Kim Cantrell, Valerie Shoot, Alicia Walker. Second row: Scott
Davis, Sherita Hollis, jo Anna Alexander, Ann Livingston, Michelle Lankford,
Kathy Cornell, jenny Matlock. Third row: Karen Hammett, Scott Schuster, Brian
Bosch, Cornelius Woodard, David Fesmire, Amy Newendorp, Trent Fitz.
ne final check. Senior
Shawn Creek has his temperature taken
before donating blood to the American
Red Cross. Student Council planned the
annual blood drive.
' join in the Fun
lme well spent Iunlor
Michelle Gilliland talks with an elderly U C C E S
person. The Student Council planned
an excursion to a local nursing home.
fx? Wt. f
. ammin' with Santa. Senior
Kelley amos gives Santa, senior David
Willis, her Christmas list. Profits helped
a children's orphanage.
"Theres nothing wrong with being popular as long as
I e c th tt 1' ti -l S p
r mr fs a rlzlsunf' - ou '
t'There's a time to let things
happen and a time to make
things happen," senior Carl
Guthrie said. "This year is the
time for us to make things
This not only stated the
Student Councils objective, but
also proved true according to
their calendar of events.
Before the official opening of
school, Stuco had begun its
work on the State Student
Council Convention. junior
Troy Haworth, state secretary,
organized the convention for
the 1,223 leaders and sponsors
attending the convention, in-
cluding finding housing and
transportation for the delegates.
"The convention was real
fung it was good for the school
Student Council," junior Price
Rogers said. HI met a lot of new
people, and I have an idea of
how schools around the state
if oft e .type t.
Stuco planned a banquet at
the Skirvin Plaza to honor the
delegates and their advisors.
"The best thing at Moore is
the motivation we havef, junior
jay Baker said. 'C'The convention
really showed how to express
iAlong"with the convention,
the students had a chance to
participate in assemblies,
d'ances,yfparties, parades and
Competitions between classes.
Stuco sponsored special
projects such as SADD, "just
Say No to drugs," the annual
blood drive, Teacher Apprecia-
tion Day and the computer
match-up dating service.
"Student Council was a lot of
hard work, but the year went
over wellf senior Lori Whitten
said. "This year was a big
successg I think everyone had
lowing funds. Senior Angee
Allen buys a Val-o-gram for her
sweetheart on Valentine's Day. Student
Council held fundraisers to pay for
"BeitjggFF,Agjiresidenr.rakesga ofyime and 1 '
- seniariQhrisf'Crow1ey - ' ' I
Dedicated vocational agricul-
ture students and-.Future
Farmers of Americaffleft,theirs
houses 30 each
morning and walked' through
mud, water and snow to feed
Wal-Mart jan. 17 with the help
g of the Moore police.
P t..,.Prooeed,sffrom a dinner,
dance an-diilaiiction jan. 31 at the
Cleveland County Fairgrounds
provided prize money and
their animals. S , t-At ,q .,,..gft1?0tphi6S.-tgo-,be awarded at the
After SC11001 in March-
way to the FFA farrnrf,t3,1fi.tlSouthgT75fit.-ioQ'ASponso1is,Mr. Tony Anderson
Broadway to prepareitlieir ani-Q and Mr. jeff' Davis spent extra
mals for upcoming tshfiws. Qfhours, helping students with
"This is my third ,
my calf," junior Tommy ge about
said. "The instructors arealot of things Sus a lotf' junior
help with giving advice."
Senior Kim Stamps and six
others competed in Kansas
City's national convention in
"I participated in rodeos
across the state," she said. "I
won the Horse Proficiency
Award in both the state and the
western region of 15 states."
A Christmas banquet Dec. 6
featured Carrie Brown, the state
"I thought the Christmas ban-
quet was great," junior Lorraine
Mattingly said. 'tCarrie Brown
gave a good speech that was a
learning experience for us allf'
For a community service and
Building Our American
Communities project, Future
Farmers fingerprinted and
video-taped 105 children at
Gina Grayisaid. 'tThey help us
whenever we need help."
This led some to decide to
enter the agricultural field.
"I plan on going to college at
OSU and then becoming a voca-
tional agriculture teacher,"
junior Mike Myers said.
Few recognized another
aspect of vo-ag, agricultural
mechanics, which centered
around welding equipment for
use at livestock shows.
"This is the first year I have
taken ag mechanics, but so far it
has been very useful in helping
my parents fix up our farm,"
senior Bill Lookabaugh said.
What some originally thought
an easy course developed into
many hours spent outside the
classroom, developing leader-
ship and character. E
eading the blind. junior Tres tar search. Seniors Kim
Agee leads junior Dale Keahey through Stamps and Chris Crowley portray vo-ag
the Greenhand initiation. Every vo-ag teachers. Students performed the skit at
student suffered through initiation. the FFA Christmas banquet,
hanks from Cletus! junior
Tommy Petty exhibits his steer, receiv-
ing S1200 ata bonus auction. A balloon
tied to Cletus' tail added special thanks.
I join in the Fun
uture Farmers of America. Front row: Amy Rowland, reporterg Chele
Gravitt, treasurerg Tommy Petty, vice president, Chris Crowley, president, Kim
Stamps, secretary, Deana Hokett, parlimentarianq Mark Matthews, sentinal. Second
row: Mr. Tony Anderson, sponsor, Lorraine Mattingly, Linda Wright, Gina Gray,
Shani Nuner, Dee Spoonemore, Sherina Scales, jonee Russell, Mr. jeff Davis,
sponsor. Third row: Nick Allard, Steve Novak, jay johnson, Lynn Burrough, Bo
Peters, Scott Blakely, Marc Schulz. Fourth row: Steve Skinner, Darrin Faires, Tres
Agee, Steve Wingo, Greg Rodgers, Andy Secrist, Andy Martin. Fifth row: Teddy
Carey, Cory jones, Dale Keahey, Mike Myers, Mike Walker, Steve juhl, Bill Look-
abaugh, Tobey Sampson.
ough draft. Senior Todd
Gordon works on an upcoming edition.
As head photographer, he also wrote.
imekeeper. Front row: Kim Mulhall, Iocelyn Barton, Marla Hornbeck,
Shjan Finn, Erich Iohnson, Ana Sikes, Kelly Heckman, Staci Drown. Second row:
Shaunene Switzer, Kim Zabolski, Shani Nuner, Iennifer Denman, less Christal,
Ieani Reich. Third row: Mrs. Rhonda Gantz, adviser, Terri Phillips, Michelle Lank-
ford, Katrina Kilmer, Kelley Ramos, Sean Dowling. Fourth row: Tim Bergman,
Carrie Ramsey, Derek Haworth, David Brue, Laura Iones, Aaron Wood.
i0n's Roar. Front row: Todd Gordon, entertainment editor, Mrs. Kathy
Finn, adviser, Terry Anderson, editorg Sheila johnson, advertising manager. Second
row: Lori Coale, reporterg Regina Pannell, sports editorg Tana Farr, features editor:
Kim Hill, student news and views editor.
uture Iournalists of America. Front row: Iennifer Beaty, secretary, Terry
Anderson, presidentg Iulie Beaty, vice president, Iocelyn Barton, treasurerg Mrs.
Rhonda Gantz, sponsor. Second row: Kelly Heckman, Kim Mulhall, Kim Hill, Ieani
Reich, Sheila Iohnson, Marla Hornbeck. Third row: Randy Featherstone, Tana Farr,
Kathy Cornell, Staci Drown, Ianice Harmon, Sherry Terrell, Lori Sellers, Kim
Zabolski. Fourth row: Regina Pannell, Erich Iohnson, Michelle Lankford, D.I.
Sniadoski, Lana Hutchins, Susan Pritchard, Shani Nuner, Tim Bergman. Fifth row.
Curtis Thompson, Derek Haworth, Aaron Wood, Paul Smith, Iared Sperling, Sean
join in the Fun
"I had the most fun on the Held trip to television and
radio stations and-the Daily Oklahoman. If's neat the way
-10415 based in Califomia and is brought in by satellite" -
4 junior vkandy Featherstone
"A fun and learningfexperi-
ence," described- the Future
Iournalists of America, accord-
ing to junior Sliani Nuner. I
Possibly becoming a journ-
alist after high school years
springed through the minds of
some. Students weren't always
sure in what field of journalism
they wanted to Continue' 1
As an alternative to -taking I
several journalism classes to
find out, those who either didn't
have room in their class sched-
ules or weren't sure exactly
what journalism to take or what
it involved but just thought it
sounded fun decided to join
"It is a metamorphic group of
overly-creative weirdos who
have extended their talents into
a crazy aspect of life," junior
Iulie Beaty said about FIA.
Teamwork exemplified any
publication's staff. To accomp-
lish anything toward a final
product, everyone had to work
Deadlines became so hectic at
times that nerves often
stretched to the point of intoler-
ance toward others.
"The one thing that I liked
about the newspaper was the
deadlines, ha, ha," junior
Regina Pannell said. "Usually
we were all ready to kill each
other before it was over!"
1- Staffers experienced a feeling
of accomplishment, often
accompanied by relief, when
the finalproduct was finished.
, "Youhave to work with
ipeople thatf are different from
you," junior Staci Drown said.
Being on either the Lion's
Roar or theflfimekeeper provid-
ed intereisteiillistudents with the
skills to develop into promising
"I never realized the extent of
work required to finish a
newspaper. I learned to be
patient and it helped me with
my pride. I was able to see my
work on paper which might
lead into something," senior
Terry Anderson said.
Whether the interests in-
volved newspaper, yearbook or
the club atmosphere of FIA, all
enjoyed and learned something
"We all had fun touring the
radio station, Channel 5 televi-
sion, the publishing company
and all of their workingsf,
junior Kelly Heckman said. E
Divided Attention. Iunior
Kelly Heckman splits her time between
yearbook and soap operas.
The winner! FIA members
show their Homecoming parade truck,
winner of first place for the second year.
eadlirle. Senior Terry
Anderson and juniors Regina Pannell
and Tana Farr plan a spread.
FIA, News and Annual
niquely spirited. Senior
Maniacs raised spirit. Fans found
Moore Maniacs at all football games.
ideline chatter. juniors
Lori Scott, Sherri Sauls and
Stevanna Henson discuss another
oore Maniacs. Front row: Sharon Fowler, Ioe Kysela, Lynn Lesseg,
Michelle Lankford, Terry Orr, Iudy Fisher, Second row: Kathy Cornell, Carson Lynch,
Kent Krieger, james Love. Third row: Ken Brooks, Greg Robertson, Brad Wyman, Mike
Casillo, Shannon Wilkerson.
loin in the Fun
heerleaders. Front row: Stevanna Henson, Jana Peak, LaChandra Hall,
Sherry Sauls, Chris Daniels, Tyra Heidebrecht. Second row: Amy Burrow, Shannon
Fry, Lori Scott, Shae Old, Allison Henderson, Andrea Hines, Denise Suttee.
Qgsgsveaf gf,g..gp.eeriea.iefaaaatp0m phjn2Q'?fi1irii0r Qi,
3 fie Paf3i?'iffgfjQ ff' 5 I .C ,mlrl
School known for
upon student spirited and
made the riii' followed the
maniacs an in
GVGFY SPON- ,tlrf they WOFG
T h e c r o w d or painted
helped to fHCGS fed and
ing their Sat in the ffoht
"An excited ehrly' arousing
Greene said. a liifaai were really
The intensity of the Iones said.
tors produced a more energetic that they did
atmosphere. help usitogetflrriore rowdy."
"I like the feeling of a motivat-
ed crowd,', senior head
cheerleader LaChandra Hall
said. "It makes the game go fas-
ter and the team play better?
Injuries became a part of the
daily routine also. Whether the
injuries were slight or major, the
squad was without a member,
handicapping their perform-
While the cheerleaders chant-
ed and cheered, the maniacs ran
through the crowd acting crazy
to help boost spirit.
aising the dead. Senior
Paula Krob cheers at a rally. Students
became more active through assemblies.
Unlike the icheerleaders, the
maniacs only expected crazi-
ness from their members. No
tryouts deemed necessary for
the choosing of crowd motiva-
tors and friendly help.
"I like to be in the maniacs
because I like to get radicalf'
senior Carson Lynch said.
Although as different from
each other as the two groups
seemed, both attempted to
motivate spirit. Without pep-
filled cheers and crazy antics,
the teams could not perform
with a winning attitude. E
"Girls' State was a good experience to learn about
America, yourselfand government. The best thing was
our city because it was unified like one great big family
and you ,alwavahad scimebodyfojralk cn. CloseUpQwas
also Bffflll -',k l.!Ml1!ll1f me, -l1iSff5bf7u,r cvcryrhingalqouytk
goverumentfj- junior Lora: Duncan K
Although students, studied
for tests, took notes and worked
on homework in socialgstudies
classes, they also participated
in many extracurricular activi-
ties associated with the social
studies department. j.
The Freedom the
Myriad ConventioniiCQenter in
Oklahoma City attempted to
make the students of Mr.
Eugene Earsomls honors gov-
ernment class more aware of the
privileges afforded them by the
doctrines of liberty that their
country was founded upon.
"It was really exciting to see
the kids who will lead our
country in a few yearsf' junior
Mary Camey said. "They dis-
cussed problems and solutions
to those problems that I wasn't
even aware of. I was really im-
pressed with the motivation of
the youth there?
A Model United Nations con-
vention sponsored by the
University of Oklahoma
allowed interested students to
participate in activities similar
to those conducted at the U.N.
in New York City.
This created a chance to
actually experience nego-
tiations between Hcountriesl'
and taught the importance of
compromise and diplomacy.
A CloseUp Oklahoma trip
gave students the opportunity
to explore the intricacies of gov-
ernment at the state level.
Spending four days at the
capitol, senior Giang Vo and
juniors Ianet Kim, Lana Eades,
Lora Duncan, Iocelyn Barton
and Donnie Stephens observed
the legislative and court sys-
tems in action and met with
Governor Henry Bellmon.
"CloseUp Oklahoma really
made me excited about our
state," Donnie said. "Now I
donit think that our government
is boring at all."
Students and sponsors also
journeyed to the national
Capitol with the CloseUp Wash-
ington D.C. program.
Seniors Ieani Reich, Tracey
Besse, jennifer Womack,
Angela Armer and Derek Ha-
worth viewed Congress in ses-
sion and visited many of the fa-
mous monuments that the U.S.
Capitol is known for.
a+.One academic event, the
I is Citizen Beef, 'featured questions
over the social sciences and
Americana and imitated the
age-old spelling bee.
'Each high school in six
areassent the top three
winners from its high school to
one of the regional competi-
tions. I1I'I1lQ1"s Ron Parker,
Donnie Stephens and jocelyn
Barton won the school-wide
competition and participated in
Students answered questions
dealing with the United States,
its history, government and
'lI've always liked history and
government," Ron said. "I'm
glad that I won because it proves
to me that what I'm interested in
Many students knew nothing
about the different activities
that the social studies depart-
Boys' and' Girls' States
allowed those who participated
to "learn while doingv about
state and local government.
The American Legion
Auxiliary sponsored Deborah
Ballard, Melissa Stanley, Robyn
Ruhl, Lora Duncan, jocelyn
Barton and Kim Ford, partici-
pants in Girls' State.
Boys' Staters Steve Bolton,
Paul Black, William Davis, Kirk
DePriest, Iason Frederick,
Lance Howard, Mike Powers,
Price Rogers and Ronnie Short
loaded themselves onto a bus
and traveled to Miami, Okla. to
"I really didn't know about
these things," senior Kristi
Fogleman explained. "I think
it's a really good idea. It will
probably get everyone more in-
terested in history and govern-
These extracurricular activi-
ties helped students to realize
that note-taking involved only
one aspect of history and gov-
ernment. Competitions and ex-
cursions allowed students to
reach their full potential and
learn more than just book know-
join in the Fun
at nap. Iunior Lora Duncan
grabs some extra sleep before going to
tour the State capitol.
is ,e 1?
.. vffw x . W
5 s 'VJ em!
anquet. Seniors Tracey
Besse, Angela Armer and Iennifer
Womack enjoy a meal together.
loseUp. Mr. Mike Adkins, sponsorg Derek Haworth, Iennifer Womack,
Ieani Reich, Tracey Besse, Angela Armer, Mr. Eugene Earsom, sponsor.
ourist. Senior Iennifer
Womack signs a subway pass to Arling-
B 8. G State, Closeup
K j the Wi11I1E.if,Gi.ia.rd has gixfeinjxie pride, pridejnf'
ivfffvaslisifx Quffidssbrrs and in 9Uf.f'?15fQ5?5f1f250f1i95f
f A'i' l ' 5i.sfh?9iiTf7.if?i7ifjiifilii?i9.ii?i l' iii? 'J
Almost ' play jazz really
performed weH9,e.Qne.needed not only extra
band- HOWBVe?iEI133iGh5i5i11'3ll?i1f 3b.i1ifY, but also HH Hifi'
group of one to become
in two other relafedfasr.eas,f l'er oneQi57iithithei3rmusic.
IHZZ band ,l,t ffflazjzrhasgiijloose feel to it,"
W01'kGd to .t ,ter l?hiI1ii1 Wi1ke1'S0D Said-
dividualized strict rhythm
used by the y1 ety have more fun
Winter Guard intkifflittle bit of 'you.','
girls who tried ,i,l'i jazz band knew
regular marching their
performed indoor flag corps .niy contests the
routines. band playecffvixceedingly well.
"We went through two to four
hour clinics at the end of march-
ing season," senior Cheri Stout
said. "We learned dance, body
movements and flag work."
Rigorous practices and cre-
ative routines enabled the Win-
ter Guard to place extremely
well in several competitions.
Taking second at Tulsa Hale
and first at the Tulsa Union,
Moore and state tournaments
allowed the Guard to travel to
Denver, Colo. for regionals
where they placed third. The
Guard continued on to Dayton,
Ohio for nationals and brought
back eighteenth place out of 47.
As a new activity, Winter
Guard required extra creativity
and practice. Those who parti-
cipated believed the sacrifice
well worth the work.
"Flags has been an important
part of my life ever since the
ninth grade," senior Dawn
Beauregard said. "When I found
out we had the chance to do
routines to modern 'radio'
music, I was excited. I sacrificed
my energies and my time
because I loved it with all my
jazz band also mandated a
special skill, a "feel" for the
azz time. After a "Hard Day's
Night," junior Trisha Newcomb takes
time out to relax with jazz.
At Southwestern they earned
two I's and a II. At Oklahoma
State University the band
brought back straight I's.
The state finals held at
Central State University
allowed the band to display
their competence and achieve
Playing in jazz band gave
those musicians an added musi-
"I'm in band, honestly,
because it gives me an edge over
those who are not in jazz band,"
junior Chris Olson said.
Often jazz gave those who
played it an entirely different
attitude about music.
"People are in jazz band
because they want more out of
music," senior Mike Landis
said. "ln jazz, emotion is in-
volved, people in jazz are the
best musicians around."
Both Winter Guard and jazz
band required an added amount
of specialized talent. These two
activities allowed participants
to showcase special talents. E
Follow the leader. Senior
Cheri Stout leads the Flag Corps in a
precise formation at the State Fair.
Q., ,sf t jjs.
I . .,-. ' f -af. 1 af
,av , i ' New
join in the Fun
in 1 H
n '.,...., :f as . .. .si-
. I .f....,i.,,.,,. . ,
azz Band. Front row: David Meek, Shane McKinney, Tim Houchin, Phillip
Wilkerson, David Fleming, Keri Shaum, Brian Pitts, Chris Olson, Tricia Newcomb,
Klaus Lampert, Gary Miller. Second row: Robert Cotten, james Branscum, Mike
Landis, Tom Walding, Mark Blakeman, Paul Barbre, Rick Combs, Terry Martz, Ieff
Iameson, William Davis, Robert Darrow, Kevin Fant.
, .. " K 7 531
ool cats. Jazz band members
take time for "cool," showing the unique
attitude needed to play this laid-back
type of music. This type of personality
aided in playing the music.
T' M' T a,,',
3 , V
'lll M M .
H L fr, g, ,,,' jf VI.
. -..w kg ' 1
.1 .. pf I -tr 'j2:::r,,,,
isit R yiay ttlli
erforming grace. Senior
Dawn Beauregard concentrates on
maintaining a set Winter Guard pose.
urn and smile. While rotat-
ing her flag, junior Mary Camey smiles
to the State Fair parade crowd.
Winter Guardflazz Band
irst Band. Front row: jana Kious, Carson Black, Christy Sandersfield, Nayibe Gonzalez,
joAnne Warnisher, Deanna Hendricks, Dawn Beauregard, Debbie Cantu, Angie Blackwood, Laura Baker,
Cindy Lanman, Drum Major Iaimee Wingfield. Second row: Sarah Koeltzow, Phillip Wilkerson, Lori
Parker, Regina Cox, Wendy Brooks, Rick Combs, Cher Kobuck, Mary Camey, Barry Bell, Robert Cotten, Mike
Landis, Monty Pipher, Drum Major Stephen Gray, Keri Shaum. Third row: Traci Burch, Kelly Mulvany,
Sheli Ballard, Charlene Goodman, Christine Crane, Kathryn Stevens, David Fleming, William Davis, Robert
Ward, Mark Leeder, Angie White, Brian Pitts. Fourth row: Lori Swiggart, Michelle Chalker, Tonya Bohlen,
Erik joyner, Klaus Lampert, Mike Anderson, Marc Thurmond, Thomas Walding, jeff jahnke. Fifth row:
Bryan Bell, Mark Blakeman, Paul Barbre, james Branscum, Craig Scott, Todd Coffey, Travis Reynolds, Sean
Fuller, Chris Olson, Shane McKinney, Tim Houchin, Doug Ball.
econd Band. Front row: Rhonda Hall, Stephanie Hayes, Ethel Glisson, Missy jones, Kim
Wright, Amy Reed, Carrie Willeford, Angie Maihos, Sheila Musick, jan Nelms, Second row: Michelle
Thompson, Chris Kyzer, Valerie Shoot, Amy Lair, Debbie Hallauer, Angel Hunt, Laura Stankevitz, Allyson
Hood, Billy Collier, Linda Vaught, Third row: Sandra Maihos, Renisa Clements, Cad Sorrell, Chantel
Eppler, Tricia Newcomb, Michelle Schaffer, Renae Duffner, Susan johnson, jennifer Swisher, Sherrie
Fisher, Amy Lesher, Mary Walker, Mike Payne, Fourth row: jeana Meek, Scott Sandersfield, Brian Sander-
sfield, Nathan Lively, Greg Cook, Rick Combs, Martin Howard, Shane LaBeth, jeff jameson, Kirk Bovee.
Fifth row: Shawn Crismon, Eddie Gert, Andy Kuchera, Robert Darrow, Kevin Fant, Alan Shook, jimmy
Percival, Steve Leslie, Steve Stanton, Kevin Anderson, Kelly Young, Rob Strain.
hird Band. Front row: jennifer Waterman, Stephanie Casillo, Tammy Overstreet, Chrischel
Baker, Shayne Shaw, Becky Price, Darla Amburn. Staci Gouldy, Kathy Kirk. Kelly Casteel, Sherry Adams,
Tasha Ferguson, Scott McGaha, Michelle Goodman. Second row: Teresa Stockton, Shannon Tarkington,
Donna Watson, Chris Hansen, Keith Mullins, Lara Davis, Glen Wiley, Ryan jett, Kevin Adkisson, jeff
Rhodes, Kory Kriz, Chris Doherty. Third Row: Dori Wardle, Becky Bell, Christy Brown, Melissa Pilkington,
jon Underwood, john Woods, Wayne Skyles, Ken jones, Ryan Goodwin, james Hix, Brian Baca, Mike Brock,
Melvin Dunfee. Fourth row: Tracey Blundell, Catie Kennedy, Brad Ogle, jason Smith, Kenneth Goode,
Russell Keene, jack Hills, Damian Loehle, Brian Nicks. Fifth row: james Craig, Terry Miller, jeff Marcar,
Trey Snook, Steve Lette, Alan Bailey, james Briley, Mercyl Womack, Melinda Herman, Brian Carlile, Milton
Dunfee, Mark Blazer.
A . I-Iii! y---.
ade in the shade. Band ti' i'--i " i,'- f
f X if F ggg:g.Q::f':ft.:gq13.Qa-' f ..,g5 ',92'19
H Q v 55 A
members relax and eat lunch
between practices during the OBA
join in the Fun
R t 2'
aught! Taking a break from
an all-day practice during a school holi-
day, junior David Meek is "caught" out
of uniform. Practices paid off in the form
of added honors for those who worked.
ll that jazz. Seniors Phillip
Wilkerson, Tom Welding, Mike Ander-
son, and Tim Houchin, the "Dixieland
Combof, play their solo during half-
inal performance. Senior
Drum Majors Stephen Gray and Iaimee
Wingfield give the opening salute.
imme a beat! Senior Shane
McKinney sets the tempo on his tri-toms
during the State Fair parade.
KA f'Marching band is vcryrdiffcrcnr from concert band.
ffilvfarching iSfaQ,lijrfharder't1ecaase your ro befl
ln'1emori.zcdV.jCIi1 concert baodj' you musiclis frigl'ir'in,fronr
Vkof you." -:senior-Sicphahiapl-taycs K A.
Sweating it d th e b a n d
tice field duringirnarching sea- fsucceedf int concert perform-
son and rehearsing, music until 'ances,tbuta1soin the totally dif-
late at night fcfiimfitlifoyer-.123Ofiff-lfffferentilafegagf-marching. After
members into "OBA Finals, the
Within this iunit appeared Prideof i,s Moore received sixth
many different offpeople, t.pl'acey.in5'the State.
allowing ito.iigg.jgggipff,Manyrftji,tedithe band's music
find a kindred i s'l, ffl' fand inarchingfiduring football
"With almost iieii 250 people in .i,, games ,as mem rable events in-
band, nobody feels sli. outj,-A3pspiring. 1he croyvd to participa-
because there are so manyadiff'
ferent groups to interact with,"
junior Scott Snellen explained.
"Band"ing together aided
bands at nationals in Nashville,
There, the first band played a
very difficult program and won
not only their class, but also the
title of Grand Champion Band,
beating over 150 high schools.
Second band also took first in
its class and third band received
"Weplayed songs that every-
body kaewylike 'Tequila"'
senior Chris-ti Crane said.
"When the crowd hears someth-
ing it knows, they get excited'
The directors helped ease the
rough transition of seasons.
t'The director's job is to help
the band understand and play
the music better," senior Mark
Everyone worked together to
succeed musically and socially.
orking hard. Seniors Alisa
Davis and Danny Deal plan future
events as a team.
-m-m good. Senior Mindy
Miller takes a bite of cake at a party.
Leaders celebrated special occasions.
S X mtg
fix 353: ., -A
5 .M t
53,-4,51 ,, ,,
eers. Senior Courtney
Duncan gets help from seniors Karen
Camp, Dustin Gish and Danny Deal.
join in the Fun
eadership. Front row: Iulie Tittle, Angee Allen, Tracey Turner, Alisa
Davis, Dustin Gish, LaGhandra Hall, Mrs. Marilyn Kirby, sponsor. Second row:
Iocelyn Barton, Karen Camp, Brian Duke, Rachel Gonzalez, Ianet Kim, Sharon
Woolsey. Third row: Eric Schurger, Ted White, Danny Deal, Mike Powers, David
"Being the leader ofa class is nor as easy as ir seems. l've
been Criliuzed. lwut who hasnt! Overall, urs been Li
privilege and .in honor to he senior class president." -
senior Danny Deal
Class and club officers parti-
cipated in leadership classes in
order to organize school and
Advised by Mrs. Marilyn
Kirby and Mrs. Francis D'Elia,
students devoted much of their
extra time to their respective
"The blood drive, assemblies,
convention and Val-o-grams
have been a great success,"
junior Kim Pennington said. 'Alt
makes me proud to be a part of it
Leadership taught the
fundamentals of responsibility,
leading others, delegating
authority and the preparation
and delivery of public speeches.
"You learn to deal with
speaking in front of people and
stress," senior Bryan Duke said.
Presenting a speech in class
meant bringing out Nthe bell. 'l If
a speaker spoke too long, said
"Oh'l or "um" too often or incor-
porated a run-on sentence into
their presentation, a member of
the audience rang "the bell?
The fewer rings the speaker
received, the better the grade.
Participation in "hot seati'
caused much excitement.
Everyone sat in a circle around
one student who was consid-
ered in the "hot seatfl He or she
faced each person, receiving
one piece of constructive crit-
icism and one positive
statement about themselves.
"Hot seat really helps you to
see how you appear to others,"
senior Iulie Tittle stated.
Individual participants main-
tained many extra duties.
Changing the marquee and
raising the flag each morning
became common practice.
Student Council and
committee chairpersons in Mrs.
Frances D'Elia's class organized
the Oklahoma Association of
Student Councils state conven-
tion, 'Un the Edge of a Dream."
"Students listened to
speakers and put on skits,"
junior Rachel Gonzalez ex-
plained, "then attended
seminars dealing with drunk
driving and wearing seatbeltsf,
The part of the convention
that many prided themselves
about occurred at the end of the
t'We all got together and
realized what we had pulled off
and how good a job we had done
on the convention," senior Amy
The class organized a new in-
terest group, Students Against
Driving Drunk CSADDJ.
Through this promotion, the
organization received tremen-
Leadership classes provided
the time to develop, organize
and promote extracurricular
ideas and school activities. -5
areful check. Iunior Scharon
Woolsey reads over a list of Prom parti-
cipants as senior Mindy Miller listens.
-V v 55- r
,ew , Mm.,-,.
1 vs? , f. W ,,,,, e-1
Z .AA ' vi
X ' -4.-44s.
' n...w.r u-.pa
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f ,, .wa
' iff! Mm .
, . .. 4, .V Wa:
eadership. Front row: Gwen Wilkerson, lay Baker, Kim Pennington, Amy
Adams. Second row: Mrs. Frances D'Elia, sponsor, Sheryl Butchee, Troy Haworth,
Todd Anderson, April Waldroop, Chelle Hines. Third row: Deborah Ballard, Amy
Newendorp, Giang Vo, Lance Howard, April Bethea. Fourth row: Carl Guthrie,
David Willis, Robbie Stewart, Kirk DePriest, Phillip Wilkerson.
erbatim. Senior David Hay
reads as junior Ted White copies his
every word for future use.
only gifs. In Moore and M
s and girls. ln Lyras there are
'tln Apollyras there are guy '
there are select guys and
V Y, - ' Y
girls, that also dance besides ju
st singing. Tha. only :lung
- junior Roxanne Cunilw
we have in common is singing."
Apollyras, Moore andifMore,
Lyras and the Spirit Stickers
worked as a group in a close
family atmosphere. j
"My favorite thingy about
choir is the bond between the
people," senior Courtney
Duncan said. "Almost every
person in choir is good friends,
or at least friends with everyone
else. We have to rely on each
other and have faith in one
another or we will fall apart.
Choir is not a solo: it's a group
Both males and females parti-
cipated in Apollyras. Tryouts
included sightreading and sing-
Apollyras received credit for
creating the spirit stick eight
years ago. Iuniors spent their
year showing the seniors how
much spirit they possessed,
hoping to carrying the red,
white and blue spirit-raising
stick the next year.
At the end of the year, seniors
voted for the three most spirited
Apollyras members to boost en-
thusiasm at future athletic
activities and assemblies.
Hlt's like a crown that is in-
herited after graduation," junior
Susan Kanzenbach said.
Lyras, the all-girls' choir,
required no tryouts, just a desire
"Lyras gives us self-esteem,"
junior Lesa Cox said, "especial-
ly when we're doing a concert."
For Moore and More, the
show choir, qualifications in-
cluded sightreading, singing
"We are all working for the
same thing," junior Candy
M' I f "f L
I " -My . .f
. ttt,..,.,r.y ... ,
s"' Q t
Horne? said. HWe want to
Each group sang a variety of
music, from pop to jazz, classi-
cal to religious and, of course,
current popular hits.
"Ii love to sing," senior Steve
Petrocelli said. "Being in
Apollyras gives me a chance to
sing with a lot of terrific people
and ia wonderful director."
Choir director, Mr. Ralph
Duncan, completed his ninth
year of teaching students who
described him as 'fa perfec-
tionistu and "very demanding,"
but most of all, "a great friend."
"Moore has a reputation of
having some of the best teachers
in the state," senior Erich john-
son said. "With Mr. Duncan, it
The seniors made initiation a
grueling, unforgettable experi-
ence for new members.
"Initiation was interesting.
The seniors really got the
juniors," junior Becky Pope
said. i'Liver baby food isn't a
favorite among late night snacks
and most people don't cruise
12th with shaving cream and
toothpaste in their hair and on
Being in one of the choirs
meant more than just having
'Alt takes discipline and hard
work to come up with some-
thing you want to be proud of,"
junior Connie Peveler said.
The choruses meant different
things to different people, but
all agreed that they were taught
more than just the fundamen-
tals of singing. E
n front. Senior Brad Epperson
leads in the contest at Talequah. Moore
81 More missed first by two points.
inal chords. Seniors Linda
Childers and Marla Myrick sing at
' join in the Fun
mbarrassment. Apollyras in-
itiation mortifies senior Stephen Gray
and junior Troy McCawley. Initiation
required strange dress codes.
ifted. Mr. Ralph Duncan
urges voices higher. With his direction
choir reached their full potential.
. - , - Q 5 A I
2 .g t gr Q l I 4
se X ' -, X 1 ' ' X ' j ' 1
1 i i X 5 ' i I N r
pollyras. Front row: Becky Pope, Michele Jarrett, Sonya Hamilton, Iulie
Tittle, Tammi Cox, Uree Canfield, Imelda Hillegas, Lori Whitten, Shannon
McDonald, Sonya Small, Connie Peveler, Tracy Fleming, Susan Herndon, Lisa
Rinehart. Second row: Amy Newendorp, Darla Haffner, Leah Schmidt, Sheryl
Butchee, Donya Elkins, Angie Triplett, Renae Romans, Alicia Walker, Ieanne Ledet,
Pam Cave, Susan Kanzenbach, Roxanne Cumby, Melissa Iones, Alisa Davis,
Courtney Duncan, Holly Pavillard. Third row: Soohyun Yoon, Stephen Petrocelli,
Kevin Hargus, Iimmy Swafford, Philip Gordon, Steve Speers, Doug Liner, Shane
Maloy, Nat Lively, Stephen Gray, Brad Epperson, Jayson Henry, Brian Foote, Louis
Satterlee, Scott Davis, Ralph Gibbons, Troy McCawley, Erich Iohnson, Iames
Humann, Todd Cinder.
yras. Front row: Iulie Posey, Lesa Cox, Shaunene Switzer, Cheri Heil,
Terri Belshi, Sheila Musick, Rebecca Socher. Second row: Stephanie Bonine, Cindy
Pelfrey, Kerry Mason, Renee Rusch, Donna Dodson, Schelly Goodson. Third row:
Mary Chipnian, Sabrina Lightner, Iuli Wolfgrarn, Marla Myrick, Susan Waters,
Linda Childers, Sandy Totten.
, b lqnq K
A L ' D' . -. Hi
'L K ' ' iigwax S ' -f WM' ' i '
New , gn , .,,. , .
, 'L' k-k' , nes- .. 4-F ' , . , t '
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2 1 A
F , Q X x . , 'X
opping it off. Iunior Connie
Peveler ecstatitzally joins in at initiation.
ew fad. juniors Ieannie
Ledet and Renae Romans dress wild,
tretching. Senior Brad Epper'
son wakes from a long nap. Everyone
needed rest on choir trips.
ld timey. Seniors Stephen
Gray and Courtney Duncan visit Silver
Dollar City on a choir trip,
loin in the Fun
"It's mspirarional! Everyone pulls together for a good
h h t p 5 S P ll
S uwont 6 rl 5. - Umor
A main course of cold mashed
potatoes covered with a
generous helping of chocolate
sauce and cold lumpy oatmeal
with a dash of tobasco sauce
sounded like a bizarre banquet.
Actually, this constituted the
cuisine for the annual Apollyras
initiation party. ,L
HThe party was diesigned to
tadjust' the incoming juniors,"
choral director Mr. Ralph
Duncan said. 'Alt helped
everyone get to know each
Seniors put new members
through a battery of stunts that
included dressing up in brightly
colored clothes, donning make-
up, spiked hair and a thorough
dousing of shaving cream.
Added to the already em-
barrassing spectacle, everyone
then traveled to the corner of
Twelfth and Broadway to sing
the school hymn.
"It was awful! Dinner wasn't
what you would exactly call
'kosher'," senior jimmy Swaf-
ford said. "Being a senior, I
thought maybe I would be treat-
ed with a little more respect, no
Many initiated juniors agreed
that the most embarrassing part
of the ordeal involved being
taken down Twelfth Street in
IQVC SUCKS I
front of their peers.
ff"I looked terrible! My hair,
my clothes, my make-up, I was a
mess!" junior Leah Schmidt
said. HI hid my face so no one
'AAS a result of the initiation
party, many friendships began
that may not have otherwise.
This closeness helped the choir
tense situations like contests.
One of the big events, choir
traveled to Branson, Mo. and
planned if'ori'7them. They visited
the amusement park, 'tDog
Patch USA," and the Passion
Play held outdoors.
"The trip was great! We had a
fun time on the way up on the
bus," senior Steve Petrocelli
said. "Dog Patch was fun too, so
much to see and so little time."
With trips and parties held
throughout the year, choir
maintained a family-type
relationship. This type of
closeness really made the differ-
ence at contest, which showed
At the festival they performed
in front of three judges who all
gave them superior ratings. The
choir also had no trouble
performing when being direct-
ed in a song by the various
oore 81 More. Front row: Donya Elkins, Ralph Gibbons, julie Tittle,
Scott Davis, Uree Canfield, Brad Epperson, Shannon McDonald, Iayson Henry,
Renae Romans, Steve Speers. Second row: Holly Pavillard, Stephen Petrocelli,
Courtney Duncan, Troy McCawley, Doug Liner, Roxanne Cumby, Susan Kan-
zenbach, Louis Satterlee, Darla Haffner, Kevin Hargus.
eeded rest. Senior mascot
Angela Ambrose wanders the floor after
an assembly for hard-Working players.
eady, okay! Senior Camie
Turnbow starts a routine at the
.s be Lit
Sf" M i
4 L. .
ractice. Senior Gwen Wilker-
son helps junior Kresta Logan build a
pyramid with senior Kim Abbananto.
ryout results. Iunior Krista
Akard receives a congratulatory hug
from senior Kim Abbananto while
junior Hui Cha waits to hear that she has
also made the squad.
join in the Fun
"I like to dance, make up rout
incs. promote spirit and go
to all the games. 1 can I wait for camp. l1's fun ro compete
against squads from diffe
interesting and fun. - junior
Promoting school spirit from
the faculty, students and
patrons, the pom pon squad and
mascot worked at becoming
vital necessities at assemblies
"Being a pom pon girl is not as
easy as people think," senior
Kim Abbananto said. "It is a lot
of hard work, yet is self-
The squad not only looked
good, but peformed their
routines with synchronization.
Perfecting new dance moves for
each assembly and half-time
show took much time.
"The dances were hard to
make up," senior Amy Poe said.
"You get one routine down for a
three minute performance and
the next day you must be able to
clear your mind of all other
routines for the new ones to
The pom pons practiced
everyday after school from 2:30
until 5. During the summer they
practiced from 8 a.m. until
"I was really proud of the way
we did this year," senior head
assing time. Senior Gwen
Wilkerson relaxes before performing
he: half-time routine.
schools. lrs going to be
pom ponCami Turnbow said.
"It took a lot of hard work and
effort on our parts, but we did
The girls won first place at a
collegiate competition, a first
place trophy at the 1 1th Annual
Pom Pon Contest at OU, and
became a top-ranked squad.
While the pom pons brought
out their spirit through dance,
the lion mascot created spirit
through her humorous antics.
"Being mascot lets me be as
crazy as I want to without being
embarrassed or ashamed,"
senior Angela Ambrose said.
Chosen from ten people,
Angela scored the highest in her
Both the pom pons and the
mascot helped not only in
promoting school spirit, but in
leading the teams to victory by
boosting morale. E
om pon. Front row: Gwen Wilkerson, Kim Abbananto, Hui Cha, Chelle
Hines, Kresta Logan, Lisa Loflin, Ianet Kim. Second row: Krista Akard, Amy Newen-
dorp, Camie Turnbow, Susie Reiter, Amy Poe.
ction. Senior Amy Poe
performs a routine at a football game.
Pom pons promoted school spirit.
Pom Pons, Mascot i
ight situation. Senior
Shannon White demonstrates safety
techniques while handling a snake.
edical Explorers. Front row: Chad Cliburn, secretaryg Giang Vo,
treasurerg Shannon Rice, vice presidentg Ianet Kim, president. Second row: Renee
Romans, Stevanna Henson, Ienny Matlock, Cheryl Hocker, Mary Walker, Angie
Maihos, Micki Trimble, Erin Ewards, Trang Nguyen. Third row: Allison Henderson,
Lori Scott, Lana Eades, Steve Speers, Lisa Loflin, Chelle Hines, Brent Brewer, Kyla
Bridwell, Lora Duncan. Fourth row: Tim Engle, Kent Dodd, Iason Retter, Todd
Stapleton, Ronnie Short, Lance Williams, Scott Stubbs, Craig Fisher, April Coker.
'l if f'Ws'vsHsffQ.'M09fffHQSPii4'f'PHd1veil'-td- fhfl1QBwrf1l- 2
I ,."' jReinolds,h7ad'fa:tape1pf'aliC:5eeriQhg, We-'iiisite'd'g 54. 'QQ
fi.ffwfeffltlifffflefe.-ffifiifsimbaffnlffsfechvisvsfi-itwifnfw it 7
. jg ,V bgcprkxgvh dogitoif: so ,Ii,1eiirnegi"5csghangt. jiuiioif Cheryl-gigg
r.'.ia .i.i.t f S s,ii g is. i.gif1fi5 i tryt F 1 lls
A I A S A a n ff s a i d. " I als o
plorers p,got scholarship
career-related ifgi ,'., E tt,f1'tr 4 :il S i,2A e division at
"1 feel AIA3Al5Wiil5lfh31P i.is ftlii fffg
my future and in'
David Tran saiclQj -gi, j fjff development
The members better
Students industrial and
th G P H ff i C i P H ff lara
d e V e l 0 p l e a d e r 1. Of AIASA
personal abilities as they related sirl to respect the
to the industrial-technical and to appre-
'KAIASA helped to develop
my leadership skills through
participation in social, civic,
scholastic and community
participation," junior Rayce
Every member realized one
main benefit through affiliation
with AIASA. It provided the
opportunity and learning of
new skills one might never ex-
Members participated in
many events during the year.
They traveled all over the state
for different conferences and
"I won first place at South-
western, OSU and CSUQ' senior
ciate crafftfsri1liinship," senior
Linda Vaught said.
The Medical Explorers toured
a funeral home, seeing how the
embalming process worked.
Getting firsthand sight of such
techniques broadened students
knowledge of real life ex-
Medical Explorers presented
a spring assembly to raise
money to send senior Thuy
Pham to Puerto Rico to compete
in the International Science
Fair. She earned the trip by win-
ning the regional state competi-
tion with her project "An Assay
of Microbial Degradation of
Phenol in Aerated Soil? E
join in the Fun
cientitic study. Senior Thuy
Pham mixes chemicals to complete a lab
project in her accelerated science class.
merican Industrial Arts Students Association. Front row: Hugh
Gouldy, sponsorg Dung Tran, Rayce Cleere, Robert Muzny, Rex Crick. Second row:
Thai Pham, Steve Dunnam, Charles Cherry, Mike Whalen.
nstructions. Mr. Hugh Gouldy
gives directions to senior Randy Iury
and Iuniors Rex Crick and Eric Davis.
Med Explorers, AIASA -
0 way. Iunior Sondra
Norton frowns, fearing that the scale
will go up. Like most girls, she fears her
uture Homemakers of America. Front row: Alicia Massey, Ann Davis,
Debbie Voyles, Christina Rodriquez, Cheryl Hocker, Kim Smith, Shelly Baxter.
Second row: Mrs. Sharon Ledgerwood, sponsorg Karen O'Shea, Shawndra Bratcher,
Shannon Plumlee, Dayan Gressler, Regina Crowe.
eaf Club. Front row: Mrs. Carol Berkheiser, sponsorg Tamela Newman,
Vance Sinyard, Shelly Kaser, Susan Knudson. Second row: Mrs. Sibyl Banks,
sponsor: Tina Green, Philip Lehew, Sherry Kesler, Edward Greg. Third row: Darlene
Curtis, Gena Ross, Lea Arnold, Kellie Miller, Danny Sellers. Fourth row: Mrs. Dotty
Hendrix, sponsor, Kathryn Stevens, Barry Heath, Todd Gordon, Daryl Stowes, less
Richey, Linda Childers.
ere's how. Mrs. Carol mprovement. Senior Hollie
Berkheiser gives senior Iulia Dixon help Hampton runs on a treadmill at the sci-
in class. Students welcomed help. ence fair. Teens went for their health.
,OID IH the Fun
'The activities were great! Ar Chrisrinas we stuffed
stockings and sem them to Norman Hospitalf' - junior
Learning to communicate and
work better with others motiva-
ted both Deaf members
and Future Homemakers of
"To voice opi,n.i.ons,-mgeet
people and feel part of something
is what I've learned in FHA,"
junior Sherry Collinsgsaid., f
FHA members enjoyed meet-
ings, performed charity,.WorkQg,
and attended the FHA State
FHA also sponsored the
Health Fair. Volunteer nurses
from the Moore Municipal
Hospital checked students' and
teachers' blood pressures, pulse
rates and energy levels. The fair
provided free services in the
room of Mrs. Sue Shumsky,
"State convention and getting
together with other kids in the
state were the most fun things I
did," junior Dayan Gressler
said. ili E S
Deaf Club, led by Mrs. Carol
Berkheiser, taught deaf students
about social adjustments and
how to communicate effec-
Students in the club went on a
three day trip to Port Duncan on
i :Greens Lake. 3 .
Students raised money for the
trip by .selling candy and having
' "One of the most important
things about the club is we learn
to be sociable with others," said
senior Gwen. Whitlock said.
Deaf students participated in
state-wide Christmas and
Valentine parties. They showed
school spirit by working hard
during homecoming week, win-
ning third place with their float.
Both clubs wanted to better
themselves and become more
involved with everyday school
Buttons. Mrs. Debi Ford helps
junior Bobby Butler work a recorder.
Teachers helped students when needed.
FHA and Deaf Club
0 aeri 0 Soviet
of Europe. E
HZ Lisitriljtu the Hoag
tg si 'r
X X.k.yy V Q
Q .av A l
fp, ' K'
ee tour with
the state oo
teams flifdam E
avian youth cups,
d forthe 53,000 trip.
for j ior
d Coaches nttn
to the roar of family, friends
m the United States? and
xr sm R
Drinks are served. Football players
have a cold drink after a hard workout.
Liquids provided refreshment and
much needed fluids.
Spuris Division 113
Boys Take State
by one and
going into the fin al
Lions captured their
swimming title by
in the 400-yard
team placed fifth with
state title in the lOO--
gained a Winning edge
weekend by gaining
in the state diving
These points helped
over the top
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for their Win.
At the diving finals, junior
Monty Johnson placed third, while
senior Chris Bollman ranked fifth.
Earlier in the year, i'Svxriinming
Magazine" announced the medley
relay team of senior Terry Orr,
baclistroke, senior David
MacCallum, breaststroke, senior
Ted Rodarm, butterfly, and junior
Greg Robertson to be number one
in the nation among the l'?-l8 age
They swam a l:59.4 to gain the
anew ' -
K ei 'ill iris QW it i
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yyi i i tlyy roooi .A jpg o : L gg Aw X
ast Breath. Junior Staci Minx
monitors her breathing during her heat.
Swimmers studied breathing patterns.
Listen to the Roar
H aking the mark. Senior Hobby aving the event. Junior Max
Sbubbs geus reaciy lor his leg ofnhe medley H aeson videompes ai, swim nieen,
ii i ' ' relay. IL was nuniber one iiainicineliy, '1'eainimaLeS Lhen studied Liieir Lecnniqiiee,
I . ,
. 95, 1 , gg-5.2. '
.el , i A
Onstructive Criticism. V I 1 1 V110 I'
Greg PwlnerLSori iienens tw Clnacrli fifjvlfl
Murphy fin MSL ininuLe ii i:sLriicLiwii:s.
mportant plunge. Jiiniur Cliiidy
Nydck Lries LO gamiii on her wppniiiaim AL ei
snene qualifying nieeb.
eam support. i5111111111s A142111
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. Listen to the Roar
elping hand. Senior Jeff Hood
assists junior Allen Pitzer while he prepares
for ameet. Help from other runners evoked
a stronger team spirit.
arm up. Preparing for a meet,
senior Mike Roach and juniors Joe Gut-
ierrez and Allen Pitzer stretch before run-
ning. Stretching became a necessity.
A . 1 'rs i.,
- Q ' k ws K9 Zz - -Q , ... -
B I S P' Cl - --
- , , '
T Q islis .f tisit
fsl isll iieil A
lii liill leis i
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With mtense competition, cross Students
country required much endur- reasons for
31309 ELDG dGUGPH11HHB1OH- GOUUUW-
ln spite of many obstacles, both 'il took
the girls' and boys' teams placed a
f OUFUT1 HH Slew BLDG Uhlfd HU Kesdall Said-
SGIHOP MSHHIG MIUS f3HdJUD1OP Slfelchmg
Joe Gutierrez qualified for all- Wlt's not
state. mei' LQHSQ i
Melanie was named all- p p A
conference and one of the top you do, l Pl-
three state seniors to compete at
Nationals in New Orleans in June.
Junior Latisa Ledbetter also
achieved all-conference status.
Juniors Joe Gutierrez, Tony
Hinojosa and Allen Pitzer compe-
ted in The Athletic Congress-
Junior Olympic meet at the
University of California.
Beginning training late, junior
Anja Steinbuch showed great im-
provement at regionals. She
finished seventeenth With a career
best time of l5:l0.
Tony beat his former personal
best for 5,000 meters by 47
seconds, finishing second With a
time of l0:55.
Achieving personal and team
goals received coachesl approval.
'Ll feel the girls really pulled
together and did a great job,'l
Coach Ken Hogan said. ullm proud
E TW 'Mya
PC West End
Southeast 2 d
mf' NDPTB0 'nv
Conf. Nleet End
A Midwest Cnty 'l st:
wiv 12111111 iif f ii.
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Regional Nleet C3r'cI
SUEDE BASED 4th
M1 mek ssll i llssl T
. 'Q iil
UO WOPK aatt a, ,,,,,,,, , ,,.,, , ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,.,,, i ,,,,i,,.,.,,.,,t,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,i,,,i
I1 for the shot. Junior Stacey Bax-
ter works the ball for an open shot on goal.
Fast footwork helped players score goals.
ad scramble. Senior Tracey
Thompson fights for control of the ball
against two opponents.
. Listen to the Roar
, ,. ,M 1 , , .. . M V. .
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229315 vpegirifmf, 'i I 'in
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Designated positions, but not at
designated. job, characterized the
game of soccer.
This teain sport entailed niore
than a placed positiong it required
school spirit, attending practice,
the drive to win and close to perfect
"Speed, endurance and always
being peppy were the key points in
being a good sweeperj' junior
Tricia Crr said. MA sweeper prace
tices her sliills continuously to
keep her skills on the up and up."
When practice inade one
perfect, those really involved in the
sport attended because they want
ed to be as close to perfect as pos-
" My perfection has paid off with
a scholarship to Lindenwood
College in lvlissou rijl senior Tracey
Thompson, highest scorer of the
western region, said. She scored at
season record of l8 with four
Attitudes of the players reflected
their school spirit.
Tracey, senior Tina Taken and
junior Tricia Crr all earned the
nickname of Bparliplugs' because
they produced school spirit and
kept it flowing throughout the
Cn one such
man scored their first
on the field rnounted
soon changed good
This loss soon
stand in the Pride's
Coach Anna Thorn
the players not to sc
The final score I
tinued to attend
friends to keep up
records. Soccer c
'fThe reason we
because the einc
before and after
players and ine."
ure shot. Junior Tricia Orr attle of the ba.11.Jockeying for
makesashoton goal. Close range inci eased control, junior Tricia Orr volleys with an '
scoring percentages. opponent.
3 P, C. West
'I 3 Norbheasc
3 Putnam City
8 Lawton Mac,
7 l.Evv1JOr1 Ike
Wins: 7 Losses: 2
--1- -l i..
killful. fIL1u1f3r Aslmm: lidvvarciss
1JUI'12JFIT1SOIlLflk? lmmlimce bszemu. Heird Work
ec11Ce,t.1cn11 cern:,Lb1ed Ifliifly lm excel.
erfect balance. E'3fwp11OH1Q.N1w-
EA-lfLI'HI'1 Shum pcrrlorms an U. ggvrnnasnlaze
High swlmzrs led no Snau: LifJII1fJKiULlOIl.
Qb, .2 5, ., M 1 J" I I V'
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etting ready. HfJIIlI1H.SLf5 A ,Q 'S-Q53-Sign n.
Imflmre LO 131.11119 -Lf: 111 fi rrlewl.. In all meeua 3 A 5 'rc
Lhnelyudges lcuukzzni Im perflfczmul. ,is i A - x
J i A . A x. 3 K X K . .A ,A
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Listen to the Roar
. Ontrol. Junior
Jeri Boggs ,demonstrates
her roiitiifieQ3Q,She received
.,. . i
' '75 Y is
A '-nisizlmg' -1"-fzn-i"" - ww
L W,,,kW,, , ,,k, A iii-HM. fame.,.i.a.2::M,i.e?fM5 f
' M .
' '-"" ' ' i 12 iv
,uf W time-W 'ff Eff" ff ,l .
jg if -gguj-,.
L'Cymnastics pertains to physi- 0D2tHHDiOI1Sh1P-
cal exercise that helps develop
strength in the body," senior
Shawnda Boss said. Hlt is the art of
twisting, bending and stretching
in order to perfect the sport."
Mere talent and natural ability
enabled many girls to become
"l took gymnastics because itls a
beautiful sport," junior Ashlee Ed-
wards said. iilt's a lot of hard work,
but it keeps me in shapefl
The twelve gymnasts started
working at an early age, compiling
many years of training.
All became eligible as freshmen
for team membership.
"My j unior year was my first year
on the high school team," senior
Tracy Byser said. Ml was on a dif-
ferent team for four years,
altogether l've had six years of
Cymnasts spent approximately
three hours per day perfecting
skills in back handsprings, round-
offs, flips and penny drops for
competition in meets across the
Senior Shawnda Ftoss placed
third on the beam dan. .25 in Stil-
lwater. At the Moore invitational,
junior Christen Thompson placed
third on bars and third all around.
The team ranked second all
around at Altus. ln February they
placed first all-around at the State
Cymnasts maneuvered the un-
even bars, vault and beam with
skill and balance. ,,,.-'
While some girls in
only one event, others participated
in all events for a chance to
represent their school at the state
championship on Feb. 25.
iTve been in gymnastics for four
yearsjl junior Dina
ibut this is my first
bars, beam and vault." f T
Coach Becky Fleming influen-
ced the girls with more than her
knowledge and ability. She gave
them the determination toaieach
LMP awe- -
H5116 has Be'-lem
shown me how
gymnastics can bef' jungiorfderi
Boggs said. NAlso how working
hard and keeping in shape can
make you feel good." .,j. . ,
Many girls dedicated
to teaching younger
nastics, with their
life to obtain a college in
til would like to further a career
in gymnasticsjl junior Christin
Thompson said. Ml don't
to give it all up, l am
Community College." flfl
Gymnastics proved a challeng-
ing sport as the girls strived to be
the best. E
. j, Pl.
Altus lnviceconal 2.-ld
.Jenks Invubamonal 5th
Iviocve E ci
DUPBHC 'I S
Wesche f ci 2 ci
Scene Chample.-len p
C1555 n 1 Se
Class IH End
Karen Shum, Tiffany Sochor. Second row: Theresa Neff, Tracy Ryser,
Ashlee Edwards, Jeri Boggs, Coach Becky Fleming. Third row: Dina Kay
Abney. Melissa Schwartz, Debbie Wells, Shawnda Ross.
ack 05. Senior Teunrny Griffin
looks for an open Leaniniane while proLeoL-
ing Llie ball from opponents.
f - , 1
5 'X , W , T oooo
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I -. V A L-:,--,
om"o A . .
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. . --.x kkk"'kk
iris' Basketball. Front, row: Marcy Cliaiipnwii, Lori Ml:linigleii,,
Paige Thomas, Joanna Snieka, Treeia Scofield, Elaine Berkeley, Shelly
Penninguon, Krieni Miller, Second row: Sneplianie Parker, Sherry Frazier,
Tiffany Klerg, Gina Ferris, Glieuindra Gini ine, Bobbi Pnryine, Kino Cook, J ill
Darling, Trisha Geyelii, Kristi llaoliel. Tliiro row: Debbie Snewarl, Glirisny
Vvomio, Shannon Neely, Dawn Beeohlur, Clieridan Coats, Susan
MCL6LUgTHll'l, Jennifer Newsoin, Slmvvnsz Young, Taininy Clrilliin, Aniy
llearndon, Becky Prem, Ginge r Glieinoe,
p for two. Junior forward Gnori-
dan Come eyes Llie lusiekel as elle ioroee e,
Shot agziilisn Lalwuon Eisenhower,
- Listen to the Roar
Junior guard Trecia
Scofield drives down court
after making a steal.
Traditions, prayers and a close
family atmosphere enabled the
girlsl basketball team to enkj oy their
'Before every game we had a
ritual," senior Kim Cook explained.
'We played haclcy-sack, prayed as
a group and quoted a scripturefl
The top-ranked team became
consistent after a slow start.
HWe had a good seasonf' senior
Susan lvlcliaughlin stated, ibut we
should have finished betterfl
Moore came from behind to beat
Del City, a favorite of some
tilt was Friday the li5th and there
was a full moon," senior Tammy
Griffin explained. Alt was close, but
we beat themf'
The game seemed all but lost
until new guards were sent in to ree
cover the failing score. Thirteen
n the move. Senior guard Kim
Cook gets set to dribble down the court after
a steal. She led thc team with 68 steals.
steals turned the game around.
'LWe were down by about 12
points with only three minutes
leftf' senior Joanna Stralia
commented. "We came back to
beat them 48-273'
Gutstanding players included
Susan Mcliaughlin, all-state
guard, all-city first team, all-
ment second teamg Dawn Beech-
ler, allvcity third team, all
tournament first BGHIDQ Tammy
Griffin, all-conference, second
teamg Ulieridaiifiil ats, Ca li
and Shannon Neely, all-
conference honorable mentions,
C o a c h John l
recognition as Coach ofdthe Year
voted by the
'Never say d
37 Musnang 41
55 Euymon 37
49 Ponca Cnty 27
23 Woodwanci 43
AB Emo 45
aa oe: Clay E7
B3 Lawton Ike 'I E
57 Choctaw ES
32 Mustang 441
415 Edmond 39
57 rvneween olcy 37
E4 Del Cnty .J,V, 37
49 Guthme 43
57 PC West 44
5'I Choctaw 35
52 Norman 42
53 Emo 24
50 Edrnorid 37
35 Ivlrdvvest Crty 33
51 Del City 50
4 'I NCJr'rTlar'l 34
Q7 Lawton me EQ
S7 Lawton Ike E4
55 Edmond S1
32 Norman 25
Elo Del clay 32
SD -Jenks 47
37 Ponca Cnty 43
locking out. All-state senior
guard Susan Mcliziughlin ilzrces a Cluthrie
player away from the goal.
Hon Cartmjll grimaees as
she referee scores the
5 . 3'
g l -sl sl l s F 1
x 1 je
l 5 milf A
We .Q l Op
1 9 I 'ifokon 49
47 IVIUSBSFIQ 'I E
1 S Del Cnty 45
E2 Shawnee 3 'I
39 Tulsa Union 'I E
5 'I Nharm I E
'I E FIC. North 50
52 Emd 1 5
55 Norrviari 5
43 Putnam City E2
52 NVV Clsesen E 'I
Snape 'I Oth
the Wrestling Learri did
not achieve a record-brealcing sea-
son, irldiviclual members amaineci
Stsgplebor 1 and Greg
Oplotnilailnot only earned all-shame
status, they also reeeivofl seliolare
ships no Central Smale ll nivorsiny.
"WrQsgs3I3liI1g oolilci Invlp for
oollsxgfsfffjlinicnr JELKV llixson
Commented, "as far as possible
soholarships like me -nes 'lbclnl
arid Greg got are eonoorr wifi
Morejoiien, the Lezixni Iknleci Lo
Win beeause of injuries Lban
because of a more-exprwrienoeci
Injuries rangecl from spraineni
fingers? Lo ornsbeci iifincls, born
ligaments and sbraiiieci bzaelis,
ul had knee surgery iii. Lbo begin-
ning ofthe year for Lorn nzf1rI,ilagf:,"
senior Steve Landry ren::1,lloii. llNow
I rleedlsurgery on me onlinr kms
from the seasorrs Cl?ill'll5l.Qi?.77
Along with the losses fine no ins
juries, Lbe LGEiTll7S iinsuable reeorfl
also oauseci cirops in morale.
'The season was alwa igys going ii p
and Clown," senior Bren iclori Forgai,
said. Wife never really Knew bow
welll fiiiisli Llie seasonfl
Alnliongb the Leann began uno
season slowly, rnnsu new ni
members won Lbeir rnfilelies.
A rrizljor setback ocicziirifeci wi ion
une wrestling season liege1.1i
imtlioiii neociefl Leaninisnes. i.iiv.:.
partioipsmiig in Lbs ll1fil.lJZ'lll i'ii'i:i.is.
L"l'lio iooi,lia1.ll players were in Lino
pls1.yoi'i's :1.t, tlie begiiniiiig oi' our
soasorifl kinnior 'l'rei'iI, lfiuz said. All
was abig liandieap in Llin Learn. bi xi.
we made ii. I,iirougb.'l
The Lofnn periorniocl bother Lnzmn
expeoneci when Lakon inho sons
sicleraiwn Liie .wbsmoles Lnrn
opposed Lnern. E
Us a. pin. Seni' z' flicww l,81lliIl',',f,
V21l'Sll1.' in'-inlifr. pins 'i I.Iiis':1iigY lv wrzi
:tif-ifibffi' T. in-' ztiwi, f' i' -1 if.:
S .. k Q
ension mounts. 'Vlio varsity ew twist. Senior Shove ll2'i,llIII'lV
r,e::i.nilooKs onziswrosulersrzillyi'rnni l'7-fi nses an nnnsiial inovca. Ililszri wifesnurra
4iI:i'iviL LO bear. l'.l'. Tlfruli Si I- lki. utilized VZLI'lZ1Ll!lIlS on si.aninien'cl moves.
Listen to the Roar
My fn., 2' ' "
x in XX
S fx 5
. .,,., ,. an
' ,J ,
MN. . , W
V , If . W
,ff ,,,, , M, mg , ,.- , , ,, ,, f
idden advantage. Ef3vr.wr Brm, iggyback ride. JHI11' r J Lv' IILY
4' IiePF5,fh1llILQhL:3I, wvcxw mfvhisx pp',nw1n,w sff11:1L.I,wmpL:sw, Hip IHS' ppr,1,-m,f,1-m,:11'11-
.331 M, J
' gen Lhw pm, aboul, Wm aLgi:1,1nSL Wlx1:sLa.1xQ.
34 F ,:.L ..,V,.. , Q. - V ..
laiming a Win. Tcztrn mcnilaci
discuss strategies while ln thc dugout,
e the tradi-
t h e s t a t e
good j oh,
T21 wins, three
1 an excellent
Tadgy Hodges said.
one by winning inf state
ranging from sopho-
seniors, combincd in a
'to make the hcst ol'
their season. y
"Susan Mcgfsaughlin played
everywhere for usjl Coach Sam
wgfproved we were
in T i fl
p V for alc-
- T tion,1Senior
l s nnai1 faai,i,l
T psych up for a
T McElvany said. HShe never had
oftball. Front row: "I"aclgy Hcdgcs, ljoth Bonnet, Christy Clamp-
hell, Paige Thomas, Christy Millcr, Second row: Marcic Chapman, Tracy
llanson, Michelle Mock, Kim Llnnk, Tracy lirtker, C1ll'lSl,y D0l'llitflf,!. Third
row: Coach Sain Mchllvany, Christy Htimiinl, Bcluhi Purviiin, Susan
McLaughlin, Christy Watti, Kiinrni Gravltt, Coach flcll' Horn.
- Listen to the Roar
anything bad to say as long as she
The main strategy for the year
was a good mixture in the lineup,
"I thought that it was a good ex-
perience to have a variety of age
groups in the lineupf junior
Michelle Meek said.
More experienced seniors
helped the younger players grow
riot only in strength but in wisdom
and they became accustomed to
L'Being on the softball team
before has given me a sense ol'
accomplishment hy working with
other members of the team to
achieve the various titlcs we have
wonj' senior Kim Cook said. Alt
helped me he more aware of what
was to comef,
Moore softball continued to
dominate girls' sports,
"Winning the state champion-
ship was the best feeling in the
world," .junior Paige Thomas sta-
ome I'll1'1.cIllIHOF Paige Thomas
slams out a homcriin against the Bethel
igh catch. Senior Kim Clock
catches a fly ball during practice. Practice
and hard work allowed the team to dcvclcp
ood return. Senior Susan
McLaughlin Peurieves me ball Lhat was him
Lo her from home plane.
Senior Brad Ober walks
the course in search of his
5 ,,,, g
f ie ,
L ,LM g 4vy l l5
hampered by drastically
weather, the girls' and
boys' golf teams still managed to
produce three state qualifiers.
one senior and ten
r T llllle on the team, two
B ogpgnen, G sophoififores, Chris Grace and
stems vm Steve Wilson, attended state.
Walnut Creek sm plalled fOUFllE36llTih with
g , , f f was the
Ach -,Stem Bm Classic in Lawton,"
Am peglmls Em senior Brad Ober said. 'Alt was the
one shot the best scores in,
.ffly 56515011 WHS
me , ,
SC- GUSTS Beingithe only state qualifier on
SrE'eF'sdf's the girls' team, junior Shele Rodri-
quez played exceptionally well. She
out of sixty-one
"I was excited because l went to
state by myself," she said. Min the
past I to state with the rest of
The boys participated in a series
of metroplex matches, Golfers
played these nine-hole games on
Tuesdays and Thursdays at dif-
ferent golf courses throughout the
city area. ,
Although the girlsl team consise
ted of six members, they ranked in
the top ten teams at tournaments.
Ml felt good about the season,"
senior Shelly Wiens said. Ml im-
proved from the first tournament
to the last."
Practice for both teams included
putting, chip shots, ranging balls
and playing a nine-hole round at
Moore's Broadmore Golf Course.
They practiced at various times at
golf courses of their choice.
The weather presented
problems for the teams to
overcome. Wind, rain and cold
temperatures didn't enable the
golfers to play to their potential.
They did better in good climes.
'This is the worst weather llve
seen in years," girls' Coach Phil
Warford said. L'One day it's hot and
then another it's cold." -5
ractice makes perfect. The boys'
nstructor. Junior Hhele ltodri-
teairi Works Oil their shots. Training oc- giiez giveg Sophomore Karen Smith
curred at Broadliioore Golf lloiirse.
. Listen to the Roar
pointers. Slielo placed twenty-first at si,:i,1,ie.
' , 'Q .
oncentration. Senior Patti Witt
practices putting as junior Lisa Campbell
Watches. Putting was a technique to learn.
I , ' 'Sr'
, H I , ,
oys' Golf. Front row: Scott Aiken, Jason Taylor, Craig Brown,
Troy Holmes, Greg Rushing, Jeff King. Second rowr Chad Woodward, Pet
Yandell, Steve Wilson, Shad Williams, Brad Uber.
2-fr my .i.'-" fzwlsrgfxif ,
Nw a Y ', 'F ' P- 4 1" 'bb 3,6 ,N X
A A - 5 ff' 'l', 'W Tlll 724
ll L . n 'W
' 4' W il ' 7 4 Q -
V I fy , . t , X fih?V: ., i, , A WM., ,,
W iizis it 1 2 , S
afar? - , s 'W
,if kv , , M"
iris' Golf. Front row: Keren Smith, Lisa Simmons, Shelly
Wiens. Second row: Patti Witt, Shele Rodriguez, Coach Phil Warford, Lise
Boys' and Girls' Golf -
ainer. Junior Monty Pipher
nicks Lightly Lo compiebe ronanions. lie goi
ready Lo make: ei clean ennry.
awww QM 3- fig'
f 'Au-1 1
erfect form. Senior Chris Boli-
rnnn spots me Weiner beeikure leavii ig me pike
posinion. Cor icenbrahion imeeciariie inipornaiin.
Listen to the Roar
In Gr-eat e
Getting out of bed at 5 am.,
jumping into cold Water to swim
laps for up to two hours and prac-
ticing diving techniques many
times a week seemed rigorous for
some, but not for the diving team.
'il got used to not sleeping late in
the morning," junior Monty Steel
Earning the title of one of the
best diving teams in the State was
not obtained easily. Hard Work,
rigid training and anticipation
helped the veterans as Well as the
newcomers succeed in Winning
many of their titles.
ilWe had to practice all the time
to keep in good shapef Monty said.
The team survived changes.
"We won the title of the best div-
ing team in the state," senior Chris
udge's score. Using a back
layout, junior Kevin Jump impresses the
judges. Scorers used a scale of l.O to 6.0.
oooh! aaaah! With incredible
height, junior Kevin Jump performs a back
l U2 in the pike position,
told me l should go out for his team,
so l did,"junior Jenny Humes said.
Coaches and teammates provi-
ded the supportive attitude that
most needed for encouragement.
uMy coach and teammates have
helped me keep a positve attitudeg
knowing that you can do your best,
only if you tryf junior Michelle
Some felt that track meant more
than medals and titles.
'fl-low should l put it?" senior
Mike Roach said. Mllrack is more
than just a sport."
Many track members took track
more seriously and it showed in
their overall performance.
As a result of his self determina-
tion, senior Dustin Keener im-
proved his discus throw by three
feet, four inches.
Determination, sometimes ta'
lent and a will to compete con-
ditioned tracksters to accomplish
their feats. E
andlng off Juniors Jennifer p and over. Junior Tim Fraley
Sherwood and Michelle Aeschleiman GX strides to complete a vault. The track team
change the baton during a two mile re l my placed third overall at the OU invitational.
ssii iltti 'i J
ii 51. iE2SEEi1Qe-- .
Q .ik . '
5 'ww 'rms -. f ,
V',,k ' ,
iris' Track. Front row: Heather McKinnis. Shannon
Crenshaw, Lisa Massey, Tiffany Fisk, Nichole Bolar, Tina Fuller, Angela
Maihos. Second row: Wendi Wilson, Tammy Richardson, Starleng
Crain, Shari Beck, Sheri Keener, Becky Campbell, Tracey Moore, Cattle
Monroe, November Clifton, manager Amy Lair. Third row: Neva Akers,
Dianne Gaines, Tara Williams, Vernita Woodard, Adriano Steele, Merri
Reich, Reba De'Arion, Darlene Quartey, Shonda Blackshire, Cynthia
Stevenson. Fourth row: Angie Moore, Jeannie llinchey, Michelle
Aeschleiman, Kelly Howe, Sandi Beck, Melanie Mills, llatisa Ledbetter,
Rhonda Stafford, Tracie Roberts, Brandi Murray, Filth row: Coach Ken
Hogan, Lori Stephenson, Tanisha Blair, Kim Anderson, Karen Gram-
ling, Todi J ilge, Stacie Smith, Kejana Austin, Kathy Kaniewski, LeAnn
Wilmeth, Whitney Wilmeth, Dana Palmer.
I " I , I . , I A '
A QCA' , if
.S f . SAA, '.,. H1 . fa r. 'fi .
"rf -' -iil ai?-fT..,,f 1 - -, t 1 , . A 1 W -
K W K K ,. KK krw I Kg fvt K llt. K,
x"f, K I K
' 'I -'
KF ' 2. SH ig' K' I iw , X ,F L:'mL1, - Kink K A um, K - nfiiins Ki!!
1 fi ,if K. KKK,K,K, KK KWKK KK ,K.KK
i ltii it . 4
oys' Track. Front row: Scott Linquist, Scott Hendrix, Jeff
Pearson, Joe Gutierrez, Mike Roach, Mickey Stanley, Jeff Mauldin,
Anh Pham. Second row: Steve Smathers, Salem Sharp, 'lled White,
Steve Tilley, Allen Pitzer, Jeff Hood, Geoifvon Dollei 1, Seott McPherson,
Kirk DePriest, Dustin Keener. Third row: Brian Wilson, Dantis Justine,
Ray Kester, Keith Anol, Neal Berry, Sean Mavo, lirenton Burnett, Tim
Fraley, Sooyhun Yoon. Fourth row: Jerome Heed, Brian Wilson, Eric
Thomas, Kyle Crouch, Michael Kimberling, liis Briggs, Mike Lopez,
James Stanley, Richard Kelly, Derek Elsberrv, Steve Kendall.
C Girls' and Boys' Track
o, team, go! Gct,1,111g hypmi up
for Lhe 5'fEl,TIlii, senior' Hczfvbl, IIu11ssm1 mruss
Lhmugh mfs porn-pcm llrmlp.
V ,, T
...,.fs,. ' I Nh N. ., , 0 , 3 4 it 6-3 0 . 1 ,3 K
.F WWihE5ynmzf..VQmW,?iliUE'?f.v,K Q.'1.j "1G,xfQl ,'qj1pj1gfg Wm
WIN? ' ' ' l
43 his - 4 K rf K K J I
.n rg .ut..x . nf. I
oys' Basketball. l+'11cu1u, Vow: Imfrlimly Mmm, Kirk IJczlUI'lresI,, Ilcmgi
GELVSOFI ESQOLL HHIISCJI1, New Hwrexlcfe, Ibemrm Umm! 144225142 Mlllezrz fkuuo mal
, V 7 F A I
row: Chucsk Gam, Phil Qlzxllmay, Hnevsz Mlllrzr, Im, CJ:1.I,lm1l,, IJ:1,r'rz:x1 I'lczrc:u,
Ilenmg Mfmkey, Sczout, Slmbolm, li1'1z1.r1 Wlmsfa, Kezvm lgysm, Slfmwlu ficzcuhl..
ump ShOtn.r1llf11fJI'li1I'1'i I2r:I'm::sl,
Llsten to the Roar
K ,, .,,,,,.. , 5
,,L1,,,. 1 ,,,Iz I -yil .,iIi. 2 II,
Y' H 5, , 2:
X, 5 , , fi,
2: ' " f'
wg? ' if Q!
Agp ff gf
Wish! Hlffliil-llliriliiiipj Llis lirlll
l,iIF'Jllgfil Llii- limp, siiiiviii lmiiilgx lwfzil
Sifflljtifi Lvvo piiiiiis For lili iiixc.
' .ik ,f
X X V
n for the shot. l-'1.sligi.w' ili-
balsl:f:l,, Sul lllii' l,isi.i l will i,:i.lA1i-s iliw ii'1il iii
for si lbaskon 2'LgH.ll'lSL Millwosl, lliLy,
oe to toe. Woiiligiig his '.'.'eq,'
aiioiirid IMLISLQEIHQ oppoiisni, slfiiior lmggie
Milleeii goes lor che lmf'1sksL. Miisnauig ikill LC
All lieisksllnsll players iiczoclsni iii
possess qiizalliuies like good eiulliuiclo,
sinlfilslio ability oliicl liezzziiiifwirli,
All azliiliiiy LO play well Lopgsnliizr
with Ollii aiiollioi' soeimocl lm isis Lilo
dooifliiig iEi,n:l,fii1 iii rriosii gizliriss.
Wills cliClii'l. wifi iii llio sLa1,l,4: qiisiil-
LoPi'iii:'i,ls bscazsiuso ws clinliilh plzly
Logeiblioiif' sefiiioif lmiiiiy llnfeil ssiill.
llwhoii ws won, il, was liooslisc:
Playing :ls ol Loeiim iiioliicllacl
ooiii iii uliioaliiiig oi 1 me ooii PL anal ZL
Seiisiliiviby Lo oilo H,llCllilfL63I'7S
LLW63 lisicl the ziliiliby :i.1'ld'the in-7
clivicliisl zinniniliclof' giiiriior Jerry
Soyiiioiiif said. Hwlifiili We really
woiiliod oil was oiii' Lorlm playing.-l'
lfvsiiiig oi ily Lli rss ggeiii ies showed
Llis Lsaiiis sibilipy LO pull together.
Woo ooiilcl silmosm always seo
Llifef bsskwgozlill LGJFLII1 pulling
Lhirigs Logsuliisii iii me eudfjunioii
Ellis: Soloiiirgoif sziicl. "Whoo things
gol liaci, Llisy allways cams oun on
77 ' ,
EOD- 5 ,,'i
53 Mustang 35
54 Western Hts. 53
B4 Guynwcln 52
54 Cepibol Hill 55
50 Enid 57
51 Del City 55
71 Lavvbon Ike 45
55 Chochsw 37
42 Nluscsng C34
57 Edrnond 55
51 Guthrie 59
52 Norvnen 59
75 Nlusbeng C35
45 Choctaw 45
52 Norrnan 53
45 Midwest City 43
55 Enid SO
5D Edrnond 74
55 Ivlidvvest City 47
55 Del City 39
513 Norfnan 5'I
55 Lavvton Ike 5D
55 Shawnee 47
53 EdrTlOnCi 43
70 NW Classen 55
50 Tulsa lvlern. 57
Wins: 22 Losses: 4
B ys Basketball
,.- V ,z,,,..: . I
'l u n
9 'W' ,
. , , , ,lm
a.st and fur1ous. 511-11113r Stan 'pq
, Y 1:
1--1111111511111 FI51,l11'11S5 a-1 had 111 pract11:f. 4 3- 1 V
f1t1111et12s ELCC11111'1il1 slilll thr1111g11 rigorous
L1l21.11l11'lQ'. A f
ennis. 1'N1"'1l1, mg 11 11 11111. 1g411111,11y,' f+11111e1s, :51'LK1Hf.' E4 .'Y
f1E1171711l1FO1N:0051.611 1'Yst1eWall,f1111y17fvhl1111a,-1111111511ltlatlmalz, 1'1fJ1?l H111d1N6i11. 5 It
151:11 11,eyno1ds, 0612111511 Ptohert 1t11w111t1,.
A ezfvwf ff'-1 "flf'f?1' , 4 51 Q: Q m y
fm-'bf . A 5 g 1 ,, ,ps J gggwhh 1,
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' '-1: 5,15 'Z 111:13 'bg
'fy 3 ,, 1 4 35
1 f 5' if 5
v e r a. n e ts
Senior David Long sends
1 1 is
7t:l'1 Wichita F5115 501
4th APOFVWOPE 21111
Edd Ponca C1Ey f3r'd
SPC! Llori Invitational 21'1Ci
EPC! IVlld State 2nd
I3r'd Flegmrvals End
SCN S5658 4th
Vvlld Stare EPC!
fvhd State End
Elton .Jenklrwsf Ohms Well
hard, proving deter-
mination and earning passage to
the state tournarnent provided
boys? and girls' tennis t1:a1ns with
'tl reiiiernber the tirno it rainedjl
senior Staci Neiniann said. :LW65
played Norman in the rain. Coach
CEst1eDpWal1 wouldnlt lot us quitf'
l rought to 1111 nd
the teaniworli tennis required.
"State is the time whe11 the
teams all draw together," senior
Stephanie Cravens 9XD1?1.l1lGC1. ultys
the we are really atoa1n."
Seniors David Long 211111 Randy
Whitaker left that competition
with seoond place for douhles.
uwetlplayed really wolljl senior
David said. l'We had E1,C1'1E1I1C6
to win, but they outp1ay1:d us.
Many felt they received too little
recognition for 3Ghl6V1'31llOIl1JS.
alt seems easy to hit tho hall in
betweenthe linosf' senior Kyla
Bridwell explained, llhut itls notll'
Hard Work olten paid off, hut
Listen to the Roar
even WDGI1 athletes fell short 1,11
1irst place, they learned about the
iinportance of setting goals.
'lAt the Moore lnvitational, we
played about 25 1natchos in one
day and ca1ne in f1Dll11E11,77 junior
Stacey liroll said.
The Longfwhitalsor doubles
team again placed second.
Hlt was our nrst tournanient this
year to play together," Handy said.
'Llt was our chance to see whether
we could do good at statef'
Certain tournainents such as
the Ponca City tour11ey appeared
1nore intimidating than others due
to the high level ol' oo1npetitio11.
Alt was stud's row llp thcrof'
Uoaoh Estle Wall said 1'1t was awoe
sonie, 11111: a state EOll1'1lEllT1G1lL.77
Unlike many other sports,
tennis allowed 11lLl3FELCE11,D1l
between tez1,1ns and seemed free ol'
a 1nacho-ztthlete iniagc.
'Tennis is olassyln sen1or Steph-
anie Cravens explained. E
pandaway.SeniorHm'idyVVhii.- ot shot. Junior Smcaey Kroii
aker sbrenehee for a powerful return. A meinnains balance after ea, serve. Puming
Successful inainoh required oonoennration, weighn into ai Serve added force: no Lhe of-Lil,
E fu J V A h :hA Af, :ii We N Qi. ,
M W igva z .f s - .,f4lf'f'v i ire
3 rrr '1 ' ki ei r'r i
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R, . 5
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trim ' Q -Fil E51 . .
oys' Tennis. ifronn row: David Long, Ranciy Whimkor, Lennie
' Wiiiiz-uns. Second row: Coach Esnio Weil, Elton Jenkins, Chris Waii, Chris
Muzzy, Todd Anderson, Coach Hoinorn Rovvieu,
E i '
Q .4 .ew ' ' iiif W
2 , i,
A 'S ,oiw
tre-e-etch! Senior Jenny Main- perfect match. Senior Dee
ioek goes for an overhead smash. Aggree- Reynoids wanohes junior Snaeey Kroii pick
sive neu play resuiLed in winning Lhe poinh. up ai beii. The pair secured spots am snare.
the football tearn
only having a winning
striving to make it
gave them that winning edge
Eaoh believed in himself
l had to tell niyse lf befoie th
garne that we were always the bet
VZ' Norman an utstanding offense ter tearn senior Craig Fishs i said
' P he passing iebeiving ln the state playoffs Gwasso was
17 DE"3'W niors Jackie Staffor favored by 1 24 l8 prediction the
7 Edmond Brewer the Lions iolled tearn refused to give in and won
EE mmm 'ke 8 5 final reeord 54 l2
21 Putnam CIW the game against the lhe Lions kept up the tradition
42 John Marshal' either Ere wer or of inaking the playoffs year after
35 Yukon their winning c ombin year
14 Midwesccicy in four soon s The attitude taken toward foot
17 Enid that it hinged on ball has to be a positive one for
45 Putnam my 7 attitude while others suooess senior boott Stubbs said.
powcrful offlnse a. ln previous seasons whe n we
nse or one of , would ooine so blose to obtaining
teams. our final goal and fall a game or
21 Edmond contribution to our two short it would make all of us
3' OWEN' was our defense at want to work that inubh haidci for
31 Muskogee end the season senior next season. E
nse played an iin-
Vyins: B l.osssg:25g
' in the 42-26 win over
Marshall at Homecoming.
ight that the players'
, the season
eam effort. Senior I-irlrnt
Iiohrofen and junior Iiiiliert Figlitiiiztster
create an opening for senior Brent Iirower.
l -. 3 Q V
lit. .. " "kkk - ' 'I A 4' 'f 1- K- W" fe ' I .. 2 W Z' .. - 4 - ,
"fa ie at vii? I
1-. A ,,: - i" ' .' .a . 5 K 4- 1 K .. Q .. . - 'G .W f ,U - .gf HQ- M151 sg fi gn
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,isp L52-gig. .f -ggbiitq .basin 3.551 215, 'WDP 385,567.3 9 if 5 .
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if ' 'sw' ' 'B ' . . f Q. 4 4- .' "
arms t I... . . e as I. sf y,ll . - M
.- - WM.,
Ootball. Ifrent ii iw: i. iiliers I irini 'ii- IM jylliiiix. !iIii:ic,'i'- iifliiirii, I 'viii r-ili I5:iII:i,I"ii,'Yiif1i'Ili':1I"wifiH1i.4'IiIij',',IwI:i.XI,1r,I'r'1',Il'ii"t'IW1Qlil1iri.Mil-Z4 IIo ipiir,
. f'f, ri Williiniis i., Vi' i,Ian.:-iIQ'i:'. .iixizii Iffiq lL'ii I,Ii r.i lEri.I-i rn. I,I4i:'I1. I-liiizi. I i :.i.isI'is1,'i'.,' iiiii I.I:irrei.. I.-ii-:gy if i'i.'.is i.. :Yi iiii :.' 'I'raiiiii'i- Ines.
I.I4i:.'igi-1'sj1i:i 4'.' Iii i:iii.-1 i..l- i.i.'i.Yi'y-Ii1i.s 2 rift- Irii -ii' :U ' i. ii I-.ii:?rin:EI ixwii..ijIi:'1:if'iiiiiIi..ir-iiii' I1. I i I-I ','. Iz- iilc' ,f'-. iii! ir ,..-i :1:1iif:'i'i.i!i.IL-wi.
EI igiiii-igiiiz.t.i,fIi,i1IiIiii,I'i'ii'eI-0-iii i'.',I.13I1e lfitggii iii, Ii Ii:,i.l, .Ir-:.Ii'iiii, '-iizllif iii,-ii"i inim xI"LL5fl:Ii5IIn'I',I!Ii:iI'i' xsliiiolai Ixliii Sei-iif,I.fi1i r.i'21:.ilii, :in-'.'.I+ii .-.i inf- i.
i If-urgeivezi,Clliriril1IiIi,nii,Sontt I iiii iiziiii. Iirent Iiiiiin iikrii, Milii1'I'Iii:iII1ii'iI, I ianiol IIi-iiiy,.I:tvIIixsoii, Ivlilw Moody, Nivk Alliird, l-Soiilowiiniinl 1Iii'isWoiiinIa,.-IeIl'I Iivoil,
fic-ii!'1'VfkiiLlivll1ti1,MIIif'WeLlkK'i'. I 'i" irtiirowzliiiiiiiii-Iii-i'I4,Ilzii'i'i:iiIf:ii'i'i:1,I'hil I-Slii'i5e:i:i,KIIizidCi'pCliiii'ii,Mzirk IIiliir:Ii:i,i'I,,I,ViiiLSIii1I,Ii, IIi'IriiiVll1lSL'ii,lIiwiiliiijiil-riik. I
I'i,i-viiIlkiigiif-i'.,Ii'Iifloiies.I':1.iiIf1iit:inii5i:i',ifIiwY'I'Iiiiniiii I.,:'lIIil.I,ZJiI'.H1It3SrflQ'II'Ii"I',fi'IlZ1iCll3ZIV1!3,I'll'II1ii'lI'It5fgrII','IN nv Iwiaitl, .fiiitiii in Viiirin, lfiltii ri '.'. Iii iiiiiejf
I'ii'f'i':1ii1.'l' ilillli-lin i.. l.IiI-1' i Iri i i.- .V.'i':i I.Ii'1'i.ig . I -irtl Il :1- 1 fiili H'ii'ii,li:'i ',i,' . I '1:.-cf il ' .','4 i:'cI.Ei.-liIij."l7 :xiiI1ii.:1,Iiaii1.:j,"Iii',i: If i'f'!Qi:i r- . Iir: ' I I-ms.
Ii-i'.f'iiil.'.'iI1is,Sli-ini l.l'I:EIllilII'I.,vI:',ii r I ll. In :iI-i- ."- '.':wi'i. I i1iiII'ii.i. i..I ffi.i.ii:i Iii.ii r.,fI',i'1Ii.'nii1.lir:iiiii ii I- i-pri. IJ:ii.iiy iZ'i.'1'iIIi."iI'iIiif,'I.l'. zqil : 1' xiii
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Iiiii Ilevonth row: Ii!I:ittIAiiie, Iiiiiiiiylfil iiilzrd, Iiyli Iliyiiiiliiigglii.i:i.f'n"Ii'iiss.Iferel'i'iiiii.gi,IIi,iveYaiiiIi-iI,fI:ii:iiiiilindisr,Iirriii1Ini.l,niiigiui-,I,i-i lliiiily, gqiimiy Mi-r Liiiiiifimg,
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V f' I.-'ii:i.I 'iN'.'fii':fIii.f"i:1 i. II.1.!Ii'i1:i. I.'1I" I I.,'- 'Ii.-in
inning feeling. Junior Jay
IILXSOU aiiiil senior Ilztljvl Mosely iiiiliiliraite
after a Bl f I4 playoff win aigaiiisi. i iw:ii3s.3.
- Listen to the Roar
V7 V L
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Lib ., uf
1 2 Tulsa Pager-S
'I Cl ' Del Cnty
0 lg. Edfqiefie
'1 C3 Yukon
'I O Star Spencer
'I 4 Ada
'l 2 Duncan
5 Del City
7 Ponce City
'l O Norman
1 E CBPI Albert
4 Pumam Cjcy
E Lewuoniil If
K Flegucmal Cha
' Suste Tourney
Wins: 23 Losses
on the field and off to make it a
successful onej' Coach Dennis
He stressed how hard it would he
to replace the seniorsl talents.
Hlt will he hard to make up for
the loss of Brent Bohrofen, who hit
over 500, had l0 homeruns and
had more than 50 runs batted ing
Jackie Stafford, who could play the
whole outfield if he ever had tog and
Witek Bycko, who was such a
steady, consistent hallplayer for
usj' Morgan added.
Morgan felt that Vincie Morri-
sion had a great eye at the plate
and was a superb fielding first
hasemen, while Mickey Brown was
so versatile that he could play at
either shortstop or second hase.
According to Morgan, he would
also miss the talents of Brent
Brewer, Todd Chapman, Paul
Jones, Todd Mack and Mike
I Listen to the Roar
omerun. Senior Witek Bycko etermination. Junior Brad
hits the hall again. He held the homerun Cook winds up for the pitch. Few juniors
record. pitched for the varsity team.
gi N Kifikg
atter up! Semor Mickegv 16111-W11
prepares LO Swing 211, the bali. 931,111 .gi preamp-
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ass it up. Senior Craig Crissman
Sends the hall upheld. Senior Dustin Gish
rushed to assist.
The boys Worked hard, putting
in more than the required amount
of hours for practice and devotmg
much of their private time for
practice on the field, both together
"Playing soccer ie constant
Worlijl senior Doug Ball said.
"There ie more to playing soccer
than physical strengthg there ie
the mental game ae well."
Teamwork, ae well as practice,
proved very importantg most
appreciated team unity.
Ulf you donlt have team unity in
eoccerfjunior Scott Frye said, "then
you don't have a eoccer team."
Edmond defeated Moore for
their only loeeee.
Moore proved that they had a
team that Worked exceptionally
well together. E
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oys' Soccer. From row: Seam 1,1011 1 11211, 1 Jaiiiiy Gamcferikuy, Nanhari
Laramor, Ky1e Ro1JerLsO11, Ser vm F11vef,Tf:1:eyS5i111pSf111,JiisLi11 1,11'1dsf,:y, C1 rely
POCOCK, Moiiry JO1i1'1SO11. Second row: Hoberi, Miiziiy, Greg MiLc11r:I1, Uczofi
Snyder, 1111351211 1L:111c1ru1p11, 1fdW?1I'd 1 1a1yc11:1'1, 11,ic311f11'1,1 11f1Vdr11, B1'lii.T1
Mauuhews, Brian Bez3,s1ey,JeI1'COX, 15r1:1,11 De1ci111c111, Do11g5Ba1.11, U1"z1.ig Oriss-
mari, Louis Sfinnerlce.
.. ...1 M, , .M ' f - 1 ,Q 1 Q ' - , , U .V
r V i V , I 1.1. ' I I! 1 .
' ' ' ' ' fu . ll.. '-f 11 ' 75 , ,. H
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ww' if 1 1 1
o pain, no gain. Seriirr Craig
Crissmaii shows Lhe paiii i1'1vf11veen1 111 SUC-
Qer, The p1ayerS eridureni miiczh L0 be good.
Boys' Soccer -
reparing for a Workout. erfecting game skills. Jm11fvr
hc:I'11b1W" 'ilnveu pm ni nv 11w1m:1,l1N 11 gum in Spufv Ma1,ssl,e1l1P, 4.w:1c31'1ffQ1 by Mg, l,i:11'LLQ,'
tim 1,110 P'1I'lt37 HH, azlaswuzs. SLlg!Qi1,1l, fmgwyg my Pgmmf L11'p111gf-pC3IlgX,
. Listen to the Roar
Not all sports became competit-
ive. Some enjoyed the competition,
while others played just for recrea-
"l like to play recreational sports
because there are no rulesfl senior
Keith Brooks said. lflf l lose, l won't
be out of anythingfl
Recreational sports allowed the
students to participate just for fiin
or enjoyment with no major
stresses on winning.
ffl like going to Will ltogers Park
on the Weekends or after school to
play frisbeejl senior Elicia Simpson
said. fLSince l transferred from
Oklahoma City schools, l get to see
a lot of my old friends and all of us
can be together."
These weekend rendezvous let
students enjoy themselves with
friends, while having fun outdoors.
'fl like to play recreational sports
because l get to go outdoors and be
with my friends," senior Brent
Brewer said, Hyet l don't have any
coaches yelling in my ear."
The Moore Community Center
tretching out. .-Junior lvlziry
Carney warms up for early morning llag
practice outside the gymnasium.
gave students the chance to move
indoors on the days with 1fa inf.
clement weather and still choose
the sport they wanted to i layif
The center offered pool,pfoOSball,,
lifting weights, aerobics,
pong, tetherball or loungi l ll 1 'ng
with friends While
SlO ll. ' '
because you can play basketball
when it is
D G lv-if -- .. lei. zzzii.. .1 . H
A choice of
a l l o W e d m o r e p 1
because one got to choose What'
th ey Wanted to
ui like to
because l can doit I
have tof' senior A515
'llt also helps to
ence and balance?
enlightening and elducatiofnalg
These games gave
opportunity to learnflsportsinan-
ship on their
W h G D 'Q fl GY J O 1U 5 O
became a memberof
MOU at OF QW3-Y
eeping ig, s11e3,pe,,p,lfiiunpiiing
around the gym t,fi5ck"fTielpfs1'
muscles and prepare :for a sport., V, 1
eaidy to serve.
serves the ball at the
As a sport
grows in popula-
rity, the "demand
for its installation
was a school-.f
play volleyball in
red by churches,
civic groups or the
is a definite
demand for a
but nothing is
S t u d e n t
been made to
form a high school
team, but poor
undone success. i
With an athletic
program as Well
developed and ex-
tensive as the one 1
should be a place .
for volleyball, a
..'. -.-. -,1. -f..
lfli lll T
- esswxi.. ,-.:.ei1.1:. ,,,y,,,,,.,,g,,,!..,, .,... ,:,,,,,?
reaker.Se::1ior VNHIILIIGAY VVl.l1'Dt?I,f1
QLCTIIQQLS zzwarfis from M12 Hay Ciwldshvv.
WI umey broke: sums Vfzczcrds H1 Lhe5:hOLpL1l,.
Star. MP. Mary llfwlcislmlv
1'e:f1:pg11m HS se :mf xr Jaiczklc SL:1t'1'CaPci. ,Rs q11:1,1'-
l,4:r'hac:k,.-JaQk1n: Lucifer! the Iknwtbail mann.
Listen to the Roar
ealizing Athletic Fe
For most athletes, the end of the
season signified a greatly anticipa-
ted event, the All-Sports Awards
ceremonies, an added treat May lQ
in the gymnasiasm.
Over lCC athletes received
Mter the welcome and intro-
ductions by Principal Wayland
Bonds, Athletic Director Ray
Goldsby introduced head coaches.
Mr. Phil Warford served as master
Boys' Basketball: Danny Deal,
Reggie Miller, outstanding
athletes, team captains, Kirk
DePriest, Lion award.
Football: Brent Bohrofen,
outstanding defensive back,
Jackie Stafford, outstanding
offensive back, all-stater, Gerald
Davis, outstanding defensive line-
man, Wes McCalip, offensive line-
man, all-stater, Chris Womack,
Jerry Krows award, Greg Cplotnik,
Chris Graham award, Brent
Brewer, outstanding athlete.
Girls' Basketball: Susan
McLaughlin, all-stater, outstand-
ing athlete, Tammy Griffin,
outstanding forward, Kim Cook,
Wrestling, Tracey Houston, most
takedowns, Todd Stapleton, most
falls, most team points, outstand-
ing athlete, all-stater, Greg
Boys' Cross Country: Joe Gut-
ierrez, outstanding athlete, all-
stater, Mike Roach, most im-
Girls' Cross Country: Michelle
Aeschleiman, outstanding junior,
Lourie Stevenson, outstanding
sophomore, Angela Moore,
outstanding freshman, Melanie
Mills, outstanding athlete, all-
Girls' Track: Whitney Wilmeth,
outstanding athlete, all-stater,
Latisa Ledbetter, outstanding
junior, Kim Anderson, outstand-
ing sophomore, LeAnn Wilmeth,
outstanding freshman, Reba
De'Arion, outstanding sprinter,
Melanie Mills, outstanding dis-
' - "W
I I , -Y, A
S pirited. Mr. Ray Goldsby presents
an award for Athletic Booster of the Year to
Mr. Jack Stafford.
Boys' Track: Dustin Keener,
outstanding field athlete, Joe Gut-
ierrez, outstanding distance
runner, Shawn Mayo, outstanding
sprinter, outstanding athlete,
Derek Elsberry, most dedicated.
Swimming!Diving: Greg Robert-
son, most valuable boy, Denise
Northrip, most valuable girl, all-
stater, Kirk Johnson, male
newcomer of year, Jennifer
Morris, female newcomer of year,
Ted Rodarm, Bob Stubbs, Mark
Shaeffer, Terry Crr, Noah Crr,
David MacCallum, Chris Bollman,
members of Lions' first state titlist
Gymnastics: Karen Shum,
highest all-around score, all-
stater, Shawnda Ross, highest
single event score, outstanding
athlete, Dina Abney, all-stater.
Boys' Golf: Chris Grace,
Girls' Golf, Shele Rodriguez,
Girls' Slow-pitch Softball: Traci
Hanson, outstanding athlete,
Bobbi Purvine, hitting, Paige
Thomas, Golden Glove, Kim Cook,
Baseball: Brent Bohrofen,
outstanding athlete, highest bat-
ting average, inost RBl's, all-stater,
Jackie Stafford, best defensive
player, all-stater, Ronnie Spitler,
Boys' Soccer: Jackie Sing,
otustanding freshman, Sean
Donnell, outstanding sophomore,
Kyle Robertson, outstanding
1111-'N ,llx 11111111lllllllg3'S'l WWWWWNNNN l Wlwlxxxx g 'llx l All ll llll
2 11111 1
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Six summer trip to
Russia that from allggountries agted
1 1i11 i111111111111i1i mostly the 1111
An sent from States
iiii iiii Union brou gations
students? ' merica. Russ ecipr ted by in-
1 1i1111 1ii1 iiiiii viting s from across the fifty to View
Derek Kevin ll
t nttt n n n t Hargus, Ifennedy, Dien senior
2 111 Drew H8ll11111111 1V8d at Helsinki 13
Leningrad Iuly 5. The trip S3500 y y
111 stucgnt, through personamgmployment
1111111111 . .
fr Delegates ftilked and debated with e
1111 111111 Russian and political leaders.
dances, banquets and casual
yyyy,t,,yy viewing filled until Iuly 28 the .
1. . six delegates returaaeld to the United States wrth
a new perspective of foreign countries and
11111111111l11111'1111111,'111111111111111111111111111111111..i11F.1111111111111111111111111111111111111111' .F 11 1111111111 111111 11111111111 V11.11111111111111111111,,
. ,3 .
as Q! Llc
Catching some rays. Senior Michelle
Goodman works on her drawing
outside. The sun provided natural light
for a more realistic color scheme.
1 if k 31.1-: riff
Lu Ann Abney
Amy Elizabeth Adams
Paula M, Adams
Vw a ' , ,,. 4?
af I X V f 5
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Angela Addington Vkyy '
Kathy MCH1111 H 1 ff V 1 ' f I A
Jeanna Alfxllfldff 1- - V .,,,, , 5 1 zf fl,
1 V' W ' Q: fe c' .
Hcalhc' Allen '- ' 'Eff -'-' ' A"- -
Angela Ambrose gf I A 1 111' ' . A
Connie Anderson A .., 111'ii 1 :1 1- , A:
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1 1 M f A Qffl ' Ayi' 7' ii
Iohn Todd Anderson 1 Qzfjf, -8' '
1 . V I f . Y 1311, " rf 7 3 WV 1
Kirn Anderson IQ! i ' . 0 ,,
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Michael Anderson A H FG 3 "" 'i '
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Stacey Anderson 'vin We cu ' A. -'fir 553g:'3L,3-',g,-
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Terry Brut: Anderson 3, wwf E., Ml. V I
klefl Andrews 014, - Qi E
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Tamaira Sue Artrip
, 151 ' 1,1
1 4 1
. , . ' - .w:s:1,f' 44 ' " , i
1 ,.f,,, :m v 1 1 , 3 .3 V ., K
jennifer Baker V 7 I ,y -1 " 7 , , 4 V ,
Mirenda Baker V V F ' ' 3,6 1:
Tania Baker . , . -any ,, 'A 3 ww? 1 1131
Douglas W. Ball A ' 'WT"i 1 llll 51 , 1 1 i n
Angela Barlier ,,,, V In H M "'l 1611 3 I EW
Leslie Barltef , ,A M 'A , ,., AWK
. . ' V :V5 .,:QiflQ. 1:15 5-ff ,'13z?'fI'3f3I':f'4
1 ,. ,f..
Greg Barnhill i ,,., 3 1 if 1
- ' 3V 1 li, 3 -A A V
.lmvph AV B2-from V ,. 3 ' 11
David Scott Bateshansky . l'r kkry V V -5 41 krr it T K
R0"R"' BMUSU' A V ' A V -V2
Mike ialmi- 3 . 8
Dawn Noelle Beauregard
Sandi Berk "
Brian Beeson I
Barry Kendall Bell
Victoria Bell Z1 , .
Anne Bendikshy :U
Niki BCHSUH f""
I.urAnn Abncy - NHS 9.10,131,12:iSpanish ci 11,125 xfaifbwk 95 Ky-in Ann -,Nl-1Si9,10i V 1' 3 ' A Suph 0fYrAW11rd 10: Who's,.Who 12: 11TAAw21rd 10: Masonic 1
- . 'Ok11S 11,123 Eng Award 113 David S. Boren Govt Award 111 Angce Allen - N1'iS9,10,11,l2Q Drama Cl 9,1031 1lSetfTreasj.l2CPresJ3 Award 92103 US Bus Ed Award 9,10,l 1: OU SZUSU Honor st-hom I
I 1 Spanish Award 1 13 1-list Award 103 Young'I'a1ent Art Award 1 13 lst O1gH'S 10,1 1,123 Young Life 123 Stneo 123 'French Cl 113 Drama 113 Eng Award 9,111,113 Art Award'9Q10.11g USAA Award110 K
'Pl PTA Art Award ' A .Award 10,,1lQ123LDrama All Regional Cast 12, . Rebecca R1 Arhunkle - German Cl 93 F1-1AfH1-1R10 1iZ'3,LBand
Bryan D. Ahston - DECA ll A V - Angelaj. Ambrose - Frcnrh3Cl l2lRptrj: Masktot 12 ' -- ., 9,10,1 1312.3 V1CAil1 I ' 1 ,
Aniyililizaheth Adams - NHS llCTreas1,l2fSer13 Frenfli Cl 93113121
Cheerleader 93 Drama 11,113VStuco 10,123 NFL 113 Spccclimehatc
11: YoungtLi1e 123 Chem Award 10: Physics Award 111 Govt
WAward 113 Hist Award 11: Eng Award 111 OSL? 84 OU Honor
Stholar 1-11 014115 ll3'Forcnsie lixtemp State Finalistk -
.Paula M, 'Adams - VICA 1IfParlJ3 VoATecli C121-Q 11QPres1
Robert Aduddell - FCA 9.103 Basketball 9,103 Trark EJ: Football
john Todd Anderson- Stuco 123 NHS 9,1031 1,121 YonngLi1e 11,-123
A French Cl 10,113 Tennis 1 1,1213 Boys State3 Physies Award 1 lg Govt
Award 113 Who'sVWho 11,12 - -
Kim Anderson - Gymnastics A-ward 11 V V, -
Shawn Anderson - FBLAK12fParlJ
Terry Bruce Anderson - NHS,l0f'1'reas1,l1,123 FTA ll,1f21PIes1:
Newspaper 1l,12fFd13 Quill lk Scroll 123 Anthology 11fArt
Ed1,l21Fd1g-IA 10:Stuco113 Drama Cl 123 Science Cl 9,103 Kiwanis
'I'amaira,Sue Artrip - 4-H' VQKPres73' FHNHERL1 10,111,123 JA' IQQVPI
I-'in1g FHAXHERO Award 12: Vo Tech Award 12
Robert Baker - lil : 1 .
Douglas W. Ball- NHS 9,1 1,-123 French C1 11qVHist1.121Scc13 Young Life
IQ3 Soccer 9,1031 1,123 Band 9,l0,1 1,123 OU XQQSU Honor Scholar
A 113 NHS Award l 13 State Sorccr Teami 121 Band Royalty 11 1 ,
A I,eslie.Barker v FBLA 1231A 9,103 Tennis 9
9.10.11 1,12 -'
.fe 'wwlfwugfco ' 'M
Whether hidden or obvious, notes con-
Few people enjoyed taking lecture notes
in class, though teachers loved giving them.
"I feel that it better prepares them for
college," Mr. Ralph Moore said.
While teachers believed taking notes- a
form of learning, students felt otherwise.
'11 think that taking notes may help
some," senior Tohnya Scaramucci said,
"but it's all too boring for me."
Many became familiarized with another
type of note. the office message.
u1t's like this," senior Shawna Childers
explained. "You,re sitting in class. An office
aide walks into the room with a pass and it's
for you. They've caught you ditching.
ehind in class. Senior Billy Bosler catches
up on lecture notes in the library. Study notes often
improved grades through repitition ol' material and
stress on certain points.
When a teacher seemed occupied with
other problems, personal notes swiftly
crossed the room.
uSometimes there is something that l've
just got to say and the teacher won't let me
talk," senior jamie Rogers said, 'Sso Igjust
write a note."
Note-writing turned into a hazardous
pastime when teachers caught students.
"It is very disturbing to me for someone
to be passing a note during my class," Mrs.
Maeva Davis said.
Musical notes helped the singer and the
songwriter perform. These notes made
music and other messages possible.
"Reading notes comes easy for me and it
helps me with my singing," senior Sonya
Whether they benelitted or caused prob-
lems, students and teachers daily passed
and intercepted notes respectively. E
, sm-tty Berg
6 A 9 -I K , Glenna Berrv
ff! Q3 we M - kyk E Bren D. Bert-yhill
"' . ' 5 Tracey 12. Besse
. U I J h 2-fx ' April Bethea
. A ,I A 2 Brenda Bird
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Mark Allen Blakeman
Susan Beatrit e Bolner
Bet kx Boxtl
David Scott Bateshanskv - N115 126.96.36.199 lau Band 101 German
G1 121 Boys State A
Romeo Bautista - Wrestling I I
Cherie Bay - FHA 9.102 iFl'at'14 fl
Dawn Noelle Beauregard - NHS 9,10.11.121 Frettch C11 121 Bit
Wrestling 51,1 1 ,121 Football 9,103 Winter Fest Royalty 1111 Wrestling
Ro 'ally 11
'I racey F. Besse - 1511A El.l0fHist12 FCA 9.10: Young 1.ile I 1.121 GampuS
1,il'e 11.121 StucoE1.1l1.12: Science C11 11: Spanish Cl 1L:Il1ose1'p
11.121 Who's Who 12
9,I0.l 1.12. Winter Guard 123 Color Guardtflaptj 11,10.11.12 April Betliea - FGA 0,103 Stuco 0.10.1 1,121 Football Mgr 1111 Baseball
Sandi Berk - Campus Life 11,121 FCA 10.11: Track 10.11.121 Cross Mgr 11.121 Basketball Mgr 10
Country 10.11.123 Basketball 9. Band 9.10.11 Brenda Bird - Band El: Campus l,il'e 111 IJECA 12
Barry Kendall Bell- Soccer 10.11.121 Band 9,111.1 1,12 Tyler Birdwcll - FCA 188.8.131.52 Football 11.125 'lirack 10.11
Brett D. Berryhill - Stuco 12. FCA 184.108.40.206 Newspaper 51.1411 Stephanie Black - FBLA 11CParl11 Football Royalty 141
Mark Allen Blakeman - lrenth Ill 11.123 Band 9.10.1 l.121,111ll Band
Lois Blalock - Stuto 1 1.121 VIGA 1lgtlentralAttrattioullgMusic Award
Brent Bohrolen - FCA 11,111.1 1.12. Young 1.ile 11.1221 Baseball 11.121
Football 10.11.123 All Dist Football Del' Back 121 All Klonl Baseball
Susan Beatrice Bolncr - VIC.-X 1 I.12tRptrJ
Becky Boyd - German C1 111 Volleyball 11: Softball 9.11: Basketball
11.10.114 Soccer 10
I I I
Relationships between students
developed into more thanjust friendships.
Many students thought it very important
to date just one person.
"Ifa person had a relationship where the
guy and the girl could date anyone,"junior
Tammy Morgan explained, Heven if they
were going together, the relationship
wou1dn't last very long."
Other students enjoyed going out with a
group instead ofjust one special person.
'KI seem to have more fun being with
people than being alone with one guy,"
junior Kathy Whitesell said. 4'1t sometimes
depends on the guy?
Students possessed different ideas about
who they would or would not date.
HI don't think it would be a good idea to
date two best friends," senior Angela
Ambrose said. "It may cause bitter feelings
between the two guys."
While many students enjoyed their
relationships, they felt at times that they
lofi Bord 'L A rsi..
Mike Braekeen '." ' ifi"'1i
4 ,. ,ff
Wendy Site Bradley H . f-Q' E f.
Lisa Brady ' 'V 1
Tina Brady '
Allen Brand V 1'
Brent Lee Brewer 'rr
Allen Kennedy Brooksjr.
42. X .
Moms- ' -
happened to be a little less than perfect.
'fl think some relationships are specialf
junior Taffy Hunt said. "Some arenit worth
the time it takes to meet the guyfl
Other careful individuals judged each
relationship with care, discovering how
they wanted to pursue the situation.
"If two people care about each other,
then it's better to only date that personf'
junior Nansi Moore said. "On the other
hand, it can be good to go out with several
Regardless of the types of relationships,
individuals took each situation seriously
and hoped for a long-lasting relationship to
enhance their lives. E
aught! Senior David Hay receives a
goodbye kiss from junior jennifer Beaty. Relation-
ships provided a sense of individuality.
1... .,,, .
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Scott B. Brown A A, ' ,V
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Shelly Brown g V K 1
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Mike Braekeen - Spanish C191 Young Li1'eSl.l0.11.12
Wendy Sue Bradley - Band 9,10,l 1
Lisa Brady - DECA 11,12
Brent Lee Brewer - Stuco 9,103 FCA 9.10.1l,l2: Young Life 11.122
Baseball 1l,12: Football 10,1 1.12: Wrestling 10: Masonic Award 142
Foothall AlI4Con1. All-Dist, All-State Hon Men 12
Clint Brewer - Auto Mech Award 1 11 Auto Mech State Dist Rep 12
Kyla Bridwell - Newspaper 9,101 NHS 9,111: Young Lilie 11,121 FCA
9,10,1 1.12: Spanish C1 11.121 Tennis 12
Cristine Britton - Campus Life 11.122 Young Lile 11.121 FCA 9.103
FBLA 123 'liyping Award 10
Allen Kennedy Brooks jr. - Drama C1 SLIOCVPJQ 'lhespian Society 9g
Swimming llg Geom Award 103 Drama Award 10
Scott B. Brown - VICA 11.12
Traci Burch - NHS 11,122 Band 9,lO,11,12: Sci Award 111g NHS
Phil Burgess - Stuco 10,123 FCA 12g Football 12: Weightlifting 11,12
Brenton Brure Burnett - Cross County 220.127.116.11 Track 9,111.1 1,12
Lynn Burrough - FFA 9.10.1 1,121 OHSRA 9.1IJ,1 1,122 NHS 9,111
Sheryl Lynn Butchee - Stuco 9,l0.12CRptr1: FCA 9,101 Campus Lile
11.123 N115 10,1 1,125 Se1ectChoir9g Apollyras 1 1,123 Musical 51,1 1:
Choir Award 103 Stuco Award 10
Amber Raquel Canary - Pep Cl 9: Basketball 9,101 Yearbook 10: FBLA
124191-1A ll: FBLA Award 12
Wayureeporn Canfield - Show Choir 10,1 1,123 Drama Cl 9,105 Apollyras
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Sheryl Lx nn Butrhee
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Wai ureeporn Canliclcl
Philip L. Chairess jr.
jvll Carpenter - DEC.-'K l2
'llifllarn Carroll - Spanish Cl lllSecl,l2lVl'J
Doug Carson - Basketball lll,l l1R0yaltyl,l2
Phillip L. Chairess - FCA 9,l0,l 1,12
Football 9,101 Wrestling 9
jerry Chambers - Football 9,103 :Track 9
jess Chrislal - Newspaper 9g Yearbook 10.1 l,lY: Fj.-X llg Drain.: Cl ll l
IU: l-'CA Ill: Ol' Stholai' Award ll: Who's Who llg Bovs Suileg April Coker - Newspaper l0lEdy,l l:Choir llllRl5ll'l,l l :jA llllf mil Ui
Quill QQ Scroll ll,l2 Lile ll,l23 Sfienre Cl l2g Sturm 97 Neixspnpcr Award ll! l no o
1 Siuw 9.10: NASA 111 Ar1111111111k111 Clark - FFA 11,111.1 11 Drama 9,1111 vim. 111Pa1fl1112 Aw:-ffl ll: PTSA Award S1
Chris Clilion - Drama Cl 1lfTreasJ
Dana Cloy - NHS 9.l0,ll,l2: FBLA l2lRp1i'lg OU Sc OSU S1 liolar
1 :fill f
Tarrie Cooper 1'
Dean Corley ""'
Greg Corn 'Elf' Y 'Q'
Kevin Cornell " ' J fl
1 5 L
Christine K. Crane
Vinson Crawlorcl jr.
my 1 lllll
Brian Charles Cross
Daniel Lee Dycus Cunninghain
Benjamin john D'Aniico
jeff Davis ar-
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Billy Collier - Show Choir 9lV1'5,l03 Apollyras 113 Band 9,l0,1 1,123
Drama Cl 12 A
Scott Condict - Spanish C1 1lf1'I'L'SjQ French Cl 1 13 AIASA 9.103 Stnro
9,103 Maniacs 123 Choir 9,103 Football El,10,113 Basketball 9,103
Who's Who 10
Kim Cook - NHS 93 FCA 51,141,123 Softball 9,1ll,11,12, Basketball
10,1 1,123 llifillili 9,1 1,123 Basketball Royalty 11,12
GregCorn - NHS9,10,1 1,122 Campus Lille 1 1,123 YoungLil'e 123 Tennis
Kathy Cornell - jA 103 lfjA 11,123 French Cl 123 Yearbook 10,113 Hisl Award 11
lntl Cl 1011-ir Rt'pl3 Quill and Scroll 113 Sltltio 12 Vinson Crawford jr. - Banrl 51,141,113 Dalian l 7
'l'i'at'y Cornish - SIIICU 1 13 Basketball Mgr ll Craig Crissman A Soccer 10,1 1,12
jcfl Cox - FCA 0,103 Campus l,il'c 113 Young Life 123 Slnrn 10,1 1,122 Brian Charles Cross A SClC1lCCfi1f1,l0QSt1llt12lS1ll'i1'A'2lll1 I 13 Who s W
Spanish Cl 123 Soccer 10,11,12 113 Hist Award 10
Gerri Coy- lnll C1 103 FHAIHERO 11,12 Chris Crowley - FFA 9,10,11lScxnJ,12ll'rt'sj
Christine K. Crane - Band 9,10,l1,12Q Band Counril El,10,12 DC1lj2llI1llljUllllIYAl'U1fO' NHS 10.113Mc-flirul1-Qxplorcrs l2:jA 10 Ok
StephanieCravens-Slum 111Spanish C1 l2QYOllI1g1.11lx l I,12317CA 103 jr Acacl of Science 11,123 011118 113 lfoolhall 03 Ccoin 'ln
'11-nnis El,10,1 1,121 Wrestling Royalty 12: OSU Honor Srholar 11, 103 Bio Award 103 Alg Award 113 Slholasnt '11-ani 10
,,f'Wef'1fW t, , , .,
. P P .
Many students engaged in flirting and
greatly enjoyed the popular pastime.
Although some felt that flirting evoked
negative effects,1almost everyone flirted or
received anotheris flirtations.
"Flirting is the best extracurricular
activity available at school," junior Pam
Cave said,"1t involves friendliness, social
contact and eye-hand coordination. You
have to be able to bat your eyelashes and
hold his hand at the same time."
At times questions arose concerning the
true purpose of flirting. When not consid-
ered lightly, flirting caused problems.
"Girls take my flirting too seriously,"
senior Bryan Duke complained. "They
think that I want a long-lasting relationship
hat's up? Senior Gwen Wilkerson talks to
junior Davin Fesmire at the Pratt's pep rally. Assem-
iblies and other school activities became a great socializ-
and Ijust want to date around."
Many thought of flirting as an interesting
way of meeting people and becoming better
acquainted with them.
"Flirting is a simple way of getting to
know a guy betterf' junior Lynette jones
Guys employed flirting to interest girls.
'iWhen we get the chance to schemef,
junior Robert Crain said, "we can use all
those fancy pick-up lines."
While some guys still adjusted to flirting,
many girls analyzed the pastime.
'LI have certain things that I try to do,"
junior DeAnn Flores said. "I try to maintain
eye contact, then smile almost shyly and test
Although some took flirting too literally,
most teens reported no major ill effects.
HAS long as nobody takes it seriouslyf'
junior Anne Livingston said, 'iwhat harm
can there be?" E
V f V I Daniel DeBow
' V fi i Tammy Degrallienreicl
Nora DeGroot '
'ijt 7 V " 'VVI Christina Detisle
- 'l , .. jennifer Denman
'W ,wt fy
-ia ,ng is 4: I
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' Barbara De Patie
ggygz agjisi, A.. f ,
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Lonnie Thomas Donica
1 I ur U ii I
NHS 9,10,1,1,123 Basketball 9,10,1 lfAll-Dist,A1l-Conlj, 12 H
Reba De'Arion - French Cl l1fRptrJ,l2g Track 9,10,1l,12g'Cross
Country 9,10,1l,12g Govt Award ll
Trevisa Delclef- Drama Cl 9,105 DECA ll,12g Who's Who 11,125 DECA
Award 11 I A
Chrisdna DeLisle - FHA 9,10,12: Tennis 113 Drama 9,10,12
jennifer Denman - Drama Cl 9,10tRptrj1 Tennis 11
Barbara DePatie -Science C195 DECA 12, Band 9,10,1 1,123 Color Guard
Alisa Davis - NHS 9,10QVPj,1lg Apollyras 11,12LSecjg Young Life 12,
FCA 9,10: Choir 9,10,11,l2g OK Chorale 103 Band Award 93
Ann Davis - Spanish Cl 11,123 Drama 12g FCA IQQVPJQ FHA l2lParlJ
Gerald Davis - FCA 9,l0,1 1,125 Football 9,l0,11,l2 ,,
Scott Davis - Apollyras 1l,12g Moore 8: More 12g Choir 9,103 Spirit
Sticker 12g Stuco 11,123 Who's Who ll: Choir Award 9
Daniel Deal - Stuco 9,10fVP5,l1,12gjr Class Presg Sr Class Pres:
NHS 9,10,,11,12g Basketball 9,10,lI lAll-Dist, All-Confj, 12 J,
Aimee DiBe1lo - Choir 9,10,11 A
Todd Dickerson - DECA 12fSecJ
Dana Dixson A Newspaper 9,101 NHS 9,103 Young Life 11,123 FCA
, 9,10,11,12g Stuco 9,l0g Baseball Mgr 11,l2f'l'Basketball 9 '
Lonnie Thomas Donica - Spanish Cl illg -IA 93 Newspaper 9fEdjg
NHS 9,1O,1lg Science Cl 9,111 OkHS 9,10,11,12
Gina Downing - FBLA 125 Football Royalty 9 , VV
, 1 l r 1 ii-1 - an
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Colors affected the way students acted
and treated othersythe way they felt and
often the way they performed scholastical-
Y When choosing the correct colors to fit
onels wardrobe, students took several
things into consideration such as personal
taste and the season of the year.
"I like attention so I wear a lot of bright
red clothes,"junior Karen Wells said. 'gThat
way people will notice me more."
Girls debated as to what shoes looked the
best, which purse matched which earrings
right shade of eyeshadow to
complete the Hperfectn look.
"I have blue eyes so I wear blue
eyeshadow to bring out the color,', senior
Traci McAlister said.
Coordinating colors of clothes not only
concerned girls, but guys also. They tried to
look their best to maintain that suave
macho image or to impress others.
Deborah Denise Dries
La Donna Sue Elkins
Bryan A. Elrod
Stacey Marie Ewing
Ricky Fair A
A X ,,
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"Matching colors is not always easy,"
junior Robert Painter said. "I try to look
nice and be impressivef,
Class rings involved decision-making as
to the stone color, style and metal.
"I chose royal blue because it's flashy, one
of the school colors and represents school
spiritfjunior Angie McCandless said.
As unimportant as it may have seemed,
the colors of teenagers' rooms expressed
their likes, dislikes and attitudes.
"When I was in third grade, I chose pink
for the color of my room," junior Kristy
Vaughn said. "ICS my favorite color and it's
Colors expressed important aspects of
teenagers' personalities. E
ack to basics. Senior Kristina Southwell
uses black and white to show her personality. Colors
expressed feelings and moods of the wearer, not to
. fe i
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Deborah Denise Dries - FHA 103 VICA 11.12
Bryan Duke - Drama Cl 1O,11.121Pres1: Stuco 11,121 NHS 12: -lr
Class VP: Sr Class VP: Band 95 Young Life 121 Civitan
Citizenship Award 115 Boys.State1 OU Sc OSU Honor Scholar 11,
Who's Who ll, Drama Award 9,10,1 1
Malissa Eckles - FFA 12
Erin Edwards - NHS 9,10,1 11 Young Lile 11,123 Spanish C1 11.121 FCA
9,10g Stuco 9,101 Newspaper 9,101 Campus Life 113 OIPA Award
103 OSU Honor Scholar 115 Govt Award 11
Donya Elkins - Show Choir 10g Drama C1 103 Apollyras 11,123 Moore llc
More 123 Campus Life 11.121 Choir Royalty 111
I1iDonna Sue Elkins - Band 9,10
jeff Elmore - NHS 9,l0fPresJ,llg PTSA l0fVPl2 Stuco 93 Football
9lRoyalty1,10fRoyaltyj,l 1,12 K
Bryan A. Elrod - VICA l1K'l'reasj
Tim Engle - NHS 9,10,11: Science C1 123 Spanish C1 12: ORHS 103
Perf Attend Award 9,102 OSU 8: OU Honor Scholar ll
Brad Epperson - Apollyras 11,125 Moore Xe More 1 1,12
Stacy Marie Ewing - Band 9,10,llg NHS 9,10,1 1,123 Valedictoriau
Kevin Fant A Stuco 9,101 Band 10
Sluan Finn - Yearbook 9,121 Drama C1 11.121 Newspaper 103 Drama
Award 11,121 Quill 84 Scroll 12
Teresa Fischer - NHS 9,101 Drama C193 Sturo 115 French Cl 115 French
Craig Fisher - Stuco 9,103 'lr Class Rep, Football 10.113 Leadership
,Iudy Fisher - FIIA 9: Maniacs 12
joey Fitz - FCA 103 Young Life 11,12
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Carrie Flowers - N115 9.101 FHA El,10tSeCjg F151.A 12 Dunn Micllclli' Gillutn - Spun C1 U: N118 l Michvllz' 41. Goodtruiii - Bzuirl 9,10,1 1.121 Sutra-r 10,1 1,12
Kristi Foglcman - Fl C1 12 Dustin Avery Gish - N11S1J,10,I 1lV1'l.121Prcs1: Sttu'0U,10.1 1,12g 1"ri.l Autleinzt Marin' Golightly - lianrl 9,111,113 Band Clrnungil 113 JCL 11,
Daniel VVziym' Foslct - VICA 123 KIA 9,101 Pcr1'Attt'nrl Awiu'rl 10 l0,l11,lC1,113Young Lili' 10.11,12gCIampu5l.i1c 10.1111-'C1A9.l0, FBLA 12
1.L'roy A. Frank - lfoutlmll 9 Smtcli-1.10.11,12:0lL1lS10.11.121fLrn'tAwz1rrl 11:SuttsStu1lcitt01 Philip Gordon - Sturt: 11lY1'1,12l'1'tn1ts,N:ttl DclegatC.St.xtm- Cfoml-titinii
Erin llillll Frolirli - lvnnis 9,111.11 Month Award 12 Cllluirpvrsonl: FCA 9,101 Young 1.il'c 11.121 Czunpus 1.110 11.121
Brian Gardner - Bunr19,10,11g VICLA 11,12 l'1t11l'1Glissot1-BandU.10.11,12:NHS11,10,11,12:O1tl1SIO.l1.12CUl'2Q Apollylxts 11,121 Muurt-2Q1w1m'1' 11g1"ootha11El.10.l 1.12: Baslactlmll
Tammy Cates - FBIA 121500 OSU Honor Srliolm 111 Photo Award I 11 Grztcl Escort 11 9,l0,1 lg Track 9, 1,c-uclcrsliip Award U
Michcllc Ann Gilliland - FCA 10: Clllccrlcacler 113 Sturm 12 Kellie Goins - Flag Corp 9,111,113 FBLA 11,12l1lisIl3 NHS 93 liztnrl
Dann Lou Gillizun - NHS 95 Span C11 9,l0g Band 0,l0.11 9.10,113 Cuinp Award I1
Colorful Expressions A
Michael Lynn Grant
Stephen Gray .f
Melissa Gayle Greeson
Heather Grilnshaw V V
Denny Grove , if
'1'nn Grove ' 6 lr '
Carl Guthrie Hi ' ' A 11
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Mifhelle Rae Hannnofk
Derek WY. Haworth
Daxid Scott Hay
Danny Haynes L x
Barry Lynn Heath
Leigh Ann llentlritks
Lora Dess Hester
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'lbrlfl Gordon - NHS 11,121 Newspaper 12, Quill ik Scroll 12, 1fIA 12
Michael Lynn Grant - Drama Cl 12
Miehael Greene - FCA 10,11,12
Melissa Gayle Greeson - N11S 9,101Hist1,l 1.12, 1"rent'h G1 11,121 Choir
9,10g Apollyras 11: Moore Sc Mure 11: Drama 111 10,111 Choir
Queen 10, Spcefhlllrama Awartl 111,113 014115 10,11,12
Carl Guthrie - Stueo 91Vl'J,10CPresb,l lfV1'J,121PresJg NHS 103 Boys
State: AIASA 11151111 FBLA 121 1'1lYS 541 Awaffl 91 MilSUll1f jennifer Harris - Spanish C1 111 DECA 12: Gyninaslit-s 111A11-Statej
Award 10 jason R, Harrell - VIC.-'N 11.12l1'resJ
lfclwzircl Hagstrorn - VIGA 1 1,12 Derek W.Hawort1i- Newspaper 103 Yearlxurrk 11,1251-ij,-X 11,121 Quill tk
Drew Hall - Latin G1 11,l2: NHS 1f1,11,12g Latin Awartl 11 Scroll 1l3C1oseUp 12
Shawntla Kay Haminan - illmir 9,103 FBLA 121'1'rac14 9gGlieer1eac1er9 Dmiql Sum Hay - Speerh C1 S13 Drama C1 10,1 1,123 Stuco 121 N11S9.l0
Michelle Rae Hammorlt - Gymnastics 93 NHS S1
Traci llanson - Softball 10,11
A Guest Appearances
0 Wa... PM mad s '
just walk through the courtyard to get
toiitny classes," junior Tammy Morgan said.
.Students crossed the courtyard when
cliangiifig classes, merely one way to experi-
ence the area around which the campus
"I think it's a good place for the students
to visitfiwhen the weather is nice," Mrs. Sue
The courtyard gave students a place to sit
and relax, eat or read a book.
"Sometimes Ijust sit there," senior Diane
Benches and shade trees provided a
"They need to plant more trees closer to
the benches for more shade," junior
ll alone. Senior Paul Koivisto reads a book.
To get away from the classroom scene, many students
spent time in the courtyard.
Donnie Stephens said.
Twice as many trees once graced the
courtyard, but inclement weather and dis-
ease destroyed them.
"Over three-fourths of the trees have
died," Mr. Ralph Moore said.
A combination of former senior classes
and the 187 senior class purchased a 5154500
electric carralon bell system for the
courtyard similar to those found on college
"The bells are nice to hear between
classes," senior Tammy Degraffenreid said.
Before the building of the sports
complex, all pep rallies and social events
occurred in the courtyard.
The courtyard, now party to a more
peaceful and smaller population, remained
an important part of the school.
"When I'm not in classf' senior Alicia
Walker said, "I like to sit in the courtyard
and collect my thoughts." E
jeffrey MQ Hoffman
Kevin D. Hooper
Diane Marie Hoover
Tracy L. Hudson
ti , ,
Stephanie Hayes - Band 9,10,l1,125 French C1 123 NHS l0,l1,12g
OkHS 10,1 1,123 Govt Award 11
Barry Lynn Heathjr. - Deaf Cl 12
Michele Hendersong Band 9,10,l 1,123 Flag Corp 9,10,l 1,125 Debate 11
Susan Herndon - Apollyras 12, Lyras 113 Choir 94 Band 91Choir Award
Lora Dess Hester ' Spanish Cl 101 Drama C1 10, FBLA 12, FHA 9
Brian Hilbern - DECA 11,112 1 ,
Tadgy Hodges - NHS 9,10,11.12: Stuco 9,10,11,12g Science Cl 9,105
Drama C1 9,l01TreasjgjCL 1 1,12CVPJg FCA 9,101 Young Life 11,123
- Diving 10,1 1fCaplJg Eng Award 10,11 , ' f
Deana Hokett - FFA 9,10,l1,l2QPar11 ' '
jeff Hood - Football 11,1'2g Track 10,1 1,12
Diana Marie Hoover - NHS 9,10,1l,12g French Cl 11,125 DECA,
l21Pre5J1 GovtLAward,1l, OkHS, 9,111,511 1,12 , 1 "'t mf..
Marla Hombeck - French Cl 1152-FJA l2i'?Yearbook 12QHd lfhutogjg
Drama 12 ' 1
Tracy Houston - Stuco 9,10,1l,12g.Wrestlir5g 10,1 1,125 Wresging Escort
12 K , . K
Tracy L. Hudson ' FHA 9,10,111 Latin Cl 11 A A ,k
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Pushing a lawnmower in 100 degree
weatherf watching children for hours or
cleaning tables provided teens with work
experience and a paycheck.
Many worked part-time during the
school year. Once school ended, they desi-
red full-time employment.
"I worked full-time at the Brookside Golf
Course," senior Brad Wyman said. UI still
work there after school until closing."
Supermarkets and fast-food restaurants
proved the most common work places since
employers needed a willing work force.
"I work at Wendy's,,' senior Shannon
Rice said. "I do everything from making
burgers to serving as a floor hostess."
Having ajob made money available for
car maintenance, clothing and miscellan-
eous items without parents' help.
uMy paycheck goes mostly for my car,"
junior Mike Wolfe said. "I have to pay for
my own gas and insurance."
james L. Ilumami
Ifa teen wanted to go cruising or out with
friends, he or she waited until friends
received a night off from work.
1'My job cuts into my social life," senior
Denisa Suttee complained. "Instead of
working, I could be out having fun with my
By operating a cash register, taking in-
ventory, stocking shelves or walking the
floor as a sales person, students gained
helpful life experiences.
"I want to go into business for myself,"
junior Shannon Morris said. 'KI feel that my
job at Cricket Alley will help me do that."
Summer jobs, or any job in particular,
gave students a chance to earn money and
enjoy themselves at the same time. E
ummer Shopping. junior Kerry Smith en-
joys her summer work at a clothing store. Such jobs
often provided students with discounts on their
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james 1... Humann -'Musical 9, Young Life 11.123 Campus Lilo
1l,12: Choir 0,103 Apollyras 11,123 OASC 12: Yearbook 10
Tina Humann - NHS 9,105 Bio Award 10: Spanish Award 11: Govt
Lana Faye Hutchins - Newspaper 9,10t1idJ3 FCA 9,103 Band 9,103 NHS
9,10g Stuco9,10.11,123 Drama C1 11,123 Maniacs 11gFjA 11:O1PA
Award 9, CSU Award 9: Rose St Award 10: Drama Award 11:
OU Xc OSU, Honor Scholar 11, Eng Award I I
Mitsu Ide - NHS S13 Spanish Cl 123 Track 10,1 1,123 Cross Country
10,1 1,121-Govt Award 9,1 13 OSU Honor Scholar 1 1, Pholog Award
111 Bio Award 10
Lorena M. jackson - French C1 9,111,113 Band 11.10.113 Stuco 93 Eng
Award 93 French Award 9,105 Band Award 9
Slephaniejackson - FHAXHERO 11
Brendajames - Spanish C1 ll, NHS 11.12
jeffjameson - NI'lS 9,10g Band 9.10.11,12tScc!'I'reas1, Apollyras 113
Drum Major 11, Show Choir 103 Basketball 9,103 Govt Award I 13
OU lk OSI' Honor Scholar 11, Music Award 9,I0,11
Kim jewell - NHS 9,10,1 1,12
Tinajohn - FFA 9,10,1 13 FBLA 12
Erich Nolan johnson - Drama Cl 9,103 Show Choir 9,103 Apollyras
11,121 Stuco0,101 French C1 1 1: Ycarbook 10.1 1.12: FCIAXFCS 9,101
Choir Royalty 103 Leadership Award 10: Choir Award 9,10,1I
john R. johnson - Drama C1 10,11,l2: FCA 9.10: Campus Life 12:
Apollyras 115 Moore Applause I0
Kelly j.johnson - VICA 123 VICA Award 11,12
Phillipkjayklohnson - Stuco 9.l0tVPJ: NHS 9,10g FCA9,103ilanipus1.i1'c
Sheila johnson - French C1 10tHist11 Young Life 11,121 Yearbook
21,111,113 Newspaper 123 FIA 11,12
Allisunjones - FCA 9,103 Young Life ll, NHS 10: Sluco 9,10,11
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Muck flirial 11.125 NFL 1 1.12l1'resjg 1"tmreignExthange Student 10
Kristi jones - FCA 9.101 Young 1.ile 11,123 Campus Lile 11: Stutu
9,10fHist11 Nlatmilid 9,111.1 1,12
Laura K. ,limes - Science C1 9,103 Basketlmll 9.10,l1: Band 9,10,11.12
Paul jones - Stucn 93 FCA 9,101 llaslcethall 9.10,1 1.123 Football El
Kristihlulnp-Stuc09,103N1'1S9,10,l 1,123 FCA 103 FBLA 121014118 1 1:
David Buren Award 11
Dantis Alusline - N115 11,123 Math Award 9, Leadership Award 10:
Drafting Award 11
Andy Kearns - Eng Awand E1
Heather Keener - Debate 11.121 NHS 11,123 junior 1-Qsuut
Donna Kemnitz - N118 9.10.1 1.12
Sherry Lynn Kesler Y Dealtll 11,121 Deal'CI Float Piinress 12
Katrina Kilmer- lkloore Applause 9: Thespian Surieti Ei: lntl C11 10: Fl-X
11,12g Quill 84 Stroll 11,121 Yearbook 0,1011-1411.11,12lEdl: Hist
Award 103 Yearhuolx Award 103 OU 8a OSU lltmor Scholar 111
Who's Who 1 1,12
Toni Kinchion A French C1 113 FBLA 11,12,jA 10: Moore Applause 10,
Stuco 121 Attendance Award 9,10
llungseop Kim - 'lirig Award 1 l3fIump1.it Award l1gAlgt-ina 1lAw.trr1
101 Geuin Award 10: Attendanre Award 10
Seytnlng Kim - NHS 10.11.12, HIA 9.10.11,12g Young 1,ile 11,121
Football 10,111 Wrestling 0
fI11ery11.ynne K0l'1ut'k - N11S5l,10,1 1.121 15aiid9,10.1 1.121 Frenthlll 12:
Winter Guard 12tCaptl: Color Guard 9,10.1 1lCapt1,12tllapt1
Shelly K1'kiYlll'f - Stiience C1 93 FHA 9,111,125 HERO 9.1l1,123 HLA
11,111,111 DECA 12g Antlmlugy 121 Young Life 12
Paula Kroh - Spanish C1 10g NHS 11,123 Young1.il'e 11,121 FCA 11,101
Cheerleader 9,l0,11,12 4
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Steve Landry - 7: " I
Kevin Lane 1
Lori Lane v 1
jean Langlois in Y 'Pr' ' V '
Mifhelle Lanklord f ' 5
jennifer Fae Larson
Lloyd Lawton " ' '
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Buddy R. Leigluy - 3 4. X' V, V ,,,
Sheryl Lynn Lesscg I N j c "K E , 'VVLLK My
jason W. Lewis YT ' ,I " I .-.J.. Allen l.it'k1ider i j , I A i , A Sabrina Lightuer Q v A H ji
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Catherine S. Linell
jerry W. Little
David Long j WVKAA it
james R. Love ii .gg
Doug 1,umen gb,
Diana Luntlgren "' P
Todd Mack ' 'Q
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Klaus B.j, Lampcrt - German Cl 12: Band 12: jazz Band 125 Tennis 12
Michael Landis - Drama C1 9,10,l 1,123 lntl Thespian 9,103 Drama
Award 9,101 Banr19,10,11,12:jazzBant1 11.12gStueo 9, Science C1
Rondalandretli - FBLA 12 , '
Miche11e"Lankfurtl- Yearbook 9,10l1idJ,l 1,1211-11115 Quill 8: Scroll 1 1.125
NHS 9,lOf'l'reasj,l 1,121 U11'A 12CVl'j3 llfVPD.l2g French C1
12: Stuco 121 Campus Lile 11: Maniacs 11,122 Girls State: Acad
, Award 101 Eng Award 111 Natl journ Award 103 014118
10,1 1,123 OU X: OSU Honor Scholar 1 11 Yearbook Award 12
Lloyd Lawton - Football 11,12
joe Lay - Stuco 9,101 FCA 9,10,l l,I2g Football 9,10,11,12llistottJ
Kathryn Leach - FBLA 10,111 Cheerleader 9,103 Band 9,10
Steven LCC - Bio Award- 9 . 1 D
Buddy R. Leiglity - Football 9, Wrestling 9,10
Sheryl Lynn Lesseg H NHS 9,10Q1'resJ,1 1,122 014115 10,1 1,12: Stnco 101
French Cl l1,12tPresJ1 Spanish Cl l2l'1'reasl3 FCA 103 Band 9,101
Choir 93 ltlasonir Award 11, Girls State:O1t St Driving Cont Winner
1 11 French 1 Award 1 1, ling Award 11: Alg Award 10: lllioit Queen
0: Band Queen 0
Richard Lindsey - FCA 10, Wrestling 0,10,1 1: Football 9.10
Catherine S. Linellh- Track 9,101 Basketball 111 FCA 0.10, Young Life
1 1,12 K
Douglas Liner A Apollyras l1,12C'l'reasJ1 Moore 8: More 1 1,121Choir 103
Drama Cl 9,103 French Cl 113 N118 1 1,122 Choir Award 10: Drama
Award 104 0141-1S 113 OU 8c0SU Honor St bolar 1 1:Stuco 121 Spirit
Sticker 12: Young Lile 11,123 Campus Lile 11,12
jerry W. Little - DELLA 123 FFA 9,l1lf'1't'easl: Football 9.10: 'l'rat'k 9,10
Nathan Bruce Lively - Band 9,111.1 1.12: Choir 12
Bill Lookabaugh - AIASA 113 FFA 12: Stuto 9,10
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No matter ghow brave a person seemed,
everyone possessed at least one phobia.
Fears included the fear of the dark, the
fearof strangers and the dread of leaving
home, an often unadmitted but common
phobia among juniors and seniors.
"Graduation is scaring me because then
comes college," senior Mindy Miller said.
As common as the fear of growing up,
facing teachers and parents orjust talking
to principals became difficult to some.
"I'm afraid to talk to older peoplef'
junior Susan Catalano said. "They might
tell me something I don't want to hear?
The sight of a squad car often terrified
those who sped through town or refused to
wear seatbelts in spite of the law that went
into effect on Feb. 1.
lip and slide. junior Chris Grove finds a
rough landing, On winter days many students found
walking on the ice painful to body and pride.
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"If I were stopped by a cop," senior
Robert Williams said, "I would most fear
getting a speeding ticket."
Students dealt with their phobias in
"The things that scare me most are
snakesfjunior Angie McCand1ess said. "If
one were ever to be crawling in front of me,
I would scream and go into hystericsf'
Whether full-fledged or just a nagging
worry, moments of fear became a natural
part of students' lives. Through self-control
and help from others, students overcame
or at least lived with their phobias.
"I just overcame my fear to speak in
public this year,"juniorjanet Finley said. H1
was forced to give a speech about false im-
pressions teens have about sex. Talking
about 'ineffective methods of birth control'
in front of 16 or 17 males I had never met
really cured my fearf' E
Terry L. Marlz
Michelle Dawn Mays
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I , 2 ' 5 ':, "'f'- my 1 V: Shannon McDonald
.5 f V " ' wi J VC 4 V - :Q W Tia McE1vany
V, A R , li' R 1" ' M his Dalene McGuire
" , 4 , Shannon McGuire
I' 2 1 Helen McKenna
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Amy Long - FCA 95 Stuco 9,115 Basketball Mgr 10,111 Softball
David Longf'NHS 10,11,125 Young Life 1-1,125 Campus Lili' 115 Stuco
125 Spanish C1 12: Tennis 9,10,11,12 K
Love 11 S anish C10 Pres Wrestlin 9 10 Baseball 9
jamesR. - P' A ,K 213 g , Q '- ' -
David MacCa1lum - NHS 11,121 Swimming 9,l0,11,l21 All-State
Swimmer 10,1 1,12
Angie Maihosy- Band 9,10,11,125 Medical Explorers 125 Cross Country
11,12 5 5
Steve Manek - NHS 9,1O,1 1,125 FCA 9: Basketball 1 1,125 Lion Award 11
Tracy Marrs - Stuco 12 I
Matt Martin - NHS 10,1-1,121 Boys Stateg Wht1'sLWhp 11,122 Frcnc1iQC1
10,115 FCA 10,115 Young Life 125 Natl junior' Honor Society '95
Golf 9,105 Citizenship Award 115 Govt Award 11
Terry L. Marlz - Band 9,10,1 1,125 jazz Band 9,10,1-1,12
Alicia Massey - FCA 95 FHA 12tRptr7g Stuco 10,11
Susie Matthews - Flag Corp 9,10,1 1fCap0 , ' I f
M1C11C11C5D21Wl1 Mays- Stuco 9,10fSec15 Band 9,10f11:,125 Color Guard
9,10,1 1,125 Winter Guard 12 '
Wes McCa1ip - Football 9,10,1 1,12fAl1-Cityj,fA11-Srtatej5 Ba.sketbal1WQ,,10
jason McC1urg - FCA 9,10,111f,,L'25f-S-tuco V9,10.,1'1,125 Wgestling
9,-10,1 l,12fEsc0rt1 A - U 115114. ' 1 'gs
Shannon McDonald -Apollyras11,12gNM0ore Sekforefl 1 ,121 Choir 9.10:
NHS 9,l01Secj,11,l25 OkHSr.l0Q11,l25 Science Cl 9: Yearbook
9,1O1Ed15 All State Chorus 10,12 K 1 A
Tia MjcE1yany - Band 9,105 Drama C1 115 NHSVQQ10: ,
Emw ima M
Biting nails, chewing pencils, driving
over the speed limit and countless other
things gave release for anxiety neurosis.
Everybody found it difficult to confront
their bad habits. Many even expressed
shame about their faults. Often the foible
produced laughter for those involved and
uSome bad habits can be annoying,"
junior Carol Lawrence said, "but some of
them are kind of funnyf'
Sleeping in class turned embarrassing
only after the snoring began or the teacher
decided to point out the dozer.
HI fell asleep in class because I was tired
and bored,"junior Kyle Crouch admitted.
"When I woke up, I had to answer ques-
tions that the teacher asked. I was
somewhat embarrassed. I didnft know the
answers, but I played it off pretty good."
Like any mistake, good could be drawn
from it. Bad habits, once broken, taught
Susan Denise McLaughlin
Suntnne Michelle McNeely
"Most people learn from their bad
habitsfjunior Lance Pelton said.
Bad habits not only annoyed others, but
caused the offender medical and health
UI dip," senior Chris Ladymon confessed.
'Td quit if I could because I'd feel better
Although difficult, once broken, the bad
habit required further attention and con-
tinuous effort to control it. The process of
breaking the habit taught a lesson and
helped better oneself.
"Look at your bad habits as other people
see them," senior Tammy Griffin sugges-
laying around. junior Chris Wallace uses
his imagination during spare class time. Bad habits
developed out of boredom and curiosity.
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Elaine Michel ii i f 'K A V I
Kimberly Middleton ii '
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Angela Mitts t , ' ,i ,A ' 5?
Melanie Mills i H f li. .1 ' I Q - I
Mitchell Mitts ' ' . '
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Susan Denise Mt'Laugl'1lin A FCA 11.10.121 NHS 10.11.123 1"1i1.A 111
Basketball 9.10,11,12: Softball 11.121 Govt Award ll
Melanie Mills - FCA 9.10: Cross Country 9.1OfAl1-Stttteyl l1Al1-
SlateJ.l2fAll-Stalelz Track 9,111.1 1,12
Ronda L. Mills - Yearbook 9fBus 1N1grJ.10fIidJ.11fBus l1flgt'l1C1toir9.l0g
1-'BLA 121 Quill 8: Scroll llg Choir Award 9.10: klourn Award lll
David Mitchell - FBLA 12
Jody Molloy - Stuco 9.10.11
Christopher Brian Monk - VICA 11.12
Elitabeth A. Moore - Spanish L11 11: F1-IA 11
Kim Moore - FHA 9.1O,1 1: Baud 91 DI-ICA 12
Robert Muzny - NHS 18.104.22.168 OKHS 22.214.171.124 9: AIASA
l11Rptrb,l2g Soccer 10,1 1.12: Cross Country 11.122 Trark 12
Michael Landon Moody - Football 11,125 Baseball 12 Terry Myers - Stuco 11.125 OIAHS 9.10.11,12g NHS 9.11.12
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I 1 1 Amy Newendorp
9' Michelle Newkirk
,e Tamela Newman
Amy Elizabeth Nifkell
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Kathi Coylecn Obcrdocstcr
Bruce Baxter Ogle
H f e,,'i ' Greg Oplomik
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V V Shannon Nicole Olmcnt
X V Amy Padgett
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Terry Myers - Stuco 11,123 OltHS 9,1031 1,123 NHS 9,11,12 Michelle Newkirk - Art Cl 9fVPlQ Stuco 123 Honor Roll 9,1U,1 1,12
Staci Neimann - FCA 9,l0fVPl,12Q Young Life 11,123 Spanish Cl 11,123 Bcverlyj. Nice - FTA 9,10fSec!Treasl
Cheerleader 9,101 Tennis 11,123 Football Royalty 93 junior Escort Amy Elizabeth Nirkell - Drama Cl 93 Choir 93 Softball 93 junior Escort
Amy H. Newendorp - Stuco 11,123 FCA 9tPresl,10,123 Young Life Cindy Norbury - Drama C19,l0fPar1J,1l,12
1l,l2Q NHS 9CSecl,l0,11,123 Apollyras 11,123 Moore Sc More ll, Sherry Lynne Northrup - Spanish Cl 103 FHA 12
Pom Pon 12, Cheerleader 9 Kathie Coyleen Oberdoester - Band 9,10,11,12j Color Guard 9,10,l lg
Drama C1 93 JCL 11,123 'Fhcspian 93 Band Royalty 11,12
Bruce Baxter Ogle - AIASA 11fSgt-at-Armsjg KIA SJKVPJL AIASA
Congressional Degree 11
Terry Orr - Swimming 9,10,1ltA1l-Statej,12QA1l-StateytAll-Americanj
Shannon Nichole Ozment - FHA 10,12
Dana Kathleen Palmer
Starla Pearson f
Pamela A. Proett mr
B randi Pu rdtun
Carolyn Quia k
Sheila G. Ramsey
Sheri D. Ray
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Kathleen Palmer- Basketball El: '1'rat-k 11,1 1,123 tjy-Ugg Counufy 11,12
Tif'l'any Palmer - Spanish C1 11,12 A
Lisa Pamplin 0 Drama C1 9,101'I'reasJ,I 1,12
Stephanie-1. Parker' YN111S9,l1I,11.12gFrenehill l1g1fCA12gBaskeiha11
Pamela Pate - Drama Cl 9,101l1istJ.111,1A 10: Campus Lilc 12
Kristi Patil - Drama Cl 9.l11,1 1: VICA 124Pres1
jana Peak - Young Life 1 1,123 Cheerleader 9,1 1,123 Pom Pon 10: Whos
Who 1 1,12
Donna Penlield -Stnto9,141,l 1.12: Spanish lil 1 1: HL.-XE1,1fJ: Newspaper
9: unior lisrort
rlihuy Pham - Newspaper 9,1111 Freneli CI IQKVPJQ Spanish C1 121Sec'1:
-ICI.12CHist1gOk,1rAcadnfSci 121 N1'lS9,I0,11,12gStuco12
Amy Poe - NHS 9,141.1 15 St1uoE1,ll1: Basliethall Mgr 11gCheer1ear1er9:
Pom Pon 12
Carrie Pool - N1f1S9,141.11.12: 0kHS9,111,111i111oir9,10: Soccer Mgr
12: OU K OSU Honor Scholar 11: Spanish Award 11
Holly Poovey - VICA ll,12: Gymnastics 51,111
Susan Pritehard - Choir 511'1'reas1,1U1'1'reasJ.l IQVPJQ Newspaper 93
Campus 1.il'e 11,122 121 Sturo 51,111.1 11 Maniaes 11: FHA 121
FCA 11: Basketball Award 9
Pamela A. Proctor - Stnro 10,121 'lk-nnis 51,10
A Guest Appearances
, .,,... g ,L f,
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Convenient and fun, shopping malls
gave students a place to go and enjoy
Theggmore popular malls, Crossroads,
Quail Springs and Sooner Fashion, attrac-
ted students as a hangout and center of so-
cial activity. it
Teens flocked to these busy points of fun
to shop, be with friends or meet new
friendsigswindovwishop orjust get out of the
One popularyreason, scoping the girls or
guys, allowed students to compare their
ideas of a goodiilooking person.
"I like to go shopping and check out the
guysfjunior Tammy Morgan said.
Along with giving students a place to
hop 'til you drop. Senior Lana Irons
chooses new fashions at Crossroads Mall. Shopping
centers allowed patrons to walk from one shop to
another without worrying about the weather.
shop, local malls such as Crossroads and
Outlet Malls of America also provided em-
ployment for many teens.
MI work at Sanger Harris,', senior Tiffany
Palmer said. "I get to see all my friends
when they go to the mall."
Although most felt positive about malls, a
few negative aspects surfaced.
'41 don't like malls because they are too
crowded and people always get in your
way," senior Terry Coberly said.
One thing which students recognized as
both good and bad, the convenience of a
large number of stores prompted students
to alleviate boredom by spending money.
4'That's the reason you go therelvjunior
Kim Ford said. A'You get pressured into
buying quite a bit."
Whatever the motives for patronizing
shopping malls, teens generally maintained
an atmosphere of fun and companionship
during their visits. I-E
Dan Reeves j
Susan Marie Reiter
. -A .
. -1:57 1
1 V I , Mary Grace Reynolds
ff V H Shawn Reynolds
1 ' "'i Curtis Rhodes
li' A Shannon LeeAnn Rice
V' M' ft- 'Iolin Rich
i 'ii Mark Wayne Ricllardsoti
Lisa Ray Rinehart
Rand y Roberts
Stephanie Puckett - Stuco QQVP1. 10lPresb3 NHS 10,113 FCA 105 Spanish
Cl 125 Football Mgr QQ '1'rat'k 9,101 Basketball 93 Football Royalty
9: Cheerleader 10 if
Tracy Queen - DECA 1 1
Tim, Radford - Football 9,10 f.
Sheila Ramsey - French C1 1 1,12
Kelley Ramos - FCA E1,10g Young Lile 11: Stuco 103 Yearbook 12:
OIPA Photog Award '12 I, in ' A
Sheri D. Ray - FBLA 11,123 Stuco 103 Drama C1 1-0,111 Bant111.10g Flag
George Rea - Football l0,l.1,.,12: Wrestling 12 - ' V
Dan Reeves - Stuco9,10g Football 9,l0lQueen listortyl I: Baseball 9.10
jeani Reich - Drama Cl 9,10,1l,12g FIA 12, Yearbook 123 Closellp
11,123 French C1 10g FCA 10 A ,
Susan Marie Reiter - FCA 9,101 Campus Lile 113 Young Life 11: Pom
Pon 9,10fCaptJ,11,123 Football Royalty 9
Durinda Reynolds - FCA 10, Young Lili' '1 13 Tennis 10,1 1,121-lunior
Grace Reynolds - NHS 9,10,1 1,123 Spanish Cl 113 Girls Chorus 9,10,1 1.
Shannon 1,eeAnn Rice '- NHS 9,10,l1,12: Medical Explorers 12fVPJg
Stuico 9,123 Drama C1 10,112 FCA 10: OkHS 9,10,11,12g Soccer
10,11,12pjuniot Eseortg OU llc OSU Honor Sttliolar 1R11 USAAK
Award 9 - 3 '
Mark Wayne Richardson - NHS 10,11,i12g FBLA 123 Baseball 125 Boys
State101tHS 11,123 Acct Award 111 Whtfs Who 11,12
-tLisa Kay' Rinehart -,Stutzo 93 NHS 92 FGA' 9,10giij.unior -Escort:
Newspaper 9,10g Campus Life 12j Apollyras 11,12
Always pushing to be on top, some
students forged ahead academically or
Even though parental pressure placed on
students by parents, teachers and coaches
caused many problems, the pressures
students placed on themselves often out-
weighed the others and proved to be the
hardest to live with.
"When you push yourself, you're always
tired,', senior Chris Bunch said. "When you
strain your mind, it's hard to think staightf,
Studentsfexpected so much ofthemselves
sometimes just to please parents. Either
parents placed an air of responsibility on
the student or the individual felt it im-
portant to impress others.
"I think it is very important what my
parents think of me," junior Glen
Lanphear said. "1 try hard to please them."
Another cause of self-imposed pressure,
sibling rivalry, caused students to want to
David W. Rodgers
Mike Rosati , '
Gena Ross i -f "' f Q
john N. Ross
Denise D. Royland
Tami Kay Ryan
Dina L. Salazar
Courtney L. Sanders
Kimberly D. Sanders
Gene R. Satterwhite
do better than their brothers or sisters.
UI have to be better than my sisterf'
senior Angee Allen explained. "1 have to set
a good example and be a role model."
Those who pushed themselves to do well
athletically often received their reward
after achieving a perfect physical condition
or winning an lmportant competltlon.
"I have forced my mind more toward
team play than self-gloryf' senior Scott
Henson said. "I've attained more confid-
ence in myself in everything including
Many attained things otherwise lost by
pressuring themselves into getting ahead.
Some became disappointed, but most came
out of the situation better than before. E
ig relief. Senior Michelle Mays is relieved
to finish class. Students felt pressure of getting good
grades and doing their best to impress parents and
improve their futures.
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David W. Rodgers - Spanish Cl 113 Drama C1 12
Michael Rodriquez - Latin C1 1 1
Shawnda Ross - Gymnastics 10,1 1,12
Denise D. Royland - Band 9,10,1l,12gjCL 123 FBLA 12
jamie Rene Rogers - Spanish C1 113 Band 93 Drama C1 12: Gymnastics 91 Tami Kay Ryan - Band 9,10,113 Spanish C1 11
Cheerleader 9,101 Spring Fest Royalty 9: Winter 1-Fest Royalty Dina L. Salazar - FHA 12fSetfI'reas1
Kevin Rolke - DECA 11,12
Venise San Martino - Spanish C1 113 Band 9,111,113 Drama Cl 12: Lyras
Courtney L. Sanders - Spanish C1 12g NHS 93 Campus Life 11,123 FCA
Randy Schmidt - Latin C1 11,12
David Scott - Cross Country 9,105 Outstanding Athlete 10
Gina Scroggins - DECA I 1
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Kelly Dent-ne Shcek
Tommy F. Short
jamie L. Smith
Rebecca Lorraine Sot hcr
Tami Searle - jCL 11,l2fRptrJ
Glenn Segler - Choir 9, Spanish C1 12: Campus Lite 11,123 Young Lilie
11,121 FCA llg OASC 12
Kelly Denenc Sheek - Color Guard 10,1 lg Band 9,111,113 Coll 10
jill Shepherd - Class VP 93 Young Lilo 11
Alan Shook - Science Cl 9
Tommy E. Short - Football 11
Vance Lee Sinyard - Deaf Cl 1 1,121TreasJ
jamie L, Smith - Football 9,10,ll,12
Sweetheart 11,125 All-American Rodeo Team 11: Ol 8. OSL
Honor Scholar 113 USAA Award 105 FFA Award 9,10 11
Laferil Smith - Football 9,1 1,121 Track 9 Todd Stapleton - FCA 9,10,1 1,123 Stuco 10,115 1-oct
Rebecca Lorraine Sochor - Drama C1 9,10,l1,12fHistJg Stuco 9,10g 9,10,11,l2fCaptJg Football Royalty 12: Wrestling 9 10 11 12
Yearbook 105 Lyras 121Treas1g Drama C1 9,10.11,12g Eng Award 9 Wrestling Royalty I 1
jackie Stalford - Stuco 9,101 Football 9,l0,11,12g Baseball 9,10,1 1,12 Lori Start - FBLA 12
Kim Stamps - NHS 9,10,11,l2g FFA 9,l0,11fParlj,121Set'1, FFA
Donna Sht-ree Stephenson
Rebetta S, Stevens
Deborah ,lean Stewart
joe Don Stewart
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Robbie Stewart , V, ,. '
Russell Stier W 1 Q
Angie Stilllcr I, m y 4' fy I - r 2 an
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Cheri Stout ,, fl Q - , , ' K ' I M
Daryl Stowe , f K , , ju
Michelle strain 3 '
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Anthony Loyde Sturm
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Tanya 'lic-.tl U , 3 I
Lisa '1't'mp1eton ' Ii If-M 1 Mike '1'hedliorCl 1 i,"' rl
1-Qlitabt-th Thomas .1 2
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Amber Michelle Thompson
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Donna Sheree Stephenson- NHS 91 FCA 9,103 NFI. 11: Mock 'lirial 113
French L11 121 Young Lite 123 Football Mgr 1 1,121 Girls Stale
Rebecca Stevens - lntl Friendship C1 10,11fPrt's13 Spanish C1
9,10,l1: NHS 92 Citizenship Award 10
Debra Stewart - Band 9,1l1.11Q Flag Corp 11: FBLA 1l.12tSet'1g FBLA
Deborahjean Stewart - FCA 9. 10,123 French C1 1lgYoung Life 113Stufo
9,103 Basketball 9,111,111 Soccer 11.12
Valerie Stitmett - FHA 9,10
Cheri Stout - Bant19,10,11,12g NHS 93 Color Guard 123 Winter Guard
123 Junior liscortg Band Award 1 1
Daryl Stowe - Football 9,10
loanna Straka - FCA 9,10.12, NIIS 11.123FB1.A 111Stut'o 10.113 4-H
1 9.10.1 1,121 Young Life 111 Basketball0.10,11,12g Ivlasonic Award
9,101 Football Queen 103 Basketball Royalty 9 -
Scott Nicholas Stubbs - Stuco 9,111,111 FCA l1t11res1.10,11,l22 Football
10,11,12I Alg Awartl 9,11
Anthony Loytle Sturm A Football 12
Carrie Sullivan - Spanish Cl 11,122 Drama C19,l0g FCA 10
jimmy Swallortl - FFA 93 German ll,12fPrcsJ
Shawnene Swiuer - French C1 121 Yearbook 123 Lyras IQQVPJ
Tina Taken - Soccer 10,11,12
Aaron Tarplcy - Drama 9,101 Band 9,10,1l3 DECA 12
A Guest Appearances
Y., . .
When trying to get around town, many
students found difficulties.
For a few who relied on Mom's taxi,
arranging their schedule around their
parents posed an irritating problem.
Others worried about keeping a car in
running condition. This sometimes proved
difficult because ofa lack of money or time.
No one appreciated the time an
automoblile spent at the mechanic's garage.
'6The truck is in the shop, so Mom
brought me this morning," junior Melissa
Stanley said, "but I usually drive."
When an individual's car got out of the
shop, other problems usually arose.
Students sometimes forgot to check oil,
water, brake and other fluids before going
ot times. Senior Durinda Reynolds finds
convertibles fun. Students arrived at school by way of
cars, buses and just walking.
"Yesterday on my way home I ran out of
gaslnjunior Angie McCandless said.
Students also complained of cars needing
repair orjust not working well.
Because oflow wages and money needed
for necessities and entertainment, some in-
dividuals found it impossible to afford a
new car. They settled for an older model
and felt the results.
"Wowl My car is going a whopping 30
miles per hour," senior Michelle Newkirk
exclaimed. alt gets excited at 25 miles per
Students lived with transportation
troubles and always wished for something
better. No one liked having to ride the bus,
but for a few, public transportation became
"I ride the bus," junior Denise Frazier
said, "but if I had my license, I would
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Robert Lee Tompkins
W Sandy Dee Totten
I Angie Triplett
Shawn Ellen Turrentine
Lisa T utt
Larry Van Voasl
jenny M. Vaughn
Timothy Alan Vest
Lisa Templeton - Intl C1 105 VICA 113 FBLA 12tTreasj
Amber Michelle Thompson - NHS 10,11,123jCL 11: Stuco 9,101 F1-1A
9,103 FCA!FCS 10
Danny Thompson - Stuco 9,10,1 1,125 FCA 11
Tim Thompson -Siuco 11: Cross Country 1 1,123 Soccer 10,1 1,121 Track
julie Charist 'little - Apollyras l1,l2fl'rcsj3 NHS 9,10,l 1,125 Moore Kc
More 1 1,123 Frenchgl 1 1tSecl,12g Cheerleader 9,1011-Ieadll Young
Life 11,123 FCA 9,10g Superior Dist 8: State Solo 9,10,11,l2:
Spirit Sticker 12
Robert Lee Tompkins - Stuco 9, 10,1 1,l2g FCA 9,10,1 1,123 Young Life
11,123 Football 11,12
Sandy Dee Totten - FHA 12
Angela M. Triplett - Stuco 9,103 FCA 9,l0fl'resJ,12: Apollyras 123
Football 11,125 Spring Fest Royalty 9
Camie Turnbow - Pom Pon 9,10,1 1,12tCaptJ:
9,10tPresJ,1 1,12QPresJ3 Young Life 11.125 Spanish Cl 113 Sturo
9,103 All Sports Queen 10 '
Rhett Turnbow - Baseball 9,123 Football 9 -
Shawn Ellen Turrentine - Color Guard 10,11,12g Band 9,10,l 1,12
Craig Vaughn - Track 9,10,11,12g Football 9,10g Cross Country 11,125
Spring Act King 10 X
Darren Truebloocl - Football 11 f, I 'jenny M. Vaughn - FBLA 12lTreasJg Stuco 9,lUi,j, 'I'
Almost everyone snacked at one time or
another on a Hershey's, Snickers, M8cM,s,
chips, cookies orfifsotne other goody.
Though most snacked just for fun or en-
joyment, others realized the bad side of eat-
ing junk foods. Carbohydrates, preserva-
tives and calories concerned a few.
'Tm afraid ifl eat too muchjunk food,
get fat because of the caloriesf senior
Eisa Pamplin said.
Pricesgranging from 3 cents for a piece of
gum to 3 dollars for a one-pound bag of
M8cM's often dictated the type of snack a
"1 remember going to the store and buy-
ing a lot of candy for fifty cents," junior
Paul Barbre said. "Now you can barely get a
candy bar for that amount."
Circumstances sometimes necessitated
snacking. People with sugar diabetes had to
eat something sweet at times to insure a
proper insulin level in their system.
Melissa Vester V
Geoll Von Dollen
Apt il Waltlroop
Susan Waltlvtlgel F' 'yi' I
Alitia Kristine Walker ' I I A W
Maly Walket I A
Robin Walker I 1
Sheila Wall ' - 2' - .
Deborah A, Wallace
Stacey Wallate Z V
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Delaya Hwgw UMA!
"Faste and the elevation of hunger are
the best reasons for snacking, though,"
senior Doug Liner explained.
Those who sneaked candy into class
usually endured bad consequences.
"1 got swats," senior joe Lay said, 'Afor
eating gummy bears in class."
While a few got caught and took their
punishment, others escaped the con-
"The teacher told me not to litter after
finishing," senior Randy Schmidt said.
Some people refrained from snacking.
H1 manage to wait until lunch or dinnerf'
senior Donna Kemnitz said.
Whether good or bad, whatever the
preference, teens munched. E
mouthful. junior julie Beaty enjoys a
small snack before going to class. Finger foods proved
last and efficient snacks lor a hungry student or for
teachers to sneak.
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Bobby Washington QA I Y , 1 ,
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Ynriko Watanabe ' ,X M .. X fy, If ' 212
1' , ,,,,,,,,,,, 1 Dale Walls " 1 rj,, J "
Mark Weber ff .5 ' ,-- f fel 1 ' if
Lori M. Welke 1 'half if V W' W
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Giang 'lirinh 'lruong Vo- Boys Statcg French G1 111.113NHS 9,1l1,11,12J
Medical Explorers 12C'1'reasJ: 'liennis 111.11
Geol1'Von Dollen - Football 11,121 'Ftatk 12
Deborah Voyles - Yearbook 11.1111111111 Sluto 11,1111 91 FHA 12:
1-'rent h GI 11: Drama G1 101 Etl Award 10
Thomas Walcling - Young Life 11,121Nl1S11,10,1l,121Bant19,10,11.12
April Waltlroop - FCA 9,1U1'1'reasJ,l1.12L N1'lS11.11J: FBLA 111 Stuto
?1,141,1 l,12f1'arlj1 Young 1.iIe 112 liaskethall Mgr 9,111,11,12:
Basketball 51,111,111-'lirack 93 Football Mgr 101 Football Royalty
Alicia Kristine Walker - Drama C11 9,111,113 Apollyras 11,121 Moore X:
More ll: Show Choir 101 N115 11,121 French C1 11,121 Davitl 1,.
Boren Award 11: Speeflifllrama Award 111 OU 8: OSU llonor
Scholar 111 0111415 11,12
Mary Walker - Stuco 9.101 Latin 121. l1,1'ZtTreas11 Band 9,111.1 1,121
Medical Explorers 121 FFA 51,111
Robin Walker - French Cl 111 FGA 9,101 Swimming 9
Deborah A. W'a11ace - FBLA 12CVl'J1 Girls Select Choir 91 Lyras 111 Key
G1 1111 Speech Award 91 Choir Award fl
Statcy Wallace - Stuco 9,1l1,11,121 Sci C1 9,101 FHAlHl'lR0 11,122
Band 11,111.1 1,121 Yearbook 1113 N115 10,11
Angela Leigh Walters - Drama G1 10,11,121 Ghoir9,1l1g Maniacs 11,12
Dale Watts - Track 1 11 Wrestling E1
Mark Weber - Spanish G1 9.101 German C1 12g N115 51,111.1 1,121 Slllftl
121 Anthology 11,121 Sci G1 ll: Masonic Award 11: Gott Award
111 Achievement Award 9.10.1 1
Shelly Rena Wiens - N118 11,121 15anc19,10,11,12gGo1orGuarr1 11,121
Winter Guard 12: Goll' 12
Gwendolyn Wilkerson - Sinco 11.121 NHS 11.121 FCA 51,103 OkHS
l1,121Campus1.i1e 11.121 Yearhook11,101 Pom Pon 11.121 Who's
Who 111 1.eatlership Award 12
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Gwen Whilloa 14
Robert M. Williams
Holly L. Wilson
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Chris Woinan la
Rhonda Wm 141
Rolwrl Rai Whiu'
Shells' Rona Wu-rs
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Phillip Wilkerson - Band E1,111,11,12g N11S11,l11,11,I2g Sragc Band 12: Track 111,11.12g Cross Clouniry 11,12 Bnian David Win: - Band 51,1113 1'i1l'111l1 131 11
1'1ngAward 11,111,1 13 Chem Awaid 111: 11islAwald11,111g A1gAwal'd Christy Wilson - Band 9.111.113 Colorlluaicl 9,111,111 N11S11,111,1 1.121 Crystal RL-nee Wiwli' - Hand 513 1-'rvncli C1 113 11,111
111 Drama ill 11: Sluco 513 Sli C1 11,122 Masonlf Award 111: Cox! Chris Womanlx - lfoolhall 11,12
Shannon Wilkerson - 1"1'31.A 1211'rcs1 AW2il'1l ll Vlcililik-I' Womack - 1f1'm1..-X 121Chap1, Cllosclp 11.121 Sl
Rohcrl M. Williams - NHS 51,111.1 1,12L VIC,-X 11.122 1115 Alg Awarrl 11ol1yL. Wilson - Soccer 11,122 NHS 111,11 Rhonda XNUOQ1 - Slnco 121 F11.-X 91
1111 G:-mn Award 1113 Eng Award E11 Comp 1'rog.-'Xward 1111 Math Flames M. Wingfield - Hancl 1111Drum M'jr1,11,12, Choins 11,111,115 Todd Worthen - N118 111,l1.12: lfuollmll 11
Award 9 Show Choir 111,11,,1au Chorus 111,113II11orns Award 11,125 Whos Linda 1.. Wl'1g'11l - FFA 111,l 1,121 VICA 111Scc'1
Mikki Willis - JCI. 11,123 NHS 111,1 1,121 Drama 51,1113 Spcefh 9,1111 W'ho 121 11151 Award 11
Dina Kay Almey
. .,,, 4
'af .H V ,
Q What is the reason for constant-
ly talking 'on the phone?
A ll get bored dt school so I tdlk on the
phone to friends thot don't go to this
school. The only woy to keep in touch
is to tdlk on the phone."
- junior Angie lVlcCdndless
A l'The only reoson for tolking on the
phone is to communicote to whom I
orn wonting to speoik too."
- junior Jdson Hukill
A "To tdlk dbout whdt hdppened dur-
ing the doiy dnd whcit to do on the
weekends: l dlso hdve d friend ci yedr
younger thdn rne ond I like to stdy in
touch with him."
- junior Kyle Crouch
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W if Andy Beck
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5 ,V . ,FY Bobby Becker
V :Kim Iii-exley'
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gr. .,. . ,jill
my Ifricka Benson
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F y Nlit-hai-l Berkeley
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emerged in daily
students to live
deal with them
directly. Whether someone constantly
drummed out rhythms with a pencil or a
car passed on the highway just to slow
down once in front, something bothered
Many different irritations arose in
both halls and classrooms. Teachers,
classes and friends found ways to
uMy pet peevef' junior Sondra
Norton said, when someone talks in
one tone throughout the whole convers-
ot again. junior Chris Winningham
feels left out of ordering his class ring because he
forgot his money. Lack of money caused many
problems among students.
' james Branseum
Annoyances very often involved
parents. These ranged from personality
differences to how parents reacted to
their childis taste in clothes.
"I don't like it when my stepdad
answers the phone and acts like heis
from a different countryf, junior Angie
Some peeves made sense. These
surfaced from the offensive treatment of
friends or the way others acted.
'KI hate it when people are snobby to-
wards other peoplef junior Mercil
Irritations appeared throughout the
campus and often involved the school or
its facilities. The parking situation arose
as a good example of this.
"I can never find a parking place in the
parking lot,', junior Penny Kelley said.
Students overlooked the pet peeves
that prevailed in their lives and enjoyed
the better things that life offered. 5
The possibility of
others, but it
had to occur toPa'eJ.glss to function.
Everyone, at some time, had to
overcome "it," the fear of participating
in class discussions.
uDiscussions are good because you
can get ideas from othersf, senior Kiet
Nguyen explained. uYou can then
compare their ideas with yours and
come up with a better answer."
Most individuals realized the advant-
ages of group discussions. They
spotlighted no one and added interest to
a course. Conversations still allowed
moments for slip-ups.
uWhat I hatef junior Kim Boatright
said, 'Kis when the teacher calls on me
and I didnit hear the questionln
In foreign language classes, oral parti-
cipation constituted a inajor part of
learning. Without pronunciation,
0110 T Oll
students knew only grammar and spel-
Forgetting caused irritations.
'cltls frustrating when you can,t think
of the word youyre trying to translatef'
senior Angela Barber said, 'cespecially
when itis on the tip of your tongueli'
Some appreciated the opportunity to
express their ideas and opinions, while
others chose to ignore this part of class-
"I like the attention and showing off
for the girlsf, senior Chris Bunch ex-
plained. MI shake to death until I start
and then it comes naturally. Ijust think,
KHey man, I made it this tar, I can make
it to the endl, E
howing no fear. Senior spirit stickers
Scott Davis, julie Tittle and Doug Liner overcome
their iirst assembly apprchensions.
,ul V lifizl' PK
joaini Brassea v "'
Daniel Bratclu-r y 4 'L rt ,, Fr Q
Sli.ny'ndn Brutclitfi' I? 4 I X if
Cyntly' Braziel ' l FV yeh
Dt-inw Brewer "Thi fgfv 5
his Briggs H I '
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Bryan Burch .V ' Q I
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Scott Burganiy' 3' WJ 71' , .
Dnvicl Burkes ' r" 'v 43 ,V 'fl
jvnniler Burns x j 'kiwi
:Kinyy Burrow N ygiglyxxyn iii!
jt-li Buss:-y stag' '
Christy' Butcher ily' ' ,'
Bobbi' Butler I I I ' 4. i ' a s
joseph Byers 34.1 'i
Chuck Cain I gg V I V3 K
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Q: How does yourjunior year add
to The memories of your high
A "My junior yedr definiTeIy odds
memories To my high school yedrs. I
ledrned o IoT dbouT how Two differenT
oge groups con hdve d good Time
wiThouT Thinking of The dge dif-
ferences ds we oil did in ourfreshmen
ond sophomore yedrs."
- junior Julie Bedfy
A i'This is where you sTdrT To feel in-
dependeni. You dlso geT The chonce
To go To school wiTh dll of your friends
di The some Time."
-junior Mory Cdmey
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Natalie Corrie f - ,V .V .1 ,' W
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Amber Courtney '- 'Q I-M4 4 1 .8
Lesa Cox p 'rbx H A I! 'fd' is
Tammi Cox K K ' - A ' ' - .
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Kerry Crabb 'V , .V 9 ,Q 7 IL:
Matt Craig I in V. ,lf ,
Robert Crain ' ' W ' 5:
Kim Cramer '
Ruth Ann Cramer .Z 7 p Vlrki
Rex Allen Crick lll v I V ,W
Shawn Crismon ,M 2,6 V ,ij
Kevin Croom ' ' V - mf! t
Kyle Crouch ' ' as 35. Y -
Regina Crowe 1 rlhr J I 'K , -
Roxanne Cumby 1 'C
Christy Cummings Z my C 4
David Damron V
Kenneth Daniel Chris Daniels ,Q
.QQ 'f'v 1
Danny Davidson V V .
john Davidson '
Eric Davis 4 a "
Lara Davis ,1
javier del Olrno
likes and dis-
side in almost
everything, whnblthers liked very
little. Most went to neither extreme and
preferred some things over others.
Couch potatoes and other self-
proclaimed "lazy-birdsv distinguished
the dislike of getting out of bed and
going to school as "the morning bluesf,
'Tm not a morning personf junior
Cindy Cleveland said. "Waking up in
the morning and trying to get ready for
school is just so tiringf,
Some students wanted to be around
energetic people, while others pre-
ferred quiet types. The number of
friends affected students' lives.
'CI like having plenty of friendsf,
junior Sheri Suddeth said. 'Tll always
have someone to talk to."
Likes and dislikes of vehicles surfa-
ced. Parents rarely thought that the
style of car they bought would em-
akin the Bad Better
barrass their children.
"It's turquoise blue and about 50 feet
long,D junior jeanne Ledet said. uThe
first day of school We were getting ready
to turn into the parking lot and it died. It
Wouldn,t start! I don't think it likes mef,
Students displayed academic
preferences, whether government,
math analysis, psychology or Underwa-
ter Basketvveaving 101,
"Spanish II is my favorite classf,
junior Ritu Sood said. ul really like
learning a foreign languagef,
Although everybody had likes and
dislikes, they learned to make the best
of what they had. E
all enough. junior Gina Morgan digs
for an autograph page in the yearbook room. Some
English students helped with the yearbook,
'31 "' ?
, .. M V
. . S
Q What is your favorite holiday?
A 'Tl like ChrisTmas The besT because
of The family gaTherings and ex-
change of girTs."
- junior James Baine
A "ChrisTmas, because I geT such
great memories from iT. I am noT
-junior Kim lvlulhall
A uChrisTmas, because we geT a long
break from school."
- junior Jenny Humes
A 'TChrisTmas, because you geT a loT
- junior Kim Whiiley
A "I like Chrisimas because of The ex-
change of gifls and The family gaTh-
'wi ' I
,,,, . ,,..,. 1 1
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X7 T 7 rf
, xr, I
Sid Dickson .
Q what was The hardest part of
being cr junior?
A "TruThfully and honesily? Adjusling.
Suddenly, l'm expecTed To be an
adulT around The Teachers, yeT a fun-
loving parlying Teenager around The
sTudenTs. ThaT isn'T Too hard To do, unTil
I geT mixed up wiTh my aTTiTudes and
aoT like an idioT in fronT of my
Teachers. Has The fun sTarTed yeT'? Yes,
- junior Jennifer Bealy
A "'l'd have To say ThaT iT was Trying To
geT back from lunch on Time. Once I
gol ouT of The parking loT iT was so
hard To geT ThaT sTeering wheel To Turn
back around, you know?"
- junior Valerie ShooT
, ,.., vm.
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A f ez
'fr W '
ivem concerned many
that could al-
ways be themselves.
volved onels personality. Students desi-
red either a less noticeable or perhaps a
more effusive attitude toward others.
MI wish I were a more outgoing and
talkative personfljunior Susan Catalano
Others worked to improve outwardly
visible aspects of themselves.
alive worked really hard to get 1ny
nails to grow outf junior julie Beaty
said. uEver since Ilve started working,
itls been really hardf,
Many improved academic output by
studying more often and making sure to
0 pain, no gain. junior Tina Tomlin-
son tones her muscles in gym class. Gym benefit-
ted both the mind and body.
vi X i
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Sometimes students took self-
improvement too far. This happened
when one concentrated more on onels
appearance than onels friends or family.
"When someone starts paying more
attention to their hair than to their
friendsfl junior Nansi Moore, usome-
thing is wrongf,
sometimes from an option to a
requirement. Students who got
themselves into too many automobile
accidents or athletes who had to bring
up grades in order to play necessitated
HI had so many points on my driving
record that I had to go to driving
schoolf, junior Rachel Gonzalez said.
Whether students improved or not,
all were aware ofthe opportunities avail-
able for self-improvement. E
V Bill Cronf-r
1 1 t Chris Grove
fl ' - Scott Groves
I f- Dennis Cullion
I I X joe Cutierrel
.V ' In . ' Vance I'Iackler
2 f is
1? fl 5
I f Katie Hall
. Paul Halpin
' ' ' Karen Ilaminctt
' Brian Hammock
t fn Q. Bennie Hampton
. David Hanrl
-. f.. Darren llarrison
NN' jennifer Hartley
f 'W Troy llaworth
' A T5 Hawthorne
Y ' I' A-,I lticharcl llayclcn
1 a- 9 ff . j
'Q Hurlte Ilaxm-s
Q 'B Tracy Heaul
ft I "2 1 ' Kelly Ile-tkintni
l Tyra ll:-itlelircrlil
Self Improvement '
Dee Ann Hurs
lilli' 1 .e"
Mfg an sig? I
Q What special interest occupies
your spare time?
A "I spend most otcfmy spore time
procticing on my guitor, whether it be
by myself on my own moteriol or with
the bond. I oiso go into the studio o lot
with my own projects os weil os the
- senior Poige I-Iorwell
A "I run the triotholon so most of my
spore time is token up with proctic-
ing. It tokes o Iot of hord work, but
when I win i get o greot feeling of
-junior Ronnie Allison
A 'Teom roping is ci greot sport. The
right pcirtner is very importont in hov-
ing o winning teom. The only thing I
hote is losing my hot coming out of
- junior Alien Kitchel
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I A , , Monty johnson
V 4 ,A ,. Shannon johnson
.4 V fusan johnson
- A Kristin johnston
' I Kick Kapilolf
'Q ,", I Dale Keahey
Qmw Donneen K4-Iley
- Penny Kelley
4,451 Q if ,.
V Ricliard Ki-III-y
V' Shannon Kelly
outl Lo ked-upl Locked
Everyone continu lly Worried about
the consequences of losing keys.
For some, losing keys meant more
than just standing on the front porch
until their mom or dad arrived home. It
meant no transportation, no diary entry
or even failing a test.
'KI would like to have a teacherls key to
pass all of my testsf, junior Sherrie
Although the keys seemed cumher-
some, they became instrumental in
Ulf you saw all of my keysf' Mrs.
Frances D,Elia said, 'Lyon would think I
was a janitor."
et's blaze! junior Nansi Moore unlocks
to escape from school. The mad rush hegan when
too many students left at the same time.
Though car or house keys seemed the
most common, some students still
wished they had a magical key.
'cIfI had the chance to open any door
in the Worldf, junior Kristi Patton said.
MI would open the door to Mike Hines,
heart hecause he is good-lookingf'
Keys gave students a chance to he
sneaky. They often reminded in-
dividuals ofa favorite hiding place.
'UI think ofajewelry hoxf, senior Dena
Ilumann said, 'Khecause I hide things
from my mom in minef,
Keys hid private thoughts, ideas and
mWhen I think ofa key, I think of a
diary keyf, junior jackie Matthews said,
'ihecause it gives me privacyf,
From the front door key to the keys of
the piano to the senior keys, keys
opened doors to everyone's future. E
Picking Locks . I
versations 1 friends made
time pass 'ter at school. Although
most enjoyedt e c conversations
exhibited negative aspects of daily
uDid you see who went out with that
geek last weekendfy, junior Dana
Even though some conversations ex-
plored the negative side of events, the
participants enjoyed the variety of
subjects. Gossip, informative and opini-
onated communication comprised the
i'On Monday you hear a lot about the
weekend and Friday night's football
gamef, junior Melissa Stanley said.
i'Other days people talk about
homework that wasnit finished and
The latest sporting event appeared
often as a topic for conversations.
. f,. -
if -www' -.Q-wiv?
Hat-hele Korn-mein r
In Guest Appearances
"I was always confident that our foot-
ball team could beat Owassof junior
Nansi Moore said.
Classroom conversations consisted of
the latest assignment or upcoming tests.
'iHeyl Do you have the answer to
number five?,' junior Doug Streeton
Students always found something to
say, especially when the teacher forbade
talking. Idle chit-chat not relating to the
class topic angered many instructors.
"It,s high on my list ofno-nois because
it takes too much timef, Mrs. jane
VanBurkleo said. uSometirnes Ifll leave
fifteen minutes at the end of class for
talking as a special 'giftlm E
ntense Convo. Senior Randy Schmidt
and Miss Tamara Freels discuss events. Many
students held friendships with teachers.
.3 ' jjjj , F,
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L ' l? i i xy Q v ,
Q How do you feel about the up-
coming year, when you will be a
A "Being o senior mokes me o more
responsible person. li will be The
greoiesi yeor ever."
- junior Poul Omengkor
A ll Think nexl yeor will be fun
beoouse ii will be The losi. l'm looking
forword io going lo college ond
being on my own. The sold porl oboul
il is The possibility of never seeing
some of my friends ogoin beoouse
everyone will be going their own
- junior Trooy Mullen
Mau ric-io M arroql in
Cindy M atthe-sen
Angie McCanclle-ss h.'2'1"fw A'
Brent McCann 7 V if .- "" '
Max McCarthy VI" 55 ' Q if" M ,M-
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Robert McCawley . -' I
Troy Mcflawley - -fi'
Randy McClain . , k ' f ' '
David McClellan "" k if fjzx
Troy McClure , sm. ..,- 1 :z . xx
56 ,ce "
.af if ff
N-X' 30 4 '
Angi Mcfforkle if D Q
jimmy McDonald V I - W
Michelle McDonald ' t
jell' Mclluen if rff' fi
Lori McKee A '
Laci Mc-Knight "
Kerri McLaughlin " ,,
Scott M cI,f-ndon . ' '
Tammy McLeod I
Staci McManus ' ' V'
julia McMullen .ij '
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gave to both the
giver veryone enjoyed
receiving bestower gained
iiPresents are excitingf senior Trini
Webb said, uand lim a worldly guyfi
Students often exchanged presents on
holidays such as Christmas, St. Valent-
ineis Day and birthdays.
Flower deliveries became popular on
"I was embarrassedf senior Mike
Baker explained. "Flowers were delive-
red on my birthdayfi
Those who preferred giving gifts did
so for many reasons.
kilt really brightens someoneis day to
get a gift from another personf' senior
Sonya Hamilton explained. MA gift
shows that you are thinking about them
and that you carefi
Whether given or received, some
presents earned a better reception than
I Guest Appearances
or D Basis
"I would like to receive a gift that is
personalf junior Shawn Crismon said.
KA good gift would be a ring or chain,
something I could carry with me all the
time to remind me of that personfi
For each of the various occasions, gift
shops made available a multitude of
presents. One who thought normal gifts
boring bought something outrageous.
HI received a pair of Man-T-Ilosef'
junior Paul Compton explained. MI donit
wear themg they don't fitfi
Whatever the gift or occasion, the
reception ofa present made a person's
day special. 'E
aring Friends. Senior Sheryl Butchee
listens intently to a senior citizen. Some clubs
performed community work.
f ", nl 1
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Q What are some activities that
you enjoy the most?
A "l like To ride horses ond ploy volley-
boll beoouse you do These ouisidef'
- junior Trisho Pole
A "l enjoy Dromo Club, Young Life, ori
ond wriiing poelryf'
- junior Anne Livingslon
A 'il enjoy oheerleoding beoouse ii's
- junior Shoe Old
A 'il like wrestling beoouse ii is
- junior Derek Wesi I l i
ARI like To ear." A if T5
-junior Shcine Brooks 'rf
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Regina Pannell mf i
Danny Parker fy' I
Gayla Parker ' 1' 3
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Donna Penn I I
Malette Pennington IN gh i l '
Kim Pennington 1 VW.. . 'iv P A
David Pepper ' in N l P I ll
jimmy Percival . 'vw i V V
Kyle Perkins A
Shannon Perlehartl ii' is 3 2
Chris Pvlers , iq
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Stex 4- Pl-tt-te I I
Charley Pcttenriclilz- fyrf '
Tommy P1-tty il Wh ' ff
Connie Pew-ler 5' ' 1 rf
Anh Pham "
Brent Preston f." f- n
. ' -,
i it 'il
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Dehhie Prestriclgc ' 'V '
Ron Pritchard '
Laurie Prock ig,
Chris Pulver 4
Kristie RAL hel
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Q What are some of the things
that are helping you lo prepare
for your life aller high school?
A 'The ieochers mostly. They ireol you
like on odult ond expecl you io ocl
like one. Also, The independence
mokes you reolize you have To
hondle your own problems. You're
noi olwdys going lo be oble io run lo
mommy ond doddyf'
- junior Pom Cove
A "My ieochers help me The mosi.
They give us independence ond self
-junior Lori Sellers
A "When you ore in your junior ond
senior yeors, everything is up To you.
Thol's how il will be ofler school."
-junior Dono Medlin
to read in many
classes enjoyed reading
in their leisure
Kilt helps me get my mind olf of other
thingsf junior Max Hasson said.
Genres from romance and mystery to
science fiction and fantasy captivated
students, attention in off-hours.
'KI like westerns by Louis LlAmour,,,
senior Randy Roberts said. i'They are
fun-filled and adventurousf'
Some, in spite of the novels required
for English classes, still enjoyed reading
the classics in their spare time.
'LI like the killing and stuff in 'Moby-
Dickyfi senior David Patton explained.
Kilt was well-writtenf, .E
erbal concentration. juniors Malcttc
Pennington and Tami Marr read a literature
assignment aloud in order to better understand.
, VVV- 'l""'
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1 .'-5 .iv ' D
Others found little time to read
because ofjobs or busy social lives.
"With a job, itis really hard to find
time to read and when youire not work-
ing, youire out with your friends, "junior
Kris Hoyer explained. uIfI find a really
good book I want to read, I take it to
work and read it on my break and before
Many benefits such as heightened
knowledge, larger vocabularies, better
grades and higher comprehension resul-
ted from reading novels or texts.
uReading increases my vocabularyf
junior Donna Stephenson said. "I learn
on my own in addition to what I learn in
Whether checking out books from the
library, borrowing from friends or buy-
ing their own, most students supple-
mented their formal education with
private reading. E
.lf f i..-vzmm f.... -,, .-
7' r jason Reiter
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Reading Enjoymerlt I
jonee Russell H1
Lynette Saavedru 'A ' V
Leslie Sanchez 'L V
Kevin Sanders Il
Ieil Shepardson f
Guest Appearances A
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Q What do you think is special
about your junior class?
A "l Think ii is fabulous lo have The
largesl junior gradualing class al
Moore High andreally greal lo meel
special people wilh such greal
aualily as The graduating junior class
of Moore High School, 1986-873'
-junior Deborah Ballard.
A "We all get along so good even
Though we have our bad limes."
- junior Andrea Hines
A "I Think lhal we are special because
we all have such a greal lime, whal-
ever we do!"
-junior Marc Baker
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I' W N 5
-- Tisha Sloan
Q 1 Steven Smathers
'Sv Amy Smith
' Scott Snellen
. D,j. Sniadoski
. jared Sperling
is Scott Spurgeon
I- Z Connie Stafford
I " Mark Staford
. '. Rhonda Stafford
I In ' john Standerfer
I I james Stanley
2 S Vo Kevin Stanley
A Melissa Stanley
.1 I 3'
ecrets Allow Freedom
greatly n eded by every in- Others.
dividual, - ' ch erson freedom to "I hide money behind a picture on a
be themselves ith no outside Wallf, junior Brittin Karbowski said. "It
Everyone knew of at least one secret
place and kept it to themselves. Some
students just went for a walk or ride, not
knowing ofany particular destination in-
stead of going to a set spot.
A secret place became anywhere a
person kept only to himself.
HI get in my car and just drive when I
want to be alone or just think things
outf, junior janet Finley explained.
While some maintained a private
place they liked for thinking or just
being alone, others had an area to keep
thoughts or small items hidden from
eaves of the vine. juniors Kim
Pennington and Anne Livingston discuss the latest
gossip. Many students spent time sharing rumors.
gives me a sense of securityf,
Some achieved their privacy by keep-
ing a journal or diary.
"I keep a diary because it helps me re-
member the things thst are very im-
portant to mefljunior Hope Little said.
Most students who kept a physical
place to hide also retreated inside their
own minds to think. When physical hid-
ing places could be broken into, mental
spots allowed access only to the owner of
"I go into a World where Ilm free to do
whatever I Want with no questions
askedf, senior Phillip Chairess said.
Whether physical or mental, secret
places enabled students to slip away to
think or show their individuality. E
but if gi e , some
preferred to 1
g'I,m happy being an only child. My
life is great," senior Bobby Tompkins
said. HI donit want to change anythingf'
Those students who did want
brothers and sisters gave many reasons.
"If I had my choice, I would have a
brother or sisterf, junior Tiffany Gould
said. uI'd love to have someone to fight
with and share secrets."
A few students enjoyed the privileges
of being the only child in the family.
"One ofthe major advantages ofbeing
an only child is that you get all of the
attentionf, junior Kelly Wynne said.
uYou get almost everything you want
because your parents don,t have to split
the money between kidslv
Not having a brother or sister both-
ered some. They had no one in the fami-
ly in which to confide personal
Dong Stn-tflon Q 1- 'f fh-
Kristi Stroud f .V Q
Teresa Snllixan .jfm K 5 '
Billy Sninincrs 'Nz f T1
Lance Sunclholin I H N an I
jon Snndstrnm J
Scott Tliit-ssl n
Q 192 e '
I Guest Appearances
Parents, expectations seemed higher
for only children.
'KMom and Dad protect me like I was
the only human being left in existencef,
junior janet Finley said. "They rarely
ever let offon the slack and usually I feel
like I need to break loose!"
Students eventually decided how
many children they wished to have in
MI want one child, a boyf, junior Angi
Smith said. uso my husband can play
with him and carry on the family name. M
Since students could not change
their number ofsiblings, each dealt with
the situation their parents had given
how downl junior Eddie Cs-rt chomps
on a snack during lunch. Sitting outside became
popular for gatherings.
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Q What, in your opinion, is the
best type not movie? -
A il like movies that keep you jump- W r
ine!" V V
- junior Pennie Goodman
A "Comedies are the best because I
love to laugh."
- junior Tony Osborne
A "I think that the best movie is a scary
one: very gory!" T
- junior Angela lvliller
A i'Science fiction movies give you a
view ofthe future." r
-junior lvlarc Baker
A "Comedies: you come out of the
theatre with a good feeling."
-junior Krisi Nunally
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3 3-l 1. 4
E I l Marc Thurmond
johnny Van Nest
VVendy Van Nest
Tn Duc Vu
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' K an-'p ?
i ta' es..
I adinire peopl who try to push
H junior raci Muller said.
s sh red the aspiration
of wanting to grc ' into something
thought of as great.
ul hope to have it publishedf, junior
Lori Sellers said about a novel she wrote
in her spare time and hoped to finish
before beginning college.
Students discovered their own talents
in different ways in their own tiine.
M an y
ign here, please. Senior l.ori Xlliitten
signs an autograph page. The autograph party was
held during lunches in the courtyard.
www-wn ,,,,i, . ... Q .k-I
iscovering True Self
ul got involved and things just started
happeningi' senior Becky Stevens said in
relation to ber Spanish class.
Pnepetitious actions unknowingly
developed into casual interests. Activi-
ties often thought of as time-passers
surprisingly jarred students' curiosity
and became the highlight of their lives.
MI would like to attend Eddie Yan
Halenis school in Calitoniiaf senior Becky
Archuleta said. She felt this school could
help her continue developing talent on the
six-string acoustic guitar.
Talents benefitted students, but they
built upon them as a basis for the future.
. fs W7
lay it again. Senior Mike l.andis dis'
plays his talent for lnusie. Students possessed
many talents but few xentured to show thc-in pub-
atch it wiggle. junior llolly Pavil-
lard makes jells lor the lighting in a play. Stage
crews helped quicken the play preparations.
I T Ev Cowmanliom Mala DAM P444
Life at the largest high school in the state
moved along from day to day with great
spirit and humor. Everyone maintained a
high quality oflife which really made them
Humor and spirit overheard in everyday
conversations produced laughter, tears,
embarrassment and even chagrin.
'4Hon, this is the biggest school I've ever
seen in my life," junior David Brue said
upon moving to Moore from a small town.
Conversations such as the one seniors
julie Tittle and john Dutton held in the
cafeteria often satirized everyday life.
julie: "I wonder how many lunchroom
romances have started here?',
john: 4'Not very many. Can you imagine
starting a romance over this stuff?,'
Students every once in a while drifted off
into conversation with anyone who would
"Oh! I don't have anything to do tonight
and the Cosbys are on TV!" senior Amy Poe
said in the middle ofa trigonometry assign-
ment. "I'm kind of excited. Watch, they
won't be on tonight. Then I'll be disap-
pointed because Ifm sitting here thinking
Many comments displayed student reac-
tions to emotions.
"I am so madl' junior Paul Lee ex-
claimed. "I shoe-polished john Andersonls
car last night and he came to school today in
a good moodl'
Sometimes, in a moment of excitement, a
student blurted something out without
HI just came up with a good idea while I
was in the restroomli' senior Erichjohnson
said after running into the yearbook room.
Similarly, some students groaned a
thought outloud when something hap-
pened that was quite out of the ordinary.
Senior Katrina Kilmer was overheard
saying, "I can't believe Ijust dropped my
pen in the toilet! It was my favorite pen too,
and I wasn't about to get it outlu
Some students verbally set goals for
themselves but didnit quite reach them.
'Tll probably do 60 laps by the time it's
over," junior Doug Dooley said in P.E.
swimming. Ten laps later he added, HI
think Iill do 50 instead of 60."
Students sometimes stated something so
obvious that it became humorous.
"I finally got my stereo in my car. It's got
four speakers," junior jason Murray said.
"It can get pretty loud if you turn it up."
Many sarcastic statements, sometimes
knowlingly, sometimes not, showed the
humorous side of the truth.
A Guest Appearances
"My parents want my diploma more than
I doln senior Todd Stapleton said.
Few people went through life without
having at least one annoying or irritating
habit that bothered others. Sometimes the
habit became intolerable.
"If you pull that gum out of your mouth
one more time, I'll wrap it around your
neckln senior Lori jackson said to a peer.
Cutdowns seemed inevitable as students
got to know teachers better.
"If you tell Mrs. fSuej Knight she looks
Q .zz . 'Q W h - .,v-X , If
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ourtyard Comfort. Senior Bobby Stubbs
and juniorjessica Linde bask in the sun at the year-
book party. Students enjoyed the live band, Two Doom
good, you've got it made," senior Pauljones
Other students learned how to get their
way with teachers.
"Mrs. QValj Maxey said we couldn't play
Password in Spanish today," senior Bryan
Kerr said. "Let's be obnoxious so she'll give
up and let us play."
Others tried, but often failed.
One day in French class junior Ashlee
Edwards slyly asked, "Mrs, CLindaj Savage,
if we listen real good and bring you
brownies on Monday, can we postpone the
test til then?"
Many individuals asked a teacher ques-
tions, intending to learn something from
the answer, but only succeeding in cracking
up the other students.
Questions such as "How does an egg get
in a bird's stomach?" and 'ACan you
overdose on Flintstones chewable
vitamins?" embarrassed junior Kristi
Lower when she asked them in biology.
At least a show of interest on the topic at
hand made the class hour more enjoyable
for everyone. Disinterest frustrated the
"Hey! Is anybody awake?" Mr. Dennis
Morgan asked. A'Does anybody even care?',
Everyone seemed to care about the
responses made when Mr. Ralph Moore
hypnotized students. Many individuals
learned about traces of their past.
"In the first grade, I got ajumbo-sized
green crayola stuck in my nose," senior
George Rea explained.
Excuses became an interesting part of a
teacher's day. Sometimes ridiculous
reasoning worked best because instructors
thought, "Who could make up something
"Fm late because Philip Gordon hid my
purse in the plastic plants at Burger King,',
senior Carrie Malone explained about
being tardy after lunch.
Sometimes instructors got caught up in
the system and made some pretty unusual
"Teacher of the year?" Mrs. Kathy Finn
asked an aide delivering ballots. "Who gives
a flip? Fm going bananas in herein
Teachers often said odd things to lighten
the mood, especially on those extra-hectic
days or around nine weeks test times.
'gWe have a short teacher's club," Mrs.
Pam Maisano said. "I'm the president since
I'm the tallest."
Students vocalized cutdowns quite often,
but teachers also got into the action, espe-
cially when the victims were juniors.
ujuniors, you'd better buy your hypnosis
assembly tickets because I don,t want you in
here," said Mr. Mark I-Iunt.
The best and most well-known put-down
occurred when Mr. Ralph Moore started
the year with his famous traditionaljunior
"Good morning, ladies and gentlemenf,
he began the morning announcements.
'fAnd you too,juniors."
Often annoyed by the many in-
terruptions in class, some instructors felt a
need for more understanding.
"Tell the office people that ifthey want to
grouch at me, come onli' Mrs. jo Merrell
exclaimed. "Right now it's first things first,
and I've got a class to teach!"
Teachers sometimes teased a student, es-
pecially if the student was being overbear-
ing or obnoxious.
"Chad Cliburn, what are you doing to
give these girls such a thrill?,' Mrs. jane
VanBurkleo teased. "I've heard three girls
say 'Ohl Chad!"'
Mr.Estle Wall kept his reputation of
being funny man on campus with such
phrases as HI don't talk about people's hair,
I don't have enough to criticize," and 'Tm
tougher accidentally than most people are
Whether individuals tried to entertain
others or just said something funny,
overheard conversations amused all. E
pirlted senior Stmor Xtmst S mM tilliio assing time. Waiting lor tht- hcll. seniors
mls 1 at p 1 S s s to Barbara Floyd and Shelly Kramcr CllSC'llSS a question
show tl iss low iltx Students lountl interesting ways to pass time tmlil the
curl ol class,
iving instructions. Senior Billy Clollicr
clisrusscs with his littlt- sislcr Aim. Siblings Ulilbll cn-
ioyed spcncling limo with olclcr hrothcrs and sisters.
alf century club member. Mr. Ciliuck
Wood, ,junior I,-Z principal, cclchratvs his lilticth
hirlhclay. Birthdays provitlt-cl ocicasions lor praclifal
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sporting events, activities much like
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V 5 A
t v V
'l WMM Charlottc Bennett
t C . lg- Pat Curtis
1 -- - f Maeva Davis
1 , '4 ,
Mr. Mike Adkins Y Sociology, Psychology. Senior Class Sponsor. Close
Mrs. Janet Anderson Y Senior Office Secretary
Mrs. Lana Ayers Y Speed Reading. Reading Improvement
Ms. Debbie Bacher Y Child Care Development, Housing and Home
Furnishings, Future Homemakers of America
Ms. Sibyl Banks Y Special Education, Deal' Club, Special Olympics
Ms. Anita Barlow Y Librarian
Mrs. Deanna Barringcr - English III, IV
Mrs. Charlotte Bennett Y- Counselor
Mrs. Carol Berkheiscr Y Deaf Education
Ms. Scherry Billins Y Science Coordinator Secretary
Mr. Wayland Bonds Y Principal
Mrs. Linda Bryant Y Physiology, Environmental Science. In School
Mrs. Pauline Cable Y English III, IV Honors, Moore Federation of
Mrs. Hellen Callaway Y Spanish I. Spanish Club
Mrs. Jan Carpenter Y Secretary Junior A-K Office
Mrs. Sally Carter Y Family Living, Future Homemakers of America.
Oklahoma Vocational Association. Home Economists In Business
Mrs. Vickie Chaplin Y Deaf Education Aide, Deaf Club
Ms. Judy Collins Y Special Education Department Head, Work Study
Mrs. Evelyn Connor Y English III. IV
Mrs. Dottie Cook Y Latin I, ll. III, Spanish III, IV. .lunior Classical
Mrs. Carol Cowan Y Secretary to Athletic Director
Mr. Ron Cunningham Y U.S. History ll. Ill, Govemment, Social Studies
Mrs. Pat Curtis Y Consumer Economics, Business Computer
Applications. Accounting I, Business Department Head
Mr. Jeff Davis Y Vocational Agriculture I, II. III. IV. Future Fai-me
America. Oklahoma Vocational Association, National Vocational
Agriculture Teachers Association
Mrs. Maeva Davis Y English III, IV
Mrs. Nancy DeCarlo Y Secretary to the Principal
Mrs, Frances D'Elia Y Leadership. Cooperative OfGce Education.
Shorthand I. Student Council
Ms. Jane Denton Y Learning Disabilities
Mrs. Diane Dragg Y Counselor
Mr. Ralph Duncan Y Girls' Chorus, Apollyras. Moore 8: More, Music
Mr. Eugene Earsom Y American Govemment. Constitutional Alt Cnminal
Law, Govemment Honors. Oklahoma CloseUp. Model United Nations.
America Y Soviet Youth Exchange, Social Studies Department Head,
State Steering Committee of Oklahoma Citizen Bee
Mrs. Kay Evans Y English Ill, Drama I, ll. III, IV. Drama Club
Mr, Brad Femberg Y Govemment. World History ll. III, Fellowship of
Christian Athletes. Football Assistant Coach
Mrs. Kathy Finn Y Photography. Newspaper, Future Joumalists of
Mrs. Becky Fleming Y Biology. Physical Education, Competitive
Gymnastics Head Coach. Oklahoma High School Gymnastics Coaches
Mrs. Pat Flippin Y Senior Principal
Mrs. Debi Ford Y Special Education. Special Olympics Coach, Moore
Association of Classroom Teachers Representative
Students thought teachers' lives
Teachers Enjoy Usual Activities
contained no interests or activities
outside of school.
Some moonlighted, working at
other jobs after school.
Mrs. Linda Savage, who taught
French all day, worked an insur-
ance agent and learned karate.
Mr. Ron Cunningham managed the
Daily Oklahoman motor routes
before enjoying a game of golf.
"There is nothing else I'd rather
be doing in my spare time." he said.
Teachers enjoyed such things as
movies. working out at the spa and
ishing it out. Principal Chuck
Wood prepares link sausages for a teachers'
breakfast before school. During the week he
disciplined students. .
those their students enjoyed.
Mrs. Pam Maisano liked to help
the unfortunate at Christmastime.
She and many of her students bought
gifts for a family in need.
Mrs. Kathy Finn greatly enjoyed
getting out on the water.
"I love sailingln she said. "When
the wind blows and the sun shines,
sailing becomes my lifef,
Another hobby teachers enjoyed
included the breeding and raising of
unusual breeds of dogs.
Mr. Ralph Moore got interested in
raising registered chows, while Mrs.
Rhonda Gantz enjoyed showing her
Instead of being very boring and
dull, teachers led interesting lives
away from the school. E
Beyond the Call of Duty
Besides classroom duty, teachers
judged competitive assemblies,
taught classes for absent teachers
and sponsored various activities.
"There is a lot of pressure in being
a senior sponsor," Mr. Mike Adkins
said. "lf the seniors donit win Cdur-
ing the spirit yell at a pep assemblyj,
I could get stoned to death in classf'
Teachers substituted as favors and
because of necessity. When em-
ergencies arose, teachers filled in for
the missing colleague.
g'Mrs. tBarbaraJ Lowry knows
I'm here to substitute," Mr. Estle
Wall said, "but I'm hard to find."
Activities with their own children
conflicted with school functions.
While teachers believed their
families came first, they usually
found solutions that pleased both.
"I take my kids along," Mrs. Val
Maxey said, referring to the German
Club activities. "They enjoy being
Supporting students in activities
while patting them on the back for
he "easy" life. Mrs. Jane
VanBurkleo socializes with NHS members
during the annual picnic. She found commun-
ication with students very important.
ing of swing. Mr. Mike Adkins
enjoys his favorite music while on the plane to
Washington D.C. CloseUp's trip required
several hours on the plane with little to do.
achievements placed a special bond
between students and teachers.
'llt gives the student a better feel-
ing for themselves and the teacher,"
Mr. Phil Warford said, "when a
teacher acknowledges accomplish-
ments of the students or attends the
students' activities for support."
Students rarely acknowledged the
time, thought and consideration
teachers put into their work.
"Sometimes l take advantage of
what teachers teach me because we
develop such a one-on-one relation-
ship,', senior David Hay said.
Teachers taught students much
above and beyond the curriculum
such as reponsibility, etiquette, self-
discipline and relativity of subjects
in school to the outside world.
According to junior Sherri Field-
er, "School wouldn't be the same
without 'human' teachers." E
elaxing. Mrs. Debi Ford enjoys
her lunch while talking with junior Bobby
Butler. She coached the Special Olympics.
Q2 7 if
orty winks. During a layover at
the Dallas airport. Mr. Eugene Earsom
catches a quick nap. He sponsored the
CloseUp trip to Washington D.C.
eep attention. Drum major
Jamie Wingfield and Mr. Jim Swiggart listen
to advice from a marching contestjudge. Mr.
Swiggart sponsored the band.
, t.lr pp,l ,
Mrs, Pat Frabasilio Y Central Office Receptionist
Ms. Tamara Freels Y General Biology, Physiology
Mrs. Lana Freeman - Counselor
Mrs. Rhonda Gantz - English Ill, Yearbook, Future Joumalists of
America. Oklahoma Interscholastic Press Advisers Association
l Mr. Hugh Gouldy - Blueprinting, Architectural Drafting I, II,
Mechanical Drawing III, Drafting I, II
Mrs, Betty Hardy - Registrar
Mrs. Audie Harmon Y English III, IV
Mrs. Regena Han'ison - Financial Secretary
Ms. Dotty Hendrix - Special Education, Deaf Club, Work Study
Ms. Marilyn Hill Y Arts 8a Crafts I, II, III
Mrs. Sharon Hinchey Y Foods 8L Nutrition, Home Economics II, Future
Homemakers of America, American Home Economics Association.
Oklahoma Home Economies Association, Home Economics
Mr. David Hinkley - World History, Sophomore Football Assistant
Coach, Varsity Baseball Assistant Coach
Mrs. Susan Hobson Y Reading Improvement, Speed Reading
Mr. Ken Hogan Y Algebra I, Il. Math Analysis, Girls' Cross Country
Head Coach, Girls' Track Head Coach
Mrs. Lou Hogner Y Counselor
Mr. Robert Holland Y Physical Education
Mrs, Kathy Huftines Y Senior Attendance Secretary
Ms. Janet Hume Y BSCS Biology, Advanced Biology, Chemistry l
Mr. Mark Hunt- World History II, III, U.S. History Il, III. Football
Assistant Coach, Boys' Golf Head Coach
Mrs. Charlotte Jeffries Y English Coordinator. English IV
Mrs. Ruth Johnson Y Computer Literacy I, Algebra I, II
Mr. Alan Jones Y Math Analysis, Geometry, Algebra II, Computer
Literacy I, Boys' Soccer Coach
Ms. Marilyn Kirby Y Leadership. English III, IV, Junior Class Sponsor
Mr, David Klumb Y Art I, II, Ill. IV
Mrs. Sue Knight Y English IV, English Department Chairman, Delta
Kappa Gamma Scholarship Committee, Staff Development Secretary.
Mr. Gerald Krows - Govemment, World History II. III Honors
Mrs. Jean Krows Y Calculus Honors. Computer Literacy I, ll, Math
Mrs. Shirley Lassiter Y English III, Central Mid High Administrative
Mrs. Sharon Ledgerwood Y Man'iage BL Family, Future Homemakers o
AmericalHome Economics Related Occupations, Oklahoma Home
Mrs. Gina Lewis - Typing II, Shorthand, Keyboard
Mr. Joe Little Y Applied Economics, Business Law. Office Machines
Mr. John Lopez Y English as Second Language
Mrs. Barbara Lowry Y Secretary Junior L-Z Office
Mrs. Rosemary Lund Y English III. IV
Mrs. Pam Maisano Y English III Honors, IV, Moore Federation of
Mr. Steve Mancillas - Chemistry I, Physics Honors. Assistant Football
7. xv- 1.
fi "" 'i ff
'N 4 .ak at 'V
A. Susan Hobson
H 'Q '-' ' Ken Hogan
' ' I Kathy Huffins
-- - ' Janet Hume
4 I Mark Hunt
, Ruth Johnson
, Alan Ioncs
Wanda McComack Q,
Jane McCoy 'li
Kathy Mclilvany I t '23,
Ralph Moore 1,
Debbie Schrttter i
Lucille Wilson it ,
fl :f M ,
Charles Wood ,
Bob Wyatt '
M -I fgi
, at-.4 W ,V .W
I 'xi ' QQ w-,Ji
f" ,-I' w I KN
Mr. John Marren W Athletic Trainer
Mrs, Karen Marsoe 4 Aocompanist, Girls' Chonis, Apollyras. Moore 8: More
Mrs, Valerie Maxey - German I, ll, III, Spanish I, II, Gennan Club
Mrs, Wanda'McComack - Accounting 1, Banking, Savings 8: Loan,
Future Business Leaders of- America K I
Mrs. Jane McCoy - Accounting ll, Typing I
Mrs. Kathy McElvany A Introduction to Algebra. Algebra II, Math Analysis
Ms. Pat McGarity S Spanish II
Mrs. Jo Merrell - English III, IV
Mr. Bill Merryman - Junior Principal A-K
Dr. Ralph Moore - Psychology, Senior Class Sponsor, "Moming
Mr. Dennis Morgan - Govemment, Baseball Head Coach, United States
Baseball Federation Representative, American Baseball Coaches
Association. Oklahoma Coaches Association, Oklahoma Baseball
Coaches Association. Oklahoma City Baseball Coaches Association.
Sooner State Baseball Games Director
Ms. Mickey,Mosshan f Algebra ll, Math Analysis Honors
Mr. Kevin Murphy f Competitive Diving Head Coach. Competitive
Swimming Head Coach, P.E. Swimming, National lnterscholastic
Swim Coaches Association, American Swim Coach Association
Ms. Andrea Nguyen g High School Arithmetic. Algebra ll, Math Analysis
Mrs. Phyllis Nichols 4 Counselor
Mr. John Nobles f Zoology, Botany. Girls' Basketball Head Coach
Mrs. Cheryl O'Neal f Special Education
Mr. Ronald Osbom - Earth Science, Geology, Oklahoma Science
. Teacher Association, National Science Teacher Association, National
Geographic Society '-,' 1 Q K '
Mrs. Peggy Pate -A Debate I. ll, Speech I. Problems of Democracy,
World Geography. Govemment, Speech!Debate Club. National
Mr. Jim Pigg f Science Seminar, Chemisny I, ll Honors
Mr. Dorsey Reirdon - Physical Education, Boys' Cross Country Head
Coach, Boys' Track Head Coach
Mrs, Janice Roach e Special Education Assistant A
Mrs. Linda Savage - French I, II. Ill, IV, French Club, Oklahoma
Foreign Language Teachers Association. American Association of
. Teachers of French
Ms. Deborah Schritter Y Personal Clothing Management. Marriage 8:
Family, Future Homemakers of America
Mr. Richard Scoheld - Geometry, Algebra ll. Boys' Basketball Head Coach
Mrs. Jana Sellon + English III, National Thespian Society for High
'L Schools. Alpha Psi Omega -
Mrs, Judy Shennan 4- Business Management dt Ownership, Marketing
Education ll. On Job Training Co-Op. Distributive Education Clubs of
Mrs. Sue Shumsky - Consumer Education, Family Living. Future
Homemakers of America. Vocational Home Economics Department Head
Ms. Nancy Smith - Leaming Disabilities
Mr. David Snokhous - ln'School Suspension, Football Head Coach
Mrs. Janelle: Spencer - Library Aide Y H .
Mrs. Phyllis Starkey M Special Education
Mrs, Marlena Stigall f Physical Education, 'Pom-Pon. Cheerleading
Mr. Jim Swiggart - High School Band, Stage Band
Ms. Ava Tabb f Special Education
Ms. Jo Tahsuda f Physical Education. Math Technology I. II
Mr. Don Thomton f General Biology
Mrs, Jane VanBurkleo f English Ill Honors, IV, National Honor Society
Mr. Phil ,Warford A Problems of Democracy, Govemment, Girls' Golf
Head Coach '
Mr. Estle Wall 4 World History, Geography, Boys' 8: Girls' Tennis
Mr. Harvey Weigle - Business Law. Accounting l. Business Math.
Wrestling Head Coach
Mrs. Shirley Wiggins - Central Oflicc Secretary
Mr. Art Williamson - Physical Education, Weightlifting -V
Mrs. Lucille Wilson - Library Science, Media Center Department Head
Mr. Chuck Wood f Junior Principal L-Z
Mrs. Linda Wullschleger - Chemistry I
Mr. Bob Wyatt A English III. Drama
Teachers Prepare for First Day
School opened orifAug. 26gihow-
ever, school policy required faculty
attendance Aug. 20.
Though cutting summer short,
most felt the extra time necessary.
Teachers cleaned, decorated
rooms, developed lesson plans and
organized classrooms. They acqui-
red materials and wrote class rules.
Teachers at the high school level
felt an added pressure.
"Because of our enrollment
procedure, there was little time to
prepare," Mrs. Marilyn Kirby said.
Organizations worked during the
beginning weeks of school to
prepare for upcoming activities.
This required sponsor presence.
Maintenance and cafeteria
workers, secretaries and principals
worked most of the summer months
preparing for the school year.
Janitors cleaned roomsg cafeteria
workers planned mcnusg secretaries
organized school business, while
principals revised school policies.
Most looked forward to seeing
familiar faces and renewing
acquaintances, as well as building
new friendships. Everyone adjusted
to the new faces of the staff.
"Even though it usually takes me
about 36 weeks to get settled in, I
love itf' Mrs. Val Maxey explained.
"I keep coming back because I love
teaching and being with teenagers.
They keep me on my toes." E
y the book. Swim coach Mr.
Kevin Murphy begins class by taking roll.
Routines required a small amount of time.
. Guest Appearances
ound advice. Mr. Alan Jones
helps junior James Baine enroll. Teachers
spent long hours enrolling and discussing
various classes with students.
unt and peck. Mr. David
Hinckley types a govemment test for his
students. Some teachers allowed extra time
before school to prepare for the day.
Teacher Preparations .
"On the a described the
Oklahoma Association of Student Council's
Seven hundred and seventy delegates arrived
Sunday Nov. 9 to attend meetings, enjoy new
frien shipsfand dance.
Keynote speakers Dr. Sally Karioth and Mr.
Phil addressed delegates the large
gym under clouds and stars signifying the
theme of the session.
Color-coded rooms guided representatives to
their respective meeting rooms. C
The Skiryin Plaza Hotel in downtown
Oklahoma City enveloped 1,223 students and
sponsors Nov. 10 between 6:30 p.m. and 12 a.m.
A dinner and dance completed the three day
"dynamic party," according to senior Carl Cuth-
rie, StudentgCouncil president.
By housing, decorating and providing 'trans-
portation for delegates from across the state,
Student Council catered the OASC party. E
ZUII Catering the Celebration
auf -I Q
Lunch in the sunshine. Students
prepare to picnic. The first annual
Beach Party supplied a pleasant change
,f 1 Q
Katrina Kilmerg Michelle Lank-
ford and adviser Mrs. Rhonda
Cantz plan Timekceper layouts.
aying out. junior
David Brue visualizes a page for
the nationally known book.
. . E
A . ,..V ' X A. If A -
WT' .41 igw srrsr
The Timekeeper is the annual publication of
the yearbook staff of Moore High School, 300 N.
Eastern, Moore, Okla., 73160.
The 1200 copies containing 256 pages were
printed by Hunter Publishing Company, P.O.
Box 5867, Winston-Salem, N.C., 27103.
Designed by the staff, the cover is a four-color
litho design. Headlines and body copy were set
in Helvetica Bold Condensed and Melior for the
theme and division pagesg Busorama Medium
and Palatino, student lifeg Eurostile Bold Exten-
ded and American Typewriter Light, sportsg
Mistral and Baskerville, seniorsg Novarese
Medium Bold and Caledonia, juniorsg Korinna
Bold and Times Roman, facultyg Avant Bold and
Goudy Roman, academics and Antique Olive
and Melior, clubs.
Color photography was taken by the staff.
Color enlargements were printed hy Southwest
Photo. All black and white photography was
taken, developed and printed by the staff.
Blunck Studios provided the individual portraits
of students and teachers.
The Timekeeper is a member ofthe Oklahoma
Interscholastic Press Association fthe nationis
oldest continuous scholastic press associationj
and the Columbia Scholastic Press Association.
The 1986 Timekeeper received Highest Honors
from OIPA and four all-Columbian awards,
Medalist and was nominated for a Crown award
from CSPA. .-1:
icture Day. Year
book staffers help a student de-
cide on thc right picture packet
' Catering the Celebration
Thanks To Those Who Saved The Party
The 1987 Timekeeper,
like any other serious
publication, required the
help of not only the dedi-
cated staff, but a mul-
titude of 'innocent, by-
First and most import-
antly, we thank the stars
of the party. Without the
coaches, other staff
members and especially
the students, the
Timekeeper would not be
Further gratitude goes
to the counselors and
secretaries who helped
esting. Iuniors Tim
Bergman, Kim Zabolski and
Kim Mulhall clown around.
with identification of
We thank our Hunter
Claudia Bennett, for all
her help and advice.
We recognize Blunck
Studios for their help
with individual photos,
group pictures and
speedy provision of
Southwest Photo earned
appreciation for enlarging
all our color photos.
deserved thanks for
spending their time tak-
ing and printing or loan-
ing their negatives. Chris
Landis of the Moore
American and Bryan
Wood, an independent
photographer, saved our
skins more than once,
Thanks also goes to Mr.
Paul Flippin and student
Gordon, Stacie Minx,
Kevin johns and Brad
Thomas for their help.
A hearty thanks to Mrs.
Debra Dowling for
compiling our index so
that we could use our
time to continue adding
those finishing touches to
the book itself.
We would like to thank
Mr. Brent Franks of
KOCO-TV for the
weather statistics we
Lisa Hubbard greatly
deserves our appreciation
for participating in our
fundraiser. She raised
In addition, we would
like to thank the em-
ployees of the Golden
Corral Family Steak
House, 2403 W Main in
Norman, for its coopera-
tion in a prank which had
co-editor Michelle Lank-
ford washing dishes
because of a supposedly
We thank Mrs. Rhonda
Gantz, our adviser. She
contributed her experi-
ence and talents to add a
professional touch while
keeping the party going
in the 1987 Timekeeper.
Mrs. Rhonda Cantz
Senior Derek Haworth looks to
see if everything is correct.
A 8: W Rootbeer 245
Abbananto, Kim 72, 86, 106,
107, 150, 250
Abbott, Brenda 174, 232
Abina, julie 174
Abla, Scott 150
Ables, Michael 150
Abne , Dina Kay 121, 147,
Abney, Lu Ann 64, 75, 80,
Abston, Bryan D. 150
Academic all-stater 6, 63-64
Academic awards 6
Academic excellence 81
Acknowled ments 207
ACT 9, 14, 224
Adams, Amy Elizabeth 13,
23, 36, 58, 62, 63, 64, 75,
80, 86, 101, 150, 226, 232
Adams, Michael 75, 174
Adams, Mike 174
Adams, Paula M. 150
Adams, Rosanna jane 58, 64,
75, 81, 150, 236
Adams, Sherry 98, 174
Adams, Tanya 174
Addington, Angela 150
Adkins, Mike 2 , 60, 95, 198,
Adkisson, Kevin 98, 174
Aduddel, Robert 58, 138, 150
Aeschliman, Michelle 28,
116, 132, 133, 147, 174
Afentul, Denise 174
Afentul, Kathy 150
Agee, Tres 88, 89, 174
A mechanics 88-89
AFASA 102, 108-109
"Ain't Done Right by Nell"
Akard, Krista 107, 174
Aken, Scott 129
Akers, Neva 133
Akin Automotive 241
Alan, juli Ann 64,150
Alexander, joAnna 76,
Alexander, Tiffini 174
Al ebra 23
Alilrd, Nick 88, 138, 174
Allen, An ela Augusta 50,
58, 64, 80, 82, 86, 87, 100,
150, 168, 243
Allen, Heather 150
Allen, Mike 174
Allie, Mike 174
Allison, Ronnie 174, 182, 247
All s orts awards 146-147
All Tgat Dance 231
Ambrose, Angela j. 106, 107,
150, 152, 230, 250
Amburn, Darla 21, 98, 174
Ammer, Amanda 174
Amoeba race 215
Anders, Darrin 174
Anderson, Connie 150
Anderson, Duaine 174
Anderson, Heather 174
Anderson, janet 199
Anderson, jennifer 174
Anderson, john Todd 31, 64,
80, 86, 101, 137, 150, 196
Anderson, Kevin 98, 174, 232
Anderson, Kim 116, 133,
Anderson, Larry 174
Anderson, Michael 98, 99,
Anderson, Shawn 78, 79, 150
Anderson, Terry Bruce 16,
18, 46, 47, 51, 64, 70, 82,
90, 91, 150
Anderson, Ton 88
Andrews, jeff 150
Andrews, josie 232
Andrews, Lanette 174
Andrews, Lewis 174
Anol, Keith 133
Antisdel, Tammy 76, 176
Apollyras 102-103, 105, 249
Apple, Ga 150
Arbuckle, Rebecca R. 150
Archuleta, Becky 195
Argo, Dana 150
Armarfio, Richard 174
Armer, Angela 94, 95, 150
Arms, Deann 150
Arnold, Lee 110, 174, 221,
Arnold, Stacie 174
Art 18-19, 187
Artrip, Tamaira Sue 150
Assemblies 44-45, 101
Associates in Family Practice
Aston, Shannon 174
ASVAB test 9
Athletic awards 146-147
Attocknie, Tara 174
Auld, Bridgette 174
Austin, Kejana 116, 132, 133
Austin, Olaywa 174
Autograph party 2, 195, 254
Awards assemb y 62-63
Ayers, Lana 199
Baca, Brian 98
Baccalaureate 60, 69, 102
Bacher, Debbi 199
Back to school 34-35
Bad habits 164, 165
Ba ley, Kevin 76
Bagey, Alan 98
Bailey, Deena 174
Bailey, Marcia 174
Bain, Bryan 174
Baine, james 85, 174, 179,
Baker, Brett 150
Baker, Chrischelle 98, 174
Baker, jay 82, 86, 87, 101,
Baker, jennifer 150
Baker, jon 37
Kristine 34, 174
Marc 174 190 193
Bakeri Mike 186, '
Baker, Mirenda 150, 234
Baker: Tania 150
Baker, Trac 85, 126, 174
Baldridge, Eric 174
Ball, Dou las W. 1, 36, 64,
75, 81,28 142, 143, 150,
Ballard, Deborah 72, 86, 94,
101, 138, 174, 190
Ballard, Mike 174
Ballard, Sheli 98
Band 43, 96-99, 201, 222, 244
Band contest 41, 42
Banks, Sibyl 11, 110, 199
Barber, Angela Annette 23,
' Catering the Celebration
64, 150, 176
Barbre, Paul 97, 98, 172, 174
Barker, Leslie 38, 79, 150
Barker, Michiel 48, 150
Barlow, Anita 199, 232
Barnes, David 174
Barnes, Todd 174
Barnett,,Dianna 14, 174
Barnhill, Greg 150
Barrera, Greg 150
Barrette, joseph A. 23, 68,
Barringer, Deanna 199
Barton, jocelyn 24, 26, 80,
81, 90, 94, 100, 174, 207,
Baseball 140-141, 147
Basketball 33, 42, 122-123,
Bateman, David 174
Bateshansky, David Scott 13,
64, 75, 8 , 151, 226, 236
Bautista, Romeo 150, 151
Baxter, Mike 150
Baxter, Shelly 110, 174
Baxter, Stacey 118, 147, 174
Bay, Cherie 51
Beach party 2, 52-53, 205,
Beasley, Brian 143, 174
Beagy, jennifer 37, 57, 81, 90,
1 2, 175, 228, 230
Beagy, julie 37, 81, 90, 91,
1 2, 175, 177, 181, 230
Beaure ard, Dawn Noelle 58,
64, 78, 80, 96, 97, 150, 151,
Beck, Andy 175
Beck, Ronnie 138, 175
Beck, Sandi 116, 133, 147,
Beck, Shari 133
Becker, Bobby 175
Beechler, Dawn 122, 123
Beene, Neal 133
Beesley, Amy 175
Beeson, Brian 150
Bell, Barry Kendall 150, 151
Bell, David 175
Bell, Victoria 150
Bellmon, Henrly 94
Belshe, Terri 1 4, 175
Bench warmers 242, 243
Bendiksb , Anne 150, 222
Bennet, Beth 126
Bennett, Charlotte 199
Bennett, Claudia 207
Benson, Ericka 82, 175
Benson, Niki 150
Berg, Shell 151
Bergman, jilm 175
Ber man, Tim 2, 90, 175, 207
Berieley, Elaine 73, 80, 86,
Berkeley, Michael 175
Berkheiser, Carol 110, 111,
Bernie's Coiffures 241
Berry, Brian 175
Berry, Glenna 151
Berry, Neal 133, 175
Berryhill, Brett D. 125, 151
Bervine, Tabitha 16
Besse, Tracey E. 32, 75, 94,
Bethea, April 58, 72, 101, 151
Betts, David 175
Bevers, Eileigh 16
Bi Ed's Hamburgers 241
Biilins, Scherry 1 9
Bin ham, jason 138
Bird,?ienda 151 A
Birdwell, Tyler 138, 151
Birthda s 186
Black, garson 98
Black, Mike 175
Black, Paul 18, 94, 148, 175
Black, Stephanie 24, 151
Black, Tara 175
Blackburn, Chris 175
Blackshire, Shonda 133
Blackwell, Bryan 175
Blackwood, An ie 98
Blair, Tanisha 183
Blakely, Scot 88, 175
Blakeman, Mark Allen 81,
97, 98, 151
Blalock, Lois 151
Bland, jeff 138, 175
Blatt, Anthongf 73, 81, 175
Blatt, Mary 1 1
Blatt, Tony 138
Blazer, Mark 98, 175
Blood drive 39, 86, 87, 101,
Blue, Sheli 151
Blunck Studios 206, 207, 241
Blundell, Tracey 98
Boatmun, Larry 138
Boatright, Kim 175, 176
Bob 8: Kirn's Restaurant 222
Bobzien, Bob 62
Bo s, jeri 58, 121, 175
Boggen, Tonya 98
Bohrofen, Brent 72, 138, 140,
141, 147, 151, 247
Bolar, Nichole 133
Bollinger, Tracie 175
Bollman, Chris 114, 130, 131,
147, 151, 244
Bolner, Susan Beatrice 151
Bolton, Steve 75, 94, 175
Bonat, Stephen 175
Bond, johnny 151
Bonds, Wayland 65, 81 147,
199, 222, 232
Bonine, Stephanie 104, 175
Borg, Becky 26
Borya, Martha 175, 232
Bosch, Brian 86, 151
Bosler, Billy 44, 76, 151, 221
Boudreau, Ami 175
Bovee, Kirk 98
Bowen, Brent 28, 175
Bowling, Melody 151
Bowling, Ruby 75
Bowles, Becky 151
Boyd, Becky 16, 151, 247
Boyd, Lori 152
Boys' State 94-95, 63
Brackeen, Michael j. 152
Bradford, Keith 175
Bradley, Wendy 56, 221
Brady, Lisa 152
Brad , Tina 152
Bradley, Wendy Sue 152
Branch, Tracey 175
Brand, Allen 152
Brandley, Stephanie 175
Brandon, jeff 175
Branscum, james 44, 81, 97,
Brantley, Thomas 176
Brassea, joani 176
Bratcher, David 176
Bratcher, Shawnda 75, 80,
Braziel, Cyndy 176
Brewer, Brent Lee 40, 58, 59,
64, 73, 74, 102, 108, 138,
140, 141, 145, 147, 152, 247
Brewer, Clint 152
Brewer, David 152
Brewer, Denise 176
Bridwell, Kyla 49, 73, 75,
102, 108, 136, 152
Briggs, Bis 24, 81, 133, 176
Briggs, Tabitha 152
Briggs, Tomm 176
Brig t, Brent F76
Bri ey, james 98
Broussard, Michael 81, 176
Brent Allen 64
Brown Craig 129
Brown Kelli 176
Brown, K le 152
Brown, Nfickey 16, 140, 141,
Brown, Robert 152
Brown, Roger 176
Brown, Scott B. 152
Brown, Shelly 152
Brown, Tro 153
Brownlee, Blobby 176
Brownson, David 153
Brubaker, Duane 176
Bruce, julie 153
Bruchheit, Matt 176
Brue, David 90, 196, 206, 207
Brumley, Darrell 176
Brumley, johny 176
Bryant, Linda 199
Bunch, Chris 8, 22, 168, 176
Bunch, Sheila 176
Burch, Bryan 176
Burch, Lori 78
Burch, Traci Lynn 64, 81, 98,
Britton, Christine 79, 152
Britton, Debbie 176
Brock, Mike 98
Brod , Lisa 176
Brooks, Allen Kennedy jr.
Brooks, jeff 176
Brooks, Keith 145, 152
Brooks, Kristie 176
Brooks, Shane 176, 187
Shelly 152, 176
wendy 98, 176
Burchett, David 176
Burgamy, Scott 176
Burgess, Phil 73, 138, 152,
Burkes, David 176
Burnett, Brenton Bruce 133,
Burns, jennifer 75, 81, 176
Burrou h, Patricia Lynn 64,
70, 88, 152, 153
Burrow, Amy 93, 176
Burton, Bobbi 153
Bussey, jeff 176
Butchee, She l Lynn 80, 86,
101, 103, 13, 186
Butler, Bobb 10, 11, 80, 86,
111, 200, 2,44
Butcher, Christy 176
Butler, Billy 36
Butler, Bobb 176
Bycko, Witelzl 81, 140, 141,
Byers, joseph 176
Cable, Pauline 199
Cactus Patch 241
Cahay, Phil 134
Cain, Chuck 21, 134, 176
Calculus 13, 226
Callaway, Hellen 199
Callicoat, Lee 176
Camey, Ma 58, 81, 94, 97,
98, 145, 1176, 177
Camp, jeffrey, 153
Camp, Karen 34, 45, 52, 58,
86, 100, 153, 243
Campbell, Becky 133
Campbell, Cheryl 176
Campbell, Christy 80, 126,
Campbell, james 16
Campbell, Kay 177
Campbell, Lisa 129, 177, 228
Campbell, Mike 153
Campus Life 72-73
Canary, Amber Raquel 152,
Canfield, Wa ureeporn 103,
105, 152, 15,3
Cantrell, Kim 14, 75, 86, 177
Cantu, Angel 74, 145, 153
Cantu, Debbie 98
Cafpitol Hill State Bank Sr
rust Co. 223
Carey, Teddy 88, 177
Carli e, B an 98, 177
Carlson, Qalerie 177
Carlucci, Kase 177
Carmack, Bobgy 76, 177
Carmen, Bobby 138, 177
Carmen, Ricky 138
Carolus, Dawn 177
Carpenter, jan 199
Carpenter, jeff 153
Carpenter, Toni 76, 153, 238
Carpenter, Traci 177
Carroll, Stacy 153
Carroll, Tiffan 75, 153
Carson, Dou las E. 42, 64,
74, 134, 153
Carter, james 177
Carter, Sally 199
Cartmill, Ron 124
Case, jeff 153
Casillo, Mike 92, 153
Casillo, Ste hanie 98
Casteel, Kelly 98
Catalano, Susan 76, 163, 177,
Caterin the celebration
Cave, Pamela 52, 103, 155,
Cay, Mendy 153
Cesar, jenita 177
Cha, Hui 75, 107, 177
Cha, Yon 153
Chairess,lTfhilip L, jr. 153,
Chalker, Michelle 74, 81, 98,
"Chamber Music" 82
Chambers, Paula 177
Chambers, jerry 153
Clement, Renisa 98, 153
Clements, Lisa 153
Cleveland, Cindy 76, 177,
Cleveland, Kenneh 177
Cliburn, Chad W. 102, 108,
153, 196, 232, 243
Clifton, Chris 58, 82, 138,
Clifton, November 133
Clinton, David 153
CloseU 94-95, 200, 201
Clo , lima 78, 153
Club officers 101
Clymer, Cindy 75, 177
Coale, Lori 90
Coats, Cheridan 122, 123,
Coberly, Terry 153, 167
Cochran, David 138
Coffey, Todd 74, 98, 153
service 39, 87
Conaster, Crai 177 A ,
Concert band 9:9 'ffff
Condict, Scott 154
Conner, Andrea 74, 79, 177,
Conner, Brian 154
Connor, Evel n 199
Continental Plederal Savings
8: Loan Assoc. 222
Conversations 184-185, 187,
Cook, Brad 138, 140, 141, 177
Cook, Dottie 199
Cook, Kimllnerly Renee 64,
67, 72, 122, 123, 126, 147,
Cooper, Eric 177
Cooper, jeff 154
Cooper, Nikki 177
Coffman, Laura 153
Coffman, Raelynn 153
Cogburn, Chad 138, 153
Cogburn, Mist 138, 177
Co hill, Doni 1177
Coglmia, Amy 136, 147
Coker, April 102, 108, 153
Cole, Cassie 177
Cole, Cory 138
Cole, Glen 154
Cole, Kim 154
Coleman, Kelli 46, 47, 58, 73,
74, 82, 177
Collier, Amy 197
Collier, Bill 43, 83, 85, 86,
98, 154, 1197, 228
Chance, Ginger 122, 177
Chan es 244
Chaplin, Vickie 199
Chapman, Marcie 122, 126
Chapman, Shelli 153
Chapman, Sherilyn 177
Chase, Wade 177
Chasteen, Deanna 153
Cheerleaders 44, 58, 92-93,
Cherry, Charles 109, 177
Cheshier, johnny 177
Childers, Linda 102, 104,
Childers, Shawna 17, 24, 84,
Childers, Shelli 153
Chipman, Mary 104, 177
Choirs 102-105, 209
Christal, jess FES, 90, 153,
207, 224, 232
Christenberry, Gia 177
Christian, Fred 141
Christmas 2, 38, 48, 49, 79,
81, 87, 88, 111, 179, 186,
Christmas Store 81
Chu Thu 177
Citizen Bee 5, 94
Claer, Kristen 177
Clark Arminda jo 153
Clark, Cody 177
Clark Garret 177
Clark, james 153
Clark, Kim 153
Clark, Travis 177
Class clown 28
Class officer elections 34, 35
Class officers 45, 67, 100-101
Class rings 39, 156, 224
Classroom antics 27, 28-29
Classroom discussions 176
t-shirts 44, 197, 224
Dana Lynn 64
Cleere, Rayce 102, 108, 109,
Todd 23, 140, 141,
Collier, john 82, 177
Collins, judy 25, 199
Collins, Sherr 177
Collum, Charles 177
Combs, Rick 97, 98, 177
Comeaux, Mike 8, 154
Commencement 64, 65, BES
Compton, Paul 177, 186
Computer match-up dating
junior Louis Satterlee goes
along with the varoius antics
pulled on him.
cting silly. Teens
cut up at the jannnin' with Santa
si ' ..' 4
Cooper, Tarrie 154
Co eland, Deborah 30, 74,
Copeland, john 177, 242
Corley, Dean 154
Corn, Greg 67, 154
Corneil, Am 177
Cornelison, Larry 232
Cornelison, Randall 154 '
Cornelius, Woodard 86
Cornell, Kath 40, 75, 86, 90,
92, 154, 2321 248
Cornell, Kevin 154
Cornett, Donna 177
Cornish, Tracy 24, 154
Corona, Shani 177
Correspondence courses 249
Corwine, Shane 177
Cosby, Amber 80, 177
Cottle, Natalie 178
Cotton, Robert 97, 98, 154
Couch, johnny 154
Couch, Shiloh 154
Counseling center 14-15
Country Rose 222
Courtesy Cleaners 8: Fur 223
When the Party's Over
Courtne , Amber 178
Courtri lfrt, Robert 6. 9, 62,
Courtyard 2, 53, 159, 195,
Cowan, Carol 199
Cowan, Charles 154
Cox, Jeff 75, 143, 154
Cox, Lesa 37, 53, 102, 104,
Cox, Regina 98
Cox, Tammi 178
Coxse , Leah 154
Coy, Xlma 154
Coy, Gerri 154
Crabb, Kerry 178
Craig, James 98
Craig, Matt 178
Crain, Robert 155, 178
Crain, Starleng 133
Cramer, Kim 78
Cramer, Ruth Ann 76, 178,
Crane, Christine K. 98, 99,
Cravens, Stephanie Dawn
35, 64, 72, 73, 136, 147,
Crawford, Tony 154
Crawford, Vinson Jr. 85, 154
Creek, Shawn 86
Crenshaw, Shannon 116,
Crick, Rex Allen 109, 178
Crismon, Shawn 98, 178, 186
Crissman, Craig 142, 143,
Croom, Kevin 178
Cross, Brian 147
Cross country 42, 116-117,
Crouch, Kyle 73, 82, 133,
164, 174, 178
Crowe, Re ina 110, 178
Crowley, Cghristopher Ray
64, 70, 88, 154
Crystal's Pizza 8: Spaghetti
Cuccio, Pete 154
Cumby, Roxanne 26, 80, 102,
103, 105, 178
Cummings, Christy 178
Cunning am, David Lee
Cunningham, Paul 178
Cunningham, Ron 22, 199,
"Curse You, Jack Dalton" 46,
Curtis, Beverly 178
Curtis, Darlene 110, 178
Curtis, Pat 199
Cusack, Tim 178
Cushman, Brian 178
Dacus, David 138
Dalthrip, Michelle 154
D'Amico, Benjamin John 64,
Damron, David 178
Dance places 234, 235
Daviciison, Danny 48, 178,
Davidson, Jefferson 154
Davidson, John 178
Davidson, Michael 154
Davis, Alisa 100, 103, 154,
Davis, Ann 72, 75, 78, 82,
110 154, 155, 224
Davis, Eric 109, 138, 178
Davis, Gerald 72, 138, 147,
Davis, Jeff 88, 154, 199
Davis, Lara 98, 178
Davis, Maeva 16, 151, 199
Davis, Scott 86, 103, 105,
154, 155, 243
Davis, Tim 178
Davis, William 94, 97, 98,
Deaf Club 81, 110-111
Deaf education 11
Deal, Daniel Carroll 45, 57,
58, 64, 80, 86, 100, 101,
134, 135, 147, 154, 155
De'Arion, Reba 75, 116, 133
147, 154, 155
Deaville, Jodi 178
Debow, Daniel 11, 155
Debow, Llo d 178
DeCarlo, Nancy 199
Decardenos, Audra 178
Decker, Charles 138, 178
Decker, Michelle 10, 78, 79,
Dedmon, Brian 48, 81, 143,
De raffenreid, Tammy 79,
De root, Nora 6, 9, 13, 62,
53, 75, 155
Delclef, Trevisa 155
Deleon, Todd 178
D'Elia, Frances 78, 86, 101,
DeLisle, Christina 67, 155
Del Olmo, Javier Nieto 222,
Denman, Jennifer 41, 59, 90,
155, 207, 251
Dennis, Michelle 178
Denton, Jane 199
DePatie, Barbara 76, 155
DePriest, Kirk 73, 94, 101,
Dances 39, 48-49
Dang, N uyet 154
Daniel, lgenneth 178
, Chris 53, 80, 92, 178
Darling, Benita 154
Darling, Jill 122
Darrow, Robert 97, 98, 154
Darrow, William 154
133, 134, 145, 147, 178
Diamond Dee-Lite 223
DiBello, Aimee 155
Dickerson, Michelle 179
Dickerson, Todd 76, 155, 249
Dickson, Sid 179
Diving 5, 114, 130-131, 147
Dixon, Julia 110, 155
Dixson, Dana 72, 141, 155
Dobbs, Dusty 179
Dodd, Kent 102, 108, 155
Dodson, Donna 104, 155
Dodson, Tina 155
Doherty, Chris 98
Dolph, Julie 78, 155
Donaldson, Brandon 179
Donica, Lonnie Thomas 155
Donnell, Sean 142, 143, 147
Donnely, Christy 126
Doolely, Dogg 1 9, 196
Doon een, a 79, 81, 155
Doonkeen, Nilldlli 22, 82, 86,
Door decorations 38
Dornan, Regina 155
Dowling, Debra 207
Dowling, Sean 90, 155, 207,
Downin , Gina 78, 155
Dragg, Igiane 14, 199
Drama 42, 43, 47, 82-83
Drama Club 83, 187
Dramatic Paws 228
Draper, Cheryl 78, 155
Dries, Deborah Denise 156
' Catering the Celebration
Driver education 249
Drown, Staci 75, 90, 91, 207
Druckhammer, Cathy 174,
Duffner, Renae 98
Duke, Bryan Len 5, 42, 55,
58, 60, 61, 64, 80, 83, 86,
100, 101, 155, 156, 230, 243
Duncan, Courtney 50, 100,
102, 103, 104, 105, 156, 243
Duncan, Lora 27, 94, 95, 102,
Duncan, Ralph 58, 102, 103,
Duncan, Scott 138, 179
Dunfee, Melvin 98
Dunfee, Milton 98
Dunklee, Kirk 179
Dunn, David 179
Dunn, Roy 179
Dunnam, Steve 109, 179
Duong, Trinh 179
Dutton, John William 6, 9,
62, 63, 64, 81, 156, 196
Dycus-Camp Clinic, Inc. 223
Dyer, Billy! 56
Dysart, C ris 179
Eades, Lana 94, 102, 108, 179
Eads, Laura 75
Eady, Bruce 84, 85, 156, 238
Earhart, Jason 81, 179
Earsom, Eugene 94, 95, 199,
Eastmoor Pharmacy 253
Eckard, Jeff 156
Eckart, Shelton 179
Eckles, Malissa 156
Eckroat, Anna 179
Edge, John 179
Edwards, Ashlee 39, 120,
121, 179, 196, 232
Edwards, Erin 60, 74, 75,
102, 108, 156
Edwards, Jennifer 179
Edwards, Karen 156
Eisman, Paula 179
Elkins, Deanna 156
Elkins, Donya 103, 105, 156,
Elkins, LaDonna Sue 156
Elmore, Jeffe? Charles 58,
64, 138, 15
Elrod, Bryan A. 156
Elsberry, Derek 81, 133, 147,
Emergency drills 232
England, Heath 179
England, Tracey 179
Engle, Tim 75, 102, 108, 156
English 13, 24, 74, 178, 222,
Enrollment 35, 221
Ep erson, Brad 58, 102, 103,
i705, 156, 243
Epperson, Chad 179
Eppler, Chantel 98
Evans, Alicia 179
Evans, Julie 179
Evans, Kay 51, 82, 199
Evans, Melissa 156
Everett, Kevin 179
Ewers, Cheryl 156
Ewing, Stacy Marie 13, 62,
63, 64, 80, 156, 226
Excel Custom Cleaners 8:
'Excel'ebration 6, 12, 26, 29
Exchange National Bank of
Ezell, Jacquelyn 179
Facul 67, 198-203
Fair, Ricky 156
Faires, Darren 72, 88, 179
Family living 39
Fanning, Dean 157
Fannon, Cheri 157
Fant, Kevin 97, 156, 157
Farley, Lorrie 157
Farr, Tana 2, 74, 90, 91, 179
Farris, Darren 138
Farrow, Gayla 179
Faulkner, Stefanie 179
Featherstone, Randy 37, 75,
90, 91, 179
Fernberg, Brad 138, 199
Ferguson, James 179
Ferguson, Tasha 98
Ferris, Gina 122
Fesmire, Davin 86, 138, 155,
FFA 36, 70, 88-89
Fielder, Sherri 157, 200
Fightrnaster, Robert 73, 81,
138, 141, 179
Filkins, Dale 179
Finley, Bob 157
Finle , Janet 17, 85, 163, 179,
19li 192, 247
Finn, Kathy 90, 196, 198, 199
Finn, Shjan FES, 82, 90, 156,
157, 207, 219, 235, 250
Fire drills 232
First band 98
First day of school 34, 202
First National Bank of Moore
First Southern Bank, N.A.
Fischer, Teresa 34, 156, 157
Fisher, Craig Steven 28, 33,
40, 58, 59, 64, 102, 108,
138, 156, 157, 247
Fisher, Judy 92, 156, 157
Fisher, Sherrie 98, 179
Fisher, Terrie 179
Fisk, Tiffan 133, 179
Fitz, Joey 156, 157
Fitz, Trent 32, 72, 80, 86,
Fitzgerald, Kelly 179
Fitzgerald, Mike 138
Fitzsimmons, Kenneth 157
FJA 2, 37, 70, 90-91
Flag corps 42, 96, 145
Fleming, David 97, 98, 179
Fleming, Becky 121, 199
Fleming, Tracy 103, 179
Flenner, Shannon 179
Flippin, Pat 58, 62, 199
Flippin, Paul 58, 207
Float parties 2
Flores, DeAnn 75, 80, 86,
Flores, Elias 179
Flower Chalet 236
Flower parties 2
Flowers, Carrie 79, 157
Flowers, Kellie 179
Floyd, Barbara 7, 157, 197
Fogleman, Kristi 75, 94, 157
Football 2, 33, 42, 99, 113,
124, 138-139, 147
Foote, Brian 103
Ford, Debi 10, 111, 199, 200
Ford, Kim 75, 94, 167, 179
Fore?n exchange students 4,
Foreign language 74, 249
Foreign language clubs 74-75
Forga, Brandon 124, 138, 179
Foster, Daniel Wa ne 157
Foster, Dennis 138,
Foucher, Scott 157
Fowler, Cindy 157
Fowler, Kelly 179
Fowler, Sharon 9, 92, 179
Fox, Dlzinielle 157
Frabas' io, Pat 201
Fralely, Tim 533 132, 133, 180
Fran , Lero . 157
Franklin, Cliiarlotte 180
Franks, Brent 207
Frazier, Dlirnise 171
Frazier, S er 122
Fredgrickiqlasign 81, 94, 180
Free om orum 94
Freels, Tamara 180, 184, 201
Freeman, Iligth 1570
Freeman, 'stin 18
Freeman, Lana 63, 201, 249
Frego, Connie 180
French 74, 196, 199
French Club 37, 74-75
French, Keith 180
Freyman, John 180
Frick, Don 180
Friendly National Bank 229
Frings, Joe 180
Fritltl, Stacy 0
Frit , Trace 18
Frolich, Eridl Paul 35, 61, 157
Fry, Shannon Lee 59, 64, 93,
Frye, Scott 142, 143, 180, 232
Fuller, Sean 98
Fuller, Tina 116, 133
Fundraisers 81, 238-239
Furr, Margaret 76, 180
Furr, Troy 157
Gable, Mike 180
Gabrish, Joanna 157
Gabrish, Myrle 180
Gaches, Ann 79, 157
Gaines, Dianne 133
Galinda, Tony 180
Gallaher, Susan 180, 228
Gallant, Dan 157
Gammel, Monica 157
Gantz, Randy 138, 220
Gantz, Rhonda 90, 138, 199,
201, 206, 207, 218, 219, 220
Garcia, Tina 157
Gardner, Brian 157
Garner, Russell 138, 180
Garrison, Curt Mathew 232
Garrison, Dena Sue Humann
183, 232, 238
Garten, Darin 180
Garza, Albert 180
Gasaway, Mike 180
Gasper, Diane 159
Gastineau, Jennifer 79, 157
Gates, Tammy 10, 157
Gattenby, Danny 143
Gayski, Trisha 122
Gazaway, Clint 180
Genzer, Kerri 157
German Club 37, 74-75, 200
Gert, Eddie 98, 192, 180
Gibbons, Ralph 103, 105,
Gilliland, Kim 157
Gilliland, Michelle Ann 86,
Gilliland, Stace 180
Gilliam, Dana Elon 157
Gillum, Dana Michelle 157
Gillum, Kim 180
Gina's Stylized Stitching 233
Girls' State 63, 94-95
Gish, Dustin Ave 26, 33,
63, 64, 73, 75, 3 81, 86,
100, 142, 147, 157
Glass, Iason 180
Glass, joe 180
Gleim, jeff 86, 157
Gleim, Mike 141, 157
Glisson, Ethel Lina 64, 80,
Glover, Rene 180
Goddard, David 138
Goins, Kellie 78, 157
Goff, Camie 180
Golden Corral Family
Goldsby, Ray 146, 147
Golf 128-129, 147
Goli-ghtly, Audeina Marie
Gomez, Tina 180
Gonterman, Anna 4, 15, 180
Gonzales, john 157
Gonzalez, Guy 157
Gonzalez, Nayibe 98
Gonzalez, Rachel 86, 100,
101, 180, 181
Good, Allen 180
Goode, Kenneth 98
Goodenough, Carrol 21, 180
Goodman, Charlene 98
Goodman, Michelle C. 98,
Goodman, Penny 180, 193
Goodson, Schelly 104, 180
Goodwin, Ryan 98
Gordon, Carrie 180
Gordon, Lara 157
Gordon, Paul 180
Gordon, Phili 29, 72, 83, 86,
103, 138, 15, 196, 243
Gordon, Todd 2, 68, 90, 110,
Gorman, Kellie 180
Gort, Eddie 75
Gould, Scott 180
Gould, Tiffan 74, 80, 179,
180, 192, 24,7
Gouldy, Hugh 109, 201
Gouldy, Staci 98, 180
Government 18, 94, 178, 199,
Grace, Chris 128, 147
Grades 4, 12-13, 226
Graduation 60, 64-69
Graduation gifts 56-57
Graham, johnny 138
Gramlin , Karen 133, 180
Grant, IC m 158
Grant, Mlichael Lynn 158
Graves, Tammy 80
Gravitt, Chele 36, 88, 180
Gina 88, 180
Gra , Stephen Earl 64, 72,
80, 86, 98, 99, 103, 104,
Greek games 48, 215
Green, Greg 180
Green, Tina 11, 110, 180
Greene, Michael 61, 72, 93,
Greenhand initiation 88
Greer, Ryan 75, 180
Greeson, Kim 180
Greeson, Melissa Gayle 64,
Gregg, Edward 110, 180
Gregg, Sherry 13, 226
Gregory, Shannon 180
Greisen, Cliff 15
Gressler, Da an 110, 111, 180
Griffin, Tamm7y Lffnn 5, 33,
45, 55, 64, 2, 22, 123,
147, 158, 164
Grimshaw, Heather 158, 232
Grissom, Ieromy 180
Grissom, Rand 138, 180
Groner, Bill 18?
Grove, Chris 163, 181
Grove, Denn 17, 158
Grove, Tim Q9, 81, 158
Groves, Scott 181
Guest appearances 148-203
Guidance information system
Gullion, Dennis 138, 141, 181
Guthrie, Carl 61, 71, 79, 80,
86, 87, 101, 158, 204, 244
1' Y .E 2 '-
Gutierrez, Ioe 72, 75, 117,
133, 147, 181
Gymnastics 5, 120-121,
Hackler, Vance 181
Haffner, Darla 103, 105, 158
Haggard, David 158
Hagstrom, Edward 158
Ha e, An 'e 158
Hall, Ancgfew Martie III 64,
74, 80, 81, 148, 158, 232,
Hall, Katie 181
Hall, LaChandra Ka e 64,'
73, 80, 93, 100, 15,8 ,,,',
Hall, Rhonda 98
Hall, Tommy 158
Hallauer, Debbie 98
Halpin, Paul 181
Hamilton, Jodi 75, 181
Hamilton, Son a 9, 42, 103,
151, 158, 1863 224
Hamilton, Steve 158
Hammeth, Karen 86, 181
Hamman, Shawnda Kay 79,
Hammett, Karen 82
Hammock, Brian 181
Hammock, Michelle Rae 158
Hampton, Bennie 181
Ham ton, Hollie 110, 158
Hancii David 181
Hannon, Todd 61, 72, 138,
Hansen, Chris 98, 181
Hansen, Elizabeth 181
amping out. On
Ticket Day seniors waited for
hours to get a chance to enroll.
aking noise. To
help generate spirit lor sporting
events, students often used
Homecoming dance 48
. Kish, Lisa 184
Hanson, Shawn 236
Hanson,C1fra?2126, 147, 158
Ha a s 2
Haiydy Betty 201
Har us, Kevin 83, 103, 105,
Harmon, Audie 201
Harmon, Carla 181
Harmon, Janice 90, 158, 232
Harrell, Jason R. 158
Harris, Jennifer 76, 158
Harris, Shannon 11, 52, 181
Harwell, Paige 44, 158, 182,
Harris, Shannon 52
Harrison, Darren 181
Harrison, Regena 201
Hartley, Jennifer 181
Hartman, Michelle 48
Hasson, Max 115, 181, 189
Haswell, Wayne 181
Hawkins, Johnny 181
Haworth, Derek W. 37, 90,
94, 95, 158, 207
Haworth, Troy 80, 86, 87,
Hawthorne, Ty 181
Ha , David Scott 5, 30, 42,
L, 47, 57, 82, se, 100, 101,
152, 158, 200, 250
Hayden, Edward 138, 143
Hayden, Richard 138, 143,
Ha er, Sheri 158
Hayes, Clifton 158
Hayes, Stephanie Anne 64,
5, 81, 9 , 99, 158, 159
Haynes, Burke 145, 181
Haynes, Danny 158
Haynes, Kevin 158
Head, Trac 181
Heads Up Sltyle Shop 235
Health fair 111
Hearn, Jennifer 158
Heath, Barry Lynn Jr. 110,
Heckman, Kelly 29, 74, 90,
91, 181, 207
Heidebrecht, Tyra 44, 72, 74,
93, 181, 190, 230
Heil, Cheri 104, 181
Heisler, Shawna 158
Hem hill, George 20, 181
Henderson, Allison 72, 74,
81, 93, 102, 108, 181
Henderson, Michael 158
Henderson, Michele 158, 159
Henderson, Sonja 181
Hendren, Jana 181
Hendricks, Danny 138
Hendricks, Deanna 98
Hendricks, Leigh Ann 158
Hendrix, Dottie 110, 201
Hendrix, Scott 133
Henley, Michael 158
Henry, Alan 181
Henry, Daniel 72, 138, 181
Henry, Jayson Dale 51, 58,
64, 103, 105, 158. 243
Henson, Scott 55, 64, 134,
Henson, Stevanna 72, 74, 80,
92, 93, 102, 108, 181
Henson. Scott 33, 45
Herman, Melinda 98
Hernandez, Jose 181
Herndon, Susan 103, 158,
Herrman, Stan 158
Hester, Amanda 182
Hester, Lora Dess 79, 158,
Hester, Stace 182
Hice, Mike 1318, 182
Hidden talents 195
Hlilggins, Steve 213
" 1glh" school costs 225
tower, Michelle 182
H' ern, Brian 76, 159
Hill, Cheri 232
Hill, Jesslyn 182
Hill, Karie 182
Hill, Kim 90, 182
Hill, Lori 136, 182
Hill, Marilyn 201
Hillegas, Imelda 103
Hillian, Laura 158
Hill's Creations 227
Hills, Jack 98
Hilton, Kevin 182
Hinchey, Jeannie 133
Hinchey, Sharon 201
Hinckle , David 138, 141,
Hind, Jeff 182
Holyer, Kris 18, 69, 75, 182,
Hubbard, Lisa 182, 207, 232
Hudelson, Christina 159
Hudson, Steve 159
Hudson, Tracy L. 159, 232
Huff, Matt 224
Huffines, Kathy 201
Huffman, Darla 182
, Elisabeth 182
Hughes, Mike 159
Hughes, Shannon 159
Hu hes, Stephanie 147
Jakubowski, Laura 183
James, Brenda Gayle 64, 160,
Jameson, Jeff 97, 98, 160
Jammin' with Santa 48, 87,
Janko, Angela 183
Jarrett, Ke ie 183
Jarrett, Michele 103, 183
Jay, Daryl 160
Jazz band 96, 97
JCL 37, 74-75
Jeffers, Derec 160
Andrea 73, 74, 93,
, Chelle 72, 81, 86, 101,
102, 107, 108, 182
Hines, Ja 72
Hines, JD. 182
Hines, Mike 183
Hinojosa, Ton 117, 182
History 94, 193
Hix, James 98, 182
Hix, John 159
Hixenbaugh, Alice 182
Hixson, Jay 59, 72, 73, 74,
124, 125, 138, 141, 182
Hladik, Robert 159
Hoang, Huyen 182
Hobson, Susan 201
Hocker, Cheryl 28, 102, 108,
Hodges, Tad Del 41, 62,
63, 64, 733124, 80, 86, 126,
Hogan, Ken 116, 117, 133,
Ho ner, Lou 14, 201
Hogman, Brad 138
Hoffman, Jeffrey M. 159
Hoffman, Sandra 182
Hoffpauir, Mike 159
Hokett, Deana 88, 159
Holland, Robert 201
Holland, Sean 182
Holliday, Edi 182
Holliman, Manette 182
Hollis, Sherita 80, 86, 182
Holman, Sean 159
Holmes, Robert 159
Holmes, Troy 129
Homecoming 32-33, 55, 75,
Homecoming assembly 106,
Homecoming parade 78, 81,
Honors classes 6, 13, 18-19,
Honor students 13, 18, 226
Hood, All son 98
Hood, Jefty117, 133, 138, 159
Hooper, Jeff 182
Hooper, Kevin D. 74, 159
Hooper, Mike 138
Hoover, Diane Marie 64, 75,
76, 77, 159
Hopper, Dean 138, 159
Horn, Jeff 126
Horn, John 182
Hornbeck, Harley 235
Hornbeck, Marla FES, 75, 82,
90, 159, 207, 219
Horne, Candy 102, 182
Hornung, Amy 182
Hottenger, Brad 138
Houchin, Timoth Edward
56, 57, 64, 97, 58, 99, 159
Houston, Tracey 147, 159
Howard, Angela 85, 182
Howard, Lance 72, 86, 94,
101, 138, 182
Howard, Martin 98, 182
Howard, Michael 182
Howard, Tina 182
Howard, Tonya 182
Howe, Kelly 133, 182
Howell, An el 22, 182
Howerton, ipril 159
Howk, Chrissey 182
Catering the Celebration
Huiill, Jason 174, 182
Hull, Brett 182
Humann, James L. 60, 103,
Humann, Tina L nn 64, 160
Humbolt, Ron 18,2
Hume, Janet 13, 201
Humes, Ange 182
Humes, Jenny 116, 132, 179,
Humfhrey, Keith 27, 138,
Humphrey, Niki 86
Humphrey, Rick 182
Hunsinger, Stephanie 182,
Hunt, Amanda 160
Hunt, Angel 98
Hunt, Mark 138, 196, 201
Hunt, Taffy 152, 182, 254
Hunter, Sean 160, 234
Hurst, Dee Ann 182, 228
Hutchens, Janeen 160
Hutchins, Lana Faye 74, 82,
86, 90, 160
Huynh, Abby 182
Huynh, Dzung 80
Huynh, Keo 1 2
Hyde, Sherri 182
Hymer, Rebecca 182
Hypnosis assembly 38, 230
Ide, Mitsu 64, 75, 160
Idell, Ronnie 182
Iker, Michelle 182
Index - You found it!
Ingalsbe, Victor 183
"Irene" 5, 50-51, 60, 82, 83
Irons, Lana 167, 169
Isbell, Ellen 75, 183
Jeffries, Charlotte 201
Jeffries, Kent 138
Jenkins, Donna 183
Jenkins, Elton 136, 137, 147
Jenkins, Freddie 183
Jett, Ryan 98
Jewell, Kimberly Deanne 64,
Jilge, Todi 133
Jimenez, Mary 183
Jim's Transmission Center
John, Tina 79, 160
Johnnie's Charcoal Broiler
Johns, Kevin 183, 207
Johnson, Chris 9, 247
Johnson, Donald 160
Johnson, Eric Nolan 90, 102,
103, 160, 196, 207, 232
Johnson, Ginger 76
Johnson, Jay 8, 183
Johnson, Jessica 183
Johnson, John R. 46, 47, 66,
Johnson, Kelly J, 160, 161
Johnson, Kirk 147
Johnson, Monty 48, 74, 80,
81, 114, 143, 183
Johnson, Phillip Jay 161
Johnson, Ruth 201
Johnson, Shannon 183
Johnson, Sheila 66, 82, 83,
Johnson, Susan 75, 80, 98,
Johnson, Tere 183, 232
Johnston, Jill 66, 79, 161
Johnston, Kristin 75, 183
Join in the fun 70-111
Joke Shop 238
Joking around 29
Jones, Alan 201, 203, 242
Jones, Allison 160, 161
Jones, Brad 161, 249
Jones, Brian 138
Jones, Christina 183
Jones, Cory 88, 183
Jones, Dann 161
Jones, Jeff 1318, 183
Jones, Johnny 183
Jones, Joy Lynne 84, 85, 161
Jones, Kelli 161
Jones, Ken 98
Jones, Kim 24, 161
Jones, Kristi 54, 55, 161
Jones, Laura K. 90, 161, 207
Jones, Ipynette 75, 155, 183
Jones, elissa 85, 103, 183
Jones, Michelle 183
Jones, Missy 98
Jones, Paige 80, 183
Jones, Pau Neilon 40, 64, 93,
141, 147, 161, 196
Jordan, Amy 183
Jordan, Richard 161
Jackson, Chris 160
Jackson, Eddie 53, 160, 254
Jackson, Jason 160
Jackson, Julie 183, 232
Jackson, Kindra 183
Jackson, Lorena M. 160, 196,
Jackson, Lori 234
Jackson Ste hanie 160
Joyner, Erik 98
Juarez, Laura 161
Juhl, Steve 40, 88
Jump, Kevin 131, 183
Jum , Kristi Lorea 35, 64, 78,
Jury, Randy 109, 161
Justine, Dantis 26, 44, 64, 80,
81, 133, 161
"Just Say No to Drugs" 87
Kaniewski, Kathy 133
Kanzenbach, Susan 51, 58,
75, 83, 102, 103, 105, 183
Kapiloff, Rick 183
Karbowskyf, Brittin 28, 85,
183, 18 , 191, 247
Kaser, Shellly 78, 110, 161
Keahey, Da e 88, 183
Kearns, James Andrew 64,
Keene, Rhonda 74, 75, 161
Keene, Russell 98
Keener, Dustin 132, 133, 147,
Keener, Heather 81, 84, 85,
Keener, Sheri 133
Keesey, Darin 161
Keim, Thomas R. 161
Keith, Kelly 161
Kelly, Rick 161, 232
Kelley, Donneen 183
Kelley, Penny 175, 183
Kelley, Richard 133, 183
Kelly, Shannon 183
Kemery, Pat 23, 161, 228
Kemnitz, Donna Marie 64,
80, 161, 172
Kemcper, Dina 85, 184
Ken all, Steve 117, 133, 184
Keneda, Jeff 138
Kennedy, Catie 98
Kennedy, Pamela 184
Kennedy, Tara 79, 148, 161
Kent, John 161, 184
Kerr, Bryan 15, 47, 84, 161,
Kesler, Sher L nn 110, 161
Kester, Jimmrgi 18,4
Kester, Ray 29, 85, 117, 133,
Ki d, Nancy 184
Kidd, Sharon 184
Kidd, Tamm 184
Kilmer, Katrina FES, 28, 90,
161, 196, 206, 207, 219,
Kim, Hongseop 161
Kim, Janet 19, 80, 94, 100,
102, 107, 108, 184
Kim, Seyoung 73, 81, 161
Kimberlin , Michael 133, 161
Kinchion,gToni 79, 86, 161
Kindler, Andi 184
King, Jeff 129
Kinslow, Tamara 29, 53, 81,
84, 85, 184
Kious, Jana 24, 98, 184
Kirby, Marilyn 11, 81, 100,
101, 201. 02
Kirk, Kath 98
Kirkham, Sharon 33, 81, 86,
Kitchel, Allen 182, 184
Kitchen, Kayla 184
Klerg.: Tiffany 122
Kloe n, Julie 184
Klumb, David 23, 24, 38, 201
Knight, Sue 159, 196, 201
Knipp, Barbara 184
Knott, Laura 184
Knudson, Susan 110
Koblodt, Troy 184
Kobuck, Cheryl Lynn 58, 64,
75, 81, 98, 161
Koeltzow, Sarah 75, 80, 98,
Koivisto, Paul Adam 159, 161
Kortemeier, Rachele 80, 184
Korzendorfer, Mary 75, 76,
Koward , Walter 184
Kozak, Steve B. 161
Kraettli, Michelle 161
Kramer, Shelly 7, 67, 76, 161,
Krieger, Brett 184
Krieger, Kent 72, 81, 86, 92,
Kriesel, Nathan 184
Kriz, Kory 98
Krob, Paula 33, 93. 161
Kroll, Stacey 80, 136, 137,
Krows, Gerald 198, 201
Krows, jean 198
Kuchera, Andy 98, 184
Kysela, joe 44, 92, 161
Kyser, Kathy 184
Kyzer, Chris 98
Labeth, Shane 23, 80, 86, 98,
LaBonte, john 184
Lack, Misty 184
Ladymon, Chris 161, 164
Lair, Amy 98, 116, 133, 161
Lalli, Dino 26
Lam ert, Klaus B.j. 4, 97, 98,
15, 162, 222
Landis, Chris 207, 219, 235
Landis, Michael 41, 42, 82,
96, 97, 98, 161, 162, 195,
Landreth, Ronda 79, 162
Landry, Steve 124, 162
Lane, Kevin 162 -
Lane, Lori 79, 162, 232
Langlois, jean 162
Laningham, Scott 184
Lankford, Michelle Leann 26,
64, 75, 81, 86, 90, 92, 162,
206, 207, 219, 232, 248
Lanman, Cindy 98
juniors liitchis- Wfarcl, Chris
'l'lioinas, Gary McNutt and
Steve Higgins lounge ut the
lowning. Pom pons
lirczik the usual rigid pattern ol'
making new routines and forum-
if 81 ,
Ag t A' A
, . , 1, Ai A
if 1 sg ,
Lanoyl, Sher 184
Lanp ear, Gllben 168, 184
Lantz, Lee 11, 138, 184
LaPach, Donnie 184
Laramor, Nathan 143
Larson, jennifer Fae 162
Larson, Samantha 35, 162
Lassiter, Shirley 69, 201
Last Lecture 31, 81
Laudermilt, Lynnette 162
LaVon's Merle Norman
Lawler, Cathy 184
Lawrence, Carol 164, 185
Lawrence, jimmy 185
Lawson, Kelly 185
Lawton, Lloyd 10, 138, 162
Lay, joe 55, 72, 138, 162,
Leach, Kathryn 79, 162, 232
Ledbetter, Craig 48, 185
Ledbetter, Drew 162
Ledbetter, Latisa 116, 117,
132, 133, 147, 185
Ledet, jeanne 103, 104, 178,
Led erwood, Sharon 110,
Lee, Dawnita 185
Lee, judy 75, 80, 185
Lee, Paul 185
Lee, Steven 138, 162
Leeder, Mark john 64, 99,
Lehew, Philip 11, 62, 110,
Leighty, Buddy R, 162
Lemmon, Emi 185
Lennon, john 2120, 230
Leon's Medical Clinic
Lesher, Amy 98
Leslie, Steve 98
Lesseg, Sheryl Lynn 26, 39,
62, 64, 74, 75, 81, 92, 162,
Lester, Amy 185
Lette, Steve 98 ws:
Lewis, Bryan 45, 185
Lewis, Chuck 76, 185
Lewis, Gina 201
Lewis, Gwen 185
Lewis, jason W. 162
Library 16-17, 151
Librar on-line 16
Licklidler, Allen 162
Life of the party 30-69
Lightner, Sabrina 104, 162,
Likes and dislikes 178
Liles, Cathy 185
Linde, jessica 76, 185, 196
Linder, Todd 103, 162
Lindsey, justin 81, 143, 185
Lindsey, Richard E. 162
Linell, Catherine S. 162
Liner, Dou?las Franklin 36,
37, 45, 5 , 58, 64, 80, 103,
105, 162, 172, 230
Linquist, Scott 133
Lion's Roar 23, 90-91
Lipp, Tina 162
Listen to the roar 112-147
Lithgoe, jack 230
Little, Hope 185, 191
Little, jerry W, 162
Little, joe 201
Littlepa re, Scott 86, 185
Livel , lllathan Bruce 98,
Livingston, Anne 46, 51, 52,
58, 75, 82, 83, 86, 155, 185,
Lizar, jim 138, 185
Loafman, Tracy 185
Loehle, Damian 98
Loflin, Lisa 102, 107, 108, 185
Lo an, Kresta 73, 74, 106,
?07, 185, 250
Long, Amy 162, 163
Long, Darrell 185
Lon , David Allan 64, 73, 81,
85 136, 137, 147, 162, 163,
Lon , Eric 63, 185
Loogabau h, William Blake
60, 88, T62
Lopez, john 201
Lopez, julie 244
Lopez, Mike 133
Lord and Pratt Office
Lord, Bill 185
Louderback, Kay 185
Love, james R. 92, 162, 163
Lowell, Suzanne 23, 185
Lower, Kristy 185, 196
Lowry, Barbara 200, 201, 244
Lucy, Coral 185
Lumen, Doug 162
Lund, Rosemary 201
Lundgren, Diana 162
Lunesford, Sarah 185
Luong, Hoa 162
Lusk, jamie 185
Luster, Bruce 185
Lyda, Mike 162
Lyles, james 185
Lyles, Kim 162, 185
Lynch, Carson 92, 93, 162
Lyons, Shannon 162
MacCallum, David 114, 147,
Mack, Todd 140, 141, 162
Mackey, Dennis 134, 185
MacQuarrie, Susan 185
Maihos, An ela 98, 102, 108,
116, 133, T62, 163
Maihos, Sandra 98
Maisano, Pam 18, 19, 26,
196, 199, 201
Maloy, Shane 103, 185
Malone, Carrie 162, 196
Malone, Vic 185
Manasco, Susan 75, 116, 185
Mancillas, Steve 138, 201,
Manek, Steven Edward 64,
81, 163, 165
Maniacs 92-93, BES
Manley, Allen 21, 162
Marcar, jeff 98
Marching band 96, 99
Mardi glras 37, 74
Marin, eroy 134, 162
Marks, Virgil 162
Marlar, Tracci 162
Marr, Tami 185, 189
Marren, john 138, 202
Marroquin, Mauricio 185, 222
Marrs, Tracy 162, 163
Marsee, Karen 202
Marsee, Robert 162
Marshall, Amy 185
Martin, Andy 88, 140, 141,
, Anita 185
, Glenn 53
, Matt 162, 163
Ter L 97 163
Mary Kay gosmetics 239
urn, Shane 138, 185
Mason, Kerry 104, 185
Mason, Kyle 138
Mason, Trina 163
Massey, Alicia 110, 163, 232
An i 185
Massey, Eddie 185
Massey, Lisa 116, 133
Massey, Teresa 185
Mastalir, Steve 11, 144, 185
Math analysis 19, 178
Mathews, Mark 185
Matlock, jenny 86, 102, 108,
136, 137, 147, 163
Mattheson, Cindy 75
Matthews, Brian Scott 41, 64,
143, 147, 163
Matthews, Mark 88, 89
Matthews, Susie 163
Mattingly, Lorraine 88
Mauldin, jeff 117, 133, 186
Maulding, Alicia 186
Maxey, alerie 75, 200, 202
May, Chris 186
May, Curtis 186
May, LaDawn 186
Maynard, Don 76, 186
Mayo, Chris 28, 186
Mayo, Michelle 96
Mayo, Sean 133, 147, 186
Mays, Michelle Dawn 163,
McAlister, Traci 156, 163
McAnich, Steve 163
McCalip, Wes 58, 138, 147,
McCandless, Angie 156, 163,
171, 174, 186
McCann, Brent 186
McCarthy, Max 186
McCawley, Robert 186
McCawley, Troy 103, 105,
McClellan, David 11, 186
McClendon, David 163
McClure, Troy 186
McClurg, jason 163
McConnell, Carl 163
McCoombe, Marc 75, 186
McCorkle, Angie 82, 175, 186
McCornack, Kenn 138
McCornack, Wanda 78, 202
McCown, Dewayne 163
McCoy, jane 60, 202
McCracken, Kim 163
McCurley, Stefani 186
McCutchan, Todd 163
McDaniel, Glenn 86, 163
McDonald, Brandi 2, 18, 80,
McDonald, jimmy 138
McDonald, Kyle 138
McDonald, Shannon 21, 58,
64, 80, 103, 105, 163, 232,
McElroy, Clayton 186
McElvany, Kathy 20, 202
McElvany, Sam 121
McElvany, Tia 163
McGarity, Pat 202
McGlasson, Daria 75, 82, 186
McGuire, Dalene 163
McGuire, Shannon 163
McHuen, jeff 186
Mclntyre, Rick 141
McKee, Lori 186
McKeel, johnny 138
McKenna, Helen 39, 75, 79,
McKinney, Shane 97, 99, 164
McKinnis, Heather 133
McKnight, Lori 122, 186
McLaughlin, james 164
McLaughlin, Kerri 186
McLau hlin, Susan Denise
64, 67, 72, 122, 123, 126,
127, 147, 164
McLendon, Scott 186
McLeod, Tammy 186
McManus, Staci 186
McMullen, julia 186
McNeal, joe 186
McNeel , Suzanne Michelle
26, 391 79, 82, 164
McNutt, Gar 186
McPherson, Scott 133
McPherson, Stacey 164
McVey, Michelle 2, 164
Mead, Brent 186
Catering the Celebration
Meade, Amanda 164
Meadows, Melissa 164
Media center 16-17, 21
Medical Explorers 102,
Medina, Emily 2, 51, 82, 86,
Medlin, Dana 186, 188
Meek, David 97, 99, 186
Meek, jeana 186
Meek, Marland 164
Meek, Michelle 126, 186
Mellor, David 164
Melodrama 46-47, 82
Mercantile Bank N.A. 227
Merrell, jo 24, 196, 202
Merryman, Bill 39, 202
Meyer, Steve 187
Meyer, Todd 164
Michalski, Valerie 187
Michel, Elaine 164
Middleton, Kimberly 164
Middleton, Tom 59
Miller, Angela 187, 193
Miller, Brent 187
Miller, Brian 187
Miller, Christy 126
Miller, Dana 164
Miller, Ga 97, 164
Miller, Kemle 110
Miller, Kristi 122
Miller, Michael 187
Miller, Mindy 13, 80, 81, 100,
101, 132, 163, 226, 232
Miller, Nancy 73
Miller, Reggie 134, 147, 164
Miller, Scott 164
Milleri Tammy 164
Miller, Terry 8
Mills, An ie 41, 116, 164
Mills, Meimie 116, 117, 133,
Mills, Mitchell 164
Mills, Ronda L. 78, 164, 165
Minx, Staci 114, 187
Miss MHS 5, 55
Mitchell, David 78, 164, 165
Mitchell, Greg 143
Mize, Anna 165
Moates, La mon Eric 64, 165
Mobly, Carla 187
Model UN 94-95
Molloy, jody 164, 165, 252
Monk, Christopher Brian
Monroe, Cattie 133
Montgomery, Chris 187
Monltlgomery, Steve 187
Moo y, Brian Keith 165
Moody, Michael Landon 138,
140, 141, 164, 165
Moore American 253
Moore and More 58, 102, 105
Moore, Angie 133, 147
Auto Specialties 245
Moore, Christina 165
Moore, Elizabeth A. 164, 165
Moore E e Center 238
Moore l-fair Express 226
Moore, Kim 35, 76, 164, 165
Moore Maniacs 44
Moore, Nansi 152, 181, 187
Moore, Ralph 24, 53, 60, 66,
67, 151, 59, 196, 199, 202
Moore's Ceramics 234
Moore Stop, The 234
Moore, Thad 165, 228, 243
Moore, Todd 187
Moore, Tracey 133
Moore Veterinary Hospital
Moore, Vicki 52
Moreno, Robert 187, 224
Morgan, Dennis 140, 141,
Morgan, Gina 178, 187
Morgan, Dr. Gary R. 234
Morgan, Scott 18
Mor an, Tammy 152, 159,
Morris, David Ray 165
Morris, jennifer 147
Morris, Shannon 160
Morrison, Mark 165
Morrison, Vincie 140, 141
Mortimer, jill 80, 187
Moses, Dann 187
Mosley, Daryl,138, 165
Mosley, Tiffanie 187
Mosshart, Micke? 202
Motto, Stacie 16
Mounce, Dana 85, 187
Movie House, Inc. 220
Movies, Etc. 239
Mr. MHS 5, 55
Mueller, Warren 187
Mulhall, Kim 90, 179, 187
Mullen, Brian 85, 187
Mullen, Traci 187
Mullenix, Michelle D. 24, 165
Mulvany, Kelly 236
Murphy, Eddie 230
Murphy, Kevin 115, 202, 232
Murray, Brandi 133
Murray, Chris 187
Murray, jason 80, 81, 187
Mullen, Traci 40
Mullins, Keith 98
Mulvany, Kelly 165
Murray, jason 196
Musick, Sheila 104, 187
Muzny, Robert Vernon 64,
80, 102, 108, 109, 143, 164,
Muzzy, Chris 137, 147
Myers, Dwayne Allen 165
Myers, Mike 36, 88, 187
Myers, Terry Don 165
Myrick, james 187
Myrick, Marla 12, 102, 104,
Nancy's Cards 8: Coffees 239
National merit 224
National merit finalists 6, 9,
13, 62, 63-64, 226
Neal, Ginger 82, 187
Neeley, S annon 122, 123,
Neff, Theresa 121
Neimann, Ashlee 237
Neimann, Staci 58, 68, 69,
Nelms, jan 98
Newcomb, Nancy 165
Newcomb, Tricia 96, 97, 98,
Newendorp, Amy Helen 73,
80, 86, 101, 10 , 107, 165
Newham, DeLynn 76, 187
Newkirk, Laura Michelle 15,
64, 85, 165, 171, 250
Newman, Tamela 110, 165
Newsom, Bo 72, 74, 138, 187
Newsom, jennifer 122
Newspa er 90-91
Next to New Clothing 8:
Specialty Shop 251
Nguyen, Kiet 176
Nguyen, Nancy 202
Nguyen, Nha 8, 80, 165
Nguyen, Trang 27, 74, 80,
81, 102, 108, 187
Nguyen, Tuan 75, 187
Ngltgfen, Van 138
N 80-81, 65, 70, 80, 145,
Nice, Beverly jean 64, 165
Nice, Sharon 187
Nicholas, Heather 187
Nichols, Phyllis 14, 202
Nickell, Amy Elizabeth 165
Nicks, Brian 98
Nieman, Leilah 187
Night classes 249
9 to 5 Hair Salon 236
NMSQT 6, 63
Nobles, john 123, 202
Noblett, Ernie 187
Norbury, Allen 187
Norbury, Cindy 165
Norris, Stacey 165
Northn , Denise 80, 114,
Northrup, Shelly Lynne 165
Norton, Sondra 34, 110, 111,
Novak, Steve 88, 187
Nunally, Krisi 76, 77, 86,
Nunemaker, Darlene 187
Nuner, Shani 88, 90, 91, 187,
Nydck, Cindy 115
Oathout, Mary Renee 26, 78,
Oathout, Pat 134
Ober, Brad 128, 129, 165
Oberdoester, Kathie Coyleen
Odom, Mandy 52, 80, 187
Ogle, Brad 98
O le, Bruce Baxter 165
Oklahoma Air National
Old, Shae 72, 74, 93, 187
Oliver, Shannon 21, 39, 165
Olson, Chris 96, 97, 98, 187
Omen kar, Paul 185, 187
O'NeaT Cheryl 202
Only child 192-193
On shczak, Kim 165
Opllotnik, Greg 28, 54, 55,
72, 124, 138, 147, 165
Oplotnik, jim 58
Organizational 7parties 36-37
Orr, Noah Scott 18, 147, 165
Orr, Terry 92, 114, 147, 165
Orr, Tricia 15, 119, 187
Osborn, joyce 187
Osborn, Lisa 165
Osborn, Ronald 202
Osborn, Tony 187, 193
O'Shea, Karen 110, 187
Overbay, Eric 187, 255
Overheard conversations 196
Overstreet, Tammy 98, 187
Overturff, Todd C. 64, 165
Ozment, Shannon Nicole
Pad ett, Amy 79, 165
Pahgocony, Andrea 75, 166
Painter, David 48, 72, 138,
Painter, Robert 72, 80, 156,
Pak, Iin He 73, 74
Pak, Ioanie 187
Palmer, Dana Kathleen 116,
Palmer, Tiffany 166, 167
Pamplin, Lisa 166, 172
Pannell, Regina 74, 76, 90,
Parasich, Shelli 166
Parental help 22-23
Parker, Danny 187
Parker, Gayla 187
Parker, Lori 98, 187
Parker, Ron 5, 75, 94, 187
Parker, Stephanie I. 72, 122,
Parker, Traci 187
Party Place 235
Pate, Dawn 187
Pate, Pamela 166
Pate, Peggy 84, 85, 202
Pate, Tris a 30, 75, 187
Patterson, Laura Lynn 166
Patterson, Rodney 38, 138,
Patton, David 189
Patton, Kristi 183, 187
Paul, Kristi 166
Pavillard, Holly 58, 73, 86,
103, 105, 18 , 195
Pa ne, Mike 98
PEYI3, 144, 145, 196, 226
Peak, Iana Sue 93, 166
Pearle Handle 44
Pearson, Ieff 133
Pearson, Starla L. 166
Pease, Vanessa Catherine 64,
74, 79, 80, 166
Peden, Craig Dewayne 166
Peden, Karla Dean 166
Peden, Kristina Mae 166
Pelfrey, Amy Renee 166
Pelfrey, Cindy 104, 187
Pelton, Lance 164, 187
Pendleton, Ann 166
Penfield, Donna 86, 166
Penn, Donna 73, 74, 141, 187
Pennington, Kim 43, 58, 82,
86, 1 1, 187, 191
Pennin ton, Malette 75, 116,
Pennin ton, Shelly 122
Penn Bincher Press 253
Pep assemblies 45, 93, 200
Pepper, David 81, 187
Percival, Iimm 98, 187
Perkins, Kyle F87
Perlehard, Shannon 187
Peters, Bo 88
Peters, Chris 187
Petete, Steve 138, 187
Pet peeves 175
Petrocelli, Stephen 63, 75,
82, 83, 102, 103, 105, 166,
Pettenridge, Charley 187
Petty, Tommy 81, 88, 187
Peveler, Connie 102, 103,
Pfannestiel, Iana 166
Pham, Anh 81, 89, 133, 187
Pham, Dien 148
Pham, K 40, 166
Pham, Tliai 109, 166
Thuy Diem 5, 13, 62,
63, 64, 74, 75, 86, 102, 108,
166, 226, 232, 248
Phillips, Brandon 187
Phillips, Mark 166
Phillips, Scott 187
Philli s, Terri 90, 187, 207,
Pickens, Ingebor 75, 187
Pickett, Randy 158
Picotte, johnny 187
Pierce, Darren 81, 134, 187
Pierce, Max 138
Pigg, Iimmy 26, 202
Pigg, Michelle 166, 236
P' 'ngton, Melissa 98, 187
Pinson, Carla 187
Pipher, Mongy 98, 130
Pittenridge, ryan 138
Pitts, Brian 97, 98, 166
Pitzer, Allen 40, 117, 132,
Plumlee, Shannon 110, 187
"PM Ma azine" 26
Pocock, glory 143, 166
Poe, Am Suzanne 64, 107,
Poe, Shana 187
Poloski, Tina 166
Pom guons 43, 44, 58,
10 -107, 134, 213
Pool, Carrie DeLynn 64, 80,
Poovey, Holly 166
Pope, Becky 102, 103, 187
Porter, Scott 187
Posey, julie 104, 187
Postal, Mark 166
Potts, Terri 187
Powers, Mike 29, 47, 51, 58,
80, 82, 86, 94, 100, 187,
Prather, Kellie 166
Pratt, Becky 122
Pratt, Curt 11, 187
Pratt's pep rally 2, 38, 155
Presley, Ieff 18
Preston, Brent 24, 187
Prestridge, Debbie 187
Price, Becky 98
Pritchard, Ron 187
Pritchard, Susan 24, 39, 90,
Pritner, Shawn 166
Prock, Laurie 187
Proctor, Pamela A. 166
Proffer, Marlan 138
Progressive dinner 74, 75,
PSAT 6, 9, 63, 224
Psychology 178, 221
Puckett, tephanie 166, 167
Pulver, Chris 187
Purdom, Brandi 166
Purvine, Bobbi 122, 126, 147
Quartey, Darlene 75, 133,
Queen, Tracy 167
Querdibitty, Stacie 187
Quick, Carolyn 166
Physics 13, 226 Raba, Angi 187
Rachel, Klasse 122,
Radford, Anita 166 1
Radford, Tim 166, 167
Rager, Desta 187 '
Ragsdale, Ieri 189 ltl
Ragsdale, Quinn 166
Rainer, Terri 189
Ralston, Bret 166
Ramos, Kelley 87, 901
167, 207 'fi "'3
Ramsey, Carrie 90, 207 'Tiff
Ramse , Sheila 75, 166, 167 A
Randoiimh, Russell 143
Ray, Russ 166
Ray, Sheri D. 71, 79, 166,
167, 228, 232 Q
Rea, Geor e 58, 60, 72, 86,
138, 166? 167, 196
Recreational sports 144-145
Rector, Marla 189
Redden, Kevin 73, 75, 189
Reece, Vann 167
Reed, Amy 98
Reed, Ierome 49, 133, 189
Reed, Tamra 167
Reese, Bill 189 A tiii
Reeves, Dale 138
Reeves, Dan 4, 66, 167
Reeves, Michelle 52, 189
Reich, Ieani 69, 82, 90, 94,
95, 167, 232
Reich, Merri 116, 133
Reirdon, Dorsey 117, 202
Reiter, Susan Marie 66 107
Research papers 16
Retter, Iason 18, 73, 74 102
Reust, Travis 189
Reynolds, Danny 167
Reynolds, Durinda 66, 136
137, 147, 167, 171
Reynolds, Kyle 138
Reynolds, Leslie 167
Reynolds, Mary Grace
Reynolds, Shawn 167
Reynolds Travis 98
Rhoads, feff 189
Rhoads, Shannon 189
utsy team. At
Creek Games, the faculty get
set for the amoeba race
Seniors show their support at a
football Homecoming assembly.
Rhodes, Curtis 167
Rhodes, jeff 98
Rhodes, Misty 189
Rice, Shannon LeeAnn 80,
102, 108, 160, 167
Rich, john 167
Richard, Marc 189
Richardson, jamie 73, 189
Richardson, Mark Wayne 64,
Richardson, Tammy 133
Riddle, Regina 189
Riddle, Yo anda 189
Ridgell, Lisa 189
Rife, Shelly 167
Riggie, Dena 189
Rinehart, Lisa Ka 103, 167
Spirit assemblies 44-45
Rinehart, Mark 1318, 189
Ritchey, jess 11, 110, 167
Ritter, Michelle 167
Rivers, joan 230
Roach, janice 202
Roach, Mike 117, 132, 133,
Roberts, Kelly 189
Roberts, Cheri 167
Roberts, Oral 230
Roberts, Randy 167, 189
Roberts, Stacy 167
Roberts, Tracie 116, 133
Robertson, Greg 72, 81, 92,
114, 115, 147, 189
Robertson, K le 112, 142,
143, 147, 189
Robertson, Shannon 189
Teresa 80, 189
Rodarm, Ted 114, 147, 168
Rodgers, Curtis 23, 189
Rodgers, David W. 168
Rodgers, Greg 88
Rodgers, jeff 189
Rodriguez, Christina 110,
Rodriguez, Michael 168
Rodriguez, Shele 75, 128,
Ro ers Gre 189
Rogers, jamige Rene 41, 151,
Ro ers, Price 58, 72, 73, 74,
80, 87, 94, 138, 141, 189
Roland, Darrin 189
Rolke, Kevin 168
Rollins Kerr McGee 242
Roman, Rachel 189
Romans, Renae 92, 102, 103,
104, 105, 108, 189
Romines, Renee 141
Romines, Robert 73, 86, 189
Romo, jimm 168
Ronck, Eric 1,89
Rosati, Mike 168
Rose, Kim 189
Ross, Aaron 189
Ross, Gena 110, 168
Ross, john N. 168
Ross, Shawnda 121, 147, 168
Rowland, Amy 88, 190
Rowland, Shane 190
Rowlett, Robert 136, 137
Royland, Danette 138
Royland, Denise D. 168
Rude, David 11, 190
Ruhl, Robyn 75, 94, 190
Rusch, Renee 104, 190
Rushing, Greg 129
Russell, jonee 88, 190
Russell, Linda 168
Ryan, Kevin 134
Ryan, Tami Kay 168
Saavedra, Lynette 190
SADD 4, 15, 87, 101, 244
Sagqalot Chinese Shar-Pei
Salazar, Dina L. 56, 168
Salutatorians 62, 63-64, 67
Samman, Deanna 190
Sampqson, Tobey 88, 143, 168
Sanc ez, Leslie 190
Sanders, Courtney L. 75,
Sanders, Dina 85
Sanders, Kevin 190
Sanders, Kimberly D. 168
Sandersfield, Brian 98
Sandersfield, Chris? 98, 190
Sandersfield, Scott 8
SanMartino, Venise 168, 197
Sarille, Rochon 190
Sariycki, Kenneth 190
SA 6, 9, 224
Satterfield, Kim 190
Satterlee, Louis 103, 105,
143, 190, 209
Satterwhite, Gene R. 168
Sauls, Sherry 72, 74, 80, 92,
Saundra jean's Ceramics 226
Savage, Linda 75, 196, 199,
Scales, Sherina 88, 190
Scaramucci, Tohnya 41, 151,
Schafer, Allen 169
Schafer, Mark 169
Schaffer, Michelle 98
Schaffler, jay 190
Schank, Marna 190
Schellenger, Eric 190
Schmidt, Leah 103, 105, 190
Schmidt, Randy 168, 169,
Scholarship night 62-63
Scholastic awards assembly
Scholastic meets 2, 5, 6, 26,
School hymn 66, 105
School spirit 45, 93, 107
Schritter, Debbie 202
Schulte, Lisa 190
Schulz, Marc 88
Schurger, Eric 26, 44, 45, 80,
100, 135, 190
Schuster, Scott 86, 190
Senior roast awards 60
Seniors 67, 150-173
Sewing Etc. 226
Seymour, jerry 135, 190
Shadaram, Zhila 169
Shaeffer, Mark 147
Shaffer, Tamela 190
Shane, Michael 138
Shannon, Heather 169
Shannon, Mark 86, 169, 243
Sharp, Salem 133
Shaum, Keri 97, 98, 190
Shaver, Shanna 80, 190
Shaw, Lance 169
Shaw, Scott 190
Shaw, Sha ne 98
Sheek, Kell, Denene 169
Shelton, jeflf 190
Shelton, Melanie 190
Shender, Todd 190
Shepardson, jeff 190
Shepherd, jill 169
Sherman, judy 76, 77, 202
Sherwood, jennifer 116, 132
Shields, Angela 169
Shields, Brooke 230
Shields, Shawndra 190
Shirley, Dwayne 169
Shirley's Beauty 8: Style
Shopping malls 167
Shoo , Alan 98, 169, 234
Shoot, Valerie 86, 98, 180,
Short, Ronnie 80, 94, 102,
108, 141, 190
Short, Tomm E. 169
Show choir 42, 102
Shropshire, David 22
Shum, Karen 120, 121, 147
Shumway, Audre 121
Shumsk , Sue 1211 202
Shrier, Klarla 190
Shulz, Marc 190
Shurow, Pete 190
Sikes, Ana Garcia 76, 77, 90,
Silverleaf Family Clinic 226
Simmons, Lisa 129
Simmons, Richard 81, 190,
Simms, Chaundra 122
Simpson, Anna 15, 74, 78,
Simpson, Elicia 145, 169
rtz, Melissa 121
Science 109, 249
Science fair 5, 102, 110
d, Richard 10, 202
Scofield, Trecia 73, 122, 123,
Scopel, Nikki 41, 190
Scott, Craig 98, 169
Scott, David 168
Scott, Greg 190
Scott, Lori 73, 74, 92, 93, 190
Scott, Phillip 190
Scott, Sharne 22
Scott, Shawn 134
Scott, Stacie 190
Scrivner, Shauna 169
Scroggins, Gina 168, 169
Seals, Danny 190
Searle, Tami 74, 169
Seargent, Sheri 190
Sears, Dale 190
Secret places 191
Secrist, Andy 88, 190
Se ler Glenn r 73 169 243
, l - f ,
Seicisinger, Paul 72, 81, 138,
Selensky, Keith 190
Self improvement 181
Selig, julie 190
Rychlec, Mike 138 Sellers, Danny 11, 110, 190
Ryser, Tracy 121, 168 Sellers, Lori 9, 74, 81, 90,
108, 188, 190, 195
Sellers, Shell 190
-l-L Sellon, jana 202
---- Senior ban uet 37
...1-11 Senior breaclcfast 60-61
Catering the Celebration
Simpson, james 190
Sims, Cindy 169, 249
Sing, jackie 147
Singleton, Torey 191
Sinyard, Vance Lee 110, 169
Sisco, Craig 169
Skaggs, Bryan 138
Skinner, Steve 72, 88, 138,
Skyles, Wayne 98
Sloan, Tisha 191
Small, Son a 103
Smathers, Steven 191
Smeall, Tara 191
Smith, Amy 80, 191
Smith, An i 191, 192
Smith, Bet? 191
Smith, Chris 138, 191
Smith, Cliff 191
Smith, David 191
Smith, jamie L. 58, 138,
Smith, jason 98
Smith, jeff 191
Smith, jerry 191
Smith, john 169, 191
, Keith 169
Karen 128, 129
Kerry 160, 191
Smith, Kim 75, 110, 191
Smith, Laferil 138, 169
Smith, L nn 138
Smith, Ilan 202
Smith, PaulC24, 90, 191
Smith, Shawn 169
Smith, Stacie 116, 133
Smith, Steve 169
Smith, Terry 9, 169
Smith, Todd 191
Smithson, Mark 191
Snellen, Scott 99, 191
Sniadoski, D.j. 90, 191
Snokhous, David 202
Snook, Owen 191
Snook, Trey 98
Snow, Craig 191
Snider, Sharla 191
Snyder, Geoff 143, 191
Soccer 112, 118-119, 142-143,
Socher, Rebecca Lorraine 58,
82, 102, 104, 169
Socher, Tiffany 121
Social studies 94
Softball 5, 126-127, 147, 242
Sood, Ritu 178, 191
Sooner Lawnmower 239
Sorrell, Cad 98
Sours, john 191
Southeast Auto Supply, Inc.
Southern Hills Baptist
Southgate Baptist Church
Southwell, Kristina Lynn 64,
156, 169, 234
Southwest Auto Supply, Inc.
Southwest Photo 206, 207
Spanish 74, 178, 195, 196
Spanish Club 37, 74, 75
Sparow, Bill 191
Special classes 10-11
Special education 11, 25
Special events 39, 40-41
Special Olympics 11, 81, 200
Speers, Steve 73, 74, 81, 102,
103, 105, 108, 191
Spencer, janelle 202, 232
Spencer, Tracy 169
Sperling, jared 21, 24, 90,
Spirit competition 45
Spirit squads 42
Spirit stickers 45, 102
Spirit yell 200
Spitler, Ronnie 141, 147, 169
Spoonemore, Dee 88, 191
Sport South 233
Spradlin, joe 169
Springer, Douglas 169
Spring break 247
Spurgeon, Scott 75, 191
Stafford, Connie 191
Stafford, jackie 3, 140, 146,
Stafford, Mark 191
Stafford, Rhonda 16, 133, 191
Stafford, Scott 169
Stafford, Steve 169
Stairs, C521 73
Stamps, 'mberly Dawn 21,
64, 70, 169
Stam s, Tommy 88
Standierfer, john 75, 191
Stankevitz, Laura 98
Stanley, james 191
Stanley, Kevin 191
Stanley, Melissa 73, 80, 94,
171, 184, 191
Stanley, Mickey 133
Stanton, Steve 98
Staipleton, Todd 61, 72, 102,
08, 124, 147, 169, 196
Starke , Ph llis 202
Start, Lori 169, 170
Staton, Scott 134
Steel, Monty 131
Steele, Adrian 116, 117, 133
Stegall, Anthony 82, 192
Stegmann, Scott 192
Steinbuch, Anja 34, 117, 192,
Stelting, Kirk 169
Stelphens, Deidre 47, 58, 82,
Stelphens, Donnie 37, 75, 94,
59, 192, 254
Ste henson, Donna Sheree
5, 75, 170, 189, 232
Stephenson, Lori 116, 133
Stevens, Rebecca S. 170, 195
Stevens, Chance 72
Stevens, Kathryn 75, 98, 110
Stevens, Kelley 192
Stevenson, Cynthia 133
Stevenson, Lourie 147
Steward, Shawn 170
Stewart, Becky 75, 192
Stewart, Deborah jean 72,
122, 170, 252
Stewart, Debra 78, 170
Stewart, joe Don 170
Stewart, Robbie 72, 86, 101,
Stier, Russell 170
St-iffler, Angie 22, 170
Stigall, Margy 144, 202
Stinnett, Va erie 170
Stockton, Teresa 98, 192
Stout, Cheri 96, 170
Stowe, Da l 110, 170
Strain, Midgelle 170
Strain, Rob 98
Straka, joanna Renee 5, 55,
64, 67, 72, 122, 123, 170,
Stratton, Teresa 170
Strawn, Lorey 170
Street, Bobb 192
Streetrnan, jyeirry 170
Streeton, Doug 184, 192
Stroud, Kristi 26, 192
Stubbs, Bobby 67, 115, 147,
Stubbs, Scott Nicholas 58,
59, 64, 73, 74, 102, 108,
Student Council 31, 37, 39,
70, 71, 86-87, 101, 204
Student Council state
convention 3, 101, 204
Student life 30-69, 254-256
Study habits 21
Sturm, nthon Lo de 170
Styla Beauty Sallon 2,42
Suarez, Tammy 80, 192
Suddeth, Sheri 21, 178, 192
Sullivan, Adonya 170
Sullivan, Carrie 67, 170
Sullivan, Danny 192
Sullivan, Sean 192
Sullivan, Teresa 192
Summers, Billy 192
Summer school 249
Summer's close 35
Sundholm, Lance 192
Sundstrom, jon 81, 192
Suttee, Denise 93, 160, 170
Swafford, jimmy 75, 103,
105, 170, 230
Swanson, Tomm 192
Sweetin, Stacy 192
Swiderski, Dana 170
Swift, Damon 192
Swiggart, jim 201, 202
Swiggart, Lori 98, 170
Swimmin 5, 114-115, 131,
Swisher, jennifer 98
Switzer, Shaunene 90, 104,
Ta, Du 75, 81, 192
Tabb, Xva 202
Tahsuda, Io 202
Taken, Tina 119, 147, 170,
236, 244, 250
Talkington, Paige 170
Tarkington, Shannon 98
Tarleton, Gigi 192
Tarlton, Randy 192
Targley, Aaron 76, 77, 170,
Tarwater, Benny 192
Tate, Ryan 138
Taulbee, Lesle 170, 224
Thompson, Christen 121, 192
Thompson, Chuck 138
Thompson, Cindy 21, 26, 81,
Thompson, Craig 192
Thompson, Curtis 82, 90, 193
Thompson, Danny 170, 171
Thompson, Gre g 28, 72, 138
Thompson, Michelle 98
Thompson, Scott 72, 81, 193
Thompson, Shelli 170
Thompson, Tim 147, 170, 171
Tracy 118, 119,
Taylor, Iason 1529
Kevin S. 170
Taylori Trevor 170
Teacher appreciation day 87
Teacher appreciation week
Teacher breakfast 39
Teacher preparations 203
Teal, Tanlya 170
Tedder, an a 192
Templeton, Lisa 170, 171
Tener, Chris 192
Tennis 3, 136-137, 147, 187,
Term lpaguers 16, 232
Terrel , heri 90, 192
Teters, Cara 192
Thedford, Mike 28, 49, 138,
Theisen, Paul 13, 192
Theissen, Scott 192
Thomas, Brad 192, 207
Thomas, Chris 213
Thomas, Elizabeth 170
Thomas, Eric 133, 170
Thomas, Paige 73, 86, 122,
126, 147, 192
Thomas, Paul 192
Thomas, Steve 192
Thomas, Wendie 232
Thomason, Aymee 28
Thorton, Don 202
Thorton, Steve 193
Thurmond, Marc 98, 193
Tice, Greg 193
Ticket da 34, 35, 211, 228,
Tidwell, Denise 85, 193
Tilley, Shawn 170
Tilley, Steve 133, 138
Timekee er 90-91, 206-207,
Timms, Rand 80, 138, 193
Tisdale, Vernon 193
Tittle, Iulie Charise 25, 45,
51, 53, 55, 58, 64, 75, 80,
83, 100, 101, 103, 105, 170,
171, 196, 224, 246, 249, 256
Todd, Christopher 171
Tomlinson, Tina 12, 181, 193
Tom kins, Robert Lee 72, 86,
138, 171, 192, 247
Top ten 'Za 63-64
Tornado drills 232
Totten, Sandy Dee 104, 171
Tow, Timmy 193
Towery, Aaron 193
Town 8: Country Beauty
Track 132-133, 147, 222
Tran, David 102, 108
Tran, Dung Ngocanh 64, 81,
Transportation conflicts 171
Trent, Christy 193
Trent, R. Bradle 227
Trimble, Micki 46, 47, 48, 82,
102, 108, 171, 250
Triplett, Angela M. 58, 103,
Trueblood, Warren 82,
Tuley, Tammy 80, 193 H
Turnbow, Camie 42, 72, 106,
107, 171, 250
Turnbow, Rhett 141, 171
Turner, Trace 11, 100, 193
Turrentine, Slilawn Ellen 56,
Tutt, Lisa 82, 171
Two Doors Down 2, 196, 234
Ultimate Studio 228
Underwood, Codi 171
Underwood, Ion 98, 193
Underwood, Sarah 56, 171
Thom son, Amber Michelle
8, 130, 171
Thompson, Amy 138
Thompson, Angela 170
Thompson, Anna 119
Thompson, Brent 192
elaxing fun. Many
with friends at the
, ecc f gw, .
ast minute details.
Iunior Ted White decides upon
the placement ofthe flag.
Valedictorians 13, 62, 63-64,
Valentine's day 186
Val-o-grams 8 , 101
VanBurkleo, Jane 80, 184,
196, 200, 202
Van Nest, Johnny 11, 193
Van Nest, Wendy 193
Van's Auto Supply, Inc. 221
Van Voast, Larry 171
Vargas, David 56
Varner, Tonya 171
Vassar, Steven 56, 171
Vaughn, Amber 193
Vaughn, Angela 171
Vaughn, Craig 75, 171
Vaughn, Jenny M. 171
Vaughn, Kristy 156, 193
Vaught, Linda 98, 102, 108,
Vermillion, Jimmy 171
Vermillion, Steve 193
Vest, Timothy Alan 171
Vester, Melissa 82, 172, 232
Victory cry 45
Victory lparties 2
Vigil, C arissa 193
Vigil, Melissa 172
Vigil, Vanessa 21, 193
Vincent, Heath 193
Vo, Giang Trinh Truonfg 20,
64, 80, 86, 94, 101, 1 2,
108, 172, 243
Volle ball 145
Von Dollen, Geoff 133, 138,
Vo ag 88-89
Voyles, Deborah 110, 172,
Vu, Tu Duc 193
Wade, Dr. Gary L. 246
Waldin , Thomas David 36,
64, 72, 73, 80, 86, 97, 98,
Waldroop, April 32, 33, 54,
55, 58, 72, 86, 101, 141,
Waldroop, Grant 138
Waldvogel, Susan 172
Walker, Alicia Kristine 58,
60, 64, 75, 81, 86, 103, 159,
Walker, Dana 193
Walker, Doug 81, 141, 193
Walker, Mary 74, 98, 102,
Walker, Mike 88, 89, 138, 193
Walker, Robin 172
Walker, Robert 80, 193
Wall, Chris 136, 137, 147
Wall, Estle 136, 137, 196,
200, 202, 242
Wall, Kristi 193
Wall, Scott 193
Wall, Sheila 172
Wallace, Chris 164, 193
Wallace, Deborah A. 78, 79,
86, 172, 236
Wallace, Stacey 172
Wallace, Tracey 4, 193
Walters, Ange a Leigh 82,
Ward, Cynthia 193
Ward Frame Service 233
Ward, Melissa 58, 193
Ward, Richie 193, 213
Ward, Robert 98, 193
Ward, Shane 193
Wardle, Dori 98
Warford, Phil 23, 128, 129,
147, 200, 202, 244
Warnisher, JoAnne 98
Warnock, Lillie 193
Washington, Bobby 172
Washington, Bridgette 193,
Washin ton, Robert 138
Watanage, Yuriko 172, 222
Waterman, Jennifer 98
Waters, Susan 104, 193
Watson, Donna 98
Watson, Teresa 59, 172
Wattie, Chris? 122, 126
Watts, Dale 6 , 172
Weather 38-39, 40, 41
Webb, Trini 69, 186, 193
Weber, Mark A. 6, 9, 13,
63, 64, 75, 81, 86, 172, 226
Weber, Melissa 75, 193
Weigle, Harvey 202
Weir, Michael 193
Welch, David 193, 255
Welcome to the party 2-5,
Weldon, Earl 193
Welke, Lori M. 172
Wellborn, John 193
Welling5 Gina 193
Wells, ebbie 121
Wells, Karen 156, 193
Welsh, Jeff S. 173
West, Amber 48, 193
West, Cory 173, 232
West, Derek 187, 193
West, Monica L. 173
Whalen, Mike 109, 193
Wheeler, Lance 193
When the pargfs over 209,
211, 213, 21 , 217, 219,
Whitaker, Randy 136, 137,
147, 173, 243
White, Angie 75, 81, 98, 193
White, Crystal 193
White, Mark 138
White, Ra 173
White, Robert Ray 173
White, Robert Matthew 64
White, Sarah 193
White, Shannon 20, 102, 108,
White, Ted 86, 100, 101, 133,
194, 217, 254
Whiteman, Bobby 194
Whitesell, Kath 152, 194
Whitley, Kim 1719, 194
Whitlock, Gwen 111, 173
Whitten, Lori 87, 103, 173,
Whitten, Mike 173
Wiens, Shelly Rena 128, 129,
Wiggins, Jeff 173
Wi gins, Shirle 202
Wiiox, Cindy l,73
"The Wild Flowering of
Wilder, Jeanette 194
Wildlife assembly 108
Wiley, Glen 98
Wilkerson, Gwendol n 48,
80, 86, 101, 106, 137, 155,
172, 173, 232, 250
Wilkerson, Jason 173
Wilkerson, Phillip 62, 63, 96,
97, 98, 99, 101, 173
Wilkerson, Shannon 44, 78,
Wilkins, Da l 138
Will, Mychellle 82, 173, 234
Willeford, Carrie 98
Williams, An 'e 194
Williams, Chad 129
Williams, Dianne 194
Williams, Donnie 194, 224
Williams, Jeff 17, 173
Williams, Johnn 17
Williams, Greg l,94
Williams, Kena 173
Williams, Lance 48, 73, 74,
81, 102, 108, 137, 194
Williams, Robert M. 62, 63,
81, 163, 173
Williams, Tara 133
Williamson, Art 138, 202
Willingham, Clay 138
Willis, Belinda 194
Willis, David 32, 42, 86, 87,
101, 138, 173
Willis, Mikki L nn 64, 173
Willits, Lori 175
Wilmeth, Whitney 132, 133,
146, 147, 173
Wilson, Amber 194
Wilson, Brian 133, 138, 173
Wilson, Charlotte 194
Wilson, Christy 80, 173
Wilson, Holly . 173
Wilson, Jackie 194
Wilson Lucille 202 232
Wilsoni Steve 128, ,129
Wilson, Wendi 133
, Jack 173
Mrs. Rhonda Gantz,
To many of us you have been much more than a
teacher. You have been a mentor, a counselor and a fri-
end. Giving us all of your trust and guidance has pushed
us to prove that an award-winning yearbook can be
completed with satisfaction. With your continuous pati-
ence and pressure, we managed to struggle through the
trying times of high school together.
Those of us fortunate enough to have you as a teacher
have received much journalistic expertise and a friend
The coming year will bring many changes. The juniors
will become seniors and the class of '87 will become
freshmen in college or begin lives on their own, making
their own futures and decisions. But, you, Mrs, Gantz,
since you are moving, will face the most drastic change.
You will no longer be with us physically at Moore, but you
will remain forever in our hearts and minds. Your lessons
and practical jokes will follow us wherever we go and we
can remember the fun times we had and the deadlines
Thank you for your confidence, understanding and
We love you!
With all of our hearts,
1987 Timekeeper staff
PS. - lf one day a long lost staffer knocks on your door,
you had better take us in for a couple of days and show us
. Catering the Celebration
Wingfield, Iames Michael 19,
64, 98, 99, 173, 201
Win o, Steve 88, 194
Wingel, Anna 173
Winningham, Chris 24, 175,
Wint, Brian David 173
Winter Guard 58, 96, 97
Wise, Brian 173
Wisely, Crystal Renee 173
Withe , Lisa 173
Witt, Rath 129, 194
Woffard, Kenn 59, 138
Wolfe, Karla 15 173
Wolfe, Mike 160
Wolfgram, Iulie 104, 194
Womack, Chris 138, 147, 173
Womack, Iennifer 78, 79, 94,
Wommack, Mercil 98, 175,
Wood, Aaron 90, 194, 207
Wood, Bryan 207
Wood, Chuck 24, 197, 199,
Wood, Rhonda 173, 238
Woodard, Cornelius 194
Woodard, Vernita 133
Woods, Iohn 82, 98
Woodward, Chad 129
Woody, Cledell 194
Woolsey, Scharon 11, 76,
100, 101, 194
Workman, Iulie 173
World history 249
Worley, jamie 173
Worthen, Michael Todd 64,
Worthy, Sherri 183, 194
Wrestling 32, 124-125, 147,
Wright, Brenda 173
Wright, Doug 138
Wright, Kim 98
Wright, Kristy 10, 79, 194
Wright, Linda L. 21, 88, 173
Wri ht, Prhet 194
Wullschleger, Linda 202
Wyatt, Bo 82, 202
Wyman, Brad 92, 160
Wynne, Kelly 192, 194
Wyrick, Richard 194
Yandell, Pat 129
Yandell, Steve 138
Yarborough, David 138
Yearbook 2, 28, 90-91, 178,
196, 206, 224, 254
Yearbook autograph party
Yingling, Kim 78, 173
Yoon, oohyun 53, 103, 133,
Young, Ferel 138 A
Young, Heather 173
Young, Kevin 98
Young Life 72-73, 187
Young, Shawna 72, 80, 122,
Yun, Chris 194 '
Zabolski, Kim 90, 194, 207.55
Zerwas, Renae 230 .,
Zine, Matt 138
. iiiiii, 1 r,,, -
l N lf V' I
Along with the appreciation for your provision
excellent photographs, we, the Timekeeper staff, would
like to express our irritation. We have had to put up
with you through the orneriness and pranks. We would
like to say one thing. Chris, they who laugh last, laugh
Love you and thanks,
Mickel, Kat, Your Li'l Trooper, Sean, Marla,
Mrs. C and Company
Beamy if Szyfe
1332A N. ,Santa Fe
Moore, Oklahoma 73160
Specializing in Problem Hair
Women SL Men
Manicures - Sculptured Nails
When the Party's Over
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8817 S. PENN 681-2039
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I H II OOOO Q 'T I MINISTER OF YOUTH Sc RECREATION
Chmese Shar-Pe1 Kennels
. ' ual DDICS
Moore, OK 73160 - Srud service 682-1636 7945805
44053 794-6016 - Member of CSPCA
Exclusive Handler: Randy Gantz Jr.
. Catering the Celebration
-1.1 r ' I .513is5.i, ' '
5 , ..
.if n order. Seniors Billy Bosler and Paige
Harwell linc up classes for the new year. Students
organized their own class schedules.
After an entire summer ofin-
tense heat, enrollment day
began dismally with clouds and
light rain, making everyone
slightly irritable. Popular
classes filled quickly and
closed, leaving the task of
rearranging schedules to dis-
gusted students, by this time
frustrated with the whole,
seemingly chaotic process.
"I took mainly classes that
would help prepare me for
collegef' senior Brenda james
said. uTherefore, I didnit have
any problems with full classes. I
As usual, psychology and
sociology classes filled quickly,
though limited to seniors only.
Students first completed a
temporary schedule, then
stood in line, sometimes for
hours, to receive teacher
approval and confirmation of
room in the class.
'The hardest thing about en-
rollment day was finding open
classes that I hadn't already
takenf senior Feliciana
This process confused
juniors who were unfamiliar
with it. Two questions in
students, minds included
K'Which class goes where? and
'iWhat hour was that?
alt took me from 8:30 a.m.
until 3:30 p.m. to get all of my
classes in the right order and
approved by all my teachersf'
junior Lee Arnold said.
For seniors already ex-
perienced in this college-type
exercise, enrollment proved
fairly easy, maybe because
most seniors only had to enroll
in four classes instead of six.
HI enrolled in only four
classesf' senior jamie Rogers
said. "I didnit want to go to
school all day and work at night,
never leaving time for
Since a personis fourth hour
class determined his lunch
period, juniors and seniors
arranged schedules to coincide
with friends' lunches, making
enrollment more difficult.
"I started out with first
lunchf, senior Wendy Bradley
said. iiOne ofmy classes closed,
so I was put in a class with
second lunch which worked
great since my friends had that
Following the completion of
final schedules, students faced
locker checkout. Because of
high enrollment, administra-
tors assigned at least two
people to a locker, with some
lockers having as many as five.
Most students began busi-
ness as usual on the first day of
school, but those who failed to
enroll in advance had to meet
with the counselors in the
library to pick classes. With so
many classes filled and con-
sequently closed, late enroll-
ment proved difficult at best.
With the last student final-
ly enrolled, summer faded
away, yet another distant
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The Only Two Places To Eat . . .
Bob SL Kim's Restaurant and Home
123 N. Broadway ' Moore, Oklahoma - 794-8974
Mon. thru Fri, 5:00 A.M.-8:00 P.M. Sat. 5 A.M. to 2 P.M.
THE FRANKLIN FAMILY is proud that we have been
serving the People of Moore for over 20 years.
With our popular Home Style Cookin', which includes
Biscuits and Gravy, Home Made Chili and Pies. We will be
providing an expanded LUNCH MENU and serve BREAKFAST
AT ANY TIME.
WE WILL BE LOOKING FORWARD TO MEETING YOU
Just Drop In and Say "Howdy,' Anytime.
MOORE MONDAY NIGHT SPECIAL ALSO
Buy One Meal OPEN Located In
Get 2nd V2 Price Monday thru Saturday HARTSHORNE, OKLAHOMA
uick nap. junior javier Dol Olmo
from Spain snoozes on the bus to a scholastic meet.
Exchange students often competed.
Catering the Celebration
uEstoy feliz de estar aquif,
junior Mauricio Marroquin said
upon arriving in the United
States from Mexico. Transla-
tion: UI am happy to be heref,
Foreign students expressed
happiness to be in the United
States, but at the same time felt
forlorn and lonesome for their
families. Many sympathized
with these youths and tried to
make them feel at home.
Students showed sympathy
to the newcomers in different
ways. A simple hello, going out
for a soda, shopping at the mall
and inclusion in the holidays
made the foreign students just
one of the family.
participated in a wide range of
activities. 'KI would like to get
my driverfs license,U Norwe-
gian senior Anne Bendiksby
Sports played a big part in
one of the most international
languages, would help them
prepare references for future
"Having not decided on my
future, I know that speaking
English and my traveling here
will help a great deal in getting
a jobf, senior Yuriko Watanabe
from japan said.
Exchange students found
trouble only in finding a home
bringing students together.
Spanish junior javier Nieto
del Olmo enjoyed karate and
horseback riding. While in the
United States, he participated
in soccer and basketball.
junior Anja Steinbuch from
Germany contributed her time
to the varsity track team, while
senior Klaus Lainpert played
tennis competitively and, at his
leisure, hockey and judo.
None ofthe foreign students
neglected school work, as other
students sometimes did. They
found it enjoyable.
MI am really excited about
going to schoolf Klaus said,
uespecially playing in the band,
making friends and sharing
time with my host familyf,
Each student accomplished a
certain number ofyears of Eng-
lish before being considered as
an exchange student.
Most agreed that English,
to stay in and a large enough
Principal Wayland Bonds
chose to accept five students.
ult was in the interest of the
students that I only accepted
five studentsf, Mr. Bonds said.
'iOur student body has reached
over 2,100 students, it was dif-
ficult even to accomodate this
Exchange students interact-
ed in school activities, became
friends with other students,
both foreign and American, and
created a more involved
GI feel the exchange students
are here to teach as well as
learn," senior Bryan Kerr said.
aTherefore, it creates a type
of equality within the cul-
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P I I S S IN G
MOORE, OKLAHOMA 73160
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Gems ' Custom Jewelry ' Repair
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RONNIE 8L ELAINE SMITH
OWNER R MANAGER Dee sl Teri O'De11 793-8166
aying hills. Senior Allll Davis pays
nor year hecarne hectic and very cxperisivc.
the halance on her senior llllIlOllllK'l'IIlCIliS. The
Most students looked for-
ward to their final years oi
school, except for the expenses.
KI really couldnit wait to get
heref SCIIIOI' Lesley Taulhee
said, 'ihut I really had no idea
how lIlllCll high school would
Many prices increased from
previous years. Parking decal
prices rose from S2 at GI11'Oll-
n1e11t to 953 ifhought after regis-
tration. This increase penalized
'Alf they didn't huy 0116 at Cll-
rollment, the11 they should pay
the extra dollar," junior Rohert
A student could huy a year-
hook with 1181110 stamping, dust
cover and autograph pages lor
3530, whereas the prior volume
sold for 51525.
Keepsakes allowed students
to choose from a variety oi
styles, aliordahle to expensive.
Class rings sold from 3574.95
with a choice of' stone, side
design and personalization to
S285 or more for a 14 karat gold
ring with extras.
uMy ri11g cost 9dl85,U senior
Matt Huilisaid. Kilt is silver with
a genuine hlack onyx stone with
my name engraved on tl1e in-
junior picture prices ranged
from 9154 to 3512. From 3539.95 to
to 95260, senior portraits
presented a financial contrast.
uliaving a choice ofprices for
pictures made it easier ior me
to get what I wanted,', senior
Angie Hale said.
Students paid for nationally
accredited tests such as the
ACT or the SAT. juniors paid to
take the PSAT to qualify for the
National Merit program.
ullve taken the ACT four
times alreadyf, se11ior julie
Tittle said. MI liIlOXV itls costly.
hut I ilIlpl'OVCCl my score each
Other tickets seemed more
reasonahle than these CXPCII-
Tickets for concert and trailic
violations cost relatively more
than those for school-sponsored
games and dances.
uMany times when someone
like Iron Maiden comes to
town," junior Donnie NVillia1ns
said, 'SI want the hest seats,
even ifit means not having kllly
extra spending moneyfi
Class t-shirts sold for 5157.
Most students willingly spe11t
their money to show their
school spirit lllld to have that
"I like the style and design of
the junior shirts,', junior
Bridgette NVashington said. MI
think the S7 was well worth it."
As tl1e year passed, expe11ses
lor anything students deemed
necessary added up.
KFree, puhlic education and
all the luxuries that came with it
hecame very expensive. As
prices for anything and every-
thing we11t up, students,
wallets got emptier and smal-
. I . 5 A A , l
lhdlhnll I ' ll ...IIA Jess,
1ll'll Congratulations on your
K""" --A H'-'I 3rP55fg2i.'azi2s:.z2:
5 1 it and neverforget how much
5 ' .h we love you.
-1 All our love.
0 lvlorn 8t Dad
o lg O
O I LaVon's
0 I Merle Norman Cosmetics
A Q SOUTH 19TH SL I-35 IN MOORE
Sonya, CENTER or AMERICA
You have made us so very proud of you for being the kind of person you
are, The way you use yourtalent for the Lord is truly a wonderful blessing to
us. We know the future will hold many blessings for you. The Lord has given
us a very special gift and that gift is YOU.
God Bless You.
lvlorn 84 Dad
MOORE, OK 73160
Catering the Celebration
gig' :Agile P
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., .. . - .-mp...-f 1 - '-Xw - W. - ---fm ----1-W .-. rw Al """3'm"'x
00re's First. Located on the corner of Main Street and Broadway, thc
First National Bank stands as a symbol of stability in Moore.
THE FIRST NATIO AL
ANK GF MGGRE
100 S. Broadway
Drive-In Windows Main Lobby
8:30-9:00 - Mon.-Fri. 9:00-3:00 - Mon.-Fri.
8:30-12:00 noon - Sat. 8:30-12:00 noon - Sat.
'4Serving Moore Since 1904'7
"High" School Costs
SILVERLEAF FAMILY CLINIC
if no answer 685-6671
1238 N. Eastern, Moore OK
tin the silverleaf shopping centerj
Greenware ' Bisque ' Firing ' Classes
Hrs.: Mon-Fri. 2:00pm-9:00pm '
Sat. 9:00am-2:00pm Saundra Jean's Ceramics
Custom Made Gifts
Jerry Sc Saundra Edwards
8l09D S. Westem
Oklahoma City, OK 73139
eep thought. juniors Brandi
McDonald and Emily Medina use lunch time lor
study. Students studied to keep or raise grades.
Good grades, according to
students, became hard to
achieve and even harder to
keep, especially with all the
Teenagers labored long
hours after school everyday to
maintain their high grade point
To some, keeping above
average grades or just average
grades posed what felt like a lite
or death threatening situation.
MI canyt aftord to drop below a
4.0," senior Stacy Ewing said.
'glfl do, I wonit be able to be
valedictorian . D
Out of 972 seniors, only four
students maintained a 4.0
grade average or higher. With
the new honors class ruling,
honor students gained an extra
they received an A as a grade.
Seniors Amy Adams, Stacy
Ewing, Thuy Pham and Mark
Weber achieved the status of
.02 added to their averages if
Keeping up good grades
remained second nature to
some students. High grades
helped keep insurance costs
down, scholarship awards
plentiful and a studentls rank-
ing and prestige high.
uIt means that I can take a
free ride at almost any college
of my choicef, senior Mark
Weber said about becoming a
National Merit Finalist.
College admissions intensely
motivated and encouraged the
achievement of high grades,
but competition, parental
pressure and self-esteem also
played vital roles.
HI keep high grades so I can
show everyone that I am intelli-
gentf National Merit Finalist
senior Nora Degroot said,
'4People tend to think that I am
stupid until they see my report
Students maintained high
grades by listening in class,
doing homework and studying
'iMy parents donit care ifI
get a D or a C, just as long
they know I have done my
bestf' senior Sherry Gregg
The time that students used
in preparing for a class depend-
ed on what type of classes the
student had. Often one did not
need to prepare tor physical
education, but honor classes
such as calculus and physics
demanded extra study time,
KI study about three hours
every night working on
calculusf senior Mindy Miller
said. 'cjust when I think I am
going to die, I remember that
thirty physics problems are due
the next dayf,
High grades often seemed
hard to achieve, but students
thought that the effort was
worth the results.
"I will be proud of myself
from now on when I look back
at what an achiever I was in
high schoolf, senior David
Bateshansky said. E
6609-5 Graduation '90
'ZB L IMF alfa:
Sxylf Gygax: in Lvfoaxzj Come gc Iigef LE for
your pa a ric
, Q Moore Hair Express
794-8 98 6
415 Telephone Road, Moore, OK
Featuring Markham Style lnnovator
Products and Hair Designs
owner-stylist Lee Hartwell Hours - 9 AM. to a PM, 105 S. Eastern
Moore, OK 73160
Catering the Celebration
Congratulations Seniors '87
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... -zz. -I Making the Grade
cated wait. junior Sherry liay shows
1 ter receiving her enrollment ticket from Mr.
n Cunninghani. llt-at caused irritation.
Concerts, plays, parking.
speeding, traveling and enroll-
ment seemed very dillerent,
hut all shared a common
Not knowing exactly what to
do or expect on ticket day,
nervous and excited juniors
waited for hours, not receiving
numbered tickets until after 3
MUnique and different is how
I would descrilme it,',junior Lisa
Senior students gathered for
one last ticket day and enjoyed
it to its fullest hy creating an
Kicking back in the typical
teenage style, wearing
sunglasses, sunlmlock and jams,
they lay licneatli the summer
sun with a cold can ofsoda pop
close hy, in case of' fatigue tof
coursell, while keeping that all-
important little lilack liox, the
ghetto-hlaster, tuned in and
alt was definitely an experi-
ence I'll never forgetf senior
Shannon Ozment said.
VVliile principals and
counselors distributed enroll-
ment tickets, students
complained of parking
Excessive enrollment and
limited parking space resulted
in numerous parking tickets.
Students parked their ears side-
ways, over white lines, in fire
lanes and across the street.
"I parked outside the little
white lilies in the parking lotfl
senior Thad Moore said.
uNVlien I came out to my car
later, I had a parking tieketfl
Purchasing tickets for
various concerts. plays or con-
tests lmoggled everyoneis
senses. From good to had
plays, energizing or lioring con-
certs and winning or losing a
contest, students found ex-
citement for every weekend.
waited in long lines to
purchase our tickets to Huey
Lewis and The News. NVe still
only received mediocre seatsf,
junior jennifer Beaty said.
Some students enjoyed con-
certs so much that they spent
their last dime to see them.
Milne ticket to see Van Halen
and two shirts and it was gonefi
junior Ruth Cramer said.
Students purchased tickets
to see plays performed by
Dramatic Paws and out-of-town
uBilly Collier, Susan
Gallaher, Dee Dee Hurst and I
went to see the play 'Greascfw
junior Robert Painter said. 'ilt
was awesome and wcll worth
Expensive tickets sometimes
MI saved up and paid for a luis
ticket to go and see my girl-
friend in Arkansasf' senior Pat
Kemery said. "I wanted to see
her so much that I really didnlt
care about the cost of the
The fun ofitliese events made
the ticket price worthwhile. E'
5 1r 0
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Senior pecia s
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W 'dfff wff'
Special friend. junior Fcliciunu Ramirez
shares friendship with her niccc at the Beach Party.
The party created special memories.
You cdn count on your friends dt Friendly Ndtiondl Bdnk to provide d full rdnge
of bdnking services. And our prompt, courteous oitention to your bdnking
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Oklahoma City Okla 73159 THANKS FOR BEING YOU. CONGRATULATIONS!!!
a ' L I
681-8388 Mom ond Oiled
"model" student. junior Tyra
lleirlebreeht believes she is a lainous model. Mr.
jack Iiithgoe conducted many personality ex-
Catering the Celebration
aThere isn,t anything you
canit do that you think you
canf hypnotist jack Lithgoe
During the senior hypnosis
assembly, Mr. Lithgoe sup-
ported his theory by passing a
flaming hook of' matches
beneath senior Doug Linervs
hand. Ile held his hand steady,
not even recognizing a change
VVhen Renae Zerwas,
Lithgoes assistant, suggested
to subjects that they visualize a
bird perched on their arms,
senior Bryan Duke saw a vul-
ture, but refused to pet it.
UI didnt take a shower this
morning," Bryan said, explain-
ing why such a bird would be
attracted to him.
VVhen students finished
visualizing strange objects,
they either regressed into
childhood or progressed into
MI had had an affair with a
prime minister,Djunior jocelyn
Barton admitted. uUnder
hypnosis I was too embarrassed
to tell them that Was the reason
why I was no longer a
correspondent in England."
XVhen asked during the jan.
27 night performance to ex-
change personalities with a per-
son it would be fun to be,
students chose a variety of'
uCan we talk?N senior Angela
Ambrose asked, assuming the
speech and movements of
comedienne joan Rivers.
Celebrities Eddie Murphy,
john Lennon, Prince, Brooke
Shields and Oral Roberts
caused a stir.
UI feel dumb, like something
is going to happenf, junior
jennifer Beaty said after
awakening with a post-hypnotic
suggestion in her subconsci-
After the intermission,
students under the same
suggestion heard the ifunkiest
beat, they could ever imagine.
They all rose from their seats in
the auditorium and danced
wildly onto the stage, falling
into a deep hypnotic trance.
Some remembered their
actions, While others forgot
everything. All awakened feel-
HI feel tiredf senior jimmy
Swafford said, uthe Way you feel
when you get through sleep-
Others expressed a diHercnt
i'The best way to describe it
is youire floating on a water-
bedfi senior Mike Landis said.
VVhether a participant or a
spectator, many learned
something new about hypnosis
and enjoyed the experience.
'iltws not as scary as most
people think it isf junior julie
Beaty said. MI actually had
someone ask me, 'Arenit you
scared you won't come out of
itiy but it is so relaxingg I really
enjoyed itli, E
LINDA PATRICK MOUSER
Shows - Competitions
Member of Dance Masters and Dance Educators
Beginner Thru Advanced
.- .h .9 J -,fy 5 fl.-ik.,-3
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is '5 X '
- 9 1630 W 74th
X j okmhoma City, OK 73159
4, Q 4 D o ' I
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swf X ffqg"5 A q i! ,Q
il H qzlrio ey: 9 1
7 Q ' 'Liga-, I Tj
. XX 1
Come to Crystal, s
After school activities
We will video tape
school events for you
Games, Band concerts,
Pep squads, Choir and
Located: I W X'
912 S.W. 4th 1, xx
for further info call: ' ,, x N
794-0997 WE SUPPORT THE LIONS . l my .
' Is, 1.1, ,J '
herels the fire? Students line up
outside the building. Fire drills seemed to tall on
tlu- worst days of the year.
Grabbing their books,
teachers rushed students
outside. Fire drills caused
problems for everyone.
Drills often broke concentra-
tion and caused individuals to
forget an answer or question.
MA lot of the time drills come
during testsfl senior Gwen
Wilkerson said. 'iltis hard to get
back into itf,
Although required by law,
fire and tornado drills often
created confusion and chaos.
i'Fire drills give people the
chance to get out of classf
junior Brenda Abbott ex-
plained. "Everyone just
For some teachers, tire drills
caused numerous problems,
especially on cold days.
uThey havenit given me any
procedures except to exitf, Mr.
Kevin Murphy said. "XVhen
they held a fire drill during
swimming, I told my kids to get
out of the locker room, grab a
towel and go outside. Some of
the girls didnlt want to go. It
Confusion of bells often
resulted in embarrassment.
"It was so stupidly, senior
XVendie Thomas exclaimed.
MThey held a tornado drill last
year and everyone thought it
was a tire drill. The teachers
didnlt even know the differ-
Such an incident sounded
funny to some, but others
became concerned for their
safety when mixed-up drills
happened for the second year
in a row.
The problem, not necessarily
disorganization or lack of
communication, seemed to be
that many just did not re-
member how to distinguish
between warning bells.
iWVhat are tornado drills?"
junior james Baine questioned.
i'We need to know where the
best place to be is. Oklahoma
has ,a lot of tornados and we
need some protectionf,
Though many understood
that the school conducted
various drills, unprepared
students and faculty did not
know the bells well enough to
react quickly and correctly.
The long bell or series of
three short rings always caused
a debate as to the type of drill.
This slow reaction wasted valu-
able time needed for safety in a
No one ever recalled when
the warning bells had rung last.
The drills, however, followed a
"Although there are no
written requirements on
tornado drillsf, Principal Way-
land Bonds explained, Uwe will
probably have one in the spring
before the tornado season. We
are required to have fire drills
once a month, howeverf,
Even though drills caused
many inconveniences, their
necessity made them well
worth the trouble. E
To my hougie xeeontl hour elass:
.-Xlways remeniher your firorite wort!--1'lTY.'
MA gootl hook is the hest offrienzls. the sanu' totlay lIIItl,ftIl't'l't'l'.n
Cloorl lueli, Seniors.
.lletlia Center Staff
Lucille Wilson, Anita BtLE1gL67llJ.AlttlIl?ll6 Spencer
Dena llunulnn Garrison,
This past year you hare heeonu' my iinrfs-ii'i.i1. I hope life hrings you all you irant.
'l'hanlc.s for being there.
'f' Aleani lteieh
Youire the lzestfrieiul a girl t'UlllIll?lIt'l'Ill't'IlH1 about haring. I eoulrlnlt hare nuule
il without you, l loive youl
Best frieiuls forerer.
-Ianice lla rmon,
Hating you as a l1e.vt-frieiulluis l1t'lII!ftl to make the lastfour years the happiest of
my Thanlcs a lotl
Curt Mathew antl Dena Sue Garrison vary happily inarrietl tniflanuary 17, 1987.
Thanks to ereryonejor all their support arul help. V
We lore you.
Dear Mom anti' Datl, '
You are tu'o rery speeial people. You gate me love, health. the lcnouglerlge of
This last year llre thought about hou' Illll going to he learing niyfrieruls. Ilm proud to
hare gone to Moore. Ill niiss it.
fm glad wchnally got together. Please reinemher I will lore you alu.'ay.s'.' Thank
you Sheri, Mary, Lori, I2ehl1ie IlllllAlit'lIlftJI't't't'I't1fllfIlQl
lVe inet, We .YIIITTCIII together. VVQ2 tallied. We laughed together, llle went through
the years. We stuck together, We grtuluatetl, We cried together,
To my friends.
I hare madea.lotigffrieiul.v at Moore High. Tin going to niiss all ofyou. 'lluinlcsjqn'
all thejqin tiinesf if
fe suis heureuse que tu es mon copainl faime lIl'llIlt,'tJlljI.l
A litreintes et l111i.s'c1'.s'.'
To the i'Fa1nily":
I lore you. Michelle. Lynn. Kathy. Tll1'lltlllHllTJl't'tL'.
, K . From your upllotlzerli, Shannon
To: i'lIi.s1Yl!. Kevin. Lee. Felieiana uiul Erichl
You re my gootlfrientls at Moore. just thought I iroulzl say. "Hi."' Hare u super
rightjfrom wrong, etlueation mul freedom to malce my own., u'ith nothing else A'llltllIll'I'.
aslcetl in return hut thank you. . i jlm, H,,l,1,UH1
I lore you hofliitf'Miiiiiiil '
The year has heen great-for flu' Class ty'i'8S. We hare another year to go to inalct' the
taacliers tvery oltl.
Seott Frye - Sr. 'SS
To Clulrl XV, Clilzurn:
Words cannot alescriln' how things were this year or how Ijeel about you. Ijust
wantetl to say. 'il love you."
Catering the celebration
? HOLIQS :
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9-12:30 SATURDAY MR I - A f ' Q
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Next to Dycus-Camp Clinic 322 N. Service Rd.
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2304 Pole Rd. John Ward
Moore, OK 73160 Ph. 794-9161
Monogummlng , , Applique
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. 31, U,
"a friendly convenience store"
1 1 r
WCG! UM 70444
located at Ilwy 37 6z
just west of town
Friday until ll
Success to all
Men and Women of Moore
500 SW 4th
n tune. Senior Alan Shook plays for
'wo Doors Down." llis band
.wed at teen clubs.
NVeekend plans concerned
everyone. On Friday or Satur-
, day nights, teenagers asked
likely questions of themselves
'. such as uNVhat should I doiw or
MHOW can I escape the same old
Students, interests variedg
when cruising or watching
movies or television did not ex-
cite them, dancing did.
dDancing is the ultimatef,
senior Lori jackson said. ultis
great exercise, itys cheap and
After finally deciding what to
do, students faced the difficulty
of deciding which dance hall
best fit them and their life-
The metro Oklahoma City
area abounded with teen clubs
where, for about S3 to 965, aper-
son could dance and just have a
Those into hardcore punk
chose terranea as their
Ml really enjoy the atmos-
phere and slam dancing is my
favorite sportf, junior Ray Kes-
B.P.'s, newly named
Gatoris, attracted persons not
bold enough to brave the
Subterranea. B.P.,s offered
music similar to the uHot l00U
played by local pop radio
uMy favorite part about
B.P.ls is the regularly sched-
uled igator night,,wjunior Mike
Closer to home, Moorels
only teen club catered to the
heavy metal crowd. jammer,s
featured music by such
performers as Led Zepplin and
ul go to jammerls to party,
dance and shoot pool with my
friends,W senior Sean Hunter
said. ultis the coolest place to
Teens who enjoyed dancing
to country and western music
patronized The Diamond Ball-
room. Friday nights at The
Diamond became heavy metal
night with concerts by local
bands such as Paradox, Felony
and Pearle Handle.
'iThe Diamond Ballroom
plays my favorite musicf
senior Mirenda Baker said. 'AI
love to dance to country music!
For those students who
hated to go out or just couldn't
because of parental supervi-
sion, school dances provided
their place to party.
uSome ofthe school dances
can be funf, senior Mychelle
Will said. 'iOthers are super-
vised too strictly, not allowing
us any fun thoughf,
These Weekend rendezvous
helped prepare teens for the
week ahead and gave them
something to look forward to,
the next weekends dancing.
ul like to dance because it
relieves stress and allows me to
relaxfi senior Kristina South-
well said. E
THE PARTY PLACE
"one stop Party shop"
2102 S.W. 74th
Oklahoma City, OK 73159
JlUlSlIL wannlt-ecll rho
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yy-e"ye lb-oltlh lmelclle
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th You orefone of The greoleslgohyhs in my life. Your laerougiful smlille tirighletns lkngyy lhgyv lit ltlrullly
e rveso everyone you mee. yproyer oryou rs Q you wr owoys e 4-
hoppy, heollhy and loyol To God. lf N ID S
We love you, I,
Mom' Sr DOG 8' Dom lhoy-e alllxwelys.,
Cadllac Crest Club
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400 North Wal
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I LOVE YOU DAD,
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Styles for the Entire Family
l920 North Eastern
Charleigggisgarolyn Moore, Oklahoma 73l6O
"QR2men1her nufn ilqg Qlreaiur
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that it mag gn fnell fniilq thee
ani! fniih thg familg- lube the
Efluril thg 611131
with an mg
heart, minh ani! anal-" D
Eflurh 3a igraii Qgffire lgrnhunis
clping hands. junior Shawn llanson
ays for a touchdown at a home football game.
Itrsonal religious beliefs filled lives.
Students worshipped with
fi-it-mis throughout the week,
not just on Sundays.
Youth groups brought
teenagers together for fun,
friendship and spiritual
Southern Hills Baptist
church sponsored backyard
,lean scenes allowed youths
to dress casually while enjoying
golf, movies and bowling.
Senior Deborah Vliallace
became acquainted with her
new ii-iemis on a trip to New
York with the choir of her
MI was new, but everybody
made me feel welcome and a
part ofthe groupfi she
The same group endured a
canoe trip down the Illinois
All seemed well until senior
Michelle Piggis canoe got out of'
control and crashed into a rock.
She and her boyfriend suiiaced
unhurt, gathered their gear and
continued on their way.
uThey fFirst Southernls
youth groupi clonlt let things
worry them too muchf, senior
Tina Taken said. u'I'liey just
take care of business. U
A I2 mile bicycle progressive
dinner proved enjoyable. deli-
cious and physically exhilarat-
ing for youth Tnembers ofthe
First Church of' Cod ol' Moore.
Meeting at the church, the
group cycled from house to
house, enjoying a portion ofthe
meal at each.
'SI felt that it was good fellow-
ship with other Christians,"
senior Ianie Adams said. Alt was
enjoyable and fun to be with
Senior David llateshansky.
vice president ofthe United
Synagogue Youth Olilillllllilllllfjl
Synagogue in Oklahoma City,
helped sponsor kiddy carnivals
during Purim, a major Jewish
holiday in May.
uThe Jewish religion is my
heritage and my life. I fcel an
obligation to keep that tradition
and heritage going," David
Friendship often led to the
choosing of' a particular church.
Attendance allowed families
and friends to grow together.
UA lot of our ii-it-mis went to
St. Iohnis fLutheran Churchlfl
senior Kelly Mulvany ex-
plained. uBecause my parents
had different religious back-
grounds, they picked a church
they both felt comfortable
Church camps attracted
students from across the state.
uLake lNIurray Catholic
church camp was a time of
growing, meeting new people,
having good clean fun and shar-
ingf, senior Dawn Beauregard
Church youth groups provid-
ed security, learning and spiri-
tual growth beyond the usual
weekly church services. E
s 9351+ -
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Catering the Celebration
You hove mode us very oroucl
oorehls. We love you so much.
Keep your fc-ith olvvoys.
Dod 84 lvlom
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Contact Iohnnies to help your
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1 Religion Q
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OPTOMETRISTS, INC. DR. WES HALL
CONTACT LENSES 794-7544
705 CITY AVENUE MOORE, OK 73160
f ,. is E
From the heart. Senior Toni Carpenter donates blood in the annual drive. Rt-cl
Cross niclnbers took blood from volunteers.
School organizations acqui-
red money, a teenage must, by
conducting fundraisers. Some
started as early as a few weeks
after school began.
uCandy is about the only
thing that sellsf' senior Steve
Petrocelli said. i'There's not
much else to sell."
MZSIM,s, Nerds, SweetTarts,
Snickers and Hersheyls choco-
late bars rated as most popular
uCandy is too plainf, senior
Aaron Tarpley argued. "They
need to come up with some-
thing else to sellf,
Many clubs deviated and
sold odds and ends. Key chains,
Christmas momentos, posters,
ceramic bears and locker
mirrors added to the list of
Despite good response to
these articles, candy remained
'1Candy sells the most
because we can sneak it into
classf senior Bruce Eady ex-
All clubs invested in fundrais-
ing at one time or another to pay
for social events, field trips,
supplies, new uniforms,
scholarships or awards.
HI think fundraisers are good
for the student spirit in an
organizationf' senior Dena
Humann explained. uEvery
year it pushed the organization
more toward its goal by how
much they acconiplishedf'
Often, fundraisers hassled
the supplier. The job of carry-
ing products during and after
school and being turned down
often led to resentment.
"I donit like to sell for a
fundraiser because nobody will
buyf, senior Rhonda NVood
complained. KThey always use
the excuse that they donut have
By purchasing fundraising
products during the school
year, students contributed to
clubs simply for the clubls
benefit or to keep their
stomachs from growling until
lunch time. E'
THE JOKE SHOP
"BEST LITTLE JOKE SHOP IN OKC" o mucous o NOvELTlES .f Q
o Heuum o Music f
o RJTTONS - meunnou. mae-up
o costumes . LQ
92I0 s. wesrsrzn. suns 124
TEQQY HECKLEQ om. cm. on 13:39 ,
JOHN BROWN 69I-6739
Catering the Celebration
For Complim t ry
Sams Dlfectof "Moore's Original Movie Store"
vw Y 14051 794-1502 I
8 Ambassador Cards 8: Gills
6 Gourmet Coffee, Teas 8: Spices
Nancy's Cards 81 Coffees
2608 S. Service Rd.
Moore, Oklahoma 73160
Outlet Malls of America
Bus: 14051 799-0572 Nancy A. Weathers
Res: C4051 843-4527 Owner-
cwrite. junior Martha Borja rc-writes an essay, improving thc quality ofa paper by
making ininor changes. Many students cditcd original work for mistakes in grammar. punctu-
ation and spclling to get the bt-st grade possible in one ofnuincrous classes.
Many students waited until
the day before a due date to
begin working on an assign-
Those who began their
papers soon after receiving the
assignment, usually earned a
fair to good grade.
The required senior term
paper caused hassles, but even-
tually helped students to
appreciate the assignment.
"If people would read my
term paper, it would help
them, itis drug-related, but it
tells about the destructive part
of drugs, U senior josie Andrews
said. uI'm glad I started my
paper early, that way Iill be able
to change it ifll donit like itf,
Many students picked topics
ofcertain interest to teenagers.
uThe reason Ilm writing my
term paper on suicide is
because my friend committed
suicidef senior Shelly Kramer
said. MI figure ifl write a term
paper on suicide, it might con-
vince people that suicide is not
the way for escapef,
Teachers normally assigned
essays instead ofterm papers to
'iBelieve me, essays arenit
fun to do," junior Danny
Davidson said. "But once you
start some research, you find
out how interesting the subject
Many juniors attempted es-
says for the first time.
"I tried Har about a week and
a half to get started on my
essay, but I never really under-
stood howto do itf' junior julie
jackson said. GI was one who
didnit hand it in. It was just too
Even though first-time es-
sayists encountered problems,
essays were not too hard unless
one just did not listen to in-
structions or did not try hard
'This was the first year I had
to write an essay, but I had a
good teacher and she explained
most of' it,,, junior Cheri Hill
said. 'KI think it will be easier
next year now that I have
attempted if." E
Associates in Famil Practice
Marvin D. Rodgers, D.O.
. Michael Lee, M. .
Ronald R. Hopkins, DO.
- 1971 Alumni
Family Practice Monday-Wednesday
and Obstetrics X p -Friday
Located at 210 S.W. 89 X XXI I, vlll' 'G 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
okiahema City, OK 73139 A 1 ' 5 ,gf Tuesday-Thursday
631-0161 I if T 9:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
' Catering the Celebration
2415 N. Easrem 794-2312 NOW Available
sn ' r r 1
10'Z: Discount To Senior Citizens on Automotive Service N G - I - B I
Fon H1cHscHooL semons -,
SERVICES . . l on GRADUATES 513737118 -
Tune Ups - Brakes - A1r Conditioning wr-to ENLIST IN THE rurngul
Electrical - Minor Engine Repair Oklahoma Alr National Guard GUARD
x ' W im V I Q Moore
Q-.rpg fy I 2 2192 s. service Road
6 T 0 Suite G
if" XX I 4 " 19th and 1-35
' FQ, -Z Open
. - Mon.-Sat. 11-9 p.m.
- y , ' J' ,L ' - Sunday 12-7 p.m.
HAM - I "' ERS
The "New G.I. Bill" will pay you up
to 5140.00 monthly while attending
any approved College or University.
In addition any qualified persons can
receive enlistment bonuses as well
as participate ln the Student Loan
Repayment Program. And don't forget
the monthly paycheck 6750.001 lor
National Guard training, tt all adds up
to an excellentopportunityfor you.
Contact Your Local
Air National Guard
Okle. Clty -1-t05l682-6264 or 666-5215
ll Out ol Town, Call Collect.
' A FULL TIME
. STUDENT: 5140 Monthly
B. sruosnrz 5105 Monthly
C. sruosnr: S70 Monthly
Or Any Combination ol the Above
' Based on a 9 month school year for 4 years
THE OKLAHOMA AIR NATIONAL GUARD
"Oklahomans On Guard For America
-lr Senior Portraits
ir School-Day Pictures
ir Yearbook Photography
i' Color Classroom Groups
i' Memory Mates
m Fora good mx.
"Creative Professional Photography"
228 W. Main - 794-5912 - Moore, Oklahoma
tTolI Free - 1-800-522-35501
2320 N. Eastern
the Cactus Patch
Flowers ' Gifts - Plants
Any Reason ' Any Season
Friendly, Personal Service
' Wire Service
- Wide Area Delivery
' Visa - MC
Eastmoor Shopping Ctr.
827 S.E. 4th
Moore, OK 73160
19:30-5:30 Mon-Fril ' 110:00-5:00 Satj
JUDY O RIGSBY
Fon APPOINTMENT cALL
DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS
NEW AND REBUILT
631-2349 - 631-2340
DRUMS 84 ROTORS
ench warmers. Softball players wait
429 S. Telephone Rd.
1009 S.W. 59th
OKLA. CITY, OKLA. 73109
4th 81 Tele hone Rd.
MOOR , OKLA.
Participation and attending
practice allowed some players
to play during regular season
varsity and junior varsity games
more often than others.
i'When students realize that
quality performers play first,
they strive to improvef, Coach
Steve Mancillas said. Alf they
Work to improve, they will
Consistent players and parti-
cipators in the sport motivated
others to improve and better
themselves individually and as
"Because of the position l
Wanted to play last year, I sat
0ut,N senior Ioe Lay said. ul
filled a different position and
now I get to play more Riothall
and it is a hetter position for
Benching, a negative term,
designated misconduct and had
nothing to do with the playing
skills ofthe players. Players
who stayed on the sidelines
more than participating created
a high morale. Oftentimes the
team encouraged those on the
sidelines to hetter themselves
in their sport. Many simply
loved to participate.
uPeople who didnit really
participate as much had light-
hearted humor which kept
morale upf' junior john Cope-
land said. "It also helped
reassure the freshmen, sopho-
mores and themselves of their
increasing participation for the
following season. U
Benched or active, students
learned athletics, sportsman-
ship and conditioning.
uTo achieve their grades,
players participate in all activi-
tiesfl Coach Estle NVall said.
uWhen not playing, they sup-
port everyone who does playf,
Keeping in shape for their
best sport emphasized a
priority in attending practice
and participating in that sport.
K'WVinning is important, but
my goal is to help my ath-
letes become productive cit-
izens," Coach Alan jones said.
"That often influences my de-
cisions on who plays or does not
patiently to he 4-allccl into the game.
Benchwarmers often gave the team support.
Catering the Celebration
lUe've had a lot of members
To this wonderful exclusive club.
lUe've shared mang touching moments
Hnd even watched "The Breakfast Club."
lt is uncertain what high school would have been
Without the friendship bonds each have made
' But it is good to know we have never
if Had to find a wag.
1 We are growing up
" find going our separate wags,
But we will alwags have the memoriesg
That will never change.
3 9 5
The friendship we share will last a lifetime
find we will alwags be there for each other.
lt's all overg we made it through.
Let us never forget "The Group."
bg Flngee Hllen
omething new. Members of the press
enjoy a new press box. The box beautilied the
Utter confusion swarmed the
student body for weeks. The
new parking lot literally drove
'cIt,s not so bad having three
exitsf, senior Chris Bollman
said. c'It,s the parking blocks
that get in the wayf,
A once overcrowded press
box attained a new interior and
uWe,re separate, but wefre
all in one areaf, Mr. Phil VVar-
ford said about the interior of
the rebuilt press box. HIt
sounds crazy, but weyre sepa-
rated by glass now. The timer
has his own box, the announcer
has his box and soon the
cameramen will have theirs.
Water fountains changed for
the handicapped. The new
facility meant much to these
uIt was a great improvement
for them to put a new water
fountain for us,', junior Bobby
Many major classroom
changes transpiredg In School
Suspension moved to the
cosmetology building, cosmo-
tology and auto mechanics
moved to the Moore-Norman
Vo-Tech and the band room
moved to the newly-renovated
auto mechanics building.
"Training the office aides on
the relocation of buildings was
hardf, Mrs. Barbara Lowery
said, "but whatis even harder is
when you sometimes donft re-
member yourself until halfway
through the yearf'
A new Hardee,s, the reloca-
tion of Big Edis and a Crandy's
on 12th Street received an en-
ormous reaction from students.
'Tm so excitedf, senior Terry
Myers said. uThey finally put in
a Hardee,s on this side of
Interests in weekend
hangouts changed often, dif-
ferent dance places every
weekend, different cruising
strips. The newly opened
Pastimes added excitement.
students with frequently
appearing local bands.
uIt,s a great place for
teenagers to gof' junior julia
Lopez said. "They always have
cool bands and there is always
More than ever, music and
fads made their movement.
Different styles in music
clashed while others mixed and
"Music has changed so
muchf, senior Tina Taken said.
K'Now I listen to rap music. Itfs
Students Against Driving
Drunk QSADDD developed a
positive attitude on campus.
nltys an insurance policyf,
senior Carl Guthrie said. K'It,s
not condoning or adding to the
student drinking problem. It
just insures the safety of your
returning home. I want to
graduate with all the faces I
grew up withf, E
w ' - -X
. ' lf
. I 4 if 'lik'
D0n't Let Graduation
Eat Your Lunch
X ol' S 1' '
I is f- C' Q' M M wtf
n-2 was ge ' .- : ..
e Q 9,1 , , gf
I l- ' , X
,,.. url and set. Senior A 1' -ffl' .1-fifsik ' P I-75 .f of. A f lfff
.. .111-7.g:.JL,'.4.,,.i , In '19 , 9 , -si . . L..
I 'ff' Bobbie Stewart styles junior r.-fi, 'N - gf., 'ufiif ' Y' 6 ' , 'Wf ' r i '
:iiii 'r'11-f1. f ryr Andrea Conncrs hair. -ji sfgkn 1 E ' ' A n '.
-1 lax.-ti :ti -H: on
-xA4.:,.,. 'AN sf- ,
W . '.:-':f,ll'M
div ' 5-'G'r-ff
Phone: 794-0044 W 52
4 'llllllliilllillli Flllllllllh l,.'ll'l,u
'N f +A. ag,
:Zuni nur! Krurnfrtf ' A J
.A BEAUTY SALON p .
I Individualized Hui: .
and Make-up Design gs - 11' I gp K
Color Analysis I ,., -' if-'V '
Sculptured Nails gi z LKAL 3. ' Southgate Baptlst Church
Opin Min. 2hrutSc1i. M ,,. 8 4 Moore'
ve. Y pp. , f ' '
505 East Main i t Q Q."
Moore, OK fix -2 ' - I
Catering the Celebration.
We will always remember and cherish The Times you have filled our lives
with happiness and love. May the goals that you seek and the mahy
dreams you desire all come true.
We love you,
Mom, Dad and Wade
Congratulations Class of '87
Moore Auto Specialties
Tough choice. junior Terri
Thillips decides between the A or W
cream soda and root beer that senior
Katrina Kilmer offers.
ASW ROOT BEER
M0L?Z,Es,?l??3a 73 824 s.w. 89th ,l
iFull Service Radiator Shop
"Garage and Alignment Service
"Your satisfaction is our No, 1 Product"
Call-in Orders Accepted:
'37 SENILUR Pom Pow carers
XX CAD TAIN "
AMY NEWENDOQ D
Dr. Gary L. Wade
.W - . x f ..-5
, ' ' --
ifk, h 3 A A i
... Q ,I --
A 1 '." ' s or 3539
M 1, ' t t
mf 4 , I gg K
, .' T af -W e I .294
S" L " "."'k I .75 :gf M, l ftrrlf' .
Keep God and His word in your heart, mind and soul. He will
K f guide us to where we are supposed to be!
y "Again, I tell you that if two of you on earth agree about anything
you ask for, it will be done for you by my Father in heaven."
5 -Matthew 18:19.
"Two are better than one, because they have a good return for
t O f t'tti 'O their work: Ifone falls down, his friend can help him up. But pity the
C-JW EN man who falls and has no one to help him up." Ecclesiastes 4:9-IO.
MILL KE.l?5Dr'Xl I LOVE YOU
Susie Qer TER DQUGLAS
P.S."A cord of three strands is not easily broken." - Ecclesiastes 4:12.
Catering the Celebration
Let it snow! Senior Chris johnson
snow skis at Winter Park Ski Resort. Lack of
practice caused problems for non-skiers.
Combinations of bad
weather, good times and an
early spring break produced an
interesting week of memories.
Students spent their days
shopping, working, sleeping,
watching television and
Relationships between fami-
ly members improved because
of the extra time together.
"I went shopping and spent a
lot of time with my friends,"
junior Angie McCandless said.
"My mother and I became
closer friends toof'
Some students passed their
time on the slopes at Aspen,
Breckenridge and Winter Park,
while others tanned on the
sunny beaches of Padre Island,
Hawaii and Galveston Island.
'The best part of my spring
break was the skiingf junior
Danny Davidson said, "and the
parties at nightly
At night teenagers cruised
from party to party and spent
much of their evenings with
Others revealed that girl-
friends and boyfriends played
an important role in each
"I went over to my girl-
friendls house at nightf' junior
Ronnie Allison commented.
"We usually watched television
Differences of opinions as to
what and where students
should spend their break time
Some students believed
teepeeing a good nighttime
activity while parents preferred
the bowling alley.
Disobeying parents' wishes
produced a probation period.
"Spring break was a blastln
junior Tiffany Gould said. "But
Iwas grounded half the time for
one little mistakeli'
The weather surfaced as a
popular object of resentment.
The first few days filled with
rain and wind while the rest of
the week produced sunny, but
'cThe weather wasnyt so
great. It was cold and rainy so I
couldnit lay outf' junior janet
Finley said, "but I had fun any-
Others felt that the true
meaning of spring break itself
had much to do with the
weather. Students looked for-
ward to it as a time to be outside
in the fresh air instead ofinside
the four confining walls of class-
"I think the weather was ter-
riblelv senior Becky Boyd said.
"It was too early in March for
warm, sunny weather, the kind
that spring break is all aboutli'
Though students enjoyed the
days of sleeping late and catch-
ing up on the soaps, most
"I was happy to get back to
school and see all of my friends
that I didn't get a chance to see
over spring breakf, junior
Brittin Karbowsky said. E
THE B!-XD BOYS DFXE7
Z if "
Bogey E A Q39 got?
l'3f'lbO'rH" U 'V ft 42,06
X , .
.K ,Jigs K
"Packing up the dreams God planted
In the fertile soil of you
V Can't believe the hopes he's granted
il . Means a chapter in your life is through.
, But we'll keep you close as always
lk T N-fx ' It won't even seem you've gone
.f . 'Cause our hearts in big and small ways
will keep the love that keeps us strong.
With the faith and love God's given
springing from the hope we know
We will pray the joy you'll live in
Is the strength that now you show.
Friends are friends forever
If the Lord's the Lord of them
And a friend will not say 'never'
'Cause the welcome will not end.
Though it's hard to let you go
In the Father's hands we know
That a lifetimes not too long
Not too long to live as friends.
Michael W. 5? Deborah D. Smith
Y g gigg
3. es.. sg,
Qur Famil f Friends
We did not know, when it all began, the end
result. We never planned the arguments, under-
standing or tears. We simply led our lives,
depending on the others for assistance, only to
return the favor when needed.
Though we had bad times, they only made the
good times better. Our personal successes added
dimension and hope to the others' goals. Through
our oneness and faith in God, we overcame
weakness and built our strengths to a level of inf
As the family grew, members moved to other
schools and states C or chose to sleep ini, but they
remained in our memories and we in theirs.
These losses pushed us to secure the friendship of
those continuing by our side. f
just as we came from many directions to the
rendezvous at Moore High School, we shall con-
tinue in our many directions until once again we
meet and reminisce.
How we came together we may never know,
but now that our lives and hearts have touched,
we will be together always.
W MEM rss as
Catering the Celebration
lun upnii... i...,..4 I. xiao non
soo N. w. sih 794-551 'I
7 - X
M O O R E O K L A H 0 M A
Q "' 1
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.f """"4:+x b MWA V x M wh rm I ' L, -., ,i.,..,., .,..x. ...YN l '
24 HR AUTOMATIC TELLER MACHINES
' X IQ
taying ahead. junior Richard Simmons
visits the lihrary to keep up his grades, Many
worked to stay out of summer school.
Summer school, correspond-
ence courses and night classes
allowed students to make up
lost credits in order to graduate
with their peers or furthered
onels education so as to get
The price ofsummer school,
approximately S100 per seines-
ter, discouraged some
students, hut most felt making
up lost credits well worth the
dThe work seemed easy and
hasicf senior Todd Dickerson
said. alt cost a lot of money and
I had to pay for it inyselfyfy
Advantages of' summer
school included seeing old
friends, getting out ofthe house
and meeting new people.
KI got to meet new people
and reacquaint myself' with old
flriendsfi senior Sahrina
Some students used night
school as an alternative to not
graduating with friends. Some
students actually preferred
night school to regular classes.
HYouire treated like an adult
rather than a common
studentf' senior Brad jones
Getting to a class on time
created prohleins for some, hut
for others it was no prohlem.
UI don't mind driving to
Grant High School for class
because it's close to where I
livef senior Mark Morrison
Some chose another alternat-
ive, correspondence courses,
when they had too few credits
to he considered a senior.
SKI took a correspondence
course so I could get enough
credits to graduate with the rest
of my friends,U senior Cindy
The Independant Study
Department at the University
of' Oklahoma offered
correspondence courses while
area high schools provided the
night and summer school
uThe most suggested course
to take through correspond-
ence is etiquettef' counselor
Mrs. Lana Freeman informed
students. MItIs an easy course to
complete. Our percentage of
completion is greatest for this
Some students enrolled in
summer courses to provide
more time for activity classes
during the regular school year.
UI took driver education,
world history and a typing
course during the summer so I
could enroll in hoth Apollyras
and Moore and Moref, senior
julie Tittle explained. i'This
way I would still have science,
math, foreign language and
NVhether students lacked
credits or just wanted to help
themselves personally, they
ohtained their missing or extra
credits hy participating in
summer school, night classes or
through correspondence. 2'-
.s , ..
Q 'V,,, ,IA
4' H 45 2 H
179 '7 3
I F I Luxur Lane I
l.l... 4' 1 l
To lhe ones I love:
Lisa: a hug and sunglasses so you
won'l have lo "Wai1L Llnlil Dark"
Micki.' a hug and afew hours in a
dark secluded corner.
Bryan: a handshake, a hug, a
home movie and "lhe" poem.
Shjan: a hug, a pinch of oulrage-
ousness, and a 2nd A cl, 2nd Scene,
2nd fo none.
To lhe ones I now call friends:
Michelle: a new bowbng parlner,
l D. F J.
Tina: a cheerful smile from across
joe.' a few bowling poinlers and a
few gallons of red car painl.
Remember lhe limes we 've shared,
look forward fo lhe limes we will.
Seniors '37 THE HIGH LIFE
To all of lhose who respecf and
cherish lhe fermspasf, foward you is
Hus addressed. This is a lime for
remembering because no mal'ler
howgoodsomelhing is, nolhing lasls
forever. When lhey say il's laugh
you open your dreams inside wilh
fires desire. Rise lo sland, fake all in
slride and walch olhers fall , yearn-
ing fo learn. In lhe fire you're sland-
ing fall. When lhe spark has
diminished you know il's lime Io lay
lracks. Across lhe field cyfmourning
lo a brighfer bghl in fhe dislance.
You've laken chances and pas-f lhe
fesl. May lhe Eagle fly high and ils
boundaries be prosperous. And may
"Magic", "The Shark" and fhe men
in blue be lhe cream as if rises a
"mile high" lo lhe lop, as "Air" is
lighl. To be lhe besf is fo louch lhe
flame and lo louch lhe flame you
have lo sland in ihe fre.
B.j., Mickey, U2 and I
I'm nola mirror image of whal
you wanl me lo be, buf I am me
around you. Thal's whal makes
"LIS" so special lo one anolher,
because we accepllhe lhings each of
us believes,' maybe because we 're all
Micki, you bring a new meaning
lo lhe word friendship. "Ijus'l love
lil'l'le boys" - never forgel lhaf!!
You're exlra special.
My big brolher David, I love you
for all lhe righl reasons and none of
fhe wrong. Your crealivily, never
forgel lhe scenes we 've made inside
and oulside of school. Your honesty
as a friend has broughl us so close.
Thanks for being lhere and showing
ihal you care. This is for all fhe
limes, fgrowlJ!I You're my Big
Brolher and friend. KA-YJ.
Michelle, you wild and crazy
penguin. You made me laugh unlil I
cried and you bslened unlil we bofh
lurned blue in lhe face!! Yes, we
will have more loys Ihan Mr.
Adkins. You have broughl new
meanings lo lhe words FUN and
Tina, even lhough you're quief
and shy al school you can say your
lrue colors flew fhe coop on our rides
home logefher. You're lhe sweelesl.
Lisa, affer laughler, anger, hale
and fears you picked yoursebl up.
"The grealesf lhing aboul friends is
you don? have lo wear prehy
clolhes, preliy make-up or have
money lo be myfriend. "
"I love youjusf lhe way you are,"
BIIQ joel once said in a song and
songs never die.
Bryan, my buddy and falenled
friend, humorousQ and being
serious, you kill me. You have
somelhing everyone likes. I love
joe, while in my bad, slupid, in-
sensilive and mosl ugQ mamenls
you were lhere allhough somelimes
you said you didn? care and I needed
heh? I sl1ll bked you and you liked me.
Through lhe many fghfs I've caused
when neflher one :gb us wanled lo
admilwe were wrong, we slill came
back lo each olher. I never had fhe
nerve lo lellyou buf, ILOVE YOU!!
Thal my friend comesfrom lhe
bolfom of my hearl and will never
die. I jusl wish I could have been
lhere for you more.
To all of "LIS " you are perfecland
I Love you!!
Many happy lrails ...... S h jaN
They knew from lhe beginning
Thai I was jusl a fbrl,
Andyef fhey let' me in 'l'heir world
Thinking fhey'd get' hurl.
They lhoughf fhaf I was shallow,
buf fun lo be around ,'
I knew fhey'd reabze Lzfer,
Myfriends I won? lef down.
David was lhe firsl one
who realQ lel me in,
He look a chance on romance
and wound up wiih a friend.
Good friends we have remained
Through fhe grealesf and lhe bad,
Our hearls are close logelher
We know lha's all we have.
Slyan was always sunny.
I never knew her well
Unlil she one day hebbed me,
Before my poor hearlfell.
She hehhed me lhrough some problems
jusl by being her beaulgbul self'
All she had Io do was smile
And I was councelled back lo heallh.
Bryan was my B.Kerr,
He hugged me everyday,
He made me feel so special,
I could never l'urn away.
Lisa was my idol
Allhough she never knew,
Her voice was lhe sound of hearfache
Singing ifs mellow blues.
We know aboul experience
We've helbed each olher lhrough.
Hanging on unlil lhe end
Info viclorious arms we flew.
Abs, I wasn'l shallow
Graaf fun Io be around,
I knew Ihey'd always be fhere
Friends don? lefyou down.
And so I leave fhis final lhoughl
Wilh nofhing left' fo say,
My friends l'll always fhink of you
Each and every day.
Weill have lo hide our lonliness
Benealh 'lhese biughing faces
We love each olher very much
No one can lake friends' phaces.
' Catering the Celebration
Clothing and Specialty Shop
Susan Stoker - Owner
Men's, Women's 8L Childrenls Clothes
Formal 81 Bridal Rental 8L Sales
9:30-7:00 MON.-WED. 854 N.W. 12
9:30-8:00 THUR.-SAT. MOORE, OK 73160
1:00-6:00 SUN. C4051 794-9560
DISCOUNT AUTO PARTS, NEW AND REBUILT
41 T -e.,. si v Q
l.,.l,...........l AUTO SUPPLY, INC.
As l've wolched you grow ond mcziure, I've held rnony memories Thoi
will never be forgolien. This hos been your yeclr lo prepore for o new
beginning, My highesl hopes of you have been fulfilled. You ore Truly 0 7114 SE 15
SUCCGSS 'fl mY SYGS- MIDWEST ciTY, OKLA 73110
l love you,
N XJR ogg
0 . 0,0
we all must go
ways, we will all
days. All the
and silliness we
s h a r e d
together will be
with all of us
I love you all,
Senior Party Historians
on ratulations Timekee er seniors' Front rows Shim Finn je-mi Reich Erich johnson
g . p . .. .. U. . . , . ,
Shaunene Switzer. Katrina Kilmer. Michelle Lanklord. Laura jones. Nlarla llornbeek. Sean Dow-
ling. Second row: Kelley liainos, jennifer Denman, jess Cfhristal. Derek llaworth,
Maturity is many things. First, itis the ability to base
a judgement on the Big Picture, the Long Haul. It
means being able to pass up fun-for-the-minute and se-
lect the course of' action which will pay off' later.
Maturity is the ability to stick with a project or a situ-
ation until it is finished.
Maturity is the capacity to face unpleasantness, frus-
tration, discomfort and defeat without complaint or
collapse. The mature person knows he can't have
everything his own way.
Maturity is the ability to do what is expected of you.
and this means being dependable. It means keeping
your word. And dependability equates with personal
integrity. Do you mean what you say and do you say
what you mean?
The adult world is filled with people who cant be
counted on. People who never seem to come through
in the clutches. People break promises and substitute
alibis for performance. They show up late or not at all.
They are confused and disorganized. Their lives are a
chaotic maze of' unfinished business.
Maturity is the ability to make a decision, and then
to stick with it, riding out Whatever storms may follow.
This calls for clear thinking, backed with the courage to
stand by your position, once you'ye taken it. Imrnature
people spend their lives exploring endless possibilities
and then doing nothing. Action requires courage. And
there is no maturity without courage.
Maturity is the ability to harness your abilities and
your energies and do more than is expected of-you. The
mature person refuses to settle for rnediocracy. He
would rather aim high and miss the mark, than aim low
and make it. .E
. EA M 00 'tl GY?
X404 N. Eastern R. Anderson, R.Ph.
' Moore, Oklahoma
r , PHONE 794-7877
I. The Moore American .
ey , p Penny Pincher Press 9
2434 N, Janeway 7 A r ,
- r P.O. Box 6739 ,A
P- - - , Kelley,
Moore' OK 73 1 53 X r .., r......r.... My little baby girl, you've added so much to my life, I cherish our time
' ' r . ' . 7 r - ., I together. I have always been proud of your accomplishments and the
- A f 7 . A - 5 5 h . ' , T goals you have set, Keep your honesty and bubbly personality and you
. A ' , , Q f T . 1 will go for in life. My prayers will be with you
I love you,
hristmas spirit. Iunior Ted White sells a
Santagram to senior Missy Mullenix while junior
Donnie Stephens waits in line.
own and out. Iunior Taffy Hunt falls asleep dur-
ing geometry class after a long weekend. Celebrating
caused a lack of sleep.
new off, '
i x in -
on-ff ,- ' -
, " ge'
su Q, ,,
'X Jw l 'ag .Aff in
Catering the Celebration
eep in touch. Senior Eddie Jackson signs auto-
graph pages for a friend during yearbook's Courtyard
party. Sunshine and friends Combined for fun.
. . -A Q1
. -few.. 'S' '
4.1 Naeikim 6 .
. at nu
40 f 19 glad
Benediction began with signing autograph
pages, exchanging senior pictures and hugging
Remembrances of parting friends, practical
jokes and conquered challenges brought
glimpses of the past to form our expectations.
Parties of accomplishments marked the fun-
filled path to future celebrations.
Our successes gave reason and opportunity
to celebrate and guided us toward our next
Closing ceremonies highlighted the best of
the years past and reminded us to always
""' "" aff . 1
5 V 1. 1'
' iz-z. f v fw" "1 fy . V M341 W- mg. . ,g V w ,--me ' L- . w-Nga' I
- 5 ' i .
Y ' , V A A.
'K ' 3 . "" 5' "'Q 1 Q.'A'f4'3f 'i555ft'Q7ff-i5A2' . 'V 'ti Z 1, ' .ffl 'U 3' K
Q ' .
l itting patiently. While waiting on numbers on
ticket day, students found entertainment. Music, sun
and friends combined for an enjoyable, yet long day.
riends forever. junior Eric Overbay gives junior
David Welch a cheerful hug. Friends stuck together
through thick and thin.
Suggestions in the Moore High School - Timekeeper Yearbook (Moore, OK) collection:
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