CA U GH T
Not bad for a start,
huh? lust wait and see
What's on the other 233
OK, 'A yearboolds a
yearbook. ltfs the same as
last year, but they
Changed the oover, and
gosh, there fs probably
even a different football
player in every picture."
Sound familiar? Well,
after you flip through and
N' I ht? Al HLMPHNG 11 famous exrw 1' ,awe
I 1 1 D L
'147 Li id 5, Hllllfxl Wciyllt- .dWIf:'I11,'+' iSUI'If:fI1'
.af-1'-' mei ffx- ns an 135 imma persoxzally 111-iilve
it Vx tum Lv 'Jlf'P"i7f1Ilx'1f'Fr1l lfzlmelle lorws.
find all your friends loolc
again So you ll see foot
ball players and cheer
leaders maybe theres a
picture of a Senator or an
administrator every onoe
in a while too They were
easy to oatoh Too bad ev
eryone wasn t
But there s more Go
on turn the page and see
for yourself We oa ught
HOSS QSR HON LEDGFRVVOODD GETS
HOIFSTED up by follow iwotball player Ieif
Lewis 1r1 a ht of czomraderie durinfg ci pep
Mm V W W 'V Il
cis iiriiiriiir if if
The beginning of a new school year marked a
time not only tor change and involvement, but
also for confusion in the lives ot students. A new
student constitution, a shorter school day, and a
longer, single lunch were all significant changes
from years past.
With the election year, ot course, came contro'
versy. But while the nation was debating candi-
dates, NHS was caught up in its own political
situation that was causing attention. The new year
brought the debut of student congress and with it
came power. Congress was run by the students,
tor the students.
My ,it- .- . zz ,, .,,, Qu. -'.,, ...ft M.
Removing the homeroom period from the daily
schedule ot events made room tor a longer, sin-
gle lunch. Students loved the extra tree time and
chance to go to lunch with all their triends, but
getting out ot the parking lot was a challenging
and trying experience with 1,300 kids all head-
ing the same direction at the same time.
The Olympic Games, the passing of liquor by
the drink, the Chicago Cubs winning the Nation-
al League East Pennant, and tor once a relatively
dry homecoming were all major happenings
making this year entirely ditterent from all others.
ill . W
TIGER PRIDE ------'
Getting into the spirit ot the moment, the band
dressed up "a little out of the ordinary" for the
first after-school pep rally. The front lawn served
as the perfect site to display the original orange
and black pride. Cassie Onotrey gets caught up '
in the excitement.
x Vrkkhk .
QQ as L K
Time spent after the bell rang was looked forward
to by all students. Some of those who didnt have
jobs to keep them busy got together with friends
and formed an intramural flag football team. Amy
lohnson runs toward daylight during an after-
Leigh Shepherd and Lisa Workman go over the
answers to a World History fest they had just
taken with Mr, Mohr. When not working or play-
ing, students sometimes found time for studying.
FITTING IN -----
Swedish foreign exchange student Marina
ferger takes in the action at the homecoming
bonfire. Adjusting to the Norman way of life
seemed to come easy for Marina. She looked
forward to graduating and "taking a part of
America with me back to my homeland."
NOT JUST A JOB
Members of the Explorer Post, Matt Dobberteen
and Greg Collins, view the action of an Oklaho-
ma University football game. The group, "kind of
like a Boy Scout troupe doing good deeds",
worked as the stretcher crew on the sidelines at
the Saturday afternoon home games at Owen
Band members spent many of their summer
hours practicing and perfecting not only their
playing, but also their marching skills. Breaking
the monotony of a long hot practice took a lot of
creativity, and Amy Langenbach and friend
make the best of the situation.
BACK TO BASICS
Caught up in the chaos and commotion of enroll-
ment day, senior I on Ed Brown fills out one of the
numerous forms required of everyone. Although
most saw enrollment day as a pain and a waste of
time, it was a great chance to see old friends and
officially say goodbye to summer.
.. ft ?
xiii! 7 K
i , A
- -- ,lf
'-EN - "
N SQ ff
MCRE THAN AN ACT -
Elizabeth Richardson watches the action of the
game while holding Rhonda Cantrell in a shoul-
der stand. Spectators at sporting events were
reintroduced to a word not usually found in the
typical NHS students vocabulary - spirit.
JUST ONE OF THE
The Wave made its debut in Norman at an Okla-
homa University football game. Campus played
an important part in most every students lite,
whether it be a place to work or a place to party!
Zinn., 3 ,
NM W,-at .fi i,Wiif'i:.s,,
'IQ 52? it i' V? fi
r i i ,i 5
E 9 1' 4.1.-ai" fs
3 e H 'H' F if ei
s-dee 1 1 ' r i
it it-it-:ini ,Jens-.ir ,wiiuif ii.
With one of the largest enrollments in Nor-
man High history, it didn't take students half as
long to locate their first block class on the first
day of school as it did to find a familiar face
caught up in the crowd.
lt wasn't long until staying up late and waking
up early was once again part of every students
daily routine. By this time in our lives we were
so used to hectic, demanding schedules that we
almost found them comfortable.
Having the state's third largest high school,
fiwf f.i.,.,,w ii.. lim .. is. i , .. it . its-Hin, ,,.,. ., ,. F.,
not to mention the second largest Cand we feel
best? university, all eyes were upon Norman.
Living in the state's fastest growing city, we
were the first to make the latest news and carry
out the newest trends.
Being caught in the middle of the action was
nothing new to us, but practically a way of life.
After all, we were smothered with influences
from the University of Oklahoma, and not only
were the center of Oklahoma, but also the Unit-
ADDING LIFE TO A weeknight, Destiny Le-
hew and Toni Harmon shoe polish lim Ladd's
A.L.L of T.H.E A.l3.0:ViE-
Ef-:2:f::':2':-:2az2:'2::5E.1:.. ,,. Ef:'5:':E1:f:,E: ':E 2515555 O O
S h O C k h
ingly what went on after
the bell rang seemed
more important than be-
ing at school.
Activities varied from
person to person, but tol-
lowing more mellow
week nights everyone
looked to find great ex-
citement on the week-
"Une night, to break
the monotony, a couple
of friends and l went and
shoe polished as many
people's cars as we could
without getting caught"
said Destiny Lehew.
Weekends seemed to
be more tor dates and
parties. lt you weren't
lucky enough to get a
date, there was always
sure to be a party just a
few minutes away. And it
the party was boring you
could always go to a
movie, to eat, search tor
a new love-or all of the
HAVING A GOOD TIME, Dwayne Howard
looks on at the festivities ot the "Beat lohn Mar-
shall" pep assembly.
5 ,. ,
ti , f M ,,,,
an E , ,VVA
WICE AS NICE
The torecast predicted rain, what a sczarel
Please, not a repeat pertormance ot what hap-
pened last year when the 17" ot rain washecl
away all the testivities. But what a relief? Mother
nature was on our side this year. She held hack
the rain until the week wa over mal ng home
corni iq twine as nif c Tha roy ilty also prove d
twic e as nice tc i the ser ono tn is winners hinniy
Lidd and Elwabeth Rirhardson
Homec ornino week provided 1 lciealg in ll e
monotonous lite ot the everyday student. This
week the students decided to go on a "Lion
Hunt." Dressing up on ditterent days increased
the "want to" to endanfger the Lions. Students
outsmarted the Lions in their college sweatf
shirts, the hawaiian loolc inspired the Tigers to
lei out the Lions. Cn Thursday, suited up in
carnotlouoe and lvloorulnuster t-shirts, the stub
dents prepared tor the hunt, which ended suc'
Qjgf, sl.-f my ,
5-. 'J ' '
, X5 xg ,A ,Jus
.awww C: .
A 1 ly..
v , vff
AA l I '
TUX, 5 lsi. H -a 5 it 'fZT'?7-tis. ' I
,f 5'-bl 1 T' V , fijln
.af .. . "X 1 .f' 'e' ff , . ,
A 3. . 1 , X 8 yi' b I f- ' . I
fi "a1 elif s A X X .4 1 ,T ff W9 i
f 4: Y, Q ,s. 1 , " ' ,
xi ..,,f.f'-Ng' - .535 - k XM... 4 V
ai-- if ' f 'f"' 'sz
1: . i bb, ' -,Q
' .,,, Z,-:,, .1--sr.
i W Nw bs
' 1. x D- ,t ark"
s Q , , Wham
PRACTICING FOR THE BIG GAME Klip
ti: Et 1 Fin' '3 1' 1 l' 'iii' welll- :-
HELP SEND THE CHOIR TO NASHVILLE!!!
failuv lwlvNl..':'ii,l. 'imti'1lii.lfslii ?:i"rti'1. ll.a1.f
l,D"lll'llflr1l' lli' iiinlu-1.
AFTER CAPTURING THE MOORE LION
mam mf 1 ' tn- , ww. 1, 1' '!', x.:v'g1.1'
I N I I , ,Eu
,,,', fr x f
, T I 2 fi T1
EL, ,iff 1 1 , 1
fl!-' f Q 9'1" ' I T
L' f yy nf O
"fr 3 ' 4 , f.". ,N Ln ' 4 L
S-ij' bf ,1 wig. I T' f
,' V .. i K, ...L
3, V M ,5 .
k:IIIXl1u1MI,QA TURNING AWAY FROM THE FIRE. ' '
q , p.
SITTING UNDISTURBED FROM THEIR
VANTAGE POINT 1- " - z
WHILE SHARING THE FUN OF THIS
YEAR.F', '1.I Q-. rf,
sat: -. . "
. as is N
QWRRRWK N fo
':,:f, -:: .
sr W, M
sy .Es is
iii Q . Q
is M 225359
. . 9, W,
i egg ti
.8 .st a?g.st,s,
5.5. E3 info-f seq:
---- 2' N Aqgssmgsswssssszsiss 2
www, QW ' r .sw-Fuszwwik 'wi so sf
ww ss www' ksasswiwws
M ,Vw ms?
" , o W2 S345 iosi
.sw x .wit mes cy SN. W
, , stsssttgss M-use
if fo . Q ' W E' f is
sm Q ,Q Xwggwes iwhfsgsmgp
1:: .?ss5a:5:: - is Q its is so ,gg fs Eggggvgst'
:. ':, 5 -Q :g.-:, ::.
'V io v , s ww
P W ' ' Q 4 is 142' 1' wgisfsf'
135373 ft es. its ,W ,vga
gs T sg sm
':E2i2'2E 'Ef555:55:::.':5 ii :T wgofoo Roof'
VZ? gsm' gs W
is f M' wasp
J ' 'wigpziissio,1i:zf:iItw:f2,,
gwzii i vswtssafmzsiezswiwe
f.-1 Wggogo s um? sessssgegsfgtiiie
::.5: WTS .mA.W, Sfiisiiafsasgliizmgsxfi
at is E
W 2 2 5521isggtsssggitailfgssessfigszsz:wages
2- -s. 9 S Gsm sw as vw 'iss
i it if aivisi gsstttsiasi mass
:. , af frwssa yssflkzvfssswsssstzs was
fa havin 4
- ---- :.'E:::: 4 it
E:. : E-. . . ov
: ..... : ..-. 5:-g,:, Mitts st gi?
:. .,-. ..
. -2. :a: :-
ii? M Ylbfgof
- 2- EEE.
M' ofmiifssvsimo WWE vis lst
2252? wwiiiiivswmssi, 2:1
Wo' ww: o 'ffeiogt S
. W , Egg
. 9' 4, , 'g vw 's
qigfeybb w A Vows SECWWNQ it
Z,,,,,g? Sm .
5553811 sm is
as 3 3355
S its iss
1 Wig S o
'- :Ev 51' 31- 'f:-'E"I. I.
sis R i
3 gi 352534
425, is M S,
Egg W Q U
M, E ii Q Q . i
ms s s ' s as P W s
4 .,,, A iioioifqoiooiootsi ,zyszigsssss gf it ff
tg. sitter M Q is
imlnifsi 5 9
it -S " Qtgiiifgfiiisgiiiasoiirgiiis fi igigftzre it ft
K,'l7S2?M.va9WoIp1-1 'blolfffs 422, QQXSQQ os
W f Swami if
Wgfgfigi swim zo. siisgsgggigi
1- 1 - Q5 2 as fzfssi, wi if
r.r- we stag Wifi 3:3553 wifi,
. .. ,T . Q s . ,.
ovgiiwoo ssa if-fssfisfsgisssslxtisiwvvsfi
Fifegoosw - .,.. -. wvwiiiwswgugusfswwve
- f:f :f:.'::'r. w iiifwisssoississzii it 2
-msxmxmz sw s eg
:55'EI:: ':,53I .,f.':.:Q.I..:--3 7 Himsa is- gba
.8 www-1 .ras so
sage 5-' Wig 155 is
sv :::'s.'E:. :-E5-:'.I:2:T" Fm yififf gqsass is sz
5 ,N ::::. :.:.::5g:,'gjgs. wigs ,uiisimgv
og if is
was X Evita
2 yt-,sas X ' saw Q V5 wigs ,Q QW
- ti s?
1, igwg ,Ei N5
J W f N Q sm
-. w wssm Q s
52, 8 Emilie? os S tt Mi Y
5 sos' Q is wwo Q, 4 E
Q "z sei? 'K its W to s io
, T . a sk M, is W
he Ween? ssmikss ,saggy
, E ss Q
Q2 .s W we Ni? f,,sggQ,gEis,
sz it Q 2 kiss?
3t :ga N oi
sg with -: E.
.2 ....- ---- Q H 'if W up s yy?
,. . s wag s rzxtsiwasfgd
i ss -.-- ssss q 5 ses,WS'?w2?Ea,sWwm,,
' Q-1-1. webs? bsssztwfs
...... - .. if viioeixo 'stiefw
My .,.,. sms s, ,gs ,
si ---' 1'-1 sssksfoioogg Qtiittmif
tmiievwwmsf M s. f w '.2H5'o , 'S Wwgixms
Q wsssefigb ssizsswssessewmsf
ss? i wsswg,,,,,ms1 i:2W Tsswriwsii sg
051.- s qsfss -s:s?ewvg,sa'im2sEs:sf1fEg,y54:1
EW t 2im?.i?QgszassX2gEE'3so?'tEiEeii
I Q zsss
va 4 f
2' .. as :H
5-.:I ' 5
Q25 af ,
ii, 5' '
-, .-.- ,k :
. ....... :.-.:-
s is was oi
ggi .... iw.
gm 3 ,sesgl,sit..c.
12:".'f 2?gft5-1:12 EE f t-w e-:: if info ,552 alizzttwii
Ti oomow .:
E, 3 E
HOMECQMING PRINCE TRENT BLACKLEY
-ifimifss Primm Briian Newhouse as he sqcms he,
"' ' all me mlb ll f ia B 'K
Q zggig gggmgtggig giggggixm g . a ie . ruan, being a cheerleader,
I ,.,. l"
ill The traditionally s arse tur t f th
-1, gf 5,5 .: ,.,.,'E.-5::if2.'g - - . ,
STE . . D Hou Of o oo the TOYGHY were QSTUUCJ flfed UD U1 the 1 k
rode mulophod stthe beeiminq Ofthe D913 I'dllY room while the candidate f P ' OC eg
E Where Ti f h I , s or rincess an
it goin dns Qdl ered df The lDOH flfe. The Queen were f'
'fr 12 I GSCOF IHQ themselves onto the
Blalnlcil and Football Team members competed ln field, due to confusion in the preggbgx
c a engin rela s. At the con ' 'X - '
I H th CE l Y ClUS1O1'1 ef The DGP T hurried out of the locker room to escort
ra y e oir held a car bash for a fund raiser. Paige out gmc, the field Wh I , .
E ' The Thursday night bon fire led into th F ' h l f lc d T en Couldn T Tmd
W -iff Q as e rl- er rea t"' ' -
I ff? olfo gg gsoso H - e Ou ' Sdld Paul B9l'1I'TI'16iI1. Des ite
liar it Qjfy mommq pep folly Wham Greg CONN and the Confusion Prince TfeHtB1dCk1ey Sueceecofed
if E? ' ' , '
loigii Ike Knapp drooood up hke bums from MOOT9- IH Crewninq Princess Bruin Newhouse
H321 'M With the T1 ers in hi h ' ' . '
ffftsliite 'tif f the ian li didgt lo lc if owl: and ready TOT The Week ended with o oolooy ooooo foam'
it tot? ...,. th B - I Q ony . mo ooolo Stop mf? Solld Slate- Wlth bdfld membem Bebby
T 3 1 om' ul the homo Sooro' Woo Mooro in the Ruedd md David Clark bang students even
2 L1 X E X135 as ea ' ' '
ix HES gi., Er d, didnt reflect our eagerness. the dance was twice as moe.
El The football players that were nominated for
ll luis we
E it at H2 ff " 2' T Lf? if il
sz. I., :,f:.ff,' 5: .::,sf:. sg Q wi X5 H--r ,',.:.. L-
2. -::- rf- , ,.,.,. H -'fr if it Eg? T E -:-: Ti m
Q rf? 525 f itil? tt
"ef2-iiiiffiiz.,-f:1g:.,g-552525: ,,,.g N 2:1 T if? flfillii , Ei' 5
' l ' ,... 255 2
E E W
SITTING ON THE GERMAN CLUB FLOAT,
Q11-v1fCQ1:111-11 15111111111 511111111319 111111 Kf11H11 511111-A
Vv'ci11 1111x11i11s11y 101' 1116 bun 11FP 10 51511.
CRUISING MAIN STREET 1311 111+1 111111131
C,'111sf: 110111 1111111111 1119 11o111ecQ'o111111q pf11.'111e, Kw-
V111 14111110 and 1?1c'11d11111iu B1c:k1111111 get 111 C1 111111,-
QX1111 1:1111 11f'Q C11 1111-F 1111111f11111'fA 111131131111 116151,
CELEBRATING THE VICTORY 5131111121
M0019 1V1111'c,:1 1111145011 1111115 0111 10 11114 I'1'1USli,' 131:-
11111 I76'I1C1II119d by SQ1111 515119.
BEFORE THE BON FIRE, 131:11 1qf'I1ffS1 111111-
:wi--5 LIL 1111- bm 111115-91 11-113V 11f'1f'Q1If1'1I 11114 fGf11,,1111
11111y1+1s 111-11,fa1 11112 band ITlE?IT11JffI'3. I
t AriE TVVO - OR MAYBE THREE
Take two. Automatically you think ot twins,
SRA testing, and Media Productions, right? No?
Well the students at NHS did at least.
For those ot you who walked through the halls
and began to think you had Hdouble vision",
don't worry! Actually NHS had many sets ot twins
and at least one set ot triplets. Although some ot
the matched pairs were identical, some were tra-
ternal and otten not even noticed as being a twin
or a triplet.
Most people never even noticed that the
Blackley's, the triplets, were related. The three
seemed to tind it strange that hardly anyone ever
connected their names and figured it out. llThe
tunniest thing that happens to us is when a teach-
er has all three ot us in her class, and tinally
around the middle ot the year she'll ask us it
we're cousins." said Trent Blackley, the only boy
ot the three
Another interpretation ot "take two" was very
familiar to the juniors. Everyday during the SRA
tests they heard their teacher's voice, "Take two
4652 pencils with you." While the seniors were at
home, cozy in bed, the juniors were getting up at
6 o'clock in the morning in order to make it to
school on time tor their eleventh year ot testing.
"l'm just glad it's tinally over. lt's going to be
great next year when we can sleep in and the
juniors have to get up and go take tests all morn-
ing." said Paul Behrman.
"Take two" had still another meaning to the
students in Media Productions. lt usually meant a
second chance to improve and redo, but not this
time. This time, to the class' surprise, there would
be no re-take. Their "practice shot" would be
aired on channel 8 tor everyone to view.
llTake two" may have puzzled some, but NHS
students knew exactly what it meant.
IN A RARE MOMENT, Chris and Brian Tee,
one ot NHS' sets ot twins, are caught together
before going their separate ways tor the day.
ARRIVING AT SCHOOL TOGETHER was
not uncommon tor Keith and Kevin Morren. The
tact that they were twins didn't cause anger or
tights. lnstead, they were great friends and were
otten tound together during the year.
FILMING FOR MEDIA PRODUCTIONS
was rifvt dll hm fuvl play. Tlww ww-tv PI'n1f'f1u,'E'
shots, Lifjzublw takers, :mul the rw-11 than- 1, whlvil all
Anflfie-fl up ff: A lot mf wfsrk fOI Ddvld 'I'd1ucgf,zi.
AFTER TAKING OFF HER HAWAIIAN
OUTFIT, KIKISTGII Inefflvr ChdI1f'JGS mio ar1czH'1er
wufflt and T,PQlI1F her afwminul VQITIIMUII Sklt for
SDOHIIJTXT on NHS.
-4 ., I Yvwzflgaiy "
T Qi I "'
STRUGGLING THROUGH SRA MAKE-
UP TESTS wma IXGVEI fun, but 11 was fl lltile
Qdflffl' for Amy 1ifIlI1FOT1 and Tasha Fummetfr this
year, bdffdllfiizl 111+-y krpww thls w'z11ln,1 be :hw last
Parking- we all do it at one time or another.
Whether it's at 8:30 Monday morning or at l l:30
on a Saturday night, someones parking and
more than likely, someones getting caught!
At 8:30 a.m. availability was the main problem.
That last space in the baseball field was a good
choice for adventurous students, since parking
there required a lengthy hike. There were still a
few curbs left or there was always a teacher space
available for the student who flunked that teach-
er's last exam. Cf course, when the teacher ar-
rived to find his space stolen, the violator was
yanked out of class to move his car to the baseball
field. lllegal parking was often the final solution.
As senior Brian Ringer said, Nl park illegally ev-
Parking at school was an unpleasant activity,
but students soon remedied this by visiting their
favorite park at lunch or after school. A relaxing
lunch plan was to pick up food at a drive-thru
and eat at the park. Senior Sean Wilson recalls an
experience he had: "Greg Witherspoon, Dan
Canfield and l agreed to meet lodi Crown, Tara
Murphy, and Amy Davidson for lunch. We
brought the drinks and they brought chicken
from Grandys. Well, the chicken was horrible!
We tried to be polite, but it didn't work. Anyway,
they haven't asked us back."
And let's not forget the all-American legacy of
parking on a Saturday night date. lt's been done
for centuries, possibly dating back to ancient
Rome when couples would wrestle themselves
into a back seat of a chariot. But modern-day
parking involves wrestling into a Volkswagen
and hoping for the best. lf one is lucky, he will
have the benefit of a prime location. This is usual-
ly defined as "far enough away from home to
avoid being caught, but close enough so you get
home on time." Most people will agree, however
that getting caught was one of life's most embar-
is . . .
AS A POLICEWOMAN WRITES HIS TICK
ET senior lapk DeArmon protests the mass tow
ing that took place October 24 lohn Bamberger
pan only agree.
X M we .ev
'Ht 8:25 on the first day of
school, l couldnt even find
an illegal parking place!"
Shane Bumgarner, sr.
'l like Reavesg it has neat
playground eguipmen t. "
Karen Murry, sr.
"Getting Caught at North
Base is the Worstj it's always
an QU oop that busts you
and you just know he's go-
ing to haul you to juVy."
Wes Marquis, sr.
AS MIKE MCINTOSH STARES at ins park-
mg tiwket, Sharmnon Lyucrh digs throufgh her
purse tux' rnorwy to pay the tower.
BARELY ESCAPING the tow tru: 'k Aimie Fulf
liaison leavers vlass :fn move her rar.
Q-:EF QQ :ml ,.,..,.
it 5 s.
i ":"5""' l H
i E 5 it
sg 2 lg, Q ,
l lit tial ll ellis!
lr a t'llli1ltgtlti
viz, I swap Q
. lil? titty l
, 2 5 wigs
l till lil! l
i ,gil tif
lit l Witt
Q A zzz?
3IZ'2.. 'X is
, tl gl
it z mx r l
, . .
. :El gilt l il
i 2 si' i 2
it It S- itil X
ill il? s i aith I
,,A., it sim ,gg ggg I
i ,i it fmt it .
s ,it l lg
ig tgigt tifgf
it ----. 1 - 'gi
t i iii .ititrrrtti t igit
sl Qli ifll lgii' ls
as at Ea t w - is
ffl f 555.52523 fi 51323 t tfiir i E
Ea? J ag ik fiiiwi sri
it SEE iilftf feta it it
E lili gg fi rflbi lgl as
Estate 2 Q -las ' "i"r
it gritty li ill igilgg
it , S itil, il. E.f f g'i - Qi? is
.Eiga 5 ati w i iiliiiigis
it rf l Egg its it
gtg? E saggy
K f X if I 3 ,lfglij
I 5 gg gggg fz i
S IW: ' it 355 I
g ii .,... .. Ma?
2 Q W -:fa-'iii 5 E'E::: :"
iii? , faq 'Eggs
f i t
' - 6 . :.'::. "
was was 4
. . .Qt I n E
a i S
. ..,: ..,.
a a? S, 5
itat Hit? iii
ei at is i
l l 5
it 5 ..,4,,,..,.
gg . ,,.
TE ,.,..,...... 5
I5:I .E2::-"'-sf! .:E: :2:I ,:. 'N
nfl ,EQ 52, s W" Z 1:"5 :': ":' Y SOAKING UP the summer sun and listening to
ff some tunes, seniors Amy Davidson and lodi
taut st :Z Crown take advantage ot late atternoon tanning.
5gE Egi E ggi s,. -it -.,, t .:. .
tag? igag fiti fl Qggigfll 5
sttigt atf f it? it 2 i
it Qtitiiig s
555 532 ii ? gg E rg? 3
g il? g ggt gt :-. gg? EVE 3:5 K ls the livin' really that easy in summer? For themselves at Westwood Pool, CU Swim
llggiggg x' gl 1 l fig? iii tl those who spent their entire summer mesmer- Complex or in their own back yards. The blaz-
iiggiggi .-... yt 2 lk 5 gf ized by MTV, the answer is yes. But the people ing sun, a blaring radio and the sweet smell ot
2 lg who drudged away the day at work might suntan oil could tempt anyone into suntan-
fgjizgg -yg it 'iiggggg ll! li! F snarl at all the stories ot what a GGRRRREAT Hlrlq, and SOON a relaxed body would be lell-
iii 5 lj! summer everyone had. O on a ratt.
, FM E Q5-if gig Elly gigiiiizi Well, it couldn't have been all that bad. Parties, vacations, work, and sleeping late'
3 gig, ki t 525 lifgigij E935 its 5155 1 l
Sig Maasai, E? it still iii? M i Sun Sz surt beckoned a tew to places such as sunglasses, beach blankets and lon car rides,
tgirl? Etiggggi gli wait Eilalgl 5 i Q
gill s? -- Galveston and South Padre lsland. Senior these were all summer. And the way your
i iz Q ' . . . ,. . .
Lili? Tom Mullins recalls a particularly exciting head swam more than you did, this was sum-
tile gfisgltgg. lit? iggiiii igilg f, event ot his vacation: "l got stung by a man-oi mer. Soon you'd see all the people who had
at slew i is ii' P a it iii i i i i ' 1 at a it iq
35,52 z?? i,tg .?g g QiE wara a eac in a re. was e unnes par mys eriousy isappeare w en sc ool got
if iii tgglfigi g ot the vacation." out. But making the summer stretch was still
gig gg ,555 ig iiglgiilgiiff But the sun was just as bright in Norman priority one.
ttf i f ' ff ...- 2 - 2' H . . if
Eli Where temporarily retired students baked
I 13525 629 'wr ein
,ills .rltgitt seiiiiltiliiiti. 4
ati! tgi2iEi2S2.gtM .., 1 ala?
i is f i ra liiiil "ii1fil'lfiiT'?ti'
E . . E X i, 5 E,
"The best part of summer
was going to Senior Lake
with Mac, Ernie and Shake"
Mark Fentriss, sr.
'Zlbout the only exciting
thing l did all summer Was
drive to California doing
lOO all the way."
Ben Wesner, jr.
SENIORS TAYLOR TUBBS, leannie Land-
saw and Mindy Kirkpatrick lean on each other
for support after a long day of water skiing.
TAKING A REFRESHING BREAK from the
August heat, senior Mark McCurdy looks over
the happenings of l-larold's sidewalk sale.
JUNIOR KARI YANDA goes over yet another
drill at summer band practice.
The permits had to be bought and the perfor-
nce fees paid for this fall's production of Bye
Bye Bye Birdie had everything the audience
ntedg a darling script, motivated cast, and a
But this didn't just fall together. lt took six weeks
rehearsals until all hours of the night with the
'dance of Mrs. lonna lohnson, vocal director,
s. Olivia Cunningham, stage directory and April
dre Gandy, choreographer.
And they weren't alone. When the curtain went
- up, the orchestra, directed by Mr. lohn Clin-
was right in front.
he 60's were brought to life when Nathan
Smith as Conrad Birdie swung his hips to the beat
Honestly Sincere". Conrad's "One Last Kiss"
de the audience understand why teen-age girls
ran around singing "We Love you Conrad" every
chance they got.
"He will go far with his acting", said Shannon
Floyd about Smith's performance.
The audience took notice when Rose Alverez,
portrayed by lennifer l-feavener, sang her solo
COKIN' 'N RGLLIN'
ulennifer put a lot of work into the play, espe-
cially her "Spanish Rose" routine and we couldn't
have made it without her", said Christy Cfrizzle.
A favorite of the audience was Albert Peterson,
the lead, played by Chris Santine. He sang and
danced his way into the audience's hearts.
"He has an awesome voice and he dances
great", said Cliff Huddleston.
Another favorite was Kelly Furlong who played
the meddling mother, Mae Peterson. She would
shuffle her way on stage and lay some guilt lines
on Albert, making him like putty in her hands.
Penny Lane made a brief performance as Gloria
Rasputin. Her over-emphasized walk made Chris
Santine stumble over his lines.
"l died laughing when Gloria came on stage
walking the way she did," said Lisa lohnson.
Bye Bye Birdie came off as a great success and
the audience showed the actors that they appreci-
ated their performance by giving them a standing
"When l saw the standing ovation, l felt the end
of a true success", said Shari lackson, who played
3 , ., I . .,.. ...,,., ,
. S ,...,......,..,.. .,...... .
CQNCERNED THAT his dauqhtgf hdg qgng Peterson to reioice in a childhood song. Mae
with Conrad Birdie, Andrew Miller as Mr, PQ1efSGHii2ldYf3d by KSl1YyFuflOr1Ci,Sedrchesthe
lVlacAffee joins with Chris Santine as Albert dud1sHGsfOfC-Omdd Emile-
'I thought that the Bye-Bye
Birdie Cast did excellent
and I Could fe!! that they
f Chris Coston
DRESSED IN ARMY GREENS, Conrad Bird-
ie, played by Nathan Smith, gives his farewell in
song to the audience.
A DISHEVELED mother, Mae Peterson played
by Kelly Furlong, has just heard that her Sonny
boy, Albert Peterson, is getting married.
BYE BYE BIRDIE cast, Paul llucldlesston, lvlar-
Cie Gay, Steve Cobb, Miffnellef Satterlee,
zanne Defllriel, leep Rutter, 'lqamrny Miller, Shan-
non Floyd, Christy Grizzle, Paula Munter, Kelly
WciI'IlQD, Melanie Pyle, Lee Anne luassetter, Terri
Sinclair, and Shari lafllcson pose tor a photo that
shows their trutl personality.
5 E53 E,
i tll-TE IS A CA
"Students, students, please get all the Cabaret
together and let's do the Can-can, please." At 5
p.m. Friday, February 22, Madame Danisa Hum-
phrey's Yugoslav voice shouted orders to every
corner of the cafeteria. The preparations for the
Ninth Annual Mardi Gras was underway and no
one was as frantic as she.
"Yes, Madame Humphrey was ready for a di-
saster at any second. l don't know why, nothing's
ever gone wrong before," said ludy Williams,
the other French Club sponsor.
How could anything go wrong? More than two
months before the event, French Club members
were let loose in Norman to ask for door prizes
and donations. As the date grew nearer, all scho-
lastic work ceased and the attention was focused
on making paper mache dannons and Revolu-
Finally on February 23, the finishing touches
were all that was left, but still Mme. Humphrey
was dashing about like a worm on a hot sidewalk.
The cafeteria was soon jamming with people
eating, drinking fake champagne, and being
morally decadent on this last day before Lent.
Almost twenty clubs from Central, West, and
NHS participated by operating booths. Any
guest could choose from crepes, baked goods, or
opt to play a game such as the basketball toss
operated by Student Congress.
"We didn't make much money, but we had a
radical time anyway," said Debbie Smith, a Sen-
As lennifer Heavener, Kelly Furlong, and
Chris Santine took the stage, the Cabaret began.
The cabaret offered the Can-Can girls, student
acts, the Pom-Pon girls, and the First Annual
Madame Humphrey Look-Alike Contest, which
senior Amy Lategola won.
How, then can you sum up the Ninth Annual
Mardi Gras? "Everyone left fat and happy," con-
cluded Tara Murphy, Mardi Gras chairperson.
TAKING AN INCREDIBLE FASHION RISK STILL IN HER CAN-CAN COSTUME, Shari
to achieve the perfect "Madame-Humphrey-in lackson joins Andrew Miller in the Show Choir's
perform in the look-alike contest.
an-accident" look, Amy Lategola prepares to Cabaret act. Among their usual repertoire they
performed "Solid Gold".
TRYING TO DECIDE WHAT TO DO NEXT,
Amy Blankenship, Kelly Richardson, and Kim
Fields laugh at the absurdity of Mardi Gras.
WATCHING THE CABARET and having a
groovy time in general Ann Morain and Brenna
Blackley laugh at the silliness of the various acts.
AT THEIR RESERVED SEATS, Musketeers
Duson lricanini and Chad Eley await the com-
mencement of the Cabaret.
CDLOR IVIE WITH STYLE
Color Me," was the theme tor the lunior Class
Style Show, but color me with style was what ran
through all the models' minds as they swarmed
the stage with smiles and poise.
m l atraid l'll drop my tennis racket during
the show? 'Course notl" said Kenny Langdon.
Qthers, however, weren't as contident ot their
pertormance. Whether they admitted it or not,
everyone had a case ot the pre-show jitters.
HThe Style Show was the type ot thing that
right betore it, l was ready to run awayg but
atterwards, l wanted to do it again," said Kim
Even some ot the guys telt the tension-and a
need to release it.
HSome triends and l were pretty nervous be-
tore the show, so l didn't hesitate tor a second to
pull ott my sweater and play a little basketball,"
said Marty Smuin.
Everyone had a ditterent reason tor joining the
Style Show, but some were a bit more original
HWell, l decided to emcee the show when l
tound out there wasn't anything good on T V that
night." said lett lones, one ot the lVl.C.'s.
Although the production was total chaos just
one night betore, with missing lines and un-
known outtits, once the curtain went up, everyth-
ing tell into place. and there were no major mis-
l'Except the tact that l was really nervous and
kept dropping my index cards while the spotlight
was on me, everything was great!" said M.C.
M.C.'s BRIIAN NEWHOUSE, IEFF IONES,
AND LUCY KOH are dressed in casual wear
while they announce the second halt ot the show
to the audience,
WAITING for them' Cure, ted tones and Cheryl TRYING TO CONVEY an air Ot fsczphtsttczdttort,
Ktima stand arm-m-arm m ttwtr avtxve wear Tim Ttmmfms Sant, 'tt 1'5'Jf9'dM1l3 sutt slr: I tfllt hkw I
Ready for fa tidy Ori the wrzurts. cgoulft go out and strut my stuttf'
LOOKING GOOD and tookmq forward tO a
fJ4?f'1K63f,'f mqht out, Terri Slnctdtr, Ddvtd Smlth,
tmd Mttqhmt Iatuws show Ott the hate-st pmm
:ftp-"2 Y. ' Q' ' f '.'7fI'
"IT WASN'T UNUSUAL tor the models t0
wfmt to keep the firtmthes they ntcdetwt in the
shuwf' Klm Hfnbson and Clms Custom tvtt 6301111-
de-nt H1 the Clmthes they wcure.
JAMMIN' OUT on a Walkman was one of the
best ways to spend breaks. lvhchelle Hawley
CATALOG even Spenl perl of lunch with hers.
95 XO 60.
wx we Xnxn 666' 6592
QEYSLXNVTX W5 QeOQXQNKO , xl Nqrur xl
O 6 NN Sxffeoxq gnxn'
xo CB 4 '
Xaoei- Sgrdnaro WX06 xo
Xlxlxnaf 5 Kxne dnierencef?
Bel you wondered Xxnak
wxnen 9-cnooX starred, loo.
l"Please, not another
year ol G1lliqan's ls-
Maybe inks year XX w as ip-
doknq 'nornework wnxn 7
Darko Lekkerrnan or qo- T
inq Klnrouqxn T aoo May o 5 C QS'
' "l need a C 3
large ice water to qo or
' ' X ss oaydrearn-
Snixnq xn c a .
OXXCQ in -sux 9 ,Y
when you n
' written his f x
C"Geez, l ve y
nayne all over my
XNGYG K S
erl"l. Maybe you
Koo lousy Kryinq to e1rpXaKn
wxny you werent rn
Nnour. Txnen aqaxn
couXcYye spenk an your
nrne cruiernq Sonxc and
'So wxnafe Klne onlerl
'P was your year
o 'XX neyer Nnaye
and y u
ear Xnae XX. So
qo alneao, XXXQ Vnrouqln
our caKaXoq oll yneqnorkes,
and use your Xrnacjxna-
no your pe
rnake kk your-5, Koo.
TYTEYYJS lk CIXTCYT
oxofalxzbg QOK ,XO ge
TOUCH O? SVRTNC-
6 up eyeryones
day - even Vnoudn We COT6
do Coyne book. Kendra
Crawbro lakes 'ner nrne
Kne car, fsixnce
waXXunQ XO I
Xneres no coXo wxnd To
on TYTTE VLOO? Tor We as-eernk
Yne pep raXXy .
'dy wagqil We lO85K pan oK
xnqnenk rnade up Tor N, T erri
'ouk Qne enkena
A T enk BXacY.Xey Xry
f5rncXaxre and r
wnak wXXX lnappen ne?-N.
EVERYONES FAVORITE beauty contestant,
--1-Andrew Miller, shows off the evening gown,
hairstyle and poise that were judged first
at a pep assembly.
DID YOU NOTICE?
Every day we trudge through the halls ot NHS and go through the
motions of being alive. Fatigue, exhaustion, and soon, rigor mortis, take
over our bodies and we walk lifeless until 3:10. We are so numb to our
surroundings that even the things that are here every day go unnoticed.
Sure we never take time to count the tiles in the LARC ceiling, or record the
color of our P.E. teacher's pencil holder, but there are major differences or
weird occurrences that stick in our minds.
The following bizarre landmarks are only a
Did you ever notice the ominous steps
leading to the BACK WALL of the sciences
building? They were left intact after the
building's renovations were complete. To
where do they lead? Pai Hook guesses,
"to the future."
And does ANYONE really know where the Journalism place is ibesides
Journalism studentsi? Everyone we asked said, "Gee, l dunno, where is
What about the amusing doors in the li-
brary? As Jeff Thacker and Kristi Arm-
strong try desperately to escape
through the emergency exit, Bob Bell
points to the sign declaring "THIS IS
NOT AN EXIT."
And how about the fifty non-existent lockers that fifty people get as-
signed to every year? Or the way that people smoke like chimneys directly
beneath a sign that says: "NO SMOKING IN THIS AREA."
There are several others including some so unusual that only Judge
Wapner could find an answer to those.
What do YOU remember?
Last year, Ben Long created a spe-
cial-interest book that sent the stu-
dents of Mr. Dick Lunger into the aisles
His hilarious version of "The Col.
Lunger Quote Book" inspired a smaller
spin-off version entitled "Frau
Quotes", compiled by George Griffis.
Here is a sample ot the most memo-
"Time to get out the eggs!"
"All of my student some back and
thank me for being such a hard teach-
"Doch, doch, dochl"
"Oh, you poor child!"
"You like that? They like that."
"Isn't that wonderful?"
"You kids give me ulcers on my ul--
"I was soooo embarrassed!" How many times have you strolled
past someone telling another person a story and the end phrase
was just that. VVelI, how embarrassing could it have been it they
were laughing about it the next day?
Well, that's just the point. lt's always lite-threatening when it
happens but after a few days it gets a little humorous. Then, you
burst out laughing if anyone even mentions the time you called your
girlfriend and asked for another girl. Or the time you locked a kid in
the car- while you were babysitting him!
Or the time that ........
HI was sitting next to Lisa Ross at
the choir Christmas assembly and she
thought it would be funny if she blew
out Trent BlackIey's candle. Well,
these really big girls came up to us and
threatened to beat us up. We've been
avoiding them all year!!"
"This summer, a triend and I were
crossing an intersection and we ran out
of gas right in the middle ot it! We
walked to a gas station and when we
got back to the car we realized we
didn't have a funnel. So we used a
paper cup instead. Right inthe middle
of the road!"
WHERE DID IT GO?
1. Big Mac, Large Fries, and A
2. Cole Haan Loafers: 384
3. Big Chill Soundtrack Tape:
4. A Pair of Men's Boxers: 310
5. A Pair of Women's Boxers:
312 for one
6. Phone Call at a Pay Phone:
Postage Stamp: 2202
lasses: 355 average
Lotto Logo Tennis
Have you ever been at a loss
for a really impressive word to de-
scribe exactly what you have
"I was at a summertime baseball Swimming in YOU? heed? Well,
game and the stands were packed. I have you ever head of Sniglets?
walked up to the batter's box and then They are Words that aren't in the
my foot got caught in my stirrup and I dictionary but should be.
tripped and fell." I For instance: you need a word
-BRAD COOPER, for the broken M8zM's at the bot-
' tom of a bag. That word is MEM-
And how do you describe the
"-ii-'i sudden convulsion your body'
makes just before falling asleep? Well, that is a NAP-
Here are a few others:
RIGNITION' the embarrassing act of starting your car
with the engine already running.
FURTUROUS ZONE' the empty stretches of bun on
either side of a hot dog.
PICKLE T TULANCE' the ability to remember the whole
groups order at a fast food restaurant.
5 'V ' -------
Dth L hm 5 lzitclu K6.
Q91 x0 ffxcgqxlfx xy
166 QAq5Px6'qKNb,fgfP Qxdx
3 Xgwlxwgg 'Aww O 5oX'f3fiwx
rig ASQ i X
Nicknames! Whether you wanted
one or not, once you were renamed,
it stuck for life.
HI got mine when we were in the
ninth grade and I've had it ever
since. I really don't mind itg it's just
kind of bad since it's vulgar." -Kerry
But, Tramel wasn't the only one
one to suffer from the funny and
weird .... nicknames.
Jim Schwartz-The Wizard
lil i .
M i ,-
'ZX SUC.CF:',',?e,2 tn,
Mm VJTNO HCJW: it
I wi '
1 'I I
Wil-i' -l I
"Thinking back on some of the things
Mollie and I have shared, one of the
funniest things that comes to mind was
one night during the summer. Mollie
and I had headed for Lake Thunderbird
and we were going toward a certain
dock. Mollie told me I needed to turn
off onto so St so road. I told her that I
JUST HANGIN' AROUND, Scott Anderson and
Jim Schwartz enjoy themselves, even when
they're just sitting around the school with noth-
ing special to do.
HOne night my friends Karen Strate,
Theresa Todd, Shannon Lynch, Jim
Schwartz and l decided to go out bis-
cuiting. We'd done it before but noth-
ing like this ever happened.
Well, we were all throwing biscuits at
any cars driving by, just laughin' and
messin' around. All of a sudden one of
'em turns around and starts following
us. Of course we don't stop and say
"I-IeIIo."l We keep driving and get to
Jeannie Landsaw's drive. We park and
turn off our lights. We were sure he'd
drive on. I-Ie didn'tl
So Jim being the only guy, gets out
of the car and walks over to talk to the
driver. We're all stunned at what's go-
ing on. We find out the guy wants to
talk to the driver. That's me. So what
do I do! I jump in the back seat. We
never told him who the driver was. So
he just gave the whole car a little
speech and left.
-CHVY Lamb It was not a good night for biscuit-
was on the right road, but she insisted I
turn, so I did. Well, we got lost! Lost for
about an hourl Taking several back
roads, we finally got back on track and
we ended up at our dock talking. We
ended up jumping in the water with our
clothes on, and having a long, wet, ride
back to town."
HOne Friday night, after Audra Ko-
zak, Kristan Gray, Jeannie Keeling
and I had been driving around all
night and had gone to Sonic at least
ten times, we decided to eat at Taco
It was around eleven thirty and of
course we all had a curfew of
twelve. We were gonna just make a
hit-and-run stop before going home.
Anyway, before we ordered we
went into the bathroom. Well, when
we tried to leave the bathroom the
door wouIdn't open! The door was
locked! We all about died! Then
Jeannie says "Oh my Gosh!" "I lost
my finger naiI!". Then she started
jumping up and down and it came
out the bottom of her jeans! We all
started cracking up and beating on
the door. Finally "Artie", the man-
ager came and unlocked the door
The funniest thing was trying to
explain to our parents the reason we
were late was because we were
IVIQIH locked in the Taco Mayo bathroom
'Amy Laffefaftdre looking for Jeannie's fingernail."
WORKING ON HOMEWORK together, Mollie
Bates and Cary Lamb, share most of their time
together just kidding around, making school days
fun and weekends with little free time.
XNXXQYQ we wore-X XXXXXXQ Oxamed 1-M001 Xjxjwxl
mom D909 GOWQXQKGW 'W' Bm me "X oem XXQXXQXJQ X
XaXuaXecX XNXXX1 someone Xbef 0X00X 000 N0- 0X!00Y0Y00
eixdes 'XX Xhexj doXX'X XAXXOXN 00 X00 0000 X001 00X X0
Us Ye QYNGYZ SXXQXXXXXJ cXXXXeXevXX avXgXe.
U WOW Wwe "X XXXXQXXXXJ geX a dme XNXXXX
O YOU we QXXX and on We waxy X
XXXQ moxfxe X XNXX a cum and
XJOXXX Wes. XNQ spam
'mg Xo see XXXerfX 5
you' we a Xmoov-
' We XX,
We mem XXNO XX
Xbaed and we me
om and may cXeXXver
MX XJXOXN f NOX Bemg
"One XXXQXXX X spam XXNO Wem 00X 00
more QQXXXOQ ready and QXX H mgoed 1-W0 X4000000,
XeasX arXoXXXeX XXOXXX GOXAXJXQ 30 Wm 00 W0 exxovxfxsx
GYXQOWOQX mem me 90099 XXXSX Xor QOVXXQXXXXXXQ, X0 do 0
H995 am DOWN- VN 'OW' Samwdaxg VXXQXXX Qoesxdes
Xuend goes Xvsiam, X we-X XNQMM00 Love 5000 Wm
QOX OXX XNOXXA. X'm XLXSX Xoo Wm mom 000 000W Q00X0
wed Xo go OXXX XOXXXQXXX. Do K 00 N000 X00 000m
V90 WW W9 be OWN 'W We "XX Gems a XXXQXXX om XNXXXX
dxd SOKXQXXXXXXQ XomoXXoXN'Z'X me QMSXXX 030 X,X00X00Y
was so mad, DXXX X XQQXN wma'
oouXdvfX say avwXXXXvXQ,X" eva'
G Km NXB?-DX G?-P65 Qoewmes were X X
X QXXXX eoovqb XO SWB, XB C 6
XLMYXQ bod abvgqef ckxea vamacg XX
XQOXL mem X0 have HX Xu OH
QXXWXUXDNXQQ bar XXX
X0 W am'
fa a BY
0 C3 XA
XX X YXOXAV
aww! QY K
X no 4 0
mo Y mn 9
X as mo XX doe
X aXX X6
f X v
nv r Y
Z e 3 3 gf
. WITH 3 T 009
Qomg . o OU, -
A' 3:93 couldngngthef Qldlgea
so I toOk Outwefe Simms? INST
niegther backxfjranty amine next
hm t a fe Vera -h a
boggggnid TO Q'?T?5eQ?rlfrien?,U2!Ld!,'
ha Was I WHS
- Said MI
d bustle O civl'
NG T0 beitusf in Primrose
TRY? rOWdSf wand Debor
SchoO CH Huhn 5
E175 EQIDE 1 fx -
her in third hour a few Oh Wemtescw y hght he hhathf catts
and thought to yourself "not arid oh Saturfivy theyre hhattv gorhg
bad". tlvow let's be honest, she's the out Shes ecstatro' hes hervous But
only reason you go to third hour math she staced wrth one probterhy Mhtat to
class, and she's better thah Hhot bad",' wear?
shes gorgeous!! You've wanted to talk SO!7l6'ffItt7fI sexyebut sate, Her
to her, but your throat gets dry and your cotor rs vrotet fShe d
gue gets tied. lt makes you wonder wear the
who made the rule that guys always w
make the first move. tYou come to
conclusion it had to be . '
But then it h
a f '
oesh't waht to
wrohg ootor and took at!
asheo' out oh their hrst date, 2
the She scahs her closet Her levorfte
Q girl. 2 C9U6'SSjG6J!7S are cwrht so she Qs tett wrth
appens. You heard it from Catvrhtfterhcorduroys. Thatsohhfhalf
fiend who heard it from a friend of the problem,
hers that shes interested in getting to She thes a f7fQf7-!76Cr,f btouse ahd ah
know you a little better. You manage to aroyle carmgah. She rejects that hot
get her phone number. along with some wahtrhg to took hke a purrtah.
very big butterflies in your stomach. After three hours ahd severat f7lt!7-
After being heavily forced by your dredouthts she gtahces at the otock-7
best friend, you reluctantly pick up the bm.. Too tate to ruh out ahd btw
phone and dial her number. As the sorhethrhg hew besides she speht att
phone rings, all you can think about is her rhohey oh Aast hphtls
the very likely possibility of being turned game.
down. After all she is t'gorgeous". Pa ' '
She answers the phone, you take a
deep breath, introduce you
after ten minutes
hrokhy she dohs a violet sweater
and the oormfroys hoprhg for the
rself, and best
of small talk K that Ute doorbettrrhgs As they close the
very large! you ask her out for door behrhd them, he says "You look
Friday night. She pauses. Your heart mee "
stops, You gasp for air. And, finally, her She wohders rf she coutd have
answer: Yes! Stl away wrth v tshr
g her sweater oh the
r of the door
t C f ' f - rt ahd
Sh s 'thahk "
the can ' t
LW? ..., ' ,QW
.W e've all done it - looked down a
top ten albums list with amazement,
asking "according to who?" Or listened
to Kasey Kasem's American Top 40
Countdown, and wondered if he actually
made up the list himself. Truth is, these
and all other music polls are based on
Not here! The Trail came up with its
own top ten list and compared it to their's.
The results are below and may surprise
you. Then it's your turn to get into the
action by filling out your list.
Here they are! Agree or disagree-either
way, we caught you!
X Psxjb 9260 I
Q5 C ZOQSY
QW, y fy.
Q. oi X,
X' ,W 4' X65 bell? 6-
-0 a K 0 D
9 a Yo
ey fl 20 QEQXEQQ Cf' C330 s
xp MOG' fb' cle' e 306905 qe'
fx' fqxxa 6' O'
2 no Q3 . -V60 .QQ OO ,
. ,OCZ 6 ,Xl 660 Q' 60 cv
QQX oo of 09 sh X050 X2 9.0 QD,
xr. fbi 609 .QD QD. C0 vac 566 V
fy. ge y, 4340 OG- fi. XX, 0 Vo ge .
X ig 459 C599 Q. X069 O 69x09 Q
T 6 0 X0 , Q5
X2Xo04J9 X 05 .cyl 9 0 b O,
fb. glixowief 8,600 69 Q XGSQIQEQQWG X
fx. ,Qgn9gxsOO5 Qgiv 8 XG' ,Lab QZGISQ
5. QOcaab4X Xpviax' Gow QS' . 0
xcitlisvog as 6 0? sell
Qs. 9006 sggosiigsfesf Wgsit 169
, ' Q'
QD' Q2x0aG90i,?,O V930
0 2605 403 Q. segq Xffxao ,Wi
,QA 5?o,l.1Q1ssI9'l, '15, ox, Q09
Qbaxublo CGVNQ' 139 XG G2 of
ff? WWWQQX WM . 8150
Naam. tiff A O as
dp 'OQOGX0-fgno XNNU S5696
,XQJO 94,21 ,Mark f 347.
wff Q1 0 fa
Rockin' to the latest tunes, senior Sh y
Davis listens to her music while studyin
Bc-5+ ov Worst
ne ot the most exciting things
to do in Norman was trying to
find a way to get out of it. Ski trips
proved to be the most popular ot all
vacations for students.
Over Christmas break, senior
Toni Harmon hit the slopes of
Colorado with the FCA group.
Owning your own car was every stu-
dent's dream. Unfortunately some had
more money to dream with than others.
Whether it be a brand new sports car
or the old reliable '72 truck, the wheel
you sat behind was a major' part of your
The cars most dreamed about,
Trans Am's and Z-28's, could be
found throughout the parking lot.
Blockbuster movies such as "Purple
Rain", "Beverly Hills Cop", and
"Ghostbusters" kept students busy on
those occasionally-dull weekend
nights. Following the success of the
movie, soundtracks, videos, and t-shirts
all cashed in.
Junior Stacey 'Prosper is caught
wearing a "Ghostbusters" t-shirt,
only one of the many novelties
from the hit movie.
Looking to the future, many students
wore clothing displaying their universi-
ty preference. College sweatshirts once
again proved to be a never-ending tad.
Feeling comfortable and confi-
dent senior Carter Sanger kicks
back in the library in his Vander-
bilt University sweatshirt.
Michael lackson mania slowly crept
into the woodwork, along with white
gloves and "Beat lt" leather jackets.
Replacing him at the top ot the charts
were such radical personalities as
Prince and Madonna.
Modeling the latest in fashion,
junior Amy Johnson displays the
popular "Madonna" look.
For the first time since the disco era,
the year's biggest fad was a dance.
Breaking was the dance, and not only
did it invade the dance floors, but also
movie theaters, videos, and television
Getting into some serious
"breaking", junior Scott Wilson
shows off the latest dance craze.
av ou ff' wed OM'
Whff gtk iiQ'ZUi?lemJf'1
N o an m :no
V6QQ+hiYlCL gin dbg pu?
o rf re. x a 0-
Wvgish .OGG Lakaloga of? Mlm'
in 5, MK? +5116 Zedrahave-
co a rx vm .
lfmeve.'s E1 Clahzh
Soml Wihqs Enclave
wk' hz W.
,Q Q M
Q 3 N
QQ XX mx
: . -K K H
. S Q?
- i L A K K X .L.LLW ,T 5 m
gg 3, X
liii xi- +31-ZS: AI. ,- ' -. - .
+ YYE ONLY TIGER to make 11 10 me state tour
AAAK y, Romney Hopson, lifts his opponent off the
AWK , .
l 0 0 0 0 0 Q O 0 0 0
,...,..,.- ...J Q .af
E2 '52-ii 2: 5 F5
i A 'l'tAgs"'J-K 8
:..'5:iEf '22 Es Q
.1 -.Q -':f':: :ra -s. 2
1 1 : m e
,.,. . ,,..,,.,. ..,.,... . .
CELEBRATING the success ol the football
team are Richardio Bickham, Wes lVlClDllE3I'SOlt,
and Phil Ernest.
' n one way or
1 another, we
. were all in-
' I volved in ath-
letics. Be it a starter on
the basball team, or a
diehard fan ot soccer,
the world of sports was a
part of all our lives.
Being cast in the shad-
ows ot the Oklahoma
University players wasn't
always an easy or glam-
orous task, but it was one
accepted with great chal-
lenge and Tiger pride.
Whether it was pulling
weight for that important
duel at 168, shaving your
head with hopes ot a bet-
ter time in the IOO butter-
fly, or just hurrying to
make it in time to watch
the opening kickott of a
playoff game, all seasons
were greeted with spirit
and enthusiasm and end-
ed with success.
mls .t.-,f.c- wfwlvwwb NY -:-1 Quasar
Nw?-r"-"ff- Ere . ,.... .,..,. Q 2 l mmwi
""" ' " NUMBEFl'THFtEE'IN"84
Witchita Falls lst
Ponca City Znd
Lawton ll.R. ls,
Okie Conference lst
VVITH A DETERMINED LOOK Mark
McCurdy sets up for a drive on the first of
eighteen holes of practice.
THE ONLY FEMALE on the team,
Traci Skerkowski follows up a hook shot
with a scowl.
hooting tor state
think all the coaches
our finish at state last
and the number of
players we have returning-
would agree that we will be
one of the teams to beat at
state," said golf coach Herb
Skidmore. ln considering
the facts, it was hard to ar-
gue with this statement.
The NHS team took third
place at the state tourna-
ment last year, just two
strokes behind first place
Bartlesville. And with only
two prominent players
graduating, that left the fol-
lowing line-up: lohn Austin,
Shawn and Brent Sullivan,
Ron Coleman, and Mark
The group placed second
at the first three tourna-
ments of the year, each time
second to Edmond. ln the
fourth tournament the team
took first, under scoring the
second place team by twen-
ty one strokes. Austin was
medalist, scoring a 72-75
and Shawn Sullivan was
second medalist with a 74-
74. Par was 70-70.
At the Moore match, their
last competition before
press time, the team tot
first and dominated in inc
vidual ranking. Colemt
was medalist, scoring a E
Shawn Sullivan was secoi
with a 37, and Austin w
third with a 39.
The team was extreme
confident about its ability!
compete. Said Ron CO1
man, "lts unbelievable
good we are. Not only vt
we take first at state, but tf
team saw nine movies
two days. That has to be
TEEING OFF at practice is Brent
Sullivan, Brent was the only sopho-
more who competed on the team.
THE BROAD SQUAD CCHEER-
LEADERSJ came out on top of the
girls league, Also pictured are
coaches Brian Ringer and limmy
CHAMPIONS OF THE BOYS
In tram Urals Means
Get In Volved
lntramural sports are tor
anyone and everyone who
wants to get involved.
"What we're trying to do
is give students a chance to
involve themselves in sports
without the stress involved
in varsity sports," said spon-
sor Mike Robinson. "We
stress a low-pressure pro-
gram with an emphasis on
With twelve years ot in-
volvement under his belt,
Robinson said he saw a deli-
nite increase in student par-
ticipation in the program.
More teams signed up for
tlag football this year than in
the past tive, with a total ot
seventeen in competition.
Tntramural volleyball got
a boost this year with a de-
cline in varsity volleyball
and thus extended access to
the gym tacilities. Free
Throw competitions, a tairly
recent addition, gained
supporters with the switch
to one lunch period, which
is when the event was held.
tlag tootball league, the Little
their tive game career.
GOING FOR A GOAL is Paulette
Quiambo. ln hot pursuit are Broad
Squad Members Deborah Prim,
rose and Theresa Todd, The Broad
Squad were the tournament cham-
pions ot the girls league.
i J- elebrities
BEFORE A SUMMER horse show, rid-
er Terri Stewart waits patiently for her
chance to be in the spotlight.
AT A COMPETITIVE skating meet in
Little Rock, Arkansas, lon Haley whisks
around the corner. Haley had barely be-
gun competing, but had racked up five
trophies in the past five meets.
Walking through the
halls you probably passed
an award winning riding
expert, or a black belt kara-
te champion, or maybe
even a world champion,
and you didn't even know
To many students, being
involved in their own per-
sonal sport was very impor-
One member of this elite
body was first-class gymnast
Brad Cooper, whose talent
was definitely not incon-
spicuous. For many years
his peers had been watch-
ing him do flips in the halls,
during pep assemblies, and
even off the ramp in the lr.
Style Show. And why not?
Brad, who had practiced
two and a half hours a day,
four days a week, for five
years, had a right to show
"l chose gymnastics be-
cause not very many people
do it, and it takes a lot of
guts to get up there and do
the things we do," said
Brad, llWe're up there risk-
ing our lives doing a lot of
those crazy things."
Another student who
stood out in the crowd was
black belt karate champion
leremy Childs. Although in-
juries often went along with
this competitive sport, ler-
emy had been with it for
four years, concluding that
"you learn from exper-
'lRight now l plan
to do this for the
rest of my life."
iencef' Why was he a mem-
ber of the QU School of
"lt's a great exercise and
it takes a lot of concentra-
tion, so it keeps me in men-
tal and physical shape
both." said leremy.
How many conversations
did you hear about firsbee
golf? Probably not many,
but it was on the rise. As a
matter of fact, NHS pos-
sessed the third place world
frisbee thrower. ID. Feex-
ico, who began the sport at
age twelve, definitely made
a name for himself in the
world of frisbee competi-
'llt's really exciting to go
to meets like the one in Gr-
lando, Florida. Right now I
plan to do this for the rest of
my life," said l.D.
Something a little closer
to home was Dottie Blunck's
hobby: riding and showing
horses. For the fourth year
Dottie continued to com-
pete, and win, in jumping
and riding dressage Ca form
of English ridingl with her
coach's quarter horse. She
also began showing horses
last year, and plans to con-
Hlumping is my favorite
competition, and it's really
exciting when you do welll
in a show," said Dottie.
These few students repre-
sented the many who had
excelled at "doing their
' " ' ' M g - f K
Xk.. K. A
X I X
. v ' '
- ATX ,rf
J . ,, ,Ae
X A QQ
E . me N-X
ka . -L Y .
X x K f 'W ... QRS'
f ' 5 4 f Y .. XXX K V
'K ig Sf.. A
A fl, 3 .52 S .
'- -i ,ii F X X
. X 1 K K 1
' ' Q " k4g
- , Q x Q U Q 4.1 ,
5 in 'F V "! "' , 'ics
K 5, . Q . . .3 iv
F 3 is H .- V' 'f K ,
f , 1 ', 'R ,, .K f +
X ki -, 5' A . 7 Q - Q , K 8
' ., Y 1, 'f'. . A
S., ' km .' ., gg' 1 J v -
X W ' ' Tv.w3g'ffP,'
, .X ' ' gaflwkf .
I ff , VA, . , SLM gui , .i
. 1 , H t ' 1
t A , 'Q ' .' K ' '1 f
:Xxx x, kd xl . I ug. 4 xp, .ti 3 1,6 R ,QT f .
,K if 2 .g V. Aix: ...kk ix f :pvwi yfiy. at ..!Sj,1 L. 4
R K .V .x.!ef,2 f El.-',., xx, - . is f - M
ggi? x it Q4 Q N' ?'..4-'Yi X -fm.-LW 'X in 3- iw ' Y .
. - ,VI 1 . Q 1 A .. , . . . .
M f--- -' ,. -1 K fp.. fx' xv .K. , -
,F 5, 5 M45 . . 'QA .7!i.'y. K xx' , Hx K1 tg X f . 5,b Q '
if 5 ,I il L, Ui, v. 51 .S A 1 ug . H x at
1- , Q r. A, fk ,Sm ,, .3
25'-YYY' K 'G Xp ' , fr -Adi., '. gh , . f '
1.r1y.,Q-,..:f K. ' r 1 ' H.-.YQ '.-f 2 N 5
If-4, Xi '5 ,X mf' 't , - v. 15 lf- f
V f-, . . - 7. , A 'v ww .ww
.4 . .1 X , 4 , , , 3 I Q. , .. i
Hg A x tk.. H , , X X l M ik, .Xk.X. ,I g, A
'NK-'Y' fflx J , .2 I' , Y x' 'L ' '
-' 1 1 5.,gg,w,r' ibsim A y 'kv . ,ii 5, X,
.ffiff .X Qg firxl IK, ,- 4 ,-2 ',. fy .. ja ff ,X . K ff' .
S A f1Q' +f,w.1.f Rf' 'Lf w .Q 5? ww '+ up
, , - . . , , . . . - . R Q, ,
99- ' g. ,. 155' -Q5 m. ' ,Af 1 'ff ' 'fy 1
-,Q , 4 Q fs. . 2 .1 . . A
.,, J fi 3 Marin fV.fj 'ff I 35' . h va .- xlinj
- 4, qs. ,fig - ,,if.i,' 5' 4' 3. 1- , in ' J
6fialhi,iy12N :,,x1Q.SXi,e x,,..v.. K rx ,
N5 .,. L , . .
' . ' igxvx is wa
I 54 'X ,xx SKY M92 ,Y , , .
4 xy, kj-,w.fg,Q 3, 1, .
,gh is f ,Mm ,fx jafjwgf AQ, gif? .
,Q ?f,"'3'a.' xv
5 . QQ , 4 ,g.f? f ,X
L 1 N 1 Q ix? .5
,, A, Ti, . W1 S, 4 1, rj 'R .
, S' ' E+: MZ wi. 9 f x , i
g 1 X V 1 Q If , . K Aff. , '- g ' K
.1 W X Y ' A Q, 3, 4'-, 6' 4 - v
Nj . Q., , . 1 Y L -sri. , ,Qf J' 3,11 - ,1 ,fag f-
.yx,i' ,!.g. e 'wh-
', x g 35.1, Mx'
, ,- V' .fag ,h"1
H ' b ' f x5.g iff
, , is f
H VX Q
Putnam City West
-tate champs - -
For the past two years the
girls soccer team had
brought home the state
championship. Sound pret-
ty impressive? Well, consid-
ering it was the first two
years they had a team, it
With the success in the
past and with eleven of the
seventeen previous squad
members returning, the
girls had many expectations
to live up to. And they
didn't disappoint anyone.
At press time they had won
one scrimmage and both of
their first two games.
One of the reasons for the
teams success was the ex-
perienced sguad. "lt did
give us a real advantage be-
cause we had good starters
and back-ups in most all the
positions," said lr. goalie
Another reason was the
fact the team worked so well
together. lanet Kuriger
said, 'There is such a great
feeling of comrauaderieg
we're a team!"
Although soccer wasn't
one of the most publicized
sports, they worked just as,
hard as anyone, from three-
thirty to five-thirty five days!
a week, and had many loyal
"Soccer is a really great
sport, said lr. spectator Dan-!
ny Rhodey, "there was so
much action and excite-
ment, our team was great!"
, ,, ,g f ...xg V,
WITH SOME QUICK thinking
and a little fancy dribbling, Tracy
Nielson manages to get out of the
trap she is in.
,My W, ,-,. - ' if if
. XVLL Q W
-mY, M ' '
Us "- -a-k
.sw , ,
n 1-,J ':,,,f 4
, A , ,. 1, .: N ,
gf C. 5. ,I
WITH PERFECT FORM junior
lanet Kuriger prepares to liven up
the action in the game by scoring
another goal. She never had ditti-
culty doing this, considering she
was one ot the top scorers.
STEALING THE BALL away
from her Putnam City opponent
Christy Rowden takes the ball
around the outside back into scor-
ing position. lt was plays like this
that helped the Tigers win the
game 7 to l.
We'Ve Got Your if ... U42
When Renee Crichlow
walked down the hall she was
just like any other ordinary sen-
ior, but when she was on the soc-
cer held she was tar trom ordif
nary, She was one ot the best
players in the statef
Renee came trom a tamily ot
soccer players. "l've been play-
ing soccer ever since l can re-
member," she said.
All her practice time paid ott,
She helped make the Norman
High team stateschampions in
the teams tirst two years ot exis-
tence, by always being at the top
ot the scorers She also served as
assistant captain her Junior year
and captain her senior year.
Renee played inside forward
as her main position but she also
'll?enee's an outstanding all'
around athlete," said coach Sam
Stone in the Tiger Sports Pro-
Although she was one ot the
most valuable players, she was a
team player. 'lWhen something
goes right, we all have a feeling
ot accomplishment, everything
is a team ettortf'
Renee planned to go to cols
lege at either Michigan or lohns
Hopkins. Neither ot these
schools had a varsity team but
she thought she would probably
play tor a private club.
3 1-tf.4"2,i ' f, -ah1,-f- H
' -. 'Hs ff.-.,f ff ' fx-.
I i.. ,f,,...i ,.7 ,..y.-J ,Q-x Ai. -'
- fl ,..-y.l,u,:a5,3'faf'??7, kyygym fdA',:af?'1'i233'4i
.1 1 WW . .sept 1044- 1, fy f-tw'-. A
y,a,i-"f- ,fl-' :ff ff" ' f'.J"--' 1
omg tor three -
- ,.,.E.5 is
..,,..fsa and f r if
. tl 'U ' -
Putnam City West 6-0
Putnnm City North 341
Midwest City lvll
Del City 4-I
M I ,Afflzwf
V 'Q writ , ' , V f W ' .
U U f 4, fm, ,
ni' M 1
FIRST YEAR PLAYER tor the Tigers,
Phil Ernest concentrates on moving the
ball down the field.
HALFBACK ROBERT SHALHOPE
Contributes to the 4-l victory over Yukon,
the tirst game ot the season.
For the past two years the
soccer team had taken state.
At press time, the third
season had just gotten un-
derway with one victory
over Yukon. The boys telt
they would dominate again
t'We haven't lost a game
in two years and we're
shooting tor the third," said
Robert Shalhope. t'We lost
some ot our prime players,
but it hasn't hurt us. We
play better team ball than
The team had a lot to live
up to. Being the shadow ot
such great teams, the press
sure was on to do it again.
The boys gained preseason
experience by organizing
an indoor soccer team.
They played in Qklaho-
ma City in the newly built
lndoor Soccer Arena on
Sunday atternoons, They
remained undefeated until
their coach insisted they
quit tor tear ot injury.
Nl think we have the abili-
ty to take state again," said
Bobby Bell. "Qur team is
like a tamily since we have
been playing together so
long. Even with the change
in coaches we still play well
Coach Cforden Drumf
mond, who took over tor
former Coach lim Walker,
JUNIOR BRIAN RAMSEY de-
tends junior haltback Scott Barton
in a practice game among the
"l wasnt involved in any
other sport at the time, so l
just went tor it." said Greer.
lohn started playing soccer
when he started titth grade,
and played both tall and
spring soecger until high
scghool where they only had
lohn used to play haltbavk
but then moved to center tor-
ward where he was a leading
scorer tor the Tigers. He was
second in career scoring at
NHS with l7 goals, behind
We've got your if . . . 23
Dan Walker with 24 in 82-83.
"The time l'll remember
most was scoring two goals
against Edmond in the state
Championship game my jul
nior year," said Greer, :gap-
tain. lohn has liked playing
on the High School team the
Ml predict we will go unde-
teated again this year." Said
lohn. Nl dont know who
would beat us. l would be so
mad it we lost? We would ruin
. 65 Q
MEMBERS OF THE BOYS
SOCCER TEAM are: Cl7ront rowi:
All Diba, Doug Marshall, Rob
Reynolds, led lones, and Bill Chis-
SENIOR FULLBACK BRETT
HULIN drills dribbling down the
held in pre-season preparation.
soe. iliafk rowt. lohn Greer, Rob'
ert fihalhope, Steve Canter, Bobby
Bell, left Rubin, Brett Hulin, Phil
Ernest, and Brian Hill.
Putnam City North In
ally struggles , ..
The track team was at it
While many students
were plopping down on the
sota with a bag ot Oreos in
one hand and the remote
control in the other, track
members were tackling a
two-hour practice everyday
With many outstanding
members, including three
returning state champions,
Shane Bumgarner, Dede
Henderson, and Brent Pol-
lard, the track team re-
ceived great praise and rec-
"The meets are my tavor-
ite because they give me a
chance to show how hard
l've worked, and also to
Norman Invitational ISI
Redslrin Invitational ISI
Cowboy Relays ISI
Moore Invitational :hd
John Jacobs Inv. Znd
Tiger Relays ISI
Okie Conlerence ISI
Pirate Relays IS'
Norman Invitational ISI
Redslrin Invitational ISI
AT AN AFTERSCHOOL cwuirlltfgluvts Ch:
practice on the track field, Moore Invitational 3'
Kerri Haag, Samona Hendrix, John Jacobs Inv. 3rd
and Stacy Davenport do what, Tiger Relays 3rd
alter many two-hour practices, Okie Commence Znd
seems to be second nature. -1 sme Zml
,AJ 'fam 'H "
' gg I
if it i Kg 3 if I
1 . i g ,t I
compete and see how good
l am against others," said
Besides the competition
side ot the team, there was a
special feeling among the
"All the members are so
closep were like a tamily. l
guess competing and strug-
gling together makes every-
one closer," said Samona
The team had high ex-
pectations tor the upcoming
"We have lots ot recog-
nizable members, and we
expect very high pertor-
mance trom the team," said
coach Pat Lenington.
. I,-W i
fo . '41
,L X , V ua ph vif, -
f H U. '
r ili f'f"' 1V7'il7'7
F V is ZW
. V Lg ff Q ,L- i" ,
A sag' V!" KN A ' 4' , www
fi' faq ma
, M-1.,,., ,, 'f M W
- . --.. .-
i . W A .,. .La
:sl in Uv
- ,W .K NWWX
I -X.' .L -aw
X U hM -
g u g, z 2
. 'v '- i
. , 6
al S, , M, gg ia
I 5 -ZQQ - .
P007 U WA . or
-..k K Q,
,N K , 4
X X X X g
Q .xx 'K
SOME THINGS DO come natu-
rally, but il shll lakes pracllce to
stay on lop. Relurninq stale cham-
plon Shane Baumqarner proves
tlns over and over,
AFTER SPENDING many Satur-
days wllh nerr entrra lamxly IOQQHIKQ
down l-35 to Moore and llren back
lo Norman, thrs llllltle Jaunlw
arouncl the track held must have
been IEl1f3VlIlLj lo lvlerrl Brady.
IT WASN'T ALL WORK anrl rl
wasn l all play. Paul Belwrrnan anfl
Laura lVlcCloy se-ern to mlx bolln lor
Jenks: 7 wins
JCHIKS I win
Edm0llll5 4 wins, 7 losses, l lie
Muslim!! 2 wins, 5 losses
Dnvis: 1 win
NUHIII 4 wins
west 2 wins
Yukon: 1 win
llurllesville: 1 win
Tulsu Mem.: 1 win
Kelly Bishop: 1 win
lt began long before
March sixth, which was the
official start of the girls' vol-
leyball season. Two months
ahead of this, a group of
girls gathered together to
Create the Norman l-ligh
Volleyball teams. There
were three teams for the
year: Varsity, lunior Varsity,
and Sophomore. The
coaches were Butch Peters
and Anne Goff.
The girls started training
right away. Five days a
week, two to four hours a
day, the teams spiked,
served, and swatted volley-
balls with a vengeance.
Three of those five days
they ran 2.4 miles down
Many of the members
commented that on a hot
day, that 2.4 mile stretoh felt
more like twelve.
"Volleyball is harder than
it looks," said sophomore
laokie Fisher as she paused
during a training session.
"We really have to work
hard at what we do to be the
best. l played volleyball last
year at West and they never
pushed us like they do
As in years past, some of
the strongest opposition for
Norman High came from
the Mustang and Edmond
volleyball teams. For the last
few years, Norman came in
third at State behind these
This was a fact, that Nor
man did not willingly re
veal. For the l985 season
Mustang and Edmonc
proved no different a
tough competitors. Mustanc
first proved their worth b'
beating Norman in th'
semi-finals at a pre-seaso:
"But that's not how it'
going to be all season," sta'
ed senior Elizabeth Richarc
son, 'lThis year we'll be th
group that peaks. Last yea
and the year before the
had their Chance. This yea
is all ours. We're going t
SENIORVOLLEYBALLPLAY- NORMAN HIGH VOLLEY- and West. Here, sophomores skills after school in the south
ER Amy Langenback aims lor a BALL wasn't just for seniors and Gina DeSliiI1, PdlFiClfi BOlGY1, AU' CJYIT1-
ball during one ol the many train- juniors. Many students partioipat- Qeld Suqqs, Arlflefle Folz and
ing sessions. ed from the rnidhighs of Central Stephanie Williams prdchce lhelf
VOLLEYBALL REQUIRES as she plays in a practice game WARMING UP FORagame, ju-
SKILL and agility. lunior player held during a training session in nior Kathy Tompkins lunges tor the
Pam Adkins displays both ot these the south gym. . ball when it's thrown to her.
member Staci Smith, strikes a ball
Coach Peters throws to her during
ATTEMPTING TO KEEP the
ball from hitting the floor, senior
Kim lones crouches low.
IN SPITE OF SETBACKS TEAM GAINS
Norman 39, Noble 27
Midwest City 31, Norman 5
Yukon 30, Norman 27
Moore 35, Norman 25
Putnam West 40, Norman 30
Ponca City 58, Norman 13
Norman 32, Lawton lke 22
Norman 38, Del City 27
Putnam North 31, Norman 29
Shawnee 38, Norman 29
Mustang 28, Norman 25
They suffered some set-
backs, but the wrestling
team had some members
such as Ronny Hopson and
Mike Smith who fared well
anyway, and the younger
members got some good
The record was 5-6, but
Coach Gordan Mercer
stressed that "the record
was not indicative of the tal-
ent of the team." The com-
petition from the juniors was
tough, and one of the prob-
lems that the team faced
was most of the players
were sophomores and all of
the people who were State
qualifiers in previous years
Another problem which
kept the team from earning
as many points as they
could have was having to
forfeit several matches be-
cause they didn't have peo-
ple who could wrestle at
The team had some good
points, though. They were
good at takedowns and had
some sophomores who
were promising contenders.
The sophomores won sec-1
ond place at the Mustang
lt has been said that thel
team could have been bet-
ter at getting up from the
down position but that is ea-I
sier said than done.
Matt Carter said of the
team, IIWhen everyone
wrestled up to their full po-
tential, the team did well.
When some people didn't
wrestle as well as they could
have, it cost the team
WORKING ON A powerfhalf from a
cross body ride on a wrestler trom Ponca
City, Chad Gowens wins his match at the
CHRIS FEARS TRIES to break Ponca
City's Ron lackson back to the mat in a
Control position. After a valiant effort,
Fears lost to lackson, who was rated fourth
in the state
- A- fwi
"l thought I might be
good at wrestling and l
wanted to see if l was," was
the reason Ronny Hopson
gave for joining the wres-
And he was good. The
five-foot, seven-inch senior
had been wrestling for nine
years, starting in grade
school at Noble, and went
to the state meet this year.
Ronny wrestled at 157
lbs. there, but brought his
weight down to 141 lbs. for
the Regional meet. He said
he was on a strict diet at that
time which consisted of
"about nothing". He took
fourth place there, making
his record eighteen wins
and six losses.
Cne must stay in shape to
be a good wrestler, and
We've got your if . .
Hopson achieved this by
running, lifting weights,
"The hardest, but most
important part of wrestling
is the concentration and
mental attitude it takes. lt is
easy to get burnt out on
wrestling," he said.
He apparently wasn't
burnt out by the end of
school, as he planned to
continue wrestling in col-
lege, probably somewhere
in Oklahoma, and hoped to
get a scholarship.
He said he missed out on
some other things he en-
joyed because of wrestling,
but he stayed on the team
because ul like being able
to do something by myelf,
without anyones help."
NORMAN'S ONLY STATE
qttatttlwry Herr Hopssfzrt brwlatc rx fim-
mfffrrt. ttopswrt at 157, wort ttrtw
rrmfC:tm but mtsswt thv state' ttttn-
wtrerr tw was fleterfrteat tru thel serg-
THE 1984-85 WRESTLING
twarn: f,Frcr1t rowg tohrr Cf'tary, tett
Power, Tim Dobsort, Dan Parker,
CwttLlCtl t.0wH, Mart: Srlttss. 'Pow 2"
true Bttntmeyflr, Cftrrts Fears, Fru-
Stnrttt-Xttt Mttfftx BI'Uf1'1tP'ftQQ,
Pmrmy Hopsort, Cvzry C,itLttJ6?I't, Wftlt
Vevdtey, I. t3f1VlFtFt-Hftd, Matt f,,'ftr'ter'.
ttifvw fit Cfwdfiitr terty Grtttitti
Antrim Pettt, Kevm Boytte, Iloucg
Brvzwrr, Bertrt Vtfttdefrfwrr, fitffvff
Hewk, Max t'f'DD6'I'Zf?I', Svfntt Ether-
iftfge, C'VDdCt'1 Gordfurr Mf'I'i,T6IL. Row
UIQ Prnt Uavts, Rossa Mtttwr, Ucfllit
Arrldrtrr, Arrwr Bamkfit, l:5r'ar't
Ttxfvrrtpalfirrt, Mlke imtftt. Not pics
turwl: Kretq Httt, Ilcjuq t7drr'1ss.
etters serve an ace ...-
When tennis season
rolled around, it wasn't the
beginning of practice for
returning number one play-
ers Mark Fentriss and Pau-
Mark practiced through-
out the summer and fall to
stay in shape to defend his
state title, while Paulette
was practicing to prepare
for a chance at state that she
just missed last year.
But these weren't the
only reasons Coach Frank
Barry had a positive attitude
about his second year with
the tennis team.
"This team representes
the model student and ath-
letes." he said. "l enjoy the
players personally as well as
athletically. They're good
The boys launched their
season by defeating the de-
fending state champions,
the Shawnee Wovlerines, in
a dual match.
Returning in the top six
this year were seniors Mike
lacubec, Bill Rogers, and
"l think we have a good
chance at state." said Fen-
triss. "We've worked well as
a team supporting each oth-
er. lt takes individual effort
to play, but it takes team
support to win."
At press time the team
had played only two match-
es and tournaments, but
Coach Barry eyed the fu-
ture with hopes:
"Fentriss has a great
chance of winning state
again this year, and Mike
lacubec should place at
state." said Barry.
The girls team effor
would not produce as hig
results, but they had four r
turning starters in the to
six and had a chance
qualify for state.
"The girls are tough coil
petitors." said Barr'
"Larisa Tatge has mov
from last year's IV to t
number 2 spot on the var:
ty squad this year."
Returning also are senio
Amy Lafferandre, Chn
Schlueter, and Mindy Kir
"lf we try our best, tha1
all that matters, and vs
have a good time on tl'
road trips." said Amy Le'
BEFORE THE MATCH sta:
against Cassidy, Mark Fentri
warms up with his opponent Bri.
. - 6 ,
A- 'K-sawqqggw j
. t, 3
wr-. 3 X' K
to gif if
THE CONCENTRATION shows
on Mike lacubec's face as he bat'
tles it out with his opponent, Pat-
rick Turner from Shawnee.
S3 As K... Sgr yzkkkh. x Eg Y 5: t ,
h v si
.Q 6- .
s. ap .st -ss
NUMBER ONE SINGLES play-
er Paulette Quiambo shows her
agility as she returns a backhand to
teammate Chris Schlueter during a
WORKOUTS FOR THE team
players started in lanuary and last-
ed until state in May. Larisa Tatqe
drills forehands with Coach Frank
Barry during practice after school.
2-I l, 5-7
I3- l, 8-0
l0- l, 8-0
ANTICIPATING THE IMPACT ot the
grounder lunior Blaine Lovelace, outtield-
er, gets into his position,
THE GRIM DETERMINATION on
Ralph Miester tace shows he's hoping that
W this technique will strike out the competi-
up on deck, --..
In spite ot brisk weather
and pre-season scrim-
mages, the players looked
forward to a season ot many
victories and a possible
berth at the state-tourna-
ment. The Tigers were 20-
lO last-year, but they had
been 20-8 betore journey-
ing to Lawton Eisenhower
knocked NHS out with
The Norman Tigers base-
ball team trained very hard
during Spring-Break and
Saturday atternoon prac-
tices. That doesn't sound
like much tun, but practice
was the key to success. The
line-up began with Mark
Mason senior at second and
lunior Wes Grisham at tirst.
'lWes Grisham gives
NHS long ball potential."
said Coach lack Harvey.
Returning at short stop was
Brain Ringer, who had an
eyepopping junior year in
which he hit .398 with l2
homers, 36 RBl's and 42
home runs. The other regu-
lars returned: lunior Darren
Worley, who was last year's
second basemen, and this
year's third basemen, aver-
aged .342. limmy Ladd at
centertield with a .l74 avg.,
lunior lohn Andrews was in
lett tield, Senior Chris Wel-
bourne in right, lunior Dar-
rell Vance at catcher and
lohn Swain, Vance's
backup. All spent most ot
the last season with the Ti-
ger junior varsity.
Last but not least was the
pitching statt, headed
senior righthander C
Littlejim, who was 5-l .
an earned run averag
less than l.OO last year. I
ior right-hander Tim Sh
was 3-l with a 5.96 ERA
tore his shoulder injury
maturely ended his
lunior Ralph Miester
Senior Mike Cazee ro
ed out the statt. None
pitched tor the varsity
l'That's the heart ot
pitching stattf' said Hai
"Qur pitching was a
prise to some people,
be a little stronger
what some expected."
PRACTICING for the Ar? are
Tournament, Iunior Wes G ham
warms up his pitching in a cipa-
tion of the upcoming sei
uf. -as-+ --
-- aim' - if . ,-fggygs.. Qciszffxzigxsfwgf-+1
ki-fx -1 ,, T , -.gl --.'- -1: -. fiflr- -saggy R .. .
L . N isawfjia - . W ,
L Y c i J i
Lgxfihi-5' K, .,
pw-.gg 7 gag -' ,
as i . as W...
1-'awww-an ' tab . I k
' X ,ii 'Q .,
Q K w-afQf+f.
5 -v v' ,Z -W .. W' - s -3 'fix 9' - X
6 K .. 1 ,X W A .f K, ,. AW in
A. - , lx Q. 1, Y A w,"f' . W- W
. ' R ' sa'-.JW '1 f W. . 'N lf -- --
1 Q K if + ww ,ggi , E Qqng., .i --,sf Q . is in . --
v ' ' k ' V 5 I '. . E K '
M' xl si ' 'fs ,e .- x My , '-v , ,
-. an 1
f ,iM,,,i,, , i M
J ff' L5
F l -
. an 4
rr wwf aw'
M , f f I Mqzg,
, i sy-wi wr K,
. -Hia' ,whit r
,.--W. is- X
...,.. . " 41, xg I
JUNIOR GREG BARTON prac- OUTFIELDER Wade Iarlsburg
iices his swing during a workout crouches io catch a fast-moving ball
over springbreak, in expeciancy of on ihe praciice field.
the '85 season,
-wfxln-ws :Q 4
Bishop Kelly 50-29
P.C. West 74-50
Conway, RR 32-45
Ponca City 55-l04
P.C. West 48-24
Bishop Kelly 43-39
P.C. West l34-ll
Conway, RR 70-I0
Ponca City 98-B
P.C. West 52-3
0Ulnv. 4th 0Ulnv. Znd
Hendrix lnv. 4th Hendrix lnv. lst
State 6th State 4th
big splash ---.....-.
Even though the swim team
close, the team found them-
Moulton had a fourth-pla
didn't always find themselves
in the winners' circle, they had
a strong year and a chance for
an even brighter future.
t'We had a positive season
and learned a lot from it. They
will be great next year," said
Head Coach Tom Walsh.
Boys and girls swim team
members had enough dedica-
tion this year to get into the
pool at 5:30 in the morning
everyday - not to mention an
additional afterno n practice
for a daily total o ,sometimes
three to four miles of swim-
All that time in the pool gave
the team the ability to perform
consistently at dual meets
throughout the season. luniors
Ben Wesner, David Vesely,
lack Hawley, Carl lenkins and
selves at the Murray Sells Swim
Complex for the 413. State
lvfeet. The youthful NHS team
went against more exper-
ienced sguads such as Tulsa
Washington and Bartlesville.
-Coach Tom Walsh
The team finished with a sixth
place for the boys and a fourth
place for the girls.
"l can't say l was disappoint-
ed about our results. We fell a
finish in the 500 freestyle at
Becky Hebert finished thirdl
the l00 freestyle. The Tid
girls 400 freestyle relay tet
Wesner was edged out o
first place win by .34 of a si
ond in the 50-freestyle, and t
ished third in a close racer
the l00 freestyle. Wesner al
swam in the 200 medley re
with Hawley, Vesely, and li
kins improving their last yer
third place to win to seconi
The State meet brought
season to an end for most,
some swimmers contini
training at the Sooner Sv
Club. And Ben Wesner will
on to the lunior Qlymr:
hoping to qualify for lunior
Catherine Moulton were the
team standouts, nearly always
placing in the top three.
When February drew to a
little short of our goal, but per-
formed well and learned how
to handle the pressure for next
year." said Coach Walsh,
. . f My
E THE 200 MEDLEY l t THE RECRUITING EFFORT put in at the mid- State meet, helping the girls to get a third place wi
AFT R re ay, a - y
State, Laura Robinson patiently awaits the highs was successful in getting freshman lenny Boss in the 400 freestyle relay.
official results. to try out for the team. She lends her talents at the
BEN WESNER CATCHES his breath and con-
f1graiu1.f1t1ot1s from Laura Polcmsou after the 50
tteestyle at State.
CARRIE NEILL DISPLAYS perfect dxvmq
form as she pertotms C1 back layout dwe at the
' 4. ,W
INTENSE CONCENTRATION IS needed tor
A dtver to rttoose mst the pertetit moment tc leave
the board. Fumor Trent Blacktey wmts tor that
moment m hopes of makmq a pertect dive,
1 cdiocre season
EEEE M iiz I Eflfil EE: Despite the fact that the Overton counted
e e flf TATE-HOPEFULS-HAVE
-, - - - -, Q
e ef,e e e h
Del City 66-53, 54-47
John Marshall 63-67
Curl lllbert JV 94-59
Yukon 66-5l, 46-43
Shawnee 63-55, 62-34
Lawton 71-68, 46-53
Lawton lhe 64-80, 59-5l
Moore 56-58, 55-58
P.C. West 64-60, 68-62
P.C. North 48-50, 70-78, 4l-60
TRYING TO GET THE rebound, soph-
omores Sonny Feexico and Phillip Red-
wine keep their eyes on the ball.
team graduated three sen-
ior starters, including the
schools all-time scoring
leader C6-foot-6 All-Stater
Sean Grubbt Coach Clau-
dell Qverton was confident
that the Tigers could ad-
vance to the state playoffs
and possibly to the state
Among the returners
were two fulltime starters-
senior 6-5 center Chris
Cochran, who was voted
team captain and senior 6-2
guard-forward Greg McCa-
lip. Cther lettermen whom
Center Chris Barret, guard
Todd Roberts, forward Troy
1-lowe, and TD. Feexico.
Many sophomores from
West and Central got a taste
of varsity action also.
1-lard work didn't seem to
be the key to success for the
Tiger team. The boys made
it through regionals only to
lose in the first round of the
area tournament in a heart-
breaking 51-52 overtime
loss to Edmond.
"We worked hard e
really hard - but it seemed
that the odds were against
young team but we a
faced two different he
coaches in the same seasc
lust as we were getting us
to Qvertons style of coac
ing, he resigned and '
had to work under Coa
Fred Christian," said Gr
The odds weren't in '
Tigers favor, but they m.
aged to pull through witj
not-too-good, but at '
same time not-too-shab
TRYING TO FIND room
shoot, junior guard Todd Robei
looks over his Del City opponer
AFTER MAKING A stnuil, SHIIICZI
SIM: IV1f'K'xll1Y? til'-ay T62 "'m:ie Hn-
ramtm t Qui -1 Yuluzn Lvpyvmrv-xxt.
,X AAAA gs
S , if
Q ix A
GOING FOR A lay-up, sophw
Iflfilf- Buwli Irarlkmr mst mlrsses ,In
tad Wlffl A Yukon Upp0r1vr1t.
Del Citi' 34-27, 38-41
Yukon JV Z9-33
Putnam City 31-47
Yukon 3l-49, Zll-39
Shawnee 42-30, 34-Z7
Lawton 45-38, 40-29
Lawton lke Z8-52, Z9-69
Moore Z8-76, 38-66
PII. West 28-47, Z5-39, 28-49
P.C. North 34-49, 38-56
Midwest City 34-39
igers rebuild ,
Even before the season
started the girls basketball
team got off to a bad start.
Head Coach lackie Elder
figured to face a massive re-
building process after the
Tigers graduated five start-
ers-including all three for-
wards. And the task be-
came compounded when
two of the team's front-court
prospects moved away and
another suffered a knee in-
Elder had been counting
heavily on starting sopho-
more Kristi Ahlstedt and ju-
lqql - .am - lx
nior Brigitte Smith up front.
But Ahlstedt moved to Cali-
fornia and Smith, who saw
limited varsity action and
was NHS's best player in
summer league, suffered
cartilage damage in the
preseason and underwent
The burden had been
dropped squarely on the
shoulders of NHS' guards.
Senior leri Nightengale was
the lone returning starter
with lanine Logan, who saw
only part-time duty during
last year's 12-ll season.
"We had to work reall'
hard trying to get thing
back into shape after losinr
all of our seniors from las
year," said senior laniri-
Even though the girl
worked hard their effortl
didn't seem to be too wortld
while after a dismal, almost
nightmarish season. Thr
girls ended with a gloom
5-18 record, one of the mo
frustrating campaigns in r
...f M Q
EVADING A CSHAWNEE opponent, ju-
nior forward Debbie Hammond heads for
TRYING TO BLOCK a pass, junior for-
ward Kristi Cies watches an opposing
team member during the Del City game at
Vu ull il
i - M - -
SENIOR GUARD JERI Nighten-
gale looks tor an open teammate to
throw the ball to.
TRYING TO SINK another basket,
junior forward Tammy Davis keeps her
eye on the ball during the Shawnee
I h rr h.5 1 J' I ,
T ' I if J
t it 'Qs
AFTER GETTING A rebound, sen-
ior guard lanine Logan heads for the
center of the court.
FBOIVI TWO-A-DAYS TO STATE 'PLAY-OFFS
Midwest City 14-17
PC North 31- 6
US Grant 38- 7
PC West 17-15
1ohn Marshall 15-12
Lawton lke 45-22
Midwest City 21-13
From a two-a-days to the
state playoffs, the Tigers dis-
played their skill, strength,
The season started
against the Ada Cougars.
Ada led through the most of
the fourth quarter. When
Ada faced the Tiger 13 with
less than two minutes to go,
even the most faithful fans
were finding their cars. But
hey worked as a team
the offense regained pos-
session and quarterback
Clint Littlejim led the way to
an 80-yard drive in 1:04 to
tie the game. ln overtime,
the Tigers scored on the
fourth down. The defense
held with Marty Smuin bat-
ting down passes and the
Tigers won, 21-14.
The Tigers then went to
Lawton to play the Wovler-
ines. Both Cary Lamb and
Marc Real rushed for over
100 yards as the Tigers led
by 6 into the final quarter.
But five plays later, Lawton
scored to win 21-20.
Midwest City came to
Norman next. Ricardio
Bickham returned a fumble
for a TD, giving the Tigers a
seven-point lead at halftime.
However, with the help of
NHS penalties, the Bombers
scored the final TD for a 17-
The team then traveled to
Putnam North, where the
defense completely shut
down the Panthers and
cruised to .an easy victory.
The archrival Moore
Lions then came to Norman
for the Homecoming game.
The Lions led 10-3 at the
half, but the Tigers stormed
out ofthe locker room for 14
points in the third quarter.
The Lions kept attacking
but limmy Ladd tackled
Moores OB on the Tiger 4
as time ran out, The Tigers
One week later, U.S.
Grant proved a less formi-
dable opponent. Norman
struggled early on, leading
14-7 in the third quarter,
but led by Marc Real with
170 yards on 16 carries,
they exploded for a 38-7
FOOTBALL TEAM members
are: Stacey fmanagerj,
COACHES: Dave Brown, Rex
Cornealson, Dan Quinn, Butch Pe-
ters, Cotton Wade, Ron Lovett,
Terri Griffith, Richard Monnard.
SECOND ROW: lohn Andrews,
Matt Carter, Paul Behrman, Clint
Littleiim, Bill Durham, Daryl
Vance, Brian Ringer, Cary Lamb,
Wes McPhearson, Ricky Dilks.
- 1 ,
TH1RD ROW: Robert Walker, Da-
vid Goodwin, Randy Brizil, Marc
Real, limmy Ladd, Tim Calonkey,
Brent Pollard, Mark Slawson, leff
Lewis, Phil Wickham, David
Amann. FOURTH ROW: Eddie
Grant, leff Coil, Kenny Mayfield,
lohn Brandenburg, Chris Ander-
son, Gary Miller, Ron Ledger-
wood, Darrin Hooker, Mike
Womper, Alex Stallings. FIFTH
- A .,,.........
ROW: Bobby Prentice, Boo South-
ard, Kevin Hutto, Phil Davis, Ca-
meron Wallace, Darrin Winn,
Shane Bites, Ricardio Bickham,
Phil Ernest, lohn Swain. STXTH
ROW: Wes Grisham, Mark
McCurdy, Marty Smuin, leff lohn-
son, Patrick Davis, lon Ed Brown,
Doug Farris, Preston Huffsteadler.
BACK ROWS: sophomores from
West and Central Mid Highs.
PC West then came to
Norman to play for the Okie
Their defense held the
state's leading rusher. The
offense had a 14 point third
quarter, and the defense
added a spectacular goal-
line stand as the Tigers
claimed the championship
The Tigers went back to
OKC to play 1ohn Marshall
in a mud bowl. The Bears
jumped to a 12-0 start, but
Tigers fought back and Litt-
lejim scored the final TD to
open the district play with a
The Altus Bulldogs then
came to Tiger territory. lon
Ed Brown, a former Bull-
dog, led the defense with
eight tackles. 7'
More to come-page 64
e Wim .-k, Ng.,
ON THE WAY to the locker room
after a homecoming victory over
fircgh-rival Moore, Pettit Behrmau
shows his Tiger Spirit.
PULLING FOR THE DEFENSE
tw some through aqairist Lawton
Ike, Sharie Bites gives his alt.
RUNNING TO MAKE THE
TACKLE tifqtjiiiist iohri MdI'Stic'1tt,
Chitra Aiifiwsori LGU and Ricitdiitzfz
Bic.'kt1iiriit8OD help iii the T1c,1ei's iti-
t2 wiii UVM' the EPHIWS.
N Mft 'T'
IN A BATTLE ot two hirghly-
mriked trams, ttitt-bat tc Marr: Peat
CKSQ piisahes for more yaiwtfiqe
fiqmrist fi tough Midwest City de-
hey worked as a team
But once again, the Ti-
gers came back, scoring
their second TD. lntercep-
tions in the final minutes by
Brian Ringer and Ricky
Dilks sealed the l3-lO victo-
The Tigers traveled to Ed-
mond for the district cham-
pionship against the Bull-
dogs. Cary Lamb scored a
school record of 4 TD's as
the Tigers recorded a thrill-
ing, triple overtime, 34-28,
win, claiming their first dis-
trict championship in 9
years. The Tigers ended the
regular season ranked fifth
in the state.
Normans worst enemy,
Lawton Eisinhower, came to
Norman to open the play-
offs. With the aid of a QO-
yard fumble return by Bill
Durham and three recep-
tions by TE lohn Swain, the
Tigers ran up a 45-22 score.
The Tigers then went to
Midwest City. With a new
defense and a new offen-
sive blocking scheme the
Tigers over powered the
Bombers the entire game.
Ladd sealed the game with
his interception return,
which led to another Tiger
TD, as the Tigers won 21-13,
the first time in ll games.
The Tigers, going for the
western area championship,
traveled to Moore to meet
the Lions. The game was
tied l4-l4 through the
fourth guarter, until the
Lions rallied and kicked a
field goal as time expired, to
end the Tiger season at lO-
ln terms of advancement,
l984 was the most success-
ful season since l9Bl. Al-
though there were several
individuals, the '84 Tigers,
more importantly, worked
as a team.
EXHAUSTED FROM THE
HEAT, lon Ed Brown watches the
offense perform during a summer
----- -sms we .i.w-sm...-kw.,,,m .N.w.ve.fs--W-m,.-.,lg
We've Got Your Jfs . . Hogs
We had all heard their
slogaiif"We work the har-
dest, get the dirtiest, and
get no glory.", but we wer-
en't sure we knew who e
or what e they were.
Wliiit they were was the
starting ottensive line, and
they were "The Hogs." The
man responsible tor them
was Coach Butch Peters,
and he expected only the
l'Coach Peters is the best
coach l've had. l-le really
knew howto work me," said
Senior Phillip Davis.
Peters' standards may
have been tough, but ad-
ded to their desire to be a
great tootball team, it was
The three Hogs who were
returning starters, Eddie
Grant, Pon Ledgerwood,
and Phillip Davis, provided
leadership tor the team not
just on the tield, but ott as
well. lt was seldom that one
ot them was not seen yell-
ing, 'lliill Moore" or tlirting
with a girl in the hallway,
but in the end, the most im-
portant thing to them was
winning the game.
HAnd, thats the glory ot
it," said Eddie Grant.
To be a real Hog, you had
to love it. And these six
guys loved every one-on
one drill, "Hog sprint" C50
or more ten yards sprintsl,
and push ot the 800-pound
sled it took to play on Friday
lt wasn't all work, though,
on Thursdays they went to
eat pizza. As they put it: llNo
woman, no manners, no
napkins - just some time to
be a Hog."
.1 -ii,-,,,+ :Eff-
ww - ,f,,ff imma,
left lwwis il.lQl,Vi , . WSL?
Phillip Davis tl7Efl"lft , , 375
lion l.-1i'lg-'iwiofl il IDF? . . , -'foo
Tiutvli Peters . . , Ckxavli
lihn flwaiii llflfi lflldlxll .. 'M-its
Limlr Gixint iFl,lff'TPlf f'l.'fFN7lF, . In'
Kevin Huttf, i53l'CDlQKi ... 374
WE'VE GOT YOUR
NUMBER . . 1669
See You In '88
When anyone mentioned
track or cross country, im-
mediately you thought ot
Merri Brady. lt seemed as
though she had been run-
ning, since the beginning ot
time. l-ler ability seemed in-
born, since her tather ran at
Oregon State and at one
time held the world relay re-
cord. As Merri said, Hl'm
tollowing in his tootstepsf'
Merri did well in cross
country and track, but the
results ot cross country
were hardly thrilling tor
her. HCross country was
really a disappointment.
Track is really my sport,"
And track was really the
sport tor the entire Brady
Having her dad as a
coach did have its advan-
tages, but Merri said, t'Dad
expects me to work harder
and do things taster than
the others. l-le has little lec-
tures and he says l know
them by heart."
Merri was looking toward
the tuture. She planned to
run tor a tull scholarship,
and atter meeting Mary
Decker at the Summer
Olympics, Merri had hopes
ot competing in the l988
"l always have the Clym-
pics in mind," she said,
"but l'll have to get my
times way down."
WITHIN STEPS ot the finish line, push to make it through- in first
Shane Bumgarner gives it that last place.
, M,.i,,.,A,,, 4 H
M , ..,, MMM ,.-,,tiwW. H
I XWMHW MWA ,WW . W ,,, sy., ...,. ,,.-,, f- W 3-M, ,LA,?,WJ,57i4,,,yV, V
ti Eze? T ----
, MM V .,M..,A,4?! XM. , ..,, ,A
t , r"'i X'
A l 3 W-wiasmwxy A '
W y , 5
A M H
V .,,. , . Aw
W1 ,. - ' wwfsmamf , www, W'WW"z:zi
flff 4 M ' -- ' '
,jgigfy W in-M v , , V ' ,W WWW.
A5231 f-Sanz ' ,
FAR AHEAD ot the other run-
ners, Merri Brady continues her
pace and concentration win.
EVEN THOUGH he's a tew feet Woodson Park near lnterstate 4K
behind Ing Opponent, Ygdie where the boys received a well
Young, a junior, made a brave at- deserved 3rd place. 3
tempt to pass. The meet was held at
, , x,
,,,, ,,', 1 f -'
gif , , f
MELANIE SMITH continues her
cross country trek across Woodson
WHILE WATCHING the final re-
sults of the race, Coach Pat Len-
ington grins smugly at the thought
of chalking up another win.
IS IT A FIRE? No, it's just the
girls' cross country team bolting
out of the starting line at the race in
SEVEN A.Vl. AND READY TO
August l: every cross
country team member was
meet AND make the course
ers that would drive by and
honk", said McCloy, teas-
ross The Country-.-
Putnam City no team placement
Sallisaw 2nd 7th
Tiger 6-m relays lst Qnd
Woodson Park lst 3rd
Ponca City lst 2nd
Oklahoma State 2nd 8th
Norman 2nd 7th
Fayetteville 2nd 8th
Okie Conf. lst 3rd
lenks lnv. 3rd 9th
Regional 2nd Sth
State 2nd llth
up at 7 a.m. and ready to
run. The training was diffi-
cult and lengthy: weight
workouts every other dayg
speed drills twice a weekg a
few days were reserved for
But the training did pay
off. After school started
there were still a few weeks
left to perfect times and pre-
pare for the first meet. The
girls got their chance at the
Sallisaw meet, which pro-
vided senior Laura lVfcCloy
with the chance to win her
fourth straight victory in that
Soon it was time for the
Tiger relays. Part of the ap-
peal was the unusual atmo-
sphere and the use of
gloves instead of batons.
Each school brought a
glove and had a special way
of passing it.
But the fun times didn't
end here, The Woodson
meet was a favorite. Since it
was held beside lnterstate
40, many of the runners
were harrassed by passers-
by. "lt got really hard to
hold back from making ob-
scene gestures at the truck-
But State is serious busi-
ness, and Coach Pat Len-
ington had high expecta-
tions for his runners. How-
ever, the results were disap-
pointing. Merri Brady, the
favorite for a second place
position placed l7thg the
first place that was reserved
for Laura went to another
competitor, but she did cap-
ture second. The girls' team
placed second overall, the
CROQ ZOUN TRY
:::'.:,. , ..
...ff , N
. , 3
Ardmore 3-7, 10-5
Del City 26-2
East Central 3-11
Chickasha 12-7, 18-1
Western Heights 4-8
Putnam West 2-3, 0-3
Edmond 7-2, 2-1
Putnam North 14-6, 9-1
Putnam City 1-2, 0-7, 9-0
Lawton lke 13-1
Lawton MacArthur 22-4
Noble 4-5, 10-7
Ardmore 6-0, 4-3, 1-0
Record 20- 10
Despite all of the two-a-
days, in the extremely hot
weather, the softball team
had a good season and a
very memorable one. They
finished their regular sea-
son with a 17-9 record.
Shortstop Pam Adkins com-
mented, "1 think we had a
good season and 1 knew we
could get as far as we did
with the team we had this
After their well-done sea-
son, and a third straight Dis-
trict Championship, the Ti-
gers advanced to the Re-
gionals tournament. They
ll1t was the best
season since 1
have been a
defeated Ardmore 1-0 and
The Norman girls headed
on to the state tournamer
the first time ever, but we:
defeated by Union 4-
"Going to state means th
you are one of the be
teams in Qklahoma. 1t's
great honor just to go, 1 e
ways knew we could mal
it," said Tiffany Pelton.
So the Tigers ended the
season with a 20-10 recori
and with good memories
being District Champion
Regional Champions, ar
GIRLS SOFTBALL team mem-
bers are: Front row: 1anine Logan,
leri Nightengale, Sherry Peters,
and Staci Smith. Back row: Coach
lack Harvey, Sherrie Baker, Susan-
nah Butcher, Laura Tohnson, Kim
Spears, Tiffany Pelton, Pam Ad-
kins, Katherine Betts, 1anice Fox,
Kathey Thomkins, Coach David
Drennan, and Trish Worster.
AFTER RECEIVING their re-
gional champions plaque, Sherry
Peters and Tiltany Pelton try to
hold back their excitement.
most of all, Hgoing to state
X NG 'sa
t is 1 ' 5' ! - M. H -ll' L M y Lx v . K - 4 . 3' 5 - t I K
:'. . 2 .aai if " S 3
X? 'rw M . y , .. .
or W Q4
ff -f-We i - .fp-a
S ' -ist - S
X X gte,,,e-
M rx ,xftivw
Q. .A .Mgt favs aes- are -F it
MXCWWX.. , - - - M ' 'E' - . Q. sN,5'? QS
. W L 1 -'s'3ff:?s"'-K N
'SECOND BASEMAN Katherine
Betts helps first baseman Kathey
Thompkins cover her territory dur-
ing a home game.
Every athlete wants to be
good. When they are, their
wish and next ambition is to be
Sherry Peters hadn't yet to
do any more wishing or
thoughts to be good. She was
good. Thats what AllAState was
all about' the best players in
"When Coach Harvey came
to my house and told me that l
had made All-State, l couldn't
believe it," said Sherry. "l was
just sitting there feeling so
WE'VE GOT YOUR NUMBER . . . I9
good. But when he left, l
jumped up and started yellingl
lt was so greatl"
Not knowing that she would
get this far, Sherry had started
playing fast-pitch softball in the
sixth grade. She began pitch-
ing in the summer before her
'Softball and pitching is a lot
of hard work, but the team
helped support me," she said.
"l also couldn't have done it
without my dad. He taught me
a lot about pitching."
So one of Sherry's dreams
had now come true. The sec-
ond dream was to play in col-
lege, and with her record the
possibility looked great. Sherry
had fanned ll3 batters and
won l6 of the last 19 outings,
including 14 in a row. She had
an l8-9 mark and 2.04 earned
'll hope to go further on with
softball, she said. "Even
though it is a lot of work, it is
IN FROM THE OUTFIELD,
Staci Smith concentrates on win'
ning the game as leri Nightengale
takes a wellfdeserved rest.
Q 4, , t.
K in A
ve: M fw Y '
.lei vm, M,
DOWN to view the Moore as-
sembly, Ieannie Lanclsaw
checks out the scenery.
2 , I
, , , .,
V m i ,V
5 z W ,Qggeig .
5... t ,W
AN ALL-SCHOOL ASSEM-
BLY in the North gym was the
perfect place to get spirits high
for the football team's game
This part of
the book is
the people section. lt
may not be anything
more to you now than a
convenient guide to see
who you would like to go
out with now that you've
broken up with your
steady. But years from
now you'll pull the old
Trail out of the attic try'
ing to recapture the spirit
of the classes of l985.
Thumbing through the
people section, you'll
catch glimpses of faces
that soon will be just fond
memories. You'll see
people you wish you
could know better, and,
regrettably, people you
don't know at all.
So turn the page, look
at the people that were
close to you. But if their
picture happens to look
more like a mugeshot,
don't blame us - not ev-
eryone can be picture
ENTERTAINING THE CROWD at the NHS
vs. Edmond pep assembly, Skip tlvlike Knappl
brags of his hole in one at Oak Tree Golf Club.
Graduation day brings a time of
reminiscing for excited, nervous
seniors. Looking back through the
year we may laugh and cry about
memories with our highschool
friends. Remembering enrollment
day, football games, parties, your
date to the prom, and graduation.
For those going on to college, there
will still be football games and par-
ties, but we will all miss our high-
school friends and the fun times we
"l will definitely miss playing Brady
Bunch trivia in the back of Mike
Mclntosh's van while road tripping
to out of town football games."
"Missing people that you don't
VVHAT ' VVE'LL ' MISS ' MOST
ust a thought
know well enough to keep in touch
with but they can just make you
smile when you see them every
day." lennifer Blair
"l'll miss scraping my car's front axle
on the six'inch high speed bumps in
the band parking lot." Greg
"l'm going to miss skipping a new
lesson in Analyt, to listen to Mr.
Knight's stories of Las Vegas Casi-
nos and exploding toilets at Capitol
Hill High School." lulie Meiser
'Til miss those wonderful cafeteria
hi-jinx and my treasured copy of 53
more things to do in zero gravity."
lJdUI'l Ann Beaulleu
ltmt B1 vxttrlh
lon Fd Brown
3 25 1 'i i'
FRUSTRATED, GREG COLLINS ex-
presses his feelings on a proposed amends
rnent in the House of Representatives
The governing procedures a NHS
were changed. lnstead ot a Student
Council, the students resorted to using
a set up such as that being used to
govern the country. Student Congress
consisted ot a Senate and a House ot
Representatives just like the United
States government. The system was
changed to allow the students more
freedom in choosing what happens in
"Since this is the first year of Student
Congress, things are a little slow, but
next year, atter it gets going, it'll make
all the difference," said junior lenny
Estes. Shelley Alderson said, ul am in
the Student Congress and l can't see
how the student body has been ins
volved yet, but l feel in the future when
Student Congress gets more organized
it will benefit the students.
Student Congress has involved a lot
of people and a lot of things are getting
done. Trees were planted around the
school and Tiger Mascott uniform was
partially paid for by Student Congress.
Along with the Elizabeth Burns fund
raisers, another was also held for starve
ing people in other countries. New
committees and sports were added to
the extracurricular activities such as in-
tramural volleyball, and flag football.
Many people at NHS were pleased
with Student Congress and hoped it
would grow stronger. Lisa Madison
thought that Student Congress worked
out a lot better than Student Council.
RACKING HER BRAIN, Alicia Ryan stud-
ies tor the PSAT test which was so vital to the
Twice a year high school students
all over the country gathered at var-
ious locations to rack their brains tor
three and a halt hours . . . all in the
name ot education.
This was when the college boards,
better known as the ACT and PSAT
took place. Most major colleges and
universities required a certain score
on one or both ot these tests tor admit-
"I wasn't sure where T wanted to go
to school, so l took them both," com-
mented Clitt Huddleston.
The tests covered a wide variety ot
questions, mainly in the areas ot math
and English. "lt made you realize how
much you remembered trom all your
TOUGHER ' TI-IAN f EXPECTED
ollege boards were
years in school, but some ot the ques-
tions were still iust impossible," said
The scores were used not only tor
admittance into school, but also to
help you decide what major would be
best tor you. They played a part in
what clubs you may have belonged to
and even what dorm you lived in, it
you chose a college with honors hous-
Well, we all knew how important
the standard tests were. We heard it a
million times trom parents, and teach-
ers, but when it was all said and done,
how did you really teel about them?
"lt was much harder than l expect-
ed" said Todd Hawkins.
Sue Ann Harris
, Y x. x
USING THE COMPUTER in counselors of-
fice, lulie Hatch racks her brain trying to decide
what college best fits her.
Most of you will do it. Some of you
may do it very soon. Yes, that's right,
go to college.
Suddenly, we had a friend in the
counselors' office to help aspiring
college students on their way.
The computer was very special to
the seniors and upcoming juniors,
because it helped them decide what
would be the best college for them.
All you had to do was feed in some
information and out came a list of
colleges best suited for you.
But many people wondered why
anyone would want more school.
Wasn't 12 years enough?
Cyndi Simmons thought college
was important because" lt's the only
way to get a decent job. Manual la-
THE - REAL - WORLD'
asn't l2 years
bor isn't much fun."
But, the reasons weren't purely
"l think college will be fun, with
all the guys and turning 2l," said
"College is the place to go after
high school, right?" was Scott
Lyndie Wilks wanted to go "to
better herself and benefit human-
As you see, there were many dif-
ferent reasons people chose to at-
tend college, but mostly they chose
it because it is necessary in almost all
professions and Hto get ahead" in
"the real world".
At least, that's what we were told.
SWINGING FROM A TREE in front of
the Fine Arts building, lay Hollenbeck
demonstrates his portrayal of the senior
Made in the shade means:
'bits seniors we can
relax from twelve long
years of school. "
- Mike Roberts
"People are afraid of
- Robert Mashlan
Remember those moonlit nights in
the Bahamas? Remember those days
on the beach, gleefully plucking coco-
nut from a shell? Remember the cool
sway of the palm trees as they formed a
fan from above? Well .... maybe not.
But this was the feeling evoked by the
senior '85 theme: MADE lN THE
The senior theme, as in years past,
was created by students. Seniors Mike
Knapp and Frank Qzmun, having re-
cently been elected to Student Con-
gress, took the duty upon themselves to
create something appropriate. Little
did they know it would be created by
"We were on our way over to Bal-
four one day, and listening to the Roll-
ing Stones album Made in the Shade. "
said Mike. "So l asked Frank, 'Every-
SENIORS ' HAVE ' IT
one likes the Stones, right? Maybe
there's a song of theirs we can get a
slogan from.' " Of all the slogans, Made
in the Shade won out, and thus the '85
theme was born.
The theme was then depicted on a
senior T-shirt designed by Frank Oz-
mun. These shirts sold fast. All of the
money raised from the sale went to cer-
tain senior activities, including senior
dances and graduation night.
A palm tree. A cool drink. The
breezes of Shanghai. Perhaps not the
accurate portrayal of NHS during the
school year, but certainly one which
was nice to dream about. Seniors did so
in the year of 1985, and when they
pulled their shoes off, snoozed under a
tree and imagined thoughts of tropical
sunsets, they were indeed: MADE lN
Kristen I oeffler
- .5 ff . ff X li--
. QNXV-Q ra
A c Liee
N X is
ARRAYED IN COSTUME, Amy Zuck-
erman performs in a final show at Quartz
Mountain, a summer arts camp located in
Amy Zuckerman was a normal Nor-
man High senior. She groaned when
the word lmath' was mentioned, ar-
gued with her friends, and looked for-
ward to graduation day. But there was
one thing which set her apart from the
pack, her dancing.
Amy had been dancing since the
age of eight. She had nine years of
experience in ballet, three in jazz and
had been working with modern dance
since the 8th grade. During her senior
year, she took seven hours of ballet and
three hours of modern dance a week.
"Dance . . , especially modern
dance, is the best way of self-expres
sion." said Amy. 'Tm free to put what-
ever l'm feeling into it."
Did all this practice affect her school
work? "A bit," she admitted, "but noth-
AMY ' ZUCKERMAN 0 IS
n her toes
ing drastic. l'm just a little tired when l
come home from practice and need to
write an essay."
During the year, Amy joined the Bal-
let Norman dance company. This
group of dancers first performance was
The Ere Bird. Amy had appeared in
several other productions as well.
After graduation, Amy planned to
head east to a liberal arts college in
Massachussets, where she'd work on a
combined major of English and Dance.
And after that? She didn't know.
"Most people assume f'll go straight
into dance," Amy mused, "but l don't
know." She thought for a moment. "Let
me put it to you this way. lf the opportu-
nity does come up to dance in a profes-
sional dance company .... l certainly
wouldn't pass it up."
Du Ann Mcllvain
7 Frank Ozmun
' r' 'lgfnsr' rid
EVERY GIRL DREAMS of her wedding day.
Lucinda Ketner's dream was almost reality in the
mock wedding in marriage and family.
Did you dream ot wedding bells
and children? College many miles
away? Or maybe even lite on the
high seas or tar above in the air?
Maybe you just weren't sure how
you wanted to spend the rest ot your
lite. Don't worry, you weren't alone!
Everyone had dreams, whether they
seemed realistic or tar-fetched. Re-
member: Anything was possible.
From our childhood dreams ot
growing up to be firemen and balle-
rinas, and doctors and nurses, to our
more original dreams ot being engi-
neers, computer programmers, or
maybe even neurologists, it was easy
to see how much our constantly-
changing dreams kept us going by
IN ' YOUR 0 DREAMS
nything is possible
giving us something to strive tor:
"My dream is to go to college at
Pepperdine in Malibu and major in
business so l can become a clothes
designer, and also practice interior
decorating as a hobby." -Amy
ul want to play my keyboard in a
great band that tours the world and
makes millions ot dollars tor every
concert." -lanet Greb
"l'm not really sure what l want to
do-maybe go party in Padre and
hang low tor a couple of years. Then
l'll dodge the armed torces and see
what's best for me." -lohn Rol-
f Nancy Rhodey
Mary Ann Robertsy
Mary Beth Root
V Alicia Ryan
JRJSR. MONTHLY senate meetings were
held just about anywhere, even in the typing
room. Kristi Armstrong pays attention to the busi-
ness at hand.
Was that a senator l just saw? But
lm at Norman High, how could it
be? Based on the transformation ot
Student Council to Student Con-
gress, one addition to the new lead-
ing body was the Senators position.
The Senate included the presidents
ot all clubs, eight elected seniors,
and eight elected juniors who also
served as junior class officers.
"Being a senator was really a lot of
tun. We had to work hard, but it all
seemed worthwhile when our meet-
ings turned out good and we got a
lot accomplished, like planning the
Style Show," said junior Sally Bay-
Senate meetings were held every
Tuesday, in ways which compared
to actual U.S. Senate meetings. ln
SUDDENLY 0 WE ' WERE
aught up in senate
addition to these meetings, Senators
attended a couple ot Student Con-
gress conventionsg one in Stillwater
and one in Edmond.
"My favorite thing about being a
senator is going to the conventions
where we meet lots ot people and
learn more about our jobs as sena-
tors," said senior Kristy Armstrong.
But being a senator wasn't all tun
and play. ln tact it was a lot ot hard
work, which showed through in their
accomplishments like creating the
senior class t-shirts, planning the
senior class picnic, the junior Style
Show, and the most unique ot all-
Desperado, the multi-media slide
show viewed by the entire school
during the second semester.
STRIVING - FOR - EXCELLENCE
KNOWN AS THE photographer who gets
all those awards", Scott Hunt gets the chance
to broaden his talents at Quartz Mountain, He
gets shot by channel four while shooting the
dancers in action.
"There's something about this place that
keeps them coming back. No one can explain
it or define it so we just call it Quartz Moun-
tain Magic." -Scott Hunt
Mountain is the gathering
place each year tor the lucky 200 stu-
dents chosen by competitive audition.
The Oklahoma Summer Arts Institute
brings nationally respected protes-
sional artists to help students develop
their own abilities in a natural envi-
ronment. Twenty-one Norman stu-
dents attended this summer.
"The people make the place what it
is. You learn to appreciate other forms
of art besides your own. The chance
to perfect your particular art with oth-
ers that are as dedicated as yourselt is
greatlu -Amy Zuckerman
'Being in orchestra, I had the op-
portunity to play professional music in
a professional way. I teel our orches-
tra had such POWERE We could play
anything we wanted!" -lulianna
My classes revealed to me the true
meaning of poetry, as well as giving
me new insights on how language
can be used to create moods and im-
ages. -Amy Lategola '
isgxgix NX is
QQ? X N
N X X as
k St as 5
' -f r i
,xy if ..
ABOUT TO ANNOUNCE the winner
ot the beauty contest, Aaron McDonald
keeps Archon Fung, Shawn Sullivan, Mi-
chael Hammer and Andrew Miller in sus-
Committees turned out great re-
sponse this year. Everyone joined, and
although some ot the committees never
really got going, others stayed busy
"One ot the hardest times I ever
worked was when we made the Stu-
dent Congress tloat, We spent tour
days and each day we worked tor
about tour hours. lt took a lot ot ettort,
but the float turned out great. lt was all
worth it." said Elizabeth Bowers, a
IT ' TAKES ' ALL 0 KINDS ' FOR
member ot the Social Affairs Commit-
There were many varieties to choose
trom, ranging everywhere from Fi-
nance and Ecology Committees to the
Welcome and Public Relations Com-
mittees. Not only did they provide a
bond to bring students closer together,
but they also did many things which
were greatly appreciated, tor the
' W4 4
xxii it ...-
One of the foreign exchange students from
Sweden, Christina Clacson, was caught during
an interview with yearbook staff member Dedra
AT ' NHS ' INTERNATIONAL'
Xchanges are made
Norman, Qklahoma: An interna-
Vffell, maybe not, but it was the
home of two exchange students. Ma-
rina lerger and Christina Claeson
who transferred from their homes in
Sweden. The changes were tremene
dous, but both girls seemed to adapt
"The first thing l noticed when f got
here was how big the cars were. And
the houses, they were beautiful.
When l arrived at the home where l
am now staying, l thought l was in a
castle," said Marina.
Christinas first impressions was
very different from lVfarina's.
HAfter traveling 32 hours to get
here, the first thing l noticed was the
heat. Then, after l'd been here a
while, l began noticing a lot of differ-
ences between my morals and the
morals ot the other students," said
Christina. Another thing which par'
ticularly intrigued Christina was
"l think its really great the way you
celebrate the heritage of your country
by going all out on that one day," she
"lt's not how far away l am, it's just
knowing l won't see my family and
friends for so long, and everything is
so different. l'm always scared that l'm
going to do something wrong, and
people are always asking me strange
guestions like, 'Do you have electric-
ity? Are you a communist? and Are
there polar bears in the streets where
you come from?" replied Marina.
Both girls knew that no matter what
happened they would always have
their 'high school memories.
"Wlieii l go home, l want to take
some of America with me," said Mari-
W Candy Crawford
1 Steven Credell
Suzanne De Greit
DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON Stacy
Trosper makes extra money by working at Har-
old's Midnight Madness sale.
5 HAPPY 0 HOLIDAYS
The day-old turkey barely had time
enough to dry out before the Christ-
mas holidays pushed into the scene.
The garland bells and Happy Holi-
days signs were hung and the Christ-
mas music rang from every store's
speakers. The festivities were just be-
But with the holidays came much
confusion. "What am l going to get
him for Christmas?" 'Cfet him a
sweater." Nl don't want to get him a
sweater, l'm sure, everyone gets their
boyfriend a sweater. l want to get him
something exciting!" "So whats ex-
Deciding what to get whom was just
the begining, especially with so little
time to go shopping. Even with store
hours increasing, finishing the home-
work rush that hit before every vaca-
tion took up most students time.
"Every time l wanted to go shop-
ping l had homework. lf they would
have let us out earlier, like usual, l
could have gone shopping," com-
plained senior Deborah Primrose.
Money was another problem that
plagued the holidays. "l have got to
get a job, or theres no way l can get
anyone anything," said senior
But not homework, nor money, nor
the lack of time could dampen the
Christmas spirit. 'll love Christmas,"
said senior Angie Smith.
WT THE - CARDINAL - LANDS . AND
SHOWING A LITTLE STANFQRD STYLE at
practice, Mike Bell takes the field dressed in
sunglasses and California beachwear.
i usic is heard
l-lalftime at a local football game is
usually a social event. Some fans stay to
see the Tiger Band, but many others
also wait in line at the concession stand.
But one halftime was different. Tn an-
ticipation of the unorthodox group
known as the Stanford Cardinal March-
ing Band, fans stayed seated.
After the announcers introduction, a
mob of screaming maniacs charged the
'lAt first f thought they just didn't
have it together and didn't want any-
body to know about it," admitted Rob
Their uniforms were like nothing
Norman had ever seen before: Red
blazers, loudly colored wide ties and
straw has with feather bands. "l
thought they were silly but groovy!"
commented Kari Yanda. Their pro-
gram theme was HA Salute to Rectan-
gular Household Appliancesf' They
began with a television, then ran wildly
around the field to form their next ar-
rangement: a radio complete with the
tuba section as a moving radio dial.
Their last number was a toaster, featur-
ing the top of the group as the toast and
the saxophones as the handle.
"They changed the sax section total-
ly. After we saw them, we knew what
we had to become," said Bill McGon-
Later that evening, the group
marched down Flood Street, waking
sleepy residents and entertaining mid-
The next Monday, students were still
laughing over Friday night's invasion,
and members of the Tiger Band were
left with a definite impression.
Trisha Dittmar V
32 Y . . ew... . ,..-..,.,,
wi f- if
' f 'ii'
DURING AN FCA MEETING, senior Kim
lones laughs with friends while watching a
CA grows in number
Giving athletes a chance to learn
more about faith and what being a
Christian could do for them was what
the Fellowship of Christian Athletes
was all about and more NHS athletes
got involved than ever before.
Fellowship was held every Tuesday
night at the home of Coach Dave
Brown and his wife Marsha. Each week
a different activity was planned for wor-
ship and entertainment. College ath-
letes from the University of Oklahoma
often came to speak and tell what be-
ing a Christian had done for them in
their lives. Students from NHS also
came forth and shared their testimonies
with the group. Along with the serious-
ness of worship, there was always some
form of entertainment, whether it was a
quick song from leff Lewis or Holly
Hassinger or a friendly game of domin-
oes, pool or spoons. Besides being en-
tertained at the Brown household, the
FCA group took their fun to the ski
slopes in Wolf Creek, Colorado during
Fellowship was considered to be a
very important time by many. Senior
Eddie Grant said, 'll think FCA is a
very important organization, although
it's not really recognized by the
schools, l think it played a major role in
the closeness of most of the football
team. We all worked really hard and
gave each other encouragement which
l think was very helpful in getting our
team to the state playoffs."
Whether or not FCA was a reason
the football team made it to the play-
offs, it was ever apparent that FCA was
reaching a great number of NHS stu-
Dee Ann Herron
Keith l ohnson
INSTEAD OF USING Cheerleaders as in
the past, wrestlers now have a squad that they
can call their own, The Mat-Maids are: Lori
Cheney, Lisa lohnson, lvlichon Herd, and
Dee Anne Herron.
There have always been Cheer-
leaders, Pom Pons, and Drill Teams in
the past. And this year there was a new
addition. The NHS-Wrestlers' Mat-
Maids made their appearance.
Mat-Maids.'? Were these little old
women who came to wax the mats atter
each meet? Did they sell cokes in the
aisles? No, they did neither ot those
"Mat-Maids," explained wrestling
coach, Gordon Mercer, 'lare the girls
who are down on the mat at every
meet, supporting the wrestlers all the
way to the end ot each period."
SOMETHING 'S ' UP
And according to wrestler Chad
Gowens, the new support helped tre-
mendously. "When there's always
someone down on the tloor, yelling tor
you when you're just about to quit,"
said Chad, "and when you hear them
yell 'Pin to winl', it makes you want to
get up and go tor more."
The Mat-Maids were sponsored tor
the year by Mrs. Hopson, mother ot
senior Ron l-lopson, a member ot the
wrestling team. Since such enthusiasm
was shown towards the squad, they had
already made plans to be back in the
Kelly Anne McDaniel
THROUGHOUT THE CROWDED halls
friends gatliwi' bf-tore -'ltizsfses tr: sovialize
Marty fiiiiuiii, Mart-1 lveal, and Cary luaiiib dis'
vuss pliiiis for liiricfli that fillwiiiiiwii.
"Cary has been the closest to a
brother that l've ever had. l-le's al-
ways there when l need him. Mark,
Cary, and l have been hanging
around together since the seventh
grade. And we've played footaball
together since eighth grade."
"Duane and l are good friends because
we have a lot in common and We have
fun doing anything."
"Friends are nice to borrow records
from, that's why l have friends. They
also help me cheat for tests, and help
me with my homework."
Not everyone has a best friend, but
close friends are important. We all
have friends whether they are a parent,
brother, teacher, or schoolmate.
Friends are people with whom we may
WE'LL ' ALWAYS ' BE
"Brenna is my sister, but she's also my
best friend. We share a lot together."
"A best friend can help you survive the
day so you can look forward to a night
'xleannie and l have been best friends
since the second grade. Sometimes we
both are so busy we don't do much
together. But there is always a close
bond between us. l think we'll always
l W ,ima
PROVING THAT OPPOSITES do mix,
lenniter Clark and lason Hadley share
some tree time in the courtyard.
EACH CLIQUE HAD EM
. . .,
fferent Sfrok es
Not unlike the world, Norman High's
student body was a mixture ot almost
everything: Radicals, Conservatives,
Pure Okies, Eccentrics, Homebodies
and people from afar.
Together they mixed and mingled
under the same root for the sake ot
education, but everyone belonged to
at least one "clique".
"People are in groups tor security.
They need to belong." said loseph
Cligues ranged from the French
Club to the group you went to lunch
with, and all had their own certain
"Groups are formed by people who
have things in common. Theres a cer-
tain type ot people you'd rather hang
around with." said Andy Hicks.
With all these ditterent groups, how
did they manage to get along? Why
didn't some Willie Nelson tan set
ablaze a stack ot Culture Club records?
"Most people just ignored the-
change trom group to group." said Mi-
Natan Meyer explained the benefit,
"lt helped us get ready tor the lreal
world.' We learned to accept people."
So these hallowed halls not only
taught the wonders of Algebra and
Physics, but standards tor lite.
Kelly Ann Satrang
"ANGIE SMITH ON THE TACKLE, Lisa
Grubb the ball carrier" would have been the
announcers words it there had been one at
the game between the Broad Sguad and The
l'Everyone got their share ot bruises, but it
was well worth itl No one really meant to get
rough, but everyone wanted to winY"
Who would have believed that the
girls with casts, limps, or black and
blue with bruises would have actually
enjoyed the flag football games? Ev-
eryone had their reasons, ranging
from wanting exercise to wanting re-
'lFlag football is wonderfully innocent
excuse to get the person who has
been talking about you for the last
three years. Girls are mean!"
"When l went to the hospital for my
WAS' T T' WORTH' THE' PAIN?
ill or .be killed
bruised ribs, sprained wrist and
locked jaw, the doctor couldn't be-
lieve all this could happen in a flag
football game. He prescribed a hel-
met and padsl"
"l thought it was going to be pansy
football, but when l got out there it
was either kill or be killed. l could say
l did a little of both. Pam Barnes and l
had a collision and both of us went to
the Hospital for stitches."
41 sw rw
SHORT ON TIME, Stacy Sneed hastens to
finish her late homework assignment in litera-
ture while Brad lensen trys to help.
NO 0 MATTER ' WHAT ' THEY SAY
ere just friends
As you walked down the halls of
NHS, invariably you saw a girl and boy
walking hand in hand with that star-
struck expression on their faces. But
not all boy-girl relationships were for
love. Often they were just friends.
Such were Stacy Sneed and Brad
lensen. "ln a way, Brad and l are like a
brother and sister, but a lot closer."
As everyone knew, there were prob-
lems in having a friend of the opposite
sex. Before long boyfriends or girl-
friends would become suspicious and
jealous. "But we're willing to work
around problems and remain friends."
Even though a lot of girls and guys
were just friends, people didn't always
understand that. "I don't know why
people can't get used to the fact there
are always boy-girl friendships, and
they're usually the best kind." William
"One thing to remember when hav-
ing a good friend of the opposite sex is
not to become any more than just
friends or you'll end up unhappy with a
lost friend and no love," advised
' ' Darren Worley
Rosa Lea Everidge
THE MODEL U.N. may have just been make
believe but as junior Rob Kemmett soon realized
the research and work that was involved wasnt
Would you give up one ot your
weekends to vote on resolutions
from around the world?
That's exactly what many high
school and college students from
all parts ot the state did during the
tirst week ot February.
Well, not exactly, but close
enough. They participated in the
22nd annual Model U.N. on the
"The model U.N. gives you tirst-
hand experience about how gov'
ernrnents work that you canft get
any other way," said junior Rob
The students tirst divided into
delegations ot tour and did re-
search on their particular country
to learn about its systems.
Each person in the group then
STUDENTS 0 TAKE ' CHARGE
ea! or imaginary
wrote a resolution and sent it in.
The sponsors picked the best ones
to vote on during convention days.
On the second day ot the con-
vention, the General Assembly
met to give final approval and re
cord resolutions passed by the
smaller countries. "This is made up
ot tour committees: one troin the
US., China, U.S.S.R. and a rotatf
ing committee made up vt the
smaller delegations," explained
"This was a rare opportunity tor
students brought up under Ameri-
can tradition to experienwe politics
trom a totally ditterent angle," said
senior Greg Collins. HWhere else
can a student be a Communist tor a
weekend and get away with it?"
leanne Salmon I
Gayle Stlohn '
i l I 1 1 I
MARDI GRAS brinqs out the best
QD in everybody. Even Dr, Ruth
Loetiler, Gail coordinator, and
Mrs. Mary Hartsock, business
teacher, get in on the tun ot Fat
Tuesday, which, by the way, was
held on Saturday niqht.
ROSENCRANTZ AND GIL-
DENSTERN brought hours ot
work and play tor comp speech
students and coach Betsy Ballard.
Student Subodh Chandra and Bal-
lard share a more humorous mo-
Brown: Defensive Coordinator
Coach David Brown de-
cided to move his family to
Norman and "enjoy lite in
the big city."
Two years ago Brown lett
Altus, where he had
coached tor sixteen years,
seven which he spent as
head coach. He joined the
Tigers 'ltootball gang" as
second defensive backtield
coach, Then, after his tirst
year, he tackled the position
ot defensive coordinator.
However, coaching wasn't
his only interest at NHS, he
also taught world history.
"These students are the
best l've ever had," said
Brown. They're attentive,
bright, and they really put a
lot ot ettort into their educa-
Well, the teeling was mu-
l'Everyone likes Coach
Brown, he really cares
about the students and es-
pecially about their tu-
tures," said Sam Welcher.
"l know l'll never torget his
philosophy ot lite: He who
- aculty tlavor
, , 1 Y 4 Y. A . C, '
. . L' My C' S 74 .
Attv' tea ' ' ine :st Qtr 1t.j Cl, .elf it C1 it ' De orfratir'
111 11 1 111911 vin t,111l1,l1111'1 t1,1 a liiisty, tlei lwyalty ti tl11f -'31i,11A
lll Alaiiioivt, lf! as 1i111l lt'Yll,.lll't'f'1l'l'll l C11-flixjatiwii.lliiss E
1l1'f1L Ivlllttlttiil ti Wfeflt lfxtifr niay lI11'll1l" s1:e111l11i1,1 twenty
State- UI1iV"IfSllY 111 rwrwsirle as t111111's111 Ill' 111- a w-11214 ltittlfillttfl
Afesistaiit ltr-1111 wt NV1,11.e11 ttvr out t,111vh1 ew ',l'fl!iQY floor'-t11f
twig yf-1115 Maisy' l.13u l'a1111 111 1l1,1Q1', 1e.1111t11111 v1,.111111tf,ee1:',
was Nady l1zr a vl -1111 -. 1 'l rw neti It ',.,' .21 -ttirifi yai l
'f t11:11 1,1 1 intf, teach rg rilillli tl 32351 113 11114 1i'i1,1111r1Qg.
'if 'J r ' , , ire' ,l W' ,' es shi, put .' u 'ti
vlfffr ani l gd ti stay ettiit liiiji 1:11:59
Drennan: Excellence In Aegis
What did President Reagan However, Drennan explained
do when he wasnt vacationing that, "The road to Washington
at his ranch or mingling with wasn't an easy one." The pro-
top foreign officials? Well, at cess involved in applying for
least once, he was busy wel- the award was a long and de-
corning Dr, David Drennan tailed procedure.
and other outstanding teachers Why did he believe he was
to Washington. chosen?
Drennan, mathematics in- "Aegis was very important,
structor and Aegis mentor was The school district has been
awarded the Presidential VGIY supportive ot this pm
Award ot Excellence in the gram and therefore the math
Teac hing ot Qcience or Math program at NHS has been very
emat11 s This was the tirst year successful said Drennan l
the award had been given and have Aegis and l dont think
Dr Drennan was the tiist Okli there is anything else like it
hornan to rec eive the award
- - 1 - - S
Farnurn Demo Party Officer
I flllllfl ll ll P l 'w 1-'Vt' llli Plll' y lll
ai x 1 lt 1
Y c 1
1 l lft t lllf l f I 4-lb 1
1 iust l thc ll 1h111wasp1 ana hy doe e so in 1
a 1 w inte
away tiozn tt1e1'e1-al world, said 'l 1'ef1l1ze, and 1 want eveiyf
l"ar111111i. ' l w1131i11' l swnii firm- else fri realm! that QVW11
. , 1
tfiunii out what 11 diif-. t 1'f,11f t1111ui1l1 you 114 just time 111-15011,
111113111111 th' 11" is betwewi igfrlif 1-very 1111,l1v11l'Lal tan inalge 11
t11'sa111lte.1v:13n 1, lfveiy '1 ttilterv-111 ,1.' 1 1dtf1111111111. liif- L
tztiriywiiieei1,lepv11ds1111p11l1t1- 11t11losf11:liy l live by 14 ox 1 y
val 11.tl11e:. 53' ini lfiflfl 1, 1,1 -,A, 2 fee l 11111 '1'11i,1-- :,y if linir. i
1loev+'1tYtl111111 pozsfliblfft1'1i11tl11- lfurke: 'All thats 111ffvess:111'y tf11 ,N .
+111.'e1l'-3:11 11:11-.'l.1,'h111te't115' evil 1 the Zzil gs t 1 Q 'X
111t3. 1-1111u11l1 gcwl ZUPII t1'scl11i'1Otl1'
l'l1tt't.l.lIYt ltvlfv' f,-,1 11. 1.
11et111x 11'-11s111+f1 111 tlit-
c'Ou11:seIO1y' Ste-Vu 51165,
r'Ou1zHeJlO1',' DIGUO Wdlwfi,
chem fem 'H HE'C'I't'3fdI'Y.
Anna Sue Bmchl,
resozm -e Fl :urea k 'PIlfL'I
Fenfer dlfiiff Cdrmelita
Cenfw' aide' Sandy
Hare, Serrwfdry and
difenc fem 'H Sec1'v1'afy.'
Kaye Cook, ff6'Sf7L1fC6'
ce-nfvr aide' Ierry
l1Lr1.1:'y J. --',k f1sm111,' Mazy
Arm IDr1vw1, flb1111m11,'
SW1ft'f1bOdI'l11 Opwm tory
Lois Shaw, IIVIICEIICIHI
, W W
Loretta V1c'k, rHc71st1'd1
Bryan Floyd, Cl1SfOdJ'H1
Debra Lea, aide.
n the blink of an eye
What has 79,300 people, I7 public
schools, 937 single-family houses, 81
churches, and 37,519 telephones? You
guessed it, Norman, Oklahoma: The
Heart ot Mid-America.
But two years from now, these stats
may be obselete, because, it you
haven't noticed Norman is growing
Look around. What was once an
open tield is now a grocery store. What
used to be a movie theater has expand-
ed into a complete shopping center.
We are literally being enveloped in ex'
pansion, production and multiple
growth that could be, in the future, a
direct cause ot the ENTIRE CITY BE-
ING ENGULFED IN .......
Sorry, got a little carried away. We
aren't growing that fast. Veterans ot
the Norman ot old have seen the town
spread out in all directions, even east-
ward. Some say it's getting "too big!"
However, outsiders still regard Nora
man as "the place where OU is" or
"where the mental hospital is." It they
could only see all the fabulous things
Norman has to offer!"
For instance, Sooner Fashion Mall,
mecca tor fashion, cuisine, and social
events. And not too away is the new
Village Four Theater, the place where
the elite gather and socialize over pop-
corn and lu-lu-Bees. The latest addition
to the West Side is the Sheraton Hotel,
providing a gathering place tor con-
gressmen and Yuppies alike.
The East Side can expect more strip
centers, such as: Anatole and Alameda.
But the new generation ot Normanites
suggest a few things: more places like
non-alcoholic clubs for young people,
dancing places, and more things to do
..,. William D. Anderson,
Superintendent ot Schools'
- Frank Addison, Principal'
Russell Buhite, Member of
the Board' Nancy O'Brian,
WE. Duff, President of the
im- We I .
wjp, , l .
Sally Riley, Assistant
Member of the Board'
lane Ingles, Member of
the Board' lohnelle lones,
Assistant Principal' Pat
Mayes, Vice-Principal' Dan
Quinn, Assistant Principal.
Principal' Sue Scott, Clerk
of the Board' Bill Sullivan,
BOARD AN3 ATLQNISTRATION
'W f K .
iq M 1
X 4"f,g1,Af?, . A
Q k inf,
WV ' I
NOT SURE whdi she's qeninq i
herself into, Lindy Wilkes iriesi
ci new dish ai the French Clubj
Progressive Dinner. l
D-UE-S A-N-D D-O-N-'T-S
-at-: ,., e -f
STUDENT CONGRESS OF-
FICERS Cathy lVlcNichols and
Aaron McDonald discuss the
days agenda during enroll-
l' , on't sur-
, r o u n d
X w i t h
f t l yourseltl
Get involved? Be a part
This wasn't just the atti-
tude ot the students at
NHS, it was a way ot lite.
And what better way to
go through lite than with
a group ol individuals
that shared the same in-
terests, energies, and tal-
Being in a club was im-
portant and definitely a
way to teel "involved," lt
gave us a feeling ot secu-
rity, and power.
Besides beating bore-
dom and having a lot of
fun, clubs helped us
make strong triendships
with special people with
whom we have some-
thing in common.
From fund raisers and
membership tees, to be-
ing ineligible and receiv-
ing demerits, every club
had'em - the Dues and
WAITING TO GO on at halttxme JUNIOR DRUM MAJOR
are brass players Dale Fenn, Keith Bfeflfld BIGCHGY C0f1dUClS the
Lennmgton, and Todd Magee. bend dUFiY1Q OHS Of their UWUY
USIC TO OUR' EARS
lt began wlth practlce And more practtce Three weeks
betore the OlflC1dl start ot school the Ttger Marchlng Band
paraded out onto the school parkmg lot and started to dr1ll
Fwe days a week tour hours a day they stomped across
the lot mth fletermlnatlon Some thought they d been dratt
ed others thought they were bemg slowly murdered but
1n the end tt was worth 1t They could march
pertorm at every tootball game held ln Norman They also
marched several times up and down Matn Street ID varlous
parades mcludmg the school ortented Homecommg Pa
But the band dld more than march They also spent a
great deal ot thelr t1me preparmg tor contests the largest ot
whtch was the Amerlcan Musto Festwal Thls was held ln
Nashv1lle durmg late Apnl There they competed agamst
groups from throughout the U S showmg what they could
do tn compamson to other bands
With this new knowledge in hand, the band went on to
BAND PERCUSSION MEMBERS are: ilfront rowl: Turin Ayilgay.
lBaf:k rowl: Daryl Dcuuqlierty, Katy Brown, and Rob letlery.
was- tif Y
3AND SHOWS ITS spirit not only in music but also by takino part in
pint week. Bob Leirly dresses tor the part on Hawaiian Day.
ART CLUB MEMBERS are: lFront rowlr Susan Clancy and Rachel
Lambeth, tBack rowlz Tamara Blackley, Laura Leppert, Betsy Graves,
David Slick, Melissa Brown, and Keri lones.
gi I 1 , A
2 E254 4 Ji 5 . I v"1 vi, I A
A , a Q 1- sy ,, ij 4 s
up ft. W1 L . A VV 4 A f J' X ,, V Y
' M A f-957, f , fp ', 'f 'M lf
, r llle r ra - J A ,'
, xii ,155 5 n I ,A f '
Qi 4 4 5 with ' ,. 922: my 4 'I fll' vf,rx,,Q A
' 3 , ", ' 3 " A 'z 2 Nga, I .
. lil, A 551-4 1 x
BAND BRASS MEMBERS are: lFront rowji Danise Hickman, lulianna
Leveridqe, Wiliam Brinkman, Mike Bell, Tim Grant, Todd Magee, and
Keith Lenninqton. fRow 25: lohn Milliner, lames Butler, Robert Blissitt,
Dale Penn, Stanton McCourry, and Mynda Britton. CBaok rowl: Mike
Francis, Mike Smith, David Bruce, Bob Leidy, Matt Doberteen, Doug
Buck, David Adams, and Michelle Olson.
- f .
2 ' 3 - . . W2 y
i K .ix ..i, , . V A X A .7 8 x I K - Q-.
if ul N i 5 I ,
, ,W ' ,J 'las V3 5 1' . F A if n
,tg , an 1 'yt y ,.,-f V
. ' ,Q , ' ,- f. Q , P
'A V D i U 4 ., 4 V t
' i V G ' as si s- -. 9' " ls,
by ,gf Y , , is 'H . , t f 5,1
7 ' ' 1 if ' , 1 ' V . '
Ie f 'E r -fs r A s
rg, , A 1 ,. at my , 3 I, , 1 4
BAND COUNCIL MEMBERS are: tl-'ront rowl: Dale Penn, Katy
Brown, leri Niqhtenqale, Brenna Blackley, Katherine Coker, and Stanton
McCourry. tBack fowl: Matt Dobberteen, Amy Langenbach, Cassie Ono-
trey, Lucy Koh, and Danise Hickman.
Z at 'Ara' ii.-
PARTICIPATING IN THE Win-
ter Concert, junior clarinet player
Chris Neal plays his part from Han-
del's Concerto Grosso.
HNow let me get this
straight. Qrchestra is the
same as Full Qrchestraf'
HWrong. Qrchestra is the
"The string section."
'Then the Symphonic
Crchestra is the same as
llNo, the Symphonic Gr-
chestra is the brass section."
HThe brass section."
'lThan what is Full Cr-
"Orchestra and Sym-
bined, ot course."
'lThat's easy tor you to
Confused? lt's not un-
common. But when the
brass and string sections
joined together tor the 1985
season they did create Full
Orchestra. They created
something else as well:
The Full Qrchestra start-
ed out its year the same as
any other musical group:
with practice. They knew
that it they wished to be the
best, they would have to
work the hardest.
Their tirst concert was
held in December. Appro-
l - I i 3
priately named the Winter
Concert, it portrayed Full
Qrchestra as a whole and
the strings on their own.
The strings picked Mozart
as their composer and
played his fmpressario
Overture. The Full Crches-
tra's selection was l-landel's
Concerto Grosso. Both
works were cheered by the
audience and the concert
was declared a success.
The next concert was not
before an audience, but a
panel ot judges. The musi-
cal group cometed against
others ot its kind in a state
contest. They came away
WAITING FOR HIS CHANCE
to play, junior slide trumbone play-
er David Bruce explains a point to
a tellow brass member.
with two awards. The tirst,
proclaimed them the Gut-
standing Qrchestra ot the
Day. The second Sweep-
stakes proclaimed them
best in the state.
When spring came, un-
like Chorus and Band, the
Full Qrchestra did not make
the trip to Nashville tor the
American Music Festival.
lnstead they had two more
concert dates. They per-
tormed at the All-City Con-
cert, which teatured all the
bands ot Norman, and
played yet again at the
Spring Concert, an event
which was held in May.
JUNIOR ORCHESTRA MEM- ing abilities at the Winter Conce
BERS Todd Milliken and Bennie held during December in the sout-
Chan demonstrate their cello play- gym.
CONCERT SOLOS ARE only forms a piece from Mozarts
part of the duties for first chair vio- Impressario Overature for the au-
linist lanet Wagner. Here, she per- dience at the Winter Concert.
M : , , N y ,, l -L - ,I My A - ,,., iw , Q W,
W ., 95.4.2 2 - fi -fi i , , f,- im'
A 7 t ft Z 4, M N ' , J ia'
it ,is -1 1, -1
ll. A o. I A
7 'W ' QV A 0 2 , ll. ' ' I
If l 2 ' wi l I fr
BAND WOODWIND MEM-
BERS are: CFront rowl: lenniter
Miller, Karla Woodtork, Pat
Schaper, Heidi Vint, Leanne lohn-
son, Katherine Coker, Brenna
Blackley, and Sara Allman. tRow
2l: Carla Gill, Chris Neal. lenniter
Flyqare, Meghan Rennie, Carrie
Friar, Sabrina Roland, Kim Mitch-
ell, and Fern Stephens. CROW 3l:
Chris Markwell, Alicia Ryan, Ve-
ronica Proctor, Lucy Koh, Steph-
anie Sterr, Christina Claeson, Amy
Langenbach, Dawn Ltisiqnan, and
Kim Helms. lRow 45: Lydia Fly,
Cassie Onotrey, Karen Halvorson,
Kelly Spradlin, Stephanie Smith,
Cindy Richison, Bethany Palmer,
Melanie Pyle, and Duanne Moll-
vain. tBack fowl: io Dilman, Mari'
anne Ingles, lenniter Holm, Steph-
anie Pyle, David Clark, Bedri Wil-
derorn, Robert Clouston, Bill
McGomel, leri Niqhtengale, Chris
Tucker, and Kim Zee.
BOYS CHOIR MEMBERS are:
CFront rowl: Mike Ward, David Bol-
ton, Trent Blackley, lohn Rheu,
and lon Seratte. fRow 2l: lim
O'Dell, leep Rutter, Bryan Bishop,
Don Zimmer, and Mrs. lohnson
Csponsorlz tBack rowl: Paul Morris,
Chris Santine, left Lewis, Mike Hil-
lerby, and Andrew Miller.
il. Xl- il, i P- K ffli xt
CHEERLEADERS are: iFront
rowlz Rhonda Cantrell, Mary
McWater, Anne Moi-ain, Shelly
Pitt, Lisa Grubb, and Brian Nea
whouse. CBack rowl: Elizabeth
Richardson, lenny Estes, Paige
Pendarvis, Chris Schlueter, Shirley
Davis, and Deborah Primrose.
TO HELP earn money for her
S789 trip, Melissa Merz helps work
on inventory at Casual Corner.
ment was top priority tor
certain students at NHS.
With this in mind, three re-
lated clubs were set up.
Model U.N., sponsored
by Mr. Charles Mohr, was a
group ot kids who banned
together to study the work-
ings ot the United Nations.
During the year, they
tormed their own delega-
tions and attended a mock
U.N. conference. This con-
terence, held in Norman,
was the largest in the south-
west. Trying to be as real to
lite as possible, it included
bomb threats and assassina-
Youth and Government,
sponsored by Dr. Ruth
Leottler, was a group which
created their own little bit ot
government in the torm ot a
WITH THE MODEL U.N. confer-
ence near, Greg Collins gives the tinal
details to U.N. members.
mock state legislature.
Among their other activi-
ties, they- hosted guest
speakers, including Repre-
sentative Cal Hobson.
Close-Up, sponsored by
Mrs. Donna Hamilton, was
the only one ot the three
which didn't set up a talse
government. lnstead, they
decided to get to the heart
ot real government. They
went to Washington, DC.
To attord this trip, the
Close-Up members tried to
raise money in as many
ways as possible. They
worked at Captain D's, took
inventory at Casual Corner
and hosted a l2ock'A'Thon,
among other things.
For one week in April,
the Close-Up kids graced
the city ot Washington,
DC. Each morning at six,
they arose to days tilled with
workshops, seminars, and
side trips to help turther
their understanding ot the
United States government.
They visited the Pentagon,
Capitol Hill and were al-
lowed to ask any question ot
Mrs. Hamilton remarked
on the change in her stu-
dents atter the trip, Ul've
had almost every student in-
volved in the program re-
turn home and immediately
register to vote." she said.
"They've tound out they
can make a ditterence. That
makes me feel good."
Together, these three
clubs gave NHS kids a taste
ot being in charge. And al-
though they weren't actual-
ly ruling the world, at least
they got in some practice.
- -. .i-1, -
i W , K A s.3.,. s A
dwg , K . . X X Q
tx , -
in .,.kk.- -
IN ORDER to raise money tor the Close-Up member Pat Sharper
Washington, DC. trip, Casual Cor- conduct inventory at the shop on a
ner's employee Amy Wilcut and Sunday morning.
'Q , ....
Kiwi' ' fix. V
THE EVER ENTERPRISING a Model U.N. meeting held after
YOU'I'H'S, Bobby Cater, Kristen school in Mr. Charles Mohr's
Leotiler, Archon Fung, Dale Finn, room.
and Fern Stevens listen intently at
CHOIR: ALL-STATE MEM-
BERS are: tFroni rowlr lulie Wil-
liams, Lisa Clarke, and Shari lack-
son. tlziack rowlz Trent Blackley,
leep Rutter, lett Lewis, Andrew
Miller and lim O'Dell.
GIRLS CHOIR MEMBERS are:
CFront rowl: Nancy Rhodey, Melis-
sa Goodwin, Stephanie Snow, Su-
san Clancy, Kirsten Nicole, Cindy
Stephens, Shelly Garner, Sharon
Leiberman, lulie Gross, and Mi-
chelle Satterlee. tRow 27: Leslie
Zion, Susan Williss, Donna Gray,
lulie Williams, Teresa Henson,
Christy Grizzie, lulie I-latch, Daph-
ne Fix, Brenda Pratt, Kim McGo-
vern. tRow 31: Marina lerqer, Holly
Hassinger, Elizabeth Bowers,
Tammy Miller, Gina Kullich, Lisa
Burns, Gail Tanner, and Kelly Eoif.
tBack rowl: Monica Bread, Traci
Morris, Amanda Moiieit, Shannon
Floyd, Rhonda Fisher, Beverly
lones, Phillis lames, Kelly McDan-
iel, and Leanne Lassetter.
MIXED CHOIR MEMBERS
are: tFront rowjz Donna Gray, Nan-
cy Rhodey, Stephanie Snow, lulie
Hatch, Leanne Lassetter, Teresa
Henson, Christy Grizzle, Cindy
Stephens, Shelly Garner, Sharon
Lieberman, Julie Gross, and Al
Schreiner. CROW 27: Cliff Huddles-
ton, lohn Rhea, lulie Williams,
Traci Morris, Tammy Miller, Daph-
ne Fix, Gina Kullich, Phil Ernest.
Lisa Burns, Marcie Gay, Michelle
Satterlee, Kelly Furlong, Kim
McGovern, and Shannon Floyd.
fRow 35: limmy Peter-son, Holly
Hassinger, Elizabeth Bowers, Mari-
na lerger, Mike Lovecchio, leii
Lewis, David Bolton, Paul Huddles-
ton, Mike Ward, and Kelly Eoii.
CBack rowl: Todd Hawkins, Don
Zimmer, lim O'dell, Andrew Mill-
er, leep Rudder, Chris Santine,
Mike Hillerby, leii Morrison, and
Every year weeks were
spent preparing, every year
they gave it all they had.
They were always good
enough to be nominated,
but they never won.
Not any more. This year
at summer clinic the cheer-
leaders won the Award Cf
Excellence! Shelly Pitt and
Elizabeth Richardson were
nominated for All-American
Cheerleader. ul thought
clinic would be like every
other year. We have come
so close to winning, but this
year we did," said Shelly.
But there is more to
cheerleading than leading
cheers. Learning to develop
friendships with eleven oth-
er girls and to work as a
squad was a goal they set
"This year's squad was
perfect in every way. We
got along as well as we per-
formed. This was a great
way to spend my last year."
said Chris Schlueter.
This squad had a differ-
ent emphasis in cheerlead-
ing. Energy was put into do-
ing things to support the
athletes rather than perfect-
ing the latest cheer. Cookie-
baking and sign painting
were weekly routines.
'lWe probably spent
more time doing fun things
to raise spirit than we did
practicing. The funnest time
was when we painted "Ti-
gers Take State" on the
mountain on l-35 at two
o'clock in the morning!"
said Elizabeth Richardson.
For the first time, cheer-
leading became a regular
class, making extra practice
a part of school work. lt
proved to be a great help!
'Cfetting up and going to
school was easier knowing
that first hour there would
be eleven great friends
there to exchange news
and support me throughout
the day," said Anne Mor-
The Award of Excellence,
the molding of the squad,
encouraging and support-
ing the athletes and raising
school spirit were all ingre-
dients of a successful year.
CLINIC IS HARD WORK and
sweat in the summer sun, but there
is time to goof oft and have fun.
Chris Schlueter laughs at a poor
attempt to build a pyramid for the
-wmv -.--.. '
- A il!
. .... . Qi. . . N-1
6,...,.. . .,-. :,: ' A A
THE CHEERLEADERS PER-
FORM the cheer that won them the
Award of Excellence at summer
clinic. The girls on top are: Rhonda
Cantrell, Lisa Grubb, Anne Mor-
ain, Shelly Pitt and Briian Ne-
whouse. The girls on bottom are:
Mary McWater, Paige Pendarvis,
Shirley Davis, Elizabeth Richard-
son, Deborah Primrose, Chris
Schlueter, and lenny Estes.
THE CHEERLEADERS AND son and Rhonda Cantrell decide
POMS ended the summer with a that Anne Morain needs to be
ice-cream swim party at Lisa cooled oft.
Grubbs house. Elizabeth Richard-
? L., J - k,. fog,
lATHERIN G AT ELIZABETH
ICHARDSON'S house for a
'hristmas carolinq party, the
ieerleaders treat themselves to a
bi cookie from 'lhe Cookie Co
Cl i f -
The girls visited the boys basket-
ball teams' durinq the carolinq.
CLOSE-U? MEMBERS are:
tFroni rowiz Debbie Smith, Cathy
McNichols, Karen Strate, Amy Lai-
ferranclre, Mindy Kirkpatrick, Lisa
Ross, Shelly Pitt, David Clark, Lau-
ra Winters, Terri Rice, Deborah
Primrose, and Elizabeth Hebert.
CROW 22: Shannon Ward, Ruta
Vardys, Lori Mtnnix, Stacey
Trosper, Kim Clinton, Marianne ln-
qels, Cyndi Simmer-E, Shannon
Lyncl'1,'Melissa Mere, and Chrisw
Schlueter. CROW 3l: Sally Bayless.
Paige Peridarvis, Bruce McFar-
land, Mike Roberts, Stephanie
Pyle, Mindy Miller, Pat Hook, and
Pai Schaper. tBack rowl: Peter
Shay, Candy Crawford, Anne Bra-
shear, Ricky Moore, Dwayne How-
ard, Laura Robinson, and Andy
DRILL TEAM MEMBERS are:
CFront rowl: Carene Francis, Deb-
bie Meyer, and Missy Shaw, tBack
rowi: Stephanie Yohn, Patti Ben-
egi, Kim Coxiiferesa QuaHs,'lMa-
rie Manning, Sherri Seaton, and
FBLA MEMBERS are: fFront
rowi: Cindy DeLauqhter, Kim
McGovern, Stephen Durham, Mi-
chelle Corlee, Beth Hudson, and
loy Brock, tRow Qi: Anette Pretty
tsponsorl, Amy Laiterrandre, An-
gela McDermott, Chriss Rachau,
Blake Strahm, Leanne Lasseiter,
Penny Lane, and loanne Klumpp
tsponsorl. CRow 3l: Anne Brashear,
Shannon Lynch, Karen Sirate,
Terri Rice, Taylor Tubbs, Stacey
ton, Keri lones, and Stephanie
Sterr. tRow 41: Paige Pendarvis,
Candy Crawford, Mike Mclntosh,
Mary Ann Roberts, Kris Perry, Kol
Wahl, Veronica Proctor, Carrie
Friar, and lohnny Liew. tBack rowl:
Allison Barnes, lohnie Haynes,
lohn Brockhaus, Clark Everett,
Dwayne Howard, Debbie Ham-
mond. Suzanne Nichols, and Katy
ln December the poms common, experience in
SURFIN' SENIORS: Taylof
Tubbs, Tiffany larmon, and Nicole
Bell perform at the Mardis Gras if
"Surfin' Safari." 1
were honored by being
asked to perform as OU
poms at the Myriad for a
"We got to wear the QU
pom uniforms and kids
asked for our autographs,"
said Lori Minnix.
After placing runner-up
at fall clinic, the squad got
to cheer at Lloyd Noble and
perform at half-time for OU.
"My favorite thing was
'Surfin' Safari. When we
were making it up, we were
just tooling around and we
figured no one would laugh
and we'd just make fools
ourselves. One person told
me it was the best routine
we did all yearl And we
worked the least on it," said
"l'll never forget when
we all had our clothes on
the bathroom floor while we
were changing and a toilet
overflowed." said VeLisa
What ever happened to
those little girls in black leo-
tards and a shoes? Well,
twelve of them shed their
pink tutus for orange min-
skirts and pom pons. This
was one thing the members
of the pom squad had in
They began their year by
capturing all superior rat-
ings at summer clinic. They
were awarded a sweep-
stakes and home routine
trophy and a spirit stick.
Taylor Tubbs was one of
five at camp to be chosen
for the Celebrity Pom
The girls practiced
throughout the summer to
prepare for football season
When school started,
practice was held dring the
new first hour class.
lt really helped because
everyone was always there T
and we could make deci-
sions on what we were go-
ing to do at assembliesf
said captain Sandy Sayre.
To motivate the athletes,
the girls baked them cook-
ies and cupcakes. And be-
fore one special game they
decorated their houses.
"Yeah, it was really em-
barrassing. Tiffany Clarmonl
and T were standing on
Clint Strickland's porch
holding crepe paper and
posters and he drove up!
We felt kinda dumb," said
. . . 5.
DURING FIRST HOUR prac-
tice the pom squad strikes a pose
BEING EVALUATED at sum-
mer clinic, junior Lori Minnix jams
as the ractice "The Heat ls " 10 "DO You Wanna Dance".
Y p On
for an assembly.
THE NEWLY-ELECTED liqer
mascot CPenny Lanel provides ad-
ditional enlenainment at games.
Her porn-pon friends are: CFron1
rowl: Kristi Sandlin, Tillany lar-
mon, Audra Kozak, and leannie
Keelinq. CROW 21: Taylor Tubbs,
Tracy Williams, VeLisa Robertson,
Alex Standley, and Nicole Bell
CBack rowl: Sandy Sayre and Ka-
FFA MEMBERS are: CFront rowl: Steve Spor, lim Stanclifer, Greg
Christy Peck, Pam Humphreys, Swift,Kevin Meiser, Boo Souihard,
Jason Cook, Devon Sullivan, and and Amer Barakal.
Ronnie Burchfield. CBack rowl:
FFA MEMBERS are: QFroni rowl: lay Sullivan, Paul Morris, Kenny
Ronnie Senn, Twila Lonqman, Kim Grace, Doug Gilberl, and Terri Ze-
Hyde, Amy Baskett, and Debi Loel' dekefw
felholz. CBack rowlz Sieve Maulclin,
FFA MEMBERS are: CFront rowl: Kevin Garvin. CBack rowl: Dwayne
Blake Smith, Rusty Newcomb, Da- Williams, Lee Rumley, Steve Tel-
vid Goodwin, Ronny Swift, and lord, Ken Taylor, and Will Mercer.
FHA MEMBERS are: CFronl
rowl: Patsy Lee lsponsorl, Tracey
lohnson, Cris Dickinson, Cris Mor-
ris, and Lisa Groqq. CBack rowl:
Lisa Bordo, Gloria Obi, Tracey
Hatch, Melissa Berry, Angela
McDermott, and Chriss Rachau.
GE"1"I'ING PREPARED for 8 about how much she would like to
a.m. practice, Teresa Qualls thinks be at home asleep.
lee-p-time-in-line n I
Grange and black were
common colors on the foot-
ball field at halftime. The
eight member drill team
and fourteen member flag
corps added entertainment
to the marching band.
The Tigerettes began
their second year at a sim-
mer clinic in Talahquah
where they captured a su-
perior rating in march and
"We put out our best ef-
fort when we performed for
evaluation," said Carene
Francis. ul enjoyed learning
new routines and having
classes about working to-
gether and increasing
After summer clinic the
Tigerettes started their 6
a.m. workouts. At 7 they
would practice with the
band, marching in time and
perfecting halftime field
Hlt was hard to get up
early in the summer to prac-
tice, but we knew we only
had a month to prepare for
football season," said Tere-
When the idea for a drill
team was proposed, the
original plan was to gradu-
ally increase the number of
girls on the sguad. Howev-
er, due to the decrease in-
stead of increase from last
year, they were cancelled
by the time basketball sea-
Another group that ad-
ded to the halftime show
was the flag corps. Director
and choreographer Karen
Meiller prepared the Mid-
night Guard for home and
out-of-town halftime perfor-
"Practices were long and
hot during the summer, but
being on the Midnight
Guard was a fun, indirect
way of being involved with
sports," said Veronica Proc-
5 ,aw awe
DURING FOOTBALL SEASON
the Midnight Guard performs with the
band before the game, Flag Corps
members Danielle Beu and Lydia Fly
sit in formation during the playing of
the national anthem.
5 i:"V1i 5 ,,iQ ff, ',,'
WITH PERFECTION ON her Manninq practices
mind, Tiqerette member Marie afternoon workout.
u...,,,, ,,f, ,,
4-.awmwyc 1, i,
routine ai ai
FLAG CORP MEMBERS are:
lFroni rowl: Corlney Schoelen,
Sharon Leiberman, Leanne lohn-
son, and Tanya Nye, lRow 23: Dan-
ielle Beu, Veronica Proctor, Sieph-
anie Pyle, Marianne lnqles, and
Lydia Fly, lBack rowl: Mindy Milla
er, Elizabeth Hiler, Melanie Pyle,
Carla Gill, and Susan Schmidt.
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS
are: CFront fowl: Lori Cheney, Re-
nee Grove, Teresa Goodman, Be-
verly lones, Terry Walker, and
Danisa Humphrey Csponsorl. KROW
23: Kelly Richardson, Carol Del-
qado, Dawn Lusignan, lohn Sum-
mers, Cammy Testemian, and Hola
ly Cole. CBack rowl: Kim Erken-
brack, lohnny Liew, loe Arbona.
Bennie Chan, Tammy Ferrell, Dae
vid Clark, and Tim Main.
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS
are: Clsront rowj: Greg Roberts, loy
Brock, Amy Laieqola, Margaret
Martin, lanet Wagner, Tara Mur'
phy, Elizabeth Richardson, and
Paul Heard. lfiow 25: Claudia
Frank, Shannon Ward, lohn Davis,
Amy Zuckerman, Mindy Kirkpat-
rick, Shanda Barnard, Carrie Neill.
Karen Murry, and Mike Roberts.
lliow 33: Larisa Taiqe, lenny Estes,
Staci Smith, Karen Ward, Angela
Fryday, Kristen Garmon, Camille
Herbert, Terri Rice, and Lois Rod-
key. CBack rowl: Allison Barnes,
Dan Schwartz, Dusan lricanin, Pal
Hook, leremy Levine, Dwayne
Howard, Laura Robinson, and Hei-
Another club whose
THINKING ABOUT the next
problem Brad Lambrecht litts his
eyes oll his paper to examine a
'fr ami qua.
.W X abs 4,
Ulvlost people don't real-
ize how much tun you can
have with mathl".
This opinion was upheld
by the members ot Mu Al-
pha Theta, a national math
honor society. The Norman
High chapter included over
one hundred enthusiatic
members, many ot whom
planned to participate in
the national Mu Alpha The-
ta convention in l-lawaii.
Ults not just fun." lunior
Dale Fenn explained.
'lYou're able to take a lot ot
ditterent math tests to see
how you compare with oth-
er students nationwide,
you're also able to meet a
lot ot new people on the
trips that we go on."
members were in search ot
academic excellence was
the National Honor Society.
Though a prerequisite in
the society was a steady 3.5
grade-point average, most
students didn't mind.
The club sold lollipops to
help gain money tor a vari-
ety ot activities. The mem-
bers spent hours loolcing up
other students' schedules to
hand out the lollipops.
Hlt doesn't interfere much
with your schedule," one
member said," and it's ans
other nice thing to have on
A MEMBER OF MU Alpha Theta,
Susan Battin reads her corrected pa-
er Mu Al ha Theta is a national math
P - I3
TRING A Mu Alpha Theta
etinq lanet Wagner passes out
chips tor a math game the mem-
bers are about to play.
MS. JAN CARRFNTERS
1, Stephanie Ray and Subodh
ndra wrap up lollipops tor the
during the Cliristrnas holidays.
H ,,.. .f RM.,
The llonor Society spent a lot ot
atter-svhool hours locilcinii up
svhedules for students who were to
receive the Mandy.
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS
are: tFront rowjz Kim Spears, Kari
Yanda, Caryn Goodman, Christina
Adus, Jennifer Fiygare, Velisa Rob'
ertson, Kathy Thompkins, and la'
nice Fox. CRoW 22: Judy Rose fspon-
sori, Teri Harvey, Dondi Wiiliams,
Tiffany Witt, Melissa Shaw, Shari
Iackson, Meighan lames, and Kim
Clinton. CROW 35: Brigitte Smith,
Stephanie Ray, Kim Casey, Dean
na Robinson, April Hurmicutt,
Ruda Vardys, Angie Heard, and
Rowena Montgomery. CRow 45: Lisa
Ross, Al Schreiner, Greg Barton,
lenniter Hayes, Kathieen Ryan, Te'
resa Henson, and Michelle Haw-
ley. CBack rowlz Sharlene Lindsey,
Brandon Burger, Robbie Birnie,
Phil Archer, Rick Long, limmy
Pitts, Anne Brashear, and lackie
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS
are: CFront rowlz Karla Woodtork,
Destiny Lehew, Shirley Davis, Wes
McPherson, Nicole Bell, Nicole Pe-
ters, Susan Prosser, and lanice
Lockhart, CROW 23: Mike lohnson,
Mark Mason, George Grittis, lan-
ine Logan, Susan Berry, Marcie
Gay, lulie Gross, Sally Bayless,
Laura Winters, and lami Polski,
CROW 33: Wes Marquis, Mike Cole-
son, Aaron McDonald, Beth Hudf
son, Debbie Hammond, Katy
Brown, lennifer Stout, Kelly
O'Brian, Brian Ringer, and Chris
Welbourne, tBack Rowlz Mike
Summers, G.T. Harmening, Matt
Dobberteen, Amer Barakat, Ricky
Moore, Phil Hayes, lack DeArmon.
and Clint Littlejim.
FTA MEMBERS are: tlfront rowjz
Paula Roberts Csponsorl, Sam
Welcher, lanet Greb, Andy
Thung, Marianne Ingles, Rebecca'-
Siallinqs, and Tara Murphy. CBack
rowit Rhonda Centreti, Amy lohn-
son, Cheryl Klima, Robbie Hol-
brook, Candy Crawford, lenny ESA
xtes, and Tim Main.
THE LONG HOURS-spent pre-
paring tor debates were no strang-
er to Leslie Strategier and Kim
Clinton, but sometimes you just
had to "let it all out!"
The lights came up and
there you were, center
stagef The members ot the
Ustage clubs" better known
as Thespians and NFL tNa-
tional Florensic Leaguel
knew exactly how that telt.
They spent many hours a
week on stage preparing
their programs tor pertorf
"Membership in both oi
these clubs was based on a
point system and you had to
participate in a certain numf
ber ot activities to be initiat-
ed," explained Thespian
Thespians dealt with thee
atre and gained points by
acting in the plays or by
helping in the production ot
them. HT have always been
interested in theatre and
Thespians helped me be-
come very involved in it,"
said senior Gwenth Price.
NFL was divided into two
areas: debate and competif
tive speech. They went on
an overnight trip to Tulsa
the weekend ot lanuary 25
and also hosted a competi-
tion February 8-9. These
were all just stepping stones
l'Competitive speech was
so much tun, and it helped
me feel more comtortable
when l have to speak in
tront ot groups," said Sr.
EVER WONDERED what it was line portrayed by Daniel Whitmore
like to have a 21-gun salute go off during this skit in the "Readers
in your head? That was the story 'The-atre",
"THE WONDERFUL WORLD "Readers Theatre". Skits in the
of Underwear", described by Amy Readers Theatre ranged from the
Lateqola during a production of ordinary to the very bizarre.
HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS
are: CFront rowl: Subodh Chandra,
Debbie Hammond, Stephanie Ray,
Mike Knapp, and Lucy Koh. CROW
125: Cyndi Simmons, Marianne In-
gles, Danielle Beu, Rhonda Can.
trell, Laura Winters, Veronica
Proctor, Elizabeth Richardson.
Amy Lategola, and Duann Moll-
vain. fRow 33: Kristin Loeiiler. Car-
rie Friar, Shelly Prince, Cindy
Wang, Mary Ann Roberts, Kris
Perry, Janet Wagner, Janet Kurs
tger, and Audra Kozak. !Row 43:
Myra Wyckoff, Kim Helms, Fern
Stephens, Katrina Wood., Mindy
Miller, Shari lackson, Meghan
Rennie, Ienniier Holm, and Karen
Halverson. CBack rowl: Janine Lo-
gan, Chris Schlueier, Cassandra
Onofrey, Krisin Lee. Ienniier
Hayes, Tamara Blackley, lulianna
Leveridge, and Stephanie Pyle.
GERMAN CLUB MEMBERS
are: CFront ro-wb: Rob Grim, Ste-
phen Templin, Andy Hicks, Su-
bodh Chandra, Mark Mason, Greg
Collins, Iohnny Liew, and David
Slick. tRow 23: Todd Milliken, lim
Mercer, Mike Goodin, Phil Ernest,
John Devanney, Steve McCaleb,
and Steve Canter. CBack rowl: Will
Cronenwett, Brian Barry, Bill Chis-
soe, left Latham, Tim Story, lohn
Rhea, Clark Everett, Brad White,
and left Thacker.
A a ffl
GERMAN CLUB MEMBERS
are: lFront 1-owl: Tara Murphy,
George Griftis, lulie Hatch, Robert
Shalhope, Chris Holt, and Bobby
Bell. Glow QD: Kristin Loefiler, Me-
lissa Shaw, Steve Parker, Cyndi
Simmons, Marianne Allbritton.
Bobby Cater, Katy Hussey, Kim
Brown, and Tanya Nye. Glow 33:
Shen Mueller, Donna Dickinson,
Teresa Varva, Lisa Huinagel, Shan-
non Gregg, Tim Main, Katherine
Coker, and Stephanie Sterr. KBack
rowlz Sean Wainner, Mark Butch-
er, Walter Davis, Dan Whitmore,
Pat Schaper, Kevin Pensuneau,
Patti Benesh, and Mike Iohnson.
AN EARLY BREAKFAST in the
Sheraton helps get the first session
started. Kristin Lee, Anne Morain,
and Beth Mudson are the breakfast
As Reagan finished his
speech on nation-wide tele-
vision, the age-old gues-
arose of where tomorrow's
leaders will come from.
Future Business Leaders
of America is an national or-
ganization that begins to
prepare teens for their fu-
ture as business leaders, or
maybe even national lead-
The Fall Leadership Con-
ference attended by the
FBLA officers only marked
the beginning of the year.
l'The conferences are
really fun, you get to meet
tons of people," said Shan-
non Lynch. The officers at-
tended meetings on how to
become good leaders. This
was a good start for the
year, since officers came
back to Norman with new
ideas about becoming suc-
"FBLA is a totally self-
supported group," said loy
Brock. Student directories
were put together and sold
again this year. FBLA par-
ticipated at the Sooner
Stampede Runathon and at
each football game they
served as parking lot atten-
"Raising money helped
to support all the fun trips
that were planned," ex-
plained Anne Morain. The
trip this summer was
planned for Puerto Vallarte.
FBLA also invited differ-
ent people from all over the
community to speak at the
meetings. For example pro-
prietor Bill Kidd spoke to
the group on how to start a
business. l-le explained the
significance of setting goals.
l'Getting people in-
volved and aware is what's
important," expalined Beth
FBLA helped develop
competent, agressive busi-
ness leaders and helped to
assist students in establish-
ing occupational goals.
Hlt's a good preparation
for future business," said
"BREAKS were fun in the Gal- Hudson, Stephen Durham, Kim FBLA officers Stephen Durham, take a break from loading the van
leria," agreed Ioy Brock, Beih McGovern, and Kristin Lee. Kim McGovern and Kristin Lee that's headed for Tulsa.
OUTSIDE fi meetinq YOOTU if the nette Pretty rest be-tore the next
state Leadership Conference lohn Sessjgnl
Rhea, loy Brock and sponsor An-
HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS
are: tFront rowlr David Clark, Andy
Thunq, and l. David Todd. fRow 25:
Ted Cole, Greg Collins, Nick Ev-
ans, Tim Main, Robbie Shadowen,
Robert Bowman, Stanton
McCourry, Scott Storm, and Kevin
McKeown. CROW 31: Wendell Hot-
mann, Aaron McDonald, lohnny
Liew, George Grittis, Brent Bar-
nett, Mike Summers, Daniel
Schwarz, and Dale Fenn. CBack
rowl: Brad Lambrecht, Eric Koz-
lowski, lon Ed Brown, Rick Long,
limmy Ladd, Dwayne Howard,
Dan Whitmore, and Dusan Iri-
HOUSE OF REPRESEN-
TATIVES are: CFront rowl: Beth
Hudson and Rick Long. CROW 27:
Michelle Olson, Danielle Beu, An-
gie Heard, Mary McWater, Stacey
Trosper, Lorie Cheney, DeeAnne
Herron, Amy Johnson, Marcy Hob-
son, Molly Miller, and Chris Neal.
CROW 3l: Steve McCaleb, Gina Kul-
lich, David Clark, Chris Holt, Noel
Kim, Andy Duchon. Katy Brown,
Greg McCalip, and Pat Hook.
CBack rowl: Kim McGovern, Chris
Schtueter, Doug Wall, Tim Grant,
Chris Santine, Brad White, Anne
Brashear, and Candy Crawford.
JUNIOR AND SENIOR SENA-
TORS are: CFront rowl: Sally Bay-
less and Meighan lames, CRow 25:
Sheri Mueller, Andy Thung, Bob-
by Cater, Lori Minnix, Kim Clin'
ton, and Kim Casey. fljack rowj:
Mindy Miller, Iennifer Hayes, Mike
Knapp, Brent Bamett, Debbie
Smith, Brian Hill, Kristi Armstrong,
and Cathy McNichols.
...... .. r lhen'sjthe-next-pa'fty7?
l-low would you like to
have been graded on the
toga you wore to school?
Who were those toga-
clad people in your English
class? Chances are, they
were part ot the unique
group that was helping to
keep a l'dead" language
alive and well.
"l like Latin because it
was the language ot some ot
the greatest thinkers in the
world," said Andrew Miller.
Qt course they had meet-
ings like other clubs. Every
month the members got to-
gether and every week the
otticers met. A tavorite topic
at these meetings was
"When's the next party?"
They also spent time decid-
ing things ot a more serious
nature such as how to pay
tor trips to conventions.
Qne was the Cklahoma lu-
nior Classical League con-
vention in Ardmore. The
other was the National lu-
nior Classical League meet-
ing in New Hampshire.
'lLatin Spoken Here" was
the theme ot these meet-
ings. They competed in
contests and events to see
how well they could bring
the language alive.
HLatin has been a learn-
ing experience. lt has
taught me the meaning ot
the word party!" said presi-
dent Courtney Schoelen.
And trom across the hall
came the sounds ot another
party in progress.
"Bier her, Bier her oder
ich tallum, Tuckelu
The German Club theme
song rang through the room
during one ot Frau Barnes'
wild 'n' nutty classes. it was
the only song anyone knew
all the words to, mostly be-
cause when translated, it
meant "beer here, beer
here, betore l collapse."
Although no one really
knew much about the Ger-
man Club, there were al-
ways a tew members land
non-membersl on hand to
support any school activi-
Homecoming gave the
club a chance to load up
Billy Crook's pick-up with
40-odd people and bellow
out "Bier her" until they
dropped. Since the tloat
didn't quality tor a prize,
they retaliated by Hborrow-
ing" the French club's tlag.
'll loved doing the tloatl"
screamed Chris l-lolt, the
club's secretary. "We had
the girls, the spirit, the 4-
wheel drive, and the
When Christmas rolled
around, German Club sold
chocolate Advent calen-
dars. And, ot course, who
could forget Frau's lovely
hooker costume tor Mardi
So what it they were not
the most active club at Nl-TS,
they certainly were one ot
the most tun. And the lou-
. b 4 A ' N ' ' left Thacker, and Iohn
THE GERMAN CLUB S home. tic participants were Steve Canter, Griffis,
coming float clidn't place, but spir- Ch1'1S Holt, Teddif Sole, Mak IZA'-Z Brandenburg'
its remained undauntecl. Enthusias- SOD, Rfibefl Shfil Ove, eo 9
s 'K tx
TAKING A BREAK from the
party, Latin Club member Chad
Marshall squeezes in a little work,
LATIN CLUB MEMBERS are:
tFront rowlz Dale Fenn, Allison
Barnes, Michelle Olson, Rick
Long, Meghan Rennie, Cortney
Schoelen, and David Bruce. Row
Strateqier, Peter Shay, Bethany
Palmer, lererny Levine, Will Cron-
enwett, Sudip Tripathy, Bruce
Mcllarland, and Brad Larnbrecht,
tback rowl: Shannon Floyd, Ruta
A DEMONSTRATION on how placed tirst in the competition.
to build a prize-winning tloat was Among those involved were
Conducted by the Latin Club, who Meghan Rennie and Kim Helms.
QD: Tim Main, Suzanne Nichols,
Ken Mayfield, Michael Stewart,
led lones, Matt Tevault, Bobby Ca-
ter, and Darren Fox. CRQW 35: Leslie
LATIN CLUB MEMBERS are:
lFront rowl: Kristen Larsen, Alex-
andra Mamary, and Kim Brown,
CROW 251 Stephanie Arnold, Lucy
Koh, Shelley Turner, Michelle
Kemp, Cindy Wang, Marianne ln-
qles, Christina Dornieden, and No-
lita Stewart. CROW 3l: Kim Clinton,
Vardys, Brian Ray, lett lones, Ben
Funk, Andrew Miller, and Peter
Catherine Moulton, Kun Helms,
Katherine Coker, Danielle Beu, Ar-
chon Fung, Tony Martin, and
Chad Marshall. tBack rowl: Hiedi
Vint, Fern Stephens, lenny Estes,
Darrell Vance, Laura lieppert,
Andy Thunq, Molly Miller, and Su-
MODEL U.N. MEMBERS are:
llfront rowl: Amy Lateqola, Alexan-
dra Mamaiy, Archon Fung, and
Kristin Loeftler. CROW Ql: Lucy Koh,
Bobby Cater, lohnny Liew, Sherri
Mueller, Aaron McDonald, Alicia
Ryan, Andy Thunq and Meghan
Rennie. tRow 35: Robbie
Shadowen, Steven Credell, Andy
Duchon, Betsy McDonald, Brian
Hill, Ben Wesner, and Suzanne Ni-
chols. CBac2k rowl: Chris Neal, Wal-
ter Davis, Pat Hook, Rick Long,
Rob Kemmei, David Bruce, and
LATIN X GERMZXIN
All clubs are tor tun,
right? Picnics and parties,
tood and games, day in and
day out, right? Wrong.
Spanish Club was a club
with a mission.
Sure they liked to have
tun, but their tun translated
into big dollars tor the im-
poverished sectors ot the
As Robert Bowman put it,
"Spanish Club helps not
only Spaniards but all ot
America as well. l would
consider it a world help or-
Speaking ot world help,
the club raised S376 in the
language classes tor World
l-lunger Week. And tor the
last tive years they have ac-
tively supported Edgar
Corzo and his tamily, who
now have hot and cold run-
ning water and receive a
huge bag ot groceries ev-
"Qur Carnation sale at
Valentines is our biggest
project all year," said Can-
dy Crawtord. 'llt's a tull
force drive to earn money
for poverty stricken peo-
The club kept a low pro-
tile, but they were proud ot
Said Bob Reynolds,
"We're as big as Band-
DELIVERY MEANS classes will be and Steve Mauldin. Spanish Club
n ti the was issued exclusive ri hts to car-
brimming with car a 'ons by
end of second hour. In charge ot
delivery were Stephanie Olmstead
nation sales for Valentines Day.
SPANISH CLUB SPONSOR Helen
Kincaid plays a piano concerto with
the orchestra at the winter concert.
Pictured are Kincaid and lohn Clin-
- .,,M,,,' .
'USHING FLOWER SALES to keep
ie coffers full, Amy Langenbach, Eli-
abeth Bowers and Chris Tucker hang
ie tirst sign in the main hall.
VALIANT EFFORTS by the Span-
ish Club produced third place in
the lloat competition at homecom-
ing. Present were Candy Craw-
ford, Kim Kelly, and lanet Kuriger.
MU ALPHA THETA MEMBERS
are: tFront rowjz Amy Lateqola,
Stephanie Ray, Kristen Larsen,
Cortney Schoelen, and Kristin
Loeftler. tRow 25: Al Schreiner, la-
net Wagner, David Clark, Cyndi
Simmons, Archon Fung, Myra
Wyckoff, Lucy Koh, Elizabeth
Richardson, and Marianne Ingles.
CRow 37: Carrie Friar, Stephanie
Pyle, Tim Main, Ben Washer, Da-
vid Amann, lohnny Liew, Aaron
McDonald, Andy Thung, and Fern
Stephens. CROW 4l: Dale Fenn, Rob-
bie Shadowen, Nick Evans, lenni
ter Hayes, Wendell Hohmann, Su.
dip Tripathy, Andy Duchon, and
Mindy Miller. tBack rowl: Brent
Barnett, Ben Funk, Dwayne How-
ard, Rick Long, Dan Whitmore,
Mike Knapp, and Stanton
NFL MEMBERS are: CFront rowl:
Bobby Cater, Subodh Chandra,
Greg Collins, and Kristin Loeltler.
fRow 21: Amy Lategola, Melissa
Smith, Leslie Straiegier, Ben
Wesner, Pat Hook, Aaron Mc-
Donald, Mindy Miller, and Kim
Clinton. CBack rowl: Mike Knapp,
Brad White, Todd Hawkins, Rob
Kemmitt, Dan Whitmore, and Wal'
NEWSPAPER STAFF MEMBERS
are: Clfront rowl: Steven Credell,
Susan Slepka. Ieremy Childs, Kim
Percival, and Paula Randolph.
tBack rowl: Tanya Meyer. Mike
Coleson, Kerry Tramel, Marianne
Allbritton, Melissa Merz. and Shel-
PRESIDENT PAUL HEARD
and chairperson Tara Murphy en-
joy gourmet dishes at LaBaguette.
With such varied activi-
ties as a progressive dinner,
viewing French plays and
tilms, and the major produc-
tion oi Mardi Gras, French
Club was occupied
throughout the entire year.
At the beginning ot the
school year, the club mem-
bers provided the tradition-
al, continental breaktast tor
the taculty. Students came
as early as 7a.m. to prepare
tood, and they themselves
had the chance to enjoy the
brealctast along with the
Another meal where club
members prepared the
dishes was the progressive
dinner. Students signed up
to bring toods trom tour
courses and members wel-
comed the club into their
homes to dine.
The annual Mardi Gras
was the main event tor
French Club. Because ot its
importance, both members
and sponsors put in much
Club members helped I
gather prizes donated by lo-
cal businesses, decorated
the cateteria, and worked
the booths the night ot Mar-
di Gras. Others, like the
can-can girls, practiced tor
weeks to pertect routines
and helped by performing
in the Cabaret.
French Club also took
second place in the Home-
coming parade tloat contest
and received torty dollars.
This money, plus that trom
other events, was used to
tund additional club activi-
CAN -CAN GIRLS are a major Floyd, Shari Jackson, Betty Del-
pari of the annual Mardi Gras. Ca- gado, and Carol Delgado practice
mille Hebert, Arva Smith, Shannon to assure an excellent routine.
AFTER PREPARING FOOD at
the continental breakfast, lenniier
Hayes finds time to sample some
s., , AV,A
" ,,,, 2 ii ,,A W ,'AA,
THE PROGRESSIVE DINNER phard the chance to eat and talk
gave Shannon Ward and Lee She- together.
ORCHESTRA ALL-STATE fBack rowlz Paula Munter, Tracey
MEMBERSare:fFront1'cwQ:lenni- Howard, lanet Wagner, Myra
fer Hopper, Fred Hanradt, Su. Wyckoff, and Alex Mamary.
zanne Nichols, and Liga Bums.
ORCHESTRA CELLO AND Saunders, Bennie Chan, Todd Mil-
STRING BASS MEMBERS are: liken, Pat Hemken, Kuri Larson,
flfront rowl: Sarah Willcutt, Sue Fred Hanradt, lason Hadley, and
zanne Nichols, Lisa Bums, and len- Amanda Danner.
nifer Hopper. CBack rowlzz Gary
i fv. ....4.
OR CH E STRA C O U NC I L CBack fowl: lermifer Holm, Jennifer
MEMBERS are: CFront rowlz Noel Hopper, Julianna Leveridge, and
Kim, Patti Smith, lanine Logan, Alex Mamary.
Myra Wyckoff, and Janet Wagner,
The Art Club member-
ship was small, but the ettort
lts talented members pro-
vided art work tor the
Homecoming parade and
Mardi Gras. The most
prominent art work ot the
year was the mural which
was displayed at Will Rogf
ers World Airport.
Hlt was tunln explained
lunior Keri lones. "lt was
good to do something cre-
ative to bring out the spirit
in Norman High students."
Another contributor to ar-
tistic output was the Writers'
Guild, Members published
the school anthology, Soup-
sfone. Students tound pub-
lishing a literary magazine
to be very tense.
"lt was tun. Writer's guild
really let you know what
was going on around Nor-
man l-ligh" said Aaron Mc-
SKETCH NIGHT which was pro-
vided by the Art Club enabled
Lyndie Wilkes to have a little prac-
tice at new type ot drawing-live
'THE ART CLUB members spent
many hours on the mural which
Tamara Blackley placed in the li-
brary iust before it was sent to Will
Rogers World Airport.
FORMING AN assembly line, put the literary magazine, Soup-
lenniter Hayes and Kristen Loeltler stone, together,
JOINING VVITH THE other Art The models were provided by the
Club members, Dan Hogan exam- Art Club sketch night.
ines the details of the live models.
ORCHESTRA VIOLA MEM-
BERS are: fFront rowlz April Hunni-
Loqan, and Arva Smith. EBack
rowjz David Gillespie and Will
cutt, Anneke Vanderhelm, Ianine Cronenwett.
ORCHESTRA VIOLIN MEM-
Kelli Richardson, Tracey Howard,
BERS are: fFront rowl: Shirley Da-
Katharine Sorensen, Deanne La-
vis, Kristen Garmon, Paula
zenby, Daphne F ix, and Alex Ma'
Munter, Melissa Proctor. Myra
mary. CBack rowl: Chad Marshall,
Wyckoff, Ianet Wagner, and Patti
Smith. CROW 27: Briian Newhouse,
Cameron Wallace, Noel Kim, and
POM PONS are: CFront rowl: Ni'
cole Bell, Tiffany larmon, Taylor
Tubbs, Alex Standley, leannie
Ke-eling, and Kristi Sandlin. lBack
rowjz Aciura lkozak, iracy Williams,
Sandy Sayre, VeLisa Robertson,
Karen Murry, and Lori Minnix.
What goes on in that barn
over there? lt's the center ot
a very exclusive club at
NHS. Yeah, think about it. A
club that has produced sev-
eral state and local awards
and has dedicated, hard-
lt's FFA-Future Farmers
ot America. lt's a year-
round club that traveled
around the state and even
to Chicago to show live-
But its more than that.
FFA started immediately
alongside school with the
Shawnee Central District
Show. Several members
placed in cattle and sheep.
ln tact, NHS had one ot
the best chapters in the
county and state. They
placed tirst in the state in
barnkeeping, and Becky
Ramsey was named state
tarmer last year.
This year, the top awards
were still pouring in. At the
Norman Local Livestock
Show, two members partici-
pated in a tractor driving
contest in which chapter
president Steve Spor
placed tourth and Paul
Morris placed third.
State proved to be the
real accomplishment with
all twelve entrants placing
in the hog division. The list
ot other awards was again
lengthy: tour Grand Cham-
pions, one Reserve Grand
Champion, twelve Breed
Champions, and eight Re-
serve Breed Champions.
Debbie Loettelholz and
Steve Mauldin were on the
list to be considered tor
Kim Hyde placed thir-
teenth out ot titty in hogs.
i'That's pretty good, be-
cause some animals aren't
even seen tor more than
three seconds." said Spor.
At the end ot the year,
members held an awards
and appreciation banquet
to honor outstanding mem-
bers and their parents.
But atter the year ot
shows was over, FFA didn't
just adjourn tor the summer,
they kept in touch.
Summer meant once-a-
month meetings tor cook-
outs, ice cream parties, and
HThe tunniest thing was
the tloat trip." said Kim
Hyde. Thirty members and
seven sponsors took a ratt
trip down the lllinois in luly.
So what goes on in that
barn? Lots ot things, but
mostly a lot ot hard work.
Said Kim Hyde, "During
the show, it's like tive hours
ot work a day. But l clon't
know what l'd do without it.
FFA is all l do."
DISPLAYING HER PRIZE to
the Cleveland County lunior Live-
stock Show Audience, Kim Hyde
maintains control ot her animal.
RELAXING in the Ag Barn? Nev-
er f but FFA chapter president
Steve Spor arranges tor some time
to break away trom the hard work.
TRYING TO DIRECT a l2OO lb.
steer into a ring isn't easy, but
Steve lVlaulc.lin manages to hustle
his into iust the right spot to bring
home the grand champion place
trom the county show.
I' . sfiifif
" , . i ,
SFA OFFICERS AND SPON- tifiiii -eiiiiii5i,:i', l+,ri':i ft-wlf'l1ei', l-'iv
V N 1 "- i - i I Sq
- ,-A Mm- Y --or out wi iv-
iirw: il'i,r,t la-'ilie f A -,'- 1. lW-- l-
ifif Km, in it- iii. 1 5-:iv-,vig fini: R- iti .w'liiiin'1iii,rwf'v,ii.i
yliiiilrlin, ilitgivl' rmwli Tony fliris-
SCIENCE CLUB MEMBERS
are: fFront rowl: Robbie
Shadowen, Subodh Chandra, Dan
Whitmore, David Clark, and Dan-
ielle Beu, CRow 25: Archon Fung,
Kristin Loettler,Cortney Schoelen,
Renee Crichlow, Greg Collins,
and Peter Shay. Cliiack fowl: Cyndi
Simmons, Sudip Tripathy, Todd
Howery, and Boo Southard.
SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS
are: CFront rowl: Lori Minnix, Ricky
Dilks, Trent Blackley, Andy Du-
chon, Kim McGovern, Deanne La-
zenby, Melanie Pyle, Gina Kullich,
and Katie Lang. CRow 25: Candy
Crawford, Elizabeth Bowers, Ta-
mara Blackley, Al Schwarzkopt,
Wes Marquis, Robert Bowman,
and Chris Tucker. CBack rowl:
Todd Howery, Alex Folz, Scott Bar-
ton, Rob Reynolds, Scott Sturtz,
Mike Johnson, Sandy Sayre, lulte
lones, and Mark Mason,
SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS
are: CFront rowl: Sam Welcher,
Sarah Willcutt, lanet Greb, and lou
sephine Biqornia, CROW 2l: Dawn
Spieta, lanet Kuriger, lenniter
Holm, Kim Kelly, Shelly Prince.
Vicki Foster, and Priti Aziz. CROW 3l:
Evan Oliveo, Mindy Miller, Robert
Bowman, Keri Iones, Kristi Sells,
and Karen Halverson. QBack rowl:
lenniter Hopper, Stanton
McCourry, Myra Wyckoff, Brian
Hill, Amy Lanqenbach, Carrie Fri-
ar, Susan Battin, Elizabeth Hiler,
and Brent Barnett.
A lt you noticed the tlyers td State, with their pop- 'lwhich is against racism,"
A around Norman, you know dance music, played at Kel said Todd Willige, lead vo-
li' ot the bands that rocked ly's, The lailhouse, and calist.
,L Norman, but why did var- Charlie's Nostalgia, while Being a hit at parties, The
ious NHS students torm keeping company at NHS. Convertibles played their
bands? Perhaps tor the Death Puppy? l'Why music ot the '8O's. "l started
it thought ot being a local not?" said lason Clflinsool the band becausellike mu-
"l have a deep desire to
fi make music." said Bobby
. Rueda, l'lt's what l do best."
T Solid State iormed in the
11 summer ot '84 with just two
members: Rueda, on guitar,
1 and David Clark on bass,
but they telt the band need-
ed more, so lohn Edwards,
. drums, Kerry Masters, vo-
calsp and Phil Arnold, keye
A. boards were recruited. Sol-
. LEAD VOCALIST of Death Puppy,
Todd Willige belts out the words to
"All That Smoke," at their concert in
l-ladley, the bands drum-
mer. Death Puppy enter-
tained a more hard-core
public with a twenty-tive
minute cassette entitled
"Playing Dead" which lett
them in the studio playing
and producing the twelve
songs over eight hours, but
these were not your regular
dance tunes, these songs
have a message, like
"Something To Prove,"
sic, it's tun," said lohn Gil-
more, bass. "The Converti-
bles started out with three
members, then lanet Greb
entered the group, so we
were satistied with tour."
The talented members ot
The Convertibles were
Scott Peace, guitar, lohn
Gilmore, bass, lanet Greb,
keyboard, Eric Harmon,
BASS GUITARIST for The Con- SOLID STATES lead guitarist
vembles John Gilmore yams with Bobby Rueda prachces for the L
a Z-Z Top number at the Valentine band s next Qiq at Kelly s a local -1--- 2 ' -' ' f 1
and Cathy McNichols, CBack rowb:
Iohnny Liew, Mike Knapp, Rick
Long, Subodh Chandra, and Brian
CBack rowb: Teresa Varva, Peter
Shay, Mike Summers, Ricky
Moore, lay Henry, and Bobby
THESPIAN MEMBERS are Amy Lateqola, and Aaron Mc-
CFronirowDL1saRoss Mlke Knapp Dgnald, fBack rowbz Dan Whit-
Mmdy M1Her Donna GGFCIG and more, Todd Hawkins, Paul Heard,
Krlstm Loeffler CROW QD Mehssa and Brad White,
THE CHRISTMAS PERFORMANCE at
Sooner Fashion Mall gives Lisa Clarke the
perfect chance to display her talents.
usjc ' To ' Qur ' Ears
Waking up in the early morning
hours, retiring to bed late, long trav-
els, and strung out rehearsals were
the conseguences of the chorus stu-
dents, but . . ,
"The awards and standing ova-
tions were worth it," said Chorus
member Todd Hawkins.
NHS Chorus students won many
awards as well as entertained. They
accomplished second place in Little
Dixie at East Central University, and
ten NHS all-staters were chosen
from one hundred sixty Chorus stu-
llWe have worked hard to accom-
plish what we have," said David
Cn a more entertaining note,
Chorus students performed the pro-
duction of BYE-BYE BTRDTE in De-
cember, keeping with the Christmas
spirit with carols for Norman high
students, spreading their Christmas
joy at the R.C.T.C. Military Ball and
performing for the Red Cross Board
When asked if he enjoyed per-
forming at these concerts, Andrew
lVfiller's comment was, "Sure, it was
And so with the hard work and
dedication, not to mention a lack of
sleep, chorus added a new image to
SHQW CHOIR MEMBERS are- CRow 21: David Amann and Leanne lulie Williams. CROW 4l: lennifer Schreiner, lim O'Dell and Andrew
CP'ront rowl: Nancy Rhodey, Lisa Lassetter. CRow 35: Cindy Stephens, Anglin, Teresa Henson, and Trent Miller. CBack rowl: Don Zimmer
Clarke, and jennifer Heavner, Shari lackson, Kelly Furlong, and Blackley. CROW 53: Paul Morris, Al Ch1"1S Sdrltine, and Todd Hawkins
CHORUS? Q CHOIR
WITH SAFE LIGHTS Shelly Garner helped fill the auditorium with the
Sounds oi "O'Magnum Mysteriumw at the Christmas Concert.
WAI? GAMERS are: lFront rowlz Harmeninq, Trey Trimble, Peter
Mike Francis, Marshall Britian, Sie- Stawicki, Tim Grant, and Todd
ven Tempiin, lim Neighbors, and McGee.
Dawn Lusignan. lBack rowl: GT.
WRITERS GUILD MEMBERS are:
fFront rowjz Kristin Loefller, Su-
boclh Chandra, Aaron McDonald,
and Amy Lateqola. CROW 22: Amy
Zuckerman, Marianne lnqles,
Cyndi Simmons, and Chrisina Au
das. CBaclL rowiz Claudia Frank
Nick Evans, Dan Whitemore, len
nifer Hayes, Robbie Shadowen
and Archon Fung.
CHORUS, isaoiiv CHOIR
is 5 fi
is M ,
ongress ' In ' Session
This is the tirst year ever to utilize the new torm ot student government. lt s a new bi-
cameral legislature insuring more student body participation through increased represen-
tation by homeroom said Student Congress President Greg Collins.
Student Congress accomplished several achievements attecting not only the school
but the community said Collins. Such activities were the donations tor the Christmas
Store through events as The Ugliest Grinch on Campus which brought in 300 dollars and
later 360 dollars tor the Elizabeth Burns Fund.
Student Congress brought school spirit to a rise, with the new school masot that helped
promote the athletic program and also revived the testive Bontire.
The main purpose ot Student Congress was to torm a link trom the students to the
administration. lt did just that.
2 H 2
3.35 8 H ggi
Z3 i i 1
flies 5 Eiga E
fgbi X 2 as ,ig l'
2 ge ,
X 'V l l
Pg , ,R is
45 'U fini? 4 will
iisffilzfeisi gl I 1
3 X35 X fx
eff Q 'V gifs 1' 4 '
ig? 2 if N
iv 'Y' 'a
2 if fi
X Saga I
ss' Q i
sg X k if
xi X Q
A if A
gwgy Q , . 3
YET' ' - ii,
7 ' Q:
Qhizwszrj V ' 6
at 5. f
'JJWISHS -H mi Q
Slhisij 55,2 jzjjjq
me lfffzzz .iw
AT A STUDENT CONGRESS
meeting Greg Collins expresses
his opinion on a Kissing Booth tor
Mardi Gras, They chose a basket-
ball dunk instead.
VICE-PRESIDENT Aaron MC- BEFORE THE HOMECOMING
Donald talks of the upcoming parade, Sobodh Chandra Demon-
events, at a pep assembly, with strates what the Tigers will do to
Pom Sandy Sayer. Mggpe,
if VE s
, ..... T N. .
3 .. ss .
5 fu 5
. E Sign S . 3
TQ " -- -A
. Y . M .-
13.15 . A
.T ., -ss
E., 5 f we
figs. 0' 'N'
si M' ., it
- -. s . 'mist 1 is X
5 WW E . ggi? .. k
.01 W sis? 1.1-.sm sm . sd'
tt' , .wi lswasl' X X
X' .ic Q s -F ses- -
. if S
E' i ig
M. :if iisfglsff' ' K
i ii XM ii.,
f 5. fig .L
it fy- im
is do i gf: . it y.
...,,y N Q,
wwf. . . im
,wi t ' -ff "Self or X
if X . .55-
. . -: X "yn .Q A Y gy V'
ss-is . i V Q - . Q M
L , . RQ i 'li Qf fi
i .. .X .
. . . .i
,six ANS 'ixisisf'
,.. . T. A .
'q'i::5i. :g .. ,Q '- set
is T... i. - at
YEAREOOK STAFF MEMBERS
are: Clfronl rowl: Toni I-larmon and
Steven Tiller. CROW 23: Amy Davlcl
son, Tara Murphy, Kelly Warren,
Tiffany ldrmon, and Scotl Hunt,
Cl?ow 3lx loeseph Ramwaler, Su'
zanne Uekirell, Dondl Wllllams,
Leslie Allen, Paula Rendrnlpll, and
Tlllany Writ. Cliaclc rowflr Mignon
Herd, Deborah Prnnrose, Chuck
Comer, Brian Berry, Tanya Meyer,
and Roberi Wllson.
YOUTH IN GOVERNMENT MEM?
BERS are: lFron1 rowl: Bobby Ca-
ler, KI'lSllIl Loelllerl and Archcn
Fung. CRQW 23: Sieplwdme Ray, ld-
nel Wagner, Lucy Koh, Kun Clin-
ton, Andy Thunq, Steven Credell,
and Dr. Ruth Loelller isponsorl,
lkmw jlz Debbie Smith, Allison
Barnes, Mmdy Kirkpatnck, Melissa
Merz, Llsa Ross, Calhy Mc:Nlcl1olS,
and Mlke Knapp, CBacgk rowl: Peter
Shay, Laura Robinson, Brent Bar-
nelf, lenrnler Hayes. Subocilh
Chandra, and Greg Colllns.
CO-EDITOR Shelly Alderson dis-
covers setting copy on the new
computer isn't always easy.
,, l n n-times-fl
There were days when a
staffer would bellow obsen-
ties at the computer. And
there were times when an
editor would have just as
soon chucked it all in and
gone to Tahiti, rather than
stay in the publications de-
partment and finish paste-
up. But this was to be ex-
Free time was often de-
voted to setting print or
paste-up. lf not in the publi-
cations department itself,
staffers spent much of their
time interviewing and gath-
ering information for up-
These types of sacrifices
were common for most
school newspapers, but
what Norman High Times
had that others didn't was
their own computer. The
computer allowed staffers
themselves to send copy to
QU to be set in type.
llThe computer helped us
tremendously. Tt cut out the
middle man and was more
efficient than last year." said
editor Shelly Alderson.
The computer was not the
only change. The newspa-
per went from the tradition-
al format to a magazine style
and began using newsprint
which had never been
'lThe paper looks a lot
better and is more appeal-
ing to the reader," said Al-
ln order to produce a
quality paper, sacrifices had
to be and were made by ev-
eryone. And in the end
these sacrifices were over-
looked and -uh, most-en-
CHOOSING TYPE FACE is only
one duty performed during paste-
up by co-editor Marianne Allbrit-
ADVISER LINDA HOWARD
discusses an article with artist!
writer Susan Slepka.
COLUMNIST PAULA RAN-
DOLPH wraps up her article with a
final, typed copy.
STRUGGLING TO GET IT all
done, Kelly Warren writes copy for an
.......... AUGHT ' WORKING ' LATE
Being caught working
late nights, during lunch
and before and atter school
was nothing unusual tor
Trail statt members.
At tirst it was really dis-
couraging trying to get in-
terviews and pictures to do
your pages but when we
started getting all the proots
WORKING ON THE DESIGN
tor minismag, statt members Aimee
Davidson, lodi Crown Stacey
Trosper and Tara Murphy enjoy
back and saw how good the
book was gonna lookvall the
hard work seemed worth-
while," said statt member
Trying to equal or exceed
the quality ot last year s
book was an almost impossi-
ble task to undertake con-
sidering the tact that it won
BEFORE TYPING HER copy
thirdyear journalism student Titia-
ny Witt makes all the necessary
corrections in order to complete
il- ',, Agri-'
f.. . 5 azzgsas N -
All-Qklahoman and took
the Sweepstakes award. But
statt members didn't get dis-
couraged. lnstead, they
worked harder than ever
not only journalistically
speaking but also to satisty
the student body.
if 553, v
WMM in - s
GETTING FRIENDLY ADVICE
from co-editor Steven Tiller, Aimee
Davidson types a quick Caption be
lore sending her pages to press.
SPENDING LATE HOURS
downstairs in the journalism build'
ing, co-editors Toni Harmon and
Steven Tiller sit in their office
- oPEs AND DREAMs.coME TRUE
Young ladies from Yukon,
Noble and NHS joined togeth-
er for the lunior Miss Pageant
that took place at the Sooner
Theater on Main,
Before the curtain went up,
the girls were interviewed by
the judges. After the interview
the girls were treated to a pizza
"We made new friends and
got to know the old ones bet-
ter," said Tiffany larmon.
The girls were evaluated on
four other divisions besides the
interview. The poise and ap-
pearance title was taken by
Shannon Lynch, but lenniter
Heavner stole the talent title.
Academics and physical fit-
ness were also big factors in
The young ladies had an
average of five practices to get
everything just right. The win-
ning entrant that had her
hopes come alive was senior
Kelly Eoff with lst runner up
lennifer Heavner not too far
Kelly Hoff continued on
state competition in Mian
'lSrniling all the time and tr
ing not to look fake was tl
hardest part," said Kelly Hof
"The experience of makir
new friends from all over Qkl
homa was exciting" said Kel
THE FLARE and grace was pre-
sent as Tennifer l-leavner waltzed
across the stage.
THE JOY OF WINNING the
Norman lunior Miss shows on Kelly
Eoff's face as she stands clutching 5
bouquet of roses.
TALENT AND physical fitness
was evident when Shelly Pitt went
into her finishing move.
THE YANKEES fight to defend Harmening and Greg Osborn, en-
their honor with the help of GT thusiastic wargamers,
THE BATTLE GOES GN
There was more to life
than just going to school for
the students in War
Gamers. With guidance
from Mr. Knight of Nl-TS and
Mr. Oglesbie from Central,
students from the mid-highs
and high school joined to-
gether in NHS science
rooms to do battle, They
met every 2 to 6 weeks or
"whenever they decided
to" said Todd Magee, for a
Saturday filled with victo-
ries and defeats.
Their wars were Centered
around the War Between
the States. The players ral-
lied around their flags as
guns sounded and bayonets
gleamed. Though defeat
was inevitable for one side,
all enjoyed the clash of bat-
"l feel like Tm on the bat-
tlefield where all the action
is", said Trey Tremble.
3 r f?
W , ,
M. A '
l xiN"""i xx... v lm...
l DURING THEIR I.S. time, juniors Bill Durham
and David Culwell study in the library.
lf 5 W o r r i e Cl
about by teachers and ad-
ministrators is now caught
up in the minds ot many
NHS students. With an in-
crease in the enrollment ot
science, math and comput-
er courses, it was apparent
that students realized the
need for higher education.
The school system also
recognized the need for
higher education by enforc-
ing the elegibility rules and
limiting DCI-X's to ten per
class for the entire year.
These rules limited the
amount of time students
were out of class or too busy
to do homework because of
late football practices, club
Student commitment and
the concern ot the school
system helped Norman
High to be one of the high-
est ranked schools in the
. its .,
Whether gearing up tor a specific career or
finding a wa y to work through college, Moore-
Nornian Vo-Tech students knew it was
For more than 200 Norman l-ligh stu-
dents, Moore-Norman Vo-Tech was the
place to bel They spent halt their
school day there in a wide variety ot
programs. But they all were gearing
themselves tor a specitic kind ot work
after high-school even it they planned
to enroll in college right away.
Bobby Stringer was a welding stu-
dent. But when he lowered that weld-
ing hood and began to practice in
class, he saw it as a way to reach his
goal ot earning his way through col-
lege. ul plan to be a brain surgeon," he
said in jest.
But don't be surprised it he works as
a welder part-time tor the next tew
years while he prepares tor a career in
l'l'll earn more per hour than l would
shuttling tast tood while l go to school,"
Kim Francis saw the Clerical- Secre-
tarial program as a tast way to prepare
tor a good-paying job, and a lot less
expensive than a business college. She
was not willing to settle tor any old ot-
tice job, but she planned to earn a
good living with secretarial skills, in-
cluding the latest technology.
She was also representative ot the
students who had tound that the Vo-
HARD AT WORK AND DEEP in thought,
losie Bigornia is getting all she can out ot the
Dental Lab class she chose to help her in her
Tech ottered the opportunity to devel-
op leadership skills. Kim was president
ot the Moore-Norman FBLA chapter.
Students participated in clubs that
promoted the development ot leader-
ship skills and sponsored competition
on the district and state level. lob inter-
viewing, writing a resume, giving talks l
or demonstrations- all ot these were im- i
portant work skills that the students
learned through their student organiza-
tions. And they were an important part
ot the goal ot Moore-Norman to help
students be successtul in their work
AS AN AUTO BODY STUDENT, Hector Al-
quindique learns how to use a frame-straighten
BOBBIE WILSON IS "ON E OF THE BOYS"
in the Auto-Mechanics program. Here, she and
loe Dabney tear down a carburetor.
TEAMWORK BY GRAPHIC ARTS STU-
DENTS JAMES SHERBON, Daniel Mashlan,
and Darlene Chataqnier has resulted in good
THE CLERICAL-SECRETARIAL PRO-
GRAM has given Kim Francis a chance to keep
up with office technology. She was also elected
Moore-Norman Vo-Tech FBLA president.
ELECTRONICS STUDENTS, William Shaffer
and Bobby Dunavant, work on a project board.
THE ELECTRICITY PROGRAM at Moore-
Norman Vo-Tech can be a 'lshockingn exper-
ience - unless you learn to do things right, like
Steve Silver has.
CLOWNING AROUND helped to break the
monotony of the Fashion Merchandising class.
White the atmosphere was tun and the Work
was hard, it was only after the Work Was done
that Vo-tech could spend time just . .
Lea Osburn thought that the CDE
program sounded "real interesting be-
cause l like variety. l don't like to sit in
one place." She didn't have to do that
two days in a row in the CDE program,
which helped her get out in the com-
munity to work with people in the field
that she planned to study at OU the
following year - computer science.
The "atmosphere" at the vo-tech
school appealed to many students,
such as Greg Roberts, who combined
his electricity programs studies with lots
of activities in VICA. l-le was district
VlCA president and last year won the
state competition in the job interview
category and went to the national meet-
ing in Louisville, KY.
Greg Noble, who finished the sec-
ond year of Auto Mechanics, wanted to
work in the automotive field, but some
day he just may be in the design end of
the field - if his plans for an electron-
ics engineering degree are fulfilled.
"Every new car now is computer-
ized. lt is a logical combination for me,"
Being at Moore-Norman halt ct the
day meant "we did miss out on some
things at the high school-like pep rallies
and announcements and l wish we
didn't have to miss those things," No-
TRYING TO LOOK anonymous behind their
protective eyewear are Ronny Serin and Kevin
Stroud, welding students.
ble said. But he felt he got a lot in
Hassle is what Bobbie Wilson got at
Moore-Norman Vo-Tech, but hassle
was part of the game for a female who
chose to study in a decidedly male-
dominated field like atuo-mechanics.
"Sure l got lots of hassle but l gave it
right back. l can handle it because l
have brothers." she said. Her interest in
cars wasn't half-hearted. "l started
working on cars with my dad and
brothers when l was eight years old. l
am glad that l have the opportunity to
study it while l'm in high-school."
"BOY, DID I ever mess up that project", Steve
Spor seems to be saying as he surveys the evi
dence on the milling machine.
Whether its acting, speaking a foreign
language, or arguing until you re blue in
the face, its not really what you say, its
ow you say it
ln this world there are so many ways
to express yourself that it sometimes
gets confusing. Here at the good old
high school, there were a lot of choices
as far as expression went.
You could get your point across by
acting it out, or you could structure
your argument and debate it. And, if
you really wanted to confuse people,
you could say it in a different language!
Whether giving a monologue, re-
hearsing a scene, or straining through
an improv, acting class called for spon-
tineity, creative ingenutiy, and a lot of
"We rehearsed scenes two weeks
before the final, so their final actually
was their scenes," said acting teacher
Olivia Cunningham. "lt was a lot of
work, but it was fun, too."
Debate and competitive speech
classes spent their time preparing for
the various contests held all over the
state. The work certainly paid off when
the comp speech team took second
place at the state one-acts competition
with their version of "Rosencrantz and
Guildenstern Are Dead."
As Amy Lategola summized: "We go
to contests, watch other teams and then
do impressions of them and ridicule
As colleges were upping their stan-
dards and admissions requirements,
more students enrolled in a year or
more of a foreign language. ln fact, two
more sections of French and German
had to be added to accomodate the
Students loved the challenge of be-
coming part of another culture and rev-
eled in their new-found communica-
tion. fThey also had hopes of learning
some new dirty wordsll
When German ll student left
Thacker was asked why he enrolled in
German, he could only reply, ube-
cause l love Frau."
So go ahead and pick your favorite
way of expression, if you haven't al-
ready. Chances are it'll get you no-
ticed! if not ridiculed.
DURING THE IN-SCHOOL PRODUCTION
OF 'Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead",
Subodh Chandra tries to convince Brad White
and Ben Long to watch a show given by his
L. 1 .X
SAINT NICHOLAS' DAY always finds John
Brandenburg and Jett Thacker overly excited
about the treats Frau Barnes has prepared.
JUST THINK . .
It you could change one
thing about the school, what
would it be?
'Lcssfulh' rc o?- ',
ffp7fz1jL4fs Z'e1oZvs.yo0L '
Dgigficfloils ofdg 2
'Swim' fm' iz xg
'lmqfsfurrof rye fqqzik 8 7
yn 4zM1mfsrt4rfo1-l.' v
'ENL4w,c1uP lA1PrNe c 4
7110046 .q4u.i1'lE1.' 17 Cf
DURING THE FRENCH CLUB PROGRES-
SIVE DINNER, French IV student Karen Murry
adjusts her coitture before diving into her barbe-
aftgw' , ,l
'I'HE MONTONY OF EVERYDAY SCRIPT
READING was liveried up by Velisa Robinson
and Von Haile, during acting class.
ust for the record
Whether saving history to be savored in years to
come, or laboring to make the tallies come out
right, journalism and accounting students spent
hours writing down things
When anyone said "records" there
was an instant mental picture ot Sound
Warehouse or American Top 40. But
we rarely thought ot the other meaning
ot the word, such as transcripts, news-
papers, yearbooks, or accounts.
ln putting together a yearbook or
newspaper students were actually re-
cording the happenings and taces, and
saving them so that in ten years every-
one could remember what the year was
"People don't realize how much
work putting together a yearbook is.
There is a lot ot lunch and late-night
hours spent in the classroom," said
Toni Harmon Trail editor. "You otten
wonder why you took the class but
when it comes out it is all worth it!"
Newspaper, like yearbook, was a
time-consuming class. It also involved
outside work to make the best paper
Shelly Alderson, Newspaper Editor
said, "Three years ago Tiger Tales was
a laughing stock ot not only Oklahoma
but the entire region. Since then we
have followed the trends ot the national
leading papers and the news formats.
We are excited to see the improve-
ments! l'm hoping that in three more
years Norman Hgh Ylmes will be num-
"Accounting is a bust, because it you
take, stressing a usetul skill that was fun
and tairly easy. There was only one
major complaint: it was too easy to
make little mistakes that could throw ott
your whole total.
Accounting is a bust, because it you
mess up once, you're history." said
The seniors spent extra time in thet
counselors' ottices adding up credits
and hoping they didn't come up short.
For some it meant going to college on
scholarships, or even being accepted.
For others their records showed they
would be staying on at Norman High.
SENIORS SPEND a lot of time with their coun-
selors in preparation tor graduation. Mrs. Betty
Gibson and Dirk Hoving go over his High School
ffffao'-s Here they
7 are, your
X I favorite
WM classes chosen
I 1,5 ii A by im ofthe
tx ,gal student
" IX w
SCIENCE 1 UZ, i
vo-TECH 15 fm
Psychology 2-ZW g
ENGLISH 2 7 CX,
COMMUNICATION IS THE KEY in putting
together a good newspaper. leremy Childs is
finding out what is going to be happening so he
can record it on his calendar of events.
YEARBOOK CLASS REQUIRED a lot of ex-
tra time spent in the classroom. Robert Wilson is
making last-minute changes before his layout
goes to press.
WHY DID WE GET DIFFERENT TOTALS?
Accounting students Shelly Turner, Tammy Nor-
ell and Kristi Waddle are trying to figure out
where the mistake is by comparing their records.
By loolcjng at students who Worked to
make a more colorful school, We learned if
wasn't . ..
ll for show
Choir lit up the stage and left the
people wanting more. The dazzling
show choir was at its best when they
performed at Christmas in various loca-
tions singing some golden oldies.
UWe had to put a tremendous
amount of class time and several morn-
ings, but it was all worth it," said Shari
The support was given by Mrs. l onna
lohnson, choir director.
"We couldn't have done it without
the supervision of Mrs. lohnsonf' said
Choir also put on a special perfor-
mance with Robert Ray, the author of
"Working with Robert Ray was a
chance to try out a different style of
music than what we originally worked
with," said Cliff l-luddleston.
All students had a special interest.
There were some of these students that
were taught to perform all for show, but
Ms. lackie Faulkner, art director,
taught her students to work for go rath-
er than for show. Her students attended
the Young Talent art show. The stu-
dents also hosted their own art show
that was open to the public in May. This
gave everyone the chance to see each
Another class that did it for go was
the half-year course, interior design,
taught by Ms. leanie Salmon. The stu-
dents had various assignments to help
them to prepare for the big project,
which was their dream house. They
had to design the floor plan to precise
measurements, plan colors, furnishings
Out in the agriculture shop another
group was busy working for shower
shows. The vo-ag mechanic students,
taught by Mr. Tony Christian, worked
on hayfeeders for the animals they
showed. Guys weren't the only people
who got in on the action, girls learned
to weld too.
"We wanted to be different. lt was a
challenge to be like the guys", said
Anyway you look at it, it was more
than for show.
CHOIR MEMBERS WARM up for fheif de. Blackley, Todd Yeager, left Lewis, Mike Ward,
bute at Sooner Fashion Mall. Taking part in the Mike HiH9TbY, and Chris Siifllirle-
festivities were lohn Rhea, Kelly Furlong, Trent
'll taught my students to work for
go rather than for show."
- Ms. lackie Faulkner
IN THE VO -AG building sparks flew and a
project came together with the skill of Mark
APPEARING TO BE deep in thought,
Stephanie Ray poses for the onlookinq art
A STEADY HAND and great concentration
helps Dwayne Todd weld a leq on his
Thinking ahead, Students enrolled in
classes that helped them to get ready
for the move away from home.
Getting ready for the big move from
high school to college made some stu-
dent think that they might just barely
survive all the changes soon to come.
There were always those few on-the-
ball students that thought ahead and
enrolled in classes that helped them get
ready for the move away from home.
Whether or not you were going to col-
lege, it was always helpful to have the
knowledge that the independent living
and marriage and family classes of-
fered. Learning to cook, clean and sew
was new news to most students and
these classes taught them how to do it.
mln independent living we had to make
cookies. lt was a blast but the cookies
were awful," said Mark Mason.
College-bound students most defi-
nitely needed some knowledge of how
the typewriter worked unless they
wanted to spend a small fortune having
all their papers typed for them. Person-
al typing, a semester course, helped
students become familiar with the type-
writer, manuscript and letter forms. ul
looked forward to typing every day,"
said senior lim Ladd. "lt was my easiest
class, l never had homework and l
learned a lot."
For those students who weren't quite
as ambitious, the consumer math
course helped students out on their
own to learn how to manage money.
Students were taught how to balance a
checkbook, finance a loan and lease an
Whatever your plans were for after
high school, these classes helped stu'
dents to survive, and in some cases
"barely survive", the move away from
UNLOADING THE WASHING machine, e
ior Bob Duenow learns to do laundry in inde-
a Cantrell finishes up one of her daily as
HER 5TH HOUR personal typing class,
I . . . -
HI took Independent Living be-
cause I thought it'd be easy and
it was, but I learned a lot in
AWAITING THE RESULTS of their casserole,
Traci Dickson and Christi McClary work on a
Cooking proiect in their independent living class.
WORKING ON Acommunication unit in mar-
riage and family, Erin McCarty plays with build-
Alter seeing all the changes at NHS, it was
easy to tell that, contrary to the z'.v. com-
mercial, toilet paper Wasn 'i the only thing
ew and improved
"Ours is bigger!"
"But ours is better!"
Sweeping around you there was a
whirlwind of demands. ln order to
compete, constant changes were nec-
essary. Everything had to be bigger
and better, and in the race for success,
we did not fall behind. New organiza-
tions were started while old ones were
One improvement, brought about
by federal grants, was "shaping up"
"Our backdrop was stiff with age
and paint and was not useable. Luckily,
we received a grant and bought a new
one," said Olivia Cunningham. With
the school system's budget, every little
The development and improvement
of some classes was a definite "plus".
Two new classes which filled quickly
were photography and equine. Pho-
tography taught everything from push-
ing the button to "pushing" the film.
"I was really proud of the first roll of
film that l took. But when l had it in the
canister to be developed, Betsy Mc-
Donald picked it up by the lid and, of
course, dropped it. All the film fell out
and was exposed to the light. l was
ready to choke her!" said Robert Wil-
Equine, sometimes called horse pro-
ductions, gave students the long-await-
ed opportunity to learn about their
"Learning about horse production
and maintaining a profitable horse
ranch made equine my most interest-
ing and informing class," said Steve
Mauldin. ln addition to the in-class
studies, most students enjoyed the field
trips even more.
"lt was my funnest class, because we
got to participate in lots of outside ac-
tivities. The best part was when Mr.
Tony Christian showed us the basics of
reproduction," said Boo Southard.
Another change which improved the
academic quality was the TMH pro-
gram. Thanks to this program, handi-
capped children were finally given the
chance to participate in classes most
took for granted, such as art.
NHS conquered the "hard times".
Everything was rapidly changing, but
for the better.
gi ,, ,., i t I
B hu' Q
DURING 'KILLER'S' VISIT to the Vo-Ai
buillding, Boo Southard decides to get a close
TAKING A BREAK from the regular photogra-
phy class activities Amy Latteranclre and loseph
Rainwater sneak a few peeks at some yearbooks.
AFTER DEVELOPING their first roll of film in
photography, Terri Rice and Shannon Lynch
laugh over the end results.
, WHAT DO YOU WAN T TO DO
WITH YOUR LIFE ?
-NOILVOINTHAIIAIOO CINV SLEIV
After struggling through the "hard
c1asses"1'or four years, most were glad to
get away. But, of course, that was just
Chemistry, aegis, and literature-un-
mistakably everyone's favorites, right?
Well actually they may not have been a
barrel of laughs, but they were very
The aegis classes, for example,
looked very good on a transcript be-
cause you couldn't just sign up for ae-
gis, you applied for it, hoped, and
prayed until the judgements were
made. The selections were made ac-
cording to academic quality, and the
few who were chosen were definitely
the "creme de la creme".
"I like being in aegis because it's
innovative and we get a lot of opportu-
nities that other classes don't," said
MIXING SOLUTIONS in chemistry always
seemed better to Vandana Dhall and Cindy
Richison when they worked together.
Cyndi Simmons. "Also it challenges
you and makes you think, instead of
just doing busy work." Aegis was dif-
ferent from other classes, but then
again, every class seemed different in
its own way.
Another class of great importance,
especially to college-bound students,
"The one thing I disliked about
chemistry was having to memorize po-
lyatomic ions," said Katherine Betts.
Chemistry sometimes had an even
stranger effect on some students.
"Chemistry caused me to rapidly ox-
for most, once it was over, few regret-
ted taking the course.
The third class, the most crucial of all,
was literature. These classes, which
were bewildering to many, decided if
thirteen years of school would be all
you needed to graduate. One student
said, "My lit, teacher is such an intel-
lect! He probably goes home and plays
'name that short story' for entertain-
Although these classes didn't pro-
mote the most enjoyable high-school
memories, they gave important exper-
ience to many students.
idate," said Andrew Miller.
Although chemistry was a challenge
REVIEWING FOR THE 'COMMA TES"I
may have seemed crucial to Mr. Power, but D-
vid Howard evidently had other things in minc
M51 . , A ral,
r 2 l Q4 MH
THAN KF UL TO GET AWAY from the chem-
istry book Bill Lockett concentrates on his experi-
A general survey of the stu-
dent body indicated the top
WS ADW X4
xo Wal 'O
nl Wd miles X
VN ewgfl OW I
ill JA 6056
41.0669 Q 2
O "My car broke
Rf fn ,,
fell out of my
J :II "All my books
J 1 ul just couldn't
O make it."
tardy so l didn't
O need one.."
Mmww Wim 'Hhs W'W'V3nZZ3MlQmSfL
f1lSai1QiQrSg'w Lmshikvfkf Awllb Sfgy
xbgmxg5i':h.g. .mmgggz i.L,Eg,g:z.
xlwialimiwiiilliffif awww 'lifffi Y 'f
Q Q' ,E M .ws,mW.! Migim
Zwwwig wwwwp MMU. ,
mam p3,,,wwggi?fbg'gm. mi-wwgw
W up Q 5 w wy,,,q1
M2122 ws? M?
W M Q m ,,Q.. ,
ww , ,, , U H -aww 1-fN,y,,gm ww...
51L'w'55?Elf.,1 my-fab wwf?
,,wi3x,,,W.,,w..K Tig. .,L:55,h,
f :W f'
Www sniaiuam wig: fizmiwz
7,f.f5fg-V ,M , . .wmawwgzt .mmggwg
gmlmggm .N . - Q 112:25 ag I Wimg
basin mp. ,iggmkw -fimwg
mmf., gi ::,.,.,b Q
gggpwimsgcv gikkiswgmy rwiqggfgs
aeiaxflvgf. fwmxxwnlt W?" W2
sv: , ww f"H,.,,.v UMQA Awfwifiif
35355555221 wiyiggzg U wiazzgw
W 11- W in pf
Ezziiiiwmaz 1222323515 waz: zasfmzzi
ggqwgggaligpwMaqgwgigiia A mggfggmm
Q gf .,qQD ,N RWM, WW
Qzsiaggsszzzv aiififazfw fzgwzsiii
Wm W M WWW Ngzspaywfggw.,
:Wim MMWQ is w,.,,,M w,3g.SQ
,ww waiaw- A www
""3,x,e+Sv'q':Ue'fK Nifiyiwpm. .wwlwi
121332352 EEZZZLZ 2212321613: 1 :sim Egg:
mzwzai gwwwgugfszzqvwyggv W
3129235552231 weiigizff 'fligmiii
,swigsszgz 25255111 gfzwsiii
Qiiikgsliiqiil A .zmgggn wpgbsfs
Mzzzimiw-gb li ggzsiwe V zxawggiz
jjggfsfggggggiizpi QQ?-aesgggzzgwla pgggggf
, ,W W q,bS ww I
W -GS 'ii5i5iEii1iS.iiiE3fggE
,ww W ,M
Navy H A
,fw Qfagliilizavyhqmag 3231.5 .Umgg-33,5
,H W.-15.4gm,,M,,. .Wag x W W wwggwgg,
U . ,D x.Qb M .
V 2 :mms
v 2 0 SE A we
Q::??Z3l'3Wzi .wb .N .W
Wiiiiiiizz QQWSZEE izzimzwgm
'fs 12 ww Nik WAN pwgmifibiif M151
F W'?'im' -fizztiiiizizkfwgiiiiq
'Ni W S E wx W
1 JQQHZQSEQ 3? 35 gg
651215 Wh S vw we
im? waging gm -1 , Wm?
R ww wg,,Mw-.www WMA Bmw .g
3225221 Q :S ' WHEN :russia
m'?5?3+w Ma QM :- -:-:
Q hw 51' WQK
iiizlzszaali 1512: 2:5232-12 2'
565935353 ifwxggeggtilw wif 33 3 :,:
mil 3 Q,IZ5S3s'35'i.i,wfs ihigfhkines 2--
zwa-wif' 'iiwwmwng Hmwiwmxww gg --
fic ifggg iiligi 5:1
can Q53 QAMfmg'xSlQ:g,Nyg, gi:
rs Wgiggsfswg wggmgigzwami 4
Niiziiwwg 'ismiwww N232 iii?
v-35512311 Liwwfqiff Zfifiqxi
ww.-,qs gjifin 112552
. azfiiiifa' Wiziiwk awk?
21:22:21 fy msigzw azmmiz, I
Nwwfffr' Ennis W wggukzs
"limit AVE wvvww
" .Q W ww
.f 2325 ,
il W QL. wgseiiik
7 Lf" mzfs f mimi
' 'EEST 2 liilyiiigf
Q- vgggfg... ,3i'35Z3S
Mmwezazss Ama Q,:z,sz.g:zi?
SQ' if 5122555
4523255223272 .I 223222215 2243222255
71' Qmszfzzwgzg wg, 1
fmfsaii 553:52 k giiiawf-:
iiiiizzzgfs Qiiazzzz ffizifiy
, .1 .V g ..
zriiziigizsizs i1L?Z'h?25f,g':lfI3 iiziiizg ' 5-2
Q' '5Zi.m'?.Z,f3'Z1.i31i-Zmwgi Lgifgifif
igizzgiizzazvgz zmggwzc-zwziiii '2::
-Maw Wawzrw 1 Q Q .
HW Q' 'M wsmfipiwziixgziii
Qafzmif mmm MM
gg ff 2:12:11 V
Agn,-Q ,J 55241125
pf, siggggyggzgiitm Cf,-av
was ,sm an HB 22,321
wawgg zpw-,gwguin ggzztsfae zzz? fr,
wa Q fr
,Mm ,wwwmw ef ,I
Yawwim Mg Q53
,qmmam MDW, ,, , ,, , ,
Mwmmwf .Q mimggz gh :ms "
bw - , .
wif W WfzzzasL'?HQ'H32:z.:z:aP :":',
wfffffi gggsmwzzasggggzzzzze .
.ffsitw egzgzzisesmywmigw 5:
M52 gnmazgiisszzmma :fe
,igzfl :,:,.:,-,gs,:- ww? ww 48 WWW
gm gpzzismy Q-mi 4
wzzz gigggggsgggggggg N . 72,
f5It?ii5 3i'i,: :::22w 1 ' '
:wsaazzgmwmszsizm M3552 1
2:3311 2 Eiifigifgwzzzz 315213
ffgww gfsmgyywvzgt EQQEZQM
was wvwwfw ow Wiimww
,wfgg wmpwuga vngwmw -
Qisfgggs gl2::SZ3?ii3EEZii12f51Z2ZB55 '
12522122 fff 1 122595 3? I
f 1'wgg2iT?"?m QQWQQQEWP 2'
:Pg -g:g:5. MMM-wx HWYWW
eww ? ,Www mmk ss mssgyn'
ggag rf. ggE:,mzzJ,Ezz:::,m, Q iw
2 K ,.,gI5IQIf. eww-'sw' F5 .L Wfiw-dee ' Q22
E32 9 g4E,,zzz':i2E2EEzE1:Q:z25gQ2
mmm -:www ,wwWMH'ESm-.S
WWW,M 1 ,M
My gg 1,
Q, if E v
'W W2 A
M W A525222
I-3 HQQQQZM hx
MHZ! aikfivlf H MWA: ---- wk
2.2 Z 55221 2212
wgfgl I ., ., -2, N Z im . ,:: 323 ' w1:,g:f: :-if--:MF
25:1 4 . f i ' i
Mis 5 Mmgs ag
"HOW MUCH?" questions junior Paige Pen-
darvis in disbelief of the tag on the greatly dis-
counted sweater. Part-time employee and full-
time student Stacey Trosper gives her a hand at
the annual Moonlight Festival at l-larold's.
n g :
H o w
could a town with over
60,000 people be forgot-
ten? Try being in the
middle, not just the mid-
dle of a college town, but
the middle of Oklahoma
in the middle of the
country, in the middle ot
Sound busy? Well
things weren't as bustled
as they sounded, but be-
ing known for a college
town wasn't the most
promising trait for a city
filled with tons ot creativ-
ity and talent. Soon the
Norman crowd did
something about it,
Business and indivi-
duals alike pitched in a
helped raise funds when
funds were needed.
Whether it was working
on the Christmas store or
helping send students to
Washington to learn
about the government, it
all added up to make
lr, -t ti -
igtqxw 5232- L ' ,
my-i., 1 fgfrg ,, ,, 1
itll t 'tif ' ' Jig- iff
gpg!-iH,','gt,,,!,2 . YI-:gf l 'ev
Norman's spirit stronger .
ADE G DIVISION
MEN'S SIZES S, IVI, L, AND XL. BOY'S SIZES 8-20 IAND SMART WOMEN TOOIJ
NORMANDY CREEK 2268 WEST MAIN
14055 360-3913 NORMAN, OKLAHOMA 73069
-g .V .-Z., .. - :- - IV -V 2: IV 2. :.'.:::.. ::: 21.-:r:-' -' ".:: ::2::2 s:.2::::f:V:-V,-:V,:V.:2: 2:2 :sz 1:2 1: ::.:2 -:V :V .- -f - -V -V -V 2. . .V .. :. .::.::.: .:.:..:V :.: -:V:.-: - :V :V -V : V - V- I : -:V : H . z- :V .
H """ "':" i """1" "':I"'I' ,::,:.:.:: :S
1--VI:-V:-- -'V-1 -lffi -"I" 'I "1:A:"' --::--:2 ""I""
You would think after going to
school from 8:30 'til 3:10, students
wouldn't have energy to do much else
than crash in front of the television set
and watch the Beverly Hillbillies.
So what possessed some students to
run home, change clothes, and head
off to work?- The undying need for
Whether trying to make a car pay-
ment or taking a girl to dinner, students
felt it was worth working for.
Unfortunately, the job scene's not
without faults. Trying to keep grades
up was often times a problem. 'lf-laving
to go to work after school three days a
visit your friends at- fx
Red I L bke?
week didn't help my grades a lot. l
didn't have much time for homework,"
explained Sr. Tonya Meyer.
Finding jobs was easier for some
than other. Some students worked for
their parents, while others pounded the
pavement trying to find work. "l'd love
to work if someone would just hire me,"
commented unemployed senior Cathy
Working wasn't really a barrel of fun,
but pay checks sure were!
WORKING CONDITIONS weren't always
pleasant especially when working on Campus
Corner during a sidewalk sale as shown by senior
ia at Ve- A ,
I, fi if
5. , y li,
,Sy 'rfr 70:53, fy W V 2
er e-A f t
v 1' h
5,53 "- wi?
,. N 5 A as W""".-in
Boys Sizes Infant Thru 7
fx A Girls Sizes Infant Thru Teen
my .fffgi I FINE CHILDRENS CLOTHING
' an 4' Mon-'ruunsto-nrnissrrto-s 1 2
ken , U, Zflonl'
4,,,,,, ,I I, ',,L,,,,, I nt L..
I fr If 360-0400 i I
1278 VI MAIN Normandy C nk
0klahoma's Finest Refreshment Station
When the Mont opened it was good news to motorists tratcling on
CU, t V, .V Highway 77 between Kansas City and Dallas. . .tothe O.U. communi-
Wl age 1 Ut Wlg Z ty. . . and to Norman townspeople looking for the highest qualit
y, '45 foods, carefullly selected and prepared.
It lx' The Mont is still good news to these people, and we invite you to
t come in for anything from a soft drink to a steak dinner.
9 o -lx , c Appr-tilt-rs Hamburgers
W , Choice rims '
lf Daily Specials Quiche
I H , Sandwiches .
f i ifftiffn ' Helio Herb
181 4 ClfUQSftJl!lC1tVI if ll iii Specialties Salads Skidmore
QAIOIIVYIUM. Gb 73069
-S l . .S d '5 . .
, ills? hignerezll 'a Imerilgnalx res:
i Corner Boyd St. 8: Classen Blvd. 329-3330
Raising money: the fundamental
job of all organizations.
Fund raising was one of those
terms which received mixed emo-
tions. "Sometimes you wish every-
one would leave you alone so you
could get to class, and other times
you're practically begging them to
buy a candy bar!" said Ruta Vardys,
who sold for Latin Club.
Whether it was walking through
the halls selling candy or trying to
get businesses to sponsor your orga-
nization, it was a lot of hard work,
rewarded by results such as parties
After convincing Burger King to
sponsor them, Choir had a great
"Burger Bash", on the eve of Home-
The spirited Tiger fans were so
pleased that another one was held
Besides the big events going on,
there were the usual candy sales, a
delight to the students having a
"chocolate-attack" between fourth
and fifth hour.
"The good thing about it is, l've
always got a candy bar when I want
one, the bad thing is that when it's
time to turn in the money, I usually
owe about five dollars because of
the convenience." said led lones
about selling candy bars.
Ad sales were a major contribu-
tion to the journalism department.
Many businesses supported the
school through advertising with ei-
ther the newspaper or the yearbook,
and sometimes even both. "Al-
though it rained all day, somehow it
all seemed worthwhile, because we
knew the harder we worked, the
better our book would be." said Kel-
ly Warren about selling ads for the
Fund raising was very important
to the student's life in the communi-
ty. It helped give some experience
in the business world and get stu-
dents more involved in their com-
munity. After all, weren't we, also,
SOME ADDED ACCESSORIES to this new
zabeth Richardson, Paige Pendarvis, Shirley Da-
car from Leroy Tullius Dodge - the NHS cheer- vis, Rhonda Cantrell, Shelley Pitt, Lisa Grubb,
leaders! Mary McWaters, Deborah Primrose, Eli- lenny Estes, and Chris Schlueter.
LEROY TULLIUS DODGE
I-35 and W. Main, Norman 321-8228
1225 Wed Uday
Nunn, Oklahoma 13069
OF NORMAN, INC.
575 S. UNIVERSITY BLVD.
NORMAN, OK 73069
Thls Certlflcfate ls worih S52 off
ro11o111O, 126, 135 or disc I11 y b q
, coom . Nolss.cAnMELconN.Fn vocunr X .,.: 3 ,:,::,,: r
gif: snap WASP 2115222 Noauzssmfffszig
NORMAN fzl Abb. V
::':' ':':'1'::'1 Qiaffaiw ""' 1-1Q A:12ff' 2f-f--2
,E M3 A 45
E gf 92
I Af f
'-f:: 5 4f xf':'f'fr: 4"-vw.
.W 1, 1'
a d 1
1 as d s s 1sd a -
8: CL UB
Tuesday-Wednesday 11 am-11 pm
Thursday-Saturday 11 am-1 am
731 A Asp Campus Corner
FR 2 ,I
.5 Q 'N ,
Q gig wlth :EJ
5 N .c Q 2 rg
w 'D 2 ag 1 T. a
E555 3 A -' , ' " N
557' sift? CHRMS 'ASS
S 'T C G 5
55555 N .c 'V an
0 ,O 555 1 5 INCORPORATED
' O Z
OQX GK gofcbf Z
60636 52, o ct-mls Ponren
We also offer 2 K Q f 21,
, . . G 2 q
,noose from a varrety of tresn candles, 555 Q J
urts and nuts to put ngnt rn your onolce N
-t noe cream or frozen yogurt.
on.-Sat. Private Parties
ram.-9p.mr 329-1885 5525
750 Asp 0 3294818
2020 VV. Lindsey Norman, OK 73069
"". E 0"" t fif t if :': W t "-' 551" : ' ff Gigi 5555?
A e .uv wwwu., xqykk. fnsn M A wvw. . Mi. nah, sum, . sqa, .V NMA, bf A-HMM. , we ,
and Sound Equipment
Sales, Rental and Repair
111 HAL MULDROW 364 5733
NORMAN, OK 73069 364-5214
.. N : 5
E mm B
When It Comes
Q3 me Balfour Center Q
On Campus Corner
798 Asp 321 6539
MODEL STACEY TROSPER
323 WHITE ST.
.,., ,p.,1 ..,.,1 . , W 1 In Y
M W f
- W M- Mm W H H
ff wmv Bmw
V -.,:.:..:.. ... 1 -
up ogy 5 11, N .161 Z
wg- up W W M -Wa uM.M-e
2 ,,A +
f 1 I Y X
,, l A n Q , QL Us W
AFTER A HARD DAY at school, Brian Barry siops off
at MISTER' SI-IORTSTOP to stock up on Ins favorite
Seniors: Cash Your
Checks in 4 locations
24 hours a Day
Mens 8z Womens
Hair cutting 85
0 Styling. Drop-ins
PHONE Campus Corner
329-1568 752 ASP.
Zum Beutscben Glick
NORIVIAN'S ONLY GERMAN
HOURS: Sun - Thurs 11a.m.-1Op.m.
Fri 81 Sat 11a.m.-11p.m.
730 ASP 366-8780
W Ikman 0 VCR Recorders 0 Cameras
Big Screen TV's
5? T529 3
Same Dry Laundry A?
321-6464 505 HIGHLAND PK W
Campaigning Saturdays and atter
school hours gave volunteers an un-
derstanding ot what it takes to make
a campaign go. Not only did the stu-
dents learn about politics, but it they
had Government class with Mr.
Charles Mohr they got extra credit
in that course.
"I had been doing some work tor
Carolyn Tompson 'cause she is such
a neat person. l didn't realize l
would be improving my govern-
ment grade at the same time." said
But they tound that working on a
campaign wasn't quite as glamorous
as it seemed. The work that had to
be done to make a successful cam-
Susan lohnette Pensoneau
Carl Sz Tex Newberry
We take CARE ot all your travel needs FREE
203A l-lal Muldrow Drive Suite l
We take CARE of all your travel needs for
paign was just tedious things like
stutting envelopes, making tele-
phone calls and passing out pam-
"Working on a campaign is
harder work than you would think.
When l would call people to ask
their point ot view on Liquor By The
Drink, l got to listen to all kinds of
people telling me l was a sinner,
hanging up on me, even ones who
told me about their grandchildren!"
said Shannon Floyd.
The students found that instead of
simply reading and studying about
politics, it was a lot more fun to be a
part ot them.
MAKING TELEPHONE CALLS is one of the
tedious jobs involved in a campaign. Shan-
non Floyd asks people their view on Liquor
By The Drink.
lrll ttt M
A U 3 SING
CHINESE RESTAURANT 3- PRIVATE CLUB
'AUTHENTIC CHINESE CUISINE "
' MANDARIN OPEN DAILY
szscnumsss Luncn surfer 11:30 . 2 5 . 10
SQQHNESE SUN ' 'R' 722 Asp, NCRMAN
0, T 5 1 BLOCK NORTH OF CAMPUS CORNER
T " 364-21 00
LT 'v -tm 'JA' A ORDERS T0 GO
Q L ilitlivu-1355-1 Orient Exprou Chlnno Rnhuunl
UNIVERSITY OPTICAL, INC.
2500 South McGee
P, O. Box 579
Norman. Oklahoma 73070
ANDY MASTERS Office
gl Tdella S Floweys PH. 321-0571
530 W. Main
321-0738 Ardella KL Jim NORMAN, OKLAHOMA
616 N P L gh II
Norman OK 73071 0 1.,, ,
EARL BUTTS S C TTS
i ".'i", Q ,. 321-7234 -
lfff :': 3 ei
I .:..V.....: 1 11'
Put the real YOU in your Senior Portrait!
Portraits 0 Weddings ' Commerical
Award-winning Photography by
E ROBERT OWENS CER, Photography
426 West Main 364-0367 Qlgyified
Earl Butts, Inc. dba t
THE MOST IMPORTANT ELEMENT TO
SUCCESS IS AN EDUCATION
MANICUFIIST HAIRDFIESSER SKIN CARE 81 MAKE-UP ARTIST
IN OKLAHOMA S NEWEST AND MOST
123211 IFUIDIEIES 7405,
1337 E' UNDSEY 0 Education Center For Cosmetology Inc. 0 COLONIAL ESTATES MALL
BEGIN YOUF1' CAREER TODAY
CAKE 81 CANDY SUPPLIES
409 s EASTERN P H A A
Moons ox 75160 C S
ui-as 405 7931507
lilllli 918 w Mann
Norman OK 73069
CAKE 8. CANDY CLASSES AVAILAB E
J P T
A S F h' Nlce Cars That
Restaurant Students can Afford
0 D 'Y 1927 Classen
36" ml 364 7301
5 I .
. g -
S d Ah
5l7N Porter I
Norman, Okla, C y
pen ai I d .V
I ' C 'A -
S d y Call Your Ord H
Ah d.W P - -
I eglteme re O R1 g
nu Fo ,
ver 75 Excltlng
Austin Shoes i '-
Baby Wa:-ig B '
B. Dalton Bdokseller
Bed and Bath
Qounty Seat 4515? t
. .:, QP Alley t'
Egilil co X ft
Extension I pq
Xi if 3 J
tis Nfl iff? if .1
' General Nutrition
Gordon s J ewelry
Grandma s Deli
Heart 8a Sole
J S Hslhlflwk
Owl oi.Q f i
Puddin n Monkeys
Satin 81: Lace
Toto s Ristorante
We Ve Got It All!
SOO R FASHIO MALL
I 35 and West Maln, Norman
Stores to Shop.
1. tty' in
Q 1, 0
vm 8 tk In
3 as im Q
6 ww W 'S'
I E v MEEGENCY, CALL MED POST
Medical Post helped to provide
experience for people who are in-
terested in medicine and NHS stu-
dents got involved.
Med Post was an organization that
was created and sponsored by Dr.
Hal Belknap. The group members
met weekly at the Norman Regional
Hospital and listened to guest speak-
ers talk to them about the field of
medicine and how they became in-
volved in it.
Students observed surgeries, au-
topsyes and learned how the emer-
gency paramedics worked. They
were taught first aid so they could
work as stretcher crews at the OU
football games and were on stand-
by in the event of an emergency.
'lMed Post is a great experience,
you learn a lot from it and it helps
you to make a decision about the
different fields of medicine," said ju-
nior Paul Behrman.
Med Post was all work, although
they did take trips as a group. Some
of the places they visited were Eur-
ope, the Virgin lslands, and ski re-
sorts. Med Post offered the chance
for students to meet people, have
fun, and to experience what medical
teams are really like.
SITTING ON THE SIDELINES at an
OU football game, Med Post members
Kim Casey and Molly Miller watch the
, + ' "' TONY SAWYER'S
' X Thunderbird BU DG ET INSTANT
Hair Design PRINT CENTER
1233 E. Lindsey '
C t o BUSINESS CARDS
Haircuts ompu er 203 o STATIONERY
Shampoo 31 SGTS 75 Unlperms Q :sE?IIlJSN:E?TERS
G 0 ANNOUNCEMENTS
,. . .,.,. . .,.,,.y.Z,Eb E. y,,q1i is Vy,.,..., , ,.,:y 5 V,,b,.1: I wa . PHOTOCOPYING
-' o PASSPORT PHOTOS
Thne of 'yonder PICKUPIIDELIVERY
fll, ' txii ,g P53323 12:55
A UNIQUE 0 Q f
l00KS'lWlE A iEI55'25SEE5sEEF5E A 608W MAIN NRM
l'0l CIILIIEN r2Eg2jrgEg'Q5,.gg.'
2001 W. MAIN SUITE 125 NORMAN, OK 73069
1 9 G 1
60117 06 Wfxffknf
,QNAL Prior QW
o 1 A1156
4 fmiifimpimm are Pii0L0gr11p1.0c rm r111v'ui:s'1'1
I .I NON
190 329 --2920
" '-'- 1 Qi
2 552: gf Q Eg-.gE.5E:Q-
ii s X :igiriyir
gg 1 gsffsE'551
,1 - - 1 .-1 sf'
3 ,H H ..,., .. ..
S155 f 1
E E15 '
SSE S5553 '
1,21 0 1
iii 1: ing-.5:.
. xy :Iri-
Q Y' 215252.22
ggi .. if
ggi? 551325 i w?
E S in
S355 ,.'..' Q EE
, '-' .g:
as ...... I..
, 3, 31
1 1 ,R
gif Q i
i 95 PAPER
...for a Good Look 1,5
W ...for senior portraits
., 1A-f-:,... ' .:... . ,,....A ,,,.:.,., . . .....,,, ,... . wif ,.,. 2 ,,.A. :ru W?
1 QA .: :.-: 1 is
32'-704' 131315 13312 Sm- gig H EN YOU NEED 1 1 2 PRINTING IN 'rl-IE
111 WORST wAv . . . .. 1 11
,mm 4z'7m,., eff If THE 0
fs "ii I ' iigifiii'
402 N. Pomsn ' .. , K 3
NORMAN, ox 73069 , Q Q x 12115532
., .,., .,.,..... .,... ,.,. .....,..,....g.:,,-. , X 5 2'
featuring: Qs x ' ,5 15 J Ei. 1
cookies :-. 5 i g
and - J, 525533
muffins E 5 I FAIL F if 25311
made daily f Zi X ,Wlffi QQQ
1214 vv. Lindsey 1 ur oovsn 15 3151
321-7882 515B west Gray - seo-2220 ,g ig?
1 1307 Jenkins - 360-2155 ggi ggi
.:..f.:5.5,:5 QE, : ,Q
... ..j A ,,.,:,1 H I VI 1,.i,1, .,1.,1,1,, .1.110,1,, lullilvl .,... ,.,,.: 0 0 1 0 ,,11 .1 .1.. 0 1. V v . llul .....i ..
110' -1--- V' i"":i" 1i'i: 0,00 ,N mmf-ii, i,,,, E i02i
1600 West Lindsey 0 Norman, Oklahoma 73069 0 329-2122
CHE D 5
SvS'ffm 24 HOUR BANKING
gxa:...a4-ws-af-:::5f:-W:-k::'.a-.-:ww .... 2 :-1: -f--g if-mfm::f-:--5-15:2-Mm:E - - ----- . r "" ---- mmw w ---- -'-- ---- - e -- .... vu., ,...,.. , ,.,.,. . . ....,.. ,.,,......,.,.,..,,. . . ........ ,.,,, , ...,.,. 5
ef w w wa-Maeva :s1mw:wQ,i'w M eifa sifffzmg-gzemwe-g'gffgMNa -aff " ffw -' , -Q-,a -we
.. ,. A ,, , . MM M ..... . . ,... wmv mm, ....... mgwmWW gg5m5gmiQ emm Sggiggggglgmg x saiiggfwa ViAiggsg1 ggZmwPm32EQ W
a Lee ames
FTD FLORIST mc
920 WEST MAIN NORMAN OK 73069
Complete Plant and Floral Service
Bridal Consultants and Catering
Flowers Whisper What Words Cannot Say.
1 5'23fXS?n11E,2'If?51I?SE!FG 4? SANDWICH SHOPPE
0252111 1 M
' aX -iliaxvxale 1
l x62Oopef:RIueS'i29'15Q3 I
l e ' CONGRATULATIONS 0
Thank you- Cloff-Q Peggy Heard , X, I
-anime voun YEARBOOK iN-
' -sHovv THis coupon-
-Buv 1 Yoount-
1728 vv. LINDSEY 'GET 1 FREE'
f .CMZJ 3210
v' . MIDTOWN Pl AZA 4
S ' 32' W VIAINI n F O BOX 1605 n NORMAN OKIAHOMA 730713 E
K 405 729 6149
I I 4
,W 1 gg
L I, L
' 2' as '177 221 29
574 'Vr' E
v I 1
CD m""""m Q
'W '1'1 'Q-3' Q M cuss snor
404 W. MAIN
NORMAN OKLA 73069
BROKERS OPERATING SUPPORT SYSTEMS INC. L E R
364 - 0330 329-4374
102 E. Eufaula 360-0090
'A VVEVZ 2 ill IV, ifffg ,T-1-3
,,,,-.,.---,- FRANCINE BAHNARD
A Kgs:-'-'-11 --N ., SHANDA BARNARD
gr-" 2'-sfxfx BETTY ALLISON
'J P' , raw
1 3 Y HU H
1918 w MAIN 1+o.1.s, DON ELMORE
Home . M-f M -,N Inc. -,,f',,:,.-
lmvnovwwr NORMAN - 364-1330 ,im ff, 11ffsfiiQg::1f5,g511:--'
CENTER cPnrl1ing I. Enlrana in roar, ""
D O N E L M 0 R E
526 w. 1v1A1N
329-1863 NORMAN, OKLA. 13069
4 4341 44f4314 3 33L3313133 ff: 443 34 34E44E EE E 4 244 L + 1333 1 0000 L. 4444444 4
V-W-f --WM - M N M-W www.. .... .,m?.,W,...,,hw-M-
.,., :.,,,. ..- W-M 14.40441
. .-... ,,,.,,. ,,,, NM Yrv, 0 ...MM MM .,:. NMWM AAQA W.WWu,Ww ,
Before the umpire screamed
"Play ball!", before a player slid into
homebase, and before anxious par-
ents managed to spill Coke all over
themselves in the bleachers, three
Norman businesses banned togeth-
er to give Legion Baseball the finan-
cial push it needed.
Each business, these being NBC
Bank, Norman Asphalt, and the
Mclvlar markets, volunteered to
sponsor one of the three teams
which make up the Norman group.
Sponsorship included providing
uniforms, equipment, umpires, an-
nouncers, concession stands, travel-
Best in flowers,
t t. y gifts and service
ing arrangements, and field main-
tenance crews. All together, the cost
rose to over irp25,000. ln return, the
teams named themselves after their
sponsors. For example, the NBC
Bank sponsored team is commonly
referred to as the Bankers.
Harold I-leiple, a Norman lawyer
involved with the program said that
"More kids are sent to college on
baseball scholarships than anything
else. Legion Baseball helps them ac-
quire the skills enabling them to get
The businesses helped for two
reasons. First, for the free advertise-
ment. People came to the games
and became familiar with the busin-
esses involved. Secondly, because
Norman Legion Baseball is consid-
ered a very good program. The bu-
sinesses liked being connected with
something that works well and aids
Caps were off to these three bu-
sinesses. Their help with expenses
and support of the teams was deeply
appreciated. Legion Baseball would
not have been what it was without
them. Hopefully, Legion Baseball
gave the businesses as much in re-
i s 305 w. Main
l :- 1 - L
Dorothy Lewis QD U
Fifi:fif'ffffffffEff? TT?fgi5i-,SQEEE325lIIE32iZE' 3"5'-13-f'3ffi' E21351ilifi1?-fiiffiiifrljii?Ei!'!l.!fs':3lf12f5-33 2- - .
1-5:-g::5 I2'I22I1 "" " ' ' '
rw-r-1-1-1-ff -:::::.. 2 :i:'-.'-:2:EZ:E't1?::::':I:':,Z:1-' -.-,'-:iag--55.:,.z,q-11,--,sfg,:,i,,i:5g,-,:5g,z,fe-g-:ga:,:,5i5-.,ef.:.f55552-'15 -:.af.a.-5-:sf
.... ' ""'
Next time you're hungrv for delicious
food served fresh and hot, drive on Q V 4
into Sonic, i 'mf sub
You see, at Sonic we don't start 9 L. ,1 'W U
cookin' till you give us the order. 3-
Next time, just grab your appetite
and wheel on in.
We're waiting for you.
1521 West Lindsey, Norman, Oklahoma
' W " """i""" ' 1 ,...' "": ..,,,. Z '
M N 5 Wm Mn,h M -,:.-f:..:,.-.1r-,,-:-,i,-t, V -v-- - f.--e ,..,..,,.,,,.,,:, .,,..,c,. vz, E . ,:,..i
- f---- H .-,.v..-., 1 , -,.-...,.-.-. N W
llllll Wim 'QIEIM M 'A W llll, nllllvl ' " 3:5212 mm M ....
WM NH, ,,,,, N M. M , , eww. - mmm 4. .vzri 1,y::.:.r:.1, :-,.:
mL1..m.,.,..,.,M We .... .mga wr., mwwm--MW - .,.. mmm, Q.-. - -me W
1'Hfmww'f'1,.w,u.:'::mRQ-rLL'f,Y,,,mwMme.:5S??i'?g3mQ,,,-wiiT,,,W, A ,VW-Wv.e'?s.Ym:mQ5?w2zLgmwm Wm Mama www-ff-1f'M Meri-L- ef: M...,i.,,,,w.m., .W ,::'::g.-M
AD'75?ig3? ' iNi G
FIRS T FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Come to ihe Hrs!
Insured by FSLIC
Equal Housing Lender.
Norman Office 364-7800
Johnny Isernhagen 2000 W. Lindsey
Sr. Vice President - Manager Norman, Okla. 73069
Chickasha'Duncan0Norn'1an0E1 Reno0Ardmore'Enid' Lawton
Maggje'S dvgwi A
s-M15 -' "
Phone 360-5705 V9 ' .,
fa-,N ' 820 W. Main
r N9 -
930 2401 Ave. sw. I ! 321 3610
Norman' OK 73069 -Q, ' " Great Mexican Food Fast
Men's 51 Women's Styling
Best Little Hairhouse In Town
arden Gen er 4
Inc " X
2107 West Main v Norman, Oklahoma 73069 0 14051 329-0800
Quality doesn 't cost - it pays!
Y s N
PREFERRED REALTY, INC.
613 24th AVE. S,W. 329-6800
NORMAN, OK 73069 321-7847
granlffh Z. efas
PH OTOGRA PH ER
ggfmm I405I see-7678
Birthdays 221 Chalmette Drive 83
Casual Portraits Norman, Okla. 73071
H I .'1':'l?m,T'
A DUDSDN S
NUTRlTl0NM. F000 CENTER
VITAMINS - ASK ABOUT
OUR CASH DISCOUNT
LARGE SELECTION PROTEIN SUPPLEMENTS
FREE COPIES OF BETTER NUTRITION MAGAZINES
NATURAL HAIR II. EOOY CARE ITEMS
WHOLE GRAINS AND FLOURS
DAIRY PRODUCTS HERBS - FROZEN EOOOS
HOURS 9-6 MON - SAT
GARY DODSON E Owner
309 W MAIN
4 ' " bf
,A Neighbor you 6011 Hank 011 . . .
333 12th Ave SE
2122 W Main
l Mem ber FDIC
UNITED BANK is the place to qo. Ienniter Stout stops by to pick up
some extra money for the weekend.
NORRIS MARINE N0fmafl
ER if Oklahoma
2745 Broce Dr
OFFICG The center for all
CGNTGB yOUr office needs
Office and School Supplies
information Processing Supplies
Ask for Don James animals at your
3294011 favorite gift store.
449 W Gray facross from Tag Agencyl
How in the if C35 am 1 going to
pay for college?ll" This was the de-
spairing cry of almost every senior at
NHS, but counselors were soon to the
rescue with brochures, pamphlets, and
information on nearly one hundred
They ranged from academic to mili-
tary programs and all had the under-
stood criteria that only serious students
need apply. But those serious students
applied early to Century 111, ROTC
Programs, and OU-sponsored scholar-
ships to insure fast results.
A new, promising-to-be-popular
scholarship emerged with the KATT
Higher Education Payoff, sponsored by
for college, school and yourself.
Clubs within the school also pro-
vided scholarships for their most de-
serving members. French Club, with
an enrollment of over 130 members,
gave a S50 scholarship. Not much, you
say? But it was enough for supplies or
take-out pizza for that first night in the
Scholarships and financial aid were
not as scarce as some people may
think. It used to be that financial aid
was only given to students who could
not go to school otherwise. But now,
upper middle income students are eli-
gible for aid. Grades, ACT, SAT, and
leadership all count towards a scholar-
ship, so you still gotta work for that
INVESTIGATING A SCHOLARSHIP is
tedious work, but lulie Trent manages to
make it fun. As she speaks with a repre-
sentative on College Night, DeeAnn
the Oklahoma City rock radio station. It Blank fmousiy takes notegl
involved a drawing with up to S1000 money.
I Nelson Qoq
' ' 307 Wes! Guy
f ' Norman, Oklahoma 73069
N uosy 521-5257
Famous for our Breadsticks yqity The Keme,s on . H
C 1 E L d 1 and something 0
ampus ocation ast in sey ocation '1i:gfQgf', Goods gqgkin' 1
Stubbeman Village Colonial Estates Mall .1,15 f
360-6133 360-1106 ",1.if' fig ".V 'i
- pen 1522 w. Lindsey
a Week 321-5232
','.-.-A. Q 24 hrs.
ALWAYS ON HAND to assist you on selecting toys are Lisa Grubb and Sandy Sayre
,, .,,, g Qs.
' -A 11
i Jfw- . y
ll..-nf. .....n...-.4 ...N nh...
...nv n.....s- N.. .H sm... ..-
.fl H.-4. sw... ....-n .l... ..,
...nu .lub ln... ,.... W..
.U .nw W.. .'..-mn..-u ..
rr..-I. ......l.. .H ,.u.-,...- ..... ...
sm... r.......- ..: .rw ...Ma
AT V 1
....- .H ...U 1......l-.um-f. ...nl ' !
. ". . .everything
hoto ra hid'
x s d . -.- P g P
' s 513 W. Gray
'A s 364-5992
When you didn't have to dress up in
polyester knits or a special unitorm,
raising money tor Operation School
Bell proved to be tun as well as worthy.
The Assisteens ot Norman was a group
ot girls who worked together from the
eighth to the tweltth grade. "lt's really
neat because while you're working
with a lot ot the same girls tor tive years,
every year we get to meet members
who join," said Melissa Rose,
The .1-Xssisteens were well-known tor
selling chances tor Christmas trees at
the annual Christmas Gala Times Two.
They also sold balloons and corn dogs
at the May Fair. The money that was
raised was used to provide the needy
Each year the Assisteens took on a
project which in the past three years
was visiting the children at Phil Smal-
"lt really means a lot to those chil-
dren when we go there and just talk
with them. And we all know that what
we do matters, and that makes it spe-
cial." said Tittany larmon.
While helping others, the Assisteens
also helped themselves during monthly
meetings which included a guest
speaker providing tor lessons on apply-
ing make-up, aerobic exercising, and
ASSISTEENS, Kristan Gray and Kim
Casey, listen attentively at a monthly
Congratulations Class Of '85
1811 W. Lindsey
1220 E. Lindsey
-1 umm .....,,.., : ..-.-.-.v. . 1 3, ,.g,,...5.E,.?::::
3 ....,.... 'i'i' "" " 1 E" . '--.ky gf qkwkk E I :'-i 3f:'f5:2z':::.5Q.::1 i-'i2 fi2"5'1I-5:55-5:,Q5,E:,.5:,g.':"-::1.2E'I:2 1g"::2E:',: -I:-I :,,', : g..:..,: E E In l
1 tfttw KM
DINNERTIME IS MADE more elegant with
the beautltul table that Tim and hls sister
Keven Calonkey have selected from the wide
selection at M1S19F Robert, Inc.
321-1818 109 EAST MAIN
lust getting by wasn t enough tor
Norman High teachers. While stu-
dents were out romping around
town doing homework or on their
way to work teachers were busy try-
Oklahoma s not being at the top
of the pay scale C37 out ot 405 torced
many teachers to take a second job.
Although they didn t work by the
light ot the silvery moon the scene
Y THE LIGHT OF THE MOON
seemed close to it. l dont like
working to job but with a wite and a
child l dont see any other alterna-
tive. explained math teacher and
grocery store employee Robert Kil-
Although community volunteers
worked to tree up extra money tor
the school system the money was
soaked up taster than hoped leav-
ing teachers with excellent equip-
ment but high and dry when it
came to the question ot pay. Teach-
ers could be found working for var-
ious merchants around town. Some
stuck to working weekends while
ond job immediately after the last
But one thing can be said about
this super breed ot teachers and
that was that they cared.
ing to complete a quick change act. lian. others could be found at their sec-
, b ll
Norman Paint 81 Paper
105 East Main
Norman, OK 73069
The First American
QBN H V! H IK jd EM WD
405 l 360-4548
EXTRAORDINARY EXPERIENCES IN GIFTS
123 East Main
Z I 1 - - l 1 1 1 l 3 I 1 1
Prices. 2110 W. Lindsey
LANDSAW'S furniture offers comfort for friends to get together, 200 W. Main 321-2122
5 is M ,W W
I I ,e, M
', ,,,. ,X
W QE, ,Z
g y Devorme Mrtchell arrange- flowers at lhelr moth
er s floral shcp
l l l I 1 u -
4 H CGNTRIBUUNG THEIR TIME, Dewdyrla and
FLOVVERS Sv. GIFTS
2001 gfiuf Jfllhz
T III I llllllll
l lllllllll Ill
nn M may JEWELW "
l'lllllIlI lll lll ll I
E lf! 9
.r.--qg Q f 1
Family owned and operated
303 W. Boyd
zzffmB0ZUW,Qm:f:z:,fsHfX-ww 4 fsz zsszzrzzfm fiffwm A ww N x zzsszszw L:
- I - 2 K - - - K - 2 I I 1 K -
K BEING IN CONTACT Wim 5 bank is one of
5 the inevitable parts of a persons life. Iimmy :-
Embree and Brian Ray choose the personal
service of Security for their banking needs.
,. N, .,,r 2 i
'v 1 i J
:S Tl-4L.JbT L.-LJlNfll-JAJNIY f
Member F.D.I.C. 200 East Main 321-7170 '
.55 fg i Q.. 1 :Q
I - . . - . - . .
. Your Key To The Future
I CAREERS? Of course - we
will provide you with the educa-
tion for a variety of choices. But
even more, we provide a per-
sonalized education of excel-
I lence for your career AND a full
life, in a caring, friendly campus
6420 SE. 15TH STREET
I Rose STATE COLLEGE
f MIDWEST CITY, QKLAHQMA 73110
I C4057 329-1111 fl4O5l 364-8287
224 W. Gray, Suite 102
I Norman, Oklahoma 73069
PREFERRED REALTY, INC.
613 24th AVE. S.W. 329-6800
NORMAN' OK 73069 360-5397 MODELING SOME Fortfi- fashion are Doug and
1 We Caught You In
The Trail Index
'ABC glass 194
'Ace Hardware 194
Adams, David '12, 119
Adams, Kay 72
Adams. Kim 72
Adams. Mark 92
Adams Todd 72
Addison. Frank 1 15
Adkins. Pam 49, 68, 92
Bdus, Christina 131
Agnew, Tony 92
Agulndigue, Hector 61, 79
Ajibay, Turin 119
Alfey, Kris 1 10
Aktansel, Kurt 92
Aldersnn. Shelly 72, '14, 139,
Allbritton. Marianne 133,
Allen, Leslie 7 Z, 151
Allman, Sara 92
Alperin, Howard 72
'Alpha Cars 188
Alton, Swannie 92
llmann. David 51, 62, 92,
l 39, 1 48
American Exchange bank 207
Anderson, Chris 62, 63, 72
Anderson, Scott 29, 72
Anderson, William 1 15
Andrews, John 54, 62
Anglin, Jennifer 72, 1 48
'Antiques ect. 179
'Anything et al. 204
Ar1:zona.Joe 92, 129
Archer, Phil 92, 131
Archiebine. Terine 6'
'Ardel1e's Flowers 187
Argo, Holly 92
Arjibay, Tux-in 92
Armstrong, Brent '12
Armstrong, Deanna B2
Armstrong, Kristi 26. 72, 87,
121. 1 35
Arnold, Stephanie 92, 137
Arnold, Phil 146
Asbury, Mike 72
Astani. Faramarz 72
Audas, Christina 92, 149
Austin. John 38. 72
Austin, Kevin 92
Aziz. Priti 92, 145
Baker. Sherrie 68
Baldwin, Dan 92
Ballard. Betsy 1 12
Ballon. Ken 92
Bamherger, John 14. 73
Bai-akai. Amer 51, 147
Barker, Seth 73
Barnard. Cheryl 92
Barnard, Shanda 73, 129
gillison 92, 125, 129.
Barnes, Eleanor 25. 110
Barnes, Frederick 73
Barnes, James 73
Barrett, Chris 58, 73
Barringer, Jim 1 10
Barry, Brian 92, 151
Barry, Frank 52, 53
Barry, Susan 92
Bartlett, Greg 73
Barton, Greg 55, 92, 131
Barton. Scott 92, 145
Bates.Mollie 29, 92
Battin. Susan 27, 92, 130,
Bayless, Selly 87, 92, 121.
1 2 5, l 06, 135
Baze. Sharon 92
Beaulieu, Lauri 73
Beck, Steve 51
Behrman. Paul 10, 12, 47,
62, 63, 65, 92,190
Belknap, Hal 190
Bell, Bobby 26, 73, 133, 215
Bell, Mike 73, 96, 111 Bell.
Benesh, Patty 92, 125. 133
Benjamin, Tamie 73
Benton, Jamie 73
Berglan, Scott 92
Berglan, Vicki 73
Berry, Brian 133, 135
Berry, Melissa 127
Bertram, Dana 73
Berwick, Mark 73
Betts, Katherine 68. 69, 92.
1 7 4
Betty Lou's 207
Ben. Danielle 73, 128, 129.
1 33, 1 35, 1 37
Biol-xhem, Janie 1 14
Biclxharn. Richardio 1 1, 31.
6 2, 63
Bigornia, Josephine 145, 160
Bihlmeyer. Joe 51, 92
Bilos. Shane 62, 63, 92
Binkley, Andrew 92
Birnie. Robbie 92, 131
Bishop, Bryan 92, 123
Blackburn, Rosemary 1 10
Blackley, Brenna 12, 21, 92,
103, 1 18, 1 1 9
Blackley, Tamara 12, 92,
103, 119. 133, 142, 145
Bleckley, Trent 10, 12, 25.
Blackwell, Kelly 3
Blakley, Janice 92
Blair, Jennifer 72, 73
Blank, Deann 209
Blankenship, Am 21
Blissitt, Robert 95, 1 19
Blunck, Dottie 73
'Blunck Studios 191
Blythner, Walter B 2
Boggs, Ginger 73
Bolexi, Patricia 48
Bolton, David 92. 123. 125
Bombay, Holly 73
Bond, Tony 92
Borda, Lisa 127
Boron. Kathy '13
Bosworth, Leslie '13
Bottoms, Sherry 73
Bowen, David 73
Bowers, Elizabeth 90, 92.
123, 138, 139, 145
Bowman, Robert 92, 135,
Bradshaw, Kelly 73
Brady, Metri 47, 66, 67, 73
Branderburg. John 62, 93,
135. 165 '
Brenham, Kayla 93
Brantley. Bret 73
Bfash,,ar,Am.e 95, 125, 131,
Brazil, Randy 62, 93
Bread. Monica 73
Brewer. Kim 73
Brinkman, William 93. 109,
1 1 9
Britton. Marshall 1 49
B1-ittion, Mynda '14, 1 19
B1-oc1x,Joy 93,125,129 134,
'Brockhaus Jewelry 2 0 7
Brockhaus 93, 125
Br-oder-son. Matt '14
Brornledge, Mitch 51
Brooks, Julie 74
Broughton, Brett 93
Brown Dave 62, 98, 112
Brown. Doug 51
Brown, Katy 8, 74, 119. 125.
Brown, Kim 93, 133, 137
Brown, Kris 93
Brown, Melissa 93, 1 19
Brown Paper Bag 201
Brownlee, Greg 74
Bruce. Dave 93. 119, 120.
B1-uehl, Anne Sue 1 14
Bruelhl, Andy 74
Bucci, Aaron 93
Barnes, Janne 92 1 38, 14 5
Barnes. Pam 73, 106 Boyce, Kevin Sl
Barnett, Brent 73, 135, 139, Boynton, Jay 93
145.151 Box,Caren 93
Barnhill, Cynthia '13 Bozarth, Lori 73
, 15 ,
Buchanan, Richard 93
Bucher, Mark 93
Buchwald, Chris 94
Buch, Doug 94, l 19
Buckingham, Debbie 7 4
'Budget Center 1 90
Buhite, Russell l 15
Bui. Hau 74
Bullard, Bill 94
Bumgarner. Shane 15. 46.
47, 66. 74
Burbank, Trinia 74
Burchfield, Renita 94
Burger, Brandon 131
Burns, James 94
Burns, Lisa 74,123,141
Burr, Michelle 74
Burris, Jerry l 14
Burt., Cynthia 94
Butcher. Mark 133
Butcher, Susannah 68
Butler, James 94. 119
Byrd. Brett 74
Byrd, Jackie 9 4, 131
Calonkey, Keven 203
Calonkey, Tim 62, 7 4, 2 O3
Campbell, Barbara 9 4
Canfield. Dan 14, 75
Canter, Steve 11, 75, 133.
1 3 6
Cantrell. Rhonda 94, 13 l.
Cantrell, Traci 5, 75
'Carefree Travel 186
Carlsin.Ray 7 S
Carlson, Jennifer 94
Carpenter, Jan 1 10, 131
Carson, Jane 94
Carter, Matt 50, 51, 62, 94
Cartwright, Melanie 94
casey, Kim zz,94,1s1, 135.
Gastleman, Shelly 75
Cate, Byron 94
Cater, Bobby 94, 133, 135,
1 3 7, 1 39, 1 5 1
Cates, Tracye 94
Cazee, Mike 54, 75
Chain, Bennie 94, 12.0, 129.
Chandler, Kelly 94
Chandra, Subodh l 12, 130,
133, 139,145,141 149.
1 50, 1 51, 164
Chatagnier, Darlene l 6 l
Chavis, Melissa 94
Chavis. Peggy l 10
Cheney, Lori 94, 101. 129,
Chest, Lori 94
Childs, Jeremy 139, 167, 214
Chissoe, Bill 94, 133
Chltweocl. John 94
Christian, Fred 58
Chigstian, Tony 1 10, 163,
Christopher, Taffy 94, 173
Cies, Kristi 60, 94
Claeson, Christina 75, 94
Clancy, Susan 119, 123, 137
Clark, David 1.0, 75, 125,
Clark, Jennifer 10 4
Clarke, Lisa 94, 148
Clary, John 5 1 , 9 4
Clancy. Susan 94
Claunch, Dedra 94
Clayton, Cindy 94
Clear, Kaylie 75
Cleveland, Drew 94
Clinton, John 18, 138
Clinton, Kim 94. 125, 131.
Glouston. Robert 75
Cobb. Steve 19, 9 4
Cochran, Chris SB. 59, 75
Cockerham, Bobby 94
Cofieen, Ed 94
Co11,Jeff 62, 94
Coker, Katherine 75, 1 19.
1 3 3, 1 37
Colbert, Cory 51
Cole, Dianna 75
Cole, Holly 94, 129
Cole, Jennifer 75
Cole, Ted 75, 135,136
Coleman, Kelvin 94
Coleman, Ron 33, '15
Coleson, Mike 75, 139
Collins, Greg 4, 10, 72, 74,
75.111, l22,133, 135.
139, 145, 147,150,151
Collins, Joyce 1 14
Collins, Ron 94
Collins, Sean 75
Conatser, Julie 1 l 4
Cunaway. Laurie '15
Conly. Debi 94
Cook, Kaye 1 1 4
Cook, Jennifer 75
'Cookie Castle 181
Cooper, Brad 27, 94
Cooper, Brian 75
Cao r 'SCoti: 94
'Copelins Office Supply 199
Corbett, Chris 75
Corlee, Alvin 75
Corlee. Holly 75
Cotlee, Michelle 75, 125
Coz-nealson, Rex 62
Cornell, Danny 75
Corriveau. Todd 94
Cossey, Lisa 94
Coston, Chris 19. 23, 95
Cotner,Chuc1x 95, 109, 151
Cover, Tina 75
Cox, Kim 95, 125
Crawford, Candy 95. 125,
Crawford, Kendra 25,95
Crawford, Traci 34, 75
Cx-edell, Steven 95, 137. 139.
Crichlow, Renee 43, 75, 145
Us-onenwett, Will 95, 133,
Crooks, Billy 75, 136
Cross, Scott 95
Crown, Jodi 14, 16, 75, 154
Culwell, David 159
Cunningham, Olivia 18, 16 4,
1 7 2
Cunningham.. Robert 75
Curtis, Matt 95
Dabney, Joe 61, 95
Danner, Amanda 7 5, 141
Davenport, Colton 75
Davenport, Erin 76 ,
Davenport, Stacy 46. 95
Davidson. Amy 14, 16, '16,
151, 154. 155
Davis. John '16
Davis. Patrick 62. 95
Davis, Phillip 51, GZ, 65. 76
Davis, Shirley 32, 76. 124,
Davis, Tammy 60, 95
Diggs, Walter 95, 133, 137,
Day. David l 10
Dearmon, Jack 14, 76
Degreif, Suzanne 19, 95. 15
Deliauqhter, Cindy 125
Delgado, Betty 95, 140
Delgado, Carol 76, 129. 140
Denton, Brian 76
Deskin. Gina 48
Devanney, John 133
'Devoe Paint 20 4
Dewitt, Loretta 1 14
Dewitt, Shauna 76
Dhall, Vandana 96, 174
Diha, Ali 96
Dickenson, Chris 76, 96, 12
Dickenson. Donna 96. 133
Dickson, Traci 171
Dickson, Laura 96
Dietrich, Patricia 76
Dilks, Ricky 62, 64. 96, 145
Dillrnan, Jo 96
Dillon, Jim 76
Dittmar, Trisha 96
Dixon, Tracie 96
Dobberteon, Matt 4, 73, 115.1
1 3 7
Dobson, Tim 51
'Dodson Health Foods 198
Dodson, Joe 110
Don. James 199
Donwerth, Scott 96
Doran, Sean 96
Dornieden. Cristina 96, 137
'Dorotl1y's Flowers 19 5
Dougherty. Daryl 96, 1 19
Dowdy, Melissa 95
Doyle, Lori 96
Drennan. David 65. 1 13
Drury. Dana 76
Duehon. Andy 96, 125, 135
1 3 7, 1 39, 1 4 5
Duenow, Bob 7 6, 17 0
Duff, WB. 1 15
Dulin, R111 76
Dunavant, Bobby 75, 95, 16
Duncan, Charles 97
Dunkin' Donuts 1 9 1
Durham. Bill 62, 64, 97, 19
Durham, Stephen 76, 125,
Ebrey, Jonny 97
Eddie's Hairworks 185
Edwards, Jennifer 76
Edwards, John 146
Edwards, Tammy 76
Egle, Robbie 76
Eisel, Wendy 76
Elder, Jackie 60, 110
Eley, Chad 21. 97
Elliot, Carol 76
Ellis, Billy '16
Emerson, Mindy 97
Eoff, Kelly 34, '16, 123, 1411!
1 5 6
Erkenbz-ack, Kim 97, 129
Ernest, David 16
Ernest,?11i1 ll, 37, 62, 76,
123, 1.33. U9
Estemgdenny T4, 97, 12.4.
Etheridge. Scott 51
Evans. Nick 135, 139. 149
Everett. Clark 97, 125. 133
Bveridge. Rasa Lea 1 i 0
Fairbanks, Kimherely 81?
Fariey. Susan UG ,
Efarnum. Maryiwu I 1 3
airii. 'Dvug' 62,' 97
an-is, Sixelia. -97 I
aulkner, Jackie 138, '169
gens, Chris 59, 51, 97
A eetico, JD, sa
Feeiico, Sohny 58
Fell, Melissa YB
erin, DBIQ 97, 118, 1. 19,
antfiss. Mark ICI, 52, Z6
erguson. Jay 9?
erguson Pontiac 206
.erre1l,.Tammyg9ZZ, I 2 9
ettor, Kristine 97
ields, Kim .21
fmpski, Mike ve .
'irst Federal E97
'ishexn Chris 92
Bill I 10
'ixQ, Daphne 97. 123, 1 Q 3
Plqgler, Lynn Y6
Ployd. Bryan 1-X 4
Floyd, Frankie 97
'1oyd, Shannon XB. 29, SY,
uy, Lydia 26. ms, 123
iygam, Jexmfier S 7, 1 3 i
'o1z, Alex 97, 143
'o1z, Annette 48
master. Dax-ci 27, 36
'ostexn Vicki 91. 145
'ox, Darin 30, 176, 97, 131
hx, Janice 68. 911. ISI
'1-azxcis. Carene 97, IZS, 128
'rancim Kim TZ. 160, 1 61
'z-ancis, Mike 97. 2 39, 1 49
Brink. Ciaudia 97, 129, 149
'rec-'igrerx, Clancy 9?
3-iam Carrie TI. 125. 133.
I 39, i 45
'z-yday, Angela 97, 129
kxlkexson, Angiek 1 6, 9 'I
Ring, Archon 90, 132, RBS.
I 4 5, 1 4 9, I 5 I
kink. Ben 97, 133. 139
urlong, Kelly EB. 19, 231, 77,
123, 148. i68
Ilaher, June I I0
alluuo, Mickey 77
K nnaway. Sharietta
V: ia, Donna 14?
e 1 an Center199
, rdarrer, Melva 1 14
fling, Charles YY
2: mon, Kristen TI. 129.
I 43 '
amer, Shel? TZ. 123, 149
z-ner, Wan y 77 ,
an-ison. Carmelita I 1 4
1 2 ry. Angela 9 7
tesalefi TZ I
Y. Marcia 19, 97.123
- yler, Jason T1
- brn. Mariaun 97
ttys, Vesta 17
'hsam Betty 114. 166
ibson. Lewis! 110
ilbert, Doug 9?
ilbert. Mark 97
11. Ca:-Ia TI, 129
Giii, Inari 77
Gillaspie, David 97, 143
Gilmore, Jalm 97, L46
Gnddin, Mike 97, if!-3 g
Goqdmam.. Caryu 92. 131
Goddman, Teresa 28, 57, 129 A
Guadwin, lvklissa I 23
Gore. Darrin 98
Gpwens, Chad. 50, 98. 101
Grabanbauer, Mika 98
Grace. Lisa T2 , ,
great, Eddie 7, 62. 65, 78,
Graint,Tim 78, 119, 128, I
USS. 149 A , '
Gravefc, Betsy 734 ,219 , '
Graves, Darfren,!3E L L
Gray- ,Danna 12,3 ,
Greyg Kristen 29. 98, 202'
gEr:1gg:Tar1.ef.9, 83. 98, 145,
Greb..Mihe YS I
Gresn, Ghariqtto 78 A'
Greeson.-Rhonda 38 '
Grave, Linda 98
Gregq. B115-Annan 133
Gregory, Mike .
Griffin, Chloe - .
Griifis, George 26.-28, 38, 95,
133. 135. 136 , K
Griffif-13, Terri- 51, 62
Griffith, John 98 , ,
Grim. Rmb 9, 98. 133
Grisharm Wes 54. 55, 62. 98-
Gfglgle, Christy 13, 194 98,
Grass, Linda K
Grogigf gisa 7855 2
Groks. :Julie 98, 123 -
Grave, Renae 98, 129 g -
Grubb, Lisa 784 IGS. 124,
125.186, 201 L
Guntlmer, Msrgamt ' I IU
Gurwell, Jill -
Haag, Kerri 46
Hadley. Jason 34, 78, 104,
I 41, 1 493
Hahn, Care-I 78
Baile. Cam 98, L55
Haines. Max'k98 A
I-Isle. Danny 78
Hake. Rodney 128
Haley, Jun '18 K
Halley. Stephen 9 8
ffialtgoxsen, Karan 93, 133.
Hamas, Adam 78
Hamiiiton. Dwma 110, 12.2
Hamilton, Emma L98
Hammer, Michael YS, 9G
4Hammondg'DebhieL 60, 99,
L 125, 333 , -
Hermes, Jannifex- 99
kHanrasdt,E'rnc1 99,141 1
Hardy. :Farms I A
Hare, Sandy 1 I4
I-Iarkey, Jbcli YB
Harkey. betta 99 ' '
Haz-less, Kslly '18
Harmon. Erie 146 I W
flarmon, Ron 99
Harman, Toni. 6, 33, YB, 151,
1 55, 163
Harper, Kerry , ,
Harris. Shelly 'i' 8 '
Harris. Sue Ax-me YS
Harris, Trane 99 ,
Harris. Vim-ee 99
Hdrtsock, Mary 1 10. 1 i2
Harvey, Jack 54. ea, as
Ha,rvey,"1"eri 99, 132
Hasginger, Holly 98, 99, XZ3.
Hatch. Julie 78, 123, 133 -
Hatch, Tracey 78, 127
Hatcher, Amy 99
Hawkins. Todd '13, TS, 133.
I 39. 141. 143
Hafxey. Michelle 24, 34, 99.
Hawley, -'Norma ,
Have-mvewayne 99 -
Hay6s..Janxiifer 78g 131, 1331
135, 139,140Q142, 149.
lst I , , , L ,
Hazww Lisa 99
Hayes, Phi! 28. 78
Hayds, Steve 99 ' I
Haynes, mmm 99. 125
Hosrd. Anqeia'99. 131, 135 A
,I-geZ5d,?au1h7a, 129, 140, .
lieaxmer, Jennifer 13, 20. 13,
l4:8!156-' . 1 '
Iilgbertg Cami1le'99, 129, 140
Hebertgiliiabeth YB. i2S Q
Heinkbfmfst , , V
H6fip1e,,H.amldf 1 95 ,
'He1ihhvightL Jeannie '18 -
Hslnis. T3, 133, 13?
rf,mkam, ,Pnh x41 ' ,
I-ImdefsQri.iDee,I3eu 46, 78
Hdnclfarsolw. Kenneth '18, L
Hendrick. Samnna 46, 89
Henry, Crisay 99 V ,
Henson, Pauia' T
Iiigeixggn, 'Tgrasa 99g 123, 131,
V-H ,Mid K 0+ .,
.lie5Eon, Dues Aung 99,,102. L L
Hessg Lisa T3 K K m '
Hickman, Daz1issL?9, 1 1 9
Hicks, Andy 99, 164, 133
High-tower. Cindy' 99 - A
Hi1er,,'EIisA.beth 99g 129, .NE
Hfgzm-iem'?9, 135, 137, HSA
Hillniulie SB , ' 4 L
Hi13,Ke1zon 99. 111 -
Hillerly, Mika 99, 1234 168
Hislef Jackie E19 , '
Hobbs, Erick K K
Hobby, -Shaman 79 K
Holzman. ,Kim 23, 99 L
igobgon. Marcy 1 1, 79, 99,
A 3 A A
Hagan, Dan. 994143
Hogan, Lisa T9 '
Iziogxgnann, Wendel! 99. 1.35.
Holbrook, Kristi T9
Halhfook, Rabbis 103, 215 A
liollenheck, Janie 99
Ho11enbe::k,Jay 80. 103 A
Hoilings-wo:-th, Amy '29
Holm. Jennifer 39. 133. lil.
145 I "
Holmes, Sonya 99
Holmes, Tanya 99' . -
Hnltg Chris 78, 133, 135, 186
Holi, Judith B9 I
Holser. matt 99 - -
Hand, John -
Henk, Pat 26, 99, 323, 129,
135.132, 139, A
Hooker, Darren 62. 39-
Hwlw. Jay 7.9 '
Hop' r, Janniier 79, 151,
ry? 'Se so 81'
go on.,m-ny .
XOI- A A ' A
Havirxgg Dirkhk66 A I
Howard, David 99, -124 K f g
Howard. Dwi: ne 180, 125g ,
129, i38, ,139 - 4 A
Howard, Linda 153 , . ' .
Howard, Tracgy 99, 141, 1 43
Howell, Chisuki 79 K K '
He-wary, Todd 28, 89. 145
Hubbard., Mona' 99
Ifiuckiabury. Brett B0 I
Ifludcllaston, IF'-Ku? 2 8, U33
5-Iudgins, Phil 99,
Hurlspeth, Kyle B0
Hudson. Beth 80. 125. 134,
1 3 5 V ,
jjiufnaqel, Lisa 80, 233 y
Kuistedleac, Preston 62., 80
Huiin, Breik 31 K '
Hump, Heather 30. '29 '
Hgrgphrey. Danisa 20.-1 10,
1-zugnawu. April 100, 131,
Hunt Siwtt 83, 100. 151
Hunter. Robert , ' '
' Denotes Advs rtisers
Hu'ater,'S1fgeiIa1 I DU ' ' ,
'fHur3but4Mi16S 1002 , A ' A x
, Hussgy. Katy 30535 133 L A ' :
'!'IycIewjBad?Bai5a'80 f , , . -
1'Iyde.'I'Hr11 100, 144 ' '
Ziydsxx, LQAQSG , , '
Ingles, Marianne 7805- I25- ",-' A
123. 133g 137113-9, 149, ' .
Iricenin. Dusdxi Qin M1 09, I 284
. 135 4, 57 I ,
".zQ9ais ia S' -
11 Q 5, kg! I 4
fJack5ri!2.-Rethia 100 ' f K J ,
-,Jaziksong Siigxgi K-185. 'i'9,x ZQQ W j I
i0D,h13l, 133g 1-59, '143,f 4
'xTaQ591?S,Lb:nij1OQ ., 1 5 ,
Jacuh6c,hMikG 52, 53,-,807 M z
iflifklbi. 100 H
jrlarrissi M!6ig11i5i1'33g 11'JCl,Jf' 1'
'13l.,i'35 V .'.,"
. Jirlshlirqiwkdi 55.,1,90 ",,
'siarmbim i?ia!xy8Q,51i2SQ:f yrk'
V243-,.i5'l-, 1155 2132 - .'A,h- , Y
Jerxvisgiae 100 g f g
Jarvisaflfaznmx 801 Y
Jeff9PS,LMi5ti' 89, . i fy
Jeffrey. Rub 3-gI90a'1I9-v I
vIenkirxs.'Bgrf:k 59 ' ' A
'Jsrfkinsilarl 56 A Q I --
AJunasen,Brad 100 ' ' , -
Q f b Knisiehe Giiid is igg1z3, 13fff5
ammg Mmm4 a, se.. sa, me
Jeskey.-Meek . -
Jahnson. Bm? BL 9, '13, 33,
85. 1033. i-35 K f ,
Jolmscm, Prank Sk
Johnson., Greg 100
Johnson. Jsif 62. 100 .
Johmaon.Jox1na. IB, HQ. 168
Jahnsan, Keith 106 - , .g
Jcn1'mLsorL,1lrau1?a 681 A - g
Johnson, Leanne 100,129
Lisa. l8, 105, 101
auzmgmf mum 82, 133. 145,
klob-dspn..'l'racay 81,121 hh
Johnsiqxi. Nlibhelk B1
Jorussg Bevexly 309, 123. 329
Jones, Uv?-ihie 8,2 - . A V -
Jones, Jed 23, 190QflS?.Q 139
Jarmsa Jeff -22g 100, 3.32 '
Juanes, 41,1150 81.145, ' .
1161185 Keiji fi 991 1 19. 'l '
k,l'4'Z.I45' V' I . .
6ogms.Kim, 49. mg 145 ,, .
Jwnea,.'K6ri'1'00Q 11.95 335. A
1-'45' Lk,- " ' : .
-fly-msd. 49Q-81,198 '
,xIorius,gT9r::y J ff - L
'Jqrddrmg Mark 190i V
Kaixiwwski, :Ana Si A
iinzeling, Jedrmie 39. 10O,L ' . 7 .
10411234143 ' if I f ,
muy, Kim 1004 139, 145
KmHy,Mo11ie ' 1 f - 3
"Kemx'ne'kQ Rob 95, ICQ, 1113 W
I 137.69 . .V V, K5 ..
Kemp, Mir.:he1le'30. 1O0Q 13?
Kennedy, Mike 2,913 ',', y A
Kerman, aixgibfl K ' .
Ke:-xt,.Kerri 190' I -
K-Erin 'Sarnia -81, EOD'
,Km-say. Kim Bk L
Kesler, Mitzi Bl
'Kaw.wQfnaa s h1. as ,
'Kettle zoo .
Rhea, Jdhzimifib' H
Qmaa4 ai11 'Las 5'
Rifkigxi,'QRqb6it,f2Dg4 f Q s
h1106I,j i 35, 1414? I
A 'Kii1i':aifi.iI-Ielert. 116.11 38 L',' ,J
f I-Eirkpatrick.jK6viLg81: , E q Q fi'
Kifklbiffigk- Mimi? 1?sQ52,L,-
Kimsszlmm Rb21y,l00, Q A
Kizqhgrgsgl Jeimq ,190
Klimsg QI1ery1'258,,-'1'60!5.,, , .
Klszmxfpfdmmxe ,wQQs1 2SJ+,
mumps Karen Bile Y '
zraZ3Sf, mm wg 2a, wnn.
f1?3?a5 ?' Sf1 ?fig241: w.If V M
41-migmilsei 2z,f ini4 ffsa:
5 r'VL ' ,',' I
Kvxtemsim 5304 'i00f?ff
5 2931 19 li' ,0i3w ' f
,i1,33,1 1'33:,IA3'f f h'LJ, Q ,,., if f
Wi V',k .
fK?Q3'l8?!if?b11!l,I 'fjkf ,kk', ' fx nf
31157 K,', W ' "i
ixshfieex. 435 Q 123, fi SQ,f
1 ,,rr A V 173552,-,L-" ','r' gi ll -k,r.
e. ug ig z4. fez. 1
Ladylgdriian -1,81 f Lh-h 'Z ,',' I '
x?1g5b, Gary z9,.Qe24fe4., 101.
Laitiiieri. T6i'YY.B1j' , . .
fl?-Y'iTb?Q9i'kf,. 101, fl
l,35..137-A 7' - :A A "rf:
Laniehsi.s1-,Jcnnal - K ' k
I.um3qaw, Jeannie KZ, 283 EEG,
831,103,113 k L
iatrf3slw'S-205 . - , A k
x,ane. raxmy zs, xo1g 1 1 4g
'.Z25,v122 " ,, I ,-
hang.Katie I.01,-ifi5- 1 4
LmgaQn, xmuega wx
Ami 4,,4 a, 814'
11 ..x s a. 1 ss.4 4sn
-!1QrrMngg.B6bbyi1,Ul'f T 1.
haLrso1'i.,fKBrt,'l'?iIf,f ,S ,
Lwwmfi Lbwmf! 91 33:4
-1'334125,,i'485 '-', 'Q ,'.'
-T295 1334,X35Zls'I-39:fi5flifs I
w g14e,w1s4 1 f . ' ,
fJ,aat711Rm,'jf3eii4 8,1 Jfl-33 3
4 , , 3.awrQ:5x2:ui4 miyz wifi' f 5
, hl'0L1ff f 5-'75 ' ff'
A19 ?4.3!j '
U62k'Db5ra 1214 W K'k' 'kff i Q I
'i g iaederfwofid, Rm1f52, ,551 82 W
.1M. Kpm-gn 1ae.,za 4-U v -. 2
Leaf Yatsy Ii-I,0.k'l'27,-' K 'W
Isegmf. Curtis, " fg
igehswfbesktiixyi ,g 'If.6'3'K, 131'
Siyasrbn' 191, IQ3,
1.psiz'I1YQBob'iUiQ 3-3551, L
g 1,.,,i,g,gggn,,Keixh L10 lg fl 1,89
,'14Gni5dfQn,'P5ri,fd6157 , LAL' A
'Leonard Dori 82? ' 4 A
F,Lepg5sf1f1IJam+g"92,'1 i 9gw2 Si
Leroy, Tuliiud -389 ' f
glarivififivse. Juhaa-m1aj824 851' H
W lLI9y,i3.3.V-1'41- nj' K 1
Levine, Jeremy 101, 129,137
Lewis, Jeff 62, 65, 82, 98,
12 3, 1 68
Lewis, Jerri 82
Liew. Johnny 82, 125, 129.
Lightcap. Denise 82
Lima. Cheryl 101
Liman, Ben 101
Lindsey, Sharlene 10 1, 1 3 1
Linn, Judd 101
Littlejim, Clint 54, 62, 82
Locl-iett, Bill 102, 175
Lockhart, Janice 102
Loefielholz, Debbie 82, 144
Loefiler, Kristin 13, 82, 133.
Loeifler, Ruth 110, 112, 122,
Logan, Janine 60, 61, 58.
133, 141, 143
Long, Ben 25, 82,147,164
Long, Rick102, 131.135,
137, 139, 147
Logrnan, Ann 102
Longman, Michael 82
Longman, Monty 34, 102
Lognman, Twila 102. 168
Lovasz, Chris 83
Lovecchio, Mike 28, 123
Lovelace, Blaine 54
Lovelace, Larry 102
Lovett, Ron GZ
Lovingwood, Ron 102
Lowe. Chuck 51
Loyd, Bill 83
Lucas, Todd 102
Longer, Raymond 26, 1 10
Lusignan, Dawn 101, 102.
Lutz, Kim 102
Lynch, Shannon 15, 29, 83.
106, 125, 134,173
Macaraeg, Omar 102
Madden, Janna 102
Madison, Lisa 74, 83
Madole. Amy 102
Magee, Todd 118. 119, 132.
'Maggie's 19 7
135. 1 37, 1 39
Malay, Tim 83
Mamary, Alex 102. 137. 141,
1 4 3
Manchester. Diane 83
Mann, Shannon 81
Manning, Marie 102, 12 5,
l 2 9
Markwell, Chris 83
Marquis, Wes 15, 83, 145
Marshall, Chad 102, 137.
l 4 3
Marshall, Doug 102
Martin, Donna 102
Martin, Eugenia 102
Martin, Jay 102
Martin, Kelly 83
Martin, Margaret 83, 129
Martin, Tony 102, 137
Mashlan, Robert 80
Mashlan, Daniel 102, 161
Mason, Mark 54, 83, 133,
1 3 6 , 1 45, 1 70
Masters, Kerry 146
Mathison. Lori 102
Mauldin, Roger 1 1 l
Mauldin, Steve 13 1, 172
May, Michael 1 02
Mayfield, Ken 62, 13?
lV1cFLclaxns, Brian 10 Z
McAlocn, Donnell 83
McCa1eh. Stephen 102, 13 3,
1 3 5
McCalip 58, 59, 83. 135
McCampbell, Barbara 1 14
McCarty, Erin 83, 111
MoC1ady, Christy 83, 17 1
McClain. Billy 102
McCloy, Laura. 46, 47. 67, 83
McCourx-y, Stanton 83, 1 19.
135, 13 9, 145
McGraw, Robin 102
McCurdy, Mark 17, 38, 62.
83, 21 4
McCutcheon, Mandy 102
McDade, Kim 83
McDade Studio 194
McDaniel, Kelly 102
McDermott, Angela 125, 121
McDonald. Aaron 83, 90.
142, 141, 149, 150, 186
McDonald, Betsy 102, 131.
McDonald, Dennis 1 1 4
McDonald, James 10 2
McEwen, Kim 83
McFadden, Eddie 102
McFarland, Bruce 83, 102.
1 25, 137
McGee, Todd 14 9
McGaha. Shelia B3
MeGonne1I, Bill 96, 102
McGreger, Mike 83
McGovern, Kim 83. 123, 125.
1 3 4, l 35, l 45
Mcllvain, Duann 83. 133
Mclntosh, Mike 15, '22, 83,
McKex1na, Niki 102
McKeown, Kevin 102, 135
McKiddy, Kerri 102
McMichae1, Jerry 102
McNichols, Cathy 5. 83, l 1?
125, 135, 147, 151, 119
Me3Pherson, Wes 31, 62. 83,
Mcwater, Mary 102, 124,
Meador, Carol 83
Meikle, Destry 102
Meiller, Karen 1 23
Meiser. Julie 72, 83
Meiser, Kevin 83
Meister, Ralph 102, 54
Mercer, Gordon 50, 51, 101,
Mercer. Jim 133
Mercer, Mark 102
Merz, Melissa 83, 106, 122.
l 2 5 ,
139, 151, 176
Deborah 102, 125
Tanya 83,139, 151.
Mickelson, Doug 103
Miller, Andrew 18, 20, 26,
148. l 7 4
Miller, Dennis l 10
Miller, Gary 62, 84
Miller, Jackie 10 3
Miller, Josh 12, 84
Miller, Karen 1 10
1 3 3,
Mindy 84, 125, 129,
135, 139, 145, 147
Molly 103, 135, 137,
Ross 51 84
Milliken, Todd 10 3, 1 20.
Milliner, John 84, 1 19
Minnix, Lori 103, 125, 126,
Mister Roberts 203
Mitchell, Devonne 84, 207
Mitchell, Dewayna 103, 2011
Mitchell, Jeff 84
Mitchell, Kim 84
Moffeit, Amanda 84, 123
Moffitt, Mark 103
Charles 3, 122, 186
Monnard, Richard 62
Montayne, Cindy S 4
Montgomery, Rowena 103,
1 3 1
Moore. Rick 84, 125, 147
Moore, Ted 103
Morain, Anne 21, 103. 124,
Morrin, Keith 12. 84
Morten, Kevin 12, 84
Morris, Paul 84, 148
Morris, Traci 84, 123
Morrison, Jeff 103, 123
Moser, Darrin 1 03
Moss, Jamie 103
Moulton, Cathy 56, 103, 137
'Mr. Short Stop 185
Mueller, Sheri 103. 133, 135,
Mullins, Torn 16
Munter. Paula 19. 84, 141,
Murdaugh. Clint 84
Murphy, Tara 14, 20, 84,
129.1-33,14O, 151, 154,
Murry. Karen 15, 84. 103.
126. 127, 129, 143, 165,
Nance, Nick 103
Naylor, Greg 103
Neal, Chris 103. 120, 135,
I 3 7
Neff, Jon 103
Neighbors, Jim 103. 149
Neil, Chris 96
Neill, Carrie 29, 57, 10 4. 1 29
Nelson, Ray 200
Newhouse, Briian 10, 22,
104.121, 124, 143
Nicewander, David 104
Nicholas, Darold 104
Nichols, Suzanne 10 4, 1 2 5,
1 37, 1 4 1
Nicole, Kirsten 8 4. 123
Nielsen, Tracy 42, 104
Nightengale, Jeri 60, 61, 68,
69, 84, 1 1 9
Nixon, James 1 04
Noble, Greg 84, 163
Noles, Roxanne 1 10
'Norman Bank of Commerce
1 9 2
Nornville, Tammy 8 4, 1 67
Norris. Marine 1 99
Northcutt, Amy 104
Nye, Tanya 104, 129. 133,
2 1 5
O'Brian, Kelly 84
O'De11, Jim B4, 123, 148
Obi, Gloria 84, 127
Oehlert, Hans 84
Oglesbie, Jim 157
Ohl, Trey 104
'Oklahoma Audio 184
'Old Town Brokers 209
Oliver, Jon 84
Olivers Shoe Store 1.94
Olivo, Evan 104, 145
Olrnstead, Stephanie 104,
Olson, Michelle 104, ll9,
Onofrey, Cassie 2, 104, 119.
Orient Express 1 86
Osborn, Amy 84
Osburn, Greg 10 4, 15 7
Osburn. Lea 84, 163
Otto, Jan 84
Overlay, Jimmy 104
Overton. Claudell 58
Owens, Victor 1 04
Ozmun, Frank 80, 84, 156
Padon, Cris 104
Padua. Saturn 84
Palmer, Bethany 84, 137
Parekh, Jehan 104
Parker. Dan Sl
Parker, Steven 104, 133
'Party With Chris 183
Parvin, Tony 104
Patton, Craig 104
Peace, Scott 104, 146
Peck, Shawnda 105
Pelton, Tiffany 58, 105
Pendarvis, Paige 10, 105,
124, 125,171 180
Pensormeau, Kevin 105, 133
Percival, Kim 34, 84, 139
Perry, Kris 85, 125, 133
Peters. Butch 62, 65
Peters, Nicole 85, 131
Peters, Sherry 68, 69, 85
Peters, Tracie 105
Peterson, Don 1 10
Peterson. Jimmy 105, 123
Petit. Adam 51
Pettyjohn, Lynn 1 10
Phoenix, Amy 1 O5
Pierce. LeeAnne 105
Pitt, Shelly 85, 124, 125, f
1 5Y, 1 8 0
Pitts. Jimmy 105, 131
'Plants N' Things 191
Platt, Michelle 105
Pollard, Brent 46. 62. 85
Polski, :Tami S5
Porter, Danny 1 05
Porter, Tiffany 85
Pournadeali, Kasra 105
Power, Jeff 51
Power, Jim 110, 124
Pratt, Brenda. 123
'Preferred Realty 198
'Preferred Realty Inc. 209
Prentice, Bobby 62, 65, 105
Prentice, Pam 85
Pretty, Anette 125. 135
Price, Gwyneth 85, 132. 147
Price, Phillip 85
Primrose, Deborah 31, 39, 85,
Prince. Shelly 105. 133. 145
1 4 5
Pro Am 201
Proctor, Melissa 85, 143
Proctor, Veronica 105, 125,
1 2 8. l 2 9, 1 3 3
Prosser, Dan 105
Prosser. Susan 8 5
Putman, Teri 105
Pyle, Melanie 19. 105, 129
Pyle, Stephanie 85, 25,1129.
1 3 3, 1 39, 1 45
Qualls, Teresa 105, 125. 125
Quiambao, Paulette 39. 52,
5 3, 8 5
Quinn, Dan 62, 115
Quinlan, Sean 1 05
Rachau, Chriss 35, 125. 127
Raiicrd, Ken 1 05
Rainbow, Bryan 86
Rainwater, Joseph 34, 104,
105. 151. 173
Randolph. Paula 56, 139,
151, 152. 153
Randolph. Tom 8 G
Ray, Bernice 105
Ray, Brian 137
Ray. Robert 168
Ray, Stephanie 86, 130, 131.
133.139, 151, 169
Real, Mark 62, 63,103,105
'Red Cricket 1 79
Reddix, Tammy 105
Redwine. Phillip 58
Reed, Jon 105
Rees, Janel 105
Reese, Bill 1 l 1
Reeves, Richard 105
Rennie, Meghan 105, 133.
1 3 7
Reynolds, Misty B6
Reynolds, Roh 105, 138. 145
Rhea, John 105, 123, 133,
1 3 5, 1 6 8
Rhodey, Danny 105
Rhodey, Nancy 86, 123, 148
Rice, Terri 86, 103, 125, 1 29
l 7 3
Richards, Carol 8 6
Richards. Wayne l ll 1
Richerson. Brenda 105 ,
Richardson. Elizabeth 5, 3, 9
86, 124, 125,129, 133,
1 3 9, 1 8 0
Richardson. Jimmy 105
Richardson. Kelly 21, 105.
1 2 9, 1 4 3
Richardson, Sherry 86
Richison, Cindy 105, 1 74
Riedmann, Robin 86
Rieger, Molly 86
Rieger, Sean 86
Ridner, Robbie 105
Riggs, Kellie 86
Ringer, Brian 14, 54, 62, 64,
Riley, Larry IOS, 173
Risser. Mark 105
'Ro1Jert, Owens 187
Roberts, Brad 105
Roberts, Charles 86
Roberts. Cherie 86
Roberts, Greg 86, 129, 163
Robgrts, Mary Ann 86, 125,
Roberts, Mike 80, 1 25, 129
Roberts, Paula 1 1 1, 131
Roberts. Todd 58. 1 05
Robinson, Deanna 105, 13 1
Robinson, Laura 55, 57. 125
1 2 9, 15 l
Robinson. Mike 39, ll 1
Robertson. Velisa 105, 126,
l 3 1, l 43, 165
Rodkey, Lois 105, 129
Rogers, Bill 52, 86
Roland, Sabrina 105
Rollins, John 85, 86
Rollyson. Joe 105
Rollyson, Ruby 105
Romero, Steve 86
Root, Marybeth 86
Rose, Judy 111, 131
Rose, Melissa 8 6. 202
Rositer, Trisha 1 06
Ross, Donna S6
Ross, Jenny 56
Ross, Lisa 27, 86. 125, 131,
l 4 Y, 1 5 1
Rowden, Christine 43, 86
Rubin, Jeff 86, 214
Ruditys, Michael 106
Rueda, Bobbie l 0, 146. 147
Russell, Rick 106
"Ruth's 1 8 8
Rutter, Jason 19, 106
Ryan. Alivia YY, 86, 137
Ryan, Chris 106
Ryan, Kathleen 106, 131
'Sacha 1 B 4
Salmon, Jeanne 11 1, 168
Sancllin, Brian 86
Sandlin, Kristi 106, 126, 1 I
Sanger, Carter 33, 52, BG
Santine, Chris 18, 20, 106,
Satrang. Kelly 106
Satterlee, Michelle 123
Saunders, Gary 86, 141
Sawyer. Amber 106
Sayre, Sandy 35, 125, 143,
1 45, 1 50, 20 1
Scallon, Stacy 86
Schafstall, Suzi 87
Schaper, Pat 106, 125, 133
Schat. Valerie 106
Schindler, Charles 1 1 1
Schlueter. Chris 52, 53. 87,
124, 125. 133, 135.
Schmidt. Michele 97
Schmidt, Susan 106. 129
Schnernger, Rhonda 106
Schneringer, Sue 1 14
Schoelen, Cortney 129, 133,
136,131 139, 145
Schreiner, A1 123, 131, 139,
1 4 8
Schuldt, Kellie 87 '
Schwarzkopf, A1 106. 145
Schwartz. Dan 29, 87, 129,
I 3 5
Schwartz, Jim 28, 87
Scott, Sue 1 15
Seabolt, Kelly 106
Seaburg, Rhea 1 1 1
Seaton. Sherri 125
Security 2 0 8
Segovia, Lisa 106
Self, Dennis 87
Sellers, Rachel 87
Sells, Kristi 106, 145
Sells, Mark 51
Sendelback. Joe 106
Senn, Rommy 163
Senter, Jack 106
Seratt, Jon 12 1
Shadowen, Robbie 13 5, 13 7,
1 39, 1 45, 149
Shaffer, William 87, 1 62
Shalhope, Robert 1 1, 87, 133,
1 3 6, 2 1 4
Sharper, pat 122
Shassetz, Carla 106
Shaver, Sean 87, 158
Shaver, tim 54, 87
Shaw, Lois 1 14
Shaw. Melissa 106, 125, 131,
Shay. Peter 125, 137, 145,
1 4 7 , 1 5 1
Shell, Paul 87
Shelton, Palla 87
Shepherd, Leigh 3. 106, 141
Sher, Kristen 106
Sherbon, James 107, 161
Shetley, Darla 107
Shrum, Paula 107
Shugart, Shelley 88, 1 25
Shumate, Robert 88
Sigrnon, John 107
Sigry. David 107
Sills, Kim 88
Silver. Steve 88, 162
Simmons, Cyndi 79, 88, 125,
Simpson. Stan 107
Sinclair, Terri 19, 23, 77,
1 1 0 7
Sites, Steve 1 14
Skateland 18 3
Skerkowski. Traci 38
Skidmore, David 107
Skidmore, Herbert 38, 1 1 1
Skiles, Becki 88
Skitt. Dale 107
Slavin, Carrie 88
Slawson. Mark 62. B8
Slepka. Susan 88, 139, 153
Slick, David 107, 119, 133
Sogge. John 88
Sooner Fashion Mall 189
'Sooner Pharmacy 181
Sorensen, Katharine 107. 143
Sousa, Mark 107
Southard, Boo 62, 89, 145,
1 7 2
Spalding, Rebecca 107
Spears, Kim 68, 107, 131
Spita, Dawn 107
Spor. Steve 89, 163
Spradley, James 89
Spradlin, Kelli 89
Springer, Karl 1 1 1
Stacy, Darry 89
Stallings, Alex 28, 89
Stallings. Rebecca 13 1
Stallings, Sabrina 89
Stamp, Mike 89
Stanfield, Eric 51
Standifer, Jim 89
Standley, Alex 107, 143
Stagner, Don 89
Stanfield, Beth 107
Stanfield, Vicki 107
Cheryl l 0 7
Stanton, Greg 107
Stawicki, Peter 107, 137, 149
Steely. Ronnie 107
Stehr, Andy 107
Stephens, Cinda 89, 123, 148
Stephens, Fern 10 7. 133,
1 37, 1 39
Sterr. Stephanie 107, 12 5.
1 3 3
James 8 9
Barbara 1 07
David l 0 7
Michael 107. 137
Terri l 0 7
St. John, Gayle 111
Stice, Scott 79
Stoephker, Don 107
Stone, Gerald 107
Stone. Robyn 107
Storm, Scott 107. 135, 143
Story, Tim 133
Stout, Jennifer 89, 199
Strahm, Blake 89, 125
Strate, Karen ll, 29, 89,
Strategier, Les1ie107, 132,
Straughn, Barn 89
Streebin, Beth 89
Street, Carla 89
Smart, Jackie 107
Smith, Angie 95, 106
Smith, Arva 88, 140. 143
Brigitte 60, 107, 131
Smith, David 23, 107
Smith. Debbie 20, 88, 125.
Smith, Dena 107
Smith, Denise 88
Smith, Melanie 34, 67, 88
Smith. Mike 50, 107
Smith, Mike 88, 119
Smith, Missy 88, 132. 139.
Smith, Nathan 18. 19
Smith, Patti 88, 141. 143
Smith, Regina 88
Smith, Staci 49, 68. 69, 88.
Smith, Stephanie 107
Smuin, Marty 22, 62, 65,
103, 10 7
Sneed. Stacy 107, 109
Snow, Stephanie 88
Strickland, Clint 107
Stringer, Bobby 89. 160
Stringer, Don 89
Stroud, Kevin 89, 163
Sturtz, Scott 108. 145
Suggs, Angela 48
Sullivan, Brent 38. 39
Sullivan. Jay 108
Sullivan, Shawn 38, 89, 90
Summers, John 108, 129
Summers, Mike 135, 147
Summers, Tasha 13, 108
Sgvgiin, John 54, 62, 64, 65.
Swain, Julie 108
Swain, Ronald 108
Swift. Greg 173
Taco Bell 202
Taco. Mayo 197
Taligerro, Terry 10 8
Talisman Gift Shop 181
Talucci. David 13
Tanner, Gail 89, 123
Tanner, Stan 89
Tatge. Larisa 52. 53, 89, 129
Taylor Drug 187
Taylor, Ken 108. 12 7
Taylor, Kirk 108
Taylor, Patrica 108
Tee. Brian 89
Tee, Chris 12, 89
Teel, Bryan 108
Teet, Sarah 108
Tejada, Susan 89
Telford, Steve 108, 14 7
Templin, Steven 108, 13 3,
1 4 9
Testerman, Cammy 108, 12 9
Tevault, Matt 108, 137
Thacker. Jeff 26, 90, 133,
1 3 6, 1 6 4, 1 6 5
'The Mane Man 187
'The Mont 179
Tompkins, Kathy 68, 69, 131
Thompson, Brad 108
Thompson, Carolyn 186
Thompson, Tiffany 90
'Thunder Bird Hair 190
Thung. Andy 108, 125, 135,
Tiller, Steven 9, 72, 90, 151,
Time of Wonder 190
Timmons. Tim 23, 108
Todd, David 51
Todd, Dwayne 169
Todd, James 108
Todd, John 108. 135
Todd,Theresa 29, 90
Tompkins. Kathy 49, 108
Trarnel. Kerry 28, 90, 139
Trent. Julie 108, 200
Tressler, Lynn 90
Trimble, Trey 108, 149, 157
Tripathy, 108. 137, 139, 145
Trosper, Stacey 25, 33, 95,
132, 125. 135, 154. 177.
Tubbs, Taylor 17, 90, 125,
126. 127, 143
Tucker, Chris 108. 138, 139,
Tucker. David 108
Turner. Christi 9 0
Turner. Shelley 108, 13 7,
1 6 7
Underwood, Randy 108
United Bank and Trust 186
University Optical 186
Valdez. Dina 90
VanSchuyver. Brad 108
Vanoe. Darrel 54, 62, 108,
1 3 7
Vanderhelm, Anneke 143
Vardys, Ruta 108, 125, 131,
1 3 7, 1 80
Varva, Teresa 90, 133. 147
Vassaw, Steve 10 8
Vealey. Will 51
Vesely, David 56
Vick, Loretta 1 14
Video Land 185
Vine. Tammy 90, 108
Vint, Heidi 90, 129, 137
Waddle, Kristy 108, 167
Wade, Cotton 62, 64, lll
Wagner, Janet 90, 121, 129,
' Denotes Advertisers
Wahl, Kol 108, 125
Wahl, Mark 108
Wainner, Kevin 108
Wainner, Sean 133
Walden Cleaners 1 85
Walker, Robert 6 2. 90
Walker, Terry 108, 1 29
Wall, Doug 90, 135. 209
Vial? Richard 25, 108, 209.
Wallace, Cameron 62, 10 8,
1 4 3
Walls, Jerry 108
Walsh, Torn 56
Wampler, Mike 62. 90
Wang. Cindy 90, 133, 137
Wanney, John 1 09
Ward, Diane 1 14
Ward. Mike 108, 123, 168
Ward, Karen 90, 129
Ward, Shannon 108, 12 5,
1 29, 1 4 1
Warren. Donna 90
Warren, Kelly 19, 108, 151.
1 5 4
Warshum, Stephanie 109
Watson, Richard 91
Watson, Tammy 109
Webb, Lisa 1 09
Webb, Tracy 109
Weff, Rhonda 91
Wehr, Tori 91
Welbourne, Chris 54, 91, 131
Welcher, Sam 109, 112, 145
Wesner, Ben 17, 56, 57.109,
1 37, 1 39
Westgate, David 1 1 l
Whirl-a-Whip l 8 3
White. Brad 91, 133, 135.
1 3 9. 1 4 7, 1 6 4
White, Darin 109
White, Denise 9 1
Whitmore, Dan 132, 133.
Wickham, Phillip 9. 62. 91
Wilderson, Bedri 51
Wilcox. Margo 109
Wilcut, Amy 122
Wilkes, Ly-ndie 79, 116, 142
Yanda. Kari 17, 96. 109, 131
Yeager, Barry 109
Yeager, Todd 109, 168
Yohn, Stephanie 91. 125
Young, Barry 109
Young, Dean 91
Young, Perry 91
Young, Yodie 66. 109
Willcutt, Sarah 91, 141, 145
Williams Alan 91
Williams, Cindy 91
Vliitlliarns, Dondi 10 9, 131,
Williams, Judy 20
Williams, Julie 91, 123, 148
Williams, Stephanie 48
Wil1ige,Todd 91, 146
Williss. Susan 91, 123
Wilson. Bobby 91,161,163
Wilson, David 91
Wilson, Robert 28, 151, 167,
Wilson, Scott 33
Wilson, Sean 14, 91
Wirnpy. Jim 91
Winn. Darin 62, 91
Winters, Laura 91, 125, 131,
1 3 3
Witherspoon, Greg 14, 91
Witt, Tiffany 30, 109, 131,
1 5 1, 1 5 4
Wofford, Roger 109
Wood. Katrina 91. 133
Woodcock, Chris 91
Woodfork, Karla 109. 131
Woodrow, Fred 109
Workman, Lisa 3. 91
Worley, Darren 5 4. 109
Worster, Trish 68
Wren, Jon 109
Wright, Gena 109
Wright, Greg 91
Wright, Rick 91
Wyckoff, Mary 91, 133. 139.
1 4 1 , 1 43. 1 45
Zee, Kim 91
Zimmer. Don 91,123,148
Zion. Leslie 91, 123
Zuckerman. Amy 82, 88, 91,
Zum, Beutschen 185
THESE BOYS Seemed 10 have gotten a double start ot so much trouble tor Srs Robert Shalhope
dose-Spring tever and senioritis rolled into one Steven Tiller leremy Childs Shaun Sullivan left
Hard to believe relaxing in the sun Could be the Rublfl dfld ClF1V1UQ the BTODCO Mark Mflcufdi'
In The Colophon
Woridering whats really in your hands yet? We've told you its the
Trail, pardon me, the 1985 Trail. We've told you its a catch, that it is
proot we caught you, that it's more than just a yearbook, and last, but
not least, that itts an end to a beginning. A beginning to an end.
But, we'll level with you - all it is is an 8 x ll, 2l6 page book tillecl
with eighty pound enamel paper, that we copied 900 times Cactually
losten's Yearbook Company copied it 900 times, tor usb. Stymie and
Helvetica type were used, too. Since we used Stymie and Helvetica,
we decided to throw in ten, thirty and sixty percent shading here and
there - the result? The book in your hands.
So what was all the hype about at the beginning, UA yearbooks not
just a yearbook" and all the other stuff? lt's nothing more than what
you make it,
Doesnt make sense does it? Okay, now we'll really level with you A
its anything you want it to be, To us it meant time, ettort, arguments,
aggravation and pride, as well as a million memories. So here-'s the last
catch ot the day-it's all what you want it to mean. Obviously, it means
something or you wouldnt have paid twenty tive dollars tor it!
A special thanks to Louanne Trueblood who seemed to have
learned "patience is a virtue" and understood our tardiness, and to
l'osten's Yearbook Company who also understood our late deadlines,
and to the l985 Trail Statt tor sticking with itedespite all the confusion.
fter three month lag of boredom and unsuit-
able living conditions Ctrying to breath when you
have three layers of clothes onj students were
rejuvenated by the sunshine and new freshness
in the air.
But like always, there was a catch. lust when
everyone was beginning to kick back and have
fun, the haunting fact of finals and grades cov-
ered the rays.
l'l'm sure, l was just kickin' back, havin' a great
time-ya know, cruisin' around and stuff and then
my teacher calls my parents and tells them shes a
little worried about my grades. lt was such a
bust." said Angie Smith. Unfortunately that
wasn't the only cloudy thing.
Believe it or not there was the dreaded prom to
worry about. Right, believe it or not, the "all
alone on prom night" fear attacked all.
l'There may be a lot of girls, but how many
would go with you and how many you'd take was
totally different." said Sr. Darin Fox.
But the light of spring seemed to contain cour-
age, for few were left dateless.
The lag was put to an end and heads put to rest
after the prom and finals were over. Even the
juniors seemed to get an attack of senioritisl
IT MAY NOT HAVE BEEN the prom, but lr, THERE WAS ALWAYS TIME to relax-and
Tonya Nigh didn't seem to be missing any excite- even it not, lrs. Steve Bell, Richard Wall and
ment Robbie Holbrook found a way, luckily, twofhour
breaks during finals week helped them this time.
o now you've seen it all, what do ya think? Was it what you wanted?
For that matter was the year what you wanted it to be? Did you ever get to go on
that date you've been dreaming about forever?
And was chemistry really as bad as everyone told you it would be?
And come on, sure you say you hate pep rallies but won't you kind ot miss
them. Even it you didn't go, won't you miss skipping them?
So maybe this book wasn't what it was cracked up to be. Maybe high school
wasn't either. Then again, maybe you'll be surprised looking back. You may find
out it was more.
Now, thats , .
The Final Catch
HARD TO BELIEVE anyone can have this
much lun at Sooner Fashion Mall. lust goes to
show you that it's easy to get caught up in just
about anything when you're with your friends.
Proved by Lori Minnix, lenny Estes, and Holly
Suggestions in the Norman High School - Trail Yearbook (Norman, OK) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.