North Garland High School - Marauder Yearbook (Garland, TX)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 306
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1978 volume:
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Scott Sundbye, and Brian Beckner of i
"An Enemy of the People" rehearse
with director Mrs. ludy Nichols.
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The pressing issue
The Student Council came up with the slogan, "Be a Cl. fGet
lnvolvedj Volunteer" in an effort to get students to help out and
obtain a sense of pride in their work. Annual events such as the
magazine drive and Homecoming were presented with different
activities in order to get more students involved. Organizations such
as the Key Club increased their activities in order to raise their level
of activity and prestige in school affairs. New teachers and coaches
were hired to meet the demands of the growing student body. Mr.
Bob Ferguson moved from teacher to become the fifth counselor.
Regulations, tests tboth academic and standardizedl, and G.I.
Volunteering were all initiated to raise our level of accomplishment.
Raising Standards was definitely "The Pressing Issue."
The prizes for top sellers for the maga-
zine drive were a television and stereo.
Lori Stinedurf, second top seller,
receives her television from loni Thies-
Beginnings, an extra-curricular singing
group, practice for their co-ncert on
Thursday, December 15.
ln the publication hall, "Pubbers" deco-
rated for Homecoming with caricatures
of staff members. Sherry Hardin hangs
up the drawing of a running ad salesgirl.
Different hand signals are utilized by
Coach Howard Evans to call defensive
signals. Coach Evans was one of the
new coaches added to handle the influx
of students in the athletic program.
To raise money to fight Muscular Dys-
trophy, Key Clubbers Ronald Morton
and Bridgette Stevenson help with their
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The Homecoming Dance was held on
November 12, 1977. A gala of couples
slow dance to the music of Titus Oates.
A strong running game led to the junior
varsity football team's success. Mark
Hebert breaks to the open field in one
of the team's 10 uninterrupted victories.
Exciting events filled the year. Student and faculty involved
themselves in school activities ranging from the everyday routines of
break and lunch to the special occasions of Homecoming and
Celebrity Ball. National events and holidays also affected the lives of
pupils and personnel.
Man-made holidays such as teacher-in-service days grew in
number. Students who were exempt from exams received an extra
week away from school during Thanksgiving.
Athletes competed in almost every sport imaginable, with some
coming away victorious and others experiencing defeat. A long-
awaited addition to the scholastic sports program was instigated.
Gymnastics was added to the standard seasons of football and
basketball, On the whole, the teams playing less popular sports did
better than the teams with a large student interest. Interest in these
so-called minor sports grew as the teams' successes grew.
Over-all, many more students became involved in school activities
than in the past. Everyone wanted and expected big things to happen
in the eventful year.
Annual Activities such as the Powder
Puff game attracted more spectators
than in previous years. The spectators
watch the seniors defeat the juniors at
One task the La Petites had was deco-
rating jv football player's lockers. Robert
Guy's locker is decorated with a small
leopard for the game against Adamson.
Envisioning his future, Curly 1Mike Maxwelli sings
of his homeland, soon to become a state.
Starring as Laurie, Gay Huffaker sings that no man
will weave his way into her heart.
impersonating favorite characters is a part of Mas-
querade Day, exemplified by Mickey and Minnie
Portraying styles of the fifties, Valerie Erwin and
Larry Miller enjoy stepping backward in time.
French Club members work diligently to sell pas-
tries of all kinds. A prize was awarded for the best
Preparing authentic German sausage sandwiches
is just one of the tasks of Chris Carian and Mrs.
Gail Folstadt, German Club sponsor. if
Masked personalities of pring
Spring activities and events provided
udents with a much needed outlet for
International Week, February 28
irough March 4, enabled members of
ie four foreign language clubs to try
ieir luck at cooking native foods and
fearing costumes representing each
ountry. Students sampled German
iusage, French pastries, nachos,
halupas, and an assortment of pizza.
."lt was the most successful Latin Day
ver as far as selling pizza, but we made
Imess in the homemaking ovens. We
Jld completely out of everything and
tade money for our scholarship fund,"
aid Mrs. Frances Gannon, Latin Club
l Laura Hudson remarked, "I liked
ierman Day the most because it was
rganized, the food was good, and the
ostumes were colorful and authentic."
International Week was designed to
ive students a better understanding of
He customs and traditions of foreign
inds and promote interest in each
j The overture began. The noises of the
ludience settled to a murmur as every
ye centered on the stage.
I "Oklahoma" was presented on April 1
'nd 2 in the auditorium.
Mike Maxwell remarked, "I think it
vas one of the greatest experiences of
ny life. After being here for four days,
1etting the role of Curly made it much
iasier to get settled into a new high
chool. I think everyone had a good
time preparing the musical and it was a
good experience because it was a
strenuous show involving acting,
singing, and dancing."
Directing the production, Mrs. ludy
Nichols said, "The musical is a group of
people working together in something
more important than themselves. Their
goal is to give the audience something
exciting and to get the audience
involved. It is different actors, dancers,
singers, and the crew coming together
to work as an ensemble. Entertainment
is not just laughter, it is being involved
in what you are seeing, both on the part
of the cast and the audience."
When Twirp Week arrived, students
ridded themselves of any inhibitions
and let their creativity flow freely.
Monday, April ll, marked Walaroo
Day. Every student was given an
opportunity to buy a share ofa walaroo,
a combination of walrus and kangaroo.
Students also suggested ideas on a
name for the animal. The money for the
walaroo was presented by North
Garland to the Dallas County Zoo.
Overalls, colorful socks, and crazy
hats flooded classrooms on Scarecrow
Day, and each student's imagination
was tested on Masquerade Day, as
everyone dressed in fantastic costumes.
Prizes were awarded both days for the
most original and genuine costumes.
"My favorite day was Masquerade
Day because it gave everybody a
chance to wear a costume that
expressed how they felt. Participation
F' THAI ii,
was good and there was a lot of
variety," commented lanice Williams.
"Happy Days" were back again on
Thursday, April 14, as students relived
the swingin' years of the fifties.
A paid assembly was held where "Phil
Alpha and the Mystics" presented a
rock-n-roll concert. Couples were
chosen from each first period class in
order to select the best pair portraying
the styles of the fifties.
On Sadie Hawkin's Day, set for
Friday, the girls carried the guys' books,
opened doors for them, and asked them
for dates to the dance that evening.
A Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner were to
chosen and announced at the dance,
but due to a lack of participation in
voting, they were not announced.
La Naye Pruitt explained, "I felt that
Twirp Week was successful. Everyone
had fun and there was a lot of
participation. I enjoyed it and want to
do it again."
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Twirp Week provides Gretchen Goetz and Laura
Hudson with an opportunity to loosen their inhib-
A major character and chorus member, Keith Mat-
ney sings of his adventures in Kansas City.
With shimmering white lights
dangling in the air and a gleaming star
as their doorway, seniors stepped into
their prom at Royal Coach Inn on
Saturday, April 30.
The theme was "You Are a Shining
Star," selected by Teri Miller, Senior
Class president. The Masqueraders were
to entertain, but at the last moment Ms.
Pat Sheltqn, Senior Class sponsor, was
informed that the group had disbanded.
Larry T-Bird Gordon and the Texas
Music Prophets with Freddy Empire and
the Empires performed in their place.
Dru Wood explained, "lt was really
neat because after four years of hard
work for a prom, I expected a lot, and l
was satisfied. Even though it was formal,
it was comfortable and everybody felt
After the dance, seniors converged on
Llove entertainment center for ice
skating, roller skating, movies, pinball
and anything else they could find.
Expressing her thoughts about the
The buffet table is a popular attraction at the
prom. Brousing over the salads are 1975 graduate
Calvin Cook and senior Monty Monroe.
With sincerity and a smile, George Dalton gives
his farewell speech as Student Council president.
His speech wrapped up the Awards Assembly.
prom, Ms. Shelton said, "There are no
words to describe the prom. . .just no
The Awards Assembly was presented
on May 11. Honor graduates and
scholarship winners were announcedf
Seniors were honored for four years of
hard work and dedication to their
school work and clubs.
After a number of scholarships, Teri
Miller presented the gift from the Class
of 1977-a wall in front of the school '
bearing the words, "Home.of the
Mighty Raiders." Kelly Oexman
received the B. G. Hudson Outstanding
Senior award. Richard Vigil was named
valedictorian and Van Cates received
salutatorian. The program ended with a
farewell speech from Student Council
president, George Dalton.
Scholarships were the bulk of the Awards Assema
bly. Mr. Neil Chamberlain announces scholarships
to band students and recognizes UIL Solo and
Ensemble winners, All-Region and All-State mem-
Garland's Council of PTA's presents Sarah Chans-
lor an FTA sfholarship of 5250.
Awarded valedictorian of the 1977 graduates,
Richard Vigil receives his trophy from Principal B.
Enjoyment obvious on their faces, Steve MCCreary
and Diana Anderson take a rest between dances.
Relaxing at their table, Shelly Walters and Paul
Wegmann reminisce. The Centerpieces and
glasses were taken as mementos of the evening.
Breaking ever day routine
The back parking lot was a different
sight on Saturday, May 7, as it was
converted into a fair ground.
When North Garland held its first
school carnival, the parking lot was
dotted with decorated booths built by
different school clubs. Despite dark
clouds and a few sprinkles of rain, the
students working in their booths
appeared to have enjoyed the day. The
scanty crowd that attended was
provided with various games and
Leann Benson remarked, "There was
not enough publicity. The carnival is a
good idea, and I think we should do it
again. Last year was our first year to try
it, but now we know what to do."
The 1977 Marauders were presented
to the student body on Friday, May 13.
As students were called to the gym,
excitement grew as they anticipated the
The theme was "Growth Creates
Change" and it was exemplified
through changes in the book. It was
dedicated to Mr. Neil Chamberlain and
Ms. Peggy McCarty.
During the assembly, co-editors Gay
Huffaker and Lori Thiessen read
portions of the opening and closing
sections. Members of the Marauder
Staff were also introduced. Finally, Gay
Co-editors Cay Huffaker and Lori Thiessen pre-
pare for the next morning's assembly.
For the staff breakfast, Lori Thiessen wraps each
book so that the cover will be a surprise.
tore away the wrapping surrounding the
book, revealing the maroon brick cover.
The crowd cheered, standing as they
applauded the copper imprint of their
The changes in the book brought
about both positive and negative
Doug Cross stated, "There was really
good photography, especially the color
shots. The articles were interesting and
the new size is more dignified. I liked
the even coverage of all the
Kim Bebee refuted, "The
organizational pictures were way too
small. I did not like the Celebrity Ball
section because it seemed too jumbled
and unorganized. There was too much
writing and the senior pictures were too
Commencement exercises were held
Wednesday, May 25, at 8:00 p.m. in
Moody Coliseum, This marked the
beginning of a new part of life for the
graduates. Some would enter college
while others would take on a full-time
job. Seniors proudly received their
diplomas and sang their Alma Mater.
Challenging participants to dunk her into the A
cappella choir's dunking booth, Sheila Thomas,
historian, awaits the next customer.
'z - Ziff?
Salutatorian Van Catz-s rocoivos his diploma, The
Class ot' i977 was that first four yt-ar graduating
class from North Garland.
Iunior Class snonsorvcl a booth at tht' carnival
where tht- obit-ct was to knock tht- Cat ott tht-
Variety of games at tht- carnival wort- sponsorml
by Clubs, Stuttvd animals and other prizefs lured
visitors to try thvir luck,
Waiting for a customer, Robert Campbell sits in
the publications' booth. They held a dime toss,
giving Cora-Cola glassvs to winnvrs,
WO 'V "
Long distance runner Robin Wiseman broke
numerable records during her time in high
During the short time he was in track, Kyong
Kim participated in the high hurdles.
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gam member lohnna Winter intently views the
Jmpetition at Garland City Invitational.
'ith victory in sight, Tim Fuller leads the field at
arland City Invitational.
Starting off the season with a first
place in the mile relay at Mesquite, the
1977 boys track team proved to be
strong competitors. Larry Smith was a
regional qualifier in the mile, limmy
lonte, in the high jump, and Mike
Strong, in the 120 yard high hurdles.
These were the only boys to go to
regionals since North Garland has been
in 4A. Larry Smith was also nominated
Coach Bill Horn commented, "The
team was plagued with injuries which
kept them from really reaching their
greatest potential. Although the team
did not win any team championships,
many individual awards were won."
The 1977 girls track team was a young
team with plenty of room for growth.
Many of the girls participated in a
variety of events to gain more
widespread experience. In doing so,
they could not concentrate on just one
event and this may have hampered their
performances. Phyllis Brown qualified
for regionals in the triple jump,
breaking the school record. Stephanie
Funk broke the school record in the
Ms. Teresa Hudson, the girls team
coach, commented, "All the girls who
participated in track improved
immensely throughout the season and
we expect much better times in 1977-
In closing, Ms. Hudson added, "We
racked up only a few points, but a
whole lot of hustle, determination, and
Competing in the Raider Relays, Doug Hinkle
clears the first hurdle gracefully.
So close it hurt
Placing second in district the Raiders by South Garland 14-11 and Bryan
won 12 out of 22 games. The team Adams Q4-3l. In the next seven games to
played three pre-season games against follow the team lost 5, won 1, and tied 1
Kimball, Highland Park, and Garland.
The first district game was on March 2
against Samuell with the team suffering
one of their few losses 14-8. The R. L.
Turner tournament was held on March
18 and 19 and the Raiders came away
winning all of their games.
Starting off the second half of the
season on March 29, the team was tied
for first place with Mesquite and North
Mesquite. The Raiders had defeated
North Mesquite twice duringthe season
but Highland Park beat the team 5-1
putting them in second place at the end
of the season.
Although the junior varsity did not do
as well as the varsity they still had a
respectable season winning 10 of their
19 games. The team started its season on
the same day as the varsity, March 2,
They played Hillcrest twice, winning
the first game 11-1 and the second 12-4.
After defeating Hillcrest for the second
time, the team's momentum was ,1.1f.i "
vanquished when they were defeated 1
Center fielder Tim Phelps runs the bases after hit- 'Elf'
tingalong flyinto left field. '
An excellent base runner, Tim Trull gave uplifting
assistance to the Raider offense.
Selected for first team all district was pitcher Tim
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A strong consistent serve carried Mark Stubbs to A good follow through on the serve, shown by,
11 Raider viftories. . ' .Thayne Wickam, aids in ball control and speed.
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Staman is ready and wailing.
Cooperation between players is a must in doubles
competition, Randy Starks and Donnie Martin
wr-rv leading doubles Competitors for thv Raiders.
It takes more than abilit
Even though the golf team possessed
the ability to place high in district
standings, lack of confidence prevented
them from doing so,
"We thought from the beginning we
didn't have a chance," is how Kyle
Turner put it.
Coach Doug Pickle suggested one
reason for its lack of confidence was the
fact that the team had not yet matured
enough as a competing organization to
withstand the older, more experienced
teams in the strong 10-AAAA district.
There were no scheduled matches for
competition between schools, however,
coaches of opposing teams got together
to set up matches and unofficial
tournaments when possible.
The big event for the team last spring
was the district tournament involving all
teams in the district. The tournament
took place on April ii and 12 at
Mesquite Municipal and Cedar Crest in
Richardson, ln this event, team number
two took seventh place with team one
taking eighth. In the Garland City
Tournament, Raider Scott Garner
brought home a second place medal.
The teams included limmy Boyd,
Scott Garner, Mike Graves, Greg
Whaley, and lohn Mosier with team
one. Representing team two were Kyle
Turner, Kevin Theole, Bruce Dodd, Scott
Costloe, and David Montgomery. Team
captain Scott Garner was voted
A part of Kyle Turner's game strategy is the careful
planning of each shot.
In the Graham tournament, Greg Whaley helped
the team to shoot a score of 327.
In the opening of the Highland Park tournament,
lohn Mosier tees off. Coach Pickle stated that lack
of confidence hampered the Raiders in this and
Plans for the Highland Park Tournament fill john
Mosier's thoughts as he awaits the start of the
Practice with partners allows team members such
as David Montgomery and Greg Whaley to give
each other constructive criticism.
A member of team 2, Kevin Theole aided the Raid-
ers in placing ninth in the district tournament.
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At the Adamson pep rally, quarterback Kevin Blair
leads in players while the band plays and students
keep time to "Aggie War Hymn."
Crowded conditions at lunch seem to cause more
problems than long lines and finding a seat.
During senior registration on Monday, August 15,
Mrs. Kay Kuner checks Garry Coburn's residence
while Mrs. ludy Freeman, school nurse, checks his
While the band plays "Horse," varsity cheerleader
Lou Ann Nelson and the La Petites do hand rou-
tines at the Thursday morning pep rally.
LQSIT ITT CISIOWCZIZQ
Summer ended and students returned
or registration August T5-19. They were
nformed of their attendance period
oom number and given an opportunity
o purchase a yearbook. Underclassmen
ilso arrived well dressed to have their
Freshman orientation was held Friday,
Xugust 19. Students were aroused with
i"hey, hey!" from Ioni Theissen,
Student Council president, and
esponded with a spirited "ho, ho!"
Xctivities included a mock pep rally, a
our of the school, and a lion hunt. The
our of the school helped familiarize
reshmen with the layout of the
muilding. The lion hunt seemed to
irouse enthusiasm among the new
tudents and release them of their
"I thought the lion hunt was a good
way to welcome the freshmen to North
Garland," replied freshman Tim Hall.
The first bell rang on August 29, and
school was off to a start, with old
friends meeting in the halls and
reluctantly going to their first class.
Sophomore Robert Lyons
commented, "lt was nice to be back
because I got to see my old friends."
Freshmen and new students were
rushing through the halls with a worried
look on their faces. The tardy bell soon
rang and school had officially started.
Freshman Hailey Helm stated, "I was
kind of scared because everyone was so
tall and I felt so dumb because I went
the wrong way to the cafeteria."
During the first week, students
realized that overcrowded conditions
Im Q ITT If
would influence their lunch and
assemblies. Lunch lines took twice as
long to get through and finding a seat
was practically impossible. Students
also realized that theirday would be a
little bit different. Because of the
attendance period school began five
minutes earlier, 8:15 instead of 8:20.
This caused students to attend seven
classes instead of six.
Freshman Leigh Underwood replied,
"I was really scared because the school
was so big and I was late to all my
Leading in the singing of the lion hunt, student
council members encourage the participation of
With 212 yards passing and 120 yards rushing,
Kevin Blair 1113 collected 392 yards offensively for
One hundred ninety-two yards of Troy Attaway's
4301 248 total rushing yards were picked up on
eight kickoff returns. His successful runs were
aided by good blocking, as shown by Billy West
While not playing, exhausted defensive tackle
Mark Foust C715 rests and encourages the offense.
Skillful maneuvering of Rodney Paris 1203 gained
him the largest total of the team, 483 yards.
An ever elusive district victor l
A 2-8 season standing and only 92
points compared to their opponents'
169 may not seem like a very successful
season, however the Raiders did play a
much improved season over the past
six. The Raider offense compiled a total
of 2,006 yards while their faster and
stronger opponents moved 2,545 yards
The defense was the best ever. Coach
Howard Evans stated, "We felt like the
defense played well, we had supreme
effort, and the kids never let up."
1 The games were more exciting than in
the past as the Raiders often lost by a
last minute fumble or a misguided pass.
For their season opener, the Raiders
hosted the North Dallas Bulldogs. It was
plain to see from the very beginning of
the game that the Bulldogs were
unfairly matched against the Raiders.
Troy Attaway accepted the opening
kickoff for the Raiders at their own
three-yard line. Finding no resistance,
Troy exploded up the middle for 69
yards to the Bulldog 28. Six plays later,
fullback Dennis Hagin carried the ball
over the goal line from five yards out.
David Damer kicked the point after to
give the Raiders an early 7-0 lead. For
the second touchdown, halfback Garry
Coburn ran the ball four yards for the
score going outside to his left after
finding the middle of the line too
congested. The third touchdown came
when LaRay Doyle recovered a fumble
by a North Dallas player on a punt.
Coburn carried once for 13, Hagin
bobbled the ball for two yards before
gaining control of it in the endzone.
The Raiders now led 20-0. Early in the
second period on a handoff by
quarterback Greg Woodliff, Hagin sped
the ball 36 yards for another
touchdown. A fumble recovery by
cornerback Gary Hayes and a 19-yard
gainer by Attaway followed by a 17-yard
pickup by Darrell Hughes set the
Raiders up for tailback Rodney Paris to
secure another six with a three-yard run.
The only score in the third stanza was
made with Woodliff moving around the
right end on a four-yard keeper. The
Bulldogs were helpless as the Raiders
moved the ball at will. The last score of
the game came with 2Vz minutes left on
the clock. Ending a 40 yard, nine play
scoring drive Hughes made a one-yard
plunge across the goal line. The Raiders
claimed their first victory of the season
with a 46-0 mauling of the North Dallas
Bulldogs, setting a new school scoring
Their second match found the
Raiders meeting the Adamson Leopards
at Cobb Stadium. lt was a long drawn-
out game lacking in excitement for both
schools. The first half ended in a
scoreless deadlock as both offenses
found great difficulty in moving the ball
through the stubborn defenses, The
only score of the game came late in the
fourth stanza. It began on the Leopard
5-yard stripe and was concluded 20
fcontinued page 295
With the team's best defensive unit ever, the Raid-
ers allowed their opponents only 169 points.
Players, such as Garry Coburn f42l, found that the
team could not have gotten along without the aid
and support of Trainer Carrol "Doc" Montgomery
and student trainers such as Brian Beckner.
Throughout the Madison contest, the Raiders
executed a fine defensive game, as exemplified by
Robert Ricketts' tackle.
Behind the scenes
School football spirit was
enhanced by the cheerleaders, La
Petites, Mam'selles, and art students
through many hours of work.
Each cheerleader painted T5 or 20
signs for the pep rallies as well as
putting them up in the gym and the
The La Petites decorated the jv
football lockers on Wednesday
afternoons and Thursday mornings.
Lisa D'happert stated, "It took a lot of
time to decorate the guys' lockers but
it was worth it because we were
backing the Raiders.
Art students drew and painted the
signs that the football players
stampeded through at the beginning
of each game. Stephanie Caldwell, art
student, said, "Although it was a lot
of hard work painting the spirit signs,
l enjoyed watching the football
players run through them."
Pep rallies were a joint effort
between the band, the drill teams
and the cheerleaders. The band
played for twirlers and the drill teams
as well as the football teams. The
cheerleaders put in a special effort
for the pep rally skits. Each one was
made up and performed by the
A firm believer in hard workouts, Coach Billy
Chester worked with the receivers teaching
them pass patterns.
lttn ever elusive district victor
from the Raider 3. Chris Laws carried
the ball over the goal line for the
Adamson touchdown. The Raiders had
two excellent chances to score in the
'econd half. The first scoring drive
, nded with an incomplete pass and the
secondtwas terminated with a fumble
by Coburn on the Leopard five-yard
line. The game ended with a dull 6-0
loss for the Raiders.
The following week the Raiders met
lthe Madison Trojans in a contest that
proved to be a bit more exciting for
itheir fans and a bit more satisfying for
,the team. There was no scoring in the
lfirst quarter, however the Raiders lost
ilittle time scoring in the second quarter.
lHagin scored with a twelve-yard run
lwhile11:16 remained in the first half. In
the last seven seconds of the second
period, Woodliff found james Carrigan
standing alone in the endzone to give
the Raiders a 13-0 halftime lead. The
Trojans' only score came in the third
lquarter when Madison quarterback
Waymon Alridge made a 90-yard
touchdown explosion. Midway through
the final period, Hagin climaxed an 11
play, 80-yard drive with a 35-yard run
around right end. Receiving a bad snap
on the extra point conversion attempt,
Hayes ran into the endzone for two
points. Late in the fourth stanza, Tim
Trull snagged a stray pass and sped 80
yards to the goal line. With this final
touchdown, the Raiders gave Madison a
r Staying home for the fourth contest,
the team faced the gristly jesuit Rangers
and suffered a 28-0 loss. Receiving the
opening kickoff, the Rangers ran the
clock down to 4:34 in the first quarter
when quarterback Ted Tobolka was
finally able to sneak over the goal line
from the one. Early in the second
period, Ranger Keith Forster battered
his way across the goal from the one-
yard line. Two minutes later, Forster
again scored with an eight-yard charge
giving jesuit a 21-0 lead. Late in the third
quarter, Dalston Reed ran the ball two
yards for a final Ranger score.
The Raiders clashed helmets with the
South Garland Colonels for both of the
teams' District 10-AAAA opener. The
tenacious Raiders held strong against
the then undefeated crosstown rivals,
but nonetheless fell to the Colonels 12-
0. South Garland's first successful
scoring drive started late in the first
quarter and ended 12 plays later in the
dawning minutes of the second period.
Quarterback Steve Bean scored on a
two-yard keeper. The point after
attempt was blocked by Pete Roth. The
middle of the third quarter found the
Colonels with a third-and-three
situation on the Raider four-yard line. ln
a scoring attempt, Greg Parker was
nabbed by Roth at the line of
scrimmage. The next play, Bean faked to
Parker and slipped through the right
side of the line for the touchdown.
Raiders joe Bojarski and Robert Ricketts
nailed Colonel jerry Sanders to stop a
two point effort. Fumbles, penalties,
incomplete passes, interceptions, and
stubborn defensive units plagued both
- F -35
as 'Ia-v -
f ' 4W92f.u..-i-.
teams and prevented any further
ln the first of two district road games,
the Raiders faced the Mesquite
Skeeters. On the opening kickoff,
Skeeter Robert Mercer hit Tim Trull to
force a fumble. Mesquite's David
Ethington recovered the ball at the NG.
15-yard line. Three plays later, the
Skeeters took a 7-0 lead when halfback
Gary Greer pushed his way through
from the five-yard stripe. The Raiders
came back in the second quarter with a
69 yard, 13 play scoring drive. From the
25, Blair hit Hagin who ran up the right
sideline and into the endzone
untouched. This was the first time for
the Raiders to score against Mesquite in
three years. The Skeeters took another
lead late in the second quarter with a
39-yard fieldgoal by David Harris. In the
third quarter, Harris booted another
fieldgoal, this time from 27 yards out.
The Raiders had one last chance to
score in the closing minutes of the
game, but were halted when Blair lost
control of the ball around the Skeeter
six allowing Mesquite to slip by 13-7.
journeying to Wilmer-Hutchins
Stadium, the Raiders battled the Eagles:
a struggle in which the Raiders
absorbed a 7-0 loss. The lone
touchdown came early in the game with
5:02 left in the opening quarter. Wilmer-
Hutchins drove 52 yards in nine plays
and capitalized with a two-yard plunge
by Donald Barnett. The remainder of
the game was a continuous defensive
fcontinued page 30j
VARSITY FOOTBALL - FRONT ROW: Donny
Watkins tmanagerj, Gene Moulden tmanagerj,
Bengt Sjosten, Darrell Hughes, Gary Hayes, Tim
Trull, johnny joplin, Doug Gregory, Teddy Fore-
man, Dave Smith, Rick Litt istudent trainerj. SEC-
OND ROW: Dwight Schirmer tmanagerj, Terry
Howard, Rodney Paris, Troy Attaway, LaRay
Doyle, Greg Grubb, Tim Lee, Pete Roth, Richard
Lowen, Garry Coburn, Carrol "Doc" Montgomery
ttrainerj. THlRD ROW: Coach Howard Evans,
Coach joe Garcia, Ralph Boyd, joe Bojarski, Kevin
Thomas, Terry Parmely, Mark Elliott, Walter Steele,
Broda McAlister, Tony Anderson, Coach Billy
Chester, Coach Chuck Cornett. FOURTH ROW:
Head Coach Max Boydston, Mike jenkins, Greg
Woodliff, james Carrigan, Robert Ricketts, Mike
McMillan, Billy West, Dennis Hagin, Rodney
Moore, Dennis Lax. FIFTH ROW: jim Welch, Char-
ley Taylor, David Darner, Mike Rhodes, Kevin
Blair, john McDonald, Mark Foust, Michael Cain.
The offensive unit was able to compile 2,006 yards
and 92 points against their opponents.
i:'LiA 1 fx hm
1 4. s
An ever elusive district victory
struggle that prevented the two
offensive units from doing any further
Playing hosts to the North Mesquite
Stallions, the Raiders came up with an
empty bag as the offense could not
come up with any points. With less than
three minutes gone in the opening
quarter, Stallion quarterback Scott
Cooper rammed in from the five for a 7-
O halftime lead. Early in the second half,
North Mesquite drove 53 yards in nine
plays to see Matt Marion sneak in from
the one to increase their lead to 14-0.
The final Stallion score came on a 46-
yard aerial from Marion to Gregg
Duckworth to end the game 21-0.
The following week the Raiders
visited the Owls at Memorial Stadium.
Garland scored first when Philip Walls
scooted around right end from the nine.
The Owls also scored second as Walls
again ran around right end from the
three. The Raiders still had not scored
when Garland made their third
touchdown. Mike Walker hit Mitch
Harrison who ran down the sideline and
into the endzone. With already a 21-0
lead, Walker found his brother Marvin
in the endzone and raised Garland's
lead to 28-0. Late in the third stanza, the
Raiders finally scored when Blair rushed
in from the one. The Owls scored again
with Walls running 46 yards up the
middle. The Raiders scored early in the
last quarter on a14-yard keeper by Blair.
The Owls scored two more T.D.'s with a
two-yard run by Herkie Walls and a 100-
yard interception return by Freddie
McCoy to capture a 49-12 victory.
The last game was Homecoming
night and the guests were none other
than the District Champs, the Highland
Park Scots. The Scots scored on their
first possession with Lance Mcllhenny
hitting joe Staley 20 yards away. Late in
the first quarter, Highlander Russ
Walker scored on a 19-yard run. The
Scots scored twice in the second
quarter. Once with a 10-yard scamper
The team took on a new and improved look under
new head coach Max Boydston.
by Mcllhenny and finally on a 29-yard
sweep, also by Mcllhenny. The Raider
defense stiffened in the second half and
contained the Highlander score drivers,
however the offensive unit still could
not break through the Scot defense.
They ended their season with a 27-0 loss-
to the Scots. Overall it was felt by both
the team and the coaches that the first
season under Coach Max Boydston was
satisfying and that the experience
gained will lend to a more successful
season next year. Coach Boydston
summed it up, "A very good season.
Everybody had fun and we built up for
The "Marauder" sports staff selected
middle linebacker joe Bojarski as the
1977 Player of the Year for his all out
effort and emotional support for the
team. This is the third year for this
award and is given for individual ability,
spirit, and overall contribution to the
Bojarski,for outstanding defensive
There weren't that many victory
dances this year, but there were
dances after the football games.
Depending on the entertainment,
the crowds varied. Live bands and
the Dj's drew the biggest crowds.
The band was located under the
clock in the cafeteria. They began
tuning up as the students strolled in.
Soon, things began to swing. Some
people stood outside the dance area
and talked or just listened to the
music. "People enjoy themselves
whether it's a victory dance or not,"
observed Randy Miller. The dances
provided a chance to meet new
people and to have a good time.
The annual football banquet was
held November 17 in the North
Garland cafeteria. The purpose of the
banquet was to honor the varsity
football players for their hard work
and dedication throughout the year.
Those honored were Mark Foust, for
outstanding offensive player, joe
player, receiving most dedicated
player was Gary Hayes.
The highlight of the banquet was
when Dallas Cowboy's assistant
coach Gene Stallings spoke to the
players. The major topic of discussion
was attitude. "Most people don't
realize that the football banquet isn't
just for the varsity, jv, and freshman
teams, but for everyone," Curt Pool, a
jv football player, explained. "People
not involved in sports should come
to the banquet because without the
fans and their support we wouldn't
Head football coach Max Boydston relates a
humorous story to those who attended the
annual football banquet, held in the school
Throughout the season, Darrell Hughes t38j led
the team in pass receptions with eight for 82
The huddle is important as it is where every play
Winning the championship is the
dream of every football team. This year
the junior varsity did just that. They rose
to the top of the stack under the
coaching of Dave Robbins and Charles
Cantrell with a perfect 10 and 0 season.
Winning the 10-AAAA junior varsity
championship was the first for any
North Garland team since moving to
The first four games of the season
being non-clistrict, the Raiders started
out with their winning ways by
defeating Blue Ridge 1.3-0. The next task
on the list was against the Adamson
Leopards as again they won with a
convincing score of 20-6. The following
week the Raiders walked off with a 21
to Ita win over the Roosevelt Mustangs.
In the last game of their non-district
season the junior varsity team
demolished the Iesuit Rangers 41 to 6.
Opening against the South Garland
Colonels in district play, the Raiders
defeated the Colonels in the last
minutes of the game by marching 91
yards in less than two minutes to score
the deciding touchdown as Scott King
look the ball in from the 25 yard line,
giving the Raiders a 14-12 victory. The
Raiders totaled 289 yards total offense
with Darrell lones the leading rusher
Ten in a row
with 115 yards on the night. The South
Garland Colonels were held to just 139
yards total offense.
At Mesquite's Memorial Stadium the
Raiders demoralized the Mesquite
Skeeters by a score of 21-7. The offense
for the Raiders rolled up 230 yards total
offense with Darrell jones leading all
runners with 80 yards. The defense did
an outstanding job holding the Skeeters
all night long and limiting them to only
7 points. Greg Flowers returned an
interception 47 yards for a touchdown
as Kenny Young also stole a Skeeter
The Wilmer Hutchins Eagles were the
next victims as they were downed 21 -6.
Monte Poteet was the leading ground
gainer with 83 yards, as Darrell lones
was a close second with 81 yards. The
total offense for the night was 248 yards.
At midseason of district play, the
Raiclers were now 7-0.
The Raiders kept their winning streak
alive by defeating the North Mesquite
Stallions for their eighth straight win
with a 19-7 thrashing. Quarterback
Kevin Ellison was almost perfect in his
passing by completing -lout of 5 passes
for 70 yards. Monte Poteet led in the
rushing department with 80 yards. The
IUNIOR VARSITY -FIRST ROW: Scott Edwards,
Roberto larmillo, Barry Larsen, Mark Downey,
Charlie Bayes, Tom Slallcup, Butch Allen, Steve
Montgomery, Mark Herbert, Dwaine Powers. SEC-
OND ROW: larry Eagle, Steve Davis, Randy
Webb, Ronnie Snow, Dwain Miller, Harold
Bishop, Steve Wilhelms, lohn Aguilar, Scott Fred-
erick, Dean Sargent, Dennis Terry, THIRD ROW:
Doc Mongomery, Greg Flowers, Robert Guy, Dar-
rel lones, Brian Grant, Kevin Ellison, Kenny Young,
Gary Vrba, Mark Iames, Doug Altord, Bart lillol-
son. FOURTH ROW: Coach Charles Cantrell, Del-
ton Hertel, Monty Poteet, Roger Nelson, Tommy
Scott, Todd Rhodes, David Bowen, lerry Fry, Terry
Walker, lay Rogers, lay Ferguson, Phil Drake,
Bruce Stringfellow, Coach Dave Robbins, FIlTll
ROVV: Ernie Brown, Scott Reinholt, Dexter Ivy,
Marty Peterson, Sc ott King, Tim Broc k, Steve Whi-
tac ker, Darren luna, lim lonte, Curt Pool.
offense managed 295 yards while the
defense allowed only1 touchdown for
the Stallions. -
The crosstown rival, Garland Owls,
presented a problem for the Raiders as
this was a major step toward deciding
the championship. Trailing 19-7 at
halftime the never die Raiders came or
with a strong second half to defeat the
Owls 28-27, and an assured district co-
championship with only Highland Parl
left. The winning touchdown came on
70 yard sprint by halfback Darrell lones
in the last two minutes of the game. Th
defense held the speedy Owls and
preserved victory number nine with a '
0 in district play.
The Raiders' last game ot the season
ended on a winning note as the
Highlancl Park Scots fell to the I0-AAA,-
Champs by a score of I9- l2. This win
gave the Raiders sole possession of the
title with a perfect I0-0 season rec ord.
The Raiders collected touc hclowns on ,
Scott King three-yarcl run, a one-yard
plunge by Monte Poteet, and a
quarterback sneak by Kevin Ellison, lht
total yards on offense numbered 3612.
Highland Park was held to l72 as the
Raider defense stopped the Sc ols
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In the Owl game, Ks-vin lllisrm hil 4 mul ul 3 pas
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Running out ofthe backfield dfVldllISiN1Upprlllvlil
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Topping the past
Together the Red and Black Freshman
teams compiled the best season record
of any other previous Freshman teams.
The Red finished the season as city co-
champions with a record of 7 wins and 1
loss, while the Black had a 5-3 season.
The Red team opened its season
against their interschool rivals, the
North Garland Black team. The Red
shutout the Black by a score of 8-0. The
Red team chalked up another win as
they defeated their cross-town rivals,
South Garland Blue, by a score of 28 to
12. The Red went on to win their next
two games defeating Garland Black 118-
141 and Lakeview 116-01. The Red team
suffered its only setback of the season
to South Garland Red 22-6.
Although the team's momentum was
slowed with the loss to South Garland,
the Raiders went on to win their last
three games against Garland Gold 114-
121, South Garland Blue 120-131, and
Garland Black 128-81.
Coach Horn said, "We had a very
good season and l'm proud of our
record. Beating the Black team was a big
help. The team always played
Although the Black team season
began slowly, they snapped their three
game losing streak with five
consecutive victories. The Black team
started its season against the North
Garland Reds. The Reds shut out the
Blacks 8-0. In the next two games to
follow the team lost to South Garland
Red 133-121 and Garland Gold 120-141.
The next week the team defeated
With momentum building the Black
team went on to defeat South Garland
Blue 133-221, Garland Black 128-121, and
South Garland Red 122-141. In the last
game of the season the team shutout
Coach Mayes said, "I felt the season
was very good, we beat the only
undefeated team in Garland and won
five games. I think we had the best
ninth grade team in Garland at the end
of the season."
With the aid of Nathan Elliot 1561, Greg Duval 1881
stops an opponent.
Red team member Nathan Elliot helps his defense
become one of the city's best.
-me t-t..f.,1n ag
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FRESHMAN RED -FIRST ROW: john Byan1man-
ager1, Robert Green, Greg lonte, Scott Ethel,
Danny Irwin, Steve Burke, Robert Power, Tony
Roe. SECOND ROW: Ray Young 1trainer1, Steve
Hendon, Ralph McCray, Harold Hill, Robert Hud-
kins, Terry Parmely, Brian Swindle, Kevin Routh.
THIRD ROW: Coach Bill Horn, Mike Shipley, jeff
Attaway, Greg Duval, leff Farr, Nathan Elliot, loci
Arivett, Barry Rhodes, Coach Dial Moffat.
FOURTH ROW: loe Hamilton, Dennis Hale, Chris
Holder, Dan Moore, Mike Carter, Doug Darler,
N5 . .Ww,5,,:,
Speeding downfield is Chris Holder. Holder is the
number one quarterback for the freshman Red.
Taking the handoff from Chris Holder is Dennis
Hale. Hale was a leading ground gainer for the
i A W.
iaining first down yardage, Dennis Hale cuts
'irough the line.
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FRESHMAN BLACK - FRONT ROW: Gary jenkins
lmanagerj, Victor Mount, Mark Scott, Pete Leff,
james johnson, Bryan Gregory, Paul julian, Chuck
DeBoer, Perry Kirk. SECOND ROW: Don Heaton,
Kevin Daniels, Doyle Cavender, Chuck Pickrell,
jeff Polma, Danny Thomas, David Daniel, james
, i ,
1: ' A
l if .AA
Light, Bobby Spaugh, Henry Barnes. BACK ROW:
Coach Michael Horton, Tony Alexander, joe Dan-
iel, jay Henderson, Brad Barrick, Roy Saultes,
Eugene johnson, Lonnie Brock, Rodney Webb,
Darrin jones, Coach Gene Mayes.
Awetleotme first llmffeantic
Anxious moments before the 2:00
p.m, bell ticked by as the Labor Day
weekend began. Students started
making plans to fill their free time.
Some planned to attend the jaycee
jubilee, while others chose to relax.
Instead of the laycee jubilee and the
parade, freshman Keith Gorden chose
another route. "I went to the
Skateboard Park and horseback riding,"
he recalled. The Key Club chose to
spend their weekend at Northpark
helping to raise money for the Muscular
The smell of buttery popcorn drifted
to the nostrils of the people as they
streamed into Central Park where the
32nd annual jaycee jubilee was held
September 3-5. Freshman Melanie
Shoemaker remembered, "It was all
right. I rode a bunch of rides and
watched the Miss jubilee Beauty
Contest." Nobody was at a loss for
things to do because of the wide variety
from whic o choose. These activities
linclud unking booth, dime toss,
ag row, the ever-popular
Aw i , many different cont sts, and, of
Jwfrn ,L ourse the rides. I
The Miss jubilee Beauty Contest was
the highlight of Saturday night. Eight of
the ten entries were from North
Garland. Denise Reimer came away the
winner while Rebecca Baker was
declared third runner-up. Debra
Whatley, a contestant, recalled the
atmosphere before the winner was
announced, "lt was nervous and real
tense. I had a lot of hope."
The climax of the weekend was the
parade, which began at the corner of
Walnut and Fifth Streets at 10:00 a.m.
Participating were members of the
band, Mam'selles, La Petites,
cheerleaders, and the bell guard. The
parade ended in Central Park. The
Mam'seIles staged a th 'ee year repeat
performance by winning the Mayor's
Cup for the Best Precision Marching
Squad while doing a routine using
lollipops. Following the Mam'selles, the
band played "Black Saddle" as the flags
and rifle corps added a new dimension
to the squad. "The Mam'selIe
performance was real good. When the
North Garland groups went by, I felt
proud and I yelled a lot," replied Nancy
Doing a lollipop routine while gliding down Ga
land Road in front of the band, the Mam'selles ai
led by fifth lieutenant Diane Gilliland.
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l ck Creek serves as a backdrop for Miss jubilee
1977, Denise Reimer.
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r s they turn
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By allowing themselves to be jailed by Don Bur-
gins, Key Clubbers Kim Bradshaw, Bridgette Ste-
venson, and Mary Hebert help raise money for the
Muscular Dystrophy Drive.
s--W Adding color to the parade, Bell Guard members
Thomas Douglas and Mark Sunderland help the
ff cheerleaders during the football season.
, rd f
Doing a left gate turn down Garland Road, band Pom-poms serve as props for the La'Petites as they
members Cindy Springer and Karen Logan march stride down the street with third lieutenant Cathy
to a drum cadence. Cates.
Using the standard "bump" shot for better ball
control, jennifer Stafford returns the ball while
Cindy Brown backs her up.
Setting the hall up to front row spikers, as shown
by Sue Lennie, is a vital technique in volleyball,
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - FRONT ROW: jennifer
Stafford, lean Garner, Tammy Harmon, Carie
Doyle, Carla Harrell fcaptainl, Karen Sprinkle,
Kathy Sherman, Lorie Boyer, BACK ROW: Cheryl
Parker, Cindy Brown, Sue Lennie, Coach Teresa
Hudson, Karla Kennedy lco-captainl, Karen Horn,
Nancy Hammond, and Shiela Lane.
Even though the varsity team went
through the entire season without
winning a single match, the volleyball
program can still be looked upon as a
successful one. For fifteen girls it meant
the opportunity to participate in an
organized sport and in a cooperative
mode, pit their abilities against those of
other teams. Coach Teresa Hudson
stated that a few of the girls will have
good chances to win scholarships. With
the majority of the players returning
next year, the team will have more
experience and better chances for
winning matches. Coach Hudson
quotes, "As a coach, l'm hoping every
14 sggrllbflf f ' ' '
girl that played this year will play next
year. lt's to their advantage and the
Perhaps the highlight of their season
was the varsity's first match against the
Garland Owls. ln the first game the
Raiders were defeated 15-6. However
the second game was a different
situation, as the team took the victory it
had worked for all season, putting down
the Owls 15-12. Unfortunately, in the
third game the Owls overcame the
Raiders 15-5 and took the match.
Starters for the varsity were
sophomores Carie Doyle, Carla Herrell
fcaptainl, Karen Horn, Karla Kennedy
fco-captainl, Sue Lennie, and jennifer
Although the jv spikers didn't exactly
experience a season that fullfilled all
their dreams of glorious victories, their
season was a little more satisfying than
that of the varsity as they managed to
pick-up at least one match.
The victory was snatched from the
Mesquite Skeeters as the Raiders took
the first two games of the match leaving
no need to play the third game. ln the
first game the Raiders pounded the
Skeeters 15-7. After a short intermission,
the team came back to jump their
opponents for a 15-10 win and the
match. Starters for the Raiders were
Mary Smith, Kathy Coker, Cindy Maxey,
Kristy Haynes fco-captainj, Sissy
Ferguson, and Kelly Howard fcaptainl.
The serve, demonstrated by Michelle Neel, was a
crucial factor to the Raiders in their second sea-
Since the team can only score while serving, Staci
Williamson must get this one in.
JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - FRONT ROW:
Becky Dillion, Beverely Balusek, Michelle Neel,
Donna Barlow, Kathy Coker, Toni Lake, Cindy
Maxey. BACK ROW: Rene Davis, Melonie Fergu-
son, Mary Smith, Kristi Haynes tco-captainl,
Coach Rosemary Madizar, Shiela Greene, Staci
Williamson, and Kelly Howard fcaptainl.
irls shine as boys fade
Swinging into the season with
victories for the boys and the girls, the
tennis team outplayed the Lewisville
team 4-0. Continuing their winning
streak, the girls' team stunned their
opponents with great victories against
Garland, Lewisville, Lakeview
Centennial, and South Garland. The
boys had a difficult season, but
managed to win over Lakeview
Centennial with an outstanding score of
Mr. Bert Curtis has coached at North
Garland for six years. ln those six years
North Garland has only finished below
third once. That one season may be
attributed to the loss of eleven seniors
on a twelve member varsity the
Coach Curtis commented, "I expect
most of my players to win. Each player
Varsity tennis player Michelle Parks feels that she
gains self discipline from participation in tennis.
has the ability and drive to defeat 70 to
80 per cent of all opponents."
Practice was an important part of the
teams' success with tennis team
members practicing approximately 30
hours a week. Many of the players tried
to stick to eating good balanced meals
and did various exercises to strengthen
the leg and stomach muscles.
Stating what she had gained from
tennis, Michelle Parks said, "There are a
lot of things that I have gotten out of it,
self-discipline on the court, the
experience of competition, and
meeting other people interested in the
same thing I am."
Kim Staaman listed "To rely on
myself, to know you can do things, and
Coach Curtis agreed "ln a sport such
as tennis, a player's confidence is as
important, if not more important as his
ability. When a player shows no fear of
his opponent and has full faith in his
own game, that player is almost
undefeatable. This is what I try and
One disadvantage the team had to
face was the few number of courts and
the poor condition of the ones
available. "To have a strong competitive
team year after year, at least six courts
are needed," commented Coach Curtis.
He continued, "While we might not
have a pep rally, the majority of the
students know that N.Ci.H.S. has a
tennis team which-will successfully
represent North Garland across the
district and region. A look in the trophy
case will show the fruits of our labors."
While practicing at North Garland courts, team
member Kevin Arthur reaches for high ball.
JIRLS TENNiS - FRONT ROW: Wendy Tillet,
Iirn Staaman, Carla Begley. BACK ROW: Coach
tert Curtis, Michelle Parks, Toni Anderson, Bar-
tara Barron, Pam Skaggs.
To hit a high served ball, team member Ioe Buff-
ington reaches to defeat his opponent.
Perfecting her tennis swing, Barbara Barron piac
' tices approximately 30 hours a week.
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BOYS TENNIS - FRONT ROW: Kevin Arthur,
Steve Harrison. SECOND ROW: Tommy Darter,
Gary Dotson, joe Buffington, Donny Raines.
THIRD ROW: Coach Bert Curtis, Mark Stubbs,
Russell Dye, Gary Austin, Gary Cain, Ieff Martinez,
Robert Mulry, Kyong Kim.
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Working out at the Eastern Hills Golf Course,
Drew Mitchell must combine his skills toward
About to tap in a putt on the first green, Greg 'On the practice tee, Scott Garner practices hi
Whaley starts onto a practice round. approach shots.
GOLF TEAM - FRONT ROW: Scott Costiloe, Wisener, Kevin Thoele, john Mosier, Bruce Dodd
Mike Graves, Scott Garner, Kyle Turner, Drew Greg Whaley.
Mitchell, Dan Butts, BACK ROW: Coach Randy
nto the swi
fu.df?E7iZe Ss s
ng of things
A new golf coach was added this past
fall named Randy Wisener. He has since
gained much respect from the team
members and much is expected from
the team in the future. "The coach is a
good man and golfer. He knows what
he is doing," commented Bruce Dodd.
Drew Mitchell agreed, "The coach has
really helped the team and the team has
a good chance in the next few years."
Dual and triangular matches were
played during the fall against such
schools as Corsicana, Waxahachie,
Mesquite, North Mesquite, Grand
Prairie, R. L. Turner, and cross-city rival
South Garland. The team record was 12
wins and 10 losses.
The team was very strong in the
tournaments in which they competed.
Out of 20 teams, North Garland placed
fourth with a team score of 313 at the
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lots from 170 to 240 yards require Kyle Turner to Playing it where it lies, Scott Garner utilizes a
Grand Prairie Invitational. Placing tenth
out of 25 teams, the team showed their
skill at the Highland Park Invitational.
The team members practiced
approximately 20 hours a week. Many
individual awards were won by
members of the team. Scott Garner
placed second in the City Tournament
in 1976, won the Brookhaven lunior
Club Championship and was named
Golfer of the Year for the past three
years at North Garland. Greg Whaley
placed third in the Dallas Golf
Stating his expectations of his team
members, Coach Wisener said, "In
terms of performance l expect each
individual to try his hardest, to never
give up, and to try to play up to his
individual potential while constantly
seeking to improve."
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Before starting his putt, Kevin Thoole must figure
Jordinate his whole body for a longer distance. wedge to approach the green. in speed, slope, curve, and other variables that
made 39 on the front nine possible.
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A strenuous two miles
Consisting of mostly freshmen,
sophomores, and juniors, the cross
country team was very young. The cross
country race is a two mile run around a
golf course or a park. North Garland was
very successful this fall and many
awards were won.
At the Irving Invitational, the team
placed first out of ten teams. They went
on to place fourth out of twelve teams
at the MacArthur Invitational. At the
district meet the team won third place
and qualified for regionals. This was the
first team to go to regionals since North
Garland has been in 4A.
The team was led by a young man
named Larry Smith. Larry placed fifth
out of around 85 runners at the Denton
Invitational. He then placed fifth at
district. "This is what I feel I do best. I
believe God has given me the ability to
run and I guess that has something to
do with it,"'Larry commented.
Qther individuals won awards, also.
Steve Rust placed third at Irving in the
l.V. division, Kyle Edwards placed
fifteenth at the district meet, Mike
Davis placed third in the Garland
Turkey Trot, and Carl Elliot placed
fourth in the Garland Turkey Trot.
Listing what he had gained from
running cross country, Alan Kuerlitz
said, "A feeling of self confidence and a
determination for achievement."
In closing, Carl Elliot stated, "I think
North Garland will have one of the best
distance teams in the state in the
Top runner for the Raiders, Larry Smith placed
fifth out of 85 runners in the district meet,
Cross country runner jerry Sepeda received a rib-
bon for placing in the top twenty-five at Norbuck
Cross country runners begin their two-mile trek
last fall at the Irving Invitational.
xcksters Doug Hinkle runs behind South Oak
ff team member whom he eventually passed.
To keep in shape for strenuous cross country
races, Carl Elliot runs about 100 miles a week in Placing sixth out of forty-five runners, john Burle-
the summer, son leads the way for Kyle Edwards at Irving meet.
. ,,,i"'ie- wsrr - .
CROSS COUNTRY - FIRST ROW: Steve Rust, liam Horn lCoaChl, lerry Henry tmanagerl, Larry
Bruce Todd, jerry Sepeda, Carl Elliot, Doug Hinkle, Smith, Kyle Edwards, lohn Burleson, Mike Davis,
Gene Meade, Rex Reynolds, SECOND ROW: Wil- Malvin Keele, Alan Kuerlilz,Tc1nyFotelmanagt-rj.
Changes were made in students'
school day with the addition of an
attendance period. Everyone was
required to report to their designated
classroom between second and third
periods so official rolls could be taken
for the state.
Announcements took on a different
tune as Student Council president loni
Thiessen made them, ratherthan club
members. Most club announcements i
were posted on the school calendar, a
gift from Student Council placed in the
Because of the attendance period,
school began five minutes earlierg 8:15
a.m. instead of8:20 am, "l didn't like it.
I've been late five times because I'm so
used to coming at 8120 that it affected
my whole schedule," remarked Kyle
The absentee permit procedure was
changed to prevent such long lines
before school. At 8:05 a.m. the
attendance office was closed to
incoming students. If one came for a
permit after it was closed, they had to
come back within the next two days.
Teachers considered absences
unexcusedcuntil a white slip was
presented. Mrs. Mary Howell
commented, "l think that it's better
because if a student is not responsible
enough to get a permit, that's their
problem. l iust leave it up to the student
to take care of it, and l feel it's much
better for the attendance office."
Smoking privileges were continued
on the back parking lot. Elaine
Garretson said, "l like break because we
need time between our classes. I think
they should cut out the attendance
period and form an afternoon break."
The school calendar is a new addition to the front
hall. Schoolwide activities were posted two weeks
at a time,
Getting over the morning blahs is one problem
made a little easier during break for Bruce Watry.
Homework plagues the minds of students
throughout the year, Break allows time to release
tension from classwork for llrucilla Yaeger and
Buzzing with activity, the attendance office is
crowded with students seeking permits. Coach
john Verble and other office aids assist them
During attendance period loni Thiessen
announces information about school reiated
events. The procedure was changed and lorii
made all club announcements.
Attendance period provided time for students to
do last minute homework, relax, or even listen to
the announcements. iulie Clark takes time to relax
and prepare for the rest of the day.
Girl watching is a favorite pastime for Steve Par-
sons and Jimmy Welch. Break gives students a
chance to talk and get to know each other better,
Make up and costumes conlrihuled to the ,
haunwd house-'s success. Daryl Schoellman, ,N
wnh hloody wc ara, risvs from the dead.
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Senior girls triumphed once again
over the juniors by a score of 36-6 at the
annual Powder Puff game held on
November 4. Coached by football
players, the girls practiced weekends
and after school.
Halftime entertainment included a
see-saw routine performed by the
Man'selles to the music "Sugar, Sugar."
The concession stand was organized by
senior parents. Admission money was
split between the junior and Senior
classes. The seniors received 65 per cent
of ticket sales and all concession stand
money. The juniors acquired the
remaining 35 per cent of ticket sales.
Full of determination, Kelly Hooper strives for a
The senior touchdowns were made
by janet Dill, Kelly Hooper, and Tammy
Downey in the first and second quarter.
In the third quarter, Shelley Holder
managed to score the only junior
touchdown. ln the last play of the game,
Kelly Hooper scored the final
touchdown making the score 36-6.
The cheerleaders practiced every day
for one hour the week of the game and
worked with the varsity cheerleaders to
learn the yells. The cheers included
Party Hearty, Hey Gang, and Great.
Brenda Marek, third lieutenent of the
Mam'selles, stated, "lt was a big change
playing in the game and watching the
halftime performance. I was nervous
throughout the entire game."
With the conclusion of the coin toss, captains pre-
pare for the opening kickoff. Seniors won and
chose to receive the ball.
Members of the iunior team nervously await their
chance to participate in the annual Powder Puff
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After being announced the 1977 Homecoming
Queen, Kelly Hooper rides around the track of
Memorial Stadium in a silver Corvette crying, "l
can't believe it."
Pondering their choices, Lisa Brown and lohnny
loplin gather refreshments and prepare to return
As the coronation draws to an end, Kelly Hooper's
Court assembles around her.
Performing her last duty as queen, Laurie Burson
crowns Kelly Hooper, who will represent our
Homecoming Queen nominee, Tammy Shuppi
and her date, Duane MCPeak, unwind on th
school throughout the next year. .dancing floor as they dance to tht music ot Titt
table was set up in the main hall to greet and
exes. Waiting to meet them are Susan
Donise McGee, Diane Palmer, Darlene
and Sandy Wilson,
freshment table was set up in the hall
joining the cafeteria. Mike Hill scans over the
ble for his favorite snack.
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Senior band and Mam'selle members
were announced. Also, Darlene Dodd
received Mam'selle of the year and
Shelly Holder and Tena Pullen were
named "Mutts" of the year.
Excitement reached its peak during
halftime as the 1977 Homecoming
Queen was announced. Kelly Hooper
received the title. Kelly exclaimed, "I
was excited and scared at the pep rally. I
was really happy when my close friends
were also nominated. At the game l was
worried that I would trip on the field. I
couldn't believe it when my name was
announced as the winner. lt made me
feel really good to know that the whole
student body elected me. lt felt great.
l'm proud to represent our school and
it's still difficult to believe."
Her court consisted of Rebecca Baker,
Rogane Brand, Sandra Himmelreich,
Rebecca King, lulie Owen, Tammy
Shuppert and Janice Williams.
Kvelly, with tears in her eyes, received
a bouquet of roses from 1976
Homecoming Queen, Laurie Burson.
Kelly then began her ride around the
stadium, her heart fluttering with
excitement. Close behind were three
other Corvettes, occupied by all the
former Homecoming Queens.
Although the Raiders were defeated
by the Highland Park Scots, students,
parents and faculty departed with a
sense of pride.
After the game, studentsand exes
converged on the cafeteria for a victory
Mums sparkling and shoes shinning,
couples arrived at 7:15 p.m. on Saturday
November 12, to have their pictures
taken. The Raider Royalty Bal-I began at
The cafeteria, through exquisite
decorations, had been changed into a
kingdom within itself. Everyone danced
to the music of Titus Oates, the same
group that hosted entertainment two
years ago at the Senior Prom.
Denise Dudley remarked, "The
decorations were really pretty. The
band played songs not really fast
enough to dance fast. Everybody left
early because the band wasn't
The highlight of the evening was the
Coronation of Kelly, the queen of this
small but very special world, North
Garland's 1977 Homecoming.
The buzzing of saws and the
pounding of hammers could be heard
echoing from the stage, as the stagecraft
class prepared for the second annual fall
production, "An Enemy of the People."
"I think it was worthwhile. We
learned how to put a set together.
Everybody worked hard and put a lot
into it, but we had fun," explained crew
member Steve Edwards.
The results of the tryouts, which were
held October 5-7, were announced
October 11. The cast met that night to
familiarize themselves with the play by
Henrik Ibsen. For the first few weeks
one scene was rehearsed each night,
then two scenes, and finally, it was put
together November 8. Dress rehearsals,
open to the public, were November 15
and 16. Regular performances ran from
November17 through 19.
"I felt like the play was a success. The
people liked it and got involved,"
replied director Mrs. ludy Nichols. She
added, "lt was a challenge for the actors
The set was ghostly in appearance,
not a sound could be heard. It was hard
to believe that in a matter of minutes it
would be overwhelmed with life and
throbbing with sound. Since the play
was presented on a thrust stage, the
audience filed onto the set to observe
the cast's efforts. Everyone was seated
and the play began.
The setting was a small town in
Norway during the 189O's. Dr.
Stockmann, portrayed by Mike
Maxwell, discovered something wrong
with the townfs water supply. He tried
to get the mayor, played by Dave Yount,
to better the water system, but to no
avail. Everyone was for the idea of
bettering the water system until the
mayor pointed out the rise in taxes. This
turned the people against Dr.
Stockmann, claiming he was making
waves. They declared him "an enemy of
"lt was very different from any play
l've ever done, it was more dramatic. I
think it was a growing experience,"
declared Mike Maxwell,
The production required a lot of hard
work and effort, but was well worth it as
exemplified by the standing ovations
Conferring with the cast after rehearsal, Mrs. ludy
Nichols, director, supplies them with helpful
Expounding his intentions to Catherine tLisa
Corderj, Dr, Thomas Stockmann tMike Maxwellj
clutches proof of the unsanitary water conditions.
With the beating of the drums, "Beginnings' "
lead singer, Cindy Mendelbaum, sings the Linda
Ronstadl tune "It's So Easy to Fall in Love."
Electronic equipment such as the electric guitar
and keyboard add to the rock sound of the con-
Versatility is an impressive characteristic of the
"Country Critters." Several members play more
than one instrument.
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Assemblies were provided for
students to break the monotony of
everyday school life. Two of these
assemblies featured the "Country
Critters" and the "Beginnings" from
Abilene Christian University.
The "Country Critters," sponsored by
the Air Force, presented progressive
country and pop music on November
16. The basically serious program was
sprinkled with humorous moments
which included jokes, ridiculous hats,
and rubber chickens.
"I thought that the 'Country Critters'
were very different, and entertaining
too," commented Kevin Quattlebaum.
The "Beginnings" from Abilene
Christian University performed on
lanuary12. The sound of soft rock could
be heard resounding from the
auditorium as the music started.
Although the program was only 45
minutes long, the group did manage to
include a variety of songs which ranged
from rock to progressive blue grass.
Kathy Allen expressed, "Some of the
C 5 mg
Main vocalist sings a love song to Charles Ander-
son, her waiter at Pizza Inn.
Guitar playing becomes the center of attention as
these members perform a duet,
Numbers, accompanied by the banjo, add a west-
ern flavor to the show.
Vaulting to snatch a rebound, Steve Carter 1441
plans a fast break against the Colonels.
Guarding zone on a half court pass, Mike Hill 1123
plays against South Garland, one of the team's
three district wins.
Watching the flight of the ball, Steve Parsons 4521
shoots against the SG Colonels.
VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Charles
Straris' lmanagerl, lerry Pemberton tstudent
trainerj, SECOND ROW: Mike Hill, Timmy Phelps,
joe Mount, Scott Gwinn, Tim Fielding? Kevin Elli-
son, Carrol "Doc" Montgomery. BACK ROW:
Coach loe Garcia, Randy Morrison, Glenn Corder,
Steve Carter, Steve Parsons, David Damert, Rauel
Cox, Buddy Young, Head Coach Leon Kennedy. U'
denotes person did not complete seasonl
,,, y,.s y Q
A season of
Frustration and disappointment
gloomed over the Raiders this season as
fiany a game was lost in the final
ninutes of play. As the season began
were was much optimism for this
A feeling of cohesiveness was
iresent, the older players helping the
ounger inexperienced players come of
ge. This was a close knit group who
lforked together in an effort to put a
yinning season in the books. As for
Heir record it was not that impressive.
lowever, their record did not show the
burage and the will to win that these
llayers showed to their fans and to
wemselves. This was winning in itself.
The season opener against the R. L.
urner Lions was one of those that
eaves the fans on the edge of their
eats. With one second left on the
coreboard, the Lions pumped the
yinning basket in to close the game
with a 64-63 upset. Glenn Gorder led all
with 16 points.
The Raiders prevailed over the
kyline Raiders 71 to 65 in the first game
fthe annual Berkner-Pearce
ln their second bout of the tourney
'ie Raiders fell to the Sherman Bearcats
6 to 53 in overtime. With one second
zft Steve Parson scored on a hook shot
J tie the score 49-49 and send it into
vertime. With five seconds left in
vertime the Bearcats sunk two
'eethrows and took a three point lead.
he final outcome was 56 to 53. Steve
arsons was the leading scorer with 2'l
Looking for win number two, the
aiders fell short once again in the final
econds to the DeSoto Eagles. Down by
ne point 50-49 with 3 seconds left and
chance to win the Raiders had a pass
itercepted in the final closing seconds.
he final was 52-49. Glenn Corder was
we high point getter with 12.
Facing the Samuell Spartans at home,
ie Raiders crunched the Spartans. The
aiders piled up an early lead and kept
we pressure on until the end to win
weir second game of the season 78 to
9. Steve Parson topped all by scoring 21
The Tyler Lee Raiders were next up
Jrthe Raiders. Tyler Lee exploded in
The Garland Invitational Tournament
brought the Raiders against the Bryan
Adams Cougars in their first of three
contests. It was a defensive battle as the
Cougars won 57-52.
Madison was next up for the Raiders
in the tournament as they routed
Madison 97-73. Buddy Young scored 22
points and loe Mount scored 2'l to lead
the team in scoring. With a 1-1 record
for the tourney the Spruce Apaches
defeated the Raiders by 70-62 in the
consolation semi-finals. Buddy Young
was named to the all-star unit in the
Lake Highlands edged the Raiders in
overtime in a hard fought contest. The
half ended 30-30. Down by five in the
final quarter, the Raiders bounced back
and tied the score at 64-64. The
Wildcats won in an overtime period.
The Pepsi-Cola Tournament matched
the Raiders against the Richardson
Eagles in the first game. What was not
much of a game, the Raiders
demolished the Eagles 64-37. The '
Raiders next faced the Tyler Lee Raiders
in the second round. Tyler Lee did to
the Raiders what the Raiders had done
to Richardson, demolish them. The final
outcome was 77-42.
The lead changed hands in a see-saw
district opener against the Mesquite
Skeeters, North Garland led at the end
of the first quarter 14-12, but the
Skeeters led at the half 32-30. Going into
the final period, the score was in favor
of Mesquite 48-38. Both teams scored 12
points and the final was in Mesquite's
favor 60-50. Buddy Young was the top
scorer with 12 points, In a non-district
game, Raiders defeated the Sherman
Highland Park was the next district
contest for the Raiders who fought
another tough battle but could not pull
out a victory. The Raiders dropped to
the Scots by a score of 78-68, At the half
the Scots held a 42-36 lead. The closest
after that forthe Raiders was 43-42 with
about six minutes left in the third
quarter. The Raiders were never able to
fcontinued page 63j
The student body filed into the
gym for the last time. Ages and ages
had passed since the last pep rally, or
so it seemed. Although the gym was
almost empty and spirit was at an all
time low, the Mam'selles and the La
Petites aroused some spirit and got
the pep rally going. "I don't think the
pep rally helped that much, but it
helped some. I enjoyed it,"
commented laelyn Thompson. Coach
Leon Kennedy stressed the
importance of student support for
the seniors' last game against South
Garland. The cheerleaders promoted
spirit by leading the class yells. "The
pep rally doesn't help the outcome of
the game, but it does raise spirit. I
think it helped," remarked Coach
Kennedy. The Alma Mater was
played, bringing the last pep rally of
the year to a close, The gym was
cleared and the pep rally was over,
but the spirit of the student body had
Spirit arousing talk by co-captain Buddy Young
convinces fans to give full support at the SC
leaping high, center Steve Parsons C521 shoots
against the Highland Park Scots.
After stealing the ball on a rebound, Mike Hill 112i
Cb fp is
. Nw' . at
itch UP and 'ost mel' Second dhlflcl The Wilmer-Hutchins Eagles traveled Steve Parson led all the Raiders with 15
4 season of close calls
Jntest in a row. Steve Parsons scored
9 points for the Raiders.
In their last non-district game of the
aason the Raiders ousted Denison 59-
1 Next up for the Raiders was
'osstown rival South Garland. The
iorth was victorious against the South
nce more as a capacity crowd filled the
aider gym to witness the city rivalry.
he game was neck to neck until the
st moments of play as the Raiders put
to them 53-48. joe Mount was high
oint man with 17 points.
The Raiders were left on the short end
fthe stick against the Wilmer-
utchins Eagles. The Raiders were
wead most of the game and lost in the
nal minute of overtime 69-67. The
ame was tied 36-36 at the half and the
aiders led until 11 seconds were left on
ie clock. Steve Parsons and Steve
arter shared the honors with 21 points.
Another city rival, the Garland Owls,
ut a dent in the Raiders' hopes for a
ean sweep of the city title. With a 29-
2 halftime lead, the Raiders fell behind
i the Owls in the second quarter. The
lwls scored 12 consecutive points with
iss than a minute and a half to play and
ut the game away 61-45. Steve Carter
'as the high scorer for the Raiders as he
:cumulated 13 points. With a 1-4
:cord in the first half of district play,
ie Raiders faced the North Mesquite
Qallions in their last game of the half. ln
close battle the Raiders dropped the
ame 53-50. Both teams finished with a
-5 record for the first half. Glenn
order was the leading scorer with 15.
Opening the last half of district play
gainst the Mesquite Skeeters the
aiders came out victors. Behind 29-27
the half, the Raiders went ahead for
ie first time in the game 35-33.
tesquite rallied to the score 45-45, but
ie Raiders scored eight straight points
1d at the end won 57-49. Steve Parsons
ld the scoring department with 18.
Highland Park was the setting of the
aiders' second game of the last half.
Jith a win under their belts, the
aiders tried for win number two, but
ist by 79-69. With a four point
:lvantage at the half, 37-33, the Scots
utscored the Raiders 18-10 in the
iurth period. Steve Parson was lead
:orer with 11 points.
to the Raider gym and narrowly
defeated them 54-46. Playing in the
same manner as their first encounter
with the Eagles, the game was sent into
overtime. The Eagles scored almost half
of their points in the fourth quarter and
held off a Raider comeback. Steve
Parsons was the leading scorer for the
fourth straight game with 22 points.
Garland High Owls visited the Raider
gym and brought with them their
winning ways. Down by seven points at
the half, the Owls poured it on in the
third quarter outscoring the Raiders 26-
5. The final score, Owls 76, Raiders, 60.
The Raiders then had a 1-4 record
going into their final game against
North Mesquite. With the last game of
the season on hand the Raiders ended
with a victory over the Stallions 67-66.
The Raiders led 37-32 at halftime and
played back and forth with the Stallions
in the second half. Glenn Corder and
Buddy Young led in the scoring
department with 14 points apiece.
The win gave the Raiders a 3-9 mark
in district play and an overall record of
Expressing concern for his team's performance
against the Sherman Bearcats, Coach Leon Ken-
nedy takes advantage of a timeout to give a pep
leqtebiseg A1 sieyt
The Roundballers finished the year
with an outstanding 17 won and 5 lost
Starting the season off with a bang
the team won their first match and by
December 6 had won 6 straight games.
ln the first battle the team barely
defeated R. L. Turner by a score of 41 to
40. ln the next two games the team
soundly defeated l. I. Pearce 70 to 58
and DeSoto 60-28.
On December 1, the Raiders
competed in the South Garland
Tournament. The team came out
winning two out of three. In the first
game, the team defeated W. T. White
58-35. The team lost to Plano 55-48 but
defeated Hillcrest in the final game 59
ln the next non-district battle the
team fell to Tyler Lee in a close game 49
to 47. On December 8, the team
competed in the DeSoto Tournament
which lasted three days. In the first
game against Waxahachie Randy
Morrison rolled up 22 points to help the
Raiders defeat the Warriors 69 to 59. In
the second game of the tournament the
team rolled over Mesquite by a score of
62 to 59 with Morrison pumping in 16
points and Kevin Cox scoring another
15. Coach loe Garcia said, "They had a
good tough press but my boys pulled
In the last game of the tournament
the Raiders trounced DeSoto 60 to 39
with Morrison netting another 17
points, Morrison was the high scorer of
the tournament with a total of 55 points.
The team's morale was high and
momentum was strong when they beat
Lake Highlands 63 to 52.
The Raiders started district
competition on December 20 against
Mesquite. The team edged the Skeeters
52 to 50. ln the second district game the
Raiders whipped the Highland Park
Scots 65 to 60.
ln the next two games the Raiders
soundly defeated South Garland 77 to
51 and Wilmer-Hutchins 76 to 68. The
next week the team defeated cross-
town-rivals, the Garland Owls 53 to 48.
ln the last game of the first half of the
season the iv squeaked by the North
Mesquite Stallions. In the last seconds
of the game a shot by Brad Baker
enabled the iv to defeat the Stallions 68
to 67, The win gave the Raiders a perfect
6-0 district record.
The Raiders started the second half of
the season against Mesquite. The team
slipped past the Skeeters 52 to 50. The
Raiders won the next game defeating
Highland Park 69 to 61. The third game
of the second half of the season looked
as if the Raiders were going to be
beaten. They were behind by 3 points at
IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Coach loe Garcia, Kevin Herron, Ray Fitzgerald,
Charles Stratis tmanageri, lerry Pimperton istu- limmy Ionte, Robert Wagner, Kevin Cox, James
dent trainerl. SECOND ROW: Rodney Webb, Carrigan,Steve Wilkins, 'Denotes players who did
Lowell Perry, David Boswell, David Bowen, Benny HO! C0fl'lPl9l9 me 593500-
Kukel, Brad Baker, Mike lones. BACK ROW: For two points. Robert Wagner l50l out iumr
the half and by 1 point by the end of tl'
third quarter. The Raiders failed to give
up as they came back to outscore the
Scots 26 to 17 in the fourth quarter.
Kevin Cox was the leading scorer of thi
game as he tossed in 23 points. The jv
defeated South Garland the next week
53 to 48.
In the next two games the team
suffered a slump, losing to Wilmer-
Hutchins 71 to 68 and Garland 75 to 53.
In the last game of the season the
Raiders demolished North Mesquite 7C
to 55. Randy Morrison was the
outstanding player of the season
scoring 311 points in 18 games with an
average of 17 points a game. With
Morrison's help the team won the
90.5 , , . -.
Q, in . IH I
' 5 - ' "31L 'f-i1.? .
5 2.9 LQ?
if me ""
Q l --A
v .. - 1. .,. .Y
Although both freshman teams lost
six games each, they won 9 a piece. The
Freshman Black team scored 870 points
in 15 games with an average of 58 points
a game. In the first game of the season
the Black slipped past Wilmer-Hutchins
Blue 69 to 60. Mesquite White was the
next opponent, losing 56 to 38. The
Black lost the next three games to South
Garland Red 60 to 435 North Mesquite,
45 to 38, Garland Gold, 55 to 43. The
team came out of its slump defeating
Sunset 68 to 38 and Lake Highlands
Gold 57 to 41. In the next game Garland
Gold defeated the team by two points
winning 37 to 35. The team defeated
Highland Park Blue in the next game 74
to 53, In the next three games, the Black
lost to Wilmer-Hutchins 95 to 57,
defeated Mesquite 77 to 38, and lost to
South Garland Blue 59 to 56. The team
won the last three games of the season
defeating West Mesquite 75 to 64,
North Mesquite 64 to 56, and Garland 58
to 49. At the end of the season, the
team's record stood at 9 wins and 6
FRESHMAN RED BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW:
Charlie Hausman, Chris Holder, Dean Hudson,
Danny Bowen. BACK ROW: Tony Alexander, Greg
losses. The Red Team's record was just
as good as the Black's as they won 9 of
their 15 games. The team lost the first
game of the season to Highland Park
Blue 63 to 50. ln the next two games the
team scored an impressive defeat over
Lakeview Gold 57 to 37, and Westwood
49 to 36. The team lost the next two
games to Lake Highlands 35 to 33, and
Wilmer-Hutchins White 90 to 59.
Although the team's momentum was
slowed they went on to defeat
Mesquite 59 to 22, South Garland Blue
63 to 34 and West Mesquite 71 to 16
before losing to North Mesquite White
49 to 35. In the three games to follow,
the team lost to C-arland High Black 46
to 43, defeated Lakeview Blue 45 to 29,
and lost to Highland Park Gold 50 to 45.
In the last five games of the season the
Red defeated Wilmer-Hutchins Blue 64
to 54, Mesquite White 50 to 26, South
Garland 59 to 30, North Mesquite Blue
50 to 42, and Ciarland Gold 69 to 44.
Duval, Clayton Adair, loe Walters, Bill Heathcock,
Keith Parmely, Coach Charles Cantrell.
W V - 1 2 7
gill? t"-. 1
An attempt to gain points for the Raiders is m
as Daryle Vrba takes a free throw.
After receiving a pass from Ralph Fitzgerald 1
Mike Carter 154i turns and puts it up for two.
' to ' is-f 'ff " ' '1 . f
x ' if' fuk '
A .33 'J Q ,fl ,, t
,.'.5" -, , , 1 l '
yt , a tt .si Us a if A
A f lb -4 . f"- WO 4, , . 1
fx' if B, 1' X
P-fy " My CM A lp Cl. 5
KN A I . xg' K UV
A , " if" tx sew qw
B J 'xp - ,g,!X1x'x5X MJ jk-" . ,
,gy XJ K X J A To get the Raiders off to a good start, Mike Carter
Kai? outjumps a South Garland opponent.
A "cf V I I, .f,. N M B
, XD xxx?" To help Ralph Fitzgerald UOQ bring the ball down
y 'Q - the court,Mark Bunch UM sets upascreen.
. X . A 1.
ne lohnson, Coach Bubba Moffat.
vmw BLACK BASKETBALL-FRONT ROW: ander, Howey Best, Daryle Vrba, Mike Carter,
Bunch, Mark Ransdell, Chuck DeBoer, Ralph Gene johnson, Coach Bubba Moffat.
Duane Marlar. BACK ROW: Tony Alex-
l-lowey Best, Daryle Vrba, Mike Carter,
An aggressive player, Tony Alexander 1325 inter-
cepts a pass between two Highland Park players.
Girls Varsity Basketball
The huddle allows Coach Peggy Wagstaff time to
reorganize the team and plan its strategy.
Basketball is one of the roughest sports open to
girls, While going in for a shot, Vicki Dopson 1323
is knocked to the floor by two Owl defenders,
Dawn Shotwell t25l and Debbie Escue t22l.
asset to the
fter rebound, Phyllis Brown QU is an
a ing the best for last
1 In their first four games, the varsity
irls basketball team took heavy losses
om Lake Highlands 128-641, South
prand Prairie 125-631, Bishop Dunne
H5-631, and Newman Smith 122-491. In
heir fifth match the Raiders put down
leagoville 142-371. The team was then
llefeated by w. T. white 124-471 and felt
ieavily to Lewisville 120-961. Beginning
O-AAAA district play with a big loss to
Vilmer-Hutchins 129-861, the
oundballers feli to North Mesquite 116-
61 and to Mesquite 120-721. A game
gainst South Garland was cancelled
lecause of snow and ice. The first
ound was concluded with a defeat
'om the Garland Owls 140-571.
Dpening the second round of district
tlay, the team again took a big loss from
Vilmer-Hutchins 118-921 and fell
onsecutively to North Mesquite 119-
51, Mesquite 138-511, and South
ln the last game of the season, the
Raiders defeated the Garland Owls in
an exciting fourth quarter battle. The
Owls led the varsity team at halftime
118-241, but by the middle of the fourth
quarter the Raiders had narrowed the
Owl lead to only two points. As the
clock ran down it seemed as if neither
team would give in. With 3:43 left on
the clock, Raider Lisa Ragan stole the
ball from an Owl guard and tied the
game with a lay-up. A few seconds later,
Ragan put the Raiders ahead 36-34 with
two free throws. With only two minutes
left in the game, Carie Doyle increased
the Raider lead to 38-34, making the
basket with a shot from the top of the
key. With each tick of the clock, both
teams scrambled more furiously for the
Garland High's Debbie Escue stole
the ball from a Raider forward, dribbled
to the midcourt line, and passed to
Dawn Shotwell. The Owls worked the
ball inside the key and Shelly Holmes
made the basket with a short lay-up,
putting the Owls within two points of
the Raiders. Garland failed to score
again in the fourth period and all hopes
of overtaking the Raiders were
completely shot down when Ragan
scored two free throws with only seven
seconds remaining in the game. The
Raider defense held the Owls and the
clock ran out with the Raiders ahead 40
Unlike boys basketball, in girls
basketball the varsity teams play six
players at a time. The game is played
halfcourt with three guards and three
forwards. The guards remain at one end
of the court and set up a blockade
against the opposing team's scoring
attempts. Once the guards gain control
of the ball there is nothing left for them
to do except to get it to the forwards
waiting at the other end of the court.
After the forwards have scored, they
have only to wait until the guards are
able to get the ball back to them. At no
time during the game may a guard or a
forward cross over the midcourt line
that divides the court into two halves.
GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL -FRONT ROW:
Staci Shires 1Manager1, Carla Harrell, Martha
Cook, Carie Doyle, Christina Valadez, Lisa Taylor,
Rhonda Nichols, Beverly Colbert. BACK ROW:
Vicki Dopson, Theresa Cernosek, Pam Tillett,
Kerry Wallace, Coach Peggy Wagstaff, Phyllis
Brown, Susan Ledbetter, Liz Voher, Tammie
In their first game against the Owls, the Raiders
were defeated, 40-57. However, in their second
meeting, Garland is defeated, 40-36.
A season of improvement
The girls iv basketball team showed
much improvement in their second year
of existence over their first year. The
season's first pre-district game was very
close, however, the Raiders were able to
defeat Lake Highlands 125-24j. The
second game was also close, but the
Raiders were defeated by South Grand
Marching through the pre-district
schedule, the Raiders mauled Bishop
Dunne 142-9j, heavily trounced West
Mesquite 163-12j, cleaned up on
Newman Smith 143-15j, demolished
Seagoville 153-141 and wiped out
Hockaday152-25j. In the following
game, the Raiders gave up their second
pre-district defeat to Plano Vines 120-
49j. The team bounced back to take
victories over W. T. White 134-9j and
Lewisville 140-37j, posting an impressive
8-2 pre-district standing. The
roundballers opened district 10-AAAA
play nipping the Wilmer-Hutchins
In the next two matches, the Raiders
suffered defeats from both the North
Mesquite Stallions 128-38j and Mesquite
Skeeters 126-38j. The following game
against the South Garland Colonels was
cancelled because of snow and ice and
was not rescheduled.
The Raiders met with the Garland
Owls to close out the first round of
district play. The Raiders were in full
control of the game during the first half.
With accurate shooting, the team led
the Owls at halftime 25-6. jumping for
the Raiders at the beginning of the
second half, Stephanie Funk tipped the
ball to Karen Horn. Moving up the
middle, Horn passed to Suzanne
Hallman, who scored two points with a
lay-up. Later in the third quarter,
Carland's jill Evans stole the ball from
the Raiders and passed to Dee Dee
Pryor, who ended the play with a lay-up
gaining two points for the Owls. ln the
GIRLS IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT
ROW: Lisa Ragan, Tina Tobias, lac Bramblett, len-
nifer Stafford, Colette Trahan, Staci Shires 1rnan-
agerj. BACK ROW: Torri Teel, jackie Pace, Stepha-
nie Funk, Suzanne Hallman, Karen Horn, Coach
last seconds of the third period, Raider
jennifer Stafford made a steal from the
Owls and dribbled down the court,
making the basket with a smooth lay-
up. The third quarter ended with the
Raiders 37 and the Owls 15. Early in the
fourth stanza, following seven
unsuccessful Garland attempts to score,
Tina Tobias intercepted a pass between
two Owl offensive players and moved
the ball down the court concluding
with a lay-up for two. The Raiders
allowed the Owls only ten points in the
last quarter and took the match 52-25. ln
their second meeting with Wilmer-
Hutchins, the Raiders again put down
Totalling 81 points for the iv, Suzanne Hallman
113j was the leam's highest scorer.
By playing aggressively for rebounds, the iv team
held their opponents to only 297 points.
the Eagles 148-39j. The team absorbed
another defeat from North Mesquite
118-39j. The Raiders pushed on to take
the Mesquite Skeeters 142-38j and to
run down the South Garland Colonels
138-21 j. The final game of the season,
against the Garland Owls, was
postponed due to more snow and ice.
The rescheduled game was relished by
the Raiders with a victory over the Owl
150-20j, bringing their district
to 6 wins and 3 losses.
district play, the iv
346 points and held their
uccess in year one
it rw 1 et at at
-.-:-- 1- -1- 5
9--...ws 4 61
Springing into the North Garland
athletic department this past year,
gymnastics students were given the
opportunity to demonstrate their skills
competitively. The team competed in a
total of eight events: the horizontal bar,
the balance beam, rings, vaulting, the
pommel horse, and floor exercise.
Strenuous practices were an important
part of the team's success with most
team members practicing between ten
and twenty hours a week. Commenting
on what motivates her to practice,
Cindy Harrison said, "I know that in
order to get good and achieve my goals
I have to work hard." Many individual
awards were won by the team members.
Mike Schmitt placed fifth in the lunior
Olympic Nationals. Scott Wright won
numerous awards including first at state
competition in floor exercise. Linda
Phillips placed sixth all-round at the
AAU lunior Olympics. Cindy Greer won
over 200 medals and ribbons in local
meets. Many other individual awards
were won, also. The team members felt
that they had gained many things from
participating on the gymnastics team
such as coordination, good
Alone in her own world Alicia Stoneman grace-
fully moves onthe balance beam.
To better his skills, Scott Wright exercises on the
YMNASTICS TEAM- FRONT ROW: Christi Har'
is ttrainerl, Cindy Greer, Alicia Stoneman, Paige
ollard, Adam lones tmanagerl. SECOND ROW:
ike Schmitt, Lowell Brooks, loni Crawford,
Cindy Harrison, Kori Collins, Larry Cline, Scott
Wright. BACK ROW: Tom Cook, Tammi Martin,
Coach Mark Williams, Lisa Twiss, Phoebe Braley,
Sheryl Fitzpatrick, Keith Gorden.
sportsmanship, the experience of
meeting new people, good physical
condition, strength, self discipline, and
the satisfaction of accomplishment. Mr.
Mark Williams coached the boys and
the girls teams. He had a very successful
first year at North Garland. The future is
promising for the gymnastics team as it
contained many state caliber gymnasts.
Paige Pollard commented, "I think that
we have an outstanding team and a
great coach." Cindy Harrison agreed, "l
think North Garland has a great
gymnastics team and with the support
of the student body, we can be the
QMQQ office oi gear:
'Twas the season to be jollyl' All of
the clubs and organizations got into the
holiday spirit by having parties. The get-
togethers provided outlets for the
pressures and anxieties of student life
and readied the students for the Y
'Deck the halls with boughs of holly
. . .' was exactly what the band
students did. The band hall displayed
the first signs of Christmas. All of the
students contributed to the "Christmas
Tree fund" and the efforts were
rewarded with a huge flocked tree. It
was adorned with strings of popcorn
and Cranberries, along with multi-
colored ornaments. The stockings were
hung by the chalkboard with care. . .
The imaginations of the band students
knew no limits as they brought in a
multitude of extravagant stockings.
'O Christmas tree! O Christmas tree!
. . .' The Student Council erected an
enormous tree in front of the business
office, complete with ornaments and
tinsel. lt was a reminder of the holiday
The Student Council also sponsored
the door decorating contest. The
decorating began December 7, while
the judging was held second period,
December 14. "The decorations showed
school spirit, I liked them," replied
Sandy Story. The doors were judged in
categories of most original, humorous,
traditional, artistic, and best overall. The
decorations ranged from Mrs. Deborah
Bryant's most original door, which
portrayed the principals as angels, to
Mrs. Shirley Websters robot Santa,
which played computer music, and won
the best overall door. ,
Dashing to the courtyard. . ,were
students during break, singing out their
hearts and proclaiming to the world the
spirit of the season. To their surprise,
Santa's elves were there, too. The elves
led the singing anddistributed candy
canes to the most spirited carolers. "The
singing was fun and it made me
cheerful throughout the day,"
reminisced Ginger Barker.
The Band and Choir presented their
Christmas concerts December 13 and
15. The concert and symphonic bands
combined traditional Christmas carols
with some unusual pieces. The
Student Council extends a "Merry Christmas" to
everyone with their Christmas tree in the main
ball, bought withithe money from the concession
Echoes resound from the courtyard as the brass
choir accompanies the carolers, singing "Rudolph,
the Red-Nosed Reindeer."
Cascading voices of the Choir help to spread
Christmas cheer throughout the school during
second period. V '
Even in this age of computers, Santa and tradi-
tional carols were not forgotten. Mrs. Webster's
computer math room combine the two and win
the best overall door. .
After arriving in the courtyard, students listen to
Santa's helper, Rodney Paris, for further instruc-
symphonic band was led by lean
Holbrook, a student teacher from ETSU,
in "Gesu Bambino."
The A cappella and Girls choirs gave
Christmas a twist by adding some
unusual selections to the program.
Beginnings also entertained the
audience with popular music, including
solos from Scott Dewese and Thomas
The choir could be heard filling the
school with Christmas joy on Friday,
December 16. 'Silver bells' finally rang at
2:00 pm. and the holiday was officially
underway. "l was happy because the
day was over. It was a chance to get
away from school and to relax, but after
a while it got boring," remarked Beth
'I'm dreaming of a white Christmas
. , .'g this thought gave some students
the urge to travel. Young Life members
traveled to Monarch Ski Resort in
Garfield, Colorado to have some snowy
The Explorers saved their traveling for
the New Year as they went to Philmont
Scout Ranch in Cimarron, New Mexico
to go camping. "The camping was a
nice change. It was quiet and there
were no pressures. I want to go again,"
revealed Todd Hansen.
Christmas was a beautiful time of the
year. It gave us the chance to look back
at the previous year. It also revealed the
importance of our family and friends.
The New Year promised many new and
exciting adventures and gave us the
chance to try again and redeem
ourselves. The New Year presented a
Surprise engulfs some students when Student
Council and Choir members combine to sing mes-
sages. The songs were make-overs of Christmas
carols that could be sent to friends, enemies, and
Gathering at Sharon Paul's apartment clubhouse,
FTA members Melodie Shamburg and Kim Cooper
pass gifts around the circle in the fashion of musi-
H lot ond more
Almost every student found a use for
the back parking lot, whether it was for
parking, smoking, or after school
practice. Although at first it seemed
only used by students that drove, the
band, cheerleaders, La Petites, and the
Mam'selles used it during marching
season and throughout the rest of the
year for practice.
The parking lot itself was only seven
years old and had been resurfaced, but
the pavement was still in much need of
repair. Holes were a problem and the
parking spaces needed to be repainted.
In some places large chunks of
pavement were coming loose.
Speeding was another problem.
Although the limit was five miles per
hour, this rule was widely abused.
Speeding along with poor conditions
contributed to accidents. There had
been some, but most were just minor
dents and scrapes.
Teresa Hargrove commented, "lt is
.alright back there in the mornings, but
after school it gets pretty dangerous."
Weekend bashes were held on the
front parking lot. Students gathered
after games during football season. The
loud music began to dwindle around
2:00 a.m. as students returned home.
The next morning, the parking lot was a
graveyard for cans, bottles, and trash.
Walking back and forth across the parking lot,
Mrs. Sawtell, the only female attendant, keeps a
close eye onthe cars. ,
Although poor road conditions on the student
parking lot exist, they do not keep students from
After school, Kelly Hooper passes by a construc-
tion site on the way to her car.
The parking lot attendants checked
identification stickers and collected
money in the mornings before school.
They also watched the cars throughout
the rest of the day. The money for
stickers and that which they collected
helped pay their wages. The excess also
aided in repairing the parking lot,
fences, and replacing locks.
Karen Windham replied, "I think it is
good to have the parking lot attendants
because they help keep the parking lot
safer and easier to park on."
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"H 1' , integrity, and fair play' are the three
thin 2 i Thiessen must remember as the Kid.
The : ilk is portraying them.
Brigh V lored knee socks and knickers dashed
acros ' stage The chorus lUrchinsJ are the
'i xesse -41' youth and add interesting dimensions
An air of piety engulfs the stage as Cocky and the
Urchins have a short prayer for better days to
Following a short intermission between acts, Mr.
Neil Chamberlain gives the downbeat to start the
action and bring the Urchins on stage,
After claiming that nothing can keep him from
playing the game, Thomas Oliver, a Garland High
senior, reaches the middle of the gameboard.
Trying to teach the Kid tloni Thiessenl to be a
gentleman, Dave Smith dances with her as he
sings "Things to Remember."
Dressed in a clever disguise, the Bully ltvtike len-
cinsl lures Cocky into an embarrassing situation,
Trying to find a spark of hope in the day, Scott
Dewese sings, "a bit of luck will come your way."
i f fw
Laughter and tears combined to
develop a unique musical, After seven
weeks of persistent, diligent rehearsal,
the stage was set for "The Roar of the
Creasepaint, the Smell of the Crowd."
Although it was planned for Friday,
February 'I7 through Sunday, February
'19, the first performance was cancelled
due to bad weather. The Saturday and
Sunday shows were presented for
scanty audiences. In order to make up
for the cancelled show, a school
performance was given on Wednesday,
February 22 during second and third
The production was a rare
combination of emotions. The
problems, reiections, and joys of life
were presented in startling reality, yet,
the stage was characterized by abstract
formations, ramps and platforms, and a
game board on which Sir tDave Smithl
and Cocky tScott Dewesel, comparable
to Laurel and Hardy, played. Each time a
game took place, it involved a different
aspect of life. Sometimes the characters
were overdone and unrealistic, as was
Dave Smith said, "lt was very difficult
to get the basic theme in your head, and
you had to understand it yourself before
you could make the audience
understand. The reactions between Sir
and Cocky had to be perfect to get the
idea across. Audience participation was
especially important in this musical."
The lighting and technical crews
played an important role in the show.
Lloyd Senterfitt explained, "Getting the
equipment, such as paint, brushes,
wood, and nails was rough, Cutting
cardboard and mixing paint to obtain
three shades of grey were part of
building the set too."
A new addition to the musical was a
Sunday matinee. Even though this is a
common practice in the theater,
attendance was meager, partly due to
the lingering weather conditions.
Christi Burger commented, "lt was
worthwhile to do a Sunday matinee
because parents that couldn't come on
weekends and students that had dates
were able to attend."
"The Roar of the Greasepaint, the
Smell of the Crowd" was a musical of
ideas and emotions, unlike most
productions. As the sun set, the
silhouettes of Sir and Cocky, arm in arm,
faded out of sight. The audience was
left with a warm feeling, knowing that
true happiness can only be found in
Technical crews had many responsibilities in the
show, including set, props, makenup, lighting, and
sound, Kelly Morrison confers a message to a
member of his lighting crew.
Scanning unknown grounds, Dave Smith investi-
gates the lighting of the gameboard while loni
Thiessenyand Scott Dewese take care of the lug-
Third tchampionshipi is the charm
Thirteen of the sixteen swimmers on
the swim team were veterans from the
year before. With only three new
members, the team could not help but
be better than last year's impressive
team. The team immediately proved
themselves as champion swimmers by
easily taking first place in the Texarkana
tournament held at Texas High School.
For the third year in a row, the boys
swim team took the Annual Garland
City Swimming Championship, placing
first with 107 team points. The closest
team to them was second place Garland
High with 76 points, followed by South
Garland totalling 71 points and
Lakeview Centenniel lagging behind
with only 25 points.
Bobby Lessard, lim Bailey, Kent Ford,
and Mitch Hill comprised the boys 200
yd. medley relay team and took first
place with a time of 1 :49.9. The Raiders
took the top two placings in the boys
200 yd. freestyle. Kent Ford placed first,
timing 12553, with Darrel Smith close
behind in second place at 11559. ln the
boys 200 yd. individual medley, Bud
Chase took first for the Raiders
swimming 2:10.6. The team dominated
the boys 500 yd. freestyle with Kent
Ford taking first at 5104.9 and Curt Adair
swimming a 5109.6 to take second.
Mitch Hill took second in the boys 100
yd. backstroke with a time of 1 :03.0. An
impressive Raider boys 440 yd. freestyle
relay team took first place, timing 3133.1
The relay team was expected to place
high in the State Championships.
Members of the team were Curt Adair,
Bud Chase, Bobby Lessard, and Darrel
The girls swim team also placed higl
in the City Championships, taking
second with 78 team points. South
Garland won the tournament in the gi
division with 84 points. Letty Valle, Lis,
Lessard, Drucilla Yeager, and Cheryl
Prater placed first in the girls 200 yd.
medley relay with a time of 2:13.4. Alsc
placing high forthe girls were Cheryl
Prater, taking first in the girls 200 yd,
freestyle at 2220.2 and Drucilla Yeager
swimming a 2150.6 in the girls 200 yd.
individual medley to take first. Lisa
Lessard captured first place in the girls
100 yd. butterfly at 1105.6 and Letty Val
took first in the girls 100 yd. backstroki
with a time of1:16.6.
-Ski ffl it ff
In the boys 100 yd. breaststroke, lim Bailey places
second, just behind first place Bud Chase at the
In the boys 100 yd. butterfly, Bobby Lessard takes
second place for the Raiders at the City Meet.
Demonstrating the three basic steps in a dive, the
approach, the bounce, and the iump, Diane Shu-
mate strives for the ultimate goal in diving - per-
To add to the effect of the underwater theme,
Marauder staff members place live guppies and
goldfish in bowls on the tables. Melodie Sham-
burg checks the water in one of them.
Faculty members Mrs. Dorothy lones, Miss Ann
Clopton, and Miss Marilyn Martin chaperone the
dance in the cafeteria.
After conferring with her date, Mel Abernathy,
Cindy Bordelon writes down the winners of the
sasmyf . , 1.
ffl world beneath the see
Soon after the 1977 Celebrity Ball was
over, the 1978 version went into the
planning stages. lim Boswell and Mrs.
Ina Himmelreich came up with the
theme of "King Neptune," and ideas for
decorations were kicked around. Mrs.
Himmelreich, lim, john Burleson, Gloria
Mitchell, and other Art Clubbers spent
many long hours working on the set. A
blacklighted, underwater scene
complete with sunken ship, coral, and
buried treasure were erected on the
stage to display the theme. A little
brainstorming was done to come up
with the ideas for centerpieces,
cafeteria decorations, and picture
backdrops. Marauder staff members
worked the Friday afternoon and night
and Saturday morning before the ball to
make sure everything was ready.
Nominees and staff members began
entering the school building soon after
6:00 p.m., as they were allowed to have
their pictures made before the
presentations. Other couples and
parents arrived before the awards
presentations which began at 7:00 witl'
Miss Marilyn Martin presiding as
mistress of ceremonies. The awards
presented were from all classes. In
addition to the Celebrity Ball awards,
the 1977 Homecoming Queen and
Court were recognized. Kelly Hooper
was announced once again as the
queen. Rebecca Baker, Rogane Brand,
Sandra Himmelreich, Rebecca King,
lulie Owen, Tammy Shuppert, and -
lanice Williams made up the court. The
Homecoming Queen was crowned at
the Highland Park football game on
Freshman Class Favorites are Pam Skaggs and
Most Beautiful and Most Handsome of the Fresh-
man Class awards are presented to Sherrie Smith
and Chris Holder.
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The Awards ceremonies began with
the freshman presentations. Sherrie
Smith and Chris Holder were elected
Most Beautiful and Most Handsome.
Sherrie was in the Drama Club and FHA,
while Chris played football. Other
nominees for this award were Angie
Brand, Regina Reimer, Peter Leff and
Curtis Dewey. Freshman Class Favorites
were Pam Skaggs and Ralph McCleary.
Pam was president of her Freshman
class and Ralph played on the freshman
football team. Other nominees for this
award were Rhonda McDonald,
Michelle Ransom, David May, and Greg
Next on the agenda after the
freshman awards were the sophomore
path the size
presentations. Receiving Most Beautifi.
and Handsome of the Sophomore Clase
for the second year in a row were Marc
Box and Brian Grant. Marcy was her
class secretary and a jv cheerleader and
Brian was a jv football player. Monica
Hesley, Rachael Goetz, Steve Harrison,
and Donald Morton were also
nominated for these awards. Also being
elected for the second time were Carla
Harrell and Bill Brennan as Sophomore
Class Favorites. Carla was a member of
the Student Council and played
volleyball and basketball. Bill
participated on the iv football and
basketball teams. Class Favorite
nominees included lac Bramblett, Kare
Eppers, Brad Baker, and Kevin Cox.
Brian Grant, and Donald Morton theirs.
A warm hug is given to Class Favorite Carla Harrell
by nominee Karen Eppers.
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Class Favorites of the Sophomore Class are Carla
Harrell and Bill Brennan.
Sophomore Most Beautiful and Most Handsome
are Marcy Box and Brian Grant.
Invitations were given out on lanuary 10, 1978.
Marauder staff members present Karen Eppers,
Celebrity Ball Q
lunior Most Beautiful and Handsome are Char-
lotte Brown and Scott Gwinn.
Class Favorites Lisa Attaway and Rodney Paris
once again receive the honor.
lunior All North Garland honorees are Kevin Blair,
Tena Pullen, Cheryl Brandstatter, and Rodney
Tl world beneath the sea
Most Beautiful lunior was Charlotte
Brown and Scott Gwinn was Most
Handsome. Charlotte was a Mam'selle
and Scott played varsity basketball. Tina
Payne, Tracey Franzago, Kevin Blair, and
Tim Phelps were also nominated. Lisa
Attaway and Rodney Paris were lunior
Class Favorites for the third straight
year. Lisa worked as her class president
and Rodney was one of his class's
representatives to the Student Council
and a varsity football player. Lou Ann
Nelson, Tena Pullen, Carla Sorsby, Rauel
Cox, and David Damer were also
Toward the end ofthe awards
ceremonies, Mr. Gene Hudson,
principal, presented All North Garland
Awards. Faculty members voted on the
awards which were received for
scholarship, leadership, character and
the ability to work well with teachers
and peers. Underclassmen who won tl
award were Paige Pollard, Pam Skaggs,
Chuck DeBoer, and Scott Ethel from th
Freshman class and Carla Harrell, Marc
Box, Steve Whitaker, and Tony
Nakoncchnyj from the Sophomore
class. lunior All North Garland
recipients were Tena Pullen, Cheryl
Brandstatter, Kevin Blair, and Rodney
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Proceeding to the cafeteria after the presenta-
tions, Rodney Paris and Felicia White converse
about the many awards.
Overwhelmed with excitement, All NHGS winner
Paige Pollard proceeds to her seat with Chuck
Sophomore All North Garland are Steve Whitaker,
Carla Harrell, Marcy Box, and Tony Nakonechnyj.
Receiving Freshman All North Garland for the first
time are Scott Ethel, Pam Skaggs, Chuck DeBoer,
and Paige Pollard.
Celebrity Ball 3
Most Athletic are Rebecca King and joe Bojarski.
Most Courteous awards are presented to Lisa
DeBoer and Gary Hayes.
Best Raider Spirit awards are given to Yosemite
Sam Lisa Moore and Sam's Posse Sheriff Roger
'fl world beneath the sea
After the underclass and junior
awards were presented and the special
recognition of the Homecoming Queen
and Court was given, Seniors were
presented with their awards. Best Raider
Spirit was won by Lisa Moore and Roger
McDonald. Lisa served the school as
Yosemite Sam and Roger was the sheriff
of Sam's Posse. Also nominated were
Rebecca King, Rogane Brand, Todd
Edwards, Bubba Eppers and Mark
Sunderland. Karen Kennedy and john
McDonald were elected Personality
Plus. Karen was Senior class treasurer
and john played varsity football. Also
nominated were Lisa Brown, janet Dill,
Gary Brackett, and Kevin Thomas. Most
Courteous winners were Gary Hayes
and Lisa DeBoer. Lisa was a Mam'seIIe,
while Gary played both football and
baseball. Other Most Courteous
nominees were Brenda Marek, Lynda
Martin, Toby Lester, and David Flick.
Most Athletic recipients were Rebecca
King and joe Bojarski. Rebecca was
head cheerleader and a member of the
Student Council while joe played
varsity football. Liz Usher, Carla Begley,
Broda McAlister, and Tim Fielding were
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Upon receiving Most Courteous, Lisa DeBoer is
congratulated by Diane Gilliland.
Personality Plus Certificates are received by Karen
Kennedy and lohn McDonald.
Most Talented awards are given to loni Theissen
and lohn Burleson.
Most likely to Succeed awards are presented to '
National Honor Society president lim Boswell and
vice president Rebecca Emory.
'fl world beneath the sea
Most Talented Seniors were loni
Theissen and lohn Burleson. loni was
Student Council President and the
Raider Band's Senior Drum Major.
lohn was the president of the Art
Club and staff artist for the Raider
Echo. Other nominees were Denise
Reimer, Michelle Foust, Mike
Maxwell, and Scott Dewese. Rebecca
Emory and lim Boswell were elected
Most Likely to Succeed. Rebecca was
vice president of the National Honor
society, while lim was the club's
president. Cathy Bebee, Lisa Corbin,
Buddy Young, and lohn Quattlebaum
were also nominated. Rebecca Baker
was seen as Most Feminine and
Dennis Hagin was Most Masculine
by the seniors. Rebecca was first
lieutenant of the Mam'selles and
Dennis played varsity football. Other
nominees were Diane Gilliland, julie
Owen, Mike Rhodes, and joe Mount.
Most Beautiful and Most Handsome
went to Stephanie Maestas and Mike
Rhodes. Stephanie was a member of
the Drama Club and Mike played
varsity football. Other nominees
were Sandra Himmelreich, Tammy
Shuppert, Rodney Moore, and Tim
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Upon hearing his name announced, Mike Rhodes
makes his way to the stage.
Most Beautiful and Handsome of the Senior Class
are Stephanie Maestas and Mike Rhodes.
Most Feminine and Most Masculine certificates
are received by Rebecca Baker and Dennis Hagin.
Surprised looks are exchanged as loni lheissen
and lohn Burleson are named Most Talented of
the Senior Class.
Seniors Rebecca Emory and lanice Williams read
their invitations to the awards presentations.
Senior Class Favorites are Pete Roth and lanice
Williams to accept the award.
All North Garland of the Senior class are lim Bos-
well, loni Thiessen, Karen Kennedy, Bobby Bar-
ringer, lanice Williams, loe Mount, Roger
McDonald, and Lisa Corbin.
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'fl world 'beneath the sea
lanice Williams and Pete Roth were,
for the fourth straight year, voted class
favorites. lanice was a vaisity
cheerleader and Pete was a member of
the varsity football team.lOther
nominees were Karen Kennedy, Sandra
Himmelreich, loe Bojarslli, and john
McDonald. Senior All-North Garland
recipients were the nextato-the-last
awards announced. All- lorth Garland
from the Senior class we ie Lisa Corbin,
Karen Kennedy, loni Thiessen, Janice
Williams, Bobby Barringer, lim Boswel
Roger McDonald, and loe Mount. The
highlight of the evening came with the
announcement of Mr. and Miss North
Garland. Sandra Himmelreich and
Rodney Moore won the honor. Sandra
was senior class secretary and a varsity
cheerleader. Rodney played tight endx
on the varsity football team. Nominee'
for this high honorpwere Rogane Brant
loni Thiessen, lanice Williams, Broda
McAlister, Pete Roth, and Buddy Youn
Mr. and Miss North Garland Sandra Himmelreich
and Rodney Moore.
The height of the evening comes as Sandra Him-
melreich and Rodney Moore are announced as
Mr, and Miss North Garland.
After receiving Class Favorite for the fourth time,
Pete Roth is congratulated by Karen Kennedy with
a modern handshake.
Anticipation is in the eyes of Buddy Young and
Gena Graham before the announcement of Mr.
and Miss North Garland.
C0upIe's pictures were taken after the presentaa
tions. Lisa Fatheree and Rick Keen have their pic-
tures taken in front of the sea-oriented backdrop.
In the cafeteria, Marsha Smith and Kevin Ellison
enjoy the music of Short Change.
Lead singer of Short Change sings, "Life in the Fast
lane," a popular song at the dance.
Waiting for an invitation to dance, Mr. Ekkehard
Kuner decides to drink some punch.
'WEL 1, .
Sandra and Rodney led the
recessional from the auditorium to the
Celebrity Ball in the cafeteria. Couples
were greeted by sea creatures hanging
from the ceiling sparkling under the
light of the mirror ball. Tables were
decorated with fish bowls with live
guppies and goldfish swimming about
undisturbed by all the excitement.
Couples danced to the music of Short
Change until 11:00 p.m. by which time
almost everyone had left forvdinner.
Consensus had it that the band was
World beneath the sea
better than previous years but it was n
Staff members were back at school c
Sunday to put up the cafeteria tables, t
take down decorations, and to plan ne
year's ball. The 1978 Celebrity Ball
generated much hard work,
anticipation,-and excitement. lt was a 1
night in which dreams came true, egos
were bolstered, and fun was the word.
was the night when King Neptune onc
again reigned over his dream world 1
under the sea.
Under glittering sea animals, Tim Hall stops to the
The fish bowls are a major attraction to lohn Hon-
ning, Rita Tullos, and Laurie Raethcr.
Endless lines for pictures prevail as Celebrity Ball
goers crowd the halls of the 300 wing.
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ined dog Sean is introducr-d In Ntolanit- Kir-
ivrand htfrassislant Sondra lJtIl1Il'ls
Ih a beaming face, tourth In-utr-nanl linda
rtln dancvs to thv rnusit "lirt"' in thc- ,Xiam-
vocalist Haxid Castt-II optins tht- show with
airway to ll0ax't'n" and "Ft-ol likr- Xtaking
U." Iht' othvr xxx-ll r0t'0ix'0cl group, Ornory,
tormvd "IaGrangt-"and"Hvx llalix "
Eyc-s hulgvd out as spvc tators ot' the
Raidvr Rcwtiv lc-arnod that thuy might
nvwr It-aw tht- auditorium aliyo
Howvwr, tho "nuc'IOar radiation
vxporirnvnt hy Ihr' physics c lass" turnc-d
out to IJO only part of the opt-ning
Although thc- audivnfc vnioyvd tho
showstrangv noisvs omanatod trom a
ctirtain area throughout thO production
"I was prvparcicl for two or throt'
ht-c lxlc-rs, Inut I did not 4-xpvct tho cinlirt-
right svction ot' tho audionw to Inc- onv
giant hoc klorf' commvntr-d 4-rhcvo
liutc h Mosior. "lt was rt-pulsivc lwtrausti
towards tho vnd ot tho show I
alusolutcily rvtusvd to go out on stagv
and ad lily another tivo minutc-s whon I
only had -IO soconds ot' monologue" ho
Tho show did haw a tow prohlvms,
The mic rophonos werti limitc-d in
numlx-r and had to he passwd har li and
forth trom tho vrrifces to thr-
Svvvral spvtial t-Iteicts xwrv usvd tor
dramatic' appt-aranw. Reid lights and a
moving hackdrop croatvcl tirv tor tho
Mam'svllc's. Many acts used spwial
lighting vit!-c ts in thvir part ot' tht- show,
Although studvnts did not walk away
trom tho auditorium at't'0c't0cl hy tho
radiation, thvy did st-wh plvascd w ith
tho talvnt thvy tint ountvrvd.
"I thinlt tho tale-nt show was quilt' a
sue c rissg hows-xr-r, I think it would haw
ht-rin Iwtlvr it thvro had Iwvn mort- ot' a
xaririty in tho ac tsf' said Mt-lodic
Team ith a future
As the football season came to an
end, another season was just beginning.
The soccer season was in full swing. ln
the team's second year of existence, the
hopes of repeating last year's successful
season was within reach. The team was
composed of a group of experienced
players and a host of young talent. The
positions played were wings, strikers,
trailers, forwards, halfbacks, fullbacks
and a goalie. Recognized as the most
popular spectator sport in the world,
soccer is becoming as popular in this
Skillfully slipping past a Pearce defender, Seung
Kim runs for a goal as Edwin Cristales plays back-
country as in any other. North Garland
had one of the best teams in the district
The team opened its season against
the Mesquite Skeeters. The Raiders
stung the Skeeters by a score of 9 to 3.
their next appearance, the Raiders fell
to the North Mesquite Stallions. The
score ended in a 3 to 3 tie. The
following week, the Raiders were up
against one ofthe best teams in the
state. They traveled to l. l. Pearce and
Qcontinued p. 1001
Defending in a game against the North Dallas
Bulldogs are goalie Ralph Donnelly, Randall Rash
and Gamaliel Solares.
VARSITY SOCCER - BOTTOM ROW: Gamaliel
Solares, David Ramsey. MIDDLE ROW: Edwin
Cristales, Seung Kim, Martin Laye, Manuel Ortiz,
Randall Rash, Myong Chon, Eric Holtry. TOP
ROW: Coach Walter Dewar, Kevin Oliver, Ralph
Donnelly, Robert Rash icaptaini, Bruce Runnels,
Ronnie Hrncir, Greg Kostelac tmanagerj.
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Rash looks for a teammate to which to kick the
,m,U,z N In a game against the Bulldogs, Ronnie Hrncir flies
E, between two Bulldog defenders as Bruce Rurmells
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Team with a futu
fell to the Mustangs in a close battle
that ended in a score of 2 to 1, Against
their fierce city rivals, the C-arland Owls,
NG took the field ready to play. They
rolled over the Owls with a 9 to 0
victory. The North Dallas Bulldogs were
the next opponents for the Raiders. The
contest finally ended in a 3 to 3 tie. The
District Championship remained just
within the grasp of the Raiders as the
season came to a close. The team had a
good season, and were looking forward
Header David Ramsey regains control of the luall
in a game against Pearct-.
Raiders Bruce Runnels and Robert Rash gain con-
trol ofthe ball in a game against Pearce.
to an even better season for next year.
Commenting on the team's outlook is
team captain Randall Rash, "We have a
lot of young players, but they are
talented. We have a better team, more
potential and a better chance at the
Championship. We're looking forward
to a good season this year and in the
years to come."
Skillfully heading the ball, Ronnie Hrncir knocks it
into the goal area,
Captain Robert Rash and Eric Holtry carefully eye
the ball as they kick il downfield.
As the Bulldogs kick the ball downfield, Kevin Oli-
ver slips in from behind.
Depth and experience
The jv soccer team received little
cooperation from mother nature as
three out of the four scheduled pre-
district games were rained out,
However, the one game the team was
able to play before district games began
was a victory for the Raiders over the
Mesquite Skeeters, 3-1. john Andrews
was the team's highest scorer of the
game, kicking in two goals with Pat
Beaty scoring the third.
Having lost only five jv players from
last year's team, Coach Walter Dewar
feels that this year's team is better than
last year's since the players have had a
year's experience working together,
which provides for "a lot more depth on
the team this year," explained Coach
Dewar. The team's tri-captains were
Lance Churchman, Songyun Kwon, and
Greg Gondran. When asked about the
team's outlook during district play,
Coach Dewar replied, "lf we beat North
Mesquite and Highland Park, then we'll
have a good chance to win district."
Opening district play on February 4,
the Raiders faced their toughest
opponents, the North Mesquite
Stallions. The Raiders scored twice in
the first half. The first goal came with
Penty Wheeler breaking from the left of
the field and kicking the ball through
the goalie. The Raiders positioned the
ball down in front of the goal and james
Turner kicked it in for the second score.
The Stallions scored once in the first
half with a break shot from the left. The
Raiders scored only once in the second
half with a straight shot by Penty
Wheeler. However, the Stallions kicked
four goals in the second half and
defeated the Raiders, 5-3. Speaking in
terms of the team's performance in the
game, Coach Dewar stated, "The
halfbacks were too offensively minded
and not enough defensively. The
centerbacks didn't play well and a
couple of goals went off the goalie's
Starters for the Raiders included right
wing Greg Gondran, forward Penty
Wheeler, left wing john Andrews, right
halfback james Turner, center fullback
Pat Beaty, left halfback Todd Brunskill,
right fullback jeff Tanner, center
fullback Larry Pavlik, center fullback
Songyun Kwon, left fullback Lance
Churchman, and goalie jeff Willis.
jUNlOR VARSITY SOCCER -FRONT ROW: Paul
Kolch, Gary Hoard, Vince Wade, joe Froelich, jeff
Tanner, Chuck Bigelow. SECOND ROW: Penty
Wheeler, james Turner, Lance Churchman, Pat
Beaty, Stewart Price, David Ford, Songyun Kwon.
BACK ROW: Coach Walter Dewar, David Robin-
son lmanagerj, john Endres, Carl Harkins, Larry
Pavlik, jeff Willis, Greg Gondran, Todd Brunskill,
Howard Endres tmanagerj.
Quick as a flash, Penty Wheeler steals the b
from a Highland Park Scot. Wheeler scored I
only two Raider goals in the game in which I
team was defeated 4-2.
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The use of hands is not allowed in souorg their:-
torff, lathes Tumor must use his head lo stop tht'
tlight oi tho ball.
In the game against North Mosquito, Pm-my
Whc-tilvr st orvs two goats tor tho Raiders.
To boost tvam spirit and build up the-ir confi
dc-m my tho iv tc-am does a short Cheer.
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By rushing the goal against the Scots, Christie Har-
ris tries a quick score.
Against Highland Park Theresa Cerrtosck attempts
to maintain Control of the ball.
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ing defense, Allegra Burnworth kicks the hall
k to otlensive players at the Highland Park
North Mesquite in their first district
game, the Raiders played well against
one of the area's top teams. The Raiders
then defeated Highland Park 3-1 and
demolished Garland 6-O. The team came
off what may have been an icy
beginning and got off to a solid start.
Snow and ice swept the first part of
the girls soccer season. A district game
against the Wilmer-Hutchins Eagles was
cancelled due to the frozen weather.
The team managed to complete three
games before March and was looking
forward to a successful year. Trying
A discussion before the kickoff helps Kelly
Hooper, Karen Horn, Christi Harris, and Tina
Tolnias plan strategy.
After a penalty, Karen Horn attempts a direct kit k
on the Scot goal.
GIRLS VARSITY SQQQER - FRQNT R0vvg lgan- Hooper, Sherri Woods, Leslie Molder, Kerry Wal-
Cms Willis, Tina Tobiagf Vivian Mfmgarag, Mig: lace, Stephanie Funk, Karen Hom, Christi Harris,
helle Noel, Teri Casillas. BACK ROW: Kelly 5iSSY F6fguson,Coach Rose Madziar,
fr' I 2464144
Cupid's arrow pierced the hearts of
students on February 14. Love and
happiness were evident by the smiles
that were flashed throughout the day.
Students sent one another carnations
paid for, the S150 made was clearprofit.
Ms. Linda Taylor, sponsor of FBLA,
stated, "The deliveries went smoothly.
Considering the weather factor, it was
successful." Val-o-grams were doled out
and val-o-grams to express their deepest first through fifth periods, February 14.
feelings. Like a masked phantom, Valentine's
"Valentine's Day is a day for Day took on many meanings. Love and
sweethearts and a day for love," friendship came alive. "Valentines Day
revealed Kelly Howard. FTA mem bers is caring about someone special,"
accommodated students by taking expressed jamie Covington. Valentine's
orders for carnations january 30- Day was an experience in itself. Most
February 13. Mrs. Deborah Bryant, FTA students had a part in it, whether it was
sponsor, felt selling of the carnations receiving, distributing, or taking part in
was more successful this year and they someone e
encountered fewer problems. The 55350
made from the sales went toward a
scholarship. "lt was a lot of hard work,
but it was fun to see the people's faces,"
remarked Mrs. Bryant. The carnations
were delivered first and second periods
Due to bad weather, val-o-grams
were not as successful as they were last
year. Because the supplies were already
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Making their rounds of the school, FTA members . ' N ' N, ,an V
Melodle Shamburg, Renette Potts, Linda Sundbye, 1 ' ' me 'F' 1, 1-V'
and Wilma Swain spread a little happiness to the 5 . bn, 4
anxiously awaiting students. M 'Q " A
Val-o-grams gave students a chance to express a Q, VW:-"
collage of feelings. '06 '
To insure a safe delivery, Georgia Hardin dili- ' HK.
gently separates the carnations by room numbers. - ' H 3, '
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dents in Mrsffvtary Howell's first pvriod Class
en for Mark Elliott to call their namo to receive
The thrill of receiving a val-o-gr
by lim Boswell.
Carefully gathering her carnations, Wilma Swain
prepares to add a littlc- happiness to some stu-
am is experienced
35 . ,
New - n.,-
Double pierced ears increase in popularity as the
year goes by. Students, such as Susie Phillips,
Seem to enioy the nevv style.
Being comfortable is as important as looking good
to Greg Whaley. Dressy jc-ans, open shirts, anal
Chains provide just the right ingredients.
The casual look of it-ans, open shirts, and leather
jackets are the simple, hut comtortalnle, style of
David Palumbo anrl most other students.
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Dressed in button-up-the-front overall
displays a recurring fashion for both guys t
Sundresses worn with cowl neck sweaters!
quite popular. Natalie Erwin adds a touch of it
elry and high heels to complete her outfit.
Ilothef molce the mon ond uiomon
Peasant dresses, sweaters, and
2corated jeans swept the fashion
ene. When choosing clothes and
cessories, the student's personal
stes, along with neatness and comfort
fluenced the final decision. "Fashions
ve every person a chance to express
emselves in the way they want,"
vealed Gretchen Goetz.
Other factors influencing fashions
are movies, magazines, trailblazers in
e fashion world, weather, and climate
the area. 'fStar Wars" had the biggest
ipact on the fashion world, causing a
sh of gold and silver jackets and
tching on jeans and shirts.
Still going strong were cowl necks,
ee length dresses, jeans, t-shirts and
illover sweaters. leans became more
iticeable as zippers were added to the
gs and pockets, colored stitching
peared in the seams and rainbows,
irs, and nature scenes enhanced the
tckets and backs. Making a comeback
fre corduroy pants and jackets and
aki clothes. These increased in
popularity, especially during the winter
months. "I like to see girls wearing tight
khakis and silky blouses," replied Chris
Sweaters, creating the layered look,
were seen throughout the school.
Smock tops, cotton shirts, and t-shirts
were the more comfortable fashions
that could be seen on almost any day.
Pantsuits, skirts, qiana shirts, sundresses,
and dresspants combined with varying
amounts of jewelry to produce a dressy
effect. "I like to see guys with their
shirts open and wearing tight pants,"
remarked Kelly Woolwine.
Accessories played an important part
in fashions. Purses ranged from canvas
to wicker and added an extra touch.
jewelry was used to add flair to the
simplest of clothing. The new neck
chains and stick pins were among the
most popular. Other interesting jewelry
additives were double pierced ears and
higher and higher heels. Most heels
ranged from four to six inches. Other
variations included the lace-up style,
clear plastic soles, and the most recent
type, holes in the heels. Boots, too,
increased in popularity. They were
worn with gauchos, dresses, and jeans.
The style most frequently seen was
jeans tucked inside the boots. Guys and
girls both could be seen wearing these.
All students used their imaginations
and a little ingenuity in getting dressed.
Some wore silk and satin pants and
shirts which were very dressy but added
a different twist. "Fashions are wherever
you are, but people are afraid to be
different and wear the fashions because
of being ridiculed," explained Donny
Bordelon. There will always be new and
daring things to try and the good old
standbys. What does the future hold for
fashions? Only time will tell.
glasses with initials.
Shoes had a big influence on the
students. The trend was to lean toward
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Tailored jackets add new dimensions to knee
length skirts as exhibited by Sabrina Corley.
Vests accent dress pants and add a flair to the
most basic of outfits. Sherri Cross coordinates a
striped shirt and various accessories to produce
the perfect product.
J-1 uni ersal language
The lives of students were touched by
music. It weaved its way into their day
one way or another. Even though a juke
box was' installed in the cafeteria last
year, it was removed because students
skipped classes during lunches to enjoy
With the many different types of
music to choose from, and the artist that
performed each, almost every student
had a favorite kind of music, artist,
single, or album. Students listened to
music for many different reasons, but
music evolved not only into a source of
entertainment, but also into a hobby
and a career.
julie Davis commented, "Music
fseems to make everything worthwhile.
When l am in a bad mood, music cheers
me up." Julie plans to attend NTSU and
majorin voicef, 1 .
Although rockiorcountry was the
preference of most students, other
Ah up and coming group, Kansas, is now
becoming quite popular with the new album
"Point of No Return," including "Dust in the
' an 6,
'S"7 A 5
types were not cast aside to collect due
These included classical, blue grass, an
just plain pop music.
Music seemed to penetrate
everywhere people went. Anytime
people gathered in one place, music
seemed to follow.
Tracy Stone remarked, "People go tc
concerts because they are live and to
say they saw the group in person. Live
the only way to go."
There also seemed to be a growing
trend in music leading toward punk
rock, but it had not been widely
accepted. Wild concerts such as Kiss,
Sex Pistols, and Willie Nelson, althoug
he was not considered punk rock, wer
becoming a major attraction for
john Hill replied, "I think punk rock
stinks. It is a cheap way to make good
music and it is giving rock and roll a be
Behind new faces in the music scene is Chi-
cago with their songs "If You Leave Me Now,"
"Baby What a Big Surprise," and "Take Me
Back to Chicago."
At Hot Rocks, Iennifer Tieperman tries to maki
selection of her favorite album.
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Certain events took place across
America that stole our attention and
influenced our lives.
President limmy Carter journeyed
overseas in December. To promote
foreign and diplomatic relations, he
visited Poland, Rumania, Yugoslavia,
and Egypt where he talked with Sadat
concerning peace in the Middle East.
He then headed home, stopping in
France for talks with the French
President Carter began his second
year in office by presenting his State of
the Union Address, expressing his
hopes, ideas, and goals to be
accomplished during the remainder of
the year. "I feel that he set his goals far
beyond his reach. He's backed down
against Congress, and I disagree with his
energy proposals. I'd rather have a do-
nothing Republican than a sneaky
Democrat," commented lohn Kostelac.
The big weekend for Cowboy fans
was january 15, whenlthe Dallas
Cowboys racked up their second
Superbowl championship with a 27-10
victory over the Denver Broncos. Held
in New Orleans, the Superbowl was a
major weekend attraction for students
and teachers alike.
Mrs. Brenda Mattox, who spent the
weekend in New Orleans, reminisced,
"lt was exciting, even though I had the
flu. The game was boring and would
have been better on television because
of instant replay. Besides, I wanted the
Broncos to win."
Although our stomachs did not suffer
much, farmers throughout America
continue to claim that we will after they
only plant half a crop for 1979. The
streets of many cities were lined with
tractors, demonstrating the seriousness
of the farmers' strike. In Washington,
tractors filled the White House lawn,
Q . y in 52
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l while farmers tried to persuade
President Carter to have a conference
Not since 1888 had the Northeast
suffered such a winter storm. The
blizzard of the century slammed the
Northeast, dropping one to four feet of
snow in the February blast from a winter
of stormy discontent. Accompanied by
winds of up to 110 miles per hour, the
mammoth blizzard crippled
Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode
Island for five days. The blizzard left
New York City paralyzed for a mere 24
hours and entirely spared the Midwest,
which was still digging out from a late
january blizzard, that region's worst in a
century. Dallas was devastated by its
worst snow storm in its history. School
in Garland was cancelled five days
throughout the winter and two days of
school were postponed until 10:00 a.m.
johnnie Christian remarked, "It's
given me some problems because l'm
not used to it. Since I live about a mile
from school, icy streets present a
problem and it was difficult to get to my
church in Oak Cliff. l'd rather it snow
than sleet, though."
Throughout the year, many events affected the
nation. President limmy Carter proposed many
new ideas, farmers struck for 100 percent parity,
and snow encompassed the Northeast.
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7 wins,1 loss
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South Garland Red
South Garland Blue
28 Garland Black
reslgman Blgek Football 15 15
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South Garland Blue
South Garland Red
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9 17 losses
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Freshman Black Basketball
9 wins 6 losses
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South Garland Blue
Girls Varsity Basketball
2 wins 14 losses
South Grand Prairie 63
W T White
Girls junior Varsity Basketball
14 wins 5 losses
2 Lake Highlands '
South Grand Prairie 28
W. T. White
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As part of their chemistry lab, Martha
Cook and Kim Edgar use the Bunsen a
burner to heat test tubes.
There was a time when it seemed that everytime we turned
around, another club was calling a "very important meeting" to
which "all members must attend." Then, when announcements
moved to attendance period, no regular club meetings were called
over the P.A. Students were asked to consult the activities calendar to
find out the time and location of club meetings and other school
activities. Other times these meetings were called to plan club
projects or to elect new officers.
Some of the classes we attended were more like study halls than
study halls, while others helped us grow both intellectually and
emotionally. Subjects studied ranged from the required courses of
English, Math, Science, and History to elective courses such as Art,
Choir, Drama, and lournalism. To further aid students in technical
careers, vocational courses were also offered. lt was these elective
courses which helped us decide upon our career goals and broaden
The main purpose of the clubs and classes we attended was to
teach. Whether it was through standard classroom situations or
through interesting innovative techniques, the goal was learning.
Standing erect on the sidelines for the
beginning of the contest show, lo Dean
Skelton anticipates her step off. This
show was done repeatedly for most of
the football season, twice in its entirety
and seven times in various forms.
To degict different aspects of Texas His-
tory, istory and art classes painted a
mural of the Lone Star State with its rail-
roads, Longhorns, and oil.
Getting involved through new idea
Be a G.l. Volunteer was the theme of
the Student Council. "G.l." stood for
Get Involved and members encouraged
students to participate in all school
Magazine sales started the year off
right for council members. The Council
had much more to do toward the drive,
than just to prepare for the assemblies.
Money and receipts were collected
every day, were counted, balanced, and
prizes awarded. After a week of work,
members then began getting
suggestions on what the student body
wanted to spend the money. Popular
suggestions were for clocks, paintings
on the gym walls, and fountains for the
courtyard. With part of the money the
council purchased 90 clocks which
were placed in the classrooms.
"l felt that the clocks were a great
idea, and they were received quickly,"
said faculty member Mr. Terry Dilliard.
Concession stand duty was another
job for all members during football and
basketball season. "I do not particularly
care for working in the outside
concession during football season but I
enjoy working the inside for
basketball," said Susie Hollabaugh.
"I feel that the work schedule is moi
organized than in the past years and I
only had to work twice instead of ten
times," said member Rebecca King.
Homecoming preparations started ii
early October with the council
searching for things such as flowers, l
gifts, cars, tablecloths and tickets.
Upon arrival of the school calendar, faculty 2
student members mount it in the front h
Money from the magazine drive was used to i
for the gift in order to cut down on announ
ments during attendance period.
STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Kay
Kuner tsponsorl, Lisa Brown treporteri, Renee
lennings tcorresponding secretaryj, Brenda Marek
lhistoriani, janet Dill ttreasurerl, Tammy Shuppert
tvice presidentl, Rodney Paris tparliamentariani,
Laura Hudson thistorianj, Cheryl Brandstater
trecording secretaryl, loni Thiessen tpresidentl,
Diane Palmer, ireporteri. SECOND ROW: Tonya
Dailey, Amanda Flood, Scott Ethel, Tina Dailey,
Rachel Goetz, Sandy Wilson, Diane Vrba, C
Cates, Carla Harrell, Terri Huffaker. THIRD R
Carla Sorsby, Angela Goodwin, Natalie Er
M'Lee Taylor, Chuck DeBoer, Greg Duval,
Kennedy, Susie Hollabaugh, Christi Burger,
leen Dodd. BACK ROW: lohnny loplin, Mic
Foust, Greg Woodliff, Buddy Young, Ti
Phelps, Rebecca King, Sharon Sprecher, Tim
Donise McGee, Brian Swindle,
Each member was required to work a minimum of
five stands. Brenda Marek serves soft drinks dur-
ing a basketball concession.
Each homeroom captain was required to keep a
record of totals for each room involved in the
magazine drive. Laurie Raether receives her
packet including tally sheet and T-shirt list from
member lanet Dill, while Craig Brooks and Cindy
Gentry await their turn.
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At a night meeting Brian Swindle and Laura Hud-
son Iisten attentively to Christmas ideas.
Kidding around, council sponsor Mrs. Kay Kuner
jokes with Miss Cindy Randle.
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One of the greatest hungers of
mankind is that for self expression.
Whether it is through words and
interpretations, vocal and instrumental
music, or a form of art, we keep
reaching out for more unique ways to
convey our emotions and ideas.
If you happened to be walking past
the office or gym during first period,
you may have heard the beat of the
band blasting through the halls. "I am
very excited about the direction in
which the band is going. As much as the
band is growing, I am looking forward
to a good future," commented Mr. Larry
Lawless, assistant band director. "We
like marching and Mr. Chamberlain,"
replied Karen and Kathy Boss, freshmen.
After the first quarter, the band
separated into three bands, Symphonic,
Concert and Cadet. "Band is really a lot
of fun, and I like having a group to be
with," said Pam Nelson, freshman.
Members of the Symphonic and
Concert Bands competed in the UIL
Solo and Ensemble Contest, and
qualified for the State Contest.
Although the Cadet Band did not
compete in Solo and Ensemble, some of
the members marched at the UIL
Marching Contest with the band.
During concert season, the Cadet Band
concentrated on improving basic skills
and increasing its knowledge of music.
With a new director, Mr. Michael
Morton, and a few new ideas, the choirs
launched into the year head on. "Every
day is a challenge for me. There is so
much talent and enthusiasm, and it is a
great responsibility," commented Mr.
Morton. "Choir gives me a chance to
express myself through music. lt's a new
experience," said Mike Maxwell, senior.
The A Cappella and Girls' Choirs were
eligible to compete in Solo and
Ensemble. Those receiving First
Divisions on Class I compositions
traveled with the band to Austin for the
State Contest. The boys from the A
Cappella Choir performed as the Men's
Choir at concerts and contests. Since
they did not meet as a class, all music
was learned outside of school.
Music Theory was a class designed to
teach students the elements of the
theory of music. "I am experimenting
with a Hungarian method called the
Koldaly System. It appears to be
successful," commented Mr. Larry
Lawless, Music Theory teacher. Among
the elements studied were counting
and writing rhythms, reading music,
interpreting and understanding the
types of music from all periods of
history. "Music Theory is fun. We get to
learn all about our favorite 'rock stars'
like Bach and Beethoven," said Dwain
The "Spirit" signs were just an
example of the work done by art
students. "Since the art program has
grown to over 500, we now have four
full time teachers. The talent is
tremendous, and the students enjoy
working together," commented Mrs.
Ina Himmelreich, art teacher. "I love art,
and like doing it," said Mark Holden,
junior. A number of students entered
their works of art in several contests in
which they were favored well. "I just
enjoy it," commented Patsy Trott,
Aside from writing editorials, reports,
features and critical reviews, the
journalism I classes put together the
"Raider Round Up for the Raider Echo."
Second year students studied the
history of journalism from the
beginning to possible careers. They
concentrated on in depth reporting on
subjects such as Watergate. By working
with Mr. Donald Card's Commercial Art
classes, they learned to draw up ads.
"Lights! Camera! Action!" What is the
theater really all about? While
participating in dramatic
interpretations, and acting in various
As Mr. Larry Lawless executes the code hand sig-
nals for notes, Georgia Hardin, Karen Suits, Randi
Hegwood, Steve Rhoades and Lori Tappen sing,
Practice began at 7:15 a.m. as the percussionists
perfect their feature, "Cantina," for UIL Marching
plays, the Drama Classes strived to fini
the answer. "Oh, I like Drama. We act
out so many different situations. It's lil
living someone else's life!" exclaimed
Karen Spotts, sophomore. Aside from
their classroom activities, the Drama
students participated in a workshop
which demonstrated and introduced
Drama to the Middle School students!
"Drama lets me be myself," comments
Cheryl Mock, freshman. l
Although the Speech classes also I
participated in dramatic interpretatiorl
they focused mainly on debate,
rebuttal, speaking clearly, projection, I
and public speaking. "It makes
communicating with people easier,"
said Tricia Haines, sophomore.
Everyone seeks to express his
emotions and ideas through either
words, music or art. With taste, skill an
imagination, the World of Fine Arts wa
created. It is a glorious inheritance of
which we can never be too proud, and.
it is our very own.
Rehearsing a scene in "Enemy of the People" loe
Peabody, Mike Maxwell and Lisa Corder await
Playing from the Hovey Advanced Techniques
Book, the Cadet Band works on improving basic
Working in groups in journalism I, M'Lee Taylor,
Peggy Schmitt and Kyle Turner try to think of one
word adjectives to describe themselves.
A skillful artist, lohn Burleson pencil sketches a Weeks of practice by the Girls Choir culminated
picture of a baby from a book. in their part in the concert November 8.
Thrill of accomplishment
As a result of spending hours of work, all we knew was a few basic spins. The
the band learned and perfected their rest was from practice." ln addition to
halftime shows. All the shows were practicing after morning marching
charted by band directors, Mr. Neil rehearsals during the summer, the
Chamberlain and Mr. Larry Lawless. percussionists began each day of the
One unique aspect of the Raider Band first quarter with a 7:15 a.m. rehearsal. "I
was that it was the only band in Garland wish there was some other way,"
with a Rifle Corps. commented Mr. Lawless, percussion
After school began this newly section instructor. "lt is a great sacrifice
organized group continued their for both the drummers and myself, but
summer practice by working on various it's necessary in order to learn the more
aerial spins and working out routines complex music and escape from the
with the Flag Corps. "We started traditional 'boom chick boom chick'
completely from scratch," said junior rhythms."
captain Steve Duke. "When we started, The Flag Corps underwent several
As soloist Robert Renfrow plays the entry to An echoing "HEY!" rings in the ears of the specta-
"BIack Saddle," the band marches on the field. IOFS as the band ends the drill.
changes since the past year. They
increased the complexity of their drill
and expanded in number. Eleven
members attended a camp at Texas
Christian University in Fort Worth
where they received the highest awari
From june 19 through 24, Drum
Majors loni Thiessen, senior and Davii
Castell, junior also attended a camp in
Arlington where they were honored a'
named "Best Drum Major Pair." Amor
other things, they marched, directed,
saw and criticized films and learned td
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RCHING BAND - KNEELING: Sharon Cmaj-
a lmajorettej, Debbie Ragle lmaiorettei, Kim
lfeature twirlerl, Angela Corley lrnajorettel.
NT ROW: Susan Presley, Annette Nettles,
tt Shipman, LaDonna Carney, Karen Logan,
ra Gafford lreporterl, Vera Lyons, Barry Han-
Lisa Tonroy, Robert Caudle, Laurie Murdock,
n Whitaker, David Raines, Bob Brown, Laura
iham, Maranna Wright, Debbie Burger, lay
er, Terry Hopper, Darrel Self, Karen Chapman,
gy Tatum, ludy Muhlinghause, Lisa Wiseman,
Spradley, loDean Skelton, Mary Oliver, Tra-
Edison, Vickie Sanchez, Dixie Steel, Elise Faith,
ifer Tieperman, Maureen Montazer, Suzanne
sdale, Greg Whelpy. SECOND ROW: David
ldrum majorl, Cheryl Snye, Debbie Top-
Miller, Donald lvey, Bill Green, Vickie
McAnally, Genny Aulbaugh, Anne
Peter Crause, Cheryl Canady, Lisa Connelly,
Qualls, Robert Sanches, Tony Nakonechnyj,
Duke lrifle corps captainl, Gary Pavlik,
Ballanger, Mike Wallace, Leslie Brackeen,
Edison, Andrea Scott, Karen Boss, Melanie
Leigh Underwood, Haley Helm, Randy
Pam Nelson, Allegra Burnworth, Robert
Rhonda Weaver, Lisa Kalb, Chris
n, Karen Spotts, loni Thiessen ldrum
THIRD ROW: ludy Samples llibrarianl,
Sparkman, Cathy Campbell, Theresa
Aleta Binkly, Gary Brackett, David Duke,
Springer, Brenda Carraway, Steve Mohon,
Womack, Greg Hewitt, Robert Lawrence,
McCall, Sherri Carpenter, Barbara Cowardin,
Lori Evans, Christi Harris llibrarianl, Lisa Dunlop,
Cindy Lacy, Kathy Boss, Kathleen Kirby, LaNaye
Pruitt, lohn Furguson, Brett Beavers, Barry Larsen,
Rosanne Aulbaugh, Lisa Baskin. FOURTH ROW:
Robert Lyons, Alan Cook, Terry Barger, Keith
Anderson, Robert Ivey, Mark Paschetag, Kevin
Quattlebaum, Todd Halaas, leff Mock, Robert
Renfrow, Greg Topper, Brandon Wilson, Randy
Andrews, Chris Hawkins, Paul Anderson, Margaret
Black, Sandra Hicks fhistorianl, Denise Hertel,
Denny Lemons, Ronny Hunt, Donald Sheppard,
lohnny Harrison, Darren Gattenby, Patrick Luna,
Chris Smith, Craig Usher lvice presidentl, Mark
Holden, Steve Gilby, Bruce Todd, lulie Davis,
Debbie Welch, Doug Halby, Gene Price, Scott
Ohmen, Alex Munoez, Kim Binion lhistorianl,
BACK ROW: Keys Murphy, Tim Quillin, Ronald
Gibson, Stephanie Funk, Mike Truitt, Todd Han-
sen, Richard Trousdale, David Nixon, Blake Olsen,
Robbie lonas, Dwayne Atteberry, Randie Barrows,
Sharon Shuppert, leri Strong, Christi Burger ltrea-
surer, lst lieutenant flag corpsj, Cheryl Mock,
Donna Ward, Lesa Carter, Kathy Procter lcaptain
flag corpsl, Vicki Westbrook, Nancy Baker, Carol
Kolb, Dana Harader, Cheryl Donald, Linda Elliott,
leri Burks, Diane Shirey l3rd lieutenant flag corpsl,
Lisa McGahen Ur, representative, 2nd lieutenant
flag corpsl, Chris Lindsey lpresidentl, Bill Heath-
cock, leff Manthei, Russell Ballanger, Roger Cook,
Chris Aulbaugh, Martin Graves, Rick Ferguson
lrepresentativel, Keith Routh, Kevin Oliver,
Sharon Risley, lohn Hennig.
After pleasing the crowds at many previous games
with his Ukranian Folk Dance, Tony Nakonechnyj
adds the trampoline to his act.
After developing her own routine, Feature Twirler
Kim Rice uses a neck roll at halftime.
Drum Majors David Castell and loni Thiessen
execute a dual salute as they lead the band on the
Stri ing for success
"lt was the hardest week of our lives,"
commented loni Thiessen.
The band as well as the quality has
grown tremendously, "I feel we've had
a great year, and they can be proud of
what they have done," said Mr.
Chamberlain confidentially. On
November 1, the band went to UIL
Marching Contest where they received
the excellent rating of a Second
Division. Aside from playing at varsity
and iv football games and at district
basketball games, they marched at
parades and at the junior College Bowl
Game at Memorial Stadium December
Besides Marching Contest, All City
and All Region tryouts, UIL Concert and
Sight Reading Contests and various
concerts, the band attended the
Buccaneer Days Festival held in Corpus
Christi in April where they were judged
on their playing abilities in a concert
With a new sponsor, Miss Deb Keely,
and hard practice from 7:00 a.m. to 1:00
p.m. during the summer, the LaPetites
were able to perform successful
routines at the junior varsity games, and
at one iv basketball game. Last summer
After four years of anticipation, Band member
David Nixon accepts his senior jacket from direc-
tor Mr. Niel Chamberlain, loni Thiessen, Senior
Drum Major, and Mr. Chamberlain distributed
iackets at the last homecoming halftime rehearsal.
when the officers went to camp, they
received 19 ribbons, 11 which were
superior, They continued their practice
during fifth period and after school
throughout the first quarter. i
Some of the duties of the LaPetites
were decorating lockers of the jv
football players, trying out for each f
performance, and attending all home i
Rifle Corps members Steve Duke and Clary I-'avi
perform the opening drill to the tune "Misirilou,
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Flag Corps member Vicki Westbrook executes the
drill with pride as she displays the Corps new flag
For the first time, the Band, Mam'seIIes
LaPetites unite to form Yosemite Sam at
With their utmost goal to perform a perfect show,
members of the La Petites await the beginning of
Marching in the Labor Day Parade was only one of
the duties of LaPetites Tina Dailey, Dawn Ieter,
and Vivian Mongaras. The parade route took the
LaPetites through downtown Garland.
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-FRONT ROW: Phyllis Brown ffifth
Cathy Cates fthird lieutenantl, Cheri
lsecond lieutenantl, Laura Fortenberry
Beverly Hrncir ffourth lieutenantl, Les-
ffirst lieutenantl. SECOND ROW: Terri
,Sheryl Avaritt, Sandra Smith, Gayle
, Chelle Lemi, Sherri Cross, Tina Daily,
Vercher, Dawn leter, lulie King, Penny
lanna Burger, Karen Yelton. THIRD ROW:
issom, Tracy McGovern, Lisa Whitson,
ayne, Dequita Norman, lenine Vallencourt,
Vivian Mongaras, Marina Oritz, Delana Hoffman,
Tammy Hendrix, Patty Trihillo, Angelo Goodwin,
lanis Wolfe. FOURTH ROW: Kelly Burleson, Karen
Windham, Debbie Wakefield, Debra Cloud, Jeri-
lyn Terrell, Donna Tillman, Rhonda Ling, Rhonda
Miller, Michelle Barton, Lisa Embry, Karen Peter-
son, Lori Eubanks. FIFTH ROW: Cathy Coffey,
Brenda Flowers, Kathy Kirsch, Natalie Erwin, Mela-
nie Barber, Paula Cunningham, Donna Ledbetter,
Mary Beth Reid, Elizabeth Almany, Donna Gilli-
land, Debbie Phillips, Shauna Murphy, Cathy Stef-
fen, Donna Griffis fmanagerl. SIXTH ROW: Ste-
phanie Snyder, ludy Long, Sherry Hardin, Marla
Baxter, Debbie White, Lori Faulkner, Lorraine
Hyatt, Debbie Milbourn, Kathy Ewing, DeAnn
McDonald, Kendra Schriver, Paula Thompson,
Michelle Sellers, Miss Deb Keeley lsponsorl.
BACK ROW: Michelle Zuinn fmanagerl, lean
Edwards, lac Bramblett, Kristy Wood, lena
Durand, Karen Mullins, Rhonda lacobs, Angela
Black, Laura Tatum, Kim Whitt, Cindy Barton,
Sheri Woods, Lisa LaRue, Debbie Mathis.
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Gotta keep that spirit up
ns , I
eeing the signs, you know
something is going to happen,"
observed Donald Ivey, freshman.
Thursday, all the students discovered
the results of the cheerleaders'
Wednesday afternoon work. The entire
school was decorated and everyone
knew that something was going on. The
signs, which were painted during the
summer months, helped to get people
enthusiastic and declared spirit for the
"They are mostly pretty good and
Varsity cheerleaders lead an enthusiastic crowd in
they do some excellent gymnastics with
them," commented Dianne Shirey,
junior. The cheerleaders used old
established cheers and brought in some
new ones that they learned at camp. All
cheerleaders attended the camp which
was held at Oklahoma University in
july. As the bell guards became more
involved with the cheerleading
routines, new gymnastics were used
and this added a dimension to the new
and old cheers. The guard enabled the
girls to do more difficult stunts.
Varsity cheerleader Sandra Himmelrich and bell
guard members Glen jones, Mark Sunderland and
Roger McDonald lead the cheering crowd in
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"The skits were so ridiculous that
they were funny," laughed Chris
Lindsey, senior. The skits were
humorous but still had a point, Whet
they were long or short, they typicall
showed the Raiders overwhelming t
opposition. The varsity cheerleaders,
through their acting, conveyed schoc
spirit at the pep rallies. Talking about
the year Sharla Knox said, "lt was har
work but fun, there was a lot of
cooperation between the Bell guards
and the cheerleaders."
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - KNEELING: Rebecca King. SITTING: Sharla SAM'S POSSE
Knox, Stephanie Caldwell, Lou Ann Nelson, Diane Palmer, Sandra Him- Roger McDonald,
melrich, janice Williams. STANDING: Rogane Brand. jones, Mark
S 'eve Rhodes, Thomas Douglas. ST
Edw rds, Lisa Moore lYosemite Samj,
RESHMAN RED - KNEELING: Connie
clianiels, SITTING: Dana Lanier, Angie Dunn.
TANDING: Paige Pollard, Cindy Trull, Kim Carter,
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FRESHMAN BLACK - KNEELING: Rhonda
McDowell. SITTING: Angie Brand, STANDING:
Sandy Story, Michelle Ranson, Lori Barnett, Kelly
Doing "Snap, Clap" junior Varsity Cheerleaders
Patti Goodletl, Marci Box, and Tammi Martin load
the students at the second pep rally.
While the band plays "Rubberband Man," Sandy
Story does a dance routine during the Freshman
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ollaborating on ideas for a feature stbry'are andra Himrnelr
elly Hooper, Kelly Wileman, arwwnlop. F.
Working together to perfect the
Raider Echo, staff members experienced
a streak of innovation and creativity.
New ideas were developed.
Concentrating on the coverage ofthe
students, their activities and interest in
different areas were tasks attained by
the staff. In addition there were more
feature stories, such as movie reviews
and student hobbies. The form and
ingredients were improved. A special
homecoming edition was issued with
john BurIeson's art work on the cover.
With this 16 page edition issue, Lisa
Corbin felt "like all the long hours of
Part of the job of a photographer is printing pic-
tures for each issue. Mike Cain searches for a neg-
ative to print a picture.
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Ad salespersons, Cindy Bordelon and Amanda
Flood, work to get their files in order so that
money can be collected to pay for the paper.
hard work paid off. I was proud to see
The staff was "creative, cooperative,
dedicated, and had a genuine talent for
writing and reporting the news," as said
by Mike Phillips, co-editor of the
newspaper, along with Lisa.
With the paper being issued once
every three weeks, this gave the staff
little amount of time to gather three to
four hundred dollars worth of ads,
create stories, write them up and get ,
them to the presses in time to meet
their deadline. They worked fourth
period, before, during and after school
and on weekends to accomplish this.
Miss Cindy Randle, adviser of the
Echo staff commented "l think this
year's staff is doing an excellent job.
Most of them have never been on a
newspaper staff and have extended a lot
"Pubbers" T-shirts were purchased by
the publication staff in November. All
through the halls pubbers were
individualized. For the work done by
those on the newspaper, rewards were
given. Along with seeing their work in
black and white, they received
"Oscoreo" awards at their Christmas
party. These awards were received by
every member of the staff for a
"special" talent each had.
Staff members sell newspapers during their fourth
period class. Mike Phillips sells Lori Stinedurf the
second edition of the paper during her lunch
As john Burleson listens intensely Lisa Corbin dis-
cusses the art work for the Christmas edition.
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RAIDER ECHO STAFF - FRONT ROW: Lisa Cor-
bin ico-editorl, Amanda Flood, Kelly Hooper.
SECOND ROW: Lisa Dunlop, Kelly Wilemon,
Tammy Downey, Cindy Bordelon, Sandra Him-
melreich, Mike Phillips ico-editorl. BACK ROW:
lohn Burleson, Kevin Blair, David Duke, Mike
Cain, Greg Whaley.
Working on Saturdays to meet deadlines is not
unusual for staff member Maranna Wright and
Academics Editor Sandra Sparkman.
Taking time off from his work in the darkroom to
do his homework is photographer Butch Mosier.
' l. ..
Adviser Miss Cindy Randle and associations editor
Christi Burger size photographs for the Student
FRONT ROW: Sandra Sparkman tacademics edi-
tori, jennifer Tieperman, Karen Spotts, Cathy
Cates, Christi Burger fassociations editory, Barry
Hanner, Annette Nettles, Georgia Hardin, Tracie
Edison. SECOND ROW: Bobby Barringer feditor-
in-chiefl, Laura Cafford tassociate editorj, Chris
Smith isports editorl, Tricia Haines, Maranna
Wright, Sherry Hardin, Lisa Dunlop ffeatures edi-
torl, Debra Norman, Melodie Shamburg, THIRD
ROW: Ms. Linda Taylor tbusiness staff adviserj,
Pam Evans, Rhonda O'dell, Scott Dewese tactivi-
ties editorl, Don Burgins, Donna Stines, Cheryl
Brandstatter, Steve Duke. BACK ROW: lohn Grif-
fith, Mark Mace fproduction managery, Greg
Wondliff, Mark Elliott ihead photographery, Butch
Mosier, Mike Cain, Lonny Hillin, Bobby Morrow.
little bit of magic, a whole lot of work
The busy scratching of pencils and
rustling of paper filled the journalism
Lab each day fifth and sixth periods as
the Marauder Staff carefully and
skillfully prepared and planned the
yearbook. During the summer,
members of the staff attended a
journalism workshop. There they
learned many things beneficial
including things such as layout drawing,
and writing copy in proper form. The
staff had to work many extra hours,
since the short time allowed each day
Production manager Mark Mace and associate editor
Laura Gafford hand set headlines for the first year-
book deadline in November.
was not enough time to finish all their
work. They spent many of their
weekends and holidays at the school in
order to meet deadlines.
honor in addition to being on the staff,"
replied production manager Mark
The Marauder staff is also in charge of A very important part of the staff is
the Celebrity Ball held each year to
the business staff. The various duties
honor the nominees for the awards. Last include selling yearbooks, pictures and
year's Marauder went to the national
competition where it received a first
division award. "I thought that it was
very interesting that ours was the only
yearbook in Garland that received a
one," commented Bobby Barringer,
editor in chief. "I thought it was a great
ads. They are also responsible for typing
lists and directories and taking care of
all bills. "l've met lots of people since
l've been on the business staff," replied
business manager Rhonda O'Dell. "lt's
been a lot of hard work, but it's worth
all the effort."
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As part of her duty as features editor, Lisa Dunlop
Sports editor Chris Smith helps with student pic-
tures at registration during the summer.
rts and art of writing
For the first year at North Garland there
was a book for seniors produced by a
staff of senior members. They gave their
book the name of "For Seniors Only,"
tEverything you always wanted to know
but were afraid to askl. lt consisted of
quotes and Comments from senior class
members, which were taken off of
survey sheets that were distributed in
senior attendance periods. Although
the book had a hard time getting
started, it seemed to be trying to start a
Art Club member lim Boswell and Lisa Brown give
a progress report on stage decorations for the
Celebrity Ball to Miss Cindy Randle and Christi
Spirit sign painted by the Art Club members
stands ready and waiting for varsity football play-
ers to run through.
i , so
SCRlBBLERS- FRONT ROW: Miss Marilyn Martin
tsponsorl, Peggy Palazzese, Teri Casillas tvife-
presidentl, LaNaye Pruitt tpresidentl, Melodie
Shamburg ttreasurerl, Cindy Lacy tsecretary-
reporterl, Kim Cooper tpublicity chairmanl,
Rhonda Nichols. BACK ROW: Lisa Dunlop, Laura
Hudson, learinetta Anderson, Sandra Shirk, Mike
Phillips, Chrissa lones, Renette Potts, Linda Sund-
bye, Monica Proch.
SENIOR BOOK STAFF -FRONT ROW: Mrs, Sue
Montgomery tsponsorl, Nena Pavlik, Kelly Wil-
emon lbusiness managerl, Dave Smith leditorl,
Kelly Morrison teditorl, Kelly Hooper tfeature edi-
torl, Diane Gilliland, Melissa Hynes. SECOND
ROW: Darleen Dodd, Karen Kennedy, Lisa Moore,
Brenda Marek, Sandra Himmelreich, Tammy Dow-
ney, lanet Dill, Rogane Brand, Christi Burger,
Renee lennings. THIRD ROW: Pete Roth, Brenda
Williams, M'lee Taylor, Toby Lester, lim Boswell,
Tammy Shuppert, Karen Hester, Darren Gattenby,
Lisa DeBoer. BACK ROW: Rebecca King, Rita Tul-
los, Mike Cain, Mike Maxwell, Butch Mosier, lohn
Quattlebaum, lohn Burleson, lanice Williams.
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-l-he Scribblers' main problem was
getting members to attend meetings.
Much of the time was spent repeating
issues from the last meeting for
members who did not attend,
According to Latslaye Pruitt,
president, "People who joined got
discouraged with the club because they
were unable to accomplish anything."
Fund raising was also a major problem.
The club sponsored the Turkey of the
Year contest for the first time. A total of
H512 was earned. Miss Martin stated that
it was because not enough publicity
During February the club was
Senior book members Sandra Himmelreic h, Karen
Kennedy, Pete Roth, and Kelly Morrison laugh at a
suwey turned in by a senior c lass member.
disbanded, therefore, for the first time
in four years no "Words in Motion" was
published, Miss Martin explained, "We
had a lack of partic ipationf' She added
that it would be possible for the club to
be reorganized in the future if enough
students expressed an interest,
Memlaers stayed fairly busy during
football season by painting l5 x Sl foot
signs for players to run through at every
varsity game. Art Club members Beth
Burson and Tammy Downey as projec ls
for the beginning of the school went to
Page Drug Store and painted a Yosemite
Sam on the windows. "I enjoyed
painting the windows because I
received recognition from the
community instead of just teachers,"
commented Tammy Downey,
For Homecoming decorating
activities the club members worked
with cheerleaders in trimming the front
hall with spirit signs and welcome back
exes signs. The club jointly sponsored
two speakers who discussed sculpting
and oil paintings with other Garland
Thirteen members painted Christmas
scenes of Santa, Snowpeople, Grinc h
and reindeer on the Community Center
windows. Members not only worked for
their own but did artwork for other
organizations such as programs for
drama productions, artwork, place
settings, and preparation for the
As a speaker for Art Club, Bill Westfall speaks on
sculpting at a night meeting.
ART CLUB - FRONT ROW: Beth Burson lexecu-
tive boardl, Melanie Kirchner tvice-presidentj,
Brenda Marek lexecutive boardl, Tammy Downey
texecutive boardj, Gloria Mitchell fexecutive
boardl, Rebecca Baker texecutive boardl, Sabrina
Corley lreporterl, Tena Pullen lsecretaryl, lim Bos-
well lhistorianl, lohn Burleson fpresidentl. SEC-
OND ROW: Sherri Brown, Ronnie Maciel, Monica
Hesley, Kathy Marek, Anita Lindstrom, Rogane
Brand tsecond vice-presidentl, Patsy Trott ttrea-
surerl, Mark Holden, Tracy McGovern, Sherry
Maciel, lerry Weist. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Ina Him-
melreich fsponsorl, Lisa DeBoer, leri Wrublesky,
Lisa Moore, Michelle Mclver, Lynn Born, Debbie
johnson, Lisa Brown, Debbie Bacheschi, leff
lacobson, Kim Quirk. FOURTH ROW: Tammy
Reeves, Charlotte Brown, Gretchen Goetz, Kevin
Quatllebaum, Bobby Morrow, Tammy Shuppert,
Cindy Barton, Brad Barron, Stephanie Caldwell,
Doris Cook, BACK ROW: Paula Dowdy, Tommy
Simmel, lim Schlebach, Kreg Walvoord, Duane
McPeak, Craig Carson, Roger Cook, David Hamilg
ton, Kathi Wood, Angela Black.
Art of interpretation
Deep in concentration, Suzie Bowers plays Petra
in the play, "An Enemy of the People."
THESPIANS - FRONT ROW: Ms. ludy Anthony
lsponsorl, Suzie Bowers Qsecretaryl, Sandi Wilson
lvice presidentj, Rita Tullos ltreasurerl, Mike Max-
well lpresidentl, Stephanie Maestas, Karen Spotts,
Dequita Norman, Kelly Burleson, lerry North.
BACK ROW: Rachel Goetz, Kathy Rodgers, Sandra
Hicks, Bryan Beckner, Dave Yount, Don Raines,
Tena Pullen, Rhonda Ling, Elaine Garrettson.
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ln order to become a Thespian,
members had to earn a minimum of ten
theater points on their record.
Prospective members turned in
information on accomplishments made
in the drama field.
To earn these points, students had to
participate in theater activities, school
drama or plays, and various other drama
related projects. Some members,
although not required to, had major or
minor parts in the school drama
In his seventh school production, Dave Yount, a
charter member of Thespians, portrays Peter
Stockman in "An Enemy of the PeopIe."
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Digging for fa
Above and beyond
Time became a twister of anger and
warning as the deadline for the research
papers drew nearer. Every day seemed
to be an endless stream of building
reference notes into the final copy.
Research Techniques enabled college
bound students to get a hint of what
was yet to come. The majority of the
students felt that this course was a
beneficial experience. "lt was quite
helpful. lf you turn in sections on time,
it's not a hard course," commented Lori
Students taking Biology-ll started out
with a study of basic cell structure and
worked their way up to the higher
forms of life, During the courses they
performed dissections on such things as
sharks, squid, and fetal pigs. Camille
Kolch remarked "lt's a fun course that
makes you think." Besides planned and
regular curriculum work, the students
were allowed to do an individual
project of their choice ranging from
john Kostelac's teaching his brother
German in his sleep to Camille Kolch's
'effects of fertilizer on plants'
Eye of newt, wing of bat. . ., not
these but other odd formulas were used
this year in Chemistry Il labs. Those who
took this course engaged in
experiments concerning such things as
thermodynamics explained as being the
transformation of heat to energy. The
students undertook individual projects.
These projects ran from extracting
methane gas from garbage to
chemoluminance which is the
production of light by chemical
reaction as in the fire fly.
Chemistry student Greg Grubbs uses the cards to
locate material on atomic chemist for a research
Examining hydra is one of the many tasks under-
taken by Biology ll students as shown by loy
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Their battery construction complete, lohn Quatt-
Iebaum and Robert Ivey prepare to lest for a cur-
With the aid of Mr. Lohstreter, Ioy Burns quickiy
measures and records the magnitude of current
produced in the chemical reaction.
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Using a Fisher burner Robert Ivey and john Quatt-
Iebaum wait for a sample of magnesium to ignite.
Reviewing reference notes carefully Bob Cun-
ningham goes about the tedious job of starting his
Research Techniques paper on marijuana,
Exploring the unknown
Experimenting was one way Chemistry,
Biology, and Physics classes increased
their knowledge and understanding of
the science world. Throughout the year
students were constantly involved in
laboratory work. "The purpose of these
lab experiments are to put into practice
the theories that the students learn,"
commented Mr. William Kessler student
biology teacher. The labs conducted
ranged from diffusion of water in a cell
to dissection of small animals. As
students progressed, they became more
familiar with the scientific method used
in experimentation. Because of this the
students were able to interpret facts and
learn more readily. Commenting on
labs, freshman Dave Cerny said, 'fl think
labs are a lot more fun than just plain
bookworkf' "When you do a lab you
either prove or disprove something
yourself and don't have to take the
word of some book."
Cn the extracurricular side of
experimenting was the Biology Club. To
some, the dissection of a frog and other
animals such as small sharks and piglets
would sound revolting. However to
members of the Biology Club this type
of exploration is of great interest. "The
Biology Club is meant to interest people
in biology and summer projects relating
to biology," stated Mrs. Lois Glasscock,
co-sponsor of the club along with Ms.
Pat Shelton. Club activities included a
field trip to The Heard Natural Science
Museum and Wildlife Sanctuary. At the
museum, club members were taken on
a tour of the museum's nature trails. The
trails, contained inside a wooded area,
allowed the members to view the
interrelationship of the plant world with
the animal kingdom. The chief money
making project for the club was the
selling of tennis shoes. With the money
raised, the club gave away a scholarship
to a deserving senior who planned to
major in biology. Commenting on the
scholarship, senior Mark Cervenka said,
"I was glad we were able to give the
scholarship away. The reason l was glad
was because l know we helped further
Testing for hydrogen in an experiment, Diane
Palmer and Darleen Dodd are careful to record all
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Lab assistant to Mr. Pete Lohstreter, Mark Colvin,
awaits an acid to Combine with a base to form a
BIOLOGY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lois Clas-
scock lsponsorl, Rachel Simmons tpresidentl,
Lonny Hillin lvice-presidentl, Mark Cervenka
ltreasurerl, Camille Kolch, Sheryl Parker lsefre-
taryj, Ms. Pat Shelton lsponsorl. BACK ROW:
Debbie Page, Kathy Murchison, Mark Paschetag,
Rosemary Hoogerwerf, Lori Tappen, Tammera'
Borowski, Tammy Harmon.
Before performing an experiment, Theresa Coats
forms a hypothesis about the results,
hind 'Rl Eotmls UN
An interest in math was what drew
students to Mu Alpha Theta. An eight
point grade average and two years of
college preparatory math were needed
to become a member. Contests and
lectures were two activities attended. In
November at Richardson High School,
eight members participated in a math
contest. They were jeff Mock, receiving
the highest amount of points among
students, john Quattlebaum, jeff
Palmer, Hae Rhee, Gayle Starkey, Linda
Sundbye, Russel Ballinger, and Bae jun
North Texas State University in
Denton had a "math day" in which
students were able to choose between
four different math related lectures to
Turtles and M8tM's were sold to raise
enough money to go to the state
convention at Houston during February.
Each day students ventured into
more than seventy math classes which
ranged from Fundamentals of Math to
Calculus. Students were required to
Math Club members take down information on
the Richardson High School contest as Mrs. Lark
Donnell passes out last year's contest question.
MU ALPHA THETA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lark
Donnell tsponsorj, Laurie Raether, Renette Potts,
Hae Rhee, Cathy Bebee tsecretaryj, Christie Harris
thistorianj, Tim Trull ivice-presidentj, Linda Sund-
bye ttreasurerj, Dave Smith tpresidentj, Sandra
Himmelreich, Gayle Starkey, john Kostelac, Mrs.
Cindy Oliver tsponsorj. SECOND ROW: Ran lu
Kwon, Cheryl Brandstatter, joni Thiessen, jim Bos-
well, Bae jun Rhee, Bruce Stringfellow, Donald
Kennelly, Robert Ricketts, Broda McAlister, Gary
Hayes, Camille Kolch. BACK ROW: Geoff Polma,
Don Burgins, Andrew jones, Craig Brooks, Bill
Heathcock, Greg Woodliff, Mark Sunderland, Rus-
sell Ballinger, john Quattlebaum, Gary Pavlik,
take at least six units of math, however,
some students traveled further into this
science of numbers by taking such
courses as Computer Mathematics,
where students actually worked with a
terminal, and learned the basics of
working with computers. In reply to
what Geometry consisted of Laura
Benham simply said, "Proofs, proofs,
and more proofs."
Club president Dave Smith goes over rules for a
math contest with club sponsor Mrs. Lark Donnell.
In effort to prepare for a math contest, Mu Alpha
Theta member Craig Brooks works on problems
from the Mathematical Log.
Explaining the art of geometric proofs, Mr. Ike
LaRue uses many properties of math.
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Knowledge and use of computer skills help Butch
Mosier and jeff Manthei to complete a Star Trek
Club member Broda McAlister listens attentvively
to fund raising plans.
Getting a head start
Through the help of the Vocational
Education Programs, eligible juniors and
seniors were able to work at jobs in on-
the-job training situations. Classroom
instructions enabled them to acquire
the skills and knowledge necessary to
their success. Students in the Health
Occupations Cooperative Training
lHOCTl, Home Economics Co-
operative Education QHECEI, Vocational
Office Education fVOEj, Industrial
Cooperative Training fICTl, and
Distributive Education fDEj programs
were paid for work done during school
hours and also received three units for
Occupational opportunities available
to students in HOCT were jobs such as
doctor and dental assistants,
veterinarian assistants and nurse aides.
"lt has helped me to get ahead on a
career development, and to know what
I'm getting into before I get a degree. I
like it," commented Sally Smith, junior.
Students in HECE gained valuable
evtperiences in the areas of child care
and development and food service.
These fields were the most popular
among the students as shown when 95
per cent chose them. Students in the
pre-lab for this course tPELEj worked at
local elementary schools during first
and second periods. Although they
were not paid for their work, the
majority of the students felt it was very
beneficial. "Since I plan on teaching
small children, I wanted to learn more
.about the behavior of children. Even if I
don't, l'lI need the experience when I
have children of my own," explained
Lisa DeBoer, senior. Through the DE
Program, students trained for careers in
the distributive fields such as sales
promotion and merchandising. For
students planning to go into the fields
of bookkeeping, recordkeeping,
cashiering or another clerical personnel
job, the VOE program was very helpful.
Students were able to work at these and
other related fields as well as learn to
operate such equipment as adding
machines, printing calculators and
duplicators. Machinists, mechanics,
welders and carpenters were just a few
of the jobs available to students who
enrolled in the ICT Program. The
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
QVICAJ, a co-curricular organization
designed to help students to learn to
deal with people, was an important part
of this program as well as Printing
Trades and Electrical Trades. Electrical
Trades students became familiar with
the electrical theory and the rules and
regulations of the national electrical
code for wiring residential areas.
Second year students advanced to the
code concerning commercial and
industrial wiring. The Electrical Trades
course was very beneficial to the
careers of many of the students. "It has
helped me get ahead. This class has
benefitted my whole life," said john
Hill, senior. After completing the
courses of Printing Trades I and Il,
students had gained technical
knowledge and skills in the areas of
com positers, strippers, platemakers and
offset operators. Second year students
were introduced to color printing and
advanced type setting. "lt helped me to
get a job as manager of the printing
department at Morgan Buildings," said
Tim Pringle, senior. "I like to work in the
darkroom," said Teresa Shearer, senior.
Students who took the Architectural
Drafting course learned to draft floor
plans for residential areas, elevations
and foundations. Second year students
advanced to the split-level design of
larger homes and small commercial
buildings. Machine Drafting students
learned the principles of drafting
design, machine design and neatness.
Interest in Power Mechanics was
developed through projects and
activities. Through the use of tools and
equipment, students gained knowledge
in areas of power-driven machines,
small engine fuel and oil systems,
disassembling and inspecting. Other
areas covered by second year students
were cylinder engines, clutches and
transmissions. General Metalworking
students were trained in areas such as
machine care and maintenance, clutter
design, blueprint reading and sketching.
Machine and Technical Woodworking
were designed to advance the skills and
knowledge taught in General
Woodworking. Projects done by
students, in many cases, equaled or
surpassed the quality of work produced
by industries. Care and maintenance
were also stressed throughout the
course. Students not only acquired skills
for job entry through vocational
education but also gained a basis for
growth in skills and knowledge which
gave them some assurance for lifetime
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After completing their outlines for HOCI' contest,
Kathleen Kirby and Hae Rhee take time tg do their
Steadily holdmg her brush, Tiphanie Bulls, .1 slu-
denl of Lisa D0Boc-r at A. R. Davis, works on a
Pflf student lynda Marlin hc-lpn une- ul lu-r sun
dents, Armando lop:-1, mal: h lc-lu-rs on the- NH!
game' at A. R. Davis ll:-lnvnlmy
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VOE students Stat y ldllOll'1,SLI'sdH llfakvr .mal Hr-lm
bit' Manzi work out a pmhlvm using a fm ll 4 ala u
With tools supplu-cl by tht- xx lvml, Bobby lhomp-
son lu-gms lu makr- a wi ut 1 ar ramps.
With Monty Hamilton wmthing .xllvnlivl-ly, Mr
Donald Mugg flt'Il1Ul'1Kll'dli'S tlw hand planv.
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Q 'V ,V -vhs, , f Deboer carry theii wares from
55, -,si 4 , fe-hlggu hopes df making another-sale.
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FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA -FRONT
ROW: Terri Laye, Mrs, Fran Caldwell lsponsorl,
Mrs. Sally Wooly fsponsorl, Mrs, Iudy Merlick
lsponsorl, Mrs. Karla Cannon fsponsorl, Mrs. les'
samy Forswall lsponsorj, Cindy Lacy lsecretaryl,
Dequita Norman fthird vice presidentl, Tammy
Borowski fsecond vice presidentj. SECOND
ROW: Mike Roach, Debra Norman lreporterl,
Gloria Meloy, lean Garner fparliamentarianj,
Karen Stewart fpiano playerl, Kathy Maness list
vice presidentl, Lisa Altaway lpresidentl, Kim
Cooper lhistorianj, Nena Pavlik, Sharon Paul.
THIRD ROW: Melissa Hughs, Susan Schones,
Karen Nelson, Lisa Moore, Cindy Bordelon,
Tammy Payne, Amy Bishop, Donna Strong, Lou
Ann Brazil, Lee Ann Nixon. FOURTH ROW: Patti
Laliberte, Barbie Spell, Michaela Holt, Gail Star-
key, Debra Barton, Rhonda Cobb, Peggy Engle-
man, Cheri Bond, Monica Proch, Amy Bishop.
FIFTH ROW: Dana Gaines, Cindy Harrison, Peggy
Schmitt, Rhonda O'dell, Marla Blasingarne, Brid-
gelt Stevenson, Hero Morishita, Lisa Baskin, Betty
Nicholas, janet Barnett. BACK ROW: Tammie
Moore, lackie Limbaugh, Debbie Grahm, Annette
Rouch, Rita Tullos, Shelly Holder, Sissy Ferguson,
Ruth Gilliland, Angie Thorton, Betty Rodgers.
Sewing and cooking were only two of
the many helpful things learned by
members of FHA. They participated in
different service projects such as
visiting nursing homes and preparing a
Christmas package for a mental
"FHA is a real good experience,"
commented Cindy Lacy.
Enjoying the refreshment part of the installation
ceremony is Angie Thorton.
"A person can always have the need
for Homemaking whether it's home
budgeting, sewing, or cooking." The
FHA Convention was held in Dallas on
April 21 and 22.
,Everyday was not the same for
members of PELE. On Mondays and
Fridays the students met during
classtime. However, on Tuesdays,
Wednesdays, and Thursdays, they went
Going to schools during the day to work with thil-
dren is one of the duties of PELE member Kim
to elementary schools where they
taught kindergarten. "FHA gives us
experience with people outside our
community," replied Karen Arceri.
The PELE chapter of the FHA started
HERO-FHA - FRONT ROW: Mrs. Rose Morriss
tsponsorl, Sharon Paul, Rhonda Dukes lvice presi-
dentl, Lisa Malkey, Tina Case, lennifer lones this-
torianl, Stacy Fulton, Diana Robinson tsecretaryl,
Debra Kenneley tpresidentl. SECOND ROW: Iune
Dunford, Ronnie Rodgers, lohn Maruon, lerry
McGinty, Kathy Stringer, Bruce Sanders, Gina Wil-
lis, Pam Rowe. BACK ROW: Connie Grimes, Vicki
Ford, Annette Holloway, Scott Fulton, Hugh
McCraw, Lee May, Connie Rhoades, Kathy Rodg-
olf the new year with a new sponsor,
Mrs. Kathy Darrow.
Three days a week, members of HERO
FHA worked at fast food restaurants or
taught at day care Centers and
kindergartens. The children in the day
care classes were taken by the students
to the zoo. Members of HERO also gave
the children at Buckner ChiIdren's
Home a party in February.
At one of the installation ceremonies, Marla Bla-
singame serves refreshments to the members and
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PELE - FRONT ROW: Mrs, Kathy Darrow lspon-
sorl, Karen Yelton ltreasurerl, Lisa DeBoer lhisto-
rianl, Ellen Froelich lactivitiesl, Tammy Hendrix
tactivitiesl, Liz Caballero tvice presidentl, Ramona
Barber lreporterl, Carol Hudson. SECOND ROW:
Ginger Ransdell lpublicityl, Genie Brown, Blyndia
Bullock, Doana Carter, Marion Harwell, Donna
Stines lpresiderttl, lolene Cunningtubby lsecre-
taryl, Glenda Baker. BACK ROW: Karen Sprinkle,
Billie Moore, Karen Arceri, Kay Rogers, Becky Fitz-
water, Karla Thompson, Lynda Martin lphotogra-
Craftsmanship still counts
-l-he combination of the woodshop,
metal shop, printing trades, drafting,
and all the other shops form what is
known as the Industrial Arts Club. The
members of this organization made and
participated in projects both for
personal use and for contest
competition. The projects were first
entered locally and then, if chosen,
were sent to the Regional competition.
Work nights were frequently held in
order to give the students more time to
work on their creations. "lt's really fun,'
commented Gary Brackett. "You get to
make whatever you want." Members of
Industrial Arts were required to buy all
the materials for their projects.
Industrial Arts knowledge pays off for Larry Rhudy
as he works on a housing project.
Expressing his construction ability by participating
in a housing project is Craig Ivie.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS -FRONT ROW: Doug Pickle
tsponsorl, lim Tate tsponsorl, lohn Douglas
tsponsori, Grace Giles, Richard Provorse lser-
geant-at-armsl, Butch Mills isecretaryl, Bubba
Eppers lpresidentl, Dale Bufkin lvice presidentl,
Steve Price treporterl, Vicki Evans, Donald Mugg
tsponsorl, lim Lewis tsponsorl, Melvin Brown
tsponsorl. SECOND ROW: jimmy Self, loe Maes-
tas, Penty Wheeler, Lowell Brooks, Brian Pervice,
Dan Scott, Darrell Self, David Hodo, Gary Bracket,
Kenneth Alexander, Patrick Hempel, johnny Gun-
nels, Randy Bonny. THIRD ROW: Ronnie Hincher,
Chris Vasser, Brent Woods, Norman Talton, Brian
Kerss, Mark Burnpass, Bruce Stringfellow, Larry
Rhudy, Allen Caldwell, leff Thomas, Eric Trow-
bridge, Kenny Furguson, Marty Ray. BACK ROW:
lohn David, Randy Gleason, Kenny Grant, lerry
Ursery, Allen Harris, Steve Pratt, Mike Lucas, Ken
Colegrove, Steve Carter, lohn McDonald, Ronnie
Stindurf, Steve Morris, Glenn lones, Donnie
A career in the health field is the
future goal of many of the students in
TAHOS. "I think TAHOS is a very
helpful experience considering my
hopes of becoming a brain surgeon,"
replied Karen Logan. At the last State
Conference, members attended various
workshops where they heard many
different speakers. Some of the
members submitted entries of
notebooks, scrapbooks, and speeches
to the state-wide contest. The goodwill
ofthe members was shown when they
contributed food and clothing to a
needy family at Thanksgiving.
Medicines and other related subjects are learned
by TAHOS members as Linda Brazil.
TAHOS members Laurie Cowan and Alice Greene
take time out from class to discuss their choice for
P health career.
Because of her interest in a health career, TAHOS
Rhonda Cobb works on homework dur-
th period pre-lab.
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TAHOS - FRONT ROW: Keith Routh tsentinell,
Martha Brackett tvice presidentl, Ginger Barker,
loy Ledbetter treporterl, Susan Young tpresidentl,
Bobby Morrow tparliamentarianl, Susan Ledbetter
lhistorianl, Peggy Palazzese tvice-president of pre
labj, Marla Blasingame lhistorianj, Lori Ramey
tsecretaryl, Mrs, lewell Crowe tsponsorl. SECOND
ROW: Laurie Cowan, Brenda Cribbet, Beverly
Crowson, Vicki Lewis, Arvinder Sidhu, Carole
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Skills for the future
H It is a challenging beginning for a
good career. lt leads to a good job like a
letter pressman," commented Bradley
Barron, member of the VICA printing
The sounds of three presses echoed
through the print shop as the printers
began work on their yearly projects. The
printing trades printed PTA books for
many of the elementary schools and
also sold notebooks.
All the things they did led to a career
in printing after they left school.
"Printing trades is hard work at first but
worth it," said Kreg Walvoord.
The first-year printers worked half-
day, went to school half-days from the
beginning. The second-year printers
worked mornings, first through third
periods, whereas the first-year students
worked afternoons, fourth through sixth
All the printing trade work was done
at the print shop by the students. They
also got involved in other activities such
as sponsoring the Thanksgiving food
drive and going to state and district
Also going to competition was another
VICA club, electrical trades. Student
members went to a state and district
meet. The electricians-to-be started the
program in their junior year and
followed a work half day, go to school
The VICA Electrical Trades Club
raised money through commission
An electrical fixture is installed on a simulated
house wall by joe Bojaraski in the electrical trades
Setting type Kreg Walvoord and Toni Browder
work on one of the many printing jobs they do
during the year.
work. Students fixed electrical tools for
people who needed help and helped
wire a 560,000 house near Lakeview
Centennial High. Club members picked
an electrician-of-the-year and attended
a leadership conference and training
session in DeSoto. These meetings
helped them, not only with their
electrical skills, but also in their
relationships with others.
The ICT was a group for students who
wanted to learn industrial skills as a
vocation with club members
participating in contests throughout the
ELECTRICAL TRADES - FRONT ROW: Richard
Wegmann, Mike Grissom, john Hill, Monty Tolle-
son tsponsorl, Andrew Iones, Kevin Thomas,
Bryan Franks, Pat Harris. SECOND ROW: Donny
Bandelon, Danny Hunt, loe Bojaraski, Tom Kettle,
Bruce Watry, james McKee, Alan Rasor, Craig Ivie
BACK ROW: Eric Walker, leffrey Houghton, Philip
Lewis, David Timbrell, Mark Raines, Bob Cunning-
ham, Craig Pruitt, Thomas Bretz.
Wearing a hard hat on a construction job, David
Timbrell shows a good safety practice while wir-
ing a house.
ICT - FRONT ROW: Mr. Bob Prissock lsponsorl,
Kirby Wade, Dennis Muller, Rickey White, Ronnie
Teal, Randy Bonney, Warren Werner, Carlton Sim-
mions, Mark Bevis, Don Kennelly. SECOND ROW:
Charles Teaman, Rick Keen, Rickey Malcomb, Bret
Anderson, Steve Critz, Louis Hock, Chris Brown,
Gary Tucker, Lindel Adamson. BACK ROW: lay
Slagle, Rodney Dietz, George Asconio, Mark Fails,
Randal Royal, Mark Werner, Whitney Owens,
Eugene Flaherty, Bill Katt, Mark Gillis.
One of three presses in the print shop is watched
over by Kerry Prince.
PRINTING TRADES -FRONT ROW: Teresa
Shearer fsecretaryl, Donna Peckum ltreasurerl,
Grace Giles ihistorianl, Tim Pringle lreporterl,
Kreg Walvoord iparliamentarianl, Roger Perez
lsergeant-at-armsl, Kevin O'DeIl lvice presidentj,
Kerry Prince lpresidentl, Aluino Hernandez
lsponsorl. SECOND ROW: Bradley Barron, Sheree
Boling, William Nichols, Lisa Peterson, Toni Brow-
der, Terri Merrell, Wes Whalen, Cher Faris. BACK
ROW: Kim Shain, Greg Starnes, Curtis Melloy,
lohn Bedford, Michael Calhoun, Mark George,
lames Love, Ralph Brixius, Bill Weldom.
FBLA, Skillbu Idi
Debits and credits
Business education being a major
part of our curriculum constantly
One such change which occurred this paragraphs quickly and shortly using
year was that for the first time ever in
the Garland Independent School
District, a second year of Bookkeeping
was offered and taught. Teaching
honors of Bookkeeping II went to Mrs.
When asked how she felt about being
the only teacher to have this course she
simply replied, "Actually I was
overjoyed and hope more students will
be motivated enough to take a second
year of bookkeeping."
Included in the circle of business
courses were typing, recordkeeping,
general business, shorthand, and
Typing being one of the more
popular courses naturally had a heavy
load of students. Relating the
importance of typing skills, typing
teacher Mrs. Nancy Stephens stated that
she felt that if one planned to attend
college, typing I would be extremely
helpful. She also said if one planned
clerical or secretarial work after high
school, Typing ll should be taken.
A course similar to the bookkeeping
was recordkeeping. The purpose of this
full year course was to teach the
students the basics of keeping business
and personal money records.
In the one quarter business courses,
general business taught the student
about the American economic system
and money management systems, both
personal and commercial. General
Business was considered the primary
step in business courses and was geared
for the freshman and sophomore
Another one quarter course was
business communication. Because of
the many prerequisites the course was
open only to juniors and seniors. Mainly
the course combined grammar skills
and typing skills to produce a student
with the knowledge and understanding
of how to write many different types of
business correspondences correctly and
Rounding out the business courses
was shorthand. In shorthand, students
could take either one or two years. The
course centered around teaching the
student to write sentences and
symbols and characters, while still being
lust as other courses have clubs and
extracurricular activities the business
student had the national club FBLA or
Future Business Leaders of America. The
club concentrated on students
participating in business and office
programs. Along with discussions,
special speakers from various
businesses came to give presentations.
Among them were Larry Van Loom
speaking on secretarial careers, Mrs.
Rose Pilcher speaking on general
business in the world of work from
Century Bank on banking, checking
accounts and savings credit, and
George Decon from IBM on the job
opportunities available with them.
The club was not all business though.
A cook-out was planned for March and
an outing to Six Flags in May. Contests
such as District meet in November and
the State leadership contest in February
were attended by selected members.
With the money made from selling
val-o-grams, a scholarship was given to
a senior who was most deserving.
In general business, David Hawkins and Steve
Hendon observe the technique involved in writ-
To students such as Lou Ann Nelson, who plan to
go into the business world, the skill building
courses are very useful.
l f rx 'fs' .
BLA- FRONT ROW: Ms. Linda Taylor, Terri Huf-
aker, Carla Russell, Darlene Dodd, Brenda Marek,
rank Flowers, Gwynne Tillman, Rhonda Weaver,
tngela Goodwin, Michele Casper. SECOND
KOW: Sharon Shuppert, Lisa McGahen, Michele
Jeel, Pam Spigener, Teresa Hargrove, Kawaina
ally, Rachel Goetz, Lou Rodriques, lean Warner,
'racie Edison. THIRD ROW: Rosanne Aulbaugh,
Rhonda O'Dell, Karla Kennedy, Kelly Hooper,
Shelly Holder, Michelle Foust, Vicki Stewart, Lisa
Rich, Marla Blasingame, Sharon Risley, Sandy Wil-
son. BACK ROW: Claire Willbern, Mary Harris,
Kathy Cambell, Brenda lacobs, Mark Sunderland,
Mark Ackerman, Laurie Bell, Scott Wright, Pam
President of FBLA Frank Flowers receives the red
candle from sponsor Ms. Linda Taylor. The candle
is the symbol of the president's duties and obliga-
tions tothe chapter and its members.
ln the light of the candles Sharon Risley and Mark
Sunderland recite the FBLA creed to confirm their
Learning to keep files was an important asset in
the business courses, Mrs. Lois Grant looks
through students' records.
d ng Your W
Tension filled the air as the muffled,
angry shouts attacked each other
behind the closed doors of room 404.
Congress was in session.
"I think it's a good experience for all
involved. The kids get a chance to voice
their opinions, and it helps them to
understand the process better,"
commented Mrs. loyce Darnell,
government teacher. Her classes
divided into the House and Senate,
drew up their bills within the
committees, and fought to have them
passed through both Houses. All bills
that passed went to acting President,
Mr. Bert Curtis, who commented, "It
was sort of an organized chaos."
Throughout the year, sociology
classes conducted surveys to put the
scientific method that they learned into
practice. f'lt's all up to the kids. They
choose the subject and draw up the
survey," commented Mrs. Patsy Aston,
sociology teacher. Commenting on the
survey taken by sociology students to
determine what creates status here at
NGHS, Nancy Hammond and Doreen
Langbartels said, "The results were fairly
accurate, but a few of the items listed
could have varied."
lfyou heard anyone speaking in a
language that was foreign to your ears,
they were probably practicing their
dialogues. "The hardest aspects of
learning a new language would be
grasping the concepts that are not in
English," commented Mrs. Rose
Montoya, Spanish teacher. The use of
labs helped to ease the difficulty of
acquiring an accent and recognizing the
sounds of the language. "I took German
Ill because it's fun, and I enjoy it," said
Chris Smith, senior.
Excitement engulfed the room as Mrs.
june jones demonstrated the art of
japanese writing. Throughout the year,
she generated interest with the use of
demonstrations and "learning games."
"lt's an effort to get the students more
involved. The games help to make
learning and reviewing easier,"
commented Mrs. June jones, world
history and geography teacher.
lust as the colonists searched for new
lands to conquer, we longed to discover
the ways of the world and to
understand the patterns it follows. With
the help of creative teachers who made
classes interesting and exciting, the
students learned more readily and
subjects were covered more
Consistent drilling and translating played major
roles in foreign language classes. Spanish II stu-
dents translate vocabulary words and narrative.
lecturing and giving notes played major roles in
social studies classes. Mrs. Mary Cerniak lectures
to one of her American history classes.
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French students Steve Doll and Carla Sorsby trans
late and answer questions.
"' t' A
As Paula Reynolds temporarily takes power over
Syria and Mary Smith over Israel, Mrs. june lonos'
Third World Transition class has a Middle East
Sociology I class spends class time discussing
deyiance in our society.
i In effort to repare for class discussions and tests, With two minutes to wait for the bell and all thc
t second quarter government students answer homework graded, Mrs. Roso Montoya shares a
W study questions and vocabulary. joke with tho students.
ench Club, German Club QE
FRENCH CLUB -FRONT ROW: Mrs. Barbara Par-
rott tsponsori, lohn Griffith tvice presidenti, Lau-
rie Bell lsecretaryi, Mark Barnett tpresiclenti, Don-
ise McGee treporteri, Gayle Starkey ttreasureri,
johnny loplin, Iuanita Connell, Barry Hanner. SEC-
OND ROW: Leann Benson, Lori Barnett, Rhonda
Hathaway, Robin Hicks, Wilma Swain, Marci
Miller, Kim Martin, Debbie Ragle, Valerie Hooge.
THIRD ROW: Melanie Herbert, Barbara Barron,
Kathy Proctor, Kris Doyle, Hiroko Morishita, lohn
Kostelac Cher l Donald Kim Staman FOURTH
, V f -
ROW: Melodie Shamburg, leannette Anderson,
'Carla Sorsby, Sabrina Corley, Vicki Stewart, Mic-
helle Foust, Tammy Downey, Laurie Boyer, Sherri
Finn. BACK ROW: Tim Hall, Michele Parks, Ron
Gibson, Steve Watkins, Chris Lindsey, Mark Mace,
leff Mock, Kathy Manness.
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The spirit of Le Cercle Francais is
expressed by the French proverb, one
lives to eat! Members prepared crepes
.and quiches for the refreshments at
meetings. The November meetings
found the members viewing slides on
Cheesie-ries, listening to a cheese
vendor explain cheese making and
sampling fifteen different types of
cheese. The Magic Pan was the setting'
for the December rneeting.where.the
Each French Club member was required to bringa
French food for French day. Robin Hicks cuts La
Gateau a la Fraise lstrawberry shortcakei for the
International week food sale at break.
Donating money to the 'French Club, Dean Sar-
gent buys some junior spirit links, which helped
his class place third in the competitions.
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An accent to learning
Starting off the new year with a new
sponsor was the "Latine Sodalitasfl
better known as the Latin Club. Mrs.
Sarah Weger just entered North Garland
this past year. A high point of the year
forthe Latin Club was their Christmas
party which was held at one ofthe
member's houses. The theme was
centered around Rome and Roman
customs. This theme was expressed by
the members playing Roman games and
dressing in togas. "Being in the Latin
Club has helped me to meet many new
people," commented Karen Wright. The
state wide Latin convention was held in
lnternal conflict slowed progress at the
beginning of the year for the Spanish
Club. Nevertheless, they successfully
completed money making projects
which included their nacho sales. They
made about 5200. On March 2-4, the
North Garland Spanish club along with
the Lakeview Spanish club, attended a
convention in San Antonio. There, they
learned many things about Spanish
Selling icecream to raise money forthe Latin club
is Roger McDonald,
LATIN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Sherry Starnes
tassistant quaestorl, Teri Casillas tnuntlusl, lan
Robertson tscribel, Kathy Murthison tquaestorj,
Mrs. Sarah Weger lsponsorl, Russel Pruitt tsecond
consull, lohn Ouattlebaum llirst consull, Roger
McDonald taedilel, Tony Foote lminor fonsull.
SECOND ROW: Tammy Murphy, LaNaye Pruitt,
Pat Gilbert, Holly Reece, Linda Sundbye, Roberta
Clark, Kathy Clark, Guy Shields, David Ramsey,
Rathel Simmons, Karen Logan. BACK ROW: Bari
bara Cowardin, Daryl Schoellman, Tammy Harris,
Todd Hansen, Glen Corder, Ken Moritz, Eric Seel-
bach, Amberlyn Autrey, Debra Graham, Iohn
Lndres, Ed Kaminski.
culture. A dance and a talent show were
part of the entertainment offered.
Charity work was part ofthe Spanish
Dressed in toga and wreath, Latin club member
Barbara Cowardin tollows the tradition ot Interna-
Spanish Club members, such as Paul Kolc h, raise
money for the club by selling nachos during Inter-
SPANISH CLUB - FRON! ROXN1 Nlrs Ilunka Ban- Icisvphlm1'lic'h,RuslyLyons,IL1liOMallnlv,All-cia
islcr lsponsurj, Im lluinphrws, F-In-xv Rhuilvs, Sll3!!!d!1,S1!llVl'lVD1J4ls,RLJYNl'lll5ld!f,NlIKl1K'll'C' Sin
Vicky Ncfvarvz, Doug Hillin, lhillip Elaxrnan glvlarv, Ran-n Shivlcls, Susan lorllmm-llvr, Chvryl
lrcpwrlc-rl, luv Lvcllnvllvr lsvc rvlarxl, laura Crallnrrl !iI1palriik,Mc'lanzc' Slicminalwr, Inrlir- llall, Nur!
llviu' pmsiclvnll, Christi Burger Iprwsiilmiil, Ciiux- hur Rhuclr-s FOUR!!! ROW: Rolwrt lvxxis, Cmn-
anna Rilfv llrvasurvrl, Sandra Snail-unan lhislu- Primm-, Sunil Nlalhz-ws, GrvgXXl1alc'x, Sli-nlianw
rlanj, Paul lxolrh, laura Duxxning, ls!-llx Iiurlz-sun, Calmlxxi-ll, Miki- Hill, Ri-nm' li-lui-au, lil Sirchiri
Donna llvlrnarvs. SECOND ROXX3 Rug!-r lulkin, Slwrru- Ciilmhuns, Marx llarris, lnhn li-rgvsun,
Diannv Shirvy, Ivrri Slnmg, Sari Xiigil, Nliihi-lli' Riikx Haxnian ll,-XCR ROW. Xl'lc's' lavlur, Nlarx
lHarl, Anrlra Prilmlalv, Susu' Hullalwaugh, lin-ncla llaikns-x, ls-na Pullr-n, Pal lalw, Xlarls -Xlwnnan,
' RO! liiilih li siril Ih lhxicl Uiinir Rilul Cin Sui!! Cxxinn mx
Flmxvrs. !H!lxl3 X x -s . ,lxa x . . ', K X i ,, i , lain
Kusch, 'Xllison llvslvr, Xlanx Brix, susan lxfllil, l'l1vlps, lun Duxal, 'xlllldlI!1llNl!LlI11,SlKlll XX righl
Cindy llarrlson, lsarvn lx:-nnvrlx, Pain Ni-lsiin,
President Chrislu Iiurgvr anil Nlilw lllll nun!!-r in
5 Spanish Club lwusinc-ss as Nlrs Ilmmnka lianislvr
looks on in apprmal.
An opinion tu Spanish Club lmusinvss is aclrlocl luv
A fitness fit
In order to promote a general degree
of physical fitness among high school
students, state laws make it mandatory
for all students to take some physical
Because of this, our school had a well
balanced and rounded physical
education program. The wide variety of
courses was possible in an effort to suit
the likes of all students,
PE coach Mr. David Wallace stated
that most of the courses were "lifetime
sports" meaning that the student could
still play the game or sport long after
Realizing that many students disagree
with the five PE and two health courses
requirement, coaches were quick to
point out certain facts. These facts
included one very important one, not
often realized by the majority of people
It is that a physically fit person is apt to
be more academically well suited than
one who lacks in fitness. Another point
is that a fit body will enable a person to
live a longer and more productive life.
The third reason for the requirements
is that many people feel that certain
fitness standards are needed in high
schools. This belief has been held by
many people in the state governments
and PTA's across the country. Because
of this, there are state laws concerning
physical education. Although some
students did not favor having to take
five quarters of PE and two of health,
most agreed that the courses were well
taught and beneficial. One student,
Glenn Mathis, a sophomore, said, "l like
the courses and wish that they were
longer than twelve weeks, so that we
miilrl learn more about each sport."
ls. x e
Stretch and pull exercises are important in order
to tone and stretch muscles.
Back rolls are a necessary part of fitness which
prevents the pulling ot a bat k muscle. t i
logging and running exercises are two of the most
endurance building exercises used by PE students.
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Physical conditioning classes pvrform the sit up
used to slrongthvn and firm abdominal muscles.
As a part ot the daily exercise program, PE slu-
derits are rcquirvd to do pushups in ordvr to flox
arm and shoulder musc lc-S.
Getting back to basics
In the words of the majority of the
freshmen and sophomores, "High
school is much different from middle
school because there are so many more
courses to choose from," as stated by
Michelle Ransom, freshman.
Although the quarter system gave us a
variety of electives, everyone, regardless
of class, was required to take the basic
English I and II, American History,
Government, Algebra, and Geometry.
Fundamentals of Math andfor
Introductory to Algebra were also
available for those who were not ready
for algebra. Surprisingly enough, most
freshmen did not seem to mind. "I
guess it is best to get a little bit of
everything. That way, we will know
what we want to take in later years,"
said Greg Duval, freshman. Others had
suggestions for the teachers concerning
the classes. "I really don't have any
complaints, but the same old routine
,tends to get boring. I think we should
have more projects and less bookwork,"
commented Melanie Shoemaker,
In effort to keep informed on current events,
American History students Mylani Crump, Mic-
helle Ransom, Ralph Fitzgerald, and loe Maestas
read an article about Ronald Reagan from the Sen-
ior Scholastic Magazine.
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In effort to prepare for a test, ITA students Mark
johnson and Larry Peabody solve problems.
A look of amazement sweeps over Sherry Hardin's
face as Robert Brumfield shows her the newest
development in calculators.
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Students IH lhvcI.1ss"YuLi.mcIYourFuIL1rt"'havO a ClaSS
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After reading the novel The Outsiders, English II
Cc-me students Kim Bradshaw, Kevin 131-rricikniiwri
Torrv Wilscmiw begin answering study questions.
Students in Mrs. Cay Bvam's Sfivrwe Fiction Class
.mswt-r study questions over The Weapon Chop.
FCA, Key Club
From telethons to the Cotton Bo I
For the first time in its history, Key
Clubs International admitted women.
This merged the Keyettes and Key Club,
boosting the membership of both. The
Kiwanas of Garland sponsored the club,
taking them to the jerry Lewis Telethon
at North Park Inn. Renting a game
booth, the Key Club made money for
the muscular dystrophy drive.
Each month an officer and a few
members went to a Garland Kiwanas
club meeting. Students helped paint an
older couple's home during the
summer, directed traffic at Memorial
Stadium, and set up the pep rallies.
The Key CIub's main purpose was
helping the community, forming a link
between it and the school.
Dwayne Seale commented, "FCA has a
lot of activities in which I participate
and learn at the same time. You don't
have to be an athlete to be in it, just
enjoy meeting friends in a Christian
Meeting Friday mornings, the FCA
members shared experiences in
Christian surroundings. Opening with a
prayer, meetings consisted of songs and
testimonials from the coaches and
students. Sharing with each other was
the main purpose of FCA.
Two of the more active members Terry Parmely,
and Cindy Ethyl listen to the Bible study lesson.
Many of the members and coaches of
FCA went to a meeting before the
Cotton Bowl game, ate breakfast, and
heard the experiences of some of the
athletes competing in the game. They
also went to a similar meeting before
the junior College Bowl game.
FCA members, Vicki Dopson, Nena Pavlik, Kim
Cooper, and Monica Proch await their Friday
morning meeting in the fieldhouse.
On Labor Day weekend, Mary Hebert and Kim
Bradshaw play the Key Club's dice game at the
jerry Lewis Telethon.
At the Muscular Dystrophy Carnival, Bridgette
Stevenson is sent to jail. The jail was a money
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FCA - FRONT ROW: Terry Parmely, Chris Taylor,
Randy Miller, Renette Potts, Roger Nelson, Greg
Duval, Dixie Steele, Russell Day. SECOND ROW:
Coach Robbins, Missy Mclver, lenette Willis,
Linda Sundbye, Cindy Lacy, Brian Gregory, Mel-
issa McAnally, Debbie Ragle, Rhonda McDowell,
Krista Simmons, Keith Parmely. THIRD ROW:
Vicki Seyferth, Lisa Allen, Quepha Lynn, Sheryl
Switch, Diane Krba, Larry Smith, Regina Reimer,
Courtney Cure, Cindy Trull, Lynette Mitchell.
FOURTH ROW: Michele Parnell, Tammy Borowf
ski, Pat Beatty, Barry Larson, Mike Davis, Scott
Ethyl, Margaret Black, Dwayne Seale, Butch Allen
Rodney Paris, Doug Gregory. FIFTH ROW: Lynd
Wilson, Denise ,Hertel, Mark Hebert, Mark Dow-
ney, Delton Hertel, David May, Dennis Hale, lulie
Davis, Chuck Deboer, BACK ROW: Dennis Hagin,
Kim Cooper, Larry Eagle, Todd Rhodes, lohn Cer-
nasek, Curt Pool, limmy lonte, Mark Elliott, Tinj
Trull, Kelly Hooper. j
or of FCA, Coach Dave Robbins, reads over
agenda of the following meeting.
'lf 1 A
KEY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Bubba Eppers, secre-
tary, Mark Wilson, president, Todd Edwards, vice
president, Mrs. loyce Ridgeway Darnell, sponsor,
Gene Mouldin, treasurer, Scott Garner, sergeant-
at-arms. SECOND ROW: Stacy Shires, Dixie Low-
ery, Lisa Bills, Lisa Brown, Robin Hicks, Kim Mar-
tin, Darleen Dodd, Karla Harrell, Terrie Laye, Kim
Castleberry. THIRD ROW: Tom Davis, Penny
Wade, Lisa Baskin, Cindy Harrison, Lisa Allen,
Karen Eppers, Phoebe Bradley, ludy Muhlin-
ghause, Mark Stines, Mike Schmitt, Don Burgins
FOURTH ROW: Kim Schoemaker, lean Garner,
Courtney Cure, Sandy Wilson, Deborah McCoy,
Peggy Schmitt, Regina Chambers, Donna Harper,
Ann Robins, Michelle Hart. BACK ROW: Toby Les-
ter, Mary Farrington, Bruce Dodd, Randy Allen
Danny Hamilton, Kyle Turner, Kelly Morrison
Anita Lunostrom, M'Lee Taylor, Melissa Hynes.
All Student Council members were
required to work in the concession
stand for five basketball games. Senior
Darleen Dodd works at one of her
In a generation where there are no spe-
cific dance steps, lanet Dill's imagina-
tive display of "boogieing" at a victory
dance is a form of communication.
A School is not the campus. A school is the people who make the
campus come alive. Students, teachers, administrators, counselors,
librarians, secretaries, cafeteria workers, and custodians all played
their specific and necessary roles in the making of North Garland
The students whether a freshman, sophomore, junior, or senior,
were proud of their class and its accomplishments. Each class had its
own distinct personality. The seniors had their Senior Prom, an event
they have been working towards for four years. The underclassmen
raised funds for their class treasury, working for their prom. Each
participated in dances and other class gatherings.
On the whole, each class was successful but individuals also stood
out among the group.
The men and women that form our faculty were sometimes
criticized but these people taught us the things we needed to know.
New things were taught by teachers and students gained more
knowledge. Seniors reached their final goal- graduation.
The crowd of freshmen sound through
the auditorium over the prospect of
electing the first class officers. The
speeches lasted most of second period
and elections were held during lunch in
Lollipops were sold by the seniors dur-
ing Homecoming week. Rhonda
Weaver checks the room numbers on
the labels of the suckers.
aking their year a success
As leaders of our student body,
seniors play a very significant role.
Their ideas and projects are created
by a group of six individuals, the class
officers and their sponsor.
As president, Diane Gilliland felt
that, "Being president of the senior
class has been a great privilige and
responsibility. l've enjoyed working
with all the seniors and will cherish
the memories for years to come. It's a
great feeling to know that you're a
leader of such outstanding and
unified seniors. All I can say is that
we, as a group, have made our senior
year a success." Denise Reimer felt
her job as vice-president was, "a lot
of hard work. I did everything from
picking up ribbons at the florist to
packing candy on the stair wells. If I
had picked any year to be a class
officer, it would have been my senior
year because I get to help plan the
senior prom." The office of secretary
was held by Sandra Himmelreich
who felt, 'fwe just worked together as
a group. I did handle the writing and
recording, but it's hard to tell who
did what job because we just worked
as a group. I really enjoy working as a
class officer, It's fun to do something
for my class, especially this year,
planning the prom and all."
Treasurer, Karen Kennedy
discovered, "people are always
asking me how much money we
make off of our projects and how we
stand financially for our prom and
senior activities. Being able to tell
them makes me feel important. I like
planning for the prom and knowing
that I was a part of it." The job of
reporter, held by Rogane Brand, is to,
"make sure the meetings are
announced and put on the calendar.
As a class officer I get to work for the
senior prom and use my opinions
and ideas for it."
Backing the seniors was their
sponsor, Mrs. Sue Montgomery.
When asked what her feelings were
during her four years as sponsor, she
commented, "Most of my memories
are beautiful. I couIdn't have asked
for better officers and hard working
volunteers. I hope their memories are
as beautiful as mine."
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS -FRONT ROW:
Karen Kennedy tTreasurerJ, Mrs. Sue Mont-
gomery tSponsorl, Roganne Brand QRODOFICFI.
BACK ROW: Denise Reimer tVice-Presidentl,
Diane Gilliland lPresidentl, Sandra Himmelr-
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A successful partnership
A partnership between two people
can be a valuable thing. For Mike
Phillips and Lisa Corbin being debate
partners, co-presidents of the
Forensic Society, and co-editors of
the RAIDER ECHO was a rewarding
Mike coordinated practices for the
debate team, during the little spare
time they did have. He also attended
a summer workshop which he hoped
would help improve both his and
Lisa and Mike presided at the fifth
period classroom meetings of the
Forensic Society fbetter known as the
Speech Clubl. They helped plan
social events including the annual
end of the year party.
They also helped Miss Deborah
Catlin, club sponsor, organize all
other events, such as trips to other
schools for contests.
With these two activities plus
having been editors of the RAIDER
ECHO, Lisa and Mike spent many
hours during and after school
This often included trips to Dudley
Press to proofread the newspaper.
According to Lisa, 60 trips a year must
be made and she laughed as she
added, "That's a lot of gas."
Lisa who was a regular performing
Mam'selle was often rescued by Mike
when practices and other
appointments coincided. "I wouldn't
stop doing anything I'm doing, but I
really think I have gotten into too
much." commented Lisa.
Mike was also involved in the
German Club but he felt that his
activities did not conflict but
complimented each other. He added,
"It's been difficult but it is important
because I am a Senior and I want to
doa good job."
Mike and Lisa felt they had gained
a lot through knowing each other
and becoming close partners as well
Mike stated, "She sees a part of the
school life I donft. She's more
involved, I think through her I
understand the school better."
Lisa then concluded, "Mike has
broadened my field of knowledge in
the areas where I was deficient. I've
really learned a lot from him."
Combined duties of the pair 9 . f,..
included writing a two page feature V
story, proofreading staff stories as
well as their own, and making story Co-editors of the RAIDER ECHO, Lisa Corbin
assignments. and Mike Phillips, design the December issue
of the paper.
A whiz on wheels
In three years of roller skating, Kelly Hooper
has won 50 medals, trophies, and plaques.
Local meets, regionals and on to
national competition all in one year
- going too fast? Not for speed
skating champion Kelly Hooper.
At the age of thirteen, Kelly began
taking lessons at Ciarland Skateland
under National Champion, Pat
Bergin. He thought Kelly had
potential as a speed roller skater and
persuaded her to compete in local
meets. Kelly had no idea that she
would do well in those meets and
even go to Regionals where she
placed first, second, and third in
Because of her high awards, Kelly
qualified for National competition
held in Lincoln, Nebraska. "My first
year at Nationals was really neat, but I
felt a little inexperienced," Kelly
expressed. She placed fourth in the
1975 Regional competition, so she
was not able to go on to Nationals
that year. Kelly did not give up,
however, and she practiced even
harder for the next year.
She succeeded and placed second
and third in Regionals then went to
Nebraska again for Nationals.
Kelly finds skating to be very
rewarding. "When I place or win, I
prove to my teammates, my family,
my coach, and to myself, how much
it means to me to skate," she said.
Kelly began taking lessons at the
Dallas Skateland in 1976 under Ron
Davis, and she plans to enter meets
again in Oklahoma, Florida,
California, and Arkansas. She hopes
to visit Nebraska again for national
Her goal is to qualify for the Pan
Am Games, which, for a roller skater
is like the Olympics.
Fascinating dreams, wonderful memories
Upon graduating, many seniors minutes of class," she said. The future held fascinating hopes and
expand their activities by going off to senior year, however, was the most expectations, while the paSt
college, while others go directly into memorable to everyone. All the fund sheltered fond memories. The 1978
various fields of work. Still other raising projects, football, basketball graduating class had much to look
seniors graduate and get married games, practices, dances, activities, forward to and look back upon.
soon afterwards. and clubs served as school life and
College is one goal for a number of are the aspects of high school that
graduates, There are many popular seniors will miss the most of all. The
colleges in Texas, however some
would like to study elsewhere. Diane
Gilliland hopes to study at Cambridge
in England, "To put forth knowledge
toward one goal, to be a lawyer," she
said. Choosing a major is a hard
choice for some. Others choose their
careers at an early age. Several
interesting career ideas that seniors
had were business, computer
science, music, communications,
horticulture and public relations. It
will be a fantastic experience for
most, and a lot of hard work for all.
A portion of the seniors wanted to
get out into the business world as
soon as possible. Learning to budget,
take responsibilities, and to earn
money for college were three reasons
seniors gave for seeking jobs. "l want
to be a bartender while I go to
college," said Rick Daggs. Then there
are those who dream of a more
successful life. Tom Kettle said
positively that he will become a
millionaire, Although they look
forward to all their plans, seniors are
leaving an important part of their life
behind them. Debra Norman
remembered all the embarrassing
things that happened to her as a
freshman, "We got lost on the first
day of school and missed fifty
Rodger Hamilton V'
"I tried all sports and I decided I
liked track the best," stated lohn
Burleson who was voted 1977's Most
Valuable Runner by members of the
lohn had run track since he was in
the fifth grade. He held the city
record for the halfmile run and was in
the on record breaking two and four
mile relay teams.
In the 1977 season lohn placed first
in the city track meet and third in
district with a point average of 74. He
received ten points for winning first,
five for second, and three for third.
lohn was very disappointed when
he placed third at the district track
meet because the runner who won
second had never beaten him before.
He practiced two hours a day in off
season, running 27 miles each week.
He also used weights to build up his
muscles 30 minutes each day. During
season he practiced even more
depending on his improvement rate.
Sometimes though, those miles
seemed even longer to lohn on days
that were cold or extremely hot, or
when he just plain didn't feel like
running. He commented, "Practicing
when you don't want to teaches you
how to motivate yourself in later
lohn hopes to be in the top five
percent of the state runners this year.
Other plans include making the
National Honor Roll for track which
requires a time of 1.5 minutes in the
halfmile. Last year he ran this race in
lohn feels he can run well in
college. He sees the Olympics as a
possible goal. When asked how he
felt whenever he ran against
someone who could beat him, lohn
replied, "They seem to have some
kind of magic. I work so hard then it
just seems so easy for them."
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Running in cold weather, lohn Burleson pre-
pares for his meets.
john La Pointe
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Many people believe the myths
that only pure bred dogs can win
awards in dog shows. However
Melanie Kirchner proved that an
ordinary mixed breed house pet,
even with a discipline problem, can
become a showdog with the proper
Melanie spent more time with her
dog, Sean, in one year than some
people spend with their children.
Melanie took an hour or two out of
each evening to work with and train
him for dog shows sponsored by the
American Kennel Club.
Sean who Melanie referred to as
"An All American Mutt" won 13
trophies and many ribbons. "I
learned to respect dogs and I like to
win," Melanie commented.
With the help of a training
instructor, Melanie and Sean won
their first show. Melanie explained, "I
was really surprised, the judge called
my number and I just stood there. He
called my number again and I said,
Reflecting on what she had learned
from Sean, Melanie said, "Dogs teach
you responsibility and to give both
ways. Reprimand them when they do
badly and praise them when they do
Melanie stated that she is planning
a career in grooming although she
will continue her hobby of training.
She feels that through Sean, she has
found the occupation she was born
Teacher and student, Melanie Kirchner, spends
two hours a day after school training Sean,
Aver s ecial et
Last lune, the Himmelreichs gained
a new although non-permanent
member to their family, a little furry
animal called Scuffy. Soon after that,
they became accustomed to finding
him almost anywhere. Steve, Sandra's
brother, discovered four orphaned
raccoons while at Lake Lavon. He
kept three and gave one to Sandra
and her parents. Sandra had to travel
all the way to Fort Worth to take
Scuffy to the only veterinarian who
could treat raccoons. While there, he
was given rabies shots and examined
for diseases. "We had to feed him
with an eyedropper for a while and
then a bottle," Sandra commented.
Feeding him was almost all the care
he required. Scuffy received two
scrambled eggs for breakfast, snacks
throughout the day, and a can of
catfood for dinner. "He's so cute! I
never get tired of watching him
because he never does anything the
same way twice," said Sandra. Scuffy
was extremely obedient even though
he grew more and more independent
with age. Sandra explained, "I like to
take him for walks. He stays right by
your feet. Sometimes he will run up a
nearby tree and just sit up there and
drop acorns on your head. Then
when I start to walk off, he's down by
my feet." Scuffy will remain a
member of Sandra's family until
March. He will be full grown and
they plan to set him free to live as he
should, "l often cry when I think of
having to let him go. I know I'm
going to have to give him up because
he'll be a lot happier when he is
Dwayne Mc Peak
A crowning glor
Crowned the 1977 Miss laycee
jubilee, Denise Reimer was part of
the most spectacular event of the
annual laycee jubilee celebration.
Denise had four weeks before the
pageant to prepare. Among her many
duties were having her picture taken
for the newspaper and buying a
bathing suit and formal gown for
Another part of competition was a
personal interview which counted
forty percent of her final score. On
the night before the pageant, the
judges asked the same question to all
the girls, "What is the major cause of
divorce and how can it be
prevented?" Denise replied, "The
major cause of divorce is selfishness,
To prevent it, you should think of the
other person more than you think of
yourself." The judges also asked an
individual question to each girl.
Denise's was, "lf you wrecked your
parents new car, would you tell them
or let them find out?" Her reply was,
"l wouldn't tell them for a few hours
until I could think of what to say to
When her name was announced,
as the winner, she was in shock, and
in the back of her mind she thought
about how happy her mother would
Denise had watched the contest
every year, but it was the first one of
this nature she had ever entered.
Not only did this recognition affect
her homelife, but also her status at
school. "People came up and talked
to me that I didn't usually talk to."
Denise felt no competition between
contestants offstage. "We were just
like a bunch of sisters," she
Through her experiences, Denise
felt she saw part of the pageant most
Awarded the title Miss Iubilee and first run-
nerup of the Miss Garland pageant, Denise
Reimer feels, "an ambition has been reached."
.M amfe .aa-ww
A journey across an ocean to a
strange country and culture would
not seem wise to many upcoming
seniors, but to four foreign exchange
students, graduating with a class at a
United States high school was a
dream come true. "When I first
found out I was going to Texas, I
thought a lot about cowboys and
Indians," said Hiroko fvtorishita. "I
was surprised not to see them." She
did enioy her first horseback ride.
Hiroko commented, "It was very
exciting. At first I thought it was very
dangerous, but now I want to ride
again." The difference in schools was
one of the more difficult things for
Hiroko to adiust to, Hiroko plans to
return home after graduating from
51 . 1
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a whole new land
North Garland and graduate again -
with her class in japan. After college
she hopes to become an English
teacher, sharing the United States
lifestyle and culture with her
students in order to add interest and
knowledge to the classes.
Bengt Sjorsten, an exchange
student from Hamsted, Sweden, has
become accustomed to Texas. His
first impression of Texas was that it
was "hot." His first day at North
Garland was a "big mess." Bengt
laughed, "I couldn't read my
schedule." Bengt was on the football
team here and felt it was a great
experience. In Sweden, there was not
a football team at his school, but he
did play soccer. After Bengt goes
back to Sweden, he must finish two
years of college and serve one year in
the military service, he said. He
would then like to study medicine or
One may have never dreamed of
looking in the Garland Daily News
Through classes and personal experiences, Hiroko
Morishita fleftl, Bengt Siosten fcenterl and Helen
Thelen trightl have become accustomed to Amer-
for an opportunity to board a foreign
exchange student, but that is how
Diane and Donna Gilliland's family
went about it. The agency assigned
them "two girls from Sweden, Anita
Lundstorm and Helen Thelen. Anita
returned to Sweden the first quarter
of the school year, but Helen stayed
to finish her senior year and graduate
here in America. She feels that being
a foreign exchange student is quite
hard, but she likes it. "The Gillilands
are really nice. l've learned a lot
about your country and your food,"
Helen said. "America to them, is a
dream especially since they are so
close to Russia," she said. Finding the
program rewarding for them Diane
and Donna have learned many things
about Sweden. "Their cultures are
totally different from ours."
Hiroko, Bengt, Anita, and Helen
learned about new styles, customs,
and ideas in America and will take
their memories back with them to
their own countries.
Something special her senior year
was a big part of our school. The
1977-1978 costume was worn by Lisa
Moore who feels Sam was very
important to the school since it is a
symbol of school spirit.
Being involved in different
activities each year, she participated
in choir her freshman year, was a
Lieutenant of the LaPetites as a
sophomore, and member of the
yearbook staff her junior year. Lisa
decided that as Yosemite Sam, she
did something special for her senior
Playing a large part at the football
games, she also rehearsed for pep
rally skits, and attended junior varsity
and varsity basketball games.
Lisa believed that in the years past
Sam was not recognized enough. By
appearing at all those activities, she
made the student body more aware
of Sam and how much spirit he
Her costume consisted of knit
pants, plastic vinyl boot tops, a pillow
jacket, vest, guns and holster, vinyl
cape and head. The outfit was
purchased by the 1976 Student
Council with 600 dollars of that year's
magazine drive money.
Lisa concluded by saying, "lf I or
any cheerleader let our spirit down,
then the spirit of the school goes
down because we have to keep up an
To help boost spirit, Lisa Moore portrays
Yosemite Sam at all football games and pep
Progress with every stroke
A tense crowd awaited every move
of Scott Garner as he made his way
across the greens at the Brookhaven
Men's Club Championship.
Everyone including Scott was
aware that with every stroke his hard
work and dedication moved him
closer to a new course record,
Although he won the tournament
with a score of 65, he misjudged his
distance and fell one stroke short of
breaking the record.
"l was happy I played well, but I
did mess up on a good chance to
beat it," Scott explained,
One surprising thing about this
golfer is that his interest began at age
ten. With the help of his father Scott
was soon recognized as an
He began entering tournaments
and realized that he progressed to
the point where he was able to
defeat top players and even college
students. This was proven when he
won the Brookhaven junior Club
Championship and placed second at
the Tranmiss and Garland
Bringing his interest into school
curriculum, Scott played first
position on the golf team and was
voted Most Valuable Player each year
by his fellow players and coaches.
When asked if he felt he had a
career in professional golf, he stated,
"It is hard to say because l plan on
taking it into college from here. If I
do Well in College, I'Il gg Playing golf since the early age of 10, Scott Garner
professionalvf ' competes in tournaments throughout the area.
Billy E. Taylor
Helen P. Thelin
Patricia A. Thomas
lacquie K. Thompson
Karen Van Baeschoten
A rare honor for a scout
Eagle Scout is one title many boys
would be proud to have. Mark
Paschc-tag is one such boy.
To receive the honor, Mark was
required to vvork for 24 badges.
According to Mark, the most
difficult badge to earn was
Lifesaving. "The instructer weighed
200 pounds or over and l had to pull
him out of the water," he expalined.
Three years after he joined
scouting, he became involved in the
Golden Development Program. Mark
did such things as taking two day
back-packing trips. "l had a good
time and the next year I was on the
staff," he said.
He plans to study Wildlife Sciences
or Biology at Texas A8tM and would
like to work for the Department of
Involvement in scouting has helped M
many areas, including finding a job.
Progress in the present
While the annual haunted house
resulted as, perhaps, the most
successful fundraising project ever
sponsored by a class, the juniors were
also busy making plans and
preparations for their senior year.
The class officers and their sponsors
worked continuously on these
projects, using ideas suggested by
the students they represented.
To president Lisa Attaway, "being a
class officer means a lot to me. I think
our class will leave a memorable
imprint which will not be forgotten.
We have the greatest class and I'm
really looking forward to next year's
activities because of the juniors'
participation in everything we do, as
proved by the haunted house." The
office of vice-president was held by
Bruce Stringfellow who felt, "As my
first year being a class officer, I have
learned leadership and responsibility,
and I have been priviliged to serve
the junior student body as vice-
president, l'm proud to represent the
junior class, the greatest class ever
from North Garland. I know our
senior activities are going to be
something that will be looked
forward to and back upon." As class
secretary, Gretchen Goetz has
learned, "being junior class secretary
is a very important job to me. It gives
me an opportunity to help and do
what I can for the best and most
influential class at North Garland.
And boy just wait until we're
seniors!" Tena Pullen enjoyed being
treasurer because "the juniors have
really worked hard to make all of our
money." Shelley Holder felt, "being
reporter of the junior class was a very
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Should the tradition be br
The senior ring is one of many
memories which each member ofa
graduating class takes with him from
high school. Every ring is detailed
and custom made for students having
the stone, mascot, school shield, or
special activities on them, For many
years, it was the symbol of leadership
and authority for the senior class.
When an underclassmen met a
senior, he immediately knew where
he stood classwise just by
recognizing his senior ring. He felt
restricted and pressured into doing
anything the upperclassmen wanted,
While feeling inferior and
insignificant, the freshmen,
sophomores, and iuniors looked
forward to the day they would reign
and wear the traditional emblem,
giving underclassmen the same
feeling of importance,
This tradition was honored for
many years across the nation.
Some juniors began to feel they
should be able to wear their rings if
they could pay for and get them
before their senior year. "Tradition
isn't that important," said Mitch Hill,
lohn Riley added, "lt doesn't matter."
As the new trend caught on, there
were those who still thought of the
senior rings as being a symbol of
Many juniors held the common
idea that it was something for him to
look forward to and take pride in as a
senior. They felt it ruined a special
part of being a senior because they
had looked forward to the year they
could wear their rings.
"The juniors wearing them makes
it less exciting. I don't like it. They
wait because they're not
seniors," remarked Dale Bufkin.
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Part of a Disneyland trio
At Pizza and Pipes, Gretchen
Goetz portrayed Mickey Mouse
along with characters Minney Mouse
and Donald Duck in a Disneyland
trio. She inquired about the job after
seeing an advertisement in the
Garland Daily News.
"It sounded like the type of thing I
would like to do because l'm into
drama," said Gretchen. As Mickey
Mouse, she wore black tights and
leotards, white gloves, saddle
oxfords, and a papier mache head.
Gretchen had three different sets of
bloomers and shirts to wear on top of
that. The group performed
impromptu skits, two shows each
weeknight and three on the
weekend, involving the audience in
each one. The characters, mingling
throughout the tables of families,
picked out people to dance with.
"When friends come in, I love pulling
them up to embarrass them,"
Gretchen remarked, She has danced
with celebrities such as Miss Teenage
America, and several Dallas
Cowboys. Gretchen said her
experience working at Pizza and
Pipes was a lot of fun. "lt's show-
biz!" she exclaimed,
Many students hold iobs, but perhaps the most
unusual is Gretchen Goetz's portrayal of Mic-
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Owner of a 34 inch boa constrictor
named Flower, Karen Logan believes
that, contrary to popular belief,
snakes are not slimy. Her interest in
snakes started when a friend let her
hold his snake, and from then on she
wanted one of her own. "We picked
Flower out of a group of boa
constrictors at a pet shop," said
Karen. Although he cost 54000,
Karen felt she had made a
worthwhile purchase. "He was the
calmest one and he didn't squirm
around," she said. Unlike most other
pets, Flower must be fed just once a
week. Mice are his usual meals, and
Karen is able to buy them at pet
shops. Through watching and
studying her snake, Karen has
learned that a snake hears with his
tongue and that his spots turn blue in
the sunlight. "Ever since Adam and
Eve, people have been afraid of
snakes because they represent evil,"
Karen said, but "Snakes are
affectionate." Her favorite pastime
with Flower is to let him crawl
through her long blonde hair.
rl and her snake
"He has grown over one foot, and each time
he sheds, his markings get darker," said Karen
Logan, owner of a boa constrictor named
Lou Ann Nelson
Terry Parmely -
Kathy Payne 5-
Tina Payne '
Larry Peabody A
lerry Pemberton ih-
Phyllis Pevehouse 4
Debbie Phelps 7
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Anticipation was the general
feeling of most juniors waiting for
the day when they would becomc
Many members of the junior class
began preparing early by ordering
senior rings and t-shirts
Cindy Parker remarked, "Thet
because they prove we are going to
be the Seniors of i979
Some students did not feel these
were necessary. Grace Gills
commented, "I've got better things to
spend my money on," Others juniors
agreed, feeling that their senior year
was the only time these would be
A variety of feelings were
expressed by students who were
excited about becoming seniors but
were reluctant to let go of their high
school years, "l'm scared to death. lt
came too fast," commented Racheal
Burchardt. Vera Lyons summed up a
more general feeling when she said,
"I don't want to leave school because
I want to stay a senior forever."
Fora few students though, the
main objective will be to finish all the
required courses to insure
graduation. Larry Smith explained, "I
covered all this territory now l'm
ready for something new."
As the 1978 graduation comes
Atime for re aration
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closer, mixed emotions surround the
juniors, but the majority feel that
they will be well prepared.
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Lee Ann Wright
dd g mnastics to his roster
Having an athletic career is the
competition in 1976. In 1977, he
ambition of Scott Wright, Gymnastics placed eighth in regionals, first in
captain and member of the Garland
Flippers Team. His interest in
gymnastics started when he was 'IO
years old. Already playing football,
basketball, and baseball, he felt this
was something new. "l continued
because I liked it. There are always
new tricks, and I hope to get a
scholarship through gymnastics,"
said Scott. Along with one hundred
other boys and girls, Scott practiced
four nights a week at Gymnastics
Incorporated. After becoming
confident in his talent, he began
state, and 34th in nationals. The
events he competed in were floor
exercises, pommell horse, rings,
vaulting, parallel bars, and horizontal
bars. Scott feels he sets high goals
and would someday like to enter the
Olympics. To qualify he said he must
be established as a good, young
gymnast at meets in different
countries. Other future plans include
teaching gymnastics to beginners at
the YMCA. Scott said that the most
rewarding part of being a gymnast
was that, "It gives you confidence,
entering meets and found them to be not only in sports, but also in school
very rewarding as he won several work."
honors. Scott's highest awards were
Second at regionals and Second at With the Olympics as a goal, Scott Wright
' ' , competes with the school team as well as with
state, and tenth at national the Gadand Flippem
A classy spirit for inning ays
With the annual donkey
basketball game, members of the
sophomore class made a unique
contribution to the activities at
North Garland. Planning this and
other projects were the class
officers, who helped to make the
sophomores' year a success.
President of the class, Sharon
Farris, enjoyed, "being responsible
for class projects, for raising
money, and raising spirit."
The office of vice president was
held by jac Bramblett who
believed, "being a class officer
means getting involved with your
class, promoting spirit, and is
sometimes hectic but worth it all!"
To Marcy Box, "being secretary
means promoting spirit
throughout my class and keeping
them informed." As class treasurer,
David Boswell felt his job meant,
"being continually busy working
on our money making projects."
As reporter, jeanette Willis,
"was to keep the class up to date
when it's time for a meeting or a
money making project."
For Ms. Pat Shelton, class sponsor, SOPHOMORE cmss OFFICERS -FRONT ROW:
,l , ' f A jeanette Willis lreporterj, Sharon Farris lpresi-
the Class Wlth Class has been a real loy dentj, Marcy Box lsecretaryj. BACK ROW: jac I
to Sponsor because of lhelr enthuslasmf Bramblett jvice presidentj, David Boswell jtrea-
ingenuity, and willingness to work." ' Surerl,MS.PaIShelt0r1lSp0r1SOrl.
Doug Alford A A is '
Brent Allen ,L A ' v
Douglas Allen i--. -2 .W lqjqwi
james Allen IL'
Ricky Allen , V 'f '
Elizabeth Almany 1 'A ,R ' 'V X
Cary Anderson f E E S ' ,V
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Armando Armijo '.,, Lag. QQ "1
Robert Armijo f S? A I g
Rebecca Arnold ' 3
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Brad Baker V, ,,., . ' ' L-4, 1 fy - 'll
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Winning almost 100 awards is
difficult for almost anyone to
imagine. Through hard work and
dedication, Tammy Harmon has won
98 awards since she began
synchronized swimming at the age of
She became a member of the
"GarIettes" at the suggestion of her
beginning swimming teacher. Her
teacher felt that Tammy was a quick
learner and would do well.
Tammy was also a member of two
other teams after the "Garlettes," the
"Dolphinettes" and then the
Stating her reason for changing
teams, Tammy said, "l felt that I could
As a result of constant practice,
Tammy competed for her first time in
Corpus Christi. She placed fourth in
the ten and younger division.
"I was excited because that was
the first ribbon or award I had won,"
said Tammy thinking about how she
had felt placing in her first meet.
As a member of the "Garlettes,"
Tammy was part of a four person all
female team that placed third in
water ballet figures and fifth in the
overall competition of the National
junior Olympics held at the
University of Nebraska. According to
Tammy, two of the most enjoyable
activities there, other than
competition, were the March of
Athletes and a dance the night before
As a result of her achievements,
Tammy was interviewed by a staff
writer for the national magazine
A splash of talent
"American Girl," Not knowing when
the article would be published,
Tammy's first response to seeing it
was, "You're kidding! I can't believe
it's finally out because it took nine
Practice time for Tammy Harmon
a week, seven hours a day.
is seven days
While competing in the National junior Olym-
pics Tammy Harmon stayed in a dorm on cam-
pus at the University of Nebraska.
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Becky Fitzwater A ' ,f
Ann Flores ,
Brenda Flowers ll V
Greg Flowers .
Tony Foote lt
David Ford -
Michelle Forehand '
Laura Fortenberry fs 1
Mike Fowler -
David Frank Q A lr U N
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Ice skating is mainly a winter sport, have to be careful not to get run fall. y
but Sheila Thomas, with 23 patches Over!" ghe laughed, However, her Majoring in music and astronomy
for freestyle Skating, ariiovs it all ve-ar tremendously long brunette hair can are Sheilas goals, but She would like
long. I cause a difficulty. "I have to put it up to become an ice skating teacher as
"I've always loved skating,"' Sheila to get it out of my way," Sheila something to fall back upon.
said. She began taking lessons in 1974 rgmarkgdl
at the age of 12' Studying in group 'Ce Skating helped Sheila befeme Good equipment is an essential factor in ice
Classes at AdCll50Vl ICG' Chalet, Undef more graceful by teaching her howto skating well,according to Sheila Thomas. I
Margot Droese, where she learned
many jumps and spins on the ice. Her
concentration was centered on
freestyle skating, which is a series of
spins and jumps, because figure
skating is "boring" and "dull," feels
She is in the fifth of ten levels on
advanced on the Gamma level of the
Ice Skating Institute of America. To
graduate from level to level, she had
to audition to demonstrate her skills.
The instructor required her to
perform jumps and turns in an
Competition is not an aspect of
Sheila's hobby she enjoys.
"l don't like competing against my
friends," she commented, "but I'd
like to win a medal. I may enter a
contest in the future."
Sheila believed there was a "big
boom" in ice skating in 1977. "The
1976 Olympics really encouraged
people to take lessons," she said.
Sheila herself would never desire to
participate in the Olympics. "l'm
scared of crowds," she admitted.
Being only five feet tall does not
seem to be a disadvantage to her. "I
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A s ecial kindness
"I've wanted to be a nurse ever
since I could talk. My mother and
grandmother are nurses," stated
Cathy Steffen, candy striper at
Memorial Hospital of Garland for
As a result of working as a candy
striper, Cathy won many
achievement awards by gradually
adding working hours which finally
totaled 100. She received one fifty
hour patch and a cap representing
another 50 hours.
Cathy did many things to help
patients all over the hospital such as
taking mail, plants, and food to them.
Patients also found themselves
being whisked off to x-ray by Cathy.
An incident with one of the
patients that Cathy remembered was,
"l was working and fourth floor
called me up to take out a patient. I
also had some charge slips to drop
off on the second floor, so I left the
patient in the elevator. I pushed the
'open' button because I thought it
would make the elevator door stay
open. I was gone for a minute and
when I came back, he was gone.
Someone on the first floor pushed
the button and he went down, then
up to third, and back to second. It
After high school, Cathy would like
to study to be a registered nurse or While working at Memorial Hospital, Cathy
Offer her Service in the army Steffen helps with prenatal classes and fathers' I
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Sherie May fn
Gary McCall f
Randy Mc Coy at
Linda McCrow A
D'Ann McDonald Q
Damon McDonald W
Randy McGehee .
Tracy Mc Govern r .-
Sheri McNeilIy '
Kirk Merrick -
lohn Miller " "
Vivian Mongaras ,f .1
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Robert Moritz 4'
Ron Morton .
Vicky Morton ' 55, I ' 4' ' I '
Leslie Mosier T I W
Karen Mullins ' , I i A
Laurie Murdock , ,-
Kathy Murchison "-.7 NN.,-
Shauna Murphy X
Tony Nakonechnyj ',- '
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Elizabeth Nash te 1 Ki V ' thi, ,, y Tig.
Lloyd Neal 3 2 F L 1 T at f , V f i 4 1 , r
Michele Neel we Q Q ' , 3 'Z S g 5 1. i ' iw
Roger Nelsen ' 4 . tb' . ,? M' , 'L , KL, .
Loan Nguyen 5 I ,La H? N- - i J' '
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Douglas Norman 3' 3 ' 1131, 5,4 f
lerry North , ,J Q.. V :E z "
Carol O'Day W 5- 'if W 7
Greg Oder , L' L ' 'kg ' V,
Kevin Oliver Q 4' may l ' , t
Mary Oliver 4 A 1 W '
lackie Pace i
Teresa Pack A
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P ' Kim Parker
P, .fa Deanna Parks
in Crystal Patriquin
N'-,a ,L Mike Patruyo
' , 3 - F , ., Cary Pavlik
YF 1 X ,if Larry Pavlik
Lit 9 ,.w ihlih 'P I D Cindy Payne
Q H , Q Tami Payne
' f g " ,, i Robbin Peck
A , i , 1 P L. Ireme Pelera
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'A 1. . D 1 1 ' H i Lowell Perry
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' V 1' ' A fi? P , Debbie Phillips
1 . , Q, ,U l i Billy Pike
. it 'S ' V- 5 sham Pike
F ' 1 ' .V -. 3, 4 -1 Dana Poelschke
N ff " ' i Curt Pool
.Qu - 0 I I Monte Poteet
"It is enjoyable for me and a part of
my heritage and background," said
Tony Nakonechnyj, when
commenting on his dancing.
Although he was born in
Albuquerque, New Mexico, Tony is
half Ukrainian and proud of his
heritage. Many people recognized
the talent that Tony had when he
performed with the band at the
halftime show of the North Garland
vs. Madison football game.
The crowd responded with a group
at his church, formed by Alex Benzey,
a Ukrainian member of the church.
"The difference between Russian
dancing and Ukrainian dancing,"
Tony added, "is that the Russian put
more emphasis on the girls, but the
Ukrainians put more emphasis on the
The group has excited crowds at
the Folk Life Festival in San Antonio,
May Fest in Fort Worth, European
Crossroads and other shopping
Mr. Neil Chamberlain, band
director, discovered Tony's talent
when he performed with the group
at a Dallas Tornado soccer game. l-le
asked him then if he would be
interested in dancing in a half-time
show to the song, "Russian Sailor's
Dance." Tony accepted and his
Ukrainian father later pointed out
that he would be doing a Ukrainian
dance to a Russian song at an
American football game.
At the game, Tony wore a
traditional Cossak, which means
"free warrior," costume. His
grandmother rnade the costume with
the exception of the shirt, which was
his father's when he was a boy.
After performing his dance at
halftime, Tony said, "I was excited,
and I thought I had done well, but I
didn't feel anything until lwalked
back up into the stands and people
started talking to me,"
A Ukrainian dance is performed by Tony
Nakonechnyj at one of the five football game
halftimes, he also danced at the band's U.I,L.
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lill Ratcliff '
Tammy Reeves 'T'
Mike Rehmet 'V ll 3
Mary Beth Reid
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Here, there, everywhere
The second year in high school
can often be dull and uneventful,
but not at North Garland.
Many sophomores found
different activities to spice their
tenth year of school. LaPetites, the
jv drill team, was an organization
in which 82 sophomores were
"lt made me feel more involved,
last year I watched the fun" said
The junior varsity sports teams,
composed mainly of sophomores,
provided excitement not only for
sophomores but for everyone.
Along with football and
basketball, more and more
sophomores became involved in
soccer, track and gymnastics to
name only a few of the other
The variety of clubs offered may
have baffled them as freshmen,
but as sophomores it was easier to
decide what they were particularly
Meeting new people seemed to
be an objective of the sophomore
class. "You can't help but meet
people," Lance Churchman felt.
Bill Brennan said, "The more
people you know the more fun
At last sophomore students
were no longer the lowest rank in high
school. Therefore, some sophomores
felt this gave them the privilege of
picking on the freshmen.
An anonymous sophomore was asked
by a freshman how to get to Drama
room 501. He replied, "Go down to the
cafeteria and turn right at the
aquarium." There were some soft-
hearted people in the Sophomore Class
who did not pick on them, but just felt
sorry for them. After all they were once
Earning money seemed to appeal to a
lot of sophomores as they started to
Another factor that contributed to the
excitement was that of getting a driver's
license, and lucky ones received cars. At
any rate, the sophomore students were
not too bored or lost for sometlling to l
do, but contributed to make North
Garland a better place to go to school. j
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Nadine Van Wart
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Lights, camera, action
Of the many actors and actresses
striving for a place in the spotlight,
most would consider a commercial
debut the first milestone in their
careers. But, for Tommy Stallcup it
Tommy's mother enrolled him in
the Kim Dawson Talent Agency of
Dallas when he was I2 years old.
"People said I looked like johnny
Whitaker," he explained.
To enroll, he sent a picture of
himself along with completed
applications to the agency. It wasn't
long before he was asked to go to
audition at North Park Inn for the
commercial. "lf they want you to do
it, they call you the night after the
interview," he said. The commercial
was sponsored by Southwest Bank in
Houston for a major credit card.
The six-hour filming session was
done in a Schwinn bicycle shop in
Dallas across from Southern
Stating his acting part in the
commercial Tommy explained, "I
went in the bicycle shop and saw this
special bike. My father bought me
the bike with the charge card."
The presence of lights and cameras
could make almost anyone a nervous
wreck, Tommy's reaction to this
excitement was catching a few winks
of sleep between takes,
Tommy acquired S400 for his 1
I-lis commercial was only shown in
certain areas of South Texas. As a
result, Tommy never got to see
himself on television.
Due to a new interest he developed in sports,
Tommy Stallcup has given up acting.
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Sheri Wood I
Establishing variety through fundraising
In an effort to establish a class
tradition, variety in fundraising
projects and ideas were contributed
to the five class officers and their
sponsors, by fellow students.
Pam Skaggs job as president was to
"get things going and keep them
going. Somehow you get to know
and make a lot of friends." H
Rhonda McDowell, vice president,
feels, "being a class officer gives you
an opportunity to become a
The job of secretary, performed by
Angie Brand, was "to take notes at
our meetings and keep records of
special projects we do."
David May's job as treasurer was
to, "keep tract of all the money our
class makes. I feel it is a very exciting
way to meet other people."
Lisa Boone, reporter, executed her
job by, "keeping our Freshman Class
informed on our activities and
money raising projects. It is really
super to become involved in a lot of
Sponsor Mrs. Lyndia Blackburn
said being a freshman sponsor, "is
silly, fun, hard, delightful, crazy,
lovely, and I adore the position."
To Mrs. Peggy Frye, "l thoroughly
enjoy the fun and hard work of
sponsoring the Freshman Class."
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS - FRONT ROW:
Angie Brand isecretaryl, Pam Skaggs president
Lisa Boone lreporterl, Rhonda McDowell tvice
presidentl. BACK ROW: Mrs. Peggy Frye
tsponsorl, David May itreasurerl, Mrs. Lyndia
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Clay Adair f ' K ' 1 " .' 7 f - 5 ' ' .
Patricia Aguilar , . N L V ' 'T --"e 3,
Kenneth Alexander 1: ,, A f A Q X. X , if 'ff'
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Toni Anderson 1 A 1' Og? ff " if-A ' 3 'Q K .
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Debbie Apodaca 3 , H ' ' X . V as P
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Curtis Austin -' Q l Q., i A' .L A ' " y W
Gary Austin H j V -L I .:,...x 5 g - V... f i A Q , ' , T . ,
Lisa Austin :Z ' ll' ! gm, P M L 1' , ' ,M K L I-
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Debbie Baccheschi , Q- Q ,3 ' Q s ' X Q X' f y
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M 5 Brenda Eads
A V it Brenda Eagle
J Paul Edison
W Doug Edwards
- ludy Espinosa
The big unkno
Excitement, anticipation, and
much fear were emotions
experienced by members of the
Freshman Class before attending
Many found that all their worry
had amounted to a lost cause and
they survived the adjustment very
"It's great! It's different from
middle school and a lot more fun,
Tena Coldwell stated.
Many freshmen agreed that the
variety of organizations and activities
made the year more enjoyable
Margaret Black said, "There is more
of a category of activities to pick
from that you can do." Steven
Armstrong added, "It's better than
junior high. There are more
opportunities to do things."
According to Cheryl Mock, "There
are a lot more ways to meet people,
You never get tired of seeing people
in the halls because there are so
many different ones." The necessity
of meeting new people and making
new friends seemed to be an
experience most freshmen found
Gregory Pruitt felt, "The seniors
aren't that bad, are not what you
expect because in middle school you
hear they're going to pick on you a
Some people felt much less
restricted in high school than before.
Linda Campton explained, "It's a lot
freer than any other school." A
greater choice of classes and the
break were two reasons expressed for
The huge amount of Raider spirit
was a pleasant surprise to most new
high school students. Romlee
Staughton stated, "I like the spirit.
There seems to be more spirit here
than there ever would be in middle
A few people agreed with Tammy
Anderson who said, "lt's no different
from junior high," Some also felt that
ninth grade was just one more step
toward getting out. "l don't like any
kind of school but it's better because
you're closer to getting out,"
explained john Merrick.
To sum up the varying ideas and
opinions freshmen had about their first
year in high school, most agreed it was a
big improvement over middle school.
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leff Farr ' '
Suzanne Farrell ' L .
David Faulkner f
john Ferguson , '-
Elise Faith Q., ev
Kenny Ferguson ,
Melanie Ferguson 'rj
Brian Fintoski A
Ralph Fitzgerald V
Sheryl Fitzpatrick f
lay Ferris "gf Q
Paula Follie '
David Ford "
Cathy Fowler ' tl
Terry Fowler . A '
leff Fox W
Sandy Franzago 'U A
Larry Frantz ,, -
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Tracy Freiden ,.
Dana Gaines - 1 I
Daniel Garcia .
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High school: lies, tricks, truths '
Through rumors and their own
beliefs, many freshmen felt high
school would be a big change from
elementary and junior high. They
developed nauseous pains and
insomnia the night before the first
day of school, reminding them of the
warnings their "friends" had given
them of the things to come.
Convinced that the drug scene had
incompassed the school, many came
expecting the worst.
"I thought that you couIdn't leave
your lunch tray or people would pop
drugs into your food," admitted
Many were not anxious to meet
those tall, ugly, thin creatures with
warts, brooms, and pointed hats,
known as teachers, but found them
to be most pleasant, greeting them
with smiles and helpful advice. Carla
Christy remembered, "On the first
day of school I wanted to cry and go
home because everyone told me,
'You are going to hate school', but
the teachers didn't make me get up
and do stupid things."
"I thought the teachers would be
mean," said Michelle Begley.
Many freshmen were prepared to
face such silly myths as being given
the privilege to purchase an elevator
pass, being issued freshman beanies,
bowing down to the graces of a
senior, and Hupperclassmen making
us carry things for them," said leff
lodie Hall commented, "l thought
seniors were going to pick on us, and
I found some do and some don't."
Admitting she had been fooled,
Laura Settles remarked, "Friends told
me that if we didn't know the school
song, we would get in trouble."
Still others were afraid of meeting
one unfamiliar face after another as
Sharon Crossland stated, "l didn't
think I was going to know anybody,
but when I came to school it was all
High school seemed to be a
challenge to the oncoming students,
but after a few adjustments, a more
factual understanding, and a little
investigation, freshmen realized that
they had contributed to the long time
tradition of "scaring the freshmen."
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Fun hobby, competitive sport
Many Texans enjoy barrel racing as
a hobby, however, Sandy Holmes
discovered it could also be a
After having ridden for only three
months, Sandy competed for the first
time in a flag barrel race, in which
she placed third, "l couldn't believe
it. I was so excited," she remarked,
remembering her feelings on that
In flag barrel racing she circled the
arena with her horse, Fancy, picked
up a flag and returned to the starting
Sandy won trophies by placing in
racing, however, this was not always
Thinking of these times Sandy said
"I felt like I let myself down but the
races were unpredictable."
According to Sandy, learning to
race was not difficult. Although she
had little riding experience, she
adapted to racing easily, Fancy, who
was trained as a race horse by a
former owner had no trouble
learning to barrel race. Sandy also
gained new friends and met a variety
of different people. Next to winning,
Sandy enjoyed meeting new people
Due to conflicts in time, Sandy was
unable to continue working with
Fancy but hopes to begin racing
again in the future.
Sandy commented about future
plans, "I have always been an animal
lover and I would like to be a vet."
In one year, Sandy Holmes and her horse have
accumulated seven trophies through barrel racing,
loe Maestas -fr I
lulie Mallette 71
Kimberly Malmer V , M Sf
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Scott Martin , ,gg
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leff Mason X
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Dancing is my life
"I love dancing and entertaining
people," said Debbie Schlebach who
has been dancing since the age of
Debbie started taking dance
lessons because she wanted to be a
ballerina when she grew up. "But I
liked it so much I ventured into other
classes," she remembered. As a
result, her tastes have changed to
jazz and modern dancing.
She has been taking lessons at the
Freda Sexton School of Dance for ten
years. "I have really benefited by
studying under Freda and her staff,"
A different theme is given to each
recital Debbie and the other dancers
give each year. To the theme Walt
Disney characters, "I had to dress up
as Mickey Mouse and boy did I feel
dumb!", Debbie recalled. Along with
the usual recitals, Debbie and her
group performed a lot in public.
lust recently, Debbie began as a
student teacher for the pre-school
dance classes. "lt's really challenging.
I am happy to share my knowledge
with them because I know how
much I wanted to learn when I was
small," commented Debbie.
"Dancing is my hobby now and l'd
like to make it my career," Debbie
said. She is considering Southern
Methodist University or North Texas
to continue her dancing education.
As for ever entering show-business,
"I'd love to be in musicals on
Broadway," she remarked.
"When I look back, ten years
seems like a long time, but when I'm
dancing, it goes quickly," Debbie
Seven trophies and T5 first place ribbons went
to Debbie Schlebach for outstanding ability in
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The "Star War's" phenomenon
geared many imaginative minded
people as well as faddish
manufacturers into creating a new
line of toys and costumes.
Artoo Detoo's screen time antics
were a major factor in Lee Cates'
decision to build a robot. "I was
going to build him like Artoo Detoo,
but after I started I decided not to,"
Lee designed his two and a half
foot robot, Digit, complete with
lighting eyes, from odds and ends
around his home. He used cardboard,
electric tape, wire, spray paint, and a
varied array of "junk" to make the
Explaining why he hadn't quite
finished, Lee said, "I want to put in a
little electric motor, but right now I
don't know how. The problem is
making him turn."
Lee had been interested in motors,
electrical items, and computers all of
his life. "When I was little, I took
everything apart. I guess that's howl
learned about motors and stuff," he
Thinking back to Digit's early
building stages he stated, "My
electrical trades teacher did help me
a little, but I already knew how to do
After Digit is fully completed, Lee
plans to build a larger, more
complicated robot. He added, "Next
time, I want to use aluminum or tin
instead of cardboard." Lee also
foresees a successful future in
Always making plans for added touches on his
robot, Digit, Lee Cates contemplates using a
tape recorder for a voice.
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According 'to Tim Hall, his triangular green-
house can be left at a temperature of 80
degrees when other greenhouses have to be
turned down to 50 degrees.
If at first you don't succeed, try, try
again. A corny cliche?
Not to Tim Hall who was the
youngest person ever to receive a
After a second attempt, his plans
for an original greenhouse were
accepted by a copyright office.
Tim spent a year planning the
greenhouse which he based on a
triangular design. He worked on the
plans during his spare time while
working at Wolfe Nursery.
Stating his reason for designing a
greenhouse Tim said, "I think winter
is so bleak, and l wanted my own
tropical paradise to brighten things
Getting a copyright was a
complicated procedure. Tim had to
travel to Waco, Texas and search
through a section on greenhouses at
a copyright library. He had to be sure
no one had previously copyrighted
plans that were similar to his own in
order to avoid being sued in the
His plans were not accepted the
first time he sent them in because
they were not in professional form.
Tim stated, "l felt like it was a failure
to me, but I went in my room and
started working again."
With the help of his father, Richard
Hall, Tim rewrote his plans in a form
that would meet the standards of the
They were accepted and Tim
received his copyright. After learning
that his plans had been accepted,
Tim was happy but, "I just started
thinking of something else to
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Young Mee Yoo
that occurred at school. With Student
Council members, Mrs. Kuner
organized assemblies, school activities,
and planned the carnival with the
Round Table. Because of her knowledge
of putting together Homecoming, she
guided the yearbook staff in the
preparation for Celebrity Ball. Both of
them were supportive of other groups
'as both attended football and basketball
games regularly. To show our
appreciation for the things they have
done, we dedicate the 1978 Marauder to
Mrs. Ina Himmelreich and Mrs. Kay
Besides being the sponsor of two organizations,
Mrs. Kuner teaches two science courses.
For the Celebrity Ball, Mrs. Himmelreich organizes
the stage decorations and heips with the cafeteria.
Spotlighted for achievements
Guiding hands and spirited ideas
resulted in the selection of the
Garland School Board as one of the
four finest in the state, lt was made
up of citizens of Garland and
officially represented the people.
They were also the decision making
body for issues concerning local
Working under the School Board,
Superintendent Dr. Eli Douglas
administered the board's policies to
the principals, faculties, and students
of the Garland schools. l-le also met
with the newspaper editors and
student council presidents of the
four high schools once each quarter,
in an effort for each to relate their
school's problems, activities, and
As the leaders of our own school,
Mr. Gene Hudson, head principal,
ivlr. Frank Reid and Miss lill Shugart,
vice principals, supervised all local
matters ranging from discipline to
In one of three periodic visits with Dr. Eli
Douglas, Lisa Corbin, Mike Phillips and loni
Thiessen discuss school matters.
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SCHOOL BOARD -FRONT ROW: Mr. R, E. Dod- BACK ROW: Mr. Charles Cooper, Dr. Donald Sen
Son, vice president, Mr. lim Kennedy, secretary. t0r,Ivlr. Harris Hill,Mr, Darwin Morriss.
Outside of attending meetings, supervising
school related projects, and having the respon-
ity for the entire school, Mr, Gene Hud-
s goal as principal is to maintain a program
personnel and staff, professional growth,
and self renewal that stimulates
MR. BILL CARNES, General Administration,
DR. ROBERT SEWELL, Educational Operations,
MR. W. E. PETERS, Special Servicesg MR. RALPH
SANDERS, Business Operations.
Supervising the distribution of text books, office
and bus routing, Mr. Frank Reid feels his job as
assistant principal is very fulfilling,
As a part of the Student Council's back to school
activities, loni Thiessen presents Miss Iill Shugart
with a corsage along with all new teachers and
. fbi ,gf
MRS. SUSAN ADKINS - University of Arkansas, BS,
Ed, English, co-sponsor NHS . . . MS. REBECCA
ALLEN - Baylor University, BM, Ed, Math, co-spon-
sor, sophomore class . . . MRS. ALTA ALTOM -
Howard Payne College, BS, Hardin Simmons, MA,
Math . . . MR. MARSHALL ALTOM - Hardin Sim-
mons, BA, MA, Math . . . MRS. MARIORIE ARRING-
TON - Sam Houston State University, BA, English
. . .MRS. PATSY ASTON-TCU, BA, Social Studies.
MS. SHARRON AUTRY - ETSU, BS, Math, English
. . . MS. IANICE BACHE - Wittenburg University,
BFA, University of Hawaii, Illinois State, MEd, Art. . .
Ms. ILONKA BANNISTER - Hsu, BA, An, MA, Ele-
mentary Education, sponsor, Spanish Club . . . MS.
LYNDIA BLACKBURN - Southwestern Oklahoma
University, BS, Ed, Math, Psychology . . . MRS. BEV-
ERLY BOEHL - Texas Tech, BA, ETSU, MEd, Resource
. . .MRS. CAROL BOWMAN-Accountant.
MR, MAX BOYDSTON - Oklahoma State University,
BS, Head Coach . . . MR. MELVIN BROWN - NTSU,
BS, Industrial Arts, co-sponsor, Industrial Arts Club
. . .MRS. DEBORAH BRYANT - NTSU, BA, English,
sponsor, FTA, Senior Book. . . MRS. ANNETTE CAIRL
- NTSU, BS, SFASU, MEd, Art, English . . . MRS.
FRAN CALDWELL - NTSU, BS, MEd, Hornemaking
. . .MRS. KARLA CANNON - NTSU, BS, Homemak-
ing, sponsor, FHA.
In Search ofa new style .
"My dad got tired of me banging
on his barstools, so he bought me a
set of bongos," laughed Mr. Larry
Lawless, assistant band director.
As coordinator of flag corps, the
newly formed rifle corps, and
percussion, he has a busy schedule.
Mr. Lawless decided that if he was
going to be in charge of the flag and
rifle corps, he needed to see some
drum and bugle corps march. He
received an invitation to visit a drum
corps in California. "So I hopped in
my van and drove to San Francisco,"
said Mr. Lawless.
While visiting the Conquistadors,
the name of the corps, he observed
them practicing and marching for
two weeks. At that time he was
offered a chance to tour with another
corps, the Blue Devils, in Concord,
They went on tour for 24 days and
went to several midwestern and
southern states. They stayed in high
school gymnasiums along the way.
"Everybody just put their sleeping
bags on the floor," explained Mr.
At the end of that tour, the
Conquistadors went on a ten-day
tour, and asked Mr. Lawless to go
along as a drum instructor. "For the
most part I was doing exactly what
the corps was doing," he said. This
included rehearsals from 8:30 a.m.
until 12:00 noon or 1:00 p.m., lunch,
and practice again for three or four
In August, 1977, Mr. Lawless went
to Denver, Colorado to see the finals
of the drum and bugle corps
Mr. Lawless was also asked to help
prepare the Lone Star Regiment of
Arlington for the 1978 contest, but he
decided he would remain at home. If '
they go on tour, however, he may
possibly take some of NGS flag and
rifle corps members.
A friend and a teacher to his students, Mr.
Larry Lawless enjoyed Colorado the best of his
ork no pla ?
For the weekl rall skit Mrs. Barbara Car
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penter, Mrs. Pat Wetzel, Mr. Butch Sloan, Ms.
Becky Allen and Coach Mike Horton present
their version of "pass it on."
With e es blindfolded and hair covered
Coaches Billy Chester and Max Boydston enter-
tain the students at the lesuit pep rally with an
ice cream-eating contest.
Teacher, noun - A person who
instructs andlor furnishes knowledge
and information to others as a
When most students walk into the
classroom for the first time, they have
haired lady sitting behind a desk with
"specks" halfway down her nose.
They expect each class to consist of
lecture, notetaking, homework and
of the NG faculty has led to
involvement in many student
gives me a chance to be with people.
I enjoy my classes and we have a lot
of fun, however, we do a lot of work
too," commented Mrs. Pat Wetzel.
There is more to teaching than just
lecturing in class. Many of the
teachers participated in pep rallies
various school organizations.
the students and being an FTA
sponsor has allowed me to become
more involved with them, as well as
making my teaching more
enjoyable," Mrs. Deborah Bryant
Some of the teachers volunteered
their services by chaperoning dances
All of these activities are scheduled
into their spare time, as well as
At the North Mesquite football pep rally, Miss
Cindy Randle and Miss Debra Keeley assume
the duties of the varsity cheerleaders.
C C ,ggi
MR. CHARLES CANTRELL - Lamar University, BS,
Social Studies, SFA, MEd, Coach , . . MR. DON CARD
- NTSU, BA, SFASU, MEd, Art . . . MRS. VIRGINIA
CARLEY - Texas A8fI, BS, MS, Counselor . . . MRS.
BARBARA CARPENTER - NTSU, BBA, Business,
SFASU, MEd, Sponsor Freshman Cheerleaders . . .
MRS. MARY CERNIAK - NTSU, BA, Social Studies
. . , MR. NEIL CHAMBERLAIN - NTSU, BA, MEd,
Band, Stage Band.
MRS. MARILYN CHANDLER - Bob ones Universit
BS, ETSU, MEd, Librarian . . . MR. BILLY CHESTER -
Lamar University, MEd, American History, Football
Coach . . . MISS ANN CLOPTON - University of
Arkansas, BS, Ed, Math, Sponsor Varsity and Ir. Varsity
Cheerleaders . . . MR. CHARLES CORNETT - Sul
Ross, BS, MEd, Social Studies, Coach. . .MS. IEWELL
CROWE - Fresno City College BD, Nurses Ed . . .
MR. BERT CURTIS - NTSU, BS, MEdg Social Studies,
Even teachers horse around
Does a teacher's life begin and end
at school? Definitely not! Grading
papers, making lesson plans, and
lecturing students were not the only
interests Mrs. Gail Folstadt had. She
enjoyed horseback riding.
Mrs. Folstadt was given her first
horse at the age of eight by her father
after three years of trying to earn the
money herself. "I guess they figured I
was serious and it wasn't just a
whim," she commented. She added
that she had felt lucky and very
Until she turned 16 she was very
attached to the horse and spent most
.nqx .,' ""f
v N .11
of her time riding. After she received
her driver's license she became more
interested in "cruising the local Dairy
Queen" than horseback riding, so
her father sold the horse.
Her interest was rekindled after
receiving another horse as a present
from her husband. "I was shocked
and thrilled. I couIdn't believe he
actually went out and bought me a
horse," she stated. She was also
surprised that he had picked out just
what she had wanted in breed, size,
and color, although she knew that he
was aware of her lasting interest in
"I had been taking English riding
lessons and every time we went
hunting on people's ranches, I'd ask
if they had horses," she said, Mrs.
Folstadt enjoyed English riding,
admitting that it was awkward at first,
but adding that when done correctly
it can be very graceful. Interested in
learning how to jump, she first had to
learn how to ride English style.
According to her, Western riding
was more relaxed but both types of
riders worked toward the same goal,
a balanced seat. Her plans for the
future may include competition but
mainly she would like to continue
riding for enjoyment.
After school and on weekends, Mrs. Gail Fol-
stadt enjoys riding one of her two horses,
Caeser and Easter.
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l F ' ia'
MRS. IOYCE DARNELL - ETSU, BS, SMU, MLA, Social
Studies, Sponsor, Keyettes. . . MS. KATHERINE DAR-
ROW- PELE, Sponsor, HERO, FHA. . . MR. WALTER
DEWAR - SMU, BA, Math, Soccer Coach . . . MR.
TERRY DILLARD - SFA, MEd, Corpus Christi Univer-
sity, BA, Biology . . . MRS. LARK DONNELL - ETSU,
BA, Math, Sponsor, Math Club. . . MR. IOHN
DOUGLAS - Sam Houston State University, BS,
SFASU, MEd, Industrial Arts, Sponsor, Industrial Arts
MS. CLARA ENGLISH - Navarro lunior College,
ETSU, BA, English . . . MRS. CAROLYN ETHEL - Sec'-
retary . . . MR. HOWARD EVANS - University ol
Houston, BS, SMU, MA, Coach . . . MRS. PEGGY
EVANS - Texas Tech, BS, Ed, Physical Science . . .
MR. BOB FERGUSON - Kilgore College AA, Texas
Tech, BA, Counselor, NTSU, MEd. . . . MISS DEBO-
RAH FINK - ETSU, BS, NTSU, MEcI, English.
MR. IIM FLATT - Olivet Nazarene College, BA,
NTSU, MBA, Math . . . MRS. GAII FOLSTADT -
Texas Tech, BS, MIA, SMU, German, Social Studies,
Sponsor, German Club. . .MS IESSAMY FORSVVALL
- NTSU, BS, Hornemalcing, Sponsor, FHA . . . MRS.
SHERRY FRENCH - Ouachita Baptist University, BA,
English . . . MS. PEGGY FRYE - UTA , BS, English,
Sponsor, Freshman Class. . . MRS. MARGARET
GAINES - ETSU, BS, MFd, English, Reading.
MR. IOE GARCIA - ETSU, BS, Mtclg Health, Coach
. . . MISS DEBORAH GATIIN - FTSU, BS, Speech,
Sponsor, Speech Club . . . MRS. IO GIPSON -
NTSU, BBA, ETSU, MEd, Business. . . MRS. LOIS
GRANT- ETSU, BA, MA. . .MR. IOHN HADSKEY-
Mississippi State, BS, MS, Social Studies . . . MS.
DORIS HERTEI -Study Hall.
MRS. HADDIL HILL- Sam Houston State, BA, Eng-
lish . . MRS. INA HIMMFI REICH, TWU, Texas A8cM,
UTD, BA, BS, Art, Sponsor, Art Club . . . MISS
SHARON HODGES - NTSU, BS, English, Sponsor,
Girls FCA . . . MRS. GERAI DINE HOI T - University
of Central Arkansas, BS, Fcl, University of Arkansas,
MA, Math. . . MR. BILL HORN 4 NTSU, BS, MSI Sc I-
ence, Track Coach . . . MR. MICHAFI HORTON -
Texas Tec h University, BS, Coach.
MRS. MARY HOWEIL W TWU, B.-X, MA, Inglish. . .
MS. TERESA HUDSON - FTSU, BS, MS: Phys. Ed.,
Girls Coach . . . MRS. IFANNII' HUNT -Y St. Mary's
University, BA, NTSU, Mld, English. . .MRS. DORO-
THY IONES - Secretary . . .MISS IAN IONES - UT,
BS, Vocational DE, Sponsor, DFCA . . . MRS. IUNE
IONES- SMU, BA, MLA, Soc ial Studies.
MRS. KATHY IORDON - ETSU, BS, llealth, Intramu-
ral Director . .MR. IION KENNEDY - Southeast-
ern Stale, BA, Central State, MEd, Social Studies, Bas-
ketball Coac h. . . MRS. KAY KUNER Y TWU, BS, MS,
Sc ience, Sponsor, Student Counc il, Round Table. . .
MS. IUDY IANDRUM - Mary Hardin, Baylor, SMU,
BS, Math. . . MR. DAVID LARUE - ETSU, BA, MA,
Math . . .MR. IARRY IAWLESS - NTSU, BM, Band,
Music Theory, Sponsor, Flag Corps, Rifle Corps.
MR. IAMFS LEWIS - FTSU, BS, Woodworking, Spon-
sor, Texas lnclustrial Arts Student Assoc .. . .MR. PETI
LOHSTRETER -ETSU, BS, Science . . .MRS. NTIDA
LOWRY - ETSU, BS, MEd, Vocational Counselor . .
MS. BRENDA MADIJOX g SFASU, BA, lvlath, Amer.
History . . . MRS. ROSFMARY MADZIAR - SFASLI,
BS, Health, Phys. Ed., Girls Coach. . MISS MARILYN
MARTIN - Abilene Christian University, BS, SFA,
MEcI, English, Sponsor, Scribblers, Beta Club.
MR. GENE MAYES - TCU, BA, Social Studies, Coach
. . .MRS. PEGGY MCCARTY - UT, BA, Sponsor, Beta
Club. . . MRS. NANCY MCGAHEN - Teacher Aide
. . . MRS. IUDY MERLICK- NTSU, BS, Hornemaking,
Sponsor, FHA . . . MR. SKIP MOBLEY - Midwestern
University, BS, Science . . . MR. DALE MOFFATT -
Baylor University, BBA, Social Studies, Coach.
MR. CARROL MONTGOMERY - NTSU, BS, MEd,
Health, Athletic Trainer . . . MRS. SUE MONTGOM-
ERY - NTSU, BS, Social Studies, Sponsor, Senior
Class . . . MRS. ROSE MONTOYA - University of
New Mexico, BA, Spanish . . . MRS, ROSE MORRISS
- Northwestern State University, Colorado State
University, BS, MLA, SMU, HECE, HERO-FHA . . ,
MRS. BETTY MORROW . . . MR. MICHEAL MOR-
TON - Tarleton State University, BS, History, BA,
Music, MEd, Education, Choirs, Beginnings.
MR. DONALD MUGG - NTSU, BS, SFASU, MEd,
Industrial Arts, Woods, Metal, Sponsor, Industrial Arts
Club . . , MRS, ROMAYNE MURRILL - Texas Tech,
BA, SFASU, MEd, Math . . . MRS. IOYCE MYERS -
Data Clerk . , . MRS, IUDY NICHOLS - Baylor, BA,
MA, Drama, Sponsor, Thespians , , . MRS. CINDY
OLIVER - San Angelo State, BS, Math, UT at Dallas,
MS, Math, Trigonometry, Probability, Elementary
Analysis, Calculus, Sponsor, Math Club . . . MRS.
IUDITH OWENS - NTSU, BS, MEd, Counselor,
MRS, BARBARA PARROTT - NTSU, BA, MA, French,
English, Sponsor, French Club . . . MR. DOUGLAS
PICKLE - ETSU, BA, MA. . . MR. BOB PRISOCK -
NTSU, BS, MEd, ICT, Sponsor, VICA. . . MISS CINDY
RANDLE - UT, Bl, journalism, Adviser, Raider Echo,
Marauder . . , MRS. MELBA RHUDY - Teacher's
Aide . . , MR. DAVID ROBBINS - Austin College,
BA, MA, Social Studies, Sponsor, FCA, Coach
MRS, LU SARTORIS - Attendance Clerk . . . MR.
FLOYD SELF - NTSU, BS, SMU, MIA, Vocational
Counselor. . , MRS. MATTIE DON SHAID- Univer-
sity of Houston, BS, VOE, OEA Sponsor, . . MS. PAT
SHELTON - Mary Hardin Baylor College, BA, Sci-
ence, Co-Sponsor, Biology Club, Sponsor, Sopho-
more Class . . . MISS GRACE SIGLER - Texas Tech,
BA, English, Sponsor, lunior Class . . . MS. CHERYL
SIMMONS - Texas Tech, BBA, Business Math, Typ-
MR, LEON SLOAN - NTSU, BS, Math. . .MRS CAR-
OLYN SMITH - ETSU, BA, MEd, Vocational Adjust-
ment Counselor. . . MRS. BARBARA STARR- NTSU,
BBA, Business. . . MRS. ELAINE STEPHENS -Valpa-
raiso University, SMU, BA, NTSU, MA, Science . . .
MS. NANCY STEPHENS - NTSU, Business, Typing,
Record Keeping, General Business. . ,MR. HERBERT
STRICKLAND- NTSU, BS, MEd, Biology.
MRS. MARY STRINGER - East Texas Baptist, BS,
ETSU, MS, Counselor . . . MR, IAMES TATE - ETSU,
BS, MS, Industrial Arts, Co-Sponsor, TIASA . . . MS,
LINDA TAYLOR - Bishop College, BS, ETSU, MS,
Business, Sponsor, Marauder Business Statt, Sponsor,
FBLA . . . MR, PAUL TIEMANN - SMU, BS, MEd,
Social Studies . . .MRS. CHARLENE THOMPSON -
Principal's Secretary . . .MR. VAN VENABLE -
NTSU, BS, MEd, Counselor.
MR. IOHN VERBLE - University of Tulsa, BA, Physi-
cal Education . . . MS. PEGGY WAGSTAFF . . . MR.
DAVID WALLACE - NTSU, BS, Physical Education
. . . MRS. SHIRLEY WEBSTER - SFASU, BS, UT of
Dallas, MS, Math, Sponsor, Mam'selles . . . MS.
SARAH WEGER-OU, BA, Latin I, II, Ill, IV, English I,
Sponsor, Latin Club. . , MRS. IUNE WELLS -
McNeise State College, BS, ETSU, MEd, Librarian.
MRS. BETSY WEST -Library Aide . . . MISS DEBO-
RAH WESTER - Texas Tech, BA, English, Sponsor,
FTA , . . MRS. PATRICIA WETZEL - ETSU, BS, SFA,
MEd, Bookkeeping I, II, Personal Typing . . . MR.
MARK WILLIAMS - NTSU, BS, Physical Education,
Coach, Gymnastics , . . MRS. BARBARA WILSON -
Study Hall . . . MR, RANDY WISENER - NTSU, BS,
Roosevelt University, MA, Social Studies, Golf Coach.
MS. IANIS WOHLGEMUTH - NTSU, BS, English,
Reading . . , MRS. SALLY WOOLLY - NTSU, BS,
Homemaking, Sponsor, Fl-IA.
lx i .t U--I
Earl risers, hard workers
From pots and pans to brooms and
mops, the cafeteria and maintenance
crews were responsible for lunches and
keeping the facilities clean for students
Beginning at 7:00 a.m. each morning,
the 37 full and part time cafeteria
workers prepared a variety of foods for
before school, at break, and at lunches.
They washed dishes, swept and
mopped floors and cooked and put
.away the food after the lunch rushes.
"The ladies are very cooperative in
working together, and we have a good
time," said Lila Moran, cafeteria
For the first two weeks of school,
estimating the food needed was
Ndifficult. There was either an excess of,
or not enough food for the number of
students eating in the cafeteria each
day. As the flow of students and
teachers became regular, it was easier
for them to order the correct amount
throughout the year. An added burden
was the increasing amount of stolen
food. Becoming more aware of these
thefts, the cafeteria workers began to
crack down. The main problem this
year, however, was the students leaving
their trays on the tables after finishing
lunch. In an effort to eliminate this, Mr.
Hudson gave the student body several
Also starting early each morning, the
15 custodians divided up a full day of
lwork into two shifts, 7:00 a.m. to 4:00
p,m. and 3:00 p.m. to 11 :OO pm. Keeping
lWith over 2,500 lunches to serve daily, cafeteria
iworkers, Iennie lared and Peggy Kilgore prepare
food for the three lunc h periods.
the entire campus pleasant for students
and school visitors, their duties were to
sweep, vacuum, and clean the school.
There were three main problems the
custodians had in maintaining the
school building: writing on the walls,
candy and cold drinks being taken out
of the break area, and the vinyl being
torn off walls.
,Out of Gas? Not hardlv as Sharon lennings loads After she finishes cleaning, Ms. Shirley lones
washes her equipment and rinses drains.
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boutonnleres, and mums, for dances at
Rock, Pop, or Country albumns and
tapes, were bought by music listening
students. jeff Butcher picks out his
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Although they were members of two of the lowest income groups
in the nation, students and teachers put many dollars into the
community's economy this past year. The nation's ever-changing
financial state did not stop students from buying such items as cars,
gasoline, records and tapes, books, and tickets to everything from 75
cent school assemblies to S550 plus formal dances. The community
offered students opportunities for recreation, learning and money-
making. Area businesses supported the school through
advertisements in the newspapers, yearbooks, and programs.
Donations were made by some businessmen to various school
Owner of Hair International, Steve T-shirt Plus prints North Garland t-shirts
Watts gives Kerry Hawkins the latest such as this one worn by Kelly Wil-
haircut. Barbershops were frequently emon.
visited by students.
IEVVELRY S FINEST CRAFTSMEN
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BOB LYNCH BALEOUR STUDENT CEN
KEITH STUBBS 3505 MCKINNEY AVENUE
RIP SUTTON DALLAS TEXAS 75204
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SERVING THE METROPLEX SINCE 'I950 8. NOW
WE HAVE ONE OF DALLAS NEWEST 8- FINEST
SALES a. SERVICE FACILITIES
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FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS PARTS 8. ACCESSORIES
11702 PLANO no AT FOREST LN DALLAS
Semors of 78
ARMSTRONG AND HUDSON
Garland Texas 75040
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Alr Condutuonung and Heatung
lnstallatlon and Repaur
HUMIDIFIERS ATTIC FANS
For vylnter Comfort For summer Comfort
O91 IM IS,
Fm ncl of Youth
B03 WEST GARLAND AVENUE
GARLAND TEXAS 75040
PHONE 276 5085
Th A tWo ks
NORTH STAR I LAZA 272 1210
I-I-IEISUCKINIGHANA CARLANI TEXAS 75042
Al 12143 272 1511
IIOM I SAVINGS
Ga Ia d Te a 75040
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RICAS FIN ST
best all around
Congra+ula+1ons Class of I977
BYLIK 11131 NIC K
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favor: e hang out...
For Your Ca
271 1507 I 3001 SATURN ROAD GARLAND. TEXAS 75041
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2410 W Walnut
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PQWER 84 LIGHT
Prox lclrng De penclable
Economical Eloctrtf Servlco
f State 272 2545
6' Broadway Sq Shoppxng CI SSTSW Walnut
Gus Thomason and Oates Walnut and lupller
X squltt TX f 9 Garland TX 75012
Famous Brands Dlscounl Prnt 5
P 0 9 88 Always First Quallty 272 f-142
CARTER S BARBERS
ll HN Nl NUT CREEK CENTER
Next to Saluxay P76 5323
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llUSTONSlXt,N1ONS TZ' '7
Let Us Be Your Bank
The Ongntal Saturclav Bank
JAM to TZ Noon
3200 Broadway Garland TX
one 276 5058
Zlo Walnut Vlllag.,t
Garland Texas 750-U
Hairstyles lust For You
Bc Itltne at Brand tn North Garland
9 6 on Fr:
Member Drtxt In Hours
F D C 7 7 Mon Fr:
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Or next WIIIISF7
Our BUDGET BILLING system can help
you plan ahead Owners of all 8l6CU'1C
homes are ehgzble for th1s serv1ce
whlch averages the cost of your yearly
electr1c blll over a twelve month
You pay the same amount each month
If you use less electr1c1ty than you
pald for the credlt IS f1gured
CANNON DEPARTMENT STORE
509 Statt Strc rt Downtown Garland
Nattonally adv: rttscd rm rr handtsc for tht wholt famtly
Wt Apprrctatt Your Bustnt ss 276 S955
Coma Su Us and Cornpart I nt t s
CITY AUTO PARTS
Z018N lupllcr KAI Bucktnghamj
Garland lrxas 75042
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into your next year's monthly total. Batt Kut-ftmz ' H-
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Of course 1f you used more,
you pay more
Check w1th us for 1nformat1on
Don t let your electr1c b1ll
catch you by surprtse
Power 8. Light
A R even ua Producmg Home Owned Mumctpat um-my
Ftnr st Qualtty Awards at tht Lowr st I oss: at nrt
BROVVNINC S TROPI-TIES
AND AVVARIDS INC
125 North Tlrst Sl
Torn Browning lrt stdt nl
BIC TOVVN SUZUKI
4904 Samui ll Blvd
M1 squttt Tcxas 79149
Thc Motorr yt It Dt DGFIITN nt Storm
Mon Fr: 100 600 Sat 9 00 500
5,5950 W 9
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me First Secunty
Walnut Creek Shoppmg Comer
P O Box 401675 Garland Texas 7504012141272 9551
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COMMER JA? ACOLJSTICAL 84 DRY
COMPLETE INTERIORS EOR ANY BUSINESS
CEILINCIS WALLS ELOORS
1802 RESERVE STREET CARLAND TEXAS 75041 AKC I214I 341 4650 341 4651
METALCRIDCEILINCS METALWALLSTUDS VINYLCOVEREDCYPSUMWALLS
VINYL ELOORS INSULATION DOORS
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C0mmerclaI Buildings FQ,-
Lease Sale Gr Wlll Build To surge
1802 Reserve St. 341-4650
Garland, Texas 239-3196
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FRESH MADE PIZZA
AT ITS FINEST
N' TQ 276-2885
O WALNUT AT JUPITER
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
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Garland TX 15047 272 5441 276 5244
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We've got a feelmg you're gonna like us
Kneggs Electrnc Co
COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL RESIIJENTIM
RAYKNECGS 5R 1J6Z6l2lVIClif3ClSlfIll
Ovvncr Crarlancl TX 750-12
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Congratulations Seniors HQ? Q33
Wallmakesure an adlusterseesyourcarwelldo
qualltyworkat a reasonable price andglve you fast
LOW-RATE CAR RENTAL AVAILABLE
COMPLETE PAINT SERVICES FROM S69 95
PARTICIPATING DEALERS ONLY
Mon Ihm Fn 8 am-6 pm
Office Supplres Office Furniture
2015 Saturn Road Garland Texas
4 Q Q,jlUnJl I .5
Sa!10anr2pm SUBMARINE SANDVVICHES
OPEN 11 9 DAILY
HAP ARNOLD WALNUT AT PLANO ROAD
Q17 East Wamul 276 0556 GARLAND TEXAS 75042
Garland Texas 75042
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LJLQUL Um 3 A ' 6740414 Q May 272-2309
The I-lair Cllppersggicw
2022 VV BLJCKINCHAM
OWNER PAT MARSHALL
STYLISTS LINDA HOLICK dSCOTT HAFLEY
MANICURISTXNAILSCULPTRESS KITTY GRAVES
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"FIRST CANTONESE RESTAURANT IN GARLANIY'
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FOOD TO TAKE OUT OUR SPECIALTY
For Fas! Servrce Call In Advance
MHA VV alnut rn luplter Plaza
Rhonda 0 Dell
Best Wlshf s from the Church
Family of the First Asst mhly
8Ol West Bucklngham
Serving Garland With
PHONE 494- 3-lli
3544 vvtsr wfxtwor voRrRAns
Garland GARLAND TEXAS 75042 WEDDINGS
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PORTABLE AND SHOP WELDING
JOE S WELDING WORKS
1021 LAVON DRIVE GARLAND TEXAS 75040
IOE GOODWIN 276 3643
L 8. N SALES Co
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was so .furu R
G :uma Tzu. 75 A
I I ID M M K
SALES AND SERVICE
COLOR TV AND STEREO
BILL IOSLIIN I-132 BUCKINGHAM
PHONE 272 8158 GARLAND TEXAS 75042
5, Furmlurc Equupmc nl
IST-'21-I Magm In Srgm
OFFICE SUPPLY CENTER INC
K W Chrrs Crrsler
241 SW Mull: r Rd
Garland Tc xas 75040
Pauflc Eunancc Loans
815 North lupllfr
A Transamenca Company
3114 SATURN ROAD
Pn mn: P 8 279
GARLAND TEXAS Phone 2761881
LT IN OR TAKE OUT SERVICE
We rc Inc only om s xx :In home style Cookung, at franc hm prices
2751 S GARLAND AVE GARLAND TEXAS
CHEVYS COST LESS
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276 05 83 NOSEGAYS
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Carlaml Texas Carrollton Texas
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CLAQQIC CUSTOM IEWELRY
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We Use and Recommend
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Dont Put It QTTQAX-GX HNXLASLQ1 CAL Organtc Protetn Products
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Yourlotal Fashton Look Ok 2-jk'
Le t our experts destgn a hairstyle that ts just 3 Om g
you and make the best ot your fashton warclrolw
We take prnde In our profession as stylist to know about
Hal r Interna'UOnaI hatr and the problems you have so why consult grocery
1433 Buc ktngham
Call for an Appotntment
as WI, 17,9-as QD
store personnel about your hatr when they are not
tratned ID that fteld'
We carry a ltne of products
forall your hatr needs
Phone BR 8 2 I 53
Luclle M LockeH HD
I 505 Buckingham
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Carland ltxa 271 2141
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Zales the Diamond Store
Make Korman Mgr
Mlm 'Furniture m,U,,,TER
AT FOREST LANE
GENEVXILLETT GARLAND TEXAS
uw' fe T 2 ' L Vrlan Color Co
723 S Shi rman In R14 hardson
Ceramrc Clazes Creenvvarc Pott
Natronal Child Care Cer ter
NAEQNAL 6 XOANAIO6 30 PM
021519225 272 6446
WWW Walnut at luprttr
The Came a Store
1702 East Belt Lune
Richardson TX 75081
Inleuna Hlemmen llrm ll.
Offrce Supplres and Offnce Machmes GLENBROOK 5 AVENUE A
4730 Grefma 704 W Garland Ave IN R L A N D MEMBER Foro
Dallas, Texas 75207 Garland, Texas 75040
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
HANCDCK FABRICS 494 I4l4
205 Rndgevvood S C
DressEahrrCs Drapery Upholstery
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IONES BLAIR PAINT CENTER
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FASHION EYEWEAR J!!
General Optical of Garland Q
113 RIDGEVVOOD VILLAGE
GARLAND TEXAS 75041 271 6909
ulry 9 flssacraies
MORTGAGE LOANS GENERAL INSURANCE
272 34 35 AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF DALLAS
North Garland s Flnest
Varlety Card and Gtft Shop
In Garland 223 Walnut Plaza Center 272 3521
Custom T Shtrts
PETE'S PAVVN AND
3209 Forest Lane
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IIOYSAVVYER-OPTICIAN IAQ A
jerry and Bob s
Specnal North Garland Students
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Phone BR 8 2153
Luclle M Lockett
HOURS I 30 5 30
NAON THRU THURS
FRI 1000 Z O0
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Southwestern Apparel Inc
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1717 Rc Sf rve
Garland Texas 75042
214-341 4300 PAT HANELINE
EXT 31 MANAGER
Always Discount Pnces
lr andlr Petites
114 Walnut Plano Center 11 AM 7 00 PM
Garland Texas 75042 Mon Fr:
Near Yardbrrd s Sat 10 AM 6 PM
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GARLAND BIBLE R Cult Loma palace
Sh O WORLIJSFINEQUIZZA
p Scagoxllls Garland
Onlyonc Im twnll soon Inc vast
Gnly what s clonn lor Clwml will Lail
SI ltlonery Rubles
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Clwurc lw Supplms
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Garland Texas 75040
429 Walnut Park Qnoppnng Cents r
Girlancl Texas 750-12 CARR!
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Om Ht rs Homelurmsmng Center
1909CARlANlDSHO1-'PING CFNTLR 27 8111
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Garland Offuce Supply
HC 12OOW1sl CarlanclAvc
Garland Tc xas
Club Hull, 335A1l3roaflway
Phono 21-1-277 fa-101: 620 W Qarlancl Aw Roc kvvall, 1901 SDutl'1 Garland
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Supporting our heritage of free enterprise.
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The MK8fT railroad was incidental in the forma
tion of Garland, because it did not run through
the city. This depot lies behind the Nicholson
The town post office and general store was tht
center of vital tnformatton and gossip at tht turn
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From humbl eginning
"Community rivalry, a fire and the
location of railroads played a big part in
the founding of the town called
Garland." These are the opening words
of a Garland Daily News Article of
Garland's FOOIS can be traced back
more than a hundred years, Families
began settling in this part of the Texas
blackland as early as the 1840's To
accommodate the several farming
families, a schoolhouse was built in
1858 on the shores of Duck Creek
approximately where the Granger
Recreation Center now stands. ln 1874 a
Mr. Mole built a store and two years
later a grist mill was added. The town
was designated a post office in 1878 and
called Duck Creek.
When, in 1886, the Santa Fe Railroad
bypassed the settlement to the south
and the MK8tT set down its tracks north
of the town two new communities
developed, Embree in the south, after a
local pioneer physician, New Duck
Creek in the north named after the
original town, The three settlements
existed until1887 when a fire destroyed
much of Duck Creek and forced the
move to the new town of the same
A great rivalry existed between the
two communities. State Street of
present Garland is the approximate
location of the town's dividing line.
Businesses spent much of their time
planning ways to keep trade from the
other community and pranks were the
favorite pastime between the youths of
the two towns.
The communities were rivals for a
post office until 1888, when a post
office was located halfway between the
two towns. The town was listed in the
Postal Directory as "Garland" after A. H.
Garland, Attorney General during the
first Grover Cleveland administration.
Growth was rapid in the newly
consolidated community until 1889
when a disastrous fire struck and
destroyed most of the businesses.
Undaunted, city fathers bought a plot of
land, which became Garland's present
city square. The city was incorporated
in Anril 1R01
At first the town rebuilt slowly. ln
1910 there were 965 citizens of Garland
and by 1940 there were only about 2,200
people. The town began to thrive
during World War Il and in 1950 the
population was estimated at more than
10,0CXJ. In October 1951, the City
Charter, which provided for the Mayor-
Council form of government, was
approved by the citizens. Garland
experienced amazing growth during the
next 25 years.
Today, the population is over 132,000
and the city covers 57.8 square miles.
Garland is the fastest growing city in the
Dallas-Ft. Worth Metroplex. lt provides
a place of residence for 9'Zs of Dallas
County's 1,500,000 people. Garland has
tried to maintain the small town appeal,
while reaping the advantages of a
location near to one of the country's
This fountain, whic h stood in the center of the
downtown square, was torn down to provide
more parking space.
Carland's economy is primarily
industrial with over 300 diversified
plants, supplemented by agriculture.
The payrolls exceed 110 million. The
plants are located within convenient
industrial districts, are served by all
utilities, and provide excellent
transportation facilities. There is a wide
selection of sites still open for industrial
development, Garland's unemployment
rate is about 4.32.
The Garland Independent School
District took as its motto for the year,
"Getting From Here to There."This
motto carried a theme of improvement
within the district. lt was stressed that
the schools and teachers should set
higher standards of learning. The
district had a H536 million budget and the
enrollment was 29,278 with 1,455
tcontinued on p. 285i
The Garland Power 81 Light Company started in
1923. Charlie Newman and Charlie Rich sit
with the third installation of generators in
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Trade Day in the
share news of
1900's was a chance for the
farms to get together and
Byer-Rolnick Hat Corporation became Gar-
Iand's first industry in 1939
nick is the largest hat
world and the brand name
From humble beginnings
teachers. The city also has one Catholic
parochial elementary and three private
schools which enroll approximately 640
students. As for higher education,
Garland residents are within 30 minutes
of Abilene Christian College
Metrocenter, SMU, University of Dallas
and two Dallas County Community
Colleges, Eastfield and Richland.
The Garland Power and Light
Company started in 1923 as a joke to
professional engineers. lt is now the
third largest Municipal Electric Utility in
the state. The Garland Power and Light
System has been a profitable one since
its conception. This has been the prime
factor in keeping Garland's taxes the
lowest of the municipalities around
Dallas. The Texas Power 81 Light
Company also serves the area. Lone Star
Gas provides the city with natural gas
while Garland maintains municipal
utilities for water and sewer systems.
General Telephone is the phone
company used in the city.
Recreational and Cultural Activities
Garland has a well-rounded
recreational program. Residents are
close to five lakes and the city provides
facilities for boating, fishing, tennis,
swimming, and other activities. Two 18-
hole golf courses and one country club
are located in Garland. Garland has a
variety of cultural activities including an
annual symphony concert, art shows,
and other events, in addition to being in
the Dallas area where a wide variety of
cultural and entertainment events are
accessible to residents.
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Billfold and contents
bernathy, Keith ffreshman1224
bston, Dana fsophomorej 210
Cademics 122, 123,144,146,14B,15O, 151,
ckerrnan, David fiuniorl1N
ckerman, Lori ffreshmarll 224
ckerman, Toni ffreshmanj 224
dair, Clayton 1lreshmanj66, 224
dair, Curl fseniorj HJ, 176
ams, Guy lsophomorel 210
dams, Lisa liunior1157, 198
damson, Lindel fiunior1198
dkins, Ms. Susan llacullyj 121
dler, Andrea 1sophomorel210
guilar, lohn fsophomorel 32, 210
guilar, Patricia ffreshmanl 224
'Hearn, Donna Isel1iorl176
'Hearn, Rowena lsophomorel 210
kerman, Mark ljuniorj143,161,167,198
Akers, james lsophomorel 210
Iderman, Laura lsophomorej 210
Iewine, Denise ljuniorj 128
Iexander, Carrie lseniorl 176
lexander, Kenneth fIreshman1154, 224
Iexander, Tony ffreshlnanl 66, 67, 224
Iford, Doug flreshn1an132, 210
llen, Butch fsophnmorel 32, 210
Ilen, Byron fseniorJ176
llen, Craig 1juniorj19B
llen, Douglas fsophomore1210
Allen, james fsophomore1210
Allen, Kathy ljuniorj 59, 11B
llen, Lisa llreshmanl 224
Allen, Randy ljuniorl 15
Allen, Rebecca Ms. lfacullyl
Allen, Ronnie fiuniorl 1W
Allen, Ricky ffreshmanl 210
Allen, Steve fiuniorj19B
Almany, Deborah lsophomcare-l125,127, 2
Altom, Alta Mrs, ffacultyj 248
Altom, Kim ljuniorl157,1Q
Altom, Marshall Mr. flaculryj 248
Andelman, llana ljuniorl128
Anderson, Tony fseniorj 29, 176
Anderson, Charles 1iuniorl'59, 198
Anderson, Gary Isophomorel 210
Anderson, leanetta fjuniorl148,164,198
Anderson, jennifer lsophomorej 210
Anderson, Keith 1juniorJ125, 198
Anderson, Lanse fiunior1198
Anderson, Paul lsophomorel125, 210
Anderson, Ronnie ljuniorl199
Anderson, Tammy ffreshmanj 224, 227
Anderson, Toni ffreshmanl 224
Anderton, David liur1ior1156,199
Andrews, Randy fsophomorel 125, 210
Anthony, Clay llreshmanj 224
Anthony, ludy Ms, ffacultyl 3, 9, 265
Apodaca, Debra fr'reshman1224
Arbuckle, lefl llreshmanj 224 '
Arceri, Karen 1seniorl1S3, 176
Archer, Christine lseniorl176
Archer, Linda 1Ireshrnanl224
Archer, Pam fseniorj 156, 176
Arey, lana ffreshmanj 224
Arivett, loel lfreshman134, 224
Armijo, Armando fsaphomorel 210
Armiio, Robert lsophorrtore1Z10
Armstrong, Patty ljuniorl199
Armstrong, Sharon fjuniorl157,199
Armstrong, Steven 1freshmanJ227
Arnold, Becky fsophomorej 210
Arnold, William lsophomorel 210
Arp, Liz fsophomorel 210
rington, Mariorie Mrs. flacultyl 248
hur, Kevin fsophomorej 40, 41
rthur, Robby Hurliorl 199 -
, nio,'lcrge lseniorJ176
serrtblies ss, sa fi ' f
sion, Patsy Ms. lfacultyl 162, V
ttaway, lellrey 1freshmanI34, 2247 , f,
rrswgy, tio 0UIll0lI ia, 49, sr7,1s2,19s, 199
iawav,,Toml1w,liU"f9fI199 , '
tlawaw Troy riuhlorl 26.27, 295, 199 L '
tteberry, oewayne 0r7niorl12s. 199 ,
Atilbgrrgh, curls 117777177771 109, 125, 176
Aulbaugh, Rosanne. !iunior1j25, 161,199
Austin, Curtis flreshmanl 224 7 ,
Austir1,,Darrell fsenior1177 '
Austin, ffreshrvranl 41 I y
Austimlisa ll'reshrrlarl1224 y K
utrey, Amberlyn ISOPHOITIOIS, 166, 167, 210
Aulrevdaines ffreshmanp 224
utrey, SharronMs. flacultyl 248
Avaritt, Sheryl ls0ohamorel127, 210 K
Avery, Cheri fseniorl177 , .
Axline, Paula llreshmanj 224
kyqm, tantra 1Ireshmarll224'
Baccheschi, Debbie 1Ireshman1141, 224
Bache, lancceffacultyl 248
'Back Parking Lol 76, 77
Bagby, William llreshmarrl 224
Bailey, Glynn fIreshmar1l225
Bailey, lames fjuniorlHJ,199
Bailey, lelfrey fsenior181, 177
Bailey, lohn lfreshmanj 224, 225
'Baker, Brad fsophomorel 64, 84, 210
Baker, Bryan 0uniorl199
Baker, lenda fsophomorel1S3, 210
Baker, Kevin ffreshmanl 225 7
Baker, Linda rseniorj 177
Baker, Nancy fjuniorJ125, 199
Baker, Patricia lsophorrrorel 210 ,
Baker, Rebecca lseniorl 36,f55,-82, 83, 90, 91 ,
128,129, 141, 177
Baker, Sheirie fsophomorel 210
Baker, Susan liuniorl 55, 199
Bale, Shawn flreshmanj 225
Ballard, lana 1seniorl177 .
Ballinger, Rodger fsophomorej 125, 211
Ballinger, Russell 1rrerhrrr.1n112s, 143, 225
Balough, Michelle llreshmanl 225
Balusek, Beverly fiunior,l 39, 199
Balusek, Glen lsophomorel 211
Banks, Marvin fjunior1121, 199
Bannister, Ilonka lfacullyj 167
Barber, Melanie fsaphomorel125, 127, 211
Barber, Ramona fiunior11 53, 199
Barbour, Linda fsophamorej 210
Bardick, Randy fIreshrnan1125
Barger, Terry 1juniofJ12S, 199
Barker, Ginger lsophomorej 74, 155, 211
Barker, Kenneth 1sophomore1211 -
Barker, Kim lireshmanj 225 K
Barker, Rebecca lsenior1177 K I
Barlow,'Donna Isophomorel39, 210
Barnes, 'Belinda 1sophamore1211'
Barnes, Henry rtreshmanp ss, 225 '
Barnett, Connie lsopbomorej 211
Barnett, lanet fsophomorel152, 211
Barnett, Lori ffreshmanl133, 164, 225
Barnett, Mark 0Ul'liUV1 164, 199
Barrick, Bradley lfreshmanl 225
Barringer, Bobby lseniorl 92, 121,138, 139,
165, 177 ,
Barringer, Bryan Isopholnorel 211 -
Barron, Barbara Uuniorl 41, 53, 164,199
Barron, Bradley ljuniorj 141 , 199 '
Jun-H., C 4 , F
rrows Randle f1unlorI125 199
Barton Cynthia lsophomorel125 141 211
Barton Debb1e1semorJ152 177
Barton Karen lsophomore1125 127 211
Baskin L1saffreshmanl125 152 225
Baston Crystal 0umor1199
Bates Michael fsophomorel 211
Baugh Dan lsophomorel 211
Baugh lohn fsenlorJ177
Baulch Michael ffreshmanl
Baxter Marla !sophomoreJ125 127 211
Bayes Charlie fsaphomorel 32 211
Beam loe Don 1sophomoreJ211
Beaty Pat fIreshmanl1tXl 225
Beavers Brett 1!reshmanl225
Beavers Steven lIreshrnan112S
Bebee Cathy fsenrorlw 124 148 177
Bebee Kim 0unlorl12 128 134 135 199
Bechtol Clifford fsemorl177
Beckner Bryan fsenror128 142 177
Bedard Bruce 11unrorJ199
Bedard Terry lsophomorel 211
Bedford lohn fsenrorj177
Begley Carla 1senlorl41 88
Begley Michelle Ureshman!232
Bell David flUDIOfl1w
Bell Donna lfreshmanl 225
Bell Laurie QIIHIUV, 161 164 199
Bell Lisa lfreshrnanl 225
Bell Paul f1unrorl199
Belmares Donna f1unrorl167 199
Benham Carolyn 1freshman1134 225
Benham Laura fsophomnre112S 211
Benson LeeAnn fsenrorJ12 134 135 157
Best Howie flreshmanj67 225
Beta Club 121
Betty Mike 0umorl199
Bevls Mark 1freshman2135 177
Bevls Robert llreshmanl 225
Beyer Natalie Uuruor1199
Bigelow Chuck lsophomorel 11D 134 135
Biggerstali Bud fsenlor1177
Bills Lisa fsen1or1177
Bing Boyd 1fresl1manl225
Btnton Ceron ffreshmanl 225
Btnton Klm1senrorj125 177
Btnkley Aleta1freshmanj125 225
Bishop Amy 0unrorl134 152 199
Bishop Andrea Uunrorj134 199
Bishop Harold fsophomorel32 211
Bishop Kathy 1freshrnanl225
Bishop Kerry Uunrorj 199
Black Angela 1sophomore1125 141 211
Black Brian fsenlorl177
Black Cindy lsophornorel 211
Black Margaret flreshmanl125 227
Black Royce Ifreshn1anl225
Black Tommy lsophomorel 211
Blackburn lohn fsophomorel 248
Blackburn Lyndla Mrs 1lacuIly1224
Blackshear lames lsophomore1211
Blagg Deborah fsophomore1211
Blalr, Kevin Qunrorl 24 26 29 77 86 137
Blair Mallnda 1sophomorej211
Blair Russell flreshmanj 225
Blalsed Cookie 1sophomoreJ211
Blakcy Patricia lsophomorel 211
Blaser Gregory !senrorl177
Blasingame Marla 11unlorJ152 153 155 161
Blatt Stephanie ffreshmanj 225
Blocker Robert 11urirorj199
Bock Lee 0un1or1199
Bodenstelner Doug lsophomorel
Bodine Cindy ffreshmanj 225
Bodine, laura 0unl0rJ199
Body Ralph lfreshmanl 29
Boehl Beverly Ms fIacuIry1248
Bohannon SarahMrs 1Iacul1yl216
Boiarskl loe lsenrorl29 30 31 88 92 177
Bolin Daniel lsemorl225
solrrr Lee rrreshmal-71225
Bollng, Sheree llunrorl 199
Bolmg, Teri ffreshrrlanj 225
Bond Chen ffreshmanl152,
Bonney Randy fsemorl 154 177
Booe Cynthia fsophornorej 211
Boon Denise lt'reshmanI225
Boone lisa lfreshman1224, 225
Bordelon Cindy 0umorJ82 156 137 152,
Bordelonf oormyrserrfarim 177 - .
Sile'1lreshrnarll225 f ' K
Borowski tammy-senior! 152,177 '
sorrrtyrinrsf.-711071141 , Q ' 7 '
isr7sr,xarenffrern7ri.1nl122 1251225 ,
Boswell, David rgbpnogrrqreiaaf 210, 2111 ' 1
Boswell -lim rre71ior1s2,9o 92 106 140 141, f
71411117 , 7, 7 ,, - ,, ,
Daniel lIreshmanl66 1 7
'David rrophorrmfeis-1211 3021 7
joel7arat1rserr:o7l1zs177 1 9
,Patrick fsophomorel 211 . ,
Nathan flreshmanl225 K
11517171 fff9Shf713RI'l34,225 I
Suzanne fiuniorj 1421 157, '
Bowman, Carol Mrs. fracultyl A kr K N
Bowman, David liuniorJ.32 48 199
Bowman Tamrni ffreshmanl 225 1
Box, Marry rsophamqrel 22 s4, as, 87 126,
132,133 210,211 ' 'C - f . 2
Boyd lohn fsoohorr1ore1225 3 A 2
Boyd flimmy 1freshrrran1Z0 A l
Boyd, ludy rsophomorej 211 f ,
l7erryr1r7rrior1199r K 7
Boyd Roblll, fiuniorI,199
Boyd rorlyfsophpmarg-l211f , 9
Boydston Max'Mr.1faCultyj29 30 31 , I
soyertiurle gunraryss 164,199 - r -
Boyle, lames fireshrnaril " 'A
Brabbin Camellia fsopho rej 21,1 I
Brackeen Leslie fsophomore1126,211 ,
Bracken Garyrseniarlas-125 1541177 - 7
Brackett, Martha fsenior1'lS5, 177' '
Bradshaw, Kim fsophamorel37l 171 211 7
Braley,Phoebe1t'reshman173 V A
Brarnankathy 1freshmanj22, 70,84 125, . ,
'210 211'r ' -
Brarnblettflacqueline fsophornorel 5
arand, Angie frreshmarrloa, 133, 224, 225 1
Brand, Rcgane fS8Df0f, 55, BZ, B3,92,:121, K
Brandstatter, Cheryl fiuniarj 86, 118124, 138,
148,165,199 77 7 7 N , ,
Bragil, Llndailjl.rnior115S,199 ' I
Brazil, Louann rfreshinanJ1S2,225 I
Breaker,Gayle lseniorJ125,21f1'k ' K
Brennan,William1sophornoreJB4,857211' I '
Bretz,Thomasfsenior2177 - 1' - -- 7
Brewer, Chelyrin Zsenior2156,178 1
Bridges, Casey ,rf1eshrr1.171i117, 225'
Brininstool, Bobby lireshmanj 211 W I
Brininstool,Marie1senior1178 i ,
Brisendine,'Robin lseniorjt178 r
6ristol,l-1mes1seniorp178' ' '
Brock, Lonnie flreshrnan1225 ',,,V
aroek,r1mfrsapho77mre132,211 ,, , , Z 7,
Brooks, Craig 1seniorl119, 121, 'l48,149, 178-
arprslrsxirriuur1i0r71s3,1se,'199 is 1 2 7
Brooks, Lowell 1sophomorel73, 154, 211 ' V
Brovlrder,Toni1iuniorl199 , I , in
arowmsobriunror112s,1ss,225 7 , '
srowmycharlrme l1uniorl86, 1211, 141, 199 7
'- 7 7 ,,:,
7 7 7 "
7 7 7 , 7 7 ' '
7 7 7 ,.7 -
7 .7 .,.7,7,7 7 .7
7 7 ' . .
7 7 '
, , , , 225,
- 7 7 7 7
7 7 '
7 1 7 1 7 ,.., ., ,,
7 7' 7 7 7,y.
7 7 7 7 2- '
. .. ,
7 7 7 7 7 '
, . r
7 ' 7 7 ' '
V 7 7
I ' 7 7
7 ' 7 '
,' 7 7 7 7 1 7
7 7 7
7 7 7
7 7 7
7 7 7
, .. A
... , I
7 7 7 7
211 , , ,
7 7 7
7 7 7 7 7 7
1 f 7 7
7 7 f
Brown, Chris 1seniorj178
Brown, Cynthia Iiuniorj 38, 199
Brown, Cindi fiuniorj 199
Brown, Ernie lsophomorej 32, 211
Brown, Kelley ljuniorj 199
Brown, Lisa lsenior154,118,121,141,144,17
Brown, Lisa ljuniorj 88, 199
Brown, Melvin Mr, lfacultyj 154
Brown, Michael lseniorj 1 56, 178
Brown, Phyllis fjuniorj 15, 69, 127, 135, 199
Brown, Regina fiuniorj 153, 199
Brown, Sherry lfreshmanj 141 , 225
Brumlield, Robert Uuniorj170,199
Brumit, Kim lfreshmanj 225
Brunskill, Todd fsophomorej 100, 211
Bryant, Deborah Mrs. 1Iacul!yj74,1f5
Buffington, joe fsophomorel 41
Bufkin, Dale ljuniorj 1fB, 199, 201
Buford, Brenda 1seniorj211
Buford, jack lfreshmanj 225
Bullock, Belinda 1seniorj128, 153, 178
Burnpass, Mark fjuniorj 154, 199
Bunch, David 1Ireshmanj66
Bundrant, Norman flreshmanj 225
Bunke, Brenda ljuniorl 2fXJ
Burchardt, Rachael 1iuniorj128,199, 206
Burdich, Randy flreshrnanj 165
Burger, Christi 1seniorj71 , 118, 121 , 125, 138,
Burger, Deborah lsophornarej125, 211
Burger, janna fsophomare2125, 211
Burgins, Don ljuniorj37,13B,148,165,199
Burke, Steven flreshmanj 32, 34, 225
Burks, jeri Ifleshmanj12S, 225
Burleson, john lseniorj 45, 82, 90, 91, 96,123,
Burleson, Kelly fsophomorej 142, 167, 211
Burns, joy Iseniorj 121, 144, 145,178
Burnworth, Mike lsophomorel 211
Burnworth, Allegra flreshmanj 22, 125, 225
Burreson, Kimberly 1Ireshmanj225
Burris, Nanette llreshmanj 225
Burrows, Kevin lfreshmanl 225
Burson, Beth lseniorj141, 178
Burson, Debbie fsophomorej 211
Burson, Laurie 52, 54, 55
Butler, Rex 1juniorj2fXJ
Butler, Thomas llreshmanj 225
Butts, Dan fsaphomorej 42, 211
Byran, Barbara 225
Caballero, Daniel lfreshmanj 226
Caballero, Liz 1juniorj153, ZUJ
Cabrera, Alicia 1seniolj178
Cain, Gary fsophomorej 41, 211
Cain, Mike fseniolj 29, 48,136,137,138,140,
Caldwell, Allen lseniorj154,178
Caldwell, Fran Mrs. flacultyl152
Caldwell, Stephanie fjuniurj 28, 53,130,141,
Calhoun, Mike ljuniarj2fX3
Callahan, Melissa lfreshmanj 226
Callahan, Raymond ljuniorj 200
Cambell, Darryl fjuniorj 200
Cambell, Kathy fjuniorj 125, 161, 200
Cambell, Robert 13
Campion, Leslie fsophomorej 211
Campion, Linda flreshmanj 226, 227
Canady, Sheryl 1freshmanJ125,226
Cannon, Karla Ifacultyj 152
Canovali, Dale fiuniorj200
Cantlon, Cara ljuniorj 2111
Cantrell, Charles llacullyj 32, 66, 244
Capley, Kelly lsophomorej 211
Card, Don Mr. lIacultyj122, 2-14
Carley, Virginia 1facul1yJ244
, , .. ,
Carlton, Becky lfreshmanj 134, 226
Carlton, Kathleen fjuniorj 2m
Carpenter, Barbara Ms, 1lacultyj244 -
Qrpenter, Sherri 1iuniofl125, 135, XD
Carraway, Brenda lsophomorej125, 211
Carrigan, Brian lscphomorej
Carrigan, lamesVliunior129, 64, 2111
Carrizales, Eva lsophomorej 211
Carson, Craig liuniorj141, 21D
Carson, Mark lfreshmani 226
Carter, Ann lsophomorej 211
Carter, Cheryl ffreshmanj 226
Carter, Diane liur1iurj2w
Carter, Doana lseniorj 135, 153, 178 ,
Carter, Dwain fseniolj 122, 178
Carter, Kim 1freshman1133, 226 '
Carter, Lesa ljuniorj 125
Carter, Marise ffreshmanj 226 A
Carter, Michael ffreshmanj 34, 66, 67, 226
Carter, Steve 1senior160, 63, 154, 178
Carter, Teresa fseniorl 178
Case, Tina liuniorj 153, Zfll
Caserotti, john fsophomorej 211
Casey, Lisa fsophomorej 212
Casillas, Teri lsophomorel140,166, 212
Casper, Mtchette duniofj 135, 161, zoo
Castell, David fiuniorj 22, 49, 97, 121, 124,
Castleberry, Kim ffreshmanj 226
Cates, Cathy 1sophomorel37, 118, 126,138,
Cates, Van 10, 13
Caton, Leann llreshmanj 226
Cates, Lee llreshrnanj 226, 235
Caudle, Robert llreshmanj 226
Cavender, Doyle llreshmanj 35, 226
Celebrity Ball 82 I
Cerniak, Mary llacultyl 162, 244 , K
Cernosek, john ljunior12fXJ -
Cernosek, Theresa Isophornorej 69, 212
Cerny, David ffreshmanj 146, 226
Cerny, Karen fseniorj121, 178 K
Cervenlra, Charles llreshmanj 226 ,
Cervenlta, Mark lseniurj146,147, 165, 178
Chamberlain, Neil Mr. 1facultyj11, 12, 78,
122,124,125, 126, 244
Chambers, Regina lseniorj 157, 178
Champ, Lisa fsenior117B
Chandler, Marilyn ffacully1244
Changes in the School Day46
Chanslor, Sarah 11
Chapman, johnny lseniorj 178
Chapman, Karen Isophomorej125, 212
Chase, Bud lseninrj Hi, 178'
Chester, Billy Mr. flacultyj 28, 29,2244
Chitty, Mary ljuniorj 202
Christensen, Maralee llreshmanl 134, 226
Christian, johnnie lsophomorej 112, 134, 135
Christopher, Stephen fiuniorj
Christy, Carla ffreshmanj 226, 232
Christy, jellery fluniorj 2111 , K
Churchman, Lance lsophomorej 1111, 165,
Clark, Candy fiurriorl 203
Clark, Christina lseninrj 178
Clark, Gregory llreshmanl 226
Clark, julie Huniorj 47, 156, 200
Clark, Karen fseniorj 178 g
Clark, Kevin fiuniorj 200
Clark, Kimberly ljuniarj 2fXJ
Clark, Laura liunior12C0
Clark, Mary 1lreshmanj226
Clark, Michele Isophomorej 212
Clark, Sandra fseniorj156, 178
Clark, Tara lsenioIj178
Clifford, Kelly 1seniorj17B
Cline, Larry fsophomorej 73, 212
Clopton, Ann Miss flacultyj 82, 244
Closing 302, 303, 304
Cloud, Debra 1saphomore1125, 212
Cmaidalka, Sharon lsophomorej 125, 212
Coats, Denise lfreshmanj 226
Coats, Teresa liuniorj 147, 157,203
Cobb, Phyllis liuniolj ZCD
Cobb, Rhonda fseniorj 152, 155
Cobern, Kim lseniorj 157
Cobern, Michael lfreshmanj 25
Coburn, Thersa lseniorj179
Coburn, William Iseniorj 24, 27, 28, 29, 179
Cochrell, Tommy fsophomorej 212
Cockrell, Derek ffreshmanj 226
Coffey, Cathy fsophamorej 1 25, 127, 212
Cohn, janet fseniorj179
Coker, Kathy fsophomorej 39, 212
Colbert, Beverly fseniorj 69
Coldwell, Tena flreshmanj 226, 227
Colegrove, David lsophomorej212
Colegrove, Ken fsophomorej 154, 212
Coleman, David fseniorj 179
Coleman, Lana fsophomorej 212
Coleman, Laurie fseniorj179
Collins, Cathy 1seniarj121
Collins, Karl ffreshmanj 73, 226
Colvin, Mark fjuniorj 147, 2fD
Colvin, Timothy ffreshmanj 226
Connell, luanita 1seniorj164,179
Connelly, Lisa lsenlorj 125, 179
Conrad, Cheryl fsophomorej 127, 212
Cook, Alan lIreshmanj125, 126
Cook, Allan 1juniorj2lXJ
Cook, Calvin 10
Cook, Donna 1seniorj179
Cook, Doris ljuniorj 128, 141, XD
Cook, Martha fseniorl 69, 116, 179
Cook, Roger lsophomorej125,141, 212
Cook, Thomas flreshmanj 73, H6
Coomer, Scarlett lfreshman1226
Cooper, Carolee fjuniorj ZIXJ
Cooper, Kimberly fseniorj75,140, 152, 157,
Cooper, Sandy fseniorj 180
Copeland, Geraldine lfreshm.-1nl226
Corbin, Lisa fseniorj4IJ,92,121, 12B,137,142,
Cotder, Glenn fjuniorj 60, 61, 63, 166,167
Cotder, Lisa ffreshmanj 56, 57,123, 226
Corley, Angela !sophomorej1Z5, 212
Corley, Sabrina fseniorj121, 1B,141,164,
Cormany, Dianna ffreshmar1j226
Cornell, Charles Mr. lfacullyj 29, 244
Cory, Regina !seniorj180
Costiloe, Scott fjuniorj 20, 42, X10
Cotter, Michelle lsophomore-1212
Covington, David lsophomorej 212
Covington, jamie ffreshmanj 106, 226
Covington, Karri ffreshmanj 226
Cowan, Laurie fsophomorej 155, 212
Cowan, Scott 1iuniorj2CD
Cowan, Tim fjuniorj 2CXJ
Cowardin, Barbara lsophomorel125,166,
Cox, Kevin Isophomorej 64, 84, 212
Cox, Lisa 1seniorj180
Cox, Raeul ljunior160,86,167, ZID
Crable, Randy llreshman1226
Craft, Susan llreshmanj 226
Crane, lon liuniorj 303
Crawford, Denise fsophomom-1212
Crawford, loanie ffreshmanl 73, 226
Crawford, Lowell Ijuniorj 200
Creasy, Carla lfreshmanj
Cribbet, Brenda lseniarj155, 131
Critz, Steve ljuniorj ZIXJ
Cross Country-14, 45
Cross, Douglas fseniorj12,134,135,180
Cross, Sherri lsophomorej 212
Crossland, Sharon llreshmanj 226, 232
Crosson, Alvin rsophomorej 212
Crosson, Kimberly ffreshmanj 134, 226
Crowe, jewel! Ms, fIacultyj15S, 244
Crowson, Beverly fsophomorej155, 212
Cmm, Lynn lseniorj1M
Crump, Mylanl ffreshmanj 170, 226
Culpepper, Terri fseniorj180
Cunningham, Paula fsophomorej 127, Z12
Cunningham, Robert fselriorj125, 145,157
Cunningtubhy, jolene fiuniorj153, 2fIJ
Cunningtubby, Mark lfreshmanj 226
Cure, Courtney 1Ireshmanl226 ,
Curtis, Bert Mr. llacultyl 18, 40, 41, 162, 244
Dacon, Lori lfreshmanj 1 34, 226 -
Daggs, Ricky lseniorj 181
Daggs, Teina lfreshmanj 226
Daggs, Warren lseniorj 181
Dailey, Scott 1iunior12fD
Dailey, Tina fsophomorej118, 125, 126
Daily, Tonya llreshmanj 113, 226
Dalton, George 10
Dalton, Michael liuniorj 200
Dalton, Ted lsophomorej 212
Damer, David fiuniorj 21, 29, ati, as, 167
Damer, Dennis lfreshmanj 226
Daniel, David lfreshmanj 35, 226
Daniels, julie 1iuniorj2t'D
Daniels, Kevin ffreshmanj 35, 226
Daniels, Sondra llreshmanj 97, 226
Darnall, Lisa flreshmanj 134, 226
Darnell, joyce Mrs, lIacultyj162, 245
Darrow, Kathy Ms. lIaculty1165, 153
Darter, Doug ffreshmanj 34
Darter, Tommy fsophomorej 41, 212
David, Debbie liuniorj 201
oavad, lohn 1rfesnmanj154,22e
Davidson, Gregory lfreshmanl 226
Davidson, jerry fiuniorj 226
Davidson, Terry fIreshman1226
Davis, Billy lsophomorej 212
Davis, Don na fjuniorj 128, 203
Davis, jeannine 1lreshmanj226
Davis, jenia lserriorj 181
Davis, julie Isophomorej 96, 110, 125, 134,
Davis, Mike fsophomorej 44, 45, 212
Davis, Michael lfreshmanl
Davis, Rena fsophomorej 226
Davis, Susan ffreshmanj 39
Davis, Steve lsophomorej 32
Davis, Tina ffreshmanj 226
Davison, Ruth Ann Ifreshmanj 134, 227
Day, Melissa llreshmanj 227
Day, Penny fsophomorel 212
Day, Russell 1sophomore1212
Day, Sherri Uuniorl 128, 203
Deaderick, Timothy Ifreshmanj 227
Dearmond, Vincent ffreshmanj 227
Deboer, Charles ffreshmanj 35, 67, 87, 118,
Deboer, Lisa lseniorj 88, B9,128, 140,141,
Deering, Tamra ljuniorl 156,-2111
Deforge, Stanley lseniorj 181
Delagarza, Chris ljunior1200
DECA 1 56, 1 57
Dedication 238, 239
Delgado, lsohia ffreshmanj 227
Delgado, johnnie fjuniorj 2113
Delle, Kyle lsophornore1212
Dempsey, Edith liuniorl156, ZCO
Denny, Phyllis Ifreshmanj 227
Derrick, Kevin lsophomorej 171, 212
Dewar, Walter Mr. lfacultyl 96, 1111, 265
Dewese, Scott fseniori 71, 78, qJ,121,134, Elarn, Michael lIre5hn1anj 227 ,
1351 133 1651 151 Eldridge. Tammy fsophomorej 213
D'Happar1, Lisa fjuniorj 28, 128 yecmcal Tmdes 158K 159 1
Dickison, Wade ffreshman1227 Emff, Dame' meshmam 227k
Dlellf R0dneY UU"l0'l 200 Elliott, Carl f50DhUlll'lDfEIi2'l3 ,. ,
Dlklalii fligigg 50' 51' 118' 119' 175' 125- lEllio11,Linda liuniorj125,201 1 1
Dillarll Terry rar UacullYl118 245 EmD"'Ma'kGeniorng'1o6i13a'1-5731 V
Dinan 'Becky mgphomom, 39' 212 KElliott, Natnan 1freshrr1an,l34, 44, 45, 227 .
Dillon! Rhonda liuniorj156 2125 -meson' Kevin Humor, 32' Jlw' 94' 201
' A ' Ellison, Rhonda ffreshmanl 227 1 1
E'gZZ5h':ZL'?:Ll1oph0m0'e' 212 iembfy, Lisa lsophomoreJ125, 127,212 ' K
' P Om0"f'20'42"'3f212 Emory, Rebecca Isenidrl'l1,92,fl21, 151, 1a1
D22f'3j"f:Q' '5e"""' 55'118'128'1"6' 140' cadres, Howard fsinpnrimm-j1ou,i213 f
Dodson, Gary 1freshmanl2Z7 Endrea, lohrz ljuniorl1w, 166,167, 201
. . , Endress, Kar a flreshmanl 227 '
231200 English, Clara Ms. lfacuityl 265
Dollar, Linda 1seniorj181 English' We liunion f
Donald, Cheryl fsenior1125, 164, 181 fm?-ers, Bubba lseniqrJ88,154,181
Donald, Steve fsophomarel 212 Eppfm' Kara? fsaphqmme, 84' BS' 2131 ,
Donnell, Lark Mrs. 1laculty2148, 265 gfalle lsophgmorgl 1w'.118'125'
Dorsa Iln1honyllreshmal11227 Erwimvaleriea K ' I
Dolsoln Royce lsophomore-N1 Espmostludy meshmanl 227 I
Douglaa lohn Mr !facullyl154 265 Ethel' Carolyn Ms' llacunwns
' ' K ' Ethel, Cynthia f1unior1201
D0"3'a5' Thomas lfe"'0" 37' UO' 181 E1hel,Scotl Ifresl1manjQ4,87,118,227
Dowdl' Paula lse"'0" 141' 181 Eubanks, llori lsophorrvore1f125, 117, 213, 227
Dcwmng' Laura lsophommei 167' 212 Evans, Howard Mr. lfacultyl 5, 27,i29, 265
Downey, Mark 1sophomorel32,141, 212 Evans' mn Nreshman, 125
Q?'2'4n?g1TammY 'Semen 51' 128' 137' No' Evans, Pam 1seniorl138, 161, 181
Doyle, Carrie 1sophomorei38, 39, 212, 69 Evans' PESBYMS' ff-1f'f'fvf245 '
Doyle, Kris lsenior1121,164,181 EVM' Sha?" l5e'fl"'l lm
Doyle, l.aRay Uuniari 27, 29, zoo '59"""' 15" 181
Drake, Mark fsenior11B1 '
Drake, Phillip fsophomolei 32, 212 Evem' 'oe fsenion 181
Drama 142 Ewing, Kathy lsophomorel18,125,127, 213
. Ewing, Kim 18-
iimov 181 Ewing, Steven Uuniorl 201 I A
Dudley, Denise fSOPh0lTlOl9l 55
Duke, David fsc-niorl125,137,181 F F F F F F F F F F
Duke, Steve ljuniorj124,125, 126,138,231
Dukes, Rhonda fsenioll1S3, 181 -
Duncan, Angela lsophomorei 212 Facullygz' F31 245 245' 246' 247
Duncan, Shelly 1lreshmanJ227 hggn' hmmm Human 201'
DUMOMK ,une Uuniornss Fahnestock, Debra fsophomorej 213
Dunkin, Daphne lfreshmanl 227 Fails' Mark ffff"f0f1181
Dunlop, Lisa fjuniorl125,136,137,138, 139, ?f'5'h'fZibT" 'lfJ":"'l 1B1
140,151 201 airc 1 , eanie senior
Dunn' Angie ff,e5hm,,ni133'227 Faith, Elise lfleshmanJ125, 228
Dunn, Kevin ffreshrnanj 227 Falcomludllh flUf'i0fl 201
Durand, iena fsophomaff-1 125, 212 Falcon. Thomas i50Dh0m0fEl 213
Dvorak, Tm frfashmani 134, 227 F-1llPf0dUCli0'1 56, 57
Duval, Gregory ffresnmani 34, ee, 84, 118, Faries, Kenneth rsonhofrwrvl 213
170. 227 Farris, Sherry 3
Duval, Lori fiUf1i0fl 201, T231 157 Farr, lefirey ffreshn?1anJ34, 228
Farrell, Suzanne 1!reshmanI,228
Farrington, Mary liunior1201
E E E E E E E E E E ifarris, Cheryl Isophomore-122, 213
Farris, Sharon Isophomorej 210, 213
Eads, Brenda 227 Farrow, Donna fsenior11S5, 182
E3d5,Bl'Y3f1 iiuniofl 51, 201 Fashions ma, 109
EMS. Charles ISP-"HOU 181 Faulkner, Margaret lsophomore112S,127,
Eagle, Brenda ffreshmanj 227 213
Eagle, Larry Isophomorej 32, 212 FBUWG7
Echols, Debbie fsophomorei 212 1501172
Eddins, Presley fjuniorl Ferguson, Bob Mr. ffacultyj 4, 265
Edgar, Kimberly fsophomorej 116, 212 Fefsusvn. iav l50Ph0"'10fEl 32, 214
edison, Paul ffreshmanj125, 227 Fefsvwfi. Kenny lfreshm-110154, 228
Edison, Tracie Iseniori 125, 138,161,181 Ferguson, lohri tlreshrr1arv2125.167,22B
Edney, David fjunian 201 Ferguson, Melanie Ifreshmanj 39, 228
Education Division 1 16, 117 Ferguson, Richard fseniorj12S, 182
Edwards, Douglas Hreshmanj 135, 227 Ferris, lay ffreshmanj 228
edwards, were fseniorl 181 FHA 152,153 ' ,
Edwards, loan lsophomore-1213 Fielding, Tim fsenior116,17, 60, 88, 182
Edwards, Kyle lsophomorej 44, 45, 213 Fillman, Donna fsaphomorel 214
Edwards, Steve fsophomorej 32, 57, 213 Fink, Deborah Mrs. ffacullyl 265
Edwards, Steve fjuniorl 201 Finn, Sheri fjuniori 164, 201
Edwards, Todd 1seniori23, 88, 130, 181 Fintoski, Brian 1freshman1228
M I - I I
Fischelli, Felicia Isophomorej 214
Fischelli, Robert lseniorj 182
Fisher Henry fsophomorel 214
Fisher, Sherrie 1Ireshmanl22B
Fitzgerald Ralph Uresf1manl66 67,170, 228
Fitzgerald, Ray liuniarJ64 165 201
Fitzpatrick, Sheryl fIreshman173, 167, 228
Flaherty Gene lseniorJ182
Flatt, james Mr, llacullyl 265
Fleck, Danial fsenior21B2
Fleck, Kelly Guniorj 201
Flick, David fsenior188,156,1B2 '
Flood, Amanda 1iuniorj11B,136,137, 201
Flores, Ann 1sophomoreJ214
Flowers, Brenda fsophomorei 125, 127, 167,
Flowers, Greg fsophomore132 213
Floyd, Elizabeth ffreshmanJ134 228
Foley, Nona 0unior1202
Folstadt Gail Mrs. lfar:ultyl8, 165, 244, 265
Foote, Tony Isophomorel 45, 166, 214
Ford, David lsophomorel 214
Ford, David ffreshman11CD, 228
Ford, Kathy fseniorj 182
Ford, Thomas lseniorj 182
Ford, Vicki 1juniorl153,2CD
Forehand, Michelle fsophomorej 214
Foreman, Teddy lseniorl 29, 182
Forswall, lessamy Ms. 1lacully11S2, 265
Fortenberry, Laura lsaphumorej 127, 214
Foshee, limmy ffreshmanl
Fousl, Mark Uurlinrl 26, 29 31
Fousl, Michelle lseniorl90,11B,121,128,129,
Fowler, Cathy ffreshmanl 228
Fowler, Donna fiuniorj 202
Fowler, Gary fseniorj 182
Fowler, Greg Ijuniorj 202
Fowler, Michele Isophomorel
Fowler, Royce fiuniorj
Fowler, Terry 1freshmanj228
Fox, lellrey 1lreshmanJ228
Fraley, David fseniorl182
Fraleu, Roger fiuniorj 202
Frank, David fsophomore121-1
Frank, Bryan ljuniorj
Frantz, lerry fsophomorej 214
Franzago, Sandra Iffeshmanl 228
Franzagc, Tracy ffuniarl 86, 202
Frederick, Scotl 32
Freeman, ludith Ms. ffaculryl 24
Freeman, Kevin ffreshman1228
Frieden, Tracy llreshman1228
French, Sherry Ms. lfacully2121, 265
Freshman Baske1baIl66, 67
Freshman Cheerleaders 133
Freshman C155 224, 225, 226, 227, 228, 229,
230, 231, 232, 233, 234, 235, 236, 237
Freshman Football 34, 35
Froehlich, Ellen 1iuniorl153,202
Froehlich, joesph fsophomoreJ1fXi,167, 214
Fry lerry fsophomore132,214
FTA 156, 157
Fulton, Scott fseniorJ153, 182
Fulton, Stacey fse-niorl1S3, 182
Funk, Stephanie fsophornorej 15, 7O,125, 214
Furnell, Elizabeth fseniorl182
Gaflord, Laum ljuniorl125,138,139,167,202
Gaines, Dana ffreshmanl 152, 228
Gaines, Margaret Ms. 1l'aculiy126S
Galloway, Emily fiuniorj
Flowers, Frank lseniofl 121, 161, 282
Gannon,,Frances Ms, ffacultyl 91
Garcia, Edward rfreshmani 2211 ' A f
Garcia'lerrj15eniar1fl8Z , .
Garcia loe f!aculryl29 so 64 265 1- -
Garcia, Joel fsophomale1214' '
Garcia RoelrlfresI1manJ1S4 KK K K
Gardener' noir-311519 ifunfoki 202K ,
Gardner,Marcy!i14nior1202 , I
GarIand2w , ' K f
Garner, lean fsophomoiej 38 152' 215 'K
Garner'S1ephen'llre5hman,l228K K M .
carrier, scarf, fsenipri zo 42 43 182,195
Garreison. Elaine lsophomorej 46 142, 215
Garza Linda1senior2182 ' ' W
Garza,Terri0uhinrJ2Q2P KK K no
Gailin Deborah Miss !fagul1yl,143 179 265
.Gallenhy,Ca1'yfsophomoreJ21S1 I -' '
Gattenby Darren lsenior112S 140 182 ki
Gayler,Davidi!seni0rJ 182 K K4 K K I
calm Barbara fscphomiire113s,21s-1
Geary Deborah fiuniorl202 - 1
Geary Nancy lfreshmanj 228 I
Gentry Cynthia fs0plhomorej119 Q' 1
Gentry, jerry fflfiflffldlll 229k .
George Mark1senior1151,182 1 .
,German Club 165 N
Gibbons lames flre5hmanl'229 1 K KK
Gibbons Sherri1r're5hman1167 229 .
Gibson, Ronald Iiuniorl 125,164, 202
Gibson Sco111iunior11S6 202 '
Gibson, Kim lfresI11rianl22f3 K A
Gilbert, Pat i'5er7i0rI121'166 1112 ,
Gilbey Steven lseniorl125 182 i -
Gillian,Michael ffreshmanl229 K '
ousiana, oaanegfsensbfi 36119 90 121, 128,
"129,164 176,182,183 191 K 'K ,K
Gilliland Donna f5ophornorej125,127,.191
Gilliland,RurhAmi15enfaf11s2 1112, 1
Gillis Mark Huniorl202 ' 1 -
Gills, Grace liuniori 154,206
Gillock, Carol fseniorl18Z
Ginn Phyllis fiuniorl202 I
Girl s Ioniol Varsilyliasketball 70 "
Girl'sSoccer104r ' i
Cirl'sVarsi1yBaskerbalI6S K K
Glasscock, Lois Mrs, ffacultyl146 147
Gleason Randy ljuniorj 154 1
Glossu p, Rhonda 1lresI1man1229 '
Glover, lohnna Ijuniorl V "
Glover Karen lseniorj157,182 .
Goetz Gretchen 1iuniorJ9, 14, 105k 128, 143,
198 202 . . - - W
Goetz, Rachel 1sdphomore1118,161, 132 K
Goin, Kennet hi fseniorl 182 K
cam 2 . 6
Gomez Tracy1iuniar1202 . - -
Gondran, Greg fsaphomarej 100 -
Gonzales, Leticia fSeniofJ1B2 K
Gonzalez Nellie lser1iorJ182 I A
Goode, Terry freniorf183 1, I
Goodlelt, Patti fsophomore2132 133 -
Goodwin, Angela tsophomorei 118,'1 25, 161
Gordon Kami iffesnmam 36,71 229 K'
Gordon llidy fat-aniorl182 ,, , 1
Gornxo, Darrell 1seniorJ183 I 1
Graham, Debra flreslfmanj 152, 166,'167, 229
Grant, Brian fsophomorej 32 Ll A
Gran! lienny 1juniol1154, 202
Grant Lois Ms. ffacultyl157g'161 265 '
Graves'3arr1es fseniorl183 ' ' KK
Graves liia fl'reshh1anJ229 K ,
LGraves,Mar!in lsophamorei, 125
Graves, Mike fseniori 20, 42, 183 '
Green, David lfreslimanl 229K
'Green Robert Ifreshmanj 34, 229 K
Green, William Hreshmanj 125 229 -
1 1 1 .
. . 1
1 , 1
1 1 .
Gibson, Shelly fseniorj135, 182 l
. . .
Hodges Sharon Ms. fiacultyj 265
Greene Alice Isophomorej 155
Greene Sheila lsophomorej 39
Greene Sheryl flreshmanj 135 229
Greenleaf Roshell 1Ireshmanj229
Greer Clndy lsophomorej 73 132
Gregory Bryan ffreshmanj 35 229
Gregory Doug f1umorj29 Q
Greleckr Angela 1semorj183
Gremminger Brian flreshmanj 229
Greve Pam fsenrorj156 183
Griflis Daniel ffreshmanj 229
Gnffts Donna ljumarj 125 127 202
Griffith john 0unrorj138 164
Griffith Kenneth lfreshmanj 229
Grissom Lori fsophamorej125
Grissom Mike lsemorj 183
Groh Michael ffreshmanj 229
Grubb Greg fjunrorj 29 144 202
Gunnels johnny flreshmanj154 229
Guy Robert fsophomorej 7 32
Gwinn Scott l1umorj60 86 167 202
Gipson joAnn Ms flacullyj 265
Hackett Debbie fsenrorj 155 183
Hackney Mary Ann Ijunrorj128 129 167
Hadskey john Mr lfacullyj 265
Hagin Dennis fsemorj 27 29 90 91 183
Haines Patricia 1sophomorej138 143
Haislip james gumorj 203
Haislip Theida ffreshmanj229
Halbe Douglas ffreshmanj 125
Harrell Carla 1sophomorej38 39,69 84 85
Harrier Dana lfreshmanj 229
Harris Christie fseniorj 73 125 148 184
Harris, David 1seniorj154 184
Harris Billy 1iuniorj203
Harris, Mary lseniorj 167 184
Harris, Pat Iseniorj 22 161 184
Harris, Steve flreshmanj 229
Harris, Tammy jseniofjizi, 166 167,185
Harrison, Cindy flreshrnanj 73 152 167, 229
Harrison, David llreslrmanj 229 '
Harrison, jelfy liuniorj 203
Harrison, johnny ljuniorj125 203
Harrison, Steve lsophomorej 41 84 '
Teresa fseniorj185 ,
Hart Michelle ffreshmanj 167 229
Hartsell Diane liuniorj 203
Hartsell, Tracy 1freshmanj229
Harvey Paula ffreshmanj229 I
Harwell Kelly Ijuniorj 128 157,203
Harwell Marian fseniorj 153 185
Hashert james lfreshmanj 34 229
Hathaway, Rhonda 1lreshmanj164 229
Hausman, Cathy fseniorj 121, 183
Hausman, Charles 1ireshmanj66, 229
Hautamaki Lisa llreshmanj 229 .
Hawkins, Chris 1sophomorej125
David llreshmanj 160, 229
julie fiuniorj 203
Hawkins, Karen 1Ireshmanj229
Hawkins, Monica ffreshmanj 229'
Hayes, Robert fseniorj17 27 29 31,88,121,
Hayes, Mark fiuniorj 203
Hayes, Scott ffreshmanj 229
Hayesiip, Cathy fiuniorj 203
Hae Dennis ffreshmanj 34 229
Ha e Lisa flumorj 203
Hall Anthony 1fresh'nanj229
Hall Cathy flreshmanj 229
Hall lodre flreshmanj 167 229 232
Ha john lsophomorej3 56 143
Hallman Phillip fsenlorj 184
Hallman Suzanne fsophomorej 10 71
Hall Teresa fseniorj184
Hall Timothy flreshmanj 25 95 164 236
Halloween Activities 48 49
Halton Billy 1Ireshmanj229
Halwas Todd 1lleshmanj229
Danny Uumorj 203
David fsophomorej 141
joesph ffreshmanj 34 229
Monty flreshmanj 151 229
Tina lsophomorej 229
Haynes, Kristy .lsophomorej 39
Haynes, Margaret fiuniorj 203
Haynes, Tricia 'fsophomorej 122 .
Heathcock Bill flreshmanj 66, 125, 148, 229
Heaton Don Ilreshmanj 35 229 '
Hebert, Mark lsophamorej 7, 14 -23, 32
Hebert, Mary fseniorj 23 37,128,185 A
Hebert Melanie 1Ireshmanj125, 164, 229 .
Hegwood, Susan lseniorj 96, 122, 156 185
Heideloff, Kim 1juniorj203
Helm Hailey llreshmanj25,12S, 229
Helms Bobby lsophomorej
Hempel, Patrick fsophomorej154
'Henderson jerry 1Iresl'rmanj229
HendleY. julie Uuniorj203,1Z8
Hendon, Steven 1ireshmanj34 160 230
Hendrix, Tammy fsophomarej 127, 153, 155,
Henley, Becky flreshmanj 230
Hennig, john fseniorj 95, 125, 185
Henninger, Kathrine fsophomore,l16S I
HenlY. lerry llreshmanj 45, 230
e E N
w b 5 .
V 2- in
"' 5' " s Q ' ' ' E T ill- T
.. Q Q ,
T ' , - l
' ' 4 ' 5 i
5 , - ....
Hammond Nancy 11unlorj38 162 203
Hanner Barry ljunrorj 18 125 138 164 203
Hansen Dane 1lreshmarrjZ29
Hansen Todd lsophomorej 75 125 166 167
Harader Dana flreshmanj125 229
Hardin Georgia11un1orj106 122 138 157
Hardin Sheryl fsophomorej5 127 138 170
Hardin Richard fjumorj 203
Harding Charles ffreshmanj 229
Hardy Carla ljumorj 203
Hargrove Teresa Uumorj 76 161
Harkrns Carl fsophomore-j1tXJ
Harless Larry 1lreshmanj229
Harmon Sherry 1semorj184
Harmon Tammy 1sophomorej38 147 213
Harper Byron 1semolj184
Harper David fsophornorej
Harper Donna ffreshmar1j229
Harper janet ffreshmanj 229
Henson, Anthony fIreshmanj135,230,
Henson, Marita 1juniorj203
Hill, Mike fiuniorj 55, 60,1w,167, 203
Hill, Haddie Ms, Ilacultyj 267
Hill, Mitch ljuniorj M, 201
Hill, Neil llreshmanj 230
Hilley, Micheal ffreshmanj 230
Hillin, Harold llreshmanj 230
Hillin, Lonny Isophomorej 138,147
Himmelreich, Ina Mrs, ffaculryj 82, 141, 265
Himmelreich, 5andra fseniorj 55, 82, 83, 90,
92, 93, 94,121, 130,136, 137,146, 176,185,
Hinds, Stephen lsophomorej
Hinkle, james Isophomorej 15,45
Hinsley, David fseniorj 185
Hirtle, Peggy liuniorj 203
Hoard, Gary flreshmanj1w, 229, 230
Hobbs, Kent ffreshmanj 229, 233
Hock Louis lseniorj183
Hockett, Karen lfreshmanj 230
.Hocksmith Tamara flreshmanj 229
Hodo, David fseniorj 154, 185
Hollman, Delana !sophomorej127
Holden, Mark 1iuniorj122, 125,141
Holder, Christopher lfreshrnanj 34, 66, 84,
Holder, Shelley 1juniorj51, 55, 121, 128, 152
161, 198, 203
Hollabaugh, 5usie lsophomorej118,130,
Hollis, Greg fjuniorj 203
Holloway, Annette fseniori 153, 185
Holloway, Pauline fiuniorj 203
Holloway, Tina 1sophomorej216
Holmes, Cassie Ureshmanj
Holmes, jennifer llreshmanj 211
Holmes Sandra ffreshmanj 69, 230, 231
Holt, Donna 1juniorj128, 129, D3
Holt, Michaela fjuniorj 152, 203
Holton, Paul ffreshmanj
Holtry, Eric fsophomorej 96, 99, 216
Homecoming 52, 53, 54, 55
Hooge, Laurette fsophomorej 216
Hooge, Valerie ffuniorj 164, 203
Hoogerwerf, Rosemary lseniorj 147,185
Hoogie, Cindy 134
Hope, Kenneth fsophomorej216
Hooper, Kelly Iseniorj 51, 53, 54, 55, 76, 82,
Hopper, Curtis fsophomorej 216
Hopper, Terry fsophomorej 125, 216
Horn, Bill Mr. Ilacultyj 15, 34, 45, 267
Horn, jan fjuniorj 203
Horn, Karen Isophomorej 36, 39, 70, 71,
Horn, William fsophomorej 216
Horstman, Mike 52
Houghton jeffrey fseniorj 185
House, Sherry ffreshmanj 230
Howard, Drew 1lreshmanj230
Howard, Kelly fsophomorej 22, 39, 106, 216
Howard, Michael lfreshmanj 230
Huffaker, Terri lsophomorej11B, 127, 161,
216 ' '
Huggins, Sonya ffreshmanj 230
Hughes, Darrell fiuniorj 27, 29, 31, 203
Hughes, john liuniarj 156 ,
Hughes, Larry lfreshmanj 230
Hughes, Melissa lfreshman1152, 230 2
Hughes, Phillip fsophumorej 216
Hushey. Garv f50Ph0m0'9f' 216
Hull, Donald lsophomorej 216
Hulla, Ray fsophornorej 216
Humphries, joy fseniorj 167, 185
Hunt, Danny lseniorj 185
Hunt, jeannie Mrs. lfacultyj 265
Hunt, Ronny fseniorj125, 185
Husky, james 1saphomorej216
Huriey Randall fsophomorej 216
Hyatt, Lorraine fsophomorej 127, 216
Hyde Karen lseniorj 185 K
Hyepock Sally !freshmanj167,230
Hynes Melissa fseniorj 157
Industrial Arts 154
lngleman Peggy fiuniorj 203
Ireland, Collen flreshmanj 229 ,
lreland, Denise fjuniorj 202
Ireland Theresa 1iuniorj203
lrwin Danny llreshmanj 32, 34, 230
Ivey, Bonnie lfreshmanj 230
lvey Brenda fsaphomorej 216
Ivey, Dexter fsophomorej 32 I
Ivey, Donald meshm.4iy1z5,13o 230 -
Ivey Robert liuniorj125 145 203
lvie, Craig fseniorj 185
Ivins, Rita fseniorj 185
jackson jacquita fse-niorj185
jackson, less ljuniorj 203
jackson, Sonie lfreshmanj 230
jackson Terri ljuniorj 128, 203
jacob, Gail 1iuniorj203 A
jacob, Karen lfreshmanj 230
jacobs, Brenda !iuniorj128, 161
jacobs, Rhonda lsophomorel127 216
jarrnillo Roberta liuniorj 32
jankins, Gary ffreshmanj 35, 230
jenkins loel1freshrnanj230 -
jenkins, Micheal fjuniorj 29, 79 134, 203
jenkins, Robin 1freshmanj23O
jennings Renee fserriorj40, 118 121,128,
jeter Dawn 1sophomorej1Z7 216
jeter, lay ffI8ShlY'l3!'lI125, 230
Herrin Kim 1juniorj203
Herron, Kevin fsophomorej64
Hertel, Denise ffreshmanj 32, 125, 230
Heftel, Doris Ms, lfacultyj 265 K
Hertzler, Penny lfreshmarij 230
Hesley, Melissa lseniorj 185 A
Hesley, Monica fsophomorej 85, 141 ,
Hess Nanci fjuniorj 203
Hester, Allison 1sophomorej167
Hester Karen Iseniorj 128 140 ,185
Hewitt, Gregory fsophomorej125, 165
Hewlett, Brigette fseniorj 185
Hibbs, Nicky lfreshmanj 230
Hickman, Grant ffreshmanj 230
Hicks, Robin llreshmanj164 230
Hicks Sandra ljuniorj125, 142, 203
Hill Harold 1freshmanj34, 230
Hill, john fseniorj110,150, 185
202 . , , , ,
Hale, Bobby Ijurriorj125, 229
l , ' ,
, I . . .
H. , , '
' I I I I
' , , 157
203 , , , , .
, ' ' , ,203 , 1 1
Howell, Mary Ms. liacultyj 46 107, 265
Hrncir, Beverly fsophomorej 22,127, 216
Hrncir, Ronald Uuniorj 96, 97, Qi, 203
Huddleston, Tonja fsophomorej 216
Hudkins, Robert ffreshmanj 34
, Carl fseniorj153,185
Dean Hreshmanj 66, 230
Gene Mr. lfacullyj 11, 52, 240, 241
, jan Ijuniolj 128, 203
, Iulie 1freshmanj230
Laura fjuniorj 9, 118, 119 140,165,
Lynn lseniorj 185
, Stephen ljuniorj 156, 203
, Stephen P. fjuniorj 203
, Teresa Ms. !facullyj15, 38, 39, 265
Huertas, james fseniorj 185
Hulfaker, Gay 8,12
Kevin fsophomore1216 I
Clyde fsophomorej 216
David flreshmanj 230
Debra lseniorj 141 185
Eugene llreshrnanj 67 230
jeffery me-fnmanj as, noi
Mark fsophomorej 170
Robert Isophomorej 216
'Sheri Uuniorj 128,135 157 203
Pamela lseniorj 185
Rodney fiuniorj 203 K
jolley Kawiana fiuniorj128 161,
jolly, Vicki Ifreshmanj230
jonas Robert liuniorj125, 203
Kirk Carolyn 1senlorj121 157 181
jones, Adam lfreshmanj 73, 711
jones, Andrew liunlorj 203, 148
jones, Calvin fseniorj1h
jones, Carrie lseniorj 185
jones, Darin flreshmanj21l1
jones, Daryl Uunlarj 32, N3
jones, Deborah llurriorj 203
jones, Dorothy Mrs. lIacuItyj170, 265
jones Glenn fserliorj154
jones james fsophomorej 216
jones jan Ms. ffacultyj 156, 265
jones jennifer fseniorj153 186
jones joni fflEShII'lll'l22w
lanes lone Ms, mculryjtsz 163, 265
jones Krissa lfreshmanj 230
jones Mary llreshmanj 230
jones, Steven lsemorj 185
jonson Cara ffreshmanj 230
jonte Greg lfreshmanj 32 34
jonte,jlmmyl1unlarj15 32 64 204
loplln jonhny flunlorj29 54 118 164 204
jordon Kathy Ms flacullyj 265
jordon Sheri flreshnlanj 230
julian Paul lfresllmanj 35 230
lunlorClass1N 199 2111 201 202 203 204
205 215 207 KB 209
lunlor Varsity Basketball 64 65
IIJHIOI Varsity Cheerleaders 132
Iunlar Varsity Football 32 33
Iunlor Varsity Soccer 102 103
Kalb Lisa lsophomorej 125 216
Kamllar Michelle 1sophomorej216
Kamlnski Edward lsaphomorej 166 167
Kappelman Todd llreshmanj 230
Karner Ladonna 1lreshmanj230
Keel Melvin lsophumarej 45 216
Keely Deborah Miss lfacultyj 126
Keen, Kimberly lfreshmanj 230
Keen Richard f58IllOl,94 186
Kelley Deborah lsophomorej 216
Kelly Karen flUfll0YI200
Kennedy Karen fS9I1l0l,m 89 92 93 121
140 176 186
Kennedy Karla fsophomorej3B 39 118 161
Kennedy Leon Mr llacullyj60 62 265
Kennelly Debra 1senlorj153 186
Kennelly Donald fjumurj 148 204
KEISS Brian 0unlorj154 204
Kettle Sandi 1jurllorj204
Kettle Thomas fsemorj 183 186
Kiefer Kurt 1lreshmanjZ30
Kilgore Michael ffreshmanj 230
Killian Laura fsenlorj 186
Kim Seung96 216
Kim Kyong15enlurj14 41 186
King julie fsophamorej 127 216
King Rebecca f58l'llDfj 55 82 83 B8 118 121
130 140 186
King Richard fsophomorej 32
Klnser Llsa Ilreshmanj 230
Kirby Kathleen 11unlorJ125 150 155 204
Kirchner Melanie lsenlorj97 121 156 186
Kirk john flreshmanj 35
Kirsch Kathy lsophomort-1127 216
Klser Kimberly Ifreshmanj 231
Knapp Gayla lsenlarj 186
Knlcely Kevin ffreshmanj 231
Knlgltten Chris ffreshmarlj 125 231
Knowles Kevin fll.ll'lI0fj204
Knox Sharla f1unlorj130 204
Kolb Carol flUl1lUfI 125 204
lcololigcainille 011nlorl144,147,14s,16s, 204 Q
2xolciijMl13li1ol 1l1o1l1111111l231 4
Kosanke,Carl fsophornorej 216 U , H
-Kostelac, Gregory lfreshmarij 96,231
Kostelac, john filll'li0f,fl'fl2, 144, 148, 164, 165,
Kraica,,Iamaralsaphamorej216 1 A 'K
Kraus,l'eter llreslimanj 231 K V A
KlAEfbllZ,AliY1 lf1o1l11111lil44 45,231
Kundak Adria fiunlorf128 165 204 1
Kiiner Kay Mrs. 1facultyj,265 K
Ktrnkel ,Kenney lsophorriorej64 216 -
Kunllleh'Stacey lfreshmanj 231. H -
mort Kathryn 1sool1o1no1el167 216
Ktlykendall Connie 1sapl1omorej134-216 3
Kwon Kan lu fj11niofl135 ,148 165 204
Kwon, Song Hyun fsophomarej1lD'216
laborooyaflfvllf.-1116 37 ' A
Lacy Cindy liuniorj125 140,152 157 3 1
Lake, Toni rsophomorel 39, 216
Lallberte Patti lfreshrrlanj1S2 229 '
Lamoen jayfsefli0rj186 W
slandress, Rhonda 1freshmanj231
Landrum jlady Ms. lfacultyj265 r
Lane Sheila liuniorj 38
Langbartels Doreen lseniorj162, 186
lange, Michael lsopharrlorej 216
Langford Kerry fsopno1norel216
langrel-lt Roxy lsophamorej 216
Langrehr, Steven flreshmanj 231 .
Lanier -Dana ffI6S'lHl3fl,133 I
Lao, Nora fsophornorej 216
La,P0inte lofln lseniorj 186
La.Rocca, Berlin lfreshrrlarlj 231 1
Larsen, Barry fsophomorej 32 125 216
Larsen Brian lseniorj 186
La Rue David Mr. lfacullyj 265
la Rue Lisa 1sophornorej127 216
Latin Club 166 ,
Lavallee, Stephanie fseniorj 186
Lawless, Larry Mr. lfacultyj122, 124 265
Lawrence, Terri liuniorj 128 134 135
Laws Chris ffreshmanj 27 29
Lax, Dennis lseniorj29 186
Laye Martin 1iuniarj96
laye, Terri llreshmanj S2 231
Layman Beverly 1freshmanj231
Lebeau Renee liuniorj'167
Lebow 5hannon1Ireshmanj231 ,
Leflr1ono1,loy lsonfomss 167 186 1
, Rhonda lsophomorej 216
, Sharon' fserliorj 186 3
Susan Iiuniorj 69, 155, 167
Lee Soo Yon lsophamorej 134
Leif Peter ffl9ShmiU, 35, 84, 231
Lemons Denny f5ophomarej125
Lennie, Susan lsophomorej 38' 39
Leonard, john llreshmanj 23
Lessard Lisa fireshrnanj ao 231
Lessard, Bobby liuniorj w 81 167
Lester Toby f5El1i0f, 88, 148,186
Lewallan, Annette ffreshmanj 134
Lewis, Brian 1 7
Lewis, Davey ffI8Shll'l3lll 231
Lewis, james Mr. 1IaculIyj154, 265
Lewis Michelle lsophomorej127
Lewis, Robert lioniarj167
Lewis Vicki liuniorj 155
Light, james lfreshmanj 231
Lille Cindy 1Ireshmanj231
1 1 1
' I 4 1 1
4 I r . A r r 1 1
, . . '
' I ' I I I
1 1 .,,. 1
1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1
9 1 1
2 6 1 f
1 1 1 1
1 D A I 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 Q
216 I ' ' ' ' lawrence,Robert 1sophomorej125,216
1 - 1 1
. . 1
. , . 1
. . . L r
. , 1 1
. . 1
. . 1
. . 1
1 .,,, . 1
. . '
. . . r ,
1 1 1 1
. r V A 1 2 1 1 ' '
1 1 1
Lindsey, Chris fseniorj 125, 130, 164, 186 Malney, Keith 9 1-1, gi' 1" 3' 2
Lindsey, Laura lfreshmanj 231 Matney, Russell 1sophornorej135, 218
Ling, Rhonda lsophomorej 127, 142 Matthews, Scott ffl'eshrrtanj167,232 ' 3
Litt, Ricky 1seniarj29,186 Mau, Shelly ffl9S'll1lihf 134, 252 , ,
Lollon, Don ln-esl11n.1nj2a1 Mauldin, vlclta fsenlorj188
Logan, Karen 0Ulll0Vf 37, 125, 155, 166, 167, Mom, aobtqy ltreshmmp 232 111-
295 Maxey,Cindy 0uniorj39k A
lehslreter, Pete Mr. Ifacullyj 145, 1 46, 265 Maxwell! Lloyd ysophombmj zfg 3
Lows, lodv l50Ph0m0f9l 127 Ms1n11otl, Mike, lsenlorl 3,8,,9, 51, 515,121
Lovelace, Gregory flreshrrlanj 231 12211231 134113521401 145 K
Lowery, Dixie lfreshmanj 231 MIY1 D015 lfY45hl'1if'l 3422241232 gl L'
Lowry, Nelda Ms. 1lacultyj26S May, lee lSerli0fl1S3 ,
Loya, David lseniorj 186 MJY1Mil'lf lil-lfll0fl294 K K
Lozano, David fseniarj 186 MiY15l1Bfi9 . .
Lucas, Mike lsophomon.-1154 Mayes.GeneMr.1facuIfvl34.245
Lulkin, Rodger lsophomorej 167 MiYfl0ld1,lil1i lS0Ph0m0f9l 213
Luna, Darren fsophomanej 32 K McAdams: l-awfgnce flufliofl
Luna, Patrick ljuniorj 49, 125 MCAd3m5iTh6'e9 ffmhmnl 2321215
Londsuofn, 41-in fseniorj141, 165,186, 191 MC4liSI2f1 Bfodifffnlofl 291881 120-1211
Lynch, Carol fseniorj186 u8i1a8'192 i I ,
Lynn, Quepha ffreshmanj 231 MCAQAIY' Mensa fsophompml 125 7:
Lynn, Susan lseniorj 186 MCG!" Gary homom, 125 , 1 ,
Lyons, Robert lsophomorej 25, 125 Mccamf' Peggy Mrs' Nawlw 125120' 245
Lyons, Rusty lsophomarej 167 Mccgskm' Defan-a meshmanl 232 'i"
Lyons, vena fjuniorj 125, 157, 2t'I5 Way' Debbm lf'f"'f"""7 132
McCoy, Deborah ,lfumorj 204 - f
, Mcclaly, Ralph ffl'8ShlYlII7f84, 232
M M M Mcc11w,n1gl1116111o1m5,1ao
MM McCreary,Steve11 ,312 H
Mace,Ma1lt 15eniorj138,139,164,186 McC'o"1'P9'a meshmnj m , , ,
Macho, Carlos ffreshmanl 231 '1kCuqfT'nQthY fnleshman, 232 I A
Maciel, jenny fseniorj 187 Mcoantel' conntegfeshfpanj 330' 133' 233'
Nlaciel, Sh9YYl lfreshmanj134, 141, 232 ""CDa"'i13 Rob f""f":' 204 1 7 V , L,
Maciel,Veronica lsophomorej-16 Kx"::ld'i:::1r:lii:ITZ'g 154 mg
Maddox, Brenda Mrs, ffacullyj 112, 245 ' , ' ' , ' ,jf 5
Madduk, Christopher flreshmanj 232 :own mefhmg, 2322 im
Madziar, Rosemary Mrs. lfacultyj 39, 245 ' age' fff"o'41 ' asf ' f ' 4
Maestasfloseph ffreshmanj 154, 170, 232 Mcoowenl Rhonda meshmanl 84. 133' 232,
Maestas, Stephanie lseniorj 90, 91,142,187 Mdlyem Steve mmibr, 204' r
Mahan, Kathryn flreshrrlanj 232 Mcfarlandl undv1iuni0d2o4 -1 T
Malcolm' Ricky fsenion 187 Mccahen, Lisa ljuniorj12S,204 .
Mamey' use 0""'0" 151204 Mcoatlen, Nahfy Mrs, lls.611llyl145
Mallette, julie llreshmarlj 167,232 Mccee, DoniSeV0unior155.118'164' N4
Mallon, Lee lseniorj187 McGmh'iMa'y EEHRM189 I
Malmer, Kim 1freshmanj134, 234 Mccrewtwlie meshmam 232 I '
Malone, Rhonda fseniorj187 Mcsoveml Tracy lsaphomom, 12? A
M"""5e"e5 128' '29 Mclntosh, 1116115111 ffresnminj 232
Mann' Mike Human 204 Mclver, Melissa lt'reshmanj134, 233 ,
Manness' Kam l""'i"'7 152' 164' 204 Mayer, Michelle lrionrofl 141, 204
Manning, Vicky lseniorj187 McKay, Ma,ga'e!.!iuni0U 201 A .
Manthei, jellrey liuniorj 52,125, 149, 204 McKay' Theresa lseniwl 189
Manzi, Debbie 1iuniorj151,157, 204 Mckeelkladies mmiod '
M""L"'e'138'139'3m McKenna, Mary lseniurj189 5
M"C"f"5 BHHd12"g125f 126 Mcliissic, David 1i1osl1manl 233
M',:gf,'ff:5Qf1a" fgQ51' BB' 118' 119' 128' McMillan, Malte fjtlniorj 29
Marek, Cathy lsophomorej 141 MCMENM' fsemor, if
Marino, Lana fseniorj 156,187 Mmfmm' Ad"a""'f' ""'5"""'f' 233,
Marlar, Duane llreshmanl 232 McM:nn' pam rsefuorg 189 H
Marlow, oem lrfosnmanl 232 MfM'T'f' Rott" "L:"'0'?29" 233 1,
Marsden, Cathy lseniorj 187' ::E::a:' Eialgfsijgfjlrgjnfw
Marth, Pamela 1fre5hmanj232 Meade izeneksophomok 145
Martin, Betty ljuniorj 204 ' ' , 1
Martin, Donnie 19 ' 21, , '-
Martin, Kimberly llreshmanj 164, 232 Means' Darla Iseniw, 189
Manln, Lynda fseniorj97,88,128,129,151, Mane" Debmh l"':'5""""'7 233
153,137 Meller, Donna lseniorj 189
Martin, Marilyn Miss llacullyj 120, 121,141, 1 Mel0Y' Clmis ffeniofnszl 233 in
164, 245 Meloy, Qloris 1freshrnanj1l39 I
Martin, Scott 1fre5hmanj232 Mercer, Kerry 1senior1165, 189
Martin, Tamela Isophomorej 133 Merklen, Slacyffreshmanj 232 -I
Martin, Tammi lsophomorej 73, 130 Merlick, judy Ms. lfacultyj 152, 245
Martinez, leflery lfresl1manj232 Merrell, Scott lsoohomorol 218
Marvon, jeffrey lsophomorej 153 Merrell, Terri lseniorj189 ,
Mashewske, Diane lseniorj 188 'lMerrlck, john 1freshmar1j233
Mason, leffery flreshmanj 232, 233 Milbourn, Debragfsophamol6j127, 218 '
Massey, Phyllis fsophomorej 218 MiIbOurn,lal1et lseniorj 128,189
Mathews, lay lsophomorej 218 Milbourn, Susie 1iuniorj128i
Mathis, Deborah lsaphomorej 127, 218 MiIe5,,lames fSUPl'l0l11UlEj2'lSk 1
Miller, Charles liuniorl 31
Miller, Dwaine liuniorl 32
Miller lohn fsaphomorel125 218
Miller Marci f1unrarl164 205
Miller Ray flreshmanl 233
Miller Rhonda fsophomorel127 218
Miller Sheila lsophomorel48 218
Miller Sherri 1senlorJ189
Miller Susan fIreshman1233
Miller Terr 10 52
Miller Thomas 1freshmanl233
Mills Debbie fsenrorl189
Minor Morris ffunrarl 205
Mrser Terri lsophomorej 218
Mitchell Cindy 0unror1205
Mitc ll Drew 0unrorJ42 205
Mitchell Gloria Uunrorl 82 156 205
Mitchell Lynnette ffreshmanl134 233
Mobley Skip Mr 1facullyj245
Mock Cheryl lfreshman1122 125 227 233
Mock lell f1unrorJ125 205 164
Mollatt Dial Mr 1lacultyl34 67 245
Molandes Francis ffreshman1233
Molder LesIre11unrorl22 127 205
Mohnkern Debbie 0umorl135 165 205
Mohon Steve lsenrorl125 1K1
Mongaras Vivan fsophomarel127 218
Monroe Monty 10
Montazer Martha 1freshrnanl125 233
Montgomery Carrol Mr ffacullyl 28 29 32
Montgomery Steve fsophomorel20 21 32
Montgomery Sue Mrs lfaculty2140 176 246
Montoya Rose Mrs ffacuIryl162 163 246
Murchison Kathy lseniorl166
Murdock julie lserriorl121 190
Murdock Laurie 1sophomorel12S 218
Murphy Keys fseniorl125, 150
Murphy, Tammy 1iuniorl205 166
Murphy Tana lfreshman1233
Murphy, Shauna lsophomorel127, 218
Murrill Romayne Mrs. llacultyl 246
Music 1 10
Mussato, Renee llreshmanl 233
Myers loyce Ms. ffaculryj 246
Nakonechnyj Tony lsophomorel 52,87 125
Nall, Chris Huniorl 205
Nance, sharon meshmanpzss
National Events 113
Neal, Lloyd fsophomore1218 '
Neal, Lucille flreshman2134, 233
Moon Harry lsemorl 191
Billie 11unrorl153 205
Danny ffreshmanl 34 233
Karen Isemorl 150
Kimberly llleshmanj 134 233
Neal Pam liur1iorl20S ' -
Neiswender Krystal 1iurriorl20S-
Nelson, Roger lsophornarel 32, 218
Nelson, lay llreshmanl 233
Nelson, Karen lseniorl152, 153
Karl llreshmanl 233
Lou Ann fiuniorl 24 86 130 160 -205
Nelson, Pam 1freshman1122 125 233, 167
Annette liuniorl 125,138 165, 205
Nevarez, Victoria flreshmanl 167, 233
Newberry, Lisa 1iuniorl20S .
Newingham, Dana flreshmanl 233 '
NHS 1 20
Nlchols, Bennett lseniorl 190
Darrick 1sophomoreJ218 ' '
Nichols, Rhonda lfreshmanl 69 140, 233
Rod fiuniafi 146
Nitcholas Betty lseniorj 1W
Payne, Tina fjuniorl 86, 206
Moore Lisa 1freshmanl233
Moore Ricky 1freshmanl233
Robert Uunrorj 205
Rodney fsenrorl90 92 93 94 190
Tammie fsenlorl 69 152 190
Terry flreshmanl 232
Morgantt Ronald fsenrorl130 156 lil
Moritz Ken fsemorl166 151
Moritz Robert fsophomorel 218
Morrrss Rose Ms ffacultyj 153 246
Morrison Dwayne fsenror2190
Morrison Kelly fsenrorl 79 135 140 190
Morrison Randy f1unrorl60 205
Morris Steve Uunrorl 154 205
Morrow Bobby 0unror1138 141 155 205
Morton David fsenrorl190
Morton MrchaelMr lfacultyl122 134 135
Moseley Greg lsenrorl 153
Mosrer Butch fsemorj97 138 140 149 190
Mosrer lohn 0un1or120 21 42 205
Mosier Leslie fsophomorel 218
Motteram David ffreshmanl 233
Moulden Gene fsenforl29 165 190
Mount loe 1senrorl60 63 90 93 1
Mount Victor flreshmanj 34
Morishrta Htroko1senrorl190 191
Mu Alpha Theta 149
Mugg Donald Mr ffacultyl151 154 246
Muhlrnghause ludy ffreshmanj 125 233
Muller Dennis fsenrorl190
Mullins Karen fsophomorel127 218
Munoz Marty f1unrarl205
, ne ' . . Y
Moore, Lisa fseniorl88,130,140,141,152,
246 , - . . ,
303 , . , , . 1
. ' . , , .90
Nixon, David 1seniorl125, 126 190 ,
Nixon, Lee Ann fseriicr1152 157, VX!
Norman, Debra fsenior1138 152,183 190
Norman Dequita 1sophomorel127, 152 218
North, lerry fsophomorel 142
North Terri fseniorJ190 -
Oday, Carol lsophornorel134, 218
O'DaY. lulie lseniorj 153
O Day Susan lseniorl190
Odell Kevin 1juniorl205
O'Dell Rhonda lseniorl138 139,152,160
Oden, Greg Isophomorej 218
OEA 156 157 - -
Oexman, Kelly 10
Ohman, Scott lfreshmarrl125, 233
Oleson, Roger Huniorl 205
Oliver, Cindy Miss ffacultyj 148 246 ,
Oliver, Kevin 1ireshmanl96, 99, 125, 233
Oliver, Kevin lsophamorel 218
Oliver, Mary fsophomorel 125, 218
Oliver, Tomrny fiunior178, 205
Olson, Blake 1senior1125
Olson, Deborah ffreshmanl 233
Onstott, Laurie lsenior1190
Ooley, Patricia lseni0rl181
Opening 2, 3, 4, 5
Ortiz, Manuel ljuniorl 96, 205
Ortiz, Marina fsophomoreJ127, 218
Owen, David Ifreshmanj
Owen, lulie lseniorl 22, S5,83,90, 128, 129,
Owens, ludith Ms. llacullyl 246
, , ,
Neel, Michelle fsophomorel 39, 161, 218
. , , r .
. , ,
. , .
Owens, Whitney liuniorl 205
Pace, G reg fiuniorl 205
Pace, lackie lsophomorel 70
Pack, Rhonda liuniorl KB
Page, Debbie lfreshmanl134, 147, 228, 232,
Page, lan flreshmanl 233
Palecki, Terry lseniorl 128, 190
Palazzese, Peggy 1iuninr1120, 155, Zfb
Palmer, Diane fiuniorl55,118,121, 130,146,
Palmer, Tammy ffreshmanl 233
Palumbo, David lfreshmanl 118, 233
Paris, Rodney 1iunior127, 28, 53, 86, 87, 118,
Parker, Cindy fiuniorl 156, 206
Parker, David Iseniorl 1'D
Parker, Sandra Uuniorj 215
Parks, Michele Iiuniorl 40, 41, 164, 206
Parmely, Keith fireshmarrj 34, 66, 233
Parker, Sheryl 1sophomorel147
Parmely, Terry fjuniorl 29, 48, ZJ6
Parris, Donny 1seniorl191
Parrish, Ray 1seniorJ190
Parrott, Barbara Mrs. 1facul1yl164, 246
Parten, Kelly fseniar2191
Parsons, Steven rseniorj 47, 60, 61, 63, 191
Partain, Nancy fjuniarl1S7, 215
Parton, Dwayne ffreshmanl135
Paschetag, Mark lsenior1125,147,191,197
Patterson, Alecia lseniarl 191
Patterson, Karen llreshmanl 233
Paul, lovon ffreshmanl 233
Paul, Sharon fseniorl75,152, 153,191
Pavlik, Gary fsophomorel 125, 126
Pavlik, Larry fsophomorel 1lXJ, 148
Pavlik, Nena 1seniorl52,140, 191
Payne, Kathy fseniorl191, 215
Payne, Melissa !seniorl135, 191
Payne, Renee lseniorl191
Payne, Tami 1sophomorel127,152
Peabody, Alva llreshmanl 233
Peab0dY, loseph fseniorl123,135,192
Peabody, Larry fjuniorl170, 206
Peckumn, Donna lseniorl192
Pembenon, lerry ljurriorl 49, 60, 64, 206
Perez, Patti fjur1iorl2M
Perez, Roger fseniorj192
Perriman, leilrey ffreshmanl 233
Perry, Lowell 1sophomore164
Peterson, Christal ffreshmanl165, 233
Peterson, Karen fsophomorel127
Peterson, Kelly flreshmanl 233
Peterson, Lisa ffreshmanl 233
Peterson, Lisa 1iuniorl206
Peterson, Martin 1fur1iorl32, 165, ZKB
Pettit, Craig fseniorj121,192
Pettit, Teri fseniorl192
Pevehouse, Phyllis liuniorl 206
Phelps, Timmy ljuniorl 60, 86, 118,167, 206
Phillips, Debbie fiuniorl127, ZII1 ,
Phillips, Mike Iseniorl 137,142,143, 164, 165,
Phillips, Susie 1juniorj108, 128,206
Pickett, Laura ffreshmanj 233
Pickle, Douglas Mr, !facullyl154, 246
Pickrell, Chuck !lreshmar1j233
Pigmore, Chris lsophomorel 220
Pille, Dean flreshmanl 233
Pilson, Dean ffreshmanl 233
Pinkston, Deena flreshmanl 233
Plant, Gayle fjuniorj 207
Pitts, Brad fseniorl1S6,192
Points, Chris 1lreshmanl233
Pollard, Paige ffreshmanl 72, 73, 87, 133, 234
worm, Geoffrey rrfesnm.m114a,2.14
Pool, William fsophomorel 31, 32
Porier, Teresa lseniarl156,192
Poner, Doug 1freshmanl234
Porter, Eva fseniorI192
Poteet, Micah lfreshmanl 234 1
Poteet, Monte fsophomorel 33 3
Potts, RenettelseniorJ1K5,148, 155, 157,164
Powder Puff Game 50, 51
Powell, Michelle llreshmanl 234
Powell, Ruth liuniorl 207
Power, Robert 1fresl1manl234 ,
Power, Robert ffreshmanj34
Powers, Dwaine fireshmanl 234 '
Powers, owaane rsaphomm-1 32 '
Prater, Cheryl fiuniorj 80, 220
Prater, Mark lseniarJ192
Pratt, Steve fiuniorj 154, 207
Pray, larnes liuniorl 207
Prechtl, Felecia fsophomoreJ159, 220
Presley, Susan 1sophomoreI125, 220
Pribble, Andra fsophomorej 96, 167, 220
Darrell lseniorl 125, 192
Price, Dwaine 1freshmanl234
Price, Ray 1freshman1234
Price, Steve 1iuniorl154, 207
Stewart lfreshmanl100, 234
Prichard, Chip lsenkzrj 4
Prince, Kerry lseniorl121,192
Prince, Kyle fsophamorel 220 ' I
Principals 241 '
Pringle, Tim Iseniorj 150,192
Printing Trades 158, 159
Prinz, Susan ffreshmanl 167, 234
Prisock, Bob Mr, flacultyl 246 ' I K
Proch, Helen lfreshmanl 234
.Proch,'Monica minion isa, 157,164,192 -
Proctor, Kathy lserriorj22,121,1Q5, 164,192
Provorse, Richard fseniorj 154, 192
Pruet ,Greg 1freshmanj134, 135, 227, 234 K
Pruitt, Cathy lseniorj192 '
Pruitt, Craig fiuniorj 207
Pruitt, Lanaye lsophomorel 9, 140, 142, 143,
1 64, 166, 1 25, 220 '
Pruitt, Rusty liuniorj 166, 207,
, Tim flreshmanl 234
Pullen, Tena fiuniarl 55, 86, 121, 128, 141,
142, 167, 15, 207 -
Purvis, Brian fsophornorel 220
Quallis, Kelly fsophomorej 125, 220
Quarto, Donna 1sophomorel220
Quatirebaum, lohn lsenior190, 121, 140, 144,
Quattlebaum, Kevin fjurrior159, 125, 141,
Qualtlebaurn, Nancy lsophomorel 36, 134,
Quillin, DeeAnn 1seniorl135, 192
Quillin, Tim fiuniorj125,134, 207
Quinn, Michelle lsophomorel 220 ,
Quirk, Kimberly fjurriorl141
Rackley, Danny fiuniorl 207
Raether, Lau rle fsophomorel 95, 119, 128,
1 48, 1 65, 220
Ragle, Debbie llreshrnanl 125, 164, 234
Ragon, Lisa 1lreshman169, 70, 234
Ragsdill, Suzanne ffreshmanl12S, 234
Raider Echo 136, 1 37
Raines, Don 1sophomorel142, 220
Raines, David Ifreshmanl125
smart, rtrzabeinrsaqhamqfgi121, ,
Spigener, Pam fiunior7161, 208 A '
Schriver, Carol Hreshmanj 234
Schriver, Kendra 1sophomoreJ127, 157, 221
Schuchart, Lonnie tlreshman1234
Schwebe, Theresa llreshmanl 234
Sirchio, iiuriiorj -
Sisserson,'Gregory Iseriiorji K
Sjosten, Bengt i5eniorli29. 191.
Skaggs, Pam 1fres!1manJ41, 84, 87, 224, 235
Scoma, Carmelo flreshrnanj 234
Scoreboard 114, 115
h, Timothy !lreshman1125, 234
Scott, Cara flreshmanj 134
Scott, Daniel ffreshmanj 154, 234
Scott, Glenda 1freshman7Z34
Scott, lames 1freshmanj235
Scott, lohn lfreshman1235
Scott, Kathy fsophomore1221
Scott, Mark llresbmanl 35, 235
Scott, Tommy fsophomorej 32, 221
Seale, Dwayne fiuniorj 207
Searcey, Kevin fsophomorej 221
Skelton, lo Dean ffresfiman1117, 125,235 I
Skinner, Lorree fsophornorej 221 ' -
skmnerykebectafitmiprpssK' 'K ' A 1
Slagle, tay1junior1207 . 1.
Sloan,LeonMr:f1laci.rltyJ246 ' SK ,
Srnalling, Michael ffsonftomorej 2217 I
Smart,-Nanette lsophomorej 221 ' ' '
smith QarolyrtM5.UacyItKy1,246il K if
Smith, chris lsenicir185,.125,-138,'139, 162,
165,194.1 , . - 1 1, 1 Ki
Smith' Darrell fiuniorJ80,207 , 'K . , .
smith, oave rfenmri 3,29,'57, 140, 148,'194, 1
Seay, Thomas fsophomorei 96, 134, 135, 221
Seelbach, Eric fsenior1166,193
Self, Darrell fjunior1125,15-1,207
Sell, Floyd Mr. llacuIly1246
Sell, limmy flreshman1154,235
Sellers, Michele Isoprtornore-1221
Sellers, Mitch fsophomorej 221
Senior Book 141
Senior Class 176-197
Senterlitt, Shirley fseniorj193
Sepeda, lerry fspphomorej 44, 45
Serman, Randall ffreshmant 235
Serna, Carlos lseniorl 193
Settles, laura Hreshrnanl 134, 232, 235
Seyierth,Vicki ffreshrnartl 235
Shackellord, Shan non fsaphorrroro1221
Shaid, Mattie Mrs, flaCulty11S7, 246
Shain, Kim !senior2193
Shamburg, Melodie fjuniorj 75, 97, 106, 138.
Sharber, Rebecca fjuniorj 207
Shaw, ludy ffleshmanl 235
Shearer, Teresa fSenior1150,1S7,
Shelton, lames 1sophomorej221
Shelton, Pat Ms. lfarultyj10, 146, 147, 2 ,
Shelton, Rocky fjuniorj 207
Shepard, Kurt lseniorj 193
Sheppard, Donald 1senior1125, 194
Sheppard, Kerry fsenior2194
Sherman, Kathryn fiuniorj 38, 207
Shewmake, Dianne 7freshrrran12fl5
fla'1'eSUUK'f9'l?07. i 1 2
Smith, A A X
,-Lauretta fIreshman1"l34 1 ' l
Deanna fsophornorep165,221 K '
Larry liunior,115,.44, 45, zos, 207 1 1
iaqaargaphafriorafzzii , .
Mary-fsophomorel 39 163,221 1
Smirh.Sally Uuninr1150,.207 - r f
Shewmake, Roxanne fserrror1194
Shields, Christopher Ureshrnanj 235
Shields, Gay flreshmanj 235
Shields, Guy ffreshmanj 166, 235
Shields, Karen lsophomorej 167, 221
Shields, Sherri fsenror1194
Shipley, Mike Ifreshmanj 34, 235
Shipman, Scott ffreshmanj125, 235
Shires, Stacy Hre5hH1B'1770r 255
Shirt-y, Dianne 7junrorj1Z5, 128,167,207
Shoemaker, Kim lsvrriorJ194
Shoemaker, Kei th fjuniorl 207
Raines, Mark fse-niar1193 .. ROdgers,Katl1ytiuniorI.'l53,f'207 1 '
Raines, Nancy Uuniorj 128, 207 - Rodgers, Ronny fiunior11S3 K K
Rains, Donny fjuniorj 41 V Rodriguez,Cary ffre-shrr1anJ.234 , .
Ramey, Gregory 1sophomoreJ220 1 Rodriguez,-Lulu fseniorJ157,161,,193 '
Ramey, Lori fsophomorej 155, 220 1 Rodriguezjlhonda1freshmanj234 I .
Ramsey, David rjuniof19s, 98, 166, 207 A Roe, Anthony rfreshmahy 34, 234 A
Ramsey, Gregg fsophomore1220 Rogers, Betty Ifreshnianj 132, 152,234 , K
Randle, Cindy Ms. ffaruIlyJ119,137,13B, Rogers, Doinaldfseniorl 33, 221 f f A
141.246 - Rogers,lamesfsophomore133 ' 'K
Ranier, Toni 1freshmarrJ234 K Rogue Kay fiuf1i0r,i07:1'412,1S3 l .
Rank and fllf'174r 175 Rogers, Larry ffreshman1234' '
Ransdell, Ginger fjuniorl153, 207 K, Ragga Ricga-,Fi fl,e5hma,v 234, ' K
Ransdvll. Mark tffefhm-W 67' 234 nammeiskiirtian, Sandy Uuniolj1'55,207
Ransom, Michelle flreshmanj 170, 234 r Rose Dahny lsophomomj-221 5 K
Ram Gres lfsftiefl 193 , Rose, Sandy IiUniorJ156,207
Rash, Randall fjuniorj 96, 97, 121,207 28055, Gina Isophomorej 221 i
Rash, Robert lseniorj 96, 98, 99, 193 'Rami who nunimi 207
RBSOY, Allan iS0f'i0fl 193 , Roth, Karen lfreshmanj 234
Ratclifi, lill fsophomorej 220, 234 Rom pete lsmian 92K93K 121K140KK-193
Rauch, Annette fivftffffl 166 ,Routh, Keith 15emaf112s,1ss,193 1
Rav. Beth 1iUf1i0'1157r207 Ream, Kevin lIreshman134,234,121
Ralf! Marty ll'95'i"'la"1 154' 234 Routh, Kyle lsnphorrrorej 221
' Ray, Nancy fjurriorj 207 Rowe, Mike'fsophomore1Z21i
Redding, Karen riufirmi Rawa,Pamriunrafi1s3,zo7
Reece, Pete 1senior1193 Rowell, R056 fse,-50,1193
Reeves, Sherll iI'reshrr1anlZ34 Rowtandl Regina 1555,-,fmt-193
Reeves, Tammy lsophomorrrj 141, 220 Rowley' Leanne mmiov 207
Rehmet, Michael fsophomofe12Z0 Royal' 1-ima m-e5hma,,,165K 234 K
Reid, Frank Mr. ffacuity1141, 142. 241 K Royal' Randan y5e,,gU,2193
Reid, Mary fsophomoreJ127,165,220 Rucki Camiyn ff,e5h,,,a,,, 234
Reimer, Denise f5r'ni0rl36,90,121,134, 115, Ruck5Klame515oph0m,,,c.,221
156' 176' 189' 193 Rurnenapp, Mark fsophomorel156
Reimer, Regina flresl1man784, 234 Rumskagl 'env Uuniov '
Reinhold, Scott fsophor'nore132, 33, 221 RUMQISK Bmw Human 9697107
Reims' David meshmanl 234 Runnels, Steven llreshrnanl 234
Renlrow, Robert fjunior149, 124,125,207 Rushmrx Pamda fiunidr, 207
Reynolds' Dale lsenlml 193 , Russell, Burl 1I'reshman1234
Reynolds, Paula lsophomorei 163, 221 - Russell' Cana UUnibrH57'K161K 207
Rewlolds' Rex UU"'0"451 U4' 135107 Russell, Charles lr. flreshmanj 234
Rhea' Bef lun lsenlon 148 Russell, Patricia lsophomore1221
X Rhee, Hae Rec fjuniori1-18, 150, 155, 207 - Ruskslevie mesh,nanM4K45K 234
GJ Rhoadesr Comme Uunlofl 151207 Rutherford, Kari ffreshmanj 234
E Rhoades, Todd lsophomorej 32, 221 Ryam ,OM meshman, MK zu
- Rhodes, Arthur 7sophornoreJ 167, 221 Ryan! Rebecca Humor, 207 ,
Rhodes, Barry flleshmanl 34, 234
Rhodes, Kimberly 1sophomoreJ221 '
Rhodes, Mike lseniorj 29, 90, 91, 193 S S S S S S S S S
Rhodes, Steve fjur1iori122, 130, 135,167, 207 ' 2 '
Rhodes, Vanessa Ifreshmanl 234 Sagen Dmys Humor, 207
Rhudvf Laffy UU"l0'i 1541 207 sataafia, lisa ffUl1f0I'1 207
Rl'UdYf Mfllm MS- lfawilyl 246 Salinas, Cynthia fsophomorejf
Rice, Kim fiunior1121,12S,207 Sampieiludy l5eni0,,-125'-193
Rice, Richard fsenrorj 193 Samrs posse-130 ,
Rishi USB UU"'0'l 1611 207 sanchez, Robert r1uniari125,zo7 '
Ricketts, Robert 1senior12B,121,148,1'-31 Sanchezlvicki rSUphom0,e,125K 221 ,
Riddle, Norma 1freshmar1J234 Sandeh Dana ysophomofej 221 ,
RiCllf18Sr Carol f59'1l0fll93 2 Sanders, Bruce IseniorJ153
Rifle, Ronnie Isophamorrtl 221 Sandersom U5a1f,e5hman,234 ,
Rille,Giovanna fseniorJ115,167,193 . Sanford, Robert fsophomore1221
Riley, norm rr1m10rJ201 saar0fa,snam irunrari zur 7
Riley, Nikki !sef1i0r2193 Sargent, Dean fsophon1orej'32, 164,221
Rinehart, Mir hael flreshmanl 234 584055, Lu M5,1f,qful1y1245
Rim-hart. Paula !Svni0r1193 ' Saulters,Roy1Ireshman!35,234
Ritchey, Andrea UU'1l0'7207 Saunders, Steven ffreshman1234K
Ritchie, Melissa lfreshmani 234 A Sayre, Shelley flreshman1234
Risley, Sharon fseniorJ125,1h1, 193 . Sqaglioneoxnn 75eniarj193
Roach, Mike fseniorl152 ' Scaglione,'Peter fsophomorej K
R0afh,P-wl1SPf1i0f2193 Schenck, Steve fjuniorj 207
Roan, Mark lireshmanj 234 - Schirmer, Dwight 1iurrior129,207 ,
RDi1brns.Arm rsvnwfi121,wi,191 7 seiiiaaaer., mana ffreshmanj 231, 234
Robbins, David Mr ffafullyl 12, 246 Schlebach,lamesfsemor1141, 193
Roberts, Regina flreshmany 214 Schliltler, Suzanne Ilreshrrlan1234
Robertson, lan fjuniorj 166, 207 Schmitt, Michael ffreshmanj 72, 73, 234
Robertson, Nanette ffuniorj 207 Schmitt: Peggy 1ser1for1123,'l52,193 I
Robertson, Phillip fsophornurel 221 Schoellman, Daryl fjunior248,166
Robinson, David fsophomorvj 100, 135, 234 Schones, Susan i'lreshmanj152, 234
Robinson, Debbie lsophornorc-1221 Schoolcralt, Darrell 1sophomorej221
Robinson, Diana 7senrorj1S3, 193 -Schramm, David 1seniorj193
Robinson, Richard rsophomnrej 221 Schreiber, Bryan fsophomore1221
Shugart, lill Miss flaculty1141, 142, 241
Shumate, Diane Iserriorl 80, 81, 194
Shuppert, Sharon tsophomoreJ12S,161,2
Shuppert, Tammy fseniorj 54, 55, 83, 90, 'l
121,128, 129, 140,194
Sigler, Grace Ms, ffarultyl 198, 246
Simmcl, Thomas lsophorr1orej141, 2
Simmons, Cheryl Ms 7facul1yl246
Simmons, lames fsenforj 194
Simmons, Rachel fseniorj147,166,194
Simrnons, Krysta 1freshrrtanJ235
Simons, Sarah fsophorrrorel 221
Sims, Susan fsophomore1221
Singlelary, Michele Ijuniorj 167
Shoemaker, Melanie lfreshmanJ36,167,235
"Smith, Sandra fsophori1ore1127,f221 K
Smothermonflarole lseniorja155, 194 1
Snow. Ronnie 1sophomorej32, 221 '
Snyder Dee Dee 1ioniorj207 I
Solares, Gamaiiel 1sophornorel96 '
saphainara-'ciasszip 7 ,K , 7
sdrstpy, Carta riunmn B6,1118, 162, 1644, 208 -4
Southers, Angela 1sophornoreQ221KK ' Ki
Spangler, Cynthialseniorj 194 I
Spanish Club167' Y ' K K
Sparkman,Kl.inda IIresIimanQK134 . 2 , ,
Sparkman, Robert- lsophorrrorel 125, 2215 '
Sparkxman, Sandra fsenjorj 125, 138,167,194
Sparling,1illfsophom0reJ221- ra - 2
Spaugh, Bobby rrfashmanns, 235 fK '
Spbech'143 Q , , . .
Spivey, Dennis 7seniori,1'l9 V. l - .
Spooner, Debbie tfseniorj194
Sports, Karen fsoplftornoreJ122,12S, 1 142.
Spradley, Kyle 7!reshman1'125, 235
Spradlihg, Leland fsophomofef
Sprecher Sharon 7furrior1118,128,208 . .
Spring At:tivitiesBf13 Z2-25 ' 2 '
SpringSports14-21, 2 , L, 2 .
Springer Cynthia fsophomore137g 125,221
Springtield,Bruce fiilniorj K K W
Sprinkle, Karen 7senior238,194 .
Stafford, lenniier lsophomorej 38, 39, 70, 221
Staggs, Christa fsophomore1185, 221' .V
Stallcup,fRonnie fsenior1'l35 194 '
Stallcup, Tommy Isophorrrorej 32.33, 221, i
Staman, Kimberly ijuniorl 18, 19, 40, 41,164,
iStandifer,R5hecca fIreshrnanJ236i K i
fSlartley,Lea fjunior1155,208 ' f
Stanshurv. Mark !SUPl1P'l1Uf9li .
Stapleton, Lee ilteShn1anl236. -
Starkey, Gayle 1senior1121,148, 152,154,194
siarkstzaiiayie, , 1 7 7 ' 1 .
Starkweather, Mike fjuniorj 1
5tarnes,'Greg1juniorj208 K, SK ,
Starnes,,Sherry ffreshmanj 166, 236
Starr,8arbaraMrs.1larultyJ246 ' Ki
Stayrrran, Philtpifsophdmorel1,67, 221 1 -V -
Steele,DixietsophomoreJ125,'221 5 5 t
Steele, Walter rgafiran g9,K194 Q ' 1
Steffen, Mary 7sophomare21.27- f
Stephens, Elaine Ms. flacultyl 246
Stephens,Kim 0unior1200 A A . ,
Stephens, Nancy Ms.'ffacuIty1160, 2464 K ' '
Steverts,PaulIsenior1194' 2 K ,
Srr1ith,iRobertIjunior1207 V , V f , V
Stevenson Bridgette 0umorj5 37 128 152
Stewart Niki 1freshmanl134 236
Stewart Vicki fsen1orj128 161 16-I 194
Stigall David f1un1or1208
Stinedurl Lor1ffreshmanj4 137 236
Stinedurf Ronald lsenrorj 154 194
Strnes Donna Uunror1138 153 208
Stines Karla lfreshman1236
Stoltzius Denise ffreshman1236
Stone Tracy 11umorJ110 208
Stonernan Al1c1a1Ireshrr1anj73 167
Story Sandy ffreshmanj 74 133 236
Stoughton Romlee Ure-shman156 227 236
Stratus Charles fsophomoreJ60 64 220
Strickland Herb Mr 1facuItyl246
Strickland Kathy rss-nror1194
Strickland Liz lsophomorej 222
Stringer Kathy 1semorJ135 153 194
Stringer Mary Mrs flacullyl 246
Strtngfellow Bruce llumorj 32 96 121 148
154 198 208
Strong Donna Ifreshrnanj 152
Strong lerr1lser1iorl52 121 125 167
Strong Mike 15
Stuart Karen f1uniorJ2fl3
Stubbs Charles lsophorrrore1222
Stubbs Mark lsenlorj 19 41 194
Sudderth Sheila ffreshmanj236
Suits Karen lsaphomorej 106 140 148 157
Sullnan Karen llreshmanl 3 56 236
Sundbye l.1nda11unior1106 140 148 157
Sundbye Scott llre-shman13 S6 216
Sunderland Mark lsr-nrorl 37 88 130 148
Swain Kathy 0un1orl208
Swain Wilma !senrorJ106 107 157 164 194
Sweat Keith fsenror1194
Swele Theresa lfrexhmanl 125
Swinburne Suzanne f1ur1lor1208
Swindle Brian flreshman134 118 119 236
Swindle Cary fsophomorej 222
Switch Sheryl 1treshrnanj236
Syterd Teresa fsenrorl 194
Talent Shot-V96 97
Talton Norman ffreshmanj154 236
Talton Stacey 0umor1151 157 208
Tannenbaum Randy fseniorl19-1
Tanner leffery flreshmanl1iX3 236
Tappen Lori 11un1orj122 144 147 155 208
Tate lames Mr Ifacultyl15-1 246
Tate Pat f1unrorj167 208
Tatom Peggy lfreshmanj 125 236
Tatum Laura fsophomorej127 221
Taunton Regina ffreshrnanl 236
Taylor Belinda lsenrorl195
Taylor Billy fsenrorj 195
Taylor Charles 1funlorl29
Taylor Chris f1urirolj208 308
Taylor David rsemorl157 194
Taylor Linda Ms 1!acullyJ106 138 161 246
Taylor Lisa fsophornorrtj 69 222
Taylor M Lee l5eruorl118 123 167 195
Taylor Susan 1seri1or1195
Taylor Tammy 195
Taylor Terry Isophomure-1222
Taylor Ted ffunloll 208
Teal Rhonda rseniorl 195
Teal Ronny lseniorl195
Teamann, Charles 1senior1195
Teel, Torri 1sophomorel70, 222
Tennis 40, 41 '
Terpening, Eloise fiuniarl 4
Terrell, lerilyn fsophornorej 127, 222
Terry, Debra fiuniorl 208
Terry, Dennis flunior132
Terry, Howard fjuniorl 208 V
Teske, Greg lseniorj195
Teske, lon ljuniorl 208
Thelin, Helen fsenior1191,195
Thiessen, loni lseniorl 4, 22, 25, 46, 47, 52, 78,
165, 195, 240, 241, 303
Thiessen, Lori 12
Thoele, Kevin fjuniorl 20, 21, 42, 43, 208
Thomas, Beth fiuniorl134, 236 ' '
Thomas, Donnie flreshmanl 35, 236 1'
Thorr1as,lefl ljuniorl154, 208
Thomas, Kevin 1seniorJ2, 29,813,195 .
Thomas, Patricia fseniorj 195 I
Thomas, Shelia 1sophomore112,134,214, 222
Thomas, Tommy fiuniorl 208 ' L'
Thompson, Amanda 195 -
Thompson, Charlene Mrs. 1lacully22g16
Thompson, Debbie ljunior1208
Thompson, Fred 1freshrr1an,1236 K
Thompson, Iacqueline lsenior162, 195
Thompson, laelyn fsophomorej 222
Thompson, Karla Uunior1208
Thompson, Kenneth fireshmanj 236
Thompson, Kris flreshmanj 236
Thompson, Paula fsophomorej127, 222
Thompson, Tammy lsenior1208
Thortis, William lseniorj 195
Thorton, Angela Ifreshmanj 152, 236
Thurlow, Rhonda' fsophomorel 222
Thurlow, Vicky ffreshmanl 236
Tihbs, jackie 1freshman1236 1 . ,
Tieman, Paul Mr. 1facuIryl246
Tieperman, lenniler lsophomorel110,125,
138, 222 2 K '
Tillet, Pamela lfre-shmanl69, 237
Tillett, Wendy 0unior141, 148, 208
Tilley, Becky fseniorj 195
Tillman, Gwynne 1juni0rl161, 208
Tillman, Rhonda lso,ohnmore1127, 222
Tillotson, Barton fjuniorl 32, 130, 208
Timhrell, David lseniorj 195
Tohias, Tina fIreshman170, 236
Tortrl, Ben fiuni0r1208
101111, Bruce rrfeshman1'4s,125,237 A
Tomek, Edward fsophomorel 222
Tomlinson, Chris 1seniorj19S
Tomlinson, Gregory llreshmanj 236
Tonroy, Lisa ffreshmanj 125, 236
Topper, Greg fsophomcrej 125
Touchstone, Marion fjuniorl1S7, 208
Tow, Kenneth 1lreshmar12237 1
Traham, Colette flreshman170, 237
Trezise, Bill fjurrior1135,208
Trott, lackie fsophomorel 222 A
mm, Pat5y122,196 '
Trousedale, Rhichard fjunior1125, 208 -
Truelove, Kristi !sophomore1222
- Truett, john Ifreshmanl125,237
Treitt, Tanya 1lreshmanj237
Truiillo, Patricia 1sophornore1127, 222
Trull, Cynthia 1freshmanl'l33,1237 - .
I Trull, Tim Iseniorl 16, 17, 29, 90, 118, 121, 148,
I Tuker,Gary1juniorj208 2
Tucker, lohn ljuniorl 208'
161105, Rita rseniofws, 125,140, 142152,
157, iss, 196 1
Turneable, Elizabeth ffreshman1237
Turner, lames fsophomorel 100. 101, 222
Turner, Kyle lseniorl 20, 42, 46, 123, 196
Turner, Mike lseniorJ196
208 , . , , ,
, , 236
, ' ' , , , , 194
1 l 1 1 1 1 Thornberry, Connie rfreshmanl 236
, I I
Turnipseed, Kenneth lseniorl196
Twiss, Lisa lfreshmanj 72, 73, 237
Twiss, Mike lsenior1196
Tye, Virginia lfreshmanj 237
Tyler, Terry ffleshmartl 237
Underwood, Cyinrhia fsophomorel 222
Underwood, Leigh llreshmanlZS,12S, 237
Underwood, Scott fsophomore-1222
Ursery, lerry 1seniorj154,196
Usher, Craig riuniorj 125, 208
Usher, Liz lseniorl69,88,196
Valentines Day106, 107
Valle, lelitia fiuniorj 180, 208
Vanbosschoten, Karen rsenior1196
Varsily 8a5lrelbaII60, 61, 62, 63
Varsity FootbalI26, 27, 28, 29, 30 31
Varsily Cheerleaders 131
Varsity Soccer 98, 99, 100, 101
Vasser, Chris fsophomore-l148,154, 222
Van Voltenburg, larnes fjuniorl148, 208
Vanwart, Virgina fsophomore1222
Venable, Van Mr. lfacullyl 246
Verble, Bill Mr, lfacully12-46
Verble, Dana lsenior1196
Vercher, Debbie lsophomorel127, 157, 222
Vernon, Carol fs0phomore1222
Vernon, Deanna Iser1ior1196
Vick, Sandra fjuniorj 208
Vick, Wendyl ljur1ior1156
Vickery, Ginger rsophorr1orel222
Vigil, Elaine fsophomorej 222
Vigil, Sari ffreshmanl167, 237
Volleyball 38, 39
Voyles, Kina fsenior1196
Vrba, Daryl 1I'reshrnanl66, 67, 237
Vrba, Diane ffreshmanl11B,237
Vrba, Cary ljuniorj 32, 208
Wade, Kirby 11'ur1ior1208
Wade, Penny lsophomorel 127, 221
Wade, Vicki fjunrarJ155,208
Waddell, lerry fsophomorej 222
Wagner, Toni 1freshmanl237
Wagoner, Gerald ffreshmanl 237
Wagoner, Lynda lfreshmanl 237
Wakelield, Debbie fsophornorel125
Wakcland, Cynthia lfrt-shmanj13-1
Walden, leflery lfreshmanj 237
Wallace, Deborah ffreshmanl 237
Ward, Melinda lsophomorel 222 ,
Warrington, Kayla rjuniofp zos '
Warrington, Tisa fsenior2196
Watkins, Donnie 1seniorj29
Watkins, Steve fjuniorl 208, 164
Watry, Bruce Ijuniorj 16, 208
Wayrnan, Ricky Iiuniorj 167, 2092
Weaver, Rhonda fseniorl 125, 161, 175, 196
Webb, Kelly lfreshmanj 237
Webb, Lynn lseniorl 196
Webb, Randy fsophomore132
webb, Rodney ffreshman13S,64 '
Webster, Shirley Mrs. 1facullyl74, 75, 246
Weems, Vickie fffeshmanj 239 -
Weger, Sarah Ms. flacultyl 166, 246
Wegmann, Paul 11
Wegman, Richard fsenior1196 ,
Weist, terry lsophomorej 53, 222
Welch, Debra ffreshmanl125,'237
Welch, Howard flreshmanl 237
Welch, limmy lseniorj 29, 47, 196
Welch, teAnne ffreshmanl 237
Weldon, Bill fsenior1196
Wells, Edie fsophomorc-1222
Wells, tune Mrs, flacultyj 246
Wells, Penny 1seniorl128,196
Welpe, Greg fireshrrranj12S,k237
Welsh, Edward lfreshman1237
Werner, Debra fseniorj196
Weiner, lean fjuniorl128, 161, 209
Werner, Mark fseniorl 196
West, Betsey Ms. fiacultyj 246
West, Billy rsai-tion 26, 29, 196
west, Debbie riimian 209
West, Tracy fseniorj 196
Wester, Deborah Miss 1facqlty1157, 1 71, 246
Westbrook, Linda fsaphumorej 222
Westbrook, Vicki fiunior1125, 126, 209
Wetzel, Patricia Ms. 1facultyl160,246
Whaley, Gregf1ur1ior120, 53,137, 209,167,
106, 42, 43, 108
.Whatley, Debra ljuniorl 36, 209
Whitaker, Karen lsf-niorl125 i
Whitaker, Steven lsophomorej 87, 222
White. Debbie fsophomorc-l127,222
White, Felicia lseniorj 87, 196
White, Mike rlreshmanl 237
White, Pam lseniorj196
White, Ricky fiuniorj 209
White, Sue fiuniorl 209
White, Tammy fseniorj 128, 196
White, Vanessa fseniorj 196
Whited, Regina 1lreshmanJ237
Whiteside, Tammy ljuniorl 209
Whitney, Debra 1freshman1237
Whitson, Lisa lsophomore2127,221
Whitt, Kimberly lsophornorel 127, 222
Whitmire, Michael f5enIor1197
Wickman, Thayne 19
Widner, Kim fjuniorj 209
Wilhcrn, Claire 11uniorj135, 161, 209
Wilemon, Holly llreshman1237
Wilemon, Kelly fseniorl 128, 136, 1 37,140,
Walls, Matthew fseniorj 196
Walker, Greg rjuniorj 208
Walker, lohnny ljuniorl 208
Walker, Terry fsophornorej 222
David Mr. ll'acuIty116B
Wallace, Kerry lsorzhomorej 69, 222
Wallace, Mike lsophomorel125,222
Wallase, Debbie ffreshmanl134
Walter, loseph ll'reshman166, 237
Walters, Gary 1lreshr'nanl237
Leann fjuniorl 208
Ward, Donna lsophomore1125,222
Wilhelrns, Steven fsophomorel 32, 222
Wilkins, Steve lsophornorej 64, 146
Wilkinson, Robin fseniorl197
Williams, April ljunior1209
,Brenda 1senior1146, 147
, Debbie 1seniorl197
, lanice lseniorl 9, 55, 83, 92,121,
130,140,197 . . A
Williams, Mark Mr. llacultyl 72, 73, 246
Williams, Stanley lfreshmanl 237 5
Williamson, Keith lsophomorej 223 1
Williamson, Stacy ffreshmanl 39, 237 ,
Willingham, Laura fIreshmanl,223
Williams, limmy lseniorj 197 ,
Willis, leanette fsaphomorej 157, 210, 223
Wilson, Barbara Mrs. ffacultyj 246
Wilson, Chet fseniorj197
Wilson Lynn fsem'orl135 197
Wilson Penny Hreshmanj 237
Wilson Richard ffreshmanj 237
Wilson Sandy 01411101155 118 128 142 161
Windham Karen fsophon-rore176 127 223
Windsor Lynda fsaphomorel 223
Wrngler Eddie ffunlorj 209
Winter lohnna !1unrorl15 209
Wisely Larry Isophomorel 223
Wiseman Lisa 1freshrnan112S 237
Wrsener Randy Mr 1faCultyjZ46
Wolford, lanice Ifreshmanl 237
,WohIgemuth,lanis Ms. llacultyl 246 l
Wolle,Janislsophomr1re2127, 223 f --
Wolle,Vlckie lsophorjnorej 155, 223 ,
Womack, Steohen 1saphomorel125, 223
Womack, Tracy Ijuniurj 1213, 209
Woodard Wendy Isophorriorej 223 '
Wood Kristi lsaphomorf'1127 223
Wood Kathy fsenlor1128 141
Woodlrff Greg 1semorl27 29 118 138 148
Woods Brent fsophomorej154 223
Woods Sheri fsophomorel127 223
Woolly Sally Ms ffaculryj152 246
Woolwine Kelly llreshmanJ109 133 237
Wrrghl Chris fsophomarej 223
Wnght Gary lsophomnrej 223
Wright Karen 150Ph0m0f8I 166 223
Wright Lee Ann 0unror1209
Wright, Maranna f5ophomore112S,138,223
Wright, Melody fseniorl 35, 197
Wright, Robin fseniorj 197
Wright, Susie fjurriar1128, 165, 209
Wrublesky, leri !seniorj141, 197
Wyatt Roxanne Iseniorj 197
Wylie Debbie S2
Wyrrck Vicki fsophnmorej 223
Yaeger Dncrlla Uumorl-16 80 134 209
Yeaney Tonya ffreshmanl 237
Yelton KarenfsophomoreJ127 153 223
Yohe Patil lsenrorl197
Yokochr Cindy fseniorj197
Yoo Sarry Yun fsenror1197
,Og y 197 , . . ,V . y,
1 l V l Q l i
1 6 7 L 7 4' '
N ' I ' I 1 I
1 0 Q 2 '
, 1' , ' fix - MA
, f lar 0?
if 111 , "
Yoo, Yourrgmee 1r?e-shrnanl 237
Young, Buddy fseniorl 60, 61, 62,63 90, 92,
93,121,197,118 , ,
Young, Kenny fsophomorej 33, 223
young, Ray 1ffeshmah134,237
Young, Susan 1seniorj15S,1f37
Youngblood, lackie flreshmanj 237
Vounger, Larry Hreshmarll - 7 7
Younl, David fseniorj 56, 57 142, 143, 197 -'
Younl, Linda 1sophor1iore2223 -.z
Yow, Travis ljuniorj K
Zimmerman,Terri 1juniorl209V, -
Zook, Rhonda ffreshmanj 237, ,
1978 araudef Staff ,
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Beta Club members dance to the- hit
song, "Short People" at the Raider
Revue. The show was postponed two
weeks due to snow and ice.
Aiming carefully, David Bowen shoots
against the Garland Owls. The Owls
handed the Raiders one of their two
losses on the iv's road to the district
Mfuccess is the answer
The year ended. For some the
year was long in concluding. For
others it was over much too
soon. Whichever the case, we all
moved one step closer to the day
when we would never return to
the school's front steps, at least
as students. Another step was
taken upward in raising the
school's academic and athletic
standards. "The Roar of the
Greasepaint, the Smell of the
Crowd" was presented on
February 18,19, and 22. The
musical was upbeat, fast and
exciting. Its theme was more
mature and complicated than
past musicals. It was an effort to
venture away from the trite,
overused musicals presented by
most high schools. The junior '
varsity football and basketball
teams won their district
championships. The football
team won ten straight games
while the basketball team
finished the season at 24-6. The
school district was caught off
guard by a record-lbreaking
snowstorm. Five days were lost
due to the ice and snow and two
others were cut short. Events,
such as soccer games and the
Raider Revue were post oned or
I Y l pl Y
cancelled because of the foul
weather. For a school used to one
or maybe two days of snow with
perhaps a four inch
accumulation, we handled the
18-inch snowfall well. Other
records were broken during the
year. The magazine drive took in
more money than ever before.
The Raider Revue was more
successful than in years past.
New records were set in sports,
also. innovations were made,
championships were won, and
records were broken. The year,
like any other, had its
progressions and its set-backs. -
However, forthe first time,
success was not the question. lt
was the answer. It was the year of
raising standards: the pressing
FT he Roar of the Greasepaint the Smell
,of the Crowd" is a modern musical
which uses symbolism to convey its
theme. joni Thiesson adiusts Dave
.Smith's napkin in one of the opening
zscenes. 3 A . 1 , ..
ng students take ,advantage of
16 five- school idays cancelled
to snow by constructing a giant
Revue emcee Butch Mosier sings
closing song. The show was
as it made over S830 for the
"We're number one!" signals lon Crane
at the junior varsity's game and fourth
straightuwin against the lesuit Rangers.
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